The East Carolinian, October 4, 1994






Go, Junior, Go!
TB Junior Smith set a new career rushing
record for the Pirates in their 31-10 drubbing of
Southern Miss. Check out page 12.
TODAY E2f
W High 72 Low S3
7 High 68 1 Low 47 �
1
TOMORROW
LIFESTYLE
The Dangers of Laundry
Spontaneous combustion, discourtesy, shrinkage and
bleeding colors are but a few of the pitfalls of laundry. For
the perilous details, see page 8
The East Carolinian
Vol. 69 No. 49
Circulation 12,000
Tuesday, October 4, 1994
Greenville. NC
16 pages
Delay causes mudslinging, slander
Stephanie Lassiter
News Editor
The postponement of ECU
class elections by the SGA Elec-
tions Committee has opened a
new forum for confusion, con-
troversy' and mudslinging.
The elections of class officers
scheduled for Wednesday, Sept.
28 were abruptly postponed due
to confusion among candidates
as to the rules of the constitu-
tion. At 4:55 p.m. on Monday,
Sept. 26, SGA President Ian
Eastman called The East Carolin-
ian to announce the postpone-
ment of the elections for a week.
Dean of Students Ronald
Speier said the elections were
postponed because there was
confusion as to which candi-
dates a student was eligible to
vote for. Although the election
was for class officers, in the past,
students have been able to vote
for any candidate regardless of
classification. The elections com-
mittee felt that steps needed to be
taken to ensure that students
were voting only for their respec-
tive class officers. Therefore, who
a student could vote for is deter-
mined by the number of credit
hours that particular student has.
The elections committee, Dean
Speier and Director of Univer-
sity Unions, S. Rudolph
Alexander, proceeded to deter-
mine ways in which a fair elec-
tion could be carried out.
Alexander said he called the
Registrar's Office to request stu-
dent directories listing students'
names, social security numbers
and classifications.
"We were not certain that we
could run an election in accor-
dance with the rules of the consti-
tution Speier said.
According to senior class presi-
dential candidate Bill Gheen,
Alexander was informed of the
problem several weeks before the
scheduled elections. Alexander
said someone mentioned the prob-
lem to him at the Leadership Con-
ference held Sept. 18-20, but he
did not remember with whom he
had spoken. At that time, no steps
were taken to investigate the situ-
ation.
According to former Elections
Chair Doug VanZee, Gheen's op-
ponent, Troy Dreyfus, was unsure
of the previous voting regulations
and questioned for whom students
would be allowed to vote for.
VanZee and his co-chair, Noe
McHone III, spoke with members
of the SGA, Alexander and Speier,
both of whom serve as SGA advis-
ers, to determine the most feasible
solution to the problem. Solutions
were presented to the two men,
and then their decision to post-
pone the elections was made.
"The elections chair and co-
chairman felt that in order to have
a completely fair and impartial
election that it needed to be post-
poned a week to make certain that
all of the candidates were clear on
the rules Alexander said. "The
elections committeel made the
decision. The only way that could
have been changed would be
through a challenge by the stu-
dent judiciary (SGA)
Gheen believes his campaign
has been hurt by the
postponementa and the week de-
lay allowed additional campaign-
ing for Dreyfus. According to
Gheen, the decision favored
Dreyfus. Gheen believes that
Dreyfus used his friendship with
SGA Vice President Sheila
Bos well to have the elections post-
poned.
"Troy Dreyfus had called
members of the Executive Coun-
cil and complained that he was
uninformed of the rules Gheen
said.
Dreyfus said he was unclear of
the voting procedures and that
although he was simply asking
for a clarification, he was in no
way attempting to persuade any-
one to change the elections date
or rules.
"I can ask Dean Speier a mil-
lionquesrions Dreyfus said. "All
I was trying to do was clarify
voting procedures
Gheen questioned how
Dreyfus could be unclear of the
rules of the Constitution when he
was involved with SGA for three
years and used this experience
as his political slogan.
"I am upset that Troy
Drevfus, who claims to be the
candidate of experience, can
claim to be ignorant of the SGA
Constitution and its provisions
and get a postponement of the
election Gheen said.
While Alexander and Speier
believes the decision to post-
pone was valid, they also ques-
tioned Dreyfus' ignorance to
the rules.
"What is baffling to me is
that any candidate would not
understand the Constitution
Alexander said.
According to Article IV, Sec-
tion 6 of the SGA Constitution
"There shall be class officers,
elected by their respective
See ELECTION page 4
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On Tuesday, Sept. 27, Senior Class Presidential candidate Bill Gheen filed a formal complaint and called
for an emergency meeting to discuss the election cancellation. Later Tuesday, the Elections Committee
submitted a written apology to Gheen stating that the election was cancelled based on Troy Dreyfus'
misunderstanding of the Constitution, as well as to allow additional campaigning time for the candidates.
All the elections committee was trying to do was insure a fair
election. At no time did we mean to harm any candidate's
campaign. We apologize for any inconvenience that this has
caused. The elections committee misinterperted the attempt
by Troy Dreyfuss to clarify the election day procedures as
confusion on his part about the election rules when in fact
he was merely trying to clarfy the election procedures. This
was due to a large amount of miscomunication by several parties.
Therefore, certain statements issued in the general apology
are rescinded. Those statements would be any sentence which
specifically names either Troy Dreyfuss, or William Gheen.
Our apology to all candidates, however, and to the student body,
still stands.
On Wednesday, Sept. 28, the Elections Committee submitted a retraction statement
stating that the elections were actually postponed to clarify voting procedures. The
committe rescinded the statements and apologized to all candidates and the student body.
Half price tickets
sell out quickly
Jon Cawley Stephanie Lassiter
Staff Writer News Editor
Students who planned to bring a guest
to Saturday's game against Southern
Mississippi may have been disappointed
when they realized they would have to
purchase full-price tickets because half-
price tickets sold out early Tuesday, Sept.
27.
The official University policy states
that "student guest tickets are available
for individual games at half price on a
first-come-first-serve limited basis.
Once the half-price guest ticket supply
is exhausted, all purchased tickets will
be available at full price said the Ath-
letic Department's brochure.
The Athletic Department reserves
12,000 student tickets for each game,
including both free and half-price tick-
ets.
For Parents Weekend, 2,500 half-price
tickets were offered to parents, first
through the mail, said Dave Hart, ECU's
Athletic Director.
"The half-price tickets sold out on
Tuesday said Lee Workman, assistant
athletic director for ticket sales and pro-
motions. "Tuesday at 8 a.m. we had
long lines waiting for us to open. Stu-
dents bought tickets until they were
gone. That happens on big days and is
not abnormal
Many students were frustrated over
the unavailability of the guests tickets
and questioned if there actually were
any half-price tickets.
"It's costing me $54 instead of $27,
and I got my tickets at 11:00 this morn-
ing Tuesday, Sept. 27 said J.
Wiegard, senior. "I've been here for
three years, and this is the first year
there has ever been a problem. It's
like they the half-price tickets don't
even exist
Workman said there are 500 half
price (guest) tickets at regular games.
This amount is split between the
group tickets available on Monday,
and the individual ticket pick-up on
Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday.
"No other school that we know of
even offers a half price ticket Work-
man said.
Workman said students had con-
tacted him about finding a viable so-
lution to the lack of half price-guest
tickets. Workman said he asked the
students to propose solutions to help
the Athletic Department determine
possible solutions.
"Based on pickup and demand,
student free tickets will fluctuate
he said. "There are never more than
12,000 tickets allotted for students.
This number does not change and is
the same for every game, and all could
be free if taken before any guest tick-
See HALF page 3
Election Info.
Class Officer Elections
will be held tomorrow
from 9:00 a.m. until 6:30 p.m.
�Croatan
�Bottom of College Hill, Bus Stop
�Speight Bus Stop
�Mendenhall Student Center
�General Classroom Building
�Joyner Library
�Todd Dining Hall
�Jenkins Art Gallery
�Minges Coliseum
�Wright Place (Until 8 p.m.)
'Students must show their valid identification cards.





2 The East Carolinian
October 4. I9l�4
September 26
Howell Science Complex �A staff member reported break-
ing and entering. An unknown person(s) had forced open the
lock to a room, but nothing was taken.
Human Environmental Sciences Building�A student was
accused of cruelty to animals for chaining a dog to a bike rack
west of the building. The student reported that her neighbor's
dog had followed her to class. She secured the dog until she
could take it home. The owner was contacted and advised of the
leash law.
Rawl Building � A student reported he had been sexually
propositioned bv a subject in the third floor men's bathroom.
September 27
Aycock Hall � A student reported receiving a harassing
phone call in his room.
Scott Hall �Two students were issued campus appearance
tickets after being found in possession of three Department of
Transportation signs south of Scott Hall. Criminal charges are
pending.
September 28
Parking Lot South of Bicycle Post on Cotanche Street �A
student reported she had been assaulted by a white male with
black hair and a beard. Someone intervened and she was able to
escape.
Student Stores � A student was issued a campus appear-
ance ticket after being caught shoplifting in The Student Store by
the manager.
September 29
South of Fletcher Hall � Two students were found in
possession of alcohol and guilty of causing damage to vehicles.
The students were issued campus appearance tickets, and one
student received a state citation for damage to vehicles.
Student Stores � A non-student was arrested for trespass-
ing in the lobby of the Student Store. The man was banned last
November for armed robbery and financial card theft.
Compiled by Tambra Zion. Taken fromofficial ECU crime
reports.
Pitt County,
ECU helps
fight illiteracy
IFC Awards
ceremony held
Wendy Rountree
Staff Writer
ECU students now have the
opportunity to help rid the illit-
eracy problem in Greenville and
Pitt County by becoming a literacy
volunteer.
The Literacy Volunteers of
America in Pitt County, located at
209 East Third Street, will be hold
ing a 15-hour tutor training work-
shop on Mondays and Thursdays,
beginning Monday, Oct. 10 and
ending Thursday, Oct. 27. The
workshops will be held in six ses-
sions each from 7 p.m. until 9:30
p.m. and are designed to bring in
more literacy volunteers.
"A literacy volunteer is any-
bod y who enjoys reading and reads
well and can't imagine somebody
else not being able to pick up a
menu and read it, read street signs
or especially read books because
books are for many people a great
part of their lives said RenaEller,
director of Literacy Volunteers of
America in Pitt County. "It's the
way they travel and have roman-
tic experiences
Eller said 10 to 1? slots are still
opened for prospective volunteers.
The volunteers must attend at least
four of the six sessions. In the ses-
sions, volunteers will learn sub-
jects on the language experience,
story, phonics and word patterns.
Volunteers also learn the goals of
the program, how to assess stu-
dents' reading levels and how to
make lesson plans.
"We pretty much give them all
the basic techniques they need to
See ILLITERACY page 3
Laura Jackman
Staff Writer
Every spring, the Interfratemity
Council (IFC) lixiks forward to its an-
nual awards ceremony, but this year,
things went a little differently. Due to
recent changes in the system, the cer-
emony was held last Thursday night
in fendenhalLfi dlowingC !reek Week
and fall Rush.
The awards ceremony was de-
signed to honor those fraternities that
excel in different categories. The
awards were given based on the per
formance of each fraternity for the
1993-1494 school year and weie
handedoutbvthelK execuhveboard
and its advisor, Dean Ronald Speii r
"The ceremony was an opportu-
nity for all the fraternities to come-
together and be recognized for their
accomplishments said Justin
Conrad, IFC associate vice president.
See IFC page 3
ECU chair advocates
democracy in Russia
Katy Newton
Start Writer
TwodavsaftercelebratingtheZlSth
anniversary of independant Ameri-
can democracy. Political Science Pro
fessor and Chair Dr. David Conradt
flew t" Moscow as part of an advisory
committee which is actively partici-
pating in the lengthy and intricate pro
cess of democratization in Russia.
Conradt went to Russia July 6-9
with tlte National Democratic Insti-
tute for International Affairs (NID) to
participate in a seminar with govern-
ment officials of the Russian Federa-
tion as well as Russian political and
economic specialists. Conradt was
See ECU page 3
False Alarm!
Joyner Library was
evacuated yesterday
after construction
workers using power
tools accidentally set off
an unusual amount of
smoke. No damage was
done, but the
evacuation lasted
nearly 45 mintues.
Photo byTambra Zion
Cultural Awareness Week
October 3 - 6
Monday
Carlos Alzaraqui
244 MSC, 7:57 pm
Tuesday & Minority Within the Minority
Wednesday
JcMINQRITY
Thursday Cultural Fair
11:30 am -1:00 pm outside ECU Student Stores
All oaetlten Mow
6:00 pm - 7:30 pm on the Mall
Ail 'loCfolUen Aout lets you discover diverse cultures through
music, dance, drama, and storytelling.
� Journey to Africa with ancient drumming and tribal dancing
� Learn Cherokee ancestor stones dance in full native dress
� Sway to the beat of south of the border through Carribean music
� Feel the wind of the past and present with Appalachian Storytelling
NEW ZEALANDER, DARCY NICHOLAS PRESENTS HIS WORKS IN MENDENHAI.L GALLERY
Come out and be part off your culture,
or experience a new one.
O V. o
6Wte $04i tUe
Spirit oppJacka
and he pant Of
UaK lA BaDIMII
Powerfull
Feel the passion of a distant land!
(Journey to Africa with ancient tribal dances and
drumming!
Amy (jakza
Entertainingl
Feel the wind of the past and the present!
Appalachian heritage comes alive as stptelling and
visual art combine in a unique way!
I) IMII. SlMll I I �:� HoitSl Pill AS AM
Dynamic!
Experience the drumming of your spirit!
American Indian in full native dress dances his Cherokee
ancestors' stories!
Also Latin Music I'i hi ohmi � Live
Sway to the beatdm south of the border!
Caribbean native rhythyms sing to the roots of
your soul!
CULTURAL FIIMWEEK
PG-13
Cut rent
We're More Than Barefoot!
Sponsored by the Student Union Cultural Awareness Committee
daughters ot the Dust NR
luoh Ado About Nothing PG-13
All Films Start at
8:00 pm and are FREE
to Students, Faculty,
& Staff (one GUEST
allowed) with valid
ECU I.D.





