The East Carolinian, October 3, 1995






( m- mmr "� W� "
TUE&?
October 3,1995
Vol71,No. 12
The East Carolinian
Circulation 12,000
East Carolina University
Greenville, N C
12 pases
�3����S� �. v.vv�� f �v
Around the State
(AP) - A seven-year-old pro-
gram to bring art to the public has
been scrapped, leaving unfinished
works statewide and generating
almost as much debate as the con-
troversial program itself.
The battle is over whether
publicly funded sculptures, paint-
ings, carvings, etchings and other
works will adom state government
projects already underway. The
projects that were on the drawing
board before the program, which
has cost $400,000 so far, were axed
in this year's legislative session.
(AP) - The new director of the
University of North Carolina's
Black Cultural Center sees hope
for stalled plans to erect a free-
standing building for the group.
But he may be the only one.
Administrators at the Univer-
sity of North Carolina of Chapel
Hill have received $1.8 million in
donations for the free standing
center - less than one-quarter of
the $8 million slated to be raised.
Around the Country
(AP) - The Rockefellers want
to keep a hand in Rockefeller Cen-
ter after all.
An investment group that in-
cludes David Rockefeller and the
investment firm Goldman, Sachs
& Co. announced late Sunday in
New York it was offering $297
million for control of the landmark
office complex.
The proposal comes just a
month after the center's Japanese
controlled owner - in which the
Rockefeller family trusts have a
stake - announced it would give
up the property, which has been
mired in bankruptcy since May.
(AP) - Airports nationwide
are stepping up precautions
against terrorist attacks to the
highest level since the Persian Gulf
War. No specific threats were cited.
Transportation Secretary
Federico Pena issued the order
Sunday - the same day a group
of militant Muslims were found
guilty in a New York terrorism
trial.
Around the World
(AP) - So your boss, like
Shakespeare's merchant Shylock,
zealously demands his 0.45 kilo-
grams of flesh? Beware: give him
2.54 centimeters and he'll take
1.6 kilometers.
Alas, such phrases could be
in Britain's future. After more
than nine centuries of pounds,
inches and gallons, the sceptered
isle is obeying a European Union
decree and going metric.
(AP) - The magnitude-6
earthquake that destroyed almost
half the structures in this Turk-
ish city reduced Nedret Goceli's
five-story apartment building to
rubble.
The death toll stood'at 43
Monday, but the rescuers who
worked under heavy rain expected
it to rise. More than 200 people
were injured in the earthquake,
which shook western Turkey at
5:57 p.m. Sunday.
Pirate football makes history
Field goal sends
West Virginia
home defeated
Craig Perrott
Senior Writer
East Carolina denied West Virginia
one last scoring opportunity in the wan-
ing seconds of play to beat the Moun-
taineers 23-20 Saturday afternoon within
the friendly confines of Dowdy-Ficklen
Stadium.
It was the first time ECU has de-
feated West Virginia in the nine-game
history of the series, dating back to 1970.
ECU believed the outcome of the
game had been determined, as quarter-
back Marcus Crandell kneeled the ball
with 1:03 left in the game. On the next
play from scrimmage, however, a West
Virginia nose guard slapped the ball out
of ECU center Kevin Wiggin's hands.
Crandell fumbled the ball, and West Vir-
ginia recovered with 44 seconds left to
play. The Pirate defense rose to the oc-
casion, and held off a WVU offense that
moved the ball well in the second half.
It was a scare for the Pirates, who
only scored three second half points af-
ter being up 20-9 at half-time. ECU al-
lowed the Mountaineers back in the
game, as WVU tied the score early in
the fourth quarter. After sputtering most
of the half, the Pirate offense knew it
had to make things happen.
"It seemed like the offense knew we
had to go down there and score
Crandell said. "We put everything behind
us and just went down there and did it I
credit their defense.
"They just started playing great
defense, and we weren't executing and
making plays like we were at the begin-
ning of the game. We were a little lacka-
daisical out there on the field
Place-kicker Chad Holcomb kicked
the game-winning field goal to cap the
final ECU scoring drive, after missing an
extra point earlier in the game.
"It was my only chance I've ever had
to kick a game winner Holcomb said.
"We had so many chances to kick a game-
winner last year, but we'd go for it and
never seemed to win it
"It was just a good operation by my
holder Eddie Crabtree and snapper Ja-
son Shell for that final field goal. I'm glad
we could get it through
Head Coach Steve Logan opted to
settle for three points, instead of his usual
attack on the end zone.
"It's important for our whole foot-
ball team that the kid stepped up Logan
said. "It's the first time that he's been
under the pressure cooker, and I was
really happy for him. Maybe now he can
go to another level
ECU took it to the Mountaineers
early in the game, scoring on their first
play from scrimmage. Crandell connected
with wide receiver Larry Shannon for a
67 yard TD pass, after West Virginia drew
firstblood with a 33-yard field goal.
See WV page 10
Area escort services
under investigation
Two students
arrested during
police bust
Marguerite Benjamin
Greenville police arrested em
ptoyees from three different escort
services on Sept 21, for allegedly
offering sex for money. Investiga-
tions Officer Tony Dennison said
that two of
the three
girls arrested
were ECU
students,
"This
has been an
ongoing in-
vestigation
for quite
some time
Dennison
said. "And it
began be-
cause we
started getting complaints from the
public that these establishments
were no more than prostitution
rings masquerading as escort ser-
vices.1'
Dennison said the girls un-
dressed in front of undercover po-
lice officers.
"You can pay these girls and
get sexual favors Dennison said.
"They vtffi say it doesn't happen but
it does
According to Dennison, the es-
cort service owners were not
charged or given citations.
"Before we can charge owners,
we have to confer wflh the iistrict
attorney Dennison said. "But it is
very possible that some owners)
will be charged
The owners of Cherry's and
Crystal's escort services declined
"Still, I feel like we
have already been
accused, tried and
convicted by the
media
�- Representative of
Diamond Escort Services
comment, but a representative of
Diamond Escorts said Diamond fol-
lows all state guidelines.
"We've been in business for
five years she said requesting that
her name not be used. "We do have
our business license and we pay
taxes. We have never advised our
escorts to do anything illegal The
escorts work on a one-on-one ba-
sis no group activities
She said charges range from
$109 for a half-hour session to
$150 for an hour.
"How they
spend their time
is up to the es-
cort and her
date. Clients are
paying for time
and nothing
else she said.
The Dia-
mond represen-
tative said the
service has had
male escorts in
the past, but
they are not re-
quested much in this area. Dia-
mond does offer male dancers.
"Yes, you can make $L0G0 in
one week she said, "And most of
the escorts do make that much. It
depends on how much you are wilt-
ing to work"
No charges were brought
against Diamond escorts.
"Stfll, I feel like we have al-
ready been accused, tried and con-
victed by the media she said re-
ferring to an article in The Daily
Reflector. "They didn't have to go
so far as to print the girls' names.
They (the girls) have already been
humiliated enough
Dennison said the investiga-
tion will continue and will include
other escort agencies. He expects
more arrests to be made in the near
future.
Photo by KEN CLARK
Pirate running back Jerris McPhail pushes off the Mountaineer defense during last
Saturday's game at Dowdy-Ficklen Stadium. ECU won the game 23-20.
Celebrity cook-off fills students
Popular event may
return next spring
Joartn Reed
Staff Writer
The smell of good food and
sounds of merriment filled the air
as ECU faculty members and celeb-
rities from the Greenville commu-
nity served dinner to students at
the Celebrity Chef Cook-out last
Thursday.
The festivities, which took
place at Mendenhall and Todd din-
ing locations, were sponsored by
Aramark campus food services a;
proved to be a big hit with the stu-
dents and their celebrity chef serv-
ers. Students swiped cards and
paid the usual price during evening
meal hours on Thursday. But in-
stead of choosing from the usual
fair, student diners had a choice of
steak, chicken, corn-on-the-cob,
baked potatoes and several other
savory items served by their favor-
ite faculty members.
"We've had a lot of participa-
tion from ECU faculty and the
Greenville community said David
Bailey, district marketing director
for Aramark. "Mayor Jenkins came
out to help and Philip Williams from
WITN news is out here helping and
plans to broadcast live during the
evening weather report
According to Chris Warren,
campus marketing director of
Aramark, whole departments partici-
pated just for the fun of it.
"We sent out letters and invita-
Photo by KEN CLARK
Greenville Mayor Nancy Jenkins, complete with hat, serves
ice-cream during Thursday's Celebrity Chef Cook-out.
loon-shrouded, happy Mendenhall
diners.
David Bailey said he has hopes
tions over e-mail and those people
interested let us know Warren said.
"The philosophy department called
and said that a whole group from
arts and sciences wanted to come
down and help. The professors were
from chemistry, biology, philosophy
and geology and some came out just
to mingle with students
WZMB provided tunes for bal-
for expanding the successful event.
"We usually only do this type
of thing during the fall semester
when the weather is nice and
cooler Bailey said, "but this has
gone so well, we might plan one for
later in the spring semester
Television host urges group action
Marguerite Benjamin
Senior Writer
The Ledonia Wright African-
American Cultural Center recently
began its 1995 Fall Program Sched-
ule with a visit from a Black Enter-
tainment Television (BET) talk show
personality.
Last Wednesday night in
Mendenhall Student Center, nation-
ally awarded radio and television per-
sonality Bev Smith, who hosts "Our
Voices" on BET, addressed tu e topic
"Restoring America's Self-Esteem
"I am very pleased and chal-
lenged by the topic set before me
Smith said before an audience of
about 50 students and guests. "I
think this is a topic that has been
neglected for too long
Smith went on to say that
America (particularly Black America)
is suffering from the worst case of
low self-esteem since the Great De-
pression.
"As a whole. America is de-
pressed, oppressed, overwhelmed by
pressure, in debt, overworked,
stressed out Smith said. Her list
went on.
One of the statistics Smith pre-
sented was that America's reported
cases of child abuse and domestic vio-
lence are higher than those of any
other country.
"We are caught in a period of
distrust and disrespect Smith said.
"We distrust government officials
and religious leaders at every level,
but most of all we are disrespecting
each other on every level
Smith said that one of the main
reasons for the lack of self-esteem in
America is that, in general, we (all
races) do not feel good about being
American.
"And for a fact, whether the skin
is light or dark, we do not feel good
about being African-American Beth
said. "And how can we, when all we
see is our black faces being disgraced
on TV
Smith said the media would
See TALK page 3
VtUidt
imegte
Poetry workshop free to the publicpage O
Voter apathy running rampantpage Q
Rugby suffers hard loss to N.C. Statepage O
yvtt&xAt
y?�t t teacA uj
Tuesday
Cloudy w chance of rain
ik
High 82
Low 60
Wednesday
Rain
jfc
High 80
Low 60
Phone
(newsroom) 328 - 6366
(advertising) 328-2000
Fax
328 - 6558
The East Carolinian
Student Publication Bldg
2nd floor
Greenville, NC 27858
Student Pubs Building;
across from loyner
"Immmvhhh





Tuesday, October 3, 1995
The East Carolinian
Graduate school goes on-line
September 22
Indecent exposure - A student reported that a man exposed his geni-
tals to her after asking for directions to Minges.
September 23
Assist rescue - A staff member had a seizure while riding his moped
north of Tyler Hall. He was transported to Pitt County Memorial Hospital
(PCMH).
Assist rescue - A student was found in the elevator in Fletcher Hall
in a highly intoxicated state and vomiting. Because of the severity of his
condition, rescue was contacted and he was transported to PCMH.
September 24
Felony possession of a weaponattempted suicide - A student re-
ported that a person who had previously threatened her was sitting in the
parking lot outside her residence hall. The non-student was found outside
with a .380 caliber handgun in his possession and had tried to commit
suicide by cutting his wrists with a knife. He was transported to PCMH
and later incarcerated at the Pitt County Detention Center under a15,000
bond.
Breaking and enteringlarceny - A student's purse and stereo were
taken when her vehicle was broken into at the Fifth and Reade Streets
parking lot.
Fire alarm - An officer responded to Umstead Hall following a fire
alarm activation. Upon arrival, he detected an electrical odor and con-
tacted an on-call electrician. The electrician responded but was unable to
determine the cause because he was unfamiliar with the residence hall's
set-up. Three tripped circuit breakers were reset
Possession of marijuana and paraphernalia - Three Scott Hall resi-
dents were cited for possession of marijuana and paraphernalia.
September 25
Larceny - A student reported his painting was stolen from Jenkins
Art Building.
Trespassing - A student reported three unescorted males walked up
to her room in Jones Hall and said obscene things to her.
September 26
Damage to property - The driver and passenger side windows were
broken out of a non-student's vehicle while parked in the Third and Reade
Streets parking lot
Compiled by Tambra Zion. Taken from official ECU police reports.
Holly Hagey
Staff Writer
As a sign of the times, gradu-
ate courses are now being offered
via interactive video through a
project currently being integrated
by the Department of Industrial
Technology.
"The Factory as a Learning
Lab" is the master's degree pro-
gram which is being integrated on
location in military bases and in
manufacturing companies around
the country.
In July of 1994, a $1.2 million
grant was funded by the National
Defense Conversion Act. This was
one of the first projects to receive
funds from a division of the Tech-
nology Reinvestment Act. Over
2.850 proposals were written by
universities, federal research labo-
ratories and state and local govern-
ments to obtain funding.
"ECU is very lucky to have
been accepted for this program,
we're very excited about that said
Dr. Barry DuVall. director of the
project.
In a Black and Decker plant in
Easton, Md graduate courses are
being ottered through interactive
video.
"They operate in a virtual class-
room environment DuVall said.
� There is no real on-campus activ-
ity
Through electronic data inter-
change (EDI) information can be
sent through e-mail and students
can transfer files back to the in-
structor. This makes instruction
possible with no physical classroom
contact.
There are currently four gradu-
ate courses available: Hands on the
Internet. Project Management,
Safety Law and Technical Presen-
tations in Industry. Three of these
courses meet in a virtual classroom
environment.
"Our goal is to move all 12
HiUpest 11 12 'Beach T&ab
flags -Heai, V.C.
Coming SaniRogY
OciOBeR7
Reeeae LeoeND
NaT�ON3 R&ORDNING
ARTIST
- only stop between
Florida ana New York
Tickets only $12 in
advance, $15 at the door.
Order Your ticket today by
phone!
Call (919) 261-4998
Catalo
Connection
25
OFF
5th Street
Any One Regular
Priced Item
Expires October 8
Discount Catalog Clothing
For Men And Women
A division of LB.E.
758-8612
MIMNO'S PIZZA �XPR�SS & SUBS
213 E 5th St 758-9550
Downtown
Now Open Under New Management
Open 11am - 3am
7 days a week
GUFF6T
$3.99tox
oil you con cot pizza,
salad, & drink
Daily Lunch Special
11am - 3pm
I pTTh FoMFn iii i uTl! s
5pm - 8pm '�
every evening
12 off oil food
eat in only
WEEKLY SPECIALS
Sunday $1 draft, large pizza with 2 toppings $8.99
Monday $1 domestic bottles, 8" sub with full meat $1.99
Tuesday $3.99 manicotti, ziti, spaghetti, or lasagna, 2 garlic bread
with drink
Wednesday $2 pitchers, 990 cheese stix, 99c individual pizza
Thursday $3.99 large calzone with any 3 fillings
�i
courses in our master's program to
the Internet said DuVall.
Projects com-
pleted by stu-
dents through
these courses are
workplace-re-
lated. In the
Black and Decker
plant in Mary-
land, one group
of students re-
cently completed
a project that
would improve
technology in an
application of
polyester and re-
duced labor.
There is no
end to where students will be able rect connection to the course with
to connect to these programs,
DuVall said. All an individual needs
to take a course
is a modem and
access to the
internet.
Interactive
courses and us-
ing desktop in-
teractive video
(DTIVi and a
project named
" co u i s e in a
crate" w h i c h
involves mail-
ing a complete
computer to
any location.
Companies can
then make a di-
ECU is very
lucky to have
been accepted for
this program,
we're very
excited about
that
� Dr. Barry DuVall, director
of the project
one phone call to the campus in-
structor.
Two of the milestones accom-
plished by this project include a
World Wide Web site and additions
of learning associates working
with campus faculty from their
home or worksites.
Graduates from the distance
learning program have the oppor-
tunity to advance in their careers,
several examples of this have al-
ready occured. Several individuals
have advanced at plants such as a
Black and Decker in Tarboro and
Fayetteville, N.C. and Mexico.
Anyone interested in finding
out more about the courses can
call 1-800-398-9275 or 328-4861
and ask about TRP Project offer-
ings.
i r'
I BUY 1 LARGE PIZZA 11
with 1 topping j '
II
II
II
J L,
GET 2nd FREE
! $10.99 value
$4.99
lasagna, salad,&
2 garlic bread
-ir
n
II
M
II
M
M
JL,
THREE 8" SUBS
THREE DRINKS
$9.99
Cultural awareness
Photo by KEN CLARK
(L to R) Paul Camarena, Jeremy Smith, Maria Angelica Taylor, Sheila Newbern and
Kristi Craig of the Spanish Club participated in Cultural Awareness Day on Monday.
Stanley Greenthal
Wednesday, October 11, 1995
1:30 - 3:00 PM � Mendenhall Brickyard
Tack Your Bags!
The Student Unions Annual N6W I 0IK Ully I � I1,November 21 -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 328-4788,or stop by the Central Ticket Office in Mendenhall today!
?cW GifiM.
TICKET PRICES;
Student $4.00
FocuhyStofr S7.00
General Public $10.00
At the Door $12.00
econ
THE 35th ANNIVERSARY TOUR
Tuesday, November 7,1995
Wright Auditorium � ttlMMiillllJH.mim
Tickets are on salt at the Central Ticket Office in
Mendenhall Student Center, East Caroaea University.
Ail tickets ore General Admission. Doors open of 7:00 PM.
On
Presented by the East Carolina University Student Union
For More Information. Call the Student Union Hotline at 328-6004.





