The East Carolinian, November 8, 1994







Tigers Tame Pirates
ECU lost to the nationally-ranked AU Tiger
38-21 on Saturday afternoon, in Auburn.
See page 8.
7T
�-
Local Boys at Ritz
The Connells dazzled the Ritz in
Raleigh on Nov. 4
See page 6.
The East Carolinian
Vo
Circulation I 2
Tuesday, November v 1994
(ireenv ille. NC
Black women's role in history discussed
Susan Schwartz
Stall
l in rentlv pen
. . : Aon
rorv
ho is the '� award
: 'rofessor of meri ai
ritten widely on din.
t of African-American t lin
women, particularly on black public ad
women in the rtursin
sion. She v i in se � i
her book
'�
thcNu
11 he encyclopedia is one of cans, black women wen simply black women were responsible for nnuv
m generation's struggles to re- an amalgamation of stereotypes maintaining kinship ties. rhey loinj
claim and make accessible the his- and myths ranging from nanny, taught and enforced family values ing th
r tory of black women in order that jezebel and sapphire to today s such as respect for elders, use of earn I
their lives and stories may inspire castrated matriarch and welfare good manners and community fore fai
and empower us all in the ongo- queen Hine said 'One of the oversight of children or the be la
ing struggle against race and sex major objectives of the encyclope- lief that individuals do not raise mostly
In addition to the books she has systems of exploitation and op- dia, therefore was to destroy all children, entire communities do Hinev
written, Hine has edited the 16- pression Hine said. negative stereotypes by present- Hine said that within the byCham
volume ;eri( '� . � �'� Hine said black women have ing an abundance of written and churches, black women performed the histoi
I Stai I I long recognized the importance of other graphic information con- invaluable services without being Chair Dr. Rogi
$ to the Present and the telling their story to the world, yet cerning real black women visible. They ministered to the sick, sociate pi l
award-winnin � until very recently, only a few� Mine believes history is more taught Sunday school and were Dennard.
mostly other black women, their than an accumulation of facts and responsible foi church "Dr. (In
daughters, sisters and mothers� data, and part of her task is to fundraising lived up the
ose of her heard their voices or were able to reconceptualize the history of After the Civil War, education outstandii
trv to ex- make sense of their lives. black women by region Shetalked was the key to freedom and op- hadattheB
plain why it is important to talk According to Hine, black about black women of the South portunity according to Hine. Most ECU
about the history of black women women are set apart from other and the four institutions within black families, when faced with
and what distinguishes it from the groups in history, because they which they have been very influ- the choice of educating their male
historv of other groups ITieency have the combined struggle
clopediathatsheedited wasavery against both racism and sexism,
important accomplishment for her. I or the vast majority of Ameri-
ential: family, church, school and children or female children, would hasaw tl
healthcare. choose to educate their daughters of peoj
After slavery was abolished because men could make more has undertaken
Career Services employee named state historian
Stephanie Lassiter
News Editor
named historian to the North
Carolina Placement Association
(N P).
I he staff at Career Services Swartout was appointed to the
practice what they prea h (iood position by the association dire
resumes and references lead to tor. Swartout is one of
gi ii id jobs. Recently , Assistant Di- organization's i 77 members who
rectoi Margie Swartout was bring together business, indus-
Student Government Association

SGA
SGA welcomes new
members, gives money
Tambra Zion
Assistant News Editor
The Student Government As-
sociation (SGA) has appropri-
ated more than $8,000, inducted
20 new members, recognized
several clubs and organizations
and continues to discuss future
plans for f.C L
"We're starting to become
very productive, all committees
are working toward individual
goals said Ian Eastman, SGA
president ten iew ; 'iior
toMoi da
a bunch of new fac ej a lot ot
different opinions, I think it's
great. We have a total student
bock representation
Organizations from across
campus ranging from the
women's lacrosse club to ECU
men's water polo club have been
submitting constitutions tor rec-
ognition by SGA. I his is often
followed by requests lor appro-
priations
Thelnterf luncilhas
received the most funding,
$2,850 was appropriated three
weeks age. The couiu il usually
receives annual funds t $3,000,
but neglected to request those
funds this year IFC president
Justin onradt spent more than
10 minutesdiscussing the neces
sitv of funding He said tl e
! be used foi i ei
due bills and a delayed decision
: result in law suits )nc
S(.A member mentioned that
IK � tivitiessuchasR
ntoallmembersof i
pus and not a roup
last in the I
Demetrius C arter explained the
original request had been tor ti e
new computers, but the appro-
priations committee cut the num-
ber down tii one.
The Sigma Lambda fraternity,
formerly theSignl anguageClub,
received SI,200 down from a re-
quest of $4,400. Gamma Beta Phi
received $760, to aid in hosting a
state convention to be held at
ECU.
During the past two meetings,
Carter stressed the importance
of SGA representatives paying
("lose attention to thi ro ed
ings and recommendations be-
fore ' it ing ori -inv allocation of
funds
OnOd I, i � �
the student
tr. go eminent ind post-second-
ary edu ational i om muni ties in-
volved in placement, employ-
ment and human resources.
V. i ording to Swartout, the or-
ganization is tor individuals who
are actively involved in andor
tin ise w ith responsibilities tor re-
i ruitment, sele tionand employ-
ment in plac ement tuiu tii in
irti iut believes her i per.
e in the placement field will
substantially benefit the associa-
tion.
"Ashistorian, I am responsible
tor maintaining all records of the
organizations Swartout said.
"1 Hiring mv term (of two years), I
am archiving the first 20 years'
re ords
swartout will be working,
along with ai appointed ad hoc
committee, to put the records on
mi rofiche
"This year, I have redefined
the role of historian she said.
See N.C. page 3
Photo by STUART WILLIAMS
Margie Swartout. assistant director of Career Services was recently named historian to tl
Carolina Placement Association. Swartout's duties include maintaining association rec
English chair studies comics
Marguerite Benjamin
Staff Writer
of comics is that they are a dis- expected way. similarities
guise of the ordinary�old wine "You always know what's go tweei I i
m new bottles so to speak. That ing to happen he said 'Theonly act
r o ii
ou one ot those people predictable nature comics have is question is how Comics are like he
pnation tortiu , I
Education Teachers Hi
ety was tabled OnM
, the appn ipriatii iassed
alter se era! minute of di
and comments from the
organization's president.
ECU'S Nari rican �r-
ganization received $1,000 to aid
in partial funding tor a guest
speaker coming next week. 1 he
!( U Economics Society was ap-
propriated $600, tut down from a
requested $2,250.
! iver the "ast three me tings
. w members have been in-
ducted, each taking an oath to
uphold si iA's constitution.
Eastman said he is v i ?
toward fulfilling
; nises He said a tuitioi
all i
ipotenti
�,ue that i omii
bi . ksand classical literature have
less than nothing in common?
Perhaps you should make a visit
to EC U's Eriglish department.
Mr. Donald Palumbo, chair-
man of EC U's I nglish depart-
ment, is a dedicated comic book
collector with some serious views
about then artistic value.
Artisti in the literary sense
he said. "Most people who write
sit comics center on the actual
drawn artwork, which varies
As tar as comic writers go, some
are far better at putting stories
I igether than others.
"When you find a really well
put together onik . it is surpris-
ing how literar they actually are
Some of fhe plots are quite amaz-
ing
Palumbo has published se
i ; i! m holarly ai tii les heralding
the literal worth of omic s and
pi iic. .i niniti i ha-
ited ti i the same
. rhe title of thi ol Be
fil-
ICt iall
end ii had
� mil I
.
quite reassuring for readers soap operas with added gizmc
Palumbo said comic writers to capture the fantasy aspect don't
have the ability to control the un- I he articles already published - �
expected by presenting it in an In Palumbo point out some of the
Lost?
Facilities Services re-
cently added locators
to the landscape of
campus for students
who still may be lost
and for people visiting
campus. In the event
that one gets lost, the
signs can be seen in
such locations as at
Spilman. Brewster and
the bottom of College
Hill
Photo by STUART Wll L IAMS





��
2 The East Carolinian
Novembers. 1994
Therapist wins scholarship
Fire kills five in Bloomsburg, Pa.
Homecoming weekend is filled with parades and celebrations at
Bloomsburg University, but this vear's festivities sent many into shock
and sorrow. A fire at the Beta Sigma Delta fraternity house killed five
students. The fire was thought to be extinguished, but it reignited later
in the night. Four residents were able to escape.
First female president to head ivy league college sworn in
Judith Rodin was sworn into her position as president of the
University of Pennsylvania last week in an elaborate ceremony. She
believes in matching education with technology in changing how
undergraduates of the future learn. Rodin grew up in Pennsylvania,
graduated from Penn stet and spent 22 years at Yale University as a
psychologist professor and dean of the graduate school.
Curtain shields art exhibit on censorship
A University of Oregon art exhibit that was originally meant to
protest censorship was covered by a curtain after students and faculty
lodged complaints about some of the artwork. The "See No Evil" exhibit
featured 20 controversial works by artists from across the country. One
painting depicted Star Trek characters Mr. Spock and Captain Kirk
participating in sexual bondage.
Don't feel too guilty about eating those fries
Nutritionists at the University of California say an increased fat
intake may actually help you eat less. Researchers found that when
laboratory rats were fed meals containing the same amount of calories
but different levels of fat content, those receiving more fat ate less
frequently and consumed fewer calories. The research indicates that fat
triggers a hormonal release that signals to the brain that the body is
satisfied.
College president moves into dorm room
Although the new oivcampus resident of McKendree College in
Illinois attended classes and participated in student activities, the new
guy was no student. James M. Dennis, president of McKendree College,
moved into the halls for one week just to see how dorm life really is,
Dennis said. He really wanted to know what the food in the dining halls
tastes like and how it feels when the alarm goes off at 7 a.m. and your
roommate starts screaming at you to shut it off.
Compiled by Tambra Zion. Taken from CPS
and other campus newspapers.
Kelly Sullivan
Staff Writer
ECU senior Ann Marie
Marshbanks is accustomed to giving
help, but now she is receiving help as
the 1W4 recipient of the Catherine
Virginia McCulley Memorial Schol-
arship.
The McCullev family established
the $l,500-per-year scholarship after
their daughter, Catherine Virginia
McCulley, died in an automobile ac-
cident April 24, 1993. McCullev
graduated magna cum Iaude from
the ECU physical therapv depart-
ment in 1989, and had completed her
master's degree in human perfor-
mance.
This is the first year the scholar-
ship has been awarded.
"I am really grateful to the
McCulley family for setting up the
scholarship Marshbanks said.
"From what I have heard about
Catherine, she was a very gcx�d
therapist who cared a lot about her
patients. 1 hope my work will bring
some of the care and comfort to pa-
tients she was able to bring to hers
Marshbanks earned her bachelor's
degree in biology at UNC-Chapel
Hill, and went on to graduate magna
cum laudefrom Dukewithamaster's
degree in divinity. She is currently
adding to her credentials by main-
taining a 4.0 GPA in the ECU physi-
cal therapy department.
Considering all of her talents and
degrees, Marshbanks is somewhat
undecided on which direction she
wants to takeafter graduation in Mav.
"I'm looking a t different options�
primarily in physical therapv, but I
would like to be involved in church
work, tcx. However, that may have
to be strictly volunteer Marshbanks
said.
Marshbanks is no stranger to ut
side activities. Besides maintaining
her academics, she was also an active
member of the UNC chapters of Phi
Beta Kappa and Phi Eta Sigma, two
national scholastic honor societies.
"I haven't had much time tor ac-
tivities; I work mainly over breaks
she said. "I try to volunteer lor 1 labi-
tat for Humanity and in hospitals,
but I still don't do it as often as in
the past
Aside from community -sen. ice.
