The East Carolinian, October 19, 1995






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THUfl
October 19,1995
Vol71,No. 17
Circulation 12,000
The East Carolinian
East Carolina University
Greenville, N C
14 pases
Stagnant student fees examined
I : .
�kdHh-ML-
Around the State
(AP) - Scott Rhoney is try-
ing to solve an environmental mys-
tery: How is mercury getting into
some lakes and rivers in southeast-
ern North Carolina?
Rhoney and other researchers
are looking to the sky for the an-
swer. They think the mercury may
be entering the atmosphere from
a nickel-smelting plant in Cuba or
a gold-mining operation in Brazil,
then falling to the earth in rain.
Or the culprit might be a North
Carolina plant
(AP) - State officials planned
to eat fish before rolling cameras
Wednesday to restore consumer
confidence in North Carolina's sea-
food industry.
The point of the noon dem-
onstration at Union Point Park was
to assure consumers that "our sea-
food is wholesome and safe to eat
said Bruce Freeman, director of
the Marine Fisheries Division of
the Department of Environment,
Health and Natural Rt sources.
Around the Country
(AP) - The ex-wife of a man
accused of torching a high school
embroiled in racial turmoil testi-
fied Wednesday mat she only ad-
mitted knowing something about
the arson after investigators
threatened her with prosecution.
Janice Johnson, who was still
married to Christopher Johnson at
the time, testified Tuesday that she
saw a dirt-filled paper bag "soaked
with charcoal lighter fluid" and
with matches stuck in it in her
kitchen the night before Randolph
County High School in Wedowee,
Ala. burned down.
(AP) - A 9-year-old who
struck his teacher in the chest over
a class assignment he didn't like
has been handed over to juvenile
court.
The boy, who was not identi-
fied, was detained Tuesday by ju-
venile authorities after the St.
Louis medical examiner ruled that
the death of Nedra Morris, a sub-
stitute teacher, was a homicide.
Homicide detectives have rec-
ommended that the boy be
charged with involuntary man-
slaughter under the juvenile code.
The court will decide later this
week what to do with the boy.
Around the World
(AP) - A bomb exploded in a
car parked near the entrance to a
Moscow airport, killing a police
officer inside the vehicle and in-
juring three other occupants, the
Interior Ministry said Wednesday.
It was not immediately known
who planted the bomb at Vnukovo
Airport on Tuesday or why, offi-
cials said. The car was parked 30
yards from the entrance to the air-
port, which mostly serves domes-
tic flights and flights to other
former Soviet republics.
(AP) - Helicopters prowled
the skies and dogs sniffed through
fields near the tense Korean bor-
der Wednesday, looking for a
North Korean agent who may have
slipped into the south.
Stephanie Lassiter
Editor-in-Chief
mmmmwmmmmmmmmwmmwmmmmmmmmm
With the completion of the
recreational center at least a semes-
ter behind, some students have
questioned who will pay for this
delay.
One major concern for SGA
President Ian Eastman and his
Executive Assistant Chris Arline is
what will happen to the money col-
lected from fall student fees, which
was designated to be used to open
the rec center.
"The rec center will need a cer-
tain budget to operate per year
said Richard Brown, vice chancel-
lor for business affairs. "The money
($20 per student) represented the
operating budget assuming the rec
center would open in January
The $20 fee tacked on to stu-
dent fees was actually reduced from
a proposed $35 fee, according to
Vice Chancellor for Student Life Al
Matthews. After filtering through the
board of trustees. SGA and the N.C.
Board of Governors, the fee increase
was reduced to $20. This increase was
divided in half for each semester.
"We were comfortable with the
$20 because the money coming in was
only dealing with the center opening
in late spring Matthews said.
The first installment of the in-
crease was collected with fall tuition
and designated to be used for start
up costs of the rec center, but now
the money is sitting in a reserve fund
account until it is determined how it
will be spent
Matthews said between $350-
500,000 is needed to purchase move-
able equipment including weight ma-
chines, free weights and nets. An ad-
ditional $75,000 is needed to purchase
a climbing tower. Matthews said these
expenses are necessary regardless of
the opening time.
"The problem we're running into
is that they student life said they
would have the place operational
sometime in January, and that's why
they said they needed the fee increase
for the fall semester Eastman said.
Eastman and Arline, who have
formed a committee to manage financ-
ing the facilities, are looking for al-
ternatives for the fees students paid
at the beginning of the fall semester.
Their suggestions included refunding
$10 to seniors graduating in the
spring, allocating $10 to the future
site of the intramural complex (be-
hind Allied Health), asking seniors
to donate their $10 to the intra-
See SGA page 3
SGA appropriates funds
Wendy Houston
Staff Writer
The main focus in the Student
Government Association (SGA)
meeting in Mendenhall on Monday,
Oct 16 was finances.
Ian Eastman, SGA president,
presented the following proposals
for next year, in an attempt to keep
student fees as low as possible: $40
for student recreational fees, $11 for
athletic fees and $5 for technology
fees.
"The fees were successfully low-
ered even further than expected, $30
rather than $40, this past year
Eastman said.
A proposal must be presented
before Thanksgiving Break and will
be finalized in a Board of Trustees
meeting on Dec 8.
A question touched on the topic
of waiving or refunding the recre-
ational center fees for graduating stu-
dents, since the center will not be fin-
ished by their graduation date.
"The fees should be refunded
Eastman said.
Efforts are under way to allevi-
ate the recreation center's cost to
graduates. In conclusion, the as-
sembly agreed a future meeting
would be open to the public con-
cerning the recreational center
fees.
"Nancy Mize, director of rec-
reational services, is in charge of a
membership policy of two years,
and there will be a reduced fee
Dean of Students Ronald Speier
said.
SGA's financial report shows
their current revenue is $262,433.
After total appropriations to van-
See FUNDS page 3
Homecoming Student's condition upgrades
�J k A � � tion as private as possible. talks and positive messages fron
boosts spirits
Meningitis victim
receives support
from football team
Wendy Rountree
Assistant News Editor
Diagnosed with meningitis
earlier this month. Iris Lee Thomp-
son, a freshman and walk-oo m�
ber of the ECU football teaat cob-
tinues to stay m Pitt!
pitai under dact atetfreafecw
items to he m e
M Ha
tion as private as possible.
Kay VanNortwick, director of
Student Health Services, said she
and the health services staff have
been keeping ��
track of
Thompson's
progress.
"When 1
called out there
yesterday Tues-
day 1 and talked
to some of the
xu4 he as bet
. . i J
tea
-
Photo by MSI CiAMK
Banner judge Janet R. Johnson examines an entry in the
Homecoming banner contest yesterday afternoon.
formances by the Marching Pirates ami
the Pure Gold Dancers as �1 as�w
scheduled events.
The Spirit Cup will also be i
at the Piratefest This a-aid
Holly Hagey
Staff Writer
It is time once again for Homecom-
ing at ECU and with an increase in the
number of floats, banners, bands and
candidates, this year's Homecoming has
started off with an increase in spirit
"Homecoming is a very important
pier: to the university said Assistant
Director of Student Activities J. Marshall.
"It's an intense project"
Activities are scheduled throughout
the week and have already begun with a
banner judging held on Wednesday.
One event on the agenda that will
not be held, the major concert scheduled
for Thursday at Minges, was not possible
for Homecoming this year.
"We made offers on five different
bands including Hootie and the Blow-
fish but because of routing the date was
not a good time for the bands said
Marshall. "They wouldn't accept the
money we offered - it wasn't from a lack
of trying"
Another way to get organizations
involved in Homecoming activities is
HouseHall decorations. Registered uni-
versity organizations, residence halls and
departments can apply to take place in a
contest in order to win cash prizes. The
organization displaying the most creativ-
ity and spirit wins the prize and will be
announced at the game against the
Temple Owls at 2 p.m. on Saturday.
A highlight of Homecoming activi-
ties is the Piratefest held on the mall.
This is a large scale pep rally which in-
volves many activities such as announce-
ment of the Homecoming court unlock-
ing of the Pirate's Chest for prizes, per-
the organization with the
Points are awarded tor
events such as float banner
Homecoming representative and Homt
Hall decorations as well as to gnuesttot
bring in canned goods. Al goods �e
lected are given to the Salvation
The Spirit Cup and a cash prra of
are awarded to the winning ofganoaiOR.
"We're getting all of the student
together to build school sptnt" satd
Amber Hoffman, a member on the Stu-
dent Homecoming Committee. "The par-
ticipation, in general, has increased this
year, and that's really good. The commit-
tee has worked reairy hard
Events scheduled for Saturday be-
fore the game include a Step Show to be
held at Minges as well as the Homecom-
ing Parade which begins at 9:45 a.m.
Extra incentive for better participa-
tion involving floats has been given in
the form of a $750 for the winning float
"We were embarrassed by the level
of the quality of the floats last year
Marshall said. "We had four or five
groups that went all out From there it
went downhill drastically
Some standards have been changed
to encourage organizations to develop
better floats for this year's parade. One
of the changes involves a mandatory two-
thirds of the vehicle must be covered.
"There's that kind of pride in east-
em North Carolina about ECU Marshall
said. "I've always been impressed with
the level of pride that people have about
this school
talks and positive messages from
Thompson's coaches and team-
mates on a cassette tape for Th-
ompson and delivered it to the
hospital last
Monday. This
was in response
to a suggestion
made by one of
Thompson's
nurses who told
VanNortwick
that a tape of fa-
miliar voices
could help im-
prove his status.
"I took it
out there
VanNortwick
said. "The nurse
11 talked to said
he listened to
"He is off of the
life support
system and is
functioning on
his own. And, he
is eating now
� Kav VanNortwick,
director of Student Health
Services
j she can only hope
tieve that Thompson's cur-
t progress is a positive sign.
"I feel that he has turned the
corner of life and death
Twrtoi t �i" � j- said.
� cases of meningitis
�rted on campus.
al support
Photo by KEN CLARK
Phlebotomist Treniti Cox draws blood from freshman Janie Harris at Tuesday's
bloodmobile sponsored by the ECU Club. Freshman Shannon Warren gives a smile.