The East Carolinian
Tuesday, October 3,1995
Governor's Award recipient impacts community
IT
I�
iBIIbWir
Tambra Zion
News Editor
Robyn H. Norwood-Lee
An ECU student's hard efforts
were recently rewarded with the
Governor's Award for Outstanding
Services Rendered to Home Health
and Hospice in Wayne Count) N.C.
Robyn H. Norwood-Lee is a full-
time student at ECU, works, keeps her
family together and volunteers her
spare time.
Raised in north Chicago, 111.
Norwood-Lee left her family and
friends in 1991 to make North Caro-
lina her home.
"I was just stepping out on a leap
of faith, I was just taking a chance (in
relocating) Norwood-Lee said. "I was
born and raised in Illinois and had
worked at Abbot Laboratories for nine
years. The youngest of seven, I left all
of my family
Adjusting to a southern lifestyle
appeared to be easy for the social work
major. After attending South Illinois
University in Edwardsville, III
Norwood-Lee said she felt a need to
return to school once she moved to
North Carolina.
"The money I was making in Illi-
nois was great and I never would have
gone back to school if I had stayed
Norwood-Lee said. "I need that piece
of paper
Norwood-Lee said she could not
find a job when she first moved to
Goldsboro, but volunteering her time
opened opportunities.
"I volunteered for one day in
Wayne Memorial Hospital Norwood-
Lee said. "After two days, I had a part-
time job in the lab as a phlebotomist
Norwood-Lee's husband, Tony
Lee, is also an ECU student
Currently she works in ECU's fi-
nance department with a work-study
program. If working, learning and rais-
ing a 13-year-old son from a previous
marriage were not enough, Norwood-
Lee continues to volunteer her time
which eventually led to her nomina-
tion for the Governor's Award.
"My dad died of cancer in March
of '93 she said. "I wanted to give
something back
Norwood-Lee has been volunteer-
ing for hospices in eastern North Caro-
lina for almost three years now and
remembers one patient who touched
her life.
"I took care of one patient for
more than a year, she was 20 years
old and she had terminal cancer
Norwood-Lee said. "I was averaging
four or five hours a week with this
patient"
Norwood-Lee remembered run-
ning errands, making videos and even
taking time off from work to spend
time with the girl.
"I went around the neighborhood
and video-taped Christmas lights so
she could see them she said. "I was
able to remain focused and be there
for her
Norwood-Lee's dedication to this
patient and continued support follow-
ing the patient's death in April lead
to her nomination. Because both of
her parents had died since Norwood-
Lee moved to North Carolina, she was
able to help the family with picking
out a casket, writing her obituary,
speaking at her funeral and even fixed
the girl's hair and make-up for the
funeral.
"I received the Wayne County
Volunteer of the Year Award for Home
Health and Hospice in April she said.
"I received (the Governor's Award) at
the Chamber of Commerce on Sept
14
Norwood-Lee received a plaque
of recognition for the award and will
travel to Fayetteville in November to
compete for the state award.
"It's a definite honor, being from
Illinois, I wasn't even failiar with the
Governor's Award when I came here
she said. "I'm glad I was chosen, but I
don't feel I did anything out of the
ordinary
She said she believes her actions
are a result of the way she would want
to be treated and said she is able to
do all things through God.
A AL
Plan ah
ALLIED HEALTH
PROFESSIONALS
AZTEC TANNING
215 Arlington
(Beside Bicycle Post)
353-1260j)
Plan a future that soars.
Take your science-related degree
into the Air Force, and become an
officer in the Biomedical Sciences
Corps. You'll learn more, you'll grow
faster-you'H work with other dedi-
cated professionals in a quality envi-
ronment where your contributions
are needed.
In short you'll gain more of every-
thing that matters most to you. You
and the Air Force. Launch now-call
USAF HEALTH PROFESSIONS
TOLL FREE
1-800-423-USAF
PQ�g
1 AJLIv from page 1
much rather concentrate on the
negative than the positive.
"I know how all of you have seen
how the focus is on that one of ev-
ery four black men who goes to jail
Smith said. "Do you hear or read
about the black family that is to-
gether, with both parents, raising
successful children who go on to col-
lege to become doctors and lawyers?
No.
"The family you see is the one
where the children sell drugs, the fa-
ther beats the mother who is on wel-
fare, and other such tragedies. What
we need to realize as Africans in
America is that wherever you are,
whatever you do, you are a represen-
tative of our people all over the coun-
try. Look where O.J. Simpson is
representing what the media thinks
of black men in America
Several times in her discussion,
Smith repeated that the black family
is in trouble. She said the condition
of the black family now stands in the
worst condition it has ever seen.
"There once was a time when we
as black people could look at TV and
see people acting crazy and killing
each other and say 'that's not us
But can we honestly say that now?"
Smith asked in a low, melancholy
voice. "People, what has happened
to our code of ethics?
"The black family is in trouble
she repeated. "The only way we will
be able to rise out of this den of op-
pression we have allowed ourselves
to sink into is to re-establish the fam-
ily, which is the very core of who we
are. We need to reclaim our children
- now while we still have the power
to do so
Smith used an old Ghanaian
proverb, "a man that does not tend
his soil will have no crop to stress
that our children are our crops, our
hope for tomorrow. She said the first
steps to restoring pride in all Ameri-
cans is to concentrate on the chil-
dren in our homes.
"Buy them books, and turn the
TV off. Read with your children. Fill
their heads with knowledge. Pray to-
gether so that you can move your
own mountains, and teach them that
God is at the center of our existence.
Most of all, begin to concentrate on
the positive Smith said.
Smith's lecture was the first of
the series of events planned for the
new Cultural Center which is located
in the renovated Bloxton House near
the center of campus. The Center will
be having an open house on Oct 20
to which students are invited to view
the new facilities. For more informa-
tion on the center or its programs,
call the center at 328-1680.
The East Carolina University Student Union Presents
CULTURAL AWARENESS WEEK
MONDAY, OCTOBER 2 - FRIDAY, OCTOBER 6
Monday, October 2
Cultural Fair
Located In Front of The Wright Place
11:00 AM- 1:00 PM
Tuesday, October 3
"A Day with Your Heart"
Located in the Multi-Purpose Room - MSC
11:00 AM - 2:00 PM
Wednesday, October 4
hihnic na�
MSC Tri-athlon Kickoff -
Billiards, Bowling, and Fun
Mendenhall Student Center at 7:00 PM
Recreation Area - Ground Floor
Filipino-Chinese
African-American,
Native American
GL German-Danish
but grew up in apan!
FREE with valid
ECU I.D.H!
Hendrix Theatre
at 8:00 PM.
For More Information,
Call the SU Hotline at
328-6004.

�'��"������'�'��'�'��:l
Friday, October 6
JAZZ AT HIC4IT
MSC - Great Room at 8:00 PM
1 ��.
f





Tuesday, October 3, 1995
The East Carolinian
a.
- �
Our View
The Pirate
football team
has no
problem
getting
students to
stand in line
to pick up
tickets, yet
we can't get
these same
students to
come out and
vote. What
are we
saying about
our elected
student
government?
Class officers were elected last week by less than two percent
of the eligible voters - you the students. Three class presidents ran
unopposed as did a majority of the legislature. Is this representa-
tive democracy?
Representative democracy is about electing people to office
who will best serve their constituents. Campaigns promise a new
exchange of ideas. The best and brightest compete for those jobs
in an effort to serve. On election day, people choose who they
think will best benefit the university. But does a two percent vote
actually represent the student body?
This is in a perfect world. In our skewed microcosm of the
universe no such democracy exists and it is our fault as students.
The system works like this.
Candidates run virtually unopposed for office. If students are
even aware there is a student government, they don't know who
their representative is. Because there is no competition, a neo-
Nazi, a Ted Kennedy liberal, a Jesse Helms conservative or some-
one who has a name like Newt may represent a residence hall with
his interests counter to his constituents.
Instead of having competition to bring out a fair exchange of
ideas, no new blood gets in. Candidates for office promise the
same platforms year after year. We've all heard the same stale
promises about representing the student voice, better communica-
tion with the administration, better parking and lowering fees. As
such we elect a complacent and unoriginal legislature devoid of
any new ideas.
Since the legislature is not directly responsible to their con-
stituents, they are not challenged to do much of anything except
put another line on their resume.
The sad part is that we are all to blame. No one wants to get
involved, let alone vote. It is easy to point a finger at people at
least trying to serve and complaining about the bad job they are
doing. This is especially hypocritical if anyone complaining did not
vote.
After huge scandals like the Elbo incident last summer, it is
hard to imagine how we put these people in office. When candi-
dates run unopposed for office we are to blame. We are to blame
because no one stepped forward to challenge an apathetic system.
Less than two percent stepped forward last week to vote.
We have no room to complain when fees increase, when fresh-
men living on campus are required to have meal plans or when
parking spaces dissappear. Apathy and cynicism are dangerous
because they are breeding a society out of sync with its govern-
ment.
ECU did not always have a student government. If people don't
get actively involved, then the one we have will become weaker
and weaker. The students that make this school tick may soon
have no way to voice their concerns to the administration. With-
out that voice, any program despite student objection, can be put
in place.
Our student government has a lot of power. Not only is it the
formal representative to the administration, but it can be a power-
ful instrument of change. By becoming involved and at least vot-
ing, we can become part of the solution to make this university a
better place.
I'd rather gnaw off my own foot
I read somewhere that speaking
in public is something like America's
number one fear. Well, I won't speak
for my country, but I know for a fact
that it's my number one fear. If I was
Superman, speaking in front of a
group of people would be my only
kryptonite.
Just the thought of it makes my
stomach roll over, my knees get a little
weak and my blood pressuie pick up
a bit God how 1 hate to speak in front
of classes giving presentations. I'd do
anything but that, anything, yet each
semester I get cursed with a class that
requires at least one presentation, and
many times all of my classes require
them. I even survived a Speech class
my freshman year, but 1 aged about
10 years that semester. You see, I'm a
writer, and writing is quite easy to
bullshit, but speaking in front of
people, well, that's just something
that, unless you're a born politician,
is just pretty hard to fake.
I thought about teaching,
thought a little about Law, but both
of those require lots of speaking in
front of groups. No thanks. Even in
front of a class of 30 little seven-year-
olds, I'd stand there feeling those
beady little eyes bearing down on me,
practically hear them all thinking, "He
doesn't have the slightest damn idea
what he's talking about
At any rate, I often feel it's just
me that has this fear, but I'm pretty
sure a lot if not most of you out there
do as well. How about yourself? If so,
I can't offer any real pertinent advice,
only a quiet show of support by tell-
ing you that you are not alone. How-
ever, just thinking about that little tid-
bit may be a little help. We'll get to
that though, stay with me.
So you get the big assignment,
some horrible speech or presentation
about a subject of which you must
Patrick Hinson
Opinion Columnist
. ?,r- -
The physical
effects set in: the
sleeplessness,
cold sweats, your
veins becomes
the tody 500.
display your acquired expertise. Bum-
mer. But you have no choice, you must
stick it out. The speech will undoubt-
edly be near or at the end of the se-
mester, so you will have that lovely
little guillotine hanging over your
head for the entire four months.
If you're like me, then about two
weeks before it's due you'll start feel-
ing it Your conscience calls you up
and reminds you, "Hey, hey buddy,
that speech is coming up on the 15th,
ya' know Damn conscience! Then,
the physical effects start to set in: the
sleeplessness, cold sweats, your veins
become the Indy 500. Then, on the
big day, you can't seem to pull your
heart out of your throat your adrena-
line could win you an Olympic medal
in the 40 meters, you'd volunteer to
be a sniper decoy in Sarajevo if it
would get you out of the speech (uh,
you get the picture, right? Or should
I add a few more comparisons?).
Remember, you are your own
worst enemy in these instances. Ev-
eryone, and I mean everyone (except
maybe those little narcissticfreaks of
nature who actually like to give
speeches) is feeling the exact same
way. I mean, lctik around the room.

