The East Carolinian, October 15, 1996






TUES
October 15,1996
Vol72No. 16
The East Carolinian
Circulation 12,000
East Carolina University
Greenville, N C
14 pases
Across The Country
WASHINGTON (AP) - The
government soon will be doling
out federal dollars to farmers and
ranchers to help fight pollution
from manure and other sources.
Even before it starts, the program
is under attack as a potential cash
cow for corporate farms
Several lawmakers, including
Senate Democratic leader Tom
Daschle, are joining advocates for
small farmers in criticizing rules
proposed Friday by the Agricul-
ture Department for distributing
the $200 million newly available
each year.
NEW YORK (AP) -Shoppers
became part of an experiment re-
cently when Robert Baron and
his researchers entered
Crossgates Mall in upstate New
York and evaluated them.
As consumers strolled past
Cinnabon and Nine West, Mrs.
Field's and Banana Republic,
they encountered young folk re-
questing change for a dollar or
clumsily dropping ball-point pens.
Little did the subjects suspect
that their conduct was being
evaluated in a survey of malls
across the country.
SANTA MONICA, Calif. (AP)
� White jury prospects in the O J.
Simpson wrongful death trial had
more success than blacks in con-
vincing the judge they could set
aside their biases, an analysis of
the jury pool shows.
Superior Court Judge
Hiroshi Fujisaki allowed into the
pool 69 percent of the questioned
jury candidates who declared
Simpson was "probably guilty
but only 21 percent of those who
considered Simpson "probably
not guilty
CAMARILLO, Calif. (AP) -
The nation's average gasoline
price fell 1.64 cents a gallon in
the last three weeks, led by de-
clines in the West, according to
an oil industry survey released
Sunday.
The average retail price per
gallon for all grades, including
taxes, was $1.28 on Friday, ac-
cording to the Lundberg Survey
of prices at 10,000 gas stations
nationwide.
Around The World
BAGHDAD, Iraq (AP) -
Kurdish rebels recaptured a key
city Sunday from a rival faction
that seized control of northern
Iraq last month with the help of
President Saddam Hussein.
Iraq urged the two groups
to settle their differences through
talks and sternly warned the ad-
vancing faction against "dealing
with foreign powers a reference
to the group's ties to Iran.
NEW DELHI, India (AP) -
Protesters have forced the Miss
World pageant to move the swim-
suit portion of the contest out of
India.
Miss World organizers will
hold the swimsuit competition in
the Seychelles Islands, 700 miles
northeast of Madagascar in the
Indian Ocean, said spokesman
Manohar Arcot of the Amitabh
Bachchan Corp. Ltd.
Graduate school not for the weak
Stress
management
needed for
surviva
Scott Hopkins
Staff Writer
As a student progresses up the
chain to the graduate level, the stress
levels grow exponentially.
"The average graduate student is
required to finish 30 to 60 semester
hours, the physical therapy depart-
ment graduates are required a mini-
mum of 74 hours said Paul Tchetter,
associate dean of ECU's graduate
school.
Graduates spend an average of 20
hours a week on work just related to
their classes. Homework and research
for classes require long hours of study
and comprehension.
"Graduates work on two differ-
ent types of assistantships. Some
work with teaching for professors.
Others work in graduate research ei-
ther for themselves or for their pro-
fessors Tchetter said. "Assistant-
ships usually require 15-20 hours of
work a week
According to Tchetter, assistant-
ships are the backbone of the gradu-
ate students' degree program. Those
students who teach learn their field
through practical use, while learn-
ing how to prepare study material,
tests and grade papers.
The graduate research program
consists of very intense and exten-
sive compilation of information which
must be narrowed down into a solid
informative paper. The thesis pro-
gram is overseen by an adviser and is
judged by a panel of professors.
"The graduate process is very
demanding said Dr. Bruce Albright,
chairman of ECU's physical therapy
deptartment "Good time management
will allow for graduates to work with
the pressures
" Stress for graduate students
comes directly from the department
said Dr. Will Ball, director of the Stu-
dent Health Services Counseling Cen-
ter. "There is less control over who
you study under
Graduate students, like any other,
listen to the folklore of professor dif-
ficulty. This can put a lot of pressure
on students if they are in a situation
where there are only one or two pro-
fessors to choose from in a particular
field of study.
"There is a ritual to .the entire
idea of the graduate program said
Pat Bizzaro, director of ECU's gradu-
ate English department It's almost
like hazing, and that's hard for people
to take some times
See GRAD page 5
Still
Going
Old gives way to new
as construction efforts
continue to change the
face of the old Joyner
building.
Research program
offers internships
Photo by CHRIS GAYDOSH
Science majors
can get their
hands dirty
Angela Koenig
Staff Writer
ECU science majors have the
opportunity to become an intern
through the
U.S. Depart-
ment of Energy
University Coal
Research
(UCR) Intern-
ship Program.
The pro-
gram offers 10-
week hands-on
research op-
portunities at
various host
universities
across the
country during
the summer.
"Students
are assigned to a faculty member
in a graduate department and work
on research projects under their
guidance Kathy Ketner of the Oak
Ridge Institute for Science and
Education (ORISE) said.
"Students are
assigned to a
faculty member in
a graduate
department and
work on research
projects under
their guidance
� Kathy Ketner of ORISE
The program is managed by
ORISE and is sponsored by grants
from the Pittsburgh Energy Tech-
nology Center (PETC).
Interns will experience a uni-
versity research environment, be-
come aware of the educational
background necessary for research
and development activities and ap-
ply and practice theories and prin-
ciples learned in the classroom.
Students are also required to
write reports on
their research
projects at the
end of the intern-
ship. "ORISE will
compile them (re-
ports) and distrib-
ute copies to
PETC, host uni-
versities and the
students who par-
ticipated Ketner
said.
Applicants
will receive a list
of host universi-
ties and the re-
search projects
available there, and from this list
select their top two choices. ORISE
will then send the applications to
those two universities for final se-
See MAJOR page 5
Noted professor
to present lecture
History program
gets special
highlights
Jacqueline D. Kellum
Senior Writer
Dr. Richard M. Rothaus, an
authority in the fields of archae-
ology and history, will be pre-
senting a lecture on two Greek
harbors when he visits ECU on
Oct. 24.
The presentation is being
organized by the Maritime
Studies Association (MSA) and
the Program of Maritime His-
tory and Nautical Archaeology
(PMHNA). Peter McCracken is
the president of the MSA, which
is a graduate student organiza-
tion for those in the program.
"This program is one of the
things that East Carolina is
known for, nationally and inter-
nationally McCracken said.
"It's a program within the de-
partment of history, but it's
very interdisciplinary
Dr. Rothaus will be doing
another presentation at Chapel
Hill soon after his lecture here,
and is making a special effort to
fit ECU into his schedule on his
way to UNC-Chapel Hill.
"He's certainly going out of
his way to come here, and I feel
certain that the program's repu-
tation has a lot to do with it. It's
an indication of how well we are
respected to have people like Dr.
Rothaus come to speak on cam-
pus. We would like to share this
information with other people in
the community McCracken
said.
The PMHNA is perhaps not
one of the more well-known pro-
grams on campus, but both
McCracken and MSA member
Eleftheria Mantzouka believe
that the program deals with im-
portant historical issues.
McCracken pointed out that
people have been traveling and
transporting cargo on the seas
See HISTORY page 5
Visual arts committee enjoys spotlight
Jennifer Barnes
Staff Writer
The series of exhibits being held in the Menden-
hall Student Center Gallery.sponsored by the ECU Stu-
dent Union Visual Arts Committee, is approaching the
end of its second successful event.
The first of the six shows, Reunion Iron '96,
started Aug. 18 and ran to Sept. 20. The sculpture
department of the School of Art has held a foreign
study studio course for the last two years in the Bal-
tic countries of Europe. This event displayed various
sculptures done by many of the artists who partici-
pated in the Baltic experience.
Tyler Dockery, chairperson for the Visual Arts
Committee for the Student Union, was very pleased
with the success that it brought. Dockery said that
there were easily more than 80 people there.
"It went great Dockery said. "It gave the stu-
dents a good chance to talk to the artists themselves
The next exhibit, The Photographs of PH. Polk,
is on display until Oct. 27. This contains many of the
works done by Herman Polk. During the 40 years
that he was an official photographer for Tuskegee
University, he recorded the daily activities of George
Washington Carver, administrators and distinguished
campus visitors. Dockery said that the extensive col-
lection of pictures regarding George Washington
Carver was a very good illustration of Polk's work.
"It shows not only the scientific side, but also the
artistic side, and what he does in his spare time
Dockery said.
Ugggfe
See ART page 4
Photo Courtesy ECU News Bureau
The Photographs of P.H. Polk are on exibit
at the MendenhaH Student Center gallery.
ffW & xeod u6
Catch the ones that got awaypage I
Counterfeiter ruins the nightpage O
S PO jjjwggjgf
Team prepares for Hurricanespage
11
Tuesday
Sunny
Wednesday
Partly cloudy
High 70
Low 67
,
High 69
Low 49
Phone
(newsroom) 328 - 6366
(advertising) 328-2000
Fax
328 - 6558
E-Mail
UUTEC@ECUVM.CIS.ECU.ED1j
The East Carolinian
Student Publication Bldg
2nd floor
Greenville, NC 27858
Student Pubs Building;
across from Joyner
yt.� "in
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� 11 :mim" iniMilitmmMtmmsmmmmmimmm
UNigiiiii'iiii i
Tuesday, October 15,1996
The East Carolinian
'M�99
�retvw
ECU presents legend Patsy Cline
. a .� �,�� k�fk K� rhrr. "Thp hand is on one side, and variety of performances offered by tl
r
Robbery at convenience store
Greenville Police received a call Oct 3 at 9:45 p.m. that someone had been
shot at the Next Stop Store located at 107 Manhatten Ave. Upon arrival offic-
ers found the victim had been shot once in the shoulder and once in the chest
The victim was transported to Pitt Memorial Hospital for treatment by Green-
ville Rescue. A juvenile witness stated that two suspects entered the store with
masks on and one suspect shot the victim two times. The suspects were de-
scribed as black males approximately six feet tall. The suspects were last seen
entering a dark green Grand-Am and traveling toward Dickinson Ave.
Officers were told on Oct 3 that two suspects walked into Pier One Im-
port at 3525 A South Memorial Drive and displayed a handgun and demanded
for everyone to get on the floor, the suspects then had the clerk to open the
cash register and a safe at the store. The suspects were described s being two
black males approximately 18 years of age and wearing masks. The suspects
also took a purse from a customer that was in the store. The suspects fled the
area with an undetermined amount of money.
Anyone with information about these crimes or other crimes should con-
tact The PittGreenville Crime Stoppers at 758-7777 or The ECU Police De-
partment at 3286787. A reward up to $2500 is available for information that
leads to the arrest and conviction of the person(s) responsible. And remember,
you do not have to give your name.
Performance
based on stars
etter to a friend
Jacqueline D.
Senior Writer
Kellum
The successful musical, "Always,
Patsy Cline will be played at Wright
Auditorium tonight as part of the Per-
forming Arts Series.
According to Carol Woodruff, the
arts marketing director, this second
installment of the 1996-97 series is
based on the letters written to and
from Patsy Cline and her fan Louise
Seger, who also became a friend to
the singer.
"It's about a fan who has been
writing to her for years, and they tell
her life story through these letters,
and you get to meet both the charac-
ters Woodruff said.
