The East Carolinian, December 6, 1994






Pirates Improve in 1994
Marcus Crandell and Junior Smith have led the Pirates to a
7-4 season and a bowl game on New Year's Eve. Check it
out on page 9.
WEDNESDAY
Sneaky Films
Our reviewer got Trapped in Paradise at Hendrix last week,
and you can be the first kid on your block to enjoy Mixed
Nuts tonight. For the sneaky news, see page 6.
The East Carolinian
Vol. 69 No. 63
Circulation 12.000
Tuesday. December 6. 1994
Greenville. NC
12 pages

Booze it" program deemed successful
Katy Newton
Staff Writer
The eyes of the nation are on
North Carolina. On Nov. 14,
"Booze It & Lose It" went into
effect and became one ot the
largest anti-drunk driving ef-
forts ever launched in the United
States. Three weeks later, "Booze
It & Lose It" has come to a close
with a whopping 3,858 driving
while intoxicated (DWI) arrests
under its belt.
For the past three weeks, law
enforcement officials imple-
mented "Booze It & Lose It" by
setting up around 400 check-
points per week throughout
North Carolina's 100 counties.
Chief FT. D'Ambra of the Bethel
Police Department said, "We
were looking for DWIs and any
other offenses we could find
4f North Carolina Governor's B00ZE IT Cj Tj Highway Safety Initiative & LOSE IT
COUNTYCheckpts 01 2 3DWI 7 2 3 TotalSpeeding 7 2 3 TotalSeat Belt fl U2 3 TotalDWLR 1 2 3 Total
CARTERET4 11 419 22 22 6372 116 151 33918 14 22 5426 1918 63
CRAVEN1 2 311 15 12 3892 175 102 36917 36 28 8113 1514 42
GREENE2 1 23 14 83 8 11 220 2 2 41 15 7
PITT3 7 2026 20 33 79117 155 147 419117 29 33 17913 2017 50
WAKE8 11 1254 114 97 265307 578 273 1158307 119 100 52661 90 75 226
1 WILSON19 17 2115 17 17 4999 , 158 146 40399 20 22 14111 5 13 (29
The checkpoints were in the
form of roadblocks, and at these
roadblocks, each driver was re-
quired to present a driver's li-
cense and vehicle registration.
Officers ran checks on license
and vehicle tag numbers, and
they also made sure people were
wearing their seat belts and
properly restraining their chil-
dren. If officials thought a driver
had been drinking, they would
conduct verbal and motor field
tests and, if necessary, use the
passive alcohol sensor, a device
that allows officers to measure
alcohol concentrations.
"We're not doing anything
different than what we have
been doing said 1st Sgt. W.D.
Campbell of the North Carolina
Highway Patrol. "The difference
is in the combined effort In
Pitt County, this collaboration
included the Highway Patrol,
the Pitt County Sheriff's Depart-
ment, the Department of Motor
Vehicles and local police depart-
ments, which included
Greenville, Bethel, Winterville
and Ayden.
While efforts to stop drunk
driving are old news, "Booze It
& Lose It" is innovative in its
approach. Emotionalappealsby
innocent victims in wheelchairs
and by distressed mothers of
children killed by drunk drivers
are touching, but they simplv
are not deterring the thousands
of people who get behind the
wheel after an evening (or after-
noon or morning) of partying.
Col. R.A. Barefoot of the
North Carolina Highway Patrol
recognizes the problem. "Re-
search shows that appeals to do
what's right don't work for
people who drink and drive
Barefoot said in a press release
"What deters them is the risk of
getting caught and losing their
license. Like the television
ads say, 'We're going to get
them, all of them
Even though drunk driv-
ing has become quite the po-
litically'incorrect thing todo,
last vear, there were 469 al-
cohol-related deaths in
North Carolina. The good
news is that the numbers are
going down. There were 534
alcohol related deaths in 1992
and 561 in 1991. But as
D'Ambra pointed out,
"Those statistics don't mean
anything until we drive those
figures home Each year,
we lose a city the size of
Greenville in traffic fatali-
ties
Despite the intensive ef-
fort provided by the "Booze
It& I ose It" campaign, DWI
arrests are also down. -V -
See BOOZE page 3
Congress faces legislative battles
(AP) � Congress' next gen-
eration of leaders, Democratic
and Republican alike, are set-
ting independent tones that au-
gur an era of sparring between
the two parties as well as within
them.
New, younger men havecap-
tured three of the four top lead-
ership jobs in the GOP-con-
trolled House and -senate that
will convene in anuaxy. And
though everyone spoke of bi-
� m when pos-
i made clear that
; their interests
constituencies.
.intee that
i tie Leauen
will pursu
and protect thei
But
there wil
within e,
ami narmonv
The sole remaining chieftain
from this year, SenateGOP leader
Bob Dole of Kansas, will have
combative conservative Sen.
Trent Lott of Mississippi looking
over his shoulder as his top lieu-
tenant And the two new Demo-
cratic leaders, Tom Daschle ot
South Dakota in the Senate and
Richard Gephardt of Missouri in
the House, warned that they
would distance themselves from
the administration and President
Clinton.
"We want very much to work
with the White House' Daschle
said in a typical statement. "We
will not be leel bv them We will
not view ourselves as an exten-
sion of them
Perhaps the most assertive
new leader of all will be Rep.
Newt Gingrich, R-Ga apointed
yeasterday by Republicans as
their candidate for speaker, a
choice that will be confirmed by
the full I louse when it convenes
Jan. 4.
Gingrich, 51, is one of the most
conservative of Republicans and
replaces the moderate Rep Rob-
ert Michel, R-lll 71, as party
leader, t le v ants to carry out the
Republican "Contract With
America a campaign-season
doctrine promising tax cuts, stark
changes in welfare and other
measures that are likely to spark
conflicts with Democrats.
For some Democrats, combat
People on the Street
Q. How do you feel about
Jeffrey Dahmer's death?
nes no
t make another wrong, "Stick a fork in him, he's done Matt
wa
Ann
it; howev er, that could have been God's Wiles, senioi
t punishing hint, who's to say?"
nior
with Gingrich will be based on
more than ideology. He is a bit-
ter foe who helped bring down
Speaker Jim Wright, D-Texas,
and whose aggressive tactics
have been personally vexing for
years.
Gephardt, 53, takes the top job
being vacated by the defeated
Speaker Thomas Foley,D-Wash
65. Both men have been more
inclined to seek consensus than
to engage in partisan warfare.
But Gephardt has a sharper edge
and vowed last week to protect
"workers, middle-income fami-
lies, the poor families of our coun-
try" � a sure sign of opposition
against COP proposals that
Democrats construe as helping
the rich.
Gephardt shares similar prob-
lems with his 46-veat old Senate
counterpart, Daschle. Democrats
have vet to figure out whether
their repudiation by voters
means they should edge toward
the political center where most
votes are, or nurture their most
loyal constituents � minorities,
women and labor. So at least until
the politics of 1995 becomes
clearer, they are choosing a
middle ground.
"We stared ready to work co-
operatively said Daschle, who
replaced Sen. George Mitchell,
D-Maine, 61, who is retiring. "We
hope Republicans, in turn, are
prepared to reciprocate
As for Dole, his colleagues by
one vote shipped his longtime
second-in-command, Whip Alan
Simpson. R-Wyo oi his job and
handed it to Lott.
rheMississippianismon
trinaire than Simpson, and leads
a growing flock ot conservative
GOP senators who constantly
pressure the more moderate Dole
to move to his right. That could
portend morecoi frontationwith
I )emocrats.
Parking deck
questions continue
Popular idea has price tag
Wendy Rountree
Staff Writer
To build a parking deck or to
�lot build a parking deck � that
seems to be the question loom-
ing across campus because ot the
current parking situation
"There has been rhetoric on-
going about parking decks ever
since I've been here ami I've been
here now five years said Layton
Getsinger, assistant ice chancel-
lor for business affairs "Every
time there is a parking problem
or perceived parking problem or
there's a diminishing numbei oi
parking spaces as with the new
construction, people always
come up, 'Well, we need parking
decks
Getsinger said when ECU
went up on parking decals from
$50 to S70 three years ago. stu-
dents began parking their cars
on the streets of the neighbor-
hoods surrounding the campus.
and the communities began i
ommending that the university
build a parking deck.
As a result,Getsinger said the
university began looking into the
possibility ot building deck.
"In the state of North Carolina
� basically, in the country �
parking decks cost anywh
from around $6000 to $9
parking space Getsinger said
(ietsingersaid there are added
ted tohavinga park-
ing deck
"You have the ong
ha e to ha e someone staffin
to ensure that people who
authorized to use it are u
1 hen you have the problem
will pei � ou
have to charge a premium for
people who utilize it because
not everybody can park in
there
For a parking deck to be
cost effective, Getsinger said
it must have at least 1000
parking spaces. The univer-
sity looked into a parking
deck of 1800 spaces because
the Master Plan, issued in
142, predicted the univer-
sitv would need 2000 more
parking spaces between now
and the turn of the century,
based on a projected growth
rate of two percent per year
of the student population.
it has not materialized
thus far Getsinger said.
"We've had sort of a flat
growth rate in our student
population, so right now we
are behind in our growth. So,
those numbers really have not
iected
jarking
deck
cost bet6 millon and
million do1 i rs H
that informatkm the
sitvd the.ostof a
decno sp;
5901rhetitalcost
intj
pav nthe .would larking
r said he pro-

couldincreiso the
parkingdecal bv $50 annu-
ally tinn000 whuh is
See PARKING page 3
"At the risk
hard to have
think he
?unding heartless, its
; .paths' tor him.
�d
Photos by STUART WILLIAMS
"1 honestly believe it was justifiable, but
minimal punishment tor the crimes he
committed. Although death appears sad,
iin a lot ire smiling
� this oi rely ti Lie:
What comes aroui

Old Guard
Eight members ot
the I .S rmv Drill
ream (Old Guard)
visited campus
Friday tor a
demonstration. 1 he
Old (iuard's primary
m to prot
the highest offi ial
Photos by SUSAN SCHWARTZ





1, m'(
in
� ��1
wpSmmA
m � m tesj
Campus mail being opened by Post Office staff
Abortion funding may cease
A progi
(terminated Americans, and especially North
during the tv, Carolini nol support tax
sion beginning in Jant
other hand the state abortion fund
men "It 1
he law at some
tor poor womei
touch.
Fundins
I ican.
Students are taking a stronger political stance than in the past
ssomph
iehts
I arolina is the on and
thai . with a fund
id not I
NARAL's national headquarters in th
.
idultwomen without conditions
as that the pregnani
. the mot!
life or health,
are menareelij itatefund

� months into the Wh
andha ' that Iv .
ship.
of thel
institul search pro
5 Anee survev was
litical battle of the
Retired librarian attempts suicide in front of library
Flying furniture damages vehicles
by a
students
poverty line Ldividua
tion day ' poverty line
and i ngforrepro- tap into the fund in
duchve rights
ecutive :
Abortion and e Rights