m �-�� inin(ii�i� P iwesupji-
-Jki.
Thursday, October 19,1995
The East Carolinian
October 11
Assist rescue - A student was transported to Pitt County Memorial
Hospital after she fell down the steps in the Austin building and injured her
ankle.
Larceny - A student reported that his bike had been stolen from the
bike rack located west of Scott Hall. Parts were also taken from three other
bikes on the rack.
October 12
Drug and paraphernalia possession - A student was issued a state
citation and campus appearance ticket for simple possession of marijuana
and possession of drug paraphernalia in the Reade and Third Streets park-
ing lot Another student was also issued a campus appearance ticket
Assault- A student reported a male tried to run her off the road while
she was riding her bike down College Hill Drive. The offender was driving
a cranberry colored four door Jeep.
October 13
Assist rescue - A student was transported by Greenville rescue to the
hospital after she fell to the ground and began having convulsions in the
Reade and Third Streets parking lot
October 14
Underage consumption - Four students were issued campus appear-
ance tickets and state citations after having a keg party in their residence
hall.
October 16
Information gathering- A student reported that another student has
been gathering information on her. The accused has approached the stu-
dent and has extensive knowledge of her past All the criminal elements for
stalking have not been met however, and the situation will be monitored
and investigated.
October 17
Larceny - A student reported that someone stole her book bag from
a locker in Christenbury.
Assist rescue - A staff member was transported to Pitt County Memo-
rial Hospital by Greenville rescue after injuring his knee at a recreation
services event north of Dowdy-Ficklen Stadium.
Compiled by Tambra Zion. Taken from official ECU police reports.
CORRECTION: Face painting at last weekend's International Fair was spon-
sored by Gamma Sigma Sigma. The sponsors were incorrectly indentjfied.
South Greenville's
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Please inquire about catering
Bring your ticket stub on Game Day for a 12 price appetizers
"Experience the Excitement"
of ECU away games and other sporting events
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Greenville escort services busted again
Owners charged
with conspiring to
commit prostitution
Marguerite Benjamin
Senior Writer
Earlier this month an investiga-
tion of area escort services resulted
in the arrest of three employees from
Diamond, Cherry's and Crystal's es-
cort services. At the time, no owners
could be charged, but that changed
last weekend.
According to Investigations Of-
ficer Tony Dennison, the investigation
continued after the first arrests were
made, and on Friday night police re-
ceived the proof they needed in order
to charge the owner of Diamond Es-
corts, Jackie Ray Graves, and his
fiance Heather Moore with conspiracy
to commit prostitution.
"Actually the owners were
charged on two counts Dennison
said, stating that the second charge
was aiding and abetting prostitution.
"The way it works is like this: phone
lines for people to call in and request
escorts are in the owner's house, the
owner supplies each girl with a pager
so she can be reached at any time.
"When the owners get a call, they
page the girl and tell her where to
meet the client The girl then meets
the client and calls back to the ser-
vice to tell the owner how long the
session will be
Dennison said the charges of con-
spiracy were founded on the fact that
the owner takes the responsibility for
calling and transporting the girls, and
that charging the girls with prostitu-
tion was well founded.
"The act is still considered escort-
ing until the girls get down to undress-
ing Dennison said. "When clients go
and the girl gets naked and asks the
client if he has condoms - one girl
even had a tube of KY Jelty - at that
point, you don't have to go any fur-
ther
The owners of Diamond Escorts
were arrested and posted $2,000
bonds while the escorts themselves
posted $500 bonds after being
charged with attempting to sell sexual
favors to undercover police officers.
The court date is set for Nov. 28.
"At this point, the escort service
is still not closed Dennison said.
"Graves says he's not doing anything
wrong and he plans to continue what
he's doing. He'll probably keep doing
it even if he is convicted. He seems to
think he's providing the community
with a valuable service
Graves told a reporter in an ar-
ticle for The Daily Reflector that his
service was doing a lot of good for
Greenville by providing prom dates for
high school boys and escorts who
pose as dates for gay businessmen.
Dennison said after a half-hour
session which costs $100, the escort
gets to keep $60 and the owner gets
the rest
"I guess that's what the attrac-
tion is for these jobs Dennison said.
"I mean 100 bucks for a half-hour is
outrageous, but people do it all the
time. I just can't see giving up hard-
earned money like that
As far as there being any legiti-
mate escort services operating in
Greenville, Dennison expressed doubt
"I really don't think so he said,
" because we have arrested girls from
almost every one of the services. They
know what the job consists of before
they take it I am convinced of that,
because they know other girls who
work there, and they find out that
they are expected to sleep with the
clients
No ECU students were involved
with the arrests made this weekend.
According to Dennison, die investiga-
tion is far from over. He said the next
step is to bust girls when they are with
regular clients so that the clients can
be arrested too.
"There will definitely be more
arrests made Dennison added.
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The East Carolinian
Thursday, October 19, 1995
CAMPUS REP
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(800) 487-2434 Ext. 4444.
GAMMA sends message cmrt authority speaks
off the winmk .irtiviti�� with a OrinL- � "�
Staff I
Alcohol Awareness Week is spon-
sored by Greeks Advocating Mature
Management of Alcohol (GAMMA).
The awareness week has taken
place on ECU's campus for seven
years. It is extremely big nationally,
said Julie Smith, Alpha Phi and
GAMMA President.
"GAMMA doesn't say don't drink
at all, but it enforces safe drinking
Smith said.
FREE PREGNANCY TEST
While you wait
Free & Confidential
Services & Counseling
Carolina Pregnancy Center
2iw B S. Evans St
Pittman Building
Greenville, NC'
757-0003
Hours:
Monday - Friday
8:00-4:00
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PRINTERS, INC.
Downtown Greenville
521 Cotanche Street � (Next To Chico's)
758-1616
off the week's activities with a Drink
Out. It took place from 3 to 5 p.m. at
the bottom of College Hill. The pizza
party provided nonalcoholic bever-
ages and had a turnout of 156 Greeks.
Tuesday. Oct. 17 the Attic held
an All Greek Social. From 6 to 9 p.m.
Greeks were allowed into the club with
no cover charge. The dance-off had an
enormous turnout of 313 sorority and
fraternity members.
Greeks will meet today. Oct. 19
at 4 p.m. at Minges and walk for alco-
hol awareness to Mendenhall Student
Center.
"I'm expecting a huge turnout
Smith said. There will be police es-
corts and the media will be there
Directly after the walk, Rachel
Cherrier. a representative of Mother's
Against Drunk Driving (MADD), will
speak on the campus mall.
All proceeds earned from the
week will be given to MADD and one
sorority and fraternity with the high-
est percentage of attendance will re-
ceive a $150 cash prize.
They are also sponsoring a ban-
ner contest in which the eight sorori-
ties are paired up with two to three
fraternities and will be judged Satur-
day during the Homecoming festivi-
ties.
"GAMMA is very positive: it pro-
motes health, well-being and an aware-
ness of drinking consequences
Smith said.
Staff Reports
Law and order are on ECU's
agenda for Monday night.
Henry J. Abraham, a James Hart
Professor of Government at the Uni-
versity of Virginia, will present "Re-
flections on appointments to the Su-
preme Court of the U.S in the
Jenkins Art building at 7 p.m. Oct. 23.
The lecture is sponsored by the ECU
College of Arts and Sciences in honor
of Tinsley E. Yarbrough. the 1995 re-
cipient of the College's Distinguished
Professor Award. Yarbrough is a po-
litical science professor who currently
serves as interim vice chancellor of
academic affairs.
"He (Abraham) is a great author-
ity in the same field as Dr. Yarbrough
said David Conradt, chair of ECU's
political science department. "He has
lectured widely all over the world
Abraham is a prominent special-
ist in the study of judicial process and
has written several books and articles
on the subject.
"He's been sort of a mentor, as
well as a good friend of mine for many
years Yarbrough said, i did teach
with him as a visiting professor at the
University of Virginia back in the late
70s
Yarbrough is also considered an
authority on the influence of federal
courts and justices on American gov-
ernment and politics.
"Often there is discussion as to
whether non-lawyers should be ap-
pointed to the Supreme Court Nu-
merous prominent law professors have
suggested Abraham would make an
excellent Supreme Court justice
Yarbrough said.
Keats Sparrow, dean of the Col-
lege of Arts and Sciences is looking
forward to the event.
"Dr. Abraham is so well re-
spected, there will be a lot of people
from the community who will come
SGA
from page 1
mural complex in the name of the
class giftproject or to leave the
money untouched for the future. The
suggestions are being considered by
administration.
Matthews and Brown are looking
into the solutions proposed, but
Matthews said currently, he is look-
ing for a more accurate account of
the budget.
"We're going to look"very seri-
ously at any recommendation that
comes from student government
Matthews said.
Matthews said it is most likely
that students who graduate in Decem-
ber will never see their $10. He also
added that students must pay now for
projects others will benefit from in the
future, such as Mendenhall Student
Center.
Eastman and Arline believe it is
only fair to look at keeping fees as
low as possible.
"It's a constant concern
Eastman said. He said the ideas will
be presented to the finance facilities
committee for formal recommenda-
tions at the SGA meeting next week.
The board of trustees will vote
on these potential solutions at their
Dec. 8 meeting, at which time they
will also determine the '9697 school-
year fee increases.
Eastman said after he receives
the proposed fee increases, the SGA
will hold an open forum for debate
(tentatively before Thanksgiving
break).
"Our main objective is to look out
for the students' concerns and mini-
mize financial burdens involved
Arline said.
FUNDS from page 1
ous campus organizations ($162,714).
the total available balance is $99,714.
Gamma Theta Epsilon, the Inter-
national Geography Honor Society,
requested $3,450. but the Appropria-
tions Committee approved an amount
of $250 which passed without debate.
Army ROTC Pirate Battalion re-
quested $2,800, but received only
$1,000.
Pi Omega Pi. the National Busi-
ness Teacher Education Honor Soci-
ety, requested $7,553; however, they
were given $150.
"There needs to be some debat-
ing. We just gave away $1,400 today.
Our money won't last if we give it away
like water said Harry Bray, speaker
of legislature.
SGA meetings are held at 5 p.m.
in Mendenhall room 213. The next
meeting is scheduled for Monday OcL
23.
To moke $$, it
makes isto
in mr
$2 fir 25 words or
lesswith availd
ECiTUX
Home Of The
Original
DANCE MADNESS
PARTY EVERY TUESDAY
Udis FREE tiiU lpm
j Only Sl.OOBol
209 E. 5st.
Greenville, NC
N.C's
Legendary
Rock N' Roll
Nightclub
now in its
24th year in
downtown
Greenville
Every Wednesday
Tonight
No Adv.
Tix.
Edwin McCain
special guest
Prom Good Homes
Doors Open 9:30 pm
$1.50 Hi Balls
$1.50 Bottle
51.00 32 oz Draft
$1.00 Membership
Only S5
Aom.
Members
sc.oo
32 iiv TVaft
Friday 20th
Captain Cook&
the cocosutz
Jimmy Buffet Show
Saturday 21st
20NE
Chairmen of
the Board
Homecoming Concert
Wednesday 25th
ALLYN BALL
.Admission only $1:00 w ECU student ID 9:00-9:30
$1.50 Hi Balls
$1.50 Tali Boys
East Coast
Music
Quicksilver
Wash Pub
Attic
Thursday Nov 9th
Advance tickets only S10
$1.50 HiBalls
lie Co
When ECU
defeathers the
Temple Owls on
October ft1, show
them your
Pirate Pride!
This Homecoming Weekend, let's fill Dowdy-
Ficklen Stadium with a sea of purple A gold!
Visit the Student Stores for our pre-game sale!
Buy one regular price apparel item and get the
second one of equal or lesser value at
Half-price!
Plus we're slashing prices 20 on select gift
items!
Student Stores!
Store Hours:
Monday - Thursday: 8 am - 8 pm
Friday: 8 am - 5 pm
Saturday: If am - 5 pm
This Sdturddy, we'll open at 10 am for ell your Homecoming needs!
Dress Right
$1.50 Bottle Beer $1.00 Membership
$1.00 32 oz Draft
Not valid with any other offer or
discount.
Friday 27th & Saturday 28th
Open Mike Weekend
Coll 7527303 and leave Nome & Number for time slot
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��
Thursday, October 19, 1995
The East Carolinian
4
Our View
?
How sweet it is. After months of hard work by our ath-
letic department, a deal has been reached to resume the ECU
vs. N.C. State football series. It is a long-awaited rivalry of
what should be some exciting games to come.
Beginning next year, the Pirates will battle it out with the
Wolfpack and we at the TEC couldn't be happier. The last
time these two schools fought it out on the field was in 1992
at the Peach Bowl. It was ECU's Cinderella season that ended
with a record of 11-1, a victory over State in the Peach Bowl
and a national ranking of ninth in the country. During the
bowl game, the Pirates rallied back to take the game by a 37-
34 decision. That would be the last time the two teams would
line up across from one another on the field for another four
years.
ECU does not have an in-state rival like our counterparts
around the state. We hope the Pirate vs. Wolfpack match-up
will become a long standing tradition thatfjvill be as climatic
as the Wolfpack vs. Tarheel match-up has come to be.
Not only will the football program benefit, but so will the
fans. Since the '92 season both Pirate and Wolfpack fans have
been awaiting another clash between these two programs.
The regular series was terminated because of an incident
that happened in Raleigh one football Saturday afternoon.
The series, which previously had been played from 1970-1987,
was brought to a halt during the '87 season after an ECU
victory. ECU won the game 32-14, and ECU fans proceeded
onto the field where they were later joined by Wolfpack fans.
Students from both schools were crammed onto the field,
and eventually trouble broke loose. That incident helped con-
tribute to the ending of the series.
When ECU and State met during the Peach Bowl, the
fans were ecstatic but no major problems arose like those
compared to the incident in '87.
We think it is safe to assume that the fans and players will
be ready to face N.C. State, and will want to have a long play-
ing tradition with the Wolfpack.
It will be an exciting series and finally a chance at an in-
state rival for the Pirates. The first game is set to be played in
Charlotte at the Carolina's Stadium and then ECU will visit
Raleigh in 1999. N.C. State will grace Dowdy-Ficklen with
their presence in the year 2000. What a way to begin a cen-
tury.
For the first time in history, N.C. State will play ECU in
Greenville. By that time most of us will (hopefully) be alumni,
but we will still be anxiously awaiting our tickets to see his-
tory in the making.
Oh how
long we've
waited for a
matchup with
N.C. State.
Thanks to our
hardworking
athletic
department
and members
of the N.C.
legislature,
the dream is
finally
coming true.
Who's the
best in the
state? We'll
soon find out.
The East Carolinian t��
recycled
Stephanie Lassrter Editor-in-Chief
Crissy Parker, Advertising Director
Celeste Wilson, Production Manager
Tambra Zlon, News Editor Ken Clark, Photo Editor
Wendy Rountree, Assistant News Editor Patrick Irelan, Photographer
Mark Brett, Lifestyle Editor Xlall Yang, Systems Manager
Brandon Waddell, Assistant Lifestyle Editor Patrick Klnson, Copy Editor
Amanda Ross, Sports Editor Lanl Adkinson, Copy Editor
Paul Hagwood, Staff Illustrator Paul 0. Wright, Media Adviser
Erika Gohde, Production Assistant Janet Respess, Media Accountant
Jeremy Lee, Production Assistant Deborah Daniel,Secretary
Kami Klemmer, Production Assistant
Serving the ECU community since 192S, The East Carolinian publishes 12,000 copies every Tuesday and Thursday. The lead editorial in each
edition is the opinion of the Editorial Board. The East Carolinian welcomes letters to the editor, limited to 250 words, which may be edited
for decency or brevity. The East Carolinian reserves the right to edit or reject letters for publication. All letters must be signed. Letters should
be addressed to Opinion Editor, The East Carolinian, Publications Building, ECU, Greenville, NC 27858-4353. For information, call (919)
328-6366.
Taking back freedom

