The East Carolinian, September 10, 1996

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September 10,1996
Vol 72, No. 06
East Carolinian
Circulation 12,000
East Carolina University
Greenville, N C
12 pases
Across The State
Rose's Stores Inc. officials were
optimistic about the future of
the North Carolina discount re-
tailer after a proposed merger
fell apart
Rose s chairman and chief
executive officer Ed Aanderson
said the company will make it on
its own.
The plan to merge Rose's
Stores Inc. with a Tennessee-
based discount retail chain was
to create a regional power that
could compete against national
titans like Wal-Mart.
Less than two weeks after walk-
ing off the job in protest of work-
ing conditions and the refusal by
Case Farms to conduct labor ne-
gotiations, striking workers re-
turned to the poultry plant.
Case Farms Human Re-
sources Manager Ken Wilson
said he received a letter from
union officials which called an
end to the strike last Wednesday.
The letter from the union
gave no reason for ending the
strike, Wilson said, adding that
Case Farms entered into no
agreements or negotiations.
Across The
Firefighters from as far away a
Alaska and Alabama battled
stubborn blazes in Northern
California as the fires came dan-
gerously close to historical
homesteader cabins and an an-
cient sequoia grove. California
fires are among the many rag-
ing across the We-t in what some
consider the worst fire season in
recent history.
recreational area's plan to kill
Canadian geese with a controlled
hunt ended amid complaints
from animal rights advocates.
Now the hope is to scare the
birds away with a tape of geese
honking in distress. The tape will
be played daily to convince the
birds they should leave because
the area is unsafe.
Around the World
Israelis and Arabs are worrying
aloud that the peace process
Prime Minister Benjamin
Netanyahu long criticized and
then inherited two months ago
is falling apart. For the first time
in years, politicians and Israeli
media are talking about the pos-
sibility of war with Syria.
South African police subpoe-
naed the notes of local and in-
ternational journalists last week
in a search for information on
vigilante violence in Cape Town's
ganglands. The journalists were
ordered to bring any and all ma-
terial on the recent mob slaying
of a suspected drug dealer, in-
cluding notes and film, to the At-
torney General this week.
Fran proves bigger than Bertha
. r i JL ECI Police made sure they were ready QJJ for service and we checked areas had wrought
After the storm:
campus is sunny
but shaken
Jacqueline D. Kellum
Senior Writer
Hurricane Fran came through
Greenville Thursday night and did
what hurricanes do best. Fran sent
everyone scurrying to the stores for
supplies that afternoon, poured rain
over Greenville, knocked power out
and uprooted more than a few trees.
In preparing for
JL. ECU Police made sure they were ready
to do their part. Director Teresa
Crocker said the police's primary role
during a storm such as Fran is that
of safety management.
"This time, we had a lot of con-
cerns about safety, hoping people
would stay inside Crocker said.
Despite the warnings of the po-
lice, Crocker said some people were
outside during the hurricane, "play-
ing in the mud
The police prepared for Fran by
making sure they had the right equip-
ment and that it was in good working
order, by calling in extra staff where
needed and making sure there were
others on call.
During the
storm the police
stayed alert to re-
spond to develop-
ments such as
trees falling
across roads and
on powerlines,
people getting in-
jured or keeping
an eye out for
other potential
"We had to
block the streets
off (that were
blocked by trees), we had some calls
"This time, we
had a lot of
concerns about
safety, hoping
people would stay
� Director Teresa Crocker
prone to f! d-
ing Crocker said.
After the in-
tensity of the
storm itself, Fri-
day morning was
a time to assess
the damage done
to campus and try
to get things back
to normal. With
classes canceled
on Friday, the re-
pair crews had the
campus to them-
selves to see what kind of havoc Fran
had wrought.
George Harrell of Facilities Ser-
vices summarized the damage on cam-
"We had roof-related damage to
Belk, Allied Health, Ward Sports Medi-
cine and Minges Coliseum Harrell
said. "The School of Medicine cam-
pus sustained some minor re-locatable
building damage. We also had minor
damage to the press box at Ficklen
Stadium, just some minor wind dam-
age to some glass and ceiling areas
In general for Greenville, some of
the more serious damage done by
See FRAN page 4
Fallen trees and powerlines caused power outages over much of Greenville. The residents
of Sycamore Hill and other area apartments got a closer look at Mother Nature.
Photos by Yousef T. Sansoour
No students felt the storm harder than those who left their
cars parked near these trees. West campus recieved more
damage than any other area on campus
Committee decides fate of holidays
Amy L. Royster
Assistant News Editor
Following warnings this summer
that a UNC-system wide mandate add-
ing eight days to ECI" s academic cal-
endar was coming, the time has arrived
to decide which holidays are expendable.
The mandate, initiated by L'NC-
system president C. D. Spangier. calls
for every university in the system to
maintain 150 class days per year. This
equates to 75 days per semester.
The options for complying with the
mandate are to shorten the time be-
tween the Fall and Spring semesters,
add eight days and eliminate several
state holidays.
The Calendar Committee is respon-
sible for drawing up the final version of
the 1997-1998 calendar and submitting
it to the Faculty Senate by Oct 1. The
Faculty Senate must then make a deci-
sion by Oct 15. Ultimately, Chancellor
Richard Eakin has the final approval.
According to John Crammer, an
assistant professor in the math depart-
ment and a member of the Calendar
Committee, student input is being
sought on a broad basis. Faculty of
graduate and undergraduate classes
have been asked to distribute surveys
to students which poll their opinions
on various ways to alter the calendar.
'Institutional Research gave us a
random sample of fifty classes that will
allow for student opinion Crammer
State holidays the Calendar Com-
mittee is considering eliminating are
Labor Day. Martin Luther King Day and
Good Friday.
"I surveyed public schools around
the country Crammer said. "Half the
schools I looked at had Labor Day and
Martin Luther King Day. Only two of
the schools observed Good Friday
On the survey, the Calendar Com-
mittee proposes that the Fall semester
end either Dec. 18 or Dec. 19, depend-
ing on the number of days allocated for
Fall Break.
Crammer said that there are a few
changes which the committee will not
consider making.
"Graduation will not be pushed
back due to Saturday exams Crammer
said. "Also. Spring Break is off the
According to Crammer, in recent
years attendance from students with
seats on the Calendar Committee has
been lax. Student Government Associa-
tion (SGA) President Angela Nix holds
one seat as does another SGA repre-
sentative. Nix is scheduled to speak to
various student groups in order to glean
Proposed Revisions to the 1997-1998 University Calendar
1 Fall Semester Option AFall Semester Option B
Labor Day state holiday Aug. 19 - Dec. 19 classes 12 solid Mori. - Fri. weeks WedMon state holiday makeu day3Classes meet on Labor Day Aug. 19 - Dec. 18 13 solid Mon - Fri weeks No state holiday makeup day
Spring Semester Option B
1 Spring Semester Option A
Classes meet on Martin Luthei Day Classes meet on Good Friday Jan. 6 - May 7 classes 14 solid Mon. - Fri. weeks No state holiday makeup days No Saturday exams
Martin Luther King state holida Good Friday state holiday Jan. 5 - May 7 classes 12 solid Mon. - Fri. weeks MonTues and WedFri state holiday make up day Saturday examsy� King
their insight
Crammer said faculty, staff and stu-
dents may forward completed surveys
to the Faculty Senate office, room 140
Rawl. no later than Friday, Sept 20.
Students and faculty with ques-
tions concerning the changes in the
academic calendar may contact the Fac-
ulty Senate office at 328-6537.
Writers Reading Series kicks offpage D
Conference USA helps gives program a boostpage �3
Lady Pirates smoke Radford on tha grasspage J
High 83
Low 67
High 79
Low 67
� fo x&tcA U4
(newsroom) 328-6366
(advertising) 328-2000
328 - 6558
It lF(i"K I'VM.t IS.rC l.HH
The East Carolinian
Student Publication Bldg.
2nd floor
Greenville, NC 27858
Student Pubs Building;
across from lovner

Tuesday, September 10,1996
The East Carolinian
State, campus efforts battle unemployment
Elizabeth Dole makes campaign stop at The University of Knoxville
Republican supporters of all ages filled a high school gym near
the university to cheer on Elizabeth Dole.
Dole rallied the crowd with a campaign speech which covered is-
,sues from balancing the budget to tax cuts to social security and de-
Strolling around in a lime-green suit, Dole began her speech with
remarks directed toward Michelle Marciniak, the former UT basketball
player who won a gold medal as part of the U. S. women's team in the
Summer Olympics.
Foreign university students left stranded by hurricane
More than a dozen students with no place else to go holed up in a
student union at the University of North Carolina at Wilmington on
Thursday to ride out Hurricane Fran.
The 13 stranded students included one each from France, England,
Australia, Switzerland and several others from the Cayman Islands.
About 1,900 students e.acuated the campus earlier in the day.
The brick house at the center of campus houses a snack bar and
couches spread around serve as a university living room.
Three NX. schools in magazine's top 25
Three North Carolina universities are among the top 25 colleges
in the nation according to rankings by a national magazine.
Actually, the three are among the top 26 in the nation because the
University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill and Wake Forest University
in Winston-Salem tied for 25th in the rankings by U.S. News & World
Duke University ranked fourth. In a separate ranking of public
universities, UNC-Chapel Hill ranked third.
Students given
several work
Scott Hopkins
News Writer
Two services provided to stu-
dents in search of employment are
allies in the battle of job searching:
the North Carolina Employment Se-
curity Commission (ESC) and the
collge work-study program.
North Carolina has established
the ESC to promote the economic well
being of its citizens. The ESC has
been developing its service in order
to better place applicants with jobs
and vice versa.
"We regularly have over 179,000
job listings posted with the ESC at
any given time. At any given time,
we may have a 35,000 resumes sent
or posted with our service in a week
Steve Nichols, the computer assis-
tance coordinator for the ESC said.
Recently the ESC has increased
usage through the Internet This has
allowed applicants to search more
easily and be placed in a job more
"There are 500 computer termi-
nals throughout NC for the public to
access. Most of the terminals are lo-
cated at the local ESC offices, but
some are located at any of the 54 com-
munity colleges and universities which
are represented by the ESC Steve
Nichols said.
There are many different job op-
portunities listed on the ESC data-
base, most ranging from professional
and technical to security, sales and
agriculture. Many jobs are geared to-
wards full-time employment However,
there are part-time positions available.
The search is broken down to five
districts covering the state and can
be broken down again to individual
Sending resumes into the ESC
is the next step once job opportuni-
ties have been found; this can be ac-
Crime Stoppers is looking for anyone with information regarding a
homicide which occurred Sept 2 at 308-D Horseshoe Drive.
Police found Ian E. Profitt 38, in the foyer of his residence bleeding
from a chest wound. He was pronounced dead at Pitt Memorial Hospital
later. Two black males described as being in their mid 20's, wearing dark
clothing and masks were seen running from the foyer moments before the
victim was discovered.
Anyone with information call Crime Stoppers at 758-7777 or the Green-
ville Police Department at 8304315.
Feature update: Marcus Crandeil
ECU quarterback Marcus Crandeil faces misdemeanor charges stem-
ming from an Aug. 18 incident and will testify in court as the victim in a
separate Aug. 23 incident
As reported in last Thursday's edition of TEC, Crandeil was arrested
and charged with simple assault The charges stem from an Aug. 23 inci-
dent in which Donald Yohn alleges he was assaulted by the football piayer.
According to Greenville Police Department Detective Steve Pass, the
charges were brought against Crandeil after the magistrate issued a war-
"Through our investigation, we found insufficient evidence to bring
charges against Crandeil Pass said. "Yohn convinced the magistrate to
issue a warrant and that is why the Greenville Police picked him up
Crandeil was also the victim of a separate incident which occurred
Aug. 18 at the Players Club Apartments.
"Crandeil reported that he was assaulted by a gentleman with a hand-
gun Pass said.
Pass said Howard Staton, 26, of Greenville was arrested and charged
with assault with a deadly weapon with intent to kill.
"Staton's charges were felony charges Pass said. "Crandeil was
charged with a misdemeanor in an Aug. 23 incident that we do not believe
was related to the Aug. 18 incident at all
complished through the Greenville
local office.
Employers are also able to search
the database for experienced people
to hire, so send- .�.
ing a resume to
the ESC is ad-
vised, even if
there aren't any
jobs of interest
A second
aid for students
in search of jobs
is the financial
aid work- study
and self help
"Last year
there were 531
students on
work-study, who ���
were awarded over $400,000 in finan-
cial aid. We expect much of the same
this year Rose Mary Stelma, the
director of financial aid at ECU, said.
According to Stelma, students on
work-study work 10-12 hours a week
and earn from minimum wage to the
graduate rate of $8.00 hr.
"The October 1 increase in mini-
mum wage is only expected to affect
those students receiving minimum
wage Stelma said.
Applying for work-study is very
close to the same procedure as finan-
cial aid. The eligibility for work-study
'Last year there
were 531 students
on work-study,
who collectively
were awarded over
$400,000 in
financial aid
� Mrs. Rose Mary Stelma,
director of financial aid
is based on need.
"First we look at grants, then we �
look at eligibility for work-study
Stelma said.
"However, only jj
those showing ex
treme need will he
given work-study
Students who
do not fall into the-
eligibility for wortej
study can still IoqJC
into the self-help J
program, which is
similar to work
study, but works �
more like a part- �
time job.
"Work study
really helps me pay
for school's little ex
. penses while giving 1
me the chance to work in my field of!
study on campus Jennifer Mitchell,
a work-study participant and psychol-
ogy major, said.
Students interested in accessing �
the ESC database can go to http:7, and to contact
the local Greenville office, call 355-
9067 or fax 355 9075.
Students interested in informa-
tion concerning work-study may con-
tact the Student Financial Aid office
at 328-6610 or stop by to fill out the
necessary paperwork.
Friends of Sheppard Memorial Library
Thursday, Sept. 12,6-8 p.m.
(Preview sale for Friends only)
Friday, Sept. 13,9 a.m8 p.m.
Saturday, Sept. 14, 9 a.m6 p.m.
Sunday, Sept. 15,1-5 p.m.
(Bag Day�$4 per grocery bag of books)
Willis Bldg 1st & Reade Sts.
ttitrij Stmd it
0mmm0k $m 24 mm
-�W�mI- SKht -?ytrVy
Out SjmaUHy uSUci
Men's and Women's shoes for
sale $5 to $35.
Rivergate East
Shopping Center
3193 A East 10th SL
Phone 758-0204
Mon-Fri 7:30 am - 6 pjn.
Sat WX) am - 2 pm
Eastern NC's Source for
Maps & Charts � Atlases � Globes � Software
Hk1jO Iowi"
Recreation, Business or Travel Needs?
We offer a great selection by the bestUSGS Topos
& Aerials � NOSNOAA Aero & Nautical Charts �
Michelin Maps & Guides � Replogle Globes �
Hammond Atlases � Rand McNally � DeLorme
Computer Software and more
563 S. Evans Street at Reade Circle
in Downtown Greenville
Call toil free 1-800-248-6277
Thursday, September 12
Friday, September 13
Saturday, September 14
All films star) at 8:00 PM unless otherwise noted
and are FREE to Students, Faculty, and Staff
(one guest allowed) with valid ECU ID.
cost per person
$145 quad occupancy
$160 tripia occupancy
$200 twin occupancy
$310 single occupancy
Call the student union
at 328-4715
to reserve your seat
on a bus to the
big city
FREE Tickets For Students, Staff, and Faculty.
$5 For The General Public
$8 At The Door
Free Tickets Must Be Picked Up In Advance From The
Central Ticket Office In Mendenhall Student Center.
MasterCarcf and Visa Accepted
For More Informaton Call
1-800-ECU-ARTS or, 328-4788
Presented by the ECU Student Union
For More Information, Call the
Student Union Hotline at 328-6004
or Check Out Our Web Page at
www.ecu.erJuStudent UnionTHEHOMEPAGE.htrwl
-� �-mmmmimw w mmmmmm

