The East Carolinian, March 26, 1992






The Rape of Rhetoric
Columnist critiques clueless prof speaks for victims.
4
Stallone flick stalls 7
Stop! Or My Mom Will Shoot shows Sly isn't worthy.
Qftft i�uBt (Earaltman
Sewing the East Carolina campus community since 1925.
66 No.20
Thursday, March 26, 1992
Greenville North Carolina
Circulation 12,000
10 Pages
Student dies in crash
� student at State1 nh'ersity was
when he lost control of the car
dt g and ran into a tree
ung Ising I n id Fan, 7 was dnv-
in u conditions in West irginia near
tl m Maryland border when the accident oc-
c urred !e died w hile being transported by
medical helicopter to Baltimore, Md.
fellow student,rhomas Gray, who
also worked uith Fan said he felt ' shock"
after hearing about Fan's death
I wasprobablv the last one to talk with
n before he left (ra said
School offers doctoral
i hfS. hool of Social Work at the Univer-
sity of North Carolina .itha pel Hill was
recenth granted theapproval to otter a doc-
toral degree
I V Board ol Governors member K
Hip Haire said the degree would help
satisfy thegrow ingneed for spec ially trained
soi ial v orkers in the area
We think there is a regional need
with .ill that is going on in society Haire
said Social work programs are becoming
more nt essarv
i i (-chairwoman of the nev dtxitoral pro-
gram Anne-Linda Furstenberg,said thepro-
gram would prepare students to conduct
rese in h on sk ial problems ami teach them
htm ti .1e elopscx ial inten cnti. mprograms
� � p solve those problen
Crew removes asbestos
While manv students at Appalachian
State University were laying on sunny
beaches over Spring Break, construction
Cfews were hard at work in the student
union building on campus.
fhe ceiling of the game room in the
building contained asbestos, but all of it was
rerrx� ed i er the break
moving the asbestos is onlv the first
of manv renovations that are to take place at
the student union building When the stu-
dent union re-opens in lgg4 it will be twice
its current sie
Student suffers in coma
n N i State student Is in a coma and
remain- in critical condition after being m-
liired in an automobile accident over Spring
Break.
( lark Fargis, ly suffered four cerebral
hemorrhage after the car he was driving
hydroplaned and slid off the road into a tree
in Rih kingham County
I loctors at Bowman (rav Medical School
Hospital Induced the coma in order to con-
trol shock and reduce swelling. Once Fargis
was tAen off the drugs that kept him in a
coma, he remained on life support systems.
Fargis' sister I �nna Helpon, said it is
still loo earlv to tell how quickly Fargis
won It! respond to being taken off the drugs
B.U. offers food course
�hidentsat Boston University will sixn
be able to lake a course that studies the
anthropology of food.
Phe course, taught by Mary Beaudry, is
designed to help students answer why
people eat the hxxts they io, and how cer-
tain food related traditions have derived.
Die i lass i, dh kSfld into two sections
titled, "Food rahos,indRituals"and"Fnod
and I nnk as Sot ial Clue.
Students will study how food and bev-
erage refle 11 ulture in dailv life and special
events such as feasts, baptisms and wed-
dings
Compiled by E lira bath Shimmat Takan from
CPS and othar campus nawapapara.
Inside Thursday
(rime Scene
I ditonal94
SatireI
Classifieds�
I niertainmenl I
Comics�
Spons �
Board updates
harassment policies
By Jeff Becker
Staff Writer
On a roll
The roller-blading fad has finally hit Greenville and the ECU campus Many
active students have been taking advantage of the sunny weather
(n March 20, EC U 's I tard i A I rust-
ees passed three amendments to the
f.jsf Carolina University Faculty Manual
to u pdate the university's sexual, racial
and ethnic harassment and discrimina-
tion polices and prohibit relationships
between students and their teachers.
The first amendment. Appendix
V, expands H U's existing sexual ha-
rassment and discrimination policy to
include more than just blatant sexual
propositions. According to Mary Ann
Rose, director of equal employment
opportune (FFO), the amendmentcat-
egorizes sexual harassment into two
groups: straight-out exchange and hos-
tile environment.
"Hostile environment is where
don't ever say to you 'III do this for you
it von do this for me tvpeof deal, but I
just make life hell tor you " Rose said
" Fhe easiest example u i tuld be in the
workforce. The guy who comes in and
just makes life hell for his secretary:
who appnaches her, makes 11 mments
about her body, remarks, gestures, that
kind of thing
Appendix V also prohibits any re-
lationships between studentsand teach-
ers. The Amendment states
it is against the policies of East
c arolina University for employees of
the um ersir to engage in consensual
amorous relationships with students
from whom the employee is or will be
supervising andor evaluating (This
policy does not apply in cases where
both the amorous relationship and the
supervising andor ealuating rela-
tionship were initiated before the
policy's adoption date.)"
Rose said conflicts of interest can
be avoided.
"If you are in mv class, and we are
in love, we are going to top seeing
each other for the duration of this class
or, what we can do, is move vou to
another class " he said
Policies concerning favoritism be-
tween university employees are gov-
erned in a separate amendment to the
Faculty Manual.
The second amendment. Appen-
dix VV, states that any form of racial or
ethnic harassment or discrimination
causing unequal treatment or severe
emotional disturbance will violate uni-
versity policy.
The Amendment defines harass-
ment as insulting, threatening, harm-
ing or unfairly treating someone be-
cause of their race or ethnic affiliation.
Policies umcerningdiscnmination
in hiring and recruitment are handled
in a separate amendment to the Faculty
Manual
The third amendment, Appendix
Y establishes two levels of procedures
for handling grievances brought
against faculty members The proce-
dures not onlv establish guidelines for
See Harass page 3
Union president-elect sets new goals
By Christie Lawrence
Staff Writer
Dena Price, the Student
Union president-elect, has set
new goals tor next year's event
programming
I'm e's ision and goals for
the future incliidecontinuing the
enthusiasm anil the quality of
programming that she has seen
since she became involved In the
Student Union and promoting
Student Union events.
"If a person did nothing
moreoncampus than attend Stu-
dent Lnion eviTtts, they'd be
busy every night Price said.
To continue the quality of
programming, Price plans to do
some co-programming of simi-
lar events within different com-
mittees. For example, co-pro-
gTamming a film series with an
art series.
Every year the Student
Unk in tnes ti I sctlfdu le pn igrams
that coincide with such even tsas
Black History month and Aids
Awareness, she said This year
the Student Lnion was respon-
sible for bringing the AIDSquilt
tn Mendenhall. Another well-
known Student Lnion event is
Barefoot on the Mall.
Price's involvement over me
past three years in student orga-
nizations and leadership posi-
tions will help her in her en-
deavor as the future Student
Union President
Price has been a member of
a social sorority, the Residence
Hall Association and president
of two honor societies. This past
year she served as the produc-
tions hair of the Student Union.
Patrick I ougherty, the cur-
rent Student Union president,
said whoever has the position of
Student Union president has to
havea visionof where they want
the Student Lnion to go
The purpose of the Student
Union is to provide balanced
programs to suit the needs of the
diverse student btxly
Price s first duty was to ap-
point an assistant and 11 chair-
persons for the committees.
According ti Price, most of these
chairpersons are strong leaders
on campus already but are new
10 the Student Union
Price said she feels that
achieving her goals this vear will
be made easier because thecjuaI-
ity of people that are chainng all
of the committees
According to Dougherty,
Phcrto by Kavin Amoa � ECU Photo Lab
Dena Price, the Student Union president-elect, and current President Patrick Dougherty discuss
future plans Price will take over the position Apnl 26
part of the challenge in the Stu-
dent Union is to maintain a high
level of enthusiasm. Since many
of the new committee members
have not been involved with the
Student Union before, Price feels
that they will "breathe new life"
into this year's Student Union.
Promotion of all of the Stu-
dent U nion ev ents is one of Pnce's
biggest goals. She said almost
every form of entertainment on
campus is bmught here by those
who are on the Student Union
committees.
SGA offers voting incentives
By Julie Roscoe
Assistant Ntws Editor
S( .A is looking for new ways to
increase student involvement and vot-
ing in theSC ' A elections on April Lsuch
as prizes for voting and increasing stu-
dent awareness of the candidates.
"Last vear, fewer than 5()0 students
voted said Kristie Hoffstedder, chair
of the SO A elections committee. "That's
just sad
Hoffstedder is in charge of making
sure things run sm�Hthly and all the
election rules are followed.
To increase the student involvement
the vice chair, Brett Joyl, and the 15-
member elections committee are creat-
ing incentives such as gifts of Blow-
Pops for voters and a raffle for a bicycle
from The Bicycle Post.
Another idea in the works is a free
night at a local bar for the organization
with the most voter turnout, Hoffstedder
said.
She said students need to realize
SOA controls many assets of ECU, in-
cluding money, rules and influence.
The SOA receives about $17S,(XX)
from student tuition fees. Last spring,
during the annual appropriations, SGA
gave student organizations $150,448.
1 he president of SC .A has a voting
voiceon the Board of Trustees and many
committees around campus.
Alex Martin, president of SGA, re-
cently represented all students by sit-
ting on the committee which selected
See Elections page 3
Candidates to speak at forum
The test Carolinian and the Student Government Association are Jointiy
sponsoring an SGA candidates' forum to be held on the central mall at 4 pjru
This spring's elections will determine the new SGA president, vke presi-
dent treasurer and secretary.
Since ail candidates are running against at least one other student for each
position, every vote will count
The forum will not only give the candidates a chance to voice their views
but also let the voting students have a chance to decide vvhkh candidates are
most qualified.
Jonathon Brooks and Courtney Jones are lunning for presklertf. They win
each give a short speech and then answer questions in a debate.
Other speakers include: ChrystaJ Cross and Sh�ry Srrdm for vice presi-
dent Scott Gottlieb and Brad Osbom for treasurer, and Triatin Jones, U�
Berung and HekiiHkks for secretary.
Issues such as relations with the city and repmentalfenofshjdentswittbe
addressed.
The election wiH be held on April 1. All students awoicouraged to i
their ECU identification cards and vote.





2 flfte gnat (Carolinian March 26, 1992
CRME(S)ENE
Officers attempt to locate subjects
throwing trash out of Scott windows
March 21
2340�Scott Hall: Attempts to batt subjects throwing trash
0U( oi the windows. Subjects not found.
IHV- lones Hall: Responded to request to assist dorm staff
with subject causing a disturbance. Subject gone on arrival.
0131 Mendenhall Student Center: Vehicle stopped for loud
music Non-student given verbal warning.
0150 SooH Hall: Assisted rescue with an intoxicated male.
Student transported to Pitt County Memorial Hospital emergency
room.
0227 College Hill Drive: Vehicle stopped for erratic driving.
Male student charged with PWI.
0321 -dreene Hall: Checked on three suspicious males. No
action taken
March 22
tW22- Ragsdale Annex: Checked on burglar alarm at animal
tacihtv Staff member set it off and ret it.
1204 l"he mall: Checked on loud music.
1327 Brewster building: Vehicle stopped for turning right in
the left turn lane. Verbal warning given to non-student.
2054�Belk Hall: Checked the area for report of students using
fireworks Subjects gone on arrival.
2102�-Ciiirrett Hall: Tixk a damage to real property report.
0011 lones Hall: Assisted rescue. Femalestudent refused trans-
portation.
0013 Greene Hall. Report of heat malfunctioning. On-call
plumber called.
March 23
2115 Tvler Hall: Vehicle stopped for a safe movement viola-
tion. Student given a verbal warning
234 Hoik Hall: Responded to area in reference to loud subjects
at the basketball court. Subjects located and advised to leave.
2237�Scott Hall: Responded to report of larceny of a bicycle.
0225 The Pantry: Provided transportation for a male, female
and disabled motorist to Public Safer)
142 Scales building: Assisted a motorist with keys kicked in
vehicle.
IW47 -Christenburv Memonal Gymnasium: Student given ver-
bal warning for impeding traffic.
1 UV Allied Health parking lot: Assisted motorist with unhx'k-
mg vehicle.
1138General Classrtxun Building: Preformed legal service.
Subject arrested in reference to Oder for Arrest.
122 Police Department: Served subpoena.
4t 10th Street post office: Vehicle stopped for illegal left turn
South of Fletcher building. Student given state citation for no
operator's license.
141H -larvis Hall: Larceny of change machine from laundry
room.
Crima Scan it takan from official Public Safety log
Handicapped students
raise public awareness
By Amy Humphries
Staff Writer
The handicapped students at
ECU hope to promote understand-
ingand raiseawarenessamongstu-
dents, faculty and the community
about the handicapped. People
United to Support the Handicapped
(PUSH) is a new organization for
that purpose.
"I think the PUSH group will
be g(xd for the campus and the
community said Susan
Pogemiller, founder of PUSH at
ECU. Problemsof the handicapped
often go unnoticed or are simply
not known, she said.
Thepurposeof PUSH istoserve
the needs of the handicapped and
to educate thecampus and commu-
nity. Students with both visibleand
non-visible handicaps must often
fight being stigmatized, Pagemiller
said, and fear of the unknown has a
lot to do with this problem.
"People don't know whether
toapproach you or just ignore you
Pagemiller said.
She said another problem for
the handicapped is prejudice and
Ed ucation could solvemostof these
attitudinal barriers.
The role of PUSH is to advocate
and educate. "People need to be
aware of the abilities of the handi-
capped and know that we're inde-
PLANT SALE
ECU Biology Club
Thursday April 2
Friday April 3
7:30am - 1:00pm
at the
Biology
Greenhouse
RoomS-111
STUDENT GOVEKVMEiNT ASSOCIATION
EXECUTIVE ELECTIONS
WEDNESDAY; APRIL lf 1992
Bring you student I.D. and vote and possibly
win this Schwinn Frontier Bike
215 E.Arlington Blvd.
Greenville, N.C. 27858
(919)756-3301 (800)682-7050
1. Mendenhall Student Center
2. Student Supply Store
3. Croatan
4. Bottom of College HiB Drive
5. Belk Building (Allied Health)
6. General Classroom Building
7. Jones Cafeteria
8. Front Entrance of Joyner
9. Between Jarvis Hall and Jenkins
10. Health Science Library
Must vote to enter, may enter only once
at the poll in which you vote.
Must have student I.D.
Polfoopen 9am-6pm.
pendent, not helpless said Sheila
Newbem, president of Cotten Hall,
a handicapped student.
One suggestion Pogemiller
gave to improve accessibility for
handicapped students on the cam-
pus is to insta more elevators. Not
all buildings on campus have them
which makes it difficult for handi-
capped students to get the classes
they need.
Another idea is to make wheel-
chair ramps less steep to improve
safety and accessibility.
"We hope to be recognized as a
campus organization Fogemiller
said.
ECU'S group is the third TUSH
organization to be established on a
college campus, although many
universities have similar groups.
PUSH was first organized at
Indiana University in Pennsylva-
nia by Greg Miller. Miller formed a
second PUSH group at Western Il-
linois University when he went to
work there.
Susan Pogemiller, now coordi-
nator of Cotten Hall, became presi-
dent of the second group before
bringing the organization to ECU.
She saw the need for the organiza-
bon at ECU and decided to form a
PUSH group.
Non-handicapped students
and faculty are also welcomed by
PUSH groups.
Hey
i
Check out the SGA Forum: Friday March
27, 4:00 p.m. on the Mall.
Meet the candidates, learn the issues,
vote responsibly!
521 Cotanchc St '757-1666
"Shoot" On OrerFor
MARCH MADNESS
I
And Enjoy The
Game Along With
These Drink
Specials
� Mon - 95tf Draft
Tues - Sangria $1.25
Wed - Imports $1.25
Thurs - Margaritas $2.50
Learn about SGA and what it can do for you:
Go to the SGA Forum, Friday, March 27,4:00p.m. on
the mall
C - Q e a Summer Tar Heel!
a Session I: May 14-June 19, 1992
O M M Session II: June 25- July 31,1992
Student from any college or university, graduates, teacher, and rising high
school seniors mav apply as Visiting Summer Students lor first, second or both
sessions.
UNC-CH oilers over 900 courses in over -40 disciplines. A typical course load
per session is 6 semester hours.
Some evening and night courses and three-week short courses are ollered.
Thirty spaces still available in three-week Summer School Study Abroad
programs.
Approximate Cost per Session: Tuition and lees of about $115 plus S-t0 per
credit hour for NC resident undergraduate or $271 per credit hour for
nonresident undergraduate.
For details, please send me a catalog and application lorm:
Name
Street
City
State
Zip
VUil M
Summer School, CB ISS40, 200 IVttigrew Hall. The L nivr�it af North Carolina a! Ctjafll Hill.
Charwl Hill. NC 27599-3.VW
Phone: (H00) L NCI-12.V Tax (91) 962-27S2.
(AAKKO Institution) 0.S
Now Accepting
Applications
For The 1992-1993
Attorney General &
Public Defender
These positions offer an excellent op-
portunity to gain experience and lead-
ership abilities that will benefit you
throughout your life. At the same time,
these positions will enable you to make
valuable contributions to East Caro-
lina University. For additional informa-
tion and applications contact the SGA
office at 218 Mendenhall.
All applications must be turned in by
Monday, March 30th.
Alzheimer's patiei
(AP) � An 84-year-old
Alzheimer's patient had been
checked out of a nursing home by
his daughter hours before he was
found abandoned at a dog track
hundreds of miles away, police
said
John Kingery, a retired auto
Company worker, was left at the
Coeur d'Alene Greyhound Fark
on Saturday, along with a bag of
diapers A note inaccurately iden-
tifying him had been pinned to his
wheelchair.
Elections
Kingerv
Tuesday after
cials in Portlanl
tureon televisij
Chief Cliff Ha j
Hisdaughj
checked him
Park LivingCeJ
in Portland, or.
Haves said. Hel
tacted Ms Giq
telling us a lot
The count
viewing the
Continued frc
Steve Logan as the new football
coach.
The positions t i be filled, presi-
dent, vice-president, secretarv and
treasurer, are paid positions. The
president must remain on campus
through the summer and hisher
summer school tuition is waived.
SGA and The FuKt Carolinian
are sponsonng a campus forum for
all candidates to ma kespeeches and
will offer the two candidates run-
rung for president a chance to de-
bate on major issues. The f"rum
will be held on the mall on Fnda,
March 27 at 4 p.m.
"The students who vote tend to
beon SGA orvote for onlv the name
of thecandidatt
"The forum wil
onize Candida
All the po
at least two
unlike past eled
ning unoppos
she thinks the i
elections will rj
nessof the Si
The candii
lonathon Brod
ione- for presil
and Chr.
dent.Scott( iotti
for treasurer arxj
Hicks and L
Ian
� �
ATTENTION STU
Be sure to pick up your coupq
Hank's Homemade Ice Ci
enter the raffle for a dinner foi
Dairy l's Restaurant when you I
your completed Adviser Eval
Survey form. See your advii
registration advising and fu
information.
Hank i Homeade Icer.ani coupoa i
4 10"92. and student ! !) must tv presented �lil
redeem a
WALT DISNEY WOl
COLLEGE PROGfL
Walt Disney World Co. rer-
an, information session on the Walt 1 i I
College Program on We v i
the Raw! Building, Rex m 13 Attend i
presentation is required to interview I
FALL'92 COLLEGE PROGRAM Interview
on Thursday, April 2. time to be arm
following majors are encouraged I I
SUMMER�Communicate n. Theatre Dral
Hospitality, Recreati I B isii 'ss
FALL�All majors.
ntact: Mary C:
Ph ne 7 17- -
�p feWl
1 ' 1 lit Daft M � �
ECUL
�ECU vs. Old
28,2:00 pm at
"Come support Lacrost
sport started b





