The East Carolinian, November 22, 1994






PACK YER BAGS
WERE GOHT mtm B
The East Carolinian
Vol. 69 No. 60
Circulation 12.000
Tuesday. November 22, 1994
Greenville. NC
10 pages
Memphis
match
Dave Pond
Photo by GARRETT KILLIAN
Every good coach knows that sooner or later, the ol'
Gatorade is bound to hit. Pirate head coach Steve Logan
sloshed out of Memphis soaked, but quite happy.
Sports Editor
Pirate head coach Steve Logan
had reason to smile after
Saturday's football game.
"Coach Liberty Bowl chair-
man Bob Martin said. "We're im-
pressed with you and with your
fans. On behalf of the entire Lib-
erty Bowl Committee, I'd like to
invite you and your team back to
play here January sic 31 as our
host team in the Liberty Bowl
The Pirates manhandled the
Memphis Tigers 30-6 in front of
the 300-or-so Pirate faithful who
made the trip to Tennessee. The
win pushed ECU'S record to 7-4,
while earning the Pirates a berth
in the St. Jude s Liberty Bowl in
Memphis on Dec. 31 versus Illi-
nois.
The win and bowl invitation
soothed the wounds left after ECU
was again shunned from confer-
ence play this week.
"I want to take this opportu-
nity right now to say this Logan
said. "We've been told 'No' at
East Carolina over and over. Our
success this season puts a lot of
doubts behind us, people were
telling us that we can't do it, that
1991 was a fluke. All those things
I've heard too many times, and I
believe we can, and will, get it
done at East Carolina
Before taking the opening kick-
off, the Tigers came out of a
smoke-filled tunnel to the sights
and sounds of cannons and fire-
works, clearly trying to intimi-
date the opponent in front of their
home crowd of about 25,000 fans.
It didn't work.
After a quick three-and-out for
Memphis, Pirate sophomore QB
Marcus Crandell put the Pirates
on the board with a 14-yard TD
strike to wideout Larry Shannon.
On the drive, Crandell was a per-
fect 7-of-7 passing for 75 yards,
mostly on quickouts through a
blitzing Tiger defense.
On the successful extra-point
attempt, Pirate PKChadHolcomb
tore a groin muscle and was lost
for the game, so P Matt Levine
handled
all kicking duties the rest of the
game.
"Marc really throws the short
pass better than anyone I've ever
worked with, including 1992
Peach Bowl MVP Jeff Blake
Logan said. "It's almost impec-
cable. It's also a credit to ECU
wide receiver and special teams
Coach Doug Martin and our
wide receivers
The Pirates increased their lead
to 14-0 when, just before the end
of the first quarter, Crandell found
TE Sean Richardson on a 22-yard
touchdown pass over the middle
oi the end zone.
"I w.as really pleased to see
Sean Richardson come back
Logan said. "He's been slowed
with a knee injury. Anytime you
see tight ends and running backs
catch a lot of balls out of this
offense, you are going to see a lot
of points on the scoreboard
Memphis got on the board early
in the second quarter, when PK
Luis Tejeda hit a 44-yard field
goal after Memphis CS Barry
Dillard picked off a errant
Crandell pass attempt at the ECU
18-yard line.
ECU. added another six points
when TB Junior Smith ran 30
yards off of a rather unusual run-
ning play that puts the Pirates up
by 17 at 20-3.
"It's really a misdirection
play Smith said. "Whenever I'm
ready to take off, I go. I just kind
of hide out behind the guard,
stay back and lean on him till its
time to go
Tejeda hit another 44-yard field
goal to shrink the Pirate lead to
two touchdowns with 5:00 re-
maining in the half. After a stalled
Pirate drive, Memphis would take
over after a Matt Levine 54-yard
punt. The Tigers drove to the ECU
39-yard line, where Lorenzo West
recovered a Joe Borich (15-35,173
yards, 2 INT) fumble after a crush-
ing Daren Hart sack.
"Thev were so predictable
ECU linebacker B.J. Crane said.
"They hadn't played big-time
competition like we had, so we
were really excited about coming
out and stopping them. ECU'S
got the type of "mad-dog" de-
fense, and we're gonna come out
foaming out of the mouth, time
and time again. Just watch
Dec. 31 andyou'll see
Levine capped off a 7 play,
0:57 second drive with a 27-
yard field goal to put the Pi-
rates up 23-6 going into the
locker room at halftime.
"The fumble recovery
stopped anything they may
hove had gotten going
Logan said. "Maic orches-
trated the two minute drill
beautifully, and Matt hit the
field goal
In the first half, Crandell
completed 22 of 29 passes for
223 yards and 2 TDs.
"We looked forward to this
all season Crandell said. "We
exposed them to a lot of things
they weren't used to. It was
easy pickings
Both Levine (45.8 average)
and UM's Drew Paraimore
(37.3) traded punts for most
of the third quarter, until
Crandell found Shannon on a
5-yard fade route with 1:34
remaining, finishing all game
scoring at 30-6 ECU.
"It was really a nice throw
Logan said. "It was a stretch
throw rather than a jump ball
that we usually throw, and it
was very well-timed by Marc
and Larry"
The drive was set up by
Pirate SS Daren Hart's second
interception of the game, giv-
See MEMPHIS page 10
Abundance of tickets, but nowhere to sleep
Stephanie Lassiter
News Editor
The following information ivas
available at press time.
It has been only three days
since the Liberty Bowl teams
were announced and already the
hotel accommodations in Mem-
phis are limited.
As the clock wound down Sat-
urday, Pirate fans flocked to the
phones to make reservations for
New Year's in Memphis. Callers
to the Steve Logan radio talk
show on Sunday night said ho-
tels were booked solid due to an
AmWay convention that coin-
cides with the St. Jude Liberty
Bowl.
As the Pirates prepare to take
on the Fighting Illini of the Uni-
versity of Illinois, fans are stress-
ing over where they will stay,
how they will get to Memphis
and if there will be enough tick-
cLa available for fans and stu-
dents.
A spokesperson at the Mem-
phis Visitors Information Cen-
ter said the hotel room availabil-
ity is looking dismal, but Associ-
ate Athletic Director Charlie Carr
said that tickets will be available
in plenitude.
"We do get first choice of the
tickets Carr said. "I think we got
the best choice of tickets. I think
we'll have all the tickets we need
Yesterday morning, the ticket
office began mailing ticket order
forms to season ticket holders, se-
lected alumni and Pirate Club
members. After these people have
ordered tickets through Nov. 30,
the tickets will be open for general
sales. Student tickets will go on
sale Dec. 5. Carr said student tick-
ets will not be limited and there
will be enough tickets for every-
one. Tickets are $30 each.
According to a press release
prepared by the Athletic depart-
ment, students will be able to pur-
chase tickets on a first-come, first-
serve basis. Students must show
their valid identification cards to
purchase the tickets allotted for
students. All other tickets will be
available through mail only. Anv
tickets remaining after Dec. 5, will
be made available within bowl
ticket policies to anyone.
Student tickets are being dis-
tributed in this manner for two
reasons, the press release said.
First, students will be guaranteed
the opportunity to purchase tick-
ets and will not get shut out by
boosters, alumni or general public
orders and second, this will en-
sure that students purchase stu-
dent allotted tickets.
"We have set aside tickets for
the students Carr said. "We'll
have as many as we can sell to the
students. We are committed to
getting as many tickets as we need
for students
Carr said the need for tickets
will not be as demanding as it was
for the Peach Bowl since our com-
petitor is not a state rival.
ECU brought 8,000 tickets back
from Memphis, but more tickets
will be available as needed. The
Libert Howl seats slightly over
63,000 fans.
While there does not seem to be
a problem with ticket availability,
obtaining hotel accommodations
has become the obstacle.
Greenville travel agents are busy
arranging travel packages for fans.
A spokesperson from ITG
Travel in Greenville said they are
offering three packages to the Lib-
erty Bowl. The Air Package starts
at $497 per person for air fare from
Raleigh and two nights quad-oc-
cupancv at the Embassy Suites in
Memphis. ITG's Charter Bus Pack-
age starts at S268 per person, with
a bus leaving Greenville and two
nights quad-occupancy at the
Hampton Inn. Their least expen-
sive package, the Welcome Bash,
Photo by GARRJHT Kit LIAN
Ecstatic Pirate fans greeted weary but equally-ecstatic Pirate players SattrJpv night at
the Kinston airport. Their next return from Memphis in 95 should be equoy cwung.
SGA looking for secretary
See HOTEL page 3
Tambra Zion
LIBKRTY M
�Memphis HotelMotel Reservation Center
�Memphis Visitors Information Center
�ITG Travel
�Greenville Travel Center
�Quixote Travel
�Jackson, Tenn. Visitors Center
�West Memphis, Ark Chamber of Commerce
�South Haven, Miss. Chamber of Commerce
�Amtrak
�Trailways Buses
(800)
(901)
(919)
(919)
(919)
(901)
(501)
(601)
(800)
(919)
206-5829
543-5333
355-5075
756-1521
757-0234
423 2341
735-1134
393-6939
872-7245
752-3483
MBEKW
This is only a partial listing of available travel agents and transportation services.
Assistant News Editor
The Student Government As-
sociation (SGA) will be holding
an election Nov. 30 for the posi-
tion of secretary to replace Doug
Spears, who submitted his resig-
nation this week. Today is the
last day to file for the position.
Those interested can apply in the
SGA office.
Several announcements were
made during the Nov. 14 SGA
meeting.
New committees are being
formed to examine the possible
transfer of the transit system from
m ,A to the business affairs of-
fice. SGA President Ian Eastman
and Treasurer Michael Carnes
addressed students concerning
the transit system.
Seven new applicants were ad -
mitted to the assembly after tak-
ing an oath to office. Screenings
and Appointments Committee
Chair Lucy Goodwin announced
that several residence hall posi-
tions are still available.
Vice President Sheila Boswell
urged students to continue at-
tending faculty senate meetings
and to report on them. She said
staving informed about faculty
agenda is important forS- Vand
that students need to watch
u iiat s happening around them.
Ian Eastman and Michael
Carnes visited Chancellor
Eakin last week concerning
the transit system. In an in-
terview with The East Caro-
linian, Carnes explained why
SGA had concerns about the
Transit System.
"We were in a transit board
meeting, and towards the
end, it was talked about that
Business affairs had men-
tioned that thev wanted the
transit s stem moved over to
them. A consensus of pretty
much all ot us felt that we did
not want this to happen
See SGA page 3





November 22, 1994
2The East Carolinian
Career Services vacates Bloxton
'Dead week' gives students a break
A new policy at Indiana State University states that no examina-
tions or quizzes are allowed during the week before exams. The vote
passed 20-0-0 in favor of giving students a week of preparation and
studying for finals. Professors have the option of omitting final
exams, but students still have to show up to their finals whether they
have tests or not.
Insect problem begins to bug students
Lady bugs have crept into several residence halls at Hofstra
University in New York, and students do not like it one bit. Up to 50
bugs have been found in one room. Residence Life at the university
says the problem is caused by students opening windows to cool off
the overactive heating systems and will be corrected as soon as
possible.
Students protest tuition increase
More than 500 University of Kentucky students took to the streets
this month in one of the largest student rallies in years. The march was
sponsored by the school's student government association to protest
a proposed tuition increase.
When parents pay, students spend more
Independent students are spending less than half the money
mom and dads do for dependent college kids. A new survey l.as
found that independent students also work more and go to better
universities. The U.S. Census Bureau reported that students who
receive loans often have to find part-time jobs on the side to aid
income.
What did you learn at the library?
A University of North Carolina student received quite a surprise
while studying on the third floor of UNC's Davis Library. A man
indecently exposed himself to her when she stood up to stretch.
Reports state she told the man to stop and he complied.
Missouri students send books overseas
A new project at Missouri University, called Partners in Knowl-
edge, allows students to donate books to be sent overseas. Twenty
countries in Eastern Europe, Asia and Africa will receive the much
needed books. Reports state that newly established foreign universi-
ties often have problems raising funds for books.
Compiled by Tambra Zion. Taken from CPS
and other campus newspapers.
Stephanie Lassiter
News Editor
The Chancellor will have a
new neighbor to spread the holi-
day cheer with as Career Ser-
vices occupies the old Human
Resources House next to Dr.
Eakin's residence.
What was the President's
House in the early 1900s, an all-
female dormitory in the 50s, and
the Human Resources House in
the 80s, is now the new home to
Career Services. The former
home to Career Sen ices, Bloxton
House, will eventually be occu-
pied by the Cultural Center, for-
merly housed in the Ledonia S.
Wright Center.
"The university has made a
commitment to the career of our
students and alumni by provid-
ing a state-of-the-art facility
said Dr. lim Westmoreland, di-
rector of Career Services.