Marshbanks also makes time for
church activities.
"Church is very important
she said.
Currently, Marshbanks is re-
searching the effects of pregnancy
on posture with Dr. Mary Ellen
See WIN page 3
X
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WffTttDt Fastgate Shopping Center
CLIvflV Rtross from Highujay Patrol
g EEEm Behind Car-Quest
$6.00 $9.00 Regular Price m "Z
FREE PREGNANCY TEST
while you wait
Free & Confidential
Services & Counseling
Carolina Pregnancy Center
209 S Evans St. Hours:
The Lee Building 757-0003 Monday - Friday
Greenville NC 3:00-4:00
9-6
Looking for a new
living space iir 1195?
Check with the Methodist Student
Center, 501 East fifth Street
Call onr office between 8:30-
12:00 noon.
IF YOU WANT TO MAKE IT
IN THE REAL WORLD,
SPEND A SEMESTER
IN OURS.
Walt Disney World Co. representatives will be on campus to
present an information session for Undergraduate Students on
the WALT DISNEY WORLD Spring '95 College Program.
We're More
Than Barefoot!
Hurry! Only 25 Spaces left!
Deadline for signing up is
WEDNESDAY, NOV. 9
?&$
The Empire State Building
The Statue of liberty
Broadway
Central Park
The Subway
The Guggenheim Museum
Greenwich Village
The World Trade Center
Chinatown
Grand Central Station
International Shopping
David Letterman
There's only one place
where you can find all
of this, and
YOU COULD
BE THERE!
The Student Union's
Annual New York
City trip,
November 22 - 26.
Spend the
Thanksgiving Holiday
in the Big Apple for
as little as $140.
To reserve your space
or for more information,
call the Central Ticket
Office at 3284788, or
stop by the Central Ticket
Office in Mendenhall today!
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FRIDAY 11TH
ravin' MelloiT
with Deadreckoning and Plow
SATURDAY 12TH
Roily Grey
and Sunf ire
Reggae, Raggae, Raggae





Novembers. IW4
The East Carolinian 3
N.C.
From p. 1
. T M �
-
$,
�J-
��X'
Seafood House and Oyster Bar
10th Street extension Hwy 33 MonThurs. 4pm-9pm
3 miles east of Food Lion FriSat. 4pm-1Opm
752-3172
Shrimp Plate $3.95
Trout Plate $4.95
Mini Scallops $3.95
Soft Shell Crabs $6.95
"Serving Greenville Area for Over 40 Years"
Cholestrol Free Food - Take Out Orders Welcome
Plenty of 5ront Door Parking
"Since we are now 25 years old,
the records are getting so cumber-
some we decided to purge our
records
Swartout joined the ECU Ca-
reer Services staff in July 1W1 af-
ter leaving the staff at Lenior-
Rhvne College. In 1991, Swartout
was named a Lifetime Member to
NCAP for outstanding contribu-
tions to the field of placement and
for her years of service.
Since joining the NCAP in 1978,
Swartout has chaired committees
such as employer visitation, mem-
bership and awards. She served
as treasurer for two years and
served on the executive commit-
tee.
"I feel my years of involvement
in the association lends itself well
to the position of historian
Swartout said.
COMICS
From p. 1
super powers and other tricks, the
Marvel Comic character
Spiderman is an existential hero
not unlike some of the characters
written by Dostoevsky and
Faulkner he said. "The super
powers and gizmos in comics are
what is taken for granted as what
comics are all about, and that is
unfortunate because the actual
concentration is on human inter-
action and the development of
personalities
More of these parallels and this
tvpe of commentary can be seen
in the book Palumbo is anticipat-
ing having completed within the
next three years.
"Progress on the book has
been slowed down by my chang-
ing jobs and having other things
to work on he said. Palumbo
also writes about science fiction
works. One of his latest focuses
being on the movie Total Recall .
"Even though readers might
not particularly care for the movie,
they will agree that the article is
clever, and they can appreciate
the research he said.
Palumbo went on to comment
on how much research and prepa-
ration has to go into writing this
type of book.
"There is a lot of material to
work with. I've been collecting
material for about 15 vears. It's
fun to write about comics, but it is
also difficult and time consum-
ing.
"Trying to explain a plot is quite
difficult especially when the tar-
get audience has not read the
material, which is the assump-
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� Store mS as sD�if.cailv noted in tn.s ao if we do run out of an advertised :terr we wih
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vendor coupon will be accepted per item purchased
COPYRIGHT 1994
DAY. NOVEMBER 1
TO DEALERS
THE KROGER CO ITEMS AND PRICES GOOD SUNDAY. NOVEMBER 6 THROUGH SATUR-
2. 1994 IN GREENVILLE WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES NONE SOLD
Fall Service Pharmacy Available
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ways Kroger.
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SNAG YOUR PURPLE PIRATE PASS
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(Your pass qualifies you for a drawing in the Spring Events for free tickets to anywhere in
North America!)
MUG MADNESS IS COMING UP NOV. 21
In front of Student Store,limited SENIOR MUGS containing a ROOT BEER ICECREAM FLOAT
distribute 10-3).Grand Prize drawing at 12:30.
tion. Characters are much
easier to explain he said.
In addition to having col-
lected well over 15,000 issues,
Palumbo also has some expe-
rience with writing comics.
"One of the things that im-
pressed me most is how well
three writers knew how to
get a story across. The quality
of a comic book depends on
three aspects: how well the
writers actually tell the story,
how much theeditors improve
the story, and how well the
artist interprets the plot in the
actual layout he said.
While working directly
with comics, Palumbo also
noticed some disadvantages
in the actual production pro-
cess, one of the most obvious
being the tight deadlines.
"When you're having to
turn out about 60 stories a
month, obviously they don't
always come out as master-
pieces he said. "Some other
disadvantages are generated
by having to comply with
the comic code.
"The story content has to
be approved for reading by
children. Also, the good forces
must always triumph over the
evil forces or it's no longer a
comic Palumbo said.
"It takes about 40 hours to
complete one comic book.
Most of this time, about 30
hours, is devoted to produc-
ing the script. Then the script
has to be matched to the art-
work, and because of space
l egula tions, it all has to be lim-
ited to about 22 pages.
Economy is very important
he said.
In order to keep a working
knowledge of recent happen-
ings in the world of comics,
Palumbo continues to add
about $60 worth of new issues
to his collection every month.
Palumbo says his entire col-
lection is probably worth be-
tween 15 and 20 thousand dol-
lars.
"I would be surprised if I
had any one issue worth over
$100 since I only started col-
lecting in the '60s. I've never
paid more than $7 for one he
said. "I spend about $700 a
year now, and it's tax deduct-
ible
As far as preferences go,
Palumbo does not have a fa-
vorite character based solely
on the personality of the char-
acter, but he does have favor-
ite writers, and the writer can
make or break the character.
One character he has en-
joyed following is Dreadstar,
originally written by Jim
Starlin for Marvel Comics, but
is now handled by the
VenturaMalibu label.
" Dreadstar has always been
handled by the best writers.
The character is now in the
hands of Peter David who is
currently the best comic
writer he said.
Some other comic charac-
ters that have been fortunate
enough to have good writers
are the Fantastic Four,
Spiderman and the X-men.
"Unfortunately, these com-
ics tend to be overexposed and
over complicated. When a
comic suffers from too much
plot, it can be quite difficult to
follow Palumbo said.
Although Palumbo has an
obvious passion for fantasy
literature and did enjoy his
experiences with w riting com-
ics, he says that he has never
considered a career in comics.
"I do it for fun he says.
"Besides, I'm too busy doing
everything else
WIN
From p. 2
Franklin, assistant physical
therapv professor.
"Basically, the research ex-
plains whv there is such a high
incidence of back pain in the lum -
bar area Franklin said. "I have
taught Ann Marieinrwocourses,
and she has always been at the
top of the class. She is a very
warm, extremely bright and soft-
spoken person. She is ma tun? way
beyond what we're accustomed
to seeing, probably because of
the amount of people she has
come into contact with merely
earning her degrees





? The East Carolinian
November 8, 1994
The East Carolinian
Opinion
The East Carolinian
Gregory Dickens, General Manager
Maureen A. Rich, Managing Editor
Chris Warren, Advertising Director
Stephanie B. Lassiter, News Editor
Tambra Zion, Asst News Editor
Mark Brett, Lifestyle Editor
Meredith Langley, Asst. Eifestvle Editor
Printed an
i�r
recycled
paper
Dave Pond, Sports Editor
Aaron Wilson. 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
Randall Rozzell, Asst. Creative Director
Leslie Petty, Photo Editor
Chinh Nguyen, Systems Manager
Serving the ECU community since 1925. The East Carolinian publishes 12.0()0 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 mav be edited for decency or brevity. The East Carolinian reserves the right to edit or reject letters tor publication
Letters should be'addressed to: Opinion Editor, The East Carolinian. Publications Bldg ECU, Greenville. NC. 27858-4353.
For more information, call (419) 328-6366.
Murder of children shocks America
America's attention recently was
transfixed to what appeared to be the
abduction of two children from their
mother. Newscast after newscast showed
the mother lamenting the horrors of the
ordeal.
Most of us believed her and felt the
sorrow. Hundreds of citizens volunteered
their time to assist in the search effort and
at least that many police officers
participated as well.
When the hoax was revealed, the
� nation, if not the world, was shocked.
After crying wolf in front of the world,
Susan Smith confessed to murdering her
two children. Americans feel betrayed and
astounded by the cruel turn in the
situation. How could a mother do that to
her own children?
TEC does not have the answer to the
latter question; however, we do share the
hurt and frustration. This sort of barbaric
behavior is disgraceful, and to say the
least, tragic. Consequently, it seems that
after the initial shock is over, anger is the
overriding emotion.
Her false accusations led to the
exacerbation of racial tensions between
the black and white communities and
wasted a lot of persons' time searching for
a phantom kidnapper.
While many Americans may have a
forgiving spirit about past transgressions,
the cold-blooded murder committed by
Susan Smith and her concurrent false
accusations has probably earned her the
title of most hated person in America.
Is Susan Smith's tragedy a mere
reflection of our society in general? The
failed marriage and adultery draw an eerie
parallel to Euripides play, Medea. Often
times, children wrongly end up paying
for the mistakes adults make. Is this
behavior commonplace in our society?
If anything, the episode has caused
our nation to take one step back to
reexamine our national conscience, if we
have one.
Perhaps the media is to blame. As the
play Medea shows, this kind of stuff has
been going on for thousands of years right?
Even if the tragedy has been over reported,
it just goes to show how little we have
changed in over two thousand years.
Mass media distorts sense of reality
by Brian Hall
Now that we know the
truth about Susan Smith and
theevents in Union, S.C. ,1 think
that we should reflect on what
this situation tells us about the
mass media and reality.
Mrs. Smith, after many
tearful and heartrending pleas
on behalf of her missing chil-
dren, has now been revealed to
be a self-confessed murderer.
The same news media, which
in an effort to attract viewers
were exploiting her false grief,
are now exploiting her guilt for
the same reason.
This media event could
not have gone better for the
networks if they had scripted it
themselves. It also tells us two
important things about what
we see in the media, especially
on television news.
First, most reporting on
television is on the same intel-
lectual level as gossip. Take for
example, last week's plane
crash in Indiana. This was a
terrible tragedy, and all our
hearts go out to the friends and
relatives of the victims.
CNN, however, insisted
on broadcasting hours of live
coverage from the scene, pass-
ing along whatever latest ru-
morhappened tocomeup.This
was an attempt to appeal to the
worst instincts in their viewers
� the same ones which make
us slow down to look at car
accidents.
Second, and more impor-
tantly, we should realize that
reality is really quite different
than what we see in the media.
In the case of Smith, this is ob-
vious. This problem, however,
goes beyond just this one case.