March 26, 1992 She gggt (Earoltnfan 3
Hey
!
e SGA Forum: Friday March
00 p.m. on the Mall,
andidates, learn the issues,
vote responsibly!
Over For Jpi
ADNESS AJ
f mty
e
i 1 2
juntas sZ.SU"1
it it can do for you:
March 27, 4:00p.m. on
rimer Tar Heel!
jfak N-Juno ll), 1992
June25-JuK 31, 1992
ier, and rising high
tlt-xt. se� ond or toth
v. i �, H a! course load
�k shori course are oilered.
t-i school Sunk Abroad
� $115 !n� $40 per
I hour tor
n lorm:
epting
tions
92-1993
eneral &
fender
r an excellent op-
3rience and lead-
will benefit you
At the same time,
able you to make
is to East Caro-
dditional informa-
contact the SGA
Inhall.
t be turned in by
rch 30th.
Alzheimer's patient found abandoned at dog track
(AP) � An 84-year-old
Alzheimer's patient had been
checked nut of a nursing home by
his daughter hours before he was
found abandoned at a dog track
hundreds of miles away, police
xud
John Kingery, a retired auto
company worker, was left at the
Coeur d'Alene Greyhound Park
on Saturday, along with a bag of
diapers A note inaccurately iden-
tifying him had been pinned to his
wheelchair.
Kingery was identified on
Tuesday after nursing home offi-
cials in Portland, Ore saw his pic-
ture on television, Post Falls Police
Chief Cliff Hayes said.
Hisdaughter,SueGifford,had
checked him out of the Regency
Park LivingCenter, a nursing home
in Portland, on Saturday morning,
Hayes said. He said detectives con-
tacted Ms. Gifford, "but she's not
telling us a lot
The county prosecutor is re-
viewing the case, but there is ap-
Continued from page 1
parently no Idaho law covering
abandonment of an adult, Hayes
said.
Ms. Gifford said, "1 put him in
with Regency Care Center. I don't
understand what's going on here
Asked whether she knew how
her father got the 365 miles from
Portland to Post Falls, Ms. Gifford
said, "Not for sure. "But she added
she "maybe" had a good idea how
it occurred. She would not elabo-
rate. The Idaho and Oregon health
and welfare departments will de-
Harass
cide where best to care for Kingery,
said Mike Regan, a spokesman for
Kootenai Medical Center, the hos-
pital where Kingery is being looked
after.
Kingery's plight elicited hun-
dreds of calls from people as far
away as Europe offering care, ad-
vice and clothing.
"There's not many families
that haven't been touched by
Alzheimer's Regan said. "People
understand. They're coming out of
the woodwork
Continued from page 1
Steve Logan as the new football
coach.
The positions to be filled, presi-
dent, vice-president, secretary and
treasurer, are paid positions. The
president must remain on campus
through the summer and hisher
summer school tuition is waived.
SGA and The East Carolinian
are sponsoring a campus forum for
all candidates to makespeeches and
will offer the two candidates run-
ning tor president a chance to de-
bate on major issues. The forum
will be held on the mall on Friday,
March 27 at 4 p.m.
The students who vote tend to
be on SG A or vote for only the na me
of the candidate Hoffsteddersaid.
"The forum will help students rec-
ignizecandidatesandtheirviews
All the positions for SGA have
at least two candidates running;
unlike past elections, no one is run-
ning unopposed. Hoffstedder said
she thinks the national presidential
elections will raise student aware-
ness of the SGA elections.
The candidates running are
Jonathon Brooks and Courtney
lones for president, Sherry Smith
and Chrystal Cross for vice presi-
dent,ScottGottlieb and Brad Osbom
tor treasurer and Tristin Jones, Heidi
Hicks and Lisa Berting for secre-
tary.
validating the complaint and de-
termining disciplinary action, but
also set up guidelines for advising
and counseling the complainant.
First level harassment and
discrimination grievances begin
with a written or verbal complaint
filed to the University Grievance
Officer. Level one procedures al-
low the complainant to remain
anonymous to the respondent.
If the matter is not resolved at
the first level, a second set of pro-
cedures are initiated. At the sec-
ond level, complainants and re-
spondents present their cases be-
fore a seven-member Grievance
Board.
The Grievance Board deter-
mines the validity of the complaint
and takes its findings to the chan-
cellor. The chancellor can then re-
ject or approve theGrievance Board
decision.
If the chancellor determines
guilt, he decides punishment. The
chancellor has several options in-
cluding demoting, suspending or
dismissing the respondent. The re-
spondent, however, can make a
final appeal to the to the
chancellor's decision.
The three amendments will
take effect in the fall of 1992.
W

��-��������� ,
J
ATTENTION STUDENTS
Be sure to pick up your coupon for
Hank's Homemade Ice Cream and
enter the rattle for a dinner for two at
Darryl's Restaurant when you turn in
your completed Adviser Evaluation
Survey form. See your adviser for
registration advising and further
information.
l� . 'Hank's Hoincxlo lot (Vain eatpcm expires
����� 4 IQJ92, ani student 1 D must ho presented when
-i redeem) Rg coupon
f
Grmmnvlllo's New Natural Foods Sourcm
NOW OPEN
Natural and Organic Groceries " ORGANIC PRODUCE "
Bulk Foods - Herbs and Spices Vitamins
Supplements - Natural Remedies
Cruelty-Free Health and Beauty Aids
BLUE PLANET IJtfeFoods)
405 EVANS ST MALL
758-0850
Hours 9-6. M-Sat
WALT DISNEY WORLD
COLLEGE PROGRAM
Walt Disney World Co. representatives will present
an information session on the Walt Disney World
College Program on Wednesday, April 1. 7:00 pm. in
the Raw! Building, Room 130. Attendance at this
presentation is required to interview for the SUMMER
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allre lEaat (Earoltnian
Seri'ing fhf East Carolina campus community since 1925
Tim C. Hampton, General Manager
Matthew D. Jones, Managing Editor
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Jennifer Wardrep, Num Editor
Julie Roscoe, Asst. Nnos Editor
Lewis Coble, Entertainment Editor
Dana Dantelson, Asst. Entertainment Editor
Michael Martin, Sports Editor
Robert Todd. Assistant Sports Editor
Jeff Becker, Copy Editor
Blair Skinner, Copy Editor
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Michael Albuquerque, Business Manager
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Chris Norman, Darkroom Technician
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Deborah Daniel, Secretary
The East Carolinian has serveJ (he Hast Carolina campus community since 1925, emphasizing information that affects KCT
students The East Carolinian publishes 12.000 copies every Tuesday and Thursday. The masthead editorial in each edition
is the opinion of the Editorial Boar I he last Carolinian welcomes letters expressing all points of view. Letters should be
limited to 250 words or less For purposes of decency and brevity. The hast Carolinian reserves the right to edit or reject letters
for publication 1 ettcrs should be addressed to The Editor. Ihe East Carolinian. Publications Bldg ECU, Greenville. N.C
27838 4353. For more information, call (919) 757-6366.
Opinion
Page 4, Thursday, March 26, 1992
Students should go to SGA forum
As the presidential election draws closer, a
good number of college students are facing an
option never before open to them: the chance to
help decide the next chief executive of thecountry.
While pessimists dovvnplav their electoral impor-
tance as drops in the bucket, others realize the
sizeable responsibility with which thev are now
charged.
For you who feel unpracticed and wary of
making the big calls, there is a perfect warm-up
opportunity as a prelude to lever-pulling. Involve
yourself in the SGA elections.
The first item on the agenda one must always
approach before an election is information Some-
times, however, one finds it hard to sift through all
the media coverage and come to a clear view of
candidates running in an election This will not be
a problem with our SGA elections.
Tomorrow at 4 p m on the mall, every ECU
student will have the first-hand opportunity to
view the candidates dunng a SGA forum The
chance should not be missed.
Too often we let politics become, like other
enterprises, a family business People who see
their relatives making a difference realize the
plausibilty of holding positions, and those
disinvolved consider it impossible.
In the long nm, becoming an active force in
decision-making is theonly way to initiatechange,
improvement and fairness. Letters to the editor
may make one feel important, but voting and
mnning for offices insures it. The nagging adage
still applies - vou cannot complain if you do not
make the effort.
Take the opportunity to check out the candi-
dates that help shape your immediate future. If
unsure of someone's platform, go the forum.
The idea that academia is apart from "the real
world" is a grave misconception, leaders of the
future make their beginnings here What happens
here matters, and it affects you
Now vou can affect it in return.
The Cl
Gay activis
I'
�ANt TOUCH TH� (3WAP,
yoau. $&�!
The Av
Gay rights activists claimed
today that the media ha r misun-
derstood their (tbjecti r I the new
thriller movie Fi�'
Media reports ha ated
thattheactn bts wereup ei by the
film's negative pnrtrava. of ho-
mosexuals.
"But that's not the ca-e at all
said ACT OLT! spokesman t" .
Queen "V e don't care ab ut how
it portrays gays- We just think it's
a reall-v. reallv bad film.
"1 mean, when
time Michael D
in anything7" Queer
"He emotes, about a
Hamilton .And the
mula you could ft
Er, or words to that
However, Quee
rts that gay
outside theaters an
f the filn �
"Sure, we'll be
Queer, aid And wi
thenameof"
doing it as a r
Tsongas drops
The Woman Speaks
Mandelker's conception of rape skewed
M. Chantal i1 -� f-mt rm
Weedman jL � J k
Editorial ?l Columnist VW-
fOLKJiM Ytf CArtwfltFeR
jOM-against
NOT
A6AIMSTH� ,YER
VbUfT l.t. AT
HONCOrA
APRIL 1
FORUM
FRtPAV
Clueless Dr Steven Mandelker
is clueless No, thedistmguished pnv
lessor is not stupid because anyone
with a doctorate degree is intelligent
However, knowledge of all subjects is
of course not required for a doctorate
If knowledge of rape was a prerequi-
site for I Ph D, Mandelker would
never have acquired his undergradu-
ate degree
Mandelker may voice his opin-
ion, the First Amendment allows him
the freedom to speak (or write) what-
ever he chooses However, before an-
gry horde bang down his office dixir,
let us remember that in the most lit-
eral sense, the man does not know
what he is talking about From his
claim that women are widening the
definition of rape and thus making it
a "meaningless rhetorical flourish I
would venture to guess that Dr.
Mandelker has never been raped He
has never been thrown on a hard floor,
had a handkerchief stuffed down his
throat and had his clothes npped off
Mandelker does not understand the
humiliation of having a very private,
intimate act turned into nothing more
than violence
Mandelker claims that women
"wish to exploit occasional acts of v u?
lence in order to claim universal vic-
timization "Norape victim, femaleor
male, wishes to cry universal victim-
ization, Mandelker On the contrary,
most rape victims instead want jus-
tice for the crimes that have been com-
mitted against them A rape victim
does not wish her pain and suffering
on anyone else
Mandelker obviously does not
know the sadness and frustration that
rape victims feel when their attackers
go free I certainly do not condone
shooting Mandelker, or anyone for
neither their views nor their actions
However, 1 do understand the anger
that women feel when they have been
victimized lagreewithDr Mandelker
that violence is not the answer, but
neither is ignorance Mandelker con-
dones both Perhaps the reason that
these women reacted in such a hostile
manner is they have been made to feel
like "the bad guys " This is basically
dragging out the tired, old argument
that the victim is at fault for the crime
that has been committed Perhaps if
these women hadn't been attacked
and called radical feminists in the first
place, they would not have had rea-
son to be hostile toward Dr
Mandelker
In his Feb 25 letter to the editor,
Mandelker calls date rape an "alleged
phenomenon " He needs to wake up
By pretending that date rape does not
exist, our distinguished professor is
creating a completely new set of prob-
lems He is in effect saying that we
should believe the accused rapist if
his accuser is a feminist or even sub-
scribes to feminist theones Accused
rapists are entitled to fair trials A
with any crime, due process is in or-
der, but offering general absolution to
accused rapists is not an answer ei-
ther Mancielker is saying that if a
women reports a crime, then that
makes her a radical feminist bent on
the destruction of men Making the
victims bear the guilt is no solution
Believe me, Dr Mandelker, the victim
already feels unnecessary guilt, you
need not make her feel more
No, 1 am not claiming that "im-
proper innuendo" is a form of rape A
tasteless tacky joke or improper sug-
gestion is not rape, buteitherone may
be a sign that a women (or a man)
should be aware of There is no law
against "improper innuendo but
women and men alike should notice
what could be the beginnings of
trouble The trouble could become
rape, it could become sexual harass-
ment, it may become nothing But ig-
noring such improper statements is
no solution, and neither a
women who ppose such totpi a
suggestions "radical feminist- either
It believing that rape is a real - - -
and wanting justice for the
makes me a radical feminist, t: �
be it
Mandelker shouidn � rr
"bashed rather he could stir I
educated on the subjects of raf �
sexual harassment Perhaps he m i :
ch.inge his "proverbial tune
spoke to a rape victim Perha; - hi
would not be so quick to condemn
women who claim to have been r
if he understood how terrible the ad
of rape is Perhaps then he wou 1
pause for a moment before he extr
his pen and slanders these "rad'
feminists " I think he would find B I
these women do not want preierentu
treatment, but rather want only to be
treated equally and fairly under the
law Mandelker would probably real-
ize that these women are not radical at
all, but rather reasonable mdivici
who have been treated without rea-
son
In his most recent editorial,
Mandelker states that, "perhaps it j the
conception of rape) is simply a casi I
penis envy " If this were true wry
would any women envy the Mreap '
used against her in a violent crime?
The male sex organ is not always a
weapon, but when it is used agao v" J
woman in a violent act such as rape it
becomes a weapon and, therefore �
certainly not to be envied by the ic-
tim
Yes, rape is a horrible crime o,
victims are not always treated with
dignity or fairness, but until people
like Dr Mandelker take a more in-
formed approach to the subject ot rape,
there will never be progress toward
helping the victims and treating the
offenders Mandelker needs to real-
ize that women are not using rape to
get attention or to bash men, they only
wish to find justice for a legitimate
crime
Th: Av �� FF
Paul Tsongas officially ended
his campaign for the presidency
Thursdav Ispeaking to a group
of tsupporters, Tsenator Tsongas
tsaid he not only would not con-
tinue with the race, but he "can t
even imagine what! was thinking
when 1 got into it in the first place
"I mean, the Tser.ate is about
as lucrative an operation as thev
come Tsongas tsaid. "Why
would 1 want to get into the presi-
dency, where people are watch-
ing you all the time and it's really
reallv hard to tswindle the public
out of their money "�
make war on tswartl
tators? No thnll the
Tsongas tseemt
regrets that hi- ij
ended "As vou kn
candidate oi chanj
"But then I realize
the Tsenate V I
Tsongas will ii
-ume attenduv I
responsibilities ful
he will mcxinlight
model for an uns
� re
"(Iowa Tsenate
presidential cam
Mud-slinging
Ea:�: v Ps; ss
With the SAG (Student Alli-
ance for Greeks) elections nearly
upon us, the presidential candi-
dates continue to sling mud.
"I was devoted to running a
clean campaign, but my opponent.
Mr. 'I Think Condom Machines
Should Be Placed At The Snack
Bar is reallv getting dirty It's,
like, Oh, my'God said Ms. "I'll
Lower Tizza Prices
In a prepared statement Mr I
Think CondomsEtc said, "1 didn't
sling the first mud, I just started
with a little dirt
Mr. I Think Condoms was re-
ferring to an incident Monday in
the north-bv-northwest section of
the wooded Mall area of campus,
which is slated to become a real
Mall complete with an "1 Can't
Believe I Put That Nasty Crap In
My Mouth" and a "Fillet of
Cnicks Standing in the future
location of Record R
Condoms and M:
debated to a stand-
of free bubble shee
And then it
Condoms (vou kh
guv who hangs outl
and his supported
barrage of dirt cloi
partv After plucj
from the peppen
lowers retail I
slices oi mud pie-J
As can be lmal
prettv terrible sigh!
as seeing Mrs Fj
Doesn't Agree Wj
Abortion" Bush
without her teeth
leaves in a jar b
nessing the eventj
on a date with
Baby, Let's Go -v
Tyson.
Armed with
mud pies, the i
Bush goes insa
Letters to the Editor
Greek issue
not relevant
To the Editor
Election time is again upon us
hereat List Carolina and again it seems
as though one of the top candidates
for the Student Government Associa-
tion is being overlixked because she
is not affiliated with one of the
campus' Greek organizations
Courtney Jones is running for the po-
sition of SGA President and is with-
out question one of the most qualified
persons ever to seek the position.
Ms Jones has been active in the
student government since her fresh-
man year when she was freshman
class president She has since gone on
to become one of the most valued
legislators within student govern-
ment, as recognized by her fellow rep-
resentatives by her many awards, and
currently holds the position of speaker
of the legislature in the SGA Ms
Jones has become experienced in the
many tedious and confusing processes
affiliated with any student govern-
ment to better represent every stu-
dent on this campus, non-Greek as
well as Greek
My objective in writing this let-
ter is to help my fellow student real-
ize the importance and power that the
SGA president holds with his or her
position on the Board of Trustees,
Chairof the Fine Arts Funding Board,
along with several other positions and
responsibilities With that in mind it
is important for us to elect a person
who has the knowledge and experi-
ence 10 handle the position and repre-
sent the student body in the best pos-
sible way
Although it may not appear by
this letter, I am also a member of a
Greek fraternity but feel that it is im-
portant to speak on behalf of the bet-
ter candidate. Ms Jones feels that she
is the best candidate because of her
three years of dedicated service to her
fellow students on the SGA while her
opponent feels that he can win the
election simply because he is Greek,
even though he has no experience
You may still be saying to yourself
that a Greek will better represent me
because "I'm a Greek well how can
he if he has no idea how the system
works? And just because Ms. Jones is
not a Greek member does not make
her "anti-Greek instead 23 of her
appointments within the legislature
went to Greek members.
My point is, that you should
first take the time to vote on April 1
because of the importance of your
representa tives and how well they can
work for you and then cast your ballot
with a clear mind that you are voting
for the best candidate, not one you
may feel you have to simply because
he or she is Greek and so are you,
because that's no reason at all Once
you come to that realization I feel that
you will vote for experience, leader-
ship, and someone who will represent
you to the best of her ability and that
person is Courtney Jones.
Kevin Smith
Senior Class Vice President
Jones best choice
for SGA president
To the Editor:
As the SGA Secretary for the
past two years, I have had theexperi-
ence of dealing with every member
of the Legislature. This experience
has enabled me to know just what it
takes to run the Student Government
Association Office. The election for
the 1992-1993 Executive Officers is
going to be held April 1,1992.1 am
writing this letter to give you my
opinion on who is the best person to
fill the jobas Presidentof the Student
Government Association, Ms.
Courtney Jones.
This year, I have had the op-
t
ft
portunity to work very closely with
Ms Jones during her service as
Speaker of the Legislature. Her com-
mitment to the SGA and her desire to
serve her fellow students to the best
of her ability that has been shown in
the past three years that she has held
a position on the SGA.
Working closely with the past
two SGA Presidents, I have seen what
is needed to be a competent and suc-
cessful in the office as President. I am
positive that Courtney embodies all
the needed characteristics to be one
of East Carolina's best SGA Presi-
dent
This past year alone, Ms. Jones,
is speaker of the Legislature, a voting
member of the Fine Arts Funding
Board, and a voting member of the
Transit Board. She has also co-coor-
dinated the two SGA Leadership
Training Retreats, coordinated the
SGA Procedures and SGA Program-
ming Committees, as well as orga-
nized and conducted the Double
Funding Hearing.
A vote for Courtney Jones
would be a vote for a hard working
individual who is here for you, die
students of East Carolina Univer-
sity.
Katie Carstens
SGA Secrtary
Seminar needs
no funding
To the Editor:
Two weeks ago when I re-
sponded to Dr. Mandelker's argu-
ment regarding rape and date rape,
I may have inadvertently chosen to
use the word "fund" when suggest-
ing that if there is concern among
the student population about these
issues then perhaps they should try
to get the university to "fund" a
seminar of some sort. To clear up
any confusion about that particular
statement, I would like to say that I
will be happy to speak to any group
on campus regarding rape, date
rape, miscommunication, the legal
process, the counseling process for
victims or any other issues of this
nature that may arise. I am also sure
that we can find other professionals
in the community who would be
happy to lend their time for a project
like this. I expect these people would
and should include men as well as
women. I have given a number of
these kinds of seminars before for
police and students and I have been
trained as a rape crisis counselor by
a major metropolitan hospital. I
have never been paid in the past for
these lectures and I certainly don't
require payment in the future, how-
ever, part of Mandelker's point is
well taken
As someone who has been
trained to use language properly I
should have been more careful in
my choiceof words I would recom-
mend that Mr. Mandelker try to do
the same From the sound of bis
rebuttal letter last Tuesday, the en-
tire world, both male and female
misunderstood his February 25th
letter to The East Carolinian That
can only mean that he failed to com-
municate his real meaning to his
audience.
If he truly was only arguing
that we should not expand the defi-
nition of rape to include improper
innuendo, then I am in complete
agreement with him I expect that
most of the others who responded
to the letter agree as well. In addi-
tion, since Mr. Mandelker insists on
labeling me and a number of others
as "radical feminists" I would be
interested in hearing what his defi-
nition of a "radical feminist" actu-
ally ia.
Christine Russell
Instructor
Communications Dept