state budget f
dertoliveup I meats and condu
the$12 million abortio ow-upcoi
may seem an anachronism to many The fund, admin: the
lawmaki i luman R
"Thei whofeei
and man .well, thai
a public polio uldnot &260.
Id the
ticularpu abortion fund's budget alloca
spend mi Hat last fuly. Lawmaki d the
si.2 million in
anabortionoi
rion pfiwasendi
ljghl rin out ot none)
eht to I ifePresident the year.
aborl
UJalk-lns Rnytime zsaBE.iath.street
U ffQf Eastgate Shopping Center
ety�-fj
Hcross from Highuuay Patrol
Behind Car-Quest
$6.00 $9.00 Regular Price 752-3318
Haircut with e.c.u. i.d. mdn-hl'
Recycling program raises $190,000 for scholarships
n appropriate
ling pro-
larships for stud.
ible white
irded this year
Compiled by Tambra Zion. Taken from CPS
and other campus newspapers.
FREE PREGNANCY TEST
while you wait
Free & Confidential
Services & Counseling
Carolina Pregnancy Center
209 S Evans Street m Hours:
The Lee Building 757-0003 Monday - Friday
Greenville NC 8:00-4:00
School of Art
CHRISTMAS SALE
Handcrafted jewelry, silk & wool scarves,
mugs, bowls, plates, pitchers, wood items,
prints, Christmas cards & ornaments,
gourmet coffee & foods
and MUCH MORE
$
Thursday & Friday, December 1 & 2: 8am-6pm
Saturday, December 3: 10am - 3pm
Location: Gray Gallery, Jenkins Art Building
(across from the Chancellor's house)
Come buy that special someone a special
one-of-a-kind
gift!
ADVBmSBJITBylPOU
Full Service Pharmacy Available
Always Good. Always Fresh.
AiWcWS Kl"0�f�r. Your Total Value Food Store.
I
Keebler
OBoisies Chips
6-0Z.
BUY ONE-GET ONE
FREE!
"IN THE DELI-PASTRY SHOPPE WHITE CORN
NACH0S, CHEESE PUFFS, RllY ONF
LOW SALT POPCORN OR �" Xmc
Deli Buttery mccI
Popcorn 1V-0Z. riEc!
CAFFEINE FREE DIET PEPSI, DIET PEPSI,
MOUNTAIN DEW OR
Pepsi Cola
2-Uter
Bay Three fit 99
Each Get One
FREE! j
MT ONE FREE BOTTLE PER CUSTOMER. J
Ralston Chex
Snack Mix
Liberty Bowl Trip
For Students, Faculty, Staff, & Alumni
$190 Per Person
Trip Includes
Round-Trip Bus Transportation
Liberty Bowl Game Ticket
Hotel Accommodations For Two Nights
SCHEDULE
Thursday. December 29
Departure at 6:00 pm from
Mendenhall Student Center
Meals and Rest Stops on the Way.
9-oz.
SOUR CREAM MACARONI & CHEESE mMm.mmam
SALAD OR H0MESTYLE BUY ONE-GET ONE
Potato
Salad
Of Th� Same Variety
FREE!
lb
FRESH BUTTON OR SLICED BUY ONE
Campbell's iSSeiri
Mushrooms spKCCS
Post
Raisin Bran
20-O1.
99
FROZEN ASSORTED VARIETIES
Budget Gourmet
Light & Healthy
FROZEN COMBINATION,
PEPPER0NI OR
Fox Deluxe
Cheese Pizzas
oz. m
99
ALL VARIETIES
Serve n Save
Lunchmeat
1-16. Pkg.
99
Friday. December 30
ArriVaJ at mote! east of Memphis
Transportation to downtown Memphis for Evening
Saturday. December 31 Overnight stay at motel
9 am Transportation to Graceland for optional tour
1:00 pm Liberty Bowl Game
After game, depart for return trip
Overnight stay in Nashville, TN.
Sunday. January 1
Trip Home-Arrival in early evening at
Mendenhall Student Center
For More Information
intact Central Ticket Office
Mendenhall Student Center
328-4788 or 1-800-ECU ARTS
Double Room Occupancy
HMMHHIWSBWWW!
�f�if�Wv
iMrt-Mr tf��lMM





