The East Carolinian, September 21, 1995






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September 21,1995
Vol 71, No. 09
The East Carolinian
Circulation 12,000
East Carolina University
Greenville, N C
16 pages
Around the State
(AP) - The student newspa-
per at the University of North
Carolina at Greensboro is at the
center of a controversy after
printing a cartoon that many
students characterize as racist.
The paper's editor, Jeff
Whitlow, says he was wrong to
approve the cartoon, which ap-
peared in The Carolinian Sept.
8.
Whitlow and other newspa-
per staffers agreed to discuss
the cartoon and students' reac-
tions to it at a forum Tuesday
evening at Elliott University
Center.
The artist, who has not
been identified by the paper,
apologized Sept. 12 in an un-
signed statement on The
Carolinian's opinion page for
"any mixed messages or confu-
sion" caused by his cartoon.
Around the
Country
(AP) � New Hampshire's
top court has cleared the way
for a woman to sue Ford Motor
Co. because the car in which her
daughter died did not have
airbags, even though they were
not required at the time.
Tuesday's ruling marked
the first time a state Supreme
Court has decided whether driv-
ers or passengers injured in car
crashes could sue automakers
for failing to voluntarily install
airbags, said Arthur Bryant of
the Trial Lawyers for Public Jus-
tice in Washington, a public in-
terest law firm. He argued the
case before the state high court.
(AP) - Put the blame for TV
violence where it belongs: the
movies.
The bloodiest hours on tele-
vision are those filled with ac-
tion-adventure films trans-
planted from movie theaters, ac-
cording to a study of the 1994-
95 season by the University of
California, Los Angeles.
Prime-time series television
fared better under the scrutiny.
Around the World
(AP) - Somalia's most no-
torious warlord Wedensday re-
fused to release more than 20
foreign hostages and there were
fears the captives could be
caught in a renewed civil war.
"He said no and he didn't
give a reason said Robert
Vlazlovski, vice consul at the
Australian High Commission in
Kenya, where three planes were
on standby for the evacuation.
(AP) - Gunmen opened fire
Wednesday on a bus carrying
banana workers in northwest
Colombia and killed at least 24
people, radio reports said.
No one claimed responsibil-
ity for the attack near the city
of Apartado, 250 miles from
Bogota, but suspicion fell on
leftist guerrillas.
Gay pride visits Greenville Student found
stabbed to dea
Several events
scheduled for
weekend festival
Tambra Zion
JVetvs Editor
Gays, lesbians, bi-sexuals and
homosexual supporters will be join-
ing together this weekend for a
Down East Pride celebration at the
Town Commons.
"This is the first time in North
Carolina that they've had more
than one gay and lesbian pride fes-
tival in one year said Marty
Daughtry, co-founder and co-chair
of Down East Pride and event co-
ordinator. "North Carolina Pride is
a statewide pride event that usu-
ally moves around, and it's never
been in the eastern part of the
state, it's always been in the tri-
angle, Charlotte or to the west. This
val, and then Charlotte. They did
so well with N.C. Pride last year
that they've started an annual pride
festival too, called 'Out Charlotte
Several
events are
scheduled for
the two-day cel-
ebration.
"The festi-
val opens up on
Friday at the
Percolator cof-
fee house down-
town Daughtry
said. "We have a
singing group
called Crew
that's going to
be performing
down there at
9:30 (p.m.),
that's the open-
ing event for the
festival
"This is the first
time in North
Carolina that
they've had more
than one gay and
lesbian pride
festival in one
fects all of us, HIV positive gay men
in relationships with HIV negative
gay men and bi-sexuality will be pre-
sented beginning at 10 a.m. Satur-
day morning.
The seminars are
scheduled for
the Willis Build-
ing on First
Street.
Several per-
formers are
scheduled to
sing and recite
and there will
also be an ap-
pearance from
ECU'S Native
American danc-
ers between
noon and 5 p.m.
Saturday.
"At 9:30 Sat-
mmmmmmmmtmmmmm urday night, we
have a one-act
play called 'A portrait of Iowa
See PRIDE page 3
.�
year,
� Marty Daughtry,
cofounder and cO-chair of
Down East Pride
Workshops focusing on grow-
ing up gay, gay and lesbian self-es-
year, we're he second pride festi- teem, domestic violence: how it af-
Joyner gets Hispanic culture
HISPANIX. . , .
1 1CULTURE 1 fv rji
r -i
Photo by KEN CALRK
This exhibit is one of the first Joyner Library plans to display
to broaden the students' awareness of multiculturism.
Stephanie Eaton
Staff Writer
Hola! Como csta? ECU has a
vast amount of Hispanic students on
campus who allow other students to
experience a small taste of culture.
Joyner Library is educating the
ECU students and the Greenville
community in Hispanic American
culture. Joyner is recognizing His-
panic American month by exhibiting
a display in the month of Septem-
ber recognizing Hispanic American
culture.
The 1990 United State's Census
defines Hispanic Americans as
"Those who classify themselves in
the Spanish Hispanic origin in the
1990 census
In the United States Hispanic
Americans make up nine percent of
the population, and the 1990 cen-
sus stated there are 22,354,059 His-
panics living in America.
Mary Williams, a Joyner staff
member who was assigned to the job
of setting up multiculturalism ex-
hibits in the library states many stu-
dents on campus are very limited on
knowledge about different cultures.
"The Hispanic American display
helps students to continue their edu-
cation said Williams.
The exhibit is the first exhibit
of its kind at Joyner library. Hispanic
American students who attend the
university donated masks, clothing,
jewelry, pottery and other items to
the display.
"Each piece carries a story
said Williams.
The display also informs stu-
dents on the population of the coun-
tries, religion, the primary crop that
is grown in the country, the coffee
that is world famous and other vital
statistics. Countries that are repre-
sented in the display are Brazil, Gua-
temala, Honduras, Nicaragua, El Sal-
vador, Costa Rica, Panama and the
Dominican Republic.
A reception was held in honor
of the exhibit. All Hispanic students
were invited to attend.
"Many Hispanic students came
to the library wondering about how
to contact other students who spoke
Spanish said Jane Greenup, a
Joyner staff member who was in-
volved in helping set up the exhibit.
"We held the reception so that the
Hispanic students would get the op-
portunity to meet other students
from countries like their own
Greenup was pleased with the
exhibit. She had visited Mexico and
was eager to bring the experience
to Joyner library. She was also ex-
tremely pleased to see students get
involved.
"I was not aware that ECU had
many Hispanic Americans on cam-
pus said Correai Moore, a student.
"I am pleased to see the exhibit be-
cause I feel the more people know
about other minority groups the bet-
ter. I think the display is good. I am
glad to see this institution take no-
tice of minority groups on campus
Mary Williams eagerly encour-
ages all students, faculty and staff
and persons who live in Greenville
to take time out and come see the
Hispanic American exhibit. She con-
tinues by saying that all comments
about the exhibit are eagerly encour-
aged.

the
good
neighbor.
Donate blood!
American Red Cross m
Sponsor
Date
Day
Aerospace Studies Sept. 25,26
ECU Club Oct. 17
Alpha XI Delta Nov. 27
Mon, Tues.
Tues.
Mon.
Time
12:00 - 6:00
12:00 - 6:00
12:00 - 6:00
Donors must weisht 110 pounds, be 17 years or older and be in sood health.
Kinston police
continue
investigation
Wendy Rountree
Asalstwt News Editor
ECU lost another promising
student last week, Terris Lee
Jones, in a year that has so far
proven to be sorrow-stricken for
loved ones at home and on cam-
pus.
j miss his person, his being
said Louise Jones Terris mother,
"1 miss his coming to see me. I
miss hm ail around. "
Jones, a fulV-time student
and :a construction major, was
killed on Sept. 12 in Kinston,
N.C while working as a cab
driver.
According to Sergeant
Fraftkie Howard of the Kinston
Police Department, a passenger in
Jones' cab stabbed him around
8;3� p.m. in the XlM Mock of
Morningside Drive in northeast
Kinston. After Jones jumped out
of his cab i� escape front bis at-
tacker, the attacker took the cab
and drove away. The police found
the abandoned cab in nearby
Emma Webb Park.
Unfortunately, Jones' injuries
were fatal.
Howard said that although
no motive or suspect has been
found, the investigation is con-
tinuing.
"We're still interviewing
people and following ail leads
Howard said.
Though cab driving is typi-
cally considered hazardous, Jones
had his reasons for choosing this
part-time occupation.
"He worked as a taxi driver so
he could go to school during the
day time said Sue Williams, a sec-
retary in the Department of Con-
struction Management who met
Jones during summer orientation.
Though this was Jones' first
semester at ECU (he was a trans-
fer student from Lenoir Commu-
nity College (LCC)), he made quite
an impression on the people who
knew him on campus.
"He was one of the older stu-
dents, who usually do very well
Williams said. He was very con-
tentious about his education
Williams said that Jones'
teachers had mentioned that he
arrived to classes "just like dock-
work"
Jones said her son was taking
his education seriously because he
had the future in mind.
"He was trying to get a good
job or go into business for him-
self Jones said.
Helen Strickland, an em-
ployee in the LCC administration
office, said she knew Jones well.
"We were best friends
Strickland said. "He was avery lik-
able, very sociable person. A
tian youngman
Strickland said Jones had
"rare presence about him She
also said she will miss his "zest far
life
Jones was the father of three
children.
Post office opens
ECU first of
state's larger
schools to get
post office
Holly Hagey
Staff Writer
Are you tired of long lines
at the post office just to buy a
few stamps or mail a package?
Starting September 20, at
9:00 a.m. University Mail Ser-
vices will help ease the hassles
by becoming an official U.S
postal outlet
"We felt like it would be
something to enhance service
to the campus community said
Lea Holt director of University
Mail Services.
The office is located behind the fi-
nancial aid office, at the same location
where students go to pick up packages.
In order for the campus to be able
to contain a post office, University Mail
Services had to be willing to sell postal
products and provide a level of service
equal to that of other post offices. Mail
Services also had to apply for a postal
bond to insure that they would be able
to receive and sell postage. The process
took about eight months.
ECU is the first of the three largest
colleges in the state to have an on-cam-
pus post office.
Holt said this new service is ex-
pected to cut down traffic in the post
office on 10th Street
Postage will be sold in the new of-
fice at regular postal prices, unlike the
stamps sold at the information desk at
Photo by KEN CLARK
Faye Fulford (facing) is one of the
first customers at ECU'S own post
office located behind financial aid.
Mendenhall. There will also be a ready
supply so that students will not have to
worry about shortages.
"The first week of school,
Mendenhall and Student Stores ran out
so students had to go to the 10th Street
office said Holt "That shouldn't hap-
pen now
In the future people will be able to
order specialty stamps from the campus
office. There is also the possibility that a
stamp vending machine will be placed
on campus said Hot
Another convenience to students is
the ability to pick up C.0.D.S as well as
letters and packages with postage due
at the campus office. Prior to this, stu-
dents had to go to the main office of
Greenville.
"We're very service oriented said
Holt "We feel like it's a good mow
LIFfcyfe
itide
Is a computer what you need?page
Two whole pages of opinionspage 4
SPORTSw
Pirates prepare to throw Ricepage
10
'pvieccutt
Thursday
Cloudy
4
High 82
Low 66
Weekend
Cloudy, and cooler
A
High 75
Low 62
otm �a teoc6 u&
Phone
(newsroom) 328 - 6366
(advertising) 328-2000
Fax
328 - 6558
The East Carolinian
Student Publication Bldg
2nd floor
Greenville, NC 27858
Student Pubs Building;
across from Joyner
�t mmm i ����-��





Thursday, September 2 i, 1995
The East Carolinian
Cyclists bike for MS
September 13
Possession of marijuana - Two students were issued campus ap-
pearance tickets and state citations after 11 grams of marijuana were
found in their possession.
September 14
Assist rescue - A student was transported to Pitt County Memorial
Hospital after complaining of chest pains and nausea.
Larceny - A student reported the theft of a bicycle.
Damage to property - A student reported the door plate and peep
hole were damaged to his room in Scott Hall.
Assist Greenville Fire Department - Officers responded to a fire
alarm activation at Jones Hall. No fire was found.
September 15
Simple assault - A resident of Aycock Hall reported being assaulted
in Aycock Hail. Another resident was arrested and issued a campus ap-
pearance ticket.
Damage to property - A staff member reported damage to 20 pot-
ted plants and a water faucet at the Green House.
Breaking and entering - An Aycock Hall resident reported the break-
ing and entering of her vehicle and the larceny of her stereo. A lock was
damaged and a window was broken during the incident at Curry Court
Five related thefts were reported in the same area on the same night.
September 16
Damage to property - A student reported the windshield on her
vehicle was broken while parked at the intramural field at the Allied
Health Building.
Trash fire - A staff member reported a trash can fire at Harrington
Field. After the fire was extinguished, hot coals were found dumped in
the can.
September 17
Driving while license revoked, fictitious registration, no insurance,
exceeding a safe speed, failure to register vehicle with the DMV - A
non-student was arrested for the above offenses after an officer observed
him speeding down College Hill Drive. He was stopped south of Brewster
Building.
Driving While Impaired - A non-student was arrested for a DWI at
Fifth and Rotary Streets.
Suicide threat - A Greene Hall resident threatened suicide. An of-
ficer responded and a member of the counseling staff was notified.
Damage to property - An officer discovered damage to a vehicle
parked in the Third and Reade Streets parking lot. The vehicle's back
window was damaged. The owner was notified.
Compiled by Tambra Zion. Taken from official ECU police reports.
Tour to benefit
Multiple Scherosis
rolls this weekend
Stephanie Eaton
Staff Writer
Some ECU students will be get-
ting exercise this weekend for a jood
cause.
The National Multiple Sclerosis
Society is gearing up for its annual
"Break Loose to the Neuse" Multiple
Sclerosis 150 (MS 150). The MS 150
is a two-day bike tour that helps ben-
efit the Eastern North Carolina chap-
ter of the National Multiple Sclerosis
Society and more than 1,300 people
who are afflicted with MS in Kastern
North Carolina.
The National Multiple Sclerosis
Society was founded in 1946 and is
the only organization in the United
States that supports the research for
MS. Eastern N.Cs chapter was
founded in 1969 and covers a 36-
county area. The MS 150 has been in
existence fo� seven years in Eastern
North Carolina, and it is considered to
be the largest fundraiser for the Kast-
ern North Carolina chapter.
Last year alone, almost 700 cy-
clists raised close to $220,000. The
fundraiser is money that will aid in the
research of finding the cure for MS, a
chronic neurological disease that
strikes the central nervous systems of
young adults.
Nearly 800 cyclists are expected
to participate in this year's event. The
MS 150 does not discriminate and will
take cyclists of all abilities.
The event will start on Sept 23 in
Greenville. The cyclists will take a 75-
mile journey which will be full of
stocked rest stops, all meals, support
vehicles, mechanical, medical and com-
munications support and volunteer en-
couragement In the evening of the first
day of the tour, the riders will be ac-
commodated at Camp Sea Gull on
Minnesott Beach. The next day the rid-
ers will experience North Carolina's
countryside when they travel 75-miles
back to Greenville where they will con-
clude the tour.
"This nee is for a great cause
said Angie Pavone. a student with MS.
�� it is fun because it is not really a race.
The riders set their own pace. The best
part about it is they are raising money
to help find a cure for people with
MS
Rollermania
Photo by KEN CALRK
Trevor Vanmeter, sophomore, takes a frightful leap from
the steps of Joyner Library. Shouldn't he be studying?
To the rescue
Attention Students
Langston Park Apartments
(Reside 'Cut River Estates, Near Campus)
Photo by BRANDON WADDELL
John's Flowers on Third Street was destroyed Tuesday
after a grease fire ignited an apartment above the shop.
Three sleeping people were injured. John's Flowers will
still be in business from its Stantonsburg Road shop.
Free WaterSewer
New Ownership
2 Bedrooms
Appliances, Dishwasher
Laundry Connections
Cats with Fee
Moore Realty
752-2533
faculty
Paul Vaccaro, professor of
physical education at the University
of Maryland at College Park, has
been named chair of the Department
of Exercise and Sport Science at
ECU.
Vaccaro has been at Maryland
since 1976. From 1984 to 1993 he
also was director of cardiac rehabili-
tation at Children's Hospital, Na-
tional Medical Center in Washington,
D.C. He is the author of 119 publi-
cations. He earned a bachelor's de-
gree from the University of Massa-
chusetts at Amherst and a master's
and doctorate from the University of
Florida.
Roger Mclntyre. associate pro-
fessor of marketing, has been se-
lected Chair of the Department of
Marketing in the School of Business.
Mclntyre, who joined the department
as an assistant professor in 1990,
holds degrees from Arizona State,
Portland and Oregon State Universi-
ties.
In addition, he has more than 15
years of management experience in
industry, balanced between opera-
tions and marketing, primarily in the
forest products industry. He has pub-
lished widely in national and interna-
tional journals.
Mclntyre, succeeds Edward
Wheatley, who has headed the depart-
ment since it was founded in 1982.
Marketing has about 135 majors and
10 full-time faculty members. Its stu-
dent professional society chapter of
the American Marketing Association
has won several national awards.
Charles Brandford Foley. assis-
tant dean of the School of Music and
a member of the ECU music faculty
since 1979, has been named dean of
the school.
Foley has been assistant dean of
the music school since 1985. He
served as acting dean of the school
in 1991.
"I am confident that with his
many years of administrate experi-
ence. Dr. Foley will build upon the
rich traditions of the ECU School of
Music and lead it toward distinctive
accomplishment of its planned goals
and objectives said Tinsley E.
Yarbrough, interim vice chancellor
for Academic Affairs. "I look forward
to working with him
As dean. Foley succeeds Malcolm
Tait who resigned his position last
December and Erwin Hester who
served as acting dean during the in-
terim.
The new dean holds a bachelor's
degree from Ball State University and
a master's and doctorate from the
University of Michigan.
Since coming to ECU. Foley. a
saxophonist, has presented more
than 300 solo and chamber music
performances and has produced one
recording.
In addition, he is the author of
29 published articles and frequent
clinician and judge for public school
music programs in several states
Join Us for
our next
YARD
PARTY
Sunday,
Sept. 24th,
@ 6:30 with
Music by
Craig
Antonucci
Great Drink Specials
Give Aways,
No Cover Charge!
703 Greenville BlvdS.E. Across from the Plaza Mall in
Greenville Square Shopping Center (919) 321-0202
y�i��miPKgy
iBfcfiRyj� .QO&
n
n
at tast Carolina owl ?oo Red ms Road
(919) 355-5510
For students wishing to join our
student bowling league an organiza-
tional meetingVparty will be held on
Tuesday, Sept. 12
from 3 p.m. - 5:30 p.m.
Included in the meetingparty will be free
bowling, shoe rental, and use of bowling
balls. League play begins Sept. 19 at 4 p.m.
F KE E
GAME!
Return this coupon to �
East Carolina Bowl
for a free game to be
USED AT A LATER DATE.
All films start at 8:00 PM
i$fe$ Otherwise noted
ant are FREE
to Students, Faculty, and Staff
pne guest allowed)
with valid ECU ID.
THURSDAY, SEPT 21
FRIDAY, SEPT. 22
SATURDAY, SEPT. 23
��:�
m
For More Information, Call the Student Union Heine at 328-6004.