The East Carolinian
Tuesday, September 10,1996
While you wait
Free & Confidential
Services & Counseling
Carolina Pregnancy Center
209 B S. Evans St
Pittman Building
Greenville, NC
Monday - Friday
Playhouse prepares for productions
Jennifer Bames
Atews Writer
TEL: 919-830-8840
With three weeks left before
opening night of the first of five pro-
ductions, the ECU Playhouse is busy
with preparations.
Gary Faircloth, managing direc-
tor, knows that it takes a lot of time
to prepare for a production.
"It usually takes about five to six
weeks to get ready Faircloth said.
"This includes rehearsing, building
the scenery and getting the costumes
Big River: The Adventures of
Huckleberry Finn opens on Oct 3
and will play every night through
Oct 8 at 8 p.m except for on Sun-
day when it will be performed at 2
p.m. only. Tickets for the musical go
on sale Sept 26. Students with their
I.D. will be able to purchase indi-
vidual tickets at either $8 or $10, de-
pending on seating options. They
will also be allowed one other ticket
at this price. Faircloth admitted that
these prices were a little more than
"Because Big River is a musical
it costs more for us to do it than
usual Faircloth said. "Most plays
cost about $400 to make, but this one
is about $4000
This year the Playhouse will also
be bringing many more shows to
ECU. These include the play J.B. in
November Dance '97 in February,
Suburbia in March, and Lysistrata
in April. The rates for these shows
is $5 or $6. If you want to help out
with the shows and don't mind get-
ting in free then Faircloth suggested
what you should do.
"Anyone can be an usher for the
show and get in
free Faircloth
said. "All heshe
has to do is go to
McGinnis The-
atre and sign up
on the bulletin
Out of these
shows, the play Suburbia is one that
Faircloth has high hopes for.
"I hope lots of students come to
see Suburbia, Faircloth said. "It
mostly deals with Generation X and
it is rated R
The Play-
house has a lot
planned for the
upcoming year
and Faircloth
is not worried
about the suc-
"The sea-
son itself is just a really good sea-
son Faircloth said. "We usually
have about 75 percent attendance,
which is good, except for the musi-
cal; that will probably sell out"
Golden Key society recieves high honors
Location: 953 E. 10th St. (Bottom of College-Hill at east end of campus)
BEGINS: Thur, Sept. 12 at 2:00pm & Mon, Sept 16 at 7:30pm
Place: The Newman Center, 953 E. 10th Street
(2 Houses from the Fletcher Music Building)
edtZt� 757-1991
Paul Vaeth Captain & Campus Minister
Bff& 2Uuff 5 Htuff 5 SgMtuff Si Mf 5 �.
� ��
� to JftendenhcAl Student Center &
Ge.t a cme.
owi 2t-upe.Mt LiFe.
Stop by the student plaza in front of Wright Auditorium to find
out what's available to you here at ECU.
FREE prizes and giveaways
we.pwie.2pay, 2e.pte.Mse. 11
10:30 a.m. until 1 p.m.
Photo Courtesy of Golden Key National Headquarters
Rve members pose as ECU'S Golden Key National Honor
Society receives Honorable Mention in Scottsdale, AZ.
Corner of 9tk &. Wellington Street
Wattnng Distance from Campos (S Mock)
Large Selection of
Men's & Women's
Dress & Casual Shoes
Name Brana AtUetie Skoes in All Size.
Allen Edmonds, Bally, Cole Haan, Bostinian, and many otters
Timlerland (Hiking Boot.)
Duck Skoes and Many Otkers (Factory Returns)
Large Selection of Hiking Boots
Moat Stock $19.00 - $40.00
C O M 5 M S O O U
Eddie (PG-13) September 12-14 in Hendrix Theatre
Free admission with an ECU I.D.
Stephanie Waters
News Writer
The Golden Key National Honor
Society chapter at ECU received the
Honorable Mention Key Chapter
Award at the Golden Key International
Convention in Scottsdale, Arizona.
"This recognizes for us that we
solidified the quality of our chapter
said Dr. David Emmerling, chapter ad-
visor and director of the School of
To compete for the international
award, chapters must excel in five ma-
jor areas. These are communications,
publicity, meeting management, chap-
ter activities and leadership. The or-
ganization must also participate in re-
gional and international programs.
This means not only attending con-
ventions, but conducting workshops
in cooperation with the programs as
The area of communication in-
volves having contact with local busi-
nesses, students and faculty through
the use of brochures and newsletters
to provide information about Golden
Key. Meeting management requires
recording and cataloging general
meetings, which includes executive
board and honorary member gather-
"Flyers, posters, and media such
as The East Carolinian really helped
meet the requirements and allowed us
to go that extra mile Emmerling said.
The chapter activities and lead-
ership area involves the organization's
ability to reach out to the local and
campus community. Sophomore rec-
ognition recognizes the academic
achievements of qualified students
that have obtained sophomore status
and urges them to continue in the
same path. Trash pick-ups, t-shirt sales
and cooking Thanksgiving dinners for
needy families allows ECU's Golden
Key chapter to be competitive in in-
ternational competition while reach-
ing out to others.
All of these activities were put
into record through print and photo-
graphs. They were later compiled into
a chapter notebook, which was sub-
mitted to be reviewed by a screening
See GOLDEN page 4
6jet carded
D. card on
Stop by the Multi-Purpose Room to get your student
September 11 from 2:30 until 3:30 p.m.
Be sure to bring your activity sticker and driver's license
The deadline for registration for all student organizations is September 15.
To register, please stop by the Student Leadership Development office
on the main floor of Mendenhall Student Center.
SERVICES- MeetingStudy Space � Central Ticket Office � Bowling � Billiards � Video Games
� Student Locator Service � ATMs � Food � Computer Lab � TV Lounge � RidesRiders Board
� Art Gallery � Mail Services � Lockers � Newsstand �
HOURS: Mon-Thurs. 8 a.m11 p.m Fri. 8 a.m12 a.m Sat. 12 p.m12 a.m Sun. 1 p.m11 p.m
� ��

Tuesday, September 10, 1996
The East Carolinian
SAT scores highest in 25 years
WASHINGTON (AP) - The aver
age math score on the 1996 Scholas-
tic Assessment Test rose two points
to its highest level in 25 years, and
verbal scores on the college-entrance
test inched upward as well.
Yet the gains are too small for
some. And critics continue to claim
the test is not a fair indicator of how
students, especially women and mi-
norities, will do in their first year of
The average score on the math
section of the SAT was 508, up from
506 in 1995, according to results re-
leased today by the College Board,
which administers the test The aver-
age score on the verbal section rose
one point to 505 the third consecu-
tive year it increased.
"SAT scores have come to be seen
as a measure of the nation's educa-
tional health Education Secretary
Richard Riley said. "This year's annual
checkup: Pulse is strong, but sus-
tained vigorous exertion required
However, Robert Cohen, presi-
dent of the New York-based Princeton
Review, which coaches test takers and
sells test-preparation materials for the
SAT and other tests, dismissed the
"SAT scores don't tell us any-
thing about American education
Cohen said.
Students from higher-income
families often do better on the test
because "the language of the SAT is
upper middle class he said. Higher
test, scores might actually mean that
fewer low-income students are taking
the test because they cannot afford
to go to college, he said.
More than 1 million people took
the 1996 SAT, which is used by 94
percent of all colleges that use a test
in deciding which students to admit.
Scores are improving partly be-
cause students are taking more hon-
ors courses, said Donald M. Stewart,
president of the College Board. Thirty-
eight percent of the test takers took
honors courses in English and 29
percent said they had taken honors
courses in math, natural science and
social science.
More than 200,000 graduates
qualified for college credit in physics,
calculus, English, history and 15 other
subjects on the basis of grades on the
College Board Advanced Placement
Exams offered by half the nation's
high schools.
In addition, Stewart said SAT
scores are up because students are
studying more English, math, social
sciences and history, natural science,
foreign and classical languages, and
arts and music.
Since 1987, students have spent
more time studying in all except one
of these six academic areas - English
- in which the percentage of students
with four or more years of study fell
from 88 percent to 84 percent Stewart
Christopher Cross, president of
the Council for Basic Education, a
Washington-based organization that
advocates rigorous liberal arts educa-
tion, was encouraged by the test re-
sults. But he said the small rise in
scores in recent years does not negate
an overall decline in verbal scores.
"Even though verbal scores on
the SAT have increased slightly the
last couple of years, thev are still 25
points lower than in 1972 he said.
Can You Find The Drua
Dealer In This Picture i
Call 1-800-620100 and ask for your free copy of Growing ip Drug Free
Then lalk io your kids about drugs Because, if you're in ihe picture.
chances are a dealer won t he
Partnership For A Drug-Free North Carolina
Iinncrship For A Drug-Free America"
FRAN from page 1
hurricanes is often the result of fallen
trees, and Fran was no exception.
"We had a lot of tree damage, and
we lost a lot of large trees Harrel!
said. "There are at least three sets of
cars that were damaged by trees
Some of the places where cars
were harmed were at Slay-Umstead,
GOLDEN from page 3
committee. The award was presented
on Aug. 9 to the local Golden Key
chapter at an award luncheon at the
Golden Key International Convention,
which was titled "Desert Discovery. A
Cultural Oasis"
"It (the convention) focuses on the
impact of culture Dr. Emmerling said,
"I've been really impressed with the dif-
ferences that the conferences make. They
(the members) come back with a better
understanding of Golden Key and its im-
pact on the campus. The experience is
definitely worth the resources and time
The seven-year-old organization is
fairly new to the campus. It is non-profit
and focuses on academic honors. Mem-
bership, which is by invitation only, re-
quires a minimum 3.3 G.PA and current
junior status
Garrett, and Mendenhall. There were
also trees down at the School of Medi-
cine campus.
Harrell quoted an estimate for
the cost of the storm damage.
"We place the total damage on
campus at under $100,000 Harrell
Harrell expressed his gratitude to
the University employees who were
responsible for cleaning up after the
"We are extremely proud of our
dedicated employees in grounds, main-
tenance, housekeeping and other ar-
eas, and their response to the
University's needs during this time of
adversity. Their efforts have made this
recovery possible. They worked Fri-
day immediately after the storm, all
day Saturday and all day Sunday
Harrell said.
As was reported in TEC after
Hurricane Bertha, Chancellor Eakin's
house sustained significant damage
from the July storm. This time, he said
there was no further damage from
"We came through unscathed. No
problem Eakin said.
Eakin said Bertha was a fright-
ening experience for him and that it
gave him sympathy for those who had
sustained significant damage this
time. He also said the campus in gen-
eral came through the storm fairly
Although students did not have
to attend classes on Friday, it was
business as usual by Monday as ev-
eryone returned to class-at least un-
til the next hurricane.
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Tuesday, September 10,1996 The East Carolinian

