The East Carolinian, March 23, 1995






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1119
March 23,1995
Vol 69, No. 84 !
The East Carolinian
Circulation 12,000
East Carolina University
Greenville, N C
12 pages
Around the State
(AP) -Three children died
Wednesday afternoon and two
adult family members were in-
jured after flames swept through
the first floor of their house in
suburban south Charlotte.
Firefighters said the blaze
began about noon in the base-
ment or lower floors of the brick
house. Two children were pro-
nounced dead at the scene, tele-
vision station WBTY reported.
(AP) - Migrant workers and
other supporters of Maria
Martinez planned a vigil Wednes-
day, the eve of a hearing to de-
termine whether she should be
tried on involuntary manslaugh-
ter charges in the deaths of her
two little boys.
Prosecutors contend she
was criminally negligent in leav-
ing the boys unsupervised the
day a fire swept through the
rented house where they lived
with her and two other adults
near Kenly in Johnston County.
But friends and community lead-
ers say Martinez's poverty and
circumstances left her few
choices.
Around the Nation
(AP) - A debt-ridden former
postal worker was charged in
New Jersey Wednesday with
shooting to death four men in a
holdup at a smai. neighborhood
post office, including fwo em-
ployees he knew. '
Christopher Green, 29. was
arrested shortly before noon,
less than 24 hours after the rob-
bery. He told investigators he
held up the post office "because
he had a mountain of debt
Postal Inspector Kevin Manley
said. He used part of the stolen
money for back rent. Manley
said.
(AP) - The number 45,
which up to now has stood for
guns, hit singles and a malt li-
quor - has a striking new mean-
ing: Michael Jordan.
The former No. 23 has worn
45 since his return to the Chi-
cago Bulls, opening up vast new
opportunities for makers of jer-
seys, cards and caps.
Sports-clothing manufac-
turer Champion added a third
factory shift to make No. 45 jer-
seys. Nike rushed to have No. 45
hats printed. Trading card com-
panies also scrambled to sln N
45 into their series.
Around the World
(AP) - Police seized nerve-
gas solvent, Sy million in cash
and 22 pounds of gold Wednes-
day at two dozen sites linked to
a secretive religious sect that
calls itself the Sublime Truth.
Several sect members were
arrested in a kidnapping case,
but police refused to say whether
they were also being questioned
in Monday's subway attack. Ten
people were killed and nearly
5,000 sickened by the poisonous
gas released during rush hour.
Senior flying high
Glaxo CEO may
challenge Helms
Warren Sunnier
Staff Writer
Photo by JACK SKINNER
Jennifer Crowell, an ECU ambassador presented Steven Kepley with two airline tickets
to anywhere in North America. Kepley won the tickets through the Senior Program.
Seniors to see
more fun prizes
before graduation
Jeffrey Lee
Staff Writer
East Carolina senior David
Keply recently discovered that be-
ing a senior definitely has its ad-
vantages. Keply won two round-trip
airline tickets to anywhere in North
America courtesy of USAir and the
Senior Program.
The Senior Program, new to
ECU this year, is sponsored by the
Ambassadors, a student service or-
ganization, and the Alumni Asso-
ciation of the University.
Any student with 96 or more
credit hours is eligible to pick his
or her Purple Pirate Pass. The pass
carries a serial number that identi-
fies a specific senior, and once the
student receives the pass, he or she
is automatically entered into the
year-long drawings.
Although five senior events
have already been held this year,
interested seniors can still receive
a Purple Pirate Pass for the final
drawing to be held during Barefoot
on the Mall.
"All seniors have to do is look
for the big Purple Pirate Pass at
Barefoot on the Mall, it looks just
like the one you keep in your
pocket said Tami Gardner, assis-
tant director of alumni relations
and Ambassador advisor.
We will have a huge list of all
the seniors and their credit hours.
so all someone has to do is come
up and give us their name and so-
cial security number and their in
for the drawing
The first 500 seniors to present
their pass at Barefoot on the Mall will
See SENIOR page 4
North Carolin Senator Jesse
Helms may be in for the political battle
of his life in the 1996 General Elec-
tion, as he may face Dr. Charles Sand-
ers who has an-
nounced his inten-
tions to challenge
Helms for his seat in
Congress. Sanders,
the chairman of
Glaxo-Wellcome, the
largest pharmaceuti-
cal company in the
world, visited ECU
last Thursday to
speak at an event or-
ganized by ECU's
College Democrats.
Sanders told the
crowd gathered at
the Willis Building
that he was prepared
to cross the lines of
party and politics, "to
bring a head and a
heart to Washing-
ton He said that he felt that politi-
cal aims in Washington were largely
based on an incumbent's chance for
reelection and that many career poli-
ticians had their priorities out of fo-
cus.
� i
"I don't need this job he said
"Reelection should not be the total
goal of people when they go to Wash-
ington. It should be what is in the best
interest of our children and grandchil
dren
Sanders could prove to be a vi-
able challenge to Helms should he
gain the nomina
tion of the Demo-
cratic party. He
has an impressive
background as a
cardiologist,
teacher and hos-
pital administra-
tor along with his
chairman and
CEO duties at
Glaxo-Wellcome.
who is the largest
private employer
in Greenville and
Pitt County.
Sanders was
named to Presi-
dent Clinton's
President's Com-
mittee on Science
and Technology
and serves as Chairman of Project
HOPE, which serves more than 100
health programs in 20 nations.
According to Thomas Blue, a
See GLAXO page 4
"Reelection
should not be the
total goal of
people when they
go to Washington.
It should be what
is in the best
interest of our
children and
grandchildren"
Dr. Charles Sanders
Scrub-
a-dub-
dub!
Members of Epsilon
Sigma Alpha service
sorority dug into the
bubbles last Saturday
to benefit the St.
Jude's Childrens
Hospital.
Photo by PATRICK IRELAN
GCB's gone batty Former football player,
TEC employee arrested
Stephanie Lassiter
News Editor
Eek, eek - that's not a foreign lan-
guage, unless you are speaking bat talk,
which is what faculty
members in the foreign
languages department
may have been doing
recently when they
found three bats lurk-
ing in their hallways.
Dr. Peter
Standish, chair of the
foreign languages de-
partment, was
spooked when he found a dead bat on
his desk in late February. On March
7, while students were away for Spring
Break, members of the deceased bat's
family were seen once again in the hal-
lowed halls of the department
"We saw a bat flying around here
during Spring Break (March 7) said
Hope Willis, foreign languages depart-
mental secretary. "One of my students
caught him and we got him out
"One of my
students caught
him and we got
him out
The following day. March 8, Willis
said she called facilities services to re-
port the incidence. She was told to call
housekeeping. Housekeeping re-
sponded by sending an exterminator,
whom Willis said did nothing. Willis
was told to call
maintenance
should she see
another bat
Only one
day later, an-
other bat was
found - dead on
- Hope Willis Willis' desk. The
bat was removed
by housekeeping
employee William Jenkins.
"I found two of them in there
Jenkins said. "Both of them weren't at
the same time
Willis started asking around Gen-
eral Classroom Building, the location
of the foreign languages department,
if other bats had been seen, or perhaps
found. No other employees who Willis
spoke with had seen bats. No other
bats have been seen since Spring
Break.
Staff Reports
k v -
ECU police assisted Greenville police in arresting
Aaron Wilson, former staff member of The East Caro-
linian and student at Pitt Community College, after
he attempted to elude arrest on campus, ECU police
reported.
Wilson was traveling the wrong way on Dowell
Street, between Fletcher and Garrett halls, when he
almost hit an ECU patrol car head-on. The officer got
out of his vehicle with his weapon drawn after observ-
ing Wilson reaching down into his vehicle, according
to ECU police reports.
Greenville officers arrived seconds after the stop
and arrested Wilson. Greenville police have charged
him with driving with a revoked license, failing to heed
a blue-light and siren and failure to stop for a stop
sign.
Wilson worked as a staff writer and then as assis-
tant sports editor at TEC, and was a member of the
Peach Bowl championship football team.
Wilson declined comment on the arrest.
Festival aims for peace
Andy Turner
Staff Writer
What's so funny "bout peace,
love and understanding? The Office
of Positive Peace Education will at-
tempt to answer just that with the
Festival of Art and Peace to be held
this Saturday at ECU.
The festival will begin at 1pm
with an art exhibition by Mark
Bramwell at Mendenhall. The exhi-
bition will have a a.eption and a
gallery talk and will last until 2pm.
It is cosponsured by the Student
Union Visual Arts Committee.
Bramwell's exhibition will be on dis-
ityte
ttt&Ccle
Horror flicks fall short
COM
�page
Aries � get out ot townpage D
Climbing tower opens. So climb aboardpage 1 0
'pvteco&t
play in Mendenhall from March 25
until April 12.
The exhibition is followed by a
children's international art exhibi-
tion on peace from 4-5pm in the
General Classroom Building. It will
feature the art of children from Pitt
See PEACE page 3
Thursday
Bright, and sunny
High 70
Low 48
Weekend
Partly cloudy
High 70
Low 67
?fet to- te&ci ci&
Phone 328 - 6366 Fax 328 - 6558
The East Carolinian
Student Publication Bldg. 2nd floor
Greenville, NC 27858
Student Pubs Buildingjacross from Joyner
r





Thursday, March 23, 1995
The East Carolinian
Increases may also mean cuts
Wendy Rountre
Staff Writer
March 15
Larceny - A student reported the larceny of her laptop computer from
a room in Jones Hall. The computer was in the custody of another student
when it was taken.
March 17
Possession of controlled substanceunderage alcohol possession -
A Tyler Hall resident was issued a state citation and a campus appeararce
ticket for possession of marijuana. She and another student were then
issued campus appearance tickets for underage possession of an alcoholic
beverage.
Trespassing - Two non-students were issued state citations for tres-
passing after an officer observed them on top of an ECU transit bus. The
officer stopped the bus east of the maintenance building after observing
the subjects on top of the bus; the driver was unaware the men were on top
of the bus.
Possession of firearms on school groundscarrying a concealed
weapon - An unidentified subject advised an officer that a subject in a
vehicle pointed a weapon at him. The vehicle was stopped and searched at
the bottom of Ftcklen and Charles Blvd. A 22 caliber handgun, several gun
shells and three packs of bottle rockets were seized and the drivera non-
student) was arrested and placed under a $750 secured bond.
March 19
Financial transaction card fraud � A student reported that someone
had used her credit card to purchase two tickets from ticketmaster. The
tickets were sent to her roommate's address. The victim also noticed that
her roommate had een using her personal security code to make phone
calls; the roommate said the phone company had made a mistake. The
victim decided to take out a warrant, but later changed her mind.
Assist Greenville PD - An ECU police officer assisted Greenville po-
lice officers in stopping a subject that was attempting to elude arrest be-
tween Fletcher and Garrett Halls. The vehicle was traveling the wrong way
on Dowell and almost hit an officer head on. The officer got out of his
vehicle with his weapon drawn after observing the suspect reaching down
into his vehicle. Greenville officers arrived seconds after the stop and ar-
rested the non-student
March 20
Larceny - A student reported the theft of a cellular "phone from his
book bag. The book bag had been left unattended in the periodicals sec-
tion of Joyner Library.
Compiled by Tambra Zlon. Taken from official ECU police reports.
Students depending of finan-
cial aid to pay or help pay for their
education may see the elimination
of their particular aid program or
the increase in the cost of student
loans if Republican leadership in
congress passes certain legisla-
tion.
"They are think-
ing of reducing all
the student financial
aid programs across
the board, which
will really have a sig-
nificant impact at
East Carolina said
Rose Mary Stelma,
director of student
financial aid. "Even
though our tuition
and fees are reason-
able as compared to
the other 49 states,
there still are people
who can't pay that
"In financial
aid, our role is to get
the finances to the
people who can
most benefit from an education
but can't access that education be-
cause they can't pay for it. So, re-
ally these efforts are really under-
mining what we see is our prinvary
role
One of the financial programs
marked is the Student Incentive
Grant program.
"In North Carolina, we use a
combination of state and federal
dollars to fund the program called
the North Carolina Student Incen-
tive Grant Stelma said. "If the
federal dollars are eliminated from
that program, it could well be that
the program won't exist at all
Stelma said that at ECU this
could affect 200 students, who re-
ceive about $200,000 total in grant
assistance.
Be a Summer Tar Heel!
Session 1: May 18-June 23,1995
Session 2: June 27-August 1,1995
Students from any college or university, teachers, rising high
school seniors, and others who are not enrolled at UNC-CH
may apply as Visiting Summer Students for first, second, or
both sessions.
UNC-CH offers, during two 5 12 week sessions, over 900
courses in 45 disciplines. A typical course load per session
is 6 semester hours.
Some evening and night courses and three-week short courses
are offered. Spaces still available in three-week Summer School
Abroad programs.
-Approximate Cost per Session: tuition and fees of $125 PLUS
$47 per credit hour for NC resident undergraduates or $341 per
HiCredit hour for nonresident undergraduates.
Jhen requesting a catalog and application, please mention
seeing this ad in The East Carolinian for special attention.
Summer School
CB 3340, 200 Pettigrew Hall
The University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill
Chapel Hill, NC 27599-3340
Phone: 919-962-1009
Fax: 919-962-2752
EEO Institution
"That's a nice bit of money
that students depend on and that
goes to our very neediest North
Carolina residents for the most
part Stelma said.
Students who qualify for the
incentive grant usually receive
little to no financial support from
family to go to college.
Stelma said even now only 10
percent of qualified students re-
ceive this funding.
Another
possible cut
that would af-
fect even more
students is the
ending of in-
school interest
subsidies on
Federal
Stafford loans.
"The fed-
eral govern-
ment, right
now, pays the
interest on the
Federal
Stafford loan
Stelma said.
The Fed-
eral Stafford
loan program
currently offers two types of loans,
the Federal Stafford loan and the
Federal unsubsidized Stafford
loan. A student who borrows a
Federal Stafford loan does not pay
the monthly interest on the loan
while a. school. The government
pays this interest with no charge
to the student. Six months after
graduation, the student then be-
comes responsible for the interest
payments. With the federal
unsubsidized Stafford loan, a stu-
dent is responsible for interest pay-
ments all the time, while in school
and after graduation.
"One of the big things con-
gress is looking at is the possibil-
ity of eliminating those federal
"In financial aid,
our role is to get
the finances to the
people who can
most benefit from
an education but
can't access that
education because
they can't pay for
it
� Rose Mary Stemla
government interest payments,
which means that the poorest stu-
dent that borrows a Stafford loan
will become responsible for those
interest payments Stelma said.
"Most often that student is not
going to be able to make the in-
terest payment while he is in
school
Stelma said by changing this
loan program, students leaving col-
lege without a job lined up or with
an entry-level job position will not
only have to face new real-world
responsibilities, but also a loan
payment with added interest.
"What's going to happen is
what they call 'capitalization
Stelma said. "What that means is
that the bank calculates how much
interest is accumulating and when
you go into repayment on your stu-
dent loan, they add that interest
to the amount that you have to pay
back.
"What it does is add 19 per-
cent to 45 percent of the amount
of your loan back onto it. For ex-
ample, if you borrowed $10,000,
by the time you get out of school,
not having the interest subsidized
by the federal government, add
another 19 percent on top of that
loan automatically before you even
begin to calculate your interest re-
payments. That's SI900. Instantly,
instead of borrowing $10,000, you
borrowed $11,900
Stelma said supporters who
want to cut student loan subsidies
think this will save the federal gov-
ernment money and stop the banks
See CUT page 4
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Thursday, March 23, 1995
The East Carolinian
Sorority rush delayed
Laura Jackman
News Writer
Over the years. ECU'S annual soror-
ity rush has been held during the third
week of August, just before fall classes
begin. This year, things are going to be
different
Two weeks ago. a 7-1 vote was
passed to move the rush week back to
the second week in September, in an at-
tempt to draw a higher female turnout
"It's on a trial basis because we are
currently the only school in North Caro-
lina with a pre-school rush said
Panhellenic President Janet Stubbs.
Panhellenic is the governing body of all
eight ECU sororities and is comprised of
individual sorority representatives and an
executive board.
Several factors were taken into con-
sideration before the move became final.
The benefits of having rush before school
starts include less traffic on the roads,
more time for rushees to meet with the
sisters and the sororities believe they
have more time to prepare for rush week.
But there are more advantages to
moving the rush than not Having the
events in September ensures more time
to boost publicity and send mailings to
the girls during the summer. The change
also allows for summer jobs to not be
disturbed and for information to reach
new transfer students. But perhaps the
most important reason is because it will
be more beneficial as a whole to the
rushee.
"It's also more convenient to have
rush in the fall and people do what's more
convenient for them said Stubbs.
The Alpha Phi sorority was the one
sorority who voted against the move.
"Alpha Phi chose to vote against
deferred rush because we felt that pre-
school rush offers a better chance to meet
and talk with the girls more than deferred
rush would said Nan Patterson, Alpha
Phi president
"We felt that the problem (of low
numbers) was in the advertising of rush.
The numbers could be greater if more
information was sent to incoming fresh-
men, before they arrive, and who are plan-
ning to go through rush in the fall
Patterson said
But this is not the first ECU has
had a deferred rush. "Back in the 80s.
we used to rush during the fall, but even-
tually those numbers dropped so they
thought they would be more successful
by having a pre-school rush said Stubbs.
The Panhellenic Council bases its
numbers on quotas. As of now, the tar-
get number quota is set at 65 girls, for
each sorority. When sororities do reach
their quotas, they then usually hold an
informal, open rush at a later time in the
semester.
"We're expecting an increase of 100
girls that are going to be going through
rush Stubbs said. "Hopeful this will
pull our numbers up
(�opy (Mpitor Speeded
at The East Carolinian
3 Hours are Mondays and Wednesdays from
1-2 p.m. until 6-6:30 p.m.
Job requires outstanding proofreading skills
as well as a strong understanding of print
journalism. We adhere to the Associated
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Copy editors are paid a monthly stipend.
Interested applicants should fill out an
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PEACE from page 1
and Edgecomb Counties in addition
to children from the Ukraine and
Turkey. The children's exhibition is
cosponsored by the School of Art
and CE-International Programs.
The festival will climax Satur-
day with a performance by country
musician, Dan .Seals, formerly of
Seals and Croft. Seals is scheduled
to perform at 6pm in Wright Audi-
torium. The concert will have as
special guests the Global Music
Children's Peace Choral from Wahl-
Coates School.
The Festival of Art and Peace
is free and open to the public. The
event is sponsored by the Office of
Positive Peace Education and is part
of their goal to promote unity and
harmony in appreciation of personal
and social diversities.
The Office of Positive Peace
Education has four visions that are
part of what they consider positive
peace education. These four visions
are Appreciation of the variety of a
person's capabilities and social di-
versity in miniature; unity of the
family and nation in miniature; unity
of the American nation and of the
world in miniature; and unity of our
planet and of interplanetary peace
in vision.
"We want to encourage people
personally to be a way toward (learn-
ing their own) different capabilities,
then they can develop a pattern for
appreciation of diversity said Dr.
Farideh Oboodiat, coordinator of
the office of positive peace educa-
tion.
Oboodiat feels once a person
learn? more about themselves then
they will be able to appreciate the
differences in their own families and
the rest of society.
"We look at the family as the
main social cell for appreciation of
diversityof cultural, ethnic and re-
ligious differences Oboodiat said.
"The psychological concept of peace,
regardless of political and religious
aspects of it, which we don't deny,
but in education you just focus on
the psychological part of it
iflTf1 .ITM NIM iili SWiii lllllilMII IIIHM�Ill lllllllillllli�l llllil Hill IHWHWHUHIIH HI'I 111
Photo courtesy of Dr. Oboodiat
Dan Seals, formerly of Seals and Croft, will perform Saturday
at Wright Auditorium as part of the peace symposium.
The Office of Positive Peace
Education is a new to ECU and is
still in its beginning stages although
other events are planned in the fu-
ture. The office has been involved
in research and in implementing two
new courses. Additionally they have
been involved in programs support-
ing the prevention of teenage preg-
nancy and unity in the family.
Originally a National Sympo-
sium on Positive Peace Education
was scheduled to be held at ECU on
March 24-25, but has been post-
poned. The symposium was to fea-
ture speakers from around the
United States and the world. A defi-
nite date has not been announced
for the symposium.
The concert and all other
events are free and students and the
public are encouraged to attend.
Anyone with further questions can
call the School of Education at 328-
4260.
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m ni
Thursday, March 23, 1995
The East Carolinian