- December 6. 1994
The East Carolinian 3
BOOZE From p. 1
cording to Frank Smith, Assis-
tant Public Information Officer
for the Governor's Highway
Safety Office, "The arrest num-
bers) are actually lower than
what we've seen in past years,
of the Governor's Highway
Safety Initiative, a five-year pro-
gram that brings together such
resources as the North Carolina
Department of Transportation,
the National Highway Safety Re-
which means that people are search Center, the North Caro-
getting the message lina Department of Insurance
"Booze It & Lose It" was part and the Governor's office. The
THESE TWO DON'T MIX
DRIVE DRUNK IN N.C. AND YOU'LL
5? LOSE MORE THAN YOUR LICENSE
TAB FOR FIRST-TIME DWI OFFENDERS
�FINES
�AVERAGE YEARLY INSURANCE INCREASE
�ATTORNEYS FEES
�JURY TRIAL-APPEALS
�COURT COSTS
District Court
Superior Court
�ALTERNATIVE TRANSPORTATION
�SUBSTANCE ABUSE ASSESSMENTTREATMENT
�ALCOHOLDRUG EDUCATION TRAFFIC SCHOOL
�LICENSE REINSTATEMENT FEES
TOTAL COST
$6,200
Information provided by N.C. Governor's Highway Safety lnilialn
initiative was started by North
Carolina Governor's Highway
Safety Program Director Joe
Parker. In 1993, the Safety Initia-
tive sponsored "Click It or
Ticket a program that was in-
strumental in raising North
Carolina's seat belt use from 65
percent to over 80 percent. The
Governor's Highway
Safety program is
currently planning a
crackdown on speed-
ing, which will be
similar to "Booze It
& Lose It" and "Click
It or Ticket
North Carolina
General Statute 20-
16? states that drunk
drivers will lose their
licenses on the spot.
Four DVV1 convic-
tions in seven years
require permanent
revocation of a
driver's license. A
person can be
charged with DWI if
he or she has any
drugs in his or her
system or if alcohol
concentration meets
or exceeds.08. But as
D'Ambra pointed
out, "Any amount of
alcohol in your sys-
tem is enough to kill
somebody
$2,000
$1,800
$800
$800
$60
$90
$250
$200
$100
$100
TAKE A STUDY BREAK AT
f
w
12 Price Appetizers
with this Coupon
9 p.m. - Close
Offer Valid December 11 - December 15. 1994
400 S. W. Greenville Blvd Greenville 756-9977
GREAT THINGS ARE HAPPENING AT PARGO'S
SGA
ELECTIONS
FOR
SECRETARY
TO BE
HELD ON
DEC. 7
ISPECIAL ADVANCE SCREENING
Hendrix Theatre
Presented By
he Student Union
Films Com;
PARKING
From p. 1
about the average of what we sell
per year Getsinger said. "We
would get 550,000 from hourly
parking meters and then we
would have an annual student
fee of S64. That's on top of the
already 570 you are paying
"In scenario two, we increase
the decal by $160 annually ver-
sus the S50 increase, and we have
the same 550,000 from the park-
ing meters, but no student fee
increase. In other words, it would
be all on the back of the 10,000
people who buy parking decals
Getsinger said.
Basically, even though all
10,000 people who buy parking
decals will pay either 5184 a year
as in scenario 1 or 5230 a year as
in scenario 2, only 1,800 people
will actually be using the facility.
Getsinger said the university
would have to start charging
these prices for decals before con-
struction would actually start to
have enough money to satisfy a
bond requirement, which is
needed to fund the deck.
Getsinger said the issue more
strongly concerns the staff and
faculty than students because
they will still be on campus after
four years.
"Unlike faculty or staff, stu-
dents pass through this environ-
ment like I did. I was here for
four years Getsinger said. "The
I problems are still going to be
there for those who stay behind
However, Getsinger said the
ultimate decision to build a park-
ing deck would have to be made
by students and faculty and staff.
"The decision to build one is
not the decision that rests with
the administration Getsinger
said. "The administration would
be the ones to implement the de-
cision once it would be made.
The decision would he put be-
fore the students and the faculty
and staff
Getsinger said his research on
the parking deck was given last
spring to the student govern-
ment, the faculty senate, the
chancellor's staff and the counsel
of deans. He said most people
who received the information on
the parking deck did not realize
the cost.
"Everybody who has had a
brief on this said, 'Wow, we didn't
know it would cost this much
money. I didn't know it would
affect me this much personally.
I'm not in favor of that
Getsinger said.
Getsinger said the state of
North Carolina, since the 1970's,
has a mandate that all parking at
state facilities has to he paid for
by the users of the lots. The state
does not pay for parking lots at
state buildings.
While the university was look-
ing into building a parking deck,
Getsinger said it was comparing
the same 1800 spaces with more
surface parking.
"The cost per space is $1000
versus 59000 per space
Getsinger said. "The total cost of
thatproject would be SI,800,000
The parking decal would have
to be increased by S50 annually.
After reviewing the outcome
of the comparison, Getsinger said
the university plans to continue
developing surface parking ar-
eas until land contiguous to the
campus is used up completely.
"People that we have talked to
at other institutions � Chapel
Hill, Greensboro, Charlotte � all
these schools have parking
decks Getsinger said. "The one
consistent theme that comes out
of all of these people is that you
do not want to build a parking
deck unless you have absolutely
run out of land to build surface
parking. Parking decks are a
luxury, not a necessity. "
"They are things that are sta-
tus symbols, not necessarily pro-
viding the service that they are
designed to provide unless you
are land locked, which we aren't
right now
Recently, ECU has acquired
it and asphalt 150 spaces at
Ha-iington baseball field
Getsinger said. "It would also
give us the capability of con-
verting the playing fields be-
hind the north side of Ficklen
Stadium. It would also allow
us tocut Ficklen Drive through
from where it currently stops
over to Berkeley Boulevard,
which would allow us to get a
circular route for our bus traf-
fic and our shuttle buses from
Minges over to Christenbury
and back up to College Hill
However, some students
said they do not want to pay
increased fees whether it is for
a new parking deck or more
surface parking.
"Concerning the parking
situation, I believe that more
parking is indeed needed
said Tony Morace, a senior
English education major. "I do
not believe that those who will
not have the opportunity to
utilize the proposed parking,
should be required to pay for
it in higher parking fees. It is
enough that my student fees
have been bloated to pay for
an addition to Ficklin that will
not be open during my enroll-
ment. I would rather see an
increase in fees put towards
direct educational enhance-
ments
Getsinger said all this plan-
ning is to eventually move
most parking away from the
core of campus by offering
lower decal prices to students
land located near Allied Health
on Charles Boulevard from the who park in perimeter lots and
Blount family. The university use the bus system
plans to change this area into in-
tramural fields and develop the
present intramural fields behind
Ficklin Stadium into more com-
muter parking lots.
"I would probably go with that
idea better than a parking deck
just because of the cost in the
long run, keeping it up, the secu-
rity and the bills for it said Col-
leen Larkin, a junior English edu-
cation major. "I think it would be
better to make more lots
Getsinger said in order to pay
for developing new parking lots 530 to 548 on the perimeter,
and mending old ones, the board We are trying to find all the
is going to be asked on Dec. 8 to
increase the decal fees by 528,
going from 570 to $98.
"The reason for the request for
increase in fees is to allow us to
go ahead and asphalt the fresh-
man lot at Allied Health to con-
vert the remainder of that field in
to freshman parking and asphalt
"By creating parking lots by
Allied Health and Ficklin and
Minges Getsinger said, "that
gives us the opportunity to
start allowing people to make
that adjustment. We're mak-
ing parking fees so attractive
out there that it would entice
people to give up parking here
and park out there and ride
the shuttle back and forth
"The recommended park-
ing increase is going from $70
to 598 for core parking and for
NewmanCatholic
Student Center
FEAST OF THE IMMACULATE
CONCEPTION
Thursday, Becember $
ALL MASSES WILL BE AT THE
NEWMAN CENTER
(953 E. 10TH STREET- 2 HOUSES
FROM THE FLETCHER MUSIC BDG.
different things that would be
a reason why people can't park
on the perimeter and trying to
eliminate those
The freshman lot at Allied
Health will be finished by next
fall, while the other lots at
Ficklen and Harrington will
be ready in two years.
"We are positioning our-
selves financially to be able to
pay for these things and to bor-
row as little money as pos-
sible Getsinger said.
In the future the university
has plans to go to a zone style
of parking. Level A would be
at the core of campus and Level
B would be on the perimeter.
Students would pay the stan-
dard price for Level A while
students pay half the standard
price for Level B.
Getsinger said, however,
that students who want a park-
ing deck and want to pay the
cost should speak to the stu-
dent government and have
their wants voiced by their stu-
dent representatives. If the de-
mand is there, he said, the ad-
ministration will move for-
ward to building the deck.
-t
tf&
ATTIC
��ft t
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pr
4 77?e �af Carolinian
December 6, 1994
The East Carolinian
Classifieds
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UNIVERSITY AREA 1 bedroom down BINGGOLD TOWERS Partect lor your ONE-BEDROOM loll condo
and 2 up. 1.5 baths Hardwood lloo'S. sludenl or 9raal investment opportunity Convenient to umvers.ly. shopping
central air nice yard 159.900 Eltaency. one and two beoroom units Private patio 3�.90(J
available from $22,500.
UNIVERSITY AREA Brick ranch with
hardwood lloois ituouQhoul Fireplace
in large living room Fenced yard
MM
CALL FOR
COLOR BROCHURE
OF OTHER
LISTINGS
IWILLOUGHBY PARK Exceptionally
�nice downstairs unit. Two bedrooms,
ltwo oaths Dues include watersewer &
i. $56,900.
INVESTORS, thrs one-bedroom ion unit
has a 1 -year lease starling October 1.
Non-qualitying loan assumption End
unit. $34,900.
�1 and 2 Bedrooms
AZALEA GARDENS
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
IT. or Tommy Williams
756-7815758-7436
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.
FEMALE ROOMMATE NEEDED
for spring semester, 2 bd, 2 bth,
Fairlane Farms Apt. for information
call Katherine, 756-5883
VERY QUIET furnished bedroom for
rent. Adjoining bath, kitchen wash-
room privileges. Central air, all utili-
ties$195.month. On golf course. Non-
smoking graduate or physical therapy
students or professionals only, "one
of the best rental situations in
Greenville" said a former renter, call
756-2027
SUBLEASE FOR SPRING 2 bed-