The house, located at 701 E.
5th St will have five interview
rooms foron-campus interviews,
a media room complete with an
SIGI-plus computer and gradu-
ate school locator, an Employer
Information Room and offices
for the staff
"Career Services has been able
to update the Employer Infor-
mation Room and its classroom
and media area Westmoreland
said.
Career Services provides stu-
dents and alumni with career-
related opportunities and ser-
vices. Employers are assisted by
Career Services in finding uni-
versity-educated candidates to
fill their employment needs.
"The employers who have al-
ready visited have called it the
best career services facility
they've seen Westmoreland
said.
The new Career Services of-
fice will be officially open lor
business Nov. 28.
Photo by STUART WILLIAMS
Career Services is moving to Fifth Street, into the former
Human Resources house. They plan to open Nov. 28.
Local man lights up homeless lives
Warren Sumner
Staff Writer
As the Christmas holiday sea-
son rapidly approaches, the com-
munity of Greenville will be lit
from every corner with red and
green lights. The streets will be
filled with the hustle and bustle of
holiday shoppers and the city will
reach a state of near-panic as the
city braces for the season's on-
slaught.
With such chaos in the air, it
would be very easy for the true
spirit of Christmas to be lost in the
rush of commercialism and trivi-
ality. It would be simple for any-
one to lose focus on the reality that
the holiday is intended as a time of
giving.
Fortunately, for the homeless
citizens of the Emerald City and
Pitt County, Harold Curtis and his
family have not forgotten that.
The Curtis family, who live on
1108 Channel Drive just outside
Greenville's city limits, will once
again adorn their home with thou-
sands of lights and holiday deco-
rations Their residence has be-
come a tourist attraction for the
Greenville community, as hun-
dreds drive by the hon le to look at
the holiday spectacle. This would
seem, on the surface, to be just
another over-exuberant family
decorating their home on just an-
other Christmas, but Curtis has a
deeper purpose in mind.
Each night, from dusk to 10pi.v,
the family will be taking dona-
tions to aid the homeless in
Greenville and PittCounry. In a
coordinated effort with the
Greenville Community Shelter,
Curtis has volunteered his time
and energy in such an attempt
for the past three years, raising
nearly $7,500 last year. Curtis
said that the annual "light
show" was simply a way for
him and his iamily to do their
part for their community.
See LIGHT page 3
Dorm students temporarily forgotten
Laura Jackman
Staff Writer
If vou have picked up a 1994-
1995 student directory lately, then
you might have noticed that some-
thing is missing. The directories,
which were delivered to campus
in mid-October, are missing the
phone numbers for on-campus
residents.
"It was after the books were
already delivered to the faculty
and staff when the omission was
noticed said Bob Harlow, direc-
tor of Central Printing.
The directories are compiled
jointly by Central Printing, Caro-
venaor coupon will be acceoteO per iterr. purchased
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lina Telephone and Comput-
ing Information Systems (CIS),
each having a different respon-
sibility The front section of the
books, which contains the staff
and faculty phone numbers, are
put together by Central Print-
ing. Carolina Telephone
handles all the off-campus
numbers and advertisements
and CIS collects all the dormi-
tory data.
In all likelihood, the
problem stems back to the fact
that all on-campus phone pre-
fixes, including faculty and
staff, have changed from 931
and 757 to the new 328, (ECU
prefix). In the future, this
change will enable ECU's tele-
phone system to join the trend
of the fiber-optic age
CIS extracted a tape, which
is a magnetic tape that large
scale computer systems use in-
stead of disks, to generate the
dormitory information.
"The tape was made, but no
information was on it, because
it was based on a wrong pa-
rameter said Richard Brown,
vice chancellor for business af-
fairs. "It was then sent to the
final printer and put together
The tape is fully automated
w hich means that no proofread-
ing is needed. The reason the
tape had no information on it is
because it was made before the
new prefix was entered into the
program.
"A new tape was made im-
mediately following the mix-
up and the new prefix was en-
tered said Barbara Pollard,
manager of student informa-
tion at CIS. "It has been many
vears since we added a new
local prefix into the system, but
we have corrected the problem
so that this never happens
again
Due to cost, new directories
will not be printed. Rather,
Central Printing has issued a
memo that was placed inside
the books explaining the prob-
lem, and a supplement Lson the
way.
"It is far more expensive to
throw out the wrong books than
provides supplement Brown
said
The cost of supplements,
which will be delivered bv the
end ot November or the first
week in December, is around
$7,500, which will he split m
two.
"Both CIS and the printer
agreed upon fault so the COS)
See PHONE page 3






November 22, 1994
The East Carolinian 3
Native Americans inform, motivate students
Tambra Zion
Assistant News Editor
Two down-to-earth Native
American television and movie
stars spoke in Mendenhall last
Wednesday night.
Kimberly Norris and Brian
Frejo spoke about Hollywood life,
Native American stereotypes and
how students should be motivated
in reaching for goals to a crowd of
40 who came out despite the rain.
Originally from Oklahoma, Norris
and Frejo have traveled across
America acting and speaking,
rejo worked in western North
Carolina while working on Last of
the Mohicans, and Norris has ap-
peared in soap operasand aSeinfeld
episode dealing with political cor-
rectness concerning Native Ameri-
cans.
The presentation began with
television and movie clips show-
ing the Frejo and Norris at work.
The Seinfeld clips had the audience
giggling at Seinfeld's common slips
of the tongue concerning Native
American slang.
"We're making tremendous in-
roads in purveying a more truth-
ful representation of our people
Norris said during an interview
with The East Carolinian.
During his speech, Frejo said he
has noticed a positive change in
the way Native Americans are be-
ing portrayed. He said some ste-
reotypes are not the way Native
Americans speak or live at all and
he makes efforts to point that out
when reading scripts or when
asked to wear or do something he
disagrees with.
"this is a way for us to give a
little bit of ourselves and show the
experiences we've had, the
struggles and successes we've
had Frejo said in an interview.
'Especially for young people to
know, to go out and achieve the
goals or the dreams they have so
they believe in themselves and
learn about their culture and who
they are
Norris said it is important for
cultural and racial barriers to be
broken through. East Carolina
Native American Organization
(ECNAO) President Kimberly
Sampson agreed.
"People don't recognize you as
Native American. They usually
think you're Mexican or Spanish
Sampson said.
She said ECNAO offers support
to its 10-15 members because col-
lege can be a difficult transition for
many to face. College can be frus-
trating and confusing, especially
in today's high-paced society.
"I think its important to make
changes instead of standing
around waiting for it and talking
about it society's negative influ-
ence on younger Americans.
When everyone starts to believe
that they can be a part of that, then
thev can help make a change Frejo
said.
Frejo and Norris spoke for al-
most two hours, urging the audi-
ence to make goals and dreams a
reality. Thev also shared their
screen successes and setbacks
as well as some ethnic music.
ECNAO sponsored the
event along with Minority Af-
fairs and the Student Govern-
ment Association. Sampson
met Norris and Frejo while at a
United National Indian Tribal
Youth (UNITY) conference
over the summer. ECNAO is
planning to adopt a family for
Thanksgiving and to hold a
craft show in front of The Stu-
dent Stores. The group's an-
nual Pow-Wow is their next
big event expected to be held
next April.
Dining facilities house student success stories
Marguerite Benjamin
Staff Writer
ECU student workers have
more than a bright smile in com-
mon with Calvin, McDonald
restaurant's celebrated fry cook,
turned cashier, turned location
manager.
Of course "little Calvin from
around the corner" is just a col-
lective character created for use
in commercials, but the career
opportunities that can be found
in food services are quite real.
Scott Harrold has been man-
ager of the Galley, located at
the back of Jones Residence
Hall, since Fall of 1992. Prior to
coming to ECU, Harrold began
his work experience in retail
sales and hotelrestaurant man-
agement. He is now employed
through Aramark, one of the
largest contracting catering
companies in the world.
"Up until a few years ago,
our company was simply known
as ARA� Automatic Retailers
of America he said. "Back
then we were just a vending
machine company
The name of the company has
recently been changed to
Aramark.
Ara' is a symbol of our work
in the past, 'mark' represents our
signature on the future he said.
"We're trying to make an im-
pression on the whole food ser-
vice community. We still do
vending machines, but now we
have expanded to campus din-
ing, business catering, and hos-
pital and recreational dining
According to Harrold,
Aramark takes special interest
in student workers involved
with food services on campus.
He feels that student manage-
ment positions often do lead to
bigger things.
"Three years ago I began
working with Chris Warren, who
is a senior here at ECU Harrold
said. "He has done everything
we asked him to do everywhere
we asked him to do it. From a
grill cook, he has now been pro-
moted to part-time manager at
the Galley. Also James Godwin,
who is now employed by
Aramark as a manager trainee,
got his start as a student worker
Harrold said he believes tak-
ing a job at the Galley or some
campus dining facility can be a
great step in the direction of
building a career.
Chris Warren, a senior mar-
keting major, is one of a number
of student managers who had to
start at the bottom.
Warren joked that he was pro-
moted partly because of his vast
abundance of people skills. He
went on to compare his job to
that of any fast food restaurant
manager.
"My hours are pretty regu-
lar Warren said. "On the week-
PHONE
From p. 2
will be divided between them
Brown said. The CIS portion of
the cost will be paid out of busi-
ness affairs' funds.
The supplements will be de-
livered to the dorms and to the
faculty first. Then the left-overs
are sent to Mendenhall, where
the remaining directories will be
sent as well. Off-campus students
can pick up their books there.
If you weren't able to get a
directory during its first distribu-
tion, the ECU Student Locator is
available with both on and off-
campus numbers. Hoursof opera-
tion are Monday through Thurs-
day from 8 a.m. to 11 p.m Friday
from 8 a.m. to 12 a.m Saturday
from 12 p.m. to 12 a.m. and Sun-
day from 1 p.m. until 11 p.m. Each
day, the Student Locator handles
about 400 calls for information.
"Usually after the directories
come out though, the amount of
calls that come in is cut in half
said Michelle Harrell, who works
at the information desk in
Mendenhall.
Now with the directory prob-
lem behind, CIS is looking for-
ward to taking ECU to higher
grounds in the computer age.
While ECU is in the process of
changing computer systems, one
thing to look forward to is tele-
phone registration. That along
with the new supplements, are on
the way.
ends, I open in the mornings,
stay a while during the day to
monitor the other workers, and
then I close at night
Warren said since he is just a
part-time manager, the job's only
benefits are dollars by the hour.
For most students, those ben-
efits are the only ones that mat-
ter.
Harrold gives Warren a lot of
credit for doing such a good job
while juggling so many other re-
sponsibilities. In addition to
managing at the Galley, Warren
currently works for The East
Carolinian and and is president
of Phi Kappa Psi fraternity.
"In the food service busi-
ness it takes someone like War-
ren Harrold said. "He's
consciencious, personable and
dependable I think when he
graduates he wants to get as far
away from food services as pos-
sible, but we would love to make
him a permanent part of the
Aramark team
Although most student work-
ers, like Warren, are only inter-
ested in part-time employment,
some go on to acquire more per-
manent job positions.
James Godwin, a 27-year-old
ECU graduate holding a BSBA
degree in finance, was promoted
as a student vorker from grill
cook to student manager, with
SGA
From p. 1
Carnessaid. The proposed trans-
fer was also discussed in a board
of trustees meeting later in the
week.
"It was almost like the people
that were involved with this
were not including the students
something messed up in the
communication process. We
were just kind of left out Carnes
said.
"Currently, we're one of the
only transit systems in the North
Carolina school systems run by
SGA which is something that we
take a lot of pride in Carnes
said "We felt people could care
less what the students' concerns
were, and it was never ap-
proached through the proper
channels and that kind of made
us angry they were having
meetings, and we weren't in-
cluded in them. No one ever came
in to SGA and said, 'we want to
talk about this; we want your
opinion on this
Carnes said if the transit sys-
tem were to transfer to the busi-
ness affairs office, it is likely stu-
dent drivers will be replaced by
full-time drivers requiring ben-
efits.
After meetings with several
ECU officials, communications
were cleared.
"Students weren' t being repre-
sented as far as the transit deci-
sion, and since we've made that
apparently clear to them, they've
backed off, and we're going to
start back over and go from there
Carnes said.
Several members mentioned
poor attendance as a setback in
SGA progress.
Several announcements were
made, including an announce-
ment for SGA's support for more
bicycle racks on campus and two
SGA members holding state posi-
tions.
Ping Crawford will fill in posi-
tion of secretary until the election.
cMaii a tJtcui
Student & Senior
Citizen Discounts:
Relaxer touch-up
$35.00 (reg. $45.00)
Curls & Body Waves $55.00
Greenville Buyers Market
Greenville, N.C.