?�?
ktr
i
The East Carolinian
Stephanie Lassiter, Editor-in-Chief
Crissy Parker, Advertising Director
Celeste Wilson, Production Manager
Tambra Zion, News Editor
Wendy Rountree, Assistant News Editor
Mark Brett, Lifestyle Editor
Brandon Waddell, Assistant Lifestyle Editor
J. Miles Layton, Sports Editor
Paul Hagwood, Staff Illustrator
Erika Gohde, Production Assistant
Jeremy Lee, Production Assistant
Kami Klemmer, Production Assistant
Ken Clark, Photo Editor
Patrick Irelan, Photographer
Xlali Yang, Systems Manager
W. Jason Allen, Copy Editor
Patrick Hinson, Copy Editor
Lani Adkinson, Copy Editor
Paul D. Wright, Media Adviser
Janet Respess, Media Accountant
Deborah Daniel,Secretary
Serving the ECU community since 1925, The East Carolinian publishes 12,000 copies every Tuesday and Thursday. The lead editorial in each
edition is the opinion of the Editorial Board. The East Carolinian welcomes letters to the editor, limited to 250 words, which may be edited
for decency or brevity. The East Carolinian reserves the right to edit or reject letters for publication. All letters must be signed. Letters should
be addressed to Opinion Editor, The East Carolinian, Publications Building, ECU, Greenville, NC 27858-4353. For information, call (919)
328-6366.
Beware of the Fall Frustration Man
This week I had six tests, three
papers, four projects and an eight
o'clock class every day. Five of the six
tests required a blue bubble sheet I
am now having dreams about filling
in little tiny circles with my number
two pencil. Three of the five days in
which I had an eight o'clock class, I
also had a three hour night class. I
think I accidentally registered for 57
hours.
Fall has actually arrived and it's
not just the fall that appears on the
catalog. It seems almost criminal that
the construction isn't finished yet.
This is the perfect time for the uni-
versity to start taking pictures of flow-
ers and students standing around
seemingly talking about college stuff
for brochures and posters.
Ironically, fall is the best time to
do any thing but study, however, dur-
ing this slice of the semester, mid-
terms and papers seem to lurk around
every corner. For this reason we must
practice patience. We must not always
complain about being in school when
we could be outside.
Beware the little man in your
head that beacons you to ask your
hopefully accepting English teacher
"Can we go outside for class?" This
little man can bring you down. He
sneaks up on you when you least ex-
pect it and he clouds your mind.
This is the fall-frustration man.
Patrick Ware
Opinion Columnist
This little mart can
bring you down.
He sneaks up on
you when you
least expect it and
clouds your mind.
He loves good weather, anything but
studying and convincing his host to
displace anger on innocent bystand-
ers. Often he clouds the mind because
he makes us forget where we are.
College is a privilege. I don't want
to get angry here. This is not a rip-on-
the-attitude-of-students article, but it
is a remind-students-that-they-have
opportunities-that-many-people-never-
have article. And it is a help-them-to-
see-the-good-in-their-stress article as
well. Do they sound similar?
There is also a chance that stress
levels will plummet upon the under-
standing of this principle. Every day
we sit on nice benches with nice
clothes and nice scenery and complain
about how hard life is. Meanwhile, the
little man in our heads chalks up an-
other victory for plain and simple
human stupidity.
Why do we allow this part of our
brain to affect us so much? Why does
this one little part blind us from the
reality that the rest of the world can
see? It happens because we have no
choice. No matter what we do there
is always that little part of us that will
want to complain. That little part of
us that cannot care about reality be-
cause its only purpose is the bring us
down.
It is now time to state the answer.
Can you hear the drum roll? vVe must
be thankful for our stresses because
the only way that we can ever change
is by the application of tranquillity
found in the aftermath of struggle.
The English version of that sentence
will be published next week.
Really, I simply mean to say, that
when we feel good after getting
through a hard time in our lives, and
we say to ourselves, "That wasn't so
bad after all. What was I worried
about?" We are using those struggles
for our own good.
There is a reason for our frustra-
tion, however invisible it may seem, but
it is not for us to understand. We must
accept it use it and be grateful that
we can be here on this pretty college
campus for four to set years of our lives-
Lee Greenwood CD not included.
The truth is out wherei
Everyone who also has to speak prob-
ably looks like they're having a quiet
little private conversation with death.
You're not alone (although, true,
a hell of a lot of good that informa-
tion does you). Admit that you are
scared, then try to devise some way
around it Despite all the literature on
getting around this type of thing, I
recommend that you develop your
own personalized approach. However,
one thing that 1 think everyone would
agree upon is this: know what you are
going to talk about.
If you don't know what you're
going to talk about, or how you're
going to talk about it I recommend
the Sarajevan decoy job (bring your
running shoes). Plan your routine,
however you wish to plan it. Write an
outline, or notecards, or whatever is
going to work best for you. As bad as
I still am (and after all these years,
obviously, this is as good as I'm gonna'
get) the only thing that works for me
is to have some notecards and to read
them quietly to myself about 10 times
and then read them aloud about 10
times (getting someone to listen to
you would also really help).
Just try to make sure the presen-
tation flows right and sounds okay
coming from the old faltering voice.
Three things then: admit that your
fear is a natural reaction, know your
material as well as possible (this is
really not something to do at the last
minute), and practice what you want
to say.
That's the best I can offer. And
for those of you who are even more
phobic than myself, well, it might be
a good idea to bring an extra set of
notecards, for when you get up there
in front of the entire room and blow
your lunch all over the first onas. At
least it might get you out of the
speech.
1 paid for my last article very re-
cently when I was huddled over cof-
fee at a table with some friends at the
Beanbag a few days ago. While I was
trying to keep my head from break-
ing free of my neck and wafting bal-
loon-like off down the street, every-
one else was still riding high from the
series premiere of "The X-Files
It's astounding, the following that
the show has picked up, especially in
the college circles, rivalling the devo-
tion shown towards Letterman.
Thanks to the appeal of David
Duchovny, movies like Kalifornia, The
Rapture and The Red Shoe Diaries
are enjoying more attention these
davs. You have to respect, though, a
show that came off the ropes to snatch
the Golden Globe away from the like
of "ER
"So is Mulder just being overly
paranoid?" an enthusiast off to my
right asked anyone who might be pay-
ing attention.
The word "paranoid" was still
hanging in the air as everyone at the
table turned to look at me. I really
hate that.
"Well, Conspiracy Man?" he
asked, not totally sarcastically. "What
do you think? Is he being a little too
suspicious, paranoid, even?"
I shrugged. I couldn't believe I
was getting drawn into this conversa-
tion. "It's a TV show he could only
be one noid, for all I know
He blinked, swept my attempt at
diversion through humor aside, and
plunged on ahead. "But you have to
agree that more people are in the
know about things than they let on.
Why isn't all information made pub-
lic?"
"Wait a minute someone to my
left countered. "The government's al-
ready made public Project Blue Book.
Brian Wright
Opinion Columnist
Religion, like any
other solid belief
system, resists
both change and
outside
possibilities.
You can get a copy of that, no prob-
lem
Project Blue Book, Mr. Right
snorted loudly, ignoring the napkin I
attempted to hand him. "That's the
most contrived, dismissive He dis-
solved into a fit of angry fist-clench-
ing.
"So when will everything be
made public?" Ms. Left asked me.
I told her that even if a flying
saucer were to crash through the roof
of the coffeehouse and plop right into
her lap, there would still be critics who
scoffed at her story. I gestured to Mr.
Right to pick up the thread of talk,
but he was too busy scoffing himself.
I sighed. The proof of the exist-
ence of an otherworldly presence
would undermine every facet of our
society, 1 explained. Religion, philoso-
phy, the military, etc would all lake
a huge hit if it were to happen, not to
mention that general loss of confi-
dence in the American government.
The number of prophets who
take to the streets waving placards
that tell us that the end is near would
definitely multiply.
Part of what makes religion such
a security and comfort in people's lives
is both its omniscience and long-stand-
ing solidity. Going by the Christian
faith, for example, creation can be
explained very simply, with no loose
ends: God created the universe and
everything in it period. Any posers
that crop up, which are usually asked
in the face of tragedy andor outra-
geous misfortune, can be abruptly
settled by the "mysterious
ways"explanation.
The scientifically ostracised
Chariots of the Gods claimed that the
main reason people, particularly reli-
gious people, are so quick to debunk
the notion of extraterrestrial life is
becuase such a notion falls well out-
side their realm of understanding and
belief.
After all, the Bible doesn't s
anything about God creating little
green men too, so therefore, it was
really a downed weather balloon that
the Air Force recovered from Roswell
in 47, the 3,000 townspeople of Exter
chose the same week to hallucinate
in '60 and Whitley Streiber has been
a jabbering, overimaginative loon for
the last 20 years.
Religion, like any other solid be-
lief system, resists both change and
outside possibilities. This is not an
inherently wrong way to operate, be-
cause the institutions that do not ben-
efit from the assimilation of "outside"
factors breaks down and falls into
chaos.
If an otherworldy entity landed
on the front lawn of the Vatican to-
morrow afternoon, most of the popu-
lar earth religions (and maybe a few
extraterrestrial ones too) would likely
explode into atoms. At best the Bible
would be regarded in a whole new
light and the Pope might have to re-
think his career options.
WM Letters to the Editor
To the Editor:
Tonight after dark, we almost
witnessed a tragedy involving a cyclist
and a van. This occurred at a small
grocery store near the university. The
van was turning west into traffic: the
cyclist was on the wrong side of the
street without a bicycle light. 1 seri-
ouslv doubt whether the �an driver
ever saw the bicycle, however, the bi-
cycle rider angerly sic .veiled at the
van because he had been "cut off" as
he narrowly missed running into the
vehicle. Fortunately the cyclist ap-
peared unhurt as he rode off.
Maybe cycle riders should be re-
quired to pass a test or have a license
before hf�jng avowed on the street
Motorists also have to accept heir
share of responsibility to avoid a mis-
hap. With increased traffic, especially
in the university area, both the mo-
torist and cyclist will have to follow
the rules of the road in order to avoid
another fatality in our city.
Carol Dohm
Greenville





Tuesday, October 3, 1995
The East Carolinian
m m hhb
ECU Poetry Forum brings
renowned poet to campus
lT I � I � (rtm hie mahi Tr�rL-c t( nnpfnj inrhiri- thir .irt tn niir fair cimniK Trip R
Trowbridge to
read selections
from latest book
Dale Williamson
Staff Writer
,ui Attention all aspiring poets! Wil-
.iliam Trowbridge. an award-winning
uin poet who has published two books of
nc poetry and teaches creative writing
or: at Northwest Missouri State Univer-
se sity, is making an appearaice at ECU.
� Trowbridge will be the first visit-
�u ing poet sponsored by the ECU Po-
�3u etry Forum this season, and he will
mi conduct a poetry workshop as well as
give a reading of his own poetry to-
y day. The workshop will be on a "first
;�come, first serve" basis, and it will be
Jtheid in the Ceneral Classroom Build-
ing Room 1016 from 2-3 p.m. Anyone
vjijinterested in this workshop should
si bring around 10 copies of any poems
.nrthey wish to share and discuss. The
workshop is free and open to listen-
isders as well.
tn; Immediately following the work-
lushop at 4 p.m Trowbridge will read
from his own works of poetry, includ-
ing his latest book Oh, Paradise, in
the General Classroom Building, room
1031. According to Forum Director
Dr. Peter Makuk. Trowbridge's poetry
exhibits not only a serious side but
also a rare comic talent.
One such example of this come-
dic poetry uses America's favorite
monkey Ring Kong as a subject While
Makuk notes that these poems are
indeed "hilarious they are also "full
of social commentary" where the
reader gets King Kong's perspective
on late 20th Century human society.
But Trowbridge's humorous side
extends well beyond King Kong. His
poems look at the everyday culture
around us and criticizes what we oth-
erwise take for granted. Using com-
mon, everyday objects and phrases,
"he manages to universalize in a way
that we can all identify with says Dr.
Makuk. This is the true power of any
poet: to see the beauty and signifi-
cance in the mundane. Trowbridge's
poems are universal, yet personal.
The ECU Poetry Forum plans to
make events such as this an ongoing
thing. Two other poets, including
Betty Aycock, are schedi led to bring
their art to our fair campus. The Fo-
rum usually meets on the first and
third Thursday of each month
throughout the academic year in
Mendenhall Student Center in Room
248. This semester's schedule is as
follows: Oct 5 & 19 and Nov. 2 & 16.
If you're tired of complaining
about the lack of culture existing
within Greenville, then stop complain-
ing and start acting. Show your sup-
port to such worthy organizations as
the ECU Poetry Forum and inspire
our local talent to keep doing what
they do best.
Photo Courtesy of ECU Poetry Forum
Poet William Trowbridge will lead a poetry workshop on
campus today, to be followed by a reading of his own work.
A laugh in Winterville
Transvestite humor
fizzles in Wong Foo
Ike Shibley
Senior Writer
I suppose I should be pleased that
J& film about drag queens could play in
theaters all across America and do well
�it the box office, especially considering
some of the negative reaction that the
ovrecent gay pride festi-
�biival generated in
I'fi'Greenville. But in To
t Wong Foo, Thanks
Tffor Everything, Julie
br.Newmar, being a
idrag queen is only a
uameans of generating
-l i laughs: it's not a so-
yncial stance on the
?"part of the filmmak-
ers.
b. Wong Foo tells mmmmmmmmmm
s.J. the tale of three drag
iqueens who decide to drive from New
inYork to Hollywood. Vida Boheme
ei (Patrick Swayze) shares the title of a drag
-liiqueen beauty contest with her friend
0" Noxema (Wesley Snipes). The two co-win-
ners are awarded a trip to Hollywood to
$5 compete in a much larger competition.
Vida feels sympathy for Chi Chi
(John Leguizamo), who she finds crying
in a stairwell after having lost at the same
pageant Vida and Noxema decide to seli
latheir plane tickets and buy a car so that
a all three of them can make the trip to
"California.
" The contrivances of the plot begin
to wear thin very early in this film, as
evidenced by the weak handling of the
inclusion of Chi Chi. Vida claims that she
wants to help Chi Chi become a real lady
but Vida is so poor, or so one would sus-
pect from what limited background we
gather about her, that she cannot afford
to get a car without first selling the plane
tickets.
And when Vida and Noxema sell the
��in - tickets to a fence
(a cameo by
Robin Williams,
who has ap-
peared in his
own equally
bland drag film,
Mrs. Doubtfire)
they never once
consider renting
a car. The story
conveniently
overlooks this
option because
the point of the film is to get the three
ladies stuck in middle America so they
can work their charm on the townsfolk.
The jerrybuilt plot then has Vida
throw away their map, in a painfully ba-
nal scene in which she drives by her par-
ents' house, so that the three friends are
destined to get lost Why they decide to
drive on two highways which would go
through small towns with inhabitants
who promise to make trouble for three
transvestjtes. instead of interstates where
a traveler can remain well nigh anony-
mous, never gets explained.
See FOO page 6
The drag queens
win over the
hearts of the town
with one
uninspired act
after another.
Photo by KEN CLARK
This piece, titled "A Laugh in Winterville is on display in the new Senior Gallery at
Jenkins Fine Art Center as a part of the 1995 ECU School of Art Senior Exhibit.
Fun awaits at the Pitt Co Fair
Sarah Wahlert
Staff Writer
If you're looking for some down-
home country fun this week, then join
Greenville in celebrating the arrival
of the Pitt County Fair.
Technically called The Pitt
County American Legion Agricultural
Fair, it won the award for the top
county fair in North Carolina for 1994.
Now in its 76th year, exhibits will be
even better and the contests for Pitt
County school children will be in-
creased.
In the livestock buildings, various
exhibits will include swine, chickens,
rabbits, sheep, goats, cattle and
horses. There will be a hog show, lamb
show (including shearing), flock show,
heifer show and of course there's the
Children's Petting Zoo.
Amusements of America will
bring lots of thrilling rides and shows
to Greenville. The shows given by the
Atlantic Unit will include Jamie Garcia
and his death-defying Thrill Circus,
complete with the Globe of Death and
trapeze. Also, at 6 p.m. every night
this week Garcia himself will walk the
rim of the Giant Gondola W'heel.
For the first time at the Pitt
County Fair, Yaro and Barbara
Hoffmann will present the "Exotic.
Endangered Cats of the World a big
cage act featuring four spotted and
black leopards, two black panthers
and two Siberian tigers.
Next to this show will be Allen
Wilson's Sea Lion Show, which is the
first of its kind in North Carolina.
On Friday and Saturday night in
the Grandstand, the Hollywood Stunt
Auto Thrill Show will feature the Gi-
ant Monster Car Crusher.
The antique German Fairground
Organ, built in 1895. will greet
fairgoers at the gate with its music
while clowns and various other char-
Bucket
4 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.
Mark Brett
Lifestyle Editor
acters will be roaming around for the
kids.
The Fair's Village of Yesteryear
will be open from 4-10 p.m. each day
displaying antique farm nostalgia and
demonstrations of farm life from 1840-
1940, along with the big sawmill
steam engine.
Gate admissions are $4 for adults
and $2 for children. All Pitt County
school children twelve and under will
receive free passes. Senior citizens day
is Wednesday, handicapped day is
Thursday and preschoolers day is Fri-
day. Pas king this year is free as well.
Fair Manager Elvy Forrest says,
"This is a regional fair for all of East-
ern North Carolina. We invite fami-
lies from the entire region and we
hope that everyone leaves thinking
that this is truly the best County Fair
in North Carolina. Our attendance
goal for this year is 100.000 people
Help Forrest achieve this goal by
joining in on the farm festivities!
CD. Reviews
Ronda Cranford
Staff Writer
Joe Ely
Letter to Laredo
It's been a few years since Joe
Ely has released anything, and with
Letter to Laredo he might finally
get some recognition outside of his
obscure cult following.
Ely falls in the gray area be-
tween country music and rock and
roll, so his listeners have to be open
minded. His music has a strong
country flavor that is aggressive
and rocking as well. Letter to
Laredo is his most slickly produced
work to date, but it's also more
mellow and countryfied than any-
thing he's done since "Down on the
Drag" in 79. For Letter, Ely has
replaced the rockabilly energy of
his recent works with the sophisti-
cation of Flamenco guitar. Letter
is a successful departure for him.
The thing that Ely does better
than anything else with his music is
tell a story. Maybe he was Homer in
a former life. In "Gallo Del Cielo"
and "Saint Valentine Ely paints us
portraits of tragic characters; he is
truly the master of telling the sto-
ries of losers. "Saint Valentine drove
a red Continental With a headlight
out and a dent in the side He
swore it wasn't his it was only a
rental But he drove it every single
night
He's also pretty good at sing-
inn "I'm-poor-but-I-can-love-you-bet-
ter-than-a-rich-man" ballads.
"Ranches and Rivers" and "All Just
To Get To You" are examples of this.
Ely sings a charming love song. "She
Finally Spoke Spanish to Me" is a
follow up to "She Never Spoke Span-
ish to Me" from his 1977 self-titled
See ELY page 7
Eric Bartels
Senior Writer
Shatterproof
Slip It Under the
Door
With legendary alternative rock
bands like the Replacements, Husker
Du and the Gear Daddies heading the
Minneapolis music scene, it is a won-
der that this midwestern city can still
flourish and put out great alternative
music.
Shatterproof, a quartet, has
glided over and into the mellow alter-
native rock genre and will never reach
as tar as their forefathers. The Mats,
as the Replacements were affection-
ately known, covered the extreme
ranges of music from love songs to
kick yourself in the teeth punk rock.
However. Shatterproof will never
get too extreme in covering a broad
range of music. They are like Teenage
See SHATTER page 7
'When I'm lyin' in my bed at
night . 1 don't wanna grow up
Nothin' ever seems to turn out
right I don't wanna grow up
Those words were originally
penned and recorded by Mr. Tom
Waits the poet laureate of my own
personal apocalypse. More recently
they were recorded by the
Ramones, the court jesters of my
apocalypse. But that's not what I
want to talk about at all.
What I want to talk about is
the way those words crystallize a
lot of my thoughts on the media
bugaboo surrounding Generation
X. Now, before you groan and toss
the paper away in disgust, let me
assure you that I'm just as sick of
that slacker crap as anybody else.
But, much as we might hate it,
we're stuck with the label just like
the '60s generation got stuck with
being hippies.
I mean, for every hippie there
had to be at least 10 accountants
and probably close to 50 Marines.
But when someone mentions the
'60s, we think of tie-dyed shirts and
guys with Jesus haircuts handing
out flowers to anybody who'd take
one. And we've got more slackers
than they had hippies, so we might
as well stop whining.
What we should be doing is
trying to clarify things. If we're
going to go down in history as
slackers, I damn sure want people
to understand why. After a long pe-
riod of absorbing popular opinion,
rethinking my own Gen X theories
and living the slacker lifestyle, I
think I've figured out how we're
missing the boat here.
The single overwhelming trait
that I see among the slackers is an
utter refusal to give up childhood.
Beyond all the obvious stuff (the
cynicism, the paranoia, the general
lack of decent jobs, etc.), we're ul-
timately just trying to hold on to
our childhoods, a generation of des
perate Peter Pans.
Why else would so many
people be making such constant ref-
erences to old movies and TV
shows? Why can't we go an entire
evening without someone shouting
"I had that when we mention
some toy we played with when we
were five? Like it's surprising that
two people of the same age in the
same room from the same part of
the country could have both owned
a toy that was mass-produced by
the millions.
But the biggest example of
childhood-clutching I can think of
is the Cult of Star Wars. I'm not
sure how many of you non-slacker
folks out there are quite aware of
how much influence George Lucas'
sci-fi film trilogy has had on
America's future leaders, but let me
assure you. those flicks changed
our lives. Be afraid. Be very afraid.
Mark Altman, editor of Film
Threat (the magazine of choice for
most Gen X movie buffs), has been
quoted as saying that "Star Wars
is our generation's Vietnam He
may have been joking when he said
it. but the more I think about it the
more accurate it seems.
For the Baby Boom genera-
tion, Vietnam was a demarcation
point. The horrors of war were dis-
played on television screens across
the country, and people didn't like
what they saw. America was already
in the process of losing its inno-
cence, and Vietnam only hastened
that loss along.
Fast forward to 1977. The '70s.
despite the belief of current retro
hype, was a fairly bleak period. Ev-
erybody was pretty much self-inter-
ested (it was the "Me" decade, af-
ter all), sex, drugs and disco were
the national obsessions, and the
birth control pill had made children
kind of quaint and obsolete. All our
heroes were anti-heroes, with Clint
Eastwood leading the pack. The
60s had taken their toll, and
whether we knew it or not, it w�s a
pretty crappy time to be a kid.
See DROP page 6