room College View Apartments
free cable $350 mo. Sean or Wyatt
758-4601 Pets welcome
HONEST, RESPONSIBLE ROOM-
MATEWANTfcD: Preferably gradu-
ate student $210mo. utilities, 4
blocks from campus. Wilson Acres,
free cable, call 752-0421, leave mesage
FOR RENT Sheraton Village 2 bdrm
townhouse, fireplace, washer dryer
available Jan 1st. $525 321-3253
APARTMENT FOR SUBLEASE: In
Wilson Acres, 3 bedroom, $160 per
month, 2 females needed, effective
Dec. or Jan. Call Gina or Amy at 752-
0270
ROOMMATE NEEDED 2 bedroom
2 full bathroom apartment with
washerdryer. $237.50 month 12
utilities. Move in December or Janu-
ary call 758-3458
i.EE DEPOSIT two bdrm apt. for
sublease at Kings Row call 752-0845
ASAP
. NEEDED Cool non cigarette smoking
artist type female to share ultimate 3
bedroom house. Cathedral ceilings,
fire place, music loft (lots of music),
outdoor patio, central heat and air. No
animals. Must be clean and courteous,
lease required as well as security de-
posit. A very nice place for a very nice
person. Call- for more info. 758-7993.
Close to campus.
NEED MALE ROOMMATE for
offcampus- nonsmoker, nondrinker.
Call Richard at 328-7891
FEMALE ROOMMATE NEEEDED
for apt. 1 2 block from art building, 3
blocks from downtown 2blocks from
supermarket laundromat. Rent
indues unities, phone cable. Avail-
able in Jan. 757-1947
TO SHARE 4 bedroom house 12
block from art building. Preferably
female, no furry animals. $160 a month
plus lf4 unities. Call Amy 752-8555
ROOMMATE WANTED. Available
now rent $192.50 plus 12 unities,
phone and cable. Nice neighborhood.
Call Cathy at 321-5688 if no answer
leave message.
1900 SQ. FT 3 bedroom, 2 full bath
house. Fenced in back yard near cam-
pus. 752-8079 night 524-5790 days.
Available 1-1-95 $750 month.
ROOMMATE NEEDED $150 a
month. Great location in a house. Walk
to campus. Shared utilities. Own room
nonsmoker. Clean Call Chris Warren
at 830-9536 move in Jan. 1st.
FEMALE ROOMMATE NEEDED for
spring semester, 2 bedroom, 1 bath
$167.50 a mth. 12 unities. Partially
furnished. ECU bus service. Call Tracy,
758-8646
ROOMMATE NEEDED to share 3br,
3 bath house located on golf course.
Plenty of space, living area, kitchen,
and screened porch, only minutes from
campus. $650 deposit $250month.
Will negotiate on deposit. Call 321-
2378 and leave message.
For Rent
BRAND NEW Wyndham Circle Du-
plex available Jan. 1.3 bedroom, 2bath
Call Kat or Holly at 758-3693
WANTED: Single person or couple to
take over lease Jan. 1-July 1. One bed-
room apt. in Kings Row. Convenient
location. $310 rent includes cable and
watersewer. Call 758-6398
ROOMMATE NEEDED to share 2
bedroom duplex private bedroom and
private bathroom. Within walking to
campus. Please call 757-1738
ROOMMATE NEEDED: Starting
January. Neat non-smoker nicely fur-
nished 2 bedroom 2 bath duplex,
Wesley Commons. On ECU bus route
$250 12 utilities. Female preferred
830-3606
TAN FOR FREE. Female roommate
needed for beautiful 3 bedroom
townhouse. Rent is $200 $210 de-
posit plus, 13 utilities. On site ameni-
ties: free tanning beds, pool, Jacuzzi,
laundry, weight room. Full bed fur-
nished. Call anytime. 321-5674 321-
8590
ROOMMATE WANTED FOR
SPRING 95 Brand new apt. private
bedroom with own bath, on ECU bus
route, behind Kingston Place, $225
12 phone elec. 758-9769
3 FEMALES need a roommate to share
nice 3 bedroom townhouse in Tar
River. Only $150 month for own bed-
room 14 utilities for the spring. Call
Now! 758-0232
FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted.
Non-smoker to share two bedroom
apt Woodlands. $180 rent, 12 utili-
ties. No pets. 22 yrs. or older. Student
preferred. Call 355-0499
HOUSE FOR RENT: 5 bedroom
house, 3 full baths, garage and storage
room. 402 South Eastern St. between
5th and 4th street. Five houses from
ECU campus. Call Shane @ 752-6508
ATTENTION STUDENTS: Three
Bedroom house at 206 East 12th St.
Rents for $450 month , also have one
bedroom apt. near ECU at $225 month,
call 757-3191
SUBLEASE 3 bedroom 21 2 bath apt.
at Twin Oaks starting Jan Call 758-
6149 for more details.
FEMALE ROOMMATE NEEDED to
share 3 bedroom townhouse at
Sheraton Village for Spring semester.
$200 per month, 1 3 utilities. Call 321-
4028 ASAP
FIRST MONTH'S RENT FREE! Fe-
male roommate, non-smoker, needed
to share house. Close to campus. Fun
and comfortable atmosphere. Rent
$200 mo. Call Diane 752-1166
For Sale
Wandering what to get fx your
mom, aster, or ojrifnend?
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. $15
Charles June Karate Institute
Call 752-7283
29 GAL. TANK with Salt Water set up
and extras. $150 Call 58-1104
PAY IN-STATE TUITION? Resi-
dency Status and Tuition is the bro-
chure by attorney Brad Lamb on the
in-state tuition residency application
process. For sale: student stores,
Wright Building.
CAMERAS: We buy, sell, trade qual-
For Sale
RESEARCH NFORMATHN
Largest Library of information in U.S.
atsubjacts
Order Catalog Today wi'ti Visa MC or COD
GEm 800-351-0222
Or. msri $2 00 to Research Information
i l32Zldaho Ave 206 A. Los Angeles CA 90025
ity used equipment. Top dollar paid.
Why pay twice as much for new when
you get quality for less? ASAP Photo
& Camera, Bells
FOR SALE: Couch, chair, carpets;
moving- must sell immediately. Call
830-5347
92TREK 8000 with RockShox Mag21,
Deore XTDX components, control
ted. stem, Onza bar ends, Ritchey
saddle, Panaracers, more. Immaculate
$750 752-1486
WASHER FOR SALE $50 or best of-
fer. Please call 757-1738
FOR SALE, 1988 Mercury Tracer, re-
cent tune up, 105k good condition
graduating and want new car. $1500
neg. Call 756-5134 leave message.
FOR SALE a 90 gallon fish tank, sup-
plies and accessories- $300, for more
info, call 757-3177
KING SIZE WATERBED with new
mattress and mirror bookshelf. Excel-
lent condition includes matching sheets
andcomforter. Moving- mustsell. $100
obo 757-2684
BAHAMA CRUISE- 5 days, 4 nights
only $295 for 2 people perfect for spring
break or whenever you want to take it.
757-2684
FOR SALE: King-size waterbed, semi-
waveless, heater and bookcase $100.
758-6152
ALPINE CLIMBER CSA-STAIR
MACHINE, new, hardly used. Inde-
pendent action shocks. Electronic
monitor. Makes great x-mas gift. $100.
Call Andi at 830-5250
7' BOA SNAKE. $450 756-9452
MACINTOSH PLUS COMPUTER,
case, all software, manuals, great word
processor, $120, call 321-0938
LOFT FOR SALE price nego. please
call 757-0312 (Must sell)
TIRES. BF Goodrich radial TA's, size
21560R14over75percentof the tread
still left. Great condition, must sell, $75
or offer call 328-8167
HUGEGENUINE PLEATHER SOFA,
chair & Ottoman. Brown-seats A. $100
obo also round kitchen table with leaf-
cheap. Leave message at 321-1266 or
call 847-0960
FOR SALE OR TRADE for computer.
1987 Honda wagon wair or 59 Jeep
4WD- $500 each or best offer. Call 752-
2644 after 5:00 pm
Services Offered
ECU COLLEGIATE DATELINE
Call 1-900-884-1400 ext 439 $2.95
min. must be 18 or older.
Help Wanted
a
Services Offered
Help Wanted
ATTENTION ALL STUDENTS! Ov
er $5 billion in free financial aid is now
available from private sector grants &
scholarships. All students are eligible
regardless of grades, income, or par-
ents 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)
MODEL PORTFOLIOS: Ten 8x10
color prints in quality zippered case.
Studio and shooting fee included.
Three day rum around. All for $99.95.
ASAP Photo & Camera, Bells Fork
juare, 321-8888
CRUISE SHIPS NOW HIRING -
Earn up to $2,000month working
on Cruise Ships or Land-Tour com-
panies. World travel (Hawaii,
Mexico, the Caribbean, etc.). Sea-
sonal and Full-time employment
available. No experience necessary.
Formoreinformationcall 1-206-634-
0468 ext. C53622.
PLAYMATES NOW UNDER NEW
MANAGEMENT: seeks ladies 18
and older. Earn Big Bucks while you
learn. Full Time nights and Part-
time anytime. Call for an appoint-
ment Playmate massage (919) 747-
7686.
ATTENTION STUDENTS: Earn
extra cash stuffing envelopes at
home. All materials provided. Send
SASE to Central Distributors Po Box
10075, Olathe, KS 66051. Immediate
response.
$1500 WEEKLY POSSIBLE mailing
our circulars! No experience re-
quired! Begin now! For info call 202-
298-8935.
ALASKA EMPLOYMENT- Stu-
dents needed! Fishing industry. Earn
up to $3,000- $6,000 per month.
Room and board! Transportation!
Male or Female. No experience nec-
essary. Call (206)545-4155extA53621
PART TIME CASHIER NEEDED
at Szechuan Express- The Plaza Mall.
15-20 hours a week. Experience pre-
ferred. No phone calls please. Apply
in person
DISTRIBUTORS NEEDED. Earn
$1000's weekly working at home
mailing our circulars. Free details,
send SASE: R&B Distributors, Box
20354, Greenville NC 27858
SKI RESORT JOBS - Hiring for
winter quarter. Up to $2,000 in
salary & benefits. Ski snowboard
instructors, lift operators, wait staff,
chalet staff, other positons. Over
15,000 openings. For more info, call:
(206)634-0469 ext. V53623
ATTENTION LADIES: Earn up to
$1,000 plus a week escorting in the
Greenville area with a licensed
agency. Must be 18, dependable and
haveown phone and transportation.
Call Diamonds or Emerald City Es-
corts at 758-0896 or 757-3477
DO YOU WANT TO MAKE BET-
TER GRADES? Well, I'lll pay you
to! Make your A's pay by calling
Student Supplements today. We of-
fer cash for going to class. Call now
at 752-6947
NEED COLLEGE STUDENTS to
sell T-shirts. Make $3- $4 per shirt
commission. Call Les or Cheri @ 752-
6953
FREE RIDE TO FLORIDA. Drive
professor's car to Central or West-
em Florida anytime after 1208. Re-
turn with her 0101 or 02. Refer-
ences required. 830-9125.
BOWEN CLEANERS Help wanted:
Part time counter sales rep. Mon
Fri. 3-7 alternating Sat. 9-5. Starting
pay based on previous retail and or
cashier experience- some computer
skills needed. Apply at3114S. Evans
or 756-6800
DEPENDABLE FEMALE
WANTED for minor cleaning,
yardwork, etc. starting pay $5 hr.
flexible hours, must have transpor-
tation. Call Thomas Cannon at Tho-
mas Cannon Construction Co. 321-
3233 or 355-6171
BABYSITTERS NEEDED- SPRING
SEMESTER. Community Bible study,
a wo.nen's interdenominational bible
study, meeting at Oakmont Baptist
Church, Thurs. mornings, 9am to
11:30am needs several young women to
work in our nursery area to provide
patient, loving care to our youngest par-
ticipants. Church nursery experience
preferred, references requested. Must
provide own transportation and be able
to make commitment through May 4.
Call Mrs. Baker, class coordinator, 355-
8368
Travel
On-Campus Contact:
Angel @ 328-996 f�
Stephanie @ 758-8479
Cancun
Jamaica
Florida
from 034i
from 3�J5
from
$1295
TRAVBL
SIKVICU
!MNjotoSI HhOcaNV 14850
Ioltoel-800-44M849
1-607-272-6964fc� 1-607-272-6963
Raiaa ara par paaon auad occupancy Atr transportation via IMM
Add 143 dapartura taxas tor Jamaica and Cancun Sh tour partdpy' I
eonx;ata iimi and condrfent.
SPRING BREAK! Early sign-up Spe-
cials! Bahamas Party cruise 6 days 279!
Includes 12 meals 6 parties! Cancan &
Jamaica $399 with Air from Raleigpi! 1-
800-678-6386


