The East Carolinian, April 9, 1992






Chess anyone?
Unpopular game illustrates an American problem.
4
Accept no imitations
Rock group 'James' shows style, originality
II
�he i�w&t Carolinian
rving the East Carolina campus community since 1925.
Voi .66 No.24
Thursday, Aphil 9, 1992
Gutnvil i e . North Carol ina
Cmcut aiion 12 000
10 Pages
Lesbian films shown
l wo lesbian dot umentarieswererecenth
shown at ihf I niversih of North Florida
despite protests b ,u hristian gmup and the
threat of a potential lawsuit
I Respite all of the controversv surround-
ing the showing of Out of Suburbia: I he
Stories of Eleven Lesbians m Seventeen
Rooms (or What IV I esbians Do in 1VJ"
ottu sal- were surprised at the large crowd
it turned out to see them
We had .i liveh disc ussion ,nd debate,
people asked questions like Win are you
showing these films? said Shirle Webb
acting directoi of the Women -enter It
was what a universih is all about: dialogue,
discussion and educatum an exchange of
ideas
Webb also said si hool ottu ials were sur-
prised b the number of favorable (alls m
letters th . received in favor of showing the
films
Professor leaves Harvard
Harvard Law School professor who
went on a leave if absence to protest the
. hool's failure tohirea tenured bla k woman
professor has taken his demonstration one
step further to force changes in the hiring
policy.
1 Vnh k Bell has requested tli.it thes hxl
change it1- rules to allovs him to remain on
unpaid leave instead of being required to
return h 11 ampus this summer
Ina � �� rmarticle.Bellexpressed
angel that two hl.uk women who h.ui Kvn
v isihng professors at I larvard over the pasf
two vears have not been offered tenure
Bell - mik h publi ized lea e has gab a
nized a student movement challenging the
law s h.Hl to hue more bl.u k and women
Thieves hit fraternity
Members of the Sigma Alpha 1 psiktn
fraternity at the University of Illinois at
I rbanahampaign returned from Spring
Break to find their house burglarized
Polk esa approximate!) 53 400worthof
ele tn ink equipment was stolen including: a
stereo about 150 compact discs a Ninteno
game and a V( R.
Some members reported having personal
bek mgings stolen from the house
According to police reports, during a
routinei he k of the house over Spring Break,
officers found an unkxrked door, hut were
unable to contact anyone to secure the dixir.
Smith returns to school
Six months ,itter being acquitted of rape
v harges, W llham Kennedy Smith is planning
to return to school at the University of New
Mexico
!he university recently announced that
he would join ls� other incoming first-year
internal medicine residents in une.
smith had Kvn one of 20 invited to join
the program last lune.
smith II nephew of Sen. Edward
Kennedy, was acquitted last December in
West Palm Beach, Fla , of charges that he
raped a woman at the KenntH.lv estate
Students protest fee hike
students trom many I ruversity of Cali-
fornia campuses Staged a sit-in at the San
Francisco State University administration
building in order to protest a proposed 40
percent student tee increase.
"We want the students to know what
they're up against if the 40 percent fee hike
goes into effect student William McRae said.
"Even with a40percent increase, thev're still
v lifting i lasses rhev're still cutting student
ser ices
Compiled by Elizabeth Shimmei. Taken from CPS
and other campus newspapers.
Inside Thursday (rime Scene 11
lxlitonal 4
Comics 5
(Tassifieds lb
Entertainment Sports n 19
Family hiring violations denied
rhe( "Mlii e of the state u il members of uni ersity em
ilitot reported that job vacan- ployees were hired in
cies subject to the State Person- unadvertised SPA temporary
1 he university's response nel Kct(SPA) were not posted positions the report states
to state allegations of hiring on the job announcement sheet rhe university's response to
as the) are required under the the at id it states that the auditor's
university's Affirmative A. report alludes to nepotism vio
tion Equal Emplovment lations but that the state's re-
Polio iew revealed "no instances
ITie report suggests viola where violations of state and
he State Financial Audit tions in the hiring of famih university nepotism policies oc-
Report found hiring iolations members of employees for the i urred
but onl alludes to iolations un.nh ertised SPA positions H w as the posting of posi-
:n the hiring of famih mem Our tests revealed that as tions rather than nepotism that
hers aresult of this practice 30fam- was the issue said Richard
By ennifer Wardrep
t� s I .tilur
violations includesastatemenl
defending nepotism iolations
although the state does not in
dude mkIi accusations in its
report
1 arris, dir toi i 't 1 lum.in Re-
sour es .it II
hi ii. e I homas, deputy
state audit. t -aid he does not
know w In the um ersit) men
honed nepotism in their re
sp, mse
e ; eren t addressing
nepotism in the report Fho
mas said
"W e w ere addressing
polk regarding the posting i if
SPA positions i vas ust won
denngwlw the usedtheword
nepotism 'in their response)
I lie SPA requires that va-
. an. ies be posted tor 10 work-
ing d, s before the uni ersit)
begins the selection pnxess
I heauditor'sofficealsore-
irted that the 10-day posting
period required would not
have adverse!) affected the
operations of the hiring depart-
ments
1 here w as simply not
posting going on at all said
Bruce I homas, deputy state
See Nepotism page 2
Greeks plan
activities for
special week
By Marjorie Pitts
sum Writer
Stretching for wellness
StLidents took advantage of free screenings, exhibits and demonstrations at the Wellness Fair Tuesday The
Office of Health Promotion and Well Being. Recreational Services and Skjdent Health sponsored the fair
rhe 1992 (nvk Week festh ities officially be-
.�.h Wednesdav rhepurposeofC ireekWeekisnot
onh toallow allthe ireekstohavefuntDgether.but
also to give noi � reeks a chance to see the strong
bes within theIreek system at E( I said Mike
ippe administrative vice president of the
Intei touncil and member ot the Thi
tu social fratemit)
i ,re-k Week is intended to celebrate the ac-
complishments of the past school Near and at the
s,imo ume show thenon-GreeksatlI .the faculty
and staff and the (it ot (ireenv ill what the Greek
svstem is all about said CHoppe
Ihe I992C .reek Week is different from the past
velebrations.
(in Monday. April 13 Mrs Eileen Stevens will
See Greeks page 3
Relatives reunite after decade long separation
By Kenneth Chesson
sun Writer
In 1981 42 peopleleftHue
City, V letnam, searching tor a
new way of life. Six members
of this party were tamiU but
not the whole tamih was not
there. The other halt was left
behind
All 42 lives were at stake,
rhanh Duong, now a lunior
majoring in industrial technol-
ogy at ECU,and si family
members were passengers
aboard the craft whiih bound
them for freedom
"Ihe reason we left was
because mv brothers Loc and
Hiep were nearing the age ii
IS Duong said. "In Vietnam,
when a rruile turns 18 he may
get drafted into the Vietnam-
ese Army. Mv mother wanted
us to leave so they would not
be drafted bv the army
Duong came to America
as a young boy without his
parents
The reason all mv family
did not leave was because mv
vounger brothers and sisters
were not old enough to make
the trip I uong said M
mother wanted the three old-
est bo stoleaesothe would
not be dratted b the letnam-
ese rm
I Hiongand his partial fam-
ih have been tr ing tor ten
years to reunite the vn hole tam-
ilv in America
"1 eaving my parents and
family behind didn't affe t me
because 1 was young and 1 did
not realize it would be 10 or 11
vears before I would see them
again Duong said.
I remember we left Fri-
day the nth at midnight
Duong said. We got on a boat
about the size of a school bus
Most people that leave Viet-
nam head towards the Philip-
pines, but we headed for Hong
Kong
When we got on the river
I fell asleep Duong said. "I
woke up to a loud noise and
thought it was the boat engine.
1 quickly realized it was not
the engine. It was a military
boat shooting at us. I looked
up and the boat was so close I
could see the men's faces that
were shooting at US I hien my
brother-in-law helped the cap-
tain of the Ki.it i rank the other
engine and we escaped
1w o people aboard the
boat including the captain,
were shot but no one was stri-
ously injured, Duong said.
After a 27 da boat trip the
crew of 42 re.K hed freedom on
the shores of Hong Kong. Once
they reached Hong Kong they
staed in a refugee camp work-
ing jobs to make money tor a
year, Duong said.
In 1982, Thanh Duong and
his family members w ere spon-
sored bv St. Luke's Church in
Hickorv to bring the tamilv to
live in North Carolina
On a rainvSundav night in
Mav, Duong and his tamilv ar-
rived at Hickorv airport to the
smiling faces of about 30 (hurch
members.
Duong and his family, ex-
hausted vet happy to be in the
United States, were taken to a
clean house stocked with food.
See Reunion, page 2
Photo courl��y Duong family
Thanh Duong. aJunior ECU student, recently reunited with his
family after a 10-year separation
Skin Cancer affects many
One in every seven Americans is affected by skin cancer, making
it the most common of all forms of the disease. Skin cancer is com-
pletely curable only if treated and detected early.
The office of Health Promotion and Well-Being and the Family
Practice Center are sponsoring a free skin cancer check today. The
screenings will be held 9 a.m12:30 p.m. at Mendenhall Student
Center in rooms 8A, B, C, D and E.
People most at risk have fair skin, light hair and blue, green or
grey eye color. Anyone who has considerable exposure to the sun is
also at high risk, regardless of their skin type.
In its earliest stages, the cancer may appear as a growth that
increases in size, appears pearly, translucent, tan, brown, black or
multi-colored.
Changes in size, color, shape or thickness of a mole or other pre-
existing growth are also signs of cancer. New and old growths should
See Cancer, page 2
�Angela DeRosla
Task Force promotes recycling
By Amy Humphries
SUff Writer
The Chancellor's Task Force on ReCJ
cling has observed positive response to
recycling programs on campus bv making
ret w ling possible for students and faculty.
'Students should know that the Task
Force on Recvcling is still alive and well
George Armistead of the Environmental
HealthandSafetvdt'partment said. "We're
making an impact
Many campus organizations take part
in the Task Force such as the purchasing
department, the ECU Bookstore and
grounds superintendent
"The Task Force on recycling hopes to
expand the recycling program and get more
recvcling containers and permanent stations
in campus Armistead said.
Task Force members report that there is
an encouraging response from students to
Ihedrop-ofl trailers The trailers are located
on west and central campuses and college
hill on weekends
Taper, cardboard, plastic and three
tvpes of glass are accepted for recycling
Armistead aid
The Task Force is also responsible for
aluminum can recvcling bins in the resi-
dence halls. Because of the success of last
wear's program for recycling in residence
See Recycle, page 3





(Eire �aat (Earoiinfan
April 9, 1992
Subject breaks ami after skateboard
fall; taken to hospital by mom
April 2
1543�Ragsdale building. Assisted fire department. Grass was
set on fire by someone throwing a cigarette on same.
2257�Brewster building: Vehicle stopped for excessive speed.
The non-student given a campus citation. The subject also given a
sobnety test.
(XX)1�Garrett Hall: Checked out a report of a possible illegal
drug violation. Two subjects arrested and taken to the Magistrate's
office.
April 3
1426�Aycock Hall: Investigated auto larceny. Vehicle was
located.
2313�Garrett Hall: Checked out for a possible illegal drug
violation. Unfounded.
0004�Joyner Library: Checked out group of subjects in refer-
ence to public intoxication. All subjects given verbal warnings.
0051�Mendenhall Student Center: Responded to a weapon
violation. Two subjects were arrested and transported to the police
department for questioning.
0103�Mendenhall Student Center Checked out for suspicious
person. Subject given a verbal warning for relieving himself in
public. Subject was banned from campus.
0209�Belk Hall: Checked out noise disturbance. Subject ad-
vised to rum the noise down.
0214�Ninth and James streets: Vehicle stopped. Non-student
given a state citation for having open beer containers and for being
underage.
0300�Belk Hall: Checked out report of a possible fight. Same
turned out to be a visitation violation. Two campus citations were
issued.
0422�Hardees. Vehicle stopped. Subject arrested for DW1 and
transported to the Magistrate's office.
0427�Ringgold: Checked out tow subjects. Both given a state
citation for second degree trespassing.
April 4
2253�Scott Hall: Responded to scene of an alcohol violation,
non-student given verbal warning.
0115�Mendenhall Student Center: Arrested one subject for
intoxicated and disruptive behavior.
0316�White Hall: Checked outa vehicle left unattended. Owner
came out and moved the vehicle out oi the roadway.
C402�Jarvis Hall: Checked on scene of a subject who had fallen
off a skateboard. Subject suffered a broken arm. Subject transported
to Pitt County Memorial Hospital Emergency Room by his mother.
0428�Greene Hall: Curfew violation. One student and one
non-student given verbal warnings.
Crim Scan is takan from official Public Safety logs.
Green vite's Now Natural Foods Source
offering
Natural and Organic Groceries
Wholesome Snacks & Treats
NaturalCruelty Free
HealthBeauty Aids "and Cosmetics
Body Building Supplements
BLUE PLANETLjfeFoods) ws 6VANS ST MALL
u 758-0850
f Hours: 9-6, M-Sal
'
e
W
Every Thursday Night
Student fnUCKl Night
"One Beer One Buck"
1.00 - Domestics
2.50 - Pitchers
2.85 - Ice Teas
LADIES FREE
ALL NIGHT
vT
;��
Till
ETjF
V
w
iiSS
Nepotism
Continued from page 1
Cancer
auditor. The auditor's report rec-
ommended the university's com-
pliance with its own policies for
advertising and posting all SPA
job openings.
"Sometime during this calen-
dar year, we'll be putting that pro-
cedure into effect Farris said.
In its response, the university
Reunion
states that an effort will be made
to ensure Equal Opportunity pro-
tection "while still providing flex-
ibility for emergency situations
The Office of the State Audi-
tor reviews university financial
policies annually. The report that
found the posting violations was
for the year ending June 30, 1991.
be checked periodically.
An open sore or wound that
will not heal, reopens or contin-
ues for more than four weeks
should be checked as a possible
cancer.
Almost all skin cancers are
preventable with use of a 15
sunscreen applied at least 15 to
Continued from page 1
30 minutes before going out into
the sun Avoid direct exposure
between 10 a.m. and 2 p.m , and
wear protective clothing to re-
duce absorption of ultra iotet
rays.
For more information, con-
tact the Office of Health Promo-
tion and Well-Being at 757-6793.
Continued from page 1
"I was happy to reach the
United States because that was
what we had been waiting for
Duong said.
Once he reached the United
States his troubles were not over,
Duong said. The only English he
could speak was "yes" and "no
Even though he could not speak
English, the church members
placed him in the public school
system.
"They put me in the seventh
gradeand 1 picked up from there
Duong said.
"By the ninth grade 1 became
strong in English. Through High
School mv English developed and
I graduated in 1988.
Things have gone well for
Duongand his family members in
the U.S Duong said. In 1987, his
brothers and sister put in a re-
quest to the Vietnamese govem-
ment to sponsor his family to come
live in America.
"I give credit to my brothers
and sister for the reunion Duong
said. "For 10 years they said this
day was coming.
"1 could not believe that the
time was coming that I could see
my parents again Duong said.
"The funny part about it was that
our neighbor in Hickory was
buildinga new house so we bought
his house not knowing our par-
ents would be here in a couple of
months.
"My parents are proud of us
Duong said.
"1 don't think there is arty
sponsor that had as good a spon-
sor as us. All they had to do was go
in and turn on the stove.
"I would also like to thank
Ann Griffin and Rose Mary Bass
at St. Luke's church, especiallv for
the groceries and their helping u
get started in the United States
Duong said. "Without them this
would not have been possible
L E N
VIOLENCE AWARENESS WEEK � APRIL 8-15, 1992
Why Violence Awareness Week?
37 cf college students are crime victims
15-20 of college women have been raped
20-25cc of students have experienced bias-related violence
34ck of victims were under the influence of drugs or alcohol
Hands Off: Sex, Dating, and Relationships
Guest Speaker: Bob Hall
8:00-9:30pm, April 14. 1992
Hendrix Theatre-Mendenhall Student Center
Take Back the Night: Candlelight Vigil
8:00pm, April 9, 1992
Start from mall bandstand
Simple Self-Defense Techniques for Everyone by Keith Knox
8:00-9:30pm. April 15. 1992
Multi-Purpose Room - Mendenhall Student Center
Thank you tor the following supporters.
Freshmen ami the University
University Mousing
ECU Athletics
BACCHUS
Intertratemity Council
Panhcllenic
Public Safety
Student Health
Recreational Services
Division ot Student Lite
Health PTOBMUoh and Well-Being
Student Leadership Development Programs
Mendenhall Student Center
Residence Hall Association
O L E 1ST C E
Fuocl i n provided
E. O -l Stud
t o r � �
D t t i g n � d r y
S� TOYOTA
The 9th A"lu
present
Texasgulf
GREAT PIRATE
PURPLEGOLD PIGSKIN
PIG-OUT PARTY
Friday, April 10
Sunday, April 12,1992
FICKLEN STADIUM, GREENVILLE, NX.
���
featuring
PURPLEGOLD
FOOTBALL GAME
Saturday, April n � 2:30 p.m.
with the 9th Ranked,
Peach Bowl Champion
ECU Pirates
with
HIGHWAY 101
and
THE SPINNERS
In Concert Immediately
Following the Game
ECU STUDENTS $5.00
Each ECU Student Can Purchase Two Tickets With A Valid ECU ID "�"
Other Tickets Can Be Purchased At Regular Ticket Prices (Advance 110.00 � Day of Event 112 001
TICKETS AVAILABLE AT HINGES COLISEUM
OK CALL 7574500 ar MOO-DIAL ECU (In NX.)
Greeks
be speaking (n the effect. 14 hazing
alcohol, and drugs A ithm the greek
system.
Stevens sonChuckdiedmN7H
in a hazing modem at Alfred Lm-
versitv in upstate ew York Her
message is not anb fraternity but
antj-hazing She has started a pn
gram titled, CHU K that stands Mr
C ommittee to Halt Uselessollege
Killings
Ste em has lectured to o er S�I
college campuses nation wide and
appeared on television shows such
as "2020 LXtnahue 'Oprah
"Good Morning America ' and the
"Today"show
Greek Week will also raise
mnne to benefit the philanthropy
literacy Volunteers of America to
HttC ount
A lot of greek lite is stereo
typed said Tommy Spaulding,
Intertratemitvouxviij
member t igma
There s more OX .retrl
tying and hooking up
would like to promote!
and show non-Creeks
is. We will shed a po
i ther people and ena 1
rush.
Another change
( .reek Week is ai I
National Panhellei
(NPHC , the black tr
black sororities.
'I invited the Nl
pan us and he .1
toon Spaulding said
rust time the haebe�J
i hope that the will
According e n
ek C ounul memtj
tog Alpha Delta I
tatioi! is an example
Recycle
halls, the Task Force recommends
that the program become a regular
part of the campus recycling pro-
gram. The Task Force encourages
campus offices and students to use
white paper instead of mixed or
colored paper Recycling mixed
paper costs the Task Force $20 pet
ton If graphic- with color enhance
ment are desired colored ink on
white paper is recommended
The Task Force send- its mate
nals tor recycling h
C arolina ocaoonaK
"F( V( isashelte;
for people who .
unemployable Arnui
least 24 carts oi par.
H V( ever) twoweel
that 1 i receive
pounds of papei
i am
11 . not b
nun-wan- his outlet
Qpote, footi
1 RELIVE THI
, � OF THE 11
�uE Order our Hi
Ana Be evi
CALL 1
Man check oi
Indianac
. Tuesday,
8-9:3
Hendrix
Bob Hall: "Hand
Wti
fWrt e
Just about anyone who is datin;
conflict over differing sexual a
result in forced intercourse or ud;
six women on college campuses
Hall's message is clear: "Hands
of respect for others in relations
the need for clear and direct comi
any type of relationship. His prej
traditional male and female gendj
which affect our personal vali
discussing the use and abuse
exploring the belief systei
miscommunication, misunders
relationships.





