The East Carolinian, September 5, 1995






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September 5,1995
Vol 71, No. 04
The East Carolinian
Circulation 12,000
East Carolina University
Greenville, N C
12 pases
Minority scholarships still in business
Around the State
(AP) - Alarm bells went off
for some Orange County parents
when they heard that school of-
ficials had approved of shuttling
their children's biographical in-
formation onto the Internet
Those alarms were false, but
the anxiety level indicates how
concerned parents are about their
children's safety and how myste-
rious and imposing the Internet
seems to many folks.
Around the Country
(AP) - After 50 years as the
global symbol of America's mili-
tary might, the aircraft carrier
might soon be shoved off center
stage by a new warship that could
rain 500 missiles within minutes
on targets hundreds of miles away
- without risking pilots' lives.
Prospects for that ship,
which is still on the drawing
board but could be in the fleet
within five years, raises questions
about how many new carriers the
Navy will need A carrier costs
$5 billion to build and $440 mil-
lion a year to operate. The new
ship, essentially a floating missile
barge, might cost only $500 mil
lion and just tens of millions a
year to run.
(AP) -Senate Majority
Leader Bob Dole won easy ap-
plause Sunday from a stock car
racing crowd with criticism of
President Clinton's tobacco poli-
cies.
Dole, a Kansas Republican,
got a big round of cheers at the
Southern 500 in Darlington, S.C.
by holding up a T-shirt with the
words, "Let NASCAR make the
rules, not the FDA"
(AP) - Nearly 100 cylinders
containing hydrogen and other
gases exploded in an industrial
yard in East Rutherford, NJ. on
Sunday in a chain reaction of fires
and blasts that reverberated like
sonic booms in the pre-dawn
darkness over the Meadowlands
Sports Complex No one was in-
jured and damage was limited to
the exploded cylinders and
wooden pallets on which they
were being stored.
Around the World
(AP) - Three weeks after the
defection of a top Iraqi general
and two Saddam Hussein's
daughters, the Iraqi leader ap-
pears to have weathered the cri-
sis - dashing Western diplomats'
hopes for his ouster.
Saddam has moved quickly
to repair the damage wrought by
the dramatic and unexpected be-
trayal of his son-in-law, Lt Gen.
Hussain Kamel Hassan Majeed,
reorganizing his security services
and placing scores of Hussein
Kamel's associates under house
arrest according to diplomats and
Jordanian officials.
Next year's
funding remains
questionable
Wendy Rountree
Assistant News Editor
istrators still did not know for sure
whether or not minority scholar-
ship funds would be available this
fall - even after award letters had
been sent to students.
Rose Mary Stelma, director of
financial aid, who handles the Mi-
nority Presence Grant distribution
said scholarships have been given
out as usual for this fall.
"We are proceeding the same
way we have
��. always pro-
ceeded in
the past
Stelma said.
"We've made
offers to the
students.
We've
awarded
those funds.
If they are
enrolled and
have re-
turned the
appropriate
paper work,
their funds
have been
distributed
to them for
the fall se-
close to 100 ECU students have or
will receive Minority Presence
Grant funds.
The North Carolina Minority
Presence Grant Program gives
scholarships to African-Americans
students who go to predominately
white institutions such as F.CU and
to white students who go to pre-
dominately African-American insti-
Students who received scholar-
ships from North
Carolina's Minority
Presence Grant Pro-
gram or the
Chancellor's Minor-
ity Student Leader-
ship Program this
year can breathe a
sigh of relief, but
next yecir could be a
different story.
After the Su-
preme Court backed
the Fourth Circuit
Court's decision,
ruling against the
University of
Maryland's race-
based scholarships
last spring, universi-
ties across the coun-
try began scram-
bling to revise their minority schol- mester.
arship programs - the entire UNC "As far as we're concerned, it's
16-campus system included. business as usual
Over the summer, ECU admin- For the 1995-96 academic year,
"I think if the
program's going
to change in any
way, those changes
will probably be
worked out this
year for
implementation
in9697
� Rose Mary Stelma,director
of financial aid
MHH�MMMn
Pirates
on the
Vs - �;�
Street
nxK by KEN OARK
Would you tike
to see 24-hour
visitation in
the fHid
tails?
Jennifer Johnston,
freshman, Fleming Hail
"Ye? as long as the
parties involved do not
disturb my privacy, I have
no strong opinion one way
or the other
Jason Giordano,
freshman, Fletcher Hall
"Yes, if it doesn't bother
anyone, then it should be
allowed
Candace Hall, freshman,
Fleming Hall
"Yes, as long as no one
wakes me up at four in
the morning
Christy McNeeley,
sophomore, Slay Hall
"I like the visitation the
way it is now. I think we
need some private time
to ourselves
tutions such as Elizabeth City State
University.
The status of the Minority Pres-
ence Grant for next year is still up
in the air.
"1 would expect to know some-
thing more about next year, as we
go through this year Stelma said.
"1 think if the program's going to
change in any way, those changes
will probably be worked out this
year for implementation in '9697
Likewise, the future of the
Chancellor's Minority Student
Leadership Program is unknown.
"Right now, we're looking at
possibly revamping the program to
bring it in compliance or in line
See MINORITY page 4
Summer
blues
Sopnomore Jen Newman
and junior Wendy
Strothe. study beside
Bloxton House in the
summer sunshine.
Photo by KEN CLARK
Book rental system
not impossible
System would
hinder flexibility
in class texts
Marguerite Benjamin
Staff Writer
The question has surfaced again.
Why doesn't the university introduce
a rental system in order to make ac-
quiring textbooks less of a cash-con-
suming hassle for students?
The first time the question rose,
the answer came in the form of the
Umsted Act which stated that it
shall be unlawful for any unit, depart-
ment or agency of the state govern-
ment to engage directly or indi-
rectly in the sale of goods, wares or
merchandise in competition with the
citizens of the State or to main-
tain service establishment for the ren-
dering of services to the public ordi-
narily and customarily rendered by
private enterprises
A lot of people took those words
to mean that since ECU is a state
agency, it is against the law for the
university to have a book rental sys-
tem that would introduce an unfair
advantage over ECU Student Store's
closest competitor, University Book
Exchange (UBE).
Thus the notion was abandoned,
but according to Assistant University
Attorney Greg Hassler the Act was
misinterpreted.
"If you were to read the entire
article thoroughly said Hassler,
"you would see that it doesn't pro-
hibit a rental system in any way. In
fact, in items b-8 and c-3 of the ar-
ticle, it clearly states that North Caro-
lina universities are exempt from the
act as far as 'articles of merchandise
incident to classroom work' and
books are concerned, and that the
Act does not prohibit 'business op-
eration established for the purpose
of producing income for educational
purposes "
"Essentially, the Act prohibits
the state government or any state af-
filiated agency from competing with
private agencies with the intent to
turn a profit which is not reinvested
into that state agency.
Hassler added that as long as the
university observes the guidelines of
the Umsted Act, it can introduce any
type of commodity including a book
rental system.
So if the Umsted Act is not the
answer to the question of why ECU
does not rent instead of sell text-
books, what is?
"A rental system for textbooks
really does not present much of an
advantage to students or to the fac-
ulty said Doris Parker, text buyer
for North Carolina State University.
"When you speak of a rental sys-
tem there are a lot of things you have
to consider such as faculty agreement
and fees students must pay when a
rented book is damaged Parker
stated, adding that though compet-
ing book stores would not be happy
about a university employing a rental
system, they really have nothing to
do with the decision.
Course Materials Manager of the
University of North Carolina at
Chapel Hill. Gina Mahalek, agrees
that a rental system holds no real ad-
See BOOK page 3
Executives set goals
Tambra Zion
Mews Editor
ECU'S Student Government .Asso-
ciation (SGA) passed a bill last spring
which caused some confusion among the
executive council during the summer
session.
"The bill that was passed during
spring it was to protect SGAs money
as far as people giving any political fa-
vors former Treasurer Michael Cames
said. "People in SGA tell their friends
'wait until summer comes up, there's no
legislature It kind of puts a check in
place because there wasn't one before
The bill stated that organizations
which received more than $1,000 in an-
nual appropriations are ineligable to re-
ceive summer appropriations.
The Saltwater Fishing Association
(SWFA) was the first group to ask for
money.
The SWFA was approved more than
$1,200 last spring which went unused,
according to the SGA office. Cames said,
if an organization does not use approved
funds before the fiscal year ending in
June, the money reverts back to SGA.
The money was approved for use in pro-
moting the organization.
"When they (SGA) allocated that
money, they specified how it would be
used Dr. Al Matthews, vice chancellor
for student life said. He said the money
was to be used for services and supplies
for the organization.
Calhoun said he had been told he
could also receive summer appropria-
tions in addition to the amount approved,
and planned to enter a fishing tourna-
ment in June.
"We asked for summer appropria-
tions to fish a tournament" SWFA Presi-
dent Cameron Calhoun said. "We did
end up going, but not like we planned, it
was all out-of-pocket (funding)
He had been informed that he could
not receive SGA money the day before
the planned trip.
"It was really horrible, nobody knew
the rules to tell me about how to go about
getting any money Calhoun said.
Three people were named to attend
the tournament on the formal requisi-
tion, but Calhoun said more of the
group's members had planned to attend.
During the regular session, SGA gener-
ally ruled against funding sporting clubs
for events.
Matthews said the requisition for
the SWFA came to his office, but it was
later withdrawn.
"I questioned the procedures, not
the validity Matthews said.
SGA executives are working on ways
See SGA page 3
mw
ECU catches Brady fever!
OPINION?





i
Wfc-W
2
Tuesday, September 5,1995
The East Carolinian
Evacuees return home
(AP) - Evacuees were allowed
back home Saturday as exhausted
firefighters cleaned up a wind-driven
forest fire that had threatened high-
priced beach resort communities in
Eastport, N.Y.
Authorities said the 6,000-acre
blaze looked like arson, and critics
asked why promised federal airplanes
didn't arrive in time to help.
The sky was bright blue Satur-
day, minus the thick billows of smoke
that clouded eastern Long Island for
two days. Bulldozers had been used
to create a dirt ring around the pe-
rimeter of the 5-mile by 1.5-mile fire
zone.
Nonetheless, officials balked at
declaring the fire contained because
of the slight chance that it could flare
up again without warning in the midst
of million-dollar real estate. The area

.
has not had rain in 19 days.
"It's amazing that we've lost over
6,000 acres at this point, and we've
not had a single fatality said Gov.
George Pataki. Some 40 firefighters
suffered an assortment of minor inju-
ries.
However, the blaze feeding on tin-
der-dry pines and oaks some 70 miles
east of New York City had destroyed
one home and a lumber yard, dam-
aged seven other homes and a train
station, and shut down railroads and
roadways.
Shortly after noon Saturday, some
400 evacuated Westhampton residents
got permission to return home. Some
had spent two nights sleeping in high
school gyms or even their cars.
Tourist business was getting back
to normal on the summer's
penultimate weekend, as visitors re-
turned to expensive summer h mes
and resorts.
Most highways and the Long Is-
land Rail Road had reopened, although
a section of the Sunrise Highway, the
main connection to the Hamptons, was
still closed as crews worked to clean
up the last embers.
Public accepts Clinton's
campaign against tobacco
(AP) - Most Americans oprjose
some of President Clinton's aggressive
efforts to shield teen-agers from to-
bacco advertising and promotion, an
Associated Press poll found.
Fifty-eight percent reject a pro-
posed ban on tobacco brand names
on T-shirts or in sporting events such
as auto racing's Winston Cup or the
Virginia Slims Tennis Tournament
And 53 percent oppose allowing only
black-and-white text on tobacco bill-
boards and in cigarette advertise-
ments in magazines read by many
young people.
Clinton ordered those restric-
tions Aug. 10 with the goal of cutting
teen-age smoking in half. The tobacco
industry immediately challenged him
in court. The Food and Drug Admin-
istration could begin writing the regu-
lations in November unless stopped
by the courts or Congress.
The poll of 1,007 adults, taken
Aug. 16-20, finds relatively weak sup-
port for the premise behind the regu-
lations. Only 40 percent agree un-
equivocally mat the tobacco compa-
nies actively use advertising and pro-
motion to try to get youngsters to
start smoking.
Forty-five percent adhere to the
tobacco company argument that ads
are mostly aimed at promoting brands
to people who already smoke.
"The president and the FDA com-
missioner both said very clearly and
loudly that they believe this advertis-
ing is targeted at kids. Well, appar-
ently, the public is not ready to buy
that assertion said Walker
Merryman, vice president of The To-
bacco Institute, an industry group
based in Washington.
The results are based on tele-
phone polling by ICR Survey Research
Group of Media, Pa part of AUS Con-
sultants. The margin of sampling er-
ror is plus or minus 3 percentage
points.
The sale of tobacco to minors is
illegal, and past polls have made clear
that the public is concerned that chil-
dren nevertheless find ways to smoke
and are starting at younger ages.
Some remedies included in the regu-
lations, such as a ban on cigarette
vending machines, have been popu-
lar in past surveys.
In the AP poll, 73 percent sup-
port Clinton's proposal that the to-
bacco industry be required to spend
$150 million a year on a campaign to
discourage teen-age smoking. Even 65
percent of smokers support that idea,
which the tobacco industry is fight-
ing as an illegal tax.
"What these numbers do show
is a solid base of support for reduc-
ing the appeal of these products to
our children said FDA spokesman
Jim O'Hara.
He said a study by the federal
Centers for Disease Control and Pre-
vention found that 86 percent of un-
derage smokers who purchase their
own cigarettes buy one of the three
most heavily advertised brands.