A handshaking matter
An old saying states that you can
tell a lot about a person by their hand-
shake. As far as this writer is con-
cerned that notion is gospel. There
are few ways to make a worst impres-
sion than with a clammy handshake.
Webster's Dictionary defines the
handshake as "a gripping and shak-
ing of each other's hand, as to sym-
bolize greeting, congratulation, agree-
ment or farewell Taking this defini-
tion into consideration it's hard to see
how people can take something so
significant lightly.
Historically the handshake dates
back to the time of the ancient Greeks
where it assumed all of the above
duties and was utilized as the bond-
ing motion of marital vows as well.
In politics it has always been the
first thing to follow the pen when
agreeing on treaties. How often does
one see a well renowned world leader
pat another on the back as a show of
appreciation of a job well done with-
out a handshake preceding it
As the application of the motion
can be shown as a favorable the with-
holding of the act can be just as sym-
bolic.
John Foster Dulles exercised this
right when he chose not to shake the
hand of Chinese Foreign Minister
Chao en Lai at the conclusion of the
Geneva Conference as a silent protest
to his anticipation that the Chinese
would not uphold the agreement.
Chris Arline
Opinion Columnist
Hovofien does
well renowned
wbrd leader pat
bacfcqsvcr show
of appreciations
vf.
About 30 years later we now see just
how right he was by the Chinese Gov-
ernments support of the North Viet-
namese and the vast human rights
abuses during the Vietnam Conflict
Dulles was taught well. The man
at his post of Secretary of State be-
fore him was Dean Acheson. He chose
not to shake hands with the most
notorious witch hunter of the 20th
century, Joseph McCarthy.
Secret and selective social groups
have always used the handshake (in
different modifications) as a right of
passage. American Indians even used
blood to strengthen the symbolism
even further.
All too often I am introduced to
a person for the first time and more
importantly than the name, I remem-
ber the handshake. Actions peak
louder than words (or names in this
case.) How can a persons words be
taken seriously if even something as
simple as a firm handshake can't be
performed correctly?
A handshake is a personal hall-
mark. It is the act that shows that you
are in agreement with the actions or
beliefs of another.
This is to state that if a person
was at Fidel Castro's inauguration and
you shook hands with him immedi-
ately preceding his oath then you
would be in agreement and okay with
the fact that he was in charge. His
views on human rights abuses are fine
and dandy as well.
Of course all binding precedent
deals are off if you knew that your
very existence on Earth would be
short lived if you didn't But that is
beside the point.
All extreme circumstances aside
the best way to make a bad first im-
pression (aside from showing up at a
vegetarian rally with enough veal cut-
let sandwiches for everyone and their
in-laws,) is by giving a poor, clammy,
backbone deprived, quiche eating, self-
esteem lacking handshake.
A handshake is the mortar a per-
son uses to make a bond. Who's go-
ing to take an agreement or a meet-
ing with a person seriously if their
mortar can't hold a cotton ball to fly-
paper.
Aah Freedom! You're finally out
of the dorms. Your roommate and
yourself have your entire college fu-
ture planned out The two of you have
just signed a lease for your new apart-
ment and all looks good. You're even
on the ECU bus route.
(Time advance two days) You're
all moved in now! Everything is in
place, the stereo is set up just right,
all the pictures are perfectly hung and
centered on the walls. The food has
all been purchased. It's all been neatly
unpacked and placed in the cabinets.
Your food in these two and your room-
mates in the other two.
Nothing can ruin this great feel-
ing that you have about your new
found freedom. Except, that third
roommate. You know what I mean.
That person who somehow wormed
their way into your apartment calling
themselves your roommate's boy-
friend or girlfriend.
Soon, that nice, neat, fully-
stocked cabinet of yours begins to
look like it was raided by a camp of
refugee college students after having
been downtown and seem to have
those late night munchies. Your
mouth begins to salivate as you stare
at the lone crumb that remains in you
precious cabinet
You gulp down that sole crumb
in hopes that is may perhaps appease
that growing anger inside yourself.
"That's it you say to yourself in a
semi-happy tcne. "I will not tolerate
this anymore Your swoop out of the
kitchen as a hawk swoops towards its
prey. Your going to confront your
roommate and tell them how you feel.
All your built up frustration is
just about verbalized when a single,
lone thought breaks through your
impenetrable wall around your heart
That single thought is how can you
possibly tell your roommate how you
feel without hurting their feelings.
This is your closest friend, your con-
fidant The last thing you want to do
is to lose this friend because you could
Brian Lewis Burns
Opinion Columnist
Nothircari
rum tbis great
except that third
roommate.
not tolerate a few disrespectful things
that third roommate did.
So, you hold back your thoughts,
you bury your feelings and decide to
give them, one last chance. Perhaps
it's just you. You have probably been
under a great amount of stress and
you are probably acting too judgmen-
tal.
A few days go by and all has
seemed to have healed itself. You de-
cide to go to the laundromat and
wash your clothes which have been
piling up for longer than the laws of
physics can support While separat-
ing your white's from the dark's you
start to find shirt, shorts and even
underwear that is not yours.
THAT'S IT! You pioclaim at the
top of your lungs. Without washing
your clothes, you rush back to your
perfect apartment and confront your
roommate. All the anger and frustra-
tion finally is verbalized in a 15
minute sermon to your roommate
who is horrified by this ghastly dis-
play from you.
Your roommate and you have
the battle royal and in the end, who
is the winner? You and your room-
mate decide this situation is not
working out and that you both want
to move out
Could this situation not have
ended differently? Trust me, it could
at
Letters to the Editor
To the Editor:
Diversity - YES! Nubian - NO! I
take issue for with the use of Nubian
in a pageant for women of color. I too
am a woman of color and consider
Nubian, as an adjective, to be a de-
nial of one's true heritage. It is too
often used as a blanket term and is
incorrect In fact, to be Nubian is to
be a member of one of the Negroid
tribes that formed a powerful empire
between Egypt the northern Sudan,
and Ethiopia from the sixth to the
14th centuries.
To call the event a Nubian pag-
eant is almost absurd. Why not call it
the Masai pageant or event he Aztec
pageant since some of the contestants
are Hispanic? "Nubian Queen" is too
exclusive a title for a pageant geared
toward all women of color.
Most of the Africans who were
brought to the Americas as slaves
came from Sub-Saharan Africa, not
Egypt, the Sudan nor Ethiopia. I
wholeheartedly encourage all African-
Americans to explore and recognize
the richness and diversity of the Sub-
Saharan African Cultures of their an-
cestry.
Xymena Solano
Junior
Biology
Here we
Before I begin, I wanted to say that
within that last few weeks, "race" has
been hot topic in the media and every-
day conversatioa We've been bombarded
with OJ. Simpson and the aftermath of
his trialtelevision program. Of late we've
also been hearing a great deal about the
Million Man March. There has been a lot
of conflict brewing, and I've been pa-
tiently waiting for someone to say some-
thing stupid, giving me the chance to
get a whole lot of things off mv chest
(well, a few anyway). Therefore, I would
like to thank the person who wrote the
letter to the editor in the Oct 12 TEC
for opening up this can of worms.
Yes discrimination in this country
has gone too far! I agree wholeheartedly,
but I can assure you that my reasons for
feeling this way are probably very differ-
ent from his. Let me set something
straight though: It didn 1 all begui with
Affirmative Action! If discrimination had
never been practiced by the people who
run this country, there wouldn't have
been any need for Affirmative Action.
Maybe I learned United States history
somewhat differently from you, but the
previous statement should be obvious to
anyone who thinks they know a little
U.S. history.
Since some people obviously don't
know what Affirmative Action is, I guess
I'll have to elaborate for them and oth-
ers that think like him. Affirmative Ac-
tion is a program that was designed to
give opportunities (not privileges; I'm
not aware of any) to people who tradi-
tionally have been denied those oppor-
tunities. It just so happens mat African-
Americans fall into the category of
people who have been denied many op-
portunities, but despite what he and a
lot of people think we are not the only
beneficiaries. In case you don't under-
Olayta L. Riggsby
Guest Columnist
stand my reference, the program was
designed to help benefit other minori-
ties: Hispanics, Native Americans, and
women of all races and ethnicities just
name a few. Actually, according to a great
deal of researchers, the prime beneficia-
ries have been white women. The time
for the elimination of the program has
not come yet
Yes, ECU does practice this policy,
but did you know that at historically
Black colleges and universities, white
students are able to benefit from Affir-
mative Actions as well because at those
institutions, they are the minorities? (Yes,
whites can receive Minority presence
Grants, and I've met some who took ad-
vantage of those opportunities). A lot of
people who fuss about Affirmative Ac-
tion at the university level haven't taken
that fact into consideration, but I won't
hold that against them We're all capable
of being ignorant sometimes. (For fur-
ther discussion of this topic, look for my
article in the upcoming issue of Expres-
sions. I don't have the time or space to
discuss all of that information in this fo-
rum).
have. If you simply tell your room-
mate how you feel when you feel it,
these feelings would not build up
inside yourself and you would not
have to carry them with you like a
burden. Your roommate should be
understanding and should be willing
to listen to you.
As is the custom today, people
do not talk out their differences. To
the average citizen, it is easier to walk
away from the problem and try to
bury it in the backs of their skulls.
The problem never went away, it's
still there. The longer you wait, the
harder it is to confront it.
Why not deal with your prob-
lems as you encounter them. With
roommates, I know you do not wish
to hurt their feelings. However, once
in a while, you need to think of your
own and do what is best for yourself.
If that means creating a rule about
overnight guests then so be it. What
ever it takes for the situation to be
resolved.
The last resort should be that
the two of you end up moving apart
and not being as close as you were
prior to this disruption. If you were
friends before, why can't you again?
If your roommate and you have
a disagreement about overnight
guests and that third roommate, then
perhaps a neutral part can come in
and listen to both your sides and help
you come up with a viable plan.
Don't give up on each other real
easily. Yes, food will disappear, just
don't always blame it on the third
roommate when it could very well be
you own roommate is constantly raid-
ing you cabinets in search of the Lost
Arc.
Just remember, you are friends
and you should not allow someone
to come between the two. I am sure
that the third roommate does not
have the intention of splitting the
two of you apart and if you just sit
down and talk about it, I am sure you
can work it out
again!
I'm aSuming that the writer of the
letter is a white American (he never did
say), so I have to say that I am concerned
about his notion that his race is being
trampled upon. By whom? Where? When?
Yes, it's true that the past cannot be
changed and that no one can hold this
generation of white Americans responsible
for past crimes, but I have to ask in all
honesty. What do you think you have re-
ally lost'
And as far as the O J. SimDson trial
being the "icing on the cake I don't know
what that person means. Fferhaps some
people have taken the position that "the
Ijusticel system doesn't work" (not for ev-
eryone), but as for me, I knew that a long
time ago! My father knew that a long time
ago! My grandfather knew that a long time
ago! What'staken everyone else so long to
figure that out'
What if a white man had killed tow
blacks and been found innocent' Well, I
really don't think there would have been
any LA- type riots. If that were the case,
this whole country would have been burned
sown a long time ago. However, since some-
one brought up that point I'll throw out a
name for them: Emmit Till (that's Till not
Smith). If you don't know who that is, make
a trip to Joyner Library and get a small
piece of the education that you, your par-
ents or someone is paying for.
It would be nice if we could all be
treated and seen the way the Rev. Martin
Luther King, Jr. wanted, but as you know,
this is anything but a perfect world we
live in, particularly here in the U.S.
Someone who has lived less than half
his lite here shouldn't have to point that
out That's all what I wanted to say for
the moment I had to keep this writing
short (by my standards), so I haven't
said all that I wanted to say but I
think I've said enough.
�V
I
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30 Angry
31 Doomed one
32 Rims
35 Farm bird
38 Strictness
40 Machine pattern
43 Dreadful
45 Duck
48 Compositions
50 Soldiers
52 Taste or smell
53 Resorts
54 Stop
55 Opera solo
56 Grizzly
57 Outer garment
58 Light color
59 Mend
62 Agt.
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Thursday, October 19, 1995
The East Carolinian
Hughes brothers sear the
screen with Dead Presidents
Ike Shibley
Senior Writer
Allen and Albert Hughes may not
be the most promising young directors
working in American film today, but they
would certainly have to be included
among them. The Hughes brothers first
seared the silver screen with their blis-
tering portrait of criminals, Menace II
Society. Now, two years later, they have
again scorched the screen with an incen-
diary tale of one man's struggle to sur-
vive in a world in which he seems out of
place, with Dead Presidents.
Dead Presidents begins with fire.
The flames on the screen burn their way
across money being taken out of circula-
tion, the "dead presidents" of the title.
The flames slowly engulf images of
Franklin, Roosevelt and Grant and set
an eerie tone for the urban drama about
to unfold.
The most amazing aspect of Dead
Presidents is that the Hughes brothers
fan the inner flames of rebellion in the
souls of their audience by telling a sur-
prisingly restrained story' with very little
flamboyance. Scenes end with a fade to
black followed by an uncomfortable num-
ber of film frames filled with only black-
ness. The unexpected silence as scenes
change typifies what the brothers have
coming
VttlcM ti us
Coming soon for your
edification and amusement:
Thursday, October 19
ECU Poetry Forum
at Mendenhall Student Center
ECU Student Jazz Recital
at Recital Hall
Faculty Jazz Band
at Staccato Cafe and Grille
Edwin McCain
at the Attic
(McCain will be live in the WZMB
studios
with Brad Oldham tonight from 8-
10 p.m.)
Movie: Don Juan DaMarco
at Hendrix Theatre
8:00 p.m.
FREE!
Friday, October 20
Capt Cook & the Coconuts
at the Attic
(parrothead)
King Missile
at Peasant's Cafe
Movie: Don Juan DaMarco
at Hendrix Theatre
8:00 p.m.
FREE!
Saturday, October 21
Swingle Singers
at Wright Auditorium
Chairmen of the Board
at the Attic
(beach music)
The Headstone Circus
at Peasant's Cafe
KMFDM
with Life of Agony and
God Lives Underwater
at the Boathouse
in Norfolk, VA
Movie: Don Juan DaMarco
at Hendrix Theatre
8:00 p.m.
FREE!
tried to do with their film: tell an emo-
tional, tragic tale with quiet dignity.
The dignity of the film can be seen
in every frame. Though Dead Presidents
tells the type of story that could be satu-
rated with accusatory shots of various
society members, the kind John Single-
ton has become famous for, the Hughes
brothers instead deliberately refuse to
take sides. They neither praise nor con-
done the actions of their main charac-
ter, Anthony Curtis (Lorenz Tate). In-
stead, they artistically spread out the life
of Anthony on two hours of celluloid and
allow the viewer to make his or her own
decision.
By refusing to place blame the
Hughes brothers make a larger social
statement than if they had wagged their
fingers. Society has to closely examine
itself to figure out why a man like An-
thony Curtis, who served his country
during Vietnam, who tried to make an
honest living and who tried to be a good
father and husband, would have to re-
sort to crime to survive in the world.
Dead Presidents unfolds over sev-
eral years, as Anthony matures from a
high school kid running numbers for a
bookie named Kirby (Keith David) to an
adult war veteran working at a butcher
shop and trying to survive. During his
time in Vietnam. .Anthony refuses to write
to his girlfriend Juanita (Rose Jackson),
who has had his child while he is over-
seas. Anthony explains to his friend
Skippy (Chris Tucker) that in order to
survive in the jungle one must forget
about any other life outside the hot, hu-
mid, tropical forests of Vietnam.
Anthony's reasons for not writing
seem sound, but he expects to be able to
rebuild a life with Juanita upon return-
ing. Though Juanita is agreeable to liv-
ing with Anthony, she brings the bag-
gage of having had a boyfriend during
the three years Anthony was overseas.
Anthonycannot cope with this, especially
since the boyfriend still comes around
to give money to Juanita. Domestic feuds
break out that escalate from shouting
matches to a physical assault
This domestic situation exemplifies
the difficult choices faced by the protago-
nist in the film. One can identify with
Anthony's jealousy, yet we know he must
accept that he left for three years with-
out writing. The film refuses to side with
See DEAD page 8
Noise Kings get
Sonic at the Ritz
Mark Brett
lifestyle Editor
Sometimes I wonder why I even
care about rock and roll anymore.
Like the hippies and punks be-
fore me, I've had my musical under-
ground bought out from under me
by corporate interests and turned
into something
horrible. I've seen
all the life and vi-
tality sucked out of
alternative music
as it was gang-
raped by the
ghosts of Bad Com
pany and the Steve
Miller Band and
reduced to formula
by big record com-
pany pinheads. I've
seen the even big-
ger pinheads in the
record-buying pub-
lic embrace this
ugly bastard child
of alternative and
classic rock as something new and
originaL
So why the hell should I care
anymore? Sometimes. I've just got to
wonder. Then I go see somebody like
Sonic Youth, and it all comes rush-
ing back.
Let me say this now, and get it
out of the way. Sonic Youth may be
the best rock band walking the earth
today. I realize this is a bold state-
ment, and if you disagree, I'm sorry.
Just keep reading, and I hope to tell
you why I think so.
But first, let me take care of the
preliminaries. Sonic Youth played the
Ritz in Raleigh on Friday night along
with opening acts Harry Pussy and
the Makeup.
Despite their delightfully ob-
scene name, Harry Pussy was a bit
of a letdown. A noise punk band in
the vein of Sonic
Youth, they are
neither tight
enough nor
clever enough to
pull this kind of
set off. Plus, their
attempts to an-
tagonize the audi-
ence in good
punk fashion
seemed forced
and uncomfort-
able. Though I
liked some of the
noise structures
they put together
(however brief
those were), Harry Pussy was the
evening's low point
The Makeup are another mat-
ter entirely. Taking the stage in iden-
tical outfits of black silk shirts and
black pants, the Makeup are what
might have happened if Prince had
somehow become part of the early
'80s punk movement While his band
ripped through a blistering punk set,
the Makeup's frontman mocked the
See SONIC page 8
Sonic
Youth
Thespians bring more
diversity to campus
Photo Courtesy Thespians of Diversity
Nakesha Wilson, Reginald Watson and Terrence Dove (R to L) are members of Thespians
of Diversity, a theater group devoted to enhancing the involvement of minorities in drama.
Dale Williamson
Staff Writer
While Washington, D.C. has hosted
the Million Man March in an effort to
shed positive light on African-Ameri-
cans, Greenville is the home for another
positive effort The ECU Thespians of
Diversify, which was founded in 1992
by Dr. Reginald Watson of the English
Department presents an exciting oppor-
tunity for all minorities to exhibit their
dramatic talents. And, unlike Louis
Farrakhan's event this group does not
exclude women.
Seeing the Thespians of Diversity
(originally named the ECU Black Thes-
pians) as a means for improving stu-
dents' lives. Professor Watson states, "1
organized the Thespians for all stu-
dents, not just African-Americans and
minorities. But my primary focus will
still be to help enhance the involvement
of minorities in the dramatic arts
Since Watson feels that minorities
don't really get the opportunity to truly
express themselves, he sees the Thes-
pian group as a positive outlet for their
expression. "In this organization, I hope
to encourage students to not only per-
form but write their own plays and skits.
This forum will give a voice to those
that have been historically voiceless
Watson stresses.
And the voiceless have been given
a voice on the ECU campus. In Febru-
ary of 1993, Watson gathered a group
of talented students to help perform a
play he wrote himself entitled "Black
Voices From the Past The play, which
includes monologues for fictional and
actual characters from history paints a
colorful picture of the African and Afri-
can-American past Presenting audi-
ences with such historical figures as
African Queens and Kings, African
slaves, and black soldiers, Watson's play
featured actors who are still with the
Thespians of Diversity.
Chris Haywood, who portrayed
Mansa Musa and Thurgood Marshall in
Watson's production, notes that the
Thespian group is "more than a theat-
rical event It teaches a lesson in his-
tory. Not only does it entertain, it edu-
cates
Terrence Dove, who played Ben-
jamin Banneker in 1994, agrees with
the educational value of the group. "We
serve the ECU community by indulg-
ing in multiculturism and by using indi-
vidual talents of the community to ex-
press concerns Dove sees the Thespian
group as a rare venue for voicing differ-
ent ideas about poetry, writing, drama
and thinking.
Now that the ECU Thespians of
Diversity are officially recognized as a
legitimate organization by the univer-
sity. Professor Watson has great plans
for the group. On Nov. 9, the Thespi-
ans plan to tape an appearance on Jim
Rouse's "Minority Voices" television
program, which airs on WITN-7 Sun-
days at 12:00 p.m. While exact dates
for future performances are not yet set
in stone, these performances will in-
deed be an engaging reality.
Currently, there are nine active
members within this organization.
While those with theatrical back-
grounds are strongly encouraged to
join, those less experienced are not
discouraged. Membership is open to
any interested individual.
If you desire more diversity within
our community, then force yourself into
action. Contact Reginald Watson at
328684 and let your voice be heard.
LETS SWINGLE!
Photo Courtesy of ECU Performing Arts Series
The Swingle Singers, a diverse musical octet who play everything from Bach to the
Beatles, will perform tomorrow at 8 p.m. Contact the Central Ticket Office for details.
7306we
rfl
Parody distinguishes "Mad TV"
CD. Reviews
Kevin Chaisson
Staff Writer
Mad Magazine has arrived on the airwaves.
That's right Fox has debuted a new sketch comedy
show, and it's called "Mad TV Mads TV contingent will be
going up against NBC's "Saturday Night Live" every week,
but for their debut they only had to contend with a "Best of
SNL" special. The NBC show has only done two (that's right
two) new episodes this season before resorting to a greatest
hits clip show.
This might prompt the actors and producers of "Mad
TV" to sing in chorus with their mascot Alfred E. Newman:
"What? Me Worry?" Well, maybe they shouldn't worry yet
but this new show should be at least a little wary.
"Mad TV" did have, I admit a pretty funny opening
show. 1 was afraid that the previews (featunng a nice take
on those Budweiser frog commercials) would end up show-
ing off the funniest parts, but luckily I was wrong.
Even the opening bit showed signs of a long, funny shelf
life. "Mad TV" amiably opens with two Fox casting executives
trolling around the mean streets of LA. Stopping their van,
they ask bums, hookers, crazed veterans and postal workers,
"Hey, any of you ever do any acting? Wanna be on a TV
show?"
Following that the cast (Bryan Callen, David Herman,
Orlando Jones, Phil Lamarr. Artie Lange, Mary Scheer, Nicole
Sullivan and Debra Wilson) thanks the studio audience for
showing up by offering them free beer from one of their spon-
sors. Yep, you guessed it Budweiser. The actual skits played
out pretty well, too.
Hands down, the funniest bit was a great spoof, "Gump
Fiction a frightening blending of two of last year's most
See MAD page 7
Mark Brett
Lifestyle Editor
Super Junky Monkey
Screw Up
The Boredoms and Shonen Knife
have had a child and its name is Super
Junky Monkey.
If you're not in the Japanese rock
loop, those two elder bands have distinct
diametrically opposed sounds. The Bore-
doms are a noise band that make Sonic
Youth sound like the GoCos. Shonen
Knife is a trio of Japanese girls singing
sweet pop ditties. Super Junky Monkey
lies somewhere in between.
That's a huge musical playground,
and these Monkeys run all over it Billed
as a funk-metal band. Super Junky Mon-
key transcends that category. They owe
musical debts to as diverse a group of
See MONKEY page 7