April 9, 1992 She Eagt (Earolinfan 3
Continued from pag� 1
JO minutes before going out into
th.it me sun fcvoid direct exposure
;in between It1 a.m. and 2 p.m and
Leks wear protective clothing to re-
Lhlf duce absorption of ultraviolet
For more information, con-
t.ut me Office of Health Promo-
tion and Well Being at 757-6793.
Continued from page 1
B
U pa rents are proud of uij
I don'l think there is any
sot mat had as good a spon-
UJ they nad to do was go
d turn on tho stove.
uld also UWe to thank
� i and Rose Mary Bass
I uke s church, especiallyfof
ries nd their helping u$
tarted in the United States
o . : Without them this
n e been possible
Kll 8 15. LS92
Keith Kno
rams
l �� � .1 t y R
OYOTA
JE
IGSKIN
IRTY
featuring
IEGOLD
ALL GAME
April 11 � 2:30 p.m.
the 9th Ranked.
Bowl Champion
�CU Pirates
with
WAY 101
and
SPINNERS
cert Immediately
)ing the Game
jValid ECU ID
00 II Day of Event $12 00)
:um
NX.)
Greeks
Continued from page 1
be speaking on the effects of hazing,
alcohol, and drugs within the greek
system.
Stevens'son Chuck died in 1978
in a hazing incident at Alfred Uni-
versity in upstate New York. Her
message is not anti-fraternity but
anti-hazing. She has started a pro-
gram titled, CHUCK that stands for
Committee to Halt Useless College
Killings.
Stevens has lectured to over 500
college campuses nation wide and
appeared on television shows such
M "2020 "Donahue "Oprah
"Good Morning America" and the
"Today" show.
Greek Week will also raise
monev to benefit the philanthropy
Literacy Volunteers of America in
Pitt Count)
"A lot ot greek life is ffcftO-
typed said Tommy Spaulding,
lnterfratemityCouncil presidentand
member of Sigma Phi Epsilon.
There's more toGreeklife than par-
tying and hooking up. This week we
would like to promote the Greek life
and show non-Greeks how strong it
is. We will shed a positive light to
other people and encourage them to
rush
Another change in this year's
Greek Week is an invitation to the
National Tanhellenic Council
(NrHC), the black fraternities and
black sororities.
"I invited the NFHC to come
join us and be a part of our celebra-
tion Spaulding said. "This is the
first time they have been invited and
1 hope that they will join us
According to Crystal Cross, a
Greek Council member repfeaent-
mftAlprtiMbrimmtyMinvi-
tation is an example of the spirit Of
Recycle
Greeks.
"The soul meaning of Greek
Week is a coming together of all the
fraternities and sororities said
Cross. Greek Week will sponsor
Greek Day on the mall Monday,
April 13, at 2 p.m.
"This will give thenon-Greeksa
chance to see what we're all about
said Kati Mulligan, a member of
Sigma Sigma Sigma sorority.
Numerous people said they are
highly impressed with theorganiza-
tion and participation of this year's
Greek Week.
"Mike has done an excellent
job Cross said. "It's much, much
more organized this year
On Tuesday, April 14, the IFC
will have their annual spring awards
banquet. The banquet will be dedi-
cateii to Dean of Students and IFC
sponsor Ronald Speier.
Continued from page 1
halls, the Task Force recommends
that the program become a regular
part of the campus recycling pro-
gram. The Task Force encourages
campus offices and students to use
white paper instead of mied or
colored paper. Recycling mixed
paper costs the Task Force $2(1 per
ton. If graphics with color enhance-
ment are desired, colored ink on
white paper is recommended
The Task Force sends its mate-
rials for recycling to the Eastern
Carolina VocationalCenter(ECVC).
"ECVC isa sheltered workshop
for people who would normally be
unemplovable Armistead said. At
least 24 carts of paper are sent to
ECVC ever two weeks. This means
that ECVC receives about 5,000
pounds of paper each week from
campus.
ECVC is now buying alumi-
num cans. This outlet saves the pro-
gram time and money. A glass recy-
cling program will soon be imple-
mented for the campus as well
which will make glass recycling
more convenient on campus.
"A goal of the Task Force is to
raise student awareness
Armistead said. In order to boost
student awareness about recycling
and litter, the Task Force will have
an information booth atBarefooton
the Mall March 23.
Q'MOt FOOTBALL VIDEO
1 RELIVE THE EXCITEMENT
ecu OF THE 1991 SEASON!
I �& Order Your Highlight Video Today
And Believe For A Lifetime
CALL: 1-800-422-0240
or
Mail check or money order to
1991 Pirate Video -
PO. Box 68618
f&SrSSft
Indianapolis, IN 46268
$1995S5 00 ShiDDing & Handling NC Residents add 6 tax

Tuesday, April 14
8-9:30pm
Hendrix Theatre
Bob Hall: "Hand's off! Let's Talk,
THE SAVINGS
NEVER STOP AT
Whole
Fryers
Chilean
White
BUY ONE GET ANOTHER ONE FOR ONLY
ONE CENT COUPON SALE
Hatnsfeeter YWJttttF I Hainsfeetet
VALUABLE
COUPON
4.5Oi no.
CASA FIESTA TACO SHELLS
BUY ONE AT REGULAR PRICE, GET
ANOTHER FOR ONLY
This Coupon May Not
Be Reproduced Limit
One Coupon Per Family.
Per Visit With
Additional S10 Purchase
Otter E�pires April 14. 1992
COUPON
VALUE
$1.06
4794
(C)
1.25 Ox. Cao Fiesta
TACO SEASONING MIX
BUY ONE AT REGULAR PRICE, GET
ANOTHER FOR ONLY
This Coupon Way Not
Be Reproduced Limit
One Coupon Per Family.
Per Visit.With
Additional S10 Purchase
Orter Expires April 14. 1992
J L
COUPON
VALUE
4794
(C)
Hairisfeeret &L�E I Hainsfeeiw
VALUABLE
COUPON
28 Ox. Pine Works
CLEANER DISINFECTANT ;
BUY ONE AT REGULAR PRICE, GET ,
ANOTHER FOR ONLY ,
I
This Coupon May Not
Be Reproduced Limit
One Coupon Per Family.
Per Visit With
Additional S10 Purchase
Otter Expires April 14 1992
COUPON
VALUE
sa.a�
(C)
BUY ONE 15 Ox. BOX OF CHEERIOS
AT REGULAR PRICE GET ONE 15 Ox. BOX
APPLE CINNAMON CHEERIOS
FOR ONLY
This Coupon May Not
Be Reproduced. Limit
One Coupon Per Family.
Per Visit.With
Additional S10 Purchase
Otter Expires April 14. 1992
J l
COUPON
VALUE
S3.6B
3695
(C)
Just about anyone who is dating experiences some degree of
conflict over differing sexual agendas - conflict which may
result in forced intercourse or "date rape" for as many as one in
six women on college campuses every year.
Hall's message is clear: "Hands off signifying the importance
of respect for others in relationships; "Lets Talk" representing
the need for clear and direct communication between partners in
anv tvoe of relationship. His presentation focuses on rethinking
traditional male and female gender roles, examining the factors
which affect our personal values and sexual orientations,
discussing the use and abuse of alcohol in relationships and
communication, misunderstanding and conflict in
relationships.
Hainsfeeler V&Z I Hairisfeeret
VALUABLE
COUPON
BUY ONE 13 OZ. BAG FOLGERS
COFFEE AT REGULAR PRICE, GET
ONE 100 CT. BOX
HT COFFEE FILTERS FOR
Thia Coupon May Not
Be Reproduced. Limit
One Coupon Vw Family.
Per Visit.With
Additional S10 Purchase
Otter Expires April 14. 1992
BUY ONE 2 QT. BOTTLE RUBBERMAID SERVIN
SAVER AT REGULAR PRICE GET ONE
1.4 QT. RUBBERMAID
ROUND FQILONLY.