PARTY! PARTY! PARTY! Spring
Break- How about it in the Bahamas or
Florida Keys. Where the Party rfever
ends. Spend it on your own prjvate
yacht. One week only $385 per pejson.
Including food and much more. Qrga-
nizers may go for free! Easy sailing "jacht
Charters 1-800-783-4001

ATTENTION SPRING BREAKERS!
Book early and save. Jamaica $439,
CancunBahamas $399, Panama tity
$119, Daytona $149, organize groiups,
earn cash, & travel free. Endless Sum-
mer 1-800-234-7007
C
Personals
TO E.J. GUNTHROPE Congratula-
tions! You are truly a two-minute man.
Nothing more and probably less.
I aw Mwjujji-i.iAia
LAMBDA CHI ALPHA PLEDGES:
Thank for all your help in providing a
valuable service to my department in
assisting me with the promotional mail-
ing. Thank Stephen, Jonathan, Mason,
Chris Jason. Sincerely, Dr. G
CONGRATS TO OUR SENIOR SIS-
TERS who graduate in Dec Heather,
Sonja & Phoebe. Wow! You think you
know your sisters until Senior bums! We
hope you had a blast. We will alvwys
love you like sisters. Love your sisters
and pledges of Alpha Xi Delta
ALPHA PHI OMEG A-Congratulatipns
Brother Brian Vetrano! Great job with
pledging, proud to have you as part of
the family. Brotherhood. Your Big
Brother.
ALPHA PHI OMEG A: Congratulations
Paige! You worked hard and it all paid
off. I take great pride in calling you "My
Brother Never forget the meaning of
Brotherhood! Love, Richard "Your Big
Bro"
ALLY K. You're a great little bro. Con-
gratulations on getting in, you'll make a
great brother. Blossom, don't forget to
wear the hat, whoa! Love, Dave
TO THE GAMMA PI RHO PLEDGE
CLASS of Alpha Pi Omega- You all did
a great job this semester. Congratula-
tions! I love you all and will miss you-
Mistress Rose
Announcements
ALL STUDENT ORGANIZA-
TION LEADERS
There is a meeting today December
6 at 5:30 in Mendenhall room 244 for
all Student Organization Leaders.
Topics to be discussed are Liberty
Bowl Tickets and the upcoming bas-
ketball season. Dave Hart and other
ECU Athletic Coaches will be at-
tending to answer any questions.
AMA
AMA is having elections today Dec
6 in GCB room 1028 from 3:30-
4:30pm. The following offices are
available: President, Vice President
of Program, Vice President of Com-
munication. The office descriptions
are avaialble at the AMA bulletin
board.
PHYSICAL FITNESS COMPE-
TENCY TEST
The Department of Exceri.se and
I Sport Science Motor and Physical
- Fitness Competency Test is sched-
uled for Thursday, December 15,1994,
at 1:00pm in Christenbury Memorial
Gym. A passing score on this test is
required of all students prior to de-
claring Exercise and Sport Science as
a major. Direct questions to Mike
McCammon or Dr. Gay Israel at 328-
4688.
NEWMAN CATHOLIC STU-
DENT CENTER
Thursday, December 8, is the Feast of
the Immaculate Conception. Masses
for this day are: Wednesday, Dec. 7
(Virgil Mass): 5:30pm. Thursday, the
F.astday itself: 8am, 12:10pm &
5:30pm. All Masses are at the
Newman Center, 953 E. 10th Street�
2 houses from the Fletcher Music
Building.
ATTENTION ECU STUDENTS!
Have you ever wondered about dif-
ferent contraceptive options, STD's,
Alcohol awareness, date rape, nutri-
tion and other health issues? The light
at the end of the tunnel is only a
phone call away. ECU Peer Health
Educators offer programs to educate
Students and organizations on vari-
ous health issues. To set up a program
time and date call the office of Health
Promotion and Well Being at 328-6793.
EMPLO MENT OPPORTUNITIES
Employment Opportunities are avail-
able to students who are interested in
becoming PERSONAL CARE ATTEN-
DANTS to students in wheelchairs,
READERS, and TUTORS. Past experi-
ence is desired but not required. For an
application contact: Office for Disabil-
ity Support Services, Brewster A-116
or A-114, Telephone (919) 328-6799
TALENT SHOWPRE-EXAM IA.M
The National Pan-Hellenic Council is
having a Talent Show Friday, Dec. 9th
at Jenkins Auditorium at 7:00pm. Gen-
eral Admission is $3. Afterwards there
will be a pre-exam jam at Mendenhall
Student Center from 10:00pm 30am.
Costs are $2 for students and $4 for
non-students.
CAREGIVERS
CAREGIVERS URGENTLY NEEDS
VOLUNTEERS TO HELP OLDER
ADULTS. CALL 752-2398 FOR MORE
INFORMATION
ECU SCHOOL OF MUSIC EVENTS
For upcoming events call ECU-6851 or
the 24-hour hotline at ECU 4370.
YOUTH HOSTELS
Traveling over the holidays? Or dur-
ing Spring Break, or during the sum-
mer? Purchase a youth hostel card now!
It is good for a year and for $25, it can
save you many times its cost. You will
receive a map and a US directory of
hostel locations. The card is also good
for international travel so come by In-
ternational Programs soon for your
card! The office is located on 9th St.
behind McDonald's and is open M-F
from 8:00-5:00, or call 328-6769 for
inormation.
EAST CAROLINA FRIENDS
Would you like to be a positive role
model, a big Friend for a child in the
community? Then be a part of East
Carolina Friends. We have little
friends ages 6-11 and starting in Janu-
ary students in 9th grade. For more
information call Nikki 328-7655 and
be sure to lool for announcements
and flyers in January. I would like to
thank the volunteers for their com-
mitment this semester. Keep up the
good work. Have a safe and relaxing
break.
PITT COUNTY ARTS COUNCIL
ARTS DAY '95
The Pitt County Arts Council's Arts
Day '95 will be held on Saturday,
January 28th at the Pitt Plaza Mail.
The Arts Council is inviting any and
all artists representing all mediums
to contact them about booth space to
display and sell4heir 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 considered for
entertainment during 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 sub-
missions 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 furtherinformation phone IleneCox
at 752-3247. Students Welcome.
TREASURE CHESTS AVAILABLE
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 office in the Stu-
dent Publications Building.
i g�'





I 1
December 6, 1994
The East Carolinian 5
The East Carolinian
The East Carolinian
Opinion
Gregory Dickens, General Manager
Maureen A. Rich, Managing Editor
,(;j Chris Warren, Advertising Director
� Stephanie B. Lassiter, News Editor
. Tambra Zion, Asst. News Editor
3 Mark Brett, Lifestyle Editor
Meredith Langley, Asst. Lifestyle Editor
�� Dave Pond, Sports Editor
.�� Aaron Wilson, Asst. Sports Editor
Iv Steven A. Hill, Opinion Page Editor
� Stephanie Smith. Staff Illustrator
Printed oo
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
Serving the ECU community since 1925, The East Carolinian publishes 12,000 copies every Tuesday and 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.
We'd be grateful for a dead week
This is ridiculous. It happens every
year, and we foolish students put up
with it. We, the Editorial Board of The
four instead of three, or three instead of
two, etc at the end of the semester?
Granted, we appreciate numerous op-
�rn
VVll.il 11. II HIV- ������� -� 11 i
East Carolinian, are demanding (OK, we'll portunities to exercise our brains, stay up
beg ) that professors across this cam- all night and spend hours writing novels
pus be permanently banned from ad- inbluebooksaboutallthewonderfulpieces
ministering tests in the two weeks prior of knowledge we have so eagerly acquired
to final exams. throughout the semester.
This is not too much to ask�weare We're just asking for a little time. Like
merely enforcing a character trait that more than 24 hours. More than two days,
should be inherent in professor-hood: Oh, heck, give us a whole week to get
organization. ready!
In the simplest of terms, it's not fair. We're asking professors to keep in
When professors get off track, spend mind that we have finals to prepare for,
three class periods talking about their final projects to complete and lengthy pa-
children's hamsters, last year's summer pers to compose. OK, so maybe some of us
vacation to Woodstock, and the numer- procrastinate. We know who we are, and
ous senior summaries that just take up we know we're only hurting ourselves,
too much of their time, we should not (Whoa�that was a parent speaking, there!
have to suffer the repercussions. When did we hire adults?) But please,
It's not fair that a professor feels the don't assume we have spare time. Don't
sudden urge to teach about all of ancient assume we are only enrolled in your class,
history in the final three class meetings There are others, so many others. Not to
� material that, "Yes, class, you can mention the jobs a lot of us have so that we
expect to see on the final might be enrolled to take those tests.
Now, we know this isn't always the Now here's the kicker. We heard the
case. However, the haphazard adminis- SG A is pushing for a "dead" week, as well,
tering of tests outweighs the legitimate, Can you believe that the student media
well-timed exam-giving. and the student government are in agree-
As already poor and suffering stu- ment? Well, not exactly. We say: "Tack on
dents, why must we live through speed- another week Sure, one week of guaran-
ily-compiled tests on material that was teed pressure relief before finals would be
crammed down our throats in two days a blessed event, but where's your holiday
� all so that the professor can divide by spirit? We have shopping to do, too!
in-
Capital pinrishment
Two injustices were com-
- "mitted last Monday when serial
killer Jeffrey Dahmer was mur-
'dered in a Wisconsin prison.
The first was that Dahmer was
allowed to be killed while un-
Clljder the state's protection.
-u While many have stated
that this was a fitting end to a
te murderer's life, this was not jus-
o "rice, this was murder.
The bigger injustice, how-
ever, was that Dahmer was al-
� lowed to live in the first place.
If the state of Wisconsin
had the death penalty and had
used it in this case, then the
,Zfamilies of Dahmer's victims
L.Lwould have been spared the
���"painful memories this incident
�doubtlessly brought up. They
� also would have been spared
the victim status now accorded
JJJDahmer.
3� Crime has now surpassed
the economy as the number one
concernof the American people.
"In response, most candidates in
this past election sounded as
� they were running for sheriff,
not Congress.
These candidates made
the usual responses about get-
, . ting tough on criminals. Real
toughness will require the ex-
pansion of the use of the death
- penalty, not such phony gim-
" micks as "three strikes and
' you're out or gun control.
The reason that the use of
the death penalty will have to
be expanded is simple. Murder,
V.Z as the most heinous crime, sets
- the upperbound of punishment
�-� in society.
If we leave the average
sentence for murder in our
M country at the present 25 years
to life (with actual time served
about 11 years), then the sen-
tences for rape, kidnapping, etc
must be proportionally lower.
For example, if the average
sentence for rape is raised to 20
years (which would mean about
eight actual years behind bars),
then as a society we are present-
ing a dangerous temptation to
rapists to kill their victims.
By killing his victim, a rap-
ist potentially adds only three
years to his sentence while si-
multaneously reducing the odds
of being captured. If, however,
the sentence for murder is execu-
tion, then a sentence of 20 years
or more for rape actually makes
sense.
Moreover, such tactics have
worked in the past, even without
wholesale executions. For ex-
ample, from 1930 to 1950, mur-
ders of all types in our country
ranged from 5,000 to 7,000 per
year. Executions in the same time
period ranged from 117 to 199.
Thus a murderer faced a 1 in 25
chance of being executed. Pres-
ently, however, the odds of actu-
ally being executed for commit-
ting a murder is about 1 in 625.
Not only were murders
more likely to face execution,
such a sentence was carried out
much more swiftly. For example,
on February 15, 1933, an anar-
chist attempted to kill President-
Elect Roosevelt in Chicago. He
instead killed Chicago Mayor
Anton Cermak. When Roosevelt
was inaugurated five weeks later,
the murderer had been tried, con-
victed and executed.
No crime policy can pre-
vent all murders, but there is at
least anecdotal evidence that
by Brian Hall
somecanbe. For example, many
retired police officers related
that when they arrested armed
robbers, frequently the robbers
themselves had either disabled
their guns or refused to load
them.
When questioned, these
men stated that they did not
want to take the chance of shoot-
ing someone in the course of a
crime, for fear of the executioner.
Contrast such actions with
today's crimes when many
thieves shoot their victims for
no reason whatsoever.
The most common attack
on the death penalty is that it is
unfairly implemented and dis-
criminates against minorities.
This is true, though not in the
way most opponents believe.
Blacks, for example,
make up a larger percentage
of executed criminals than
their proportion in the gen-
eral population. When just
the population of convicted
murderers is looked at, how-
ever, one finds that white
murderers are more likely to
be executed that black mur-
derers.
Black lives are being un-
dervalued, but it is the lives
of black victims, not black
murderers. As a society we
need to be just as willing to
sentence a black on black
murderer to death as a white
on white murderer.
The only way to see that
justice is done in all cases is
to see that all first degree
murderers, regardless of race,
are sentenced to the only fit-
ting punishment for their
crime: death.
Is the spirit of Christmas authentic?
Christmas time is almost upon
us with holiday wishes and peace
on earth and good will towards
men. Tis' the season for increased
commercialization in retail stores
and out-of-work Joe's playing
Santa Claus at the mall. Just what
is all this seasonal festivity about?
Originally, Christmas started
out as a holiday devoted to
honoring the birth of Christianity's
founder, Jesus Christ. However,
over the course of time, Christmas
has been relegated to the same
status as Halloween or Easter. It is
just another chance for the greedy
bastards that control corporate
America to exploit people on an
important religious holiday.
Quite simply, Christmas has
nothing to do with jolly old Saint
Nicholas or receiving an expensive
gift under the tree on the morning
of Dec. 25. The holiday also has
nothing to do with sugar cookies,
Frosty the Snowman and
Christmas music being piped into
elevators and waiting rooms in
hospitals.
While I am not trying to negate
the images that people associate
with the season, I do feel that
people have attached a great deal
of superfluous symbolism to
Christmas , which has absolutely
no bearing on why the holiday is
celebrated in the first place. This is
not to say that there is one
expressed purpose for celebrating
the holiday, but that the initial
meaning behind various traditions
has become obscured.
Religion is obviously the
underlying reason the holiday's
being celebrated in the first place.
Dec.25 is designated as the birth of
Jesus Christ, although historically,
there is no evidence to suggest
that Christ was born on this precise
date.
The facts concerning when
Christ was born are not the most
significant issue. What is at issue
are the reasons that motivate
people to celebrate a holiday in
honor of someone, who they honor
by doing everything contrary to
the teachings of that person.
Jesus did not say that people
should recreate the act of the Magi
By Joshua White
by giving exorbitant presents on
Christmas (but I somehow have
the feeling that if retail
merchandisers could sell
packages of frankincense and
gold they would.) He also did
not put emphasis on material
possessions, although this is the
form that people's "love" takes
on Christmas.
If anything is to be gained
from the holiday, then it is the
message of peace of love towards
all of humankind. Why this
attitude should only persist one
day out of 365 is questionable.
Peace and good will towards all
men and women should be a
matter of course all year round.
This Dec. 25, while you are
opening presents and listening
to Tammy Wynette's version
of "Here, Comes Santy Claus
do not forget what the season
is about. Most importantly,
remember that peace and love
should be extended to your
fellow man and woman
everyday, not just at
Christmas.
Letters to the Editor
To the Editor:
On 29 November 1994, your paper printed an
article by Joshua White titled "Watch out, here come
the Republicans In this article Mr. White discusses
the infamous Newt Gingrich, the highly debated
school prayer issue and whether Republicans are
"illiterate or simply have a flagrant disregard for
the" Constitution.
I should say that I am a Christian Republican
who can read, and I hold the United States
Constitution close to my heart. The Constitution's
First Amendment reads in part: "Congress shall make
no law respecting an establishment of religion, or
prohibiting the free exercise thereof Mr. White made
his first mistake when he referred to this amendment
as "Article I " of the Constitution. Article I of the
Constitution establishes Congress' legislative powers.
His second mistake comes in his interpretation of
the word "establishment Establishment here refers
to the creation and enforcement of national religion.
Those in favor of school prayer are not working
to create a national religion, but instead allow
children to pray and worship God. If being a
Christian and worshipping God is so terrible, then
why don't we remove the phrase "one nation under
God" from the Pledge of Allegiance? Without God,
Mr. White, you, nor I, would exist! We must give
our children time to pray each day, at home, at
church, and at school. Mr. White, I hope you don't
end up in hell. We will be praying for you.
Tony Joyner
Senior
Political Science
To the Editor:
I am writing you in concern over Joshua White's
article, " Watch out, here come the Republicans in
November 29, 1994, edition of The East Carolinian.
After reading this article, my primary response is:
Typical. In voicing his personal opinion, Mr. White
resorts to school yard insults and untrue stereotypes
against the Republican party. Referring to Newt
Gingrich as a "slimy worm-eating critter" and to Dr.
Seuss' "The Grinch" is childish and meaningless to
his argument.
He also misrepresented the Republican
standpoint about religion in school. He made it seem
that a typical scenario would be that every morning
at school everyone morning would be preached to in
a Christian vc Lee. THIS IS NOT THE REPUBLICAN
STANDPOINT. The Republican's only point is that it
should not be illegal for prayer to occur in school.
That is the simplified version of course, but
nonetheless, their idea.
Mr. White also said that the "twenty-
something voters" were in for a shock when
they found out that the Republicans don't give
"jack-squat" about their interests. My only
comment to this is that I, as a "twenty-
something voter voted for whom I believed
would help America as a whole and not for my
own personal interests.
Due to the word limitation, I must end this
letter. Before signing off, however, I would
like to note that Mr White's stereotype of
Republicans as "conservative yuppies" is the
same as the stereotypical Democrat as a long
haired, hippie type, Communist pinko.
Stuart T. Hooper
Republican
Senior
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EXAM TIM AND THET CONVERSATION
BECOMES �VER MORE SCINTILLATING.
Quotable Quotes
"It's time today � July 8,1990 � to bring it out of the closet:
No longer can we proffer polite, explicable, reasons why Black
America cannot do more for itself
�Benjamin Hooks, former executive director of the N AACP
"A religion for losers
� Ted Turner, owner of Cable News Network,
on Christianity.
"tei