Our football
team has finally
joined a major
conference. We
at TEC think this
move will help
give the
program the
respect it

Conference USA.
Engrave it into your brain.
The recent joining of ECU into Conference USA is an ac-
tion this university needed-and finally acquired. We at TEC
couldn't be happier that the officials want our football pro-
gram to join their conference. It shows that somebody finally
found out that our football program is on the rise and it will
only continue to grow. Now, if we could only prove to the
pollsters what Conference USA already knows, our program
would truly be recognized.
Conference affiliation is going to boost ECU football in so
many ways. First, it will be easier to schedule big name teams
to come to Greenville. We all know that our home schedule
isn't what it could be, but wait until next year and the years
to come. We are all going to be pleasantly surprised.
Joining Conference USA will also allow ECU more air time
on television. Conference USA has a contract with Fox Lib-
erty network and two weekends ago, the nation saw two of
the conference's teams play on national television. Further-
more, both teams won, giving this conference more credibil-
Playing for a conference championship will also be a big
plus in this new deal. ECU hasn't been able to play for a
conference championship since 1976, when they were part of
the Southern Conference. Since then, the Pirates have been
a I-A independent team.
Being a part of a conference will ensure that ECU's voice
will be heard loud and clear concerning the decisions affect-
ing some of the greatest football teams in the nation. For
example, if ever there was a tie for the national champion-
ship, Conference USA would have a part in the decision to
pick the eventual national champions.
Now we know some people still think that Conference
USA isn't good enough for us. Some may even want us in the
Big East. That has been discussed, but the Big East hasn't
offered ECU anything and there is no guarantee that they
will. We can't snub Conference USA in hopes of waiting for
something that might never happen.
Conference USA is a very credible conference with teams
that are strong and very competitive. And now, with the addi-
tion of ECU, the conference only stands to become stronger.
We will begin conference play next season and TEC couldn't
be happier.
This will give ECU a stronger voice in the football com-
munity-something we haven't been able to have, despite a
record of 9-3 last season and winning the Liberty Bowl. Go
Head Coach Steve Logan talks of respect and now we are
finally getting it. Conference USA will do a great deal of good
for the university and the football program.
Business as usual in Clintonville
Someone once wrote that the
more things change the more they
stay the same. Perhaps this expres-
sion has not found more validation
than in the realm of presidential poli-
tics. Every election we have a new
candidate promising change. Then
another four years pass and another
candidate promises more changes.
However, change seldom comes and
it sterns that the American people
become increasingly apathetic with
each election.
President Clinton campaigned
on the promise of change. He claimed
that it would not be politics as usual
if he was elected. President Clinton
won the election in a time that the
country was in a recession. The then
new president did have problems with
the economy; however, these prob-
lems were exaggerated. Bill Clinton
inherited an unemployment rate of
6.2 percent which was lower than the
unemployment -ates at the end of
either Carter or Reagan's administra-
tions which were 6.5 percent and 8.6
percent respectively. Also, the infla-
tion rate was a mere three percent,
the lowest since President
Eisenhower's administration. In fact,
high consumer borrowing in the
Steve Higdon
Opinion Columnist
is a
ireaf politician,
he is
The East Carolinian
Brandon Waddell, Editor-in-Chief
Celeste Wilson, Production Manager
Marguerite Benjamin, News Editor Randy Miller, Asst. Prod. Manager
Any L Royster, Assistant News Editor Crlstle Farley, Production Assistant
Jay Myers, Lifestyle Editor Ashley Settle, Production Assistant
Dale Williamson Assistant Lifestyle Editor David Bfgelow, Copy Editor
Amanda Ross, Sports Editor Rhonda Crumpton, Copy Editor
Dill Dlllard, Assistant Sports Editor Carole Mehle, Copy Editor
Matt Heatley, Electronics Editor Paul D. Wright, Media Adviser
Andy Farkas, Staff Illustrator Janet Respess, Media Accountant
Serving the ECU community since 1925, The East Carolinian publishes 12,000 copies every Tuesday and Thursday. The lead editorial in each
edition is the opinion of the Editorial Board. The East Carolinian welcomes letters to the editor, limited to 250 words, which may be edited
for decency or brevity. The East Carolinian reserves the right to edit or reject letters for publication. All letters must be signed. Letters should
be addressed to Opinion Editor, The East Carolinian, Publications Building, ECU, Greenville, NC 278584353. For information, call (919)
yt l�r tlt s�h- V
Not what the doctor ordered
1980s had more to do with the state
of the economy than did President
Bush's economic policies. With low
inflation and interest rates the
economy was sure to rebound and
when it did Bill Clinton was happy
to take credit for the change.
Bill Clinton is a great politician.
However, he is just that, a politician,
not an agent for change. In regards
to politics as usual, about all that Mr.
Clinton has changed are his suit and
hair color.
Take the appointment of Hillary
Clinton to oversee a sweeping health
care reform bill. This was an unprec-
edented move to appoint the first
lady to head such an important
policy-making role. The idea of health
districts and what it could do to the
quality of health care in America was
rejected. Hillary Clinton was also
being perceived as arrogant and con-
descending. Then, later character
and legal questions about the First
Lady arose. Both Mr. and Mrs.
Clinton's popularity ratings plum-
meted. Then in November 1994, the
Democrats were handed one of the
worst political defeats in history.
Now, 1996, a new year and a new
election. What ever happened to the
liberal Bill and Hillary? With the
passing of a new health insurance bill
and the subsequent presidential
speech, Mrs. Clinton wasn't even on
the platform. Ironically, the First
Lady sat in the audience supporting
her husband with a smile that would
make Donna Reid blush. President
Clinton, himself, is even at odds with
many from his own party over the
recent welfare reform bill. Could it
be they have taken a right turn on
the political road to reelection, or
maybe it is just business as usual in
The world of news coverage is full
of predictions and statistics these
days. For example, Sports Illustrated
recently released their annual college
football preview.
I am not the world's biggest guru
of sports, especially when it comes to
something as up in the air as college
football. So my prediction for the Fall
of 19 is going to be on something
I'm a little better at predicting; poli-
tics. So hold on to your hats, in the
words of the great, yet often misun-
derstood, Al Bundy, "Let's rock '
Monday marked the official start
of the 1996 race to be the most pow-
erful man in the world. In other words,
the race to become the President of
the United States of America is now
"official" (as if nothing that was done
or said in the past 12 months
First off, let's start off with the
challenger; Bob Dole. This man knows
his way around Washington like no
one we have ever seen. He truly came
into his own back in 1972 when he
became chairperson of the Republi-
can National Committee under Nixon.
He co uiued on in Congress until his
resigning to pursue the office of the
Presidency full-time. He is tradition-
ally an opponent of big government,
defender of family values and about a
nine on the political continuum.
Dole's running mate is Jack
Kemp. Like Dole, Kemp has been
around Washington for quite some
time. He championed supply side leg-
islation in the early '80s and was the
director of housing and urban devel-
opment He sits in at about a six on
the political continuum.
In the defending champions cor-
ner we have Bill Clinton. He has al-
most completed a full term as Presi-
dent and is still 15 years away from
Christopher S. Arline
Opinion Columnist
being eligible for social security (not
that there will be any left by then.)
He tends to become somewhat liberal
after winning elections but after about
six months he calms down und moves
toward the center.
Al Gore is the current "only a
heart beat away from the presidency
man He varies on his degree of lib-
eralism depending on the issue. His
biggest claim is that he is the current
patron saint of the environment (and,
of course bears a striking resemblance
to Superman).
Okay, now for the who's going to
win and why.
It is going to be ClintonGore for
four more.
Bob Dole is a seasoned veteran
and people trust him. His problems
are the economy, his track record and
his vice presidential nominee. The top
time to beat out an incumbent is when
the economy is bad off. We have just
entered our 67th consecutive month
of economic expansion; that translates
to good times and people are happy.
The second problem is his track
record. He has yet to pull off any big
political feat that will make the rest
of the country rally behind him. Much
of the work he has done in recent
times has been with Newt Gingrich,
now a bad name in Washington.
The third problem is his running
mate. Jack Kemp is popular, knows
it. and likes to speak his mind. He
and Dole have been adversaries for
years for the simple reason that they
have different views. Kmp believes
in transfer payments to the poor
while Dole fought for welfare reform.
Another huge split is their support
of Proposition 187 (a big anti-illegal
immigration bill that passed in Cali-
fornia, which I strongly support).
Dole is in favor and Kemp is animat-
edly opposed. California is a must win
state and Dole is already behind
enough as it is. I see the two of them
making out okay for the next month
then as crunch time comes and the
tensions flare, the rift will be more
Clinton is currently experiencing
the highest approval rating he has
had since being elected (53 percent)
and it will probably go up more if
the strikes on Iraq continue without
using ground forces. He passed the
welfare reform bill, kept two-thirds
of his promises (good for a politician),
and even though voters don't trust
him entirely, they believe that he
does care about them more than big
interest groups.
You don't have to believe me on
this one but I've been right about all
my predictions thus far (the Repub-
lican congressional freshmen disown-
ing Gingrich, there being a terrorist
act at the Olympics and Clinton put-
ting limits on cigarette advertising.)
Dole isn't the medicine the vot-
ers are looking for ail he will go
down. Good thing he still supports
sugar subsidies.
detteui fo t�e Stet&i
Crime against nature
"The First Amendment right of free speech is
intended to protect the controversial and even
outrageous word, and not just comforting
platitudes, too mundane to need protection
� Colin l Powell, U.S. general, 1994
To the Editor,
Homosexuality is a crime against
I hope all of you homosexuals in
the Chapel Hill, or asa friend of mine
used to say "Chapel Hell area are
enjoying God's version of "Fran: Na-
ture Strikes Back, Part II
"Bertha: Nature Strikes Back,
Part I" was a multi-million dollar
smash event here in the east as she
slammed into NC and made a straight
shot toward Greenville which is start-
ing to rival Chapel Hill as the queer
capitol of NC sic.
But we can't give you homosexu-
als all the credit The real tragedy is
that there are supposedly ministers
of God who know better and should
be warning night and day about all
the abominations that is in our land
They deserved just as much and
even more condemnation than any
one sic, because it is their job to
condemn such evil practices. Christ
will forgive sin, but you must believe
and repent and THEN be baptized!
John the Raptist warned the
people of his day!
All we have today are spiritual
hirelins who preach what the people
want to hear not what they need to
religious hypocrites! We act like we
are for God! But our lawless nature
seems to attract lawless people that
commit crimes against nature!
Again. 1 say, WAKE UP RE-
Donald R. Wheatley
UNC-Chapel Hill
Class of 1974

