The East Carolinian, September 30, 1997

SEPTEMBER 30, 1997
ECU, Skilly's reach agreement in lawsuit
m r Cn ciniii ir,ri xmuhnnM loon rhar is the Skullv's
Skully's must display
name with logo
ECU and Skulhs have agreed to compromise
on the issue of the skull and crossbones logo,
which ECU previously sued Skulry's for using.
"The settlement was reached on Friday.
Ben G. Irons Ml
The owners of Skulry's
had agreed that if they
used purple and gold
with their mark they
would include the name
and location of their
store so they can be
read clearly Ben G.
Irons III, university
ECU's original suit
objected to the use of
the University's colors
in conjunction with the
skull and crossbones logo that is the Skulry's
logo. The University felt, according to Irons,
that the use of the colors was misleading and
could cause some to think that Skulhs is affil-
iated with the University
Tom Ives, who owns and manages Skulry's
with his wife Rebecca , said the compromise
was initiated by them.
"The proposal was one we had submitted to
them, and it's fine with us Ives said.
The University is also pleased that the con-
flict was resolved without going to court.
"Our feeling, even before the lawsuit was
filed, was that we wanted to resolve it infor-
Ton (left) end Rebecca Ives (right) work in their downtown rtore Skulry's. They recently settled a copy-
right infringement suit with ECU.
The owners of Skulry's must now label all merchandise bearing the skull & crossbones logo as shown here in front of store.
malty Irons said.
The agreement means that Skulhs will
have to redesign some of their merchandise to
accommodate the changes. Ives said that it
will not cause a major hardship.
"A lot of the merchandise
already have the name as part of
the design. (They are) fairly
insignificant modifications Ives
The University is covering its
own costs associated wth the suit,
and is also paying the Ives-
expenses up to $6,(Xt).
"It was a good faith gesture to
pay a portion of their expenses
Irons said.
Since the initial filing of the
lawsuit, sales of Skulry's merchan-
dise has increased. Ives said that
marry ECU alumni and other citi-
zens of the community have stopped in to
show their support.
"A tot of merchandise that normally would
last a month was gone in less than a week
Ives said.
Both panics seem to have resolved their
differences amicably.
"I think that it has been resolved and the
parties (can) end this chapter with mutual
respect Irons said.
. "We don't really hold any
resentment with the
University; everything was
done in a proper fashion, and
we're fine with that Ives said
"We dorit really hold
any resentment with
the University; every Similiar warnings against Pirate
thing was done in a
proper fashion, and
we're fine with that
Underground, a student orga-
nization which was using
skull symbol, have not
changed because of the settle-
ment with Skully's. According
to Irons, the University still
believes the skull symbol is an
inappropriate way for the
University to be represented.
"I would certainly welcome the
to talk, with them (Pirate
Underground) about how they can do what
they want to do without identifying the
University with that symbol Irons said.
Tom ives
owner and manage' of Skully's
English dept. secretary suffers fatal heart attack at work
ECU professor
testifies for
Long-time secretary found
after death
The door to the English department office remained closed
Friday as inside staff members grieved for one of their own.
Patsy Collier, secretary for the Department of English,
passed away on Friday, Sept. 26.
Collier, 55, died as a result of a massive heart attack while
sitting at her desk during the early morning hours on Friday.
Lorraine Robinson, a professor in the English department,
discovered Collier laying on the office floor at approximately
7:15 a.m.
Robinson, unaware of Coltier's condition, attempted to
perform CPR, but Collier was apparently already deceased.
"She had probably died very shortly after coming into the
office said Robinson.
The ECU Police Department was contacted immediately
and arrived on the scene just minutes later.
According to Robinson, their response time was beyond
any expectation.
Collier was a very important asset to
the English department and will be
missed by many.
"I generally believe Patsy was the
hub of the department, was well liked.
We will discover over months what we
have lost. She will be missed at the sec-
retarial and persona! level said
Collier had been on an employee of
the English department for 27 years.
Patsy Collier
Florida man
Testimony prevents
conviction of
innocent man
Survey shows most students desire higher learning
jivi martin
Top reason for
students choosing
ECU is for a
better job opportunity
This past summer the new entering class was asked to corrv
plete a First Year Student Survey.
"We (Research Assessment and Testing) use the surveya
to identify services to help students with the transition
from high school to coHcgcsaid Dt Kris Smith, vice chan-
cellor with the Research Assessment and Testing depart-
The First Year Student Survey was completed by 2,749
students. Of these, 68 percent reported ECU as their first
choice; in addition, 27 percent selected ECU was their sec-
ond choice.
"Many of the questions on the surveys are patterned
after surveys that are conducted nationwide said Smith.
The questions included asked new students if ECU was
the only college they had applied to, how many they applied
to, why they came to college, and other related inquiries.
"They (the surveys) are kept to attain information of
why some students do better than others said Smith.
"The questionnaires will be kept confidential
Twenty-six percent of this year's entering class rcporeed
only applying to ECU. Twenty-three percent said they
applied to a second school; 25 percent applied to three dif-
ferent schools, and the remaining students applied to four
or more.
The most prominent reasons for coming here to ECU
were to get a better job (94 percent), obtain an education
(90 percent), make more money (85 percent), and learn
more about things that interest them (82 percent).
More women than men reported that coming to college
for graduate school was significant with a percentage of 75
over 62 percent of males.
However, more men reported coming to college to get
away from home than women did (35 percent male, 24 per-
cent female). More men also reported coming K school '
-because their friends did (17 percent male, eight percent
The surveys were made up by the Student Life
Assessment Committee said Smith.
The most frequent reasons that people said for choosing
ECU was that we offered their major (86 percent), our good
academic reputation (77 percent), our good social reputa-
tion (57 percent) and our good geographic location (56 per-
Nearly one-third of the entering students reported hav-
ing a family income of over S75,0O0 per year Almost three-
fourths of new students anticipated troubles with morwy
management and balancing responsibilities. Sixty-two per-
cent applied for financial aid of some sort whether it was
loans, grants, scholarships or other types of assistance.
Forty-three percent said they would try to hold a job their
first semester here at ECU also.
far attending college:
94to get a better job
90gain a general education
85be able to make more money
82learn more about things that interest them
selecting ECU included:
86 ECU offered their desired major
77ECU's good academic reputation
57its good social reputation
56university's geographic location
2,149 completed survey
68 reported that ECU v&as their first choice
27 selected ECU as their second choice
Being at the right place at the right time can
sometimes mean the difference between
guilty or innocent.
Dr. John Maiolo, an ECU sociology profes-
sor, was attending the Florida Dolphins v.
Dallas Cowboys game in Florida on Oct. 27,
1996, when he became witness to a racial
crime involving a wealthy black man named
Nathaniel Mitchell. He later became the star
witness for Mitchell's defense.
"After I came home, my brother in Florida
sent me an article stating what had happened
to Nathaniel and 1 was furious. I called the
Dade County law enforcement, the DA's
office and the prosecuting attorney, but no
one would listen to me. They all wanted to
believe he was guilty Maiolo said.
After the game, Maiolo was walking to his
tar, at the same time Mitchell and his wife
were headed to their Mercedes convertible. A
group of drunken white men noticed the black
couple and approached them. They sur-
rounded the couple and began using a racial
tone. Mrs. Mitchell was pushed to the
ground. The couple managed to get in their
car to drive away.
The angry group began to beat on all parts
of the car, including ripping through the con-
vertible top to get to the couple. Mr. Mitchell
attempted to drive away, but because of the
crowd leaving the ball park, it was impossible.
The police arrived soon after.
Maiolo decided to leave when the police
arrived because he thought the situation was
fur .SO AY
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The East Carolinian
was first published in
1925 under the name
The Fountainhead
Should AIDS testing be
NC Arts Council
celebrates 30 years
Women's Volleyball
record now 11-7
the east Carolinian
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2 Tuesday. September 30. 1997
The East Carolinian
USDA to inspect plant for E. coli find in Virginia
NORFOLK, Neb. (AP) �A routine federal inspection has turned up E. coh in
meat at a Virginia supermarket and records indicate the tainted beef came from
a packing plant here.
An inspector from the U.S. Department of Agriculture was expected Monday
at the BeefAmerica plant. The company is cooperating with the investigation,
said Jacque Knight, a USDA spokeswoman in Wishington.
The bacteria was found in fresh ground beef in Emporia, Va earlier this
month as pan of the USDAs random sampling program, she said.
No illnesses traced to the tainted meat have been reported, Ms. Knight said.
The Great Valu Supermarket in Emporia is conducting a voluntary recall of any
fresh ground beef sold in the store Sept. 3 or 4. No other recalls have been
E coli can cause serious illness or even death if the meat is not cooked prop-
y. The bacteria was Warned for a recall of 25 million pounds of ground beef
m a Hudson Foods plant in Columbus, Neb.
College football referee listed in critical condition
� EL HILL, N.C. (AP) � A college football referee's condition worsened
to critical this morning after he suffered a massive heart attack during the
Virginia-North Carolina game over the weekend.
James Knight, 51, of Charlotte, had been downgraded to serious condition
from critical Sunday afternoon at UNC Hospitals, but hospital spokeswoman
Robin Gaitens said he was back in critical condition at 1:15 a.m. Monday.
He was taken to the hospital, which is less than five minutes away from the
Kenan Stadium, after he collapsed Saturday afternoon carry in the second quar-
ter of the game.
Knight's condition means that his vital signs may be unstable, that he may
not be conscious and that a prognosis of his survival is unfavorable, she said
Sunday before the second change in his condition.
Knight's heart stopped four times, with three of the arrests occurring on the
field. His heart was restarted with electric shocks, said Dr. Greg Meats, who
treated Knight on the stadium turf and then accompanied him to the hospital.
Knight has been an Atlantic Coast Conference official for a total of 21 years
before and after a short stint in the NFL. A Vietnam veteran, Knight works
weekdays as a mechanical supply salesman.
Antifreeze in medicine traced to Chinese company
NEW YORK (AP) � Chinese officials have reportedly refused to identify the
manufacturer of an antifreeze ingredient that tainted Haitian anti-fever medi-
cine last veir. killing at least 80 children.
The IS inters fur I Hsea i ntrol and Pre -uion sai I iir if d ilycerir
used to make Haitian brands of rhe synip had been rainred with diethvlene gtv-
col, a toxic substance used in industrial solvents and antifreeze.
At the time, CDC officials said they did not know where the tainted glycerin
came from. But "60 Minutes" reported Sunday that it was traced through
European companies to a state-owned company in China, SinoChem
International Chemicals Co.
The CBS program said SinoChem got the glycerin from another Chinese
manufacturer, then sold it abroad, certifying it as 98 percent pure.
According to the report, SinoChem and Chinese authorities have refused tor
the past 13 months to tell the U.S. Food and Drug Administration who manu-
factured the glycerin. .
Diethylene ghcol can cause kidney failure, hepatitis, pancreatitis and severe
neurological problems.
MIT suspends fraternity as freshman remains in
alcohol-induced coma
BOSTON (AP) � The Massachusetts Institute of Technology suspended one
of its fraternities after a freshman pledge lapsed into an alcohol-induced coma
following a party Police were also investigating.
Scott Krueger, 18, of Orchard Park, N.Y was taken from the Phi Gamma
Delta fraternity house to a hospital early Saturday He remained in critical con-
dition Monday
The student's parents said his blood-alcohol level was .410, well above the
legal limit for drivers in Massachusetts. Darlenc Krueger said her son attended
a fraternity function before losing consciousness.
Police said vomit and empty liquor bottles wete found in Krucger's room at
the fraternity house. The chapter cannot hold social events pending the results
of the police investigation.
