The East Carolinian, November 7, 1995






TUE&
November 7,1995
Vol71, No. 21
Circulation 12,000
Around the State
M G gress believes
chopping up a big program like
Medicaid into pieces rr states to
control would give North Caro-
linians a voice in how the equiva-
lent of 20 percent of the state
budget is spent
That is what has the state
Senate's leader worrying.
Nursing homes, hospitals,
doctors and others who collect
from Medicaid would be likely to-
flood the General Assembly with
lobbyists to make sure they get
their piece, said Senate President
Pro Tern Marc Basnight.
The program which provides
medical care for poor people and
nursing home residents spent
S:5.5 billion in North Carolina last
year. But of that, the federal gov-
ernment pays 65 percent of the
cost, the state 30 percent and the
counties 5 percent.
(API - The soldier accused
of killing one and wounding IS
other troops during a sniper at-
tack on his Kurt Bragg unit could
face the next step in the military
justice process this week.
Sgt. William J. Kreutzer, 26.
was charged with murder and
other crimes on Saturday, eight
days after a sniper attack on the
82nd Airborne Division. He could
face execution if convicted.
Around the Country
(API - Inder pressure at
work and more than $15,000 in
debt to the IRS. Nick Sang of
Miami had a lot on his mind.
He hijacked a school bus and
threatened to blow it up. with 13
disabled chit Iren and three adults
on board, if police prevented him
from reaching an Internal Rev-
enue Service office.
Sang then directed the bus
driver on a 15-mile ride along two
major highways in Miami, sur-
rounded by a convoy of police
cars.
The terrifying 75-minute or
deal ended when police shot and
killed Sang after the bus stopped
in front of Joe's Stone Crab, a
popular Miami Beach restaurant
where he worked as a waiter.
(AP) - The 35.000-word
manifesto written by the
L'nabomber � who investigators
believed to be a political terror-
ist - reveals a man with the pro-
file of a serial killer. The Sew
York Times reported Monday.
They said the manuscript
that was published in September
suggests a difierent sort of man
than previously thought.
Around the World
(AP)-Yitzhak Rabin's killer,
Yigal Amir, appearing in an Israeli
court in the clothes and skullcap
he wore when he fired the fatal
shots, declared Monday that the
assassination was meant to halt
the Middle East peace process.
Yigal Amir faces a maximum
penalty ot lite in prison it con-
victed. The death penalty in Israel
is reserved only for those con-
victed of crimes against human-
ity, genocide and mass murder.
The East Carolinian
East Carolina University
Greenville, N C
12 pases
Election brings controversy
Candidate
considers filing
complaint
Stephanie Ann Eaton
Staff Writer
Election day has finally arrived
and two of the three candidates affili-
ated with. ECC have found themselves
in the heart of controversy.
Bill Gheen. an ECU graduate and
candidate in the race for city council.
discovered the first problem.
In years past, residents living in
Cotten, Fleming. Jarvis and Garret
residence halls have been voting in
district one. Gheen is running tor city
council in district three and brought
it to the board of election's attention
that these residence halls were placed
in the wrong district. Students living
in these halls had originally been reg-
istered to vote in district one where
Mildred Council is running unop-
posed. Those students were supposed
to be registered in district three where
incumbent Inez Eridlev. Matthew
SGA polls for
print yearbook
Tambra Zion
News Editor
Polling booths will be a common
site tomorrow as Student Government
Association (SGA) executives ask stu-
dents for their opinion on the return of
a print yearbook.
"It's basically like an election, ex-
cept no one's running said SGA
Speaker Harry Bray. "We want every-
one to voice their opinion
He said the idea of bringing back
a print yearbook has been kicked
around for quite some time and believes
Wednesday's poll will give SGA an idea
of what students think.
"I've come to the conclusion that
it's feasible to do it (produce a print year-
book) but students need to realize it's
going to cost them a little money Bray
said.
The polls will be open from 9 a.m.
until 3 p.m. and students with a valid
ID will be asked to answer questions
such as whether or not students would
be willing to incur a $2 student fee in-
crease to bring back a print yearbook,
and if they would be willing to pay $3(1
to $40 for the publication. Polling sites
include Joyner Library, the bottom of
College Hill, the student stores and the
General Classroom building. Computing
and Information Services will tabulate
the results when the polls close.
"I've heard since I was a freshman
that it really stinks that we don't have
one (a print yearbook) Bray, a fifth
Financial incentives
make ECU enticing
Retirement plans
to keep Eakin,
Logan content in
current positions
Wendy Rountree
Assistant News Editor
The board of trustees used a lot
more than words to show Chancel-
lor Richard Eakin and Head Football
Coach Steve Logan how much the
university wants them to stay when
the board approved supplemental re-
tirement plans for each in late Octo-
ber.
"Under the chancellor's plan,
two of the university's tax exempt af-
filiates, the ECU Foundation and the
Medical Foundation of ECU, will
provide an annual supplement equal
to one-third of the chancellor's an-
nual gross salary, such that each one
of them will contribute half of that
one-third said Ben G. Irons II. uni-
versity attorney.
After all agreements are settled
and a contract is written and signed,
Eakin will receive $43,373.35 per
year towards his retirement plan.
This figure is one-third of the
chancellor's present salary of
$130,120.05.
Irons said the retirement
money will be used to purchase an
investment plan such as an annuity
contract, which is a type of invest-
ment one puts forth money in ex-
change for a guarantee of a distri-
bution for a specific amount of
money annually upon a certain date,
like retirement. Eakin will not actu-
ally have the money in hand until
after he retires. At this time, the in-
vestment plan has not been chosen.
"The executive committee of
the board of trustees will select that
investment vehicle Irons said.
If the chancellor decides to
leave the universitv before his re-
Koerber and Bill Gheen aie rut lor a p tv o tuncil.ardThe post cards quoted Fridley
"The Motor Voter Registrationil. � idents did nol 1 i
helped me catch the error Gheen�. ' igher taxi
said. "This error has occurred sineut 1Th.i. ere prohibited
at least Himi ithat prby si � because the
Margaret Hardee. director of therectedIs did
Pitt County Board of Elections, saidFrid'� lividua t
new registration cards were sent outthe midsJ 'hat Thomas Blue, an in-
with the proper information and stu-als�dividual working with the Gheen cam-
dents should haw them by TuesdayECU, beiit residentspaign, had sent the cards. Blue cam
She apologized for the error, but saidherpostpaign.d for a former N.C. House rep-
that because it has been corrected, itcards. "V Fridley 1can't afford to re-elect Inez a sixth term the mailingresentative in 1994. and is also an
will not affect voting for citv council members. She strongly advised all stu-See ELECTION page 3
year senior, said. "By no means is it a
done deal, but it's certainly something
we're working on
Bray said he has spoken with pub-
lishers and plans to attend a media
board sub-committee meeting concern-
ing the possibility of reestablishing a
print yearb ok at ECU. According to the
media board i iffice, ECU s yearbook died
in 1990 due to a lack of efficient man-
agement Other scl 10k such as Michi-
gan State University are dropping their
print yearboi ks because (if a lack of stu-
dent interest: the university sold 300
copies last year to a student population
of more than 40.000.
Bray said students have to show
an interest and willingness to pay a $2
increase in student fees "so we won't
be hitting the ground with a zero bal-
ance
In a time ot increasing technology.
several schools are turning to a video
yearbook such as the Pirate Chest at
ECU. While many- have expressed satis-
faction with the video yearbook, others
wuuid like t j see a print hook once again
"The video yearbook is not some-
thing I want to replace, it has a purpose
Bray said. "But the VHS technology is
becoming dated
He said the video yearbook helps
with ECU's recruitment but believes the
establishment of a print yearbook would
improve ECU's respect and help restore
school spirit.
"What a yearbook should be is a
way to record traditions and build tradi-
tions Brav said.
A look at
culture
This wooden mask is
one piece of a
collection of art made
by the Kuba people of
Zaire. It will soon be on
display in the Ledonia
Wright African American
Cultural Center located
in the Bloxton House.
Photo by KEN CLARK
Native Americans recognized
Campus, state
plan awareness
activities
Marguerite Benjamin
Senior Writer
1�,TTMi
In honor of the contributions
made to the state of North Carolina
by Native Americans, Governor James
B. Hunt Jr. has proclaimed Novem-
ber as Indian Heritage Month. Activi-
ties to celebrate the occasion have
been planned across the state and
within the university.
The official statewide Indian
Heritage Month Kick-off Celebration
was held on Sunday. Nov 5, at the
Metrolina Native American Associa-
tion Center in Charlotte. The event
was a celebration of the beauty and
cultural significance of American In-
dian Heritage.
"American Indians have inhab-
ited the great state of North Caro-
lina for over 10.000 years Hunt said
during his official proclamation, add-
ing that Native Americans have al-
ways had a great respect tor the land
and have shared their knowledge o!
the land with settlers.
"The social and economic well-
being of the Tar Heel State has been
and continues to be impacted by the
rich resources and contributions
made by American Indians Hunt
said.
Activities have also been
planned to celebrate Indian Heritage
Month on campus, said Native Ameri-
can Student Organization President
Shawna Etps. According to F.tps. the
organization got its start back in the
'70s but fell through in the '80s.
"It was started up again about
three years ago h Kim Sampson who
has since . J Etps said.
There are less than 100 Native
American students on campus. 25 of
which are active members in the or-
ganization. Etps said.
According to Etps. the group has
put up displays in several buildings
on campus in order to educate and
inform others of the vast contribu-
See NATIVE page 2
Sororities teach, reach youth
See FINANCIAL page 3
Wendy Houston
Staff Writer
HMMBMMMB
ies Society (RCLSl '� will be held through January of
i pt ration Suns: il
to benefit underprix . Ig gee Operation Sunshine is taking
seven to 13 that in fron the Pitt County United Way-
Several sororities are spreading economically deprived backg building located near River Park
light around the Greenville commu- said Janet Stubb ' SH North on 400 Mumford Road
nity this Fall. Operation Sunshine is chairpers Vans are donated to pick girls up
the philanthropy for and sponsored "It ha
by the Panhellenic Council and sororil "It takes place Monday I
Paiillellemc Council (the government said. Frid 2:30to 5:30 p.m Stubbs
for African American sororities) sororil I said. It's great way to keep these
other organizations that also get have their ov to girls off I e street assuring their par-
involved in volunteering time include volunteei taininj ents while thi I work. Soron-
Gamma Sigma Sigma service soror- and ;
ity and Recreational and Leisure Stud girls I See SUNSHINE page 2
ur&y&
(tdede
7
Connells coming soonpage
OPINION ,y
How we spent the weekendpage D
Army falls to the mighty Piratespage I U
?osiecodt
'ffyoCIA fo 1�4c6 0C4
Tuesday
Sunny
High 70
Low 48
Wednesday
Partly cloudy
High 68
1 ow 50
Phone
I newsroom) 328 - 6366
(advertising) 328-2000
Fax
328 - 6558
The East Carolinian
Student Publication Bldg
2nd floor
Greenville, NC 27858
student Pubs Building;
across from Joyner





Tuesday, November 7,1995
The East Carolinian

hatting
cvit&t&e
hancellor
About the Global Transpaik conference
We had a number of speakers come in not only from the Transpark
itself, but from outside the state people who are experts in matters relat-
ing to the Transpark. I thought it was very well attended and I thought the
speakers did an excellent job of bringing everyone up to date with the
progress of the park and also outlining the prospects for what the park can
do for eastern North Carolina.
About student fee increases
We have received from the general administration the annual announce-
ment that it's time to begin to plan for student fee budgets and fees that
would be necessary to provide those budgets and we have, as we are re-
quired to do, but as we would in any case been involving students - student
government and other student groups in the development of recommended
budgets and recommended fees. Those recommendations go through a se-
ries of evaluations in the middle of the process they end up on my desk
for my review and I make a recommendation to the Board of Trustees.
They, in turn, will make a recommendation to the Board of Governors and
the Board of Governors will be responsible for the determination of stu-
dent fees at this campus.
About the possible return of a print yearbook
I think the video yearbook is certainly something in keeping with the
times, certainly good use of video technology. I must say though that I am
disappointed that we do not have a print yearbook because it seems to me
that it provides more access to information about students and events at
the university in a way that the video yearbook couldn't possibly permit. If
you want to know something about the year 1994-95 on the video year-
book you've got to watch the entire video.
About the planned intramural sports complex
I think it's going to be wonderful. For the first time at the university
we will have an intramural complex that was designed to be used for that
purpose and because of the generosity of the Blount family, we will be
starting that project in the not too distant future.
About the university's growth
This is what I hoped for when I came here eight years ago. It was clear
to everyone at that point that we had great needs for expanded facilities,
new facilities. We have set about in the past eight years to put many of
these projects in place that you now see in the final stages of completion.
In some sense, the campus grew at a very rapid rate for a number of years,
and, besides, the student body had exceeded the capability of the physical
facilities on campus so now we are in some sense playing catch-up. In some
cases we're well beyond that, we are coming to a point in which our physi-
cal facilities are coming in synchronization with the size of the student
body.
Employee campaign close to goal
Tambra Zion
News Editor
Faculty and staff members have
raised $126,017 in this year's annual
State Employees Combined Cam-
paign (SECC).
"A Moment of Sharing" was the
theme for this year's fundraiser
which officially closed on Oct. 31.
Campaign Chair Patricia Anderson
expects to reach the campaign's goal
of $150,000 before the donations
stop coming in.
"Our experience is that we have
money trickling in for about three
weeks after the actual close of the
campaign Anderson said. "We have
seen an increase this year in dona-
tions. We've just been a little better
organized, we've shortened the
length of the campaign
Sept 25 and 27 were the kick-
off dates; Anderson tried to heighten
awareness by dressing up as a pump-
kin in soliciting
this year's event.
"We've done
a few more addi-
tional things in
our kick-offs
we've used more
individual con-
tact this year
with our solici-
tors Anderson
said. "We've tried
to add fresh life
to it"
Several de-
partments across
campus joined
the spirit.
"We were challenged that if we
contributed over 90 percent (em-
ployee participation), we would get
to dress up the managers however
"Our experience is
that we have money
trickling in for
about three weeks
after the actual
close of the
we wanted (for Halloween) said
Marlene Anderson of Computing and
�����. Information Ser-
vices. "We
thought it would
help other depart-
ments on campus
to help motivate
people to give
Money raised
from the cam-
paign could go to
any number of lo-
cal, state, na-
tional or even in-
ternational cam-
paigns, and dona-
tors were able to
choose which or-
ganizations they wanted their con-
tributions sent to.
"Each employee can select his
or her own agencies, it's a wonderful
way for us to lump all of our dollars

