The East Carolinian, October 18, 1994






SPO
Football Fever
The Pirates lose to Virginia Tech 27- 20, but hope to
rebound on Saturday as they travel to Oklahoma to take on
the Golden Hurricanes. Check out the End Zone on page 9.
WEDNESDAY
LIFE
Pulp Fiction is Reality
For an incredibly in-depth review of
the movie and what to expect (besides
all that fat in the popcorn) see page 7.
The East Carolinian
Vol. 69 No. 53
Circulation 12,000
Tuesday, October 18, 1994
Greenville. NC
paiies
Lancaster visits ECU, discusses campaign
Stephanie Lassiter
News Editor
ECU politics are not the only
politics that involve vast
amounts of mudslinging as is
evident in both campaign ad-
vertisements for Congress and
personal interviews with can-
didates.
Incumbent Congressman
Martin Lancaster visited ECU
yesterday to speak to students
on pertinent issues in the cam-
paign. Lancaster spoke on his
stand on issues including the
crime bill and tobacco taxes.
Lancaster also addressed his
opponent Walter Jones, jr. who
he referred to as a "crybaby"
while stating that he felt mud-
slinging is a negative campaign
tactic.
"He is a person who is a com-
plete and total opportunist and
interestingly a crybaby
Lancaster said. "Here is a fel-
low who got himself beat, in the
district where he lives, by a
woman. So what does he do?
He immediately becomes chair-
man of Democrats for Gardner,
even though almost every job
he has ever held is a job that he
got through his father, through
the Democratic party
Lancaster spoke on issues
that affect North Carolina such as
improving economical situations
in the state.
"1 think the most important
thing for a person representing
the third district of North Caro-
lina is to continue to work for
those programs in Washington
that have enhanced the econorrly
of this region Lancaster said in
an interview with The East Caro-
linian.
He said that for many years,
North Carolina has been at the
bottom of the totem pole economi-
cally, but recent projects bring
hope to the region.
"At the top of the list of
projects� for me�is the Global
Transpark which I think is going
to make eastern North Carolina a
true Mecca for economic devel-
opment he said.
The Global Transpark is lo-
cated in Kinston, North Carolina.
According to Lancaster, the
Transpark is located exactly in
the middleofall military in North
Carolina. This is the only Global
Transpark in the world, but there
are two in the study-stages in
Thailand and Frankfurt.
Lancaster said this will bring well-
paying jobs to the region, which,
in turn, will increase the standard
of living.
"It will create jobs for those
farmers who are going to find
fewer and fewer opportunities to
make a good living in farming,
and it's going to put us at the
forefront, of what I think, is high
tech manufacturing for the whole
world he said.
Lancaster said he had brought
"important people" to the area to
get them involved and make this
actually happen. Congressman
Jim Oberstar, Chair of the
Aviation's Sub-committee and
Congressman Nick Joe Rahall,
Chair of the Surface Transporta-
tion Sub-committee both visited
with Lancaster. According to
Lancaster, both of these men au-
thorize any spending at the fed-
eral level that will benefit the
transpark.
"Admiral Ed Straw, head of
the defense logistics agency has
become so excited about this as a
model for defense logistics that
he has added two of his staff to
the planning group that's work-
ing on planning this because he
wants the finished product to be
one that will be compatible with
what he sees as the logistic need
for the military to be for the fu-
ture Lancaster said.
Lancaster's second goal for his
district is protecting tobacco.
"More tobacco is grown in this
district than in anv other in the
entire country he said.
The third district begins at the
Virginia line, goes to the New-
Hanover County line, going from
Hatteras to the Cumberland
County line.
"So I tell people that my dis-
trict stretches from Norfolk to
Wilmington and from Hatteras to
Fayetteville Lancastersaid. "It's
a very fragmented district. I share
12 counties � ten with Eva
Clayton, two with Charlie Rose
and then I have seven of my own.
It is truly a huge district
According to Lancaster, the
Clinton administration proposed
the tax hike on tobacco with the
understanding that since tobacco
contributes to health care costs, it
should help to pay the cost.
"I do not support sin taxes,
and I have worked my heart out
for two solid years to keep that
tax from being imposed and, in
fact, we were successful he said.
"The success is something that
my opponent will not recognize
Lancaster said he does not
think health care should be fi-
nanced "on the backs of any par-
ticular commodity
"My health care proposal that
I worked on did not have any
additional taxes he said.
Lancaster's third emphasis in
his campaign is the military.
Lancaster serves on the Armed
Forces Committee, and all of the
military, with the exception of
Fort Bragg, is in his district.
"People in eastern North Caro-
lina do not realize the number of
jobs spawned by our military in-
stallations he said.
He spoke of jobs that rely on
the people on military bases such
as restaurant workers, gas station
attendants and car dealers.
"I think it is critically impor-
tant that I return to Congress be-
cause of what's happening in the
military now Lancaster said.
"We have not had any reductions,
and, in fact, at Cherry Point there
has been a 5,000 � job increase
Lancaster voted for increase
expenditures for defense. He
spoke of an advertisement,
funded by Jones, that said he was
rated as a big-spender in Wash-
ington. Lancaster said he has the
rating because he voted against
any cuts in defense spending and
voted for every plus-up he said.
Lancaster said he would not
vote against defense spending to
get a good rating.
"I think for either you or my
opponent to say I am for cutting
defense spending just because I
voted ultimately for the appro-
priations for the defense depart-
ment, is again falling into a rhe-
torical trap Lancastersaid.
Lancaster oted tor the
crime bill, but against the gun
ban. He said that in the House
of Representatives, the assault
weapon bill was a tree-stand-
ing bill which passed, but
which he voted against. The
Senate included the assault
weapons ban in its crime bill,
and Lancaster said Senators
Helm and Faircloth voted for
it when the initial Senatecrime
bill was voted on a year ago.
Lancaster said the Senate
and House passed differing
crime bills and, therefore, a
committee was formed to de-
velop a reconciled bill.
Lancaster said he voted
against particular rules of the
bill, not the entire bill.
"I then was placed in a po-
sition of voting a gainst a crime
bill which had a lot of good in
it and one provision remain-
ing which I objected to and
that was the assault weapon
ban he said.
He mentioned the return of
the death penalty and 100,000
police officers. Since that time,
Lancaster has been respon-
sible forgetting 12 new police
officers on the Greenville
See LANCASTER page 3
Crime increase addressed with 12 new officers
Katy Newton
Staff Writer
years, which explains why the passed national crime bill.
city received a grant to hire Totaling $805,239, the bill is
twelve new police officers. The 75 percent federally funded.
Crime in Greenville has in- Police Officer Supplemental The other 25 percent will come
creased drastically in recent grant is a result of the recently from the city of Greenville. Po-
People on the Street
Q. "Do you think members of
the ECU staff treat students
with respect?"
"I have never had any problems with the
staff. They have always been helpful, espe-
cially at Financial Aid�Ginny Foutz, fresh-
man
"The majority of the staff treats students
with respect. There are a few, especially in
Financial Aid, that because of the pressure
they are under, they sometimes show their
frustrations towards students in an
inappropriate manner� Michelle Terry,
graduate student
"I work in the library and they sometimes find
it harderto respect students who are younger,
however, there are a few exceptions� Mitch
Calhoun, freshman
"Basically, yes � some offices are under-
staffed so you may not get the time or atten-
tion that you would expect. Overall, they do a
good job� Byron Horn, junior
liceChief Charles Hinman
and Mayor Nancy Jenkins
traveled to the White
House last Wednesday to
be notified offici. lly of
the grant.
The grant proposal was
prepared by Hinman and
Captain Randy Nichols
and was submitted in Sep-
tember of 1993. The new
officers will be used for
increased assistance and
crime prevention in west
Greenville and in the
downtown area.
Not knowing it would
receive the grant, the city
of Greenville was already-
prepared to hire three new
officers. Once the recruit-
ment process is complete,
there will be a total of 15th
new officers on the street
on foot patrol and bike pa-
trol.
Major J.M. Simo'nowich
said there are not any real
problems downtown from
the ECU nightclub crowd.
Of course, Wednesday
through Saturday nights
call for more officers on
patrol downtown, but the
police department already
has a system worked out
to deal with the 2 a.m.
crowd swell on the street.
"We have a seven-man
tactical patrol unit. When
it really gets crowded, then
we just move some offic-
ers from the tactical patrol
unit to handle the crowd
in the downtown area
Simonowich said.
Most of the new officers
will be active during the
day. Break-ins have in-
creased at the businesses
See GRANT page 2
Photo by Stuart Williams
Officer Williams is just one of the
many police officers protecting
Greenville. Recently. Greenville was
granted 12 new officers to help fight
the recent upsurge in crime.
IFC limits membership
Laura Jackman
Staff Writer
For more than three weeks,
the Interfraternity Council (IFC)
has been discussing the issue of
expanding to let two more fra-
ternities join, but there are
clearly two sides to this issue,
and the answer relies heavily
on the numbers.
"Two weeks ago, we con-
ducted an informal vote, and
the decision was unanimous not
to expand said IFC president
John Ezzell.
According to official guide-
lines, a committee must be
formed to evaluate the situa-
tion and make a formal recom-
mendation to the executive
board before a final vote can be
made.
The committee is composed
of presidents of five fraterni-
ties: Sigma Phi Epsilon, Sigma
Tau Gamma, Kappa Sigma,
Lambda Chi Alpha and Delta
Sigma Phi. Their job is to set up
future guidelines for fraterni-
ties to follow before they can
be considered for recognition
by IFC.
The reason behind this is-
sue, is the loss of the Beta Theta
Pi fraternity this summer.
"Beta just fell through the
cracks said Rob Sensenev,
IFC secretary. "They weren't
actively pursuing new mem-
bers, and they stopped com-
ing to the IFC meetings
IFC wants to make sure that
it never loses another frater-
nity. However, two fraterni-
ties, Pi Lambda Phi and Sigma
Alpha Epsilon are actively
pursuing recognition by IFC.
"Our main concern is to
keep and protect every frater-
nity already recognized by
IFC said administrative vice
president Justin Conrad. "It's
not fair to the other fraterni-
ties who have been here tor as
long as 30 years and are now
in trouble
By trouble, Conrad is refer-
ring to the low pledge num-
bers some fraternities have for
this semester. This could be
due to a few factors like the
economy, the job market or
the fact that male enrollment
at ECU is down this year.
"IFC has to look a tier what
thev have now. 'Conrad said
"For ECU, with its l7,50Ostu-
dents, the ideal number ot
fraternities should be a round
12, and right now we have
16
Other members of IFC are
also trying to make everyone
in the situation happy, but to
maintain a number that is on
the average.
"We are going to do our
best to keep what we ha e
Sensenev said. "We are in no
way trying to get rid of four
fraternities, but expanding to
let two more on would make
that difficult to do. Other uni-
versities around the country
are holding oft on expanding
and I think it's time VCV did
the same in order to
See IFC page 2





2 Tlw East Caroli
inian
October 18, 1994
IFC
From p. 1
October 12
Todd Dining Hall�A staff member reported the larceny ofa knife
set from the kitchen.
Clement Hall �Two residents reported the larceny of clothes from
a dryer on the seventh floor.
October 13
Joyner Library�A construction worker reported thebreakingand
entering of two construction trailers south of Joyner Library. A sign was
stolen from the exterior of one of the trailers.
Leo Jenkins Cancer Center�A staff member reported the larceny
of two money bags containing cash and checks made payable to ECU
from a rcxim in the building.
Minges Coliseum � A student was stopped east of Minges
Coliseum and was arrested for driving without a license, expired
registration and for having no financial responsibility for the vehicle.
October 14
Fletcher Hall �A resident advisor reported an unescorted male in
the building. The non-student was located, banned and escorted from
the dorm.
Brewster Building �Two staff member reported that screws had
been removed from a bulletin board located within their offices in
Brewster.
October 15
Dowdy-Ficklin Stadiumm �A student in possession of a knife at
the stadium, was issued a campus appearance ticket.
Fifth and Reade Streets �A student was arrested for careless and
reckless driving and driving while intoxicated when stopped at the
comer of Fifth and Reade Streets.
October 16
Fifth and Reade Street parking lot �A non-student was arrested
for being in possession of a 40 caliber automatic weapon. The weapon
wason the dashboard of his vehicle in the Fifth and Reade Street parking
lot. He was also charged with a seat belt violation.
Compiled by Tambra Zion. Taken from official ECU crime
reports.
strengthen what we have "
Pi L ambda Phi and Sigma Al-
pha Epsilon think they have just
the strength IFC is looking for.
Both fraternities have 17 mem-
ber- and 14 pledges, respec-
tively, more individually than
some established fraternities
have combined. And both fra-
ternities will be nationally char-
tered within the next month,
which is quite unique given the
tact that neither are official mem-
bers of IFC.