The InterFraternity Council also said the school's 39 undergraduate fraterni-
ties, sororities and independent living groups will cancel events at which alco-
hol is served, pending a review of MIT's alcohol policy
STD's on ECU campus becoming less prevalent
STD test results
. are kept
Sexually transmitted diseases on
the ECU campus arc on the
decrease and do not seem to
exceed the numbers presented by
other universities across nation.
"East Carolina University ranks
about even with the national uni-
versity level on sexually transmitted
diseases said Heather Zophy,
Health Education Coordinator.
One out of every four college
students are infected with a STD,
according to a study conducted by
the American College Health
Many factors contribute to the
recefnt rise in the spreading of
STD's. Such factors include, the
decrease in the age of those engag-
ing in intercourse, multiple part-
ners, as well as the types of "at risk"
behaviors that college age group
students engage in.
Heather Zophy
while under
the influence
of alcohol or
drug use can
help to
decrease the
numbers of
STD's on
said Zophy.
Anyone who
may be sus-
picious of
can make an
and genital warts and herpes.
"The age groups for the majority of
STD cases vary; not only freshmen are
vulnerable said Zophy.
Communication is a growing trend
for prevention of STD's, with those
involved sexually, as well as those being
educated on preventive measures.
The Health Service Department offers
discussions on different forms of con-
traception, as well as education about
available treatments. This is offered
a neon �eu moo ecu
with their appointments, as well as
support groups for various long term
"Communicating with your partner
about past sexual experiences is impor-
tant for prevention said Zophy.
The Health Department hopes to
see a decrease in numbers even greatet
than there has been in recent years. So
far it seems that constant decrease has
taken place.
MM �CU MM �l
appointment at the Health Service
Department. The Health
Department seems to value stu-
dents privacy Parents of any tested
student are not contacted and the
results are kept in the strictest of
confidentiality. Any positive test
results will be recorded in medical
history records but will not be
released unless a release form is
signed by the patient themselves.
One test that the Health
Department does not conduct is an
HIV test. They do though, routine-
ly check for gonorrhea and chlamy-
dia on all of their female patients.
The most common STDs on the
East Carolina campus are chlamydia
neon ecu
ln Brilliant Neon Purple and Gold
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Cheating widespread on
standardized tests
Educational Testing Service, which
administers the SAT, citizenship
tests and professional licensing
exams, has suffered serious security
lapses and cheating problems. The
New York Times reported Sunday.
The Times cited numerous
instances in which the Princeton,
N.Jbased company had discovered
widespread cheating.
However, the newspaper said SAT
tests � reading and math skill evalu-
ations taken annually by millions of
hisrh school students �have not been
affected by simii r levels of c! eating.
Among the examples cited:
� Copies wf an e.vun given to
Louisiana teachers who want to be
school principals were found last fall
to have circulated throughout the
state, along with the answer sheet.
� People who speak no English
have appeared at Immigration and
Naturalization Service offices with
certificates showing they passed
English and civics tests administered
at ETS affiliates in major cities
around the country.
The nonprofit company closed 23
citizenship testing centers in New
York City because of evidence of
cheating and bribes paid to test
givers, the Times said.
� Questions on graduate school
admission tests have been memo-
rized by people taking the test in one
time zone and supplied by telephone
to people taking the tests in other
time zones.
The Times said its four-month
investigation found that ETS has
confronted many cases of cheating
but withheld information about them
from the public and local officials.
It said the company has played
down cheating incidents to protect
its dominance of the testing business
instead of spending money to tighten
the tests' integrity.
ETS President Nancy Cole told
the Times the companv had handled
cheating incidcr- a .priately ;��' !
ETS officials said they had given
state officials as much information as
they could.
"What those local authorities want
is evidence of who cheated, and
that's not what we have she said.
"We. don't think we have the evi-
dence to say effectively to the state
who cheated and who didn't cheat.
But we're pretty sure rhat we got rid
of the bulk of the scores that includ-
ed most of the people who cheated
The company quietly told at least
200 Louisiana teachers who had
passed the principal's exam that they
had to take the test again, the Times
Attempts by The Associated Press
to reach ETS officials Sunday were
not successful.

Doctors find new AIDS drugs fail in about
half of patients
TORONTO (AP) � Widely heralded new AIDS treatments that seemed to
stop the virus' advance and revive patients from near death are now beginning
to fail in about half of all those treated, doctors said Monday.
The disappointing reports suggest the tough virus is coming back after being
knocked brieflv into submission, just as many experts feared it would.
Decks presented data from the University of California at San Francisco's
large public AIDS clinic at San Francisco General Hospital.
Prescriptions of so-called three-drug cocktails � two older AIDS drugs plus
one of the new class of medicines called protease inhibitors � have clearly rev-
olutionized AIDS care. In many places, more than 90 percent of AIDS patients
are taking these combinations, and typically people start on them as soon as they
learn they are infected, even before they get sick.
Patients whose disease-fighting T ceils were ravaged by HIV have gotten out
of bed, regained normal lives and even gone back to work. However, many wor-
ried from the start that the virus would eventually grow resistant to the protease
inhibitors and resume its insidious destruction.
School massacre: militants 12 teachers;
19 other civilians killed
ALGIERS, Algeria (AP) � Militants descended on a village school, shooting or
slashing to death 11 women teachers and the male instructor who ttied to stop
the massacre as students watched in horror, witnesses said Monday.
The deaths were among 31 civilians slain in two weekend attacks, while
security forces killed 11 members of the Armed Islamic Group that is waging a
bloodv terror campaign aimed at destsbifewgihe government.
While miliamwta v&&H&m&m and killed some school-
girls who refused to wear veils, Saturday's school massacre was the first of its
type during the 5 12-ycar-old Muslim insurgency.
The attack at Ain Adden School took place in Sfisef, a village 260 miles
southwest of Algiers near Sidi Bel Abes, reported the independent dailies
Liberte and Le Matin.
September 25
Breaking & Entering Motor
Vehicles�Four vehicles were bro-
ken into in the Third and Reade
Street parking lot. A wheel was
stolen from one of the vehicles.
Breaking & Entering�Two resi-
dents of Clement Hall reported the
breaking and entering of their
rooms. Both reported their wallets
September 26
Larceny & Damage to
Property�A subject fled when an
officer approached him in the Third
and Reade Street parking lot. While
checking the parking lot, officers
discovered two vehicles with dam-
age. A license plate was removed
from a state owned vehicle parked
in the Willis Building parking lot.
The license plate was recovered.
Assist Rescue�A staff member
was transported from the General
Classroom Building to PCMH by
Greenville Rescue after suffering
from a cardiac arrest.
Harassing Phone Calls�A resi-
dent of White Hall reported receiv-
ing harassing phone calls in her
Larceny�A resident of Garrett
Hall reported the larceny of his wal-
let from his room.
Damage to Property�A resident
of Umstead Hall reported that her
vehicle was damaged while parked
north of Tyler hall. Words were
scratched into the door handles.
September 27
Controlled Substance
Violation�A resident of Umstead
Hall was issued a campus appear-
ance ticket for accessory to posses-
sion and use of marijuana. Marijuana
residue and paraphernalia were
found m his vehicle while it was
illegally parked east of the Police
Assist Rescue�A student was
transported from the Brody
Building to PCMH by Greenville
Rescue after suffering a seizure.
�Xld Fashioned Hamburger & HotOoga"
Food 101 nightly special at Cubbies
�2 dogs $1!
�Free fries with any Cubbies size
sandwich m
Only at downtown location with college ID
$1 long neck beer
with any Cubbies size sandwich
limit 3 beers
"Only available at downtown location with
student ID
501 Evans Street
Greenville, NC 27834
(919)752-6497 or
' 600 E. Arlington
Greenville, NC 278
The Fire
Tuesdays Nl�h
Acoustic Music
Thursday, Friday,
Dance to DJ Will
all day Sunday
e Tavern
1.00 Domestics
Boer Tub Specials
32 oz. Domestic
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NFL Ticket
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wine tasting ft
Onix Cigar
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jf i in. T i ' �
If; ' �� JI'l

3 Tuesday. September 30. 1997
;? b
The East Carolinian
New AID's treatment fails patients
TORONTO (AP) � Widely herald-
ed new AIDS treatments that seemed
to stop the virus' advance and revive
patients from near death are now
beginning to fail in about half of all
those treated, doctors said Monday.
The disappointing reports suggest
the tough virus is coming back after
being knocked briefly into submis-
sion, just as many experts feared it
"Over the past year, we had a hon-
eymoon period said Dr. Steven
Deeks. "The epidemic will likely
split in two, and for half the people
we will need new therapeutic
Deeks presented data from the
University of California at San
Francisco's large public AIDS clinic at
San Francisco General Hospital.
Prescriptions of so-called three-
drug cocktails � two older AIDS
drugs plus one of the new class of
medicines called protease inhibitors
� have clearly revolutionized AIDS
care. In many places, more than 90
percent of AIDS patients are taking
these combinations, and typically
people start on them as soon as they
learn they are infected, even before
they get sick.
Patients whose disease-fighting T
cells were ravaged by HIV have got-
ten out of bed, regained normal lives
and even gone back to work.
However, many worried from the start
that the virus would eventually grow
resistant to the protease inhibitors
and resume its insidious destruction.
The latest data, presented
Monday at an infectious disease con-
ference sponsored by the .American
Society of Microbiology, suggests this
is indeed happening regularly.
Deeks and colleagues reviewed
the records of 136 HIV-infected peo-
ple who started on protease inhibitors
in March 1996, when Crixivan and
Norvir, the first two powerful pro-
tease inhibitors, came on the market.
Most patients responded dramati-
cally. Their virus levels dropped so
low thev could not be found on stan-
I mm M
dard tests. But since then, the virus
has returned to detectable levels in
53 percent.
Although this is ominous, no one
knows exactly what it means.
'All of our 'failures' are clinically
feeling very well said Deeks. "It's
very important to understand we have
no idea of the prognosis of people who
have resistant virus
Deeks said other large .AIDS clin-
ics are having similar experiences,
although his is the first to present the
data publicly.
"There is a whole mixture of
explanations" for the failures, said Dr.
David Ho of the .Aaron Diamond
AIDS Research Center in New York
City. �
Ho said that for people who had
relatively low virus levels when they
started taking the drugs and had not
used other .AIDS medicines, failure
almost always means they did not
take their pills on schedule. Even
missing a few doses can ruin the treat-
T-ShirtsSweatshirtsPoloGolf Shirts;HatsBooks Computer ItemsArt SuppliesGiftsPosters
FREE Pumpkin Decorating Competition
for first 30 Contestants!
Sale orices valid on select in-stock, sidewalk sale
merchandise onty. Prior purchases excluded
Ronald E. Dowdi
Student Stores
Mendenhall Student Center Social Room 8 - l 0:45 pm
Thursday, October 2, 1997
Melanie Sparks
Bivans Brothers
Special price $16.50 tickets on sale now through Friday, October 3
at 6:30pm for students only. Go to the Mendenhall Central ticket
office end get yours before fall break
Food for Your Brain
1 2:00 Noon-1:00 PM
Mendenhall Underground
: Tuesday, September 30
"Exercise and Heart Disease'
l'rintct by Michelle Brunson
Bring Your Lunch
FREE Drinks and Gourmet Dessert
ECU Archaeologist wins history award
Dr. David S. Phelps, an East Carolina University pro-
fessor emeritus and leading state expert on early Native
Americans, has received a national award for his work in
The American Association for State and Local
History has named Phelps a winner of one of the associ-
ation's annual Awards of Merit. The awards recognize
achievement in the preservation and interpretation of
local, state, provincial and regional history.
Phelps currently directs two important archaeology
projects. One project is on Hatteras Island near Buxton,
and is believed to be the capital of the Croatan Indians,
a prominent tribe associated with the Carolina
Algonkians. The other project is in Greene County at
the site of Neoheroka Fort.