4
Prices Effective Through April 14, 1992
Prkwln
WeR�wrve





3Ure Saat Carolinian
Sewing the East Carolina campus community since 1925
Tim C. Hampton, General Manager
Matthew D. Jones, Managing Editor
Gregory E. Jones, Director of Advertising
Jenniffr Warprep, Nnrs Editor
Julif Roscof, Asst. Nnos Editor
Lewis Coble, Entertainment Editor
Dana Danielson, Asst Entertainment Editor
Mr hafi Martin, Sports Editor
Rorfrt Todd, Assistant Sports Editor
Jeff Becker, Copy Editor
Bi mr Skinner, Cojiy Editor
Richard Haselrfg, Staff Illustrator
Michael Albuquerque, Business Manager
Larry Hugcins, Circulation Manager
Chantal Weedman, Layout Manager
Steven Ollice, Classified Advertising Technician
Chris Norman, Darkroom Technician
Jean Caraway, Advertising Production Manager
Deborah Daniel, Secretary
lite fastarolinian has served the Has! Carolina campus community since 1925. emphasizing information that affects ECU
students The EaM Carolinian publishes 12.(XX)copies every Tuesday and Thursday The masthead editorial in each edition
is the opinion of the Kditorial Board The East Carolinian welcomes letters expressing all points of view letters should be
limited to 250 words or less, for purposes of decency and brevity. The East Carolinian reserves the right to edit or reject letters
for publication Letters should be addressed lo The Editor. The East Carolinian, Publications Dldg ECI Greenville. N.C
:sss 4VM Lor more information, call (919) 757 6366.
Opinion
Page 4, Thursday, April 9, 1992
Voters are winners with SG A elections
A constant reader of this fine newspa-
per may become downcast with all of the
negative news which seems to flow so eas-
ily along its printed pages. Today, we will
make amends bv giving a positive view to
an important topic.
SliA elections.
This ear, students turned out in un-
precedented numbers to cast their vote for
SGA positions. Nearly 2,000concerned stu-
dent voted on election day to mark their
opinion Of whom should run our student
government
The turnout topped last year's interest
by four times.
For the last decade, the trend on most
campuses across the country has been a
more and more apathetic attitude from the
students toward their student legislature.
Our voter turnout last vear barely topped
500.
This year was different. The student
body showed up and proved that they
cared.
Courtney Jones deserves praise for her
triumphant win over her opponent; how-
ever, we should not forget to laud the people
who made it happen.
The students of ECU have proven to be
the biggest winners of all.
Maxwell's Silver Hammer
Society needs to become self-aware
By Scott
Maxwell
Editorial
Columnist
Thee xtent to which most Ameri-
cans are interested m .1 given activity
is directly proportional to their per-
ception of how well Amenc.ins per-
form th.it activity
T.ike chess Chess w.is most
popular in the United States when
native son Bobby Fischer w.is the
reigning world champion Chess be-
01 me popular in this country because
there was an American on the world
stage who heat everybody else ai it
Fischer retiree! and had no similarly
talented American replacement, as a
result, the popularity oi chtM has
waned
There's no reason SOCCCT hasn't
become popular in America No rea-
son, that is, except that we've never
(to the beat of my recollection) fielded
a world-class team We weren't out
there beating everyone else, so we
never �ot interested
Education seems at first to be a
counterexample Our public educa-
tion system (pre-college) is lousy, yet
there seems to be a great deal of public
interest in it
But the more 1 've listened to the
public debate, the more I've been con-
vinced that the American public isn't
as interested in having a gixxi educa-
tional system as n is interested in com-
plaining about our lack ol one
As evidence, consider that the
public education system keeps get-
ting Worse and worse, and the only
remedies that are actually being tried
are large-scale versions oi the stuff
tha t'sal read v failed on the small scale
Just as statewide testing standards
haven't improved the quality of edu-
cation in individual states,nationwide
testing standards will not improve
the quality ot education in the nation
They'll probably lower it, if that's still
possible
There are two maior disadvan-
tages t focusing so strongly on things
we think we do well and ignoring
things we think we do poorly One is
that these views tend to reinforce
themselves When the nation has little
interest in chess tewer people are
taught to play diess, consequently,
we become that much more hkelv to
waste poten tia 1 Bobby Fischers That's
not such a pressing problem with
chess, whose practical value is mini-
mal, but suppose we someday begin
to do the same with biomedical re-
sea rch 7
Indeed, there ar� mpoM
cases in which our self- �
already has cost us
Japanese car compan farted -
mg serious challeni t r domes-
tic auto industry, the - �
American car-maker; was for a
deadly stretch ot tim I gi ret �
For more than a deca � I � � � � ttheir
breasjsandcanved t
were the best in the v. I even
they could not ignor. the I Lee
iacocca hasn't suffer. 11 not 1
from his esc ape from reality I it thou
sands of auto workers did
One reason the war 1; etnarfi
lasted so long was that mar A- en-
cans couldn't accept that w� 1 n n I
the world's best fighters in tht . - �
Even today, many don't accept it �
we would have won, they gn : -
we'd really tried Maybe SO but
unwillingness even to believe that we
couldn't wm with one hand tied be-
hind our back, is part of what kept us
from untying that other hand
The point of all this is that we
Americans, as a society, must over-
come our adolescent ego-need to be
the best at everything Like Avis, in
those areas where we're number r.
our first response should be to �
harder � not to give up
Letters to the Editor
Disregard Jim;
will travel
fO the Bditot
God, as Brother Jim would
have us believe, is a vindictive su-
pernatural Matiaso lurking behind
mv right ear, scratching tick marks
on a ICON card to keep track of
�Vttr) thing I do right and wrong
Satan hovers at mv left, goading me
down thepath toward spiritual ruin,
urging IM 10 indulge in every car-
nal tea known to man
I'm hellhound if, life every
other male of the species, I occa-
sionally masturbate without otter-
ing up apologies to the Powers That
May ot Ma) Not fta
Ditto sleeping with another
man
Overlook the role genetics
have been shown to have in sexual
orientation (homosexuals do not
ChOOai to bt gay), if I should wake
up with another guv in my bed and
a suspicious salty taste in my
mouth that's a touchdown, for
I miter
!he only way into Brother
Inn s Heaven is by walking .1 dental
tloss tightrope of asceticism, fanati-
cism, and public displays of intol-
erance and fvvhshness
Brother Jim is a terrible ad-
vertisement for Christianity He not
only offends the faith and beliefs of
my Christian friends, he offends my
lack of the same
Since the Constitution pro-
vides Brother jim with the right to
speak freely, the only way to si-
lence his message of poison and
filth is to ignore him
Baring tits and ass certainly
won t do the trick If he comes back,
please disregard him, he may be
very entertaining, bvit so (I've read)
was Hitler
Marshall S Moore
Senior
Psychology
Brother does not
follow religion
To the Editor;
If is apparent that Jim C.illes
offended many people, including
Christians and non-Christians Be-
ing a Christian, I feel I have been
offended a little bit more He does
not practice what Jesus preached
Not only is he biblically incorrect,
but he gives non-Christian students
a bad example of what a Christian
preacher should be like
As if Jim Bakker, Swaggart,
and Whittington haven't done
enough damage, here comes Jim (I
won't call him brother) calling all
women with short hair sluts Jesus
didn't call the "woman at the well"
a slut (John 4) He told her she had
had five husbands and the man she
was living with was not one of them
He didn't accuse her of anything
Instead, he offered her an alterna-
tive and the answers to her ques-
tions
The Cod I believe in is a lov-
ing Cod.
He cares about people he cre-
ated no matter their race, sex, hair
length or sexual preference I be-
lieve he wants his sheep to be close
to him so he can take care of them
ECU has a lot of lost sheep, but I
don't think Jim Giles was Cod's
way of bringing students closer to
Him.
I hope mat students don't get
the impressjpn that Christians go
around judging people and calling
names
We are imperfect people in an
imperfect world trying to do what
is right in the eyes of our maker I
hope Mr Cities is not taken seri-
ously Hopefully, Jim gave us a rea-
son to find the right answers to our
questions instead of the ones he
gave �
Christy L Powers
Freshman
Walker wrong on
affirmative action
To the Editor
I would like to respond to J
William Walker's statements made
on "Affirmative action discrimi-
nates " I am an African-American
who experiences some form of dis-
crimination every day of my life. So
pardon me if it seems that I take your
position lightly It is also important
for you to know that 1 judge people
based on their merit and how they
treat me, not on the basis of their skin
color 1 have stated this because I
want you to understand thenatureof
my personal thoughts
I will reply to his remarks in
the order in which he stated them.
First, in the scenario he set of two
qualified applicants, if they are both
equally qualified for the job, and nei-
ther stands out above the other, just
pick one. I am a proponent of affir-
mative action and 1 would not say
choose the "minority" if they have
equal stature
I feel it is somewhat unrealistic
to believe that during the interview
one would not have had greater in-
terpersonal skills than the other. I am
amused however, when he states that
affirmative action promotes inequal-
ity and discrimination have lived
in the South all of my life, and among
all the firms both large and small that
are based here, I have yet to see one
that has a majority employed of "mi-
norities" as white collar workers
So, why it is considered "re-
versediscnmination when affirma-
tive actions ask that you employ mi-
norities7 I can assure you, as a Afri-
can-American, I have always had to
be twice as good as the "majority
To say employment of an indi-
vidual should be based on how quali-
fied the applicant may be, is a won-
derful dream that I too share, but the
realities of our racist society prove
otherwise.
Speaking from my personal
knowledge, I know very few blacks
who were not above the qualifica-
tions needed to assume a position
The only one that comes to mind who
should have had a more qualified
portfolio and didn't is Clarence Tho-
mas. Thomas also shares Walker's
views (which is why he is seated),
and somehow thinks that his posi-
tion as a Supreme Court Justice was
based on his "qualifications" and not
the color of his skin. But even in his
position, you can still see he is the
only "minority" Justice in the group.
The Senate can't even boast one
minority among its numbers. These
are the movers and shakers among
our political system, can you see "dis-
crimination?" Are "minorities" not
entitled to representation among
these groups? Can you see why I am
amused with the term "reverse dis-
crimination?"
I agree alro that ridding soci-
ety of biases on race, sex and back-
ground does indeed take a lot more
than giving minorities advantages,
but isn't it a start?
Keep in mind that minorities
own very few businesses and banks
in this world, a world where the kind-
ness of the "majority' will definitely
dictate his success.
Again, using the South as an
example, if government didn't step
in and force the "equity of all men
being created equal we would still
be singing in the fields waiting for
our chance at equal opportunity
Please don't assume that just because
a company has to hire "minorities
that thisemploymentguarantees that
particular "minority"anything Hav-
ing to give me a job does not mean
having to give me a fair chance How-
can you call having to hire two "mi-
norities" for every ten people em-
ployed reverse discrimination (ap-
proximately figure)' Try researching
the income figures of whites (both
male and female) to blacks
As for scholarships, the top
graduating five percent in my high
school in the year I graduated and up
to now were majority white and they
were the ones with families with out-
standing incomes and were granted
most of those "scholarships" you re-
ferred to.
Would you consider it "fair"
that the poor who graduate with ex-
cellent grade point averages, their
families too poor to send them to
college, be looked over for scholar-
ships that are otherwise given to up-
per class "majorities"?
I think you need to look at the
whole picture and not just part of it.
Affirmative action is not a perfect
solution, but a solution none the less.
If you think what you call "reverse
discrimination is unfair to you, try
being one of the minorities trying to
get a fair shake in the majority domi-
nated society.
Clarissa Norman
Mandelker letter
full of holes
To the Editor:
Is it just me, or does Steven
Mandelker have a bad case of foot-
in-mouth disease? Even after his
Please include name,
class rank, major and
phone number with
all letters to the
editor.
faulty use of logic was discovert d
in his attack on feminists, heonc
again sets himself up for pur
humiliation with an attack on the
intellectual capacity oi Afro
American students, thinly dis-
guised as an editorial praising I
William Walker's attack on iffrr-
mative action programs
In his tirade, he states that
as a ethnic race, blacks are intel-
lectually inferior to whites
Mandelker uses a study from the
National Academy of Science to
back up his claim, and also cites
test scores from the Wechsler
Adult Intelligence Scale Somehow
he forgot to mention that the NA
findings are by no means defini-
tive, and that IQ tests are almost
useless, in the context that they
are subjective examinations If IQ
tests were a true measure of intel-
lectual competence, wouldn't they '
be used in college admission, in-
stead of SAT scores and CPAs1
Note that even the mighty SAT is
no absolute measure of academic
ability.
Like most of Mandelker's ar-
guments, this assault on the intel- -
lect of a minority group is unwar- -
ranted and full of half-truths It Z
doesn't take a person with a high
IQ to figure that out.
Bob Owens jg.
Junior
English
Finnally Th�
Hazardous p0t77fCAL Waste
Hfytfps
TEST V0(JP M0x)LEp6f
OF 7H� F��SiDEArnAL
CMViffiEh 7Afi�
7WS CmVrWGK QUIZ
:@ROj7C7r1f-
Fred s Corner
l U)E. UE� tt;i,vJtfcE.EK
(jJoKKfK? ocJT
V-T"N e"
'v
Grab Your Nuts & Run
The Organization
atT up
QAM
-ttH Co STtHKBtf
Captain Intent
I Wi toft A 1 O � 1 T 04 IS)
1
j
V





saMm i i
5AU 'VN
;ie self-aware
i
i

a ,
� -

�S
li K
. I
letter

-
Please include name, ' I
class rank, major and ' .
phone number with
all letters to the '�:
editor.
Finnally The long awaited
Hcizar
r
dousfOU7lCAL Waste
By Eric Manning Kemple Boy
-v. fflf
V
JL.
!� yflejc fwajts.
By Chris Kempl�
. - . s �. .
red s Corner
By Sean Parnell

or
a-i

�rfn
3rab Your Nuts & Run
by George Sartiano and Haselrig
Kung Fu Master J
By Rich Hasierig
ft �� U. , � . VW4M
�-� �' - -V
- �. 'vV.
The Organization
by Marc Hodge
�� F�II
"YOU AINT NO-BODY"
Iie 14�
STACrES
of HOT
BIE VANILLA ADAM
�sy
�� . ��� i
Captain Intent
By Kubeai
ex hi�
COMIC-BOOK LOVERS
of E.C.U.HH!
The artists oi Pirate Cimics w.ll be arpeanng at the g?S� C�wc4w Convent.on J
on SUNDAY, April 26, from 9 am5pm at the RAMADA Inn, 203 W Greenville Blvd. �

Come on over and be inspire as you watch them work .show them your art work, or ,ust �
talk-shop with them. Don't forget to take advantage of the wonderful deals on the manv �
fantacy science -fiction items and baseball cards that will be on sale. IT WILL BE A BLAST. .
We'll see you there! �





Classifieds
(ZU?e East (Earolinian
April 9,1992
horrent
KINGS ARMS APARTMENTS: One and two
bedroom apartments Energy efficient, several
locations in town Carpeted, kitchen appliances,
some water and sewer paid, washerdryer
hookups Now taking applications for Fall Call
752-8915
AVAILABLE NOW: 2 orbedroom duplex
21T7A 13th St $.125month (919) 936-2662 leave
message 1 or 2 bedroom duplex 207B 13th St
S275month (9191936-2662
ROOMMATE WANTED: Female, nonsmoker
for 2 BR lownhouse W D, DW Water, sewet,
cable in rent. Ml utilities k phone On ECU bus
route Must see 321 -(1977
FEMALE ROOMMATE NEEDED. For Fall 92
through Spring '93 $150 00 per month plus 13
utilities Tar River Estates Semi-furnished Call
Mindy 931-7775 or Stacev 931-7R58
NAGS HEAD Area Student Housing available
for summer employment at the beach Call
StMgate Reality 919-441-3127
WANTED TO RENT: Law firm needs two fully
furnished one-bedroom apartment for the sum-
mer May XI - Aug 8 If your apartment is avail-
able for sublease please contact Bert Speicher
355-3030
SUMMER APARTMENT RENTAL !
from campus May - July 31 1 or 2
blocks
female
roommates needed Rent $10" per person Utili-
ties 1 4 per person Call 830-0443 (ask for Kristy
or Rachelle)
PLANNING ON STAYING FOR SUMMER? 1
bedroom apartment Need to sublet immediatly
or for summer Close to campus, clean, dish-
washer, and nice bath Please call Margo 758-
001 M Camille 321-0209 Basic cable also in-
dudtal
ROOMMATE NEEDED: nonsmoker 4 bed-
� m house 1 block from campus Call or leave
a message at 757-0924 Ask for Suzi or Kate
APARTMENT FOR RENT. Spacious 2 bed
nxim Close to campus, can ride bus RentS340
month Utilities approx $40 month Oil 752-
1815
FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted for apartment
in prime location. 12 block from campus. 2
blocks from downtown Monthly rent IN-
CH DES utilities, phoneand cable ACT NOW
758-6418
FEMALE ROOMMATES NEEDED ASAP! for
summer school and fall Non-smoker 3bedroom
house within easy walking distance from cam-
pus $180month per person plus 14 utilities if
interested, call 752-2560 and leave message
ROOMMATE WANTED 3 bedroom duplex 4
blocks from ECU Prefer female, will welcome
responsible male $133 monthly 13 utilities
Available May Non-smokers Call Christine758-
7KB
RESPONSIBLE FEMALES NEEDED to sub
lease 2 bedroom apartment in Wilson Acres
May-August $455 rent $100 deposit Non-
smokers please 752-3501
FEMALE ROOMMATE NEEDED to share
fum: shed 2 bedroom apartment to Wi Ison Acres.
13 utilities, rent Available in August Non-
smokers please 752-3501
LARCEBEDROOM INWILLOUGHBYPARK
apartment Fully furnished, cable. TV, acu7i,
porch with access to pool and tennis courts Rent
for summer with option on next year $200
mon th for one or $150 each for two 756-2990 ask
tor Andv
iorsai.i
SEIZED CARS: trucks, boats, 4-wheelers, mo-
tor homes, by FBI, IRS, DEA Available your area
now Call 800-338-3388 Ext C-5999
RENT OR BUY: A loft at a reasonable price
Order now for the fall" 758-2016
BIKE FOR SALE- Schwinn Sprint 10-speed,
unisex, blue, rarerv used and in fantastic shape
Must sell' $125 Call Dana at 931-8415 Great
bike"
7 DAY6 NIGHT: Florida, Bahamas and cruise
vacation Two tickets fot SJ0O0O. Good until
Sept 1992 Cail75fV4430
BVKE FOR SALE: Schwinn Cruiser Good con-
dition, great price 757-0924 Ask for Sui
1982 YAM AHA MAXIM: 4iXVc black street bike,
runs great, needs new battery or to be recharged
Looks fine, needs a few minor repairs Call me
and come by and look at it $500 Creatfor spring
time and summer 830-9131 leave message
BUYYOURFRIENDADATECometotheMale
Auction on Monday, April 13 at 8 p m in
Menderhall Multi-purpose Room 244 Meal or
movie comes with male (Money benefits the
AmericanCancerSociety Sponsoredby Gamma
Sigma Sigma
KINGSIZEWATERBEDiSemi wavebookcase
headboard, padded rails, light pine One year
old $200 o b o. 752-0772 after 5pm
FOR SALE '84 Chevette 3(000 miles, AC.
AMFM cassette, dependable transportation
$850 neg 758-2995
�83 HONDA NICHTHAWMSOt Midnight blue.
tires, trans and engine in excellent shape Only
14kmiles$1700 Call 757-1367 leave message for
Bill
SERVICES OFFKRI-I")
NEED MONEY FOR COLLEGE? SFAMS lo-
cates private sector financial aid for college
students Call Marshall Yount. 1-S00-238-877V
TYPING: Error-free, quick and dependable at
reasonable cost Excellent typing and proofread-
ing skills (grammar, punctuation, sentence
structure, etc) Call Pauline at 757-3693
BETTER RESUMES GET JOBS. Don't take
chances when first impressions count. A better
resume will open the right doors 1 can help you
apply for work with a personalized job appli-
cation letter and resume designed to showcase
your talents If you're senous about the future,
call me I'm a professional writer with over
fifteenyear'sexpenenceinmarkeringand resume
writing When you're ready to move ahead, call
Mark at 830-0772 anytime
WORDPROCESSINC: Resumes, term papers,
letters, psychological assesments Reasonable
rates, fast service Call 321-2522
A TYPING SERVICE: Bestquality.best prices
Free pick-up and delivery No Job too small or
too large Call anytime 321-1238
HANDS FOR HEALTH: Therapeutic massage
for women withlower back stress, stiff neck,
muscle tension, etc . by practical masseur Rea-
sonable rates 758-6418 for appointment
PERSONALS
HELP WANTED
POSTAL JOBS AVAILABLE Manv positions
Creat benefits Call 800-338-3388 Ex! P-3712
FREE TRAVEL- Air couriers and cruise ships
Students also needed Christmas, spring and
summer for amusement park employment Call
800-338-3388 Ext F-3464
WANTED: Gamers to start gaming group in
Greenville Send resume of experience with
name, address and telephone to PO Box 34
Greenville C "Ks
$10-$3WaP WEEKLY: Mailing brochures'
Spare f IM Set own hours' Free Details'
Send self-addressed stamped envekpe Pub-
lishers .S PO Box 51 tgf Durham. NC 27717
PARTTIME sales applications are being ac-
cepted for the 1 Oaeag Veril Dtp of Brodv"� If
you eniov fashionable men's clothing provid-
ing friendly serviceextra incomeclothing dis
counts, we encourage you to apphv at Brxiv s
the Plaza, Mon-Thurs 1pm to 4 p m
BRODY'SisacceptingapplicationsforaCLERI-
CAL ASSISTANT imust be available bv 1 p m
and havecomputerexperiencejand PART-TIME
SALES POSITIONS we offer salary cothing dis-
counts. Applications accepted at Brody"s the
Plaza Mon - Thurs 1 p.m to 4 p.m
HEADING FOR EUROPE THIS SUMMER?
Jet there anytime for only $169 with AIRHITCH
'(Reported inLefsGo'andtheNew York Times.)
Also, super low round trip fares to West coast
AIRHITCH 212-864-2000
ALASKASUMMEREMPLOYMENT:fishenes
Earn $501X1 month Free transportation' Room
& Brd' Cher 8000 openings No expeience
necessary Male or female For employment pro-
gram call Student Employment Services at 1-
206 545-4155 ext 1649
TKE RINGC1RL REGISTRATION: Call Urn
at 758-9177 Leave name and number Contest at
the Elbo April 14 First prize $100, 2nd $50, 3rd
$25 Five bathing suits will be given away
ATTENTION ALL STUDENTS: Don't forget
to support the Gamma Sigma SigmaAlpha
Sigma Phi coin drivebenefitting the Dream Fac-
tory March 30 through April 10 in front of the
student store
THECREATPIRATEPUPLECOLDPICSKIN
PIG-OUT PARTY, this Saturday at Ficklen Sta-
dium. 2 30 p m Spring football game, the Spin-
nersand Highway 101 in concert. Barbecue plates
$4 Bikirm contest, and Pirate football All this
for . - v I I BCD students
COME WATCH thepirates in their purple-gold
�M A Saturday at 2 .V1 p m in Ficklen Sta-
dium What does the future hold for pirate foot-
ball Come icir. 15.000 other pirate faithful Wit-
ness the passing attack o� Steve Logan
AZD" Get ready for Friday morning's cham-
pagne bruch See vou there �The Pikes
CHRISTIE Thank you for our friendship and
put that phone down'
PERSONALS
TO ALL GREEKS: Hope everyone is having a
great Creek Week '92 Let's make this one to
remember' Love. Alpha Delta Pi
CONGRATULATIONS TO ECU
PANHELLENIO for receiving2nd in the nation
for rush, 2nd for best Panhellenic, and Most
Continued Excellence. Love, Alpha Delta Pi
CHI OMEGAS AND DATES! Cet ready for
Senior Burns this Saturday night'
LAMBDA CHI: Thanks for the tockin' social'
We'll have to play Red Rover next time' Love in
Chi Omea'
CONGRATULATIONS ELIZABETH HANE
1992 PIKA Greek Coddess' Love, your Chi
Omega sisters'
CONGRATULATIONS CHI OMEGA RHO
CHI's! We know you'll do a great ob Love in
Chi Omega
CONGRATULATIONS and best wishes to
Becky Lewis on her engagement' We are so
happy for you' Love, your Delta Zeta sisters
DELTA ZETA WISHES EVERYONE a great
time during Greek Week'
TO DELTA ZETA's AND THEIR DATES: The
party may be over, but the memories certainly
liveon'Hope everyone had a blast at Dream Ctrl
1992'
ATTENTION: 21-year-old transsexual male
wishes to correspond with others for friendship
and support. SERIOUS ONLY' Courtney. P.O.
Box 20011. Creenvi lie. NC 27858
DISPLAY CLASS1ELED
FAST CAROLINIAN
CLASSIFIED RATES
Students$2.00
Nonstudents$3.00
Display ads$5.50
Deadline
Friday 4 p,m� for Tuesday issue and
Tuesday 4 p,m, for Thursday issue.
DISPLAY CLASSIFIED
FREE
PREGNANCY
TESTS
Free & Confidential
Services & Counseling
Carolina Pregnancy Center
757-0003
111 E. 3rd Street
TLi Lee Building
Greenville NC
Mon
Hours:
Fri 8:30-3:00
RINGGOLD TOWERS
Now Taking Leases for 1
bedroom. 2 bedroom &
Efficiency Apartments.
CALL 752-2865
A Beautiful Place to Live
�All New
�And Ready To Renf
UNIVERSITY APARTMENTS
2899 E. 5ih Street
�Located Near ECU
�Near Major Shopping Centers
�Acrost From Highway Patrol Station
Limited Offer - S330 a month
Contact J.T. or Tommy William!
756-7815 or 830-1937
Office open - Apt- 8, 12-5:30pm
�AZALEA GARDENS
�� ifT. 1 bm Mir md �w�r. nahan. arywi
caMaTV' OaBJBBl iir.jki tmiy. �3�0 � monlh. 6
H-��"�- MOBILE HOME RENTALS umjim �
tM. AiMManrimofcibhanMaAMfai!���
t Brook Vilk? Coiuxrv Csb.
Contact J.T. or Tommy Williami
756-7815
LOOKING FOR A CREAT SUMMER JOB?
FLORIDA JOB OPPORTL'NTTY REPORT A Di-
rectory ot Hospitality Industry employers. ob
descriptions, wages, and housing Lists Attrac-
tions, Resort Hotels. Cruise Ships, Summer
Camps, and more' For your copy send $8 95 to
CAREERRESEARCHCROL'P,7226W Colonial
Dr Suite 249, Orlando, Fl 32818
REWARD For the return of lost heart charm
bracelet with four charms Reward guarenteed
more than Pwan Shop value' (919) 527-5925 No
questions asked
WANTED: Students interested in films wishing
v use their knowledge to select upcomingmovies
for Hendnx Theatre Knowledge of foreign films
a plus Pick up application to serve on Student
Union film committee for upcoming year at
Mendenhall Call Matt jones at 757-6366 for de-
tails
WILL YOU NEED EXTRA MONEY THIS
SUMMER? Weekend merchandiser - Respon-
sible person needed that would earn $100 every
other weekend Apply in person after 3pm
weekdays Jeffrey's beer and wine, N Creen St
Ext, Creenville, NC. call 758-1515 for directions
DO YOU HAVE ANY EMPTY ANHEUSER-
BUSCH KEGS LYING AROUND?Jeffry'sbeer
and Wine will give you $10 for each empty A-B
Keg We will buy back some taps and tubs
Creen St. Ext,call 758-1515fordirechons Closed
from noon to 1 p m.
COLD AND DIAMOND RING LOSTaround
Stundent Store, General College and Biology
Building. Creat sentimental value. Large reward!
830-3835
READ BOOKS FOR PAY!$100TITLE' Fill out
likedislike forms. FREE 24hr recording 505-
764-0699.
JEAN: Thanks for a great ti me Saturday n:gr�t at
your semi-formal lust remember your friends
are v.ur greatest assets�Don't forget me this
summer Thank again�Andy
NICOLE: You are a great person�thanks so
much tor talking wtth me And don't worry�
your "lifelong smoothie" will come along one
dav. probably sooner than you think �Andy
HI! I attend East Carolina University, I am a
deprived person in search for eternal love of my
life 1 prefer tall men with semi-long hair, laid
back with sincere personality Please call 555-
NOEL
HAPPY BIRTHDAY ANDV Best wishes from
your fan club
SNUCCLE BUNNY: Thank you for being so
sweet and understanding. Don't forget that 1
love you, even if 1 don't show it all the time. Be
patient I'm trying my best. The past is the past.
Don't ever forget that 1 love you, your Cuddle
Bunny
SICMA NU brothers and dates, hope you're
ready for formal weekend We're starting at
Sharky's on Friday, and where it ends nobody
knows1! SNfcl 1 get some this weekend.
DAVID EMMERLINC: Happy 44th Birthday'
(You don't look a day over thirty something)
Love, the ECU Today gang
CONGRATULATIONS Brooke, Connie,
Katnna, Monica�you did a great ob in Creek
Coddess And to Bo�congratulations for 3rd
runner up' Love, Alpha Delta Pi.
CONGRATULATIONS ANGELA SUTTON:
for being nomited SEPC vice president of North
and South Carolina. We are so proud of you!
Love, Alpha Delta Pi.
9
u?
HELP WANTED
Experienced cook
specializing in Mexican
food. Apply in person at
Alfredo's
Sell your textbooks back
at ECU Student Stores.
Selling used books here
means Recycling Them!
ALASKA SUMMER JOBS
Earn $3,000month in Fisheries.
Free Transportation Room &
Board! Over 8,000 openings No
experience necessary. Male or
Female. For employ merit Program
call 1-206-545-4155 ext. 4001
2 Lame Pizzas � Lunch SPgCiai ,
z Large pizzas Persona, Size i
with 1 topping -j topping pizza
$7.99 wi,hJ?:9s
not
L
soda
$3.99
carry out only I d dJjty from J
t good after 9pm 1 a12pmtl,5pm I
Every
ALL PITCHERS
$1.50
(with this coupon)
I
I
I
I
I
J
QJlie Sast fltarflliman
is now accepting applications for:
ADVERTISING PRODUCTION MANAGER
� Responsible for computer design of all
non-camera ready ads.
� Must have and maintain a minimun 2.0 G.P.A.
�Must be able to work AT LEAST SUMMER AND
FALL of 1992
� A strong knowledge of Aldus Freehand, Page Maker and
scanning equipment preferred.
Apply at Cooperative Education, seeond floor GCB, or
with The East Carolinian, seeond floor publication bldg.
APPLICATION DEADLINE IS APRIL 15,1992
What is it about this per
son? Why do they attract
you so? At one time or an-
other, everyone finds that
irresistible someone. What
makes that magic? Why do
they drive you crazy? The
stars can shed some light
on these questions. I can
compare horoscopes for the
two of you: Is it in the stars,
or are you star-crossed lov-
ers? This 15 plus page re-
port looks at each of your
styles of relating and the
relationship between you.
It's so accurate you may
not want to show it to your
lover! Just send $20
birthdates, places and
times to:
Heart Beat
203 S. Berkeley Blvd.
Suite 32
Goldsboro, NC 27534
Enclose CkMoney Order
Visa - Mastercard number
& Exp date
Includes Postage & Shipping
CM
Kingston
Place
WE HAVE
OPENINGS FOR STUDENT
RENTALS FOR FALL SEMESTER
INTERESTED STUDENTS SHOULD
CALL 758-5393
BUILT ESPECIALLY FOR ECU STUDENTS
WE PROVIDE: FULLY FURNISHED APARTMENTS
ALL GLASSESDISHESSILVERWARE
DISHWASHERPOTS & PANS
MAIL SERVICE � CLUBHOUSE� LAUNDROMAT
SWIMMING POOL & LOTS MORE
AT A PRICE THAT WILL
COMPETE WITH THE DORMS!
Announcements
THE BISEXUL
GAY LESBIAN ALLIANCE
Social support advocacy, activities. Everyone wel-
come - gays, lesbians, bisexual, concerned family
and friends Call ECU counseling center 757-6766
for information regarding meeting time and place
�mm
r ATHOL1C STUDENT CENTEK
The Newman Catholic Student Catholic Center
invites you to worship with them Sunday Masses
11:30 a.m. and 8:30 p m. At the Newman Center,
S63 E. 10th St Two houses from the Fletcher Music
Building. For more information contact Fr Paul
Vaeth. 757-1991
FRIENDS
fflp THF r-ril LIBRARY BOOKS ALE
Joyner Library Lobby, Wed April 8:9a m -8pm
Thurs. April 9: 9 am - 5 p.m Paperbacks and
hardbacks priced 10 cents to 2 dollars
mm MEMQRM
I AMFy,nwcHtJRCH
Palm Sunday Sun R�e Service and Communion
Service for the month of April April 111992 at 6
am Hob Week Mediation Service on April 13-
17 1992 at6am �7a.m.The�ervic�willbeheld
at York Memorial AMI ZJon Church, 201 Tyson
Street GreertviUe, N.C The pubUc is invited to
(service
jUM PHI MM FIFECAI WASH!
Alpha Phi Sigma will be having a or w�sh at the
Quality Mart (Shell Sation) on Greenville Blvd. on
Saturday April 11 from 9 a.m. � 3pm. All dona-
tions will sponsor the Volunteer Guardian Pro-
gram, whoarevolunteersand advocates for abused
and neglected children Speak up for a child" Free
car wash
STUDENT UNION
ni Ms sEirmoN committee
The 1992 Student Union Film Selecbon Committee
is currently accepting applications for potential
members. Students interested in films, working as
ateam, and accepting responsibilities should ap-
ply. Pick up application at the Student Union
office in Mendenhall Student Center or call Matt
Jones at 757-6366 for details
CHEMISTRY PLACEMENT TEST
Ant student that took the Chemistry Placement
TestonAprill, 1992 in Flanagan and left with their
answer sheet needs to contact the Chemistry De-
partment We need the answer sheet in order for
you to place in Chemistry 1150. Thank you.
HONORS PROGRAM
According to our records the following people
graduating May 1992 have the average and the
coursework to qualify a Graduate of the Honors
Program: Rebecca Chester. Erica Churchhill,
Jonathon Grauel, Anne Horton. Derrick Hyman.
Terri Jarvi, Mickie Kennedy, Scott Maxwell,
Mkhele McDevitt, Steve Randolph, Scott Smith,
Patrick Stanforth, Amber Southeriand. Alexandra
Thpp, and Scotty Van Law. Any other graduating
senoir who thinks heshe should be added to the
m ahouki see $r Sandera (6373) immediately
EAST CAROLINA UNIVERSITY
CRIMINAL JUSTICE PROGRAM
AND Al PHA PHI SICMA PRESENTS:
Hate Crimes in America: Leaders and Philosophy.
Thoughts, words, and deeds � the literature of
hate, a blueprint for violence and terror. Mate orga-
nizations such as the Ku Klux Klan, Nazis,
Skinheads, 'Dragons of God and ethers will be
examined. Date Monday, April 13,1992 (6 p.m. to
8 p.m.) Place- Wikins Fine Arts Center Audito-
nujTi Speaker Mr. joe Auten is a criminal justice
tnstuctor at North Carolina Justice Academy,
Salemburg. North Carolina. Fie has been recog-
rursci as the outstanding criminal justic educator in
North Carolina and has served as a distinguished
alumni lecturer at Guilford College. He has con-
ducted major presentation on hate crime at the
Southern C nmmal J usbce Association, and at state-
wide conferences on hate crime in North Carolina
Mr. Auten has been a sworn officer and is known
nationally for his research on hate crime. For more
information contact Mr M. Campbell. School of
Social Work and Criminal Juctke 757-4205
KM SEARCH WPtKSHCf
Career Service announce a workshop designed
to help prospective gradu-te find employment in
a tight job market Avariety of strategies will be
rtisrumrrl and handout will be available. The pro-
gram will be held in Btoxton House on April 14. at
3 p.m.
MB�� STurwa mot-mam
A public forum on the future ot women' repro-
ductive rights and health will be held on Thursday.
April 9, at 7:30 p.m. in 244 Mendenhall StWent
Center on the campus of ECU Entitled "Our Lives
at Risk: RU-486 and the Problem of Birth Control
Availability the program will be delivered by
Deborah Steely, executive director of Planned Par-
enthood Public Affairs of North Carolina Devel-
oped by a French firm and currently banned in the
United Sates, RU-486 is a safe, non-invasive way ef
ending pregnancy in its early stages Its use has also
been proven beneficial in the treatment of some
types of cancer, PMS, endometnosis, and depres-
sion. Steely is being sponsored by the ECU Women's
Studies Program. For more information, plaese call
757-6268.
THE CENTER FOR INTER:
NATIONAI PROGRAMS PRESENTS:
Acha Debela, Director of the Computing Center of
the An North Carolina Central University, in a
lecture on 'A Pioneer in Spite of the Odds: C. K
Deata of Ethiopia- When: Thurs April 9,1991
Where: Jenkins Fine An Auditorium Time: 7 p.m
Funded by a United Slates Department of Educa-
tion Title VI Grant For mote information, contact
the Center for International Program at 757-4829
ATTENTION ALL LADIES:
Male Auction Monday, April 13 at Mendenhall
Multipurpose Room 244 at 8 pm Free pizza and
baveragm Dinner or movie passes given away
with purchase of matt. AH proceeds go to the
American Cancer Society Sponsored by Gamma
Sigma Sigma Beta Pledge Class
FnHfrlfnTi
syjzos
TUEaV, April T-Cuest Artxt Rental, featuring
Robert Nathanson. guitar (Fletcher Recital HaU.
8:15 p.m free). Steve Punfcy. tuba. Graduate Re-
cital (Fletcher Recital HalL 7 p.m. free) Barry
McGinms, saxophone. Graduate Recital (Fletcher
Recital HalL 9 p.m free). THUR April 9�Nicole
Byrd, Accompanying, Graduate Recital (Fletcher
Recital HalL 7 p.m free) Jazz Festival; Carroll V
Dashiell Jr, director, featuring clinks, workshops
and concerts (For detail call 757-6851) FRI April
10�Barbara McDaniel, voice. Senior Recital
(Fletcher Recital HalL 7 p.m .free). SAT, April 11�
Jazz Ensemble Day, featuring high school and col-
legiate ensembles (ECU Mall, noon-8 p.m free)
SUN April 12�University Chorale, Rhonda
Fleming, director (Wright Auditorium. 3:15 p.m
free). Jazz Ensemble, Carroll V. Dashiell Jr, director
(Wright Auditorium, 8:15 p.m, free). MON April
13�Contemporary Directions Ensemble, William
W. Wiedrich, conductor (Fletcher Recital HalL 5
pm, free). Penny McCreary, piano. Senior Recital
(Fletcher Recital HalL 7 p.m free)
EDUCATIONAL LOANS
AV All AM F FOR SUMMER SCHOOL
Educational loans from College Foundation Inc.
(CFfi are available for summer school attendance
a well as for the academic year These loans are
funded by North Carolina banks and other inves-
tors. CFI's loans are for North Carolina residents
attending colleges, universities, technical and vo-
catxonal school in or out of state and for nonrest
dentsanending poMsecondary institubon inNorth
Carolina The loans are for both undergraduate
and grathaHe students. Parents of dependent stu-
dents may qualify for one of the three types of
educational lofuav For more Information, contact
College Foundation Inc. 2100 Yonkers RcL. PO
Box 12100, Raleigh. NC 27605-2100 or call 919W21 -
4771.
STUDENT EXCHANGE SFMINAB
ECU student It's not too law to apply for NSE.
Leicester England, Acadia University, or
Queensland University, Australia for fall or spring
placements The deadline is approaching, so plan
to attend the final Study Abroad Seminar ot the
semester on Tuesday, April 14 at 3:30 p.m. in Gen-
eral Classroom 1005. Openings are still
available Maine, MonunaXahtorrua. Puerto R�co,
Nova Scotia, England or Australia" Spend an excit-
ing semester or year in another state or country'
And remember, you only pay ECU tuition! Come
to the seminar and discover the opportunities mat
are available. Contact Stephanie Evanchc in
Brewster A-117 or call 757-6769 for more informa-
tion or if you are unable to attend.
���
Final meeting is on Monday, April 13. Having
elections concerning offices for next year Get in-
volved' T