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v
Come meet your Jewish classm
Sept. 7
wt
Hillol mooting Wednesday,
7:OOpm Mendenhall info desk
For more info call Debbie: 752-8607
Homecoming 1995
Homecoming 1995
�'�II
Remembering the fast
BuiiSnfJttr the Future.
Remembering tit Past
Building for the Futun.
Applications are due by 4p.m.
on Friday, September 22 in MSC 210
ABSOLUTELY NO LATE
APPLICATIONS.
Checks and interdepartmental
transfers by deadline.
Homecoming 1995
Remembering the Past-
Building for the Future.
Homecoming 1995

m-�i�$
V. n
i

i i
1 1 1
1 1 1 1
Rrmemb Buildi:tering I be Past, 'for the Futun.
Remembering tie Past
Building for the Futun
I
Filing for SGA
Position
Aug 29 - Sept. 6
Apply in Room 255
Mendenhall Student Center
8 am - 5pm
Applications now being accepted for
�Dorm Representative
�Day Student Representatives
�Class Officers
Must be in good standing
Full time student
For More Information
Call
328-4726 (SGA Office)
$10 filing fee
Mandatory Meeting Sept. 13
Election Day Sept. 27






The East Carolinian
Tuesday, September 5, 1995
TEC is currently looking for a Graphic
Designer to help with ad designing. Are you
familiar with Quark X-Press and Aldus
Pagemaker? Are you Creative? Stop by the
Studnet pubs. Blah, to fill out an application.
MARK A. WARD
ATTORNEY AT LAW
State Criminal Law Specialist
24 Hour Message Service
209 Evans Street
Adjacent to the Greenville Courthouse
752-7529
1500lvfrom page 1
vantages for students, and that a
detailed analysis revealed that such
a system is not cost effective for stu-
dents when all variables are taken
into consideration.
"One of the first things that has
to be considered is book availability
Mahalek said, "and this is where the
size of the school makes a real dif-
ference, that and the fact that some
students want to be able to keep their
books. So the university is faced with
the problem of keeping the right
number of books available.
"Then you have to consider
those materials that are not eligible
to be included in the rental system
like lab manuals and workbooks with
tear-out pages, and lately there has
been a growth in products with CD-
SGA
from page 1
New open
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� fieth baked oread
meal Need la order
CSAMTSia
SUBMARINES
SALADS
Downtown Greenville, across from Slopshop
Hours: Ham-lOpm mon-sat, 12-7pm sun.
758-7227, 214 East Fifth Street.
ROM and books with disks that are
susceptible to computer viruses
According to Mahalek, the list of
reasons against having a rental sys-
tem goes on and on, but the system
seems to be working for at least one
university TEC came in contact with.
Appalachian State University
(ASU) has had a book rental system
since 1940 and has had no thoughts
to abandon the system to begin sell-
ing books.
"The area was more rural 50
some years ago, and the system was
geared more to the benefit of poorer
students, those students who grew
up on farms said John George, the
current but retiring textbook man-
ager at ASU.
"So far, we've had no real prob-
lems with the system, and it seems
to be working well for students. It
helps keep their expenses down
George added.
George said that as the univer-
sity grew, they just kept the same sys-
tem. Students pay a fee of $49 per
semester in order to rent books. Book
rentals are only available during fall
and spring. During summer school,
the books are for sale.
According to George and to Jack
Edwards, owners of UBE in down-
town Greenville, one of the keys to
a successful book rental system is
faculty cooperation. George said
that in order for a book to be ap-
proved for the rental system, all
teachers teaching the same subject
must agree to use that same book
for three years.
"Can you really see all of the
English teachers teaching the same
course (with the exception of maybe
the 1100 and 1200 levels) agreeing
on one book? 1 can't Edwards said.
"Book renting restricts the free-
dom of the faculty. No professor who
is a renowned expert in his field is
going to agree to using the same
book for three years
"Professors want to be able to
introduce cutting-edge information,
to use newer materials as they be-
come available, especially in com-
puter classes Edwards said. "With
technology and things changing so
rapidly, a rental system would just
hinder the process of the university
as a whole
Edwards estimates that starting
a rental system which would provide
enough books for ECU'S entire stu-
dent body would cost somewhere in
the neighborhood of $3 million.
Since students would be renting in-
stead of buying, there would be a
fund lay-out that could cause the
university to lose money in the form
of scholarships and book store
grants.
"I don't think any cutting-edge,
leading university can afford to op-
erate on a book rental system
Edwards said, "and if ECU is to con-
tinue to be a leading university,
these things have to be taken into
consideration
These factors hold the answer
to the $3 million question.
ECU will continue to sell books
instead of renting and thus continue
to offer faculty and students the use
of new and updated materials as
they become available.
Unfortunately, textbooks are an
expensive but necessary part of the
university experience.
to improve information flow throughout
the organization.
Vice President Dale Emery is plan-
ning to produce an appropriation packet
to make funding an easier process for
clubs on campus. SGA still has several
thousand dollars left unappropriated
from last year.
Treasurer Angie Nix wants to bring
all SGA recognized organizations closer
together through the Internet
"My goal for the project is for bet-
ter communications across campus Nix
said. She hopes to broadcast information
such as deadlines for appropriations and
billings.
Eastman said the executive council
approved $6,000 in appropriatioins this
summer, $12,000 less than last year's
summer council.
Nix said since no legislature is held
during the summer months, the execu-
tive committee decides on what appro-
priations can be made.
"(Emery, President Ian Eastman
and myself are the legislature, but in the
fall, the legislation also votes on the de-
cisions made during the summer Nix
said.
Eastman said a new branch of SGA
known as the Graduate Student Advi-
sory Council (GSAC), will provide fund-
ing for graduate organizations.
"Craduate students need to be rec-
ognized in order to help continue with
their growth Eastman said.
Nix said GSAC should receive
around $17,000 a year to fund appro-
priations for graduate organizations. The
money came from a reduction in SGA's
budget
Executive council members feel
strongly about establishing orientation
sessions for the fall legislature.
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DENT UMI0M LECTURE COMMITTEE PRESENTS
ROWING UP
B
a
I WAS a teenage GREG
a lecture by:
Barry Williams ML
FREE WITH ECU STUDENT, FACULTY, OR STAFF ID. JML
$2.00 GENERAL PUBLIC - $2.00 AT THE DOOR ON THE
EVENING OF THE SHOW. NO ADVANCE TICKET SALES.
Wednesday, September 6,1995
8:00 PM in Hendrix Theatre
A Behind the Scenes Look
at the 1970's Hit TV Series
The Brady Bunch
n
Alpha Phi Omega
Co-Ed
National Service Fraternity
Help provide service to the Nation, Community,
and Campus. Meet others that are interested
in helping people. Take part in the annual Relay For Life
that is held by the American Cancer Society.
Be a part of the Leadership, Friendship, and Service that
makes up Alpha Phi Omega.
MICHAEL MULVRNEY
You are invited to attend our interest meeting:
Where: Multi-Purposc Room, Mcndenhall Student Center
When: Tuesday. September 5 or Wednesday September 6 at 8:00 PM
Kir more int'orrruilnm pNoM POtfaCI Kevin Buck 121-7037
Wednesday, September 6,1995
1:30 - 3:00 PM � Mendenhall Brickyard
Co-Sponsored By ECU Dining Services and ARAMARK
The SU Presidential Office Presents the
?�B?VlifcUSfcl OPEti it@j��
September l�TO5 from 6:30 PM - 7:30 PM
Great Room - Mendenhall Student Center
portunity to join one of the Student Union's committees
th committee chairpersons. tfLREE tf'0'0 J
d by Craig Karges at 8:00 PM in Hendrix Theatre!
The Student Union Marketing Committee Presents the 2nd Annual
PRESENTS.
LJampaqne
& MALE BURLESQUE
IH
iflfc
September 13,1995 at Get a Clue on (Student) Life
Buy Posters for 10, Cassettes for 50, Video Tapes for 100, and CD's for 250
T h i ECU Populor E n H i I t i i n m t (ommlttti P r o s o n t s
RJHJRnS'fKRB
L
MtuUnhoiStJ.nic.m�,uncoroiiMiWvwiity. With Special Guest 'THE SHADY GROVE BAND"
tfgft. ��nkw-ivi�pnj. m Tuesday, September 19,1995
4 b AzUl 'o All lidirstueUntroi Admission, o mmtm&mmmmmmmmmmmmm
Doors ipm it mom g Wright Auditorium � �MI�:(iHi:rilillua;�m
7 we're titre twm barefoot!
For More Information, Call the Student Union Hotline at 328-6004.

woo Southern &��
SB. Comfort JSSL
Dale: Friday, Sep. ember 8
retnvtlle TllTlC: MOO PlTl
INN
207 SW Greenville Brvd � 355-5000
AStepAbovtTheRest.