December 6, 1994
6 The East Carolinian
A Drop
in THE
Bucket
Lifestyle Editor
"A Drop in the Bucket" is
just ivhat it claims to be: a
very tiny drop in the great
screaming bucket of American
media opinion. Take it as you
will.
Christmas was originally a
pagan holiday. Not the cel-
ebration of the birth of Christ,
you understand, but the date,
December 25. It was a feast
holiday of some sort, when
our heathen ancestors got to-
gether to eat, drink, be merry
and carouse til dawn. It was
the mother of all parties, not
unlike downtown Greenville
on Halloween.
When the Christian church
spread north via the Holy Ro-
man Empe, the Christian
missionaries were shocked by
the pagan's behavior. They
knew they had an uphill battle
ahead of them if they were
going to convert these hedo-
nistic folk to the ways of the
Lord. So, they stepped in and
told the pagans that they
would no longer be celebrat-
ing the feast on December 25,
but the birth of Christ instead.
After a few pagan skulls
were cracked by the mission-
aries' Roman guards, some
bright pagan asked, "Can we
still have the orgy" The weary
missionaries begrudgingly
said yes, and so the pagans
agreed to celebrate this new
holiday of Christmas. Though
still pagans at heart, they were
now Christians by name, and
the soldiers more or less left
them alone (except at tax time).
As the years and genera-
tions passed, the former pa-
gans came to accept Christian-
ity and Christmas. The winter
feast was forgotten. Christian-
ity rode on the backs of ex-
panding empires, leading to
the discovery and coloniza-
tion of a new continent, and
ultimately to the founding of
America.
Christmas has survived all
this time, a celebration now as
old as the winter feast it re-
placed. But now it's under at-
tack by another new-but-simi-
lar holiday called X-Mas. A
holiday of capitalism, X-Mas
celebrates merchandising. It
revels not in the joy of giving,
but the thrill of buying. It's a
shopping holiday with a name
that denotes its ultimate mean-
inglessness: X-Mas, the ge-
neric holiday.
And like our pagan ances-
tors, whose happy orgy was
set upon and slowly changed
by the Christian missionaries,
we've allowed the retail mis-
sionaries to change Christmas.
Whereas Christmas has a tra-
dition of 12-day celebration,
X-Mas is the ever-expanding
holiday; it get longer every
year. The first X-Mas decora-
tions of 1994 popped up at
Wal-Mart (an X-Mas holy
See DROP page 8
The East Carolinian
Lifestyle
Trapped in Paradise without a clue
Ike Shibley
Staff Writer
Trapped in Paradise stars Nicho-
las Cage, Jon Lovitz, and Dana
Carvey as three wayward broth-
ers struggling to get out of the
small town of Paradise, Pennsyl-
vania after having robbed the
town's bank. Unfortunately for the
brothers, the people of Para-
dise are too friendly. Not only
do the gentle townspeople un-
knowingly care for the crimi-
nals, but they also manage to
make the brothers feel guilty
about their deed.
judging from the audience
reaction, most viewers enjoyed
themselves because laughter
could be heard every few min-
utes from the nearly packed
theater. Not only did the situa-
tion draw laughs, but all three
leads got to exercise their comic
skills with consistently funny
results.
Trapped in Paradise begins
with Dave (Lovitz) and Alvin
(Carvey) Firpo being released
from prison on parole. During
the course of the exit interview
the audience learns that Dave
isa habitual liar (though Lovitz
never once says "yeah that's
the ticket") and Alvin is a klep-
tomaniac. The only brother not
in prison is Bill (Cage), the most
mature, and sanest, of the
brothers.
After Bill and Alvin get re-
leased from jail they coerce Bill
into driving them into Para-
dise where, unknown to Bill,
they plan to rob a bank. Once
Bill sees the ease with which the
bank can be robbed, his brothers
cannily convince him to help rob
it. Once the three brothers manage
to obtain the bank's money, after a
hilariously lengthy ordeal in which
they have to bring all the people
from the diner across the street
into the bank, they have difficul-
ties leaving Paradise.
One of the reasons the Firpos
have trouble is that Alvin, the get-
away driver, takes them around in
a circle. "I just took four left turns,
like the map said protests Alvin
little long for a light comedy but
mildly entertainingscenes like this
one keep the film flowing nicely.
Mildly entertaining describes
most of Trapped in Paradise. The
actors get as much mileage as they
can from their roles but cannot
create a comic masterpiece with-
out a good script. They probably
make the film funnier than it
ter are all rather trite. The story
relies on too many of the same
jokes, like Alvin stealing anything
he can get his hands on and Dave
constantly telling bigger lies, to
draw inspired laughs.
Nicholas Cage once again shows
his versatility by filling Bill Firpo
with warmth, humanity and hu-
mor. Trapped in Paradise will nei-
III oviow
Svstem
This box holds the key
to understanding the
devious ways of our CD
reviewers. Enjoy!
. � . wWHnH�
Photo Courtesy of Twentieth Century Fox
John Lovitz, Nicholas Cage and Dana Carvey stare blankly at the camera from their four-seater sled in the
new 20th Century Fox film Trapped in Paradise. The film screened last week at Hendrix Theatre as part
of a three-film sneak preview program. The next film in the program, Mixed Nuts, shows tonight at 8 p.m.
in an attempt to prove that he has
not taken his brothers in a circle.
Comic situations like that one
pop up throughout the film.
Trapped in Paradise is actually a
should have been, but that still
does not equate to a truly funny
film. The comedy is too broad to
really hit its mark. Most of the
scenes that evoke the most laugh-
ther help nor hurt his career, but
the film does show why Cage will
probably become a relatively big
star in Hollywood.
Lovitz and Carvey do more of
what they excel at doing. Lovitz
lies and Carvey combines his
George Bush impression with
Garth's attitude to form Alvin's
character. Both stars are funny
but neither has the screen pres-
ence of Cage.
The supporting cast of
Trapped in Paradise is a pleasant
surprise, especially Madchen
Amick (best known as
Shelly on Twin Peaks) who
plays Sarah Collins, the girl
that Bill Firpo falls for. John
Ashton, Donald Moffatand
Richard Jenkins add great
support. If the leads help
make the film funnier than
it should have been, then
the supporting cast makes
the film warmer. They give
the town of Paradise a hos-
pitable personality.
Trapped in Paradise pro-
vides enough laughs to
warrant a guarded recom-
mendation. When com-
pared to last year's holiday
film about a small village,
Grumpy Old Men, this new
film cannot compare. But
for two hours of laughter
with a bit of good cheer
thrown in, Trapped in Para-
dise will do quite nicely.
On a scale of one to 10,
Trapped in Paradise rates a
six.
This was the second of
three sneak previews to be
shown at Hendrix Theatre
this semester. The third and
final film to be shown is
Mixed Nuts, a comedy star-
ring Steve Martin and di-
rected by Nora Ephron, who is
best remembered for Sleepless
in Seattle. Mixed Nuts will be
shown tonight at 8 p.m
Hendrix.
in
Children's minds inflated by Garbo and crew
rii�ir-�.uiu�u,tnn� f cnri tho trir-v tr thi indpmiis an- self and Santos into one f;i
Jennifer Coleman
Staff Writer
Fred Garbo's "Inflatable Com-
edy Theatre" played to a house
full of children, ranging in age from
one to ten, and their parents.
Oh, and then there was me. My
room ma te and I were probabl y the
only actual students of the univer-
sity who attended the perfor
mance. And there's really only one
thing I can say to those of you who
missed it:
"Nyah nyah nyah nyah nyah
This was the most exciting,
thrilling, amazing show I've ever
seen. Put aside the fact that Fred
Garbo has starred on Sesame Street
for eight seasons as the man inside
�QQQ9Q2QI
E
The Connells
New Boy
Pathetic
Lame
Pretty
Good
� Brilliant
I guess you could say that
Raleigh's Connells have made it
big. Since its release a year ago,
their latest CD, Ring, has sold over
150,000 copies. Their tour in sup-
port of the album has been quite
successful so far. They have played
200 gigs in the last 10 months, play-
ing with such acts as Neil Young,
Booker T. & The MGs, Blind Melon
and Catherine Wheel. In Septem-
ber of this year they started an-
other tour of the South with very
little rest from the last tour.
Their new EP, New Boy, was
designed to be given out at those
shows as a souvenir and will be in
stores soon after. It is a six song EP
with tracks from various sources.
The title track is off Ring, and there
are three unreleased songs (one of
which is a cover) and two live ra-
dio broadcasts. If they aren't care-
ful, they may find themselves
among all the other alternative-
gone-top-40 bands.
The title track from Ring was
reprised and featuresTheConnells
signature melody and the soft vo-
cals of MacMillian. It sounds like a
real nice love song, yet the lyrics
are about domination and submis-
sion.
There are two new tracks on the
disc, "Logan Street" and "Wonder
Why Once again, there is no mis-
take that this is The Connells; both
songs have that melancholy pop
sound that the band is known for.
They have the alternative sound,
yet they are not really abrasive,
which is a formula that may prove
to be successful on the popular
charts in the near future.
Then there is the one cover song
on the EP, "Living in the Past It is
a cover of a fairly well-known song
by Jethro Tull. They have been
playing this song in their live sets
during their recent tour and de-
cided to record it for this release. It
really is an excellent cover, and it's
not really that different from the
original. The vocals translate well
to Connell-ese, and the music
proves to be a little more mellow,
but still good. It seems particularly
strange to me that the sentiments
expressed in the song fit the hip-
pies it was addressed to originally
just as well as the new genera-
tional audience that will be listen-
ing to it now. "Now there's revolu-
tion, but they don't know what
their fighting We'll just close our
eyes, outside their lies go on much
faster Oh no, we won't give in,
let's go live in the past
The last two songs are live re-
See NEW page 8
Barkley the Dog (although that one
fact made Garbo a living legend in
my opinion). He is a superstar in
his own right, and the "Inflatable
Comedy Theatre" proves it.
Garbo and his partner, Daielma
Santos, kept their audience enter-
tained with over an hour of danc-
ing, juggling, mime and inflation!
Garbo began his show with a 'pre-
show warm up' which required an
audience volunteer. Unfortu-
nately, I was passed over for a
Shirley Temple look-a-like in the
front row. Garbo brought out nine
school pencil boxes and proceeded
to juggle three of them. Then, he
brought out three juggling clubs,
handed them to his lovely assis-
tant and balanced all nine boxes on
his chin! With the boxes still bal-
anced, he juggled the three clubs
to end the trick to thunderous ap
plause.
Garbo's juggling skills were not
allowed to rest. Throughout the
show, he juggled six rings, three
flaming torches and three huge
inflatable cubes. His skill amazed
the adults in the audience while
his physical comedy delighted the
children. But what impressed me
the most were his inventions.
Garbo's inflatables consisted of
gigantic cubes, a snowman, a
Christmas tree complete with
lights, an accordion, a complete
living room set including a televi-
sion and an "Airedale Dog" (which
looked suspiciously like Barkley,
butwho'scomplaining?). And let's
not forget Fred Zeppelin, The In-
flatable Man! With the aid of an
inflatable suit, Garbo turned him-
self and Santos into one -A nis
inventions.
My favorite part of the show
happened right in the middle.
Garbo and Santos had inflat-
able kites attached to sticks that
they could swing around the
stage. Garbo took his and began
to make fun of a dance routine
Santos had done earlier in the
show. In retaliation, Santos
made fun of Garbo's juggling. I
loved this part because not only
was it hilarious, but it showed
the friendship between the two
performers. They were entirely
comfortable with each other on
the stage.
Another thing that impressed
me was the relationship be-
See FRED page 8
Elizabeth
lives again!
Queen Elizabeth I is
brought to dramatic life by
English actress Barbara
Hird in her 45 minute one-
woman show Elizabeth R.
The queen's life and loves
are discussed by Hird, who
also performs every year in
The Lost Colony. Eliza-
beth R comes to Hendrix
Theatre tomorrow night at
8 p.m. Admission is free.
For further information, call
the Mendenhall Informa-
tion desk at 328-4700.
Photo Courtesy of ECU
V�





December 6, 1994
The East Carolinian 7
Small crowd fights gravity at the Attic
Shannon Gay
Staff Writer
Fighting Gravity, formerly
known as Boy O Boy, played to a
tiny crowd last Saturday night at
12 PRICE DINNER
thnik'i pi.ik' tV j:i'i .i i-omhii
12 pnci' Siinil.iv.ihni I Inns
I piKs 12 M-l)4
PIRATE'S GALLEY
710 N. Green St.
Across Green St. Bridge
Old Crabby Sams Blvd
752-2376
ALL YOU CAN EAT LUNCH BUFFETT
SUNDAY THRU FRIDAY
�Mon: Fried Oysters $10.95
�Tues: Seafood Buffett $5.95
�Wed: Seafoof Buffett $5.95
�Thurs: Deviled Crab $7.95
�Fri: Scallop Cakes $9.95
�Sat: Crab Legs $17.95
�Sun: Fried Catfish $9.95
ALL YOU CAN EAT EVERY NIGHT!
Photo Courtesy of Fighting Gravity
Fighting Gravity strikes a silly pose. Perhaps
they're still waiting for the Attic crowd to show up.
�&&
W
Picture This!
You, yes you, could be our
new Photo Editor.
I know.
You're pumped,
you're all atwitter,
you're drooling like
a big ole drooling fool.
But wait, you have to apply for this position
of power to be bestowed unto thee
(that's you again).
Students must have a 2.0 GPA, and a
working knowledge of photographic
techniques, settings and equipment is
preferred.
(Polaroids don't count.)
But I'm serious, here. Hey, pal, we pay.
Apply at The East Carolinian offices,
Second Floor, Student Publications
Building (across from the library).
And you just could be
who we're looking for.
Now try to calm down.
You're embarrassing yourself.
the Attic. Boy
O Boy was a
popular ska
band that
used to play to
packed
houses, but ei-
ther their ap-
peal has died
or their name
change has
yet to pass
through the
grapevine, be-
cause no one
was at the At-
tic on Dec. 2.
Since their
name change
to Fighting
Gravity, the
band has
landed a radio
campaign for
the soft drink
Mello Yello.
Their song
"Threat or
Menace"
chimes in the
background
as MTV VJ
Adam Curry
speaks of new musical talent. This
is a big break for a band, espe-
cially since their music genre is
ska. Most people aren't familiar
with ska (a musical blend of
reggae, funk and rock), with the
exception of ska kingpins The
Mighty Mighty Bosstones, and
even the Bosstones aren't exactly
a household name. Fighting Grav-
ity has played with many big
names like 247 Spyz, Eek-A-
Mouse and Tribe Called Quest,
and these music parings display
their diverse style.
Fighting Gravity is distributed
through Caroline Records, the
same label that carried Smashing
Pumpkins on their breakthrough
album Gish. Fighting Gravity has
put out four albums in four years
and frequents the top 10 college
charts, so it's odd that the atten-
dance at this gig was next to none.
They put on an excellent show
however, despite the lack of audi-
ence.
They played "Don't Have
You and that's one of those songs
you felt as if you've heard before.
It's a song that got the small but
eager crowd dancing. Even if you
don't like Fighting Gravity, their
music will make you sway be-
cause it's simply joyous and the
horns add to their happy vibe.
The song that captures their
musical expression best is "Deep
Blue This ode to ska music con-
See FIGHT page 8
Who's
the
Black
Sheep?
Dave Pond
Wtals H Ui
mgs
;
Jnc.
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completely cleaned bumper to bumper
inside and out and professionally waxed
1 Day Service
� We offer minor paint touch up &
interior cosmetic repairs at reasonable
rates.
Free quotes on all Serees
355-1099
Located 3 Miles West of
Greenville on 264-A at
Dealers Auto Auction
VSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSASSSSSSSSSSSSSX
Sports Editor
In today's hip-hop society
where every rapper and his
grandma are relaying tracks
about being "real which ulti-
mately means slinging rocks or
popping caps in somebody, a true
hip-hop fan longs for bugged-
out rhymes similar to Slick Rick's
"La-Di-Da-Di or even The
Pharcyde's "Passin' Me By
To this list one could add Black
Sheep � that is, before their new
release, Non-Fiction. Black Sheep
fans buying this CD expecting a
new level of their "Flavor of the
Month" sound be warned: you
won't get it!
The CD opens with the "Non-
Fiction Intro" (which sounds like
it could be a very phat Zhane
track) and continues throughout
with tracks containing slammin'
jazz loops, semi-hype beats and
lyrics that flow and (supposedly)
"represent" the true Dres and
Lawnge.
On Non-Fiction, the listener
finds the same scenarios found in
mosthip-hop projects today. "We
Boys" is the track that depicts the
Sheep and their crew displaying
a "lyrical beatdown" typical of
coarse-voiced m.cs with foul
mouths. "Autobiographical"
characterizes the typical back-in-
the-day track in which Dres rec-
ollects his childhood, his first
brushes with the law, etc. "Me &
My Brother" is the braggadocios
track in which Dres and Lawnge
combine interesting flowing
styles with humiliating snaps that
together make an interesting cut.
On a more positive note,
the BlackSheep make up for some
of the mediocre tracks by adding
definite crowd-pleasers such as
"Without A Doubt the first re-
See SHEEP page 8
Be The First te
Apply!
The East Carolinian
is looking for an Advertising
Representative for the spring semester.
Come down and fill out an
application and give it to the
secretary. Call Chris Warren
for more Details. 328-6366
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8 The East Carolinian
December 6, 1994
FIGHT
From p. 7
tains the lyrics, "In the deep blue
ska I find all the answers it's my
chance to escape from reality
Their music is a pleasant escape
from the real world, because their
lyrics are simple and their music
combinations are lively.
The seven-piece band recently
released a CD titled "No Stop-
ping, No Standing which would
be something to pursue if you're
interested. They are a very fun,
happy and bouncy band and their
perkv performance last Saturday
was very entertaining. It's a
shame no one was there to expe-
rience it.
FRED
From p. 6
tween Garbo and Santos and their
audience. Before theshow,Garbo
stayed in the lobby, welcoming
the audience and talking to the
children. After the show, both he
and Santos, after allowing the
audience to play with the inflat-
able cubes (which I thought was
really cool) went out into the
lobby to sign autographs and sell
T-shirts and videos. The kids
loved them.
I'm framing my ticket (which,
by the way, has both Garbo's and
Santos' autographs) and my pic-
ture of Garbo. This was simply
the coolest show to ever come to
ECU. I give it 12 out of 10 stars
(two for extra credit). If Garbo
ever comes back, I hope more
college students get to see him.
Believe me, you won't regret it.
From p. 7
lease from the Non-Fiction project.
This track is guaranteed to add hype
to any party. Then there's the track
"Let's Get Cozy" (similar to "La
Menage" on their first album) which
reminds the listener that Mr. Lawnge
is still the dominating "Mr. 9.5
inches" when it comes his genita-
lia. "E.F.F.E.CT is a hip-hop an-
them produced by and featuring
Showbiz & AG, who add that cer-
tain 'digginin-the-crates' phatness.
Black Sheep's Non-Fiction
gives the listener a hint of the styles
that were ear-catching on the first
project. However, they give just
that: hints. Sheep's sophomore
project is a big letdown to those who
were expecting the playful lyrics and
hilarious stories of A Wolf In Sheep's
Clothing. Black Sheep should stick
with writing fiction.
To the Mighty Zombie
Army of Lifestyle:
Thanks for your putrid
service this semester,
my evil minions!
Expect to be called
MOVING SOON?
VViZ
in early January!
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From p. 6
shrine) before Halloween. I was
shopping for some ghoulish black
costume stuff and walked right
into the festively garish green and
red of X-Mas.
Now some may call me a Grinch
(the Satan of X-Mas), but that's just
too damn early. I need Halloween
to purge me of the morbidity I
collect all year like so much evil
navel lint so that I can enjoy the
spirit of Christmas. Likewise, I
need Thanksgiving as a festive
warm-up for the virtual good-will-
to-man A-bomb Christmas repre-
sents. There's a reason these holi-
days are spaced a month apart.
But we've let the skull-cracking
goons of capitalism push X-Mas
on us for so long now that I'm not
sure Christmas exists as anything
more than a memory. Kind of like
the way we see only a pale echo of
pagan orgies in our modern Christ-
NEW From
p. 6
cordings from Purple Dragon Stu-
dios in Atlanta that were made
for a live broadcast on Live X
(WNNX), an alternative station
from the same city. One is an
acoustic version of the title track
off their third album, Fun And
Games. The other is an acoustic
rendition of "New Boy Both are
quite good and very accessible to
those who shun the more aggres-
sive types of alternative.
Overall, this is a very good EP.
If yor. are a devout Connells fan
you may like it even more than I
do. They have been headlining
Rolling Stone's New Music Tour
since October and they may be
coming around here soon, so
check them out.
Get your car ready
for the long drive to
Memphis or home
for the Holidays!
Go To
�Kris
Hoffler
Steve Briley's
Automotive
Service Center
"A Full Service Center'
Ken Heath
Se'vice Manager
60 Year, 3142 A Mosety Dr.
Canfenea Groenvilie, NC.
ExDercncc 752-5043
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ft
MERRY CHRISTMAS
'HAPPY GRADUATION
WHATEVER THE OCCASION, A
CHICO'S GIFT CERTIFICATE
LETS THEM CELEBRATE IT!
T-SHIRTS ARE ALSO
AVAILABLE!
EtesiAl
mas celebrations. I mean, I'm 26
and I can't really remember a
Christmas that lasted only 12 days.
And it's in reflection on my X-
Mas childhood that this gets reallv
scary. As insidious as X-Mas seems
now, it gave me some of my favor-
ite childhood memories. Silly
String fights with my brother on
X-Mas morning. Zip, my life-long
stuffed animal monkey compan-
ion. Weird puppet animation X-
Mas TV specials ("Bumbles
bounce).
So now I wonder if I ever cel-
ebrated Christmas at all. Has X-
Mas overtaken us, like Christmas
overtook our pagan ancestors?
Have the Christmas traditions of
family, food and good cheer gone
the way of the winter orgy, faded
memories of a world just past?
In answer, I leave you with this:
I remember finding out as a child
about the Jewish holiday of Ha-
nukkah. Intrigued, I asked my
mother, "Do Jewish people be-
lieve in Santa Claus?" She wasn't
sure Come to think of it, neither
am I.
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East Carolina University's Student Union
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December 6. 1994
The East Carolinian 9
The East Carolinian
Sports
Pirates improve over '94 season
Aaron Wilson
Assistant Sports Editor
East Carolina has made vast
improvements as a team from last
year's 2-9 season to their present
record of 7-4 going in to their con-
test with Illinois in the St. Jude
Liberty Bowl on New Year's Eye.
Speculation about head coach
Stee Logan's job security has
ended, and now he is being ru-
mored for head coaching vacan-
cies in the college ranks and as an
assistant in the NFL.
The Pirates have more first
downs, rushing yards, passing
yards and total offense than their
opponents. Last year, they were
Dutgained in every single one of
iiese statistical categories.
ECU is on the positive end of
turnover margin as compared to
minus-20 a year ago. A major
weakness for the offense last year
was it's inability to control the
ball and run the clock to give the
defense a rest. This year time of
possession is up as well as scor-
ing.
ECU averages 27.2 points per
game and only allows 21.2. In last
season's 2-9 debacle the Pirates
were outscored 29.9 to 15.9. Even
the third quarter woes of a year
ago have been cured. ECU has
still been outscored, but only by
nine points � up from 94-22 last
year.
Responsible for all of this suc-
cess is a game plan for this pro-
gram that started a few years ago.
The plan involved playing the
young talent that Logan and his
staff have been recruiting, as well
as playing with a more aggressive
style of play.
The ECU defensive and offen-
sive schemes are not much differ-
ent, but the added experience of a
year ago has made the execution
of the play calling that much bet-
ter.
A healthy Marcus Crandell at
quarterback has proved to be the
main difference for the Pirates.
Besides his accurate, strong
throwing arm Crandell's leader-
ship qualities really help out as
far as directing what is the eighth
youngest team in the country.
Crandell, a 6-foot, 200-pounder
from nearby Robersonville, NC,
has had quite a season and should
push for Sophomore Ail-Ameri-
can honors.
Crandell has completed 230 of
401 passing attempts (57.4 per-
cent) for 2,687 yards and 21 TD's.
He is currently ranked fourth in
school history in career passing
yardage passing Michael Ander-
son after the Memphis game. He
was named Liberty Bowl Alliance
Offensive Player of the Week
against Southern Miss, and Vir-
ginia Tech.
"Marcus has a great arm, is
quick and mobile and has great
instincts Steve Logan said. "He
also has the leadership abilities
and attitude to match
TB Junior Smith has also made
Congrats to
Lady Pirate
head coach
Rosie
Thompson
and her
team for
winning last
weekend's
UMBC
Invitationnal
in Baltimore,
MD
his mark on the Pirate offense. The
senior from Favetteville, NC is
ECU's all-time leading rusher,
passing ECU Hall of Earner
Carlester Crumpler, Sr. this year.
Smith has 1,204 yards rushing and
9 TD's in 1994 and has shown an
added dimension to his game,
catching 35 passes for 306 yards
out of the backfield.
He was a pre-season candidate
for the Doak Walker Award and
has been named to HM All-Ameri-
can teams by the Football News,
Street&Smith's and the Sporting
News. Smith, although small at 5-
foot-6 and 180 pounds, is quick
(4.4 speed) and strong (380 pound
bench press). He
should be a pros-
pect for this year's
NFL draft.
Smith has been
supported
strongly by
backup Jerris
McPhail who is
the fastest player
on the team, run-
ning a 4.38 in the
40 yard dash.
McPhail, a trans-
fer from Wake
Forest, has 335
yards rushing and
ECU's longest of-
fensive play of the
year with a 67-
yard TD catch
against Central
Florida.
At receiver the
Pirates are led by
Jason Nichols,
Mitchell Gallo-
way and Larry Sh-
annon. Nichols
has 42 catches for
450 yards and Gal-
loway has 36
catches for 566
yards and 4 TDs.
Shannon is a huge
target at 6-foot-6
and 200 pounds.
His size and 38-
lnch vertical leap
has enabled him to
score six touch-
downs and one
two-point conver-
sion on his 17
catches. ECU
coaches like to go
to him in the red
zone on the fade
route.
The Pirates
have two good
tight ends in
sophomores Sean
Richardson and
Scott Richards.
Richardson has 17
catches, two TD's
and two-point
conversions.
Richards has 18
catches and 4 TD's.
The offensive line
are led by all-star candidates Ron
Suddith (6-3, 290) and Charles
Boothe (6-6, 2S5). amie Gray,
Kevin Wiggins, and ierrv
Tilghman round out the starting
lineup.
Defensively, the man for the
Pirates has been junior inside line-
backer Mark Libiano. Libiano a
pre-season honor candidate is a 6-
foot-3,235 pounder with 4b speed
from Eastern, PA. 1 le has 135 tack-
les on the ear with 11 tor losses,
two sacks, and a interception.
"Mark can be as good as he
wants to be ECU defensive coor-
dinator Paul Jette said. "Fie is al-
ways around the football. He has
claimed his starting job from
Marvin Burke.
I he defensive line is led by se-
niors John Krawczyk anil Willie
Brookins. Ihe two junior college
transfers are tough steads' players
who put a lot nt pressure on the
quarterback. Krawczyk, a 6-foot-
3, 27 pounder who bench presses
415 pounds has 63 tackles, 1.5 sacks,
3.5 tackles tor losses and seven
quarterback pressures.
Brookins has come back from a
knee injury to have three tackles
for losses and sacks to go with his
team high 22 quarterback pres-
sures Both should have chances to
be selected for the NFL draft al-
5-foot-6 tailback Junior Smith has become a record-shattering running back during his tour
year career at ECU. This season, he rushed for 1,204 yards and 9 touchdowns for the Pirates
middle ot the Pirate defense line.
rhey round out the E I frontfour.
( Hitsidelineba ker Morris Fore-
man has 72 tackles and a I NT The
I armville, c junior also returns
punts tin a iO yard average mak-
ing him one of the few linebackers
in the country that returns punts
"Morris is a guv with a great
teel for the game, has natural in-
stincts and is a play maker Jette
said "I le'san integral part of what
we do
In the secondary the Pirates are
led by twins Daren and David Hart.
Daren has 74 tackles, nine for
losses J NT's, and 2 forced
tumbles. David has 50 tackles and
4 interceptions on
the year.
Free safety
Dwight Henry also
runs track and has
76 tackles and 3
INT's on the year,
returning one for a
TD versus Sou them
Miss. Emmanuel
McDaniel has 5 in-
terceptions this sea-
son and was ranked
first in the country
earlier this season.
"Daren is a very
tough kidSecond-
ary coach Chuck
Pagano said. "He
plavs with such a
high level of inten-
sity and he is a very
smart football
player. Even
though he is only a
sophomore, he has
become a leader in
the secondary
On spec i a 1 tea m s
the Pirates have im-
proved dramati-
cally. True fresh-
man punter Matt
Levine has a 42.6
yard average and he
is the Pirates sec-
ond-leading passer
with 2 completions
off of fake punts.
He may also re-
place place kicker
Chad Holcomb,
who has only hit 6
of 13 attempts.
Levine is 2 for 3 on
PGA's on the year
En every area that
a team could im-
prove on, the Pi-
rates have. They
have made a com-
plete turn around
from last year. At
every position, ex-
cept for quarter-
back, the Pirates
have depth.
The talent level
and team speed is
much improved.
For the tirst time, in a long time,
ECU has a legitimate honors can-
File Photo
good instincts, runs well and has though they may both play lint
has been improved his pass coverage backer in the pro's,
strong all year in blocking for Jun- B.J. Crane is second on the team Sophomore Lorenzo West has didate at every position With IS
ior Smith and Marcus Crandell. in tackles with 79. The sophomore 51tacklesandmreesackstrusyear. starters returning, they should be
They have allowed just 9 sacks and from Atlanta, Ga. recently re- Junior Walter Scott is a force in the even better next season.
Sand V-ball court opens on the Hill
(RS) � After a two-year wait,
College Hill's new sand volley-
ball court is open for use. This
court will replace the two courts
swept aside for the construction
of the Todd Dining Facility.
The S3,500 court is free to all
ECU students and staff for drop-
in play and will probably be the
last addition to the hill tor some
time to come.
'Though we'd like to expand
on that one court, we've run out
of space to build upon said
Pat Cox, Associate Director of
Recreational Services.
The huge amount of sand
used to cover the court's sur-
face makes for safe diving and
overall comfortable barefoot
action that characterize hazard-
free beach play
Measured at 30' X 60' with a
standard net, the court tails be-
tween the Jones Hall back park-
ing lot and the I pps Middle
School fence, which is an on
sional nuisance.
"Balls bumped a little too high
in its direction tend to sail over
mentioned Dave Edwards, the
Coordinator of Scott Hall.
However, this has not im-
pacted court use, weather per-
mitting.
The fence will stay until the
middle school's buyout, after
which a host oi possibilities
await COIlege Hill. Until then,
students will have to make do
with what is available.
Tat Cox pointed out an open-
ing in the gate, located 20 yards
behind the court, .nat is often
overlooked.
"Should balls fly astray, stu-
dents can just cut through this
instead ot climbing the fence
( o remarked
As to its future use, fordan
Sparks,( ommunitj Servic Rep-
resentative, believes small tout
naments between the lull dor
mitoi ies is ,i very good idea
"Student enthusi-
asm for such activities
on this part ot campus
is high Sparks said.
"We will certainly or-
ganize or take part in
them
Recreational Ser-
vices will have compe-
titions in the works for
the later part of the
spring semester.
They alsoen on rage
smaller tournaments
Anyone interested
should reserve the
court through Angela
Baumann in C( � 105-A
Until this time ar-
11 es, the facility will
be available tor open
play.
Voile) balls mav be
picked up at
Christenbury's Equip File Photo
ment Room (115) with ECU students once again have thechance
a student II t0 piay beach volleyball on College Hill
PIRATE
NOTES
(SID) � The entire lower
level of the renovated Will-
iams Arena at Minges Coli-
seum, with a seating capacity
of 1,700 is being made avail-
able to ECU students.
Openingnight in Williams
Arena is Jan. h, 1995, featur-
ing a Pirate doubleheader.
The Lady Pirates will host
Western Carolina at 6:30 p.m
followed by the Pirates facing
East Tennessee State at 8:30
p.m.
Student pick-up day for
opening night is Thursday,
Dec. 8,1994, and the students
can pick up their free ticket at
the Athletic Ticket Office
(with a valid ECU TD). Tickets
are available beginning at 8
a.m. on a first-come, first-
serve basis, and any student
tickets not picked up will be
made available for sale.
After the opening-night
games, student ticket pick-up
days will be the day before
each home game (beginning
with the Jan. 11 game).
Along with a newly-reno-
vated arena, this year's bas-
ketball season will include a
new promotion for ECU stu-
dents � the "Perfect Pirate
Fan Contest Any student
who attends all 12 men's
games and two of three se-
lected vomen's games (Jan.
29, Feb. 10, or Feb. 12) will be
eligible to win a Spring Break
trip for two to Panama City,
Fla and the opportunity for
NCAA tournament tickets,
should the Pirates qualify.
To enter the contest, stu-
dents must be present at the
opening night game and stop
by the sign-in table in the
lobby of Minges Coliseum
(with a valid student ID), prior
to the 10-minute mark of the
first half. At the table each
student will be given one en-
try form to complete and sub-
mit in the registration box.
Then at each men's game
and two of three women's
games, each student who en-
tered on Jan. 6 must stop by
the registration table prior to
the 10-minute mark of the first
half, to let us know they are in
attendance.
At halftime of the final
men's home game, on Feb. 25,
all the students who have met
these requirements will beeli-
gible for the grand prize. One
student will then be randomly
selected as the w inner of the
contest and receive theSpring
Break trip, compliments of
Sandpiper Beacon.

