The East Carolinian, April 6, 1995






1
,�
dzy
April 6,1995 �
Vol 69, No. 88 "
The East Carolinian
Circulation 12,000
East Carolina University
Greenville, N C
14 pases
Around the State
(AP) - Two years ago,
Campbell University received a bill
for the medical care of one of its
teachers - a $20,000 charge for
treating an AIDS-related illness.
School officials waited for the
teacher to return from medical
leave, then they fired him as a
threat to the safety of students.
Now, the Southern Baptist-
affiliated school has received an-
other bill. It must pay $325,000 to
the teacher for wrongful dismissal.
And it has to give him his job back,
(AP) - Serial murder defen-
dant Henry Louis Wallace ex-
pressed relief after calmly describ-
ing in a tape-recorded statement
to police how he murdered 10
Charlotte women.
He said he knew the day was
coming after going through each
of the cases in a tape made follow-
ing his arrest more than a year ago.
"Many times when I was commit-
ting these crimes I wanted to die
Wallace's recorded voice filled
a Charlotte courtroom Tuesday, as
prosecutors played the first of
some 10 hours of tapes made by
homicide investigators in the early
morning hours of March 13,1994,
the day after Wallace was arrested.
Around the Country
(AP) - Lisa Marie Rossler
stood before her parents' killer,
pleading for her life and that of
her infant son. Ms. Rossler begged
for her life with her baby crying
in her arms, after a gunman con-
fronted her in a refinery inspec-
tion company where he killed five
people in Corpus Christi, Texas.
James Simpson, a former em-
ployee who left the Walter Rossler
Co. last fall, walked into the office
Monday and opened fire with a 9
mm semiautomatic pistol and a .32-
caliber revolver. When he finished,
he walked out the back door and
shot himself. Police still didn't have
a motive Tuesday.
Around the World
(AP) � Right-wing violence
declined in 1994 but police bru-
tality increased, as did harassment
of foreigners, Jews, homosexuals
and others in Germany, Human
Rights Watch reported today.
The leading U.S. rights group
praised the German government
for committing more police and
prosecutors to combat right-wing
violence, keeping a closer eye on
neo-Nazis and rightist radicals, and
imposing stiffer sentences on vio-
lent criminals. The level of violence
motivated by hatred of foreigners
is still four times higher than it
was before the 1990 unification.
(AP) - They came by boat,
truck and bus, some 200 heavily
armed men intent on terrorizing
and plundering the coastal town
of Ipil, Philippines.
At least 46 people died and
47 were wounded Tuesday before
the gunmen fled into the forest or
by sea, taking nine hostages with
them according to one witness.
Initial reports put the death toll
at about 100.
Eakin to stay
Stephanie Lassiter
News Editor
ECU breathed a sigh of relief
Tuesday when University of Louisville
officials announced that John
Shumaker was selected as the 16th
president of the university.
Dr. Richard R. Eakin, who has
served as ECU's chancellor for the
past eight years, plans to remain at
ECU until his retirement.
"I would like to spend the rest of
my career, as long as East Carolina
would have me, as the chancellor of
East Carolina Eakin said March 24.
Eakin spent the weekend in Se-
attle, Washington attending the NCAA
tournament and then stopped on his
way back to Greenville to visit rela-
tives. He was expected to arrive in
Greenville late last night
ECU officials and students have
spent the past month speculating over
what Eakin's decision would be. Ten-
sions grew greater last week after a
fourth candidate, Gregory O'Brien,
withdrew.
The 9-month-long search for the
Louisville president included over 100
nominees. Once the finalists were se-
lected, the search included over 30
meetings of faculty, staff, students,
alumni, as well as other advisory
groups. The candidates were evalu-
ated by hundreds of employees and
community members. Their comments
were then forwarded to a presidential
search committee which recom-
mended Shumaker.
During TEC's Chatting with the
Chancellor session, Eakin confirmed
that he planned to inform the search
firm to remove his name from their
list after the Louisville decision was
made.
Interim Vice Chancellor for Aca-
demic Affairs Tinsley Yarborough was
relieved over the decision, but felt
See EAKIN page 3
Memories ?
Homecoming
may get overhaul
Photo by PATRICK IRELAN
The fountain by Wright Auditorium is still a favorite site for sunbathing, break-ups and
long heart-to-hearts, but university officials continue to discourage skinny dipping.
Aaron Tuell
Staff Writer
A pretty face and the backing of
a lot of friends won't win you a Home-
coming crown next year if a new pro-
posal from the Homecoming Commit-
tee to the ECU Homecoming Steer-
ing Committee passes. The Home-
coming Candidate Proposal stands to
abolish student vot-
ing selection of -
Homecoming king
and queen in favor
of a screeningse-
lection committee.
The proposal
was conceived in
the interest of pro-
viding a more
sound and fair way
to choose a repre-
sentative of the
university based on
academic achieve-
ment, leadership
ability and community service par-
ticipation.
Jay Mitchell, assistant director of
student activities and advisor to the
Homecoming committee, says,
"Those are the criteria we're look-
ing for. If somebody happens to have
"A 2.0 GPA is the
minimum you
have to graduate.
We want to raise
our standards
� Amber Huffman
Chair of Homecoming
Committee
all that and looks goodthat's to
your advantage. I don't think we as
a university or the homecoming com-
mittee ought to put beauty as the
number one priority
One major change from previous
elections is that candidates must
have a minimum 2.5 GPA. Amber
Huffman, chair of the homecoming
committee and RHA hall council
president, said, "A 2.0 GPA is the
minimum you have to graduate. We
want to raise our
-�-�-��� standards
IFC President
Justin Conrad,
whose organiza-
tion stands to hold
a seat on the
screening commit-
tee, is "totally
against increasing
GPA standards be-
cause candidates
may have a lot of
other skills that
are important for
leadership or ser-
vice.
"Are we setting higher standards
for our candidates than we are for
our own student body president?"
questions Conrad.
Required by the Homecoming
See HOME page 3
12th Annual 'Pigskin Pig-Out
Party to be held this weekend
Coordinators
hope for fair
weather and fun
Tambra Zion
Assistant News Editor
Football food and fun this week-
end can only mean one thing - it's
time for the 12th annual PurpleGold
Pirate Pigskin Pig-Out Party.
The festivities kick off at 7 p.m.
Thursday with the golf classic social
and auction sponsored by United
States Cellular.
Friday's action begins with a car-
nival opening at 6 p.m. A Pig-Out
awards dinner will be held at 7 p.m
and the start of the pig roasting. The
evening will wind down after the fire-
works at 9 p.m. Contestants will start
roasting their pork at 10 p.m and
judging will be from 7 to 9 a.m. Sat-
urday morning. The public is invited
to walk the stadium walkway Friday,
and bands will be playing throughout
the night
The festivities continue into Sat-
urday with the Texasgulf Breakfast of
Champions at 9 a.m. The cami
val activities and rides will be
joined with a baseball and
craft show all day Saturday,
"The space for the
craft show has been sold
out for about three weeks
now, we should have some
good displays there said
Assistant Athletic Director
Lee Workman.
ECU'S School of Music is get-
ting into the act this year by provid-
ing a graduate student Jazz Combo
set to play at 10:30 a.m. A barbershop
chorus will also entertain guests at
noon. ECU athletes and coaches will
be available to sign autographs at the
card show locations from 11:30 a.m.
to 1:15 p.m. at the card show loca-
tions.
Food will be sold all day,
or until it is sold-out.
The highlight of the
weekend, ECU's annual
spring scrimmage kickoff
begins at 2 p.m. MVP schol-
arships will be presented dur-
ing the half time.
Saturday's events are non-
stop. A dunking booth is featured
this year and SGA President Ian
Eastman and even Workman will both
get a chance to splash around.
"I think students will really en-
joy it, I hope they will come out Sat-
urday night and be a part of those
activities Workman said.
See PIG page 3
Greenville lives
up to its name
Students turn into scavengers
Andy Turner
Staff Writer
Fraternity hosts
hunt with a big
cash payoff
Laura Jackman
Staff Writer
Most students usually find them-
selves financially strapped by this
point in the semester, but the Pi
Kappa Phi fraternity has a quick,
easy and fun answer to that problem.
At noon on Saturday, April 8, the
fraternity is sponsoring a scavenger
hunt and the prize to the team that
finishes first, with all the clues in cor-
rect order, is $500 cash. Several
Greenville merchants are also spon-
soring the event, but are remaining
a secret so that "we don't give any
clues away beforehand said Pi
Kappa Phi President Darren Sams.
Teams of five people or less can
enter the hunt for just $25 and a por-
tion of all money collected will go to
the fraternity s philanthropy, PUSH
America. In 1977, Pi Kappa Phi be-
came the first national social frater-
nity to find a non-profit philanthropy.
People Understanding the Severely
Handicapped (PUSH) was originally
founded on the idea that there was a
need to support disabled children
throughout communities.
"Since then, we have broadened
our cause and now help all severely
handicapped people, not just chil-
dren said PUSH Special Events Di-
rector Chris Orr.
"We have to donate at least 15
percent of the money we collect, but
we'd like to give more, it just depends
on how many people participate
Sams said. "The donated money will
help build playgrounds for kids, or
anything else they might need to
make life easier and happy
Although registration does not
begin until the day of the hunt, sev-
eral groups have already contacted
the fraternity to promise their money
and support.
"Right now, we expect between
75 to 100 people, but we'd like to
get as many more as that as possible
to come out to come out Sams said.
There are 10 different clues to
solve and at each stop, fraternity
brothers will be available to assist
anyone that might need it. In addi-
tion to getting the next clue at eajfh
stop, the local businesses sponsoring
the event will be handing out student
coupons and other types of dis-
counts.
The scavenger hunt, which is lim-
ited to inside Greenville's city limits,
and is open to all students, is ex-
pected to last approximately 2 to 3
hours. The registration fee can be
paid in the form of check or cash.
After all participants are registered
and understand the rules, the clues
will be handed out and the hunt will
officially begin.
"We want everyone to have fun
and be safe while also helping a good
cause as well Sams said.

Greenville is being honored for its
green. For the seventh year in a row
Greenville has been named a Tree City
USA by The National .Arbor Day Foun-
dation.
The National Ar-
bor Day Foundation
sponsors the Tree City
USA program in coop-
eration with the USDA
Forest Service and the
National Association
of State Foresters.
For a city to be
deemed a Tree City
USA, it must meet four
standards: a tree board
or department, a com-
prehensive community forestry program,
a city tree ordinance and an Arbor Day
observance.
Katie Veilleux, public information
officer for the City of Greenville, feels
the naming of Greenville as a Tree City
USA says a lot for the partnership that
exists between the city and its citizens
in their concern for the appearance of
the city.
"We have a number of citizen
groups that are very active in terms of
community appearance and the
Greenville Greenways Project" Veilleux
said. "There is a segment of the popula-
tion that has a strong interest in promot-
ing the 'greening' of Greenville and us-
ing trees to create a more pleasant envi-
ronment for the people who live here.
"This is just a
recognition of the
city and the citi-
zens, and the uni-
versity participates
in some of these ac-
tivities as well. It is
a recognition of
the partnership
that exists
Greenville is
currently sponsor-
ing a Greenways
Pilot Project in which several clubs and
organizations are supporting including
the ECU Environmental Club. The club
met on March 28 along with the ECU
Bike Club and representatives of various
fraternities and sororities.
"We were really excited to see that
interest come from the student groups,
See TREE page 2
We were really
excited to see the
interest come
from the student

groups
� Katie Veilleux
Public information officer
Cationary tactics for sizzling skinpage O
Let's cut the red tapepage 4
Payne looks at OSUpage 9
Thursday
Partly cloudy
fc
High 65
Low 45
Weekend
Partly cloudy
ft
High 68
Low 45
i�M4t fo te&ci 0C&
Phone 328 - 6366 Fax 328 - 6558
The East Carolinian
Student Publication Bldg. 2nd floor
Greenville, NC 27858
Student Pubs Building;across from Joyner





Thursday, April 6, 1995
The East Carolinian
CRyVLFB)ENE
March 29
Assault - A Greenville police officer reported a fight in progress northwest
of Whtchard Building. Upon the officers arrival, the victim, a student reported a
non-student struck him causing a severe laceration over his left eyebrow. The
victim and suspect were transported to Pitt County Detention Center. After speak-
ing with the magistrate, the victim decided not to obtain a warrant and refused
medical treatment
March 30
Possession with intent to sell - Felony warrants were served on two Scott
Hall residents for possession with intent to sell and deliver marijuana. Both were
released to the custody of their parents on a $2,500 unsecured bond.
March 31
Damage to personal property - A student reported both tires on her bike
wane flattened and the rim was bent while her bicycle was parked north of
MendenhaJl.
Worthless check - A criminal summons was served on a Cotten Hall resi-
dent for a worthless check.
Traffic accident - A staff member backed into a patrol car west of Ninth
Street No damage was found.
April 1
Possible schedule VI violation - Two non-students were banned from cam-
pus near Green Hall for possibly smoking marijuana.
Weapon possession - A non-student was arrested on College Hill Drive for
the possession of a weapon on campus.
April 3
Larceny - A Jones Hall resident reported the theft of $25 in coins from his
room.
Assist Greenville PD - A resident of Aycock Hall reported he had been
attacked off campus this weekend and had discovered the assailant was employed
by the �Galley The suspect was arrested by Greenville police.
Traffic accident -Two student vehicles collided as they backed out of park-
ing spaces north of Aycock Hall.
April 4
Assault on a female - A student reported her ex-husband attacked her as
she exited her vehicle south of Mendenhall. She had not seen him in six years.
Compiled by Tambra Zion. Taken from official ECU police reports.
NOW chapter marches capitol
Marguerite Benjamin
Staff Writer
Date and acquaintance rape have
become hot topics in recent years. In fact
so hot that Beverly Hills 90210 held its
own Take Back the Night rally.
Current headlines (and yes, even
that dreadful Simpson trial) make it clear
that women's issues have been put on
the back burner for too long. This Satur-
day. April 9, there is an open invitation
for everyone to speak out on all issues
concerning women's discrimination in
the workplace to rape and domestic vio-
lence, in Washington D.C.
The word has spread to campuses
nationwide that we. as college students,
should be aware of potentially threaten-
ing situations.
ECU students have already begun
to participate in Rape Awareness Month
by completing the Take Back the Night
March on Tuesday. April 4, an event to
raise consciousness about the senseless
violence women
(and men) are tar-
gets of. The idea for
this march being
held in April was in-
spired by the movie
.4 Reason to Be-
lieve,
"We really have
the same intentions
as those participat-
ing in the Take Back
the Night event
said Dot Gronert,
president of the
Greenville chapter of
the National Organi-
zation for Women
(NOW), "but we're
just dealing with
women's issues on a higher level
Gronert was speaking of the upcom
"We especially
intend to address
why certain
members of
Congress insist on
balancing family
budgets on the
backs of poor
women
� Dot Gronert
president of Greenville NOW
ing Rally for Women's Lives to be held
in Washington. D.C. which is to be spon-
sored by more than
500 organizations na-
tionwide.
"We will be
speaking out directly
to Congress on is-
sues of rape, sexual
harassment violence
against women's
health clinics and
more Gronert said.
"We especially intend
to address why cer-
tain members of Con-
gress insist on balanc-
ing family budgets on
the backs of poor
women. NOW and all
those who join the
ranks and attend this
rally will witness true action being taken
to further the rights of women

According to Gronert. NOW has
been an active organization in Greenville
for a long time. "I have been a member
since 1982. and the program has been
here long before me she said. "I became
president this past year, and I was presi-
dent in 1983. until I moved away
Anyone interested in joining this
group for the trip to Washington are
advised that there will be a bus in the
Staples parking lot next to Kroger, and a
carpool to Wilson where a bus from
Fayetteville will be waiting to proceed to
Washington. D.C. Tickets are priced at
$35, and can be obtained by calling Dot
Gronert at (919) 4133303.
The rally is scheduled for noon to 5
p.m. on Saturday, and the bus will be
returning to Greenville at 1 a.m. Mon-
day, April 11. "There are a limited num-
ber of reduced-fare seats on the bus still
available Gronert said. And I urge as
many people to go tot Washington as
possible
timmmkamcmisanMMmmmiiz.
1 rv JCXj from page 1
and the city is very supportive of efforts
that students want to make in terms of
doing projects along the Greenways
Veilleux said. "There certainly are a lot
of need for their assistance and it's a
project that helps their environment too.
and makes their commute to the univer-
sity a little nicer
Greenways are urban projects in-
tended to preserve natural areas which
utilize land located along creeks and
flood ways. The linear parks are used as
scenic routes for bikers and pedestrians
commuting through the city.
Green Mill Run Pilot Project is un-
der construction as part of the Greenville
Greenways Project The 1.1 mile pilot
project links College Hill Drive, Elm
Street Park and Green Spring Parks. The
project is being funded in part by a
$298,000 allocation from the NCDOT
Office of Bicycle and Pedestrian Trans-
portation, with the rest of the funds com-
ing from the City of Greenville and adja-
cent property owners. The ECU Environ-
mental Health Club is involved in enhanc-
ing Greenville's appearance as well. On
Thursday at 4 p.m the group plans to
plant two cherry trees outside of the
Allied Health Building.
FREE PREGNANCY TEST
while you wait
Free & Confidential
Services & Counseling
Carolina Pregnancy Center
209-B S.Evans St
Pittman Building
Greenville NC
757-0003
Hours:
Monday - Friday
8:00-4:00
ECONOMY MINI
STORAGE
USE YOUR
STUDENT
DISCOUNT
Pay 3 - 4 months in
advance & receive
10 discount
SHARE WITH A ROMMATE
SPECIAL RATES
MAY 1 - AUG 31
300 FARMER ST 757-0373
GREENVILLE
BRAND NEW LUXURY FOUR BEDROOM APARTMENTS
POOL TABLES FITNTtt EN K
TENNIS
VOLLEYBALL
Lots of Extras: We pride ourselves on making our residents as comfortable as possible with our.
��&&
(ill�
�" WSSSMiiiL � i

! � mH! ' 1
I m&tI
i fjE
Continental Breakfast Every
Resilient Advisory Board
Valet drx cleaniin
On itc notary public
Coiv machine available foi
�j-
1526 Charles Boulevard
Greenville, NC 27858
Phone: (919)321-7613
Fax:(919)321-7614
Office Hours:
Mon - Fri 9am - 5pm
Sat 10am - 4pm
The Place to Play at ECU!
jH
PlSaSSo?

