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TUESDAY
APT4 21.S98
eastcarolinian
EASTOMWUMAUnWaWTY
anapwut mm cmouna
School of
Medicine
� �
participates
in melanoma
testing
Faculty salaries fall over $2,000
below national average, study shows
t . l tt � t0 doctoral H is the budget said
UOCtOral 11 StatUS Will Dr. Robert Thompson, director of
L-J A. planning and institutional research.
nOt tmng aiatlge A change in the budgeted annu-
al salary will not automatically indi-
FOR MORE INFORMATION
www.tec.ecu.edu
One of five medical
centers involved,
only one in state
Melanie Hackworth
staff write
Nina M. Dry
STAFF WRITER
. Only five medical centers in the
- south will be involved in a new
type of melanoma testing, and
ECU's School of Medicine is the
only one in North Carolina.
Dr. Lorraine Tafra, an oncology
surgeon heading the trials at the
School of Medicine, has received
instruction from the principal
investigator for the vaccine and
was asked to contribute to the
study.
"Dr. Donald Morton trained me
at a surgical oncology fellowship
about four years ago at the John
Wayne Institute in Santa Monica,
Calif Tafra said. "He called me
to participate in the trials
Tafra said melanoma is a skin
cancer that can spread. People are
more prone to get it if they are
exposed to the sun for long periods
of time or if they use tanning beds.
"The best way to reduce the
chances of getting melanoma is to
wear sunscreen, stay out of the sun
for long periods of time and stay
away from tanning beds Tafra
said.
According to Tafra, Morton cre-
ated the vaccine which he has
named C-VAX about eight to 10
years ago.
"Morton has been testing this
vaccine for about eight to 10
years Tafra said. "This is his first
randomized trial
The trials will start sometime
this May and will last five years.
Each year, 30-60 patients will par-
ticipate in the testing. Half the
participants in the testing will be
given the C-VAX vaccine and the
other half will be given Interferon,
a vaccine that is currently being
used for melanoma.
"Unfortunately, Interferon is
very toxic Tafra said. "Patients
get very sick on it
Some of the side effects for
Interferon are nausea, vomiting
and severe infection. Tafra said
that the new C-VAX has minimal
side effects, such as cold symp-
toms.
Every month the patient will be
injected with the appropriate vac-
cine. After a year the results will
be examined. Each year another
30-60 patients will be tested.
"Our overall goal is to reduce
the number of melanoma
patients Tafra said.
A recent survey by the American
Association of University Professors
shows that ECU faculty salaries fall
below the national average. For the
current academic year, the average
salary is about $48,000 annually �
$2,243 below the national average.
According to the department of
planning and institutional research,
the state allows $52,000 per faculty
member. The range of salaries
varies depending on professional
status with the university. This
stipend also goes to pay graduate
assistants. k
Universities at a doctoral level
typically receive more funding
from the state. UNC-Chapel Hill
has an average salary of $61,816.
Despite speculations, faculty
salaries will not automatically rise
when the change to doctoral II sta-
tus is instituted at ECU.
"What will change when we go
cate a salary raise for faculty.
"When we're trying to
attract the best professors,
they 're not going to look
at a place below the
national average unless
there's some particularly
attractive feature
Dr. James Smith
Former faculty chair and ueculive assistant
to the chancellor
"It is our position that the aver-
age annual budgeted faculty salary
should go up to the level of
UNCG Thompson said.
UNCG is the only other UNC
system school to achieve doctoral II
SEE SAURY. PAGE 3
Don Collins, a professor in the history department, is one of the many faculty members employed at the university who receive s tower
then average salary according to a survey conducted by the American Association of University Professors.
University no longer accepting out-of-state applications
In-state applications
still being accepted
William LeLiever
staff. writer
The university is no longer accept-
ing out-of-state applications for the
summer and fall terms. In-state
student applications are still being
accepted for both terms.
The limit was set by the North
Carolina General Administration
and the legislature to ensure state
residents a greater chance for
advanced education. The limit for
out-of-state students is 18 percent
of the total number of students who
enroll during a single semester.
According to Gerald Clayton,
associate director of admissions,
there is only a penalty if the univer-
sity admits over 18 percent from out
of state two years in a row. Last year
ECU admitted over 20 percent of
the freshmen class from out of state.
Had those percentages been
matched this year, the
university would have
been in violation of the
rule. The coming semes-
ter's projected accep-
tance has already been
met and Clayton added
that in the past years the
requirement has only
been informally
enforced.
The limit was met
when the admissions
office had accepted over 1,800 out- said
Michael Balko
nu photo
Skip Kirby, associate
director of institutional
planning and research,
this number is projected
to be reduced to about
500 who will actually
enroll.
"The penalty for
going over the out-of-
state limit two years in a
row is the amount of
money die state gives the
university to operate
Michael Balko, university
of-state applicants. According to cashier. "What funds the university
was anticipating to get will not
come
According to Balko, in-state-stu-
dents only pay 19 percent of their
university education, $916, and the
rest is provided by the state. Out-
of- state students have to pay 100
percent of their tuition, which is
$4,480.
"Students from out of state are
less likely to come to this school
Clayton said. "Every school
SEE APPLICATIONS PAGE I
Alleged rape case remains open
pending return of test results
Police waiting on
results of rape kit sent
toRaleigfi
Craig D. Ramev
SENIOR WRITER
Greenville Police are still waiting
on results from a rape kit sent off to
the State Bureau of Investigation
(SBI) for the alleged rape that
occurred in the Sigma Phi Epsilon
fraternity house last January. Until
the results come back from Raleigh,
the case will remain open.
A 21-year-old female reported
the alleged rape to the Greenville
Police after leaving a Sigma Phi
Epsilon fraternity party early in the
morning. She
was immedi-
ately sent to
Pitt County
Memorial
Hospital so a
Sexual Assault
Evidence
Collection Kit
(SAEC K)
could be used.
"With the
kit, we can col-
lect hair comb-
ings, blood and
saliva said Investigator Jon Curry
of the ' Greenville Police
Department "The hospital shines
a black light on the victims thighs to
look for semen and does the blood
work, but the lab work has to be
done by the SBI
With this kit, police can deter-
mine if intercourse took place, but
it normally
takes evi-
dence from
a second kit
from the
suspect to
determine
who' the
intercourse
was with.
The
Suspect
Sexual
Assault
Evidence
Kit (SSAEK) collects blood, and
fluids from the alleged rapist. Police
also try to get sheets from the bed
where the rape allegedly took
place. In the case of the Sig-Ep
rape, the suspect was given a
SSAEK.
SEE RAPE PAGE 4
Few students use new
phone registration system
Online option
coming early fall
TK Jones
STAFF WRITER
The reported incident occurred at the Sigma
Phi Epilson beck house.
PHOTO IT JONATHAN Gflf f H
The numbers are in and the results
are 328 of the 12,145 students
registered since April 16 have used
the new phone registration system.
That's three percent About the
same ratio as the amount of chicken
found in a can of chicken noodle
soup.
Assistant Registrar Amy Bissette
said she asked several students why
they chose to wait in a lengthy reg-
istration line when the phone is an
opportune vehicle that takes only
minutes.
Amy Bissette
Fiu new
wanting to
make sure they
got the classes
they needed.
The phone lines opened
the first week of rcgistral
competed with terminals opening
at 8 a.m. Students who would have
liked the luxury of registering via
phone couldn't risk the chance of a
needed class closing before the
phone lines opened.
However, some of the students
who did register by phone were
SEE REGISTRATION PAGE 4
TODAY
Cloudy
high 72
low 48
TOMORROW
Thunderstorms
high 73
low 53
Opinion
Lifestyle
Sports
Students not to
keen on phono
registration
1 .j
'� )
Tune into the
world of bad
movies with
MST3K
Ejo
Online Survey
vwyiv.tec.ecu.edu
'Are you genuinely hippy at ECU?
ECU bids farewell
to Anne Donovan
Are you Pro-Choice or Pro-Lite?
75 Pro-Choice 25 Pro-Lift
the east Carolinian STUDENT PUBLICATION BLDG, Greenville, NC 27858 across from Joyner library - newsroom 328-6366 advertising 328-2000 fax 328-6558 website www.tec.ecu.edu
(V






2 Tutid�y, April 21, 1988
news
Thi Eait Ctfoliniin
briefs Kevin P�weU �f The Real World speaks to students
Main purpose of visit
to promote new book
WGU students protest
denial of tenure to
assistant professor
CULLOWHEE (AP) � About 75
students at Western. Carolina
University have protested the
school's denial of tenure to a popu-
lar assistant professor. The stu-
dents marched to WCU's adminis-
tration building Thursday. There,
five student leaders discussed the
future of Paul Milton Gold, an
assistant professor of radio and tele-
Storms lash western
North Carolina,
frighten residents
ASHEVILLE (AP);� A storm
that spawned rare funnel clouds
over western North Carolina
Thursday and panicked residents
caused a mudslide on U.S. 321
today and sent the Yadkin River
out of its banks, prompting an
evacuation. Officials ordered the
evacuation in the Patterson com-
munity after the river overflowed
its banks and threatened homes.
The mudslide hit about 4 a.m. and
temporarily closed the highway
until road crews could scoop the
muck away.
Mohamf.d Hussein
staff whiter
Kevin Powell of MTV's The Real
"World visited campus on Thursday,
April 17. The main purpose of his
visit was to give a speech and pro-
mote his new book, Keepin' It Real,
which primarily focuses on African-
American cultural views in
America. Writer, poet and cultural
critic Powell puts both himself and
society under
a microscope
and creates a
literal exami-
nation of
American
culture and
its views
toward
African- Kevin Powell
American photo by mahc chippe n
culture.
"It's important to know where
you come from Powell said,
meaning that it is important to
know your cultural and ethnic back-
ground no matter where you are
from.
Study shows Greek
students more likely
to stay in school
Higfiligktsmembers'
activities during school,
later in life
Melanie Hackworth
STAFF WRITER
Doctor arrested for
having poisonous
snakes
JOHNSON CITY, Tenn. (AP) �
A doctor was charged after authori-
ties found 23 poisonous snakes at
his condominium. Neighbors
called authorities after noticing a
box marked poisonous snakes out-
side the home of Freeman Clark, a
resident with the Quillen College
of Medicine at Kast Tennessee
State University.
Thousands of Iraqis
March in Baghdad in
defiance of U.S.
BAGHDAD, Iraq (AP) �
President Saddam Hussein waved
to thousands of paramilitary sol-
diers marching through Baghdad
on Saturday in a show of defiance
to the United States and Britain as
part of celebrations to mark the
Iraqi leader's 61st birthday.
A new study by the Center
Advanced Social
Research shows that stu-
dents who participate in
a Greek organization are
more likely to stay in
�school.
The National
Panhellenic Conference
(NPC) and the National
Interfraternity
Conference (NIC)
reported that the study
highlights fraternity and
sorority members' activi-
ties during school and
later in life.
"The survey says some
really
good things about the Greek sys-
tem said Lisa Bradford,
chairman of the NPC.
The NPC and NIC
represent 92 different
fraternities or sororities
containing 700,000 mem-
bers at schools across the
U.S. and Canada.
The study concentrat-
ed on alumni from 1945-
94, asking them about
their college experiences.
According to the study,
alumni who were members of a fra-
ternity or sorority gave more money
to their alma maters than the other
non-Greek graduates.
"The Greek system prepares
young men and women to be good
citizens Bradford said. "They
produce men and women who give
back
The survey states that, com-
pared to non-Greeks, Greek alum-
ni tended to feel better about the
social part of their education.
"It's just the benefits that can
come from a1 Greek organization
said Jonathan Brandt, spokesperson
for the NIC.
for The number of Greeks who said
they would "party less"
increased from 1955
"The survey through 1985.
"I think they look
says some real- back on their experience
and regret wasting
ly good things time Brandt said.
Another question
about the posed by the survey
asked alumni to indicate
Greek system whether alcohol was
abused when they were
Lisa Bradford in college. The number
Chairman ol ihrj NPC of Greek men and
women who indicated
that alcohol was abused
also increased regularly from 1945
through 1994.
"We think fraternities
ought to provide the
leadership to turn the
tide on the abuse of alco-
hol on campus Brandt
said.
According to advisers
for the Greek system on
campus, no statistics for
ECU exist about who is
Laura Sweet more likely to stay in
FILE PHOTO School.
"We do surveys on
the general student populations
said Laura Sweet, associate dean of
students and adviser for the NPC.
"We have not yet made plans to do
a study specifically on Greeks
U.S. Defense
Secretary visits U.S
led force protecting
Northern Ireland
AMMAN, Jordan (AP) � The
United States will keep military
forces in the Gulf region for the
foreseeable future to make sure
there is full compliance with U.N.
resolutions, U.S. Defense
Secretary William Cohen said
Saturday.
U.N. economic sanctions on
Iraq will remain in place until Iraqi
President Saddam Hussein proves
that he has destroyed his weapons
of mass destruction, the defense
secretary said. It is imperative that
Saddam Hussein produces proof
that he has in fact destroyed those
chemicals and biological weapons
and missiles that he claims have
been destroyed, Cohen said. Until
such evidence is produced, then
there can be no easing of the sanc-
tions, he told reporters after a 90-
minute meeting with Prime
Minister Abdul-Salam Majali. He
said missions by U.N. inspectors
trying to ensure the dismantling of
Iraq's biological and chemical
weapons have been less successful
than one might judge.
April 22.1998
Noted Historian to Speak �
William S. Powell, dean of North
Carolina historians, will present a
public lecture on his Handbook of
N.C. History. Powell, who is profes-
sor emeritus of history at UNC-
CH, has written over 25 books on
North Carolina history. Powell's
visit is sponsored by the North
Carolina Studies minor, the Honors
Program, the department of
English and the College of Arts and
Sciences. His public address, "An
Evening with William S. Powell is
free and open to the public. It will
begin at 7:30 p.m. in the Willis
Building on First Street. A recep-
tion will follow. For more informa-
tion call the North Carolina
Collection in Joyner Library at 328-
6601.
Family Treasures � A workshop
on "Preserving Your Family
Treasures" will be held at the Willis
Building from 9 a.m. until 4:30 p.m.
Two Tryon Palace.experts on pre-
serving antiques will lead sessions
on how to handle and take care of
cherished family objects.
Participants have been invited to
bring personal items for advice on
how to best preserve them. The
workshop is sponsored by the
Preservation and Conservation
Department at Joyner Library. For
more information Contact
Elizabeth Smith, Joyner Library at
328-0297
Earth Day � A ceremony to recog-
nize Earth Day will induct four
eastern North Carolina environ-
mental leaders as members of
Epsilon Nu Eta, the National
Honor Society for the
Environmental Health Profession.
State Senator Marc Basnight of
Manteo, Dr. Vincent Bellis of
ECU, Rick Dove of New Bern and
Dr. Earl Trevanthan of ECU will
be inducted at the 2 p.m. program
in room 105 of the Belk Allied
Health Sciences Building. For
more information contact Trenton
Davis, department of environmen-
tal health at 328-4456.
Some of Powell's achievements
include writing two books prior to
his current publication, working as
senior writer for Vibe Magazine,
numerous television interviews on
such shows as BET's "Teen
Summit and working with a non-
profit organization called "Get Up
On It" in Washington, D.C. The
program helps underprivileged
youth in inner cities.
In his speech, Powell addressed
some of the misnomers that he sees
in American society. He discussed
his views on racism, the education-
al system and the stereotyping of
races in the media.
"In the early seventies and six-
ties, the educational system was not
doing the best it could, and thus it
has stemmed to the system today,
said Powell. "But your education is
not just limited to school, every-
thing affects you
Powell's opinion on America and
its view on African-American cul-
ture, if you can call it a culture
because of its own internal diversi-
ty, was not a blaming or finger
pointing stance. He took note of
the facts around him and made
decisions upon what he saw, read
and personally been through.
"One of the evils that we see
today is the irony of black peqple
stereotyping black people Powel
said. This comment stemmed fiom
the point that some of the problams
in African-American culture come
from African-Americans them-
selves, v
Powell's visit was meant to act as
a meeting place for intellectuals and
others to discuss cultural problems
in America especially dealing with
African-American culture.
Hopefully ECU will have more
great speakers come to campus to
discuss real world problems in as
civilized a manner.
3 Tuesday, A
Graduation Announcements
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You receive 25 PERSONALIZED
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3 Tuesday, April 21, 1998
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12 noon - 6 p.m.
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souttiemajftire
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on thursday, aprH 30th, the day of barefoot 98, the bus stop at mendenhall
will be closed, and re-routed to the south side of mendenhall.
PIRATE UNDERGROUND presents th
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3 - 6 PM THIS FRIDAY! APRIL 24th! FREE chicken and barbeque while it lasts!
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Presenter: Dr. Roger Rufilson
12Noon TODAYTuesday, April21st
Mendenhall Underground
FREE DESSERTS AND REFRESHMENTS!
THURSDAY, APRIL 23
FRIDAY, APRIL 24
SATURDAY, APRIL 25
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"BOOGIE NIGHTS"
All films start at 8:00 pm unless otherwise STARRING JULIANNE MOORE AND BURT REYNOLDS
noted and are free to students, faculty, and RATED R
staff (one guest allowed) with valid ECU ID.
Presented by the ECU Student Union. For more information, call the
Student Union Hotline at 328-6004. E-mail: uuunton@ecuvm.cis.ecu.edu
Salary
continued Irom page I
status.
Dr. James Smith, former faculty
chair and executive assistant to the
chancellor, said low faculty salaries
do pose a problem for ECU.
"It's a recruiting problem for
faculty Smith said. "When
we're trying to attract the best pro-
fessors, they're not going to look at
a place below the national average
unless there's some particularly
attractive feature
-The hope of the administration
is that the General Assembly will
raise the annual budgeted faculty
salary to compensate for the eleva-
tion to doctoral II.
"We just hope that our area leg-
islatures and the General
Assembly will take head of a study
such as this Smith said.
Average Salaries of 910 Month (AAUP Faculty)
Rank199519961997
Womerr-Men Average$65,835 $80,174 $59,442$59,935 $63,182 $62,621$63,661 $64,335 $64,225
Associate Professor D
Women Men Average$44,174 $45,317 $44,962$46,740 $48,246 $47,801$47,603 $50,373 $49,497
Women Men Average$37,611 $41,833 $39,792$38,941 $42,874 $41,184$41,100 $43,329 $42,469