��
October 4. 1W4
The East Carolinian 3
HALF
From p. 1
ILLITERACY
From p. 2
ets are bought
Although there is no limit on
the number of tree group tick-
ets a group can receive, the Ath-
letic Department savs thev
make sure they do not exhaust
the members, so there are
enough tickets left for students
not in groups.
Workman said that, gener-
allv, the group ticket holders
OCCUpV only one section of six
student sections in the stadium
While this represents less than
20 percent of the a ailable stu-
dent seating, the groups are al-
lotted 30 percent of the half-
price tickets.
Groups are supposed to call
before Monday and make an
appointment to pick up tickets,
but are not required to give to
give prior notice, Workman
said.
"Some groups will make An
appointment, and some will just
show up Workman said. "Our
attempt is to be fair to every-
one, so if we didn't save for
non-g oups or vice versa for
groups that wouldn't be fair
Workman said.
Half-price tickets are avail-
able only at the Athletic De-
partment ticket off icetemporary
location in the old Pirate Club
building behind the press box
at Dovvdv-Ficklen Stadium.
A booth is set up from Tues-
day through Thursday, 8 a.m.
to 5 p.m for students to pick
up tickets. Free student tickets
can be picked up at the Athetic
Department's ticket booth be-
tween 8 a.m. and 3 p.m or at
Mendenhall from 11 a.m. until
6 p.m.
Any tickets remaining on Fri-
day will be availabe for sale, 31 not
picked up first by sthdents.s
go out and tutor somebody Filer
said.
Volunteers will be tutoring
adults, so thev will use student,
goal-oriented teaching methods.
"Whatevei the adult needs to
learn, that is what they will teach
them Filer said. "For instance it
somebody wants to be able to read
menus because they want to get a
job as a waitress, the tutor will
gather up all the menus he or she
can find and thev will use that as
their lesson plans. 1 hey will actu-
ally work with those menus
Filer said the main goal ot each
student is to learn to read profi-
ciently, but the student must go
through a step-by-step process.
"The major goal of the student,
in many cases, is '1 just want to
learn to read, so 1 can read my own
mail, so I can read the bible Filer
said. "Now, that's a huge goal be-
cause it took us probably eight
years of school to learn to read
proficiently. So, that goal is broken
down into immediate goals. It you
Stay with the immediate goal of
the student then the student is more
likely to stay in the program be-
cause he or she sees gratification
right away. That gigantic goal may
not come to be for tour to five yea rs
and so you don't want them to be
frustrated when they see that they
just are not making progress that
quickly because you're making up
for a lot of time in school � meet-
ing five days a week and here tu-
tors and students meet once or
twice a week
Many citizens of Greenville
have used and reaped the benefits
of the program.
"It has helped me, because I had
a one-on-one basis with my tutor
said Helen Webb, a participant in
the program. "I don't have to worry
about someone else listening to
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me read. I have more confidence in
myself and also in my tutor and
that helps me read better. I can
depend on him being there "
Webb said the program has
helped her m her everyday lite.
"Now, I can go to the bank and
till out the statement myself
Webb said.
Webb also thinks more people
should take advantage of the pro
gram.
"It'sa thousand people out there
who can't read and won't do any-
thing about it she said.
Filer said tutors and their stu-
dents usually meet each other in
public places such as the library
the ECU campus, churches and
sometimes the volunteer office.
I Her said m 1980 the illiteracy
rate for adults in Pitt County was
243 percent. She said the percent-
age today is supposedly lower,
probably due to the recent influx
of professional people into thecom-
munity.
"1 would still say probably in
Pitt County one in five is illiter-
ate Filer said.
Filer said she believes that each
year the high schools are graduat-
ing too many students who can
not read
"You talk to an) high school
teacher and thev will tell you that's
the case Filer said. "These kids
are getting out ot high school and
thev don't have the skills neces-
sary to manage on a day-to-day
basis
Eller said in general, the U.S.
school systems are not preparing a
large population of people to be
able to compete with other coun-
tries.
"When vou compare our school
systems to some of the school sys-
tems in Europe, we are way be-
hind Filer said. "The Asian popu-
lation � we're way behind. I'm
not saying we don't have smart
children that can perform on the
same level, but the average stu-
dent doesn't compare. We're not
in competition. So, when we go to
recruitdifferent types of businesses
we're not probably going to win
out because they can get a better
job market someplace else
Eller said failing school systems
also affect other students in the
IFC
From p. 2
ECU
From p. 2
classroom.
"It affects the middle-class
American family thatdoesn't have
any problems with reading be-
cause then children are going to
school with the i hildren of illiter-
ate families, ' 1 Her said. " 1 hat
slows down what goes on in the
classroom.
i Her said there are a number of
ways to lowei illiteracy rates.
Well, I think the school system
has got to do a better job with
recruiting volunteers Eller said.
"I'm not saving they are not doing
a good job, but there is going to be
more and more ot a demand tor
individual help
Filer said the schools could hire
more teacher aids to provide
needed individualized tutoring to
each child that the teachers can't
give. Shi' also said the govern-
ment program Smart Start, which
is like I lead Start but starts teach-
ing the child at six months to a
year, would be helpful
" I hate government getting into
families, but families aren't taking
care of the problem Filer said.
"Smart Start) is getting that child
as quickly as thev possibly can
Flier said that e en these solu-
tions must be expanded upon to
reach everyone who is in need,
including both kids and parents.
"There is a large populous out
there who has problems, who are
dysfunctional families and we
need to reach all of those Filer
said. "There are programs tor the
child. There are programs for the
parents. Somehow those two have
to be linked as well
Filer said the program wel-
comes ECU students to call the
office at 732-U43u, -n up tor the
tutor workshop and become a lit-
eracy volunteer
"I think it can be an extremely
rewarding experience Filer said.
"I think anybody who is going into
the teaching field, especially adult
basic education, it may give them
some extra experience that they
would not get until they were ac-
tually in the classroom. If they can
makejust a littlebit of difference in
these people's lives, the people)
may start changing their lives in a
positive direction. So, I think it is
definitely worthwhile
A committee comprised of
Panhellenic ad visor I .aura Sweet, Dean
Speier, and the IIC executive board
chose the winners from all the valid
applications. Applicants must meet all
IFC requirements to qualify for an
a wa rd .and tluM eii;u iremcnth vary from
category to category.
Matt Hendnck, IFC executive vice
president, gave out the first award tor
the evening for the highest C.PA. For
the tall "93 semester, ITii Kappa Tail
was recognized and KappaSigma won
for the spring semester. The most im
proved fraternity for the fall was Delta
Sigma Phi and the metst improved for
the spring was Sigma Pi.
Conrad handed out theC reek Week
.Award next. For the spring semester.
Sigma Nu -and Pi Kappa Phi won, and
in tlie fall, KappaSigma and Sigma Tau
Gamma won. The award was based
on tlie overall participation in Greek
Week as well as their scores in Greek
Week events.
Delta Sigma Phi also tixik home the
award for the Most Improved Frater-
nity. The decision was based on tlie
amount of service the fraternity prcv
vides to the community as well as their
leadership in it.
Sigma Phi Epsilon won the Out-
standing Service .Award and the Most
Outstanding Fraternity Award. They
are involved in many aspects within
the community and provided canned
foods to flood victims in Georgia. They
also set up a scholarship to be awarded
to three incoming freshmen to intro-
duce them to the Greek system.
Philanthropy of the Year went to
Phi Kappa Tau members for their ex-
tensive work in the community. "Sev-
eral times a year, we go to the boys club
and play with the kids, and on various
special occasions we send flowers to
the women in the Battered Women's
Shelter said Phi Tau president Rob
Huguley.
The Outstanding Leadership
Award went to John Ezzell, IFC presi-
dent, and the IFC Man of the Year
Award went to Matt Flendrick for the
scFkxM year and Rob Senseney, IFC
secretanTorthesummermonths.The
List award was for the Alplia Delta Pi
sorority Greek Man of the Year.
"We had a lot of applicants, bu t the
most outstanding leader within a fra-
ternity as well as throughout Greek
1 iteand ECU wasJustinConradsaid
Alpha Delta Pi president Kelly Baker.
accompanied by Francois Froment-
Meurice, a member of the French Par-
I iament; John Cavanaugh, a former
Congressman from Nebraska; and
ti inner presidential candidate Gary
Hart
The NID seminar was part of an
ongoing process in which specialists
from several countries liave given in-
formation and advice to Russian spe-
cialists and officials in order to help
Russia construct a system which is
most appropriate for the interests of
the Federation and its members.
"Russia is going through the birth
pains of capitalism Conradt said.
"They need information, and they get
that from us. But then that has to be
adapted totheirsituation;they haveto
decide what's going to fit in their sys-
tem
� Ihe main topics on which the Rus-
sians sought advice from NID in-
cluded systems of taxation, distribu-
tion of taxes and relationships among
the 88 members oi the Russian Fed-
eration, what Americaascall coopera-
tive federalism.
' 'They' re trying to find thei r way to
some sort of new equilibnum, some
sort of new balance between the cen-
ter and me variousconstituentparts
Conradtsaid. "That's what we're try-
ing to help them with"
Conradt said the relationship be-
tween thecentral govemmentand the
individual members of the Federa-
tion is not well defined under the
current constitution. Other issues
which need to be clarified are the role
of the judiciary and the process of
privatization.
The prominence of the Russian
mafia has made the transition from
communism to capitalism even more
difficult for businesses to take hold
and prosper.
Conradt said the Russian mafia is
primarily made up of "criminals and
sm ugglers who have formed alliances
with ex-Communists
The Russian mafia is involved in
extortion from legitimate businesses
and the theft and illegal export of
Russia's vast supply of natural re-
sources. Among the materials being
exported aretimber,oil, gold and even
plutonium.
Conradtsaid thatitisstill unknown
whether the Russian mafia is only
interested in easy money or if it has a
larger political agenda.
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4 The East Carolinian
October 4, 1994
ELECTION
From p. 1
t
classes, to consist of a president
artd a vice president for the fresh-
man, sophomore, junior, and
graduate classes, and a president,
vice-president, and secretary-trea-
surer for the senior class
Elected officers are required to
sign an oath of office which states
that all officers must uphold the
-Constitution.
� fiince Dreyfus had three years
- �of- SGA experience, including a
year as SGA Vice-President,
Gheen questioned how Dreyfus
"� could not know the rules consid-
' epag the fact that he had signed
4he Oath of Office.
am not confused about any-
thing Dreyfus said. "I under-
stand the constitution fine and I
: understand the election rules
Gheen also complained that
-Dreyfus was slated to graduate in
December and therefore he would
only be able to serve one-half a
term if elected.
.� i T am graduating in Decem-
. berDreyfussaidI?mproudof
' that fact. It's not a secret
Dreyfus said he would gradu-
ate with his senior class and his
running mate, John Hardy, would
become President and graduate
with his senior class in May.
Dreyfus saidgraduation is not a
I pertinent issue in the campaign
for either party.
After the decision was made
on Monday to postpone the elec-
tions, Gheen filed a formal com-
plaint stating that the decision
made by VanZee violated the
election rules and the Constitu-
tion. Gheen asked the Elections
Committee to publicly apologize
and to have some of his expendi-
tures refunded.
Gheen believes it was unfair
that he already spent the major-
ity of his $100 campaign allow-
ance (from the candidates' own
funds), but the campaign would
� last an additional week.
, � Gheen said Dreyfus did not
start his campaign until several
days before the scheduled elec-
tionand therefore he had an un-
fair advantage.
- "Timing is a critical element is
any campaign Gheen said. "I
believe tijat this gives my oppo-
nent an unfair advantage. I have
invested so much time and
money into an energetic cam-
paign and I was prepared to win
by the rules today (Sept. 28)
On Tuesday, Sept. 27, Gheen
called an emergency meeting of
theelections committee at 10 p.m.
According to Dreyfus, no one no-
tified him of the meeting during
which Gheen accused the com-
mittee of being partial to Dreyfus.
. "No one made an attempt to
call me so I could have my side
supported Dreyfus said. "The
elections committee is only lis-
tening to Gheen's side. They
didn't even make an attempt to
call me
In response to Gheen's com-
plaint, the elections committee
gave him a written apology for
the postponement of the election.
The apology stated that the elec-
tion was postponed due to
Dreyfus' confusion.
"The decision to postpone the
election was made due to the fact
hat candidate Troy Dreyfuss sic
iad been confused on the elec-
ribh'rules, and the SGA constitu-
:ioh, and had been under the im-
Dression thathecould have people
f other classes (Fr Soph Jr Sr
3r.) vote for him as a candidate
orsenior class president the let-
:er said.
On Wednesday, Sept. 28,
Dreyfus filed a formal complaint
;tating that the elections commit-
ee can not run a fair election due
0 their bias.
"The assistant election chair,
Joe McHone, and the entire elec-
tion committee has not remained
4ieutral since they endorsed Gheen
nd slandered me with incorrect

formation Dreyfus' complaint
frated.
� According to Dreyfus, the elec-
jonscommitteeapologizedtohim
-ver the phone, but he requested
j public apology.
; "The elections committee
ologized on the phone for it
reyfus said. "This is the letter he
�eds to be showing to people,
;othis
j On the following day, the elec-
ans committee submitted a re-
action statement regarding their
1 iscommunication and misinter-
etation of Dreyfus' supposed
confusion.
"The elections committee
misinterperted sic the attempt by
Troy Dreyfuss sic to clarify the
election day procedures as confu-
sion on his part about the election
rules when in fact he was merely
trying to clarfy sic the election
procedures the retraction said.
According to Gheen, the retrac-
tion was not authorized, but
Alexander said this type of action
takes place even in Washington.
"You can't just reverse the deci-
sion of a formal action Gheen
said.
On Friday, Sept. 30, Elections
Chair VanZee and Co-Chair
McHone, submitted their resigna-
tions to SGA stating they had sim-
ply tried to run a fair election, yet
they had been charged with favor-
itism.
"All efforts at an attempt at this
have been met with unreasonable
charges of f avortism the resigna-
tion stated. "Therefore, we have
submitted our resignations to the
SGA President
Alexander believed that the
elections committee was left with
a difficult decision where in any
case, someone would think their
campaign had been harmed.
"I believe the two young men
are totally impartial and have done
the best they could under the cir-
cumstances Alexander said. "I
believe every decision they have
made has been made to be fair to
all candidates. I think they were in
a no-win situation
Yestt day, fliers were found
around campus which included a
portion of the written apology,
made on Tuesday, Sept. 27 by the
elections committee. Next to the
apology, Dreyfus' campaign ad
was shown, as well as Gheen's
new campaign ad. While the flier
did state "Vote Wednesday, Oct. 5
Bill Gheen the flier did not in-
clude who funded it.
Late last night Dreyfus was seen
posting fliers throughout campus
which said "Bill Gheeksic � In-
effective leadership with zero ex-
perience
Neither Dreyfus' nor Gheen's
fliers had information on who
funded the printing, which is
against flier-posting regulations at
ECU.
Both fliers reprinted parts of
statements issued by the elections
committee, and both fliers changed
the statements' appearances.
Dreyfus used holding, italics
and underlining to emphasize vari-
ous points. He also changed spell-
ing from its original form, spelling
his own name correctly, which the
elections committee had not done,
and misspelling other words that
the committee had not misspelled.
Gheen used holding in his fliers
for emphasis. Gheen told TEC that
he paid for and distributed his fli-
ers. Dreyfus was unavailable for
comment.
Urr
Simplify, simplify"
Henry David Thoreau
'f.i

11
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October 4. 1994
� The East Carolinian
Opinion
The East Carolinian 5
The East Carolinian
Gregory Dickens, General Manager
Maureen A. Rich, Managing Editor
Tonya Heath, Advertising Director
lb
-n
Thomas Brobst, Copy Editor
Jessica Stanley, Copy Editor
Alexa Thompson, Copy Editor
Jon Cawley, Typesetter
Deborah Daniel, Secretary
Stephanie B. Lassiter, News Editor
Tarn bra Zlon, Asst. News Editor
Mark Brett, Lifestyle Editor
Meredith Langley, Asst. Lifestyle Editor
Dave Pond, Sports Editor
Brad Oldham, Asst. Sports Editor
Steven A. Hill, Opinion Page Editor
Stephanie Smith, Staff Illustrator
Serving the ECU community since 1925, 77k East Carolinian publishes 12,000 copies every Tuesday and Thursday. The
masthead editorial in each edition is the opinion of the Editorial Board. The East Carolinian welcomes letters, limited to 250
words, which may be edited for decency or brevity. 77k East Carolinian reserves the right to edit or reject letters for publication.
Letters should be addressed to: Opinion Editor, 77k East Carolinian, Publications Bldg ECU, Greenville, N.C 27858-4353.
For more information, call (919) 328-6366.
Tony Dunn, Business Manager
Mike O'Shea, Circulation Manager
Celeste Wilson, Layout Manager
Patrick Hlnson, Asst. Layout Manager
Sean McLaughlin, Creative Director
Randall Rozzell, Asst. Creative Director
Leslie Petty, Photo Editor
Chinh Nguyen, Systems Manager
Ticket sales unfair at ECU
ECU's second victory of the football
season was a joyous occasion for all Pirate
fans, especially those die-hard fanatics who
attended the game. The game allowed
groups to engage in those time honored
traditions that are revered by fans probably
as much as the game itself � namely
tailgating.
These pre-game rituals that compliment
football games galvanize hardy fellowship
and inspire a festive mood that facilitates
the often raucous and sometimes
questionable behavior of sports buffs.
However, it has come to our attention
that some fans had less money to spend on
tailgating activities and such because of
unfair ticket sale practices. Those of you
who believe that there is something wrong
with the way tickets to the football games
are dispensed, your complaints have been
heard.
The staff at The East Carolinian has
become aware of a fundamental inequity
concerning ticket sales to ECU football
games First of all, there are 12,000 student
tickets made available for each event on the
gridiron. The crux of the problem, however,
concerns the sale of half-price tickets �
for each game only five hundred of those
are made available, although for parent
weekend that number increased considerably.
While they comprise a small percentage
of those who attend the games, groups
(comprised of more than 25 people) are sold
half of all half -priced tickets. So, because
a disproportionate number of tickets are
sold to a small number of people, fewer
reduced priced tickets are available.
Consequently, many students who wished
to take a guest to a Pirate football game
found themselves paying full price rather
than half.
Group ticket buyers comprise a
minority of those who attend football
games at ECU � but they are permitted to
take up half of all half price tickets. Steps
need to taken by the Athletic Department
to ameliorate this dilemma.
More reduced priced tickets need to
made available for those students who are
not affiliated with one group or another.
Individual ticket purchasers comprise the
vast majority of Pirate fans. It would be
only fair to permit ticket sales to be
commensurate to the number of non-group
Some auto mechanics target females
:ACLU and NRA cite federal police abuse