"Pi Lamb is out for the whole
Greek system to flourish, not just
for ourselves said Pi Lamb
president Stu Hooper. "We be-
lieve thai each Creek IFC not
should help other Creeks. That
is what will strengthen the sys-
tem
Hooper mentioned that the
statistics quoted to IFC regard-
ing national numbers does not
relate to ECU. Other schools
were studied, and a school like
Clemson, with 27,000 students
(10,000 more than ECU) has only
12 fraternities.
"In terms of not expanding, I
think IFC's theory on national
numbers doesn't apply to ECU
Hooper said.
What ECU is concerned with
is the possibility of expanding
too largely and losing relation it
already has with its members, a
repeat of what happened with
the Betas.
"It would be a tremendous
honor to be recognized by IFC
said Sigma Alpha Epsilon presi-
dent Troy Dreyfus. "And we want
to be part of it. However, it won't
make or break us because we're
here for the long haul. And even
though we aren't officially on IFC,
we will still attend all of the meet-
ings and continue to follow their
guidelines as if we were
This issue will not be officially-
settled until a final vote is held
during a future IFC meeting. It
will probably be based on the
expansion committee's recom-
mendation.
GRANT
From p. 1
f Alwavs Good. Always Fresh.
Always Kroger.
Your Total Vslue Food Store.
downtown, and it is hoped that
high police visibility will help
with a current effort towards
increasing business.
"The city of Greenville is cur-
rently going through a revital-
ization of the downtown area
Simonowich said.
Aside from increased police
patrols downtown, this revital-
ization effort includes a peti-
tion to have the Evans St. Mall
knocked out so the street can be
reopened.
Also, citizens and business
owners think business and traf-
fic downtown would increase if
the area could be rezoned to
create more apartments above
the stores.
Simonowich did not feel there
is much of a crime problem
downtown that would necessar-
ily call for a crackdown.
"We are there to enforce the
law, but we're not going to try
to overenforce the law
Simonowich said. "Security and
safety are what we want
The west Greenville area
poses more of a challenge to the
police department. Homicides
in Greenville increased from
five in 1993 to 15 so far this
year.
"About 90 percent of the ho-
micides we've had have been
drug related Simonowich said.
Since most of the drug traffic
that goes on in Greenville hap-
pens on the west side, police
availability in that area will
have to increase.
"We're looking at putting at
least six or maybe eight of the
new officers that we're getting
under the grant on the west side,
where crime is high
Simonowich said.
The Greenville Police Depart-
ment also hopes to open a store-
front police sub-station on the
west side so officers will be more
accessible to the community.
The station would be open 16
hours a day, and the officers on
foot and bicycle patrol would
work out of that location instead
of the police headquarters on
Washington Street.
Simonowich believes that
Greenville got this grant over
other cities because of the crime
increase as well as the thorough
records that Greenville police
officers keep of all the calls, vis-
its and arrests they make.
No News Writers'
meeting this week.
Please be in touch
when you get back in
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October 18. 1994
The East Carolinian 3
LANCASTER
From p. 1
FREE PREGNANCY TEST
while you wait
Free & Confidential
Services & Counseling
Carolina Pregnancy Center c
209 S Evans St
Pittman Building
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757-0003
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streets.
"One ol the things th.it con-
cerns me greatly is the explosion
of illegal immigration l ancaster
said. "There are billions of dol-
lars in this crime bill to add
borderguards and other mea-
sures to help stem the tide ot
illegal immigration, hut most
important ot all. a big chunk ot
money to help with deportation
servit es so that once you identify
,n illegal alien, you can get him
out ot her
Lane astersaid that everything
in the lull is verv favorable ex-
cept the assault weapons bill.
I could not justify voting
against a crime package which 1
think is going to be very benefi-
cial to the people of eastern North
Carolina and to the country,
based on one provision that I
didn't like which had already
passed the House in a separate
bill Lancaster said.
Lancaster said that it the ban
was against the citizens' Second
Amendment rights, it would be
-truck down by the Supreme
Court.
"1 voted tor the crime bill, and
I do not apologize for voting for
the crime bill he said. "And
complex legislation in thev Con-
gress often has provisions I don't
like
Lancaster mentioned a "con-
tract against America" which he
savs his opponent has signed. Ac-
cording to Lancaster, thecontract
which has significantcuts in loans
and grants, is an effort to balance
the budget by 2003.
"1 am of the opinion that bal-
ancing the budget is very impor-
tant, but that is very, very short-
sided Lancaster said. "I'vebeen
B Z
I P
I L
o m z
n v x d
G H L
P G D
CNF
E
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a strong supporter of student
grants and loans and additional
spending for that purpose. I
think the most important thing
we can do in this country is to
educate our young people
I lesaid that financial aid and
grants are the responsibility of
the state government, not the
federal government. 1 he only
aid which comes from the fed-
eral government is tor research;
therefore, he can not do much
to help students on his level.
"We do have an important
role in encouraging research on
our university campuses that
address problems that this
country faces from health care
problems to other things he
said.
Lancaster discussed
Clinton's approach to I laiti. He
said lie strongly opposes using
the U.S. military to remove
Cedras and install -ristide.
"F rtunately, hostile action
was not required to do that,
and I would have handled it
differently he said. "For us to
expect that Haiti, overnight, can
govern itself as we have done
with a 200-year history is an
idealistic and unrealistic expec-
tation
Lancaster supports putting
a definite deadline on with-
drawing from Haiti. He said he
prays that the situation in Haiti
will continue to be "benign
When asked by TEC about
mudslinging tactics in cam-
paign advertising, Lancaster
said he is against mudslinging,
but felt it necessary because of
recent negative campaign ads
by his opponent.
"He has yet to run a single
advertisement in any media
outlet which tells you a thing
about his credentials or his
stand on any issue he said.
"Every single ad that he has
run has been an attack ad on
me.
Lancaster said he had run
positive ads about ids own
stand on issues for three weeks,
but after five weeks of Jones'
bashing, Lancaster and hiscam-
paign committee realized that
Jones' advertising was ad-
versely affecting Lancaster's
campaign and, therefore, the
Lancaster group shou Id employ
new advertising tactic9.
"Even though everybody
says they hate negative adver-
tising, the fact of the matter is
that negative advertising is
what turns people's votes
Lancaster said
Lancaster said Jones signed
contracts to increase taxes for
the poor and benefit the rich.
"He is so desperate to be a
member of Congress that he
will change parties, that he wil
change districts, he will change
positions on issue after issue
just so he can go to Congress
he said.
Lancaster said that Jones
missed votes in order to duck
the issue because he had prom-
ised one vote to one person and
a different vote to another.
Lancaster said a debate, spon-
sored bv the Pitt County League
of Women Voters, is scKeduled
for Tuesday, Oct. 2, but he will
be debating an empty chair.
Elections will be held Tues-
day, Nov. 9.
�����
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the holidays!


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SAN JOSE C.R. $219
RIO de JANEIRO $485
TOKYO $389
HONG KONG $429
1 arc are each �u based on a round trip
purchase from RalcighDnrhajni Sludeni or
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y A.77 "Muitent travels' magazine!
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4 The East Carolinian
The East Carolinian
Opinion
October 18, 1994
:
The East Carolinian
Gregory Dickens, General Manager
Maureen A. Rich, Managing Editor
Chris Warren, Advertising Director
Stephanie B. Lassfter, News Editor
Tarn bra Zion, As si 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
Thomas Brobst, Copy Editor
Jessica Stanley, Copy Editor
Alexa Thompson, Copy Editor
Jon Cawley, Typesetter
Deborah Daniel, Secretary
Tony Dunn Business Manager
Mike O'Shea, Circulation Manager
Celeste Wilson, Layout Manager
Jon Cawley, Asst. Layout Manager
Sean McLaughlin, Creative Director
Randal Rozzeli, Asst. Creative Director
Leslie Petty, Photo Editor
Chlnh Nguyen, Systems Manager
Serving the ECU community since 1925, The East Carolinian publishes 12,000 copies every Tuesday and Thursday. The
masthead editorial in each edition is the opinion of the Editorial Board. The East Carolinian welcomes letters, limited to 250
words, which may be edited for decency or brevity. The East Carolinian reserves the right to edit or reject letters for publication
Letters should be addressed to: Opinion Editor, The East Carolinian, Publications Bldg ECU, Greenville, N.C 27858-4353.
For more information, call '919) 328-6366.
Changes implemented at WZMB
Word has come down to The East Caro-
linian that ECU'S radio station, WZMB, is in
a state of transition. The station is attempt-
ing to increase student lister ership by play-
ing music that has a more mainstream sound
between the hours of 6 a.m. and 6 p.m.
However, faithful alternative listeners
should not fear. In its quest for mass appeal,
WZMB does not plan to compromise its
alternative motif for 24- hour polka music
or the like. To achieve the latter, the station
will not have to go outside their present
music library, and they insist that up-and-
coming bands would not lose airtime.
The focus of the change will be on the
"sound The intention is to maintain its
monopoly on tunes that are on the cutting
edge of the music industry and are infre-
quently, or never, played on the other more
listened to stations, while catering to a
broader audience.
As the letters to the editor in today's
paper confirm, changes thus far have earned
kudos as well as criticism. The writers and
staff here atTEC reflect the lack of consen-
sus concerning changes. While some applaud
a new approach to the programming, others
are apprehensive about any alteration whatso-
ever, lest it risk losing its alternative attributes.
Readers who wish to consider an argument
against the changes should read the "Drop in
the Bucket" addressing this issue.
The powers at will were compelled to
ponder modification after a recent survey of
students yielded some interesting results. The
report showed that among the 17 most listened
to radion stations in the area, WZMB ranked as
the fourth favorite.
Analysis discovered that the number one
reason some disliked WZMB was because of
their music selection. Continuing, they found
that students hoped to hear reggae, classic
rock, rap and rhythm and blues more often.
Ostensibly, WZMB is here to serve the
student population. The results from the sur-
vey would certainly warrant their decisions;
however, the station's and many students fears
lie in the possibility that alteration may dimin-
ish WZMB's alternative appeal.
Misguided charity hurts America
by Brian Hall
On one of those ubiqui-
tousnetwork news magazines
last week, there was an inter-
esting story which pointed
out, more effectively than any-
thing I had ever seen, all that
is wrong with the welfare sys-
tem in America.
It focused on a new pro-
gram which, like all such gov-
ernment initiatives, began
with the purest of motives. In
this case, the idea was to give
financial support to parents
of disabled children.
The problem, as al-
ways, came not in the con-
ception but in the implemen-
tation.
First, the definition of
disabled was so broad and
vague that nearly anyone
could qualify. Second, some
parents fraudulently using
the money for such things
as gambling, alcohol and
drugs. Last, the inevitable
bureaucracy associated with
such a program ate up much
of the money.
One single mother re-
ceives $2,700 per month for
her six children. This means
that her income for doing
nothing other man producing
six children was nearly three
times the average of her area
(eastern Arkansas). Indeed,
her annual income, tax-free,
of $32,400 put her near the top
of the social structure in east
Arkansas.
- Obviously, since the pro-
gram is only about two years
old, this woman did not have
these six children to take ad-
vantage of this program. She
is, however, being rewarded
with a new car and new house,
among other purchases that
she has made, for what can
only be termed irresponsible
behavior.
'With this as an intro-
duction, I think that we should
face some facts about poverty in
this country. Most people clas-
sified as "poor" in this country
have standards of living which
would be envied nearly any-
where else on earth.
For example, a recent study
of the poor by the Heritage Foun-
dation discovered the following
facts. Nearly 40 percent of the
poor own their own home,
which is worth an average of
about $47,000. More than
700,000 individuals classified as
"poor" by the government own
"Our country has nearly
ruined itself financially
over the past 30 years as
it has tried to solve the
poverty problem by
mroiving money at it
a home worth more than
$100,000. More than 60 percent
of the poor have a car, air condi-
tioning and a microwave.
Fifteen percent of the poor
own two or more cars. More-
over, "poor" Americans live in
larger homes, eat more meat and
are more likely to own not only
cars but "luxury" items such as
dishwashers than the general
population of Western Europe.
In other words, if you are
"poor" in America, you are in
many ways better off materially
than the middle class of West-
ern Europe, to say nothing of
the Third World.
This does not mean that
being poor in America is an en-
viable lifestyle. Many of the
worst problems that the poor
face everyday, however, are self-
inflicted, by which I mean that
either they are a result of volun-
'TAKING IN S0MBCULTURE
zz?
TAKING IN SOME CULTURE
Self-expression important to humanity
As a member of society, and
one who is genuinely concerned
for the welfare of his fellow hu-
man beings, I am compelled to
speak on behalf of its betterment.