Women Men Average$32,928 $31,919 $32,760$34,731 $35,135 $34,779$35,538 $35,178 $35,495

Women Men Average$41,668 $48,697 $46,365$43,949 $51,279 $48,871$45,587 $52,388 $50,179
Application
conlinued from page 1
accepts more students than they
expect to enroll, and they do this
from information and projection
from previous years
Best
Coverage
of Campus
TEC SCA
Monday, Apr. 20 Meeting of Legislation Room 221 Mendenhall
�Transit board will meet 415
�Legislature acted with their new alphabetical seating assignments
�Legislature received lollypops courtesy of Adam Holfhiemer
�Student volunteer program appropriated 1,600 dollars
�Panhellenic council appropriated 1,500 dollars
LEGISLATOR S SAY
"I can already see an Improvement. It (alphabetical seating) was an
effective effort to get more people to interactLisa Smith, SCA treasur-
er, said. "It sets a good example for the university
ABSENTEE LEGISLATORS
Alison Broderick, Carla Cole, Keisha Fanned, John Lynch, Dana
Menture, en O'conner, Kate Smith, Courtney Snapp, James Sturdivant,
Tiffany Tompson, Micheal Rowe, Joe Dunlevy, Chris Strain
attif ffi S&ffiff B Ml IB 5�!ff B 5S
Get REady to Party, BarEpoot Style
Final exams are coming up, and you're sweating just thinking about all those No. 2 M
pencils, bluebooks, and 10-page essays. You need to blow off some steam, and not j-r-
just for an hour or two, but all day long. Here's your chance. j .
It's the 19th Annual Barefoot on the Mall, an all-day, outdoor festival featuring
bands such as Southern Culture on the Skids, Biz Markie, and The Blue Rags, ��
novelty attractions, and lots of food. ����
THURSDAY, APRIL 30 AT NOON AT MSC BRICKYARD
g iW��'wnT 3
It won't cost you a cent to catch the latest up-and-coming new bands in The Pirate IvN
Underground.This week: Sullenspire and NothiriFancy
THURSDAY, APRIL 23 AT 8 P.M. IN MENDENHALL SOCIAL ROOM ���.
dated a 5�ick g
Burt Reynolds received an Academy Award nomination for his role as a porn 1JM
director who considers his job an art form. Check him out in Boogie Nights (R). fcjl
Your ECU One Card gets you and a guest in for free. 1
APRIL 23-25 AT 8 P.M. IN HENDRIX THEATRE
21 Chew on life j
"Mattamuskeet Field Station" presented by Roger Rulifson.
Admission is free and gourmet desserts and beverages will be served. Q
TODAY AT NOON IN MENDENHALL UNDERGROUND
K rUL-U-CrGLo�"U�L 5
GLOBALL AURA�Come to Outer Limitz bowling center every Friday from 7-11
p.m. for exciting theme nights for just $2 per game. Shoe rental is free. Bring a CD,
or dress the part. This week's theme: It's ShagginTime. 4Q
ALL-U-CAN BOWL�Unlimited bowling every 2nd and 4th Saturday IkH
of each month from 8-11 p.m. at the Outer Limitz bowling center for just five bucks 5j�
(includes shoe rental). Come hungry for free pizza and drinks from 8-9 p.m.
MONDAY MADNESS� Give your Monday a boost from 1-6 p.m.
with 50-cent bowling at Outer Limitz (shoe rental included). Q
ONE-BUCK BOWLING�Make Wednesday and Friday discount days at Outer (k3
Limitz by rolling 10 frames for just1 (shoe rental included). $1 games between JJJ
1-6 p.m.
MENDENHALL STODEfHHHHMHHHHHHK-
SERVICES: MeetingStudy Space � Central Ticket Office � Bowling � Billiards � Video Games � 53j
Student Locator Service � ATMs � Food � Computer Lab � TV Lounge � RidesRiders Board � lOl
Art Gallery � Mail Services � Lockers � Newsstand �
HOURS: Mon - Thurs. 8 a.mll p.m Fri. 8 a.m12 a.m Sat. 12 p.m12 a.m Sun. 1 p.mll p.m. �
s&itif B KfK-rr & &Krrs satftiff s Mr
i





4 THrtiy, Aaril 21. 1998
news
Thi Elit Carolinian
� 5 Tmidiv.
Registration
continued from pigs t
also found later in the registrar's
office. Bissette said these students
were double-checking their
attempt at phone registration. All
were successful.
Now the phone lines are open
nearly 24 hours a day.
Many students have misinter-
preted the new automated voice
response system as something used
only to register for classes. But this
system also allows students to
check on admission, financial 'aid,
housing, grades�including grades
from past semesters�and course
availability.
To access this information, a pin
number and registration code is
needed. They are available only
Eigh advisers and remain the
numbers each semester. Once
ibtained for the first time, stu-
dents have access to phone-avail-
'able information throughout their
f academic life.
The stipulation for successful
use of the phone line is to have all
the information you expect to need
ready because you have a five-
� minute user's time before the sys-
tern hangs up. If this should hap-
,pen before you're finished, previ-
ous input is cleared from the system
'and the caller must begin anew
upon redialing.
Complete instructions and
worksheets are available in the
summerfall course schedule book
on pages eight through 14 and the
registrar's office is also available for
assistance.
"Students not yet making use of
this availability should begin soon,
because at some point grades will
cease to be mailed or posted
Bissette said.
One way to get used to the sys-
tem is to get the information from
your adviser and start by checking
some grades in former classes or
scat availability in classes in the fol-
lowing semesters. Then when the
present system is passe, the adjust-
ment won't be difficult
Many students who registered
by phone this semester plan to do
the same next semester, and the
ones who didn't use it aren't antici-
pating trying it. Kristen Koesling, a
junior, is in the second group.
"Most of my classes need special
permission, so I couldn't use the
phone if I wanted to Koesling
said. "And I'm so used to waking
up early and standing in the regis-
tration lines that it has just become
routine for me. When you're a
senior it's much quicker getting
through a line than it is when you're
a freshman. If I were a freshman
I'd definitely check into phone reg-
istration
A third channel will be intro-
duced as early as fall: Web registra-
tion. This will allow students more
time to access files or register for
classes. It will be available to any-
one online and on ail of the univer-
sity computers that are online.
North Carolina State University
iniRaleigh received the first phone
registration system of the UNC
schools in the fall of '88. Their sys-
tem (TRACS) allows users seven
minutes on the phone and alS-
minutc limit for Web registration.
"We are very happy with our sys-
tem said Gina Barrow, NCSU
scheduling officer. "It has reduced
the lines well over SO percent"
The University of North
Carolina in Chapel Hill began the
CAROLINE phone system in the
spring of '91. UNC's incoming
freshmen are encouraged to try
phone registration first They are
given 30 minutes before being dis-
connected. Upper level students
have an unlimited time access.
Web registration is yet to be made
available at UNC.
Unlike NCSU and UNC, ECU
ranks 25th out of the nation's most
wired schools, according to Yahoo!
Internet Life magazine's May issue.
This number is up 68 places from
its rank of 93 last year.
"The infrastructure we have is
amazing Executive Assistant
Chancellor Jim Smith said. "We are
the number one school in North
Carolina in electronic wiring above
both Duke and Wake Forest. The
future of education is going to be
centered around electronic wiring
and the telephone. We have the
railroad tracks laid. Now we have to
get on the train
Rape
continued from page 1
"We give the suspect the benefit
of the doubt" Curry said. "We ask
"for the sheets and if they deny us,
n,then we may ask for a search war-
("rant"
If the rape kit or bed sheets
b
detect semen, police will then try
to match it to the suspect's DNA
by using the rape kit. This could be
a long wait since most police agen-
cies in the state of North Carolina
use the SBI for all types of lab
work.
"It's normal for the results to
take from three to six months said
Investigator Mike Jordan. "They
have to type the DNA and try to
match it with DNA in their bank or
with the suspect's. That can take a
while
These kits do not make or break
a case. Even though proof must be
beyond 95 percent accurate, police
must still rely on witnesses and
statements.
"Most of the rape cases are legit-
imate claims Curry said. "It's usu-
ally a matter of finding out who did
it '
According to police, both the
suspect and the victim knew each
other.
I
Student Health Service is
happy to announce the
return of
STUDENT
APPRECIATION
DAY
TUESDAYAPRIL21ST
STUDENT HEALTH
CENTER
&
$�


& PopsiclesU
If n ff
Come by and join the fun
3c
f
�x
1
x
'X
�x
'X
'X
'X
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Doors open: 7:30 pm
Stage Time: 9:00 pm
SILVER
BULLET
M
'X
"A Touci Of Class
756-6278
x "Skylfrr"
TUESDAY: Lingerie Night
WEDNESDAY: Amateur Night and
Silver Bullet Dancers
THURSDAY: Country & Western Night
FRI. & SAT: Silver Bullet Exotic Dancers
10 OR MORE
GIRL DANCERS
EVERY NIGHT!
X-
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Located 5 miles West of Greenville on 264 Alt. (Behind Aladdin Services & Limo) x
CHEERLE
TRYOUTS
PRACTICE: AP fcg3
PLACE: Grassy
Stadium and
n Dowdy Ficklen
Field House
TRYOUTS: Su
Min
.PRIL 26, 12 Noon
BflwXlliltlltiiiHi
FOR MORE INFORMATION CON
CORBETT AT 328-4510
1998 Vendor Bur
sponsored by COMPUTING AND INFORMATION SYSTEMS
LARGE SELECTION OF NEW AND
INNOVATIVE COMPUTER APPLICATIONS.
many of the industry's leaders
will be attending.
some of these include:
apple, dell, microsoft,
sun microsystems, compucom,
krueger International, and many
MORE.
where: Mendenhall Student Center
when: Tuesday, April 28, 9am-4pm
vendors: Dell Computers, COECO, CompuCom,
Whitlock Croup, Taff Office Equipment,
CHSC, Krueger International, SAS, Ziff
Davis, Student Stores, Sun Microsystems,
and Assistive Technology.
Special Presentations in Hendrix Theatre:
9:30 to 10:30 - Microsoft Corporation
11:00 to 12:00 - Netwave Technologies
1:30 to 2:30 - Apple Computers
3:00 to 4:00 - Compaq and Microage
4x
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record w
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eastfcarolinian
Amv LRovster Etfro
Heather Burgess MinijingUrn
Amanda Austin Nm Editor Tuacv m. lauoach Spoitj Editor
Hoi.i.i Harris Am. itm Editor Steve Lossy Ami.Sporu Editor
Andv Turner lilntylt Editor Carole Mehle Hud Copy Editor
John Davis Assistant Lifestyle Editor JOHN MURPHY Stall Illustrator
Matt HkGE Advimsing Manager
Bobby Tuggle Wiorinstii
Sarms Iht ECU camfmyiitT tim tgrt rive fart Carolinian Mrhihes 11 OGO capici bmfv lucsili, and rttvratfa, IN l�d �dnonal r ion n the opm.
ron Dl lira Editorial Board. The Earn Carolinian welcomes letters to the edrmr, limned to 250 wards wftrcti may be edited lor ity or brevity The Tap
Cerotrnten reserves me right to erht or meet letters lot ouokatron AH tonort must be seined terser! should be � .M to 0pm�m editor The Eaat
Carolmren. Student PuMteirtns Bu.ldmj. ICU Creanrrlle, ZTSSU-em for mlon� .ea 919 328 B3B6
ounew
Though TEC has supported the new telephone class registration, it seems
that students weren't too keen on it. Out or 18,000 students, only 300 even
bothered to try the new system, granted, ECU hasn't had a wonderful track
record when introducing new technologies; the very messy, complicated
Microsoft Exchange debacle earlier this year is an example of that.
So is this just an example of the student's fear fear of new technology? The
students seem be of the mind that more machines and computers don t always
make a process better. Automating the registration process might not be the
best thing. Even though many other universities have adopted phone regis-
tration, a 'keeping up with the Jonses" mentality might not make ECU bet-
ter at ail.
Perhaps the problem was that, like most of the other "improvements" made
to ECU in the past year, the phone registration wasn't very well planned. For
example, while the terminal registration opened at 8 a.m phone registration
didn't open until 10 a.m meaning that those who stood in line at terminals got
a two-hour jump on registering.
Another problem is that when a section of a class has been closed, the phone
hangs up on the student registering. This means the student has to call back
in. get through again and start over. Students have to have PIN number form
aavisers to register by phone. If they have to walk down to their department
offices to get the'PIN number, why not just wait in line while they're there
and register in person?
UNC's system is universal � everybody registers by phone. Because UNC's
system is exclusively phone registration, they can assign specific times to stu-
dents � no waiting in line, no hang-ups, no busy signals. Each student calls in
at hisher specific time and registers. Although this newspaper supported the
idea of offering a choice of registration processes in the past, upon reflection,
perhaps we were wrong, being overeager to please too many people.
Perhaps that is the problem with our phone system, with our Exchange soft-
ware, with our upper deck, with all the endless construction � the unwilling-
' ness of the University to commit wholeheartedly to a decision and back that
"commitment with proper resources, planning and funding.
The upper deck was rushed, and as a result, the project fell months behind
schedule. Rather than pay for a proper, tested, e-mail system we became
Microsoft guinea pigs and the system was unusable for months. Now, rather
jtjiian committing to a good product, be it telephone registration or terminal
registration, we nave two mediocre products. Time and again this year, the
University has halfheartedly or hurriedly attempted what could have been
lucrative and beneficial change, with the result that the lack of time and
resources put into it has resulted in a substandard product.
OPINIOI
Columnist
Ryan
KENNEMUR
AOL addiction overtakes campus
. I propose that all AOL
users take one day out of their
week to stay away from their
computers. Go outside and
play. Climb a tree. Do what-
ever you want, just don't go
near AOL.
Addiction. Possibly the harshest
word in the English language, with
the exception of "gritty
Addiction is running rampant over
our great campus, whether it be
alcohol, nicotine, or the most
heinous of allAmerica Online!
America Online, or AOL (motto:
One flat rate for an all-night busy
signal) is slowly killing us like a
family of nuclear factory workers
picnicking under powerlines. I
know what you are probably think-
ing. You're saying to yourself,
"Hmph! I can stop anytime I want
to You are lying to yourself. Like
many others, you will use up that
free trial month only to turn around
and sign on for another free month
by means of a different credit card.
Now don't be put off by the fact
that I know about the conniving
scheme that you have devised. Just
answer me this. Why bother? What
do people see in AOL? I signed on
for my free trial month once and
the only thing I even remotely
liked about it was the e-mail. Other
than that, I saw nothing of value.
Then, a friend of mine came to
me and said, "Ryan, chatting is
where it's at. You can meet so many
interesting people, and they never
have to know that you are a geek
And so, I signed onto my
account, my arms open to the good
people of Coolville. I clicked on
the space marked "People
Connection and there I was in a
chat room filled with interesting
people. Since this was my first
chatting experience, I decided to
just watch for a few minutes to get
a feel for it. It occurred to me that
each one of these people must have
signed onto their accounts with the
hopes that it will soothe the mas-
sive head wound that they are obvi-
ously suffering from. The only
thing these people could say was
"Hey everybody" and "This room
sux. C-ya
Figuring that I was in the
Lobotomy Room, I decided to go to
a specialty room. They were all full
for the most part, so I sifted through
and found a room called
HighPriests. I entered and was
immediately involved in a heated
argument over the Trinity.
Tempers were flaring, and all of a
sudden, a guy called Venom223
entered the room with the standard
question. AgeSex?
Most people ignored the guy,
but one soul named SisMarie
replied and said "24, F Venom223
replied with, and I quote, "Let's get
it on SisMarie replied with
"Sorry, I'm a nun
Venom223, not taking the hint,
replied with "Hey SisMarie, let's go
to a private room As I have said
before, this was my first time in a
chat room. However, I do not need
a cyber-dictionary to figure out
what a private room is for. It's the
internet-stud's Motel Six, which in
conjunction with the optional
vibrating keyboard, can provide for
a highly erotic rendezvous.
SisMarie left the room at once,
foiling Venom22.Vs plan to fulfill
his dream of hooking up with a
young and attractive nymphomani-
ac nun. It was then that I knew that
chat rooms were not for me. I feel
that they are silly and deceptive,
not to mention highly unorganized.
I have no clue as to why people
would want to spend countless
hours talking to these people.
And so, I propose that all AOL
users take one day out of their
week to stay away from their com-
puters. Go outside and play. Climb
a tree. Do whatever you want, just
don't go near AOL. While you are
all outside, maybe I can finally get
through to check my mail.
rr-i
OPINIOI
IColumnist
Grant
WHITLEY
Commercials getting disgusting
Advertising on television is a
lot like the opening sequence
of the movie Carrie
We've got to fight back before
someone starts advertising
Corn Cob toilet paper and
Truck Stop condoms.
Politicians are constantly complain-
ing about the crudity of television
shows, but I've yet to hear a word
spoken about increasing disgusting
advertising. Advertising on televi-
sion is a lot like the opening
sequence of the movie Carrie.
You're just standing there, minding
your own business, and a bunch of
women begin pjelting you with
enough tampons to last a small
women's college through
menopause.
Tampax is currently using the
slogan "Women Know If that's
true, why does Tampax's advertis
ing strategy resemble the carpet
bombing of Iraq during the Gulf
War? It is absolutely impossible to
avoid these ads.
Once, in desperation, I changed
the channel to Nickelodeon. I still
had to watch the ads. They're start-
ing 'em on those estrogen supple-
ments early, ain't they? This is
exactly the type of blood and guts
programming that makes the V-
chip necessary. Before you call me
a prude, note that Webster's dictio-
nary defines the word prude as:
"one who does not wish to think
about bleeding genitalia if at all
possible There are many other
dubious products that are hawked
over the air, however. Once I saw a
commercial for a product called
Anusol. If I were a marketer, I
would make sure my product's
name did not contain the word
anus. Anus is not a word that whets
the appetite.
When I found out condom com-
mercials would be shown on TV, I
was not pleased. It is a scientific
fact that a man's own penis is an
object of admiration, while every-
one else's penis is completely and
utterly disgusting. My experience
with underwear packaging readied
me for the worst Every time I go
to buy new underwear, I am con-
fronted by the lower body of men
whose "proportions" are so large
that they would seem to be doing
more damage than good. If the
Germans had "spearheads" that
large, they could have "penetrat-
ed" all the way to Moscow. The
condom commercials have turned
out to be stupid at worst, though. I
don't think I've wanted to vomit
once.
Another commercial that has
been airing lately really irks me. It
features a young, attractive couple
strolling down the beach, whisper-
ing sweet nothings to each other
about life, love and herpes. Then
the words "genital herpes" are dis-
played visibly, after which I am
treated to some nifty information
about lesions. I just believe some
things, such as venereal disease
and that preaching channel, arc so
disgusting that good taste pre-
cludes presenting them for public
consumption. The worst aspect of
all this is I am often eating while
watching TV. Sometimes I get
tired of the Confederate hamburg-
ers in the dining hall (you've seen
that grey meat) and I eat in my
room. I don't want to be greeted
with a pharmaceutical advertise-
ment that screams, "Penicilli:
Kills gonorrhea dead
I'm sure that by now you'je
thinking "What can I do to helpr
Actually, you're probably thinkikjg
"I wish he would stop talking abojt
anuses and VD I sent an e-rrujil
to the President asking for help. .
bi3t"his secretary replied he w�s
currently very busy negotiatingia
settlement with Iraq and having
the national anthem changed to
"Let's Get It On Action must ije
taken to stop this coarsening of opr
public life. We've got to fight batjk
before someone starts advertisiijg
Corn Cob toilet paper and Trutjk
Stop condoms.
OPINION
Columnist
Marvelle
SULLIVAN
Irish need solution to end civil wail
The question facing the lead-
ers, citizens and people
abroad is will this actually
work to permanently facilitate
a truly safe, secure
and peaceful environment?
Amidst President Clinton's scan-
dals, the Masters tournament in
Augusta, tax deadlines, and incred-
ibly ridiculous (not to mention
unconstitutional) tobacco legisla-
tion, something very monumental
is occurring.
Northern Ireland has been in a
civil war for 30 years. This ongoing
struggle has raged between the
Protestant British unionists and the
Catholic Republicans who often
retaliate under the name of the IRA
(Irish Republican Army). The for-
mer wants to be integrated with
Great Britain, while the latter seeks
to govern independently � free
from British rule or influence.
On paper the war's atrocities
cannot possibly be fully relayed.
There are few families in Northern
Ireland who have completely
escaped the effects of the struggle
over the past 30 years. IRA bomb-
ings and acts of terrorism have
become a part of every day life and
have desensitized the citizens of
Northern Ireland.
Now, leaders from the two sides
have constructed a peace accord
with the help of former U.S. senator
George Mitchell. The question fac-
ing the leaders, citizens and people
abroad is will this actually work to
permanently facilitate a truly safe,
secur, and peaceful environment?
Upon reading the basic outline
of the peace accord, it is very safe to
assume that this agreement can in
no way be a long lasting solution.
Why? Basically, the accord in effect
does not treat the cause of
Northern Ireland's "disease but
j
I
rather its symptoms. Northcm
Ireland's problems stem not oujy
from boundary disputes but alfo
from intense religious differences
between the two sides. The ncjiv
constitution proposes to hafe
Protestant and Catholic parties
within the advisory and legislative
bodies in order for those two parties
to check and balance each other
(rather than the branches of govern-
ment). Two religious groups check-
ing and balancing each other will
not promote tolerance and reforfce
but rather highlight and exploit the
polarity of the two sides.
No one can realistically expect
to achieve peace in such an eco-
nomically vulnerable and socially
unstable country until the religions
overtones arc completely eliminat-
ed from all of the constitution,
pacts, and treaties. Religious ide-
ologies and philosophies should be
a facet of a party�not the sole pur-
pose and backing of a party.
To the citizens of Northein
Ireland, who is right and who Js
wrong is seeming to be a distant
issue. It is time to find a permanent
solution to a seemingly permanent
problem.
'The free press is the servant of the public dialogue in America � Henry Hyde U.S. Representative, 19951





S Tuatoay April 21 1998
comics
The East Carolinian
� FRANCE : GUEST STARRING CVBER BUNNV
EIGHT O'CLOCK I?
JUIWTAfmEfc.11
RAFAEL SANTOS
Need a
Summer
If you will be a returning student in the fall and are looking
for a summer job, UHS will be hiring students to assist with
our Summer Internship Program for Residence Hall
Renovation to paint, inspect, repair, and renovate residence
hall rooms. Marriott Plant Maintenance and UHS Facilities
Management will provide training and supervision. General
knowledge of basic carpentry skills, painting, installation of
hardware, measuring and fitting components is required.The
program will be approximately 10 weeks.This is an
opportunity to have personal training and learn successful
skills in a hands-on experience. Full-time, 40 hour positions
at $5.95 per hour will be offered.To pick up or submit a
completed application, please come by University Housing
Services, Office Suite 100, Jones Hall between 8-5pm M-F.
Selection will begin on April 24,1998. Notification of
successfull applicants will occur prior to April 30.
"The College FINI
Join WZMP for a
LIVE REMOTE
at Scott Hall
M0NPAY, APRIL 27
Join U5 online at www. wzmb.ecu.edu
Tune into
INSIGHTS
Wednesday
8-9 p.m.