MWMHMMMMHMMHHH
LU 1 from page 2
from making profits on the inter-
est payments.
"That's how a lot of people
have sold the idea Stelma said.
"The response is also that students
will still have access to the pro-
gram and that's true.
"A student will still be able
to borrow the money but then you
have a 22-year-old who has added
19 percent to his debt which is al-
ready probably more than he can
handle graduating from college
Stelma said she thinks the
lack of an inter-subsidy program
would frighten students away from
the loan programs.
SENIOR
�" �.� �� �� ���
"Since that's the majority of
where the money is right now. that
could well frighten people away
from finishing an education or
even starting a college education
Stelma said.
Congress is also thinking of re-
ducing funding for programs like
the Perkins Loan, which is a low
interest loan, the Supplement
Grant Program and college work
study.
At ECU. this year over 7.000
students have received some form
of financial aid, equaling S34.5 mil-
lion total.
Approximately 500 students
are involved with the College Work
Study Program and 884 students
use the supplement grant, equal-
ing $653,000. The Perkins Loan is
being used by 862 students, equal-
ing SI.4 million.
Stelma said students who
want to speak to their congres-
sional representatives about these
proposed financial aid cuts can
write or fax letters to the congress-
men in Washington. D.C or have
their parents do the same.
She also said that the issue is
already being discussed in congres-
sional committees now.
"Students reallv have to look
at it and take some type of action,
interest in the next couple of
weeks Stelma said.
There is also a number. 1-800-
574-4AID. sponsored by The Alli-
ance to Save Student Aid that will
give students or parents more in-
formation on the issue and even
connect them to their congres-
sional representative. Each call
costs $3.65.
Stelma said the cost is because
educational organizations like the
American Council on Education,
backing the hotline, do not have
enough money in their budgets to
completely pay for the 1-800 num-
ber to everyone in Congress.
from page 1
receive what alumni relations is
calling an Alum-Aid pack. The pack-
age will include such items as ECU
Alumni window decal and alumni
luggage tags. The pack is designed
to help the senior make the transi-
tion to an ECU alumni.
"This is just our way of recog-
nizing seniors and telling them that
we. and ECU. think they are spe-
cial said Wendy Jones, senior pro-
gram chair for the Ambassadors.
It will take the Senior Program
a while to catch on with the stu- !
dents. This was our first year and ,
we're delighted that we had the
Purple Pirate Pass in the hands of !
over 55 percent of the senior body.
Seniors are beginning to look for
senior-only events
Among the grand prizes that
have been awarded this year are a
campus cruiser bike. CD player, a
class ring and airline tickets.
CjLAXv) from page 1
member of the College Democrats,
Sanders could prove to be an excit-
ing choice for the party and thinks
he has an excellent chance to defeat question.
Helms if he is nominated. Blue said what he found most
appealing about Sanders were his
�'� � j
- ��; ����������' -
News Writers needed for summer.
Interested persons can apply at the
Student Pubs. Bldg. 2nd floor, or call
328-6366. Ask for Tammy or Stephanie.
that he supported the Balanced Bud-
get Amendment, some people didn't
like that, but at least he tackled the
"1 think each year (Helms) gets
weaker and weaker Blue said. "I
think that the fact that (former Char-
lotte Mayor Harvey) Gantt came so
close to beating him in their last race
proves that. Each year the race gets
closer and closer because of the
people who get upset at the way these
career politicians stay in office. He fits
the mold, he's been there since 1972:
people are tired of that. This guy here
(Sanders) has never held a political
office, which may be a strength
Blue said that he was impressed
with Sanders' honesty and his willing-
ness to answer questions during his
visit.
"Most people who run for office
don't take questions from the floor,
and if they do they try to put a spin
on their answer he said. "That hon-
esty may come back to hurt him later,
because sometimes people don't want
to hear the truth. When he announced
moderate views. He said that he be-
lieved Sanders could be a strong
choice for the "ordinary' people
"Traditionally, the Democrats
nominate someone who is very liberal
and the Rebublicans nominate some-
one very conservative and there is not
really a choice for ordinary people to
vote for he said. "Sanders seems to
be the kind of person who is very prag-
matic and will try to pick and choose
from each side to get what works
best
Blue said that he felt Sanders'
biggest challenge would come from
fellow Democrat Harvey Gantt in the
primary election.
"Against Gantt 1 think Sanders
is in for a tough race. The Democratic
primary electorate is 40 percent black,
and a third of it are liberal whites and
both of those are groups that Gantt
appeals to. Sanders is a business-type
candidate with a lot of connections
and will appeal to moderate voters,
but I think his race against'Gantt will
be much tougher that the one with
Helms
Sanders has stated that he feels
his chances to defeat the senator are
greater than his fellow Democrat
Gantt. especially given Gantt's previ-
ous defeat and his recent loss of the
Charlotte mayoral race to Sue Myrick.
"1 have the utmost respect for
Harvey Gantt Sanders said. "I be-
lieve 1 can beat Jesse Helms - I am
not so sure he can
Blue said that when Sanders was
questioned if he would resort to nega-
tive politics to combat Helms' tradi-
tional campaign strategies he was
forthcoming in his answer:
"When he was questioned about
negative campaigning (Sanders) said.
Well, you can't out-Jesse Jesse. On
the other hand you don't have to lie
down and take it. you can fight back
I don't think you can rise up the cor-
porate ladder like Charles Sanders
has unless you're a fighter
Sanders said he wants to be-
come the kind of senator that repre-
sents all people, and does not want
to be hampered by the molds others
would have him fit into.
"I don't like labels he said. "I
don't like liberal' or conservative"
or 'idealogical If you call me any-
thing, call me 'practicalMy whole
life has been devoted to solving prob-
lems, and we've got a lot of problems
to solve
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WT
Thursday, March 23, 1995
The East Carolinian
4
Our View
���������
� � i��
With so many of
our campus
leaders leaving,
what can we do
as a university to
maintain a high
quality level of
administrators?
Or should we all
pack our bags,
too?
Alas, they're all leaving our fine institution of higher
learning.
It started with ECU's 1991 Peach Bowl-winning head
football coach Bill Lewis, who moved on to Georgia Tech
and fell flat on his face with the Yellow Jackets.
Larry Coyer, who came to ECU as the Pirates defensive
coordinator, fled after one season to take a position with
the New York Jets. Boy, did they have a horrible season.
Chuck Pagano, a Pirate assistant football coach, turned
his ECU coaching success into a job with Butch Davis at
the University of Miami (Fla.) after the 1994 season.
Dave Hart, regarded by all as one of the finest athletic
directors in the nation, recently moved to the ACC and
Florida State after, well, basically building the East Carolina
athletic program from the ground up.
Hart had, in the past, turned down other athletic
director offers, most notably from Pitt and Maryland, citing
a need to place East Carolina in either a football or an all-
sport athletic conference. We're still independent.
Now our esteemed Chancellor Richard Eakin is one of
four finalists for the presidency at the University of
Louisville. He has already visited for his second interview.
Eakin was rumored to be looking at other schools'
presidency positions, such as the vacancy at Bowling Green
(where he was employed for 23 years), but denied the
rumors.
What is it about East Carolina and the people that run
the school? Is ECU becoming a stepping stone between
small colleges and larger universities? If so, then we as a
university-need to start finalizing plans (i.e. renovations
and expansions of university property) that will come to
fruition in a much more rapid time period, because every
time that there will be an upper-level administrative
personnel change, new personal and university-level
philosophies, goals and priorities will come with it.
Or is being employed by the school a damnation that
is secretly regarded as "hell on earth" by all employees,
who can't wait to jump ship?
Whatever the reason may be for the mass exodus from
Greenville (all the folks who can't drive?), we as a university
need to come to grips with the trend and react accordingly,
so that the students and the university as a whole do not
suffers do to a lack of poor and or interim leadership on a
long-term basis.
The East Carolinian
Gregory Dickens, General Manager
Maureen A. Rich, Managing Editor
Chris Warren, Advertising Director
Printed on
100
recycled &
paper
Stephanie B. Lassiter, News Editor
Tambra Zion, Assistant News Editor
Mark Brett, Lifestyle Editor
Meredith Langley, Assistant Lifestyle Editor
Dave Pond, Sports Editor
Eric Bartels, Assistant Sports Editor
Stephanie Smith, Staff Illustrator
Celeste Wilson, Layout Manager
Jeremy Lee, Assistant Layout Manager
Jack Skinner, Photographer
Randall Roziell, Creative Director
Darryl Marsh, Ass't Creative Director
Mike O'Shea, Circulation Manager
Thomas Brobst, Copy Editor
Alexa Thompson, Copy Editor
Charles Peele, Systems Manager
Paul D. Wright, Media Adviser
Janet Respess, Media Accountant
Deborah Daniel,Secretary
Patrick Irelan, Photographer
Serving the ECU community since 1925, The East Carolinian publishes 12,000 copies every Tuesday and Thursday. The lead editorial In each
edition is the opinion of the Editorial Board. The East Carolinian welcomes letters to the editor, 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. All letters must be signed. Letters should
be addressed to Opinion Editor, The East Carolinian, Publications Building, ECU, Greenville, NC 27858-4353. For information call (919)
328-6366.
Earth concerns, human
concerns should he balanced
Trees, green grass and blue skies
-1 love them all. Preservation of these
natural treasures should be rationally
protected by all earth dwellers. But
in our recent history, environmental
concerns at times have needlessly
trampled over individual property
rights. In short, a logical balance be-
tween the two has not been sought
by all parties involved.
While seeking a reasonable solu-
tion to the debate that pits environ-
mental concerns against citizens'
property rights, House Resolution No.
925 - Private Property Protection Act
was recently passed by Congress:
"H.R. 925 requires the federal
government to compensate an owner
of property whose use of that prop-
erty has been limited by a federal
agency action that diminishes its value
by 10 percent or more. The agency
that imposed the limitation must make
any payments out of its annual appro-
priation, and may freely transfer funds
for that purpose H. R. 925 will not
affect state or local zoning ordinances
nor will it endanger public health and
safety goals. Legislation that is long
overdue, H. R. 925 will put a leash on
the sometimes despotic undertakings
of the Environmental Protection
Agency (EPA).
Lest we forget, this latest salvo
in the battle against tyrannical land
grabbers is not the first. Way back in
the early 1700s, when the Brits held
sway over our land, the Parliament
banned citizens in some colonies from
destroying material vital to their ship-
ping industry: white pine trees. In
1730, colonists in Maine reported that
the British agents "came with an
armed force, turned them from their
lands, seized their timber, bumed and
destroyed their houses and "even
threatened to throw them into con-
finement" for disobeying the pine
laws.
m
Steven A. Hill
Opinion Columnist
.
The EPA has
been given
carte blanche
at the
expense of
individual rights
Surely the pine tree incident
came to mind when the Founding
.Fathers penned the Fifth Amendment
to the Bill of Rights, a portion of
which reads: "Nor shall any personbe
deprived of life, liberty, or property,
without due process of law; nor shall
private property be taken for public
use without just compensation
Now we find, over 200 years later,
instead of British governmental
agents, many Americans are being ter-
rorized by bureaucrats from the EPA.
And so, in the name of environmen-
talism, an ignoble facet of history is
being repeated. Arbitrary confiscation
of private property by government
officials is once again politically cor-
rect.
There exists a myriad of issues
in the environmental debate, but per-
haps the most notorious is the wet-
lands controversy. Recognizing the
importance of wetlands, President
Bush declared that they would be pre-
served under his presidency. A presi-
dential nod of approval permitted the
EPA and the Army Corp of Engineers
to secretly expand the definition of
what constitutes a wetland in 1988.
An Army Corps of Engineers of-
ficial involved in the clandestine meet-
Is there no end in Sight? VM Letters to the Editor
a, y E���� ��-�� in��mii��la��uui
ing, Robert J. Pierce, conceded that
the term "wetland has no meaning:
natural systems exist on a hydrologic
gradient from ocean to desert Some-
where in the middle are what society
calls wetlands. For regulatory pur-
poses, a wetland is whatever we de-
cide it is. The type of natural systems
that have been defined as wetlands
has changed virtually every year for
the last decade
In essence, the EPA has been
given carte blanche to wantonly en-
force its brand of environmental jus-
tice at the expense of individual prop-
erty rights. With the definition of
"wetland" constantly changing, obey-
ing the law is nearly impossible. Ameri-
can citizens have been caught in the
middle:
In 1988, after obtaining over 30
different government permits and
gaining the assurance from the Army
Corps of Engineers that his property
was not a wetland, Bill Ellen - a ma-
rine engineer - began to build a wild-
life sanctuary for ducks. By Feb. 1989,
however, the definition of wetland
changed. When notified by the Envi-
ronmental Police, Ellen stopped con-
struction within 48 hours. But that
would not suffice. Ellen was sent to
prison and his duck ponds dynamited.
This is one $f many inexcusable ex-
amples; they exist ad infinitum.
H. R. 925 is a positive step that
will restore some meaning to the Fifth
Amendment and hopefully preclude
future miscarriages of justice. By plac-
ing monetary restraints on federal
agencies, H.R. 925 will hopeful re-
verse the trend that for years saw the
EPA playing pimp to the whore of
Congress. The power of Congress, the
bastion of citizens' strength, should
not dance to the tune of any federal
bureaucratic creation.
Let's save liberty as well as
mother nature.
It is rare that republicans and
democrats agree on much of any-
thing. However, in the quest for re-
duced spending the new Republican
State House has found an item Jim
Hunt agrees with them on. Both
Hunt and the republicans want to
give large tax breaks. Although they
haven't agreed whom the cuts should
go to, they have agreed who will pay
for a large part of them: college stu-
dents and their families.
The price of higher education
has risen dramatically over the past
decade. The American Council on
Education shows the average tuition
at public schools increased from 3.8
percent to 4.8 percent of median fam-
ily income between 1980 and 1987.
By the early '90s it was over five per-
cent While the price of a college edu-
cation has risen across the board,
public universities have chalked up
the steepest price hikes.
The Governor and General As-
sembly talk about "a modest tuition
increase" of around five percent.
They even say this with a straight
face. They talk about how they are
only increasing the cost "a little bit
They ignore that "a little bit" each
year adds up to "a lot" over a period
of time. They also ignore the source
of the steepest increases in educa-
tional costs: student fees.
Kevin Phillips discusses the de-
cline of middle class prosperity in his
book Boiling Point. He cites three
things that have pinched the middle
class: health care costs, insurance
fees and steep increases in the cost
of higher education. Middle class
vqters see prosperity becoming more
difficult to attain. It is no surprise
they have sent a resounding message
Thomas Blue
Opinion Columnist
Student fees
increases
should go
through review,
first.
to Washington in two successive elec-
tions. It is important to realize that
Washington and Raleigh are not the
only source of problems for families
with students at ECU.
The Board of Trustees is also
preparing to raise student fees. In
their annual trip to the trough, the
trustees have proposed an increase
of $65. Last year they increased stu-
dent fees from $696 to $793 per se-
mester. In the 1992-93 school year
they increased fees by another $110.
Seventy dollars alone were allotted
to pay for a new student recreation
center. Another $40 was tacked on
to pay for renovations to Minges Coli-
seum. There seems to be an upward
spiral with no end in sight.
The past has taught students to
expect a weak SGA executive to cave
in to requests to raise student fees.
However, things appear to be chang-
ing. SGA President Ian Eastman was
able to whittle down the most recent
fee increase by $10. Now Eastman is
proposing a more radical approach
to student fee increases.
Eastman is proposing a non-
binding student referendum to either
approve or disapprove student fee in-
creases. He wants the student body
to go on record either for or against
future proposed student fees. "The
recent Pitt County Bond Referendum
gave me this idea he said. "If vot-
ers must approve money being bor-
rowed in their name, it only seems
logical that students should also have
this opportunity
The only dark cloud on
Eastman's parade is that the chan-
cellor can veto any legislation passed
by the Student Government Associa-
tion. However, Eastman hopes this
will not happen. He says he hopes
the chancellor will actually welcome
student input. Although he may not
welcome input as Eastman hopes, it
would at least force him to publicly
admit it.
Students should pay close atten-
tion to this drama as it unfolds. It
would be comforting to have at least
some voice in future fee increases.
Students would have to vote. If they
didn't, they would have no one to
blame but themselves. If a project
enjoyed the support of the student
body it would likely pass. If it didn't,
the trustees would at least have the
opinion of the student body on
record.
Students and their families have
some recourse when the politicians
in Raleigh raise tuition. They can
vote in the next election. It seems
only fair to solicit their opinions on
proposed fee increases. Our nation
was founded under the slogan, "No
taxation without representation It's
about time students have some in-
put into fees they are expected to pay.
To the Editor:
East Carolina University's Student
Government Association has experi-
enced a revolution of mammoth pro-
portions during the past school year.
SGA has become a highly vocal,
proactive voice of the student body.
President Ian Eastman campaigned on
change and he has delivered.
Student needs such as a 24 hour
study hall and three additional shuttle
buses to the Minges parking lot have
been provided at no additional cost to
students largely due to SGA efforts. Mr.
Eastman's administration should also
be highly applauded for their efforts
to cut the proposed student fee in-
crease which resulted in a $10 cut in
the total rate hike and an overall sav-
ings of $170,000 to the student body.
Mr. Eastman and the SGA cut their
own budget as well by eliminating two
executive board trips to Orlando,
Florida and Washington, DC. SGA is
also making it a practice to respond to
a broad spectrum of student requests
by funding the Fine Arts funding board
with $17,500, SGA's first contribution
since 1988. Most impressive is the tu-
ition repayment plan allowing students
to make monthly tuition payments that
will be implemented next year, once
again spearheaded by President
Eastman and the SGA.
Overall, this past year has been of
monumental importance to ECU with
many achievements that have en-
hanced our growing reputation. It is
very important to maintain a high level
of student involvement in all areas of
the university in order to facilitate fur-
ther success in the future; therefore, it
is integral that we re-elect President
Ian Eastman to remain at the helm of
the SGA as it continues to vastly im-
pact the well-being of the entire stu-
dent body.
Vote for the continued success
and future of SGA. Bring your student
ID and vote for Ian Eastman, SGA
President on March 29.
Scarlette Gardner
Senior
Finance
To the Editor:
The effects of the defeat of the Pitt
County school bond referendum are a
prime topic for continuing debate
among the involved parties, including
the ECU administration who hope to
salvagqithe sale of the Epps Middle
School property. But one thing can-
not be debated: the defeat of the bond
referendum virtually can be attributed
to one element - marketing.
Fritnds for Financial Responsibil-
ity, thehighly visible group who op-
posed the referendum's passage, ran a
highly organized, well planned and
flawlessly executed marketing cam-
paign. The group of mostly anonymous
citizens controlled public opinion and
mobilized voter turnout in a textbook
illustration of persuasion and manipu-
lation.
No one couid miss the trademark
red and black "Vote NO New Taxes"
placards placed on seemingly every
corner in town. This highly visible ef-
fort was complemented by a series of
newspaper ads in The Daily Reflector
which explained in carefully chosen
words the group's stand on passage of
the bond issue and the ad valorem
taxes it would generate. Ads which clev-
erly used bits and pieces of factual
material, much of it pulled from the
school board's own reports and publi-
cations, presented without detailed
explanation or surrounding context
Combine this printed material
with a highly visible, extremely articu-
late spokesperson (Tom Lamprecht)
who carefully orchestrated press con-
ferences and media appearances to ef-
fectively make his visage more recog-
nizable than most city officials and
school board personnel in the days
leading to the vote.
Where were the members of
theschool board or the Bond Steering
Committee, a group of patents and
business professionals who supported
passage of the referendum? They were
being reactive and playing catch-up.
They were on the defensive and scram-
bling to keep up.
This is best evidenced by the "Vote
Yes" signs which began appearing just
days before the polls opened. Perhaps
these signs would have appeared any-
way, but the image was that they were
merely a reaction to signs placed by
the FFR group. And as Andre Agassi
says, "Image is everything
And not only was the materializa-
tion of the signs suspect the physical
appearance of the signs detracted from
their effect because they were placed
in fewer locations than the opponent's
signs and were not as easy to read,
partially because they were printed on
a less rigid paper stock.
Students studying marketing, ad-
vertising, communication, political sci-
ence and similar fields can learn sev-
eral chapters worth of classic persua-
sion and manipulation theory and prac-
tice by examining the campaign orches-
trated by the bond opponents.
It was clearly a major reason be-
hind the defeat of the bond referen-
dum.
Paul D. Wright
Media Advise
I





