The East Carolinian, March 5, 1992






Brothers Gibb, NOT
Guitarist Gibb Droll blues into town.
II
Gone soft
Ladies softball team prepares for Classic tourney.
9
�if� lEaat damlttuatt
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
Vol.66 No.15
Thursday, March 5,1992
Greenville, North Carolina
Circulation 12,000
10 Pages
Students flock to beaches for break
By Elizabeth Shimmel
Debaters challenge record
The St. Andrews College Debate Soci-
ety will attempt to break the world record
tor the longest parliamentary debate in the
United States by holding a debate that will
last from April 4-April 26.
The discussion will run 24 hours a dav
for the entire three week period
The theme for the debate will be
"There's No Place Like Home" and will
focus on the problem of homelessness.
Participants will donate $10 each, and
all of the funds raised from the debate will
be given to Habitat for Humanity.
"My goal is to have all the hours filled
at any time, but also have a core group of
2(1 of 30 debaters who can show up and
debate on short notice said Debate Soci-
ety coach, Lisa Dubs.
U.I. holds bug festival
Students at The University of Illinois
who suffer from bug-a-phobia will be in-
vited to attend the Insect Fear Film Festi-
val.
The day-long celebration was started
bv Professor May Greenbaum who said
he wants to change the negative images
people have about bugs.
Greenbaum will have plenty of crea-
tures on hand, some dead and some alive,
to introduce to the crowd.
An animated film titled, "How the
Frog's Eve Sees" will give viewer's a frog's
eve view of catching a fly.
The festival will also feature such clas-
sic films as "The FIv" and "Flesh Feast
School fights brain drain
Rockv Mountain College is offering
full tuition scholarships to high school vale-
dictorians throughout the state of Mon-
tana.
Montana school officials are offering
the scholarships because of their concern
that there is a "brain-drain" in which the
best students from the state often leave the
state for larger colleges and universities.
The scholarship students will serve as
residence life tutors, academic tutors, lab
assistants or teaching assistants in their
junior or senior years.
Professor injects tans
A dermatologist at the University of
Arizona has developed a synthetic hor-
mone that would make it possible for
people to get a suntan without actually
being exposed to sunlight
Dr. Norman Levine injected a group of
young men with the hormone 10 times,
over a 12 day peritd, and all of the men
developed tans from the injections.
The men's faces and necks showed the
most obvious tanning, while their midsec-
tions and buttocks didn't tan at all.
Three side effects were found, but no
serious complications were involved.
Library close to folding
The library at the University of North
Carolina has reached a critical point in its
survival, and officials fear what will be-
come of the library if financial support
cannot be found.
"We are very close to the point of no
return (to the library's former status)
said John Nadad, chairman of the library's
administrative board.
Book and serial purchases have been
repeatedly cut, and officials said they can-
not afford anymore cuts.
Nadad said the library needs to estab-
lish a solid financial base in order to re-
bound from its current crisis.
Compiled by Elizabeth Shimmal. Taken from CPS
and othar campua nawapapara.
Inside Thursday
Crime SceneJ 2
Editorial4
Satire5
ClassifiedsJ6
EntertainmentJ1
Sports19
v1�-
Staff Writer
Once again, that timeof year
has come when beach commu-
nities acmss the country brush
off their welcome mats for the
onslaught of fun-loving college
students who fill these beaches
during Spring Break.
But some of these towns
would rather trade in their wel-
come mats for a Do Not Enter
sign.
Kev West, Fla is not ex-
tending a warm welcome to
Spring Breakers, but instead is
asking students to consider the
following before chwsing Kev
West as their Spring Break des-
tination: Kev West police ar-
rested over 6U) underage drink-
ers last v ear, and over 9(X) false
driver's licenses were confis-
cated , the average cost of a hotel
room is $100-$150 per night, and
their lodging facilities are lim-
ited, as there areonlv twocamp-
grounds.
Key West also wants stu-
dents to know that the Florida
Keysare "environmentally frag-
ile and their laws and law en-
forcement agents are very strict.
"We're just letting you
know before you get here, that
there are some things you need
to know about Key West said
Patty Green, executiveassistant
to the city manager.
Many ECU students have
plans to travel to Key West, but
do not see these warnings as a
threat.
"1 don't think it's going to
be a big problem senior Wil-
liamComptonsaid. "(They will)
still have some people going to
jail, and people not going to jail,
just like there will be people
d linking, and also peopledrink-
ing tcx) much
Those who drink too much
will be the targets of some strict
drinking laws in Fort Lauder-
dale this year.
The laws, including an open
container restriction, went into
effect after the deaths of several
students a few years ago.
Since these incidents, Fort
Lauderdale has tried to attract
more families to vacation with
them, and move away from the
Spring Break crowd.
"They just decided to go for
another market, and they've
been very successful with it
said Georgia Carter, director of
public relations for Destination
Daytona, Daytona's convention
and visitor's bureau.
Spring Break hot-spots ev-
erywhereare taking precautions
to prevent the kinds of deaths
and accidents thatoccurreddur-
ing the break in the 1980s.
Chief Ed ward Sanders of the
South Padre Island, Texas police
department suggests that stu-
dents use common sense and
the "buddy system" to insure a
safe Spring Break.
"What we recommend is
that you buddy up with a friend,
someone you can look out for,
someone who will look out for
you and your belongings Sand-
ers said. "Spring Break doesn't
just bring wholesome collegestu-
dents who want to have a good
time, other people are going to
come with the idea of stealing
and robbing
While some communities
feel they need to warn the Spring
Breakcrowd, many are welcom-
ing the thousandsof tourists with
open arms.
Daytona Beach, Fla Mayor
Lawrence J. Kelly signed a proc-
lamation issuing a "warm wel-
come to those who join us from
campuses across the United
States, Canada, and other coun-
tries" during Spring Break 1992.
Chief of Police Paul B. Crow
said, "It is with great pleasure
that 1 take this opportunity to
welcome collegiate Spring Break
enthusiasts to our City
Daytona has planned nu-
merous indoor and outdcxr ac-
tivities for the usual 2(X),(XX) to
40CUXX) students who will spend
theirSpring Break therebetween
the peak time of March 9-29.
"Daytona is doing very
well said Raphael Marcucci, a
spokesman for the Florida De-
partment of Tourism.
Marcucci said most of
Florida's coastal areas welcome
students because of the tremen-
dous economic boost they pro-
vide to thesecommunities, espe-
cially since Florida tourism fell
as a whole in 1991 for the first
time in 12 years.
"The recession has really
hurt tourism overall Marcucci
said.
Even though Americans
may be traveling less because of
the recession, travel agents say
hordes of college students will
still descend on the coastal areas
of our country.
"We've seen a slight decline
in air travel. There's a little less
money to go around but stu-
dents are just finding more inex-
pensive ways to travel said
Stuart Himmelfarb, vice presi-
dent of Roper College Track,
which studies the spending hab-
its of students.
Many students who cannot
afford a cruise to the Bahamas or
a Colorado ski trip are finding
the beaches of North and South
Carolina to be an ideal Spring
Break destination.
The Myrtle Beach Area
Chamber of Commerce has pre-
pared for the annual pilgrimage
of "thousands of Spring Break-
ers from dozens of colleges and
universities" to their beaches.
Myrtle Beach and North Myrtle
Beach have planned numerous
events and activities for students
who have chosen to spend their
Spring Break in that area.
Fantasy organization finds games ban unconstitutional
By Julie Roscoe
Assistant News Editor
Entering a world of make-believeand
taking an imaginary journey through a
mythical land with monsters and heroes is
not a bad way to spend a Saturday night.
Unfortunately, ECU students living
in rvsklence halls cannot play out the fan-
tasy in the form of the game "Dungeons
and Dragons" (D&D) because ECU ad-
ministrators have banned the game in resi-
dence halls.
The policy printed in Linng Swa?, the
official gu kie for students res id ing on cam -
pus, states, "Psychokigical games such as
Ouija boards, 'Dungeons and Dragons
and Killer' are all prohibited in the resi-
dence halls
Karen Greenwell, president of Fan-
tasy Science Fktion Organization, oppt ses
the ban on psvchokgkal games, not only
also because she is a player of D&D, but
because she said she feels it is a vklahon of
the First Amendment.
" All the rules in the policy book are for
student protection, for a ban on D&D, the
university first has to prove there is a
danger Greenwell said.
"The university is setting a precedent,
a violent precedent. 1 have a problem with
this rule and am offended that they are
telling me what games I can and cannot
play. You start with something as small as
this and a domino effect results
Several
lawyers agree
with her.
Wayland
Sermons and
Jim Vosburgh
areattomeysin
Washington,
N.C who de-
fended North
Carolina State
students in
1988on trial for
murder. The
students had
been deeply
involved in
D&D, but the
students were
also taking the
hallucinogen
LSD.
The court
found the stu-
dents guilty.
One of the nine
factors Sermons used during sentencing
which may have reduced his client's respon-
sibility for the crime was the students' in-
volvement in D&D.
His client received the death penalty
during sentencing.
Janet Johnson, assistant director of resi-
dent education, said the administration
banned D&D and other games because they
are disturbing
anddisruptive.
But D&D is
"not a problem
at this institu-
tion right
now Johnson
said.
"Yes,other
schools nation-
ally have
implemented
rules against
disruptivepsy-
chological
games John-
son said.
She could
not name any
universities
which had
banned the
games.
Carol
Chenault, as-
sistant director
for Judicial Affairs at N.C State, said they
do not have any rule banning any psycho-
logical games including D&D.
Tom McLaughlin, a representative of
the manufacturer of D&D, TSR Hobbies,
said he had never heard of any public
university banning D&D.
'That is fairly peculiar McLaughlin
said. "What's next, banning Steven King
novels or certain horror movies in the
dorms?"
Sermons said he believes that between
"drug usage and fantasy role playing, (the
N.C State student) could no bnger dis-
cern between what was real and what was
a game But Sermons said he disagrees
with ECU's ban on the game.
"It needs to be addressed, but a ban is
not an answer Sermons said. 'The day
we get into banning ga mes you can play in
college is a scary day indeed
Vosburgh agreed with GreenweU's
charge of violation of the First Amend-
ment
"This action by the university is cen-
sorship and unconstitutional, it is in viola-
tion of freedom of thought, expression,
speech and association Vosburgh said.
Brian Blume, the vice president of
TSR Hobbies, told The New York Times in
1990 that people play D&D to use their
imagination.
"The game is a game of heroic fantasy
and, in order for the players to be able to
perform heroic deeds, they have to have
things to overcome Blume said. "The
things most fun to overcome are things
that are evil, foul, rotten and nasty, so we
also included some things that were evil,
foul, rotten and nasty for that reason
Two public schools ended the use of
D&D in their gifted children programs
after their communities loudly opposed it
See D&D. page 2
Greg Schossler, David Raynor and Nick Gregory took advantage of the Spring-like weather Tuesday
afternoon by moving their furniture out on the campusjjiaU and catching some rays.
Beaches plan
various activities
The following is a list of just some of
the activities planned at several beaches
around the country.
Daytona Beach will play host to MTV
during the week of Spring Break, and the
network plans to tape many of it'spopular
comedy, rock and rap shows, in addition
to several Spring Break segments.
Daytona Beach will also be the stage
for the Miss Hawaiian Tropic Interna-
tional Beauty Pageant Friday, March 13.
Traditionally Key West barricades
their main road where most of the major
bars and tourist attractions are located,
but officials said they will not do so this
year unless the crowds become a traffic
hazard.
Myrtle Beach is hosting the National
Shag Dance Championship March 12-14.
A St. Patrick's Day celebration will be
held March 14 in North Myrtle Beach.
South Padre Island, Texas, will host
the "Sprint Sand Classic where Spring
Breakers will be able to help shape 1,000
tons of sand into a three story castle with
Sprint's familiar logo carved into the top.