.
The East Carolinian
Thursday, September 21, 1995
Helms aims to give Castro a "final push"
(AP) - Business leaders hop-
ing to make inroads in Cuba are
criticizing a bill that Sen. Jesse
Helms. R-N.C hopes would force
dictator Fidel Castro out of office.
"This bill harms American com-
panies and does nothing to Castro.
Instead ol tightening the embargo,
we ought to allow free enterprise
said Willard Workman, interna-
tional vice president for the U.S.
Chamber of Commerce, in an inter-
view with The Charlotte Observer.
Helms' bill would penalize for-
eign companies with investments in
Cuba that do business in the United
States. It would also reduce U.S.
aid to any former Soviet states that
financially assist Cuba. Before
1989, the Soviet bloc poured an es-
timated $5 billion annually into
Cuba, propping up the state-run
economy.
"Castro needs a final push. My
bill will provide it by tightening
existing sanctions wrote Helms
earlier this year.
"It will speed Castro's down-
fall by denying him hard currency
and foreign investment says
Helms spokesman Marc Thiessen.
A vote on Helms' bill was
scheduled for Wednesday in the
House. It could come up in the Sen-
ate, too. The bill is expected to pass
overwhelmingly in the House,
Saturday,
September 23rd
Set of goltclubs as low as $40
Golf tegs as low as S40
Ciolt shoes as low as $K
Golf gloves as low as $5
Golf taps A vteOCS as low as $1
Used skis as low as $K)
New skis as low as $100
Mens & Ladies ski jackets $25.50 & $75.50
All fleece jackets $25
"toboggans & headbands as low as $i
Ski fxx)ts as low as $25
Manx other items 25C & 5QC
Pre season ski sale.
20 off all new ski equipment apparel!
Ope Day Only! �
GORDON'S
200 �. Greenville Blvd.
GOLF AND
SKI SHOP
756-1003
where it's sponsored by Rep. Dan
Burton, R-lnd chances are uncer-
tain in the Senate.
There is a lot at stake for manu-
facturing and agriculture interests
in North Carolina, as well as other
states. The sooner U.S. firms start
trading with Cuba, the more money
they can make.
"Cuba is such a nice potential
market. It's not that far, and we
have a lot of products they not only
want but need, from pork to pea-
nut butter said Mac Epps, deputy
director of international trade of
the state Commerce Department.
Supporters say Helms' bill is
necessary to get rid of Castro, the
communist revolutionary who
seized control of Cuba in 1959.
Castro still runs a repressive regime
that has killed and imprisoned tens
of thousands of people, they say.
More than 1.5 million Cubans have
fled the island nation 90 miles
south of Key West, Fla.
The bill's most controversial
provision would give Cuban-Ameri-
cans the right to sue any businesses
that invest in property Castro con-
fiscated after the 1959 revolution.
Critics say this provision would
spawn perhaps hundreds of thou-
sands of new lawsuits in federal
court. They say Cuban-Americans
would flock to the courts, which
would cost the U.S. judicial system
perhaps a billion dollars in court
fees. The bill's supporters - and an
initial estimate from the Congres-
sional Budget Office - dispute that
number.
Some reform is occurring in
Cuba. Castro is permitting limited
free markets, and Cuba is expand-
ing opportunities for foreign invest-
ments to attract needed currency.
A few U.S. companies are allowed
to do limited business with Cuba
under the current embargo. Other
U.S. products, such as Coca-Cola,
are sold widely on the black mar-
ket.
Rep. Cass Ballenger, R-N.C,
Home
Original
70
DANCE MAD
PARTY EVERY
Utfers FREE till Ufn
Only SlOO Btk R��r
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Every Wednesday
N.C's
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Nightclub
now in its
24th year in
downtown
Greenville
Sl.Oo
Lo(y, 'Draf
Tonight
Gov'x mule
Features Warren Hayes & Allen
Woody of the Allman Bros. Band
Also Matt Abts of The Dickie
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WSFL
Listener Appreciation
Concert
Doors 7 pm
Show 8pm
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Quicksilver
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Advance tickets only $8
Friday 22nd
494ftv�
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Saturday 23rd
The I til K Dccrs
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Tuesday 26th
Th Return of Th� Original
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says far more is at stake than
money.
"We are a people who believe
in giving others around the world
a chance to have freedom
Ballenger said. "Cuba is the most
repressive dictatorship in the world.
You got to hang tough or you
are never going to get rid of
Castro
Workman says the United
States ought to be taking advantage
of Castro's recent moves to open his
economy. Once free-market forces
become established, political re-
forms follow, Workman said.
"The best way to overthrow a
dictatorship is to send in business
people - bucks, not bullets Work-
man said.
wv
5lmmJm1i from page 1
that'll be done at the Percolator of-
fee house that has both gay and les-
bian characters in it Daughtry
said. "The closing festival we have
a benefit at the Paddock Club
which is a Pride Dance
He said the Ramada will
shuttle out-of-town guests to the
Town Commons throughout the
weekend.
ECU individuals will also be in-
volved with the weekend's festivi-
ties through Bi-sexuals - Gays, Les-
bians and Allies for Diversity (B-
CLAD).
"Croups such as BCLAD are
liiroMt'
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� 35mm color prints
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G reenville 3 (tores!)
very typical for universities in the
90s said Dr. John OBrian, advi-
sor for the organization. "It pro-
vides a safe place for them to be
themselves and a social outlet. The
only unfortunate thing about these
organizations is they are rarely able
to reach the students that need
them the most - students strug-
gling with their sexuality
He said most of the students
involved with B-GLAD are secure
in their homosexuality and believes
this weekend's celebration will im-
prove visibility among Greenville's
gay community.
"It (the celebration) gives all
of us in the gay and lesbian com-
munity a chance to get together to
celebrate who we are O'Brian
said. "This visibility is really impor-
tant and really wonderful.
I'm thrilled, ecstatic and
worked fairly hard to bring it to
Greenville. For other minorities
they can almost never blend in, we
can
O'Brian is a member of Down
East Pride, the organization re-
sponsible for bringing the celebra-
tion to Greenville and said he be-
lieves invisibility among gays and
lesbians cripples their community.
"We do a pride festival every
year. We want to network with the
gay and lesbian community in east-
ern North Carolina Daughtry
said. "We're kind of building a com-
munity because in eastern North
Carolina it hasn't really been that
big. We're also working with the ho-
mosexual community and educat-
ing them about homosexual is-
sues
3
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,
Thursday, September 21,1995 The East Carolinian
Our View
Great news - ECU'S Transit System is trying to or-
der five brand new, air conditioned buses. The bad news
is they won't be traveling new or extended routes. No,
the buses will be used to replace five existing buses
that have given their all to ECU.
Many of the transit system's existing buses are ready
for the scrap yard; maybe the drivers play the radio so
loud so you won't be afraid of the atrocious sounds
coming from some of the buses' motors.
The old buses would be taken to Raleigh to be auc-
tioned as state surplus. Money gained from the bale
will go directly to the transit system, but Manager Ryland
Walters said little, if any, revenues are gained from those
sales.
The Brown route bus actually broke down on 10th
Street last week, leaving students to sweat through the
last waves of summer heat while a replacement was
called. Some of the transit system's existing buses are
more than 10 years old.
How old are they you ask?
Those buses are so old, Michael Jackson's Thriller
dominated the charts when they entered ECU's fleet,
most of us were still collecting stickers and rollerskating
was cool.
ECU's bus fleet and schedules have almost doubled
since that time and a new era of mass transit has come
to life. In 1988, the transit system had nine buses. To-
day, that number has grown to 17, six of which are more
than 10 years old.
Buses have become a necessity in recent years and
although the university holds no qualms about usurp-
ing parking spaces, let us take a moment to remind you
of how the entire transit system is funded - through
student fees.
The university would rather spend its money on
pretty flowers to decorate the new street markers around
campus than making transportation to class (on time
and in comfort) a reality for students. Granted we are
getting a huge library addition and recreation center
with what used to be parking lots, but let's not forget
who's also paying for the recreation center - students.
The same students who crowd onto buses with stand-
ing room only and the same students who would rather
walk or bike two miles to school than take a bus.
Just remember, you're paying for them whether you
use them or not. So, feel free to hop onto any bus of
choice when you have a moment to spare and take an
expanding tour of the Greenville community. It would
probably take less time than searching for a parking
space.
With the
ever-growing
parking
problem,
buses are
becoming
more and
more of a
necessity on
our campus.
So why
won't the
university
chip in for a
few new
wheels?
Good news for GOP
What better time for the Re-
publican party to sing thanks and
praise than now, one year away
from the '96 campaign for presi-
dent. Why should the GOP party
be happy? One word.
Colin Powell.
One person, however, Senator
Bob Dole of Kansas, the current Re-
publican front-runner, may not be
so pleased. With the popular
Powell's entry into the campaign,
who knows if Dole will have the
Republican nomination a year from
this Fall, which up until now
seemed fairly certain.
Former Chairman of the Joint
Chiefs of Staff under President
Bush, Powell has a great track
record in public administration, as
well as the background and lead-
ership experience. The only imme-
diate problem that he currently
faces is the decision to either pick
a party or take the independent
route.
We have already seen the his-
toric bad luck of candidates who
took the Independent avenue, es-
pecially when campaign funds
could not be self-invested, or when
the media decides to personally at-
tack the candidate's family (i.e. H.
Ross Perot).
Powell, who has been reluctant
to name a party, is an outsider in
the 1996 race. His non-affiliation
has many people skeptical about
whether or not he can be a viable
Eric Bartels
Opinion Colunmlat
According to
Newsweek,
Powell is now
considered the
political favorite
in a three-way
race
candidate. Struggling to break the
two-party system in the United
States might currently make sense,
however, if one considers the fact
that the American people might
now more than ever be ready for
some new alternatives.
One thing that 1 still don't un-
derstand is that this country did
not like either of the 1992 presi-
dential candidates, yet somehow
one of the two major parties won
the seat. I often run into people
who are fed up with our govern-
mental system and feel that it needs
to be revamped. Yet at the same
time I talk to people who say that
they feel their vote does not count,
and the- would rather not vote
because they feel they can't change
society. Well, obviously Rome
wasn't built in a day, and just deal-
ing with senators Jesse Helms,
Strom Thurmond or any other ar-
chaic fixture in the Senate is an
exercise within itself.
According to Newsweek, Powell
is now considered the political favor-
ite in a three-way race between Sena-
tor Dole and President Clinton. He
would garner 10 more percentage
points than our current president in
the poll, and would easily beat Dole.
With a new book out this past
week, Powell is now planning in the
upcoming months a serious promo-
tional road trip around the United
States, both for the book and him-
self.
So what's next for Colin Powell,
who could be the first black presi-
dent of the United States? Who can
say, but I think he will need to join
the Republican party to fair well next
November, even though his political
views are far more liberal than the
ultra-conservative Republican plat-
form that the staunch, out-spoken
Newt Gingrich and others are riding
on.
It's too bad that the probability
of Powell simultaneously having a big
impact on our society while estab-
lishing a third party seems very slim,
even though we are in a free-think-
ing, choice-based society. However,
that is how it looks right at the
present. As popular as Powell is now,
he's still got some tough decic ons
to make in the coming months, and
a very tough year ahead of him
c, OF p
3Tf
Xn
The East Carolinian
Stephanie Lassiter. Editor-in-Chief
Crissy Parker, Advertising Director
Celeste Wilson, Production Manager
aVa
Tambra Zion, News Editor
Wendy Rountree, Assistant News Editor
Mark Brett, Lifestyle Editor
Brandon Wadded. Assistant Lifestyle Editor
J. Miles Layton, Sports Editor
Paul Hagwood, Staff Illustrator
Erika Gohde, Production Assistant
Jeremy Lee, Production Assistant
Ken Clark, Photo Editor
Patrick Irelan, Photographer
Xlali Yang, Systems Manager
W. Jason Allen, Copy Editor
Patrick Hinson, Copy Editor
Lani Adkinson, Copy Editor
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 addressed to Opinion Editor, The East Carolinian, Publications Building, ECU, Greenville, NC 27858-4353. For information, call (919)
328-6366.
Hollywood needs some new ideas
With the new fall season of tele-
vision, it seems like every new show
that's starting up is just a spin-off of
an already existing show. Have you
noticed that? There's a few spin-offs
of "Rosanne "Friends "Melrose
Place" and "Seinfeld You name it
any good show that's doing relatively
well now has got three or four little
junior spin-off shows starting this fall.
The formula seems to be to take
an idea that's already proven itself
successful, add just a microscopic
portion of difference to it and give it
a different name and some new petty
faces. Be sure to use the same plot
but with a safe enough, slightly dif-
ferent angle on things, and run it out
and hope that the same people who
liked the pilot show will like the spin-
off. I know its certainly not the first
time this has happened. It happens
every season. As always, the more
things change the more they seem to
stay the same.
Take for instance the new show
"Murder One From what Ive heard
about it, it's going to be series based
on one murder, where the whole show
is just going to follow a single murder
trial for the entire season. I mean,
think about it, where in the world do
you think they got the idea for that?
How original. It's like, "If you liked
OJ then you're gonna' love 'Murder
One
Am I the only one who can't
stand the OJ. trial any more? It was
joke to begin with. The whole world
knows the man's guilty, the trial's just
a farce now. We're all just watching
because we've become so committed,
we just want to see it end. I'm cer-
tainly not going to go into withdraw-
Patrick Hinson
Opinion Columnist
I don't want to
see or hear or
read what I've
already seen,
heard and read.
als when it ends and want to pick the
buzz by watching a Hollywood spin-
off of it
When Pulp Fiction came out,
everyone just went wild about the
movie because of its originality, its
break from the Hollywood norm.
Quinton Tarantino was among the
very few movie producers who had the
guts to write something that broke
from the traditional Hollywood mold.
I mean, didn't you hate it when
(just as one example) the movie Pla-
toon made it big, and t n suddenly
there were at least 10 C novies out
about the exact same thing? Or the
big western craze that came and went
in Hollywood (as it seems to do every
few years), where every movie com-
pany suddenly had to make a movie
about Wyatt Earp, of all people.
Sylvester Stallone is a perfect example
of the Hollywood mentality; he keeps
making the same movie with the same
plot over and over again, the only
difference is the name.
You'd think as much as the
people who write the crap that comes
out of Hollywood get paid hat they'd
come up with some original ideas
more often. I know it's safer to stick
with what already works, but why is
it so hard for there to be a little more
creativity? Exceptionally creative
people are what writers and artists are
supposed to be, aren't they?
I don't want to see or hear or read
what I've already seen, heard and read.
I'd like new challenges, adventures,
excitement The thrill and risk of the
unknown. A little thrill, after ail, is
what we pay the $7.50 for, isn't it?
Hollywood needs some new
Tarantinos, Eastwoods and
Speilbergs, those writers and produc-
ers who have broken with tradition
and given us stories that hit home,
that took us away from the every day
dullness of our repetitive lives.
I know it's probably hard for
young writers out there, just as it is
for young scientists, young doctors
and young artists, to break from the
traditional schools of thought and
venture a new idea, a new plot and a
new way of looking at things. The
young upstarts with the courage to
dream new ideas are sure to encoun-
ter heavy resistance from those com-
fortable many who are entrenched in
their old but safe traditional beliefs.
But when they do break free, when
their ideas do find the light of day,
they've got a good chance of catch-
ing fire and lighting up the world, if
only briefly, and making some serious
money, which is really the name of
the game in the end, and that alone I
think is worth the effort don't you
agree? In the mean time, thank God
for "ER
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-