We have largely become a soci-
ety that does not believe some-
thing exists unless we see it on
TV, and one that believes that
anything that we see must be
true.
For example, the most
popular and violent show
among American kids right
now is no doubt the "Mighty
Morphin Power Rangers Be-
cause young children see real
humans solving their problems
with violence, two young chil-
dren recently accidentally killed
another child while pretending
to be Power Rangers.
Now I am not blaming the
show for causing this death. (Just
as an aside in defense of an un-
fairly maligned show � no one
has ever killed anyone while
imitating Barney.) However, as
a result of this incident and oth-
ers, the show recently has taken
to adding a short clip at the end
of some episodes in which the
We have become
a societythat
does not believe
somethingexists
unless wesee it
on TV.� �
cast members tell "real" children
not to be violent towards each
other.
Just how confusing must
this be for kids? To see their he-
roes, in the course of one half-
hour, send such divergent mes-
sages. Moreover, obviously the
shows producers believe that
such a message will mean more
if the kids see it on TV.
Those in charge of the mass
media, when faced with com-
plaints about the amount of sex
and violence, in movies or on
TV, usually fall back on the de-
fense that they are merely re-
flecting reality.
This is pure poppycock.
Just as one statistical example, in
movies especially, and on televi-
sion to a lesser extent, men have
a vast majority of thedialogue�
on average over 60 per cent. Does
this mean that men in "reality"
dominate conversations to the
same extent? Of course not.
Another example is the di-
THE CASH,NWa )
TOUCH THAT J
SK��-oe.K�D

Our most valuable treasure threatened: children
In recent media coverage,
there has been an altogether dis-
turbing amount of violence in
which children have been the
unwary and helpless victims.
That such events could conceiv-
ably affect the lives of society's
mostinnocentciti-
zens is both ap-
palling and tragic.
While
watching the news
one evening, I wit-
nessed five stories
of brutal acts that
ended in the
deaths of children.
At home, the sto-
ries ranged from
kids who were the
unsuspecting ca-
sualties of gunfire
vorce rate among entertainment
couples. Widely used as a de-
fense for this is the oft quoted
and fictional 50 percent divorce
rate. It is true that the ratio of
marriages to divorces for certain
years is two to one. To say that
this means that marriages have a
50 percent failure rate shows a
complete lack of statistical
knowledge.
To illustrate this point,
imagine if there were more di-
vorces than marriages for a pe-
riod of time in the country.
Would this mean that there
would be a more than 100
percent chance of marriages
failing? Or, to choose an even
more obvious example, sup-
pose that the ratio of births to
deaths was two to one. Would
anyone that said that the odds
of someone dying in their life-
time was therefore 50 per-
cent be listened to?
The facts about mar-
riage are that most people are
married and will stay that
way until death. Those of us
(including my wonderful
wife, Bess, and I) who are mar-
ried will testify that married life
bears little resemblance to any of
the many dysfunctional families
that one can see in movies and
on TV.
One of the silliest things
that people in the media say is
that they are not glamorizing
the violence, casual sex, drug
use and foul language, which
they display endlessly. The
plain fact is that whatever is
projected in the media imme-
diately becomes larger than
life, no matter how it is dis-
played.
The media, in all its
forms, from news to entertain-
ment, has the constitutional
right to show whatever it
wants. Their constant protes-
tations of being impartial mir-
rors of society have become
extremely tiring � hopefully
enough so that the American
people may rewarding them
with our patronage.
to the present case of a woman
who murdered her own two off-
spring. Abroad, the tales of war-
torn countries, where children
suffered from hunger and the loss
of their parents, were equally
heart-wrenching.
If the world has any hope
of continuation, then it must look
upon its children as mat hope. A
United Nations declaration spe-
cifically states: "Mankind owes
the child the best it has to give
Mankind has obviously fallen
short of this promise.
Here in America we might
not be able to control the happen-
ings that go on in other countries,
but we certainly have the power
t o
change
the
course
o f
events
in our
own.
Or
problem
is that
we are
too
damned
b us y
being greedy. We worry about
foreign trade and military
spending, while our children
go to bed hungry at night or are
subjected to verbal or physical
abuse.
America should stop try-
ing to capitalize on every other
business venture and start in-
vesting in its own children. As
President Hoover once re-
marked: "Children are our most
"There are two lasting
bequests we can hope to
give our children. One
Of these is roots; the
other wings
Hodding Carter
By Joshua White
valuable resource Hoover's
statement provides all the more
reason for America to protect
its investment in our youth by
insuring that they are raised in
a safe and happy environment
conducive to healthy growth.
What is to become of us as
a society when our own pre-
cious children are not safe from
harm? What future can we pos-
sibly expect to have in the face
of a hostile world where chil-
dren must wake to the sound of
gunfire rather than a mother's
compassionate and nurturing
voice? America, when will you
stop killing your children and
start loving them?
Insuring the welfare of the
world's children is the respon-
sibility of the entire world, not
just parents and teachers. Ev-
eryone must ask themselves for
the sake of their future and the
future of tomorrow's youth:
"What can I dofor my children
or my neighbor's children?"
These words by Hodding Carter
should be your answer: "There
are two lasting bequests we can
hope to give our children. One
of these is roots; the other,
wings
Letters to the Editor-
To the Editor:
Halloween was made a "Christian" festival by
the Roman Catholic Church in 834 A.D. It was
originally celebrated by pagans centuries before
the New Testament Church. The earliest
celebrations were held by the Druids.
The meaning for pagans is that evil spirits visit
the living, and if they are made welcome or
TREATED, they will leaveyou in peace. If not, they
will TRICK you by casting an evil spell on you.
The meaning for "Christians" and pagan
factions by giving each other a little of its own
flavor in this curious blend of "Christianity" and
paganism, but it is a heathen celebration and should
be avoided by all TRUE Christians.
For you see, God has given the complete list of
pagan festivals in His Holy Bible (Levitcus 23). The
day that truly honors all saints is called the Feast of
Firstfruits or Pentecost. It pictures the small early
harvest of Christians � the Firstfruits � who
will be born again in the first resurrection at
Christ's return and rule with Him during the
Millennium.
In fact, Halloween is the direct opposite of
another Holy Day called The Day of Atonement
(The Fast). Halloween pictures evil spirits
visiting and playing tricks on humans, whereas
The Day of Atonement pictures the banishment
of Satan (fulfilled just after Christ returns).
Halloween is definitely a TRICK by Satan
who must get a big laugh to see unsuspecting
"Christians" do the exact opposite of what
God commands and actually honor the devil
and his demons. But The Day of Atonement
WILL come to pass sic and Satan and his
demons will be put away. May God speed that
day.
Donald Raymond Wheatley
Grifton, NC
To the Editor
Your polky of reserving the right to edit letter of
opinion for decency is a fallacy. It would be impossible
to write something more indecent than the following
comic strip which appeared in your October 13,1994
edition of The East Carolinian (The Blood of the Lamb).
If the is me type of garbage that will allow these
artists (?) to get a degree from ECU I thank God I never
attended college.
Yes, you guessed it, I am a Catholic, but I do have
a sense of humor and got a chuckle out of their tying the
Mass schedule in with Bingo. But is sic stops
there because it appears then they lack a plot so
they merely filled the rest of the comic strip(?) with
any indecent word or action their small brains (?)
could think of.
I have one final question. Does ECU have a
Weirdo degree?
Yours truly in disgust,
RW Dorney
Greenville, NC
Editor's note�This isn't the only letter
we received from the local Catholic community
about "Blood of the Lamb but it is the only
one written as a Letter to the Editor, and it
serves to reflect the comments we have gotten.
While "Lamb" is intended to utilize the
structure of he Catholic Church as a setting
for a vampire story, the Church itself is not
described as a willing vehicle for vampires or
any other form of evil.
Each official of the Church who is targeted
by the heroes has previously been identified as
an impostor who is perverting the office they
hold in an effort to promote a vampirical
"shadow church For instance, Father
Flannagan, who is currently being pursued by
the heroes, has already been identified as a
vampire (note the fangs and use of obscenity),
so readers who have been following the strip
since August are already aware that our heroes
are not killing the innocent and the faithful.
No attempt has been made by the creators
of the strip or The East Carolinian to suggest
that the Church is in reality a haven for evil,
or that officials of the Church are monsters.
Another point apparently in need of
clarification is that not all of the strips in
Pirate Comics are meant to be funny. The term
"comic strips and books" tends to leave the
expectation of "Family Circus" and "Archie
and Jughead Comic pages run "Mary
Worth "Modesty Blaise "Prince Valiant"
and other strips using extended narrative for
other than comical effect. And so do we.
"Omega Quest "Nick O' Time "Hachiro
"Demon Seed" and other strips that we have
run for the past six years reflect the diversity
of genres in the comics medium, be it through
superpowers or smartasses.
A character in "Phoebe" just revealed her
homosexuality and another in "Moppets"
declared he was bisexual. We've got talking
rabbits and ducks in "Magic 101" and "Lake
Imp US A" and let's not forget the militaristic,
transvestite squirrels in If Pigs Could Fly
And then there's "Fred's Corner which
doesn't need much explanation (but we have
had two scenes of vomiting on the page since
August; that's gotta be a record).
We are providing those who want to work
in the media the chance to hone their craft
Also, of course, we hope the comics page
entertains our audience. And, for the most
part, it is. Not all strips are for everyone,
though, and we suggest readers decide for
themselves what they wish to read or not read.





The East Carolinian 5
Novembers. 1994
The East Carolinian
Classifieds
a

For Rent
c
For Rent
RINGGOLD TOWERS
Now Taking Leases for
1 bedroom, 2 bedroom &
Efficiency Apartments.
CALL 752-2865
� 1 and 2 Bedrooms
AZALEA CARDENS
Clean and Quiet, one bedroom
furnished apartments. $240 a
month, 6 month lease.
ALSO
UNIVERSITY APARTMENTS
2899-2901 East 5th Street
�Located near ECU
�ECU Bus Service
�On-Site Laundry
�FREE AUGUST RENT
"Special Student Leases"
also MOBILE HOME RENTALS
I T. or Tommy Williams
756-781 5758-7436
FOR SERIOUS STUDENTS AND
FACULTY ONLY: Large furnished
room in private home near campus
and purple bus stop (Harris at 10th
st.). Share bath. Non-smoker. No
pets. Use of Kosher-stvle kitchen,
screened porch, cable tv and all
utiltities included except phone.
$230. Available immediately. Female
preferred. Call 752-5644
BRAND NEW PAVED PRIVATE
PARKING LOT: now avaible near
campus and downtown. Will rent
by vear or semester. Call 756-1252 or
756-6567
ROOMMATE NEEDED for 2 bed-
room2 bath apartment. $238
month- Water, sewer, & cable in-
cluded plus 12 utilities. Call 321-
6879
FEMALE ROOMMATE WANTED
to share a two- bedroom, 1 bath apt.
for $175 a month and 12 utilities.
Available 1st December! Call 321-
0791
MALE ROOMMATE NEEDED to
share 3 bedroom house in quiet
neighborhood. Must be mature, neat,
and responsible. $200 mon. 1 3 utili-
ties. Call 355-8783 after 6:00.
FEMALE ROOMMATE NEEDED
for brand new duplex in Wyndham
Circle. Own room, friendly room-
mates, large place. $173 a month.
Starting Jan. Call 752-6785.
FEMALE ROOMMATE NEEDED
Dec. 1 to share 3 bedroom house
near campus. $150 month deposit,
1 3 utilities. Someone easy going as
well as clean & responsible. 752-44b2
FOR RENT one bedroom apartment
5265month. Washer dryer hook up.
Quiet area. Great location. Call 355-
7537
FEMALE ROOMMATE WANTED:
,to share a 2 bedroom, 1 1 2 bath apt.