While it would be easier to simply
divorce myself from the world sur-
rounding me, I cannot in good
conscience be deaf to society's
pleas nor mute when self-expres-
sion demands a voice. When frus-
tration and alienation creep upon
me, I am forced t recall John
Donne's words: "No man is an
island, entire of itself
I am considered by a num-
ber of people to be a difficult and
ultra critical individual. This label
is certainly justified, but I am of-
ten saddened by the fact that
people fail to realize my so-called
nature does not arise from mali-
cious intent, but rather from a fer-
vent desire to initiate change.
Sometimes my impulses become
so strong that 1 forget to exercise
patience-mea culpa.
This is not intended as a per-
tary behavior (e.g. teen-aged
parenthood, drugs, sexually
transmitted diseases) or are
foisted upon them by members
of their own class (e.g. crime,
violence, disruptive schools).
Before you think that I am
speaking in code, meaning
black when I say poor, let me
also point out that most poor
people and most people who
are on welfare in this country
are white.
Indeed, most of the social
spending which is bankrupt-
ing our country is not even
spent on the poor. It is
middle-class entitlements,
such as crop supports, col-
lege aid and social security
which needs to be cut if we
are to get a handle on our
debt.
Our country is facing a
nearly $5 trillion national
debt and an all-time-high av-
erage cumulative tax rate
(federal, state and local). Our
country has nearly ruined
�J itself financially over the past
30 years as it has tried to solve
the poverty problem by throw-
ing money at it.
What is needed is a new
attitude toward poverty. Gen-
erosity does not consist of tak-
ing tax money from the middle
class and distributing it to the
poor.
True charity requires vol-
untary involvement, both fi-
nancial and physical, on the
part of the donor, as well as a
sense of responsibility on the
part of the recipient. Programs
such as Habitat for Humanity
and local church outreach pro-
grams can do more to help alle-
viate the pains of poverty more
than any federal give-away.
Until we learn that lesson, the
poor will continue to suffer
while we ease our consciences
with the taxes that the govern-
ment extracts from us.
sonal condemnation or a chance
for self-pity. I am making these
statements to show my readers
mat I am not infallible, and like-
wise, I am not expecting them to
be either. Theonly expectation that
I hold for my readers is that they
consider my point of view.
Everyone has a point of v iew
which should be expressed, re-
gardless of whether or not it is a
popular one. To stifle oneself out
of trepidation or because of ridi-
cule is to deprive oneself of hu-
man dignity. A person without
dignity is destined to reside in a
limbo of other people's ideas for
dignity is the soul of self-expres-
sion.
I long for a world where ev-
ery man and woman is not afraid
to speak his or her mind, to ex-
change ideas and to be free of the
fetters of constrictive thought. I long
for a world where everyone, re-
gardless of skin color, religious af-
filiation, gender or sexual prefer-
ence shall be regarded as a unique
By Joshua White
and indispensable person.
I long for a world where the
value of love will be measured by a
child's happy smile or a husband
and wife's fidelity, and not by im-
mediate self-gratification or a mon-
etary price being affixed to tran-
sient pleasures versus interminable
ones.
Finally, I long for a world
where peace will be a responsibil-
ity, not a hypothetical supposition,
and where it shall supersede the
ephemeral and meaningless amass-
ing of wealth and position.
Call me naive or quixotic if
you will, but despite the seemingly
unreasonable aspirations I have
expressed, I shall continue to battle
the windmills that are propelled
by injustice, avarice and prejudice.
To those detractors who stand and
ridicule the Don Quixotes of mis
world, I say be forewarned. The
day is forthcomingwhen the wind-
mills will discontinue grinding
your fortunes, and chivalrous acts
shall be your sole reward.
Letters to the Editor-
To the Editor:
I am not sure if you are the person I
should be writing this to, but because I
don't know how to get word to anyone at
the campus radio station, I figured that
this would probably be the best route.
I would just like to extend my
congratulations to who ever it is over
there at WZMB that has finally made
some changes for the better. For once, I
can sit through an hour or two of steady
listening without feeling the need to get
up and change to another station. I even
made 91.3 one of my preset stations in my
car! It is not just me who has noticed the
changes made sic 1 would like to point
out. Many of my friends have also said
that they've noticed a "drastic change"
To the editor:
In his review of "Li' Abner" , Brian Hall
commented on the overbearing political
references against President Clinton. I agree with
him. As a registered Democrat and a proud
Generation X'er, I was saddened and appalled
that such a vibrant and well-acted musical was
bogged down by distasteful and unoriginal
Clinton bashing slurs. I am a firm believer in the
First Amendment, but when are we as Americans
going to draw the line between freedom of speech
and being politically offensive?
The fact that "Li'l Abner" is a "family
musical" made the commentseven harder to
swallow. Sitting beside two small children and
watching their faces as the President of the United
States was constantly slammed, I crouched lower
over the past couple of months.
I've also noticed that they've been giving stuff
away on a regular basis. This is also something
new to us on campus. Now we don't have to wait
until November (I think it's something like
Christmas in November that they did the past two
years?) or until they are in front of the student
store before we can get our hands on some of the
freebies they have to offer. I think it's things like
that that make people want to listen. And now
you're playing music that is tolerable! HOORAY!
Maybe you could pass on the word that
they're doing a great job over there for me? I'd
really appreciate it. Hear's listening to you.
Wendy Fischer
Junior
Music
and lower into my seat. Often times in theater it is
hard to distinguish the difference between
expressing and condoning a way of life. In the
hilarious scene where Daisy Mae is singing how
Li'l Abner needs a wife to clean and cook for him,
we can laugh because, as sexist as that sounds, the
author is expressing a parody of that time period.
Although it is "cool" or "very 90's" to throw in
offensive remarks against the President, that has
nothing to do with the musical.
Alas, ECU'S reputation is growing everday,
and it sure would be sad to label our school as an
institution where political differences are not
welcome and being offensive is the only way to get
our point across.
David Belenky
Freshman
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ymMmtmumtm
October 18. 1994
The East Carolinian 5
The East Carolinian
Classifieds
For Rent
C3
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RINGGOLD TOWERS
Now Taking Leases for
1 bedroom, 2 bedroom &
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CALL 752-2865
BRAND NEW PAVED PRIVATE
PARKING LOT: now available near
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vearor semester. Call 756-1252 or 756-
6567
FEMALE ROOMMATE NEEDED to
share2 bedroom apartment nearcam-
pus!$195rent l2utiltiesand phone.
looking for someone dependable, but
open minded and likes to have fun!
For more info, call 830-2055
For Sale
'80 CJ7 RENEGADE- 304 V8, Ps,pb,
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bar, Alpine stereo, new 33 inch
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FOR SALE: 6 piece Oak finish bed-
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I
AQ
Greek Personals
CONGRATULATIONS to the new
Junior Panhellenic Council officers-
Pres. Courtney Blakester (Chi Omega)
V.Pres Ashley Smith (Alpha Delta Pi)
Treasurer- Jenny Lanka (Delta Zeta)
Secretary- Danielle Danzi (Alpha Omi-
cron Pi) Sisters chair- Christina Reeves
(Alpha Xi Delta (Campus Chair- Paige
Bull (Sigma Sigma Sigma) Fundraiser
chair- Tony Daleo (Zeta Tau Alpha)
Community Services- Sherill Nanney
(Alpha Phi)
DELTA ZETA- New members: How
are you girlsenjoy ing Big lil sis week?
Are you ready to find out who vour
big sis is tomorrow??? Love your sis-
ters
DELTA ZETA- Last Sat. night at
Corrigan's Bar, DZ's and their strang-
ers came from near and far. The crowd
was hopping til just about ten, when
the "post stranger parties" were ready
to begin! Thanks Jessica Midgett for all
your hard work, a good time was had
by all Can't wait til' next year!
SIGMA NU-Sat. tailgate was a blast!
Glad we got to show you a good time
againLove the sisters and new mem-
bers of Delta Zeta.
DELTA CHI- Thanks for a great social
last Thurs. at Splash! Let's do it again
soon! Love the sisters and new mem-
bers of Delta Zeta.
CONGRATULATIONS to the newlv
initiated sisters of Alpha Omicron Pi:
Holly Berg, Nikki Blackstock, Kara
Blaha, Susan Bowman, Raegan
Coleman, Danielle Danzi, Danielle
Howell, Susan Kidd, Jennifer Klimek,
Jennifer Koch, Tracy Long, Jennifer
Longwell, Myra Mallison, Allison
McCullen, Amanda McKinney, Lorri
Murphy, Tonya Redeke, Emily Rea-
son, Amy Seal, Lisa Sutton, Katherine
Weibel
THANKS PHI TAU for a great time
the other night. We'll have to get to-
gether again soon! The sisters of AOPI.
PI LAMBDA PHI, We enjoyed tail-
gating with you and your brothers
from Va. Tech. We'll have to get to-
gether again soon! Thanks, the sisters
of AOPI.
CONGRATULATIONS Maureen
McKenna for winning Vice Pres. of the
Junior Class! Love, your AOPI sisters.
TO THE SISTERS OF AOPI, road
trip mixer was a blast. Can't wait til
our four wheeling at the beach. The
Brothersof Sig Ep, UNC- Wilmington.
GOOD JOB NAN WOODS AND
SUSAN BOWMAN on your effo ts in
sumo wrestling. Yoursistersar proud
of you gals! Love, your nCTi sisters.
PHIKAPPATAU-Wecan'twaituntil
tonight! We could not have asked for a
better way to start our fall break. Love,
Alpha Delta Pi
ALPHA DELTA PI would like to wish
everybody a happy and safe fall break!
ALPHA PHI, CHI OMEGA, KAPPA
ALPHA, PIKA- thanks to everyone
who came to our 70s80s gathering.
Hope we can get something together
again soon. Boogie, Boogie Boogie
Let's give another warm welcome for
a full house at Lewis St. Thurs. nite-
Plkes
KA, PIKA AND ALPHA PHI- O what
a night! The only way 70s meets the 80's
could have been better would have been
for it to last for decades! Thanks to
everyone for an awesome time and es-
pecially great outfits! (Is there anything
left at Dapper Dan's7) Love, Chi Omega
CONGRATULATIONS Kathy on be-
ing sumo champ! Great job to all our
other Chi-O wrestlers! Love, your sis-
ters.
A BIGTHANKSTOOUR FOOTBALL
COACHES Steve and ason for all your
time and hard work. We appreciate
everything! Love, Chi Omega
AZD- Thanks for the pre-downtown
last Thurs. night. Let's get together and
do it again real soon.Teke brothers and
pledges
PIKES: 1 lope your semester is going
well Can't wait to get something on
schedule with ya'll and meet your new
pledges. Love the sisters of Alpha Delta
PI.
I
Attention
Readers!
Due to the
wonderful
existence of
Fall Break, we,
the hard-
working staff of
The East
Carolinian, are
takin' the week
off! That's right
� we're off-to
exotic places
such as. .
Daytona Beach,
Fla Nag'sw
Head,N.C
Doylestown,
Pa and :�
probably a few
spots
downtown
along the way.
So, save your
ads for next
week, because
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THURSDAY!
Announcements
DEAD FOR A DAY
Today, in observance of Collegiate
Alcohol Awareness Week, Peer Health
EducatorsandRHArepresenriveswill
be mute and dressed in black with
white faces to symbolize alcohol-re-
lated deaths in NC.
AMERICAN RED CROSS
We desperately need your help to reach
our goal of 150 units at the upcoming
blood drive at Mendenhall Student
� Center on Tuesday, October 18, 1994
from 12:00 Noon until 6:00pm. All
blixd tvpes are needed. Remember,
every three seconds someone needs
blood! One out of three people will
need a blood transfusion in their life-
time Everyoneisencouraged tocome
out and give the "Gift of Life
GAMMA BETA PHI
Gamma Beta Phi members must at-
tend the meeting on Tuesday, October
18 at 5:00pm in the Great Rcxim of
Mendenhall. All dues must be paid at
this meeting. We will be voting on
proposals for the Sta teConvention and
upcoming service projects.
ECU HOMECOMING STEP SHOW
"Ain't No Half-Steppin " with the
Greeks "t FCL Saturday, Oct 29 at
Wright Auditorium $5 for students
$7 tor non-students. Doors open at
ipm and the How starts at 7pm This
is.i 11, mec i mm; F vent v c u don't want
tn miss
FALL FAMILY RODEO ROUNDUP
Round up your family for a day of fun
at the Fall Family Rodeo Roundup on
Saturday, October 22 at The Covenant
School in Greeny il le. Petting zoo, moon
walk, pony rides and lots of games for
thekiks. Bluegrassband. Bingo. Raffle.
Barbeque plates $4.50. From 10:30-3:30.
Free Admission. Corner of Firetower
and Corey Roads. Sponsored by The
Convenant School.
ECU SCHOOL OF MUSIC EVENTS
Tues Oct. 18�SENIOR RECITAL,
Christy Allen, voice, and JUNIOR
RECITAL,Elizabeth Faucette, voicefAJ
Fletcher Recital Hali,7:(X)pm,free).Sun
Oct. 23�GUEST RECITAL, Alexander
Fiseisky, organist from Moscow, Rus-
sia (First Presbyterian Church,
Greenvillle, NC,400pm, free).