3-
Thursday, September 21,1995 The East Carolinian
Wisconsin: good for
more than just cheese
The there is new hope for
America's most hated, tax sup-
ported, federal program. The cure
for this ill-stricken patient has been
found in the cheese capital of
America: Wisconsin. On the eve of
a COP-led assault on all transfer
payment spending (i.e welfare,
Medicaid, ect.) Wisconsin Governor
Tommy Thompson has offered hope
with a plan that works.
The plan has some pretty im-
pressive numbers to its credit. What
kind of numbers? How does slash-
ing Wisconsin's welfare case load
by a whopping 27 percent sound?
Works here, too.
Americans have had enough of
the idea of paying for the unem-
ployed and their children. The prob-
lem that people don't realize is that
it's almost impossible to get off wel-
fare, especially when you have de-
pendents.
For every dollar one makes
while trying to get off welfare, they
lose a dollar of benefits. Sound like
an even swap? It isn't.
Along with the loss of welfare
you lose the benefits of Medicaid.
Without Medicaid you have to pay
insurance for your dependents, to
say nothing of the child care while
you're at work. Why leave the sys-
tem when you have to settle for
less?
Thompson has employed a ba-
sic economic principle: investment.
By investing more into
their(taxpayers') system their long
term returns are fantastic.
Wisconsin increased their
spending on training, job place-
ment and child care by five-fold.
This increased spending continued
for a few years, and now
Wisconsonites are laughing at the
plan's opponents all the way to the
bank. You see, the state now saves
$2 in benefits for every dollar it
Chris Arline
Opinion Columnist
Wisconsin
increased their
spending on
training, job
placement and
child care by
five-fold
spends making the people employ-
able.
The state has helped the fam-
ily get sett'fd even more soundly
by allowing them to keep their
medical care benefits for a full year
after they've left welfare.
There is also one plan that con-
servative state legislatures have
championed for years, but it wasn't
credible until recent surveys were
conducted; make benefits so small
that the beneficiaries will move to
another state. In a 1994 survey, 20
percent of new Wisconsin welfare
recipients said they had moved
there because they could get a
much bigger check. According to
Harvard political analyst Paul
Peterson, states with higher pay
rates have a about 10 percent more
cases.
Leading the race to cut ben-
efits is Connecticut. Governor John
Rowland states, "If they don't like
it, they could leave the state As
of now, if beneficiaries haven't left
the rolls within 21 months, then
they are forced to.
The best solution to help solve
the welfare dependency problems
is to simply let the states handle it
themselves. In this diverse, broad
nation of ours, it would be much
simpler to let the states customize
their own programs. Who knows
their own back yards better than
they do?
By giving each state a lump
sum check we allow the states to
better protect their collective good
instead of being forced to pay fo-
cus to the individuals.
It is very doubtful that this sort
of plan will sit well with Clinton,
because of his party's history of
wanting Federal standards and
regulation.
This is in conflict with
Thompson's plan, because he says
the money he would save through
cutting out federal rules would save
so much money that he would have
enough left over for his costly job
training and health programs.
Perhaps the program might
work even better if child care ben-
efits were increased even more.
The object of this article is not
to stir up anti-welfare sentiment,
but merely to provide support for
a movement that is trying to do
merely what the institution was de-
signed to do in the first place, that
is, to provide temporary help for
people out of work and give them
a little help getting back on their
feet.
In the wake of mass govern-
ment cutbacks, the states would be
well advised to push for this kind
of reform now before the GOP re-
form makes it economically over-
burdening for the states to handle.
If the state of Wisconsin can
cut back cases by 27 percent, and
they pay $518 per famiry-of-three
per month, imagine what could be
saved by a state like California
which pays $607 on the same allot-
ment basis. Can we say more money
left over for illegal alien border
patrolling? qSounds good to me.
Alcohol still a problem
Donna E. Shalala, secretary of
U.S. Department of Health and Hu-
man Services, is the former Chan-
cellor of the University of Wisconsin
at Madison.
"I'm not even a heavy drinker; I
just like to go out. Except every time
I drink, I get drunk. But I only got
sick once - college sophomore
Even as college students discover
the intricacies of quantum physics and
American history, many do not grasp
an enormous health problem on our
college campuses - alcohol abuse.
Now that another academic year has
begun, think about this: Your friends
and classmates could be among the
90,000 undergraduates from the class
of 1996 who will ultimately die from
alcohol-related causes.
This is a public health crisis that
lurks in the shadows hiding under the
guise of tradition while placing the
quality of your future in jeopardy. A
major study by the Center of Addic-
tion and Substance Abuse at Colum-
bia University showed that one in
three college students drinks prima-
rily to get drunk, and that 42 percent
of students had recently engaged in
binge drinking (five or more drinks
at one time).
Everyone knows that problems
related to alcohol abuse affect all age
Donna E. Shalala
Guest Columnist

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groups - but it is with your genera-
tion that the long-term solutions must
be found.
Many people say they drink to
"loosen up But loosening up by
abusing alcohol really means losing
control. Here's a few facts:
� The vast majority of violent
campus crimes, including rapes, are
alcohol-related.
� Drinking is linked to the four
leading causes of accidental death in
the U.S. - falls, drownings, bums and
car crashes.
� And, the majority of college
women diagnosed with a sexually-
transmitted disease, including AIDS,
were drunk at the time of infection.
These tragedies aren't the extent
of the potential harm. You probably
know people who have gained weight
or been prone to illness because of
drinking. Down the road, as Mickey
Mantle's recent death reminds us, al-
cohol abusers are more likely to de-
velop liver disease and certain types
of cancer.
Having been a professor and uni-
versity chancellor, I've talked with hun-
dreds of students about why we have
cultures of alcohol abuse on some cam-
puses. The leading reasons I've heard
include stress from acadeimc pressure,
loneliness and a desire to be accepted.
Unfortunately, you and I live in a cul-
ture where getting drunk or high is
too often romanticized as an escape.
In fact, substance abuse only makes
things worse.
As a new academic year begins,
we need to debunk the dangerous myth
that getting drunk is an indispensable
part of the college experience. Fortu-
nately, many colleges and universities
are responding to the problem: Alec
hol-free social events are gaining popu-
larity; dorm advisors are being better
prepared to help students deal with the
issue and school counseling services
are becoming more widely available.
But we need to do more. And so
do you. We all must choose to take
personal responsibility for making
smart choices with our lives. Getting
drunk shouldn't be a rite of passage
and hangovers aren't a prerequisite for
graduation.
"fllom 3'm on tbe horns oh m in
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a
Letters to the Editor
To the Editor:
After nearly having four traffic
accidents this semester, I must address
the issue of campus traffic. Each day
I witness negligence from pedestrians
and drivers that can have very seri-
ous consequences. Just today while
turning left onto Alumni Circle, a pe-
destrian forwent "looking both ways
before crossing the street" and pro-
ceeded to walk in front of my 34,000
pound oncoming vehicle. I nearly got
the hood ornament I never wanted
and he nearly took a trip to the infir-
mary.
A major hazard is the southest
campus entrance at the bottom of Col-
lege Hill. Drivers proceeding from 10th
Street are battling both oncoming traf-
fic and a short stoplight, so time is of
the essence. Pedestrians in this area
often jaywalk at the pace of a herd of
turtles after a good rain, forcing driv-
ers to brake suddenly, rendering them
vulnerable to collision and leaving sub-
sequent traffic languishing in the
middle of a major thoroughfare.
Some drivers suddenly stop their
vehicles in the middle of traffic to pick
up or release passengers. This increases
congestions, creates a prime environ-
ment for collision, and is, perhaps most
significantly, against campus policy. I
seriously doubt these same drivers
would attempt this feat on Greenville
Blvd. or Memorial Dr. ECU should be
no different.
I want a safe campus for every-
one. Pedestrians and drivers alike must
share the responsibilities to exercise
caution, employ common sense, and
obey the laws. The moment both par-
ties choose to do otherwise, chances
are the accident that is waiting to hap-
pen will.
Dawn Langley
Graduate Student
English
To the Editor:
There seems to be a lot of talk
around campus about mistakes made
last weekend by various people down-
town. These people include ECU stu-
dents, non-ECU students (who make
up a large portion on the weekends),
and the police. If you don't know al-
ready, bar and club patrons were caus-
ing a ruckus in the streets after 2 a.m.
when they all get forced into the
streets by the bar owners and employ-
ees. So then the police couldn't con-
trol this large group of drunks, so in
an effort to keep the road opened to
a few cars, the proceeded to mace the
entire street This occured on Thurs-
day as well as Saturday.
OK. It happened. Like all mis-
takes we make, we must try to learn
from this. What can we do to prevent
this from happening again (especially
like on a HOME football weekend).
The answer seems easy. Put some of
those little wooden horses at the in-
tersections of Fifth and Evans, Fifth
and Reade Circle, Fourth and
Cotanche and Cotanche and Reade
Circle. Put your police cars on the
inside of these horses (maybe we can
get the art students to make us some
real cool horses or other animals). Do
this about 11 p.m. on Thursday, Fri-
day and Saturday until about 3 a.m.
every week. There would be no need
for more police (I saw at least 15 or
20 on Thursday), they would just be
split up. Maybe put six in front of the
Stop Shop and three at the other
three barriers.
In addition, maybe the bar and
club owners could instead of pushing
people out, push people to have some
soda drinks after 2 a.m. and stay open
another 30 minutes to help alleviate
the 2 o'clock rush. One last thing for
all those people who say that putting
those little wooden animals at four
corners of downtown would promote
our party image in Greenville and
ECU; SHUT UP! We have something
rare here; everyone who visits says
that So let's go out and enjoy our
downtown and the people in it, safely,
and let's not worry about what those
people 90-120 miles to our west think
about us. We can grow without them.
C.L. Hiibert
Senior
Geography
To the Editor:
I'm writing in response to the
editorial that was written two
weeks ago pertaining to live music
in our area. The gentleman wrote
in his editorial about the lack of
live music in our town and how nu-
merous clubs have been converted
from live music to dance clubs.
In a true sense, if you take way
live entertainment you take away a
large part of the song, including
personality and character which
lets the crowd become a part. As
machines started to replace live
music a lot of people felt they
needed another outlet, which is
why Jam-A-Thon music events
started to emerge in Greenville.
Jam-A-Thon is basically a collabo-
ration of a variety of musicians and
various organizations in Greenville
that raise money directly for chari-
ties in North Carolina through un-
plugged music.
For those of you who asked,
yes there will be future Jam-A-Thon.
and if you are in Myrtle Beach next
year look for Carolina Jam . Caro-
lina Jam is a multimedia ramifica-
tion of Jam-A-Thon with sponsors
in eastern NC and SC which will
happen in 1996, and no matter how
many different channels and levels
I have to go through it will happen
even if it kills me trying.
For making everything pos-
sible, I would like to thank Earl
Saddler, Ken Willburn, Jason
Matthews, Trey Hamlin, Darius anH
the gang from Hootie and the Blow-
fish for the work with cancer re-
search, and Vince Gill for helping
out with the Oklahoma City Bomb-
ing fund last June. Good job guys.
Robert Lewis
Senior
Marketing
To the Editor:
In response to Mark Brett's
"Drop" article in the Aug. 29 issue
of TEC, I have to agree with his state-
ment of how pathetic the local mu-
sic scene has become, if it was be-
cause of the lack of good bands
around, I might understand, but this
is not the case. I know firsthand that
there are many bands around
Greenville playing a wide range of
musical styles. In fact, most of these
bands appear on the new Eastern
North Carolina Music Compilation
CD. And contrary to popular belief,
these bands were given a shot to play
out (O'Rocks), but he simple fact is
that no one showed. It seems that
penny draft and overcrowded meat-
markets were what really brought the
crowds.
Yes, O'Rocks is dead, but that
doesn't mean the music scene is too.
Corrigan's and possibly the Attic have,
out of the kindness of their hearts,
given local bands the Thursday night
slot to showcase their talents. While
this isn't much, it is better than noth-
ing. So mark your calendars for Sept.
21 and Sept. 28 because on those two
dates, henry Acrobat (21) and BIS-
CUIT (28) will be playing at Wrong
Way Corrigan's. I know some of you
O'Rocks regulars might be skeptical
about seeing these bands at
Corrigan's , but it just might be the
last chance you get
In the meantime, Peasant's seems
the place to go to see live bands. The
Attic has bands also, but some might
find their "selection" somewhat lim-
ited, I'm sure Chairman of the Board
are good, but who needs to see any
band four times in one semester.
of course, if live music is not your
thing, I sure you could find a dance
club somewhere in Greenville if you
looked hard enough. Or just wait for
O'Rocks to re-open. Rumor has it that
Greenville's last hope for a real music
scene is going to be turned into a rave
club. Wow, we sure could use one of
those!
Kevin Beale
Senior
Communications
Organ Grinder, BISCUIT
IPTENTfON LETTER-WRITERS!
s to the Editor must include your name, year, ma-
ss, telephone number, AND TYPED! Absolutely
Tetters will be printed unless we can verify the
author's very
erice. Drop your letters by the Student Pubs. bldg.
(across from Joyner) or mail them:
East Carolinian, to the Editor, Student Pubs, bldg
ECU, Greenville, NC 27858-4353.
u
-ar