Thursday, March 23, 1995
The East Carolinian
NICK O'TIME
BY GREGORY DICKENS
I &
SPARE TIME
BY ANDY FARKAS
OMEGA QUEST
BY CHILDERS
"What's Your WvuMcoie fy
5l0Mf � '7Hadcitte fiiefattf,
Q y This week, Madame Gregory is aided and abetted by
t " Socrates, the Talking Magic Eightball. v2
His prophecies are not to be questioned or debated
They are what they are.
Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb 15)
Socrates offers a most ominous "maybe Ventures into
the world of finance are greatly affected by the waning
moon. Stuff arcade tokens and Monopoly money under
the mattress. Go door to door collecting "donations for
charities" and use the money to stock up on day-glo shoe-
laces. Ethics, schmethics.
Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20)
The Man says "I thirik that it is likely Likely what, you
may wonder? Well, Ws likely jyou'll make it through the
day without being slapped by a fish, but since you're a
Pisces, don't bet the outhouse on it. Pray for filet.
Leo (July 23- Aug. 22)
"Not a chance declares Socrates. Make like Madonna
and just give it up. If you put all your eggs in one basket,
you got a real mess to clean up. Regroup and plan better.
This time, I'm thinking, compliments will sweeten the deal.
Smooch some backside. No. really. Pucker up. buttercup.
Virgo (Aug. 23- Sept. 22)
I asked the good doctor what he saw for you and he broke
into song: "Gloom, despair, and agony on thee. Deep dark
depression Excessive misery. If it weren't forbad luck
well, you get the iea. A swarm is coming-over the hori-
zon, and it's got your.name all over it. You put your head
between your legs to kiss your butt good-bye only to get
smacked in the head by a speeding croquet ball. Take a
hint, pepper steak. Hide.
Aries (Mar 21- April 19)
"Definitely not" is your message. You are stymied. Wan
derlust hits you right between your little Aries eyes. Pack
light and head for the hills. Maybe start a cult based on Libra (Sept. 23" Oct. 23)
the worship of Otterpops and the mystique of unopened
wooden crates. You'll be their visionary. Bathe regularly;
no one likes a smelly Messiah.
NICKNAMED THE DRASOn"
BY HIS RIVALS . THE MANJ
KNOWN AS TOKOWA DOMO
WAS RUTHLE5SLY ENGINE-
ERED THE TAKEOVER OF
HUNDREDS OF MAJOR U.S.
AND JAPANESE COMPANIES
ACROSS THE GLOBE, OCR
J06 IS TO STOP HIM
Taurus (April 20- May 20)
Socrates proclaims "Without a doubt Whoo-hoo! Play
the stock market and buy, buy, buy. I suggest Playboy,
IBM, and the National Meteorological Society as stocks.
After all. pornography, technology, and meteorology will
always be in style.
Gemini (May 21- June 21)
The Magic Eight Ball says he "thinks it is possible But
what? Anything? Anything can happen, anything can tran-
spire, but. remember, not everything can perspire. But
maybe today Begorah! Perfumes could be made from
the sweat of Toyotas and notebooks. Oh, to be a Gemini
today. You live in a world with no limits.
Cancer (June 22- July 22)
"Time will tell Anticipation keeps you waiting, as the
song goes. Your muscles will ache from the tension of
waiting for the shoe of destiny to drop. Ease up, Cancer.
It will happen. You will be rewarded for your patience,
and the outcome will be definite with no room for doubt.
Congrats. It's a boy. -
A simple "no" is all you get. Hoping for money? "No Luck?
"No Love? "No�But wait! What's this I see? It looks
like�gasp! That creepy goblin in your English class has
got the Jones for you! Don't panic; be strong. Suffer their
unoriginal and maudlin love poetry in silence and, when
they finally shut up. smack 'em upside the head with a
bicycle.
5corpo (Oct. 24- Nov. 21)
"Definitely not Efforts To sway popular opinion for sup-
port of your ideas fall flat. Repeated attempts to hog the
light (whether it be spot or lime) will backfire. Fifteen min-
utes of fame is all we're allotted. Any more is painful over-
kill and the Great Unwashed will revolt.
-Sagittarius (Nov. 21- Dec. 21)
"Maybe but maybe not he says Ambiguity reigns su-
preme, bucko. Constant strains will diminish, but have they
crested yet? Encouraging gestures will provoke Respond
mightily. You've rolled with the punches, now just keep on
rolling, only, this time, under your own initiative.
Caphcorn (Dec. 22- Jan. 19)
"I think not Socrates screams. You think your neck's in
hot water. Loose ends threaten to strangle you? Low
branches intimidate? Remembering King Henry's wives
and Absalom? Hey, hey. hey! Do giraffe's worry Chill, my
child. Socrates' prophecy means you aren't in danger. And
would he lie to you? "I think not.
V
1
yuu dien i in udiiyt Hi






Thursday, March 23, 1995
The East Carolinian
New horror fails to
frighten our reviewer
Ike Shibiey
Staff Writer
What makes a q
film?
On a recent
evening in Greenville
I was afforded plenty
of time to contem-
plate that question as
I sat through a hor-
ror double feature of
Hideaway and The
Mangier. The two
films allowed an ex-
amination of what
constitutes a good
horror film by dem-
onstrating the lack of
those qualities in a
bad horror film. Both
Hideaway and The
Mangier provided
ample fodder for an
quality by exploring
uality horror
u
film worked.
Horror, as a genre, strives to
exploit basic human foibles. By
identifying a human weakness, the
horror film allows a vicarious ex-
ploration of a side of human nature
not generally
explored. A
scary film like
The Exorcist
or Halloween
(two of the
best horror
films ever
made) work so
effectively be-
cause they
prey on the
viewer's un-
conscious
fears. The
former threat-
ens possession
of the soul,
evaluation of where the latter threatens death by
why neither a maniac. Both threats remain plau-
After all, anyone,
according to The
Exorcist, could be
possessed, and the
world spawns a
never-ending
stream of
psychopaths"
sible from beginning to end, and
when leaving the theater, the
viewer in no way feels completely
comfortable that the threat has
been eliminated.
After all, anyone, according to
The Exorcist, could be possessed,
and the world spawns a never-end-
ing stream of psychopaths. Stephen
King sells so well (even if most film
versions of his work lose the mo-
mentum that make his books so
See HORROR page 9
Guitar sounds
sweet to Williams
Photo Courtesy of Leeway Productions
Acoustic guitar soloist Keller Williams has been making a
�name for himself among a small but loyal group of fans.
Brandon Waddell
Staff Writer
For the last several months the best
kept secret for live, acoustic music has
been soloist Keller Williams. He hasn't
been in hiding; in fact he played every
.Wednesday night last month at
Peasant's Cafe. Since he's been playing
Greenville, Keller has been playing to a
.small, but loyal fan base. I've only seen
him perform a few times, but one thing
is certain: I have yet to find one person
who hasn't thoroughly enjoyed his
show.
The first thing one notices while
; watching Keller perform is how he gets
) into his own "zone closes his eyes and
i grooves. Every show that Keller per-
forms live, he does so barefooted. As
Keller said It's not a superstition, 1 just
-feel more comfortable and at home on
stage without shoes: and I've only been
shocked once He's a musician who is
certainly in love with his occupation. "I
thoroughly enjoy what I'm doing. A
good week to me is one where I get to
play all seven nights of that week
stated Keller.
Being a solo muuan is not an easy
; field of endeavor for anyone: Keller is
no exception. He's been playing solo
since 1986. and one thing Keller is quick
to point out is the negative connota-
tions associated with being an acoustic
soloist: they immediately think that I'll
sound like James Taylor. REM. or the
Eagles Keller told TEC last Friday-
night prior to a set opening for Purple
Schoolbus at the Attic.
Keller's debut CD release. Freek,
has been out for several months and is
available local. Keller has one instru-
ment aside from his guitar, which is
notably different his "mouth flugel It's
the type of improvisational tool that
helps him grab hold and forces an audi-
ence to listen. The entire CD is Keller's
unique style of "acoustic rhythm and
groove
Finally, as fans would agree, it is
impossible to stand still at a Keller Wil-
liams show. Many fans are found danc-
ing by themselves in the middle of the
floor, apparently in sync with the gifted
soloist's therapeutic mindset Keller will
be leaving to tour the Midwest and west-
ern states with Purple Schoolbus this
summer but will return to Greenville
June 9th and 10th to play the
"HomeGrown Music Festival running
simultaneously at The Attic and
Peasant's Cafe. The festival will feature
Keller as well as nine other
"HomeGrown bands: Purple Schoolbus.
Knocked Down Smilin Flyin' Mice.
c mious Seapods. Agents of Good
Knots. Blues Old Stand. Moon Boot
Lover, Planet Be and The Pondering.
The Remote Word
Photo by JACK SKINNER
Here we have Greenville writer Wayne Robbins reading as part of the WZMB Spoken
Word live remote at the Percolator Coffeehouse Monday night. Looking on are Spoken
Word regulars Scooter H. Lollygaggin, BucKy Sinister, and the Prose Contingent.