STUDY ABROADFINANCIAL
AID
If vou are considering study abroad
and are on financial aid, or would need
financial aid, this is the session for you!
There will be an information session
held on Wednesday evening. October
26th at 7:00pm in the International Pro-
grams office on 9th St A representative
from Financial Aid ill be on hand to
explain how aid works tor studv abroad
as well as someone from International
Programs to talk about study options
and scholarships Don't miss it1 Call
328-6769 if you have questions
SUNDAY MASS SCHEDULE
The Newman Catholic Student Center
wishes to announce a CHANGE OF
PLACE in its SUNDAY MASS SCHED-
ULE. BeginningOct. 30 the 8:30 Evening
Mass will be held in Mendenall Student
Center, Room 244. For further informa-
tion, please call Fr. Paul Vaeth, 757-1991.
INTERVIEW SKILLS WORKSHOP
Seniors and graduate students complet-
ing their degree in December, 1994 or
MaySummer, 1995 are invited to at-
tend an interview skills workshop on
Tue. Oct. 18 at 4:00pm or Mon. Oct. 31 at
3:00pm. Sponsored by Career Services,
the workshops will be held in
Mendenhall Student Center, Room 248
and 14 respectively. They are open to
students seeking internships and co-op
experiences.
ORIENTATION TO CAREER
SERVICES
The Career Services office will hold ori-
entation meetings in Mendenhall Stu-
dent Center, Rixm 244 tor seniors and
graduate sutdents graduating in Dec.
1994 or Mav Summer 1495 on Wed
Oct 26, 3:00pm and Wed Nov. 2 12:00
noon The program will include an over-
view of sen. ices available to help pro-
specti e graduates find employment, as
well as procedures for registering with
Career Sen ices Students will also re-
ceive instuctions on establishing a cre-
dentials file and how to participate in
employment interviews on campus
Cl 1MB INTO ACTION AT
CLIFFHANGER
Cliffhannger has been rescheduled for
Thursday, October 27 at the climbing
tower. There will be free rock climbing
which beginsat5:30pm followed bya free
cook out and the movie Clifthanger. For
more information call Recreational Ser-
vices at 328-6387.
MIDNIGHT MADNESS
Don't miss all of the fun at this years
Midnight Madness on Monday, October
31 at 9:00pm in Mendenhall. For more
information call Recreational Services at
328-6387
C.AMMA THETA UPSILON
The Beta Iota chapter of Gamma Theta
Upsilon, the international Geography
honor society will hold a mandatory-
meeting on Wednesday, tVtober 26, at
3:00pm in roomC-205 Brewster All inter-
ested individuals are encouraged to at-
tend. Gamma Theta Upsilon is an honor
society, not a fatemal or professional or-
ganization, to be among its membership
is a privilege and distinction. In addition,
GTU recently established officers for the
1994-95 school year. They are: Mary Beth
Morde, President; Kelly Carey, Vice-Presi-
dent; Charles F. Grantham, Secretary
Historian; Richard T. (Tom) Kong, Trea-
surer.
CAREGIVERS
Caregivers will have a training session
for new volunteers on Sunday, October
23,1994 from2-5pmatHooker Memorial
Christian Church, 1111 Greenville Blvd.
Caregivers give 1 -3 hours a week to an
older adult in the community helping
with things like a nde to the dixtor or the
grocery store, companionship, or relict ti v
a family member For more information,
call tlie Caregivers of&S at 752-2396.
�Al! ads must be pre-paid
Classifieds
25 words or less:
Students S2.00
Non-Students S3.00
Each additional word $0.05
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
BOOK SALE
Great Bargains! October. 26 & 27,1994 at
ECU'S Joyner Library Proceeds to ECU
Libr. ry. Sponsored by Friends of ECU Li-
brary.
THE LEAG1 IT OF WOMEN VOTERS
PRESENTS:
Tuesday October 1 Sat 7:30pm in rheGreen-
ille Recreation and Parks Bldg. (Jaycee
Park)onCedarLanetheLeagueotWomens
Voters wi meet and present Population
and Development The View from Cairo.
The speaker will be Arlene McKay, who is
Director of the DevelopmeprOffice, Family
Health International, and President Elect
of the NC Business, and Professional
Women's Club. Ms. McKay attended
the recent World Population Confer-
ence in Cairo, Egypt For more informa-
tion call Susan Meggs at 355335
Displayed
$5.50 per inch:
Displayed advertisements may be
canceled before 10a.m. the day
prior to publication, however, no
refunds will be giver.
For more
information call
329-6366.
Friday 4 p.m. for T
Tuesday 4 p.m. for m
Uivuwji o ci





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"YEARS OF SHARED VISIONS"
Schedule of Events
1994
HOMECOMING
Wednesday October 26,1994 "Noon Day Tunes" 11:30 am - 1:00 pm
E.C.U. Student Stores
Banner Contest 11:30 am - 1 pm
E.C.U. Student Stores
"Sports Night " 7:30 pm - 9:00 pm
The Greenville Plaza Mall
Thursday October 27, 1994 "Noon Day Tunes" 11:30 am - 1:00 pm
Mendenhall Student Center
Friday October 28,1994 "PIRATEFEST" 5:30 pm - 7:00 pm
The University Mall
Saturday October 29,1994 Homecoming Parade 10:00 -11:00 am
Elm Street - Eppes Middle School
Homecoming Football Game 2:00 pm
University of Cincinnati Bearcats vs. ECU Pirates
Homecoming Court Announcement,
Half-time
NPHC Step Show 7:00 pm - 11 pm
Wright Auditorium. Tickets are on sale
at the Central Ticket Office in
Mendenhall Student Center, East
Carolina University. All tickets are
general admission. For more
information, call 1-800-ECU-ARTS
(328-2787) or 328-4788.





October 18. 1994
The East Carolinian7
The East Carolinian
Lifestyle
.
Raw, meaty acting marks Pulp Fiction
Gregory Dickens
General Manager
With Reservoir Dogs, director and
screenwriterQuentinTarantino re-
gurgitated the culmination of the
cinematic influences that this self-
professed "filmgeek"hasdigested
all his life. A riot of violence and
swagger, Dogs bulleted out of the
blue awash in the film noir style;
bad, heat-packing men with elo-
quently vulgar dialogue walk in
tension reminiscent of Chandler
and Elmore�Tarantino's admit-
ted literary icons�mixed with
quick-cut editing and outrageously
choreographed action that recalls
Asian action flicks such as those of
John Woo (Hani Boiled, Hard Tat-
get) and the work of Brain DePalma
(Bloiv Out, Vie Untouchables, Dressed
To Kill).
His later scripts (the similarly
themed True Romance and Natural
Born Killers) were filmed by others
and so lacked the director-based
elements that can add so much to
Tarantino's words. Tony Scott's
gloss obscured the razor humor
and Oliver Stone reworked Killer's
script so much Tarantino would
only take credit for the original
concept. The movies, while surely
entertaining, just don't pack the
power of work when Tarantino's
behind the wheel. With Pulp Fic-
tion, the 31-year-old is confidently
steering the most realized work of
recent cinema.
Clocking in at two and a half
hours and peopled by 13 supremely-
talented actors, Fiction is a gregari-
ous monster of a movie. Again,
Tarantino is in the Los Angeles
gangland for three carefully con-
nected stories spliced together out
of chronological order, producing
an amazing stream of rising action
and climax for each story and the
movie as a whole. "The Bonnie Situ-
ation" bookends Fiction and intro-
duces hitmen Vincent Vega and Jules
Winnfield (John Travolta and
Samuel J. Jackson) who are sent to
retrieve a suitcase owned by their
boss, Marsellus Wallace (Ving
Rhames, little seen but powerful).
The two are the film's central char-
acters and make up the best connec-
tion to Resenvir Dogs, sporting the
too-cool black suits and skinny ties
that mark Tarantino's hoods, who
also make up both film's protago-
nists.
Vega and Winnfield talk con-
stantly on as varied a range of topics
as two people can discuss. The subtle
meanings of foot massages, the pros
and cons of pigs, European versions
of fast food and drug policies, the
criteria and reactions to divine inter-
vention; everything is fully debated
in well pursued logic and a hilarious
abundance of obscenity. And this
displaysoneofTarantino'sgifts.The
man knows how to make a charac-
ter to keep up with. Using individual
perspectives on mundane topics,
Tarantino lets the characters form
themselves to the audience with idi-
oms and ethics without taking up
time withburdensome histories and
personal flashbacks that are over-
used these days to try to convince
audiences to like a character. We
like Tarantino's characters because
they're as human as we and would
have to do quite a lot for us to truly
despise them, which is why hitmen,
murderers, crooks and brutes suc-
cessfully make up his protagonists
and carry their respective movies
(Misters Pink, White, Blonde and
Brown, Mickey and Mallory, Vega,
Wallace, etc.).
"The Bonnie Situation makes
room for "Vincent and the Mobster's
Wife in which Vega, after scoring
some heroin from Lance and his
multi-pierced wife(EricStoltz, look-
ing for all the world HkeJesusChrist,
and Rosanna Arquette) is ordered
to take out Wallace's cocaine-loving
wife, Mia (the al-
ways yummy Uma
Thurman in an an-
noying black wig).
Arriving at Jack
RabbitSlim's,ahip
shrine to '50s cin-
ema that doubles
as a restaurant and
soda shop, the two
enter a twist con-
test thanks to Mia's
arm-twisting and,
sureenough, spark
an interest in each
other (Reservoir Dogs fans,
sharp for Steve Buscemi).
What happens next is the second
grace Tarantino can bestow on an
audience. His ability to tell a story is
stunning. Because he molds charac-
ters so well and in such a subtle way,
what happens to them is sincerely
affecting and can be as tense and
harrowing, or as enlightening and
drop-dead funny, as is possible from
thousand-page novels. Also,
Tarantino makes us buy it.
"TheGold Watch which begins
with a classic monologue by Chris-
topher Walken, is of Butch Coolidge
(Bruce Willis), a paid-off boxer who
doesn't take a dive and has to run
from Wallace and his hitmen. Al-
look
most out of town with his girl
Fabienne (Maria De Medeiros),
Butch has to go back to his sure-to-
be staked-out apartment to retrieve
the gold watch that belonged to
generations of Cool idge men. What
follows is prime Tarantino�blood,
dizzying camera work and bizarre
people doing atrocious acts only to
be dealt with by righteously venge-
ful men whocrackle and seethe with
violence and a need for control.
"TheGold Watch"
exemplifies
Tarantino's work
with the crime genre
and shows off how he
can shrewdly use
character actions as al-
legories and means of
subconscious explica-
tion. Butch, trying to
find a suitable dam-
aging weapon, and
having already used
an uzi and a car to kill
people, goes instantly
for a hammer and then a bat (what
else for a boxer to use but bludgeon-
ing objects?) then wickedly pon-
ders a small, brutal chainsaw only
to hit an epiphany and decide on a
Japanese sword for clean, sharp and
quick violence.
It shows Butch isn't looking to be
messy and garish, but wants to hurt
somebody badly and do it with as
little effort necessary. It also reveals
an enlightening of Butch in the way
he can direct the violence he dishes
out. A boxer discovers the theories
of the "sweet science It's a small,
perfect gesture, and it shows
Tarantino's attention to detail and
the credit he gives his audience to
soak in the brush strokes of his art.
Returning to "The Bonnie Situa
tion Tarantino gives us all the ele-
ments introduced before to the pas-
tel pot holder world of suburbia in a
screamingly funny attemptby Vega
and Winnfield to ask for help (from
Tarantino himself and Harvey Keitel
as a meticulous mob specialist) to
clean up an accidental murder. Af-
terward, the two go for breakfast at
a diner targeted by twocrooks intro-
duced before the film's first credits.
Already stealing scene after scene,
Samuel Jackson dominates the last
half hour of Fiction, dealing with
and using the conscience that is
creeping up in i lim over the hit done
in the film's first 15 minutes.
It's riveting and just as surpris-
ing as Willis's performance, which
shows a true accessibility that has
been dampened by "Moonlighting"
and the Die Hard films. Seeing Willis,
who always has a retort and a stub-
born smirk, eat his pride while be-
ing paid off is revelatory. Much ado
has been made of Travolta's come-
back, and he deserves it, I admit, but
watch Jackson and Willis in two
rums that hopefully won't prove to
be their last such efforts.
Pulp Fiction is a big movie. Don't
expect the play-like atmosphere of
Dogs; Fiction is bigger in scope and
reach. There is simply no true gripe
with this film. It stays squarely in its
own world without trying to ensure
greater audiences by overexpand-
ing its genre or weakening the ef-
fects of the story and characters. It is
solid, top-notch filmmaking and an
instant classic. As completely satis-
fying as any film this decade, it's a
monument to Tarantino's influences
and the continuation of his influ-
ence on modern cinema.