ACTIVITIES
Enjoy a game of tennis or basketball on our ligh
ed cotins.
Swim or relax in our sparkling pool.
. Dig into onr sand volleyball conns.
Work out in our full-featured fitness area
(includes" Stairmaster. Lifecycle. Weight Irainin
Machines).
Invite your friends and neighbors over for a poo
. 4 Bedroom Flat
Each with Private Vanity
Invite your friends and neighbors over for a poril-
side barbeine.
Catch oitr favorite programs on our Big. sci'een
TV or shoot a.game of pool at our clubhouse.
Don't miss our planned social events!
4 Bedroom Townhouse
With 3 Full Baths
PRICES STARTING AT $250. "FUN FOR FALL 1995
1 Roommate matching service
1 Fully equipped kitchen with
microwave and ice maker
� lull size WasherDryer in ca
apartment at no additional
' On site professional management
On ECU Bus Line
I 'PSFederal Express package
acceptance at office if you are
1 Stamps can he purilniscd at
Players Club office
24 hour maintenance
1 Price, quality, location, and sen-ice
is our speciality






m m
Thursday, April 6,1995
The East Carolinian
mmmmmmKmmumammmtBatmammmmmmmmmmmKmKmatmmam
HOME from page 1
Committee addition to the Co-Cur-
ricular Transcript (CCT) is a letter of
recommendation. The CCT is a
packet in which candidates list his-
tory of their various service and lead-
ership roles, organizational member-
ships, honors awards and profes-
sional educational development ex-
perience.
The screening committee would
essentially be comprised of one rep-
resentative from each the following:
SCA. ABLE, IFC, RHA, ECU Institu-
tional Advancement. ECU faculty sen-
ate, ECU chancellor's office and the
director of student activities.
"Although a screening commit-
tee is a great idea, no matter how
diverse a group you have, it would
be impossible to represent the entire
student body, which is what general
elections do Conrad said.
The proposal states that this
past year's election did not provide
us with a single minority candidate
6 even though several were nominated.
PIG
1 feel this doesn't provide us with a
fair representation of the student
body
"There were no blacks on the
court. Not one black Huffman said.
"Several minorities were nomi-
nated, though none were finalists.
Does not every ECU student have an
ID and an equal opportunity to vote?
It frightens me to think that a com-
mittee is needed to make an electoral
decision for anybody said SGA
Speaker Dale Emery. "Why not at-
tack the true root of the problem-
voter apathy? I believe that if we
don't challenge people to come and
express their view, student apathy
will certainly increase dramatically
Voter apathy is a main reason
Marshall and Huffman wanted to ef-
fect a change.
"Each year we do a number
crunch, to see how many people have
voted Marshall said. "The first year
we did the computer thing we had
close to 1,500 people vote and we
It's GettingjOn Fridays
At Champagne's!
Dont Miss the Hot Tan
Contest & Retro Night
It's the hottest Friday night in eastern
North Carolina with some of the most
beautiful ladies in the area competing to
become Mie6 Hawaiian Tropic. Plus, at
Retro Night, we'll play the hottest sounds
ofthe70'6.60'6&90's!
Poors open at 9 pm.
Over $1000 in ca�h prizes & two content nightly.
Preliminary round Fri April 7th, 14th & 21w
� Finale � Friday, April 26th
� Winner competes in Miss Hawaiian Tropic Contest
Mat the Emerald Isle Beach Music Festival.
� Drink Specials Include:
Margaritas - $1.75
�; Slue Hawaiian - $1.75
gr Domestic Beer - $1.75
� Ladies can enter the night of the event. Anyone is
eligible. Complete rules and regulations available at
Champagne's. flEBrf
faWSI Greenville's only club
1 JP with the OFFICIAL
Zfc jWr Hawaiian tropic contest.
7-� Champagne!
207 SW Greenville Blvd. � Greenville. NC 27834 � 355-5000
were real satisfied with that, because
SGA didn't have near that many
people vote that particular year, but
that's less than 10 percent
The past two years have been
near seven percent. Marshall said
that's not a real representative fig-
ure for the student body.
Marshall credits much of the pro-
posal to feedback from poll workers.
The current policy requires students
to vote for eight females and eight
males, the students say they don't
know these people Marshall said.
"They'll vote for one or two they'll
recognize, and the other 16
"There's not enough real bio ma-
terial in TEC make a real informed
vote Marshall said.
Huffman said. "I feel that some-
times, not always, it may be winner
by guess, by looks, instead of who she
is or what she's done for the univer-
sity
Huffman has continuously
sought feedback from students.
"When I eo out I ask students
what they think about homecoming
king and queen. Some say I really
don't care. It's just popularity I hear
that frequently Huffman said.
Huffman believes that homecom-
ing has been a big fraternity and so-
rority event.
"If you'll look at the courts in the
past years, that's what it consisted of
Potentially, the proposal elimi-
nates the power of an organized vote.
"That it does Huffman agreed.
Marshall does not feel it's fair to
punish groups for being better orga-
nized. "Traditionally the Greeks have
been better organized, there's no
question. My challenge to other orga-
nizations is to better organize and
rally your troops to get out and com-
pete
Marshall feels it is frustrating that
there is not a better balance of repre-
sentation, but initiative is required to
get involved. "Don't sit back and com-
plain if you're not willing to do some-
thing about it"
Marshall would encourage orga-
nizations to find out how to use the
new proposal in their favor. "How can
we put our best candidate forward?
How can we make this work for us?"
said Marshall.
Marshall and the Homecoming
Committee want student feedback.
"It's a learning experience for ev-
erybody here. You're not here because
you're beautiful, you're here because
you have a certain level of intelli-
gence Marshall said.
The proposal is by no means set
in stone. When it comes before the
Steering Committee it may be re-
worked. A very likely alternative to the
current proposal would be to screen
the candidates down to five males and
five females, then let the students have
a popular vote.
"People fear what they don't un-
derstand. They may not like what we
com up with, but I want them to un-
derstand the logic that goes into it
Marshall said.
Student feedback is required by
April 18, before the proposal goes to
committee. Send in written comments
or complaint to the University Union
Student Activities office or call 328-
4711.
ATTENTION
MEMBERS
Here Are Service Projects
Available for You:
1.) American Cancer Society -
Volunteers needed until April 15th
Contact Jean 752-6312
2.) Toiletries - lpt. - April 11th meeting
3.) Operation Sunshine - Volunteers
needed MorvFri call 758-5315
4.) Ronald McDonald House - Volunteers
for Fair April 8th Contact Kristie 830-0062
5.) Ronald McDonald House - Volunteers
for Charity Crusade April 8th
6.) New Teddybears - lpt.
April 11th meeting
7.) Soup Kitchen - Volunteers needed
Mon-Fri 10:15 am-1:15pm
Contact Barbara 756-8875
lL
from page 1
A shag contest is a new addition
to the festivities this year as well as
live music from Tin Pan Alley and the
Band of Oz. The carnival will remain
open until 9:30 p.m. Saturday night
"You can expect a lot of fun a
carnival style atmosphere, you can
expect to see things you don't nor-
mally see around a college athletic
event Workman said. "If you've
never seen a pig cooking contest or
the deliver of the pigs for the pig cook-
ing contest, that's something you want
to see
This year's events host a "Parade
of Pigs" that spectators won't want
to miss at 8:30 p.m. Friday.
Coordinators have been working
long hours to make this year's "Pig-
Out" a success.
"There are some efforts made
related to this event year round, but
really we cranked up about 14 weeks
out Workman said. He said admin-
istration staff, volunteers and even
Greenville's Chamber of Commerce
are actively involved in making the
event possible. Toyota is a major
sponsor in the event
Radio, television and newspaper
spots, as well as posters and fliers
have been in circulation to let every-
one know about the annual event.
"We did some things with the
Pitt County School system, it's a fam-
ily oriented event Workman said.
Admission to the grounds is free.
There are fees for riding carnival
rides and for food. Tickets for the
game can be acquired with a $1.50
donation in advance, and $3 at the
gate.
"It's a chance for our community
to come out around springtime and
come onto campus and be involved
as well as our students coming out
Workman said. "And the tinai pur-
pose is this is a fundraiser for our
athletic scholarship fund
He said people some from all
over North Carolina and as far away
as Florida to enjoy the weekend's ac-
tivities.
"Whether you're a Pirate fan or
an athletics football fan or not,
there's something during this week-
end that I think you'll enjoy and can
be a part of Workman said.
EAKIN from page 1
Louisville lost in the long run.
"I am thrilled that he wil continue
here Yarborough said. "Whatever hap-
pened in Seattle, I think ECU really won
the final four in Louisville. We would
have hated to lose him
Eakin told TEC that he had re-
ceived much support from the univer-
sity community since his Louisville can-
didacy was announced. In an article in
The Daily Reflector, Eakin said "Dur-
ing these past couple of weeks, the
people of East Carolina University
have been so wonderful to us and so
supportive to us
Many are glad Eakin is staying.
"I think that because he did con-
sider Louisville he's had a chance now
to look at what East Carolina has to
offer on a long term-basis and I think
he is now committed to staying on at
East Carolina said board of trustees
Vice Chairman Robert Ward.
University officials said they feel
the nomination should be considered
an honor to East Carolina, rather than
a threat
"We are fortunate at this univer-
sity to have faculty and administration
who are attractive to other institutions
Yarborough said. "We should simply
accept the fact that other schools will
be trying to get our people from time
to time and appreciate the contributions
that our fine faculty and administration
make to the institution
ICED
COFFEE
$1.00
757-1070
104 West 5th St.
Sun-Thurs 7am-12am Fri-Sat 7am-1am
There
is a
News
Writers'
meeting
today
at
4:30.
CHAR-GRILL

,W
'Simply the Best Burgers
HOME OF THE HAMBURGER
STEAK SANDWICH
Try our phone in Express service. Just call ahead with your
order and we'll have it waiting for you when you come in.
315 E. 10th St.
830-0304
ciiAnoimr j char-griu.
14lb Hamburger Steak � 1 41b Grilled Chicken Breastl 14 lb Hamburger Steak i 12 lb Hamburger Steak
Sandwich Jr French Fries & ' Sandwich, French Fries & ' Sandwich Jr French Fries & " Sandwich, French Fries &
Medium Drink Medium Drink Medium Drink Medium Drink
$3.15 ! $3.99 S $3.15 ! $4.19
Limit one per coupon
Expires 4-2-95
Limit one per coupon
Expires 4-2-95
Limit one per coupon
Expires 4-2-95
Limit one per coupon
Expires 4-2-95
Top Five Excuses
For Not Making Your Gift to ECU
5. The dog ate my checkbook!
No problem! We take Mastercard and Visa.
4. My gift won't make a difference
Wrong! Every gift helps-many foundations base their support on
our percent of participation inifnnual giving.
3. I'm broke! J
You can pay little by litUe-Orny $7.90 a month, $1.58 a week, a
mere quarter a day!
2. Someone else will do it.
No one else can do your part. You're important! You count!
1. I have spent too much on this school already.
The value of education is pnceless! Iis worth more than a
piece of papier to get you where you'redoing,
� - I
For More Information, call ECU Ambassadors
328-6072
I I!
SE
2
-�����'��-
tmKfBmgamummmmmtfmmm