2
(Ehe �aat(�aroltntan
March 5, 1992
D&D
Harnsfeeter
Dino's Pizza delivery person reports
harassment; same unfounded
Feb. 28
1203 Police Department:hecked out .i reference to
damage to personal property report.
1431 -Ragsdale Annex: ehu le stopped tor no inspection
decal. Staff given t'rb.)l warning.
15m White 1 tail: Vehicle stopped for no inspection d� .il
Student given verbal u.inum:
1747 Wright ircle Vehicle stopped for one-way street
violation. Student issued . ampus (itation.
214- Ringgold 1 ow ers: V ehicle stopped tor stop sign and
headlight violation. Student gi en erh.il warning.
2233 Belk I (all: C hei ked out report ol a fight. Back-up
called.
0059 Soft I lall Dino's Pizza delivery person reported
harassment Report unfounded
0156 Belk I,ill C he. ked w ith ,1 Resident -�h isor in
referente to an earlier fight in the resident hall.
0217 ones Hall Responded to a Resident Advisor's
report of disturbance between the residents
i4h I leti her I lall. Responded to response from 91 I all
m reference to an attempted suk ide.
0434�Garrett Hall: Responded to report ol female refusing
to leave. Gone on arm al
Feb.24
('733 Student Storeshecked fire alarm Employee
contacted
0935 Rubin Safet) Is oi ted one female to I nh ersit
Exxon.
147 Public Safety Escorted one female to Plaza 1 xxon
1154 Cotten I lall: Assisted student unkx kim; ehu le
1306- C ollege Hill Drive: Vehicle stopped for expired
inspection sticker Studeni given state citation.
1502 Slav Hall: C he ked out hole in door beside the kx k
Tut on maintenance report.
1538- Scott Hall: Served subpoena to student.
1622 Tvler Hall: Assisted student i tearing out her belong-
ings.
132 Belk I lall: Rro ided a key, door request to a student
locked out ot hall
232f 7th and lames streets ehu le stopped for one wa
street violation. Non-student gn en sute itation.
IXU3 -Clement Hall: Rxik damage to real property report
0130 Wahl-c o.its Elementan School: Vehicle stopped tor
erratic driving. Subject given verbal warning.
0137 Umsted I lall he� ked on SUbjet t parked in V ehu le
Subject taken to Pitt C ounty ail fol 24 h ur kx k up
H232 Generallassroom Building Verbal warning given
to student tor disorderly condu t
N4H lones 1 lall: Report of tire alarm. Alarm reset
2021 Belk 11,ill: Dispute between a male and female No
report taken.
Crime Scene i taken from official Public Salety logt
Continued from page 1
In (he Merman town of Herber
( it, Utah, the ganx- was banixl
atter 3(K) people denounced its play.
One minister said he thinks that D&D
leaves anvone involved in the game
open to Satanic spirits A Putnam,
Com high sehool dropped D&D
from Hs gifted children program after
a 13-year-old boy who played the
game committed suicide.
"Accusing the D&D games ,is
the reason for teen-age suicide is ,
iross between MeCarthvismand the
Silem witch hunts " sakl( .in. C,ga,
inventor of the game, to TheNewYork
linny in 1985. "I have not mvii one
iota of clinical evidence linking role
playing gaming with teen-age Sui-
cide
Some org.iniations accuse the
ganie ot causing players to confuse
reality and fantasy
Patricia Pulling, the founder of
Bothered about Dungeons and
Dragons Nui even ISR Hobbies
includes a warning with the game
manual w hk h refers ti i players iden-
tifying with their harax trrMnomiKh.
I he more the two are kept
apart the manual adh ises, "the bet-
ter imii games will be
Steven Spielberg used the game
as a measure ot role playing ability
when i asting i hildren in the m n ie
11
"Games are just games it you
have tun Dr (oyce Brothers toki
Neiiwtek in 1985. As longas it does
not become an obsession she said she
stfs no harm playing I )&D
lanet lohnson, assistant director
of Resident Education said the rule
will prohablv he rewritten tor next
year. " ego throughe er vearand
seeil there are any niiesth.it need to
bedarifkor changed fohnsonsaid
IhS ience I ictkxi FantasyV-
ganizabon has Kyun a petition to
tone tfv university to drop Hie ban
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�fc �aat (Earoltnfan
Mahch5, 1992
D&D
Dino's Pizza delivery person reports
harassment; same unfounded
Feb. 28
1203 Pi
damage lo pei pertv i
1451 K �. �
decal Staff civtn verbal warning
15()4 White Hall: Yehi
Student pi en verba
747 Wricht'
,i reteren � t.
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foi one u a street
violation Studei
2149 Ring
headlight � il
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harassmi ni Rei
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referent e to �
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Continued from p.iqe 1
In tin' Me 'rm.ni town ft I lerbei
it I tah tlii viih- w.is banned
aftet WO people denounced its play.
One minister said he thinks thatD&D
k?aves anvtvne involved in the game
open to satank spirits Putnam,
C onn high sth�xl dropped D&D
fromitsgifteili hildren program aftei
.� i I eai plaved the
vhiv committed suk ide
Accusing tiif D&D vuiv - as
the reason foi teen age suicide is a
cross between Uc arthvismand th-
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inventoi ol thecame ii � ' '� ' '� rJ
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We're here (as if you hadn't noticed). Spend Spring Break in a hot place.
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�iic iEaHt (Earoliman
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
Tim C. Hampton, General Manager
Matthew D. Jones, Managing Editor
Grecory E. Jones, Director of Advertising
ameer VVarprep, hkm Editor Richard Haselrig, Staff Illustrator
111 ii Roscoe, Asst News Editor Michael Albuquerque, Business Manager
Lewis Com F, Entertainment Editor Larry Hugcins, Circulation Manager
D Dameison, Asst Entertainment Editor Chantal Weedman, layout Manager
Mit hah Martin, Sports Editor Steven Ollice, Classified Advertising Technician
Robfrt S. Todd, Assistant Sports Editor Chris Norman, Darkroom Technician
Ji fe Becker, Copy Editor Jean Caraway, Advertising Technician
Bi air Skinner, Copy Editor Deborah Daniel, Secretan
jVJ a, �; has served the East Carolina campus community since 1925, emphasizing information that affects ECU
s he astarvlinian publishes 12.000 copies evcrv Tuesday and Thursday. The masthead editorial in each edition
e opinion oi the Editorial Board The East Carolinian welcomes letters expressing all points of view I etters should be
led lo 250words or less Fof purposes of decency and brevity. The Fast Carolinian reserves the right to edit or reject letters
m 1 etters should be addressed to The Editor, The East Carolinian, Publications EHdg ECU, Greenville, N.C .
5 1 Few more information, call i'M1)) 757-6366.
Opinion
Page 4, Thursday, March 5, 1992
Helpful tips for springbreakers
Spring Break
Those words, rolling off the tongue,
evoke a flutter in the stomach, a colorful mix
of memories, expec-
tations and a mental
image fit to be wor-
shiped bv college stu-
dents everywhere.
Even before the
final syllable is pro-
nounced, a faint vet
unmistakable tinge
oi coconut oil wafts
through the air, a dis-
tant squawk of
seagulls is heard and somewher- a wave is
breaking on a deserted whitewashed beach.
This week ECU students are blunder-
ing through the final week of mid-terms,
exams, papers and class, anxiously await-
ing Friday's promise of reward.
We at The East Carolinian want to share
several tips with you Spring Break-ers.
First, we'd like to extend a congrats to
thoseofyou 'vho diligently plodded to class
spite tne spring weather. You serve as
good examples, very much unlike the ex-
ample given bv The Wiretapping Adminis-
tration, or Mr. Women-Who-Get-Raped-
I eserve-It.
"Spring Break
Even before the final syllable
is pronouneed, a faint yet unmis-
takable tinge of coconut oil wafts
through the air, a distant
squawk of seagulls is heard and
somewhere a wave is breaking
on a deserted beach"
Second, we would like to wish every-
one a fantastic Spring Break, whether it will
include beach, ski or travel. But along with
this, we hope to
share the National
Crime Prevention
Council's "Eight
Wavs to Ruin Spring
Break
1. Wear your
best (ewelry.
2. Take a stroll
on the beach at 3 a.m.
all by yourself.
i 3. Tantalize
thieves with an overstuffed purse.
4. Be generous. Share amr hotel key,
your car and your ID with new friends.
5. Decorate the beach with vour be-
longings.
b. Take lots of cash and cram it in your
pocket � along with vour credit cards.
7. Give the pick-pocket a break � keep
vour wallet in vour back pocket
8. (This is our favoriteCiet so trashed
you don't know where you are or what you
are doing.
So, other than these few, simple guide-
lines, take the ECU tradition wherever you
go and raise a little hell.
Letters to the Editor
Chancellor vetoed
grading system
i I � �� Editor
I read with interest the recent
editorial supporting consideration of
plus-minus grading system fur ECU
- i ral years ago. a committee of the
Faculty Senate proposed adoption of
a system, and the Senate ap-
at proposal But Chancellor
H.i kin vetoed the Senate's action Per-
Kl - -tudent body will have
re influence with the Chancellor
than we faculty obviously have
Sincerely,
fin-ley E Yarbrough
Professor
Political Science
Bulley speeds
past safe driving
To The Editor
1 would like to give mv opinion
gafding part one of Matthew
ley s two-part editorial column,
I S should adopt lflf) mph limit in
the Feb 1X issue of The East Carolinian
1 did not find part two in Thursday's
edition I
Mr Bullev. vou s,iv that the ex-
pression "Speed Kills" is simply "pro-
paganda" and that "American driv-
ers are not inherently sociopathic or
reckless Most deaths are caused by
choice of life style � smoking, drink-
ing, drug use, casual sex, etc Since
when does being behind the steering
wheel oi a cot raise the 1Qor heighten
the level of common sense in a per-
son7
The f ac t of the matter is a car can
neither be handled well at extremely
high speeds nor can the brain react
fast enough in a crisis to handle the
type of collision that may occur in a
car that has been traveling at 100 mph
Thehigher therateof speed, thegreater
the risk of personal danger For ex-
ample,bumpingintoatreewhile park-
ing can bend the car bumper, but
smashing into a tree at 95 or 100 mph
turns a car fas well as its occupants)
into something resembling .m alumi-
num foil ball
Yes, it's true it doesn't take a
physics professor to understand this,
but there's another side suppose you
smash into another caf or a pedestrian
or a school bus tilled with children or
the side of a crowded lunch cafeteria
That's when vour speeding becomes
my problem or my tragedy You can
just as easily say drunk driving is vour
business � but not if you kill some-
one else by doing it
A teenager was speeding one
very foggy morning to school down a
very curvy road when she came upon
an intersection before she realized it
and totally missed the stop sign Too
bad, all she got was a broken finger
Mv dad got broken ribs, a ruptured
diaphragm, internal bleeding, a con-
cussion, minor brain damage, partial
paralysis, a shortened leg, just to men-
tion a few problems, plus the emo-
tional impact on our family, never-
ending hospital bills and grand-mal
seizures which cost him his profes-
sion Maybe she shared your opinion,
Bullev, but I'll be damned if I do
It's time The East Carolinian
started publishing a newspaper wor-
thy of its college status and stopped
being a sounding board for ignorance
like yours
Heather A Carraway
Foreign Languages
Sophomore
Editor's note � Because of space
restrictions, the second part of Matthew
Bulley's column will not be published.)
Parking tickets
deemed unfair
To The Editor
1 am writing to discuss a recent
denial of my appeal of a $15 parking
ticket by the ECU citations board
I parked in the staff section for
less than two minutes to go check a
final grade When I came out, a Public
safety officer was already out there
with his computerized parking ticket
machine placing a parking citation in
rtyWrtTf PIP rai KM1"
Campus Spec
I&OT
GeoRM tf&
TS0N6AS
CltMTOti
BUOfcWAN �fcRy
1 ST(U
On The Fringe
On smoking, Mandelker, and a lug wrench
By Tim E.
Hampton
Fditnn.il
Columnist
my windshield He said he could not
void it there, but he wrote the words,
"v nd-owner arrived" on the citation
so that they would void it at the traffic
office
I immediately went down to
the traffic office They called the offi-
cer who gave me the citation The
officer conveniently forgot about it
The ladv at the traffic office said that
the only thing I could do was file an
appeal, and she gave me an appeal
form
The appeal form was not fair. It
only gave me about seven or eight
lines on which to write the details of
mv case Whv was I not allowed to
spea k before the appeal board71 think
I should have at least been allowed to
say all that I wanted to say
After two months of waiting, 1
got a letter of denial There was no
explanation as to why my appeal was
denied It ust said that my appeal was
denied and that my records would be
tagged until it was paid It also said
that they could assist me by explain-
ing the regulations or helping me to
locate legal parking areas This insult
to my intelligence was totally unnec-
essary
It would have been unprofit-
able to the university for the Appeals
Boani to grant my appeal But if I had
stuck to the rules, I would have had to
walk nearly all the way across cam-
pus just to check a grade
Students and staff members pav
the same amount for parking decals,
but staff members always have plenty
of parking spaces while students have
to struggle to find them
Asa result, there are many traf-
fic jams, especially in the morning,
and students are frequently late to
class
I think thai anyone who pays
$70 for a parking decal, staff member
or student, should be able to find a
parking space If the university does
not build more student lots, they
should give all students who pur-
chased parking decals a partial re-
fund
Doug Woolard
Sophomore .
Communications I
When the last breath of the tire's
air wheezed out, and the passers-by
grinned with sick pleasure at our de-
mise, thoughts became so painful that
they fumed into laughter
Spare, jack, iug wrench Wait,
no lug wrench It has to be here some
where, maybe under that nasty blan-
ket that hasn't left the trunk in five
years, or maybe under that mystery
raincoat Strangely enough, like the
time I found the remote control in the
freezer, we took a peek in the glove
compartment
Car trouble always signifies
some deep internal problem Not with
the car, but with me It was at that
moment of self-realization that I re-
membered placing the ug wrench
beside my bed toward off any hardline
anti-smoking ad vocates, or misguided
pundits who believe the term RAPE
was invented bv feminists as a ploy to
overthrow men
A confessed somnambulant, 1
haveseen such creatures on soapboxes
in my bedroom, preaching the gospel
of idiocy, keeping me from dreams oi
a refuge from hypersensitivity. But
after awaking naked in the street at 3
a m , I realized that as long as argu-
ments a rise, someone will always take
the extremist view, just to peeve ev-
er zone
1 et us quickly rum to the argu-
ment of Dr Mandelker, whose letter
to editor has created quite an alarm,
and rightly so While Mandelker may-
be the the campus president of the
National Association of Schohrs, I
hope other members of the NAS do
not align themselves with his briefs
on RAPE
When extracted from its super-
fluous jargon, a paraphrase of his let-
ter might read as such Rape ain't
happening, it's ust one of them there
womer 's things, trying to stir-up a
con-tro-versv" (please read with a
good ote boy dialect
Following a paradigm, such
rhetoric should not ust apply to RAPE,
it should be used in the context of
otherenmes Onwaratrocities "Them
Germans didn't kilt them Jews, they
wanted to die "On murder "It is just
a conspiracy among dead folk agin
theliving folk " On theft and thievery
Theft victims really haven't had noth-
ing stolen from em, they ust looking
tor sympathy from the rich people "
Onto rebutting thoseanti-smok-
mg freaks "All smokers are rude and
have madea concerted effort to kill all
non-smokers with side-stream
smoke If you nonce, mostanti-smok-
ing ad vocatesof ten charactenze smok-
ers as saying "Whah when in es-
sences is the advocates with the con-
stant "Whah "
Smokers have m �� �
uunuMkwutothjeimnkff fro
Designated areas and sigi � �
"Please Do Not Sm kt
Nagg You Until Your Ears 1
proliferated the univ erst- .
anti-smoking extremist fee. id
tomakeeverysmokerfee: gu
when sitting in the "Smok p '
section
"You must really � san-
thropic and have a deep �� eed
to die was o the reci: I
merits heard in front of
Store, outside mind you
And besides, BUM I
smoking rhetoric heard
emanated fnm one lesse He '
mg, can't run tor office ur I
70, neo-conservative Lear- � em
Helms credo, buddy, bei n
oft health-crazed Puntanu I ri�s
This is tobacco land
gold, flue-cured leaf Pitr c
the largest market for tofaw " "
world SeNfr Conservative I �
advice tmm an incessant K.s
mg Liberal, do not disenr � '
blue-collared tobacco w rkei
smokers named Tim E
On the putting sur.i. �
Dan was nice enough to loan
wrench and we were on a men
to eat at Hardee s m Tarh. -
they had never heard of that w
RAPE, nor anything called a fit �'�
smoking section
Mabcwells Silver Hammer
Pro-choicers hide behind double-speak
By Scott
Maxwell
Editorial
Columnist
Most pro-choice people support
their pm-choice position in part by
saying they think everyone ought to
be free to do as they please with their
own bodies, as long as they don't hurt
others Forthesakeofdiscussion,let's
call this the Body Principle.
Most anti-choice people also
claim to believe in the Body Principle
�though they believea woman hurts
someone else when she has an abor-
tion
And since most people are ei-
ther pro-choice or anti-choice, it fol-
lows that most people profess a belief
in the Body Principle
But it isn't oft?n pointed out
that the Body Principle applies to lots
of issues other than abortion � and
leads to conclusions that some may
find hard to accept. Here are some
For starters, a believer in the
Body Principle must support legaliz-
ing prostitution. If a person may do
what he chooses with his own body,
surely he may choose to rent it to
people who want to have sex with it.
And Body Principle believers
can't stop at legalizing renting one's
own body to others; it must also be
made legal to sell one's own body (or
parts of it) to others
At present, it's illegal tor me to
sell you one of my kidnevs, for ex-
ample,even if you need it to save your
lite It's perfectly all right to give away
a kidney, butnot to sell one
But if we honestly believe in the
principle that it's my body, and there-
fore my kidney, and I have a right to
do what I want with it, then we must
accept that 1 have a right to sell it.
(Incidentally, we could keep this from
leading to slavery by deciding that a
person may have a right to sell his
body, but not his freedom � a diffi-
cult but important distinction.)
It's kind of disgusting to imag-
ine a young mother forced to sell a
lung to keep her kids from starving,
which is the sort of thing that would
be bound to happen if it were legal to
sell body parts Butoursqueamishness
doesn't excuse treading on her rights
And anyway, would it be better to let
her children starve'
Further, believers in the Body
Principle must support the
relegalization of the possession and
use of currently illegal drugs It is
within the Body Principle to arrest
someone for, say, dnving under the
influence of a drug, since he thereby
endangers others And it doesn't fol-
low from the Body Principle that sell-
ing drugs should be legal
But a law against smoking a
joint in one's own home cannot be
reconciled with a belief in the Body
Principle the smoker harms no one
but himself, ai he is within his rights
r -a
Communications professor e:
By Christine Russell
Campus Spectrum
After reading Mr Man lelker -
latest political arg- , laterapt
and sexual harassment I fell
pelled to reaper d I rthi � i � � �
those people his . n s-
lead
Mandeikt uoti portioi
a manual on Swat! � n
Acquaintance �� entwi
shop saying d at it stab
pnate innuer I i for�
rape The ver
PREVENTION tells me thai
'improper ir.r � I isprol
listed as a warn g not as a
torm of rape' Asaformei
lug attorney, an �� � itate
that conside'
to be � leg
raj e
Furthermore Mai 1
somehow ai dquiti -� �
blv, made fas I . � .
He seem- to
.mlv a femini �
rape was spe - le up b)
radical feminist- ti In 1�
women
"Feminist ;aren'l nter
ested in pre
against womei ti �: - I exj
occasional � enceii rdert
claim unier-
in this way � lea se .
justification for their demands for
preferential trearn ei I
Mandelker i Idsl - sai
usual � � ' �'� ithebelieves
to be the legislative r ess for mak-
ing criminal laws Something he
clearlv has never v .messed, and has
su little undersl 1 ng of, that it
Jrould require too much time and
spa. � ' pforhim.)
Rape an 1 date -are are I
ever, not '� ' '� 'v K-? laws
are not a weapon women are wield-
ing to try to g i ' preferential treat-
ment " They are laws designed to
protect women from the violent in-
vasion of their bodies bv those few
menwhochoosef iset! e rj hyskal
strengtl to victimize others Rape is
a (rr.e that concerns and affects ev-
er ner.ber at this society � both
male and female Every woman who
is raped surelv is either a friend, sis-
ter, mother, or daughter, or main-
tains some other relationship with
to decide what he will
into his own bodv
Finally, Body Principle b�tie�-
ers must accept that attempting sui-
nde should be legal There - " r
enough reason tor suicide attempts to
be illegal anvwav the law never fe
ters anyone fnim trying, and wrw
wants to prosecute someone w he was
already too depressed or m roo
pain to continue living'
More important W BU d -
sion, a law against suicide clearlv vio-
lates the Body Principle � such a Iff
is in fact the ultimate violation of it
Body Pnnciple supporters must ac-
cept that everyone has a nght to kul
himself (or to attempt to kill himself
m a way that poses no th reat k i. thers
Most pnxhoice people will. 1
hope, agree with the preceding coml-
lanes of the Bodv Principle Those
who don't, are being disingenuous
when thev claim to believe a woman
has the nght to control her own t�v
� thev reallv mean onlv that she has
the nght to have an abortion, and that
is what thev should sav
Of course, even if the abortion
issue were somehow definitively laid
to rest tomorrow, I don't thmk maay
self-professed believers in the Body
Principle (pro- or anti-cho�� would
team up to legalize prostitution, drug
use, suicide and trafficking in body
parts But that would be the way to
separate those who genuinely believe
in the Body Principle from those who
merely pay it lip service. 9
men None of as live in a vad
Mandelker clea rly does 1
ierstand the emotional ramifil
. e - not lust for women
a a I .1- n ietj A hen
� rcesai d er person to havi
irse without their 1 -I
t individual and coil
consequj
et � a victim 1A rape afl
- j hie Rap�-
. �
become substance i � I
sunabU
. r �� emands of .r
n -
tin zed :ct I not be!
rotectoi � I
pects f their boc
�� -�' lives
- - :� extn
. . is well
-
� � en raped ' �
�hat the
tended 1 1
� �-�� .
� , . , � 1 tdical
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students � see
1 arr
�� - � ire - t into j
ate to stuck�
run up ro the j
-� 11 relations I
have had as late -
� sted there t n
A � � � �
ited or arta ked I fi �
cause they ki j
them heissomi l red
for the rape itself It � �
bulletins are not seel j
criminal charges, but I
young womei nt I
thev ma I � -
In the MKe T � I
I can only ass in � j
thinks to be a grave j
justice, a jury I Mr Tyi
choose to beheve that T sd
with his victim without h
and, in fact, used brute I
due and rape her Ra -
rape, require- � j
occur between rw : e
- ser � 'I
In addition, alt! .1
typically perpetrate I
girls, it is not onh I
happen w m� If Mr
checked his facts, ie wi
The Cl
U.S. govern
UmtedStatesli "� �-����-
made today whs� � � �'
judicial, and legislative bi
of the federal governm nl 11
miuisiv agreed to txas prosecu-
tkm of offenses hereto! r nsid-
ensd "crimes
Lawmakers credit the or g
ened philosophies of Fast (
lina University professorScephan
Manlicker with initiating thi
to Mani: kei
rape thieven and at