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Thursday, September 21,1995 The East Carolinian
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1 Job
6 Pitcher
10 Diminutive suffix
14 Type style
15 Fashion
16 Picture of a kind
17 Prevent
18 Chick's cry
19 River in England
20 Attorney �
22 Good-luck
bringers
24 Upperclassmen:
abbr.
25 Conceit
26 Tennis great
27 Emerald
29 Sluggish
33 Sported
36 Countless years
38 Heavy wood
used in
cabinetwork
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39 In the center of
40 Map abbr.
41 � Boleyn
42 Pearly material
44 Of that kind
46 Hardy character
47 Walks
49 Condition
51 Biting insect
53 Paved way:
abbr.
54 � de deux
57 Pardoned
60 Something left
over
62 Fiendish
63 Opposer
65 Ship of 1492
66 Freedom from
worry
67 Midday
68 Senior
69 Winter vehicle
70 Yuletide item
71 Peruses
DOWN
1 Steep rocks
2 Remain
suspended
in air
3 Portents
4 Uncommon
5 Part of dinner
6 Businessmen
7 Sorrow
8 Watery swelling
9 Meal
10 Make more
severe
11 Musical group
12 Sour
13 Watches
21 City in India
23 Loafer
27 Unkempt
28 Water lily
30 Corn bread
31 Hotels
32 Colors
33 Be .without
34 Mr. Sharif 57 Charges fox.
35 Paddy plant professions
37 A fruit services 35
43 Best or Ferber 58 Ellipse
45 Privileged one
48 Learned one
50 Mood
52 Pavarotti, e.g
54 Zoo animal
55 Put money in
the pot
56 Twinklers answers
59 Go up
61 World's
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64 Shoe parr.
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7 Thursday, September 21, 1995 The East Carolinian
To buy or not to buy?
Dramatic radio
rises from the grave
Dale Williamson
Staff Writer
Are computers
necessary for
academic
survival?
Brandon Waddell
Assistant Lifestyle Editor
To buy or not to buy; is that the
question? It is for many college students
contemplating the purchase of their
own personal computer.
Do I really need a computer? Why
should I buy when there's several com-
puter labs already on campus that I can
use for free? How much will it cost to
get me started? Is a several thousand
dollar investment into a personal com-
puter (PC) worth the money? IBM or
Macintosh? These are only tour of many
questions students and parents alike ask
when this topic comes up in conversa-
tion.
When researching this topic, the
best place to start seems to be in the
v computer labs. Most of the lab assistants
iare extensively versed with knowledge
of hardware and software. They also
v help students with computer dilemmas
on a daily basis so they know the ins
and outs of the problems troubling most
of us. But fact is fact there are about
18,000 students enrolled here with sig-
nificantly fewer computers. There will
always be some people waiting in line
for computer use
"We're busy all day long. If you
don't get in here early, you'll have prob-
lems seated Ron Bradley, a computer
lab assistant in the School of Business.
Something to keep in mind is that
many students are procrastinators.
Don't wait until the last minute to work
on assignments. The waiting lists for
computer use gets longer as the semes-
ter wears on.
"The busiest time is definitely to-
ward the end of the semester. Every-
one seems to have assignments due at
the same time Bradley concluded.
The campus computer labs feature
top-of-the-line application packages and
most have both IBMs and Macs in use.
Deciding which to use is another im-
portant decision.
"One problem we computer lab
workers see is the conflict between dif-
ferent kinds of software. Many times files
opened in the School of Business com-
puter lab cannot be re-opened in the
computer lab in Joyner Library con-
tended Thaddeus Best, a computer sup-
port technician who works in the Joyner
computer lab.
But the most important factor is
the computer lab assistants are objec-
tive observers. They won't financially
profit if one chooses to buy or refuses
to buy a PC. Both lab assistants con-
sulted for this article agreed that stu-
dents don't need to purchase a com-
puter, but it's certainly convenient to
have a system at home.
Don't expect such unbiased coun-
sel at a computer store though. The stu-
dent store in the Wright building sells
computers; they feature both IBM and
Mac.
"Students, especially incoming
freshmen, do a lot of papers. They have
to wait in line to use the labs stated
Glenn Br� computer salesman at
Student stores.
A flyer advertising the Macintosh
reads, "What you need is a personal
computer - What you want is a
Macintosh
This ad says it all. Computer com
panies want you to need a computer
because a need increases sales, and thus
increases profit But if you're convinced
that ou need a PC, the student stores
is the place to make that major pur-
chase.
"The Macs are offered to students
at a substantial discount We are able to
offer computers to students at a savings
of between 10 and 70 percent compared
to prices in retail computer stores
Brown concluded.
Computers effect our everyday lives.
In the future, they will be as much of a
necessity as cars. But the decision to buy
one should not be taken lightly. Ask ques-
tions, know what your needs are versus
your desires. Most student budgets only
include the bare necessities. Don't make
a hasty decision and regret it later.
So you've got these stories that
among other things, center around an
AIDS victim who is convinced he's a
vampire, a paramedic struggling with
his views on mortality, an editor of a
small art magazine who is just frus-
trated with life and a punk rocker who
has traded his colored mohawk for an
accountant's suit
What do you? Do you turn them
into nifty TV sitcoms? Naw, let's do
something a little different Let's see
what radio can do for the narrative.
Watch out radio fans. The air-
waves are soon going to carry some-
thing other than Hootie and Blowfish.
Johnny Dale, Greenville's menace to
normalcy, has got himself a radio
show, and he's going to turn the
broadcasting world on its head with
his four-week, 30-minute radio serial
"Slow Hidden Drive
Based on a collection of narra-
tives and monologues that Johnny has
written, "Slow Hidden Drive accord-
ing to Johnny, "is a radio show about
a radio show called "Slow Hidden
Drive" in its final week on the air, and
how the show falls apart It is a show
within a show
The show is a trilogy, but Johnny
is reluctant to use such a big word,
since Hollywood
has turned the
concept into a
cliche. The show
can, instead, be
described as a
collection of
three different
series that are
barely connected
but are con-
nected through
their setting, the
radio station.
Johnny first
got into radio
through his
work at WZMB
on the Spoken
Word Show,
which he has in-
herited from its
former fathers.
Since Johnny is a
writer who
wants to have his
art branch out into as many mediums
as possible, he decided to use part of
his air time on Spoken Word for his
serial idea.
In this age of cheap thrills from
TV and film, radio may seem to be an
odd choice for dramatics, but Johnny
sees great potential in this often over-
looked medium. "I knew radio was
something I could do well I do not
Photo by Dominic Mambu
Don't let the confused expression fool
you. Johnny Dale is the mastermind behind
many acts of literary menace.
want to do the young undergraduate
trying to make a film with his
camcorder I knew that it would be
something that hadn't been done be-
fore in Greenville
While Johnny's show is a taped
event he wants to recapture the feel
of live radio that was so popular when
See RADIO page 9
"Destry" rides at ECU
Jennifer Coleman
Senior Writer
East Carolina University's Theater
Department is making history.
On October 5, the ECU Playhouse
will open their 1995- season with a
revisal production of "Destry Rides
Again a western musical. This will
be the first time in over 35 years that
ItCovie TQevieui
if
Hendrix crowd unnerved by Seven
Dale Williamson
Staff Writer
Before I say anything else about
Seven, let me say this: pay full price
to see this unnerving masterpiece.
The ECU Film Committee once
again treated students to a special
event this past Monday night with a
free sneak preview of Seven, the lat-
est Brad Pitt movie and the first to
team him up with veteran actor Mor-
gan Freeman. Directed by David
Fincher, Seven follows the haunting
investigations of Detectives William
Somerset and David Mills (Morgan
Freeman and Brad Pitt) as they track
down a serial killer who is offing his
victims according to the seven deadly
sins: gluttony, greed, sloth, envy,
wrath, pride, and lust
The concept is intriguing enough,
but everyone involved in this film
pushes the genre over the edge. This
is not a buddy movie, and this is not a
redundant slasher flick. This is with-
out a doubt the most unsettling film
experience I've had in years.
Fincher makes up for the deadly
sin he created with Alien 3 by creat-
ing an atmosphere of gritty horror and
not selling out to standard Hollywood
antics in the end. The opening credit
sequence screams MTV, but it also
screams of daring uniqueness. This is
a uniqueness that Fincher carries
throughout Andrew Kevin Walker's
character-driven script
As David Mills, Brad Pitt sheds
his pretty boy image to flesh out an
idealistic man who believes that he
can force change in the world. Mills
disapproves of Somerset's disillusion-
ment with the world, but he acknowl-
edges that he needs Somerset's exper-
tise. However, the deeper Mills dives
into the horrors of his case, the more
obsessed he becomes in being the one
to stop the insanity.
Proving once again that he is a
master of his craft, Morgan Freeman
turns in an Oscar-caliber performance
that will probably be overlooked by
the blind mice of the Academy. His
Detective Somerset is a character
filled with regret and disgust but he
is still one who is driven and desires
a theater company has been granted
exclusive permission to do a revisal of
"Destry
In theater terminology, there is a
difference between a "revival" produc-
tion and a "revisal" production. A re-
vival is simply a production performed
as closely to the original as possible. A
revisal, however, is
an updated ver-
sion, with changes
anywhere from
added dialogue to
new dance num-
bers.
"Destry" first
appeared for New
York audiences in
1959, where it was
unfortunately
Qvershadowed by
such smash hits
as "Gypsy" and
"Camelot
"Destry" is far
from being a flop,
however, and with the revisal produc-
tion this sleeper hit may finally receive
the recognition it deserves.
With the support and backing of
the ECU Theater and Dance depart-
"Destry" is far
from being a flop,
however, and with
the revisal
production this
sleeper hit may
finally receive the
recognition it
deserves
ments, director DJ. Maloney went to
New York City this summer and spoke
with Florence Rome, the widow of
Harold Rome, who wrote the original
musical score and lyrics. With her per-
mission, Maloney has written several
crossover scenes to make scene
changes easier and added what is
��-�- known as an "11
o'clock number" -
a song and dance
number that is
used to give an
added lift towards
the end of the
show.
"The integ-
rity of the piece
has been main-
tained Maloney
said. "I feel like I
have strengthened
the foundation,
tightened the
piece a little bit
wm more, and en-
hanced a few more of the characters
As if all of this alone weren't
venough to put ECU on the map, there
See DESTRY page 9
Explore the long and
short of River Teeth
Photo Courtesy of New Line Cinema
Detectives Somerset (left) and Mills (right) talk to elusive
killer John Doe in the skin-crawling suspense film Seven.
Ronda Cranford
Staff Writer
to fight for those who can't fight for
themselves.
Fincher and Walker add many in-
teresting subtleties to both characters
and allow for a dynamic relationship
that keeps this film from dissolving
into a watered-down Lethal Weapon
clone. Scenes like an interaction be-
tween Somerset and Millsfs wife, Tracy
(played by Gwyneth Paltrow) bring out
See SEVEN page 8
CD. Reviews
Mark Brett
Lifestyle Editor
The Red Hot Chili
Peppers
One Hot Minute
I don't know quite what I ex-
pected from the new Red Hot Chili
Peppers album, but this certainly
wasn't it With the addition of ex-
Jane's Addiction guitarist Dave
Navarro, the hype said, One Hot
Minute would give us a new Red Hot
Chili Peppers, with a sound we hadn't
heard before.
Well, that may be true as far as
it goes. I'm just not sure this "new"
Chili Pepper is quite as hot as the
old one.
The problems start with the first
track, "Warped A departure from
the band's usual bass-driven style,
this tune gives newest Chili Pepper
See RED page 9
-?J w.
Sarah Wahlert
Staff Writer
Klover
Feel Lucky Punk
No, they aren't Green Day, but
Klover sure does sound like a lot like
them!
The band's catchy punkmain-
stream tunes are addicting at first listen.
After hearing just the first song, "Our
Way I knew I would give the album a
high grade. The song states, "Our way
or no way The lyrics are rebellious but
still thought-provoking and I think ev-
eryone could relate in some way to what
the band is saying. Although singer Mike
Stone's voice is a little harsher than that
of Green Day's Billie Joe, it's still very
smooth sounding.
In "Here I Go Again the lyrics are
the words of a man who knows that his
See PUNK page 8
The best short short stories in
River Teeth, by David James Duncan,
snap up your attention and keep it pain-
lessly for 2-3 pages before giving it back.
Duncan entertains his readers with
some catchy similes.
This book is what's in order for
those of us with attention deficit disor-
der, or for anyone who needs a quick
fiction fix between assigned readings
for classes.
In "Northwest Passage he de-
scribes the pipe that empties paper mill
waste into the river downstream from
where he's fishing like this: "It looked
like Satan's own nostril, risen from Hell,
blowing out an infinite, scalding
booger
In "Rose Vegetables several
people faint after a wagon in a parade
rolls over a man's head. To the child in
the crowd whose point of view the story
is written from, it looks like the fainters
flopped to the ground as if playing
Simon Says with the dead man
Duncan's longer stories, which be-
gin about midway through the book,
lack the humor and snap of his shorter
ones. In them, he waxes a little too philo-
sophical foi it to be much fun anymore.
"Lighthouse "My One Conversation
with Collin Wilcott" and "Molting" are
examples of these.
Granted, these longer stories are
still more readable and enjoyable than
just about anything you'll read for a
class, but they don't deliver that sense
of quick gratification that the shorter
ones do. These are accounts of quiet
epiphany, and tales of internal illumi-
nation don't hold your attention like
the ones where people go out and actu-
ally do things.
Some of Duncan's stories are au-
tobiographical. In "Northwest Passage"
and "First Native we can see that in
Duncan's mind there is a direct correla-
tion between fly fishing and spiritual
health. He succeeded in immersing this
non-fishing reader into the world of fry
fishing and bringing it alive, instead of
becoming boring in the way that many
sports enthusiasts do when they fail to
understand that the sport they love isn't
interesting to everybody.
Fly fishing isn't Duncan's only area
of expertise. In "Red Coats as well as
"The Garbage Man's Daughter he re-
veals an impressive ability to character-
ize children. Duncan is not a writer who
can only function when writing about
himself. In particularThe Garbage
Man's Daughter" is one of the most
touching and funny things I've read in
a long time.
On the whole, River Teeth is suc-
cessful. Any book of short stories is
going to have some that are less suc-
cessful than others, and this one has a
good proportion of good stories in com-
parison to the snoozers. Duncan's good
stories are really good, and pack a pow-
erful punch. If you feel the need to read
something on your own in order to avoid
getting brain damage from so much pre-
scribed reading, pick this up.






8
Thursday. September 21, 1995
The East Carolinian
cmins
(fractions
Coming soon for your
edification and amusement:
Thursday, September 21
ECU Symphonic Wind Ensemble
and Concert Band
at Wright Auditorium
Faculty Jazz Band
at Staccato Cafe and Grille
Government Mule
featuring Warren Haynes
and Allen Woody of the
Allman Brothers Band
at the Attic-
Henry Acrobat
at Wrong Way Corrigan's
Green Apple Quick Step
at the Cat's Cradle
in Chapel Hill
Movie: The Basketball Diaries
at Hendrix Theatre
(comedy)
&00 p.m.
FREE!
Friday, September 22
Cold Sweat
at the Attic
Fleming & John
at Peasant's Gate
AIDS Awareness Benefit
featuring Superchunk
at Cat's Cradle
in Chapel Hill
Movie: The Basketball Diaries
at Hendrix Theatre
(comedy)
8:00 p.m.
FREE!
Saturday, September 23
The Back Doors
at the Attic
(Doors tribute)
Ominous Seapods
at Peasant's Cafe
Purple Schoolbus
at Cat's Cradle
in Chapel Hill
Movie: The Basketball Diaries
at Hendrix Theatre
(comedy)
8:00 p.m.
FREE!
Tuesday, September 26
The Tap Dance Kid
in Wright Auditorium
(musical)
AWARE Show-
featuring Jackopierce,
Everything and Gibb Droll
at Cat's Cradle
in Chapel Hill
Wednesday, September 27
Tom Petty & the Heartbreakers
at Walnut Creek Amphitheater
in Raleigh
Comedy Zone
at the Attic
Medeski. Martin & Wood
at Peasant's Cafe
Reverend Horton Heat
� ith Supersuckers and Hagfish
at Cat's Cradle
in Chapel Hill
SEND US INFO!
Do you have an upcoming exent
that you'd like listed in our Coming
Attractions column? If so. please
send us information (a schedule
would be nice) at
Coming Attractions
The East Carolinian
East Carolina University-
Student Publication Bldg.
Greenville. NC
27858
PUNK from page 7
Every 10 years, the average sedentary adult loses 6.5 pounds
of lean body mass; most of it is reduced muscle.
-Health
This message has been brought to you by Recreational Services and Housing Services.
SEVEN from page 7
small elements of the characters that
might have otherwise been overlooked.
Not only that but such scenes also add
complexities to the Pitt Freeman part-
nership.
However, be forewarned that this
film paints an ugly picture of the world
in which we live. Cops discover bodies
that have been slain in unspeakable
manners, and Fincher disturbingly pre-
sents these victims with unflinching
realism. The scene where the police find
a person tortured for sloth will not soon
be forgotten. After this and Spike Lee's
dockers, the idea of death being noble
is totally demystified. Death is an ugly
reality.
Technically, Seven is a wonder.
Cinematographer Darius Khondjo and
editor Richard Francis-Bruce both de-
serve to share the spotlight with Mor-
gan Freeman on Oscar night.
Khondjo's camera pulls the viewer
right into the chase while Francis-
Bruce splices each image together in
a dizzying yet coherent style. Their
superb work is greatly exemplified in
a scene where Pitt and Freeman chase
their killer through a building and out
into the jungles of New York City.
As the film approaches its conclu-
sion and the killer reveals his face, the
story may seem predictable. But and 1
know this sounds like an ad for a bad
horror flick, nothing will prepare you
We live in a violent world. Big
deal. We all know this. However, when
we are slapped in the face with the
horrific potential for violence that
lurks in every dark comer, then this
fact isn't so easy to swallow. I loudly
applaud everyone involved in the
making of this film. I truly believed
that 1 had become desensitized to
anything the media had to show me.
1 was wrong. I acknowledge Seven as
fiction, but for two hours the line sepa-
rating fact and fiction dissolved, and
I actually felt fear.
On a scale of one to 10, Seven
earns the distinction of a 10.
mistakes negatively affect his life, but he
finds himself making the same mistakes
again anyway.
In the song "What a Waste Stone
expresses concern for a friend who just
can't get cleaned up. There is some re-
sentment apparent as far as career choice
is concerned in "I Wanna Be Stone belts
out "Don't tell me what I should do. I
will do it my own way I'll be what I
wanna be
There is also a lot of that philoso-
phy that the world is what prevents
young people from living to their poten-
tial in Feel Lucky Punk. Money is also
portrayed as the enemy of creativity and
choice. In one song, the world is said to
be "building a wall" around us.
Klover sums up all their ideas in
"Brain where the chorus states. "We've
been set up. we're ready for the fall
Everyone's just tired of it all The world
we live in needs an overhaul
Ultimately this album is great to
dance to (or mosh to, if you prefer). The
guitar of Chris Doherty. bass of Darren
Hill and drumming of Brian Betsger
makes the album rock, and the voice of
Mike Stone makes you want to shout
along. I guarantee you won't want to get
rid of this album - it's the kind of fish
vou wouldn't think of throwing back!
$uper-Cbcure
�trivia Answer
This week's topic:
TV Catch Phrases
1. "Shazbot is a favorite curse
of Mork from Ork on the sitcom
��Mork and Mindy It apparently
means something so foul they
can't explain it on TV.
2. "Jinkies is an exclamation
of excitement and surprise from
"Scooby Doo's" Velma. No les-
bian jokes, please.
3. "Sword of Omens, give me
sight beyond sight is the magic
incantation that allows Lion-0 to
see beyond something on
"Thundercats
4. "Phineas J. Whoopie, you're
a genius is what Tennessee
Tuxedo says in thanks to Profes-
sor Whoopie, his big-brained sci-
entist pal. on "Tennessee Tux-
edo Extra points if you remem-
bered that Tennessee was voiced
by Don Adams.
5. "I'm huge is one of the many
insults hurled at the screen by the
stars of "Mystery Science Theatre
3000 This particular insult is
used for shots in which the cam
era is placed below the waist ol
the actor, thus making him seerr
vastly larger than normal.
6. "Missed it by that much is ar
exclamation of frustration used by
Maxwell Smart on the sitcom "Get
Smart Smart was also played by
Tennessee Tuxedo voice actor Don
Adams. It's a small TV world.
7. "I see nothing is whal
"Hogan's Heroes Sgt. Schultz al-
ways yells when he does indeec
see something.
8. "Up your nose vith a rubber
hose" is a favorite Sweathog in
suit on "Welcome Back, Kotter
9. "Oh, boy" is what time-hopping
scientist Sam Beckett says more
often than not when he jumps intc
a new body on "Quantum Leap
10. "Be seeing you" is the stan
dard (and sometimes sinister) fare
well in the Village on the late "60s
psychedelic spy drama "The Pris
oner
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THURSDAYS - SATURDAYS
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-
The East Carolinian
Thursday, September 21,1995
RED
from page 7
Dave Navarro center stage. Consid-
ering the edgy, experimental guitar
work Navarro did with Jane's Addic-
tion, this song should be amazing, a
weaving of two highly energetic mu-
sical styles. Unfortunately, "Warped"
merely sounds tired, a retread of riffs
that Navarro already did better with
his old band.
Most of the guitars on One Hot
Minute suffer from the same prob-
lem. Navarro is just playing the open-
ing riffs to the same five Jane's Ad-
diction songs over and over again.
While these riffs were fine as open-
ers or bridges, you can't base a song
The S. Rudolph
Alexander
Performing
Arts Series

