The East Carolinian, January 24, 1991






Qttft i�uBt (Eamltman
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
Vol.64 No.69
Thursday, January 24,1991
Greenville, North Carolina
Circulation 12,000
14 Pages
Iraqi missle attacks
continue, terrorists
strike around world
I A.P) Iraq's worst missile at-
tack yet on Israel provoked harsh
con lomnation worldwide Wednes-
day Fears ol terrorism prompted
VVesti mbuiidincsfromIndia toLios
toshutdovvnandinl ebanonproved
latalh real
A powerful explosion killed a
guard ma parti) French-owned bank
in Baalbek ebanon, rite traditional
stronghold ol the fundamentalist
Shiite Hezbollah, or Party of God,
rhe early morning blast oc-
curred a few hours after a bomb
vventoff outside the French Embassy
in west Bemit, causing damage but
n- casualties
In Istanbul Turkey, bombsex-
ploded in the buildings of two US.
organizations Wednesday, slightlv
injuring one Turkish employee and
causingextensivedamage.theserra-
offidal Anatolia News Agency re-
ported
I he attackers left behind notes
signed PFV SOI (Revolutionary
1 ott ar.extromelettist underground
group thai has been earning out
attacks since the 1970s, according to
a rept irterat the scene. Hie notes said
uV bombing was to protest Turkey's
involvement in the gulf war.
Ihe seventh day of fighting left
few areasof the globe untouched bv
the war.
The threat of terrorism bv
Muslims supporting Saddam
I lusseincausedSweden'sping-pong
Peer health
educators
to counsel
organizations
Bv Robin Duffy
Matt Writer
The Student Health
rvia otters Peer Health
Education programs for all
campus organizations for
the 1991 spring semester.
Main college-aged men
and women may fed they
an t( o young and loo vi-
brant :r anything to touch
them Peer Health Educa-
tors are working to dispel
this "it-i an't-happen-to-
me" myth through their
programs.
Issues such as sexually
transmitted diseases, date
rape, pregnancy, AIDS,
t an erand drugand alcohol
abuse will be approached
as well as other health prob-
lems that surround college
students.
The truth is that stu-
dents may be aware that
these health risks exist, but
some might not know the
important facts that make
him or her a victim.
For instance, cancer of
the testes is quickly becom-
ing a major health concern
tor 18- to 25 year-old men.
This program will discuss
the important health risks
that every college male
should know like testicular
self-examination, risks for
contracting sexually trans-
mitted diseases, informa-
tion on contraceptives,
health statistics for men, and
ot hers.
A n esti ma ted one i n f i ve
college women will become
a victim of sexual assault. A
program discussing date
aquaintance rape and its in-
crease on college campuses
can be given by Lt. Keith
Knox of ECU Public Safety.
Men are encouraged to at-
See Educators, page 2
team to forgo a tournament in lapan
and IS cultural centers to close in
India Even in the remote Liotian
capital, Vientiane the Australian
Embassy shut down its social club.
Anonymous callers claimed to
have placed bombs in the US. Fm-
bassy and two American banks in
Jakarta, but searches at the locations
turned up nothing.
In Europeancities,dailv lite was
affected in other ways. Europeans
haunted bv memories of World Wa r
II hoarded food and some bought
gas masks.
Travel agents in Europe and
Asia reported a wave ot cancella-
tions, parti cularlv by Amencansand
other Westerners.
"Itisthe worst I think thatanvof
us can remember said Dawn
McCorrrack Dean, acting adminis-
trator oi the British Incoming Tour
Operators Association.
Cyprus, normally one of
Europe's most popular holidav des-
tinations, has been dropped from a
growing number oi European char-
ter flights because of its proximity to
the Middle East.
Foreign Minister George
lacovou said the war could cost the
tiny island $1 billion in lost tourism
revenue, more per capita than an-
other nation. He blamed tour opera-
tors and insurers, who have hiked
up rates on flights to Cyprus, for
"being quite unfair
Students
hold rally to
support
U.S. troops
By Matt Mumma
Assistant Sports Fditor
Rodney Strickland � ECU Photo Lab
These students attended the rally held on the mall Wednesday night to voice their support for U.S.
soldiers involved in the Persian Gulf Conflict
Two ECU students told
people garnered at a rallv on the
mall Wednesday night to support
American troops in the Gulf
At the demonstration Janet
Sumners and Ion Hardee spoke to
the crowd of 200.
About 100 of them signed a
mass greeting card which will be
sent to the troops. The card was
open for anyone to sign.
The rally was organized by
Stunner because we telt that there
was too much negative publicity
and we thought this would bo a
good wav to show our support
The crowd was enthusiastic
and boisterous. They cheered and
yelled when the US flag was dis-
plaved, complete with vellow rib-
bon at the top.
At several points in the evening
they chanted "U.S.A USA and
threw insults at those who showed
up to demonstrate against the war.
A few banners were made tor
the occasion like "Saddam kills
Kill Hussein "Umstead Hall Sup-
ports Our Troops as well as "Ne-
gotiations not Confrontation"
and "No Blood for Oil
"The time for protest was be-
See Rally, page 3
Noise permits to return if new proposal passes
By Shannon Copeland
Staff Writer
ECU students may have rea-
son to celebrate if a new proposal,
which will reinstate noise permits,
is passed by the City Council.
The proposal was heard last
Thursday by the City Council at a
public hearing above theGreenville
Police Station.
The revised ordinance will
make it possible to obtain a noise
permit from the Greenville police
chief tor a fee. The music or band
will bo able to plav for tour hours
on a I ridavorSaturdav.butitmust
be over by 11 p.m.
SGA President Allen Thomas
spoke at the hearing: 'There is a
noise problem. We can sit and talk
all day about problems. What we
need is a solution
The committee that came up
with this proposal hasbeen negoti-
ating with the city for six months.
Thiscommittee is made up of Tho-
mas and other campus and com-
munitv leaders.
Lorraine Shinn, the commit tee
chair, is also on the Citv Council.
She wasonginallvagainst the noise
permits but now she is the
committee's biggest supporter,
Thomas said.
'That should tell you some-
thing he said.
Thomas said he is not looking
for a miracle, just a compromise.
"This is a citywide problem,
not just students
About 25 students showed up
to vokx their opinions and show
their support of the new proposal
About40Green vile residents were
there to voice their opinions Many
said students were too irrespon-
sible to handle 2 noise permit.
Thomas said all-campus par-
ties will not return. However, the
noise level will not be lowered and
students will be able to have per-
mits for parties.
The committee discussed a
"landlord liability" proposal. It
would put pressure on the land-
lords to keep their tenants from
being Uk loud.
"Before, the responsibilities
wereon the renters, he said "ow
we're looking at the responsibility
being on the owners of properties.
They will be fined and held ac-
countable
The City Council was rtpon-
sive to the students aid Thomas
feels good about the outcome.
They will vote on ihe proposal
at their next meeting at the first of
next month.
�if Tips
Rodney Strickland � ECU Photo Lab
AIDS
The Student Health Center and Pitt County Memorial Hospital
have information available on precautions against AIDS. For
details, call the health center weekdays from 8 a.m. to 8 p.m.
at 757-6841, or the hospital weekdays from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
at 551-4100.
Fraternity celebrates Martin
Luther King Holiday Monday
By LaToya Hankins
Staff Writer
In a world ripped apart by
war, the ECU Alpha Phi Alpha
sponsored a pocket of peace in
Hendrix Theater on Jan. 21. The
organization held their seventh
annual Martin Luther King Jr.
Leadership Award Ceremony at
7: 30 p.m.
To begin the program, the Rev.
Kenneth Hammond of Shiloh Bap-
tist church rendered a prayer. He
asked that the audience prove, that,
in spite of the present world situa-
tion, "peace in not a dream, but a
real possibility for one day
Chapter president R.L.
Beeman Jr. extended a welcome in
which he honored King by saying
he was the greatest champion of
racial equality the world had ever
known. A proclamation issued by
Greenville Mayor Nancy Jenkins,
naming the King holiday, wasread
by North Carolina's MissBlackand
Gold LaTara Bulluck.
Timothy lnman offered a trib-
ute to his fraternity brotncis by
quoting King as saying, "Learn to
live together as brothers, or perish
together as fools On that note, the
Mass Choir of Farmville took the
stage and sang three songs, bring-
ing theaudience to its feet. Follow-
ing thechoir's performance, ECU's
chancellor, Richard Eakin took the
podium to introduce the speaker.