50 OFF AIRWALKS
(SELECTED STYLES)
ACROSS
1 Wound reminder
5 Sister of Osiris
9 Jane Fonda film
14 Olympic sled
15 Depraved
16 Forbidden acts
17 Russian river
18 Opera song
19 Turnout
20 Herald
22 Symbolic story
24 Patted down
26 Simian
27 Semi-etemity
28 Russian ruler's
realm
32 Low wooden
platform
35 Scored two
under par
37 Vanity
38 Quotes as an
authority
40 Lengthy scarf
41 One sense
43 Maugham short
story, 'Cakes
and"
44 Preachers
platform
47lmitatad
48 Iceberg
competition
50 Have to
52 Go on snow
53 Publication
57 Artificially high
voice
81 Aromatic
evergreens
82 Shaq or Tatum
63 Andes people
65 Poetic pieces
66 Comic-strip
orphan
87 One of a pride
68 Get up
69 Soup dispenser
70KntghfswKe
71 BacktalK
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DOWN
1 Garbles
2 Radioactivity
unit
3 Guam port
4 Serbia's capital
5 Scott hero
6 Mister
7 Homeric epic
8 Tight closure
9 Joint protectors
10 More time-
consuming
11 Remove knots
12 Junket
13 Catch sight of
21 Stolen diamonds
23 Kick back
25 Make possible
28 Insurance cases
29 Far down
30 Look at
covetously
31 Mildew
32 Flesh mark
33 Metric weight,
briefly
34 News bite
36 Republicans
39 "Malcolm X"
director
42 Bullfighters
45 Module
46 Region of
Northern Italy
49 Attack verbally
51 Engage in
litigation
53 Samos region,
once
54 Gymnast
Comaneci
55 Salad green
56 Wormy shapes
57 Young equine
58 Dancer Pavlova
59 Give a hand '
60 Turn soil
64 $-due mail
AVAILABLE
530 COTANCHE ST.
(INSIDE BICYCLE
POST-DOWNTOWN)
757-0713
MONDAY - SATURDAY 10-6 PM
7 Tuaiday,
Cl
thoiffifs
band
The Thomps
Blame it
4 Ol
And
LIFES
Cute band ale
adorable fellas
Brothers Band
new album,
They look
wannabees tr
buttonfly jeans
back cover, th
foot on a coucl
pouty, rebellio
the couch. Can
From the a
these guys are
prosthetic per
strapped on fo
Boogie Nigflts.
Blame it on the
the prosthetic
much more orij
('Where the h
dog? I'm gonna
! The album'
ivhere betweer
("Don't Mir
SEETH0I
Evenrude
Superabs
5 OU
Cali
STAF
Remember las
whole campus,
matter, echoed
that band witl
their name? Evi
One One band (
cynical types) r
of the Amcricai
industry has be
onslaught of gu
and bleached b
up an instrume
the impetuous
Beat that thing!
Here we are,
even though tl
seemed to die d
beginning to h
bands led by th
baggy-panted
one, whose mu
only one partial
Can you guess v
SEE EVENI






A
7 Tuaiday, April 21, 1998
CD :
.reviews
The Eitt Carolinian
thorfflfson brothers
band a mk
blame It on the dog
The Thompson Brothers Band
Blame it on the Dog
4 OUT OF 10
Andy Turner
lifestyle editor
Evenrude
Super-absorbent
5 OUT OF 10
Caleb Rose
staff writer
Remember last year, when the
whole campus, or world for that
matter, echoed with the sounds of
that band with the numbers in
their name? Ever since that Three
One One band (or 311 for you non-
cynical types) has graced the ears
of the American Youth, the music
industry has been plagued with an
onslaught of guys in baggy pants
and bleached blonde hair picking
up an instrument and waiting for
the impetuous call of "Yo! P-Nut,
Beat that thing
Here we are, one year later and
even though the 311 craze has
seemed to die down a little, we are
beginning to hear from the new
bands led by the bleached blonde,
baggy-panted guy in paragraph
one, whose musical roots include
only one particular Nebraska band.
Can you guess who that might be?
SEE EVENRUDE PACE 10
Cute band alert. Just look at those
adorable fellas in The Thompson
Brothers Band on the cover of their
new album, Blame it on the Dog.
They look like John Stamos
wannabees trying out for a Levi
buttonfly jeans commercial. On the
back cover, they're all sitting bare-
foot on a couch, except for the one
pouty, rebellious guy sitting atop
the couch. Can you say sassy?
From the cover, you may think
these guys are as authentic as that
prosthetic penis Mark Whalberg
strapped on for the final scene in
Boogie Nights. Then you listen to
Blame it on the Dog and you realize
the prosthetic penis is actually
much more original and you think,
Where the hell is that damned
dog? I'm gonna kick its ass
I The album's sound lies some-
where between the Gin Blossoms
("Don't Mind If I Do
SEE THOMPSON, PAGE I
MST3K explores the world of bad movies
tube
Vinfwfn
BOOB
FOR MORE INFORMATION
www.tec.ecu.edu
Show finds a home on
Sri-Fi channel
Mice ah Smith
SENIOR WRITER
Vou xalrh TV? Of course you do � you're an
Amman. Vou walrh TV. sprak TV. liw TV. become
TV Firryonc knows that. What you (km'I know is
that TV is watching you
In the year 3000
PHOTO COURTESY OF SCI-FI CHANNEL
I'm not a really big fan of television.
I can't plop down in front of the
tube and veg out in front of my
favorite drama series every
Wednesday night at eight. I don't
share Seinfeld memories with bud-
dies over cold beers. I don't watch
sports programming or Olympic
coverage or Inside Edition or Jerry
Springer.
All those shows I just mentioned
only leave me feeling like I have a
boring, futile life. Well, maybe I do.
But I know a few guys who are
even worse off than me (and fun-
nier, too!)
I'm talking about Tom Servo,
Crow, Mike, Gypsy and the indis-
The gang watches another quality flick.
PHOTO COURTESY OF SCI Fl CHANNEL
pensable Cambot, the core cast of
Mystery Science Theater 3000 If
you're a MSTie, you'll already
know what I mean. The uninitiated
have a bit of catching up to do.
MST3K is, without doubt, the
highest-quality programming to be
found on cable today. Not since
Star Wars have wise-cracking robots
ratlin
This is not a rant. The goal: to write
complete sentences and hopefully to
make some sort of point. Just another
ass with an opinion
Sometimes the media
should shut up
Festival season begins:
You ready for overkill?
John Davis
assistant lifestyle editor"
Well, Lollapalooza is dead, and
thank God, because spelling the
festival's name is a royal pain. Perry
Farrell and Co. called it quits, and
with good reason; the summer festi-
val was only good the first two years
and even though the third year was
decent, by the fourth the whole fes-
tival reeked of media hype and
marketing.
The successor to Lollapalooza is
the Lilith Fair. Conceived under
equally admirable and optimistic
motives as Farrell's brainchild.
Lilith Fair surprised nobody but
the media and
the marketers
by being the top
summer festival
in the nation
last year. It beat
out the
H.O.R.D.E.
Festival (which
isn't hard to do),
the Smokin'
Grooves tour
and, of course,
good old Lolly
itself, which had
turned into a
thrash-metal
fest.
Yep, all the
media folk were
surprised at
Lilith's success,
but the ticket-buying public
weren't. Despite the overt sexism
of music marketers, music buyers
aren't sexist, and the idea of seeing
six or seven of the biggest folkpop
performers in one night for the
same price as seeing half the
Eagles, or one-third of a bad seat at
a Streisand show, was too good to be
Queen Sarah
PHOTO COURTESY OF ARISTA RECORDS
true.
Lilith was a success, and with
good reason. Sarah knew what she
was up to, and of course, she
became the darling of entertain-
ment press for about four months
and then, because they
weren't making any
money off praising her,
they decided to bury her
and began to bash Sarah
for not having any musi-
cal diversity on the tour.
"No salsa acts, no
R&B acts griped one
journalist on MTV. You
and I know he was just
out to make his maga-
zine (Entertainment
Weekly) sell more copies
because he was daring to
bash Lilith Fair. Like he
was being brave or
something. What a loser.
The sad thing is, Sarah and Co.
bought into the
media schpeel
and Lilith is
back again this
summer, popu-
lated with
dozens of
throwaway acts
booked for no
other reason
than to please
the media dogs.
I can predict
now that those
same gold-dig-
gers who bad-
mouthed Lilith
for not having
any diversity
will complain
this summer
about how the
eclecticism of Lilith's "diversity"
lacks consistency or flow. "Give us
back the good old days they'll
write, "when the Lilith Fair didn't
jump and jar from style to style. You
can't hop from the smoothness of
Emmylou Harris into the hiphopi-
ness of Missy Elliot
I read somewhere that every
Emmylou Harris
PHOTO COURTESY Of WB
music critic is a frustrated, unsuc-
cessful musician. (This includes
me-1 too tried to learn the obligato-
ry three chords and become a rock
star.) With the exception of Chrissie
Hynde, who was a critic first and
then a famous
musician, the
music media all
wish they could
be cool like Sarah
and stick it to the
record companies
and demographic
marketers by
proving that, hey,
folks do listen to
female rockers.
My point?
Entertainment
media, more often
than not, ruins
good things. Lilith
was just fine last year. No, better
than fine, it kicked ass, and now
that the girls of summer are loaded
down with everybody's PC agenda,
there's no turning back. I'm all for
musical diversity, but I wish the
media would shut the hell up and
leave Sarah alone. Let her do her
thing. She's better at it than you.
I once leafed through one of
those banal Life's Little Instruction
Books. Most of the instructions were
pointers that, if followed, would
result in transforming the reader
into a stressful midlife crisis waiting
to explode a la Michael Douglas in
Falling Down, and I don't read
instructions anyway, but there was
one gem in all that crap: "Don't rain
on anyone's parade
True, I'd rather that Lilith Fair
was a one-summer event, since
these summer festival things don't
usually do well in sequels (remem-
ber Woodstock II?) But I trust
Sarah's instincts more than my own,
I think. After all, she's making the
big millions on her talent and I'm
writing for a college newspaper.
Perhaps the rest of the music media
would do well to just sit down and
shut up as well.
inspired such a cult following. But
the systematic shredding of B-
movies, not maintaining the wel-
fare of the galaxy, is what these
smart-ass scrap heaps are up to.
Now in its eighth season,
MSTJfCs already changed hands
twice. When the show hit the big-
time in the early '90s, Comedy
Central snatched it
up. It now airs on the
Sci-Fi Channel on.
Saturday nights at 5
and 11 p.m.
Joel Hodgson, who
also helped write the
early scripts, started
out playing "just
another guy in a red
jumpsuit a sort of
janitor at the
Gizmonic Institute.
According to the plot-
line, he was sent into
outer space by bosses
who didn't like him.
Joel's exile was
made even more tor-
tuous by mandatory
viewings of hideous,
poorly-crafted movies
from the '50s to the
70s. To save his sani-
ty, he created a variety
of witty (but not very
lifelike) robot cohorts out of impor-
tant ship parts. Together they bom-
barded the bomb-y flicks with bit-
ingly sarcastic comments and jokes,
refusing to succumb to the constant
combined horrors of deep space
and poor filmmaking.
SEE MST3K. PAGE I
SunnyWheat is
emotionally balanced
A mind-altering
voyage
Jim P e r k i n s o
CONTRIBUTING WRITER
Picture yourself on a secluded
island with blue skies, naked girls
and sunny wheat. Normally, this
would be a
dream come
true, but there
is only so far
this
could
you.
the
wheat
vision
take
Unless
sunny
you're
envisioning is
the
SunnyWheat
I'm envision-
ing. The
SunnyWheat
I'm envision-
ing can move
around, make
naked girls
jump and do
other things, as well as make
music
One year ago, last F'riday, a little
. Sun met a little Wheat. When they
combined their forces, they turned
into something mystical, something
awe-inspiring, something good.
The local band, SunnyWheat,
consists of Sunny (lead guitar,
rhythm), Wheat (guitar, bass, lead
singer). Will (bass, guitar), Richard
Harrington (percussion, backup
vocals) and Rick Turnage from
Possible World (drummer, percus-
sion). Their original music takes
you on a voyage of the mind, where
you don't care what the people
around you arc doing as long as
they're not doing it to you.
Don't get me wrong, their music
is not like that "techno bullshit
from
hell as
Wheat put
it. It is, as
Rick (or
Richard? I
started
feeling a
little
funny and
confused
back-
stage)
says,
"emotion-
ally bal-
anced
No mat-
ter how
far out
there you go, you always come
back. Maybe you'll come back the
same, or maybe vou'II come back as
I did, a little but that's another
story. No matter what, though, you
SEE SUNNYWHEAT. PAGE I
(L-R) Will, Wheat and Sunny.
PHOTO COURTESY OF SUNNYWHEAT
"real
Cashmere Jungle Lords win Battle of the Bands
' ��in1 1
Cashmere Jungle Lords ruled the Battle of the Bands Wednesday, earning them the opening slot at Barefoot on the Mill. . PHOTO COURTESY OF CASHMERE JUNGLE LORDS