321-6960
Belinda Jones
Hair is Hair would like to welcome Belinda
Jones, formerly of Wright Cut Beauty Salon
of Newark, N.J. Specializing in cuts, curls,
perms, fingerwaves, & french rolls.
Arketa Gray
"Want new flavor? Come see me. 1 want to
be your flavor saver Specializing in waves,
scrunches, up-do's, relaxers, cuts, treatments,
spiral curls, sets, etc.
Thursday Coles
Nail Tech
Want a new look? Come get it California
Style. New to Greenville, specializ-
ing: in Tips, overlays, manicures, pedicures,
new client special.
several positions in between. He
is now employed by Aramark as
a manager trainee at Todd Din-
ing Hall.
Because Godwin is employed
by Aramark and not ECU, he is
paid on salary instead of by the
hour.
"It really doesn't matter how
many hours I work, I still get
paid the same amount every
week even if I work 12-hour
days he said.
According to Godwin, the
next step up from manager
trainee is shift manager. Trainee
positions usually last about a
year.
Godwin said the true test for
seeing whether or not a job is
right for someone is to stay with
it for at least two years.
"I think that after two years
you should have a pretty good
idea of what the job is going to
be like Godwin said.
Even though he occasionally
has to deal with customers (stu-
dents) who are a challenge,
Godwin said he enjoys his job. If
he does not pursue a career in
food services, he said he will
probably pursue finance or art.
"Everybody has food service
experience, whether it's from
cooking at home or having your
first job at a fast food restaurant.
Food Service is probably the
most common first job experi-
ence there is Harrold said.
So if a job in food services
interests someone, either for
part-time or as a career, these
veterans in the business be-
lieve that person should get
started now.
Self-help applications can
be found at any dining facil-
ity on campus, or for more
specific information, call
Campus Dining Services at
328-4757 oxr 328-4826.
PREVENT
THEFT
Secure your
bicycle to the racks
or place them in
your place of
residence to
prevent theft during
Thanksgiving
break.
LIGHT
From p. 2
"This is our family's third year
doing this he said. "We tried to
think of something unique, and
this is what we came up with. We
already had a lot of Christmas
lights, so we thought 'Well, why
not try it We don't belong to any
clubs or other groups, so we
thought that this would be a good
way for us to help
Curtis has drawn much sup-
port from his community each
year, but no one praises him more
than the Community Shelter.
"What Mr. Curtis and his fam-
ily is doing is really neat said
Rommi Drosdov, the executive
director of the shelter. "When you
consider that this effort is being
put forth by a private citizen, it
really makes it that much more
wonderful. This idea was totally
the Curtis and they've done a
great job with it
The Center and the family are
trying to maximize the fund-rais-
ing potential of the event by mak-
ing the "House of Lights" a more
public event. A lighting ceremony
will be held at 5:30 p.m. this Satur-
day (Nov. 26) with Greenville
Mayor Nancy Jenkins and
Winterville Mayor Rev. Kilpatrick
both in attendance. A local church
choir will provide Christmas car-
ols, and several corporate spon-
sors wiU present checks to the shel-
ter.
The Curtis family will host a
number of special guests to enter-
tain the kids who stop by to view
the lights. PeeDee the Pirate will
make an appearance on December
2, with visits by the Purple Dino-
saur, Zany the Clown, Scoop of Vie
Daily Reflector and the Greenville
Police over the rest of the month.
Curtis said he is hoping to
raise $15,000 this year, and while
the financial success of his ven-
ture is important, hopes to raise
awareness of homelessness
around the Greenville commu-
nity and hopefully inspire other
private citizens to do their part.
"I don't think a lot of people
realize how bad Greenville's
(homeless) situation is he said.
"They don't see the homeless,
because they stay in their com-
munities and don't go where
these unfortunate people are.
We've met so many wonderful
people who want to help us out,
it's surprising to see how many
people there are. I hope this will
help to show people that they
can do something about the
homeless
HOTEL
From p. 1
starts at $82 per person with two
nights quad-occupancy at the Holi-
day Inn Express. ITG has several
options in each of these packages.
Greenville Travel has one pack-
age with air fare from Raleigh,
transfers from the airport and the
hotel and two nights double occu-
pancy at the Hampton Inn for $478
per person.
Quixote Travel has a package
with air from Raleigh, two nights
INCLUDES PARTS AND LABOR!
(Excludes Service Specials and Accessories)
MUST SHOW STUDENT I.D.
(can not be used with other coupons)
CHRYSLER TlymoulR Dodge
Ka
MERCURY
LINCOLN
East Carolina
Auto & Thick Center
Lincoln Mercury � Chrysler Plymouth Dodge
MEMORIAL DRIVE � GREENVILLE. NC
355-3333
- m - m - JTS 1-800-849-3355
expires 1-15-95 Jl
quad-occupancy at the Hamp-
ton Inn, a New Year's Eve party
at the Marriott and transporta-
tion to and from the party for
$428.
Amtrak has trains leaving the
Greenville area and arriving in
Meridian, Miss with connect-
ing buses to Memphis. Fares
start at $178 round trip.
Trailways buses depart
Greenville at 10:05 a.m. and ar-
rive the next day in Memphis at
2:15 p.m. Fares are $119 one-
way.
While accommodations in
Memphis are tight, fans may
consider bunking in nearby
South Haven, Miss which bor-
ders Memphis on the south. To
the east is Jackson, Term ap-
proximately 78 miles from
Memphis. West Memphis, Ark
is 20 miles west of Memphis.
Carr believes that the bowl
will be a prime opportunity for
ECU to show tremendous fan
support and to be noticed by
people all over the country.
"People will be looking at
our following and our support
Carr said. "Make a good show-
ing





November 22, 1994
4 The East Carolinian
The East Carolinian
Opinion
Ml
The East Carolinian
Gregory Dickens, General Manager
Maureen A. Rich, Managing Editor
Chris Warren, Advertising Director
Stephanie B. Lassiter, News Editor
Tanibra Zion, Asst News Editor
Mark Brett, Lifestyle Editor
Meredith Langley, Asst Lifestyle Editor
Dave Pond, Sports Editor
Aaron Wilson. Asst Sports Editor
Steven A. Hill, Opinion Page Editor
Stephanie Smith. Staff Illustrator
Printed on
UXfVo
recycled
paper
Thomas Brobst. Copy Editor
Jessica Stanley. Copy Editor
Alexa Thompson. Copy Editor
Jon Cawley. Typesetter
Jennifer Coleman. Typesetter
Darren Mygatt. Typesetter
Deborah Daniel, Secretary
Mike O'Shea, Circulation Manager
Celeste Wilson, Layout Manager
Jon Cawley, Asst. Layout Manager
Sean McLaughlin, Creative Director
Randall Rozzell, Asst Creative Director
Leslie Petty, Photo Editor
Charles Peele, Systems Manager
Sen inn the ECU community since 1925. The East Carolinian publishes 12.000 copies every Tuesday und Thursday. The
masthead editorial in each edition is the opinion of the Editorial Board. The East Carolinian welcomes letters, limited to 250
words, which may be edited for decency or brevity. The East Carolinian reserves the right to edit or reject letters for publication.
Letters should be addressed to: Opinion Editor, The East Carolinian, Publications Bldg ECU, Greenville. N.C 27858-4353.
For more information, call (919) 328-6366.
Pirates going to Liberty Bowl
Congratulations are due to the Pi-
rates on their stellar performance in Mem-
phis this past weekend. The Pirates
soundly defeated the Memphis Tigers by
a score of 30-6. This victory of course will
send our Pirates to the Liberty Bowl in
Memphis this December 31st.
The New Year's Eve Liberty Bowl
will haveour Pirate's pitted againstCoach
Lou Tepper's Fighting Mini. While their
record is 6-5, the fighting Mini are a
highly regarded team. They are sure to
make the Pirates earn every point scored
and every yard gained. It promises to be
an excellent contest that hopefully will
end with the Pirates being the victors,
thus proving, once again, that we are
a force to be reckoned with on the
gridiron.
The Pirate victory last weekend
has done more than given the Pirates
the opportunity to test our mettle
again, however. It has dispelled
doubts anyone may have had concern-
ing the quality of the Pirates. Many
discounted the 1992 Peach Bowl as a
freak occurrence for the Pirates. This
opinion is apparently so widespread
that our football team was rejected
again for conference play.
Ostensibly the logic of the confer-
ence committee must be that the Pi-
rates are not good enough, that they
are just not up to the challenge. It
makes one wonder how those in charge
of the conference are explaining their
decision now that we are beating the
odds and attending the Liberty Bowl.
It would be grand if we could pack
the stands with Pirate fans. TEC im-
plores everyone to make their best ef-
fort to make the trip to the game in
Memphis; Be sure to watch TEC for
updated information on hotel avail-
ability and tickets. Remember what
Coach Logan said: No excuses!
Thanksgiving: A time to be grateful
From what we see and hear
on the news each night, the
world might not seem a very
nice place to live anymore.
We've got people fighting
continuously, always upset and
angry about one thing or
another, never finding it in their
hearts to agree or forgive. At
times, no one seems to be happy.
There's always someone
furious about something or
someone else, always going to
terrible lengths to vent that
anger. Well, the world is an
angry place, but let's not jump
in. Let's rise above it. That's
right, its time for the annual
Thanksgiving article.
Compared to most other
people on the globe, as usual, I
think we have a lot more to be
thankful for. I mean, look at us,
despite all the differences of
opinion and everything else that
makes us such a diverse group
of people sharing one nation,
we're still keeping it all
relatively together, and still,
over 200 later, more or less
defying the predictions of those
who would like to see us fall
apart. We've got each other.
We've got friends. We've got
the opportunity to not only
become whatever we wish to
become in this life but to make the
world around us a better place if
we so choose.
We've got family, even though
they may be imperfect. They're
still all we have, and we're not
always going to have them. Learn
to accept, forgive. Get over
whatever it is that's getting in
the way of our relationships and
learn to be happy. Downtown
Saturday night is not happy,
people. That's drunk. That is,
all too often, an illusion that we
create to help us ease our way
through the pain and insecurity
that we are feeling in our
conscious lives.
It al! washes off on Sunday
morning, and all we're left with
is the hangover and the guilt.
Get past that. None of our
problems are so big that we
can't eventually handle them,
even if we do need a little help
at times. The help is there, and
that is something we can really
feel thankful for, because for so
many people in this world there
must not seem to be any help
anywhere.
We've got beaches,
m
A HEWRT1 PIMIfcL OP TH6 0PP3
H
The scourge of democracy: talk radio
The recent Republican romp
at the polls left me with an
unshakable smile that lasted at
least 48 hours. Now that things
have settled down a bit, I am
amused to hear what Democrats
are telling themselves, and others,
in order to assuage their bruised
egos in lieu of their humiliating
defeat.
One excuse is that the people
were still voting in the spirit of
1992 � for change � not
necessarily for Republicans. While
there is perhaps some truth to that
statement, the change that the
people called for did not include
President Clinton's proposals for
running our nation.
The president is clearly
unpopular these days, even within
his own party. No wonder
Democratic candidates did not
want the President to visit them
before the elections. A good
portion of the President's
unpopularity can be attributed to
the multitude of informational
sources available to Americans
that was not around in the past:
Internet, cable TV, new
publications and of course, the
scourge of democracy, talk radio.
This was confirmed the other
day in a conversation I had with a
college Democrat who blamed the
fountain of iniquity for the
stunning Republican victory.
Why?
by Patrick Hinson
mountains, forests, deserts and
huge cities. Whatever you want,
wherever you want it, we've
got it here. You don't have to
stay where you are, you can go
wherever you want in this life
to find your future. You have a
voice and can use it to ma1
yourself heard and maybe even
change things for the better.
As long as you've got some
brains and can work, you can
make some money and keep
yourself afloat in this country.
The guys walking around
Greenville bumming money
who could easily be working
somewhere are lame.
Get a job, you bums! We've
got a lot to be thankful for this
time around. Don't be a sour
puss. You know it's true. If
you'll just think about it for
a few minutes, I'm sure you
can come up with at least a
few people or things that
vou'd be missing if they
weren't in your life.
Am I right? Sure. Come
on, you're getting warmer
now, I can feel it. Happy
Thanksgiving East Carolina,
you bunch of damn turkey
eaters
If Democrats, especially those
of the left-wing variety, have
nothing to hide, what is to fear?
Martin Lancaster spoke
disdainfully of talk radio during a
debate with Walter Jones.
Apparently former-
Representative Lancaster did have
something to hide.