ECU professor returns from world
bank project in Africa
An East Carolina University professor has completed
a lengthy project designed to enhance policy decisions
and improve the way African nations conduct economic
development programs.
Dr. Mulatu Wjbneh, a planning and development
professor in the School of Industry and Technology,
spent over 18 months as a program officer for the African
Capacity Building Foundation. The foundation is an off-
shoot of the World Bank, the United Nations
Development Project and African Development Bank.
ECU medical school to host primary
care week activities
East Carolina University School of Medicine students
will join thousands of their peers around the country in
learning more about primary care as a career option dur-
ing the school's celebration of Primary Care Week, Sept.
29�Oct. 1. The scheduled events are being held in con-
junction with National Primary Care Day, Oct.l.
The theme for the ECU events is "Primary Care
Leadership Helping the students organize their week
are the Generalist Physician Program, Academic .Affairs,
the Family Medicine and Generalist Physicians in
Training Student Interest Groups, and the N.C Primary
Care Association.
ECU celebrates national PA
(physicians assistant) day.
East Carolina will be a part of that celebration.
Because of ECU's fall break on Oct. 6, the staff, faculty
and students of PA Studies will celebrate National PA
Day on Friday, Oct. 3 from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. in the Great
Room on the second floor of Mendenhall Student
Center. We have invited members of the ECU faculty
and staff, along with medical personnel and representa-
tives from Pitt County and the surrounding areas to be a
part of this celebration. The mayor Greenville has pro-
claimed Oct. 6 as PA Day in Greenville.
continued from page 1
under control. He did not find out
until later that the police used two
incorrect eyewitness accounts to
indict Mitchell for 24 counts of
attempted murder with a vehicle.
"The court date was set for Sept.
8, 1997. The prosecuting attorney,
before this time, lied to the court
stating that they had not heard from
me and did not know what I saw.
Because of this the prosecuting
attorney was taken off the case and a
new one was assigned Maiolo said.
Maiolo testified on Mitchell's
behalf Sept. 11th. Because of
Maiolo's testimonv, Mitchell was
There is now a civil suit pending
against Pro-Play Park, owners of
parking concessions, and
Metropolitan Dade County, Florida.
The racial party has not been arrest-
ed at this time. The prosecuting
attorneys are up against the bar for
lying to the court. Mitchell spent
ten-and-a-half months in jail, but is
now at home.
crjitrmueii Irnm page 2
September 28
Dama'j to Coin Operated
Machine� staff member rcDorted
that a vending machine in I imstcad
Hall had been damaged. The
machine was shaken causing some
springs to fall off their tracks.
Larceny�A non-student was
arrested for larceny of a bicycle. The
non-student was attempting to take
a bicycle from north of the Fletcher
Music Building when i officer
approached him.
September 29
Damage to Property�An officer
discovered a vehicle with a shattered
rear window. The vehicle was parked
in the Third and Reude Street park-
ing lot when the damped occurred.
� NC Bar certified Specialist in State Criminal Law
� DWI, Traffic and Felony Defense 752-7529
� 24-Hour Message Service
TUBS 6-9
SAT 6-9
Featuring Artists:
Dave Matthews Band
Widespead Panic
Blues Traveler
ECU'S College Radio
Listen to win Tickets for
Widespead Panic concert Friday
Oct. 24 in Minges Coliseum
The ECU Student Union Board of Directors is now accepting applications for the day-student representative
for the 1997 - 98 term. Qualifications: Full time student, resides off campus, independent
Responsibilities: Selecting the Student Union President, approving committee chair-
persons, approving the Student Union budget, setting policy for the Student Union.
Applications can be picked up at the Student Union Office - Room 236 in Mendenhall
Student Center. For more info, call the Student Union at 328-4715.
for homecoming activities including
and Spirit Cup
has been extended to October 3, 1997.
No applications will be accepted
after 4:00 p.m. that Friday Afternoon.
The King and Queen Candidate
Application has expired.

f '
4 Tutsdty. Stptcmbtr 30. 1997
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ECU may soon provide STD and HIV testing through its Health Services Department. This
i.certainly a welcome and needed service. STD and HIV infection are problems that are not
limited to other parts of the state or country. They are huge problems right here in Pitt County
�and even on the ECU campus. They are problems that we are all certainly aware of and, hope-
idly, cautious of. The latest debate concerning HIV and STD's concerns whether or not it
ifiould be made public who has HIV or STD infections. TEC believes this is not a preventive
measure, but a measure that would primarily punish a person who has possibly been infected.
Making public those who have tested positive for HIV or STD infections will make that per-
a second-class citizen. It will slap them with a label that will not go away. It will, in fact,
encourage discrimination. This person will most certainly face unnecessary hassles fr.m employ-
itSs, housing authorities and others. This will happen whether or not that gierson is actual putting
Anyone at risk, and, in most cases, they aren't putting anyone at risk.
Public listing may also cause additional trauma for a person whose positive test was incorrect.
The person already has to deal with thinking they are infected. They are relieved they are not
infected, but the person has already been publicly labeled. What will the effect be on this per-
son? Will they have lost their insurance? Their friends? The result will be much more than sim-
ple embarrassment; it will be a stigma that will change their lives forever.
Notification of HIV or STD infection is something that should be reserved for the person
infected and the persons they have had sexual relations with. If a law is necessary, that is the law
that should be made. It is actually does serve as a preventive measure, and it seeks to assist those
involved, not to hurt them as public notification would do.
HIV and STD notification is indeed a very public problem; but it will not be resolved by vio-
lating personal rights. The best way to go about remedying the problem is not through harass-
ment, but through awareness. Rr us to be aware, we need to know how to prevent the spread
of HIV and STD infection. By making the information public knowledge, it will not make us
aware; it will just make us avoid the problem.
Open mind to campus missionaries
There are times when we
would rather just push right
on past the preacher, and
�' this is understandable.
However, you might find it
rewarding to engage in mean-
ingful dialogue with your
fellow human being, rather
than avoid them.
Have you ever been approached by
someone on campus wanting to tell
you about their religion? If not,
you've missed a wonderful opportuni-
ty for a heavy-duty application of
communication skills.
Naturally, anyone who would
spend their time relating their reli-
gion and deep beliefs with you prob-
ably has something worth listening
to. Always maintain sincerity with
I got into an interesting discussion
about the religion of the Jehovah's
Witnesses with one such individual
recently. There arc a number of emo-
tional reactions to this situation. The
one I think I've witnessed the most is
Anxiety results from guilt, normal-
ly. Search out why you might feel
guilty in such a situation; perhaps
vou'll uncover something about your-
Another reaction is the irritated or
angry response. This normally only
occurs when the preacher would
rather shove their belief down the
preac lee's throat than interact as a
sane individual with those with
whom he wishes to share his mes-
sage. Anger is a perfectly natural
response to these fire-and-brimstone
Bible bangers. Just try not to let them
unnerve you.
Probably the most common
response is the response of indiffer-
ence. The "I'm pretending not to lis-
ten to what you have to say. Please go
There's the polite response,
which is normally followed by more
intensive preaching, which is fol-
lowed by a less polite response, which
is followed by more intensive preach-
ing, which is followed by "Please
leave me alone, you weirdo
Perhaps, the least used but most
effective response is the engaging
response. It is paramount that the
engaging response be benign in
nature; however, it should be stated
with firm presentation of your per-
sonal beliefs at the outset. A positive
open mind, a sincere car for what the
preacher has to say, but held firmly in
check by one's own resolved feelings
about religion, can perhaps be the
most rewarding approach.
We live in America. Freedom of
speech and religion are virtues I
would die to defend. If you can't live
with freedom, why live, right?
However, freedom comes at a cost. It
comes at the cost of having to inter-
act, to engage sometimes with people
we might rather avoid. This is
There are times when we would
rather just push right on past the
preacher, and this is understandable.
However, you might find it rewarding
to engage in meaningful dialogue
with your fellow human being, rather
than avoid them. They obviously
have something to say, something
that is pressing them. You may gain
something by simply listening, by
helping them gain something by let-
ting them get off whatever it is that's
on their chest. Think about it.
to the Editor
Two-Step owner deserves freedom of choice
Here's a radical idea: the Texas Two-
ijtep has every right to refuse
jentrance to African-Americans. Now,
for those of you still reading, let me
explain. For those of you who have
already begun your hate mail, so be it.
But here's my reasoning: First let me
state that I am one of the most non-
racist people I know. Secondly, I
believe racism and discrimination is
totally wrong. Thirdly, I believe that
the Two-Step is being racist by not
allowing Mack patrons to enter from
the country side. But I also feel that as
a private business, the owners should
have the freedom to choose whom
they do or do not want to be in their
I am a strong believer in the right
of every person to own a business. I
firmly believe that small business
owners help supplement the econo-
my. But I also feel that the legislative
and judicial branches of government
have taken it upon themselves to reg-
ulate every aspect of business to the
point that the owners are afraid to
open their doors for fear of breaking
some new law. Why can't a business
owner have the right to decide, "This
is the kind of person I want in my
business?" Why can he not say.
"These arc the people I want for my
employees?" If his business suffers
because of this small-minded atti-
tude, then he and he alone must
assume the consequences. But he
should have the right to make these
choices, because America is a land for
opportunity and freedom of choice.
If this discrimination had hap-
pened at a federal or state-run office,
I would be totally against it. I am for
affirmative action, when it is used cor-
rectly. And I assume Mr. Malaguti's
reasoning for his policy is to prevent
fights from breaking out between nar-
row-minded patrons who can't see
past the skin color of another person.
But how did he decide that black
patrons should be the ones not
allowed into the country side? Did he
and the bouncers get together and
draw straws? "Oh. paper covers rock,
let in the white kids Is he now going
to close off the Top 40 side to white
dancers? I don't know. But for those of
you who feel the Two-Step is wrong in
their policy, don't go. Tell your friends
not to go unless the policy is changed.
Call the place and voice your opinions.
Free choice works more than one way.
Richard White
Greenville drivers need education
Now follow Jeffs little
driving tips and this city
may lnvuw ittsur to
navigate, although I
would not count on less
congestion given the hor-
ribly timed stoplights that
abound throughout town.
With thanks to one of my professors,
this column is just a rant. The ranting
and raving is about a problem I con-
sider to be on top of my list of pet
peeves. The problem is the driving
around town.
Just a little reminder the middle
lane, the one with solid yellow line, is
for turning. Too often I have seen
people use this lane for merging. Let
me tell you a story. I have a friend
who tried to use the turning lane to
merge. To remain anonymous the
friend shall be known as Bob.
Now Bob pulled out of a shopping
center. .Seeing no traffic coming from
his left and Jots of traffic coming from
the right, he decided to drive into the
midaie lane. Well, another car came
long and decided to use the middle
lane for what it was designed for
turning. Well, to make a long story
short. Bob had a head-on collision, his
insurance went up and his semi-nice
car was damaged beyond repair.
Another problem with Greenville
traffic happens to he speeding and
the lack of speed. Why is it that peo-
ple will do 40-50 mph on 5th street,
whether it be the 25 or 35 mph zone?
Yet, when these same people get on
Greenville Blvd they see the 45 mph
speed limit sign and decide to drive
30 mph.
Yet another reminder to all those
drivers out there, a right turn on red
is permitted. The only time you can-
not turn on red is when a sign clearly
states no turn on red. Too many times
I have sat behind a blue-haired per-
son driving a small tank, waiting for
them to make the turn. Usually they
make the turn when the light turns
green and then only after looking to
the left to make sure no traffic is
coming. Never mind the steady
stream of vehicles driving past them,
in the straight lane, they still look.