The Amalgamated Press
In a sudden panic, President
Bush fired himself Monday.
Vice President I Danforth
Quayle quickly rehired Bush (on
wife' Marilyn's orders), but that
hasn't eased the president's cha-
5 grin at his panicky action.
"1 guess I'm just gettin a little
too sensitive to what that other
guy (Republican presidential chal-
lenger Pat Buchanan) has been
doin' out there, out doin' that
whole campaign i
he does said Bu
self into a panu
Bad
Bush's recenij
a wave of firing
Buchanan - sued
trail attacks on fj1
his appointees
When Buchai
denouncing atij
for the Arts
Fonecaller as a '1
pornographer
ECU SNAPSHOTS
3-D statistics for a 3-D worl.
We're Bouncing More Cl
10000
y
8000 -
� 6000 -
I
O 4000 -
2000 -
1984 1986 1988 1990
Yew





"1

Speaks
on of rape skewed
� . �' . � is c.illing
I improper
nists either
. , rape is a real crime
� victims
-� then hi
�. in'1 be
e could stand to be
a � � rape and
I Pet psl .would
i it he
I maps he
�. � condemn
. � r.tped
�� rrible the fed
� - Perhaps then he would
. � � before he extracts
�� i radical
� � � ild tmd that
ant preferential
� � u ant only to be
� � under the
bably rv.il-
� � . . ire nol radical at
� individuate
� ited v ithout rva-
-
� �� ent editorial,
i ker states tl il perhaps it the
s simply a cast of
� - were true why
. the weapon
�t crime'
in l- not always I
. . : igainsta
. � � act such as rape, it
weapon and therefore, is
e envied by the vie-
rnblec rime No,
e i - ways treated with
� ss but until people
lelker take a more m-
�nvtofrape,
� � ' ' . ' gress toward
tims and treating the
Mandelker needs to real-
� ' n � � ir�' not using rape to
r to bash men, they only
� I iisbce tor a legitimate
eeds
g
irg
I
itlvchosei �
pneern an-
pr. about �� . .
to fund i
To clear up
hat particular
e to say that I
to any group
it rape date
Ition. the legal
tg process for
issues oi thi
1 am also sure
;professionals
rho would be
M for a project
I people would
yen as well as
a number of
ars before for
id 1 have been
s counselor bv
in hospital I
j in the past for
thes ectures and I certainly don't
�. tyment in the future;hOW
� � Mandelker s point is
As someone who has been
I use language properly I
should ur been more careful in
my choice of words 1 would recom-
mend that Mr Mandelker try to do
me From the sound of his
rebuttal letter last Tuesday, the en-
tire world both male and female
misunderstood his February 25th
letter , 1 he Fast Carolinian That
nly mean fhathetailed tocdm-
mumcate his real meaning to his
audience
It he truly was only arguing
that we should not expand the defi-
nition of rape to include improper
innuendo, then I am in complete
agreement with him 1 expect that
most tit the others who responded
to the letter agree as well In addi-
tion, since Mr Mandelker insists on
labeling me and a number of others
feS radical feminists" I would be
interested in hearing what his defi-
nition of a "radical feminist" actu-
ally is
Christine Russell
Instructor
Communications Dept
Opinion
iBlje EaBt(fiaroHntan March26, 1992 IS
The Clearly Labeled Satire Page
� Th "Satire Paffe of chintfe" m
The "Satire Page of change'
film
I 'Hi AVIAU.AMAIIP TkISs
Gay rights activists claimed
;od,n that the media have misun-
derstood their objection to the new
thriller m.ie yutnlimcntal Instinct.
Media reports have indicated
th.it the acti vists were upset bv the
nlm's negative portrayal of ho-
mosexuals.
But that's not the case at all
said ACT OUT! spokesman Bruce
Queen. "We don't care about how
il portrays gays. We just think it's
i really, really bad film.
"1 mean, when was the last
time Michael Douglas was good
in anything?" Queen continued.
"He emotes about as well as Rex
Hamilton. And the plot is so for-
mula, you could feed it to a babv.
Er, or words to that effect
However, Queen confirmed
reports that gays plan to stand
outside theaters and reveal the
ending of the film to patrons.
"Sure, we'll be out there
Queen said. "And we'll be reveal-
ing the nameof the killer. But we're
doing it as a public service. We
want to save people money, or at pretty much everybody
least get them to spend their
money on better films
Queen asserted that gays'
statements about other films often
had beensimilarly misinterpreted.
"1 mean, a lot of us were reported
to be objecting to a character in
IFK Queen said. "Not true. We
were just trying to tell people the plained, obviously embarrassed,
ending of that film, too � by the "And we all started shouting 'Si
way, Oswald did it. Well, actu-
ally, the CIA did it. And, er, the
Warren Commission did it, too.
And so did Lyndon Johnson. And
lenceequalsdeathl'and marching
According to Queen, gays' around and stuff. Then we went
objections to the movie Silence of and saw the film, and, not only
the Lambs stemmed from a si mple were we wrong about the title, but
misunderstanding. the movie was actually pretty
"Somehow, we got it into our good, too. We're very sorry we
heads that the title meant that ho- objected to that one. We were all
mosexuals should be silent about really drunk
their homosexuality Queen ex- Queenalsoclaimsthat,media
reports to the contrary, gays
weren't objecting to the 1980 film
Cruising, in which Al Pacino solves
a murder mystery while lots of
gay men have sex with each other.
"We were just saying that that
was a lousy film, too Queen said.
" Also that Al Pacino should never,
never wear black leather. It's a
great look for most people, but on
him, I don't know, it just looks
tacky. He's better in pastels. Don't
ask me why
President briefs press on Iraq
The Amalgamated Press
Tsongas drops out of race
President Bush also revealed other countries over there, buying
two surprising new twists on the weapons, not all of 'em from us.
President Bush brought re- United States' demand that Iraq Now, buying from us. Everyone,
porters up to date this morning on divest itself of all its weapons of Armed to the teeth. One of 'em
The Amalgamated Press
P.iul Tsongas officially ended
his campaign for the presidency
fhursdav. Tspeaking to a group
QJ tsupporters, Isenator Tsongas
(said he not only would not con-
tinue with the race, but he "can't
oven imagine what I was thinking
when 1 got into it in the first place "
1 mean, the Tsenate is about
as lucrative an operation as thev
come Tsongas tsaid. "Why
would I want to get into the presi-
dent, where people are watch-
ing you all the time and it's really,
really hard to tswindle the public
out of their money? Just tso I can
make war on (swarthy foreign dic-
tators? No thrill there
Tsongas tseemed to have few
regrets that his candidacy had
ended. "As you know, 1 was the
'candidate of change he tsaid.
"But then 1 realized, hey, I'm in
the Tsenate. Why change that?"
Tsongas will immediately re-
sume attending to his tsenatorial
responsibilities full-time, though
he will moonlight as a tspeedo
model for an unspecified men's
store.
"(Iowa Tsenator and former
presidential candidate) Tom
Harkin was the one who pointed
this out to me Tsongas tsaid in
response to a question from a
tsupporter. "He got out of the race
as tsoon as it occurred to him that
he was actually asking people to
elect him to an office where he'd
make less money, all things con-
sidered, than he could make feed-
ing at the public trough
Tsongas and Harkin have al-
ready put aside the differences
they expressed during this year's
presidential campaign. Aides tsay
the two tsenators have turned their
attention to the creation of a
Tsenate Bank.
the recent developments in Ameri-
can-Iraqi relations.
Bush began by acknowledg-
ing news reports that the CIA was
smuggling counterfeit currency
into Iraq in an attempt to com-
pletely destabilize the already
weakened dinar.
"Smuggling, counterfeiting,
mass destruction. First, Bush has gets too uppity, we kick their butts,
reinterpreted the term "weapons then sell 'em weapons again. Sure-
of mass destruction" to include all
weapons, as well as all objects that
could be used as weapons, like
sharpened pencils.
The reason for the "expanded"
interpretation, Bush explained, is
that any weapon can be a weapon
taking place said Bush. "Desta- of mass destruction, given enough
bilization under way. Sendin'that time. "Knife might not seem like
fire recession cure from me, the
candidate of change
The president closed the press
conference with a few observa-
tions about the election.
"Gonna get Tected said
Bush. "People should elect me. 'S
only right. Gonna have to have me
in there, have someone who'll veto
fake money in there, spreadin' it mass destruction weapon said everything Congress tries to pass
Otherwise, never get anything
accomplished
Highlights of today's
press conference
Mud-slinging mars debate
around, all around, all over the
country
President Bush defended the
destabilization policy from hos-
tile questioners, claiming the
policy does not conflict with ear-
lier statements that the United
States would refrain from inter-
Bush. "Let a guy keep using it,
though, about a year, can do a
lotta damage.Gotta get ridda that.
Knives dangerous
Second, Bush told astonished
reporters that Iraq would then be
re-armed � by the United States.
The president presented his
fering in the internal affairs of other plan to re-arm Iraq as a boon for
Eari vis Press
With the SAG (Student Alli-
ance for Greeks) elections nearly
upon us, the presidential candi-
dates continue to sling mud.
"I was devoted to running a
clean campaign, but mv opponent,
Mr. I Think Condom Machines
Should Be Placed At The Snack
Bar is really getting dirty It's,
like, Oh, my God said Ms. "I'll
Lower Pizza Prices.
In a prepared statement, Mr. 1
ThinkCondoms Etc. said I didn't
sling the first mud, I just started
with a little dirt
Mr. I Think Condoms was re-
ferring to an incident Monday in
the north-bv-northwest section of
the wooded Mall area of campus,
which is slated to become a real
Mall complete with an "I Can't
Believe I Put That Nasty Crap In
Mv Mouth" and a "Fillet of
Chicks Standing in the future
location of Record Rod, Mr. 1 Think
Condoms and Ms. Fizza Trices
debated to a stand-off on the topic
of free bubble sheets.
And then it got nasty. Mr.
Condoms (vou know, that short
gu vwho hangs out at gas stations)
and his supporters unleashed a
barrage of dirt clogs at the Tizza
party. After plucking the clogs
from the pepperoni, the Pizza fol-
lowers retaliated by throwing
slices of mud pies.
As can be imagined, it was a
prettv terrible sight. Almost as bad
as seeing Mrs. "First Lady Who
Doesn't Agree With George On
Abortion" Bush in the morning
without her teeth and the face she
leaves in a jar by the door. Wit-
nessing the event was like going
on a date with Mr. Mike "Hey
Babv, Let's Go A Couple Rounds"
Tyson.
Armed with dirt clogs and
mud pies, the opposing sides
battled on the Mall until the
Condomites retreated to the Gen-
eral "1 Don't Have A Real Name,
So I'mStuck With This One" Class-
room Building. There, the two
groups reached a truce and de-
cided to have a non-violent ice
cream social.
Licking a cone of Rum Raisin
in Mendenhell "Please Take Your
Feet Off The Furniture" Student
Center, Mr. Condom said that he
and Ms. Tizza have reached com-
mon ground.
"We just didn't want to be-
come like Mr. 'I'm From Califor-
nia And Wear A Turtle Neck' and
Mr. T Look Like JFK And Act Like
Him Too said Ms. Pizza.
Condom concurred. "Yeah,
and we wanted to show that we
were more mature than Mr. 'Con-
gress Has Really Screwed You And
Read My Lying Lips' and Mr. 'You
Buy An American Car While I
Drive A Kraut-mobile"
nations.
"Not an 'internal' affair said
Bush. "Fake currency made out-
side Iraq. Only brought inside. So,
not internal. External. See?"
the United States' beleaguered
economy.
"Reason for the whole war
said Bush. "Simple economics.
Create a market. Before war, Iraq,
I
Bush presents himself as
"candidate of change
Clinton claims Bush stole
his line�Clinton says he's
the "candidate of change
Brown claims � well, you
can see it coming.
Bank audit leads to scandal
Bush goes insane, but only temporarily
The Amai camated Press whole campaign attack thing that
he does said Bush. "Gettin' my-
In a sudden panic, President self into a panic mode. Not good.
Bush fired himself Monday. Bad
Vice President J. Danforth Bush's recent action is part of
canned the controversial NEA
leader.
And when Buchanan called
NASA head Robert Falsely "a guy
I've never met Bush took no
that the Faculty Bank was indeed
a bank.
"I will not call it a bank
O'Crat said. "I will call it an estab-
lishment for the custody, loan,
exchange or issue of money. But
it's not a bank
Another administrator named
in the audit agreed with O'Crat.
"We call it a bank, but it really
wasn't a bank Restrictor of Resi-
dent Life Rita Violatin Fashist, who
ranked low with only 24 infrac-
tions, said. "We just have check-
ing accounts there
The second worst check
bouncer was former football coach
Bill Leftus. Faculty Bank ledgers
show Leftus bounced 832 checks
for more than $100,000 during his
in this election, you know, and employment at ECU. Leftus de-
insanity is so � you know, old- nies the auditor's allegations.
by JrMMY Olson
More than 80 faculty and ad-
ministration members are blush-
ing in the wake of what pundits
already call "The Faculty Bank
Scandal
University auditors per-
formed a hasty audit on ECU's
own Faculty Bank following re-
ports of the House bank scandal,
in which hundreds of Congres-
sional representativesoverdrafted
their accounts.
Administrator Bure O'Crat,
who bounced 212 checks, denies
fashioned
White House spokesman Mer-
lin Spitzwater quickly attempted
vice i resicieni lwuuiui wwi�������w�� � i� - . - -
Qua quickly rehired Bud. (on a wave of firing, prompted by chances. Falsely was ousted the id �' ��
wife Marilyn's orders), but that
hasn't eased the president's cha-
grin at his panicky action.
"I guess I'm just gettin' a little
too sensitive to what that other
guy (Republican presidential chal
Buchanan's successful campaign
trail attacks on the president and
his appointees.
When Buchanan scored points
denouncing National Endowment
the Arts director John
next day.
So it seems obvious in retro-
spect that when Buchanan at-
tacked Bush himself as a "weak-
kneed, limp-wristed, liberal, blas-
phemy-endorsing, drug-glorify-
tor tne Arts
lender Pat Buchanan) has been Fonecaller as a "blasphemer and tag, soft-on-enme, capual-gains-
doin' out there, out doin' that pornographer Bush promptly taxut-resistingeffetesnob, Bush
would swing the ax at his own
ECU SNAPSHOTS
3-D statistics for a 3-D world
neck.
Even so, White House offi-
cials were surprised by the move.
'To tell the truth, we're to-
Tt's perfectly common for
presidents to fire themselves
Spitzwater told The Amalgamated
Press. "Happens all the time. No
cause for alarm. Don't panic. Walk,
don't run, to the nearest exit. In
the event of a real emergency, the
tone you just heard would have
been followed by directions to res-
cue shelters.
"Er, sorry Spitzwater con-
tinued. "Got a little carried away
there. But really, the president is
"I deny the allegations
Leftus said in a recent press con-
ference. "What's more, I deny the
alligator
Leftus said his personal
records do not show as gross an
infraction as auditors report.
"1 only bounced 712 checks
for around 60 grand Leftus said.
"These people are assassinating
my character
The biggest bouncer of the lot
was Buck Spender, who heads the
university's Fiscal Responsibility
Committee, the Ways and Means
Committee, and the Punishing
People Who Bounce Checks Com-
mittee. Spender bounced nearly
10,000 checks totalling the United
States' GNP for 1987.
Spender blamed the
bouncings on a bookkeeping er-
ror.
"I didn't keep any books he
said. "That was the error
Meanwhile, the administra-
tion moved swiftly to clean up the
bank mess.
"I fired everyone in charge
Chancellor Dick Achin, who
bounced only two checks, said.
"Then I gave 'em a hefty pile o'
cash so they wouldn't sue us or
anything
1
tally flabbergasted said Sam perfectly � oh, hell, I can't go on
Skinnier, Bush's chief of staff, who with this pretense. His poll num-
spoke off the record. "The presi- bers are bad, and he's gone wacko,
dent i� the 'candidate of change' Run for your lives
Congress bans '900' numbers
The Amalgamated Press
Congress acted late last night
to ban controversial "900" num-
bers. Beginning today, integers
greater than 899 and less than 1000
are illegal.
Numbers reacted negatively
17, a member of 5's circle of
advisers, concurs. "They think
they can outlaw us just because
we're not real 17 fumed. "Well,
I'm here to tell you, all integers are
real
5 and 17 adamantly maintain
that theCongress has overstepped
its bounds. "We numbers never
to the ban, claiming that outlaw- hurt anybody 5 pointed out "1
ing them is irrational. mean, consider my good friend,
"I know this is a complex is- the number 914 �
sue said 5, a so-called "prime" At this point, a police officer
number greatly respected by his wrestled 5 to the ground and
peers. "But we can't allow this charged him with violating the
kind of divisive tactic to succeed ban, so that's the end of that story.
BRIEFLY
Satire-at-a-glance for busy readers
LAW: An unsympathetic judge resentences Leona Helmsley to
four years in jail � the judge has stayed in one of her hotels.
PUBLISHING: People magazine complains that celebrities
don't die often enough to keep their cover filled with beloved,
recently dead celebs. The magazine is pushing Congress to mandate
that one celebrity be chosen at random every month and summarily
executed. Good idea.
POLITICS: In the future, everyone will run for president for 15
minutes.
TV: Fashion critic Mr. Blackwell sues Johnny Carson, claiming the
popular entertainer hurt his reputation by joking about Blackwell's
annual worst-dressed list. The joke in question had Carson saying
that Blackwell was "a stuffy, easily offended slob who'd probably
sue the living daylights out of me if he could figure out a way to take
the slightest offense at something I said An NBCspokesman said
Carson "was only kidding
MISCELLANEOUS: Hi, Cindy.