MMWMMHMMMMI
�WHIMHIIIIIMi
4
Tuesday, September 5, 1995
The East Carolinian
MINORITY from page 1
with the Maryland ruling said Dr.
Brian Haynes, director of minority
student affairs, "The thing is this,
we've got to figure out if in fact we
are out of line.
"Let me say what I mean. One
of the things that came out clearly
in that ruling is that that particu-
lar ruling only affected the
Bannaker Scholarships at the Uni-
versity of Maryland).
"So, we don't know how that
impacts what we're trying to do
here. We just don't know the direc-
tion that the program will head
next year. I will say though, as an
institution we are committed to pro-
grams of this nature, but we are re-
quired by law to bring programs
into compliance. While it might
appear that we're pulling away from
the program, I can assure you we
are very, very committed to these
issues
The Chancellor's Minority Stu-
dent Leadership Program has been
in existence for five years and av-
erages 14 to 15 student partici-
pants per year.
Currently, 14 students are par-
ticipating in the program.
"We awarded these scholar-
ships prior to the ruling and be-
cause of that we had to honor these
scholarships for this year Haynes
said. "These students are receiving
scholarship money and are actively
participating in the program
Each student receives a one-
time $1,000 scholarship and partici-
pates in "intense" leadership devel-
opment training during their fresh-
man year. Some of the skills stu-
dents learn are parliamentarian
procedures, time management and
communication skills.
"We teach them quote, un-
quote how to be effective student
leaders here on campus Haynes
said.
A number of these students
have gone on to participate in SGA,
student union organizations and Af
rican-American organizations such
as A.B.L.E. (Allied Blacks for Lead-
ership and Equality).
Olayta Rigsby, a senior commu-
nications major and former partici-
pant of the Chancellor's Minority
Student Leadership Program, said
he found the program beneficial.
"1 think, in my case, what was
desired, was achieved Rigsby said.
"1 am now president of A.B.L.E
Rigsby said he sees the pos-
(i
EAST
CAROLINA
COINS &
PAWN
INSTANT CASH LOANS WE BUY
GOLD 8 SILVER
�VCR'S
� DIAMONDS
�GUNS
� TELEVISIONS
� STEREOS
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MasteiC.Jid.
sible loss of the Chancellor's Minor
ity Student Leadership Program
and other minority scholarship pro-
grams as a minus.
"I look at it as being a step
backwards Rigsby said. "The
changes that society needs have not
been achieved, so taking away these
scholarships would slow down the
progress even more
Haynes said the conservative
climate in the country is one of the
main reasons for the focus on mi-
nority scholarships and fears that
university administrators who are
no! i ommitted to minority scholar
ships luii use the University of
Maryland's situation to their advan-
tage.
He also said he received infor-
mation from the General Services
Administration government (jffice
thai minority scholarships, specifi-
cally African-American scholar-
ships, are only a small percentage
of scholarships given to college stu-
dents.
"We've received information
that indicates - at least through
what we've heard and what I've
read - that these scholarships ac-
count for less than one percent ol
the total scholarship money avail-
able nationwide.
"I would have to say that there
is this huge misconception thai mi-
nority students, in particular Afri-
can-American students, are on col-
lege campuses receiving thousands
and thousands of dollars of schol-
arship money financial aid. That
is a huge misconception
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V-
Tuesday, September 5, 1995 The East Carolinian
4
Our View
t
Just like any
argument, the
smoking issue
has two sides.
So, who's
right?
For a smoker, there's nothing better than that first, long
drag off a cigarette. For a non-smoker, there's nothing more
annoying.
At its heart, this is the real conflict of America's great
smoking debate. People can argue all they want about the
rights of smokers versus the rights of non-smokers, but
that's what it's all about. When you get right down to it,
smokers like to smoke and non-smokers don't.
Remove all the political hand grenades about second-
hand smoke and the plight of the tobacco farmer, and you're
left with a simple difference of opinion. But it's a tough
difference to resolve. After a long and fruitless debate here
in the TEC offices, we're left with a stalemate.
But this is an important issue, and we felt some kind of
stand needed to be taken. So how about this? Let's look at
both sides of the issue. First, we have the smoker's point of
view:
I love my cigarettes. Smoking is more than a habit, it's
a way of life. Sometimes a cigarette is the only thing that
gets me through a tedious day filled with tension, frustra-
tion and the dirty looks of non-smokers who need to lighten
up and get off my back. Smoking looks cool, it soothes my
jangled nerves and I'm freaking addicted to it so leave me
the hell alone!
And now, here's the non-smoker's perspective:
Cigarettes stink. I mean, they smell like they would cause
cancer, and that just pisses me off. Every time I walk into
the same room as a smoker, the stench settles into my
clothes, hair and skin and I smell like death all day. It gives
me a headache, costs me a fortune in sinus medicine, and
just generally grates my nerves so get the hell out of my
sight!
How do we bring these two warring camps together?
Well, designated smoking areas are a good idea, as long
as they're not too inconvenient. Placing smoking areas out-
side, for example, just isn't fair to smokers; they freeze in
the winter and boil in the summer. As long as the smoking
area is comfortable and nearby, smokers shouldn't bitch.
Neither should non-smokers. Just because you may have
to walk by the smoking area on the way to the bathroom is
no reason to complain. That kind of contact is too minimal
to be important, and at least it's not right on top of you.
Basically what we're saying is, compromise. Don't get
your head stuck so far up your butt that you can't give up
some ground. Trust us, it'll make your life a lot simpler.
A Red-Tape Lynching Party
Special-interest groups are often
one of the biggest targets of the great
witch-hunt of public ridicule. Thanks to
the cartooning effect of the media spe-
cifically in movies and television, the
concept of protest and activism has been
painted up like a Barnum & Bailey
clown and relegated to the vacuum of
Saturday mornings and hippie-bashing
films.
The cliches arc seemingly iron-
clad. Protesters are radical agitators who
have nothing better to do than wave
their placards and shout Anyone who
voices their opinion that the world looks
just fine the way it is and doesn't need
a huge crack down the middle, cour-
tesy of a cluster of nuclear blasts, is filed
away under the meat-abhorring, blissed-
out peacnik moniker. Environmentalists
are a pack of self-righteous recyclers
who weep every time a tree gets cut
down.
Hard labels, indeed, but ones that
are comfortable. After all, they've given
us many laughs, and it's good to be able
to laugh at a society that would send
us screaming up the nearest light pole
to perch at the top, gibbering incoher-
ently, if we had to take it all too seri-
ously.
The problem is that often the seri-
ousness of an issue becomes obscured,
and the human element gets lost in the
joke. These groups that we laugh about
over beers arc comprised of individuals
selflessly dedicated to something they
believe in, and many have either fallen
by the side or are facing the chopping
block now.
This month of September will see
the trial of Captain Paul Watson, the
founder of the Sea Shepard Conserva-
tion Society. He has been charged with
three counts of criminal mischief in a
July 1992 confrontation with a Cuban-
flagged trawler off the Grand Banks, and
in the worse case scenario faces up to
two life sentences, plus 10 years, if con-
victed.
Against the repeated warnings of
conservationists, largtscale "drag trawl-
Brian Wright
Opinion Columnist
Often the
seriousness of
an issue
ers" have reduced the population of the
northern cod by hauling in tons of fish
directly from their spawning ground.
February 1992 saw the cessation of fish-
ing by Canadian cod trawlers due to the
scarcity of the fish, followed by an in-
definite moratorium declared by the in-
shore fishery.
Foreign trawlers, however, contin-
ued to haul in catches just outside of
Canada's 200-mile limit in international
waters, where, of course, the govern-
ment has no jurisdiction. The situation
worsened, when the Canadian Dept of
Fisheries and Oceans effectively render-
ing unemployed the in-shore fishermen,
who had relied on the hook-and-line
method from small boats.
Acting under the UN World Char-
ter for Nature, Captain Watson and a
crew of 27 volunteers set sail aboard
the Cleveland Amory for the Grand
Banks to intercept the Cuban-flagged
trawler Rio Las Casas before it could
lower its nets. Via radio, Watson, em-
powered with the authority of the Char-
ter, requested that the Casas cease its
activities and return to its home port
The Casas was ready to comply,
and the incident might have ended
there, but a Canadian Fisheries Patrol
vessel radioed the trawler that it could
continue its operation. When the Casas
again began to lower its nets, the Amory
crossed their stern, noi to damage the
other ship, but to force it to raise its
nets.
At the RCMP's urging, the Cubans
pressed charges against Watson for en-
dangering their ship and their lives,
and the Coast Guard informed Watson
that he was to be placed under arrest
Watson agreed to surrender himself af-
ter first crossing the Tail and Nose of
the Grand Banks "to inform and drag-
gers that we think they should leave
the Banks Later the same day, follow-
ing a verbal exchange between Watson
and a Spanish dragger fleet, the RCMP
boarded the Amory, arrested Watson,
and towed his ship to port
Watson was charged with two
counts of endangering the Casas and
its crew, and one count for endanger-
ing the lives of his own crew, none of
which claimed felt they were in any real
danger.
Twelve days after Watson's 1994
arraignment and pre-trial hearing, Fish-
eries Dept officers boarded the Pana-
manian trawler Kristina Logos, which
was 28 miles outside Canada's 200-mile
limit, ordered it to port and confiscated
its 100-ton catch of cod and flounder.
This past March, a Canadian patrol
ship fired a machine gun across the bow
of the Spanish trawler Estai, then seized
the vessel and its catch. Canada has
refused to recognize the International
Court of the Hague's jurisdiction in the
200-mile limit and upholds a policy of
seizing foreign trawlers in the interests
of protecting its Atlantic fisheries.
Paul Watson appeared to have beat
the CDFO to the punch. In the next
three weeks, he will go to trial and
though he never fired a single shot
damaged no property and did not board
another ship, faces life in prison. It ap-
pears now that one man is more easily
prosecuted than the gray area of an
entire government. These next few
weeks will tell if he will be more easily
condemned as well.
If
The East Carolinian
Stephanie Lassfter, Editor-in-Chief
Crissy Parker, Advertising Director
Celeste Wilson, Production Manager
Tambra Zlon, News Editor
Wendy Rountree, Assistant News Editor
Mark Brett, Lifestyle Editor
Brandon Wadded, Assistant Lifestyle Editor
Paul Hagwood, Staff Illustrator
Erika Gohde, Production Assistant
Jeremy Lee, Production Assistant
Ken Clark, Photo Editor
Patrick Irelan, Photographer
Jack Skinner, Photographer
W. Jason Allen, Copy Editor
Lani Adklnson, Copy Editor
Patrick Hlnson, Copy Editor
Xlall Yang, Systems Manager
Paul D. Wright, Media Adviser
Janet Respess, Media Accountant
Deborah Daniel,Secretary
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 addressedto Opinion Editor, The East Carolinian, Publications Building, ECU, Greenville, NC 27858-4353. For information, call (919)
3284366.
No respect for pizza man
Running across the room sliding
on pieces of mushrooms and bits of
cheese, Billy is in a traumatic state.
"Answer the phone. Top the pizzas.
Find out where Landmark street is
Fred the Manager says you need to
mop the floor and wash whatever
dishes are left in the back room
Tucked under one arm is a big red
bag carrying five pizzas, two orders
of wings, and an extra large order of
bread sticks. Billy unlocks the door
of his car with the other hand, and
sits down into the seat Turning the
key, steam from a small hole in the
top of the bag fogs up the rear view
mirror. Billy steps on the gas pedal
and drives off into the night
This scene occurs 50 times a
night in the life of a pizza delivery
driver. I like to call him: The Italian
Pie Crusader.
This person is a special breed. He
has been created with the ability to
withstand any kind of pressure.
Screaming children at birthday par-
ties, huge gorilla pit bulls in trailer
parks, and even the ungrateful dorm
resident cannot discourage the true
IPC.
So why are these sign-toteing
angels of mercy treated like trash.
People actually try to cheat the pizza
guy. Like Rodney Dangerfield they get
" no respect" I'll give you an example.
On a recent Saturday night a pizza
guyor IPCmade a trip to Wilson
Acres apartment complex. The name
and address of the accused have been
omitted to protect all of those in-
volved. This was a trip in which a
medium pizza was to be delivered. The
customer opted to prepay by credit
card over the phone, this meant that
the only thing that was needed from
the customer upon reception of his
pizza was a signature. Sounds simple,
right?
Somehow, when this dedicated
driver arrived at the door there was
no receipt Here's the dilemma. Does
the driver leave the pizza and risk
paying for it if he cannot get the sig-
nature? Well, this driver, concerned
solely about the needs of the cus-
tomer, decided that he would leave the
Patrick Ware
Opinion Columnist
The customer
was climbing
from the
neighbor's
balcony to avoid
payment
pizza in good faith that upon his re-
turn, the customer would render a
signature, and all would be well.
After finishing his run the driver
returned to the store, put the slip into
his pocket and made an extra trip out
to the home of this soon-to-be delin-
quent His only thought in mind: get
this finished so that you can get back
to the other needy people of
Greenville.
When this IPC arrived at Wilson
Acres he saw the customer walking
to the neighbors apartment Okay,
just knock on the door of this other
guy and you can get your signature,
he thought
" Is the guy from next door here?
I need him to sign this receipt for the
pizza that he bought said the IPC
to the belligerent college attitude
monger.
" Nope, he's not here As he said
this his eyes shifted to a point out of
sight to the pizza driver and focused
on someone, no doubt, hiding in the
closet. At this point the tired, hon-
est, apple-pie-loving driver understood
that he was in the process of being
shafted. The sound of the door slam-
ming in his face echoed through out
the complex.
Driving away in disgust, the IPC
happened to wipe the fog from his
mirror. What he saw was a picture of
complete immaturity and disrespect
The customer was climbing from the
neighbor's balcony back to his own
in an obvious attempt to avoid pay-
ment. Honking and screaming, the
Driver spun around and tried to ver-
bally persuade this misguided deviant
to change his course of action. The
sliding door closed on the balcony and
the curtain was drawn.
The moral of this story is not for
the pizza driver. This is not a call to
arms for IPCs to change their ways.
This is a wake up call for all of the
abusers out there who take the pizza
man for granted. Think of all of those
nights when you were studying late
and a trip to the local fast food res-
taurant might have meant a letter
grade off of your test score. Think of
the nights when you came home from
drowning yourself downtown and the
pizza man showed up in twenty min-
utes instead of thirty minutes. Remem-
ber the satisfaction of having a giant
pizza delivered to you while watching
a game on TV, never having to move
an inch because the pizza guy set your
lunch on the table beside you. Is there
no end to this charity?
You must love your pizza guy.
Next time he comes to your door find
out what his name is. Ask him to sit
down. Offer him a refreshment It is
the understanding of this writer that
most pizza guys don't want a slice of
what they have just brought you.
They will decline because of their
duty, but it is the thought that
counts. Tip your pizza guy. They
don't need much. Just show them
that they are appreciated.
Billy takes the plastic sign off of
his window and tips his cap up. The
birds are singing and soon it will be
morning. Walking into the store one
final time, he turns the lights off and
locks the door. In three hours he will
be in GCB. Rolling down the win-
dow driving home, he notices that
the traffic lights have come back
from their six hour slumber. Just a
few hours ago they had begun blink-
ing as tbey do in many small towns
at eleven o'clock. Tonight he has
served his fellow citizens. Tomorrow
he will do it all over again. The ques-
tion is, are we willing to be human
to this hard working public servant?
Can we love our pizza guys? I say
yes we can.
Letters to the Editor
To The Editor:
This is in response to the sec-
tion in the August 22 East Carolin-
ian in which you provide the new
students information about each
club in Greenville. I recently read
that where O'Rocks once was (RIP),
there is tentatively going to be a
dance club. I would like to make a
suggestion to the owners and op-
erators of this soon to be new es-
tablishment. I can't speak for the
whole population of Greenville, but
I can speak for the amount of
people I know.
My friends and I found it al-
most necessary to leave town the
first weekend that school was back
in session because our choice in
Greenville have become limited to
top 40, country and alternative.
I am not saying that any of this
is bad. But I'm sure that there are
people out there who would like to
go to a dance club and hear some-
thing different that the teeny-
bopper tunes that you hear every
our on the radio playing nightly in
not only one of the dance clubs in
Greenville, but all except the Pad-
dock Club. If Club Rumors in Jack-
sonville (a cheezy Marine pick-up
joint) can play decent dance music,
then I strongly believe that
Greenville could manage to have it
somewhere. Being from a big city,
I can understand the diversity of
people's needs, likes and dislikes. I
hope that 1 can open the minds of
dance club owners in Greenville and
maybe someone will try something
different.
Christine Killingback
Sophomore
Pre-OT