r-
The East Carolinian
Thursday, October 19, 1995
fatty
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MONKEY fr.m
page)
MAD
from page 6
bands as Primus, James Brown, Bad
Brains and King Crimson.
These Monkeys rock hard. The in-
tensity level on Screw Up never lets up.
Even when they're exploring their jazz
yearnings, they bum up enough energy
to light half of Tokyo.
The opening track is called
"Shukuchoku-no-choro-wa-chirou-de-
sourou which makes me really wish I
spoke Japanese. This one sounds like the
Boredoms fronted by cheerleaders.
If s quickly followed by "Zakuro-no-
hone a Boredoms-style tune complete
with fragmented noise guitar and
screeching, squealing, screaming vocals.
Both these tracks are sung in Japanese,
so I have no idea what they might be
about They sound pretty freaking cool,
though, and are sure to shatter eardrums
at the right decibel levels.
The first English-language track,
"Buckin' the Bolts is also the first song
1 would really call funk metal. The Mon-
keys fluctuate between Faith No More
smooth and Rage Against the Machine
choppy on this album, all at 200 miles
per hour.
One highlight of these songs is
"Tamage At a blistering seven seconds
long, this track evokes the spirit of James
Brown (no mean trick, considering that
he's still using it) and features only one,
unintelligible lyric. Awesome!
Screw Up ends with a tune called
"Shower In its six-minute running time,
"Shower" glides easily into funk, jazz,
punk and 70s prog-rock styles. The se-
ries of gasps in the middle of this tune
suggests that it's about more than just
getting clean.
Super Junky Monkey is a unique
musical experience. They're far from your
standard funk metal outfit with enough
intensity to exhaust even the most jaded
audience.
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popular and critically-acclaimed films.
Castmember Dave Herman turned out
to be a great mimic, copying Gump's
speech and mannerisms flawlessly. Also,
there wao nice cameo of Lt Dan as "the
gimp Granted, if you haven't seen
these films yet the stunning humor of
this skit will be lost Nasty, evil and
funny, this skit alone could merit watch-
ing the show next week just to set- it
they can top it
Not to be outdone, castmembers
Jones and Lamarr offer us Ice-T and Ice
Cube in a music video parody, "It Ain't
Easy Bein' Me The video shows the two
vocal rap stars drinking Perrier with their
entourage of accountants while still hold-
ing on to their "street" image. That one
had to have pissed off a few people.
Also an interesting (and amusing)
touch was to have the cast members
come out and do short monologues to
introduce themselves. On this front the
women in the cast showed nice poten-
tial to be really funny. Sullivan confessed
to a life in child psyche wards at the free
clinic, and that she "really wanted to be
on Friends Wilson, a regular comic
on HBO's hysterical "Def Comedy Jam
discussed having to censor her language
on network TV without really doing so
(think many, many beepouts).
The only real downside as far as skits
went (other than one or two just not
being funny) were that some were in such
poor taste that you almost feel guilty
about laughing at them. A fake transcript
of a 911 call featuring an unhelpful op-
erator listening as the female caller is
shot to death echoes a real-life news bite
a little too much.
A skit featuring a daughter dying
of lung cancer while her mother chain
smokes around her had a similar effect
on me, until the mother spoke and
sounded just like gravel-voiced musician
actor Tom Waits. Now. that's funny.
Another major problem was that the
guest "celebrity" was Kato Kaeiin, stretch-
ing his fifteen minutes of fame to the
snapping point Kaeiin, who was touted
through the whole show as "ready to
speak his mind ruined his moment by
butchering some pretty funny lines.
Mad Magazine has always had a
reputation of appealing to crass, bath-
room-humor types. That may be so, but
this TV version might be able to find it-
self a larger audience if it can maintain
this level of energy. Oh. and I like the
bathroom-humor, too. Anyway, it's bet-
ter than "The State
On a scale of one to 10, "Mad TV
rates a seven.
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8
Thursday, October 19, 1995
The East Carolinian
SONIC from page 6
look, moves, vocals and lyrics of the
purple despot himself. It was a great
and uproariously funny set. and some-
thing I'd drive many miles to see again.
With the crowd pumped by this
performance, Sonic Youth finally ap-
peared at around 10 p.m. Opening with
"Sister they went through a set that
focussed equally on the band's past and
present. The new album, Washing
Machine, got a lot of stage-time, but
not as much as most bands give to their
new material. The set included such
essential classics as "Teenage Riot
"Coo" and "Bull in the Heather but
also featured more obsure stuff like the
Lee-Ranaldo-penned "Eric's Trip
But it's not the song selectio 'hat
so impressed me at this show. I real-
ized early on that this band can't play
a song that wont thrill me. No, it's the
nature of their music that is so impres-
sive.
As a noise band. Sonic Youth deals
in sounds that most bands try to avoid.
They purposefully mis-tune their gui-
tars so that they sound as harsh as
possible. They play into their moniters,
calling up squelching, ear-piercing feed-
back. In other worus, they make what
would be a lot of godawful noise in
less talented hands (like those of Harry
Pussy).
But what Sonic Youth does with
that noise is unbelievable. Skirting the
edge of tonality, they produce rhythms
by playing non-rhythms off each other.
Lee Ranaldo's rhythm guitar noise in-
teracts with Kim Gordon's bass noise,
which interacts in turn with the su-
preme noise of Thurston Moore's lead
guitar, all played to a back-beat of bro-
ken rhythms banged out by under-
stated Sonic Youth drummer Steve
Shelley. It's improv jazz played with
buzz-saws.
And that's just on the bouncy
stuff. What's even more amazing is the
way they layer noise on the softer
tracks, using ugly sounds to create
beautiful ones.
This is not a variation on a theme,
like the blues-based rock of every crap
band since Led Zeppelin. This is not a
combination of existing mainstream
sounds, as played by Dave Matthews.
This is something different. Sonic
Youth doesn't push the envelope, they
are the envelope. In fact they're the
envelope, the mail box, the whole freak-
ing post office.
It's that unrelenting creativity,
that artistic drive, that makes them the
best band on earth. Their music may
not be for everybody; I doubt Sonic
Youth will ever see REM-style success.
But 20 years from now, they're all rock
music historians are going to be talk-
ing about And right now, they're one
of the only things that still makes me
give a rat's ass about rock.
So the next time someone sings
the praises of the bland, safe, simper-
ing likes of Hooue and the Blowfish,
listen closer. The screaming you hear
will be mine.
DfcAD from page 6
one party over another. Because of that
unbiased approach, Dead Presidents
provides a strong, believable portrait of
a life turned sour.
The showcase of the film is a bank
heist that Anthony plans with Kirby,
Skippy and two others. Painted in a skel-
eton-like manner, they look like shadows
of their former selves, an appropriate
metaphor for the internal changes oc-
curring in them. Far from a generic ac-
tion sequence of a bank robbery. Dead
Presidents offers a scene shot with fi-
nesse and flair that actually downplays
violence. The brutality seems almost sur-
real, as it must for the characters. Not
until later do they quite realize just what
they have done.
Perhaps not until later will the
Hughes brothers realize what they have
done. These young directors have fash-
ioned a moving, artistic film that will bum
away at the core of its audience's soul.
This is a masterful piece of filmaking.
On a scale of one to W.Dead Presi-
dents rates a nine.
This week's topic:
Star Wars
1. Biggs Daridighter is Luke's friend
who goes off to the Imperial academy in
a scene cut from the beginning of Star
Wars. Biggs later appears as part of the
rebel forces.
2. IG-88 is the droid bounty hunter
in the group summoned by Darth Vader
in The Empire Strikes Back.
3. Bib Fortuna is the tentacle-
headed guy who greets Luke and the
droids at the gates of Jabba the Hurt's
palace in Return of the Jedi
4. Dack is Luke's ill-fated co-pilot in
the battle of the ice planet Hoth in Em-
pire.
5. Nien Nubb is Lando Calrissian's
co-pilot on the Millennium Falcon for the
second Death Star battle in Jedi.
6. Bossk is the reptilian bounty
hunter from Vader s group in Empire.
7. Admiral Piett is the "lucky" of-
ficer promoted to Admiral when Vader
strangles Piett's predecessor in Empire.
BOOT
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mm
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for
Costumes �t Accessories
FROM INFANTS TO ADULTS
Carolina East Mall
Call 355-3752
A Division of At Barre, Ltd
CJreenollU's only
�xolicVightdub � cTbuCfc C)� C&SS
TUESDAYS
Silver Bullet's Female "Exotic" Dancers
WEDNESDAYS
Amateur Night for Female Dancers'1 11pm-lam
CASH PRIZE -41
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OPEN mon-sat 10:00-9:00,
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We do Birthdays, Bachelor Parties, Bridal
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ECU STUDENTS SPECIAI
$2.00 OFF Admission Any Night with this coupon
Doors Open 7:30p.m. Stage Time 9:00 p.m.
leu Call 756-6278
5 miles west of Greenville on 264 Alt.
Dickinson Ave.
530 Cotanche Street,
inside the Bicycle Post,
Mon. -Sat: 10-6
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llNKI)m.ui,l
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HOMECOMING 195
Remembering the Past Building for the Fu
Parade Route
9:45 a.m- on Saturday
Homecoming 1995
ture
1. fCU Mice 'Department
I tjreenviile Police Department
3. tiirforce RPTC Colorguard
I Outstanding tHumni
Samuel Randolph Alexander
5. Outstanding tilumni ferry Brooks ijrier
Outstanding tilumni Dan Ifl. Cjuy
7. Outstanding rlluinni feslie 'Hansen Kopp
8. Student �Homecoming Committee
9. tCU marching Pirates
10. t.lpha Delta Pi
Sigma Phi fpsilon � JfOtIT
11. Tim Pinkard 1994 Homecoming Kjng
Wendu. Peters 199 Homecoming �ueen
12. ECU Transit Authority
13. Roseiwod VS. Band
14. Water Ski Club 9BWC
15. 'Homecoming Candidates
Craig Doucette, Rhonda Cummings
ft Wattamuskett VS. Band
1, Collegiate Music educators 'National Conference
18. School of Health and Human Performance 3tQxfl
19. Bertie 'HS. Band
20. tlucock Hall Council SEffifC
21. Sigma fambda StQtfC
22. Columbia HS. Band
23. lambda Chi tilpha, tilpha 38 Delta � JfOtfT
21, Child Development
25. 'Homecoming Candidates
John fjuiich, Kja Samuels
26. Diwn VS. Band
27. Purple and old Dancers
28. tilpha Omicron Pi
Sigma tilpha cpsilon � JfOtIT
29. cjarrett Hall Council 3fMZ
30. "North fenior VS. Band
31. space
32. Chi Omega JflWC

3
�-w
'�T4
'�r


"r
ECU
Campus
Eppes
School
Harris ��-
Teeter
shoppimj
ISlrett
Ctr.
Charles Blvd.
HOMECOMING FOOTBALL GAME
2:00PM
TEMPLE vs ECU
1995 Homecoming Court Announcement HALF TIME
33. Dt Ita Sigma Phi � JfOtIT
34. RcanokeffS. Band
35. 'Homecoming Candidates
Robbie 'ITIcgee, Jenna Sellers
36. fCU Cheerleaders
37. fast Carolina Dune Buggy
3d. Southwest VS. Band
39.D�lta'Zeta-5f0tfT
40. rfiomecoming Candidates
'Za chary Stone, tf.my Teague
41. SKWIS � HfDtfT
42. til denrifton VS. Band
43. Zeta Beta Phi - 5�0fiT
44. Phi Sigma Phi-5�0tfT
45. ffomecoming Camdidates
fric Stephen Clark, Janice Burnette
46. Chocouiinity VS. Band
47. space
48. tJtLW Environmental tlmareness Club � JfOtiT
49. Prrfrofessional rtealth Affiance � JfOtIT
50. Rose VS. Band
51. 'HI nv-oming Candidates
Joseph Elder, Sybil mtfean
52. fCTC Club
53. DH Conlej VS. Band
54. 31etcher Hail Council - JfOtIT
55. f.Hfanej) VS. Band
56. Homecoming Candidates
'Uiomas 'ttlarcinoicski, Dee 'Huskey
57. fa: tern Wayne VS. Band
58. ft Ik 'Hall Council 3SBfC
59. space
60. Rjchlands VS. Band
61. 'Homecoming Candidates
Dell Williams, Kara Buttermore
62. American Chemical Society � 33
63. Jacksonville KS. Band
64. 501 tlmbasadors � W��
65. 'Horses
Remembering tie Fast
Building fir ibt Futon.
Homecoming 1995
schedule of events
66, Sweeper
Friday, Oct. 20, 1995
PIRATEFEST, The Mall
5:30 pm - 7pm
Saturday, Oct. 21, 1995
?CD
Mewttmbering lb Past.
Budding fir ibt Futurw.
NPHC Homecoming 95 Step Show
8pm Hendrix Theater
Homecoming Parade
9:45am - 11am