Close to campus, $190month plus
12 utilities and phone- on bus route.
Call Lisa at 830-5250
3 BEDROOM 2 BATHS nice area,
central airheat big yard. $650 month
758-8370
KINSTON PLACE 2 bedroom, 2
bath to share with 2 other girls Dec.
through May. Furnished and cheap!
Contact Ali or Jill at 830-5299
FULLY FURNSIHEP plush
townhouse seeking roommate to
share for $215 part of utilities. Fire-
place, washerdryer, cable, pool, and
ac. Contact Jamie 321 -8306 or leave
message.
ROOMMATE NEEDED for fur-
nished 3 bedroom 2 12 bath
townhouse- Quail Ridge. $250
month-utilities & cable included plus
1 3 phone. Contact David or JC 756-
7374 available in Dec. or Jan.
For Sale
HONDA AMFM CASSETTE
PLAYER. Great condition. Has music
search for your tapes and anti-theft
option as well. $120 neg. Norm 758-
7716
ALBINO MALE FERRET; neutered
and descented. Full of energy nad
loveable. Sale with cage and other pet
needs. Only $150 obo. Call 758-7240.
TREK 7000 with Manitou 2shx.
Purple with bar ends, 2 water bottle
cages, speedtrip odometer, seat pack,
zoom handlebars, new tires. $950. Call
Brian, 321-7805
FOR SALE: Health club membership,
assume payments of $29 per month.
Work 752-0313 ask for Faye, Home
753-5414
1987 VOLKSWAGON FOX for sale.
106 K miles. Need to get rid of. I have
no cash and will sell it for cheap. Runs
fine, smells great, less filling. Asking
$1000 but, hell, make me an offer I
can't refuse and it's yours. 758-44"
Services Offered
Services Offered
For Sale
SOFA AND LOVE SEAT like new
paid $800 want $300 need cash! Call
758-2363 ask for Shannon or leave
message.
STEROIDS are illegal Try safer
measures using supplements with
great results. Weightlifters: try Met-
rx, Creatine, Vanadyl Sulfate, OKG,
Amino Acids (all), Weight Gain pow-
ders (all), and much more.
Weightwatchers: try Met-Rx, Super
Chromoplex, Cybertrim, Quicktrim
and much more. Don't hesitate! Call
Brad today at 830-2128 for more info.
SALE! SALE! SALE!� There only 2
months left to use the Gateway to
Greenville Coupon Book. 1 have so
many left and want to get rid of them
for only $2. per month. If you use 1
coupon you save double. Come and
save on Food entertainment and
manv other things. Call 758-4459.
1992 SUZUKI KATANA 600 MO-
TORCYCLEGreatcondition! Purple
and black- 2 Double Protected hel-
mets included. $4300- must sell now!
Call 830-0778
TENNIS LESSONS- USPTA Pro call
Chris 752-6255
TRANSCRIBING: Oral histories, in-
terviews, conferences, meeting, etc.
Please call 792-5463
FRATERNITIES AND SORORI-
TIES! Mobile Music Productions disc
jockey service is now booking dates for
yourChristmasandSpringSocialsand
formats. Don't miss out on the chance
to have the best disc jockey service at
your event. Most variety of any DJ
service in the area. Playing what you
want to hear when you want to hear it.
Call Lee @ 758-4644 for booking.
INTERNATIONALSTUDENTS:DV-
1 Greencard program, by U.S. Immi-
gration. Greencards provide U.S. per-
manent resident status. Citizens of al-
most any countries are allowed. For
info & forms: New Era Legal Services
20231 StaggStCanogaPark,CA91306
Tel: (818) 772-7168; (818)998-4425 Mon
Sun 10a.m 11p.m.
ATTENTION ALL STUDENTS! Ov
er $5 billion in free financial aid is now
available from private sector grants &
scholarships. All students are eligible
regardless of grades, income, or par-
ents income. Let us help you. for more
info, call: 1-800-959-1605 ext F53621
TYPING Reasonable rates re-
sumes, term papers, thesis, other ser-
vices. Call Glenda: 752-9459 (days);
527-9133 (eves)
$10-$400UP WEEKLY, Mailing Bro-
chures! SpareFull-time. Set own
hours! Rush self-addressed stamped
envelope: Publishers (GI) 1821
Hillandale Rd 1B-295, Durham, NC
27705.
ATTENTION JUNIORS, SENIORS,
GRAD STUDENTS Sales intern-
ship available gain valuable work ex-
perience call Sara at 355-7700 for a
possible interview
SKI RESORT JOBS- hiring for win-
ter quarter. Up to $2,000 in salary &
benefits. Skisnowboard instructors,
lift operators, wait staff, chalet staff.
other positions. Over 15,000 openings.
For more info call: (206)634-0469 ext.
V53622.
INTERNATIONAL EMPLOYMENT-
Make up to $2,000-$4,000 mo. teach-
ing basic conversational English
abroad. Japan, Taiwan, and S. Korea.
Many employers provide room &
board other benefits. No teaching
background or Asian languages re-
quired. For more information call: (206)
632-1146 ext J 53622
CRUISESHIPSNOW HIRING-Earn
up to $2,000month working on
Cruise Ships or Land-Toift-companies.
Wodd travel (Hawaii, Mexico, the Car-
ibbean, etc.). Seasonal and Full-time
employment available. No experience
necessary. For more information call
1-206-634-0468 ext. C53622.
PLAYMATES NOW UNDER NEW
MANAGEMENT: seeks ladies 18 and
older. Earn Big Bucks while you learn.
Full Time nights and Part-time any-
time. Call for an appointment Play-
mate massage (919) 747-7686.
YOUTH BASKETBALL COACHES:
The Greenville Recreation and Parks
department is recruiting for 12 to 16
part-time youth basketball coaches for
the winter youth basketball program.
Applicants must possess some knowl-
edge of the basketball skills and have
the ability and patience to work with
youth. Applicants must be able tocoach
young people ages 9-18, in basketball
fundamentals. Hours are from 3:00pm
until 7:00pm with some night and
weekend coaching. This program will
run from the end of Nov. to mid- Feb-
ruary. Salary rates start at $4.25 per
Helo Wanted
RESEARCH WHBMATWN
Largest Library otinformation in U.S.
al subjects
Q'de' Caldioq "oaay with Visa MC or COO
Q
Help Wanted
ORDERING
HOT LINE
800-351-0222
or(310.
Of rush $2 00 lo Research Information
!132ZlclarraAve 20bA Los Angeles CA 90025
our. for more mra, piease can oeri
James or Michael Daly at 830-4550 or
830-4567
ATTENTION STUDENTS: Earn ex-
tra cash stuffing envelopes at home.
All materials provided. Send SASE to
Central Distributors Po Box 10075,
Olathe, KS 66051. Immediate re-
sponse.
PART TIME CASHIER NEEDED at
Szechuan Express- The Plaza Mall.
15-20 hours a week. Experience pre-
ferred. No phone calls please. Apply
in person.
DEPENDABLE PERSON needed to
care for child in our home 2-3 days a
week. Experience, local references,
transportation required. Must be a
non-smoker. Call 752-8710
WANTED Individuals, student or-
ganizations and small groups to pro-
mote Spring Break '95. Earn substan-
tial money and free trips. Call the
nations leader, Inter-Campus Pro-
grams 1-800-327-6013
PERDUE FARMS, the nation's larg-
estpoultrv producer, hasCo-Op open-
ings in Accounting, Human Resources
and Quality Assurance at its
Robersonville NC facility (approx. 25
minutes from ECU) for spring !995.
Students applying need to be atleast a
second semester Junior witha3.0GPA
majoring in Accounting, CISDSCI,
Economics, 1TEC, Management, or
another related field. Perdue offers a
flexible 20 hour work week and good
pay. For further details please call
Gary Snyder at 795-1204. Equal Op-
portunity Employers
FUNDRAISING choose from 3 dif-
ferent fundraisers lasting either 3 or 7
davs. No investment. Earn $$$ for
your group plus personal cash bo-
nuses for yourself. Call 1-800-932-
0528, ext 65
PART TIME POSITION- ADULT
ENTERTAINMENT agency seeking
physically fit attractive female appli-
cants. Must have own transportation
and be between the ages of 18-25. Call
1-800-848-6282 to set up an interview.
TIME IS RUNNING OUT to get your
job shopping done before the holidays
arrive. Brody's is accepting applica-
tions for sales associates for the Missy
Brody's II departments and the Cos-
meticAccesories areas. Flexible Part-
time scheduling options: 10am-2pim,
12pm-9pm, or 6pm-9pm. Retail Posi-
tions include weekends. Applications
accepted Mon. and Thurs. l-4pm,
Brody's The Plaza.
BRODY'S IS ACCEPTING APPLI-
CATIONS for seasonal gift wrapping
associates. Flexiblescheduling options:
morningafternoonevening plus
weekends. Applicationsaccepted Mon.
and Thurs. l-4pm, Brody's The Plaza
PAINTERS HELPERS NEEDED for
paintconstruction company. Must be
dependable and ethical. We will work
with your schedule. $450 to $5.50
hour. Call 321-2009
ATTENTION LADIES: Earn up to
$1000 plus a week escorting in the
Greenville area with a liscensed agency.
Must be 18, dependable and have own
phone and transportation. Call Dia-
monds or Emerald City Escorts at 75S1-
0896 or 757-3477
$1500 WEELKY possible mailing ow
circulars! No experience required! Be-
gin now! For info call 202-298-8935.
MATERNITY HOME for single, preg-
nant young women needs dedicated
volunteers. For more info, call 758-
8218. Next training 11-10-94
Greek Personals
PI DELTA SISTERS would like to
thank the pledges for the awesome sur-
prise social with Pi Lam Wed. night.
The match between Pi Lam and Pi Delt
is perfectly right. Once again sparks
flew, but this time between more than
just two. DJ Aaron put on a great shovv,
we were all sad when it was time to go.
Pi Lam- we can't wait to see you again!
Pi Delt "littles We love you! Love,
your "bigs"
pp in m cussiOOl
WHEN: Tu��fl� Nov�mOir 8. 1994
10 OO AM 3 OO PM
WHERE: Mundsnhsll 3tuJ�nt C�nt�r
Mu)tl-Purpo��� Room
TOPICS: Virtual R��ll(y. Muilc
bMad Software. SPSS for
w.naow. CAP
TECHNOLOGY IN THE CLASS-
ROOM
Tuesday November 8, 1994 in the
Multipurpose Room at Mendenhall
Student Center; sponsored by Aca-
demic Computing. With a valid ECU
ID and several 3 12" diskettes, fac-
ulty, staff, and students will be able to
recive a copy of PC Plus or Tincan.
Some topics: Virtual Reality, Music
based Software, SPSS for Windows,
CAD
PRE-OCCUPATIONAL THERAPY
STUDENTS ADVISING
Early registration for spring sessions
will begin November 14th. There will
be an advising session Wednesday
November 9th from 7:00-9:00 in room
203 of the Belk Building. You are en-
couraged to attend this meeting. If
you are unable to attend please call
the OT office for more hours.
INTENDED CSDI MAIORS
All General College Students who in-
tend to major in Communication Sci-
encesand DisordersfformerlySpeech-
Language and Auditory Pathology)
and have R. Muzzarelli or M Downes
as their advisor are to meet on Wednes-
day, November 9 at 5:00pm in
Brewster B-102. Advising for early
registration will take place at that time.
Please prepare a tentative class sched-
ule before the meeting.
REGISTRATION FOR GENERAL
COLLEGE STUDENTS
General College students should con-
tact their advisers the week of No-
vember 7-11 to make arrangements
for academic advising for Spring Se-
mester 1995. Early registration will
begin November 14 and end Novem-
ber 18.