6 Tuesday, September 5, 1995 The East Carolinian
Greg grows up
Former Brady
pays ECU a visit
tomorrow night
Dale Williamson
Staff Writer
Here's a story of a hunky Brady,
who is making an appearance at ECU.
That's right, Barry Williams,
a.k.a. Greg Brady, is going to be
speaking in Hendrix Theatre tomor-
row night at 8 p.m.
Most any TV junkie knows the
sensation that is "The Brady Bunch
in the early 1970s, the Brady's cre-
ated their own slice of Americana,
and their power is still felt today. The
show is still in syndication, and last
year fans witnessed the success of
The Brady Bunch Movie.
Barry Williams has enjoyed
much success from his association
Vith the Bradymania that is sweep-
ing the nation. His book Growing Up
Brady: I Was a Teenage Greg, was
on The New York Times Bestseller
List for over three months, and his
lectureperformance tour is pulling
in crowds from all walks of life.
Williams' road to success started
early in his life, when he landed his
first acting part in a school documen-
tary called "Johnny Can Read From
there, he went on to appear in such
shows as "Dragnet "That Girl and
"Comer Pyle Finally, in 1966, Will-
iams found out about this show
called "The Brady Bunch and he
beat out hundreds of other hopefuls
to win the part of Greg.
While modern audiences may
mock the show, "The Brady Bunch"
did branch into unexplored areas of
television. As Brady creator
Sherwood Schwartz points out in
Williams' book, TV was filled with
married couples as well as widows
and widowers, but "there wasn't any
show before "The Brady Bunch"
that revolved around the marital
amalgamation of two preexisting
families This was an area the Bradys
dared to conquer.
The show enjoyed five strong
seasons and made the Brady kids a
marketable item. The Brady kids, lead
by a dashing and sexy Greg, were ev-
erywhere: on lunch boxes, magazine
covers, dolls, coloring books, you
name it. They were so hot that ABC
produced a Saturday morning car-
toon show based on their escapades
with a talking, magical bird. Not only
that, but the Brady kids were also
transformed into a hit singing group
that sang such hip tunes as "Ameri-
can Pie
The Brady's were so strong that
even when the show was canceled,
they kept coming back from the dead.
Shortly after "The Brady Bunch
there was "The Brady Bunch Hour
which, according to Williams, fea-
tured the Brady's "devoting their
lives to putting on the best darn va-
riety show ever As nifty as that may
sound, Williams goes on to point out
See BRADY page 8
Photo courtesy ECU Student Union
What's it like to be an American cultural icon? Barry
Williams, better known as Greg Brady, may tell us tomorrow
night at Hendrix Theatre, where he'll speak on his life as a
member of America's favorite TV family.
LeGuin creates alien culture
Ronda Cranford
Staff Writer
CD. Reviews
Son Volt
Son Volt
lay Myers
Staff Writer
Jane Kelly Williams
Tapping the Wheel
Eric Bartels
Staff Writer
When most great songwriting
duos decide that they want to try pur-
suing individual solo careers, the re-
sults are usually pale imitations of the
inspired work that the duo could cre-
ate together or, worse yet they pro-
duce complete crap.
Case in point, look at the solo
careers of Robert Plant and Jimmy
PJtge, neither of whom were able to
niatch the brilliance of their Led Zep-
pelin writing when they went out on
tteir own. Mick Jagger and Keith
Richards have also released solo ma-
terial that fails to create the magic
that's found in their Rolling Stones
songs. This is not the case with Jay
Flarrar and Jeff Tweedy, the
songwriting partners of Uncle Tupelo.
Uncle Tupelo was the Reese's
Peanut Butter Cup of bands: "Two
great tastes that taste great together
They make for a wonderful blend, but
tliey are two great individual tastes,
as well. When Uncle Tupelo split up
(fpr whatever reasons), Jay Farrar
wjent on to start his new band, Son
Volt, and Jeff Tweedy and the rest of
Uncle Tupelo began their new group,
Wilco.
; Some of you may have seen Wilco
pjay at this year's H.O.R.D.E. Festi-
val, or caught them as the opening
act on the Jayhawks' last tour. If you
did, and you liked their music, then
you'll definitely like S& Volt
; Whereas Wilco is smooth, sugary
ai)d rich like chocolate, Son Volt is
chunky, sticky and thick like peanut
butter. Jay Farrar's voice is what
makes this album so good. It has a
-��Hr1 ' �
"See VOLT page 8
im .r
Have you ever heard of Sarah
McLachlan? How about Iris Dement?
No? Well Jane Kelly Williams fits, like
them, into the category of "Best New
Female Singer That You Will Never
Hear About"
Why is that? Before we answer
that question, let's discuss why Will-
iams is so talented.
Considering the popular music
that has grabbed our attention in the
past few months, Williams steers away
from angst-ridden Courtney Love,
Alanis Morrisette and the ranks of the
female 'rage' groups.
Williams takes on a mix of perso-
nas, but at the same time establishes
herself as an artist and songwriter.
Inspiring vocals and rhythms ranging
from an acoustic guitar to eclectic
drumbeats, Williams sounds very
much like Natalie Merchant but with-
out the nasally inflections. Other
times she sounds like Sheryl Crow,
especially on "Emotional Memory
Tapping the Wheel is a retrospec-
tive album that was developed on in-
spiration from everyday surroundings.
Williams takes several songs and
mixes her melodic voice into the
songs' rhythmic patterns.
Williams, who has a retarded
younger brother, Walter, wrote the
lyrics to "Carry Him which is the
best song on the album. Her concern
for his well-being is revealed as she
sings "I would like to fly with him
send a dove for me carry him for
me 'cause I can't find what he
needs
Williams comes from a southern
See WILLIAMS page 7
Any science fiction fans out
there? Anybody interested in gender
studies? How about class oppression?
Are there any romantic saps who
haven't read a romance in a long time
but are starving to? Ursula K.
LeGuin's Four
Ways to Forgive-
ness has something
for everybody.
This book does
require a little pa-
tience. LeGuin uses
somewhat the same
approach in this
work that she did in
Always Coming
Home which
means there's a
glossary of terms in
ne back and his-
torical notes on the
cultures she writes
about LeGuin has
created a very believable reality in this
book, a reality that sucks you right
in.
However, it is also an alien real-
ity and it's hard to get a handle on
what's happening at first It's not easy
to remember what the rules are and
what's going on the class structure
that LeGuin depicts, but that's be-
cause the reality of the work is so
solid. The reality within this book is
intricate and textured. LeGuin main-
tains the integrity of this fictional
reality by not writing down to her
readers and explaining every little
thing. This has a strong effect It gives
the reader the impression that the
book was not written for himher, but
that it is a record of something real,
almost like a history book.
Four people are focused on in the
four sections of the novel. They re-
veal to us the politics and cultural
ways of life inherent in living on the
worlds of Hain, Werel and Yeowe. In
"Betrayals an
old woman
named Yoss be-
friends the
fallen leader of
the slave upris-
ing on Yeowe.
Around Yoss we
see the disillu-
sion that comes
in the wake of
any great battle
to liberate and
save the world.
Abberkam, the
leader who fell
LeGuin maintains
the integrity of
this fictional
reality by not
writing down to
her readers and
explaining every
little thing.
because of his
corruption, finds that in the aftermath
of his fall from grace the kindness of
Yoss opens within him the potential
for a new beginning.
In "Forgiveness Day we meet
the Hainish envoy to Werel, a woman
named Solly. She quickly grows frus-
trated with the Werelian attitude to-
ward women, which is a lot like the
attitude toward women that existed
here a hundred years ago. She resents
the fact that she must have a body-
guard, and extends that resentment
to the man himself. This man is Teyeo,
and he resents the envoy's ignorance
of his culture.
However, these two wind up get-
ting kidnapped and held prisoner for
a while, and things get worked out
over the period of time that they
spend together. This is an interesting
story of how prejudice can be dis-
solved and replaced with intimacy.
In "A Man of the People we
watch a man named Havzhiva grow
up in and leave the insular, small com-
munity he was born in on Hain. He
goes on to become an envoy to Yeowe,
and there he finds his destiny in the
fight to liberate the women of that
planet. Yeowe began as a slave colony,
and in the aftermath of revolt and lib-
eration its women struggle to over-
come the legacy of being slaves of
slaves. The men of Yeowe are as much
oppressors as the slave owners they
drove out
"A Woman's Liberation" exam-
ines, the life of the woman who even-
tually marries Havzhiva. Here we get
a closer look at what it's like to exist
as the slave of a slave. This character,
Rakam, tells us that "It is in our bod-
ies that we lose or begin our freedom,
in our bodies that we accept or end
our slavery
This reflects the major lesson of
the book - that greater society is re-
flected in the relationships between
men and women, so oppression will
always exist unless it can be eradicated
on that level.
Four Ways to Forgiveness is
thought provoking and emotionally
appealing; a very good read if you can
have the patience to get into it
"A Drop in the Bucket" is
just what it claims to be: a very
tiny drop in the great scream-
ing bucket of American media
opinion. Take it as you will.
Mark Brett
Lifestyle Editor
Acoustic R&B comes to campus
Photo courtesy of ECU Student Union
Balanced carefully on a railroad track, veteran songwriter
and storyteller Michael Mulvaney strums his acoustic guitar.
could be more enjoyable than listening
Brandon Waddell
Assistant Lifestyle Editor
Tomorrow is Wednesday. Not ex-
actly the premier day of the week to
catch live music around the Emerald
City. The daylight hours are even less
promising than the night But what
to some soothing acoustic music over
lunch? I can't really think of anything,
except maybe listening to Barry Will-
iams lecture about being a teenage
Brady.
Noon Day Tunes is one of Student
Activities programs continuing into the
fall semester. Surprisingly high student
support for the program is the reason
for its continued life this year.
The first Noon Day Tunes for this
semester kicked off last Wednesday with
a performance by musician Victor
Hudson. Tomorrow, Virginia solo musi-
cian and storyteller Michael Mulvaney
will entertain and amuse students on
the brick patio of Mendenhall Student
Center.
Based out of Charlottesville, VA,
Mulvaney is currently on tour support-
ing his new album Everyone Is Blue. He
is a seasoned performer who has opened
for musicians such as B.B. King and The
Chicago Blues Allstars. Mulvaney's style
of music is what he describes as "pro-
gressive acoustic rhythm and blues
This will be Mulvaney's first time
on our campus. But he's no tenderfoot
to live performance. He has been a pro-
fessional musician for 25 years and trav-
els up and down the eastern seaboard in
support of his music.
Unlike many of Mulvaney's home-
town counterparts, his sole source of
income is his music.
In today's MTV society, checking out
a true music veteran is a refreshing
change. Mulvaney's show starts at 1:30
p.m. tomorrow at Mendenhall and is
scheduled to last about 90 minutes. The
show is free to everyone and promises
to be one of the Noon Day Tunes favor-
ites.
So WZMB has gone main-
stream. Sigh.
Anyone who read "A Drop in
the Bucket" around this time last
Fall knows how much I pissed and
moaned about this possibility. I
wrote long dissertations on how
college radio shapes the future of
music. On how the Nirvanas of
tomorrow will never happen with-
out college radio to give them ex-
posure. On how college radio,
along with NPR, is the last radio
format not controlled by record
companies out to promote their
latest overnight discovery.
And I could bitch more now.
I've really been listening to WZMB
this past week, and really giving
the new mainstream format a
chance. And if I wanted to I could
point out that, despite the
station's intentions to mix main-
stream music with "more obscure"
stuff, I've heard little else but
Hole, Green Day and Dave
Matthews.
I could talk about how much
this bored me, and how I finally
gave up in frustration last Friday
and dove deliriously back into my
CD collection. I could mention
that it's just occurred to me that
I've listened to most of the stuff
in my personal music collection
fewer times than I've heard 90
of the stuff being played on
WZMB, and that I listen to my
stuff constantly.
I could make the point that
while most of ZMB's playlist isn't
necessarily bad, I've heard it all ten
million times before in other places
and would really like something
different
But to Hell with all that I'm
sick of fighting. I'm sick of shout-
ing my throat hoarse and beating
my typing fingers down to bloody,
bone-exposed nubs. I'm sick of be-
ing a voice in the wilderness, of
pointing out that the emperor's
buck naked and a big old bee is
about to plants its stinger right in
his bloated imperial buttocks.
I'm sick of speaking up for the
sizable contingent of underground
music fans in Greenville who prob-
ably aren't complaining about the
format change because they
stopped listening the minute the
station turned into "Alternative
Nation
So to Hell with it all. I'm join-
ing the mainstream bandwagon!
I'm tossing out all my obscure discs
in favor of that hip stuff everybody
else is playing!
Out, Man or Astroman! I'll
hear no more cool surf-guitar
riffing from you!
Away, New York Ska-Jazz En-
semble! I don't need your ear-
friendly, toe-tapping sound and
stunning musical ability anymore!
Get thee hence, Sonic Youth!
Though you headlined
Lollapalooza and proved your-
selves to be the best band on the
planet your sound makes my new
mainstream friends look bad and
gives them headaches!
And why stop there? Why
don't I throw out that first Hole al-
bum, too? So what if it's a searing
exploration of coming of age for the
modern American woman that was
produced by Sonic Youth's Kim
Gordon? Nobody listens to it!
And while I'm at it I'd better
lose that first really pretty decent
Green Day disc too. What's that'
Yeah, they've got more than one
album. So do the Offspring for that
matter. And Nirvana recorded some-
thing called "Bleach" once, too. But
I don't guess anybody cares. Out it
goes.
Wow! My CD collection looks
so much better! All those strange
and different independent labels are
gone! Now everything can be care-
fully grouped by major record com-
pany logo! Sony here, Warner
Brothers here, the Big Freaking
Record Conglomerate of North
America over there
What? Sarcasm? Me? I'm hurt
that you would even ask.