The play in-
cludes excerpts from
the actual letters
written by the two
women and over 20
Patsy Cline songs.
There were no origi-
nal songs written for
the play. The Cline
songs include her
well-known stan-
dards, "Crazy" and
"I Fall to Pieces
The accompa-
nying music for the
actress portraying
Patsy is a small band s
which performs directly on the stage.
This band and the two central char-
acters, Patsy and Louise, comprise the
entire cast The sets and props are also
minimal.
The band is on one side, and
there are some
set pieces. It's a
fully executed
musical. A lot
of stuff is done
with lights on,
lights off, etc
Woodruff said.
"This is a very
intimate kind
of production
This is a
show that had
a successful
tour a few
years ago, then
played for two
�"���iiw years at the
original home of the Grand Old Opry
before going on tour again. Accord-
ing to Woodruff, the inclusion of this
show in the Performing Arts Series is
an attempt to widen the scope and
"It's about a fan
who has been
writing to her for
years, and they tell
her life story
through these
letters"
� Carol Woodruff, the arts
marketing director
variety of performances offered by the
Series.
"The Series is intended, over the
years, to bring in artists that we don't
usually have access to, and they tend
to be world and international perform-
ers. That has been the direction of the
series. In the past several years we
have tried to widen the series to in-
clude performers that have a great
popular appeal. That appeal does not
diminish their quality Woodruff said.
Woodruff stresses that tickets are
still available for this show. If students
or staff wish to purchase tickets at
their discount prices, they must buy
them at the Central Ticket Office in
Mendenhall by 6 p.m. All tickets
bought at the door will be full price.
Student tickets cost $12, faculty
and staff are $20, and all tickets at
the door are $25. For more informa-
tion, contact the Central Ticket Of-
fice at 3284788.
Career options boom in health field
Traffic Announcement
Beginning Monday, Oct 14,
1996, the following traffic pattern
changes will be made at the inter-
section of Founders Drive and
Ormand Way, near Christenbury
Gym:
L Currently, southbound traffic on Founders Drive must yield at Ormand
Way, with the option of turning east or west onto E, Tenth Street Beginning
Monday, October 14, southbound traffic on Founders Drive must stop, and
will onry be permitted to turn right onto westbound E. Tenth Street It wiD be
illegal to turn left from Founders Drive onto eastboundE. Tenth Street after
Monday, October 14,1996.
2. Currently, westbound traffic on Ormand Way must stop at the inter-
section of Founders Drive near Christenburry Gym. Beginning Monday, Octo-
ber 14, westbound traffk on Ormaiid Way w
intersection, as the stop sign wffl be removed. Westbourel traffic on Ormand
Way may turn left or right onto the eastbound or westbound lanes of ETenth
Street
Activists storm White House
WASHINGTON (AP) - More than 300 AIDS activists were forced from in front
of the White House by police on horseback after protesters threw urns with what
they said were human ashes onto the mansion's lawn.
During the incident Sunday, Steven Hardway of Oklahoma City, a member of
the group ACT UP, tossed an urn he said contained the cremated remains of his
lover who died of AIDS. U.S. Park Police escorted him from the scene but said they
did not arrest him.
ACT UP characterized the demonstration as a political funeral to protest Presi-
dent Clinton's AIDS policies and to press demands including guaranteed access to
anti-AIDS medications, more AIDS research and a federally funded needle exchange
program for addicts.
Clinton was campaigning in the West at the time.
White House spokesman had no comment on the demonstration; spokesman
Majors highlight
business and
medicine
Amena Hassan
Staff Writer
See AIDS page 5
Students who are interested in
pursuing a career in the health fields
may want to consider majoring in
health information management, a
four year degree with a strong job
outlook for the future.
The health information
managment major centers on the busi-
ness aspects of health care and medi-
cine data.
"Our department trains students
to ensure that clinical data collected
on patients is of the highest quality
Paul D. Bell, advisor and faculty mem-
ber said. "Those who obtain a degree
from the department come out with
a proficiency in medical science ter-
minology and also become very in-
volved in medical law, since a patient's
record is highly confidential
Previously known better as Medi-
cal Records, Health Information man-
agement takes full advantage of new
technology to store and file data in a
more effective manner. "At one time,
medical records took up the space of
a whole department" Bell said. "Now
all patient files will eventually be con-
densed into the size of one room con-
taining a jukebox of CD ROM's
Students in the Bachelor of Sci-
ence degree begin a clinical clerkship
in their junior year at a hospital, since
the primary part of the job, coding, is
learned through practical experience.
"However, the major also in-
volves collecting and
integrating data to
and from a patient's
record, and learning
to communicate and
present the data to
groups and compa-
nies after research-
ing. After the clerk-
ship, students can
branch out their
training to alterna-
tive health care ar-
eas. Bell stresses this
part of the training
due to the trend of
health care moving mjimiimmmmmm
away from hospitals
to physician group sites.
According to Bell, the field of
Health Information Management has
become even more crucial in the last
s vufll Save Big f
if you go to Mexico
for Fall Break!
Sunday 12 Price Chili Cheese Fries
$ 1.50 Sangrias
Monday 12 Price Pitchers of Draft
$3.75 Hungry Pirate
Twosday Buy One Appetizer
Get one Free
$2.50 Lime Margaritas
Wednesday 12 Price Pizza &
Nachos Grande
$1.50 Imports
Thirstday 12 Price Wings
$ 1.99 Hi-Balls
fo
After 9 p.m. Din-in only
See, You Don't Have To Go Far To Get A Break!
decade because of the changes that
have occurred in the dynamics of
HMO's (health maintenance organiza-
tion).
"The
drive nowa-
days is towards
managed care
and Health
Maintenance
Organization's
(HMO), and we
deal with clini-
cal data and
are very much
in demand
Bell said.
"Our managed
care is not
competing
1 with the quan-
tity but the quality of HMOs and in
order to compete based on quality, we
use databases of information that re-
search what works and what doesn't"
"Our department
trains students to
ensure that
clinical data
collected on
patients is of the
highest quality
� Paul D. Bell, advisor and
faculty member
Graduates of the major can ex-
pect different salaries based on where
they are placed geographically. After
gaining experience on the job, they
can move on to becoming consultants
for large companies (such as 3M and
Ernst and Young) or can become self
employed where, "the sky's the limit"
as far as the salary is concerned, Bell
said. Students can end up oversee-
ing a department, working in nursing
homes, rehabilitation, substance
abuse facilities, the government, vet-
eran affairs, the Armed Forces, or
academia.
"If you're detail oriented, like
solving problems, working in a team
and making sure things are running
smoothly, then you can find many re-
wards in Health Information Manage-
ment Bell said. For more informa-
tion contact either Bell or Myra
Brown at 3284468 or visit the depart-
ment on the third floor of the Carol
Belk Building.
DOWNTOWN GREENVILLE - ALL ABC PERMITS - 7571666
$�&
Fre Tickets Available in Advance for Students
From the Central Ticket Office in JAenMdi!
I Tickeat the Door are $8 Tickets ini,
For iore information call the Student Uniii ff
Qefend youp first amendment tights!






The East Carolinian
Tuesday, October 15, 1996
Listen to Insight every Wednesday from 8-9 for
news that concerns you! This week John Reeves and
John Long talk more about student fees and the SGA.
Call in and be heard at 328-6913!
The Power Hour takes place every weekday in front of
the student store from 12-1. Giveaways, music, and fun!
Big Concert Giveaways return soonBE THERE!
Perot hits the campaign trail
Ql .3 FM
- East Carolina University
if-
1996
nov. 26 - nov. 30
cost per person
$145 quad occupancy
$160 triple occupancy
$200 twin occupancy
$310 single occupancy
Call the student union
at 328-4715
to reserve your seat
on a bus to the
big citylll
LIMITED SPACE AVAILABLE
� r ilBt
VL
PRINCIPLES of SOUND RETIREMENT INVESTING
i- -1 ?�&
ir
IRONICALLY, THE TIME TO START
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IK starting to save now,you um take
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Consider this: Set aside just Sioo each
month beginning at age ( and you can
a cumulate over $172,100 by the tune
von reach age o5. But wail ten years and
you'll have to budget $21Qeach month
lo reach the same goal.
Even it vou re not counting the years to
retirement, you can count on TIAA-CREF
to help you build the future you deserve-
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SEC
Stan planning your future. Call our Enrollment Hotline at I 800 842-2888.
Ensuring the future
for those who shape it.
J
Rallies planned
across the country
DALLAS (AP) - With just three
weeks left to turn around his strug-
gling presidential campaign. Ross
Perot is ready to leave the television
studio and join the campaign trail for
a series of rallies across the country.
Perot had planned to concentrate
his campaign on 30-minute television
broadcasts until he had difficulty buy-
ing the time he wanted. So in re-
sponse, he's planning eight rallies,
beginning Thursday, and two
speeches before the election.
Along with running-mate Pat
Choate's appearances "we'll be able
to cover a good portion of the coun-
try before this is over campaign co-
ordinator Russ Verney said.
Since Perot accepted the Reform
Party nomination on Aug. 18, the
Texas billionaire has made about one
appearance a week and held just one
rally. Despite a solid showing four
years ago, he has languished in the
single digits in opinion polls this year.
The new schedule, released on
the campaign's Internet website, rep-
resents a departure from his near-to-
tal reliance on broadcast, but still is
dwarfed by the hectic campaign sched-
ules of both President Clinton and
GOP challenger Bob Dole.
"They do a lot of photo
opportunities. We do a lot
of substantive events said
Verney. "They do events
where they bus people in,
feed them lunch, say noth-
ing and leave town
Perot will hold rallies
at:
�Purdue Univer-
sity in West Lafayette, Ind
Oct. 17.
�Ft. Lauderdale.
Fla Pensacola, Fla and
Youngstown, Ohio. Oct. 25;
-Virginia Tech
University in Blacksburg,
Va Oct. 28;
-Philadelphia, Pa
Oct. 30
-Buffalo, N.Y and
Northwestern University in
Evanston, 111 Oct. 31.
He also plans to give
speeches to the Inland Press
Association in Chicago on
Oct. 21, and to the World
Affairs Council in Los Ange-
les on Oct. 22. These had been sched-
uled for some time.
He also plans a hefty broadcast
schedule including two scheduled tele-
vision interviews and three 30-minute
political advertisements. He also plans
a nightly half-hour program through
Perot wilt hold
rallies at:
�Purdue
University in West
Lafayette, Ind Oct. 17.
�Ft Lauderdale,
Fla Pensacola, Fla
and Youngstown, Ohio,
Oct. 25;
�Virginia Tech
University in
Blacksburg, Va Oct.
28;
�Philadelphia,
Oct. 30
�Buffalo, N.Y
and Northwestern
University in Evanston,
III Oct. 31.
Nov. 4 on INTV, a UHF television
group which broadcasts in 26 markets.
The campaign says it will con-
tinue to scheduled appearances.
"There will be other events added
in here before the election said
Verney.
Pa.
Mall odors influence behaivor
AP -The climate-controlled,
color-coordinated and tropical
plant-lined corridors of the proto-
typical American shopping mall can
make visitors feel like subjects of a
carefully planned psychological ex-
periment.
Which is exactly what shoppers
became recently when Robert
Baron and his researchers entered
Crossgates Mall in upstate New
York.
As consumers strolled past
Cinnabon and Nine West. Mrs.