campaign,
� Marlene Anderson,
campaign chair
together and make a difference P.
Anderson said. "I think this is the
10th year of the combined campaign
and our donations have gone up dra-
matically
The campaign raised $144,000
last year and contributes this year's
success to better organization. Dr.
Brenda Killingsworth of the School
of Business gave several reasons for
the school's success including indi-
vidual encouragement for participa-
tion, reminders and a few pizza par-
ties sponsored by the dean.
Forty-three percent of employees
on campus participated this year;
Anderson is hoping that number will
increase to 50 percent Central Print-
ing and Supplies saw 100 percent em-
ployee participation and the School
of Business had 97 percent partici-
pation just to name a few depart-
ments that rose above and beyond
the call of duty.
SUNSHINE from page 1
ties volunteer their time to teach these
girls constructive manners and games
Mental and practical skills are also
taught
"The girls are taught a variety of
psychosocial and everyday skills Su-
san Goodell, Panhellenic delegate for
Zeta Tau Alpha, said.
During volunteership, sorority
members assist with such activities as
the following: drama, music, home-
work, arts and crafts, baking and cook-
ing, games, field trips, guest speakers esteem, sense of value and builds con-
and more.
"We just got computers, so the
girls are learning to work with software
also Stubbs said.
The program enriches each girl's
fidence.
"By volunteering, the sorority
members give the girls a good role
model and someone t look up to
Stubbs said.
NATIVE from page 1
tions of American Indians.
"The exhibit in the student
stores focuses on Native American
books and crafts, while the one in
Mendenhall celebrates Pow-Wow
Etps said. "We have pictures up from
last year's festivities
A third exhibit is in Joyner and
is mainly concerned with Native
American heritage, history and cul-
ture.
"We even have some bead-works
on display there Etps added. "Our
main activity is that we go around to
area elementary schools to educate
the children on the food, history and
culture of Native Americans. The
main goal of our organization is to
on the
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eliminate any existing stereotypes
This weekend Etps and others
from the university organized and
participated in a food drive to col-
lect canned goods and nonperishable
items.
"We collect the food every year
because we adopt needy Jlative Ameri-
can families from Greenville and our
hometowns. They seem to really ap-
preciate the food Etps said.
The group collected nearly three
grocery carts of food during the drive
this weekend. They also organized a
cleanup of the creek under the bridge
at the bottom of College Hill. Etps said
Fall's second issue of Expressions, the
university's minority magazine, will
feature poems and articles contrib-
uted by Native American students.
According to the N.C. Commis-
sion of Indian Affairs (NCCIA) and the
1990 U.S. Census, the American In-
dian population in North Carolina
totals 80,155. According to this fig-
ure, North Carolina has the largest
number of Native Americans of any
state east of the Mississippi and the
seventh largest American Indian popu-
lation in the nation.
American Indians live in each of
the state's 100 counties. Fifty-one
percent of-the Native American popu-
lation of North Carolina lives in
Robeson County. The six state-recog-
nized tribes are Coharie, Haliwa-
Saponi, Lumbee, Meherrin and
Waccamaw-Siouan.
TheNCCIA is the only state gov-
ernment agency specifically con-
cerned with advocating the needs of
North Carolina's Native American citi-
zens. Created in 1971 by the N.C.
General Assembly, the commission
incorporates programs aimed at im-
proving the educational, employment
health and socioeconomic status of
our state's Native Americans.
Among the major activities
planned for November by the Com-
mission is the Path Makers Exhibit in
Spirit Square of Charlotte. The exhibit
is a photographic tribute to the state's
Native American women.
2
imri&
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TICKET PRICES:
Student $4.00
FocuhyAtaffS7.00
General Public $10.00
At the Door $12.00
econc
THE 35th ANNIVERSARY TOUR
Tuesday, November 7,1995
Wright Auditorium � Rllfffllflliroiijfi
Tickets ore on sal at the Central Ticket Office in
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J All tickets are General Admission. Doors open at 7:00 PM.
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Friday, November 10,1995 � 8:00 PM
Minges Coliseum � East Carolina University
Tickets are on sale at the Central Ticket Office in
Mendenhall Student Center, East Carolina University.
MasterCard' and Visa accepted.
Doors will open at 7:00 PM.
For more information, call 1-800-ECU-ARTS (328-2787), 328-4788, or TDD 328-4736.
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Presented by the East Carolina University Student Union
For More Information, Call the Student Union Hotline at 328-6004.






The East Carolinian
Tuesday, November 7, 1995
FINANCIAL from page
I
tirement date, however, the contract
is null and void, and he receives none
of the benefit money.
"His retirement, under the agree-
ment, would be contemplated at age
65 or at an earlier age if agreed to by
the board of trustees, but it would at
least be 62 Irons said. " However,
he's not near retirement age now
While Eakin's contract is straight-
forward, Logan's retirement plan con-
tract is a bit more complicated.
"This agreement would be funded
bv the ECU Educational Foundation,
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which is the Pirate Club Irons said.
"It is a different entity than the other
two. This organization would supply
an annual supplement, which would
be sufficient to provide a pay out to
Coach Logan of $500,000 after his
retirement, provided that he remains
employed at the university for five
years.
' This same agreement would pro-
vide that if he remains employed 10
years and complies with certain con-
ditions, that he would get the $1 mil-
lion, so that's where you see that fig-
ure in the paper floating around
Since Logan is 43 years old, dis-
tribution of this money is well into
the future. Also, the conditions that
Logan must comply with are still be-
ing negotiated.
If Logan decides to leave after the
five year milestone, he would still be
entitled to the $500,000 as long as
he complies with contract conditions
after he leaves. The same goes for the
$1 million10 year deal.
"However, should he leave the
university voluntarily or involuntarily,
in other words, if his contract with
the university were not renewed then
he would not get anything Irons said.
"So, the agreement for Coach Logan
is designed as an incentive to encour-
age him to remain at the university
after this year
Irons said most universities like
ECU have contracts with football and
basketball coaches that require the
coaches to pay the university they are
working for if he or she decides to
leave before the contract ends. For
Logan, his contract with ECU is over
at the end of this calendar year, so he
would not have to pay the university
money if he decided to leave.
"This agreement is a statement
to him that the university believes that
he has performed his job well and that
they would like to have a long term
employment relationship with him
Irons said.
Eakin's agreement is also consid-
ered an incentive.
The UNC Board of Governors
approved a policy last Spring that al-
lows universities in the UNC system
to supplement the salaries of their
chief executive officers through their
own foundations.
"Several universities, in addition
to East Carolina, have done that
Irons said.
These universities include Appa-
lachian State, UNC-Charlotte, UNC-
Chapel Hill and N.C. State.
Though the agreements are well
in progress. Irons said they are not
settled - contracts have not been
signed. Each of the independent foun-
dation boards of trustees have to ap-
prove giving the money for the agree-
ments that they are supposed to sup-
port. Even so, the foundations' deci-
sion whether or not to give the money
is expected within the next 10 days,
and the outlook is good.
Irons said the board of trustees
did not set up these offers to keep
either Eakin or Logan from accept-
ing any specific offers.
"In both cases, I do not think the
board of trustees was acting in re-
sponse to any specific event he said.
"Taking the chancellor, certainly, I
know that the board is appreciative
of what he's done, and knowing the
quality of leadership he has provided,
it's certainly likely that other persons
would like to employ him for that rea-
son. The board wanted to provide him
a vote of confidence and assurance.
"I think the same thing can be
said in respect to Coach Logan. I think
the university is very pleased with the
performance that he has provided and
with his dedication to the program
and to the young men he coaches, and
it was again an expression of confi-
dence. I'm certain there are other ath-
letic officials in the country that know
of his ability and would like to have
him as coach. When you have good
people like Coach Logan, you have
got to be realistic. You have got to
understand that there is some likeli-
hood that they will receive overtures
from other universities, and this re-
tirement is an effort to communicate
to him, from the university, the ap-
preciation for his work
ELECTION from page
1
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ECU student Blue was once the presi-
dent of the College Democrats at ECU.
"I hope people understand that
this was a vindictive act Fridley said.
"My words were taken out of context"
Blue said he sent letters out to
the residents who received post cards.
He said the whole thing was simply a
clerical error.
"Inez Fridley is using this to de-
ter young people from voting Blue
said.
Fridley hopes the post cards will
make the voters look at ethics. She
said she believes what Gheen's cam-
paign did was unethical, and hopes
voters will take that into consideration
on election day.
"I am very disappointed Fridley
said. "I talked to Bill Gheen at the
forum and he thanked me for running
a clean campaign. He told me that he
would run a clean campaign. I am
puzzled why Thomas Blue would do
something like that He worked with
student government at ECU and he
knows about the election rules
Gheen said he believes he has
done nothing wrong. He claims the
post cards were solely the act of Tho-
mas Blue and had nothing to do with
Gheen'Srcampaign. Gheen said all the
mail that his campaign sends to resi-
dents has his picture and his name
because he is not afraid to address
Items & Prices Good Through November 4,1995.
THUR
9
FRI
10
SAT l
11
Coovright 1995 The Kroger Co
Items & Prices Good In Creenville We reserve the right to
limit quantities None sold to dealers
Always Good, Always Fresh,
Always Kroger.
Your Total Value Leader.
!
WFHNE m PIET COKE, SPRITE,
Diet Coke or
Coca Cola Classic
Qaua at
Home & Brown
758-4333
300 Contanche Si.
Greenville
ATTORNEYS AT LAW
Speeding Tickets
Protect Driving Record
Reduce Insurance Costs
Driving While Impaired
Driving Privileges
Free Consultation
any policy issue.
"This is still a clean campaign
Gheen said. "If Ms. Fridley is upset
about what was printed about her
records on taxes then I am sorry. What
is more upsetting is that she is pun-
ishing my campaign when Mr. Blue
acted independently. I don't feel it is
appropriate to arrest a student over a
simple technical legality. I feel Ms.
Fridley is being too heavy-handed
Fridley is considering filing a
complaint with the Pitt County Dis-
trict Attorney. The crime is listed as a
class two misdemeanor, punishable by
up to 90 days in jail.
"I do not want to comment on
the legality said Blue when ques-
tioned if he knew of the possible con-
sequences of his action.
Gheen believes the controversy
in the city council elections has taken
away from the issues. He said citi-
zens need to look at what each candi-
date stands for, and then choose who
can carry out the task of being the
best city council representative.
"The real focus is the issues
Gheen said.
ECU has 1,068 students register
to vote this year. For those who regis-
tered to vote and are finding difficulty
in making it to the polls, help is on
the way. Five vans provided by Gheen
will be circling campus and the
Greenville community throughout the
day. If you wish to vote, Gheen asks
all students to stand out in front of
their residence halls, and a van will
be there within five to 10 minutes.
"If students don't vote they do
not have any right to complain Blue
said.
Students can vote in two places.
A poll booth will be set up at the Willis
Building in the town commons and
at the Elm Street Gym.
Gheen said he intends to call stu-
dents and remind them personally to
get out and vote.
"Voting is important because it
makes students more civic-minded
said Sarah Wind, a freshman.
BRING YOUR AMIG0
ASSORTS VARIETIES
Folgers
Coffee12-13-oz bag
t
OLP SPICE HIGH ENPURANCE,
SECRET WIPE SOUP OR
49 Sure Anti-
Perspirant1.7-2.5-oz.
W
JUST FOR YOU, E.C.U
BUY ONE, GET ONE FOR FREE EVERY "TWOSDAY"
Buy one entree or appetizer 5 p.m. - closing
AND GET ONE FREE! DlNE � IN ONLY. PRESENT 2 VALID
E.C.U. I.D.S WHEN ORDERING. NOT VALID ON SPECIALS.
THE PLACE TO GO WHEN YOU'RE LOW ON DOUGH!
downtown Greenville all abc permits 757 � 1666
J
z