Classifieds
3ije iEaat (Earalintan
March 26,1992
FOR RENT
KINGS ARMS APARTMENTS: One
and two tvdnvm apartments. Energy
efficient, several locationsin town.Car-
peted, kitchen appliances, some water
and sewer paid, washerdryer hook-
ups Now taking applications tor Fall.
Call 52-15.
TWO BEDROOM, one bath, heat and
water furnished. $380 per month. No
pets, close hi campus. Call 756-3563.
ROOMMATE WANTED Shi re 2 bed-
room apartment. $200 rent 1 ' 2 utilities
m d. pool, tennis court. 321-1576 leave
mess,ige
NEEDED TO SUBLET furnished
apartmentimmediatelvorrorsummer.
et to campus and downtown. Will
give deposit CaB 752-4559.
SUMMER SUBLET AVAILABLE:
Rmggold Towers. Efficiency apt 2h0,
month, fully furnished, close to cam-
pus, secuntv Available Mav 15. 758-
3290.
ROOMMATE NEEDED ov� down-
town $150 and 1, 2 expenses, month.
Call tor details. Leave message 757-
191r. A must see.
FEMALE ROOMMATE NEEDED:
Wilson Acres. SI55' month. 1 3 utili-
ties, own bedroom starting August 1
Respond ASAF" 830-0443
FEMALE ROOMMATE WANTED
for apartment 1 fl block from campus,
2 Mivks from downtown, supermar-
ket k laundromat. S220month in-
cludes rent, utilities, phone k cable.
758-6418.
AVAILABLE NOW: 2 or 3 bedroom
duplex. 207A 13th St. 5325month. (419)
936-2662 leave message. 1 or 2 bed-
- a mduplex 2i7B 13thSt. $275 month.
919 936-2662.
PRIVATE UNFURNISHED ROOM
for temale in duplex shared with work-
g students Great privacy. Very spa-
cious Next to campus at 5HE 12th St
directlv behind Domino s Pizza SI 70
month. Call Marsha 757-2110
WANTED TO BUY
WANTED. 40 gallon breeder aquanum
cheap. Light kit and hixxj if p�ssihle
Tump and filter not needed Call 931-
8916.
FOR SALE
SEIZED CARS: trucks, boats, 4-wheel-
ers, motor homes, by FBI, IRS, DEA
Available your area now Call 800-338-
3388 Ext. C-5999.
PAY 1N-STATETLTTION? Read Resn
djMjt Status and Tuition, the practical
pamphlet written by an attorney on the
in-state residency application process.
For Sale: Student Stores, Wnght Build-
ing
1986 HONDA REBEL MOTOR-
CYCLE; candy apple red, lots of
chrome. Well-maintained, new tires,
brakesand other accessories. $700. Call
752-4428.
RENT OR BUY A LOFT at a reason-
able pnce. Order now for the fall 75H-
2016.
FOR SALE: Scuba gear for sale. Dacor
BC and Pro Diver US Diver regulator
S400 or best offer. 758-8616 Bill.
SERVICES OFFERED
ger (even for sweets) and get fast, per-
manent weight loss to the size that's
nght for you and feel better than ever
while youdrop 1 3-1 pound daily (dia-
betics and hypoglycemics, too). Maybe
even make a little money without over-
hauling your lifestyle to lose weight or
keep it off. Free information by mail.
355-3789.
MILLER'S TYPING AND WORD
PROCESSING: fast, accurate service
guaranteed Pick upand delivery avail-
able. 355-31.
HELP WANTED
SERFV1CES OFFERED
KIM.(.OI.I TOWERS
Now 1 aking Leases loi 1
bedroom, 2 bedroom &
Efficienc) Apartments
CALL 752-2865
NEED MONEY FOR COLLEGE?
SFAMS kx ates private sector financial
aid for college students. Call Marshall
Yourtt t-8Q0-23�8771.
TYPING: Error-free, quick and de-
pendable at reasonable cost Excellent
typing and proofreading skills (gram-
mar, punctuation, sentence structure,
etc.). Call Pauline at 757-3693.
GRADUATING STUDENTS. Intro-
ducing our new computenzed resume
distribution service to state, regional,
national firms. Save time, money, ef-
fort while maximizing your resume
exposure. Select 500 major firms oratv
county schools. Mail resumeandcheck
fbr$69.95by04 03 92toNarjonalCbt-
legiate Resume. P.O Box 2484 Char-
lotte. NC 2S247.
BETTERRESUMESGETJOBS.Don t
take chances when first impressions
count. A better resume will open the
nght doors. 1 can help you applv for
work with a personalized job applica-
tion letter and resume designed to
shovwase vour talents If you're seri-
ous about the future call me. I'm a
professional wnter with over fifteen
vear s expeneiue in marketing and re-
sume writing When you're ready to
move ahead, call Mark at S30-0772 any-
time
COMPUTERS REPAIRED IBM com
patiMepn (erred Ca !l Brett at 931-9609
WHY PAY AND STARVE IO I OSE
WEIGETT? sue and eat � satisfy hun-
DISPLAY CLASSIFIED
POSTAL JOBS AVAILABLE: Many
positions. Great benefits. Call 800-338-
3388 Ext. P-3712.
FREETRAVEL: Aircounersand cruise
ships. Students also needed Christmas,
spring and summer for amusement
park employment. Call 800-33H-3388
Ext F-34o4
$10 - S360UP WEEKLY: Mailing Bro-
chures! Spare Fulltime.Set own hours!
Free Details! Send self-addressed
stamped envelope: Publishers (s) P.O.
Box 51037 Durham, NC 27717.
BE PART OF THE ACEION! Rxtball
managers wanted! Contact Fred
Sponhaltz in equipment nxim, sports
medicine building in person!
WANTED: Gamers to start gaming
group in Greenville. Send resume of
expenence with name,addressand tele-
phone to P.O. Box 3439 Creenville, NC
27858.
READ BOOKS FOR PAY! $100 PER
TITLE! Fill out like or dislike forms.
Free 24 hour recording 505-7644)699
ext 3205.
EASY WORK! EXCELLENT PAY! As-
semble pnxiucts at home Call toll free
1.M0-467-5566 ext. 5920.
PERSONALS
PERSONALS
DID YOU KNOW that the media board
has decided once again not to have a
Bucaneer Yearbook? If you want a year-
book, call the media board NOW and
voice your opinion.
TKE R1NGGIRL REGISTRATION:
Call Lem at 758-9177. Leave name and
number. Contest at the Elbo April 16.
First prize $100, 2nd $50, 3rd S25. Ten
bathing suits will be given away.
ALPHA SIG PLEDGES: Good luck in
the upcoming days. Work hard and
stick with it Everything will be worth
it. �Brothers of Alpha Sigma Phi
STOP THIEF! You thought your were
sneaky, you thought you were cool,
bring back the ZTA letters you damn
fools. We know who you are, we know
your faces well, by Sunday bnng the
letters and a ladder and start hammer-
ing nails! Love, ZTA.
AMY LOUISE: The phone has stopped
ringing and vour bedroom is barewe
can get through the driveway now that
your car's not therewe miss your
smiling face and yourcreativecuisine
your karate chops at midnight, and of
course stealing our magazinesyou're
always in our hearts and our friend-
ship is not lostyou bring the pretzels,
we'll bnng the BBQ sauce. "every
little breeze Love, N and J.
PRANKSTER who put the ad in 324
paper�you can pick up your pic-
ture�East Carolinian.
CHI OMEGA: Our spnng cocktail is m
only one day' To the Hilton we will
stray If you want a drink�please just
ask! But, whatever you do don't bring
a flask! So don't forget to bring a buck
or two�we'll dance and party the
whole night through!
SUZANNE NUCKLOS (PEANUT):
Our sister of the week! You've done a
great job' Keep up all the hard work'
Love in Chi Omega.
PERSONALS
"JUST A PARTY" The School Bus
stopped and said it's "just a party" at
the BETA house on Friday, March 27 at
7 p.m. Come party under the stars with
Purple School Bus at the BETA house
SPRING ON THE OUTER BANKS:
PERSONALS
Sun Realty extends a special invitation
to students at East Carolina to vacation
this spnng on the sunny Outer Banks
of NC through May 23. Certain restric-
tions apply. $300 security deposit re-
quired Call foravailabiliues 1-800-334-
4745.
DISPLAY CLASSIFIED
i PERFECT IMPRESSIONS
pS HAIR SALON
I mi1 Product Delivery
Deliveries Made Between 1-6 p.m.
830-1987
No Delivery Charge Within Greenville City Limit
10 Off Senior Citizens
Vavoom - Nexxus - Biolage
Paul Mitchell - Matrix - Gold well
LEARN TO FLY NOW! Aero Sales
flight training Pitt -Greenville Airport.
Introductory flight $20. Call 752-1969
ELIZABETH HUME: Congratulations
on vourengagement! We'reall so happy
for you! Love in Chi Omega
A Beautiful Pl�ce 10 Live
�All New
�And Ready To Rent-
UNIVERSITY APARTMENTS
2899 E. 5ih Street
�Located Near F.CL'
�Near Major Shopping Centers
�Across From Highway Patrol Station
limned Offer S330 a month
Contact J.T. or Tommy Williams
756-7815 or 830-1937
Office open - Apt. 8, 12-5:30pm
�AZALEA GARDENS
C.tan ar�3 B�t one bedrocxn fanurfied aparOTCDtt.
encrfytfTicim. 6�e water and mwtx. �aahen. cra.
cable TV Coufao � ixj,ci caily $20 � amah. 6
maMbleaat MOBILE HOME RENTALS-caajaea
�Bkm. Apartiaga and mobile hcanaaal A lalaaGartara
kit Brack Valley Country Cub
Contact J.T. or Tommy Williams
756 7815
PERFECT
IMPRESSIONS
HAIR SALON
Located Near Harris Teeler
University Center
830-1987
"rst Qaea A'rt��ri� Hiai
Qaaa Service Coenpanfcat Price"
Wet Cut
SCBD
Perm
Color
Foils
Women
�10.00
�15.00
�45.00
�50.00
�55.00
Mm
�8.00
�12.00
Wh�r Perfection And Ka-�t
Impression Really Count
�Our etytiati are eapeneoted
and are continually learning
air aivica and lechnitjuea.
HEADING FOR EUROPE THIS
SUMMER? Jet there anytime for only
$169 with A1RHITCH I (Reported in
Let's Go! and the New York Times.)
Also, super low round trip fares to
West coast AIRH1TCH 212-864-2000.
ALASKA SUMMER EMPLOY-
MENT: fisheries. Earn S500O month.
Free transportation! Room k Board!
t, X m H K 0 openings. No expeience nec-
OBatry Male or female. For employ-
ment program call Student Employ-
ment Services at 1-206-545-4155 ext.
1649
PHI KAPPA TAU: Slip on those boots
and get readv to nxk' See you tonight!
Love, the Sigmas
KAPPA ALPHA: We had a blast club-
bing" it with vou Thursday' A special
thanks to Jeff for the added entertain-
ment (Ha!) Love, theSigmav
SIGMAS: One week til cocktail Do
you have your date?! Get excited
PARTY! PARTY! PARTY! Saturday,
March 28 4 p.mtill. Featuring Mani-
fest Destiny 12th and Forbes streets.
PS. Waterbed mattress and ball py-
thon for sale. Contact Shane 752-8539.
CHI OMEGA SOFTBALL TEAM
ANDSUPPORTERS:Greateffort soft-
ball team! Thanks Chi Omega fans!
SIG EP: It started out a St. Patty's Day
party a couple days late, but turned
into a social mat was really great. Sig-
natures were singed in unspoken
places, then we were licked all over our
faces. Howdy is legalhooray
hoorayJuhanne will dnnk out of his
shoe any day. Knstine was definitely a
good sport. Too bad the night was way
toc short. Wedareyou to dare usagain.
Love, Alpha Phi.
DELTA CHI BROTHERS: Big thanx
to John Wagner. You done good.
DELTA ZETA PLEDGE FREE CAR
WASH: Fnday March 27 Quality Mart
on comer of Greenville and Arlington
Blvds 12-5 Donations are welcome.
VOTE! Courtney Jones for SGA presi-
dent Expenence counts! Bnng your
ID. April 1.
COURTNEY KNOWS SGA: you
should know Courtney. Get your chance
at the SGA candidate's forum on the
Mall Friday at 4 p.m then vote for
experience Apnl 1