ictions
tern that - '� J
- �
hibit our basic treed!
that murder - j
ke saving 1
sake, sexual haras j
Attention, all svarth foreign dictatj
Ptesident Bush's approval ratinj
is slipping a�:ain.
Just warning vou.
ECU SNAPSHOTS
3-D statistics for a 3-D world
We re Banning More Gamesl
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8000 -
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3
2000-
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ton � am bring dWfWf
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in the IVxiv Principle &��,hi! wh�
metvlv pay it lip 9�rvic� t
Site �a0t (Karolinfan March 5, 1992 5
Campus Spectrum
Communications professor examines rape issue
By Christine Russell
l ampus Spectrum
tftr reading Mr M.indelker's
. n l it u ,il argument on date rape
. � al harassment, 1 felt com-
h mpond tor the benefit of
. pW his article might mis-
Mandt'lker dUOtCS �i portion of
iiii on Swathmore's College
ntanct Rape Prevention rVerft-
� saying thil it states, "mappro-
ite innuendo is a form of date
1 ha Vary tact that it is ,) rape
'KEVENTION manual tells me that
ptf innuendo" was probablv
;ted as a warning signal � no) as a
� ipa! (Ana former prosecut-
� ma) 1 am aware of no state
� . onMders "improper innuendo"
. i log -lot equivalent to date
1 wrthermore Maruh'lker has
� chow, and quite incomprehensi-
ble a fascinating leap in logic
II. ('ems to be saving that rape is
I feminist issue and that date
pe was specifically made up by
II fern mists to divide men and
an
feminists a rent Simp!) inter-
� I m prc en ting genuine violence
n�( woman they wish to exploit
isional acts of iotanca m ordar to
laim universal victimization Only
is way s an thev provide! pseudo-
' fication for their demands ti-r
n ferential treatment
Mandelker adds to this an un-
isual des hption Of what he believes
. the legislative process for m.ik-
� g criminal laws (Something be
. irl) has neer witnessfel, and has
� littk understanding of, that it
uld require to' much time and
4 . e to vicar vip tor him )
Rape and date rape are. bow-
t not feminist plots Rape laws
ire not a weapon women are wield-
ly to trv to gain "preferential treat-
ment " Ihev are laws designed to
protect women from the violent in-
vasion of their bodies bv those few
men who choose to use their phvsica 1
strength to Vi tuvue others Rape is
a rime that concemi and affects ev-
er' member ot this tociety both
male and female Every woman s ho
is raped surelv is either a triend lis
ter, mother, or daughter Of main-
tains gome other relationship with
men None of us live in I vacuum
Mandelker clearly does not un-
derstand theemotional ramifications
of rape - not just for women but for
our whole society When someone
forces another person to hav e sexual
intercourse without their consent, the
results are individual and collective
The personal consequences of hav-
ing been a victim of rape are often
catastrophic Rape victims are in-
creasingly likely to commit suicide,
become substance abusers or simply
find themselves unable to respond to
the everyday demands of life They
often live in absolute terror of being
Victimized again � of not being able
that there have been reported cases
of men being raped The law is
designed to protect them as well
although there are some states
which require prosecution under
different statutes, with slightly dif-
fering language In this instance I
find it difficult to understand how
the laws against rape are a radical
feminist plot to divide men and
women
Furthermore, it is impossible
to speak of sexual harassment as
the same type of crime as rape It
simply is not In fact, sexual ha-
rassment is rarely considered a
crime in most states unless it rises
to the level of "indecent liberties"
More Letters
Students voice more concerns toward Mandelker
to protect or control one of the most
intimate aspects of their bodies and or perhaps threats of violence It is
their lives usually a civil issue Mandelker is.
Rape is an extremely painful I suppose, not interested in that
experience physically as well as emo- distinction For those men who are
tionallv Women know when thev
have been raped Thev fust don't al-
ways know that the system is in-
tended to protect them
It is for these reasons I assume
that the piece of "radical feminist
propaganda" on the fourth floor of
the Prewster building was potted for
students to see
I am absolutely sure that mil
literature was not intended to indi-
cate to students that they should all
run up to the campus police and re-
port any MXUal relations they may
have had as d.ite rapes' It is I'm sure,
potted there to reach those women
who know thay were physically vio-
lated or attacked but feel that be-
cause thev know the man who raped
them he is somehow not responsible
tor the rape itselt In fact, often these
bulletins are not seeking to pursue
criminal charges, but to get these
voung women into therapy so that
thev mav at least heal themselves
In the Mike Tyson case, which
I can only assume that Mandelker
thinks to be a grave miscarriage ot
justice, a jury Of Mr Tyson's peers
choose to believe that Tyton had sev
with his victim without her consent
and, in tact, used brute force to sub-
due and rape her Rape, even date
rape, requires sexual intercourse to
OCCUr between two people, without
the consent of one individual
In addition, although rape is
tvpicallv perpetrated on women and
girlv it isiiotonlvsomethingth.it can
happen to women It Mr Mandelker
checked his facts, he would know-
reading this response I hope that
you will make note of the fact that
Mandelker seeks to use your con-
fusion about the issue of what con-
stitutes sexual harassment, to con-
tuse the issue of what constitutes
criminal rape
If you are a college student
here at ECU and you are unsure
from a man's perspective, what
might constitute date rape and how-
to avoid those kinds of allegations,
I would recommend that the uni-
versity fund a program designed
to answer your questions
I should add that, although I
disagree drastically with many of
Mr Mandelker's philosophical and
political theories, 1 support abso-
lutely his right to relate them to the
public
I caution him, however,
when he's sharing his views on
issues that may effect the safety
and well-being of college students
that he think through what he has
to sav and that he furthermore, only
relate his understanding ot the law
On those issues when he is sure that
he himself understands that law
1, as an officer of the court
and as a woman, resent Mandelker
using fear and contusion on one
issue to create distrust and fear
about another I suppose for this he
would consider me a radical femi-
nist dedicated to the destruction of
men It is he who I consider to be
the person inciting "antagonism
between the sexes "
To The Editor
In response to the letter wnt-
ten by Dr Steven Mandelker in the
Feb. 25 issue, my initial reaction was
one of disbelief One would think
mat a man of Dr Mandelker'seduca-
tional attainment would be able to
formulate a more clearly intelligible
letter or to at least make a valid point
Dr Mandelker does neither
What is your point Dr
Mandelker7 Since you opted to be
grossly vague in your letter, I will
respond to a few points that you
seemed to be trying to make
Firstoff in yourletteryou speak
constantly of definitions Why don't
you give any of your own7 If you
have such a clear-cut idea of where to
draw the line between rape and ha-
rassment then please do so It would
sive us less perceptive people an
incredible amount of trouble You
say at one punt m your letter, and I
quote, "Under the guise of prevent-
ing rape as to unfairly stigmatie
normal heterosexual interaction " I
don't know what you consider "nor-
mal" but it your idea of heterosexual
interaction could beconstrued as rape
tfien you have a definite pmblem
with your ideals And what do you
mean when you say date rape is an
"alleged phenomenon7" It seems to
me that your primary tools for mak-
ing your point are what r.eorge
Orwell called "meaningless words"
in his essay "Politics and the English
Language"
"Meaningless words" are
words constantly used in a dishon-
est way, meaning that they do not
point to any discoverable object, but
the person who uses them has his
her own private definition, but al-
lows their hearers to think that they
mean something quite different
Secondly, radical feminists
may go overboard at times, but just
beca use a tew do so is not a justifiable
reason to condemn the wholeof them
It seems to me that one who so vio-
lently opposes a gmup does so be-
cause they feel threatened by that
group Throughout the entire letter,
the tone is mean-spirited and even
bordering on downright viciousness.
I can understand making a point (or
trying to) but this attitude on such a
sensitive subject is inappropriate,
even cruel
Thirdly, many women don't
know that they have been raped be-
cause they have been wrongfully in-
formed that if a fnend does it it isn't
rape and should be forgotten If this is
your view, then you are the one with
me problem, not the feminists Rape is
for real, date rape is for real, there is no
illusion or rhetoric about it It is reality
Wake up and smell me coffee, or at
least wake up
Lastly, argument and logic are
me bread and butter of a man of phi-
losophy, and you haven't shown me
that you are a master of either You
cannot use a few extreme and scattered
facts to formulate a valid argument
and to makea point If you are trying to
receive support in your claim at, least
make them clear or don't make them at
all
Oh, I almost forgot You accuse
people of looking through dirty spec-
tacles77 From the sound of it you have
no riKim to talk: If you support me
views that you state in your letter you
haven't even opened your eyes
Todd D Brown
Senior
English
To The Editor
My first response to Mr
Mandelker's ignorance is anger No one
is trying to persuade you mat a new
crime exist This crime (date or acquain-
tance rape) has existed for years As for
me "radical feminist propaganda" in
Brvwsterbuilding trutsUies"mostcam-
pus rapes re committed by someone
the victim knows, so she may mink it
doesn'tcount .so if this happens to you,
please report it mis is to encourage
women who know they feel like they
have been violated in this hornble man-
ner, but feel mat they won't be believed
or that they are responsible because they
were in the wrong place at me wrong
time, or because they trusted someone
they knew This doesn't encourage
women who don't mink that they have
been raped, this encourages women mat
have been raped to come forward and
help stop mis hornble crime
Regardless of what me law is,
women who have been forced to have
sex. whether it is a stranger or someone
that they know, shll expenence the feel-
ings of anger, fear, blame, disgust, hu-
miliation and of being abused Yes me
definition of rape is being broadened
beca use it is no longer acceptable to force
sex on someone you know, whether it be
a fnend, lover or wife If mis is your idea
of normal heterosexual interaction, you
are probably guilty of rape yourself It is
a shame mat a woman has to be held at
knifepointor beaten half todeath foryou
to consider mis as violence against
women Feminist don't want to divide
thesexes Itisactsofviolenceandharass-
ment mat divide the sexes My spec-
tacles are clean, Mr Mandelker, and
when I look at you, I still see dirt
Julie Johnson
Graduate
Counselor Education
To The Editor
I couldn't believe what I read
How can anyone in mis day and
age be so ignorant to what goes on in
this society7 Do people really believe
mat date rape is something made up in
me female mind7
Women are already afraid to
bnng charges against their attackers,
and people with views like Mandelker
make it even harder for women to
come forward
Tell me wvat woman wants to
go through the abuse of pressing
charges and having her name raked
through the mud Her friends whis-
pering about her strangers coming up
withtheirownconclusionsof what she
did Her sex life is tracked down since
puberty and displayed for a courtroom
full of people and men she never slept
with coming forward to help someone
in me "old boys club " And if that isn't
enough she has to recount what hap-
pened over and over again, virtually
putting herself through it again
When men are raped by other
men people say mat it was a violent
and sick act No one says, "Oh, he
deserved it being out till 1 a.m wear-
ing those skin ught jeans and flirting
with everybody Hisacrjonsand dress
have nothing to do with what was
done, and it shouldn't have anything
to do with women either.
Nobody male or female should
be forced into sex
I know mere always be people,
some men that feel as you, Mr
Mandelker, who will probably never
understand thatdate rape cananddoes
happen You will never understand
what women go through because of
me svstem and non-believers like you
For people like you I have four words
mat are universal in any language,
STOP OR I'LL SHOOT"
Sheleathea Weight
Senior
English
Mf
The Clearly Labeled SatircPage
� Chock full of unnecessary 3-D-style boxes!
overnment decriminalizes everything
K Krai
I nttcd States legal histor) was
ado today when the executive,
.iui.il. and legislative branches
the federal government unani
tousl) agreed to cease prosecu
mi of offenses heretofore consid
d crimes
l awrnakerscredit theenlight-
od philosophies oi East Caro
i niversity professor Stephan
ticker with initiating tho
change in the system According
to Manhcker's theories, murder,
rape, thievery and abuse all pro
date written law, evidence which
points to the naturalness of such
actions. It is in fax t our local sys-
tem th.it is unnatur.il drooled
Manlicker. "We've based these
laws on mere perceptions that in-
hibit our basic freedoms. 1 b
that murder is wrong wouh b
Ukesayingthatoh,fbrargum a
viko. sexual harassment is wn �g
Attention, all svarth foreign dietators!
President Hush's approval rating
is slipping again.
Just warning you
GoHyPete
Tm ttkin' the way that man
thinks boomed Supremo Court
fusbce Clarence rhomas, explain-
ing the unorthodox beginning ot
thebiliintheSupremeCourt. Tho-
mas, the first convert to
Manlicker's theory, soon per-
� uaded his feUow judges ot the
x !ue of the new bill, which then
1 ith full support in Congress
fed mv whole lite has been
Id ng up to this moment e-
ilained Senator Ted Kennedy
when asked about his quick en-
dorsement. The only temporary
delay in Congress' ratification of
the measure wasdue to N C. Sena-
tor lesse Helms, w ho had mistak-
enly thought the bill was for col-
lege grants.
The last surprise ot the bill's
journey came from the executive
office, where President Bush in-
advertently smashed Pan
Quayie'S thumb in his haste to
stamp his seal on the bill "I've got
a tew giHxl ideas on countering
those Democratic candidates and
lighting the war on drugs in light
of this new law Bush said, wink-
ing at CIA Director Robert Gates.
Also jubilant were recently
released e-telonsCharles Manson
and leftroy Dahmer. "I'd like to
plant a big wet kiss on that
brother's forehead said Manson.
Dahmer repeatedly jumped
for toy as retiring prison officials
returned his power tools. "No
more 4o years of Dullsville for
me! Hoo-hah! Whoopee he
chortled in his jov.
Perhaps most amazed at the
new law's success was Professor
Manlicker himself, who confessed
to a history of self-deprecation and
insecurity about his
groundbreaking ideas. "Tobe hon-
est, the scientific community al-
ways sort of pooh-poohed my
thoughtson such matters, and my
parents before them. It wasn' t until
I achieved notoriety as a letter-
writer on the opinion pages that
people started paying attention
Now, other taboos and mores are
being laughed out of existence as
well I'm prettv pleased, if l do
sav so myself
When asked about his future
plans, Professor Manlicker seemed
taken aback. "Are you kidding!
Whv, I'm going to shake off the
shackles of oedipal longing and
supplant my father as the rightful
object of my mother's desires �
what else?"
Attention, all swarthy foreign dictators!
Buchanan is embarassing the president.
Just warning you.
LCU SNAPSHOTS
VD statistics for a 3-D world
We're Banning More Games!
I 0000
Administration official defends DePeiofrom criticism
Underhander stands up to journalists
h ftMMY Olson
A university administrator
recently attempted to shield
ECU Public Safety Director
Pepe DePew's involvement in
the slaving of President lohn
Kennedy.
During the Media Bored
meetingon Thursday. Supreme
Ruler of Mendenhell Rude E.
Underhander said journalists
are "beating" the DePew case
into the ground. Underhander
fingered a set of brass knuckles
while he spoke He said there's
nothing he could do about the
student newspaper's reports.
"1 realize that I can't do any-
thing about this Underhander
said. "Other than tightening the
Media Bored's grip on the
paper's finances, asking my
buddv in the Physical Plant to
cut off their heat and replacing
the paper's general manager
with one of my flunkies, my op-
tions are limited.
"But I just thought that the
paper should know how I feel
about the articles that keep com-
ing up
Underhander's statement
follows a report by The Amal-
gamated Press linking ECU Pub-
lic Safety Director Pepe DePew
to the assassination of President
John Kennedy.
The report explained an
expert's theory that DePew, dis-
guised as a grassy knoll, killed
Kennedy.
Questions arose as to why
Underhander would attempt to
shield DePew in such an obvi-
ous manner. Academy-award-
winning director of '60s burn-
out films Allover Stoned says he
knows the answer.
"It came to me in a flashba�
uh, flash Stoned said, in addi-
tion to DePew, other ECU staff
members, including Under-
hander, are connected to the JFK
slaving. In fact, a character in my
film IFK is based on
Underhander
To protect himself from law-
suits. Stoned did not say which
Of FK's characters represented
Underhander, but said it was
either the seedy gunman or the
effeminate Mafia conspirator.
Some facts lend credence to
Stoned's allegations. In his tax
records from 1963, Underhander
stated his occupation as an im-
porter of Cuban Astroturf v
Following the shooting
death of his eldest son, Santmo.
Underhander gave the business
to his voungest son Michael and
went to work for ECU.
"Alfredo (Underhander's
second son) was too wimpy
Underhander has said publicly.
In addition, Dallas emer-
gency room records show that
DePew was treated for "serious
rug burns and a nasty case of
turf-toe" on Nov. 3, i3, one
day after Kennedy's death.
When asked about uncon-
firmed reports that he plans to
sever his ties to organized crime,
Underhander replied, "Yes �
uh, no � I mean, no comment