L ITlji 111 i T1H
5, Iir�ymyl
Coming soon for your
edification and amusement:
Thursday, March 23Saturday, March 25
Open MicBack Doors
at the Percolator Coffeehouseat the Attic
(poetry)(Doors tribute)
EgyptRebecca Shultz
and Uncle Mingpat the Percolator Coffeehouse
at the Attic(acoustic guitar)
(roots rock)
Star Trek: Generations
Die Fledermausat Hendrix Theatre
at AJ. Fletcher Recital Hall(sci-fi)
(classical)8 p.m.
8 p.m.FREE!
Star Trek: GenerationsSunday, March 26
at Hendrix Theatre
(sci-fi)Die Fledermaus
8 p.m.at AJ. Fletcher Recital Hall
FREE!(classical)
2 p.m.
Friday, March 24
Wednesday, March 29
Rasta Rafiki
at the AtticKen Bonfield
(reggae)at the Wright Place
1:30 p.m.
Jim Crowe(finger-style guitar)
at the Percolator Coffeehouse
Jimmy Landry
Melanie Sparks Bandat Peasant's Cafe
at Peasant's Cafe
(acoustic)SEND US INFO!
Do you have an upcoming eent
Die Fledermausthat you'd like listed in our Coming
at AJ. Fletcher Recital HallAttractions column? If so, please
(classical)send us information (a schedule
would be nice) at
Star Trek: GenerationsComing Attractions
at Hendrix TheatreThe East Carolinian
(sci-fi)East Carolina University
8 p.m.Student Publications Bldg.
FREE!Greenville, NC 27858
(oHecUf eviecti
Carrot Top scores
with crass humor
Famous red-haired
comedian pleased
crowd at Wright
Jennifer Coleman
Staff Writer
MMnHMM
He's crude. He's obnoxious. He
looks like a cross between Chelsea
Clinton and the Wendy's girl.
And he's the funniest comedian
I've seen in years.
Carrot Top's act is unusual, to say
the least. He mixes stand-up comedy
with a bizarre sort of show-and-tell -
a combo that results in uproarious
laughter from everyone who sees him.
But before I get into that, I'd like
to mention Carrot Top's opening act,
Charles Viracola. Charles' act was ab-
solutely hilarious. From drugs and
drug testing to the Paddock Club and
strip joints, Charles managed to touch
on just about everything that is im-
portant to college students, and ECU
loved it
The set for this show was awe-
some. Psychedelic is about the only
word that can really describe it. The
stage was covered in drapes designed
with vibrant colors, flowers and peace
symbols. And of course. Carrot Top's
famous trunks drew everyone's atten-
tion. But what really caught my eye
were the slide projections on the walls
of the auditorium. Two were of Car-
rot Top's logo, one was a sun and the
other was a spiral-like design. They
changed colors throughout the show
and were a really cool touch.
But above and beyond the set, the
best thing about Carrot Top's act is
Carrot Top himself. He's full of energy
and enthusiasm. He bounced all over
the stage. Many people have seen him
on TV, but let me just say this: If
you've only seen Carrot Top on tele-
vision, then you haven't really seen
Carrot Top. His live show is way dif-
ferent.
First of all. he's explicit. If you're
easily offended, Carrot Top is probably
not the comic for you. But if you love
lewd jokes, sexual innuendoes and
crass humor (in other words, if you're
a typical college student), you'll love
Carrot Top.
Secondly, there's a good possibil-
ity that most of Carrot Top's act on -
Sunday was made up right then. In -
fact, he even said a few times, "I
should practice this stuff You might
think he was kidding, but I don't.
Carrot Top is one of those brilliant
comedians who is able to make up
funny material on the spur of the
moment. Take, for example, the two
people sitting next to the stage sign-
ing for the hearing impaired. Obvi-
ously this doesn't happen at all of his
shows, because Carrot Top was fasci-
nated by the fact that these two
people signed everything he said.
Throughout the show he tried to have
a conversation with them, but they
could only sign his exact words to the
audience. When he realized that they
couldn't answer him. he decided to
turn it into a joke.
"I find the guy on stage really
attractive he said. To the audience's
amusement, that's exactly what the
woman signed.
See TOP page 9
r- i
eAtcucKZstteoLtecv
' �.��� . r!j1 . " �� :
V
Enjoy a slice of New York in Greenville
Alfredo's offers good pizza at affordable prices
Photo by JACK SKINNER
The happy and efficient staff of Alfredo's
Pizza stands before their weiid mascot.
Christina Pokrzewinski
Staff Writer
I have to admit that going into Alfredo's
New York Pizza, notepad in hand, I was a little
nervous. From the outside, the quaint pizza
parlor looks a little run-down, with a huge
painting of a three-armed, big-haired pizza
wielding alien chick wearing a tight "Pizza By
the Slice" dress looming in the window. To my
introverted eye. I may have gotten myself into
trouble. I went in and surveyed the menu. 1
was in the mood for a slice of pizza with every-
thing, but I decided to play it safe and opt for
plain cheese. I placed my order with an effi-
cient, if not curt, woman, and within minutes I
had a huge slice of hot pizza.
This piece was at least the size of the plate
it came on. if not a bit larger. Not only are the
slices huge, but it is some of the best pizza I
have ever had. The crust is thin, but not sever-
your-mouth-un-the-edges crispy. There are no
garlic butter additions either. The crust stands
well on its own. Alfredo's doesn't saturate the
delicious crust with lakes of sauce like many
pizza places tend to, either. A generous amount
of oregano and various other spices add zest
and flavor to the pizza. My only complaint is
about the amount of cheese. There is just not
quite enough to satisfy a cheese pizza lover.
The prices are as good as the pizza. A slice
of pizza only costs S1.35. and for 35 cents extra
you can add your choice of pepperoni. mush-
rooms, green peppers, onions. Canadian bacon,
sausage, olives or banana peppers. The whole
pizzas are extremely reasonable with a small for
$6. a medium for S7 and a large for S8. Beer is
fairly inexpensive as well. A bottle costs S1.50.
and a pitcher is $3. The atmosphere is relaxed,
and the restaurant small. There are only five
booths and a mirrored counter which, inciden-
tally, has no stools go figure! There is a juke-
box with everything from The Grateful Dead to
Hole. Alfredo's is the kind of place where every
one could get some terrific pizza and have a
good time. I will most certainly be back, and
next time I'm getting the works.
'W1?! .11 ll III
-�I�- "
mmmfSisBsns





8
Thursday, March 23, 1995
The East Carolinian
CD. Reviews
. i �
��
Circle of Dust
Circle of Dust
Trent Giardino
Staff Writer
� -����. -��A. '� ��
Industrial music is the wave of
the future, which is sad if this is what
we have to expect from the music
scene. In an attempt to create a me-
chanical masterpiece, New York-based
Circle of Dust does very well at sound-
ing exactly like everyone else in that
genre. This self-titled album is their
second try at the same music that was
originally recorded on their first al-
bum Brainchild.
Scott Albert, the only member of
Circle of Dust, was not satisfied with
the nature of the recording and de-
cided to rerecord their first release.
This album is considered to be
C.O.Ds first, and with good reason.
Brainchild was nothing more than 50
minutes of the same beats, songs and
monotony with no imagination or cre-
ativity in the music. However, on his
new release, Scott apparently had ac-
cess to a full-sized studio, as evidenced
by the elaborate samples and music
quality.
Circle of Dust tried very hard to
create a unique approach to an already
flooded market, they combined the
elements of industrial and dance mu-
sic with a great emphasis on guitar,
which makes for a sometimes aggres-
sive-sounding album. The only origi-
nal aspect this band tried to push was
in fact the emphasis on guitars, which
were never really the main instrument
used in industrial recordings.
This was most evident on the sec-
ond track, "Demoralize where the
guitar was thick and pounding over
robotic melodies that seemed to never
end. It was a good attempt, but the
guitars used on their album are not
even real. Most, if not all, of the mu-
sic is electronically based, including
Scott's voice, which most of the time
has some kind of strange effect on it.
After a while, this kind of fake music
gets really old: hearing the same drum
beats and guitar riffs repeated over
and over again made me want to turn
off the CD before it was finished.
Everything boils down to one
simple fact: Scott Albert is trving way
to hard to be something he's not TVt
is, he's trying to sound like Trent
Reznor. He sings like him: he tries to
recreate his music with a twist but it
is quite obvious when listening that
Circle of Dust is an NIN rip off! For a
more accurate description, they sound
like every other industrial band that
ever was (just fill in the blank). If C.O.D.
had come out with this a few years ago,
this album would be a pioneer for it's
time. I can understand the fact that it
is hard to be original these days, but
C.O.D. seems to have made no attempt
at originality. Therefore, before I even
listened to it, it was already old.
Circle of Dust was a good attempt
by a man who has some talent creat-
ing music. Due to the type of music
itself, it is hard to be original, and a lot
of C.O.D's music was very mundane
and boring because there was no origi-
nality. Looking past a few thiugs, uv.
album itself is. alright but nothing to
write home about. As for me, I would
much rather listen to NIN and 'je to-
tally satisfied.
Visible Shivers
Four Things
sucks theme throughout: "Am I
shadow boxing? Banging my head
against the wall You dance with your
eyes closed and who was that fool I
caught you with?" Also, Simpkins'
voice is too choppy for this number.
If it could be compared to anything,
it would be David Bowie trying to
cover REM's song "Everybody Hurts
Not exactly a pleasant thought, is it?
The song "Saturday Night" is a
decent song about the underground
wanting to come out and take a breath
on a Saturday night. Is their town in
Virginia really that depressing? It
boasts a really good bassline. and
Simpkins' voice sounds much better
on this song. Drummer Kurt Adam
shows his ability on this song with
his fabulous drum fills. For the most
part, Adam is a very straightforward
drummer, and even though his drum
beat is very exposed in this song, he
doesn't sound as if he is trying to
show off.
Visible Shivers incorporates a
great deal of vocal harmonies in their
songs, but they sometimes have a
problem with the lyrics sounding
jumbled and less heartfelt. "Miles Left
To Ride" is one of many songs that
uses harmony, but this one was their
best attempt. The song is more of a
ballad and has this incredible triplet
pattern (it almost sounds like a waltz).
On this particular number, guitarist
and second vocalist Lee Worley takes
over the microphone. Vocally, Worley
has much more control and should
be singing on the majority of the
songs instead of just one or two.
This quartet is apparently a very
laid back group and shows this on
their song "Six Roads It also has a
very good drumbeat that fits perfectly
with the rambling bassline. This song
has an almost bluesy feel to it and
shows that the band does have some
skill at writing music.
The last song on the album.
"Flow was pretty good, but I would
not have chosen it as the last song on
the album. It didn't leave me with a
good lasting impression. It sounds like
an incorporation of all of their songs
into one. The song isn't horrible: it just
drags and sounds as if it was stuck on
the album to take up space.
Visible Shivers is a talented band
that uses no distortion or effects to
cover up their mistakes. They just need
to try a little harder next time to put
some variety into their songs. That
seems to be the great secret to good
albums these days.
If you are into straightforward folk
rock, Visible Shivers' Four Things is
probably an album you should check
out. They just didn't rock my world.
Meredith Langley
Assistant Lifestyle Editor
There are many bands surfacing
as of late that are returning to their
grass roots and giving us music about
their lifestyles, and Visible Shivers is
one of them. On their first CD release,
Four Things, Visible Shivers shows us
the monotony of their lives in Virginia
in many, if not all, of their songs. They
do deserve some credit though, be-
cause their songs are rather catchy
and would be great to listen to while
driving down old country roak past
tobacco fields and cow pastures.
"Crawl" is one of those songs that
is very simple and straight-forward
sounding. There are not a lot of drum
fills, guitar solos or screeching melo-
dies. It sounds a little like early REM
with a little bit of Dave Mathews
thrown in for good measure. There are
some good harmonies in this song,
but lead singer David Simpkins in a
way ruins the song because his voice
just doesn't fit.
"Shadow Boxing" is probably one
of my least favorite tracks off the al-
bum. The lyrics have your typical love
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Join this campus leader for breakfast,
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Registration includes a wake-up call, free ride from your residence
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Call 328-4796 by noon, March 27, 1995, to attend.
For More Information,
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109 Mendenhall Student Center, 328-4796






Thursday, March 23, 1995
The East Carolinian
MHUMUMMBI
HORROR from
page 7
TOP
from page 7
readable) because he identifies ba-
sic fears that can keep one awake
at night - a rabid dog, vampires, a
psychotic fan, the end of the world.
Finding a universal theme with
which to haunt the viewer's subcon-
scious seems to be an easy task
since a film need only rely on other
quality films for inspiration. Yet
many films. Hideaway and The
Mangier included, fail miserably to
find an unconscious fear and thus
defuse the horror in the film.
Horror films, more than other
genres, also need internal consis-
tency. This consistency generally
separates the average horror film
from the great one. Once conven-
tions have been agreed upon, the
filmmakers cannot deviate from
those conventions without compro-
mising the integrity of the story. A
pact gets established between
viewer and filmmakers that dare
not be broken by inconsistency. If
a viewer suspends disbelief to fully
accept the filmmakers' vision, then
the filmmakers must adhere to the
rules they have established.
Some films, like Hideaway and
The Mangier, do not even bother
to establish a plausible environ-
ment within the film. The filmmak-
ers carry out a story without a
sound explanation as to why the
occult events on screen could be
happening. In Hideaway, the lame
excuse to explain the connection
the main character has with a mur-
derer is that the character "crossed