rj Kingston
Place
WE HAVE
OPENINGS FOR STUDENT
RENTALS FOR FALL SEMESTER
INTERESTED STUDENTS SHOULD
CALL 758-5393
BUILT ESPECIALLY FOR ECU STUDENTS
WEPROVIDE: FULLY FURNISHED APARTMENTS
Ai-LGLASSESDISHESSILVERWARE
DISHWASHERPOTS & PANS
MAIL SERVICE � CLUBHOUSE � LAUNDR MA i
SWIMMING POOL A LOTS MORE
AT A PRICE THAT WILL
COMPETE WITH THE DORMS!
Sllie fast (Eargltttiatt
Applications are now being accepted for
ADVERTISING SALES REPRESENTATIVES.
� Candidates must have and maintain a minimum 2.0 G.P.A.
� Must have own transportation
� Must be able to work at least the summer and fall of 1992
Apply at Cooperative Education, second floor GCB
or with The East Carolinian
second floor publications bldg
Announcements
r.OIDFN GIRLS TRYOUTS
If you are a dancer who enjoys perform-
I ing to large enthusiastic crowds, the
I Golden Girls dance line is for you. Affili-
iated with the Marching Pirates, the
I Golden Girls perform at home football
J games, pep rallies, selected away games,
I exhibitions, and bowl games. Dance
; majors and non-dance majors are wel-
j come Tryouts are Saturday, March 28
1 from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. (with lunch break)
jnChnstenburyGyrnroomll2. For more
! -information contact Michelle 931-7804,
Ikelly 931-7829 or the Marching Band
! Office 757-6982
i a
! REGISTRATION
J f OR GENERAL
J COLLEGE STUDENTS
j General College students should contact
1 their advisers the week of March 23-27 to
1 make arrangements for academic advis-
� ing for summer terms and fall semester,
' 1992 Early registration will begin March
! 30 and aid April 3.
HUMANITIES COURSE
OFFERED BY THE FOREIGN
LANGUAGE DEPARTMENT
Russian literature of the 19th century
taught in English (RUSS 2220) will be
offered during second Summer session,
M-TH,19-20:45and in the Fall, M-W-F1-
2. This course satisfies the General Col-
lege Humanities Requirement, or it may
be taken as an elective Interested stu-
dents are asked to pre-register
FAST CAROLINA
MODF1 UNITED NATIONS
The ECU Model UN. will be holding a
Spaghetti dinner on March 27 in order to
raise funds for our trip to Nationals.
Tickets are just $3 and it's for a great
cause. Tickets can be picked up at the
ticket office in Mendenhall or by calling
931-8247and asking for Michael Harvey.
Thanks for your support
Department. Or come to our meetings
on Tuesday nights at 5 p.m in Brewster
B wmg room 105. Thanks for your sup-
port.
ROCK CLIMBING
INSTRUCTORS NEEDED
The Outdoor Recreation Program is re-
cruiting Rock ClimbingRappelling In-
structors. Applicants must possess cur-
rent First Aid and CPR certifications,
leadership abilities, strong interpersonal
skills and knowledge of group dynam-
ics. Basic knowledge of climbing
rappelling systems is desired. Applicants
mustbe able to dedicate some weekends
for training work Interested persons
may apply in 204 Christenbury Gymna-
sium Monday through Friday between 8
a.m. and 5 p.m. Deadline for completed
applications is Friday, March 27 5 p.m.
For more information please call Kathy
Hill or Brian Miller at 757-6387.
j THE GAY -LESBIAN H-MANCF.
! Social support, advocacy, activities. Ev-
eryone welcome -gays, lesbians, bisexu-
, als, concerned family and friends Call
ECU counseling center 757-6661 for in-
fc formation regarding meeting time and
place.
EAST CARQUNA
MQPffl UNITED NATIONS
The ECU model UN is holding a raffle
for tickets for the ECU Summer Theatre.
These rickets will last for the entire sum-
mer theatre session and are only S3. For
a ticket, or more information contact
Michael D. Harvey at 931-8247 or Dr.
Nancy Spalding at the Political Science
A
tiEWAAU
CATHOUC STUDENT CENTER
The Newman Catholic Student Catholic
Center in vites you to worship with them.
Sunday Masses: ll:30Um and 8:30p.m.
At the Newman Center, 953 E. 10th St,
Two houses from the Fletcher Music
Building. For more information contact
Fr. Paul Vaeth, 757-1991.
SFIFHFIPFORHARDOF
HBAMMfi r.RQUP meeting
Exciting update on closed captioned TV
project, NC services for deaf k hard of
hearing, and other business. Regional
Rehabilitation Center Classroom, Pitt
County Memorial Hospital March 26 at
7 p.m Please come and bring a friend.
For more information contact Rhonda
Joyner at 551-4448.
ECU SCHOOL
OF MUSIC EVENTS
Thursday, March 26�Friends of the
School of Musk "Scholarship Showcase
Recital featuring Friends scholarship
recipients (A.J. Fletcher Recital Hall, 7
p.m, free). Friday, March 27�Melinda
White.clarmetand Heather Draper,clari-
rtet, Senior Recital (A.J. Fletcher Recital
Hall, 7 p.m, free). Monday, March 30�
Student Composers' Concert, Mark
Taggart, Director (A.J. Fletcher Recital
Hall, 8:15 p.m, free). Tuesday, March
31�Jonathan joUey, voice. Senior Re-
cital (AJ. Fletcher Recital Hall, 7 p.m,
free).
LIVE IN CHINA!
i FABN TO COMMUNICATE!
A study abroad program in Chinese lan-
guage and culture will be held fall se-
mester on the campus of the Beijing For-
eign Language Normal College. In the
fall of 1992, Dr. Rosina Chia, psychology
department, will serve as the resident
faculty director of the program Dt Chia
will be teaching a course entitled "Social
Psychology: A Comparison of Chinese
and Americans Formal classroom in-
struction is combined with attendance at
cultural events, excursions and other
extra-curricular activities in an effort to
improve the students' language skills
and to increase their understanding of
meChineseculture. Thisprogramisopen
to undergraduate or graduate students
with no prior Chinese required. Itis-nottoo
late to apply! On Thursday, March 26,
Dr. Chia will give a presentation on the
program including slides and photo-
graphs at 3:30 p.m. in room 1005 of the
General Classroom Building. Please try
to attend if you are interested in partici-
pation for fall of 1992. It will be an oppor-
runity to team about the Chinese culture
and pick up further irubrmation on how
you can participate. Remember, no prior
Chinese language study is required. There
is also scholarship money available. If
you are unable to attend, please feel free
to contact either Stephanie Evancho, In-
ternational Programs, Brewster A-117,
757-6769. or Dr. Rosina Chia, depart-
ment of psychology, Rawl 228,757-6277
for further information and application
materials.
UEALQ1
PROMOTION
AND WELL-BEING
BACCHUS meeting Wednesday, Apnl
1,3 p.m-4 p m, room 248, Mendenhall
StudentCenter All committee members
are urged to be in attendance.
TAW HONOR SOCIETY
The East Carolina Law Honor Society
will be meeting Monday. March 30 in
218 Ragsdale at 5:15 p.m Anyone inter-
ested in law or planning to attend law
school is invited to attend. If you have
any questions, please contact Melissa
Smith 931-7569.
POSITIONS
SOUGHT FOR 1993 REBEL
Use your creative impulses to publish
the 1993 student literary and visual arts
magazine. The Rebel is seeking applica-
tions for the following positions: Ah
Director (10-month paid term). Assis-
tant Editor (8-month paid term), Pomy
EditoT(8-month paid term). Prose Editor
(8-month paid term) Apply by April 1,5
to Media Board Office Secretary, Publi-
cations Building (near library). All levels
of students encouraged to apply.
Entertainment
Latest Stallon
This one should ski
head strain
By Ike Shibley
Staff Writer
Svivester Stallone follows up
his last film, Oscar, with another
lightweight comedy � STOP' Or
My Mom Will Shoot. His co-star is
EstelleGetb. of "GoldenGirls farrv
(Gettv plays Sofia, Bea Arthur's
mother, in the series).
The storv revolves around joe
Bomowskj (Stallone), a Los Ange-
les police sergeant who must toler-
ate Turti (Cem ). his visiting mother
from Newark. Bomowski le a
bachelor life and has recenth had
an affair with his lieutenant, plaved
by JoBeth Williams
Bomowski's mom drives him
crazv.Shevacuumsat3a m ,cleans
his gun with a bottle brush, inter-
feres with his romantic life and
brings him canned pineapple Tour
favorite, Joey says Tutti.
Turn witnesses a murder, thus
forcing her to remain in California
longer than Bomowski anticipated
After several adventures with hi-
momand many heart-to-heart talks,
Bomowski realizes that e en though
Tuttidnves him nuts, he reallv does
love her.
The concept of an o erbeanng
mother could not have looked verv
impressive on paper. It looks even
worse on film.
There is no chemistry between
Stallone and Getty or Stallone and
Williams or Williams and Gettv.
The actors read their lines as if see-
ing them for the first time. Thev
have no expression in their voices.
Ever sentence hai
smoke on which i
choke. The dialogt
embarrassing butl
able The viewer i
participants in the 1
ot them seem to
time.
When makinij
comedy, a filmrrj
tone and then
thro u gh ui t the -1.
The actol
their lines
them for tb
time. They
expression
voices. Eva
tence hanj
like smoke
the viewer
choke.
ers tried todowa
with corny hum
Net the writt
munierwithan;
a thug being thr
dowto his death
an illegal weaf
shoulder.
In one SOBaj
son make a a
COMICS
,
;
MODERN AOi
(SUPERMAN1
Supsrman is only one of many comtc book chars
Comic's first series of trading cards
Slowdive produ
fathomable im
By Cliff Coffey
Start Writer
In today's music market where
hard rock and dance music domi-
nate the overall musk saturation,
Slowdive takes the other direction
and turns the music into a soothing,
relaxing realm.
Slowdive is a band thatappeare
to have mastered the music of the
New Age genre. They also have the
talent to contributes vocals to the
musk that only add more depth to
the sound While some artists
choose to create musk around the
lyrics, or the lyrics around the mu-
sic, Slowdive appears to find a
middle ground for the two. The
vocals are treated as another instru-
ment instead of just a voice.
Band members Nol Halstead
(vocals and guitar), Rachel GosweU
(vocals and guitar), Christian Savill
(guitar), Nkk Chaplin (bass) and
Simon Scott (drums) create sourils
perfect for a misty morning walk
The layers of sound spread harmo-
niously through the air and create a
sound that is soothing to the
listener's ears.
The music is atmospheric with-
out being glci
a trace of
times on
take a down
song rises tj
The convenj
songs dehcj
just enou?
pletely unit
ers of bliss)
spheric pn
cals.
Thei
swings froa
the same tir
poseswha
ing into
kling, sor
ways beat
Stowc
washes ofl
darkasyof
as intense.
group's
each list
newto!
That
bandreacj
band bar
rniraculciil
Stowdivej