; 8 TaMdty, April 21. 1988
lifestyle
The East Carolinian
9 Ttmdiy,
He fears no
video game or
ham sand-
wich. He is
COUCH
triple Play '99
I
Rich Cornwell
staff writer
7 OUT OF 10
JThe tobacco spitters and testicle
�cratchers are back in full swing and
A Sports has released its latest
baseball title, Triple Play '99. This
gear's version is somewhat
improved from last years with some
cool added features, but it still
could stand for some improve-
ments.
Game play,
for the most
part, is smooth
and easy to get
used to with an
emphasis on the
offensive side of
things. Batting
is as simple as
pushing a but-
ton unlike other
baseball titles
which make you aim your
swing or select a portion of
the field to hit to. There is
nothing more frustrating than hav-
ing to play games on end just to get
one base hit before learning the
technique. While getting hits on
Triple Play is-not easy, it's not rock-
et science either. Base running
does take some getting used to
after you hit the ball, but a couple
of games is all it takes to get in the
flow.
Pitching is one of the best
aspects of Triple Play, allowing the
most discretion on the pan of the
game player. Each pitcher has
between three and four pitches that
match their real life counterparts,
and the aftertouch feature allows
you to start a pitch in the strike
zone, only to make it tail away at
the last moment. Not every pitcher
has great control, though. A fastball
left hanging over the plate will cost
you big against the likes of
McGwire or Griffey.
Defense is the most frustrat-
ing part of Triple Play and if you
don't want to throw your controllers
across the room in a violent rage,
then turn the field assist on to man-
ual. The main problem is getting a
proper jump on the bail when it
leaves the bat You're going to lose
a second in the transition of camera
angles when the ball is hit.
Therefore, a lot of balls that you
should get to will fall in for hits.
There is supposed to be a speed
burst for fielders but at times it will
feel like your outfielders are run-
ning through quicksand with their
shoes tied together trying to get to
a lazy fly ball. If you don't want to
lose every game you play, don't try
to play defense manually because it
will give the computer at least four
to five extra runs every game.
This year's version does have
a great new feature that no baseball
title should be without, an option to
draft your team. What true baseball
fan doesn't like to play general
manager of their own major league
baseball team? This may be your
only chance to sec Griffey or
Maddux on your favorite team as
you make a run for the World
Series. Drafting an entire roster can
be tricky and you don't want to load
up on too much hitting and be left
with a pitching staff that looks like
the Florida Marlins. Scoring runs is
important, but stopping the other
team from scoring is equally as
important.
Other features that compli-
ment Triple Play arc the
createedit player feature, a tourna-
ment mode, home run derby and
the ability to play a game in any sta-
dium you select. Who wouldn't
want to play their entire 162 game
regular season schedule at Wrigley
Field?
Triple Play '99 is a solid base-
ball title that provides the best all
around game play available. The
defense is the only complaint, but
at least you can turn that option to
manual to put yourself on an even
playing field against the computer.
EA has proved again why it sells
more sports titles than anyone else.
Ki Your Store
So, On Wednesday, April 22,
YOU decide what's on SALE.
One Day Only, TAKE 25 OFF
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As always, check out the clearance
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Thompson
continued from page 7
"Caroline"), the soundtrack to a
cheesy '80s teen movie ("A
Million Miles Away "Cry") and
the flaccid countrypop of Bryan
White ("Broken for Good "Run
Away With You").
"Shot Me Down (Bang Bang)"
sounds like the Culture Club gone
country with lyrics that lead you to
think even Boy George could
whup these boys: "She's got
ammunitionShe's a woman with a
missionShe pulls off the perfect
crime Let's write a whole' song
comparing a woman breaking your
heart to a woman shooting you.
It'll be great. It's never been done
before. Ha.
The Brothers also exhibit a
Steve Earle influence, but the
result sounds like if Steve Earle
was sent to the comer for chewing
gum instead of to prison for drugs.
Mr. Earle even appears on the
Willie Nelson Honeysuckle Rose
cover, "Pick Up the Tempo With
Earle's help on guitar, vocals and
harmonica, the song is a raucous
hoedown, easily the best thing on
the album.
Also, the CMT-friendly, "Back
on the Farm" is a quality song,
mainly because of the fine work of
guest musicians Bill Lloyd (man-
dolin, acoustic guitar). Rusty
Young (pedal steel guitar) and Sam
Bush (fiddle).
Somehow, The Thompson
Brothers Band seems to be a major
label's (RCA) idea of alternative
country. They're awful pretty and
they don't wear cowboy boots.
They're hip. They're alternative.
They're Rick Springfield with a
fiddle player.
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Carolinian
9 TtiHdiy, April 1, 1998
lifestyle
Tkt Em Carolinian
57-1716
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919 Dickinson Avenue
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919-758-6909
5 ,s moving and
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its name to:
The
obacco
Guild
MST3K
continued from page 7
conveniently located at 642 Arlington Village
-featuring
Cigar Lounge-Dart Room-FinMesn's Gifts
phone (2S2)-353-2023 fax (252) 3532022
These days Mike Nelson is
stuck in space; Joel left during the
show's fifth season. MST3fCs just as
good, despite the moans of hard-
core MSTies like myself whose
plaintive wails of, "Oh, oh, Joe was
so much better reverberate
through the galaxy.
Crow, who resembles a brass
catchers' mask with Ping-Pong-ball
eyes, is the snappiest of all, hurling
such caustic invectives as "Bite
me and so on at the screen.
Gypsy is a really tall, near-cata-
tonic female robot with a distinct
accent which is a blend of aristo-
cratic British and Goofy. She looks
like a hastily-assembled vacuum
cleaner, and she cannot be brought
to the movie showings because
she's way too bulky.
The gumball-machine thingy
with spring arms and a squid beak
is Tom Servo: rogue, scoundrel,
you'd like him. He's the other
sharp one. Cambot, true to form,
just kinda sits there and films the
goings-on.
MST3K is not to be viewed by
the fainthearted and can be quite
addictive. Nothing, from safety
films to sci-fi epics, is safe from
Joel (or Mike) and the marauding
robots.
Now everyone's poor brains are
scrambled. Well, I apologize. The
point is, after watching this show a
few times, your perspective on
television and movies in general
begins to change.
No longer content to suffer.
through rancid programs in silence,
you'll find yourself snickering
behind your hand for reasons only �
you can fathom, or leaning over to !
whisper a sarcastic comment to the �
person beside you.
Soon none of your friends will ;
want to watch anything with you
anymore (I know my mom does-
n't!).
Ah, well. Tis a small price to
pay for the liberty to say what's on �
your mind, no matter whom it �
offends. This may just come in ;
handy next time you're forced to
watch Mdrose Place with the girls.
Sunnywheat
continued from page 7
will come back to SunnyWhcat
again and again and again. And if
they reach their goal to go as far as
MUSIC can take them, there will
be more opportunities to return.
Yea!
For instance, Friday night
SunnyWhcat graced the stage of
The Attic. Once I finally found my
seat, decided I couldn't stay in it
and plopped my ass on the floor in
front of the stage, I was able to turn
my attention to the band and the
people around me. I couldn't actu-
ally "sec" anybody, but I could feel
their energy. People were drink-
ing, singing, dancing and drinking.
No one stepped on me thanks to
Wheat saying, "Hey, everybody,
don't step on Jim Thanks,
Wheat.
The energy SunnyWhcat put
out radiated the entire room, fer-
menting the spirits and blinding
my eyes. Or maybe that was the '
light show. Whatever the case, the '
crowd was up and moving, the
band was moving up and I was i
moving without moving. The only
drawback to this whole experience
is I can't remember the whole
experience. Next time, and there
will be a next time, I'll be sure to
remember everything. Unless I
find that secluded island with blue
skies
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10 TMtfey. April 21, 1998
lifestyle
Tin Em Carolinian
Evenrude
continued from page 7
Then again, if you are intrigued by
this style of music then you really
might enjoy this new band, but if
you are sick of the S.O.S proceed
with caution if you proceed at all.
Here is the scoop, Evenrude, a
band named after an outboard
motor on a bass boat, have released
their Pinch Hit records debut
Superabsorbent in stores April 15,
and yes, there is a definite 311
influence -almost too much. They
are based out of California and, last
but not least, the bleached blonde,
baggy-panted guy from paragraph
one is in the band.
The disc opens with "Precious
One a song that goes like this:
begin with a sole drum line add in a
four chord riff, a guy with a gravel-
like voice and then WHAM!
Distorted guitar, confusion, same
riff, then break down into trippy
311 delayed guitar and psychedelic
groove, back to four chord riff.
Please.
Talented? Sure. Original? No
way.
After that, the band switches
gears and starts the next song,
"Juicy and the Sycophantic Rage
with a reggae beat that soon
explodes into 311 guitars and
vocals. Oh Boy! What is, in fact,
interesting about this song is that it
is preceded by a funny dialogue
titled "Transvestite" that sounds
like an outtake from a porn flick as
the characters moan and shout
"Ooh Juicy
The remainder of the album is
stitched with this same thread.
Oddly enough, there is a song titled
"Under Tongue (Get out of my
House Remix) WhooptyDoo.lt
is a remix, but hey fellas, why did-
n't you include the original, mix??
If you like 311 and the like, then
I guarantee Evenrude is a band
worth checking out. However, if
your head is still ringing from last
year, then I am afraid you will have
to continue listening to that 24 hour
Tom Jones radio station, because
even that is less painful than
Evenrude.
EAST
CAROLINA
UNIVERSITY
Accelerate
toward graduation-
Skate through a semester of credits.
Contact your adviser.
The Division of Continuing Studies
328-6324
An equal opportunityaffirmative action
university, which accommodates the
needs of individuals with disabilities
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April 23, 24, 25, 27 and 29,1998 at 8:(
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11
D
Head
pc
Phik
KW4
� i
Anne Dor
the Lady
for the last
from her p
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coaching
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For the





Tin Elit Carolinian
11 Tmidiy. April 21. 1898
GY ALSO HAS:
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sports
Th� East Carolinian
Donovan bids farewell to Lady Pirate Basketball
Head Coach accepts
position with
Philadelphia Rage
Paul Kaplan
SENIOR WKITEI
�A

Anne Donovan, head coach for
the Lady Pirate basketball team
for the last three seasons, resigned
from her position last Wednesday
afternoon.
Donovan is moving from
coaching at division one to
coaching in the American
Basketball Association for the
Philadelphia Rage.
Before announcing her
resignation in a press release,
Donovan had an emergency
meeting with her former players
and told them about the situation.
"Earlier in the season she kept
telling us over and over again she
would be back and we made plans
and goals for
next season
t'unior Lady
'irate Beth
Jaynes said.
"We had a
team meeting
the day of the
press release.
She really has
not ever been
that emotional
of a person and
wasn't that
emotional
during the meeting, but the rest of
"We are very pleased to
have Anne Donovan
join the Philadelphia
Rage and the American
Basketball League. "
Kirk Sampson
Philadelphia Rage spokesman
the team was pretty emotional.
She told us to look forward to next
season and focus on all the
positive aspects and the post-
season
Donovan is a former member
of three Olympic women's
basketball teams with two
Olympic medals, and was a seven
time U.S. National
Basketball team
member from
1977-88. She was
an assistant coach
at her alma mater
Old Dominion
from 1989-95.
ODU competed in
five " NCAA
Tournaments and
won four
consecutive CAA
titles. While
coaching at ECU
she compiled a 33-
51 record in three
seasons with the
highlight of her
ECU career
coming in her second season
when the sixth-seeded Lady
Pirates reached
the championship
fime of the CAA
ournament.
"I'm extremely
excited with the
opportunity to
coach the
Philadelphia
Rage Donovan
said in a recent
Philadelphia
Rage press
release. "I look
forward to
working with professional athletes
at the highest level of women's
basketball
"We are very pleased to have
Anne Donovan join the
Philadelphia Rage and the
American Basketball League
said Kirk Sampson, Philadelphia
Rage spokesman. "Anne's
credentials are
"I'm extremely excited
with the opportunity to
coach the Philadelphia
Rage. I look forward to
working with
professional athletes at
the highest level of
women s basketball
Anne Donovan
Head Coach
Philadelphia Rage
impressive
and we feel
that she is a
tremendous
addition to
this franchise
as we begin
our second
season in
Philadelphia
The Pirate
athletic
department is
already hard
at work in
search of a
new head
coach to fill
Donovan's shoes. Although they
have no person in mind at this
point, the athletic directors are
currently searching near and far
for a replacement.
"We are approaching this as a
full-blown search to find someone
who can be successful both on and
off the court Sports Information
Director Norm Reilly said. "It will
be at least three or four weeks
before any decisions are made.
There is no definite time set, but
the sooner we can find someone,
the better
Anne Donovan, head women's basketball coach for the past 3 seasons, has accepted a position as head coach of the Philadelphia
Rage The ECU athletic department is currently in the process of searching for a new coach.
Pirate Club to benefit from Pigskin Party
Plans underway for
next year's party
S
Tracv Hairr
STAFF WRITER
'
ft
Considering the rainy conditions,
the Pirate PurpleGold Pigskin
Pig-out Party proved to be a
success this past weekend.
"I think everything worked out
great said Assistant Athletics
Director Lee Workman. �
"We had some early morning
rain, but it didn't keep the crowds
from coming. Friday night
probably saw the best one, and
maybe the best ever
Any participant in the
weekend's festivities would have
discovered the fund-raising
events followed on schedule.
Only one highlighted feature
failed to carry
through. The
new upper
deck of the
f o 9 t b a I 1
stadium,
recently
completed,
was to have
optional tours
during an
open house.
However, due
to unresolved
university
regulations,
this was
delayed.
"As soon
as the
university can
turn over the
deck these
tours will be
o s s i b 1 e
o r k m a n
said.
K
The Pirate football team showed their stuff during this
weekend's passing game practice.
PHOTO BY MOOSE
Already the athletics staff has
begun preparations for next year's
party activities. After admiring
the results from this year's fest,
Workman is thinking about
possible plans and calendar
events for the Pigskin Party of
1999.
"It will be tentatively the same
time next year, around the third
weekend of April Workman
said. "Over the next few weeks
our staff will get together and
begin an evaluation of what went
on this weekend. Then we'll
decide on what new things we
want to add, or possibly how to
make currently scheduled events
even better
While these arrangements are
being put forth and explored, the
Pirate Club is benefiting from the
profitable weekend. Annual
proceeds yielded by sponsors and
the supportive crowds will go
toward the Pirate Club's Athletic
Scholarship Fund.
Tourney cut short with quarterfinal losses
Baseball goes 1-3
against UNCW
Six home runs power
lone victory
Tennis teams close
season ,
Mario scherhaufer
SENIOR WRITE
Both the men's and women's
tennis teams fell short in their
quest for the 1998 CAA title as
;they lost in their quarterfinal
rounds on Friday.
Both teams were shut out after
' their first match as the women fell
. to nationally-ranked Richmond 6-
0, and the men lost to the Tribe of
William & Mary, 4-0.
Due to inclement weather in
Richmond, the matches were
moved to Williamsburg, Va
where the teams competed at
Williams & Mary's indoor courts.
The Lady Pirates dropped all
six singles matches, all in straight
sets. ECU's No. 1 player, Anne
Svae, had the closest match of the
Lady netters, falling to the
Spiders' Lesia Bilak 7-5,6-3.
Richmond is currently ranked
54th in the country and the Lady
Pirates did not play against them
this season until the tournament
on Friday.
"They are a very good team
and they just whipped up on us
said ECU Women's Assistant
Coach Brian Jackson.
On the men's side, the Pirates
fell to William & Mary for the
second time this season. The
match was called after the Tribe
clinched the first four singles
matches The Pirate netters lost
in straight sets at the No. 1, No. 2,
No. 3 and No. 6 positions.
The No. 2 contest between
ECU's Nils Alomar and Alex
Soeters was the clincher as well as.
the closest match of all of the
Pirates' matches of that day, with
Soeters prevailing 7-6,6-4.
"They had a great advantage
playing at their indoor home
courts ECU junior Stephen
Siebenbrunner said. "We tried our
best but they were just a little bit
better today
The consolation rounds, which
were planned for Saturday, were
canceled because the tournament
organization could not manage to
fit all games into the indoor courts
in Williamsburg.
Nevertheless, the women's
team finished their season with a
winning record of 9-7 (3-1 in
CAA), whereas the men ended up
with a 10-10 (4-3 in CAA) record.
Harris awarded Kristi Overton Scholarship
FOR MORE INFORMATION
www.tec.ecu.edu
Freshman swimmer
honored as 1998 recipient
Tracy M. Laiibach
SPORTS EDITOR
The Annual Breakfast of
Champions was held on Saturday
at the Greenville Country Club.
Among those who received
awards was freshman swimmer
Alicia Harris, who was selected as
the recipient of the 1998 Kristi
Overton Female Scholar-Athlete
Award.
For the past six years, this
award has been given to the
freshman female athlete who has
shown exceptional character and
dedication to athletics while also
participating in extracurricular
activities.
Harris, from
Marion, N.C
has compiled a
3.0 grade point
average in her
one semester at
ECU, and set
two freshman
swimming
records in the
100 and 200
y ra r d
brea'ststroke
during her first
season with the
Pirates.
"I found out
at practice that
I won the
scholarship
"I found out at
practice that I won
the scholarship.
Coach Kobe came
up to me and just
said,
'Congratulations,
you won the
award
Alicia Harris
Freshman swimmer
Harris said. "Coach Kobe
came up to me and just
said, 'Congratulations, you
won the award
Now that the regular
swim season is
over, the Pirates
are focusing on
off season
training,
practicing just
three times a
week. Their
season ended in
disappointment
as the
conference title
were chasing
slipped out of
hands and went
UNCW instead.
"Our biggest goal as a
team for next year is to
beat Wilmington
Harris said. "As for
personal goals, I hope
they
after
their
to
to make senior
national times
As the recipient of
this award, Harris
will receive a $2000
scholarship over
four years, and at
the Breakfast of
Champions-v she
was presented a
silver plate.
"I am just thankful
that there is
someone out there
who gives
scholarships
Harris said.
Harris advanced to the finals in
the 100 and 200 yard breaststroke
at the CAA championship,
finishing fourth and second
respectivley. She was named
ECU's most improved swimmer
and also earned the team's Iron
Woman Award.
Jason Thu ringer
SENIOR WRITER
This past weekend, the Pirates'
baseball team took on CAA foe
UNCW in a three game series at
Harrington Field.
ECU won the opener 15-5, on
the strength of six home runs,
while they dropped
the remaining two
games 2-0 and 6-4.
"It's not a good
feeling to lose two
games in our home
ballpark Coach
Keith LeClair said.
The Pirates'
lone victory was
produced with
good performances.
Brooks Jernigan
pitched eight good
innings in which he
fanned nine
Seahawk hitters
and gave up two
earned runs on five
hits. The win
brought Jernigan's
record to 6-2.
Jernigan was
supported by six
runs in the bottom
of the first, three in
the second, one in
the third and five in
seventh. Most of
those runs were
scored by the six
home runs the
Pirates belted in
the game. Chris
Shaffer and Ryan
Massimo lead the
way with two round-trippers each.
Antaine Jones and John
Williamson each tacked on one
homerun.
"The whole team swung the
bat real well Massimo said of
Saturday's first game. "I got a
couple of pitches in my zone and
was able to drive them
The second game was a
different story. ECU was held
scoreless for the first time this
year. Wilmington pitcher Bryan
Mazur scattered four Pirate hits
over seven innings to pick up the
win. For ECU, starter Travis
Thompson went five innings and
gave up the two Seahawk runs.
Thompson's record fell to 0-5.
The final game of the series
The baseball team was defeated in two of its three
home games against the Seahawks over the weekend.
PHOTO BY MOOSE
saw good performance by Foye
Minton, ECU's starting pitcher.
SEE BASEBALL PAGE 13
ft
BASEBALL
Pirates leading batters for the weekend series
NameABH RBIv
Antaine Jones135 2
John W'Uiamson95 2
Randy Rigsby122 2�K
Ryan Massimo125 4jp.
Chris Shaffer93 5�"�Sb
Pirate pitching stats for the seriesI
NameIPH ER BBSO WL
Brooks Jernigan8.05 2 29 W
Eric Angel1.02 3 12
Travis Thompson5.06 1 36 L
Conrad Clark1.21 O 23
Kevyn Fulcher0.20 0 10
Foye Minton7.26 3 19
Josh Bucy1.02 2 01 L
Brian Fields0.01 1 0O