CONGRATULATIONS TO
KAPPA SIGMA CHAPTER
Congratulations to the Kappa Sigma
Chapter of Delta Sigma Theta Soror-
ity, Inc as they celebrate their 21st
anniversary. Kappa Sigma was the
first Black Sorority founded on ECU
Campus November 7,1973by 14 Char-
ter Members. The current president of
Kappa Sigma is Jacqui Reeves.
PHI SIGMA PI AND AMERICAN
HEART ASSOCIATION
Phi Sigma Pi and the American Heart
Association are holding the second
annual BIKE FOR BUCKS November
12th and 13th from 6pm till 6pm. The
Bike-A-ThonwillbeheldatCycleCen-
ter on Arlington Blvd in Greenville.
The Bike-A-Thon will benefit both Phi
Sigma Pi and the American Heart As-
sociation.
CARFFR SERVICES HOLDS
WORKSHOPS
The following workshops sponsored
bv Career Services are open to any
interested students, especially Seniors
and graduate students who will gradu-
ate during the 1994-95 year. Students
applying for internships and co-op
experiences are also invited RESUME
WRITING - Tue Nov 15, 3:00pm
Mendenhall212:INTF.RVlEWSKlLLS
- Wed Nov 9. 5:00pm Mendenhall 212
and Thur Nov 17, 12:00 Mendenhall
14.
ORIENTATION TO CAREER
SERVICES
This is an overview of services to se-
niors and graduate students that will
aid you in your job search. It covers
registration procedures, information
on participating in campus interviews,
and establishing a credentials file.
Sponsored by Career Services, these
sessions will be held on Nov 10 at 5:00
and Nov 16 at 3:00 in Mendenhall 244.
FCl 1 SCHOOL OF MUSIC EVENTS
TUES NOV 8� SENIOR RECITAL,
Cathy Taylor, percussion(AJ Fletcher
Half, 7:00pm). WFD NOV 9�
SCHOOL OF MEDICINE NOON-
HOUR SERIES (Brodv Auditorium,
12:30pm). ECU SYMPHONY OR-
CHESTRA, Robert Hause, Conductor
(Wright Auditorium,8:0()pm)THURS
NOV 10�PERCUSSION ENSEMBLE,
Mark Ford, Director (AJ Fletcher Re-
cital Hall, 8:00pm) FRI NOV 11 �J AZZ
ENSEMBLE A, Carroll V. Darnell, Jr
Director (Wright Auditorium 8:00pm).
MON NOV 14� FACUI . TY RFC IT AI
Henry Doskey, piano (AJ Fletcher Re-
cital Hall, 8:00pm). A LI. EVENTS ARE
FREE !
ECU GOSPEL CHOIR
The EC UGospel( hoirwilbesponsor-
ing APOLLO NIGHT on November 8,
1994. Everyone isinvited.Thepriceisas
follows: Gospel Choir Members: $1.00,
Non-Gospel Choir Members: $2.00. and
the Event will be held at Hendrix The-
atre. The show will start at 7:00pm
AMNIIAI TURKEY TROT RUN
Get readv to run or walk during the
annual Turkey Trot Run on November
16 at 4:00pm. If you are planning on
participating you will need to attend a
meeting on November 15 at 5:00pm in
Bio 103. For additiona information call
Recreational Services at 328-6387.
NATURAL LIFE EVENT
Come for the boats, beaches, bingo and
Jimmy Buffett Ballads during Jimmy
Buffett Bingoon November I8at8:00pm
in Christenbury Gym. Bring a can of
food to benefit the homeless for admit-
tance into this Natural Life Event. Call
Recreational Services at 328-6387 for
more information.
LATINO FIESTA
The international Student Association
will be hosting its annual Latino Fiesta
Saturday November 12,1994 at 6:30pm
in Mendenhal Student Center, Multi-
purpose Room. There will be a variety
of food, dancing and entertainment from
South American. For tickets and more
information call the Central Ticket Of-
fice at 328-4788.
HOLIDAY WELL-FEST
Holiday Well-Fest: Fitness, Food & Fun.
All East Carolina students, faculty and
staff are invited to the Holiday Well-
Fest on Thursday November 10, from
10am to 3pm in the Multipurpose Room
at Mendenhall. There will be live mu-
sic, healthy snacks, games and plenty of
information on various health related
topics. For more information, call the
ECU Office of Health Promotion and
Well-Being at 328-6793.
SOCIAL WORKCRIMINAL
JUSTICEAPPLICATION DEAD;
LINE
Students interested in applying for the
Fall 1994orearlySpring 1995 semesters
need to submit applications by Novem-
ber 8, to Ragsdale 104-B
STUDY ABROAD SCHOL A.RSI! i P
II you are planning to study abroad
next semester, or are an international
student at ECU, the deadline for the
Rivers Foreigh Study Scholarship is
November 11,1994. Pick up your appli-
cation in the International Programs
office on 9th St Behind McDonalds.
Good Luck!
STUDENT TRAVELS
The Fall issue of the magazine, Student
Travels, is now in the office of Interna-
tional Programs on 9th St. Behind
McDonalds. Come by to receive your
frre copy and also to find out more
about srudey and travel abroad!
NIC CHAPTER. SIERRA CLUB,
EXCOM
Meetings will be heldatthe Willis Build-
ing,9.00am-4:00pm on Saturday 1112,
and at River Park North from 9:00am-
12:00noon on Sunday 1113. These
meeting are open to everyone. SEA-
FOOD POTPOURRI Sunday Novem-
ber 13th 12.00noon-3:00pm River Park
North. River Park North will be the site
of the NC Chaper of ExCom meeting
this month, which will coincide with
the Cypress Group's anniversary cel-
ebration . In honor of this concurrence
of events, Ken Hilton has volunteered
to prepare a delicious seafood concoc-
tion. He needs help, however. Please
bring 1 lb. of any kind of fresh seafood,
which Ken will then turn into some-
thing really special. If you have never
tasted this specialty of Ken's, then
you've really missed something excel-
lent! Please call John Anema at 758-
8959 for further information. A walk
through time with Cypress Group
Leaders. Monday November 14th
7:30pm at First Presbyterian Church,
14th & Elm Streets, GreenvilK A panel
will discuss green politics and election
concerms. There will be scrumptious
desserts and a Cypress Group re-
union following the meeting.
richmon" COLLEGE inter-
national SUMMER SESSION
Professor Richard Taylor will be par-
ticipating in the Faculty Development
Abroad program in LONDON, spon-
sored by the College Division of the
American Institute for Foreigh
Study(AIFS), of Greenwich CT. Pro-
fessor Taylor, of the English depart-
ment, will be accompanying a group
of students on the Richmond College
International Summer Session in Lon-
don. The program offers such courses
as Art History, Business, Communica-
tions, English Literature, European
Studies, International Relations, Po-
litical Science, Sociology and Theater.
The program includes round trip air
fare, housing, meal plan, tuition and
social and cultural activities. Optional
excursions can be taken to Stratford-
on-Avon and to Paris, Brussels and
Amsterdam. Students who are inter-
ested in joining Professor Taylor and
the group next summer, should contact
him at 328-6687.
CAREG1VER SUPPORT GROUP
A support group for persons respon-
sible for the care of an older or disabled
idult will meet at St. James United
Methodist Church, 2000 East Sixth St
Greenville at 7:30pm on Tuesday No-
vember 8,1994. For more information,
please call Freda Wilkins at 758-5932 or
Susan Redding at 758-4622.
PRE-THANKSGIV1NG PROGRAM
Sunday November 13 8pm Free.
Surprising facts your parents never told
you about American Jewish History.
Thanksgiving refreshments will b
served. Temple Beyt Shalom,
Greenville, Rte 33 E (just beyond the
cemeteries) For additional info and di-
rections Call: (919) 757-3636.
1904 PAMLICO TAR RIVER
FOUNDATION, OYSTER ROAST
Saturday, November 19 - 6pm to 12am
- Washington Civic Center. Oyster
Jammin' with Jerry Thomas and the
Thomas Brothers. Oysters, Oysters,
Oysters and more Oysters, Chili and
cheesebread from Steamers of Wash-
ington. $25 Members, $35 non-mem-
Classifieds
25 words or less:
Students
$2.00
Non-Students $3.00
Displayed
$5.50 per inch:
Announcements
Any organization may use the
Announcements 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 Carolinian cannot
guarantee the publication of
announcements.
Deadlines
Displayed advertisements
may be canceled before
10a.m. the day prior to
publication; however, no
refunds will be given.
For more
information
call 328-6366.
Friday 4 p.m. for Tuesdays edition.
Tuesday 4 p.m. for Thursdays edition





6 The East Carolinian
November 8, 1994
The East Carolinian
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 you will.
They put a television in my
laundromat. Oh, there had al-
ways been one there, but it
was off in a corner where you
could ignore it if you preferred
to do your laundry in relative
peace. But now they've hung
this bloody great box right
over the front-loading wash-
ers. It blares the sounds of
whatever idiot programming
is polluting the airwaves at
the moment, distracting me
from more important pur-
suits, like reading or watch-
ing the clothes go round and
round in the dryers.
I'm reminded of the night-
marish future world of the old
Max Headroom show. In that
world, television was every-
where; even the numerous
bums living in the junkyards
had perfectly-functioning TV
sets, by order of law. In fact,
TV was so all-controlling that
it was illegal to have an off-
switch unless you were privi-
leged enough to have a license
for one. Nobody needs that
much TV, but our society is
swiftly approaching that
point. It's getting so I can't
escape the glowing eye of the
television screen anywhere
but in my own home.
You doubt it's that bad?
Perhaps not, but I did learn
recently that many places in
New York City have installed
TV sets over the urinals in
their restrooms.
Let's reflect on this a mo-
ment, shall we? The human
body takes, what, 30 seconds
to a minute to expel its liquid
wastes? Are we such slaves to
entertainment, do we have
such short attention spans,
that we need to be amused
during this insignificant pe-
riod of time? Our own bodily
functions aren't enough to
keep our attention anymore?
Frighteningly enough, I feel
like that's becoming the case.
When I think of the slack jaws
of the other laundromat pa-
trons as they stare blankly up
at the mighty TV god hover-
ing over the washers, I can see
some of those eyes not being
able to follow a simple stream
of urine without absolute
boredom. And that's what
Americans seem to fear the
most. Boredom.
We make timesaving de-
vices that only give us more
time to fill our lives up with
useless activities, to avoid
boredom.
We drink to excess, to avoid
boredom.
We date and marry people
we onlv marginally like, to
Lifestyle
Local boys make good at the Ritz
Brandon Waddell
Staff Writer
Mention the Connells to almost
anv ECU alternative music fan and
you'll get recognition � whether
favorable or not. But do the same to
the average person on the street,
and nine out of ten won't know
what you're talking about.
For the past ten vears the Connells
have built a small-but-solid college
music fan base. "The key to our
longevity is we're all just good
friends who are out to have a great
time, and if it ended tomorrow, I'd
consider it a success guitarist
George Huntley said just before their
show at the Ritz in Raleigh on Nov.
4. Once fans got through the "rent-a-
cop" security thugs, a lively show
See DROP page 7
CD Ceviov
System
This box holds the key
to understanding the de-
vious ways of our CD
reviewers. Enjoy!
Pathetic
Lame
k Pretty
� � Good
awaited. Fans who l ntered the arena
by 7:30 p.m the time the doors
opened, were muscled by bouncers
and not allowed to leave and come
back even though the headliners
wouldn't beonstage until 11:30p.m.
This is the primary problem I have
with The Ritz; management obvi-
ouslv didn't checkSAT scores when
interviewing for these jobs because
they obviously were not aware that
the same people they were pushing
around were the ones who paid their
salaries.
