The East Carolinian, October 5, 1995






THllRft
October 5,1995
Vol 71, No. 13
The East Carolinian
Circulation 12,000
East Carolina University
Greenville, N C
12 pases
(ECU News Bureau) -
East Carolina University stu-
dent has been diagnosed with
meningococcal meningitis
and has been hospitalized at
Pitt County Memorial Hospi-
tal.
The student, Iris Lee Th-
ompson, 18, is a freshman
from Woodbridge. Va. He is a
walk-on member of the ECU
football team who lives in the
Scott Residence Hall on cam-
pus.
University officials have
begun contacting other stu-
dents who may have been in
close contact with Thompson
for screening and for preven-
tive treatment if necessary.
The preventive treatment is
an oral antibiotic adminis-
tered for two days. The entire
football squad will be
screened.
Jolene Jernigan, clinical
coordinator at the ECU Stu-
dent Health Service, said the
disease - an inflammation of
the brain- is not highly con-
tagious.
It can be spread through
direct intimate contact, such
as sharing living space or eat-
ing utensils, Jernigan said.
Students who attended
class with Thompson would
not be considered to have
been in direct contact with
him, she said.
At his residence hall, stu-
dents who lived in his suite
would be treated as having di-
rect contact, but those who
just lived on the same floor
would not
Symptoms of the disease
include a sore throat fever,
headache, skin rash, stiff neck
and vomiting.
"There are lots of viruses
going around right now that
have some of the same symp-
toms Jernigan said.
She said State Health De-
partment officials had recom-
mended that four categories
of people be screened for
signs of the disease: The en-
tire football team, including
coached and support staff:
Thompson's roommates and
close friends: a girlfriend or
any woman he dated since
Sept 30; and anyone whose
house he visited since Sept
30.
Jernigan said that screen-
ings swill begin at the Student
Health Service at 8:30 a.m.
Thursday. Individuals who are
concerned that they should
be screened are encouraged
to call the center at 32&6841.
Country facing financial aid woes
Federal aid falls
under government
chopping block
Miriam Brooks
Staff Writer
Government decisions regarding
federal student financial aid will af-
fect students at universities across the
nation
A recent Budget Resolution
adopted by congress in the hopes of
balancing the federal budget by 2002
will decrease the amount of money
available for federal student loan pro-
grams over the next seven years in an
attempt to save $10.4 billion.
The impact on students and edu-
cational institutions will be immense,
particularly because the federal gov-
ernment provides 75 percent of all stu-
dent financial aid, according to a re Aid processed over $L million in stu-
port compiled by the Alliance to Save dent loans. The tax ECU would have
Student Aid.
One-half of all students in public
colleges who are
enrolled full time
need federal stu
dent aid, the re-
port stated. Rose
mary Stelma, di-
rector of student
financial aid on
ECU's campus
expressed con
cern over the im
plications these
proposed cuts
will have on ECU
students.
"ECU would
have to pay a tax on the student loans
they process she said. "This would
amount to .85 percent of the total loan
volume
Last year, the Office of Financial
"We would be
paying $200,000
for the privilege of
allowing students
to go into debt"
� Rosemary Stelma,
director ot financial aid office
to pay to the federal government it
the budget resolution goes into effect
would amount to a
staggering
$200,000
Word on the
Internet has it that
such measures will
force universities
to raise tuition.
"We would be
paying $200 000
for the privilege of
allowing students
to go into debt
Stelma said. "We
are being penal-
ized for having
needy students. It is not right for a
school, such as ours, that has a high
percentage ot needy students to be
penalized in this manner
Congress has proposed to cut
State, Carolina seek tuition hikes
Tuition to be used
for faculty salary
increases
Marguerite Benjamin
Senior Writer
Despite the efforts of student
organizations and some concerned
university business officials, at least
two schools in the UNC system are
expecting a $400 tuition increase.
Various groups at North Caro-
lina State University (NCSU) and
the University of North Carolina at
Chapel Hill (UNC) have been try-
ing for months to dissuade their
schools' board of trustees from ap-
proving the hike in tuition that will
mainly be use d to increase faculty
salaries.
This summer, the RC. General
Assembly passed a law that would
allow the board of trustees oi the
two campuses to decide indepen-
dently whether or not the increase
was necessary.
If the plan to increase tuition
is to be enacted, the General Assem-
bly decreed, "at least 35 percent of
the funds collected from the in-
crease would go into financial aid.
The rest of the money would be used
for meritbased faculty salary in-
creases, library funding or both
The president of the University
of North Carolina System, CD.
Spangier, has received criticism
since the beginning of the negotia-
tions because he voiced opposition
to the increase.
"I cannot discern the ecoi imic
justice of taxing students to raise
faculty salaries Spanglev said. -In-
evitably this will build up animos-
ity
Spangier said the tuition in-
crease would be unfair to students
from lower income families, and that
the act would create a situation in
which wealthy students would pay
tuition while poor students would
be on a type of "educational wel-
fare
Spangier said he could not see
the logic in taxing students whose
average family income is in the
$40,000 range to increase the in-
come of faculty members who "in
some cases earn twice as much
Spangier faced the N.C. State
Board of Trustees with several sug-
gestions and alternatives to the tu-
ition increase.
He suggested petitioning the
General Assembly to provide fund-
ing for the increases in faculty sala-
ries which already stand at $70,000
for full professors at NCSU and at
$74,700 for UNC professors.
Other suggestions Spangier
made to the board included: ex-
empting students already on finan-
cial aid from the tuition increase,
not allowing the increase (if
passed) to be used to pay profes-
See TUITION page 3
njoy as
well .is certain interesl exemptions
that ai
ate and professional students Othei
strategies include higher ii I
on all student loans. In other words,
all ol the a I ike student
loans preferabh try private
loans from a bank may he removed
The elimination ot in school in-
terest exemptions would hurt over
500,000 students hv increasing costs
from 13 to 50 percent, the Alliance
report stated. Tins v,ml ! be
plished by charging nterest
Pirates
on the
Street
Photos by PATRICK IRELAN
on their loan while they are in school
and during the six month period when
which the government has formerly
paid the interest on student loans.
The elimination of the six month
grace period means interest on stu-
dent loans begin to pile up the day
after graduation. The original purpose
of the grace period was to give stu-
dents a chance to track down a job.
As securing a job after graduation
becomes increasingly harder, removal
of the grace period will compound dif-
ficulties faced by new graduates.
Specific aid programs affected by
See AID page 2
Do you
agree with
the O.J.
Simpson
verdict?
Depression screening helps
�r
Free screenings
offered throughout
Greenville today
Stephanie Ann Eaton
Staff Writer
Are you depressed? Do you
know the signs of depression?
The Mental Health Association
is aiding the Greenville community
in becoming more aware of depres-
sion. Today is National Depression
Screening Day.
Mental health
professionals
will be
throughout
the Greenville
community giv-
ing free screen-
ings to help
citizens deter-
mine if they
show the signs
and symptoms
of depression.
Depres-
sion affects more than 17 million
Americans every year, according to
figures from the National Institute
of Mental Health. Unfortunately,
many people do not recognize they
have a problem. Fewer than half the
people affected actually receive
treatment.
The only way to
make a difference is
to address the
problem of
depression
� Gail C. Home, executive
director of the Mental
Health Association
"Depression is the most treat-
able disease. Two out of the three-
people who go in for treatment are
cured said Gail C. Home, execu-
tive director of the Mental Health
Association. "It is not a character
flaw. Depression needs to be medi-
cally cured
Participants of National Depres-
sion Screening Day will receive a
brief talk on the causes, symptoms
and treatment of depression fol-
lowed by a brief video. Participants
will be given an anonymous written
test for depression and then given
the opportunity to go over the re-
sults with a mental
health profes-
sional.
"The only way
to make a differ-
ence is to address
the problem of de-
pression Home
said "By address-
ing the problem we
are given more op-
portunities to re-
search it
National De-
pression Screening
Day is held every year during Men-
tal Illness Awareness Week. It was
developed five years ago by Harvard
psychiatrist Dr. Douglas Jacobs. At
last year's screening day. over
82.000 people attended nationwide.
"We hope that this nationwide
effort to provide mental health
screening for depression will edu-
cate the public abou the signs and
symptoms of depression and encour-
age those who may be vulnerable to
seek evaluation and treatment said
Jacobs, who is also director of the
National Screening Day project in a
recent article.
The free screening will be held
today at the following locations:
Carolina East Mall from 12-8 p.m
Mendenhall Student Center from 10
a.m6 p.m GHA Cultural Recre-
ation Center-Moyewood from 4 p.m
8 p.m Pitt Community College from
9 a.m5 p.m. and the Plaza Mall
from 12 p.m8 p.m.
See HELP page 3
Jeff Dockery, Grad
student
"Yes. It was a iong time
corning, but justice was
served
Jen Shields, freshman
"I don't know if he's
guilty or not, but I think
he knows who did it
Keith Cambell, senior
"It's great that you can
kill someone in America
and get away with it, but
it is a poor statement for
the system to let a
murderer go free
Roneca Hardesty.
freshman
"Yes. I think he is
innocent, justice
prevailed
Greek Week sees low turnout
Wendy Houston
Staff Writer
Creek Week is known for promoting a spirited
unity among the different social greek organizations
However, the week seemed to come and go without a
lot ot notice.
Creek Week took place Sept. 25 through the 30.
This was the second year that it has taken place dur-
ing the fall Previously, it took place during the spring
in a more structured manner.
"The turnout was pretty good. It was had timing
this year, considering that everyone was burnt out al-
ter sorority and fraternity rush said Chad Rasmussen
the administrative vice president of Inter-Fraternity
Council (IPC).
The festivities began on Monday with Pi Kappa
Alpha's Creek Goddess at the Elbo. Alpha Delta Pi's
Crissy Parker won the beauty contest.
On Tuesday Pi Kappa Phi held a Pledge Picnic and
Field Day at their house.This event was the "only event
that lacked a lot of participation Rasmussen said
On Wednesday the Elbo sponsored Rookie of the
r, which was originally scheduled for Oct. 5: how-
ever. Mpha Phi canceled their event Singled Out. Rookie
of the Year was anothei contest similar to Greek God-
dess, hut pledges were the only participants. Chi
is Jen O'Connor won.
On Thursday Pi Kappa Alpha and Sigma Phi Ppsi-
lon held ne Step Beyond at the Attic. Some people
slang term, retro night.
See GREEK page 3
LiFfcye
'Jttide
Enjoy nocturnal jazz.
OPINION
Life in the fast lanepage
vfact4dUf
Swimmers stroke to the top.
page D
4
page C7
Thursday
Partly cloudy, showers
V
High 80
Low 62
Weekend
Partly cloudy
High 82
low 68
rfyMv ta etc� cci
Phone
(newsroom) 328
(advertising) 328
328 - 6358
6366
2000
The East Carolinian
Student Publication Bldg.
2nd floor
Greenville, NC 27858
Student Pubs Building;
across from Jovner