One must understand that talk
radio informs the people of what
Lancaster and his ilk were up to in
D.C. We must keep in mind that
we are speaking of the same Martin
Lancaster who was highly rated
in a Hypocrisy Index recently
printed in the Wall Street Journal. I
suppose I would be against talk
radio too if I were a politician with
skeletons in my closet.
Information continues to be
the currency of democracy now as
it has been since the inception of
our country. Talk radio programs,
such as G. Gordon Liddy's, serve
that vital function for democracy
because they educate the common
man who has an interest in politics
and government. And that scares
the hell out of some politicians.
It was Thomas Jerferson's
assertion that the common man
was more important than the
government, and that the average
American could get by wfth a
minimum of government only if
they were enlightened and
informed. Not having government
as our keeper runs contrary to
By Steven A. Hill
modern liberal thought.
Hence, whenever a
Democrat is questioned about
talk radio, the reaction is similar
to a vampire washing down a
clove of garlic with a pint of holy
water. As another means of
relaying information to
Americans, talk radio bears the
enlightenment that Jefferson
spoke of.
By forming an essential piece
to the American political
landscape, talk radio
concurrently buttresses that
special check against tyrannical
government � the first
amendment.
Because we have
experienced a boom in the
number of methods with which
Americans can access what used
to be hard-to-get information, it
is becoming more difficult for
politicians to deceive the
American people with mere
rhetoric. And what is good for
the goose is good for the gander.
If the Republicans fail to act and
vote according to their discourse,
they too will get the ax.
The pendulum of the
people's will is swinging at a
much faster rhythm
nowadays. The last election
period should serve as a
warning to all public officials
� Republican, Democrat and
Independent.
Letters to the Editor
To the Editor:
On Friday, November 18, at 12:05 p.m I was
leaving the library computer lab and politely told
the lab assistant my last name and initial so that he
could retrieve my student ID from the filing box.
Instead of doing his job and politely retrieving it for
me (he is supposed to assist students, correct?), he
gave me a strange look, pushed the filing box toward
me, and continued his conversation with his fellow
lab assistant. If it is a part of an unspoken protocol to
help yourself to your own ID (which has not been
my experience at other computer labs), what is the
purpose of putting your ID into a filing box in the
first place? Couldn't someone just steal anyone else's
ID if an assistant does not monitor this process? And
what is with the attitude problem?
It wasn't only the fact that this assistant was
rude to me, but he gave his friend a look that, at least
how I interpreted it, meant, "what does this guy
think I am, an errand boy or something?" I'm sorry,
but I don't feel anyone who displays this kind of
attitude should be allowed to assist library patrons.
Working at a public library, or anywhere for that
matter, is a privilege, not a right. No one owes you
a job or respect in this world, but they are things
that must be earned. If this guy wants my respect,
he should do his job, or he should get out of the
public service business.
As a student who rarely uses computers on
campus but pays a $60 computer fee every year, I
would like, at least, courteous assistance while
using the labs. This is not a political, social, or racial
issue, but it is a matter of common decency. If being
polite to patrons is not in the computer lab
assistant's job description, it sure ought to be. I
think that in the future, I will no longer surrender
my student ID to assistants, but simply show it
to them if they ask about it. Maybe then, they
would have to work for their paychecks, and I
wouldn't have to endure the hassle. Why can't
computer lab assistants simply check IDs at
the door, or is even that too difficult?
Thomas Brobst
English
Junior
To the Editor:
I feei compelled to comment on two different
articles printed in The East Carolinian this semester.
Both articles herald the joys of drinking. In the more
recent article (Nov. 10,1994, "Brewery Offers Beer
Club"), Mr. Willis educates readers in the fineries of
having microbrewed beer delivered to your home.
Unfortunately, information for ordering didn't
include how thebrewery checks age over the phone.
The first article to catch my attention was a book
review, " Beer Games Create Intoxicating Fun" (
Sept. 27,1994). Mr. Griffin was given "Lifestyle" top
headline to thoroughly explain the procession
through the author's "Boot Factor" which one must
drink 100 beers in a weekend. This one comes with
a warning and recommends having discipline,
a steady pace and a physician's phone number
With these two lush-ions articles in mind, I
have two questions: First, isn't a college paper
meant to speak to its college-age audience, a
majority who are under 21? Secondly, isn't ECU
the school recently so concerned about its parry
image?
If I were an ECU parent, I'd be shaking a finger
at this publication's lack of responsibility. But as a
graduate student, I am most'y concerned.
Suzanne (Sam) Shover
Substance Abuse Counseling
Graduate Student
Quotable Quotes
"It's the friends you can call up at 4 a.m. that matter
� Marlene Dietrich
actress
"Power tends to corrupt, and absolute power corrupts
absolutely. Great men are almost always bad men
� Lord Acton,
English Historian
"Religion's in the heart, not in the knees
� Douglas Jerrold
English Playwright, humorist





I , - � �
mm m r
November 22. 1994
The East Carolinian 5
The East Carolinian
Classifieds
For Rent
RINGGOLD TOWERS
Now Taking Leases for
1 bedroom, 2 bedroom &
Efficiency Apartments.
CALL 752-2865
�1 and 2 Bedrooms
AZALEA CARDENS
Clean and Quiet, one bedroom
furnished apartments. $240 a
month, 6 month lease.
ALSO
UNIVERSITY APARTMENTS
2899-2901 East 5th Street
�Located near ECU
�ECU Bus Service
�On-Site Laundry
�FREE AUCUST RENT
"Special Student Leases"
also MOBILE HOME RENTALS
I.T. or Tommy Williams
756-781 5. 758-7436
For Sale
N�jCASHm
W. Buy CDS, C��ctt�, �d Vmyl
Uowntown
Wondering what to get for your
mom, sister, or girlfriend?
We have just produced a
videotape on Personal Safety
for Women An ideal gift for
the woman in your life.
Attitude. Awareness,
Avoidance are stressed as well
as simple techniques
for self defense.
Charles June Karate Institute
Call 752-7283
NEEDED 2 ROOMMATES tc hare
3br, 2 12 bath tovvnhouse. $150
per month. Available mid-Decem-
ber. Call Julie @ 752-3848
ROOMMATE NEEDED: 2 bedroom
apart near campus, ECU bus stop,
furnished, laid back, �1197 1 2 utili-
ties. Call evenings 752-1033
QUARTERMASTERS TENTAL
REFERRAL AGENCY has apart-
ments, houses, condos, mobile
homes. 1-4 bedrooms near campus
or away. Pets, short leases, sublets
call us! 758-0153
ROOMMATE WANTED: 2 bed-
room furnished apartment, close to
campus and on ECU bus route, re-
laxed atmosphere, S197 12 utili-
ties, move in immediately, call eve-
nings 752-1033
APARTMENT FOR RENT- Avail-
able in Dec. 2bedroomsS380month
water and basic cable included. Near
campus with ECU bus service. Call
752-3840
APT. FOR RENT-2 bedroom, 2 bath,
Wyndham Circle Call 757-2488
2 BEDROOM, 2 BATH APT. avail-
able 8 month lease (Jan Aug.) $475
per month (includes washerdryer)
2 blocks from campus. Call 758-6063
ROOMMATE NEEDED to share 3
beroom duplex near campus, in-
cludes private bedroom and bath-
room with walk in closet. $225
month. Call 752-6330 available now.
TWO FEMALES NEEDED to sub-
lease. Wilson Acres Apartments. Ef-
fective Dec. or Jan. Call Gina or Amy
at 752-0270
For Sale
FOR SALE Super Nintendo, 2 con-
trollers, 2 (6 game carrying cases),
and 4 games: Streetfighter II, Ken
Griffey Jr. Baseball, NCAA Basket-
ball and Mario World. Asking $125
(nego.) Call Brian at 321-6381
29 GAL. TANK with Salt Water set
up and extras. S150 Call 758-1104
EXCELLENT BUY! Bahama cruise
package for two. Must sell! Bought
for $500, will sell for $300 neg. Unable
to go bc of work. Call Mark at 830-
0722
CAMERAS: We buy, sell, trade qual-
ity used equipment. Top dollar paid.
Why pay twice as much for new when
you get quality for less? ASAP Photo
& Camera, Bells Fork Square, 321-
8888
MOVING SALE: Couch$60; Washer
and dryer $200; small vaccuum
cleaner $15; Forest Green 3 drawer
dresserandnightstand$45;end tables
$10 each. Call 355-0181
FOR SALE: Couch and matching
chair- $90; Waterbed- $100 Please call
758-4135
Services Offered
D
ATTENTION ALL STUDENTS! Ov
er $5 billion in free financial aid is
now available from private sector
grants & scholarships. All students
Services Offered
are eligible regardless of grades, in-
come, or parents income. Let us help
you. for more info, call: 1-800-959-1605
ext F53621
TYPING Reasonable rates" re-
sumes, term papers, thesis, other ser-
vices. Call Glenda: 752-9959 (days);
527-9133 (eves)
ECUCOLLEGIATEDATELINE:CAll
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almost all countries are allowed. For
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Sun lOam-llpm.
MODEL PORTFOLIOS: Ten 8x10
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Square, 321-8888
FRATERNITIES AND SORORI-
TIES! Mobile Music Productions Disc
Jockey service is now booking dates
for your Christmas and Spring socials
and formals. Don't miss out on the
chance to have the best Disc Jockey
service in the area playing what you
want to hear when you want to hear it.
Call Lee @ 758-4644 for booking.
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I Afl
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rience necessary. For more informa-
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MANAGEMENT: seeks ladies 18 and
older. Earn Big Bucks while you learn.
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mate massage (919) 747-7686.
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All materials provided. Send SASE to
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Olathe, KS 66051. Immediate re-
sponse.
PART TIME SALES help needed.
Apply in person at Paynes Jewelers
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Kroger's)
DISTRIBUTORS WANTED: Great
idea for fundraiser. Earn extra money
in your spare time. Work your own
hours selling some of the hottest prod-
ucts on the market today- self defense
products. Contact Mike Carey at 830-
5577
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our circulars! Noexperience required!
Begin now! For info call 202-298-8935.
ALASKA EMPLOYMENT- Students
needed! Fishing industry. Earn up to
$3,000- $6,000 per month. Room and
board! Transportation! Male or Fe-
male. No experience necessary. Call
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LAW FIRM has openings for mail
room messengers, part-time 8:00am
to 2:00pm or 2:00pm to 6:00pm five
days per week. Active position in-
volves errands, copies, fax and gen-
eral office functions. Apply in person
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Smith, P.A.
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Szechuan Express- The Plaza Mall.
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Call 1-800-4-SUN-Bound
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early and save $$$! Organize small
group and travel free! Call for free
info packet. Sun Splash Tours 1-800-
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Break- How about it in the Bahamas
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never ends. Spend it on your own
private yacht. One week only $385
per person. Including food and much
more. Organizers may go for free!
Easy sailing Yacht Charters 1-800-
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ERS! Book now and save. Jamaica
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Organize groups, earn cash, &
travel free. Endless Summer 1-
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from .3V
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trom
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Rates are pf Dwson quav occupancy A" fansponatnyi w� Miami An
Add S3 departure taxes lor . "�ia.ca and Cancun See tour participant tot
complete MTe �� orww.s
CONGRATULATIONSto Delta
Chi's new exec, board. "A" David
Gorleskey, "B" Paul Kneedler, "C"
Tommy Poole, "D" Jay Clemont, "E"
Tyler Mcadams, "F" Kurt Hudson,
"G" Chris Carrier, AMC Frank Riegal,
and Social Chairs Brian Powers and
Matt Flippen
SIG TAU- Thanks so much for the
social Thurs. night. The game of suck
and blow was quite a sight. We all had
a great time and can't wait to get
together again soon' Love, Pi Delta
sisters and pledges.
CONGRATULATIONS to the new
officers of Alpha Delta PI. Pres. Marcia
Jackson, V.Pres. Brook Hunter, MEVP
Lauren Vaughn, Treas. Crissy Parker,
AEC Kra Chapman, Rush Chair Kara
Buttermore, Panhellic Del. Lisa Jones,
House Chair Jennifer Holloway, Soph.
Exec. Nicole Recording, Sec. Mandy
Cox, Corresponding Sec. Jennifer
Uhal, Guard Jelynn Kaplan, Standards
Jennifer Hudson, Scholarship Kiki
Waters, Social Chair Erin Dilley
Sales
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Announcements
NPHC TALENT SHOW
The National Pan Hellenic Council
is looking for talented participants
for their talent. If you want to par-
ticipate in the Talent Show contact
Jeff Watson at 328-8981. Auditions
will be held Monday Nov 21st at
5:00pm in the Ledonia Wright Cul-
ture Center. All who are interested
are welcome to come.
ATTENTION ADULT STU-
DENTS AND COMMUTERS!