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Brody's is accepting applica-
tions for secretary to Buying
Staff. Must be computer ori-
ented, have good phone voice,
and enjoy paper work. 20 to 25
hours per week, prefer morn-
ing availability, must be avail-
able by 1 p.m. Apply at Brody's,
The Plaza Monday through
Wednesday
WEEKEND HELP WANTED:
Flexible hours duringthe week.
Apply at Plant & See Nursery,
Evans Street Extension. 756-
0879.
MAKEMONEYJUSTWALK-
ING AROUND: Sell Built in
America and anti-incumbent
political buttons. Must be over
18. Send SSAE to: BUTTONS
WITH MEANING, Box 1643,
St. Paul, MN 55101-0643.
BE PART OF THE ACTION!
Football managers wanted!
Contact Fred Sponhaltz in
equipment room, sports medi-
cine building in person!
SPRING BREAK: Daytona
Beach Florida, 6 days only $69.
Call 1-800-344-8914.
NEED MONEY FOR COL-
LEGE?: SFAMS locates private
sector financial aid for college
students. Call Marshall Yount.
1-800-238-8771.
SPRING BREAK TRIPS: En-
joy a great tan in Marchto
Panama City, Disney World,
Cancun, and Jamaica. Call
Heather at 757-0573.
WAITINGWILLCOSTYOU!
Limited spaces are filling up
fast! Jamaica air fare $349,
Tranferes and hotel for 7 nights
only $100 more. Call Heather at
757-0573.
IRATES: Good luck in Atlanta
and Columbia, SC Let's kick
some ass. �Your president.
ATTENTION: to any interested
persons in bringing back the
Buccaneer yearbook, please
contact either Courtney Jones
at 830-9497 or Michael Cames
at 758-7035.
DELTA ZETA: We had fun last
night. Haveanenjoyablespring
break and we'll see ya soon. �
the fellas of Delta Chi.
DELTA CHI: Dios knows
whats up on your leges. Break
hard. Later!
GIN A, .AMY. LEE, DW AYNE,
JIM: Thanks for the decorations,
gifts, flowers and most of all
your support when I went to
Nationals! Love, "Miss Melon
B.Wj Formal was GREAT this
weekend. Thanks for sharing
with me the BEST 3 years of my
life! Love you, J.W.
TOALLFRATERNITTES,SO-
RORITTES AND INDIVIDU-
ALS WHO PARTICIPATED
IN COOL-AID: Thank you for
your support. We hope that
everyone had a blast, �the Phi
Psi's.
CARTWAT AND NYMPHO:
Looking forward to tonight.
We'll provide the sex wax. Just
don'tgetcarried away this time.
�Kane and Screen.
HOPE EVERYONE has a great
spring break! Love, the sisters
of Alpha Delta Pi.
THET A CHI: Thanks for a great
social last Thursday! Love, Al-
pha Delta Pi.
reload our guns and the KA's
were waiting for a little more
fun. As the KA's retreated & the
Sig Ep's arrived, they sur-
rounded our house on every
side. We finally escaped al-
though a little wet, and down
5th Street again we crept. And
to our surprise when we looked
to the rear, the KA's were there
with fighting gear. With KA's
behind us and the Sig Ep posse
ahead, tire KA's swerved off,
but boy were we dead! We had
fun all day 'til the windshield
got shattered, but at least little
Sebert didn't get splattered! So
in our next battle, be on our
side�Just remember�you can
run, but you can't hide!�
Katrina, Andrea, Rebecca,Crys-
tal, Bo and Ashlyn.
CONGRATULATIONS: to
the new pledges of Zeta Tau
Alpha. We are so happy to have
you all. Love, ZTA.
THE SISTERS AND
PLEDGES OF ZETA TAU
ALPHA would like to wish ev-
eryone a safe and happy spring
break.
thought I would say Happy
Birthday.So "Happy Birthday
A final word from your beach
cousin. Enjoy yourself!
CRAIG,BEAMERANDLAW:
Watchoutfor "CRUSTY FRIED
EGGS WITH HOOPS"
and "Don't let the blue whale
bite you Oh yes, please find
my Guacamole purse, I need
my stashLove, M.P. Grits!
SIGMAS would like to wish
everyone a safe and FUN spring
break! See vou down south
KEL Surprise! It's me. I just
wanted to let you know how
important you are to me and
how much I need you in my life.
I miss you and I love you! For-
ever, Pooh.
DAVE AND ANDY: Thanks
for representing us down at
Clemson. Tm sure you will have
a good time and maybe even
learn something! Have a good
Spring Break and drink one for
me. Steve.
TO THE KA AND SIG EP
BALLOON BANDITS: the
ADPi beach was quiet & still
until the Sig Ep's rode by for a
thrill. They launched water bal-
loons from across the street, but
scurried away when they hit
Mama Lee's feet. The fun was
just starting when we swungby
KA�Thanks Dog and Tread
forthat water hose spray! While
the KA's stocked up with their
ammunition, the Sig Ep's were
ambushed on an ADPi mission.
You sat on the porch so suave &
cool, we crept through your
house�Boy you were fooled!
Our get-away car was ready &
waiting, soon the KA's would
really be hating. At the Kappa
Sig house our red mobile was
parked, and through the Beta
house weembarked. In the front
door & out the back way�Row
if s your turn to pay KA. Back to
the car we did retreat, nothing
but trouble did we meet. With a
bounty on our heads & Sig Ep's
on our tail, we wheeled through
Krispy Kreme like bats out of
m That light wasn't red, I
swear it was green�It was bet-
ter driving than Richard Perry's
seen. We headed to our fort to
MICHELLEMICHELLE With BIG "D Free cheese biscuts at
break starting tomorrow I Venter's on Friday. Be there!
MAP TO THE EAST C AROLLMAN
I JOYNER
I LIBRARY
WE )M
ARE �
HERE M
I MENDENHALL
� STUDENT CENTER
EVERYBODY
HAVE A GREAT
SRING BREAK 92
SEE YA DOWN SOUTH!
WANT A TAN?
30 days UNLIMITED visits
only $35.00.
Scissorsmith Hair Designs
107 Eastbrook Dr. � 758-7570
"i
ROOKTRADER
BUY AND TRADK
PAPERBACK BOOKS
OVER
50,000 TITLES
919 Dickenson Ave.
Greenville, NC
758-6909
COMICS OLD & NEW
N0WJ. USED CD'S
TODAYS LATEST HAIR FASHIONS
Premiere Designs
507 S. Evans St.
(Beside Cubbie's)
830-0030
�o DISCOUNT ON ANY SERVICE
WITH THIS AD� Exp. 4-15-92
S
AnnouQcements
GAMMA BETA PHI
Attention students: Anyone with a
G.P.A. of 3.0 or better who is inter-
ested in Gamma Beta Phi, an honor
fraternity and service organization,
please call Dena Price at 931-8282.
HOSPITALITY MGMT. ASSOC
HMA is looking for a responsible and
dedicated person, preferably a Hos-
pitality major, interested in the secre-
tary assistant job for the club. Great
opportunity and lots of fun! Call 931-
7399 if interested.
GROUP ADVISING
FOR PRE-OT STUDENTS
There will be advising every third
Tuesday of each month from 12 p.m.
to 2 p.m. in room 203 Belk building.
Please see the video at either Joyner
or Brody libraries before you come
for advising.
DOWN RAST CYCLING CLUB
Local Cycling Team seeking new
members for 92-93 racing squad, all
levels and Cats (IV -I). Sponsorship
and limited perks included. For more
information call Mites 752-0012, BUI
758-8616 Eric 83O0435.
SCHOLARSHIP DEADLINE
Applications for the Thomas W. Riv-
ers Foreign Exchange Endowment
Fund study abroad scholarship are
available in the Center for Interna-
tional Programs, Brewster A-177. The
Rivers fund is intended to promote
study abroad and the genuine inter-
est in learning about other cultures.
The requirements for eligibility are
explained in the application form. If
you are planning to study abroad
during the summer, you may apply
for this scholarship now. If you are
plannning to study abroad next se-
mester, you should wait for a future
deadline. The scholarships are
awarded four times per year with the
next deadlines on March 20, 1992,
and June 12,1992. You may contact
the Centerfor International Programs
at 757-6769 or stop by Brewster A-l 17
for further information.
RETURNING ADULT STU-
DENTS ASSOCIATION (RASA)
There will be a RASA meeting on
Thursday, March 5 in General Class-
room building RM 3013 at 5:30 p.m.
This meeting vfill focus on planning
activities for those students who are
staying in Greenville over Spring
Break. If you are curious to know
more about RASA we invite you to
come to this meeting. Non-traditional
students are especially encouraged
to attend!
STUDENTS WANTED
The Outdoor Recreation Program is
recruiting Rock Climbing and
Rappelling Instructors. Applicants
must posess current First Aid and
CPR Certifications, leadership abili-
ties, strong interpersonal skills and
knowledge of group dynamics. Basic
knowledge of climbing and
rappelling systems is desired. Appli-
cants training dates will be announced
after Spring Break. Intereseted per-
sons may apply in 204 Christenbury
Gymnasium Monday through Fri-
day 8 am to 5 p.m. For details call
Brian Miller or Kathy Hill at 757-
6387.
mmauKkamm
Learn about true love,friendship,and
commitment Join students for Christ
in a Bible study at 6:30 p.m. on Thur
days in room 14, Mendenhall Stu-
dent Center. It will be a life changing,
challenging experience.
MA1QRS7M1NQRSFAIR
Undecided about a major? Visit the
majorsminors fair Wednesday,
March 18, 12:30-3:30 p.m. in
Mendenhall Great Room. The fair,
sponsored by the Career Education
Committee, gives ECU students op-
portunities to meet with faculty and
senior students to discuss potential
majors and minors. Over 40 academic
departments willbe represented. This
is an excellent resource for students
whoareundeclared,uncertainoftheir
majors, or just curious about the aca-
demic options that may be available.
All students interested in selecting or
changing their major or minor are
urged to attend the fair. For informa-
tion call 757-6979.
r.niDFN CIRLTRYOUTS
If you art a dancer who enjoys per-
forming to large enthusiastic crowds,
the Golden Girls dance line is for you.
Affiliated with the Ivlarching Pirate,
the Golden Girts perform at home
football games, pep rallies, selected
away games, exhibitions, and bowl
games. Dance majors and non-dance
majors are welcome. Tryouts are Sat-
urday, March 28 from 10 a.m. to 5
p.m. (with lunch break) in
Christenbury Gym room 111 For
more information contact Michelle
931-7804, Kelly 931-7829 or theMarch-
ing Band office 757-6981
MATH LAS
Students who received a grade of
Incomplete (I) in Math Lab (MATH
0001) fall semester, 1991, must re-
move that incomplete by 3 p.m. Fri-
day, March 20,1991 The Math Lab is
open from 2 p.m. to 4 p.m. Monday
through Thursday to allow students
needing to remove an incomplete time
to take the remaining tests. A student
with an incomplete from the fall se-
mester who fails to complete the re-
quired work by March 20 will receive
a grade of T and be required to
repeat (from the beginning) MATH
0001. (Note: Students entering the
Mam Lab to work on removing an
incomplete must have with mem a
picture ID.) .
BEACH
HORSEBACK TRIP MEETING
Do you love spending time at the
beach? If you said "yes Recreational
Services will be holding an informa-
tive meeting for a beach horseback
trip. This meeting will be March 18 at
5 p.m. in Brewster D101. For more
information, call 757-6387.
TENNIS
SINGLES REGISTRATION
Recreational Services will be holding
tennis singles registration on March
18 at 5 p.m. in Biology 103. For more
information, call 757-6387.
CO-REC SOFTBA11 MFFTTNir.
Recreational Services will be holding'
a co-rec softball meeting on March 16
at 5 p.m. in Biology 103. All interested
in playing should attend. For more
information, call 757-6387.
GAMMA BFTA PHI
Gamma Beta Phi members: our next
meeting is March 18 at 5 p jn. in the
multi-purpose room at Mendenhall.
Officers meet at 4:15.
The Gibb Droll Band will be walking a fine line between
of sexual estacy while playing the blues at the Attic this
Gibb Droll: Texi
By Tim Hampton
Staff Writer
When Gibb Droll strokes and
bends his chords tonight at the At-
tic, the maniacal guitarist will be
preaching the gospel of the blues at
an orgasmic pitch.
There, between the fine line of a
deeplv-moving religious ex penence
and the peak of sexual ecstasy, the
trio oi Gibb Droll will sway the
audience into a state of blues eu-
phoria. The impetus for this soul-
drenching, emotional reaction is the
guitar wizardry of the band'sname-
sake, Mr. Dnll. who prefers just
Gibb.
Tonight will be Gibb's second
performance at the Attic, after a
heat-induced-rythm-and-blues-
blizzard show on Feb. 13. During
that first Greenville venue, Gibb
and his bandmates Mike Williams
(drums, keyboard )�
(bass)floored thee:
anced attack of Ste
(God Bless His So
other Blues Gods
of a deep-biue nah.
Both Williams
as true Blues Brodj
mer has jazz influt
ist plucks a meaty
band's focal point
Gibb's bleeding St
black and one red
Linking Stevu
riffs with blues Q
King licks, Gibb
eage of TexasChJ
his unique finger p
ginia Beach nati e
ditioniswhathis:
"Albert Kin
Freddy King � it
and the Blues is like
trace it back to thJ
Disney World o
special Spring
rates for studeni
By Jennifer Karasow
Staff Writer
ECU students can explore
space on "StarTours careenabout
inside "Space Mountain" and
cruise through the human blood-
stream in "Body Wars" at specially
reduced ratesat Walt Disney World
during Spring Break.
Disney World has offered col-
lege students Spring Break spe-
cials for many years. "The special
savings at Walt Disney World of-
fers many college students a nice
breakfrom theeveryday routineof
going to tiie beach said Jennie
Hess,Spokeswoman. "It presents
to them a day or two of thrills
With valid student identifica-
tion, college students can take ad-
vantage of the big savings and the
excitement suggested by Disney-
MGM Studios Theme Park, the
Magic Kingdom or Epcot Center
for $23-plus tax, which is $11 less
than regular admission. Students
also receive a free souvenir burton
with each student ticket.
Students can snatch up even
bigger savings by purchasing a
two-day ticket for $40 plus tax.
The ticket provides admission to
two parks of the student's choice
on any two davs and saves the $26
compared to the
dav, one park adi
The thrill ndj
tastrophe Canyor
Jones Epic Stur
which are located!
Studios ThemePaJ
the most exciter
In "Catastri
guests are "threJ
natural disaster
earthquake. Fori
theater backgTouJ
Jones Epic Stunt
tures death-defyij
"A favorite a
aie interested in
fiberoptics, and
'Spectromagic
show is a stunni
travaganza "comj
of seven lightmi
electric power o)
trucks
Students car
"Surprise Celebr
is a daily street
proportions
"Spectromagic"
ebration Parade
Magic Kingdom
Located at
"Sunrise in the
rating boat-paraj
exhibition.
Comic attempi
"By Cliff Coffey
Staff Writer
When Luke Cage first ap-
peared in the Marvel Comics Uni-
verse in his own book called, Luke
Cage. Hero For Hire, he became
Marvel's newest black hero. Now,
twenty years later, he debuts with
a new comic, Cage.
Luke Cage has had his share
of problems in his short life. He's
been framed for a crime that he
didn't commit. He did time for a
crime he was innocent of and, as
a way to gain early parole, Cage
volunteered for an experiment.
The experiment turned his
skin steel hard and gave him
super strength.
Cage saw hi
ity a way to mal
started a businej
Hire. Hero For
for him and hi
and got connecj
name from the
justly convicts
Cage then fd
afewsupergroij
Defenders and I
His guest apj
him jump arot
verse. Other!
in his comic,