Chancellor Cleon F. Thompson of
Winston-Salem State University.
In the past,Thompson has
served as the interim chancellor at
North Carolina A&T and vice
president of academic affairs at
Shaw University in Raleigh.
Thompson titled his address "A
Legacy of Service
"King used civil rights to ad-
dress the issue of human rights
he said, speaking of King's person-
ality.
Thompson spoke of recent
events and asked the audience if
"we in America ready for the new
world order?" He spoke of the so-
cial problems that plague the
United States; citing that a child
born in Bangladesh has a longer
life expectancy than a child born in
Harlem. The child in Bangladesh.
he said, can expect to liveat least 40
years.
"What are we as a nation go-
ing to do with our problems?" he
asked.
He offered as a solution, fol-
lowing the principals of King �
love and acceptance of other
people'scultures. Thompson urged
the audience to forgive old griev-
ances, and to embrace an enemy.
He urged people to let their
antagonists know that they are not
trying to repay the injustice payed
upon you by them, but are
struggleing for justice for their op-
pressors as well, he said, quoting
King.
In closing, Thompson asked
the audience to not just celebrate
the legacy of King, but to work
each day to continue it.
See Awards, page 8
INSIDE THURSDAY
Editorial M
Bush should have given
sanctions time to work, but
now we must to support our
troops.
Features 7
Rev. Billy C. Wirtz relieved
war-time stress for a crowd at
The Attic Jan. 17.
Sports 11
Richmond Spiders hand Pi-
rates their fifth consecutive
CAA loss.
Classified h
Comics �' 10





Stye i�nBt (Entalmxnn
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
Vol.64 No.69
Thursday, January 24, 1991
Greenville, North Carouna
Circulation 12,000
14 Pages
Iraqi missle attacks
continue, terrorists
strike around world
(AP Iraq's worst missile at-
- et on Israel provoked harsh
l mnation worldwide Wednes
cars ot terronsm prompted
-� nbuikiingsfrom India to Laos
� dov nandinl ebanonproved
rt'ul explosion killed a
ipartlvFrench-ownedbank
ilbek Lebanon trie traditional
" old ol the fundamentalisl
� � toollah or Party of God.
earl) morning blast oc-
� � ,i few hours after a bomb
��� �� utsidcthe French Embassy
t Beirut causing damage but
bul I urke bombs ex-
: � � ' I lings ol two US.
� � Wo Inesdav, slightly
i irkish employeeand
� �� � iivedamage Lhesemi-
' � : News Agencv re-
I"
ittackers left behind notes
� )1 Revolutionary
vtremelefbst underground
hal has been carrying out
the 1970s, according to
ittl scene. The notes said
- � � � was I protest Turkey's
� gull war.
eventhday of fighting left
�: " i globe untouched bv
M
terrorism bv
ing Sad dan1
edert sping-pong
supporting Saddam
Peer health
educators
to counsel
oiginizations
F. Robin Duffy
SUfl Writer
1 he Student Health
ffers Peer 1 lealth
� pn grams for all
is organizations for
�� i 1991 pring semester.
Man a illege aged men
u : .vomen may feel Ihey
tooung and too vi-
� mything to touch
'��� � i lealth Educa-
� rking to dispel
it-i an't-happen-to-
�� i) th through their
� - grams
ties such as sexually
�� insmitted diseases, date
� i � pr gnancy, AIDS,
� rand drug and alcohol
abuse will be approached
a i i . 11 her health prob-
l ms that surround college
� . Ii nts
I he truth is that stu-
dents may be aware that
se health risks exist, but
si rrn might not know the
important tacts that make
him or her a victim.
1 or instance, cancer of
ttit testes is quickly becom-
. a man ir health concern
� � 18- to 25 war old men.
This program will discuss
the important health risks
thai every college male
should know like testicular
s. f examination, risks for
C rttracting sexually trans-
mitted diseases, informa-
tion on contraceptives,
health statistics for men, and
others
An estimatedoneintive
college women will become
a victim of sexual assault. A
program discussing date
aquaintance rape and its in-
crease on college campuses
can be given by Lt. Keith
knox of ECU Public Safety.
Men are encouraged to at-
See Educators, page 2
team to forgo a tournament in japan
and IS cultural centers to close in
India. Even in the remote Laotian
capital. Vientiane, the Australian
Embassy shut down its social club.
Anonymous callers claimed to
have placed bombs in the U S Fm-
bassy and two American banks in
lakarta, but searches at the locations
turned up nothing
In European ci ties, dai I v life was
affected in other ways Europeans
haunted bymemoriesol World War
11 hoarded food and some Knight
gas masks
Travel agents in Europe and
Asia reported a wave ol cancella-
tions, particularly bvAmencansand
other Westerners
"Itistheworstl think that any of
us can remember said Dawn
McCormick I Van. acting adminis-
trator ot the British Incoming Tour
Operators Association.
Cyprus, normally one of
Europe's most popular holiday des-
tinations, has been dropped from a
growing number of European char-
ter fl ights becauseof its proximity to
the Middle East
Foreign Minister George
lacovou said the war could cost the
tiny island 51 billion in lost tourism
revenue, more per capita than any
other nation 1 le blamed touropera-
tors and insurers, who have hiked
up rates on flights to C"pnis, for
"being quite unfair
Students
hold rally to
support
U.S. troops
By Matt Mumma
Assistant Sports I ditor
Hodney Strickland � ECU Photo Lab
These students attended the rally held on the mall Wednesday night to voice their support for U S
soldiers involved in the Persian Gulf Conflict
Two ECU students told
people gathered at a rally on the
mall Wednesday night to support
American troops in the Gull
At the demonstration anet
Sumners and on 1 (ardee spoke to
the crowd of 200.
About 100 of them signed a
mass greeting card which will he
sent to the troops The card was
open for anvone t. sign
The ralk was organized bv
Sumn rbecause wctclt that there
vas too much negative publicity
d we ?nought this would be a
go(l way to show i ur support "
The crowd was enthusiastic
and boisterous i hi cheered and
yelled when the U s flag was dis
played, complete with yellow rib-
bon at the top.
Atseveralpointsin the evening
they chanted "ISA IS A and
throw insults at those who showed
up to demonstrate against the war
A few banners wore made tor
the occasion like "Saddam Kills
Kill 1 lussein "Umstead 1 lall Sup
ports Our Troops as well as "Ne-
gotiations not Confrontation
and "No Blood for Oil
"The time tor protest was be-
See Rally, page 3
Noise permits to return if new proposal passes
By Shannon Copeland
Staff Writer
ECL students mav have rea-
son to celebrate it a new proposal,
which will reinstate noise permits,
is passed by the City Council.
The proposal was heard last
Thursday bv the City Council at a
public hearing above the Greenville
Police Station.
The revised ordinance will
make it possible to obtain a noise
permit from the Greenville police
chief tor a fee. The music or band
will be able to play tor tour hours
ona 1 ridav or Saturday, but it must
be ov� r by 11 p.m.
S !A President Allen Thomas
spoke at the hearing: "Then is a
noise problem. We can sit ancl talk
all dj about problems. What we
need is a solution
The committee that came up
with this proposal has been negoti-
ating with the city for six months
Thiscommittee is made up of Tho-
mas and other campus and com
munity leaders
Lorraine Shinn, the committee
i hair is also On the City Council
She uast iriginally against the noise
permits but now she is the
committee's biggest supporter
Thomas said.
"That should tell vou some-
thing he said.
Thomas said he is not looking
tor a miracle, just a compromise.
"This is a citywide problem,
not ust students
to voice their opinions and show
their support ol the new proposal
bout40Greenvilleresidents
mere to voice their opinions Main
said students were too irrespon-
sible to handle noise permit
Thomas said all-campus pai
ties will not return. However, the
noise level will not he lowered and
students will be able to have per-
mits tor parties.
The committee discussed a
landlord liability" proposal. It
lords to keep their tenants n m
being tOO loud.
Before, the responsibilities
wereontherenters. he said ov
we re looking at the responsibility
being on the owners of properties
The will be fined jn.i held ac-
countable
The Citv Council was r, spon-
sive to the students ai:d Thomas
teels good about the outcome.