ffpWi'wWgini i�fau � ��,
fiiaMw flifiiM .ii
�� -a
Tuesday, September 10, 1996 TA?e fast Carolinian
rnere is nothing more use-
less than screaming at a wall. It's
just spittle and bricks, bricks and
spittle. However, if you put
enough voices together, that wall
might just be blown over. So join
in another futile attempt to
change the status quo and listen
to a 'Scream at the Wall
Jay Myers
Lifestyle Editor
I'm sick and tired of all of this
dang construction on campus. If I
wanted to skirt around fences all
day, then I would have gone back
to N.C. State to get my Master's
degree. At least there I was used
to it
ECU used to have a nice cam-
pus. Taking a walk across it with
my dog was enjoyable. Greenville
doesn't have many sidewalks (ex-
cept for the sizable one that � uns
along 5th street), and the leisurely
stroll around campus used to be a
nice way to spend an afternoon
with my pet
Now, however, if I want to take
that walk I have to confine myself
to the east side of campus. Because
of construction in no less than
three major areas of student travel
(The Wright Place, theJoyner Li-
brary extension and the Student
Rec Center), west campus looks
more like a prison than a univer-
I understand that these new
facilities are intended to allow the
university to be able to better serve
the student body, but I'm left with
the question - is it worth it? Are
we really being better served by
these changes?
Let's take them one by one.
First, there's the Wright Place.
Okay, on the good side, I'm glad
that they bricked up the road. I
wasn't being used as a road any-
way, and the brickyard makes it
more accessible as a place to con-
But a cafe? Who needs this?
The inside of theWright Place has
only superficially changed, so the
big money and construction must
be for the outdoor cafe part I say
that instead of putting tables out-
side, take that money and give us
a tuition break. I, for one, would
be glad to sit on the damn ground.
Next, the library. Sure, I'll
agree that a library expansion was
sorely needed and is a valuable re-
source for our collective educa-
tions, but I do have one nagging
Who needs those friggin'
purple neon lights? What a com-
plete and utter waste of money. Not
only is it a lame attempt to make
the place look cool, it's a bleedin'
annoying eyesore. Again, this is a
perfect example of a misuse of
And speaking of that, the new
Recreation Center has got my goat
I believe that one's physical well-
being is directly tied into one's
mental well-being, so a facility that
is set up to help that situation is
welcomed by me.
But isn't this place going a
little overboard? Who needs several
oympic-length pools or a weight
room the size of the White House?
Talk about overkill. It's three times
the size of Wal-Mart for God's sake.
If those funds have to be spent
then I'd much rather see them go-
ing to hire new professors or to buy
books for the library. After all,
we're not here to work out or drink
coffee all day. We're here to get an
education. Let's get what we paid
New Adventures In
John Davis
Staff WtHvr
One of the main problems suc-
cessful rock acts face is themselves.
People expect a certain sound from a
band and certain kinds of songs about
certain subjects. As time progresses,
styles and tastes change, and what was
once new and innovative now sounds
dated and obsolete.
So, you run into bands like
Aerosmith, who are talented but
whose current songs sound a little too
similar to the hits they wrote in the
late '80s. Then you have groups like
R.E.M who have somehow managed
to stay ahead of the wave and have
become one of those rare bands that
influence rather than copy.
One really isn't quite sure what
to think about the name of the album,
New Adventures In Hi-Fi. It doesn't
really sound like the title of a modern
rock album. The title brings images
of humor-rock (like They Might Be
Giants or King Missile) or maybe rap
albums to mind, as if R.E.M. will be
"kickin' it East Coast" all of a sud-
Still, for the past several years the
trend in underground rock has gone
for a more lo-fi sound, less produc-
tion, and a poorer recording quality.
The focus for current underground
bands has been more on emotion
rather than technical ability. It was
from that arena that Monster, R.E.Ms
last album, sprang. The loud guitar-
driven rock tunes and the even, steady
sound of the production gave that
album a rawer, emotional feel.
But that was four years ago. Now
it's 1996, baby, and time for a new
direction. R.E.M. has always rein-
vented themselves with each succes-
sive album, and this is no exception.
The album's opener, "How the
West Was Won and Where it Got Us
begins with a sequenced drum loop,
which (if I am not mistaken) is a first
for the band. The drum machine
Sec REM page 8
John Davis
Staff Writer
I remember a conversation 1
had once with a friend of mine in a
coffee shop concerning all of the rea-
sons that romantic relationships
usually failed and how rare and spe-
cial it was when one actually worked.
After much discussion, we finally
came to the conclusion that the
problem was the fact that there were
human beings involved and they al-
ways manage to mess things up a
bit. The other thing we decided was
that it was those same human be-
ings that made the relationships
This is pretty much the same
conclusion reached by songwriters
Lou Barlow and Jason Lowenstein
on Sebadoh's latest album,
Harmacy. The theme of the entire
album revolves around romantic re-
lationships, but unlike other such
albums by other artists (Peter
Gabriel's Us or U2's Achtung Baby).
Sebadoh goes a littie deeper into the
messier aspects of the relationship
and explores some of the less noble
thoughts and feelings involved.
As with both Gabriel and U2,
Sebadoh have a quality to their mu-
sic that a number of other bands
seem to lack (especially in the indie
rock genre) - the ability to write and
play music, which, if listened to with-
out the lyrics, would very nearly con-
vey the emotions of the songwriters.
From the first mellow guitar
intro in "On Fire" to the last frus-
trated protest in "I Smell a Rat the
music of Harmacy creates a dis-
jointed but beautiful backdrop to
the complaints and observations
that Barlow and Lowenstein have to
Unlike their previous release,
Bakesale, Sebadoh have given more
of a team effort this time around.
Rather than relying mostly on
Barlow's writing talent, as they did
on Bakesale, the band balance
rather evenly between Barlow's col-
lected, psychological explanations
and Lowenstein's emotive observa-
tions, making the album more like
a conversation than a school lesson.
Drummer Bob Fay even contributes
a few superb instrumental tracks
that supplement the conversation
quite well.
Barlow's underrated talent
shines through on such jewels as
"Beauty of the Ride a mature look
at the arguments and pitfalls of a
relationship. He ends a rather sad
account of some trying times with
the affirmation that "All this tension
back and forth It's just the beauty
of the ride
Lowenstein has some powerful
contributions as well, such as
"Prince-S" (pronounced "princess")
or "Too Pure" where he deals with
the frustration of giving exhaus-
tively to the relationship and never
In spite of all of the seriousness
and sadness of the subject matter,
Sebadoh manage to keep an optimis-
tic outlook and a sense of humor.
Rather than falling into the some-
times tiring depression of such
bands as Nirvana or Smashing
Pumpkins, Sebadoh find the good
in most situations and realize that
a good many of their problems come
not from this other person but from
And they are more than willing,
See SEBADOH page 8
From left to right: poets Michael Collier (Jan. 27), Margaret Randall (Dec. 2), Rafael
Campo (Nov. 18) and Sue Standing (March 24) will be joined by novelist Allan Gurganus
(Feb. 13) as part of this school year's Writers Reading Series of Eastern North Carolina.
Writers Reading Series
set to begin next month
Eclectic array of
writers and poets
now ECU bound
Dale Williamson
Assistant Lifestyle Editor
The new academic year is well
underway, and thai means the 1996-
97 Writers Reading Series of East-
ern North Carolina will soon launch
its new season. The writers for the
series have been carefully chosen,
promising a year filled with eclec-
tic literary talents from around the
country and the world.
The Writers Reading Series is
an on-going project cosponsored by
the Lannan Foundation. ECU's De-
partment of English, Sheppard Me-
morial Library, the Ethnic Studies
Program, the Vice Chancellor of
Research, the Greenville Museum of
Art, AccuCopy of Greenville. Stindt
Photographic, The Kingston Free
Press, and the Women's Studies
The series functions as a means
for bringing high-quality, published
writers to eastern North Carolina in
order to share their works with local
residents. By bringing accomplished
authors to Greenville, the Writers
Series provides local readers and
writers with the opportunity to not
only enjoy hearing current voices of
the literary scene but also an oppor-
tunity to converse with these writ-
"Our writers have been chosen
carefully says Series Director and
ECU English Professor Julie Fay, "be-
cause of their willingness to read
their works to and speak with the
The writers featured this year
reflect a wide range of cultural back-
grounds that should appeal to a large
variety of readers.
On OcL 1, Jay Wright, who has
been anthologized in such books as
New Negro Poets and The Poetry of
Black America, will present his au-
tobiographical and historical poetry,
which pulls from his knowledge in
anthropology, religion, folklore and
philosophy in African. European, His-
panic and Native American culture.
On Nov. 18, Rafael Campo will
explore his dual identity as both a
physician and poet as he reads po-
ems and essays from such collec-
tions as The Other Man Was Me:
A Voyage to the New World and
his soon-to-be-published The Po-
etry of Healing: A Doctor's Edu-
cation in Empathy, Identity, and
Dec. 2 brings us the interna-
tionally acclaimed Margaret
Randall, who has published more
than 50 books. Pulling from her
experiences as a poet, photogra-
pher, oral historian, activist and
teacher. Randall will explore cul-
tural identities within a
multicultural world.
The series will then continue
on into the spring semester. On
Jan. 27, 1997, Michael Collier, di-
rector of the Breadloaf Writers
Conference, will read from his col-
lection of poetry, including his
most recent published work, The
On Feb. 13, Allan Gurganus,
author of the popular Oldest Liv-
ing Confederate Widow Tells All,
will offer his audience some engag-
See WRITERS page 8
Greenville's music scene needs you
TEC offers advice
on making it in
the Emerald City
Derek T. Hall
Musically, the best thing about
Greenville is being able to catch live en-
tertainment .Students and town residents
can relax and enjoy the performances of
a number of local acts. The musicians
also get a chance to prove themselves.
Would you like to be a part of the
entertainment? Are you looking to get
involved in the local music scene? Fear
not. Greenville's local musicians say that
it's all in patience, drive and, of course,
the people you meet.
Getting started is the hardest thing
to do. It's almost like you're at the start-
ing line and they won't shoot the pistol.
But getting started has a lot to do with
where you're starting from. If a local
music scene is lacking, it's double tough
getting a band off the ground. Luckily,
Greenville doesn't have that problem.
First things first get out of the
house. Go downtown and get your name
out on the streets by talking to people at
different clubs. A number of the local
clubs downtown book live acts. Find out
what their policies and requirements for
booking bands are. The only way for you
to get noticed is to be noticeable.
Next, go make a demo tape. "How
can 1 get a demo tape made?" you ask.
Chances are. if you've already talked to
people downtown, then you've met some-
one who can get your sound out.
Backdoor Music, located above Alfredo's
Pizza, might be able to help you out They
have an eight-track that produces a de-
cent representation of a performer's
work. If things don't work out for you
there, try Audio Art. and so on down the
line until you find an environment you
like. Most of the studios that work with
live music are listed in the Greenville
phone book
Once you've recorded a demo, head
back downtown and hand out demo
tapes. Downtown is full of surprises. The
important thing to remember is that each
club is different Corrigan's is always look-
ing for good rock n' roll. BW3's looks
for a more laid back sound, whether it
be country or cover tunes. Places like
Peasant's and the Attic are looking for
bands that can draw big crowds, basi-
cally anything with a groove that will pack
the house. Hopefully, you'll begin to book
some gigs. The clubs in Greenville are
pretty good when it comes to support-
ing local music.
If you get a
show iocked in, then
let people know
when you're playing
by putting up flyers.
If a few dates are
ahead, it would be a
good idea to get
some schedules
printed up and hand
them out at your
shows. The more or-
ganized you are, the
more people will notice you and notice
that you are becoming something more,
something better.
Often the best place to turn for ad-
vice is to the local musicians themselves.
One such individual is local boy Chuck
Manning, who is not only the lead singer
and rhythm guitarist of Sex. Love and
Money, but also plays bass with the ex-
otic Fuego del Alma. Both bands are
signed to respected record labels such
as Rockworld (a division of Sony) and
Pueblo, and both got their start in Green-
ville. But Manning's advice has nothing
to do with location.
His is a key piece of advice for those
just getting started, "Surround yourself
with people who are just as enthused
about jthe band as you are Don't get
caught up with people who aren't into
your sound, basically. It's good advice. If
those around you aren't really into what
you're doing musically, you won't feel
inspired or driven to succeed. Find those
who can play with you, respectfully, and
you should be okay.
The members of Greenville's latest
up and coming group, Third of Never,
have their advice to give as well. "The
only thing I can say is to be persistent
and patient Believe in what you're do-
ing said Dan Matthews, the band's lead
"I've been fortunate enough to have
stuff fall in my lap said Matt Toth. drum-
mer for Third of Never. "But it is defi-
nitely important to get your name out
there to people who are striving for the
same thing he said.
Most of all, successful young bands
have to keep a constant drive going and
�� be able to relax at
Greenville's local
musicians say it's
all in patience,
drive and, of
course, the people
you meet
the same time.
Take charge
when you see a
window of oppor-
tunity, someone
who knows
somebody, better
areas to play your
style of music, a
sign looking for
bandmates, but
don't get so up-
tight about it that you can't play.
As you can see, the answer lies in
the music. Of course, a little luck is in-
volved as veil. Never knowing if a break
is coming, but still looking out for it is
probably the most interesting, but frus-
trating, thing about the wait If you're
not witling to wait, then you're prob-
ably in the wrong business. Every one
of the people in Greenville's current
music scene waited, and are still wait-
ing, for a record deal. That's part of what
achieving your goals is about Ask your-
self, "If there weren't any luck or risk
involved, would the business be as in-
Greenville provides some unique
opportunities for aspiring musicians.
Get involved in the right places and
you're sure to be heard. The best thing
about being heard, whether it be on the
radio, in a club, or in a dorm room, is
that your message is out there, a part
of you is out there. If you can appreci-
ate that and you've got that lucky four-
leaf clover in your back pocket then
how can you go wrong?