and the kA's
I r a Little more
retreated&the
Ived they -vir-
1 use on every
escaped al-
vet and down
r we crept And
ien we looked
KA's were there
ar With KA's
t S - sse
- swerved off,
dead We had
a indshield
ast little
So

can
ll(ls
thought I would say Happy
Birthday .Sol bppy Birthday
A final word from your beach
cousin. Enjoy yourself!
CRAICBEAMERAMKAW:
Watchoutfor'CRUSTYFRIED
eggs with hoops
andDon't let the blue whale
bite you Oh yes, please find
my Guacamole purse, I need
mv stash .Love, MR Grits!
SIGMAS would like to wish
e eryoneasafeand IT "X spring
break! See vou down south
KEL Surprise! It's me. 1 just
wanted to let you know how-
important you are to me and
how much 1 need you in mv lite.
1 miss ou and 1 love you! For-
Pooh.
HAVE AND ANDY: Thanks
r representing us down at
RS P Qemson.rmsureyouwillhave
I I I VI a good time and maybe even
ki � rtething! Have a good
Break and drink one fof
CHELLEVN BIG"D 1 ree cheese bisouts at
� morrow I Venters on Friday. Be there!
UIA

f K LIBRARY

EVERYBODY
HAVE A GREAT
srim; break 92.
SEE YA DOWN SOUTH!
IAN?
IIMITED visits
t 1 iair IVmsiii
rooktradrr
I'm Oil 1 R )
MM KI?K HOOKS
ON KK
50.(100 11 v
919Dickenson Ave.
Greenville, N(
758-6909
COMICS OLD & MAN
now: i s i i us
TEST HAIR FASHIONS
;re Designs
IS. Evans St.
ide Cubbies
830-0030
MT ON ANY SERVICE
AD � Ex p. 4-15-92
ibitions, and I
md non-dance
me. Tryouts are Sat-
from 10 a.m. to 5
lunch break) in
ym room 112. For
liLALli
HORSEBACK TRIP Vli-mvr,
Do you Iwe spending time at the
beach? If you said "yes, Recreational
Services will he holding an informa-
tive meeting for a beach horseback
contact Michelle trip. This meeting will be Mar hl8at
-7829ortheMan h- 5 p.m. ,n Brewster D101. F. r more
information, call 757-6387
oetved a grade of
Math Lab (MATH
Iter, 1SN1, must re-
Iplete bv 3 pm Fn-
tl The Math Labis
to 4 p.m. Monday
iv to allow students
lean incomplete time
nng tests. A student
?te from the fall se-
tt) complete the re-
larch 20 will receive
id be required to
beginning) MATH
Idents entering the
rk on removing an
nave with them a
TENNIS
SINGLES REGISTRATION,
Recreational Services will be holding
tennis singles registration r March
18 at 5 p.m. in Biology U � I- � more
information, call 757-6387
CQ-REC SOFTBALL MFFTIN,Tl
Recreational Services will be holding
a corec softball meeting on March lo
at 5 p.m. in Biology 103. All interested
in playing should attend. For more
information, call 757-6387.
GAMMA RFTA, pH
Gamma Beta Phi members: our next
meeting is March 18 at 5 p.m. in the
multi-purpose room at Mendenhali.
Officers meet at 4:15.
Entertainment