Thursday, April 6, 1995
The East Carolinian
4
Our View
�rsaBMMMBBBi
For the seventh
straight year, the
Emerald City has
been named tree
city of the year.
And you thought
all Greenville
had to offer was
a dozen bars in
a single block.
Picture this. The Smith family (Mom, Dad, little Billy and
sister Sue) are out on their annual camping vacation. The happy
Smiths have packed their picnic baskets, tents and bug repel-
lents, eager to begin their wilderness adventure. Wanting a
safe and fun experience, the Smiths have chosen to visit one of
America's national parks.
They pitch their tents and make their campfire. Now they
are ready to enjoy national park wilderness life. Little Billy
ranges out from the campsite on his own, as little Billy is wont
to do, playing Bigfoot hunter in the forest
Ignoring a warning sign partially obscured by some foli-
age, Billy wanders into a dangerous logging area. The busy
lumberjacks don't see Billy, and he is crushed by a falling tree.
"Wait you say. "That can't happen. They don't log na-
tional parkland
Well, not yet anyway. But a bill has recently passed through
the House of Representatives (pushed through by Newt
Gingrich if you're looking for someone to blame) that would
open up America's national parks to logging. If this bill goes
all the way, it's the buzz of a chainsaw and no more Yellowstone.
And the affects on recreational activities are a frivilous
concern when compared to possible ecological damage. Don't
we have few enough trees without this? It's difficult to drive
very far outside the city without coming across some logging
as it is. Do we really need to decimate our national parks, too?
Not to flog a dying horse here, but the deforestation of the
South American rain forests has had devastating ecological
affects. Should we expect the destruction of some of the last
big woodlands in the country to be any different?
Maybe Congress should look to Greenville as an example
(yes, we did something right for once). The Emerald City has
been named a tree city of the year for seven years running in
recognition of the large amount of greenery left standing in
the face of progress. That's right, be thankful you live in a
town with the proper respect for nature and clean air.
In fact, more trees will be planted this afternoon in memory
of Detlev Bunger, the ECU student who was tragically killed in
a biking accident earlier this semester. This afternoon at 5:30,
a ceremony in Bunger's honor will be held in front of the Howell
Science Complex Breezeway.
It's a fitting tribute to a young man who was dedicated to
ecological causes. We can only hope our national parklands
will last as long as Bunger's tree.
fM Letters to the Editor
To the Editor:
1 am writing in response to
Chris Arline's article "Children
need welfare reform Arline
couldn't be more on target when
he pointed out that this nation des-
perately needs welfare reform.
Should this reform be made by sac-
rificing the lives of innocent chil-
dren though?
That is exactly what Arline is
suggesting by saying we should
cease funding for illegitimate chil-
dren. Mothers on welfare can al-
ready barely feed themselves. Do
you really think they would be able
to feed and care for a baby without
more money? Innocent babies
should not have to starve as a re-
sult of the mistake that their par-
ents made.
I do agree that it is highly irre-
sponsible for a women to become
pregnant when she knows she can't
afford it. But that is the mother and
father's mistake, so why should the
baby be punished? Furthermore,
who are we to judge the mistakes of
others? And for that matter, who are
we to say children born in wedlock
deserve the right to live while ille-
gitimate children are starving?
Illegitimate children are human
beings too and deserve to be treated
that way. Providing welfare support
for children born in wedlock while
ceasing funding for illegitimate chil-
dren is basically saying that an ille-
gitimate child is less of a human be-
ing. That is simply cruel and untrue!
We all, as human beings, make
mistakes. And most of the time we
are punished for them. Illegitimate
children may be a mistake, but they
have not made a mistake. So don't
punish them!
Wendy Clayton
Freshman
To the Editor:
I am writing in response to the
Chris Arline's article titled, "Children
Need Welfare Reform I agree with
him in all of his points, but believe
that a few more points should be
made.
I believe that we as taxpayers
should not have to pick up the tab
for irresponsible people just trying to
get more money from welfare (Arline
4). I also believe the current welfare
system does induce women to have
children just that they can have more
money coming in (Arline 4).
Secondly, I believe that the wel-
fare system does not serve the rights
of the people who are not on welfare
and are paying for it. The system
should be changed entirely. We should
definitely not raise any ones welfare
money for illegitimate children that
people have (Arline 4). I also believe,
though, that people on welfare should
not be allowed to be on it as long as
they want to. I believe that two, or at
the most three, years should be the
limit for how long any one should be
on it. I think that they should be
forced to find a job and work like the
rest of us.
Overall, I think that people who
decide to have a child should not be
given money to do so. Having a child
is a big responsibility, but it is being
taken away by giving them money for
every child that they have.
Michael Kevin Stone
Freshman
To the Editor:
As the founder and director of
Jam-A-Thon music philanthropy
events, music fund raisers sponsored
by local organizations that allow lo-
cal musicians to play in area shopping
malls to raise money for Disabled
American Veterans, people on campus
frequently suggest to me different
people who play and sing who may
be interested. As a lot come out to
this event to see some of the musi-
cians in which they referred to me, it
comes to a surprise that they are not
there. It's not that these musicians
were not informed, but it's simply due
to the fact that they didn't take the
time to show up.
In my opinion, mechanics is not
an important factor in music. Music
is something that comes from the soul
and inner spirit that is priceless, for
ambition is the key factor behind all
music and anything we do. I don't care
if a person can play the piano like
Chopin or play the guitar like Edward
Van Halen, if they don't take the ini-
tiative to use their talents they are
no better than the kid who went down
to the pawn shop to a buy a cheap
instrument
Regardless of their musical tal-
ents and back grounds, the best mu-
sicians and songwriters in Greenville
are the ones who take the time and
participate in these fund raisers, such
as Jam-A-Thon, because they are us-
ing their abilities to the fullest with a
purpose in mind. To those of you who
have taken any amount of time to
come out and volunteer, you are a hell
of a lot better performers than those
so called established performers who
fail to meet the challenge.
Anyone who has a serious inter-
est in taking part in the next Jam-A-
Thon call 7564916. I'm in a great
need for players who can play and sing
songs from the Vietnam era, such as
CCR, The Doors, Jimi Hendrix, etc.
Only unplugged please.
Robert Lewis
Marketing
Senior
The East Carolinian
Gregory Dickens, General Manager
Maureen A. Rich, Managing Editor
Chris Warren, Advertising Director
Stephanie B. LassKer, 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 Rozzell, Creative Director
Darryl Marsh, Ass't Creative Director
Mike O'Shea, Circulation Manager
Thomas Brobst. Copy Editor
Alexa Thompson, Copy Editor
Charles Peeie, 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.
Black Greeks display moral support
There have been several articles
about Black sororities and fraternities
and their members in the newspaper
these last two semesters, but many of
them have been positive or would
motivate others to join. I hope after
reading this article your image of Black
Greeks will be more than a group of
individuals that is in front of the Stu-
dent Store or groups of insensitive in-
dividuals that haze those that seek
membership.
In every fraternity and sorority
there is a bond that goes beyond per-
sonalities and status of members. This
cohesiveness is most evident when it
comes to motivating and supporting a
member that is excelling and making
a difference.
David Tyre, a member of Kappa
Alpha Psi, is a perfect example of this.
David is now completing works of art
for the new location for the African
American Cultural Center, which is
now called the Bloxton House.
He is doing this as an independant
study as well as a means of assisting
HnHHHMMHMm
Angela McCullers
Opinion Columnist
XVXV
XVWX
'�"�tw.�.w
m
himself in earning funds to take part
in a study abroad program that would
allow him to study art this summer in
Gubbio, Italy.
David has received contributions
from the Rivers Foundation, members
of Alpha Kappa Alpha in New Bern,
Headlines (an African American store)
and churches in his community. But
he still remains in need of more money.
He had a week to come up with
$1,000 so he asked a few of his frat
brothers (William Turner, Grove
Armistead, Elliot Armstrong, Thomas
Lee and Harold Evans) all of them
made donations to David's cause with-
out question. They did not ask ques-
tions because he is their frat brother
who is pursuing a lifelong dream.
I decided to write this article be-
cause I feel this represents the true
meaning of Greekdom - support of
one's brother or sister.
When I asked David why this trip
was so important to him and why not
just study somewhere in this country,
he answered by saying, "This trip is
not for me. I'm not the smartest stu-
dent, I'm an average student with a
talent For me the greatest benefit will
be that of inspiring a young artist that
may have never thought about leaving
his or her hometown to use their tal-
ent to hope, grow, and pursue a higher
education in the field because some-
one like myself has shown them it is
possible
Service should be a priority
People are tired of unresponsive
government They want government
to respond to their needs with the least
amount of cost and red tape. The
American people's frustration has
manifested itself in two successive na-
tional elections. People want change.
Governor Hunt says he wants to
make service a priority in state gov-
ernment He says government should
not only cost less, but also should op-
erate more efficiently. This talk is also
floating around the halls of the state
legislature. Department heads are trav-
eling throughout North Carolina with
the message that customer service
needs to be a priority for state govern-
ment. Unfortunately, the message
hasn't arrived everywhere.
There is a nagging problem that
plagues students, staff and faculty here
at East Carolina. It's called early reg-
istration. One doesn't need a focus
group to figure out it is a prime ex-
ample of stiff and unresponsive gov-
ernment Lines stretching around the
Whichard Building often remind me
of Russians shopping in the former
Soviet Union.
Several years ago, a news corre-
spondent asked an elderly Russian
woman what she hoped to obtain by
waiting in the line she was in. "The
chance to stand in another line she
replied. This seems to be the purpose
of many lines during early registration.
Customer service was never a priority
in the former Soviet Union. It should
be here.
I often imagine a fantasy univer-
Thomas Blue
Opinion Columnist
Long
registration lines
encourage
anxiety and
animosity on
campus
sity, where students can clip a coupon
out of the local newspaper and send it
in with their choices for summer school
classes. I fantasize about a school
where the bill and class schedule lands
in the mailbox a few days later. It
almost seems far fetched to enroll for
summer school without having to stand
in a day's worth of lines. However, the
college I imagine is not a fantasy
school. It is the University of North
Carolina at Charlotte, a school of com-
parable size to East Carolina.
I was amazed to find I did not
have to wait in lengthy lines to enroll
as a visiting student at UNC-Charlotte.
During a visit to the campus, I told
an employee about the registration
process at ECU. She had difficulty
believing the story. She remarked,
"Community colleges even have a bet-
ter system than that She's right.
Many community colleges have mail-
in or telephone class registration.
East Carolina is competing with
other universities across North Caro-
lina and the nation for a shrinking
pool of college students. One of the
cheapest and most effective ways to
excel in this competition is to offer
outstanding service to students and
potential students. We must be com-
petitive with schools like UNC-Char-
lotte to continue attracting quality
students here.
It is a disservice to both students
and staff to continue the current sys-
tem of registration. The hours uni-
versity employees spend entering reg-
istration data could be used more
wisely doing the work that piles up
during registration week. It is not an
efficient use of staff and faculty time
to enter registration data when other
options exist. Students lose in two
respects under this system. First they
lose valuable time standing in need-
less lines. Secondly, many services
they need are neglected, because of
the burden registration places on
university staff and faculty.
A new student recreation center,
a nicer dining hall and a bigger library
are important parts of recruiting qual-
ity students. However, the biggest
marketing tools East Carolina has are
its students and graduates. Janice
Faulkner, the N.C. Secretary of Rev-
enue, said in a recent talk that gov-
ernment must be more customer ser-
vice oriented. She said people want
more efficient government. She's
right. We do.
Repubs need time to fix America
If you are a member of the non-
Republican minority who regularly
cackles "The Republicans have not
accomplished anything since their over-
whelming victory last November
please spare us all from your weak-
kneed (subvirem) sobs, and read this
brief Contract With America checklist:
Passed by the House, and cur-
rently before the Senate, is the National
Security Revitalization Act It proposes
to bolster missile defenses, prohibit
foreign military officers from com-
manding U.S. troops, and promote
NATO membership for Eastern and
Central European nations.
For most working families, in
other words, those who deserve it a
$500 per child tax cut credit was ap-
proved by the House Ways and Means
Committee.
On March 23, President Clinton
signed Congressional legislation that
would prohibit Congress from institut-
ing state or local programs without
providing adequate funds to support
it (i.e. Brady anti-gun bill).
Steven Hill
Opinion Coulmnist
Despite criticism,
the Republicans
are working
diligently to
improve the
nation's welfare
"Welfare-reform legislation won an
overwhelming nod of approval in the
House on March 24. In an effort to save
American children from the horrors of
a welfare system that breeds depen-
dence, several measures were passed:
one would give the states block grants
for state programs; another offers a 5-
year limit on cash benefits to welfare
recipients and would also prohibit cash
benefits to unmarried parents under
age 18.
The House Judiciary Committee
passed the Sexual Crimes Against Chil-
dren Prevention Act. It promises
tougher jail sentences to those who use
kiddie pom.
Not making the grade was the
Balanced Budget Amendment how-
ever, the Line-Item veto was passed by
the Senate on March 23.
"Portions of the Senior Citizens
Fairness Act were approved by the
House Ways and Means Committee
that would allow Social Security recipi-
ents to receive additional earned in-
come without diminishing their Social
Security benefits. This would concur-
rently permit older Americans to buy
long term insurance and remove the
tax increase imposed on higher income
Social Security recipients.
In closing just remember, it took
the Democrats about 40 years to
nearly destroy America. It will take the
New Republican Party a few years to
fix it





5�r
Thursday, April 6 , 1995
The East Carolinian
PIR
BY GREGORY DICKENS
CQ4PUC&
PHOEBE
BY STEPHANIE SMITH
"but let3 not talk
about me, p�alwg.let5
talk about voof what i
are your ifvtekests?
UHATS YOUR MAJOR? lOWAlS
GOING TO SRwS Bu FAME
AN'P FORTUNE"
OUELL ACTUALLY,TO BE
PERFECTLY HONEST, I'M.
KIND cf a PA88LEK. WOT
REALLY &REAT AT ANYTHING.
A JACKASS- OF-ALL-TRADES
IF YOU WILL.
LETS JUST GIVE UNCLE JOEY.
THE DRINK1E-POO SACK AMP
TELL US EXACTLY WHAT IT IS
THE" PAPARAZZI TOLD US?
COULD WE PO TMATTWMM?
UE ujKO PRETEVDgX NOT TO
kaow joey inthepirst
Place? ueu compare notes.
MY, But you HAVE AN ATHLETIC
gRiPCN YOUg SCOTCH, i
THE BLOOD OF THE LAMB
BY CHAISSON AND BRETT
�TKlU-mOTBiTuEVE&oT r
J y wetoK0iFFfft��T�"J
4�E BcnEATHAW 04.you
, convince itxJRS&f (AriM�
JS. OrnEKS AWKES YOU A AN!
BOT XU ARE OoST THE
tJjtuES l�0 MY SCHOOL
All ftRowto cfP.UVMfr
N TRAueii VAR.KS AMP
RAPING womca
So X CorJBEAA VOU
TO tie WHAT VAl P�A�
MOPPETS
BY DAVID HISLE
"What's Your &�mh

OMEGA QUEST
BY CHILDERS
Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 15)
Are we feeling a little jumpy, Aquarius? The combi-
nation of caffeine, hard study, hard work, late nights
and wistful glances at the outdoor pub porches are
getting to you. Aquarius, you re tense, and don't
deny it. Someone dropped a pencil and the authori-
ties had to pry you off the ceiling with a crowbar.
The melee subsides in May.
Pisces (Feb. 19-Msrch 20)
Pisces shares the Aquarian dilemma. Pisces must
tiptoe around the proverbial house of cards. As
restlessness sets in, Pisces loses tolerance. The TV
makes you seasick. The news makes you break out
in hives. Trafficmurfer. So djjn't be afraid of a little
space-out time.
Aries (Mar 21- April 19)
Ariesjs heavy heart has been rent asunder! Oh,
unrequited love! You rage, you pine, you throw
yourself into your work, you organize your condi-
ment shelf. Nothing works, and it's because you're
taking the wrong approach to heaiing. Instead, go to
Golden Corral, order everyone out of the baked
goods section, and loudly remonstrate anyone
impinging on your time alone.
Taurus (April 20- May 20)
The word of the day is "maturity You dazzle
yourself and others with your sang-froid. Complete
this look with a substantial frown or a polite smile.
You hover far above the din that surrounds you and
it causes you to see results more quickly. You don't
mind being underestimated this time. Wily Taurus
must take advantage!
Gemini (May 21- June 21)
Where have the media got such screwed-up notions
of self-improvement, anyhow? You've been improv-
ing yourself and nobody appreciates it! You've
suffered and are now stuck with so much "charac-
ter" you could vomit. You're so perfect and flawless
you could scream. The key is "contrast which is
fun when you think of the opposite of "behaving

Leo (July 23- Aug. 22)
Oh, quel tact What a brilliant diplomat! Your secret lies
in that bitten and bleeding tongue, and the consistent
employment qfsiich phrases as "well, that's an idea
"how about that and "yrij're something else People
take your comments exactly the way they wish and
everybody is thrilled with you.
Virgo (Aug. 23- Sept. 22)
You mourn the untimely demise of your steely sanity.
Some chowderhead has'stepped in, quickly botched up
your decorous life and rmkftf skipped out. Without
further ado, fix it! Think of your sanity as hungry kittens
you have to feed. Feed those sanity-kittens and clean
the clock of the next odious time-wasting monster.
Libra (Sept. 23- Oct. 23)
It behooves you, Libra, to TAKE YOUR TIME! You, who
are usually so fastidious, have today become the local
expert gun-jumper. You're jumping the gun all over
town today; you might as well put it on your business
card! Slow down. Finish your sandwich. This is a good
day nor to second-guess.
Scorpio (Oct. 24- Nov. 21)
An ardent admirer is not responding to your darkest
sarcasm. Heshe looks moonily at you. You snap why
am I so lucky?" Your relentless courtier douses and
souses you with flattery, dazzled by your manifold
attractions. You ask "what's your point?" Try being
totally nice; reverse psychology can do wonders.
Sagittarius (Nov. 21- Dec. 21)
You feel your new devotion to goodwill, sweetness and
light isn't doing its office; relax, it's only been 10
mhutes. You want to trade in "urbane" for "honest" and
swap your mirth for alacrity. Sag usually gets what Sag
wants with silent power, but you'll have a huge chunk
taken out of you by the Reality Beast. Go back to your
old self, immediately, if not sooner.
Cancer (June22- July 22)
The capricious gods are throwing those unctuous
good news bed news scenarios at you again. What
does it mean? This calls for a sacrifice of some sort.
Appease the gods by sending your golden "things to
do" list up in smoke.
V
Capricorn Dec. 22- Jan. 19)
Your weakness today if your nerve, which someone
has tried to zest on the citrus-grater. However, your
silver tongue saves you. Capricorn shows amazing
fortitude today. It's a school night, but your nerves are
soothed immediately with fabulous company and
music.
a j? a a
�HMMMW