I .�ll 11
The East Carolinian
Tuesday, September 5, 1995
WILLIAMS from page 6
family, and was bom and raised in
Newnan, Ga. Although not
stereotypically religious, she does re-
flect on the work of God in her songs.
"Show Me How to Catch a Fish"
is a perfect example of Williams' be-
lief in the almighty creator. "I'm hun-
gry, Lord the lake is full Show
me how to catch a fish Also, "Noth-
ing but the Wind" refers to a higher
power. "Lord it's true That 1 can't
even find the hurt for you
Not all of Williams' dazzling
sounds are the result of her efforts
alone. In fact. Ben Wisch had an in-
credible influence on Williams. He
actually plays on five songs on the
album, playing either percussion or
backing Williams on vocals.
Consequently, Williams, who blos-
somed from Athens, Ga and made the
long trek to New York in order to pur-
sue a singing career, may not get your
immediate attention because she will
not be able to infiltrate the pop charts.
But hey, that's great At least she'll have
some good company in Sarah
McLachlan and Iris Dement
1
f �rt
M3
c
S3
i�r�
u
0�rt
L ?
iv
Today's Topic:
Superhero Secret Identities
Give the top secret civilian
names and occupations of the
following super heroes.
1. The Mightu Thor
2. Bucku (Captain America's
sidekick)
3. The Sandman
4. Green. Lantern
5. The Flash
6. The Tick
7. The Human Torch
8. flaming Carrot
Answers in Thursday's issue
iUng $c &ueen of
t
?j

on
it' i time to Determine totjo' ss ttje
fairest of tijem halte!
�fjurstoap, September 7
4:00 p.m. on College Hill
Sponsored by Recreational Services, Campus Dining, Housing Services, Hank's
Homeade Ice Cream and the Bicycle Post. Bring your ECU I.D.
Rain Date: Tuesday, September 12
Natural life I �
i�Al:
One in every 11 minutes of television advertising is
devoted to promoting alcoholic drinks.
-National Citizens Association on Alcohol Problems
This message has been brought to you by Recreational Services and Housing Services.
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Bnng.n this ad an d reci eve a FREE MEMBERSHIP
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WWCATIOHS: For the temporary reHefflf
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Register your group by Friday,
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ECU students and staff recive 10
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Register to win up to $200 in nail
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Call 355-1661 for your
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V
� � m�





8
Tuesday, September 5, 1995
The East Carolinian
VvJAjI from page 6
worn and weary quality that makes you
feel like every word he speaks is the
God's honest truth. It's full of hard-
won knowledge and endless wisdom
as well as regret and nostalgic melan-
choly.
Son Volt's sound is moving, too.
Full of twangy guitar, fiddle, and man-
dolin, then � untnfied folk rock draws
comparisc to many other acousti-
cally proficient artists such as Cracker.
Lemonheads, R.E.M Bob Mould, Gin
Blossoms and, of course, the aforemen-
tioned Jayhawks. Wilco and Uncle Tu-
pelo.
In fact the band is so proficient
that they can change from an up tempo
song about driving ("Windfall"), to a
melancholy dirge ("Tear Stained Eye"),
and then to a full-on crunchy rocker
JdJyAjD Y from page 6
that this was "perhaps the single
worst television program in the his-
tory of the medium
Other comebacks included sev-
IMs �M�k at UIZMft
91.3i
(?l - �)
� 8rion Bailey. Sports
Director at UJNCT Channel 9
uuill be the featured guest
on "Pirate Talk" Thursday
night at 7:00. listeners are
invited to call-in at 328-
6913.
� Find out uihat's hap-
pening in fiecreationa! Ser-
vices. Tune-in UUednesdays
at 2:30 for interviews with
staff members of Rec. Ser-
vices.
� Rpplications for
Grants Manager and Pro-
motions Director are being
accepted until Friday Sept.
8 at 5:00pm. Both positions
require a minimum 2.0 QPR.
eral TV movies, including A Very
Brady Christmas, which was the sec-
ond-highest-rated TV movie of 1988.
But don't take my word on this.
Come see the man himself. Accord-
ing to the event's organizer, ECU As-
sistant Director of Student Activities
J. Marshall, Williams will concentrate
the lecture on his book and the be-
hind-the-scenes antics of the show.
Not only that, but our favorite Brady
will also dress up in Brady costume
and sing the ever-lovable theme song
("Drown"), all of which have the same
impressive impact on the listener.
It's too bad that Uncle Tupelo had
to break up, but as Jay Farrar says in
"Route from the Son Volt debut.
"We're living proof that nothing lasts
I just hope that Jay Farrar and Son
Volt last a little while longer. I don't
think I could survive in a world with-
out peanut butter.
to "The Brady Bunch This is a once-
in-a-lifetime event not to be missed.
Tickets are free to ECU students,
faculty and staff with valid univer-
sity IDs. Students can bring one
guest. Otherwise, the event will cost
$2.
It's not every day one gets a
chance to hear a cultural icon speak,
so don't miss this unique opportu-
nity. I'll be there. After all, this is the
closest I'll ever in my life get to
Marcia.
Annual Summer sale
50 off starting Monday. Sept. 4
All spring and summer clothing
Selected jewelry and accessories
Some fail and winter merchandise
GRAND OPENING SPECIALS
Charles Boulevard
Shoppes
Greenville, NC
On the Corner of
10th & Charles
830-8804
112 & SA3T Ml
jOI74
Buy"one Brgel7a"nJvvTch f "T fr haTrfo f RreakfasF �ri al" 1
The BAGEL STORE M m
"More Than Just Bagels" m " "wL
Belgian Waffles,
A variety of
salads,
Mediterranean
Specialties,
Espressos,
Cappuncinos,
Lattes
get second for only s
12 Price !
of equal or lesser value I
May No! be combined with any other offers �
With coupon only Expires 9-30-95
I I
3 free bagels n Breakfast special
II Coffee & Bagel
II
II
II
II
II
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w Purchase of 1
doz. (12) bagels
w cream cheese
Only $1.29
May Not be combined with any other offers
With coupon only Expires 9-30-95
May Not be combined with any other offers
With coupon only Expires 9-30-95
COOL DOWN
at
Oil
Mexican Restaurant
BRING YOUR AMIGOS!
- SUN. SANGRIAS $1.50
BLOODYMARYS $2.25
12 PRICE WINGS
MON. 12 PRICE PITCHERS DRAFT
.95 MUGS
12 PRICE BEAN DIP
TUES. LIME MARGARITAS $2.50
12 PRICE PIZZAS
WED. MEXICAN IMPORTS $1.50
12 PRICE NACHOS
THURS. TEQUILA SUNRISE $2.25
12 PRICE CHICO DIP
AFTER 9 P.M. DINE IN ONLY
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HOME OF THE HAMBURGER
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Medium Drink
$4.19
Limit one per coupon
Expires 9-30-95
Patients Wanted for
Asthma Research Study
� a
W. James Metzger, M.D.
Clinical Investigator
ECU School of Medicine
Department of Allergy 3E-129
Greenville, NC 27858-4354
If you:
� are 12 years of age or older
� are male or female
� have mild to moderate asthma
� are a non-smoker
� have persistent nighttime asthma symptoms
� are not pregnant & practicing an acceptable method of birth control
� are not a lactating female
Benefits to Patient:
� Asthma medication, tests, examination, medical care free of charge
� Reimbursement
� Possible that patient's asthma may respond favorably to treatment
Location of Research:
ECU School of Medicine
Department of Allergy
Module D
Jf interested, please contact:
Cathy Critchfield, RN
Study Coordinator (816-3426)
Home O? The
Original
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DANCE MADNESS
PARTY EVERY TUESDAY
Ladies FREE tltt 11pm
Only $1,00 Bottle Beer
N.C's
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Till 11
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Every Tuesday
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Wednesday 6
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College Night
$1.00 32 oz. Draft
$1.00 Membership
$1.50 Bottle Beer
$1.50 HiBalls
Friday 8th
Saturdav 9th
RETRO 80S DANCE
�� n Bw m ip- i
ywf iMWlMBH