Tuesday, November 7,1995
The East Carolinian
CLAS

Help
Wanted
fit
ffim
For Rent
For Sale
RINGGOLD TOWERS
Now Taking Leases for
1 bedroom, 2 bedroom &
Efficiency Apartments.
CALL 752-2865
PRIVATE ROOM AVAILABLE walking
distance from campus and downtown,
large room (15' X 15') $175 per month
utilities. WasherDryer included. Private
phone line. Call Mike Daytime: 830-5577
Evening: 752-2879.
WESLEY COMMONS: 1 & 2 Bedroom,
Range, Refrigerator, Washer & Dryer
Hookups, Decks & Patios 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.
LANGSTON PARK APARTMENTS, 2 BR
with free water, free cabie (Beside Tar
River Apts.) $355 month rent Call 758-
9977
-
1BR ACROSS FROM NEW STUDENT
RECREATION. Rent $225 month at 810
Cotanche St Call 758-1921.
! JiiCE 2 BEDROOM DUPLEX on 2nd St
near campus and downtown. Pets OK. Call
lAiny at 758521.
: SUBLEASE 1 BEDROOM Apt. Washer
!Mid Dryer hookups. Close to campus.
; $300 a month. Call Jim or Fred at 752-
11074.
1 & 2 BEDROOM APARTMENTS for
rent first month free on a new lease. Must
present Student ID. Not valid with any
other offers. Call Wainright Property Man-
agement 75&6209.
FEMALE ROOMMATE NEEDED for 2nd
semester. Already hav apartment with two
bedrooms. If interested call Kristi at 752-
0845.
� :
NON-SMOKING. RESPONSIBLE. MF
roommate needed to share two bedroom
apt close to campus. Starting Mid or Late
December. Call Tanya at 355-9541.
RESPONSIBLE, NON-SMOKER needed
to share 3 bedrm duplex ASAP until June
30, 1996. $190.00 rent & 13 utilities.
Please call Monique or Danyelle at 758-
6625
1 BED APT. located on Riverbluff Rd.
New Carpet and Vinyl. No Pets call 752-
9722.
ROOMMATE WANTED: Female to share
brand new 4BR, 3 full bath apartment
home. $250 per month plus 14 utilities.
Swimming pool, exercise center, club
house, lighted tennis courts, and lots of
extras, including continental breakfast
each Friday morning. Call 321-7613.
ROOMMATE WANTED. 2 bedroom Du-
plex. Walking distance from campus. Non-
smoker requested. Includes WasherDryer
and Dishwasher. $250mo. plus 12 util.
Call 758-2232.
2 BEDROOM DUPLEX, 1 12 baths, nice
yard for outside pets, quiet couple,
$365.00; 2 bedroom quads, Bryton Hills
area, $340.00 call 353-0070.
ROOMMATE WANTED? Male to share
new 4 BDR, 3 full bath apartment $250
per month plus 14 utilities. Swimming
pool, tennis, volleyball, weight room and
more. Call 321-7613.
DOGWOOD HOLLOW APARTMENTS 2
bedroom1 & 2 bath. 2 blocks from cam-
pus. Water & basic cable included. 752-
8900. Professionally managed by Pro Man-
agement of Greenville.
TOWNHOUSE 2 bedroom 1 12 bath.
2 blocks from campus. $475 per month.
Pro Management of Greenville. 756-1234
KINGSTON PLACE CONDO 2 bedroom
2 bath. Partially furnished. $500.00 per
month. Pro Management of Greenville.
756-1234
HOUSES FOR RENT near campus. $450-
$550. Call Cindy. Pro Management of
Greenville. 756-1234.
OLYMPIA FAX-MACHINE, plus paper,
instruction manual, $220; excellent
sleeper couch $110. Have a look! Call 752-
8004.
COMPUTER FOR SALE: 486 CPU with
keyboard and color monitor. $160 OBO
call 353-0966 ask for Becky.
RETKO YARD SALE: 70's clothes. Sat-
urday, November 11th. 100 S. Summit St
Corner of 1st � Summit. Get a mod coat
for winter.
CONDOMS! Wide selection! Shop from
the privacy of your own home. No mail-
ing lists. Discreet packaging. Help stop the
spread of AIDS. Send for a free brochure.
France's, 312 Crosstown Road, PO Box
178, PTC. GA 30269.
FOR SALE: Personal Computer. ICTurvo
XT 4.7710.640K. 30mb Hard drive. EGA
monitor. Enhanced click keyboard.
Panasonic KXPT180 Printercable.
$800.00. Call 830-1428.
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.
EDDIES GUITAR LIST: Two Yamaha
Ace. $165 each, Ibanez 12 string $165.
Call (919) 637-6550.1 buy alot of Guit ars.
iff
- Help
11 wanted
RESEARCH INFORMATION
Largett Library of Information In U.S. -
all aubjacta
Order Catalog Today with VlaaMC or CO
800-351-0222
or (310)477-8226
Or rush $2 00 to Rnaarch Information
11322 Idaho A�8 206-A Los Angeles, CA 90025
For Sale
BURTON SNOWBOARD for sale,
need cash. Call Mike 758-2994.
$80
FOR SALE: Bowflex Powerpro Exercize
System. 2 years old. $900 new. Excellent
condition. $475. Call 752-6372.
VACATION AND CRUISE FOR TWO.
Florida and the Bahamas for 10 days. Only
$199 per person or best offer. Please call
Pamela at 830-0828.
BASKETBALL OFFICIALS' MEETING:
Students, Here is your chance to earn
some good money for the winter! Are you
basketball oriented and willing to go
through the training to be an official? The
Greenville Recreation and Parks
Deptartment will be holding their organi-
zational meeting for anyone interested in
officiating in the men's winter basketball
league on Monday, November 13, 1995,
at 7:00pm at Elm Street Gym. All inter-
ested officials should attend this meeting.
For more information, pleae call Ben
James or Michael Dal y at 83M550 or 830-
4567.
SWEETHEARTS WAIT STAFF
WANTED: Part-time 11-3 Mon-Fri. Apply
in Person to Jennifer Behr between 8-
10am and 2-3pm Mon-Fri. Located atTodd
Dining Halls private dining room, College
Hill.
5TH STREET BREWERY is now taking
applications for experienced wait staff and
bartenders. Come by 207 E. 5th St or call
551-6755. Ask for Matt
PART-TIME Shipping and Receiving
Clerk needed for small local company.
Must have good driving record. Call 756-
1111 forappt
CHRISTMAS HELP NEEDED: Full or
part-time. Flexible hours, good pay. Plaza
Mall, Call 1-800-979-7120.
STUDENTS, NEED A JOB? ROADWAY
PACKAGE SYSTEM is looking for
pPACKAGE HANDLERS to load Vans and
unload Trailers for the AM and PM shift's.
Hours 4:00am to 9:00am. $6.00hour,
tutition assistance available after 30 days.
Future career opportunities in operations
and management possible. Applications
can be filled out at 104 United Drive,
Greenville 752-1803.
CAR PREP needed, clean driving record,
part-time work needed. Must be 21 years
old. Call Enterprise Rent-A-Car 355-0504.
GUITARIST LOOKING FOR SINGER to
play in acoustic act at BW-3. Call Mike
758-2994. Earn up to $180.
STUDENT TO KEEP CHILDREN one
afternoon a week, workdays and holidays.
Must be majoring in a related field and
have a desire to Tutor. 931-6904.
NIGHT SUPERVISOR: PT 14 hr. shift
available on Saturdays 6pm to 8am at the
Greenville Community Shelter. $5.00 to
start kA great resume addition to those
with or needing human service back-
ground. No calls. Apply at 207 Manhat-
tan Ave. between 12-7pm weekdays.
WANTED Individuals, Student Organi-
zations and Small Groups to Promote
SPRING BREAK 96. Earn MONEY and
FREE TRIPS. Call the Nation's Leader,
Inter-Campus Programs, http:
www.icptcom 1-800-327-6013
TRAVEL ABROAD AND WORK Make
up to $25-45hr. teaching basic conv ersa-
tional English in Japan, Taiwan, or S.
Korea. No teaching background or Asian
languages required. For information call:
(206 632-1146 ext J53622.
CRUISE SHIPS NOW HIRING Earn up
to $2,000month working on Cruise
Ships or Land-Tour companies. World
travel. Seasonal & full-time employment
available. No experience necessary. For
more information call 1-206-634-0468 ext
C53622.
" HelP
11 wanted
ATTENTION LADIES: Greenville's Old-
est and Largest Escort Service is now hir-
ing due to our expanding Business. Ear n
up to $1,500 plus per week, Escorting in
the Greenville and surrounding areas. You
must be at least 18 years of age. Have own
phone and transportation. We are also
hiring Male and Female Dancers for Pri-
vate Parties. Call Diamond Escorts Inc.
at 758-0896 or Emerald City Escorts at
757-3477 for an Interview. Est 1990.
$1750 WEEKLY possible mailing our
circulars. No experience required. Begin
now. For info call 301-306-1207.
ATTENTION LADIES Tired of being
broke, want to get paid everyday, Call
Playmates Massage, Snow Hill, NC 747-
7686.
GET PAID TO LOSE WEIGHT. Send self
addressed stamped envelope to OMNI
Enterprises: Weight PO Box 2624
Greenville NC 27836-0624
MAKE Sl.OOO'S weekly processing mail
orders at home. Send self addressed en-
velope to OMNI Enterprises PO Box 2624
Greenville NC 27836-0624.
LOSE WEIGHT FAST New Metabolism
breakthrough guanrenteed. Dr. recom-
mended. 3 programs available. $35.50 mc
visa 1-800-211-6382.

Travel
3
Spring Break!
Bahamas Party Cruise
$279
It's Better In The Bahamas
15 Meal � 6 Parties
800-678-6386
Cancun $359!
Jamaica $419!
7 Nights Air & Hotel! Parties &
Discounts!
Florida $119!
1-800-678-6386
3nT Services
' Offered
NEED TYPING? Campus Secretary offers
speedy, professional service; campus pick-
up and delivery. Familiar with all formats.
Low rates. Call Cindy at 355-3611.
BAD GRADES, Nagging parents, no
money? One phone call can solve it all
Call today! 1-900-820-9966 Ext 207. 24
hrs 2.99 min 18 T-Tone. I got mine, get
yours too
ATTENTION STUDENTS: If you are in-
terested in professional nails at reasonable
prices call Linda at 830-0639. Nail tips
$25.00, nail art fill ins, and over 100 col-
ors choose from. All done by a Professional
Cosmosologist. Call Day and Early
Evening � leave message
SINGLE GUYS & GIRLS: Meet someone
special on The New Date Line leave &
retreive messages 24 hrs a day. 1-900-255-
8585 ext 7726 2.99 per min ute. Must be
18 yrs Touch Tone Phone Required Seru-
U-(619) 645-8434
WANTED 100 STUDENTS lose 10-
30lbs. Next 90 days. New Metabolism
Breakthrough Guaranteed. Dr. Recom-
mended. $34.95 mcvisa. 1-800-211-6382.
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 F53623.
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 L ok your Party Now!
GRANTS AND SCHOLARSHIPS are
available. Billions of dollars in grants.
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 delivered. 752-
5533. Leave message.
�;
TROPICAL BEACH RESORT JOBS -
Luxurious hotels are now hiring seasonal
positions. Lifeguards, food service, house-
keepers, hosthostess, and front desk staff.
Call Resort Employment Services 1-206-
632-0150 ext R53621.
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 Flor ida!
CALL NOW! TAKE A BREAK STUDENT
TRAVEL (800) 95-BREAK!
SPRING BREAK, Bahamas or Florida
Keys. Spend it on your own Private Yacht
one week only $385.00 per person. Includ-
ing food aTid much more. Organizers go
for FREE! Easy Sailing Yacht Charters. 1-
800-7834001. See us on the Net http:
www.shadow.net-ezsail
FREE TRAVEL! SPRING BREAK '96!
Party in Jamaica, Cancun, Bahamas,
Florida, Padre. Guaranteed lowest prices.
Organize Group, Travel Free! Call for free
information packet! 1-800426-7710.
ATTENTION SPRING BREAKERS!
Book Now! JamaicaCancun $359, Baha-
mas $299, Panama CityDaytona $129.
Sell Trips, Earn Cash, Go Free! 1-800-234-
7007.
M
Greek
Personals
PHI KAPPA TAU - Thank you for a
"smashing pumpkin" Halloween. What an
interesting night it was. LOVE THE SIG-
MAS
THE BROTHERS OF PI LAMBDA PHI
had a great time this past Halloween. Batti
was fine and Ryan kinda was too. See ya
next year. PS Paging Dr. Fig.
THE BROTHERS OF PI LAMBDA PHI
had a great time at the Elbo this past
Thurs. night To all those involved, Thanks.
We had a blast!
SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Thanks for
the Halloween Social! You guys looked
great and we had alot of fun! Until next
time Love, Zeta Tau Alpha.
DELTA ZETA SISTERS & THEIR
DATES: Rahhh! It's time to get ready for
Rose Formal '95. We're gonna shake our
stuff and wait for the sun to rise. Thanks
Jessica Midgett for all you've done!
Display Advertising
DC ads may be cancelled
before 10:00 a.m. the day
before publication. However, no
refunds will be given.
Terms 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.
Advertising Deadlii
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
Circulation and
Distribution
FALL AND
SPRING
Tuesday and
Thursday
12,000 copies
per issue
Office hours are
FALL AND
SPRING
8:00 a.m. -
5:00 p.m.
Monday - Friday
For more infor-
mation, call
ECU-6366 for
the newsroom
or 328-2000
for advertising
Having trouble
finding where to
drop off
Classifieds and
Announcements?
Forms for
Classifieds and
Announcements
can be picked
up in
Mendenhall and
dropped off in
the Student
Publication
building.
'





