The East Carolinian, November 16, 1995








November 16,1995
Vol 71, No. 24
mmrTi-a.
The East Carolinian
Circulation 12,000
East Carolina University
Greenville, N C
12 pages
Around the State
LUMBERTON, N.C. (AP) -
Lawyers failed to seat a single ju-
ror on the first day of selecting the
panel that will hear murder charges
in the killing of basketball star
Michael Jordan's father.
Seven prospective jurors were
questioned Tuesday for the trial of
Daniel Andre Green, 20. Six were
dismissed. The seventh juror is still
being questioned by defense law-
yers and will return Wednesday.
ROANOKE RAPIDS. N.C. (AP)
- Five teens bragged to their high
school peers that they were Satan
worshippers, but police doubt a
stabbing attack on an elderly
couple and their son was a foray
into the black arts.
But there is no evidence that
the stabbings of Louis Brasweli, 72;
his wife, Elaine, 73; and their 52-
year-old son, Robert, were part of
a satanic ritual, said Det Lt AJ.
Moody of the Roanoke Rapids Po-
lice Department on Tuesday.
The three were stabbed Sun-
day night in their home. The teens
were arrested Monday in Louisiana.
Around the Country
ANAHEIM, Calif. (AP) -
People who faint face a substan-
tially higher than normal risk of
heart attacks and death, according
to the nation's largest study of faint-
ing.
Although fainting can be a
sign of heart trouble and stroke,
these conditions did not entirely
appear to explain the increased risk
associated with what doctors call
syncope.
NAPLES, Fla. (AP) - Three
employees of a Cracker Barrel res-
taurant were killed this morning
during an apparent robbery, au-
thorities said.
The day-shift employees were
found dead inside the restaurant's
freezer by Collier County sheriff's
deputies called by another restau-
rant worker around 5:15 a.m said
Damian Housman, a sheriff's
spokesman.
Around the World
GAZA CITY, Gaza Strip (AP)
- Followers of terror mastermind
Abu Nidal have been arrested on
suspicion they plotted to assassi-
nate PLO chief Yasser Arafat po-
lice said Wednesday.
The men came from Libya and
Algeria last week and were ar: ested
after crossing into Gaza from
Egypt said Gaza police chief Gen.
Ghazi Jabali.
Abu Nidal, an arch-enemy of
Arafat is one of the world's most
feared terrorists, attacking anyone
he deems his enemy, from Israeli
to fellow Palestinian.
KATMANDU, Nepal (AP) -
Tourists who survived a deadly bliz-
zard on some of the world's high-
est mountains began returning to
the capital today, hugging one an-
other in relief.
At least 44 trekkers died after
a fierce storm late last week set off
avalanches and landslides near the
base of Mount Everest and other
Program eliminations imminent
ECU may drop or
merge up to 26
degree programs
Holly Hagey
Staff Writer
The North Carolina General Ad-
ministration mandated a special pro-
ductivity review to evaluate programs
on campuses across the state and
make recommendations to eliminate
programs that fall into the category
of low productivity. Approximately 26
programs have fallen into this cat-
egory at ECU.
Programs reviewed at ECU were
identified as the result of a review
conducted by the University of North
Carolina Board of Governors.
ECU officials have reviewed the
recommendations given by the Board
of Governors and have recommended
that most programs be saved and oth-
ers merged.
Programs that fell under a cer-
tain standard established by the Gen-
eral Administration for graduation
rates and enrollment were subject to
review. Degree programs that fell un-
der review included undergraduate
majors that have produced fewer than
20 graduates over the past two years,
master's programs producing less
than 16 graduates and doctoral pro-
grams producing less than six gradu-
ates over the past two years.
ECU has made a list of recom-
mendations that officials hope to see
adopted. This list includes modifica-
tions to save certain programs and
eliminate others identified by the
university for discontinuation.
In the undergraduate depart-
ment, the B.A. in Community Arts
Management has been recommended
for discontinuation as well as the B.A.
Liberal Arts Program in Music. In
addition, ECU recommended
discontinuation of the B.S. in Techni-
cal Education (teaching) and Indus-
trial and Technical Education (teach-
ing) as well as the B.A. in Industrial
Technology. The B.S.B.A. in Banking
and Real Estate has also been in-
cluded in the list
There are four programs on the
master's level that have been recom-
mended by the school for elimination,
including the M.P. in Physics and the
M.A. in Political Science.
In the area of intermediate sixth-
year-level programs, six programs have
been recommended for
discontinuation. Among these are the
Vehicle stolen in
second robbery
Police increase
patrols at School
of Medicine
Wendy Rountree
A�Mant News Editor
Another robbery has taken
place in the ECU medical school
parking lot within the space of a
week.
On Wednesday, Nov. 14 at
10:10 am an ECU employee was
walking to her car which was
parked in
the "A"
parking lot
at the
B r o d y
School of
Medicine.
After she
had
opened the
door and
was plac-
ing an item
in the car,
she was ap-
proached
by two male suspects. One sus-
pect proceeded to take her car
keys, while the other grabbed
her pocketbook. Then the two
suspects left the scene in the
victim's 1993 Toyota Camry in
the direction of Moye Boulevard.
Police later found the car parked
near the Hardee Building.
Since the attack on a ECU
"We are
encouraging
people to travel in
groups when
possible"
� Thomas Fortner,
director of medical center
news and information
mmmm mm
�MMMi
medical professor last week in
the same medical school park-
ing lot the medical faculty and
students were already thinking
about parking lot security. This
incident has made them even
more concerned.
"There is a general concern
about security in parking lots
said Thomas Fortner, director of
medical center news and infor-
mation. "We are encouraging
people to travel in groups when
possible
Those employees who must
leave the buildings alone, par-
ticularly after dark, have been
t asked to call for
escorts to their
cars.
Captain John
Ennis, patrol divi-
sion commander
for the Greenville
Police Depart-
ment agreed that
this is the best
measure of pro-
tection for medi-
cal faculty and
staff.
"Never walk
alone during the
daytime and particularly at
night Ennis said.
Ennis said whistles and can-
isters of pepper spray could also
be helpful.
The ECU police department
and the medical school are ur-
rently discussing how to handle
See ATTACK page 3
Certificate of Advanced Studies
(C.A.S.) in History Education, Elemen-
tary Education, Reading Education
and Business and Office Education.
There were no programs in the
doctoral level recommended by ECU
for discontinuation.
One program was proposed to be
consolidated or merged in order to
retain the program and leave an op-
tion to those interested in it. This was
the B.M. in Music Therapy on the
undergraduate level. No degrees un-
der the master's or intermediate lev-
els were identified as programs to be
consolidated or merged.
These recommendations made by
the school will be presented to the
Board of Governors in early 1996.
There will be no changes made to
degree programs until February 19.
While ECU has recommended
that fewer programs be eliminated, the
final decision will be made by the
General Administration, who are likely
to eliminate more programs than offi-
cials would like.
"While we would have preferred
to retain all the programs subject to
review we were pleased that very few
have been slated for
discontinuation said Tinsley
Yarbrough, vice chancellor for aca-
demic affairs.
After the final decision is given,
the Board of Governors will have to
adopt a schedule which directs the
speed at which these programs will
be removed. This means that certain
courses in these areas may not be
offered but the programs will not be
eliminated all at once.
Despite the loss in degrees there
will not be a decrease in the number
of faculty members or a decrease in
the budget for affected departments.
Smokers urged to kick habit
Wendy Houston
Staff Writer
The Great American Smoke-
Out is today.
A fair was held in front of The
Wright Place yesterday from 10-2
p.m. The fair's purpose was to make
students aware of the effects of
smoking, and hopefully quit their
smoking habit for at least one day.
There was a pledge card for
smokers and a gift card for non-
smokers, allowing non-smokers in-
volvement in helping reduce the
threatening results on smokers and
second hand smoke.
Donna Walsh, director of
health promotion and well-being
and chairperson for Health Educa-
tion Awareness Resource Team
(HEART), had the assistance of
graduate students, student clubs
and organizations to take control of the fair with
informative games and information booths.
"We took a random sample of more than 200
students earlier in the year Walsh said. "It was held
in front of The Wright Place during lunch and din-
ner times. We asked two questions: the first one
was 'do you smoke?' and the second one was 'would
you consider seriously dating someone who does
smoke?"
A television was set up at one booth so students
could hear and see the survey live.
"The survey's outcome was not what one would
expect. For the first question, 35 men were smokers
and 108 were nonsmokers, and 38 women were smok-
ers and 102 were nonsmokers Walsh said. "The
strange thing was that 78 men said they would date
someone who smokes, compared to 65 that said they
wouldn't, and 73 women said they would date some-
one who smokes over 67 that said they would not
At another booth, the Graduate Student Biol-
ogy Club collected data. They measured the lung
capacity of smokers and non-smokers in three dif-
ferent forms.
Photo by KEN CLARK
(L to R) Tara Fish and Amy Funderburk staff the kissing
booth in front of The Wright Place duringo: yesterday's fair.
"Stay tuned for the results Walsh said.
Shipwreck, a recreational service club, held a kiss-
ing booth.
The student health center had a booth that provided
information and prescriptions for the nicoderm patch.
"We write prescriptions, but we do not fill them in
the student pharmacy said Heather Zophy, student
health advisor and a member of HEART.
Food services had a nutritional booth,
"It showed alternative ways to keep hands and
mouths busy, instead of smoking Walsh said.
The booth also provided nutritional recipes.
Another display showed the concept of a better, al-
ternative financial situation if cigarette packs were not
purchased.
"It had students think of how much money could be
saved in just three weeks, before their Christmas break,
if they quit smoking now Walsh said.
Peer health educators focused on the different sub-
stances that are contained in and on cigarettes at their booth.
They also used instruments that demonstrated the effects of
See SMOKE page 3
Stephanie Eaton
Staff Writer
Tired of the current housing
situation?
Let your voice be heard through
the University Housing Services and
Campus Dining Services' "Quality of
Services Survey
"The reason the survey was de-
veloped was so that we can develop
goals and plans for the following
year said Manny Amaro, director
of University Housing Services.
The survey was developed by
Research Assessment and Testing
and housing and dining services so
that the needs of students on cam-
pus are met.
"The survey will benefit stu-
dents said Chris Warren, market-
ing director of campus dining ser-
vices. "When we get the results back
we will look at the majority of the
responses, and then we will be able
to put those responses into our pro-
gram. The survey will better the
quality of services for students
The survey asks students a
large number of questions about
how they feel about housing, activi-
ties sponsored by ECU and dining
facilities on campus. The survey
gives housing and dining services
the opportunity to look at students'
responses and see if they are on
track with students' needs.
"This year we are adding a new
area to the sur-
vey Amaro
said. "We are
asking students
questions
about how safe
they feel on
campus
In previ-
ous years this
survey has
made ECU
housing realize
many things,
such as the
great demand
for private
rooms. Housing responded to stu
through
"The reason the
survey was
developed was so
that we can
develop goals and
plans for the
following year
� Chris Warren, marketing
director of campus dining
services
�����������������������������������
dents' desires by converting White
Hall into nine
floors of private
rooms, and con-
verting several
rooms in Jones to
private rooms.
A second
area students
stated they
wanted changed
was furniture and
carpeting. In a
past survey stu-
dents stated they
wished to have
movable furniture
and carpeting in
their rooms. Housing has granted
this wish in the residence halls that
have been renovated and some other
residence halls. Amaro said that
housing hopes to have movable fur-
niture and carpet in all residence
halls soon.
"If we are doing something
wrong we want to know about it
Amaro said.
This year's quality of life sur-
vey is brand new. In past years hous-
ing and dining services have pro-
vided a similar survey, but this is
the cleanest copy ever produced.
The survey will be published every
two years.
"This survey is one small piece
See FOOD page 4
Feast Elizabethan style page "7
Down with the meal plan page 5
Who's the new guy?page 1 0
Thursday
Sunny
High 48
Low 30
Weekend
Clear
High 50
Low 32
Tfot1CcA U4
Phone
(newsroom) 328 - 6366
(advertising) 328-2000
Fax
328 - 6558
The East Carolinian
Student Publication BIdg
2nd floor
Greenville, NC 27858
Student Pubs Building;
across from Joyner
-� r