They will vote vi ihs prop sal
at their next meeting at the tirst ol
Rodney Strickland � ECU Photo Lab
AIDS
The Student Health Center and Pitt County Memorial Hospital
have information available on precautions against AIDS For
details, call the health center weekdays from 8 a.m. to 8 p m
at 757-6841, or the hospital weekdays from 9 am to 5 p.m.
at 551-4100
About 25 Students showed up would put pressure on the land- next month
Fraternity celebrates Martin
Luther King Holiday Monday
By LaToya Hankins
Staff Writer
In a world npped apart by
war, the ECL Alpha Phi Alpha
sponsored a pocket of peace in
Hendrix Theater on Jan. 21. The
organization held their seventh
annual Martin Luther King Ir.
Leadership Award Ceremony at
7: 30 p.m.
To begin the program, the Rev.
Kenneth Hammond of Shiloh Bap-
tist church rendered a prayer. He
asked thattheaudience prove, that,
in spite of the present world situa-
tion, "peace in not a dream, but a
real possibility for one day
Chapter president R.L.
Beeman Jr. extended a welcome in
which he honored King by saying
he was the greatest champion of
racial equality the world had ever
known. A proclamation issued by
Greenville Mayor Nancy Jenkins,
naming the King holiday, wasread
by North Carolina's MissBlackand
Gold LaTara Bulluck.
Timothy Inmanoffered a tnb
ute to his fraternity brothers bv
quoting King as saying, "I earn to
live together as brothers, or perish
together as fools "On that note, the
Mass Choir of Farmville took the
stage and sang three songs, bring-
ing the audience to its feet. Follow-
ing the choir's performance, ECU's
chancellor, Richard Eakin took the
podium to introduce the speaker.
Chancellor Cleon F. Thompson of
Winston-Salem State University.
In the past,Thompson has
served as the interim chancellor at
North Carolina A&T and vice
president of academic affairs at
Shaw University in Raleigh.
Thompson titled his address "A
Legacy of Service
"King used civil rights to ad-
dress the issue oi human rights
he said, speaking of King's person-
ality.
Thompson spoke of recent
events and asked the audience if
"we in America read)' for the new
world order?" He spoke of the so-
cial problems that plague the
United States; citing that a child
horn in Bangladesh has a longer
life expectancy than a child born in
Harlem The child in Bangladesh
he said, can expect tolive.it least 40
years.
"What are we as a nation go-
ing ti do with our problems?" he
asked
He offered as a solution, fol-
lowing the principals of King -
love and acceptance oi other
people'scultures. Thompson urged
the audience to forgive old griev-
ances, and to embrace an enemy.
He urged people to let their
antagonists know that they are not
trying to repay the injustice payed
upon you by them, but are
struggling for justice for their op-
pressors as well, he said, quoting
King
In closing, Thompson asked
the audience to not just celebrate
the legacy of King, but to work
each day to continue it.
See Awards, page 8
INSIDE THURSDAY
Editorial 4
Bush should have given
sanctions time to work, but
now we must to support our
troops
Features 7
Rev. Billy C Wirtz relieved
war-time stress lor a crowd at
The Attic Jan 17
Sports 11
Richmond Spiders hand Pi-
rates their fifth consecutive
CAA loss
Clarified b
Comics 10





Qftiz i�mt (HutBlxnxun
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
V �. 64 N.69
Thursday, January 24, 1991
Greenville, North Carolina
Circulation 12,000
14 Pages
Iraqi missle attacks
continue, terrorists
strike around world
s worst missile at
. oked harsh
orldw ideWodnes
rrorism prompted
n India tol aos
in I ebanonpro ed
�, vpkxion killed a
� � h A nedhnnk
n the traditional
indamentahsl
Part) ot c,od
norning blast o
urs after a bomb
n ti i mbass
e damage but
rko bombs ex
� . � iwoVS
� h i stlav slightly
employee and
thesemi
'� :� n v ro
� bt hind notes
lutionarv
dei ground
arrving out
rdii �
tessaid
� - test! urkcv s
� � ghting left
� � hed by
ng Saddam
.vtM.1i � sping pong
Peer health
educators
to counsel
orginizations
Robin 1 Hittv
�' VVritei
I ealth
;� izatu ms tor
-nil. tor.
igedmen
feel they
ton vi
tl ngto touch
� le ilth Educa-
tO dispel
i'I happen-to-
igh their
sexuallv
� i es, date
AIDS,
igand alcohol
11 I r. ai hi d
in und oik
�� ith is that stu-
be aware that
e hi ks exist, but
it know th"
I rtant facts that make
r I r a vi tim.
cancer ol
kb, N'i om
r hi alth concern
� � - i. 25 year old men
ram will discuss
. � rtant health risk-
� . i ollege male
� uld km �w like testicular
� � ii ination, risks tor
�� i ' . sexually trans-
it! I I seases informa-
� � ntra eptives,
ilth tati tii sfi rmen,and
� prs
Anestimatedoneinfive
i women will become
a 11 tint ot sexual assault. A
program discussing date
aquaintanee rape and its in-
n 'asei �n o (liege campuses
in be given by Lt. Keith
h no ol E( U Public Safety.
Men arc encouraged to at-
See Educators, page 2
team toforgoa tournamentin lapan
and I S cultural centers to close in
India Even in the remote Laotian
capital Vientiane the Australian
Embassy shut dow n its social i lub
Anoiu metis ca lie
ncvl to
have placed bombs in the I s Em-
bassy and two American banks in
lakarta but scan hesat the locations
turned up nothing
In European cities,dail life was
affected in other wavs Europeans
haunted by memoriesof W orld War
II hoarded food and some bought
eas masks
Travel agents in Europe and
Asia reported a wave ol cancella-
tions particularh b Vmcricansand
other Westeners
"Itis the worst i think thatanvot
us can remember said Pawn
Mc( ormick Dean acting adminis-
trator ot the British Incoming lour
Operators Association
( prus normalh one of
Europe smost popular holidav des-
tinations, has been dropped from a
crowing numberof Europeam bar-
ter flights bet aus
the Middle last
Foreign Minisb r ! leorge
Ln . u iaid the war could cost the
rim islai billion in lost tourism
revenue mon per capita than any
other nation 1 leblamed touropera-
tors and insurers, who have hiked
up rates on flights to Cyprus rbi
being quite unfair
ts proximitv to
Students
hold rally to
support
U.S. troops
By Matt Mumma
Assistant sports I ditoi
Two H i student told
people gathered .it .i rallv i
mall � � i. night to upport
Ann, ,e h ops in the lull
At the demonstration anet
Sumner? and : I lardee sp �ke to
the crowd of 2 �
Ab ut 109 ol them signed a
mass greeting i .iri whi h will bo
sent to the troops The card was
open tor an i � l
The rallv was organized by
iusc" ���� i
w as ti � � mm h nctativi i il
and � �� �'� ; tl II
gen i. ' r ipporl
The i n v d wa
and b 'isten �us 1 he
eIJ vH. -n rhn I � s
nthusiastic
� � I and
ig � as dis
nb-
� �
n :
Hodney Strickland � ECU Photo Lab
These students attended the rally held on the mall Wednesday night to voice their support tor U S
soldiers involved in the Persian Gulf Conflict
played n ��� will
hon at the top
At several point i tl
they chanted "U s A
threw insults.it thosi �� I
up to demonstrati i t the wai
A tew banners � i mad I r
tho occasion like
Kill I lussein mstead
ports Our Troops �� - Ne-
gotiations not Confi ntal
and. "No Bio d for!
for protest wa
See Rally p ige
permits to return
By Shannon C opeland
SUfl Writer
E i. students may have rea
son ti celebrate it a new proposal,
which will reinstate noise pern I
is passed bv the it . oun il
i he propos.il was heard List
Thursda) bythe( it) i ouncilata
public hearing above theGreenville
Police Station
1 he revised ordinance will
make it possible to obtain a noise
chiel foi a fee I he musk or band
will be able to plav tor tour hours
. turdav,bul n ist
spoke at thi hearing
; � hlem. Wecansil I -
: �. bout problem '�'�
need a solul
I he committee that came up
with thisproposal hasbeen neg ti
ating with the city tor six nrv mths.