A horn is a simple device, push the
button and a loud noise emits. Now,
this noise is used to let people know
the light turned green, cut me off,
you are a friggin moron and other
such useful purposes. A horn should
not be used to say "hi Using the
horn to say hi is much in the same as
giving someone the bird to say I love
For the last time the left lane is
the fast lane. Slower traffic move to
the right is not just a good idea, in
many states, including this one, it is a
law. The law generally applies to the
interstate roads, but it is a suggestion
for everywhere else.
If you do not want to drive the
posted speed limit and you do not
like to give up the left lane, stay off
the four lane throughways. Drive the
side roads where you and the rest of
you ill-mannered ilk can be happy.
When an accident has happened
on the other siSe of the road, do not
stop or slow down to rubberneck If
you do rubberneck think about what
it means. The kind of person slows
down and watches another person's
misery or suffering is barbaric at best.
Now follow Jeff's little driving
tips and this city may become easier
to navigate, although I would not
count on less congestion given the
horribly timed stoplights that abound
throughout town. Oh, and one more
thing: if someone lets you in, do not
stop to wave, drive off and away in
one motion.
Protection from music unnecessary
Plato believed that all music
reflected the divine music of
the spheres and that the more
similar earthly music was to
this divine music, the more
power it has Much of our
modem musichas been a
binding force in our culture,
providing a bond across
national and cultural bound-
ariesSo perhaps music does
have power.
Imagine, if you will, a world without
music. Not just radio music, but any
music at all. No strumming of guitars,
no birds singing, no children hum-
ming quietly to themselves. The wind
is a silent force now. No chimes or
leaves rustle because of its breath.
People wait in fear for the moment
when they will inadvertantly break
into a moment of song for they know
that as soon as they do, the music
police will be upon them, clamping a
hand over their mouths, wrestling
them back to a laboratory where they
will receive a songectomy that will
remove the gift of musk from their
minds forever.
This sounds like a Star Trek plot,
or the delusions of a paranoid 'Nam
vet, but the truth is, some of us live in
that world right now, right here, in
America. There are people who trem-
ble in mortal fear, not of Nazi police
forces hiding in the shadows or of das-
tardly tyrants waiting to overthrow
the government, but of something
simple as a song.
Not to say that these people are
entirely silly. The ancient philosopher
Plato believed that all music reflected
the divine music of the spheres and
that the more similar earthly music
was to this divine music, the more
power it has. Religions of every type
have used music as a form of worship
and celebration. Much of our modem
music, such as the Beatles, has been a
binding force in our culture, providing
a bond across national and cultural
So perhaps music does have power.
My father is a musician and he has
spoken often to me of his goal to cre-
ate music that heals people, which is
not a far-fetched goal. Jazz musician
John Coltrane experienced such a
healing from th � very music he
Songs have special, important
meanings to every human being, even
those hearing-impaired. I 'as once
friends with a hearing-impaired per-
son who went to dance clubs and
placed his hands on the speaker stacks
so he could feel the beat. Music is
deep and mysteriously powerful, and
it is very likely the best music is not
always going to confirm our closed-
minded views of the way the universe
works. The best music is itself, and
demands that you approach it on its
own terms. Once you do that, you
have opened a door to a richlv beauti-
ful, terrifying, and, yes, dangerous and
offensive world. But isn't that what
the real world is supposed to be like?
If music really does reflect the deep
singing of the divine, shouldn't it
cause us to shift in our seats a little?
Shouldn't it make us take a critical
look at our choices, our beliefs and
ourselves as people.
In the movie Sch'mdltrs List, there's
a scene where the tired Jews stop
their labors for a moment to sing the
Kaddish, the prayer for the dead. The
tune they sing is haunting, biting and
it was, for me, one of the most emo-
tional musical moments in my life.
Interestingly, I am not a Jew. I do not
hold to or agree with everything the
Jews believe, but the music touched
me all the same. Because I did not
close my mind to the music, I was
taken into a world I would have other-
wise never tasted.
There are people who want to take
this deep form of human sharing away
from us. They are fearful and afraid �
afraid that something in the music
might change them, might cause
them to reform an opinion, might
make them cry. They complain to us,
say their rights are being abused, that
they are offended, that they are being
oppressed. They say they have the law
on their side, and maybe they do.
Maybe we should comply and censor
songs with religious content.
But once we start down that road,
can we stop? What if it becomes hard-
er and harder to know where to draw
the boundaries? What if we wake up
one morning in a world where music is
against the law? Because all music
says something, and someone will
ahvavs be offended.
Rome ceased to be a republic and
became a dictatorship when the
Roman Senate traded their freedom
in for security. The Nazi empire did
not begin until Hitler had convinced
the Germans that he was protecting
them from the dangerous Jews. I for
one don't want to be protected from
music, Christian or any sort. I want to
have the freedom to walk into a dan-
gerous, offensive situation, because
it's often in the midst of these situa-
tions when you become a mature
human being.
m i "��� m�.

"t �� T"

5 Tuesday, September 30. 1997
The East Carolinian
H's ttok WH� -to
ONe mjh q A C�M�rt�U�:
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? Atari pw;
jV-Atd oof
by Wally Lamb
piDwr icv
The Adventures of Mr Blue Minotaur
-Episode 5-
Gardner Wynns
?�jMsemr w�a�a CAfTuwto irr thi evti. Dh.Woou.
Kut KwetaA MS .
Hi i
by Rafael Santos
1 Blind as -
5 Falk or Jennings
10 Iowa city
14 �Moore of
15 Solo
16 Roma currency
17 Redact
18 From coast to
20 Car
22 Wee bit
23 Proficient
24 Prize giver
26 � matter of
37 Inferred
30 Plays
33 "� Restaurant"
34 Sawyer or
35 Book of the
37 Transgress
38 Close
41 Gardener's tool
42 Party giver
44 Unlighted
45 Rat
47 Coupled (with)
49 Dwells
50 �relief
51 Apple drink
52 Beautiful child
54 Earth
55 Monica of tennis
59 Fit exactly
62 Grotto
63 "� a Kick Out of
64 Mart
65 Elm or oak
66 Sties
67 Feel
68 Beach material
1 Fruit drinks
3 Surrounded by
4 Huge
5 Skillet
6 Very happy
7 Add up.
8 Oklahoma city
9 Vintage car
10 Montomerys
11 Factory
12 Perry's creator
13 Speak
19 Space Initials
21 Book of fiction
25 Too
26 Like a tank'
27 Elan
28 Poet T.S.
29 Laundry cycle
30 John � Passos
31 Was sore
32 Rock
34 Tiny �
36 Gels
39 Help
40 Pries
43 Writing pads
46 Leads
48 Fountain order
49 Bus patrons
51 Punctuation
52 Venetian official
53 Kiln
54 Building place
56 Zhfvago's love
57 Steady
58 Beginning
59 Sink
60 Burro
61 Ruby or Sandra
Friday, October 3rd, 19977:00pm
Williams Arena at Minges Coliseum
ECU Campus, Greenville, NC
with Special Guest Evangelist
Randy has preached in over 750 different churches in 43
states throughout North America, as well as China,
Russia, India and several other foreign countries. Being a
victim of drug abuse and saved after attempting suicide
with a drug overdose, Randy knows how to deal with the
many problems facing today's generation. Over 1000
public high schools have allowed him to speak on drug
abuse and suicide. His two books, Down The One Way
Street, and Preventing Youth Suicide, have been effective
in his outreach.
Special Prelude
Mini Concert by
Movin' Up Quartet
Special Guest Song leader Mass Choir of Area
Brass Praise Band
This Event Is Proudly Sponsered By The Following Churches
� Unity � Trinity � Emmanuel
� Temple . � Grace � Faith, Goldsboro
� Parkers Chapel 'People's � Bethel, Kinston
� Belvoir
01997 Tribune Media Saivicae. Inc.
All rights resaivad.
I IMM ll�l llllllllfr

6 Tuesday , September 25. 1997
CD 2"
The East Carolinian
The Cramps
Big Beat From
8 OUT OF 10
An in Ti kkr
Who the hell is that driving the psy-
chobilly Cadillac with the man in the
back wearing bikini underwear and
stiletto heels? Who else? It's The
Cramps, hun.
The Cramps return to break up
your happy trailer park with Big Beat
From BacJstille. their first album on
Epitaph Records, home of many
bands who were probably still victim-
izing their bed sheets with tinkle
when The Cramps emerged from hell
(Cleveland) in the mid 70s. The
album proves The Cramps still play
the rockabilly devil's music better
than anyone around.
The Cramps play music for strip
bars that will never exist, except
maybe in godaw fully good B-movies
with plenty of neekid wimmen and
guys with five eyes and no teeth.
Over the years, the band's song titles
have indeed indicated no higher pur-
suit than to he title songs for Russ
Meyer flicks. I mean, don't expect
"Mad Daddy" "Coodx Muck" and
"Bikini Girls With Machine (Ains" to
be covered by Celine Dion anytime
S�� CRAMPS. '�'Ki 7
The Sundays
Static and Silence
joiis Davis
In the early nineties, in the days
before grunge was the sacred cow of
modern pop music, there was an
obscure British quartet who managed
to win over critics and hoity-toity
alternative music fans with their
quiet, solid album of moody pop
songs. The album � as called Riwling,
Writing md Arithmetic, and the band
was the Sundays.
The winning combination of
Harriet Wheeler's pixiedust soprano
vocals and David Gavurin's quiet gui-
tar textures brought the band mild
success in the college radio market.
They followed their first album up
with the strikingly brilliant Bliiul. and
then they disappeated from the scene
for five years.
Static and Silence is the Sundays
third album, and it shows just how
much, and how little, five years can do
to a good band. This band is still the
Sundays. But this band is also not the
Sundays, at least, not the Sundays of
old. That's not necessarily a bad
thing, but the resulting music is not
what Sundays fan might expect.
In a way. the album is more like
Reading, Writing and Arithmetic than
Blind. Though it really sounds like
neither, the inevitable changes in the
chemistry and musical ability of the
band has put them back at square
one. They couldn't, without getting
stale, just copy Blind, but thev could-
n't pick up right where they left off.
Council preserves North Carolina art history
The North Carolina Arts Council has
spread the word about the state's
contribution to the arts for 30 years
si I" K W R I I I. R
Art deepens the quality of human life. It is an expression of our
souls, riddled with pain, enlightenment , joy and understand-
ing. During the month of October, North Carolina joins the
nation in its effort to celebrate the creativeness alive within the
American spirit.
Since 1967, The North Carolina Arts Council has been in
C ,
existence. It was brought to life by (iovcrnor Terry Sanford who
promised, "to have the arts in broadest definition, become part
of the lives of all people
For thirty years, this council has enriched the creative aware-
ness of the state by publicly funding artists, art education
endeavors and artistic and cultural events which are enjoyed by
numerous North Carolinians .
Governor James B. Hunt, Jr. shares Governor Sanford's
vision. In proclaiming October as North Carolina's Arts and
Humanities Month. Hunt says the arts and humanities help
us deepen our understanding of one another, honor our differ-
ences, and celebrate our shared values the arts and humani-
ties has touched every citizen's life from childhood to develop-
ment and public school education, to adult education and
multi-cultral literacy, to tourism and economic growth
This upcoming month recognizes the unusual artistry of our
state. North Carolina's uniqueness, diversity and tradition are
kept alive by such art forms as basket making, gospel and blues
musicians, potters, buck and flatfoot dancers, string band and
bluegrass musicians, storytellers and quilt makers. The arts
help deepen our understanding of our history and reflect North
Carolina's distinctive qualities. Without the celebration and
recognition that the Art Council gives to these art forms, part
of out state's heritage would be lost.
"Our state's rich folk art traditions have been identified, cel-
ebrated and are now highly valued in the state and beyond
said Mary B. Regan, executive director of the Arts. "The Travel
Industry .Association of America says North Carolina is the sev-
enth most popular destination nationally for 'heritage tourism'
and it is because our arts community does an excellent job to
keep our heritage alive.