' 'MHBWMIMMM'
Thursday, November 16,1995
-
Tfte East Carolinian

CRIMF SENE
November 8
Harassing phone calls - A student reported that he has been receiv-
ing harassing phone calls since September.
November 9
Possession of marijuana - A Scott Hall resident was arrested for
failing to appear in district court
Order for arrest - A Fletcher Hall resident was arrested for failing to
appear in district court on a charge of urinating in public
November 10
Assault - A student poured coffee on a person's car. The owner of the
car became angry and pushed and hit the student who had poured the
coffee and pushed and hit the student who had poured the coffee. Campus
appearance tickets were issued.
November 11
Possession of marijuana - A non-student was issued a state citation
for possession of marijuana at Harrington Field.
November 12
Damage to property - A student reported that someone had broken
the windshield of his car while it was parked south of Scott Hall.
November 14
Assist pediatric clinic - A faculty member requested assistance re-
garding a mother who refused to let her daughter be treated. The incident
was referred to social services.
Attempted suicide - A student took an overdose of cold pills after
having an argument with his girlfriend. He was transported to Pitt County
Memorial Hospital.
Compiled by Tambra Zion. Taken from official ECU police reports.
The $8 intramural field fee is a debt service fee and
therefore it is not included in the allowable five percent
student fee increase. SGA did not exceed the cap.
w
Barber & Style
men's hair styling shoppe
2800 E 10th St.
Eastgate Shopping Canter
Across from Highway Patrol
Behind Stain Glass
Mon-Fri. 9-6
Walk-ins Anytime
7S2-3318
Say PIRATES
Get Hair Cat for S6
Everyome
$6.00
Haircut
Ramada Plaza Hotel
THANKSGIVING BUFFET
11:30AM - 2:30PM
$12.95 includes beverage
$6.95 Children 6-12
Children under 6 Free
Seniors 10 Diacount
First Seating
11:30AM
Second Seating
12:30PM
Third Seating
1:30 PM
Prime Rib "Au Jus"
Baked Ham with Pineapple Glaze
Entrees
Roast Turkey with Oyster Stuffing
Shrimp Creole
Chicken Teriyaki
Vegetables
Macaroni & Cheese Candied Yams
Parsley New Potatoes Corn O'Brian
Southern Style CollardsMixed Vegetables
Salads & Soups
Seafood Bisque Fresh Fruit
Chicken & Walnut Salad Seafood Salad
Cranberry Sauce Pasta Salad with
Fresh Vegetables
Marinated Cucumber & Onion Salad
Desserts
Homeade Sweet Potato Pie Pumpkin Pie
Cherry Cobbler Strawberry Shortcake
Banana Pudding Chocolate Cake Ice Cream
Weight, salt increase stroke chances
ANAHEIM, Calif. (AP) - Losing
10 pounds and modestly cutting salt
intake significantly lowered the risk
of heart attacks and strokes in people
with blood pressure only slightly
above normal - a group that includes
80 million Americans.
The benefits of lowering blood
pressure are well known in people
with hypertension, or blood pressure
higher than 140 millimeters over 90.
The picture has been less clear for
those with blood pressure lower than
that but still above the normal 120
over 80.
That may sound small, but if that
were achieved throughout the Ameri-
can population, it would save tens of
thousands of lives, said the study's
author, Dr. Paul Whelton of Johns
Hopkins Hospital in Baltimore.
The study used personal counsel-
ing to help 2,382 overweight men and
women lose weight and eat less salt
After six months, the researchers
measured a 2-millimeter drop in blood
pressure.
One problem, though, was that
the participants did not maintain their
weight loss, salt reduction and blood
pressure drop over the three-year
course of the study. By the end of the
study, the blood pressure drop was
only 1 millimeter, and the average
weight loss 4-5 pounds, Whelton said.
Whelton's conclusion is that
watching one's diet over the long term
and keeping blood pressure down will
require deeper changes in the way
Americans live and eat
"We have to work with manufac-
turers to lower sodium. Eighty per-
cent of our sodium comes from pro-
cessed foods not from the salt shaker
on the dinner table, Whelton said. The
development of more low-fat foods is
also important, he said, as well as
"making it easier and fun for us to
get more exercise
The heart institute has already
begun discussions with the food in-
dustry to encourage it to reduce salt
and calories, said Dr. Jeffrey Cutler of
the National Heart Lung and BlooJ
Institute, which funded the study.
Rose Stamler, a professor of epi-
demiology at Northwestern University
and an authority on high blood pres-
sure, agreed with Whelton that even
small differences in blood pressure
could have dramatic lifesaving effects
in large populations.
She said that lowering the blood
pressure of all Americans by 2 milli-
meters would produce about a 4 per-
cent drop in the estimated 500.000
heart attack deaths each year, for a
savings of about 20,000 lives.
It would also lead to a 6 percent
reduction in the 150,000 deaths a year
from strokes, or about 7,500 lives
saved each year.
Looking for a new
living space for 1996?
Check with the Methodist Student
Center; 501 East Fifth Street
Call our office between
8:30-12:00 noon.
758-2030
jjl
Coupon
Buy one
Get one FREE.
Expires 113095
The Plaza, Greenville NC ONLY
Monday MadneSS
Good TimesCheap
4.99 Pitchers All day long
994 per game 9am-5pm
4.99 All you can bowl 9pm-close
4.99 Pitchers All day long
EAST CAROLINA BOWL
700 Red Banks � 355-5510
Because today is
mystery meat day.
VISA
m
IPtUS
It's everyvvkere
-you "wajft to be.
O VIM USA Inc. 199S

- � - , ii.
.1 f ��l
-ztm
' "





The East Carolinian
Thursday, November 16, 1995
tJ-ashUns Sc Accessaries
Grand Opening!
20 OFF
November 13-19
1011 B Charles Blvd. Shoppes
(next to George's Hair Salon)
754 2601 � 754 26C1 ; 754 26�1
5.M.O Jvl from page 1 AX 1 AvjIY from page 1
secondhand smoke.
Of course, the American Cancer So-
ciety got involved with the day's activi-
ties. Their project's focus was to assist
in helping people quit smoking (AS-
SIST).
Other tables had tapes from the
health resource library to a "60 Min-
utes program Non-smoking signs
could be seen throughout campus and
even on cigarette machines. A message
was also on the dashboard on Greenville
Boulevard.
"The activities that promote and
lead up to the awareness of Smoke-Out
combine representation of the different
student life units involvement" Walsh
said. "They help us (HEART) coordinate
activities
"The participation and appearance
of students has had a steady flow, and
is busiest between class breaks said
Amy Funderburk, a graduate student
and volunteer at one of the booths.
.from Athens Ga
. taw
Only $2.00
security issues.
"We are talking to Public
Safety about evaluating the secu-
rity measures that are in place at
the parking lots Fortner said.
Fortner said that both the ECU
police and Greenville Police Depart-
ment have increased the number of
officers in the parking area after
the incident last week.
"We definitely had more pa-
trols by campus police Fortner
said. "Also, I think we've seen
more Greenville police patrolling in
the area
Ennis said that while
Greenville police are not currently
patrolling directly on hospital
medical school property, because it
is the jurisdiction of the ECU Po-
lice Department, Greenville police
officers, who are normally in the
vicinity, are patrolling the area
around the hospitalmedical school
property more closely. This will
enable them to assist ECU police
officers if another incident occurs.
The motive behind the recent
attacks robberies seems to be the
same.
"I would say it has a definite
relationship to Greenville's drug
problem Ennis said.
Ennis said that most of the as-
saults, robberies and home break-
ins in Greenville happen because
someone is trying to raise money
for drugs.
4
o
r5
Cranberry-tipple Pie
3 cups fresh cranberries, dit'ided
3 tbls. quick-cooking tapioca
1 h cups sugar, plus extra for crust
1 tsp, jround cinnamon
12 tsp. jround nutmeg or mace
12 cup chopped u'alnuts
3 cups peeled and sliced apples (about 5 Cjolden Delicious or U'inesap
Pastry for 9-inch double crust pie (pie plate about 1 1, i inches deep)
'Milk and sugar for top of crust
Coarsely chop 2 cups cranberries in food processor Place in bou'l aloiig u'ith tapioca,
sugar, cinnamon and nutmeg. Stir to combine, tidd remaining 1 cup whole cranber-
ries, nuts and apples and combine,
Spoon mixture into unbaked pastry shell, Cowr irith top round of pastry, into u'hieh
slit or design has been cut, Seal and crimp pastry edges, Brush top of pastry with
small amount of milk, Sprinkle with about 1 tablespoon sugar to enhance browning,
Bake at W degrees about 35 minutes or until top is browned, filling bubbles and
apples are tender. Test for tenderness by inserting knife
through slit in top crust, Cool and serve.
fllakes 0 large slices,
Taken from The News and Observer
ifu, jiuimj uuuuro aim
m
Headstone Circus (fit
ABOgfiOM
zSEtasceSo
Abortions i�fd"20'Weeks
GerieraTAhestlriMfia
CriienTGYNTprinic
jMr jjpailfflBJ Shot
Krfo rjrtrri Services
Mm petek
from the Alarm
Tues. � Mugnile Bring a Mug, well fill for 100 pennies.
Sun Sunday Bloody Sunday � 150 Bloody Ma & 100 Dom. Beer
Open
Thanksgiving
Week
I
AftemooQ.i.EveniriQ.Hours.1
oL-lStudent Bates WCoitegeJD
OPEN HOUSE
&
llm M Oijji mlirilnn
Colt 7830444-�
wmBBSSSBSSSSczz
Visitour Internet Homepage:
VMEH
Sunday. November 19
1-5 pm
Please join Fabricate Too and the other
Arlington Village Merchants in a toast
to the upcoming holiday season.
PLEASE COME
Stores will be collecting donations of
paper products to benefit New Directions.
919 A Red Banks Road
Greenville. N.C. 27858
mosti

Eenie, Meenic, Miney, Mo.
Catch a Tiger By its Toe.
If He Hollers Let Him Go
Not This Time, Tiztl
???i
S
ti
m
w
9
w
Be a part
of the
Pirate
Pride
as ECU
tames the
Memphis Tigers
this Saturday.
Shop the ECU Student Stores during our
Grrreat Pre-Game Apparel
& Gift Sale!
Buy one regular price item, get the second
one at HALF-PRICE!
Store Hours:
Monday � Thursday: 8 am - 8 pm
Friday: 8 am � 5 pm
Saturday: 9 am-12 noon
find the purr-feet
gift to take home for
Thanksgiving Break!
Half-priced item will
be one of equal or
lesser value Applies
to apparel and sift
items only. Not valid
with any other offer or
discount. Sale runs
Nov 15- 18, 1995.
Student Stores
Ronald E. Dowdy
Centrally located on campus, in the Wrisht Buildins, just Off Wright Circle919-328-6731
More than just booksyour dollars support scholars!





Thursday, November 16, 1995
The Hast nan
FOOD
from page I
oi a puzzle Amaro .said.
Amaro said several surveys are
sent out throughout the yeai In the
future, .students will be asked to fill
out a clipboard .survey and ai evalu
ation of staff survey. Also, freshmen
not living in the residence halls are
asked to respond to a freshmen sin
vey.
The results of these surveys will
he published as soon as all individual
.surveys are tabulated
"It the changes that the students
want are small, then the will take
place quickly Amaro said We hope
t.) have them completed within one
t. two years it the changes are
larger, then we must first budget
them, and we will have them in ef
feet as quickly as possible
Many students on campus be-
lieve the survey is a good idea, rhey
feel there are some changes that
could be made around campus, and
that students are the ones that are
most aware of the problems.
"I think that the survey is an as-
set to students said Valerie Kellum,
a freshman. "I think my residence
Mall could be a little nicer. 1 hope this
survey will help Cotten get the wire
that it needs
Kellum said she does not eat at
the dining facilities that much he-
cause, many times, she feels the food
is poorly cooked.
I simply don't eat on campus
that much Kellum said. "I am tired
ol The Spot. The food is greasy. I sim-
ply do not have time to eat in
Mendenhall or in Todd. Maybe the
survey will improve the quality of
food served at the fast food facilities
� m campus
Double iJijtT Pumpkin Tit
i tr.ii ti. .i. i
�jilt
jii Ic ounces 1 pumpkin
inootli, tjentlu stir in whipped top
ftiur ! cup cold milk iiiti) bow i
tcill he thick
additional
itor.
rtVh 15 :
Liken from The DliiIij Reflector
jti
rECEditorial Board
meeting today at 5.
BOOK
POTATO
Books � Comics � Musk
602-D East Tenth Street, (919) 752-8602
Greenville NC 27858 I 1:30 am - X pm Daily
Fine Libraries Bought and Sold
"The man who doesn't read good books has no advantage over
the man who can't read them - Mark Twain
books discounted 1 0 to 90 always
BOOK
WAREHOUSE
From Ailende to gola
All The Literary Greats
Hang Out at
Book Warehouse
3525 S. Memorial Dr.
355-5758
FILL THE STUDENT SECTION
FOR
YOUR BOWL BOUND ECU FOOTBALL
TEAM!
FINAL HOME GAME
AS YOUR PIRATES GO FOR AN X-3 RECORD
AND
ATOP 25 NATIONAL RANKING
NEXT SATURDAY. NOVEMBER 18
ECU VS MEMPHIS
PRE GAME RECOGNITION OF vrQTBALL SENIORS
12:00 NOON KICK-OFF
(game not televised in this area)
POST GAME LIBERTY BOWL INVITATION CEREMONY
IN DOWDY-FICKLEN STADIUM
FIRST 500 STUDENT GUEST TICKETS FREE
(tickets split between groups and individuals)
NEXT 500 GUEST TICKET $9.00
LIVE BAND
'ONE STEP BEYOND
rt
IN TAILGATE LOT BEFORE THE GAME
DORMS OPEN UNTIL SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 19
(student tickei pi k up begins Tuesday al 9:00 am at AthleticTickei Office)
i; ; Plan Ahead.
It wasn't raining when
Noah built the Ark.
4 �
i (5 weeks til Christmas)
For Specie Gifts visit

L
a
s
&t.
-�Wa- a������'���� r ��.� ?WPA p
EAST
CAROLINA
COIN&
PAWN
INSTANT CASH LOANS- WE
BUY GOLD & SILVER

�GUNS
� EVISI0N
�EOS
�GOLD & PAWN
BUILI0N
A I .
9-5 SA1 .
� Mil HAS
'Confidential
752-0322
Comer of 10th & Dickinson
WILSON ACRES
2 & 3 BEDROOM ENERGY EFFICIENT APARTMENTS
Rent includes
�Watei 'Scurf -Cable �Drap �S , . free Refrigerator
�WasherDryei ('onnections �! nln Room �Patio with Fern
�Living Room �Ceiling Fan �Deadbolt I Milk-in Closets
FEATURING
�Swimming Pool 'Basketball ('oun �
�located! Blocks from ECU with Bus S -Year!) I osil
GREENVU 1 ! SI l SI APARTMEN1 COMMI lh WITHIN
I l I MINUTES W l KING DISTANCE FROM CAMPUS
"Now Leasing for Spring Semester 1996"
Briny this coupon in to receive S200 Security l)"p"
Applies onlv to leases beginning in January
752-0277 Equal Housing Opportunity