1 his ommittee is made up ot Tho
permit from the Greenville police mas and other campus and con
n �. eadci
. �: i SI inn, the. omn I
chair is also on the ity uncil
� iginally against thenoise
peri � bul now she is the
ttet - biggest supporter
Said
il should tell you som
thing : � aid.
mas said he is nol looking
� i Ii just a compromise
Ihis is a citvwide problem,
not lust students
About 25 students showed up
lice their opinior s and
their support ol the new pi :
�bout40 .re. nvlleri lentswen
therel tl -opinion M n
. I students ere I
to hand se permil
mas m I mpus pai
ties will not return Hi wever, the
noise level v ill not be lowered and
students will be able to hav� i r
nuts tt r parties
I he committee discussed a
landlord liability' proposal It
would put pressure on the land
lord to keep then tenant ron
: � � loud
Be! n thi i hihl
a � reon therenrers
� tl �
� ngon the i ��� nei f pi
ihe will be firw I
intable
Cityl
stve to the students oi d
feels good about the oul
They will vote ruh?prcp �sal
at their next meeting at the first ol
next month
. w
pon
Rodney Strickland � ECU Photo Lab
AIDS
The Student Hearth Center and Pitt County Memorial Hospitsl
have information available on precautions against AIDS For
details, call the health center weekdays from 8 am to 8 p m
at 757-6841, or the hospital weekdays from 9am to 5 p m
at 551 4100
Fraternity celebrates Martin
Luther King Holiday Monday
By LaToya Hankins
Staff Writer
In a world ripped apart by
war, the ECU Alpha Phi Alpha
sponsored a pocket of peace in
Hendnx Theater on Ian. 21. The
organization held their seventh
annual Martin Luther King r.
I eadership Award Ceremony at
7 30 p.m
To begin the program, the Rev.
Kenneth I lammond of Shiloh Bap
tist church rendered a prayer. He
asked that theaudionceprove, that
in spite of the present world situa-
tion, "peace in not a dream, but a
real possibility for one day
Chapter president R.L.
Beeman r. extended a welcome in
which he honored King bv saying
he was the greatest champion oi
racial equality the world had ever
known. A proclamation issued by
(.reenville Mayor Nancy Jenkins,
namingthekinghohdav, wasread
by North Carolina's Miss Black and
Gold lTara Bulluck.
Timothy Inman ottered a tnb
ute to his fraternit) brotners b
quoting King as saying earn to
live together as brother- or perish
together as tools " i n that note, the
MassChoirol Farmville took the
stage and sang three songs bring
ing theaudieivetoitsteet Follow-
ing thechoir's performance, E U s
chancellor, Richard Eakin took the
podium to introduce die speaker.
Chancellor �. Icon F Thompson ot
Winston Salem State University.
In the pastThompson has
served as the interim chancellor at
orth Carolina A&T and vice
president ot academic affairs at
Shaw University in Raleigh
Thompson titled his address A
Legacy of Service
"King used civil rights to d
dress the issue oi human rights
he said, speaking of King's person-
ality.
Thompson spoke oi recent
events and askii the audience it
"we in America ready tor the new
world order?" 1 le spoke of the so-
cial problems that plague tin
United States; citing that a i hild
horn in Bangladesh has a l
lifeexpectarv than a child bom in
Harlem The child in Bangladesh
he said, i an expect toliveat least -h-1
years
"What .ire we as a nati i c.o
ing to do with our problems?" he
asked
I le offered as a solution fol-
lowing the principals ol King
love and acceptance ol Other
people'scultures Thompson urged
the audience to forgive old griev-
ances and to embrace an enemy.
He urged people to let their
antagonists know that the are not
trying to repay the injustice payed
upon you b them, but are
struggleing tor justice tor their op-
pressors as well he said, quoting
King
In closing. Thompson asked
the audience to not iist celebrate
the legacy of King, but to work
each da to continue it.
See Awards, page 8
INSIDE THURSDAY
Editorial 4
Bush should have given
sanctions time to work, but
now we must to support our
troops
Features 7
Rev Billy C Wirtz relieved
war-time stress for a crowd at
The Attic Jan 17
Sports 11
Richmond Spiders hand Pi-
rates their fifth consecutive
CAA loss
Classified b
Comics10





2
HI?e taat Carolinian January 24, 1991
Yolanda King
ECU Briefs
Yolanda King to speak at church's
unity banquet in Rocky Mount
Yolanda King, daughter of
slain civil rights activist Dr.
Martin Luther King Jr will be
the featured speaker at the St.
Paul A. M. E. Zion Church's
Ufltty banquet on Feb. 2. The
banquet will beat theCarlcton
House Restaurant in Rockv
Mount, at 6 pm
Invitations are still avail-
able on a first come, first serve
basis by calling 446-0385.
Ms. King was born in
Montgomery, Ala two
weeks before Rosa Parks
refused to give up her seat on a bus; an action that triggered the
movement that ultimately desegregated the South.
She has been active in the civil rights struggle for human
rights all of her life.
The oldest child of Or. King and Coretta Scott King, she has
participated in numerous civil and human rights demonstrations
a nd has spoken before countless religious, educational, civic and
human rights groups.
Pitt County Memorial Hospital
offers three free parenting classes
Titt County Memorial Hospital is offering a series of three
free parenting classes each month, all designed to teach parents
how to safely take care of themselves and their baby.
Classes meet on the first three Monday evenings of each
month from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. at the XU Birthing Center
classroom. The next series of classes begins Feb. 4. The first two-
hour class covers basic infant care, including bathing, dressing
and safety. The second two hour class, Feb. 11, focuses on care of
the mother, including what to expect after giving birth, changes
in relationships, emotional needs and family planning. The third
class. Feb. IS covers breastfeeding and is Optional.
The c! isses are free, but participants must register by calling
the PCMH nursing office at 551-4470. Parents should plan to
attend earlv in the third trimester of pregnancy. To be eligible,
mothers must plan to deliver at Pitt County Memorial Hospital,
Compiled from staff reports
1991 summer school scheduled to
maintain shortened work week
ECU Will base its 1991 summer school schedule on the
energy-Saving, compressed 4 12 day work week that the uni-
versity observed last summer
Energy conservation efforts last summer saved the univcr-
sitv approximately $240,om
t rs recognized that in certain areas deviation from the
schedule will be necessary said Pr Marline Springer, vice
chancellor of academic affairs. In such cases, the problems will be
worked out in ways that will not compromise the students
learning experience "
F.CU enrolls approximately 10,000 students in two sessions
of summer school each year .
CompilcJ from Ft U News Rnnui report
Crime Scene
Students cited for shooting fire-
works out of Belk Hall window
Mn. 18
1335 Third Street and Reade Circle: investigated breaking
and enteringand larceny of a vehie'e Threoothorofficersassisted.
1624 Public Safety: completed a report of an assault.
1629� Third Streeet and Reade circle (freshman lot): took a
report of breaking and entering of a student's vehicle.
836�Public Safety: took a report of a hit and run that
occurred in the small lot south of Brewster Building.
2(08 Fleming Residence Hall: took a report from a resident
of -uspicious activity in the past days in the area of Fifth Street
2052 �Slay Residence Hall: took a report of damage to a
marble partition in the bathroom on the third floor.
2312�Jenkins Fine Arts Center (west): subjects i idingkate
boards were identified and advised of the policy on skateboards.
2350�Belk Residence Hall: assisted the residence hall staff
with damage to fire extinquisher box.
Jin.19
0244�White Residence Hall, male subjects refusing to leave
building; two non-r.tudents banned from campus and one student
issued a campus citation.
0300- Fletcher Residence Hall, loud subjects on second noor
turned over to residence hall staff for disposition
1510- Mendcnhall Student Center: investigated a report of
male exposing himself on the � ccond floor Subject was gone
upon arrival.
2051 �Eighth and Ninth Streets, two male subjects were
banned from campus.
2119�Tenth Street (south of Umskad Residence Flail): as-
sisted Greenville police with an automobile accident.
2150�Belk Residence Hall: students shooting fireworks out
of their windows were givrn citations.
0102�Belk Residence Hall: assisted a Greenville policeofficer
with escorting an intoxicated female student home.
0119 Fifth Street and Read e Circle: subject advised to leave
campus for urination in public
0241 �Gotten Residence Hall: subject, identified asa resident's
ex-boyfriend �dvised to leave campus for knocking on her
window.
1428�Clement Residence Hall: responded to breaking and
entering and larceny to a vehicle.
Jan.21
1342- Mendenhal! Student Center: transported a subject to
Public Safety Back-up was provided.