"We hope citizens will thank their legislators and local offi-
cials who have made this explosive expansion in the arts possi-
ble. It is our wish as we celebrate together, we will appreciate
what the arts bring to us and commit to making the next thirty
vears as fruitful as the last


u n �
The North Carolina Arts Council is celebrating its 30th anniversary this year
Take a trip in time

North Carolina
Renaissance Festival
starts Oct. 4 in
Mn ii Smith
Mill I'll TEN
I'm pretty sure that the words "fall
break" conjure up images of home
cookin sleeping late and partying
with buds from high
school in the minds of
most ECU students, but
to me. fall break means
something more, some-
thing special, some-
thing medieval!
Kail break will be the
only time I'll get r
attend the North
Carolina Renaissance
Festival, an annual cele-
bration of a time gone by
when chivalry was at its
peak, fairytales were true
and minstrels roamed the
English countryside
singing their tales of love
and valor. Oct. 4 marks the fourth
visit of the Festival to Huntersville,
NC, where it will remain for the
entire month. I plan to attend the
Festival, dtess- d. as usual, in a home-
All the lassies will
get medeival on
your ass.
made Medieval costume and to thor-
oughly enjoy myself as I have every
time before.
With iegard to entertainment,
shopping and food at the Festival, I
am required to use the hackneyed
phrase "something for everyone" in
my description, simply because it's
never been more true.
No matter what your tastes, you
are bound to discover something
delightful and unique if you attend
the Festival. For serious Renrats
(devoted attendees of the Festival)
such as myself, and for anyone else
who generally digs Medieval stuff,
there are live jousts, costumed actors,
comedy acts, Morris dancers, talent-
ed musicians who play tra-
ditional Medieval instru-
ments, yummy foods like
stcak-on-a-stake. giant
turkey drumsticks, ale,
cider and cheesebread.
and finely crafted wares
such as armor, swords,
drinking horns, period
clothing and jewelry.
Children can ride a camel
or one of a few man-pow-
ered swing rides, put a
friend (or a parent) in the
town stocks, shoot an arrow
for a prize or spend their
pocket money on knick-
knacks aimed at drawing
money from the juvenile-
Goths and metal-heads might
enjoy a relaxing stroll through the
SEI festival, PAH 7
Kevin Kline stands out in
In & Out
No he didn t: Kline and Cusack in
ln& Out
DI.K Wl III Wlsn
si sink w n i IK
7 OU"
The setting is the Oscars where a
hot. new actor known as Cameron
Drake (played perfectly by a blonde
Matt Dillon) is up for best actor of the
year It's at this worldwide televised
ceremony that the audience for c?
Out gets a glimpse of (Cameron's dra-
matic military film. To Serve ami
Protect. Cameron plays a war hero who
also happens to be gay, and his heart-
felt portrayal of this tortured soul has
captured the attention of all the
movie-going world. It's an honest per-
formance in a very timely and impor-
tant film.
At least that's what it is to the char-
acters of In c? (Jut. To us, the teal-life
audience sitting in the dark theater
munching on buttered popcorn and
indigestible twilers. Cameron's film
is a ridiculous cliche filled with every
tired stereotype from the wheelchair-
bound war vet to a gay man who
adores the Bette Milder film. Beaches.
While the fictional audience of c?
Out finds Cameron's artistic endeavor
compellingly brilliant, we. the actual
audience, find it simplv silly and, as a
result, laugh at it.
The point of this scene, of course,
is to illustrate not only ineffective
stereotypes but also Hollywood's mis-
handling of homosexuals in film.
Some Hollywood films have done ade-
quate justice to the gay community
when trying to tell their story, but
even the better ones, like PhiUidelphni.
have forced self-censorship on them-
selves in an effort to reach a more
mainstream audience. It's Ix'en said
that comedv is the most difficult
genre to master. Apparently, the
newest, hardest genre to get right is
now the gay comedy, a genre which is
popular with mainstream America. The
Bird Cage Ami To llbug Foo were both
huge hits in the ISL, but neither did
complete justice to the gay communi-
ty simply because both played too
heavily on the stereotypical notion of
what it means to be gay.
I'nfortunately, In &(Jut doesn't fair
much better with the stereotypes,
but, ironically, that is exactly what
thrusts this film forward and keeps
the laughs coming. c? Out plays off
of. and at the same time, rips into
stereotypes, not just gay stereotypes
but stereotypes of all shapes and sizes.
The film walks a fine line -erween
having fun and being insulting, and
while it does occasionally slip on the
negative side, if Out is, for the most
part, an enjoyable treat.
The basic premise centers around
an Fnglish teacher named Howard
Brackeit (played by Kline) who is
publiclv "outted" as being gay when
his former student, Cameron, gives
his acceptance speech at the Oscars.
This comes as a shock to everyone in
Howard's small community, especially

Tuesday September 25, 1997
The Eett Carolinian
continued from page 6
Howard's fiancee (played by Joan
Cusack). As a result, Howard's life
becomes a frantic mess as he runs
away from the media who want his
story, attempts to convince his family
and friends that he is not gay, and,
most importantly, struggles to come to
terms with is own sexuality.
This concept could be transformed
into an intelligent, as well as humor-
ous, story, but the two worlds do not
meet here. Director Frank Oz and
writer Paul Rudnick sacrifice the
brains for the laughs. Less time is
spent with Howard as a character who
must ask himself some serious ques-
tions, and more time is spent on
scenes where Howard dances against
his will to disco and gets in a brawl
with one of his "masculine" friends
who speaks badly against Barbara
Streisand (there are about three too
many Streisand jokes in this film).
Still, & Out is not a bad movie.
There are plenty of laughs as well as
an excellent cast. Kline shines as the
pure-at-heart Howard. Possessing a
rare honesty within, Kline is the nat-
ural choice for any character with
whom the audience is supposed to
like and admire. We believe and
accept Kline as Howard, and that is
essential for this film to work at all.
If you prefer your comedies with
more substance and intelligence, then
you'd better skip out on Kline's latest
venture into humor. However, if you
just want a breezy good time that
requires little effort on your part, In &
Out gets the job done.
Poet Ellen Bryant Voigt comes to
town Wednesday as part of the
Writers Reading Series. Voigt
will be at the Greenville Museum
of Art at 3 p.m. and at the Willis
Building Auditorium at 7 p.m.
Ecu Investment
Wednesday, October 1st
4:00 p.m. in GCB 3014
�AllMajors Welcome
�No Membership Dues
this meeting proudly sponsored by:
Harris Teeter
Your Neighborhood Food Market
Who reminds you that
16 oz.
Creamette Spaghetti
Immunization Clinic
Sept, 30th
8:30 AM - I i :00 AM
1:30 PM 4:00 PM
Oct. I st
9:00 AM - I 1:00 AM
2:00 PM - 4:00 PM
For more information
call 328-6841
Cet us help satisfy your
requirements before
it's too late!
iocdffid r me Dfaw.r
re STucr
continued from page 6
torture dungeon, a museum dedicat-
ed to the display of ancient engines of
torture, complete with realistic wax
victims of the Inquisition - or per-
haps watching a "duel to the death"
might be more fun.
For the faint of heart and stomach,
there are displays of woven ham-
continued from page 6
But more than shock and black
leather drive The Cramps. They are a
band who play like they are still trying
to get signed to Sun Records circa
1956. They want to go on tour with
Billy Riley, Carl Perkins and Charlie
Feathers. They want to get drunk
with Sam Phillips and play nasty, raw
cave music that'll get Jimmy
Swaggart's underpants in a bunch.
Big Beat From Bodsvtlk sure as hell
isn't gonna be on Mr. Swaggart's Top
10 list. The Cramps may be getting
older, but they are still as horny as
ever. On "Burn She-Devil, Burn Lux
Interior offers, with his best devil
croon, "Red pointy tail, big black
mass burn your fingers on her hot
ass "Super Goo" is just as subtle:
continued from page 6
The result is, in an odd way, a second
debut album. It's as if the Sundays
went back in time and made their first
For the most pan, the band is most
successful in those songs that aren't
too much like the Sundays of old,
though the difference is only subtle.
More a difference in color of sound
than anything else, the music still
sounds like the Sundays, but perhaps
a Sundays from a parallel universe.
From that perspective, Sttrtk and
Silnue is actually very good. It speaks
of better albums to come after it,
whose sandals it is not worthy to
untie, but in the meantime tiii will
The Sundays are dcfinitelv not
mocks, perfume oils, candles, walking
staves, and pottery for sale. There is
also plenty of "modem" food: chicken
fingers, pizza and fries, although, in
my opinion, why get it there when
you can get it anywhere else? Long-
haired lasses can get their hair braid-
ed and adorned with flowers. Anyone
with a patch of bare skin showing can
get it painted with fanciful dragons or
People of all ages and sizes can also
rent costumes for the day, so as to
blend in with the crowd of actors and
"Coin" Gaga for that mama with the
big sex fizzgoin cocoo 'bout the goo
goo in them groovy hipsgot the shim
sham shimmy rushin' up my spineI'm
in a Barracuda frenzy for that meat
o'mine Kind of sounds like the 2
Live Crew after watching an all-night
Elvis movie marathon. You could lis-
ten to this album over a candle-lit din-
ner, as long as you plan on setting the
table on fire afterwards and dancing
naked on it.
However, The Cramps come with
more than homy-dog lyrics. They arc
driven by the lovely Poison Ivy, guitar
goddess. She could have definitely cut
it as one of those Sun Records session
players. Ivy plays the guitar as sharp
and dangerous as a switchblade knife.
She tears it up on "Vkt Nightmare a
song that would make Dick Dale
delirious with envy. 1 bet she could
take ole' Dick, too.
The album is chock of full of polit-
ically correct goodness. W; have the
skewing their music to the young pop
market though. Most of the songs on
the album are introspective and quiet,
and even the bouncy numbers are
bouncy in a pleasant, relaxed way.
This is an album to play during tea-
time on a rainy day while reading a
calm novel.
"Summertime the first single, is a
definite marker for the flavor of the
album. Questioning the accuracy of a
storybook romance, it nevertheless
decides to keep faith in the summer-
time love. Harriet Wheeler is still a
skillful lyricist, evidenced by lines
like, "all I see is films where a colour-
less despair meant angry young men
with immaculate hair Much of the
album reflects this dispassionate
searching for satisfying love.
Sometimes its Harriet herself search-
ing, as in the March wind ballad
"lloniewaid or the twilight
cityscape of "When I'm Thinking
About You
not look like such tourists. Specialty
stores such as the Catskill Mountain
Moccasin Company, Starftre Swords
and the Global Scents perfume com-
pany set up large, elaborate booths in
the commons area.
Although the Renaissance Festival
may cause culture shock the first
time, it can be quite addictive, so.
beware. The side-effects may include;�
becoming a Renrat and, like myself
finding a completely different reason
to look forward to fall break next year, j
feminist favorites "Like a Bad
Should "Devil Behind that
and "Monkey With Your Tail
then there are the thinkin' man;
"Badass Bug" and "Haulass Hyena
I'm talking some pretty deep stuff
but don't be intimidated by the intel-
lectual high ground The Cramps trav-
el, there's always "It Thing Hard-On"
for all you penis-joke enthusiasts.
Big Beat From Badsville is once again
The Cramps laying down bad music
for bad people. Sometimes you may
think that you've heard it all before.
Maybe you think ail the songs on the
album sound alike. Maybe you just
don't want to get The Cramps. The
. Cramps, however, will get you. They
know the main reason for playing or
listening to rock-n-roll: to have fun, to
let go, to shake your ass like some-
body's bouncing hot potatoes off of it.