Thursday, October 5, 1995
The East Carolinian
hatting
hancellor
On the fall agenda
"We're in preparation now for an upcoming board meeting which will
be on the 20th of October. The trustees will meet on that day. We have been
busy trying to complete the (Shared Visions) campaign Shared Visions
has now received $60 million so that's obviously going well and that's an
effort a number of people at the university will be working on as we now
aim for the conclusion of Shared Vision at the closing of this calender year.
We have a number of projects underway at the campus and even as we
conclude those we're beginning now to plan for future project needs
On Pirate football
"I have been attending all the games so far. both home and away, and
have been very impressed indeed by the efforts of our team. They clearly
have a great deal of courage and never say quit, and those are obviously-
commendable qualities. They have done very well against very stiff compe-
tition and I'm hoping they will continue to show East Carolina's colors well
as we proceed
On the tuition increases at N.C. State and Chapel Hill
"1 was asked what my thoughts were about these increases tat the
Faculty Senate meeting) and I said then that I think the idea of tying
increases in student tuition to faculty salary increases is simply bad public
policy. I find that to be not a good idea in both the short and long run. In
the short run, 1 think it clearly, in this case, benefits two universities to the
exclusion of 14 others. The other 14 universities have faculty who have
salary needs and we have faculty who are leaving us because they can find
better opportunities elsewhere. I find it difficult to distinguish the faculty
salary needs at two universities from the other 14. In the long ran. I think
it sets a dangerous precedent in a state in which the public's responsibility
has been long understood in terms of funding higher education. Higher
education is stated in our constitution as being a very important thing that
should be provided at the least practical cost. This legislation is a falling
away from the state's responsibility to provide higher education at the least
practical cost"
On the state-wide budget cuts
"At one point in the budget process, it appeared there would be major
cuts in not only East Carolina's budget but in the entire 16 campus system.
During the course of the process, from my vantage point, cooler heads
prevailed and we did not receive clearly what we had hoped for and asked
for, but our cuts were minor in many areas and in some areas indeed we
even had a recognition of inflationary and other cost increases. We were
able to weather that storm at this university and across the system in a way
that will not cause us to have to reduce our commitment to students and
their education
On the opening of the Ledonia Wright Cultural Center
"I'm personally quite excited about the opening of that center. It seems
to me we have been able to give that center a home that it deserves on the
campus I always personally viewed the previous site as being a very tem-
porary arrangement that didn't seem to be reflective of the efforts we are
making in terms of cultural diversity and in terms of trying to expand the
cultural horizons of all of our students
AID from page 1
these changes include Pell Grants.
Perkins loans. State Student Incentive
Grants (SSIG), Stafford loans, small
federal scholarships, fe! .vships and
the Federal Direct Stud Loan Pro-
gram. Approximately six million stu-
dents benefited from these programs
in the 1993-94 year, according to a
report prepared by the American
Council on Education in August of
1995. The impact of the fiscal year
1996 Budget Resolution will therefore
be of immense importance to students
and educational institutions.
Those who will be hurt most by
these proposed measures include the
thousands of students who major in
fields such as nursing, teaching and
social work, which require higher edu-
cation but are not highly paid profes-
sions, the Alliance report stated.
The Alliance is an organization
dedicated to making students aware
of unfolding government events that
will affect their ability to receive an
education. In addition, they want to
mobilize students and educational in-
stitutions.
The Alliance to Save Student Aid
conducted a public opinion survey
in January of 1995 in which 89 per-
cent of Americans voted that help-
ing students financially is second
only to social security in importance.
These voters voiced the opinion that
decreasing student aid is an undesir-
able way to reduce the budget defi-
cit. Ninety-two percent voted that fi-
nancial aid for students is an impor-
tant investment in America's future.
Over two-thirds think that if some-
thing has to be cut in order to bal-
ance the budget deficit, the defense
program should be re-evaluated be-
fore taking a bite out of federal stu-
dent financial aid.
Direct Federal student loan pro-
grams are also under fire by con-
gress. ECU does not participate in
the direct student loan program but
will still be affected by its elimina-
tion.
"If we lose the direct student loan
program than the incentives for banks
to be more competitive and receptive
to the needs of the students and the
institution is gone Stelma said.
Many believe that the strategies
of congress in their efforts to balance
the budget deficit are misguided. Af-
ter all. it has long been said in America
that education is the key to the fu-
�MHnHMHmMMHmmaHBB
ture. Proposed student aid cuts, if
carried out, would mean that less stu�
dents will be able to receive a college
education.
'These cuts will have a serious
long term impact on educational op-
portunities Stelma said.
Cutting student financial aid is a
short sighted measure when it is taken
into consideration that financial aid
more than pays for itself in the long
run by producing productive people
who increase the tax base and enable
America to be competitive on a glo-
bal scale, the Alliance report stated.
The Alliance to Save Student .Aid
is working to keep congress from en-
acting their proposed cuts. If you
would like to have a say in this issue,
you can call toll free at 1-800-5744AID
and be connected with your congres-
sional office. Additional information
regarding issues of federal financial
aid can also be accessed by e-mail at
the following address: student-
aid@nchemaii.nche.edu.
Fall Blowout Sale
All cassettes - $2 off
$3 Video Rentals
(most tapes)
All 16.98 CDs - 13.98
15.98 CDs - 12.98
Mew JZeLeoses - Qn�aU
Teo - Xive o� 100 inHall 2 C7s
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- 18.98
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TUESDAYS
Silver Bullet's Female "Exotic" Dancers
WEDNESDAYS JM
Amateur Night for Female Dancers l ipm-lan
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THURSDAYS - SATURDAYS
Silver Bullets Female "Exotic" Dancers
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We do Birthdays, Bachelor Parties, Bridal Showers,
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rX'L STLDKNT SPECIAL
$2.00 OFF Admission Any Night with this coupon
Doors Open 7:30pm Stage Time 9:00pm
Call 756-6278
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(behind John's Convergent Mart)
Valid N.C. I.D. Required
FREE WINGS
Monday Night Football
Buy one order of wings rk receive the second Free during the game
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754-2207
ore
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511 S.
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Thursday
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Is' prize $100
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3rd prize $25
To enter call 758-4591 or 752-4715 or come by The Elbo.
LADIES' ONLY FROM 9PM UNTIL 11PM





