The East Carolinian, October 24, 1995






TUEft?
October 24,1995
Vol71, No. 18
The East Carolinian
Circulation 12,000
East Carolina University
Greenville, N C
12 pases
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Around the State
(AP) - Police in Wilmington
and the nations capitol are
searching for a man - described
by his mother as a paranoid
schizophrenic - who disappeared
during the Million Man March.
(AP) - A commercial fisher-
man who clung to fish net floated
foi more than 18 hours in North
Carolina's Albermarle Sound was
rescued Friday morning by other
fishermen. Meanwhile, the Coast
Guard has suspended its search
for a second man missing since
Thursday afternoon.
Around the Country
(AP) - Here's a campaign
promise to take to the bank -
maybe.
An initiative on the Nov. 7
ballot offers an estimated $100 a
year to voters if they let Ameri-
can Indians expand their gam-
bling operations in the state of
Washington.
It would be the nation's first
gambling measure that distributes
profits directly to voters, experts
said. But is it legal? Many, includ-
ing Secretary of State Ralph
Munro say no.
(AP) - The nation's space
agency would have to live with a
3 percent funding reduction un-
der an authorization bill passed
by the Senate.
The legislation, approved by
voice vote Thursday, would autho-
rize $13.8 billion for the National
Aeronautics and Space Adminis-
tration in fiscal 1996. The bill goes
to conference with the House,
which passed a bill authorizing
nearly $13.7 billion.
The Senate bill would autho-
rize all of NASA's current major
programs, including a project to
help predict global climate trends
and funding for the space station.
Around the World
(AP) - Iran's top diplomat in
Argentina was in satisfactory con-
dition Sunday after being shot by
gunman on a motorcycle as he
was out driving with his family.
The Iranian government
blamed Israel for the Saturday
attack on Habbar Ali Rajavi Yardi,
charge d'affaires of the Iranian
Embassy in Buenos Aires. Israel
called the charge "ridiculous
Police said they did not know
the motive for the shooting.
(AP) - The Bosnian Serb as-
sembly, preparing for U.Sspon-
sored peace talks, voted Monday
to demand the right to secede
from Bosnia.
The demand will require ap-
proval by President Slobodan
Milosevic of Serbia, who is to ne-
gotiate for the Serbs at the talks
that start Oct. 31 at Wright-
Patterson Air Force Base in Day-
ton, Ohio.
Peace plans envision a single
Bosnian state divided into Serb
and Muslim-Croat entities. The
Croats and Muslims have politi-
cal and military links with Croatia,
and the Serbs want the right to
form similar ties with Serb-led
Yugoslavia.
Homecoming highlights
Homecoming King Zack
Stone and Queen Dee
Huskey were crowned at
Saturday's game during
halftime. Top right,
Marcus Crandell holds
possession in the
endzone. Bottom right,
ECU cheerleaders push
their team to a victory.
Photos by KEN CLARK
Park networks business community
Marguerite Benjamin
Senior Writer
ECU business staff and commit-
tee members are preparing for the
Second Annual Global TransPark
Conference which will be a one-day
look at the local and international
progress and influence of the Global
TransPark.
On Thursday, OcL 26, The Multi-
Purpose Room of Mendenhall Student
Center (MSC) will be or n to all busi-
ness owners and managers, corporate
executives, educators, city and county
government officials and all interested
individuals who wish to leam more
about the organization that is reach-
ing new heights for businesses in east-
ern North Carolina.
ECU shares the responsibility of
hosting the conference on an alter-
nating basis, and according to Al
Delia, associate vice chancellor for
regional development services, the
citizens of eastern North Carolina will
see what the Global TransPark is all
about this year.
According to Delia, the principle
behind the organization is bringing
all of the aspects of producing mer-
chandise together at one place.
"Given how business is chang-
ing Delia said. 'The competitive edge
goes to the companies that can de-
liver the fastest"
Delia added that having transpor-
tation for the goods at the site and in
various modes around the globe al-
lows Global TransPark to stay ahead
of the competition.
The organization has planes, rail
transportation and access to major
highways and seaports.
"Whatever the product :s and no
matter how light or heavy the ship-
ment may be, our system of
intermodal transport assures that the
goods will be able to go out immedi-
ately after the manufacturing Delia
said.
Delia said the Global TransPark
was founded almost sue years ago by
John Kasarda of UNC Chapel Hill.
Three years ago the state decided that
Kinston would be the site of the or-
ganization.
See GTP page 3
AIDS awareness hits home
Several activities
planned to
educate public
Stephanie Eaton
Staff Writer
In the month of October the na-
tion is taking a stand against a
deadly killer in observing AIDS
awareness month.
HIV can be transmitted by shar-
ing intravenous needles with a per-
son who is infected, having unpro-
tected sex with a person who is in-
tainted blood and a blood to blood
exchange from a pregnant woman
to her unborn child. A person can-
not get AIDS through everyday con-
tact. A person cannot get AIDS
through kissing, clothes, mosquito
bites, sweat, tears, drinking from a
water fountain or a toilet seat.
These misconceptions are why
it is important for a person to be-
come more informed about AIDS.
There are several organizations in
the area that help individuals leam
more about AIDS.
The Regional AIDS Prevention
Project (RAPP) is a group of con-
cerned professionals and lay persons
who work together to inform the
fected, a blood transfusion with citizens of Greenville and surround-
ing counties about how to prevent
the spread of the HIV infection.
The development of this re-
gional HIV prevention plan and re-
lated RAPP activities are supported
by the HIVSTD section of the N.C.
Department of Environment, Health
and Natural Resources and the Cen-
ters for Disease Control (CDC) in At-
lanta, Ga. The HIVSTD Section
staff use RAPP's regional HIV pre-
vention plan to prepare the state-
wide HIV prevention plan. The state-
wide is the basis of the HIV preven-
tion grant application which is sub-
mitted to the CDC.
ECU has also taken part in
See AIDS page 3
Presidential
panel informs
Stephanie Eaton
Staff Writer
Have you decided who to vote for in the 1996
presidential elections? What party are you hoping will
take home victory in 1996? Do you know who is run-
ning for president? What are some of the issues being
addressed in the 1996 campaign that will affect stu-
dents?
These are just a few of the issues that will be
addressed Monday, Oct. 30 when Pi Sigma Alpha, the
National Political Science Honor Society, will host an
See PANEL page 3
Case dismissed
Stuff Reports
The dispute between an ECU student and a chemistry
professor never saw its day in court
Vince Mercuri, a 21-year-old communications major,
said his case against David Lunney was dismissed last
Wednesday, Oct 18, before it was called in simple assault
court
Mercuri had filed simple assault charges against
Lunney for allegedly pushing him off a sidewalk on Sept 7.
"It was dismissed Mercuri said as he walked out of a
standing-room-only courtroom. Mercuri talked with the
judge before court and decided not to pursue the case fur-
ther. "I didn't really want to take it this far to begin with
Several administrators, as well as ECU's board of trust-
ees, mentioned regret that the dispute was not mediated at
the university leveL
Pumpkins
Photo by KEN CLARK
Top, Highway 43 is home to the Aliens' and their pumpkin
patch. Bottom, Sera and Anella Yaroma seem a little
upset. Did they miss the Great Pumpkin?
No respectpage 3
Athletic dept. disses king,queenpage t-
End of season for Masimini?page O
0?vtec�tet
Tuesday
Mostly sunny
High 78
Low 54
Wednesday
Mostly clear and mild
High 72
Low 54
Set clocks
back 1 hr.
Saturday
� ni � I 11MMWMMHHR
�HMH





Tuesday, October 24, 1995
The East Carolinian
Trustees discuss
financial business
October 16
Update - A non-student was arrested on Oct. 3 for three counts of
indecent exposure after confessing to an ECU Fblice detective.
Complaintants positively identified the suspect.
October 18
Possession of marijuana and drug paraphernaliamissing person re-
port - A coordinator reported that the parents of a student became con-
cerned when they could not locate their son after calling him numerous
times. The coordinator keyed into the room with officers present in order
to check on the welfare of the student. When the room was entered, the
student was not present. Marijuana and drug paraphernalia that was in
open view was seized. The student was entered into the National Crime
Information Center (NCIC) database and a be-on-the-lookout message was
sent in an attempt to find the student.
October 19
Damage to Property - A non-student was charged with three counts
of injury to personal property after being seen cutting bike tires.
Breaking and entering motor vehicle - A faculty member reported
the larceny of his staff decal and hang tag from his unlocked vehicle parked
west of Speight.
Possession of marijuana and drug paraphernalia possession of a
weapon on school property - Two residents of Scott Hall were charged
with possession of marijuana, possession of drug paraphernalia, possession
of a bowie knife on school grounds and underage possession of malt bever-
ages. All items were found in their room in Scott Hall.
Assaultcommunicating threats - A student was assaulted and threat-
ened by another student. After being transported to the magistrate's office
in an attempt to obtain a warrant, the magistrate found no probable cause.
DWlovercrowded vehicle - A student was arrested for driving while
impaired, driving after drinking and for driving an overcrowded vehicle
after he was stopped north of Slay.
October 20
Suicide threat- A student reported that her boyfriend had threatened
to commit suicide if she did not go to Homecoming with him. The boyfriend
came to the police department and stated that he was not suicidal and that
what his girlfriend reported was not true.
Assist rescue - A non-student was transported to the hospital by
Greenville Rescue for a deep laceration on his forehead. The injured person
fell off his bicycle northeast of Mendenhall.
October 21
Assault - A non-student was assaulted in the parking area at Allied
Health, but refused to press charges.
Larceny - A student reported that someone stole his bicycle east of
Scott Hall.
Damage to property - A resident advisor reported that the window
pane on the west side exit door to Jarvis Hall was broken.
Compiled by Wendy Rountree. Taken from official ECU police reports.
Tambra Zion
News Editor
A new entrance to campus, discus-
sion of student fee increases, the nam-
ing of athletic rooms and funding lur
damages to a soybean field were all top-
ics of concern for ECU's Board of Trust-
ees last Friday, Oct 20.
The trustees met at 1) a.m. in
Mendenhall Student Center. Finances
were one area of importance.
Development and construction of
t, intramural sports complex behind
the allied health building is estimated
to cost around $3 million. Richard
Brown, vice chancellor of business af-
fairs, requested taking out a loan; per-
mission to obtain a bank note of around
$1.6 million was approved. The stadium
expansion will also cost considerably
more than was nst expected, leaving
the question. "Where's the money com-
ing from?"
Brown's reply - "That's what we're
working on
Brown also introduced Bruce Frye,
director of facility development and plan-
ning, who presented visuals of a new
campus entrance. Flye showed the
board artists' renditions of a landscaped
entrance from 10th Street, beside the
ECU Police Department A formal en-
trance was also proposed for the Fifth
Street entrance to campus which will
cost an estimated $250,000.
Brown cited Joyner Library's con-
tinued need of funds for journal sub-
scriptions.
"We've done calculations that re-
veal, of the 16 (state) institutions in-
volved, we've come out number 14 (in
funding) said Chancellor Richard
Eakin.
Because North Carolina's general
administration has changed the time
table concerning student fees, the board
has agreed to make recommendations
in their Dec. 10 meeting.
Student Government Association
President Ian Eastman was present at
the meeting and was commended by
various board members for bringing stu-
dents and administrators together in
deciding future student fee increases.
Brown said they are hoping to keep any
increases below a five percent margin.
ECU's football contract with N.C.
State was also discussed. Athletic Di-i
rector Mike Hamrick said Charlotte of-
ficials are expecting a $25-30 million
impact on the city when the two teams
meet next year. After much laughter and
accusations of jest, the board agreed to
raise $300 for Hamrick to pay a soy-
bean farmer, an N.C State alumni, for
field damages caused by an emergency
plane landing a few weeks ago.
Shared Visions was also on the
agenda; the campaign has raised more
than $60 million to date.
Vice Chancellor of Student Affairs.
Alfred Matthews, proposed an amend-
ment stating that previous criminal
records may hinder acceptance into the
university.
Five rooms in the sports medicine
facility were named after ECU VIPs. one
of which was a board member.
A proposal for an asthma center
and continued use of telemedicine in
diagnosing patients were brought up in
the health sciences area.
In Eakin's address to the board he
commended Coble and Israel for their
hard work and the School of Human
Environmental Sciences for receiving its
three-year accreditation. He also noted
the NCAA self-study certification, as well
as the opening of the Ledonia Wright
Cultural Center on the same day.
Dr. Charles Coble, dean of the
School of Education and Dr. Richard
Gary Israel received letters of commen-
dation which signified, "contributions
that reflect service and bring pride to
the students
No News writers' meeting
today. Call. Tammy Monday
mornincr between 10 amid n.
Home & Brown
758-4333
300 Confanche St.
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MSC Great Room 3
Share a free breakfast with a national and local
leader and entrepreneur. Hear Ms. Thompson's
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Registration includes a wake - up call, free ride
from local residence to MSC, and free breakfast.
Call 328-4796 by noon,
Monday, November 6, I99S to attend
Sponsored by Student Leadership Development Programs, 109 MSC
4