The East Carolinian
Tuesday, September 10,1996
"7-ovie .eviecvL
Harmless, brainless humor kills First Kid
Sinbad's baddest
sin is not being
funny anymore
omcrdr office.
jfo Anything
lr Paper
Bells Fork Square355-6212
Dale Williamson
Assistant Ijfestyle Editor
Another weekend had crept up on
me and I was geared for a new movie. To
I n f o r ma I Rush
September 9, 10, 11
8-9:30 pm in the Mendenhall Underground
Come find out what seruice and friendship is all about!
For more information call Melanie Knox at 551-B578
The first 500 seniors
to flash their Purple
Pirate Pass will
receive a special
deck Grand Prize Drawing:
of playing cards! Alumni Signet Jewelry
Wednesday, September II, 1996
Student Stores
9:00 A.M. -until they're gone!
Sponsored by ECU Ambassadors and the ECU Alumni Association
my pleasant surprise, the Plaza cinema
was advertising Emma, the highly
praised comedy of manners based on
Jane Austen's novel.
I was thrilled. An ambitious film
with some artistic integrity had some-
how found its way to Greenville despite
large competition from the end-of-sum-
mer blockbusters now flooding theaters.
Unfortunately, Hurricane Fran
made an uninvited visit to eastern North
Carolina and Emma was not delivered
on schedule.
I was in a fix. I needed to see a movie
right away in order to get my all-too-iin-
portant movie review in on time. By the
time I found out about Emma's delay,
the time was already 9:15 pjn. The only
film I could still catch and review was .
a Sinbad flick?
While I am not particularly a Sinbad
fan, I do find him somewhat amusing,
and in all honesty his new film, First Kid,
does succeed as a harmless, brainless
comedy that probably will be a hit with
younger children. However, adults who
desire more brains in their humor may
want to wait for Emma.
First Kid is the story of Agent Sam
Simms, a wild card in the normally
straight-laced Secret Service. Simms is
not the type of agent who always follows
protocol (he wears ties blazoned with wild
colors), and he is not popular with sev-
eral of his superiors.
While Simms has a dream of some-
day protecting the President of the
United States, his antics ultimately land
him the not-soglorious job of protect-
ing, yes, the President's bratty son. With
this concept set in place, much goofy hi-
larity follows.
First Kid is nothing but brain candy
for kids. There's nothing wrong with
brain candy entertainment (I happen to
love The Brady Bunch Movie and
Clueless, as well as that aptly named Kids
in the Hall movie. Brain Candy), but
Sinbad's style of humor, at least within
this film, doesn't offer much that is new
for its older audiences.
Sinbad lacks the origi-
nality of Robin Williams,
the wit of Dennis Miller
and the edge of Chris
Rock. Kids will laugh out
loud as Sinbad dresses
in a giant Coca-Cola out-
fit and skates face-first
into a birthday cake, but
gags such as this seem
to lose their flavor when
viewed through an adult
Still, despite this
film's onslaught of tired
slap-stick comedy, First
Kid does offer some nice
moments. Brock Pierce
is effective as Luke Dav-
enport, the President's
son who is forced into so-
cial isolation through his
circumstances. As a re-
sult of being such a pub-
lic figure, Luke can't re-
late to others. The only
peace he finds is
through the Internet
where he can be anyone
other than the
President's son.
Director David Mickey Evans and
writer Tim Keileher play around with
such ideas as Luke's detachment from
his high-profile parents and his desire to
be a normal kid, but they only succeed
on a juvenile level Anytime a serious it-
sue begins to develop, the On either
wastes time with a montage ��
illustrating how Situms and Luke are
becoming closer, or another innocent
joke is dished out
1 acknowledge that First Kid is not
meant to be taken seriously and I ac-
knowledge that not all films are made
with adults in mind. But this An i
for the quick, easy laugh in such a
that it will soon be forgotten by;
and children. Whereas earlier this:
Photo Courtesy of Watt Disney Films
The President's son, Luke Davenport:
(Brock Pierce), is protected by super-
silly Secret Agent Sam Simms (Sinbad)
ma Matilda offered intelligent, childlike
entertainment in a style that succeeded
with both adults and children, First Kid
piays for a very select audience.
As an adult, I have biases that cloud
much of my critical judgment. Maybe 1
am too grown up to fuBy enjoy Sinbad V
comedfc style or maybe I was in the raoodC
for a comedy more in the vein of Emma
and was sorely disappointed when my
appetite wasn't satisfied Whatever the
reason, I hesitate to recommend paying
cash to see Flat Kid.
much rather have my chad laugh at the
innocent, bramless manners of Sinbad
Carrey or Paury Shore.
Always Good. Always Fresh
Rice Xhspies
New York
Style Bagels
or Hershey Candy
Corn Chips
Prego spaghetti
Bath Tissue

Tuesday, September 10, 1996
fmmmmmmmuM -
The East Carolinian
SjEBADOH from page 6
it $$Ems, to work on repairing the
prcJBFems. Even the title of the ai-
buftf is a bit of a joke, on the one
ha43: taken from a photo of a phar-
maiiisign with the "p" missing, but
onlwe other hand being a play on
the word "harm" in the medicine of
thejharrnacy- Perhaps being healed
hutfsa bit. (Isn't that what the doc-
torjjlways says when he gives you a
shciE? The six-inch needle makes its
waJJto your upper arm and, "This is
goi&g to hurt, just a bit)
Although Sebadoh have been
busy these two years since Bakesale,
with a few and Barlow's end-
less stream of side projects (Folk Im-
plosion, Deluxe Folk Implosion and
Sentridoh, to name a few), they have
managed to craft a gorgeous album
with few flaws. The unity of theme
and music is quite satisfying and ful-
filling. Overall, Harmacy is one of
the best records to be released this
year and well worth a trip to the
nearest music store.
ing prose.
Finally, the series will conclude
on March 24 with a poetry reading
from Sue Standing, a scholar in Afri-
can Literature as well as contempo-
rary American poetry.
With such a strong group of writ-
ers set in place, the 1996-97 Writers
Readings Series should prove to be
a highly productive and engaging ex-
perience for our local community.
"Our goal is to introduce people
in eastern North Carolina to these
writers and these writers to eastern
from page 6
ble&ds into a more rootsy acoustic
sou&d befitting the subject matter, but
theieat stays throughout the song.
AlsS there are all of these tiny
"soands" in the rhythm of the song
which are reminiscent of early '80s
I The whole album continues like
thi; a mixture of the strong
sonfewriting that R.E.M. is known for
andisome new and odd twists to the
material. It's almost as if the band
werf reminding us where they have
beeij while taking us further into the
ISome of the songs sound like
theifr more recent albums. "New Test
Leper" sounds like it could have been
on Automatic for the People, while
songs like "Undertow" and "Bitter-
sweet Me" are more rock and roll in
the jtyle of Monster. Other songs pull
the Jistener way, way back into the
band's earlier career, such as "Depar-
turej which sounds like a leftover from
LifeU Rich Pageant or Murmur, or
"El&trolite" which reminds me of the
ballads on Green.
�However, the real gems on the
album are the songs that explore to-
tally; uncharted territory for the band.
"Le$ve" sounds lii.e no R.E.M. song
befcfre it, with a fuzzy guitar backdrop
andjstrange siren sound that could
be either a guitar or a synthesizer.
Binky The Doormat" sounds like
whal would happen if one were to slap
country-western together with early
'70s�David Bowie guitar effects. But
the combination is very tasty, like
those old Reese' commercials -
"Your chocolate fei into my peanut
butter "Zither" is an instrumental
track featuring a combination of gui-
tar tremolo and an autoharp. And
again, there are tiny sounds through-
out the whole album, little beeps and
clicks and hums.
As always, Michael Stipe is a
masterful lyricist and singer, writing
with an Andy Warhol approach to
culture wherein he uses common
things to create the most poetic im-
ages: "I never thought of this as
funny it speaks another world to me
I wanna be your Easter bunny I
wanna be your Christmas tree Sound
silly? Let Michael sing it to you in "Be
Mine" and it will become believable.
Stipe also plays around with his
voice, a versatile instrument, and cre-
ates some powerful moods. On sev-
eral songs, he uses a sing-speak sort
of chant that evokes images of perfor-
mance poetry or really moody rap (so
maybe he really is kickm' it East
Coast). The vocals on "E-bow the Let-
ter" are a prime example of this, es-
pecially with Stipe's chanting juxta-
posed with Patti Smith's soulful wail-
ing. There is an overall stream-of-con-
sciousness feel to New Adventures'
lyrics and theme.
Actually, the music is also very
stream-of-consciousness. The album
feels like a roller coaster ride, or a
swim in the ocean during a hurricane
- lots of highs and lots of lows, which
is exactly the image that the title
I have no idea what it is like to
be one of the few bands to success-
fully make the transition from the '80s
to the '90s without losing integrity. (I
have no idea what it feels like to be in
any kind of rock band.) But it must
become a bit belaboring at times to
stay ahead of the current. Or, it may
not be work at all.
It might just be an adventure.
And the album sounds like that, too,
with R.E.M. redefining themselves,
reordering their music and their im-
age. But they're having a blast while
doing so, and stopping to appreciate
the contradictions and silly aspects
of being rock stars.
The really amazing thing about
this album is the risk the band is tak-
ing to chart new territory. To redirect
themselves so soon after the success
of Monster takes guts.
What is even more amazing is
that I really think they'll pull it off.
As innovative as the album is, it will
very likely be R.E.Ms biggest seller,
which will put them in better straits
than other innovative bands (think of
Pearl Jam's Vitalogy or U2's Zooropa).
If so, R.E.M. may become the
band of the '90s, carrying success
around with them no matter what
they try. It's bound to be a wild and
odd ride, but if they keep creating
wonders like New Adventures in Hi-
Fi, then I will be riding right along
with them.
North Carolina people Fay states.
"It is not an event solely for ECU stu-
dents and faculty. It is an event for
everyone around this area. It is for
the community
All readings will be held in the
Willis Building, 300 E. 1st St and
will be followed by a reception and
book sale. Stayed glued to TEC for
more information.
Magazine is currently
accepting applications
for the positions of:
Managing Editor,
Advertising Director
and Advertising
Turn in applications to
Michelle Terry at the
Expressions office on
the second floor of the
Student Publications
Building or
Get a special
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tion rate of just $20
for three months
PLUS get
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The Nail Salon, Ctc.
Welcome Back,
ECU Students and Staff.
The Salon is conviently located at 3401 South Evans Ext,
just 1 mile south of Target Store
We are full-serviced offering:

ECU Value Days on Every
during the month of
September, All ECU i�
Students and Faculty
recieve 10 Off Any
Service with an ECU ID.
(Non Request Stylist and
' and Qei AaiL
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� fledicwiei
liodtf Waxina
Technicians Only)
only at The Nail Salon, Ctc.
State licensed Manicurist and American owned and operated
Alpha Epsilon Delta
Invites You To Attend Its First
Meeting Of The Year
at 7:00pm in GCB 1032
Dr. James G. Peden, Jr.
Assistant Dean of Admissions, ECU School of
A Clue
On Student Life
Stop By The Student Plaza in
Front Of Wright Auditorium To
Find Out What's Available
For You At ECU
S&: Clowns! $&
Discover: ��&�. orga
GET: m

Prizes and Giveaways
Remote Control Color TV
Stereo Clock Radio
Portable CO Player with AMFM
Stereo and Cassette
Sponsored by the Division of Student Life
Wednesday, September 11, 1996
10:30 ajiv - 1:00 p-m,
iWricht Circle Student Plaza
llll Hll.W
ll� III' I
mi i mii ii in

ft- tmmmt
9 Tuesday, September 10,1996 The East Carolinian
Expectations met during game
Despite slow first
half team puts
points on board
Dill Dillard
Assistant Sports Editor
A win's a win. I'm sure that is
going through the minds of Pirate
fans, coaches and players alike.
ECU'S 45-21 win over the Bucca-
neers of East Tennessee State this past
Saturday at Dowdy- Ficklen Stadium,
was not what you would call a crisp
victory. Piayed in the aftermath of
Hurricane Fran, the Pirates had to
fight the elements of distraction, first
game jitters, as well as a third quar-
ter monsoon.
The Pirates had their troubles
early in the contest stopping tailback
Brian Edwards behind a surprisingly
tough Buccaneer offensive line. ECU's
superior defensive front was expected
to dominate the line of scrimmage
against a young ETSU line.
This was not the case however;
the division I-AA Bucs took it to the
Pirates and lived up to Steve Logan's
expectations by playing the game like
it was "Their Super Bowl With a
hungry team coming off a big win like
ETSU, the Pirates made mistakes in
the ball game that made the score
closer than fans expected. Folks, this
is to be expected. ECU on Saturday
showed how badly they needed to play
an actual football game. The miscues
and non-characteristic errors made by
both the defensive as well as offen-
sive units, were
results of first
game glitches.
So rest
easy, citizens of
the crisp ma-
chine that we
know as ECU
football, will
look more like
itself in the
coming weeks.
If you
didn't notice af-
ter the third
quarter mon- ��
soon, the Pi-
rates looked more like the Pirates
we've become accustomed to here in
lovely "Purpleville The offense was
led by the combination of superb run-
ning by fullback Scott Hariey backed
up by the Marcus CrandellLarry
Shannon air show, which accounted
for two huge touchdowns.
Now, I know there were mistakes
made in this first game, but you have
to give credit where credit is due.
Hariey answered a lot of questions Sat-
urday about his future at the fullback
position. The media questioned his
ability to take the starting job by the
horns and with a 165 yard perfor-
mance, he put those wonders to rest
So rest easy
citizens of
"Purpleville the
crisp machine that
we know as ECU
football, will look
more like itself in
the coming weeks.
Crandell to Shannon. Need I say
more? Shannon stepped up his game
three notches on Saturday, mainly
with his 41 yard touch down recep-
tion when ECU
needed a spark in a
near silent second
Another bright
spot of the after-
noon came from the
special team's
youngsters, punter
Andrew Bayes and
PK Brantley Rivers.
Both of these true
freshmen stepped
on the field and per-
formed extremely
well for their first
mmmmmmmmmm ever college football
game. Look for a
strong special teams for the Pirates
as the season progresses.
One would have to be impressed
with ECU's ability not to panic when
their backs were against the wall.
ETSU posed a challenge to the Pirates
and Logan and his troops answered
with a solid second half. The highly
regarded defense rose to the challenge
after a slow start as did the offense.
Logan's expectations for his team will
be raised this week in practice, so
expect to see a sharp ECU team take
the field in Morgantown, WV next
Oh, and by the way, after a slow
start, ECU did manage to put up 45
Women's soccer shuts out Radford
Lady Pirate
defense too much
for team
Jon Lauterer
Staff Writer
It was a hct, sultry afternoon
when the ECU women's soccer team
took to the field. But the only heat the
team was feeling was the fire they were
Going into the game the players
were unsure about their opponent
"We don't know much about this
team senior Stacie Schott said. "It's
kind of unsettling going into
this and not knowing what to
be ready for
The Lady Pirates weren't
a bit unsure when Sunday ar-
rived, but the same couldn't be
said about Radford.
The game started off in an explo-
sive ECU fashion when freshman Karen
Blake burned the net on the third
minute of play to put points on the
Radford woke up and attempted
a short-lived offensive assault on the
ECU goal. A surge of defense by ECU
stopped Radford's attempts. The ag-
gressiveness of both teams briefly de-
creased when a Radford player was
checked in the face by the back of a
Lady Pirate's head.
At the end of the first quarter,
Stacie Gause made a 30-yard direct kick
off the goalkeeper's hands, off the top
pole and then landing a few feet inside
the goal. This was the beginning of a
struggling effort on the part of the
Radford goalkeeper.
Meanwhile, on the other end of
the field, ECU goalie Cara Morgridge
wasn't shot on during the first
half. Radford's drought of shot
attempts can be credited to
freshman defensive players Jill
Davis and Shana Woodward,
who effectively held the Radford
attackers at bay.
At the half, ECU Head Coach Neil
Roberts moved Amy Horton into the
goal box. Horton would go on to make
one save.
The Lady Pirates came oui at half-
time and manhandled the ladies in red.
Radford couldn't get the ball very far
over the mid-field line, thus they had
few chances of scoring.
Gause launched another airborne
kick straight over the goalkeepers head
midway into the second half.
The last goal ECU made was a bit
crazy as a Radford player helped to
score the goal.
"The last goal may have been
scored by Radford, but it wouldn't have
been possible without Melissa Rucker's
pressure on their defense Roberts
The last 15 minutes of the game
were packed with frustration fouls by
Radford, leading to a yellow card.
"We are taking this season one
step at a time, preparing for the up-
coming conference game with Old
Dominion Roberts said. "Everybody
got minutes from the bench and they
continue to be effective and persistent"
However, before they can start
conference games, the Lady Pirates will
host Liberty tomorrow afternoon at 4
p.m. Admission is free.
Up, down, up, down
Even in the rain and mud, these cheerleaders do a pushup for each point scored after
a touchdown. After 45 pushups these cheerleaders were probably in need of a rest.
(L) Scott Hariey rushes through defenders on his way to
165 rushing yards for the game. (R) Larry Shannon and
Mitch Galloway congratulate each other on touchdown.
Jitters combated
after first game win
Fourth quarter
surge ensures
Amanda Ross
Sports Editor
ECU's first game jitters are
over and a jittery game it was.
The game was decided in the
second half and Head Coach
Steve Logan knew that would be
the deciding half. He told his play-
ers at half time they would have
to turn it up.
"I said it was going to be the
second half when you break
them Logan said.
But that one victory over
East Tennessee State on Saturday
didn't come as easy as everyone
might have thought it would.
Quarterback Marcus Crandell
knew the jitters would be present.
"Today was out first game
and we got the jitters out
Crandell said. "We sputtered a little
bit to start off and then later on
we got it going
ETSU got first possession and
started on their own 19-yard line.
During the Buccaneers first drive,
quarterback Greg Johnson never
threw the ball - they relied on their
running game. ������i. .1
Tailback Brian
Edwards ran up
the middle for
the first three
plays, gaining a
iota! of El
yards. But 10 of
those yards
came from ECU
penalties. an�����
The Bucs
never got ths ball into ECU terri-
tory and wen forced to punt from
their 36-yard line.
Now it was ECU's turn on of-
fense. The first play of the opening
drive saw Crandell throw a bomb
downfield intended for wide re-
ceiver Mitch Galloway. The ball was
overthrown by a few yards and
"I said it was
going to be the
second half when
you break them
� Head Coach Logan
never caught.
The Pirates moved the ball
down the field and after 10 plays
and 72 yards, ECU scored off a
Galloway touchdown and extra
attempt point by Chad Holcomb.
The Pirates led 7-0.
Ryan came out and moved-
the ball down
the field to the
45-yard line in
Pirate territory,
but again they
were forced to
punt. But little
did Ryan know,
he would have
a short-lived
iimwh break on the
After a 29 yard punt by
punter David Helton, flanker Ja-
son Nichols caught the ball fair
at their own 16-yard line. Crandell
took to the field only to thrown
an interception right into the
arms of Tyson Taylor.
Sec FOOTBALL page 11
Final Team
First Downs
Net Yards Rushing
Net Yards Passing
Fumbles: Number � Lost
Average Per Punt
Possession Time
Marcus Crandell is now ECU's all-time
leader in career touchdown passes with 45
Final Individual Statistics -ECU
Net yds. TD Long
165 1 43
37 0 24

f �



Att-Comp. Yards TD Long
Pass Recieving No.
Yards TD Lon
� mi i mt �

Tuesday, September 10, 1996
The East Carolinian
Volleyball team prepares
for home game opener
Sean R. O'Brien
staff writer
ECU women's volleyball is gear-
ing up for their home opener against
the N.C. A&T Aggies.
The Lady Pirates beat the Aggies
twice last season but have not seen
much on this year's squad. Coach Kim
Walker is confident in the team's over-
all play going into tonight's game,
even though the beginning of the sea-
son has been a bit rocky.
The Lady Pirates opened the sea-
son in Towson, Maryland in the
Towson State Tournament The team
did not fare as well as they would have
liked after going 04 in the tourna-
ment. The team suffered losses to
Towson State, Kent State, West Vir-
ginia and Xavier. A major cause for
the losses was the team's inability to
hit the ball.
"West Virginia was a good match
for us because we out played them in
every statistical category but hitting
Walker said.
The team also suffered a loss
against the top team in the Atlantic
10, Xavier.
"We matched up real well against
Xavier, which is a good team in a
strong conference, but we still got out-
hit" Walker said.
"We played real tough and played
everyone hard, but we got out- hit by
everyone of them Walker said, "and
if you don't hit you can't win
The team improved on their hit-
ting after the losses at Towson and
bounced back with a victory against
Hampton University. This was a vic-
tory that allowed Walker to see some
of the positives that may have been
overshadowed by the losses.
"The defense is all set and
looked good Walker said. "We just
seemed to be playing with a lot tA
jitters at Towson and I think that
hurt us.
"We still need to improve on our
first ball contact, but we are coming
together as a team Walker said.
The Lady Bucs should be settled
down for the Aggies tonight after
getting that first win out of the way
against Hampton. The team should
also be well rested after having to
cancel a tournament at N.C. State
over the weekend because of Hurri-
cane Fran.
The match will begin at 7 p.m.
inside Minges Coliseum.
On the Corner of
10th & Charles
Behind Krispy Kreme
"More Than Just Bagels"
bakery, deli, cafe
Belgian Waffles,
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Lacrosse gears up for Fall Ball
Mike Daniska
Staff Writer
Varsity sports aren't the only
sports that dominate this univer-
sity. ECU offers a number of club
sports that any willing participant
can take part in. One is men's la-
crosse, a sport that requires speed,
agility and power.
The 25 to 30 man squad starts
three defensivemen around its own
goal and three attackers around the
opposition's goal, all of whom can-
not cross midfield, plus three mid-
dies, who can cross midfield, and a
While it is
only considered
a club sport at
ECU, the players
take it very seri-
"We had
some tough
games last year
junior Cullen
McNulty said.
"We beat James Madison 8-7 in
overtime, it was our biggest game.
But UNC-Wilmington and N.C.
"We beat James
Madison eight to
seven in overtime,
it was our biggest
State remain our biggest rivals
How good is men's lacrosse at
��. ECU? Last year's