�- -
� mm i i ir
77e fast Carolinian
Thursday, October 5, 1995
GREEK
from page 1
HELP
from page 1
On Friday afternoon Greeks up on Saturday morning when sev-
played mud football at Big Splash eral sorority and fraternity members
and then cleaned up for Lambda gathered on the tailgating fields
Chi's Groove Digger band party near Dowdy-Ficklen Stadium for an
that evening. All Greek Tailgate.
Greek Week's activities wrapped Available group seating was ar-
Off 'Bed 4jfo Vttyb
fjXAidbuASL 830"5593
rvt 830-5597
ranged so that everyone could enjoy
the game together. A post game reggae
party with Mickey Mills took place at
the Tau Kappa Epsilon house in the
early evening.
"Communication was a slight
problem, however, next year older
events like Creek God and the Annual
Talent Show will be brought back
Rasmussen said.
Home said more sites are be-
ing offered tha"n ever before. She
also said this year people are given
the opportunity to call on the phone
and be tested. She said the reason
that the Mental Health Association
is offering the phone service is be-
cause one sign of depression is the
desire to stay away from people. The
phone service gives those individu-
als who wish to stay away from oth-
ers the chance to receive treatment
without having to venture out. If in-
terested in taking part in the phone
screening, call the Mental Health As-
sociation at 757-7448 from 12am-
8pm.
Gail Home strongly encourages
everyone to participate in National
Depression Screening Day. She
wants people to realize that the
majority of depression cases can be
cure and individuals who partici-
pate in this event and are diagnosed
with some form of depression could
have the chance to live a happier
lifestyle.
TUITION
pagel
sors in the excess of $80,000 and
phasing out any increase over a
four-year period to minimize the
impact on students already enrolled
whose parents did not anticipate a
$400 increase.
Still, Board of Trustees Chair-
man Billy Armfield said that the
matter has been debated upon long
enough, and the board would go
ahead with the approval.
Armfield told distressed stu-
dents at a UNC forum that in order
for the university to keep up with
the legislature's standards of excel-
lence, they (as students) had to
show some signs of participation.
Several students have voiced
their disapproval for the board's
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seeming lack of concern for the stu-
dent body, including UNC student
activist John Dervin who said,
"What we just saw on the part of
the Board of Trustees was one of
the most obscene acts of malicious
ignorance I have never seen be-
havior like that on the part of
people in whom we are supposed
to put our trust
Armfield said students have no
alternative but to trust the board
to act in the best interest of the
university. He added that once the
plan has been set into action at
UNC. he is sure NCSU will be quick
to follow suit.
Armfield stated that given the
situation of both schools. "State
(NCSU) will do what we do
ECU's Associate Vice Chancel-
lor of Business Affairs Layton
Getsinger said he does not antici-
pate this sort of increase happen-
ing at ECU in the near future.
"The purpose of the tuition in-
creases at NCSU and UNC was to
insure that they would continue to
attract quality professors whose
major goal is to conduct research
at the universities Getsinger said.
"They have to find ways to attract
these people financially
Getsinger said the reason
ECU, along with most of the other
universities in the UNC system, is
not expecting the same $400 hike
is because research is not the ma-
jor goal on which the university is
focused.
"We do conduct research, and
we have some very good people do-
ing it Getsinger added. "We just
are not as involved on the same
level as State and UNC. Our main
focus is more on teaching
Getsinger said the increase
probably is in the best interest of
the two universities, adding that
if ECU was faced with the dilemma,
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the outcome might be the same.
"I don't know whether there
is a mechanism now Getsinger be-
gan, "that would allow faculty sala-
ries to be raised without at least
some increase in tuition. The
money would have to come from
some form of supplemental in-
come, but before we increased tu-
ition, we would explore all other
possible options
Getsinger said that what
NCSU and UNC were just faced
with is happening at universities
all over the state. He said that if
the state legislature does not do
more to recognize that the univer-
sities need more than yearly two
percent pay raises in order to re-
main competitive, there will be a
"mass exodus" of dissatisfied pro-
fessors to leave state universities.
"Still, I don't anticipate any
such tuition increases for us in the
near future Getsinger added.
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Thursday, October 5, 1995
The East Carolinian
4
Our View
Just when
tuition is being
raised at NC
schools, the
federal
government is
continuing to
push their
proposed
financial aid
cuts. If aid is
cut, many
students are
going to have
no option but
to quit school.
Is this what our
government is
aiming for?
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 Wadded 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
Once again we are going to bitch about financial aid, only
this time we won't be pointing fingers at the unorganized op-
eration on our campus. Instead, we aim to find out why the
American government feels it is necessary to cut our financial
aid by $10.4 billion.
We may all be feasting on Macaroni and Cheese and Oodles
of Noodles by the time Congress is finished with us. If their
proposed plan goes through each of us will be forced to rely on
jobs and our parents to support us while we get an education.
With one half of all students in public schools needing fed-
eral support and ECU processing an average of $25 million in
loans each year, too many are going to suffer while in the pro-
cess of only bettering ourselves.
With cuts like these occurring in our government, is it any
wonder that high school graduates are opting to skip out on
college and go straight into the work force? Ever heard the
expression that you get more from doing less. Heck, we could
probably make out better drawing unemployment from the gov-
ernment and leaving the college education to those whose par-
ents can afford tuition (which by the way will probably be raised
before we know it).
By attempting to cut our financial aid, it seems as though
Congress isn't listening to the American people who expressed
that cutting aid is not the ideal way to reduce the budget defi-
cit.
If our opinions don't matter, why do we even bother to vote?
In a study conducted in January, 89 percent of Americans said
next to social security, financial aid is the one area the govern-
ment shouldn't touch. But, it looks as though Congress couldn't
care less what we think. We're only the ones who put them in
office. Our concerns are no longer important.
It seems as though the government is kicking itself in the
butt. Everyone claims that America is losing its priorities and
that we are taking our focus off the children who are our future
leaders. So what is our government saying about the value of an
education when they propose to end the six month grace pe-
riod (after graduation) and raise interest rates on all loans.
Several weeks ago, TEC received a press release straight
from the Oval House written by President Clinton claiming to
explain the need to cut financial aid. Is he concerned about us
or is he simply setting up his platform for '96? Our voices and
opinions need to be heard to stop Congress (those who already
have their degrees) from hindering our educations. One day
we'll be in their positions. Let's only hope we have more com-
passion for college students than today's government does.
Take action and call 1-800-574-4AID. It's free and let your
congressperson know what you think about these proposed cuts. If you 've
got an email address, get technical and write them at (student-
aid@nchemail. nche. edu).
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 278584353. For information, call (919)
328366.
Driving yourself to the grave
I am not here to preach. I am here
to remind everybody about how pre-
cious life is. I know this sounds like
the typical cliche you might find in a
typical article. However, it is not. I
want to remind everybody about the
idea of a designated driver, you know,
that person who gets to hang around
their drunk friends and almost babysit
them. It may seem like the worst job
in the world, but just think of the al-
ternatives.
If you are not there to drive your
friends home, you might not still have
those friend the next day. I am not say-
ing that all accidents are caused by
drunk drivers, what I am saying is that
the majority of them are.
A friend of mine was driving home
from a concert sober as could be. She
and her friends had the perfect
evening. She had just become a sister
in the sorority she had worked so hard
to join. Everything seemed perfect
After the concert she and her friends
were on the highway driving back to
her school when she got hit I do not
mean sideswiped or rear ended, I mean
a head on collision. The driver of the
other vehicle had apparently had way
too much to drink, and having climbed
into the cab of a jacked-up truck, com-
menced to navigate his way down the
wrong side of the highway.
She did not have any time to re-
act She turned the wheel of her little
Honda, but it was too late. The truck
plowed right into her, killing one of
Brian Lewis Burns
Opinion Columnist
It is not too
much to ask
for one person
to remain
sober for one
evening.
her friends immediately. My friend was
lucky enough to live until she arrived
at the hospital.
My friend would still be here with
me if that drivers' friends, who were
sober had taken his keys or had called
a cab for their friend. There were two
sober men in the cab of that truck
watching their drunk buddy at the
wheel. I was not the only person to
lose in this situation. My friend's par-
ents will never be able to see their
daughter again. Her friends will never
he able to hear her laugh or see her
wonderful smile again.
It is because of this guy and his
buddies that she is no longer with us.
This is why it is so important for people
have a designated driver. It is not too
much to ask for one person to remain
sober for one evening, ensuring the
safety of their friends.
The designated driver program is
perhaps one of the best ideas that I
have seen come around in a long time.
My fraternity has a program like this.
Every weekend night two people sit
at home and wait for a call from a
brother or a friend who needs a ride.
This goes on all semester long.
However you set up your program,
it is important that you know who is
the designated driver for that evening.
This simple little step could possibly
save you from having to face the real-
ization that you may never see your
friends again.
I do not recommend having to go
visit your friends in a hospital or even
worse, as I had to do, at the cemetery.
The hard truth is that when someone
who has been drinking gets behind the
wheel of a vehicle, they are selfishly
taking not only their life into their
hands, but anyone else who happens
to be on the road that night
Please, for your safety and that of
your friends, be responsible enough to
have a designated driver available ev-
ery time you are drinking. It can really
make a difference, and I don't want to
have to read about some poor indi-
vidual who could have been saved from
disaster by making one phone call to a
friend or for a cab.
It is now up to you. If you decide
to go out and drink, then you have to
call someone. Do not get behind that
wheel and take others lives in your
hands!
What happened to our role models?
Who controls the giving tree?
Many, many moons ago when I
was a small innocent and unblem-
ished child, my parents read me a
story. The story was of a tree that
gave a man all that it had and was
the solution to all his problems. Shell
Silverstien's book The Giving Tree
had me convinced that I was left out
in the cold, because the trees didn't
talk to me.
Well, many moons later I've
made it through my feelings of loss
and done so without becoming a se-
rial killer and blaming it on a lack of
attention from trees. And just when
I thought my problems were over 1
find that the giving tree is not just a
childhood short story. It exists in the
country of India.
No, this tree doesn't talk to any-
one (unless they are on some sort of
hallucinogen, in which case the sky
is the limit). But it does have the cure
to an awful lot of man's evils.
The tree in question is India's
Neem Tree. Its leaves and branches
are used to treat leprosy, diabetes,
ulcers, skin disorders and constipa-
tion. The seeds are used to form an
extract that has served as a natural
insecticide for centuries. It controls
lice, flies, beetles and mites. The
seeds can be used to kill small ro-
dents as well.
As with almost all problems, the
root of trouble is in control. The is-
sue is whether or not anyone has the
right to control ancient biological se-
crets.
Well, as of now, someone does;
W.R. Grace and Company. You see,
the company patented the Neem
seeds in America and is currently
doing quite well off them. They've
taken the original pesticide formula
and made it better then marketed it.
The conflict is being instigated
Chris Arline
Opinion Columnist
As with almo
all problems,
the root of
trouble is in
control
by the Foundation on Economic
Trends' president Jeremy Rifkin. A
self-proclaimed environmental watch-
dog, Rifkin leads a mass of about 200
scientists from 37 different countries.
Their claim is that it is unethical to
take a country's indigenous natural
resources and make a profit from
them.
They claim that the new flux in
demand will make it too expensive
for the native farmers, who have used
the tree and its seeds for generations
at virtually no cost to afford them.
The one thing they are overlooking
is that this patent is applied only to
the United States, not India, which
itself banned the patenting of agri-
cultural technology years ago.
Come on, you tree-huggin-cause-
hunting-little-crybabies. You are the
very little bunch that gives the envi-
ronmental watchdogs a bad name.
Let's face it, we are not dealing a
bunch of thugs cutting down people's
trees and not letting them use the
seeds. We are using the technology
they discovered to make the world a
better place.
But how do they stand to gain
from this change? They benefit the
same way the Chinese did when
Lipton started to export tea. The
same way the Hawaiians did when
Dole got into the pineapple business
(the single largest industry in the
rainbow state).
It's simple, by increasing the de-
mand for one of its biological re-
sources, another industry will be
sprouted in an underdeveloped na-
tion that desperately needs the in-
vestment and tax revenue.
We can also look at the future
opportunity this offers. With good
news like this coming from Asia,
think of the research that this stands
to spark in the region. When yields
of similar research operations in
South America have been minimal in
recent years, insiders may be look-
ing for new markets.
As far as ethics go, who's to say?
There is no such international ethics
board available to step in and call the
game. The petition filed by Rifkin and
his crew will fail because of the void
mentioned above. At best maybe their
cause will indeed spark up interest in
starting such an organization.
In no way, shape or form is this
meant to bash environmental watch-
dogs. I recycle and "give a hoot" more
than most people I know. The prob-
lem is with the poor cause that these
individuals have chosen.
If you're worried about India get-
ting ripped off, you are wasting your
time. They don't trust America any-
way. They would be the first to kick
out foreign exploiters just as fast as
the OPEC nations did, or at the very
least force them into profit sharing
agreements.
PS. My family uses the Neem
seeds to control moles, they work
great.
You gotta love Charles Barkley.
Why? Because like his counterpart,
"Neon" Deion (I don't give a damn
about the money) Sanders.his very
presence makes the sports world a
better, more exciting place.
But what happened to our real
role models in athletics, the guys like
Dr. J, or Walter Payton? The guys
who went to the gridiron, the base-
ball diamonds or the basketball are-
nas every day and were able to look
beyond the media's ridicule of them?
Where have those guys gone? How
about the same guys that don't en-
ter the national spotlight just to
shoot their mouth off as we, the
sports enthusiast have acknowledged
and shrugged them off with "Oh,
that's just Deion
It appears that Charles Barkley,
who has not one NBA Championship
ring on his finger, better recant his
statements about role models. I have
a feeling that in the near future nei-
ther he nor the American viewing
audience will hear the "I wanna be
like Charles" song unless it is uttered
in the same sentence as "retirement"
I have a problem with today's
professional athletes, who already
think that they are above society stat-
ing that they should not be role mod-
els to anyone, not even elementary
school children.
Looking back on the past month
in collegiate athletics, it was one tu-
multuous time that should probably
have gone by much quicker - that is
Eric Barteis
Opinion Columnist
What happened
to the real role
models in
athletics the
guys like Dr. J or
Walter Peyton?
if you are Lawrence Phillips, or de-
fending national championship coach
Tom Osbome (from Nebraska). After
losing his junior running back from
West Covina, Calif, because he was
accused of assaulting women, it was
rumored that Osbome may repeal his
original decision and allow Phillips
to rejoin the squad.
Now, is this logical? Who are we
dealing with here? Barry Switzer and
the Oklahoma Sooners of the mid
'80s? No, how about the Southeast-
ern Conference, who deserve to be
honored with the best football play-
ers in the nation while their coaches
and staffs are the best shysters.
Whose turn is it to take the athletic
probation challenge? We have already
seen Auburn, Kentucky and Florida.
Hey, how does Alabama sound?
First off, let us first commend
the antics of our foes from Tennes-
see. Nilo Sylvan sure did a number
on us back in early September, but
on his way to the big bowl, it appears
that Sylvan ran into the law, some-
thing much bigger than the Pirates.
Accused of rape, Sylvan will not plead
his case until mid-November and by
that time, coach Phillip Fulmer will
have plenty of reasons to insist that
his star wide receiver rejoin the team.
Especially for reasons like the Citrus
Bowl or Gator Bowl.
In any respect, (if that word "re-
spect" can be supplied in reference
to the SEC or the defending national
champions), what goes through these
coaches' minds? Do they think that
they can get away with violating
NCAA sanctions on recruiting as well
as let their players use calling cards
to call 1-900 numbers (UTenn.)?
The absurdities have amassed
over the last six months, especially
for the members in the SEC. Ala-
bama, who made "Bear" Bryant spin
a few times in his grave, rolled sev-
ens as they lost at the NCAA Sanc-
tions Crap Shoot a few months ago,
when it was revealed that Antonio
Langham was almost a Christmas
package for coach Gene Stallings to
unwrap around January 1. I'm also
sure that for Christmas that year
Langham was buying some good pre-
sents for his family.
And the children of our future
do not need role models? Now there
is a flaw in our society.
m
Letters
To the Editor:
There is no doubt that the
"Unibomber" sic is a serial murderer
who should be caught and brought
to justice in the electric chair. At the
same time, what he has been saying
about capitalism, technology, greed
and the exploitation of the working
class of America is true. We, the work-
ing class poor of Pitt County, North
Carolina have been continuously
forced by the ruling class to live in
poverty within an environment that
become increasingly toxic and unliv-
able.
A pharmaceutical manufacturing
company here is destroying our rights
to survival by their constant high pow-
ered, high velocity noise levels at
night and chemicals released into the
atmosphere and water. Cigarette com-
panies throughout the South have
murdered millions with their disgust-
ing "golden weed upon which poi-
son chemicals are sprayed from air-
planes all summer long, here in Pitt
County.
May I be so "self-serving" as to
mention that I too, as a non-smoker,
must inhale, ingest and live with these
same bizarre chemicals that pour
down from the sky on my mobile
home as well as the surrounding
fields? Meanwhile, our minds and the
minds of our children are continu-
ously bombarded and poisoned by the
propaganda and trash produced by
the Hollywood and television media
and the popular song industry.
If the unibomber sic had de-
voted his life to writing, speaking and
political activism, instead of making
bombs to kill and injure people, what
a significant contribution to human-
ity he would have made.
Richard F. Becker
Senior
Construction Management
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Thursday, October 5, 1995
The East Carolinian spare time
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" 'I - ' ' ii r
Thursday, October 5, 1995
The East Carolinian
All that jazz at night
Student musicians
the focus of Jazz
at Night
Brandon Waddell
Assistant Lifestyle Editor
Born out of the need to enter-
tain sailors and other seagoing trav-
elers passing through New Orleans,
jazz is the only truly American clas-
sification of music. Ocean-going mer-
chants and visitors were entertained
and amused by jazz musicians who
had to consistently change their style
to keep folks coming back to a cer-
tain club.
Of course, much has changed
since jazz's early bayou years in the
late 19th century One example of
such alterations is the instrumental
changes over the century of jazz his-
tory. But the most vital element, the
improvisational nature of the music,
is still alive and well in the hands of
the newest generation of jazz musi-
cians.
In association with the Student
Union Popular Entertainment Com-
mittee, ECU's Jazz Department will
be showcasing their most gifted stu-
dents tomorrow night in the ongo-
ing Jazz at Night series.
"It's fun for us the jazz faculty
because we get to see our cats and
catettes jazz students in a more in-
timate setting stated Carroll
DeShiell, director of jazz studies. "We
get to see what they've learned. Then
we can work one on one to hammer
out any problems they have with
their performance
Each semester, there are a few-
major jazz recitals in Wright Audito-
rium. But a venue of Wright's size
doesn't lend itself very well to the
intimacy of the small clubs that pro-
pelled jazz into the public eye.
The structure of Wright makes
it impossible for audience members
to move about in the arena and. due
to the size of its stage. Wright intimi-
dates many musicians.
"Jazz at Night is similar to
Wright, but more like a coffeehouse
type situation a looser performance
that is very good for the cats and
catettes DeShiell contends. "It's not
necessarily a 'formal' concert; it's a
club setting the students' friends
and peers see them in a looser atmo-
sphere
"Friday's event is not only a
non-alcoholic alternative to down-
town, but will have many different
things in it. There will be some
Coltrane and Ellington, as well as
some contemporary jazz
The Jazz at Night program will
feature four instrumental leaders
from the jazz program and as many
as four vocalists.
The two featured reedmen on
the bill are tenor saxman William
Tynch and altoist Vaughn Ambrose.
Brassman Mitch Butler will also be
featured, sliding his trombone. A duet
is also scheduled between pianist
Dennis Figgs and Ed Combs, sure to
be a hit in itself.
An accomplished jazz bassist him-
self. DeShiell humbly gives credit for
the Jazz at Night event to the student
activities office and the students them-
selves.
"We've had great support from J.
Marshall assistant director of student
activities, and we've been working
closely together to make this happen
he stated. "It gives students the chance
to express themselves in their craft
Jazz at Night should last about
two hours in the Great Room at
Mendenhall Student Center. It's sched-
uled to start at 8 p.m and promises to
be just as productive for the perform-
ing students as it is entertaining for
audience members.
The concert is free to anyone who
wants to come out and enjoy ECU
music jazz-style, accented with a dis-
tinctive Cajun flavor.
TiHEJPflJT
File Photo
While abandoning our asbestos-covered loft here at the TEC offices, we discovered
a virtual treasure chest of old photos. So join us now as we explore Greenville in
times past
This time out, it's the Elbo, circa 1975! Note the pull-tab beer cans!
CD. Reviews
GRETA!
i
Greta
This is Greta!
Jay Myers
Staff Writer
Greta is a competent pop rock
band. With their initial album, Xo Bit-
ing, they gained critical acclaim but
made no impact on the buying public.
As far as that goes, Greta breaks no new
ground with their sophomore record,
rhi.s .5 Greta! Although this is a listen-
able album with good production, it
makes no movement away from formu-
laic rock structures.
On No Biting, Greta established an
aural flip-flop between hard-edged
power pop and acoustic, jangly folk-pop
that alternated from song to song. It
had bite and soul at the same time. On
This is Greta, they have relinquished
both of those extremes in favor of a
happy medium that leaves them sound-
ing slightly bland and bored. There are
a couple of things that save this record
from the trash bin, though.
First the lead singer and major
songwriter for the band, Paul Plagens,
has an excellent voice which embodies
character and inflection, things that are
missing from most singers' repertoires
today. This flexibility enables him to give
dramatic readings to songs that would
otherwise be lost in the musical dol-
drums allowing them to embody anger,
sarcasm, indifference and reluctance.
People often forget that songs are a form
of poetic expression, and if they are read
with emphasis and articulation, instead
of simple screaming, they become some-
thing different (not that screaming
doesn't have its own benefits).
Also, these guys are excellent mu-
sicians. Greta's first line-up consisted of
Plagens and bassist Josh Gordon, along
with lead guitarist Kyle Baer and drum-
mer Brad Wilk. Plagens and Gordon
have been friends since their early days
in junior high and know each other's
musical styles so well that their playing
has become an organic experience that
shows up well in their studio work.
Just prior to Greta, Baer and Wilk
had been in a band called Indian Style
lead by a pre-Pearl Jam Eddie Vedder,
so that experience should establish
See GRETA page 7
Photo by PATRICK IRELAN
In his officemusic studio, Carroll DeShiell (right) helps Vaughn Ambrose (left) and Mitch
Butler (center) prepare for their Friday evening performances in the Jazz at Night series.
117V6te