777T
I
Work on Campus
University Housing Services will soon be hiring students for
parttime employment for the 199596 School Year.
Candidates should be fufttime students and must be in
good academic and judicial standing with the university.
Customer service skills are extremely important for these
positioas. Priority will be given to students who live in the
residence halls.
Positions available include: community service desk
representatives; front desk assistants; and game room
assistants. To apply, drop by 214 Whfchard Building and fill
out an application form The deadline to submit
applications is Friday, March 31.
If you have questions, call
University Housing Services at 32&6450.
over and brought something back
with him
In The Mangier, the pitiful rea-
son for the man-eating machine in
the story is that everyone in the
town "needs to make sacrifices
And one character in The Mangier
repeats: "There's a little bit of me
in that machine and a little bit
of it in me The attempt to explain
the events never goes further than
these simplistic reasons. Even with
the explanation, no follow-up oc-
curs. In The Mangier, for instance,
the "sacrifices" occur to promise a
prosperous town. But the town,
Rikers Village, rarely gets shown
and certainly presents no ideal com-
munity that would warrant the sac-
rifices demanded by the machine.
Hideaway tells the tale of
Hatch Harrison (Jeff Goldblum),
who dies only to be resuscitated
after being dead 120 minutes. The
only explanation offered for this re-
suscitation is that the doctor who
performs the operation has a "spe-
cial resuscitative program Wow!
I could have come up with that rea-
son without a character to vocal-
ize it for me. Because of his
"death Hatch becomes linked with
a murderer (Jeremy Sisto) who be-
gins to stalk Hatch's daughter
Regina (Alicia Silverstone). Hatch
must find a way to stop the mur-
derer before he gets to Regina.
Hideaway quickly degrades into a
cat and mouse game replete with
chases and a final climactic con-
frontation at the murderer's hide-
away.
Hideaway was adapted from a
book by Dean Koontz. The film ver-
sion reminded me of why I stopped
reading Koontz. Instead of invest-
ing his characters with compassion
or spending time on interesting
plots. Koontz fills page after page
with needless, gory details of death.
In Hideaway, several death se-
quences are unnecessarily pro-
tracted. The scenes have no pur-
pose other than to fill screen time
and perhaps to attract those view-
ers drawn to gratuitous violence.
Unlike Halloween, where the stalk-
ing of a victim creates unbearable
suspense (although deaths occur
quickly), the murder sequences in
Hideaway add little suspense be-
cause the viewer already knows the
outcome. In Halloween, the viewer
is kept guessing through the entire
film.
As bad as Hideaway is, The
Mangier is even worse. This film
tries to stretch a short story into a
feature-length film. A short story
has provided the basis of many a
great film, most notably 2001: A
Space Odyssey, so the concept is
not unheard of. In adapting
Stephen King's short story, direc-
tor Tobe Hooper (Texas Chainsaw
Massacre) adds little of his own
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inventiveness. The man-eating
steam iron is too ridiculous to
frighten anyone, so the cast is the
only scary part of this film. Robert
Englund, Daniel Matmor and espe-
cially Ted Levine look like they
couid be acting in an Ed Wood pic-
ture (like Plan 9 from Outer Space),
because they have no acting skills
whatever in evidence. This film is
so painful to watch that I almost
wished there was a steam iron
present in the theater so I could
jump into it.
Quality horror films present a
tricky proposition in order to do
well. Usually horror films have
some interesting qualities even
when they do not completely suc-
ceed. Hideaway and The Mangier
have nothing to really grab the
viewer's interest. Hideaway boasts
some neat special effects, but they
have been seen before. The Man-
gier boasts a man-eating machine,
but looking at chains turning and
steam pouring out grows old
quickly.
Both Hideaway and The Man-
gier need a healthy dose of remedy
before they can succeed. Neither
picture pries on unconscious fears
nor remains consistent within the
film. Thus neither film possesses
the two basic qualities needed to
make a good horror film. As a re-
sult, both films stink!
On a scale of one to ten Hide-
away rates a four and The Mangier
rates a two.
While Carrot Top's stand-up com-
edy and improv were hilarious, his
props stole the show. I've chosen a
few of my favorites to share with you:
OJ Simpson's football (with knives
attached to one end): a pair of boots
with kickstands (so drunk people
don't fall over - an especially popu-
lar one with the Greenville crowd, it
seemed): an Etch-A-Sketch (not funny
by itself, but a laugh riot when Car-
rot Top described it as Bill Clinton's
campaign promises - and then shook
it) and of course, his famous Domino's
routine.
But Carrot Top saved the best
part of the show for last: the green
trunk. The green trunk routine was
set to music, and Carrot Top imper-
sonated singers such as Steven Tyler
from Aerosmith, Madonna, Tom Petty
and. Michael Jackson. If he didn't im-
personate the singer, he made fun of
the song (i.e. Garth Brooks' "Friends
in Low Places don't ask because I
can't print the joke on that one!). But
no matter who the artist or what the
song, the audience loved it. We
laughed from beginning to end.
After the show. The Attic hosted
a post-Carrot Top party. It was there
that I learned the most important
thing about Carrot Top. He's not just
cool onstage: he's cool offstage too.
He signed autographs, took pictures
and partied with us all night.
I can't remember the last time I
laughed so much. The show was ex-
cellent. Out of 10 stars, Carrot Top
rates a 10.
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Thursday
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75 Bottle beers
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The best in 80's & 90's Dance
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Friday
Coupon Classics Night!
1 Coors Light Draft
1.25 Domestics & Hi-balls
2.50 Drink Specials (16oz.)
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2.00 member
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For more information call 758-4591
Exhibition
Friday, March 24 - Friday, April 14
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Saturday, March 25
1:00 -2:00 PM
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10
Thursday, March 23, 1995
The East Carolinian
Recreational Services
climbing tower opens
Mary Pavey
Recreational Services
File Photo
The climbing tower is located behind the Allied Health
Building, and is open to all ECU students, staff and faculty.
One of the exciting activities go-
ing on in Recreational Services is rock
climbing at the climbing tower. The
climbing tower can be found behind the
Belk Allied Health Building. Its hours
are from 3 p.m. to 6 p.m. Monday
through Thursday, and 1 p.m. to 5 p.m.
on Sunday. The climbing tower is open
for climbing to all ECU faculty, staff,
and students.
To begin climbing at the tower you
will need to attend a Climbing I work-
shop which is held every Wednesday at
3 p.m. at the climbing tower. This climb-
ing workshop will teach you the basics
of climbing and certify- you to belay
climbers.
You can register for the Climbing 1
workshop in 204 Christenbury Gym at
a cost of $5. After attending this work-
shop, students may buy a day pass for
$2 ($3 for non-students) or S25 for a
semester pass and climb anytime dur-
ing the tower's open hours. Passes are
available in 204 Christenbury between
the hours of 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday
through Friday.
Several exciting Adventure Pro-
gram Trips are coming up in the next
few weeks. On March 31-April 2 a Climb-
ing III trip to Linville Gorge will take
See CLIMB page 13
16's the magic number
75 percent of the
top NCAA teams
have been beaten
Dave Pond
Sports Editor
Ahh, the Sweet Sixteen. Where
the men are separated from the
boys. Seventy-five percent of tne
colleges deemed good enough, by
winning their respective conference
tourneys or gaining at-large bids,
will watch the remaining sixteen
squads on television, like the rest
of us. Here's the skinny
WEST
A one. two. three and five seed
remain to duel in Oakland. UCLA
(27-2). after shoving aside 11-19
Florida International, squeaked by
no. 8-seeded Missouri to earn the
right to play the Mississippi State
Bulldogs (22-7). The fifth-ranked
Dogs claimed victories over 12-
seeded Santa Clara and fourth-
seeded Utah in a minor upset.
In the lower half of the bracket,
26-7 Maryland (3) advanced to the
regionals by topping Gonzaga (21-
9) and 11-seeded Texas, who put up
a good fight before succumbing to
Gary Wiliiams' Terps. They'll play
No. 2 UConn (27-4), who knocked
off the No. 15 UT-Chattanooga
Macs in the first round and topped
No. 7 Cincinnati in the second.
SOUTHEAST
A one, two. five and six seed
made the Sweet Sixteen here, No.
1 Kentucky (27-4) and Carolina (26-
5), bring a one-two punch to the
regionals. No. 5 Arizona State (24-
8) and the Georgetown Hoyas (21-
9) join them in Birmingham. The
Wildcats claimed victory over
Tulane and Mt. St. Mary's in open-
ing-round action, and will face Ari-
zona State. Carolina had problems
with No. 15 Murray State and No.
7 Iowa State, but kept winning, and
will face John Thompson's Hoyas.
EAST
Only one of the top-three
ranked teams failed to qualify for
the Sweet Sixteen. No. 3 Villanova
was beaten by a "never-say-die" Old
Dominion squad in a historic triple-
overtime matchup. Wake Forest (26-
5). behind outstanding play from
Randolph Childress and Tim
Duncan, moves to the round of six-
teen after posting wins over No. 16
N.C. A&T and No. 9 St. Louis. They
will face "Big Country" Bryant
Reeves and No. 4 Oklahoma State
(25-9) in East Rutherford, N.J. O-
State topped No. 13 Drexcl and No.
5 Alabama to join the Demon
Deacs. No. 6 Tulsa (24-7) swept into
Albany and beat both ODU and Il-
linois. They'll square off with No.
2 UMass (28-4), who topped No. 15
St. Peters and No. 10 Stanford to
advance.
MIDWEST
Kansas. Virginia, Memphis and
Arkansas advanced to the Sweet
Sixteen. Top-seeded Kansas (25-5).
victors over No. 16 Colgate and No.
8 Western Kentucky will face a
strong No. 4 Virginia (24-8) squad,
who beat No. 13 Nicholls State and
No. 12 Miami (Ohio) (whop knocked
off Arizona in round one), in Kan-
sas City. Mo. In the lower half of
the bracket, the Memphis Tigers
(24-9), a six-seed, beat No. 11 Lou-
isville and No. 3 Purdue to continue
tournament play. They'll face No.
2 Arkansas (29-6), who swept early
games with No. 15 Texas Southern
and No. 7 Syracuse.
1995 Frisbee Golf
tourney takes place
Singles tournament
on April 11-12 at
ECU course
David Gaskins
Recreational Services
aMmaaaa
The department of recreational
services is sponsoring a Frisbee Golf
Singles Tournament on Tuesday,
April 11 and Wednesday, April 12
from 3 to 6 p.m. at
the frisbee goif Competition will
course adjacent to
Harrington Field De available ill
The tournament is
open to aii ecu men's, women's and
students, faculty . , .
and staff at no CO-reC OTVlSlOnS,
cost. Registration
will take place on
site.
All partici
pants must bring a
valid ECU or com-
parable picture
identification at
the time of regis-
tration. Competition will be avail-
able in men's, women's and co-rec
divisions, and awards shall be given
to the teams with the lowest scores
in each division.
Participants will throw one
round of 18 holes. Players will be
paired in groups and two groups will
play together in a round. The tour-
nament winners will be determined
by the lowest total score after 18
and awards shall be
given to the teams
with the lowest
scores.
holes. If at the conclusion of tour-
nament play, a tie in scoring exists,
the winner will be the team who
holed out in par or better on the
majority of the holes.
Participants may use their own
PDGA frisbee disc, check-out a disc
at the activity site or check out a
disc from the Equipment Room in
115 Christenbury Gym.
The sport of frisbee golf is
sweeping the campus. Motorists
passing on Charles Boulevard dur-
ing a warm day can
see dozens of
people regularly
using the ECU
course in the after-
noons. The acivity
is very simple to
play, requires mini-
mal equipment, is
very inexpensive
and requires only
about 30-45 min-
utes to play a full
round.
The course at
ECU is one of the
few courses in the
eastern part of the state. It has
served as host to a number of
tounaments over the past several
years. Please take advantage of this
excellent recreational opportunity,
whether a veteran or a beginner, and
get involved with the frisbee golf ex-
perience.
For further information, please
contact David Gaskins at recre-
ational services at 328-6387.
v
Fun in the Sun
File Photo
ECU students now have the opportunity, weather permitting, to play two-man or
four-man sand volleyball on campus. The court is located on College Hill.
ECU softball splits with
Bucknell on Tuesday
12th Pigskin Pig-
Out plans set to
take place Apr. 7-8
(SID) -The 12th Annual Great
Pirate PurpleGold Pigskin Pig-Out
Party will be held April 7-8 at ECU.
This year's presenting sponsor, for
the fifth straight year is Toyota.
Events get under way Thursday
night, April 6 with the Pig-Out Golf
Classic Social and Auction, spon-
sored by United States Cellular.
Friday's events include the an-
nual golf and tennis tournaments
and banquet, carnival, fireworks,
concert and the beginning of the
pig cooking contest.
Also, on Friday night, students
in Pitt County Schools (K-Grade 8)
will pay a one-time price only for
all the rides available at the carni-
val between 6-10 p.m.
The pig-cooking contest starts
on Friday night with the Parade of
Pigs around Dowdy-Ficklen Sta-
dium. For the first time, the pigs
will actually be delivered to cook-
ers by a parade, featuring clowns,
groups and a small band. Also, the
Central Park Band will play under-
neath the stadium from 7:30-11:30
p.m.
For more information about
the golf tournament, contact Mark
Hessert of the Pirate Club (328-
4540), and for tennis tournament
information, contact Jennifer Little
also of the Pirate Club (328-4540).
For more information about the pig
cooking contest, contact Chip
File Photo
With a split over Bucknell, the Lady Pirates upped their
record to 22-8. Bucknell dropped to 4-7 on the season.
Hutchinson of the ECU Sports Mar-
keting Office (328-4530).
On Saturday, events get started
with the Texasgulf Breakfast of
Champions, saluting the top stu-
dent-athletes at ECU. Last year,
Eric Adamski and Catherine
Norstrand of the cross-country
teams were recipients of the
Texasgulf Outstanding Scholar-Ath-
lete Award.
For the first time, the carnival
will remain open until 9:30 p.m. on
Saturday. Barbecue plates ($3.50 in
advance: $4 on the day of event)
will be sold on Saturday, beginning
at 11 a.m. There will be kiddie
games, a dunking booth, craft
show, an autograph session with
Pirate student-athletes and
coaches, and all other sorts of ac-
tivity on Saturday.
The day culminates with the
annual spring football scrimmage,
beginning at 2 p.m. Tickets are
$1.50 in advance and $3 at the gate.
Following the scrimmage, there
will be live entertainment, starting
with the group, Tin Pan Alley, be-
ginning at 4 p.m. The Band of Oz
will go on stage around 7:30 p.m.
and an amateur shag contest will
go from 6-9 p.m.
East Carolina's Lady Pirates
split a double header with Bucknell
on Tuesday afternoon. 7-1 and 2-4.
ECU's record is now 22-8 overall,
while Bucknell moved to 4-7 on the
See SID page 11
Champion "lrates" compete
Steven Lienert
Staff Writer
East Carolina's National Cham-
pion ultimate team began their defense
of their title this past weekend in
Wilmington, NC at the Sixth annual
College Eastern Ultimate Champion-
ships.
The lrates. winners of College
Easterns last season, seemed to have
their work cut out for them after los-
ing eight players from their National
Championship team. Top teams from
all over the country assembled on UNC-
W's campus to try to knock off a weak-
ened version of the defending Cham-
pions.
Unfortunately for them, this ver-
sion of the lrates was anything but
weak. East Carolina regained their
rightful place atop the polls by annihi-
lating the competition throughout the
tournament.
Carleton College, the team that
the lrates defeated in the National
Semifinals last season, again ran into
the Irate juggernaut in the semifinals
of the Easterns and were again elimi-
nated by East Carolina by a convinc-
ing 15-6 score. The second-ranked team
in the country. UNCVV, awaited the
lrates in the championship game.
On their home field, in front of
their home crowd. UNCVV was embar-
rassed by East Carolina as the lrates
had their way with the Seamen en
route to a decisive 154 crushing.
At times, it looked as if the hates
were playing with an extra player, mov-
ing the disc at will, and controlling the
flow of the game throughout. The
lrates had successfully defended the
College Easterns Championship and in
the process had sent an emphatic mes-
sage to the rest of the country.
This coming weekend, the lrates
will host Ultimax XXIV, which has
turned out to be one of the premiere
Ultimate tournaments of the year.
Teams from across the country will
arrive in Greenville on Friday, includ-
ing the new No. 2 team from Califor-
nia and the team that is expected to
have the best chance of beating the
lrates, the University of California -
Santa Barbara Black Tide.
Also, four of the top five finishers
at last year's National Championship
tournament will paticipate in Ultimax.
Games will be held all day Saturday
and Sunday, with the semifinals and
finals being held on Sunday afternoon
at the intramural fields located around
Ftekien Stadium.
jl





V-
11
Thursday, March 23, 1995
The East Carolinian
HirH�n file's m
ONLY 1
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Exotic
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TUESDAYS
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WEDNESDAYS
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Doors Open 7:30pm Stage Time 9:00pm
Call 756-6278
i
5 miles west of Grjenville on 264 Alt.
v Dickinson Ave.
NFL antitrust ruling conies down
(AP) - In a setback tor organized
labor, a federal appeals court ruled
unions can not file antitrust suits
against employers and reversed a
$30.3 million judgment against the
NFL.
The 2-1 decision announced Tues-
day by the U.S. Court of Appeals for
the District of Columbia will have an
impact on both baseball and the NBA.
which has operated without a collec-
tive bargaining agreement since last
summer. It agrees with and in some
respects is broader than decisions by
federal appeals courts in St. Louis and
New York.
"When federal labor policy col-
lides with antitrust policy in a labor
market organized around a collective
bargaining relationship, antitrust
policy must give way Chief Judge
Harry Edwards wrote for the major-
ity.
"Injecting antitrust liability into
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the system for resolving disputes be-
tween unions and employers would
both subvert national labor policy and
exaggerate federal antitrust con-
cerns
Baseball players have asked Con-
gress to strip baseball owners of their
antitrust exemption, created by a 1922
U.S. Supreme Court decision. But
even if the exemption was removed.
Tuesday's decision in Brown vs. Pro
Football Inc. would force the Major
League Baseball Players Association
to decertify before it could file suit.
"It's a reaily big win " acting base-
ball commissioner Bud Selig said.
Tuesday's decision went beyond
the 8th Circuit'0 holding in Powell vs.
NFL and the 2nd Circuit's holding in
NBA vs. Williams. The court ruled that
a unilaterally implemented term after
an impasse in bargaining was beyond
challenge under the antitrust laws.
policy, we must preserve the delicate
balance of countervailing power that
characterizes the process Edwards
wrote in a 30-page decision.
The case decided Tuesday was
filed after the NFL unilaterally imple-
mented a rule in 1989 establishing
developmental squads of six rookie
or first-year players per team. The
league fixed their salaries at $1,000
per week.
On May 9. 1990. Antony Brown
of the Buffalo Bills filed a class-ac-
tion suit on behalf of 235 develop-
mental squad players against the
league and its teams.
U.S. District Judge Royce
Lamberth ruled for the players on
March 10, 1992, and on Oct. 6. 1992
a jury awarded damages that were
trebled to $30,349,642. On the fol-
lowing May 13, Lamberth issued a
permanent injunction barring the
regular-season salaries for any cat-
egory of player.
"This is a significant ruling be-
cause the court held that the terms
of employment for professional ath-
letes, including modifications to a
collective bargaining agreement are
to be decided as part of a process
that involves player unions and teams
in a league, not by the courts said
Harold Henderson, the NFL's execu-
tive vice president for labor relations.
Chip Yablonski. the lawyer who
argued the case for the players, said
his side would appeal.
"The court majority simply got
it wrong he said. "This case Repre-
sented the most extreme abuse Ol
monopoly power by a sports league
against its most vulnerable players
Judge A. Raymond Randolph
agreed with the majority decision.
Judge Patricia Wald filed a 25-page
"To accommodate federal labor NFL from ever again setting uniform dissenting opinion.
Borbon released by Reds
(AP) - Pedro Borbon was sent
packing Tuesday and Davey
Johnson was back managing the
Cincinnati Reds after being told to
shape up or pack up, too.
The Reds released Borbon, a
48-year-old pitcher who was their
most prominent replacement player,
a dayafter he slipped and fell while
fielding a ball.
"I don't want Pedro to get hurt
and I want to win a championship
said general manager Jim Bowden,
who poked fun at the portly pitcher
when he signed him three weeks
ago. "We felt at this time he would
not contribute to winning a cham-
pionship
In addition to ending one of
the strangest stories of spring train-
Newman Catholic
Student Center
SUNDAY MASS
11:30 AM
& 8:30 PM
(757-1991)
953 E. 10th St.
(2nd house from Fletcher music Bldg.)
ing, Bowden also attempted Tues-
day to get beyond a problem thai
has been festering since the Reds
opened camp.
Johnson has been disintere. ed
in managing replacement players
turning duties over to assistant Ray
Knight five games into the exhibi-
tion schedule. Johnson's frustra-
tions spilled out Sunday, when he
called replacement baseball a "trav-
esty" and said the players were only
as skillful as low-level minor leagu-
ers.
Reds officials were upset by the
comments. Owner Marge Schott.
who is charging full price for re-
placement games, was concerned
that ticket sales would be affected.
Bowden asked Johnson to fol-
low Detroit manager Sparky
Anderson's example and take a
leave of absence. Johnson, who has
just a one-year contract to manage
the Reds, refused to go.
"He said, 'I'm not a quitter and
I'm not going to quit. If you want
See PfcDRO page 13
mmsmmmma?msmmmm