�0
4 Tuesday,
Q September 26,
V- Hip-hop I
kid disses M
dad's wishes
in this Tony
Award-winning
musical. It explodes
with rhythm
Tickets $10 in
advance with a
valid ECU ID.
All tickets $20
at the door.
Tickets are available through
the Central Ticket Office,
Mendenhall Student Center,
328-4788; TDD 328-4736.
around them. Not a good one, any-
way.
Where's the fire, the explosive
quality Navarro once had? Those
catchy opening riffs used to flange
out into mind-bending solos and
questering rhythms. Here, they just
lie around like lame puppies, sad and
forlorn, without the ability to jump
and play like they're supposed to. It's
not that Navarro is wasted; he's given
plenty of chances to shine. He just
wastes his opportunities.
At any rate, the first half of One
Hot Minute swings back and forth
between these frustrating Navarro
tracks and more traditional bass-
heavy stuff showcasing Chili Pepper
anchorman Flea. The only big sur-
prises here come from the lyrics.
The Chili Peppers have always
been a relatively happy bunch of
guys. Their serious stuff usually
comes in the form of angry rants. But
many of the songs on One Hot Mo-
ment are pretty much low-key affairs,
dealing with loneliness, depression
and the mourning of the past.
No problems there; I've always
been a fan of depressing stuff. Un-
fortunately, the Chili Peppers aren't
very good at it. The lyrics, which
seem designed to conjure up wistful
sighs and painful memories, ulti-
mately fall flat because of poor word
choice and strained rhymes.
The low point is "Coffee Shop
This tune is completely ineomprehen-
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sible. Check out this lyrical gem:
"Confucius might have been con-
fused And Buddha might have
blown a fuse I ooze the muse
Bwah-ha-ha-ha-ha-ha! What the hell
is he talking about? Honestly, I
wouldn't mind stuff like that if I
didn't think it was meant to be taken
so very seriously. "Coffee Shop" is a
pathetic attempt that should never
have seen the light of day.
Things do pick up a little from
there (although I don't see how they
could get much worse). The next few
tracks deal with love and sex, just
like old school Chili Peppers, but
with a new bittersweet air. The best
of these tracks is "Falling Into
Grace on which Navarro rehashes
the Middle Eastern riff he used on
Jane's Addiction's "Of Course
Still, that's better than the blues
riff he dusts off for the title track,
"One Hot Minute You just have to
wonder what all that heroin did to
his brain
Anyway, One Hot Minute does
have a saving grace in the form of
"Shallow be Thy Game Despite its
painfully "clever" title, this song is
an intelligent, well-reasoned attack
on fundamentalist Christianity. With
lines like "Missionary madness,
sweep up culture with a broom" and
"We are not the center of this funny
universe this tune makes me hold
out hope that one day we might get
a really good Chili Peppers album
again.
But that will only happen if
Navarro and Flea can get their act
together. They should have made an
explosive combination, pushing each
other to new heights. Instead, they
just trade off time in the spotlight
and repeat themselves. Maybe they
just need more time to gel. Maybe
they'll live up to their potential on
the next album. Maybe.
In the final analysis, a good 50
percent of the songs on One Hot
Minute could have been cut com-
pletely. The band seems to just be
screwing around on most of this stuff,
trying to push the album's running
time up to the full hour many fans
expect these days.
One Hot Minute would have
made an entertaining 40 minute al-
bum, or even a really good half-hour
ep. But at 61 minutes, it's bloated
and silly and I just wish they hadn't
done it.
Flea and the boys need to re-
member that sometimes, less really
is more.
Uli5 JL JK. I from page 7
is another honor in store for Greenville
audiences when they see this produc-
tion of "Destry Maloney has added
to the show a never before heard
Harold Rome number that was dis-
carded from the original production.
"There were six numbers that
were discarded from the original 1959
production. When Harold Rome died
two years ago, he made a gift of all of
his music to the Yale School of Mu-
sic. I went to Yale and went through
this music and decided which, if any,
I wanted said Maloney.
Maloney dropped "Once Knew A
Fella a song that was sung by Destry
and the cowboys, and added "Let's
Talk About A Woman which was sup-
posed to be sung only by Destry. "I
dropped it because I felt it didn't
advance character, theme or plot It
was there solely for the purpose of
entertainment"
Maloney wanted to parallel the
original version, so he added a dance
number in the middle, wrote a Broad-
way style arrangement for the cow-
boys to sing and made the song a little
longer.
To make a production successful,
months of preparation and hard work
are put in by the cast, crew and staff
of any show. With the historical sig-
nificance of this performance of
"Destry there is added pressure to
make this show something special.
How are the ECU cast and crew han-
dling this?
"We have what I think is one of
the finest all-around collaborative ex-
periences that I've had in musical the-
ater Maloney said. "The working pro-
cess so far in rehearsal has been noth-
ing short of magnificent"
Maloney could not stress enough
the importance of this production of
"Destry "If anybody ever records the
history of "Destry it'll now be said
that the first real revisal production
of it in 35 years happened at East
Carolina University's Drama depart-
ment That is significant And that a
never-before-heard number of Harold
Rome's was staged and executed and
performed there he concluded.
"Destry Rides Again" is the mu-
sical credited with launching the ca-
reer of Andy Griffith, who played Tom
Destry in the original Broadway pro-
duction. A true shoot 'em up west-
ern, it is complete with all the essen-
tials of the old west from saloon hall
dancers to drunken cowboys to, of
course, gunfights. ECU is using au-
thentic prop guns for the gunfights,
with the barrels plugged and loaded
with blanks.
"Destry Rides Again" will run
Oct 5-10. Tickets go on sale Sept 28.
Tickets are $12.75 for the general pub-
lic, $11.50 for faculty and $8 for stu-
dents.
HlUpest 11 12 'Beach Tleab
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Coming Sanu&aY
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Tickets only $12 in
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Order Your ticket today by
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Call (919) 261-4998
JvAXJlU from page 7
radio was young and vibrant "It's
gonna sound live It's about as live
as a taped thing can be. We did it all
in one take. I wanted absolute hon-
esty
The show is a script-driven con-
cept that emphasizes writing as op-
posed to acting. So Johnny wanted a
cast that could flesh out his charac-
ters without screaming "I am an ac-
tor" into the microphone. "One of my
actresses called it personal
metafiction Johnny states, "which I
thought was kind of odd, or kind of
appropriate
The ensemble cast includes such
talents as Chad Brown as the AIDS
victim, Ty Cobb as the paramedic,
Andrea Martin as the magazine edi-
tor, and Adam Echardt as the former
punk rocker. Mixed with several other
young voices, one can also hear on
the show the soothing sound of
Johnny's voice. Johnny is an artist who
has to play a part in every aspect of
his creation.
But Johnny's artistic juices don't
stop with this "Slow Hidden Drive
Plans for future radio shows include
a "Slow Hidden Drive" epilogue,
which will center on a very minor
character from the original series, and
a "Slow Hidden Drive" Christmas spe-
cial, which plays on the cliches of ra-
dio serials.
If you're looking for something
other than the bloated entertainment
cable has to offer, then turn to 91.3
WZMB on Monday nights at 10 p.m.
Following "Slow Hidden Drive" will
be the ever-popular Spoken Word
Show.
But Johnny does have a warning
label on his project: "Don't tune into
my show expecting to hear anything
you've heard on the radio before
�That said, all Greenville has to do now
is open its ears.
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0
10
Thursday, September 21,1995 The East Carolinian
Heading to Memphis
Waiting out the fourth
Aaron Wilson
Staff Writer
ECU's affiliation with the Liberty
Bowl has become official. Bob Martin,
executive director of the Memphis Bowl
said the agreement between ECU and
brand-new Conference USA will be ex-
tended through the 1997 bowl season.
The Big East Conference's fourth place
finisher will be the opponent for ECU
or the Conference USA champion.
"We are glad to be a part of the
Liberty Bowl and be associated with SL
Jude's Hospital Big East Commis-
sioner Mike Tranghese said. "We are just
delighted to be here. I had the opportu-
nity to inform our football coaches that
we would be a part of this game and
they were very excited about the pros-
pects of bringing their teams to this
bowl.
"It started almost a year ago and
finally on behalf of the Big East I would
like to say we are excited about playing
the champion of Conference USA We
are the two of the newest conferences
in college sports and we are both eager
and opportunistic. This bowl affiliation
is extremely important to us
The Memphis bowl game will be
signing a five year agreement with the
prestigious Big East Conference. The
team with the best record from Confer-
ence USA and ECU (excluded from con-
ference when it was formed) will play
against the fourth place team from the
eight-team member Big East Confer-
ence.
"Again, to return as an independent
to a bowl game is extremely difficult"
ECU Athletic Director Mike Hamrick
said. "It is a very positive gesture from
Conference USA and the Liberty Bowl
to even consider us. It gives us an op-
portunity to play in a bowl game. What
East Carolina brought to this city, people
are still talking about, with the 15,000
plus fans we brought to Memphis last
year. We're excited about being part of
this bowl alliance.
"Steve Logan and I have talked
about it and both he and his football
team are thrilled. If we are fortunate
enough to come back to Memphr our
people are just thrilled to be a part of
the Liberty Bowl.
Previously, the Liberty Bowl had a
short deal for two years with five inde-
pendent teams. Now it includes Cincin-
nati, Memphis, Louisville, Alabama-Bir-
mingham, Tulane, Southern Miss and
Houston of Conference USA.
The fourth place finisher for the
Big East last year was Boston College
which defeated Notre Dame and the
year before a Virginia Tech squad that
beat Indiana in the Independence Bowl.
Last season's Liberty Bowl featured
a strong Illinois squad which easily de-
feated the Pirates 30-0 on New Year's
Eve. If Syracuse, West Virginia or
Temple finish fourth in the Big East it
could set up a possible rematch with
ECU currently tied with Southern Miss
in the Liberty Bowl Alliance standings.
This season ECU is participating
as a member of the Liberty Bowl Alli-
ance but will have opportunity to com-
pete with Conference USA members for
best overall record to go to the bowl in
1996 and 1997. Talks between Mike
Hamrick and Conference USA regard-
ing full membership are underway but
not finalized as of yet Former Louis-
ville head football coach Howard
Schellenberger (presently Oklahoma's
head coach) was very opposed to ECU's
membership when the conference was
formed last year.
A basketball game between Temple
and the University of Memphis on Dec.
28 will supplement the wl game.
Photo by KEN CLARK
(L-R) Jason Nichols, Marcus Crandell and Larry Shannon took a breather during the
last 15 mintues of the Central Michigan game while their second and third-string
teammates got some playing experience. Logan played a total of 77 players Saturday.
Pirates prepare to eat Rice
Aaron Wilson
Staff Writer
4tUete o t6e 70ee&
Looming large on the horizon for
the Pirates is the 6-foot-5, 250 pound
frame of Simeon Rice, the No. 1 NFL
draft prospect for the 1996 draft and
all-time Big 10 sack leader. He decided
to return for his senior year to finish
his degree requirements. Rice had 16
sacks and 20 tackles for losses last
season, drawing comparisons with
Hall of Fame outside linebacker
Lawrence Taylor of the New York Gi-
ants.
ECU head coach Steve Logan's
offense is very similar to the pro-pass-
ing attack of the San Fransisco 49'ers
and he compares this Illinois defense
with the LT era of the NY Giants.
"They have the ability to pressure
the passer with no blitz, and there in
lies a great defensehead coach Steve
Logan said. "The team that use to stop
the 49'ers was the New York Giants
and Lawrence Taylor. How did San
Francisco beat them all those years?
Defense, that is what we are dealing
with
Rice has seven sacks already this
year joined by Butkus Award candi-
date Kevin Hardy, a fine all-around
defender who is almost as good a pass
rusher as Rice and is capable of cov-
ering wide receivers step for step
downfield. They . . �
combined six quar-
terback sacks and
forced five turn-
overs to beat a
tough Arizona
squad 9-7 last week-
end for their first
win of the season.
East Carolina is
short-handed this
week on the offen-
sive line with
Standout tackle Ron wmmmmmmmmamm
Suddith definitely
out with a ankle injury. Shane
McPherson has moved to his right
tackle spot and big Charles Boothe
(6-foot-7,290 pounds) will play the left
side getting help from versatile guard
Jamie Gray. Head coach Steve Logan
will be concentrating hard on protect-
ing quarterback Marcus Crandell from
the pressure that led to four intercep-
tions in last year's Liberty Bowl.
"Our pass protection will be de-
signed with him in mind Logan said.
"If they get you in predictable situa-
tions you're done. If you think the kid
can pass rush on first-and 10 you
ought to see him on third and nine.
It's illegal how
fast he is
Inside
linebacker
David James
(departed
Butkus Award
winner Dana
Howard's suc-
cessor) scored
the only touch-
down for the
Fighting Illini
on a 53 yard
fumble return
for a score against the Wildcats. Hard
hitting safety Tyrone "The Grenade"
Washington forced the fumble.
'Unfinished Business' became the
team motto shortly after the bowl loss.
They even had shirts made up to re-
mind them that last season wasn't
complete. Illinois was never far from
Steve Logan's mind this off-season
after the 30-0 loss in which Illini quar-
terback Johnny Johnson completed
"They have the
ability to pressure
the passer with no
blitz, and there in
lies a great
defense
� Coach Logan
18-30 passes for 250 yards and four
touchdowns.
He is currently fifth on Illinois'
all-time career passing for yardage
(4,559 yards) and touchdown passes
(31 with Jeff George). He was named
Liberty Bowl MVP and ABC Player of
the Game after a victory over Ohio
State last year.
Robert Holcombe is the man to
watch at running back. The sopho-
more from Mesa, Az. has rushed for
232 yards and a touchdown so far this
year. Ty Douthard rushed for 52 yards
on 13 carries the last time the two
teams faced. He is slowed by a
sprained ankle and has been replaced
by Holcombe.
Rodney Byrd is the starting full-
back and is a very strong blocker at
6-foot-2 and 229 pounds. He has car-
ried the football just one time this
season.
The line was hit hard by gradua-
tion but does return junior center
Chris Koerwitz (6-2, 304) and senior
NFL candidate Ken Blackman (6-5,
298) at tackle.
"They are two of the strongest
See RICE page 13
Preparing for play
Prioto Courtesy of ECU SID
Mitch Galloway, wide receiver, gives credit to his offensive
teammates for his success on the field.
Connors, Galloway feels even more
Aaron Wilson
Staff Writer
Junior wide receiver Mitchell
Galloway is starting to become ac-
customed to the spotlight and atten-
tion that goes with being an electri-
fying big-play performer. Every time
he lines up at his H-Back position
or deep for a kickoff the other team
has to account for him, otherwise it
is a long day watching No. 82 run
up and down the football field.
Last season several football
teams didn't keep a close eye on
ECU's game breaker and they paid
for it each time.
The three touchdowns on his
20th birthday against his home state
South Carolina Gamecocks, the 97-
yard kickoff return for a touchdown
versus Tulsa and a 45-yard catch and
score to win that game. The small-
est crease or opening was enough
for him to slip through scooting his
5-foot-10, 174 pound frame past op-
posing tacklers.
He finished last season with 36
catches and 566 receiving yards to
earn All-Liberty Bowl Alliance and
2nd Team All-Independent honors as
a sophomore. After a tough off-sea-
son with strength coach left
prepared to help the team win in
1995.
"It feels great that the coaches
have confidence in me to make the
big play Galloway said. "I always
want to stand up and be counted
on to catch the football and make
something happen. I give all the
credit to the rest of the offense for
opening things up for me. The of-
fensive line and Jerris make teams
respect our running game so Marcus
can have the time to throw the foot-
ball
The running game opened
things up again for Galloway last
Saturday when he noticed a flaw in
the Central Michigan defense and
exploited it for a 81 yard touchdown.
The play before he noticed that
Chippewa cornerback Shawn Will-
iams wasn't respecting the fly pat-
tern. Galloway relayed this informa-
tion to quarterback Marcus Crandell
and the next play he easily strided
past Williams for the score.
Even good coverage from one
of the country's top football teams
the Syracuse Orangemen doesn't
faze him. Galloway was a big part of
that come-from-behind victory catch-
See RECEIVER page 13
Photo by KEN CLARK
Ernest Simmons prepares the football field for the Pirates' next victory. Catch the
Pirates next Saturday when they take on West Virginia. Kick off is scheduled for noon.
Lady Pirates spike VCU
Busy week ends in
victory for Pirate
volleyball team
Avram Klein
Staff Writer
It's been quite a week for the
Lady Pirate volleyball team.
Since iast Tuesday they have
traveled to Greensboro for a match
against A&T, spent the weekend
playing the Radford University In-
vitational and after a short pit stop
back in Greenville, went on to play
Virginia Commonwealth.
On Sept. 12, the team headed
over to Greensboro to play A&T.
Their starter and captain Melany
Richards was forced to stay home
due to a class conflict.
"It was not academic coach
Kim Walker said in order to be spe-
cific, "just a conflict in the times
Richards' absence may have
been the added motivator for the
rest of the team to take a victory
against A&T in four.
The Pirates went on to the
tournament at Radford with a
strong opening, but overall losses.
"It was a disappointing show-
ing says Walker after finishing the
tournament at Radford with (1-2).
The Pirates beat Davidson in five,
but unfortunately went on to be de-
feated by Radford in four and
Morehead in three.
The two Saturday matches
played by
ECU were
led by Car-
rie B.ne
who
slammed
22 kills.
Saturday
ended in
(3-6) with
a third straight win against
Davidson College for an explosive
entrance into the tournament at
Radford. The losses to come on
Sunday finished at (12-15, 7-15, 15-
9 and 12-15) against Radford and
(4-15, 5-15 and 7-15) against
Morehead State.
The two losses on Sunday were
See VCU page 13
Rlckard R. E�ki,
EClTchanceUor
" VUe?re gonna win 10-7 and f .$'
-s�th'East Carolina Krater
will complete itsunfiwshe&
business.
Mkhad Alien,
Uniw�JyrflDini�d�iii
"l must warn the East Cardlhtt
players that midwestern hospi-
tality only goes so far. Wete dsh
lighted that you're coming to
visit our community, hut oui
team win still want to send you
home with a loss
Dr. Maurice Simon,
Political Science
"ECU takes care of part of H
'unfinished Business' with a 2
17 win over the
Brian Bailey,
WNCT TV sportscaster
"GrandeJPs late touchdown pass
for the Pirates wins it"
I. Miles Laytoo,
TSC sport editor
20-7
"ECU will crush the lUrai. The
ooh? way they can score seven
points is if former Chicago
Bears coach Mike Ditlta"
coachts and PLAYS.
Brian Baithei
Graduate Student,
Political Science
27-24
"They are going to surprise the I
sleepy Hlini with a stinging de-
feat fo 27-24