Tuesday, September 5, 1995
The East Carolinian
Handful of plays make
difference in 27-7 defeat
Brad Oldham
ffanr Hfill ��
HofwOf Wmw
ECU entered Neyland Stadium
Saturday night to play in front of 95,416
screaming fans, the largest crowd that
Pirate football has ever faced.
Yet despite the fact that this was
the home opener for the University of
Tennessee, one of the strongest fan-
backed programs in the history of col-
lege football, it wasn't the intimidation
factor that helped the Volunteers cruise
to a 27-7 win in Knoxville. True, Ten-
nessee loves its football, and the longer
the off season, the hungrier they get to
don the orange and white and sing
"Rocky-Top" with 95,000 of their clos-
est friends.
But ask coach Logan why his team
fell to UT head coach Phillip Fulmer
and his No. 8-ranked Vols, and the an-
swer you will get is poor execution at
critical moments.
"We didn't convert on our oppor-
tunities, and they did Logan said af-
ter the game. "That is to their credit,
and that was the difference
The Pirates received the opening
kick-off and surprisingly ran their of-
fense with ease. Junior quarterback
Marcus Crandell (20-35, 185 yards)
showed composure on his first drive of
his 1995 season, highlighted by a 22-
yard pass to sophomore splitend Larry
Shannon.
The drive ended shortly thereafter,
as ECU sophomore punter Matt Levine
entered the game for one of only two
punts for him in the game (35.5 avg.).
There was a total of four punts between
both teams in the ballgame.
For UT's first drive, the Knoxville
faithful were anxiously awaiting the
performance of their super-boy sopho-
more quarterback, Peyton Manning (17-
29,178 yards).
Manning started his drive on his
own 13-yard line, and used a conserva-
tive air-attack and the gains of junior
tailback Jay Graham (26 att for 146
yards) to travel to ECU's 2-yard line.
On fourth and one from the two,
Fulmer sent UT place-kicker Jeff Hall
onto the field with the woeful boos of
the Volunteer crowd culminating soon
after. Fulmer called a time-out and sent
Manning back into the game to the
crowd's appreciation. Two plays later,
Manning crossed the end zone on a yard
keeper to put the Vols up 7-0 with 2:57
left to play in the first quarter.
ECU's second drive began on a
sour note as special teams freshman
Scott Harley was called on a late block
on the kick-off. The penalty pushed the
Pirates back to their own 12-yard line,
where Crandell started a drive that
would take ECU to a fourth down and
See DEFEAT page 11
Deep
thoughts!
Chancellor Richard R.
Eakin surveys the
progress of the
recreation center
originally scheduled to
open in late November.
Eakin said the center is
tentatively scheduled to
open sometime in late
spring.
Photo by KEN CLARK
WZMB serves up Pirate talk
Brad Nelson
Staff Writer
In the last decade, sports talk ra-
dio has grown by leaps and bounds.
With the possible exception of baseball,
interest in major sports are at an all-
time high.
According to ESPN, over 150 ra-
dio stations today are dedicated solely
to sports talk, up from just four in 1990.
Additionally, over 1,200 radio stations
have sports talk programs in their line-
up. Here at ECU, WZMB 91.3 is no ex-
ception.
Sports Director Brian Paiz heads
up Pirate Talk, a one-hour talk show
devoted to Pirate athletics. With the
help of on-air talents Brad Oldham and
Aaron Wilson, Paiz takes listeners
through 60 minutes of opinion, fact,
quotes and quips on ECU athletics.
"I feel Pirate Talk can become an
outstanding medium to discuss all
sports at ECU, not just football said
Wilson. "It offers something for the die-
hard Pirate fan and the casual listener
who enjoys the talk show format Work-
ing with experienced guys like Brian and
Brad have made it easier for me to fit
into the show
Pirate Talk airs on Thursdays at 7
p.m. and welcomes listener call-ins. Be-
cause of its ability to land respected
sports authorities from across the na-
tion, as well as provide up-close and
personal interviews with ECU athletes,
Pirate Talk is the area's best source for
late-breaking news as well as for two-
way communication between fans and
athletes.
"Pirate Talk moved to Thursday for
exposure said Paiz, "so we could com-
pete with other shows in Greenville. I
want to make the show as professional
as I can. I would also like to have a guest
from another Division I program every
week
If you didn't tune in on Thursday,
here's what you missed:
University of Tennessee Athletic
Director Bud Ford said in his live tele-
phone interview that ECU was being
taken seriously by UT players and fans
alike. "1 think East Carolina is an out-
standing team said Ford. "I don't think
anybody has any doubts about their
capabilities. ECU is a team that we're
well aware of, they've had success in
the past and they have a fine young
coach who is capable of making them
play hard.
"We have several players from the
North Carolina area and I'm sure they're
telling our team 'you better be ready to
play when you play East Carolina
ECU football Head Coach Steve
Logan had high praise for UT sopho-
more quarterbach Peyton Manning.
"The young man's going to have a
chance to play pro ball said Logan.
"Right now he's physically underdevel-
oped. Last season he was thrown to the
wolves and wasn't ready, but he did a
beautiful job. He was surrounded by
enough talent that they could get away
with it"
Logan also let listeners in on the
role that his freshmen would play. "I
plan on playing a lot of football play-
ers in this game he said. "We've got
a lot of kids who've never played in a
Division I game and I'm going to throw
them out there and they're going to
play and I've told them that from the
moment they hit campus
This Thursday on Pirate Talk,
guests will include Doug Logan, the
voice of the Syracuse Orangemen arid
Brian Bailey, Sports Director for
WNCT-9. Join Brian Paiz, Brad Oldham
and Aaron Wilson for Pirate Talk,
Thursday at 7 pm on WZMB
91.3Greenville's only alternative for
sports talk radio.
McPhail lives up to hype
Aaron Wilson
MSrr rwfTtOf
Preseason hype and expectation
have surrounded ECU's new starting
tailback since spring practice. Saturday,
versus the Volunteers senior Jerris
McPhaii showed that all of the accolades
and compliments were deserved rushing
for 108 yards on 23 carries. His blend of
speed and size was too much for the UT
defense as he repeatedly hit the hole hard
and bounced off linebackers for extra
yards.
4pa "Our offensive line excecuted per-
fectly against a quality defensive line
Steve Logan said. "Jerris McPhail did not
surprise me at alL 1 would have liked to
see him carry it 30 times so he could break
a long run. He gets better as the game
goes on. In the fourth quarter, the UT
secondary was getting a little tired of tack-
ling him.
"He does the hitting. He is just a
superbly conditioned athlete at 212
pounds. I predicted before the season that
he would get 1,000 yards this year and he
is right on track after this game
Particularly effective for the ECU
offense was the zone dive play, in which
McPhail ran right up the middle of the
-s mmmmmmmm
UT defense. This power-oriented running
play may be even more effective Saturday
versus an undersized, quick Orangemen
defense whose biggest player in their front
seven weighs 250 pounds.
"We will try to attack Syracuse's
defense with that play senior center
Kevin Wiggins said. "That should slow
them down, along with us cutting a lot
and using our quick (short passing) game
Sounds like smash mouth football
for a unit described by most football ob-
servers as a run and shoot outfit that puts
the ball up for grabs and uses the run-
See HYPE page 11 f
OH
Henryl
Dwight Henry, junior free
safety, had nine tackles
against the Tennessee
Volunteers. Henry is
ECU's fastest football
player, completing the
40-yard dash in 4.3
seconds.
Photo courtesy of ECU SID
Logan, Fulmer share goals
Brad Oldham
Senior Writer
With Saturday's loss to the Uni-
versity of Tennessee, the Pirate's
record against one of the nation's
powerhouse conferences, the SEC, fell
to 3-17.
The positive outlook that ECU
Athletic Director Mike Hamrick takes
on the UT loss however, is that for
two straight seasons the Pirates have
shown that they can hold their own
with teams such as nationally ranked
Auburn and Tennessee, as well as
upsets like South Carolina last sea-
son in Columbia on their homecom-
ing game.
To Hamrick, ECU put up a wor-
thy fight against the Vols.
"We ran well. We passed the ball
well. We played good defense. This to
me is not a discouraging loss
Hamrick said after the game.
"You hate to lose. I mean, I hate
to lose more than anybody, but there
was some good signs tonight and
we're looking forward to the rest of
the season
When comparing schools such as
East Carolina and Tennessee, the po-
sition of head coach is a good place
to start
There are some similarities be-
tween ECU Head Coach Steve Logan
and Tennessee's Phillip Fulmer. Both
men took over the helm of already
successful football programs from big-
name coaches in 1992.
Fulmer of course, had the assign-
ment of replacing the legendary UT
coach, Johnny Majors, who headed
Volunteer football from 1977 to 1992,
winning three SEC championships
along the way, in '85, '89 and '90. Like
Logan, Fulmer went from offensive
coordinator to head coach.
Logan replaced 1991 Peach Bowl
Championship
coach Bill Lewis, �
who resigned
soon after the vic-
tory in order to
replace Bobby
Ross at Georgia
Tech.
Both
coaches used
their experiences
as offensive coor-
dinators to em-
bark on bold of-
fensive attacks in
their first seasons.
And both coaches can talk your
ear off about the devastating circum-
stances that correlate from quarter-
back injuries to a team's success.
After starting 1-3 through four
games last season, Fulmer battled two
harsh quarterback injuries before set-
tling in with freshman Peyton Man-
ning.
And Coach Logan is still wonder-
ing "what if?" after a season-ending
leg injury in just the second game of
the 1993 season that plagued rookie
redshirt freshman Marcus Crandell.
Crandell, now a junior, is still matur-
ing and developing every game as a
Pirate, despite sitting out that season
with questions arising on whether or
not he would ever play again.
"Until we win
these big games,
we are not going
to garner any of
the respect that we
are striving for
� Coach Logan
Through four seasons of coach-
ing, the two coaches' winning percent-
ages are the stark contrast Coming
into this season, Fulmer had amassed
a career record at UT of 21-6-1, a win-
ning percentage of .76. Logan's record
coming into this season is 14-20-0,
with a winning
percentage of .41.
The ultimate
ground that
stands firm be-
tween these two
men is the quest
to take their foot-
ball programs to
the next level. Ob-
viously for
Fulmer, being
ranked eighth in
the pre-season
gives him loftier
goals, while Logan is focused more
on revenge on Illinois and winning Ihe
Liberty Bowl. Thus, both teams can
learn very much from one another
because of a desire to compete and
bring success to their academic insti-
tutions through football.
"Until we win these big games,
we are not going to gamer any of the
respect that we are striving for
Logan said. "Therein lies the seed of
what we fight against and what we
fight for, and until we win, it doesn't
matter. Rome wasn't built in a day,
and I'm sure there will be people wail-
ing and mashing their teeth over this
loss. It's my job to not let myself get
too low. It's also my job to make sure
I don't get too high after a victory,
and I think I do a good job of that"
Lady pirates look for respect
Women's soccer
team defeated in
season opener
Eric Bartels
Senior Writer
Beginning a new season is al-
ways tough, but for the Lady Pi-
rates soccer team, wins are just not
that easy.
Saturday afternoon was no pic-
nic for ECU as they hosted the Lady
Bears of Lenoir-Rhyne. Going into
the game, the Lady Pirates had ev-
erything to gain including respect
- respect that they didn't have a
year ago with a 2-15 record.
However, the Lady Bears
scored early to the dismay of the
Lady Pirate defense. Not even two
minutes into the game, Natalie
Daniel sent Patti Muzik a pass into
the middle of the ECU defense for
the early 1-0 lead.
At the 16:28 mark, Lenoir-
Rhyne scored again, this time an
unassisted shot from Daniel.
"We were disorganized in the
midfield early in the game coach
Roberts said. "They were very op-
portunistic - we had chances but
were unable to finish them
Fortunately, the Lady Pirates
got on the board, closing the gap
to 2-1 just before the intermission.
Junior Mandy Gaster sailed a rocket
into the upper corner of the Lady
Bears net at the 30:13 mark.
With a new goalkeeper in the
second half for ECU, Coach Rob-
erts intended
to give the
Lady Pirates
new hope.
However,
Tara Healy
would all but
slam the door
shut on
ECU'S
chances.
Trailing
2-1, Healy re-
ceived a Tara
Cristian pass
that would
eventually
slip through
the fingers of
goalie Jenni-
fer Venters.
Finally, at the
72:53 mark, Healy received a
Natalie Daniel pass to close out the
scoring, 4-1.
On a brighter note, earlier last
week (Aug. 31), ECU hosted Barton
College in a victorious scrimmage,
5-0.
Freshman Stephanie Capozzoli
from Charlotte, led all scorers with
two goals in the first half to devas-
tate the Bulldogs.
"It's a different atmosphere
than in high school - it's definitely
more competitive Capozzoli said.
"Coach Roberts has helped me
make the transition to collegiate
soccer � he's pushed me to do
better
Junior forward Mandy Gaster
would add one goal to the scoring
barrage, as well as two other pre-
mier freshmen. Iten Magliocchetti,
from Fairfax Station, Va and
Kristen Thor, a Pittsford, N.Y. na-
tive, wrapped up the scoring for the
Lady Pirates in the second half.
"It feels good - it was a good
icebreaker Magliocchetti said, af-
ter making her first collegiate ap-
pearance as the Lady Pirates'
sweeper. "Since I played the same
position in high school, it was easy
to fit in to the lineup
After settling into the friendly
confines of the East Carolina Soc-
cer Complex, the ladies will have
much to look forward to the rest
of the season. In fact, Wednesday
Sept. 6, the Lady Pirates will host
Methodist College at 4 p.m. Later
on in the week, ECU will kick off
its conference schedule as the Pa-
triots of George Mason visit
Greenville on Sunday, Sept. 10.