AFRICA Tonay
Tuesday. April 14,4 pm6 p.m. Room 1031 Gen-
eral Classroom Building. ECU Afncants from the
departments of Englah, Geography and Planning,
and Political Science will present informalrynd
visually their recent trips to East West and South-
ern Africa. Faculty, staff, students and friend are
invited to attend. This event is sponsored by ihe
African Studies Committee and the Center ferln-
tetnational Programs
Entertainment
ii"

o,
James reaches out from a blurred musical era with a strong i
of music and styles that demostrates independence aij
By Jim Shamlin
Staff Writer
When the pop culture of the
70s died, it died hard � probably
because people stopped doing so
manv drugs and realized that, to
sober ears, "Disco Puck" left much
to be desired.
So many musical styles
flashed by in the '80s that, in the
fledging years of the new decade,
people are still wondering what
happened.
The resulting deja-what-the-
hell-was-that sensation has given
rise to a number of retro-bands,
groups that imitate or synthesize
the styles of the past decade so that
listeners can hear some of the
things they may have missed.
Some of these bands, like James,
aren'timitators, butdie-hards who
maintained their stylistic integrity
regardless of the latest fad.
jame came together during
the early '80s, in the Manchester
scene that gave birth to such bands
as the Smiths, New Order and Sim-
ply Red. While their peers found
success on the American charts,
James' music never crossed the
Atlantic. Their music fizzled until,
in 1990, Gold Mother went plati-
num and the band skyrocketed in
Europe. Almost a decade since
their UK debut, James is trying to
break onto the American scene
with their fourth studiocollection,
ScTfTl.
Ja
Adi
maintai
The album oper
of Frustration a mi
that's thick with
sound,a pure'80s-ret
the brash trill of a
moves on to "Rmv;J
catchy piece with a i
and low, melot
"Sound a tune thai
Top 10, has ragged-
current, much like
nice blend of keyK i
pet.
The closing ai
"Seven doesn't s
it'sbnghtandupter
that continues afterl
spinning, the lyrics
versal of the pre
themes: after 40 miJ
ing to phrases sue hi
"I no longer rj
watching over me,
believe that Jesui
being listeners i
Jonny Que
for racial h
By Pamela Oliver
SUff Writer.
"Van Halen meets Fishbone as
told toDr.SeussbyGeorgeClinton
Tribiswivitthenationwillhear,
according to Details magazine, on
Johnny Quest's new full-length re-
lease tided, WMillion Summers, joe
Farmer, vocalist for JQ agrees that
the previous quote is right on the
money. "They couldn't have de-
scribed usbetter he said in a phone
interview. "That is completely cor-
rect, because we have so many in-
fluences
The latest project for Johnny
Quest is due May 1 on cassette arid
CD.ThardebutalbuiTvTripHfisTrwn,
was out in 1989 and contained only
four songs. "It originally was noth-
fngirorettanaderno tape Farmer
told ESP. "But it ended up selling
rnorethan8,000copies. For an inde-
pendent release, we're pretty proud
of it
It has taken some time for the
Raleigh-based band to grind out
another album. They had a hard
time trying to find someone to pro-
duce it. Finally, they decided to do
it themselves.
Johnny Quest consists of Jack
'1?ace"Campbeuc�bass,S�eve'Tr.
Q Hill on drums, Bill "Bandit"
Uddon guitar and JoeQ" Farmer
on vocals. They haveall nkJcnamed
themselves after cartoon characters
in the Jonny Quest I
The sound of
matured since
debut album, nal
NCAA football Hj
By being on the roj
live so much, the I
blv grown tighter,
on 10 Million Sumr
Farmer explail
ergy level in thesej
than ever before,
is more fully devi
last album.
"We're real
the new release tu i
said. "We've add
band. That's sor
Our fans aren't us
either when they
The brass
difference in the i
there is more of a
comes across rat
sound.
Normally, J(
centrates on the i
but they do hav
that shine
Summers.
"We grew
Jackson Five and
Fire, as well as A�
DC said Fa
Public Enemy.
Farmer's pkl
on the album is
Brother?" It's a vi






Entertainment
Uh;e lEaot QTaroltntan
April 9, 1992
LU
DISPLAY CLASSIFIED
INI AN
RATES
S3.CX
ss v
GET $$$
Sell your textbooks back
at ECU Student Stores.
Selling used books here
means Recycling Them!
cook
Mexican
person at
ALASKA SUMMER JOBS
Earn 53,000-t month m Fisheries.
Fret Transportation! Room &
Board Over 8,000 openings. No
. , . ie essar) Male or
. mployment Program
, I i5ex1 4vK)l
s N.Y. Pizza
th St. � Downtownj�752-0022
" TLun�hSpec ill TEy Sun. Mon. Tues
Personal S.ze ALL PITCHERS J
11 topping pizza S1.50
� with large soda - .
I S3" i liSfi I
' good daily from . Fl i
I
f-J.
12pm til 5pm
(with this coupon) (
� m mm mm wm mm m mm �!
a accepting applications tor:
isINC, PROOl CT1QN MANAGER
� t mputer design of all
LvJS
linimun 2.0 G P.A
VT LEAST SUMMER AND
� Vldus Freehand, Page Maker and
n, second floor GCB, or
t rid floor publication bldg.
ION DEADLINE IS APRIL 15,1992
Kingston
Place
WE HAVE
INGSFOR STUDENT
S FOR FALL SEMESTER
IRESTED students should
LL 758-5393
I MM (I l FOR ECU STUDENTS
L Fl RNISHED APARTMENTS
�� i II KSS1 S DISHES SILVERWARE
1 )1SHV SH1 k. POTS & PANS
� . : BHOUSE LAUNDROMAT
SWIMMING 1'Dt )l & LOTS MORI-
PRICE THAT WELL
K IK WITH THE DORMS!
m I .d-eRe-
- (Vjn-v
I � �� Re u n icher
y, THUR April Nicole
Graduate Rental (Fletcher
t) iu. Faatii �� I arrcll V
miring . I mil's workshops
fccail 757-651 FRI. April
i Sdriof Recital
free, ST. April 11
�luring high school ant) CoJ
X' Mail. noon- p m , free.
Iversitv Chorale. Rhonda
Bht Auditorium. 3 15 p m
SrrollV Dashiell Jr,direv-r
l-pm.free) MONApril
MfOM Ensemble. William
br (Fletcher Recital Hall. S
rearv piano Senior Reciul
' p m . free)
l MMER SCHOOL
l oliege Foundation Irv
fcummer school attendance
emir vear Trws loans are
ma banks and other inves-
� North Carolina residents
ersities, technical and vo-
jt of state and for nortresi
iarv instirutionsinNorth
for both undergraduate
Parents of dependent stu-
one of the three types of
I more information, con�"1
College Foundation !nc . 210G Yonkers Rd, PO
Bo� 12100.Raieigh.NC ZKf)S-2t00araMt9l21-
4771.
STUDENT EXCHANGE SEMINAH
� i -turlents" it s not too late to apply for NSE.
Leicester England, Acadia I'niversm n
Queensland I'mversity. Australia for fall or spring
placements The deadline is approaching, so plan
to attend the final Study Abroad Seminar of the
semester on Tuesday, April 4 at J 30 p m in flen-
eral Classroom 1005 Openings are still
available Maine.Montana.Caii rr.ia.PuertoRjro.
Nova Scotia, England or Australia" Spend an excit-
ing semester or year in another state or country'
And remember, you only pay ECU tuition' Come
to the seminar and discover the .Tporfumties tnat
are available Contact Stephanie Fvancho in
Brewster A-l 17 or call 757-67 tor more informa-
tion or if you are unable to attend
am
Final meeting is on Monday April 13 Having
elections concerning offices for new vear Get in-
volved'
Af RICA TODAy
Tuesday, April 14. 4 p m 4 � m Room 1031 Gen-
eral Classroom Building ECU Afncams from the
departments of English, Geography and Planning,
and Political Science will present informally and
visually their recent trips to East West and South-
em Africa Faculty, staff, students and friend are
invited to attend This event is spor�ored by the
African Studies Committee and the Center fef In-
ternational Programs �,
Need a lawyer�
call 'Cousin Vinny'
By Ike Shibley
Staff Writer
James reaches out from a blurred musical era with a strong combination
of music and styles that demostrates independence and intergrity
Photo Courtaay of Mercury Racorda
seldom found in bands today. With a little polishing, James stands a
good chance of becoming a main-stay on the air waves.
By Jim Shamlin
Staff Writer
When the pop culture of the
'70s died, it died hard � probably
because people stopped doing so
many drugs and realized that, to
sober ears, "Disco Duck" left much
to be desired.
So many musical styles
flashed by in the '80s that, in the
fledging years of the new decade,
people are still wondering what
happened.
The resulting deja-what-the-
hell-was-that sensation has given
rise to a number of retro-bands,
groups that imitate or synthesize
the sty les of the past decade so that
listeners can hear some of the
things they may have missed.
Some of these bands, like James,
aren't imi ta tors, but die-hards who
maintained their stylistic integrity
regardless of the latest fad.
James came together during
the early '80s, in the Manchester
scene that gave birth to such bands
as the Smiths, New Order and Sim-
ply Red. While their peers found
success on the American charts,
James' music never crossed the
Atlantic. Their music fizzled until,
in 1990S, Gold Mother went plati-
num and the band skyrocketed in
Europe. Almost a decade since
their UK debut, James is trying to
hreak onto the American scene
with their fourth studio collection,
Seam.
James avoids
imitating
A die-hard band that
maintains stylistic integrity
The album opens with "Born
of Frustration a mid-tempo piece
that's thick with synthesized
sound,a pure '80s-retro spiced with
the brash trill of a trumpet, then
moves on to "Ring the Bels a
catchy piece with a driving chorus
and low, melodic refrains.
"Sound a tune that hit the British
Top 10, has ragged-edged under-
current, much like U2, iced with a
nice blend of keyboards and trum-
pet.
The closing and title track,
"Seven doesn't seem to fit. While
it'sbrightand uptempowithabeat
that continues after the disc stops
spinning, the lyrics are a quick re-
versal of the previous songs'
themes: after 40 minutes of listen-
ing to phrases such as,
"1 no longer feel my God is
watching over me and "I don't
believe that Jesus was a human
being listeners may be caught off
guard by "God is love to meThank
you for those things
The overall "flavor" of James'
music isdifficult to pin down. Over-
all, it seems to be a strange hybrid
of Simple Minds and New Order,
but each track incorporates ele-
ments of other '80s styles. "Don't
Wait that Long" has a funk beat
beneath its gentle riffs and inter-
woven vocals, yet manages to re-
main sweet and mel low and "Next
Lover" begins and ends with East-
ern elements, but has a soft, almost
Hippodrome influence through the
bulk of the tune.
Furthermore, not all of the '80s
conventions are followed. Some of
the songs are brash and grating by
design, industrial sounding with
distorted vocals and an awkward
mesh of minor chords that create a
virtual cacophony- At least two
tracks, "Protect Me" and "Next
Lover break the standard of com-
mon time to waltz off in 34.
There is even diversity in the
vocals. Tim Booth demonstrates a
fair range with his low tenor voice.
At times, he sounds a bit like Jim
Morrison, but most of the time, he
maintains the half-talkinghalf-
singing monotone of the Manches-
ter style.
By its nature, the dominant
sound engulfs much of the music.
The keyboardist, Mark Hunter, lays
down a synthesized foundation
that subordinates even his own or-
namentation.
Bassist James Glennie, the
band's spokesperson and center-
piece, plays almost invisibly, syn-
copating eighth notes with little
variation, and Dave Baynton-
Power's drum lines, with some
complex variations on a stand ird
1-2-4, are all but inaudible. There is
a nice interplay, at times between
the lead and rhythm guitars of
Larry Gott and Saul Davies, with
an occasional blend of accoustic
and electric m ds � but for the
most part, e ico are forced to
conform t he heavy synthetic
pulse.
Two instruments stick out by
virtue of their strangeness: peri-
odically, Davies will abandon his
guitar to play the violin. In
"Heaven he plays 16th note pat-
terns in the classical styk to aug-
ment the synthetic base; Andy
See James, page 8
Jonny Quest searches
for racial harmony
By Pamela Oliver
Staff Writer
"Van Halen meets Fishbone as
told toDr.SeussbyGeorgeClinton
This is what the nation will hear,
according to Details magazine, on
Johnny Quest's new full-length re-
lease titled, 10Million Summers. Joe
Farmer, vocalist for JQ, agrees that
the previous quote is right on the
money. "They couldn't have de-
scribed us better he said in a phone
interview. "That is completely cor-
rect, because we have so many in-
fluences
The latest project for Johnny
Quest is due May 1 on cassette arid
CD. Their debutalbum,77ieH�S7�J7i,
was out in 1989 and contained only
four songs. "It originally was noth-
ing more than a demo tape Fanner
told ESP. "But it ended up selling
morethan8,000 copies. For an inde-
pendent release, we're pretty proud
of it
It has taken some time for the
Raieigh-based band to grind out
another album. They had a hard
time trying to find someone to pro-
duce it. Finally, they decided to do
it themselves.
Johnny Quest consists of Jack
"Race"Campbellonbass,S�eve'T)r.
QT Hill on drums, BUI "Bandit"
Laddon guitar and Joe"JCT Farmer
on vocals. They have all nicknamed
themselves after cartoon characters
in the Jonny Quest cartoon.
The sound of JQ has definitely
matured since The Heisman, their
debut album, named after the
NCAA football Heismen Trophy.
By being on the road and playing
live so much, the band has inevita-
bly grown tighter, and it is evident
on 10 Million Summers.
Farmer explained that the en-
ergy level in these songs is higher
than ever before. Also, their sound
is more fully developed since the
last album.
"We're real happy with how
the new release turned out Farmer
said. "We've added horns to our
band. That's something new for us.
Our fans aren't used to hearing that
either when they see us
The brass section is the major
difference in the music. As a result,
there is more of a blues quality that
comes across rather than a metal
sound.
Normally, Johnny Quest con-
centrates on the metal side of funk,
but they do have R&B influences
that shine through on 10 Million
Summers.
"We grew up listening to the
Jackson Five and Earth, Wind and
Fire, as well as Aerosmith and AC
DC said Farmer. They also like
Public Enemy.
Farmer's pick for the best song
on the album is "Am I Not Your
Brother?" If s a very different song
S
I
OwenGleibermanof Entertain-
ment Weekly likens Joe Pesci to the
fourth Stooge. A more apt descrip-
tion, and a bigger compliment,
would be the fourth Marx brother
� the one Zeppo never could be.
Pesci's exuberance, comic timing
and winning smile recall Harpo's
energy and Chico's backstreet wit.
Woody Allenopined,in Hannah
and Her Sisters, that amidst life's
glumness, the Marx brothers' com-
edies provide reason enough to live.
Allen marvelled at how much fun
the brothers always appear to be
having in their films. (Allen watched
Duck Soup while arriving at this
conclusion.)
Joe Pesci brings the same frol-
icking quality to his role as Vinny,
the cousin in question in My Cousin
Vinny. Consequently, the sheer fun
this film provides is reason enough
to carry on with everyday troubles
and worries.
My Cousin Vinny opens with
two college students, Billy and Stan,
being mistakenly arrested for a
murder in Alabama. Upon making
a phone call to his mother, Billy
(Ralph Macchio) learns that there is
a lawyer in the family � Billy's
cousin Vinny Gambini. What Billy
and Stan do not know is that Vinny
has been practicing law only six
weeks.
Vinny studied for the bar for
many years, taking the exam six
times before passing. Upon hearing
this, Billy and Stan exchange ner-
vous glances and wonder what
prison will be like.
Vinny has brought his feisty
girlfriend, Mona Lisa Vito (Marisa
Tomei), with him to Alabama. She
cracks gum while cracking smart
remarks to most everything Vinny
says or does.
Though a novice in the court-
room, Vinny feels he can get Stan
and Billy off the hook. Unfortu-
nately, Vinny knows not the sim-
plest courtroom procedures. He
wears a leather jacket and boots to
the arraignment which infuriates
the Honorable Judge Chamberlain
Harrell (Fred Gywnne). He does
not know that he is entitled to the
prosecutor's files. Hedoesnotknow
how to ask questions. He does not
know how to be a lawyer.
On three different occasions,
Vinny is thrown into jail for being in
contempt of court His repeated
jailings are part of a recurring joke.
Another hilarious continuing
gag involves Vinny's lack of sleep.
He constantly gets awakened
through obnoxious means. In his
first hotel, the culprit is a steam
whistle, then a loud early morning
train, then cows being taken to pas-
ture. Finally Vinny gets a secluded
cabin but is rudely awakened by a
screech owl.
Joe Pesci's Vinny would nor- �
mally steal a film of this nature but
that feat is impossible with Marisa
Tomei's Lisa in the story. Lisa gets
many of the choice lines. She fires
back many sharp retorts and rattles
off hilarious monologues like the
one right before Vinny goes hunt-
ing.
Vinny thinks that having the
other attorney's files would help
him win the case. (Remember Vinny
does not know that he is entitled to
those files.) To help him get the files
he agrees to hunt with the prosecut-
ing attorney- He tries to get Lisa to
help him decide which pants to
wear.
Lisa then paints a vivid picture
of a helpless deer stopping to take a
sip of the cool, clear creek water.
This deer then gets, BLAM, shot in
the head, brains spilling out on the
ground. He will obviously not care,
spurts Lisa, what kind of pants the
hunter wears.
The vim and vigor of this out-
pouring of emotion light up the
silver screen. Tomei's star may boon
be shining brightly in the Holly-
wood firmament.
Tomei acts marvelously. Her
spotlight scene on the witness stand
near the end of the film showcases
her magnificent talent.
FredGwynne,whooncegraced
the small screen as Herman
Munster, and who has recently done
such diverse work from a nightclub
owner in The Cotton Club to an old
codger in Pet Semetary, gives an-
other superb supporting perfor-
mance. His simple charm makes
him a winning character actor.
My Cousin Vinny does not re-
main consistently funny- There are
some stretches that drag, most no-
tably one involving a public de-
fender with a stutter.
But these complaints are per-
snickety. This film provides much
entertainment and many laughs. My
Cousin Vinny is well worth the
money to see it.
from what Johnny Quest fans are
used to hearing live. It features two
female gospel singers, congos and a
saxophone.
The title track shows off yet
another interesting sound. Farmer
describes it as "rock with a surf
influence
In the beginning stages of play-
ing live, Johnny Quest stayed away
from politics. Now things have
changed. Today they are very out-
spoken between songs about politi-
cal leaders and issues.
Why did they start voicing their
opinions?Farmer told The Washing-
ton Times, "If you've got a mike and
a megawatt sound system, you
should probably feel some respon-
sibility to say something
Farmer also told Boston Rock
magazine, "When you come from a
state with Jesse Helms as your Sena-
tor, it blemishes your record and
you start to feel some sort of respon-
sibility
Being constantly in the public
eye, Farmer is in a prime position
for getting people to take note of the
problems at hand. The audience is
willing to listen to someone like
Farmer and the rest of the band.
JQ is especially driven to end
racism. "It's just so hard to believe
that it exists Fanner said. "I see it
a lot � especially being from the
See Quest, page 8
Johnny Quest is finding less and less time to make back to Greenville due to their rising
atxjrrt, 10 Million Summers, is due out on May 1 and wifl probably increase their fdtowing
9
success. Their new