Tuesday, November 7, 1995
The East Carolinian
ANNOU
ADDITIONAL PARTICIPANTS
NEEDED
FOR A STUDY ABOUT HPV GENITAL
WARTS Unmarried female college stu-
dents are invited to participate in a
study that explores their experiences
and thoughts ahout living with HI'V
Genital Warts. If you have heen diag-
nosed with HPV Genitla Warts within
the past 2 years and are willing to par
ticipate in private, confidential inter
views, please contact the reseacher.
Mary Hrowder. ECU Kept of Health
Ed 3284316 (afternoons) or 756-4599
(evenings).
Not you can change your eye
color or add youthful definition to
your eyes with Natural Touch Soft
Contact Lenses or Natural Touch
Enhancers that Feature a unique
defining rmg that gjta your eyes a
youthful lift.
At Doctors Vision Center, we are
offering these lenses at a special of
TWO PAIRS FOR $99
Now you can change your eyes
from brown to blue to green tor
one great price.
DoctorsVisionCenter
Drs. Hollis, Watson & Mullen
499 E. Greenville Boulevard
Greenville
756-9404
� I . mi .mil lining In MUM Uiilililnl Ofttt � 11
meiit u! tines ai
i
PRE OCCUPATIONAL THERAPY
STUDENTS ADVISINC
Early registration for spring semester
will he Wednesday November 8th from
5:30 7:30 and Thursday November 9th
irom 5:30-7:30 in room 203 oi the Bells
Building. Other advising hours will he
hv appointment only
SETA
STUDENTS FOR THE ETHICAL
TREATMENT IF ANIMALS(SETA) will
elect new officers at lpm Wednesday
8, Novembei in the Todd Room. 1st
floor. D Wing "i Brewstei Bldg Ani
mal rights activists and vegel ra are
encouraged to take control ol this im-
poi taut student organization Be There!
MULTIETHNIC ART EDUCATION
STRATEGIES
The Art Education Guild ol the School
of Art ECU presents- KAREN CLARK-
KEYS a presentation on Multiethnic
Art Education Strategies on November
8, 1995. at 10:00am in room 1327
Jenkins FAC and at 4:00pm in room
1325 Jenkins FAC Interested students
and faculty are invited to come.
ATTENTION ORGANIZATION
OFFICERS & LEADERS
Attend the Student U er Meeting.
Wednesday. November 8. 1995. 4:30-
5:30pm. MPR Discuss your events and
programs. Hear special guest speaker,
Dr. Ron Speiei. Light buffet provided.
Call 328-4796 for agenda and more in
loi mation.
PSI CHI MEETING
Held November 8, 1995 at 4:30. This
meeting will he held at Career Services
on 5th Stieet.
ECU INVESTMENTS CLUB
Join us today m GCB room 3009 at
5,0(1. There wil he a presentation hy the
group & portfolio management team
It's still not too late to join a portfolio
management team il you attend this
meeting.
SOCIAL WORK CRIMINAL
JUSTICE ALLIANCE
Will meet TODAY in GC 3014 at
3 30pm. If you are a social work or
criminal justice major, you are auto-
matically a member of the alliance. No
fees, no applicat ion! Only your presence
is requested.
PI SIGMA ALPHA
Welcomes faculty, staff, students and
visitors to a discussion on hog farm
waste in North Carolina. Dr. Clifton
Knight from the Department of Biol-
og) will deliver the keynote address.
The event will be held in Mendenhall
i Social Room) on Thursday. November
9. 1995 at 3:15pm.
WOMEN'S STUDIES ALLIANCE
Provides a forum for individuals inter-
ested in or active in Women's Studies.
New members welcome! Our next meet-
ing will be Wednesday. November 8 at
12:00 noon in CCB 3321. Contact
Christine at 328-6268 or 830-2062(eve-
ningsi for additional information.
NATIONAL ORGANIZATION FOR
WOMEN(NOW)
ECU women istudents. faculty, and staff
are invited to attend the November 8
meeting of the C.reenville Chapter of
NOW. The Greenville NOW Chapter
meets on the second Wednesday of
each month at Szechuan Garden res-
taurant at 5:30pm The November 8
meeting. Ms. Christine Carson will give
an update on the ECU campus-based
Women's Studies Alliance organization.
tor information, call 413-3303 or 756-
1811
INTENDED CSDI MAJORS
All General College students wl
tend to major in Con
ences and have Mr I szare
or Mis. Meta Downes as
are to meet on Wednesday. November
8 at 5:00pm in BrewstC I I
ing lor early registration will I � �
at that time. Pleas . .tentative
class schedule betou ting.
EAST CAROLINA HONORS
ORGANIZATION
The next meet ing of ECHO will be eld
on Nov. 7th at 5:30 pm in GCB 3006.
All members are encouraged to attend.
Anyone owing Kail semester dues
should pay at this meeting.
THE ADULT STUDENT
ASSOCIATION
Organizational meeting will be held on
11-9-95 at 4:0iipm in CC 2006. For all
adult students who want to have a voice
on campus. This organization is for
your benefit. We will elect officers tor
the 95-96 academic year and discuss
programs of interest to Adult Students
Make your wants & needs known to the
University. There are over 4000 adult
students at F.CT. We need a united
voice to speak for us and that is the
purpose of ASA.
INTERNATIONAL STUDENT
ORGANIZATION
Who: International Student Orga
tion: When: Novembei 8, 95 5:00pm:
What: Attraction in N'C and VA; Where
CC 1015
APPRENTICESHIPS IN PUBLIC
TRANSPORTATION
Students interested in this seminar on
internships and apprenticeships in pub
he transportation are 1 nvited to attend
one of two presentations by a repre
sentative from the NC Dept of Public
Transi irtation. They will he held on
Nov. 9 at 11:00am in Hrewster D-209
and at 2:30pm in Career Services 103.
This is a one-yeai paid experience tor
graduating seniors and enrolled gradu-
ate students. Open to all. especially stu-
dents majoring in urban planning, pub
lie or business administration, or re-
ORIENTATION TO CAREER
SKRVICES
.
mbei .
. . . tion call Re � i
ill he cov
on Tl '� � it I unpm and
IT'S HALFTIME FOR FITNESS
CLASSES!
INTERNATIONAL DINNER
. ,tl h I rei nville i � - - - .
tering
Dinner in I he Parish Ha
Novembei 11. Tl
ern menu will featuri I
or Chi,ken I
ladas with S
namon Ice Cream. Take
5:00 and table service a
may b
Church Reel
Adults $7.00 and Childi
SPRING REGISTRATION IS
COMINC.DON'T WAIT IN LINE
TWICE!
Don't be turned away from pre-regis-
tration because of an upaid parking
ticket' Check with Parking and Traffic
Services to be sure your record is not
lagged for an outstanding citation. Visa
and Mastercard now accepted for pay-
lated programs
it 6 10 I ickcts
weekday at the
� door.
10 and Children $3.50 (Chil-
dren under five admitted free) Pro
ceeds will benefit St I 'ete s Church and
School.
PERSONALITY WHAT "TYPE"
ARE YOU?
Examining personality is one way of un-
derstanding yourself and your interac-
tions with others. This ninety minute
workshop will introduce you to one
method of personality assessment, the
Myers-Briggs Type Indicator. Kind out
how personality affects your work in
i;ioups. your time management, your
caner choice, and your intimate rela-
tionships. Friday November lo at 2pm.
Counseling Center. Call 328-6661 to
register
COPING WITH LOSS AND DEATH
Anyone can experience the loss of a sig-
nificant person and often the grieving
at rson can benel it from the support of
others who have had a similar experi-
ence. This continuing group will bring
people together under the direction ot
a skilled counselor for mutual support
and to learn healthy ways of grieving.
Tuesdavs at 3:30pm. Counseling Cen-
ter. 328-6661 to register.
ANNUAL BICYCLE POST TURKEY
TROT!
Walkers and runners get your shoes on
and sign-up. This 2.2 mile predicted
. � ristenbur �� i im. The m
begins on Novembei 13. Pick up a com-
d Ie.t plete class schedule in
Enchi- Christenbury Gym or ca
Cin- mors details
euu1. at
NATURAL LIFE BUFFETT BINGO!
Bingo, prizes food �n I n � all be
on hand Wednesda) er 15 �fl
Spm hi the Mendenhall Student Cen-
ter Multipurpose Room. Everything is
free and participants are encouraged
to bring a canned fond donation for the
Greenville Community Shelter. For
more information call Recreational Ser-
vices at 328-6387.
THE AMERICAN MARKETING
ASSOCIATION
Invites you to attend it's annual Wine
and Cheese social on Tuesday Novem-
ber 14 from 5-7pm Join us in the Gen-
eral Classroom Building on the 3rd
floor lobby. Please bring an ID if you
plan to drink.
WORK ON THE TREASURE
CHEST IN SPRING '96
The Video Yearbook Staff encourages
any students interested in working on
the video yearbook to register for
Comm 3271 Video Magazine. The
course provides great communication
experience. It is not necessary to he a
Communication Major. Any questions
call Comm office 328-4227.
CYPRESS GROUP NEWS
Croup meeting 7:30 Monday. Novem-
ber 13. 1995 First Presbyterian Church.
14th & Elm Streets Greenville. NC. Jen-
nifer C.ilhreath to speak on The Red
Wolf Program in the Alligator River
Refuge: A Howling Success or and En-
dangered Species?
Graduation Announcements
Each announcement is:
� Emblazoned with Gold School Seal
� Comes with free matching lnvllopls
� Printed in 7-K) days
� Personalized with
YOUR NAME and DEGREE
Available at
Only $19.99
for 25
Qcind 75C each
For Additional
Announcements
Order Until Nov. 20th
I ALFR
College Night I Sundays
1 Mondays
2 Slices 1 Topping & Drink
$2.75
Tues. 990 slices 99c 32oz draft
Wed. large deluxe pizza
$5.99 til 1am
pick up or carry out
EDO'S II
NOCOVER
Sun. H Bloody Marys
Mon. 1 t Draft
Tues. 99 C Long Island
Ice Teas
Wed. Dollar Nite
Thurs. 994 32oz draftV
Fri.
Sat.
2.QQ 32oz draft
2QQ 32oz draft 3
t
Arc you being served
1
Episcopal Student
Fellowship .13
Invites You to loin Us Each Week for

S 0
f.f
Ready For A Miracle? Take A Leap of Faith!
Wednesday Nighl Vanity Break From Campus!
�5:30pm Student Eucharist Campus Minister:
�Supper Provided after service It. Tom Cure
�Program Conversation after supper Home 752-1583 Work 752-3482
�Adil new friends to your life St. Paul's Episcopal Church �401
� Bring a friend with you! East 5th Street 752-3482
, , � i �, Cross Sih Si. in Iron! of Ciarn.il Hall, walk down
�fie a nan of a faiili i ommunit
� - 11( ll si .mil i hi are In re
Sponsored by ECU Campus Dining Services and
Gail Farrell Weight Loss Clinic.





Tuesday, November 7,1995 The East Carolinian
The East Carolinian
Stephanie Lassiter. Editor-in-Chief
Crissy Parker, Advertising Director
Celeste Wilson, Production Manager
100
recycled
paper
X
Our View
Sometimes
getting
away is
just what
a group
of
coworkers
needs. Try
it, it may
help you
too.
We at TEC have decided it's time to give ourselves a pat
on the back. This weekend, seven members of our staff battled
the congestion of the nation's capital to attend the annual
Associated Collegiate Press conference.
Along with 2,400 other collegiate journalists, we spent
three days learning current trends in journalism and what we
can do to improve your college newspaper.
TEC's first and foremost change will be to provide you
Internet access. Like many of our counterparts, hopefully in
the near future, we too, will have a Homepage on the World
Wide Web. While developing this page will be no easy feat, we
look forward to moving one step closer to our advancing tech-
nological society.
Members of our staff participated in an on-site critique
where the majority of TEC was rate "good" in terms of news
content, design and readability. Our staff will take the sugges-
tions made by the panel and begin to apply them to your
newspaper. But don't worry, none of the changes will be so
drastic that you won't recognize us.
We attended workshops varying from getting the most
from our computer networks to writing in a more politically
correct manner. TEC received counsel from both collegiate
media advisors, as well as highly recognized journalists from
such sources as The Washington Post.
This conference gave our staff the opportunity to network
with other student journalists and share ideas. Members of
our vastly diverse staff began to see their personal similari-
ties which made the long work days, so familiar to TEC, seem
light years away. Today, we see ourselves as friends, as well as
colleagues.
Besides having the chance to see the nation's capital, this
conference gave us the opportunity to get away from the
monotony of newspaper production. But surprisingly what
we found out was that we actually like each other and enjoy
spending time together. Sometimes, in the normal grind of
college life we forget that we are a team, and if each person
bends a little, everyone gains.
Sunday, the problems of production again arose and we
knew we'd have yet another long Monday night, but this time
knew we'd be working together.
Tambra Zlon, News Editor
Wendy Rountree, Assistant News Editor
Mark Brett, Lifestyle Editor
Brandon WaddeK, Assistant Lifestyle Editor
Amanda Ross, Sports Editor
Craig Perroa, Assistant Sports Editor
Paul Hagwood, Staff Illustrator
Erika Gohde, Production Assistant
Jeremy Lee, Production Assistant
Kami Klemmer, Production Assistant
Ken Clark, Photo Editor
Xlali Yang, Systems Manager
Rick Lucas, Copy Editor
Patrick Hinson, Copy Editor
Lani Adkinson, Copy Editor
Paul D. Wright, Media Adviser
Janet Respess, Media Accountant
Deborah Daniel, Secretary
Serving the ECU community since 1925, The East Carolinian publishes 12.000 copies every Tuesday and Thursday. The lead editorial in each
edition is the opinion of the Editorial Board. The East Carolinian welcomes letters to the editor, limited to 250 words, which may be edited
for decency or brevity. The East Carolinian reserves the right to edit or reject letters for publication. All letters must be signed. Letters should
be addressed to Opinion Editor, The East Carolinian, Publications Building. ECU, Greenville, NC 27858-4353. For information, call (919)
328-6366.
Go road trippin'
Road trip anyone? I recently
participated in a road trip to Atlanta
with friends. Leaving this town was
hard enough, but going away for a
few days was like stepping back from
a painting to see what's really there.
The first thing that a road trip
has to have is a long trip. This trip
pretty much needs to be in a car,
hence the term "road trip The
longer the drive, the larger the tri-
umph once the destination has been
arrived. Also the greater the relief
when stepping away from the mess
that you might have made in your
vehicle. The excitement can be en-
hanced if your vehicle is borrowed
and the results of your mess will re-
ally never be felt by you or the other
passengers.
Ready? Here comes some good
advice - borrow a car for your trip.
Borrow a big car and not only do
you add luggage space to your ex-
cursion, but because you are not
cramped up with stuff all around
you, you are free to stretch out af-
ter consuming large amounts of
junkfood often accompanying any
road trip - -example: Chester
Cheetah's Flamin' Hot Fries -result
to digestive track: need for water to
cleanse the stomach lining from
whatever it is in these things that
makes them so flamin' hot.
Never, and I do mean never, al-
Patrick Ware
Opinion Columnist
Be kind and let
people sleep,
that way you
don't have to
argue about the
music played.
low all of the members of the trip
to stay awake the entire drive. Be
kind and let people sleep, that way
you don t have to argue about the
music played and you can make
faces at them in the mirror while
they are dreaming.
Whenever you arrive at your
destination, allow everyone at least
six hours of sleep. This will ensure
that they forget any bad blood cre-
ated over the trip. Everyone can be
made happy when separated, at
least in part from the junk food that
they consumed the entire day be-
fore. This is where the vacation part
comes in.
Make sure that your trip is a
vacation not only from the location
that you all share as a temporary
residence, but make it a vacation
from your normal behavior. Don't
take this wrong.
i would not think of telling
this campus to let down its hair, or
for anyone to forget about their
morals or beliefs, but there is an
art to the road trip attitude that
needs to be exhibited the entire va-
cation.
My suggestion is that you do
one of three things at least every
four hours during the trip: 1) eat
something that normally you either
would not think of eating or some-
thing that you really don't want to
eat one to five of Chester
Cheetah's Flamin' Hot Fries will
suffice for this area); 2) sing really
loudly songs that you do not know
the words to. If you have questions
try it first. You'll be amazed at the
amount of stress that can be re-
leased; and 3) have a conversation
about something that you know ab-
solutely no knowledge about. You
will find that this happens auto-
matically on road trips with no ef-
fort. It may begin with a billboard
that reads "Eat More Chicken and
end with a discussion about the
nature of Man.
Take a road trip and your mind
will thank you no matter what your
wallet or your stomach says.
A word from our spoilers
Get out and vote today
I saw a really depressing thing
on PBS last week. It was an hour-
long spotlight on the direct-to-your-
home movie pipeline that's becom-
ing the rage these days.
Now, the way this works, of
course, is that for a small fee, you
can have all these fab-o movies sent
directly to your home over the cable
lines, sort of a cyber-Blockbuster
setup.
This, in itself, is not a bad tiling.
I hate going out and scouring for a
video, especially on a Friday night,
when the only things left a-e Judd
Nelson flicks.
The problem is that, while this
service used to be ad-free, a luxury
you can't get from public television,
its creators are now going to the
consumers with a devilish proposi-
tion:
In ballpark figures, they are ask-
ing subscribers, "Would you rather
go on paying $3 for an adless movie,
or would you be willing to pay just
$1.50 for the same movie, only with
a few ads shuffled into the deck here
and there?"
Wait, it gets better - not only
are the ads popping up and implor-
ing you to buy Tide detergent just
when you're really starting to get
into Batman whaling the life force
out of the Riddler, but, while you
can fastforward through the dull
parts of the film, the ads have a
block on them which prevent their
being glossed-over.
And it gets even better than
that - subscribers will be evaluated
by the ad agencies to determine ex-
actly what it is they would be most
likely to buy The information
gleaned for such a study comes from
a recorded list of what you've
bought in the past. The term "tar-
get audience" can now be taken lit-
erally.
The reason this news upset me
is threefold. The first disheartening
thing I realized is that there are mil-
lions of people out there who will
go for the cheaper deal without con-
sidering the implications.
Patrick Ware
Opinion Columnist
competifivjEmess
fe going to g$t