SNL" holds out new hope
Every paper has a TV critic, but
our critic is no normal couch potato,
no mere TV junkie. No, our man will
watch anything, anytime, regardless
of quality or good taste. Truly, he has
no shame, and that is why we call
him "The TV Whore
Kevin Chaisson
Staff Writer
I must confess. I really, really
wanted to be evil to last Saturday's
premiere of the new-and-somewhat-
improved "Saturday Night Live
I mean, after all, SNL's track
record hasn't been up to anyone's
snuff lately. This once-great sbple of
irreverent television comedy has been
floundering (no, make that drowning)
in a backwash of backbiting, in-fight-
ing, wasted potential and general
unfunnyness. Making great comedic
talents like Michael McKean, Chris
Elliott, Mark McKinney, Norm
MacDonald, Janeane Garafalo (a true
waste), Ellen Kleghorne and Mike
Myers wallow in squalor so low that
the only laughter heard is a kind of
nervous, embarrassed chuckle is, my
friends, a crime.
So was I ready with poison pen
in hand to nail "SNL" for losing stride
and sucking for the past two years?
You betcha. Hell, I had a scary surgi-
cal instrument .
ready to lance this
boil of non-comedy.
But they proved me
wrong. Mostly.
Surely you are
all aware of the
great attempt to re-
invent "SNL" by
creator and pro-
ducer Lome
Michaels. Also,
then, you know
that everybody
from last season's
cast has either been dropped or quit
with the exception of five: MacDonald,
McKinney, Tim Meadows, Molly Sh-
annon and David Spade (who will only
be doing his own little annoying
shtick).
Maybe you don't know that they
hired some new people with excep-
tional comedy credentials: David
Koechner and Nancy Walls from
Chicago's Second City troupe (which
gave us Ackroyd, Belushi, Radner,
etc.), Will Ferrell and Cheri Oteri from
L.As very funny Groundlings players,
and stand-ups Darrell Hammond and
Jim Breuer.
Throw in some
new writers (Oh,
thank God!), a
new director
(Beth
McCarthy, of
"MTV News")
and we all have
a hope for
funny.
Saturday's epi-
sode didn't let
me down too
much.
At the beginning, it wasn't pretty.
The opening skit was a decidedly un-
funny parody of the closing arguments
of the OJ. trial with Meadows as
Johnnie Cochran. This particular skit
suffered from "SNL" a first deadly sin:
funny bits (two or three) that are en-
See SNL page 8
Throw in some
new writers (oh,
thank God!), a
new director
and we all have a
hope for funny.
7&
ovie tzeucetv
Washington shines
in understated Devil
Ike Shibley
Senior Writer
Devil in a Blue Dress gives Denzel
Washington his third starring motion
picture role in four months (Crimson
Tide in May and Virtuosity in August).
The latest may well be his best
Washington seems made to play
the role of Ezekial (Easy) Rollins, a war
veteran who finds himself out of work
in 1948 and unknowingly becomes in-
volved in illegal dealings that may end
up killing him. Devil in a Blue Dress is
the first novel about Rollins by Walter
Mosley. As adapted for the screen and
directed by Carl Franklin, the story
seems perfect for Hollywood -film noir
with a black protagonist. But for a
change the filmmakers do not merely
insert a black man into a role that could
have been filled by a white one like
Humphrey Bogart
Franklin, probably thanks to
Mosley's novel, imbues Rollins and the
entire film with complex, charismatic
life. Rollins has the serious, quiet flawed
character that can involve a viewer in
that character's life. Some of the deci-
sions Rollins make are questionable, but
the audience at least understands why
he made them, even if they don't agree
with them. Rollins is not portrayed as
superhuman either. In fact the finale of
the film catches the audience off guard
because the hero does not come in to
save the day.
Washington has quietly become
one of the most reliable leading men
working in films today. He confidently
gives Rollins the toughness and warmth
necessary to make the character come
alive. In a muscle top tee-shirt and a
thin mustache, Washington looks like
he was born to play Rollins. He could
have stepped out of a 1948 film.
Franklin works hard to create the
authentic feel of Devil in a Blue Dress.
From lue establishing shot which has
a stream of cars from that era rumbling
down a main street Franklin asserts his
intention to take a realistic look at post-
war life in Los Angeles.
Franklin does more than just a
perfunctory job of establishing Rollins'
life at home. I worried that an early
scene in which Rollins plants a tree in
his backyard would be the only one I
would see of Rollins oeing a real per-
son, instead of just a hard-boiled loner
embroiled in a case.
Franklin repeatedly shows Rollins
at home; sleeping on a chair on his
porch, rweeping off his sidewalk, look-
ing at his yard. Because of the charac-
ter development Rollins emerges as a
three-dimensional figure that makes
Devil in a Blue Dress feel like more than
just a two-dimensional image projected
on a screen.
Franklin also adeptly handles the
racial tensions of the era. Rollins is re-
cruited to find a white girl because she
has a "predilection for negroes The
police go easy on Rollins when they
suspect him of killing a black voman,
but come down hard when he is then
accused of killing a white man. The
boundaries between black and white
keep appearing, as when Rollins must
be sneaked into a section of a hotel that
is whites only
A good detective film, even one
with the intriguing character develop-
See DEVIL page 8
&ao6 IRevteca
Love and demons occupy new novel
Ronda Cranford
Staff Writer
From the Nobel prize winning author of One
Hundred Years of Solitude and Love in the Time of
Cholera comes a new novel. Of Love and Other De-
mons is only 147 pages long, so if you've never read
Marquez and don't have the time to get involved in a
novel as long as those mentioned above, this is the
book for you.
The story takes place in South .America during
the colonial era. At the center is a misunderstood 12-
year-old girl. Sierva Maria is the neglected child of
decadent aristocratic parents. She is raised by slaves
and completely ignored until the day she is bitten by
a rabid dog at the market in town. When this fact
comes to light her father at last decides to become
involved in her life. Unfortunately, this means disas-
ter for the girl. Months later, when she comes down
with a fever, he calls in a number of quack doctors
who do all they can to inflict as much pain and abuse
as they can onto the girl in the name of medicine.
This abusive experience results in a behavior similar
to that of rabies victims.
Sierva Maria's problems are further complicated
by the fact that she's largely ignorant of how to con-
duct herself in white culture. She speaks African lan-
guages more fluently than her own. She's never been
to church. Soon, however, she finds herself impris-
oned behind convent walls, held captive for the pur-
See DEMON page 7