Kuleshov
performs
Meredith Langley
Assistant Lifestyle Editor
The ECU Performing Arts Series
offers 10 outstanding events this
season. Some of the world's most
outstanding and talented soloists
and ensemble groups will be here to
show their skills in October through
April.
World-renowned artist Valery
Kuleshov will take the stage on Oc-
tober 28 with the American String
Quartet. Winner of the silver medal
at the ninth Van Clibum Interna-
tional Piano Competition, this will
be one concert you won't want to
miss.
This particular performance will
be of a very high caliber. Russian-
bom Kuleshov not only won the
silver medal at the Van Clibum
Competition, he also won the prize
for Best Performance of the com-
missioned work, "Ghost Waltzes"
by American composer Marton
Guild. Press reaction to Kuleshov
has been very kind and accepting.
The American String Quartet,
which will perform with Kuleshov,
is said to be one of the foremost
performing ensembles in the world.
With their roots firmly nourished at
Julliard, this ensemble has taken the
world by storm. During their first
season, they won two of the most
prestigious awards given in cham-
ber music: the Coleman Chamber
Musk Award and the Walter W.
NaumburgChamberMusi Award.
Thepresshasalso enjoyed thisquar-
tet the same way that they enjoy
Kuleshov. The Los Angeles Times
said that they were "An impeccable
ensemble; they not only play to-
gether, they play as of one mind and
of one heart. They play with fault-
less polish, with awesome control
This concert should be a power-
house of talent combined on one
stage that more than deserves our
presence.
Other great performances in this
series include a one night stint of the
Broadway musical My Fair bidy
(Nov. 4), The Teatro de Dnaza
Espanola (Nov. 18) and The Wash-
ington Ballet (Jan. 9). Closingout the
series March 16and April 20are two
of the world's most well-known
Shwa rules '90s retro show
Kris Hoffler
Photo Courtesy of ECU Perfoming Arts
Pianist Valery Kuleshov will
perform with the American
String Quartet on Oct. 28.
American soloists: tenor Jerry Hadley
and pianist Alfred Brendle.
Tickets have been available since
October 6th at the ECU Central Ticket
Office in Mendenhall. Ticket spe-
cials are available, so get in touch
with the ticket office at 757-4788 and
expand your musical horizons to-
day.
Staff Writer
Why go to a '60s, '70s or '80s party
when you live in the '90s, In the year
2000 will we be going to '90s theme
parties that play Nirvana and have a
specially padded room forslamdanc-
ing? Man, I really hope not. This
Saturday night there was a '90s party,
of sorts, in that bastion of '90s ethics
and style, O' Rockefellers. Sans Sobri-
ety and Shwa brought the entertain-
ment.
Sans Sobriety is a three piece band
from Greensboro who opened the
show to a swelling crowd. Their
sound is a healthy mixture of high
speed punk with a crunching bit of
metal riffs thrown in for good mea-
sure. They are very hard and very
abrasive. Oh, and by the way, their
drummerplayslikea man possessed.
I couldn't tell you what one of
their songs is about; O'Rock's acous-
tics won't allow it. But I can say that
they like to go through many tempo
changes and love to improvise. The
improvising thing is rare in a band of
this type. Their noise is cathartic and
you can tell they have a blast playing
it. By the end of their set there were
bodies whirling around and a few
launching off the stage railing to be
carried over the heads of the crowd
and out into oblivion.
The main attraction was
Greenville's own Shwa. This is sup-
posedly their one and only reunion
show after their breakup abouta year
ago. Personally I'd like to see moreof
them, but I don't think that will hap-
pen.
Shwa is heavy metal, thrash-punk,
funk and rap all wound up in this
whirling cloud of�dust with arms,
legs, drumsticks and microphones
sticking out of it. They are an unor-
thodox five piece with two lead vo-
cals, bass, guitar and drums. The
place was completely packed when
they took the stage. Many people
had come out just to see them.
Their sound is based on a driving
rhythm; however, the rhythm is bor-
rowed from many different styles. In
one song they can go from a speed
metal stomp to a chorus of slow
funk and back again. The two lead
vocals trade off with one doing
most of the singing (the dude in the
lounge lizard tux) and one doing
most of the rap (the guy with the
blue bandanna on his sweaty aard-
vark-like head). After a few min-
utes of their sonic assault a large pit
had been stirred up, and once again,
bodies were being thrown about,
except at a higher velocity.
His reallyagreatthingto see this
generation of downtrodden, na-
tional debt inheriting, latchkey kids
having, a ball with something that
is uniquely its own, a venting rage
where no one gets hurt. Shwa
played a hefty set and everyone
seemed to be satisfied and sweaty.
Sans Sobriety is excellent, maybe
they will come back. Shwa is great
fun as well, but we probably won't
see them anymore. This is your
traveling downtown not-so-alter-
native reporter signing off. See you
next show.
CD Reviews
CD Reviews
fe
Galliano
The Plot Thickens
))))
"All boundaries cease to exist,
it wasn't black music or white
music, it was just music declared
Galliano's front man Rob
Gallegher. The only way to de-
scribe Galliano's third album, The
Plot Thickens, is to say that there
are in fact no boundaries. Galliano
is not limited to one type of music
and because of this nothing holds
back their ability to create a musi-
cal masterpiece.
Great Britain-based Galliano
offers a wide variety of musical
identity. Some refer to their type
of music as "Acid Jazz" which is
an easy way to say it is jazz with an
attitude. Their debut album, In
Pursuit of the 13th Note, proved to
be nothing less than poetically
groundbreaking. Galliano keeps
with the tradition on their latest,
The Plot Thickens. The musical pre-
occupations on this album stem
from hours together on the tour
bus and a new-found listening
style of music outside the soul and
funk areas.
Due to excellent production,
this album flows beautifully as if
it were only one song. It has a very
tribal sound, with an English twist
making it very mesmerizing. Rob
Gallegher, main writer, guitarist
and vocalist, was inspired by
David Crosby and covered "Long
Time Gone An original attribute
to the song was that Gallegher
added additional lyrics to better
fit the rest of the album. This song
took on a new twist with a funky
bassline and a smooth hip-hop lyric
style.
Galliano is a very worldly band
and they incorporate their views
about the changing times of the
earth on the fourth song, "Twyford
Down Twyford Down is the
legendary resting place of King
Arthur and is supposedly one of
the more beautiful locations of
England. This song turned out to
be my favorite on the disk because
of the mixture of vocals and music.
Both went together with such me-
lodic perfection it gave me goose
bumps. The song has almost a nos-
talgic tone to it while it discusses
the way times have changed and
not even Twyford Down is safe
from the destructive ways of the
modern world. Rob Gallegher's
poetic style of writing lyrics works
well with the rest of the band and
this song shows that very well.
Another one of the more out-
standing songs was the next to last
track, titled "Better All the Time
Almost a ballad, this song is very
upbeat and leaves a happy feeling
after listening. If a band can evoke
an emotion in me, I tend to want to
listen to them again. Gallianodefi-
nitely stirred an emotion with this
song, and it made me feel better.
The message the song puts across
is that no matter how bad it gets,
everything will always get better
with time.
If this sounds like something
you would be interested in listen-
ing to, go out and get it. If not, go
out and get it anyway because you
will not be disappointed. Galliano
has created a wonderful example
of good music. Their originality is
evident throughout the album and
the even flow of good music re-
mains constant. Galliano has
proved to be the forerunner for
the "Acid Jazz" movement and
have a large following in Europe.
Perhaps it is time for America to
experience Galliano.
-Trent
Giardino
A Drop
IN THE
Bucket
Mark Brett
Lifestyle Editor
"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 ivill.
There's been a lot of talk in
this column lately about what is
andisnot"alternativeThesub-
ject has been discussed at great
length, and I'm sure many of
you out there are sick to death of
hearing about it. Well, grab those
vomit bags, kids, because here
we go again.
This time, though, I'm out for
blood. WZMB, our campus ra-
dio station, was subjected to an
official format change, voted
through by the Media Board last
week. The station will now play
"commercial" alternative (con-
tradiction in terms there) from 6
a.m. to 6 p.m and "regular"
(some would say "real") alter-
native from6p.m.to6a.m. There
are reasons for this change, and
you can get a positiyS Reaction to
those reasons in oui Jnasthead
editorial on the opinion page. I,
however, am here to snarl.
I won't go too deeply into
WZMB's so-called grant an-
nouncements that sound like
full-blown commercials, even
though I'm told that they make
a mockery of FCC law concern-
ing noncommercial radio. They
stop just short of mentioning
price, and so are apparently
within the boundsfaftwmmuni-
cationslaw (howeverlnuch they
may teeter on the edge). They do
make the station less pleasant to
listen to and occasionally make
me put in a CD, but I suppose
that's the price of progress.
But I'm not here to talk about
that. The twisting of the non-
commercial radio format is an-
other topic entirely. No, I want
to talk about the format change
itself. This change was pushed
through by the station's new
management in a flurry of resig-
nations and the firing of many of
WZMB's longest-standing staff
members. Those trying to
smooth over the anger and con-
troversy are saying that this
change won't really cause that
muchofadifferencein WZMB's
sound.
I beg to differ. There's already
a difference. Anyone who actu-
ally listened to the station last
year or over the summer, any-
one who really knows and loves
alternative music, has definitely
noticed. In an effort to play more
commercial music, WZMB will
be moving more towards MTV's
notion of what alternative mu-
sic is. But MTV is drtly looking
for the next Nirvana, the next
Nine Inch Nails, the, next (God
forbid) Stone Templepilots (who
were, of course, the next Pearl
Jam, who were, come to think of
it, the next Nirvana). They want
copies of copies of copies. They
want to play the same five songs,
all of which are copies of one or
See BUCKET page 8
System
This box holds,the key
to understanding the de-
vious ways df our CD
reviewers Eyoy!
!
J
9 0
PATHETIC
Lame
pretty
Good
r

Brilliant





8 The Hast Carolinian
October IX. 1994
BUCKET
From p. 7
two other songs, ad nauseam. do we hear that stuff?
I this what VVZMB is striving If you're thinking about the (S
for? "Black Hole Sun" 10 times a p.m.to6a.m.timeslot,thinkagain
day? What about smaller bands Number one, most of us will be
that haven't signed to a major label asleep for halt of that Number
and aren't getting attention? How two, as 1 said above, the music is
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already different. So what we'll be
hearing at night is what's been
passing tor rotation already this
semester, and VVZMB has been
phasing out the real underground
since September. That's why most
ot the hard-core VVZMB fans that 1
know (myself included) have ei-
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amount of time thev spend listen-
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change already happened. Now
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On a more positive note, I must
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bit mi irelistenable in the last couple
of weeks. It's a great improvement
ivor the beginning of the semester,
when I was slapping in CDs left
and right rather than listening to
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But the fans of underground
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Mostly, the format change will
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downtown, as the disenfranchised
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College is a place to expand your
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0






October 18, 1994
The East Carolinian 9
The East Carolinian
Sports
TEC Presents
ECU gets "Hokie-poked
n
Brad Oldham
Till
McPhail accepts
understudy role
Aaron Wilson
Staff Writer
Playing an understudy role
can be frustrating at times. It
takes an unselfish team player
who can accept the given role
and wait their turn to become
a star. Jerris McPhail has cer-
tainly not let being Jr. Smith's
backup at
tailback
bother him or
hurt his pro-
duction out of
the Pirate
backfield. So
far this year
McPhail has
42 carries for
208 for a 4.95
yard average.
He also has
caught 3
passes for 83
yards, a 27.7
average,
which is the
best on the
team.
Naturally Pirate fans want
to know why he doesn't get
the ball more. Against Duke,
he had 2 carries for 11 yards
and against the Orangemen,
he had another 2 carries for 8
yards.
Fans want to know why
McPhail doesn't get the ball
more either rushing or receiv-
ing. Others wonder why he
doesn't return kickoffs or
punts. Pirate head coach Steve
Logan has been criticized for
not utilizing McPhail's talents
more.
Logan's responses to these
questions and criticisms of his
game plan and who is getting
the ball mainlv center on prais-
ing All-American and Doak
Walker Award Finalist Junior
Smith.
"I would be crazy to take
out an All-American Logan
said. "Jerris McPhail is a very
g jod ball player, but he is Jrs
backup. 1 am not going to take
Junior out of the lineup. Occa-
sionally, if Junior is struggling
because all eleven men are
keying on him, we use Jerris
as a change of pace or to give
Junior a rest
"Jerris is a great athlete, but
he just needs to wait his turn
and be patient Logan said.
"I would like to get him the
ball more but there are only so
many snaps in a football game,
and we do throw the ball a lot
because we are a pro-set foot-
ball team
Logan has also said that
McPhail doesn't have the
hands to be a wide receiver or
return punts.