12 Tuesday. April 21. 1998
The East Carolinian
13
Golf team secures third place Men's and women's track
CAA finish with score of 894 seasons close with tournament
I
FOR MORE INFORMATION
www.tec.ecu.edu
Campbell leads way
forPirates
Ian Robson
SENIOt WRITER
The ECU golf team traveled to
Richmond this past weekend for
the site of yet another CAA
championship. The Pirates
finished tied for third with the
host Richmond Spiders, carding
an overall score of 894.
This finish marked the second
straight year ECU has finished
third at the CAA tournament.
"I was very pleased with how
we played this weekend,
although I felt that we could have
finished second said Head
Coach Kevin Williams. "With
Kevin (Miller) not here, everyone
had to step up, and everyone did,
especially Scott
Scott Campbell blazed the trail
for the Pirates, shooting even par
on Sunday, and an overall score of
219, three over par. Campbell
individually finished tied for
'fourth overall with two
opponents.
"He's our offensive lineman of
golfWilliams said. "He's the get
down and dirty guy on our squad
and the guys all respect him for
it
Campbell is a junior, and a
walk-on who finally made the
team after two straight years of
trying to make the cut.
Virginia Commonwealth
University won the tournament
shooting an overall score of 877,
11 shots ahead
of seconti place
UNCW, and 17
shots from
ECU.
"VCU is at
their peak
Williams said.
"They are
playing very
well, but we're
getting a lot
better and we
feel we'll be
able to contest
for the title next.
year, and in the future
The next and final stop on the
road this season will be at
Firestone Country Club in Akron,
Ohio. Although their season is
basically over, it is expected to be
a good tournament with good
competition.
The event will be hosted by
the University of Akron, and will
feature teams mostly out of
ECU's normally scheduled
opponents. Among these
opponents are top 25 teams such
as the University of Minnesota
and Kent State University, who
will be competing for the win.
GOLF
Scott Campbell 4t 219 3
Marc Miller 15 224 8
Daniel Griffs 16 225 9
Stephen Satterly 28 232 16
Shane Robinson 35 236 20
Men dominate,
women take fifth
STEPHEN SCHRAMM
SENIOR WRITER
ECU's men's and women's track
teams headed to Williamsburg,
Va. for the CAA Track and Field
Championships this weekend.
The women's team entered
confident, while the men's team
was due. The women slipped,
finishing fifth. The men,
however, dominated.
"That was the most
dominating sprint performance in
the history of the conference
said Head Men's Track Coach Bill
Carson.
The men won all but one
medal in the sprint events,
finishing first, second and third in
both the 100 and 200. ECU won
every relay en route to a third
place finish overall.
"Most of the races weren't
even close Carson said. "The
ones that were, were between
ourselves
The Pirates were led by
Darrick Ingram. Ingram repeated
as 200 meter champion with a
time of 21.41. Ingram also raced
on the 4x400 relay that won the
conference title at 3:13.55.
Another star of the day was Titus
Haygood. Haygood won the 100
meters at 10.65 and paced the
4x100 relay team who won the
championship with a time of
41.21. Another title was won by
freshman Tyrone Dozier in the
400. Dozier's time .of 46.68
qualified him for the prestigious
IC4A Championship.
"Our times could have been
better on a better day, and the
track is slow up there Carson
said. "But, you go up there to
place and beat people, and we did
that to perfection
Perfection wasn't exactly the
word to describe the women's
team's fifth place performance.
"The last few years we've
been one of the top two teams in
the conference said Head
Women's Track Coach Charles
"Choo" Justice. "This year we
slipped a little
The Pirate's relay teams
faltered. The 4x100 team finished
fourth at 47.56. The 4x400 team
placed fifth with a 4:02.05.
ECU's sprinters didn't fare
much better. Nicky Goins placed
fourth in the 100 meters at 12.28.
Missy Johnson placed fifth in the
400 meter high hurdles at 1:05.83
and got third in the 100 meter
high hurdles with a time of 14.48.
"They gave a solid effort; they
gave everything Justice said.
The bright spot for the Pirates
was their performances in the
field events Saundra Teel
finished second in the high jump
at 5'4 12 while teammate Leana
Anding finished fifth in the triple
jump at 36M4 Crystal Frye
finished second in the shot put
with a throw of 412 followed by
teammate, Margaret Clayton, who
Placed third with 395 Jennifer
revatt placed third in the
hammer throw with a toss of 143
Clayton finished fourth at 1327
"We got good performances,
we just didn't have the depth we
needed Justice said.
CONGRATULATIONS!
Three ECU athletes were honored at Saturday's Annual Breakfast of Champions as winners of the
1998 Walter and Marie Williams "Spirit of the East" Scholarship.
This year's recipients are
1 '
Track
Othello Meadows of tnn
Pirate basketball team
Christ Valevich of the
Pirate swim team
Kevin Miller of the
Pirate golf team
This honor is awarded to those athletes who demonstrate outstanding commitment to the "spirit"
of ECU, and grants a $3000 postgraduate scholarship to each. Congratulations
ECU Results from the CAA Championships
Men
Overall. 3rd
Darrick Ingram, 1st, 200 meters
Titus Haygood, 1st, 100 meters
Tyrone Dozier, 1st, 400 meters
4x100 meter relay, 1st
4x400 meter relay, 1 st
Women
Overall,5th
4x100 meter relay,4th
4x400 meter relay, 5th
Nicky Goins, 4th, 100 meters 5c&&�gS�&3&.
Missy Johnson, 3rd, 100 meter high hurdles; 5th, 400 meter high hurdles
Saundra Teel, 2nd, High Jump
Leana Anding, 5th, Triple Jump
Crystal Frye, 2nd, shot put
Margaret Clayton, 3rd, shot put; 4th, hammer throw
Jennifer Prevatt, 3rd, hammer throw
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lit Carolinian

nent
relay teams
00 team finished
rhe 4x400 team
a 4:02.05.
ers didn't fare
ky Going placed
meters at 12.28.
aced fifth in the
urdlesat 1:05.83
the 100 meter
a time of 14.48.
solid effort; they
Justice said.
t for the Pirates
mances in the
Saundra Teel
i the high jump
eammate Leana
ifth in the triple
. Crystal Frye
in the shot put
'2 followed by
ret Clayton, who
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Guilford County
commisioners to consider
anti-baseball tax move
GREENSBORO (AP) �
Guilford County commissioners
plan to approve a resolution
opposing a rax designed to bring
major-league baseball to the
Triad. Guilford and Forsyth voters
will decide May 5 whether to
impose a 1 percent prepared-
foods tax and a 50-cent tax on all
baseball tickets to finance two-
thirds of the cost of a $210 million
ballpark. The taxes would be
charged only if Major League
Baseball awards a franchise to an
ownership group led by Hickory
businessman Don Beaver.
The Board of Commissioners
will consider a resolution
Thursday that recommends'
voters reject public financing for a
professional baseball stadium.
The resolution condemns
taxation to benefit a private
enterprise and describes the food
tax as repulsive.
Moye has two-shot lead
approaching final round
GREENVILLE (AP) �
Macon Moye of Charlotte shot a
2-under par 68 Saturday to take a
one-shot lead heading into the
final round of the North Carolina
Mid-Amateur Championship.
Moye, who played college
baseball at nearby East Carolina
University, led a trio of players,
including first-round leader Greg
Hardison, who were one shot
back.
Moye's round was one of only
four sub-par rounds played on the
par-70 layout at Grenville
Country Club. The North
Carolina Mid-Amateur is open to
golfers age 30 and over. The
event is conducted by the
Carolinas Golf Association.
Wake Forest center
Woods to transfer
WINSTON-SALEM (AP) �
Loren Woods, considered the
likely successor to Tim Duncan in
the pivot when he joined Wake
Forest two years ago, will transfer
to another school after a season in
which Woods felt the pressure to
live up to the departed Duncan's
legacy. The 7-1 center from St.
Louis said Thursday he hadn't
decided where he would transfer,
but that he was interested in
Seton Hall and Arizona. He will
have two years of playing
eligibility remaining after sitting
out next season.
"It's not like he doesn't have a
lot of choices out there coach
Dave Odom said. "I've had calls
around the country the last couple
of days saying 'You're nuts, letting
that guy go. You're going to let a 7-
1 guy with
those kind of skills go? You're
crazy But I do care about the kid
and so does our staff and our
team. It's not that I believe that
others can do what I can't do. It's
just that I don't think I can do
everything
Carolina Panthers resolve
standoff with
Washington Redskins
Washington two future first-round
selections in exchange.
The moves would end a
process that began in late March
when Carolina agreed to make
Gilbert the NFL's highest-paid
defensive lineman, even though
he sat out the entire 1997 season
in a salary dispute with
Washington. The move designed
to set the whole process in motion
is a trade the Panthers worked out
with Miami on Thursday.
Pittsburgh downs
Carolina
GREENSBORO (AP) �
Pittsburgh has two of the NHL's
top four scorers in Jaromir Jagr
and Ron Francis, but it's penalty
killing that may take the
Penguins deep into the Stanley
Cup playoffs. Pittsburgh's
penalty-killing unit remained
perfect Thursday night in a 4-1
win over the Carolina Hurricanes,
holding opponents without a
power-play goal over the last 38
chances � a span of nine games.
The Hurricanes were O-for-6 with
the man advantage. The
Penguins killed a two-man
disadvantage for a span of 1:40
midway through the third period
to cap off their second straight win
for the first time since mid-March.
The New York Rangers scored
the last power play goal against
the Penguins on March 2,8.
CHARLOTTE (AP) � The
Carolina Panthers and
Washington Redskins appear to
have resolved their nearly one-
month standoff about Sean
Gilbert's future, and both teams
say they're satisfied with the
proposed outcome.
"We felt strongly about Sean
Gilbert and his abilities since day
one Carolina coach Dom Capers
said Thursday after the Panthers
outlined a plan to keep their first-
round pick in Saturday's NFL
draft, sign Gilbert and give
.�T '
o-It's Time To Take
7
� The Plunge
W at
Tar River Estates
Don't waste your summer
swimming the sea of apartment
communitites or shelling out big
bucks for rent.
Dive right into our sunny waters.
Visit us today and ask about our
sunsational rental rates and amenities.
214 Elm St 5
Greenville, NC 27SS8
252-752-4225
ffe
C
Anyone who preleases on April 22
can take advantage of our half
deposit special
Players to determine fate of
Hurricanes head coach
RALEIGH (AP) � Some of the
very same players who failed to
land Carolina in the NHL
playoffs will help determine the
fate of its coach.
Hurricanes general manager
Jim Rutherford said Friday that
one-on-one player interviews next
week will include questions about
coach Paul Maurice, who hasn't
produced a playoff team in three
seasons.
"Not that the players will have
(total say but they may have
some information that I don't
have � and I need to know that
said Rutherford, who along with
owner Peter Karmanos have a
longstanding relationship with
Maurice dating to his junior
hockey days.
There will be four or five guys
who don't like the coach � "that's
on every team Rutherford said.
"You throw those out and you go
from there
The Hurricanes, a franchise
that has now missed the playoffs
six straight seasons, made a late-
season charge at the postseason,
going 12-7-1 after the Olympic
break before losing three straight
in the last week to be eliminated.
Carolina is 33-39-8 for 74
points heading into its final two
games of the season this weekend
against Washington. The team
had 32 wins and 75 points last
year. '
Maurice and the players faced
a difficult season in 1997-98,
Baseball
continued from page II
go unrewarded. Minton threw 7
23 innings in which he gave up
six hits and three earned runs
while striking out nine.
"I feel like I pitched well
today Minton said. "I missed my
moving from Hartford in May to a
new market that took months to
embrace an unfamiliar sport. The
team was then faced with a 200-
mile roundtrip to home games in
Greensboro.
A franchise-worst 1-7-2
beginning and off-ice trouble with
goaltender Sean Burke, who was
charged wi(h beating his wife,
seemed to doom the team from
the start.
"I can sit here and say 100
Percent I want him to be back and
II take the position personally to
do everything to make that right,
but I can't live in a perfect world
and I can't make things perfect
Rutherford said of Maurice.
"The fact of the matter is we
missed the playoffs again and we
really have to look at this situation
hard. With that being said, under
the circumstances Paul did a
good job
At 31, Maurice is the youngest
head coach in professional sports.
He said he understands the
scrutiny and accepts
responsibility for another off
season of watching playoff games
on TV instead of participating.
"We obviously haven't
overachieved Maurice said.
"Sure, there have been things that
haven't made the situation easier,
but there is a little line at the
bottom of your contract that says
'and if anything else that happens
you are responsible for those
things
spots a couple of times and it hurt
me
Going into the bottom of the
eighth inning ECU was behind 3-
2. With a runner on first Randy
Rigsby sent a pitch over the right
field wall to give the Pirates a 4-3
lead going into the ninth inning.
In the top of the ninth the
Seahawks abused three different
Pirate pitchers for three runs. The
"Make no mistake I really
want to be back as head coach of
this team, no question, but I
understand that Mr. Rutherford
and Mr. Karmanos are going to
have to take a good, long hard
look at that. That's fair
In retrospect, Maurice may
have been too easy on the players
early in the season as they tried to
adapt to their new environment
"With the veteran guys we had
in here the coaching staff felt we
could sort through it as a group
said center Keith Primeau. "We
weren't able to do that. Paul
then pulled the reigns in. He
made that adjustment and it was a
great adjustment. It shows a
maturation on his pan
Rutherford agreed.
"It wasn't a mistake
Rutherford said when asked
about Maurice's easy-going
strategy early. "It was a guy who
would do what most people
would have done. He came into a
new situation and felt his way. I
don't think he intentionally gave
them too much free reign. He was
trying to figure out what was the
best way to handle a very difficult
situation.
"There did come a point in
time when he said, 'This is the
way I'm going to do it' and from
that point on that's when the team
really' came together. I think he
did mature as a coach during that
time
Enough to save his job?
bottom of the ninth saw a Pirate
rally snuffed by Wilmington
pitcher Bryan Trogdon who got
his first save of the season.
ECU will be in action at home
today against Winthrop at
Harrington field. The first pitch is.
scheduled for 4 p.m. instead of
the originally scheduled 7 p.m.
76e S(oc4 Studevt Jleodendkfr Collective
at Satt (fatolwa TttUventitq
condiaMcf cmite cfau to tAe
Sewdrfmud
Wmiity Student M
ok JmcUuf. TKcuf t. 1WZ
7:00 fi� m.
TRautada, In Ptaotd
(fieemiile, Ht6 ganofata
Tickets are available at the ECU Central Ticket Office
Mendenhall Student Center
Student Prices
$15 Single
$25 Couple
General Public
$20 per person
for further ticket information call 328-4788 or 328-1680
Tuxedo discounts art available at Sharpe's Tuxedo across from Wal-Mart on Greenville Blvd. A Semi-formal affair.
�Also available are ads for businesses and individuals. For prices and availability, please contact a member of one of
the respective organizations or call 328-1680 for further information.
The SM S� 4m4�it gtikm, is an umbrella organization comprised of Allied Blacks for Leadership and
Equality, and the ECU chapters of the National Pan-Hellenic Council and the National Association for the
Advancement of Colored People
I