Tuesday, October 3, 1995
The East Carolinian
'
Super-Cb$CUre DRO P from page 5 FOO from page 5
"Trivia Qui
Today's Topic:
Sid & Marty Krofft
In the '70s, Sid and Marty
Krofft delighted kids all over
America with live-action
children's programming that
seemed inspired as much by
heavy drug use as fertile
imagination. Name the Sid
and Marty Krofft shows de-
scribed below:
1. Evil magician rules a land
where people are giant talk-
ing hats.
2. Dragon in cowboy boots
saves child and eerie talking
flute.
3. Seaweed-encrusted prob-
lem child befriends normal
human kid.
4. North American primate
fights crime with feral ado-
lescent pal.
5. Scantily-clad woman en-
dangers teenage girl with
electricitv.
Answers in Thursday's issue
Then along came Star Wars. Sud-
denly, we had exciting space battles,
a classic good vs. evil struggle and
heroes who were really heroic. It was
like somebody had set off a bomb in
our heads. In a bland, boring and
tacky adult decade, we finally had
something we could call our own.
Star Wars was based in mythic
structures, the kind of classic tales
humanity has told for centuries. Our
fantasy-starved brains ate it up like
ice cream. We embraced the open
(some would say naive) idealism with
all our hearts, and it shaped the way
we looked at the universe. In the
secular world of the 70s, Star Wars
was the closest thing many of us had
to a genuine religious experience.
Scary thought, isn't it? An en-
tire generation of idealists who fol-
low the teachings of Yoda. But here
we are. Show me a slacker and I'll
show you a junior Jedi Knight. We
can't escape Star Wars. It scarred us
for life.
And that's why I count Mr. Waits
among the icons of my personal
apocalypse. In another section of "1
Don't Wanna Grow Up he sings
"Seems like folks turn into things
that they'd never want That one
really strikes home.
All of us Star Wars babies have
become horrible cynics, and I'm not
sure I like us anymore. Faced with
that reality, I really don't wanna grow
up. May the Force be with me.
Neither does an explanation get
proffered for where in America the friends
finally end up. A sheriff at one point tells
them that they are "a long way from West
Virginia
The sheriff (Chris Penn) actually has
the funniest role in the film. His name,
Dollard, is misspelled on his badge so
that he is addressed as Sheriff Dullard.
Dollard stops the drag queens' car be
cause of a broken taillight and then
makes a pass at Vida. Interestingly.
Dollard is not only intolerant of trans-
vestites but also of minorities and he
makes disparaging remarks about
Noxema and Chi Chi before coming on
to Vida. When Dollard finds out that Vida
has male sexual organs, he goes on a
vendetta to find the girls. They escape
after Vida knocks Dollard unconscious
(although the girls mistake him for be-
ing dead.)
The funniest bit in Wong Foo has
Dollard searching for the transvestites
from a list entitled "Places to Look for
Homos" that includes beauty salons and
ballet classes.
The bulk of Wong Foo takes place
in the town of Snydersville, where the girls
have to spend a weekend when their car
breaks down. The drag queens then pro-
ceed to win over the hearts of the town
with one uninspired act after another.
Noxema helps a woman who re-
fuses to talk come out of her shell; Chi
Chi falls in love with a boy but then
decides to fix him up with the young
lady who also loves him; Vida, in the
most painful part of the story, helps
an abused wife (Stockard Channing)
to stand up for herself.
One of the many problems with
Wong Foo. is how simply Noxema. Chi
Chi and Vida deal with other people's
problems when they have plenty of
their own - poverty and loneliness to
name two - that go unanswered.
And what of the title? Vida steals
a picture of Julie Newmar (who played
Catwoman on Batman) from a restau-
rant which has the inscription of the
title. Vida uses it as a good luck charm
and finally Julie Newmar appears at the
end of the film. The inclusion of the
picture in this film seemed designed
only to give the film an original title.
Wong Foo is an innocuous but
sophomoric comedy. Seeing Swayze.
Snipes and Leguizamo in dresses and
make-up was a novel idea, but one idea
cannot carry a two-hour film.
On a scale of one to 10, To Wong
Foo, Thanks for Everything, Julie
Newmar rates a five.
Providing Adult & Pediatric Care � Women's Health X-Rays and Lab � Physicals
Pregnancy Testing Flu and Tetanus Vaccinations � Drug Testing � Occupational
Health & Workers' Compensation Needs
Partkjpabng With:
Principal
Provident
PHP
BCBS 507 E- 14th Street' Greenville, NC 830-2900
Mon-Fri 8am - 8pm, Sat 9am - 4pm
j)octor;s
URGENT CARE
CENTRE
Now
Open
Special discounts with student I.D
All Major Credit Cards and Personal Checks Accepted
Mexican Restaurantjy
LUNCH SPECIALS
Monday thru Friday
11:00-3:00
CANTINA
With AH ABC Permits
OPEN
7 Days For Lunch & Dinner
521 Cotanche � 757 - 1666
The S. Rudolph
Alexander
Performing
Arts Series
Saturday,
October 7,
1995

Tickets $7 in
advance with a
valid ECU ID.
All tickets SIS
at the door.

Bto
Be a part of
the fall's biggest
blowout as this
15-piece brass
ensemble wails for
all it's worth.
A guaranteed hot
time in the Emerald
City tonight.
Tickets are available through
the Central Ticket Office,
Mendenhall Student Center,
328 4788; TDD 328-4736.
AV
a
fce
&T
"Are you being served?"
- - -j
Episcopal Student
Fellowship
Invites You to Join Us Each Week for
TTTh
Ready For A Miracle? Take A Leap of Faith!
Wednesday Night Sanity Break From Campus!
�5:30pm Student Eucharist Campus Minister:
�Supper Provided after service Fr. Tom Cure
�ProgramConversation after supper Home 752-1583 Work 752-3482
�Add new friends to your life St. Paul's Episcopal Church �401
�Bring a friend with you! East 5th Street 752-3482
�Be a part of a faith community
Cross 5th St. in trout of Garrett Hall, walk clown
1 ollv St. and vou are here
Items & Prices Good Through October 7,1995.
WED 4THUR 5FRI 6SAT 7
Copyright 1995. The Kroger Co.
Items & Prices Good In Greenville. We reserve the
right to limit quantities None sold to dealers.
Always Good, Always Fresh, Always Kroger,
YOUR TOTAL VALUE LEADLR.
CAFFEINE FREE DIET COKE, SPRITE,
Diet Coke or
Coca Cola Classic
6-Pack 20-oz. Btls.
104 OFF LABEL REGULAR SCENT
Clorox
Liquid Bleach
Gallon
Save at
least 28t
Cotfonelle
Bath Tissue
4-Roll
.
Save at
least 21t
ASSORTED VARIETIES
Pillsbury
Flour
5-Lb. Bag
�'
Save at
least 40t





Mm T ,1 !� I � Ml ��" -H -
nil- �
Tie fast Carolinian
Tuesday, October 3, 1995
October designated as Awareness month
Heather Zophy
Student Health
October not only frightens individu-
als toward the end of the month at Hal-
loween, but also "scares" health profes-
sionals because of all the awareness ac-
tivities that go on throughout the month.
Nationwide, October is known as
AIDS Awareness Month and as National
Breast Cancer Awareness Month. There
are Jso weekly awareness events in Oc-
tober such as Cultural Awareness Week,
observed the first week of October, and
Collegiate Alcohol Awareness Week, ob-
served the third week of the month.
There are a number of campus-wide ac-
a
tivities that are going on in honor and
support of these awareness events.
For the entire month of October in
honor of AIDS Awareness, the Student
Health Service and the Office of Health
Promotion and Weil-Being are
sponsoring the Red Ribbon �
Project Red ribbons will be �
made available for anyone v
who wishes to show their �
support and compassion for
those living with HIVAIDS, as
well as to create an awareness for
this illness that has spread worldwide.
Also, a canned food drive will go on
throughout the month to create an
awareness for AIDS, with all proceeds
going to the Pitt County AIDS Service
Organization (PICASO). There will be
boxes set up in different locations on
campus (Residence Halls, Student Health
Center, Mendenhall, different classroom
buildings, etc.) so that ECU can make
their contribution to the commu-
M nity. Other seminars, plays, ses-
sions, etc. will be going on
throughout the month in sup-
� port of AIDS Awareness.
For National Breast Can-
V cer Awareness Month, pink rib-
" bons will be made available at the
Student Health Center for those individu-
als who wish to demonstrate an aware-
ness for Breast Cancer. Information about
breast cancer and pink ribbons can be
picked up in the front lobby 01 uie health
center (located between Joyner Library
and Flannagan).
The Cultural Awareness Committee
has many events planned for the first
week in October. One health-related event
will be held on Tuesday, Oct. 3. "A Day
With Your Heart is sponsored by the
H.E.A.R.T. Committee. The American
Heart Association will have booths on
heart healthy behaviors, including
healthy taste-testing. Drop by the Multi-
purpose Room in Mendenhall between
10 a.m. and 2 p.m. for some great infor-
mation on cardiovascular health.
As far as Alcohol Awareness is con-
cerned, a number of activities are in the
makings for the third week in October.
A kick-off that correlates with this event
is the Adventure Weekend, sponsored
by Orientation and the First Year Expe-
rience. This weekend is for freshmen and
transfer students and is planned for a
getaway that you won't forget
Don't forget the annual event in
ELY
New open
�tv�
&i