Jan.22
0222 -Garrett Residence Hall: found bathroom ransacked
and found attempted arson in lau.idry room.
1920�Jones Residence Hall (south): student given state ci-
tation for speeding and failure to stop at a stop sign
2017�Jones Residence Hall: fire alarm activated by aerosal
spray. Damage was done to the locking mechanism.
Ctt�� cm to t�k�� tmm �tf Mai ECU FaMfc Safety lop.
Marine Corps looks into
validity of nine reservist
conscientious objectors
CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C (AP)
� The Marine Corps has begun
conducting hearings to determine
whether nine Bronx-based rcserv-
istsare sincere in their objections to
killing.
The hearings began Tuesday
at the home of the 2nd Marine Di-
vision, which has troops stationed
near the Kuwaiti border where they
could be among the first to see
combat if a ground war begins in
the Persian Gulf.
"When they joined the Ma-
rines all of these people certified
that they were not conscientious
objectors said Ron Kuby, an at-
torney who works with civil rights
lawyer William Kunstler. "They
had given no sent his thought about
war, the concept of war
Kuby said the men now beheve
it is wrong to kill, some reaching
the realization in college classes
paid by military benefits.
Michael Marsh, a counselor
with the War Resisters League in
New York City, said his office has
received more than 966 calls since
the Persian Gulf deployments be-
gan Among the 121 calls his office
received last week, two were from
captains, and oneeach fronts, major
and a lieutenant colonel with 29
yean Ol active duty experience
working in a hospital.
"Most don't have a miscon-
ception oi what the military is
about Marsh said. "What they
didn't realize is what it means to
kill a person, to actually pull that
trigger
"They pump all this money
into advertising and focus on
money or college, training,
comraderv. discipline, teamwork.
Values, very good values. In the
end they make it sound likecollege
with pay
Air Force It Col. Rick Oborn,
a Pentagon spokesman,discounted
Marsh'sclaimsoi large numbers of
soldiers seeking conscientious ob-
jector status.
If somebody at a big rally
says they're going to apply and
then thev never till out the paper-
work, then we don't count them
Oborn said.
He said that in lWO,210mem-
bersot the armed services applied
for the status Of those, 141 were
approved, eight were discharged,
Educators
Continued from page 1
tend as well as women. To sched-
ule a program, call Knox at 757-
6266.
Because med ica I technology is
changing and advancingeveryday,
it is important for women to keep
up to date with the latest health
facts for women, information on
breast self-examination, pap
smears, premenstrual syndrome,
osteoporosis and toxic shock syn-
drome are among the topics mat
can be discussed.
These two programs an? tar-
geted for sororities and female
residence halls.
For students who worship the
sun or the tanning bed, a program
can begi ven to te�ch studentsabout
the effects of ultraviolet rays, tips
for safcrsuntanningand factsabout
the sun protection factor.
A 30-minute video on sex,
drugs and alcohol is available for
coed groups. This video is designed
to teach college students about
pregnancy, AIDS and drug and
alcohol abuse
AIDS is rapidly becoming one
of America's worst epidemics. A
program focusing on this problem
discusses facts and fiction about
the HIV epidemic and provides
current informaiton from the
Centers for Disease Control.
Perhaps two of the greatest
health problems for college-aged
students are pregnancy and sexu-
ally transmitted diseases. This
program can teach studentsabout
basic, responsible methods of con-
traception, safer sex and the latest
facts surrounding STDs. This pro-
gram is also available for coed
groups.
To set up a program for your
organization, call the Peer Health
Educators at 757-6794 three weeks
in advance.
our agreed to serve in non-combat
roles. Other cases were still pend-
ing, he said.
Oborn said had no informa-
tion on the number of applications
that have been filed since the end
of December.
The Marine hearings, which
are closed to the public, were being
held by Lt. Col. Frank Tauches. He
will make a recommendation to
the men's commanding officer
who, in turn, will make a recom-
mendation to the commandant of
the Marine Corps.
Kuby said each soldier would
be questioned two or three hours
by a Marine officer.
If the men are found to be sin-
cere conscientious objectors they
may recciveadisc ha rge, Kuby said.
However, some of the men may be
tried on charges of unauthorized
absence, he said. None of the men
yet have been charged with the
offense.
The nine are: Cpl. John Issac,
1-anceCpl. Wayman McWhite,Cpl-
Keith Jones, all of Manhattan; Pfc
Samuel Lwin, Queens; Pfc. Colin
Bootman, Bronx; Sgt. David
Bobbin, Staten Island; Cpl. Enrique
Gonzalez, Yonkcrs; PrivateMarcus
Black well, Brooklyn; and Private
Marquis Lcacock, White Plains,
N.Y.Theirages were not available.
The men belong to the 25th
Marine Regiment, based at Fort
Schuyler in Bronx, N.Y. Eight of
the nine belong to one company,
Fox Company, an infantry unit
made up of about 150 reserve sol-
diers.
Hearings for three of the men,
Lwin, Jones and Bobitt, were
scheduled Tuesday. More hearings
were scheduled for the rest of the
week. Kuby said the men are being
kept in a barracks designated for
soldiersapplying for conscientious
objector status.
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Have you discovered the
Missing Link?
No, not that missing link! Have you discovered
the missing link to meaning and fulfillment in life?
At Christ Presbyterian Church, we believe that
this missing link can be found, through a right
relationship with the One who created you
Come and discover for yourself this Sunday.
A JO Worship 9:45 Sunday School for 1& aces 11 OO Worsh.n rui rh.lA�
Nursery 7 tf sorv.es Mec�nK a, .he Cohort KKSS wStSStS
C Chnsi Presbyterian Church
I'd Fly 8,000 Miles-
Just to Smoke a Camel.
OPERATION
JANiunr is.��- 7 ooratEAX
I' I A
Available at �
University Book Exchange � cHor 'n Print ��
The Surf Report 100 cotton T-Shirts
AthlSPcWorld (both locations) For DerInlbca!75Wltt
Rally
Continued from page 1
fore we took action, now is the time
forsupport'sdid ECU student Mike
Dyer referring to the protesters of
the war.
Paul Hagwood, who was
holding the "No Blood forOil" sign
said, "I support the troops, but I
don't support the war
Some who attended to shew
their support for the troops found
the protesters distasteful and
shouting matches developed
As the peoplebegan todisperse,
a few groups argued the r opinic ns
and during Sumner's speech .1 tew
yelled at the protesters to leave
America.
"I don't like what (the protest-
ers) say but I defend their right to
say it Sumner said.
Hi wever, she said, the rt -
for the rally must remain clear. She
said it was to show the American
troops in theGulf that the ireg
suppo rted.
We are here to acknowledge
the utmost sacrifice that our troops
are making for us Sumner said
during her speech.
She said the possibility of death
is not a sacrifice to be taken lightlv
"Our troops need all the sup-
port they can get ex-pilot jotl
Hardee said "They have been
trained toendureeverything. But a
soldier's worst nightmare is to gel
aptured md that is happening
ne,ht now. "his )�- what our troops
need to see
Many students showed up out
. t respect for family and friends
from whom they are separated.
ECU student Hut ton Cobb
came to the rally because he has
many friends who arc stationed in
the Gulf
Chrissy Davis said she came to
the rallv because some ot her rela-
tives are in the Middle East
"Manv nursing students have
tamilv in the Middle East, that is
M hv we are here todu ' Sumner
said would like to thank all
those students who came out
Another rallv is planned for
Jan. 25, outside the Student Store
' from 5 p.m. tofc p.m.
SIPPC
R
all size batten
rionj
pre-sweetencdj
The
trol
Cash don
These doj
JL
Get ail
latest n
the Per
at
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&
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75
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Carton
99tf
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2 for $1.00
Minut)
Fresh
Jtil
12 Galh
$11
Del Monte
Canned Vegtsbles
Cut or French
Green Beans,
Garden Peas,
Mixed Vegtables,
Cut or Cream
Style Corn,
Spinach
8 oz. can 29tf
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tA
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QUMTITV MQMTS KUCMift.
I 4
Store Hours:
Open Sundays 12 Noon - 7 pm
Moaday - Saturday 8 am - 8:30 pm





Uiftg fcafit (Earoltnian January 24,1991 3
togs oimn store
NOW SERVING
ii
u discovered the
sine Link?