8
vTIk iznat (Unrnltnian
April 9, 1992
Connells' new ablum causes stir James
Continued from page 7
B Dana Danielson
ssistan1 I uli'il.inmn'iit I ilitor
are talking about th�
1 he mumble and v hisper
more tha tl - �'t album b
album " itend theii publi
outreach .1 little further without
hi i;in iit'lu,111
���. �-lnv
out
M r v . ma be elusi e
tl keeps getting

isibh bespeak
. orth ,ro

' quintet
� Ives
� � � I 1 � w. : k
iti aalbum
� , ed quite
tr v ritii s
raiding ea h
kol thisasour
� : � I 1 �

i 111 s
think it

1 n.u e ,1
� � right
not
kit
Stoneold Yesterday one
ol several songs receivingthemost
praise is tar from tailing down
anything. Billboard magazine said
the) ran through a field oi flow-
ers in a tie-dyed F-shirt aftei
w.iu hing thi�ideo)
"The song 1 a blatant, pop
driven smash with a hook to nvl
you in like a fish The Splatter
I ffetI said
Other hits in lude oft the hot
i me Sim; .V rd include (let a
( .1111 w ith powerful 1 ru s ileli
ered passionateh Well you've
given .ill that I won't give. And
it's all in a dav's work She never
listens to me at night.t a gun,
get a gun w e re losing altitude
And considered most strik-
ing b sr? magazine is thea ous-
tu string and wind laden piece
of introspection "Waiting M
1 urn
rheband was founded in NS4
when guitarist Mikeonnell
asked his brother and h.insist
David, to help him tart a band
Ma Mill.in joined as did George
Huntlev, who plavs guitar ke-
hoards and aKo sings Soon after
ward drummei Peele Wimberh
left ohnn Quest to join the new -
found onnells
� w as their first
-ampler Followingthis, their first
1 r 1 .� �. � ays 1 released in
h'So 111 the I nited kingdom and
later in the States
It was funnv M.u Millan
said nostalgicalh We got really
ex ited we w ere lumping around
when w e found out we were go-
ing to have an albumh w ow!
"I had a triend w ho was in
design school who also worked
for the North Carolina 1 'im i pal
Diocese. He did their newslettei
and we went to their offices and
spent all night designing the al
bum cover. It was really fun, and
then the record (ame out, and w�
went down to the record store
and there they were. I ike two op
ies in the import bin, marked $2?
each and wrapped in that weird
shrink wrap
The C onnelK' se ond release
Boylan Heights was pi keil up b
i I Records and released in the
fall of is:
Independent WtrHcysaid Boylan
Heights "was something of a mas
terpiece It'sellipti ally rich Ivrics
and interior qua I ir coupled with
restrained Rickenbacker guitars
and lush harmonies pot them la
beledasR 1 M knock offs Hew
ever undesen ed the tag chafi I
I he next time the) toughi nedup
And toughen up 1- e"S tl
what the did 1 heirthird relea �
I � and imes v as out in pril
1989 V ith this theoni
lodged into e erv 1 op It) of�
rmxiem nn k i hart in existence
Ihe hand s influi 1 rangi
w ide aiivl tat Becausi "
hers ar' of arii �us ages different
hands att� ted eacl the 1
theStones theV I th 1 � ��
Buzzcov k- and. I mned 1 leat
Its that kind of c imbinatu 11
ot influerw es that creates the l
of combination we do
proachtotheindustn it
to call it that M 1 M 11
Ue di different thn I keei
Do You Need
CASH?
We Arc Buying
Used Men's Clothing
$ W I PAY CASH S
��
SHIRTS
PANTS
JEANS
SWEATERS T
SWEATS KNITS
SHOES ETC.
CASUAL & DRESS
Also Bin & Sell Used Furniture
Dorm Refrigerators & Microwaves
. ( ; 1 Hardw an
THE ESTATE SHOP
��. m Cubbies)
752-3866
DO Men Sat
EPISCOPAL CAMPUS
MINISTRY
St. hull's I sujxtOiiirdi
401 1.4(11 St.
H()IX Ilk c I VSTITRWII K
pnlS-15
w
S e h e (1 u 1 e g f Services
Palm Sunday - (elefcrationof I ly Eucharist - 7:30am
9am I jtursy (A the Pahns & Eucharist begins in Parish Hall
M mda) 1 M Eucharist Tain: 12:10pm
Tuesda) Hoi) Euchanst7am; 12: lOrrn
Wednesda) 1 It 1 Eucharisl 7am; 12:10pm; 530pm
Episcopal Student Fellowship supper and program
lollop 5:30pm service
Maundy Thursday Liturgy
7:30 - Holy Eucharist - Stripping of Altar
Good Friday - 12:10pm Good Friday Liturgy
Easter Day
5am -The Great Vigil Holy Fuchanst and Baptism
9am - Hoi) Eucharist
lam-Holy Eucharist
from turning int. cvb i : - I think
w � re tight v. itl I. it bin i .�
-tii. ring We've found equilibrium
after ,iil tin time
I 'ei ipie ask v to de
m rihe the band, and I r.
pi ei pop an I the .r.
dot I a thai abi ut vourselt Yi u
guv irel ettei th m that l
people look .it pop as v. Kuls
on tin' Bli i k, w hi h is not pop it's
marketing I feel gcvod about th
sort ot progression we've made
d �n " feel it's .1 produ t 1 it some
rrui hine or s tme h pe 1 �u se'
tn m.un bands that are all � 1
the magazines and MTV and it's
too qui( k 1 feel better that a lot I
what we � done � far .1 ! can
tell is from touring and things
th.it seem more 1 uitur.il V �
i 1 i th '�� v ngtotr.i
"� a ill be j
fIRI I; Si � te Dilloi
� . �
Carowinds' r�l
'� ;� � ; � lM Tp.m
kets ' ,
' illine 11. - � �� � ��
I diagram trumpet is alv d .
rind t alwav mpli
inlit.if. ti thi rest of thi band
B 1.ii � ikest el mei I
ame n isi the lyrics �me
the uggest 1 ntrai I I 1
me �� Int tor the m 1 t part,
don't maki
ense, especial I n hs
tenei
n to the nu
tl n � 1 �' ei held .1 ,
deal 1 'i meaning 10 year. r�go, but
nou tl t the S� �: iet L nion 1- db
Quest
olved, it a distra ting ai 1 hn-
ni !�
�U thi' . '� �� '
th jijintt" Titi.il reti � ilbum
� � �- . � tl � � and
es Ii tern rs 1
.
tdecad butt �-

needs to 1

�� 1 ng
niqu ' dual tal-
� �
Continued from page 7

South. Bi istinth -
up wil
� : � I there is nothing un
�i about that a �
concerned It's ju�t hard I
'���
� 1
�v hit. kid
more al 1 " �

. � � e tn theii
the
I'l.r. 1: . reel
� � � l �� he town
I their top five I

��� reel � 1
t more tl I , � :

ties, ii k there a
r'ten. W
.� � �
irefoot on the Ma
llie East
Carolinain:
ECU'S
Entertainment J
Source

� �
etil �

V.


� . ilbui
YouU Be Surprised Who You
Can Pick Up With A Valid
Student I.D.
I hat's all you need to become a member of the
biggest video store in the world. BI OCKBUS 1 ER
Video has over 10,000 movies to choose from,
featuring your favorite stars in all their hottest hits.
So bring in your ECU student I.D sign up, and
piek out a movie. Its simple. Membership is FREE.
And vou never know who you II leave with.
Wolf pack ta
B Ri

i
Lady Pirates c
B c h

Ruggers blank
B Hiram VVi
� ated
rh
neitr � �
ad a

gaini
older nv re expei
Pirate wingei Marl
tartfvi the s ri
through th� first I I
H pie' Moss made the conver-
sion EC I led - it haiftane
Thincscame together for e

all yeai
smoothly tn
ter less than





8 (bht �niit (Uarolinian
April 9, 1992
Connells' new abltun causes stir James
Continued from page 7
By Dam Danielson
Assistant Entertainment Fdilor
Critics ,11c talking about Ihe
Connells
Ihe mumble and whimper
more than the) yell yet album by
album they extend their public
outreach a little further without
surrendering their brainy, delicate
emotionalism Stereo Review sings
out
Meanings ma) be elusive
but their music keeps getting
sharpei
c ould they possibly be speak
ingabouta band from North( aro-
lina ?
I he Raleigh-based quintet
ha e been establishing themselves
tor six years now , and their work
is finally paving of!
Their fourth and latest album,
( mi Simple Word, has caused quite
a tir in the musk industry Critics
nationwide are heralding each
song on the album
I trv not to think of this as our
breakthrough album lead vo al
is! I Vug Mai Millan said "I think
it might be good tor the record
label to think ot it that was but it's
too cut and-driedforme I think it
a certain radio station picks up
'Stone( Id et'tda 'that's cool,
hut I think it should he a slow
resslon I he term doesn't turn
me oit but it's nol the real way to
look at a band
Besides, when you have a
breakthrough you can tall right
lu k into the hole it you re not
careful ru added with a chuckle
And w e d 'ii t want that
'Stone Cold Yesterday one
of several songs receiving the most
praise, is far from falling down
anything. Billboard magazine said
thev, "ran through a field of flow-
ers in a tie-dved T-shirt after
watching this (video)
"The song is a blatant, pop-
dn en smash with a hook to reel
you in like a fish The Splatter
l ffeel said.
Other hits include off the hot
One Simple Word include "Get a
dun" with powerful Ivrics deliv-
ered passionately: "Well you've
given all that 1 won't giveAnd
it's all in a dav's work She never
listens to me at night Get a gun,
get a gun, we're losing altitude "
And considered most strik-
ing bv Spin magazine is the acous-
tic, string and wind-laden piece
of introspection, "Waiting Mv
1 urn
The band was founded in 14H4
when guitarist Mike Connell
asked his brother and bassist,
David, to help him start a band
Mai Millan joined, .is did George
Huntlev, who plays guitar, key-
boards tind also sings Soon after-
ward, drummer Peele Wimberlv
left lohnnv Quest to join the new-
found Connells.
Afore Mottdo was their first
sampler Follow ing this, their first
1 P Darker Pis. was released In
luSh in the United Kingdom and
later in the States
It was funny MacMillan
said nostalgically. "We got reiillu
ei 1 ted, we were ju mping around
when we found out we were go-
ing to have an album. Oh wow'
Do You Need
CASH?
We Are Buying
Used Men's Clothing
$ WE PAYCASH $
SHIRTS SWEATERS T
PANTS SWEATS KNITS
JEANS SHOES ETC.
CASUAL & DRESS
We Also Buy & Sell Used Furniture
Dorm Refrigerators & Microwaves
luk in iht 1 its parking lot behind Globe Hardware
and usi out uw rear entrance!
THE ESTATE SHOP
�1161 vans St.
(Across from Cubbies)
752-3866
10 00- 500 Moo-Sat
EPISCOPAL CAMPUS
MINISTRY
SJ
St. hud's EpsoopalChich
IM )I V WEEK & EASIER WEEK j
April K-15
Schedule of Services
Pdlm Sunday - Celebration of Holy Bicharist - 7:30am
9am - Libigy of tlie Palms & Eucharist: begins in Parish Hall
Monday Hol Eucharist 7am; 12:10pm
Tuesday - Holy Eucharist 7am; 12:10pm
Wednesday - Holy Eucharist 7am; 12:10pm; 5:30pm
Episcopal Student Fellowship supper and program
follow 5:30pm service
Maundy Thursday Liturgy
7:30 - Holy Eucharist - Stripping of Altar
Good Friday -12:1 Opm Good Friday Liturgy
Easter Day
5am -The Great Vigil Holy Eucharist and Baptism
9am - Holy Eucharist
11am-Holy Eucharist
"I had a friend who was in
design school who also worked
for the North Carolina Episcopal
Diocese. He did their newsletter,
and we went to their offices and
spent all night designing the al
bum cover. It was reallv fun, and
then the record came out, and we
went down to the record store
and there thev were, like, two cop-
ies in the import hin, marked $2
each and wrapped in that weird
shrink wrap
The Connells' second release,
Boylan Heights, was picked up bv
TVT Records and released in the
fall of 1997.
Independent Weeklysmd Boylan
Heights "was something of a mas-
terpiece. It'sellipti: ally rich Ivrics
and interior quality, coupled with
restrained Rickenbacker guitars
and lush harmonies, got them la-
beled as R.F.M. knock offs. I low-
ever undeserved, the tag i hated.
The next time the toughened up
And toughen up is eOitk
what thev did. I heir third release,
Fun ami Games, was out in April
Imhq. With this, the Connells
lodged into every Fop lOofevery
modem rock chart in existence
Ihe band's influences range
wide and fai Because the mem
hers are of various ages, different
bands affected each the Beatles,
theStones.theVVho the( lash, the
H1171 vh ks ,ndanned I leal
"It's that kind ot combination
of influent es that creates the kind
of combination we do. our ap-
proach to the industry, if you want
to call it that MacMillan said
"We do different things to keep
from turning into yborgs. I think
we're tight without being ton
striding. We'vefound equilibrium
after all this time.
People ask me how to de
si ribe the band, and I say, 'We're
power pop ami thev s,iv, 'No,
don't av that about yourself. You
guvs are better than that ' A lot of
people look at pop as ew Kids
on the Bkx k, v hii h is not pop, it's
marketing I feel good about the
sort of progression we've made I
don't feel it's a product of some
machine or some hype. You see
too many bands that are all over
the magazines and M T V, and it's
too quick I feel better that a iot of
what we've done, as far as i can
tell, is from touring ,mm things
that seem more natural to what
we do
I or those willing to travel, the
c onnells will be playing with
flRI HOSE, local favorite Dillon
Feni e and Buffalo I om at
( arowinds' Palladium
Amphitheatreon April .Mat 7p m
IH kets are $9 57 am) can be pur-
chased b) calling ricketmaster at
(704) 522-6500 or at the Paladium
box office on c arowinds operat-
ing days.
N
The East
Carolinain:
ECU'S
Entertainment
Source
I Kagram's trumpet is always dis
tinet, though not always compli-
mentary ti i the rest of the band.
By tar, the weakest element of
lames' musi is the lyrics. Some-
times thev suggest contradictor)
messages; but for the most part,
thev simply don't make much
sense,especially to the modern hs
tener
Ihe allusion to the nuclear
threat in "Mother" held a wM
deal of meaning 10 years ago, but
now that the Soviet Union is dis
Quest
solved, it's a distracting anachro-
nism
All things considered, Seven is
theiiuntesscnttalretro-8Kalbum,
embrai ing manv of the styles and
themes listeners mav have missed
in the musurfl free for all of the
past de ade, but to enjoy iommer
rial success in the West, lames
need ti i evolve open their ears
to I ontemporarv issues and blow
the dust off their composing tech-
nique to free their individual tal-
ents
Continued from page 7
South. Put it's not just in the South,
it's everywhere you go
"We all grew up with black
friends, and there is nothing un
usual about th.it as far as we're
Concerned It's ust hard to grasp "
here is another purpose tor
the band's integration of Nat k and
white musical styles. Ihev hope
white kid- will understand a little
more about racial harmon) In the
samerespet t, they want more hi,u k
kids to come to their shows.
In the pat, lohnnv Quest has
been touring up ami down the I at
i oast Now they need to concen-
trate on expanding out to the West
and the North
1 lopefully �'�' �
will help that along farmer said
' We've been up past EX a few times
and enjoyed it" Ihev would like to
goh.n k with this new release under
their belts
lohnnv Quest performed 18(1
hv e show 5 last year. 'Tlavmg li e is
the best part of it all Farmer said
Ihe feeling is so intense
Playing in Greenville is a
highpoint for JQ, too. The town is
one of their top five favorite places
to plav
"We used to plav.reenville a
lot more than we do now said
I armer. "But as we travel to more
cities, it's h.ird to get bat k there as
often We wish it wasn't like that
We reallv enjoyed playing for you
guys at "Barefoot on the Mall" a
couple ot years ago "
fQhas gotten some air time on
MIX . Ihev are in the process of
making a new black md white
ideo "We plan to submit the video
and hope thev will plav it for its
artistu value farmer said in an
intei � !� w ith SP.
rhisSaturda) rught, Ireero ille
will get it's fix ot lohnnv Quest. Q,
Race, Rind it and Dr.Qw lllbeplav-
ing live at the New Deli and they
will be turning out all the new ma-
terial from their new album, Ju.Vfi
. n SittnTners.
Yovld Be Surprised Who bu
Can Pick Up With A Valid
Student I.D.
That's all you need to become a member or the
biggest video store in the world. BLOCKBUSTER
Video" has over 10,000 movies to choose from,
featuring your favorite stars in all their hottest hits.
So bring in your ECU student I.D sign up, and
pick out a movie. Its simple. Membership is EREE.
And vou never know who you'll leave with.
D 1992 BLOCKBUSTER E nterta.nment CoTJoratw
T
Wolf pack ta
By Robert S. "odd
Sufi ���� in
,�
hen
the Cinder.
I rrfortunateh �� �
long sini �
tense on the
sembtedN rthCai
irt