team went unde-
feated in the
NCLL and were
state champs.
They were also
national core fi-
nalists and fin-
ished 15-3.
"Last sea-
son went great
sophomore Ben Kley said. "No one
was disappointed with our season
The team only lost two start-
ers, but gained 10 new players and.
according to Kley. that makes for a
better team.
"We are definitely better this
year Kley said.
League play doesn't start un-
en McNulty, junior
National Co-Ed Service Fraternity
Informational Meetings:
Tuesday, September 10
Mendenhall Student Center
Multipurpose Room
1st Floor
Wednesday, September 11
Mendenhall Student Center
Multipurpose Room
1st Floor
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The East Carolinian
Tuesday, September 10,1996
on the corner of Evans and Third Street
In a cafe setting, we sewe ttetit
from 8:00 a.m. through 10:30 a.m. and
iuMti from 10:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.
Monday through Friday.
Ask about our Fraquant Diner Cord.
Call ahead & well have your favorites ready to go.
757-1716 � 300 Evans Street � 757-1716
The Bucs scored off the inter-
ception in a bizarre fashion. From
the 11-yard line Edwards took the
ball up the middle, only to fumble
it and to have teammate Manuel
Llaneza recover the fumble in the
end zone for the Bucs first points.
At the end of the first quarter
the ballgame was tied 7-7.
ECU started off the second
quarter with the ball, but two plays
later freshman punter Andrew
Bayes came in and kicked a 48 yard
The second quarter was some-
what better for the Pirates. During
their second possession, ECU was
on the 26-yard line attempting to
score. Crandeli threw a pass to split
"where 6he sun never sets "
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page 9
end Larry Shannon for a touch-
down, but the points were called
back because of an illegal block in
the back by an ECU player.
Later in the drive, the Pirates
would settle for a Holcomb field
goal, giving ECU a 10-7 lead.
ECU freshman place-kicker
Brantley Rivers moved the ball
down the field on kickoffs placing
the ball within the five-yard line all
but one time.
"The first kickoff I was ner-
vous, but after that it was smooth
Rivers said.
"Rivers gave us the height and
depth on the kickoff Logan said.
This time ECU made sure that
another touchdown wasn't called
back. Eight plays later and 70 yards
behind them, another Crandeli
pass to Shannon was attempted and
this time it counted.
ETSU scored right before the
half ended and ECU led 17-14.
At the half, Crandeli had ac-
cumulated 127 passing yards to
Ryan's 65 yards. ECU also had an
edge in rushing numbers, with 17
attempts for 99 yards, to the Bucs'
20 attempts and 64 yards.
In the weeks before the game,
the running game was questionable
due to the loss of Jerris McPhail.
Sophomore fullback Scott Harley si-
lenced the critics, outrushing any
of his opponents, netting 70 yards
to end the half.
"In the beginning of the game
I was worried about hanging onto
the football, but then in the sec-
ond half I just held the ball tight
to my body Harley said.
Logan was pleased with
Harley's performance.
"He's (Harley) got very strong
thighs and can break tackles
Logan said. "He performed pretty
well today
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V Have Moved Next Door Since February
Both teams came back out af-
ter the break and it was a whole
new ball game. Midway through the
third quarter the rain began to fall.
ECU got the ball first to start
the second half, and got nowhere
quickly, not being able to convert
any first downs and being forced
to punt the ball.
ETSU scored next after three
plays on another tricky play as the
ball was deflected and then caught
by tailback Jeff Woods for a touch-
down. The Bucs took the lead for
the first time, 21-17.
The Pirates were determined
not to get upset by this team and
the defense made sure no more
points were put on the board by
their visitors.
Another Crandeli to Shannon
pass for a touchdown and Holcomb
kick flip-flopped the lead back
ECU'S way, 24-21.
The Pirates held onto the ball
for the last five minutes of the quar-
ter but couldn't produce another
score before time expired.
Then came the fourth quarter.
And what a quarter it was.
Logan had a hat trick for the
Bucs at the beginning of the fourth
quarter with a fourth down and two
yards to go. Quarterback Dan
Gonzalez took to the field on a fake
punt play and dished it off to Gal-
loway, who ran for nine yards for
the first down.
ECU continued its drive to-
wards the goal line and a missed
25-yard kick by Holcomb still kept
the score 24-21, in favor of ECU.
Ryan returned to the field, only
to throw an interception into
Forrest Poster's arms to give the
Pirates another scoring chance.
ECU was on ETSU's two yard
line and three plays later, Crandeli
connected with tight end Scott
Richards for another touchdown,
A slick ball made it hard for
players to hold on and another
turnover by ETSU gave the Pirates
possession again. Buc wide receiver
Corey Lindsey fumbled the ball;
and ECU cornerback Tabari
Wallace recovered and took the ball
down to the ETSU 32-yard line.
The Pirates needed just three
plays again to score, this time on a
Harley 11-yard run up the middle.
ECU now held a 38-21 advantage.
But ECU wasn't finished. Shep
Sepaniak took a ball in from the
one yard line for the last touch-
down of the day. The final score
stood at 45-21.
ECU will now go into practice
in anticipation for this Saturday's
away match up against West Vir-
ginia in Morgantown, W.Va. Game
time is set for-noon.
JL llAJVl from page 10
til the spring, so right now, the.
team is playing what they call "Fall
Ball It is almost like a tune-up and
will not be reflected on the spring
record, but it remains quite com-
"We had it easy in our league i
last year, but outside it was tough
McNulty said. "We lost to Illinois
and Virginia Tech
Some of this fall's upcoming
tournaments include play at: Col-
lege Park, Maryland, where a 24
team field will compete September
27-29; at Morgantown, W.Va. Octo-
ber 18-20; and an eight team con
test at ECU October 26-27.
If interested in playing or for
more information, contact the club
president, Less Carrithers at 754-
2188, vice-president McNulty at
758-0977 or treasurer Kley at 328-
"I hope we get more support
from our fans this semester. If they
come out, they'll see some good la-
crosse Cullen said. "We usually
win 9 out of 10. If they've never
seen lacrosse, we'll show them how
it's done
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Tuesday, September 10, 1996 The East Carolinian