x&&
TW
V
t 199 fee). ub
from 5 pm-1 Opm
etsey
Gi ANT Si21
SUBMARINES
&SALADS
Downtown Greenville, across from Stopshop
Hours: llam-lOpm Mon-Saf, 12-7pm Sun.
758-7227, 214 East Fifth Street
from page 5
debut recording. What does the
woman finally say? "Adios Poor
Joe.
Bruce Springsteen fans need to
know that the Boss sings backup vo-
cals on "All Just To Get To You
An authenticity comes through
in Ely's music that is hard to find
anywhere else. He makes the lis-
tener think that he's not just a
singer - he's a road weary, love
starved, sometime loser himself.
Whether or not he's simply a mas-
ter of the art of counterfeiting this
Mendenhall Student Center on Hal
een: MIDNIGHT MADNESS! This ews
is a non-alcoholic night full of fun,
games, food and prizes. For more infor-
mation on Alcohol Awareness events,
contact the Office of Health Promotioi i
and Well Being (328-6793).
No matter what the month or
event remember engaging in healthy
lifestyle behaviors helps to ensure hv
ing a longer, more productive life. So
play healthy!
���������MIJMfil
authenticity is something I have
wondered about, but at any rate Ely
gives a satisfying performance.
All of the songs on Letter are
worth listening to. While I miss the
danceability of the music on former
Ely recordings, the quieter disposi-
tion of this one communicates a bit-
tersweet simplicity that will probably
mean a wider appeal for Ely in the
country music audience. For a taste
of something different, try Letter to
Laredo, and get a taste of one of
music's finest storytellers.
M
si
SHATTER from page 5
�fresh baked
bfeod
� meal sliced to
order
1.99 Sub 1-5, 11, 14
Bod Uto. Mllhf Utm
ott top
flT.OO OfTMYj
RCCUIARIUB
! M I
ifg.ooorr imyi
l Ginirr sub i
I not valid w any special I
I exp. 1020-95 i
Fanclub and Luna2 combined to form
a soothing alternative mix.
Shatterproof connects on some
songs as they combine power chords
and melodic drumbeats for a strong
track.
Jay Hurley, the lead singer and
brain trust of the band, produced
seven powerful songs on the 11-track
album. Songs like "The Principal and
"Buyer's Market" are two of the best
songs Hurley has written and com-
posed.
However, there are still several
other tracks in need of recognition.
"Barry Um" and "Alleyway" are two
more examples of well-written and
well-produced songs.
Both "The Principal" and "Chunk
of Sad" are also interesting because
of the special instruments used to
form these quality songs. Among
these enhancements is a striking xy-
lophone.
Even Proofs lyrics are entertain-
ing. In "The Principal the opening
lines are, "Give me a piece of that
hair Give me a part of your eye
Smear that lipstick over the place 1
feel so hollow inside and I'll do any-
thing
Besides this song, "Chunk of
Sad" also catches the listener's ear.
"Chunk of Sad The worst kiss you
ever had Your feet are for wander-
ing around Lift your chunk of sad
off the ground
Resonating in the world of the
unknown, Shatterproof is making a
name for themselves by escaping from
the- traditional alternative Minneapo-
lis rock (i.e. Paul Westerberg or Bob
Mould), and hitting the less-frequented
genre of mellow alternative.
For the Week of
1003 - 1010
-For Localz Only, the newest
of 'ZMB's specialty shows starts
Thursday night at 10. The
Show will feature local bands
as well as a preview bands
coming through the region.
Open your mind to something
new by joining Localz host
Brandon for some familiar
tunes and new jams by local
acts.
-Deadheads! Break out the
To-Fboter every Monday and
Wednesday morning at 10 and
join Dooly and Company in
experiencing the best of the
Grateful Dead LIVF. "Listen to
the river sing swe�t songs to
rock my soul
-The retro show is the best
mix of sounds of decades gone
by. Join Flava every Friday
night at 8, only if you dare.
- oin those stalwart radio
heroes of the Spoken Word
Show next Monday night at
10, as they share with us the
third and final thrilling chapter
of "Slow Hidden Drive
Save 250 franks
on a Macintosh.
Now $1,249
oiSmontlr .
. v i� I
IVV-W
Hi
Macintosh Performa 636 wCD
8MB RAM500MB hard drive. CD-ROM drive,
14" color monitor, keyboard, mouse and all the
software you're likely to need.
Now $1,460
PowerBook 520
4MB RAM240MB hard drive
Now it's easy to meet both your daily nutritional requirements and your college fun. And still have money for a dog. If you qualify for an Apple Computer Loan,
computing requirements without blowing your measly student budget. Because you could take home a Mac1"for a buck or two a day. You won't even make 0
Macintosh" computers are on sale. So now you can get all the hardware, software a payment for 90 days' Visit your authorized Apple reseller,
and accessories you need to improve your GPA, surf the Net, maybe even have And get a real taste of power. The power to be your best
Apple
Student Stores
Wright Building � 328-6731
Hours: M-Th 8-8, Fri 8-5, Sat 11-5
'liey.ym wouldn't gin your money away to put anyone. wouldyourMbercanue Offers expire (MoberU. I'�5 Vo payment ofprincipal or interest mil be requiredfor 90 Jays. Interest accruing durmg this 90 day period will be addedto Ibe principal andu-tll bear interest
which udl be included in the repayment schedule the monthly payment quoted atrm is an estimate based on a total loan amount of SI.US 12, umcb includes a sample purchase price of SI. 249 for Ibe Performa bb CI) system shown ahmr. The total loan amount aim mdudes
a 6.0 loan origination fee hUmmtll mm mHi Dmrnim t� damlittof flMi IDliJhl fwf irtJTI flr�nfft. tjt mnlt ifMmtl ITO mmt iiti lilniMf mil ifti 711 mm m imnmffiwilll ml (OTff if rffTI rlrrttllfnjrrrrtfirllrr'rf 'r� �T� J��-
above would be S2J Monthly payment and AfK shorn assumes no deferment of principal mi toes not include stale or local sales lax. Monthly payments may rary depending on actual computer system prices, total loan amounts, state and local
sales taxes, and a change lie the monthly variable interest rate. Preifualifictmnn expedites Ibe loan mess, hut does not guarantee final loan uiproval. Subsequent jhbMim i i f "� document: must bt recened before your loan is approved. Whew, pop ipiu on Monday.
0199! Apple Computer. Inc .111 rights reserved. .1iple, Ibe Apple logo. Maantosb and The power to be your best are regislcmltrademarks of Apple Computer. Inc. Mac a a trademark I Apple Computer. Inc CanHbop Plus is a registeredtrademark of Mnulscape. All Macintosh com-
puters are destgrud to be accessible ti mdaiduak. uitb disability TO learn more II V only), call HOP bOOXOX or TTY Wff-755 MM
Color StyleWriter- 2400
wCardShop Plus"
Ink cartridge and cable included





8
Tuesday, October 3, 1995
The East Carolinian
I
Rugby team falls to NCSU
ECU beat by
NCSU first time in
five years
J. Miles Layton
Sports Editor
For the first time in five years
the rugby team lost to North Caro-
� lina State University (13-5). It is the
'first time in two years ECU has lost
Hoan in-state team.
' Unless, the team
gets a wild card bid
'�'� for further tourna-
�� ment play, this
-match ends
postseason play.
NCSU's Phillip
" Moss scored three
penalty points be-
' fore Adam Overbay
- scored a five point
try" to make it 8-
-0. ECU'S Mike
Meyers scored a i ni �
'try' making it 8-5.
In the second half, Moss again
scored another 'try' making it 13-
5. Though there were several near
misses, the Pirates did not score
again the rest of the game.
"We played very well Coach
Lawrence Babbit said.
Injuries were part of the rea-
son for the bitter loss. Kevin Sell-
ers, a junior and key player, was
injured early. Captain Casey
Brannigan got a nasty cut to the
eyebrow and was taken out of the
game. Jordan Ashburn dislocated a
shoulder and Club President Den-
nis McLane injured his right knee.
Injuries made prior to the match
made Babbit
put in four
rookies.
Rugby is
no game for
the weak or
timid. The
yearlong sea-
son is played
bv two teams
of 15 players
who match up
against each
other and
mmmmmmmiiu score points
by landing the
ball in the endzone during two 40
minute halves. Scoring is called a
'try' when successful and is worth
five points. Penalties count for
three and must be scored by kick-
ing the ball through a football grid-
iron. Unlike football, there are no
pads or forward passes. The ball
must be passed laterally but can be
run into the endzone. If a ball gets
lost in a pileup of players where
ownership is contested, the two
teams face off and try to push each
other away until the ball is behind
See NCSU page 9
Photo by J.MILES LAYTON
The ECU Rugby team fell to NCSU last Saturday for the first time in five years (13-5). It is
the first time in two years the team has been beat by an in-state team.
"Rugby gives me a
chance to release a
little stress created
by a competitive
study
environment"
� James "the gimp" Crouch
ECU women runners take third
J. Miles Layton
Sports editor
Crowd witnesses
excitement, win
The women's cross country team
finished third this past weekend at
Virginia Tech in Blacksburg. Suzanne
Bellamy led the Pirate team to victory,
despite having eight stitches removed
from her knee caused by a biking ac-
cident two weeks ago. She finished
the 3.1 mile course with a time of
18:57 in eleventh place.
13th place went to Dava Rhodes
who finished with a 19:03 with Kerri
Hartling close by with a 14th place
finish at 19:04. Despite hamstring
troubles which had plagued her over
the past couple weeks, Karen
Reinhard placed 17th at 19:07.
In spite of her top finish,
Reinhard still feels she had a bad day.
"I felt I could have run a lot bet-
ter f I hadn't had any hamstring prob-
lems over the last two weeks which
prevented me from a
lot of the workouts
Reinhard said.
Finishing 31st
was Tara Rhodes with
a time of 19:50. She
said the course
through the woods
was tough but enjoy-
able.
"I liked the
course because it never leveled off
Rhodes said. "It was a good college
course
Coach Charles "Choo" Justice
was impressed with the third place
finish over such tough teams.
"The teams in this meet were tre-
mendous Justice said. "By running
against teams of this caliber, we will
do better against CAA teams who
don't have such a
tough schedule
The winner of
the meet was Wake
Forest who consis-
tently rank nation-
ally. Texas A&M fin-
ished second with
Virginia Tech and
Appalachian State
finishing fourth and
fifth respectively.
Justice said Virginia Tech is much
like conference powerhouse William
and Mary in the CAA conference. He
feels the win means the team, on a
good day, can take the conference
Amanda Ross
Stuff Writer
Saturday's game between ECU
and West Virginia had all the ele-
ments of a good movie. There was
drama, suspense and of course a
happy ending.
The first quarter for the Pirates
was picture perfect On their very
first possession, quarterback
Marcus Crandell connected with
split end Larry Shannon for a 67-
yard, touchdown pass.With the play-
ers pumped up and the fans going
crazy, the Pirates continued to
dazzle and amaze a West Virginia
team that looked sloppy in the first
half.
Going into the game, the WVU
defense, led by J.T. Thomas, was
ranked ninth nationally and their
offense was ranked 25th nationally.
The Mountaineers just didn't have
it all together in the first half. They
were outscored and outplayed.West
Virginia only put nine points on the
board during the first half, while
ECU had 20 points, which came
from three touchdowns and two of
three good extra point attempts by
Chad Holcomb.
With such a good first half, it
looked as though ECU might make
this a high scoring game in their
favor. However, the Mountaineers
came out in the third quarter a
whole new team. It looked like the
fierce team the players and fans had
heard about all week.
This time it was WVU's turn
to prove why their defense was
ranked so high in the country, and
they did just that. Incomplete
passes haunted Crandell in the sec-
ond half. With four incomplete
passes and an interception in the
third quarter, it looked like a differ-
ent Pirate team. Dropped passes
and sloppy plays, made it appear as
though the Pirates might not hang
onto the lead for very long.
The Pirates began to get out
of their slump in the fourth quar-
ter. They gave up a field goal early
on, but with about two minutes left,
Holcomb nailed a 27-yard, field goal
to put the Pirates up by three. The
Mountaineers produced no points
on their next possession. Tb the
fans and players it looked as though
the game was complete. But then a
controversial fumble gave WVU the
ball back. Coach Logan said he saw
the noseguard for WVU swipe the
ball away before the snap. It would
have been an off-sides call, but none
of the officials saw it Fortunately,
West Virginia did not gain any
points, and the fairy tale en
came true for the Pirates.
After eight previous meeting
all resulting in losses, ECU came
away with a 23-20 victory. It might
not have been the prettiest game,
but the Pirates went in Dowdy-
Ficklen and came away with what
they wanted, a history making win.
ECU played hard and it paid off for
them If they play with as much
heart intensity and enthusiasm as
they did Saturday, the rest of the
season should be a breeze for them.
Florida Gators defeat
ladies' soccer team
title.
"We have a good shot at wining
it" Justice said. "Since I have been
with the cross country team, we've
never been in a position to win in the
conference, and now we are.
Reinhard is optimistic about a
conference title.
"If we keep improving at the
steady rate we are, then we definitely
have an extremely good chance to take
the conference title she said.
ECU has a home meet Saturday
at Lake Christy on the outskirts of
town. At the ECUOverton Invita-
tional at 11:15 a.m. 17 schools includ-
ing the University of South Carolina,
Campbell and Old Dominion will com-
pete. Also present will be archrival
UNC Wilmington whothe Pirates re-
cently beat by one point
SID-The ECU women's soccer
team (1-8, 0-3 CAA) fell to first-year
powerhouse Florida Lady Gatorson
Saturday, 7-0.
The Lady Pirates finished
winless in the University of
Florida's Sunshine shootout.
Seven different Lady Gators
contributed to the scoring flurry,
while midfielder Randee Koeppel
had a carreer day for UF as she
scored one goal and added two as-
sists.
Florida allowed two shots to
ECU's 35 on their way to the vic-
tory. Florida goalkeeper Michelle
Harris recorded two saves while
Lady Pirate goalkeeper Joey Clark
notched seven.
"Playing in this type of atmo-
sphere is a great experience for our
team coach Neil Roberts said.
"I was pleased with our team's
second half performance we
connected on a few passes and
settled down a bit more, and that
was certainly encouraging
ECU will return to the ECU
Soccer Complex on Wednesday,
Oct. 4 ot battle Wake Forest in a
cross-state rivalry. Kick-off is set for
4 p.m.
Cross country strides
ahead at Invitational
SID-The men's cross country
team continued to run well Saturday
as it registered an 11th place finish
at the Greensboro Invitational. Of the
17 Division I teams competing in the
race, ECU was the lone representa-
tive from the CAA Conference.
Ohio University won the event,
placing four runners in the top five.
Western Carolina, UNC Charlotte,
Campbell, and UNC Chapel Hill
rounded out the top five.
Freshmen Jamie Mance was the
top Pirate Finisher with a 27:03 time
for five miles which earned him a
26th place finish overall. Fellow
freshmen Jeremy Coleman just
missed a top 30 finish with a time of
27:08, which gave him the 31st place
finish.
"As a team, this was a pretty
good finish Assistant Coach Mike
Ford said. "It is definitely a good step
in the right direction
The Pirates will race again on
Oct 7 at the ECUOverton's Invita-
tional and then head to the North
Carolina Championships on the 14th.
The CAA Championships are on Oct
28 in Williamsburg Virginia.
Shaq, Hakeem matchup cancelled after injury
Rockets center
cancels one-on-
one game due to
back sprain
ATLANTIC CITY, N.J. (AP) -
It was hyped in TV commercials,
billboards, newspaper advertise-
ments and late-night talk shows:
Shaquille O'Neal vs. Hakeem
Olajuwon.
In the end, the one-on-one
game between the Orlando Magic's
man-child and his veteran Houston
Rockets nemesis became just an-
other unfulfilled promise in a city
Soccer team defeated in overtime
Erika Leigh Hamby
Staff Writer
The men's soccer team lost 6-3
in overtime late Saturday night in
CAA men's soccer action at Univer-
sity of Richmond (UR).
ECU fell behind 2-0 early in the
game, but later came back and
scored three unanswered goals to
take the lead 3-2. With 20 minutes
left in the game a UR player scored
to send the match into overtime. The
UR Spiders scored three in overtime
to win.
The Spiders took advantage of
two penalty kicks early in the game
scoring on both. But ECU's senior
Marc Mullin found sophomore John
Swagart near the goalpost, and
Swagart drove it in for the first of
his two goals in the game.
The Pirates' next goal came
when junior Derrick Faulcon as-
sisted senior Dusty Belk with a 22-
yard shot into the
Richmond goal.
"We fought
hard to come
back said
Faulcon.
ECU's final
goal came three
minutes later
when Swagart
sailed a header
past the Rich-
mond goalkeeper. The Spiders re-
sponded to the ECU comeback with
a 35-yard pass that went right past
ECU goalie Jay Davis. ECU Head
Coach Will Wiberg was pleased with
the goal.
"It was a gorgeous goal. It was
a real momentum breaker Coach
Wil Wiberg said.
At the end of regulation the
game was tied 3-3 and the Pirate
team was tired.
'It was a gorgeous
goal. It was a real
momentum
breaker"
� Coach Will Wiberg
UR came back
and scored three
unanswered
goals to end the
game with a
score of 6-3. The
men's squad
drops to 1-9-0(1-
5 in CAA).
"These guys
really gave it
their all Wiberg said. "We played
well throughout the game. They were
lucky and we weren't, basically
The Pirates will be back on the
road Wednesday night as they travel
to Williamsburg, Va. to take on Will-
iam & Mary. Came time is set at 7:30
p.m.
famous for them.
With 36 hours to go before the
$1 million pay-per-view event,
Olajuwon backed out, complaining
of a sprain in his lower back.
The Houston Rockets center,
who appeared healthy and men-
tioned no injury at a news confer-
ence in New York on Thursday,
pulled out Friday because of a
back injury sustained last week
while lifting weights, promoters
said.
His condition was improving
and he'd hoped to play Thursday.
But the pain limited his lateral
movements during a workout later
in the day, said promoter Leonard
Armato, who also is Olajuwon's and
O'Neal's agent. The official an-
nouncement was made Friday after
a medical evaluation.
"The injury is a bilateral sprain
in the lower back said a statement
by Dr. Francis Pflum Jr an ortho-
pedic specialist who examined
Olajuwon here Friday.
Pflum, contracted as physician
for the event, was not-at the news
conference. Neither were Olajuwon
and O'Neal.
Pflum, later contacted by The
Associated Press, said the Rockets'
team doctor advised Olajuwon
against competing, but that the
player went to Atlantic City.
"He's obviously in a lot of
pain Pflum said. "I just didn't
think it was in the best interest of
the NBA, him or the fans to go out
and play Shaquille O'Neal
Olajuwon was disappointed.
"1 have been looking forward
to this one-on-one challenge against
Shaq, because it gave us a chance
to show the fans our individual
skills, in a way they haven't seen
before Olajuwon said in a state-
ment released by the promoters.
O'Neal, who boarded Donald J.
Trump's personal 737 jet late Fri-
day, bound for Orlando, Fla said
he was disappointed. Asked if
Olajuwon's injury was legitimate,
he said, "I don't know
Trump had an opinion, though.
"There's a rumor out there
that the NBA had something to do
with it. But it's just a rumor he
said.
NBA spokesman Brian
Mclntyre called the suggestion ri-
diculous. He said the NBA, which
was in the midst of a labor dispute
with players when the one-on-one
deal was announced, had nothing
to do with the cancellation.
It was to have been the first
on-court meeting between the two
centers since Olajuwon and the
Rockets swept O'Neal and the Or-
lando Magic in the NBA Finals last
June.
The pay-per-view telecast, avail-
able through local cable operators,
was $19.95. It was offered by
Showtime Event Television, the
same company that teievised the
controversial Aug. 19 boxing match
between Mike Tyson and Peter
McNeeley, which lasted only 89 sec-
onds.
The "War on the Floor spon-
sored by Taco Bell and with $1 mil-
lion in prize money at stake, was
promoted heavily and was to have
included two other matchups: Lak-
ers guard Nick Van Exel vs. Nets
guard Kenny Anderson, and rookie
Kevin Garnett, the fifth selection
in last June's NBA draft right out
of high school, against No. 1 pick
Joe Smith of Maryland.
No figures were available Fri-
day on pay-per-view sales, said
McAdory Lipscomb Jr general
manager of Showtime.
Those who bought the pay-per-
view telecast aren't guaranteed re-
funds. It is up to their retailer
whether they get their money back,
Lipscomb said.
But he said 95 percent of the
viewers would not have signed up
until Saturday.
"There's probably not going to
be a large number of refunds
needed Lipscomb said.
In Atlantic City, all but 200
tickets in the 4,000-seat arena were
sold prior to the cancellation. The
tickets were $50 to $400.
David Robinson, Patrick Ewing
and Alonzo Mourning were consid-
ered as substitutes, but Armato said
Olajuwon's marquee value made
him irreplaceable.
"I'd rather absorb a loss than
give the fans less than they expect
and deserve he said.
It wasn't clear whether an-
nouncers Chick Hearn. Billy Packer
and Bill Walton would be paid any-
way. Armato wasn't sure.
Frank Vuono, Olajuwon's mar-
keting representative, said the in-
jury would not th.eaten Olajuwon's
career or season.
"The injury to him is serious,
but with rest and proper treatment,
he will be able to return to the
court soon Vuono said.