Field's and Banana Republic, they
encountered young folk requesting
change for a dollar or clumsily drop-
ping ballpoint pens. Little did the sub-
jects suspect that their conduct was
being evaluated.
The researchers were trying to
see if the heady aroma of coffee or
the soothing, grandmother's-house
smell of baking cookies might lull
people into acts of kindness they
would otherwise forgo.
One of two experiments showed
that while under the olfactory influ-
ence of roasting coffee or baking cook-
ies, people were more than twice as
Costume Shoppe Jt
f A Division of At Barre, Ltd.
ttAII the world's a stage and we're here to put you in character. I
It's Co$tim.e
Party tfime
And we have it at! or Halloween - For all ages! �
likely to provide a stranger with
change for a dollar than they were
in unscented surroundings. The
dropped-pen experiment produced
similar results.
"Lo and behold, when there
was a pleasant fragrance in the air
people were more helpful said
Baron, a professor at the
Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute in
Troy, N.Y.
Each experiment tested the
helpfulness of 116 shoppers, and
both tried to match the scented and
unscented test areas as much as
possible for things like time of day,
volume of pedestrian traffic, near-
ness to mall entrances and lighting.
The experiments also gender-
matched testers and subjects, with
only men approaching male shop-
pers and only women approaching
females. That limitation was re-
quested by mall director Charles
Breidenbach, who worried that
shoppers - especially women ap-
proached by men - might interpret
a change request as a lame pickup
effort.
In a paper accepted for publi-
See MALL page 4
WELL GIVE YOU 10 WEEKS.
Ten weeks may not seem like mum time to prove you're capable of being a
leader But if you're tough, smart and determined, ten weeks and a lot of
hard work could make you an Officer of Marines And Officer Candidates
School (OCS) is where you'll get the chance to prove you've got what it takes
to lead a life full of excitement, full of challenge, full of honor Anyone can say
they've got what it takes to be a leader, we'll give you ten weeks to prove it
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If you think you can handle this crash course in management,
seeaptain Tmgleor I ieutenant Beltran on ("ktober 15th,
Wam-2pm, in front of the Student Store, or phone (80V)
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Tuesday, October 15, 1996
The East Carolinian
ART
from page 1
So far Dockery thinks that the
showing has gone well.
"We had a large group show up
for the reception Dockery said. "I
think it is a good opportunity to
see non-mainstream artwork
If you don't get to see the pho-
tographs that are on display now,
you will still have four more oppor-
tunities to experience more exhib-
its.
Dockery said that he thinks the
upcoming events will be good and-
that there will hopefully be a large
turnout. Besides the fact that all
the exhibits are being held in such
a convenient place as Mendenhall,
Dockery believes that a couple of
other things could add to the suc-
cess.
"Curiosity will cause a lot of
people to go and see the exhibits
Dockery said. "Still, word of mouth
is the fastest way to get people to
come
On Nov. 3, Sculptures and Wall
Reliefs by Hanna Jubran will be-
gin showing until Nov. 30. This will
contain a collection of her large,
abstract, three-dimensional art that
was inspired by nature.
Works in Glass by Art Haney
is the next exhibit, and it runs from
Jan. 6 to Jan. 24. This will include
works in glass done by the current
assistant dean and professor of ce-
ramics at ECU'S School of Art.
The Twenty-First Annual
ILLUMINA Student Art Competi-
tion and Exhibition will be held
Jan. 27 through Feb. 23. This is
an annual all-student art competi-
tion that awards over $1,000 in
prize money every year.
The last event of the series. Sa-
cred Space: Photographs from the
Mississippi Delta, will be shown
from Feb. 28 to March 28. This show
will exhibit Tom Rankin's photo-
graphs based on sacred life in the
Mississippi Delta region. It includes
a variety of scenes, from small
churches in the rural cotton fields,
to outdoor baptisms on quiet lakes.
Overall. Dockery says that the
exhibits offer a lot of things for stu-
dents, and says that they will get a
lot out of it.
"I think the Mendenhall Gallery
is a �d opportunity for students
who are not in the art field, to go
experience something different
Dockery said. "Students can come
and enrich their lives in different
ways than material things might pro-
duce
THE CHOICE IS YOURS
JVl AIjJL from page 3
cation in a future issue of Person-
ality and Social Psychology Bul-
letin, Baron explains how pleasant
smells lead to good deeds.
"The effects of pleasant fra-
grances on social behavior stem, at
least in part, from fragrance-in-
duced increments in positive af-
fect Baron writes.
So, good smells make people
happy. And when people feel happy,
they're nice to one another.
"There's nothing magical
Baron said. "When you put people
in a good mood they become
more helpful
The opposite is also true, notes
Craig Anderson of the University
of Missouri in Columbia. Unpleas-
ant smells can make people fright-
eningly aggressive by putting them
in bad moods.
So can annoying noises, un-
comfortably hot surroundings and
other seemingly minor irritants. Re-
search has shown that murder rates
go up in concert with uncomfort-
able summer temperatures.
"That's what makes it fascinat-
ing to social psychologists Ander-
son said. "How can someone believe
that murder rates could possibly
be influenced by somebody being
uncomfortable because it's hot?"
THE
FUNNEL
FREE PREGNANCY TEST
While you wait
Free & Confidential
Services & Counseling
Carolina Pregnancy Center
209 B S. Evans St
Pittman Building
Greenville, NC
757-0003
Hours:
Monday - Friday
8:00-4:00
OBSESSION
OCTOBER 22 & 23,1996
SPONSORED BY THE DIVISION OF STUDENT LIFE. ARAMAKK & ECU POLICE
Attention all High School quiz howlers!
Get those buzzer fingers readg for the
Fresh Express Q
Salad Mix im m
ASSORTED VARIETIES
Jumbo Deli
Cookies
ALL-CAMPUS TOURNAMENT
Wednesday, November 6, 1 996
Mendenhall Student Center
Pick up a College Bawl Information and Registration
Packet from the Information Desk,
Mendenhall Student Center.
Lots of prixes - cash, t-shirts, mugs, and morel
For more information, contact the
Student Union Office, 236 Mendenhall, 328-47 1 5.
OVEN BUNCHY POPttXN FISH (X AAM
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Sponsored by the
ECU Student Union
Special Events
Committee
ECU will send a team of five College
Bowl players to the Regional
Tournament, February 14-16, 1997,
at James Madison University,
Harrisonburg, VA.






The East Carolinian
Tuesday, October 15,1996
GRAD from page 1
According to Ball, politics and
favoritism tend to play a leading hand
in graduate program development.
"There is a greater level of per-
fection and a greater expectation by
the graduate faculty and a certain
level of competition between gradu-
ates, which makes for very stressful
situations Ball said.
The returning or older graduate
students look toward full or part-time
jobs for their survival.
"One of the biggest pressures
I've noticed that graduates have to
AIDS from page 2 HISTORY from page 1
contend with is money said Robin
Mckinnon-Wilkins, a secretary for the
English graduate department.
Assistantships provide money to
the graduate for their work, but
many need to find other sources of
income.
"Most graduate students work
full or part-time jobs in addition to
their normal assistantships
Tchetter said.
Graduates are continuously be-
ing exposed to large volumes of in-
formation which needs to be dis-
seminated and understood. They
are watched over less than under-
graduates and find themselves re-
quired to do more in a shorter
amount of time.
"Transition is difficult for stu-
dents, especially coming back into
the college system Ball said. "Stu-
dents from the undergraduate level
find the increased responsibility dif-
ficult to handle. Those coming back
to school find it hard to take re-
quests and orders from people, once
they have been in a situation just
the opposite
YOUR.
could be here
ADVERTISING IN THE EAST CAROLINIAN CAN GET YOUR
MESSAGE OUT AROUND THE ECU CAMPUS.
For more information call
328-2000
Jim Fetig said he was unaware of it
The group marched to a slow drum-
beat from near the Capitol, along the Mall
beside the AIDS Quilt bearing 70,000
names of those who died of the disease
and on to the White House.
Before mounted police moved in.
some protesters placed pictures of dead
friends and loved ones on the White
House fence as others tossed in the fu-
neral urns and shouU'd complaints
against the administration.
The demonstrators included Jeff
Getty, an AIDS patient from Oakland.
Calif who had baboon bone marrow
transplanted into his body last Decem-
ber in an experimental treatment
"One less missile fired at Iraq could
help reduce the size of the quilt" Getty
said. "We have to fight the president to
get these drugs paid for
Clinton and his wife. Hillary, viewed
the quilt Friday.
ACT UP, which stands for AIDS
Coalition to Unleash Power, claims chap-
ters throughout the world.
for centuries. The Greek diving ex-
peditions are conducted to recover
valuable clues from the past.
"The program of Maritime His-
tory deals primarily with sub-
merged cultural heritage. This lec-
ture will be on two harbors in
Greece, one of which is submerged.
So the lecture is concerned with
the interest of the department
Mantzouka said.
The two harbors that will be
discussed are both located at
Corinth, a city which has major sig-
nificance in classical history.
"Corinth was the second naval
power after Athens in 5th century
classical Greece. Corinth is right
on the isthmus, with one harbor on
the right side and one on the left.
So they are controlling all the
trade, basically Mantzouka said.
The area of Corinth and the
isthmus are seismically active and
because of that, have undergone
several changes over the years
which have submerged one of the
harbors completely and pushed the
other up on land. These factors give
Dr. Rothaus' lecture its title, "The
Ups and Downs of Corinthian Har-
bors, Greece: Geomorphology and
Archaeology
The lecture will take place on
Thursday, Oct. 24 at 4:30 p.m. in
Room 244 of the Mendenhall Stu-
dent Center. For more information
call the PMHNA at 328-6097.
Then you don't have time to be sick!
Get your Flu Shot at the
ECU
Call 328-6317 NOW to make an
appointment for your flu vaccine.
Flu shots will be given starting October 15th.
Supplies are limited so call NOW
to secure an appointment time.
MAJOR from page 1
lection.
Students are selected based on
academic record, scientific interest,
faculty recommendations and ex-
pressed interest in the program.
Compatibility of students' back-
grounds with research being con-
ducted at the universities and ap-
plicability of the academic degree
program to the internship program
are also considered.
In addition to these require-
ments, students must be US citi-
zens, have a 3.0 grade point aver-
age from all colleges or universities
attended and have completed their
junior year in college.
"Credit (for internship) varies
from school to school. This is an
internship, and a lot of students are
required to participate in intern-
ships by their universities Ketner
said.
The program began in 1993,
with six interns and 19 participants
selected from approximately 50 to
70 applicants last summer.
Host universities range from
the University of Arizona to the
University of Tennessee Space In-
stitute. N.C. Agricultural and Tech-
nical State University and NC State
University are also participating
hosts.
For applications and informa-
tion, contact Kathy Ketner at (423)
576-3426. Collect calls will be ac-
cepted for these purposes. The
deadline for applications is Jan. 30,
1997.
Come See
the Hottest
Musicians
Comedians
on Campus!
Wednesday, Oct. 23
8:00pm
Hendrix Theatre
Mendenhall
MasterCard





Tuesday, October 15,1996
The East Carolinian
4
�&�,
nawni
3
ITie East Carolinian
V
Oufiltec
While you're
home sleeping
or downtown
partying, the
staff of 7ie
Easf
Carolinian is
hard at work
producing a
paper full of
the latest in
news,
features,
sports and
commentary.
Pick MS up!
We're
available
every Tuesday
and Thursday.