m
I
The ACLU and the NRA
� recently called for President
I Clinton to address numerous
I allegations of abuse by federal
law enforcement agencies. The
organizations urged the
S President to reduce human
� rights violations through a
� system of oversight and review
1 of federal police practices.
The aforesaid request is
2 indeed warranted. Two
L examples of flagrant federal
� police abuse include the Waco
� Incident and the Randy
? Weaver debacle. While most
Americans are familiar with
Waco, most others are
unaware of the Randy
Weaver episode; it serves as
a glaring (if not blinding)
example of federal police
abuse.
Randy Weaver, along
with his family and a friend,
resided in a mountain shack
in Idaho. A white separatist
who did not advocate
violence against the
government or minorities,
Weaver became the subject
of a ridiculously massive
undercover surveillance
operation.
The tragedy began when
Z Weaver was approached by
Z undercover agents who asked
Z him to sell them to shotguns,
it Initially Weaver declined, but
E eventually he acquiesced to
t the officers request to pawn
' weapons the weapons � with
one stipulation�that Weaver
broke federal firearms law.
Soon Weaver was brought up
on charges and a court date
was set. The original court date
was changed, and Weaver was
not notified � so he failed to
show.
What you have read in the
I latter paragraph is all that
5 Weaver was eventually found
Z guilty of � selling two
8 shotguns with short barrels
! and missing a court date. What
I follows is a nightmare of
almost epic proportions.
by Steven A. Hill
On August 21,1992, federal surrendered.
agents trespassed onto Weaver
property. Armed to the teeth
with machine guns and donning
camouflage outfits, the
unidentifiable federal police
stalked the Weaver home.
Weaver's dogs were alerted
to the intruders and began to
bark. After an agent shot one of
the animals, Weaver's fourteen-
year-old son, Sammy, went to
investigate, He found his dead
dog and angrily fired his rifle
into the general direction from
which the agent's shots came.
As Sammy turned around
and started home, a U.S.
1
"A fury today
has said that
you can't kill
somebody fust
because you
wear badges
Gerry Spence, attorney
for Randy Weaver
Marshall put a bullet in the boy's
back. Kevin Harris, the family
friend who resided with the
Weavers, was nearby. He
returned the favor by killing the
Marshall.
Compelled by the death of
this officer, a virtual army of
federal cops, including the FBI
Hostage Rescue Team,
descended upon the Weaver
home. Having been issued orders
to "shoot to kill the days that
followed were murderous.
Weaver was wounded in the back
by an FBI marksman, and his
wife, Vicki was shot in the face
while she held their ten-month
old baby in her arms.
For several days thereafter,
the feds utilized a loudspeaker
to torment these still alive in the
Weaver home. After an eleven
day standoff, Weaver et al
In the court battle that
followed, government agents
were found to be at fault for the
entire incident. Evidence proved
that the standoff was preceded
and inspired by a conscious effort
to entrap Weaver.
The government's case was
further debilitated by constant
contradictions and what proved
to be the fabrication of evidence
they submitted in court. In fact,
it was so obvious who was at
fault that Weaver's attorney,
Gerry Spence, did not call one
witness to the stand.
Following the court hearing
" Weaver's lawyer said, "A jury
today has said that you can't kill
somebod y just because you wear
badges, What are we now
going to do about the mother
killed with her baby in her arms,
and a boy who was shot in the
back? Somebody has to answer
for those deaths To this day no
one has been found guilty of any
wrongdoing.
And to think that just the
other day President Clinton was
on the White House lawn
displaying to reporters
gruesome photos of atrocities
performed by Haitian police
forces. I am sure that if he slipped
a picture of Vicki or Sammy
Weaver's rotting remains, no one
would take notice (those bad
Haitian police, that could never
happen in our country � NOT).
The Weaver incident could
prove to be an ill-omen if
preventative measures are not
taken. With political leaders
infringing on our right to keep
and bear arms and federal police
forces having murdered citizens
at Waco and the Weaver home �
I am understandably distressed.
But have faith. The other day
at a press conference Janet Reno
was asked by a reporter about
the Randv Weaver case.
Evidently she is reviewing the
incident. Let your voice be heard.
Call the Department of Justice
toll free at 1-800-546-3224.
This has nothing to do with
ECU, unless I can blame the
university for not offering
automotive-know-how 1000.
As a woman, I am tired of
being ripped off by mechanics
everywhere I go. Is it true that
they can see a female coming from
miles away?
This summer I paid $100 to
get my brakes fixed and they are
still squeaking. Last week, I had a
flat tire in the middle of nowhere.
While I did call for back-up, I
changed the tire myself before HE
could get there.
I'm not an idiot, I just wasn't
afforded the opportunities to learn
about automobiles and electrical
wiring as a child. As a child I had
no sisters and two brothers and
hated Barbie dolls. So why hasn't
the advantage of growing up
playing with footballs and trucks
allowed me stop these con artists
in their tracks?
Simply because I don't know
what I'm talking about. Yesterday,
for example, I took my car to the
shop to get an alignment (costs
about $25 right?). While there 1
made the fatal mistake of telling
him the dummy brake light would
stay on at times for up to five
minutes or so, and could they
check itoutif itseemed important?
They charged me $50 to run a
test and this was the result of the
test: "We will have to take apart
the brake system to run another
test and if that test fails it will cost
you over $500 to get it fixed
Give me a break. They must
be laughing all the way to the bank
when it comes to me, but that's not
all. So I put the tire on myself,
right? I drive my car to the
Goodyear retailer downtown and
then he tells me a new tire will
cost $150 � it was on sale. "It's a
very expensive tire he said. So I
tell him to order it.
I tried to call other places to
get estimates, but apparently the
tire is hard to find. So O.K. 1 take
my car back three days later to get
my new tire, and I wait and I wait,
and I wait.
I was there for three hours
when I started to get upset that
they had not even pulled my car
into the shop. I couldn't
understand why Peggy Sue's car
was on the lift because she had
only been there 20 minutes. I feel
certain that my biggest mistake
was not getting a man to come
with me, because all women know
not to go talk to a mechanic without
a man.
I finally made a silent scene to
let these men know that I was
losing my patience. It just so
happened that a regional manager
was there who started buttering
me up right away. I told her not to
ByTambra Zion
talk to me.
Almost four hours after I
walked into the Goodyear shop,
the manager walks up to me and
says, I'm afraid we don't have your
tire. He puts another tire on my
car and tells me to come back. His
manager (a woman) wcs
obviously breathing down his
neck because he offered to come
and pick my car up and bring it
back.
I called before I went in the
last time to make sure they had
my tire. Well, as it turned out, they
had me confused with someone
else and it took them an hour to
find the tire and get in on my car
� a 15minutejob. I know because
I did it myself when I was stranded
between Pinetops and Faulkland,
N.C two very big towns.
What's the point of this long,
rambling jumble of words, you
ask? It is to say that auto mechanics
are professionals and should act
like it.
Instead of talking females who
don't know any better into
additional services they tell us we
absolutely need (which we don't),
they should be concerned with
getting the job at hand done right
so we don't have to worry about
being stranded in the middle of
nowhere in the middle of the night.
Because we all know women
shouldn't be alone at night.
Letters to the Editor
To the Editor:
If anyone is confused about the election
tomorrow, it is Bill Gheen. But, who could blame
him. It's not his fault he's never been active in student
government. Now, in his last year, he is asking,
"What can ECU do for me?" Bill Gheen is not
interested in the welfare of the students, Bill is
interested only in himself.
Bill has used lies and deceptions in his campaign.
Our campaign is not negative, we look at the senior
class offices as a job. As with any job, one should
select the most qualified person based on experience,
integrity, motivation, enthusiasm and the ability to
work well with others. We have these qualities and
we will do our best to represent ECU's graduating
class.
To our fellow students that have supported us
we thank you. To those of sic that have resorted to
slander, please get your facts straight. Both of us love
being students here at East Carolina very much.
Their sic is no question we want what is best for
ECU. We believe now more than ever, the senior
class and ECU deserve to be represented by students
that have integrity and class. Tomorrow let your
voice be heard and help make the future for ECU a
positive one, not negative.
Troy S. Dreyfus
Senior
Communications
Jon Hardie
Senior
Senior Industry and Technology
To the Editor:
I am a senior who has taken an interest in
this year's elections for class officers. I've known
senior class president candidate Bill Gheen for
about a year now, and his interest in the issues
facing seniors has gotten me interest, too.
I am not too proud to admit that I usually
don't vote in school elections. It's not that I don't
care; I'm just one of the many who doesn't bother,
because I've never seen exactly what my class
officers have done for me. Part of this is maybe
because I haven't been looking. But when I have
trouble getting the classes I need for graduation,
because the money I pay to go here is going
somewhere where I can't see it, well then I guess
I need to pay attention. This is one of the issues
that greatly concerns Bill, and if we elect him, we
can be sure that he'll get right on it.
Bill is the kind of leader that gets people
involved. In October, he'll be running a Rock the
Vote benefit to get students registered. I'll be
there, because I'm not registered to vote yet. I've
been pretty apathetic in the past, but Bill has me
convinced that my vote does count. His
involvement in political activities within and
outside of the Student Government have made
me see that one person can make a difference. I
even turned off "One Life To Live" today to go
get a student I.D. made. Now I'll be able to vote
for the candidate who's worked hard, played
fair, and will listen to the seniors of this fine
university. I encourage the rest of you to do the
same!
Jennifer Stilley
Senior
English
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I
COMING � HOMECOMING 1994 � HOMECOMING 1994 - HOMECOMING 1994 -OMECOMING 19
HOMECOMING 1994
i
TES FOR
KING

Christopher R.
Murphey
Senior
Marketing
Ameriean Marketing
Association
Executive Vice President
of Homecoming
Volunteered with:
Ronald McDonald House
March of Dimes
Organizations:
Enviromental Health Cluh
Student Pirate Cluh
Delta Epsilon Chi
Derrick J. Floxd
Junior
Psychology
ECU Gospel Choir
Bass Member
Volunteered'with.
The Salvation Army
Masonic Food Drive
Organizations:
Former Able Member
Former ECU Football player
Jason Painter
Junior
Biology
Phi Sigma Pi
Volunteered with:
Faster Seals. ARC of Pitt
County
Orginizations:
Campus Crusade For Christ,
Phi Eta Sigma. Gamma Beta
Phi
Anthony Enoch
Senior
Social Work
Bclk Hall
Volunteered with:
Pitt County Department of
Social Services
Organizations:
ECU Soccer Club
Brian Johnson
Freshman
Exercise Physiology
'EC I Ambassadors
Vice President and 2 Year
Menber of ECU Ambassadors
Organizations:
Resident Advisor in
Garrett Hall for
2 Years
i
Years of
VOTING
Vote Thursday, Oct. 13
Must have valid student ID
2.
3.
4.
Mendanhall Student Center
Information Booth 8:30 - 6:00
ECU Student Store 8 5
Base of College Hill 8 -5
Belk Allied Health Bldg 8 -5
Medical School 2nd; North
Room 45 8 -5
X
o
SHARED VISIONS
TES FOR

o
35
Audra Latham
Junior
NutritionDietetics
House Manager for
Zeta Tau Alpha
Volunteered with:
Little Willie Center
Battered Women's Shelter
Organizations:
Hesc Honor Society
National Honor Fraternity
Patricia Diane
Marapoti
Senior
Biology
Alpha Delta Pi
Aquatiz Science Club
Ronald McDonald House
Operation Sunshine
Leadership Chairman
Special Olympics
Volunteered with:
Big Sweep
Monica Sweet Latisha A. Taybron
Senior
Elementary Education
Alpha Phi
Volunteered with:
Ronald McDonald House
Special Olympics
Operation Sunshine
Organizations:
Panhellenic
Order of Omega
Model Clinical
Teaching Program
Sophomore
Elementary Education
Treasurer of Sigma Gamma
Rho Sorority
Volunteered with.
Avante Rest Home
Oxford Children's Home
After School Programs
for Kids
Organizations:
Prospective Gospel
Choir Member
Elizabeth Lynn
Nelson
Senior
CDFR
Epsilon Sigma Alphxjf
Volunteered ivifti:
Coperate Child Care
"A Child's Place"
Blood Mobile
Senior Games
Organizations:
ECU Karate Club
MO
1
i
o

Lynda McCormick
Senior
Political Science
Gamma Sigma Sigma
Volu n teered u 'ith:
Ronald McDonald House
Operation Sunshine Tutor
Dream Factory
Orga n iza tio ns:
Recreational Services
Disciplinary Committee
Club Sports Executive
Committee
Monique Hill
Junior
Decision Science
Chaplin for Delta Sigma Theta
Volunteered with:
Cornerstone Missionary
Baptist Church.
Greenville Homeless Shelter
Organizations:
ABLE (Minority Affairs Group)
Rita Holmes
Sophomore
Public Relations
Alpha Omicron Pi
Philanthropic Chairman,
COB Rush Chair, Asst. Rush
Director, RHO CHI
Volunteered with:
Operation Sunshine
Special Olympics
Organizations:
SGA, Hall Council
Melissa J.
McCormick
Junior
Nursing
Green Hall Council
Volunteered with.
Cone Memorial Hospital
Greensboro
Organizations:
Re.sidentAdvisor 8th Floor
Aerobics Instructor
ECU Honors Program
HtMKVUttOH � t66I
OMM OMEVG1994
9MIMKMW0H � WSl SMWOJaWOH � W619NIWOMIII0H . I�6l SMUfiOMI