mt "





The East Carolinian
Tuesday, October 3, 1995
Baseball still in slump
CHICAGO (AP) - Except for one
game Monday, baseball's regular sea-
son is over. The aggravation is not.
The end to that is nowhere in sight.
In a poll released Sunday by The
Associated Press, six of 10 people said
they are less interested in baseball
now than in August 1994, when the
final third of the season and the
World Series were canceled so Don
Fehr and Bud Selig could launch com-
peting bids for the Nobel Peace Prize.
The same poll found that while
36 percent of the people surveyed in
March said they were fans of the
game, only 28 percent did so in Sep-
tember. No surprise there, either. And
none of these people has yet had to
deal with a postseason TV schedule
that might have been made up by
Beavis and Butt-head.
"Polls don't mean anything
White Sox owner Jerry Reinsdorf
said, and from where he sat Sunday,
in a private box in the middle of a 4-
year-old stadium built for his team by
FREE BOWLING, BILLIARDS,
& TABLE TENNIS
To celebrate the kickoff of the
Mendenhall Recreation Center
TRI - ATHLON
Tues. Oct. 3rd ypm-ioptn
TONIGHT
CELEBRITY CHALLENGE
come see:
Chancellor Eakin
SGA Pres. Ian Eastman
Channel 9's Allen Hoffman
And other T.V. and E.C.U Celebrities
BATTLE IT OUT ON THE TABLES
AND LANES
the taxpayers of Illinois, the numbers
were indeed easy to dismiss.
It was a dazzling late au-
tumn afternoon. Frank Thomas had
just homered in the bottom of the
ninth to tie the score. There were only
20,457 people rattling around the
cavernous park, but another 24,000
had paid for tickets. Across town,
where the Cubs were wrapping up
their season inside Wrigley Field, the
crowd was 24,340. Of course, the sold
seats (38,765) also outnumbered the
filled ones.
The polls didn't tell
Reinsdorf anything he didn't already
know. "They're nothing more he
said, "than a snapshot of how people
feel at a certain moment"
Mickey'4. Cut
& Stifle SUo-fi
752-3626
complete Unix cote fa
men. and women
$l66"off Dairoit �
I
I $2.00 off Deep
'conditioning treatment
I
I $5.00 off Permanent
I waves
yndwitk dtidetdEb
thuuufUlio. 1, 1995
UcaUiat 71 f A. Qtmrn St
emeu (om PitaUl QalUtf
IN VO U from page 8
one of the two teams.
This is a very physical sport.
Tackling is the accepted rule as
long as it is done in the correct
manner. A player can not clip a
person in the head, but when a
person is tackled, that person
knows it. When there is a fumble,
both teams make a mad dash and
usually pile up to try and get
possesion.
Freshman James "the Gimp"
Crouch is attracted to the sport be-
cause it is a release.
"Rugby gives me a chance to
release a little stress created by a
competitive study environment"
Crouch said.
Sophomore Steve "Dirty"
Smith wanted a sport with "more
physical contact
"I got tired of playing flag foot-
ball Smith said.
Senior Joey "Dogboy" Meekins,
who has played four years likes con-
tact sports.
COMIC BOOK
SHOW
SUNDAY OCT. 15
Ramada Inn 9am - 5pm
FREE ADMISSION
For more information call
The Nostalgia Newsstand
919 Dickinson Ave
785-6909
"I've always been interested in
contact sports he said.
Senior Jerry Winegar played
football for the Marine Corp before
coming to ECU.
"I realized I wasn't big enough
for football Winegar said. "If you
play a contact sport all your life, it
is hard to get it out of your system.
So, I went out for rugby.
"I've always had a thing for vio-
lence
Winegar said it is a thinking
man's game.
"Everything is pretty well
thought out he said. "It's not a
bunch of retards killing them-
selves
The way the ball goes down the
field requires coordinated timing.
After the ball is put into play, a lat-
eral line of players toss the ball to
one another in an attempt to avoid
being tackled by the other team.
The ball can be kicked, tossed and
carried as long as the motion is lat-
eral. This requires a great deal of
teamwork which is brought out
when the ball is placed in either a
ruck or mall situation. Part of the
team will mesh up and, like two
Sumo wrestlers, will try to push
each other The first team to have
the bali behind them gets posses-
sion. During this strenous action,
several key players try to maneu-
ver the ball backwards.
Babbit described the sport as
a "gentleman's game The B team,
which is composed of rookies and
people who are no longer eligible
for collegiate play, was beaten by
NCSU (29-12). If there aren't
enough people to field a team, then
the match is cancelled. Due to in-
juries, NCSU did not have enough
people for the B team match. ECU
sent in four players to help NCSU
out so the match could be played.
Those four players scored four
times to help NCSU win.
Babbit is no stranger to rugby.
He started playing in England 30
years ago and even coached NCSU
from '73-76. Babbit has been head
rugby coach since 1992. Unlike
many coaches, he is still active in
his sport and played in the B game
last weekend.
"I enjoy playing the game for
two reasons Babbit said. "One, it
is a challenge and I love the sport.
Two, I've still got my wheels
The match determined who
would be the Eastern finalist of
North Carolina. Whoever won would
play the western finalist to become
state champion. The winner of this
game would go on the national level.
In the last five years, the rugby team
has consistently been in the 30
teams nationwide. This year's A
team is 3-2 and the B team is 4-1.
Rugby is a club sport which is
supported by dues from the players
and the university. Practice is ev-
ery Tuesdays, Wednesdays and
Thursdays between 4-6 p.m. behind
the Allied Health Building. The team
plays Maryland on Oct. 7.
OPITT COUNTY FAIRfl

OCTOBER 2ND THRU OCTOBER 7TH, 1995
� �i ��
� �
������ � �
EXHIBIT BUILDINGS
MAIM EXHIBIT BWILD1MC �
Agricultural and Commercial. Eastern Carolina shows off its
regional pride by displaying its bountiful AGRICULTURE,
flourishing INDUSTRY, quality EDUCATION and SCIENCE!
SWINE BUILDING AREA �
SWINE and SMALL FARM ANIMALS PLUS:
Monday, October 2 � 7:30 p.m. Open Market Hog Show
SHEEP and LAMB BUILDING �
Wednesday, October 4, 6:00 p.m. Pitt County Lamb Show
Wednesday, October 4, 7:30 p.m. Flock Show
Saturday, October 7,11:00 a.m. Open Lamb Show For ALL of
Eastern North Carolina
EXPANDED SHOWRING
CATTLE BUILDING �
Eastern Carolina's Finest Catde, Steers, Horses and Big Farm
Animals. Plus: Open Heifer Show, Saturday, October 7, 3:00 p.m.
18 BUILDING FARM MUSEUM �
Finest exhibit of its kind in the South! Building after building of
Pure Nostalgia plus the 500 HP Sawmill Steam Engine. A Must See!
THE 1995 MIDWAY �
AMUSEMENTS OF AMERICAAmericas largest Carnival
Company (1995 Guinness Book Of Records) will bring its big
Atlantic Unit to Greenville with 35-40 Thrilling Rides, Shows,
Music, Mirth and Memories. As usual, the BIGGEST Midway
East of Raleigh! BUNGEE JUMPING EVERY NIGHT!
A99S FREE ATTRACTIONS �
0 Children of all ages will love the BARN YARD located in the
Cattle Building! A wonderful collection of Animals to feed,
touch and hold. Small charge for Pony Rides.
�Allen Wilson's "SEA LION SHOW" for the FIRST TIME in
NORTH CAROLINA, brought to you by Home Savings Bank of
Greenville and Gams Evans Lumber Co. 3 Shows Nighdy -
Tuesday through Saturday. Independent Midway.
Jamie Garcia's spectacular circus acts including the chilling
Motorcycle "Globe of Death" act that thrilled our fairgoers in
�1994. The "CLRCO DE SPECTACULAR" returns again! Main
Midway. Sponsored by Domino's Pizza and Pesi Cola Bottling
Co. PLUS Jamie Garcia will WALK the Ferris Wheel each
night at 6 p.m. Weather permitting.
STUNT THRILLS scream your way when Hollywood Stunt
�Showbrings all New 1995 Toyotas to Delight and Excite you!
This is the eleventh consecutive year for this stand packed
thriller. Plus the MAD MONSTER CAR CRUSHER concludes
each show roaring away - crushing cars flat! FREE SHOWS
Friday and Saturday at 7:00 p.m. at the Grandstand
�Yaro & Barbara Hoffman's EXOTIC ENDAGERED CATS OF
THE WORLD will be giving three shows each night Tuesday
through Saturday that will prove to be exciting for the whole
family! Featuring Leopards, Tigers and Panthers. Independent
Midway. Brought to you by Hooker and Buchanan, Insurance.
�"JINGLES" the Clown will be roaming the grounds everyday
during the fair for the kius. Sponsored by Tumage Insurance
Agency. �������
OThe old 1910 CAROUSEL ORGAN will belt out Midway Music
on the Main Midway all night every night again this year, as well
as the GIANT GERMAN FAIRGROUND ORGAN, built in
Germany in 1900! Independent & Main Midways.
1
GENERAL ADMISSIONS �
Adults $4.00 � Kids free with school pass until 6:00 p.m. - Kids $2.00 at night and Saturday. � FREE PARKING �
Monday, October 2 through Thursday, October 5 are OPTION NIGHTS. Wristbands are for sale inside the gate for
$9.00 or you may purchase straight ride rickets.
Monday, October 2 � THE DAILY REFLECTOR FAMILY NIGHT. Clip a special fair coupon from The Daily
Reflector for a one dollar discount per person at the gate. Children admitted FREE with parents.
Tuesday, October 3 Only� Bring a Pepsi or Mountain Dew can to the Fair and get a 1 discount on gate admission!
Or order a Domino's Pizza anytime and get a 1 off admission coupon to present at the admission gate!
Wednesday, October 4 � ALL SENIOR CITIZENS FREE 1-6 p.m.
Thursday, October 5 � ECU & PCC STUDENTS � Admitted For �2.00 With Student ID I
Saturday, October 7 � Wristbands on sale inside gate until 4:00 p.m. and honored until 6:00 p.m.
PITT COUNTY FAIR October
76th Anniversary 1920 -1995 And Still Growing
Owned and operated by the American Legion Posts of Greenville, Farmville & Ay den
V
2-7
TF
�a-
wmmwm9Mmwmt0pm�m� mmmmmwem
mm � m mbimm mmm � mm bbh i mm
� � -r MMM
,WW.TH�WWlmMWW
HMMi