5 Thursday, November 16,1995 The East Carolinian
opjmm
Our View
A newly
designed
TEC student
activity fee
increase
committee
could save
SGA time
and give a
more
accurate
representation
of the
student
body.
Student fee increases are an inevitable part of college life.
Just like the rising price of gasoline, you can be assured that
your fees will increase year after year. But in order to control
these fees from reaching unnecessary heights, someone has to
ask questions.
The Board of Governors decided to allow the students to
have a say in how our student activity fees would be deter-
mined. Well, the administration's logical solution was to turn
to the Student Government Association. They do represent
the student body, don't they? Well not necessarily. When only
500 students out of 17,000 vote in class officer elections, there
is some room for misrepresentation. But, nevertheless, this
group of 60 or 70 students are doing what they think is best
for each of us.
This year the system was rushed thanks to the Board of
Governors' idea to recommend fee increases during the De-
cember Board of Trustees meeting rather than doing it at the
customary time - in early Spring. Therefore anyone receiving
student activity fees had about one week to study their cur-
rent budgets, project their 1996-97 budgets and request an
increase if needed. Such time constraints lead only to mis-
takes and mishap, but somehow the budgets were finalized in
time to reach the desks of those SGA members for consider-
ation just minutes before they were debated.
Granted, the members of SGA had no control over when
they received the budgets, but if the budgets were due early
last week from each department, why couldn't they have been
copied and sent to each SGA member to allow time to think
over pertinent and logical questions?
The debate that ensued at the SGA meeting included ques-
tions such as "Is there really a graveyard in the Allied Health
parking lot?" and "How many free guest tickets can we get for
this weekend's game?" Maybe we were mistaken, but wasn't
this group voting on our student fee increases?
We, at TEC, think there is a more viable solution to deter-
mining student activity fee increases. Creating a committee
consisting of various student leaders would help ease the weight
put on the SGA and give provide a better representation of the
student body.
We suggest the committee include, but not be limited to,
the RHA president, the ABLE president, the SGA president,
the presidents of IFC, Panhellenic and NPHA and, of course, a
media representative. We believe this is a much more realistic
sampling of the students. If the budgets were received in time,
this group would have ample opportunity to probe questions,
the group would be small and the debate would be much more
controlled and worthwhile.
By appointing a representative student committee to ana-
lyze and recommend future student activity fee increase, ECU
students could be assured that those increases were well
thought out and justified.
Thanks for thinking about us
I went to a restaurant downtown
with an old friend of mine that I had
lived with in the dorms during my
freshman year. It was halftime dur-
ing the ECU-Army game and a
Chico's Hungry Pirate special was
definitely in our cards.
After the game we started catch-
ing up on recent goings on. This went
on for a pitcher or two. Then we be-
gan talking about times past as old
friends often do. We talked about
where we had come from and how
we had managed to do so without
ending up on the wrong side of the
old steel bars.
Along the course of the conver-
sation we recalled a little"gift" we
had received from our ever con-
cerned friends at Mennen.
i arrived at ECU on Saturday,
Aug. 21,1993. The Carolina blue cell
that was to become my residence for
the next nine months was slightly less
appealing than the bachelor's suite
that it was made out to be in the bro-
chure.
Amongst the smurf colored cu-
bical was a box entitled Good Stuff,
Men My first inclination was that it
was planted by the Unabomber. That
idea quickly went the way of the dodo
when I paid greater attention to the
decoration of the box. The FBI would
have caught someone with bad taste
like this in a heartbeat The black and
blaze orange zebra striped back-
ground was something that had not
been seen since the early '80s
Michael Jacksonian era. It was a small
box, so I put off opening it until af-
ter I had my room in order.
The time came, and I opened it
1 sat awestruck wondering why. Why
Chris Arline
Opinion Columnist
did the university I was so enthusi-
astically looking forward to spending
the next four years of my life at do
me such an injustice? Was this some
type of test they decided to put us
through to make sure we were wor-
thy of being here?
The inside was filled with the fol-
lowing generalities: personal hygiene,
instant coffee, drugs and credit card
and magazine offers.
First, let's start with the per-
sonal hygiene items. We were given
deodorant that could serve as a stunt
double for windshield wiper fluid.
The disposable razors worked about
as well as a Stevie Wonder giving
tennis lessons. The after shave lotion
was a pleasant blend of Prell sham-
poo and rubbing alcohol.
The food selection was limited
to instant coffee. They were nice
enough to give us something from a
foreign nation - International French
Coffee.
The drugs were what surprised
me the most. On one side we had
Tylenol. Perfect for when you're try-
ing to register for classes. On the
other side we have Vivarin. Great just
what I needed, a starter dose of an
over-the-counter substance that is
easy to get hooked on and is guaran-
teed to give you an irregular sleep-
ing pattern.
The last things were the maga-
zine and credit card offers. I could
get plenty of reading material, which
I was terriblv in need of. because I
just wasn't getting enough from the
18 hours of classes I was taking. A
credit card offer is a great thing to
give someone right out of high
school.
You probably don't have a job
and don't have any money because
otherwise you wouldn't be applying.
By all means, sign your name on the
dotted line. I'm sure you can talk
your parents into bailing you out
when you can't pay the bill (at 18
percent of course.)
I have always been opposed to
censorship but this stuff is ridiculous.
Letting a person come and pick up
the package at their own free will is
one thing, but putting it in their
room is another.
It's kinds of funny (or sad, de-
pending on how you look at it) how
certain trivial things like that can
stick out so vividly two years later.
To my following: I'm sorry for
the dullness of this week's column. I
never thought that Powell would win
anyway, and it's too early to tell about
the Federal Government's shutdown
repercussions, I'll be back to politics
next week and thank you for your
support. Have a happy and safe
Thanksgiving!
�Tr?
The East Carolinian
Stephanie Lawrter, Editor-in-Chief
Crissy Parker, Advertising Director
Celeste Wilson, Production Manager
Tamhra Zlan, News Editor
Wendy Rountree, Assistant News Editor
Mark Brett, Lifestyle Editor
Brandon Wadded Assistant Lifestyle Editor
Amanda Rosa, Sports Editor
Crakj Perrott, Assistant Sports Editor
Paul Hagwood, Staff Illustrator
Erlka Gohde, Production Assistant
Jeremy Lee, Production Assistant
Kami Klemmer, Production Assistant
Ken Clark, Photo Editor
Xlali Yan�, Systems Manager
Rick Lacas, Copy Editor
Patrick Hlnson, Copy Editor
Lanl Adkhwon, Copy Editor
Paul D. Wright, Media Adviser
Janet Respect, 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 pu Wication. Ail letters must be signed. Letters should
be addressed to Opinion Editor, The East Carolinian, Publications Building, ECU, Greenville, NC 278584353. For information, call (919) -
3284366.
1
�1
Passing the buck
Here is a common problem that I
have noticed here at ECU. Often
enough at the end of the week, stu-
dents with meal plans can literally see
their money disappear before their
very eyes. How can this be, you may
ask? Quite simple really, time limits
and pressure.
Picture this, it is Sunday evening,
you are hungry and decide to go to
The Gailey or The Spot for a late night
snack Much to your surprise, you still
have three meals left and you can only
use one of them.
I just feel that since we spend so
much money here, we should at least
get all that we have paid for. I know
that many of these dining halls give
plenty of opportunities to eat, and that
it is possible to eat all the meals, but
sometimes a student wants more. I
know that when I first got here, I
would love to go home and have that
great homecooked meal and be able
to sit across from my mom and dad.
Should I lose money because I want
to be able to spend time with my par-
ents?
Does this seem fair? Shouldn't
you be able to either use as many
meals as you want at a time or, per-
haps, another idea can solve this di-
lemma? I have been thinking for a
while now about how much happier
the students here would be if the re-
maining meals at the end of the week
could roll over into declining balance.
It would not be that difficult for
the university to edit their software
and add this capability to the system
they are currently using. Right now
you can only purchase one meal at a
time during a given meal time.
Wouldn't it be great if we could use
Brian Lewis Bums
Opinion Colunuimt
say two or three meals at once.
Here is how I see this plan work-
ing. First off, the software would have
to be changed. In today's society there
are tons of able-bodied people out
there who could do this simple task.
The university could even make it a
project for the computer science de-
partment to handle. The second step
in this plan is for the employees to
advertise that students can now use
their meals as often as they like and
not be afraid of losing their money at
the end of the week for left over meals.
Tada -1 give you the ingredients for
a successful plan.
However, sometimes people do
not wish to go the easy route, so I
have devised Plan B. Here it is as
simple as can be. At the end of the
week, again a student may possibly
have extra meals left over. What the
computers will do, as hard as this may
sound, is automatically transform any
meals left over into more declining
balance.
The way this part could work is
a little more complex. The food ser-
vices (ARA) has set the different meals
for different values. I am not saying
that we should get full face value,
which would be the bare minimum
value of $2. This could roll over into
the declining balance.
I feel that we, the students, would
feel better about the food services and
our university when we see that w�
can get something back for out
money. We pay a lot of money fof
these meal plans, and to automatical)'
lose money for not having a chance
to eat, that's ridiculous. This univer-
sity has a lot of programs and projects
that they need to concern themsehx
with, I understand that However, thi
would require little change in the daily
activities of the food services or the
university. Again, why not make tl
a project for the computer science
majors? I think it would be a gret
challenge for them to figure a way 1p
change the software to do this. j
These are just technicalities th t
can be worked out later. Simply pu ;
we want our full money's worth. Tl e
university would not lose anythir
important If it were to lose anythin �,
it would be the money that we p; y
for the food. Yet the money will st 1
be there, just in a different account
I just hope that the university ar d
ARA sit down and at least think aboi it
these ideas. If they already are, ther 1
applaud them for their hard work ar d
compassion. If not I request them I o
think about what I have just writt n
and give it an honest chance. You w II
be surprised at how many more peorfe
might be interested in returning to tl e
meal plans and finding that the uni-
versity is flexible and caring.
Letters to the Editor
To the Editor:
This letter is in response to the
"Our View" column which appeared
in the Tuesday, November 14, 1995
East Carolinian. In the article it was
suggested that the SGA doesn't real-
ize how much time and money is in-
volved in the production ol a print
yearbook. This is precisely the rea-
son we don't want to procrastinate
on this issue. "Granted, we all want
something to chronicle the past year,
at this point we just don't know
what "our View" said. The fact that
the media board doesn't know what
form the yearbook may take is no
excuse for not trying to receive fund-
ing that may be harder to come by in
Get moving
the future years, than it is right now!
We also know that it will be no easy
task to recruit workers to produce
the Buccaneer, regardless of what-
ever form it may take. Once again,
this is why we want to take care of
finding a way to fund the yearbook
now, early in the process so that
when everything else is ready, stu-
dent won't have to wait (possibly
years before a fee increase can be
granted) for production to begin.
Granted, only 475 out of 17,000 stu-
dents voted in SGA's referendum;
however, when you consider that
many students did not vote because
their student activity cards were in
the hands of individuals responsible
for reserving group seating for tl it
weekend's football game, the 4
wasn't a bad turnout After all, 4i
is more than the number of studer
that voted in this past fall's class
ficer election. Finally, a print ye
book is not the cure all for the apa-
thy on our campus. The yearbook;
however is a start The Buccaneer
can be a way to document and record
the traditions of the present so they
can be built on to future!
Let's stop fooling around and get
this project moving so we won't ldst
anymore of the precious spirit and
traditions than we already hav-
Harry Bray
Legislative Speaker
"�WVi! ��.