The East Carolinian
Tuesday, October 24, 1995
XV-IUd frontpage 1
AIDS awareness. ECU is supporting
a canned food drive to help PICASO
(Pitt County AIDS Service Organi-
zation). Students were asked to do-
nate non-perishable food items.
"There are several health infor-
mation sessions to help students be-
come more aware about the rise in
AIDS cases said Heather Zophy a
peer health educator with ECU'S
Student Health Center.
ECU has sponsored a red rib-
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bon project. Students were also
given the chance to attend lectures
that discussed various topics which
ranged from how it feels to live with
AIDS to the AIDS quilt.
Today, a panel will be discuss-
ing how to deal with AIDS on an
emotional, financial and medical
level in Hendrix Theater. For further
information about this event contact
Zophy at Student Health.
All students, faculty and staff
are strongly encouraged to become
an active part in AIDS Awareness.
AIDS will touch everyone's life in
some form, therefore, we must edu-
cate ourselves, Zophy said.
Acquired Immune Deficiency
Syndrome (AIDS) is a combination
of symptoms caused by the Human
Immunodeficiency Virus (HIV). HIV
kills specific white blood cells that
are needed by the body's immune
system to fight a variety of disease
causing organisms. The disease was
first reported in 1981 and has
spread rapidly ever since. It is esti-
mated that there are over one mil-
lion cases of HIV in the United
States. Between 40,000 to 80,000
cases are reported every year.

f ihaJfliirth annual ��
Technology Fair
" Technology in the Classroom
Academic Computing is sponsoring the fourth annual
Technology Fair which will be held on Tues Oct. 24,
1995 in the Multipurpose room at Mendenhall Student
Center from 10:00am until 3:00pm. Users should bring
several diskettes to make their own copies of PC Plus,
Tincan, NAV, SAM andor Netscape. A variety of topics
will be covered: Netscape, Virtual Reality, Music and
Voice-activated software, CAD programs, Interactive
Learning software, SPSS for Windows, Network
Educational Applications
R I V 11' I I S
SOI I � R
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RECENTLY,
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IT'S NOT EVEBY DAY
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All financial companies charge operating fees
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We make low expenses a high priority.
Bf cause of our size and our exclusive locus
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In fact, Morningstar, Inc.�one of the
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TIAA's traditional annuity also charges no
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Of course, expenses are only one factor to
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While we're committed to keeping our expenses
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TIAA-CREF seeks performance, not profit.
At TIAA-CREF, we believe people would
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a.m. to 11 p.m. ET, weekdays). We'd consider it
a compliment.
When AIDS was first intro-
duced to the United States every-
one looked toward it as being a gay
disease. As the years passed people
like Ryan White, Arthur Ashe and
Magic Johnson taught us that AIDS
knows no prejudice. AIDS does not
discriminate against a person be-
cause of their race, their gender,
their nationality, their age or their
sexual preference.
"AIDS is not just a gay mans dis-
ease. AIDS can affect anyone
Zophy said.
GTP
from page 1
"ECU has been involved since
the beginning Delia said, adding
that ECU's chancellor, Richard
Eakin, is a member of the board for
the Global TransPark Authority
which monitors and controls actions
at the site. Dr. Keats Sparrow, dean
of the College of Arts and Sciences,
serves on the Global TransPark Com-
mission Board which, "works to im-
prove the infrastructure of the 13
counties surrounding Kinston in
Lenoir County
The concept will do more than
bring communities together.
"Our primary goal as an organi
zation is two-fold Delia said. "First
we strive to educate leaders and the
general public by keeping them up-
to-date on the goings-on of the busi-
ness world. Our second "goal is to be
involved and to provide assistance to
students and young people who will
be seeking jobs in the business in-
dustry
According to Delia, the actions
of the Global TransPark, by provid-
ing the education, training and physi-
cal tools future business executives
will need to realize their goals repre-
sent the future of global competition,
hence the then, of this year's con-
ference, "The Future is Here
"That title, The Future is Here
is somewhat of a play on words
Delia said, explaining that the first
meaning of the phrase is that as far
as future business practices are con-
cerned, today is the future because
"we're already doing it
"Also what we're trying to say
Delia added, "is that the core of the
future is located here in East Caro-
lina. The way we are doing things
now is how things will be done in
the future.
"The conference will be a very
good opportunity for students and
faculty and the general public to see
why the Global TransPark is so pro-
ductive and successful. Thev will see
for themselves why East Carolina is
a world leader in business
The conference will begin Thurs-
day at 8:30 a.m. with registration, and
will include a series of lectures
throughout the day with a luncheon
scheduled for noon. The conference
will conclude at about 2 p.m.
Additional information on the
Global TransPark conferences can be
obtained from the ECU Regional De-
velopment InstituteWillis building
300 E. First StreetGreenville, N.C.
27858-4353 or by calling (919) 328-
6650.
HOWEUHOFWiDE
Someone in the Biologg Department
has been killed. Your goal is to find
the murderer. For just $2 goo can join
in on the fun and excitement.
Participants mho solve the mgsterg mill
be eligible to min prizes from a raffle.
Monday Oct. 30
7-8, 8-9, 9-10 pm
Biology Building, ECU
(Sponsored by Tri-Beta and Aquatic Sciences
Mr.JN CjLj from page 1
informative question and answer
session on the 1996 presidential
campaign.
"This gives students the oppor-
tunity to ask questions said Keith
W. Cooper, vice president of Pi
Sigma Alpha.
Cooper said topics such as wel-
fare reform, political downsizing and
abortion and how these topics af-
fect campaigns will be discussed.
Students will also be given the op-
portunity to discuss candidates and
what impact they will have on the
country.
"The panel will educate stu-
dents on the political campaign and
how to get more students invovled
in the political process. Students
must realize that they are the future
of this country Cooper said.
"The major benefit of this pro-
gram is the information that it pro-
vides. Many students do not know
who the candidates are and what the
candidates believe in said Dr. Car-
mine Scavo, a political science pro-
fessor at ECU.
The program allows students to
become more involved in the cam-
paign process, and to become aware
that government affects everyone's
life. Abortion, foreign policy and the
cutback of government funds and
student loans are such issues.
"Everyone should be active in
the campaign in some way Scavo
said. "It may be simply by just vot-
ing. But voting is very important, it
is the building block of democracy.
"Students have had a long his-
tory of being an active voice in the
government and it is important for
that tradition to continue. The ques-
tion and answer session will allow
students to see what type of role
they can play in the political pro-
cess
. The forum will be held at 4:30
p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 30 in
Mendenhall's Great Room. Panel
members include Dr. Thomas
Eamon, Scavo and Dr. Sean Kelly
from the Department of Political
Science and Dr. Henry Ferrell from
the Department of History.
Pi Sigma Alpha eagerly encour-
ages all students, faculty and staff
to attend this informative and en-
lightening discussion on presiden-
tial candidates for the 1996 politi-
cal elections.
w
Look for thefirst issue
of expressions on
Tuesday, Oct. 24j
� '���'� ����� . . . - v rt'
This issue addresses political
issues such as the proposed
student financial aid reductions
by the Republican Congress and
Affirmative Action.
Enjoy!
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S�jn ifrm li;MA





�T
Tuesday, February 7,1995
The East Carolinian
�TBHSfiH
Our View
Homecoming 1995 is over. The banners have come down,
the floats have been dismantled and the big game has been
played and won.
All that remains now are the many fond memories left be-
hind in the minds of students and alumni - well, almost.
This year the 1994 Homecoming King and Queen found
themselves without tickets to the Homecoming game. Usually,
the elected king and queen remain on campus the following
year and receive their tickets as students for free. However,
this year both the king and the queen were graduates, alumni
of ECU.
After being contacted by the past Homecoming queen as
to how she should buyacquire tickets, the Homecoming Com-
mittee thought that it would be a gesture of good will to offer
the king and queen free tickets to the game, so the Athletic
Department was contacted and asked to donate the tickets.
Once the situation discussed, a decision was made. The Home-
coming King and Queen could have the tickets - at half-price.
As a result, the Homecoming Committee decided to pay
for the king and queen's tickets rather than have them pay for
their tickets themselves. Somehow, you have to wonder if these
students' memories of Homecoming and their alma mater are
not quite so fond.
During the weeks leading up to Homecoming weekend, the
Homecoming Committee vehemently encouraged students to
support both the Homecoming activities and game.
Students responded. As reported in the TEC on Oct 19,
Amber Hoffman, a member of the Homecoming Committee,
said, "The participation, in general, has increased this year,
and that's really good. The committee has worked really hard
While the Homecoming Committee came through for the
past Homecoming King and Queen, the Athletic Department
did not Even though the department is not in charge of any
Homecoming proceedings, it is in charge of the Homecoming
game, which is treated and put in the budget just like any other
home game. The department, which is not funded by the state,
uses home games to create revenue from the sale of tickets.
But, wait, Homecoming isn't just like any other game. Isn't
it suppose to mean something more?
Granted, alumni should pay for their tickets to the game,
fair is fair, but isn't there a difference here. The Homecoming
King and Queen are representatives of the student body. Stu-
dents voted for them to have those positions. Therefore, the
king and queen deserved some respect and at least tickets to
the game, which the Athletic Department wants the student
body and alumni to support
Okay, the Homecoming game may not even be the largest
draw of the season and does not bring in the most money, but
it does mean something to the students who participate and
the alumni who travel back to Greenville to participate in the
activities, including the game. Surely, the cost of four football
tickets to one game, particularly one that is supposed to have
a special meaning, would not have brought the entire athletic
department to its knees.
Is our
athletic
department
so hard up
for dough
that they
can't give
tickets to last
year's
Homecoming
King and
Queen? It
sure seems
that way.
jA Letters to the Editor
To the Editor:
I would like to thank the ECU
Police Department. So often
people criticize and put down our
police force. So little is ever
printed about the good things they
do.
My dog had been missing for
a couple of days. Due to quick
thinking, they found my dog after
I feared it had been lost for good.
To them I owe a debt of grati-
tude. Thanks.
J. Miles Layton
Junior
To the Editor:
For the Homecoming game, stu-
dents were not allowed to purchase
a half price guest ticket. I consider
homecoming to be a time for stu-
dents to go the game, support the
team, and celebrate the university
spirit, perhaps the athletic depart-
ment regards homecoming as a gim-
mick to reap higher profits at the
expense of the students and other
customers.
I have read pleas from the ath-
letic department for students to
come our and support the team
(most recently in the Oct. 17 issue
of TEC), many students like myself
attend al home games. We have ac-
cepted the new rules regarding: tail-
gating, only day games, and the
"special gates" provided just for our
entry into the stadium. How has the
athletic department reciprocated
support for the students? Is it by
giving us FREE tickets? If that is
so, I must remind the athletic de-
partment that every ECU student
has contributed money to their de-
partment through student fees.
More money is collected this way
than is given away in a few thou-
sand tickets.
I understand that the univer-
sity is a business and they need to
make a profit However, most busi-
nesses reward their customers for
their patronage. The athletic depart-
ment needs to understand that no
one has to attend the games. There
a plenty of other football games to
be seen on TV or just a short drive
away.
If the athletic department does
not begin to appreciate their busi-
ness and attempt to keep its valued
customers they will never be able
to fill the stadium. The athletic de-
partment will lose this valued cus-
tomer if their apathy continues.
Tony Pavell
Graduate Student and Alumni
"Everybody gets so much information all day
long that they lose their common sense
� Gertrude Stein, writer, 1946
3
WE
�nw
��
S