I'm sure that no one could be
more pleased about the multiinter-
active media explosion than adver-
tisers. After all, with every fresh,
new world to open up to a techno-
logically receptive (apathetic, even)
public comes a new frontier to
peddle their wares in. They must be
dancing a jig in their offices now,
much like the pickax manufacturers
were during the gold rushes of the
1800s.
The Internet is riddled with ads.
So are our highways, newspapers,
magazines, television programs and
classrooms.
Ads in and of themselves are not
evil things, and even if they were,
they would be a necessary evil. Ad-
vertising makes the media go round.
It takes more than just the buyers
plopping down $3.99 on the counter
to get those presses to roll.
The second thing that bothered
me, though, was the question of ad-
saturation. What happens when
there's no more space to try to con-
vince people to buy your product?
Well, if you happen to be rich, you
can do what Coke, Sony and Calvin
Klein are doing in Times Square and
buy up other people's space and
erect a giant, blinking electric sign.
I may not be all that steeped in
the psychology of advertising, but I
do know that the sight of a 100-foot
high kiosk, ordering you to buy-buy-
buy, usually makes people run away.
All of a sudden, we're cockroaches,
and the million-dollar moguls have
flipped on the kitchen light.
If the aliens haven't noticed us
yet, the odds are good that they will,
sometime in the next 10 years, won-
der where all that gaudy light is com-
ing from and come closer to investi-
gate. But by then, it will be too late
we'll probably be living on a planet-
sized light bulb and worshipping the
last living tree.
I'm wondering how bad the com-
petitiveness is going to get. Adver-
tising might take on a mafiaesque
angle, with ad-men walking right up
to the contracted soul on the street,
kicking his legs out from under him,
and sitting on his chest while extol-
ling to him the virtues of Crest over
Aim. This is called "gangland-style"
advertising.
The first step has already been
taken, with the target-audience prin-
ciple. The third thing that gives me
the horrors is that no one seems per-
turbed about the concept of big busi-
nesses being able to evaluate your
likelihood to accept their product, on
the basis of a stack of data compiled
on you over the years.
The typical American family that
was on PBS had no qualms about
the whole thing. Predictably, they
dove for the lower price like starv-
ing rabbits after a carrot. I hope they
don't choke on the string that was
tied to it.
People are so wrapped up in the
pleasure principle that the idea of
consequence doesn't warrant much
more consideration than what will
happen if you forget to pick up a car-
ton of milk from the grocery store.
The head wizards who run the
direct-to-home movie service reas-
sured the television audience (of
which I was a member, and believe
you me, I don't feel reassured) that
if they felt unnerved about having so
much information on them stock-
piled away, they can always choose
to have it removed. Honestly, folks,
we'll delete it forever.
Hoo-hah. Tell me another one.
The 1770s were a time of tumul-
tuous change. It doesn't take a genius
to figure out what was going on dur-
ing that time; does the year of 1776
ring a bell? If you still can't remem-
ber, give Senator Strom Thurmond a
call, he'll tell you about his life expe-
riences from that time period.
I am talking about the battle that
gained our country's independence.
It wasn't so much a battle of blood
and guts as it was a statement to the
British: We want our freedom.
There were many quarrels against
the British. Quartering of soldiers in
civilian homes, tyrrany on the seas
and the cries of "no taxation without
representation" were often heard.
Fellow students, we are being
taxed. Indirectly, yes, but we are defi-
nitely paying our share. The sums of
money that we pay ECU go without
saying, as do the millions and millions
of dollars we pump into the economy
around here.
We also pay taxes in the form of
rent. When property taxes go up, the
landlords charge us more, and so we
foot the bill. So, let the point be made
that this town would be a hole in the
ground without us. It would be noth-
ing; the students make Greenville
what it is today.
Yet, we must ask ourselves, are
we being misrepresented, as were the
colonists under the rule of the Brit-
ish crown? Are we, the students, be-
ing taken advantage of?
Firstly, if you are reading this
wonderful opinion article and you
take it home to show to your three
roommates, you might want to let
them know that they could be out on
the street, thanks to a discriminatory
policy that prohibits more than three
unrelated persons occupying one
dwelling, even if it is designed for 10
people. It's risky to talk about, be-
cause I don't want the city coming to
Larry Freeman
Opinion Columnist
Hey, elections
are today! Many
people think the
only important
election is the
presidential one.
a house near you, but it's a policy we
must be aware of. We can't be kept in
the dark about things like this.
There are other questionable
policies here. Constant local tax in-
creases, ridiculously low noise ordi-
nances, parking problems, possible
excessive use of force by the
Greenville Police, corrupt landlords;
I could go on and on.
Are we being taxed without rep-
resentation? I have to wonder if the
average Greenville City Council mem-
ber really cares about the student.
Not only because of these policies,
but also because the youngest city
council member is in their 40s, and
most are much older than that.
I cannot think of another situa-
tion where there is such a large group
of people in an area not being repre-
sented at all. Who will ensure that
we, who this city couldn't live with-
out, aren't being shafted?
Perhaps, just as in the 1770s. a
revolution is what we need. I can see
it now Boston Tea Party, move
over. It's the Tar River Beer Party.
Well, I guess I couldn't see too many
people in their right mind pouring a
good brew into the Tar, so make it
the beverage of your choice, okay?
Let me suggest those 94 cent bottles
of Soda from Student Stores
(sheesh!).
It wouldn't be the Battle of
Bunker Hill, how about the battle
of College Hill. Here's my point, in-
stead of using muskets and bayo-
nets, we use the ballot boxes. If you
don't like these policies, if you don't
think students are being repre-
sented, vote the existing people out
of office. That's how our democracy
works - ain't it great?
The funny thing is that they ex-
pect us to continue going to our
little parties, getting drunk and not
realize we're getting the wool pulled
over our eyes. What a shock it would
be to go to the polling place today
and send them a message. They want
us to stay uninformed.
Don't be the lazy, apathetic veg-
etable they want you to be; take 10
minutes out of your schedule and
VOTE! If you don't vote, then don't
complain.
I'm not going to tell you who
to vote for, but we do have a young
man by the name of Bill Gheen run-
ning for City Council. He was ECU's
senior class president last year. UNC-
CH and ASU have student city coun-
cil representatives - perhaps that is
the solution.
Hey. elections are today! Many
people think that the only important
election is the presidential one. 1
too, used to think "City Council elec-
tion? Big deal It is a big deal. They
decide what goes on in our neigh-
borhoods, they decide tax increases.
So, keep an eye open today, and if
you want to make a difference, go
out and vote. Show them we make
this town what it is, show them we're
not stupid. Today is the day. so take
that five or 10 minutes, and do your
college a favor - get it the repre-
sentation it so richly deserves.
man cannot be comfortable without bis
own Approval. � V�)ark wnin
MF JT





pr-�� mmm
Tuesday, November 7, 1995
The East Carolinian
Connells strike
European gold
Cosy Sheridan
Brandon Waddell
Assistant Lifestyle Editor
The Connells are in a strange situ-
ation.
For several decades. European
musicians have crossed the Atlantic
with both different styles of music and
attitudes and have been well received.
The Rolling Stones and the Beatles
are two obvious examples.
But seldom do tenured Ameri-
can musicians do the same in Europe.
Since The Connells formed in Raleigh
a decade ago, they have enjoyed a
loyal, but relatively small, regional fan
base. Over the course of their careers,
they have released five albums and
have subsequently drawn larger
crowds not only at home, but in all
areas of the country.
Their biggest-selling and latest
album, Ring, has sold over 150,000
copies in the US. The same album,
when released in Germany, sold
140,000. The single release 74-75"
sold over 277,000 copies and ranked
number one in six different European
countries.
The single is about the high
school class of 1975 at Broughton
High School in Raleigh. It is currently
number one in Israel, a surprising fact
to many students from the Raleigh
area.
"Surprised isn't even the word for
it Doug MacMillan, frontman and
former ECU student told The East
Carolinian in a recent phone inter-
view.
"We made and released the video
of "7475' to MTV in February
1995 and they played it like two
times late at night on 'Alternative
Nation We released the same video
to MTV Europe and Ring to some
European radio stations and it sky-
rocketed the charts continued the
former ECU swim team co-captain.
The Connells' stateside touring
Photo courtesy Black Park Management
The Connells, featuring former ECU student Doug MacMillan
(third from left), are just coming off a big European tour and
will be stopping by the Attic Thursday night.
hiatus has been due to their recently-
completed European tour supporting
Ring. They played several music fes-
tivals to folks who were, as MacMillan
put it, just checking us out They
only heard one single on the radio and
saw the one video, so they were just
checking us out In America, especially
in our home region, our fans knew
all our songs at the shows it's a lot
more fun
MacMillan was an ECU student
from 1981-1984 and recalls his Emer-
ald City memories quite fondly.
"I've played shows around the
country nothing compares to
Greenville, especially around Hallow-
een. When I was in school I enjoyed
seeing bands play at the New Deli cur-
rently Graffiti's and the Attic. I'm
looking forward to coming back to
ECU MacMillan concluded.
The entire sextet of Carolinians
are eager to return to some familiar
territory. They are currently on a US
club tour and are playing southeast-
ern regional dates during November.
The Connells are set to conquer the
Attic as they did Europe this Thurs-
day night
if
7tovte c(Aiecu
Women's roles strengthen Copycat
Weaver and
Hunter shine in
new thriller
Ike Shibley
Senior Writer
The newest cinematic entry
dealing with serial killers is called
Copycat and stars Sigourney
Weaver and Holly Hunter. Much like
its predecessors, Copycat strives
desperately to find something origi-
nal with which to enliven an over-
used storyline. To
some extent, the
film succeeds.
Copycat be-
gins with a lec-
ture by Dr. Helen
Hudson (Weaver),
a psychologist
who specializes in
studying serial
killers. Following
the lecture
Hudson gets at- mmmmmmmmmmm
tacked by a serial
killer and is nearly killed by him. The
man who attacked her, Daryl Lee
Callum (Harry Connick, Jr. in a sur-
prisingly effective role), receives the
death sentence.
Thirteen months after the inci-
dent with Daryl Lee Callum, Dr.
Hudson suffers from agoraphobia,
the fear of being in open or public
places. Dr. Hudson has not left her
home since the incident. She suf-
fered a nervous breakdown and has
since become a mild alcoholic. She
also takes a plethora of drugs to
ease her suffering.
Despite being retired, Dr.
Hudson still wants to helps the San
Francisco Police Department solve
a string of killings occurring in the
Bay area. Because of several phone
calls to the police station, Dr.
Hudson gets dragged into the case.
Leading the homicide investigation
is Mary Jane (MJ) Monahan
(Hunter).
Monahan's first screen appear-
ance is on a target range where she
verbally spars with her partner
Ruben Getz
( D e r m o t
Mulroney). Min-
utes later she
strides through
a homicide
scene greeting
everyone cheer-
fully. Her spunk
seems inappro-
priate for the
crime scene and
presages her
gradual trans-
formation from a wide-eyed, optimis-
tic enthusiast to a jaded, pessimis-
tic survivor. Monahan ends up in
Copycat where Morgan Freeman's
character begins in Seven (another
recent film about serial killers).
What helps Copycat become an
intriguing film is the acting of the
two leads. Strong parts for women,
especially women over 30, prove dif-
ficult to find in Hollywood. Copy-
Photo courtesy ECU Student Activities
Folk singer Cosy Sheridan will be performing at The Wright Place tomorrow at 1:30 p.m.
as part of ECU'S Noon Day Tunes music series. The performance will be free and open
to anyone who wants to sit down and listen to some folk music over lunch.
Mystery surrounds
"Someone Who'll
Watch Over Me"
Jennifer Coleman
Senior Writer
Following the
lecture Hudson
gets attacked by a
serial killer and is
nearly killed by
him.
cat provides intelligent roles for two
of the best actresses working in film
today. Though neither Hudson nor
Monahan have much complexity,
they have enough nuances to allow
the actresses some room to develop
their characters.
Hunter has the more complex
role. Though once involved with one
of the other members of her pre-
cinct, Monahan's love life plays only
a minor role in the film. How often
does a film get made with two fe-
male leads where neither one of
them has a romantic scene? That
fact alone makes Copycat fairly
original. Hunter effectively conveys
the subtle changes occurring in
Monahan as the film progresses. By
the conclusion the viewer would
hardly know they were watching the
same actress as the one at the be-
ginning of the film.
Weaver has he more thankless
role. Her charactet lets to recite the
presidents in order to help calm her
down when distressed, but other-
wise very little of interest gets di-
vulged about her. Weaver spends
most of the film in disarray. She
deserves credit for accepting such
an unflattering role and making the
most of it.
Unfortunately any film about se-
rial killers will be compared to Si-
lence of the Lambs, which bodes
poorly for the film being compared.
I am not alone in placing Silence of
the Lambs atop the list of the best
films of the '90s. Copycat lacks the
See COPY page 9
Three characters. A dungeon.
Shackles. No time, no place. Sound
mysterious?
That's part of the story behind
East Carolina Playhouse's new come-
dic drama "Someone Who'll Watch
Over Me This play could take place
anywhere. It could happen to anybody
at any time.
"Someone Who'll Watch Over Me"
is interesting because of its ambiguity.
The three characters are in a dungeon,
chained to the wall for the duration of
the play. Movement is restricted and
therefore the actors must work even
harder to bring their characters to life
for the audience. But while movement
is restricted, character interaction is
not and it is the relationship that forms
between the men that will make mis
play a favorite for ECU audiences.
The set for "Someone Who'll
Watch Over Me" is minimal but ex-
tremely detailed, and was constructed
almost entirely on the apron of the
stage. It consists of a dungeon wall,
pipes to which the characters are
chained and very little else. A door with
one little square window is the only
link to the outside world. The charac-
ters are practically in the audience's
laps the whole time. This is a bold
choice, partly because of the close au-
dienceactor interaction but also be-
cause of the audience's ability to closely
scrutinize the set at such proximity.
Because of this, much detail was added
to the set to make it as real as pos-
sible. An entire staircase that runs be-
hind the set was built with extreme
care, despite the fact that it will never
be seen by the audience.
"Someone Who'll Watch Over Me"
features Chris Haywood, Jeff Hirsch
and Anthony Slade as prisoners forced
together by fate. The men represent
three different countries (America,
England and Ireland) and in order to
survive they must accept their differ-
ences and embrace their similarities.
It is directed by Don Biehn, a member
of the East Carolina Theatre Depart-
ment faculty. To preserve the mystery
of the show, the actual plot will not be
discussed here, but audiences are urged
to be prepared for anything. "Some-
one Who'll Watch Over Me" deals with
very adult subject matter, and has even
been rated PG-13 by the East Carolina
Playhouse due to frank adult language.
"Someone Who'll Watch Over Me"
opens Thursday, Nov. 9 and runs
through Nov. 14. All performances
begin at 8 p.m except the Sunday
matinee which begins at 2 p.m. Tick-
ets are $8 for the general public and
$5 for ECU students. To reserve seat-
ing, contact the box office at McGinnis
Theatre at 328-6829.
Reviews
Boss Hog
Boss Hog
Jay Myers
Staff Writer
Don't be fooled. This ain't no
Waylon Jennings album. Boss Hog has
a long lineage behind them, but it
doesn't involve "The Dukes of
Hazzard You'll never hear the name
"Enos" mentioned on this record.
Beginning "long ago" in the '80s,
Jon Spencer and Cristina Martinez
were in the seminal kick-butt rockin'
punk band, Pussy Galore. That group
came to a short and rocky end, with
its members splitting off into other
groups like Royal Trux, Crunt. and the
ever-explosive, high-energy blues
punk band, The Jon Spencer Blues
Explosion (a definite must-see, if you
haven't yet).
In the interim between Pussy
Galore's demise and the advent of the
Blues Explosion, Spencer and
Martinez got hitched. Deciding that
they shouldn't just simply let their
creative juices lie in the marital bed,
the happy couple decided to form
Boss Hog, a (sort of) riot grrl punk
band (with men in it), rounding the
band out with members Jens
Jurgensen and the pseudonymous
Hollis Queens.
First came a full length record
that bombed and was quickly taken
See BOSS page 9
Bucket
"A Drop in the Bucket" is
just what it claims to be: a very
tiny drop in the great scream-
ing bucket of American media
opinion. Take it as you will.
Mark Brett
Ufestyle Editor
I had read about this story,
of course, and I was really afraid
they'd screw it up. Whenever TV
science fiction tries to tackle real
social issues, it generally falls flat
on its face. But this Saturday,
when I finally saw the infamous
"lesbian" episode of "Star Trek:
Deep Space Nine I realized that
my fears were entirely un-
grounded.
In case you don't know what
I'm talking about (which I'm bet-
ting is pretty bloody likely), this
weekend's "Deep Space Nine"
episode presented a lesbian rela-
tionship involving a major char-
acter.
Granted, this has been done
before. We've seen gay and les-
bian characters on "LA Law" and
"Roseanne This "DS9" episode
featured a lesbian relationship
and a kiss between those char-
acters, and did it well. It may not
be a first, but I still think it's
worth a mention.
Remember, this is main-
stream series television we're
talking about here. That's a
pretty conservative world, ruled
by the likes of Steve Urkle and
"America's Funniest Home Vid-
eos It's a world where homo-
sexual love is an aberration at
best, and non-existent at worst.
The "DS9" situation takes
some explanation. The regular
character involved in the affair
is Dax, who is a member of an
alien species called the Trill. The
Trill are a symbiotic race; their
human-looking bodies are merely
hosts for a kind of hyper-intelli-
gent parasite (referred to as a
symbionte). The symbiontes live
for hundreds of years, but the
host bodies have normal human
lifespans. Over its lifetime, a
single symbionte will have nu-
merous bodies, both male and fe-
male. The current Dax incarna-
tion is female, though at least
half of its bodies have been male.
The full implications of this
set-up have never truly been ex-
plored on "DS9 but this epi-
sode gave us some fascinating in-
sights. For example, each new in-
carnation retains the memories
of all its previous hosts. This
raises the question of Trill sexu-
ality. How could a Trill be any-
thing but bisexual if he's been
both male and female in the
course of his life?
See DROP page 9
�-