'� S �,
� - -?� T
I lave you dis overed
fulfillment m life?
nhurt h we believe that
i iund thi ,) right
� ()n. � wh m reated vou.
' s Sunday.
� � '� M'rn'i Churrh
' � i immI Sb-tb66
Miles ��
a Camel.
j

& P :
v
iiwte
AERT STORM
19M-70O RMES1L
6 color screen print on
100 cotton T-Shirts
R�r Dealer Info call 754176
Rally
Continued from page 1
tore MFC tiHk ,u lion, now is the time
tor supportMidB( UstudcrriMike
Dy�l rtferring to the protestors ol
the w.ir
Paul Hagwood, who was
holding the "No Mood tori JB" sign
sikl I Support the troops, bvit 1
don't support the war
Some who attended to show
their support tor aSe troopi found
the protesters distasteful snd
shouting matches developed
As the people began todispcrse,
,i tou groupssrgued their opinions
�nd during Stunner's speech .t tew
yelled .it the protesters to leave
Amuth.i
I don't like wh.it (the protest
its siv but I defend their right to
s.n it Sumnef said
lowever, she said, the reason
lor the rail) must remain clear She
said it w.�s to show the American
troops in thc lulf that the) aregladly
supported
We oro here to Acknowledge
the utmost sacrifice th.it our troops
,ur making tor us. Sumner ssid
Jurmg hei sHHh.
She snd the possibility of death
is not .i sscriflce to be token lightly
Wir troops need all the sup
port they can get ex pilot loo
i lardec s.mi I he) have been
trained to end ureevery thing Bui .i
soldier's worst nightmare is to gel
captured �nJ that is happening
right now I Ins is w hat our troops
need to see
M.im students showed up out
ot respect foi family snd friends
iron whomthc) are separated
I (. 1 tudenl I lutton Cobb
nut- to the talk because he has
mam 't lends who are stationed in
the (.uit
hnss Davis said she came to
the rail) because some oi her rela-
tives arc in the Middle f ast
Main nursing students have
famil) in the Middle I ast. that is
w hy c sre here today Sumnei
said I would hkr to thank all
those students who came out
Anotlu'i rail) is planned tor
Ian 25, outside the Student Store
1 from 5 p m toh p m
A�-
24 Thur. iadies Night. Uve Entertainment. Ladies in FREE!
25 Fri Joe Distefano-Jazz
$2.(X) Vodka Collins and Tequila Sunrises
26 Sal I.ightin'Wells Blues
$2 (X) Jamaican Dust and Blue Hawaiian
SUPPORT YOUR LOCAL TROOPS
Friday, 25 January 1991 8:00-5:00
In front of Student stores
All donations are welcomed.
Soldiers have requested these items:
all sie batteries blank VCR tapes canned foods
Stationary, pens, pencils current music tapes
pre sweetened Kool-aid mix whetstones to sharpen knives
These items will be sent to local
troops serving your country.
Dependent families need:
Diapers, baby formula and food
Cash donations to assist with rent and heat costs.
These donations will be distributed to needy local
families.
NEWMAN
Catholic Student Center
Would Like to
Welcome New and Returning Students
and
Invite You To Join Us In Worship
famous Mass Schedule For Soring Session:
Sunday 11:30 am. Ledonia Wright Building
8:30 pm, Newman Center
Wednesday 5:30 pm, Newman Center
953 East 10th Street
(At the foot of College Hill Drive)
Greenville. NC 27836-2605
757-3760
For information about these and other programs sponsored by the Newman Center,
Call or visit the center daily between 8:30 am and 11:30 pm.
Fr. Paul Vaeth, Chaplain and Campus Minister (757-1991)
WAR
Get all of the
latest news o'
the Persian Gull"
at
Central
Book
& News
open Hi 9 30 pn 1 d.�) J vsa"
Greenville Square
Shopping Center
756-7177
I ho Daily Reflector
USA Today
The News cV: Observer
The Richmond limes
The Washington Post
The New York Times
The Baltimore Sun
The Chicago Tribune
-The Atlanta Journal
The Greensboro Record
-Hut
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HOW 0� CftUNVfcU'l MST MATS
QUANTITY MONTt M&UVtO
Store Hours.
Open Sundays 12 Noon - 7 pm
Moaday - Saturday 8 am - 8:30 pm
Pray for Peace
Prices Effective Tuesday January 15
through Saturday January 19,1991
lill
FREE MOVIE POSTERS
TUESDAY, JANUARY 29
7:00 PM
HENDRIX THEATRE
PASSES AVAILABLE AT
MENDENHALL STUDENT
CENTER INFO DESK
PRESORTED BY
The Student Union
Films Committee





j discovered the
;ins; Link?
s
vered
' n life?
ve that
ght
: you.
i,
s hurdi
Miles � � �
le a Camel.
j
-
wr;
ffiRT ST
1991-TOO P.M
6 color screen print on
100?r cotton T-Shirts
For Dealer Info call 758-4176
atE fcaBt igaroHntan January 24.1991
Rally
Continued from page 1
fore we took action, now is the time
foi support saidE( I student Mike
Dyei referring to the protesters of
the war.
Paul Hagwood who was
holding the NoBtoodforCXI sign
said I support the troops, but l
don I Mipjvtt the war
Some who attended to show
then support tor the tuvps found
the protesters distasteful and
shouting mat hes developed
s the people began todisperse
a few groupsargued theiropinions
and during Sumnor s speei h .1 few
yelled .u the protesters to leave
America.
I don t like w hat (the protest
ers sa but I defend their right to
sa it, Sumner said
However she said thereason
� erall must remain clear. She
said it was to show the American
troopsinthet lulfthatthe aregladh
supported
We are here t. acknowledge
the utmost sacrifice that our troops
are making tot us Sumner said
dui inghei speech
Shesaid the possibility of death
i not a sacrifice to be taken lightly.
( H11 troops need .ill the sup
port tiu' can get ex pilot on
nd I"he havi boon
� d I endun -er thine I
. r's worst nighti re is I
i tun d ind thai . penmg
� , � iw i his is w hat our troops
need to si 1
Mam � ht iw ii up out
pect tor fai ind friends
' n I ire set trated
� lent I luttonobb
. because he has
: � tioned 11
tht Gull
�� M ddk? i ast
nursinj students have
: M 1st, that is
� � da Sumnet
I k to thank all
lenl � ime out
v � ; inned tor
p � 24 Thur. Ladies Night. Live Entertainment. Ladies in FREE!
IP- ! 25 Fri Joe Distefano-Jazz
$2 00 Vodka Collins and Tequila Sunrises
VCL 26 Sat Lightin Wells-Blues
��?' $2 00 Jamaican Dust and Blue Hawaiian
SUPPORT YOUR LOCAL TROOPS
Friday, 25 January 1991 8:00-5:00
In front o' Student stores
All donations are welcomed.
Soldiers have requested these items:
all size batteries blank VCR tapes canned foods
stationary, pens, pencils current music tapes
pre sweetened Kool-aid mix whetstones to sharpen knives
These items will be sent to local
troops serving your country.
Dependent families need:
Diapers, baby formula and food
Cash donations to assist with rent and heat costs.
These donations will be distributed to needy local
families.
W A R
f :
Gel all of the
latest news of
the Persian Gulf
at
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& News
til 9 10 pin " J.i j week
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carton99
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Cut oi French
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Mixed Vegtabtes,
Cut or Cream
Style Corn,
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8 oz. can 2�H'
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lb230
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OVEETON'S
lit MHVlSStRCi'
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ouamtity rights rischvio
Store Hours:
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Pray for Peace
Prices Effective Tuesday January 15
through Saturday January 19, 1991
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Catholic Student Center
Would Like to
Welcome New and Returning Students
and
Invite You To Join Us In Worship
Cam�us Mass Schedule r or Spring ScaiBK
Sunday 11:30 am, Ledonia Wright Building
8:30 pin. Newman Center
Wednesday 5:30 pro, Newman Center
953 East MM h St reel
(At the foot of College Hill Drive I
Greenville. NC 27836-2605
757-3760
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Kr. Paul Vaeth. Chaplain and Campus Minister (757 1
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Mi lM M
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1991-7-00 RME.SX
6 color screen print on
100$ cotton T-shirts
I 'fir Drain Info c.ill 758-4176
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Rally
Continued from page 1
k ��. is the time
� IcntMiki
lostors ol
24 Hun I adies Night I ive I ntertainment 1 adies in FRI I
25 Fri lor I )istefano Jazz
$2 (X) odka Collins and requila Sunrises
� Sal 1 ightin Wells Blues
$2 (X) Jamaican Dust and Blue Hawaiian

.