And if you're gonna shake it, you may
as well shake cause you got The
Some of the songs are the searches
of others, as in "She one of the few
songs that sounds like vintage
Sundays. A burning picture cf a lonely
girl in a nightclub, it features a classic
Gavurin guitar tirade and charismatic
vocals straight from BBmi.
"Monochrome" is a gem of a song,
a peaceful and silver childhood mem-
ory. "Me and my sister we crept down
like shadows They're bringing the
moon right down to our sitting room
static and silence and a monochrome
vision Soothing and thoughtful, the
song features a sweet spring brass and
flute arrangement and pristine vocal
Though its not the third album
Sundays fans were probably expect-
ing, Static and Silence is nevertheless a
strong record. Unassuming and con-
stant, this album is the strong silent
tpc, and it desenes (lie ateordiiig
respect. Good, but not great, it's still
worth checking out.
a:f f S Mffcf f 5 Ml ftif f fi 2! :WS 2&IE:ff& !&
� a�
Parent's Weekend
California's own band, PAPA DOO RUN RUN joins the Parents Weekend celebration,
playing chart-toppers from the '60s, 70s, '80s, and '90s. Student tickets are now
available at the Central Ticket Office for $7. All tickets purchased at the door: $15.
lc�e Cieain Quartet
Quartetto Gelato puts a new twist on the Classics. Four musicians, eight instru-
ments, one fun concert. Student tickets are now available at the Central Ticket
Office for $7. All tickets purchased at the door: $15.
Clip out the coupon on page 177 of your Clue Book and get in for just $5.
Use your ECU ID to see a free Travel-Adventure Film. Along the Intracoastal Water-
theme dinner is served at 6 p.m. for just12. Dinner tickets must be reserved by
Wednesday, October 8 with meal cards, cash, check, or credit card.
� j
� :i
If you have trouble getting where you need to go for weekends or holidays, check
out the RideRider Board at the foot of the stairs in the basement of Mendenhall.
New Jack !ity
Nothing to do for Thanksgiving? How about a phat trip to New York?
The ECU Student Union is sponsoring a trip to New York for as little as $155. The
price includes round-trip transportation and lodging for three nights.To reserve a
spot for this steal of a trip, drop by the Central Ticket Office in Mendenhall.
Something to Cnew On
Michelle Brunson presents: Exercise and Heart Disease
Mendenhall Student Center Underground
Musical Bargain
Catch the latest up-and-coming bands for free in The Pirate Underground every
THURSDAY AT 8 the MSC Social Room.
This week: Melanie Sparks and Bivan Brothers
S�ai SERVICES: Central Ticket Office � Bowling � Billiards
�V � ATMs � Food � Computer Lab � TV Lounge
Video Games � Student Locator Service IO
RidesRiders Board � Art Gallery kV
HOURS: Mon - Thurs. 8 a.m11 p.m Fri. 8 2 a.m Sat. 12 p.m12 a.m Sun. 1 p.m11 p.m.
gaiEilf fi 5SIRH5!�! fc:f f & Mlft H5 fcMfca
� �

8 Tuesday. September 30. 1997
The East Carolinian
Waxer leads ECU's rising soccer club
Jeremy andkrson
For the past couple of seasons, the ECU Men's
Soccer team has looked for ways to improve
the defensive end of their game. The Pirates
may have found the answer-Brett Waxer, a
sophomore from East Meadow, N.Y.
Waxer, a 1997 team co-captain, plays
sweeper for an improving Pirate soccer club.
With his help, last year's team held opponents
to less than 2.5 goals per contest for the first
time in five years.
"We are coming together as a team and
playing well Waxer said. "We want to make a
name for ourselves in the CAA"
Waxer is not new to making a name for him-
self. Last season as a freshman, he started and
played in all 19 games.
"Brett may have come out ten minutes all
season. He is very steady on the field and
leads by example ECU Head Soccer Coach
Will Wiberg said.
Waxer began his list of accomplishments at
East Meadow High School. He was named
team captain and MVP as both a junior and
senior. He w named First Team All-State
after scoring six goals and ten assists in his
senior season.
His on-the-field success has continued at
ECU. Last year, he was nominated for CAA
Rookie of the Year and All Conference honors.
For Waxer, the choice to attend ECU was
"I always wanted to go to a North Carolina
school. I love che weather and the atmosphere
down here Waxer said.
Waxer is currently majoring in Recreation
and Leisure Studies at ECU, but still holds
out hope of some day playing soccer after col-
leSc- . � I u
"I've been playing soccer since I was three.
If the opportunity came up to play after col-
lege, I would love to Waxer said.
Waxer is also pleased to see how well soccer
has taken hold across the country.
"Everytimc you turn
on the TV you see a soc-
cer commercial or a
game. That's great
Waxer said.
It would also please
Waxer if the Pirates
made a strong showing
in the CAA standings.
"We need to gain
some respect for ECU
Soccer Waxer said.
Brett Waxer
Volleyball improves record to 11-7
Pirates to battle
After taking this weekend off, the ECU football team
will be charged and roaring to go against Syracuse on
Saturday in the Carrier Dome.
Syracuse is also coming off a bye week and beat Tulane
30-19 on Sept. 20, as ECU lost to South Carolina that same
day, 26-0.
These two teams last met in 1995 in Syracuse, with ECU
stealing a 27-24 come from behind victory Syracuse still
leads the series 5-2. , � ,
Syracuse enters the game 2-3 overall while ECU is 1-2.
ECU 11 -2) versus Syracuse 2-3
Team Statistics
First Downs
Net Yards Rushing
Net Yards Passing
Total Offense
Kickoff Returns Yards
Int Returns- Yards
3rd-Down Conversions
4th-Down Conversions
ECUs Kristin Warner reaches high for a ball in test weekends matchup with William and Mary. The lady Pirates have evened their CAA standing at 1-1. with an overall record of 11-7 on the season.

In looking at the 10-7 record of the ECU
Women's Volleyball team, most people
would say that they are having a pretty
good season. But if you look below the sur-
face a little you'll find that for a team with
one senior and only four juniors, they are
having much more than a pretty good sea-
son. For a team with so few upper class-
men, they are impressing a lot of people.
Last Friday night the Lady Pirates
played their first conference game against
William and Mary. Even though they did
lose, ECU Head coach Kim Walker was
pleased with the effort put in on the court.
" Although they played sloppy at times.
they played hard the entire game and did-
n't give up Walker said.
Walker wasn't the only coach to recog-
nize ECU's shine during the game.
"The ECU women played 100 percent
the entire game and they are vastly
improved over last year said Debbie Hill,
head coach for William and Mary. "Coach
Walker is doing an excellent job with the
girls and they are all developing their skills
very well
junior starter Kristin Warner said that
this season has been the best of her career
so far.
"I looked forward to mis season more
than any other, and so faf :his season the
team is the best it has been during my
career here at ECU Warner said. "I was
impressed with the girls tonight. They
didn't give up, even when we were down
13-1. This season has been like a roller
coaster ride, but the girls keep coming
back each game and playing as hard as they
can Warner said.
After Saturday's game the Pirates
evened their Conference record at 1-1 and
their overall record to 11-7. Even though
they are a very young team, they are still
very much in the race for the conference
As for Friday's game, Warner predicted
the game to be one of rebuilding motiva-
tion since the losses against Memphis and
then Missouri. She said that despite the
loss she thinks that this team has bounced
The team pulled together for the fight
against Virginia Commonwealth to pick up
their first CAA victory of the season 8-15,
11-15,15-7,15-8, 15-12. The win was the
first conference win since a 3-0 victory
over UNC-Wilmington almost two years
ago. The Lady Pirates fell behind 2-0 after
two games, but came back to even their
conference record 1-1 (11-7 overall).
Leading the Pirates to fame was fresh-
man Cinta Claro, who collected 24 kills
and 12 digs. In the fifth game, she scored
eight straight points to put ECU ahead 8-
1 going into the final game.
Also performing as a team leader was
freshman Liz Hall, who completed her
eighth double-double of the season with
18 kills and 21 digs. Warner had 50 assists
and 16 digs.
The Pirates will be on the road today
for their next battle, to be held against
ECU sports have ups and downs
Last Week s
USA results
Alabama 27, Southern Miss 13
Cincinnati 24, Boston College 6
Houston 45, Minnesota 43
Oklahoma 36, Louisville 14
How guilty is
Marv Albert?
(SID)- The men's soccer team won their first conference
game on last Wednesday beating UNC-Wilmington 3-0,
and then lost Sunday to Georgia Southern, ranked 20th in
the nation, 3-1.
In Wednesday's action, ECU forwards AJ. Gray and
Scott Pokorney combined for three goals in the first 17
minutes of action and Pirate senior keep Jay Davis held
UNC-W at bay as the Pirates recorded the shutout. With
the victory, ECU improved to 3-4 and 1-1 in the CAA
heading into Sundav's show down.
With ECU off to its best start in 11 years, they played
host to 20th ranked Georgia Southern and fought a tight
defensive battle with the visiting Eagles for 80-plus min-
utes, before falling to 3-1. The Pirates record is now 3-5
and still 1-1 in the CAA.
The Eagles got on the scoreboard first at the 20:17
mark when junior defender Kevin Hanfman headed a cor-
ner kick from senior midfielder Chris Carlson. The match
would remain 1-0 until the halftime intermission. After 45
minutes of play ECU goal keeper Jay Davis had tallied six
For most of the second half, both teams were locked in
a defensive showcase. The 1-0 margin remained unto the
83rd minutes when Ga. Southern was awarded a penalty
kick on a Pirate foul. After the Eagles capitalized on the
score, ECU was down 2-0. Four minutes later they
extended their lead to 3-0.
The Pirates didn't give up. Moments after the Eagles
goal, ECU sophomore defender Sean Hawley scored on a
header from inside the goal box in tbr S9th minute. For
Hawley it was his second goal of the season. ECU forward
Scott Pokorney and defender Brian Taylor were credited
with assists on the play. ECU would finish with 14 shot
attempts, while the Eagles had 24. For the match. Davis
recorded 12 saves, anchoring the back line for the Pirates.
"The match was very evenly played for 83 minutes
ECU Head Coach Will Wiberg said. "Both teams had their
chances out there; we just didn't capitalize. In the second
half, we moved to a high pressure game which made us a
little more vulnerable defensively. We played hard and
gave a good battle; Georgia Southern is definitely deserv-
ing of its top-20 ranking
. ECU will return to action on Saturday, Oct. 4, when
tr(ey play another non-conference match at Campbell
University First tough is set for 3 p.m. in Buies Creek,
The women's soccer team
played on Wednesday and
Saturday, recording one confer-
ence win, and one non-confer-
ence loss. The Lady Pirates host-
ed conference foe ODU on
Wednesday and recorded a 1-0
win after freshman forward Kim
Sandhoff drilled a shot into the
back of the net from inside the
goal box at the 65:00 mark and
keeper Amy Horton and the
defense made it stand up as ECU
shutout the Lady Monarchs 1-0
in CAA action.
Going into Sunday's game
with the Lady Wolfpack, the
Lady Pirates had a 5-4 (1-1 CAA)
record, including a four game
winning streak. N.C. State
shutout the Pirates 3-0. Going
into the half, the Lady Pirates
were only down by one, 1-0. In
the second half, the Pirates had
four shots on goal but were
unable to crack the scoreboard.
Pirate senior co-captain .Vracie
Gause recorded one shot as did
midfielders Erin Cann and
Courtnev Jurcich and defender
Jill Davis.
N.C. State would go on to
score two more second half goals.