8
Tuesday, November 7, 1995
The East Carolinian
$uper-Ob$cure
Trivia Qxux
Today's Topic:
Video Games
Name the video games de-
scribed below:
1. Puffy rodent trapped in
M.C. Escher landscape
hurls curses at his victori-
ous arch-foes.
2. Frantic bartender slings
frosty mugs at customers'
heads.
3. Voracious geometric fig-
ure eats his way through
a never-ending series of in-
tricate mazes until he
dies.
4. Heroic roving gun turret
fights the forces of Hell.
5. Cartoon rodent steals
things from his surround-
ings and avoids pursuit by
more terrifying creatures.
6. Two karate heroes save
their girlfriend from evil
mercenaries to resume
their happy menage a troi.
7. Heroic archeologist
frees children and steals
ancient religious artifacts
in the name of fortune and
glory.
8. Fantasy characters
mindlessly kill monsters
and steal things until they
die.
9. Heroic roving gun turret
battles tightly-regimented
alien bugs.
10. The theme from "Pe-
ter Gunn" accentuates au-
tomotive espionage ac-
tion!
Answers in Thursday's issue
Fieimes creates flawed heroes
The elusive actor
discusses his work
and Terminator II
NEW YORK (AP) - He has mas-
tered Hamlet, brought the coldest of
Nazis to life and made Americans
take a hard look at their morally be-
reft television generation through an
erudite whiz kid gone astray.
Ask actor Ralph Fiennes, vet-
eran of London's Royal Shakespeare
Company, what ����
movie captures
his imagination,
though, and
two unexpected
words emerge in
buttery British
cadence: Termi-
nator II.
"I found
that an amazing
movie says Fiennes, 32. "It was re-
working the themes of hell and
heaven - this evil monster that's set
to destroy and the force of good that
"I'm interested in
the people who
make mistakes
� Ralph Fiennes
resists it. It was classic
On a recent gloomy afternoon,
the handsome, brooding Brit who
won a Tony for playing Hamlet on
Broadway this year sips tea, stares
out a skyscraper window and dis-
cusser the finer points of
Schwarzenegger films.
The occasion is his own foray
into science fiction, Kathryn
Bigelow's Strange Days. In it, he
plays Lenny Nero, an ex-L.A. cop with
greasy hair, two-day stubble and
polyblend outfits who traffics spo-
radically in a new
technology
dubbed squid
tapes - people's
actual experiences,
sexual and other-
wise, recorded digi-
tally on diskette
and bought and
-�- � sold illegally for vi-
carious thrills. The
movie takes place entirely on Dec.
30 and 31. 1999.
As with many of his roles,
Fiennes (his name is pronounced
'Rafe Fines per Old English) incar-
nates Lenny as an ethereal figure
who wanders through the film, un-
sure whether to choose good or evil.
Fiennes likes it that way - the
moral ambiguity of "sort-of" and
"kind-of characters with inherent
goodness that is corrupted by the
world.
"I love flawed heroes Fiennes
says. "I'm a great fan of them. They're
just the kind of people that interest
me
His first big-time American
movie role was Amon Goeth, the pot-
bellied, nasty-to-the-soul Nazi com-
mandant in 1993's Schindler's List.
It earned him an Oscar nomination
for best supporting actor and the
repugnance - and subsequent admi-
ration - of audiences.
Last year, he portrayed another
real-life anti-hero: Charles Van Doren
of Robert Redford's Quiz Show, who
earned fame and misfortune as a net-
work pawn during the television
game-show scandals of the 1950s.
Redford has said he chose Fiennes
after seeing in his eyes "pain, vul-
nerability and intelligence
Fiennes is kind of ethereal him-
self. He has the odd effect of slowing
down time � an hourlong interview
feels like three � and his words of-
ten trail off into reveries of self-con-
templation.
Forever elusive, he bristles when
asked even the most unprying of per-
sonal questions about his upbring-
ing and his life at home. He makes
no mention of actress Alex Kingston,
his wife of several years; news reports
several days later will say they have
separated.
He lights up. if one can call it
that, only when asked about the in-
tricacies of his craft and the charac-
ters he portrays.
"I'm interested in the way that
fundamental goodness in people can
win or lose against human fallibility
and weakness - about the people
who make mistakes, the weaker
people, those who can somehow sur-
vive their faults Fiennes says.
"Hamlet is the quintessential
version of that. It's seemingly clear
what his course of action is, yet he's
constantly examining his inability to
take action
THE REBUILDING OF
THE
JEWISH TEMPLE
AND
THE END OF OUR AGE
A slide presentation on
recent developments
Mendenhall Room 8D
7:15pm
Tues. & Wed. Nov. 7,8
Apostolic Campus Ministry
r Don't let an
unpaid parking
ticket hold up your
registration for spring
semester!
Students with uncleared parking citations
have a tag placed on their record and
are not permitted to register until
the tag is cleared. Please pay any
outstanding fines so you will not
be delayed during registration.
Walk-in Hours:
Monday - Friday
7:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
Phone inquiries accepted until 5:00 p.m.
uu
Parking and
Traffic Services
Carolina 305 E. Tenth Street
UNIVERSITY 328-6294
Visa and MasterCard
now accepted!
TICKET PRICES
Student $15.00
General Public $20.00
At The Door $25.00
All Tickets General Admission
Parking lots open at 5:00pm.
Doors open at 7:00pm.
No Tailgating.
No Alcohol.
No Cameras Inside the Arena.
ECU Students
Get your tickets
in advance
and save $10.00
on the
at-the-door
price
Government Mule
Friday, November 10,1995 � 8:00pm
Minges Coliseum - Williams Arena
East Carolina University
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.
BUY NOW BEFORE IT SELLS OUT!
For more information, call 1-800-ECU-ARTS (328-2787), 328-4788 of TDD 328-4736
-Bf.i.�lTH.I BiJ lUMHWIIll





The East Carolinian
Tuesday, November 7,1995
BOSS from page 7
out of print. So quickly, in fact, that
I've never even seen it, much less
heard it However, Boss Hog stuck to
it and released a five track ep in 1993
called girh that was a mix of sensual-
ity, '50s style, and in-your-face punk
attitude. Next Martinez sang some
back-up vocals for hubby Jon's Blues
Explosion, in preparation for Boss
Hog's newest album, the self-titled
Boss Hog.
The band has expanded its range
since girl. Their songs change in
style from the straight-ahead angry
punk of "What the Fuck" and "Sam
to the silky ballad "Texas laden with
strings and voluptuousness, and then
again to the high-pitched, Rolling
Stones-influenced "I Idolize You In
fact, Spencer and Martinez are such
huge fans of the Stones that Pussy
Galore once released a tape where
they played the entire Exile on Main
SL album live from beginning to end,
even though some of the other band
members had never heard the album
before.
There's not a moment on this al-
bum where the band missteps. Boss
Hog punches every note on this record
so forcefully that the energy level never
lets up. Spencer and Martinez are such
a perfect duet of sass and style that I
personally can't wait until they produce
something else.
"I've got nothing to lose
Martinez says in the first line of "Winn
Coma the album's opening track, and
this is a true indication of Boss Hog's
collective mentality on this record. This
band is out to prove themselves. The
influence of the Blues Explosion is
evident here, but Boss Hog breaks away
from being simple copycats. Taking
their sound as much from rockabilly
as from punk, Boss Hog creates a mu-
sical otherworld full of black velvet
smoke, and chrome.
CaJI: Y from page 7
unnerving tone of Lambs. Lambs
had no gimmick to sell it. The mur-
derer was a psychopath and little
more needed to be developed. Even
the artistically successful Seven had
the gimmick of seven deadly sins to
help sell it. Copycat has the gimmick
that the serial killer in question imi-
tates the most famous serial killers
of all time.
Copycat has many flaws. The
killer only begins the copycat pattern
after killing his third victim; the first
three are all killed the same way. The
killer can get into Dr. Hudson's house
whever he wants even when it seems
impossible to do so. One needlessly
protracted sequence demonstrates
that the killer set off a car alarm to
distract the guard at Dr. Hudson's
door to enter her house, but that only
explains his entry that one time. He
gets into her house several other
times without explanation.
The romantic subplot with
Monahan and her partner also wears
thin. The beauty of Silence of the
Lambs was its unrelenting pace and
straightforward story. Clarice Star-
ling had no love interests to distract
her as she elicited Hanibal Lecter's
help to track a killer.
Copycat will unnerve many a
viewer, although the winner for un-
nerving subject matter this year goes
to Seven. Copycat cannot maintain
its tone throughout, but it still man-
ages to tell an eerily effective tale of
murder, perseverance and eventual
redemption.
On a scale of one to 10, Copy-
cat rates a seven.
presents
"TAUT AND BRILLANT, WITH A HEART, A SOUL AND A
SENSE OF HUMOR
New York B,st
SOMEONE
WHO'LL WATCH
OVER ME
by
Frank McGuinness
November 9. 10. 11, 13 and 14, 1995 at 8:00 p.m.
November 12. 1995 at 2:00 p.m.
Call-328-6829
Do you have an announcement
for your organization? Drop by
our office and run one with us.
First two announcements
run free.
COLLEGE
STUDENTS
MAJORING IN
�� BK M� A1ed Hea,th
W Discover a challenging.
� rewarding future that puts
you in touch with your skills.
Today's Air Force offers ongoing
opportunities for professional
development with great pay and
benefits, normal working hours,
complete medical and dental care,
and 30 days vacation with pay per
year. Learn how to qualify as an
Air Force health professional. Call
USAF HEALTH PROFESSIONS
TOLL FREE
1-800-423-USAF
General Public: S 8.00
1-XT Students: S 5.00
Children: S 5.00
LJlvO.P from page 7
Oddly (and I think to the series'
credit), sexual orientation isn't even
an issue in the episode. In the story,
Dax is presented with a problem:
Deep Space Nine station is visited
by the current incarnation of a Trill
to whom Dax was married in a pre-
vious (male) life. According to Trill
law, two symbiontes who have
formed such bonds in one incarna-
tion must leave that life behind when
their host bodies die.
They must sever all ties with
wives, children and anyone else with
whom they were intimate. Second
marriages between two Trill in dif-
ferent host bodies are strictly for-
bidden. This kind of behavior is such
a taboo that the couple is exiled
from their homeworld and the
symbiontes are allowed to die with
their hosts.
Though Dax thinks she can
keep her distance from this woman
to whom she was once married, it
swiftly becomes apparent that she's
wrong. The two are drawn closer and
closer together until they finally
collide in that kiss I was talking
about earlier.
And this wasn't just a little
peck, either. No, this was a pro-
longed, erotic kiss. When their lips
parted, the light gleamed off a spit
trail suspended between their
mouths. The scene was filled with
lust, love and desperation. Sparks
flew. My palms got all sweaty.
There it was, homosexual love
presented in a positive light, just as
passionate and healthy as any sexual
relationship. And never once did
anyone on the show question the
"Tightness" of it. Captain Sisko,
Dax's oldest friend, is only con-
cerned with the way this relation-
ship breaks Trill law, and the conse-
quences of violating that law. Other
characters express consternation
that two people who love each other
could stay apart at all. Sexual ori-
entation is never mentioned.
This" is only fitting. In the soci-
ety created on the "Star Trek"
shows, little things like race and
sexual orientation are considered
each individual's own damn busi-
ness. And so the writers created
their own little sci-fi taboo to deal
with the issue.
Some might say that's a cop-out,
but I disagree. Nobody watching this
episode could miss the real issue
here. Using science fiction concepts
as a metaphor for real-worid issues
is a long-time tradition of the genre,
dating back at least to Jonathan
Swift's Gulliver's Travels. It's al-
lowed science fiction to explore con-
troversial areas that "straight" fic-
tion never would.
After all, how many other big-
time, big money TV shows (remem-
ber, "DS9" is one of the highest-
rated shows in syndication) do you
see tackling something like this?
How many of you even heard about
this episode of "Deep Space Nine?"
And how much more negative press
would a story about two lesbian lov-
ers (one of whom is a regular cast
member) have gotten if the show
that did it was "ER?"
The only unfortunate thing
about the way the plot works out is
that Dax and her long-lost love never
consummate their new relationship.
In the end, though Dax is ready to
toss Trill tradition out the window,
her lover can't bring herself to stay.
There is no moral judgment laid
down here; in fact, Dax comes off
better because of her readiness to
throw her life away on love.
But main-cast love interests
don't have very good track records
on "Trek" shows. Long-time fans will
recognize the pattern: a new love
interest (unless she's a regular cast
member) either dies or leaves our
hero by the end of the episode. It's
just unfortunate that this episode
in particular had to follow the stan-
dard pattern.
Ultimately, one episode of
"Deep Space Nine" isn't much of a
drop in the gay issues bucket. But I
still found Dax's story to be a step
in the right direction. The non-issue
of sexual orientation makes the big-
gest statement possible without say-
ing anything at all.
Downtown Greenville, NC
Tues.
Wed.
Thurs
I .OO fiighl DiscoRetro
DAACi DflflOf DfKAOi
Gold Cup night
2.00 draft Specials
Six Different Flavors
Ladies Nifilit l.CCniatit
Ladies Tree all night leng
Dance with I)J Had Hike
WIN A PAIR OF TICKETS TO THE
ALLMAN BROTHERS CONCERT!
Stop by and register during our remote broadcast on Thursday,
Nov. 9 between 11 a.m. and 2 p.m. in front of Student Stores.
We'll draw the winners at 2 p.m. for tickets to the Nov. 10 concert
WZxMB has 4 pair of R.E.M. tickets for their concert at the Dean Smith
Center in Chapel Hill! Listen daily for details on how to win from the
WZMB Ticket Window!
01.3 FM
East Carolina University
Nov. 10 at 5:00pm Altaian Brothers
warm - up Party
private ciub for members and invited guests
We're Your Best Shot
At Getting Through The
Flu Season
Flu Shots
Employee � Family � Individual
Providing Adult & Pediatric Care � Women's Health � X-Rays and Lab
� Physicals � Flu and Tetanus Vaccinations � Drug Testing
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All Mojer Credit Cords and
Personal Checks R��pud
Street, at Charles
19) 830-2900
Mon-Fri 8am - 8pm, Sat 9am - 4pm
i�.