4t
10
Tuesday, September 5, 1995
The East Carolinian

Pouite 0?ot&sUl Hote
J
Syracuse represent challenge
and outscored them in the fourth quar-
ter said Logan.
Logan also had high praise for
McNabb.
"He is a very, very athletic quarter-
back, a little rough around the edges
he said. "You could tell it was his first
game. He is very fast When Carolina
flushed him out of the pocket that was
the worst thing they could do, because
he could get outside and outrun every-
one
The Pirates are planning on running
15 minutes of first offense against first
defense, using Syracuse's option offense
during practice this week.
The game on Saturday will be the
seventh meeting overall, between the
Orangemen and the Pirates, with Syra-
cuse holding an all-time series lead. This
will be the first time ECU has traveled to
the Carrier Dome, since 1991 when Jeff
Blake and crew upset the Orangemen
23-20. WNCT-9 in Greenville will carry
the game live starting at noon on Satur-
day.
The Liberty Bowl Coalition teams
were all in action last weekend as South-
em Mississippi came away as the lone
team with a victory. The Golden Eagles
defeated Northern Illinois 3S13.
The Memphis Tigers came up short
against Mississippi St 28-18 in Starkville,
Mississippi on Saturday. The Bulldogs
built a 21-0 lead, but Memphis rallied
back for new coach Rip Scherer to cut
the lead to 28-18, but the Tigers could
not get any closer, and the Bulldogs held
on for the win.
Maryland used their run and shoot
offense to post a 29-10 victory over
Tulane. The Green Wave rushed for only
39 yards and were held to just one touch-
down on the night
Also from the Liberty Bowl
Coaltion, the Kansas Jayhawks defeated
Cincinnati 23-16.
fjXyittiuAlL 830-5593
jAom 830-5597
Donovan McNabb
Brian Paiz
Senior Writer
When East Carolina travels to Syra-
cuse on Saturday to face the Orangemen,
they will be battling yet another team
that has earned a birth as one of the
nation's top 25 teams.
The Orangemen helped gain a spot
in the Top 25 by defeating nationally
ranked North Carolina 20-9 in Chapel
Hill on Saturday. Who would play quar-
terback for Syracuse was answered when
red-shirt freshman Donovan McNabb got
the starting nod.
McNabb was 10-16 for 120 yards,
causing havoc all night for the Tar Heel
defense as Syracuse continued to run
the option against UNC. Malcolm Tho-
mas and Tebucky Jones rushed for touch-
downs for Syracuse, as they moved into
the 20th spot in the CNNUSA Today
Poll and 22nd in the AP Poll. Syracuse
wide receiver Marvin Harrison also con-
tributed as he had five catches for 67
yards.
ECU head coach Steve Logan was
impressed with the Orangemen.
"Syracuse went to Chapel Hill and
got off that bus and wasn't sure if they
could beat UNC, but as the game went
on they reached down deep, played hard.
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The East Carolinian
Tuesday, September 5, 1995
11
Hot Peak!
SW �e "7W
754 KtU 2520 'Mck. Zut
Ope 7Tuf4
203 S. pwu 3 ScW
"Pwk e�"A &M SU St.
7V�di & ?U � $�� SKtt. ScU. "7.1.
e�U f30-9900
DEFEAT from page 9
10 situation on UT's 28-yard line.
With 13:41 left in the second quar-
ter, Pirate junior place-kicker Chad
Holcomb missed a 48-yard attempt wide
and gave the ball back to Manning and
his offense.
Manning returned on his second
drive of the game in similar fashion to
his first On fourth and six on the ECU
19-yard line, Hall converted a 36-yard field
goal to give the Vols a 10-0 lead.
There's always one play that fans
and media like to pin on a team's loss.
The very next play from scrimmage for
the Pirate offense could have very well
been that play.
On first and 10 from their 20-yard
line, Crandell flipped the ball back to
freshman running back Daryl Jones, who
attempted to hurl a bomb to flanker Ja-
son Nichols. The pass was picked off by
left comerback Deron Jenkins for UT,
who returned the ball 22 yards to ECU's
31-yard line. Two plays later, Manning
hit a wide-open Nilo Silvan in the end
zone to boost UT's lead to 17-0.
"Interceptions never come at a good
time Logan said. "We were trying to
create something; make something hap-
pen. They played it well. I wouldn't take
the call back, though
"Coach Logan said that he had
made a mistake and he told us that it
was his fault, but we can't look at that"
Crandell said. "We hurt ourselves
throughout the game, and that was just
one play
The Pirates final drive of the half
consisted of 66 yards on 11 plays that
lasted 3:39, and were primarily from sig-
Attention
GAMMA BETA PHI MEMBERS
The first meeting of Eall 1M�
will be held en tuesday, September 5 at : nm in
the Mendenhall Great If cm. Any Questions, Dlease
contact Michael Marsh at 732-4C73.
nificant gains from senior fullback Jerris
McPhail (23 att, 111 yards).
With 4:42 left in the first half,
Crandell connected on a 7-yard touch-
down pass to freshman flanker Mike
Sellers, making the score 17-7 Vols go-
ing into the half.
The two teams traded possessions
to start the third quarter before Man-
ning and company once again found the
end zone. This time on a 1-yard give to
fullback Eric Lane, making the score 24
7 with 3:41 left in the third quarter.
The lone score from either team in
the fourth quarter came on a 27-yard
field goal by Hall with 4:22 left in the
game, bringing the final score to 27-7
Volunteers.
"The difference in the game tonight
was that they capitalized on what had to
be done senior linebacler Mark Libiano
said. "Our offense didn't (capitalize) and
our defense slacked a little bit We could
have played a little bit harder. They played
a fine game and we can't take anything
away from them
HYPE from page 9
ning game as an afterthought
"It is more straight up Wiggins said.
"With Junior we tryed to create creases
for him to cut back into. Jerris is better
for us as far as blocking gaes, we just come
off the ball and you know where he is
going to be
Saturday, McPhail wasn't able to get
outside but he did show flashes of his
wide receiver days when he caught a safety
valve pass on the sideline for a 8 yard
gain, catching two other passes.
In 1993 McPhail led ECU with 34
catches and last season had a 20 yard av-
erage per catch out of the backfield.
Against Syracuse he may become an even
bigger part of the passing attack in addi-
tion to running the football.
"That is determined by what their
linebackers do McPhail said. They have
a very fast defense but I feel like we can
run the ball right at them As far as expec-
tations go I just take that stuff as it comes,
I would rather run for 50 yards and win
than rush for 100 and lose like we did
Saturday
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Wright Building � 328-6731
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I
12
Tuesday, September 5, 1995
The East Carolinian
CLAS
3b
For Rent
�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
IT. or Tommy Williams
756-7815758-7436
RINGGOLD TOWERS
Now Taking Leases for
1 bedroom, 2 bedroom &
Efficiency Apartments.
CALL 752-2865
FEMALE COLLEGE STUDENT
WANTED TO SHARE 2 Bedroom, 2 Bath.
12 Rent and utilities. Call 752-0533 leave
message.
ROOMMATE WANTED, 2 blocks from
campus, 3 blocks from downtown,
Airconditioning, energy efficient $143
14 utilities. Please call Debbie or Jim at
758-8362.
FREE RENT HALF OF SEPTEMBER:
WESLEY COMMONS. 1 & 2 Bedroom,
Range, Refrigerator, Washer & Dryer
Hookups, Decks & Patios in most units,
Laundry Facility, Sand Volleyball Court
Located 5 blocks from campus. FREE
WATER & SEWER. WYNDHAM COURT:
2 Bedrooms. StoveRefrigeratorDish-
washerWasher & Dryer HookupsPatios
on first floor. Located 5 blocks from cam-
pus. These and Other fine properties Man-
aged by Pitt Property Management 108
A BrownleaDr, 758-1921
ROOMMATE WANTED: 3 Br, 2 12 bath
FULLY FURNISHED Apt. 1 block from
campus on Woodlawn Ave. Rent - 200 mo.
utilities. Call AS AP 757-1313-Home. 355-
7833-Work, Ask for Chris or Brandon.
UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT. One bed
room Apt located on Riverbluff Rd. New
Carpet and Cabinets. Call POTAMAC
PROPERTIES at 752-9722. No pet s.
ROOMMATE WANTED to share Two
bedroom apartment mile from campus.
Prefer non-smoking, clean, responsible
male or female. 185month, 12 expenses
call 757-2474
ROOMMATE WANTED to share a house,
female or male, nonsmoker, perfer student
but not necessary. 1.5 mile from campus,
good neighborhood. All amenities, clean,
spacious. $175.00 per month, $175 de-
posit. 13 phone, utilit ies, and cable. Call
Todd at 758-5206. Leave message.
PRIVATE ROOM AVAILABLE: walking
distance from campus and downtown.
Large room (15' X 15') $175 per month
utilities. Washerdryer included. Private
phone line. Call Mike Daytime: 830-5577
Evening: 752-2879.
MINI STORAGE AUCTION SEPT. 9,
10AM - DELINQUENT ACCOUNTS AUC-
TION for non-payment 33 different units
scheduled for sale. Items to numerous to
list Includes, but not limited to Beds,
Chest Dressers. Couches, Coffee tables.
Kitchen boxes, heaters, AC units. Stereo
Antiques, Entertainment Centers, mirrors,
pictures, TV's. VCR's misc. household
items. LOCATION @ 1528 S. Evans St,
Evans Street Centre, Directly Across from
Fort Henrys Army Wavy Surplus Store,
355-7443
MACINTOSH PERFORMA 636CD,
8MB250MB. Mint condit ion! Monitor
and keyboard included. Lots o'software.
$1200 or best offer. Call 752-4324.
FOR SALE: 12 - String guitar. Oscar
Schmidt $200 firm. Also beginner banjo
with case $100. Call Bruce at 758-3582
after 6pm.
DELL 486-DX66 with Monitor, mouse,
keyboard 3.5 drive wtwo expansion slots.
Installed Win 3.1. DOS 6.2, Word Perfect
MS EXCEL $1200 neg. Call Shawn 931-
0940 leave message.
1989 TOYOTA MR-2. Red, T tops, 5
speed. AC, AMFM casset te, 60,900 high-
way miles. Viper alarm, oil changed every
3,000 miles, and more. $8500. KCall 328-
8902.
CAR RADIO. Kenwood radio and cassette
receiver. Orig. $189.00 Now $100.00. 4
months old. Call 752-3900 Ask for Guy.
For Sale
�lllllllllllllllllli��w���
HONDA INTERCEPTOR 750 V4 engine
in great condition, new reartire, 2 helmets,
low miles. Call 756-3393.
1992 GENERAL 14 X 70 $19,750.1M-
MACULATE CONDITION. Very comfort-
able. Special built Many extras, ready to
move in. Located in nice mobile park in
Greenville. Ideal for students or family.
Suitable for NC Coast Interested parties
call 919-778-8553 or 919-731-6075 for
more information.
ATTENTION COLLEGE STUDENTS
Peel N' Stick Return Mailing Labels Avail-
able. Choose from over 200 full color
graphics. 300 only $4.95. 600 only $6.95.
Call for FREE SAMPLES. 1-80062-5984
Ext 2
JLAUDIO 10" SUB in 1.5 Ported Box.
Dynamat Lined, Monster Cable Powerline
Internal Wiring, Black Carpeted, Fits
TrunkHatch, Honda Accord, Acura
Integra, $200.00. Call John 752-2000 LV
MSG.
TREK 800 ANTELOPE 18" 1994.
MUST SELL, Black 21 Speed, EXCEL-
LENT CONDITION. Call 7584850.
LIKE NEW 93 VW FOX Wolfsburg Edi-
tion. ONLY 18K Miles, Red wImmacu-
late Interior, New Brake padsshoes;
$8500 O.B.O Call 752-3054, Please lea ve
message.
FOR SALE: MONGOOSE HILLTOPPER
SX, 2 months old. alt top components,
Rock Shocks, Bar ends, grip shifts. Not a
scratch. $500.00. 758-1849.