"We plaved stingv defense
today, but we just couldn't devel-
op an attack ECU I lead Coach
Neil Roberts said. "Their late
goal in the first half stung us, but
we came out of the match healthy. We will learn from this
get for UNC-Wilmington on Tuesday
Today the lady Seahawks will host the Lady Pirates at
7 p.m. at Brooks Field on the campus of I NC-W
The Lady Pirate Invitational was held this weekend,
as the women's tennis team played host to Charleston
Southern, Coastal Carolina, Elon, UNC Asheville, and
lomiiHttictitifnti major,
is iapiiif � tmrsur a
ranrr m media
The Pirates suffered a 31 loss to 20th ranked Georgia Southern on Sunday ECU's AJ. Gray
battles for the ball with opponent Kevin Coulthart.
In Friday's competition, in A-flight singles, ECU's Asa
Ellbring lost her first round match to Jenny Thigpen of
F.lon, 6-0,6-2. In the same flight. Lady Pirates Mona Eek,
Michelle Martin, and Anne-Birgitte Svae all took a bye in
the first round. Eek won her second match, defeating
Julie Harnois of Charleston Southern, 6-4. 6-3. Martin
also advanced, defeating Charleston Southern's Jill Lewis
Is it just me, or is there an awful lot
of biting going on this year? Maybe
there's something in the water. First
it's Mike Tyson, now Marv Albert. I
was bitten just last week, but that's
another story Til save for later. As I
was saying, Marv Albert is the latest
celebrity to suffer an embarrassing
moment in the public eye.
For those of you in the dark,
Albert was accused of biting a woman
numerous times arid forcing her to
perform oral sex Now, I'm sure most
of us have nothing against oral sex,
but forcing someone to commit any
sexual act against their will is not
condoned by the public or the law.
The woman, Vanessa Perhnach, filed
suit against Albert and the trial took
place just last week in an Arlington,
Va. courtroom.
I don't know about you, but I
thought this trial was full of surprises.
The defense, led by attorney Roy
Black, was not allowed to submit 80
to 90 percent of their evidence and
testimony, including testimony from
Walter Brody. Brady, a taxicab driver,
admitted that Ptrhnach approached
him with a bribe in exchange for giv-
ing false testimony in court against
Albert. It was reported that she want-
ed Brodv to tell the court that Albert
had requested him to find a boy for
sexual purposes latet in the evening.
Clearly this would have helped
Albert challenge his accuser and
many agree it should have been
included. Also excluded from court
was evidence of Perhnach's past
attempts to cash in on similar sexual
escapades. Don't get me wrong, it's
evident from the trial that Perhnach
was the victim of abuse from Albert,
I'm just saying that this type of evi-
dence would suggest that justice is
not all that Perhnach may have been
� �
m ' ' f

9 Tuesday, September 30. 1997
The East Carolinian
continued trom page B
6-3,6-0. Svae had to withdraw from
the tournament.
In B-flight singles, Maggie
Meginnis won both of her Friday
matches. Against Stephanie Phelps
of UNC-W Meginnis came back
from losing the second set to win
the match 6-1, 2-6, 6-0. She then
won over Stephanie Bodnar of Eton,
6-1, 6-1. Jenny Ward had a first
round bye, then defeated Laura
Hastay of UNC-Asheville, 6-4, 6-4.
Catherine Morgan also won her sec-
ond round match after a bye,
defeating Jennifer Klynne of Eton
6-1, 6-1. Kersten Schachinger lost
in the first round to Jamie Parham
of UNC-W and has had a bye in the
consolation bracket on Saturday.
ECU had two teams competing
in A flight doubles.
EllbringMeginnis had a bye in the
first round, then defeated
ThigpenJulianne Treme of Eton 8-
2 in the second round.
Both Pirate double teams in B-
flight took a bye in the first round.
In the second round,
MartinAlorgan defeated Kristen
JaneseLewis of Charleston
Southern, 8-2. WardSchachinger
fell to Vara HartlevElizabeth Perrv
of UNC-W 8-5.
The tournament was to run on
Saturday and Sunday but wet con-
ditions canceled the rest of the
tournament on Saturday, but a few
singles matches were played before
the cancellation.
Eek and Martin of ECU both
won, as did Jenny Ward, Meginnis
and Morgan.
ECU's women's cross country
team finished fourth at the Virginia
Tech Invitational in Blacksburg on
Saturday. East Tennessee State nar-
rowly edged Cletnson and host
Virginia Tech to win the women's
The Lady Pirates were led by
junior Kerri Harding's 11th place
finish in 18:44.
"Kerri Harding ran a great race
today. She knocked 15 to 16 sec-
onds off of her time from last
week Head Coach "Choo" Justice
Senior Karen Reinhard finished
20th and sophomore Robin Bates
followed with a 21st finished. Both
runners were not 100 percent, as
Reinhard had a chin injury while
Bates was battling the flu.
Emily Linnemeier finished
fourth among the Iady Pirates as
the senior finished 26th overall.
Also, freshman Becky Testa fin-
ished 27th on the 5,000 meter
The men's cross country team
traveled to Williamsburg, Va. to
compete in the William & Mary
Invitational. The Pirates finished
fourth behind, William & Mary,
North Carolina, and Ohio
The Pirares top finisher was
Jamie Mance who finished 11th in
25:02 on the 8,000 meter course.
ECU assistant men's cross country
coach Mike Ford commenced that
"Jamies time continues to drop his
times. He's pushing his teammates
along and is on par to have another
great year
ECU's top freshman finisher
was Stuart Will who finished second
on the Pirate squad and 15th over-
all. Sophomore Brian Beil finished
This was our best performance
of the year Ford said. "It helped
our team by letting top runners
rake last week off. We recovered
from some injuries
Also, sophomores Justin
England finished 29th and David
Baton finished 55th.
oi Something
to 2cuj?
Write a Letter to the Editor
Davenport injury may make Keldorf starter again
CHAPEL HILL, N.C. (.AP) � Mack Brown has been telling anyone who would listen the last three weeks the ben-
efits of having two No. 1 quarterbacks.
What had been a luxury for No. 5 North Carolina (4-0, 2-0 Atlantic Coast Conference) may become a necessity
following Saturday's knee injury to starting quarterback Oscar Davenport.
Davenport sprained a ligamenr in his left knee with about 12 minutes left in the Tar Heels' 48-20 victory over
Virginia and did not return. The junior, who has thrown 121 straight passes without an interception, was listed as
questionable Sunday for North Carolina's game this weekend at Texas Christian.
The injury is to the same knee that cut short Davenport's 1995 season and required surgery It's unclear just how
much Davenport will be able to practice this week � if at all.
That would mean Chris Keldorf, last year's ACC quarterback of the year and starter in North Carolina's first two
games, would be back under center at TCU.
Sampras proves again he has no real challengers
MUNICH, Germany (AP) � Pete Sampras keeps letting his racket do the talking.
With all the talk of a new generation coming in men's tennis, Sampras proved again Sunday that he's still No. 1
by a long shot.
The world's top-ranked player defeated U.S. Open winner Patrick Rafter 6-2,6-4,7-5 to win the Grand Slam Cup
and it's huge first-place prize of $1.5 million.
With players like Andre Agassi and Boris Becker fading from the headlines, other players like Britain's hard-serv-
ing Greg Rusedski or Chile's Marcelo Rios are emerging.
But the most promising of the lot appears to be Rafter, the Australian with power and surprising speed. He has
shot from 69th in the world to third this year.
But Rafter, 24, can't beat Sampras. He lost his sixth straight to the top-ranked American at the Grand Slam Cup
just a week after Sampras beat him to carry the United States past Australia and into the Davis Cup final.
Montantes dies two days after knockout
LAS VEGAS (AP) � Boxer Johnny Montantes is dead, two days after being knocked out in a fight.
Montantes, 28, of Las Vegas, died at 1:30 p.m. PDT Sunday at University Medical Center, said hospital spokes-
woman Pat Morris.
After Montantes was declared brain dead, the boxer's family gave approval for doctors to remove his organs for
donation, said Dr. Eiias Ghanem, chairman of the Nevada Athletic Commission.
"He is brain dead. He has no chance Ghanem said. "The family has agreed to donate his organs to whoever
needs them
continued Irom page 8
All letters to the editor must be typed,
250 words or less and include
name, major, year, and phone number.
Send your letter to
2nd Floor Stident Pub. Building,
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On the other side of the coin, the
prosecution pulled a "Perry Mason"
style of move and presented a sur-
prise witness. The defense was
unprepared for this witness, who
testified that Albert had also abused
her in a similar way. Albert's attor-
nevs, without muc of a defense left
and at an unfair disadvantage, made
a deal with the prosecution for
Albert to plead guilty to misde-
meanor assault and battery instead
of rhe more serious charge of
forcible sodomy.
So with the trial finally over, who
is the real winner and loser here? In
my opinion, all parties involved both
lose and win. The accuser, Vanessa
Perhnach, had her shady private life
and questionable reputation
brought into the spotlight, which
I'm sure was more than she had bar-
gained for going into the trial. Marv
Albert also lost big. His reputation
was dragged through the mud with
stories about a supposed fetish of
wearing women's underwear along
with other bedroom behavior. Albeit
also lost his job as a play-by-play
announcer for the NBA on NBC.
The. network fired him upon hear-
ing of Albert's guilty plea in court on
Thursday. Let's not forget that
Albert also faces sentencing on
October 24th; where he faces the
possibility of jail time and fines.
As far as winning pies, I get the
feeling that all of the parties will be
coming out of this doing pretty
good. I say this because Perhnach
still has the opportunity to file a
civil suit for money, and a guilty plea
in this trial can only help her in the
end. Albert, with over 30 years in
broadcasting, should be back to
work soon, but probably not in the
same lofty position that he once
held. Let's not forget the book
deals. Give it six months, and I bet
Perhnach will have a book telling us
all about "Marvelous Marv's" sex
life, sure to hit bathroom shelves
The true loser here, and I think
we can all agree, is sports broadcast-
ing. On the surface, NBC is losing a
talented announcer who will be
hard to replace. The fans who watch
the NBA on NBC will miss hearing
Albert as well. But on a deeper level,
it's people like me, who want to one
day become popular sports com-
mentators, who really lose. Albert
hasn't exactly set a fine example for
the rest of a with all of this. Also, I
for one am bothered by the possibil-
ity that I could end up in a similar
predicament one day, with my pri-
vate life dragged into the spotlight
and my reputation trashed. Gee, I
guess I'll have to either become
celibate or make sure I do a better
job than Marv in covering it up. Hey,
look on the bright side-we finally
know where Marv got his trademark
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10 Tuesday. September 30, 1997
For Rent
For Sale
Now Taking Leases for
1 bedroom, 2 bedroom &
Efficiency Apartments.
CALL 752-2865
PLAYERS Club Apts. Split expenses
14. Call Melissa at 321-7613 for more
ceilings, high-tech security, wash-
erdryer included, downtown, avail-
able 10-1-97. Really cool apartment
with terrific parking and excellent
price. 758-8561, leave message.
JwasttaVWiyer hookups. � �. ��
some units, laundry facilities. S blocks from)
'����� CCU bus services. (
nwrrc park; z bearooraa, t b�tni
irangey retrtfiwator, dishwasher, freei
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Kopertu, I It
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walking distance of Campus One
bedroom central heat and window air.
Convenient front door parking for
$250.00. PETS OK! Call 830-9502.
PLAYERS Club Apts. Split expenses
14. Call Melissa at 321-7613 for more
ciency for rent at Ringgold Towers,
$275month. Fully furnished. No secur-
ity deposit. Free water and sewer. For
more Info, call 758-3635.
sublease 3 bedroom in Wilson Acres,
$230 a month. Call Tracy, 758-9245.
ed ASAP. 2 bedroom unique duplex,
ac, heat washerdryer, dishwasher, 1
12 bath. $235 month plus $235 depos-
it 3 blocks from ECU. Call Kevin, 758-
FOR RENT: 1 BEDROOM apartment
ONLY $235.00 per month, on Cotanche
Street directly across from new ECU
Rec Center. MOVE IN NOW with
$100.00 security deposit. Call 758-
1921, ask for Chuck.