Thursday, November 16,1995 The East Carolinian
iTgsfcCouUfl
BY ANDY FARKAS
AOMATTgg dOfJ lAW "H6yg�5"�PJ1
OFF THE PAGE
BY Trevor VanMeter
Sifrws ofl- jHtX ow tVW
A "ncnrr to sa? "w new
�3AMRS BONt) WWlE AYfli HE'u,
THROW �M A OmNEft. F HS VWfRV )
R" -OAN HIM "WE NVON�y
�re ehtoU"� CoWTESTJfcU.
J Y0U HAVe &0
V s wnn youa l
AW A SEUTEHCE
ONWHy VJOSHOOlfi
So -N6N sen�
VOOR RESPOND -rt:
- WTTVPOFU
AABHI wfties
raff r hku.
CROSSWORD
123' I678 .� lO111213
14I'5I'6
17II'9
20� 2223
� 242526 I g2711
282930� 3132 I B33343536
37II39
40� 41�� 43
444546�"
48� 49� 50
� 5152 I5354E
5556575859606162
63I"6566-
68�es1
71I72I
ACROSS
1. Marries
5. Sleight of hand
10. Fluid rock
14. Oil cartel acronym
15. Buddy, south of the
border
16. Physical, e.g.
17. Tear's partner
18. Eagle's claw
19. State bird of Hawaii
20. Tijuana blanket
22. Lives
24. Military priest
27. Cash's boy of song
28. Genuflect
31. Suspended
transports
33. Small drum
37. Signs of assent
"38. Greeting
40. Rosary bead
41. Machine part
42. Sprinted
43. Solution ieached
from ashes
44. Aired out
47. Petticoat junction?
48. Lanchester et al.
49. Nothing
50. In a frantic way
51. :abbr.
53. Synthetic fiber
55. Leary advice
(2 wds.)
. Girl"
59.
(Billy Joel)
63. Indian queen
64. Devoid of originality
67. Drug plant
68. Sun disk
69. Bikini, for one
70. Evergreens
71. Ice formation,
informally
72. Medieval slaves
73. Long times
DOWN
1. Impresses
2. Duelist's weapon
3. First word in letters
4. Clears the windshield
in winter
5. Paired up
6. MD'sgp.
7. "Bias"
8.
9.
11. Fired, informally
12. It shows which way
the wind blows
13. The Cyclones' home
21. "Joey"
23. Actress Saint James
25. Oval Office jellybean
fan
26. Building addition
28. Tartstealer
29. New
30. Barbara and Anthony
32. Indeed
34. Felt ill
35. Shade of blue
36. Moriarty, to Holmes
38. Sun: Sp.
39. Playwnght Mosel
41. Whitefish
45. Knocking
46. Badge metal
47. U.S. vacation mecca
(2 wds.)
50. Janitorial tool
52. Large instruments
54. Quiet times
55. Lacking pizzazz
56. Classify
57. Unique thing
58. Gallery abounding in
Turners
60. Medley
61. Frayed
62. "Untouchable" Eliot
65. Oslo's land: abbr.
66. TVET
ANSWERS
Opera prince
Traffic markers
10. Magnanimous
�r
�mm
mi ii jj �������a�
,





.

7 Thursday, November 16,1995 The East Carolinian
Relive a Christmas past
Madrigal Dinners
offer Elizabethan
feast for ECU
Jennifer Coleman
Senior Writer
"It's like a food orgy
Sound like something you'd like
to be involved ii�? If so, then you'd
better hurry, becaus tickets are sell-
ing fast for ECU's annual Madrigal
Dinners.
The Madrigal Dinners were de-
scribed in the above quote by Frank
Salamon, director of campus dining
services. He's not exaggerating, either.
The Madrigal Dinners are Elizabethan
Christmas feasts with authentic atmo-
sphere, exciting entertainers and fan-
tastic food!
This year the Madrigal Dinners
Committee is trying to attract more
students than ever before. One of the
ways they hope to get students in-
volved is by letting tickets be pur-
chased with meal cards. For the first
time, students can use a meal plus
declining balance to pay for their din-
ner.
What goes on at the Madrigal
Dinners? More than you might expect
The dinners are authentic in evury
way. From the Lord and Ladye of the
Manor (played by James and Franceine
Rees) to the performers and the serv-
ers, every participant is in costume
and in character. The evening begins
with the introduction of the guests,
and then moves into the singing of
Christmas carols.
Dinner is a production in itself
and each dish is presented to the Lord
and Ladye with much celebration.
During dinner, entertainment is pro-
vided in the form of singers, dancers,
actors and magicians for the enjoy-
ment of the court AH pieces are set
in the Elizabethan time period and
are as authentic as possible.
The dinner itself is so tempting
as to be dangerous to the waistline. It
begins with spinach salad with an
orange mustard vinaigrette dressing.
The main course is a choice between
prime rib au jus or macadamia chicken
with an apple glaze. With the main
course comes twice-baked potatoes,
parmesan-stuffed tomatoes, rolls and
your choice of beverages. For dessert,
the court cook has concocted a deli-
cious tipsy pudding for each guest
If you are fortunate enough to
attend one of the Madrigal Dinners,
pay careful attention to the rules out-
lined in the program for dining eti-
quette. After all, no one wants to
embarass themselves at such an im-
portant function! One example of the
rules set for guests of Lord and Ladye
Rees is "Gueysts myst have navies
clean or they will dysgust theyre table
company-ones Sounds like common
courtesy - nothing difficult about
that! These rules are just an example
of the good humor and the spirit of
the Madrigal dinners. So prepare for
an evening of laughter, and be ready
to have fun!
If you're interested in Elizabethan
culture, or if you're just interested in
good ood, the Madrigal Dinners are
for you. They will be held in the Great
Room of Mendenhall Student Center
Nov. 30 - Dec. 3. The dinners begin at
7 p.m. Thursday through Saturday and
on Sunday at 5 p.m. Ticket prices vary
according to seating area. For premium
seating (adjacent to the main stage)
tickets are $27.50 a person. For regu-
lar seating tickets are $20. ECU stu-
dents can purchase tickets in the regu-
lar seating area for only $15 with a
valid ID. For more information, or to
purchase tickets, contact the Central
Ticket Office at 3284788.
7206�e
Our reviewer pitches "Thunder
Every paper has a TV critic, but
our critic is no normal couch potato,
no mere TV junkie. No, our man wil
watch anything, anytime, regardless
of quality or good taste. Truly, he has
no shame, and that is why we call
him "The TV Whore
Kevin Chaisson
�tarr whist
You know, I've always thought
the idea of working in TV would be
pretty cool. Not writing, acting, or
directing, mind you; that takes too
much actual work. I would love to be
the guy that pitches a new show idea
and, once it's sold, reaps the benefits.
Then, I'd get a lot of cash and the
credit "Created by with my name
following. Champagne wishes and
caviar dreams � that's what I've got
And, as with ali dreams, I need inspi-
ration, someone to look up to in this
endeavor. And that guy is the creator
of "Thunder in Paradise
Surely you've heard of "Thunder
in Paradise?" It's a syndicated action
show featuring wrestler Hulk Hogan,
Jack Lemmon's son Chris, model-
turned-actress Carol Alt and a super
morphing boat called Thunder. TNT
is now showing it Monday nights, right
before pro wrestling.
No, I'm not kidding!

See, this is why I need to study
with the guy that first pitched this
show. How did he get this thing off
the ground, with the Jedi mind trick?
Picture this scene: an executive office,
big stuffed marlin on the wall, etc Our
pitchman (we'll
call him Chuck) is
there with the
exec
"Okay, I got
this show idea. We
got this super
boat see, and it's
like a government
prototype. We'll
call it Thunder. It's
fully automated
and has surface-to-air missiles, ma-
chine guns, etc Oh, oh�and the boat
can morph into, like, a hydrofoil or a
heavily-armored ATV
"Ah-ha. I see, Chuck. So it's kind
of a "Knight Rider" meets "Airwolf"
show?"
"Yeah! Yeah! And we can get Hulk
Hogan to star. Not only is he popular,
but he'll work for less money if we
shoot in Florida, where he lives. That's
where the 'Paradise' part comes in. I
was thinking of the Keys, cause of
all the water around for the boat He'll
play a Vietnam vet someone who was
in Special Ops. And we'll give him a
daughter, to soften him up, but no
wife - we'll make him a widower!

That'll free up the romance option
"Great Chuck! Great! He'll need
a partner. A buddy
"Oh yeah! We got Chris Lemmon
signed on to do that. Yeah, Jack
Lemmon's son! You see, we figure that
he has acting tal-
Ah-ha. I see,
Chuck. So it's kind
of a 'Knight Rider'
meets 'Airwolf'
show?"
ECU students host
fresh rave parties
Sarah Wahlert
Staff Writer
After deciding on the Percolator Cof-
feehouse as the perfect place to conduct
the interview, 1 sat and waited for deejays
Jay Reagan and Tee Cardaci to show up.
Pretty soon Jay wandered in and
found me. He smiled shyly, shook my
hand and went to order a Coke. When
he oat down again, I established the fact
that he's 20 and came to ECU after at-
tending Greensboro for a year on a wres-
tling scholarship. After some idle talk
about fragrances, Tee sauntered in. He
ordered some coffee, sat down, and I im-
mediately noticed his intense blue eyes
as he introduced himself. Tee is 19 and
is originally horn the DC area, he tells
me, and is planning to major in graphic
art
Under the pseudonyms of DJ Quik
and DJ Tee, the two guys spin and mix
rave music most of their time. Tee ex-
plains rave or "underground" music as
"music made by people in tune with the
current state or scene
"And it's not about money Jay is
quick to add.
Every other Monday night at The
Peasant's Cafe, Quik and Tee host a rave
party dubbed "Fresh"
"One night we were in Peasant's and
1 noticed how big the speakers were
there explained Jay, "Tee already had
the light systems so we decided it would
be the perfect place to spin at"
"For my birthday last April, we
rented out the place for the night and
developed the Fresh Crew, which is a
loosely-knit group of deejays, some from
out of town Tee further explained. "We
want the Fresh parties to be a launching
pad for other deejays
"Paul Edwards is the owner of
Peasant's and none of this could have
been possible without his trust and co-
operatioa" Jay makes a point of saying,
"Yes, he's very easy to work with
Photo by KEN CLARK
Jay Reagan, aka DJ Quik, spins rave tracks at Peasant's
every other Monday with his partner, DJ Tee (not pictured).
and gives us free reign artistically Tee
says.
Both guys agree that ECU needs
culture and variety in the downtown
scene. "It's a lot of hard work to arrange
Fresh says Tee. "so the Mondays in
between are Hiphop nights at Peasant's
Jay explains why people come from
all over to experience Fresh "It's such a
relaxed atmosphere he says.
"Everyone's so cool to everyone else, and
happy and friendly. The people are there
just for the sake of the music and to
dance. And hugs are freely given
Tee adds, "Peasant's is also a good
place because it's the only club without
a certain stigma attached to it We get a
very diverse crowd
Tee and Jay want to make sure that
people don't start thinking of drugs when
it comes to Fresh. "A lot of people think
about drugs when they think of raves,
because that's what the media focuses
on explains Tee, "but the Greenville
scene is still pure and we're not about
that"
Jay jumps in. "Drugs exploit the rave
scene and cause it to deciy. It was al-
SeeRAVEpage9
NoieS From Ttie undcrground
Realism cures Millennium Fever
ent in his gene
pool, so it will
balance out the
fact that the
Hulkster is a no-
acting ape. He's
the computer
guy who really
helps run the
boat He can be
an ex-Navy SEAL
that Hulk res-
cued in 'Nam and they've been bud-
dies ever since. That way the latent
homosexuality of the relationship can
come out during flashbacks of com-
bat"
"Whoa, whoa, Chuck. They're
gay?"
"Well, the idea is that we put
these homosexual elements in it and
the macho, anti-gay types can just
choose to ignore them. Homosexuals
will pick these elements up, embrace
them and, wham! We've just doubled
our audience appeal
"Chuck, you're a genius! What
See THUNDER page 8
Mark Brett
Ufestyie Editor
Millennium Fever is a comic
book, but don't hold that against it
The prejudices of the general read-
ing public against comics are well-
founded for most of the schlock being
produced these days. Muscle-bound
super hero power fantasies certainly
aren't fo. everyone; these stories have
a very narrow, and very male, appeal.
While there are some good stories be-
ing told in the super hero genre, the
great majority of super hero comics,
and thus the great majority of comics
in general, are real crap.
As a life-long comics fan, it's diffi-
cult for me to admit that In fact I'm
sure some of my fellow comics readers
are going to be upset with me for say-
ing it Call me a traitor if you must
guys, but it's true. The comics market
is aiming itself at 13-year-old boys and
is thus shooting itself in the foot
Enter Millennium Fever,
a whimsical little comic about
funky psychics, race relations
and the first bloom of young
love under the shadow of the
apocalypse. It features realis-
tically-drawn people, snappy
dialogue and a ring of truth
that's difficult to find in any
fiction, whether it has pictures
or noL So of course, in the
comics community, it's consid-
ered a fringie. "special inter-
est" book.
Whatever. To people in
the "straight" reading commu-
nity, it's a damn fine read.
Millennium Fever is the
story of Jerome Watson, a 17-
year-old bi-racial English kid
who wants desperately to lose
his virginity (much like any virginal 17-
year-old boy). Jerome is just an aver-
age nice guy, with one exception: he
has a gift for communication. And, oh,
one other thing: these weird red-
ArtWork Courtesy of DC Comics
skinned monster people want to pet
form a little invasive surgery on hi;
soul.
See FEVER page 8
A view from above
m& �&&&
CD. Reviews
Photo by KEN CLARK
Hanging precariously out of a high window in Brewster Building, our intrepid
photographer snapped this shot of busy ECU students milling about like tiny ants.
Mark Brett
Lifestyle Editor
Pop quiz, music fans! What do you
get when you cross Bon Jovi with Stone
Temple Pilots?
A Bad, Derivative Musk
B.Crap
G The Nixons
D. All of the Above
If you said D, you're absolutely right!
Yes, it's pop rock grunge time in
Oklahoma. "It's flat it's square and it's
pretty barren Nixons drummer John
Humphrey says of his home state The
same, oddly enough, could be said of his
band's flaccid Pearl-Jam-wannabe music
One more time, for everybody who's
somehow missed smelling change on the
wind: grunge is one dead cash cow! The
smart money's in roots! Roots!
You couldn't tell it by The Nixons.
Cashing in on an MTV trademarked
sound doesn't make them lame enough,
it seems. They've got to go and bank on
a sound that died six months ago.
But here they are, with their major-
label debut Foma. The title is taken from
Kurt Vonnegut's novel Cats Cradle, and
it means, according to the Foma liner
notes, "harmless untruths intended to
comfort simple souls That these guys
have co-opted Vonnegut for their lame
musical efforts kind of pisses me off, but
not nearly as much as having to sit
through the album.
Filled with lame-ass riffs ripped ol
from Stone Temple Pilots (who rippe
them off from Pearl Jam. who in tun
ripped them off from Black Sabbath
Foma is sheer torture for anyone whos
musical memory goes back farther thai
five minutes. Mine goes back a whole lo
farther, mind you, so I was screaming it
anguish by the time it was all over.
And that's just the music. The lyi
ics aren't quite so painful, but they'r
still far from good. A sample from th
song "Head" should demonstrate what
mean. "Get up early vocalist Zac Malo
sings, "Even if you're not a bird It'
mine mine, mine, mine Admitted!)
that's about as bad as it gets on Fomc
but that still doesn't score any points ii
The Nixons' favor.
One of the album's better tracks i
'Blind the lyrics from which I can quot
in their entirety. "Black white good evi
thin fat gay straight ugly beautiful stroni
weakworld. We should all be blind.
That's very nearly profound, kind ol
When I was in high school. 1 probabb
See FOMA page 8