The Connells are currently head-
lining the 1994 Rolling Stone New
Music Tour with opening act Lo-
tion. They've been on this tour since
early October, and will be until it
concludes late this month in Char-
lotte. "We've gotten a little more
exposure through Rolling Stone, but
not exponential growth. We prima-
rily have been doing free concerts at
colleges during the tour thanks to
corporate sponsorships; the show
tonight is one of the few 'regular'
concerts we've done since we started
outwith Roll ing Stone Huntley said.
Prior to the show, tour manager
George Werner promised an ener-
getic performance that would be
evenly mixed with old and new
material.
The Raleigh-based quintet played
with vigor and energy to a sold-out
hometown crowd at the Ritz. The
band kept the 2,500 fans bouncing,
jumping and nearly moshing for
well over two hours. All this had
lead vocalist (and ECU alumnus)
Doug MacMillan giddy even when
he was playing the tambourine and
bandmates Huntley and Mike
Connell handled vocals.
They started off the show with
"Wonder Why" off New Boy, a re-
cently released op. Judging from
crowd response, people were cer-
tainly glad to ha ve theConnel Is back
home. "This Time" followed and
had so many fans crowd surfing
that they were bumping into each
other over the heads of the audi-
ence. When the strong red lights
came up for "Motel a mosh pit
appeared and fans of all ages were
involved; it included high school
kids,collegestudentsand folks fight-
ing mid-life crises. Since this track
had the crowd in a frenzy, Doug
MacMillan slowed for a solo acous-
tic jam to tame the audience. The
band ended the concert with
"New Boy and this song had
the tirst four or five rows of spec-
tators grabbing monitors and
throwing each other against the
stage. In the process, the flood of
"N.C State" T-shirts present got
soaked in sweat.
"It's all fun and games until
you put somebody's eye out
was MacMillan's introduction to
the encore song "Fun and
Games The lead vocalist was
obviously about to fall out due to
exhaustion from a job well done.
The vast majority of the enthused
crowd had be asked to leave by
security and when I stepped out
into the parking lot theonly songs
coming from car stereos were by
the Connells.
Small audience visits Egypt
Brandon Waddell
Staff Writer
Craziness and energy in a pande-
monium sandwich was the only item
on the Attic's menu last Thursday
night. New York City's six man, over-
extravagant, pseudo-rap showmen
Too Skinnee J's opened the feast for
headliners Egypt at 11 p.m. to 25 or so
onlookers.
Too Skinnee J's are newcomers to
Greenville, and when I talked to their
frontmen J Slim and Special J, they
enthusiastically said: "We are fortu-
nate to be in Greenville to spread the
skinnee message
Their on-stage antics, plaid '70s
disco outfits and their version of the
Sugar Hill Gang's "Rapper's Delight"
were certainly a pathetic sight to see.
Even though they put a lot of effort
into the show, they simply couldn't
get the crowd (if you consider that few
people a crowd) into their groove.
For the rest of Greenville, Egypt is a
band that must be seen live. If you've
been waiting for a band to come along
and really shake your frame, this one
certainly fills the order. Their soulful,
funky metallic kind of groove is one that
can only be fully appreciated if you're in
the audience.
Egypt is currently on tour promoting
their recent debut release, Soul Hammer.
Their disc has been sparked by surpris-
ingly good sales and normally promis-
ing turnouts at their live shows though
frontman Jeff Brodnax, formerly of 24-7
Spyz, reluctantly admits, "Greenville's
a town we just can't seem to break
The fourth song played was "Posi-
tive Vibe and it got the small crowd
going. "Soul Hammer" followed it and
was certainly the most popular with
those of us who were there. However,
the track that was certainly the best
was a love song called "Intro
Bassist Andy Waldeck, with his
powerful backing vocals added the
final ingredient to frontman Jeff
Brodnax's talent as a lead vocalist.
Egypt's sound is refined, but still
moody and unpredictable.
Egypt ended their set with
"People Come Together What a
way to end a show! It summed up
what Egypt was all about � in
your face intensity that hasn't come
through Greenville in a long time.
Their encore, "Live Like That
brought the small but mighty
crowd to its feet for the grand fi-
nale. Egypt's strong harmonies
made it impossible for the audi-
ence to stand still. Their show is
certainly one that needs to be
checked out the next time they
come to town.
CD Reviews
CD Reviews
CD Reviews
II 5:411 iffl
VAP'P I ' Vb�D U a
t j jfW I fiSH
�Sli�iitl! mill I
Lords of Acid
VooDoo-U

Greenville may seem to be a
pretty hip town, but it is far be-
hind the times in many ways.
Where is the rave scene thai is
taking over most other towns
with a large youth culture? I sup-
pose it will come 10 yeais after
the fact.
There is plenty of music being
released these days that is a prod-
uct of this culture. The Lords of
Acid are one such band, and
Wi!l
Brilliant
Cranes
Loved
0 m o
While listening to the new
Cranes album Loved, the one
thing that I had on my mind con-
stantly was clothespins. The mu-
sic on this album is pretty good,
but I wouldn't recommend it if
you don't like nasally vocals.
This band started back in the
VooDoo-U is their latest release.
The first thing you will notice
about their disc is the cover; it is
pornographic, I think. The cover
depicts a hell scene with several
red, naked demon women hav-
ing loads of fun with each other,
and I don't mean they are play-
ing tennis either. This may hinder
how the album is marketed be-
cause most chain stores don't
have enough spine to put any-
thing like this on the shelf where
it can be seen. But then again,
most of the stuff that is censored
these days sells like crazy.
From the cover you would ex-
pect some super-shocking lyrics
of an overt sexual nature, but that
is not the case. In fact there is
only one censurable word on the
whole album. They do sing about
sex, drugs and decadence, but in
an acceptable kind of way.
The opening song and title
track, "VooDoo-U is hard-core
techno: super fast beats with ee-
rie synthesizers, sound bites and
vocals. Most of the songs are of
this tempo or faster.
This is definitely a dance al-
early'80s with siblings James and
Alison Shaw. Their influences in-
clude Joy Division and various
projectsby NickCaveand Foetus,
though I really don't hear much
of these sounds on their album.
The sounds I hear make me think
of The Cure. However, that's not
surprising since they tour with
The Cure and are huge fans of
Robert Smith. In fact, Smith re-
mixed the single "Jewel" from
one of their previous albums
which gave them their first Top
30 hit in Britain and Norway.
With producers such as
Michael Brauer (who has many
artists under his belt such as
George Michael and Belly) and
flood (frequent producer for U2),
I expected a much different sound
from this band. I was thinking
that it would have a much more
pop-like edge, but what I found
was a deeply depressing album
of almost suicidal proportions.
I think my favorite song of the
bum from beginning to end. It is
a little different from most techno
in that they use a distorted guitar
from time to time (like The KLF
or KMFDM), and it takes the
whole group to create their sound
as opposed to one person on a
sampler, drum machine and com-
puter.
Many of the songs take on
risque subjects and flaunt them
in your face. The track "Do What
You Wanna Do" sums up their
main sentiment, guilt free living.
"Young Boys" takes on the idea
of deriving pleasure from cor-
rupting young virgin boys. "Out
Comes the Evil" is a strange twist
on the old nursery rhyme "Pop
Goes the Weasel
A few of the songs deal with
drug use. "Marijuana In Your
Brain" is a bouncy little dub
reggae tune about having fun
with cannabis. The slow dub
doesn't last long, however; the
tune soon breaks into the high
speed beats like the rest of the
CD. LSD is the subject of the last
song on the disc, "Blowing Up
Your Mind It addresses acid
album was " Lilies" because Shaw
spends a lot less time singing on
this track. The lyrics are also a
very intelligent touch for this de-
pressing song, and thankfully
Shaw speaks them instead of
singing them. "Warm days fill
my head like beautiful lilies
and the sun casts a shadow on
the clouds Those rainbows are
long gone and mud lies where
those days once shone she whis-
pers, making her way through
the ringing guitars and the
pounding bass to give the song
an interesting new twist. This
song is also remixed by flood,
and is not much different, but
there's a little more bass and her
vocals are a little more buried. It
provides a nice break from her
clothespin-on-the-nose vocals.
Another interesting aspect of
this band is the way they ap-
proach their music. I haven't
heard very many bands who have
such a Gothic influence make it
Photo by JIM GREEN
Egypt played the Attic last Thursday to a small
but very enthusiastic crowd of fans old and new.
No Sex in
Missouri
KANSAS CITY, Mo. (AP) �
Birds do it. Bees do it. But Missou-
rians aren't allowed to do it, ac-
cording to some interpretations of
a new state law.
"I don't know what they were
trving to sa v, but I know that what
they did say seems to outlaw sex
altogethersaid David Foster,di-
rector of the writing lab at the
University of Missouri-Kansas
City.
Others disagree. One legisla-
tor says it legalizes homosexual
sex and outlaws nonconsensual
sex. Another says it outlaws ho-
mosexual sex and nonconsensual
sex.
The law, which took effect Aug.
28, says: "A person commits the
crime of sexual misconduct in the
first degree if he hasdeviatesexual
intercourse with another person
of the same sex, or he purposely
subjects another person to sexual
contact or engages in conduct
which would constitute sexual
contact except that the touching
occurs through the clothing with-
out that person's consent
The bill's sponsor, Democratic
state Sen. Joe Moseley, was out of
town Friday and unavailable for
comment.
Lawyer Dan Viets wrote about
the statute in the fall issue of the
Missouri Association of Criminal
Defense Lawyers newsletter, say-
ing it "appears to outlaw any pur-
poseful sexual contact
HouseSpeaker Ikibl Iriffinsays
the only way the sentence makes
sense is if the reader applies the
"without that person's consent"
phrase to all three parts of the
sentence. In that case, gay sex be-
tween consenting adults would
be legal,Griffin said.
"That's the only way you can
read it he said. "It doesn't make
anv sense in the schemed human
nature that it would read other-
wise
But state Sen. 1 am Rohrbach,
a Republican, says the law explic-
itly prohibits gav sex.
I don't think there's a prob-
See SEX page 7
users and their unique night life,
some really subversive stuff.
There is even one song that
seemingly addresses politics.
"Dirty Willy" just may be about
our Commander in Chief and his
sexual exploits outside of the oval
office. Politics, drug use and
sexual deviance make strange but
comfortable bedfellows on
VooDoo-U.
What we have with the Lords
Of Acid's new release is about an
hour of really good dance music
with plenty of decadence thrown
in for those who live the life ei-
ther in their head or in reality. If
you are not used to this kind of
music, it may take a while for it to
grow on you. But be careful all of
you who are wary of computer-
generated music. You just might
like it. It's not rock and roll, but
VooDoo-U is a really good album
for nights of covert living. Rave
on.
� Kris
Hoffler
as far as they have. Their end-of-
the-world attitude and their al-
most bashful way of presenting
it gives them a different edge than
some of the other bands who have
come around lately, and I must
say that I was kind of impressed.
I really hate to harp'about
Alison's vocals, but I don't think
anyone could know just how
much I hate the way she sings.
Fortunately, this band has
many good things going for them.
If they didn't, would they be tour-
ing with The Cure? There were
manv things I liked about this al-
bum, but of course every album
has its drawbacks. If you are into
the Gothic scene, this would prob-
ably be an album you would en-
joy, but remember, when Shaw's
voice gets to the point of being
intolerable, just skip to "Lilies
Meredith
Langley





November 8, 1994
From p. 6
ECU Tri Beta
THURSDAY, NOV. 10
FRIDAY, NOV. 11
7:30 am -1:00 pm
at the Biology Greenhouse
Room S-111
lem" with the law as it's written, he
said.
Most Missourians need not fear.
The Missouri Supreme Court
plans to release new instructions that
would make it clear that the law
applies only to sex without consent,
said Cole County Prosecutor Rich-
ard Callahan.