Site Saar (Earnltnian
March 5, 1992
'Radio Flyer' recalls childhood
By Cliff Coffey
Staff Writer
Photo courtesy Cellar Door Enlrtalnment
The Gibb Droll Band will be walking a fine line between a deeply moving religious experience and the peak
of sexual estacy while playing the blues at the Attic this evening.
Gibb Droll: Texas blues flood
By Tim Hampton
Staff Writer
When Gibb Droll strokes and
bends his chords tonight at the At-
tic, the maniacal guitarist will be
preaching the gospel of the blues at
an orgasmic pitch.
There, between the fine line of a
doi'plv-mining religious experience
and the peak of sexual ecstasy, the
trio of Gibb Droll will sway the
audience into a state of blues eu-
phoria The impetus for this soul-
drenching, emotional reaction is the
guitar wizardry of theband's name-
sake, Mr Droll, who prefers just
Sibb.
Tonight will be Gibb's second
performance at the Attic, after a
heat-induced-rvthm-and-blues-
blizzard show on Feb. 13. During
that first Greenville venue, Gibb
and his band mates Mike Williams
(drums, keyboard) and Tom Hall
(bass) floored the crowd with a bal-
anced attack of Stevie Ray Vaughn
(God Bless His Soul), a myriad of
other Blues Gods and original cuts
of a deep-blue nature.
Both Williams and Hall qualify
as true Blues Brothers; the drum-
mer has jazz influence and the bass-
ist plucks a meaty string. But the
band's f(Kal point is the play of
Gibb's bleeding Strati vaster s: one
black and one red.
Linking Stevie Ray Yaughan
riffs with blues Godfather Albert
King licks, Gibb carries on the lin-
eage of TexasChicago Blues with
his unique finger print. For the Vir-
ginia Beach native, the soulful tra-
dition is what his music is all about.
"Albert King, Jimmy Reed,
Freddy King � it is all about soul,
and the Blues is like history, you can
trace it back to these innovators
Gibb said.
Although, when listening to
Gibb, it is most apparent that SRV
(Vaughan) has had an ever- lasting
influence on him.
"I was 13 when I realized he
(SRV) was the deal, and I started to
imitate him he said. Preparing for
tonight's gig, the band will pour
SRV's "Scuttle Buttin' "Texas
Floodand "LennyOriginalswill
include: "Carrie a twisting, chain
saw instrumental and "I am so
lonely blueswitha'90s twist. Also,
therepertoirewill include: "Tin Tan
Alley a Jimmy Reed song, and
"Melting Tot" of Carlos Santana
origin.
Starting at age 10, with a beat
up Sears model, Gibb acquired his
guitar prowess without learning to
read notes. Similar to Albert King,
Gibb is a natural lefty, yet plays
See Gibb, page 8
Richard Dormer moves away
from his actionadventure movies
in his latest venture, Ratio Flyer.
Donner is best known for films
like Lethil Weapon, Lethal Weapon 2
and The Lost Boys. Making a step in
the other direction he takes on Ra-
dio Flyer, a movie that deals with
memories of childhood, told by a
child's perspective.
Elijah Wood plays Michael, the
eldest boy. He's also been seen in
Back to the Future II,
Paradise (with Don
Johnson and Melanie
Griffith) and Internal
Affairs. His first act-
ing job was in the
Paula Abdul video
"Forever Your Girl
Wixd is forced to
carry the weight of
the movie since it is
seen from his point of
view. It is rare for a
movie to revolve
around a child's per-
spective, but that was
oneof the reasons that
Richard Donner
chose to direct Radio
Flyer. As Michael,
Wood possesses a
sense of assuredness
without being too se-
rious. The result is an
honest representa-
tion of the character
he is playing.
The other boy, Bobby, is played
by Joseph Mazzello. Mazzellohas
previously appeared in Presumed
Innocent and the television movie
about child abuse, UnsjieakableActs.
most expressive faces I've seen on
anyone of any age Mazzello is
forced to carry the second heaviest
load in Radio Flyer.
The film follows these boys
through a time of adjustment, a
difficult time especially for the
youngest boy. The boys' mother
(Lorraine Bracco, Goodfellas) was
left by her husband and after she
drives across the United States to
live with relatives in California,
she meets a man and begins a rela-
tionship with him. Soon they're
married. The man is called only.
brother has been getting beat regu -
larly Bobby made Michael prom-
ise not to tell their mom, who
seemed like she finally found hap
piness.
Tom Hanks, who narrates the
movie in a Wonder Years fashion, is
Bobby grown up. Hanks is telling
the story to his children, on the
basis of keeping a promise and
howmuchthatmeans. Hankscon-
tinually remarks that while he was
growing up, he knew that there
was something special about
Bobby, something about him and
�, 1 a
1'HMH
4 � i M
Photo courtesy Columbia Pictures
Mike and his younger brother, Bobby find strength in each other and in their best
friends, Shane, as they settle into life in a new neighborhood in Radio Flyer.
Disney World offers
special Spring Break
rates for students
the "King" (Adam Baldwin; Preda-
tor II, Next of Kin) throughout the
movie.
The King likes two things, one
is drinking beer and the other is
Mazzello, at only 8 years of age, is beating the smallest child, Bobby,
considered a talent Donner said, The first time it happened Bobby
"He has a depth that incredible for and Michael were together, but
someone his age � and one of the when Michael found out that his
flight always crossed paths.
The boys had a dog, Shane,
that went practically everywhere
with themand protected them from
bullies in their new neighborhood,
among other things. Every time
the King beat Bobby, Shane would
try to get into the house to attack
See Flyer, page 8
By Jennifer Karasow
Staff Writer
ECU students can explore
Space i n "Star Tours careen about
inside "Space Mountain" and
cruise through the human blood-
stream in "Body Wars" at specially
Reduced ratesat Walt Disney World
during Spring Break.
Disney World has offered col-
lege students Spring Break spe-
cials for many years. "The special
sa ings at Walt Disney World of-
fers many college students a nice
breakfrom theeveryday routine of
going to the beach said Jennie
Hess, spokeswoman. "It presents
to them a day or two of thrills
With valid student identifica-
tion, college students can takead-
antage of the big savings and the
excitement suggested by Disnev-
K,M Studios Theme Park, the
Magic Kingdom or Epcot Center
for $22 plus tax, which is $11 less
than regular admission. Students
also receive a free souvenir button
with each student ticket.
Students can snatch up even
bigger savings by purchasing a
two-day ticket for $40 plus tax.
The ticket provides admission to
two parks of the student's choice
on any two days and saves the $26
compared to the price of two one-
day, one park admissions.
The thrill rides, such as "Ca-
tastrophe Canyon" and "Indiana
Jones Epic Stunt Spectacular
which are Unrated at Disnev-MGM
Studios Theme Park, of fer students
the most excitement.
In "Catastrophe Canyon
guests are "threatened" bv such
natural disasters as fire, flood, and
earthquake. For those who have a
theater background, the "Indiana
Jones Epic Stunt Spectacular" fea-
tures death-defying acts.
"A favorite among those who
are interested in new technology,
fiberoptics, and hyrographics is
'Spectromagic said Hess. The
show is a stunning nighttime ex-
travaganza "combining theenergy
of seven lightning bolts and the
electric power of 2,000 highway
trucks
Students can also enjoy the
"SurpriseCelebrationParade "It
is a daily street party of gigantic
proportions Hess said.
"Spectromagic" and "SurpriseCel-
ebration Parade" are both at the
Magic Kingdom.
Located at the Epcot Center is
"Sunrise in the Skies an exhila- Pho,� �"t��y � ot�n�y company
rating boat-paraplane-hang glider College students can hop a runaway train and encounter a mountain of
thrills at Big Thunder Mountain Railroad during Disney Break '92.
exhibition.
'Star Wars' continues
with comic series
By Cliff Coffey
Staff Writer
Thanks to Dark Horse Com-
ics, the Star Wars saga continues.
When George Lucas ended
the Star Wars Trilogy with The
Return Of The Jedi many people
thought they would never see
anything else on Luke
Skywalker, Han Solo, R2-D2 or
Princess Leia again, however af-
ter successes with taking the
Predator, Aliens and Terminator
movies into comics, Dark Horse
bought the rights to release a
comics based on the characters
from Star Wars.
The new saga begins years
later; Luke is a full Jedi Master,
Princess Leia is a Jedi and the
Rebels have failed to unite the
universe into a peaceful union.
An Imperial force has grown and
is getting stronger very quickly.
Luke and Lando Calrissian
pilot a stolen Imperial ship to
discover the heart of the Impe-
rial uprising. The closer they get
to the new Empire, the more Luke
realizes that there is something
terribly wrong. Luke feels the
Dark Side of the force emerging,
a very strong Dark Side.
Luke and Lando are shot
down over an Imperial City.
Lando escapes but Luke decides
that he must face the Dark Side.
Luke, with his trusty companion
R2-D2, enters the Dark City.
Han Solo and Leia, now mar-
ried, are attempting to lead the
Rebel Forces against a now very
powerful Empire.
In secret, the Imperial Forces
have been building star fighters
and destroyers, and a new ship
that is larger and deadlier than
the Death Star.
Leia, being a Jedi and Luke's
sister, feels that Luke is in grave
danger, but due to the predica-
ment of the Rebels, she's unable
to go to his aid.
Solo and Chewbacca prepare
the Millenium Falcon to lead the
Rebel star fighters into battle and
to hopefully rescue Lando on the
surface of Calamari.
The entire uprising of the I m-
perial Forces was the result of the
return of the Imperial Emperor.
Luke comes face to face with the
man he thought dead. The Em-
peror offers Luke a chance to ex-
perience the Dark Side, a chance
Luke accepts.
Writer Tom Vietch keeps the
personalities of the characters true
and has concocted an interesting
base for the six issue series. Cam
Kennedy, the artist, draws the
characters so that they are recog-
nizable on the first sight.
Comic attempts to re-establish Luke Cage in Marvel Universe
By Cliff Coffey
Staff Writer
When Luke Cage first ap-
peared in the Marvel Comics Uni-
verse in his own book called, Luke
Cage Hero For Hire, he became
Marvel's newest black hero. Now,
twenty vears later, hedebuts with
a new comic, Cage.
Luke Cage has had his share
of problems in his short life. He's
been framed for a crime that he
didn't commit. He did time for a
crime he was innocent of and, as
a way to gain early parole, Cage
volunteered for an experiment.
The experiment turned his
skin steel hard and gave him
Twenty years after his debut, Cage returns to comics
super strength.
Cage saw his newfound abil-
ity a way to make money, and he
started a business called Hero For
Hire. Hero For Hire worked well
for him and he earned money
and got connections to clear his
name from the crime he was un-
justly convicted for.
Cage then found his way into
a few supergroups, including the
Defenders and the Fantastic Four.
His guest appearances helped
him jump around the Marvel Uni-
verse. Other heroes also appeared
in his comic, which, eventually
lead up to an Iron Fist cross over.
Iron Fist is a master of the martial
arts and can mystically cause his
hand to be as hard as iron.
Iron Fist and Cage quickly
became friends and started a busi-
ness together called Heroes For
Hire. Cage and Iron Fist worked
well together, for 75 issues (the
equivalent of six years) until Iron
Fist presumably died. Cage was
then framed for the murder of
Iron Fist and was persued by law
enforcement agencies including
the FBI. Cage was once again on
the run from the law. For six
years Cage was unsee � in the
Marvel Universe.
Cage was cleared of the mur-
der of Iron Fist when Iron Fist
resurfaced in another comic,
Namor, the Sub-Mariner. Cage
made a three issue appearance in
the Punisher, a crazed vigilante
and one of comics most popular
characters. After the three issues,
Cage appeared in his own book
again, Cage.
Cage is an attempt to re-es-
tablish Luke Cage in the Marvel
Universe. Cage is now in Chi-
cago where a newspaper tycoon,
Mr. Drewston, is determined to
make Cage the headlines of every
paper he puts out, because super
heroes sell papers. Mr. Drewston
also hired the best available re-
porters to follow Cage's career.
The first issue centered
around the other people that
Drewston hired and their play in
trying to make Cage agree to be-
come part of the paper. It was
also a way to make the readers
familiar with the supporting cast
that will be in the comic. The first
issue of Cage is what is referred to
as a "set up" issue Even so, it
was a disappointment. The vil-
lain of the story was a weak char-
acter and he still bested Cage, but
the potential of the supporting
cast is enormous.
Marc McLaurin, the writer of
the series, will hopefully listen to
what the readers want instead of
changing everything about the
character. Too many times when
a new series starts the writer of
the series changes the character's
personality. The first issue kept
Cage's personality true to history.
Another thing that readers are
already requesting is the appear-
ance of Iron Fist. Only time will
tell how well McLaurin contin-
ues on the series.