?-
The East Carolinian
Thursday, September 21, 1995
11
�w,
Attention Nominees
All nominees for Ornicron Delta Kappa
leadership honor society must submit
membership applications by 5:00 p.m
Tuesday, October 3,1995. Submit applications
to Mendenhall Student Center Room 109.
For more information pleize ciU 328-4796.
Back-up running back emerges from crowd
Aaron Wilson
Staff Writer
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All you can eat Alaskan Crab Legs $25
Every position on the football
team requires a backup but at none
of the offensive postions is the need
more glaring
than at the
tailback posi-
tion. Jerris
McPhail is
firmly
intrenched as
the starter
with 364 yards
and 145 yards
receiving on
the year and is
in great shape
but even he
needs a
breather.
Saturday,
redshirt fresh-
man running
back Scott
Harley may
have played
his way into
that backup
role, rushing for 46 yards on 11 car-
ries late in the ball game. Harley's
bruising style complements McPhail
well. He pick his holes makes a move
or two. then runs over the defense.
At a muscular 5-foot-10 and 210
I just try to
compete hard and
do my best. We
have a lot of young
running hacks so I
have just been
waiting, sitting
back because I
knew my time
would come
� Scott Harley,
freshman running back
pounds most of it centered in his lower
body Harley is a load for the defense
to tackle.
The Trenton. N.J. native had an
outstanding high school career at
Neptune High School, becoming the
all-time New Jersey career rushing
leader with 4,953
yards and 76 touch-
downs. He was se-
lected to Blue Chip
lllustrated's Dream
Team and as a
Heisman Trophy
High School Ail-Star.
He even played in a
national AU-Star
game.
Heady numbers
and expectations
were naturally high
for him upon arriv-
ing at ECU. That and
a battle with talented
freshmen Daryl
Jones and Raymond
Mabry didn't make
the struggle for
game time any
easier. Mabry had
�����MM
the best spring prac-
tice and was second
team going into this week's game but
Harley may have surpassed him Sat-
urday.
Even in fall-practice the young
player's progress was watched closely
by head coach Steve Logan who chal-
lenged them to learn their assign-
ments and perform the way they are
capable of.
This sparked a competitive situa-
tion in which each of them was ana-
lyzed for their strengths and weak-
nesses. Jones: best moves and hands,
inconsistent at times: Mabry: very
quick and smart, smallest of the three:
Harley, hardest runner in backfield
and very natural runner, runs a 4.6-
40 yard dash but isn't a breakaway-
runner.
This game Mabry had four car-
ries for 21 yards, showing outstand-
ing balance and Jones ran for 19 yards
on five carries, flashing great moves
on one 12 yard run. But, Harley was
clearly the best on this day.
"Every day is a competitive day
Harley said. "1 just try to compete hard
and do my best We have a lot of young
running backs so 1 have just been
waiting, sitting back because I knew
my time would come
McPhail was glad to have him out
there Saturday to give him a break.
"I was very proud of Scott
Harley McPhail said. "He really came
out and made some big plays.
Scott Harley isn't satisfied
though, he expects a lot from himself
and there is no reason he shouldn't
as the man who broke the records of
former New Jersey greats like Mike
Rozier, Franco Harris and Stephen
Pitts. Competition doesn't bother him
because he has always been up to the
task.
Women's soccer team
grasps first victory
Ihi (PCaza Matt (Presents
THE PRESTIGIOUS
SUNBURST BEAUTY PAGEANT and
BABY CONTEST
October 6, 1995 6:00 pm
QUAHJPV NOW IT� WSi T: 2.000 SAViHOS ffiOMSSBt!
.IT?
BOYS & GIRLS
Under one � One Year
� And Two & Three Years
JUDGED ON FACIAL
BEAUTY
GIRLS
Ages 4-6, 7-10, 11-13, 14-17
and 18-27
JUDGED ON BEAUTY, POISE
&. PROJECTION
AH finalists go on lo compete at the state finals
Entries may be picked up at the Msl Office or phone (904) 891 5316 to receive an entry In the mall.
DONT DELAY � ENTER TODAY WITH YOU WE WILL CONTINUE TO SHINE!
EVERYONE WILL RECEIVE A TROPHY
Lynchburg,
Va-ECU women's
soccer team
clinched its first
victory of the sea-
son last Saturday
as the Lady Pi-
rates knocked off
non-conference ri-
val Liberty Univer-
sity, 2-1, raising
their record to 1-4
(0-2 in the CAA).
ECU'S first
win of the season
for coach Neil Rob-
erts came as fresh-
man midfielder
Heather Good
booted in the
game winning goal
from just beyond
the right corner of
the penalty box.
The Lady Pi-
rates first goal was
recorded by fresh-
man midfielder
Renee Larson who
received a great
pass from sophomore midfielder
Barrie Gottschalk.
LU pressured the Lady Pirates
RUSH
PHI DELTA
SOCIAL SCECCITy
Rush will be held Sept. 25th and 26th at Delta Sigma Phi
Fraternity House from 8-10 p.m. Sept. 27th and 28th
will be announced. For more info, or rides call 758-9902
TkeyVe Baclk
The Greatest Shrimp Around
FOSDICK'S
1890 SEAFOOD
EVANS STRE
756-2011
Photo by KEN CLARK
Stephanie Capazolli, freshman, practices
with other women's soccer teammates.
towards the end of the game as
Ginny HoHiway scored off a Jenni-
fer Jess pass into the penalty box.
However, ECU withstood the
attack behind first year goalkeeper
Joey Clark who recorded six saves
en route to the victory over the
Flames.
ECU will return home Wednes-
day, Sept. 20 against CAA-foe Old
Dominion in the ECU Soccer Com-
plex. Kickoff is set for 4 p.m.
Sports
writers'
needed
Apply at
Student
Pubs.
Building
Official ECU Ring Event
Sept. 19-22 9am-4pm
LAST FEW DAYS
$25 Deposit
IRTCllWED
X CC I FW IFWI LBV
1RTC71IWEP
CO; I F fr .If Wt LRV
'Officially Licensed East Carolina Ring Dealer"
Student Stores
�E � � Special Payment Plans Available
Mandatory
Sports
writers'
meeting
today at
3:30.





�tf� �
12
Thursday, September 21, 1995
The East Carolinian
Go
Pirates!
Members of the
ECU cheerleading
squad practice for
the upcoming
game against the
lllini of Illinois.
Kick off is sched-
uled for 2 p.m.
Photo by KEN CLARK
Women's soccer Sunday at noon
against Stetson University
ECU soccer Held
TEC
employe
If your are
an editor,
asst editor
or senior
writer, then
be at the
paper at
3:45 today.
ELTORO
Barber G- Style
men's hair styling shoppe
2800 E 10th St
Eastgate Shopping Center
Across trom Highway Patrol
Behind Stain Glass
Mon Fn 9-6
Walk-ins Anytime
752 3318
S�y PIRATES
& Get Hair Cut for S6
Everytime
$6.00
Haircut
PEACE CORPS ON CAMPUS
TODAY!
11 a.m. - 1 p.m. - information table in the
Student Stores (Dowdy Building).
5 p.m. - 7 p.m information session at
the Career Services Center.
HOW CAN YOU
FEED A PIG
FOR ONLY $3.45?
CHICO'S
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Open 7 Days for Lunch, Dinner, & Fiestas!
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arris teeter
MEANS LOW PRICES'
Selected Varieties
Harris
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Buy One 8 Oz. No F,
LandOLakes
Dip
& Get One
Pree
Sara Lee
Bagels
14 oz.
79
Thompson
dless
Grapes
3 Lb. Bag
Red Delicious, Gold
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99s
Your Choice Anjou,
Bosc, Or Bartlett
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lb.
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2ttOO
12 gal.
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-0
Super Or Regular
Tampons By
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48 ct.
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Juice 64 oz. 9
Harris Teeter a A
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Prices Effective Through Sept 26, 1995
Price In I his -VI 11to tive Wednesday, September ( Through September 1995 in Our Greenville Stores
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�U HHBffl





i' �"
The East Carolinian
Thursday, September 21,1995
13
RECEIVER from page 10
vcu
from page 10
ing eight passes inside the SU zone
to keep several drives alive with first
down plays. Time and time again his
4.31-40 yard dash speed was enough
to get open and make things happen.
During his redshirt season Gal-
loway and Crandell were both toil-
ing on the scout team, waiting for
their chance to play. This served as
kind of a bonding period for both of
them as they got accustomed to play-
ing together.
"Marcus plays like he has six pair
of eyes Galloway said. "He just has
a good feel for the game. He throws
the ball as well as anyone in the na-
tion and you just know that he will
get you the ball right where it needs
to be
For the season he has 12 catches
for 182 yards with a 15.9 yards per
catch. On kickoff returns Galloway
has a 21.1 average on "seven kickoff
returns. He even added a touchdown
on a option run from the tailback
position with McPhail blocking for
him.
"That is just something to con-
fuse the defense Galloway said.
"The only time you will see me play-
ing tailback is in short yardage or
goal line. Jerris does a great job run-
ning the football so you will definitely
see him back there most of the time
Upon closer look, Galloway
seems shorter than the 5-foot-10 he
is listed at in the program. He may
be closer to 5-foot-8 but his frame is
definitely not small. Hard work in
strength coach Jeff Connor's weight
room has built up his entire body to
a muscular 175 pounds with a 295
pound bench press and a 38.5 inch
vertical leap.
"People always have thought I'm
too small Galloway said. "Football
is a tough game, you have to prepare
yourself mentally to play against the
250 pound players. I just try to beat
them with my speed because 1 feel
they aren't fast enough to keep up
with me
In high school, despite amassing
numerous honors big schools were
not exactly lining up to recruit the
Bennettsville, S.C. native. The South
Carolinas and Clemsons didn't come
calling even though he had a great
senior season in which he totaled
1,879 all-purpose yards and 12 touch-
downs, making the 4A-All-State team
and participating in the North-South
All-Star Game.
The Naval Academy was ECU's
chief competitor for Galloway's tal-
ents. Even though the opportunity
to be a naval aviator or a submarine
engineer was appealing, the five year
service commitment and Annapolis,
Md. being so far away was enough to
make him decide to sign with the Pi-
rates.
Not getting recruited by those
schools only served as a motivator
for Galloway, building a big chip on
his shoulder, one he brought with
him to Greenville his freshman year.
The athletic dormitory, Scott
Hall, is not the quietest of places.
Loud music and yelling are always
in the background. Definitely, not the
ideal place to study for a test as Gal-
loway would soon find out. Seems a
few upperclassmen were making a lot
of noise and he asked them nicely to
be quiet. When they didn't talk to
him seriously he got angry and told
them that he respected them, so why
couldn't they show a little respect
and be a little quieter.
The quick flare-up ended as fast
as it started, but it sent a message,
sort of a defining moment, this guy
is a competitor someone with no fear
in him.
"I just felt like I had to say some-
thing Galloway said. "School is im-
portant to me and i take studying
seriously. We all get along fine now,
but that day I felt like had to stand
up for myself
That competitive nature carries
over to the football field where Gal-
loway can always be heard talking,
challenging the defense, trying to
run through much bigger players.
This hasn't gone unnoticed by the
defense who acknowledge Galloway
as one of the few offensive players
capable of being a defensive per-
former.
Galloway is majoring in Informa-
tion Processing and wants to work
in the computer software industry
after graduation. He also enjoys
speaking to young people in the
Greenville community about staying
in school and saying no to drugs.
"I just try to set a positive ex-
ample for the kids Galloway said.
"I feel like it is my responsibility and
someth ng I enjoy doing. Athletes
should be students too and that is
the message I am trying to get
across
highlighted by Lady Pirate Melanie
Richards who owned the floor by
adding 23 digs to the matches.
"We played well says Walker,
"but we need to continue to im-
prove our team game
And that they did, Tuesday
evening in Richmond when they put
an end to their recurring losses with
a victory over the VCU Lady Rams.
ECU won the match in four games
with (9-15, 16-14, 15-11 and 15-13).
"After a disappointing week-
end says coach Walker, "we were
able to bound back and play solid
ball
With players like Carrie Brne,
who notched 14 kills and 26 digs
and freshman Kristen Warner, who
recorded 45 assists, coach Walker
explains, "It was good for us to gain
a victory over the Lady Rams and
break the slide. Our players per-
formed well, but we've got to con-
tinue to improve and ready ourselves
for this weekend's tournament in
Lynchburg
The Lady Pirate Volley Ball
Team, who are (4-6) for the season,
will travel this weekend to
Lynchburg, Va. They will then con-
tinue on to Liberty University where
they will compete in a tournament
Sept. 22 and 23.
After the tournament at Liberty
they will come home to prepare for
their first home match on Tuesday,
Sept. 26. ECU will face UNC
Wilmington at 7 p.m. in Minges Coli-
seum.
FACT:
Each cycle of the
washing machine uses
between 35 and 50
gallons of water.
TIP:
Rinse in cold water.
Cleaning is not affect-
ed by the rinse. Or
consider line drying
for real savings.
This Green Tip is sponsored by.
Heron Bay
Trading Co.
"Greenville's Exclusive
Nature Store"
in The Plaza-321-6380
BRING TIP IN FOR
20 OFF PURCHASE
�1995 Kevin A. McLean, Tampa, FL
Eaost Carolina Playhouse
presents
1995-1996 Season
A R.ip-R.orin Fstol-Skootiii IvotiIlT.otir�, vV�:Nterr� M�isica1 Hit
DESTRY RIDES AGAIN
b Harold Pome and Leonard Goshc
Octobei 5, 6, 7, 8, 9 and 10. 1995
Touching, Moving Dramatic Comedv
SOMEONE WHO'LL WATCH OVER ME
by Frank McGwnness
November 9,10, 11, 12, 13 and 14, 1995
A Bewitching Legend of the Mysterious Smoke Mountains
DARK OF THE MOON
by Howard Richardson and William Bcmey
Februarv S, 9, 10, 11 12 and 13, 1996
rvlv-yJC frontpage 10
players in our history Mini head
coach Lou Tepper said.
Brent Taylor, Charles Edwards
and Chris Borwn round out the big
Mini front line.
At tight end Matt Cushing has
ably replaced NFL draft pick Ken
Dilger with four catches for 46 yards
so far this year.
The wide receivers are big and
talented with 6-foot-3 Shane Fisher
(8 catches) and Jason Dulick (52
catches last year) along with speed-
sters Marquis Mosely and Wilbert
Smith.
Mosely doubles as a punt re-
turner and George McDonald is an
explosive threat at returning kicks.
Defensively Rice and Hardy are
big parts of an outstanding unit.
David James and Dennis Stallings
have proved to be just as good as
Dana Howard and John Holecek.
The defensive line has several
quick performers in Tim McCloud (1
INT) , , Cyron Brown and Paul
Marshall. They are capable play-mak-
ers but mainly are used to keep
blockers off of Rice and the rest of
the Mini linebacking core.
Tyrone Washington and
Antwoine Patton are two veteran
safeties who are active in run sup-
port and good centerfielders in the
middle of the Illinois zone. Duane
Lyle and Trevor Starghill are both
good cover men with Lyle at 6-foot-4
and 204 pounds a NFL prospect
Brett Larsen has an 80 yard punt
this year to his credit and Bret
Schueplein is an outstanding
placekicker
"This is a unique series with East
Carolina Tepper said. "Last year, the
Liberty Bowl was just one of those
days where we did everything right
When I went to the national conven-
tion last winter, I sat between the
head coaches at Duke and South
Carolina.
"Duke had beaten East Carolina,
13-10, while South Carolina had lost
to them, 56-42. Neither coach could
believe the score of our Liberty Bowl
victory. We have tremendous respect
for East Carolina. Steve Logan is a
close friend and has a tremendously
imaginative offense
Respectful words but Tepper has
to be confident in his team after the
tough losses to nationally ranked Or-
egon and Michigan and the win over
Arizona. This is not a great football
team but they have an outstanding
defensive unit which features one of
the great All-Americans of the 1990's
in Simeon Rice. Kevin Hardy is a big
time linebacker as well.
A challenge has been thrust in
the face of the Pirate offensive line
and they will have to respond like
they did against Syracuse to win this
football game. With time to throw
Marcus Crandell can have a big day
throwing short passes to tailback
Jerris McPhail. The Mini had better
net be too overconfident or they will
suffer their third loss of the seaon.
Ga-rfKr j- �tMm& wfa�r
yfitx
March 28, 29, 30, 31 April 1 and 2, 1996
A Galvanic Evening of Dance
Easl Carolina
DANCE THEATRE
April 18, 19,20,21, 22 and 23,1996
KiM Carolina PLuhousu
asi Carolina LnivfMlv
(.icoHmIIc. M :nss-4.
328-6829
McGionis
Mnridav
10:00 am unlit
St WON lit M IS W BFC.INNINtj U t.LSi 2s. W5 ATOM
� at
at East Carolina lowl ?oo Red &$ Road
. m (919) 355-5510
We want to welcome back all r�� g
ECU students by offering a new I ECU NIGHT �
Student Collegiate jj the laves j
Bowling League i qo-mmLc 1
Tuesdays @ 4:00 p.m. j $1.79 per game j
$5 per person (shoes included; 3 people per team) jj dggfEjg 5� J
fall 95 MON TUES WED THUR PRI
6. a.m. to 8 a.m.
8 a.m. to 10 am.
10 a.m. to 12 p.m.
SATSUN
1ill!
GRATEFUL
GRATEFUL
12 p.m. to 1 p.m.
INTERNATIONAL CAFE
1 p.m. to 2 p.m.
REGGAE
8 p.m. to 10 p.m.
TOP 20
ALTERNATIVE
ROOTS
ROCK
10 p.m. to 12 a.m.
12 a.m. to 2 am.
2 am. to 6 am.
SPOKEN
WORD
CLUB 91
RAP
ATTACK
East Carolina's Alternative
WZMB
STEEL TRAX
Techno-industrial dance music
CROSSOVER
Christian Contemporary rock music
INTERNATIONAL CAFE
Jazz, blues, reggae & world music
NIGHT DREAMS
R&B music
HARDCORE
Punk alternative music
WORLD MUSK
Cross cultural music
RETRO SHOW
Music from the late 70s & 80s
INSIGHT
1 hour news show
PIRATE TALK
1 hourr sports show
ROOTS ROCK
Post-modem look at the past
j REQUEST LINE
328-691.3
r.