I
!
14 Tuesday. April 21. 1998
FOR RENT
RiNGGOLD TOWERS
Now Taking Leases for
1 bedroom, 2 bedroom &
Efficiency Apartments.
CALL 752-2865
FEMALE ROOMMATE NEEDED
to share 2 BR. 1 12 bath
townhouse. $225, 12 phone
utilities, on ECU bus route. Call
Laura. 756-7128. Need for May 1st!
SUBLEASE PLAYER'S CLUB apt
starting in May. Perfect for sum-
mer school. Free half a months
rent. Call Carla for details at 353-
6167.
4 BEDROOM HOUSE for rent.
Across from the Art Building. 2
blocks from downtown. Available
in May. Wonderful house to live
in. Petsnego. 758-1152.
ROOM FOR RENT - available for
summer 1998. Unfurnished room
in furnished apartment near down-
town and across from campus.
Must be non-smoker, responsible
and able to pay your bills. Upper-
classmen or graduate preferred.
Call 752-5912.
2 BEDROOM, 1 12 bath
townhouse, close to ECU campus
and medical school. $41,000.
Please call 355-4895 after 5:30
p.m. Motivated seller; planning to
buy a larger home.
SEEKING STUDIOUS, CONSID-
ERATE, responsible individual, fe-
malegrad student preferred, du-
plex, Wyndham Circle on bus route
or short walk to ECU. No pets, non-
smoker. Call JC, 931-9090.
ROOMMATE WANTED, SUM-
MER or full year, two bedroom,
one bath at Rosemont Apartments.
$185 a month plus utilities. Call
353-7908.
2 BEDROOM, 6-MONTH sub-
lease, monthly thereafter, no pets,
walk to campus, ac, central heat,
free cable, dishwasher, free water,
patio, lots of light. The first 12
month is free. 561-7646.
j NEEDED, MALE OR female room-
mate for both summer sessions.
Two bedroom apt. in Tar River Es-
tates. Ask for Chris, 752-0539.
FREE CABLE, NO deposit. Room-
mate needed starting Aug. '98. 2
story townhouse, WD, 3 bdrms
2 12 baths. Great location. 13
utilities, $225mo. Call Ashley @
353-1286.
3 OR 4 BEDROOM house for rent.
5 blocks from campus, fenced in
backyard, central heat & AC. Avail-
able August. Call 551-5025.
5 BEDROOM, 2 BATH house for
rent. 12 acre wooded lot com-
pletely fenced in. Central heat &
AC, built in brick patio, next to Pi
Kappa Phi fraternity house. Avail-
able August. Call 551-5025.
DUPLEX FOR RENT 2 blocks
from campus. Inside completely re-
modeled, central heat & AC, large
backyard. One available now, one
: available August. Call 551-5025.
"EL ROLANDO" ELEGANT, spa-
cious example of Frank Lloyd
Wright architecture, 4 bedrooms,
3 baths, 3 fenced yards, washer,
dryer, pretty foliage, near ECU &
PCMH. $999.00month. 524-
5790.
I 3 BEDROOM, 2.5 bath
townhouse in quiet neighborhood.
Washer and dryer. Availability is ne-
gotiable. If interested please call
353-6505.
ROOMMATE NEEDED IMMEDI-
ATELY. Nice 2 bedroom apartment
located on ECU bus route. Asking
12 rent and utility. Water and
sewer, basic cable provided. All
you need is bed. Non-smoker pre-
ferred. Call Jeff at 919-496-2447.
COLLEGE VIEW. 2 bedroom
apartments. Newly remodeled.
Free Cable. Stove, refrigerator,
washerdryer hookups, ground
floor. ECU bus line. Affordable.
931-0790.
ROOMMATE NEEDED to share a
two bedroom duplex three blocks
from ECU. $200 a month plus half
of utilities and phone. Call Ryan at
758-5756.
TWO BEDROOM DUPLEX for
rent with shady fenced backyard.
Pleasant neighborhood, one mile
from campus. Two blocks from the
Purple Line. $400 monthly. Pets
welcome. 931-9014.
MOVING TO GREENVILLE for
school or work? Home Relocation
and Referral Service can make that
move easier! Relocation packets
with rental listings, guided tours
of Greenville and area rental prop-
erties, plus much more. Call 919-
830-5559 or . visit http:
wwwrelocatetogreenvillenc.com
for more information.
ONE BEDROOM APARTMENT
for rent. Woodcliff Apartments.
Washer and Dryer hookup. Three
blocks form campus. Assume
lease. Call Micheal 522-4583.
Leave message.
PARK VILLAGE ONE bedroom
apartments $300. With Stove, Re-
frigerator Washer Dryer Connec-
tions, On ECU Bus Route Free
Water & Sewer, Wainright Property
Management LLC 756-6209
PEONY GARDENS TWO bed
room 1 12 bath apartments
$375. Stove, Refrigerator, Dish-
washer. Washer & Dryer, Free
Cable, Water & Sewer, Wainright
Property Management LLC 756-
6209
CANNON COURT & CEDAR
Court. Two bedroom 1 12 bath
Townhouses. On ECU Bus Route.
Stove, Refrigerator, Dishwasher,
Washer & Dryer Connections.
Wainright Property Management
LLC 756-6209
FOR RENT: 1 bedroom, 1 bath
apartment $275.00 per month.
Free watersewer, range, refrigera-
tor, pets OK. Call 758-1921 ask for
Ken.
FEMALE TO SHARE furnished
Townhouse. April rent free. $225
month plus 12 utilities 353-6806
ask for Brigitte
SUBLEASE 4 BEDROOM flat in
Player's Club Apartments. Avail-
able May 15 with pool, exercise
room and more. Informantion 353-
2723
Security Deposit
w�h prawnuMM �) Ihli coupon, oflir MptrM
unoae not vaM wltrt say otlw coupon
WESt-lY COMMON SOUTH: 10f 2 bedroom,
bath, range, refrigerator, tree watersewer.
washerdryer hookups, tree basic oaMe In
some units, laundry facilities. 5 blocks from
campus, ECU bus services.
�UUXasTON park: 2 bedrooms, 1 bath
range, refrigerator, dishwasher, f
watersewer, and basic cable, approx. I
sq. B� washerdryer hookup, central
heatraif, 6 block from campus
COMPlfTBXY RENOVATED UNTTS MAILABLE.
�AM Prop iHM 2d hr �rmo�ncy majntmrnnc
1.M
1�23lLV
onagement
4xw�lt�J �w�
Directory of
SUMMER JOBS
U.S.A 25,000 Listings
Don't worry about a job
GET YOUR LIST NOWI
Rec. Mess. 1-800-929-1SB4
CAMPPISEWOOD
COUNSELORS' INSTRUCTORS
for private Co-ed
youth camp located in the beautiful
mountains oTWestem North Carolina.
Over 25 activities, including All sports,
water skiing, heated pod, terns, art
hotsebad,Goterts. . ,
6716 to 817Earn $1300-1700 plus
room, meals, laundry & great funl
Non-smokers call tor
applicationbrochure:
800-832-5539 anytimel
Attention
College Students!
Wo want reliable honest.
high energy, people to
scout cotton.
McLawhorn Crop Services
PO. Box 370
Cove City, 28523
Mail or Fax Resume. ASAP
Fax: 252 637 2125
(Near Greenville. Kinston.
New Bern)
The Eitt Carolinian
TWIN OAKS 3 bedroom 2 12
baths fireplace, all appliances, very
large quiet pool close to park $595
month 756-3009 after 6:00 pm
SUBLEASE TWO BEDROOM
apartment. Wesley Commons off
First Street. Available May first.
Rent $425.00. Pets allowed. Free
cable. Washerdryer hookup. Cen-
tral air conditioning. Call Chris 758-
3838
HELP WANTED
SUMMER JOBS) APPLY Now!
Accepting applications for bartend-
ers 6 waitstaff. Full or part-time,
flexible schedules available. Send
resume apply in person at The Reef
Restaurant, PO Box 2772. Atlantic
Beach. NC 28512, 919-726-3500.
GET ON BOARD now, the areas
top adult entertainment is once
again searching for beautiful la-
dies. If you have what it takes to
be a Playmate, call 747-7686.
Snow Hill.
MAKE S2125MO. Looking for
3 ECU students to work with UNC
students. Must be willing to travel
and work overtime. Call 919-933-
7716.
CAROLINA POOL MANAGE-
MENT, Inc. Now hiring for Sum-
mer 1998. Pool Managers, Life-
guards, Swim Instructors. Char-
lotte; Raleigh; Greensboro; NC.
Greenville; Columbia, SC. For In-
formation (704) 889-4439
AIM HIGH AIR FORCE Put your
science of engineering degree to
work for an aerospace leader. Con-
sider being an Air Force officer. Ex-
celling training and benefits. For a
free information package call 1-
800-423-USAF
SUMMER WAIT STAFF and Ban-
quet Staff day and evenings No
phone calls. Reply at the Ramada
Plaza Hotel.
PART-TIME FRONT Desk Posi-
tion available- nights and week-
ends. No phone calls. Reply at the
Ramada Plaza Hotel.
LOCAL LAW FIRM has a part-
timelong-term, mail roomrunner
position available. Duties include
general office support and errands.
Own transportation a must. Hours
1-6, M-F. Send resume to: Legal
Administrator, 1698 E. Arlington
Blvd Greenville, NC 27858. (919)
321-2020
SUMMER JOB. COLORWORKS
Commercial Manager seeking
painters, pressure washers, and
carpenters to work in Triangle
Area. Free on-site room for Sum-
mer. Make $3500 working 40
hrwks at $7.00hr. Contact Jason
Arthur (919) 353-2381
AIRLINE EMPLOYMENT - EN-
TRY levelskilled. Excellent travel
benefits. Ask us how! 517-336-
0968 Ext. L53621
CRUISE SHIP & Land-Tour Jobs-
Excellent benefits. World Travel.
Ask us how! 517-324-3090 ext.
C53624
THE GREENVILLE RECREATION
and Parks Department is recruit-
ing individuals with some back-
ground for overseeing both the
skateboard park and with in-line
hockey rink at the Jaycee Park.
Salary rates range from $5.15 to
$6.50 per hour. For more informa-
tion, please call Ben James or
Michael Daly at 830-4550 after 2
pm.
Overtoil's
DISTRIBUTION CENTER
Overton's, Inc. is now hiring to fill positions in the distribution
center. Work part time until school is out, full time for the
summer. Minimum of 20 hours per week required for part
time, full time schedule of 40 hours per week offered in the
summer. Flexible scheduling available for part time hours
(afternoons and evenings). Summer schedules include first
(8:00-5:0.0) and second (4:00-12:00) shifts. Most positions
will end by August 15th. Applications accepted daily at our
Corporate Center Office on 111 Red Banks Road. EOE
DISABLED MAN SEEKS physi-
cal assistance. Flexible hours
morningsafternoonsevening.
Lifting, bathing, domestic chores,
driving. Excellent opportunity for
helping professional. $6hour. Call
830-6028.
GREENVILLE RECREATION
AND Parks looking for part-time
tennis instructors. Experience re-
quired. Pay is $5.15hr. 15-20
hoursweek. Work hours vary.
Needed June thru early August.
Call 830-4559.
SUMMER CHILD CARE needed
beginning Monday, June 1, my
home. 7:30AM-6PM. Person must
be great with children, energetic,
reliable. Must have excellent ref-
erences. No couch potatoes! Must
be flexible with overtime. $200
per week. Call 353-5623 before
3:00PM.
PART-TIME INSTRUCTOR
needed in Kinston to provide indi-
vidualized instruction in a positive
learning environment. Afternoon
hours: MonThurs. Individual must
be competent in the areas of ba-
sic math, algebra, and chemistry.
Pick up application at Sylvan
Learning Center, 2428 S. Charles
Blvd Greenville.
PART-TIME INSTRUCTOR
needed in Greenville to provide in-
dividualized instruction in a posi-
tive learning environment. Pos-
sible hours: MonThurs. 3:00-
8:30PM. Individual must be com-
petent in the areas of basic math,
algebra, geometry, biology, and
chemistry. Pick up application at
Sylvan Learning Center, 2428 S.
Charles Blvd Greenville.
SUMMER JOBS IN RALEIGH.
Clothing wholesaler is seeking to
fill full and part-time positions this
summer. We offer flexible sched-
ules and regular pay raises. Must
be able tp lift 70 lbs. and have
dependable transportation. Call 1-
800-849-9949 and leave name
and number.
BABYSITTER NEEDED FOR
summer. Monday thru Friday day-
time hours. Must provide own
transportation. No housework or
cooking required. If interested call
Cindy at 355-3476 after 5:00.
SUMMER AND AFTER school
child care giver, needed for four
children, ages 6-11. Reliable trans-
portation a must. Please respond
to 758-3077.
LOCAL COMPANY EXPAND-
ING in Greenville area. Sales ex-
perience helpful but not necessay.
College students welcome. For
personal interview call 355-7469.
FERGUSON ENTERPRISES,
THE nations largest supplier of
Pipe Valves and Fittings has an
opening in Greenville. NC for a
part-time warehouse worker. Sum-
mers would be full time with flex-
ible hours to fit around your school
schedule. Career potential and
advancement opportunities. Mail