10
Tuesday, October 3,
. olinian
wv
from page 1
"We said we were going to s4
right at them Crandell said.
West Virginia was in a man-to-
mail coverage defense, and h-ieet.
6-inch Shannon towered over the
competition, putting him in
Cradell's sights.
I saw that he was wide open
and 1 threw it Crandell said.
It was Shannon's longest ca-
reer reception, and his first of two
touchdowns for the day. Shannon,
along with the other Pirate receiv-
ers, are under pressure to perform
as well as they did a year ago. The
tall and acrobatic Shannon is a fa-
vorite target of Crandell's. but is
also a target for an opposing team's
defense.
it's always good to get a big
game in to gain confidence, espe-
cially against a great secondary like
West Virginia's Shannon said.
The West Virginia secondary
included pre-season Ail-American
selection Aaron Beasley at
cornerback.
Marcus Crandell, who added
rushing the ball to his offensive ar-
senal against Syracuse, rushed for
the other ECL' touchdown of the
first quarter of play. Crandell added
something new to his repertoire in
this game as well: punting.
Following Larry Shannon's sec-
ond touchdown of the game early
in the second quarter. East
Carolina's defense stifled the WVL'
offense on a fourth-down play on
the ECU 15-yardlme. Crandell was
sacked for a loss of 13 yards two
plays later, and punted the hall op
third down, surprising the West Vir-
ginia defense and keeping them
away from the Pirate end zone.
West Virginia crossed the goal
line before the end of the first half,
however, but their two-point con-
version attempt was denied by the
Pirate defense. A 32-yard field goal
attempt by WVL with two seconds
left in the second quarter was also
thwarted by the Pirate "D
ECL' has previously been
known for its high-powered of-
fense, but it's the defense who has
been the mam-stav so far this sea-
son
"We just went out and tried
to make a statement that we're
physical, too said inside line-
backer and Butkus award candi-
date Mark Libiano. "I think in the
first half we proved that, and they
understood that we were coming
to play ball. This is our tun '
Libiano and fellow linebacker
Marvin Burke lead the team in
tackles with nine each.
Defensive linemen Lorenzo
West and Travis Harden combined
for 16 tackles Saturday (West had
three sacks) and were a force up
front for the Pirate defense.
TEC is now
accepting
applications for
sports editors
and writers.
Pick up applications across from Joyner
Library in the Student Pubs. bldg. (2nd floor)
A Rip-Roan� Pill�.ot,
n Rrm -Tl,i, "1,Vi1.� MuMCad Hit
DESTRY RIDES AGAIN
b Harold Rome and Leonard Genhe
Octobei 5, f, 7, 8') stA .0, 1995
Touching, Moving Dramatic Comedy
50ME0NE WHO'LL WATCH OVER ML
b rank Mcijujnncv
November 9, 10. II, 12 13 and 14. 1995
A Bewitching Legend of the Mysterious Smokev Mountains
DARK OF THE MOON
.11 ran Richardson and William berr.n
Febroan S, 9, 10, 11. 12 and 13, 1996
,� t
fftMr,
J7, ?,?&
March 28, 29 K, $1.April 1 ana 1996
(i.ii ante venmg oi Dance
DANCETHEATRE
22 ami 23, 1996
the team
sive linemt
Has: Caro i
still unde
EAST
CAROLINA
COIN&
PAWN
INSTANT CASH LOANS- WE
BUY GOLD & SILVER
East Carolina Playhouse
presents r'
1995-1996 Season
Or, by mail:
East Carolina Playhouse
East Carolina University
Charge by phone
�: Or, come by:
ina Playhouse tjc nsr " McGinnisTheatre
ma University -SfS-rlXVJ Monday - Friday
.NC2785JW353 Y V 18.00 am until 4:00 pm
Matinee performance aV2:(n p.m all other duel area �l0p.m.
SEASON TlCkETS AVAILABLE BEJSiNJNING AUGUST 28. tWS ATWNLY $37.50.
Greenville, NC 27858-4353





11
Tuesday, October 3, 1995
The East Carolinian
CLAS
� i ii
For Rent
RINGGOLD TOWERS
Now Taking Leases for
1 bedroom, 2 bedroom &
Efficiency Apartments.
CALL 752-2865
AAIEA GARDtNS
WSO'UNIVFRSJIY-APAmMtN!
MOBILE HOME WN-IAlS
PRIVATE ROOM AVAILABLE walking
distance from campus and downtown,
large room (15' X 15') $175 per mont h
utilities. Washerdryer included. Private
phone line. Call Mike Daytime 830-5577,
Evening 752-2879.
FEMALE ROOMMATE NEEDED IMME-
DIATELY, Tar river Estates, to share half
the rent and utilities, water and basic cable
included. Call 830-2967 and for Rebecca.
ROOMMATE WANTED to share 2 bed
room Apt in Tar River, 12 rent 12 utili-
ties. Call 758-9942.
ROOMMATE WANTED: FEMALE
wanted for semi-private room. Townhouse
located 2 blocks from Campus. $143 plus
14 utilities. Please call Deb, Dawn, or
Jim at 758-8362.
ROOMMATE WANTED: Looking for
male student to share half the rent Have
own bedroom and bathroom. Contact Ja-
son at 754-2076, Dogwood Hollow Apts
ROOMMATE WANTED: Female to share
brand new 4BR, 3 full bath apartment
home. $250 per month plus 14 utilities.
Swimming pool, exercise center, club
house, lighted tennis courts, and lots of
extras, including continental breakfast
each Friday morning. Call 321-7613.
ROOMMATE WANTED? Male to share
new 4 BDR, 3 full bath apartment $250
per month plus 14 utilities. Swimming
pool, tennis, volleyball, 'weight room and
more. Call 321-7613.
HOUSES FOR RENT near campus. $450-
$550. Call Cindy. Pro Management of
Greenville. 756-1234.
($ For Sale
ARTDRAFTING SUPPLIES, BOOKS,
PRINTS. 10 cents and up. 6am-6pm 355-
1699.
FOR SALE: Queen size water bed with
linens, microwave, dressers, refrigerator.
Call 7464426, leave message.
FOR SALE: Mongoose Hilltopper SX, gr ip
shifts, rock shocks, bar ends, 19 12"
frame, three months old, still under war-
ranty $400.00 758-1849 Ask for Rich.
TWIN BED � PERFECT CONDITION,
had for only 1 month. Must see. $185 Call
Mel at 830-0971 anytime after 6pm
FISCHER 180cm SKISTyrolia Bind-
ingsSalomon SX91 BootsK2 Poles
Good Condition, All $125, Call 321-6514.
1990 SUZUKI K ATANA BlackRed. New
Tires! New Brakes! Runs Awesome! All
Service Records! $2200 NEC. Serious In-
quiries only Please. Call 931-1186 Leave
a message.
MOUNTAIN BIKE, 17.5" MONGOOSE
Switchback WShimano Gears and
Brakes, ILock and Seat Leash. Brand
New! $250.00 OBO. 758-1024. Ask for
Andy.
1992 SUZUKI KATANA 600 MOTOR-
CYCLE - Excellent Condition! Purple and
Black - Includes two helmets - Asking
Payoff- Please call 758-1393 Ask for Lisa.
1988 BUICK SKYHAWK. Runs great! 4
door, tilt steering, AMFM cassette radio,
$1100 OBO call 752-7071. Ask for George.
'IT Services
Jrm
IT
Help
Wanted
largest Library of information in U.S.
at subjects
Order Catalog Today with Visa MC or COD
A 800-351-0222
WmMmar or t3i0) 477-8226
Or. rush $2 00 to Research Information
n322Idaho Ave, 206 A. Los Angeles. CA 90025
year old Pastel
Steeper Sofa 3 SO 0.8,0
3 Contemporary Chair
$25.00
Caff 321359
Angel Hair Design
OCTOBERFEST specials
Waves, Scrunches, Frenchrolls,
Buns, Pony tails, Wrapps,
Blow dry
JUST $20.00
Relaxer Retouch$30.00
long hair extra
Curls$35.00
Nails done at affordable prices"
appointments required for nail service
Make appointment today or stop by
514 E. 14th Street
near King Sandwich
phone 752-9706 or 752-9707
prices good through Oct. 31,1995
STUDENTS NEED A JOB? ROADWAY
PACKAGE SYSTEM is looking for PACK-
AGE HANDLERS to load Vans and un-
load Trailers for the AM and PM shift's.
Hours 4:30am to 9:00am. $6.00hour,
tutition assistance available after 30 days.
Future career opportunities in operat ions
and management possible. Applications
can be filled out at 104 United Drive,
Greenville 752-1803.
LEARNING DISABILITIES SPECIAL-
IST NEEDED for tutoring and testing
during afternoon hours. Degree in learn-
ing disabilities required. Contact Carol
Noble, Southridge Learning Center, 219
Commerce Street Creenville, 27858 call
756-5988
HELP WANTED: CASHIERFOOD
PREP, 16-24 hrs per week. Exp preferred.
Wkends a must. No phone calls. Blvd.
Bagel, 327 Arlington Blvd
SHEPPARD MEMORIAL LIBRARY
CHILDREN'S DEPARTMENT. Nights and
Weekends. Ten hours per week. Complete
application at Children's Library,
Sheppard Memorial Library, 530 Evans
Street No Phone Calls.
PART-TIME BAR STAFF and energetic
D. Js for info call 757-3658. Sports Pad,
420 Contanche Street
STUDENTS WANTED FOR PART-TIME
CLERICAL POSITIONS General Office
Skills including typing, filing, fax and
phone preferred. Applications and inter-
views given 8am to 5pm, Tuesday Octo-
ber 3rd through Tuesday October 10th.
Apply in person at ONLINE INFORMA-
TION SERVICES, 1206 Charles Blvd
Greenville
NEEDED, Reliable, Dependable, Labor
Workers. Full and Part time positions.
Contact Jeff Walker (Walker Roofing Qual-
ity Home Repairs and Improvements).
(919) 7583198.
ATHLETIC ATTITUDE: New Office seek-
ing aggressive sales rep for top nutritional
line. New on East Coast We've got the
Deal! Call 756324.
EXECUTIVE OPPORTUNITY Corporate
training center for International company
seeking five trainees for top positions.
Glamorous and exciting career. Interna-
tional travel possible. Bilingual a plus.
Long hours, hard work, top pay. Serious
only. 1-800-484-3630 Ext 0821.
DO YOU HAVE INTERESTING TAT-
TOOS or body piercings? If so, please
contact TLC Entertainment at 758-2881
for more informaiton!
INTERNATIONAL CRUISE & TRAVEL
Company seeks 20 sharp reps in North
Carolina. Work part-time from home! Earn
70 Commission! No Exp. necessar y. Will
train. CALL MS. WILCOX TODAY! (919)
736-9197.
IT
Help
Wanted
ATTENTION SPRING BREAKERS!
BOOK NOW! Jamaica, Cancun $389, Ba-
hamas $359, Florida $129. Sell Trips, Earn
Cash, & GO FREE! 1-800-234-7007.
"�FREE TRIPS & CASH" Find out
how hundreds of students are already earn-
ing FREE TRIPS and LOTS OF CASH
with America's 1 Spring Break company!
Sell only 15 trips and travel free! Choose
Cancun, Bahamas, Mazatlan, or Florida!
CALL NOW! TAKE A BREAK STUDENT
TRAVEL (800) 95-BREAK!
EARN $2500 & FREE SPRING BREAK
TRIPS! Sell 8 Trips & Go Free! Best Trips
& Prices! Bahamas, Cancun, Jamaica,
Florida! Spring Break Travel! 1-800-678-
6386
SPRING BREAK! TRAVEL FREE with
SunSplash Tours. Highest commissions
paid, at lowest prices. Campus Represen-
tatives wanted to Sell reliable tours. Ja-
maica, Cancun, Bahamas, Daytona,
Panama City and Padre. 1-800426-7710.
ATTENTION LADIES: Greenville's Old-
est and Largest Escort Service is now hir-
ing due to our expanding Business. Ear n
up to $1,500 plus per week, Escorting in
the Greenville and surrounding areas. You
must be at least 18 years of age, Have own
phone and transportation. We are also
hiring Male and Female Dancers for Pri-
vate Parties. Call Diamond Escorts Inc.
at 758-0896 or Emerald City Escorts at
757-3477 for an Interview. Est 1990.
$1750 WEEKLY possible mailing our
circulars. No experience required. Begin
now. For info call 301-306-1207.
ATTENTION STUDENTS: Earn extra
cash stuffing envelopes at home. All ma-
terials provided. Send SASE to National
Mailers PO Box 774, Oiathe, KS 66051.
Immediate response.
ATTENTION LADIES Tired of being
broke, want to get paid everyday, Call Play-
mates Massage, Snow Hill, NC 747-7686.
EARN $180 Dollars weekly clipping cou-
pons at home. For more info send SASE
to 102 3 Brownlea Dr. Creenville NC
27858.
TLC ENTERTAINMENT is seeking ladies
for dancing, modeling, and escorting. $50
to $120 per hour. Flexible scheduling.
Discretion and Confidentiality assured.
Call 758-2881.
M Services
Offered
WILD RHINO SCREENPRINTTNG! Call
today for the best T-shirt prices in North
Carolina! You'll get the best service and
best attitude! Dail 830-9503 and ask for
Bud.
TYPING - REASONABLE. Get your Typ-
ing done the easy way. Have it done by
someone else. CALL DOROTHA OF
DOROTHA'S DATA PROCESSING and let
her do it for you. Very reasonable rates
Phone 825-0620 Leave Message or Fax
825-9056.
NEED TYPING? Campus S ecretary offers
speedy, Professional Service; campus pick-
up and delivery. Familiar with all formats.
Low Rates. Call Cindy at 355-3611.
THE PARTY IS ON! YOUR PARTY ain't
thump'n until MMP is pump'n. Mobile
Music Productions is "the" disc jockey
service for your party or social function.
Widest variety of any disc jockey company
in Creenville. Specializing in the needs of
ECU Organizations and Greeks. Book a
Show Now and get a FREE Keg at
Graffiti's. Dates are filling fast so call
early. Ask for Lee 758-4644.
FREE FINANCIAL AID! Over $6 Billion
in private sector grants & scholarships is
now available. All students are eligible
regardless of grades, income, or parent's
income. Let us help. Call Student Finan-
cial Services: 1-800-263-6495 ext F53622.
DO YOUR PARTIES NEED SOME-
THING MORE? Wax Revolver DJ Services
is your ANSWER! We have the best selec-
tion of music in Greenville. Call 758-5026
ask for Sean and Book your Party Now!
DO YOU LIKE TO PARTY? Then Call
Diamond Dave's Retro and Dance Party
at 758-5711. Diamond Dave is a profes-
sional Disc Jockey with a first class sound
system. Call Diamond Dave for a price
quote with no obligation
Offered
SPORTS ENTHUSIASTS HAVE FUN
with our SportsEntertainment Line To-
day 1-900-378-1800 EXT 5053. $2.99 per
minute. Must be 18 years. Touch Tone
Phone Required. Serv-U (619) 645434.
YOU CAN FIND YOUR SPECIAL SOME-
ONE NOW 1-900-255-1515 EXT 6333.
$2.99 per minute. Must be 18 years. Touch
Tone Phone Required. Serv-U (619) 645-
8434.
FREE To Pursue Romance and NEW
Relationships? CALL NOW 1-900-255-
8585 EXT 1674 $2.99min 18 yrs. T CH-
TN fone reqd. Serv-U (619)645454.
m
Greek
Personals
PI KAPPA ALPHA! As usual, champagne
brunch was crazy and fun. Thanks for let-
ting us join you in one heck of a toast
LOVE CHI OMEGA
SIGMA PHI EPSILO N: Thank you for the
great tailgate on Saturday. You helped
make our last day of Creek week a blast
LOVE CHI OMEGA
DELTA SIGMA PHI would like to con-
gratulate the fall 1995 pledge class: Tim
Riley, Travis Haralson, Brent
Przychodajon Fields, Chad Moore, Kevin
Vogel, Greg Kisshauer, Todd Young, Miles
Layton, Steve Smith, Wes Godwin, Tim
Pyle, Scott Rose, and Dustin Jordan. Hang
in there Beta Upsilon. The Bros.
KRISTEN SIEROCKI AND RAEGAN
COLEMAN, Your sister's of AOPi are very
proud of your participation in Creek God-
dess! We love ya
GREAT JOB, Alison Orcutt, Heather
Holston, and Jenny Murray in participat-
ing in Rookie of the year Congratula-
tions, Jenny on 3rd place. We love you
guy's. Love your Alpha Sisters.
CONGRATULATIONS: Jen O'Connor on
Becoming 1995's Rookie of the year. You
and Lauren Cavsey did a great job. Love
your sisters in CHI OMEGA
DELTA CHI: would like to thank ZTA for
the generous use of their house. We look
forward to partying with you this semes-
ter!
DELTA CHI - We would like to congratu-
late our fall pledge class: Brian Burns, Kris
Cerse, Mike Lynch, Jim Matheny, Travis
Parker, Allen Schley and Eric Swanson.
Keep up the good work!
DELTA ZETA - We had beers, we had
shots, to get in the flow of "suck & blow
Thanks for the wings that some never got,
it doesn't matter they took another shot!
Till next time. Delta Chi.
ERIN, DENA and JILL: you guys were
awesome Wednesday Night! Thanks for
getting out there and showing what you're
made of! ZLAM, the sisters of ZETA TAU
ALPHA
CONGRATS TO Jessica Gibson - Soph,
class pres. and Melissa Godwin soph class
V. P. We love you. Your sisters of Alpha
Phi
KAPPA SIGMA - We had a great time Sat
night at Pref. Can't wait to get together
again. Love the sisters of Alpha Phi.
PI KAPPA PHI - We had a great time
crawling around your halls. We look for-
ward to getting together again. Love Al-
pha Phi
DREW said "Run to the Left pass to the
right Alpha Phi flag football is out of
sight On Mon. night Fabiola w atches NFL
her scret plays work so well. Lori, Liz and
Julie charge down the field, so-fast they
don't have time to look or yield. Er ika and
Katy with their powerful kicks, make the
other girls really sick. Laurie, Jonni, Terri
and Michelle, on the offensive line, they
look mean as hell. It's Kathy and Tristan
on the defensive line, Oh! do we love to
hear the quarterback whine. A. Phi flag
football you're looking great Before you
know it, Bubby will ask you on a date.
Love, the sisters of Alpha Phi.
CONGRATULATIONS CRISSY
PARKER on winning Creek Goddess!
Love Alpha Delta Pi.
LAMBDA CHI ALPHA, Thanks for the
great time on Pref Night and Bid Party!
Love the Sisters of Alpha Delta Pi.
PANHELLENIC Congratulates the
Greeks of the Week: ADPi � Rene
Smallwood. AZD - Holly Black, AOPi Holly
Fleming, Alpha Phi - Michelle Whitehurst,
Delta Zeta - Jill Johnson, Chi O - Kathy
Sare, Sigmas - Jenny Johnston, ZTA - Jen-
nifer Taylor.
Blastoff with a
great start by
advertising
in The
East
'Carolinian.
AQUATIC SCIENCES CLUB
WELCOMES YOU
Join us this afternoon at five o'clock in
BN 109. Dr. Lisa Clough will be giving a
presentation titled "Oceanographic
Cruses: The Myth of the Glory Don't miss
it! Please bring $3.00 if you are interested
in attending the Pig Picking and canoe
races this Saturday (Oct 9) at Whichard
Beach. More information will be provided
at the meeting.
SOCIAL WORK CRIMINAL JUSTICE
ALLIANCE
Social Work Criminal Just ice Alliance will
meet today at 3:30 in GC 3014. All SW
CJ majors, intended majors, and minors
are invited to attend. Bring your new ideas
and enthusiasm
PHI SIGMA PI PLEDGE CAR WASH
Date: Saturday October 7, 1995. Time: 8-
4. Donations accepted. Place: Corner of
14th St and Greenville Blvd, Trademart
Parking Lot
GOLDEN KEY MEM BERS
Golden Key National Honor Society Meet-
ing. Time 4:00pm. Place GC 1019. Date:
Oct 5, 1995. Come pick up certificates
and order T-Shirts
POET WILLIAM TROWBRIDCE
POETRY READING
Poet William Trowbridge wiil give a poety
reading at 4:00pm on Tuesday, October
3rd at East Carolina University in the Gen-
eral Classroom Building, Room 10313.
THE READING IS FREE AND OPEN TO
THE PUBLIC. Trowbridge's visit is spon-
sored by ECU Poetry Forum and the De-
partment of English.
ECU SCHOOL OP MUSIC EVENT S
October 3 through October 9. All events
are located at AJ. Fletcher Recital Hall
and FREE, unless otherwise noted.
THURS, October 5-GUEST AND FAC-
ULTY RECITAL, with Judith Still, guest
lecturer and daughter of composer Will-
iam Grant Still. Performances by ECU fac-
ulty include Fritz Gearhart violin; Darryi
Taylor, guest tenon Paul Tardif, piano; and
The Chamber Singers with Rhonda
Fleming, Conductor (8:00pm) FRI, Octo-
ber 6-JAZZ AT NIGHT, Carroll V. Dashieli,
Jr Director (Great Room, Mendenhall Stu-
dent Center, 8:00pm) FRI AND SAT (Oc-
tober 6-7-OPERA SCENES, Clyde Hiss
and Stephen Blackwelder, Directors
(8:00pm) SUN, October 8-SENIOR RE-
CITAL, Jennifer Davis, soprano (7:00pm)
MON October 9-SENIOR RECITAL,
David Scott Herring, percussion (7:00pm).
For additional information, call ECU 6851
or the 24-hour hotline at ECU 4370.
THE ECU POETY FORUM
Wiil meet on Thursday, October 5 in
Mendenhall Student Center, Room 248,
at 8pm. Open to the general public, the
Forum is a free workshop. Those planning
to attend and wanting critical feedback
on their work should bring 8 or 10 copies
of each poem. Listeners welcome.
ACADEMIC MOTIVATION
What do you do when you don't want to
study, but you know you should? How do
you get up every day for that boring 8am
lecture? Come find out how to motivate
yourself to perform your best Monday,
October 9 at 10am. Counseling Center.
Call 328661 to register.
CHOOSING A M A JOR AND A
CAREER
Find out which career is right for you.
Take assessment instruments and learn
how personality affects career choice.
Learn the secrets of good decision mak-
ing as well as the best way to really find
out what a job is like. This five-part pro-
gram wil help you find t he answers to your
future. Wednesdays at 8am beginning
October 11, Thursdays at 3:30pm begin-
ning October 12 or Fridays at 1pm begin-
ning October 13. Counseling Center. Call
3286661 for more information.
UNDERSTANDING ROMANCE-
STARTING NEW RELATIONSHIPS
How do you find the right person for you,
and once you do how do you get up the
nerve to talk to them? Find out on
Wednesday, October 11 at 3:30pm. Coun-
seling Center. Call 328-6661 to register.
LISTENING TO YOUR BODY -
PRINCIPLES OF BIOFEEDBACK
Stress affects you physically as well as
emotionally. By becoming aware of and
modifying your physical respones to stress,
you can learn to relax and change your
reaction to pressure whenever you wish.
This ninety minute workshop will intro-
duce you to the principles of biofeedback
and help you become aware of your body.
Wednesday, October 11 at 3:30pm. Coun-
seling Center. Call 328661 to register.
FEELING DEPRESSED?
Find out if you are really depressed or just
experiencing the "blues As part of the
observance of National Depression Screen-
ing Day the Counseling Center will have
information available in Mendenhall Stu-
dent Center from 10:00am to 6:00pm on
Thursday, October 5. Stop by to pick up
information and take a quick depression
screening inventory and talk with a coun-
selor if you want
SAM YARD SALE
On Saturday Oct 7 at 6:00am Donated
items can be brought to GCB 3015. Sup-
port the Management Society and find
wonderful stuff all in one day Yard Sale
will be held at Parkers BBQ parking lot
on Memorial Drive!
EXSSCLUB
The EXSS Majors Club will hold a meet-
ing Tuesday, October 3, at 7:30pm in the
Pat Draughon room in the Sports Medi-
cine Buliding.
ATTENTION GAMMA BETA PHI
MEMBERS!
Our next meeting will be Tuesday, Octo-
ber 3 at 5:00 in Speight Auditorium of
Jenkins Art Bldg. Please bring a new teddy
bear for a service point
ECU CERAMICS GUILD
PRESENTS: The Annual Mug Sale on
October 5-7. The event will be held in the
lobby of the Leo Jenkins Fine Arts Cen-
ter from 8am-5pm on the 5th and 6th, and
at the Percolator Coffee House from 10am-
6pm on the 6th and 7t h. Both are located
on East 5th Street in Greenville. ECU
Ceramics Guild is a non-profit campus
organization.
A DAY WITH YOUR HEART
"A Day With Your Heart" is a health aware-
ness program consisting of nutrition edu-
cation, blood pressure screening, exercise
training, and information associated with
weight smoking, and how all of the above
are effected by culture. The awareness
program, sponsored by the East Carolina
University H.E.A.R.T. Committee, will pro-
vide hands on demonstrations related to
treatment and care for cardiovascular dis-
ease, hypertension, stroke and diabetes,
all of which are leading killers of mem-
bers of minority groups. Healthy recipes,
food samples, and prizes will be available.
"A Day With Your Heart" is designed to
increase the community's knowledge of
the tremendous problem of cardiovascu-
lar disease in culturally diverse popula-
tions. Please join us on October 3, 1995
from 10:00 until 2:00 in the Mendenhall
Student Center Multipurpose Room to
learn more about these important issues.
FALL AND SPRING
Tuesday and Thursday
12,000 copies per issue
FALL AND SPRING
8:00 a.m. - 5:00 p.m.
Monday - Friday
Line Classified Rate
(25 words or less)
Students $2.00
Non-students $3.00
Each additional word $.05
For more information, call
328-6366
i