the final minut
.C St
'i, nail to - �
ihree conm ii
baseman i i
backhomerui
lohnnv !�� i
the Pirate
on the sea . �
nial Athleti
"We i �
jurin first I
said. ���
them on m
you'reg
need b i beat the best
Soj hoi
Beckcn erpoweredl
hitters f � I
top of th
ai lowedi
striking I �
strongest .�
- �
'� '�"�
c BE
�- 0&t


I�
r-
' �� J
ienny Parsons and Laura Crowder ed
boubleheader The Ladv Pirates won ihel
Lady Pirates c
Bv Charles Mitchell
Senior sports V riter
On 7 uesda) I rates
ran all over UN VN mingtonina
doubieheader lei i � Parsoi
corded both wn scores
of 10-0 and 1-1 s Captain
Laura Crowder assisted e de-
mise Ot the Seahawks with her
fiw-4 batting performa
"They area tngteam
Crowder said 1 egames
Witt�Parsonspifcdnia well and
the defense playing eiv
the Pirates scored - in s!V
innings aixl foro
called
Atter a 15 mmute break I ar-
sons returned u i th� mound n ;
ECU to their second win ot the
evening b the score ot 11-1
Pars.
the Lad rira
re their h
ped aw a
out d
the t ing and
In earner,
taking th. � j
With theemei
Campbell toui
.nd the:r
Ruggers blank
By Hiram J.Webb
suit Writer
The ECl rugb) team de
feated Olde Gre of Camp
Leieune Marine Base this past
weekend
The game started slow Iv w ith
neither team having a noticeable
advantage As the game pro-
gressed, the Pirate Ruggers
gained momentum against the
older, more experienced Olde
Grey
Pirate winger Mark Grant
started the scoring midway
through the first half Richer
Opie" Moss made the conver-
sion. ECU led 6-0 at halftone.
Things came together for the
Ti rates in ih
Tirateu
hae all y
scored his I
yearb) runnj
tenders
As the g?
Tirate Rugg�
more The V
almost ever
trolled mostj
K.G. Moore
side tr attt ij
effort Moss
perfect. ECU
This ma
game East
all year Th
smoothly in
ter less than I





(3 be Enat CUorultnian
April 9, 1992
Connells' new ablum causes stir James
Continued from page 7
In 1 ana D.mielson
s i- Limn � i
til.
Sti�nt" olvi N r-ti'id.n 111�
. t -r I'l.iKi'in ti' ri ing the most
praise i- fai from failing down
am thnn- . magazine sik!
ih�A ran through a field o flow
�! s m ,i tudvt'd 1 hi r t .ittci
w ,i, hing thi1 id� i
I he Mng is .i blatant pop
en Miiah v itii .� hook to re. 1
ikt ,i fih ' : � �
l Hhei tut im lude off the h i
" � IVerJ include C�et ii
i .un w �, � ivrful Ivrio deli
p.iion.itch V t'll vou've
all that 1 won't give nd
� � She ne ei
' (.ot ,i .
vt ,t lltltudt
�nd i iiuli iO � tnk
� � �
mil iden niet e
Vaiting M
.in.i w astounded in 1 HI
i imnell
.111,1 bassist
tart .� hand
evl a did (.�
it ke
aftei
� � n n
the now
a.i their first
� � �
ti ' �
1 had .i 11iend who ,� �
design m hool who il n worked
foi the North arolina 1 pi- opal
I Vk ese He did fheii n � I tti i
and we went to their of fin i
spent .ill night designiii
bum covei It was realh fun anil
then the rvi i rd came out and w.
went down to the record st
and there thev wen like tw .
it's in tho import bin mai ket
each and wrappeil in that weird
shi ink s rap
1 he i onnells -o, ond reli
. . . ' ' '� W ,s ;
r'T Ret
fall of l�H "
" ; i � ;� ' -
methii
tei pioi e It sellipl
and mti'titn iuaht
restrained Ricki
and lush hai moi
beleil asR.F 1 I - tl
e or undesi
fhenexttimt �
-�
w hat the did I hen I
i
Aitl '
lodgeii int




A eel
tutu

� '

Sp rt
s
Wolf pack ta
Quest
Continued from page 7

Ma� Mill.in mfll
��
. . ��
� .
The East
Carolinain.
ECUs
Entertainment
Source
J)o You Need � CASH? n !mi ina I Men's Clo S W'K I'U CASH TS SWEATERS SWEATS JEANS SHOES CASUAL & DRESS4$ thingT KNITS ETC.
l Buy Sell I scd Furniture Refrigerators & Microwaves
THE ESTATE SHOP
3866
i �
Ladv Pirates c
KPISCOPAL CAMPUS
MINIS IKY
St. hull's! XNUipultluirdi
4 l.4UiN.
MOI WI i kvVl AMI RWI.I K
VprU8-l5
w
Si hedule of Ser ices
( eletrjl I Hoh Eucharist 7:30am
- & i ucharist begins in Ktnsh I l;dl
Holy I icharisi 7am: I2:l0pm
�: l ucharist 7am; I2:l0pm
li t l ucharist7am: 12:10pm;5:30pm
� �� LtFelkwship supper and program
crvice
M . I ursda Liturgy
�1) Eucharist- Stripping of Altar
I Friday- 12:10pm Good Frida) Liturgy
I aster Day
5am -The Great Vigil Holy Eucharist and Baptism
9am Hoi) Eucharist
am- Hoh Eucharist
You'd Be Surprised Who You
Can Pick Up With A Valid
Student ID.
I hat s all vou need ro become a member o! :1k
biggest video store in the world. BLO( RBI sll-R
ideo has over 10.000 rno ies to choose from,
featuring your favorite stars in all their hottesi hits.
So bring in vour II student I.I) sign up. and
iick out a movie. Its simple. Membership is I Rl I .
And iui never know who ou II Law wnh.
Ruggers blank
B I





Continued from page 7
an.u hn

s, KalburP
, styles i
,� missed
.i ! of the
� n i � �
theii ears

Sports
(Site lEaat Oraroltnian
prl 9, 1992
a
Wolf pack take advantage of Pirate errors, win 7-4
.ied from page 7