at 4th and Elm on Tuesday, the 3rd, please
call 757-0321. A special plea to the young
man with a gray 2-door hatchback who saw
Announcements Announcements
For Rent
Now Taking Leases for
1 bedroom, 2 bedroom &
Efficiency Apartments.
CALL 752-2865
MENT at Ringgold Towers. Conveniently lo-
cated on ECU'S campus. No parking hassles.
Call 551-3738 for more information.
from ECU campus: 3 bedrooms, 112 and 2
12 baths, appliances. No pets. DeposnV'rent
Call 756-5528 or 758-7300.
share 3 BR2.5 bath townhouse behind
Greenville Athletic Club. Very nice. Must be
neat and responsible. $290mo. & 12 util-
ities. 551-1863, M or F, start Oct 1.
Club Apartments. WasherDryer, use of all
amenities, split cable, phone and utilities 4
ways. Call Today! 321-7613. Very Affordable.
kitchen and livingroom newly painted, new
carpet ard vinyl throughout Great location
next to campus, 1 block from downtown.
Need someone to take over lease until May
97 $325 month. Includes Cable, Water, Sew-
er. Call (School) 931-0496. (Home) (910) 475-
3506 or call 355-8731. Ask about Sycamore
Kill Apt 10
1BR ACROSS FROM NEW Student Recrea-
tion Center. Rent $225 month at 810 Co-
tanche Street Call 752-2615 Bill Williams
Real Estate beside Cubbies on Evans Street
month of September. 1.5 blocks from cam-
pus plus basketball court and pool Call 754-
2948 and ask for Ross.
SMOKER.NO pets,lots of amenities. 2 BR,
2 full bathrooms, WD and more. Call 756-
9201 for more info.
tober 1. 3 12 bedroom and 1 bathroom
house at 201 East 13th Street. Rent is
$450.00 monthly plus deposit Call 752-4462.
ERS Club Apartments. WasherDryer, use
of all amenities, split cable, phone and utili-
ties 4 ways. Call Today 321-7613. Very Af-
BR apartment 6 blocks from campus. $175
month and150 deposit 12 phoneutilities,
non-smoker. Please call, leave message. 758-
For Sale
For Sale
STARTING at $100.00. RECOMPUTE, 303
S. Evans St (Mall) across from Courthouse.
Tue-Wed-Thurs. 10am4pm 757-2740
hind Hardee's on 10th and Cotanche. Paved
lot lighted, numbered spaces, towing en-
forced $288.00 year or $175.00 semester.
Call Mr. Jackson 756567.
1 YEAR OLD BALL Python. Beautiful mark-
ings. Comes with 40 gallon tank and set up
$150.00. Call 758-9120.
WATERBED KING SIZE $150, loft with
mattress and large desk. Disassembles very
easily. $150,551-1863.
11 Wanted
1 900-990-9 333
EXT. 4241
$2.99 PER MIN.
(619) 645-8434
Carolina Sky Sports
(919) 496-21X4
FOR SALE: APPLE 636CD computer, key-
board and monitor. $700.00 Queen size mat-
tress, box spring and frame $150.00. Call
Jason at 752-7107.
STUDENT DESK $50, GIRLS 12 speed
bike $60,FullQueen size blonde heaJboard
with matching nightstand $50, 13 inch col-
or TV $65. Call 758-9831.
SOLOFLEX FOR SALE, $300.00. Good
condition ,350 pounds of weight; small dorm
sized fridge for sale $50.00, good condition.
Call 756-5309. Ask for Jeff.
BIKE. Includes u-Lock and bar ends. Well
maintained. Great condition. $200.00 Call
DOG RUN - 12 x 12 x 6 - chain link. Great
for small or large dogs. Call 830-8925,
$150.00 OBO.
Amp paid $550, will sell for $200, Kicker
Bass Tube $100, Kenwood Home CD player
with remote $60, JVC dual tape deck $30.
AR powered bookshelf speakers $75, San
sui 10" speakers $80, bookshelf speakers
$25. 757-1723.
$600.00, Seagull handmade acoustic guitar
- $300 00, Ibanez bass guitar - $200.00. All
prices negotiable. Call David at 752-7107.
One year old. Perfect for riding to class
$100.00. Call Corey 353-3149.
dition, $20.00. Call 931-0688 and leave mes-
FULL-TIME OR ALMOST full-time person
needed to help stay-at-home Mom care for
three small children. Prefer upper level or
grad student with experience with babies.
Must be extremely responsible, dependable
and energetic Non-smoker and references
required. Call 355-9569.
ble schedules. Apply in person.
permanent positions, prestigious location;
$6-$15hour, benefitsemployee discounts,
paid sick days, paid holidays and manageri-
al training program. 35S0779 or 1-800-775-
el & career positions available worldwide (Ha-
waii, Mexico, Caribbean, etc Waitstaff, house-
keepers, SCUBA dive leaders, fitness coun-
selors, and more. Call Resort Employment
Services 1-206-971-3600 ext R53624.
Recreation and Parks Department is recruit-
ing for 12 to 16 part-time youth soccer coach-
es for the fall girls and boys soccer programs.
Applicants must possess some knowledge of
the soccer skills and have the ability and
patience to work with youth. Applicants must
be able to coach young people ages 5-16, in
soccer fundamentals. Hours are from 3:00pm
until 7:00pm with some night and weekend
coaching. This program will run from Sep-
tember to mid-November. Salary rates start
at $4.25 per hour. For more information,
please call Ben James at 830-4567 or Michael
Daly at 8304550
CRUISE SHIPS HIRING - Travel the world
while earning an excellent income in the
Cruise Ship & Land-Tour Industry. Season-
al & full-time employment available. No exp
necessary. For info, call 1-206-971-3550 ext
cepting applications for Part Time Sales as-
sociates. We seek fashion forward individu-
als who can provide friendly courteous serv-
ice. Flexible schedules for the "early birds"
(10am-2pm) or "night owls" (6pm-9pm). All
retail positions include weekends. Merchan-
diseclothing discount offered. Applications
accepted Tuesday and Thursday, 1-5 pm.Bro-
dy's, The Plaza and Carolina East Mall loca-
up to $25-$45hour teaching basic conver-
sational English in Japan, Taiwan, or S. Ko-
rea. No teaching background or Asian lan-
guages required. For info, call: (206) 971-
3570 ext J53626
11 Wanted
year old, 3:15 � 6:15, Monday-Friday. Own
transportation, non-smoker. Immediate open-
ing. $100weekly. Write "Child Care Provid-
er P.O. Box 8088, Greenville, NC 27835.
a current 475,360 employer database, to
discover unadvertised job opportunities.
Guaranteed results! 1-800477-JOBS.
PLASH TOURS 1-800-426-7710
HOURS, full or part-time available. Top pay
with benefits package. Call today 355-0210
patient to wheelchair as well as drive van.
Also need caretaker weekends. Call Debo-
rah Tilley, 830-3837, for appointment
circulars. For info call 202-393-7723.
SPRING BREAK '97 - Sell Trips. Earn Cash,
& Go Free. STS is hiring CAMPUS REPS
GROUP ORGANIZERS to promote trips to
Cancun, Jamaica, and Florida. Call 800-648-
4849 for information on joining America's
1 Student tour Operator.
call! Utilizing current employer databases,
reveal unadvertised job opportunities. Guar-
anteed results 1-800477-JOBS.
- Conversational English teachers needed in
Prague, Budapest or Krakow. No teaching
certificate or European languages required.
Inexpensive Room & Board other bene-
fits. For info, call (206) 971-3680 ext K53623
AIRLINE JOBS - Applications are now be-
ing accepted for domestic & international
staff! Flight attendants, ticket agents, reser-
vationists, ground crew more. Excellent
travel benefits! Call Airline Employment
Services for details. 1-206-971-3690 ext
Now Hiring Playmates. Top Pay. All shifts.
Must be 18 years old. Call today 747-7686,
Snow Hill, NC.
NASTICS school is looking for experienced,
motivated instructors who love kids, part
time - good pay. call darlene rose at 321-
7264 or stop by at 1602 Old Firetower Road.
We also buy GOLD , SILVER, Jewelry-Also Broken Gold Pieces
& Stereo's, TV's, V'CR's, CD players
HRS. THURS-FR110-12,1:30 -5& SAT FROM 10-1
come into the staff parking lot in front of wachovia downtown, drive
to back door & ring buzzer
m� Lost and
Chow mix. Tan with back face ears. Male.
No collar. Very friendly. Call 746-7550.
attention all students! grants and scholar-
ships available from sponsors! no repay-
ments, ever! $$$ cash for college $$$ for
info: 1-800400-0209.
DO YOU LIKE TO hear good music at Par-
ties? Then call DJ Dave to book your next
party at 758-5711. DJ Dave is a professional
DJ with top of the line equipment. If you
want a wide variety of music at you next
party, then DJ Dave is your man. Call DJ
Dave for more info, at 758-5711
WANT THE BEST BANDS to play your par-
ty! Purple Schoolbus,Agents of Good Roots,
Knocked Down Smilin Ominous Seapods
& dozens more. Call LEEWAY Productions
Music Productions is back on the road again
to provide ECU with the ultimate DJ. Party
Experience. State of the art sound and light
show, playing the music YOU want to hear
when YOU want to hear it Celebrating our
7th year as ECU'S 1 DJ. service. Ask about
our 1,000 watt party van for tailgates. Call
Lee at 7584644 for booking.
9929 after 2:30 P.M.
offers speedy, professional service, campus
pick-up and delivery. Familiar with all for-
mats. Low Rates. Call Cindy at 355-3611.
FREE FINANCIAL AID! Over $6 Billion in
public and private sector grants & scholar-
ships is now available. All Students are eligi-
ble regardless of grades, income, or parent's
income. Let us help. Call Student Financial
Services: 1-800-263-6495 ext. F53628
From a first date, and on to the kiss. Our
Pref night was one you hated to miss! We
lost our virginity, and got married too. But
after the kids, we know we were through!
Thanks guys for making it a great night!
Love, The Sisters of Delta Zeta.
members of Alpha Omicron Pi: Krista Cla-
gett, Susanne Dozier, Noell Ellingsworth,
Tanya Fowler, Sarah Carriques, Brooke Gor-
don, Michelle Gottschalk, Laura Husenita,
Tina Justice, Becca Kreitzer, Gina Larson,
Angela Lewis, Cheryl Mann, Chassidy Mill-
sap, Jessica Orsini, Heather Otto, Nell Pet-
tier, Stephanie Phillips, Mindy Schaefer, Eli-
cia Scherer, Ashley Settle, Megan Simpson,
Meri Spencer, Chrissie Watts and Wendy
Wright We look forward to an exciting year!
Love, your Alpha Omicron Pi sisters.
TIES for another successful rush. Love, the
JEN KLIMEK. THANKS SO much for all
the effort you put into rush. We could not
have done it without you. Love, your Alpha
Omicron Pi sisters.
We did it! Congratulations on a job well done.
Let's have a great year!
OH SO GLAD TO be a Pi Delta. Hasn't this
month been great? Words of advice: Don't
fall off the car Amy it's just a banner, re-
member to keep rush costs low (thanks to
our flyer goddesses) and don't worry if we
can't sing in tune (Renee and Michelle) Smile,
it's almost Saturday! Gooooooo Pi Delt-A!
and Tish Johnson on their long awaited en-
CONGRATS TO THE NEW sisters of Chi
Omega! Erin Adam, Denise Berducci, Leslie
Brewer, Amber Borum, Carey Craig, Mary
Denning. Courtney Edgerton, Patricia
Epling, Melissa Falco, Darlene Frock, Pam
Godfrey, Jaime Hand, Eydie Hill, Patricia Hill,
Meri Hines, Karen Johnson, Rebekah John-
son, Kelly Kauff, Jennifer McKagan, Nicole
Pappa, Laura Piersall, Gillian Rafferty, Beth
Roberson, Holly Theiler, Melissa Williams,
Robin Wilson! We're looking forward to a
great year!
SIGMA NU: THANKS FOR the great social
Friday night Let's do it again soon! Love,
the sisters of Alpha Omicron Pi.
PITT COUNTY, will be conducting a Soc-
cer Coaches Training School on Sat, Sep-
tember 21st from 9am 4pm for all individu-
als interested in volunteering to coach soc-
cer. We are also looking for volunteer coach-
es in the following Sports: basketball skills,
team basketball, swimming, roller skat ing.
and bowling. No experience necessary. For
more information please contact Dwain Co-
oper at 8304551 or Dean Foy at 8304541.
students interested in pre-health professions
to attend its first meeting of the year on
Tuesday, Sept 10 at 7:00 pm in CCB 1032.
Our speaker will be Dr. James Peden, Assis-
tant Dean of Admissions, ECU School of Med-
North Carolina Association of Educators will
be held on Wednesday, Sept 11 at 4:40 pm
m Speight 308. We will be electing officers
for the 1996-97 school year. Come join us to
hear Dr. Bullock's ideas on your portfolios.
Everyone is welcome!
their Purple Pirate Pass will receive a free
deck of playing cards Wednesday, Sept 11
in front of Student Stores. Starts at 9:00
am, get there early! Purple Pirate Passes will
be handed out Sponsored by ECU Ambas-
sadors and the ECU Alumni Association.
as a University Marshal for the 1996 Fall
commencement may obtain an application
from Room A-16 Minges. Student must be
classified as a junior by the end of Spring
semester 19 and have a 3.0 GPA to be
eligible. Return completed application to Car-
ol-Ann Tucker, Advisor, A-16 Minges by Sep-
tember 27,1996. For more information call
TION Sciences and Disorders will be pro-
viding the language and hearing screening
for students who are fulfilling requirements
for admission to Upper Division on Septem-
ber 16,17, & 18 1996 from 5:0000pm each
day. These are the only screening dates dur-
ing the Fall Semester. The screening will be
conducted in the Belk Annex (ECU Speech
and Hearing Clinic) located next to the Belk
Building (School of Allied Health Sciences),
near the intersection of Charles Street and
the 264 By-pass. NO APPjINTMENT IS
SIGN IS BEGINS AT 4:50pm. Screenings are
conducted on a first come, first serve basis.
TION will meet on Thursday, September 12
in GCB1009 at 4:00 PM. All honor stud-
ents, teaching fellows and students with a 3.4
GPA are invited to attend. For more infor-
mation, call Yaqoob at 758-3635.
ECU LAW SOCIETY WILL hold an organ-
izational meeting on Wednesday, Sept 11,
at 5:15 pm in Rawl 103. The election of
officers will be held at that time.
College Agent Program
Immediate Opportunities for
Self-Motivated, Well Rounded Students in
Good Academic Standing
�Actual business experience for their resume
�Develops networking and business relationship skills
�Flexible work schedule
�One in three college agents becomes a full time associate upon graduation
Jeffery H. Mahoney � 217 Commerce Street � (919) 355-7700
COME JOIN THE ECU Environmental Club
at the 1st meeting of the semester. We will
be planning outdoor activities, holding nom-
inations for executive positions, and setting
goals for this ser-sster. Come support the
environment and share any ideas on how we
can make your environment better. The meet-
ing will be held at 4:00 pm TODAY in room
BN-109. Refreshments will be served.
Monday, September 16, the Newman Cathol-
ic Student Center starts is program entitled:
"Beauty and Belief: An In-Depth Look at Ca-
tholicism This program is an inquiry pro-
gram for any student wishing to learn more
about Catholicism. It is also for Catholics
who may want to make their CONFIRMA-
TION or First Communion. The program be-
gins at 2 pm on Thursday and 7:30 pm on
Mondays. For further details, please call Fr.
Paul Vaeth at the Center,953 E. 10th
Street 757-1991.
TION wilt meet on Thursday, Sept 12 at 4:00
pm in GCB 1009. All honor students, teach-
ing fellows, and students with a 3.4 GPA are
invited to attend. For more information, call
Yaqoob at 758-3635.
Career Services staff will hold a workshop
on developing a professional resume and cov-
er letter on Wed. Sept 11 at 4:00 pm and
Mon. Sept 16 at 11:00 am. Tips on writing
scannable resumes will be included. Come
to the Career Services Building, 701 E. Fifth
Club will be holding public elections and dis-
cussing club goals. The meeting will be held
on Thursday, Sept 12 at 3:30 in GCB 1030.
Refreshments will be served after the posi-
tions are filled. All ECU students are encour-
aged to come and run for officer positions.
tional Organization for Women (NOW) will
meet at 5:30 pm Wednesday, Sept 11 at the
Szechuan Garden restaurant ECU women
(students, faculty and staff) are invited to
attend to discuss legislative priorities for the
upcoming election. For information, call 413-
3303 or 756-1811.
THIS WEEK SAM WILL be featuring speak-
er Tandy Dunn, ECU alumni and current Hu-
man Resource Director of Hatteras Ham-
mocks. He will be speaking on a wide varie-
ty of topics, and as always food and refresh-
ments will be served. The meeting will be
this Tuesday, Sept 10 at 3:30 in CCB 1028.
All ECU students are welcome to stop in.
- There is an assistantship available for a
graduate student of Adult Education in the
Office of Adult Student Services, 211
Whichard, 328-6882. Please contact us as
soon as possible.
an open rush through Wednesday and it's
never too late to come check us out! IF you
think Greek life is for you, stop by Menden-
hall tonight at 8 pm. For rides or more infor-
mation, call Ami at 328-3751. Hope to see
you there! Go Greek!
COME GET A MASSAGE! Thursday, Sept
19,5:30 - 9:30 pm in the Belk Building. Tick-
ets from PT students or PT department are
$3.0010 minutes in advance; $3.50 at the
GET A HEAD START on your career. Sen-
iors and graduate students graduating in De-
cember, 19 or MaySummer 1997 are en-
couraged to register with the Career Servic-
es Office by attending one of the following
Orientation meetings: Thursday, Sept 12 at
3:00 pm or Tuesday, Sept 17 at 11:00 am.
This overview includes procedures for em-
ployment interviews on campus, resume re-
ferral service and establishing a credentials
file with Career Services. It will be held in
the Career S�rvices Building, 701 E. Fifth
NOUNCES the following High Holy Days
services: Friday, Sept 13 8:00 pm - Erev Rosh
Hashana. Saturday, Sept 14 9:00 am Rosh
Hashana. Sunday, Sept 15 9:00 am Rosh
Hashana 2nd Day. Sunday, Sept22 6:30 pm
Kol Nidre and Monday, Sept 23 9:00 am Yom
KippurYizkor. 5:30 pm MinchaNe'ila.
The East Carolinian
4p.m. FRIDAY for next
Tuesday's edition
4p.m. MONDAY for next
Thursday's edition
25 words or fewer
Each word over
25, add 5
For bold, add$1
All Greek organizations
must be spelled out - no
abbreviations. The East
Carolinian reserves the
right to reject any ad
for libel, obscenity
andor bad taste.
Looking for a new job, a
new roomate or what's
soing on around campus?,
We can help you find what
you are looking for in our
The East Carolinian 328-2000

The East Carolinian, September 10, 1996
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.
September 10, 1996
Original Format
Local Identifier
Location of Original
University Archives
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