i,U
� �i� I �
14
Thursday, September 21,1995 The East Carolinian
$5T Services
L
Offered
&
EJhl
For Rent
AZAIEA GARDENS
ALSO UNIVERSITY APARTMENTS
MOBILE HOME RENTALS
RINGGOLD TOWERS
Now Taking Leases for
1 bedroom, 2 bedroom &
Efficiency Apartments.
CALL 752-2865
For Sale
Largest Library of information in U.S.
al subjects
Order Catalog Today witn Visa MC or COD
EP 800-351-0222
EtUU or (310) 477-8226
Or rusti S2 00 to RMMrch Information
1 ij22loaho Ave 206 A. Los Angeles. CA 90025
HOUSE FOR RENT; Excellent neighbor-
hood within walking distance to ECU.
Ideal for faculty member. Corner lot with
large yard. Central air, two bedroom, one
bath. Living room, dining room, knotty
pine den, eat in kitchen. Dishwasher,
washer, dryer. Completely renovated with
white walls and trim. Two car carport with
large storage area. Ca D. G. Nichols 752-
4012.
ROOMMATE NEEDED: to share 2br, 1
2bath. Rent $200. Awesome locations,
across street from campus. Male or female.
Call Andy or Time anytime, 758-3905.
ROOMMATE WANTED: Female wanted
for semi-private room. Townhouse located
2 blocks from campus.$143 plus 14 ut ili-
ties. Please call Deb, Dawn, or Jim at 758-
8362.
ROOMMATE WANTED to share 2 bed
room apt in Tar River, 12 rent 12 utili-
ties. Call 758-9942.
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 Brownlea Dr. 758-1921
ROOMMATE WANTED: Looking for
male student to share half the rent Have
own bedroom and bathroom. Contact Ja-
son at 754-2076, Dogwood Hollow Apts
3 ROOMMATES WANTED: Convenient
to campus Private Riverfront location
available October 1st $200.00 plus utili-
ties 830-1787. Responsible individuals
need only apply.
ROOMMATE WANTED: Female to share
brand new 4BR, 3 full bath apartment
home. $250 per month plus 14 utilities.
Swimming pool, exercise center, club
house, lighted tennis courts, and lots of
extras, including continental breakfast
each Friday morning. Call 321-7613.)
NONSMOKING ROOMMATE NEEDED
to share two bedroom, 12 utilities, and
12 rent Three blocks from campus. Avail-
able ASAP. Please call 7524912.
ROOMMATE WANTED? Male to share
new 4 BDR. 3 full bath apartment $250
per month plus 14 utilities. Swimming
pool, tennis, volleyball, weight room and
more. Call 321-7613.
DOGWOOD HOLLOW APARTMENTS:
2 Bedroo;nl & 2 bath. 2 blocks from
campus. Water & basic cable included.
752-8900. Professionally managed by Pro
Management of Greenville.
FEMALE NEEDED for one bedroom,
share bath. $225 per month. Utilities in-
cluded. Pro Management of Greenville.
756-1234.
TOWNHOUSE: 2 Bedroom 1 12 bath.
2 blocks from campus. $475 per month.
Pro Management of Greenville, 756-1234.
KINGSTON PLACE CONDO 2 bedroom
2 bath. Partially furnished$500.00 per
month. Pro Management of Creenville.
756-1234.
HOUSES FOR RENT near campus. $450-
$550. Call Cindy. Pro Management of
Greenville. 756-1234.
FREE SHEPHERDLAB PUPS. Solid
Black. 6 weeks old, very cute. Call now,
going FAST 754-2978.
NEEDS A HOME: Black and white, long-
haired, loveable, social, 1 year old female
cat No cost would prefer "family" home.
Call Kelly 353-0863.
SURFBOARD: New Clubber 6' 3 with
Board Bab and leash. Brand New!
$325.00, Firm. Call Mike 758-9877.
MACINTOSH PERFORMA 600: monitor;
4 megs memory; 14,000 modem; 150 meg
drive; lots of great software; $1500 Firm;
call 328-8113.
GUITARS WILL BUY OR TRADE good
quality guitars. Have 3 electric and 3
accoustics for sale. $100 to $200 637-
6550.
SONY DISCMAN PERSONAL CD with
cassette and car adapters. Ideal for con-
verting your tape player to CD sound. $40
or best offer. Call 413-2693 and leave
message.
1994 NISSAN SENTRA XE, AC, AM
FM Cass, cruise, tilt steering, power
brakes, silver. Call 355-7553.
MOUNTAIN BIKE for sale. 20" TREK
800.15 speed with Shimanoe components,
with Quickshift U-Lock included. $300.00
OBO Call 752-7566.
SNOW SKLa, Atomic ARC, 735 RS, Size:
203, with 857 Salomon Bindings, Good
Condition, 50" Poles, 10 12 Tecnica
Boots, Paid $1200 asking $700. Call 752-
3032.
ATTENTION STUDENTS: Does your
water tastesmell funny? Better than
bottle quality water available l3cents
3cents per gallon. For FREE trial period
contact Bert at 830068. Your local "Equi-
nox Independent Representive
BRASS BED, QUEEN SIZE wDeluxe
orthopedic mattress set in factory box.
Never used. Cost 750; 300.00 cash. (919)
637-2645.
DAY BED WHITE IRON AND BRASS,
2 orthopedic mattresses, Pop Up Turndle,
in box, never used. Cost 700; 325.00 cash.
(919) 637-2645.
ft
For Sole
If Help
!i Wanted
Help
11 Wanted
WANTED: DRIVERS for Yellow & Check-
ered Cab Company. Flexible hours, good
money. Call 830-9500 and leave message.
STUDY PARTNER for high school boy,
English or liberal arts. Time and fee open.
Call 321-6745.
PT PHARMACY TECHNICIAN posi
tions available. Typing skills required. Call
7584104, Ask for Joe.
EARN $2500 A FREE SPRING BREAK
TRIPS! Sell 8 Trips & Go Free! Best Trips
& Prices! Bahamas, Cancun, Jamaica,
Florida! Spring Break Travel! 1-800-678-
6386
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. 1-800-426-7710.
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.
EARN $180 Dollars weekly clipping cou-
pons at home. For more info send SASE
to 102 3 Brownlea Dr. Creenville NC
27858.
AMOROUS ESCORTS is now hiring Fe-
male Dancers and Escorts. Flexible hours.
Great income. Call 321-6583 for a confi-
dential interview.
TELEMARKETING
Stan!c Steemer Carpf
Cleaner M-Thiirs. 5-X
Sal. 10-1
Hourly Wages &
Commission
Call 756-0033 .
CARPET CLEANING
TECHNITION
Part lime & Evening
Position avaible.
I p loI )a s a Week.
Startinu Pa SS hour.
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.
HAVING A PARTY? CALLING FOR
RAIN? Rent a canopy! Two peaked-roof
canopies for rent. $65.00 each per day as
is or $100.00 each per day set-up and de-
livered. 752-5533. Leave message.
LET ME VIDEO YOUR Band. Wedding.
Honeymoon, Reunion reasonalbe rates.
Also, seeking models for studio solicita-
tion. Photos, phone & letters to:
Videolmages POB 8663, Greenville, NC
27835.
DO YOUR PARTIES NEED SOME
THING MORE? Wax Revolver DJ Services
is your ANSWER! We have the best selec-
tion of music in Greenville. Call 758-5026
and Book your Party Now!
DO YOU LIKE TO PARTY? Then Call
Diamond Dave's Retro and Dance Party.
Diamond Dave is a professional Disc
Jockey with a first class sound system. Call
Diamond Dave for a price quote with no
obligation
Greek
Personals
k
Greek
Personals
f
Services
Offered
&
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 Creenville 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 City Escorts at
757-3477 for an Interview. Est 1990.
TRAVEL ABROAD AND WORK Make
up to $2545hr. teaching basic conv ersa-
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: 1-206-545-4804 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 1-20&634-O468 ext
C53621.
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.
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.
ATTENTION LADIES Tired of being
broke, want to get paid everyday, Call Play-
mates Massage, Snow Hill, NC 747-7686.
Greek
I Personals
PANHELLENIC COUNCIL would like to
congratulate the Rho Chi's of Rush 1995
for being chosen as the Greeks of the
week: Erin Dilley, Martha Tyndall, Shelly
Sachariat Kim Poots, Michelle Barnes,
Jennifer Ellithorpe, Anne Rossiter, Lori
Pettis, Ashley Ratiff, Cheryl Byers, Caryn
Mosen, Rebecca Holloman. Jonni Wain-
wright, Julie Breazeale, Cathy Choate,
Julie Thompson, Beau Beauchemin. Dee
Huskey, Christi Athas, Jennifer Sparboe.
Natalie Lamprecht Nicole Federinko, Su-
san Brewer, and Caroline Brayboy.
PANHELLENIC COUNCIL would like to
thank all the new members of sororities
for participating in the candlelighting on
Sunday night
NEED HELP ON GETTING THOSE
PAPERS TYPED? 'Affordable Rates.
Call Glenda today - 758-7653 and eve-
nings (919) 527-9133.
NEED TYPING? Campus S ecretary offers
speedy, Professional Service; campus pick-
up and delivery. Familiar with all formats.
Low Rates. Call Cindy at 355-3611.
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 Creeks. Book a
Show Now and get a FREE Keg at
Craffiti's. Dates are filling fast so call
early. Ask for Lee 7584644.
PI DELTA hopes all fraternities had a
succesful rush!
PI DELTA SOCIAL SORORITY is ECU'S
only local sorority. We offer a unique sis-
terhood based on individuality and friend-
ship, along with the best of greek life.
RUSH will be held Sept 25th and 26th at
Delta Sigma Phi Fraternity housse. For
more info, or rides call 758-990?.
THE BROTHERS OF LAMBDA CHI
ALPHA would like to thank Holly Black
and the rest of the ALPHA XI DELTA
SORORITY for an outstanding parents
weekend.
PI LAMBDA PHi: The Pinning Party went
off without a hitch Friday night Thanks
to all who put in t ime and effort and next
time Nelson is sober.
PI LAMBDA PHI would like to thank
Kelly, Darlene. Heather. Joanna, and Cathy
for being in the 2nd Annual Bikini Con-
test You Ladies were great
TKE. Awesome as you are with your high
spirits, we came to get down and expected
to feel it We began to suspect something
Smurfy at first as we a sat around quench-
ing our thirst Smiles were just cheezin'
the party boys were out. Thanks for a great
Pref! We had fun, no doubt! Love, Delta
ieta
TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN, please
RETURN our "GO GREEK" sign! Sin-
cerely the sisters of Delta Zeta.
DELTA ZETA would like to thank the
brothers of TKE for the great time Friday
night Our new members had a bias t!
CONGRATULATIONS to all the new
members of DELTA ZETA! Lucinda Autry,
Laura Barden, Tina Black, Torri Forbes,
Sherie Lamb, Rebecca Ollis, Ashley
O'Neal, Suzanne Pitman, Monica Setzer,
Laura Sharkey, Carla Timmerberg and
Amy Volatile.
CONGRATS to Mandy on your lavalier.
Happy Birthday Jenn. 21. Love your Al-
pha Phi sisters.
SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON - we all gath-
ered with our parents on tne great green
lawn. Though the rain began to fall, it
didn't stop us all. It was on to the game
we went, it was a great Sat. that we spent
Thanks, love the Alpha Phis.
PHI KAPPA TAU - We had a great time
with our parents Saturday night. Can't
wait to get together again. Love the Al-
pha Phis.
KAPPA SIGMA - Can't wait until Pref
night Love the Alpha Phis.
THETA CHI - We had a wonderful time
at Bid night on Friday. Thanks, the Alpha
Phis
AMY WILLIAMS - Thank you for all your
hard work during rush. We couldn't have
done it without you. Love - Your Sisters
LAMBDA CHI - Parents weekend was
wonderful. Thank you for all you did for
it Can't wait to see you guys again! Love
- The Sisters and Pledges of Alpha Xi Delta.
CONGRATS to the Alpha Xi Delta flag
football team on your second win. We're
so proud of you.Lets make it two years in
a row! Love - your Sisters and new mem-
bers
CONGRATULATIONS to the new mem-
bers of Alpha Xi Delta - Stephanie Brenran,
kristin Cosmai, Ronna Jo Edwards. Saran
Floyd. Allison Furgal. Amanda Galich. Amy
Graves. Rhonda Hardee. Michelle
Hardison, Megan Hopkins. Emilie Hughes,
Kale Jones, Stephanie Kocen, Linda
Korpusik, Aleda Main, Amanda Mashn,
Betsy Mullinix, Erica Nowport Jennifer
Ogelsby. Kristi Rose, Randi Seamon, Jean
Stinson, Kathryn Templeton, Marisa
Tjerandsen.TriciaMallory, Harriet Turner
and Marjorie Wallace. We love you guys.
Love the Sisters.
CONGRATULATIONS to our 95 pledge
class. Stephanie Chappell, Andrea
Davidson, Marianna Drake, Lauren
Guidici, Kara Guzman, Melissa Hamlet t
Jamie High, Carrie Houk. Sage Hunihan,
Toni Huntsinger. Heather Isenhour, Jen-
nifer Jakobczyk, Ann Jennings. Chr istiana
Johnson, Tori King, Melissa Maxwell, Cora
Miller, Jennifer Miller. Love your Sigma
Sisters.
SIGMA PHI EPSILON Other may
YIELD, but we're ready to GO. With us
the fun won't STOP. See ya soon. LOVE
THE SIGMAS
PI KAPPA ALPHA - Once again parents
weekend was a success. Regardless of the
rain it make an enjoyable game. Lets keep
the tradition going. LOVE THE SIGMAS
CONGRATULATIONS to all the frater-
nities on a great rush. Pika it was a plea-
sure having you once again. LOVE THE
SIGMAS
ALPHA PHI SIGMA ALPHA EPSI-
LON: It takes more than a storm to bring
uur Tailgate Down. As always. Alpha Phi
means a great time for me. Thanks! Love
Scott Mueller.
THETA CHI: Thanks for the stages. I ap-
preciate it! - Scott Mueller.
Personals
DAVID, NOW I AM COUNTING THE
HOURS, NOT DAYS UNTIL YOUR RE-
TURN, LOVE DEB
CHAR-GRILL
Help wanted
Full and part time
daytime only
Apply in person between
9:30-10:30 and 3-6 mon-sun
advertising Deadlii
Fall and Spring
Friday at 4:00 p.m. for
Tuesday's issue
Monday at 4:00 p.m.
for Thursday's issue
lisplay Advertisinj
DC ads may be cancelled
before 10:00 a.m. the day
before publication. However,
no refunds will be given.
Terms are subject to change without
notice.
2-AII ads must be prepaid
Circulation and Distribution
FALL AND SPRING
Tuesday and Thursday
12,000 copies per issue
Office hours are
FALL AND SPRING
8:00 a.m. - 5:00 p.m. Monday - Friday
For more information, call ECU-6366
?All ads must be prepaid
advertising Service
Line Classified Rate
(25 words or less)
Students $2.00
Non-students $3.00
Each additional word $.05
Display Classifieds
$5.50
All DC ads will not exceed
two column inches in width
or five column inches in
depth.