"I know a lot of legal writing is not
very clear but this seemed surpris-
ingly awful, even for legislators
Foster sard.
Poet Fiction writer
Fielding Davvson will
be reading from his
work tonight at 7:30
in Brewster Building.
VW
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Global Issues
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The East Carolinian 7
DROP From p. 6
avoid boredom.
And we watch hour upon
hour of bad television, even
when it's not really very en-
tertaining, all to avoid bore-
dom.
Doesn't anyone have a
hobby anymore? For God's
sake, people, play a board
game or something! Read a
book!
When I was a kid, I watched
a lot of TV. As any of my
friends could tell you, my
brain is a virtual encyclope-
dia of esoteric television
knowledge. I've been con-
sulted, sometimes via long
distance telephone, to settle
bets.
But all that useless infor-
mation was gathered a long
time ago. Ask me something
about TV since the Reagan ad-
ministration and you'll find
me lacking. That's because,
after I discovered sex and the
fine art of conversation, TV
became less important to me.
Oh, I still enjoy a little TV
once in a while. And there are
a few shows that I watch reli-
giously (The Simpsons, for ex-
ample). I even tape Dark Shad-
ows off the Sci-Fi Channel ev-
ery day and watch it over din-
ner (my one guilty TV plea-
sure). Television is a good
mind relaxant after a long day
at work or in class. It feels
good to just sit back and let
the images wash over you;
your brain unknots, and you
can think more clearly. But
there's a difference between
unknotting your brain and let-
ting it unravel completely.
Too much TV makes you le-
thargic; it dulls the senses and
slows your thought processes.
America is addicted to en-
tertainment. We've got a cath-
ode-ray monkey on our back,
and its claws are sunk deep
into our national brainpan.
And while we might not need
to kill it, perhaps we should
consider loosening its grip.
STUDENTS, FACULTY, & STAFF,
YOU'RE INVITED TO A . . .
HOLIDAY WELL-FEST
Fitness, Food, and Fun!
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� FIT STATION
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� FAMILY RELATIONSHIPS
November lO, 1994
10:00 a.m. - 3:00 p.m.
MSC Multi-Purpose Room
Call the ECU Of Sice of Health Promotion & Well-Being at 318-6793 for more details.
, s- � ' � ��"�-
�)3HB�Wmm
VM ���





Novembers. 1994
8 The East Carolinian
The East Carolinian
Sports
Ranked Tigers knock off Pirates 38-21
Aaron Wilson
Assistant Sports Editor
ECU turned in a extremely
strong showing on Saturday ver-
sus the third-ranked Auburn Ti-
gers before 84,738 fans at Jor-
dan-Hare Stadium. The final
score (38-21) is not indicative of
the effort put forth by ECU. The
Pirates had more yards (460-
407), first downs, and time of
possession.
Unfortunately, the turnover
bug that ECU had avoided all
year hit them hard on Saturday,
as the Pirates had four turnovers
to Auburn's one. Behind con-
verting these into two scores and
intercepting a ECU pass in the
end zone, the Tigers were able to
win the game despite being
outplayed by the Pirates.
Junior Smith outplayed Tiger
RB Steve Davis, rushing for 142
yards on 22 carries and a touch-
down. Smith added three catches
for 31 yards. Davis carried the
ball one more time than Smith,
but totaled just 89 yards rushing
as the Pirate defense rose to the
occasion and stopped him. Smith
went over 1,000 yards for the
third straight season, and has
1,012 yards rushing and 1,265
all-purpose yardage. He is rated
17th in the country in that cat-
egory.
"I quote myself over and over
again, but I wouldn't trade Jun-
ior Smith for anyone in the coun-
try Steve Logan said. "Not for
Steve Davis and all the rest of
them. We at East Carolina are
privileged to have one of the
really fine running backs in the
country. I mean that. He is a
special player whether he is 5-
foot-2 or 6-foot-3 or whatever
the case may be. He proves it
every Saturday
Auburn struck first on a Matt
Hawkins 39-yard field goal.
ECU's defense set the tone early,
tackling Davis twice for losses
on the drive. Pirate junior inside
linebacker Mark Libiano made
his 100th tackle of the season on
the first possession for Auburn.
"They couldn't run the ball
on us Libiano said. "You line
up and play. I feel like we are a
great team and except for one or
two plays we were the better
team
The Pirates changed their de-
fensive scneme for this game to
concentrate on stopping Davis.
"We noticed on film that he is
a tentative runner in early stages
of everv running play Logan
said. "He tip-toes around look-
ing for a crease, when he finds it,
it's over. Our game plan early on
was to hit him early and brother,
we did. We hit that sucker nine
ways from Sunday. We blitzed to
stop the run. We call it 'Toss
Sweep Stopper It really worked
and I am very proud of our de-
fense
Despite the defensive effort,
the Tigers scored again to make it
10-0 at the close of the first quar-
ter behind a Davis 7-yard score.
Davis also went over 1,000 yards
for the season despite taking sev-
eral hard hits, including one
where ECU linebacker Marvin
Burke, ripped off his helmet and
threw it to the ground.
"Our intentions were to stop
their running game Burke said.
"We put our name on the map,
and we deserve national respect
Marcus Crandell (27-46, 270
yards, 2 TD's) led the offense
down the field on an 80-yard,
eight play drive that took 4:04 off
the clock. The Pirates capped the
drive with Larry Shannon's eight-
yard TD reception.
This new blitzing defensive
scheme broke when Frank Sand-
ers, who was isolated on one-on-
one coverage with Pirate DB
Emmanuel McDaniel, caught a
68-yard bomb to put the Tigers
up 17-7.
"We extended our safety up in
to run support Logan said. "We
asked E-Mac to cover Frank Sand-
ers all by himself. We knew what
we were doing there. We didn't
want them to beat us by running
the football. Emmanuel accepted
the challenge, and he did very
well. They are the number three
team in the nation, and they are
20-0 under Terry Bowden
The Pirates wouldn't quit, and
behind the rushing of Smith and
Pirate Report Card
Offense:
O-Line best game of year. Crandell
and Smith shine in tough defeat.
Grade
Bf
Defense:
Except for a few plays, defense shut
down nationally-ranked Tigers.
Grade
B
Special Teams:
Levine plays hurt. Holcomh
struggling Coverage excellent.
Grade
C
Coaching:
Excellent game plan. Logan
out-coaches Terry Bowden
Grade
Overall:
ECU gains nat'l respect with
strong showing against Auburn.
Grade
Bf
Jerris McPhail (nine carries for 55
yards), they marched back down
the field. Jason Nichols's 16-yard
touchdown catch was made pos-
sible bv a block from Larry Shan-
non.
After another Matt Hawkins
field goal that put Auburn up 20-
14, the Pirates got in their two-
minute offense and got the ball
down to the Auburn 29 yard line.
The Pirates called time out and
tried to set up for a score to put
them up going in to the half.
Unfortunately, on the heels of
an apparent missed interference
call on the Auburn DB covering
Shannon, Auburn was able to
wrestle the ball away from ECU
and intercept Crandell's pass in
their own end zone, preserving
their lead.
A stunned Auburn crowd was
noticeably inaudible following
the Pirates' strong first-half per-
formance.
Another Frank Sanders touch-
down put the Tigers comfortably
ahead and Jordan-Hare Stadium
erupted after the 44-yard touch-
down catch. Sanders had six
catches for a 173 yards and two
touchdowns.
"He's a big time player Pi-
rate safety Dwight Henry said. "I
wish I could have got over there
to help out but we weren't in our
usual coverage. Emmanuel did
well, it is just that Sanders is an
excellent player, and we didn't
give him enough help
A major shift in momentum
for the Tigers was Brian
Robinson's INT that led to the
Sanders score.
"They capitalized on our mis-
takes Marcus Crandell said. "It
was just a bad decision on my
part. I overthrew a few passes
and that hurt us. I'll get my tim-
ing down and learn from this
Crandell did overthrow a few
deep passes, including one to re-
ceiver Allan Williams.
"Marcus has been in the weight
room too much Williams joked.
"I have been telling him to leave
those weights alone. He has so
much natural talent. I know he
will get better and put those in-
terceptions and overthrows be-
hind him
The Tigers scored again on a
Davis TD run and another
Hawkins field goal to put them
up 38-14. McPhail and Smith's
rushing translated in to an ECU
See AUBURN page 10
Photo by Garrett Killian
Pirate defensive tackle Lorenzo West (45) has seen the most defensive snaps of any ECU
player this season. He has collected 44 tackles and two sacks during the 1994 campaign.
Junior proves legitimacy
Aaron Wilson
Assistant Sports Editor
On Saturday, ECU RB
Junior Smith proved once
again that he is a legitimate
NFL prospect whose relative
lack of size should not be the
determining factor in con-
sidering his ability to play at
a higher level.
Smith rushed for 142
yards on just 22 carries, out-
shining 6-foot-2, 220-pound
Auburn tailback Steve Davis,
who carried the ball one
more time than Smith but
gained just 89 yards on the
day.
"Junior's the best running
back in the country Pirate
WR Larry Shannon said.
"This game showed his char-
acter. Week in and week out,
he gives 100 percent. The best
thing about Junior is he al-
ways gives credit to his of-
fensive line and blocking
backs. It is a pleasure for me
to block for him. If we can
get a good block downfield
for him he can take that
crease and turn it in to some-
thing big
Smith eclipsed the 1,000-
yard mark for the third
straight season. He needs
just 130 yards going into
the UCF game to go over
that mark. Smith has 1,012
yards rushing on the sea-
son, along with his 27
catches for 253 yards.
This added dimension of
catching the ball out of the
backfield is something
people have said is not one
of Smith's strong points.
"His catching the ball
out of the backfield is some-
thing that will get him in
the league ECU fullback
Damon Wilson said. "Jun-
ior gave 100 percent like he
is always going to do. With
both of us being seniors, I
hate to think that these will
be the last games we play
together. Each game means
more and more. I am very
proud of what he has done
so far
Wilson graded out (the
coaching staff's individual
"report card" of a player's
blocking performance) at
PIRATE SPORTS NOTES
(SID) � James Madison junior Patrick
McSorley netted two goals, and Sipi
Savolainen dished out three assists to lead
the 13th-ranked Dukes over East Carolina
5-1 in men's soccer action in Harrisonburg
Sunday afternoon.
JMU, now 16-2-1 overall and 6-0-1 in
Colonial Athletic Association play, struck
early as Nathan Fairchild put a shot past
Pirate goalie Chris Libert to open the scor-
ing at the 20-second mark. The Dukes would
stretch their lead to 3-0 at the half on goals
by McScorley and Geoff Honeysett.
ECU got on the board at the 57:30 mark,
as junior Dan Sta ton scored his third goal of
the season on a pass from Marc Mullin.
East Carolina's John Swaggart netted
two goals to lead the Pirates to a 4-3 men's
soccer victory over American University.
American took an early lead when
Ignacio Tirado, assisted by teammate Scott
Pearson, recorded a goal at 00:33.
American's Todd Miller registered the sec-
ond goal for American at 7:18 with an assist
from Tirado. Tirado scored American's
third and last goal at 8:08.
Pirate Chris McCrea recorded East
Carolina's first goal at 31:00 with assists
from Marc Mullin and Kyle England. The
score at intermission was 3-1, American.
East Carolina's Sean Gray, assisted by
Kyle England, registered the Pirates' sec-
ond goal at 62:36. Gray marked his first
goal of the season.
Pirate John Swaggart, assisted by Jason
Kelly and Chris Padgett, scored two goals
in the last 10 minutes to defeat American
University, 4-3.
On Wednesday, the Wolfpack men's
soccer team outshot East Carolina 28-9
to roll past the Pirates 5-0 in Raleigh.