"He must have dropped 20
or more passes last year
Logan said. "He can not re-
turn punts. That just isn't one
of the things Jerris does well.
He doesn't have the capabil-
ity to catch kickoffs either or
do it smoothly. Plus, we need
a 6-0, 200-pound player to
Wock for Mitchell Galloway
Logan's estimation of
McPhail's hands seems a bit off
considering he led the Pirates
in receptions last year with 34
for 410 yards (12.1) average and
4 touchdowns. Last season, he
scored the game-winning
touchdown against Louisiana
Tech and was honored for his 6
catches, 107 yards, and 2 touch-
downs
against
Southern
Miss by
t h e
EC AC.
Most
i m
pressed is
NFL Draft
expert
M e 1
Kiper, rat-
ing him
among
the top
under-
classmen
prospects
at wide receiver. Kiper has
McPhail rated among the top
players in the country in his
annual publication.
It would seem only logical to
plav him more considering his
production, but McPhail
doesn't let that bother him.
"I don't mind sharing time
with Junior McPhail said. I
know that whichever one of us
is in the ball game doesn't mat-
ter. We can both help the team
win. Jr. has really impacted my
plav because he is an All-Ameri-
can. Plaving behind an All-
American is hard because he
will always be in the spotlight,
and I will always be in his
shadow. I am dealing with it
game bv game, and I know in
the near future it will be
showtime for me.
"We are different type of
players. I am more of a slasher,
and Junior is more of a see-the-
hole and hit-it-hard type of
player. We complement each
other well
Playing running back and re-
ceiver gives McPhail a unique
perspective on the Pirate of-
fense.
"I feel like I'm a pretty versa-
tile player McPhail said. "I
think that playing the running
back position is a guarantee that
vou will get the football. You
don't have to worry about a
defensive lineman knocking it
down or taking your eye off it
and dropping it. A handoff of-
fers a guarantee to get the ball
and go
"Last year I would go
through some games and catch
1 or 2 passes McPhail said "I
was blocking all of the time,
which I don't mind, but I didn't
come here to be a small offen-
sive lineman. I think I can help
the team by touching the ball,
not just blocking
McPhail doesn't feel like he
is a totally polished product yet
and till feels like he has room
See STAR page 12
Pirates
travel to
Hurricane
country
Dave Pond
Sports Editor
While Coach Logan and his
Pirates (3-3) look to avenge
their 27-20 defeat at the hands
of Virginia Tech last Saturday,
Tulsa's Golden Hurricane (2-
4) are coming off of a huge 44-
22 thrashing of UNLV's
Runnin' Rebels, breaking a
four-game losing streak.
"I assure you they plan on
winning this game Logan
said. "We are their homecom-
ing, which is an indication on
how they are going to look at
this game. ECU has never
beaten Tulsa in a football game.
We will have to play the game
of our lives
Both Coach Logan and of-
fensive coordinator Todd
Berry are Tulsa alumnus, as
well as former assistants for
the Hurricane. In the inaugu-
ral ECU-Tulsa matchup in
1984, both Berry and Logan
were Hurricane assistant
coaches.
TU piled up 452 total yards
of offense against the Rebs, but
just 101 in the air. This inabil-
ity to pass should play right
into the hands of the ECU de-
fense. However, the Hurricane
amassed a season-high 351
rushing yards, and their
ground attack will be strongly
tested by the Pirate defenders.
Assistant Sports Editor
On the surface, ECU's 27-20
loss to Virginia Tech Saturday at
Dowdy-Ficklen Stadium could be
viewed as a game in which the
Pirates stayed close to a nation-
ally ranked football team. Look
into the heart of the matter, how-
ever, and you find that ECU
should have won the matchup
against the 19th-ranked Hokies.
"I think you saw a really good
college football game between
two good college institutions and
football programs Logan said.
"Thev beat us. There were oo-
portunities for both of us to win
the game, but we just came up a
little bit short
The game, on paper, was about
as even as you can get. Both teams
showcased their quarterbacks
who although might seem simi-
lar in one light, but are quite dif-
ferent in others.
Maurice DeShazo (14-27, 198
yards), the senior Hokie quarter-
back, was given the luxury of
time in the pocket while leading
the VT offense to the victory. His
experience in the shotgun forma-
tion was evident early and seen
often throughout the game.
Pirate Report Card
See TULSA page 12
ECU's Marcus Crandell (30-
50,332 yards, 2 touchdowns), put
up better numbers than DeShao,
although he lacks the years of
experience that DeShazo pos-
sesses as a college quarterback.
"I wouldn't trade Marcus for
anybodv in the country Logan
said. "He's played in six or seven
games now. His defining moment
is still yet to come. At some point
he's going to win a game late for
you. He made some mistakes, but
he's progressing well
After receiving the open kick-
off, ECU marched down the field
with authority. However, the
drive was killed when a Tech blitz
stormed through the Pirate of-
fense line at the 27-yard line, and
the audible that Crandell and Jun-
ior Smith (17 carries for 64 yards,
five catches for 41 yards receiv-
ing) had planned crumbled.
The ball was fumbled and re-
covered by Tech defensive end
Lawrence Lewis, who rambled
60 vards for a touchdown. Hokie
kicker Ryan Williams missed the
PAT, leaving the score 6-0 with
12:09 left to play in the first quar-
ter.
Later on in the quarter, the
Pirates would execute an eight-
play, 67-yard drive that was cul-
minated with a one-yard Damon
Wilson end zone dive. The extra
point attempt was successful,
making the score 7-6 (ECU) with
2:45 left at the end of the first
quarter.
After driving down the field
in the last few minutes of the
first quarter, the Hokies put to-
gether and 80-yard drive scor-
ing on a 7-yard run by TB
Tommy Edwards to put VT up
six, 13-7. The drive consisted of
10 plays and went 80 in 3:04.
It didn't take long for the Pi-
rates to regain the lead- An 11-
play, 80-yard drive y�as high-
See ECU page-12
Offense:
Crandell effective passing ihe
ball; no ground game Id speak oj
Grade
B-
Defense: Grade
DeShazo granted too much time in I "
pocket Goal-line stand impressive I 1
Special Teams: Grade
Levine has a good game again I
Foreman and Galloway average y
Coaching:
Logan handles VT blitz with
effective air-attack Smart game.
Grade
B
Overall:
Hokies ranked 19th in nation.
hut Pirates were up for challenge
Grade
C
Photo by Harold Wise
ECU played big on Saturday afternoon against 19th-ranked Virginia
Tech, but found themselves on the losing end of a 27-20 score.
Nichols proves
worth in many
roles for Pirates
Aaron Wilson
Player of the Week
Marcus Crandell
SoIL, QB, 6-0, 195
Crandell completed a career-
best 30-of-50 pass attempts in
the Pirates" 27-20 loss to the
Hokies on Saturday. He passed
for a total of 332 yards, with
two touchdowns and one
interception in the game.
"Marcus is one of the best in
the country Pirate OL Jamie
Gray said. "We need him
because defenses kev on Junior
When he is on top of his game
we all ili well .is a team
Staff Writer
E verv team needs an all-pur-
pose threat that can handle the
football intelligently and gain
yardage in any situation. Jason
Nichols is ECU's jack of all
trades, starting at wide receiver,
throwing the football for a
touchdown, and returning
punts through the first three
games of the season. Filling
these many roles requires a lot
of versatility and talent, two
attributes that Nichols has in
great supply.
OffensiveCoordinatorTodd
Berry has utilized Nichols four
times this season on the reverse
play, each time with successful
results.
In the opener against Duke,
Nichols fired a 34 yard strike
for a touchdown to fellow re-
ceiver, Allen Williams.This was
ECU's only touchdown of the
game, as the Pirates lost to the
still undefeated 6-0 Blue Dev-
ils.
Against Temple, Nichols ran
the same play, this time keep-
ing it for a 22 yard gain. "The
play is called 19 Z Reverse
Pass Nichols said. "It has an
option to either run the ball or
pass it to the split end I have to
make a decisior to throw it or
not
"1 was confident running the
play because I was a quarter-
back in high school for three
years Nichols said. "It felt
pretty natural to go out there
and air it out. 1 wasn't so sure
about running it against
Temple because I figured it
would be well scouted. The
coaches told me to run it this
time and it was open again
(Opposing defensive staffs
ECU coaching
staff continues
to gamble in
big games
Scott Batchelor
study film of ECU to learn the
Pirate's offensive tendencies.
This requires long hours fn the
film room and repetition on
the practice field to stop the
reverse play- Having a
standout athlete like Nichols
on the field only causes more
headaches for them.
ECU went back to the well
again on Saturday versus Vir-
ginia Tech with Nichols run-
ning 11 vards for a first down
ona reverse, kevinga sustained
drive that put ECU ahead 20-
19.
"I felt like that gave us some
momentum because they were
getting a lot of pressure on
Marcus and we needed to
change things up to get the
lead back Nichols said.
Beingoneot six former high
school quarterbacks that art-
playing different positions at
ECU doesn't bother Nichols.
He enjoys having the football
in his hands, regardless of his
role
"All my lite I have played a
different position, going back
to Little I eague Nichols said
"I was always a running
back or quarterback Nichols
said ! his has let me expand
my game and 1 feel comfort-
See NICHOLS page 12
Staff Writer
For 60 minutes on a windy Saturday
afternoon, the ECU Pirates stood toe-to-
toe with 14th-ranked Virginia Tech.
Marcus Crandall provided the offen-
sive punch for the Pirates, gathering 332
yards passing, while the Pirate defense
miraculously provided a goalline stop
when the Hokies were 1st and goal at the
doorstep of the end zone.
However, the master mind of the Pi-
rates, head coach Steve Logan, made some
gutsy calls that could have altered the
outcome of the game, if things would
have turned out differently.
With the Pirates facing a 4th and 1
See GAMBLER page 12
Prognosticator Stats
Name
Points Avrgame
Dave Pond 45
TEC Sports Editor
Chris Justice 50
WCTI-12 Sports Director
Brian Bailey 51
WNCT-9 Sports Director
PhilYVerz 51
WTTN-7 Sports Director
Brad Oldham 68
TEL Assistant Sports Editor
WZMB Spurts Director
9.0
10.0
10.2
12.8
13.6
Note: Points are allotted as the difference
from the final point spread in each l( 1
jame. then added together "A per game
the average number thai the progrtoslieator
misses the spread h each game t 'he end
of ihe season, the prognosticator with the
lowest total will he declared the winnei
missed one week in standings





1 0 The East Carolinian
iSSSk
October IS. 1W4
occer team gains first victory of season
Photo Courtesy of ECU Sin
ECU'S Marc Mullin, shown here last season, was one of five
Pirates to play in all 19 games during last year's 5-14 campaign.
(SID) � East Carolina, led bv
senior Chris McCrea, pounded
out four goals in the first 45
minutes of plav to down the
Stetson Hatters 4-2 in men's soc-
cer action in Deland, Florida,
here Saturday.
The win was ECU's first of
the season and lifts the Pirates'
overall record to 1-9-1.
McCrea opened the scoring
for the Pirates just 15 minutes
into the match when he drove
in a goal from the top of the
penalty box after receiving a
Chris Godbold cross pass
Fight minutes later. Stetson
answered when junior Tom
Seelev sent past Pirate goalie
Jay Davis a shot that landed in
the right corner of the net.
The Pirates regained compo-
sure and exploded for three un-
answered goals within a ten-
minute span.
The first came at the 30:35
mark when senior Jason Short
tapped in a avle England cross
pass for the easy score.
Less than eight minutes later.
sophomore midfielder Chris
Padgett sent a Dan Staton pass
just beyond the out-stretched
hand of Stetson goalie Derrick
Alexander to post his second
goal of the season.
England, who leads the Pi-
rate strikers in assists, struck
again with his second assist of
the afternoon when he retrieved
a deflected shot and found team-
mate Joel Link in front of the
goal to put the Pirates up 4-1 at
the half.
ECU had to rely on good de-
fense in the second half to hold
off the come-from-behind at-
tempt by the Hatters.
Stetson out-shot the Pirates
14-2 in the final period but could
only manage one goal when
Hugh Richeson tapped in a shot
off a Jay Davis deflection at the
70:35 mark.
For the remaining 20 minutes, penaltv box and landed a shot
the Pirates rode the back of past Knight goalie Mike Drew.
Davis, who finished the night The Pirates held on to the 1-0
with seven saves.
The win finally puts one in
the plus column for the Pirates
who had been on a winless
streak that dated back 1 I games.
The last time ECU enjoyed a
victory was on Oct. 29, 1993,
when the Buc's downed Ameri-
can 2-1 in Greenville.
On Sunday afternoon, Cen-
tra1 Florida needed a late goal
to lift the Knight over Fast
Carolina 3-2 in men's soccer ac-
tion in Orlando.