Several hotels in the Mem-
phis, Tenn. area have an-
nounced the a vai lability of ad -
ditional rooms for the St. Jude
Libert)- Bowl game between
Illinois and ECU. The game is
slated forSaturday afternoon,
Dec. 31.
Enthusiastic interest in the
game and additional New-
Year's Eve weekend events
generated a huge demand for
hotel and motel accommoda-
tions. At one time, local hote-
liers announced thev were all
sold out. However, several
major blocks of rooms have
been released by booking
agents, and the citv is ready
to welcome all comers.
Additionally, good seats
arestillav ailable for the game
"It's been a welcome relief
to hear that more hotel rooms
are now a ailable said Steve
Ehrhardt, managing partner
of the St. hide I ibertv Bowl
"We've been swamped with
calls So many fans were dis-
appointed; thev couldn't at-
tend the game because1 thev
had no place to stav. Now
theycanbuv a ticket and come
on to Memphis. I won't prom
ise that their team will win,
but I can promise them good
See NOTE page 11





5
1 OThe East Carolinian
December 6, 1994
Baseball players
make counteroffer
(AP) � Given one more
chance to come up with some-
thing that might interest own-
ers, striking baseball players be-
gin meetings this week aimed at
making progress in settling the
dispute.
About 100 players are ex-
pected at the three-day session.
On Thursday, many agents plan
to meet in Atlanta, possibly to
review the counterproposal that
players hope to make to the own-
ers' payroll tax plan.
The object of the meeting
will be to catch up everybody
on where we stand and to see if
we can develop a counteroffer
that will produce some mean-
ingful dialogue union head
Don Fehr said Sunday in At-
lanta.
"It's going to be hard work,
but we'll see if we can get it
done he said.
Mediator W.J. Usery planned
to meet with the players Tues-
day, Fehr said. Also this week,
prominent agent Dick Moss in-
tends to talk to the players about
his United League, which he
hopes will start playing in 1996.
At Usery's urging, owners de-
layed a meeting today in Chi-
cago at which it was expected
they were going to put in place
a system built around a salary
cap.
"I know there are some that
thought we should have imple-
mented already Atlanta
Braves president Stan Kasten
said.
"I do think that Don is seek-
ing to go to his players and bring
us a proposal that is fair he
said. "There is nowhere else to
go"
Players and owners are
scheduled to meet Friday in Rye
Brook, N.Y in yet another at-
tempt to make progress at set-
tling the strike that began Aug.
12.
Owners, however, already
are planning to meet next week.
If there is no settlement by Dec.
17, they are likely to implement
their own system, which would
also include the elimination of
salary arbitration.
"I'm not saying we're going
to come out of our meeting with
a proposal that is just going to
knock their socks off Braves
pitcher Tom Glavine said. "But
hopefully we can come out of
our meetings with a proposal
that has the basis to which we
can start negotiationg a deal
The players made their most
recent proposal on Sept. 8, call-
i ing for a 1.6 percent tax on the 16
j teams with the highest revenue
j and a 1.6 percent tax on the 16
teams with the highest payrolls.
Management's latest proposal
came on Nov. 17 and called for a
much steeper tax that wouldhave
escalated to 77.66 percent for the
Detroit Tigers this season.
As an example, the Tigers,
whose payroll was almost $57 mil-
See PAY page 11
Upcoming ECU Sports
Tuesday, December 6
Men 's Basketball vs. Campbell
at Buies Creek, N.C 7:30 p.m.
Saturday, December 10
M&W Swimming vs. Duke
at Minges Colesium, 2 p.m.
W. Basketball at North Carolina
at Chapel Hill. N.C. 7 p.m.
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3 STICKS
HAND-DIPPED INCENSE
rfwUidi&lc at:
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Downtown Greenville
757-1007
expires Jan. 15. 1995
Limit ONE
WE NEED
HELP!
The Honey Baked Ham Co.
is in search of help during the
holidays to fill our Sales Counter
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You've learned enough to know you'll probably never use
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The East Carolinian 1 '
December 6, 1994
QQ0
Across From the Courthouse
Evans and 3rd Street
Full Breakfast & Home Cooked
Specials & Homemade Desserts
in A Cafe Atmosphere.
757-1716
Monday - Friday 8:00-5:00
Bowe beats Donald � twice
We Welcome
Take Out Orders
(AP) � "Larry was more elusive
than I anticipated' Bowe said.
Judge Dalby Shirley gave all the
rounds to Bowe, scoring the fight
120-108, while Judge Bill Graham
had it 118-110 and judge Art Lurie
118-109. The Associated Press had
Bowe ahead 118-111.
"I needed a fight said Bowe,
whose only fight since losing the titles
to Evander Holyfield in November
1993 was an aborted four-round no
contest against Buster Mathis Jr.
Donald, though, turned the night
into more of a track meet than a
boxing match.
Donald bounced on the balls of his
feet almost the entire fight, throwing
punches only in short flurries before
either moving out of range again or
tying Bowe up on the inside.
IN
YOUR
We buy all books with current market value
Student Stores
Friday
December 9
8:00am - 7:00pm
Monday thru Friday
December 12 December 16
8:00am - 7:00pm
MENDENHALL BUS STOP � ON THE HILL
ON THE MALL � SPEIGHT BUS STOP
Friday
December 9
8:00am - 7:00pm
Monday thru Friday
December 12 December 16
8:00am - 7:00pm
ON THE HILL
Saturday
December 17
9:00am - 2:00pm
328-6731
PAY
From p. 10
"Come on, come on Bowe im-
plored Donald throughout the fight.
Donald'shabitoffightinginspurts
showed in ringside punching statis-
tics, who had Donald throwing only
233 punches for the 12 rounds to 473
for Bowe. Ringside punching stats
showed Bowe landing 219 punches
to 103 for Donald.
"I know I won pretty easy Bowe
said. "I can't do any better. 1 trained
hard for this fight and so did Donald
The fight came a day after Donald
filed suit in Los Angeles, charging
assault and battery for an incident at
a prefight press conference in which
Bowe threw two punches at Donald.
He might have helped make his case
during the fight, emerging with his
right eye puffed up and seemingly
unable to discuss the fight.
lion, would have paid about $1.8
million under the players' plan.
The Tigers would have paid $44
million under management's pro-
posal.
Players contend the owners' big
tax would serve the same purpose
as a salary cap.
Fehr also is sure to reiterate the
need for union solidarity. Owners
have talked about starting next sea-
son with replacement players if
the major leaguers are still on strike.
"I don't think any one of us is
going to say every single one of
our guys are going to maintain the
line and not cross Glavine-said.
"You certainly are not going to see
the big-time players that people
are going to pay to see anytime
soon
NOTE
From p. 9
seats and a place to stay
For St. Jude Liberty Bowl tick-
ets, please contact the East Caro-
lina University Athletic office
or call (800) DIAL-ECU or (919)
328-4500.
For hotel and motel reserva-
tions, call the Memphis Visitors
Information Center at 800-873-
6282 or 901-543-5333.
The Memphis Convention &
Visitor Bureau is a private, non-
profit, membership corporation
responsible for marketing Mem-
phis and Shelby County as a
convention site and visitor des-
tination. Visitors to West Ten-
nessee have an estimated im-
pact of $1.6 billion annually,
generating nearly $105 million
in local and state taxes and pro-
viding 37,000 jobs with a $808
million payroll.

As the Pirate football team
readies itself for the Liberty Bowl,
ECU's Goju Shorin Karate Club
kicked into action with their first
tournament of the year last week-
end. This semester's tourney was
put together by James Dozier,
and held in Rocky Mount at the
Hobday Inn Civic Center.
In the 12 events that ECU's
club took place in, team mem-
bers took home over half the
first-place trophies as well as
placing in the top five of their
respective divisions.
Each division had members
competing inboth kata and spar-
ring. Pam Marr and Michelle
Trant placed first in both kata
and sparring in their divisions,
while Kris Hoffler and Paul
Rogers placed first in kata and
third in sparring.
Also, Keesha Kerns and Chris
Newton finished second in both
events, while Dale Land took
home both third-place honors in
his division. Michael
Schertzinger (3rd in kata, 5th in
sparring), Jennifer Barger (5th in
kata, 3rd in sparring and Chris
Bunch (5th in kata, 4th in spar-
ring) also did well for the Pi-
rates.
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE NEWLY
INDUCTED BROTHERS OF
ALPHA PHI OMEGA
The Members of Gamma Pi Rho Pledge Class:
Jansen Bonds
Jordana Bradley
Todd Broom
Kelly Buffaloe
Paige Burton
Wayne Clark
Krislina Flowers
Robert Getchell
Wes Greene
Julie Herman
Amy Hodge
Any Kilgore
Ally Koury
Charles Mumpower
Luke Sanders
Ivey Shouse
Ellen Stephenson
Brian Vetrano
Daphine Williams
Nicole Williams
Jason Wimmer
Shannon Woodward
Sports
pacf
Sports Pad
Sharky's
TONIGHT
Ladies Night
HTONIGHT
1C DRAFT
FREE Adm. for EVERYONE until 11:00 pm.
"Ladies all night for FREE"
DOLLAR NITE
All Bars
DANCE-BltUARDS-ROCK KOU
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FEATURING:
SCOTT
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gar
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2
CHEAP FLIGHTS:
Fly standby.
It's like camping out for concerts,
but the people bathe.
Buy your tickets in August.
That's when airfares are lowest.
Consider reserving a vegetarian meal.
Look into courier flights.
Ask what you'll be delivering. So you
don't end up in a Third World prison.
Organize a charter.
Bring your friends. If you have none,
classmates and relatives will do.
Get a Citibank Classic card.
You'll get discounts off domestic and
international flights.
Get an ISE International Student I.D. card to qualify for international
flights and other travel related savings.
�mi' "�





Title
The East Carolinian, December 6, 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
December 06, 1994
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.1046
Subject(s)
Spatial
Location of Original
University Archives
Rights
This item has been made available for use in research, teaching, and private study. Researchers are responsible for using these materials in accordance with Title 17 of the United States Code and any other applicable statutes. If you are the creator or copyright holder of this item and would like it removed, please contact us at als_digitalcollections@ecu.edu.
http://rightsstatements.org/vocab/InC-EDU/1.0/
Materials on this site may include offensive content. Public access is provided to these resources to preserve the historical record. Items on this site do not represent the opinions, values, or beliefs of Joyner Library.

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