TheEastCarolinian
October 4. 1994
Classifieds
The East Carolinian 7
For Rent
RBVGGOLD TOWERS
Now Taking Leases for
1 bedroom, 2 bedroom &
Efficiency Apartments.
CALL 752-2865
�1 and 2 Bedrooms
AZALEA GARDENS
Clean and Quiet, one bedroom
furnished apartments. $240 a
month, 6 month lease.
ALSO
UNIVERSITY APARTMENTS
2899-2901 East 5th Street
�Located near ECU
�ECU Bus Service
�On-Site Laundry
"Special Student Leases"
also
MOBILE HOME RENTALS
I.T. or Tommy Williams
756-7815758-7436
For Sale
Heroes Are Here Too i
116 E. 5th Street
757-0948 !
Comics and Sportscards J
10OFFwCouponi
expires io-3i-94
i;pptvmasB r"
Help Wanted
Personals
AU
Greek Personals
RESEARCH HrORMAINN
Largest Library ol information in U.S.
af subjects
BRAND NEW 2 bedroom, 2 bath
units available at Parkview at
Kingston Place. Water, Sewer,
Cable included. $450 per month.
Receive 1 month free rent with
year lease. Short term leases
available. Contact Pro Manage-
ment of Greenville, 756-1234.
1-4 BEDROOM HOMES, Condos,
duplexes, and apartments for rent.
$190 up! Short term lease available!
Finders 321-6708 small fee. Near
campus rentals available now!
NEW ROOMMATE LISTING
SERVICE! Need a roommate list
your ad free. To get a list of all the
people looking for a roommate-
321-6708 small fee!
ROOMMATETOSHARE3 BED-
ROOM HOUSE. Malefemale.
Close to campus. Rent $200 plus 1
3 utilities. Call 752-1541. Ask for
Mark, David, or Lisa.
ROOMMATE NEEDED for new
2 bedroom apartment. Share of rent
$192 plus utilities. Contact Todd at
321-8668 after 6:00pm.
NOW ACCEPTING APPLICA-
TIONS FOR JAN. 95. Dogwood
Hollow1 Aprs. 2blocks from cam-
pus. 2 bedroom, 2 bath; 2 bed-
room, 1 bath. Watersewerba-
sic cable included. Call for more
info. 752-8900
3 BEDROOM HOUSE NEAR
CAMPUS avail. Oct. 1 no pets $450
month deposit 321-0303
2 BEDROOM APT. 1 bath, rent
$375, cable, watex. sewer, dish-
washer, washerdryer hookup
included. Avail. Oct. 1st
FEMALEROOMMATE
NEEDED to share 2 bedroom
apartment. Call 752-9871 for
more info.
Orae' Cauioc 'ocay i
800-351-0222
Of rusn 2 0010 Research Information
H322KBhoAve 206 A los A"9ees Z?uC2i
ATTENTION BODYBUILDERS
AND WATCHERS: What are you
waiting for? Get the body you al-
ways wanted: Met-Rx, Creatine,
Vanadyl Sulfate, Cybergenics,
Cybertrim, Super Fat Burners, Su-
perChromoplex, Weight gain pow-
ders (all), Amino acids, Hot Stuff,
Herbs, Multi-Vitamins, and many
more at discounted prices! Call Brad
today at 830-2128 for more info.
'88 SUZUKI JEEP 45,579 miles, ex-
cellent condition. New motor and
transmission. $3000 cash or cash-
iers check only, no personal check.
Call 752-1334.
WETSUITO'NIELL3.5
HYDRALIGHT Full suit, great for
Fall and coldest winter. Like new,
hardly used, excellent condition.
It's time toget a suit, and this is a
great offer. $80.00O.B.O. call Patrick
at 830-3842
o
Services Offered
PARTY OVER HERE! Hey Greeks
and other social groups. Your party
Isn't pump'n until Mobile Music
Productions disc jockey service ar-
rives. MMP provides the music you
want to hear when you want to
hear it. Experienced DJ's with the
widest variety of music. Call Lee @
758-4644 early for booking.
TUTOR LD teacher with 20 years
experience will tutor general col-
lege courses. Call 830-0781
S10-S400AJP WEEKLY, Mailing Bro-
chures! SpareFull-time. Set own
hours' Rush sell-addressed stamped
envelope: Publishers (GI) 1821
Hillandale Kd� 1B-295. Durham, NC
27705.
LADIES WANTED: Models, Danc-
ers, Escorts, Masseuars. Earn BIG
BUCKS in the cleanest club in North
Carolina. Must be 18Years01d. PlAY-
MATES Adult Entertainment. 919-
747-7686.
EARN S2500 & FREE SPRING
BREAK TRIPS! Sell 8 trips and go
free! Best trips & prices! Bahamas,
Cancun, Jamaica, Panama City! Great
resume experience! 1 81X3-678-6386!
WANTED America's fastest grow-
ing travel company now seeking indi-
viduals promoting trips to Jamaica,
Cancun, Bahamas, Florida, Padre,
Barbados. The easiest way to free
travel, fantastic pay. Call Sunsplash
Tours 1-800-426-7710
AGRICULTURAL RETAIL OUT-
LET-Merchandiser position. This is a
part-time position (up to 30 hours per
week). The job requires customer ser-
vice skills, pricing merchandise, stock-
ing shelves, and other duties as di-
rected. Previous retail background
helpful. Applications may be obtained
at Agri-Supply, Rt. 5 264 Ext Green-
ville. No phone calls. EOE
ATTENTION STUDENTS: Earn ex-
tra cash stuffing envelopes at home.
All materials provided. Send SASE to
Central Distributors Po Box 10075,
Olathe, KS 66051, Immediate re-
sponse.
ATTENTION JUNIORS, S ENIORS,
GRAD STUDENTS Sales intern-
ship available gain valuable work ex-
perience call Sara at 355-7700 for a
possible interview
SUBWAY is now accepting applica-
tions for all stores in Greenville. All
hrs. available, seeking clean, very de-
pendable individuals. Apply in any
location, please no phone calls. Store
employees, asst. managers, and man-
ager positions vaUable. Apply with in.
I or manager position contact Matt
Smith 758-8768
AJ MCMURPHY'S BAR AND
GRILLE, the newest neighborhood
resta urant is now hiring energetic wait
persons, bartenders and kitchen staff.
Please apply in person at 1914
Tumbury Dr. in Food Lion Shopping
Center. 355-7956
MATH WHIZ? Know anything about
Logic on computers? Student needs
help now! Easy work (if you know
what yor're doing) and great pay!
Call 758-2336
PART TIME POSITION- Adult en-
tertainment agency seeks physically
fit attractive female applicants. Must
have own transportation and be be-
tween the ages of 18-25. Call 1-800-
848-6282 to set up an interview.
FUNDRAISING choose from 3 dif-
ferent fundraisers lasting either 3 or 7
days. No investment. Earn SS$ for
your group plus personal cash bo-
nuses for yourself. Call 1-800-932-0528,
ext. 65
FALL BREAK IN GREENVILLE-
Free room and board and small remu-
neration in exchange for babysitting
afternoons. Experience and references
required. Mary 756-8344
ATTN: Get paid S475 weekly clip-
ping newspaper articles for magazine
editors. Imeediate openings. Free de-
tails call 1-800-731-3902 ext c5500
ATTN: Get paid for reading books.
$500 weekly. Choose subject matter.
Free details call 1 (206) 649-5987 ext
E8500
EARN UP TO $559.89 PER WEEK,
assemble our products at home!
Amazing 24 hour recorded message
reveals details! Call today! 1-919-243-
9305. Leave your telephone number.
COMPANION needed for lady with
Parkinson's disease. Ten to fifteen
hours per week. S6 per hour. Call 756-
2463
GUITAR HURRICANE-Let s rock
tonight. I hear you can jam. Tell
Billv to mix the drinks because we
have a long night of strumming. By
the way, your bis (guns) and pecs
are looking tight. Chicky-mama,
Legs, & the hot married woman.
Greek Personals
I
Personals
CH Lost & Found
LOST: Gold soft bangle bracelet
in the area of Wright
Bldg.REWARD OFFERED Call
Vickie at 752-2340 or 328-6133
ATTRACTIVE LADIES 19-24
yearsoldmakeexcellentmoneyMust
be reliable, have telephone and own
transportation. Set your own sched-
ule. Contact Ese Escorts at 758-2737
HICKORY HAMS is looking for hon-
est, dependable, part-timeemployees
with flexible schedules. Apply be-
tween 2-4onlv. No phonecalls please.
TROY AND JOHN We wish you the
best of luck in tomorrows election.
You two are definitely the best candi-
dates. "Beat The Geek Your Loyal
Supporters
HEY LADIES: are you looking for a
nice guv to spend an evening with? If
you are come to Gamma Sigma
Sigma's 4th annual Pick a Pirate from
8pm until 11pm on Oct. 12th. This
event will be held in Mendenhall
Room 244. Come ready to bid on or
buy a few of ECU's hottest men. All
proceeds go to the Real Life Crisis
Center here in Greenville. Hope to see
you there. For more info, call 758-9590
DO YOU HAVE SOPHOMORE
HOURS? If so, vote Angie Nix Sopho-
moreclass President Qualifications:
Freshman class President, SGA Day
Represenative, Elections Commitee,
Jr. Panhellenic President. Bring your
school ID'S to polls Wed. and vote!
B. VLife is tremendous and you have
scrumptious hair and eyes. Keep that
answering machine empty because
he has plans for you and you ARE free
on weeknights , you know! Smile!
HEY ZET AS! Our flag football team
is doing great! keep it up. I am so
proud of you! -Tina
DELTA SIG- While the Buffalo
turned hairy, the night got pretty
scary. When the pledges sang their
thing- mantle dancing was a
scream. Congrats on your new
members- Zeta
TONI- You're the best lil' sis a Zeta
could ask for! I'm looking forward
to the good times ahead. Love ya
Tina
TO ALL THE NEW MEMBERS
OF ZTA, you girls are doing a great
job! Keep it up. I love you all- L.A.
ALPHA PHI OMEGA: Paige, con-
gratulations on becoming the
Gamma Pi Rho fall '94 pledge class
president! You'll do a great job! I'm
here if you need anything just let
me know. Your Big Brother, Rich-
ard
AOPI THANKS SIGMA NU for a
great bid party. We'll have to get
together again.
DANIELLE DANZI AND LORRI
MURPHY you gals did a great job
representing AOPI in rookie of the
year! Your sisters are proud of you!
THANKS DELTA SIGMA PHI
for the exciting tailgating party. We
had a great time and we'll have to
get together again soon. The sisters
and new members of AOPI
LAMBDA CHI- We always have a
blast tailgating with you! Parents
Weekend was a success even the
2nd time around! What a great tra-
dition we have started. Love the
sisters and pledges of Alpha Xi
Delta
letting us help you celebrate. We
had a great time. Lets get together
again soon!
KA- We had a great time at Parent's
Weekend once again! let's keep the
tradition up! Love the sisters of Al-
pha Delta Pi
CONGRATULATIONS to the
new sisters of Alpha Delta Pi!
Kelly Anderson, Stephanie
Barczack, Katherine Budrow,
Betsy Carter, Dana Estes, Tania
Hemby, Jennifer Holland, Jenni-
fer Holloway, Harper Holscher,
Brook Hunter, Tish Johnson, Lisa
Jones, Beth McDonald, Susan
McLin, Nikki Noren, Andrea
Porterfield, Caroline Ross, Ashley
Smith, Julie Tanner, Holly
ThrillKill, Jennifer Ward, Kiki
Waters, Nicole Wiliiford, Neely
York. We love you
KAPPA SIG- Thanks for a wonder-
ful start to the football season. We
hope your pledges had fun at their
induction party- We did! Love the
sisters of Alpha Delta Pi
THANKS TO ALL THE SISTERS
OF AOPI, Delta Zeta, Alpha Phi,
and Chi Omega, who participated
in our pledge signing activities. All
of you girls were awesome. Go
Greek, the brothers of Phi Kappa Psi
DELTA SIGMA PHI congratula-
tions on receiving the most improved
fratemitv award, most improved
GPA award, and finishing in the top
three for the IFC fraternity of the
year award. Sincerely Delta Sig
Alumn!
KAPPA ALPHA- The redneck so-
cial was really kickin. The KA broth-
ers were no chickens Buzz got down
to grease lightnin, and poor ole Clark
fell and caused a frightenin (hope
you feel better soon). Can't wait to
get crazy with y a 'U again, next party
there will be no end. Thanks guys!
Love the Alpha Phis
GIN A GRAVES- thanks for being
our rookie of the year! You repre
sen ted us well. Congrats Sunshine
Sandridge for getting runner up.
You were awesome! Love the sis-
ters and pledges of Alpha Xi Delta
PHI SIGMA PI- Happy 21st Birth-
day Brian If your planning to
change your oil tonight- don't for-
get the nail polish remover Luv
ya, your Big Bro
SIGMA PHI EPSILON-Congratu-
lations on your pledges. Thanks for
ALPHA PHI- Congratulations
Renee on winning rookie of the year.
You and Lori represented Alpha Phi
well! Good job guys. Love your Al-
pha Phi sisters.
CONGRATULATIONS:
COURTNEY BLAKESLEE for be-
ingelected Jr. Panhellenic President!
We're proud of you! Love, Chi
Omega
GREAT JOB ROOKIE OF THE
YEAR CONTESTANTS Jen Nolan
and Lauren Carletto. You guys did
great! Love, Chi Omega
Announcements
mi I FHF REPUBLICANS
ECU CR's meet every Thursday in
GCB 3006 6pm. Do your part to eject
Clinton from office: vote Republican.
ROCK THE VOTE
Party and register to vote at The Attic
on Tuesday October 11. SAVE the
country from disaster: vote Republi-
can.
CAMMA BETA PHI
The next meeting will be held on
October 4,1994 at 5:00pm. The loca-
tion has been changed from MSC
Room 244 to Hendrix Theatre.
MASSAGE CLINIC
Tues Oct. 4 from 6pm- 9pm. Given
by PT students at the ECU Back and
limb clinic in the Allied Health Bldg.
Advanced tickets $210 min. and
$2.5010 min. at the door, max of 30
min. Men wear shorts & t-shirt,
women wear halterbikini top. Tick-
ets may be purchased from PT stu-
dents or at the back & limb clinic.
SCHOOL OF BUSINESS SCHOL-
ARSHIPS AVAILABLE
Approximately $21,900 will be
awarded in scholarships to School of
Business majors (those students al-
ready in the School of Business). Stu-
dents interested in making applica-
tion for these scholarships should
secure forms from one of the follow-
ing department offices: Accounting
GCB 3208; Decision Sciences-3418;
Finance-3420; Management-3106,
Marketing-3414. All applications
must be submitted to Ruth Jones (GCB
3210), Chairman of School of Business
Scholarship Committee, by October
19,1994. Students may apply for one
or more of the scholarships listed be-
low. Note criteria for each befor apply-
ing.
WHAT MAIOR? WHAT CAREER?
How do I decide?: A five session work-
shop is being offered by the Counsel-
ing Center to help you answer these
questions. Take assessment instru-
ments, learn career research skills, and
find out how personality affects career
choice. Workshops begin October 4,6,
7 and 10. Limited enrollment call 328-
6661.
LEAD
LEAD will be sponsoring an ALL-
CAMPUS Leadership Conference on
Saturday, October 8, 1994 from 9am -
2pm in MSC .Various sessions on lead-
ership skills will be presented. The
Conference is open to all students For
registration and information come by
Leadership Development MSC 109 or
call 328-4796.
ECU SCHOOL OF MUSIC
EVENTS
Tuesday, Oct. 4�SENIOR RECITAL,
Eric Sullivan, Baritone) A Fletcher Re-
cital Hall, 7:00pm, free) Thursday,Oct
6
FACULTY RECITAL.
"Music of South America Elliot
Frank, guitar, Brad Foley. saxophone,
Christine Gustafson, flute; David
Hawkins, oboe; and I ouise Inppin,
soprano(A) Fletcher Reut.il H.ill
8:00pmfree). Friday.Oct. 7�FACULTY
JAZZ RECITAL, Peter Mills,
saxophone(AJ Fletcher Recital Hall,
8:00pm free). Monday Oct 10 FACULTY
RECITAL, Jeffery W. Jarvis, tuba and
John B. O'Brien, peano(AJ Fletcher Re-
cital Hall, 8:00pm free).
ECU POETRY FORUM
The ECU Poetry Forum will meet on
Thursday, October 6th an MSC, Room
248, at 8pm. Open to general public, the
Forum is a free workshop. Those plan-
ning toattend and wanting critical feed-
back on their work should bring 8 or 10
copies of each poem. Listeners welcome.
CAREER SERVICES SCHEDULES
CAMPUS INTERVIEWS
Employment interviews with a variety
of organizations will be held in the
Bloxton House during the month of
October. These include banking, retail,
insurance, public accounting, govern-
ment, transportation and computer ser-
vices firms. ECU seniors and graduate
students who will graduate in Decem-
ber, 1994 and May Summer, 1995
should register with Career Services at
an orientation session in order to par-
ticipate. Contact Career Services,
Bloxton House, for further information.
EAST CAROLINA NATIVE
AMERICAN ORGANIZATION
he next meeting of the East Caro-
lina Nath e American Organization
will be held on Wed. Oct. 5, from
7pm-9pm in room 14 Mendenhall
Student Center he group wiU be
discussing important business for
the upcoming year. All members
and other interested persons are
urged to attend. If there are any
questions, please call Kim Sampson
at 752-2319 or Nikki Epps at 328-7778
PRF-PROFFSSIONAL HEALTH
ALLIANCE
Toall interested Health majorsminors
The Pre-Professional Health Alliance
will have its regular meetingonnThurs.
Oct. 6 at 5:00pm in Mendenhall room
14 (downstairs). All other meetings
will be every other week. Our guest
speaker will be Mr. Creef from the Aca-
demic Support Counseling Center
(ASCC) his presentation will be on
studying testing skills. Hope to see
you there!
SUPER BAH DOUBLES GOLF
A doubles golf tournament will be
held Sat. Oct. 8 beginning at 10:45am
at the Wedgewood Golf Course in
Wilson NC. All students, faculty and
staff are welcome. A mandatory $8
green fee charge will be assessed with
optional cart fees. To register stop by
204 Christenbury Gym before 5:00pm
Thurs. Oct. 6. This program is offered
by Recreational Services.
BUDDHIST MEDITATION
STUDY CROUP
Public talk: The venerable Traleg
Kyebgon Rinpoche will give a talk on
"The Heart of Compassion: How to
find, develop and express it Thurs.
Oct. 6, 7:30 pm at the Ramada Inn on
Greenville Blvd. It is free and open to
everyone. Sponsored by the Buddhist
Meditation study group (Greenville
KTC).
P.US-H.
(People United to Support the1
Handicapped) invites everyone to
attend our 1st mtg. Wed. Oct. 5 at
4:30pm in the Cotten Hall Lobby.
All are welcomed Refreshments
will be served.
TREASURE CHESTS AVAIL-
ABLE
The 1993-94 Treasure Chests. Be sure
to pick up your FREE video year-
book. Available at the Student Store,
The East Carolinian, Joyner Library,
Mendenhall and the Media Board
office in the Student Publications .
�All ads must be pre-paid
Classifieds
25 words or less:
Students S2.00
Non-Students S3.00
tach additional word S0.05
Displayed
$5.50 per inch:
Announcements
Deadlines
Any organization may use the Announce-
ments Section of The East Carolinian to
list activities and events open to the public
two times free of charge Due to the
limited amount of space. The East Caro-
linian cannot guarantee the publication of
announcements.
Displayed advertisements maybe
canceled before 10a.m. the day
prior to publication; however, no
refunds will be given.
For more
information call
328-6366.
Friday 4 p.m. for Tuesdays edition.
Tuesday 4 p.m. for Thursdays edition