We need your help in preparing ar-
ticles of interest to the adult student
or commuter population. Contact
Shelly Ratelle at 328-6881 or attend
the next meeting on November 28 in
GCB room 1001 at 4pm.
SILVER WINGS
Our organization is helping in a
Thanksgiving canned food drive for
the needy from Monday Nov 14 to
Tuesday Nov 22. There will be a box
at the downstairs door of the Air
Force ROTC Detachment building,
which is right next to the Wright
Place and Student Stores. Please
come out and donate a little to those
who don't have a whole lot. Thank
you.
ECU SCHQQl QF MUSIC
EVENTS
TUES NOV 22�SENIOR RECITAL,
Michael Boswell, tenor 7:00pm�
MON NOV 28�FACULTY RE-
CITAL, Nathan Williams, clarinet
8:00pm�at (AJ FLETCHER RE-
CITAL HALL, FREE).
NEWMAN CATHOLIC CENTER
Due to the fact that the Mendenhall
Student Center will be closed for
Thanksgiving holidays, the 8:30
evening mass on Sun. Nov. 27 will
be at the Newman Center (953 E. 10th
St 2 houses from the Fletcher Music
Building). The evening mass will re-
sume at Mendenhall on Dec. 4. Please
contact Fr. Pau for further info. (757-
1991).
GAMMA BETA PHI
The last Gamma Beta Phi meeting of
the fall semester will be held on Tues.
Nov. 29 at 5;00pm in room 244 of
Mendenhall Student Center. This is a
very important meeting and all mem-
bers are expected to attend. Please
bring a teddy bear or children's item
for a service point.
FRIDAY NIGHT EXAM IAM
Relieve all of your stress during this
year's Fri. Night Exam Jam on Dec. 2
at 8:00pm in Christenbury Gymna-
sium. The building will be open for
volleyball, basketball, weight lifting,
fitness classes and more! For more
info, call Recreation Services at 328-
6387
WRITING REQUIREMENT FOR
GRADUATION
Remember that if you entered East
Carolina University as a first-year
student in or after Fall 1993, you need
12 hours of writing-intensive courses
to graduate. To meet the requirement,
complete ENGL 1100, ENGL 1200,
one 3-hour writing-intensive course
in your major, and any other 3-hour
writing-intensive course. Check the
Spring 1995 Schedule of Classes for
writing-intensive courses or sections
of courses in your major.
THE BLIND CENTERBEAUFORT
COUNTY
The Blind Center is having a Soup
and Sandwich Day at the center on
Wednesday, December 7,1994, from
11:00am to 1:15pm. A delicious sand-
wich and vegetable soup for $4.00,
dine in or take out. A beautiful porce-
lain doll will be raffled, $1.00 dona-
tion per chance. The Blind Center is
located at 219 Harvey Street, Wash-
ington, NC 27889 - (919) 946-6208.
Please join us.
BLIND CENTER CHRISTMAS
SHOP
The Blind Center Christmas Shop will
open November 28th and remain open
thru December 21,1994, Monday thru
Friday, 9am to 4:30pm. A variety of
Christmas items made by the blind
and visually impaired will be for sale.
The Blind Center is located at 219
Harvey St. Washington, NC 27889 -
(919) 946-6208. And remember, your
donations are tax deductible.
"A COASTAL CAROLINA
CHRISTMAS"
The third annual "A Coastal Carolina
Christmas" Arts & Crafts show will
be held on December 3rd & 4th at the
Craven County Fairgrounds in New
Bern, NC. Show hours are: Saturday
9:00am-6:00pm and on Sunday
ll:00am-5:00pm. A wide variety of
handmade crafts such as baskets,
jewerly, decorated sweats, ornaments,
woodcrafts and much, much more
will be for sale. Numerous attractions
will be throughout the weekend i.e
special entertainment, Santa's Sweet
Shoppe, and doorprize drawings.
Admission is $2.00 for adults with
half off coupons in area newspapers.
A portion of the receipts will be given
to the Coastal Women's Shelter of
Craven, Pamlico & Jones Co. For more
information,call(919) 249-2802 or 249-
0486.
PITT COUNTY ARTS COUNCIL
ARTS DAY '95
The Pitt County Arts Council's Arts
Day '95 will be held on Saturday, Janu-
ary 28th at the Pitt Plaza Mall. The
Arts Council is inviting any and all
artists representing all mediums to
contact them about booth space to
display and sell their wares! Grass
Roots organizations are invited to con-
tact the Arts Council as well to reserve
booth space for display information.
This year the Council invites all Com-
munity performers to submit audio
and video tapes in order to be con-
sidered forentertainmentduring the
day as well. The Arts Council is also
taking names of volunteers who wish
to donate their time for set up and
on-going activities during Arts Day
as well. Direct all submissions and
inquiries to The Pitt County Arts
Council ARTS DAY 95. PO Box 8191.
Greenville, NC 27835 or call 757-1785
for booth application forms. For fur-
ther information phone Ilene Cox at
752-3247. Students Welcome.
TREASURE CHESTS AVAIL-
ABLE
The 1993-94 Treasure Chests. Be sure
to pick up your FREE video yearbook.
Available at the Student Store, The
East Carolinian, Joyner Library,
Mendenhall and the Media Board of-
fice in the Student Publication
Classifieds
25 words or less:
Students
Announcements
$2.00
Non-Students
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Any organization may use the
Announcements Section of The
East Carolinian to list activities
and events open to the pubiic
two times free of charge. Due
to the limited amount of space,
The East Carolinian cannot
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refunds will be given.
For more
information
call 328-6366.
Friday 4 p.m. for Tuesday's edition.
Tuesday 4 p.m. for Thursday's edition






6The East Carolinian
November 22. 1994
The East Carolinian
A Drop
in THE
Bucket
Mark Brett
Lifestyle
Latest Trek bridges Generation gap
tifestyle Editor
'A Drop in the Bucket" is just
fyiat it churns to be: a very tiny
ropin the great screaming bucket
American media opinion. Take
as you will.
LA sweaty, heavily-muscled
d grimaces as he pumps round
after round of ammo into on-
coming enemy troops. They fall
to the ground, dead, with a splat-
ter of blood around their wound.
When the last soldier falls, the
stud smiles grimly and says
sometl Jng coldly witty.
A desperate criminal, on the
run from police, rums and fires at
his pursuers into a crowd of in-
nocent bvstanders. Cops and
bystanders alike are hit, blood
streaming from their bullet
wounds. Many crumple to the
ground, wounded but not dead,
screaming in agony.
Two scenes of movie violence.
Which is more dangerous to the
American psyche? The former,
which is almost sexual (and
would beif it weren'tsoclinical)?
Or the latter, which depicts vio-
lence in a brutal and distasteful
manner?
Some would say the latter,
simply because it is brutal and
distasteful. An offense to their
sensibilities, they might even go
so far as to call it pornographic
(metaphorically speaking, of
course). The first scene, being less
graphic and easier to take, would
be more acceptable. These people
are called censors.
Others would say that both
scenes are damaging, that we
shouldn't watch violence at all,
and that anyone who thinks dif-
ferently is just sick. These people
are called Janet Reno.
I, as you may have already
guessed, disagree with both.
Violence is a problem in our
society. I don't think we'll find
too many people who wouldn't
agree with that. At the relatively
high level of civilization human
beings have attained, we should
be learning to control our violent
instincts a little better.
And speaking of instincts,
that's the central problem with
Janet Reno's philosophy on vio-
lence. Human beings are, if we
can embrace Darwinism for a
minute, descended from apes.
And apes, like all animals, have
inclinations to violence. So I think
it's safe to assume that human
beings carry certain violent in-
stincts bu ried somewhere in their
gene pool.
Since we're not living with the
constant threat of death in the
wild anymore, those instincts
aren't given much chance to flex
their muscles. Civilization is by
defini tion civil, and we must learn
to control our violent instincts.
But repressing them completely
isn't healthy. If we keep all our
violence bottled up, it will ex-
plode and do a lot more damage
than if we accepted it and gave it
an outlet.
That outlet can be, and is for
many, movie violence. We can
give vent to our violent instincts
vicariously, watching actions we
can't or won't take in our every-
day lives. Rather than being a
cause, movie violence can be a
preventative to real-world vio-
lence.
But the sterile-sexiness of most
movie violence can cause prob-
lems of its own. When people get
shot, it hurts. Bullets tear through
muscle, shatter bone, and can eas-
Hy make an extremity useless.
It's scary, painful and messy; not
exactly the nicest thing you could
do to your fellow man.
But when that's depicted in a
sexy mdjner, with the stud-boy
hero wtjjng and grunting and
exerting"n1spower over every-
thing around him, it becomes at-
Gregory Dickens
Staff Writer
Technically, this is Star Trek VII.
And you know what that means.
The odd-numbered installments
in the Star Trek film series are dread-
ful. The first movie doesn't look
like Trek at all, the third was made
in response to the death of Spock in
number two, and the fifth film, di-
rected by Captain Kirk himself, is
flaccid at best. In contrast, the even-
numbered Trttearegreatentertain-
ment. Trek II: The Wrath of Khan has
a madman villain hell-bent on get-
ting revenge and exploiting science.
The Oscar-nominated Trek IV: The
Voyage Home is at times hilarious
because it plays up the character
and dramatic constructs, and Trek
VI: The Undiscovered Country was a
fitting send-off for the entire crew
of the original television series be-
cause it establishes good relations
between Klingons and humansand
offers hope for the future � which
is what makes Trek so popular. It
also sets Trek VII to be comman-
deered by the cast of "Star Trek:
The Next Generation
Generations breaks the hex of the
odd-number by ditching the Ro-
man numerals, but it needn't have
worried. This is the best Trek of all.
What could have been a Fran-
kenstein built just to get Captains
Kirk and Picard in the same room is
a humdinger of a film, Trek or not.
Original crew members Kirk (Wil-
1 i a m
Shatner),
S c o t t y
(James
Doohan)
and
C h e k o v
(Walter
Koenig)
are on
board to
christen
the Enter-
prise B un-
der Cap-
t a i n
Harriman
(Alan
Ruck). The
maiden
voyage en-
counters
two ships
trapped in
a space-
wandering
ribbon of energy. During the rescue
attempt and the escape of the En-
terprise itself from the ribbon, Kirk
disappears in what is deemed a
fatal heroic effort.
Fast-forward 78 years later to
the promotion ceremony of the
Klintron Lieutenant Worf (Michael
Photo Courtesy of Paramount Pictures
Picard (Patrick Stewart) and Data (Brent Spiner) check out the galaxy
in their super-cool new Stellar Cartography Room in Generations.
Dorn) in an elaborate holo-deck
exercise attended bv the senior staff
of the Enterprise D. The ceremony
is interrupted by a distress signal
sent by an observatory. Those saved
from the craft include Dr. Soran
(Malcolm McDowell), who was one
of those saved from the ribbon of
energy by
the Enter-
prise B
years be-
fore.
Turns out
Soran is
chasing
the ribbon
to use it as
an en-
trance to
the nexus,
an Eden
where one
can create
whatever
existence
they
choose
without
being af-
fected by
time, and
Soran is
willing to
go to diabolical lengths to get there.
It's up to Picard and crew to stop
him, and in the attempt, Picard
himself enters the nexus and
meets, here, at last, Kirk. Now,
science fiction's greatest tag team
goes up against Soran.
It's pretty simple, but as with
the "Next Generation" television
series, the subplots and details
make the movie. In what sets up
Generations'best moments, Data
(Brent Spiner) decides to try out
the emotion chip taken from his
brother Lore. He runs the whole
gamut (261 emotional episodes,
as he counts), providing both
fine subtle dramatic effects and
fall-down funny scenes.
Granted, it's similar to Voyage
Home's scenes with the ever- logi-
cal Spock trying to pick up pro-
fanity, but it goes further and
works for guffaws, not giggles.
Picard (Patrick Stewart) suffers
a loss in the family. The ever-
charming Klingon sister act,
Lursa and B'Etor (Barbara
March, Gwynth Walsh), look to
profit from Soran's schemes.
Sulu's daughter is at the helm
for the Enterprise B, and detail is
provided as to how Kirk re-en-
tered Starfleet.
See TREK page 6
Spanish dancers delight
Jennifer Coleman
Staff Writer
The ECU Performing Arts Series
has brought home a winner again.
This time, the winner is El Teatro
De Danza Espanola, The Dance
Theater of Spain.
Playing to a full house for one
night only, the company's two-hour
performance, consisting of "Luna
De Sangre" ("Blood Moon") and
"Cafe Del Puerto" ("Cafe at the
Port") kept theaudience enthralled.
The combination of lights, sound,
costumes and the absolute beauty
of the flamenco dances made for a
delightful show.