Thursday, April 6, 1995
The East Carolinian
Tanning tips keep skin
from frying like bacon
Meredith Langley
Assistant Lifestyle Editor
Attention all sunbathers The
forecast calls for yet another beauti-
ful spring day. Highs will be in the
mid-to-upper70s. and there won't be
a cloud in the sky. So jump into those
bathing suits and grab your beach
towel. But before you start soaking
up those rays, here are some things
you need to know about sunbathing.
I know how fun it is to get up
and spend the whole day at the beach,
living the life of luxury under the sun,
but many of us don't realize just how-
dangerous this can be. The spring sun
is very inviting, but according to
Heather 0. Zophy, M.A. Ed it would
be worth your while to "avoid the sun
between the hours of 10 a.m. and 3
p.m. because that is when the sun is
most hazardous Do some shopping
or some spring cleaning because this
is the hottest part of the day.
Indoor tanning has become a
very popular pastime and was thought
to be a great alternative to outdoor
tanning for many college kids, but
there are some things you should
know. According to the Department
of Health and Human Services, tan-
ning bed risks include skin cancer, pre-
mature skin aging, skin and eye burns,
allergic-type reactions, cataracts, re-
duced immunity and blood vessel dam-
age. If these are risks you are willing
to take, tan away, but don't complain
about looking 60 years old when you
are only 35.
Crisco is good for cooking, and
baby oil is good for anything but a
substitute for suntan lotion. Unless
you want to be called a lobster or you
like the idea of frying your skin, do
Photo by Patrick Irelan
Sure, these ECU co-eds look nice now. But that sun they're
laying under could turn their skin to leather if they don't
follow the proper precautions, as outlined above.
not use these products! Even though
many of you think that the word sun-
screen te evil, it is an evil that is nec-
essary. If you plan on laying out, the
American Academy of Dermatology
recommends that you use a sunscreen
with a sun protection factor (SPF) of
at least 15. Also, if you like to swim,
surf or just play in the water, reapply
your sunscreen at regular intervals
even if the lotion is waterproof. If you
find that you are allergic to PABA (a
product used in many sunscreens)
there are many PABA-free products
to choose from.
If you are taking any type of pre-
scription medication, consult your
doctor or pharmacist before you lay
out especially if there is not a warn-
ing on the label. Cynthia Hontz, a reg-
istered pharmacist for Student Health
Services stated that you should try
to stay out of the sun if you are tak-
ing medications such as Floxin and
Septra (treats upper respiratory infec-
tions) or Doxycycline (treats some
sexually transmitted diseases).
If you do decide to whip out the
Crisco or the baby oil. remember this:
According to the American Cancer
Society and the American Academy
of Dermatology, every year approxi-
mately 450,000 Americans are diag-
nosed with skin cancer. Melanoma, a
type of skin cancer is linked to moles.
If you notice a change in shape, size,
color or texture of a mole, get it
checked out by your dermatologist
or possibly have it removed.
Many times we forget about the
trivial things such as sunscreen, get-
ting out of the sun during the middle
of the day and what kind of effects
medication can have on sun-kissed
skin. But these trivial things can be
very helpful to us later on in life. If
you would like more information
about sunbathing, Student Health
Services has pamphlets full of infor-
mation, and the Peer Health Educa-
tors offer a program on safe sunning.
Monkey
boy!
The mischievous
Curious George
comes to ECU in a
musical adaptation of
the children's book
series. See George
battle pasta, painters
and rocket scientists!
See a monkey on the
moon! See the
stupendous Man in
the Yellow Hat!
Curious? Show up at
Wright Auditorium at
2 p.m. on Saturday.
Tickets are available
from the Central
Ticket Office, or call
328-4788.
Photo courtesy ECU Student
Union
m
oiAte fZ&Aieca
Australia brings
quirky Wedding
Ike Shibley
Staff Writer
Any film set in the town of Por-
poise Spit promises to have its fair
share of quirks. A new film from Aus-
tralia called
Muriel's Wedding,
which is set in such
a town, carries
through on its
promise: Muriel's
Wedding is nothing
if not quirky.
Muriel Heslop
(wonderfully por-
trayed by Toni
Collette) dreams of being married.
She daydreams in front of bridal
Friendship turns
out to be the
central theme of
Muriel's Wedding,
despite the title.
Dave Matthews makes the big time
Brandon Waddell
Staff Writer
At one point every band starts
as a spark in the mind's eye of a mu-
sician. From there, musicians aspire
to contribute their own vision of
music to the world. Over the week-
end, a friend reminisced about see-
ing Dave Matthews playing solo
acoustic music at a tiny bar in
Charlottesville, Va. to 30 or so people
who paid more attention to the beers
on their table than the live entertain-
ment. The same friend also remem-
bered seeing a bald-headed Boyd
Tinsley wearing a white cowboy hat
and thrashing his country fiddle at
a different Charlottesville bar 'til
dawn.
That was four years ago. Since
then, Dave Matthews, soloist, decided
to create a band. He surrounded him-
self with four other gifted musicians:
violin virtuoso Boyd Tinsley, master
saxophonist LeRoi Moore and more
than a simple rhythm section consist-
ing of bassist Stefan Lessard and
drummer Carter Beauford.
Since the formation of the Dave
Matthews Band (DMB), plenty of
folks here in Greenville remember
seeing them play at the Attic to 100
or so people while the band self-pro-
moted their debut release Remem-
ber Two Things. A lot has happened
to this band in the last year or so.
"This band's rapid growth has
happened exponentially. Fifty people
see them and love the show; they tell
50 people and so on DMB manager
Coran Capshaw told TEC in a phone
interview. Considering the number
of bands who play in this region of
the country, this exponential growth
as a live band is a feat in itself. How-
ever, the success of Remember Two
Things is almost unbelievable. It was
released on independent label Bama
Rags Records and available only at
concerts and through mail order. To
date, it has sold over 160,000 cop-
ies.
Last September, RCA released
the new DMB project Under the
Table and Dreaming. It debuted at
34 in Billboards Top 200 Album
Chart. Along with the new CD being
certified gold this month, they have
recently been featured on Late Night
with David Letterman, TBS's House
of Blues, and their only video, "What
Would You Say has been played in
regular rotation on MTV. Their repu-
tation as a live act has also reached
legendary status. DMB played with
bands such as Allman Brothers and
Blues Traveler in the H.O.R.D.E. fest
shows in the last couple of years.
Another band who played
H.O.R.D.E. will be playing with DMB
on all their dates for the next six
months. Big Head Todd and the Mon-
sters also received critical acclaim for
their part in H.O.R.D.E. As a pair,
the two bands will be on a seemingly
nonstop tour with DMB headlining
all eastern dates and Big Head Todd
headlining in the west.
The two bands have enjoyed suc-
cess with a long string of sold-out
shows everywhere from South Caro-
lina to New York � the "word of
mouth" reputation is still in full over-
drive. Tomorrow night, headliners
DMB and Big Head Todd v. ill be play-
ing in Durham at Cameron Indoor
Stadium, a venue with a seating ca-
pacity of 6,000 that sold-out in an
hour and a half. The two bands will
play one more eastern North Caro-
lina show in Wilmington on April 15
at the Wilmington Fairgrounds be-
fore heading toward Texas and then
to Canada. These two shows may
quite possibly be the last time to see
DMB live in our area for quite some
time, and many ECU students are
headed to one or both shows.
store windows and fantasizes that
life will be just like an ABBA song
when she finally finds a man. Muriel
does not work, dropped out of high
school in 10th grade and cannot
even type after two years of secre-
tarial school. All she has left, it
seems, are her
candy-coated
dreams.
Muriel de-
cides to leave
home to live in
Sydney about a
third of the way
into the film. In
Sydney, she lives
with Rhonda
(Rachel Griffiths), an old high school
pal, whom she met on an island para-
dise where both women had tried
to escape their lives. Rhonda admits
that most of her life had been spent
escaping. The two women immedi-
ately reform their friendship.
In Sydney, Muriel and Rachel
live through much misadventure un-
til Rachel develops cancer, and
Muriel gets an offer to marry a man.
After that, the film gets slightly
more serious but eventually winds
up on as positive a note as possible
given the lives of both Muriel and
See WEDDING page 8
CD. Reviews
The The
The The vs. Hank
Ned's Atomic
Dustbin
Brainbloodvolume
Mark Brett
Lifestyle Editor
File photo
Famous as the Dave Matthews Band is now, there was a
time not too long ago that they blew through Greenville every
other month. Dave's the skinny white boy in plaid trousers.
I don't generally like country
music. I especially don't like the
modern, Brian-Adams-with-an-ac-
cent type of country that's so dis-
gustingly popular these days. But
See HANK page 7
Shannon Gay
Staff Writer
Ned's Atomic Dustbin used to
be an alternativeindustrial band
that had a sound all their own. They
See DUSTBIN page 7
lomins
.lll14 li IIS
Coming soon for your
edification and amusement-
Thursday, April 6
Open Mic
at the Percolator Coffeehouse
(poetry)
Battle of the Bands
on the Mall
(Rain Site: Mendenhall Social
Room)
8 p.m.
Cravin Melon
at the Attic
(roots rock)
Around the World
at Hendrix Theatre
(Travel-Adventure Film Series)
4 p.m. and 8 p.m.
Friday, April 7
Roily Gray & Sunfire
at the Attic
(reggae)
Centaur
and Soul Train Wreck
at O'Rock's
(hard rock retro)
Pulp Fiction
at Hendrix Theatre
(comedycrime drama)
8 p.m.
FREE!
Saturday, April 8
Breed 13,
Pandora's Lunchbox
and Soda Pop
at O'Rock's
(alternative)
One Step Beyond
at the Attic
(retro '80s dance)
Pulp Fiction
at Hendrix Theatre
(comedycrime drama)
8 p.m.
FREE!
Wednesday, April 12
Loli Oates
at the Wright Place
1:30 p.m. to 3 p.m.
(edgy acoustic)
SEND US INFO!
Do you have an upcoming event
that you'd like listed in our
Coming Attractions column? If so,
please send us information (a
schedule would be nice) at
Coming Attractions
The East Carolinian
East Carolina University
Student Publications Bldg.
Greenville, NC 27858





T
Thursday, April 6, 1995
The East Carolinian
HAJNlV from page 6
there are exceptions. Lyle Lovett is
an extremely talented artist, and
last year's American Recordings
turned me on to the work of Mr.
Johnny Cash. I also dig Patsy Cline
when I'm in the right mood, and
the Pulp Fiction soundtrack gave
me a new respect for the Statler
Brothers' "Flowers on the Wall
But the country artist 1 love
the most is Hank Williams, Sr. (the
only Hank Williams, as far as I'm
concerned). So imagine my delight
when the latest disc from alterna-
tive rock fringies The The fell into
my lap. Available commercially as
Hanky Panky. this album is all
DUSTBIN from page 6
Hank cover songs. The The's trib-
ute to the great Williams.
It's good stuff, and as a bonus,
the promotional copy I received,
called The The vs. Hank, has the
original Hank Williams versions of
the songs covered by The The. With
this version, you get to compare the
new stuff to the remakes, and The
The fares surprisingly well.
For example. The The's version
of "Honky Tonkin is dark and syr-
upy, with a creepy atmosphere that
creates a real sense of foreboding.
You just know that something bad
is going to happen as soon as this
guy stops singing. Not so with the
WE RENT TO ECU STUDENTS
21 YEARS OR OLDER.
SB 756-7072
HkK'SWGuvnullL'BKd
(Across From Lowes)
A 9oucli o� OQasu
"Greenville
ONLY
Exotic
Nightclub'
TUESDAYS
Silver Bullet's Female "Exotic" Dancers
WEDNESDAYS
Amateur Night for Female Dancers 11pm-Ian
CASH PRIZE
�Contestants need to call i: roister in advance
Musi arrive h 8:00
THURSDAYS - SATURDAYS
Silver Bullets Female "Exotic" Dancers
$Dancers wanted$
w
We do Birthdays, Bachelor Parties, Bridal Showers,
Corporate Parties & Divorces
ECU STUDENT SPECIAL
$2.00 OFF Admission Any Night with this coupon
Doors Open 7:30pm Stage Time 9:00pm
- Call 756-6278
5 miles west of Greenville on 264 Alt.
Dickinson Ave.
(behind John's Convenient Mart)
Valid N.C. I.D. Required
Hank Williams version, which is
just a bouncy ode to drunken fri-
volity. My dad tells me that he used
this tune to get girls in the mood
for fun when he was in high school.
If he had played The The's version
for that, his dates would probably
have thought he was an axe mur-
derer and run for cover.
I like The The's version better.
Then there's "My Heart Would
Know a more serious tune about
how it feels to part with someone
you love. "I could say it's over now
Hank croons, "That I was glad to
see you go I could hate you for
the way I'm feeling My lips could
tell a lie, but my heart would know
Ah, that's good stuff.
The The try hard with this one,
delivering the piece with a sad Brit-
ish pop slickness. But Hank pours
his heart out. His simple sadness
gives the lyrics an honesty that The
The's version lacks. And that's why
Hank gets the big K.O. this round.
Honestly, though, The The
manages to pull a draw on most of
these songs. Hank Williams was
often forced by the country styles
of his day to punch things up to a
bouncier beat than many of the
songs called for. especially early-in
his career. Unfettered by such arti-
ficial constraints. The The can do
the songs however they like.
This sometimes leads to an un-
comfortable slickness, such as on
"I Saw The Light which does have
a nice creepy flavor going for it de-
spite its flaws.
But on tracks like "I'm a Long
Gone Daddy The The give this
typical (if funny) woman-done-me-
wrong song a sinister edge. That's
one thing I must give them the edge
on; whenever Hank was being ma-
cho, The The don't simply ridicule
it like many bands would do. They
make macho creepy, sinister and
almost evil.
It's a risky track to take, but
they pull it off well, and my hat goes
off to them for even attempting it.
The album is full of very interest-
ing tracks that could have been
merely competent if they hadn't
played around with the mood a
little.
But the highlight of The The
vs. Hank is my favorite Hank tune,
"Six More Miles to the Graveyard
The The do this brilliantly sad song
justice, singing it dirge-style with
only an organ for accompaniment.
Compared to this. Hank's version
sounds positively happy with its
late 40's fiddles and standard
bouncy beat. The The takes this
round for simply sounding sadder.
But the sound isn't why I love this
one in the first place.
I love this song for the reason
I love most of Hank William's mu-
sic: He was a master of the quiet
moment. In "Six More Miles" he
was writing about a moment of re-
alization, the sudden hurt that
strikes in a funeral procession, six
miles away from the graveyard
where they're going to bury your
best friend. The pain you feel when
you realize that as soon as they pull
that blanket of dirt over the coffin,
you're going to be all alone. Be-
cause you won't have the body to
cling to anymore.
That, my friends, is art. And
few ever did it better than Hank
Williams, Sr.
It's a shame that Sony isn't re-
leasing The The vs. Hank for sale:
Hanky Panky, the commercial ver-
sion of this, only features The The
versions. While that's a good listen
(as programming only those tracks
to play on my copy revealed), hav-
ing the originals there only makes
it better.
-v- The,
CoMedY
ATiTIC
WEDNESDAY Gth
Lou Warren
752-7303
209 E. 5th Street
Greenville, NC
N.C's
Legendary
Rock n' Roll
Nightclub
Now In Its
23rd Year
KjESSIr
For Members
before 11pm
TONIGHT
WSFL College Night
FREE PIZZA FROM DINO'S WHEN DOORS OPEN
.99C Membership .990 Hi Balls .99c 32oz. Draft .99(5 Bottle Beer
in:
FRIDAY, APRIL 7
SATURDAY. APRIL 8
m m town
RETRO 80S DANCE
ITWWk
S2.00 32oz.
Draft
rrM
and the 2nd Annual
LorTs Intimate Apparel
Bikini Contest
1st prize $250.00
2nd prize $100.00
3rd prize $50.0
I To register call
or stop by
Lori's
Intimate
Apparel
Phone
756-6846
THURSDAY, APRIL 13
kdv. Tix
Inly $8
Listener Appreciatk
Concert Series
pagef
made really good music and more
importantly, they were a fun band
to listen to. Unfortunately their lat-
est effort, Brainbloodvolume, isn't
fun at all. The lyrics are repetitive;
the music is choppy, and the album
sounds as though it was put to-
gether in a few days.
Brainbloodvolume is the Dustbin's
third album, and it seems their mu-
sic just keeps getting worse. It is
not as bad as their second album,
but it lacks the originality and
sparkle of their first album, God
Fodder.
When Ned's Atomic Dustbin
first emerged onto the music scene,
they surprised a lot of people. They
were virtually unknown, but they
had the talent of rock veterans.
People were impressed by their
ability to create terrific alternative
music, but this album is disappoint-
ing. Understandably, it is an oxy-
moron to be original and alterna-
tive these days, but I thought the
Dustbin, being from the old school,
would come through for me. Well,
they didn't.
Track one, "All I Ask of Myself
is That I Hold it Together is a Nine
Inch Nails rip-off. The spirit of Trent
Reznor must have been floating
around when this song was con-
ceived. It actually sounds good, but
it doesn't sound like a song they
wrote, with ali the static, synthe-
sizer and keyboards. What hap-
pened to their sound? They used
to have one all their own.
"Floote" is the second track on
the disc, and it has more of the
group's style to it. Guitarist Rat pro-
STUDENTSTEACHERS
Earn $$ This Summer! (need dependable transportation)
Monitoring Cotton Fields MAIL RESUME TO: MCS1
May to sept P-0. Box 370
5.75 per hour Cove City, NC 28523
C25 per mile Or Fax: (919)637-2125
LOCATED JUST MINUTES FROM
Greenville, Kinston, New Bern
vides the groovin' riffs as John in-
tertwines with his bellowing voice.
The lyrics are repetitive, and they
lack the "oomph" required to make
a good song. The flute is an inter-
esting touch, and it's about the only
interesting part to the song.
"Premonition the third track,
is truly annoying. Dustbin attempts
to create a song that keeps all of
us overdosed alternative people
from getting bored. It starts with
fuzzy recordings that eventually
lead to the latest trend of surf mu-
sic guitar, but that's not enough.
The guitar then changes to acous-
tic. Confused? I was too. The idea
for this song might have sounded
good on paper, but put into music
manages to make the listener frus-
trated. The music is chaotic and
hard to follow. Just when you start
to like what is happening in the
song, it changes directions.
Track five, "Borehole should
be called boring because the lyrics
are extremely repetitive and silly,
with thought-provoking messages
like "give me an answer why do I
need permission to think straight
blindfolds stagnate Wow. I'm
impressed.
The only good things I can say
about this album are tracks seven
and 11. "Stuck" has a good drum-
beat, and the two bass players get
some actual attention (you would
think a band with two bassists
would want to put them in the fore-
front after going through all the
trouble of having both of them).
The lyrics are alright, and the song
is worth mentioning. Track 11,
"Song Eleven Could Take Forever
was a good tune. It reminded me
of the old Dustbin style. It had good
lyrics and music and held onto one
melody even with the changes. It's
hard to understand how they could
come up with one good song and
nine bad ones. Perhaps Ned's
Atomic Dustbin should have taken
a little more time preparing
Brainbloodvolume. Even the cover
art was bad. Oh well, better luck
next time. I hope.
1
HOW TO GET STUFF CHEAPER.
(WITHOUT POSING AS A SENIOR CITIZEN.)
Check expiration dates.
If it's going bad tomorrow, it's
probably on sale today.
Look for product flaws.
A scratch or a missing button means
bargain savings at the register.
Go generic.
Same as name brands, without the
cartoon mascots.
Buy in bulk with friends.
Connect the leftover boxes to make
a human Habitrail.�
Use a Citibank Classic card.
If you find out you didn't pay the lowest
price, Citibank Price Protection can pay
you back up to150
"Naturally, conditions and exclusions apply. Learn all
about it when you become a cardmember.
2
V
��MHnHHnBnHHMIM