i





Thursday, September 21,1995 The East Carolinian
NTS
GREENVILLE-PITT COUNTY
SPECIAL OLYMPICS
The Greenville-Pitt County Special
Olymics will be conducting a Soccer
Coaches Training School on Saturday,
September 23rd from 9am-4pm for all
individuals interested in volunteering
to coach soccer. We are also looking
for volunteer coaches in the following
sports: basketball skills, team basket-
ball, swimming, gymnastics,
powerlifting, roUerskating, and bowl-
ing. No experience is necessary. For
more information contact Dwain Coo-
per at 830-4551.
THE GREENVILLE-PITT
COUNTY SPECIAL OLYMPICS
Is hiring on aquatics supervisor who
will be responsible for coordinating the
Special Olympics swimming program.
Special Olympics training sessions wil
begin in October and be held on Mon-
day evenings 7:30-8:30pm and on
Wednesdays from 7:00-9:00pm. Appli-
cants should have a strong aquatics
background and be willing to w ork with
volunteers and handicapped individu-
als. $5.00hour. Please call Connie or
Dwain at 830-4551 or 4541.
REQUEST FOR ABSTRACTS
Fifth Annual Primary Care Research
Conference: Abstracts are now being
sought for presentations and poster ses-
sions for the Fifth Annual Primary Care
Research Conference which will be held
at UNC-CH campus on March 2nd,
1996. The Conference is designed to
promote primary care research cur-
rently in progress at UNC campuses
across the state and in the various
AHEC's and AHEC regions. DEADLINE
FOR SUBMISSION OF ABSTRACTS IS
NOVEMBER 1, 1995. For more infor-
mation or to receive an abstract form,
contact: aura Seufert at the Institute
for the Generalist Physician, CB
7595, Aycock Family Medicine Build-
ing, UNC School of Medicine, Chapel
Hill, NC 27599-7995 or call at (919)
966-3711, ext. 383.
JAM-ATHON
"The Sequence Lives On" Special
thanks to all of those who believed and
put forth the effort. A lot of hard work,
but it made the difference. Good job
gang - Rob Lewis.
ECU POETRY FORUM
Will meet on Thursday, September 21st
(today) in Mendenhall Student Center,
Room 248, at 8pm Open to general pub-
lic, the Forum is a free workshop. Those
planning to attend and wanting criti-
cal feedback on their work should bring
8 to 10 copies of each poem. Listeners
welcome.
MARKETING - THON
The AMA, WZMB, Arbys and the Leo
Jenkins Center are sponsoring a Can-
cer Research Fund at the Arby's at
Walmart Saturday 12:00pm, September
23. For more info call Rob at 756-4916
EAST CAROLINA
UNIVERSITY GOSPEL CHOIR
The ECU Gospel Choir will have their
first performance of the 95-96 school
year on Saturday. September 23, 1995.
This event will take place at Groover
C. Fields Middle School, New Ber n. NC
and will begin at 6:00pm. Admission for
the general public is $5 and $3 for stu-
dents w ID. For more information 830-
4917 Stacey
SOCIAL WORKCRIMINAL
JUSTICE APPLICATION
DEADLINE
Students interested in applying for the
Fall 1995 semester need to submit an
application by October 25, to Ragsdale
104-B. Applications are located outside
of Ragsdale 104-B.
ECU LAW SOCIETY
We will be holding our Bl-Monthly
meeting on Monday September 25 in
Rawl room 206 at 5:15pm. We encour-
age all majors to attend and meet the
new officers of the 1995-96 school year.
STUDENT NCAE
The next meeting of SNCAE will be held
on Thursday, September 28, in Room
308 of Speight at 4:30pm please br ing
dues and Teddy Bears. Don't forget to
pay your dues to be eligible for the
membership drive prize.
INTERNATIONAL STUDENT
ASSOCIATION
ISA will meet on Wednesday, Septem-
ber 27, 1995. General Classroom Bldg.
Room 1010, Time: 5:30-6:30, Election
will be held. Speaker. Tarrick Cox,
SH1PREC.
EAST CAROLINA HONORS
ORGANIZATION
The next meeting of ECHO will be held
on Tuesday Sept. 26th at 5:30pm in
CCB 3006. All Honors Students, Teach-
ing Fellows, as well as all other stu-
dents with a 3.3 G.P.A. or better are
welcomed to attend. Our guest speaker
will be Mrs. Judy Baker who will be
giving us information about volunteer-
ing. Club dues are $10 per year and
should be paid as soon as possible. For
more information please cont act Joseph
at 756-5377.
UNIVERSITY STUDENT
MARSHALS
Any student interested in serving as a
university marshal for the 1995 Fall
commencement may obtain an applica-
tion from Room A-12 Minges. Student
must be full-time classified as a junior
by the end of Spring semester 1995 and
have at least a 3.0 academic average to
be eligible. Return completed applica-
tion to Carol-Ann Tucker, Advisor, A-
12 Minges by Monday, October 2, 1995.
For more information call 328-4661.
GAMMA THETA EPSILON
The International Geography Honor So-
ciety, is accepting applications for new
members. We encourage all students
with at least 9.0 hours of geography
and a 3.0 or better G.P.A. in geogra-
phy courses to apply. Applications can
be received from the Department of Ge-
ography office. Brewster A-227. Dead-
line for applications is September 22,
1995. If you have any questions, please
feel free to contact me Allen Ray
Garbee, Acting Secretary. Brewster C
205 or Call 328-1049.
INTERVIEW ON CAMPUS
Cooperative Education has a interview
on campus for an internship with
Radisson Resort at Kingston Plantation
in Myrtle Beach, SC on Sept. 27. Open-
ings for NUHM, RCLS. Comm-PR, and
Business majors. Please sign up in ad-
vance.
ECU SCHOOL OF MUSIC
EVENTS
A. J. FLETCHER RECITAL HALL AND
FREE; unless otherwise noted in an-
nouncement. THURS. Sept. 21-SYM-
PHON1C WIND ENSEMBLE AND CON-
CERT BAND. Scott Carter and Chris-
topher Knighten, Conductors(Wright
Auditorium, 8:00pm). MON, SepL 25-
FACULTY RECITAL, Perry Smith,
tenor; Christine Gustafson. flute; Kelley
Mikkelsen, cello; Brad Foley, oboe; and
Gretchen Smith, piano(8:00pm). For ad-
ditional information, call ECU-6851 or
the 24-hour hotline at ECU-4370.
GET CONNECTED
The next meeting of the East Carolina
Computer Club will be held on Mon-
day, Sept. 25 at 4:00pm in Austin 223.
All students, faculty & staff are wel-
come to attend. Topics to be discussed
will include an introduction to the
World Wide Web & the Internet. Re-
freshments will be served. For informa-
tion contact Matt using EMAIL at
UGMWILLI@ECUVAX.CIS.ECU.EDU.
WZMB RADIO
Is also, sponsoring the Marketing-thon
with the American Marketing Associa-
tion at Walmart & Arby's to raise funds
for the Leo Jenkins Center on SepL 23.
For more information call Rob Lewis
at 7564916 or WZMB.
EAST CAROLINA FRIENDS
Would like to thank everyone who at-
tended the meetings last week. We
would like to remind anyone who is in-
terested or did not receive an applica-
tion that they are available at Brewster
A-409. A full membership meet ing will
be held for all new members on Sun-
day, October 1, 1995 at the Pirate Club
from 2:00-5:00pm. All forms should be
completed and returned to Brewster A-
409 or brought to the full membership
meeting. AH forms must be processed
and reviewed before a child will be as-
signed. So the sooner the completed
forms are in, the quicker we can pair
you with a little friend. Any questions
Contact Dan Davidian 355-8823.
CO-REC BASKETBALL TEAM
SIGN UP
Get your co-rec basketball team signed
up during Recreational Services Co-rec
Basketball Registration Meeting on
Tuesday, September 26 at 5pm in the
General Classroom Building 1031. For
more information call Recreational Ser-
vices at 328-6387
SOFTBALL PLAYERS
Softball players will need to sign up for
this year's Last Chance to Pitch Soft-
ball tournament by Wednesday, Octo-
ber 4 at 5pm in Christenbury 204. For
more information call Recreational Ser-
vices at 328-6387.
TWO-DAY KAYAK
INSTRUCTION
Learn about the basic strokes, safety,
and equipment for Kayaking during a
two-day kayak instruction class Octo-
ber 7-8 from 8am-6pm. Interested indi-
viduals will need to register in 204
Christenbury by Wednesday September
27. Call Recreational Services at 328-
6387 for more details.
KAYAKING DAY TRIP
Travel to the coast for a day of pad-
dling in and among the cypress trees
and open water of the areas during
Recreational Services Sea Kayaking
Day Trip Saturday, October 14. Inter-
ested individuals will need to register
in 204 Christenbury by Friday, Septem-
ber 29. For more information call Rec-
reational Services at 328-6387.
LEARN HOW TO USE A MAP
AND COMPASS
Learn how to use a map and compass
during Recreational Services Basics of
Map and Compass Class on W ednesday,
October 4 from 5-8pm at the Climbing
Tower. Interested individuals will need
to register in 204 Christenbury Gym by
Monday, October 2. For more informa-
tion call Recreational Services at 328-
6387.
GLB SUPPORT GROUP
ECU isn't the easiest place to be gay,
lesbian, or bisexual. This confidential
group is designed for those people who
do not feel comfortable facing the com-
munity in a more public way at this
time. Meet with us to discuss your suc-
cesses and frustrations and to share
coping mechisms that work for you.
Meets Thursdays at 2pm. Counseling
Center. Call 328-6661 for a confiden-
tial interview.
COPING WITH LOSS AND
DEATH
Anyone can experience the loss of a sig-
nificant person and often the grieving
person can benefit from the support of
others who have had a similar experi-
ence. This continuing group wil bring
people together under the direction of
a skilled counselor for mutual support
and to learn healthy ways of grieving.
Tuesdays at 3:30pm. Counseling Cen-
ter Call 328-6661 to register.
BECOMING A SUCCESSFUL
STUDENT
Learn Time Management, Study Strat-
egies, Note-taking Strategies, Test
Preparation, Test-taking Strategies, and
how to relieve Test Anxiety in this five-
part program. Wednesdays, 11am, be-
ginning September 27. Counseling Cen-
ter. Call 328-6661 to register.
STRESS MANAGEMENT
This five-part program will explore the
causes of stress and how it affects you.
Learn a number of stress reduction and
relaxation techniques. Do something
good for both your mind and body and
enroll in this program! Mondays at
3:30pm beginning September 25. Coun-
seling Center. Call 328-6661 to regis-
ter.
ASSERTIVENESS TRAINING
Learn how to get what you want from
life in a healthy manner. Discover the
difference between assertiveness and
agressiveness. Become more confident
in your interactions with others. This
four-part program meets Mondays at
3:30pm beginning September 25. Coun-
seling Center. Call 328-6661 to regis-
ter.
RECREATIONAL SERVICES
NUTRITION FOR FITNESS
Learn more about how nutrition can
effect performance, increase energy lev-
els, and work cooperatively with an ex-
ercise program to help you reach your
personal fitness goals in Recreational
Services Nutrition for Fitness Class
Tuesday, September 26 from 5:30-
7:30pm in 102 Christenbury Gym. Reg-
. istration will be held in 204
Christenbury September 14-25. For
more information call Recreational Ser-
vices at 328-6387.
CAREGIVERS OF PITT
COUNTY
Will be holding a training session for
new volunteers on Saturday, Septem-
ber 23rd from 9am to 1pm at Hooker
Memorial Christian Church in
Greenville. CAREGIVERS volunteers
help older adults with shopping and
errands, transportation, friendly visit-
ing and light household chores. For
information call 752-2398.
VIDEO YEARBOOK
Have you seen it? Are you in it? Have
you picked up your FREE copy? ECU'S
premier edition of our video yearbook-
The Treasure Chest! To get your free
tape, bring your student ID by the Me-
dia Board Office, or The East Carolin-
ian, 2nd floor, Student Publications
Building(across from Joyner Library).
Hurry while supplies last.
P
1
RECENTLY,
MORNINGSTAR CALLED
US CHEAP.
ITS NOT EVERT DAY
YOU GET A COMPLIMENT
LIKE THAT.
Homecoming 1995
Remembering the Past
Building for the Future.
A I financial companies charge operating fees
and expenses �some more than others. Of
course, the lower the expenses you pay, the bet-
ter. That way more of your money goes where it
should �towards building a comfortable future.
We make low expenses a high priority.
Because of our size and our exclusive focus
on serving the needs of educational and research
communities, TIAA-CREF's costs are among the
lowest in the insurance and mutual fund indus-
tries
In fact, Morningstar, Inc. �one of the
nation's leading sources of variable annuity and
mutual fund information �says, "Size isn't a con-
straint; itenables CRKF to realize a remarkable
economy of scale2 According to Morningstar s
data, CREF's "minuscule" 0.31 average fund
expense charge was less than half that charged
by comparable funds
TIAA's traditional annuity also charges no
Ensuring the future
for those who shape it.
I. ������ WA Unu-amt Rain Analu. TO5; Upper Analytical Services. Inc Upprr-I)irKlr Wyra"Dal,i, lW5 (Quarterly).
2. Source; Morningstar, VarmhU. nmuluUU 41295. 3. Of the 2.358 variable annuity funds tracked by Morningstar,
the average lumi had annual expenses of 0.78 plus an insurance expense of 1.24. Source: Morningstar, Inc . for periods
ending July 31, 19Sj A. .SV.raiW c'TWi Inummm Kuluifi Aiutly 1995.
TIAA-CREK expenses are sublet to change and are not guaranteed for the future. CREK is a variable annuity and its returns are not guaran-
iown. no matter what expense levels are CREK certificates are distributed by TIAA-CREf
fees aside from a very modest operating expense
of 14 of 1 of annuity assets. Interest and divi-
dends are reported after all operating costs have
been deducted. Standard & Poor's calls TIAA's
costs "exceptionally low.
Of course, expenses are only one (actor to
consider when you make an investment decision.
While we're committed to keeping our expenses
down, we spare nothing in striving to provide
top-quality investment choices, financial exper-
tise, and personal service. Because that can make
a difference in the long run, too.
TIAA-CREF seeks performance, not profit.
At TIAA-CREF, we believe people would
like to spend more on retirement, not on their
retirement company. If you'd like to see how
our approach can help keep more of your money
working for you, call us at 1 800 842-2776 (8
a.m. to 11 p.m. ET, weekdays). We'd consider it
a compliment.
teed. The value of vour investment tan go up or down, no mattel what ixficiisc
Individual and Institutional Services tor more complete inlormalu.il. including
ui.l
xpem
all I 8(K) 843-2773, extension 5509.
for a prospectus. Read :he prospectus carefully acton vim '
j
kJ money- Dal ol first use 7�9&
Applications are due by 4 p.m.
on Friday, September 22 in
MSC 210
ABSOLUTELY NO LATE
APPLICATIONS.
Checks and interdepartmental
transfers by deadline
Schedule of Events. 1995
Wednesday, October 11 Homecoming Represent. Elec.Campus
8am-5pm Belk Allied Health
8am-5pm College Hill
8am-5pm Student Stores
8am-5pm School of Medicine
9am-6pm Mendenhall Student Center
Tuesday, October 17 Sports Autograph Night, Greenville Plaza Mall at 7:30pm
Wednesday, October 18 "Noon Day Tunes" with Keller Williams
l:30pm-3pm, MSC Brick Patio (Rain site: The Wright Place)
Banner Judging Contest
11:30 am MSC Brick Patio
Homecoming 1995
Homecoming 1995
1 1

1
1 1
1 1 1
1 1 1 1
Remembering (be Past
Building for tbe Future.
Friday, October 20 PIRATEFEST
5:30pm-7pm The Mall
Saturday, October 21 NPHC Homecoming 95 Step Show
8:00pm Location TBA
Homecoming Parade
10am-11am
HOMECOMING FOOTBALL GAME
2:00pm Temple University Owls vs. ECU Pirates
�1�
Remembering tbe Past
Building for tbe future.
li��





1
i i ���
16
Thursday, September 21, 1995
The East Carolinian
Attention All Seniors!
Upcoming Senior-
Only Events
October 11�
Frisbee Freebee
The first 500 seniors to flash
their Purple Pirate Pass will
receive a golf-weight frisbee!
November 29�
Seniors�pick up your Purple
Pirate Passes at the next
Senior Program event. To be
eligible for special gifts and
grand prizes you must have
your Purple Pirate Pass. All
Senior-only events take place
in front of the Student Store.
Look for the giant Purple
Pirate Pass!
Mugs 'n' Hugs
The first 500 seniors to flash their Purple
Pirate Pass will receive a glass mug filled
with Hershey's Hugs!
Congratulations to all new Ambassadors
Christina Allen
Bianka Baty
Katherine Budrow
Harley Bush
Christy Caudill
Heather Cox
Lorenzo Falcone
Marsha Fleenor
Randy Harris
Erica Jones
Whitney-Cole Kleinschuster
Kelley Kolinsky
Sherry Beth Lanvermeier
Cara Larocca
Susan Gail Lewis
Colin McRae
Kevin Miller
Marsha Milligan
Sherry Penland
Sabina Sehgal
Marie-Christine Taylor
Angela Jo Volpe
Jodi Warden
Cliff Webster
Leslie Williamson
Sarah Wind
Eric Withers
Dawn Woodard
Welcome back to all returning Ambassadors
Cammy Benton
Rich Boustead
Nancy Brenseke
Carole Carr
Gina Churpakovich
Eric Clark
Jennifer Crowell
Mike Dees
Michelle Diepold
Mike Edgerton
Valerie Elks
Carolyn Green
Liliana Gomez
Megan Jacobs
Brian Johnson
Wendy Jones
Holly Karas
Holly Kunkel
Clara Mackey
Heather Mackie
Dean a McLeod
Heather Misenheimer
Kristen Oliver
Wayne Overby
Karen Page
Elizabeth Rooney
Marta Santiago
Dan Smith
Amy Stanton
Jenai Stern
Joanna Stout
Michelle Streath
Tracy Tart
Dwayne Wright
And thanks always to
our adviser, Tami Gardner
Sponsored by the ECU Alumni Association and the Ambassadors
" i





Title
The East Carolinian, September 21, 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 21, 1995
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.1095
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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