r
iZmMtmmmtmmmtmwmm





8
Thursday, November 16, 1995
The East Carolinian
FE V llK. frompage 7
Well, 1 didn't say it was an entirely
realistic story, now did I?
Through the personals page of his
local TV guide. Jerome meets Maiya.
who seems to be his perfect woman.
Maiya sees the world clearly, much like
a child. She has a way of putting things
into words that Jerome has been think-
ing about, but can't quite express (ex-
cept when he's in the zone and "com-
municating"). She's also quite beauti-
ful, and the sex is great.
Except for the way her fingers
swell and grow erect when Jerome
sucks on them. And then, when they
wake up in the morning, she Ah, but
that would be telling. Suffice to say,
there's something strange about Maiya
that creeps Jerome out a little bit It
has something to do with his gift of
communication, and those monster
people who threaten Jerome's dreams.
Yes, Millennium Fever is a weird
story. The more fantastic elements may
turn off those who are enslaved to stark
realism, but they're missing a great
show here. Writer Nick Abadzis has
given us a world populated with very
real people. Jerome and Maiya's ro-
mance feels natural and unforced de-
spite Maiya's sometimes bizarre man-
nerisms. So many "realistic" movies
and books rely on formulaic boy-meets-
girl plots and romantic cliches that 1
sometimes give up the hope of ever
seeing a realistic relationship. But here
it is.
The fantastic elements (Maiya's
barely-hinted-at psychic powers and
those pesky red monster folks) are
woven into this realistic tale carefully.
While they do seem bizarre (made all
the more so by the realism surround-
ing them), they don't seem out of place.
While it seems that Maiya is more than
human and that Jerome is very impor-
tant in some earth-shattering, meta-
THUNDER from page
kind of scripts do you guys have
drafted?"
"Oh, the best! We've got this one
episode where we rip off the movie
Predator and have this invisible mon-
ster-thing attacking our guys in the
jungles on an island off the coast of
Cuba. See. this hot Asian girl goes to
the island looking for a rare orchid
and is attacked by this thing. Flash
to a couple of days later, and Hulk
and Chris are hired to go find her and
retrieve the orchid.
"But get this: the girl's dad is the
spitting image of the Vietnamese com-
mander of the POW camp Chris's
character was a captive in. And this
Vietnamese guy also killed Chris's
brother! So now Hulk has to deal with
the threat of our Predator rip-off and
Chris's slowly-vacating sanity! All with
generous doses of homoeroticism
"Chuck?"
"Yeah?"
"That is the biggest load of crap
I've ever heard. You've got cliched
action characters, bad actors, silly
scripts that swipe ideas from other
shows and a concept that should've
died with 'Knight Rider And what the
Hell is Carol Alt on there for, anyway?"
"What do you think? Hubba-
hubba
"Okay, Chuck. This show is ama-
teurish, derivative, boring, juvenile
and just plain silly. It will be offensive
to anyone with good taste. If anyone
watches it. it will probably be just to
make fun of it"
"Exactly
"Okay, Chuck. We'll buy it
And there you have it. The guy
that sold "Thunder in Paradise" would
have to be a genius. Either that or his
soul is roasting in Hell.
On a scale of one to 10, "Thun-
der in Paradise" rates a zero. As a
comedy, however, it rates a two.
physical manner, it's who these char-
acters are as people that's important.
Helping maintain the illusion that
these two-dimensional images are in-
deed human is artist Duncan Fegredo.
Every character in Millennium Fever
is a distinct individual, even the inci-
dental ones. The characters have man-
nerisms and even styles of dress that
are all their own. Fegredo establishes
the setting so concretely that I never
question that the story takes place in
England, despite the fact that Abadzis
never once mentions it.
Fegredo, to his credit, also
handles the monsters with flair. While
they are appropriately bizarre, they
mesh well with the real world. Con-
sidering that they're eight feet tall
with wrinkly red skin, tiny gray glasses
and shocks of wild white hair, that's
no small feat. But Fegredo's sketchy-
solid style is perfect for the job. And
much to my delight, he even shows
the influence of classic comics artist
IsjteenollUs only
�xelic fliqhtclub � EToucK ojj C&SS
TUESDAYS
Silver Bullet's Female "Exotic" Dancers
WEDNESDAYS
Amateur Night for Female Dancers 11pm-lam!
CASH PRIZE
Contestants need to call &. register in advance.
Must arrive by 8:00
THURSDAYS SATURDAYS
Silver Bullet's Female "Exotic" Dancers
$ Dancers Wanted $
ECU
McDonald
We do Birthdays, Bachelor Parties, Bridal
Showers, Corporate Parties, & Divorces
$2.00 OFF Admission Any Night with this coupon
Doors Open 7:30p.m. Stage Time 9:00 p.m.
Call 756-6278
5 miles west of Greenville on 264 Alt
V Dickinson Ave
(Behind John's Convenient Mart)
ValidiN.Ci LFLReqniiei.
CONV.
MART
ll
IWHi
The ECU Student Media Board
invites applications for the position of
EDITOR
The East Carolinian
during the Spring 1996 term
Application forms are available from the Media Board
office on the second floor of the Student Publications
Building.
The deadline for submitting a completed application is
Thursday, November 30 at 4 p.m.
For more information, call the Media Board office at
328-6009.
We're Your Best Shot
At Getting Through The
Flu Season
Flu Shots
Employee � Family � Individual
Providing Adult & Pediatric Care � Women's Health � X-Rays and Lab
� Physicals � Flu and Tetanus Vaccinations � Drug Testing
� Occupational Health & Workers' Compensation Needs
Participating With
�Principal PPO Network
�Provident PPO Network
�PHS
�BCBS
�Medicare
�HealthSource
Alex Toth. best-known as the creator
of Space Ghost.
One problem that non-comics
readers may have with Millennium
Fever is the way that it's published.
As is the case with most comic books,
this series is put out in monthly in-
stallments, with each issue compos-
ing one chapter of the story. Buying
part of a story is an alien concept to
the American book-buying public, and
is one of the liabilities of the comics
format.
Fortunately, many comic book
publishers are releasing paperback
editions that present entire stories in
one volume. Millennium Fever pub-
lishers DC Comics don't give this story
a paperback release, they're nuts. So,
even though only three of the four
issues this title is set to run have been
released, you should be able to find it
collected sometime next year.
If you do, pick it up. You won't
be disappointed.
FOM A from page 7
would have really liked it
But balancing that out is "Fellow-
ship an anti-televangelist song. While
televangelists certainly don't deserve a
whole lot of sympathy. I thought I had
seen the last of these types of songs a
couple of years ago. But The Nixons seem
to delight in beating those horses to
death, so I don't know why I would ex-
pect any better.
Sigh. .Some people just don't know
when to give up. Hmm. I don't know if
I'm talking about The Nixons or myself.
Either way, this album still sucks.
.4. -lr'i'
JVadrigaf pinners
An Efiza6etfian fiofidau Jeast!
November 30, December 1 and 2, 7:00 p.m.
December 3, 5:00 p.m.
Mendenhall Student Center Great Room,
East Carolina University
Your refrigerator is
the second biggest
energy user in your
home.
Join US tor a splendid evening of music, dance, ftxxi,
and fellowship reminiscent of the Elizabethan period.
3(enu: Spinach salad with orange vinaigrette, prime rib
�hi jus or macadamia roast chicken breast with apple glaze,
twice-baked potatoes, parmesan-stutTed tomatoes, bread,
beverages, and presentational dessert
Premium seating: $27.50
Regular seating: $20.00
ECU studentyouth: $15.00
ECU suidcnts can pay for dinner tickets with their nvcal cards
Contact the Central Ticket Office for further information
Cospomorcd hv the Kasl Carolina I'nivcrsirv Department
of University Unions, Campus Pining Services, and the
School of Music Any indmdual requiring accommodation
under AIM should contact the .entr.il Ticket Office,
�19 328 47RK
Call 919-328-4788; toll free 1-800-ECU-ARTS;
or TDD 919-328-4736 for ticket information.
Vacuum the conden-
ser coils annually.
Allow hot foods to
cool before going in
the refrigerator. Turn
off the ice maker.
TTiis Green Tip is sponsored by:
Heron Bay
Trading Co.
"Greenville s Exclusive
Nature Store"
in The Plaza-321-6380
BRING TIP IN FOR
20 OFF PURCHASE
O 1995 Kevin A. Mclxan, Tampa, FL
Home Of The
Original
??Os '80S
DANCE MADNESS
PARTY EVERY RESIAY
Ladies FREE tat 11pm
Only S1.00 Bottle Beer
Breakfast Club
$1.50 Bottle Beer
$1.00 32 oz Draft
8Q's Retro Rock
$1.00Membership Admission Only l before 11 pm
Friday 17th
Bobby Messano Band
DOCTOR'S
URGENT CARE
CENTRE
Ril Major Credit Cords and
Personal Checks Accepted
Street, at Charles
19) 830-2900
Mon-Fri 8am - 8pm, Sat 9am - 4pm
vlUiKO'ch.
Saturday 18th
Xf other Nature
Classic Rock
HOME FOOTBALL GAME
Coming Dec. 6th & 7th
32 oj. Draft
Hike Hesmcv "&f&
pp





�� T-n 'ii
The East Carolinian
Thursday, November 16,1995
Harris teeter
Means Low Prices!
Hunter All Natural
Ice
Cream
12 gal.
Selected Varieties
Minute Maid
Orange
Juice 1M2 oz.
Hunter
Farms
Sherbet
2900
qt.
3
4 Lb. Bag
Florida
ranges
Extra Large
Crisp
Celery
Crisp
Green
Beans
lb.
Stock Up And Save
President's Choice
Cran-Juice
Cocktails
Soft Drink Feature
2 Liter
48 oz.
Pain Reliever
Fever Reducer
Aleve
Value Pack
Birds Eye 23PO
Vegetables2 ?
Pepsi Or Diet
Pepsi
0
6 Pk. 20 Oz. NRB
9
Tablets or Capfets
50 ct.
3?
Mrs. Filbert's
Spread
Quarters wo
Harris Teeter
Granulated
Sugar
2i
5 lb.
1
Prices Effective Through Nov. 22,1995
Prices In This Ad Effective Through November 14 1995 In Our Greenville Stores
JvAVjEi from page 7
ways meant to be about positive energy
and a celebration of the music he says.
There's a term known as "plur" that
Tee wants people to understand, "Plur
stands for peace, love, unity and respect
and it signifies what a rave should be
"Hopefully by the first of the year.
Peasant's will have expanded, and people
can look forward to an all-night rave with
lots of guest deejays Tee says excitedly.
Tee also hosts "Steel Trax" Sunday
evenings on WZMB, so students can
check that out to hear what it's all about
"Music is an all-consuming passion for
us says Tee. Jay laughs and says. "I
dream about new mixes
Tee tries to incorporate his art into
Fresh by designing the flyers. "I want to
keep spinning for as long as I can and
hopefully after school we'll have even
more time to promote ourselves and put
parties together says Tee.
Jay has high aspirations, "In the
future I want to open a club somewhere,
like maybe Raleigh. If you put in enough
time and you're devoted, you can go
anywhere as a deejay Both guys guest
deejay at other parties, and already Jay
spins every Saturday night at Axis in
Wilmington.
There is an information line set up
that people can call at any time to find
out when the next Fresh is, who the guest
deejays w3 be, and where other parties
are around the state. Carpools can also
be organized through this phone num-
ber, which is 551-2025. It's updated peri-
odically, so call to find out how to get
involved in this awesome underground
experience.
Only. We Reserve The Right To Lir
uuaioi. vo �,
-K, i cuotdl huud aidU'ljjo.
FREE PREGNANCY TEST
While you wait
Free & Confidential
Services & Counseling
Carolina Pregnancy Center
209 B S. Evans St
Pittman Building
Greenville, NC
757-0003
Hours:
Monday - Friday
8:00-4:00
$uper-0b$cure
trivia Quix
Answers
This week's topic:
The Simpsons
1. 1094 Everareen
Terrace
2. Herb
3. The Ramones
4. Sideshow Bob
(currently in jail for
attempted murder)
and Sideshow Mel
(Bob's replacement)
5. Wayland
6. Lenny and Carl
7. Bobo, his
beloved and long-
lost teddy bear
8. Springfield
Retirement Castle
I ALF
College Night I Sundays
I Mondays
2 Slices Hopping & Drink
$2.75
Tlies. 99C slices 99c 32oz draft
Wed. large deluxe pizza
$5.99 til 1am
pick up or carry out
NOCOVER
Sun. 1 C Bloody Marys
Mon. H Draft
Tues. 99C Longlsland
Ice Teas
Wed. Dollar Nite
Thurs. 99C 32oz draft
Fri: 2QQ 32oz draft
Sat. 2QQ 32oz draft
LIVE entertainment
Thurs. 16th Brother June Bug
Fri. 17th Brothers from Mother
Thurs. 30th BREED 13