8 The East Carolinian
October 4, 1994
The East Carolinian
Lifestyle
Dandelions take root in Greenville
Quinton Pickup
Staff writer
From the first note down to the last,
a good time was had by all Friday
night at O Rock's. The opening band,
Sticky, and headliners The Not So Dan-
delions pulled a strong crowd with
their original and energetic styles of
music.
Sticky, a very talented band from
Boone, N.C was well received here in
Greenville. Even though the crowd this
time was on the small side, people
walking by stopped and looked inside
and started trickling in. Their set was
very original, with good bass lines and
ringing guitars. If this band keeps per-
forming with the energy and the talent
thev possess, they will be a band to
look out for.
The Not So Dandelions have met
Greenville with meager success before,
but that seems to be a thing of the past.
The Dandelions seemed to be receiv-
ing the long-awaited recognition they
deserve. With every show, the crowds
have increased in number, which is an
excellent sign for both the audience
and the band.
Having a powerful lead singer adds
an extra dimension to the band. Jana
Privette is that dimension, with her
excellent vocal control and energetic
stage presence. The whole band fits
together so intricately that it's hard to
single out certain highlights, but the
talented Greg Joyner provides a very
nice groove on drums.
When comparing the Not So Dan-
delions to other bands, the Smiths
might be the best choice. If it is pos-
sible for you to imagine the Smiths
with a female singer, then you have a
basic idea of the Not So Dandelions
sound. They're just a little more up-
beat.
The Dandelions played a strong set.
See NOT page 11
Photo Courtesy of Reynolds & Clark Management
Pitt County Fair boasts food and fun
Daniel Willis
Staff Writer
This week the Pitt County
American Legion Post is host-
ing the 75th annual Pitt County
Fair.
Fair manager Elvy Forrest
said that this fair will be one of
the largest ever held in North
Carolina. "Last year, we broke
all records, even with all-day
rain on Friday Forrest said.
"People from 15 different coun-
ties visited or were somehow in-
volved in the fair's operation, so
as we can see we have truly be-
come a regional fair in scope and
size. But the 1994 fair should be
even greater. More planning,
work, negotiations, thought and
money have gone into the 1994
fair than any that I can remem-
ber
The main exhibit building will
feature exhibits pertaining to ag-
riculture, education, industry
and science. The exhibits in this
building will focus on the areas
of youth and schools.
Exhibit Building Number
Two will have swine and small
farm animals such as rabbits
and poultry. A market hog show
will take place on Monday at 7
p.m.
Exhibit Building Number
Three will house lambs and
sheep. They'll feature a Pitt
County lamb show on Wednes-
day and an open lamb show on
Saturday at noon.
Exhibit Building Number
Four will display the regions
horses, cattle and various other
farm animals. They will allow
children to pet and hold many
farm animals. A heifer show will
be held at 3 p.m. on Saturday.
Exhibit buildings 5-23 will dis-
play the fair's famous Village of
Yesteryear. The buildings pro-
vide a model for farm life before
1940.
Rides, shows, games and
food will be provided by
Amusement of America which
will bring its giant Atlantic Unit
to Greenville.
One of the most impressive
aspects of this year's fair is the
quality of the free entertainment
they're providing. Jamie
See PITT page 11
Laundry can be deadly
Meredith Langley
Asst. Lifestyle editor
When I walked into my room
after a long day of classes, I was
horrified to find it full of clothes.
They were everywhere: hang-
ing on chairs, scattered on the
floor, under my bed and even on
:he closet floor. I put down my
Dooks and sat on my bed, which
vas also covered with clothes,
ind tried to figure out how to
solve this annoying predica-
nent.
The problem I am describing
s nothing other than laundry,
?very college kid's nightmare,
listed below are some strategies
ind suggestions which have
nade my life a little easier; hope-
ully they will do the same for
ou.
If you happen to live in a
dorm, like me, keep up with your
laundry. If you have more than
five loads of clothes to wash,
either do them during the hours
when the laundry room isn't as
busy, or take them to a
laundromat. You can doall your
laundry at once this way, and
you don't have to make wash-
ing clothes an all-day affair.
Secondlv, do the people
around you a favor, keep up
with the time. There are almost
always other people waiting for
a washer, and they can't wash
their clothes while they are
waiting for you to remove
yours. If you can't manage to
do this, don't be surprised to
find your clothes sitting on top
of the washer, drier or on the
floor.
One very important rule of
laundry is to avoid spontane-
ous combustion. Yes, your
clothes can catch on fire if not
laundered properly. "The com-
See CLEAN page 10
Health Minute
Heather Zophy
a
Student Health Service
October is filled with
many campus-
wide events.
There are
three home
football
games, Oc-
tober 10
kicks off
Timex Fit-
ness Week
(sponsored
by Recre-
ational Ser- �
vices), October 17
leads into National
Collegiate Alcohol
Awareness Week, there is Hal-
loween, and of course there are
many other activities that have
been left unmentioned. One event
that is prevalent throughout the
entire month, by the entire coun-
try, is AIDS aware-
ness month.
ECU Stu-
dent Health
Services
(SHS) wants
to invite all
students,
staff and
faculty to
participate
in this
m o n t, jp) y
event. This year
SHS will be in-
volved with The Rib-
bon Project. This project has
been a success here on campus in
See AIDS page 11
CD Reviews
CD Reviews
CD Reviews
CD Reviews
i
Pathetic
S
Lame
" Pretty Good JJtW Brilliant
EM
Wonster
0 mm
Let's get one thing straig rom the outset: there is no RE ound. Not these days, anywa nything that might haveht M y-fit
that bill died back in 1986 with
the release of Life's Rich Pageant,
which the critics claimed solidi-
fied the band's sound. REM
frontman Michael Stipe didn't
like that idea; a "sound to him,
meant predictability, and he
didn't want his band becoming
predictable.
To that end, the REM's next
album, Document, was darker
and a bit harder-edged than
their previous four albums.
Since then, they've changed
styles in slight ways with every
album. The more ethereal Green,
the wistful and tired-sounding
Out of Time, and the string-
heavy Automatic for the People
all reflected the shifting musi-
cal interests of Stipe and his
bandmates. But people again
came to expect a certain laid-
See REM page 11
Pulp Fiction
Soundtrack
In one ot the seven pieces of
movie dialogue interspersed on
ihvl'ulpl n tion soundtrack, hoods
Samuel I Jackson and lohn
fravolta are discussing the pros
and cons of eating pig.
" A pig is a filthy animal Jack-
son says. "I ain't eating nuthin'
that don't have sense enough to
disregard its own feces
"How 'bout a dog Travolta
asks. "Dog eats its own feces
"I don't eat dog either Jackson
responds.
"Yeah, but do you consider a
dog to be a filthy animal?"
"I wouldn't go so far to call a
dog filthy, but they're definitely
dirty Jackson says. "But, dogs
got personality. Personality goes a
long way
And if this soundtrack has noth-
ing else going for it, it has person-
ality. Pulp Fiction's creator, Quen tin
Tarantino (Reservoir Dogs), was one
of the executive producers for the
soundtrack and has picked some
jewels to develop the film's atmo-
sphere Those who remember the
Resenoir Dogs soundtrack know
the score can be just as much a
character of Tarantino's films as
the actors. The bass of the George
Baker Selection's "Little Green
Bag the marie chant at the be-
ginning of Blue Swede's "Hooked
On A Feeling Harry Nilsson's
"Coconut" and "Stuck In the
Middle With You" from the infa-
mous ear-slicing scene in Dogs all
created a groove-dominated funk
climate for strutting down city
streets and shooting up the place.
Then songs like Bedlam's "Har-
vest Moon" and Sandy Rogers'
ballad "Fool For Love" interjected
a passive folk feel. It's an odd quilt
of sound to be covered by.
No less so for Pulp Fiction's
soundtrack. Cranking up with a
snippet of Tim Roth and Amanda
Plummer robbing a diner, the
score explodes into Dick Dales
See PULP page 10
A Drop
in THE
Bucket
Shannon Gay
Staff Writer
"A Drop in the Bucket" is just
what it claims to be: a very tiny
drop in the great screaming bucket
of American media opinion. Take
it as iou will.
What has always been alterna-
tive has now turned to mainstream.
Who is to blame? Is it the musk
ccrporationswthefashiondesigners
who made the "grunge" lookpartof
their fall lire?
It has become apparent to all of
those who are genuinely alternative
that calling themselves alternative
won't cut it anymore.
Does it bother any of you who
have been a part of the alternative
cailtoreforastongasyoucaniernem-
ber that all of a sudden everyone s
likniatkvl Doesitmakeyou feel like
nothing is sacred? What's the deal
with almost every girl on campus
dressing as if she's in Sonic Youth or
Smashing Pumpkins? Why is it
amazingly cool to dress this way?
I MsMTV truly taken over?
'frWtplay the videos and Sally
goes otft arid �shops for that $50 flan-
ndshirtIf's1ttdiqktoaUofuswho
haveteendresariesVrafttincewe
axJddressourseK,es,towalkaround
campus and not be abk to distin-
guishour friends fromeveryoneelse.
Guysarenoexception to thealter-
native trend. Apparently, too many
Pearl Jam videos were played on
MTV and Freddy decided to grow
his hair long to impress the equally
trendy girls.
These guys often boast to their
frierxLsthathainglonghairisagreat
way to meet girls, which was never
the reason why truly alternative
guysgrwtrieirhurlong(atleast,not
many of them). The real reason was
to rebel against mainstream society
and the associations made by dose-
minded people towards a long-
haired guy.
The reason it grates our nerves is
that there was a time when dressing
alternative caught you a lot of grief.
On numerquixxasions, before it
becarrethetmdythingtodo,people
ridiallfti the way we dressed.
1 remember many times being
made fun of for wearing thick-soled
shoes, by the very same people who
are wearing a pair today. Put your
deck shoes back on, Freddy
and Sally! �
It just doesn't seem right Now
wearing thrift store dothes, a big
moon on vour T-shirt and a pair of
Doc Marten's is the fashion of choice
on campus. When you go to a thrift
store thesedaysyou can't even find a
flanrtel shirt
Many genuine people blame
NfWtortheriseofaltErnatrv-eculture
and what used to take years to de-
dopasasKleinsuburbia,nowonly
takes a few months. The death of
KurtCobain certainly had a kit todo
withitaLso.Theaiverageofhisdeath
as the icon of Generation X led to
muchofthistiimtovvardsalternative
culture and style. Suddenly, being
morbid and dark is OK and ironi-
cally cool.
For those of us who come by
alternatives naturally, not only are
we offended, but it has made our
lifestyles change. Wecannotonger
shop at thrift stores for dothes, go to
the local musicstore for CDsorhang
i ut at the freak bar. We've become
almost embarrassed to admit what
musk-welike,ortowearvhatwe've
been wearing for years, because we
would ratix not be associated with
these fakes.
The counter-cultun. has ahvavs
beat an escape for individuals who
enter college as a way toexpenment
and explore new lifestyles.
niat'sunderstaix1able,butdiT't
be a part of something vou know
nothing about just tobeaxiL To find
youtseM at college is justified, but to
dress alternatively to impress the
opposite sex, or just foltow the trend,
isn't
J





Octobers 1994
The East Carolinian 9
Too much punk
kills O'Rock's dead
Meredith Langley
Asst. Lifestyle editor
What do you get when you
cross Dollar Night at O'Rock's
and three punk bands? I call it a
drunken disaster.
The night started out as usual,
with people drinking and social-
izing until the bands started to
play. MeshRate, the first band to
take the stage, was very impres-
sive. The guitar player mixed
powerful chord progressions and
melodies with raw, choppy lyrics
to create an almost old school
punk sound, but with a twist. The
crowd seemed to enjoy and ap-
preciate their efforts, for a small
pit started while others watched
in awe. In fact, someone in the
crowd said that they were so good
he wanted to cry.
The second band, Sour Vein,
prepared the crowd for the final
act with fast and powerful music
that gave us a great hard-core
punk sound. O'Rock's started fill-
ing up around this time, and I
saw some of the regular custom-
ers come in with totally surprised
looks on their faces, and a few
were filled with fear, for the freaks
come out at night.
People were flying and skin
was hitting the floor, which basi-
cally set the stage for the events
which were about to unfold. Blatt
Box took the stage and the crowd
started going nuts.
Their in-your-face attitude and
the lead singer's fabulously loud
voice made this band very enter-
taining to watch. One drawback,
though, was the fact that they
spent too much time .between
songs, so I didn't get to hear as
much oLthenviate could have.
The mosh pit was still going strong,
and the crowd watched this band
with much delight.
Cheap alcohol and punk rock
don't mix very well, especially
when you add variables such as
frat boys and hippie chicks. I was
told by a friend that the poop was
going to hit the fan at O'Rocks, and
that's exactly what happened. By
the time the second band came on,
I had to start balancing my time
between jumping out of the w ay of
a fight and watching the bands.
Even downtown fixture Gus got in
on the action when one of the
"punk-rockers" told him to get a
job. Let's just say that guy won't be
bothering Gus anymore. There were
plenty of other fights going on in
and around the mosh pit, but after
I spotted four of them, I decided to
quit counting while I was ahead.
By the end of the night, the first
band succeeded in getting them-
selves and their equipment thrown
out on the street because of fighting
and being too drunk to conduct
themselves in an orderly manner. I
thought that all hell was going to
break loose, but fortunately, the 2
a.m. mark was approaching, and a
slightly stunned crowed started to
trickle outside to their various des-
tinations.
If you enjoy punk music and
you missed O'Rock's Thursday
night, you missed a great show. I
don't think I've ever seen O'Rock's
like this before, but I really enjoyed
myself. For those of you who came
and left, that might've been a good
thing because you missed out on
some of the violence. But those of
you who came, saw and moshed
the night away will definitely agree
that O'Rock's was the happening
spot Thursday night.
Top 10 children's shows: Barney the
Dinosaur doesn't make the final cut
NEW YORK (AP) � The earty
ratings are in on the networks'
hottest Saturday morning
children's shows, and the Top
10 suggest the kids are all right.
You don't have to be young
enough to qualify for a Happy
Meal to enjoy these shows �
suddenly, Saturday morning is
full of offerings that are as ap-
pealing to adults as they are to
kids.
1. "Mighty Morphin Power
Rangers" (Fox) � OK, so it's an
exception. The appeal of this
top-rated live-action show
eludes most adults � especially
if we've shopped in vain for
Power Ranger action figures.
Nonetheless, the Power
Rangers have been a TV hit (and
a retailing mega-hit) since their
rollout as a syndicated week-
day strip.
Using footage from a Japa-
nese kids' show, the U.S. ver-
sion features six teens of vari-
ous genders and ethnicities who
"morph" � er, metamorphose
� into monochrome armor of
red, blue, pink, green, etc to
battle evil.
Verdict: Pass on this one.
2. "Animaniacs" (Fox) � Im-
prisoned in a studio water tower
since the '40s, these three red-
nosed, black-on-white zanies
are Warner brothers Yakko,
Wakko and their sister Dot. They
periodically escape for some of
Saturday's most sophisticated
silliness.
This high-octane half-hour
combines classic cartoon gags
with the hip irreverence of the
'90s.
Where else can a cartoon crit-
ter get mashed by a toppling
statue of filmmaker Martin
Scorsese? Quelle homage!
Verdict: A delight. Now, pay
attention!
3 X-Men" (Fox) � Emotion-
ally complex mutant superhe-
roes (who actually inspired the
Ninja Turtles!), the X-Men sur-
vived their transition from
Marvel's popular comic book
into the simpler world of
children's television.
It's a teen-age wish-fulfill-
ment fantasy, with emotionally
immature adults (i.e teens) cop-
ing with relationships and re-
sponsibilities � while saving
the world from nifty explosions
and evil, alien peril.
Verdict: "Evil mutants!
Duck
4. "Batman & Robin" (Fox)
� The Fox network brought the
moody, atmospheric "Batman:
The Animated Series" to TV last
year as a daily, afternoon strip.
It was the most distinctive, styl-
ish cartoon on TV.
Critics loved the series' well-
written, character-driven sto-
ries, its somber-hued palette and
the expressionist cityscapes that
evoked the Batman comic's
original style.
Surprisingly, kids loved it,
too.
Verdict: The dark side of the
hero, still magnificent.
5. "Eeklstravaganza" (Fox) �
Starring Eek! the Cat, one of Sat-
urday morning's more abused
'toon critters, who absorbs an
horrific amount af abuse from
an arbitrarily hostile universe,
yet never loses his optimism, his
sweet nature or his bilateral
emission lisp.
Verdict: The sweetest victim
since Mr. Bill.
6. "The Tick" (Fox) � Our
title character is a seven-foot,
400-pound, V-shaped mass of
manly muscle, a crime-fighter in
pale-blue skin-tights whose jut-
ting jaw is three times wider than
his brow.
What The Tick lacks in brains,
he makes up for with straight-
arrow virtue, enthusiasm and,
well, enthusiasm.
His sidekick is Arthur, a
plump, timorous former accoun-
tant in a moth costume that
people think is a rabbit suit(voiced
by ex-Monkee Mickey Dolenz).
Verdict: Superb.
7. "Reboot" (ABC) � TV's
first wholly computer-animated
series is the most original con-
cept for kids' TV since 1953's
"Winky Dink and You" let us
crayon critical plot devices onto
a plastic sheet over the TV screen.
"Reboot set in the
cyberspace computer city of
Mainframe, stars Bob, a "guard-
ian program Dot Matrix, a
smart young businesswoman,
and her kid brother, Enzo, who
idolizes Bob.
Villains include the demonic
"viruses" Megabyte and his
arch-rival, the witchy femme
fatale Hexadecimal.
.Ur
to)'
vil
Accepted at
more schools
than you were
VISA
PLUS
W, everyvere
you wartt to be.
Verdict: To heck with the
kids: This one's a must-see for
grownups.
8. "Bump in the Night"
(ABC) � This nonstop, stop-
action animation is led by the
frenzied Mr. Bumpy, a lumpy,
green mouth on legs with eye-
stalks but no head.
He's pure id, loves to eat
dirty sweat socks and is totally
charming.
His best pals are
Squishington, a polymorphous
blob of blue goo who lives in :
the commode, and a sweet, bej !
draggled "comfort doll"
named Molly Coddle.
His foes are the robot
Destructo and the fantastic
Closet Monster.
Verdict: Delightful. And
he'd eat Gumby ALIVE! !
9. "Where on Earth Is
Carmen Sandiego?" (Fox) f-�
The computer game spinoff is
a painless geography lesson, !
in which teen sleuths Zack and �
Ivy perennially pursue
Carmen to foil her dastardly
thefts of world treasures.
Verdict: Tune in
"Beakman's World" on CBS.
10. "Tales of the
Cryptkeeper" (ABC) � This is
an animated spinoff of HBO's
live-action series, which was
itself spun off E.C. Comics'
gory, classic comic book of the
'50s. The cartoon is a toned-
down collection of morality
plays.
Verdict: Yawning graves?
No, just yawns.
3
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while you wait
Free & Confidential
Services & Counseling
Carolina Pregnancy Center , t
209 S Evans St Hours:
Pittman Building 757-000.$ Monday - Friday
Greenville NC8:00-4jH)
Campus Interviews
October 11, 1994
OLDE, America's Full Service Discount Broker3"1 is
looking for motivated people to establish a career in
the brokerage business.
OLDE offers:
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If you possess excellent communication skills, general
market knowledge and the desire to excel, sign up for
an on-campus interview on October 11,1994 in the
Career Center.
If you are unable to arrange an interview call:
1 800 937-0606
or send resume to:
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751 Griswold Street
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Adult
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:sk