By the students and for the students-77e East Carolin-
ian.
The student newspaper celebrates its 71st year of publi-
cation this fall, and thanks to students, we're still going strong.
We give thanks to not only the students who read TEC, but
to the students who spend countless hours running it.
We stay late and rise early to make sure this publication
is the best it can be, and yes, we make mistakes-that goes
along with the learning experience we gain by working for
the newspaper. We have exams and social events to attend
just like anyone else, but TEC gives us an extra identity on
campus. We always look forward to seeing new faces and you
never know, yours could be next
TEC News always aims to get the scoop-somet mes suc-
ceeding and other times not. The news section features ev-
erything from the latest hard news to studentfaculty pro-
files and the never-ending construction projects. If anything
interesting happens, we'll make sure you're informed. And if
YOU see anything happening that is of interest to the student
body, please call us anytime.
Lifestyle is the coolest section. Our lifestyle writers will
tell you anything and everything from what the local sound
sounds like, to what free movies are playing at Hendrix The-
ater. Not only are there restaurant, CD and book reviews, the
lifestyle section gives you the extra twist you may need to
stay hip with college life.
Sports is the favorite section for Pirate fans. Our football
tabloid, The End Zone, is better than any other because our
writers are students, just like our athletes. You'll find our
sports writers on the gridiron, the track, the diamond, the
frisbee golf course or anywhere else ECU students are com-
peting.
Advertising pays the bills. Our advertising representatives
worked through the sweltering heat for weeks in order to
find the great deals in our Back-to-School issue. The ad reps
also gain valuable sales experience they can take with them
away from Greenville after they graduate.
Without our production department, there would be no
newspaper. This department creates and fine-tunes advertise-
ments and puts the paper together like a puzzle.
Don't forget to check out our classifieds and announce-
ments section. If you need a roommate, have something to
sell or want to send your sweetheart a personal, TEC
Classifieds is the place to advertise. It's not free, but it's cheap.
Enough patting ourselves on the back, TEC employees
will continue working for students for the next 70 years or
so, hopefully longer. We don't try to compete with other pub-
lications because we don't need to. ECU students are our
audience and as long as we're in print, we'll cater to you.
If yon'd like to learn more about TEC, give us a call at
328-636C or stop by the Student Publications building (across
from Joyner Library.) We are always in need of more employ-
ees and most students look forward to a little more cash at
the end of the month.
Brandon Wadded Editor-in-Chief
Celeste Wilson, Production Manager
$ i0 Matt Hege, Advertising Director
Marguerite Benjamin, News Editor Randy Miller, Asst. Prod. Manager
Amy L. Royster, Assistant News Editor Cristie Fariey, Production Assistant
Jay Myers, Lifestyle Editor Ashley Settle, Production Assistant
Dale Williamson Assistant Lifestyle Editor David Bigelow, Copy Editor
Amanda Ross, Sports Editor Rhonda Crumpton, Copy Editor
Dili Dillard Assistant Sports Editor Carole Mehle, Copy Editor
Matt Heatley, Electronics Editor Paul D. Wright, Media Adviser
Andy Faricas, Staff Illustrator Janet Respess, Media Accountant
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 (91$
328-6366.
iW tMfeg C4tCb up.
Counterfeiter ruins night for concessionaire
To the Editor,
Thursday night's ECU game was
such a disappointment! I watched the
game on television and two of my
sons attended. They didn't see much
of the game though; they're among
the group of kids who sell conces-
sions in the stands. Those who de-
liver drinks and food to your seats
are independent contractors who
don't work for the university. They
buy their wares from the university
and make a small amount of each sale
to the public.
We were all sorry the Pirates lost
the game. The real disappointment
hit when my sons arrived home at
almost midnight to find someone
gave one of them a counterfeit $20
for a bag of peanuts. Whoever you
are. you sure had a successful
evening-a bag of peanuts and S18
in change for a poorly executed com-
puter copy of U.S. currency. By the
way, that's illegal!
Counterfeiter, you cheated a
teen honors student and athlete out
of $20. I'm a student myself, so 1 can't
afford to replace his money. I hope
those peanuts were worth as much
to you as $20 is to my son.
L.L. Miles
Greenville resident
When
Braveheart is an epic piece of
celluloid. A fiery Scottish nation
fights against the oppression of a
conquesting England. Now that was
no Viet Nam. Those Highlanders were
battling for their own land. They
fought passionately and bravely, thus
the title. So, as I sit on my couch
watching the struggle for home, I
start thinking how could I even
possibly relate to such a valid cause
for war?
Being the first male in my fam-
ily to not be drafted or to join the
military, I've found myself in a pre-
carious, pacifist position. I started to
realize that I have no strong ethical
standard that would lead me to fight
Though I have found fights that I
thought were noble, it always ended
up that I felt empty and foolish for
the altercation. How justified can a
fight over quarters lost in a video
machine be? No, my life has ulti-
mately been trivial when it comes to
a cause.
There has never been an inva-
sion of the United States in my brief
lifetime. Other than the occasional
larceny, my pad is safe. But what I'm
talking about is some dude from an-
other country busting in and having
his way with my lady, eating my food
and sending me off to some prison
camp. Now that makes an
undercooked tuna steak at Staccato's
a pretty impish reason to deck some-
body. You're sure as hell not going
?
Anthony Slade
Opinion Columnist
Being the fin
male in my
family to not be
drafted by or to
join the military,
I've found myself
in a precarious,
pacifist position.
to grab the waiter and say, "Supress
my right to eat well will you!? and
then cave their chest in with a six-
foot broadsword.
It's not that I have some han-
kering to fight. I believe in an ideal
society where Utopian principles are
enforced. However, for every fight
there is a fear behind it. In this
America that I live in today, fear is
rampant.
You've got to watch out for
AIDS social security, fat substitutes,
high blood pressure, cornflakes, the
guy across the street and the micro-
brews you drink.
So our government and their
bed-buddy, the media, try to encour-
age you to fight for some cause. Like
no, the tube tells me that if you see
a guy smoking a butt, then you
should verbally accost him.
What is going on?
See, the fact is that we, as pam-
pered Americans, have had no good
reason to fight a war since the Revo-
lution and Civil War times. That was
the only time we were truly threat-
ened. You are encouraged in your ev-
eryday life to stand-up for the most
banal things. The term "personal
freedom" is a crock of over-defined
generalities. You walk down the
street on edge because your mail got
screwed, ready to take a Sherman
tank into a post office. Why?
The problem is that we were
born into so much freedom, we don't
know what that freedom really en-
tails.
Too many special interest groups
funnel provocation through the tele-
vision to get a rise out of the viewer.
They figure that if they can manipu-
late you into joining the cause, fliey
may insure their own success. You,
on the other hand, are generallyJeft
in a world of angst and confusion,ry-
ing to figure out what's wrong with
your life. Bottom line is life is good
here and a peaceful Zen approach to
everyday trials and tribulations will
result in less complaining, no more
bloating and a solid sex life.
The country doesn't need a war.
The base of all American difficulties
can be found in facts of life and
Murphy's Law.
r
i
i
i
i
i
fivt
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UAVtL A COMPLAINT OV. COW&ft VfclTC. A LQ.TTCE 10 TlJL CJXT0R.
All letters must be:
� typed
� 250 words or less
� include name, major, year, and telephone number
Drop your letters by the Student Publications bids.
(2nd floor) across from Joyner Library or mail them.
The East Carolinian, to the Editor, Student Pubs, bids
ECU, Greenville, NC 27858-4353
Let us know what you think.
Your voice can be heard!






Tuesday, October 15,1996
The East Carolinian
S
L
L'Fe
Legendary singer
honored in tribute
ACLU president
defends Internet
OCTOBER
Tuesday
15
Always Patsy Cline at
8 p.m. in Wright Auditorium.
���?����?
Velcro Pygmies at the Attic.
Almighty Senators at Peasant's
Cafe.
Trout Band, CD release party, at
the Cat's Cradle in Carrboro.
Guest lecturer
targets freedom
and pornography
Andy Turner
Staff Writer
Wednesday
16'
� � Aliyen Ball, Comedy
Zone, at the Attic.
����������������
CJ. Chenier & the Red Hot Louisi-
ana Band at the Cat's Cradle in
Carrboro.
17
in Carrb
18
Thursday
Jawbox at the Cat's Cradle
in Carrboro.
Friday
Sacred Ground at the At-
tic.
Original Nantucket Re-
union at the Attic.
��������������
Kelly Smith and Friends at
Peasant's Cafe.
Emmet Swimming at the Cat's
Cradle in Carrboro.
Sunday
20
w Cyberliberties featuring
Nadine Strossen, ACLU President,
at 8 p.m. in Hendrix Theatre.
Emmet Swimming at Peasant's
Cafe.
New Bomb Turks with The Queers
and Swinging Udders at the Cat's
Cradle in Carrboro.
The Internet. It is a place where
a person in Cleveland and a person
in Hong Kong can get together and
talk about international relations,
David Hasselhoff or whatever else
comes to mind. It is a place where
people can learn, be entertained or
purchase goods. It is not, however, a
place that can avoid controversy.
Nadine
Strossen, president
of the American
Civil Liberties
Union (ACLU), has
first-hand experi-
ence in the battle
to decide what is
"appropriate" on
the net. Strossen
will present a lec-
ture entitled
"Cyberliberties:
Pornography on
the Internet Oct.
21 at 8 p.m. in
Hendrix Theatre at
Mendenhall Stu-
dent Center. The
event is sponsored
by the ECU Stu-
dent Union Lecture
Committee.
Strossen as-
sisted in a lawsuit
Monday
21
� � 70s & '80s dance party
at the Attic.
����������������
Faculty Recital with Nathan Will-
iams, clarinet, and John B. O'Brien,
piano, at 8 p.m. in AJ. Fletcher
Recital Hall.
Soul Coughing with Jeremy Enigk
at the Cat's Cradle in Carrboro.
Faculty Recital featuring
"Music of Barbara Kolb, George
Crumb, Stephen Jaffe, Bohuslav
Martinu, and J.S. Bach" at 8 p.m.
in AJ. Fletcher Hall.
Bobby Dean at the Attic.
Gravy at Peasant's Cafe.
Ugly Americans at the Cat's Cradle
in Carrboro.
23
Wednesday
Fuego del Alma at the
Attic.
Jump Little Children at Peasant's
Cafe.
SEND US INFO!
Do you have an upcoming
event that you'd like listed
in our Coming Attractions
column? If so, please send
us information (a schedule
would be nice) at:
Coming Attractions
The East Carolinian
East Carolina University
Student Publication Bldg.
Greenville, NC
27858
and others that contested internet
regulations enacted by the Commu-
nications Decency Act. part of a far-
sweeping telecommunications bill
passed by Congress earlier this year.
The act made it illegal to trans-
mit material considered "indecent" or
"patently offensive" over the internet.
Proponents of the act argued that
passing it was necessary in order to
prevent children's access to pornog-
raphy via the internet.
In June, three federal judges
ruled in favor of the ACLU. The panel
classified the decency act as "consti-
tutionally intolerable" and in viola-
tion of "our most cherished protec-
See CYBER page 10
Photo Courtesy of ECU Preforming Arts Series
The infamous country and western songstress Patsy Cline and her good friend Louise Seger
are the subjects of the musical tribute, Always Patsy Cline, coming to campus Tuesday.
filed by the ACLU
Jennifer Coleman
Senior Writer
Patsy Cline will be the subject of
a musical tribute coming to Wright
Auditorium next Tuesday, Oct. 15, at
8 p.m. as part of the continuing S.