�-� h0t tmewiwwwwi
Thursday, October 19,1995
The East Carolinian
Swim meet successful
Photo by KEN CLARK
Lady Pirate swimmers take off during the PurpleGold meet. This intersquad meet for the
women's and men's teams helps prepare the swimmers for upcoming conference events
Dill Dillard
Staff Writer
A coach looks for promise in his
or her team when the team conducts
an inter-squad scrimmage, and
ECU's swim team coach. Rick Kobe,
found it Tuesday at the PurpleGold
swim meet held at Minges Aquatic
Center. Promise for Coach Kobe's
squad came in the form of six bro-
ken records, four new marks com-
ing from the women's team and two
from the men's squad.
"1 can't say how excited 1 arn
about these times said Kobe. This
meet proved to be the fourth
straight win for both of the Gold
squads. Despite the overall score,
the Purple squads came away with
their share of record times. In the
women's competition, both squads
came away with record marks.
For the Purple, junior Eliza-
beth Bradner established a 2:10.66
time in the 200-yard backstroke. The
Gold, however, came away with three
records starting with the 400-yard
medley relay team. This experienced
medley team, consisting of Amanda
Atkinson, Hilary Stokes, Kim Field
and anchor Beth Humphrey
trimmed their time to a quick
4:03.75. Stokes, from Winston-Sa-
lem, would go on to a record of
25.64 in the 50-yard freestyle and
Kim Field snagged another record
when she established a time of
2:12.00 in the 200-yard butterfly.
Sophomore Stacie Haymes took the
top spots in the 3-meter as well as
the meter diving events.
"T1 women are defending
champs, so they are the team to beat
in a very competitive CAA swimming
conference Kobe commented after
the meet. "Our kids are getting
faster with every practice
Improvement and leadership is
what Kobe is looking for in his men's
team. "1 was thrilled with the effort
I saw out of the men's team. Of
course, like any other coach, I ex-
pect the seniors to step up and be-
come the leaders, but for our team
to go to the next level, all of our
swimmers will have to step it up
See SWIM page 11
s4t�lete o� t&e ovee&
Rachel Atkinson
Erlka Leigh Hamby
Staff Writer
The swim team's Rachel
Atkinson is ready for this year's sea-
son. She feels this is a strong team,
one of the strongest since she has
been here at ECU. She possibly sees
another conference title for this
squad.
Atkinson, a senior from
Fredricksburg, Va is majoring in ex-
ercise science with a concentration
in health and fitness. After gradua-
tion in the spring, she wants to pur-
sue a graduate degree in physical
therapy. She mentioned that coach-
ing may be in her future. When she
is not swimming, Atkinson enjoys
shopping, hanging out with friends,
relaxing, watching movies and espe-
cially baking.
Not only is Atkinson a threat in
the pool but also in the classroom.
She is a CAA Scholar Athlete and pre-
viously has been on the dean's list.
Atkinson's personal goals for this
season are to swim her best times, and
make the top eight in all three of her
events which are the 1000. 500 and
200 free-styles. Atkinson says she en-
joys her sport because it is both an
individual and team sport. Individu-
als have a chance to shine, but it takes
the whole team to win. It is even bet-
ter when the team is close- knit and
gets along outside of the pool.
She offers advice to her fellow
swimmers before meets and helps
them along when things might not be
going to well. Atkinson is a team sup-
porter always cheering people on.
"I would like to tell all of the Lady
Pirates to roll on said Atkinson.
Atkinson said the worst thing
about the sport is when a swimmer
comes into the pool with a negative
attitude. It only causes them to swim
badly and become more frustrated.
She says the only thing you can do
when you have a day like that is to
calm down and get your head screwed
on right.
Not only do the other swimmers
enjoy her, but so does the coaching
staff.
"She is a leader in and out of
the water said Assistant Coach
Brent St. Pierre. "She is one of the
best swimmers to come through East
Carolina
"All of her hard work has paid
off for her over the past three years
going into her fourth year added
Head Coach Kobe. "She is one of
the top distance swimmers in the
CAA. She is an absolute pleasure to
coach. Not everyone is a pleasure to
coach, but she is
St44'Ttotez
Staff Report
The ECU Lady Pirate Soccer team dominated the
field over the Mt. Olive College Trojans. The Pirates
raised their record to 2-12 overall with the shutout
victory, winning the game 3-0.
The Monday game was played well by
the team throughout the entire 90 min-
utes.
"It felt good to win said fresh
man Renee Larson from Toms River,
N.J. Larson scored the first goal 40
minutes into the first half and later
explained, "I believe everyone on the
team was happy. I feel it was impor-
tant to get tliat victory under our belts.
It gave us confidence for our upcoming
game
Freshman defender Kristen Thor from
Pittsford, N.Y. scored in the second half for the Lady
Pirates. An hour into the game the Trojans still
hadn't scored and Pirate Shari Tomasetti put in
the last goal of the game to tie the noose on Mt.
Olive.
"We came together and played well as a team
said Tomasetti a Springfield.Va. native.
The action of the game was over-
whelmingly on the Trojan side of the
field. The Lady Pirates swarmed the
Mt. Olive team with delicate yet
forceful precision, confidence and
persistence. The Trojan's goal-
keeper, Eli Webb, recorded an ex-
hausting 20 saves against the Pi-
rates. ECU's senior goalkeeper,
Joey Clark, made one save during
the game.
The ECU Lady Pirate Soccer Team
played their second to last home game yester-
day against Charleston Southern.
Craig Perrott
Staff Writer
The Pirates host the Temple
Owls this weekend for Homecoming
and are looking to rebound from their
loss to Cincinnati in an effort to gain
some momentum going into the sec-
ond half of the season.
ECU, undefeated at home, is 2-0
against Big East opponents this sea-
son, posting wins against Syracuse
and West Virginia. Temple has only
won one game all year, getting their
first Big East conference win in the
school's history against Pittsburgh
last week.
The open date this past week-
end has given the Pirates an oppor-
tunity to recover from injuries stem-
ming from their confrontation with
Cincinnati. Freshman noseguard
Travis Darden, who suffered a
sprained ankle in the game, is slated
to play on Saturday. Offensive tack-
les Charles Boothe and Ronnie
Suddith are ready to go as well. Full-
back Jerris McPhail, who sprained his
wrist at Cincinnati, is questionable
for the Temple contest
In the loss against the Bearcats,
quarterback Marcus Crandell estab-
lished a pair of career records.
Crandell now has 368 career comple-
tions out of 681 pass attempts.
Crandell, a junior from
Robersonville, is now second place
on the list for all-time career passing
yards at ECU. As of the West Virginia
game, Crandell had 4,303 yards, sur
passing Travis Hunter (3,928) in the
No. 2 position. Crandell has tallied his
total in just 20 games. Legendary ECU
quarterback Jeff Blake holds the all-
time record with 5,133 yards.
Crandell is also second on the
single-season passing list with 2,687
yard performance in 1994. Once again,
Jeff Blake is on top of the list, amass-
ing 3,073 yards in 1991.
Mitchell Galloway also had a
record-setting performance against
Cincinnati. The junior H-back broke
into .the top 10 for pass receptions
with 63 and leads the Pirates so far
this season with 26.
Jason Nichols played his best
game ever as a Pirate versus Cincin-
nati. The sophomore flanker caught
seven passes for 108 yards, equaling
a personal best for receptions. Nichols'
receiving yardage total was a personal
best for a single game.
Senior linebacker Mark Libiano
is among the candidates nominated
for the 1995 Butkus Award. The
award, named for Dick Butkus, is pre-
sented annually to the nation's out-
standing linebacker by Butkus and
the Downtown Athletic Club of Or-
lando, Inc.
The list, initially containing 61
candidates, will be trimmed to 10
semi-finalists today.
Three finalists will be named on
Nov. 16. Libiano, who leads (he team
in tackles, has 72 sticks in the six
games that have been played this
year. He had 135 last year, and went
on to be named the AP All-Indepen-
dent Defensive Player-of-the-Year.
Interesting Pirate Facts:
ECU began intercollegiate
football competition in 1932, los-
ing their first game to Presbyte-
rian College, 39-0.
The Pirate football program is
the fifth youngest in the NCAA.
Only UNLV, Air Force, Florida
State and Houston are younger.
The overall record for Pirate
football is 285-270-11 a 51.3 win-
ning percentage. No games were
played between 1942 and 1945,
due to World War II.
ECU has competed in three
bowl games since turning Division-
1 in 1977: The 1978 Independence
Bowl, the 1992 Peach Bowl, and
the 1994 Liberty Bowl.
The top three winningest
coaches in ECU history are John
Christenbury (with a .800 winning
percentage), Pat Dye (.727) and
Clarence Stasavich (.647).
Stasavich hac more wins than any
of his counterparts, with a career
record of 50-27-1.
The largest margin of victory
for the Pirates is 74 points. ECU
defeated the Newport News Ap-
prentice 74-0 in 1959.
The Pirates are 8-20 on tele-
vision; six of those games were na-
tionally televised. In their first TV
game in history, the Pirates de-
feated The Citadel, 27-21.
Temple defeated ECU on the
field in 1986, but the use of an
ineligible player forced the Owls
to forfeit the game at the season's
closure.
Men's soccer hands
shut out loss to UNC-A
Intense match
turns out positively
for Pirates
Erlka Leigh Hamby
Staff Writer
The men's soccer team battled
it out with the UNC-A Bulldogs to
come away with their third shutout
win of the season. The scoring of
the two goals came in the mid and
late second half to win the game 2-
0.
The game, played on Monday,
was intense throughout the entire
match. The first half was played well
with the ball moving furiously up
and down the field. Pirates' Marc
Mullin. Dan Staton and Chris
Padgett all took shots at the UNC-A
goal dominating the field. The first
half ended with the score 0-0, but
ECU was came on strong in the first
half and the momentum carried over
into the second half.
"We stress playing shutout soc-
cer said Head Coach Wiberg. "We
were very poised and composed
The Pirates looked ready to play
in the second half. Seniors Mullin
and Staton as well as Dusty Belk,
and Eddie Stephens took charge
with Staton and Belk scoring and
Mullin and Stephens adding with
assists.
"We've began to click and work
well together said Belk.
"This is our last year says
Staton. "We might as well play as
best we can
The first goal came about 20
minutes into the second half when
Kyle England fed the ball to
Stephens who came on the cross.
The ball fell slightly short, but luck-
ily it landed right in front of Staton
who was able to drive it in.
"The goal was a gift, pretty
much, from Eddie said Staton.
In the middle of the second half,
the team suffered a shock. Freshman
Chris Burger, went down with a dis-
located elbow. Burger had to be
transported from the field to the
hospital by ambulance. Burger will
be out for a minimum of four weeks
while his injury heals.
"It's really unfortunate about
Chris said Head Coach Will
Wiberg. "He has started in the last
two of three games for us
The Pirates didn't let the injury
stop their momentum. The ECU de-
fense held the Bulldogs well
throughout the entire game and the
offense outshot UNC-A 16-9.
Nine minutes after the Pirates'
first goal, Belk was set up for his
See KICK page 11
Flag Football
Championship Games
Tonisht starting at 8 p.m.
All games will be played
on field four of the
intramural fields.
Women's All Campus
Thrown Together vs.
Alpha Phi, 8 p.m.
Purple All Campus
UKB Posse or Club 106
vs. Sigma Phi Epsilon B,
9 p.m.
Gold All Campus
Super Ho's vs. Sigma Phi
Epsilon A, 10 p.m.
Winner's from women's
and gold championship
games will receive an
invitation to participate
in national tournament.
,


�w





�jfalll ' �
10
Thursday, October 19, 1995
The East Carolinian

Bills coach recovers after surgery
t.
'�
ORCHARD PARK, N.Y. (AP)
Marv Levy, coach of the Buffalo
Bills, had surgery Tuesday for pros-
tate cancer.
'The surgery was highly suc-
cessful and coach Levy is resting
comfortably at this time said Dr.
Robert Huben, chairman of the uro-
logic oncology department at
Roswell Park Cancer Institute.
"His condition is officially
listed as good
Doctors have told Levy that his
cancer was found in an early stage.
If the tumor is confined to the pros-
tate, there is a 60 percent to 80 per-
cent chance that surgery will result
In a complete cure, Huben said.
Levy learnee apart more than
it has Marv. He's tough and strong.
He just said, Let's go about our
business
Levy, 70, who has coached Buf-
falo since 1986, said the cancer was
found during a routine physical be-
fore training camp. The diagnosis
was confirmed in August after an
examination at Northwestern Medi-
cal Center in Chicago.
Levy has a realistic chance of
making it back for the Bills' Nov.
12 game against Atlanta, given the
Experience of other prostate pa-
. tients, according to Levy's doctor.
"That certainly is a reasonable
goal and expectation with today's
standards Huben said.
"I'm going to miss some
games Levy said Monday. "I don't
know exactly how many, but I guar-
antee you it will be sooner than
what they said If all goes well. I'll
be back and ready to go again
About one in 10 men develop
prostate cancer,
according to the
American Foun-
dation for L'ro-
logic Disease.
Roughly 40.000
men will die of
the disease this
year, the Journal
of the National
Cancer Institute
has estimated.
Word fil-
tered through
the coaching
staff last week, hut did not reach
his players until Monday, when
Levy called a meeting four hours
ahead of his normal schedule a day
after the Bills beat the Seattle
Seahawks.
"It was a pretty serious meet-
ing special teams ace Steve
Tasker said. 'The part Marv got
emotional was when he started talk-
ing about us. The fact we ve won
games without key players, and he
says we'll win without him
Assistant head coach Eliiah
Pitts will take over the team while
Levy recovers from surgery. Levy
is expected to be in the hospital for
about a week, and he will monitor
Bills practices from home on vid-
eotape.
Levy kept his sense of humor
when he announced his illness at a
news conference. As he did with his
players, Levy
talked about
football first,
gave an over-
view of his im-
mediate fu-
ture, and left
without an-
swering ques-
tions.
"I've re-
quested to
have no visi-
tors at the
hospital
Levy said. "Please, no flowers, no
cookies, no candy, no pastries, no
embroideries, no drawings, no bal-
loons - nothing cute unless I pick
her out myself
Pitts, an assistant with the
"The surgery was
highly successful
and coach Levy is
resting
comfortably at
this time
� Dr. Robert Huben
Bills since 1985, has primarily been
running backs coach. He coordi-
nated the special teams in 1986 and
was given the added responsibility
of assistant head coach in March
1992.
Pitts, a former standout run-
ning back for the Green Bay Pack-
ers, played in four NFL champion-
ships and two Super Bowls under
Vince Lombardi. Pitts' pro coach-
ing career began as an assistant
with the Los Angeles Rams in 1973,
and he makes his debut as a head
coach against New England on
Monday.
Since becoming Buffalo's
coach, Levy's record is 101-55-0, in-
cluding playoffs.
The three road games in Levy'
absence - New England, Miami and
Indianapolis - will show whether
Buffalo is a legitimate contender in
the AFC. Buffalo (5-1) could win
half of its remaining 10 games and
would likely have a record good
enough for the postseason.
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The BAGEL STORE
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sum $
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Friday,
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Tickets $7 in
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Ail tickets S15
at the door.
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Eight voices that
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TAILGATE SPECIAL: FREE Bag of ice with every
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The ECU Student Union Presents
ALL-CAMPUS
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Win Fame and Fortune! Prizes Include:
� The chance to represent ECU at the College Bowl
Regional Competition to be held at the University of
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� Two $100.00 Book Scholarships from ECU Student
Stores for the two top-scoring participants
� $25.00 for each member of the winning team
� College Bowl merchandise
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Registration Deadline: Wednesday, October 25
For more information, call the Student Union Hotline at 328-6004.
w
"TTWi i imS-ajf �z
- r"





The East Carolinian
Thursday, October 19, 1995
11
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i1: : es In I his Ad l.lU'i tivc Wednesday, October 18 Through October 24, lc))5 In Our Greenville Stores
�:� '� ; iu- Iinlu 11) Limit Quantities. None Sold To Dealers. Wu l.l.ullv Accept I oilcnil I-oikI Si.imps
SWIM from page 9
The men's Gold squad showed
poise in a close meet with the Purple
team, as they went on to win the meet
in the last event. The Gold not only
came out of the contest on top, but
they set two new records in route to
their forth straight PurpleGold vic-
tory. Junior Chris Bembenek was the
first to snap a record for the men
when he turned in a time of 1:56.11
in the 200-yard backstroke.
Bembenek's teammate, Lee
Hutchens. was soon to follow with a
record of his own with a time of
4:49.71 in the 500-yard freestyle.
"The men finished fourth last
year in the CAA. but 1 feel that they
are ready to take it a notch above
last year's performance and contend
for the top three spots Kobe added.
With the fast times turned in
for the Bucs along with a talented
diving squad ied by 1995 CAA Rookie
Diver-of-the-Year Stephen Barnes, the
future looks bright for the Men's
team to improve upon last year's
fourth place finish in the CAA.
The Pirate swim team will start
Hnd out all you need to know about
Pirate football in this week's special
Homecoming edition of
their road to the CAA crown Nov. 4
at home when the Monarchs of Old
Dominion roll into town. Kobe and
his Pirates are expecting a dog fight
when they enter the pool with trie
Monarch's who finished below the
Bucs in the CAA. The meet will be
held at the Minges Pool starting at'2
p.m.
"Oh. these first two meets will
be a true test for our team. These
teams usually match up well against
us. We'll have to come to race ever.y
meet if we expect to be successful
IVIV; IV from page 9
fourth goal of the season by a pass
from Muilin. After the two goals the
Pirates held off the Bulldogs for 13
more minutes to end the game with
a 2-0 victory.
"This is probably the best game
and win of the season said En-
gland.
The Pirates will take on Meth-
odist today at 4 p.m. for their last
home game of the season. Method-
ist is ranked No. 1 in Division III.
"This is going to be a very diffi-
cult game said Wiberg.
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v�





m i �� ��� ���� ��"
-�.�
12
Thursday, October 19, 1995
The East Carolinian
CLASSIFIEDS
DTlffl
For Rent
For Sale
Attention Students!
Langston Park Apartments
(Beside Tr River Estates,
Near Campis)
, AZALEA GARDENS
Clear rind Quiet, erne tu-diu
urnished ,ip.rtmi'niv S2jO i '
RESEARCH ilFORMAHON
Largest Library of Information In U.S. -
al subjects
O'der Catalog Today with Visa MC or COO
Eg 800-351-0222
�irilllliy or (310) 477-8226
Or, rusi $2 00 lo: Reiairch Information
! 13?:idaho Ave J206 A, Los Angeles. CA 90025
WESLEY COMMONS: 1 & 2 Bedroom,
Range. Refrigerator, Washer & Dryer
Hookups, Decks & Pat ios in most units.
Laundry Facility, Sand Volleyball Court,
Located 5 blocks from campus. Free Wa-
ter & Sewer.
WYNDHAM COURT: 2 Bedrooms
Stove Refrigerator Dishwasher
Washer & Dryer Hookups Patios on first
floor. Located five blocks from campus
These and other fine properties managed
by Pitt Property Management, 108 A
Brownlea Drive, 758-1921.
LOOKING FOR NON-SMOKER to share
great apartment. New carpet paint.
$175mo. 12 utilities. Prefer Older or
Graduate student. 551-1863.
ROOMMATE WANTED to share 2 bed-
room Apt in Tar River. 12 rent, 12 utili-
ties. Call 758-9942.
ROOMMATE NEEDED 3 blocks from
campus. 12 block from City Market.
Washer and Dryer included. $216 a mont h
plus 13 of utilities. Please call 757-2038.
NON-SMOKING MALE ROOMMATE
NEEDED to share 1 bedroom. $95 per
month plus 14 utilities. 5 mm from cam-
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ROOMMATE NEEDED. Starting in Janu-
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room; Call Jody at 551-7624; leave mes-
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ROOMMATE WANTED: Female to share
brand new 4BR. 3 full bath apartment
home. $250 per month plus 14 utilities.
Swimming pool, exercise center, club
house, lighted tennis courts, and lots of
extras, including continental breakfast
each Friday morning. Call 321-7613.
TWO ROOMMATES NEEDED. Spacious
house directly across from campus. In-
cludes washerdryer and alarm system.
$200 per monthut ilities. 752-1263. Ask
for Cami.
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
jnore. Call 321-7613.
2 BEDROOM HOUSE only 3 blocks from
campus, appliances included, Pets OK.
$350. 2 BEDROOM DUPLEX, 5 blocks
from campus, appliances included, Pets
OK. $300. 3 BEDROOM HOUSE, new
floors, appliances, Pets OK, 5 blocks from
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blocks from campus, central air,
applicances, fresh paint, Pets OK. $450.00.
MOORE REALTY 752-2533
For Sale
WANTED TO BUY: MOUNTAIN BIKE
wanted or others. Will pay cash. Call 413-
3816 and leave message on machine, will
call back. For Sale, Haro Sport Freestile
Bike $150.
BIKE FOR SALE, 21" Gaint with Trek
shocks, Good con Jit ion! $165.00. Call
Chris or Brandon at 830-6811.
BROTHER WORD PROCESSOR with
14" Monitor and user's guide. Excellent
condition. Perfect for dorm room. Paid
$390, asking $225 OBO. Call 752-9506.
CDO YOU NEED MONEYS
WE WILL PAY YOU
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TV's
VCR's
CD players
Student Swap Shop
LX)WNTOWN WALKING MALL
414 EVANS ST
HRS. THURS-FRI 10-12,1:30 -5& SAT FROM 10-1
come into the staff parking lot in front of wachovia downtown,
lx drive to back door & ring buzzer
Need CASH???
We Buy CDs, Cassettes �md
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cash for CD's
Downtown 756-5026
FENDER CABINET 2
ers $75. 830-1223.
12 inch speak-
PAY IN-STATE TUITION? RESIDENCY
STATUS AND TUITION is the brochure
by attorney Brad Lamb on the in-state
tuition residency application process. For
Sale: Student Stores, Wright Building.
FOR SALE: dorm frig $50, glass top cof-
fee table and matching end table $100,
sewing machine $50, Chr istmas Tree $25,
matching sofa and love seat $150,
waterskis $35. Call 830-2907.
UNIVEGA 703 MOUNTAIN BIKE, New
with Rock Shocks, STX Rapid Shifter.
Green, Retail $800 with warranty. 1st $600
takes it 756-8080.
VACATION AND CRUISE FOR TWO.
Florida and the Bahamas for 10 days. Only
$199 per person. Call Pamela at 830-0828.
1992 SUZUKI K AT AN A 600 Excellent
Condition! Include two helmets. Purple
and Black. Asking $3300 OBO Call 758-
1393
MUST SELL Associated RC10L race car.
Trinity batteries, motor, Novak electron-
ics, Futaba radio, Pro-tech charger, hand
painted body, extras. EC $225. Call Tommy
at 758-1031 and leave message.
FOR SALE: Black Leather Jacket, New,
Never worn, size 44. $175. Call Tommy at
758-1031. leave message.
1986 HONDA PRELUDE for sale. AC,
PS, AMFM Cass Sunroof. Dark Blue.
In good condition. Asking $3,500. Call
Chris for more info. 551-0564 leave mes-
sage if not there.
MORROW DRIVE SHOWBOARD
BOOTS size 10-10 12; Burton Bio-light
pants size large. Call Sean 830-5470 after
6pm
VOLVO 740 TURBO SEDAN. 1985,
98,000 miles. Excellent runner. No rust
AC, Stereo, Sunroof. Manual Transmis-
sion. $5,500. Tel: 752-2958 or extension
6022
SPRING BREAK BAHAMAS PARTY
CRUISE! Early Specials! 7 Days $279!
Includes 15 meals & 6 Parties! Great
BeachesNightlife! Prices Increase 1121
& 1215! Spring Break Travel 1-800-678-
6386
SPRING BREAK! PANAMA CITY! Early
Specials! 8 Days Oceanview Room with
Kitchen $129! Walk to Best Bars! Key
West $259! Cocoa Beach Hilton $169!
Price Increase 1121 & 1215 1-800-678-
6386
CANCUN & JAMAICA SPRING BREAK
SPECIALS! 111 Lowest Price Guaran-
tee! 7 nights Air & Hotel From $359! Book
Early! Save $100 on FoodDrinks! Spring
Break Travel l-800-6"8-6386
RINGGOLD TOWERS
Now Taking Leases for
1 bedroom, 2 bedroom &
Efficiency Apartments.
CALL 752-2865
it
Help
Wanted
YOUTH BASKETBALL COACHES, The
Greenville Recreation and Parks Depart-
ment is recruiting for 12 to 16 part-time
youth basketball coaches for the winter
youth basketball program. Applicants must
possess some knowledge of the basketball
skills and have the ability and patience to
work with youth. Applicants must be able
to coach young people ages 9-18, in bas-
ketball fundamentals. Hours are from
3:00pm until 7:00pm with some night and
weekend coaching. This program will run
from the end of November to mid-Febru-
ary. Salary rates start at $4.25 per hour.
For more information, please call Ben
James or Michat' Daly at 8304550 after
2 PM.
WANTED ACOUSTIC ACT to paly BW-3
Patio on Wednesday and Thursday 10:30
- 2am. Pays $160 - $180 cash. Contact
Sean 758-9191 between 2-4pm.
HELP WANTED: WAITSTAFF DAY-
TIME AND NIGHT SHIFTS available.
Must be able to work at least two week-
day lunch shifts. NO CALLS, please apply
in person between 8am and 10am or 2pm
and 4pm, Professor O'Cools Winn Dixie
Market Place. NOW HIRING.
"HELP WANTED" creative-enterprising
students or campus organizations to dis-
tribute flyers for adventure travel and
spring break programs. FREE TRIPS-
Creat Commission and Experience-
BEACH OR ADVENTURE ECOTREKS in
Belize-Cancun-Jamaica-Hawaii. Call Kirk-
Student Adventure Travel 1-800-328-7513.
NEEDED, Reliable, Dependable, Labor
Workers. Full and Part time positions.
Contact Jeff Walker (Walker Roofing Qual-
ity Home Repairs and Improvements).
(919) 758-3198.
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-
ing FREE TRIPS and LOTS OF CASH
with America's 1 Spring Break company!
Sell only 15 trips and travel free! Choose
Cancun, Bahamas, Mazatlan, or Florida!
CALL NOW! TAKE A BREAK STUDENT
TRAVEL (800) 95-BREAK!
ASHLEE & ASHLEY'S now hiring La-
dies for dancing & escorting, unlimited
income, flexible hours. Call 321-9295.
ATTENTION LADIES: Greenville's Old-
est and Largest Escort Service is now hir-
ing due to our expanding Business. Ear n
up to $1,500 plus per week, Escorting in
the Greenville and surrounding areas. You
must be at least 18 years of age, Have own
phone and transportation. We are also
hiring Male and Female Dancers for Pri-
vate Parties. Call Diamond Escorts Inc.
at 758-0896 or Emerald City Escorts at
757-3477 for an Interview. Est 1990.
ation and Distributi
FALL AND SPRING
Tuesday and Thursday
12,000 copies per issue
FALL AND SPRING
8:00 a.m. - 5:00 p.m. Monday - Friday
For more information, call ECU-6366
Advertising
Deadlines
Fall and Spring
Friday at
4:00 p.m. for
Tuesday's issue
Monday at
4:00 p.m. for
Thursday's issue
Advertising Services
Line Classified Rate
(25 words or less)
Students $2.00
Non-students $3.00
Each additional word $.05
Display Advertising
DC ads may be cancelled
before 10:00 a.m. the day
before publication.
However, no refunds will
be given.
Term are subject to change
without notice.
Display Classifieds
$5.50
All DC ads will not exceed
two column inches in
width or five column
inches in depth.
Having trouble
finding where to
dropoff
Classifieds and
Announcements?
Forms for
Classifieds and
A nnouncements
can be picked up
in Mendenhall and
dropped off in the
Student �
Publication
building.
TT
Help
Wanted
GET PAID TO LOSE WEIGHT send self
addressed stamped envelope to OMNI
Enterprises, Weight, P.O. Box 2624,
Greenville, NC 278360624.
MAKE Sl.OOO'S weekly processing mail
orders at home. Send self addressed En-
velopes to OMNI Enterprises, PO Box
2624, Creenville, NC 27836-0624.
O. E. ESCORT AGENCY is seeking a
small number of attractive, articulate
young ladies, for part-time evening work.
Please call 830-2047
$1750 WEEKLY possible mailing our
circulars. No experience required. Begin
now. For info call 301-306-1207.
ATTENTION STUDENTS: Earn extra
cash stuffing envelopes at home. All ma-
terials provided. Send SASE to National
Mailers PO Box 774, Olathe, KS 66051.
Immediate response.
ATTENTION LADIES Tired of being
broke, want to get paid everyday, Call
Playmates Massage, Snow Hill, NC 747-
7686.
TLC ENTERTAINMENT is seeking ladies
for dancing, modeling, and escorting. $50
to $120 per hour. Flexible scheduling.
Discretion and Confidentiality assured.
Call 758-2881.
H Lost and
Found
REWARD OFFERED for return of
Cannondale M-400 stolen from bike rack
west of Flanagan. Any information given
that results in return of bike would be
subject to reward. Call Ken at 7584890
or 5514000.

Travel
ATTENTION SPRING BREAKERS!
Book Now! JamaicaCan cun $359, Baha-
mas $299, Panama CityDaytona $129.
Sell Trips, Earn Cash, Go Free! 1-800-234-
7007.
Services
' Offered
NEED A RIDE TO RALEIGH OR
CHAPEL HILL? Why spend $37.50 for a
bus when I'll take you for $10.00. Leave
every Friday return on Sunday, call 413-
9099.
WILD RHINO SCREENPRINTINGI Call
today for the best T-shirt prices in North
Carolina! You'll get the best service and
best attitude! Daii 830-9503 and ask for
Bud.
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 Creenville. Specializing in the needs of
ECU Organizations and Greeks. Book a
Show Now and get a FREE Keg at
Graffiti's. Dates are filling fast, so call
early. Ask for Lee 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
GRANTS AND SCHOLARSHIPS are
available. Billions of dollars in grant s.
Qualify immediately. 1-800-243-2435 (1-
800-AID-2-HELP).
HAVING A PARTY? CALLING FOR
RAIN? Rent a canopy! Two peaked-roof
canopies for rent $65.00 each per day as
is or $100.00 each per day set-up and de-
livered. 752-5533. Leave Message.
M
Greek
Personals
JR. PANHELLENIC CONGRATULATES
our new officers: President, Kristen
Hirschfeld; Vice President, Becky
Lockeman; Secretary, Molly Wilkinson;
Treasurer, Kristi Rose; Projects Director,
Sage Hunihan; Social Chair, Caroline
Pisani and Public Relations, Erin Riley.
PI LAMBDA PHI and the RONALD
MCDONALD HOUSE would like to thank
those who contributed to the 1st Annual
Cardboard Village. Thanks to IFC, Sigma
Sigma Sigma, Alpha Phi Omega, and es-
pecially Gamma Sigma Sigma.
PHI BETA SIGMA Fraternity was proud
to support our Brother Benjamin Chavis,
Director of The Million Man March on Oc-
tober 16th. GOMAB!
ALPHA PHI - There's nobody else that
we would rather be stranded with. We had
a blast The Brothers of Delta Sigma Phi.
PI DELTA: Get ready girls! Tonight's the
night to meet your stranger. Know who it
is yet? See ya tonight!
ALPHA PHI - Get ready for Homecoming
'95. It won't be long until our alumni ar-
rive. They've come from all over, far and
wide. To share with us their A. Phi pride.
Sharing memories that Delt a Alpha won't
forget, This Homecoming will be t he best
yet
KA: what a road trip it was last Thursday
night Thanks for everything. Love the
Sigmas
HEATHER SUMMERLIN: congratula-
tions on your Engagement Love Your
Sigma Sisters.
PI KAPPA PHI: Thanks for the trip to
Margaritaville! As always, we had a blast
Can't wait for the next time! Love, Zeta
Tau Alpha.
IF SCARED, let's get paired! Stranger
mixer 1995 was a success. Thank y ou JES-
SICA MIDGET for your hard work. We love
you! The Sisters of Delta Zeta
THANKS TO THE BROTHERS OF
SIGMA TAU GAMMA for the social last
Thursday. We're looking forward to next
time! DELTA ZETA