UCF senior midfielder Steve
lead through the half until jun-
ior midfielder Nate Omodt
knocked in an easy score right
in front of the goal just four
minutes into the second stanza.
At the 52:51 mark, Knight
freshman Tony Gustavsson
scored off an assist from Chris-
tian Cubillas to give UCF a 2-1
lead.
ECU tied the score at the
66:11 mark, when junior Dan
Staton scored his second goal
in as many days as Drew Racine
fed him a cross pass at the left
Soistman plowed a 30-yard shot side of the box.
past Pirate goalie Jay Davis at
the 75:05 mark to give the
Knights the game-winning goal.
ECU started the scoring 30
minutes into the contest when
midfielder Jason Short received
a pass from freshman Kyle En-
t'j.ind at the right corner of the
Nine minutes later, Soistman
sealed the game for the Knights.
The loss gives the Pirates to a
1-10-1 overall record.
The Pirates will return to ac-
tion on Thursday when they
travel to Wilson, N.C to take
on Barton.
Justice-Hinson finds success off the playing field
Scott Batchelor
Staff Writer
She keeps going and going and
going.
Like the Energizer bunny,
Carolyn Justice-Hinson gives
year-round service to the athletic
department She is neither a head
coach nor a player. She is the
assistant sports information di-
rector.
As assistant SID, Justice-
Hinson is a key player in the be-
hind the scene world of ECU sports.
The fact chat she is not famous
does not bother the ECU graduate.
"It is very rewarding to work
with the players and coaches Jus-
tice-Hinson said. Tarn part of their
success, even though I am not on
the field with them
Justice-Hinson got her start in
the athletic department early in
her stint at ECU. As a freshman,
she was asked by then SID Bob
Gennarelli to help out in the press
box at the football games. In the
spring of that same academic year,
she began to work for the SID of-
fice.
Her first accomplishment was
her first media guide, for women's
track. Since then she has been the
contact for women'sbasketball, the
baseball contact, and is now the
editor of the football game pro-
gram. She also oversees the SID
student staff and photographer.
"My favorite part of the job is
the students Justice-Hinson ad-
mitted. "It is very rewarding for
me when the students do a good
job.
The training that Justice-Hinson
has given to past students is top
notch, as she has seen many grads
get good jobs at other schools.
"It makes me feel good when
one of my students goes on to get
better jobs at other schools Jus-
tice-Hinson admitted. "I am really
glad I was able to come back here
to my alma mater and work
The ECU program is equally as
fond of Justice-Hinson.
"She Justice-Hinson works
extremely hard current SID
Charles Bloom said. "She deserves
a lot more recognition than she
gets
Justice-Hinson graduated in
1989 with a BA degree in commu-
nications. She says that most
people who end up in sports infor-
mation are students that have an
interest in sports and communica-
tion.
See SID page 12
Tarheels prepare for Cavs
(AP) � As the state slogan
proclaims, Virginia is for lov-
ers. ,
But there's no love lost when
No. 15 North Carolina and the
25th-ranked Cavaliers get to-
gether on the football field.
The war of words started
early between the two teams
after the Tar Heels rolled over
Maryland 41-17 on Saturday.
"Virginia spoiled our chances
last year said Roge Purgason,
one of the offensive linemen who
cleared the way for 335 yards on
the ground against the Terra-
pins.
"They kind of humbled us
he added. "This year there is a
lot of talk because we know we
can beat Virginia. I think we are
a better team. It's going to take
the offensive line to come to-
gether just like we did against
Maryland to be successful
Similar to 1993, both teams
will head into the key Atlantic
Coast Conference game at
Charlottesville, Va 5-1 and with
major bowl aspirations. Last
5
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year, Virginia shut down North
Carolina's vaunted running
game for a 17-10 victory.
"Some people don't like the
turf North Carolina's Leon
Johnson said of playing the
Cavaliers. "Some people don't
like the crowd. Some people just
don't like Virginia.
"They really get into the
game he said of the crowd at
Scott Stadium. "You can really
hear them. You try to put it aside
but some things you just have to
sit back and laugh at. We have to
cut the crowd down
The Tar Heels (5-1, 2-1 ACC)
were close to perfect against the
Terrapins, scoring on seven of
eight possessions with no turn-
overs and only two penalties for
14 yards.
But coach Mack Brown said
his team is still missing tackles,
especially on kickoff coverages
"I really don't feel like we
played our best game Brown
said, "I was pleased with this
win but we still have some things
we have to correct. This stretch
in the next five weeks we better
play our best game because we
have a lot of teams that are play-
ing with a lot of confidence
First up in that list is Virginia,
who will try to stop the top ACC
ground game with the top de-
fense against the run.
See HEELS page 11
Volleyball splits
(SID)�Junior CwynnBaber led
the Last Carolina kill parade as the
Lady Pirates defeated Davidson 11 -
15, 15-9, 15-7, 7-15, 16-14 in volley-
ball action in Greenville on Satur-
day evening.
ECU received a career-high 20-
kill effort from Baber, while Melanie
Richards added 17, as the Lady Pi-
rates raised their record to 10-9 for
the season. Davidson dropped to 6-
14.
lor the second consecutive
match, Staci Winters provided the
knock-out blow. The senior re-
corded 1ft kills, including the game
winner off a pass from setter Sarah
Laurent.
The Lady Wildcats, behind a
match-high 25 kills by Michele
File Photo
Augustin, jumped out to a 12-ft
lead in the fifth game. The Lady
Pirates fought back to tie the game
at 14-14 under rally-point scor
mg. Baber gave ECU a 15-14 lead
before Winters ended the match
On Friday in Richmond, Vir-
ginia Common wealth ended East
Carolina's four-match winning
streak with a 15-7, 15-12, 15-ft
victory.
ECL senior Staci Winters led
the Lady Pirates with nine kills,
and Carrie Brne added eight, as
ECU slipped to 9-9 overall. VCL
improved to 10-10.
The Ladv Pirates will return to
action tonight as they travel to
fai e the University of North Caro-
lina in Chapel Hill.
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Hurry on
down to
The East Carolinian
Account Executive Wanted!
Flexible Hours, Great Experience, Money!
The East Carolinian is looking for an Account Executive to sell advertising
for the newspaper. The hours are flexible and the job does pay. If you
are interested please go to the student publications building, second floor,
fill out an application and give it to the secretary. For more information
call 328-6366 and ask for Chris Warren.
Applicants must be registered students with at least a 2.0
GPA. Application and resume are required.






October 18, 1994
The East Carolinian'11
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"If you are winning this time
of year all of them get to be big
Brown said when asked about
the Virginia game. "We were in
this position this time last year
and we lost.
"This game could have cost
us the chance to play in the Fi-
esta Bowl last year. The thing we
are looking at is maybe one of
the toughest stretches in the
world because every team we
play is a rival team. Every team
usually plays their best against
us
Orioles hire
new skipper
(AP) � The Baltimore Ori-
oles chose Phi Regan as their
new managerSunday, gambling
that the baseball savvy he
gained over several decades
would outweigh his lack of
managerial experience at the
major-league level.
Accepted at
more Schools
than you were
It'S everyvere
-you want to be.
Less than 24 hours later, he
was introduced as the Orioles'
new manager at a late afternoon
press conference. Regan was
supposed to travel to Texas on
Sunday to interview for that
managerial opening,but the Ori-
oles apparently were not willing
to let him get away.
Regan replaces Johnny Oates,
who was fired as the Orioles'
manager on Sept. 2ft. Regan was
the only person granted a sec-
ond interview among the nine
considered for the job.
The others considered were
Cincinnati Reds manager Davey
Johnson, St. Louis Cardinals hit-
ting instructor Chris Chambliss,
former Orioles Rick Dempsey
and Elrod Hendricks, Baltimore
first-base coach Davey Lopes,
and former big league managers
Bill Virdon, Buck Rodgers and
Jeff Torborg.
Regan, who had a fine career
as a major-league pitcher with
the Los Angeles Dodgers, is rec-
ognized as one of the finest pitch-
ing coaches in the game. He has
managed in the Dominican Re-
public or Venezuela every year
since 1985.
After his initial interview,
Regan returned to Caracas and
waited for the Orioles to callHe
spoke with owner Peter Angelos
on Saturday, and evidently made
such a good impression that the
Orioles abandoned any plans to
pursue Oakland Athletics man-
ager Tony La Russa.
Anyone
who would
like to write
for the TEC
sports
department
please drop
by the
office or
contact
Dave, Brad
or Aaron at
328-6366
ECU
Notes
Alabama's Amy
Kosenbaum recorded two
goals to lead the Crimson Tide
to a 4-1 women's soccer vic-
tory over East Carolina on
Sunday, Oct. 16.
Lady Pirate Amy Warren
scored the first goal of the
match at 5:38. Fifteen seconds
later, Alabama's Jennifer Carle
recorded a goal. The score was
tied 1-1 at the intermission.
The score remained 1-1 un-
til 65:34, when Alabama's
Amy Rosenbaum recorded her
first goal.
She scored again at 68:20.
Alabama's Jill Davis scored at
75:14, wrapping up the scor-
ing for the match and leaving
the Crimson Tide with a 4-1
victory over the Lady Pirates.
Wake Forest University
raised their women's soccer
record to 7-6 on Saturday as
they defeated East Carolina,
4-1. ECU falls to 1-10 on the
season.
Deacon Kate Crowley re-
corded the first goal of the
game at 14:19. Wake Forest's
Maura Carney scored shortly
after at 16:46. Wake Forest lead
2-0 at the intermission.
Deacon Heather Dukes re-
corded a goal at the beginning
of the second half (45:24). Lady
Pirate Barbara Gottschalk
scored ECU's only goal at
52:14. Wake Forest's Jacki Ball
recorded the last goal of the
match, the final score being 4-
1, Deacons
ECU will return to actions
Wednesday, Oct. 19, as they
travel to Charlotte, NC to take
on UNC-Charlotte. The Lady
Pirates will host a match
against Will iam& Mary at 1:00
p.m. on Saturday, Oct. 22.
In cross country news the
ECU mens' and womens' teams
had their best finishes ever at
the NC Collegiate Champion-
ships on Saturday.
The Lady Pirates captured
fifth place out of 12 division 1
schools. Sophomore Dava
Rhodes (Mechanicsburg, Pa.)
ran a personal best 17:53 to
finish eighth overall.
Senior Stacy Green
(Mechanicsville, Va.) also had
an excellent race, finishing 17th
overall in a time of 18:33, which
was also a personal best.
For the men, Senior Sean
Connolly (Charlotte, N.C.) ran
a persona' best 25:38 to finish
10th overall. The Pirates placed
10th out of 12 division 1
schools. The overall winners
were Karen Godlock from
UNC Chapel Hill in a time of
25:10.
The men's team title was
captured by North Carolina
State, while UNC Chapel Hill's
women won for the fourth
straight year.
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1 2 The Last Carolini
an
ECU
From p. 9
lighted by a 22-yard reception
to sophomore tight end Sean
Richardson (six catches, 59
yards), who started in place of
Scott Richards, out with a torn
abdominal muscle.
"I thought Sean performed
admirably Logan said. "He's
an overachiever, and I was re-
ally tickled to see him go in and
execute the way he did
The drive finished with a six-
yard touchdown pass to fresh-
man Larry Shannonfive
catches, 82 yards, 2 TD's), giv-
ing the Pirates a 14-13 lead with
4:27 loft in the half.
Virginia Tech would retake
the lead before the half on a 21-
yard Williams field goal, mak-
ing the score 16-14.
After receiving the second
half kick-off, Tech was unable
to score on three consecutive
attempts from the ECU one-
yard line. The Hokies were
forced to settle for a 19-yard
Williams field goal, as they in-
creased their lead to 19-14.
"I was tickled to see that our
defense held on the first and
goal Logan said. "We played
some good defense there, and
that's a win for us if you can
force a team to kick a field goal
Once again, the Pirate of-
fense executed a perfect drive
that was almost exactly mir-
rored to the earlier scoring
drive. Again the Pirates strung
together an 11 play, 80-yard
drive that ended in a Shannon
touchdown. On second and ten
from the VT 15 yard line,
Crandell found Shannon in the
corner of the end zone, where
he made an acrobatic catch over
two Hokie defenders, giving
the Pirates a 20-19 lead with
4:19 left to play in the third
quarter.
"That's how the play is re-
ally designed Shannon said.
"I have to catch the ball at its
highest point because the de-
fensive back is smaller than me.
We practiced it all week he
said.
The Hokies' next score
would prove to be the deciding
factor in the ball game. On first
and goal from the ECU six-yard
line, DeShazo ran into the end-
zone untouched on a QB draw,
making the score 27-20 Hokies.
The fourth quarter was basi-
cally a defensive battle, with
neither team scoring in the
quarter. Crandell threw his
lone interception of the game
in the last minute of the game,
killing any chance the Pirates
had of a last-drive victory.