The East Carolinian
Thursday, October 5,1995
GiJlVJLj 1A from page 6
some current rock credibility for this
band. If that's not enough Wilk then
left Greta to join the then unsigned Rage
Against the Machine and was propelled
into instant stardom. His vacancy has
been filled by present Greta drummer.
Scott Carneghi. All in all, the band
sounds tight and good. It's just the
material that constrains them.
The major fault of this release from
Greta is that it sounds forced. The ex-
citement found on No Biting is miss-
ing. In its place is a sense of dissatisfac-
tion and disappointment Whereas the
title screams This is Greta the album
says This is Greta? What happened?
HAMS
Hank's Homemade Ice Cream
316 East 10th Street
within walking distance from ECU
758-0000
BUY ONE
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DEMON from page 6
pose of exorcism. It is here that she
meets Father Cayetano Delaura, the
priest who has been charged with her
exorcism. Father Delaura is bright
enough to figure out that the girl is sim-
ply frightened and not possessed at all,
but he's not bright enough to devise a
way to convince everyone else. He falls
in love with Sierva Maria, and she falls
for him as well.
The shadow of the Catholic church
looms over every aspect of this story.
Delaura, being a librarian, is fascinated
with books that were deemed forbidden
by the church. At one point in the story,
he is introduced to the illegal book col-
lection of a Jew and is amazed to find a
copy of Don Quixote. We begin to real-
ize that the church serves as a shield
for the ignorant and petty characters
of the story to hide behind, and in this
way it precipitates more evil than it elimi-
nates.
The politics of the church consist
mainly of persons in power pointing fin-
gers at helpless victims, such as Sierva
Maria, and once these victims are la-
beled as "evil" there is no saving them
from the wrath of the Church. This is
something that Delaura should realize,
since he himself has read many forbid-
den texts and has had the opportunity
to see the church isn't always right This
is a fact he can't accept, however, and
because of this he can't see that coop-
eration with the church isn't going to
work in his situation. Instead of rescu-
ing Sierva Maria from the Convent he
decides to wait until the whole nasty
business works itself out and Sierva
Maria is absolved.
In the convent where she is held
prisoner, Sierva Maria iives in a cell next
to an insane nun. In the house where
she grew up, an insane asylum for
women is next door. Her father has a
lifelong romantic involvement with one
of the patients. These crazy people are
much more harmless than the Bishop
that Delaura works for and the Abbess
who is in charge of the convent wk e
Seirva Maria goes for exorcism. Social
conventions and the church serve to get
in the way of everybody's happiness in
Of Love and Other Demons.
This novel isn't one of Marquez'
best, but that's not saying it's not a thor-
oughly absorbing and satisfying read.
The story contains the same richly tex-
tured settings as his other works, and
the characters are just as fascinatingly
unusual. The book is not as deep and
intricate as One Hundred Years of Soli-
tude or Love in the Time of Cholera.
but that's because it's so much shorter.
Think of it as Marquez Light
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r, hit .�������-
8
Thursday, October 5, 1995
77e East Carolinian
DEVIL from page 6 SINL. from page
merit of Owfl Ai u Blue Dress, needs
plenty of minor characters. Tom
Sizemore is again effective as a seem-
ingly calm hoodlum with an anger that
can flair in a heartbeat. Jennifer Beats
is alluring as Daphne Monet, the girl
Rollins is recruited to find, and Don
Cheadle steals his scenes as Mouse, a
friend of Rollins with a penchant for
murder.
Devil in a Blue Dress lacks a
flamboyant style that may lessen its
appeal. Please believe this humble
critic that you would be doing your-
self a disservice to pass up this film
simply because it lacks glamour. The
methodical pacing and realistic atmo-
sphere allows the viewer to savor the
story and the characters. The atten-
tion to detail in the filming of Devil
in a Blue Dress may allow this to be-
come a minor classic.
Still. 1 worry about the audience
reaction. As 1 stood in line on Friday
night at The Plaza 1 listened to the
25 people ahead of me buy their tick-
ets and every one asked for tickets to
Halloween, The Curse of Michael
Myers. 1 looked behind me and saw
at least 50 more people and my hopes
raised a little. But when Devil in a
Blue Dress started there were less
than 3C people in the theater with
me. Why, I wondered, would patrons
pay $5.50 to see a derivative horror
film when they could spend the same
money and see what promised to be a
film with integrity?
Perhaps I'll never answer that
one. But 1 can answer whether Devil
in a Blue Dress is worth seeing. That
answer is yes.
On a scale of one to 10, Devil in
a Blue Dress rates an eight.
sconced in a death-shroud of crap.
This was followed by guest-host
Mariel Hemmingway's opening shtick.
a one-shot joke about Hemmingway's
"controversial" kissing of Rosanne
Barr. Thus, "SNL" hits its second
deadly sin after only ten minutes of
being on the air: the pretty funny joke
that goes on for an eon and makes
the viewer want to climb a bell tower
with a high-powered rifle, scream "Not
funny and shoot folks.
Already I was curled up, sneer on
my face and pen in hand, waiting to
pounce on this show that appeared
to have lost its last leg. Then came
"A.M. Ale
"A.M. Ale" was another in
"SNL's" bitingly funny commercial
parodies, showing a huge beer with
the pointed byline "Because you can't
wait "till afternoon Excellent, but
then again, these parodies have always
been good. Then another lame skit
featuring Ferrell (who is essentially
Kevin Nealon) as a shouting psycho
dad brought the show back down.
Finally, however, this new cast hit
its stride with a nasty "Nightline" skit
featuring a debate between Gen. Colin
Powell (Tim Meadows) and Sen. Bob
Dole (Norm MacDonald). MacDonald
was beautiful, barking like a mad dog
that Powell is a homosexual. When
Powell responds he is happily married.
Dole said, "Yeah, well, a lot of people
like to drive two cars
Also well done was a new skit.
Leg Up: A Show for Dancers About
Dancers hosted by Ann Miller (Sh-
annon) and Debbie Reynolds (Oteri),
who discuss the costars they've slept
with more than dancing. As these two
die-hard musical warhorses. Shannon
and Oteri perform the best female-
driven sketch comedy "SNL" has seen
since the premiere of Mike Myers'
"Coffee Talk" (oh, wait).
Following that was "Weekend
Update" and 1 believe that anchor
Norm MacDonald has almost hit his
stride here. Comparisons to Dennis
Miller still rage, but MacDonald is
making this bit his own with such
"news" bits as Johnnie Cochran try-
ing on the knit hat as O.J. yells out in
the courtroom "Hey, hey! Easy with
that! That's my lucky stabbing hat
The rest of the show floundered
afterwards, particularly David Spade's
new weekly bit "Spade in America"
(self-pandering and stinky). And the
attempt to bring back Mike
McKinneys bizarre Chicken Lady
character from his "Kids in the Hall"
days was horribly botched. But hey.
that middle part was excellent!
As far as standout members of
the new cast, only Oteri's Debbie
Reynolds comes to mind. The new
men are all pretty much Kevin Nealon
clones. 1 am hopeful for this new cast,
however. We often don't remember
how hit-or-miss the show was when
Ackroyd. Belushi. Chase, et. al. graced
"SNLs very early days. These days,
this new cast should be happy with
the hits it had. Anyway, it's better than
"The State
On a scale of one to 10. the pre-
W
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Meeting at Mendenhall
Room 248 6:00 p.m.
Sunday Oct. 8.
We will be planning a cookout.
Call 328 3601 for more information
Leave a message
It's a WZMB ticket window week
When you hear us open the ticket
window, be the third caller at 328-
6913 and you're going
to see David Bowie and Nine Inch
Nails at Hardee's Walnut Creek this
Saturday, Oct. 7.
"Insight" WZMB's hour long review
of the week's news airs Sundays at
12:00pm. Listeners are invited to
call in at 328-6913.
$uper-Cbscune
"frivia jLnswers
This week's topic:
Sid ako Marty Krofft
1. "Liddsville" starred Charles
Nelson Reilly as the effeminate ma-
gician Hoo Doo.
2. MR. Puffinstuff the Kroffts" sec-
ond big hit. starred Butch Eddie
Munster" Patrick as the child with
the spooky flute. Puffinstuff was his
dragon sheriff pal.
3. "Sigmund and the Sea Monsters"
featured red-headed TV stepchild
Johnny Whittacker (Jody of 'Family
Affair") as Sigmund the Sea
Monster's human friend.
4. "Bigfoot and Wildboy" were a pair
of crime-fighting woodsy types who
appeared at the height of Krofft
popularity on "The Krofft Super
Show hosted originally by disco
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5. "Electrowoman and Dynagirl
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and the Kongs.
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� nay
Thursday, October 5, 1995
The East Carolinian
ECU swim team sets records
I've got it!
Eleven new
records set at
pentathalon
J. Miles Layton
Sports Editor
The swim team set 11 new
pentatnalon records Wednesday in
Minges Pool. The men's team beat two
school records and the women's team
beat nine.
The team holds an annual
pentathalon before the first meet of the
seasoa Each swimmer must predict what
his or her time will be for each stroke for
points. Those closest to their assigned
times get the most points. The events
are the 200-yard individual medley which
features four 50 yard strokes of butter-
fly, front crawl, back stroke and breast
stroke. Following this, there are four sepa-
rate 100 yard strokes with a 12 minute
rest in between. The strokes are butter-
fly, breast front crawl and backstroke.
Coach Rick Kobe was very pleased
with the effort of this team before their
first meet
"We established 11 new
pentathalon records today Kobe said.
"The most we've ever set is four
The winner for the men's team was
freshmen Pablo Espada with 4500
points. Espada broke the 1978
pentathalon record for the 200-yard in-
dividual medley set by John Tudor at
1:58.64. Espada's time was 1:58 evea He
was surprised at his new record.
"I didn't think 1 was going that fast"
Espada said.
Sophomore Jim Broughal came in
second with 4080 points. Broughal won
last year with 2690 points.
Third went to junior, Chris
Bembenek who broke his own record set
in 1993 for the backstroke. His old time
in the 100-yard backstroke at 54:73 gave
way to a new 54:70.
Fourth place went to junior Brian
Wall who scored 2430 points and fifth
went to freshmen Edward Garguevic who
hau 2370 points.
The winner for the women's team
was junior Melanie Mackwoodwith 4000
points. Mackwood broke the 100-ard
butterfly record with a 1:01.48 which was
set by Melissa Phillips in 1993 at 1:01.73.
MackvoM also broke the 100 yard
front crawl record with a new time of
55:02 which had been set at 55:08 by
Hilary Stokes.
Mackwood didn't think she was
moving that fast
"I thought the race was like work
pace, hard, but not race pace Mackwood
said.
Freshmen Lynsey Bullington tied
with sophomore Sandra Ossman for sec-
ond place with 3460 points. Ossman
broke the 200-yard individual medley
record set by Kim Field in 1994 at 2:15.03
with a new time of 2:14.45. She also
broke the 100-yard butterfly record pre-
viously set by Melissa Phillips in 1993.
Senior Jackie Schmieder came in
third with 3450 points. Fourth went to
Amanda Atkinson who scored 3440
points and fifth went to Kim Field who
scored 3410 points and broke two
records. She broke the 200 yard indi-
vidual medley record and the 100 yard
butterfly record.
See SWIM page 10
1
I
Photo by J.MILES LAYTON
Members of the rugby team attempt to catch the ball during last week's match
against NCSU in the Eastern Semifinals. The team plays Oct. 7 against Maryland.
ECU to battle tough CU offense
Brian Paiz
Senior Writer
When ECU travels to Cincinnati
on Saturday to face the Bearcats, they
will be facing a college football team
that is not reflective of their record
of 14. Coach Rick Minter's squad has
played tough ail season long, losing
tight decisions to Kansas, Kansas St,
Miami of Ohio and Toledo. The
Bearcats one victory was impressive,
as they went to Blacksburg, Va. and
defeated Virginia Tech 16-0 on their
home field.
ECU leads the series with Cincin-
nati, 8-1 including last season's 35-21
victory in Greenville. However the last
time ECU visited Nippert Stadium in
1993, the Bearcats sent the Pirates
home with a 34-14 loss.
Cincinnati returned 16 starters
and 37 letterwinners from last year's
2-8-1 squad, and so far this season the
star of the Bearcat team has been jun-
ior wide receiver Robert Tate. The
Harrisonburg, Pa. native had 315 all-
purpose yards against Toledo last
week, including a career high 177
yards receiving. Tate has 987 total all-
purpose yards so far in '95, and is
ranked seventh nationally.
UC quarterback Eric Vibberts is
Volleyball team defeats Campbell
. r .� . �k. cn ii ti K.it �ho Thp KCV comeback continuec
Erika Leigh Hamby
Staff Writer
On Tuesday night the women's
volleyball team took on Campbell
University in Williams Arena. The
match consisted of five games, with
the Lady Pirates winning three of the
five.The scores were: Came 1 ECU
15-11, Game 2 Cambell 15-8, Game
3 Campbell 15-10, Game 4 ECU 15-8
and Game 5 ECU 15-6.
The night began with ECU tak-
ing the first game 15-11. Lady Pirates
Melanie Richards and Carrie Brne led
the game with five and eight kills re-
spectively. The Lady Pirates played
the first match very well with only
six errors.
The second match was a little
disappointing with ECU only scoring
eight to lose it 8-15. Five Pirates con-
tributed to the eight points scored
by ECU. The Pirates only had six er-
rors in the second game.
The third game brought disap-
pointment to the ECU team with the
Lady Pirates losing 15-10. The team
did hold down the number of total
errors to only five this time, but the
team total of kills was only 10, each
kill accounting for one point.
But the Lady Pirates came back
in the fourth game to win big 15-8
over Cambell. The Lady Pirates held
the total errors down to four in the
fourth game, and racked up 11 more
kills to win the game and regain their
momentum.
"We're glad we won, but for the
team it's not good enough and in or-
der to become better we need to fo-
cus more and play better ball said
freshmen Kristen Meininger.
The ECU comeback continued
into the fifth game with the Lady Pi-
rates winning again 15-6. In this fi-
nal game the Pirates recorded no
errors and five kills and once again
the majority of the kills were attrib-
uted to Richards and Bme.
Coach Kim Walker said the night
was a learning experience for the
team.
"Well we won sometimes flat
matches teach you more than great
matches and we were flat said
Walker. "We will stay positive and
work to get better
averaging 228 total offensive yards per
game, which ranks him 26th in the
NCAA. He was 19-38 for 302 yards
against Toledo. The Bearcats rushing
game is led by Craedel Kimmbrough,
a 5-foot-ll, 181-pound senior, who
after five games has 220 yards for
Cincinnati.
On defense the Bearcats returned
eight starters from the the '94 team.
The key to the Cincinnati defense is
6-foot4 215 lb Sam Games who had
134 stops a year ago. So far this sea-
son Games has 47 tackles from his
free safety spot, and was named Lib-
erty Bowl Alliance defensive player of
the week for his two interception per-
formance against Kansas St Line-
backer Muharn El-Mubarak leads the
Cincinnati defense with 62 tackles in
'95, which included 25 against Toledo
Outside linebacker Brad Jackson
has had a fine year up to date. In the
win over Virginia Tech. Jackson inter-
cepted two passes, recovered two
fumbles, and made 13 tackles. He was
named Conference USA and Sports
Illustrated Defensive Player of the
Week.
NOTES:
The game between ECU and Cin-
cinnati on Saturday will have the
nation's fifth oldest football program
in Cincinnati against the nations fifth
youngest in ECU Saturday's game
will be the first for both teams in the
Liberty Bowl Alliance. After the Cin-
cinnati game the Pirates will have a
week off to prepare for Temple on
homecoming in Greenville . . . Cin-
cinnati is in its first season of the 12-
team . . . Conference-USA. Lorenzo
West was named Eastern College Ath-
letic Conference (ECAC) Defensive
player of the Week after his perfor-
mance against West Virginia. The jun-
ior defensive tackle had eight tackles
and three quarteback sacks.
4tAUte (Ut6ecvee&
Football team spends night away from home
J. Miles Layton
Sports editor
In order to get away from the cha-
otic residence hall environment the
ECU football team spends the night in
a hotel before every home. After hav-
Photo by KEN CLARK
Wide receiver Troy Smith chats with Logan
before heading to Kinston for the night
ing dinner in Todd Dining Hall, the
team piles into two buses at 7 p.m. and
heads to Kinston to stay at the Hamp-
ton Inn.
Dr. Henry VanSant, associate di-
rector of the Athletics Department said
spending a quiet night away from cam-
pus is a standard practice of most Di-
vision I football teams.
"It is a common practice all over
the country VanSant said. "The team
wants to be together and get away from
the & ws of the dorms. It is a verv imnncHc.il
quiet, private time
When the team gets to the hotel,
players go to meetings to discuss the
upcoming game. There are strategy
sessions held about defensive and of-
fensive game plays. VanSant said the
time away gets the players to visualize
and focus on the game.
"Focus is very
important" he said.
"We try to get them
to visualize the
game. We want
them to be thinking
about what they are
going to do
After the strat-
egy sessions, mov-
ies are shown be-
fore the players hit
the sack at 11:30
p.m. Depending on
the time of the
game, they have to
be up and ready
early the next morn-
ing. The West Vir-
ginia game called
for a 7 a.m. wake up
call.
VanSant said
the team used to
spend the night in
Greenville at the
Comfort Inn three
years ago, before
new ownership
raised prices. The
team then moved to the Holiday Inn
in Williamston before finally moving
to the Comfort Inn in Kinston.
VanSant said the moves have been
based on price, but he hopes the team
may again move back to Greenville.
"We may move back to Greenville
if we can find what we are looking
for he said.
VanSant said most other teams
do not sleep in hotels the night be-
fore the game because it would be
"Basketball and other teams may
have two or three games a week ver-
sus football which has five home
games a year he said.
VanSant recalled Ihe days when
he was a coach and explained that get-
ting the team together the night be-
fore a big game is important because
it bonds the players and coaching staff
together.
"This is a pretty good thing for
football he said.
Intramural soccer kicks off
Pick your team,
registration to
begin Oct. 16
David Gaskins
Intramural Recreational Services
The 1995 Intramural Soccer
season is set to kick off next week
with registration meetings and
team signups leading to the open-
ing of the season Oct. 16. The reg-
istration meeting will be conducted
on Oct. 10 at 5 p.m. in the General
Classroom Building, room 1031. AH
team captains should plan on at-
tending- this meeting in order to
obtain necessary information and
paperwork for participation in the
league. Unaffiliated players seeking
a team should also attend the meet-
ing for assistance in placement on
a team. Team signups will be con-
ducted Oct. 11 in Christenbury
Gym, room 104-A from 10:00 a.m.
to 3:30 p.m.
Leagues will be offered in
men's independent purple, men's
independent gold, men's indepen-
dent blue, men's residence hall,
women's independentresidence
hall and sorority. The Gold League
is designed for experienced players
who wish to participate in a highly
competitive atmosphere whereas
Purple Leagues are designed for
teams who are somewhat more com-
petitive but less advanced in skills
and experience. The Blue Leagues
are intended for individuals seek-
ing a recreational outlet who are
not advanced in skills and are par-
ticipating solely for fun. The vari-
ous leagues offered are intended to
provide a level of skill and competi-
tiveness appropriate for anyone
desiring to play. League times are
available on a variety of days and
times in order to accomodate the
schedules of participating teams.
Regular season play will begin
on Oct. 16.
All teams will play within each
of their respective divisions. Games
will be held at the North Ficklen
Stadium Intramural Fields. In or-
der to participate, teams should
send a representative to the regis-
tration meeting, complete a roster
cardparticipation contract, and
sign-up for a league the following
day. Regulation teams are com-
posed of a minimum of nine play-
ers but there is no roster limit. Par-
ticipation is open to currently en-
rolled students and facultystaff of
ECU.
The 1994 program was com-
posed of 71 teams with the Tappa
Kegs capturing the Gold All-Cam-
pus Title. Goalkeeper Chris Nunn
is expected to lead the Kegs back
in an effort to defend their title
from a host of worthy challengers.
Among these challengers is ex-
pected to be a unit led by the blaz-
ing speed and dazzling footwork of
Christian Mew. Mew is once again
making a bid to win his first career
See KICK page 10
McGee Moody
Amanda Ross
Staff Writer
ECU swimmer McGee Moody's
hard work and dedication have fol-
lowed him throughout his swimming
career. Since the age of four he has
been swimming in summer leagues
and since the age of ten has been
swimming all year round.
Moody, a senior from
Albertville, Ala was recruited by
three other schools. But his first
choice was ECU.
He had gotten of-
fers from Ala-
bama, Auburn,
and Ohio State,
but when he vis-
ited ECU he had
a good feeling for
the swim team.
In fact after he
visited ECU he
canceled his trip
up to Ohio and
told Ohio State
he had made his
decision.
"A lot of guys made me feel re-
ally welcome, like they really wanted
me as a part of this team Moody
said. "Now that I am here, I know
how important it is to get people
here
Moody feels this is going to be
a good season. A lot of new talent
and many people stepping up their
leadership skills, has helped the
team build confidence going into a
season where many of the oppo-
nents look to be tough. Some of
those challenging meets might come
from ODU, who Moody believes is
going to surprise a lot of teams or
possibly JMU who is also an oppo-
nent that has in the past had a strong
swim team. Their biggest rivalry
comes from UNC-Wilmington, always
a strong contender in the CAA.
"We could not have won a meet
all year, and they (UNC-W) could be
undefeated and it's still going to be
a close meet Moody said.
Before a meet Moody starts the
day early, getting in a morning swim
and some breakfast During the day
he tries to keep his mind off the
meet, until he arrives at the pool.
"Once we're there and warmed
up, I try to keep my mind off my race
and watch everyone else and cheer
them on he said.
When he steps up on the start-
ing block, Moody concentrates on
one thing, having a perfect race.
Before he begins, he will go over
three or four things in his head and
envision himself swimming without
flaw.
"I expect nothing less than a
perfect race he said.
Moody said the swim team is like
one giant family that sticks together
and helps each other out when
things might
� look slim.
"We're al-
ways patting
each other on
the back and
picking each
other up
Moody said.
When the
going gets
tough. Moody
advises his
teammates to
keep going and
hang in there.
He constantly tries to pump his team-
mates up.
Pablo Espada, a freshmen who
broke a school record for the 200
yard individual medley this week,
said Moody is a team leader.
"He is a team leader with a high
spirit, who always keeps us going
when we're having a tough practice
said Espada.
One thing Moody is very proud
about is the fact there isn't much
"He is a team
leader with a high
spirit, who always
keeps us going
when we're having
a tough practice
� Pablo Espada
See WEEK page 10
�y
V I