10
Tuesday, November 7, 1995
The East Carolinian
Crandell & company
bomb Army's Cadets
Cralg Perrott
Aaalatant Sporta Editor
Quarterback Marcus Crandell
captured ECU's all-time career pass-
ing record Saturday, leading the Pi-
rates to a 31-25 victory over Army at
West Point
Crandell accumulated 283 yards
in the air against the Cadets, bring-
ing his career total to 5,173 yards, and
pushing him past Cincinnati Bengal
Jeff Blake's 5,133 yards set from 1988-
91, Blake's tenure as ECU's quarter-
back.
"It's a great feeling Crandell
said, "i'm just a junior, and Jeffs in
the pro's
Crandell was 26 of 39 passes with
no interceptions, and also rushed for
52 yards.
ECU's precision air attack was
red-hot, despite a 42 degree tempera-
ture.
"Before the game Coach asked
me if I'd ever played in cold weather
Crandell said. "I told him not siae
high school
Army got on the board first with
a 29-yard field goal with 29 seconds
left in the first quarter. Army's wish-
bone attack is designed to eat the
clock, and it did just that, giving the
Pirates the ball for exactly 10 minutes
of the first half and only three pos-
sessions. The Cadets had possession
for 20 minutes of action.
Jason Nichols answered Army's
field goal when he caught a 9-yard
pass from Crandell. Army got into the
end zone before halftime, scoring on
a 2-yard run by Cadet QB Ron McAda.
Army lead 10-7 at the break.
In the third quarter, Crandell hit
Nichols again with a 19 yard pass to
the Army 10-yard line on third-and-
four, which would eventually set up a
three yard Jerris McPhail TD run.
ECU was 9 of 15 on third down
conversions on Saturday.
Crandell hit Troy Smith on third-
and-17 with a 31-yard pass, in a drive
that would set up an 11-yard Larry
Shannon touchdown reception. Shan-
non hasn't been a factor in the past
couple of games, but turned it on
against the Black Knights, getting
four catches for 34 yards.
That same drive was kept alive
by a huge roughing-the-kicker penalty
against the Cadets. ECU faced a
fourthand-14-yard situation at the
Pirates' own 25-yard line, when an
Army player was blocked into punter
Matt Levine. The Bucs capitalized on
the Cadets' misfortune, and led 21-
10 at the end of three periods of play.
Crandell's record-breaking pass
came in the final moments of the third
quarter when he connected with a 14-
yard pass to Derrick Batson.
ECU kept the pressure on the
Black Knights in the fourth quarter,
scoring first when Crandell hit Jerris
McPhail with a 7-yard pass for the
score.
The touchdown was set up by
Marcus Crandell
linebacker Morris Foreman's first in-
terception of the day. Foreman had
two interceptions and two fumble re-
coveries against Army, who had six
total turnovers all season going into
the game versus the Pirates.
A Foreman fumble recovery was
returned 42 yards for an apparent
touchdown, but was called back be-
cause of an illegal block on the re-
turn. An unsportsmanlike penalty was
tacked on when an ECU player re-
moved his helmet in celebration of
Foreman's TD, and the Pirates were
backed up to their own 39 yard line.
Crandell fumbled on the next
play, and Army cashed in on a 28-yard
quarterback keeper by McAda. The
See ARMY page 12
Nice form!
Photo by KEN CLARK
ECU goalie Jay Davis kicks the ball away during a match. The men's soccer team
will compete in the CAA Champioship Tournament beginning Nov. 9-12.
He
speaks I
Dave Heidebrecht, a
member of AIA talks to
the crowd about the
purpose of AIA, after
falling 92-81 in an
exhibition game against
ECU Thursday night.
Photo by PATRICK IRELAN
Football team secures
second winning season
Craig Perrott
Assistant Sporta Editor
With the victory last weekend at
Army, ECU assured itself of back-to-
back winning seasons for the first time
since 1983. Former Pirate Head
Coach Ed Emory's troops posted win-
ning efforts in the 1982(7-4) and
1983(8-3) seasons.
It is a goal that Steve Logan and
the entire football program has had
since the beginning of the season.
"The biggest thing about this win
is that we've just put together our
second consecutive winning season
Logan said.
"It's a relief to get it now. I told
our seniors at the beginning of the
year that they would go out winners.
I want every graduating class at East
Carolina to go out with a winning sea-
son from here on out"
The senior class did their part to
realize this goal against the Cadets.
Linebacker Morris Foreman had
the game of his career against Army,
getting two interceptions and recov-
ering two fumbles from the Black
Knights.
"Morris has a knack for the
game Logan said. "He's a ballhavk
type of defender. The son of a gun
flat won the ballgame for us in the
second half. I'm not surprised at any-
thing he does
Fullback Jerris McPhail had 59
yards and one touchdown on Satur-
day, but his most important plays were
those in which he picked up some key
first downs.
"I'm a senior this year, and se-
niors have to step up and lead the
team McPhail said. "I'm still trying
to overcome my injury, but I did what
I had to do for us to win the game
Senior linebacker Mark Libiano
has been an impact player all year, and
he knew he had to contribute to win
against Army.
"We knew if we stopped them,
the offense would just take over
Libiano said. "We knew if we kept our
offense on the field, we would win
The offensive line, anchored by
seniors Ron Suddith and Kevin
Wiggins, was also instrumental in the
victory. The trench warriors gave
Marcus Crandell all the time he
needed against the Cadets, and seem
to improve from week to week.
On the other side of the ball, the
defensive front for the Pirates was led
by senior tackle Walter Scott, who
gave his competition their due.
"I have a lot of respect for Army
Scott said. "They were really intense
and didn't give up
Another winning season is ex-
tremely beneficial to the entire foot-
ball program, especially when it comes
to recruiting.
"Kids come to schools that win
Logan said. "It amazes me how many
times these eastern North Carolina
guys come into my program and just
prosper. They're getting their degrees
and they're playing great football
ECU has always been in competi-
tion with fellow state-supported
schools UNC and N.C. State for the
talent in North Carolina. The
Wolfpack is assured of a losing sea-
son this year and the Tarheels are on
the verge.
The Pirates are now or.e step
closer to achieving another goal: re-
turning to the Liberty Bowl. ECU can
clinch a berth in the post-season game
with victories at home against Tulsa
and Memphis.
"We have six (wins) under our
belt now, but we have two tough
games left" Logan said. "You've got
to walk before you can run
Dooley's squad victorious
Basketball team
wins game under
new head coach
Amanda Ross
Sporta Editor
With a gleam in his eye he took
the court. He shouted out plays, he
encouraged his team and in the end
he was victorious. Who rs he? Joe
Dooley, the head coach for the ECU
men's basketball team.
Dooley, a first year head coach,
had a reason to smile Thursday
night, as his players defeated Ath-
letes in Action 92-81 in an exhibi-
tion game. The score was fairly close
throughout the contest, but eventu-
ally Dooley's troops pulled ahead
never to look back.
With only two weeks of prac
tice, the basketball team did not
have much time to prepare for the
game
"For the most part having only
practiced two weeks, we were very
proud of the type of effort we got
said Dooley. "There were a lot of
peopie who went out there and con-
tributed
With four
players scoring in
double digits, the
Pirates looked ag-
gressive and con-
fident. Sopho-
more guards
Othello Meadows
and Tony Parham
paced ECU with
23 and 22 points
respectively. Jun- ammmmmmmmmmm
ior center
Jonathan Kerner, a Florida State
transfer who sat out last season,
added 11 points, while senior for-
ward-center Von Bryant scored 10
points in the win.
"The team worked hard in pre-
season and it showed tonight said
Kerner.
Averaging only 2.3 points last
season, Meadows stepped up his
level of play He contributes his suc-
cess to improving a lot over the sum-
mer months.
"I feel pretty positive about the
way I played tonight added Mead-
ows.
Parham a
returning
starter realizes
he has to step
up his play and
be a leader. His
role is not much
different from
the role he
played last year,
where he aver-
aged 9.1 points.
2.7 rebounds
"The team worked
hard in preseason
and it showed
tonight"
� Jonathan Kerner, a
Florida State transfer
MM MB �������I Hi �
and 3.3 assists per game.
"Whatever role they put on me.
it's something I can do said
Parham.
Although not in double digits,
junior forward Tim Basham pulled
down eight rebounds and contrib-
uted nine points for the Pirates.
Three newcomers on the team
See DOOLEY page 12
SID-The No. 8 seed 1995
ECU Lady Pirates soccer team
(3-17-0) ended its season in
Harrisonburg, Va by falling to
William & Mary (13-5-1) in the
first round of the Colonial Ath-
letic Association Champion-
ships, 9-0.
ECU, unable to control the
ball for a good portion of the
Thursday game, did not register
any shots on goal, but gave up
42. The 1995 CAA Rookie of the
Year. Mary Totman booted four
goals while adding an assist to
lead all scorers.
The Lady Pirates goalkeep-
ers senior Joey Clark and sopho-
more Jennifer Venters were ac-
tive all day saving 18 shots,
while the W&M goalkeeping
combination did not have a
single save.
For the Lady Pirates se
niors Becky Tiesler, Kristi
Tomasetti, Maureen Corcoran
and Clark this game concludes
their collegiate careers.
The CAA announced its
tournament teams rookie of
the year and player of the year
last Wednesday. Nov. 1 at the
annual CAA banquet. Senior
defender Corcoran was awarded
second team All-CAA honors for
her extensive service manning
the Lady Pirates defense.
EGU's
SPORTS INFORMATION
SID-The ECU soccer team fell
to 3-16 (1-7 in the CAA) on the year
as the men dropped their season
finale against American University
in Washington, D.C Friday, 7-1.
ECU's freshman midfielder
David Klop scored the Pirates' only
goal to avoid the shutout as he re-
ceived a Brett Altheiser pass at the
84:50 mark.
AU's forward Rich Slifer re-
corded a hat trick against ECU
while adding an assist to his career
day. The Eagles outshot ECU 23 to
six on their way to the victory.
"We worked hard to avoid be-
ing shutout ECU Coach Will
Wiberg said. "At a certain point we
emptied the bench and let the
younger guys play
The Pirate goaltending corps
of Jay Davis and Kevin Smith com-
bined for 13 saves, while splitting
the halves in playing time.
ECU will enter the CAA Cham-
pionships on Nov. 9 as they finish
the regular season as the ninth
seed in the conference. The Cham-
pionships will be played in
Harrisonburg, Va Nov. 9-12.
SID-The ECU volleyball team
(18-15, 2-1 CAA) split four matches
during this weekend's double elimi-
nation Navy Invitational, held in
Annapolis, Md. Pirate senior out-
siJe hitter and team captain
Melanie Richards was named to
the All-Tournament team.
On Saturday, ECU beat host
Navy in four games (15-9,10-15,
15-10, 15-11) before losing to
eventual tourney winner and
CAA rival UNC Wilmington, aiso
in four games (15-9, 9-15, 15-4,
16-14) before falling to Delaware
(13-15, 15-11, 10-15, 9-15).
"It was an up-and-down kind
of weekend said ECU Head
Coach Kim Walker. "Now we
need to get ourselves back on
course and prepare for
Tuesday's conference match
with UNCW
East Carolina travels to
Wilmington to take on UNCW
for the third time this season on
Tuesday. ECU won their home
opener on Sept. 26 against the
Seahawks in a grueling five-
game (15-5. 11-15, 13-15,15-12,
16-14), while the Seahawks won
in Annapolis on Saturday.
The pair of wins attained
Nov. 3-4 in Annapolis gave the
Pirates their most wins in a sea-
son since 1982, when the squad
went 26-15 under Head Coach
Alita Dillon. One victory out of
three remaining regular-season
matches will ensure ECU of a
winning record in 1995- a feat
that hasn't been accomplished
since 1989, when Judy
Kirkpatrick led the squad to a
16-15 record.
y