10- Tin Last (
iitoiiniiiii
PULP
From p. 8
th
CLEAN
From
mini; percussion manic rtnger
s v ith an unmis-
h beat It screams
iick ameraangles mdgunplay,
id (liargers laying rub-
nues in Steve McQueen
hases Jackson and Travolta
in slow motion, guns
� with the also in-
�- i Surfboards
loes, " Bullwinkle
'��� the i. enturians
mcl the Revels and
- �! irt Rider the
k implies Eastwood's
spaghetti westerns with humid,
dust-smothered vistas and bad-
mditos headed tor a show-
down.
Socompare that to the orgiastic
funk of "Jungle Boogie' by Kool
and the Gang, the soul of Rever-
i ndAl Green's pristine 'Let'sStaj
I ogpther the white bread blues
itf Ricky Nelson's Lonesome
own" and Dust) Springfield's
Son of A Preacherman Eclec-
tic? You betcha. But there's a
method to Tarantino's madness.
' hese songs are about sincere hon-
t t emotion that peeks out from
I ehind the suave veneer ot
Tarantino's violent characters.
i here s Chuck Bern's rock ditty
i ou Never Can Tell" and Urge
" erkill, whose "Carl. You'll Be A
oman Soon" perfectly captures
the heavy stringed, reverberating
guitar sound of the aforemen-
I oned westerns. Maria McKee
viamn near busts a lung with "If
I ove Is A Red Dress, Hang Me In
the tide of which says it all.
But the (orker has to be The Sta tier
Brothers' "Flowers On the Wall
hose inclusion not only suggests
the level of humor Iarantmo can
iperateoi i(between subtle genius
and twisted) but also makes this
reviewer feel every dav of the
nearly 20 years that have passed
since he first heard that song.
Each song is about love
wounded, dented and damaged,
which could sav something of the
origins of cynicism and the pro-
c livity for violence in Tarantino's
movies. Jt's the gift of the direc-
tdfwriter at h irtogiveaudiences
4ch easily dismissed material
I rjood, profanity, swaggering and
boach music�the pulp in pulp
nation) and make it deliver some-
thirjg to think about when rewind-
.nga video or sound track to one of
$ films tor the umpteenth time.
it put
ito the
Gregory
Dickens
bination of o
laundn, addil
tempi � I
sion of wai n I
bask, � �
mote i
c aus( spontam i i
say economisl
j pool compan So if vou I
I oily rags in w ith youi
soak them in a sii
hang them to dr
Another important at I
is otten o erlooked is th
of the dryer fill
out the drier filters
of clothes I irt) I I
ers with lint, which is i
noying w hen you ha �
off vour clothes and il a
the dryer- not to work at thi
capacirs
Be economical 1
than one load
dryei at - ru tim Not
vou risk the possibility
clothes bleeding their dve
each oilier, the can also s
bet ai.se ol the high di
peratures. Also, even though i u
pay lor the extra time to dn
than one load at a time, smaller
loads dry faster. I have found that
by putting smaller loads into the
dryer, they are finished before the
time is halfway up, so I �
time left to finish or stai I
other load
Never dr fabrics that have
foam rubber in or atta hed to them
in the dryer. Ihev can also cause a
fire. So, don't put those
bed liners in the drier ft
washing that badly, just throw
them away.
Don't rum our i li 'dies b not
following the proper washii
structions. It you forget look on
the inside lid of the washeih
the other hand, it vou want some
new clothes, completely ignore
these instructions and wash e
ervthing togethei
Finally, it vour family mem-
bers have told you to use ingredi-
ents such as ye, salt. inegar or
ammonia, stop. Ihev cause an
acid condition which can rust the
metal inside the washing m i
chine, and not onl ruin voui
clothes, but others as well
Now that yi 'ii I m �w l
of laundry, follov m Ki i
ing on top of mv laundry has
definitely helped me manage nn
time more wisely,and it has sa ed
me money. Following proper
washing and drying instructions
not onl helps you, but it also
helps mom's and dad's pocket-
books as well Maybe thev can
use the money thev hav eset aside
for accidents such as this to bu
vou something that you
need.
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Hey. kids' It'sJohnny B and Kamal, better known as the Jerky Boys' That's right, not only do we have their albums of prank
d with, but now they're movie stars too! These two unemployed, anonymous natives of Queens, NY
are 'end their dubious careers to the world of film in their movie debut, imaginatively titled The Jerky Boys.
he film, produced by Tony Danza (of "Who's the Boss") and Emilio Estevez (star of Young Guns), our heroes make one
too many prank phone calls and find themselves running from both the police and the mob. Id hide my face, too.
ATTENTION
THEATRE
MAJORS!
The East
Carolinian is
looking for a
someone well-
versed in
theatre history
and the English
language to
review ECU
productions.
Please call
Maureen at 328-
6366 for more
info.
sou s
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� . , � i i hi





?ber4, IW
The East C 'urolinian 11
NOT
From p. 8
PITT
From p. 8
REM
From p. 8
the
i.rin ii m un a I itti-
the talent
ol the band w
tracks that went ov - t h
the crowd were I hi- Way
Autumn "Vines rhrough
Flowers" and "Party
I think that one of the big-
gest crowd-pleasers, though,
was their cover of Modern
English's hit "Melt with You
It got people dancing and hum-
ming alting with the tune.
The Dandelions also made
good eye contact with their au-
dience, drawing fans into the
show.
Having played at many
prominent night � spots
throughout North Carolina,
such as the Mad Monk, the
Cat's Cradle and the Brewery,
this band has put in their time.
So the next time the Not So
DandelionshitGreenville, put
your money to good use and
check them out.
thri cii
, us will three shows per
night
ruesday and Wednesday, 50
.hulls and riders will be brought in
for "Bull Mania One fair spokes-
person said, "This provides the
thrill feature of the rodeo
Dondie the Intellectual El-
ephant will perform three shows
Tuesday night. Tuesday through
SaturdayJennette Rix will present
a Little Bear show with three small
uncaged bears.
Thursday through Saturday,
the Hollywood Stunt Auto Thrill
show will return for the 12th con-
secutive year. The performance
will include the Giant Monster
Car crusher.
During the fair the Antique Car-
ousel Organ and the Giant Ger-
man Fairground Organ will be
echoing throughout the fair
grounds. The sound of these or-
gans has become a trademark for
the Pitt County Fair.
"Everybody is ready for 1994
Forrest said. "We hope that ev-
eryone who visits this year will
leave thinking this is the finest
fair thev could attend anywhere
To THe Mighty
ZoMBie ARMY
OF Jre5T:
Ger your
ROTTiNG
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back feeling to their music.
Surprise' REM's Iate9t, Mon-
ster, is dark and heavy and
haunted C heck your preconcep-
tions at the door; this album
doesn't sound quite like any-
thing else they've ever done. It 1
had to draw a comparison, I'd
say this one is a little like Dot it-
merit, with that album's barely
repressed anger and darker tone.
But the ghost ot Kurt Cobain
hangs heavier over Monster than
anything else, and that's what
makes it so different.
1 can't say that I'm surprised
by this turn. Stipe and Cobain
were working on a project to-
gether before the Nirvana
frontman's suicide. Cobain's
death might have been stupid
and pointless ultimately, but that
takes nothing away from his tal-
ent. A better rock and roll
songwriter hasn't lived since
John Lennon (if you don't be-
lieve me, compare pre-acid
Beetles to Nirvana � lots of per-
fect little pop songs all in a row).
So it only makes sense to me
that Cobain's powerful stomach-
cramp depression has affected
the music of REM. The influence
is strongest on the early tracks;
somewhere in the middle. Mon-
ster becomes an REM album
again. But the opening stufl is
nice and gutsv
AIDS
From p. 8
The album begins with
"What's the Frequency, Ken-
neth? the first single. The title
refers to a bizarre attack on CBS
news anchor Dan Rather a few
years back, when someone
wrestled with Rather, asking him
repeatedly, "What is the fre-
quency, Kenneth?" What the
song itself has to do with that
surreal event in American jour-
nalistic history escapes me, but
it's a good track.
Next comes what has to be the
unexpected guest shot of the
year, as Sonic Youth's Thurston
Moore jams with the REM boys
on "Crush with Eyeliner A
sleazy love song addressed to a
girl who's "a sad tomato she's
three miles of bad road This
track is a real departure �for the
band, whose meanderings are
generally much more lyrical.
This kind of grungy love story
just isn't REM's style. Even at
their most cynical, they've ap-
proached love with a softer edge.
The biting edge of "Crush"
continues with "King of Com-
edy a bluesy song about enter-
tainment as business. After these
first three unusual tracks, Mon-
ster settles down a little. The rest
of the album is not quite as much
of a departure. This is not to say
that it turns into Document or
something; actually, I can't re-
call ever hearing this band sound
quite so sweaty.
But the music does start to
flatten out a little as things
progress. It's all good stuff, es-
pecially tracks like "Strange
Currencies" and "Circus Envy
Monster has a heated, brooding
quality to it and an intensity that
makes it stand out on REM's play
list. But, ultimately, it sounds
like something they'd do.
�Mark
Brett
the past couple ot years. Our goal
is to have the ma jon ry of the people
on campus show their compas-
sion for those living with AIDS
and actively support the many
people and service organizations
whose efforts assist Persons With
Aids (PWA's) by wearing a red
ribbon on their clothing or dis-
playing one on booksacks, purses,
etc. Ribbons will be provided at
the Student Health Center, located
between Flannagan Building and
Joyner Library, beginning Octo-
ber 12,1994.
Also, AIDS related posters will
be distributed across campus to
provide an awareness of the prob-
lem. Brochures and pamphlets on
HIV testing, prevention, etc. will
be available at the Student Health
Center.
In addition to campus activi-
ties, the Greenville community is
also participating in this national
event. Pitt County AIDS Service
Organization (PICASO) offers an
AIDS hotline every Wednesday
from 6:00 - 9:00 p.m. for Pitt
County residents. The hotline's
phone number is 830-1660 and is
a local call for most people who
reside in Pitt County. ECU stu-
dents are encouraged to call for
any questions they may have con-
cerning AIDS.
HIV is infecting more and more
people every day. College stu-
dents can put themselves at risk
by engaging in unsafesexual prac-
tices, sharing contaminated drug
equipment (needles especially), or
engaging in an activity that al-
lows bodily fluids to be ex-
changed. For more information
concerning HIV or AIDS, please
contact the following: Heather
Zophy, Health Educator, Student
Heaith Sendee: 328-6794; National
AIDS Hotline: 1-800-342-2437 (En-
glish), 1-800-344-7432 (Spanish);
Pitt County AIDS Service Organi-
zation (PICASO): 830-1660.
So remember, wear a red rib-
bon during October to support
AIDS Awareness.
We're More
Than
Barefoot!
"A BREATHTAKING SPECTACLE!
A glorious sunburst of a movie -auyrwy, cosmopolitan Mag.�
EXUBERANT
�� Bruce Williamson. PLAYBOY Magazine
KENNETH BRANACH
MICHAEL KEATON
ROBERT SEAN LEONARD
KEANU REEVES
EMMA THOMPSON
DENZEL WASHINGTON
WAyY Sjj
For more
information, call
the SU Hotline
at 328-6004.
UCH
ADO
. ABOUT
Nothing
A KENNETH BRANACH FILM
Cultural Film Week
October 5 - 9
Wed.
Danzon PG-13
Thurs.
Deadly Currents NR
Fn.
Indochine PG-13
Sat.
Daughters of the Dust
NR
Sun.
Much Ado About Nothing
PG-13
All films start at 8:00 pm
in Hendrix Theatre and are FREE
to students, staff, faculty,
and one guest with valid ECU I.D.
a:lU'J
Cultural Awareness Week
October 3-6
Cultural Fair
Thursday, October 6, 11:30 am - 1:00 pm outside the ECU Student Stores
All ocj&Utm Mow-
Thursday, October 6, 6:00 pm - 7:30 pm on the Mall
Featuring music, dance, drama, and storytelling from the cultures of Africa,
the Carribean, the Appalachian mountains, and the Cherokee people.
MoJo Collins
Wednesday & Thursday October 5 & 6
Noon Day Tunes will be held from 11:30 am until 1:00 pm
at Todd Dining Hall the first day and at ECU Student Stores the second day.
Sponsored by the Student Union Popular Entertainment Committee
and ECU Dining Services.
For information regarding the annual SU New York trip, tf0 l "TO O
call the New York trip hotline at VfcQ'H 001
Mniuertitu
GRILl
THRIFTY
ART
ifiP
FOOD
STORES
At The Corner Of 14th & Charles Streets
Homemade
Chicken Salad
& Pimento Cheese
Hoidogs
Hamburgers
r Jrench 3ms
Cotd louniain
Drinks
TEC Pri SI NTS
P-yii1
mmmwm
ECU'S EXCLUSIVE
FOOTBALL TABLOID
M )RE TI IAN 2()J)i)() COPIES IN DISTRIBUTION.
o W in A he C:faim Imi v :
P or I ,li r I i l on
Hro
For advertising information:
Contact an ad representative or the Ad Director of The East Carolinian at
(919) 328-6366 or Fax (919) 328-6558






1 2The East Carolinian
October 4. 1994
?
The East Carolinian
Sports
Pirates win big, blast Golden Eagles 31-10
Photo by Harold Wise
The ECU defense collected eight turnovers against an overmatched Southern Miss offense.
Emmanuel McDaniel led the assault, forcing a fumble and picking off two errant USM passes.
By Aaron Wilson
Staff Writer
A swarming, ball-hawking
ECU defensive unit set the tone
Saturday for their big win over
Southern Mississippi's Golden
Eagles. The Pirates forced eight
turnovers, one turnover shy of
the school record, intercepting
quarterbacks Heath Graham and
Tommy Waters six times, while
forcing and recovering two
fumbles.
"There is no doubt with eight
turnovers we can feel good about
that said ECU Defensive Coor-
dinator Paul Jette. "Our goal is
to create four or five a game and
we doubled that today. We were
constantly in position to make
the plays that we should and our
guys are playing aggressive,
heads-up football
The win accomplished two
major goals for the Pirates. First,
the victory propelled ECU into a
first place tie with the Univer-
sity of Memphis in the Liberty
Bowl Alliance standings. Both
teams sport an identical 2-2
record now and will meet Nov.
19th in Memphis' home stadium,
also the site of the Liberty Bowl.
Second, TB Junior Smith became
ECU's career rushing leader,
breaking Hall of Famer Carlester
CrumplerSrs record, which had
stood for over 20 years. Smith
rushed for 66 yards on 22 carries
against USM, breaking the record
midway through the third quar-
ter.
Pira'te senior NT John
Krawczyk set the tone for the Pi-
rate defense early, tackling South-
ern Miss tailbackChris Buckhalter
for a loss on the first play of the
game, then scooping up a
Buckhalter fumble on the next
play.
However, the Pirate of-
fense was unable to capitalize as
Junior Smith dropped a pitchout
four plays later, stalling an ECU
drive. Smith appeared frustrated
with his second fumble in as many
games and seemed to be pressing
in anticipation of the record.
"I'm glad it's broken said
ECU coach Steve Logan. "He has
been a marked man with eleven
men coming after him on very
play. Junior sets the tone for our
whole football team
The defense responded
again when David Hart picked
off a Tommy Waters pass and
returned it to the Southern Miss
11 yard line.
This time the Pirates
made good on this scoring op-
portunity when Marcus
Crandell (16-26 238 yds, 3TDs, 1
INT) tossed an 11-yard strike to
TE Scott Richards. Richards
See MISS page 14
Pirate Report Card
Offense:Grade
' J-Crew and O-line outstanding, (randell completes o2T ol passeA-
Defease:Grade
Played bit! all gone, collected eieht turnovers Irom Southern MissA

Special Teams:Grade
I.evine booms kicks, good return game and coverage.Aj
Coaching:Grade
Coaches not at fault for few ECU mistakes made.A-
Overall:Grade
Strong all-around game leads ECU to lop bowl alliance standingsLAJ
Volleyball
match
� IMft I I '��
(SID) � Friday evening's
ECU volleyball game against
Virginia Commonwealth was
cancelled due to a shortage of
officials.
The match, which was
schedueled to get started at 7
p.m was called off at 7:14
with the agreement of both
coaches.
There are no plans to re-
schedule the match in Green-
ville. ECU and Virginia Com-
monwealth will meet in Rich-
mond on Oct. 14.
The Lady Pirates next
match will be against
Campbell University, whose
! Lady Camels travel to Green-
ville for a 7 p.m. start on Fri-
day in Christenbury Memo-
rial Gym.
Smith sets ECU all-time rushing mark
Scott Batcheior
Staff Writer
ECU's all-time leading rusher.
Now, whenever Junior Smith's
name is mentioned, that title will
be tacked on. The landmark
record was set on Saturday after-
noon as Pirate senior RB Junior
Smith scampered 60 yards, more
than enough to put him atop
ECU's all-time rushing list, sur-
passing the 21-year-old record of
Pirate legend Carlester Crumpler
Sr.
Southern Mississippi did ev-
erything possible to spoil the
record-breaking day for the 5-
foot-6-inch Smith. Each time
Smith's name was called in the
Pirate huddle, a mass of Golden
Eagle defenders were at the line
of scrimmage to meet him. Smith
managed a meager five yards in
the first quarter.
"I wanted to go ahead and get
the record and get it off of my
back Smith said in a post-game
interview. "It was throwing my
whole game out of sync
Smith inched closer to the
record during the second quar-
ter, amassing another twenty-four
vards on seven carries. However,
the Pirate faithful would have to
wait until the second half to see
the record fall.
Then it happened.
Smith took a Marcus Crandall
hand-off and blasted through the
middle of the line. When he arose
from the pile, his name became a
part of the East Carolina Univer-
sity record book.
No one knew immidiately
that Smith had finally shattered
the long-standing mark. The
public address announcer did
not make the event known to the
32,867 in attendance until later
in the game. Play was not
stopped. No on-field ceremony
was held to crown the new king
of rushing.
"I wanted to show that this is
not an individual achievement
Smith said. "There is no way I
could have done this without
the offensive line. They deserve
as much credit as I do
"Junior didn't want a lot of
attention, and neither did I
ECU head coach Steve Logan
said. "We are trying to stamp
out individualness on this team.
This shows that we have done a
good job of eliminating the indi-
vidual aspect and focusing on
the team's success
Logan did not, however, let the
event go totally unrecognized. In
the locker room, after the game,
he presented Smith with the game
ball. Smith in turn sought out his
offensive line and asked them to
sign the now-famous pigskin.
Now that the record is set and
the hoopla surrounding it has sub-
sided, Junior is ready to get back
to business and look toward the
next award.
"I have one bowl ring (from the
1991 Peach Bowl) he said. "Now
I am ready to go on the race to the
Liberty Bowl
With seven games remaining
in the season, there is little doubt
that Smith will continue to lead
the Pirates as they look towards
Dec. 31. He is well on his way to
surpass other milestones as his
Senior year progresses. He needs
just 95 more yards to accumulate
3,000 in his career, and only 56
more carries to become ECU's all-
time leading carrier.
And as past ECU opponents well
know, with Junior in the backfield,
anything is possible. Did someone
say "Junior for Heisman"? Time
will tell as the Pirates look ahead to
South Carolina.
Photo by Harold Wise
Junior Smith is ECU'S career rushing leader with 2,905 yards.
Also, against USM, he caught four passes, a career best.
Winters key in
V-ball success
Photo Courtesy ot ECU Sports
Information
Scott Batcheior
Staff Writer
After a season with an 11-24
record, there is only room for im-
provement. That was the thinking
of the ECU women's volleyball team
upon entering the 1994 season. One
of the main keys to success of this
year's edition of the Lady Pirates is
senior Staci Winters.
The 5-foot-10-inch middle hitter
came to ECU last season after two
successful campaigns with
Hagerstown, a junior college that
rose to be nationally recognized
during Winters' years. She earned
NJCAA second team All-America
recognition while at Hagerstown,
leading the way to two back-to-back
regional championships. However,
she has enjoyed the change from the
junior college level to the NCAA.
"The level of play is much, much
more intense Winters said. "The
ECU program is a good one. All the
players get along and we have a
good relationship with Coach
Guttenburg
Lastseason,Wintersbecameonly
the third Lady Pirate in ECU history
to be named to the second team All-
CAA roster while amassing 72 solo
blocks � a team high.
This year's rebuilding process
began at the top. A new head coach
was hired to achieve what former
coach Martha McCaskill couldn't
See STACI page 15
Kobe leads ECU swimmers
Player of the Week
Photo Courtesy of ECU Sports Information
By Eric Bartels
Staff Writer
At ECU, a tradition lies deep in
the swimming program. Under
Head Swim Coach Rick Kobe, the
tradition remains.
Voted Coach of the Year last year
in the Colonial Athletic Association,
Kobe leads yet another fine
group of swimmers.
"We hope that each swim-
mer will swim fast and to their
best times ever Kobe said.
He last guided the men's
swim team to number one in
1989, and now seeks another
first place finish.
"We would like to win the
CAA Championships and im-
prove on our performance at
the East Coast Athletic Confer-
ence Championships Kobe
said.
Last season's men's team
finished 10-2, while the women
were 9-3. Averaging ten wins
a season, Kobe is one of the top
coaches at ECU.
"We are a strong team.
Young, but strong Kobe said.
He has 52 members on the
swim team this season Suc-
cess will depend on the return-
ing athletes as well as the top
newcomers.
Looking at the CAA and its
tough competition, James
Madison University and
AmericanUniversity will be
two of the tougher opponents
for the Pirates.
Although the season opens
on Oct. 30 against Virginia Tech
at Minges Aquatic Center, it will
not be easv to predict which
teams will give ECU a strong
showing.
The 1994-95 Pirates will be
led by top swimmers John
Donovan and Jackie Schmkder.
Other familiar Pirates anchor-
ing the team will be Patrick
Cassidy, Beth Humphrey, and
Elizabeth Bradner. Coach Kobe
can also look to senior diver
Scott Kupec to help his swim
team.
Top newcomers in the Pirate
charge include, Jim Broughal,
Patrick Kesler, and Andy
Wright on the men's team. On
the women's team expect
Amanda Atkinson, Samantha
Edwards, Kimberly Field, and
Sandra Ossmann to impact the
team significantly.
Coach Kobe can be seen with
his record breaking team on
Tuesday Oct. 4 at the Minges
Aquatic Center at 3p.m. They
will participate in the annual
Pirate Pentathlon. If you can not
make it then, the annual Pirate
Purple Gold intra squad scrim-
mage will be at 3 p.m. on Oct. 18
Minges on October 18 in Minges.
Emmanuel McDaniel
Jr2L, CB, 5-10, 167
This Jonesboro, Ga. native
has bounced back from a
separated shoulder injury
suffered during the spring
gameto lead the Pirates with
four interceptions, placing him
second in the nation
Two of MeDaniel's INTs, as
well his first collegiate forced
fumble, came in ECU's 31-10
rout of Southern Miss on
Saturday afternoon