12
Tuesday, October 3, 1995
The East Carolinian
HOMECOMING 1995 � HOMECOMING 1995 � HOMECOMING 1995 � HOMECOMING 1995 W
0d
HOMECOMING 1995
g CANDIDATES FOR KING
Craig Laurent Doucette
Junior
Rep. for Gamma Beta Phi
Criminal Justice Organizations:
Former Treasurer of the
Residence Hall Association
National Communications
Coordinator for the Residence
Hall Association
Daniel Williams
Senior
Rep. for Garrett Hall
Finance
Organizations:
Garrett Hall President
Board Member of RHA
Christopher Lynge
Senior
Rep. for Alpha Phi Omega
Environmental Health
Volunteered with
Emergency Medical Technician -
Farmville Rescue and EMS
Association of Retarded Citizens of Pitt
County
American Cancer Society
Christopher R. Murphy
Senior
Rep. for American Marketing
Association
Business Administration
Volunteered with
Ronald McDonald House
March of Dimes
Eric Steven Clark
Senior
Rep. for Ambassadors
Organizations:
Financial Management Assoc.
Student Pirate Club
CO
H

O
O
X
Jared Benten
Freshman
Rep.for Sigma Lambda
Physical Education Teaching
Organizations:
Member of Sigma Lambda
Jason Jernigan
Sophomore
Rep. for Jones Hall Council
Accounting
Organizations:
Jones Hall Council Rep.
John Lynch
Junior
Rep. for ABLE
Computer Science
Organizations:
ABLE Vice President
Student Union Lecture Committee
Chairperson
Robbie McGee
Senior
Rep.for Psi Chi
Psychology
Organizations:
Gamma Beta Phi
VOTING
1 .Mendenhall
Student Center
Information �,
Booth 8:30 - ft
6:00 C
2. ECU Student
store 8-5
3. Base of $�
College Hill 8-5 fi
4. Belfe Allied �
Health Bid 8-5 jg

5 . Medical gg
School 2nd W
North Room 45 �
8-S �
CANDIDATES FOR QUEEN
Remembering the Past
Building for the Future.
m
� Vote
Wednesday, Oct
11
Must have
O valid student
S I.D.
O
a
Oi
KellieValdez
Junior
Rep. for Sigma Lambda
Child Development and Family
Relations
Organizations:
Sigma Lambda
Volunteered with
Special Olympics
Dbra A. Bard
Freshman
Rep.for Zeta Tau Alpha
Nursing
Organizations:
Assistant New Member Coordinator
Fundraiser for Susan G. Komen Breast
Cancer Foundation
Janice Denise Burnette
Junior
Rep. for ABLE
Nursing
Organizations:
Publicity campaign for ABLE
Kara F. Buttermore
Senior
Rep. for Alpha Delta Pi
NutritionDietetics
Volunteered with
Pitt County Health Department
Adventures in Health
Karen Whaley
Senior
Rep. for Dance Association
Dance
Organizations:
ECU Dance Association's Dance
Company Chairperson
Amy Elizabeth Teague
Sophomore
Rep. for Delta Sigma Phi
Child Psychology
Volunteered with
Operation Sunshine
Ronald McDonald House
Kimberly E. Zito
Senior
Rep. for America Marketing
Association
Marketing
Volunteered with
Leo Jenkins Cancer Fund
Adopt-a-Highway
Rhonda Cummings
Senior
Rep.for National Pan-Hellenic Council
Finance
Volunteered with
Shelter for Battered Women
Organizations:
Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority
Stephanie Darlene Newell
Junior
Rep. for Epsilon Sigma Alpha
Nursing
Volunteered with
St. Judes Children's Hospital
Organizations:
ECANS
X

(5
HOMECOMING 1995 3
HOMECOMING 1995 � HOMECOMING 1995 � HOMECOMING 1995 � HOMECOMING 1995





Title
The East Carolinian, October 3, 1995
Description
East Carolina's student-run campus newspaper was first published in 1923 as the East Carolina Teachers College News (1923-1925). It has been re-named as The Teco Echo (1925, 1926-1952), East Carolinian (1952-1969), Fountainhead (1969-1979), and The East Carolinian (1969, 1979-present). It includes local, state, national, and international stories with a focus on campus events.
Date
October 03, 1995
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.1098
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/
Permalink
https://digital.lib.ecu.edu/58563
Preferred Citation
Cite this item
Materials on this site may include offensive content, which does not reflect the opinions, values, or beliefs of ECU Libraries. Public access is provided to these resources to preserve the historical record.

Contact Digital Collections

If you know something about this item or would like to request additional information, click here.


Comment on This Item

Complete the fields below to post a public comment about the material featured on this page. The email address you submit will not be displayed and would only be used to contact you with additional questions or comments.


*
*
*
Comment Policy