t r - r -
10
Thursday, November 16, 1995 The East Carolinian
ACC expectations
Transfer player
brings much
needed height
Dill Dillard
Staff Writer
In years past, ECU basketball has
been known for a lot of things, but
towering height was not one of them.
Like every other rule, it might as well
be broken.
Looking at last year's squad that
dressed out, there were only three
Pirates over 6-foot-7 to do battle in
the land of the giants. This season,
however, is a totally different story.
First year head coach, Joe Dooley'ss
quad, featuring six players that are
6-foot-7 or taller. One of the most no-
ticeable of the new pivot men for
ECU is Florida State transfer
Jonathan Kerner.
Kerner, a 6-foot-11 center out of
Atlanta, Ga was heavily recruited by
the Pirates, along with other schools
such as SMU, UNC-Wilmington and
the 1995 ACC champions Wake For-
est University. Considering the loca-
tion of the school, Kerner's first
choice was to head to Tallahassee,
where Florida State is located, and
become a Seminole.
"I didn't want to go too far from
home when 1 first went off to school
said Kerner.
Kerner arrived at Florida State
in 1992, the Seminoles' inaugural
year as a member of the ACC. Dur-
ing his two seasons at FSU, Kerner
saw action in 28 games, only start-
ing in two of those contests. Not only
did Kerner see playing time in the
highly respected ACC, he also had a
few teammates to learn from. Great
athletes like Houston Rockets guard
Sammy Casell and New York Knicks
guard Charlie Ward.
"Charlie is a great guy, he and
Sam really helped me when I was
down in Florida said Kerner. "They
both had a lot to do with helping me
mature as a college basketball player,
and I'm glad to see Charlie be able
to concentrate on one sport" added
Kerner.
After two seasons of learning,
including a NCAA tournament ap-
pearance during his freshman cam-
paign, Kerner felt like his place was
somewhere else.
"I knew I would get more play-
ing time somewhere else. So when
the coaches at ECU heard that I was
leaving Florida State, they started
talking to me and I came up for a
visit and liked what I saw explained
Kerner.
Kerner decided that Greenville
and the CAA was the place where he
could stand out after battling in the
ACC for two years. Of course, with a
change of venue, there will be some
adjustments that have to be made.
Hailing from Atlanta, one of the
A
��r
Jonathan Kerner
largest cities in the south, and start-
ing out in college in the sizable Tal-
lahassee, Fla Greenville would be a
totally different setting for the cen-
ter.
"When I first got here, it was a
definite culture shock, on and off the
court Kerner said. "Seeing I had to
sit out last year, it gave me time to
adjust to the town, the people and
ECU basketball. After a year I feel I
have adjusted well and I like it up
here explained Kerner.
Starting in his first two exhibi-
tions with the Pirates, the tall man
from Atlanta has already become a
cog in Dooley's ECU basketball ma-
chine, giving the Bucs a true center
that has a soft jump shot to go along
with his height.
See ACC page 11
Full day planned for game
Athletics Dept.
plans special day
for seniors' last
home game
Amanda Ross
Sports Editor
For all you fans who might not
know about all the special activities
going on this weekend, it's time you
found out
Unless you have been living in an
igloo, you would know that this Sat-
urday the ECU football team is play-
ing Memphis for a chance to go unde-
feated at home for the 1995 season.
A victory would help the Pirates hope-
fully gain a top 25 ranking in the polls.
The Pirates are ranked 30th in the
nation. However, it can't be done
alone. Fan support is necessary to
back the team-
Some special activities have been
worked out through the Athletic De-
partment to ensure that this Satur-
day will be a good time for everyone.
To begin the day, "One Step Be-
yond" will be performing on the tail-
gating field next to the softball field.
According to Lee Workman, Assistant
Athletics Director for Ticket Sales and
Promotions, this is a band that many
college students will enjoy.
After the tailgating festivities, a
pre-game recognition of the seniors
will be held. All current seniors on
the ECU football squad will be per-
sonally introduced to the fans. This
will be the last time these senior play-
ers will ever play in front of the stu-
dents in Dowdy-Ficklen. So let's send
them out with a bang.
Following the game against Mem-
phis, officials from the Liberty Bowl
Alliance will be present to formally
extend their invitation to ECU to at-
tend this year's Liberty Bowl. The
announcement will be made over the
public announcement system, so no
one will miss what is being said.
"I think it's important to have a
full stadium for our players said
Workman. "This is a special day for
us
For all students who currently
reside in residence halls, don't worry,
they will not be closing until Sunday,
after the game. Workman said that
arrangement was worked out over the
summer to ensure that residence hall
residentswould be able to attend
ECU's last home football game of the
regular season.
ECU will go head-to-head with the
Tigers starting at noon on Saturday.
Recruits sign with Donovan
SID-ECU Head Women's Bas-
ketball Coach Anne Donovan an-
nounced Monday the signing of two
standout junior college players -
Nicole Mamula and Ashanta Sellers
from Frederick, (Md.) Community
College to national letters of intent.
Mamula and Sellers, both
named Division II National Junior
College preseason All-Americans for
the upcoming season, are ECU's
first official signees during the early
signing period.
"We are very excited to have
Nicole and Ashanta join the Lady
Pirates said Donovan. "Both have
played at a highly competitive and
successful level and have so much
to contribute to our program
Mamula, a 5-foot-6 guard from
Laurel, Md averaged 19.2 points a
game last season and 8.6 assists. A
second team NJCAA All-American as
a freshman, Mamula was also se-
lected first team all-league, all-re-
gion and to the all-tournament team
at the NJCAA national tournament.
"Nicole is a tremendous floor
leader said Donovan. "The kind of
point guard that can help take ECU
to the next level
Sellers, a 5-foot-10 forward from
Largo, Md averaged 18.3 points a
game last season and grabbed 10.3
boards a game. As a freshman, Sell-
ers was named first team all-league
and first team all-region.
"Shanta is an aggressive for-
ward that plays bigger than her
height indicates. She is an excel-
lent rebounder and all-around ath-
lete said Donovan.
Both Mamula and Sellers were
instrumental in Frederick's 30-2
record last season and a fourth
place finish at the national tourna-
ment. This season, the Lady Cou-
gars have been ranked third in the
country in preseason polls, largely
in part to the return of Mamula and
Sellers.
Ultimate
Catch!
Members from the
Ultimate Frisbee
Team, the I rates,
attempt to catch
another national
collegiate title.
Photo by PATRICK IRELAN
Mullin rewarded for play
Saturday's
game
reminder
Have you got-
ten your football
tickets yet for
Saturday's game
against Memphis? If
not go by the Ath-
letic Ticket Office
today and get your
ticket and cheer
ECU on as they at-
tempt to go unde-
feated at home this
season. Kickoff is set
for noon.
Liberty Bowl tickets reminder
A block of Liberty Bowl tickets are being held for ECU students. These tickets
will be made available to ECU students beginning Dec. 1, 1995. ECU students can
purchase bowl tickets on Dec. 1 on a first-come, first-serve basis. Students must
present their valid ECU ID to be eligible to purchase these designated tickets. Lib-
erty Bowl tickets can be purchased at $30 each. All other bowl ticket orders will be
accepted by mail or phone to the ECU Athletics Ticket Office.
In the event these allotted tickets are not picked-up on Dec. 1, those remaining
tickets will be made available within bowl ticket policies to anyone.
Bowl ticket distribution policies were established in this manner for the follow-
ing reasons:
1) By using this format to distribute tickets, students are guaranteed the oppor-
tunity for tickets and will not get shut out by boosters, alumni, or general public
orders.
2)To ensure a student is actually receiving the opportunity to purchase the tick-
ets setaside for students.
Additionally, student ticket pick-up days for free student tickets to the Pirates
men's basketball Dec. games are Dec. 18, Dec. 20 and Dec. 22.
Soccer co-captain
credits team
members
Craig Perrott
Assistant Sports Editor
Marc Mullin has been the go-to
man all season for the ECU men's soc-
cer team. Mullin, a co-captain of the
squad, has been rewarded for his ef-
forts by being named second-team All-
CAA.
The senior defender gives all the
credit for his accolades to his team-
mates.
"It's a great honor to be recog-
nized Mullin said. "I think it does a
lot for the team. I couldn't have done
it without them
Mullin has always been a leader
who leads by example. In this, his fi-
nal season, he felt like he had to add a
vocal dimension to his leadership. Af-
ter three and a half years of playing
collegiate soccer, Mullin looked back
and realized that he had taken it all
for granted and only had one half of a
year left to play.
"You want to motivate, you want
to go out with a good performance,
you want to win some Mullin said.
"You come in
here as a fresh-
man and you
want to help the
team and
progress it along
and nothing
happens for
three years, you
have to get
people going
Mullin
comes from �������Mwinii�
Jacksonville,
N.C an area that is a hot-bed for soc-
cer talent The competition between
rival high schools is very intense, and
Mullin's desire to compete was influ-
enced by his environment The region
also has exceptional recreation leagues.
Mullin brought his intense style
of play to ECU and was expected to
contribute from the start His hard-
"I think it does a
lot for the team. I
couldn't have
done it without
them
� Marc Mullin
working nature and unselfish team play
makes Mullin the consummate soccer
player.
"I try to motivate the team
through my actions, the way I qo about
doing things Mullin said. "But my
play is a result of
someone else's play.
If the team doesn't
perform well, then I
don't perform well.
It's a team effort.
You have to take the
chances you're
given and capitalize
on them
The soccer
team won four
games this year,
matching their win
total from last season. They also won
two conference games, which is more
than any ECU team has ever won. The
season itself, however, has been a roller
coaster ride of ups and downs.
"We had a lot of hurdles or blocks
that we had to overcome or go around
See MULLIN page 11
ittlete � t&e ovee�
Kris Hutton
Erlka Leigh Hamby
Staff Writer
For the second consecutive
year, Kris Hutton asks, "Tennis any-
one?"
Hutton, 19, is a sophomore
from London Ontario, Canada and
has been playing tennis since the
young age of nine. He originally
combined both tennis and hockey,
but around the age of 13 began to
focus only on tennis. The transi-
tion to playing only tennis was
made easier iy his father, who en-
couraged and supported his decision.
Hutton played tennis for four
years while attending high school at
Oakridge Secondary School in Lon-
don Ontario. Nearing the end of high
school, Hutton began to look at col-
leges around the country, His older
brother, Brett, who plays tennis for
UNC-Chapel Hill, encouraged Hutton
to look at schools in North Carolina.
Taking his brother's advice, the
younger Hutton chose ECU.
When he's not practicing or play-
ing in a match, Hutton enjoys just
hanging out and participating in
"normal college interests A mem-
ber of Phi Beta Sigma honors frater-
nity and the ECU Law Society, he is
also on the athletic advisory board
and a member of the athletic speak-
ers bureau.
So far this year Hutton has an
8-3 record. Those numbers are the
best record on the team. He reached
the finals of the C-flight in the
Tarheel Invitational, ending with a
record of 3-1, and brought down a 2-
2 record in the South Carolina Ir 4-
tational. He went undefeated with a
record of 3-0 in the Old Dominion
Invitational.
As for the team, Hutton says
it has been a good season, begin-
ning with five tourney wins in the
Old Dominion Invitational over
George Mason and Temple.
"It is a much stronger team
that last year says Hutton. "We
have added depth with our four
new freshman, Kenny Kirby, Der-
rick Slate, Wes Kitner and Nils
Alomar
"Kris is the type of person
who may take everything seri-
ously during practice, yet he still
keeps the team loose says ten-
nis graduate assistant Jamie
Holtz. "I don't want to say he's a
comedian, but he keeps the team
relaxed
Hutton contributes much of
his success to those around him.
He would like to recognize Coach
Moore for giving him the chance
to play, Kim Hilton for encourag-
ing him and Josh Campbell for
"putting up with him
Hutton is majoring in history
with a minor in business. He
hopes to finish his degree in the
states and attend law school, spe-
cializing in either civil or inter-
national trade law.
Coca-Cola contributes grant
Amanda Ross
Sports Editor
The Coca-Cola Foundation recently made a special
contribution to ECU's "Athletes for Education
Coca-Cola awarded the program a $30,000 grant to
help push the program along. "Athletes for Education"
is a nationally recognized program around the country,
that gives ECU student-athletes an opportunity to un-
derstand the value of service.
This special program is headed up by the Student
Development Program and was nationally recognized two
years ago as a model program for the NCAA's Life Skills
Program. The staff has for the past four years partici-
pated in the NCAA Task Force responsible for develop-
ing the Life Skills curriculum. ECU's program is used a
model program for the Division IA Athletic Director's
Association's CHAMPS (Challenging Athlete's Minds for
Personal Success) program.
Each team commits to "Adopt-VC1 vH m;t
work throughout the year to benefit the charities each
group has chosen. Another component is the "Athletes
for Education Speaker's Bureau This program was
developed to allow the athletes to share their message
to area school children.
The message they convey to the students is how
to become a "winner" in life. Along with traveling to
area schools, "Athletes for Education" visits juvenile
detention centers and they are involved with Opera-
tion Sunshine, an after-school program for disadvan-
taged females ages nine to 14.
Participants for the "Athletes for Education
Speaker's Bureau" must finish a six hour long public
speaking training program with the Student Develop-
ment staff. They develop a "Going for the Goal" speech
on the importance of setting goals early in one's life.
This program is aimed toward students in grades K-4.
About 60 student-athletes participate in this pro-
gram each semester. Some participants this year in-
See COKE page 11