.
10
Thursday, October 5, 1995
The East Carolinian
Wlijb.IV from page 9
negativity among the swimmers. They
all try to help one another out,
whether that be in the pool or out of
the pool.
"Everybody knows their own
job he said.
Phis dedicated swimmer gives a
lot of credit to his fellow teammates.
lie believes much of this season de-
pends on the freshmen, who he sees
as being wry fast this year. He doesn't
forget the other swimmers though.
Moody said it is a group effort that
everyone contributes toward. The fact
that many people have helped out one
another makes everything a team ef-
fort They all pull together, no matter
how tough things may get.
A typical practice the swimmers
endure is very intense. It requires the
hard work and determination of ev-
eryone. Not only do the swimmers
practice hard but so do the coaches.
"Everyone gives 110 percent in-
cluding the coaches he said.
Every team has a team motto so
it is appropriate that the swim team
have one also. Their theme has to do
with staying focused and staying on
track. Moody said the motto is about
keeping on the right track.
"You may be on the right track,
but if you're sitting still you're still
going to get run over Moody said.
He said it's a motto that applies
not only to swimming but applies to
life itself. It is something that Moody
strongly believes in and takes to
heart before every meet.
When Moody isn't in the pool
you'll find him relaxing and possibly
even watching a little football with
some of his teammates. While he is
relaxing he tries to think of swim-
ming as little as possible.
This talented swimmer would
like to put his knowledge about the
sport to good use when he graduates.
He sees himself coaching, hopefully
here at ECU. He is a double major,
majoring in business administration
and psychology, so if coaching
doesn't work out he will have a back
up plan.
iVlVvIX from page 9
intramural contest.
In the residence hall division,
soccer guru Tony Cribble is plan-
ning on assembling several teams
to contend for a title while Ryan
Danay's Tigers surprised followers
by winning the Independent Purple
Championship after getting into
the league late on the waiting list.
However, the competitive balance
of the entire league could be dras-
tically altered by the feverish re-
cruitment of Vu "Golden Toe"
Donie, the legendary star who is
holding out for a long term con-
tract from a number of eager bid-
ders. For more information on the
soccer program, please contract
David Gaskins at 328-6387.
W lJVl from page 9
Junior Elizabeth Bradner broke the
100 yard backstroke record set by
Amanda Atkinson at 1:01.1 in 1994 with
a new time of 1:00.72.
Kobe thinks this start so early in
the season is good.
This is a great start to what will be
an outstanding season for the Pirates
Kobe said. "To swim such good times
this early in the season is absolutely
great"
Espada didn't believe the team was
going to set so many records.
"I think this is good he said. "The
coach thought we were going to set 2-5
records and we set 11 between the girls
and the guys
Mackwood said she was pleased
with the women's performance.
"I think it makes the ladies look
really good she said. "I think the ladies
team is going to be exciting to watch
because there are a lot of talented ath-
letes on the team.I was surprised with
the overall stamina of the team
Rachel Atkinson, a senior veteran
of four seasons said the team did well
because they are so close-knit
"We swam really well today setting
11 records Atkinson said. "This year
our team is closer than it's ever been
which is really going to help us out in
the end
Atkinson was proud of this year's
freshmen class. "I didn't do especial
great but I'm so happy for all those who
did.especially the freshmen - they are
quickly learning what it's all about"
r
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Body Piercing"
(919) 756-0600
Autoclave Sterilization
516-A- Hwy 264-A Greenville,
NC
FACT:
Recycling one alumi-
num can saves the
energy equivalent of
half that can full of
gasoline.
TIP:
Recycle all of your
aluminum. In some
cases you can even be
paid for cans you
recycle.
77m Green Tip is sponsored by:
Heron Bay
Trading Co.
"Greenville's Exclusive
Nature Store"
in The Plaza'321-6380
BRING TIP IN FOR
20 OFF PURCHASE
� 1995 Kevin A. McLean, Tampa, FL
COLLEGE NIGHT TONIGHT
ALL ECU STUDENTS ADMITTED $2.00
with a valid student ID
Only 3 days left
No home game this weekend
So come out to the fair
Bunjee jumping everynight
$10.00 off with a valid ECU student ID
PITT COUNTY FAIR
LARGEST FAIR EAST OF RALEIGH
264 EAST
"�
oiWi
V
&