PERSONALS
Bus Sun Realty extend- a special invitation
irt at to students at East Carolina to vacation
' .it this xpnn on the sunnv Olrtef Banks
I - u ith ot NC through May 23. Certain restric-
ts bons apply $300 security deposit re-
quired Call for availabilities 1-800-334-
hNKs 4745
PLAY CLASSIFIED
xT IMPRESSIONS
LYIR SALON
roduct Delivery
t � Made Between 1-6 p.m.
830-1987
A " ' - rtenvtllt' City Limit
luff Senior Citizens
H.m - Nexxus - Biolage
iti hell Matrix - Goldwcll
Kingston
Place
HAVE
S FOR STUDENT
)R FALL SEMESTER
NTS SHOULD
.758-5393
It lAl LY FOR ECl STI DENTS
� a K!
IRICETH TWILL
WITH THE DORMS!
st (Earnliman
ft being accepted for
r,G SALES REPRESENTATIVES.
lee and maintain a minimum 2.0 G.P.A.
isportation
r at least the summer and fall of 1992
erative Education second floor GCB
tl The East C irotinian
� - - publications bldg
In the
t Chia

� -
om m-
Klanccat
and other
v - � rt hi
jage kiii1-
tandirv; I
am is open
te students
It i�not too
March 26,
ktion on the
and p �
riOOSotthe
S'lease rr
in partjci-
an oppor-
?se culture
ion on how
?r, no prior
tred There
Available If
jse feel free
l ancho, In-
hter A-117,
l, depart-
fe. 757-6277
japplicahon
UiALJH
ERQMQILQ&
AND WELL-BEING
- meeting Wednesday. April
4pm nxim 248. Mendenhali
-nter All committee member,
ire iffgsd to be in atondance
LAW HON
The List Carolina Law Honor Society
will be meeting Monda March 30 in
218 Ragsdale at 5 15 p m Anyone inter-
ested in lav or planning to attend law
school is invited to attend If vou have
any questions, please contact Melissa
Smith 9?1-7569
EQSITIQNS
SOUGHT FOR 1993 RFRFI
Use vour creative impulses to publish
the 1993 student literary and isual arts
magazine The Rebel is seeking applica-
tions for the following positions Art
Director (10-month paid term). Assis-
tant Editor (8-month paid term). Poetry
Editor (8-month paid term Prose Editor
(8-month paid term) Apply by April-15
to Media Board Office Secretary, Publi-
cations Building (near library) AH leveis
of students encouraged to apply
Entertainment
SUie fEaat (Harulinian
March 26, 1992
CE
Latest Stallone film proves inept, insipid and intolerable
This one should skip video release and
head straight to TV
By Ike Shibley
Staff Writer
Sylvester Stallone follows up
his last film, Oscar, with another
lightweight comedy � STOP! Or
My Mom Will Shoot. His co-star is
EsteHeGettyof"GoldenGirls"fame
(Getty plays Sofia, Bea Arthur's
mother, in the series).
The story revolves around Joe
Bomowski (Stallone), a Los Ange-
les police sergeant who must toler-
ate Tuttj (Getty), his visiting mother
from Newark. Bomowski leads a
bachelor life and has recently had
an affair with his lieutenant, played
by JoBeth Williams.
Bomowski s mom drives him
crazy � She vacuums at 3 a.m cleans
his gun with a bottle brush, inter-
feres with his romantic life and
brings him canned pineapple. "Your
favorite, Joey says Tutti.
Tutti witnesses a murder, thus
forcing her to remain in California
longer than Bomowski anticipated.
After several adventures with his
mom and many heart-to-heart talks,
Bomowski realizes thatev en though
Tutti drives him nuts, he really does
kye her.
The concept of an overbearing
mother could not have looked very
impressive on paper. It looks even
worse on film.
There is no chemistry between
Stallone and Getty or Stallone and
Williams or Williams and Getty.
The actors read their lines as if see-
ing them for the first time. They
have no expression in their voices
Every sentence hangs in the air like
smoke on which the viewer is left to
choke. The d ialogue pro ves not only
embarrassing but also uncomfort-
able. The viewer feels sorry for the
participants in the film because none
of them seem to be having a good
time.
When making a featherweight
comedy, a filmmaker must set a
tone and then continue the tone
throughout the story. What the writ-
The actors read
their lines as if seeing
them for the first
time. They have no
expression in their
voices. Every sen-
tence hangs in the air
like smoke on which
the viewer is left to
choke.
ers tried todo was elicit cheap laughs
with corny humor.
Yet the writers also included a
murder with an automatic weapon,
a thug being thrown out of a win-
dow to his death and Tutti shooting
an illegal weapons dealer in the
shoulder.
In one scene, Tutti helps her
son make a collar. The scene pans
out with light-hearted, if inane, hu-
mor until an automatic weapon is
pointed atTutti's temple. Instantly,
the severity of the situation becomes
apparent to the viewer but obvi-
ously not to the producers, writers
or director. They would have view-
ers blithely dismiss the weapons as
an integral part of the humor.
The filmmakers lose touch with
their work entirely. They seem to
thinkthatfilming 15scenes with the
same characters present in each con-
stitutes a motion picture. In another
scene, Tutti tellsabouther husband's
death while sickening funeral par-
lor music pervades the sound track.
This overtly sentimental scene
seems to have been edited in from
some other sub-par film. The scene
is completely unnecessary. No at-
tention is given to the atmosphere
of the preceding or em uing scene.
Consequently, the audience is left
alternatively disturbed by the vio-
lence and nauseated by the phony
sentimentality.
STOP! Or My Mom Will Shoot
presents theatre audiences with yet
another inept, incoherent, insipid,
inaudible and intolerable Stallone
character inhabiting a story that is
unbelievable, unbalanced, unbear-
able, uninteresting and
unwatchable. There is not one re-
deeming quality to the film. It is so
bad that it should skip video release
and head straight for television.
Only those who do not see the
film will think this criticism harsh.
On a scale of one to 10, this film
rates a one.
HERO HERITAGE
Photo courtesy DC Comic
Supsrman is only one of many comic book characters pictured on DC
Comic's first series of trading cards.
Slowdive produces
fathomable music
By Cliff Coffey
Staff Writer
In today's music market where
hard rock and dance music domi-
nate the overall musk saturation,
Skiwdive takes the other direction
and rums the music into a soothing,
relaxing realm.
Slowdive is a band thatappears
to have mastered the music of the
New Age genre. They also have the
talent to contributes vocals to the
music that only add more depth to
the sound. While some artists
choose to create musk around the
hrks, or the lyrics around the mu-
sic, Slowdive appears to find a
middle ground for the two. The
vocals are treated as another instru-
ment instead of just a voice.
Band members Neil Halstead
(vocals and guitar), Rachel GosweU
(vocals and guitar), Christian Savill
(guitar), Nkk Chaplin (bass) and
Simon Scott (drums) create sourMs
perfect for a misty morning walk.
The layers of sound spread harmo-
ntously through the air and create a
sound that is soothing to the
listener's ears.
The music is atmospheric with-
Photo by Pt�r Sorei � Universal City Studio
Stop! Or My Mom Will Shoot proves yet again that Stallone does not belong on the silver screen. Here he is
pictured with Estelle Getty, who plays his mother, in this featherweight flop of a movie.
DC cards enter
market with style
By Cliff Coffey
Staff Writer
DC Comics, an entertainment
institution for over 50 years, has
expanded into trading cards.
In the wake of a trading card
frenzv, DC Comics has just re-
leased its first series of trading
cards called, "Cosmic Cards: In-
augural Edition It is a set of 180
cards.
Baeseball card sets number
850, and for football run about 650
cards, st) a 180 card set may seem
small, but when it is placed against
other cards that have been issued
from comics, such a the X-Force
cards (approximately 100 cards),
the X-Men cards (approximately
100 cards) and the Marvel Uni-
verse Cards (approximately 160
for series I and series II) it is the
largest so far.
There are good reasons for
this. DC is trying to tell 50 years of
history with their cards, and they
do tell the history in a brief way.
Each card houses a different char-
acter, and the back of the card
gives a small explication of their
importance to the DC Universe.
DC has commissioned several
top named comic artists for the
cards. Artists include Kevin
Maguire, Bart Sears, and Walt
Simonson.
To stir more interest in the
cards, DC has issued lOholograms
that will be placed randomly in
the packs.
Holograms have been very
popular in cards, usually though,
there are only five or six holo-
grams in a set of cards.
DC knows that holograms sell
cards so they've added 10, once
again more than anyone else has
done. The individual packs sell
for approximately 75 cents and a
box of 36 packs sell for approxi-
mately $25.
TTdip ad) VMdDS
Taken from Billboard Magazine
1. Thelma & Louise
2. Regarding Henry
3. The Rocketeer
4. Point Break
5. Don H Tell Mom the
Babysitter ys Dead
6. Hot Shots!
7. Double Impact
8. Harley Davidson and the
Marlboro Man
9. Mobsters
10. Pure Luck
out being gloomy, ethereal without
a trace of pretension. There are
times on the album where songs
take a downward rum, but the next
song rises to a plateau of ecstasy.
The conventionally structured pop
songs delicately twist and refine
just enough to make them com-
pletely unique, slathered with lay-
ers of blissed out guitars, atmo-
spheric production and languid vo-
cals.
The inner turmoil of the songs
swings from intense to soothing at
the same time. Their structure trans-
poses whatcould be rough and jolt-
ing into something refined, spar-
kling, sometimes majestic and al-
ways beautiful.
Stowdive'seternal,open-ended
washes of sound are as deep and
dark as you choose to make them,
as intense as your empathy with the
group's gorgeous passivity. With
each listening there is something
new to find in their songs.
That the emotional heights the
band reaches could be created by a
band barely a year old is short of
miraculous and a prophesy that
Slowdive's progress is likely to be
astonishing at the very least
Slowdive's music is atmospheric without being gloomy, ethereal without a trace of pretension. With each listening there is something new to find
and instead of diving, the group's music is sure to rise to the charts.





PERSONALS
. tanon
i Hit r Banks
PLAY CLASSIFIED
1 IMPRESSIONS
VIR SALON
?duct Deliver)
Made Between 1-6 p.m.
i senior Citizens
Nexxus Biolagc
M itrix Goldwell
J
Kingston
Place
DENT
TESTER
, 758-5393
1)1 ! n
I II 1 Will
i in i in dorms:
st ItanJltnian
1ESENTATIVES
t2.0G.P.A.
er and fall of 1992

HJEAI ffl
PR '
E1NG
� � ��
v

' i
� � �

HI FOR 1993 RFBf
� i � ��-
� : � -� -��
� ��
. .incho. in- tont Editor (S-morttf
MR h-W Edit r(8-mort
�62 to Media Bon
� re Building � -
fitudantsa raged t
Entertainment
uJlje lEaat QIaroItntan
March 26, 1992
n
Latest Stallone film proves inept, insipid and intolerable
This one should skip video release and
head straight to TV
By Ike Shibley
Staff Writer
Sylvester Stallone follows up
his last film, Oscar, with another
lightweight comedy � STOP' Or
My Mom Will Shoot. His co-star is
EstelleCettvof'C.oldenCarls "fame
(Getty plavs Sofia, Bea Arthur's
mother, in the series).
The story revolves around Joe
Bomowski (Stallone), a Los Ange-
les police sergeant who must toler-
ate I utti (Getty), his visiting mother
from Newark. Bomowski leads a
bachelor life and has recently had
an affair with his lieutenant, played
bv foBeth Williams.
Bomowski's mom drives him
crazy. She vacuums at 3 a.mcleans
his gun with a bottle brush, inter-
feres with his romantic life and
hringshimcanned pineapple. "Your
favorite Joey says Tutti.
I utti witnesses a murder, thus
forcing her to remain in California
longer than Bomowski anticipated.
After several adventures with his
mom and many heart-to-heart talks,
Bomowski realizes that even though
Tutti dm eshirn nuts, he really does
i e her
l"he concept of an overbearing
mother could not have looked very
imprest e on paper. It looks even
worse on film.
Ihere is no chemistry between
Stallone and C Jetty or Stallone and
Williams or Williams and Getty.
The actors read their lines as if see-
ing them for the first time. They
tune no expression in their voices.
Every sentence hangs in the air like
smoke on which the viewer is left to
choke. Thedialogueprovesnotonlv
embarrassing but also uncomfort-
able. The viewer feels sorry for the
participants in the film because none
of them seem to be having a good
time.
When making a featherweight
comedy, a filmmaker must set a
tone and then continue the tone
throughout thestory. What rhewrit-
The actors read
their lines as if seeing
them for the first
time. They have no
expression in their
voices. Everv sen-
tence hangs in the air
like smoke on which
the viewer is left to
choke.
ers tried todowaselicit cheap laughs
with corny humor.
Yet the writers also included a
murder with an automatic weapon,
a thug being thrown out oi a win-
dow to his death and Tutti shooting
an illegal weapons dealer in the
shoulder.
In one scene, I utti helps her
son make a collar. ITie scene pans
out with light-hearted, if inane, hu-
mor until an automatic weapon is
pointed at Tutti's temple. Instantly,
the seventy of thesituation becomes
apparent to the viewer but obvi-
ously not to the producers, writers
or director. They would have view-
ers blithelv dismiss the weapons as
an integral part of the humor.
The filmmakers lose touch with
their work entirelv. Thev seem to
think that filming 15 scenes with the
samecharacters present in eachcon-
stitutes a motion pictu re. In ant ther
scone, T utti tellsabout her husband's
death while sickening funeral par-
lor music pervades the sound track.
I his mertly sentimental scene
seems to have been edited in from
some other sub-par film. ITie scene
is completely unnecessary. No at-
tention is given to the atmosphere
of the preceding or en uing scene.
Consequently, the audience is left
alternatively disturbed bv the vio-
lence .n nauseated bv the phony
sentimentality.
STOP! Or My Mom Will Shoot
presents theatre audiences with yet
another inept, incoherent, insipid,
inaudible and intolerable Stallone
character inhabiting a storv that is
unbelievable unbalanced, unbear-
able, uninteresting and
unwatchabte. There is not one re-
deeming quality to the film. It is so
bad th.it it should skip video release
and head straight tor television
CYilv those who do no? see the
film w ill think this (ritk ism harsh.
( Via scale of one to 10, this film
rates ,i one
Stop' Or My Mom Will Shoot proves yet again that Stallone does not belong on the silver
pictured with Estelle Getty, who plays his mother, in this featherweight flop of a movie
Ptioto by P�t�r Sor�i � Univ�r�al Ctty Studio
screen Here he is
tlitf
COMICS
-JHERO HERITAGE
DC cards enter
market with style
By Cliff Coffey
Staff Writer
Photo couflasy DC Comics
Superman is only one of many comic book characters pictured on DC
Comic's first series of trading cards
Slowdive produces
fathomable music
DC Comics, an entertainment
institution for over 50 years, has
expanded into trading cards.
In the wake of a trading card
frenzy, IX Comics has ust re-
leased its tirst series of trading
cards called, "Cosmic Cards: In-
augural Edition It is a set oi 180
cards.
Baeseball card sets number
850, and for football run about 650
cards, so a ISO card set mav seem
small, but when it is placed against
other cards that have been issued
from comics, such a the X-Force
cards (approximately 1(H) cards)
the X-Men cards (approximated
1(H) cards) and the Marvel Uni-
verse Cards (approximately lf()
for series ,nd series II) it is the
largest so far.
There are good reasons for
this. DC is trying to tell!56 years of
historv vs ith their cards, and thev
do tell the historv in a brief way
Each card houses a different char-
acter, and the back of the card
gives a small explication of their
importance to the IX Universe.
DC has commissioned several
top named comic artists for the
cards. Artists include Kevin
Maguire, Bart Sears, and Walt
Simonson.
To stir more interest in the
cards IX has issued lOholograms
that will be placed randomly in
the packs
Holograms have been very
popular in cards, usually though,
there are only five or six holo-
grams in a set of cards
DC knows that holograms sell
cards so they've added 10, once
again more than anyone else has
done. The individual packs sell
for approximately 75 cents and a
box of 36 packs sell for approxi-
mately $25.
TTodiP HAD VMbds
Taken from Billboard Magazine
1. Thelma & Louise
2. Regarding Henry
3. The Rocketeer
4. Point Break
5. Don 't Tell Mom the
Babysitter ys Dead
6. Hot Shots!
7. Double Impact
8. Harley Davidson and the
Marlboro Man
9. Mobsters
10. Pure Luck
By Cliff Coffey
Staff Writer
In todav's music market where
hard rock and dance music domi-
nate the overall music saturation,
Slowdive takes the other direction
and turns the music into a soothing,
relaxing realm.
Slowdive is a band thatappears
to have mastered the music of the
New Age genre. They also have the
talent to contributes vocals to the
music that only add more depth to
the sound While some artists
chwse to create music around the
Ivncs, or the lyrics around the mu-
sic, Slowdive appears to find a
middle ground for the two. The
vocals are treated asanother instru-
ment iastead of just a voice.
Band members Neil Halstead
(vocals and guitar), Rachel Goswell
(vwals and guitar), Christian Savill
(guitar), Nick Chaplin (bass) and
Simon Scott (drums) create sourtls
perfect for a misty morning walk.
The layers of sound spread harmo-
niously thmugh theair and create a
sound that is soothing to the
listener's ears.
The music is atmospheric with-
out being gloomy, ethereal without
a trace of pretension. There are
times on the album where songs
take a downward turn, but the next
song rises to a plateau of ecstasy.
The conventionally structured pop
songs delicately twist and refine
just enough to make them com-
pletely unique, slathered with lay-
ers of blissed out guitars, atmo-
spheric pnduction and languid vo-
cals.
The inner turmoil of the songs
swings from intense to smithing at
thesametime. Their structure trans-
poses whatcould be rough and jolt-
ing into something refined, spar-
kling, sometimes majestic and al-
ways beautiful.
Slowdive's etema 1, open-ended
washes of sound are as deep and
dark as you choose to make them,
asintenseasyourempathywiththe
group's gorgeous passivity. With
each listening there is something
new to find in their songs.
That the emotional heights the
band reaches could be created by a
band barely a year old is short of
miraculous and a prophesy that
Slowdive's progress is likely to be
astonishing at toe very least.
Photo courts. SBK I
Slowdive's music is atmospheric without being gloomy, ethereal without a trace of pretension With each listening there is something new to find
and instead of diving, the group's music is sure to rise to the charts






PERSONALS
PLAY CLASSIFIED
IMPRI SSIONS
vl .ON
IVliv trv
r Citizens
niiiston
L
S-53M3
�I I
IRMS!
i vl a
rulininn
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; KIWI
� .