.
8
Thursday, April 6,1995
The East Carolinian
WEDDING from page 6
� .tut
: .
Rachel.
At times, Muriel's Wedding
seems to confuse comedy and
drama, but by the end of the film
the mood becomes clear, and all that
came before the ending makes more
sense. Writer-director P.J. Hogan
manages to make Muriel's Wedding
, charming without being cloying. He
j finds the ideal quirky tone with
5? which to relate his story about
friendship.
Friendship turns out to be the
central theme of Muriel's Wedding,
" despite the title. The title refers to
; ' - the event that finally changes Muriel
; gJJ fnm an idealistic dreamer to an ac-
tive participant in a world where she
; can control her own destiny. That
; Muriel's wedding, the event she
thought would change her life, does
nothing to change her life comes as
���a surprise to Muriel, but not the
viewer. Instead, Muriel's divorce
causes the unexpected turnaround
in Muriel's life and is the ultimate
' "irony in the film. While Muriel
dreamed marriage could solve all
her problems, only by ending her
i marriage does she begin to take con-
- trol of her life. .
Friendship has a crucial role in
"most aspects of Muriel's Wedding.
;��' ' Early in the film, for example, Muriel
catches the bouquet at a wedding,
�I'� Jwt her snobbish friends insist she
. throw it again because they all knew
�c Muriel would never be wed. Later
; the same four friends disown Muriel,
f - telling her that she does not fit in
" their clique. "You're fat they jeer.
JYou wear the wrong clothes. You
�. don't wear your hair right. You lis-
' ten to 70s music
�" After such a harangue, Muriel's
. j-only defense is to blurt back: "I'm
� - -not nothing
Seeing Muriel find a friend in
"Rhonda provides the backbone of
this story. Though Muriel does not
. J completely appreciate all she has in
� Rhonda, she does like her life while
� Ijving with her. "I haven't listened
, to an ABBA song since being in
Sydney because my life is like an
�'ABBA song opines Muriel with ear-
j 'nestness.
" The music in Muriel's Wedding
fits perfectly. Songs like "Dancing
.Queen "Fernando" and "Waterloo"
take on meaning I never realized
. they could have. ABBA consumes
. Muriel's life and gives her hope. One
. scene with Rhonda shows the two
friends singing "Fernando" and
"Waterloo" dreamily to the stars.
Rachel Griffiths gives a wonder-
fully entertaining performance. She
is a cross between Mary Gross (from
mid80s Saturday Night Live) and
Juliette Lewis. Griffiths literally
bounces around in front of the cam-
, era. Her comic energy never dissi-
; pates, although she does manage to
, hold it in check for a few dramatic
scenes. Griffiths also has the most
uproariously funny scene in the film
.when she tells off Muriel's former
circle of friends while on vacation. I
do not think I stopped laughing for
over a minute.
Bill Hunter does a fine job as
Bill Heslop, Muriel's father. As a
council member Bill dreams as much
as Muriel. While watching the famil-
ial interactions, the viewer quickly
realizes why Muriel acts the way she
does. One funny scene has one of
Muriel's brothers kicking a milk car-
ton in the back yard while pretend-
ing to be a sports star. Hunter con-
, veys the frustration and ignorance
of his character as he blunders
through life but feels justified in tell-
ing all his children they are useless.
Hunter brings a sad humanity to Bill
Heslop to make the subplot involv-
ing Bill almost as moving as the
main part of the film involving
Muriel.
Muriel's Wedding could have
done without some of the more dra-
matic scenes, and the characters
could be a bit more likeable. But
overall, the film is great. Muriel's
Wedding is like a breath of fresh air

jiw
on the silver screen, especially in
Greenville. A friend just wrote to me
to say that Muriel's Wedding con-
firms his belief that "some of the
best films in the world are coming
from Australia and New Zealand
That one of those Australian films
is in town is amazing. Muriel's Wed-
ding will probably not be around
very long, so make sure to see it
soon. You may not fall in love with
Muriel, but you cannot help but fall
in love with the quirkier elements
of Muriel's Wedding.
On a scale of one to 10, Muriel's
Wedding rates an eight.
$600 A WEEK POTENTIAL
SUMMER EMPLOYMENT
Summer is the busy season in the
moving industry and we need your
help to handle the load. North
American Van Lines is now accept-
ing applications from college students
and staff for its Summer Fleet
Driver Program.
TRAINING - Free
MOTELMEALS WHILE IN
TRAINING - Free
POTENTIAL EARNINGS (AVERAGE)
- $600 A WEEK
We will teach you how to safely
operate a semi-tractor trailer and how
to loadunload household goods
cargo. We pay for your motel and
meals while in training. Once you
receive your Commercial Driver's
License, you have the potential of
earning an approximate average of
$600 a week.
To qualify, you must be at least 21
years old, meet North American Van
Lines qualifications, and be available
for training the end of April or early
May. We promise you an adventure
you'll never forget!
Call 1-800-348-2147, Dept. U-29.
northAmerican.
mamTPmrPmmSMmWSSSMWS3SSiSS!SS!SSMSMSM
HIMMTOEASDRES
THHFTSBOP
HAMS
ku
fPre�
tHtgjBfBJQI3rBJBJ51BfBJ5I5JBiSrBJ55f5Jc
jaaiaaiBEiBfBiasia'BiBJBJBia'aiBi'BiBic
Hank's Homemade Ice Cream
316 East 10th Street
within walking distance from ECU
758-0000
500 OFF
Banana
Split
coupon expires 41595
Limit 1 per customer.
Not Valid with any other purchase
College Life:
A Few Ihings To Know
ooksor. vvl'f buy back your
Hed ft? ttxHooks -for hrjorc than 2.S4 e�cA,
I
I
KOVV; tobicU "3o-Yl'lnu�-or-itf-fret
pixia place alway5 takes exactly 3� m'�nutes
�narfer-eatin5 laundromat
twack'ines 4o avoid.
KNCW THE cope:
IT AlVAtt COSTS LfiJ TWA l-foo-COUFCT.
Hey, on college campuses those "in the know" are the ones who rule.
And it's not just about being smart in the classroom, it's about being wise
with your wallet as well. So if you want a great low price on a collect call,
just dial 1 80C-CALL-ATT It always costs less than 1-800-COLLECT Always.
There are lots of tricky things for you to learn at college, but here's
something that's easy. KNOW THE CODE, and save the person on the
other end some serious money "fou'll be glad you did
ilia
ALWAYS COSTS LESS
THAN 1-800-COLLECT.
ADSL Your True Voice.8
� Promotions excluded 1-800-COLLECT" is a service mark of MCI.
AT&T
e ws AixT
i� �"�





Thursday, April 6, 1995
The East Carolinian
Pirate basketball coach
talking hoops with OSU
Photo by HAROLD WISE
Pirate head basketbail coach Eddie Payne has recently
discussed the vacant Oregon State coaching position.
Dave Pond
Sports Editor
Pirate head basketball coach
Eddie Payne has spoken with Oregon
State University about taking over
the same position for the Beavers,
who have been without a coach since
Jim Anderson's contract, was not re-
newed by the school.
"Coach Payne si notified us
ECU interim director of athletic
Henry VanSant said, "and their ath-
letic director at Oregon State Dutch
Baughman has done that as well
Oregon State finished the 1994-
95 season with a 9-18 record, and
school officials are interested in
Payne's ability to rebuild a program
left without a winning record since
1989-90.
If Coach Payne departs, it would
A senior acheivement
Photo by GARRETT KILLIAN
Junior Smith, ECU'S all-time leading rusher in football, was named along with Stacy
Green as a receipient of the 1995 TexasGulf Outstanding Scholar-Athlete Award.
Seniors gain recognition
See PAYNE page 11
SPORTS INFORMATION DEPARTMENT
Spring season prosperous
(SID)� Rising junior quarter-
back Marcus Crandell completed 17-
of-21 passes for 188 yards and two
touchdowns in ECU's football scrim-
mage Saturday afternoon in Dowdy-
Ficklen Stadium.
Saturday's scrimmage was 118
plays and lasted for 2 hours and 15
minutes. Most of the scrimmage was
spent going through down-and-dis-
tance and time situations.
The Robersonville. N.C. native
hit rising sophomore Jason Nichols
with touchdown passes of 18 and
16 yards in the scrimmage. The two
scores were the only touchdowns of
the day for the Pirate offense.
"Marcus has had a fine spring
said Pirate coach Steve Logan. "We
were able to let
Marcus call a lot of
plays on his own
today. He really
performed well
Nichols led Pi-
rate receivers with
7 catches for 88
yards. Rising jun-
ior Mitchell Gallo-
way caught 4 passes for 29 yards.
Rising senior Jerris McPhail led
all rushers with 72 yards on 13 car-
ries, redshirt freshman Raymond
Mabry added 64 yards on 17 carries.
Defensively, rising senior
Jermaine Smith had four sacks for
minus-17 yards and redshirt fresh-
man defensive back Deone
McKeithan had two interceptions.
On special teams, Chad
Holcomb hit 7 of 10 field goals, the
longest being 39 yards, and Matt
Levine averaged 40.8 yards on five
punting attempts.
"We were able to get a lot of
things done this spring said Logan.
"We have got to build on what we've
learned this spring. The off-season
conditioning program will be impor-
tant. We could nave a pretty com-
petitive squad this fall
The annual Purple-Gold Spring
Game is the last practice of the
spring for the Pirates. The game will
be next Saturday at 2 p.m. in Dowdy-
Ficklen Stadium. The game is part
of the 12th Annual Great Pirate
PurpleGold Pigskin Pig-Out Party.
Four of ECU's five starters
carded 221 weekend totals, as the
Pirates came from behind to earn a
season-best 6th place at the Cleve-
land Classic here in Augusta, Geor-
gia Sunday afternoon.
Seniors Dave Coates and
Teague Tripp, along with junior Josh
Dickinson and sophomore Gary Car-
penter finished the tournament in
a nine-way tie for 30th place, 14
"We were able to
get a lot of things
done this spring
� Steve Logan
stokes back from individual tourna-
ment winner Christian Raynor of
Florida State.
The Seminoles too team honors,
finishing the weekend with a 863
total, three strokes ahead of second-
place Kent.
A team-high 71 shot perfor-
mance in the final round by Coates
gave him his best finish on the year.
Meanwhile, two Pirates had career-
highs. Tripp's 74-73-74 weekend to-
tal was the Raleigh native's best,
while Carpenter's 75-72-74 was one
better than his previous-high mark
of 222.
The Pirates could not have
picked a better time to get hot, as
they head into this weekend's CAA
Championships at
the Kiln Creek
Golf and Country
Club, in Newport
News, Virginia.
prepare for the UNC Chapel Hill
Round Robin on April 7-9. Florida
State, Campbell, UNC and ECU will
compete for the title.
The ECU women's track team
came away with a victory in
Saturday's Big Four Challenge with
a total of 87 points. North Carolina
State University placed second with
a score of 40 points, Campbell
scored 28, and Davidson scored 18.
See NOTES page 11
Stacy Green
(SID) - ECU cross country per-
former Stacy Green and football
player Junior Smith have been named
as the recipients of the 1995
Texasgulf Outstanding Scholar-Ath-
lete Award.
The awards, in their sixth year
of existence, will be presented dur-
ing the annual Texasgulf Breakfast
of Champions on April 8 at the
Greenville Hilton Inn. The Breakfast
of Champions is part of the 12th
Annual Great Pirate PurpleGold
Pigskin Pig-Out Party, held at ECU
during the weekend of April 7-8.
The award is designed to be the
most prestigious award given by the
university's athletics department,
and award winners were selected
based on stringent guidelines of aca-
demic merit, community service and
athletic achievements.
Green, a senior from
Mechanicsville, Va. has had an out-
standing cross country and track ca-
reer for the Lady Pirates. In cross
country, she finished 16th in the
1994 Colonial Athletic Association
championships (Fall 1994) and dur-
ing her career was named outstand-
ing freshman and cross country MVP
in 1992. In women's track, Green,
who holds ECU's Indoor 1600-meter
record, also serves as team captain.
An Elementary Education major
with a math concentration. Green has
an overall GPA of 3.69 while being
very active in campus and commu-
nity activities.
Green's involvement with cam-
pus organizations include the Omi-
cron Delta Kappa National Leader-
ship Honor Society, Golden Key Na-
tional Honor Society, Phi Kappa Phi
National Honor Society, Elementary
Education Club and representing her
teams on the Student-Athlete Advi-
sory Council.
In addition. Green has volun-
teered time with East Carolina
Friends since 1994 and worked'with
the Greenville Homeless Shelter,
Special Olympics and the Ronald
McDonald House.
Smith, from Fayetteville, NC is
a three-time honorable mention Ail-
American that been just as visable
in academics and community service
during his collegiate career.
As ECU's career and single-sea-
son rushing leader, Smith was a top-
ten candidate for the Doak Walker
National Running Back Award in
1994 and received All-South honors
in 1993 and 1994.
An Exercise and Sport Science
Major with a concentration in Math,
Smith has maintained an overall.GPA
of 3.0. He is a popular member of
ECU's Athletes for Education
Speaker's Bureau and an active mem-
ber of ECU's Football Academic Lead-
ership Team and Fellowship of Chris-
tian Athletes. Smith has also voiun-
See GREEN page 11
Cohen stars in first season at ECU
With a tour-
nament record of
6-1, the Lady Pi-
rates won their
third tournament championship at
the Sport Plus Collegiate Tourna-
ment. Their six wins gives them a
33-12 overall record.
On the second day of the tour-
nament. ECU faced Campbell at 9:00
a.m. Campbell defeated ECU 6-3.
ECU's Amy Swaim went 1-3 with a
run scored. Rhonda Rost was also
1-3, while Dana Crosby had two hits.
Christie Davis pitched for the loss.
At 11:00 a.m ECU shutout
Fordham 6-0. Tonya Oxendine was
3-for-3 with a RBI. Dawn Conrad and
Sharolyn Strickland each went 1-3
at the plate. Strickland also bated
in two runs. Tracie Podratsky was
ECU's winning pitcher.
ECU then faced George Mason
in the first round of single elimina-
tion play-offs. The Lady Pirates shut
out their second competitor of the
day, defeating GMU 7-0. Heather
Smith scored two runs for East Caro-
lina. Tonya Oxendine and Rhonda
Rost each recorded RBI, while Dana
Lewis earned three. From the
mound, Jami Bendle and Teryn Ford
combined for the win. Bendle
pitched four innings while Ford
pitched three.
At 6:00 p.m. ECU played Dela-
ware in the championship game.
ECU defeated Delaware 8-0. Heather
Smith. Tonya Oxendine and Rhonda
Rost all had runs batted in. Dana
Hulings was 2-2 with two RBI. Jami
Bendle earned the win for the Lady
Pirates, pitched a complete game.
The Lady Pirates will break
from competition for several days to
Warren Sumner
Staff Writer
Life as a college freshman is not
always the easiest thing in the world.
Anytime you take a 18-or 19-year-old
and throw them into a brand new
world with a brand new environment
and a brand new set of people to
whom they must adjust, it is rarely
easy- not to mention the brand new
hours of schoolwork and academic
pressure they must face.
Then, if you throw on top of that
all the difficulties inherent to a fresh-
man athlete; the many hours spent
on the road travelling from match to
match, the constant threat of injury
and the relentless practice schedule
and add that to the knowledge that
the whole team is counting on you to
perform, to win. Well, that has to be
pretty tough.
Fortunately, for the ECU tennis
program. Rachel Cohen decided to
come to ECU.
Cohen, in her inaugural season
as Pirates, has exploded onto the
scene and has played well for the Pi-
rate program. She has ripped through
her competition standing at 14-2 be-
fore the Lady Pirates' meeting with
Campbell.
While Cohen is justifiably proud
of her success, she said that she un-
derstood that she had a very long path
to travel on. According to Cohen, she
tries not to concentrate on her youth
and merely wants to focus on the
match at hand.
I "I really don't think about it that
much she said. "I just try to think
about winning. I guess. Just about
how the team does or how well I doI
just try as hard as I can
Cohen, imported into Greenville
from Philadelphia, Pa said that she
finds life in the Emerald City quite a
bit different from her hometown.
"It's very different she said.
"Everything's much slower here, I
think. When I was trying to put to-
gether my class schedule down here,
everyone was saying, 'Oh don't worry
we'll take care of it and I was yell-
ing. No I want to get it done now
It's good, though, it's not as hyper
No one is more positive about the
Cohen's success than her coach. Bill
Moore. He said that he felt she was
put at a position on the roster where
they could be successful, and that is
one major reason for her success this
season.
"Rachel is a lot like fellow fresh-
'man Josh Campbell in that they are
both put in positions where they
should win. because, quite frankly.
they are playing people that they are
better than Moore said. "The team
is counting on them to be successful
Moore said that the two players'
competitive spirits also make them
similar.
"In both of their cases you have
players that will rise to the occassion
he said. "Both bring a pride into their
competition and both have confidence
in their ability to fight and grind out
a match. Both of them, as freshman,
have done as much as they possibly
could in terms of taking responsibil-
ity for their preparation for matches,
mentally fighting their way through
those matches and developing into
mature competitors. That's rare
Cohen feels her strength lies in
her versatility and ability to adapt to
any opponent. While Campbell isag-
See COHEN page 10
Caregivers offer million dollars
Dave Pond
Sports Editor
Want to win a million bucks? All
it takes is a dollar and a golf ball, with
just a little bit of luck thrown in, too.
An estimated 1,000 golfers will
take part in the Caregivers of Pitt
County Million Dollar Shootout,
which takes place today through Sun-
day at the driving range adjacent to
St. James United Methodist Church
at 2000 East Sixth Street in
Greenville.
The event is sponsored by the
Burroughs Wellcome Company and
22 associate sponsors, with proceeds
benefiting the Caregivers of Pitt
County. Last year, more than $9,000
was raised in the event.
"Through an employee request to
our Community Service Program, a
grant was awarded to help fund the
Shootout said Jim Ebron of
Burroughs Wellcome. "We are excited
and proud to be a part of this event
According to
Caregivers direc-
tor Nancy Pierson,
the Million Dollar
Shootout provides
a chance for any
golfer, regardless
of their skill level.
to win the grand
prize.
The Million
Dollar Shootout
works much like a
closest-to-the-pin contest, eighteen tee
mats will be set up at the driving
range, and golfers will pay1 per hall
to shoot at a green just 100 yards
away.
Everyone who comes within
The Million
Dollar Shootout
works much like
a closest-to-the-
pin contest.
three feet of the pin. or makes a hole-
in-one, will advance to the semi-finals.
The competition will be broken up
into two-hour time segments, with
prizes going to
those golfers whose
shots fell closest to
the pin in each seg-
ment.
"This event has
rapidly become rec-
ognized as one of
the most successful
fundraisers for
charities across the
country said
Randy Maynard. co-
ordinator for the Million Dollar
Shootout. "With the support of the
community, we believe that once again
this year we will have a successful
event and help those senior adults in
need. Also, we will be able to better
inform the public about the services
that Caregivers provides our senior
adults
In addition to the Burroughs
Wellcome Company, associate sponsors
and many other local companies are
providing prizes for the event For ex-
ample, anyone who makes a hole-in-one
in the semi-final round of competition
will drive away with a new Chevrolet
Cavalier, courtesy of Phelps Chevrolet.
The semi-finals will begin on Sun-
day at 5 p.m. Each contestant will hit
one ball, and the 17 individuals with
the closest shots will advance to the fi-
nals, slated to begin around 6 p.m.
The Million Dollar Shootout will
begin at noon today and go until 8 p.m.
The range will be open at the same times
tomorrow; from 10 a.m. until 8 p.m. on
Saturday and from 1 p.m. until 4:45 p.m.
on Sunday afternoon before the semi-
finals begin.
I