The East Carolinian
Thursday, November 16,1995
11
GET YOUR CAR
READY FOR
THANKSGIVING
VACATION
SCU I IIOS
$8.00
nil ihi i (iiinon
TON �
� COUPON� '
Oil,
Oil Filter
and Lube
$1&95
� I0w30 Kendall
$42.95
� COITON -
Front Disc
Brake Ri'linv
$49.88
COUPON
Winterized
Specials
$24.95
COGGINS CAR CARE
320 W. Greenville Blvd Greenville NC
Phone 756-5244
MULLIN frontpage 10
said Mullin. "We've had to come to-
gether as a team, and we've had to lift
each other up from the circumstances
we were in. Sometimes we came to play,
and sometimes we forgot that we were
playing soccer. Most of all, we looked
out for the interests of each other
Mullin has high hopes for the fu-
ture of the Pirate soccer program, and
is glad some of the freshmen got a
chance to play this year.
"I think that this was the first year
that the young guys were able to play
said Mullin. "Some of them were ca-
pable of playing, but then again, some
of them shouldn't have been out there.
But now they're used to what our con-
ference is about, the competitiveness.
It's a lot different from high school,
and I think they adjusted well to it
As far as building a winning pro-
gram goes, Mullin believes that the only
place to go is up.
"We can only get better, we can't
go down any further. We're at the bot-
tom of the barrel
Off the field. Mullin is a little less
intense, fishing and goofing off when-
ever he can. Mullin is also a spiritual
man, reading the Bible avidly and try-
ing to get an understanding of what
God wants in his life. It is his faith that
will determine what life will be like af-
ter college.
"I want to open up as many doors
as I can Mullin said. "Whether that
be furthering my education or continu-
ing my youth playing soccer and com-
peting. It all depends on what God
wants me to do
fawuf'i
"Tattooing &
Body Piercing"
(919)756-0600
Autoclave Sterilization
516-A- Hwy 264-A Greenville, NC
CO JVC from page 10
elude football players BJ. Crane and
Marcus Crandell, women's basket-
ball player Tracey Kelley, men's bas-
ketball player Lawrence Thomas,
baseball player Josh Constable and
track member Jennifer Kalanick.
"I enjoy touring schools and giv-
ing out my message said Crane.
Another component of the
training program is called the
"ABC's of Winning The student-
athletes are asked to choose words
that coincide with each letter. For
example Attitude. Behavior and
Commitment. They explain the
meanings to the children and the
importance each word has in their
life.
This program will be helped by
this grant in positive ways. As it is
now, increased requests for speak-
ers have been growing. Repeated
calls from schools and agencies that
have had the speakers in the past
keep growing too.
During the 1994-95 academic
year, ECU student-athletes contrib-
uted over 1,600 hours of community
service, and the Speaker's Bureau
alone reached over 5,200 students
in eastern North Carolina.
Due in part to Coca-Cola, the
"Athletes for Education" program
will continue to tour area schools
and have their positive messages
relayed to others.
ACC
from page 10
"We have several transfers that
will be playing this year Kemer said.
"Although we've all come from dif-
ferent basketball backgrounds, we
seem to all bond well on and off the
court
Just like his hustle style of play
on the court, Kerner plans on stay-
ing busy after he receives his degree.
"I would like to own my own
business, it's my dream Kerner ex-
plained. "I like to stay active, so I
couldn't see myself behind a desk
pushing a pencil for the rest of my
life
The way things look after sit-
ting out his required year, it doesn't
look like Kerner will have to worry
about staying active, at least on the
court as an ECU Pirate.
Friday, November 17th
Room 244 in Mendenhall Student Center
Show Starts at 12:00 Midnight
TWO GREAT COMEDIANS
FREE Admission
FREE Bowling
FREE Billiards
FREE Table Tennis
FREE Pepsi
Also, Come Register to Win
Portable 3-Disk CD Player.
OPrNKD
FOB
SMOKfY
GOfeiNSON
4No
ROBERTA
FLACK
1RTC1RVED
V COLLFGF JEWELRY
9:00 am - 7:00 pm Nov. 13 -14 M-F
9:00 am - 4:00 pm Nov. 15 -17 M-F
LAST CHANCE
"Offically Licensed Carolina Ring Dealers"
Student Stores
W'Wkt � Special Payment Plans Available
IRTQ1RVED
X. COLLEGE JEWELRY
11 n mi hi � i mnuninwi
� ixrn �nmmniiii�iitiii





12
Thursday, November 16,1995 The East Carolinian
CLASSIFIEDS
For Rent
RINGGOLD TOWERS
Now Taking Leases for
1 bedroom, 2 bedroom &
Efficiency Apartments.
CALL 752-2865
�1 and 2 bedrooms �
AZALEA GARDENS
L lean and CJuite orv ttdrootn
H'Tushf-ci aparments $250 a mnnlh
�6 month leaie '
ALSO UNIVERSITY APARTMEN1S
JrV 201 East 5th Slteet
�Liedied n�ci- ECU
� ECU-Bus Seiv'ice
�On site 1 ouni' v
MOBILE HOME RENTALS
.1 I or Tommy Vy'ihiams-
. 750-7815' 758-7436
FOR RENT: 3 Bedroom. 2 Bath house
on corner of Eastern & Willow. Available
January 1st Spacious rooms. In excellent
condition, close to campus. Please call 757-
1510 ASAP.
FEMALE ROOMMATE WANTED to
share 2BR. 2bath Apt in Dogwood Hol-
low. $245mo. 12 utilities. Move in Dec
for Spring Semester. Call Christina at 830-
2740
AVAILABLE NOW: 3 bedroom duplex 1
female roommate needed. You supply own
BR furniture. Stancil Drive. $190month
? 13 utilities. Call 758-9516
RINGGOLD TOWERS EFFICIENCY
Apartment Available with two weeks no-
tice. Main campus, bus stop, and down-
town in walking distance. $275.00
monthly. Include water and sewer. 754-
2795.
2 BEDROOM, 1 BATH Apt for sublease
until May, $405mo. "Please call 551-6920
ONE BLOCK FROM CAMPUS Need
one malefemale roommate for spring
semester. Washerdryer, low rent - utili-
ties. A huge room available. Call Bob 752-
2965 12-9 anyday CALL NOW
SUBLEASES NEEDED - Two bedroom
apartment - Wilson Acres. $505.00month
Starting December 16 or January 1 thru
August Call 830-5360
GRADUATING IN DECEMBER! Need
persons to take over lease in January on
a spacious two Bedroom Apartment next
to campus and Downtown. Appliances,
washdryer hookups, low utilities and
great neighbors. Georgetown Apartments
$520.00 and well worth it Call Mike 830-
9030.
WANTED ASAP! Someone to take over
lease on a spacious two bedroom, 1 12
bath apartment with all major appliances.
Water, sewer, cable included in rent Please
leave message at 752-7585
ROOMMATE WANTED: FEMALE to
share 2 BR townhouse, 12 rent & utili-
ties. ASAP. Call Tracey at (919) 321-5963
(919)321-1818.
ROOMMATE(S) WANTED: One room
available for 1 to 2 females. 2 full baths,
washerdryer, located in Wyndham Circle.
Rent negotiable, 13 utilities. Please call
Jen or Stacee ASAP at 758-0232.
THREE BEDROOM DUPLEX in
Wyndham Circle available in January. Call
757-2833 for more infomation.
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.
SUBLEASE 1 BEDROOM Apt. Washer
and Dryer hookups. Close to campus.
$300 a month. Call Jim or Fred at 752-
1074.
RESPONSIBLE, NON-SMOKER needed
to share 3 bedrm duplex ASAP until June
30, 1996. $190.00 rent & 13 utilities.
Please call Monique or Danyelle at 758-
6625
1 BED APT. located on Riverbluff Rd.
New Carpet and Vinyl. No Pets call 752-
9722.
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.
ROOMMATE WANTED? Male to share
new 4 BDR, 3 full bath apartment $250
per month plus 14 utilities. Swimming
pool, tennis, volleyball, weight room and
more. Call 321-7613.
DOGWOOD HOLLOW APARTMENTS 2
bedroom1 & 2 bath. 2 blocks from cam-
pus. Water & basic cable included. 752-
8900. Professionally managed by Pro Man-
agement of Greenville.
TOWNHOUSE 2 bedroom 1 12 bath.
2 blocks from campus $475 per month.
Pro Management of Greenville. 756-1234
KINGSTON PLACE CONDO 2 bedroom
2 bath. Partially furnished. $500.00 per
month. Pro Management of Greenville.
756-1234
HOUSES FOR RENT near campus. $450-
$550. Call Cindy. Pro Management of
Greenville. 756-1234.
For Sale
For Sale
NeJCASHTO
We Bay CDS,
CoMette, ana Lp �
Well pay op to $5 cash for
CD
CD
ii i i
GIFT GIVING: Puzzled by what to give
Mom or Aunt Suzy for Christmas? Se-
lect a beautiful hand-crafted stained glass
angel. Select from many styles and col-
ors. Prices range from $6.50 - $22.50.
Order now for Christmas. Call Janet.
756-8061 for showing.
WETSUIT: Hydralight 3.2 Brand New.
Excellent Condition. Great for cold water
surf. Will sell with Bodyglove, vest and
hood for $100.00. Call Pat at 830-3842.
MOVING SALE. All furniture must.be
sold: bicycle, car, TV. mattress, couch.
desk, toastergood bargains. Call 752-
8669 or leave a message for detail.
BYUNG LEE TKD Membership (2 for 1)
and Pro-form Home Gym. Call Todd at 355-
8944.
TREK 970 Singletrack Matrix Rims Zaxis
tires DeoreXT wRFPius Shifters Yeti
Grips Control tech bar ends Performance
CM25 Cycle Computer SAKAE Pedals w
cages. This Bike is like new. $500 or best
offer! Contact Austin at 355-5783 or 752-
2705.
1982 HONDA CIVIC WAGON. One
owner. 110,000 miles. Asking ,i�50.00.
Call 328-6925, Leave your name and
phone number.
"FUTON FRAME, maple finish.
Resonable price. Call 355-2113. after
5:00pm"
WEIDER EXERCISE MACHINE with
stepper. Includes Solo-flex type resistance
bands for 15-220 lbs. resistance. 10 inde-
pendent exercises. $250 OBO 752-1492
after 5:00pm
FOR SALE: Very Healthy Juvenile Ornate
Mile Monitor, also selling queen size wa-
ter bed. Call Rob or Greg at 758376
NICE USED FURNITURE Sleeper-
couch, Loveseat Coffee-table, Glass din-
ing table, wood dresser, custom shelves,
Beauty-Rest sleeper double size bed, 10
x 10 inch TV with remote. Bob 752-2965
55 GAL. SALT FISH TANK with pine
cabinet fully loaded with $150 Coral all
for $250 will help set up. Casio Keyboard
$25, Steve 756-9626
84 PONTIAC BONNEVILLE 100K MLS
Mint Condition. ACPSATAMFM cas-
sette. Safety inspection Exp. 896. $1500
Michael Lv. Msg. 756-2865
94 CANNONDALE DELTA V 1000 with
headshock. 19" polished aluminum frame.
EC Ridden little. Asking $1000. Call Ja-
son for more info. Leave message. 413-
0504.
CONDOMS! Wide selection! Shop from
the privacy of your own home. No mail-
ing lists. Discreet packaging. Help stop the
spread of AIDS. Send for a free brochure.
France's, 312 Crosstown Road, PO Box
178, PTC, GA 30269.
If
Help
11 Wanted
ATTENTION
STUDENTS
Motivated individuals needed
lor security position at the
Glaxo - Wellcome Plant in
Greenville. Earn $6.50 per hr.
FTPT. Flexible schedule, good
benefits for full-time employ-
ees to include tuition assis-
tance. Apply in person to:
Employment Security
Commission 3101 Bismark St.
Greenville,NC
RESEARCH INFORMATION
Lmrgutt Library ot Information In U.S. -
all tubfactt
Order Catalog Today with VIstMC or CO
800-351-0222
or (310)477-8226
Or rush $2 00 to Rimrch Information
11322 Idaho E� 206-A Los Anots CXS0025
CDO YOU NEED MQNEYfl
WE Witt PAY YOU
$CASH$
FOR YOUR USED
We also buy
GOLD
SILVER
Jewelry-
Also Broken Gold
Pieces
&
Stereo's
TV's
VCR's
CD players
TOMMY HILFIGER
NAUTICA
POLO
RUFF HEWN
J. CREW
ALEXANDER
JULIAN
GUESS
LEVI
ETC.
Student Swap Shop
DOWNTOWN WALKING MALL
414 EVANS ST
HRS. THURS-FRI10-12,1:30 -5& SAT FROM 10-1
come into the staff parking lot in front of wachovia downtown,
b drive to back door k. ring buzzer
WANTED: ECU needs a few good Pirates
to contact alumni and friends of the Uni-
versity for the Annual Fund. If you have
an outgoing personality, a pleasant phone
manner and a desire to better ECU, then
we have an opportunity for you. Students
earn $5.00 per hour starting salary plus
bonus. For more information, please stop
by Rawl Annex Room 5 MonThur from
3 to 5pm.
GET PAID TO LOSE WEIGHT. Send self
addressed stamped envelope to OMNI
Enterprises: Weight PO Box 2624
Greenville NC 27836-0624
MAKE Sl.OOO'S Weekly processing mail
orders at home. Send self addressed en-
velope to OMNI Enterprises PO Box 2624
Greenville NC 278364)624.
ff Help
I " Wonted
CHRISTMAS GIFT OR PUNDRAISING
OPPORTUNITY: Hotel Express Card,
save on airfare, car rental, cruises,
condominum rentals and 50 off regular
rates at over 2,700 hotels worldwide.
$49.95 price of one year membership will
pay for itself after one stay in hotels listed
in Hotel Express Directory. Great
Fundraising for Organizations, Sorority,
Fraternity and clubs. Call Paradise Travel
for more information (919) 638638.
PART TIME POSITION open. Looking
for energetic, hardworking person to run
errands and general office work. Trans-
portation needed. Call Kellie Jones at Dr.
Gary Michels 752-1600.
PART TIME VIDEO MERCHANDISER
needed. 20 - 24 hours a week. Learn valu-
able merchandising skills. Call 1-800-999-
0904 ext 75213 for information about this
exciting job.
HELP WANTED: Waitstaff daytime and
night shifts available. Must be able to work
at least two weekday lunch shifts. NO
CALLS, please apply in person between
8am and 10am or 2pm and 4pm, Profes-
sor O'Cools Winn Dixie Market Place.
WANTED Individuals, Student Organi-
zations and Small Groups to Promote
SPRING BREAK Earn MONEY and
FREE TRIPS. Call the Nation's Leader,
Inter-Campus Programs, http:
www.k. com 1-800327-6013
TRAVEL ABROAD AND WORK Make
up to $25-45hr. teaching basic conversa-
tional English in Japan, Taiwan, or S.
Korea. No teaching background or Asian
languages required. For information call:
(206 632-1146 ext J53622.
CRUISE SHIPS NOW HIRING - Earn up
to $2,000month working on Cruise
Ships or Land-Tour companies. World
travel. Seasonal & full-time employment
available. No experience necessary. For
more information call 1-20&634-0468 ext
C53622.
TROPICAL BEACH RESORT JOBS
Luxurious hotels are now hiring seasonal
positions. Lifeguards, food service, house-
keepers, hosthostess, and front desk staff.
Call Resort Employment Services 1-206-
632-0150 ext R53621.
�"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: Greenville's Old-
est and Largest Escort Service is now hir-
ing due to our expanding Business. Earn
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 75808 or Emerald City Escorts at
757-3477 for an Interview. Est 1990.
$1750 WEEKLY possible mailing our
circulars. No experience required. Begin
now. For info call 301-306-1207.
ATTENTION LADIES Tired of being
broke, want to get paid everyday, Gall
Playmates Massage, Snow H1U, NC 747-
7686.
&
Travel
4f
m
Travel
Attention Spring Breakers!
Book Now! JamaicaCancun $369,
Bahamas $299,
Panama CityDayton $129.
Sell Trips, Earn Cash, Go Free!
100-234-7007
Spring Break!
Bahamas Party Cruise
$279
It's Better In The Bahamas
15 Meal � 6 Parties
800-678-6386
Cancun $359!
Jamaica $419!
7 Nights Air & Hotel! Parties &
Discounts!
Florida $119!
1-800-678-6386
L
Greek
Personals
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! JamaicaCancun $359, Baha-
mas $299, Panama CityDaytona $129.
Sell Trips, Earn Cash, Go Free! 1-800-234-
7007.