N.C State jumped outto an early lead
only three minutes into the match when
junior Mark Jonas drove in a direct kick
past Pirate goalie Jay Davis. The early
score seemed to wake up the Pirate de-
fense, which was able to hold off the
Wolfpack attack until the 31:28 mark
when Ian Hooper landed a header from
five yards out.
In the second half, N.C. State was able
to play their bench players and eventu-
ally wore down the EastCarolina squad.
Two Wolfpack reserves, Alberto
Montoya and Rudy Higa, scored goals
before freshman Brad Schmidt capped
the scoring with under nine minutes in
the match.
The Pirates, now 4-13-1 overall and 1-
5-1 in conference play, will travel to
Williamsburg, Va. to participate in the
CAA Tournament, which opens Thurs-
day.
James Madison's Kristi Palmaccio,
Samantha Andersh, Tracey Harriot and
Katherine Carpenter recorded two goals
each to lead the Dukes to a 13-0 women's
soccer victory over East Carolina.
The Lady Pirates were outshot 32-1.
EastCarolina goalkeeper JaimesonPierce
registered 17 saves.
James Madison, third place in the
CAA, raised its overall record to 10-6-1,
and East Carolina finished the season at
2-15.
Because ECU is a first-year team, they
are unable to compete in the CAA post-
season tournament.
ECU's Lady Pirate swim team re-
mained undefeated this season by de-
feating Old Etominion 129-93 on Satur-
day. The victory moved the Lady Pirates
to 2-0. The Lady Pirates were led by the
400 Medley Relay Team of Amanda
Atkinson (Fredricksburg, Va.), Kim Field
(Richmond, Va.), Sandra Ossman (Char-
lotte, N.C.) anu Samantha Edwards (Ra-
leigh,N.C.)witharimeof 4:09.11.Ossman
also claimed a victory in the 100 Freestyle
with a time of 55.27. In the 200 Freestyle,
junior Jackie Schmieder (Titusville, Fl.)
defeated teammate Rachel Atkinson
(Fredricksburg, Va.) to claim the victory
in a time of 1:57.69.
The men did not fare as well, falling to
the Monaxchs 126-111 to go 0-2 for the
season. For the Pirates, senior Scott Kupec
(Charlotte, N.C.) did claim victories in
the 1M and 3M diving events. Kupec's
score of 292 points in the 1M event is his
career best. Kupec outscored his team-
mate Stephen Barnes (Goldsboro, N.C.)
235.8 to 216.3 on the three-meter board
for his second victory of the day. Also for
the Pirates, freshman Patrick Kessler
(Charlotte, N.C.) claimed the victory in
me200Breastsrrokewimatimeof2:14.49.
Rounding out the Pirate victories was
sophomore Chris Bembenek (Annapolis,
Md.) in the 200 Backstroke with a time of
1:56.25.
The next match for ECU will be on
Sunday, Nov. 6. The Pirates travel to
Williamsburg, Va. to face CAA foe Will-
iam and Mary.
94 percent, his highest ever for his crunching
blocks on ECU's isolation play, kicking out
Auburn's linebackers and ends to open big
holes for Fayetteville, NC's favorite son.
"We all have roles to play, and mine is to
make room for Junior to run Wilson said.
"When I see him gain six-seven yards a pop,
I know I'm doing a good job. Also, the offen-
sive line played the best they have played all
year
The offensive line rose to the occasion,
getting a good push up front, and contained
standout defensive linemen Mike Pelton and
companv, allowing just one sack and no tack-
les for losses.
"Junior's an outstanding back, and he al-
ways runs hard. If you get Junior past the D-
line, he will do the rest for you Pirate OL
Shane McPherson said. "I love blocking for
Junior because he makes us look good. You
only have to hold your blocks for a second or
two because he has the quickness and ability
to cut and make people miss. He runs north
and south, doesn't dance too much. He is a
tough guy who always makes positive things
happen
"I think Junior proved to the whole coun-
try that he is a great player � not that he
really had anything left to prove how good he
is ECU FB John Peacock said. "He ran on
Auburn's defense at will. I don't think any-
one can stop him when he is on top of his
game
Smith scored another touchdown in the
second half of the game, giving running-
mate Jerris McPhail a rest after McPhail had
carried the ball down to the Auburn goal line.
The touchdown gave him a total of eight on
the year.
Rated among the top candidates for the
Doak Walker Award (the best running back
in the country), Smith is receiving several
accolades this year. He was named HM Ail-
American bv Football News and Street &
Smith's, 2nd among top fullbacks byTfce Sport-
ing Neios ("May be the toughest player in the
nation" TSN), and was named All-Indepen-
dent by several publications.
Smith hasn't let the honors go to his head.
Junior Smith
Sr3L, RB, 5-6, 180
Smith ran for 142 yards and a
TD on 22 carries in the Pirates
in their 38-21 loss to the nation-
ally-ranked Auburn Tigers,
eoinn over the 1.000-yard
rushing mark for the third
straight season.
"I love blocking for Junior
Pirate OL Shane McPherson
said. You only have to hold
your block for a second or two
because he has the ability to
make people miss
"Junior is the best RB in the
country WR Larry Shannon
said. "Week in and week out, he
gives one-hundred percent
See JUNIOR page 9
Pro gnostic at or Stats
Name
Dave Pond
TEC Sports Editor
Points
45
Av. per game
7.5
9.0
Brian Bailey 54
WNCT-9 Sports Director
Chris Justice 56 9.3
WCTl-12 Sports Director
PhilWerz 55 11.0
WFTN-7 Sports Director
BradOldham 83 13.8
TEC Assistant Sports Editor.
WZMB Sports Director
Note: Points are allotted as the difference
from the final point spread in each ECU
game, then added together. "Av. per game" is
the average number that the prognosticator
misses the spread by each game.
Phil missed one week in the standings.





November 8, 1994
The East Carolinian 9
Hank's Homemade Ice Cream
316 East 10th Street
within walking distance from ECU
758-0000
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JUNIOR From p.8
"I don't worry too much about
all of that during the season Smith
said. "My main focus right now is
on being a leader and getting this
team to the Liberty Bowl
None of this success should be a
surprise to anyone. Smith rushed
for 2,454 yards and 29 TD's as a
senior at Fayetteville's E.E. Smith
High School. Smith's size has made
some doubt him, but he doesn't
listen to his detractors.
"Emmitt Smith and Barry Sand-
ers aren't that big either Smith
said. "It is all about your heart, not
your size. I feel like I can play with
anybody
Smith will play in postseason
all-star games and will get to
show off his 4.4 speed and 370-
pound bench press at the NFL's
annual scouting combine. At the
Auburn game there was a scout
from the Detroit Lions (who
wished to remain anonymous)
who was impressed with
Smith's play.
"That kid is really some-
thing the scout said. "He runs
hard and has acceleration and
speed. He reminds me of a
smaller Barry Sanders
D
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November K. 1994
1 OTlii' Fust Carol
mum
AUBURN
From p. 8
score, making it 58-2 I I i i
l err) Bowden tool out
Patrick Nix (15-23, 261 irds, 2
I D's) in the 4th quarter and
freshman Dame) uneCraigaired
it out when he got in the game.
The lone, pass and an un ailed
pass interference penalty an-
gered Coach Logan who ran out
to mid-field arguing with offi-
cials. 1 ogan skipped the post-
game hand-hake.because of the
M' attempt at running up the
score.
I he much bally-hooed Au-
burn defense had only one sack
for the game, by Mike Pelton.
"The offensive line played
their best game o the year
Logan said. "I wanted to come
out and show that ECl is just as
good as Auburn Offensive
55
CLUB 7:57
COMEDY CLUB
' "Frank King'
1 Comedy Club
Tuesday, November 8,7:57 pni
Mendenhall Student Center, Room 244
Sponsored by the Student Union Popular Entertainment Committet
Minority Student Affairs Lecture Series and the Student Union Present
Civil Rights Activist and Congresswoman
Shirley Chisholm
Unity Through Diversity
Thursday, November 10, 8:00 pm, Wright Auditorium
Contributions by: Student Union Cultural Awareness Committee
Student Union Lecture Committee
c,?Mr0
,
SchindlersListis
A Monumental
Triumph. j
Sit- vn Spic Ibirj; h.v madt i lilm nl probing
intelligent � and passionate heart. It isthe mosl
heartfelt lihti ul his lanrt. I iam Vimhi is j
miUlanding and Ralph Fiennes is as i'� iting
asthe(MingBrandnr
"An Astounding Achievement
It lelune shaken and not a little surprised.
Stesen Spielberg at the lopol hh lormT
�" ��- ��(
� ifft.aS
s
We're More
Than Barefoot!
For more
information, call
the SU Hotline at
328-6004.
dliNDLffislisr
Thursday, Nov. 10
Saturday, Nov. 12
All movies start at 8:00 pm in Hendrix Theatre
and are FREE to students, staff, faculty, and one guest
with valid ECU ID.
tackle Ron SuCtdith said. "I feel
like we accomplished that
"We shut their pass rushers
down PirateOLCharles Boothe
said. "They aren't as good as
everyone says they are
Center Kevin Wiggins agrees
with Boothe and Suddith's as-
sessments.
"I think we played great
Wiggins said. 'John Krawczyk
is better than Mike Pelton. He is
bigger, taster and stronger than
him. Virginia Tech had a better
front seven than Auburn
The Pirates were not satisfied
with simply hanging in the ball
game with the Tigers.
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Friday & Saturday
Members: $5.00
: Guest: $7.00
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507 & 509 N. Green St Greenville
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TEXAS2-STEP � (TEXAW-STEP � HEXAM-STEP � 5TEXAS-2-STEP � TEXAS-2-STEP � TEXAW-STEP � ITEXAS-2-STW
"They were very upset
Logan said. "There were a
lot of distraught players and
coaches in that locker room.
I have talked pointed l to our
football team and when you
go out and play Auburn, for
instance, and lose and play
well you can't be satisfied.
People come up to you and
pat you on the back and say
'nice game What they re-
ally mean and it translates in
to is this, we knew you were
going to get beat and we're
just glad you didn't get em-
barrassed
"I don't want to gloss over
what happened Logan said.
"It is just our competitive na-
ture to be upset. Objectively,
we can feel good about how
we plaved against a better
football team, but we are
never satisfied with a loss
The Pirates are now 5-4
and one game behind Mem-
phis in the Liberty Bowl Alli-
ance. A Memphis loss to Ten-
nessee this week, coupled
with a ECU victory over them
a week from Saturday will
ensure the Pirates heading
to a bowl on New Year's Eve.
"We have the chance to
have only the second win-
ning season in 12 years
Logan said. "All of that other
stuff will take care of itself
c
areers
Ivequire Leadership JlLxperience.
Experience Leads to Success.
Don't Wait Until You Graduate to
Learn from Experience.
Learn Leadership from Successful, Experienced Leaders
Breakfast with:
Mr. James Ebron Dr. Ann Jobe
General Manager, , Dean,
Burroughs Wellcome ECU School of Medicine
November 9,1994 November 10,1994
7:30 am-8:30 am.
7:30 am - 8:30 am
I
Join these local leaders for breakfast and learn their
success stories and leadership philosophies.
Registration includes a wake up call, free ride from your residence to MSC, and
a continental breakfast. Call 328-4796 by noon, Tuesday, November 8,1994 to
attend either program.
For More Information,
Contact the Student Leadership Development Programs Office,
109 Mendenhall Student Center, 328-4796
HTONIGHT
Ladies Night
HTONIGHT
1C DRAFT
FREE Adm. for EVERYONE until 11:00 pm.
"Ladies all night for FREE"
DOLLAR NITE
All Bars
DANCE 8HUAXPS- HOCK H' ROU
DOWNTOWN





Title
The East Carolinian, November 8, 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
November 08, 1994
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.1039
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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