10
Thursday, April 6, 1995
The East Carolinian
Tyson and McCall go shopping e�nf �"�er helP!
(AP)- Mike Tyson and Oliver about the current state of the heavy- fore his three-year stint in prison, getting beat by Douglas in a 10-
McCall are heavyweights in the
shopping mall as well as the boxing
ring.
Tyson's wallet, though, is a bit
fatter than that of McCall. his former
sparring partner and the current
WBC heavyweight champion.
"I had to retire myself McCall
said of a shopping excursion he and
Tyson embarked on last Friday. "He
went on to another store
McCall, who defends his title
against Larry Holmes on Saturday
at Caesars Palace, caught up with
his old boss at the resort's Forum
shopping center after Tyson's arrival
in Las Vegas on Friday. Tyson will
be a guest analyst at ringside for the
card, which also includes Julio Cesar
Chavez.
The two shopped, and chatted
weight division. On tuesday. Tyson
returned to the same shopping cen-
ter with his girlfriend. Monica
Turner. Tuesday to look at clothes
and jewelry.
"He said make sure 1 beat Larry
Holmes because we've got a lot of
money to make McCall said. "I told
him it's not about money, it's about
glory. 1 want the glory
If McCall keeps the title, a date
with Tyson in the future seems
likely. Tyson is expected to fight in
July or August in his first tuneup
bout since being released from
prison.
"It's not when I'm going to fight
Mike Tyson McCall said. "It's when
he wants to fight me
McCall said Tyson seemed
smaller than he remembered him be-
but looked in good shape.
"He has gotten smaller but not
that much smaller McCall said.
"He's still got the biceps and phy-
sique of a good heavyweight. And
he seemed very mentally stable
McCall, who was fired by Tyson
in a pay dispute before Tyson's loss
to Buster Douglas, won the WBC
version of the heavyweight crown in
September with a stunning second-
round knockout of Britain's Lennox
Lewis.
Prior to that, his main claim to
fame was knocking Tyson down in
sparring prior to Tyson's 91-second
demolition of Michael Spinks in
June 1989.
McCall said Tuesday he re-
minded Tyson that the former cham-
pion had once laughed at him for
��MNBMBniBnaHHHHMHHnMnHHaHHnnMMMNHNHHMHHHHHnHMMI
COHEN from page 9
gressive. Cohen said she is less so. be-
cause of her size. (5-3")
Cohen said that she comes from
a "tennis family" and that her brother
had played at Penn State. She said she
started playing at the age of seven and
started at the same time as her father.
Cohen counts herself as very for-
tunate to be playing under Moore and
his assistants in the ECU program and
count him as a strong influence on her
game.
While starting her career at an
early age. Cohen has developed into a
true individual on the court. In a con-
trast to her style and size, Cohen ex-
presses her appearance quite aggres-
sively, by sporting numerous earrings
in her left ear and piercing her eye-
brow. These are not exactly standard
uniform in the world of tennis.
According to Moore, Cohen's
piercing are representative of the
changes in attitudes of modern play-
ers from their predecessors.
"I think the players today are a
lot more individual than they were
when I came up he said. "If a player
had come up in those days the coach
would have said 'Get the hell out of
here but with today's players they
would say "OK seeya It's just a reflec-
tion of modern times
When asked about this expression.
Cohen smiles and blushes a bit and
simply states that it is just part of who
she is.
"I hope it hasn't been any prob-
lem she said. "I just always kind of
wanted to do my own thing. If I like
something, I'm going to do it and I
don't really care what anyone else
thinks. Some people, when they look
at me. don't believe that I'm on the
tennis team. I think most people, with
Aggassi's hair and all, are beginning
to be accepted more in tennis. Who
knows, maybe it'll scare some of my
opponents
The Realty Group
WANDSWORTH C OIVIJV10 N S
Coiivoiiic-m Central Locfiitioiv
C'liisc lo I ntcvsecl ion tl" Ail i ny.lin
and liyans. Qhc find fl'wt Bcdixyoni
LJnlls. Vvi�ilal-�lc- lor t3(K) anil
Hi7S ii rvloilin. WaslK-r- I )rycr
llookups. Ha.sit Cahle.
C'cnlral Heal ami Air.
CS.IVI1LJS SUITRS
Iooaleil iiii Elisl lOlli SlrCcl.
t ne Low I'ritc C'ovcis Kcnl a net
Utilities! "l'liee)nc Hectrooni
Ijlficipncy Units are I'crtocl lor the
C'ollejre Student n a MiVctgel.
.Vh1 2 Month Leases Available.
From $225 IVloiith.
WOOIXM JFF AFARTMliNTS
Located on Last lOili Street.
Walking Pislancc to IX'H. One ami
'l'vvo Bedroom Units AvaitahJe I'or
�t.115 anil $4)) a Month. Washci-Dryci
I lookups. Uiisie Cable,
Water and Sewer included!

2 � 1 Commerce Slavl
Cjreenvitlc. Nt'
3.S.S-22 13 -
round fight. He told Tyson at the
time not to take Douglas lightly.
Douglas handed Tyson his only
loss by stopping him in the 10th
round of their fight in Tokyo in
1990.
"The first thing I told Tyson
was remember how you were laugh-
ing about me losing to Douglas
McCall said.
And Tyson's response?
"He just looked at me and just
kept shopping McCall said. "What
else could he do?"
Call 328-6366 if you
want to write for Sports.
Newman Catholic
Student Center
SUNDAY MASS
11:30 AM
& 8:30 PM
(757-1991)
953 E. 10th St.
(2nd house from Fletcher music Bldg.)
Caregivers of
Pitt County
presents
�an
Associate Sponsor
Hole Length:
100 yds.
Come Take Your
Best Shot At
Winning
A Million
Dollars
Apil6&7 12-8pm
April 8 10 V
April 9 l-5pm
ONE COUPON PER PERSON PER DAY
FREE BALL
smratwi
Prizes Include:
Full Set of Golf Clubs, Gift Certificates, Clothing apparell, and much
more.
Driving Range adjancent to St. James United Methodist Ch.
2000 E. 6th St.
(Directly behind Wilkerson Funeral Home. 4 blocks east of main campus)
payable in level monthly installments for 30 years
for more info call: 7 5 2-2398
It's One Of The Most Useful Credit Cards On The
Planet. UnleSS You've Stolen It. Your MasterCard' is stolen. You panic. You
MasterCard
get angry. You panic some more. Then you call and cancel it. Now the thief is 5us 3�,5b 18t,0
in possession
0000 KM 29
SAH�1 ELASEA
MasterCard
I
of, oh, about seven cents worth of stolen plastic. (Maybe he can use it as a
coaster when he entertains at the hideout.) So relax. You only have
to pay for stuff that you bought, and you can even get a new card
V the next day It'll be accepted at millions of locations, one of
which must sell wallets. W MasterCard. It's more than a credit card. It's smart money.
MasterCard
buorponuti
i�







11
Thursday, April 6, 1995
The East Carolinian
Hair is feeler
MEANS LOW PRICES
Suy One 76 Oz. Package Of
Ball Park
Franks
Get One Like Item
�y�"ll.
ijjasfift!
MriUH
BEYOND
DECADENCE
� CHOCOUTt R'DGl
CRACKLI D'JTCH .
CH0G0LAT1 ICE CRtr
President's Choice
Decadent
Ice Cream
12 gal.
President's Choice
Frozen Beef
Patties 2 ib. box
tAQ President's Choice
&9 Pink
Lemonade 12 oA
President's Choice
Soft
Drinks
6Pk20Oz.
Non Returnable
Bottles
GREAT SAVINGS DRINK FEATURE
President's Choice
Pepsi Or Diet
Pepsi
2 Liter
13-
20 oz.
Selected Varieties
�Crispy Rice
�Frosted Flakes
�Extra Raisin Raisin
Bran
Dean's
Dip
�French Onion
�Extra Light French Onion
�Ranch �
8oz.
Benadryl
Caplets Or
Tablets
24 ct
resident's Choice
Mra White
)tergerit
47oz.
Selected Varieties
Pert Plus
Shampoo
11-
15 oz.
Prices Effective Through April 11,1995
Prices In This Ad Effective Wednesday. April 5 Through April I I, IyyS In Oar Greenville Stores
Only We Reserve Trie Right To l.ilmu Quuiiitiev 'one Sold To Dealers We liladlv Accept Federal Food Stamps
: yy �- �
NOTES from page 9
The Lady Pirates placed first
in nine of sixteen events.
ECU's Cameron Bader placed
first and broke the ECU outdoor
school record in the 400IH with a
time of 1:03.96.
The ECU men's track squad
didn't leave Tempe, Arizona with
exactly what they had hoped for.
In fact, head coach Bill Carson and
his troops may have been set back
emotionally after a lackluster per-
formance in the 4 X 200 and a DNF
in the 4 X 400.
Carson had said last week that
he had hopes of running under 3:08
in the 4 X 400 and continue to walk
that time down until the Penn Re-
lays later this month. Instead, the
"Did Not Finish" may set the Pi-
rates back, after seemingly over-
coming their early season struggles
last week at the Raleigh Relays.
In the 4 X 200, East Carolina
finished with a time of 1:24.73,
which placed them seventh in the
field of eight.
The Pirates will return to ac-
tion this week at the Duke Invita-
tional on April 7th and 8th.
The Campbell Lady Camel's
tennis team invaded the Minges
Tennis Complex Monday afternoon
loaded with an arsenal of big guns.
Those guns blazed their way to a
6-3 win over the Lady Pirates. The
Camels' top seeded Aleksandra
Cvetkovic, ranked 90th in the na-
tion, proved to be too much for
ECU's Rachel Cohen, who was
moved up in the line-up at the last
minute.
Sophomore Lynn Viehmeyer
was the lone Pirate winner, taking
a 6-0, 3-6, 6-0 decision from Tricia
Van Loo. Campbell had to forfeit
number 6 singles, as well as num-
ber 3 doubles, due to the fact that
only five Lady Camels made the trip
to Greenville.
The Lady Pirates, now 12-5 on
the season, will travel to American
Friday to take on the Eagles. ECU's
match with Peace College, origi-
nally scheduled for Thursday, was
forfeited by the Lady Pride.
GREEN from page 9
teered for East Carolina Meals on
Wheels and Rose's Gymnastic Cen-
ter.
In 1994, Smith was honored
with the Liberty Bowl Scholar Ath-
lete Award and was the recipient of
the "Hitachi Promise of Tomorrow"
Post-Graduate Scholarship.
Also recognized at the Break of
Champions will be Dealton Cotton,
from Norfolk, Va recipient of the Pat
Draughton Postgraduate Scholarship
and Michelle Clayton, from
Kernersville, NC, recipient of the
Kristi Overton Award.
The 1995 Texasgulf All-Aca-
demic Team will also be honored at
the Breakfast of Champions.
This year, 15 student-athletes rep-
resent their respective sports wit the
team's highest cumulative GPA. The
members of this years team are: Josh
Constable (Baseball, Sophomore, Bi-
ology, Johnstown, Pa.), Jaime Holt
(Men's tennis, Senior, Exercise and
Sport Science, Hickory, NC), Gina
Bowman (Volleyball, Senior, Child
DevelopmentFamily relations,
Hagerstown, Md.), Belinda Cagle
(Women's basketball, Junior, Indus-
trial Technology, Trenton, GA.), Chris
McKinney (Men's Track Sophomore,
Nursing, ML Olive, NC), Scott Kupec
(Men's tennis, Senior, Exercise and
Sport Science, Charlotte, NC), Eliza-
beth Sugg (Women's Swimming, Se-
nior, Accounting, Winston-Salem, NC),
Tracie Podratsky (Softball, Junior,
Elementary Education, Centreville,
Va.), Junior Smith (Football, Senior, .
Exercise and Sport Science,
Fayetteville, NC), Skipp Schaefbauer
(Men's Basketball, Sophomore, Psy-
chology, Elk River, Minn.), Stacy
Green (Cross Country, Senior, El-
ementary Education, Mechanicsville,
Va.), Meg McGruder (Women's Track,
Junior, Exercise and Sport Science,
Burke, Va.), Heather Seanor (Women's
Soccer, Senior, English, Raleigh, NC),
Lisa Hadelman (Women's Tennis, Jun-
ior, Nursing, Roswell, GA.), and Drew
Racine (Men's Soccer, Junior Occupa-
tional Therapy, Raleigh, NC).
PAYNE from page 9
leave ECU without a men's or
women's basketball coach, poten-
tially damaging to the further re-
building of the Pirate and Lady Pi-
rate programs.
"It's going to throw recruiting a
little bit off in both programs
VanSant said. "In women's basket-
ball, they've signed one player and
have all 12 players from last year
coming back. We are very hopeful
that we will bring that to closure by
waik-ms Hnytime
2889 E. IBttlSt.
Eastgate Shopping Center
Across from Highway Patrol
Behind Car-Quest
Mon-Fri. 9-6
Ulalk-ins Hnutlme 752-5518
men's hair styling shoppe
$6.00 Say PIRATES & Get Haircut
Haircut ForEveryti�e
Parkviezv Kingston Place
is now
KINGSTON
CONDOMINIUMS
New Look - New Management
New and newly renovated 1 and 2 bedroom, 2 bath
condo units, large and small, furnished or unfurnished,
with washers and dryers, free cable and water.
Pool, clubhouse & more. ECU bus service.
KINGSTON
RENTALS CO.
758-7575
about the middle of next week. Coach
Payne has just about wrapped up his
recruiting. We're going to get both
of these resolved pretty quickly
ECU's athletic program is also
currently without a director of athlet-
ics, a vacancy created when Dave Hart
Jr. took over the same position at
Florida State University.
"I think we've made some good
progress said Robert Ward, vice
chairman of the ECU Board of Trust-
ees. "We're focusing on a short list of
candidates now, and we feel really
good about the people we're looking
at
"Coach Payne has done a truly
outstanding job here at East Caro-
lina VanSant said. "He's a fine coach
and a fine person, and if he leaves,
he's left this program in a lot better
shape than he found it. That's my cri-
teria for judgement of a person
VanSant went on to say that, if
Payne does indeed leave East Caro-
lina, he does have some candidates in
mind for the position.
"We don't even know that this is
for sure or not he said, "we will not
know that until probably Friday
i
. �
'
Attention
Returning Students
If you plan to live off campus, you can eliminate at least one long line by arranging your utility service in
advance. By planning ahead, you can save valuble time and possibly money.
The following options are available:
Option A: No Deposit Required
At your parents' request, your utility service
may be put in their name. Just pick up a "Request
for Utility Service" application from room 211 in the
Off-Campus Housing Office, Whichard Building or
at Greenville Utilities' main office, 200 W. 5th Street.
Have your parents complete the application
(which must be notarized) and mail it to GUC, P.O.
Box 1847, Greenville, N.C. 27835-1847, art:
Customer Service.
'Remember to attach a "letter of credit" from your
parents' power company.
Option B: Deposit Required
If you wish to have the utility service put in your
name, a deposit will be required. Deposits are as
follows with electric or wout electric or
gas space heating gas space heating
Electric only $100 $75
Electric & Water $100 $85
Electric, Water&Gas$110 $85
Electric & Gas $100 $75
You can save time by mailing the deposit in advance.
Be sure to include your name, where service will be required,
when service is to re cut on and a phone number where we
may reach you prior to your amval at the service address.
Greenville
Ava
Utilities
"S�j�iiLJ'umj"B