Octobers 1994
The East Carolinian 13
'Air Jordan'continues training
(USA Today) � On a hot,
steamy Florida morning, Michael
Jordan entered the batting cage
at the Chicago White Sox's
spring-training complex to face
15 minutes c f off-speed pitches.
The rest of the Class A and
rookie-league players taking part
in the Florida Instructional
League were inside in the air-
conditioned comfort of the
Sarasota, Fla clubhouse, eating
lunch.
Jordan sought more work.
"That was a pitch I really
hated he said of sliders he faced
in his first pro baseball season
with Class AA Birmingham
(Ala.).
In Chicago, Scottie Pippen,
heir to "Air Jordan's" NBA
throne with the Chicago Bulls,
was recording a rap song. The
title wasn't Five-peat. That chance
ended a season ago.
Jordan this week joins the
Scottsdale Scorpions, his third
pro team in a year, in the Arizona
Fall League. Thursday marks a
year since he shocked the sports
world by announcing his retire-
ment from pro basketball.
Friday, the Bulls open train-
ing camp. Jordan probably will
be in left field as Scottsdale
opens at Tempe (10:05 p.m. ET).
"I haven't looked back at all
Jordan says. "I knew once I made
that decision, I wasn't going to
look back
Not even an effortless 52-
point outburst in a charity game
at Chicago Stadium changed his
mind. Basketball certainly ap-
peared much easier than the
Southern League, where J rdan
batted .202 for the Barons.
"You've got to look at things
that are difficult to maintain, a
competitive attitude he says.
"I come back and score 52 points
in a pick-up game. It wasn't re-
ally a challenge.
"The confidence won't ever
leave me until I see some dimin-
ishing in my skills. As long as I
can go out on a basketball court
and feel I can do all the things I
. -ri�fc,��- n�'
iJTf FREE n
Self Defense-Karate-Course
(ECU Kar Club will
demonstrate rate ;
explain course)
When - Thursday Oct. 6
Time - 8:00pm
Where: Christenbury Gym Downstairs
could previously do, it's not a
challenge for me
His current challenge: study-
ing pickoff moves, throwing to
the cutoff man and hitting slid-
ers.
To all Bulls fans clutching
lucky charms, praying Jordan
will return � forget it. Jerry
Reinsdorf has.
The owner of the Bulls and
White Sox watched Jordan dive
into first base again and again in
a baserunning drill. The three
NBA titles and MVP trophies
don't matter. He does the same
drills as the other 46 players,
mostly 18- to 20-year-olds.
"I'm happy because he's
happy Reinsdorf says. "I just
want what's best for Michael. I
don't have any doubt what's
best for him is to go out and see if
he can succeed at (baseball). If he
can't, then he'll know he can't
Can he play? Jordan's batting
average wasn't impressive, but
he did hit .260 in August with
two home runs and 12 RBI. His
30 stolen bases ranked fifth in the
Southern League, and he had a
.952 fielding percentage, with
only two of his 11 errors after the
All-Star break.
"The odds were Michael
wasn't going to make it, and he
still hasn't Reinsdorf says. "But
I never said it was impossible,
because it was Michael. You
could never say there was any-
thing athletic that Michael can't
do
Reinsdorf was criticized last
spring for giving Jordan the op-
portunity, captured in the March
14 Sports Illustrated cover "Bag It,
Michael" that claimed "Jordan
and the White Sox are embar-
rassing baseball Jordan still
won't talk to SI reporters.
"I think what was being mis-
construed was my effort to make
this happen Jordan says. "I
think it was giving the White Sox
a bad name, because everyone
thought the White Sox were do-
ing this for other reasons than
the love of the game
Says Reinsdorf: "It was never
a gimmick. He's always said this
was a dream and something that
hewantedtodo Nobody would
work as hard as he's worked if he
wasn't serious
Nobody making $31 million
in endorsements would sweat six
hours a day in Florida humidity
if he didn't want to play. Jordan's
hands were so blistered after
three days of hitting that he
skipped intrasquad games.
His struggles at the minor
league level actually helped his
image. Instead of being super-
star Michael Jordan, able to leap
across basketball courts in a
single bound, he suddenly be-
came human.
Between the Sept. 3 end of the
minor league season and report-
ing to Sarasota, Jordan dedicated
a boys and girls club to his late
father, to be built on Chicago's
West Side near soon-to-be demol-
ished Chicago Stadium. He hon-
ored 51 students for academic
achievement, hosting the kids
and their parents in Chicago for a
weekend, an annual Michael Jor-
dan Foundation function.
White Sox hitting coach Walt
Hriniak tutored Jordan daily in
Fighting Irish halt
Tar Heels' 92-game
win streak
(USA Today) � No matter the
game, Notre Dame is a risky op-
ponent with a winning streak on
the line.
The Irish added to their mys-
tique Sunday when they ended
North Carolina's 92-game streak
in women's soccer with a score-
less overtime tie in the Colle-
giate America Cup '94 at St
Louis.
The Tar Heels, who have won
eight consecutive NCAA cham-
pionships, remain unbeaten in
97 games.
The Irish men's basketball
team ended UCLA's 88-game
streak with a 71-70 victory in
1974. Their football team ended
a 47-game streak by Oklahoma
(7-0 in 1957) and a 30-game
streak by Texas (21-11 in the
1971 Cotton Bowl). None was
more improbable than this.
"For our kids to be talked
about in the same sentence with
those teams in the history of
Notre Dame � what a great
accomplishment coach Chris
Petrucelli said. "If you look at
us even four years ago, we
didn't belong on the field with
North Carolina. Even last year,
we couldn't stay with them
See M J page 14
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Prognosticator Stats
Name
Points Av. per game
Dave Pond
TEC Sports Editor
16
Chris Justice 21
WCTI-12 Sports Director
Brian Bailey 23
WNCT-9 Sports Director
Phil Werz 34
WITN-7 Sports Director
BradOldham 39
TEC Assistant Sports Editor
WZMB Sports Director
5.33
7.00
7.66
11.3
13.0
Note: Points are allotted as the difference
from the final point spread in each ECU
game, then added together. "Av. per game" is
the average number that the prognosticator
misses the spread by each game. At the end
of the season, the prognosticator with the
lowest total will be declared the winner.
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October 4, i'W4
1 4The East Carolinian
MISS
From p. 12
made an acrobatic catch and
broke the plane of the end zone,
putting ECU ahead 7-0 early in
the first quarter.
The Pirate defense re-
lentlessly continued its pressure
on rommy Waters on USM's next
possession. Pirate Dl Lorenzo
West (two sakM slammed him
to the grass and on the next play
cornerback lank Cooper picked
off a hurried Waters pass.
ECU kept running the
ball, taking a page out of
Syracuse's playbook, and un-
v eiled their own version of the
option play withjerris McPhail,
substituting lor Smith, carrying
the ball eight times tor 30 yards
on the drive.
" Their defense lines up in a
lot of places and that can cause
vou some problems said EC L
Offensive Coordinator Iodd
Berry Irte option can cure those
problems We just plaved assign-
ment football based on what their
di tens gave us. It was highly
enective ano couiu oe a new di-
mension ot our offense
"I feel that Marcus can
run and throw out of this op-
tion offense Jerris McPhail
I "He can be a triple threat
running plays like these type of
plavs. Also, the option lineback-
ers will not be able to run with
me and junior and we should be
able to beat them arou nd the cor-
ner
The Pirates capped the
drive with another Scott Richards
touchdown to put ECU ahead,
14-0. "Scott has plaved beauti-
fully and performed to the point
of maybe he is going to be our
permanent starter Logan said.
"He has stopped up and that is
what a good football player does.
He takes advantage of his op-
portunities when he gets a chance
to play
Southern Miss an-
swered with a long, sus'ained
drive that culminated with Chris
Pierce's 39-yard field goal to close
the gap to 14-3.
ECU quickly answered
back when Jr. Smith showed off
his ability to catch the ball out of
the baokfield. Smith caught a
screen pass jnd reversed to the
other side ot the field, breaking
tackles and diving into the end
zone to put ECU ahead, 21-3.
Smim had 4 catches for 48 yards
on Saturday, picking up 37 ot
them on the touchdown run
ECU closed the halt by-
exchanging turnovers with the
Eagles Emmanuel McDaniel
picked off his first ot two passes
for the day, giving him four for
the year. McDaniel has averaged
one per game, making him tied
for first in the nation in intercep-
tions
ECU'S third quarter dol-
drums continued as they played
sluggishly after the half letting
hard running Southern Miss
tailback Chris Burkhalter pound
his way into ECU territory. Harold
Shaw carried up the middle to
close the gap to 21-10 with 3:35
left in the third quarter
"The first 30 minutes ot
the game was the best we have
plaved ina longtime Logansaid.
"Our kids need to grow up a little
bit and play with a killer instinct
U e have to play better in the third
quarter and play with more ma-
turity to put teams away. Once
we do that, we will be a complete
football team
McPhail got things going
again taking a Crandell screen 62
yards up the left sideline. It ap-
peared he could have scored but
he waited for the block ot IF Sean
Richardson and was dragged
down at the Southern Miss 20-
yard Ime McPhail had 102 all-
purpose yards and seems a bigger
part ot the game plan, splitting
time with Smith
I was the hot man on a "i
route, rvtcrnaii saici me tine-
backer blitzed and Marcus had
the presence ot mind to get me the
ball. All I had to do was catch it
and do what I do best '
The drive stalled, but
Chad Holcomb converted a 25-
vard field goal to put ILL' ahead
24-10.
Fourth-quarter action
was highlighted by a strong ECU
defense which tightened up, stuff-
ing the Southern Miss, ground
game and forced them to go to the
air, unfamiliar terrain for the
Golden Eagles. The defense got
into the scoring act when Dwight
Henry grabbed Heath Graham's
pass and scampered 42 yards for
the TD. The score was the nail in
the coffin nd put ECU ahead, 31 -
10.
"The previous play I re-
laxed and dropped the ball after
Morris Foreman had a great jam
on the receiver Henry said. "The
next plav they ran the same pat-
tern and 1 was able to catch it this
time. When I caught it, I saw the
end zone and I knew 1 had to
score Morris threw a great block
and all 1 had to do was catch it and
run
Emmanuel McDaniel in-
tercepted another Graham pass
with time running out in the end
zone, killing any Southern Miss,
hope of getting out of Dowdy-
Ficklen with a aerial touchdown.
"We just plav the ball, execut-
ing the calls takes us straight to
it McDaniel said. Their six in-
terceptions is one shy of tying the
ECU record for a single game, and
represents a sharp contrast be-
tween last year's unit.
"It all started in the winter ot
last year when Coach Pagano took
over cornerback Hank Cooper
said. "He gave us a new attitude
and had us not worry so much
about the deep pass and concen-
MJ
From p. 13
trate more on gaVnbling and mak-
ing plavs Hopefully we can carry
this on tor the rest of the season
and in to next year because we
will all be ba k "
! hat defensive group
is the same as List year " I ogan
said " rhey are finally playing
with confidence Chuck has them
bright-eved .mil eager to attack
the bail I heir play enabled us to
have good tield position all dav
long and then it was simply a
matter oi us executing well and
taking what they gave us
One noteworthy subject
was the substitution pattern ot
thelinebat kers Carlos Brow nand
B. Crane started with brown re-
placing normal starter, Mark
I ibiano Marvin Burke and
Libiano saw substantial repeti-
tions in a rescrv e role
"This is a situ itionw here l have
four good linebackers and it is er
competitive for playing time lette
said 1 hey are very close in ability
and it a guy is not getting the job
oone we nave to give otner guys
the chance to plav
There is an old saying in
football that defense wins games
offense scores points, and special
teams wins championships On
Saturday, all three were operating
on all cylinders. The result was
ECU s first win in newly dedk a ted
Dowdy-Ficklen Stadium.
"This game could be the begin-
ning ot something I ogan said
"After the Syracuse game. 1 said
there would be no more excuses
We have to get the job done no
matter what
spring training and flew to
Sarasota to give lordan a pas-
sionate rep talk in the weight
room about sliders Off-speed
pitches were ordan's nemesis.
'He knows his swing now
1 Iriniak sa s I le knows what's
right and what s wrong Before,
obvioush from r.ol playing, he
w asn t quite sure. Now he's more
comfortable and able to recog-
nize mistakes he makes
"I needed Walter lordan
says " 1 le ea e me the basic tun
damentals ot the baseball swing
I le s likeNorth Carolina
basketball coach) Dean Smith.
1 veryone says Dean Smith held
me to under 20 points. I think
what he taught me was the game,
and once I got away from him, I
w as able to flourish and expand
on the game to where it tit my
style. That's all Walter did
lordan will play the two-
month All season in the six-
team league, leaving his family
m Chicago, then take time oft.
Expect mm in tne unite sox s
spring training camp.
Will the White Sox let lordan,
32 in February, plav baseball as
long as he wants1
"The answer is yes, but if
(White Sox general manager)
Ron Schueler thinks there is no
hope, then we would tell him
there's no hope Reinsdorl says
"The important thing is we have
to be honest with him.
"Michael would quit if people
he respected told him there's no
hope But we're not at that point.
There's hope
Soccer, cross
country compete
(SID) � In soccer news, the ners in the
Ladv Pirates were shut out by
both Lvnn and Stetson I rtivi
sitv over the weekend.
On 1 riday afternoon. 1 vim
Hanne Nissen recorded a three
goal hat trick, leading th
Knights to an 1 li ictorv ovi
ECl in Boca Raton, Fla.
1 he I ady Piratesv ereoi
tory b 14 points .
High Point Uni ei
Andrews t oil
Senior Seanonnol I
led theway for I t I v ith a fii
place finish 1 re hman Mi
'
,ii, meh to; sec ond on
ECU'swomi
ginia I et h'foi ' place
inner 1 '�
ington. I'M- the
rates, 1 )ava RhodesI !
died se erall, St.
i ireen (19:( I) took foui
and I ara Rhode- (19
ished in eighth-place.
34-2. with Kathleen Parren and and seventh overall.
Any Warren each registt i
shot on goal
The Stetson Hatters
EC U 3-0 on Sunday in Deland
Fla dropping the I ady Pirates
to 1-7 in their inaugural season
Stetson's Kellie C
opened up the scoring at 25:01
on a direct kick. Ihree minutes
later. Melissa Streeter also re-
corded a goal for the Hatters
SL's third strike came from Me-
lissa This at 60.28 in the contest
ECU was outshot 26-9 Lady
Pirate Jamieson Pierce recorded
seven saves.
ECU will host a match against
North Carolina Weslyan on
Wednesday at 2 p.m , before
travelling to Charleston, S.C. to
face Charleston Southern on Sat-
urday.