Rudolph Alexander Performing Arts
Series.
Although she was only 30
years old when her life tragically
ended in a plane crash near
Camden, Tenn Patsy Cline was al-
ready a headliner on the country
music scene. She was the first fe-
male country singer to have hits
cross over from the country to the
pop music charts. During her all-
too-brief career she performed at
the Grand 01' Opry, Carnegie Hall,
the Hollywood Bowl as well as in
schoolhouses and fairs around the
country.
Patsy Cline's career took off in
1957 when she appeared on Arthur
Godfrey's Talent Scouts TV show
in New York. The song she per-
formed, "Walking' After Midnight
had been recorded a year before,
but had not been released yet. Don
Hecht, the song's writer, said, "She
strode before the cameras that were
a million eyes sang her heart out
for an eternity of two minutes ten
seconds, froze the applause meters,
brought the house to its feet she
conquered New York
In 1973, Patsy Cline was
elected to the Country Music Hall
of Fame, too late for her to know
what an amazing impact she had
made on the lives of her fans, and
one fan in particular - Patsy's
friend Louise Seger.
Seger met CLie at a concert
in Houston in 1961 and corre-
sponded with Patsy until her death
in 1963. The letters of these two
women are the basis for the Arkan-
sas Repertory Theatre's musical hit
Always Patsy Cline.
The musical is jam-packed with
over 20 Patsy Cline favorites as well
as a touching representation of the
relationship between these two
women. Seger is portrayed by
Candyce Hinkle, a kindergartjen
teacher from Little Rock who re-
signed her job teaching hearing-im-
paired students to accept the role.
Hinkle first saw the show in
April 1994, when it was still being
played at the Arkansas Repertory
Theatre. She was given a chance to
audition for the national tour pro-
duction, and she jumped at it. She
got the role and has never regret-
ted following her dream.
Cline herself is portrayed by
Alice Spencer, a musician turned
actress from Texas. Her audition
was held at the Driskill Hotel in
See CLINE page 10
(?D1�evtecv4,
Manic Street
Preachers
Everything Must Go
used
Derek T. Hall
Senior Writer
Manic Street Preachers, the trio
that was formed in 1990. have had
their share of albums and time on
the road. With this new release, Ev-
erything Must Co, the band seems
to have placed themselves among
the rest of the fashion grooves that
have marked our music world to
date.
The first song is called "Elvis
Impersonator: Blackpool Pier It's
a weird title but the sound is con-
stant. The vocals are weak yet
strong. Let me explain. It seems that
singersongwriterguitarist James
Dean Bradfield has a good voice, but
he doesn't sing out. The music is the
same way. It's laid back, yet intense
- a very "ironic" sound.
The most impressive aspect of
this band is their ability to comple-
ment each other. Where one musi-
cian isn't strong, another steps up
and takes control. They prey on
melody.
You can tell that the recording
was well orchestrated in songs like
"A Design For Life The violins are
amazing. They're huge. It almost
sounds like a dream.
In February of 1995, the band's
original lead singer and songwriter,
Richey James, disappeared on the
eve of a promotional visit to the U.S.
Ever since this date, the man has
not been found. You would think
that an incident like this would put
a damper on things, that the band
would quit
However, the band is back and
stronger than ever. They haven't
added any new members. They're
still true to their sound and. are writ-
ing turos. such as "A Design Life
that keep the spirit of their home
alive. Still, the band notices that
scarred spirit as they continue to
write and perform without the help
of their original frontman.
As the disc continues, it becomes
obvious that it was recorded around
a theme. The songs don't sound the
same, but the words keep putting you
back in the same place. It's not a bad
place. After all, it's home to these few.
The album's title track. "Every-
thing Must Go is very impressive
due to the vocal harmonies laid down
by Bradfield. It's a very angelic song.
You won't turn away.
And to wash it down is the next
track. "Small Black Flowers That
Grow In The Sky It starts with a
harp that seems to bring all chaos
that was heard before up to a more
elevated sound, a heavenly sound.
There is no doubt that the band
has a sound all in their own. They're
not selling out or aiming to please
when writing songs. They're doing
their own thing, with or without
James. It's always sad to see an era
come to a close. Luckily for the Manic
Street Preachers, a new era has be-
gun.
IJ "74e One. 76at �t tcmztf . . .
Rocket takes off with a bang
Some films
never make it to the
Emerald City. Some
are too controver-
sial. Some are too
small. Whatever the
reason, we just
never get to see
some mighty good
movies on the big
screen. When they
hit video, however,
they're ours for the
taking. This series
will look at some of
the films that didn 7
make the Greenville
cut, the ones that got
away
Jay Myers
Lifestyle Editor
Photo Courtesy of Columbia Pictures
Bob (Robert Musgrave), Anthony (Luke Wilson) and Dignan (Owen C.
Wilson) are goofy buddies who find that a life of crime is hard work.
Wes Anderson's wet dream has
actually come true, so to speak. Ev-
ery young film student dreams of
the time when he and his friends
can slap together a cheap film about
a bunch of lame wackos who basi-
cally work hard at doing nothing.
Why? Because this is the essential
core of every film student's being �
creativity with an intended ambiva-
lence.
And Anderson completed his
dream with a 13-minute short film
he made while a student at the Uni-
versity of Texas in Austin. What hap-
pened then was more than Ander-
son could have hoped for.
The film had instant success at
independent film festivals and
caught the eye of big-time produc-
ers at the prestigious Sundance Film
Festival. Columbia Pictures finally
signed Anderson to a bigger budget
film based on his short. Thus was
Bottle Rocket born.
With Bottle Rocket, first-time di-
rector Anderson has made the quint-
essential film student film. Quirky,
sophisticated, clumsy, intuitive, in-
sightful, ignorant, stupid, funny,
topical - all of these words can be
used to describe the microcosmic
world of the three friends whose
story Bottle Rocket depicts.
The main protagonists in the
film are childhood chums Anthony
(Luke Wilson). Dignan (Owen C. Wil-
son, who co-wrote the film with
Anderson and is brother to Luke)
and Bob (Robert Musgrave).
As the fiim begins, Dignan, a
pleasantly misguided wannabe crimi-
nal, breaks Anthony out of a men-
tal hospital so that he can become
Dignan's partner in crime. The kind-
hearted Anthony, not wanting to
hurt Dignan's feelings or wreck his
delusions of grandeur, lets Dignan
complete the break-out even though
Anthony is at the mental hospital
voluntarily and can leave anytime he
wants.
They pick Bob. a spineless rich
boy who is constantly tormented by
his older brother Futureman (An-
drew Wilson, brother to both Luke
and Owen), as the third member of
their crew simply because he is the
only one who has a car. The three
are so inept at their life of crime that
their wacky misadventures almost
become farcical.
There are several elements that
save them from this, however. One
is James Caan who portrays Mr.
Henry, the owner of a landscaping
company called The Lawn Rangers
and Dignan's criminal mentor. Caan
became involved with the film when
Columbia took over the re-shoot His
role in the film fits him perfectly:
tough guy, wise man and certified
nut - all things that Caan is in real
life. Although he doesn't appear in
the bulk of the film, when Caan does
show up in a scene he makes such
See BOTTLE page 10.
i -





8
Tuesday, October 15, 1996
��MMMMH HMU MM
77ie East Carolinian
Will there be an all-female presidential ticket soon?
(AP)-The vast majority of women
ages 18 to 40 believe women in leader-
ship positions can improve workplace
productivity (93 percent) and quality
of life (85 percent), according to a re-
cent national survey. Women's convic-
tions are so strong that 42 percent
expect to see an all-female presidential
ticket in their lifetime.
For more women to advance to
leadership positions, 73 percent think
companies should place less emphasis
on hours spent in the office and 60
percent feel gender sensitivity classes
are needed. Women also said these
additional pressures affect their ad-
vancement:
� 83 percent agree that women
are evaluated as much on appearance
as ability
� 77 percent believe being over-
weight is a barrier to their success
� 71 percent feel physically attrac-
tive women are more likely to succeed
� 65 percent feel gender alone can
hinder a woman's success
� 60 percent believe having a child
takes them off the fast track
Despite these perceptions, a sur-
prising 67 percent of women believe
that women and men will have greater
pay equity in the next ten years.
Contrary to the stereotypical '80s
mindset, women see the "super-
woman" notion as myth, not reality;
60 percent of women ages 18 to 40
with family responsibilities don't think
it is possible to have it all - a success-
ful marriage, children and a career -
without sacrifice. The majority (82
percent) of respondents with children
agree that women need a new model
of success in the workplace - one
that's not based on male models.
Today women are aspiring to lead-
ership positions, both for themselves
and their daughters. When asked what
their daughters should have as an as-
piration, the answers ranged from
CEO of a Fortune 500 company (28
percent), to winner of a Nobel Prize
(28 percent), to best-selling author (18
percent), and first woman president
(17 percent).
Two-thirds of respondents believej
in the importance of publicly recog
nizing women's achievements - 66
percent agree that a national holidayj
commemorating a famous womanj
should be legislated.
Get wired and get hired
Steve Briley's
Automotive
Service Center
"A Full Service Center3'
(AP)-Eight out of ten college
students say they are likely to use
the Internet as a job-search tool, ac-
cording to a recent survey of 1,000
college students nationwide. To
make their searches easier, they can
tap into sites that offer one-stop
access to links of popular Internet
job-search sites, weekly job-search
and career tips, as well as academic
sites researched and arranged by
subject.
More than one million college
students will graduate this year. To
get a job it will take more than work-
ing hard; it will take working smart.
The Internet can provide job-seek-
ers with access to vital information
about industry trends, companies
and contacts - information that can
make them better-prepared job can-
didates.
Other results of the survey
show that 95 percent of students
surveyed feel their ability to use the
latest communications and informa-
tion technology will give them an
advantage over others competing for
the same job.
The poll also shows that stu-
dents rely on communications tech-
nologies, such as electronic mail and
wireless communications, when
looking for a job. More than 80 per-
cent say they are likely to use elec-
tronic mail: 43 percent say they are
likely to use a cellular phone; and
36 percent say they are likely to use
a pager in their job searches.
r
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Mon-Fn 7:30 a.m. - 6 pin
Sat 9:00 a.m. - 2 p.m.
A. R. RIGGAN,
OWNER
SIDEWALK SALE
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 159 AM � 4 PM
Pick a Key &
Try to Open
the Treasure Chest
to WIN a Prize!
IN CASE OF RAIN, SALE WILL
BE HELD INSIDE STORE
�LV
Student Stores
More than just book your dollars support scholars!
Just in time for Fall BreakShop the ECU
Student Stores SIDEWALK SALE for a HUGE
selection of reduced-price t-shirts,
sweatshirts, "Salesman Samples" and
OFFICIAL (foiote apparel.
Plus, prices will be SLASHED on an assortment
of other merchandise, including
books, posters, and gift items.
Ronald E. Dowdy
Sidewalk Sale will be held on the Student Plaza, just outside the Store entrance
328-6731http:www.studentstores.ecu.edu
DRESS RIGHT.
DRESS PIRATE.
Please contact our ad representatives at
Having problems
getting your
message to the
outside world?
fry
advertising in
The East Carolinian
classified section.