. �,fllll II ,ti1 �
Thursday, October 19, 1995
The East Carolinian
NTS
ECU HOMECOMING 95
STEP SHOW, Saturday, October 21. 1995. 8pm
Hendrix Theater (Doors open at 7) tickets on
sale at Central Ticket Office. $8 in advance. $10
at the door.
GOLDEN KEY MEMBERS
Great job with Sophomore Recognition! Meet
ing TODAY. October 19th at 4:00pm in GCB
1019 More great activities, t shirts, fundraisers.
FUN!
AMERICAN RED CROSS BLOOD
DRIVE
October 19. 1995 12:00pm � 4:00pm Scott Hall
Basement (College Hill) Refreshments served!
PHI SIGMA PI
Phi Sigma Pi National Honor Fraternity will be.
selling HALLOWEEN BOO-GRAMS Thursday
October 19 and Friday October 20 in front of
the Student Store. Come by and see what we
have to offer. Delivery will be available.
"IT'S A MITZAH
Second Annual Jewish Singles Event! Come and
Enjoy. For further information call 355-7374
between 8-lOam or 8-10pm.
I ALFR
Lunch special
2 slices
I topping
I drink
$2.75
mon - fri
till 3pm
ADULT CHILDREN OF
ALCOHOLICS WORKSHOP
This three-part workshop for students from dys-
functional families will explore issues and rules
learned while growing up and how childhood
roles affect present day relationships. Mondays
at 3pm beginning October 30. Counseling Cen-
ter. Call 328661 to register.
ATTENTION: MIDDLE GRADES
The next meeting of the National Collegiate
Middle School Associat ion (NCMSA) will be held
Tuesday, October 24 at 4:00pm in Speight 308.
Our guest speaker will be Dr. Bullock. Her pre-
sentation will address the building of professional
portfolios for pre-service teachers. All middle
grades majors are invited to attend.
GAMMA BETA PHI
Gamma Beta Phi will meet on Tuesday, October
24 in MSC Room 244 at 5:00. If you have sold
all of your raffle tickets, please turn them in
and get some more! If you need more tickets
before the meeting please contact Tammy or
Pam.
KAYAK ROLL CLINIC
Learn all the basics of Kayaking during Recre-
TONITE LIVE
on stage
Jostle
penny draft Sunday
ational Services Kayak Roll Clinic, Tuesdays and
Thursdays, October 31 - November 16 700pm-
9:00pm in Christenbury Pool. Interested indi-
viduals will need to register in 204 Christenbury
Gym prior to Tuesday, October 24. For more
information call Recreational Services at 328-
6387.
PLANT SALE
ECU BIOLOGY CLUB: Thursday, October 19 and
Friday. October 20 at 7:30am - 1:00pm at the
Biology Greenhouse, Room S-lll
ECU LAW SOCIETY
Our next meeting will be held October 23rd at
5:15pm in Ragsdale room 218A. Open to all
majors and refreshments will be served.
THE ECU POETRY FORUM
Will meet on Thursday, October 19th in
Mendenhall Student Center, Room 248, at 8pm.
Open to the general public, the Forum is a free
workshop. Those planning to attend and want-
ing critical feedback on their work should bring
8 or 10 copies of each poem. Listeners welcome.
UNIVERSITY FOLK AND
COUNTRY DANCE CLUB
Come to our Monthly meeting and Contra
Dance! Saturday, OcL 21, at 7:30pm, at the Bap-
tist Student Center. FREE! Come alone or bring
a friend.
MINI-GOLF TOURNAMENT
RCLS Student is sponsoring a Mini-Golf Tour-
The Erogenous Zone BBS
The Ultimate Chat BBI
I09 on le lb World of Cyberpace
II8 tern a to lifestyle Welcome!
free
90 Day memberhip to Ibe firI 100 lo sign up
Adult access with Proper ID
on - une cnmui on - unc aiATCHmnKCM
O. � Uae P.ooal ftd; with f koto1
����� of Oils �� IPCC'i
let moat To Dial
(919)931-0145 N,8,l
nament at Greenville Fun Park Sunday. Octo-
ber 22 at 3:00pm. Cash pr ize for first place. Cost:
to enter is $3.00 Arrive early to register and
practice. Park is just past Fairgrounds on 264
East. Call 754-8065 for info
REGISTRATION FOR GENERAL
COLLEGE STUDENTS
General College Students should contact their
advisers the week of November 6-10 to make
arrangements for academic advising for Spring
Semester 1996. Early registration is set for No-
vember 13-17.
A NOON TIME LECTURE
SERIES
"A MISTAKEN CHARITY" by Mary Wilkins Free-
man. To be presented by Readers' Theater Com-
pany. East Carolina University School of Medi-
cine. Monday. October 23.12:30- 1:30pm, Brody
2W-50
AIDS 101
October 20, ll:00-12:00am. General Classroom
Building, Rm. 1026. Learn the basics: what
AIDS is, how you can catch it how you can't
This will be a "student to student" presentation.
IT ONLY TAKES A MINUTE
October 23 & 24 Peer Health Educators will be
located at the Student Store. Todd Dining Hall,
Joyner Library. Mendenhall, and the Fitness
Centers of Minges and Christenbury. Find out
what "only takes a minute
AIDS PANEL
October 24. 7:0O8:30pm. Hendrix Auditorium.
A seven-member panel will discuss t he medical,
social, and psychoogical aspects of AIDS. The
panel will include a person with AIDS, a physi-
cian, a caregiver. and support specialists.
ECU SCHOOL OF MUSIC
EVENTS
For October 17 through October 23. Events held
at A. j. Fletcher Recital Hall and FREE, unless
otherwise noted.THURS. Oct 19-FACULTY RE-
CITAL. Paul Tardif. piano; Peter Mills, saxo-
phone: Carroll V. Dashiell. Jr bass; and guest
from UNC-Chapel Hill, Jim Ketch, trumpet
(8:00pm). SUN. Oct 22-CHORAL CONCERT.
Maurice Durufle REQUIEM with the Combined
ECU Choirs, Rhonda Fleming, Conductor; and
the ECU SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA. Stephen
Blackwelder. Conductor (Wright Auditorium,
3:00pm) JUNIOR RECITAL, Bryan Shaw, string
bass (7:00pm). MON. Oct. 23-PERCUSS10N
ENSEMBLE, Mark Ford. Director (8:00pm). For
Abortions yT60TfVeekJs"
GeheraJArlniesla'
CwnnrGVCIihTc
Jim Control Servicfis
Aitemooa.&.�veniciQ.riours.
Student Rates WColtegeICi
J?ae1gh"Wdm�ns
Health Organization
Calf 783-0444-�
Visit ouHrrteroet Homepage:
kouiD
Donna the
Buffalo q�
Tues. � Mugnifce � Bring a Mug, well fill for 100 pennies.
&�&.� Sunday Bloody Sunday � 150 Bloody Marys & 100 Dora Beer
!i3e?
E�a�aaSd&g
A PIECE OF I nlf t NEW YORK IN flC(C t GREENVILLE ffrir'VV J Quality Subs & S;3ELI rVICHE5
JP BAGEL WITH CREAM 1 CHEESE OR BAGEL WITH I i&i 89c i �P2S2 . ottr Expires 10-31-95 ' $2.99 ! LARGE SANDWICH CHIPS & DRINK 1 � Not good with any other offer ExpireslO-31-95
I $4.99 i S 2 LARGE SANDWICHES & 2 DRINKS 1 1 Not good with any other offer Expiresi 0-31 -95 j
Tuuf 1 natinnc
IWU LUCdUUllb. a 830-6686 355-8883 � 810 E. 10th St. The Plaza Mall, E Open 7-10 7 Days a Week Food Court � FAX 830-6686 � " 1 I 11 MEDITERRANEAN SANDWICH 1 � (VEGETARIAN) ; 1 HUMMOUS OR FALFEL WCHIPS 1 $1.99 (Small) $2.49 (Large) I Not good with any other offer Expiresi 0-31-95 �
$i .00 OFF! 1 ANY SPECIALTY SANDWICH 1 1 Not good with any other offer Expires10-31 -95 ,
additional information, call ECL-6851 or the 24-
hour hotline at ECU4370.
TECHNOLOGY IN THE
CLASSROOM
Academic Computing is sponsoring the fourth
annual Technology Fair which will he held on
Tuesday. October 24. 1995 in the Multipurpose
room at Mendenhall Student Center from
10:00am until 3:00pm. Users should bring sev-
eral diskettes to make their own copies of PC
Plus. Tincan, NAV. SAM andor Netscape. A
variety of topics will be covered: Netscape. Vir
tual Reality. Music and Voice-activated software.
CAD programs, Interactive Learning software,
SPSS for Windows. Network Educational Appli-
cations
MAJORSMINORS FAIR
Confused about a major? Attend the Majors
Minors Fair. 12:30-3:30pm on Wednesday No-
vember 1 in Mendenhall's Great Room. The fair
is being sponsored by the Career Education
Committee. It will give ECU students an oppor-
tunity to meet with faculty and students to dis-
cuss potential majors and minors. There will be
over 40 academic departments in attendance.
An excellent opportunity for students who are
undecided, uncertain, or just curious about a
major. All students are encouraged to attend.
UNDERSTANDING ROMANCE -
LIFE AFTER A BREAK-UP
What do you do when it's over? How do you
deal with all the hurt and anger? Find out
Wednesday. October 25 at 3:30pm. Counseling
Center. Call 326661 to register.
CHOOSING A MAJOR AND A
CAREER
Find out which career is right for you. Take as-
sessment insturments and learn how personal-
ity affects career choice. Learn the secrets of
good decision making as well as the best way to
really find out what a job is like. This five-part
program will help you find the answers to your
future. Mondays at 3pm beginning October 23.
Counseling Center. Call 328-6661 for more in-
formation.
BECOMING A SUCCESSFUL
STUDENT
Learn Time Management Study Strategies. Note-
taking Strategies. Test Preparation. Test-taking
Strategies, and how to Relieve Test Anxiety in
this five-part program. Tuesdays at 9am begin-
ning October 24. Counseling Center. Call 328-
6661 to register.
CO-RECREATIONAL FLAG
FOOTBALL
Warm up your Fall by participating in Co-Recre-
ational Flag Football. Sign your team up at the
registration meeting on Monday. October 23 at
5pm in the General Classroom Building 1031
For more information call Rereational Services
328387.
3-ON-3 BASKETBALL
Get your teams together for 3-on-3 Basketball.
There will be a registration meeting on Monday,
October 23 at 5:30pm in t he General Classroom
Building 1031. For more information call Recre-
ational Services 328-6387.
FRIDAY FITNESS FLING
Come join in the fun with free Aerobics, free
food, prizes and get a chance try different
instructors' styles at the Friday Fitness Flmg
on Friday, October 20 in Christenbury Gym 108
at 4pm For more information call Recreational
Services at 328387.
FALL BAZAAR
University Church of God, Sponsors its first an
nual Fall Bazaar. Saturday. October 21. Huge
Yard sale beginning at 6:00am. Exciting auction
beginning at 2:00pm. Craft sale. Country Store.
Bake Shop. FoodConcessions. Fun for the chil-
dren. Directions: from Greenville Blvd. take Hwy
43 for approx. 4 miles; turn left at Roberson's
Nursery onto B. Stokes road, go approx. 12
mile. The church grounds are at the corner of
B. Stokes and Rouse roads, adjacent to Cres-
cent Ridge subdivision.
FELLOWSHIP OF CHRISTIAN
ATHLETES
FCA holds its weekly meetings on Monday night
in Minges room 143 at 7:30. Everyone is invited
to attend, you don't have to be an athlete to
join. Anyone interested in helping organize this
group should call Jody at 754-2370 or Dane at
758-5463. We will be discussing issues t hat face
our society today, how they affect today's stu-
dentathlete and what t he Bible has to say about
them. So please come join usl
PEER HEALTH EDUCATORS
It only takes a minute to save your life. Peeer
Health Educators will be located at the Student
Store. Todd Dining Hall. Joyner Library.
Mendenhall. and the Fitness Centers of Minges
and Christenbury October 23 and 24 from 114
to tell you exactly how Be sure to stop by. your
life is worth a minute.
BUY
DC COMICS
HERE!
Nostalgia Newsstand
919 Dickenson Ave.
758 � 6909
Home & Brown
ATTORNEYS AT LAW
Speeding Tickets
Protect Driving Record
Reduce Insurance Costs
758-4333
300 Contanche St.
Greenville
Driving While impaired
Driving Privileges
Free Consultation
It's Clinique Bonus Week
And We Have A FREE Gift For You
Treat yourself to SI 5.00 of anything Clinique, and
look what you get, at no extra charge. A versatile
caddy-organizer, fHled with Clinique favorites:
Golden Brandy Re-Moisturizine Unstick, a soft-spoken
grided peach lip colour with a rich, shimmery finish
Dubonnet �" Re-Moisturizing I iostick. a rich sip of
colour, loved by all.
Clarifying Lotion 2. to clear away spent surface cells,
make skip more receptive to moisture. Honey Bare
Bevond Blusher with Applicators, oil-free, everywhere
colour for cheeks, lips, eyes. Dramatically Different
Moisturizing lotion, the "drink" skins love.
And Aromatics Elixir Perfume Spray. Clinique's classic
non-conformist fragrance. Speaks to the individualist
in every woman. One bonus to a customer, please.
All this week. While supplies last. So check your
inventory-cosmetics, skin care-and hurry in.
Allergy Tested. 100 Fragrance Fret.
(With the exception of Aromatics Elixir products.)
Now through November 4, 1995
3;
Di
CLINIQUE
The Plaza
Shop The Plaza daily 10-9 & Sunday 1-6.
H 1.1 S
Gw Dow? � 11.W
Joe $uuu. � HM





14
Thursday, Octc
The East Carolinian
w7f7 special guest:
Government Mule
�Mr
Friday, November 10,1995
8:00 PM
Minges Coliseum
East Carolina University
DON'T MISS THE FIRST
ECU MINGES CONCERT IN YEARS!
Join The Allman Brothers Stampede
Hit the Central Ticket Office during the Allman Brothers
extended hours and save off the door ticket price!
Presented By The East Carolina University Student Union
Tickets are on sale at the Central Ticket Office in
Mendenhall Student Center, East Carolina University.
MasterCard and Visa accepted.
Doors open at 7:00 PM,
For more information, call 1-800-ECU-ARTS (328-2787), 328-4788, or TDD 328-4736.
TICKET PRICES
Student $15.00
General Public $20.00
At the Door $25.00
The Central Ticket Office will extend office hours to 8:00 PM
The Central Ticket Office will resume regular office ho
e open October 25-27 from 8:30 AM - 5:00 PM.
Monday- Friday from 8:30 AM - 5:00 PM.





Vol. 2. No. 3
MMm
October 19, 1995
8 pages
Owls fly in for Homecomingpage.2
Fast Facts page 2
Jason Nichols page 3
Emmanuel McDaniel page4
Marvin Burke
ECU vs Temple
�&
m
S Courtesy of GARRETT KILL!AN
' HOLUS
1
Homecoming
Saturday, October 21, 1995





I
October 19,1995
The End Zone
ECU tries to rebound against Temple
Brian Paiz
End Zone Editor
ECU will be trying to regroup from a
heartbreaking loss to the Cincinnati
Bearcats, when Temple visits Dowdy-
Ficklen stadium on Saturday for Home-
coming. Temple on the other hand is com-
ing off a Big East Conference win against
Pittsburgh last Saturday. Temple defeated
the Panthers 29-27, for their first victory
of the season.
ECU is trying to find out what has
happened to their offense. The Pirates
were held scoreless in the second half in
the loss to Cincinnati, and they could only
get three points on the board in the sec-
ond half against West Virginia .Senior run-
ning back Jerris McPhail injured his wrist
in the Cincinnati game, and is day to day.
If McPhail can't go look for redshirt fresh-
man Scott Harley to fill the void. The Nep-
tune, NJ native has carried the ball 23
times for 88 yards this season. The in-
jury bug also hit noseguard Travis Darden
in the Cincinnati contest. Darden injured
his ankle, but is expected to play against
Temple.
Temple is a much improved team from
last year's squad that lost to the Pirates
31-14 at Veterans Stadium. Coach Ron
Dickerson's Owls are led by junior quar-
terback Henry Burris. The 6-foot-l 198
pound Spiro, Oklahoma native was a sec-
Stephanie Lassiter
Editor-in-Chief
Brian Paiz
Editor
Celeste Wilson
Production
Manager
Brad Oldham
Asst. Editor
Amanda Ross
Writer
Brandon Waddell
Correspondent
ond team All- Big East selection in 1994.
He has tied two Big East passing records,
and has also set eight new Temple records.
He ranked fifteenth nationally in passing
last season This season the Temple quar-
terback has continued his great play.
Burris has passed for 1102 yards and has
accounted for 1169 yards of total offense.
"He's a little over six feet tall, very
agile, athletic, has got a good arm, and
is hard to sack said ECU Head Coach
Steve Logan.
Temple has one of the bigger offen-
sive lines that the Pirates will face this
season. It is anchored by 6-foot-6 323
pound left tackle Jon Clark, and 6-foot-2
290 pound senior John Summerday
Sophomore flanker Troy Kersey is
one of Burris's favorite targets. Kersey
has caught 13 passes fro 304 yards and
two touchdowns. Marc Baxter is also con-
tributing to the Owls offense. He has 13
receptions for 236 yards and two touch-
downs.
Leading the ground game for Coach
Ron Dickerson squad, is freshman Ramod
Lee. The 6-foot-3 238 pound Lee has 324
yards and six touchdowns. Lee also has
430 all-purpose yards.
On defense for the Owls you look
no further than Ail-American candidate
Lance Johnstone, a 6-foot-4, 242 pound
linebacker. Johnstone is a three time All-
Big East honoree, and he was rated done
of the top ten linebackers in the nation
by The Sporting News. Johnstone is a
definite NFL prospect, and coach Ron
Dickerson has nothing but praise for him.
Photo Courtesy of Temple University
Ail-Big East Candidate Henry Burris will lead an
explosive Temple offense into Dowdy-Ficklen.
"Lance is a
superb athlete
and a great
player said
Dickerson.
Logan
knows of his po-
tential also.
"Johnstone
is a legitimate
pro guy said
Logan. "He's
going to be an
outside line-
backer in the
NFL
Temple has
lost to two na-
tionally ranked
teams thus far
this season in
Penn St. and
Kansas St.
Temple and ECU
have two com-
mon opponents
this season in
West Virginia
and Syracuse.
ECU defeated both schools while Temple
was defeated by each.
Analysis: ECU learned in Cincinnati
not to overlook anyone. The Pirates have
an important date with Southern Missis-
sippi next week, but ECU has the Owls
to deal with first. ECU'S running game
has been struggling and the Pirates must
get some produc-
tion from either
Jerris McPhail or
Scott Harley. ECU'S
defense has played
well thus far this
season, but another
all-purpose quarter-
back in Henry
Burris awaits. The
Pirates have had
some trouble with
mobile quarter-
backs, but look for
Jette's defense to
step up and play
well. ECU needs this
as their "coming
out" game. A win
over Temple could
put them back on
the right path to
Memphis.
rnoio courtesy oi ecu siu
Junior defensive secondary performer Daren Hart
has totaled 55 tackles thus far this season.
?ct4� Pzct&
Location - Philadelphia, Pa
founded - 1884
Enrollment - 32,000
Head Coach. - Ron
Dickerson
Vickname- Owls
Colors - Cherry & White
Stadium - Veterans
Stadium
Conference - Big East
Conference
Current "Record 1-5
TidTT vs "Temple
ECU leads 7-3
1994 ECU 31
Temple 14
Motes Temple will be
the third Big East
opponent ECU has faced
this season. ECU is 2-0
after victories over
Syracuse and WVU.
��





The End Zone
October 19,1995
Nichols a major factor on offense
Amanda Ross
End Zone Staff Writer
After an impressive start in 1994,
wide receiver Jason Nichols hopes to
have a repeat season this year. The
Norcross, Ga. native continues to strive
toward helping the Pirates get back to
the Liberty Bowl.
Nichols was a redshirt freshman
during the '93 season. Last year he
came out ready to prove himself and
that's what he accomplished. Nichols
had an outstanding season, receiving a
number of awards and registering some
very impressive numbers in his first
season of play.
Nichols was courted by Georgia,
N.C. State and Tulane , but he chose
ECU so he could play wide receiver. In
high school during his senior year, he was
a quarterback where he threw for 945
yards and 11 touchdowns, while rush-
ing for 830 yards and 10 touchdowns.
Last year, Nichols led the Pirates
with 42 receptions for 450 yards and
two touchdowns. He set school records
for season catches and yards by a fresh-
man, and was named Outstanding New-
comer on the squad by the coaching
staff.
"Jason is a guy who the defensive
players on the squad knew would be a
good player for our team" said Pirate
linebacker B.J. Crane. "While he was a
redshirt in 1993, he terrorized our de-
fense in practice
Coming off that explosive season,
Nichols feels his performance so far this
season has been okay.
"I haven't gotten the ball as much
so far this year as I did last year
However, Nichol's momentum and
numbers are still high for this season.
In six games he has 23 receptions for
237 yards. His performance puts him
second on the receiving list for number
of yards this season. Nichols is just be-
hind Mitch Galloway, who leads the re-
ceivers with 307 yards on 26 receptions.
An expert on punt returns, Nichols
has 13 returns for 159 yards. His long-
est return came in the CMU game where
he brought a punt back for 66 yards.
He is averaging 12.2 yards on punt re-
turns.
Nichols feels he has to come out
this year and play better than he did
last year because people expect play-
ers to perform better and at a higher
level than they do their first year of play-
ing.
"1 felt like I had to come back out
this year and play harder, because you
tend to get into what they call a sopho-
more slump said Nichols.
Nichols, who doesn't seem to be in
a slump this season, doesn't set too
many goals for himself. "I just go out
there and try to play my best
He does feel if he had to set one
' fiState
Jason Nichols FL f�k
ReceivingYards Avg.
G-Gs Rec.
6-6 23237 10.3
All-Purpose Yards
Rec.K.Ret.
No. Yds.No. Yds.
23 237 -13 159
Jason Nichols had an impressive performance against Cincinnati, as the sophomore
caught seven passes for 10$ yards. Jason is second on the team in receiving.
goal it would be on
punt returns.
Nichols would like
to make more of an
impact on return-
ing punts.
The tough
schedule the Pi-
rates endured dur-
ing September
took somewhat of
a physical toll on
Nichols and his
teammates.
"Physically it
has been a little
tough. We had a
couple of guys go
down last game
The mental im-
pact is similar to
what the Pirates
expected. They
knew the first five
games were not go-
ing to be easy.
"We wanted to take on a big sched
ule so we could let people know we re-
ally can play
ECU proved they could hang with
the big dogs by coming ot't of Septem-
ber with a 3-2 record, when most crit-
ics had them with a 1-4 record going
into October.
With the loss at Cincinnati, a game
most people predicted ECU would win,
Nichols realizes
the rest of the
season will have
to be played as
hard as possible.
"You can't
take anybody as
a joke in college
football, because
anybody that
lines up across
from you is ca-
pable of beating
you he said.
With an open
date last week,
Nichols believes
the team is more
prepared for
Temple. The open
date allowed the
team to relax
their bodies from
the stress and get
people healthy
who are injured.
He feels they are
ready to hand a loss to the Owls.
"We are coming off a loss and we
are upset about that, so we are just go-
ing to take our time and let it all loose
on Temple
Even though the Pirates lost at Cin-
cinnati, Nichols had seven receptions for
108 yards, equaling his previous best
for receptions and setting a new per-
sonal record for receiving yardage in a
game.
When Nichols isn't battling it out
on the football field, you will find him
enjoying a number of different activi-
ties. He likes listening to music, watch-
ing other sport playing cards and
bowling.
Nichols tries not to look down the
road too far, but he does have future
plans for himself.
After graduation he hopes to get a
job in the field of information process-
ing. He even sees teaching as a pos-
sible job on his horizon.
But as much as he would enjoy a
career in the NFL, he realizes it is not
that easy to make it into the pros, but
that's not to say he wouldn't enjoy play-
ing the pro game.
"I would love to play in the NFL,
but I have to let things work themselves
out. I can't sit here and put all mv hopes
into making it. I let everything take its
place
Photo Courtesy of ECU SID