12
Thursday, March 23, 1995
The East Carolinian
SID
from page 10
season.
Bucknell's Allison Love allowed
three runs in the first and third in-
nmis to iv ECt! an early 6-0 lead.
Dawn Conrad, Uhnnda Rust and
Dana Hulings recorded those runs
for ECU. Hulings was l-for-3 with a
triple in the bottom of the third
which would eventually result in her
second run scored ot the first game.
Junior transfer Joey Clark went
2-for-3, hitting a double and batting
in a run and later scoring John
Eckman and Sharolyn Strickland
also seoied.
From the mound. Jamie Bendle
pitched for the win, allowing one
run off tour hits. That run was
scored by Bucknell's Jenn Combos
in the sixth inning alter she
doubled. �
The second game of the double
header was tied at 1-1 alter the sev-
enth, causing tile game to go into
extra innings. Dana Hulings scored
first for the Ladv Pirates. Their sec-
ond run came in the eighth inning
when Dana Crosby singled home
Amy Swaim. Christie Davis earned
the loss at the mound lor ECU.
Bucknell scored three runs m
the eighth to give them a 4-2 vic-
tory over ECU. Jenn Combos.
Kristen Sandel and Abby Lighthart
seored the winning runs tor the
Lady Bison. Pitcher Keidi Dawson
recorded the win, recording three
strikeouts and giving up only four
bits.
ECU will travel to Winthrop in
Rock Hill. S.C. March 24-26 to par-
ticipate in the Winthrop Invita-
tional. The times of the games are
to be announced.
On Monday, the Lady Pirates
defeated Charleston Southern 7-4
and 3-1 in doubleheader action on
Monday.
In the first game. Charleston's
Julie Allen allowed four runs oft two
hits in the first inning. ECU'S Dawn
Conrad scored their first run after
reaching base by an error on left
fielder Jennifer Noting.
ECU'S second run was scored
by Tonya Oxendine. who was S-for-4
at the plate, hitting a single, double
and triple. John Eckman also scored
for the Lady Pirates, as well as bat-
ting in two of the seven runs. Dana
Hulings scored runs in the first and
fourth innings, she was l-for-4 at the
plate.
Senior Dana Crosby returned to
play alter a bnet absence due to a
broken arm. She had two hits and a
sacrifice in addition to an RBI. From
the mound. Trade Podratsky started
for ECU but was relieved by Teryn
Ford later in the first with the bases
loaded and one out on the board.
Ford walked one batter and struck
out five.
Charleston Southern's
Stephanie Schwartz scored two runs
and stole second in the fifth inning.
Krika Hale and Kristie Moore scored
CSU's other runs. Pitcher Julie Allen
walked one ECU batter and recorded
two strikeouts.
The score of the second game
remained Oil until the bottom of the
third when Heather Smith of ECU
scored their first run. Smith was 2-
for-3 at the plate. Rhonda Rost
scored ECU'S other runs. In the
fourth inning, she doubled and was
later batted in by Dana Crosby.
Host's second run was in the sixth
when Joey Clark singled her home.
Christie Davis earned the win for the
Lady Pirates, allowing one run off
six hits.
For CSL Kelly Mulligan tripled
early in the fourth and was batted
home by Sue Quigley's single.
Sophomore Dina Darelius gave up
six hits on the mound.
KINSTON INDIANS
EXHIBITION GAME
U VS. ECU PIRATES
7:00PM
APRIL
4TH
Grainger Stadium
1-800-334-5467
000
DAVJPWnWEAD
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If you like acoustic guitars,
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Thursday, March 23rd
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General Classroom
Bldg.
Room 1031
The 1995
East Carolina University
MARCHING PIRATES
Vou arc invited to he part of one of the most rewarding and spirited activites our university has to oiler: the 1995 Hast Carolina University Marching Pirates! Whatever your
hand instrument, whatever your college major, we have a place for you! Fellow students, alumni, fans, and athletes all feel the excitement when our powerful sound, precision, and
confidence combine in challenging musical and visual presentations.
The Marching Pirates offer you a chance to he a part of a community of friends within a large university. With a membership of over 200 musicians and color guard mem-
bers, we are the largest student organization on campus. Among band members, shared times and shared challenges forge lifetime friendships. Returning band students and band
staff offer advice and encouragement sou'II appreciate.
This diverse group of students represents a wide variety of disciplines from every school in the University and only about half of the students in the Marching Pirates are
music majors. Students of all ability levels from many different backgrounds participate in the band. Members have plenty of time to participate in a variety of otganizalions on
campus such as academic honor societies, intramural sports, ROTC. fraternities and sororities, and many others.
One hour of line arts credit is awarded for participation in the Marching Pirates (MUSC 1705 and is applicable to any degree. Membership is open to all qualified students
enrolled in the University. During the hall semester the hand rehearses Monday. Wednesday, and Friday from 4:00 to 6:00 p.m and there are no required extra rehearsals or
sectionals. There is no fund-raising and when the band travels transportation and lodging are provided. In 1994 the Marching Pirates travelled to Washington, NC and Raleigh, NC
for exhibition performances at high school marching band performances, and also travelled to Durham, NC for the ECU vs. Duke game. In addition, the band travelled to Memphis,
Tennessee for the nationally televised Liberty Bow I on New Years Eve. All of this travel was expenses paid! Music, instruments, and uniforms are provided.
The 1995 season will begin with rehearsals one week prior to the beginning of the semester All percussionists and color guard members will begin sectionals Wednesday.
August In. Brass and woodwind players will begin Thursday, August 17. Students living in the dormitories on campus will be able to move into their rooms upon arrival tor band
camp, and meals will be available for a fee through University Dining Services in the newTodd Dining Hall, adjacent to the Marching Pirates'practice facility.
If you would like to be a member of the 1995 Fast Carolina Univcrsiiv Marching Pirates, or would like additional information on the 1995 season, please do not hesitate to
contact Christopher Knighten. Director of the Marching Pirates, at (919) 328-6982.
ECU Marching Pirates Color Guard
The excellent ECU Marching Pirates Color Guard is comprised of 32 women
who perform traditional and contemporary color guard styles during Marching
Pirates pregame and halftime shows. This section of the band is chosen through
auditions at the beginning of band camp. This years auditions will take place
Wednesday. August 16. at the A.J. Fletcher School o' Music, Room 101. Time TBA.
At these auditions, the color guard instructor teaches a Hag routine to
auditioners, who then perform the routine as a group before a panel of judges. Mem-
bership is open to all qualified women enrolled as full-time students at ECU. At least
one year ol previous color guard experience is required.
Q
ECU Marching Pirates Percussion
The ECU Marching Pirates have enjoyed a strong tradition of excellence in
percussion for many years. This years section will feature eight snares; four quint
toms, six bass drums, four cymbals, and eight members of the sideline ensemble.
Members of the ECU Marching Pirates percussion section are selected through
auditions at the beginning of band camp in August. Membership is open to all
full-time students at ECU. Those interested in the percussion section should
contact the band office by July 1 to obtain audition materials.
When you join the ECU Marching Pirates, you will
r M
lu






be part of ECU'S largest student organization, making lifetime friendships
continue the Marching Pirates' tradition of musical excellence
generate the excitement of the crowd at football games
enjoy expenses paid trips to selected away games, exhibition performances,
and bowl games
pay no uniform or instrument fees
earn academic credit for your participation
If music, excitement, friendship, and respect are things that matter to you,
the ECU Marching Pirates experience is something you'll value!
Ml





' � m
13
Thursday, March 23, 1995
The East Carolinian
Haws teeter
MEANS LOW PRICES
Golden
Ripe
Bananas
CLIMB from page 10
place. You must register by March 24
in 204 Christenbury Gym if you would
like to go on this trip.
In addition, there will be a
Windsurfing Trip April 7-9. If you are
interested, you will need to reserve a
spot by registering in 204 Christenbury
Gym before March 24. April 14-16 there
PEDRO
will be a Whitewater Rafting trip. Inter-
ested people will need to register in 204
Christenbury Gym prior to March 31.
Get your schedule and register now
in 204 Christenbury to start your own
adventure with Recreational Services.
For additional information, call 328-
6387.
Pilisbury Pancakes Oh
Struaeli640oz
Selected
Varieties
Family Pack
Eggo
eg
Wa
raffles 16.50 oz.
2
09
EAST CAROLINA SCHOOL
�fe OF BARTENDING
is now offering HOME BREWING
for beer and wine.
Complete home brewing supplies,
equipment, ingredients, ck methods.
510 Cotanche St. 7521115 Open M-F 10-5:30
Selected Varieties
Breyers
Ice Cream
12 gal.
00
The Unitarian Universalist
Congregation of Greenville
at I3l Oakmont (across from the
Greenville Athletic Club) 10:45 a.m.
Sundays. March 26 discussion on the
� I CHING � "What Relevance Does
Ancient Hisdom Have for Us Today?"
April I - "Humor in the Bible" or
"Whv Jesus lever Had Ulcers"
a message by ECU s Calvin Mercer.
from page 11
to fire me. then fire me Bowden
said.
Bowden told Johnson that if he
wanted to stay, he'd have to fulfill
all the duties of a manager. Bowden
was satisfied with how Johnson ran
the team Monday night during a
game in Winter Haven against
Cleveland.
Johnson didn't want to say any-
thing ahout it Tuesday before an
exhibition against Kansas City.
"I'm just out of it Johnson �
said, moving his hand across his
lips as if to zip them shut. "I've said
my little epitaph
Bowden said Johnson never
spoke directly to Schott. who con-
veyed her displeasure through the
general manager.
"She obviously was concerned
about the damage it might do to
our ticket sales and to our business
in Cincinnati Bowden said. "She
didn't appreciate those type of com-
ments. It's not nice to embarrass
your organization, no matter what
team we put on the field
Media in Cincinnati character-
ized Borbon's signing on Feb. 27
as an embarrassment. Borbon had
not appeared in the major leagues
in 15 years and had a protruding
waist and a double chin.
Borbon fell while jogging dur-
ing one workout, but got a stand-
ing ovation when he struck out
Pittsburgh's Doug Duke - who had
been out of baseball for six years -
in an exhibition.
He fell again Monday night
while fielding a soft grounder
against Cleveland and threw wild
to first base for an error. He got
another standing ovation when he
left the field.
Those were the only two bat-
ters Borbon faced.
We need writers!
Drop by the office and
talk to Dave or Eric, or
just call us at 328-6366.
Come quickly, now!
Perdue Fresh Fryer
Drumsticks Or
Thighs& I
Selected Varieties
President's
Cookies
ieties M
12 oz. m
39
fflu'paud
Light FiUets
��'� ��- �� �� 3�.v
Mrs. Paul's Light Cod Or
Fillet Of
Flounder
oo
2Q
9oz. H
nnnuBMsmm
-�'� The .
Barn-Martin
Weil. 22nd
& Steve Geldtr
AT.TIC
I 752-7303
o
N.C's
Legendary
Rock n' Roll
Nightclub
Now In Its
23rd Year
1
209 E. 5th Street
Greenville, NC
TONIGHT
WSFL COLLEGE NIGHT
Ore-Ida
Golden Crinkles
00
Pepsi Or Diet
Pepsi
2 Liter
Or later Tots
Or Golden
Fries
32 oz.
Selected Varieties
Windex Glass
Cleaner22oz.
Selected Varieties
Kellowg 1050
Pop-Tarts noz
t
f
w
Selected Varieties
White
Rain
4-15 Oz.
39
Indicator
Oral-B
Toothbrush 1
J89
1
Free
Papa John's
Pizza When
Doors Open at
9:30
Uncle Mingo
.99c Membership .99c Hi Balls 99c 32oz. Draft .99c Bottle Beer
FRIDAY FEB 24
rry
h
Prices Effective Through March 28,1996
Prices In Thi� Ad v- -c Wednesday March 22 Tin ugh March 28, IW3 h in Greenville Store
Ottfr. We Reserve T1 RifiJ' To Lilnin Quanmcs None Sol. Eb Dealers We Gladly Accept Federal Food Stamp
I�� � i�raima rr - im � �� �i n nt
BAQ( DOORS
$5 Adm.
For Members
rfrT
The Shocking Reincarnation of Jim Morrison & The Doors
Coming Next Week:
Breakfast Club One Step Beyond
Mother Nature and Crazy Diamond
WEDNESDAY APR. 5
Mike Mesmer"Eyes"
The Worlds Most Powerful Hypnotist
The
COMedY
mmmmmmmmmmamm
mmmm�w�m