The East Carolinian
Stephanie Lassiter, Editor-in-Chief
Crissy Parker, Advertising Director
Celeste Wilson, Production Manager
AVA
Tambra Zlon, News Editor
Wendy Rountree, Assistant News Editor
Mark Brett, Lifestyle Editor
Brandon Waddell, Assistant Lifestyle Editor
Amanda Ross, Sports Editor
Paul Hagwood, Staff Illustrator
Erika Gohde, Production Assistant
Jeremy Lee, Production Assistant
Kami Klemmer, Production Assistant
Ken Clark, Photo Editor
Patrick Irelan, Photographer
Xlali Yang, Systems Manager
Rick Lucas, 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 siqned. Letters should
be addressed to Opinion Editor, The East Carolinian, Publications Building, ECU, Greenville, NC 27858-4353. For information, call (919)
328-6366.
Buckle down, doom's on a roll
I used to like to travel. Like ev-
ery other road junkie, even the
simple appeal of going was enough
to make me foam. It didn't matter
where I was driving to, it was enough
of a kick just to be speeding down
the road with all the windows down,
the stereo blaring "19th Nervous
Breakdown and a cacophony of
friends in the car demanding stops
for the bathroom, food and beer.
Flying always seemed a little bit
like cheating to me. You just miss
out on that literal true grit of travel.
Somehow, it just felt better to be able
to brush the road dust from your
pants when you finally got to point
B.
I felt the need to go, and so 1
went - New York, Key West, En-
gland, juggling misery and ecstasy
in each new town. I spent hundreds
of hours in filthy train stations,
called on favors from displaced
friends in the dead of night (mainly,
their sofas) and found out just how
far you can stretch a fistful of spare
change.
Sadly, though, I will be hang-
ing up my walking shoes for a long
while now. I'll be going to Atlanta
tomorrow to visit my girlfriend, and
as soon as I come back, I'm going to
mentally stretch out in my recliner
and read for a month or two.
Part of the reason I've gotten
so leery about traveling is because
it occurred to me a couple of weeks
ago that the zing of being on the
move is snuffed when you realize
that point B is a polluted, angry,
desperate place, and only a loon
would want to step off the bus there.
Really, now-where is there to go
for a good time any more?
� Even if you don't end up going
all that far, there's plenty of other
factors that can wreck your exist-
ence.
I sat in a kind of dull, amazed
horror a few nights ago, watching
Brian Wright
Opinion Columnist
Have you seen
the footage of the
sad things that've
been pulled from
the water these
days?
our senators and representatives
lunching up on a batch of fish from
the rivers of N.C. that are rapidly
being referred to as "a disease
bomb all to allay our fears that
we were soon going to have to radi-
cally redefine the components of
the four basic food groups.
Have you seen the footage of
the sad things that've been pulled
from the water these days? The fish
were scabbier than Sid Vicious on
a bad week, but that's okay most
of the other fish are fine. Right. I
didn't see Jesse Helms anywhere at
the buffet with all those prominent
figures, a napkin tucked around his
neck.
I loved it. The scenarios were
flying fast and furious in my mind:
"Congratulations, Bob-we've
decided to promote you. I'm sure
you'll make us all proud, Mr. City
Councilman
"Gee, sir, I don't know what to
say this is all so sudden! I'm just
the guy who answers the phones
and keeps the paper tray on the
Xerox full
"Well, we can spot potential a
mile away, Bob, and when we do,
we act upon it
"Wow, sir, I mean, what's my
first responsibility?"
"I'm glad you asked that, Bob.
All you have to do is eat a little piece
of fish on national television
Yeah, it sounded simple enough,
didn't it, Bob? You poor dupe.
I'm really very interested in see-
ing just how far the faith of these
people will go. I wanted so badly to
be there on the scene in person, to
see who was spitting out their food
into their napkins the moment the
cameras cut to commercial.
I know the groundskeepers must
have been mystified later that after-
noon, cleaning up after the festivi-
ties. One of them lifts up the long
wooden bench to put it into the mov-
ing van and does a double-take: "Hey,
Charlie, c'mere! Lookit this! There
must be 40, 50 pounds of fish under
this bench, all mangled and chewed-
up-like
"Well, what do you make of
that?"
"Dunno. Weirdest thing. That
fish disease must be getting some-
thing awful to tear the poor things
up like that
"Yeah, must be. Can you imag-
ine anyone ever actually putting one
of those disease-infested things in his
mouth?"
"Sucker probably wouldn't even
make it home before keeling over
"Yeah. That reminds me � you
hear about that 12-car pileup out on
the highway?"
"No, sure haven't When was it?"
"That's the thing-it only hap-
pened an hour ago, just up the road
from here
The huge mass of masticated
fishmeat is then bundled up into plas-
tic bags and appropriately stored in
yellow plastic toxic materials drums
for safe storage.
Don't eat fish, don't eat beef,
don't eat pork, don't eat dairy prod-
ucts, don't eat pesticide fruits, don't
eat genetically altered vegetables.
Bon appetit, friends.
NL
the Editor must be typed and ii
, address and telephone
be printed unless we can
Letters must be limited to 250
letters by the Student Pubs. b!dg �
wmaftthem:
The East Carolinian, Attn: Editor, Student Pubs, bfdg
Greenville, NC 2785S4353.
�.�





. mmm
Tuesday, October 24, 1995
The East Carolinian
Allmans ink deal
Blues rock legends
to visit Minges
Mark Brett
Lifestyle Editor
As most of the free world no
doubt knows by now, the Allman
Brothers Band is coming to ECU. But
for those few of you who haven't
heard, or don't even know who the
Allman Brothers are, here are the
details.
On Nov. 10, the Allman Brothers
will perform in Williams Arena at
Minges Coliseum. Tickets went on sale
last Thursday, and at last report 60
percent of the seats were sold. This
show will be the first major concert
in the new Williams Arena; attempts
to book bands for last week's Home-
coming celebration met with failure.
According to ECU Director of
Student Activities Stephen Gray, the
contract for this event includes a 32-
page rider, and features some unusual
requirements, including smoking privi-
leges both on-stage and in the dress-
ing room for Allman lead guitarist
Dickey Betts. It's tiny details such as
this that delayed the signing of the
contract until the middle of last week.
The Allman Brothers themselves
are blues rock legends. Their record-
ing career began in 1969, with the
release of their self-titled debut album.
The Allmans have been touring and
recording ever since, except for a
break in the '80s that recharched their
creative batteries. And with veterans
Gregg Allman (the only actual Allman
left in the band) and guitar god Dickey
Betts at the heln, the Allman Broth-
ers Band shows no signs of succumb-
ing to age.
Opening for the Allman Brothers
Band at Williams Arena will be Gov-
ernment Mule, a side project of Allman
guitarist Warren Haynes. Government
Mule played to a large and enthusias-
tic crowd at the Attic earlier this year.
With 26 years and millions of fans
under their belts, the Allman Broth-
ers are a sure bet for ECU promoters,
who want the premiere concert at Wil-
liams to be an unqualified success.
Tickets are available from the ECU
Central Ticket Office. Tickets cost $15
for students; $19 for faculty, staff and
the general public; or $25 at the door.
All tickets will be general admission,
so show up early to get a good seat
f:
'7tavte lectteta
Travolta dances to
the top in Get Shorty
Dale Williamson
Stuff Writer
No matter what you think of
Quentin Tarantino, you've got to
appreciate how he can bring back
the cinematic dead. Thanks to Pulp
Fiction, John Travolta is back. Now
that his new film Get Shorty is out,
Travolta has to prove that his
Tarantino fling was not a fluke and
that he is indeed an actor capable
of standing on his own. If Get
Shorty is an indication z to what
direction Travolta's career is
headed, this man is destined to stay
alive.
Directed by Barry Sonnenfeld,
the man who reincarnated The
Addams Family, Get Shorty follows
the slick escapades of Chili Palmer
(Travolta). Chili is -a rather typical
Italian gangster, a wiseguy, who
does the dirty work for the guys
higher up the crime chain. What
makes Chili a little different, how-
ever, is the simple fact that he re-
airy likes movies (a scene depicting
Chili watching Orsen Welles' Touch
of Evil perfectly exemplifies this).
When Chili is asked to collect
on a few debts owed to his new
boss, "Bones" Barboni (wonderfully
played by Dennis Farina), Chili
finds himself in Los Angeles, the
home of movies. However, after track-
ing down indebted horror film pro-
ducer Harry Zimm (the always reliable
Gene Hackman), Chili changes his
plans. Instead of collecting from
Zimm, he wants to pitch a film idea,
one inspired from another debt owed
to Mr. Barboni. Zimm is intrigued, but
he has another script he wants to se-
cure the rights to first Unfortunately,
he needs half a million dollars to do
so. Chili offers his services and quickly
becomes a movie producer.
Wait! There's more. The plot also
involves a drug dealer (played by the
intense Delroy Lindo) who wants in
on this hot script; a Colombian drug
lord who wants to know where his
$500,000 and his missing nephew aie;
a romance between Chili and Karen
(the vibrant Rene Russo); and a
struggle to get the short but bank-
able actor Martin Weir (greasily played
by Danny DeVito) to sign onto Zimm's
film.
If the plot sounds bloated and
confusing, don't worry. Scott Frank's
script, which is based on Elmore
Leonard's book Get Shorty, paces it-
self with the strut and style of a con-
fident dancer. The dialogue is filled
with witticisms and inside jokes
which naturally flow from the actors'
tongues. When Chili talks about what
type of actor he would be if he were
an actor, we hear Travolta knocking
on himself. It's a classic moment
for such a nostalgic cinematic fig-
ure.
Travolta has almost made a
career out of comebacks, but this
time he seems to have juicier
scripts to bite into. I know he has
done some unforgivable films and
delivered some unwatchable per-
formances, but if given the right
part the man is magic. While
Leonard envisioned an actor like
Robert DeNiro to play Chili,
Travolta puts such a slick spin on
the character that the part seems
custom-made for his cocky touch.
Travolta glides through the film
with majestic grace and captivates
the screen. He is simply wonder-
ful.
Some may gripe about the
complexities of the plot and the
subtleties of the jokes, but this
film is a laugh riot with intelli-
gence. I wouldn't call it high brow
humor, but it is several leaps
above Look Who's Talking.
With two more Travolta films
coming in the near future (includ-
ing an action film directed by John
Woo), 1 see the dancing king once
again sitting comfortably in his
cinematic throne. I can honestly
say with a gleeful smile, welcome
back, John. On a scale of one to
10, Get Shorty rates a nine.
Photo Courtesy of Sony Music
Looking every bit the hardened road warriors they are, the
Allman Brothers Band will perform at Williams on Nov. 10.
King Missile
launches at
Peasant's
Mark Brett
Lifestyle Editor
After three years in Greenville,
I've gotten used to the idea that
even moderately famous bands avoid
this place like the plague. In fact, I
can't remem-
ber ever
wanting to
see a single
out-of-town
act here.
Until last
Friday night,
that is, when
King Missile
came to
Peasant's
Cafe. To say
that this was
an unusual
event for
Greenville is
an under-
statement.
Not only is King Missile still record-
ing albums in national release,
they're an honest-to-God art band
(albeit one with a sense of humor).
Booking these guys is quite an ac-
complishment in a town that seems
to think Dave Matthews is deep. I
applaud the people at Peasant's Cafe
for their bravery.
John S. Hall's poetry collection.
This tour features more or less
the original King Missile line-up. At
the very least, we had King Missile
founding members John S. Hall (vo-
cals), Dogbowl (guitar) and Sasha
(violin).
Things cranked up at a little af-
ter 11 p.m. with a John Hall spoken
word perfor-
mance. Hall
performed
several
things that
have ap-
peared on
King Missile
albums, but
finished
with a new
piece called
"A Good
Hard Look
This particu-
lar poem is a
warning to
all us sensi-
tive artsy
types about the fallacy of macho in-
security. The idea that overly macho
guys are merely compensating for
small penises, Hall says, is just some-
thing we made up to make ourselves
feel better about our own tiny mem-
bers. Still, he's not going to "join
See MISSLE page 7
CD. Reviews
The Beautiful South
Carry on Up the
Charts
Jay Myers
Staff Writer
The Beautiful South have yet to
find their niche in America, but in
England they're the tops. Apparently
their greatest hits collection, Carry
on Up the Charts, is one of the best-
selling albums of all time over there.
In fact, they're so popular that Van
Morrison and Sinead O'Connor
opened for them on their last con-
cert tour. So why haven't you ever
heard of them?
More than likely some of you
out there know who The Beautiful
South are, but the fact remains that
most of you don't. The reason be-
hind their lack of success over here
probably has to do with the fact that
they play sugary, breathy Manches-
ter pop songs. Although new bands
like Oasis and Blur have successfully
brought the Manchester sound to
US audiences, their music tends to
be faster and more guitar-driven
than the soft, lush arrangements of
The Beautiful South.
While the band was smart
enough to see that duets between a
man and a woman (here members
Paul Heaton and Jacqueline Abbott)
make for a stronger sense of vocal
romance, The Beautiful South's true
strength lies in their songwriting.
In "Song for Whoever the band
See SOUTH pige 7
TIJ1C5
PAST
"Attention, sports
fans! The
goldfish-
swallowing
championship will
begin in three
minutes This
young man was
caught enjoying
some seafood
back in 1982.
!
3licket
File Photo
"A Drop in the Bucket"
is just what it claims to be: a
very tiny drop in the great
screaming bucket of Ameri-
can media opinion. Take it
as you will.
Brandon Waddell
Assistant Lifestyle Editor
Different people have dif-
ferent definitions of the word
respect. The American Heri-
tage Dictionary defines it as
"to feel or show differential re-
gard: esteem Aretha Franklin
knows exactly what it is, but
she never explained it to the
rest of us.
Respect isn't a birthright;
nor is it something one attains
by being in a certain tax
bracket.
I've never heard of any-
one gaining someone's respect
overnight, but folks sure have
lost it in a night. Accumulation
of the "little things" over a
long period of time is how one
earns respect from a col-
league, friend, family member
or even business associate.
I can't define in words ex-
actly what those "little things"
are, but I know them when I
see them. That's how I think
most of us know respect.
The Allman Brothers
Band is playing at Minges on
Nov. 10. That's no newsflash.
The Allman concert has been
red-hot gossip around cam-
pus for the last several
weeks. It's Tuesday; why
didn't The East Carolinian
run the Allman story last
Thursday when tickets went
on sale?
Surely the campus news-
paper would have been in-
formed of the biggest campus
concert in years with ample
time to prepare an appropri-
ate story. ECU student fees
funded the event, it's only fit-
ting that the students read
about it in the most timely
fashion from their own cam-
pus newspaper.
The truth is, there was
supposed to be an Allman
Brothers Band article in last
Thursday's East Carolinian.
But at press time Wednesday
evening, the Student Activities
office wouldn't confirm the
concert. Fine, they had a few
contract negotiations to ham-
mer out, we understand. They
did, however, confirm and re-
ceive a full back-page Allman
Brothers ad in last Thursday's
paper.
Let's see, the deadline for
ads in Thursday's paper is
Monday. They couldn't con-
firm the Allman information
on Wednesday but they al-
ready bought the ad space?
This confirmation deal is one'
of those "little things" I dis-
cussed earlier.
The Daily Reflector re
ceived a hand-carried Allman,
press package mid-last week
The East Carolinian got a re-
turn call from Student Activi-
ties stating that they couldn't
confirm. Another pesky "little
thing
By last Friday afternoon J
60 percent of the Allman J
Brothers tickets were already, ?
sold. WZMB began announc-
ing Allman information last
Wednesday morning as the- ,
only campus medium notify-
ing students of the biggest .
concert in years. Those damn -
"little things
No matter what certain, J
campus departments think of ,
The East Carolinian, they ,j
have a responsibility to the
students paying their salaries
to notify us of an the biggest
music concert at ECU in years. I
suppose Student Activities
didn't respect us enough to
notify us of the Allman show.
I wonder if Aretha Franklin
would consider taking a job at
East Carolina University, g
Maybe she would consider cook
ing to campus on the RESP-
ECT lecture. Some folks n
to find out what it mear
them.
m I HMMHMMMHMI
��Mfl
�N �"