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foaniCt
�,
The Guggenheim Museum
There's only one place where you can find all of this, and
YOU C0U1D BE THERE!
The Student Union's Annual New York City Trip, 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!
For More Information, Call the Student Union Hotline - 328-6004
r
Harnsfeeter
59Anniversary Savings.1
Harris Teeter
Apple
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64 oz,
Harris Teeter Canned
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14.5-
15.25 oz.
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Prices Effective Through Oct. 10,1995
Prices In This Ad Fffei tive Wednesday, October 4. Through October 10, 1995 In Our Greenville Stores
. im. -si-i i : Li .���� T " �'���s Wi'(ilgiHv Aia'Pl li'diTal lonci Sl.mips.
m hi nu�-i�.�. am mm .�,





� sir-
11
Thursday, October 5, 1995
The East Carolinian
QjQHL
For Rent
For Sale
� ' Kid J B�iT "ns �
AiAlEA GARDENS
MOBILE HOME RENTALS
RINGGOLD TOWERS
Now Taking Leases for
1 bedroom, 2 bedroom &
Efficiency Apartments.
CALL 752-2865
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: 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 bat h 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.
year otd Paste
Sleeper Sofa
$359 0.8.0
3 Contemporary Chairs
$25.00
Ml 321359
BIKE FOR SALE! Raleigh M50 Full
Alivio, many extras. Kept inside. Under 1-
yr old. Asking $400.00 O.B.O. Call an y-
time. 328-8537.
'90 VW CORRADO, immaculate condi-
tion, new tires & rims, dark blue, 60K
miles. CD player, new speakers, super-
charged engine. Call 413-0513 ask for
Greg.
SPRING BREAK BAHAMAS PARTY
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Need CASH???
Wc Buy CD's, C.isseltes ond
Help
Wanted
1 p's.
We'll p.u up to Sf
i i'rodit or sr
ash lor CD's
4LLEY
Down!
WANTED TO BUY: Snow Ski boots and
poles for beginner skier. Reasonable con-
dition and reasonable price. Size 8. Used
501 Buttonfly Levis Size 31 or 32. I'll pay
$15. Call Patti 830-3844.
1988 BUICK SKYHAWK. Runs great! 4
door, tilt steering, AMFM cassette radio,
$1100 OBO call 752-7071. Ask for George.
BEAT FRESHMEN 15! Mini Step Ma-
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negotiable. Call 321-9285.
WORD PROCESSOR (Cannon Star
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bubblejet practically brand new, very easy
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Michelle 7564657.
NEEDED ASAP: CHEM 2750 TUTOR
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CAMPUS JOBS: Recreational Services
will train you to be a soccer or volleyba
intramural official. Hours are flexible. If
interested in officiating soccer attend the
first meeting Monday, Oct 9 at 5pm in
BC 103. If interested in volleyball attend
the meeting Monday, Oct 16 at 5:00pm
in BC 103. Call David Gaskins at 328387
for more information.
BABYSITTER NEEDED for 2 12 and
3 34 year old children in our home. Must
be non-smoker, drive and, able to work
some week-ends at night and other eve-
nings, along with varying hours during
the day. Occasional light ironing and fold-
ing of clothes. References required. Call
355359 after 5:00pm.
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 Greenville, 27858 call
756-5988
SHEPPARD MEMORIAL LIBRARY
CHILDREN'S DEPARTMENT. Nights and
Weekends. Ten hours per week. Complete
application at Children's Library,
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DO YOU NEED MONEY?
We Will Pay You
$ CASH $
We Also Buy
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silver
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We Also Buy:
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T.V's.
VCR's
CD Player's
Student Swap Shop
(THE ESTATE SHOP) DOWNTOWN WALKING MALL
414 EVANS ST.
SUMMER HRS: THURS-FRI10-12,1:30-5 & SAT FROM 10-1
COME INTO THE CITY PARKING LOT IN FRONT OF WACHOVIA
DOWNTOWN,DRIVE TO BACK DOOR & RING BUZZER
nrf
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. OCTOBERFEST specials
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long hair extra
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"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
1
ft
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Help
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t-
$1000 FUNDRAISER: Fraternities. So-
rorities & Student Organizations. You've
seen credit card fundraisers before, but
you've never seen the Citibank fundraiser
that pays $5.00 per application. Call
Donna at 1-800-932-0528 ext 65. Quali-
fied callers receive a FREE camera.
f Services
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RESEARCH INFORMATION
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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-
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Greenville
NEEDED, Reliable. Dependable, Labor
Workers. Full and Part time positions.
Contact Jeff Walker (Walker Roofing Qual-
ity Home Repairs and Improvements).
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DO YOU HAVE INTERESTING TAT-
TOOS or body piercings? If so, please
contact TLC Entertainment at 758-2881
for more informaiton!
FREE TRIPS & CASH" Find out
how hundreds of students are already earn-
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Panama City and Padre. 1-800-426-7710.
ATTENTION LADIES: Greenville's Old-
est and Largest Escort Service is now hir-
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hiring Male and Female Dancers for Pri-
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at 7580896 or Emerald City Escorts at
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$1750 WEEKLY possible mailing our
circulars. No experience required. Begin
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ATTENTION STUDENTS: Earn extra
cash stuffing envelopes at home. AII ma-
terials provided. Send SASE to National
Mailers PO Box 774, Olathe, 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.
YOUNG NATIVE GERMAN LADY TU-
TORS German all levels. Walking Distance
from campus. Monday through Saturday,
days and evenings. Call Anke at 830-9014
WILD RHINO SCREENPRINTING ! 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. Cet 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 Secretary 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 Greenville. Specializing in the needs of
ECU Organizations and Creeks. Book a
Show Now and get a FREE Keg at
Craffiti's. Dates are filling fast, so call
early. Ask for Lee 7584644.
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
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) 645-8434.
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 18yrs. T CH-
TN fone reqd. Serv-U (619)645-8454.
HAVING A PARTY? Calling for rain? Rent
a canopy! Two Peaked-Roof canopies for
rent. $65.00 each per day as is or100.00
each per day set-up and delivered. 752-
5533. Leave message.
LET ME VIDEO YOUR BAND, WED-
DING, honeymoon, reunion reasonable
rates. Also seeking Models for studio so-
licitation. Photos, phone & letters to:
Videolmages POB 8663 Greenville 27835.
Personals
FEMALE COMPANIONROOMMATE
Interests: Art. Music, WZMB, Writing,
Poetry, Dreams. Nothing, Conceptual
Thinker, Star Trek, Computers, Programs
& Games, Cool happy person who loves
life and wants to share. Call Raymond at
756-5520.