The first half of the performance
was "Luna De Sangre The plot is
very similar to Shakespeare's
"Romeo and Juliet but with a de-
cidedly Spanish twist. I had wor-
ried that my limited knowledge of
the Spanish language would hinder
my ability to understand the per-
formance, but this was not so.
Dance, as it is said, is the universal
language. The characters in the play
had no lines, but expressed emo-
tions and desires through move-
ment. I was particularly impressed
by the dancing of Emilio
Hernandez. Flamenco-style danc-
ing consists of more legwork than
anything. Hernandez moved so fast
and so perfectly that he seemed not
to move at all. At one point, he
dan ed backwards across the stage
on his heels and moved so fast he
seemed to slide over the stage. I
was also impressed by Maria Vivo,
the company's featured female
dancer. She moved with such grace.
she seemed to dance even when
she wassimply walking to her place
on stage.
The second half of the show was
entitled "Cafe Del Puerto This was
my favorite
part. The
mood was
entirely dif-
ferent. In
contrast to
the severity
of "Luna De
Sangre
this perfor-
mance was
spirited and
cheerful.
There was
not a specific
plot to "Cafe
Del Puerto
It was more
an exhibi-
tion of the
dancers'
abilities. Al-
though the
group
dances were
obviously
choreo-
graphed,the
dances of the principals (Emilio
Hernandez, Daniel Fernandez, and
Maria Vivo) were improvised. I was
impressed by that fact almost as
much as I was impressed by the
dancers themselves. The dances
seemed flawless, full of energy and
enthusiasm.
More importantly, the dancers
enjoyed themselves. One dancer in
particular impressed me. She was
part of the ensemble, and unfortu-
nately I don't know her name. She
waswearingavvhitedress trimmed
with pink. Her dancing was ex-
quisite, but
that wasn't
what I ad-
mired most
about her.
She was the
most enthu-
siastic of all
the dancers.
Her smile lit
up the stage,
and no one
clapped
with as
much en-
ergy and
warmth as
she. She
looked as if
there was
nothing in
the world
she would
rather do
than dance,
and there-
fore she was
a joy to
watch. Maria Vivo's performance
in this part of the show was excep-
tional, as was the "contest" between
Hernandez and Fernandez. The
dances were performed with spirit
and vigor and were very entertain-
ing.
See ECU page 6
Live crowd
surfing at the Ritz
Shannon Gay
Photo Courtey of ECU Performing Arts
The celebrated Maria Vivo is a blur as
she spins into a fevered performance
as a part of Teatro de Danza Espanola.
Staff Writer
Three of alternative music's
most interesting bands played at
the Ritz in Raleigh last Saturday
night Nov. 12. The Fatima Man-
sions, Weezer and Live played
to a packed house, and the show
was nothing short of amazing.
The Fatima Mansions began
the festivities with music that
can best be described as bizarre.
The band is from Ireland (al-
though you might ask Ireland on
what planet), but don't equate
them with U2 or Sinead. Their
music and their lyrics clashed �
in a good w?y. Several songs
were about Jesus, but they're not
a Christian band. Musically, they
were ear-catching, and really
quite good. The singer was lively
and gave a brief summary about
each song before he began to
sing. This was a good idea be-
cause it was easy to get lost in
what was really going on. The
Fatima Mansions were interest-
ing and definitely a band to pur-
sue for those who are into far out
music.
Weezer, like Jan Brady, got
the middle slot for the evening.
They went on a few minutes af-
ter 10 p.m. and opened with
"My Name is Jonas from their
self-titled debut album Weezer.
Their set list was almost an
exact rundown from their al-
bum and for a while, they were
playing in Weezer chronologi-
cal order. They were perfect,
everything sounded just like
the album.
The crowd near the stage
erupted when they began the
song "The World Has Turned
and Left Me Here It was a
sight to see: crowd surfing,
crashing bodies and even a few
small unorganized mosh pits.
The energy in the Ritz could
have-jump started a car. Dur-
ing "In the Garage Live's lead
singer ran on stage and sang
along with the chorus, only to
end his antics with a stage dive.
Naturally, they played their
singles "Buddy Holly" and
"Come Undone-The Sweater
Song Sadly, "The Sweater
Song" was the only ditty some
people knew. There's no doubt
that if Weezer continues to tour
with Live and play shows as
great as Saturday night, they'll
become a big name.
The crowd grew anxious
around 11:15 p.m. They were
ready for Live. Live hit the stage
soon after and opened with
"Selling the Drama" off their
magnum opus Throwing Cop-
See WEEZER page 6
Playhouse hosts bloody good production
See DROP page 7
Jennifer Coleman
Staff Writer
"Blood Wedding the second
play of the ECU Playhouse 1994-95
season, is a far cry from the light-
hearted musical comedy "Li'l
Abner which opened their season.
Even so, both plays have one thing
in common: success.
Written bySpanish poet and play-
wright Federico Garcia Lorca,
"Blood Wedding" is a tragic tale of
forbidden love. The Bridegroom, an
extremely wealthy young man, pro-
poses to the Bride, a girl of equally
high station. She agrees because her
beloved, Leonardo, is already mar-
ried to another. The Bride cannot
livew ith her decision, however, and
runs away with Leonardo immedi-
ately after her wedding.
The play itself is pure poetry,
considered a classic by most schol-
ars. However, much of the poetry in
the words was lost in translation,
giving the actors much less to work
with. This didn't seem to be a prob-
lem for the cast, as the actors seemed
to overcome the difficulties pre-
sented by working in a translated
play with little trouble.
Four stars go to the performance
of Janice V. Schreiber, who played
the Mother. Her character was, in
my opinion, practically flawless. In
Schreiber's Mother I saw a woman
hardened by years of hardship and
death and yet still fearful for the life
of her last son, much as I believe
Garcia Lorca meant her to be. Only
slightly less praise goes to Alecia
Hillis and Tre'Perry, who portrayed
Death and the Moon respectively.
Their performances were unforget-
table.
Several scenes in the play stick
out vividly in my mind. The most
memorable scene for me was the
forest scene. The lights that made
the background of trees were very
impressive. The most notable part
of the scene, however, was the "ris-
ing" of the Moon from center stage
and the high-pitched whineemitted
during Death's intervention in the
forest. I loved (hoseeffects. Another
scene I particular!) enjoyed was the
lullaby sung by Leonardo's Wife
and Mother-in-law. The combina-
tion of song and speech absolutely
gavemechills. Heather Melton, who
played Leonardo's Wife, and Tracy
Donohue, who played her mother,
deserve special recognition fortheir
rendition of such an emotional and
symbolic scene.
However, I had one problem
with Melton's character. Although
she was obviously six or seven
months pregnant, she seemed to
have no difficulty moving. I would
have liked to see her use her arms to
support her as she sat down and
stood up, or at the very least to
support her back while walking.
Despite that, both Melton and
Donohue gave admirable perfor-
mances. Michelle Miller, as the
Bride, and Ryan Christopher Cox,
as Leonardo, also gave excellent
performances. The chemistry be-
tween the two characters was espe-
cial Iv evident in the forest scene
after their disappearance from the
wedding.
Nelson Fields' costume designs
were beautiful. The Bride s wed-
ding dress, in my opinion, was ab-
solutely stunning. The set design,
strongly influenced by the works of
Salvador Dali, was also very im-
pressive. John Shearin, the director
of the play, commented upon the
surrealism of both Garcia Lorca's
writings and Dali's paintings. From
that, Robert C. Alpers took most of
his ideas for the set. These influ-
ences were most notable in the
flower which got steadily larger in
each scene. Shearin pointed out that
flowers are extremely important
symbols in Spanish society�hence
the many references in the script to
dahlias, orange blossoms and the
like.
I think the most interesting part
of the set design was the use of a
large mirror in the Bride's dressing
scene. I found it fascinating to see
the actors reflected in the mirror.
This was a risky venture since the
audience could be blinded by the
glare of the lights, but 1 think it was
worth it, because it worked incred-
ibly well. The music, originally com-
posed bv Mort Stine, is haunt-
ingl v bea u tif ul. The combination
of costumes, set design and mu-
sic helped to make "Blood Wed-
ding" an extremely enjoyable
play to watch.
I shouldn't forget to mention
the performance of the en-
semble, as well as the hard work
of the technical crew. The wed-
ding scene was a lot of fun to
watch. The dances were full of
life and excitement. Also, the
lighting and set changes seemed
to go as smoothly as possible. I
was very impressed with the
professionalism of the show.
1 found "Blood Wedding"
very moving. The difficulty of
the rolesand theease with which
the actors portrayed them was
not lost on me. All in all, it was
an excellent performance.
The final performance is to-
night at 8 p.m. and 1 urge any-
one who can to go see it. It will
not be a disappointment. Out of
10 stars, I'd give this perfor-
mance a nine.





November 1994
The East Carolinian 7
Soundtrack offers
typically lame music
TREK
From p. 5
Quentin Pickup
Staff Writer
Movie soundtrack albums fol-
low a simple rule they usually stink.
The soundtrack to Jason 's Lyric is no
exception. Over 35 acclaimed art-
ists, collectively going by the name
of Black Men United, are respon-
sible for this album. The list of tal-
ented artists who contributed over-
flows the credits, but it seems they
never really get it together. Talents
such as LL Cool J, Tony Toni Tone
and Warren G's new creation, The
Twinz, all misfire with repetitive,
monotonous and simplistic songs.
Jason's Lurk does contain a few
cover tunes. "Crazy Love written
and originally recorded by Van
Morrison, is redone by Brian
McKnight. As far as covers go, this
is a fairlv good one, but it won't be
remembered in a few months.
Oleta Adamscovers Jimmy Cliff
on "Manv Rivers toCross and this
is a strong track. The depth in the
background vocals and strong
instrumentals make this one of the
best songs on the album.
But the strongest song by far on
Jason's Lyric is "U Will Know This
song has such talents as Tevin
Campbell, R. Kelly and Brian
McKnight all lending their vocal
skills. Other highlights include Lenny
Kravitz on acoustic guitar and
Raphael Wiggins on bass.
Many of the songs appearing here
are written bv wonderful musicians.
Warren G wrote two songs, but both
of these (performed by the Five Footer
Crew and The Twinz) surprisingly
lack something in many areas.
Hopefully, Jason's Lyric will be a
better movie than it is a soundtrack
album. After much anticipation in
the R&B community, this album has
come up far short. There are neces-
sary ingredients to everything, and
Jason's Lyric had a good soundtrack
recipe going in. There was an abun-
dance of talent mixed into a flavorful
blend, and a theme to spice things up
a little. But ultimately there's nothing
here tocatch theear of the audience,
and that's the most crucial ingredient
of all.
WEEZERtrompS
per. The crowd swayed to the tune
and sang along. Live sounded ter-
rific; they played a good mix be-
tween Throwing Copper and their
first album, Mental Jewelry. Live
was impressive and played well.
Thev drew most of their crowd
reaction when they played the
song "Pain Lies on the Riverside
from Jewelry. This had to be the
song the crowd wanted to hear;
evervone sang and danced. Dur-
ing the song "I Alone their latest
single off Copper, a touching mo-
ment occurred when everyone
appeared to grab onto the person
they were with and sang along.
Live couldn't have been better.
They put on a great show. The
Fatima Mansions, Weezer and Live
are among the most interesting
bands around. The show last Sat-
urday was a prime example of that.
What makes Generations work is
the improvement on elements taken
from both series, a step made easy
with a budget of $30 million versus
the $1 million for each episode of
Next Generation. The television ex-
ploits boast great drama, rich char-
acters with as much variety as
imagination will allow, action for
the kiddies and considerable philo-
sophical debates and lessons. But
look to the cast of the second series
for Trek's all-time high popularity.
Working together for seven sea-
sons on television virtually days
before filming their first film scenes,
the crew of Enterprise D is a great
ensemble of actors who can carry a
scene individually if need be. The
movie makes great useof expanded
methods of storytelling and cre-
ation of atmosphere. However,
some of the cast are relegated to
cameos, just as Scotty and Chekov
are, but those who do get a chunk of
script make it march, especially
Spiner and Stewart. As does
McDowell in the role of the mad
Soran, which shouldn't surprise
anyone considering his work in A
Clockzvork Orange and Cat People. As
for Kirk, well, Shatner's acting tech-
nique is infamous and he doesn't
reach any new horizons here, even
though the chemistry of the three
original cast members is still crisp.
The effects are at times breath-
taking, as with the result of the
Enterprise saucer separation and
the stellar cartography room, and
the choreographed spaceship
battles are thrilling. But what makes
Generations the best of the bunch is
its resistance to a status quo atmo-
sphere when the movie's done.