October 19,1995
The End Zone

E-Mac" brings discipline to Pirate defense
Brian Paiz
End Zone Iditor
"We are trying to
get back to the
Liberty Bowl, and
win it,
� Emmanuel McDanie
Looking back to 1991, you would
have never thought a running back pros-
pect from Georgia would end up leader
in the Pirate secondary. But that is just
what has happened as Emmanuel
McDaniel, now a senior, kno.vs that in his
final year as a Pirate, that personal goals
go by the wayside and team goals move
into the forefront. All "E- Mac" wants to
do is make that return trip to Memphis
on Dec. 31.
"We are trying to
get back to the Liberty
Bowl and win it said
McDaniel. "I want to
leave something for the
you.iger players so they
can build upon "We
have told the younger
players to stick with it
and live and learn
said McDaniel.
McDaniel came to ECU in 1991 from
Jonesboro High School, where he rushed
for over 900 yards his senior season. He
was also a Regional champion in the 330
intermediate hurdles. However, things
changed when he got to Greenville, as he
was moved to the Pirate secondary in
1992, where he backed up cornerback
Travis Render as a freshman.
'ECU recruited me as a running
back said McDaniel. "When I got here
my freshman year they moved me to de-
fensive back, then to receiver, and then
back to defensive back. I think I got moved
about four times before I got stationary
In 1993 McDaniel played in all 12
games, in which he started eight of those
at cornerback and had two interceptions.
The year 1994 proved to be
McDaniel's coming out season. He started
all 12 games at left cornerback, and fin-
ished the regular season with 51 tackles.
McDaniel had 11 stops against nationally
ranked Auburn, and ended the season tied
for 18th in the nation in interceptions.
McDaniel was named Most improved De-
fensive Player by the coaching staff,
McDaniel has seen his share of de-
fensive coordinators since his arrival at
ECU, but Paul iette is at the top of
McDaniel's list.
"I feel like lette is the best at coach
ing us in getting to the ball. He is defi-
nitely the best defensive coordinator I have
had in my career McDaniel said.
McDaniel has seen a defense, that was
once known as one of the worst in the
nation, make great strides in his four years
here, but E-Mac knows that they
can't let up one bit.
"We are playing pretty good
on defense, but we can step it up.
I feel like at times we let teams
get drive on us that we shouldn't
let them get, but otherwise I feel
that the defense is doing a pretty
good job
McDaniel knows that Pirate
fans are some of the most loyal
in the country, and he says even
when he gets criticized he doesn't
let it affect his playing.
"I take it
as construc-
tive criticism,
whether it's
good or bad
said
McDaniel.
"You take it in
stride whether
someone says
something
good or bad
McDaniel hopes to go to the
next level after college, but if that
doesn't happen the criminal jus-
tice major has a plan for his fu-
ture.
" I hope to go to the next
level said McDaniel. "But if I
don't, I am going to try to go to
graduate school, and then try to
get into law school somewhere
McDaniel says that football has
taught him a lot about life that
will be valuable in the future in
his hopes of becoming a lawyer.
"Discipline and studying are
the two major lessons I have
learned said McDaniel. "Of
course, being a lawyer, you have
to spend a lot of hours in law
school and in the library, and playing
football and going to college has taught
me to concentrate on what I need to ac-
complish
So far this season, McDaniel leads
the team in interceptions with four, and
has played in 436 plays for the Pirates,
which leads the defense. In the Cincin-
nati game McDaniel had one of his more
acrobatic interceptions as he leaped in
the end zone to pick off a Bearcat pass.
"That play helped my confidence out.
Any play we make on defense can only
help everyone gain confidence
McDaniel and the Pirate defense can
only hope that their confidence level will
have them "Walking in Memphis" by
season's end.
Photo Courtesy of ECU SID
Emmanuel McDaniel finished 18th nationally in the NCAA in '94 in
pass interceptions. The senior from Georgia has four INTs this year.
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The End Zone
October 19,1995
Burke moves into defensive forefront
Brad Oldham
Ant. End Zone Editor
Ever since Steve Logan has been
head coach at ECU, he has stressed to
his team the importance of putting the
accomplishments of the team before the
individual.
One player who has lived up to that
ideal is middle linebacker Marvin Burke.
Burke, the 6-foot-0, 249 pound junior
out of Jacksonville, Fla. has improved
serve player as a true freshman, Burke
feels he has improved in his three sea-
sons here in Greenville.
"I feel I have progressed a lot. I
have learned to control my temper, and
I have learned how to take coaching,
which has overall made me better. I still
think there are areas where I can do
better though. I still want to get better
against the run and really get to know
my assignments. Basically, I'm just try-
ing to improve every week and get bet-
ter Burke said.
Marvin Burke says his favorite childhood sport hero was Sam Huff,
a brilliant career in the NFL, is a member of the NFL Hall of Fame
his play tremendously this year, help-
ing to strengthen an already solid and
consistent core of ECU linebackers.
Last season Burke battled through-
out the year with fellow mike linebacker
B.J. Crane. Burke played in all 12 games
last year, starting five, including South
Carolina, Virginia Tech and Auburn. It
was a healthy rivalry for the two young
players, who pushed each other at the
position in order to raise their game to
the next level.
"B.J. and I have always been com-
petitive Burke said. "To tell you the
truth, it doesn't even matter much who
starts for us because we have such a
good rotation
Last year Burke was credited with
47 total tackles and 23 solo tackles,
including a 7-yard sack against Auburn.
After maintaining the role of a re-
"Whiie watching Marvin play as a
true freshman last year, I made a com-
ment that he could be the best tackle
to tackle player on our defense Logan
said at his news conference on Monday
afternoon.
"This year he has proven to be so
Logan's prediction is clear both on
paper and on the field. Burke has
started all six games, and is second on
the team in total tackles with 58.
"He's got great instincts, and he's
one of the toughest players on our
team Logan said.
With fellow stand-out linebackers
such as Mark Libiano and Morris Fore-
man surrounding him. Burke has made
this ECU defensive line that much bet-
ter.
"Mark and Morris are definitely the
leaders for us, especially in the middle
Burke said. "We have a real tight group
of linebackers among us. You could even
include Daren Hart in that category,
even though he plays strong safety. All
of us just play very well together be-
cause we always know what the other
one is doing
Working so well with his fellow de-
fensive teammates on the field is some-
thing that was learned early on under
Logan.
"Ever since I've been here, Coach
Logan has told us that there will be no
individuals on this
team. No individual
can go out and win
a game for us. It
takes all 11 players
to come together
as one, and I just
try to do my part
to help make every-
thing click Burke
said.
"He's gotten
better just like ev-
erybody else on
this defense
Logan said.
Possibly the
biggest improve-
ment in Burke's
game has been his
consistency with
the pass coverage.
"I knew that
once he got inter-
ested in pass cov-
erage, he would re-
ally make an im-
pact on this de-
fense, and that is
what he's done this
year Logan said.
"He plays the run heavy well, which
is really one of the biggest steps for-
ward for our defense Logan said.
Photo Courtesy of ECU SID
Huff who had
Over the last six games, some cri
ics have noted that the offense has bee
riding the defense's successes too muc
and not pulling in their own weight. Th
way the two sides of the ball work tc
gether is an integral part of the gam
in Burke's eyes.
"I think the defense should be re
sponsible for winning games Burk
said. "The offense will eventually com
around and be successful for us, we?
know that. The defense just has to mak
sure we don't get scored on until tha
happens
When taking a step back and tool'
ing at Burke from afar, its easy to se
why he admires former Redskin and G
ants linebacker Sam Huff so much. Bot
surrounded themselves with excellence
casting off the spotlight in order to ge
the job done in a professional manner
"When you talk about the great line
man of all time, you often don't hea
people talk about Sam Huff Burk
said. "But here was a guy who was nice
calm and collected, who never did an
thing oirty or wrong on the field, bu
still maintained that tough-nosed att;
tude that earned him success
Burke sees himself in a simila
light, letting his competitive edge b
released on the competition.
"I'm a very laid back guy off of tlv
field Burke said. "Basically I just le
my frustrations come out on the field,
don't know what it is, but when I ge
on the field, something comes over me.
Good thing he's on our side.
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October 19,1995
The End Zone
Rules abundant for homecoming
Brandon Waddell
End Zone Correspondent
Tailgating home games are as im-
ortant to the ECU student body as the
inal score is to the Athletic Depart-
nent. This long-standing social tradition
�f gathering with a group of friends and
jetting loose before the game are nearly
egendary.
In order to ensure the safety of all
ailgaters, the Athletic Department had
assed a few rules and regulations they
elieve will help all of us have a good
ut safe afternoon of Pirate Football.
All university parking lots open at
J a.m. and only one car is allowed per
marking space. Pirate fans need to keep
n mind that the lots tend to fill quickly
and it's also Homecoming so come and
park early.
The Homecoming parade will start
at 10 a.m. at the Elm Street Gymna-
sium. It will follow Elm to Fifth Street,
then turn left on Fifth. The big parade
will follow Fifth past the Chancellor's
house and turn right at Reade Circle.
(It's the same route as last year's pa-
rade.)
There are no kegs allowed in the
parking lots so bring your beer in cases.
At gametime, everyone remaining in the
parking lots will be asked to either go
to the stadium or get off the premises.
Leave your whistles and other an-
noying noise makers in the car because
they're not allowed in the stadium ei-
ther. Campus police will also be at the
gates to ensure, among other things,
that you don't bring your liquor drinks
into Dowdy-Ficklen.
There are no plastic bottles, contain-
ers or coolers permitteJ so be careful
and don't get pinched by the law. And if
your luck is anything like mine, the one
game you're thrown out of is the one
where Jerris McPhail rushes for 300
yards, Morris Foreman makes 32 crip-
pling solo tackles and Marcus Crandell
throws 16 touchdowns, so watch your-
self because they'll be watching you.
Some of these rules may seem frivo-
lous, but the Athletic Department has
the best interests of the student body in
mind.
"We want to see students fill the stu-
dent section have a good time tail-
gating, but do it responsibly stated Lee
Workman, assistant athletic director for
tickets and promotion.
ECU home games are memorable
events. Ask anyone who's attended a
few football games in Greenville.
They'll talk to you about the great time
they had tailgating. The administration
will also have a close watch on the stu-
dents since it's Homecoming so have
a good time getting loose, but don't
overdo it by passing into an alcohol
induced coma prior to gametime.
East Carolina
Temple
QB FB5 44Marcus Crandell Scott Harley6-0 5-10204 210Jr. Fr.
HB FL SE82 1 80Mitchell Galloway Jason Nichols Larry Shannon5-10 5-11 6-6174 171 200Jr. So So
TE LT LG90 77 59Scott Richards Charles Boothe Jamie Gray6-5 6-7 6-2241 284 293So Sr. Jr.
C63Kevin Wiggins6-2264Sr
RG RT64 67Lamont Burns Shane McPherson6-5 6-3273 278Jr. Jr.
DE
DT
NT
DE
35
95
96
36
WLB 54
MLB 94
SLB17
CB1
SAF38
SAF22
CB41
Jason Davis
Andy Phipps
Tealang Lloyd
Tim Terry
Lance Johnstone
Alshermond Singelton
Willie Brown
Deadrake Epps
Ted McDuffie
Robert McWilliams
Allan Jackson
6-4251Jr.
6-3294Jr.
6-2280Jr.
6-3235Jr.
64242Jr.
6-3221Sr.
6-1220Jr.
5-9166Sr.
6-0185Jr.
6-0180Sr.
5-10191Sr
DT96Walter Scott6-3271Sr.SE6Van Johnson
NG95Travis Darden6-3252Fr.LT66Jon Clark
DT45Lorenzo West6-3238Jr.LG76Ed Bowen
OLB7Morris Foreman6-1224Sr.C76Eric Johnson
WLB81Mark Libiano6-3235Sr.RG71John Summerday
MLB51Marvin Burke6-1249Jr.RT69Roger Chanoine
OLB94Travis Darden6-4255Sr.TE83Kedrick Whitrehead
RCB21David Hart5-10183Sr.FL11Troy Kersey
FS30Dwight Henry5-11175Jr.QB14Henry Burris
SS22Daren Hart5-10195Jr.TB29Ramod Lee
LCB3Emmanuel McDaniel5-10167Sr.FB4Corey Green
6-2290Sr.
6-5278So.
6-3245Jr.
5-11187So.
6-1198Jr.
6-3230Fr.
5-11216Jr.






"�. m
The End Zone
October 19,1995
Show your Pirate Pride!
Let's nil Dowdy-Ficklen Stadium whh a sea
of purple & sold! Visit the ECU Student
Stores for our Homecoming HALF-PRICE
Apparel Sale! Buy one regular priced
apparel item and get second of equal or
lesser value at HALF PRICE! Plus, select gift
Hems are marked 20 off!
Student
Stores
Store Hours:
Monday - Thursday: 8 am - 8 pm
Friday: 8 am - 5 pm
Saturday: am - 5 pm
This Saturday, we'll open at 10:00 am!
�T3
Not valid with any other offer Sate runs
October 18-21, 1995.
Centrally located on campus, in the Wright Building, just off Wright Circle.919-328-6731
More than just books.t.your dollars support scholars!
PIZZA
PAPA JOHNS
Oumtriif TU farect Pizza
I71
5 44 FA Large 2-Topping I
VmL Pizza, -g -g QQI
rc A B Order of Bread C 1 I �"
j DC4L Stix&2Cokes vllTAX
I Additional loppings Extra. Not valid with any other coupon. !
I Valid only at panicipating stores Offer expires 103195 j
,�
I fa 4411 V One Large With I
l,in,LT The Works & -g A QC�
SPECIAL Topping Pizza SA"�TAX j
i Additional toppings Extra. Not valid with any other coupon
Valid only at participating stores. Offer expires 103195 j
T PIRATE SPECIAL 99
I Buy 2 Large Pizzas With One Topping ForXX I
I Get 2 Extra Toppings Free! tax '
I I
Additional toppings Extra Not valid with any other coupon
I Valid only at participating stores. Offer expires 103195 l
757-7700
1322 East 10th Street
Serving ECU & Eastern Greenville
Liberty Bowl Alliance
UBIETY
icm
Southern Miss
East Carolina
Cincinnati
Memphis
Tulane
� ?

This week's games
Temple at East Carolina
Memphis at Cincinnati
Tulane at TCU
'Pioyt64ticafoi4,
Brian Paiz
End Zone Editor
ECU 28
Temple 14
Pirate defense steps up once again, sends another
Big East team home with a loss
Brad Oldham
End Zone Asst. Editor
ECU 24
Temple 10
"ECU finds a way to score in the second half, as
they cruise to another Homecoming victory
Mike Hamrick ECU 24
ECU Athletic Director Temple 14
" Homecoming victory a boost for the Pirates
Stephanie Lassiter
TEC Editor-in-Chief
ECU 30
Temple 10
"The Pirates, don't give a hoot, and send the Owls
back North
Amanda Ross ECU 21
TEC Sports Editor Temple 13
"ECU's offense rebounds from poor showings,
helps Pirates get over .500 mark
Dr. Richard R. Eakin ECU 35
ECU Chancellor Temple 14
"The Pirates get offense back on track






�r il uiwmmmiam
October 19,1995
The End Zone
Sept. 2
Sept. 9
Sept. 16
Sept. 23
Sept. 30
Oct. 7
Oct. 21
Oct. 28
Nov. 4
Nov. 11
Nov. 18
The Rood to
Memphis
at Tennessee (L, 7-27)
at Syracuse (W, 27-24)
Central Michigan (W, 30-17)
at Illinois (L, 6-7)
West Virginia (W, 23-20)
at Cincinnati (L, 10-13)
Temple (2 p.m.) (Homecoming)
at Southern Miss (6 p.m.)
at Army (1:30 p.m.)
Tulsa (2:00 p.m.)
Memphis (Noon)
.&4e
1






Title
The East Carolinian, October 19, 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 19, 1995
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.1103
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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