W
Lost and
Found
CHI OMEGA: Champagne Brunch was
once again a hell of a mess. See you next
year. PIKES
GREEK GODDESS: Thanks to everyone
involved. Congratulations to the winners
- 1st place Crissy Parker of Alpha Delta Pi
- 2nd place Krista Ormond of Pi Kappa
Alpha - 3rd place Darcie Reasoner of kappa
Alpha - PIKES
PIKE SPORTS: Good luck to both A and
B football as you head into the playoffs.
Keep the undefeated streak alive B team.
Good luck to everyone still involved in
tennis. GO PIKE!
HAPPY BIRTHDAY: Jason Theobald,
Rodney Vanek, and Alan Houfek - Pi
Kappa Alpha
DELTA CHI would like to thank all greek
participants in Mudfootball. We would also
like to congratulate Phi Kappa Tau for
winning the individual event and Tau
Kappa Epsilon and A Ipha Phi for winning
the mixed event.
AOPI, The Pajama Jammy Jam was a
dream come true. We hope to get together
again soon. The Brothers of Delta Sigma
Phi.
ALPHA PHIS AND THEIR DA TES Tall
short blonde or brunette, Do you know
who your stranger is yet? From biker
chicks to big red hicks, it will be all t reats
and no tricks. The party at Brie's will start
us off right and we'll be ready to rock on
all night Stranger '95 will be the best yet
it's a night to remember, that you're sure
to forget
GAMMA SIGMA SICMA: Congratula-
tions to the Theta Pledge Class, Sharon
Beamon, Jennifer Jones, Rhonda
Crumpton, Mariel Dyer, Ellyn Felts, Pam
Garmon, April Holton, Megan Johnson.
Renee Joslin, Melanie Knox, Sharon
Langdon, Heidi Limbrunner, Meredith
Manoly, Jill Moody, Angela Owens, Mandy
Pate, Kristy Permisohn, Jaime Str ickland.
Amy Urania, Bridgette Wester, and Jenni-
fer Willis. Good Luck and Have Fun! Love
the Sisters!
LOST BLACK AND WHITE
DECLAWED CAT. Very loved and missed.
Missing on Sept 29 around City Market.
Any info please call Katie or Tracie at 752-
1651.
ANNOUNCE
BRIBERS,
CONE TO THE CAMP OUT AT
THE TOWER
Friday. October 6 at 5pm at the at the
ECU Climbing Tower for free climbing,
prizes, instruction, and food. Afterward,
pitch a tent with your friends for a night
of fun under the stars on the Allied Health
FielJs. if you would like to reserve a tent
please call 328-1570 by 5:00pm on Th urs-
day, October 5. For more information call
Recreational Services at 328-1570.
INTRAMURAL SPORTS GOLF
SINGLES ENTRY DEADLINE
Golfers get your clubs swinging for Intra-
mural Sports Golf Singles Entry Deadline
on Thursday. October 5 at 5pm in 204
Christenbury Gym. For more information
call Recreational Services 328-6387.
HANG GLIDING AT KITTY
HAWK
Take advantage of one of the best pro-
grams in the country for high flying in-
struction during Recreational Services
Hang Gliding at Kitty Hawk on Sunday,
October 22. Interested individuals will
need to register in 204 Christenbury Gym
prior to October 6. For more information
call Recreational Services at 328-6387.
RESIDENCE HALL BOWLING
LEAGUE
A FREE league for all residence hall stu-
dents is being offered at Mendenhall Stu-
dent Center Bowling Lanes. The league,
for 4 person teams, will offer; team, indi-
vidual awards and PizzaTrophy Award
nights; Free drink refills at "The Spot
and $1.00 practice games. The leagues
start October 16 and are offered as a part
of the H & R Fun Stamp Program. One
team member should at tend the registra-
tion meeting on October 11 at 3:30pm in
BB 205. Call Mark Carroll at 3284711.
Mendenhall Student Center for more de-
tails.
B-GLAD
B-CLAD meeting to be held on 10 Octo-
ber, 1995 at 7:30pm in Mendenhall Stu-
dent Center. The room is to be announced.
Please bring food for Picaso Food Drive.
See all of you at the meeting.
EAST CAROLINA HONORS
ORGANIZATION
Don't miss out on the FREE Food at the
next meeting of ECHO which will be held
Tuesday Oct. 10th at 5:30 in GCB 3006.1f
you are an Honors Program Student,
Teaching Fellow andor have a 3.3 GPA
or better then you qualify for membership.
Club dues should be paid at this meeting.
For more information contact Joseph at
756-5377
ATTENTION: MIDDLE GRADES
The next meeting of the National Colle-
giate Middle School Association will be
held Tues Oct 10 at 3:30pm in Speight
308. Our guest speaker will be Dr.
Parmalee Hawk. Her presentation will deal
with preparing for the NTEPraxis tests.
All middle grade majors, cur rent and pro-
spective, are invited to attend.
ECONOMICS SOCIETY
The ECON society is holding a general
meeting Thursday, October 12th in
Brewster D room 305 at 5:00pm. Please
join us for a discussion of job oppor tuni-
ties for Economics Majors and Graduat e
School. If you have any questions contact
Prudence Woo at 328-6006. Members,
Non-members all majors are welcome.
Please join us.
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!
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.
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 MEMBERS
Golden Key National Honor Society Meet-
ing. Time 4:00pm. Place CC 1019. Dat e:
Oct 5, 1995. Come pick up certificates
and order T-Shirts
ECU SCHOOL OF MUSIC
EVENTS
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; Darryl
Taylor, guest tenor Paul Tardif, piano; and
The Chamber Singers with Rhonda
Fleming, Conductor (8:00pm) FRI, Octo-
ber 6-JAZZ AT NIGHT, Carroll V. Dashiell,
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,
r J o . - It 11 nn x
Ldviu .kuu nci i uig, pci luaAiim � i -ivum.
For additional information, call ECU 6851
or the 24-hour hotline at ECU 4370.
THE ECU POETY FORUM
Will 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 32&6661 to register.
ning October 12 or Fridays at 1pm begin-
ning October 13. Counseling Cent er. Call
328-6661 for more information.
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 32&6661 to register.
CYPRESS GROUP NEWS
Meeting 7:30 Monday. October 9. 1995.
First Presbyterian Church. 14th & Elm
Streets Greenville. NC.
�ST





�-n �
12
Thursday, October 5, 1995
The East Carolinian
HOMECOMING 1995 � HOMECOMING 1995 � HOMECOMING 1995 � HOMECOMING 1995

HOMECOMING 1995
i CANDIDATES FOR KING
X

O
3
S
ft

00
Christopher Smith
Senior
Rep. for Kappa Alpha Psi
RCLS
Vice President of
Kappa Alpha Psi
Volunteered with
Boys and Girls Club of Greenville
Adopt a Highway
Ryan Jasen Henne
Freshman
Tresurer for SlayUmstead Hall
Communication
Volunteered with
Organizations:
MethPres Youth Center
March of Dimes
Battered Women's Shelter of
Jacksonville
Nakia Maurice Medley
Junior
Rep. for Gospel Choir
Music Ed
Organizations:
ECU Symphony Ensemble
Reid Griffin
Sophomore
Rep. for Inter-Fraternity Council
Accounting
Volunteered with
Ronald McDonald House
Organizations:
Student Government Secretary
Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity
� 1 �Dee JonesHugh Finch
JuniorFreshman
Rep.for White Ha'lRep. for Cotten, Fleming. Jarvis Hall
Construction ManagementCouncil
Organizations:Political Sc.ence
White Hall Council memberOrganizations:
Campus Crusade for ChristTutored at elementary school in
XDenmark

16Homecoming 1995
Elliot T. Armstrong
Senior
Rep. for National Pan-Hellenic Council
Biology
Organizations:
Parliamentarian for National Pan-
Hellenic Council
Kappa Alpha Psi
J. Zachary Stone
Senior
Rep.for Sigma Sigma Sigma
Exercise and Sport Science
Volunteered with
Ronald McDonald House


Scott George
Junior
Rep. for Aronld Air Society
Volunteered with
American Red Cross
Organizations:
AFROTC N


VOTING m
l.Mendenhall a
Student Center -g
Information
Booth 8:30 - A
6:00
2. ECU Student
store 8-5 fr
3. Ease of $�
College Mill 8-5 �
4. Belli Allied
Health Bldg 8-5 p

5 . Med ical
School 2nd M
North Room 45 2
8-5 �
Remembering the Past
Building for the Future.
Vote
Wednesday,
Oct. 11
Must have
valid student
I.D.
CANDIDATES FOR QUEEN 1
Kenesha Caldwell
Sophomore
Rep. for Slay and Umstead Hall
Biology
Organizations:
Slay and Umstead Hall Council
Volunteered with
High Point Regional Hospital
Dana Lewis
Senior
Rep.for Alpha Phi Omega
Interior Design
Organizations:
Fellowship Chair for Alpha Phi Omega
Volunteered with
Habitat for Humanity
American Cancer Society
RonnM McDonald House
Tricia Chappell
Senior
Rep. for Delta Zeta
EXSS
Organizations:
Panhellinic Delegate
Voted "1995 Outstanding Senior"
Kia N. Samuels
Senior
Rep. for Alpha Kappa Alpha
Biology
Volunteered with
PICASO
Pitt Memorial Hospital
Operation Sunshine
X


3


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ri

Debbie Smith
Senior
Rep. tor Alpha Omicron Pi
Therapeutic Recreation
Volunteered with
Operation Sunshine
New Directions
Janet Allyson Stubbs
Senior
Rep. for Alpha Xi Delta
Business Finance
Volunteered with
Choose Children
Operation Sunshine
Kristen Oliver
Senior
Rep. for Ambassadors
Exercise Physiology
Organizations:
Serve on Executive Council as
Checklist Coordinator
Dee Huskey
Senior
Rep.for Chi Omega
Child Development and Familv
Relations
Volunteered with
Little Willie Center
Habitat for Humanity
Samantha Herbert
Freshman
Rep. for Cotten, Fleming and Jarvis
Hall Council
Nursing
Volunteered with
Pitt County Memorial Hospital
Boys and Girls Club of Pitt County


HOMECOMING 1995


X

3

HOMECOMING 1995 � HOMECOMING 1995 � HOMECOMING 1995 � HOMECOMING 1995
-r �
HHHi - � ���-p"1 � Mm





Title
The East Carolinian, October 5, 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 05, 1995
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.1099
Subject(s)
Spatial
Location of Original
University Archives
Rights
This item has been made available for use in research, teaching, and private study. Researchers are responsible for using these materials in accordance with Title 17 of the United States Code and any other applicable statutes. If you are the creator or copyright holder of this item and would like it removed, please contact us at als_digitalcollections@ecu.edu.
http://rightsstatements.org/vocab/InC-EDU/1.0/

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