"This week in practice I'm
going to focus on every snap as
the last play of the game
Crandell said. "When it comes
to the two-minute, I'm going
to take the two-minute drills
like they are the real games
TULSA
October 18, 1994
From p. 9
Hurricane TBSolomon White
had the second-best single-
game rushing performance in
school history with 265 yards
on 27 carries (9.8 average) and
three touchdowns. His day was
highlighted by a 93-yard touch-
down run.
On the season, Hurricane QB
John Fitzgerald has completed
49.7 of his pass attempts for
just 778 yards and 2 TDs, while
throwing seven interceptions.
His main target on the sea-
son has been Wes Caswell, who
has tallied up 479 receiving
yards and both TU touchdown
catches.
Redshirt freshman Jason
Jacoby tied a school record
against UNLV with a 100-yard
kickoff return, and tallied 225
all-purpose yards on the day
while filling in for the injured
Kenny Gunn.
Last Saturday, UNLV was
held to just 274 total yards by
the Hurricane defense. They
held the'Rebs to just 43 rushing
vards on 28 carries, but gave up
231 yards through the air.
Hurricane DBs Mike
Haenszel and Malcolm Williams
combined for 17 tackles and
three interceptions against
UNLV, while DE Sedric Clark
added 13 tackles, including 3
sacks and two stops behind the
line.
On the season, MLB
Muadianvita Kazadi leads TU
with 59 tackles, while DE Salifu
Abudulhai has tallied 42 tack-
les, third on the team behind
Clark.
On special teams, junior Mark
DeLozier has punted 38 times
for 1,690 yards and a 44.5 yard
average, ranking among the
nation's punting leaders. ECU's
Morris Foreman will have to in-
crease his return average to keep
the Pirates in good starting field
position.
After last year's 52-26 shel-
lacking at the hands of the
Golden Hurricane and last
week's loss to the Hokies, Coach
Logan and the Pirates will be
eager to pile up points on the
scoreboard and come away with
a big victory in Tulsa They'll
need another big game from (un-
ior Smith, who exploded for 282
yards in the losing cause a year
ago.
SID
From p. 10
Justice-Hinson was the athletic
manager earlier in her under-
graduate years and has thor-
oughly enjoyed her experiences.
"The athletic department is
great Justice-Hinson said, "This
program is growing fast and pro-
gressing. The only down side is
that when a team is not having a
good year, we all feel their losses.
We hate to see them lose
One would think being closely
involved with Pirate athletics
would make Justice-Hinson a
wild and cheering fan maniac.
However, she has to keep her
calm, as cheering is prohibited in
the press box.
"The only emotion I can show
is a clenching of the fist or a 'way
to go' under my breath shesaid.
"The only time l cheered was at
the 1991 Pitt game. Everybody
else was cheering and it seemed
like the acceptable thing to do
Carolyn Justice-Hinson is do-
ing something some people
dream of � working with Pirate
athletics. She will continue to
provide the behind the scenes
work so that Pirate fans every-
where can know more about ECU
athletics.
NICHOLS
From p. 9
Look for the
Homecoming
edition of
TEC's End
Zone in next
Thursday's
East
Carolinian
as the
Pirates will
prepare to
take on the
UC Bearcats
on Saturday,
October 29.
STAR
From p. 9
able touching the football a lot. It
doesn't really matter how I get the
ball just that I get it. I feel like the
more times I ha ve it in m v hands the
more I get in the flow of the game
and have a chance to make big
plays
Nichols came highiv touted to
ECU out of Meadowcrwk HS in
Norcross, Ga an Atlanta suburb.
Nichols won four letters asa quarter-
back and defensive back. He was
selected to the All-Gwinnett County
team at both positions and was
named to the honorable mention4-A
All-State team.
Nichols won the Coca-Cola
Award his last two seasons and was
honored several times by the Atlanta
Touchdown Club for player of the
week. As a senior, he threw for 945
yardsand 11 touchdownsand rushed
for 830 vards and 10 touchdowns.
This kind of versatility and 4.48
speed in the 40 yard dash led to a lot
of recruiting attention for Nichols.
"Coming out of high school, I had
a lot of schools to choose from
Nichols said. "Unfortunately, most
of them wanted me for defensive
back, including North Carolina St
Ole Miss, Tulane, and Georgia
Nichols wanted to play on the
other side of the bal 1 and was looking
fora school to make a commitment to
him on offense.
"Seeing as how I had always been
an offensive player, I thought it would
be most natural to play receiver in
college because of my height being a
factor at quarterback Nichols said.
"East Carolina was one of the few
schools recruiting me on offense and
UJalk-lns Rnytime
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752-3318
M0N-FRI. 9-6
NewmanC atholic
Student Center
wishes to announce a
CHANGE OF PLACE
in its Sunday Mass Schedule
beginning Oct 30th, 1994
to be held at The Newman Center.
.�9P -5-10th SreeL
8:30 Sunday evening Mass
will be held in
Mendenhall Student Center, Room 244
(instead of the Newman Center.)
For Further information, please call
Fr. Paul Vaeth, 757-1991.
I knew they threw the ball a lot. I
wasn't about to select a school where
I would have to block all of the time
and not get a chance to catch the
ball
Setting goals is only normal for a
player. You can not measure how
you are doing without keeping track
of your numbers. Nichols is no dif-
ferent and Ls keenly aware of what he
is trying to accomplish in his first
seasonofacnvedutyafterredshirting
last year.
"Statistically I don't set many
goals Nichols said. "I haven't set
any goals as far as my yardage totals
or touchdowns but 1 would like to
catch at least 30 passes which I feel I
can easily attain. Also, I want to have
no more than five dropped passes
this season which is hard to do but 1
feel like if you set your goals high and
come up short you will still have
impressive numbers
So far this season Nichols leads
the Pirates in receiving with 24 catches
for 272 yards after six games. He has
averaged just over 11 yards a catch.
The only thing absent from Nichols'
numbers is a touchdown, something
Nichols is intent on changing.
"A lot of my routes are short, so
people really haven't seen me go
deep yet Nichols said. "That is still
to come. Hopefully I will surprise
some people. It is good when people
don't know you and don't expect
you to make the big play or catch
Playing receiver in general has
Jason NichoLs smiling all of the time.
Instrumental to him making such a
smooth transition to the position is
ECU Receivers Coach Doug Martin.
"It's great playing for him
Nichols said. "He's a nice guy who
really cares about his players both on
and off the field. He really wants you
to play up to your peak performance
level. The confidence he shows in me
really makes me feel good about
myself
"I really like playing wide re-
ceiver Nichols said. "It is a position
where I can relate to what the quar-
terback is thinking and react to the
defense. It has been a change but it is
one I don't mind doing. One day if I
want to play on the next level it could
be a position I could make it at
Nichols still feels like he can im-
prove a lot, particularly, in the area of
punt returning he said. "That is
something I am working on Nichols
said. "I take it as a challenge because
it is sort of a dangerous position. It is
the area where I need the most work
on and it has frustrated me a little bit.
I just have to concentrate and work
on what I have to do back there. I
know I ha ve what it takes to make big
plays
Recently, outside linebacker
Morris Foreman has taken over punt
returning duties from Nichols who
had returned 4 punts for a 6.75 return
average. ECU head coach Steve
Logan still has confidence in Nichols
and plans to give him another chance
in the future.
Nichols feel strongly about the
public's perception of the wide re-
ceivers. " First of all, I want to change
what happened last year with the
fans thinking that we were unreli-
able Nichols said. "I think we have
consistent players out there now that
GAMBLER
From p. 9
situation early in the game, Logan
opted to go for the first down,
instead of punting.
The decision would prove suc-
cessful and a momentum swinger
for the Pirates as the game pro-
gressed.
The Pirates did indeed get that
first down, as fullback Damon
Wilson blasted up the middle, and
continued to march down the field
eventually scoring a touchdown.
Unfortunately, ECU found them-
selves in a similar situation only a
few minutes later.
The second 4th and 1 scenario
had Coach Logan again ponder-
ing the dilemma. The Pirate run-
ning game got them out of the
first jam, so Logan decided to try
again.
The result was another Wilson
carry and another Pirate first
down.
Coach Logan is known by his
colleagues as a gutsy coach. Be-
cause of his coaching style in South
Carolina, Logan reached deep in
his bag of tricks, and pulled out
the upset over the Gamecocks.
The Dowdy-Ficklen faithful
were once again in the same boat.
A reverse that went for eleven
yards by Jason Nichols brought
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can catch the football
Balancing football, school, and a
social life isn't easy. It takes a lot of
discipline and sacrifice to do well.
Nichols doesn't intend to neglect any
of his responsibilities on or off the
field.
"The thing you have to keep in
mind Ls that you are here to be an
athlete Nichols said. "They re-
cruited me to play football, that is
wha t pays for me to go to school. You
have to keep your partying to a mini-
mum and during the season ftxruson
your academics. I definitely want to
continue to improve mv academic
performance
In his spare time Nichols enjoys
listening to R&B artists BovzIIMen,
KeithSweat, R.Kelly,and Aaron Hall.
He feels like it relaxes him and lets
him cool down after practice and
games.
"It definitely relaxes me Nichols
said. "I can chill out and forget about
the pressu res of school a nd football"
Jason Nichols continues to play
well for the Pirates. As the season
progresses look for him to become an
even bigger part of the offensive at-
tack and become a fixture on the
national scene. Nichols could chal-
lenge for Freshman Ail-American
honors this year and should defi-
nitely be a postseason honors candi-
date every season.
EastCarolinacurrently ranks 12th
nationally in passing offense with
the help of receivers like Nichols.
"I don't worry too much about
personal accomplishments Nichols
said. "1 just want to play in Memphis
on New Years Eve
the crowd to their feet. I lowever,
the big play would not save the
Pirates on this d.n as their third
4th down opportunity surfaced.
Logan called a pass play that
went for six yards. The first down
marker was still a yard away. The
Pirates had to give the ball up on
the VT 25 yard line where the
Hokies bled the clock and were
able to head north with a win.
The Pirate that loves to gamble
came up just one hand short in
this Saturday's game. However,
he will have another chance to
deal himself four aces next week
against Tulsa.
for improvement.
"I have to work on getting
quicker feet McPhail said. "I
have the speed to get past you,
and nine times out of ten, it will
be six points, but I need to im-
prove my quickness as far as
making someone miss when I hit
the crease
"All of that will work itself out
with more repetitions and play-
ing time McPhail said. "I think
if I can improve and get more
comfortable at my position, then
I can play at the next level
McPhail gives a lot of credit to
his offensive line and feels like it
is what makes the Pirate offense
go.
"The first game they didn't re-
ally finish their blocks, but in
practice they have worked hard,
and now they are running over
people McPhail said. "Onepar-
ticular play stands out in my mind
where Charles Boothe was lead-
ing the block, and Junior ran be-
hind him, and Boothe went right
through the defensive back with-
out breaking stride. Our offen-
sive line is getting ready and is
starting to play big-time football
At nearby Clinton High
School, Jerris McPhail was the
center of attention making the
All-State team and being selected
to the 1990 Shrine Bowl and East-
West all-star game. He had over
1,500 touchdowns and 34 touch-
downs as a senior. In basketball,
McPhail earned four letters and
he was a member of the state
champion 4X100 relay team. This
kind of all-around athleticism,
4.38 speed and 37.5 inch vertical
leap led to a lot of recruiting at-
tention.
"I was recruited by the whole
ACC, South Carolina, and Michi-
gan State McPhail said. "I chose
Wake Forest because it was in the
ACC and they gave me the chance
to play offense and be on the
basketball team
"Pretty soon I realized that
Wake was not the place for me
McPhail said. "I didn't like the
atmosphere there, and I felt like
there was a lot of jealousy on the
older players' part towards the
freshmen who were coming in
and taking over. I'm glad to be a
Pirate because I am from eastern
North Carolina, and most of my
family can come and watch me
play
McPhail's best game of this
season came against Southern
Miss where he was selected for
the Player of the Game by the
media after picking up over 100
all-purpose yards.
"It feels great to play well and
beat them after coming up short
last year down in Hattiesburg
McPhail is a criminal justice
major who would like to help East-
ern North Carolina youngsters to
stay out of trouble and say no to
drugs. He takes his education se-
riously and is a member of ECU's
Football Academic Leadership
Team.
In his spare time, Jerris enjoys
playing basketball, and has won
theschool's intramural slam-dunk
championship the past two years.
McPhail isn't too concerned
with accolades and statistics be-
cause he feels like the time will
come when he will be in the spot-
light.
"Pretty soon, I will be known
nationally like Junior Smith
McPhail said. "I can't worry about
that now. I just want to focus on
this season and doing mv job. The
coaches know what they are do-
ing, and so long as we are win-
ning I'm happy"
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Title
The East Carolinian, October 18, 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 18, 1994
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.1035
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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