Tuesday, October 24, 1995
The East Carolinian
Caruso wasted
in cracked Jade
Ike Shibley
Senior Writer
The previews for the motion pic-
ture Jade promise a sensual, seduc-
tive thriller designed to keep viewers
on the edge of their seats. What Jade
delivers is one of the most unsatisfy-
ing, banal, big-budget disasters of the
year.
Following Jade I spent as much
time complaining about the film as 1
did watching it. If ever a film needs to
be viewed in a film class for glaringly
obvious faults. Jade is that film.
If William Friedkin directs an-
other film in his already overly long
career, it will be too many. He has used
up what limited talent he had with
The Exorcist and The French Con-
nection. Those films were made over
20 years ago and Friedkin has noth-
ing to add to his resume, save one
exciting chase scene in To Live and
Die in L.A. Since Friedkin directed
the quintessential chase scene in The
French Connection, he has had his
own legacy with which to contend. In
To Live and Die in L.A, he pushed
the limits of a chase sequence by hav-
ing his protagonists drive at high
speeds down the wrong way on a Los
Angeles freeway. Though the latter
scene could not achieve the cinematic
artistry of the former chase it com-
pensated by providing a huge adrena-
line rush.
In Jade Friedkin again tries to
invent new ways to film a chase scene.
One chase involves the protagonist
speeding down a San Francisco hill
with no brakes and the other is a ge-
neric two car chase. Friedkin opts to
shoot over half the chase in close-ups.
I imagine Friedkin trying to placate
David Caruso by telling him that the
scenes would look great on film.
Caruso must have felt incredibly stu-
pid sitting in a still car while arching
his body from side to side and repeat-
edly grimacing. When Caruso saw the
final product I'm almost positive he
decided right then and there never to
work with Friedkin again.
The script of Jade deserves a
Golden Turkey Award for being the
worst of the year. Joe Eszterhas re-
portedly received 3 million dollars for
his Basic Instinct script, but after
Showgirls and Jade I am almost cer-
tain Mr. Eszterhas will not be seeing
that kind of money again anytime
soon.
Eszterhas writes with all the wit
and power of an eighth grader who
has been held back many times. His
eighth-grade ability is connected to a
perverted sexual promiscuity that he
feels necessary to display for the world
to see. Rather than invest any effort
into developing believable characters,
Eszterhas substitutes quirky sexual
habits for character development.
Whenever he gets writer's block,
Eszterhas inserts a sex scene, whether
or not that scene fits in the film.
Not only does Eszterhas enjoy
perverted sexual mores but he also
enjoys excessively convoluted plots
that make no sense. The burning ques-
tion in my mind at the end of Basic
Instinct was not "Who did it?" but
"Who cares?" Eszterhas throws so
many red herrings into his scripts that
no conclusive case can be made for a
killer. He enjoys confusing the viewer
so that he feels in control. Writing
scripts must be the ultimate power
trip for this hack. I honestly cannot
remember a script for which I have
had a more vile reaction than the one
for Jade.
The actors are all wasted. David
Caruso, who seemed promising in Kiss
of Death, looks bored. Chazz
Palminteri seems distracted; it's hard
to beiieve he was nominated for an
See JADE page 7
Intensive English for International Students
English Language Academy
Session begins: October 30
Class meets: Monday-Friday, 8:30 a.m1:30 p.m. (with a one-hour lunch break)
Who is eligible: All members of the international community who desire to improve
their academic language skills. Participants do not have to be registered students at ECU.
Cost: $50 per session. Part-time fees available upon request.
For further information or to register for the session, call the English Language Academy
at 328-6413 or 328-6399.
Sign up now
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EAST
CAROLINA
UNTVT.RSITY
I
LISA HAND
LICENSED MANICURIST
7 YEARS EXPERIENCE
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The East Carolinian
Tuesday, October 24, 1995
SOUTH
from page 5
pokes fun at the very idea that a
love song could he written lor
profit, "l love you from the bottom
of my pencil case And I love you
til my fountain pen runs dry
Deep so deep, the number one 1
hope to reap Depends upon the
tears you weep. SO cry. lovey cry
Their song about obsessive, un-
requited love. "I'll Sail This Ship
Alone shows the lengths that
someone might go to get that love.
"Well they said that if I wrote the
perfect letter That I would have
a chance Well I wrote it. and you
burnt it And now do I have a
chance anyway If. if you swear
that you no longer care Well then
I'll sail this ship alone Well they
said if I burnt myself alive , That
you'd come running back
Whereas most pop bands try to
make their love songs sincere and
truthful, The Beautiful South ac-
tually include wit and sarcasnuin
JADE from page 6 MISSILE from page 5
their lyrics, things that American
audiences can have a hard time un-
derstanding. The British are all too
familiar with the nuances of a
sharp, cutting, self-reflective sense
of humor and this could be one
reason why The Beautiful South
has such a great track record with
them.
The Beautiful South may never
find their voice in America, but that
doesn't seem to be important to
them, as they say in their song,
'Good as Gold (Stupid as Mud) "I
don't want silver, I just want gold
, Carry on regardless Bronze is
for the sick and the old But carry
on regardless
Carry on L'p the Charts should
continue to bring them the gold in
Britain, they don't need the silver
and bronze of America. It would be
a shame if they changed their suc-
cessful sound just to broaden their
audience.
Oscar after seeing his work here.
Linda Fiorentino has a useless role
with no meat, which is such a disap-
pointment after seeing her flex her
acting muscles in The Last Seduc-
tion.
I cannot overstate my dislike for
Jade. Another story about a woman
.who may or may not be a murderer
holds no appeal anymore. Eszterhas
has already explored that territory
too many times. Aberrant sexual be-
havior does not equate to a charac-
ter trait. Chase scenes and extended
scenes of someone walking through
a dark house do not suffice for a
storyline.
If everyone associated with Jade
did not work for another three years,
maybe that would be a fitting pun-
ishment for putting something this
repulsive on the screen. That is, only
if jail time is out of the question.
On a scale of one to 10, Jade
rates a two.
the Army or vote Republican just for
a few extra inches It's just not
worth it
Hall's spoken performance was
followed swiftly by a solo Dogbowl
set. The King Missile guitarist played
bouncy tunes that seemed to focus
mostly on his sex life. Far from the
overbearing penis rock of bands like
Aerosmith. however, this was funny
stuff. Dogbowl just thinks sex is re-
ally cool, apparently, and likes to
sing fun little pop ditties about it. 1
laughed a lot.
After another short break, King
Missile took the stage as a unit. The
show leaned heavily toward the
band's early albums, and thus to-
ward the looser musical style of
those albums. Their more recent
music has gotten progressively more
accomplished, but the old stuff tends
to be based more around simple
It's another WZMB ticket window week! When you hear us open
the ticket window be the third caller at 328-6913 and you're going to
see "Urge Overkill" at The Ritz in Raleigh on Tuesday, November 7!
We will sign off the air at midnight Wednesday, Oct. 25 so we can
recuperate from our midterms (actually it's fall break). We'll be back on
the air Sunday, Oct. 29 at 7 p.m.
WZMB has 8 pairs of Blues Traveler tickets on the way!
Listen for details on how to win!
01.3 FM
r East ZaroXma University
The ECU Student Union Presents
ALL-CAMPUS
COLLEGE BOWL
The Varsity Sport of the Mind
Win Fame and Fortune! Prizes Include:
� The chance to represent ECU at the College Bowl
Regional Competition to be held at the University of
Tennessee, all expenses paid (February 23-25,1996)
� Two $100.00 Book Scholarships from ECU Student
Stores for the two top-scoring participants
� $25.00 for each member of the winning team
� College Bowl merchandise
Round Robin Playoffs
Wednesday, November 1 & 8 � 4:00 PM
Mendenhall Student Center
Double Elimination Finals
Wednesday, November 15 � 7:00 PM
Mendenhall Student Center
� Sign-up as a team of 4 or 5 persons representing a campus s0?67' o
organization or as an individual to be placed on a team. o r'
� Call the Student Activities Office at 328-4711 to request a
registration packet.
� Registration Deadline: Wednesday, October 25
� For more information, call the Student Union Hotline at 328-6004.
guitars and playful noise. In other
words, it's kind of goofy. But that's
okay. This was kind of a goofy show.
As could be expected. King Mis-
sile played crowd-pleasers like "Jesus
Was Way Cool "Gary & Melissa
"Cheesecake Truck" and yes, "De-
tachable Penis They even faked
their way through "Sex With You"
at the audience's request. These are
good tunes, and I was glad to hear
them, but I'm also glad they were
spaced out through the show. I've
heard these songs a thousand times
and really wanted to hear some more
obscure stuff.
And I got it. with tunes like "He-
mophiliac of Love "Leather
Clown "World War Three is a Gi-
ant Ice Cream Cone "The Sand-
box" and "How to Remember Your
Dreams In fact, they played most
of the Fluting on the Hump ep, in-
cluding "Muffy Take Stuff from
Work" and "Wuss
I particularly enjoyed "Sensitive
Artist during which the normally
forward Hall averted his eyes from
the audience, turned his back, and
finally collapsed into the fetal posi-
tion on the steps leading up to the
Peasant's stage.
It was a fun show, and at least
a portion of the crowd seemed to
actually care about the music (a
Greenville rarity, as has been
pointed out in these pages before).
Peasant's was packed by the time
Dogbowl's set started, but the crowd
did thin out by the time King Mis-
sile finished at 2 a.m. Those of us
who were left seemed pretty
hardcore, though.
We need more shows like this.
We need more shows like this. We
need more shows like this. Are you
listening, club owners? We need
more shows like this!
Natural life I �
�Ar
The amount of alcohol consumed by college students
annually is enough to fill 3,500 Olympic sized pools.
-NIRSA Natural High Newsletter
This message has been brought to you by Recreational Senices and Housing Sen ices.
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5 pm 'til close
SLIME MARGARITAS
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8
Tuesday, October 24, 1995
The East Carolinian
SPORTS,
Football team notches
Homecoming victory
C- It
- .aBEST a
1 fcM V'
' -fc t, -T �
1 riata
Photoby KEN CLARK
True freshman Mpumi Masimini, suffered torn ligaments in
his right knee, and may be out for the rest of the season.
Craig Perrott
Staff Writer
Alumni, students and fans
watched ECU dominate the line of
$crimmage en route to a 32-22 Home-
coming victory over the Temple Owls
Saturday afternoon at Dowdy-Ficklen
Stadium.
Redshirt freshman fullback Scott
Harley, filling the void left by injured
Jerris McPhail, turned in a stellar per-
formance for the Pirates. The 5-foot-
10 210 pound Neptune NJ. native
rushed for 175 yards, breaking the
ECU single-game freshman rushing
record.
The Pirates have been working
on their running game in practice the
past two weeks, and Harley knew he
would have to step up and carry the
football.
"I was real intense the whole
week, sitting back waiting to see if
Jerris would be ready to play, but 1
felt good about my chance to play to-
day Harley said. "I'm a team player.
I'm just trying to do good for our team
and establish the run game we need
to have at East Carolina
If Harley was the star of the
game, then the offensive line was his
supporting cast The Pirate linemen
controlled the Owls in the trenches
the entire contest
"The of-
fensive line
was coming off
of the ball real
well and every-
body was pick-
ing up their
blocks, giving
me creases to
get up field
Harley said.
In a
running at-
tack, the per-
formance of
the offensive
line is critical.
"The only
reason we
haven't run the football in the past
couple of games is little mistakes
said senior center Kevin Wiggins. "I
think it was all mental. The reps we
took in practice this week emphasized
our concentration, and that showed
a lot today. We had very few mistakes
In preparation for the large
Temple defensive front, the Pirates
went back to the basics.
"We went back to a lot of basic
fundamentals and techniques said
Ron Suddith, junior offensive tackle.
"Their defensive line was big, and
we just prepared to come off of the
ball hard and open up holes the best
we could
The ECU running game, taking
the heat off of the Pirate receivers,
opened up the passing attack.
"When we got into the game to-
day, we had the attitude that we
weren't going to lose this one said
sophomore flanker Jason Nichols. "We
executed and did what we had to do
Nichols had six receptions for 81
yards on Saturday, leading the Pirate
receiving corps.
ECU spread the football around,
utilizing eight different receivers.
"Today we executed the simple
things, and that ended up opening up
the more complex part of our offense
said junior tight end Scott Richards.
Photo by PATRICK IRELAN
ECU wide receiver freshman Troy Smith, goes up for the ball against Temple's Lamond
Adams. Smith came down with the ball, but landed just outside of the endzone.
Stats
TempleECU
23First Downs27
2-11Third Down Conversions8-21
347Net Yards447
50Net Yards Rushing172
297Net Yards Passing275
20-42-3Comp-Att-Int24-44-0
6-32.7Punts-Avg.5-45.8
8-59Penalties-Yds.9-65
1-1Fumbles-Lost4-1
22:56Time of Possession37:04
In past games, with the ECU run-
ning game virtually non-existent op-
ponents could afford to employ eight
defensive players to shut down the
Pirate passing game, thus shutting
down the entire offense.
"The running game helped me
out a lot" said quarterback Marcus
Crandell. "We caught them off guard
a couple of times with the pass when
they were looking for the run
Crandell completed 21 of 44 pass
attempts for 275 yards, and threw no
interceptions against Temple.
ECU got on the board first with
a 28-yard Chad Holcomb field goal.
In the second quarter. Marcus
Crandell scored on a 7-yard TD run.
Holcomb booted another field goal,
this one for 29 yards, and the Pirates
went into the locker room at the in-
termission with a 13-0 advantage.
Holcomb was streaky on Saturday,
missing an extra point and a 21-yard
field goal when the ball hit the up-
right -
The Pirates
picked up where
they left off in the
second half when
Marcus Crandell
connected with Ja-
son Nichols for a 5-
yard touchdown re-
ception.
Temple finally
put some points on
the scoreboard
when Van Johnson
caught an 11-yard
pass from quarter-
back Hjnry Burris
for the score. Ironi-
cally, the highly ac-
claimed Burris was not the target of
the Pirate "D
"We mostly prepared to stop their
running game said senior outside
linebacker Morris Foreman.
See HOME page 10
Power offense
gets jump start
Dill Diilard
Staff Writer
The Pirates answered a lot of
questions after Saturday's 32-22
Homecoming win against the Temple
Owls before a crowd of 31,225 at
Dowdy-Ficklen Stadium. There were
lingering doubts about the Pirate of-
fensive game after a dismal outing at
Cincinnati.
After an a much needed open
week to regroup and nurse nagging
injuries, the Bucs faced a problem that
many Pirate fans hoped they would
never have to deal with this season.
No Jerris McPhail. McPhail, the team's
leading rusher, gave the Pirate pass-
ing attack another dimension with his
experienced rushing and his ability to
catch the ball out of the backfield.
Does it sound like pretty big
shoes to fill? Well, redshirt freshman
Scott Harley from Neptune, NJ. got
the nod from Head Coach Steve
Logan and filled in, in a big way. The
shifty fullback seemed fairly comfort-
able with the starting role carry the
ball early on in the ball game.
Logan's use of more two back
formations featuring Harley, gave the
Pirate running a more established
look. It seems this move was needed
in order to jump start a streaky run-
ning game. Harley is a different style
of runner than McPhail, using stut-
ter steps and his wreckingball like
frame rather than pure speed, to
evade would-be tacklers. Harley kept
a consistent performance, ripping off
five to 10 yards a carry throughout
most of the ball game. This kept the
Temple defensive front led by top pro
prospect linebacker Lance Johnstone,
honest and in check while the offen-
sive unit took the field.
Of course, a runningback can't
be effective without blocking. The
Pirate offensive line seemed to come
out of the locker room with greater
confidence than the previous games,
and took control of the ball game cre-
ating gaping holes in a large Temple
defensive line. With the two back set
it enabled ECU to have a lead block
coming out of the backfield behind a
line that fired off the snap with domi-
nance. In games past it seemed that
the Pirates would take control of the
line of scrimmage early, only to give
it up in the second half. This was not
true on Saturday.
Speaking of blocking, the pass
protection was definitely more than
acceptable, giving quarterback Marcus
Crandell enough time to read the cov-
erage and hit the open receiver. Most
See TEAM page 9
Yum-Yum!
Volleyball team wins CAA battle
Misha Zonn
Staff Writer
The ECU volleyball team opened
up their Colonial Athletic Association
schedule with a 9-15, 15-12, 15-9, 15-
9 win over rival James Madison. The
win avenged an earlier loss to the
Dukes in the William & Mary Tour-
nament
The Pirates were lead by junior
Carrie Brne who recorded 16 kills and
15 digs during the Friday night match.
Brne also led the team in kills (373)
and digs (541) last year.
"We started off slow tonight and
then gained the momentum and held
on Brne said. "The pressure was on
us because they had already beaten
us this year. We had good communi-
cation tonight and I think that is one
of the reasons why we won. I think
that we fit in somewhere in the top of
the league. We are a stronger team
than we were last year
The win ended a four game los-
ing streak and was the first game in a
crucial five game home stand. The
victory over JMU came only a few days
after a tough loss to N.C. State in
Raleigh. Even though the Pirates lost
to the Wolfpack 15-9, 154, 15-9 and
had a low .066 hitting percentage they
found some good things to build on
after the game.
Brne was the leader once again
in the State game with eight kills.
"The State game was really tough.
They were tall and strong at the net
but we played with them. I think that
level of competition prepared us bet-
ter for the JMU game
Senior Kristy Blair had a strong
game against JMU and believes that
ECU will be near the top in the CAA.
"The State game had a lot faster
tempo Blair said, it gave us a lot of
confidence to show that we could play
with them. I think that everyone in
the CAA is beatable. The only real
powerhouse is George Mason. We
should finish towards the top
In the JMU game, Kristen
Warner had 35 assists and senior cap-
tain Melanie Richards added 15 kills
and 13 digs. The win ups the Pirate's
overall record to 13-11 for the season.
The Pirates are on track for their first
winning season since 1989.
ECU returns to Minges tonight
at 7 p.m. to take on North Carolina
A&T before closing out the home
stand with games against William &
Mary. Virginia Commonwealth and
UNC Greensboro.
Photo by PATRICK IRELAN
Contestants chow down on hot dogs to win two free tickets to Saturday's footbail
game and a chance to tailgate with 106.5 radio personalities John Boy and Billy.
Men's soccer team comes up short
Craig Perrott
Staff Writer
In one of the most exciting
matches in ECU soccer history, Meth-
odist College found a way to win, nip-
ping the Pirates 4-3 at the ECU soc-
cer complex.
Trailing twice in the game on
Thursday, ECU battled back to tie, but
a late goal by Methodist gave the
Monarchs the victory. It was the sixth
game this season that the Pirate
hooters have lost by only one point.
The Pirates were down 2-0 mid-
way through the first half, and almost
pulled off the upset against the No. 1
Division III team in the nation, a team
that is undefeated so far this season.
After tying the game at 2-2, and
later at 3-3, the Pirates allowed Meth-
odist to come back and reclaim the
advantage within a minute of each
tying goal.
"We played a heck of a game
Head Coach Will Wiberg said. "We
came back to tie it twice, but we have
to learn that when you battle that hard
to tie a game, you can't turn right
around and give it up right away
"We play real well when we're
down, we just have to learn that when
we get back in the game we have to
keep it up said senior forward Dusty
Belk.
The ECU soccer team has been
known for its defense this year (ECU
has shut out their opponents in ev-
ery victory this season), but the Pi-
rate defense broke down against the
Monarchs.
"We didn't play real good defense
today and we made some mistakes,
and when you make mistakes, you get
burned. I thought we played them
See SOCCER page 9
IRec Senuieet
Heather Carroll
Rec Services
With Halloween right around the corner and
Thanksgiving only about one month away, one might
start to think about costumes, friends, family, a holi-
day break and food. The ECU Recreational Services
Department is concentrating on one food in particu-
lar- Turkey. It's time for the annual Turkey Trot Pre-
dicted Time Road Race.
This popular 2.2 to 2.5-mile road race will take
place on Tuesday, Nov. 14 at 4 p.m. on the Bunting
Track. Participants will meet at the track which is
located beside the Frisbee disc golf course. The run-
ners will begin at the Bunting Track, continue around
to Greenville Boulevard, then run past the Intramu-
ral Fields and finish at the starting point. The race is
open to anyone who is an ECU student faculty or
staff member. You don't have to be an experienced
runner to come out and participate. Officials will take
away runners' watches while they run, so they can't
tell how fast they're running or what time they have
to beat so basically everybody has an opportunity to
win. Co-sponsoring the event this year with Recre-
ational Services includes The Bicycle Post and ECU
Dining Services.
Prizes for this exhilarating contest include such
items as T-shirts, pumpkin pies, turkey subs and even
whole turkeys. These and other exciting prizes will be
awarded to the first and second place in the Men's
and Women's Division, as well as the individuals in
both divisions, closest to their predicted time.
The Turkey Trot Road Race is also in the Frater-
nity, Sorority, and Residence Hall Point and Stamp
Systems respectively. Pre-registration will take place
up until Monday, Nov. 13 at 5 p.m. For more informa-
tion contact Melissa Dawson at 328-6387.
MMNC!�





The East Carolinian
Tuesday, October 24, 1995
TEAM from page 8
of Logan's weapons were utilized,
and that is how you run a ball-con-
trolled offense. With the exception
of a few fumbles and special team
miss-cues, the offense played a solid
two dimensional game for the first
time in weeks.
Good defensive teams, on the
other hand, keeps the offense on the
field. Defensive Coordinator Paul
Jette's Gold Rush troops did just that
as the defensive unit once again had
a stingy game. The defense Kept an
explosive Temple quarterback Henry
Burris in check for most of the ball
game, pitching a first half shut-out
and allowing the Owls' offense to
keep the ball just under 23 minutes.
This allowed Crandell to get settled
into an offensive groove.
Not only did Jette's head hunt-
ers keep the offense on the field, but
they also had six points of there own
by way of a Morris Foreman touch-
down off of a Temple turnover. De-
spite big plays from linebacker Morris
Foreman and both David and Daren
Hart, the Pirate secondary had their
share of troubles with Burris, allow-
ing the Owls to slip back into the
ball game. It seemed the Pirates were
loosening up and losing intensity
after taking a commanding lead.
If the Bucs want to come out of
their showdown at Southern Miss
with a win, they'll need to tighten
up. ECU must come out intense and
stay that way until the final horn if
they expect to beat the Golden Eagles
in their own nest.
Finally. 1 must give credit where
credit is due. First of all, Scott Harley,
along with the Pirate offense, looked
like the high-powered offense we're
used to in Greenville. Along with that
I would like to personally commend
those Purple and Gold bleeding fans
that stayed until the final second to
cheer on the Pirates. I'm glad that
there are a few that realize, the game
isn't over until the scoreboard shows
three zeros.
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SOCCjEIv from page 8
well, though Wiberg said.
The Pirates showed that they
could put some points on the board,
however, in one of their most success-
ful offensive outings this season.
Dusty Belk, who leads the team in
scoring this year, scored first for the
Pirates off of a penalty kick with two
and a half minutes left in the first half.
Junior co-captain Chris Padgett added
the second score for the Pirates when
he booted in a wing pass from sopho-
more Kyle England.
"The biggest thing now is we're
scoring goals, which we weren't do-
ing at the beginning of the season
Padgett said. "Sometimes we put our-
selves in bad positions. If we ever
clean that up we're going to win some
games
England's assist was the 12th of
his young career, and tied the ECU
all-time career record for assists set
by Jamie Reibel in 1986. England cap-
tured the ECU freshman record for
assists last year, leading the team with
eight.
The final Pirate goal was headed
in off of a serve by sophomore forward
John Swagart 82:45 into the game.
"I thought we played great today,
we were just a little unlucky Swagart
said. "We're playing real good soccer,
I just feel bad that we couldn't get the
seniors their last home game win
The caliber of Methodist's ath-
letes is nothing new to the Pirates.
Methodist, like ECU'S CAA conference
opponents, boast a roster of hand-
picked scholarship athletes from
around the globe. The Monarchs
posess players from such soccer hot-
beds as England. Ireland, Iceland and
Burundi. ECU's soccer team is made
up of players exclusively from the
United States, prompting Wiberg to
dub his squad "America's Team
"America's Team" faces American
University in their final game and last
conference match-up of the season on
Nov. 3, before going to the CAA Tour-
nament beginning on Nov. 9.
TICKET PRICES
Student $15.00
General Public $20.00
At the Door $25.00
�yjDfj
Gifts for any
with special guest:
Government Mule
Friday, November 10,1995 � 8:00 PM
Minges Coliseum - ECU
DON'T IWSS THE FIRST
ECU MINGES CONCERT IN YEARS!
Join The Allman Brothers Stampede
Hit the Central Ticket Office during the Allman Brothers
extended hours and save off trie door ticket price!
Presented By The East Carolina University Student Union
Tickets are on sale at the Central Ticket Office in
Mendenhall Student Center, East Carolina University.
MasterCard and Visa8 accepted. Doors open at 7:00 PM.
For more information, call 1-800-ECU-ARTS (32B-2787), 328-4788, or TDD 328-4736.
The Central Ticket Office will extend office hours to 8:00 PM on October 16-20, 23, and 24 and will be open October 25-27 from 8:30 AM - 5:00 PM.
The Central Ticket Office will resume regular office hours on October 30 and tickets will be available Monday- Friday from 8:30 AM - 6:00 PM.
Monday, October 30,1995
HOW TO GET A GREAT DATE
Presented by CAROL WOODRUFF � FREE DRINKS AND DESSERT
LECTURES held in Mendenhall Underground at 11:30 AM.
Round Robin Playoffs
Wednesday, November 1 & 8 � 4:00 PM
Mendenhall Student Center
Sign up as a team of 4 or 5 persons representing a campus
organization or as an individual to be placed on a team.
Call the Student Activities Office at 328-4711 to request a registration
packet, or pick up one at the Mendenhall Information Desk.
Registration Deadline: Wednesday, October 25
tex
!&
�tel�Sl
Copyright 1995. The Kroger Co.
items & Prices Cood in Greenville.
We reserve the right to limit quantities. None sold to dealers.
TICKET PRICES:
Student $4.00
FacultyStaff $7.00
General Public $10.00
At the Door $12.00
econc.
THE 35th ANNIVERSARY TOUR
Tuesday, November 7,1995
Tickets are on sale at the Central Ticket Office in
Mendenhall Student Center, East Carolina University.
All tickets are General Admission. Doors open at 7:00 PM.