FCL's mens cross-country
team won the Parent's Day Invi-
tational held at Lake kristi 1 he
Pirates placed four of their run-
PITT COUNTY FAIR
ALL THIS WEEK
EXHIBIT BUILDINGS 1994 FREE ATTRACTIONS
MAIM EXHIBIT BUILDINC -
Agricultural and Commercial. Eastern Carolina shows off its
regional pnde by displaying its bountiful AGRICULTURE,
flourishing INDUSTRYl quality' EDUCATION and
SCIENCE!
SWINE BUILDINC AREA -
SWINE and SMALL FARM ANIMALS PLUS:
Monday. October 3 � 6:00 p.m. Pitt County Market Hog
Show
7:30 p.m. Open Market Hog Show
SHEEP and LAMB BUILDING -
Wednesday, October 5,6:00 p.m. Pitt County Lamb Show
Wednesday, October 5, 7:30 p.m. Hock Show
Saturday, October 8,11:00 am Open Lamb Show For ALL of
Eastern North Carolina
0
o
GOLDEN CHINA
(ORIGINAL CHINATOWN EXPRESS
CATTLE BUILDING -
Eastern Carolina's Finest Cattle, Steers, Horses and Big Farm
Animals. Plus: Open Heifer Show, Saturday, October 8. 3:00 p.m.
18 BUILDING FARM MUSEUM -
Finest exhibit of its kind in the South! Building after
building of Pure Nostalgia plus the 500 HI Sawmill Steam
Engine. A Must See!
CIVIL WAR CAHP IN VILLAGE � ALL WEEK
THE 1994 MIDWAY-
BUFFET TO GO $3.29 PER POUND
OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK.
, H) ,U
. �. . 11 , u
���.
7WCE i-
KM �'
3WEAT4Si
1 il �
raeu ��' '
HI f: II
l �
mi i
. m i
�it
. i
i I
BUFFET - ALL YOU CAN EAT
H M0N ' ' '
$4.75

AMUSEMENTS OF AMHUCA America's largest Carnival
Company (1994 Guinness Book Of Records) will bring its big
Atlantic Unit to Greenville with 3540 Thrilling Rides, Shows,
Music, Mirth and Memories. As usual, the BIGGEST Midway
East of Raleigh!
Children of all ages will love the PETTING ZOO located in the
Cattle Building! A wonderful collection of Animals to feed,
touch and hold. Small charge for Pony Rides.
Jcanctte Rix "WONDERFUL IITTLE BEAR SHOW1' brought to
you by Home Savings Bank of Greenville and Ganis Evans
Lumber Co. 3 Shows Nightly � Tuesday through Saturday
Independent Midway
Jamie Garcia's spectacular circus acts including the chilling
Motorcycle "Globe of Death" act that thrilled our Lurgoers in
1993. The "C1RC0 DE SPECTACULAR" returns again! Main
Midway, Sponsored by Domino's Pizza. PLUS Jamie Garcia will
walk the Ferris Wheel each night at 6 p.m. Weather permitting.
STUNT THRILLS scream your way when Hollywood Stunt
Show brings all New 1994 Toyotas lo Delight and Excite you!
Brought to ou this year bv GREENVILLE TOYOTA. This is the
tenth consecutive year ioi lliis stand packed thriller. Plus the
MAD MONSTER CAR CRUSHER concludes each show roaring
away � crushing cars flat! FREE SHOWS Thursda) and Saturday
at 7:00 p.m. at die Grandstand. No Show Friday.
D0ND1E THE INTELLECTUAL ELEPHANT will be giving
three shows each night Tuesday through Saturday dial will
prove to be hilarious fun for the whole family! Main Midi n
Brought to vou by Coca Cola Bottling Co. of Greenville.
0 "JINGLES" the Clown will be on hand everyday during the fair
for the kids, Sponsored by Turnage Insurance Agency.
BL1L-MAN1A: The duill event of am rudco. Bull ruling at its
WILDEST bv professional cowboys. 7 p.m. Tuesdav and
Wednesday night at Grandstand. Over 50 bulls brought in for
this event. ABSOLUTELY FREE!
0
e
e
The old 1910 CAROUSEL ORGAN will belt out Midway Music
�on the Main Midway all night even night again this year as well
as the GIANT GERMAN FAIRGROUND ORGAN, built in
Germany in 1900 Sponsored by Hooker k Buchanan Insurance.
Independent k Main Midways.
$5
9:0C
FPU.
00 ?.
GENERAL ADM1SSIONS-
Adults S3.00Kids Free with school pass unlit o:00pm Kids S-2.U0 at night and Saturday
Monday. October 3 through Thursday. October 6 are OH ION NIGHTS. Wristband are for sale inside the gale for MUNI or you maj purchase .trejght r.de
Monday, October 3 - THE DAILY REFLECTOR FAMILY NIGHT. Clip a special fair coupon from the Daily Reflector for a one dollar per person at th. gate,
Children admitted FHF.F with parents. � j
TueMlav. October 4 Only Bring a Coke or Mello Velio can to the Tair und get a SI discount on Bate udmLssion! Order a Domino I ftu UtytiOM and gel I ! gale
admission discount! �
Wednesday. October M.I SENIOR CITIZENS FREE 1-3 pm
Thursday. October ft - ECU & PCC STUDENTS - Admitted for 91.58 With Student ID!
Saturday October H - Wristbands an sale inside gate until 4:00pm and honored uutil 6:IWpm
1
300 S.C Greenville Bivd
Greenville. NC 27858
(Acroti from Comfort Inn)
(919)321-6868
PITT COUNTY FAIR
75th Anniversary 1920 - 1994 And Still Growing
Chimed and operated by the American Legion Posts of Greenville, Fanmnlle &Ayden
4fc �
��
m m





Kill 1 5
October 4, 1994
Asians
swimming
for gold
and glory
Duke axes female kicker
(AP) Powered bv turtle
and a punishing training
regimen at high altitudes,
hina's world record-breaking
,s omem swimmers are expected
i di��. .i -tate all competitors and
: then (ountrv to victory at
the sian i lames.
I he men m.iv rediu i the
i! gap between Asia ' two
- imming powers Irom that at
the K i �lines, where China
took 2 � golds to apan's seven.
South Korea, with one, was the
only team to break thisduopol)
(n the first ot six davsot com-
petition at Hiroshima's "Big
Wave" swimming and diving
arena Monday, the Chinese won
three golds to Japan's one as a
newcomer. Shan Ying, swam the
third fastest women's 100-meter
freestyle ever recorded.
o team comes close to the
prowess ot the Chinese women,
who won 12 of 1b events and
broke five world records at the
world championships in Rome
last month.
At the 1992 Olympics, Chi-
nese women won four golds and
five silvers
World records are not what
we are here tor. We have already
broken records at the world
championships swimming
coach Chan Yunpeng aid in a
recent interview v. ,th the Chi-
nese news agency Xinhua.
He adde.d: "Ot course, if ev-
erything goes smoothly and all
conditions tit, we may try lor
world records. My mission in
Hiroshima is to maintain China's
leading position in Asian swim-
ming
The Chinese men have been
weakened since the last Asian
Games fty the retirement of
multi-medal winner Shen
Jianciang.
Among their top hopes
against a stronger Japanese line-
up is Jiang Chenji, who holds
the Asian record in the 100 but-
tertlv.
While the premiere event of
most swimming competitions is
the men's 100-meter freestyle, at
I hroshima the shorter women's
distan es will draw more atten-
tion.
Rising star Shan, a newcomer,
captured the gold in the blazing
time of 4.40. Afterward she and
some of her teammates said they
hoped to break more records at
the 1996 Olympics in Atlanta.
I he male swimmers say they
hope that bv then they can be up
to the some standards as their
women teammates.
(AT) � Better send that script
of "Necessary Roughness II"
back to the rewrite department
Duke first-year student
and would-be kicker Sue Mercer
tailed in her bid Monday to be
i �uiie the first female to play tor
a NCAA Division I football team.
Blue Devil coach Fred Goldsmith
said on Monday.
Unlike the fictional character
played bv Kathy Ireland in the
movie "Necessary Roughness
Mercer won t make the team .is a
walk-on She will be ottered a
spot as a special teams manager,
he said.
"She's not where she needs to
be to kick at this level of loot-
ball C.oldsmith said.
"The leg strength wasn't
there he said
ball and assistant o.n h I red
Chatham did the holding .it the
sei ret trv-out Monday as Mercer
kicked off the turf at Wallace Wade
stadium
Observers said even her sm -
cessful kicks lacked power and
height, c.oldsmith eventually al-
lowed hei to kick directly out of
Chatham's hold without a snap,
but without substantial success as
the distances increased.
(loldsmith was reluctant to dis-
cuss details ot the trv nut.
"She never wanted publicity,
pooi kid Goldsmith said. "1 hope
this is the end of it
But he noted Mercer can spend
time in practice assisting the k t le-
ers "She can trv out again in the
spring if she wants "
Mercer was a successful mem-
,it Yorktown (N.I ligh S hool
In response to a letter to I uki
freshmen by loldsmith thai so
lie ited support for the team, Met
i er asked for the try out.
Ironically, Blue 1 tevil ku ker
lornoi hi,in is ofl to the best
st.ut of his career, hitting six ol
eight field goal attempts in I ul i
- ii start. He's also IS-loi Is on
points-after. Backup kicker Barrett
Boston is 3-for-3 on PATs
nd wc' e got a good ku kei
hned upfornext year, too (.old
smith said.
Duke, coming off a 47-14 win al
Navy, will practice three times
this week in preparation tor
Clemson's visit Oct. I"1 I he Blue
1 'evils are -0 lor the lirst time
since 1988 and 2-0 in the Atlanta
i !oastConference for the firsf time
Hockey
talks
stall out
STACI
From p, 12
a rod,
Goldsmith snapped the ber of the state championship team since I1
7
High-priced 49er defense
fails to pay off on-field
(AP)-It was supposed to be in 1994) at the 15. Garner stiff- have to get it done Then it's
the best defense inonev could armed McDonald (sixyears,$9.� going to happen
buy The san Francisco 49ers million) at the 10 and followed collectivelyThe49ersdid come
are still waiting to get their Fred Barnetts block of Sanders up with two late intercep
money's worth.
Defensive futility is not what
the 49ers bargained for in add-
ing such high-profile free agents
as linebackers Ken Norton and
Gar Plummer, pass rushers Ri-
(one year, $1.1 million) into the
end zone.
"Everv time we went right,
thev went left Norton la-
mented. "Everything they did
was right, and everything we
to preserve a 24-H win over
New Orleans two weeks ago.
Big defensive plays base
been few and San Francisco's
turnover margin is a minus six,
tied with the Saints for second
worst in the NIC
Coach George Seitert said
part of the problem ma be
tick of communication among
chard Dent and Rickey lackson, did was wrong
and cornerback Deion Sanders. The 49ers entered the game
That's exactly what hap- third in the NFL in total de-
pened in Sunday's 40-8 loss to tense, the run defense they
the Philadelphia F.agles. thought thev shored up remains the players, brought on at leasl
It was the 49ers' worst de- suspect The pass rush, weak in part by having so many new-
feat at Candlestick Park and ened by the loss ot Dent to a comers The defense has seven
their most points allowed in a knee injury three weeks ago, has new starters,
regular-season game since a 41- been virtually nonexistent "I mean, if there s gomg to
17 loss to San Diego in 1982. Jackson has taken Dent's be a moment, it the 14th game
"We stunk up the joint. We place in the lineup but hasn't of the year comes and 1 m say
haven't stopped them vet said been able to produce the push ing, 'We jus
strong safety Tim McDonald, Dent generated,
brought in as a free agent from Neither has Dennis Brown,
Arizona last year. Dana Stubblefield or rookie
"We missed a lot of tackles. Bryant Young.
We weren't as physical as thev Randall Cunningham hit 20
were. They beat us to the ot 29 passes for a pair of scores
punch added Jackson, who and was not threatened by a
pass rush.
San Francisco has failed to
register a sack in its past two
games and has only seven on
the season.
"I lere's no explanation, no
excuses for a performance like
this Plummer said. "By far
joined San Francisco prior to this
season after 13 years with the
New Orleans Saints. "Plays we
usually make we didn't make
Rookie Charlie Garner's NFL
debut resulted in 111 yards
rushing and two touchdowns.
His second score was a spec
gether yet, men, the chemistry
isn't there What i an I say?" he
said.
"We're going to work to
coach them and get them to
where they have more of a sense
of what's going on and a better
feel for the delense. That's all
we can do
runnii
menf evi tl bed
iile bet1 the
league has bei ome 11
issue
No weekend I
and .i meetinj
until todav 11
so publii 1. the delay didn't
please league offi ial -
rheNHI Sundd) lidNHl P
exec utive dire tor
(loodenow � ailed at 1 p.m to .a)
he � ould meel rue ida) Nl II
Commissionei Gar) Bettman, in
announcing Frida) the
was postponed until al leasf '� '
15, said he wanted immediate
talks
NHLPA President Mike
Gartner said Sunday the union
was busy during the weekend
meeting with playel -
"Hopefully, we would have
been past the posturin
we are not Gartner said.
Sunday, the Nl II Plavei
sociation ran ads in 2l newspa
persin the USA and Canada,
NH1 director of hockej op.
tions Brian Burke was stumping
toi Bettman. Both sides madede
mands of Canada AM about the
older of today's si heduled ap
pearances of Goodenow and
Burke on the I v show .
Although 12 Sati ;ames
and two Sunday games were
postponed, no ticket refunds are
yet due because Bettman hopes
to reschedule those games
Bettman has said he w ould re-
sume the season Ocf I5if tl" reis
significant progress toward an
agreement.
"There are some real diffei
ences between us Goodenow
said "I don't think we should
minimize them

i hio � an
I I from the N ALA ranksofjudson
(. ollege It ated in I Igin, III She has
i. as her
I ady Pirati ess a presentable
. .i,l
i, h i1 luttenburg brings a
positiveapproai Win-
i pretty mui h tru
same offer ea align-
ments a i la f year, but there is a
mui h more positive playing i
sphen
Wintershasbo rtana tiveparl �f
�ar's success She was n
Ml-Toumamenl tram at the
lina Volleyball Invita
ton
Inn lir. itationa oo
homi four imenl M P hon n
; ide ii
sure to
irn
kedtofillthi
1 did last
I, � keep tin i
rheMarj I ind nati
ued to perform where she left off last
she ison pa etosi u pa
season stotal of kill jar I
decreasing hei number
errors fhu fat the volleyball
iswellon itev ij to building a pow-
erful program.
i iiii goal af the beginning of the
i �. i finish the year above
�ill t . iei ailed " Mini We
,in coi rate or doing better at
lurnament in Novem
ias no plans to
all i areer alter
. ii i be
conf
rhei hild developmenl
majoi i iged to be married next
September, but is now concerned
with the success other I .idv Pirates
"I just want to till mv iole and
gie my be.t to the team she said
want to win, and we feel
theyoungei playerswillgetbettei as
they gel more 'laving experience
I he potential is there WejUSf have
to put it together
I ady Pirates host the
( ampbelK amelson Friday,aiiiatch
thatcould put themonegame above
,500,adefinitestepinthe right dim
tion.
BOOK TRADE R
919 Dickinson Ave.
Greenville. NC
758-6909
$
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PAPERBACK BOOKS
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tacular 28-yard run through San it's the worst game the defense
Francisco's defense
Guard Antone Davis sprung
Garner with a devastating block
on Norton (six years, $4.4 mil-
lion).
Receiver Calvin Williams
cleared out free safety Merton
Hanks (four years, $2.7 million)
and Garner faked his way past
cornerback Eric Davis ($450,000
has f
IV I'd
'I never could have imagined
this happening not in my
worst nightmare. We have big-
play capability but it hasn't hap-
pened
"Just because we have this
collection of great talent doesn't
mean we're going to be great
every Sunday Individually, we
East Carolina Playhouse
with the Scho&l ofMusic presents
Norman Panama and Melvln Frank's
Colorful Musical Extravaganza of Al Capp's Dogpatch, USA
October 6, 7. 8, 10 and 11, 1994 at 8:00 p.m.
October 9, 1994 at 2:00 p.m.
McGinnis Theatre
East Carolina University
Main Campus
CALL328-6829
General Public: $12.50
ECU Students: $7 JO
Children: $7 JO
PRIVATE PARTIES
AVAILABLE
CALL 757-3658
Private parties
available
757-3658
SPORTS BAR
$1.50
Highballs
SfOttl
No Cover
BEER
Specials
TUES
BAR
CRAWL
BAR
CRAWL
BAR
CRAWL
BAR
CRAWL
Pool
Tourney
Cash Prizes
WED
$1
NITE
Private parties
available
757-3658
$1.50
Highballs
Ladies Play
FREE
No Cover
Ladies Play
FREE
TOOTERS
THURS
BLOCK
PARTY
BLOCK
PARTY
BLOCK
PARTY
BLOCK
PARTY
TOOTERS
FRI
$1.50
Imports
Live
Enter-
tainment
Drink
Specials
No Cover
BEER
Specials
TOOTERS
$1.50
Imports
Live
Enter-
tainment
Drink
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Title
The East Carolinian, October 4, 1994
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 04, 1994
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.1031
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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