Anything can happen, and quite a
bit does. Some are rectified. Others
aren't. When the "NextGeneration"
debuted, the Trek movies lost some
of their momentum because they
were stuck in a tight timeline of
events between their exploits and
that of the new crew. The thrill was
diminished by references and ap-
pearances of the original cast on the
new show (Why was Wrath of Khan
so good? The possibility of perma-
nent death for one or all of the
crew.). Butthecreationofnew open-
ended continuity, as opposed to
the limi tation of a religiously-stud-
ied chronology, is relieving and
encouraging, especially at the
thought of Star Trek VUL
The original television series is
put to bed with Kirk's involvement,
the second series can work with
much more time and money, and
TV is left in the hands of two series,
Deep Space Nine and Voyager. Now
that the movie series has been
handed over to the crew of Enter-
prise D, Star Trek can practice what
it preaches and boldly go forward.
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From p. 5
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From p. 5
The lighting for the show was
excellent. The combination of
lights and shadows in "Luna De
Sangre" really set the mood. Also,
the red moon created by a single
spotlight during the death scene
was incredibly moving and sym-
bolic. The costumes, for the most
part, were beautiful. I especially
liked the vibrant colors used in
the gvpsy costumes. Vivo's dress
in "Luna De Sangre which was
red and in my opinion very sym-
bolic, was gorgeous.
I truly found this performance
exceptional. The dancing was flaw-
less, as was the music provided by
the two flamenco guitarists. I didn't
understand the singing of the two
soloists, because it was in Spanish,
but that didn't hurt my under-
standing of either play. I found it
very interesting to listen to such a
different style of music than I nor-
mally hear. I can honestly say I
enjoyed every aspect of this per-
formance. I give this show 10 out
of 10 stars.
tractive. Sex and violence, already
linked on some subconscious level,
become one. The only difference is
that sex is messier, and that's the
other problem.
It's violence without conse-
quences. The people who are shot
die without any glimmer of suffer-
ing; they become faceless victims.
Except for the small patch of blood,
they might as well have slipped on
a banana peel. Very few people
like causing others to suffer, and so
this sterile violence is much more
seductive.
If a movie is going to deal with
violence, I'd much prefer it if they'd
just go ahead and make it hurt. I'd
rather squirm in my seat than be-
ll come some kind of ghoul, enjoying
the deaths of others. Does this take
a way a bit of the catharsis of watch-
ing movie violence? A little, I sup-
pose, but that's a price I'm willing
to pay.
So which scene is more danger-
ous? I'd have to say the first, with
its humid panting gunfire stink,
poses a far more serious threat. If
violence is ugly, let us see it as such!
Maybe, like a nation of Pavlovian
dogs, we can be trained to avoid it.
WE VE COTTHE BEST PITCHERS IN
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FORGET ABOUT BASEBALL-CRAB A
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SPECIALS SUN-THUR
AFTER 9PM DINE-IRONLY
Moacicciri Kostcrnicmt
DOWNTOWN CREENVILLE
757-1666
NewmanC atholic
Student Center
Due to Mendenhall Student Center
being closed for the Thanksgiving
holidays, the 8:50 EVENING MASS
on SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 27 only,
The Newman Catholic Student Center
953 E. 10th St. 2 houses from the Fletcher Music Building)
The 8:30 evening Mass will resume
at Mendenhall on December 4.
The 11:30 am Sunday Mass will still be
at the Newman Center.
For Further information, please contact
Fr. Paul Vaeth, 757-1991.





November 22, W4
The East Carolinian
Sports
Forecast for Pirate hoops looks promising
p!a its first eight games i v a
from home until the 7,500 seat
arena is finished.
Mam changes have taken - v eight straight games
Brad Oldham
Staff Writer
nai
pi �ce iri East Carolina's basket- on the road to start the season,
ball program from lasl season but 1 don't think I've evei been
rheir 15-12 record was : ound a team that 1 like more
in 11 seasons ol Pirate basket than this team Payne said. "The
but just one starter returns best thing about our club is that
i last war s learn, forcing the are really passing the ball
,1 coach Eddie Payne to well and will really improve as
e with questions on how the year goes on.
atch-up with the rest of the Senior forward Anton Gill,
conference. who averaged 14 5 points per
I feel good about two things game and was named reamMVP
right nov Coach Payne said, oftheseason is back for his final
Firstof all, MingesC oliseum is year Gill opened eyes in the sec-
coming along, v hich will pa a ond half of the season last year,
. idends for our program and finished second in the league
as well as our league I'm also in field goal percentage with 59
real pleased with Anton Gill. 1 percent. Being forced to play cen-
think he is plaving just like he ter last war hindred Gill from
was playing in the last par! of doing what he does best �can-
last season mng tne shorl jumper With the
I he two bright spots Payne big men the Pirates brought in,
referred to are surrounded b GUI should be able to revert to
question marks on an extremeh his natural position of power for-
young basketball team. ward,
rhe Pirates will be playing in Although Gill is the lone
Williams Arena at Mihges Coli- starter for the Pirates this sea-
seum this coming season 1 he son, there are numerous players
million-dollai project will on this year's squad who put up
Photo Courtesy of ecu sio attract tans from all over east- solid numbers for the Pirates last
lior Anton Gill is an essential part of the men's em Northarolina. I he down
team's success over the last three seasons. side is that ECU will hav t
See HOOPS page 10
ECU shunned from conference
Dave Pond
or tour more schools for pla in all
" other sports.
"Right now I'm not worried
ihunned from about the conference situation
, eek and EC! Athletic Director Dave Hart
ndepen- said after the Pirates 30 6 v ictorj
e with otre over Memphis. "I'm just pleased
that we are going to be back here
with a chance to keep mo ing the
tn that 1 used program forward "
ioti ation this St. 1 ouis, University ol Alabama-
.� head coach Birmingham and Marquette have
i its accepted invitations to join as all-
I I sp'it members, while 1 ePau
been in ited, but
has notet at -
cepted its in ita-
tion
Pirate Report Card
(HTfiist
iKIiiiM
(iradt-
A
Grade
A
Special Teams:
tirade
B
Coaching:1 Mtirade
A
Overall:Grade
�1 A
"VVejust found
out Friday after
prac tii e I 'irate
qua i t eibac k
Man us randell
said 'We know
thattiut. amsthat
joined the c onfer
ence, w e t oulc
beat them I he
onl reason
kept us out w as
that thev didn't
w anl us in there
to boat ui
Photo Courtesy ot ECU SID
Eddie Payne was named ECU'S mens basketball coach early
in 1991. He is 38-47 in three seasons as the Pirate head coach.
Pirate spikers fall
to James Madison
(SID) �lames Madison's block average (1.09) in the
1 tebbie Prince recorded a match- league She was named Tour-
high 19 kills and Susan Martin nament MVP at the UNC Char-
added 13 as the Dukes came from lotte Hampton Inn nvita-
behind to defeat ECU 15-7, 9-15, tional, as well as garnering aU-
13-15 15-11, 15-11 in the first tournament accolades at the
ound ot the CAA Volleyball Western Carolina Invitational,
rournament. in Washington, D.C I'm very happy tor Staci
Saturday afternoon. said head coach Gail
I he Lady Pirates, who end the Guttenberg ' I he Colonial has
season with a 16-17 mark, were many good volleyball players
led by junior Melanie Richards' this year, and she has proven to
15 kills sophomore Carrie Brne be worthy of this distinction,
added 13 in the defeat. I'm very proud that she isrep-
Ihe loss still gives I C I then resenting EC I volleyball. '
best overall record since ECU'S In swimming news, last
1615 mark back in the 1989 sea- Carolina traveled to Davidson
on Saturday to swim a double-
ICl senior Staci Winters has dual meet against Davidson
been selected second team All- College and Georgia Southern
Colonial Athletic Association by University, rhe Pirates were
the coaches of the six conference able to outscore both teams. For
volleyball schools, announced bv the men, the Pirates won 133-
the league office Friday afternoon. 102 against Davidson and LSI-
Winters, a native ot 80 against Georgia Southern
Smithsburg,Md is in the process rhe 1 ady Pirates won 148 86
ot capping off a solid two-year againstD.C.and 128-95against
career with the Lady Pirates after GS1
�transferring from Hagerstown rhe highlight of the meet for
unior College last year. the Pirates was Chris
Heading into theA lou.na- Bembenek's (Annapolis, Md I
Head (oo.baUcoac, S.eve Logannas,eaHiXpSS- S �� ftSSST
Photo by Garrett Killlan
s year
of the most improved records in college tootball,

ZiZ SeeCONFpagelOof the most improved records in college .ootball. finishing -4. i-gpe
Villiams overcomes adversity to star as ECU receiver
Aaron Wilson
Assistant Sports Editoi
It' the saying "Adversity pubh
.crossroads and had to BuffaloBills Williams has spent bowl He was also selected to
make a decision about how he a lot ot time with Burns, and theCJi H V��- op-1
anted to be perceived bv the credits him for much ot his do- South C arolmians Williams
velopment as a tootball player had 4. catches for 691 yards
V. a black tootball "He played on both offense and seven touchdowns dur-
then Pirate UK Allen Williams who has had some troubles ! and defense tor the Irish and mg his senior season andalso
should have enough character know that people look at me and was a standout on both sides ol returned tourPun s ortovuh
uidsolt resolve to last him a life- think I'm a thug o, a gangster the ball Williams said "He downs, setting a state record,
time Williams has had his share but that is not true ' Williams taught me a lot about how to
Rec ruiting attention was m
upsIndTownTbuVhasnTe'i sa7d.V'I waritto put this behind play the game. Over the sum- abundance tor Williams alter
off the field troubles get him me and move on. 1 want people mers, I would work out with him his senior year
down In 94 Williams has put to recognize me for all ol the and try to incorporate what he In high school m coach
together a very gI season, positive things in im life and taught me into m game didn t give me mv letters un-
, .Vching 21 passes fo. 107 yards mv accomplishments in both Growing up, Williams put to til after the season, but I still
(U7 per catch) and 3 touch- school and football. I have a new us what Burns taught him. Al got recruited by South Caro-
dowrJ outlook towards school, and 1 Northwestern High School in lina,Clemson,PennState,and
.ff-the-field tool 1 am more responsible to, Rock Hill. S.C Williams wasse ECl "Williamssaid 'Coach
lei ted to five different all-state
ilHams'
troubles included a water gun mv actions now
which he was ai Williams began studying teams and played in the Shnni
irmvj I ho hai klash harder and improved his grade
oinl avei nificantlv after
i sterand sum
Photo by Garrett Killian
t Allen Williams has quietly put together a
ogan, catching 21 passes with 3 TDs
incident
rested last -pi
i ei v hat happened au �
out, iv from the football team
student body, and Black Studenl hool
Alliance rhe three groups were I learm hool comes
all concerned about the treat firsl and now m grades are
ment Williams received from the where the) should be and both
Greenville and E U police. 1 he school and football is coming to
charges were eventually gethei Williamssaid "Ididn't
dropped, but the experience left used to study ven hard I just
a bad taste in Willian ith tried to get b Now 1 undei
'I feel like it was a 1 stand that education is the m
Williamssaid ! important thing in m life
don t 1 ' ' I
See WILLIAMS page 10
Upcoming ECU Sports
� i efl
Tuesday, November 22
Wen's Basketball vs. Croatia
ai Camp I ejune, N.C 7:30 p.m.
Women's Basketball vs. Croatia
. ai Rose High School, 7 p m
Saturday. November 26
Women's Basketball vs. Coppin State
at Baltimore, Md 5 30 p.m
Monday, November 28
W, n Basketball i ppahu ham State
al Boone, N.C . 'p m.





November 22, 1994
The East Carolinian 9
Pirate cheerleaders bring spirit to football games
Photo by Garrett Killian
Pirate cheerleaders Sherri Sands (left) and Tonya Webb were
essential in keeping crowds excited during last year's 2-9 season.
rlising takes as long to
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Aaron Wilson
Assistant Sports Editor
Being an ECU cheerleader
means a lot more than just sup-
porting the football and bas-
ketball teams. The cheerlead-
ers are a competitive team that
puts in long hours practicing
and lifting weights. They are
viewed by the athletic depart-
ment as a service to the rest of
the teams, but they have loftier
goals � to compete nationally
on ESPN for the National
Cheerleading Championship.
"We have a lot of goals as a
team as far as going to nation-
als cheerleader T.J. Sawyer
said. "They break it up in to
four regions. Unfortunately,
we are in the Southeast and the
top 8 to 10 teams, year in and
year out, are from this region
NC State , UNC and South
Carolina. We have to make a
tape and have on it our fight
song and sideline routines.