0 fflht taut (EaroUtrtan March 5, 1992
Gibb
Radio
Continued from page 7
Continued from page 7
with his right hand. The inability to
read notes and the left-hand play-
ing do not deter him from unleash-
ing wicked, voodoo wails.
Akin to SRV and Jimi Hendrix,
Gibb is a showman capable of play-
ing behind bom his head and back,
much to the elation of the crowd.
Gibb defends his showmanship:
"Hendrix said it best 'a true
bluesman shows their blues in dif-
ferent wavs It's not an arrogance,
it's a feeling
During a gig at Virginia Beach's
Boat House, the guitarist lost his
"real baby a sea-foam green
Stratocaster, in the encore perfor-
mance, partially because one of these
"feelings" took over.
"1 threw the guitar down, but I
didn't expect it would break. I look
at it now and think 'Gibb, what a
nerd
But most often, he displays
showmanship through less heart-
breaking means. Actually, he makes
love to the guitar, including kissing
the fret board and tongue licking
the strings to create unique guitar
licks.
In fact, Gibb says that there is a
closecorrelation to making love and
playing guitar. While on stage, he
often thinks of his girlfriend Carrie,
for whom the instrumental is
named. At the same time, he feels
the religious ambiance involved
with performing, like a pulpit-
pounding pastor delivering a ser-
mon.
The never-ending time spent
on the ribbons of highway has led
Gibb to this religious allusion.
"We are on the road � play �
on the mad, so that little time when
we are on stage, I feel one with God
I am deeply indebted for the gifts
God gave me
And Gibb is the man to spread
the good news.
"It is unfortunate, but Stevie's
death had a lot to do with the blues
revival
Gibb, who is 22, remembers
that fateful day, Aug. 27, 199(1,
Vaughan died in a helicopter acci-
dent. "I was doing Western Civ.
homework, but it didn't really hit
me until 1 played a tribute (to
Vaughan) on the radio that night
the King. When he finally does,
Shane puts the King in the hospi-
tal.
After that attack on Bobby,
which left him in the hospital for a
few days, the boys knew that they
could wait no longer, the time came
for the "Big Idea The "Big Idea"
requires a belief in each other and
in the nearly impossible.
Bobby and Michael heard sto-
ries about the legend of a boy
named Fisher when they moved
into their new neighborhood.
Fisher was said to fly, really fly
without the aid of a plane. This
gave the two boys the "Big Idea
Thev took Bobby's little red
wagon, the Radio Flyer, and at-
tempted to build an aircraft so that
Bobbv could escape the terrors of
the stepfather.
Bobby and Michael went to a
junk yard and collected many
items. They spent days in the shed
behind the house trying to build
the "Big Idea Once they com-
pleted the project, Bobby and
Michael went to the place they
called the "Wishing Spot There
was the place that Fisher flew, and
it was there that Bobby wanted to
make his attempt.
The Radio Flyer the boys made
was pushed down the hill of the
"Wishing Spot" and was on its test
flight. Michael and his mother
watched as Bobby's fate was de-
cided.
There is a moral to Radio Flyer,
something deeper than a simple
childhood tale. As the advertise-
ments suggest, it is powered by
imagination.
The movie holds insights to
childhood that most adults forget
they ever had, this is part of Radio
Hyer's appeal.
Carolinian
wishes you
a great
Spring
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Sports
Volleyball
tourney set
to benefit
Easter Seals
Special to The jMarolinian
Jeffreys Beer and Wim
cal distributor tor Anheuser-Bus h
will co-sponsor the I J92 Michelob
LightVVDl A V141eyball Marath m
forrrW Easter Seal Society
ajteyers of all ages and skill lev-
elsjg? invited to raise funds for the
EasterSeal S k ietyand the disabled
people it serves The event will be
heVOn March 28 and 29 at Mil .
ColfiTum. To enter a 'earn call 1-
900-662-7119 or (919 783-8898
Funds are raised by players
who obtain sponsors ti mtnbutea
S130 minimum : n tor the
team's participation in the n
thon-Atthecomplet � ���� n ir
thon, trophies and ether prizes an
awarded to the ; : d rei fui
ing teams and individuals
"This is ur ninth y ai
soring thisev, nt and remoi
excited than ever - i I I �
Jeffreys of Jeffreys Be, - ii I '� -
"All participant � -
tition and walk awa ngg
about supporting services for chil-
dren and adults with disabilities in
North Carolina
The Easter Seal & cietv is a non-
profit communitv-based health
agencv dedicated to increasing the
independence of people of all ages
with various disabilities. Proceeds
from the marathon will provide di-
rect services that include equipment
purchase and loan; speech, occupa-
tional and physical therapy; sup-
port group net works serving stroke
post-polio. Alzheimer's disease.
spinal cord and head mjurv patients
respite care; camping and leisure
services; and home health care
�- - .
in - : '
Japan
By Jim Lj
d
� - � �
their respe I ; I
- it to chai
H da in Chu
timer i bo! I
dumped in their lat
gerf) . ��! o hits, i
defuse the 1
and with Japan-ha si
ing the status I ai i
those same
� ��
of inve h a
nesebu j
be1 allowed to pure
Manners
happen
Southeastern G
tobacco use for
AUBURN. Ala. IAPI - The image of a bas I
player with a big plug of tobacco stuck in his
been as much a part oi the game as tru
and the head-first slide
But the Southeastern Conference, in a m
expected to be a precurser for all of college baser
has banned tobacco products from the mouth-
players, coaches and umpires during K
this season
It's seen as a progressive step by SEC
and coaches, who said they re concerned ab
health problems caused by tobacco and snul I is
"It's time baseball took a stance on this
burn coach Hal Baird said
"These kids are 18 lg years old. Thev th -
thtn&e omnipotent, nothing can hurt them That -
the av it is at that age 1'hev make decisions that
are not well-founded 15 or 20 years down the road
But some of Baud's players say their well-being
should be their own business.
"It's been a part of baseball forever said out-
fielder Mike Killimett. who uses both tobacco and
snuff. "1 think it's dumb to outlaw it.
"We should be able to make the decision
selves, not have somebody tell us what to do
Texas A&M, St,
�� ;� �
SW
�mmimmm-i�r� CsVaaaMa� �ru.�i bv MM chef MaiaWM ���' S '��
TheTexas A&M Aggies will dash with the Stanford
on Amq 26,1992 It marks the first game of the footl





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before you retire
All this plus the top investment manage-
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largest retirement system in the country.
So start dreaming and planning for the time
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Sports
Volleyball
tourney set
to benefit
Easter Seals
Uiie lEaat (Enrolim an
March 5,1992
special to The East Carolinian
left revs Beer and Wine Co lo
ii distributor for Anheuser-Busch,
0 sponsor the 1992 Michelob
ighl WPI.X Volleyball Marathon
r'me Easter Seal Sx,etv
favors of all ages and skill lev-
�y invited to raise funds for the
isySeal Society and thedisablod
people it serves. The event will be
ftf&n March 28 and 29 at Minges
rsrum. To enter a team call 1
� 'vO-H 19 or (414)783-888.
Funds are raised bv players
ho obtain sponsors to contribute a
0 minimum donation for the
team's participation in the mara-
tl on. Atthecompletionotthomara-
thon, trophies and other prizes are
im arded to the top three fund-rais-
ng teams and individuals.
ITiis is our ninth war spon-
�x nng this event, and we are more
excited than ever said Leigh
effreys of lettrevs Beer and Wine.
Ml participants enjoy the compe-
tition and walk away feeling good
about supporting services for chil-
dren and adults with disabilities in
orth Carolina
The Easter Seal Soaetv isa non-
profit community-based health
agency dedicated to increasing the
independence ot people of all ages
with various disabilities. Proceeds
from the marathon will providedi-
; eel services that includeequipment
purchase and loan; speech, occupa-
tional and physical therapy; sup-
port gnuip networks serving stroke,
post-polio, Alzheimer's disease,
spinal cord and head injury patients;
respite care; camping and leisure
services; and home health care.
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ECU softball team
starts weekend stand
with Barton College
Photo courtasy ot Sports information
The ECU Lady Pirate softball team looks to its best season ever with every starter returning from last season
The team hosts Barton College this afternoon on the softball field across from the Allied Health Building
Japan explodes into baseball scene
By Charles Mitchell
Senior Sports Writer
The 1992 Lady Pirates fast pitch
softball team's motto speaks for it-
self. By having a balanced mix of
pure talent and raw speed, this
year's squad is one of the best to
ever grace the campus of ECU.
Off to a quick 44) start, the Pi-
rates are scheduled to plav a
doubleheader ttxiavat home against
Barton College in preparation tor
this weekend's Ladv Pirate round
robin tournament.
The tournament will be plaved
at the Lady Pirate softball field and
is slated to start Saturday. March 7
at a.m.
ECU will plav the tournament
opening game at 9 a.m. against
George Mason University, thenthev
play at 1 p.m.against the University
of Virginia. On Sunday, the Lady
Pirates will take on L.C-Greens-
boro at noon and end the afternoon
with a 2:00 p.m. showdown with
George Mason.
Under the direct and watchful
eye of Head coach Sue Manahan
and her assistant coach Tracey Kee,
the 1992 Lady Pirates are expected
to meet and exceed all expectations
� another Colonial Athletica Asst-
ciahoncrownanda bid to the CAA
tournament.
So if the boys of summer arc-
making you blue, just remember
there is something vou can do
Come on down and watch with
delight, for the ladies of summer
are pure dynamite.
By Jim litke
Associated Press
I ntil now. the most politically
sonsitivequostionbaseball scurrent
crop ot owners have had to con-
sider is when to cut oft beer sales at
their respective parks. But that is
about to change.
Today in Chicago, a political
timebomb of sorts is going to he
dumped in their laps, though gin-
gerly, of course. Having tailed to
defuse the controversy last month,
and with apan-bashingapproach-
ing the statusof a national pastti me.
those same owners are scheduled
to begin discussing whethera group
of investors with a wealthy lapa
nose businessman at its head should
be allowed to purchase the Seattle
Manners
It's hard to predict what will
happen, deputy commissioner
Stephen (ireenbeig said 1 uesday
"We have not had a single substan-
tive discussion yet
It historv is am indication,
though, what will happen over the
next two days is not much
lor all their proven business
acumen and demonstrated leader-
ship outside the game, once they
reach baseball's inner circle, own-
ers tend to flee more like sheep than
stand like lions when confronted by
the really big issues.
Thev embraced integration
some 40 years ago onlv after much
running and hiding, and economic
reality some 20 years ago onlv after
much more ot the same. During the
Red Scare" oi the McCarthy era, to
cite vet one more undistinguished
performance, the owners o theCin-
cinnati franchise actually went to
the trouble of changing the team s
name from the Reds to the Redlegs
And it truth be told, little has
M tuallychanged since then. In Feb-
ruary, thev sont commissioner Fay
Vincent into the field to rail against
the penis ot foreign ownership. But
when supporters ot the lapanese-
led group fired back with edito-
rials in both Seattle's daily newspa-
pers and threats ot retaliation bv
Washington's congressmen the
owners beat a hasty retreat.
Apparently, thev are still in re-
treat. And so what will most hkelv
happen today or Thursday if
thev put off the announcement un-
til the second day ot meetings - is
that they will sav thev have funda-
mental problems with the wav the
deal is structured and leave it at
that
But what theownerswiO mean
and won't sav is that thev are
going to wait (and hope and pray)
See Japan page 10
1992 Lady Pirate Softball Schedule
Mar5Barton College (DH)Greenville
7-8ECU Round RobinGreenville
10U 'C-Charlotte (DH)Charlotte
11Georgia Southern (DH)Statesboro, Ga.
13-15S. Flonda TournamentTampa, Fla.
l"Coastal Carolina (DH)Conway, S.C.
21-22Lady Pirate ClassicGreenville
25Louisburgh (DH- Scrimmage)Greenville
27-28CampbellBuies Creek
31UC-ChapelHill(DH)Chapel Hill
Apr3-3Furman TournamentGreenville, S.C.
7UC-Wilmington (DH)Wilmington
8Campbell (DH)Greenville
10-12UNC TournamentChapel Hill
17-19USC Round RobinColumbia, S.C.
21UNC-Chapel HillGreenville
23UNC-WilmingtonGreenville
May13-17NCAA RegionalsTBA
21-25NCAA Division 1Oklahoma Citv,
Softball ChampionshipsOkla.
�Bold denotes home games
Southeastern Conference bans
tobacco use for players, coaches
AUBURN, Ala. (AP) The image of a baseball
player with a big plug of tobacco stuck in his jaw has
been as much a part ol the game as the curve bail
and the head-first slide
But the Southeastern Conference, in a move
expected to be a precurser for all of college baseball.
as banned tobacco products from the mouths ot
players, coaches and umpires during league games
this season.
It's seen as a progressive step bv SEC officials
and coaches, who said they're concerned about the
health problems caused by tobacco and snuff use
"It's time baseball took a stance on this. Au-
burn coach Hal Baird said.
"These kids are 18, 19 years old. Thev think
thev0"e omnipotent, nothing can hurt them That's
the (6av it is at that age. Thev make decisions that
.irenot well founded 1? or 20 years down the road
But some of Baird s players say their well-being
should be their own business.
"It's been a part of baseball forever said out-
tielder Mike Killimett, who uses both tobacco and
snuff. "1 think it's dumb to outlaw it
"We should be able to make the decision our-
selves, not have somebody tell us what to do
added Brian Senn. a Tiger pitcher who describes
rumsell as a "big-time chewer" ol tobacco.
Even catcher Mickey lorney, who doesn't use
tobacco, is opposed to the new rule.
"Most ol these guys are old enough to marry,
but they Can't put in a chew anymore. Fomev said.
Last year, the NCAA took the first step in the
war on tobacco bv prohibiting its use in the national
tournament. The SEC has gone a step farther, ap-
parently becoming the first conference to ban it
from league games.
Commissioner Roy Kramer initially suggested
to the coaches that tobacco products be barred from
the league's post-season tournament. But the coaches
decided on a season-long ban
"People realize that this is something that cer-
tainly cam affect vour health said lohnGuthne. an
associate commissioner The coaches certainly
don't want to advocate or condone something that
is harmful to voung people
Some players jokingly talked about defying the
new rule � "When I'm in the outfield, 1 don't think
thev could see me out there Killimett said � but
there could be serious ramifications if they're caught.
See Tobacco page 10
Squirt oh yea!
Photo by Dail Rood - ECU Photo Lab
The Emerald City's warm weather brought everyone out of their winter shell during the past couple of
days This student dressed in lacrosse gear, found time to have a water gun war with some friends
Texas A&M, Stanford slated to play in 1992 Disney Pigskin Classic
rs ar d�lribut�l b TlsA CREF Individual ft loii.tui.onal Srv- r In
? aW a pro�peiu� Rad tnr projectu� i arrfutK rnnWr ywt invt� or �p
Photo eourtMy ot Otsnoytand Plrjokin Classic
ThcTexas AAM Aggies will clash with the Stanford Cardinals in the third annual Disneyland Pigskin Classic
on Atag 26. 1992 It marks the first game of the footbadseason and Bill Walsh's return to college football
By Diane Krupnak Turner
Disneyland Publicist
Texas A&M University and
Stanford University will meet in the
third annual Disneyland Pigskin
Classic college football game to be
held Wednesday, Aug. 26,1992 at
Anaheim Stadium.
In a ceremony held Feb. 13 at
the Disneyland Hotel, representa-
tives of Disneyland and the Orange
County Sports Asstxnation gathered
with university representatives to
formally make the announcement.
Introducing the teams were
Jack Lindquist, president of
Disneyland and president of the
Orange County Sports Association
and Don Anderson, executive di-
rector of the Orange County Sports
Association
Appeanng at the ceremony to
accept for the Aggiesof Texas A&M
was Head coach R.C Slocum. Rep-
resenting the Ordinal of Stanford
was Head coach Bill Walsh.
Walsh will be making his re-
turn to college coaching in the Clas-
sic, replacing Dennis Green, who
has moved on to the NFL's Minne-
sota Vikings.
Led by starting quarterback
Steven Stenstrom of El Toro, Calif
the Stanford Cardinal rallied for a
seven game winning streak, finish-
DisiKytand
SMK3
ing the season with a record of 8-4.
"Dennis Green, installed much
of our system and has been very
successful Walsh said. "We hope
to sustain it. Steven Stenstrom is a
talented, poised quarterback. He's
a winner and we will be dependent
upon him
Although the Aggies were 10-2
last season, Coach Slocum said: "We
plan to change the style of our of-
fense getting awav from the option-
game we used before the gradua-
tion of Bucky Richardson. We're
now going to copy some of BUI
Walsh's philosophies
Presentation of the Disneyland
Pigskin Classic is a major collabora-
tion between Disneyland and the
OCSA, with the OCSA staff per-
forming many of the administra-
tive tasks and Disneyland sponsor-
ing elements of the competition in
addition to game-related events.
It will be syndicated for televi-
sion by Raycom Sports and carried
on The Mutual Radio Network.
Proceeds from the Classic will
benefit the American Football
Coaches Retirement Trust, the par-
ticipating teams, the National As-
sociation of Collegiate Directors of
Athletics Foundation and the Divi-
sion 1-A Directors Association.