ft.
I
12
Thursday, April 6, 1995
The East Carolinian
Am
M
Help Wanted
EARN $500 or more weekly stuffing enve-
lopes at home. Send Long SASE to: Coun-
try' Living Shoppers. DepL S32. PO Box
1779, Denham Springs. LA 70727.
ATTENTION STUDENTS: Earn extra cash
stuffing envelopes at home. All materials
provided. Send SASE to Central Distribu-
tors Po Box 10075. Olathe. KS 66051. Im-
mediate response.
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. L eave
Name. School Now Attending and Phone
Number.
DISTRIBUTORS NEEDED: Earn$1000s
Weekly working at home mailing our
circulars. Free details. Send SASE: R&B
Distributors. Box 20354. Greenville NC
27858
NATIONAL PARKS HIRING - Seasonal &
full-time employment available at National
Parks, Forests & Wildlife Preserves. Benefits
? bonuses! Call 1-206-5454804 ext N53621.
TIRED OF HAVING TO CHOOSE be
tween S and EXPERIENCE for summer
work? Why not go for both? Make $1880
Mo. Call 1300-242-3958 ext 2761.
RESORT JOBS - Theme Parks, Hotel &
Spas, MountainOutdoor Resorts, more!
Earn to $12hr. tips. For more informa-
tion, call (206) 632-0150 ext R53621
"STUDENT WANTED" PARTIME - Auto
detail cleanup person needed. Prerfer stu-
dent seeking long term employment Hours
12:00-5:00 or 1:00-6:00. $5.00 per hour s tart
Must be dependable & have DL. apply in
person only. Jarman Auto Sales, Inc.
Greenville Blvd.
ATTENTION LADIES Earn a 1.000 plus a
week escorting in the Greenvilie area. Must
be 18 yrs old: have own phone and trans-
portation. We are an established agency,
check out your yellow pages.
PART TIME STUDENT NEEDED to help
with administrative duties and some mar-
keting. Experience in these areas helpful.
Call 752-8585 and ask for Kim.
ATTENTION LADIES: We are looking for
Ladies that are interested inAvorking a flex-
ible schedule and making a g ood salary. Call
758-2737 4pm-until. Executive Dating &
Escort Agency.
CAMP COUNSELORS, waterfront high
adventures, cooks, and kitchen s taff wanted
for girls' camp near Lenior. NC. June 7 -
July 24. Call Deb at 1-800-328-8388 or 704-
328-2444.
PART TIME STUDENT MANAGER: EX-
CELLENT PAY Needed on campus eve-
nings and Saturdays. Must have ability to
work independently with minimal supervi-
sion. Prefer some retail experience. Apply
in person: ECU Student Stores. Wright
Building.
NOW ACCEPTING APPLICATIONS:
COURTYARD TAVERN, Serving lunch and
dinner. "Greenville's New Gathering Place"
is accepting applications for Cook. Dish-
washer, and waitstaffs. Apply in person only
please. 703 Greenville Blvd S.E. in
Greenville Square Shopping Center.
PHOTOGRAPHERS NEEDED - Recre-
ational Services is taking applications for
photographers for 1995-96. Black and whit e
film developing and printing required. Evi-
dence of actionsports photography expe-
rience required at interview. Complete ap-
plication form in 204 Christenbury Gymna-
sium. Work primarily in afternoon and
evening hours.
SZECHUAN GARDEN - 909 S. Evan St
Experienced wait staff needed. No phone
calls please. Apply in person between 2:00pm
and 6:00pm.
ALASKA EMPLOYMENT! Tired of
"McSummerjobs?" Earm $3,0006,000 per
month in fisheries! Great parkresprt jobs
too! Room and board! Transportation! Male
of Female! Call (919) 4908629, extensions
A95.
TRAVEL ABROAD AND WORK. Make up
to $2.000-$4,000mo. teaching basic con-
versational English in Japan, Taiw an, or S.
Korea. No teaching background or Asian
languages required. For information call:
(206) 632-1146 ext J53624
ALASKA SUMMER EMPLOYMENT Stu
dents Needed! Fishing Indus try. Earn up to
$3.000-$6.000 per month. Room and
Board! Transportation! Male or Female. No
experience necessary. Call (206) 5454155
ext A53623
CRUISE SHIPS NOW HIRING - Earn up
to $2,000 month working on Cruise ships
or Land-Tour companies. World Travel (Ha-
waii, Mexico, the Caribbean, etc.) Seasonal
and full-time employment available. No ex-
perience necessary. For more information
call 1-20&634-0468 ext, C53625
LIFEGUARDS: Spring, Summer.
Greenville. Goldsboro, Smithf ield. Tarboro.
Call Bob 758-1088
BEGINNING IN MAY dependable
babysitter needed to care for child in our
home, 2-3 days a week. Experience, local
references, own transportation required.
Must be a non-smoker. 752-8710.
CAMP PIXEW00D
Summer Camp Staff
COUNSELORS. INSTRUCTORS, fc
OTHER POSITIONS for western
North Carolina's finest Co-ed
8 week youth summer recreaticnal
sports camp. Over 25 activities,
including water ski, heated
pool, tennis, horseback, art
Cool Mountain Climate, good pay
and great fun! Non-smckers.
For app1i cat ionbrochure:
704-692-6239 or Camp Pinewood,
Hendersonville, NC 28792.
NOW ACCEPTING APPUCATIONS
for cashier, waitstaff, and cooks.
Please apply within M - F between 2 - 4
No phone calls please
504 S.W. Greenvi le Blvd.
ATTENTION
STUDENTS
Motivated individuals needed
for security position at a plant
in Greenville. Earn $6.50 per
I hr. FTPT. Flexible schedule good
I benefits for full-time employees
to include tuition assistance.
Apply in person to:
I Employment Security Commission
3101 BismarkSt. Greenville.NC
dm-
For Rent
���� I Will�BMW
��- . �ite1
For Rent
FEMALE ROOMMATE NEEDED for apt
12 block from art building, 3 blocks from
downtown & 2 blocks from supermarket
laundramat Rent includes utilities, phone,
cable. Available immediately. 757-1947
CHEAP! Take over my lease May 1- Aug.
31. 1 Bedroom apartment 1 block from
campus downtown. 295month elect de-
ity included in rent. Call 758-5419 leave
a message.
FOR RENT: 4 or 5 bedroom house, 2
full baths, large 1 acre lot fenced in with
built in patio and brick barbeque grill,
perfect for students. $700.00 month. Call
321-2030.
APARTMENT FOR SUBLEASE IN MAY.
New, upstairs, two bedroom with deck, in
quiet location. Near Firetower Road and
Arlington Boulevard at Rosemont. Call
321-8799.
i
FEMALE ROOMMATE NEEDED: 2
bedroom apartment which includes cable,
2 full baths fireplace. Contact Joy at 321-
6240.
3 BR 2 12 BATH WASHERDRYER
REFRIG. othr furniture available. 640.00
a month incl. cable, wd, refrig, extras
Sheraton Village. 321-0695 Sheldon (Any-
time).
APARTMENT FOR SUBLEASE with
option to renew lease from May - August.
Two bedroom, less than a mile from cam-
pus. For more information call Michelle
or Emily at 752-9160
LOOK ATTENTION STUDENTS: Larg-
est selection of campus rentals available
May 1st and August 1st Duplexes. Houses.
Apartments Call HOMELOCATORS 752-
1375
WESLEY COMMONS 1 & 2 Bedrooms:
Free cable, water, sewer, walking distance
to campus. SummerYearly leases. Pitt
Property Management 758-1921
FEMALE NEEDED to take over lease
from May - August. 2 bedroom, 1 12 bath.
ECU bus service, pool; furnished if needed.
$163.00month13 utilities Call An-
gela - 752-8070.
GEORGETOWN APTS. 2 Females
needed to share large bedroom. Close to
campusdowntown! Must be responsible
non-smokers. Rent $165. For more info.
call 752-3019.
FEMALE ROOMMATE NEEDED: non
smoker, to share a newly renovated 3 bed-
room house. Close to campus. $250
Months plus $80-ut ilities. Give us a call.
Claudia or Christine 758-5024.
APARTMENT FOR SUMMER SUB-
LEASE-Wilson Acres Location. Perfect for
Summer School. 3 Bedroom, water, sewer
and basic cable included. Call Kurt at 830-
5552
PAY NO DEPOSIT AND SIGN NO
LEASE! 2 bedroom new apartment. Con-
temporary, ceiling fans, deck, dishwasher,
etc. Water and sewage paid. Move in Mid-
May (negotiable) Call 758-8647816-
2519.
APARTMENT FOR RENT IN
WYNDHAM CIRCLE. 2 bedroom on first
floor. Available in May. Call 830-0786
SUBLEASE: 1 Bedroom Apartment in
Kingston Place. Available May to August,
New Apartments. Washer Dryer and
Cable included. Pool. Contact Kelli at
752-8041.
AVAILABLE MAY 1ST New 1 Bedroom
Apartment off Firetower Rd. 325mth
1 mth. dep. Dishwasher, wd Hookups,
no pets. 355-6883
SUMMER ANDOR 95-96 SCHOOL
YEAR-2 female roommates needed to live
with 2 females in 2 bdrm apt. $122.50,
fully funished, 1 12 bthrm, pool, tennis
court, and cable included in rent. Call
Jodi or Tammy at 752-8070
FEMALE(S) NEEDED to rent a 2 bdrm.
Georgetowne Apt. facing downtown for
Fall. Easy-going, semi-neat and fun. Price
negotiable. Can move in August 5. 752-
0009. Jennifer
TOWNHOUSE 2 Bedroom, 1 12 Bath,
available July 1. All appliances, washer
dryer hook-ups, extended patio, attic stor-
age. Call Mike (919)524-4695.
NEEDED: 2 NS roommates to share 3Br,
2 12 bath townhouse at Twin Oaks. W
D hook up, partly furnished, pool. ECU
bus service, and private room. Available
May 1. $200 per mnth13 utilities. Call
Jenny at 752-4839.
ECU SENIOR has 2 rooms to rent in my
house. Private Room, shared bath. South
of Greenville. $150.00-Chris 758-5151
ROOMMATE NEEDED 2 bedroom apt.
$192.50, close to campus, washerdryer
hookup, brand new apt! Call 758-2363
leave message.
ROOMMATE NEEDED '95 Male Room-
mate needed for the Fall 1995, willing to
live anywhere within (1-3) miles of cam-
pus, leave message 758-2363.
�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
j.T. or Tommy Williams
756-7815758-7 436
RINGGOLD TOWERS
Now Taking Leases for
1 bedroom, 2 bedroom &
Efficiency Apartments.
CALL 752-2865
For Sale
�.� �,��.
TWO ROOMMATES NEEDED to share
3 bedroom apartment in May. $175 and
13 utilities. Stratford Arms Apts. Call
Karen 355-9562
BRAND NEW APARTMENT FOR
RENT-Take over lease. Great for Summer
School. Available May! Pay $180.00 for
1st month's rent. 360.00 there after. Call
321-5779
GOING TO SUMMER SCHOOL? Need
a place to stay? Call 757-8709. Female
Roommate needed, non-smoker
prefferably. $220month plus 12 util-
ity, phone, cable. Ringgold Towers.
RESPONSIBLE FEMALE ROOMMATE
needed to share the expenses of 2-Bed-
room aprtment with wd. Other expenses
are 12 deposit and utilities. On ECU Bus
Route Call Monica - 758-6513.
TWO PEOPLE NEEDED to sublease
bedroom in a three bedroom townhouse
beginning May 1st. Rent $131.25 each
plus 14 utilities. Two blocks from cam-
pus. Call 758-8521.
HUGE 5 BEDROOM HOUSE 1 Block
from campus 2 Blocks from downtown.
2 full baths; ample parking, lots of great
extras. Available May 5. $1100 per
month i year leasedeposit. Pet ok. Call
752-6833
ROOMMATE NEEDED: TAR RIVER
ESTATES-2Bedroom Townhouse, your
own room. 13 utilities, washer & dryer.
For summer months. Available May 1st.
Call ErikaJulie 757-8723
BIKEGOLF CLUBS Trek 7000 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.
Brian 321-7805
SURFBOARD FOR SALE: 7'6" Action
Longboard, Astro Deck, Tail Path, and
New Leash. Shaped Summer of 94. Excel-
lent Condition, RidesCreat! $290. 757-
3233.
MCAT study materials for sale. Call 830-
4877
DUPLEX FOR SALE 2108A E. 3rd
Street. 2 bedroom. 2 full baths, fireplace,
dishwasher, ice maker, new Maytag
wahserdryer, range, 950 sq. feet, refrig-
erator, only 2 12 years old. Call Hart at
758-3977.
1985 FORD BRONCO II, XLS, 4-WD,
Power steering and Brakes. Runs good
and looks good. 758-8521.
1991 KAWASAKI NINJA 600A Black,
Excellent condition. New front and rear
sprochet wnew chain. Asking $3500.00
Negoitable 328-7035.
93 DODGE SHADOW Red with grey
int. 27,000 miles. In excellent condit ion.
$7,995 Call (919)792-6074 or Leave mes-
sage at (919)792-7411.
MOVING SALE - Couch, 2 end tables,
matching coffee table, 2 bar stools, kitchen
table, and 3 ceramic table lamps. Call 758-
5889 and leave a message.
18-SPEED MT. BIKE - Ex. cond. Has new
off rd. tires and brakes. Comes with U-
bolt lock. Great deal. $95 obo. Call Ben at
328-7171
FOR SALE: Subaru XT 1988, sporty,
clean, runs good, sunroof, lots of options.
104k Asking $2100 321-1634
MOVING SALE 27" TV, Full size bar, 2
chairs, desk and dresser (both with a hutch
and an end table.) Best offers 757-3868
MOTORCYCLE, '92 Suzuki Bandit, red,
2700 miles, mint condition, st andard styl-
ing, perfect first bike, must see, $2950.
1980 Porshe 924 turbo, 5 spd, SR, leat her,
recent mechanical overhaul, very fast!
4300bo. 825-2661
MOUNTAIN BIKE - Univega, 4.5 pound
frame. AMP suspension fork, full LXXT
Components, custom hand built wheels,
many extras, incredible condition, sacri-
fice $750 negoitable Call (919)328-8167
90 BLACK LAB PUPPIES. 5 weeks old.
Asking $20.00 a piece. Call 757-3318
TWO (2) COLLEGIATE LOFT BEDS.
$80 each. Used one year- extra parts.
Moving to apartment. Also dorm size re-
frigerator - $75.00 Call week days 328-
7759, weekends (919)442-9636.
11 WEEK OLD, BLACK, MALE, PART
CHOW PUPPY. Very friendly, playful,
loves other animals. Dewormed and some
shots. Debbie 757-3623
SALE OF THE CENTURY! Saturday,
April 8 starting at 9 am clothes, house-
hold items, food, etc. etc A parking lot
full of treasures waiting to be found - 206
N. Summit Street (Where Summit St ends
at the River) Don't Miss It!
FOR SALE - Cellular flip-phone w x-tra
battery, leather case, battery charger &
cigarette adapter. 150.00. Call 756-7357
KAWASAKI 650-SX JET SKI: excellent
condition, low hours ss impeller, ride plate
$2500 obo 752-6646 (Jef 0
FOR SALE: Kenmore heavy duty washer
and dryer. $75 each.Good condit ion. 757-
3868
UPGRADING YOUR COMPUTER? New
parts for sale. Must sale. For more info.
Call Chris at 758-8562
SCHWIN MIRADE BIKE FOR SALE
$125 good shape. Call Chris at 758-8562.
Must Sale.
FOR SALE: 1995 GT Tempest. Bought
in January. Still looks brand new. Zoom
stem, toe clips, seat leash, and a new rack
that holds 3 bikes. Paid over $600. ask-
ing $425 (negotiable) Call Adam or Scott
at 328-8856
DIAMOND BACK, OUTLOOK MOUN
TAIN BIKE, 18 inch frame, excellent con-
dition, $140.00 758-1932
MOUNTAIN BIKE Giant Yukon. Black w �'
purple metalic starbursts. Like new. Vary
little usage. $275 obo. Call Mandy 328-
8495
N�JCASH7T?
We Bay CDS,
. Ca�a Ik, and Lp'
Well pay np to $5 eaak for
ay
4ixcy
Downtown 738 3026
DO YOU NEED MONEY?
We Will Pay You
We Also Buy
GOLD
SILVER
Jewelry-
Also Broken
Gold Pieces
FOR YOUR USED,
TOMMY HILFIGER
NAUTICA
POLO
RUFF HEWN
J.CREW
ALEXANDER JULIAN
GUESS
LEVI
ETC
We Also Buy:
Stereo's
TV's.
VCR's
CD Player's
TUDENT WAP
Sho
STUDENT SWAP SHOP DOWNTOWN WALKING MALL
414 EVANS ST
HRS: THURS-FRI10-12,1:30-5 & SAT FROM 10-1
COME INTO THE CITY PARKING LOT IN FRONT OF WACHOVIA
DOWNTOWN,DRTVE TO BACK DOOR & RING BUZZER
filfr
ys�p
Services Offered
wwwwtr1- ���
NEED TYPING? Campus Secretary offers
Speedy Service, familiar with all formats.
Low rates. Call Cindy: 355-3611
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 up help. Call Student Finan-
cial Services: 1-800-263-6495 ext F53624
DATES
GUYS & GALS
11-900-726-0033 EXT.25501
$2.99 per rrtirt.
Must be 18 yrs.
GREEKS! DON'T FORGET MMP! Mo
bile Music Productions is the premier
Disc Jockey service for your cocktail,
social, and formal needs. The most vari-
ety and experience of an Disc Jockey ser-
vice in the area. Specializing in ECU
Greeks. Spring dates booking fast. Call
early 758-4644 ask for Lee.
RESEARCH INFORM AllONj
Largest Library gt information in U.S. �
all subjects
Orae' Calplog Tody wn Visa MC or COC
800-351-0222
Of(310)477-8226
Or. rusn S2 0010 Research Information
'Li.i:?�anoye JiflO fi.LoiAngew. CA9C0?5
NATIONAL SCHOLARSHIP SERVICE
We can help you find money for college.
Students-do not give your credit card or
bank account to anyone over the phone
claiming to sell you a "guaranteed pro-
gram Get the true facts on scholarships
& grants. $39.00 for a Student Profile.
No gimmicks. Call today for a free bro-
chure. (800)324-4395.
ORDERING
H0TUNE
JESUS has risen
You are invited to worship our
risen Savior with us. Hollywood
Presbyterian Church. 5 mi. south of
Pin Plaza on Hwy. 43 S just before
D.H. Conley on left. Sunciav
School. 9:45; Worship, 10:45 a.m
Personals
ANGEL FACE, The Amazon Beast is out
of the picture so how about lets get rid of
the Grizzly Bear and finish what we
started. Love ya, K
INSOMNIAC PARTY LINE Customer
service reps are available 24 hour a day, 7
days a week for your questions and emer-
gencies. Call 1-800-CITIBANK to apply.
UNO SUMMEft EMPLOYMENT
$$$$$$
IN OIK CLASSIFIEDS