WK0 WwyhaPtl ��I t�
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Call 1-800-624-0100 for your free copy There's not a minute to lose
Partnership Fur A Drug-Free North Carolina
Partnership For A Drug-Free America
1-888-732-DFNC
L





MKMNWMMKa
�HHMMHHI �
The East Carolinian
Tuesday, October 15,1996
Open 7 days A week - M-Sat 9am-2am - Sun 12-12
Tuesday: Dollar Day
All day and Night
�W�d: 'Ladies 3Jigbt
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Everyday: 32oz. Bud draft $2.25
Sunday 9 Ball Tournament 4pm
Take these steps to longevity
(AP)-When it comes to life expect-
ancy in America today, there's good news
and better news.
The good news is the life-expectancy
rate has been steadily climbing through-
out this century, mostly due to advances
in science such as medicines, vaccines,
technology and procedures. Average life
expectancy is now over 75 years, up from
only around 54 in 1920.
The better news is that there are a
emmet swimming.

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On Sale now at
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The brand new
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number of steps you can take to increase
your own chances of living to a ripe old
age. These, based on American Medical
Association guidelines, include:
1. If you smoke, stop. If you don't
smoke, don't start
2. If you drink alcohol, do so in
moderatioa Two drinks a day are enough
for most people.
3. Stay within the ideal weight lim-
its for your height and age. Ask your
doctor what they are.
4. Exercise vigorously at least three
times a week.
5. Eat sensibly. You need a balanced
diet with plenty of fruits and vegetables,
few fats and sweets.
6. Try to get a good night's sleep
every night How much sleep you need
varies with individuals. Try to determine
your optimum number of hours.
7. Try to maintain a positive out-
look on life.
8. Drive defensively. Always wear
seat belts.
9. Get regular check-ups.
10. In addition, you can encourage
the government to continue to fund uni-
LIFE EXPECTANCY
50
75 YEARS AGO
TODAY

versity research projects that could come
up with new cures and treatments for
the conditions you may develop as you
age. Just as such research led to such life
expectancy extenders as the transplant
technology, long-term dialysis for kidney
failure, heart pacemakers, MRIs and the
like, researchers are currently looking
into ways to deal with Alzheimer's, can-
cer, heart disease and other ailments that
cause so much grief and cost so much
money.
Surprising to many is that universi-
ties and colleges comprise the largest
single group of basic researchers. This
research is funded by the Federal gov-
ernment Also surprisingly, there are
some in Congress who want to reduce
the funding for this research.
To find out how your legislator feels
about this issue, write to the U.S. Sen
ate, Washington, D.C. 20510 and the U.S
House of Representatives. Washington.
D.C. 20515.
Don't ignore that pain in your wrist
ALWAYS ON TOUR
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at http:www sony comMusic
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(AP)-If you spend a lot of time
working or playing at a computer, be
alert for the following signs:
� painful throbbing
� tingling
� numbness in your hand, wrist
and forearm.
These signs should not be ignored
because they can indicate Carpal Tun-
nel Syndrome, a painful and potentially
serious condition that puts pressure on
the median nerve in the wrist
The condition is usually caused by
continuously repeating the same motion
with your hand and wrist Although it
is not limited to computer users, it is a
common problem among those who use
computers for several hours every day.
Left untreated, carpal tunnel syn-
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done to prevent this progression. If you,
experience any of these symptoms and
they persist more than a few days, see
your doctor as soon as possible.
Your doctor might recommend al-
terations to your work station or work
habits. One example of changing hab-
its might be typing with your wrists held
in a certain position. Braces are also
available which are designed to immo-
bilize your wrist while resting or sleep-
ing. This helps reduce inflammation and
painful throbbing, tingling and numb-
ing, helps slow the progression of Car-
pal Tunnel Syndrome and possibly helps
to delay or prevent the need for sur-
gery.
A combination of cold therapy to
reduce swelling, pair relievers, and a
wrist brace is often recommended.
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'
� I. ���� if-m w
10
Tuesday, October 15,1996
The East Carolinian
DISCOVER
BOTTLE from page 7 CLINE from page 7 CYBER from page
an impact that it becomes a
Herculean effort to take your eyes
off him.
Also a scene-stealer is the vo-
luptuous Lumi Cavazos appearing as
a hotel maid named Inez who en-
chants Anthony. Cavazos is better
known for her leading role in the
sensuous love story, Like Water for
Chocolate. A rising star, Cavazos has
further strengthened her acting cre-
dentials with her performance here.
In fact, her bilingual talents are used
to their greatest effect in this.film
in what has to be one of the most
innovative and captivating dialogues
about love ever. Suffice it to say that
the relationship between she and
Anthony is quite endearing.
Finally, the soundtrack also
helps to pull the film out of what
could be a comedic no-brainer. The
composer for the film was none
other than Mark Mothersbaugh,
member of the quintessential '80s
nerd-punk band Devo.
Mothersbaugh went so far as to in-
vite Anderson to play with him on
some of the jazzy recordings he was
turning out. Needless to say, it was
a match made in heaven and the hap-
piness of the situation shows in the
film's score.
All in all, from acting to cinema-
tography to music. Bottle Rocket is
a consummate piece of filmmaking.
What is more amazing than the film
itself, however, is that it was ever
made. Anderson needs to be con-
gratulated for the uniqueness of his
vision.
Bottle Rocket plays like a cross
between Weird Science and Reser-
voir Dogs, two films that would
- seemingly never have found a com-
j mon ground otherwise. Hollywood
" needs more of this type of intelli-
" gent action-comedy film and less of
' their bigger budget counterparts
n like The Glimmer Man and Bullet-
proof. And speaking of those films,
Greenville theaters are stocking
- them right now, but they never even
" considered carrying Bottle Rocket
when it was out last winter. When
will Greenville's movie mogul ever
learn that there is a market here for
more than bombs, butts, biceps and
boobs? That's why, sadly, Bottle
Rocket was one of the ones that got
:r away.
Austin. Guy Couch, the tour direc-
tor for the Arkansas Repertory The-
atre, flew to Austin to meet her and
borrowed a conference room for the
audition.
"When Alice opened her
mouth. I melted. Her voice is so big
and so open and clear that not only
did she fill the room, but I had to
stop people from coming in from
the Driskill Lobby to hear her.
Thirty minutes later I knew that I
had found our new Patsy" he said.
Always contains many of
Cline's greatest hits, including
"Crazy "Walkin' After Midnight"
and "I Fall To Pieces as well as
"Faded Love "Bill Bailey "San
Antonio Rose" and "Your Cheatin
Heart Already this year the show
has performed in cities like St.
Louis, Mo Dayton, Ohio; and York,
Pa. After it leaves Greenville, the
show will travel as far as Santa Bar-
bara, Calif.
Tickets are available now at the
Central Ticket Office in Mendenhall
Student Center for the Tuesday,
Oct. 15 performance. Showtime is
at 8 p.m. in Wright Auditorium.
Tickets are $12 for ECU students
and $20 for ECU faculty and staff.
Tickets for the general public and
at the door are $25. For more in-
formation, call 328-4788 or toll free
1-800-ECU-ARTS.
tion - the right to choose the mate-
rial to which we would have access
Strossen has extensive experi-
ence in the areas of constitutional
law, civil liberties and international
human rights. She is the author of
Defending Pornography: Free
Speech, Sex and the Fight for
Women's Rights and co-author of
Speaking of Rave, Speaking of Sex:
Hate Speech, Civil Rights, and Civil
Liberties.
A magna cum laude graduate of
Harvard Law School, Strossen was
elected president of the ACLU in
1991. She is the first woman to hold
that position.
Strossen has spoken at more
than 200 college campuses since
1991 and has appeared on such pres-
tigious television newstalk shows as
Crossfire, Nightline and Politically
Incorrect.
J. Marshall, assistant director of
student activities, said he thinks
Strossen's discussion of first amend-
ment rights is especially appropriate
for an election year.
"I think it's a really timely topic
Marshal! explained. "I still haven't
decided where I fall on the issue
Students should be interested in
Strossen's discussion, as well,
Marshall added.
"(We hope) it will stir up the de-
bate within the student body so they
will understand what is going on
Marshall said. "She's a great speaker
and I think students will enjoy it
Advance tickets for students,
staff and faculty are available for no
charge at the Central Ticket Office.
Tickets to the public are $5 in ad-
vance. AH tickets at the door will be
$8. For more information, call the
Central Ticket Office at 3284788 or
1-800-ECU-ARTS, and for TDD call
3284736.
UBLISHED.
enter your
ARTWORK.
creative wrrting
competition
Re&r
3f�alla&ieert (doshtmes
PARTYMAKERS
Flowers & Balloons
C 3398-D S. Memorial Dr.
. 2C? (Across From Ryan's Steakhouse) 756-8606
FOR ADULT 8c CHILDREN
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Paper- Decorations
ProductsV Costumes
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Gag Makeup -Masks
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Arrangements - Accessories
CREDIT CARDS � SFEC1AI. ORDERS
L
Rebel
� M7
East Carolina University's
Literary and Arts Magazine
Work will be taken from
12-5PM THURSDAY & FRIDAY, OCTOBER 24th & 25th
at the Rebel Office,
2nd floor of Student Publications Building
$2 per submission, limit 3 per student
a digital copy must also be provided for literary entries
For more information or submission guidelines,
call 328-6502 or 328 6009.
E:f f S Mlfcif J5i ME:ff 5 Ml fcllSi MI:H5
.
!�
3
; to Mendenhall Student Center
YOUR CENTER OF ACTIVITY
- . mm
iS Lenden dhanibe Orchestra 5
Check out the Mick Jaggefof classical music for only $5.
See the coupon on page 161 of your Clue Book.
An S. Rudolph Alexander Performing Arts Series event,
Tuesday, Oct. 29 at 8 p.m. in Wright Auditorium.
All tickets at the door will be $20.
Midnight Madness
www
m
Nobody spends All Hallows Eve like
Mendenhall Student Center
DJ Dance, Costume & Pumpkin Carving Contests, Open
Recreation, Video Karaoke, Free Midnight Buffet and more
THURSDAY, OCT. 31 9 P.M. - 2 A.M.
Students admitted with I.D. and may bring one guest.
Pick up guest passes beginning Oct. 28 at the Community Service Desk
from 8:30 a.m. until Midnight and the Central Ticket Office from 8:30
a.m. until 6 p.m. On Oct. 31, tickets will be available at the Community
Service Desk until 9 p.m. and the Central Ticket Office until 6 p.m.
' u
I �
5rrn
The Rock (R) Oct. 24-26 at 8 p.m.
in Hendrix Theatre. Free admission with an ECU I.D.
Get carded
Stop by the Multi-Purpose Room to get your student I.D. card on
Wednesday, Oct 16 from 2:30 - 3:30 p.m.
Be sure to bring your activity sticker and driver's license
Cool Pictures
See The Photography ofP.H. Polk on display in the
Mendenhall Gallery upstairs in MSC.
-i.v! r-i:lo
Thurs. 8a.m11 p.m Fri. 8 a.m12 a.m Sat. 12 p.m12 a.m Sun. 1 p.m11 p.
-�
m
SI
m





S"��- �� �'
H
Tuesday, October 15,1996
The East Carolinian
learn swims toward
PurpleGold meet
Turnovers plague
Pirate offense
Inter-squad meet
first of the season
for swimmers
David Councilman
Staff Writer
The word "champion" can evoke
many images. The Chicago Bulls of the
90's - the Green Bay Packers of the
60's. Many may not realize that the
ECU Swim Team are champions as
well. They have the winningest pro-
gram at ECU. Guided by Head Coach
Rick Kobe, this year's team hopes to
build on that tradition.