10 The Cast �orultnian
March 5. 1991
Tobacco
Continued from page 9
1 or the first illation the
umpires would issue a warning
to the entire team I or the seeond
the offending plover would he
ejei ted
Basehall will adjust
i iuthrie said noting thai plavers
who find it hard to break the habit
uin v how pum i non toba 11
;�idu ts thai rj i' some ot the
same effet ts
Baird said he planned to ht1
gin weening his pla ers from to
hi, i . this week and w ould pro
hibit them from using if during
all pames and pi
Mississippi State i
i won t N i ' �
the rule to the letter b making
his players put away their chew
or dip onl during conference
games But he said the better gel
used to it
"1 think in another yet or
two tht(. A A will have banned
it iompletely Polk said
(luthrie said it would he up
tothes hoolsto prov ide counsel
ing or medical help to am to
hacco users who find it dittnult
to put their yin h iran awa
But Polk doesn't think that will
be ne cssar
I ha t' ciiK a (i iuple i it p!a
ers who will have a hard time
; I he said Hut thc i an
survive A game is onl about
three hours long
Actually, all ot the fcx us m
recent w.irs on tobacco's poten
tially harmful effects seems to
have filtered down to the base
ball diamond Polk said there
were only eight or nine players
on his team who use tobacco;
Baird said ust tour or five u
burn plavers use it on a dail
basis
()neol those isSenn, w ho has
been chewing tobacco tor seven
years and doesn't look forward
to giving it up on the field
It s going to be hard tor me
in the dugout, Sun said as he
Japan
chewed on a straw, especially
on d.� s I don't pit h
But even Senn and others can
see some benefits to the new rule
even beyond the health ramitu a
tions
I he SI lii'os not want to
promote the use �( toba co to
voungerkids pitcher MecNewi
said I lalt the kids m I ittle
i eague ha e a big � id ol bubble
y;un in their mouths 1 .iter on,
that loads tiii how in. � I o. We
don't need that
I iisbatterv mate 1 nmci i I
there s another good side
"It will make the dugout; i
little i. leaner
Continued from page 9
sjr
rwx'
m
Irt
tetf
:�
iomeoTX se omes
,tJ ii the in
r I � ners himid i a
� ng up i nir
1el fair abxuil it
ol problems with
the vva " p.( ailed the Base
b � � ittle �nd le:
� i: old
tendo
td has pu I ' � '
$125 million to purchase and oper
a to the Manners alter w hu h he will
step aside and hand maiont vot
ing rights to his s n in law Vftnoru
rakawa w ho also happens to be
president ot Nintendo ol meru a
Ar.ik.iw.i m turn would then
designate ohn I His the chairman
� � ROol Puget Sound Powi r &
! ight to a minontv partner who
lias put eTV little ot disown IT
� the mix, to run the team As
� ts go thrsone isa disaster
waiting to happen And it is not the
�. ii potential problem
mtendo hail a
n asl '��� il with l deral
1 rade( ommission over allegations
of pm e fixing, f or a second, some
Seattle residents have raised ion
i ems about the companv s mit ir
it hiring pr.t. tl es, .in area w hi n
baseball itsell treads, arefulh And
for.ithird Yamauchid(Hsn tgive i
w bit about the game
W hat do I know about run
ning a baseball team1 he told the
V " in - last month in las
onk interview since the bid be
publu
I never even fh ibi ml
�bu ii iseball team in a
RememK'i i amau I I
don't realK like I i -
I he sum of th i . roblems is
considerable and perhaps
baseball's owners , an fee! justified
in pushing the prop sal backi ft I
for the I
But wil
rediuii '
i more pal �
tldvu

mm. nt himigpracl tisea
the ��
ECU tennis
team drops
record with
three losses
B Chris St.insburv
���
three ma i thi
Ison. V 'trates
� �
rsitv ol
Final Averages tor Intramural Co-Rec
Bowling
!f.
3 .
m"mk m "ml I
J U -
V"
� �
K
w
� �
a the
Mi
Ini" k' � :
. - " -
� �rk
kmar 19.7
R fafd i
5 m
m
:

Women
Kathv Jablansk;
Ho v biejun
� taySptuctr
i Shitit) HUM '
5 MAIM Doiev
ECU37-NCSU34
Vf'
Thursday
Student
Budget Night
$1.15 Tall Boys
$1.25 Imports
$2.10 High Bells
$2.85 Ice Teas
'Ladies Free All Night
� �
� �
in
WI
MM
irs
I S3
� � � ' � -aid
impnsed ol (nlv
' -ophemeres so the
ive I rk I .�� ther to be
that V
� f ff
seasi
is i' ptii g applications for staff writers If you need something to put on your resume, or vou tust
want to N' ass Kited w ith the I Vm.x rati. I'arU (WHO 1 111 AK H 1 'I . then stop tn and pu k up your
application toda � jual opportunity employers, if and only if you are not a Republican
Spring Break 92
North Myrtle Beach
Myrtle Beach
The Grand Strand
You've Got The Time
We've Got The Beach!
So, Pack your bags, grab your
friends, find n mode oi
transportation and join th
Spring Break Beach Blast in
North Myrtle Beach, Myrtle
Beach and The Grand Strand.
We have sun au surf, trend)
nightclubs, and a festive part)
atmosphere1. Noli won't want
to miss this most excellent
adventure.
For more information about how you can join the
Spring Break Beach Blast call:
1-800-356-3016, ext 700
OAVIO's
AUTOMOTIVE
fOt9iQO ii Dom�ttlc
PARTS Ii SfftVICE
510 N. Green St. Greenville, MC
830-1779
NORTH TOPSAIL BEACt
Presents f m
� CLARENCE CARTER � THE BREEZE BAND
� THE BAND OF OZ � NORTH TOWER
� DOUG CLARK & THE HOT NUTS
THE MAD HATTER, vour MC
EASTER WEEKEND-APRIL 18, 1992
North Topsail Beach Airport (Gate opens 11 00 AM)
TICKETS ON SALE AT
EAST COAST MUSIC WRQR 94.3
1109 Charles Blvd RADIO
Phone 758 4251 Phone 830-0944
$22 50 DAY OF SHOW $17 50 IN ADVANCE
FOR TICKET A ACCOMMODATION INFO 919 328-745. 1 B00-359 4745
We're
Looking Forward
To Your Visit
To
North Myrtle Beach
During Spring Break
And Easter
Second Avenue & Hillside Drive
North Myrtle Beach, S.C. 29597
(803) 249-2404
Have safe spring
break and be sure
to read The East
Carolinian when
you return to
catch up on all
the latest news,
sports and enter-
tainment you
missed.





w CTi?c taut (Earplinian
MAfhn 5. 1991
Tobacco
Continued from page 9
m
1 . Ill
litlOll tin
,i wainun
n.
i
thi mi If tu tin- letter b making survive A game is nnl about iru-wvd on .i strav i pri i.ilh
Ihs players put .iw.u then i how three hours long 'ii ddv I Jon t pit h
i tii.iII. .ill ol ilu- focus in But evenSennand othi i
V 4
i 1111 ��111 v h 1111 u' i ' i i 11 � 11 � 1111 �
pl.ivei would !i
I
Baseball will id
(.nt! 11111 tint plav i'
10 he
games Hut he said lhe bettei get recent years on tobacco's poten see simebenefits to the new rule
used to il ti.ilK harmful effects seems to even bevond the health ramifica
I tlunk in anothei veai oi have filtered down lo the base lions
two. the N A will have banned ball diamond Polk said there I'he SH( does not want ti
were pnl eight or nine plavers promote the use ol tot h n ti
on Ins team who use tobacco voui - pitcher Alec i '���:
H.nivf s.nj inst foui oi five n aid ll.ilt thi kid in I ittli
burn players use it on .i d.uK Leagui hav il .ad ef bubblt
h.isis gum in then moutl I itei
Oneof thiiseisSenn who has thatleadstocl
mpleteb WAV said
Kiid il would be up
t. the s, ho 'Is til pli ide i tMlllsel
m irtedical help lei .�n to
Kicco users who find it Jitiu nil
ill then poili h ei .in ,i ,�
Bul I'elk Jeesn t think ih.it will been chewing tobacco foi seven Jen t need th.it
;jt.
V
V 111i
e.ns and dorsn t leek terw.ud
haveonh a couple ol plav to giving it up en the field
I lisbattei vmati Ion
there s anothei tii h d sidi
, ill h.i e .i h.ii'd time
It s o line tli he h.nd h ir me
It will mak thi l1.
-
l thov can in the dugout Senn said as he huh
Japan
Continued trom page 9
, . . . . .
Manners, a
.top il I -I hand m.nent
r.ulei ommissn 'iie � � tions
he sum ot I � : '
ot price-tixing For a second some cm u
Seattle residents have uiNi . � n
cerns about the company's minti i
: - it hir ing practices, an ai wl i table tor the I
kisoball itselt tread si iretulb "� � :
t. 'i a third i .mi.uii hidiHsn'l
n w hit about the game red � � :
� �. hat do I know about ru
he nr , : � . �� I ill team he told I the l
. � ist month in I
; ' I ' I '
� � : � � � � � .
; '
�! iiistitio
Thursday
Student
Budget Night
$1.15 Tall Boys
$1.25 Imports
$2.10 High Balls
$2.85 Ice Teas
ECU tennis
team drops
record with
three losses
Bhris StansbiH
Final Averages for Intramural Co-Rec
Bowline
I
������
.
ECU 37 - NCSU 34
Ladies Free All Night
41 v

1 Rath labUnsl
Ho v l.krtun
� Km s; ncei
Shirle Htdeer
; loanm Dom
m

11111
y
3
Vii
uJlie iEast (Eamlinian
�,
� ' � i need something to put on vourresume, or vou just
��. WHOLEHEARTEDLY), then stop by and pick up your
t empl . � f and onlv if vou are not a Repubhcai
Spring Break 92
North Myrtle Beach
Myrtle Beach
The Grand Strand
You've Got The Time
We've Got The Beach!
So,Pack) �.� � �'
� nds ' ' m n
transpi I �in ti �
Spring Break Beach Blast
Ni rth U rtlc Iv at h Myrtle
Be IThe irand Sti :rM.
Wc haesun an Is r,tr
nightclubs and a festive part)
atrrn sphi � '� i n't v. ant
to rr ss this m �st e enl
adv i tun .
For more information about how you can join the
Spring Break Beach Blast call:
1 -800-356-3016, ext. 700
pAVIO
AUTOMOTIVE
Foreign 1 Domestic
PARTS A SERVICE
510 N. Greene St. Greenville, NC
830-1779
NORTH TOPSAIL
� CLARENCE CARTER � THE BREEZE BAND
� THE BAND OF OZ � NORTH TOWER
� DOUG CLARK & THE HOT NUTS
THE MAD HATTER. . . U
EASTER WEEKEND�APRIL 18. 1992
North Topsail Beach Airport (Gate opens 11 00 AM)
TICKETS ON SALE AT
EAST COAST MUSIC WRQR 94.3
RADIO
Phone 830-0944
1109 Charles Blvd
Phone 758-4251
S22 50 DAY OF SHOW $17 50 IN ADVANCE
FOR Tl( Kf T A ACCOMMODATION INFO 919 J28-745 1 800-359 4745
We're
Looking Forward
To Your Visit
To
North Myrtle Beach
During Spring Break
And Easter
Second Avenue & Hillside Drive
North Wlvrtle Beach, S.C. 29597
(803) 249-2404
Have safe spring
break and be sure
to read The East
Carolinian when
you return to
catch up on all
the latest news,
sports and enter-
tainment you
missed.





Title
The East Carolinian, March 5, 1992
Description
East Carolina's student-run campus newspaper was first published in 1923 as the East Carolina Teachers College News (1923-1925). It has been re-named as The Teco Echo (1925, 1926-1952), East Carolinian (1952-1969), Fountainhead (1969-1979), and The East Carolinian (1969, 1979-present). It includes local, state, national, and international stories with a focus on campus events.
Date
March 05, 1992
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.864
Subject(s)
Spatial
Location of Original
University Archives
Rights
This item has been made available for use in research, teaching, and private study. Researchers are responsible for using these materials in accordance with Title 17 of the United States Code and any other applicable statutes. If you are the creator or copyright holder of this item and would like it removed, please contact us at als_digitalcollections@ecu.edu.
http://rightsstatements.org/vocab/InC-EDU/1.0/

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