The East Carolinian
Tuesday, November 7, 1995
11
Swimmers sink Monarchs
RECREATIONAL SERVICES
Its HALFtime
12 Price Fitness Classes
SIGN UP NOW through NOVEMBER 10
in 204 Christenbury Gymnasium
Session begins NOVEMBER 13.
Our classes include:
� Step Strength
� High Intensity STEP
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Dill Dillard
Staff Writer
Hi-Lo
Hi-Lo STEP
You Decide
Body Sculpting
Classes
$
OforO
Pick up a complete class
schedule in 204
Christenbury Gym or call
328-6387 for details.
The swim team faced the physi-
cal demands of two conference swim
meets this past weekend and they
answered in a big way.
The Pirate swimmers started
their quest for the coveted CAA crown
this past Sating at Minges Aquatic
Center, when the Monarchs of Old Do-
minion rolled into the emerald city.
This was the Bucs' first meet of the
year, and proved to be the first win of
the year for both the men's and
women's teams.
"I'm pleasantly surprised in how
fast we swam this early in the season
said Head Swim Coach Rick Kobe.
Soth teams shellacked the Mon-
archs with the men winning by a count
of 141 to 98, and the women's squad
with a 140 to 97 margin.
"We really dominated the meet
from start to finish, which is awfully
promising this early added Kobe.
The men's team was led by sopho-
more Jim Broughal with wins in the
200 IM as well as the 100 yard Fly.
Alongside of Broughal leading the
Bucs was 1995 CAA rookie diver-of-
the-year Stephen Barnes who won
both the 1 and 3 meter diving events
in decisive fashion.
"For this early in the season, we
were very strong said head diving
coach Jon Rose.
The women also had help from
their divers as Lisa McCoy from Ox-
ford, North Carolina sewed up two
first place finishes in the 3 meter and
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1 meter events.
There was no time to rest for
Kobe's troops because it was William
and Mary who came a calling the very
next day for ECU's second meet of the
season. Once again ECU's "depart-
ment of water and power" rose to the
occasion and dominated yet another
conference foe.
"This has been two of our best
duel meets ever added Kobe.
The men swept the Tribe turn-
ing in 13 first place finishes. Once
again ECU diver Barns led the Pirates,
but in this meet it was Lee Hutchens
who joined Bams taking first place
in both the 200 and 500 yard freestyle.
"This team is swimming very
strong right now; I couldn't be hap-
pier with our results said Kobe.
The red hot Pirates (2-0) will play
host to ACC power UNC-Chapel Hill.
"This will be our toughest meet
of the year, but we're planning on
swimming hard and giving them a
battle said Kobe.
This meet between the Pirates
and the Tar Heels is scheduled for
Nov. 15 at 5 p.m. in Minges Aquatic
Center.
Teams vie for 3-on-3 title
Teams to compete
in basketball
tournament
Heather Carroll
Rec Services
The annual Schick Super Hoops
3-on-3 Basketball Tournament started
play last week as 55 teams began the
battle for divisional and all-campus
titles.
Divisions of play being offered
this season include Men's Indepen-
dent Gold, Fraternity Gold, Men's In-
dependent Purple and Fraternity
Purple. A low number of women's
teams turned out resulting in an in-
sufficient number to operate the
league.
The Gold leagues are designed
for experienced players who wish to
play at a high level of skill while
Purple leagues are more recreational
in nature. The all-campus Gold cham-
pions will receive an invitation to rep-
resent ECU at the Atlantic Regional
tournament which will be hosted at
ECU on Feb. 10, 1996.
Leading the host of contenders
are the returning champions from
"Lambda Chi Alpha A" as they seek
to defend their title behind the long
range shooting of the bombing blonde
twins Brad and Bames Harris. Their
most difficult competition is expected
to come from "Kappa Alpha A" who
4.4.4.4.4.4.4. 4. 4, ,f 'f
3adriga( pinners
An EOzabctfian fioudayeast!
November 30, December 1 and 2, 7:00 p.m.
December 3, 5:00 p.m.
Mendenhall Student Center Great Room,
East Carolina University
Join US for a splendid evening of music, dance, food,
and fellowship reminiscent of the Elizabethan period.
VCenu: Spinach salad with orange vinaigrette, prime rib
au jus or macadamia roast chicken breast with apple glaze,
twice-baked potatoes, parmesan-stuffed tomatoes, bread,
beverages, and presentational dessert
Premium seating: $27.50
Regular seating: $20.00
ECU studentyouth: $15.00
hCU students can pay tor dinner tickets with their meal cards.
Contact the Central Ticket Office for farther information
C'osponsorcd bv the Kast Carolina University Department
tif University Unions, Campus Dining Services, and the
School of Music Anv individual requiting accomnxidation
under ADA should intact the Central Ticket Office,
"10-3284788.
Call 919 328-4788; toll free 1 800-ECU-ARTS;
or TDD 919-328-4736 for ticket information.
captured the Outdoor 3-on-3 title ear-
lier this fall behind a balanced offen-
sive attack with Jason Warren and Will
Temple as strong scoring threats.
Towering Brad Wiese of "Theta Chi
A" is also expected to provide inte-
rior scoring punch for this dark horse
challenger.
In the Men's Gold division, Eric
Foley is back once again for his 20th
season of 3-on-3 basketball after be-
ing upset in the all-campus finals last
year by "Lambda Chi Alpha A
Foley's "Longfellows" won tes in
1992 and 1993 and are expected to
be tough again with Brandon Hodges
providing power in the low post
Vu Donie has been strangely
quiet with predictions of glory but
returns his "Trifecta State" unit fresh
off a championship in co-rec basket-
ball. Other top teams include "3 Vet
& a Virgin" fueled by the million
moves of slashing Jiw Flowe and "Easy
Scamper" with Ryan Brewer and
Steve Flippin providing capable guard
play.
In Men's Purple, a host of teams
could prove to be front-runners come
tournament time.
Teams expected to be in the hunt
include the "TPK's" with the strong
inside play of Brian Manning. Marq
Horton's "Sure Shot quick Chris
McLaney and the men of "SltWr &
Sloppy Chris Braottey's
"Bushwackers" and "Upset Sipoal"
who are lead by the grejHbaired
bomber Tim Runyan. Runfan. is
known to launch shots from as far
away as 10th Street if given the op-
portunity.
Women's team "Nothin' But Net
the campus and regional champs in
1993 are presently competing in the
Men's Purple division due to the lack
of challengers in preparation tor in-
other attempt at the regional crown.
I,
See TITLE page 12
life
Sponsored by
Student Leadership Development Programs
and The DSL Staff Development Committee
Thfe All-Campus Leadership Conference
Features
.THEHABrrSfQE
� 9
v

with Dr. Susan Baile, Covey Leadership Center
Thursday, November 16,1995
4-8pm, 244MSC
Participants will receive for FREE:
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People by Stephen Covey, a $1200 value
?Personal Leadership Application Workbook
?Dinner
Space is limited so col 328-47 or stop by 109 j
MSC to register. Registration runs Oct 30, '
1995 through noon, Nov. 14,1995.





12
Tuesday, November 7,1995
The East Carolinian
Panthers stun 49ers dooley &w �
() - A week before the Cow-
boys get their shot at the stagger-
ing 49ers, the expansion Panthers
beat the injury-weakened defending
champions 13-7 Sunday in their big-
gest win yet
"This is a very special day for
us Carolina coach Dom Capers
said. "Any time you beat the 49ers.
that's special
The victory was the fourth
straight for Carolina (4-5). the most
in a season by an expansion club. It
also was the first time a defending
champion had lost to an expansion
team.
"Everybody who understands
our recent history has a sense of
what's going on - it's a low point
said San Francisco coach George
Seifert. "But congratulate them.
They did a hell of a job
The 49ers (5-4) were without
their top two quarterbacks and com-
mitted five turnovers. Three oc-
curred inside the Carolina 10, in-
cluding Tim McKyer's 96-yard inter-
ception return for a touchdown.
Jerry Rice, John Taylor and
Brent Jones each fumbled after mak-
ing catches, and Elvis Grbac was in-
tercepted twice.
"It's a totally different outcome
if we don't turn the ball over said
Derek Loville, who had San
Francisco's lone touchdown.
But the 49ers are also a differ-
ent team. They were again without
Steve Young and missed fullback
William Floyd, who suffered a sea-
son-ending knee injury last week.
The 49ers lost a third offensive
starter when left tackle Steve
Wallace missed the second half of
the game with a shoulder strain.
Carolina linebacker Sam Mills
said the victory showed the Pan-
thers are for real, and there's more
to come this season.
"We have to realize we can do
something special next week
(against the St. Louis Rams) and
that's to be a .500 team said Mills.
"We can't waste focus on the whole
picture
"Every week is a must win for
this team now Rice said. "Dallas
is next, but beating Dallas won't
erase everything. If we can cut down
on the mental mistakes, we're ca-
pable of pulling out of this. I'm not
going to give up
San Francisco, which next faces
Dallas in a rematch of last year's
NFC title game, had to finish the
game with third-stringer Cary
Conklin at quarterback. The last-
ditch drive by Conklin, who came
on after Grbac sprained an ankle,
went nowhere.
Carolina's Derrick Moore went
down late in the game with a
sprained right knee. He was sched-
uled for an MR1 scan today, and
there was no word on how long he'll
be out.
John Kasay kicked field goals
of 39 yards and 47 yards for a 13-0
Carolina lead. Both were set up by
fumbles after catches by Pro Bowl
receivers Rice and Jones, who played
despite a right knee and ankle
sprain that was supposed to sideline
him 2-4 weeks.
saw playing time. Junior forward
Morris Grooms added seven points,
while junior guard Deron Rippey had
eight points. Junior forward Chris Ti-
ger did not score but saw 13 min-
utes of playing time and pulled down
one rebound.
Dooley liked the way his new-
comers played, and despite their lack
of experience on the ECU squad, he
believes they put in a lot of effort.
"They all did some nice things
added Dooley. "For the most part
they tried to do what we asked them
to do. There were a couple spurts
there where they didn't and that's to
be expected because they haven't ex-
ecuted long enough
ECU controlled the game early
on, eventuallv taking a 17-4 lead. A1A
came back late in the first half to take
a nine point lead, 23-32. However,
with :59 left in the first half, Rippey
added two points from a layup, and
the Pirates never looked back. From
that point on, the Pirates led for the
rest of the game. At one point ECU
had a 15 point cushion in the sec-
ond half, and that would prove to be
their biggest lead of the game, 69-
54.
During the second half, some
excitement was felt throughout the
stands. Grooms Bryant and Rippey
all added slam dunks to arouse a
crowd of only 1.352. Bryant had two
dunks, his second coming with 10
seconds left in the game, which
proved to be the exclamation point
in the victory.
The Pirates outplayed a frus-
trated A1A. A1A shot only .384 for
the entire game while ECU shot .579.
The Pirates also displayed better
numbers for three point field goals
posting a .636. while AIA shot only
.364.
ECU is ranked eighth in the pre-
season CAA poll out of nine teams,
but that doesn't discourage any of
the players or coaches. They see it
as a way to prove the pollsters wrong.
"We're not really angry about
what people predict us to be because
if you look at the players we lost
(Anton Gill. Chuckie Robinson, Skipp
Schaefbauer). they were three very
good players. "In a way it (the rank-
ing) is justified without knowing the
players we still have here added
Meadows.
"We've got a long way to go, but
a long time to get there said Dooley.
The men's team will host an-
other exhibition game this Saturday
at 6 p.m which will be followed by
the women's first exhibition game to
begin around 8 p.m. Both teams will
be playing Latvia of Russia.
ARM Y from page 10
Pirates were up 28-18, but could have
been up 35-10 if Foreman's TD hadn't
been nullified.
An Army onside kick caught the
Pirates snoozing on the ensuing kick-
off, and the Cadets recovered. The
momentum created by the recovery
was snuffed out when Morris Foreman
got his second pick of the day.
Several plays later. Chad
Holcomb booted a 40-yard field goal.
Holcomb was perfect Saturday, nail-
ing four of four extra points in addi-
tion to the field goal.
T went into the game with the
mentality that 1 could make it instead
of the thought that I might miss it
Holcomb said. "I've kicked the game
winner already this year, now 1 want
to be consistent
Army tried to rally again, pulling
within six points on a 4-yard McAda
run.
The Pirate defense, which has
been stingy all year, came through
again, denying Army two last scoring
opportunities.
"We felt that if we made them
throw the ball, we'd be in good shape
Foreman said.
Army has given up six turnovers
all year, and Foreman forced four on
Saturday alone.
In the first half I didn't do much.
At halftime the coaches sat me down
and told me to go out there, be an
athlete and get around my Mockers. I
was looking to make the big plays
Army has averaged 359.4 on the
ground this season, but only tallied
266 on the Pirates. The wishbone of-
fense, which has dominated and cop.
fused opponents previously this year,
was shut down by ECU.
"The kids handled it well, and
there was no panic at halftime Logan
said.
With ECU up 35-21 in the wan-
ing minutes of the game, the slow,
time-absorbing Army wishbone attack
just couldn't catch up, and the Pirates
(6-3) preserved the win.
ii
TITLE
from page 11
Candy Foust, Allison Kemp and
scrappy Rahha Gil lead the ladies.
Games will be played Monday
through Thursday in Christenbury
Gym. For scheduling information
please consult the bulletin boards
outside 104-A Christenbury Gym.
Round-robin play will be followed by
single elimination tournaments lead-
ing to all-campus games.
Time is running out to sign-up
for the annual Turkey Trot Cross
Country Run on Tuesday. Nov. 14 at
4 p.m. on the Bunting Track.
The registration deadline for this
2.2-mile predicted run is Monday. Nov.
13 at 5 p.m. in 204 Chnstenbury Gym.
For more information on this excit-
ing sport or any other intramural ac-
tivity, please contact David Gaskins.
Paulette Evans or Melissa Dawson at
328-6387.
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VOTER REGISTRATION
Congressional Cuts
of Student Loans
City Restrictions on
Off Campus Housing
N.C. Legislative
Tuition Increases
If you want a VOICE in government outside of ECU
YOU
NEED TO
EGISTER
toVOTE .
Wed, Nov. 8th
From 9am Until 3pm
College Hill
Student Store
Joyner Library
General Classroom Building
Sponsored by S6A
BRING BACK THE YEARBOOK!
Non-Binding Campus Wide
Referendum on Whether
or not to Re-establish
the Print Yearbook
The Student Government
Association would like your
opinion on:
Would you like the print
yearbook revived at ECU?
Would you support a $2
student fee increase
to re-establish
the print yearbook?
Would you be interested in
purchasing a print yearbook
if it were in the
$30 to $40 price range?
Bring your student ID and voice your opinion on
Wed Nov. 8th at these locations
Bottom of College Hill
Joyner Library
Student Store
General Classroom
aBJBIBfiBIBMBfBfBrKiBIBIBMBM





Title
The East Carolinian, November 7, 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
November 07, 1995
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.1107
Subject(s)
Spatial
Location of Original
University Archives
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