(
14
Thursday, March 23, 1995
The East Carolinian
M
Help Wanted
EARN S500 or more weekly stuffing en-
velopes at home. Send Long SASE to:
Country Living Shoppers, DepL S32, PO
Box 1779. Denham Springs, LA 70727
LIFEGUARDS: Spring. Summer.
Greenville. Goldsboro, Smithfield, Tarboro.
Call Bob 758-1088
CRUISE SHIPS NOW HIRING - Earn up
to $2,000month working on Cruise
Ships or Land-Tour companies. World
travel (Hawaii. Mexico, the Caribbean,
etc.). Seasonal and Full-time employment
available. No experience necessary. For
more information call 1-206-634-0468 ext
C53624
ATTENTION STUDENTS: Earn extra
cash stuffing envelopes at home. AH ma-
terials provided. Send SASE to Central
Distributors Po Box 10075, Olathe, KS
66051. Immediate response.
HELP WANTED IMMEDIATELY Clean,
High volume Adult Club needs YOU now.
Confidential employment Daily pay Top
Commissions. Some to no experience. If
you've called before call again. Playmates
Massage Snow Hill, N.C. 919-747-7686
S1750 weekly possible mailing our
circulars. No experience required. Begin
now. For info call 202-298-8952.
SUMMER POSITIONS AVAILABLE
:Gain Career Experience and Save
$4,000.00. Please call 1-800-2514000 ext
1576. Leave Name, School Now Attend-
ing and Phone Number.
TRAVEL ABROAD AND WORK. Make
up to $2,000-$4.000mo. teaching basic
conversational English in Japan, Taiwan,
or S. Korea. No teaching background or
Asian languages required. For information
call: (206) 632-1146 ext J53623.
DISTRIBUTORS NEEDED: Earn
$1000's Weekly working at home mailing
our circulars. Free details. Send SASE:
R&B Distributors, Box 20354, Greenville
NC 27858
SUMMER EMPLOYMENT - Camp Caro-
lina for Boys in the heart of the Blue Ridge
Mountains needs enthusiastic Cabin Coun-
selors interested in setting a good example
for Boys. High Adventure Staff, and Sports
Instructor from Swimming to Lacrosse to
Crafts to Rugby. Campus Interviews, for
more info call 1-800-551-9136.
ATTENTION: EARN MONEY READING
BOOKS! Up to $500 weekly. Choose sub-
ject matter. For more details call: l-(206)-
3624304 ext E0073.
EXPERIENCED SERVERS NEEDED
for lunch shifts in Full-Service Restaurant.
Call 355-1111 ONLY between 3:00-
5:00pm.
CAMPPKEWOOn
Summer Camp Staff
COUNSELORS, INSTRUCTORS, k
OTHER POSITIONS for western
North Carolina's finest Co-ed
8 week youth summer recreational
sports camp. Over 25 activities,
including water ski, heated
pool, tennis, horseback, art
Cool Mountain Climate, good pay
and great fur,I Non-smokers.
For applicationbrochure:
704-692-6239 or Camp Pinewood,
Hendersonville, NC 28792.
HELP WANTED
Earn S30-70 per night
Self-Employed. Make your own
schedule. Call GUMBY'S
321-4862
Services Offered
TYPING REASONABLE RATES"
Resumes - Quick & Professional, Term
Papers, Thesis, other services. Call Glenda:
752-9959(Days); 527-9133(Eves)
FREE FINANCIAL AID! Over $6 Billion
in private sector grants & scholarships is
now available. All students are eligible
regardless of grades, income, or parent's
income. Let us help. Call Student Finan-
cial Services: 1-800-263-6495 ext. F53623
GREEKS! DON'T FORGET MMP! Mo-
bile Music Productions is the premier Disc
Jockey service for your cocktail, social, an I
formal needs. The most variety and expi -
rience of any Disc Jockey service in th;
area. Specializing in ECU Greeks. Spring
dates booking fast Call early, 758-4644
ask for Lee.
JESUS has risen
You are invited to worship our
risen Savior with us. Hollywood
Presbyterian Church. 5 mi. south of
Pitt Plaza on Hwy. 43 S just before
D.H. Conley on left. Sunday
School, 9:45; Worship, 10:45 am.
For Sale
NATIONAL PARKS HIRING - Seasonal
& full-time employment available at Na-
tional Parks. Forests & Wildlife Preserves.
Benefitsbonuses! Call 1-206-545-4804
ext N53621.
BRODY'S IS ACCEPTING APPLICA-
TIONS for additional Part-time Sales As-
sociates for Cosmetics, Junior Sportswear,
and Young Men's Departments. Earn ex-
tra spending money and a merchandise
discount-just in time for your new spring
wardrobe. Flexible scheduling options to
accomdate your busy schedule: 10am-2pm,
12-9pm, or 6-9pm. All retail positions in-
clude weekends. Applications accepted
each Monday and Thursday, l-3pm,
Brody's, The Plaza.
BROKE AFTER SPRING BREAK?
Earn the quick cash you need stuffing
envelopes. Send SASE and $1 to Caro-
lina Enterprises, P.O. Box 3251,
Greenville, NC 27836-1251. The sooner
you act the sooner you start making
$
TIRED OF HAVING TO CHOOSE be
tweenand EXPERIENCE for sum-
mer work? Why not go for both? Make
$1880Mo. Call 1-800-242-3958 ext.
2761.
SEINE BEACH part-time - Flexible
hours - Tan while working. Located 12
miles outside Greenville. 21 or older.
Serious calls only. (919)975-2265
REC SERVICES FITNESS INSTRUC-
TORS - Try-outs for ECU students in-
terested in becoming fitness instructors
for '95 - '96 will be held March 25-26.
You must register by Wednesday. March
22 in 204 Christenbury Gym. Call 328-
6387 for more'details.
SUMMER CAMP COUNSELORS
SmithfieldGoldsboro area - Mid-June
to Mid-August. Half days, M-F. Call Bob
758-1088
A DEGREE IS CREAT, but a degree
and practical experience is better! We
are accepting applications for part-time
mortgage reporting processors. A pro-
fessional attitude and good telephone
skills are required. Flexible hours. If
interested, please mail your resume to:
Online Mortgage Services, PO Box
8048, Greenville, NC 27835. NO
CALLS PLEASE.
PART-TIME SALES POSITION: ME-
LANGE, Contemporary Women's
Clothing & Accessories. Lynndale
Shoppes. Call 355-8771
TELEMARKETING - Davenport Exte-
riors Thermal Card - $5.00 per hour
plus bonus. Easy work, Flexible hours
start today. Call 355-0210
SZECHUAN GARDEN - 909 S. Evans
St. Experienced wait staff needed. No
phone calls please. Apply in person be-
tween 2:00 pm and 6:00 pm.
RESORT JOBS - Theme Parks, Hotel
& Spas, MountainOutdoor Resorts,
more! Earn to $12hr.tips. For more
information, call (206) 632-0150 ext.
R53621
SALES GIRLS NEEDED to sell Per-
fumes on Campus. Make an extra $200
a week part-time. Only 2 positions avail
able, call Today 752-7294.
WOULD YOU LIKE TO MAKE $6000
THIS SUMMER? Are you willi .g to
work for it? If so, informal interviews
information sessions with SW Company
will be held Today only. Meetings start
promptly at 3:30 and 5:30 in GCB 1011.
Dress is casual.
CAN'T FIND THE DISHES? Lost the
phone for good? Call to have your house,
apt, or room cleaned and skip the hassle,
REASONABLE RATES! Call 758-1338
House & pet sitting also.
RESEARCH NFORMATiMI
Largest Library otinformation in U.S. - 1
a'lsubjtcts i
v Cataloq Today wiin Visa MC oi C0C f
E� 800-351-022?
m-ltiMW Of 13 ��� ' - �
Or. rusfi 52 00 to Research Inlormation I
,113f ZKtitio kve , �2SJb A, LOS Anoeles CA9QCJ'il
SIUDENT FARES!
SUMMER ROUND TRIP FARES
FOR STUDENTS. TAXES EXTRA.
MANY OTHER CITIES
AVAILABLE.
N.YLONDON409
WASH. - PARIS489
RDV - AMSTERDAM639
(919) 510-5550
TRAVEL SOLUTIONS
FAX(919)510-5551
HEY MVX MASTERS! Sony Stereo
with turn table, cassette, tuner, and big
speakers$40.00 OBO. Also, Big black
trunk (can use as storage andor table)
winner shelf$15.00 OBO. Also.
Room size wool rug. Call 758-1338 for
details.
BIKES AND LASER DISC VIDEO for
low price. Free movies with the video.
Call 830-2658
SCHWINN MOUNTAIN BIKE. 21 inch
Aluminum, Frame, Upgraded Shimano
Components, Aluminm Bar Ends, Uni-
versity Registered, A Serious Ride!
Kevin 328-8143, $475 negotiable
GUITAR AND AMPLIFIER Washburn
Electric, Blue Crackel Finish, Floyd
Roase Tremlo, Gorilla 35 watt amp. a
good, small powerful amp $350 for
both! Kevin 328-8143
BIKEGOLF CLUBS Trek 700 with
Manitue II shock, bar ends. 2 wb
cages, seatpack. U-lock 550.00 Ping
zing copy clubs with graphite shaft 3-
Sw 150.00. Brain 321-7805

MO-PED, excellent condition. Low
miles, fast and quiet. No registration
or license required $300 756-9133
BULLDOG PUPPY FOR SALE Very
friendly, includes all shots, 5 months
old, female. For more information call
757-8746.
SMITH-CORONA MOD. PWPD350
WordprocessorTypewriter wde-
tached monitor, spread sheet capdbility,
stores text on 3.5" discs, converts to
ASCII Format (optional), extra print
wheels and ribbons, still under war-
ranty. $225.00 O.B.O. 758-7207
WINDSURFING EQUIMENT FOR
SALE - Complete beginner's kit. Board:
Made in Germany by Hifly, 12ft long,
comes with daggerboard. fin, and
mastfoot. 2 Sails: first. 5.2sq.m funsail
w1 batten; second. 6.2sq.m slalom sail
w4battens. Mast: 15'3.5" (450cm)
long, w 6in extension, and adapter to
mastfoot. Boom: 6'9" (205cm) wide,
wropes to attach it to sail and mast.
Harness that is convertable to a seat
harness or a chest harness. Soft roof
rack. $600.00. Semi-complete Board.
Made by Seatrend. 9'6" long, comes
with standard fin, two thruster fins,
and mastfoot. $400.00. 5.2sq.m salom
sail: $100.00. Charlie 756-3251.
RETRO YARD SALE: Vintage 70 s
cords, levi's. little shirts, a-line, Frye
boots, shoes, stacked heels, and more.
Saturday March 25th. Corner of 1st and
Summit.
SURFBOARD FOR SALE: 7'6" Action
Longboard. Astro Deck, Tail Path, and
New Leash. Shaped Summer of 94. Ex-
cellent Condition, RidesGreat! $290.
757-3233.
GIORDANA MOUNTAIN BIKE;
Shimano ComponentsLook clipless
pedals, Fair Condition $225.00 752-
7721.
MCAT study materials for sale. Call
830-4877
HONDA PRELUDE, 1984. red,
sunroof, Ac, 5 spd $2250 call 321-
8296.
NecJC
We Bay CD'S,
1 � �
Weil pay up to $5 auk far
CD
Downtown 7K )Uti
FEMALE NEEDED to share 2 Bedroom
Apt. $170 month 12 utilities by end
of May. Call Jeannie 756-7532 after 5 pm.
SPACIOUS 3 bedroom. 2 bath, newly re-
modeled home, washer, dryer, ceiling fans
throughout, fenced backyard, campus
area. 750.00 per month 1 year lease. 524-
5790 or 752-8079.
FEMALE ROOMMATE NEEDED to
move in May. 3 bedroom duplex or cor-
ner of 1st and Meade St. Own bedroom.
$160.00 per month plus 13 utilities. Call
758-6692
GRADUATE MEDICAL STUDENT
wanted to share nice townhouse in
Courtney Square. Female preferred. $220
mo plus 12 utilities. Please call 321-8779
or leave message. Laid back, serious stu-
dent, no pets.
AVAILABLE FOR SUBLEASE: May July
- one bedroom furnished apartment off
Contanche St. Perfect for summer school.
Call Amy - 752-8924, leave message.
NEED MALE ROOMMATE beginning
summer. Nonsmoker. nondrinker. Call Ri-
chard 328-7891
ROOMMATE NEEDED: Female, non
smoker to share a 2-Br townhouse.
$190.00 12 utilities per month. Must
love cats. Available May 1st Call Staci 758-
4781.
FEMALE ROOMMATE NEEDED to
share a two bedroom apartment in Tar
River Estates for the summer months. Call
758-1818.
TAR RIVER ESTATES one male room-
mate needed, located on River. $172 rent.
14 utilities and phone. Call Kevin at 758-
6701
NON-SMOKING ROOMMATE WANTED
- Rent negotiable. Call 752-3876
FEMALE ROOMMATE NEEDED to take
over my lease June 1. Two bedroom, two
bath, cable & water included. Pool,
clubhous. and ECU bus service available.
$225.00 a month. Call Wendy or Emily at
757-0793.
ROOMMATE NEEDED IMMEDI
ATELY to share 2 bedroom apt. with 2
others $133 rent and 13 utilities
deposit located 1 12 blocks from cam-
pus 752-6181
ROOMMATE NEEDED before April.
$197.50 rent and 12 utilities, cable,
and water included. Near campus with
bus access. Call 551-6941
NEW 1 BEDROOM APT. Dishwasher,
wd hookups. $325month 1 month
deposit. Available May 1st. Please call
355-6883
APARTMENT TO SUBLEASE 2 Bed-
room apartment 2 blocks from campus,
4 blocks from downtown. $300month.
Take over lease from May 5 to Aug. 15.
Furnished if needed. Call Mike at 752-
4075.
ROOMMATE(S) NEEDED: Female
nonsmoker(s) easygoing but respon-
sible, to share 3 bedroom2 bath apt.
at Wilson Acres by July. Cost per month
depends on whether 2 or 3 people move
is. Utilities will be divided. Call Sarah
at 758-6591.
APARTMENT AVAILABLE FOR SUB-
LEASE for May. June, and July. 2 Bed-
room, fully furnished apartment located
at Ringgold Towers. Ask for Emily or
Stephanie. 830-8903.
FURNISHED ROOM FOR RENT in 3
bedroom townhous. Plantation Apart-
ments, pool, hot tub. volleyball, tanning
beds, weight room, sauna, dishwasher,
washdry. $265month. 321-2922.
FEMALE ROOMMATE NEEDED: 2
bedroom apartment which includes
cable. 2 full baths fireplace. Contact
Joy at 321-6240.
ROOMMATE NEEDED ASAP to share
3 bedroom house at 101 S. Warren
Street. 200 mo. and deposit, and 13
of bills. Private room with central ac
and heat. Call 830-6055 and leave a
message.
GEORGETOWNE APTS. 2 Females
needed to share large bedroom. Close to
campusdowntown! Must be responsible
nonsomkers. Rent $165. For more info
call 752-3019.
ROOMMATE NEEDED May 1st, at Kings
Row. 190mo.deposit. Very spatious.
Pool, Laundry. Bus Service. Call Erik at
551-7632.
�1 and 2 Bedrooms
AZALEA CARDENS
Clean and Quiet, one bedroom
furnished apartments. $250 per
month, 6 month lease.
ALSO
UNIVERSITY APARTMENTS
2899-2901 East 5th Street
�Located near ECU
�ECU Bus Service
�On-Site Laundry
"Special Student Leases"
also MOBILE HOME RENTALS
I.T. or Tommy Williams
756-781S758-7436
RINGGOLD TOWERS
Now Taking Leases for
1 bedroom, 2 bedroom &
Efficiency Apartments.
CALL 752-2865
Lost and Found
LOST - Half LabRot Black, male dog. i
has tail clipped. 8 months old. Last seen!
atTownes Common (Downtown) Saturday.
March 11th. If any info. Please call 752-1
1373 - leave message REWARD if found. 1
Personals
M
BALDING MALE WITH BAD TEETH
found a Citibank Photocard. Can't use it ;
because it looks nothing like me. Name J
on card is Dave Wilson. Nice Hair.
ATTENTION ECU! The 16th annual
BAREFOOT on the Mail will be held on
April 20. Don't miss it.
VOTE: JANET STUBBS for SGA Presi
dent and Maureen McKenna for SCA Trea-
surer. Let your voice be heard! Bring your
ID and Vote Wednesday. March 29!
Greek Personals
PI DELTA will be sponsoring a "Ronald
Run" 5K run and walk. Saturday, April 1,
1995. All proceeds will benfit the Ronald
McDonald House of Eastern North Caro-
lina. For more infot mation contact Honor
Nebiker at 758-0598 or Christy Lentz at
328-9728.
LAMBDA CHI ALPHA invites everyone
to see Knocked Down Smilin Friday,
March 24. For info call 758-8435.
THE SISTERS OF ALPHA DELTA PI
are looking forward to see who will be at
the Crush Party on Saturday!
LAMBDA CHI ALPHA, Kappa Alpha, and
Phi Tau present 1 Fist Annual Reading
Day Eve Party - Doug Clark and Hot Nuts
and Liquid Pleasure. April 24.
PHI SIGMA PI Congratulations to all
newly elected officers! President Cori Mar-
tin, Vice President McClain-Carter, Secre-
tary Theresa Dudash, Pledge Master Ja-
son Painter, Social Coordinator Robin
Speaks, Treasurer Jeremy Cohen, and His-
torian Brian Broush
GAMMA SIC: We had a lot of fun last
Thursday night. Crawling around the
house was a blast We hope we can get
together again this semester. Thanks
again, we love you girls. The Brothers and
Pledges of Alpha Sigma Phi.
ALPHA PHI - We had a great time on St
Patrick's day. Hope ya'll had as much fun
as we did. Thanks Sigma Alpha Epsilon.
ALPHA DELTA PI � Last Thursday's Edi-
tion of Spring Break was a blast Too bad;
the Breaks over. Thanks for a great party
Theta Chi
DELTA ZETA: Congratulations Paula
We are so glad you decided to become a-
DELTA ZETA. All the sisters love you!
DELTA CHI: Thanks for the awesome-
time on St Patty's Day We'll have to keep
the tradition going. Love, The Sisters of-
DZ.
CONGRATULATIONS SIGMA BASKET-
BALL on another great season! And good'
luck girls in volleyball and softball! Love
your Sigma Sisters!
TO ALL THE SIGMA RHO CHIS, Con
gratulations! We know you will do a great
job! Love your sisters.
SAVE LIKE
NEVER
BEFORE
Here is a list of the area
merchants already signed
on to offer discounts to
you on this special day:
Attic
Kinston Indians
Rose Nails
Scott's Cleaners
For the first time, The
East Carolinian is spon-
soring a day full of sav-
ings designed especially
for the ECU community.
Watch for the details and
a complete list of adver-
tisers participating in this
unique promotion on
April 4.
Stop right now and mark
this day -
Wednesday,
April 5 -
on your
calendar.
You
won't
believe the
savings waiting for you.
We offer
on-the-job
irtniimuJ
on campus
We're looking for ad representatives
for The East Carolinian to work
during the summer. These positions offer
invaluable business, communication and
sales experience.
If you want earn while you learn, contact
us at 328-6366 or drop by our offices in
the Student Publications building.
1 -��&� �����"
44
wfm