resume to Personnel, Ferguson En-
terprises, Inc P.O. Box 8207,
Greenville. NC 27835.
FREE CASH GRANTS! College
Scholarships. Business. Medical
Bills. Never Repay. Toll free 1-800-
218-9000 ext G-3726.
TRAVEL EUROPE &� WORK-
Teach basic conversational English
in Prague, Budapest & Krakow.
Competitive wages benefits.
Ask us how! (517) 336-0629 ext.
K53621 -
FOR SALE
SURFBOARD FOR SALE: 90"
longboard. Excellent condition.
$225 or BO. Call Mark at 758-
7067.
SONY CAR STEREO cassette
player for sale. 20 x 4 watts, per-
fect condition. Call Matt at 328-
7677 to make an offer.
CLASSICAL GUITAR FOR sale,
good condition, asking $95 or best
offer. If interested, call Paul at 353-
2885.
20 GALLON AQUARIUM, large
and small heatrocks. heat lamp
and Vita-Lite lamp. In good condi-
tion. Great for small reptile. Will
not sell separately. $75 for all. Call
752-5912.
FULL PHOTOSHOP CD 4.01
New Academic License unregis-
tered plus Classroom in a CD 2
free Adobe fonts, $240. 754-8167,
leave message.
POOL TABLE 4 FT. by 8 ft. $600
neg weight bench with 260
pounds of weight $225 neg five
drawer dresser $35. Ask for Matt,
754-2829.
DESK WITH ATTACHED book-
case, two dressers, pull-out sofa,
and two twin bed mattresses. Sold
as a set or separately. All very
cheap. Must go! Ask for Jen, 830-
2661.
ATTENTION MOVIE FANS:
Huge collection of original movie
posters for sale. Excellent condi-
tion. Email request
Posters2go0aol.com.
to
ADVERTISE IN
eastcarolinian
CLASSIFIEDS
FREE CATALOG & price list. Dis-
tributor Direct don't pay retail any-
more! Nor-Androstene - $45 Cre-
atine - $35. Get big! Call 919-233-
1739.
GREEK PERSONALS
PHI PSI. THANKS for being our
adopt-e-fraternity this week. We
love you guysl Love, the sisters of
Zeta Tau Alpha
CONGRATULATIONS MARY
STALLINGS on second runner-up
in Greek Goddess. Way to go girls
on third place in All-Sing! Love, the
sisters of Zeta Tau Alpha
WE HOPE EVERYONE and their
dates had a great time Saturday
at our White Violet Cocktail! Love.
Zeta Tau Alpha
WE HOPE TO SEE everyone at
The Attic tonight for our Male Wild
N Crazy Towel Contest. It's going
to be a great time while raising
money for a great causel Remem-
ber Greek Unity Love, the sisters
of Pi Delta
CONGRATULATIONS�
CHRISTINA Wichtrich for win-
ning Greek Goddess! Also thank
you to Jayme Reeves and Jennifer
Holland. You guys did such a great
job! Love, your Alpha Delta Pi sis-
ters!
THANK YOU TO Becky
Lockemann, Lindsay Peeler, and
Kristen Trull for having Senior Burn
at their house. Everyone had the
best time! Love, your Alpha Delta
Pi sisters
LEARN TO
SKYDIVE!
CAROLINA SKY SPORTS
C919) 496-2224
Need to sublease
your apartment for
summer?
Need to find a
roommate to share
your apartment?
Need to unload the
manual typewriter
your parents gave
you?
You've come to the right spot The
East Carolinian classifieds are the
perfect place to sublease your apart-
ment, find a roommate, or sell your
useless stuff.
But hurry. There's only 4
issues left.
5 Tuesday, Apr
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April 21st
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request to
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SSONALS
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Way to go girls
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5 Tuesday, April 21, 1998
classifieds
Th� East Carolinian
ANNOUNCEMENTS
ASSERTIVENESS TRAINING
WORKSHOP: Tuesday 3:30-
4:30. The Center for Counseling
and Student Development is of-
fering the following workshop
April 21st. If you are interested
in this workshop, call 328-6661.
CHOOSING A MAJOR or a Ca
jreer Workshop: Tues'day 3:30-
�5:00. The Center for Counseling
and Student Development is of-
fering the following' workshop
April 21st. If you are interested
in this workshop, call the Center
at 328-6661.
BECOMING A SUCCESSFUL
'Student Workshop-Test-Taking
Workshop: Wednesday 11:00-
' 12:00. The Center for Counsel-
ing and Student Development is
offering the following workshop
April 22nd. If you are interested
in this workshop, call the Center
at 328-6661.
ACADEMIC MOTIVATION
WORKSHOP: Wednesday 3:30-
4:30. The Center for Counseling
and Student Development is of-
fering the following workshop
April 22nd. If you are interested
in this workshop, call 328-6661.
STRESS MANAGEMENT
WORKSHOP: Thursday 3:30-
� 5:00. The Center for Counseling
and Student Development is of-
fering the following workshop
April 23rd. If you are interested
in this workshop, call 328-6661.
BECOMING A SUCCESSFUL
STUDENT Workshop: Thursday
3:30-4:30. The-Center for Coun-
seling and Student Development
is offering the following work-
shop April 23rd. If you are inter-
ested in this workshop, call 328-
6661.
THE ECU POETRY FORUM will
meet on Wednesday, April 22nd
in Mendenhall Student Center,
Room 248. at 8PM. Open to the
general public, the Forum is a free
workshop. Those planning to at-
tend and wanting critical feedback
on their work should bring 8 to 10
copies of each poem. Listeners
welcome.
ATTENTION ALL STUDENTS
Do you want to get involved? SGA
needs one energetic student to sit
on the Greenville Bike Task Force.
For more information call Cliff
Webster at 328-4719. The bike
laws in Greenville are changing
and they could affect you.
STUDY IN SWEDEN next year.
Courses in many subjects are
taught in English. Representatives
from ECU'S exchange partner. Mid-
Sweden University, will be in the
ECU Office of International Affairs,
306 E. Ninth St. Thursday, April 23,
3:30-5:00p.m. to meet with stu-
dents and faculty who want more
information. Call 328-1937 for in-
formation.
SCHOOL OF MUSIC EVENTS
TUE APRIL 21-JUNIOR RECITAL.
Leigh Ann Johnson, soprano. A. J.
Fletcher Recital Hall. 7:00 P.M.
TUE APRIL 21- SENIOR RECITAL,
Joey Ikner. guitar, A. J. Fletcher
Recital Hall, 9:00 P.M.
WED APRIL 22- ECU STEEL
ORCHESTRA. Mark Ford. Director,
A. J. Fletcher Recital Hall, 8:00
P.M.
THURS APRIL 23- GRADUATE
RECITAL, Hyoun-Joo Song, organ.
First Presbyterian Church.
Herritage Street, Kinston, 8:00
P.M.
offering apartment &
duplex communities
convenient to ECU, Pitt
Community College, &
the Medical District
Summerficld
convenient to Pitt Community
college and Medical District
1 & 2 bedroom units
energy efficient
watersewer provided
kitchen appliances
washerdryer hookups
no pets I
Wvndham Court
Sbloclts from ECU
2 bedroom apts.
energy efficient
on ECU bus route
pets ok with deposit
Office located at: 104 WYNDHAM CIRCLE
APARTMENT 0 561RENT
Hampton Court
spacious 1 or 2 bedrooms
3 miles to ECU
1 mile to hospital
back deckpatio � no pets
Dochside Duplexes
3 bedroom units
2.5 baths
5 blocks from ECU
washer & dryer in each unit
back deck
carport parking
Wyndham Circle Duplexes
2 bedroom 2 bath
washerdryer hookups
dishwasher
1 Trade Mart
p
�2 litre PEPSI
: 25' off
Pirates
1 Supporting Pirates
I With this coupon - Expires April 30th
� Coupon good at all Trade Mart locations
THURS APRIL 23- GUITAR EN-
SEMBLE, Elliot Frank, Director, A.
J. Fletcher Recital Hall,
8:00 P.M.
FRI APRIL 24- FACULTY RE-
CITAL Yvonne Dechance, soprano,
A.J. Fletcher Recital Hall, 8:00 P.M.
PG-13 guidelines suggested, some
language and adult topics.
FRI APRIL 24- JAZZ AT NIGHT,
Carroll V. Dashiell Jr Director,
Mendenhall Student Center, The
Great Room. 8:00 P.M.
SAT, APRIL 25- SENIOR RECITAL
Bradford Myers, tuba. A. J.
Fletcher Recital Hall, 4:00 P.M.
SAT APRIL 25- GRADUATE RE-
CITAL, Jane Kline, mezzo-soprano,
A. J. Fletcher Recital Hall. 7:00
P.M.
SAT. APRIL 25-JUNIOR RECITAL.
Kym Ledford. flute, A. J. Fletcher
Recital Hall. 9:00 P.M.
SUN APRIL 26- EAST CARO-
LINA UNIVERSITY SYMPHONY
ORCHESTRA, Douglas Morrison.
Conductor, Wright Auditorium,
3:00 P.M.
SUN APRIL 26- SENIOR RE-
CITAL, David Antkowiak. horn, A.
J. Fletcher Recital Hall. 9:00 P.M.
MON APRIL 27- BEDDINGFIELD
HIGH SCHOOL CHOIR. Meredith
Ezzard. Conductor and UNIVER-
SITY CHORALE. Janna Brendell.
Conductor. Wright Auditorium.
8:00 P.M.
OTHER
FREE CASH GRANTS! College
Scholarships. Business. Medical
bills. Never repay. Toll Free 1-800-
218-9000 ext. G-3726.
SEIZED CARS FROM $175
Porsches, Cadillacs, Chevys,
BMW's, Corvettes. Also Jeeps.
4WD's. Your area. Toll Free 1-800-
218-9000 ext. A-3726
IF HE WERE HER CHILD
SHED MAKE SURE HE NEVER
TRIES MARIJUANA
EVERY ANIMAL INSTINCTIVELY TEACHES ITS YOUNG HOW TO SURVIVE THE DANGERS OF A
HOSTILE WORLD WE HUMANS ARE THE SMARTEST ANIMAL ON EARTH. SO WHY IS IT SO DIFFICULT
TO TALK TO OUR CHILDREN ABOUT THE REAL DANGER OF MARIJUANA? TRUST YOUR INSTINCTS
TALK TO YOUR CHILDREN. ITS PERFECTLY NATURAL
Partnership for a Drug-Free North Carolina -ti
Partnership for a Drug-Free America
1 -888-732-3362
Being a
STUDENT
FAYS OFF
tomorrow!
Because tomorrow, April 22, is Student Appreciation Day
sponsored by The East Carolinian. The following businesses
are offering special savings to you on this one day:
TRADE MART OVERTONS
25C off a two-liter Pepsi 20 off one regularly priced item
STUDENT STORES TAR RIVER
. 25 off any regularly priced item 50 off deposit
UTTLE CAESARS OUTPOST
60 off selected pizza 50 off AirWalks
EASTRROOK URE
50 off deposit 20 off regularly priced items
Make being a student pay off for a
change. Take advantage of these
savings on Wednesday, April 22.
WE LOVE OUR
LOOK FOR THIS LOGO IN THE
ADS IN TODAY'S PAPER!
STUDENT APPRECIATION OAY
APRIL 22,1998
the
I the l � �
eastcaroiinian
THE ONLY WAY TO REACH THE ECU CAMPUS
108 River Bluff Rd.
Across from Trade MartABC
Store on E. 10th ST.
757 - 2471
Discount
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20 OFF
ANY REGULAR PRICE
MERCHANDISE ONLY!
1 COUPON PER CUSTOMER
EXPIRES: 4-23-98
(NOT VALID WITH ANY OTHER DISCOUNTS)
Til iT
ZO-75 OFF
SELECTED ART.
SUPPLIES
(STORE HOURS: MONDAY-FRIDAY 9:00am-6:00pm SATURDAY 10:00am-5:00pm)
TWO IMPORTANT THINGS
YOU CANNOT AFFORD TO LOSE!
Save Money On Food
And Move Through The Check-Out Lines Faster
At All Campus Restaurants Using
The ECU Advantage Account.
check out faster! money-saving specials!
budget your food dollars! discounted prices!
L
SUPERCHARGE YOUR ONE CARD!
Open a new Advantage Account account or add money to an existing account
by calling or visiting the Dining Services office in Todd Dining Hall MonFri. 8 AM-5 PM.
You can also stop by our temporary remote office in The Wright Place April 22-24
; between 8 AM and 3 PM. Call ECU-FOOD for more information.


Title
The East Carolinian, April 21, 1998
Description
East Carolina's student-run campus newspaper was first published in 1923 as the East Carolina Teachers College News (1923-1925). It has been re-named as The Teco Echo (1925, 1926-1952), East Carolinian (1952-1969), Fountainhead (1969-1979), and The East Carolinian (1969, 1979-present). It includes local, state, national, and international stories with a focus on campus events.
Date
April 21, 1998
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.1270
Subject(s)
Spatial
Location of Original
University Archives
Rights
This item has been made available for use in research, teaching, and private study. Researchers are responsible for using these materials in accordance with Title 17 of the United States Code and any other applicable statutes. If you are the creator or copyright holder of this item and would like it removed, please contact us at als_digitalcollections@ecu.edu.
http://rightsstatements.org/vocab/InC-EDU/1.0/

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