S$
Presented by the East Carolina University Student Union
For More Information, Call the Student Union Hotline at 328-6004.
WAMPLERLONGACRE
Split Chicken
Breast
Buy One Mfg. Cet One
ef equal er lesser mine
FRBBl
PLUMROSE SLICED TURKEY
BREAST OR
Sliced
Cooked Ham
1-lt3. Pkg.
Buy One-Get One
Virginia Crown
Rome Apples
Pound
Buy one Pkg. cet one
N
FRBBl)
Doritos
Tortilla Chips
6.5-oz.
Buy one-Get one
INDIVIDUALLY WRAPPED SLICES
Kroger American
Cheese Food
B-oz.
Buy one-Get One
HOT OR MILD
Mexican
Chunky Salsa 16�.
ASSORTED VARIETIES
Kroger
English Muffins
6-Ct.
Buy One-Get One
Bvyon&cetone
FRBBl
Halloween
Cupcakes.
S-Ct. Pkg.
Buyon&cetone
FRBBl
Nestle'
Chocolate Milk
12-Callon
Buy One-Get One
SEEDLESS
Kroger
Raisins
-IS-oz.
Buy One-Get One
CAFFEINE FREE DIET PEPSI,
" MOUNTAIN DEW,
Diet Pepsi or
Pepsi Cola
6-Pack 20-oz. Btls.
Limit 4-6-Packs per customer at this price please

� Wtai





10
Tuesday, October 24, 1995
The East Carolinian
HOME from page 8
"We knew the quarterback
(Burris) was athletic, but we were just
trying to control him. When their run-
ning back got hurt, then all eyes turned
to him
Foreman scored his first touch-
down ever in the third quarter, return-
ing a Temple fumble 31 yards for the
score.
Harley also scored his first colle-
giate touchdown ever on Saturday.
Harley's 7-yard TD run rounded out
the scoring in the third period of play.
The fourth quarter was all Temple.
The Owls took advantage of a lull in
the determination of ECU to put the
game away, in an effort to launch a
valiant comeback.
Temple scored two touchdowns in
the fourth quarter in the form of a 9-
yard Henry Burris run, and a 23-yard
pass from Burris to Troy Kersey.
"The quarterback (Burris) really
made the game today, scrambling and
breaking off of tackles to get to the
receivers downfield said inside line-
backer Marvin Burke. "He passed more
than we expected
The defensive game plan for ECU
included rotating a lot of players, giv-
ing the Pirates some fresh legs and
keeping them a step quicker than
Burris. This allowed for better adjust-
ments by the Pirates, preserving the
victory.
ECU'S defense was lead by David
and Daren Hart Daren lead the team
in tackles with six, including a quar-
terback sack. David had five tackles,
and both of the twin safeties had an
interception versus the Owls.
Defensive tackle Lorenzo West
and comerback Kelvin Suggs had five
tackles a piece, and inside linebacker
Mark Libiano finished the day with
three stops for the Pirates.
Despite posting their fourth win
of the season (ECU is now 4-3), the
Pirates were disappointed with their
play in the fourth quarter.
"We lost that killer instinct that 1
wish we could have had right there at
the end of the game Richards said.
"We have to make sure week in and
week out that we sustain through an
entire four quarters
The Pirates have tended to let up
on teams in winning efforts so far this
season.
"We get up by a certain amount of
points and get too relaxed Crandell
said. "We made the game closer than it
really was
The Pirates will have to stay in the
game for all four quarters next week,
as ECU will travel to Hattiesburg to take
on Southern Mississippi in a game that
could decide the Liberty Bowl Alliance
Champion. The Bucs needed this vic-
tory against Temple going into next
week.
"This was a big game for us, com-
ing off of the loss to Cincinnati
Crandell said. "It's hard going into a
game knowing you have t6 win and then
play Southern Miss next week
Ron Suddith said the team views
this win as the beginning of the second
half of their season.
"I'm glad we started off 1-0
Suddith said. "We plan to win these next
four games and go to the Liberty Bowl
East Carolina University's Student Union
is Now Accepting Applications for a
BAREFOOT Committee
Chairperson
for the 1995-1996 Term.
Qualifications:
Minimum 2.25 GPA � full-time student
for more information or to apply,
call the student union hotline at
328-4715, or come by room 236
mendenhall student center
DEADLINE TO APPLY: NOVEMBER 1, 1995

eportswrar, bic
d BICYC6C
OFFER THEIR
CONGRATULATIONS
1995 ECU Intramural Flag Football
CHAMPIONS
Thrown Together
Women's All Campus Champs
Super Ho's
Men's All Cam; us Champs
STOP SEEPIING
WTH Ya'lR
P2JJFESSORS.
,s i. the sound o, .ha, whisper voice, or those big, infeliec.ual words? if your professors are putting you
to sleep, Revive with Vivarirf. Don't let fatigue get the best of you. Vivarin's the safe
way to stay mentally alert, with the same caffeine as about two cups of coffee.
So stay sharp in class. Don't sleep your way to the bottom.
���� Hi I �,�





11
Tuesday, October 24,1995
The East Carolinian
nft
RINGGOLD TOWERS
Now Taking Leases for
1 bedroom, 2 bedroom &
Efficiency Apartments.
CALL 752-2865
Attention Students!
Langston Park Apartments
(Beside Tar River Estates,
Near Campus)
For Rent
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.
2 BEDROOM HOUSE only 3 blocks from
campus, appliances included, Pets OK.
$350. 2 BEDROOM DUPLEX, 5 blocks
from campus, appliances included, Pets
OK. $300. 3 BEDROOM HOUSE, new
floors, appliances, Pets OK, 5 blocks from
campus. $540. 3 BEDROOM DUPLEX, 6
blocks from campus, central air,
applicances, fresh paint, Pets OK. $450.00.
MOORE REALTY 752-2533
CONDO FOR RENT! Available immedi-
ately. Two bedrooms, two bathrooms,
washerdryer hookups. Brand new. Excel-
lent condition. Rent $450.00 includes
water, sewer, cable. Please call 7584986
ROOMMATE WANTED. 2 bedroom Du-
plex. Walking Distance from campus. Non-
smoker requested. Includes WasherDryer
and Dishwasher. $250mo. plus 12 util.
Call 758-2232.
For Sale
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 Wa-
ter & Sewer.
WYNDHAM COURT: 2 Bedrooms
Stove Refrigerator Dishwasher
Washer & Dryer Hookups Patios on first
floor. Located five blocks from campus.
These and other fine properties managed
by Pitt Property Management 108 A
Brownlea Drive, 758-1921.
LANGSTON PARK APARTMENTS, 2 BR
with free water, free cable (Beside Tar
River Apts.) $355 month rent Call 758-
9977
1BR ACROSS FROM NEW STUDENT
RECREATION, Rent $225 month at 810
Cotanche St Call 758-1921.
TWIN OAKS TOWNHOUSE for rent-
Available end of Dec. 2BR, 1 12 bath,
DW, WD hookup. New car pet paint Call
752-7041.
NON-SMOKING, RESPONSIBLE, MF
Roommate needed to share two bedroom
apt close to campus. Starting mid or late
December. Call Tanya at 355-9541.
APARTMENT FOR RENT - one bedroom,
refrigerator, washer and dryer hook-ups.
$300 month 5 blocks from campus. Call
Chris at 413-0415.
SEMI PRIVATE ROOM $143.75 plus 1
4 utilities. Townhouse 2 blocks from cam-
pus, 3 blocks from downtown. Call for Deb,
Dawn, or Jim 758-8362.
THREE BEDROOM APT. FOR RENT.
Three blocks from campus. $450.00.830-
1326 after 6:00pm.
ROOMMATE NEEDED ASAP. 6 blocks
from campus, $141.67 per month 13
utilities & phone. Call 752-5428. Leave
message.
LOOKING FOR NON-SMOKER to share
great apartment. New carpet paint.
$175mo. 12 utilities. Prefer Older or
Graduate student. 551-1863.
ROOMMATE NEEDED 3 blocks from
campus. 12 block from City Market.
Washer and Dryer included. $216 a mont h
plus 13 of utilities. Please call 757-2038.
NON-SMOKING MALE ROOMMATE
NEEDED to share 1 bedroom. $95 per
month plus 14 utilities. 5 ruin from cam-
pus. Call 754-2840.
ROOMMATE NEEDED: Starting in Janu-
ary; 2BR; $167month Utilities; private
room; Call Jody at 551-7624; leave mes-
sage.
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.
TWO ROOMMATES NEEDED. Spacious
house directly across from campus. In-
cludes washerdryer and alarm system.
$200 per monthutilities. 752-1263. Ask
for Cami.
WANTED TO BUY: MOUNTAIN BIKE
wanted or others. Will pay cash. Call 413-
3816 and leave message on machine, will
call back. For Sale, Haro Sport Frees tile
Bike $150.
MUST SELL - Adult Ferret with large
cage. $100.00 Call 4134964.
LADY KENMORE DRYER. Creat condi-
tion, no hook-up needed. Works on 110
volts. Call Amy 3534948.
FOR SALE: 3 !2' refrigerator with
freezer, $60 andor microwave, $40 or
$100 for both. Great for dormroom. Will
trade for aquarium set-up. Call 830-5547.
IBM COMPATIBLE: Turbo 386 5 MB
RAM 250 MB Hard Drive. Includes Moni-
tor, mouse, keyboard, Canon Bubble Jet
Printer, software. $800 OBO. 752-1492
after 5:30pm.
FENDER CABINET
ers $75. 830-1223.
2 -12 inch speak-
Iff
Help
1 Wanted
Largest Library ol Information In U.S. �
alsubjtcts
Order Catalog Today with Visa MC or COO
GjjA 800-351-0222
Ill'lllMy or (310)477-6226
Or, rush $2.00 to: Ru�rch Monratkm
11322ldahoAve 206 A, Los Angeles, CA 90025
m
PAY IN-STATE TUITION? RESIDENCY
STATUS AND TUITION is the brochure
by attorney Brad Lamb on the in-state
tuition residency application process. For
Sale: Student Stores, Wright Building.
UNTVEGA 703 MOUNTAIN BIKE, New
with Rock Shocks, STX Rapid Shifter,
Green, Retail $800 with warranty. 1st $600
takes it 7563080.
1986 HONDA PRELUDE for sale. AC,
PS, AMFM Cass Sunroof. Dark Blue.
In good condition. Asking $3300. Call
Chris for more info. 551-0564 leave mes-
sage if not there.
Help
11 Wanted
FREE TRIPS & CASH Find out
how hundreds of students are already earn-
ing FREE TRIPS and LOTS OF CASH
with America's 1 Spring Break company!
Sell only 15 trips and travel free! Choose
Cancun, Bahamas, Mazatlan, or Florida!
CALL NOW! TAKE A BREAK STUDENT
TRAVEL (800) 95-BREAK!
ATTENTION LADIES: Creenville's Old-
est and Largest Escort Service is now hir-
ing due to our expanding Business. Ear n
up to $1,500 plus per week. Escorting in
the Greenville and surrounding areas. You
must be at least 18 years of age, Have own
phone and transportation. We are also
hiring Male and Female Dancers for Pri-
vate Parties. Call Diamond Escorts Inc.
at 75848 or Emerald City Escorts at
757-3477 for an Interview. Est 1990.
GET PAID TO LOSE WEIGHT send self
addressed stamped envelope to OMNI
Enterprises, Weight, P.O. Box 2624,
Greenville, NC 278364624.
MAKE1,000'S weekly processing mail
orders at home. Send self addressed En-
velopes to OMNI Enterprises, PO Box
2624, Greenville, NC 278364624.
O. E. ESCORT AGENCY is seeking a
small number of attractive, articulate
young ladies, for part-time evening work.
Please call 830-2047
$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
Playmates Massage, Snow Hill, NC 747-
7686.
TLC ENTERTAINMENT is seeking ladies
for dancing, modeling, and escorting. $50
to $120 per hour. Flexible scheduling.
Discretion and Confidentiality assured.
Call 758-2881.
ATTENTION International Cruise &
Travel Company seeks 20 sharp reps in
North Carolina. Work part-time from
home! Earn 70 Commission! No Exp.
Services
Offered
YOUTH BASKETBALL COACHES, The
Greenville Recreation and Parks Depart-
ment is recruiting for 12 to 16 part-time
youth basketball coaches for the winter
youth basketball program. Applicants must
possess some knowledge of the basketball
skills and have the ability and patience to
work with youth. Applicants must be able
to coach young people ages 9-18, in bas-
ketball fundamentals. Hours are from
3:00pm until 7:00pm with some night and
weekend coaching. This program will run
from the end of November to mid-Febru-
ary. Salary rates start at $4.25 per hour.
For more information, please call Ben
James or Michael Daly at 830-4550 after
2 PM.
"HELP WANTED" creative-enterprising
students or campus organizations to dis-
tribute flyers for adventure travel and
spring break programs. FREE TRIPS-
Great Commission and Experience-
BEACH OR ADVENTURE ECO-TREKS in
Belize-Cancun-Jamaica-Hawaii. Call Kirk-
Student Adventure Travel 1-800-328-7513.
DO YOU HAVE INTERESTING TAT-
TOOS or body piercings? If so, please
contact TLC Entertainment at 758-2881
for more informaiton!
Having trouble
finding where to
drop off
Classifieds and
Announcements?
Forms for
Classifieds and
Announcements
can be picked up
in Mendenhall and
dropped off in the
Student
Publication
building.