Thursday, March 23, 1995
The East Carolinian
EARLY REGISTRATION FOR
SUMMER AND FALL
�ARE YOUR RECORDS TAGGED?? All.
UNIVERSITY INDEBTEDNESS MUST
BE PAID BEFORE YOU REGISTER.
CHECK YOUR RECORDS BEFORE
WAITING IN LINE
SPECIAL OLYMPICS
The 1995 Greenvifle-PittCo. Special Olym-
pics Spring Games will be held on April
12th at Rose High School Stadium in
Greenville train date: April 13thl. Volun-
teers are needed to help serve as buddies
chaperones for the Special Olympians.
?'
LUalk-ms Hnytime
2800 i 10th St.
faslgate Shopping Center
Across from Highuay Patrol
Behind Car-Quest
Mon-Fri. 9-6
Walk mi ftnujime 752-3518
men's hair styling shoppe
$6.00
Haircut
Sa PIRATES & Get Haircut
For $6 Evervtime
Graduation
Announcements
Each Announcement is:
� Emblazoned with Gold School Seal
� Comes with FREE Matching Envelopes
� Printed in 7- 10 Days
� Personalized with
YOUR NAME AND DEGREE
Available at
516 S. C'otanche Grttmille N.C. 2785H
Order Until
April 13th
Only $19.99
for 25
and 75 e
for each
additional
announcement.
Volunteers must be able to work all day-
from 9am-2pm (The First ones there will
be assigned a position). A required orien-
tation meeting will be held on April 10th
(Monday) 5:00-6:0(1 in OldJoyner Library,
room 221. Free lunches and volunteer t-
shirts will be provided the day of the
games to all volunteers who have attended
the orientation session. For more infor-
mation contact Lisa Ihly at 8304551.
SPRING HEALTH FAIR
Various ECU departments will be hosting
the Spring Health Fan on Thursday.
March 30, from I0am-2pm in the Multi-
purpose Room at Mendenhall Student
Center. There will be snacks, prizes, live
entertainment and plenty of information
in achieving a healthy lifestyle. For more
information, cail the (ffice of Health Pro-
motion and Well-being at 328-6793.
LACROSSE TEAM
Saturday. March 25. ECU Lacrosse vs
Duke. Everybody Welcome. Come out and
enjoy a day in the sun and watch ECU
destroy Duke.
CONSTITUTIONAL ISSUES
Wednesday March 29 GCB 2019 4pm Dr.
Kelly will speak on "The Balanced Bud-
get Amendment and other Budgetary Is-
sues On Wednesday April 5th. the Re-
gional Coordinator for the John Birch
Society will speak on our Constitution.
Again, in GCB 219 at 4pm.
MALE DIVERS NEEDED
ECU Swim Team needs male divers. If you
like to Flip ad Twist, please contact
Coach Rose at Minges Pool about Spring
Practice and the team for next year.
757-1070
LIVE ENTERTAINMENT
Friday: Jim Crowe 9:00pm
Saturday: Rebecca Shultz
9:00pm
Acoustic Guitar
104 West 5th St.
Sun-Thurs 7am-12am Fri-Sat 7am-1am
ECNAO
ECNAO will be meeting in Mendenhall
Sti'uent Center on March 28 at 7:()ftprti
Room 248. Any questions please call Kim
Sampson 752-2319.
JAM-A-THON 95
Musicians are needed to play unplugged
music one weekend on April in the Plaza
or Carolina East Mall, for Jam-A-Thon in
order to raise tunds for Disabled Vets of
NC. Musicians who can play and sing
songs from the Vietnam era. such as CCR.
The Doors. Jimi Hendrix, Etc are in great
demand. If you have a serious interest
please call Rob at 7564916
GAMMA BETA PHI
The next meeting will be Tuesday. March
28 at 5:00pm in MSC room 244. We will
continue to take officer nominations and
will elect officers for the 1995-1996 term.
RECREATIONAL SERVICES
TENNIS DOUBLES
Anyone interested in playing tennis is en-
couraged to register for Recreational Ser-
vices Tennis Doubles before Wednesday.
March 29 at 5pm in 204 Christenbury.
Men's. Women's, and mixed doubles
leagues are available. For additional de-
tails please call Recreational Services at
328-6387.
PASSOVER SEDER
A Passover Seder will be held at Congre-
gation Bayt Shalom on the second night
of Passover. April 15 at 7:45pm. Reserva-
tions must be made by April 3. For fur-
ther information, call 355-7374 or 355-
1058.
STUDENT LEADERS MEETING:
AN OPPORTUNITY TO
NETWORK
The final general meeting for all student
leaders will be Wednesda Man '�
from 5-6pm. in 221 MSC
linian. Rebel. WZMB,
Magazine will be featurei
zation needs would Id
agenda, please call 3284796 b)
1995.
GANYMEDES TRIUMPHANT:
Homosexual
A lecture at ECI M
Thursday). Time: 4 GCI
1003. Speakei Di
sot of Classics. I N(
PERSPECTIVES: A NOON TIME
LECTURE SERIES
A da
EAST CAROLINA MOTOR SPEEDWAY
ROBERSONJVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA (38 Mile Hifih Banked Asphalt Tri-Oval)
Saturday March 25, 7:30pm
MARTIN COUNTY SIGHTSEER 200
-?� 'v Late Model Stock Car Race
Plus Sportsman - Super Stock
- Stock 4 Cylinders & Pure Stock Features
Adult Admission $15 - with Student ID Only $13
Coolers Allowed - No Glass Containers
Wiere Racing Is Alive In'95'
795-3968
ROCKY MOUNT
Hwy 64
GREENVILLE
AYDEN
KINSTON
Only 18 Miles From ECU
MONDAY MARCH
ard Selzer. Ml) Auth n
Young Doctor, and Cot
and other books. 12:30-2:00pi
Blue Auditorium: Readings and R
4:00-5:00pm; ECU Gen Clsrm Iic. R
1021; Readings and Remark! . ,
Brody Blue Auditorium: Readers TV.
Performance of Dr. Selzei Raising
Dead. For further information ill -
2797 Dept of Medical Humanities i
School of Medicine. The Public is Invited
to Attend.
FESTIVAL OF ART AND PEACE
Saturday. March 25. 1995 ECU ALL
EVENTS OPEN TO PUBLIC Concert
Opening: Mayor Nancy Jenkins Wright
Auditorium tvdiipm Country M - Si ir
Dan Seals with Special Cue Gl
Music Children's Peace Choral Wahl-
Coates School. Mike Bramwell: Art Exhi-
bition Mendenhall. March 25, April 12
Reception and Gallery Talk. March 25, I-
2pm Cosponsor: Student Union Visual
Arts Committee. Children's International
Art Exhibition on Peaceil'i" & Edgecomb
C. Ukraine. Turkey) General Classroon
Building. March 20-31 Gallery 1 .ilk. M
25. 4-3pm Cosponsor: School or Art, 1 I
International Prog. For more information
Call 3284260 School of Education
SELF-EXPLORATION
WORKSHOP
Do you know who you are? Are you un-
clear of your identity? This four-part work
shop will help you explore, focus on. and
affirm your self and personality charac-
teristics through group discussion, aw
ness exercises, and other creative activi-
ties. Wednesdays. 2pm-3pm, beginning
March 29. Counseling Center. Call 328
6661 to register.
�J
mT
The Party of All Parties
(This Means a BIG Party!)
H


7
ta

PLAYERS CLUB
APARTMENTS
Player's Club &. The Elbo Room Free cover for Player's Club
cordially invite you to Players members: Watch for free
Club "night on the town" passes in the mail.
Giveaways Galore:
i
i
A
H
CD's
-Movie Passes
-Gift Certificates
-Awesome Door Prizes
-Tanning Packages
-Cash Prizes
-1 Month Free Electric Bill
-Free Phone Hook-Up
-Free Cable Cable Hook-Up
-Fitness Center Memberships
K
Come By Players Club
office to register for
additional FREE trips.
Drawing ends April 24.
PLAYERS CLUB
APARTMENTS
1526 Charles Blvd.
(Across from Minges Coliseum)
Call 321-7613
V.H
������





T - � � - �
16
Thursday, March 23, 1995
The East Carolinian
The Best Way To Save Money
On Stuff (Other Than Borrowing
YoUr Roommate's.) Roommates tend to get a little
weird when you borrow their stuff. (They're funny like that.) Better to get
MasterCard,
SHIZ 3H5b "1SS0
0000 2 296
SAHOY GLASER
yourself a MasterCard" card. Then you could use it to
buy the things you really want. And with these
College MasterValues coupons, you'll save up to 40. And until you get your
own place, it's the smartest thing you can do. Roommates are weird enough
as it is. MasterCard. It's more than a credit card. It's smart money.1
MasterCmd
l
UMMtR SPORTS
FREE Pair of Shorts (A $23 Value)
Run away with savings and our shorts, too. Receive
a FREE pair ot shorts (a s23 value), when you pur-
chase V)5 or more on your next catalog order and
use your MasterCard" card. Call 1-800-551-5558
for a free catalog or to place an order. Mention offer
RR0720.
Offer valid 2 1 V5k5 31 ���. Offer valid only C0LLEG�
mi nun limn unng a MasterCard" cad. Coupon
CaHHOt he Combined SVltll .II1 Oilier dlsCOUIHS.
points or offers. One rree p.nr o) shorts
per CUslOlllCI
r
SAVE 25 ON THE BEATLES'
GREATEST HITS ON CD
Choose either the Red album, with hits from l2 to l6
(26 hits including: A Hard Day's Night. Ticket To Ride
and Help) or the Blue album. IV67 to 1970 (28 hits including:
Sgt. 1'epper's Lonely Hearts Club Band. All You Need Is
Love, and Revolution). Buy one 2-CO set for $25.98 (a i31.98
value) or get the pair of CD sets for $47.98. To order call
1-800-313-3323.
Offer valid 2 1 V5 to 5 3195. Q0er valid onlv on purchases
using.) MawnCapf cans' Offer in.iy not be combined with
any other offer or discount Shippme, and handlun: adduional.
(S.V5H per address in the USA) Ptane add applk ible sales
tax. Offer void where prohibited.
WLLKf
yifesferVaKie6'
TIRTCiKVED
Coiige Jewelry
SAVE UP TO $120
Your college ring, from ArtCarved, is a keepsake
vou'll always treasure. Save S30 on 10K gold, $60
on 14K gold or $120 on 18K gold. Call 1-800-
952-7002 for more details.
Offer valid 2195 to 53195. Offer valid only on purchase, using
a MasterCard" cixd. Coupon may not be r�� � rfr
combined wtth any other coupon or discount. JjJLLCyc
Offer does not apply to shipping and handling. J-flUflfei N.
Limit one order per person. Some limitations ' tggj J
nuyipply- C5rf
r-
iEniS �Xjjit�55
Save 40
Join the cluband save 40 off the $25, three-year mem-
bership fee when you use your MasterCard" card. Enjoy
discounts of up. to 50 on contact lenses, glasses, designer
sunglasses and much more at "America's 1 Vision Care
Service For more details, call 1-800-USA-LENS and
mention offer 101.
Offer and coupon valid 2 1 V5 to 531V5.
Offer valid only on purth.ies usmg .1
MasterCard" card. Offer void where
prohibited by law.
.C0LL�G�
Hcrimoir
for a change
Save 15 On Your Next Purchase
Your donn or apartment could use a few changes You could
use a good deal. Pier 1 can supply both. We'll take 15 off
your total purchase of all regular'price items, from colorful
pillows to run framed art. All the supplies school calls for, plus
15 off when you use your MasterCard' card at Pier 1.
Offer and coupon valid 2'1 '45 to 531 '95. Offer valid onlv on purchases using a
MasterCard' card. Offer valid on regular priced merchandise onlv. excludes cleirance and
sale items, delivery and other service charges. C ' upon must be redeemed it the time of
purchase. Offer does not apply to prior purchases and cannot be used to purchase Gift
Certificates. Coupon is not valid in combination with
am other couHn or discount. Coupon is valid at all rOLLftiP
Pier 1 eonipam stores and participating fr.inchise stores
Coupon 446.
Offer Not Valid Without This Coup ?, . "r
rterValu�
T I M I WARN I R
GET ONE VIDEO FREE
WHEN YOU BUY THREE
Video values just for you! Enjoy a full selection of top-quality
videos at discount prices. All videos are priced at S9.95 or less
and are 100 satisfaction guaranteed. Act now and get one
video FREE when you buv three and use vour MasterCard
card. Call 1-800-862-7100 for vour FREE catalog and ask for
the COLLEGE MasterValues offer.
Offer valid 21 95 to 531 �. Offer valid only on purchase,
using a MasterCard card Offer may not be combined with any
other offer or discount. Offer valid for U.S residents only.
Void where prohibited.
fjQUJSF
vlfcsterValueS"
t AAaM i
Save $2 Off A CD Or Cassette
Here's music to your earssave 2 on one CD or cassette
priced S8.99 or more when you use your MasterCard card.
One S2 discount per coupon.
COUPON 493
1-800-IHE ROSE"
Vour WorMtmtd MM
Offer and coupon valid 21 l'T to S 31 "95. Offer valid only
MasterCard' card. Cash redemption value 120. Offer
or restricted. Coupon may not be combined with
any other discount Limn one CD or caBCtM per
order. Fxcludes sale merchandise.
iid
in purchases using a
ihctC prohibited, taxed
COLLEGE
Offer Not Valid Without This (
oupon.
'festefVaHje
SAVE UP TO 25
Show the special people in your life how much you care!
Save 20 on all floral arrangements and gift baskets of 528.45
or more, and get 25 off a dozen roses when sou use vour
MasterCard card. Call t-800-THE-ROSE before 1pm and
have your special gift delivered the same day!
Offer valid 2195 to 5H15. Offer valid only or. purchases using a MasterCard"
card. Offer valid on products-priced S2H.4S or more
Applicable sales tax and service changes are additional.
Coupon is not valid with any other special offer or
discount Offer valid only on deliveries within the
Continental United States. Sunday delivers w
not guaranteed. SterValU'
.COLLEGE
THE WALL STREET JOURNAL.
49 Off A Special
12-Week Subscription
Invest in your future and stay on top of current devel-
opments with 77ie Hall Street Journal. For a limited
time only, pay just 23 for a 12-week subscription
to the nation's leading business publication. To take
advantage of this special offer, call 1-800-348-3555
and please refer to source key 75NE.
COLLEGE
Offer valid 21 � to 531 V5. Offer valid
only on purchases using a Masters aid .ird
erValue'
THE SHARPER IMAGE
SAVE 15 ON YOUR NEXT
PURCHASE OF $75 OR MORE
Shopping is easy at America's premier specialty retailer of gift, fit-
ness, recreational, travel, apparel and more. Use your MasterCard'
card and save 15 on a purchase of 75 or more vvhen you shop
at any one ot our 70 store locations or by mail order. Call i-800-
344-4444. 24 hours a day, 7 days a week, to rind the store nearest
you or for a FREE catalog.
Offer valid 2 I 95 to Sll MS Offer valid only ol. purchases using a MasterCard
card Oder not valid on certain pufchascs May not be combined with Frequent
gram. I'nce Matching Policy, auction purchases, or other discounts or
Buyers Pn
promotions Not valid on purchase ofgifi nnili
previous purchases The discouni �� applicable to
minimum purchase based on men handle prices
excludes tax. shipping andtax on shipping
( oupon Reunited POSCODEtH
( '�sii, ,(� �i
and the
Ills, and
COLLEGf
ONE HOUI1
MOTOPHOTO
50 Off Film Devejopmg
Hold on to the good times and your money, too.
Motol)hotothe best place for better pictures guaranteed!
Take 50 off the regular price ol processing and printing when
you use your MasterCard card. Call 1-800-733-45686 for the
location nearest you. Limit I
Offer and coupon valid 21 f95 to 53195. Cash redemption due 1 20. Oiler valid
only on purchases using a Masters lattr card. I.unlt one coupon per lustotnci
Cannot be combined svith any other ofielt s liter valid
on C-41 process. 35 nun film: and standard sue prints JL0LLEG�
only Offer valid at participating stores onK
Ottci Not Valid Without This Coup.ui.
'HjsterValue'
H Carnival
THE MOST P0P11AR CRllSt LINT M THE WORLD
CRUISE AND SAVE, PLUS RECEIVE A
FREE FANNY PACK
Cruise the "Fun Ships"and save up to $400 per cabin on
3- or 4-day cruises when you use your MasterCard card.
Cruise for as little as $299 per person. 3rd and 4th passengers
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bookings. West Coast callers dial: 1-KOO-633-022O.
Ask for COLLLCE MjucrVlur Sjvinc Oder v.ilul on idected ttiliftgp through W95,
holidiy bfockotm anplv Must b��k b 5 31 95. Offer vjlid onlv on BUPchaq using j
Masteraril" card. Rau-s arc per person. douHc OO i:p.iiK OWK "tilv with .ur add-onv
,iiilabk Port vhargev'tVes and uxes arc .idduional - � r-r
l"tFer subject to jvjliability and not comhinible with VJ-yC
am other discount. Ship's Kesin I ibena. Bahanus S mmtiuttok
I)ouble-zipper nylon "parachute" pack with black B5B )
sterValu
adjusuble waatf Knq
a-
�: r�





Title
The East Carolinian, March 23, 1995
Description
East Carolina's student-run campus newspaper was first published in 1923 as the East Carolina Teachers College News (1923-1925). It has been re-named as The Teco Echo (1925, 1926-1952), East Carolinian (1952-1969), Fountainhead (1969-1979), and The East Carolinian (1969, 1979-present). It includes local, state, national, and international stories with a focus on campus events.
Date
March 23, 1995
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.1067
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, which does not reflect the opinions, values, or beliefs of Joyner Library. Public access is provided to these resources to preserve the historical record.

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