Entertainment
2Uc Ea0t (Earaltnian
March 26, 1992
7
Latest Stallone film proves inept, insipid and intolerable
This one should skip video release and
head straight to TV
Bv Ike Shibley
Staff VVnler
Sylvester Stallone follows up
his List film Oscar, with .mother
lightweight corned) STOP! Or
$h i His co-star is
I stelle( iettv of '( iolden( iirls' fame
(Gett) pi,us Sofia Bea Arthurs
mother in the series �
fheston revolves around foe
Bomowski (Stallone) a Los nge
les police sergeant who must tolei
ate I utti I retr) his isiting mi �fhei
from Newark Bomowski leads a
bachelor life and has recently had
an affair w ith his lieutenant played
bv loBeth Williams
Bomowski s mom drives him
Shevacuumsaf3a.fn ck?ans
in with a bottle brush, inter
with his romantic life and
. ihimcannedpineappk? Your
:a orite I. v a s utti
1 utti w itnesses a murder thus
. � i � � remain inalifornia
� 'mow si ,mtii ipated
�� � several adventures with his
I man heart-to heart talks
� r alizesthatev en though
ps himnuts herealh docs
rx ept of an o erbearing
' have looked er
ressiveon paper It looks even

hen � � mistf) between
ind v left) or Stallone and
r V illiams and (iettv
� - read their lines as it see
ing thei ' � the first time fhe
�: ression in their ok es
er sentence hangs in the air like
smoke on uhu h the ieweris left to
choke. I he diatogue proves not only
embarrassing but also uncomfort
able Ihe v iewer feels orrv for the
partk ipants in me film because none
ii them seem to be having a good
time
When making a featherweight
comedv, a filmmaker must set a
tone ,ni.i then continue the tone
throughout the stor What thevn lit
fheactors read
their lines as if seeing
them for the first
time. Fhey have no
expression in their
yokes. Every sen-
tence hangs m the air
like smoke on which
the viewer is left to
choke.
ers triedtodowaselk it heaplai
with corn) humor
i el the writers also in luded a
murderw ithanautomatk wea
a thug being thrown I i win
dow lohisdeathand ruttishtxttng
an illegal weapons dealer in the
shoulder
In one scene intti helps tier
son make ,1 collar I he scene pans
.�lit w ith light-hearted it mane, hu
riKir until an automatic weapon is
pointed at I utti s temple liv-tantlv
rh'se eritv of the situation becomes
apparent to the viewer but obvi-
ous!) not to the producers, writers
ordirector Ihe would have view-
ers blithely dismiss the w eap mis as
an integral part of the humor.
I lie filmmakers lose tom h with
their work entirely. I he seem to
thinkthat filming I5scenesw ith the
s,mie har.n ters present in ea hi on
stitutesa motion pu ture. In another
s ene rutti tells about her husband's
death while sii kening funeral paf-
lormusk pervades the soundtra k.
I his overtlv sentimental scene
seems to have been edited in from
ther sub-par film, rhescerte
is completely unnecessan o at
tention is given to the atmosphere
ol the pret eding or ere uing scene
( onsequenth the audience is left
alternativeh disturbed to the vki
lence and nauseated bv the phonv
sentimentalitv
� � VI �" Wu h I
pr � � eatre audiences with yet
anothei inepl incoherent insipid
inaudibli and int l - �tallone
character inhabiting a storv that is
unbelievable unbalanced unbeaf
able uninteresting and
unwatchable Ihere is not one re
da � lalitv to the tilrr. It is -
bad. that it should skip vtdeo release
! straight tor telev iMon
" , v ho d. r 1 �� e the
film v. ill think this (ritu ism harsh
i � ne to () this him
raft
(HER
�w
Photo rourtesy DC Cor.iu s
i u rrnan is only one of many comic book characters pictured on DC
Comic s first series of trading cards
Slowdive produces
fathomable music
Bv Cliff Coffev
Staff Writer
In ti -lav smiMi market where
1 r�H k ami dame (TtUSk dome
rtfte tfie overall musu saturation,
Slowdive takes the other direction
and turns the mush into a soothing,
relaxing realm
slowdive is a band that appears
to have mastered the music of the
ev. Age genre I hev also have the
talent to contributes vocali to the
musk that only add more depth to
the sound While some artists
dhotise to i reate musu around the
Ivrn s or the Krus around the mu
i, Slowdive appears to find a
middle ground for the two. Ihe
- ah are treated asanother instru
ment instead of iist a voice
Bind members Neil Halstead
� v. alsand guitar). RathelCoswell
(vocals�ldgutter),( hristianSavill
guitar ukhaphn (bass) and
Simon S ott (drums) i mate sounds
perfect for I mistv morning walk
Ihe layers. f m und spread harm
niouslv through the air and create a
v.und that is soothing to the
listener g ear.
Ihemusu is atmospheric with
Pholo by P�t�r Sor�l � Universal City Studio
Sfi Or My Mom Will Shoot proves yet again that Stallone does not belong on the silver screen Here he is
pictured with Estelle Getty, who plays his mother, in this featherweight flop of a movie
DC cards enter
market with style
1U (lift C ottev
Staff Writer
k i omics an entertainment
�itution ft r i ' er i I ears has
expanded into trading i ards
In the V ake . 4 a trading i ard
f � � .� . I omk s has usf re
. .1 d it- first series ot trading
i aids filled l osmii ards In
augural I dition " It is a set ot I -
i ards
hi. , ball i ard sets number
R50 and for football run about 650
i ard- so ,i 1 so i ard set mav seem
small but w hen it is pl.u ed against
othei iaids that hav e been issued
trom comics, sik h a the lone
ard- approximately I Oil ards),
the X Men .arils (approximate!)
b i: . ard-1 and the Marv el I ni
verseard- (approximate!) 160
(. l series 1 and series Mi it is tlie
la'gesl so tar.
Ihere ire goid reasons tor
this in is trying to tell 50 years of
� . w ith their ard and the)
d. i tell the hisforv in a brief w,iv
1 a. h i ard house- a different i har
i, ti �. ind the b.u k of the card
gives a small explication oi their
impi rtani e to the I X I niv erse
1 has i mmissioned se eral
top named comk artists for the
.ards Artists include Kevin
Maguire, Bart Sears, and Walt
Simonsi m
lo stir more interest in the
cards t has issued 10 holograms
that will be placed randomh in
the pa ks
Holograms have been verv
popular in cards usualh though
there are onlv five or six holo-
grams in a set of i ards.
I x know s that holograms sell
i ards -o thev v e added 10, orue
again more than anvone else has
done ihe individual packs sell
for approximately " cents and a
box of 36 packs sell tor approxi-
mately $25
raken from BiUNuird Magazine
1. Thelma & Louise
2. Regarding Henry
3. The Rocketeer
4. Point Break
5. Don Y Tell Mom the
Babysitter s Dead
6. Hot Shots!
7. Double Impact
8. Harley Davidson and the
Marlboro Man
9. Mobsters
10. Pure Luck
out beinggJoorri),ethereal without
a trace ot pretension Ihere are
times on the album where songs
take a downward turn, but thenexi
song rtses to a plateau of tstas
Ibei on entionallv strut hired pop
songs deluatelv twist and refine
pisf enough to make them com
pletelv unique, slathered with lay
ers of hhsscd out guitars, atmo
spherk pmdu Hon and languid vo-
cals.
Ihe inner turmoil of the songs
swings from intense to soothing at
thesametime I heirstrm turetrans
poses what could K- rough and kK
ing into something refirwil. spar
klmg, sometimes majestk and al
ways beautiful
Sk w dive Set enial.ojM'n ended
washes of sound are as deep ami
dark as you choose to make them,
as intense as yt uirempatlly w ith the
group's gorgeous passivity With
MCh listening there is something
new to find in their songs
lhat the emotional heights the
bind reaches ould be i reated bv i
bam! barely a year old is short of
miraculous and a prophesy that
SlowdiveS progress is likely to be
astonishing at the v ery least
Photo courtMy SBK Record
Slowdive s music is atmospheric without being gloomy ethereal without a trace of pretension With each listening there is something new to find
and instead of diving, the group's music is sure to rise to the charts





Kemple Boy
By Chrit K�mpte Kung Fu Master J
By Rich Hastortg
THOU tHC fOuOHTIH rrMl
UKt StU UHPKUM�t i
e or�fTrTwr, aurctf, amp
The Organization
-rfS"
by Marc Hodg
Freds Corner
T-
4LM
tQzr
WKT OVLR
By Sean Pamell
FREE- �
Grab Your Nuts & Run
- V�l r
George Sartino
Fred s Corner
By Sean Pamell
"VI i MVxH rAC �o I
OPtN SHoK CM! VJ� I
I
-xt KcY CT V4
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3sr-W
Campus
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Tr E A �: iEk C
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RESERVE OFFICERS' TR AINING CORPS
TEARIN'
�:�
WALLS
25CWE A 20NE
Every Wed.
Every Wed.
Thursday
BELIEVE IT OR NOT THIS GUT
IS IN CLASS.
Excitement and adventure is the course descrip-
tion, and Army ROTC is the name. Its the one col-
lege elective that builds your self-confidence,
develops your leadership potential and helps you
take on the challenges of command
Theres no obligation until your junior year, and that
means theres no reason not to try it out right now
-
p
ARMY ROTC
THE SMAITOT COLLEGE
COURSE YOU CAM TAKE.
For Information Contact: Captain Gary B. Lcamon East Carolina University ARMY ROTC Rawl BIdg-Rm 344 757-69746967

j
4
THE AMATUERS
Reggae
S9t 32 oz Draft � .99 Highballs � 39 Memberships
Friday
the BACK DOORS
The shocking reincarnation of
Jim Morrison and the Doors
$2.00 32 oz Draft
Saturday
ICE WATER MANSION
New York Power Rock
$2.00 32 oz (graft
In Concert Wed. April 1
Carrot Top
752-7303 � Two Shows
Sports
Pirates use sev
pitchers, team
to N.C State,
By Robert S. Todd
Assistant Sports Editor
ECUcatcherCharheHinessaw
six of the seven pitchers used in the
Pirates' 6-2 loss to N.C. State, cur-
rently ranked No 2 nationally. The
Bucs are now 14- on th. season
and 1-5 in the Colonial Athietic As-
sociation.
The seven Pirate pitchers, used
in an effort to reduce wear on their
arms, combined to walk eight and
hit one batter, and recorded onJy
two three-up, three-down innings.
"(Theseven pitcher-1 v ere pre-
determined Head coach Gar
Overton said. "We were hoping to
get through the second inning with
Butler, which we didn't � we'll
probably have to push Whitfield
back to Sunday. We have to play
nvegames in three da and that in
itself is going to be difficult
Ayden Butler walked the first
four batters at the second inning
and allowed the only .rooked in-
ning (more than one run) Howard
Whitfield was brought in and gave
up two additional
two outs. The dar
to three runs.
Despite havind
batters in the CAA
of the top five, the I
up only four hits
David LeisterJ
ond inning with a I
extra-base hit all
pitcher Terry Harvl
followed up with a
that brought Lei-
The (rnJv otheii
came in the eigh
Kushner sent a
field fence. Kushr
with seven home
ting over 400 wit
"(Kushner)
hitter over the la st (
Overton said "Hel
agixxj job of hirur
goxl job of settinj
you look at his
ratio, he's gerun:
handle K being:
See Wolfpa
Gary Overton
Helios fall victi:
By Amy Qapp
Staff Writer
The ECU women's frisbee team joined nine other
women's teams in Wilmington, N.C, over the weekend
for the annual Collegiate Eastern Tournament.
Plav began early Saturday morning with chilly
temperatures and a forceful wind. This prc ed to be an
advantage for the ECU team, the Helios, in their first
game where thev met Brown University. Brown prat
tices indoor during the winter.
The two teams traded points for most of the morn-
ing until a time cap was placed on the game. The Helios
were down bv a point ai the cap and desperatelv needed
an upwind score to change the momentum oi the game
They pulled out a 10-� win.
"1 think the kev to the game was thate ervoneon the
team bonded Kara Macauluso said. "We were on a
higher spiritual level
The Helios next game was against Cornell Univer-
sity, the No. 2 team in the nation last year. ECU w as run
intimidated in the least, as this game also went point for
point At the half, the score was 7-5 Cornell, and ECU
Head coach Wobble, took the opportunity to pump up
the team with an inspiring speech, reminding them that
they have their own sights set on a national champion-
Ship this year.
With that in mind, the Helios marched on the field
1992 NCAA MEN'S BAS1
Kansas (1)
UTEP(9)

Sweet 16
ITEP
FinaM
Michigan St (5)
Cincinnati U
Memphis St (6)

.Cincinnati
MIDWEST
Memphis St
"Vfll
Ml
Arkans
GjLicML
USC (2)
afesja v0hiost
U Conn. (9)
Alabama (5) ijnC
UNC (4)
Michigan (6)
ETSU(14)
SOUTHEAST
"VMKfugan
Tulane(lO)
Oklahoma a (2
tfttppM
v Mm





By Rich Haslerig
rat - leies � amkC
�?� mCA �iv �a 7K�A71
s : m rv . -vv s
By Sean Parne
�J
)
George Sartino
SQVlUMZCS
.