M Services
Offered
NEED HELP ON GETTING THOSE
PAPERS TYPED? Call Glenda at G. S.
Typing Services. "Affordable Rates. Call
Today - 758-7653 and Evenings (919) 527-
9133.
NEED A PLACE TO HAVE A BIRTH-
DAY OR PRIVATE PARTY??? We have
everything you need to make yours a suc-
cess Call 7584591 or John at 7524715.
THE PARTY IS ON! YOUR PARTY ain't
thump'n until MMP is pump'n. Mobile
Music Productions is "the" disc jockey
service for your party or social function.
Widest variety of any disc jockey company
in Greenville. Specializing in the needs of
ECU Organizations and Greeks. Dates are
filling fast, so call early. Ask for Lee 758-
4644.
FREE FINANCIAL AID! Over $6 Billion
in private sector grants & scholarships is
now available. All students are eligible
regardless of grades, income, or parent's
income. Let us help. Call Student Finan-
cial Services: 1-800-263-6495 ext F53621.
DO YOU LIKE TO PARTY? Then call
Diamond Dave's Retro and Dance Party
at 758-5711. Diamond Dave is a profes-
sional Disc Jockey with a first class sound
system. Call Diamond Dave for a price
quote with no obligation
HAVING A PARTY? CALLING FOR
RAIN? Rent a Canopy! Two 18x20'
Peaked-roof canopies for rent $65.00 each
as is. $100.00 each delivered and set up.
752-5533. Leave a message.
CHEAPER LONG DISTANCE WITH
EXCEL. 30 or 50 off every call, no
minimum, no limited offer, in or out of
state. 1-800-231-3251 PIN 7172.
STOP EXPENSIVE COLLECT AND
CREDIT CARD CALLS. Get an EXCEL
MY 800 number. 19-24 cents per minute.
Great way to call home. 1-800-231-3251
PIN 7172.
TIRED OF PAYING CHILD CARE? Stay
home, earn money. Be an EXCEL telecom-
munications rep. No experience necessary,
we train. $195 Investment. 1-800-231-
3251PIN 7172.
If
Help
Wanted
MALE DIVERS NEEDED ECU SWIM
TEAM needs Guys Who Like to Flip and
Twist A chance to be a Varisty Athlete!
Contact Coach Rose at Minges Pool
A.S.A.P.
NEED EXTRA S? Help sell pretzels at
ECU Home Football Games. Call Kim at
321-7539 for more information.
�-
ITT
Help
Wanted
Help Wanted
1995-96 POSITIONS AVAILABLE with
the Student Patrol Unit Help keep your
campus safe while earning money for
school. Additional students also needed
for football games. Interviews will be com-
pleted by Sept 6. Stop by the ECU Police
Department for more information.
PHOTOGRAPHER WANTED: Must be
able to shoot, develop, print black and
white photos. Sports and action photos
desired. Portfolio required at interview.
Hours are M-Th afternoon and evenings
10-15 per week. Contact Recreational Ser-
vices at 328387.
STUDENTS: Looking for part-time work
with flexible hours? ECU is looking for a
ew good Pirates to contact alumni for the
Annual Fund program. $5.00 per hour
plus bonus. Contact the Telefund Office
at 3284215.
CREENVILLE RECREATION &
PARKS DEPARTMENT: FALL SOCCER
COACHES: The Greenville Recreation and
Parks Department is recruiting for 12 to
16 part-time youth soccer coaches for the
fall girls and boys soccer programs. Appli-
cants must possess some kno wledge of the
soccer skills and have the ability and pa-
tience to work with youth. Applicants must
be able to coach young people ages 5-16,
in soccer fundamentals. Hours are from
3:00pm until 7:00pm with some night and
weekend coaching. This program will run
from September to mid-November. Salary
rates start at $4.25 per hour. For more
information, please call Ben James at 830-
4567 or Michael Daly at 8304550.
GYMNASTICS TEACHERS WANTED -
Experienced males and females -for local
Gym School - Good pay - Call Darlene at
321-7264.
SITTER NEEDED for two boys ages
seven and twelve on Monday, Tuesday and
Thursday afternoons. Sitter must be able
to pick up at 2:30 from School. Call 355-
6485.
WANTED QUALITY PEOPLE: The
Waffle House at 306 Greenville Blvd is
now accepting applications for full and
part-time waitresses. Flexible schedules,
excellent earning potential! Apply in per-
son 74pm, 7days a week.
WANTED: CUSTOMER SERVICE
TECHNICIAN - Part-time hrs 1:00pm to
5:00pm Mon thru Fri. occasional night &
Sat Required. Customer Service primary
responsibility to delivery & installation of
office furniture. Valid NC Lie, Good driv-
ing record. Faster than a Speeding Bul-
let, more powerful than locamotive. Able
to service customer in a single bound. Call
for appointments 752-0288, OFFICE FUR-
NITURE OUTLET
SECRETARYTYPIST position available.
Full or part-time. Apply between 1:00-3:00
at SDF Computers. 813 S. Evans St.
Greenville. 752-3694.
EARN CASH. Start your own business.
Be an EXCEL telecommunications repre-
sentative. No experience necessary-we will
train. 1-800-231-3251 PIN 7172 $195 in-
vestment
LISTEN CAREFULLY! New Canadian Co.
searching for motivated people to market
products. Starting pay about $3,500mo.
Need people today. Call Ryan at 919-936-
2970. Don't pass this up! "Opportunities
don't disappear, they just pass on to the
next person
$1000 FUNDRAISER: Fraternities, So-
rorities & Student Organizations. You've
seen credit card fundraisers before, but
you've never seen the Citibank fundraiser
that pays $5.00 per application. Call
Donna at 1-800-932-0528 ext 65. Quali-
fied callers receive a FREE camera.
TWO UNDERGRADUATE LAB TECH-
NICIANS NEEDED: One person to work
34 hours per day in the morning and the
other 34 hours per day in the afternoon.
Send resume along with class schedule
to: G. Lynis Dohm, Dept of Biochemistry,
ECU School of Medicine, Greenville, NC
27858.
INTERIOR DESIGNER NEEDED part
time or full time. Experience needed in
furniture layouts, presentation boards and
cad system. Call 931-6904 and leave mes-
sage.
CASHIERSERVER ANDYS
CHEESESTEAKS @ The Plaza is now
accepting applications for dayshift Must
be available either TTH 11:30-3 or MWF
11:30-3. No phone calls please.
Welcome Back
Students!
Why not work where you
Love To Shop!
' Ability to schedule
around school hours
� 15-29 hrwk. options
1 Merchandise discount
Great Way To Gain
Experience
Apply with Store
Manager
Tuesday, l-6pm
The Plaza or
Carolina East
CHAR-GRILL
HELP WANTED
Fan and part time
day and nfeM
Apply in person b�twee�fl
9:30-I0i30 and 3-6 moo-sun
SPRING BREAK '96 SELL TRIPS.
EARN CASH & CO FREE Student
Travel Services is now hiring campus rep-
resentatives. Lowest rates to Jamaica,
Cancun, Daytona and Panama City Beach.
Call 1-800484849.
SPRING BREAK! TRAVEL FREE with
SunSplash Tours. Highest commissions
paid, at lowest prices. Campus Represen-
tatives wanted to Sell reliable tours. Ja-
maica, Cancun, Bahamas, Daytona,
Panama City and Padre. 1-800426-7710.
INTERNSHIP - POSITIONS OPEN for
students who want to earn money while
they learn. Five positions available for Fall
Semester. Call 355-7700 and ask for
Bonnie or Cassie.
NEED DRIVERS AND INSIDE PER-
SONNEL for Papa Olivers Pizza, 31&C
E. 10th St. Greenville. Must have own
transportation, be 18, and be able to work
nights and weekends. Apply within.
PHOTOGRAPHERS WANTED: Bring
your outgoing personality, transportation,
and 35mm SLR camera and become one
of our professional photographers. No
experience necessary: we train. Good pay,
flexible PT hours Call 1-800-722-7033 M-
F 12-5pm.
THE SNOOTY FOX: ladies clothing,
seeks part-time help, 10-20 hours: Store
hours, Mon-Sat 10-6. Apply in person.
ITS FUN AND EASY making Extra Cash
and selling your own hours, selling T-
Shirts. Call 931-1192 for info.
ATTENTION LADIES: Greenville's Old-
est and Largest Escort Service is now hir-
ing due to our expanding Business. Ear n
up to $1,500 plus per week. Escorting in
the Greenville and surrounding areas. You
must be at least 18 years of age. Have own
phone and transportation. We are also
hiring Male and Female Dancers for Pri-
vate Parties. Call Diamond Escorts Inc.
at 758-0896 or Emerald Cit y Escorts at
757-3477 for an Interview. Est 1990.
TRAVEL ABROAD AND WORK Make
up to $2545hr. teaching basic conversa-
tional English in Japan. Taiwan, or S.
Korea. No teaching background or Asian
Languages required. For information call:
(206) 632-1146 ext J53621.
NATIONAL PARKS HIRING Seasonal
& full-time employment at National Parks.
Forests & Wildlife Preserves. Benefits ?
bonsuses! Call: 1-206-5454804 ext.
N53621.
ALASKA EMPLOYMENT - Students
Needed! Fishing Industry. Earn up to
$3,000-$6,000 per month. Room and
Board! Transportation! Male or Female.
No experience necessary. Call (206) 545-
4155 ext A53621.
CRUISE SHIPS NOW HIRING - Earn up
to $2,000month working on Cruise
Ships or Land-Tour companies. World
Travel. Seasonal & full-time employment
available. No experience necessary, for
more information call 1-20634-0468 ext
C53621.
PART-TIME SALES POSITION: ME
LANCE CONTEMPORARY WOMEN'S
CLOTHING & ACCESSORIES BOU-
TIQUE. Located at the Lynndale
Shoppes(next to Staccato Cafe) Hours 10-
6:00 Mon-Sat. Call 355771.
NOW HIRING: Waitresses, Waiters, Bak-
ery attendants, Cooks. Buffet attendants,
meat cutters, utility. Apply at Golden Cor-
ral, 504 SW Greenville Blvd.
CAMPUS SALES REP wanted for part-
time job. WORK AT YOUR CONVE-
NIENCE! T-Shirts. sweatshirts, huggers,
cups & Advertising specialities. Call 1-830-
758-5646 for information.
TELEMARKETING - Davenport Exteri-
ors Thermal Guard - $5.00 per hour plus
bonus. Easy Work, Flexible hours start
today. Call 355-0210.
$1750 WEEKLY possible mailing our
circulars. No experience required. Begin
now. For info call 301-306-1207.
TLC ESCORTS is seeking ladies for danc-
ing, modeling, and escorting. $1000
weekly. Flexible hours. Discreet & confi-
dential. Health Insurance available. Call
9am-2am 758-2881.
ATTENTION STUDENTS: Earn extra
cash stuffing envelopes at home. All ma-
terials provided. Send SASE to National
Mailers PO Box 774, Olathe, KS 66051.
Immediate response.
EARN $500 or more weekly stuffing en-
velopes at home. Send long SASE to:
Country Living Shoppers, Dept S32, PO
Box 1779, Denham Springs, LA 70727.
COURIER: Part-time. Must have depend-
able car. 21 years oldolder. Be mature &
responsible. Send resumes to: Courier. PO
Box 8188, Greenville, NC 27835-8188.
EARN $2500 & FREE SPRING BREAK
TRIPS! Sell 8 Trips & Go Free! Best Trips
& Prices! Bahamas, Cancun, Jamaica,
Florida! Spring Break Travel! 1-80078-
6386

Greek
Personals
THE BROTHERS OF PI LAMBDA PHI
would like to wish all Sororities on cam-
pus good luck during their upcoming
RUSH!
CONGRATULATIONS to Kiki Waters on
her engagement We love you, your Alpha
Delta Pi Sisters.
THE SISTERS OF ALPHA DELTA PI
would like to welcome back all returning
students and extend a special w elcome to
all new students. Best of luck to everyone
for the academic year.
DELTA ZETA would like to wish all
Greeks the best of luck with Rush!
DfcxfA ZETA would like to congratulate
all of the new officers elected for 1995!
THE SISTERS OF DELTA ZETA would
like to welcome everyone back. Gool luck
to you all this semester. GO GREEK!
CONGRATULATIONS Keyle Jacobs on
your lavalier. We love you, your Sigma
Sisters.
WELCOME TQ ECU Amy Swanson. We
look forward to your affiliation. Love, Your
Sigma Sister.
GOOD LUCK TO ALL SORORITIES!
Sigma Wishes the best Rush to everyone!
CASEY SHAVER, DANIELLE K OB ASA,
and KRISTA ORMOND we never got a
chance to Congratulate on your initiation
last spring, so CONGRATS. Get excited
for fall rush. Its a Blast! Love, your Sigma
Sisters.
ALPHA XI DELTA would like to wish all
The Sororities a successful rush. GO
GREEK!
PHI SIGMA PI -Hey Brother! Welcome
back! Summer may be over, but the party
has just begun, let's all work together and
make Phi Sigma Pi the best it has ever
been.
RUSH SIGMA NU! The brothers of Sigma
Nu would like to formally invite all inter-
ested students to stop by the house dur-
ing RUSH! Sept 12. 13, 14.
THE BROTHERS OF SIGMA NU would
like to wish all the sororities good luck
during RUSH this semester.
Personals
mmammmmmmmm
LOOKING FOR FELLOW MARTIAL
ARTISTS to practice on a regular basis,
within the trapping and grappling (ground
fighting) ranges. Call 752-3900. Ask for
Guy or Rob.
THE ECU MOTOCYCLE CLUB will hold
their first meeting Sept. 7th at 7pm at
Mendenhall. Contact David Edwards at
756-9290 for more information.
tueddatf
GREENVILLE-PITT COUNTY
SPECIAL OLYMPICS
The Greenville-Pitt County Special
Olymics will be conducting a Soccer
Coaches Training School on Saturday,
September 23rd from 9am4pm for all in-
dividuals interested in volunteering to
coach soccer. We are also looking for vol-
unteer coaches in the following sports:
basketball skills, team basketball, swim-
ming, gymnastics, powerlifting,
rollerskating, and bowling. No experience
is necessary. For more information con-
tact Dwain Cooper at 8304551.
ECANS
East Carolina Association of Nursing Stu-
dents first Fall meeting Thurs. 9-14-95,
10:30am - Nursing Bldg. ALL NURSING
STUDENTS and Those interested in Nurs-
ing are invited!
EXSS MAJOR'S CLUB
EXSS Major's Club will hold its first meet-
ing of the semester, September 11, at 7:30,
in the Pat Draughton Room located in the
Sports Medicine Building. All intended
and declared majors are invited to attend.
MEN'S LACROSSE
Wanna play LaCrosse? Come on out Th urs-
day, September 7 at 10pm in Christenbury
102. Be part of a winning tradition.
GAIA(th�t's GUY-UH!)
WANT TO MAKE A DIFFERENCE AND
HAVE FUN TOO? Come join us in Room
BN 102 in the Biology Building THIS
THURSDAY Sept 7th. GA1A. an environ-
mental awareness club, needs your help
in planning activities for the year. The
meeting will start at 5:00pm Hope to see
you there.
AQUATIC SCIENCES CLUB
Anyone and everyone interested in science
and water is invited to the first meeting
of the Aquatic Sciences Club Sept 5 at
the GAZEBO beside Biology. There will
be free food with a cookout Sponsored by
ASC and Tri-Beta Biological Honor Soci-
ety. Learn more about our clubs and get
free food in the process today at 5pm. Be
there!
ATTENTION MIDDLE GRADES
The ECU Chapter of the National Colle-
giate Middle School Association will hold
the first meeting of the fall on Wed Sept
6 at 3:30pm in Speight Rm 308. A11 Middle
Grades majors, current and prospective are
encouraged to attend.
THE AMERICAN MARKETING
ASSOCIATION
The AMA will be holding it s first meeting
of the semester. Pam Garroway of Results
Group Inc. will be speaking. We will also
be holding elections for the position of
Vice President of Communications. All are
welcome to join us in room GC 1028 at
3:30 on 090695.
ORIENTATION TO CAREER
SERVICES
Seniors and graduate students graduat-
ing in December, 1995 and MaySummer
1996 who wish to register with the Ca-
reer Services Office are invited to attend
an Orientation meeting on Tue. Sept 5 at
3:00pm or Wed Sept 13 at 2:00pm at the
Career Services Center, 701 E. Fifth St
Students who register will be able to par-
ticipate in employment interviews on cam-
pus, be referred for potential jobs, receive
a monthly newsletter and can establish a
credentials file with Career Services. As-
sistance with other aspects of the job
search is also available.
PERSPECTIVES: A NOON TIEM
LECTURE SERIES
Wednesday, September 6 12:30-1:30 Brody
2W-50. "Managed Care and Academic
Medicine: Are Odd Bedfellows Snuggling
Up?"E. Haavi Morreim, PH.D. Dept of
Human Values and Ethics, College of
Medicine, University of Tennessee.
STUDENT EXCHANGE - STUDY
ABOARD
This is the time to consider a student ex-
change or study abroad experience for
next spring or fall! If you are interested in
study sites which are available, visit GCB
LOBBY, Sept 6th and 7th between 9:00-
3:00 to pick up brochures and informaiton
on study abroad and national exchanges
or stop in the International Programs of-
fice on 9th Street PAY ECU tuition, earn
credit while studying at another location!
Do it soon while sites are still available!
Call 328769 for further information.
ATTENTION GAMMA BETA PHI
MEMBERS
The first meeting of Fall 1995 will be held
on Tuesday, September 5 at 5:00pm in the
Mendenhall Great Room. Any questions,
please contact Michael Marsh at 7524075.
MAKE YOUR STAY AT ECU SAFE
Make you stay at ECU as safe as possible
by attending the FREE Personal Safety
and Self Defense Class Wednesday, Sep-
tember 6 at 7:00pm in Christenburty Gym.
For more information call Recreational
Services at 328387.
CATHOLIC STUDENT CENTER
The Newman Catholic Student Center
wishes to welcome all students to ECU
and invites you to worship with them.
Sunday Masses are at the Newman Cen-
ter, 953 E. 10th Street (2 houses from the
Fletcher Music Building). Time: 11:30am
and 8:30pm. For more information, please
call Fr. Paul Vaeth. 757-1991.
COMMUTERS
If you drive to class from out of Greenville
or if you live in Greenville but are not lo-
cated near a bus route, check out the new
weekdays commuter board in Wright Soda
Shop where you can find a RIDE or RID
ERS to share the driving. If you need a
ride over weekends or breaks, use the
board in Mendenhall Student Cent er. For
more informaiton, contact Commuter Stu-
dent Services, 211 Whichard. 328881.






Title
The East Carolinian, September 5, 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
September 05, 1995
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.1090
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/

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