Greek Personals
� �
j
LAMBDA CHI ALPHA, Kappa Alpha, and
Phi Tau present The Fist Annual Reading
Day Eve Party - Doug Clark and Hot Nuts
and Liquid Pleasure. April 24.
THANKS SIGMA NU - for a great pre-
downtown on Thursday. Hope we can do
it again soon - Love AOPi
ZETA TAU ALPHA - "Grandma w T" Con-
gratulations on your engagement! Love.
"LilC" and "Miss Meg
ALPHA PHI - Congrats, to Stacey on get-
ting into the model clinical program and
to Robin on your engagement. Love Al-
pha Phi
LAMBDA CHI - It was Saturday night and
the Alpha Phis were filled with anxiety,
as we all prepared to be menaces to soci-
ety. As the lights went down, only Jonni
could be found. Her blue lights made ev-
eryone gather around. Thanks guys we
had lots of fun. Next time watch out for
the guns. Love the Sisters of Alpha Phi.
Lost and Found
FOUND: A pair of prescription glasses in
the Ladies Restroom of General College
Bldg. on Wednesday afternoon. Contact
Laura after 5pm at 5664860
-
JL





t
Thursday, April 6, 1995
The East Carolinian
SPECIAL OLYMPICS
The 1995 Greenville-Pitt Co. Special 01 ym-
pics Spring Games will be held on Apr il
12th at Rose High School Stadium in
Greenville (rain date: April 13th). Volun-
teers are neeck J to help ser ve as buddies
chaperones for the Special Olympians.
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
(Mondav) 5:00-6:0n in Old Joyner Library.
Looking for that Right Shoe
for that Right Night?
snou ji
I
We offer sizes 5-11
Accessories & Handbags also.
Mon - Sat 10-6
Pelletier Harbor Shops Morehead City N.C. (919)726-7882
Arlington Village Shops 355-3069
room 221. Free lunches and volunteer t-
shrrts 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 830-4551.
YARD SALE
April Sth. Yard Sale to finance volunteer
mission team to Mexico. 7am unt li noon.
501 East Fifth Street. Methodist Student
Center.
MEXICAN DINNER PLATES
April 7th. 4:3o-7:OOpm. Mexican dinner
plates for $4.00 per plate, pick up only at
501 East Fifth Street, call for a ticket, tick-
ets required for all dinners, call 758-2030
for more information.
ECNAO
ECNAO will be meeting Monday. April lo
in Room 14 MSC at 7:00pm. Everyone
welcome Any questions contact Kim
Sampson 752-2319
mm �������
wp
I � I � �
m
�'
PLAYERS CLUB
A P A R r M E N T S
ECU LAW SOCIETY
Mond iv. Api ' We
well be ele ting � � .
school year. All members are encouraged
to participate and run for thi office of
their choice. Refreshments will K served
Thanks for a great year!
ACTION HEATS UP
In Intramural Sports with a Frisbee Colt
Doubles Tournamenl and a Go Kar t Race
Informational Meeting. Vpril 11 -April 12
e will he a Frisbee Golf Doubles Tour-
nament starting at 3pm on the Disc
Course. On Tuesday, April 11 there will
he a Go Kart Race Informational Meeting
at5:oiipm in Biology 1 For additional
information please call Recreational Ser-
vices at 328-6387
GAMMA BETA PHI
The final meeting for the Spring Semes-
tei will be held on Tuesday. April 1 i at
5:00pm in MSC 244. Bring Attendance
cards to turn in. Service Points available
for bringing three toiletries or a new teddy
bear to the meeting.
VICE PRESIDENT OF NATION'S
BANK TO SPEAK AT ECU
The Graduate Business Association is
bringing Robert A. Flatford. III. V. P. of
Nations Bank to campus on Thursday.
April 13. from 5:O0pm-6:00prn in room
1028 of the General Classroom Building.
He will speak on the banking industry and
career opportunities. All undergraduate
and graduate business students welcome.
Please call e:t. 6377 to reserve a seat.
Reception will follow - please dress appro-
priately.
HIGHWAY BEALTIFICATION
The Environmental Health Club is spon-
soring a highway clean up Friday. April 7.
Everyone Welcome. Meet at Welcome
Middle School at 3:00 pm. For more in-
formation or directions call Mary at 321-
5536.
is Tailiiatinii al lhe
ECU PIG SKIN PIG-OUT
Friday night. April 7th. Join us tor
BW3 Wings and a
SUMO WRESTLING CONTEST! ;
Call or stop by lor detail's. 321-7613 �
Behind Harris Teeter. �
�i�,VWV
CONSIDERING BUYING OR
LEASING A VEHICLE?
Wc may have some valuable information
minar is structured to pro-
vide tl ' ah to make an informed
and educated decision about t he pro's and
con's of buying or leasing a vehicle based
ii one's current financial status. It will
not be a snoozer. so all that are interested
please join us at 5:00 on Thursday April
6th in GCB3007.
MASSAGE CLINIC
Already stressed out about exams? Come
to the massage clinic given by Physical
Therapv students. Tickets are S2.0(i in
advance for the clinic on Tues. April 11
from 6-10 pm Purchase tickets from PT
students or at ECU Back & Limb Clinic
ALL MIDDLE GRADES MAJORS
The East Carolina chapter of National
Collegiate Middle School Association
needs people for the offices of president-
elect and secretary. If interested, please
see Dr. Warren by Friday. April 7. Elec-
tions will be held in the month of April.
SNCAE
The final meeting of the Spring semester
of SNCAE will be Thursday. April 6 at 4:30
pm in Speight 308. We will have a speaker
from Pitt Count)' Schools, great refresh-
ments, and many door prizes. Come send
the semester out with us!
WHAT PERSONALITY "TYPE"
ARE YOU?
Examining "personality is one way of
understanding yourself and your interac-
tions with others. Learn one method of
personality assessment, the Myers-Briggs
type Indicator, and how il may be useful
in your life. Monday. April 10, 2:00pm-
3.30pm. Counseling Center. Call 328-6661
to register.
ACADEMIC SURVIVAL SKILLS
Exam Strategies- 4 12, 3pm-4pm. Test &
Performance Anxiety: 4 11. lOam-llam.
Counseling Center. Call 328-6661 to reg-
ister.
CYPRESS GROUP NEWS
Group
1995 John Wright. ;
Prfshyti-n.il' Church,
Greenville, C
JONES HALL COUNCIL
Come down and join the fun
for Exam Jam 1995! ; �
prizes for .
7pm on Rea ' '
sored by Jones Hall t �
WDLX.
COLLEGE REPUBLICANS
CR's will meet in GCB i '
nations for office
ner. be Republican'
ECU SCHOOL OF MUSIC
EVENTS FOR APRIL 4
THROUGH APRIL 10
Thur April 6-Scholarship Sho � i
cital. Friends of the School ol Mush
arship recipients lA.J. Fl
Hall. 7:00 p.m free). Fri Api il 7-Si
Recital. Dayton A. Vespi
Fletcher Recital Hall. 7:00
Graduate Recital. Danielle Mart
(AJ. Fletcher Recital Hal I
Sat April 8-Junior Re( I
Tinkham. tuba (A.J. Fletcher Recital
4:00 p.m free). Senior Recital I
Doxie. piano (A.J. Fletcher Rex
7:00 p.m free). Sun April y-Nev M
Ensemble. Elliot Frank. Director (A
Fletcher Recital Hall. 3:00 p.m free :
ior Recital. Candice Clayton, clarinet I J
Fletcher Recital Hall. 7:00 p.m frei
ior Reciial. Robbyn Leigh Rutledge
bass and Jason Connolly, string fc I
Fletcher Recital Hall. 9:00 p.m
Mon April 10-String Orchestra. ;
Gearhart. Conductor (AJ. Fletchc i R
Hall. 8:00 p.m free). For add tii
mation. call ECU-6851 or th . �
hotline at ECU4370.
.M (Hi�i!m F�s
�2
�H
5
ELB0
SPRING
BIKINI
CONTEST!
Tuesday April 11th 199 Doors Open at 9p PRIZES 1st $150. an $75. 3rd $50. j'5 m! M
Wfc T

Entrants call 758-4591
COME BY THE ElBO TO REGISTER.
S2
W'
YOU WON T KNOW THE FACTS
UNTIL YOU SEE THE FICTION.
THF NEW YORK TIMES, Janet Mas lit,
"Tremendous Fun! Exhilarating!
A work of blazing originality! Bravo
NEW YORK MAGAZINE, David Denby
"Ecstatically Entertaining!
One of the great wild rides of recent cinema
ROLLING ST0NZ Peter Trwers
"Indisputably Great! Ferocious Fun
Ail films start at 8:00 PM unless
otherwise noted and are FREE
to Students, Faculty, and Staff
(one guest allowed) with valid ECU ID.
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 5
FRIDAY, APRIL 7
SATURDAY, APRIL 8
For More Information, Call the
&�& pulp K3 FICTIONStudent Union Hotline at 328-6004.

f3BWMmr�S W MIRAMAXS? AT
THURS. LADIES IN FREI
.75 BOTTLE BEERS A
$1.00 HIBALLS
.25 DRAFT
FRI. 1 CENT DRAFT
$2.00 MEMBERS
$3.00 GUEST
Eft
?
?IT WAS THIS BIG
CHICO'S HUNGRY PIRATE IS THE BIGGEST
? BURRITO YOU'VE EVER SEEN! STUFFED
WITH BEEF, RICE, LETTUCE, BEANS, SOUR
CREAM, COVERED WITH ENCHILADA SAUCE,
AND SMOTHERED WITH CHEESE! ONLY $3.45!
T SERVED 2-5 WEEKDAYS 11-5 WEEKENDS
A PESO GOES
A LONG WAY!
4
�W 757-1666 k V -dl
bkukkkkkikkkUkil
.�





mmmmtmmm
14
Thursday, April 6, 1995
The East Carolinian
1
Excellent tuition rates - Summer Blow-out prices
Alleviate brain atrophy with over 1200 courses to
challenge you. Night owls (and the employed):
over 100 courses offered after 5 pm
Earn credit for a second major, a minor and other
important designations
No Crowds! Smaller class sizes, no dining room rush, I
sidewalk space and parking spaces galore
Earn 14 semester hours instead of minimum wage
Take graduate and undergraduate courses strategically
scheduled around peak tanning hours
Access the otherwise impossible-to-get-into required
courses
Project the "dedicated student" image - it's a great excus
for not attending the family reunion
An excuse to wear purple for another season
Accelerate your pace toward graduation
Get your degree AND a life
���
"���
.A
wgrV'P'w
� Wmmmmt





Title
The East Carolinian, April 6, 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
April 06, 1995
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.1071
Subject(s)
Spatial
Location of Original
University Archives
Rights
This item has been made available for use in research, teaching, and private study. Researchers are responsible for using these materials in accordance with Title 17 of the United States Code and any other applicable statutes. If you are the creator or copyright holder of this item and would like it removed, please contact us at als_digitalcollections@ecu.edu.
http://rightsstatements.org/vocab/InC-EDU/1.0/

Contact Digital Collections

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


Comment on This Item

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


*
*
*
Comment Policy