.n-
�travel torr
k tht11
:u; for
.11
: time

- �
�V Kleo its
an
,ttvn lit'
h and
a ma-
Vfil
Who You
AValid
Robert S. Todd
stjft Wt iti
n idnight hour was upon
derella team once again
� n.itt-K the IV.u h bow I has
been o er. EC I's de-
e baseball diamond re-
NorthC arolina State's in
l!Hlt('s
State tanked No. 15 na-
UKk full advantage of
uti e errors by third
i nn Be k ami back-to-
me runs off starting pitcher
.k (unrelated i to beat
rates 7-3. ECU is now 18-14
easonsand 4-5 in theColo-
leti Association
l e had the opportunity to
� � -t baseman 1 'e kushner
. ouidn t mind seeing
m S( hedule r0 times it
ingtobeat someone ou
� heat the best
homore sensation lohnnv
. . erpowered theWolfpack's
� n i e innings. Before the
e sixth inning beck had
edone run on three hits w hile
u1 -i Beck looked his
� .� nfi into the sixth as
he struck out the side in the fifth
However, N.C. State's third
baseman Paul Borawski led off
the top of the sixth with a deep fly
to the warning track in center field
Two pitches Liter Beck let
Robbie Bark send a shot over the
brush in deep right Held. After
falling behind in the count 2-2,
shortstop Sean Dnnkwater look
Beck over the left field fence.
Vinnie Hughs, not wanting to
be outdone, senta Beck offering to
the fence in right field and nar-
row lv missed being, potentially,
the fourth batter in a row to trot
around the bases
Being tossed around the out-
tield rattled Beck. He walked the
next four batters, forcing in a run
and was relieved by Billy Layton.
Layton took an undeserved
loss, giving up no earned runs
and striking out three battersover
two and one-third innings. Layton
was the recipient ot three ion-
secutive errors hv the defense
Grynn Beck, in the top of the
seventh inning, short-hopped a
throw to Kushner who was not
able to Stab the ball out ot the dirt.
The runner on second scored and
Dnnkwater made it to third as the
ball rolled deep into foul territory,
first baseman Vinnie Hughs
punched the ball through Glynn
Beck's glove, his second error, al-
lowing Dnnkwater to score.
Glynn Beck's third error blew
a potential inning-ending
doubleplav that cost the Biks an
additional run.
The Wolfpack caught the Pi-
rates asleep and set up their onlv
other run with a little league trick.
After hitting a slow-rolling single
down the third base line, desig-
nated hitter Pat Clougherty no-
ticed a lack of attention by the Buc
defense With second baseman
1 leath C lark deep in the hole and
shaded toward first and lohnnv
Beck pacing the mound,
Clougherty immediately trotted
to second base alter Glynn Beck
tossed the ball to lohnnv Beck.
johnny Beck was unable to make a
play at the bag with no one cover-
ing and did no notice in time to
runlougherty dow n.
� wild pitch putlougherty
on third, and a high hopping
ground-out between short stop
,nd third base scored the first run
Fil� photo by Dail R�d � ECU Photo Lab
ECU dropped a 7-4 decision to the 15th-ranked N.C State Wolfpack Tuesday night at Harrington Field Back-
to-back homeruns. added to several ECU errors, sparked the win for the Wolfpack
Of the game. missed a home run by two feet sacrifice bunt. Heath Clark hit a
The'Bucs onlv crooked inning and coasted into second with a high chopper over the short stop
came in the bottom of the fifth. double. Catcher Anthony Thomp-
Designated hitter Tom Move sen moved Move to third with a See Baseball page 10
Soccer club loses to Fayetteville, 3-1
Byjaimeson Pierce
Stiff Writer
With ten players either sick or
inured. the ECU women's soccer
club met their toughtest game this
season against Favetteville on Sun-
day, plaving with no sUbs theentire
sHVminute game
Fayetteville players uhe
Brozovich and Amy Bayon scored
on ECU goalie laimeson Pierce,
pulling them ahead in the first half.
A mistake by the Fayetteville de-
fense inside their goalkeeper's box
gave ECU an advantage with a pen-
alty kick. Kern t ,ntf iths scored with
ease,cutting Favetteville s lead to 2-
1 at ha If time.
At the beginning oi the second
half, the Ladv Pirate- started to hurt
when Stephanie Aicher was inured,
tearing the ligaments in her foot,
forcing ECU to plav one player short.
But the Pirates didn't give up and
fought the Favetteville offense the
entire second half.
With seven seconds left in the
game. Favetteville scored their last
goal on Tierce making the final score
3-1.
The season has been really
rough on the Lady Pirates. After
losing three games 2-1, and tying
two others, the injuries have made
the soccer club leam how to work
harder as a team. But it seems bI n it
have been enough, and losing to
Favetteville dropped their record
to 0-4-2 for the season.
The Pirate defense was made
up ot outstanding and aggressive
play by Ux.ii Rittenhouse, Missy
Cone. Heather Howard, Holly
Setton, Susan Lew as and Kristie
Daly.
The Tirate offensive players
were mv Warren, Kem Griffiths,
Bridget Kruseand Stephanie Aicker,
who aUo played an aggressive
game
Ihis weekend, the soccer club
will be the onlv club team at the
irginia lech Indoor Tournament.
The team will be meeting teams
from Virginia, North Carolina, Ten-
nessee and West Virginia.
White,Ryan start baseball season
Photo by Dail R�d � ECU Photo Lib
irsons and Laura Crowder led an ECU assault over UNC-Wilm.ngton. winning both games of a
teheader The Ladv Pirates won the first game 10-0. then crushed the Seahawks again m the second. 11 -1
Lady Pirates crush Seahawks
By Charles Mitchell
S�niOf sports Writer
� ruesday the ladv Pirates
vef I-Wilmington in a
iler lennv Parsons re-
thwins for ECU by scores
indlM. Senior Co-Captain
. ura rowdef assisted in the de-
� the Seahawks with her 3-
� r-4 batting performance.
n iey .ire a very young team
.�rud following the games.
With Parsons pitching w ell and
lerense playing aggressively,
rates scored 10 runs in six
innings and forced the game to be
ed
After ,i 15 minute break, Tar-
returned to the mound to pitch
to their second win of the
ing by the score of 11-1
Wednesday the Lady Pirates
brought their 30-10 record home to
take on the Camels of Campbell
University.
Before a crowd of 238 specta-
tors, the ladv Pirates swept two
games from the visiting Camels
Parsons pitched both games as she
watch her defense erase nearly ev-
ery threat mounted by Campbell
In game one, Campbell took
the Ladv Pirates to extra-innings
before their hopes oi a win were
slapped away With the bases
luiced, Michelle Ward stroked a two-
out double to nght-center to score
the King and game-w inning runs.
In game two, the Camels were
taking the Lady Pirates to the limit.
With the emergence of three errors,
Campbell found the bases loaded
and their chance to win. Courtney
Kalahiki Masted a fenny Parsens
fastball to right field to clear the
bases and put the Camels up 4-2.
As the game was progressed,
the ladv Pirates managed to close
the gap to 4-3. In the bottom oi the
sixth, Ft L pieced together three
runs to complete trie sweep.
Christv Kees' run sconng single
and Wards' two RBI single finally-
put the Camels down for the count.
Parsons led all hitters w ith a 3-for-3
evening.
This weekend the 32-10 Lady
Pirates travel to Chapel Hill to take
part in the 1992 Chapel Hill Invita-
tional Pournament. ECU is sched-
uled to plav on Friday at noon and
1:30, then again on Saturday at 4 30
am. and at 3:30 p.m. The top four
finishers will play a mini round-
robin to decided the champion.
Ruggers blank Marine team, 16-0
(API Optimism was in the
air Heck,even the Cleveland Indi-
ans hadn't lost a game vet.
And, of course, there was nice
weather Ihere always is on open-
ing dty
Baseball 1 2 began a season of
new faces, new places and new
chases Monday at 1 SB p.m. EDT in
Tiger Stadium when Devon White
ibvded off the first pitch from Bill
C.ullickson.
By the time it was all done.
President Bush had thrown a wild
pitch as Oriole Park at Camden
Yards opened for business in Balti-
more and Nolan Ryan had made
his best pitch in Seattle lack Morris
and the Minnesota Twins, mean-
while, picked up where thev left off
last year, albeit in different cities.
A crowd of 44,568, including
Bush, showed up in sunny Balti-
more to see the new stadium. The
hallparkblends modern -day ameni-
ties, such as fresh crab cakes at the
concession stands, with old-time
flavor, featuring the city skyline
bevond center field, a bncked, 94-
year-old warehouse beyond right
and a 25-foot scoreboard built into
the right field wall.
"This Camden Yards, it is beau -
tiful Bush said. "It was great, it
was a great day and a wonderful,
friendly crowd and a magnificent
tribute to Baltimore
Bush's ceremonial first pitch
was in the dirt, ust like last war
whenhethrew out the opening ball
in Texas where his son George W.
Bush owns the Rangers.
"1 wanted to keep it away
Down and out as thev s,n Bush
said-
Later, the president visited the
television booth and did a little play-
bv-plav as Billy Ripken grounded
out to shortstop.
"What do we got. One-and-
one. Here comes the pitch gettm'
readv here it comes and he's
down there to the shorstop, and out
he goes. Six-to-three. Easy play
Bush described.
RickSutcliffewasthebigstarin
Baltimore, pitching a 24) shutout
against Cleveland, which lost a
team-record 105 times last year.
Sutcliffe was one of several top
names to switch teams in an off-
season marked by spiraling sala-
nes; there are now 271 millionaires
in the maiors (38 percent oi all play-
ers), pushing the average contract
to more than SI million for the first
time.
Morris, last seen pitching one
of the most memorable shutouts in
World Series history, began this year
with eight shutout innings for his
new club, the Toronto Blue lays. A
home run by Cecil Fielder spoiled
the shutout, but not the day for
Morns, who beat Detroit 4-2.
Morris jilted his hometown
team, the Twins, last winter and
joined Toronto for $10.85 million
for two vears.
He signed stxn after pitching
a In UMnning victory against At-
lanta in Game 7 that gave the Twins
the championship and gave him
the Series Most Valuable Plaver
award.
"This is not the World Series
Moms said. Opening day is more
festive. The bleacher creatures are
out there, cheering all the time. I
don't know for what.
"Maybe thev were cheering
themselves. Who know sThere
were big cheers for Lulu Devine.
Miss Devine, an exotic dancer
and Morgana wanna-be. became
the first fan on the held in 12
when she jumped over a railing in
Detroit and ran up to Pat Borders in
the batter's box.
A few pitches later, Borders hit
a home run for the Blue lays.
"I don't know, mavbe she got
mv adrenaline flow ing there Bor-
ders said.
Bv Hiram J.Webb
surf Writer
The F( t rugbv team de-
ft ite 1Ode I .rev of Camp
Lejeune Marine Base this past
aeekend
The game started slowly with
th.T team having a noticeable
chantage. As the game pro-
gressed, the Pirate Ruggers
gained momentum against the
ler more experienced Olde
I .rev
Pirate winger Mark Grant
Started the scoring midway
through the first half. Richer
pie" Moss made the conver-
sion ECU led 6-0 at halfhme.
Things came together for the
Tirates in the second half. The
Tira te wing played as well as they
have all year. Darin Broome
scored his first A-side try of the
year bv running over several de-
fenders.
As the game progressed, the
Pirate Ruggers dominated even
more The Pirate forwards won
almost every line out and con-
trolled most of the loose balls.
KG Moore scored his first A-
side try after a great individual
effort. Mosse's conversion was
perfect. ECU won the game 16-0.
This may have been the best
game East Carolina has played
all year. Things did not go so
smoothly in the B-side game. Af-
ter less than one half ff play, the
game was called off due to an
excessive number of fights.
ECU A-side is now 5-2-1 for
the season. Thev will travel to
Charlotte next weekend to repre-
sent ECU in the North Carolina
Rugby Union's annual state tour-
nament. The Pirates have been
state champions three out of the
past four semesters. They are cur-
rently ranked No. 1 and will try
to continuedominating the North
Carolina Union.
The last home game will be
April 25. The Pirates will take on
the ECU alumni team in the sixth
annual alumni game. The game
will begin at 1 p.m. and will be
held behind the Allied Health
building.
Bush one-hops opening day pitch
BALTIMORE (AP) � Presi-
dent Bush is 2-0 on the mound in
his last two outings: Two open-
ing day pitches, two one-hop-
pers to the plate.
"1 thought I was up against
Ted Williams, coming in there
from the port side, so I wanted to
keep it way on the outside and a
little low Bush told the Balti-
more Orioles' radio broadcast-
ers after the Monday effort.
Then he confessed: "What I
mean is, it just ran out of gas
hafway there
A capacity crowd of about
44,568 greeted Bush with cheers
� along with an undercurrent of
boos � as he walked to the
mound with his 15-year-old
grandson, George P. Bush, be-
fore the Orioles' opener in their
new stadium against the Cleve-
land Indians.
The Orioles won 2-0.
Young Bush threw the first
ceremonial ball to Orioles catcher
Chris Hoiles, then his grandfa-
ther followed with a toss that
landed in the dirt at files' feet.
The catcher scooped it up on the
short hop.
The president, captain of
Yale baseball team that played
in the 1947 and 148 College
World Series, had hoped to re-
deem himself for his outing last
April at the Texas Rangers'
opener when he also bounced a
pitch in front of the plate.
In later comments on televi-
sion, Bush said he had tried to
throw a curve ball � "1 keep
saying that every time I throw it
into the dirt





10 $iie �aat (Carolinian
April 9, 1992
McGuire's stroke leaves paralysis
COLUMBIA. S.C. (AD
rank McC.uire's stroke doesn't
appff to he life-threatening hut
the Hall of Fame basketball coach
faces intense physical therapv anil
possihlv some paralysis because of
it physicians sav.
MtA.uire 7, is perhaps btM
known for leading North C arolina
to the 1U"NC A A title with a triple
o ertime victory over fartMS and
Wilt Chamberlain His condition
was improving late Tuesday at
Bapti-t Mcdkal Center, a hospital
spokeswoman saiif
Dr. loseph W. Taber,
1cC.uiresneuniligist,s,iul it's too
early to determine to what extent
McCuirewill recover.
1 i x'kun; at where the hemor-
rhage is. he could recover without
any paralysis on his left side, "Taber
s.iid He also could have some
paralysis It's too early to make the
call en what the residual effects
will be
Taber said rehabilitation
would probably continue for stv
eral weeksafter Met .Hire's release
Mi C.uires internist, Or. Walter
I. Roberts slid the stroke Mel luifC
suffered Friday didn't appear to be
life-threatening MiCuiresuffered
a small intracerebral hemorrhage
and has weakness' on his left
side Roberts said.
Weakness means McC.uire
does not have normal strength or
movement, hut itdcx'sn'tnecess.ir
ilv mean paralysis, Roberts Mid
Monday
"Paralysis ton'ta good word
Roberts said He's able to move
his left arm and left leg He's not
w ell enough to perform am sort ot
motion that will gh t us an idea ot
how much
"As soon as he recovers we II
st.irt physical merap) We full e
pe t him to recover
Roberts said McGuire has
lept as expected after such an
incident most of the time since
being admitted to the hospital Fri
day night. He said his speech ap-
parently has not been affected.
Both physicians said the stroke
is the result of mild hypertension
that McCuire's had for some years.
McGuire underwent an
angioplastv to clear his arteries
three years ago
They said the stroke had noth-
ing to do with a pacemaker that
was implanted to regulate an ir-
regular heartbeat in December
The hospital has been Aoodtd
b calls concerning McGuire,
spokesman lulianC.ibbon said. Fie
s,nd the first was from George
Felton, who played for McGuire
and later was head coach at South
Carolina
Cabbons s.iid there were also
calls from a number of other
coaches, including North
Carolina's Dean Smith, St. John's
Lou Carnesec ca and Georgia Tech's
Bobby Cremins. He said South
Carolina coach Steve Newton sent
a telegram to McGuire, who was
named to the National Basketball
Flail of Fame in 1477.
lack Thompson, who played
for McGuire from 16 to 18,
was the first person outside the
family given permission to visit
McGuire.
McGuire also received a tele-
gram from Chamberlain, who av-
eraged 50.4 points for him during
the 1961 -62 season with the NBA's
Philadelphia Warriors.
The telegram said: "Hopeyou
rebound sixnv I need my coach
according to Gibbons.
Baseball
Continued from page 9
for a single, scoring Moye. Clark
was brought home by Dave
Leisten's triple. Pitcher Matt
Donahue let Leisten cross the plate
with a wild pitch and struck out
the next two batters to end the
inning.
ECU's baseball rivalry with
N.C. State is their biggest outside
of the conference The Wolfpack
now has a 40-25 series record
against ECU, while Pirate Head
coach Gary Overton has won f of
�the Pirates' IS meetings over his
career.
The Bucs have played the
Wolfpack more often than any
other team except UNC-
Wilmington. ECU holds a 35-33
edge over the Seahawks.
vjrv.Hi
9 p.m a.m.
2 completely Separate dubs
Under One Roof
Alpha Phi Omega
FREE
CARWASH
April 12, 1992
(2pm-6pm
AT mHQB lPANTTmf
DONATIONS
ACCEPTED
New for your Ear
� Ice 1 and Body Count
� Def Leopard
� Bruce Springsteen
� Mich ell Shocked
� I Ale Lovett
New for your Eye
� Richochet
� Necessary Roughness
� BlacH Robe
� 101 Dalmations
east cqajst
& video
1109 Charles Blvd. � 758-4251
NOW OPEN TIL MIDNIGHT FRI. & SAT.
WANTED
FAIL 1992
Student Marketers (SHIPRIX s):
creative, energetic, self-motivated,
personable people t promote Re
Services programs in these areas West
Campus, Central Campus, Commuter
Arc,is No experience necessary
Photojournalism great opportunity
tor studeni interested In gaining
experience in news reporting and or
photograph) Mxve minimum wage
Artist: Interviewing illustrators willing
to produce camera-ready artwork for a
variety ol publications and promotional
materials Projects contain sports
related r� rr.itional tun themes
Intrrvirwiiin this spring and
summer when possible
For details and an application, stop by 204 Christanbury
Gymnasium or call Jeannette Roth at 757-6387.
Join the REAL Team at Recreational Services!
.����'
AG CONSULTING FIRM FIELD MONITOR
Positions available late May to mid-September.
Individual must be trustworthy, reliable,
conscientious, in good physical shape, and love
the outdoors. Hourly wage plus mileage for own
vehicle. Excellent opportunity for college students
and teachers out for the summer. Send resume to
MCSI P.O. Box 179 Griffon, NC 28530 or Fax
(919)524-3215.
N.C. State
Borawiki b
rkrkd
wkwj!r M
Brk�t! lb
t in�grrry .Jh
WuiklT II
Kowrf
Almond c
Bry�i! I!
MMM 2b
r��
East Carolina
I niWnrl
Be.k )b
Mmm n
Ttqtm l
Knshnr lb
Vlkr� ri
VV jikin m
Mv dh
Thorny
Wilhi.nl Cf
( lark 2b
Tnlalt
S C S�jl�
141 C . mlina
ab r
r- 1
4 I
4 2
5 1
0 0
4 2
0 3
4 0

0 0
bt bb M
: I
l l i
0 0 0
0 0 0
1 0 1
:
1 2
I
1 2
I
)
1
bi bbtu
I
:
0 0 2
0 0 0

27 4 ill
ii iin � t mi-1
n li 1 (HO 0 0 0-4
Ei C Beck 3 Watt �- 1I' n 51 -
LOB: M - � �' :B ' '�
Move 3B: i ����� HK
Drwwa�f3 sB:H,m-� i ���.
SH: I �MH � s '� "
CS: AIIH'I �� �
WP Beck.Dow HUP-
vn bv Donahue, T: r hi. i
Don't
forget the
7th Annual
Pirate Purple &
Gold Pigskin
Pigout Party
Saturday at
Rcklen Stadium.
Come out and
support
YOUR
ECU
PIRATES!
ikM
MALES AND FEMALES
!)lARIini'AThINTHE
91H ANM U.GREAT HK VIK PURPLE
GOLD PIGSKIN I'K. oil PARTY
�MISS HAWAII AN TROPIC
SI NTAN-BIKIM CONTEST
pad
MKNS" BEST LEGS CONTEST
P8II II. I��I
rtaumiTAonM
WIN CASH: isiPt-ACt-HOO two PLct � $50
rocwTta mom nu mom womationi uj
Hi Mill UK MAMCTIMJOinCtATTrMtti
�r�n imiv� i iiMfi-nniiN ivi 4 imih u I MMMM
(Hum i iuiii�i � ��� u �i mi iwu! iiiv.1 iiiim m.Mi
narwM
Includes Parts and Labor
(excludes service specials and accessories)
MUST SHOW STUDENT I.D
East Carolina
Auto & TVuck Center
bncoin Mcrcurv Chrysltr Plyiripu'ii Dodg (jMC
MWT 11 A MM IYMII � OREENVIL.LE, NC
355-3333
Dodge
C5M
CAN KOTEE USED WITH OTHER COUPONS
ECONOMY MINI
STORAGE
USE YOUR
STUDENT
DISCOUNT
I
I
l
I
l
l
I
I
I
I
l
I
I
I
I
S

SHARE WITH A ROOMMATE
SPECIAL RATES MAY 1 - AUG 31
300 FARMER ST
GREENVILLE
757-0373
DADE COUNTY PUBLIC SCHOOLS
(JLp MIAMI, FLORIDA
THE PLACE FOR PROFESSIONALS IN EDUCATION
If you are a qualified
� Teacher
� Exceptional Studenf Education Teacher
� Math or Science Teacher
� School Psychologist
� Occupational or Physical Therapist or
Therapist Assistant
who wants to work in a dynamic, progressive community, your
place in the sun may be with us1
1991-92 school year starting salaries range
from $26,500 to $38,900 � Excellent Fringe Benefits
Contact MS JO CARTANO DIRECTOR
Instructional Staffing and Recruiting � Dade County Public Schools
U44 Biscaync Boulevard � Suite 150 � Miami Florida 33132
(305)995-7077
EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER
.3
This Week's entertainment
, ATiTIC
CoMedY A coMedY
ZONE C- ZONE
Every Wed mhvj-mmhwjhh HveryWal
night Hl � �vI'F�!J
Fri April 10
ROLLY GRAY & SUNFIRE
Sat April 11
JOHNNY QUEST
Every Wed
S3 FOR ALL TOE DRAFT
YOU CAN DRINK
Hours 9pm-lam 513Cotanche
(located across from UBE)
758-0080
VVZMB 10th Birthday Bash
THE SEX POLICE
I
MonThtirs. 11am-3pm
Fri. 11am-2am
Sat. 9pm-2am
T
.99 32 oz Draft � .99 Highballs � .99 Memberships
Friday
COLD SWEAT
Rockin' Rhythm & Blues
$2.00 32 oz Draft
Saturday
SIDEWINDER &
Miss WSFL Bikini Contest
$2.00 32 oz Draft
1





Title
The East Carolinian, April 9, 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
April 09, 1992
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.872
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/

Contact Digital Collections

If you know something about this item or would like to request additional information, click here.


Comment on This Item

Complete the fields below to post a public comment about the material featured on this page. The email address you submit will not be displayed and would only be used to contact you with additional questions or comments.


*
*
*
Comment Policy