They rank you according to
how good your tape is. Last
year, we finished eighth, and
only the top five in the region
go to nationals
They also feel like they have
an important role in getting
the crowd involved.
"Our job is to come to the
games and get the crowd to
show some school spirit
Chris Penhollow said. "In foot-
ball we try to get loud for the
defense and get the crowd to
cause confusion for the other
team's offense. The best was
the goal line stand against Vir-
ginia Tech. The crowd got so
loud that they couldn't
audibilize and they lost yards
on every play"
Training long and hard is
what it takes to put a polished
product out there every time
the Pirate cheerleaders per-
form.
"We lift five days a week
Sawyer said. "The girls lift
twice a week plus aerobics ev-
ery day, outside of practice.
Practice is just like lifting for
me, because you have to lift the
girls and tumbling is very tir-
ing
Injuries are just as prevalent
in cheering as other sports.
"We have a lot of wear and
tear injuries, bursitis and
tendinitis, lower back prob-
lems Sawyer said.
New coach Michael Shaffrey
is enthusiastic about his team's
chances in national competition.
"We could contend for na-
tionals Shaffrey said. "It takes
a lot of work, but we have a very
strong team. I do feel like we are
sort of in between a sport and a
club activity, because we don't
really have what we need as far
as facilities for practice time. It
is a big commitment-sometimes
seven days a week. I have com-
mitted athletes that work hard.
I just wish that we could have a
real commitment from the
school and athletic department
because these kids deserve
that
Often times the team has to
make appearances on behalf of
the school and this also cuts back
on their practice time. They
haven't let it dampen their spirit
in the least and look at cheering
as an honor and a privilege.
"I love cheering Camille
Gooch said. "It's a lot of fun.
When I walk out there I get re-
ally pumped up. I have cheered
ever since I was little. I think we
should have a really good
chance in national competition
if we get the opportunity to go
Simply wearing the school
colors is enough for sophomore,
Shana Swicegood.
"I do it for school pride
Swicegood said. "Nothing feels
better than wearing that purple
and gold uniform
Freshman, Amy Teague, who
was recently moved up to var-
sity from the JV team is also
very enthusiastic about being a
Pirate cheerleader. T love be-
ing involved in school activi-
ties Teague said. "I look it as
an honor to represent this uni-
versity and be recognized for
what we do
In short, the cheerleaders de-
serve more credit than they have
received in the past for what they
do. Without them it would be hard
to get the crowd as involved as
they are now. National recognition
on TV would be very good for the
school in terms of publicity and
fundraising. Coach Shaffrey and
his squad take a lot of pride in what
they do and both the athletic de-
partment and school should be
proud of them as well.
TEC Co-Players of the Week
Marcus Crandell
SoIL, QB, 6-0, 195
Crandell completed a school
record 35-of-51 passes for 322
yards and 3TDs in ECU'S big win
over Memphis on Saturday.
"He played with a lot of poise,
like an experienced QB Pirate
TE Dwight Linville said. "He was
throwing the ball and reading the
defense very well, taking advan-
tage of the holes in their defense
On the year, Crandell has
thrown for 2,687 yards and 21
TDs.
Daren Hart
SoIL, SS, 5-10,192
Hart had 8 tackles, 2 behind
the line of scrimmage, to go
with 2 interceptions against the
Tigers.
"Our coaches stressed that it
would be our "D" against their
offense Hart said. "Me and
Morris Foreman took turns
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1 0 The East Carolinian
November 22, 1994
WILLIAMS
From p. 8
Logan and Coach Steele offered
me a visit, and I came up and
enjoyed it. Logan said at Penn
State I would just block a lot,
and I wanted to be close to
home For the most part, I feel
like 1 made a good decision
During a redshirt season his
first year here at ECU, Will-
iams became discouraged and
wanted to go home.
"I was ready to leave, point
blank Williams said. "I started
to make some friends, though,
and that kind of changed my
mind
These friends included cur-
rent roommates Marcus
Crandell, E.J. Gunthrope and
Morris Foreman.
"People don't know this, but
my roommates and Jerris
McPhail, we all came in to-
gether Williams said. "We be-
came real close, and that helped
a lot. Me and Marcus were on
the scout team together and we
really got a feel for each other on
the field
This close friendship has cre-
ated a passing tandem with
Crandell that has proved highly
successful.
"Marcus is a quiet leader, not
real vocal in the huddle Will-
iams said. "He has a whole lot of
natural talent for the position, a
strong arm, good feet while he
also a very intelligent player
Last year as a redshirt fresh-
man, Williams showed flashes
of talent that got Pirate fans ex-
cited as he was starting to be
compared with former Pirate
standout WR Clayton Driver.
The two are similar in size and
playing style, in terms of being
physical players who get posi-
tion to gain an advantage over
opposing defensive backs.
"I feel like I had a very cred-
ible season Williams said. "I
want to break records. For me,
to be thought of as a big-time
player, 1 need to get the ball in
my hands a lot. I'm just waiting
to explode. That day is right
around the corner
After the watergun incident,
Williams has had to battle the
perception that people have of
him before they get to know him.
"The way I was raised my
mom and dad taught me not to
hold any grudges Williams
said. "I just wash my hands of
people. I feel like I am a good
person, easy to get along with. If
you want to get to know me,
fine, and if you don't, more
power to you
Williams takes his responsi-
bility as a role model seriously.
"I really like spending time
with little kids Williams said.
"It is good having people look at
you like that. I am glad that the
incident happened because it
made me grow up. Actions speak
louder than words. What you do
on and off the field reflects greatly
on what kind of person you are
In the past year Williams has
taken on a far greater responsi-
bility � fatherhood.
"My little girl's name is Jalen
Williams said. "She is one years
old. That's my life. If not for her,
I don't know what I would do.
Everything I do is for her. She is
daddy's little girl. She isn't real
spoiled at all, but I want to be
able some day to give her every-
thing
Williams sets high goals for
himself and eventually wants to
play for the Carolina Panthers in
the NFL.
"As far as the next level goes,
I want to take everything I was
taught here and take it to a new
playing field Williams said. "I
want to show the world what
Allen Williams is made of
Anyone
wishing to
write for
TEC Sports
please
contact Dave
or Aaron at
328-6366.
(Old writers
drop by if
yon want a
story).
CONF
From p. 8
them
Even if Depaul declines, ECU
will not be considered because
of their desire to join an all-sport
(including football) conference.
The size of the football confer-
ence will stay at six members.
"We've worked hard all sea-
son. We've beaten everyone we
played in the Liberty Bowl Alli-
ance, and now here we are in the
Liberty Bowl, but yet we weren't
good enough to be in the confer-
ence ECU linebacker B.J. Crane
said. "The same teams that we've
beaten and we play year in and
year out got in the conference,
and we didn't
"Now you've got two major
independents left, us and Notre
Dame he said. "Notre Dame
owns college football, so its like
'EastCarolina,dowhatyou gotta
do We just came out and de-
cided that we were going to take
it to Memphis
HOOPS From p. 8
year.
"We lost 61 percent of our
scoring and four starters, so we
got a lot of new faces Payne
said.
After point guard Kareem
Richardson transferred to
Evansville after two seasons at
ECU, Coach Payne was forced
to find another point guard. In
1994 there will be a three-way
race at point guard for the Pi-
rates.
Tony Parham, a 6-1 point
guard from Archbishop Carroll
High School in Washington
D.C. is a good passer and
playmaker.
"Tony may be the most tal-
ented, but he's also the most
fragile physically Payne said.
Damon Van Weerduizen,
from LaCenter, Washington is a
very smart point guard who is
about the same size as Parham.
"Damon is going to be good.
He's got lots of savvy. Right
now, he's real good in transi-
tion, but not near as good in
half-court against pressure, and
that's the same with all these
guys, because they're not used
to seeing what kind of pressure
they are getting at this level
Payne said.
Othello Meadows is also vy-
ing for the starting point guard
spot. A good shooter and passer
from Omaha, Nebraska, Mead-
ows could also see time at the
shooting guard position.
"I'm afraid it's going to be a
point-guard by committee, like
the four spot was last season
Payne said. "It is dangerous and
difficult, but until somebody es-
tablishes themselves, that's the
way it's going to be
"A player who might swing
from the shooting guard to the
point guard position is sopho-
more Skipp Schaefbauer. A
member of the CAA All-Rookie
Team last year, Schaefbauer av-
eraged 6.3 points per game last
year.
"Skipp's playing very well
Payne said. "He's really raised
his game another level. He is
looking to score more. He's tak-
ing the ball to the basket better.
He's so smart without the ball,
he puts himself in a position to
score
The small forward position
will likely be filled by last year's
All-CAA Rookie selection Tim
Basham. He averaged 6.4 points
per game last season, and was
second on the squad in three-
point goals with 41.
Helping Gill in the low post
will be senior Chuckie
Robinson. The most physical
player on this team, he is about
as intense and emotional as a
player can get.
"Chuckie Robinson's style of
play this season is very similar
to last year's Payne said But
his consistency, his condition-
ing, his work ethic, his knowl-
edge of what we're doirg, his
leadership; all those things have
gone up a level
Players such as Don Douglas,
Vic Hamilton, Chuck Jones and
Von Bryant may also see some
playing time this season at the
center and low-post forward po-
sitions.
In order for the Pirates to stay
tough in the CAA, they are go-
ing to have to be able to go too-
to-toe with ODU and JMU, two
teams the Pirates failed to beat
last year. ECU's road play was
pathetic last season. Besides
CAA victories over American
and George Mason, ECU lost all
other road conference games,
including a game with the 4-
23 William & Mary squad. Big
wins at home over Richmond
and UNC-Wilmington saved
ECU from plummeting into
the lower dungeon of the
CAA conference last year.
So with a full plate of cir-
cumstances on the table for
ECU basketball this 1994-95
season the Pirates must shoot
the ball well, (they were 10-2
last season when outshooting
their opponents from the
field) and keep pouring in the
points, (12-3 when scoring 75
points or more), the Pirates
should be able to hang with
the pack in the CAA race.
MEMPHIS
From p. 1
ing ECU the ball at UM's 31-yard we knew that their quarterback throwing the ball, we could really
line. wasn't mat good Hart said. "We come up with some big intercep-
"AU year we looked at film and felt like if we could get them to start hons
Walkin'
Memphis!
Wow.
Not only do the '94 Pirates end the season
7-4, but they play host to the First Annual
St. Jude Liberty Bowl against the Fighting
Illini of the University of Illinois.
The East Carolinian offers
congratulations to the team for a great
effort this year and wishes the Pirates the
best of luck on December 31.
"Daren just really played one
of his best gamesof the year Logan
said. "He had a couple of sacks,
caused a couple of fumbles and got
a couple of interceptions
The game ended on a controver-
sial play when, at the ECU 4-yard
line, OLB Leonard Graham sacked
Memphis QB Chad Reed. The Pi-
rates' E.J. Gunthrope recovered the
ensuing fumble, returning it 95
yards for what should have been a
Pirate TD.
"What that play was was an
East Carolina touchdown Logan
said The officials, 1 think, just got
tired and wanted to go home, so
they stopped the game right there.
Thatisa95-yardTDby E.J. that will
not go in the record books. I don't
understand it
Crandell finished the game with
a career-best 35-for-51 afternoon
for 322 yards and 3 touchdowns.
Furthermore, he worked the quar-
terback draw to perfection, carry-
ing the ball 6 times for 46 yards (7.7
average).
He also was the receiver on a 3-
yard halfback pass from Junior
Smith and booted a 25-yard punt in
a late-game 4th down situation.
How ECU played was best
summed up by Liberty Bowl ex-
ecutive director Steve Ehrhart.
"Wow, what a dominating
team he said. "I had no idea of the
quality of the team. The class that
the team conducted themselves
with, the enthusiasmI think that
we've really adopted them here in
Memphis). I think that the fans,
although some disappointed,
said 'Boy, that's our kind of team
that we want to get behind so
it's a win-win situation for ev-
erybody
Looking at the upcoming bow
game, team members were al-
ready pumped up and excited
prior to the Memphis game.
Crane went so far as to state that
he would have given up five fin-
gers to play in the Liberty Bowl.
"That's how bad I wanted it
Crane said. "I would have been
willing to give up a hand to go to
this Liberty Bowl. I got to keep
my hand and I'm going. I don't
care if we play a Big-10 team of an
NFL team. Who cares? We are
going to come in here ready to
win
Pick up The East Carolinian for official
ticket information and updates on the
Pirates, the Illini and all the sports ECU
has to offer. 'iz �-
And, as always, Go Pirates!
THE
EAST
CAROLINIAN





Title
The East Carolinian, November 22, 1994
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
November 22, 1994
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.1043
Subject(s)
Spatial
Location of Original
University Archives
Rights
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