SUPPORT YOUR LOCAL IROOPS
Friday, 25 Januar 1991 8:00-5:00
In front of Student stores
All donations are welcomed.
Soldiers have requested these items:
batteries blank VCR tapes canned foods
stationary, pens, pencils current music tapes
� etei ed Kool aid mix whetstones to sharpen knives
These items will le sent to local
troops sen in your country.
1 Vpendent families need:
Diapers, baby formula and food
Cash donations to assist with rent and heat costs.
rhese donations will be distributed to needs local
families.
WAR
(icl all ol the
latest new s ol
� Persian (iu
Central
Hook
& News
i�.
s
News �V I
j.i � - ,i ��� x ?
(ireen ille Square
Shopping Center
�T - � , �1 �
jb- I 1
t .
I he w ' '
he t
Student & Faculty Savings at
Overton's
(ountn Love
Frozen
Ice Milk
! 2 Gallon
( arton
9e
Minute Maid
Fresh Orange
Juice
I 2 Gallon (arton
$1.49
Camellia's Skim
Milk
12 gai. paper
carton99
Delta
Paper
Towels
2 for $1.00
Del Monte
( anned Vegtsbles
( ut oi French
Green Beans,
Garden Peas,
Mixed Vcgtables,
( ut orHam
Styleorn,
Spinach
H oz. can 2h'
Budweiser
12- 12 0.
Cans (arton
Golden
Bananas
lb23c
Cottonelle Toilet
Tissue
4 roll pk SSc
Limit Two
OVEKTONS
J" � , . "O �
mwWI iMUMVILlI i Bl �' MUTS
Store Hours;
Open Sundays 1 2 Noon - 7 pin
Monday Saturday 8 am - 8:30 pm
Pray for Peace
Prices Effective Tuesday January 15
through Saturday January 19, 1991
NEWMAN
Catholic Student Center
Would Like to
Welcome Sew and Returning Students
and
Invite You l Join I in Worship
Lamms Masa Sgfccflute Eac urin Sssaaa;
Sunda) 11:30 am. 1 i � t B ling
8 id pm N
V ty 5:30 pm. N . I
053 1 ast 10th Siini
i the fool ol c ol Hill I rivel
Gn � � N : W 2i
757-3760
I in information about lhe�e and other program' sponsored by tlu Newmanenter,
( .ill or iit ilu center daih between K:30 am and 11:30 pm.
It. I'aul V at-tit.haplain and Campus Ministei 1')')11
-Hut
DELIVERY
( hn v, PJJ
111 in. mil I 1 i ' j � j :
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' ! I I - 'I p Pi�l)ts
I u h Ukliti fijI t � 111i 111;
MM i I M I 1 PIZZ V
In � � I overs Pill1
H i! Invert
P ipi r ml lov r
suprrmi
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DELIVERED! 752 4445
DELIVERY HOL R
M . I'M! R.V iI'M rOMIDNK.H1
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COUPON
(Kit ll IJ I KV
1 IMI II l ll I I I K KI
DELIVERY
ANY I ARGE HZZAI Y )l IRIK )I( �
ixm n ii: prk j:a mi on m;
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Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
JOSFPH L JFNKINS JR C.enerul Manager
Michael D. Albuquehque, Mtrmging iditor
Bi air Skinnhr, News Editor
Mam Kinc, features Editor
Doug Morris, Sports Editor
Carrif Armstrong, Sptrtal Sections Editor
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I he I ttSi Carolinian has serve.I the L.ist Carolina campus community sur 1.emphasizing mlormation that directly affects
I'XT'students During the ECU school year, I he East Carolinian publishes twice .1 week with aiuul.it ion of 2J00O.The East
Carolinian reserves Ihe npht to refuse or discontinue ,in advertisements that discriminate on the oasis ol age. sex, creed or
Rational origin I he masthead editorial in each edition does not necessarily represent the views ol one individual, but, ralhcr.
iaamajorit) opinion ol the Editorial Board .The EastCaroiiman welcomes letters expressing n points of view. Letters should
be limned to 250 words n less Lor purposes ot decenc) and brevii) . The East Carolinian reserves the right to edit letters for
publication Letters should be addressed to The Editor, The East Carolinian, Publications UUIr ECU, Greenville, N.C
27834; 01 call (919) 7S7 6oo
Opinion
Page 4, Thursday, January 24, 1991
U.S. must rally around troops
American support necessary to defeat Saddam
�s. we approach the end ot our hrst week .it
w,u with Saddam Hussein and Iraq, speculation
abounds that this will not be a war of merely a tew
weeks Rather, it appears that it will take months and
possibly more than a vear to resolve
Battle lines have been drawn, but the war
being waged is not exclusive to the Middle East,
rhere is a conflict within our own herders one that
makes its own headlines evert da)
I lowever, this battle will be decided by the
general public specifically, these Americans who
support theai lions taken against Iraq and those who
co net.
Perhaps more powerful than the military
tones based overseas, this conflict will ultimately
decide the outcome Ol our undeclared war with Iraq.
Whether or not our country supports our president
and our troops will most certainly be a major factor
when the turning point to this crisis arrives
And although about 200 ECU students
voiced then support at a rally Wednesday night on
the mall, an additional crowd ot about 40 or 30
students were there to protest "Operation Desert
Storm "
Either through support or apathy, we have
placed our elected representatives into off ice to carry
out the will (.i the majority, and like it or not, the
majority has spoken
Now is not the time tor protest. That must be
saved lor the next elections Now we must support
our young men and women who have put their lives
on the line and their families on hold.
Let's Be Adamant
United Nations should protect Kuwait
By Derek McCullers
I Jitorul C oiumnist
A military analyst stated re-
centlv that the Gulf War could
cost the I inited St.ites over 50,(X)0
soldiers It could also claim the
lues (t even more civilians
through terrorist actions.
TheGulf Crisis will be looked
upon as the critical event of the
bush administration. He must
carefully weigh the benefits, costs
and consequences of this war.
(ienerallv, Mr. Bush has done
an acceptable job as president
However, the major flaw I see
concerning his character is his se-
crecy.
J
)ther anahStS (and as a po-
litical science major I consider
nu self an analyst) have noted his
lack oi ability to effectively com
municate with members of Con-
gress tnd the American people,
and frankly, this makes me ner-
vous.
Some time ago I wrote an ar-
ticle about the firing of General
Pugan I believe that this man
was fired because he spoke the
truth. I ie talked about our plans
to bomb Bagdad and Saddam
Hussein'sstronghold in a possible
assassination attempt
As a black conservative, I
support many of the efforts and
initiatives of George Bush. How-
ever, I have some concerns about
the militar) buildup in Saudi
Arabia
Ihe first concern is for the
young men and women who are
over there. Two of my neighbors
and classmates, Wilbert and Chris
l ogg, are serving in Saudi Arabia
If we learned anything from
Vietnam, it should have Ken the
high price of an undeclared warm
the name of "democracy
These young men will be as
confused as their predecessors in
the Vietnamonflkt.
They will find themselves in
the midst of a people who may not
want them there or who have
grown tired ot their occupation.
The harsh environment maycause
a lack of moraleand posstbhcause
the chain of command to become
disrupted. Finally, they may be
unsure ot the reason they are
fighting, and war may be over
whelming burden to their psyche
at such a young age
My next concernsare our goals
or reasons for being involved
From what I cm tell we have three
main objectives. First of all we
want a complete withdrawal or
forcing of Iraq's troops from Ku-
wait
Secondly, we want to end
Iraq's march toward nuclear ca-
pability (possibly by removing
Saddam Hussein from power).
Finally, we want to restore the
regional balance of power in the
Middle Fast (again, possibly by
removing Saddam Hussein from
power).
I have no problem with these
goals My problem is with the
means being used to achieve the
ends We have reached the time
when the United States can no
longer attord to bo the protector
and sole arbitrator of the free
world
I he tree world has expanded
to include Europe and many other
nations. Therefore, we need tocre-
ate a broad new alliance of so-
called protectors" or "policemen"
to include the nations . NATO,
the Warsaw Pact and the United
Nations, let them interfere in this
situation
We can ill-afford to get into
the explosives and quicksand of
Middle Eastern politics; an area
which is very confusing to the
people of the West.