The female swim team last year
went 8-2, and won a second consecu-
tive CAA Conference Championship.
With 12 girls returning from last year's
championship squad, the lady pirates
hope to add another championship.
The team sets goals they want to
achieve for the year. This year's goals
for the team include nothing but the
top. They want to win their third con-
secutive title, and go undefeated.
The team is led by the seniors.
They are led by Elizabeth Bradner,
from Richmond, Va and Elizabeth
Browne, from North Columbus, Mo.
Along with talented upper classmen,
the team boasts a freshman group that
is being considered the best ever for
the lady pirates. Leading this strong
group of freshman is Kristen Olson,
from Rochester Hills, Michigan.
"This year's freshmen class is the
most talented freshman class ever
Kobe said.
This team is full of CAA finalists
and along with the freshmen class they
should provide the team with plenty
of depth.
"This team will depth you to
death Kobe said.
Photo by CHRIS GAYDOSH
The women's swim team practices for this weeks meet. The
women look to repeat their 95-96 championship season.
By the looks of the talent of this
year's team, the Lady Pirates should
build on their outstanding tradition
and win their third consecutive CAA
Conference Championship title.
Along with the female squad, the
men's team also looks to contend for a
CAA Conference Championship. Last
year's team finished 7-3 and finished
fifth in the conference. This team is
also led by seniors, Alex Vittier, from
Miami, Fla and Lee Hutchins from
Manasses, Va.
The goals of this men's team is to
finish undefeated and move into the
top three in the conference.
This year's team also has an out-
standing freshman class. They are led
by Patrick McGonical from Jessup, Md.
"Freshmen along with the rest of
the letterman of this team, will be a
talented group of swimmers Kobe
said.
This talented men's team along
with a strong freshman class, a tal-
See SWIM page 12
Financial backing
vital for race team
Lamont Chappell returns
Southern Mississippi. The
Dili Dillard
Assistant Sports Editor
The stage was set: the fireworks
were lit and the Pirates were on their
way to receiving the national recognition
that all of Greenville was looking for.
Southern Mississippi had other ideas as
they halted ECU's home win streak at
10 before an ESPN 2 audience 28-7.
The Pirates were coming off a two
game tear and were looking to crack the
top 25 with a win against the visiting
Eagles, and early on it seemed to be play-
ing out just as Steve Logan planned. It
was the Golden Eagles who would start
it out on offense as former third string
quarterback Lee Roberts would get the
starting nod. The Pirates stalled the USM
offense that looked out of sync, but then
disaster struck. On the ensuing punt
junior punter return man Jason Nichols
fumbled on his own 5-yard line to set up
the first USM touchdown.
From then on it was all Southern
Miss.
"There were some miscues early on
and we struggled to fight back Quar-
terback Marcus Crandell said. "They
Photo by CHRIS GAYDOSH
the ball downfield in ECU'S 28-7 loss Thursday night to
Pirates will travel to Miami to face the Hurricanes on Friday.
made some big plays tonight that hurt sive line.
us, and we were not able to get back on
track
"We got off to a bad start and never
got over it" Head Coach Steve Logan
said.
The Pirate offense would go three
downs and out for their first series of
the game which set up the next Eagle
touchdown. The two combined scoring
drives took the Eagles all of two min-
utes and 20 seconds. The Bucs' backs
were against the wall.
"They came out and played really
well, and they were the better team to-
night" Linebacker Matt Semenza said.
The Pirates had no problem mov-
ing theall downfield to get into in the
red zone multiple times, but they didn't
actually get on the score board until the
fourth quarter with a Crandell touch-
down strike to Jason Nichols after a
Semenza interception.
Southern Miss (5-1) came into
Dowdy-Ficklen with one of the most
feared defenses in the southeast and it
was no surprise that they forced the Pi-
rates to turn the ball over four times.
The surprise came, however with the
dominance of an overlooked USM offen-
This beefy front which averages
around 300 pounds across, was not a
huge concern for ECU's coaching staff
due to USM's lack of offensive produc-
tivity. This was not the case on Thurs-
day, as they controlled the line of scrim-
mage for practically the whole ballgame.
"We were dominated up front" Line-
backer Carlos Brown said. "We expected
the physical play, but we got back on
our heels early
An uncharacteristic ECU defense,
gave the young Roberts plenty of time,
which allowed him to break USM record
completing 13 consecutive passes.
"Their offensive line whipped our
defensive seven Logan said. "It was the
first time it happened this season. With
that much time, it's easy to complete a
lot of passes
Roberts, who previously had only
two attempts which were incompletions,
lit up the Bucs with 229 yards worth of
passing.
"I'm really proud of our offense
USM Coach Jeff Bower said. "We played
our most balanced game of the season,
See TURN page 12
Sean R. O'Brien
Staff Writer
The world of stock car racing can
be very demanding for a young team
both financially and as far as fan sup-
port goes. For driver Michael Ritch and
the ECU Racing Team, the fan support
has been there, but the financial sup-
port is lagging behind.
Ritch and two of his Busch
Grandnational Chevrolets were on hand
before the football game on Thursday
night to answer questions about the
team, and to sign autographs. For Ritch,
the opportunity to experience the ex-
citement of ECU football and its fans
was a testament in itself.
"After coming down to Greenville
and being here on such an exciting night
really made me realize how loyal the
fans are at ECU and their strong sup-
port for the football program Ritch
said. "I found that a lot of people were
very interested in the race car and a lot
of people didn't even realize that ECU
sponsored a team
The sponsorship deal that the team
has secured with ECU has been a good
way for Ritch and the team to gain ex-
posure, but the way the deal is set up
has not allowed the team to drive in all
of the races that they would like. The
team only receives revenues from sales
of memorabilia that has the ECU logo
on it in addition to the ECU race car.
The team is allowed to keep a portion
of all sales of merchandise after paying
a royalty to the university, which in turn
enables the team to race on Saturdays.
"Being on a tight financial budget
really limits us to what we can do Team
Manager Bryan Clodfelter said. "To this
point, the team has really been
underfinanced and we hoped that we
See RACE page 12
Facilities open during Fall Break
Cathy Biondo
Rec Services
Not going anywhere for Fall Break? Recreational services
will continue to offer activities for any interested student fac-
ulty and staff for the entire Fall Break. On Wednesday, Oct.
16, all facilities close at 8 p.m. October 17-20, the hours are
follows:
Oct 17-19 Garrctt Weight Room 11:00 a.m8:00 p.m.
Christenbury Weight Room
Christenbury Gym
Christenbury Pool
Oct 20 Garrett Weight Room 11:00 a.m10:30 p.m.
Christenbury Weight Room
Christenbury Gym
Christenbury Pool
The excitement continues after Fall Break with rec ser-
vices. The intramural sports program is offering a variety of
sports. On Oct 22, interested individuals can register for co-
rec flag football or 3on-3 basketball.
All you football fans can register at 5 p.m. in Mendenhall
244. If you are interested in some fun and competitive basket-
ball, you can register for 3-on-3 Basketball at 5.30 p.m. in Men-
denhall 244.
The lifestyle enhancement program will be offering adult
beginning racquetball. This class is for any student faculty
and staff who want to learn how to play racquetball. Individu-
als can register on Oct 23-Nov. 1, from 9 a.m5 p.m. in
Christenbury 204.
If you are ready to put some adventure into your life, the
Adventure Program is offering several exciting activities. On
Nov. 1-3, travel with the Adventure Program to False Cape
State Park and go beach backpacking on the water of Back
Bay. Register by October 25, in Christenbury 204, to be a part
of this opportunity to view the wildlife at the beach.
Another great opportunity is "Try Scuba Diving" The
Adventure Program provides the perfect underwater test dive
on Nov. 12 for anyone who is interested in scuba, but has
never tried it before. Be sure to register for this low cost class
by Oct 25 in 204 Christenbury.
Also, you can learn more about Adventure skills during a
free outdoor living skill workshop class. On Oct 29, from 7
p.m8:30 p.m in the Recreational Outdoor Center learn how
to cook gourmet style in the outdoors with "one burner gour-
met" The registration deadline for "one burner gourmet" is
Photos by CHRIS GAYDOSH
(L) Steve Logan and Jeff Bower
speak to ESPN commentator
Jerry Punch. (Above) Students
worked with ESPN. Here they
take a break.
Nyvi
ECU
vs.
Miami
s�
See REC page 12
� ECU and Miami
will be meeting for
the ninth time, the
fifth time at the
Orange Bowl
� The Hurricane's
lead the series 8-0.
� Miami beat ECU
the last time they
played in 1989 40-
10
� Miami is ranked
1 3th in the nation
and lost to Florida
State last week,
giving them a 4-1
record.
a
Don't forget this game will be on
ESPN during their prime-time slot on Sat-
urday beginning at 7 p.m.
ECU vs. Miami Flashbacks
vAv
1980
1981
1983
1985
1986
1987
1988
1989
7
-UM, 23-1 Oat Miami
UM, 35-6 at ECU
- UM, 12-7 at Miami
UM, 27-15 at ECU
UM, 36-1 Oat Miami
-UM, 41-3 at ECU
UM, 31-7 at ECU
UM, 40-10 at Miami
AA�






12
Tuesday, October 15, 1996
The East Carolinian
EvA.v.fc from page 11
would receive more support frorr
JJumni
The team still plans to keep ECU
as its primary sponsor for the rest of
the season, but details for the '97 sea-
son have yet to be finalized.
"We have two more races that we
plan to run this season at Rockingham.
MC and Homestead, Fla. with ECU as
our lead sponsor Clodfelter said. "Its
hard to say what is in store for the '97
season, but if we can find the right fi-
nancial backing from major players at
ECU then we might be able to continue
the sponsorship
Clodfelter knows the exposure has
been great for ECU as well as the race
team and believes that something cai
be secured before the end of the sea
son.
"We hope to do real well in the
final two races of the season which
would allow us to race at Daytona in
the spring Clodfelter said. "This is an
expensive sport to compete in, but it is
also the best advertising that you can
buy for the money, considering
NASCAR has become the largest spec-
tator sport in the world
Ritch also sees the advantages to
having ECU as his primary sponsor.
"It really helps to build up the name
of the university and the race team to
be able to appear on national television
in front of such a large audience Ritch
said. "I would really like to see this deal
wrk out with ECU so that I might be
afte to race full time next year and com-
p5te for the Busch Grand National
pjints championship
Ritch knows that before he can
s$rt thinking about next year too much,
hf must focus on the race in
Hjbckingham and Homestead. Ritch has
hid experience at Rockingham in the
plst and considers the track one of the
niore comfortable tracks that the team
REC
from page 11
runs on.
"Ive talked to a lot of Winston Cup
drivers and they consider the "Hock"
to be a tough and a very fast short
track Ritch said. "We hope we can go
in there and come away with a top 10
finish and por.sibly a win. no driver
wants to go into a race and lose
The ECU Chevrolet has been run-
ning strong in Homestead where the
team finished fourth out of 2H cars.
"Homestead is a real prestigious
race in that it's the last race of the sea-
son for the Busch Grand National Tour
Ritch said. "I hope we can go down to
Florida and run real good in hopes that
we can secure a sponsorship for Daytona
in February, and the entire season next
year
Students and fans of the 02 ECU
Chevrolet can help support the team
financially by purchasing the race team's
shirts and hats on campus at the stu-
dent store.