Services
Offered
NEED A BABYSITTER? College student
exp. with all ages. Available at various
hours and on weekends. Please call
Courtney at 328-7875.
NEED A RIDE TO RALEIGH, CHAPEL
HILL this weekend? $10.00 round trip per
person. Leave Friday around noon, return
Sunday evening. Call 413-9099 and Leave
Msg.
CAREER CONSULTATION by appoint
ment only. Call Saturdays 1-800-628-9996
THE PARTY IS ON! Your party ain't
thump'n until MMP is pump'n. Mobile
Music Productions is "the" disc jockey
service for your party or social function.
Widest variety of any disc jockey company
in Greenville. Specializing in the needs of
ECU Organizations and Greeks. Dates are
filling fast so call early. Ask for Lee 758-
4644.
A GREAT PAPER NEEDS A Great Pre-
sentation. Typing, Word Processing, Re-
sumes. Fast Accurate. Inexpensive. Heidi
321-8282. If No Answer, Please Leave a
Message. Your Call WILL be Returned.
WANTED 100 STUDENTS To lose 10-
30lbs Next 90 days. New Metabolism
Breakthrough Guarenteed. $35.50 visa
mc 1-800-221-6382
NEED TYPING? Campus Secretary4 offers
speedy, professional service; campus pick-
up and delivery. Familiar with all formats.
Low rates. Call Cindy at 355-3611.
SINGLE GUYS & GIRLS: Meet someone
special on The New Date Line leave &
retreive messages 24 hrs a day. 1-900-255-
8585 ext 7726 2.99 per minute. Must be
18 yrs Touch Tone Phone Required Serv-
IM619) 645-8434
FREE FINANCIAL AID! Over $6 Billion
in private sector grants & scholarships is
now available. All students are eligible
regardless of grades, income, or parent's
income. Let us help. Call Student Finan-
cial Services: 1-800-263-6495 ext F53623.
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!
GRANTS AND SCHOLARSHIPS are
available. Billions of dollars in grants.
Qualify immediately. 1-800-243-2435 (1-
800-AID-2-HELP).
m
Greek
Personals
SPRING BREAK, Bahamas or Florida
Keys. Spend it on your own PRIVATE
YACHT, one week only $385.00 per per-
son. Including food and much more. Or-
ganizers go for FREE! Easy Sailing Yacht
Charters. 1-800-7834001. See us on the
Net http:www.shadow.net-ezsail
ALPHA XI DELTA ALL SING isn't far
away, so enter now. November 16 at
KAPPA SIGMA at 9:30. Any questions?
Call Michelle 931-0207.
ALPHA OMICRON PI was inadvertently
left out of the congratulations run in the
Tuesday paper here are the names of the
three individuals: Heather Edmonds,
Kristen Sievcki, Kara Blaha:
PANHELLENIC COUNCIL would like to
Congratulate the following people for be-
ing chosen as Greeks of the Week for last
week and this week: Zeta Tau Alpha: Sh-
annon Peterson, Susan; Delta Zeta: Sarah
Ihne, Jenne Sevilla; Pi Delta: Tammy
Dewesse, Renee Hester; Alpha Phi: Tristan
Lee, Jessica Gibson; Alpha Xi Delta:
Stephanie Cecich, Amanda Beasley; Chi
Omega: Laura Partin, Jessica Ennis; Al-
pha Delta Pi: Julie Tanner, Erin Dilley:
Sigma Sigma Sigma: Alysun Singletary.
Nicole Federinko. CONGRATULATIONS
GAMMA SIGMA SIGMA PLEDGES - You
guys have been a great pledge class! You
have made the sisters proud! We love you!
ALPHA SIC - Jailbreak gone bust Hall
crawl by Dusk, Up and down the stairs we
go, Into the spinning chair - Uh Oh! You
guys arc great we had the night went by
too fast! Love ya! Mean it! Sisters and
pledges of Gamma Sig.
ALPHA SIG, We're looking forward to the
social tonight! What a way to start our
Thanksgiving Break! Love, Delta Zeta.
ZETA TAU ALPHA - Congrats to EC elect!
We are so proud of everyone who ran for
a position! Keep up the Zeta Spirit!
KAPPA SIGMA - A belated thank you for
inviting us back onto the Night Train! It
was fun! Thanks � Love Zeta.
PI LAMBDA PHI Congratulates the Pi-
rates on the return trip to Memphis. We
know a Pirate Victory is on the way!
PI LAMBDA PHI thanks Gamma Sigma
Sigma for a great Social. Thanks for the
support at our cardboard village. Hope to
see you again real soon!
PIKA would like o give Congrats to Alan
Tighe for IFC's Community Service Award.
Great Job!
PIKA PLEDGES, it's down to CRUNCH
time and we're not talking about Pika
Bowl! Keep working hard, You're almost
there.
FINALLY! All of our hard work has paid
off. DELTA SIGMA PHI is the Most Out-
standing Fraternity at ECU for 1995. Lets
make it a tradition.
THE BROTHERS OF PI KAPPA PHI
would like to thank Theta Chi, Delta Zeta,
Chi Omega for the awesome time at the
Artie Bash.
CONGRATULATIONS TO PI KAPPA
PHI for Most Improved Chapter and also
to Justin Conrad for I.F.C. Man of the Year.
PI DELTA: Although one too many shots
and not so Strange Strangers, Stranger
Mixer was still a blast it started out with
"Cool It Now" and ended much to fast
On What A Night!
PI DELTA would like to congratulate the
Pirates on their return to the Liberty
Bowl!
PI DELTA PLEDGES: you guys are do-
ing great, keep up the good work! Love
Pi Delta Sisters.
ALPHA XI DELTA NEW MEMBERS. We
love you. Love the Sisters.
KA oops we Kappa Sig - thanks for a
great time Thursday, Love the sisters and
new members of Alpha Xi Delta.
TKE - Thanks for last Thursday night My
goodness what people do for money! Love
the Sigmas
CONGRATS Emily Archer on your TKE
Lavalier. Love your Sigma Sisters
ELISSA EARL - Congratulations on your
Engagement Love your Sigma Sisters.
DELTA SIG. Congratulations on being
ECU'S "Most Outstanding Fraternity.
Y.I.T.B.O.S The Alumni
ANNOUNCE
ECON SOCIETY
The ECON Society will be holding its meeting
in the library, Room 104. We will have a speaker,
Mary Williams in Reference speak on career
resources and the "NET" (internet). Please
come and join us at 5:00pm on Nov. 16th. If
you have any questions please contact Prudence
at 6006. All interested persons are welcomed!
GOLDEN KEY MEMBERS
Last meeting for Fall '95: Thursday, November
30th at 4:00pm in CCB 1019. Buy a Golden
Key T-shirt and get involved in great activities.
Activities for Spring '96: Shadow Days, Best of
the Rest Campus Awareness, Induction Recep-
tion. Regional Conference at University of
South Carolina and MORE! This will also be
our Christmas party with refreshments. So
please attend, get involved, meet new people
and have a great time! Any questions? Call
Jacqie at 328-3302. See you there!
"HOMEOPATHY WHAT IS IT?
Sound interesting? Want to Know More? Guest
lecturer - Thursday, November 16, 1995 from
10:00am to 12:00pm in School of Nursing,
Room 202. All are invited and encouraged to
attend. Sponsored by ECANS.
UNIVERSITY FOLK AND COUNTRY
DANCE CLUB
November meeting and Contra Dance at the
Baptist Student Center. Saturday. November 18.
7:30pm FREE! Live music by Elderberry Jam:
caller from Greensboro. Come alone or bring a
friend.
ECU SCHOOL OF MUSIC EVENTS
For November 14 through November 20: held
at A. J. Fletcher Recital Hall and FREE: unless
otherwise noted in the announcement. THURS,
NOV 16 � - SYMPHONIC WIND ENSEMBLE
AND CONCERT BAND. Scott Carter and Chris-
topher Knighten, Conductors (WRIGHT AUDI-
TORIUM, 8:00om. Free). For additional infor-
mation, call ECU 6851 or the 24-hour hotline
at ECU-4370.
MAJORS - MINORS FAIR PRIZE
WINNERS
The following students won prizes donated by
the ECU Student Store at the MajorsMinors
held November 1. Sweatshirts: Stephanie
Hartis, Angela Lee. Kristin Patton. ECU Sports
Pacs: Betty Carmon, Melanie Mense.
RECREATIONAL SERVICES SKI
VACATION
Hit the slopes for some after exam relief dur-
ing Recreational Services Ski Vacation at Snow-
shoe Mountain Resort in West Virginia. Par-
ticipants will spend five nights and six days in
a mountaintop house on the slopes. Fifty slopes
and trails cover this winter wonderland with
adventures ranging from the beginner to the
advanced skier. The dates of this ski adventure
are December 15-20. Interested individuals will
need to register in 204 Christenbury by De-
cember I. For more information call Recre-
ational Services 328-6387
NATURAL LIFE EXAM JAMMATHON
Take a break from studying and relieve some
stress at this year's Natural Life Exam
Jammathon on Friday. December 1 at 8pm in
Christenbury Gym. Baskeball. volleyball, water
aerobics, a rest and relaxation class, open
weight rtrfjm. martial arts demonstrations, food,
and prizes will all be on hand during this night
of fun. For more information call Recreational
Services at 328-1570.
?? ,





Title
The East Carolinian, November 16, 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
November 16, 1995
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.1110
Subject(s)
Spatial
Location of Original
University Archives
Rights
This item has been made available for use in research, teaching, and private study. Researchers are responsible for using these materials in accordance with Title 17 of the United States Code and any other applicable statutes. If you are the creator or copyright holder of this item and would like it removed, please contact us at als_digitalcollections@ecu.edu.
http://rightsstatements.org/vocab/InC-EDU/1.0/

Contact Digital Collections

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


Comment on This Item

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


*
*
*
Comment Policy