Minutes from Greenville. $385 a
month. Washer, dryer hookups. Call
day 551-7810; night 321-2329.
Washerdryer, hook-up, ceiling fans,
pets allowed with fee. Very close to
campus, only $325 a month. Call 752-
0277 or 413-0978.
male housemate. $186.00month plus
13 utilities. Located within walking
distance from campus. Call Kevin at
561-7218, leave a message.
block from camps on Hoiiy St. Cats al-
lowed with deposit. Rent $305 a
month. 757-9387.
SMOKING female preferred, 10th
Street near ECU, neat and dean a
mutt 12 rent and utilities, leave mes-
sage 754-1916.
ED, $220 a month, 14 utilities. Call
Deanne, 355-2285.
Epiphone PR300M, $175 neg. Ken-
wood 3-way speaker system KSC-
7702, $75 neg. Call Kent 758-1659.
old, excellent condition, $680. Futon,
$50. Call 353-7196.
Soloflex, $500 firm. Small dresser per-
fect for dorm room, $40. Free- 34 lab,
14 husky, black male dog. 355-3539.
APPLE POWER MAC 7500100 for
sale. 24 MB RAM, 500 MB HD, 4X CD
ROM, extended keyboard, 16" Apple
monitor, 14.4 Zoom modem, loaded w
graphic design programs! $1650. Call
GLES- Buy, sell, or trade game playing
as space allows. Call 752-1621 after
5:30 p.m.
12 INCH RECORDS FOR sale. Hlp-
Hop, Rap. R&B Reggae. Perfect for
D.Js. Call John at 752-4715 and leave
message. Serious inquiries Only! Also
have house.
MUST SELL! Men's 10-speed bicycle,
$50. Please call 756-5332.
hardware included, $50 or best offer.
Paula, 758-5136.
sale. 752-6874. $200
DO YOU NEED A computer? Brand
new, state of the art computer for sale.
Asking $1200. Call Ron or Miles at 328-
Help Wanted"
toadwsy Packaaa Systam
Part Time
$7 00hr. Loading and unloading traaare and v
3AM-8AM. Monday - Friday
Tuition Anotanca AvaaaMe
Applications Available at 2410 Onaad Or in !
Industrial Part, Graanviaa
ply 10:00-12:00 Tuesday-Friday, Wash
Pub, 2511 E. 10th St.
CHEESEBURGERS will be opening 2
new locations in Greenville. Applica-
tions will be taken at our Plaza Mall lo-
cation between 2-5 pm M-F. No phone
calls please.
"Income, Independence,
and Impact"
This is what you can achieve by
participating in a Northwestern
Mutual internship at ECU.
Contact Jeff Mahoney for information.
part time or full ti me 2-3 days per week
10-30 hours a week. $10 per hour.
Must pass credit check, criminal ard
drug test. Send resume to PO Box 493,
Tarboro, NC 27886.
WITH knowledge of Soccer, will train.
Must have transportation. Work on
Saturdays only. Call Rita at 830-4216.
club in Rocky Mount. For Info, call 442-
7550, leave message.
earn great money Confidential em-
ployment. Call today, 747-7686.
STUDENT with physical disabilities
seeking administrative assistant for
the month of October. 16 hourweek,
flexible hours. Call Kevin at 561-7218,
leave a message.
The East Carolinian
ARE AVAILABLE to students who are
interested in becoming PROCTORS,
with disabilities. Students should have
flexible availability in the mornings
Monday-Friday. For an application
contact: Dept. for Disability Support
Services, Brewster A-117.
i the 1 � �
ECU Is now taking applications for
Banquet attendants. We offer flexible
work schedules and competitive pay.
Please pick up applications at the Cam-
pus Dining Office, Mendenhall Student
Center. EOE.
Credit Card fundraisers for
fraternities, sororities &
! groups. Any campus
organization can raise up
to $1000 by earning a
whopping $5.00VISA
application. Call
1-800-932-0528 ext 65.
Qualified callers receive
rentals and custom-made. Many ac-
cessories available. Frani Boberg,
Farmville, 753-4009.
AND other services available from
Mary Kay Cosmetics. For more infor-
mation andor appts. call 328-3817.
Free products available.
Greek Personals
for the great time we had tailgating
with you on Saturday. Love, Alpha XI
We really enjoyed the pre-dowrttown
with all of you. We hope we can party
again with you soon. Love, the broth-
ers and AM's of Delta Chi.
great time at the social last Thurs.
Hope you had as much fun as we did!
Love, Alpha Delta Pi.
AM's of Delta Chi: Jeremy, Jeff, Patch-
es, Dennis, Dustin, Andy (Nasty),
Brian, Tommy, Jason, Milo, and Wes.
Do us proud, boys. Your brothers of
Delta Chi.
ENGAGEMENT Usa Vexler! We love
you! Love, your Gamma Sigma Sigma
CHI OMEGA, WE HAD an awesome
time last Friday night at our karaoke
social. We can't wait until the next time
that we get together. Sigma Alpha Ep-
are on a role in flag football. Keep it
up! Love, your biggest fans, the sisters
and new members of Alpha Phi.
Support student-run media
To receive TEC,
check the subscription desired
complete your name, address,
and send in a check or money
order to: circulation dept.
? First class maii$40 IEC; . �. .
Student Pubs Bldg
Greenville, NC 27858
LJ Second class mail4110.00
Subscription! t�QMi with th� fira papa, aant and run
PI KAPPA PHI- Thank you so much
for the beautiful roses. We love you
guys. You're the greatest. Love, Alpha
XI Delta.
ta Pi-Lindsay Peeler, Nicole Williford.
Alpha Omicron Pi-Jessica Orsini, Kris- '�
ta Hinnant. Alpha Phi-Anne Newton,
Jen Snyder. Alpha Xi Delta-Erica New-
port Heather Atkinson. Chi Omega-
Stacey Curtis, Caroline Pisani. Delta
Zeta-Brandy Peal, Audra Kennedy. Sig-
ma Sigma Slgma-Anna Copperwaite,
Ann Jennings. Zeta Tau Alpha-Aman-
da Garner, Kate Clay. Pi Delta-Kathleen
Meaney, Stephanie Jones.
great time at the tailgate last Sat.
We're looking forward to hanging out
again soon! Love, Alpha Delta Pi.
pre-downtown Thursday. As always
hanging our at Harry's was great
Love, Alpha Phi.
Mu Pledge Class! Congrats to the
pledge officers: (Pres) Charlotte Tilley,
(VP) Janel Dinley. (Hist) Amanda
Briggs, (Trees) Danielle Alsop, (Sec).
Lauren Street (Sister Liaison) Evelyn
XI Delta for winning your first two flag
football games and first volleyball
game. You guys rock! Love, the sisters
and new members of Alpha Xi Delta.
thanks for letting us use your house
for Rush. A special thanks to Amy,
Courtney, Shana, Katie, Carolyn, and
Tracy for helping us hand our bids. We
couldn't have done it without you.
Love, the brothers and AM's of Delta
on Thursday. We had a blast getting to
know all of you. Let's do it again soon.
Love, Alpha XI Delta.
Dr. Habb for being a wonderful advi-
sor. We appreciate all of your help.
Love, the sisters and new members of
Alpha Phi.
came to-our bring-a-date. We had a
blast. We love you guys, the girls of Al-
pha Xi Delta.
ALPHA DELTA PI, WE had a great
time at our pre-downtown last Thurs-
day night As always, we look forward
to the next time. Thanx, Sigma Alpha
PLEDGES of the week: Denise Papa.
Lindsay Cranston, & Katie Sweet. We
love you, the sisters of Alpha Xi Delta.
DELTA ZETA. WE HAD a great time
tailgating with you at last Saturday's
game. We look forward to the next
time that we get together. Sigma Al-
pha Epsilon.
ters of Chi Omega and Alpha Delta Pi.
Heaven and Hell was a blast. Hope to
do It again sometime. Brothers and
AM's of Delta Chi.
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830-2082 or Robert at 752-8606.
SEIZED CARS FROM $175. Porsch-
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Toll Free (1)800-218-9000 Ext A-3726
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NEEDS good home. One year old
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FROM pennies on $1. Delinquent tax,
Repo's. REO's. Your Area. Toll Free
(1)800-218-9000 Ext. H-3726 for current
THURSDAY From 2:30-3:30 p.m.
Stress Management workshop: Thurs-
day from 3:30-5:00 p.m. Assertiveness
Training workshop Tuesday from 3:30-
5:00 p.m. Test Preparation workshop:
Tuesday from, 11:00-12:00 noon. The
Center for Counseling and Student De-
velopment'will be offering these pro-
grams the week of September 29th. If
you are interested in any of these
workshops, contact the Center at 328-
meeting is on Wed. October 1st in the
Developmental Motor Lab at 4:30! Re-
member to bring an Old white T-shirt!
Hope to see you there!
hang gliding on Oct. 12 in Kitty Hawk.
Be sure to register by Sept 30 in the
Student Recreation Center main office.
Dept. of Rec. Services
PSI CHI WILL MEET Wednesday, Oc-
tober 1st at 5:00 p.m. in Rawl 302.
Come and learn how to get into Gradu-
ate School!
adapted recreation is holding this spe-
cial event on Oct. 4 from 9:00 a. m4:00
p.m. at the Student Recreation Center.
Department of Recreational Services.
next meeting on Thursday, October
2nd at 7:00 p.m. In Ragsdale Room
130. Anyone interested in law or law
school Is welcome to come. OPEN TO
& Campus Administrators - Student
Leadership Development Programs
will present "Hot Issues" Monday. Oc-
tober 2nd at 4 p.m. in Mendenhall
Great Room 3. William Clutter, Direc-
tor University Unions and Mendenhall
Student Center will facilitate discus-
sions between student leaders and
campus administrators about current
campus issues. Call 328-4796 or stop
by Mendenhall 109 to register, it is
Free and Open To All! I.
for sea kayaking on Oct. 12. Be sure to
register by Oct. 3 in the Student Re-
creation Center main office. Depart-
ment of Recreational Services.
Association of Educators meets Octob-
er 1, Speight 302.4:00. Come join us to
learn everything you need to know
about portfolios. SNCAE encourages
all education majors to attend. Ifs not
too late to join!
C. E. Eppes Recreation Center, 4th
Street 8:00a.m. -1:00 p.m. Free
heightweight and blood pressure
measurements, fasting glucose and
cholesterol screening, bone marrow
drive and health education. Free Pre-
ventive Health Care. Come One, Come
All. Sponsored by the Student Nation-
al medical Association.
FRI. OCTO. 3 - SENIOR Recital, Ange-
la Suggs, piano, A. J. Fletcher Recital
Hall, 7:00 p.m.
Service Organization) and the Pitt
County HIV Inter agency Council Pres-
ent: Women and HIV presented by
Kathy Cochran, RN, BSN, OC, Infec-
tion Control Nurse, ECU School of
Medicine. October 2nd, Noon-1:00
p.m. at the Beef Barn in Greenville.
Call Sharon Pogne 757-0234 for reser-
vations-seating is limited. Sponsored
by the Women's Network
HAVE State Representative Henry
Aldridge to speak Wednesday,
September 31 at 7:00 p.m. in the
Mendenhall Underground. For infor-
mation call David at 353-0808.
� the � �
i the i � a
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OPEN RATE-$3 for25 or
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With the help of everyone who plans and schedules activities on campus,
were compiling the most complete calendar of campus events available.
IF you're planning an event, go to our web site and submit it to our calendar,
If you're wondering what's happening, go to our web site to find out.
Campus Calendar - it's just another service of eastcaroliman
�� .f.

The East Carolinian, September 30, 1997
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.
September 30, 1997
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