The AC-Delco 200 at Rockingham
will be broadcast live at 1:00 p.m. on
TNN Get 19.
Oct. 25 in Christenbury 204
Both the men's and the women's
ultimate frisbee teams advanced to the
regionals, by placing third in the
sectionals for North Carolina. The
sectionals were held in Wilmington on
the weekend of OcL 5-6. Gray Hodges of
rec services said that both teams were
extremely happy to advance since they
compete not only against university
teams but also cityclub teams.
For more information call rec ser-
vices at 3286387.
Spring Time
with the "Fun Ships "of
HCarnival. Cruise Line
$ Choice of two 4-night -sailims:
March 9 March 1
prices
from
per person, cruise only. Ca� for detais
Subject to availability Some restrictions O C C C ft"T C
apply Ships: Liberian registry D0"OU 0
ITG Travel Centers The Piaza Mali
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TURN
from page 11
and we did it against a very good defen-
sive team
Along with the passing game, the
Ragles grinded the ball out for 160 yards
of rushing.
Despite the Pirates not being able
to cash in in the red zone, the Bucs still
managed to move the ball with sopho-
more Running Back Scott Harley rush-
ifig for 74 yards off of only 12 carries.
1he Pirates planned on running a con-
servative game plan with Harley carry-
ing the load, but with the early turn of
dvents the pirates had to change their
plans.
"When you're down 14-0, it puts
more pressure on the quarterback
(jrandell said. "It made us divorce our
hole game plan
Despite the three interceptions,
(Jrandell threw for 254 yards, but only
Had seven points to show for it
"You will always have a hard time
as an offense if you have to throw it and
when you're down 21-0, you have to
tjirow it" Logan said.
The loss, before a crowd of 34.480,
dops the Pirates to 3-2. The next chal-
lenge for the Bucs will come this Satur-
day as they will travel south to face the
(3th ranked Hurricanes of Miami. The
Pirates will try to put this one behind
them as they will face a hostile crowd as
well as a hostile squad.
"We aren't going to let this loss af-
ffct usSemenza said. "We are going to
k?ep our heads up and get ready for
tami
2- "The only thing you can do, is win
P next aame ' 1 .nflan said
SWIM from page 11
Jted group of returning letterman,
ajid a Junior College All-American,
sjould contend for a CAA Conference
'Championship.
The goaio of these two teams are
the same: to win championships.
"Swimming here has always won
-� goals here are to always win champi-
onships Kobe said.
The talent on these two teams
domes through practice and hard work.
On Wednesday Oct 2, the teams set
seven records at ECU. That was the
first time they were able to swim for
time for this season. That shows how
i
itiuch hard work they have put in.
"These teams swim an average of
30,000 yards in practice a week Kobe
spud
While most of ECU will be away
in Fall Break, the Pirate swim team
will be at Minges Pool competing in
their annual Purple-Gold intersquad
i.eet.
"I am really excited, this is the
iticest most talented, and hardest work-
ing team 1 have ever coached Kobe
Sod.
SAVE THE PEOPLE YOU CALL UP TO





13
Tuesday, October 15,1996
The East Carolinian
cms
to
For Rent
Other
For Sale Services
ROOMMATE NEEDED ASAP, MF, large
hoiMe with all amenities, walk to campus,
about $150 month. Call 757-9683 for info.
SWF LOOKING FOR SWF nonsmoker to
share 2 bedroom apartment $200month
fully furnished excluding bedroom. Call 830-
9889. Leave message.
3 BEDROOM � Wilson Acres. Take over
lease. Jan - Jury. Call anytime. 830-9449.
ROOMMATE WANTED: SHARE LARGE
3 brm2.5 bath townhouse near Greenville
Athletic Club. Very nice with lots of room.
$270month and 12 utilities. Call 355-
6457.
CLOSE TO P.C.C 1 bedroom $280.00: 2
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MBI ROOMMATE WANTED: "LAY
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ALVAREZ ACOUSTIC GUITAR WITH
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1985 TOYOTA SUPRA, 6 cyl, 5-speed man-
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CAR STEREO 2 ORION XTR 12" for $100
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more than 6 months. 752-8834.
SONY STEREO 135 WATTSCHANNEL,
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NOW HIRING FOR SUMMER 1997 MAN-
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CALL TUITION PAINTERS 1-800 393
4521-29
ATTENTION ALL STUDENTS! Grants and
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for info: 1-800-400-0209.
RINGGOLD TOWERS
Now Taking Leases for
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CALL 752-2865
MMP JUST DOESN'T STOP! Whether you
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THESE AND OTHER FINE PROPERTIES
MANAGED BY
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108 A BROWNLEA DRIVE
7S8-I9.I
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35 GALLON HEX WMIRRORED back.
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Please call Ruthie at 355-8122.
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Personals
CONGRATULATIONS! KELLY JOYCE,
STACEY Cole, Renee Wheeler, and Jeanne
B. on the awesome job you did in Greek God-
dess. I think it's obvious how much every-
one loves you Kelly. Love, your Alpha Phi
sisters.
GAMMA SIGMA SIGMA EXEC, Thanks for
all of your hard work and dedication. You
are doing a great job! Love, Melissa.
JENNI CAMPBELL. HEATHER DAWSON
and Jaime Race: Congratulations on your en-
gagements! We are so happy for you! Love,
your Gamma Sigma Sigma sisters.
GREAT JOB LAUREN CAUSEY, Shannon
Wallace, Leslie Pulley, Cindy Ladas, Jen
O'Connor in Greek Goddess 1996! You'll al-
ways be our Greek Goddess! Love, the sis-
ters of Chi Omega.
THANKS IFC FOR ALL your hard work
with Greek Week. It's been lots of fun. Love,
the sisters of Alpha Delta Pi
SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON WOULD like to
thank Jen O'Conner and Laura Bridges for
representing us in Greek Goddess. You did
an awesome job, we are proud of you!
THIS WEEK'S GREEK SUPER stars are:
Alpha Delta Pi - Andrea Porterfield, Jennif-
er Holland, Kelly Warfield; Alpha Omicron
Pi - Nikka Donovan, Amy Hines: Alpha Phi �
Renee Wheeler, Lauri Godfrey; Alpha Xi Del-
ta - Amanda Galich, Ronna Jo Edwards, Kate
Jones; Chi Omega - Shannon Wallace; Delta
Zeta - Suzanne Pitman, Lisa Waterfkld, Torri
Forbes; Sigma - Christie Johnson, Tracy Mau-
rer; Zeta Tau Alpha - Tonya Narron, Amelia
Burney, Pi Delta - Ami Brasure, Renee Hester.
Announcements
THE EAST CAROLINA UNIVERSITY
School of Anything Goes Anime meets Tues-
days from 7:30 -10:30, room 14, downstairs
in Mendenhall. Now showing Macross Plus,
Ranma 12, DNA2, and other great anime.
READY FOR SOME 3-ON-3 basketball? In-
tramural Sports is having a 3-on-3 Basket-
ball Registration meeting for interested irr
dividuals Oct 22 at 5:30 pm in Mendenhall
244. For more info call Rec Services 328-
6387.
THE GREENVILLE CHALLENGE - "An Off1
Road Bike Race Series" When: Oct 20th &
Nov. 10th, 1996. Time: Start time is 10:001
AM. Who: Men & women of all ages, boys &
girls, 12 & up. Contact The Bicycle Post of
Greenville, (919) 756-3301 for more infor-
mation ,
ECU LAW SOCIETY - Our next meeting on
Tuesday, Oct 22 at 5:15pm in Ragsdale,
room 218A is open to all majors. Stop by to
hear an interesting guest speaker and order
your tee shirt Refreshments will be served.
ATTENTION CONVERTIBLE OWNERS!
THE 19 Student Homecoming Commit-
tee is looking for convertibles. If you are
interested in participating in the 19 Home
coming Parade please call 3284711 and
leave a message for Amber or J. Thank you
for your help! The 19 Student Homecom-
ing Committee.
TOUCHDOWN! RECREATIONAL SERV-
ICES INTRAMURAL Sports Program is of-
fering Corec Flag Football. The registration
meeting is Oct 22 at 5:00 pm in Menden-
hall 244. Anyone is welcome, so come on
out and make a touchdown. For more info. ,
call Rec Services 328387.
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HRS. THURS-FRI10-12,1:30 -5& SAT FROM 10-1
come into the staff parking lot in front of wachovia downtown, drive
to back door & ring buzzer
n
M
Greek
Personals
SCUBA
SPECIAL
MASK, FINS,& SNORKEL
Retail $179.90
ECU Student Special
$99.99
BLUE REGION
SCUBA
26 Carolina East Centre
Greenville 321-2670
i
'
!Pvji
PIKA WOULD LIKE TO congratulate Kel-
ly Warfield for winning the Sixth Annual
PIKA Creek Goddess! Also, we would like to
congratulate Kelly Joyce, first runner up and
Shannon Wallace, second runner up! Con-
gratulations girls'
CONGRATULATIONS KELLY WARFIELD
ON winning Greek Goddess. You did a great
job! Love, your Alpha Delta Pi sisters.
THE SISTERS OF ALPHA Delta Pi wishes
everyone a safe and happy Fall Break!
ALPHA PHI WOULD LIKE to thank every-
one who helped out and participated in
Greek Week. We all had a great time.
PIKA WOULD LIKE TO thank all the girls
that entered Greek Goddess! You girls did a
great job and made this year's event the best
ever! Great Job!
CONGRATS TO KELLY DUGAR for get-
ting into nursing school! We are so proud of
you! Love, the sisters of Chi Omega
The East Carolinian
Classifieds
DEADLINES
4p.m. FRIDAY for next
Tuesday's edition
4p.m. MONDAY for next
Thursday's edition
Rates
25 words or fewer
Students$2
Non-students$3
Each word over
25, add 54
For bold, add$1
For ALL CAPS,
add$1
All Greek
(aif
organizations must be
spelled out - no
abbreviations. The Easf
Carolinian reserves the
right to reject any ad C?:R'
for libel, obscenity
andor bad taste.
is accepting submissions to be judged for inclusion in its 1996-97
issue
LITERARY
entries will be accepted from 12 noon until 5 p.m. on
THURSDAY, OCT. 21 and FRIDAY, OCT. 25
$2 per submissionlimit 3 per student - ECU students only
(must submit a digital and hard copy version)
ART
entries will be accepted from 12 noon until 5 p.m.
on THURSDAY, OCT. 24 and FRIDAY, OCT. 25
$2 per submissionlimit 3 per student - ECU students only
For more information, call 328-6502 or 328-6009
�- s
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Title
The East Carolinian, October 15, 1996
Description
East Carolina's student-run campus newspaper was first published in 1923 as the East Carolina Teachers College News (1923-1925). It has been re-named as The Teco Echo (1925, 1926-1952), East Carolinian (1952-1969), Fountainhead (1969-1979), and The East Carolinian (1969, 1979-present). It includes local, state, national, and international stories with a focus on campus events.
Date
October 15, 1996
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.1167
Subject(s)
Spatial
Location of Original
University Archives
Rights
This item has been made available for use in research, teaching, and private study. Researchers are responsible for using these materials in accordance with Title 17 of the United States Code and any other applicable statutes. If you are the creator or copyright holder of this item and would like it removed, please contact us at als_digitalcollections@ecu.edu.
http://rightsstatements.org/vocab/InC-EDU/1.0/

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