J
n
v
cfcSQur
N'
0-istian Oonc� Open to Al
Campus Cnjiods for Christ
II
I m�jtt�-pcapoa�� rear
Scrturtkyy March 38
�7J03 1209 1. sth St. InC,
CoMedY
2CNE
Every Wed.
AMATUERS
Reggae
S9t Highballs �.99tf Memberships
Friday
ACK DOORS
locking reincarnation of
lornson and the Doors
$2.00 32 oz Draft
7VTER MANSION
York Power Rock
$2.00 32ozQran
neert Wed. April 1
Carrot Top
7303 � Two Shows
Sports
(She lEafit (Earolintan
March 26,1992
Pirates use seven
pitchers, team falls
to N.C State, 6-2
Bv Robert S. Todd
UwUni Sports Editor
catcherCharlieHinessaw
the seven pitchers used in the
s 6-2 loss to N.C. State, cur-
ranked No.25nationallv.The
are now 14- on the season
ind 1- in the Colonial Athletic As-
ition.
he seven Pirate pitchers, used
an effort to reduce wear on their
combined to walk eight and
ne batter, and recorded only
�' 11 up, three-down innings.
lheM en pitchers) were pre-
ermined Head coach Gary
rton said "V"e were hoping to
rough he second inning with
� which we didn't � we'll
ibby have to push VVhitfield
hack to Sunday. We have to plav
imes in thnv days and that in
I 1 going to he difficult
yden Butler walked the first
� batters of the second inning
d allowed the onlv crooked in-
c I more than one run). Howard
meld w as brought in and gave
up two additional free passes with
two outs. The damage was limited
to three runs.
Despite having five of the to 10
batters in the C A A, as well as three
of the top five, the Pirates scratched
up only four hits on the day.
David Leisten led off the sec-
ond inning with a triple � the only
extra-base hit allowed by State
pitcher Terry Harvey. Heath Clark
followed up with a grounder to first
that brought Leisten home.
The onlv other run for the Bucs
came in the eighth inning when
Kushner sent a ball over the left
field fence. Kushner leads the team
with seven home runs .chile bat-
ting over .400 with 20 RBI.
"(Kushner) has been our best
hitter over the lastcoupleof weeks
Overton said. "He's not only doing
a good job oi hitting he's doing a
gtxxl job of etting pitchers up. If
you took at his strikeout to walk
ratio, he's getting pitches he can
handle bv being selective. He's do-
See Wolfpack, page 10
ECU Photo Lab
Photo by OaM R��d
ECU'S Lisa Corprew slides home for another Lady Pirate run in Wednesday's contest with Louisburg Junior
College The team swept a doubleheader with Louisburg, and was recently ranked No 6 in the South Region.
Lady Pirates cruise by Louisburg,
move to No. 6 in South Region
Gary Overton
Heath Clark
By Charles Mitchell
Senior SportsWriter
Behind exceptional defense,
trong pitching and a pounding of-
fense, the ECU Lady Pirates were
recentlv ranked No. 6 in the South
Region. The region includes two
teams in the national poll (S. W. Loui-
siana No. 9 and Florida State at No.
13.).
"We're excited to have been
voted to the number ix slot, how-
ever the season is still young and
we still have games to be played
Head co,Kh Sue Manahan said. The
ranking is the first for the Lady
Pirates this vear, and with contin-
ued success thev should climb the
charts into the national rankings.
On Wednesday, The Lady Pi-
rates entertained Louisburg Junior
College in a twin bill of exhibition
plav In the first game, Georgeann
Wilke struckout e en and walked
just one batter on her way to the 2-
0 win. Tammv Newman led the
defensive charge with six putouts,
including two lunging grabs, that
helped preserved the shutout.
The Ladv Pirates scored their
two runs on aggressive base run-
ning. Lisa Coreprew started the
inning with a infield hit, then ad-
vanced to third on a two-base sacn-
ficebunt from Michelle lone- With
ine out, Wilke reached first on a
mishandled grounder down the
third base line and later advanced
to second on a delaved steal.
Newman grinded out a base hit
which scored both Coreprew and
Wilke to account for the Lady Tirate
offense.
Game two wa shortened be-
cause of a pitching injury on the
Louisburg team. The Pirates, sent
Newman to the mound in relief. In
three innings pitched, Newman
yielded four runs and just seven
hits in her first 1W2 pitchingouting.
The Pirate offense scored behind
the 2-3 batting from Chanel Htxiker
and the clutch hitting of Coreprew,
Laura Crowder and Newman. The
Ladv Pirates went on to win the
contest 12-4.
This weekend the "Girls of
Summer take their No. 6 ranking
on the road to Buies Creek, N.C, to
plavCampbell University. The next
home appearance is scheduled for
April H at 230 p.m.
Rowing teams
battle weather,
equipment in
home tri-meet
By Thomas Allen
Special to The East Carolinian
Intermittent thunderstorms in-
terrupted three of seven scheduled
races between rowing teams repre-
senting ECU, UNC-Wilmington and
Skidmore College on the Pamlico
River Thursday afternoon.
In the opening race, a Skidmore
novice (first year rower) men's four
defeated two no v ice ECU crews, one
bv the narrow margin of 05 seconds
and the other by 15 lengths.
In the first of two novice
women's eight oared events sched-
uled for the aftemtxm, Skid more and
the Pirates held even for the first half
of the race. A sudden squall caused
both boats to falter, but Skidmore
pulled ahead. An equipment failure
in the Bucs' boat increased the deficit
and Skidmore won by two boat
lengths.
In the men' s junior varsity fours,
Skidmore easily defeated UNC-
Wilmington. The varsity's men's
four was considerably closer as
Skidmore defeated a strong UNC-
W team by barely a boat length.
The races were staggered be-
tween small thunderstorms passing
through the area. Finally, an ap-
proaching weatherfront resulted in
the cancellation of a second women's
eight race between Skidmore and a
composite ECUUNC-W crew, a
varsitv women's four between ECU
and Skidmore and a men's eight
between Skidmore and UNC-W.
The races were held at the
Pamlico Rowing Club in Washing-
ton, N.C, where the ECUCrewClub
trains. Skidmore College visits the
club each year for their Spring Break
training session.
See Rowing, page 10
Helios fall victim to Cornell, 10-9
By Amy Clapp
Staff Writer
The ECU women's frisbee team joined nine other
, omen's teams in Wilmingttm, N.C, over the weekend
tor the annual Collegiate Eastern Tournament.
Plav began earlv Saturday morning with chilly
temperatures and a forceful wind. This proved to bean
advantage for the ECU team, the Helios, in their first
iime where thev met Brown University. Brown prac-
tices mdixir during the winter.
Pne two teams traded points for most oi the morn-
ng until a time cap was placed on the game. The Helios
� ere down bv a point at the cap and desperately needed
in upwind score to change the momentum of the game,
v pulled out a 10-8 win.
1 think the key to the game was thateveryoneon the
team bonded Kara Macauluso said. "We were on a
higher spiritual level
Ihe Helios next game was against Cornell Univer-
sity, the No. 2 team in the nation last year. ECU was not
intimidated in the least, as this game also went point for
point. At the half, the score was 7-5 Cornell, and ECU
Head coach Wobble, took the opportunity to pump up
the team with an inspiring speech, reminding them that
they have their own sights set on a national champion-
ship this vear.
V ith that in mind, the Helios marched on the field
and immediately scored two points The game was
capped at 8 all, and the team that SOOnd the next two
points first would win the game. The teams played
equally hard, but in the end Cornell's expenence was the
deciding factor. The Helios lost 9-10.
After two games of constant running and obstinate
defense, the Helios got a break in their next game against
Rutgers University. EC U'szone defence was umieJding
as Rutgers managed to score only three points the entire
game.
"We just ran them into the ground, they were no
match for us Meghan Curren said.
The final game of the day was forfeited by the
University of Virginia due to lack of players. That left the
Helios 3-1 for the day and poised for the semifinals
Sunday morning against rival UNC-Wilmington.
Although the game didn't begin until 11 a.m the
Helios slept through the first half. When they woke up,
they were down 1-8. Errationsranhighdunnghalftime.
"I just want to kill em Jasa McAnn said.
Although the Helios began to accomplish things
during the second half with their zone defense and
strong passing from Curran and Tammy Moose, it was
too little, too late. The final score was 15-8 Wilmington,
leaving Helios in third place for the tournament.
As the Helios returned home, everyone's thoughts
were already on a rematch � this time with a different
ending when ECU hosts Ultimax April 4-5.
RS offers fitness assessments
1992 NCAA MEN'S BASKETBALL CHAMPIONSHIP
Kansas (1)
UTEP(9)
Michigan St (5)
Cincinnati (41
Memphis St. (6)
Arkansas (fl
C. Tech (7)
USC (2)

Sweet 16
UTEP
Final 4
Final 4

Cincinnati
MIDWEST
X Memphis St

altth
oh'oSM') v ohio a.
U Conn. (9)

Alabama (5) tjnc
UNC (4)
Michigan (6)

C
H
A
M
P
I
O
N
S
H
I
P
Sweet 16
Duke
Diikpn.)
"N Iowa (9)
Seton Hall
EAST
G
Mi.ss.ouh (5)
Spton Hall (A)
U. Mass.
Syracuse (6)
"Nil Mass. (3)
Kentucky

Iowa St. (10)
Kentucky (2)
By Darline Weitman
Recreational Services
Manv people work out and
stnvefor fitness. Atthe same time,
manv of those peopledo not know
how far thev are trom their goal.
ECU's Recreational Services can
help.
Recreational Services offers
fitness assessment testing to stu-
dents, staff, faculty and their
spouses.
A fitness assessment is an
evaluation of one's fitness level.
These assessments come with a
plan for improving and main-
taining fitness. The testing takes
about one hour.
The battery of tests include
resting heart rate, blood pressure,
flexibility tests, cardiovascular
endurance evaluation, body com-
position assessment, and tests of
both muscular strength and en-
durance.
Fitness assessment tests are a
good way to begin an exercise
program and set your goals.
"I think anyone should take
advantage of this service staff
member Denise de la Sierra said.
"You have nothing to lose and a
lot to gain
An individual whose family
has a history of heart disease or
other health problemsareencour-
aged to see a physician before
beginning a program. Anyone,
regard less of any fitness level, can
take the test.
Aerobics instructor assists
students through
UA ia.H I I-
If someone is working out in Christenbuxy Gym they are
likely to run into Greg Stivland. This 23-year-okf aerobic
instructor has much more to offer to die ECU and GreermQe
community than just exercise.
Stivland is a junior majonng in occupational therapy. He
chose occupational therapy because he enpy working with a
person as a whole rather than just focusing on one problem.
CXxupabonai therapy invorvescreativtty,psychrfogyphy9tcal
rehabilitation and other aspects.
Stivland also volunteers his time at a kxal prwate school
After his fear subsided, he said he really enjoyed working with
the children. Working in the school started out as a class
assignment and turned out to be a matter of the heart He offers
the kids someone to talk to or share a story with.
Stivland became involved in aerobics in 1987. Desi
losing fifty pounds, his body was nor the way he wanted it.
Stivland said hU body was33percentfetHesaid hehad a. great
aerobics teacher who taught him what aerobics was realty
about. Stwlandkwestoeaand that is whybexew3sestoday
Stivland has taughtaerobksfor two years, ard, according
tomsshiranStephanteLewisw
he does a good job.
"He makes me woxkharoV" LnriMrid. "But at the same
time, I feel tranquil and good about myself
Aerobics, occupational Iherapy mi wlunteering at Ihe
school ail are a result of his phikMophyon life Stivland said.
"Become involved Stfvfend said. ManypeojterinfSod-
ingmysetf, feel thatthey arent qualified todoanything. But we
arewrong �Da�lineW��m�i
To sign up fora fitness assess- class, the test is free. For others
ment, stop by room 107-A of there is a $10 charge for students
Christenbury Gym from 3 p.m. to and $15 for faculty, staff and their
5:30p.m. Monday throughThurs- spouses. For more information
day. Ifyouareenrolled in a fitness call 757-6387.
SOUTHEAST
ETSU (14)
Tulane (10)
Oklahoma St

Michigan

OMnnaft
MM
G
A
M
E
UCLA

UCLAd)
Louisville (8)
NMSU
WEST
N.MakpStQa
XSWLajisianana
Fla.St.
Georgetown (6)
Fla. St. (3)
l's soccer club ties Raleigh,
Jacksonville over weekeiK
Indiana
LSU(7)
X Indiana (2)
By Jeanne Shaffer
Staff Writer
The ECU women's soccer club
was home last weekend for their
first two home games of the season.
On Saturday, the soccerclub met an
undefeated Raleigh club and pulled
off a 4-4 tie.
The wind kept Pirate goalkeep-
ers Jaimeson Pierce and Bridget
Kruseand Raleigh goalkeeper Laura
Crabil 1 on their toes throughout the
entire game.
Athalftime, Raleigh led 2-0 with
a goal from Michele Naylor and
Michelle Miller. The Pirates came
back and pulled ahead 3-2 when
Amy Warren and Karyn McAloon
scored early in the half. Kerri
Griffiths then scored with an assist
from Pierce.
The Raleigh dub came back
with two more goals by Naylor, but
Griffiths punched her second goal
of the game, with an assist from
Warren, past the keeper to tie the
game for the Pirates.
Sunday,thePiratesplayed Jack-
sonville UNIDASandlost2-l, mak-
ing their overall record 0-2-2 for the
season.
Pirate Jean Monaghan put ECU
in the lead early, but shots by
Griffiths, Warren and Jerry Myers
could not find theback of the net
During the second half, Unidas
10





10 She �a8t (Carolinian
March 26, 1992
Wolfpack
Soccer
Continued from pags 9
in� the fob nol onlv physically,
but mentalK
TheWctfpack'sstarting pitcher,
War ev, is alsoaquarterback foe the
the team that tell in the Peach Bowl
u the Pirates. fatrvey onlv allow tl
four hits, one walk and one run
while striking mil f i e Pirates. EC I
did not capitalize on the help pro
ided bv the Pack's third baseman
when he juggled two ground balls
Rowing
both hit by first baseman Lee
Kushner.
ECU will play a doubleheader
Friday against Erskine. Saturday
will bring the CAA leader UNC-
VVilmington, 5-1 in the conference,
for a two-day, three-game stand.
The Pirates, 1-5 in the conference,
will plav a doubleheader Saturday
and will chase that with a duel on
Sunday.
Continued from page 9
SatUfda) there u a an informal
�crimmage between the ECl cww
anil ,i i.res from C SLite both
K I men's mnice-A and women's
.ir-it tours uon their row-
novke-8 ho.tt tor nwi and women
abo competed
et utvk, two Pirate CTPWS
will 'M.el to Augusta, Ga , where
the) willcomr�eteagainstcrewsfrom
the Southeast and Northeast. Last
vear ECU won a bronze meilal in
the men's novice four
EC L C n�N t Tub is i member of
the Recreational Services depart
ment
Continued from page 9
scored on a one-on-one with Kruse
ID put them ahead for the remain-
der of the game
"It was just one of those off
days where nothing went our way
and we just couldn't get (the ball)
in Head coach Mark Bowers said.
"The team has nothing to be
ashamed of
Outstanding defensive play
both davs by the Pirates came from
loelle Pierce, Alison Russell, Missy
Cone and ixli Tittenhouse. The of-
fense was dominated by Griffiths,
Warren and Mvers.
The soccer club has an away
game March 21 against the UNC
Pioneers Club at 2 p m
The women will plav again
April 5 in T avetteville, then will
closeout the season at Virginia leth
on Apnl 10-12.
Be The First On four Block lo M
On Monday, March 30, East Coast Music and Video
will open their doors at midnight for a special
midnight madness sale.
At midnight (and not a minute before) you can be the
first pick up the latest by
- Bruce Sprinsteen (Yes, both of them)
- Ice T & Body Count
- Def Leppard
But wait, the fun doesn't stop here:
Not only will these new releases be on sale for only
$14.98 for CD's and $9.98 for cassettes, but all of our
regular priced CD's and cassettes will be 10 off.
And for all you midnight movie maniacs
out there, rent two movies for the price
of one. h
Now. don't it wanna make you stay up fj
late.
1109 Charles Blvd.
758-4251
I'RIN C tPT.K S " SOIM) Kl. IIRI. M I N I I V I S I I (.
WHY TO SHOULD START PLANNING FOR
RETIREMENT WITH TOUR EYES CLOSED.
4
4
For retirement to be the time oi your life, you
havr to dream .1 little -About the things
you've always wanted to li travel, explore,
Mart ,i business, .fust imagine
With a dream and a plan, vou i an make it
happen 'lour pension and Social Security
ihould (11 i ide .1 gixni
basii retirement income,
but what about .ill those
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P
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THE DREAM IS YOU1 OWN.
WK CAN HELP YOl WITH THE PLAN.
! IA A t'KIr Supplemental Retirement
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people like you in eiliu at ion anil research, are
a food way to save for retirement and save
on taxes now. SRAs are casv �you make Con-
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And saving regularly
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What else makes SRAs
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All this, plus the top investment manage-
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So start dreaming and planning lor the time
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for those who shape it
V.11, 1 - print)
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llutttmi. � 11 nil nimf I
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LETTUCE
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With Additional
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March J1 1992
COUPON
VALUE
70
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DUKE'S MAYONNAISE
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March 31 1992
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40
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IPRICE yyiJHCpUPONj L PRICE WIJH COUPONj
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STARKIST TUNA
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GRANULATED SUGAR
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50C
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( W-itrn.fmar uMn ssstsjr n�ttf uiiitrt (Wan anf thr MM vou I"? in t H t t annuitirt rr stiWfifc�JHd bj U A A Rl t Utdn -rluxt A InifM ttt umil Vr
fllf mnrr m(.ir MWlMtMjM MeIbAMj ctHMJM �� VflHMMM ' H I WOO IW'J 27S, f,�1 &A09 f�� a �rSBMH tus Rrtwl tKr prrt�M t w � arrl.ilK Mrfbrt fM tttvi
rr�tt im�nf
Prices Effective Through March 31, 1992
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We Reserve The Righ't To Limit Quantities None Sold To Dealers We Gladly Accept Federol Food Stamps





Title
The East Carolinian, March 26, 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 26, 1992
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.868
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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