Greek
Personals
&
Greek
Personals

Travel
NEED A RIDE TO RALEIGH OR
CHAPEL HILL? Why spend $37.50 for a
bus when I'll take you for $10.00. Leave
every Friday return on Sunday, call 413-
9099.
WILD RHINO SCREENPRINTING! Call
today for the best T-shirt prices in North
Carolina! You'll get the best service and
best attitude! Dai! 830-9503 and ask for
Bud.
NEED TYPING? Campus Secretary offers
speedy, Professional Service; campus pick-
up and delivery. Familiar with all formats.
Low Rates. Call Cindy at 355-3611.
THE PARTY IS ON! YOUR PARTY ain't
thump'n until MMP is pump'n. Mobile
Music Productions is "the" disc jockey
service for your party or social function.
Widest variety of any disc jockey company
in Greenville. Specializing in the needs of
ECU Organizations and Greeks. Book a
Show Now and get a FREE Keg at
Craffiti's. Dates are filling fast so call
early. Ask for Lee 7584644.
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: 1-800-2634495 ext F53622.
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
ask for Sean and Book your Party Now!
DO YOU LIKE TO PARTY? Then Call
Diamond Dave's Retro and Dance Party
at 758-5711. Diamond Dave is a profes-
sional Disc Jockey with a first class sound
system. Call Diamond Dave for a price
quote with no obligation
GRANTS AND SCHOLARSHIPS are
available. Billions of dollars in grants.
Qualify immediately. 1-800-243-2435 (1-
800-AID-2-HELP).
ORDER OF OMEGA: wiil'be meeting
Wednesday, November 1 at 4pm in MSC.
All members need to attend. Elections will
be held for open executive offices. Initia-
tion will be held on Wednesday, Novem-
ber 15 for those not initiated last Spring.
Nominations for 1996 Executive Offices
will be held at this meeting.
SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA - Thanks to the
older sisters who went on the retreat We
had an awesome weekend. Love New Mem-
bers.
SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA - We love our
Sigma Sisters, you are the best Love, New
Members.
ALPHA O MICRON PI SISTERS - Thanks
to all the Big Sisters who attended pledge
retreat Special thanks to Lollie for the
house. Love, AOPi New Members.
HOMECOMING SURE WAS CRAZY,
Glad to see the streakers run. Thanks
again for another full house at Lewis
Street Be on the lookout Boogie and
McGrawl. LSB
BRIAN, Keep up the good work! Remem-
ber - Delta Chi is a brotherhoc d of a life
time! Your Big Brother Marc.
ALPHA PHI We had a great time at
Corrigans Thursday night I hope we can
get together and throw down again, soon.
Love the Brothers and Pledges of Alpha
Sigma Phi. Auh Sookie!
SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA, Thanks for mak-
ing Candyland last Wednesday night great
Hope you're ready for the next time, unt il
then Love, The Brothers of Theta Chi.
ZETA TAU ALPHA, Thanks for coming
out on Thursday nite. Hope to do it again
soon. Love, The Brothers of Theta Chi.
CONGRATULATIONS to the new pledge
class officers of Chi Omega. Heather -
President; Kate - Vice President; Emily -
Treasurer; Jenny - Secretary; Carrie - Jr.
Panhallenic; Leslie & Lauren - Social; Jen
- Personnel; Jen - A lumni; Shannon - Spir it;
Emma � Song; Melissa - Events; Lindsey �
Historian: Love, Your Sisters.
KAPPA ALPHA - We had a great time on
Wednesday night Can't wait to get to-
gether again. Love, the Sisters of Alpha
Phi.
ALPHA PHI CONGRATULATES - Julie
Smith on a job well done for National Al-
cohol Awareness Week. We are very proud
of you. Love, your Alpha Phi Sisters.
PHI KAPPA TAU - Thank you so much
for the special event social last Thursday.
You guys helped end our big - little sis
with a bang. Love: Chi Omega.
TAU KAPPA EPSILON - We had a lot of
fun last Friday. Thanks for the social! Love,
Zeta Tau Alpha.
THETA CHI - Thanks for the bash at
Splash! We had a great time. Love, Zeta
Tau Alpha.
DELAT CHI would like to honor Brian
Burns, Kris Cerse, Mike Lynch, Jim
Matheny, and Allen Schley for their out-
standing work as associate members.
We're behind you 100 Percent!
SPRING BREAK BAHAMAS PARTY
CRUISE! Early Specials! 7 Days $279!
Includes 15 meals 6 Parties! Great
BeachesNightlife! Prices Increase 1121
& 1215! Spring Break Travel 1-800478-
6386.
SPRING BREAK! Panama City! Early
Specials! 8 Days Oceanview Room With
Kitchen $129! Walk To Best Bars! Key
West $259! Cocoa Beach Hilton $169!
Prices Increase 1121 & 1215 1-800-
6784386
CANCUN & JAMAICA SPRING BREAK
SPECIALS! 111 Lowest Price Guaran-
tee! 7 Nights Air & Hotel From $359!
Book Early! Save $100 on FoodDrinks!
Spring Break Travel 1-8004784386
FREE TRAVEL! SPRING BREAK '96!
Party in Jamaica, Cancun, Bahamas,
Florida, Padre. Guaranteed lowest prices.
Organize Group, Travel Free! Call for free
information packet! 1-800426-7710.
ATTENTION SPRING BREAKERS!
Book Now! JamaicaCan cun $359, Baha-
mas $299, Panama CityDaytona $129.
Sell Trips, Earn Cash, Go Free! 1-800-234-
7007.
tfk lost and
' Found
tiii
Personals
SARAH. I lost you address. Will you
please write me back. MCB 1106-B
Brownlea Drive, Greenville NC 27858.
REWARD OFFERED! FOR RETURN of
Cannondale M400 stolen from bike rack
west of Flanagan. Any information given
that results in return of bike would be
subject to reward. Call Ken at 7584890
or 55 HOW-
FOUND: Car Key outside Minges in park-
ing lot Fits Saturn car. To claim call 975-
3357. Ask for Jay.
ANNOUNCE
BBMSfe
1996 PRESIDENTIAL CAMPAIGN
PI SIGMA ALPHA Welcomes Faculty,
Staff and Students to a panel discussion
on the 1996 Presidential Campaign. Date:
Monday, October 30, 1995. Place:
Mendenhall Great Room. Time: 4:30pm.
Panel Members: Department of Political
Science: Dr. Eamon, Dr. Scavo, Dr. Kelly.
Department of History: Dr. Ferrell.
� ADDITIONAL PARTICIPANTS
NEEDED
FOR A STUDY ABOUT HPVGENITAL
WARTS. Unmarried female college stu-
dents are invited to participate in a study
that explores their experiences and
thoughts about living with HPVGenital
Warts. If you have been diagnosed with
HPVGenital Warts within the past 2 years
and are willing to participate in private,
confidential interviews, please contact the
researcher, Mary Browder, ECU Dept of
Health Ed 3284316 (afternoons) or 756-
4599 (evenings)
"SGA JAM-A-THON"
Students and Musicians are needed No-
vember 4 to play and sing originals and
unplugged music from the Vietnam era:
Jimi Hendrix, Doors, CCR, etc at Caro-
lina East Mall. All funds raised will ben-
efit Disabled Vietnam Veterans. Call Rob
Lewis at 7564916 for reserved space and
time.
TECHNOLOGY IN THE
CLASSROOM
Academic Computing is sponsoring the
fourth annual Technology Fair which will
be held on Tuesday, October 24, 1995 in
the Multipurpose room at Mendenhall
Student Center from 10:00am until
3:00pm. Users should bring several dis-
kettes to make their own copies of PC
Plus, Tincan, NAV, SAM andor Netscape.
A variety of topics will be covered:
Netscape, Virtual Reality, Music and Voice-
activated software, CAD programs, Inter-
active Learning software, SPSS for Win-
dows. Network Educational Applications,
-HOWELL HOMICIDE-
Tri-Beta and Aquatic Sciences will be hav-
ing a murder mystery on Monday, Octo-
ber 30 from 7-8, 8-9,9-10. For just $2 you
can spend a thrilling hour trying to solve
the Howell Homicide. A raffle will be held
for prizes at the end of the night Come
to the Biology Building for chills, thrills,
tricks and treats.
ECU INVESTMENTS CLUB
Join us in GCB room 3009 at 5:00pm.
There will be a student presentation on
portfolio management which must meet
the same criteria as the ECU Foundation.
This will be a great opportunity to learn
how to select develop, and evaluate mu-
tual fund portfolios.
BOOK SALE! GREAT BARGAINS!
NOVEMBER 1 & 2, 1995. ECU'S Joyner
Library. Sponsored by Friends of ECU
Library.
INTENDED CSDI MAJORS
All General College students who intend
to major in Communication Sciences and
have Mr. Robert Muzzarelli or Mrs. Meta
Downes as their adviser are to meet on
Wednesday, November 8 at 5:00pm in
Brewster C-103. Advising for early regis-
tration will take place at that time. Please
prepare a tentative class schedule before
the meeting.
"ITS A MTTZAH1"
Second Annual Jewish Singles Event!
Come and Enjoy. For further information
call 35S7374 between 810am or 8-lOpm.
On October 30th.
ATTENTION! MIDDLE GRADES
The next meeting of the National Colle-
giate Middle School Associat ion (NCMSA)
will be held Tuesday, October 24 at 4:00pm
in Speight 308. Our guest speaker will be
Dr. Bullock. Her presentation will address
the building of professional portfolios for
pre-service teachers. All middle grades
majors are invited to attend.
GAMMA BETA PHI
Gamma Beta Phi will meet on Tuesday,
October 24 in MSC Room 244 at 5:00. If
you have sold all of your raffle tickets,
please turn them in and get some more!
If you need more tickets before the meet-
ing please contact Tammy or Pam.
I IIM 'M





K
LET THE SECOND CITY CHALLENGE
TAKE YOU TO THE FIRST CITY!
THE 35th ANNIVERSARY TOUR
Tuesday, November 7,1995
Wright Auditorium � �WI�:OHIifiilHin��ll"
O-
o
o
oo
TICKET PRICES: S
Student S4.00 HlO
FacultyStaff S7.00
General Public S10.00
At the Door SI 2.00
Tickets are on sale at the Central Ticket Office in
Mendenhall Student Center, East Carolina University.
All tickets are General Admission. Doors open at 7:00 PM.
Viso and MasterCard accepted.
WHOEVER CAN NAME THE
MOST FACES CORRECTLY IS
ELIGIBLE I OR:
.2 TICKETS TO THE SECOND CITY
. 2 TICKETS TO THE HUMAN BROTHERS
. 1 QUAD-OCCUPANCY ROOM FOR THE
NEW YORK CITY TRIP OVER
THANKSGIVING
� TURN COMPLETED LIST IN TO ROOM 210
MENDENHALL STUDENT CENTER
� DEADLINE: FRIDAY, NOV. 3 � 12:00 NOON
� MUST HAVE VALID ECU ID
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Title
The East Carolinian, October 24, 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
October 24, 1995
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.1104
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.
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