Since the sanctions were not
effective, then the U.N. should
have sent troops in (under it's flag,
not ours) to force Saddam out.
We would then have been a
participant, not an instigator, of
such actions. This solution would
have been the best for America
and the free world.
We should concentrate our
millions and billions of dollars on
other efforts, such as the citizens
of America who are hostages or
"guests" to racism, homelessness
and poverty to which there must
be a liberation.
IN RECORD NUMJO 3HOW
SUPFWsT FOE THE AflEPW mcoPS
On the Fringe
Oddmakers favor Bills by 6, Patriots by 412
By Tim E. Hampton
I liton.il Columnist
Gambling book-makers and
stock brokers have relished this
week for the last fivemonths. Since
the coinciding starts of the NFL
preseason and the Gulf Crisis,
predictors of odds and fate have
anxiously awaited this week's
prime time clashes
Whether it be a last second
I lail Mary bomb or a launch t t .i
Patriot missile, it is scary how I as
Vegas and Wall Street seem to
resemble one another these davs.
In these parallel pits of lust,
the concern is not necessarily
linked to who wins the aerial
showcase or the battle in the
trenches, but rather who wins the
bet.
En Las Vegas Ihe proverbial
Cityo' Sin gangers are knuck-
ling down as the New York Giants
and the Buffalo Bills readv them-
J
selves for Sunday's Super Bowl
XXV.
Before kick-off of the gaudy,
truly American spectacular in
Tampa Bay, billionsof dollars will
be wagered on everything from
the coin flip to the number of times
Lawrence Taylor will sack Jim
Kelly Depending on which clan
destine bookie one talks to, the
number of player injuries may be
bet on, as well.
On Wall Street, "post-
Milkenian" stock brokers glue
their faces to the Cable News Net
work (CNN), listening to the play-
by-play from Baghdad and Saudi
Arabia and watching the instant
replay of the latest interception -
missile interception that is.
Although the fact that Patriot
missiles have gunned down nine
Iraqi Scud missiles is reassuring
to both the Allied forces on the
front line and the foHtsback home,
the Stock market has taken an-
other stance on the recently found
security blanket: betson the Patriot
are a sate investment.
Stock prices m Raytheon, the
makersof the Patriot, jumped four
and an halt points Monday, as the
investors jumped on the news ot
the anti-missile projectiles' sui cess
rate
And I really can't blame the
speculators,ifIhada few$100,000.
I'd probablv add Raytheon to my
potent portfolio
But the rage on Raytheon may
just be the beginning of a sick trend
geared toward profiting off the
war. Will share prices in the mak-
ers of the F-15 begin to escalate if
Iraqi anti-aircraft artillery becomes
proficient at hitting targets? The
analysts have already calculated
the possible income from such a
scenario.
Will investors in the cruise
missile reap the benefits from up-
scaled production as that arsenal
becomes slowly depleted? The
accountants are predicting a rush
It's only the first quarter in the
"Showdown In the Cult' and the
betters are working up t �
side -wagers. "Hey, loc, has that
body-bag corporation moved up
the big board todav,
(n a lighter note, lets tdlk
football. Gamblers an al
ing on defense, and the abi .
heat seekers to pi ni li iti
Tampa, the two defense t
to watch are New rl
Lawrence Taylor
Buffalo's Bruce Smith BS
the greatest lincbx keroftl
maybe ewer BS is them
ing defender during tht 9
paign
Some sav i I has �.
prime MostsayBSninshi :�-
too much and has .i t i �:�
speak his initials
( ,ive the edge tO 1.1
predicted 1 tackles, two sa -
tumble recovery and an mtei
tion for a touchdown (W I
support our former Tar Heel!
general )
While the Buffalo
tack may have an
Thurman Thomas, flv
the trenches will be wot
Giants. Offensive plo �
the air should waver in th
ndvantspv. Ihr Gtam' ap
team forces will keep !
guard
If you bet take tht
thesix points, Buffalo wil itbtow
'em out. If you prav
boys come home s h n. so t hat the.
may meet the I iiants i
Disneyland
Voters love new 'Jeopardy' dice game
By Bill Egbert
Editorial Columnist
Hi there! Welcome to
Ukmmtam Lives int JEOPARDY, the
exciting war rationale game where
YOU, the home viewer, roll the
irondiceand try tofigureout (after
the fact) whv our soldiers are in
the Gulf!
On a roll of:
2-The New World Order 1
(from Hasbro): I his is by far our
noblest rationale, in which this war
proves that with the Cold War
behind us, the United Nations can
act as a peacekeeping world gov-
ernment.
And if America (bless our
virtuous hearts) has to be the UN's
teeth, so be it. Dictators beware if
the Security Council casts its eyes
on YOU.
There are two big problems
with this rationale: Wars rarely do
what you tell them to; and, after
our last laser-guided incisor sinks
in Hussein's pantleg, all America
will be able to offer the UN will be
George Washington's wooden
dentures, because we'll be too poor
to get our teeth recapped.
3-Sanctions Shmanctions,
Lef s Kick SomeTowelhead Butt:
According to this rationale, sanc-
tions were destined to fail from
the sta rt, becau se most of the Thi rd
World wouldn't be able to sustain
them long enough for them to
work.
And besides, only
pantywaists worry about eco-
nomic factors. Hussein needed to
"get his ass kicked (Ahh, the
silken words of our eloquent
leader. Surely Orpheus incarnate.)
4-Primate Masculinity
Syndrome (PMS): It's George's
time of the month. But if he was
really a warmonger, he would've
set the deadline at Aug. 15.
5- If We Talk the Talk, We
Gotta Walk the Walk: Basically,
Bush talked tough. We didn't stop
him, and Hussein didn't blink
Our hand was forced and
we had to go through with it as a
matter of national prestige
Again, maybe, but it's not
much consolation, and it won't
sound go(xi in the historv books.
6-The Pulitz Surprize:
Sometime next wm, a Geraldo
investigative report will reveal that
Ted Turner manipulated the
whole thing to boost CNN's rat-
ings.
Don't blame Ted, though
jane Fonda made him do it (One
of them commie plots, ya know.)
7-Black Gold, Texas Tea:
I low could we allow such a vola-
tiledictator to sit on so much of the
world'soil supply? Why, hecould
"dictate recession to the world
now couldn't he?
Well, no. Even now,
Hussein doesn't control enough
oil to dictate world oil prices. The
Saud family reserves that pre-
rogative for themselves.
Protected by a UN garrison,
Saudi Arabia could overproduce
enough to push Saddam Oil Co.
so deep into the red that Richard
Kiam could buy the companv.
8-Curb the Aggressor if we
didn't roll in and crush his war
machine, Hussein would annex
theentire Arabian Peninsula, drive
the Israelis into the sea, and turn
the Suez Canal into the most ex-
pensive ride at Crazy Saddam's
Red Sea Water Park.
Besides, we appeased that
little Nazi bastard and what did
that get us, Bucko? A costly war,
that's what. We wouldn't want
that, now would we?
9-Dr. War: FDR said that "it
was Dr. War that cured the De-
pression, not Dr. New Deal
War means higher produc-
tion in heavy industry, more job
openingsOhearmed forces havea
helluva turnover r.it �
wards, sales ot consumer .
skyrocket bei aus. every!
wants to get back to a prosj -
cushy life.
Heck, it a World �"�
pull us out of the.r. it I � pre-
sion, a prolonged ground :ait
the Middle East should fl
out of this penny ante t � nonsc
downturn and mayb
tidv profit to biHt huh?
I he problem is tii.i-
needstobelvtkeduph. ��
government who can affi r a top
into debt up to its earlobes jnJ
we're already snorkelwu in the
S&I. cesspool.
0-S'obody Talks to the I
S. of A. Like That, Buddv: Aaj
little upstart who take- on the
American Eagle d imn well b �'
be ready to �ake some rumps I
some guy at work said he was
gonna pluck vour eyes out, yos �
knock him on his ass, tin:
11 or 12-Geez, I Don 1
Know, Man. Ask Our King � 1
Mean President: Onlv half of al
vote, we couldn't find the Persian
Gulf on a paint-by-numbev map,
and we wouldn't know whattodo
with a democracy if it sat on our
faces for two hundred vears
We didn't see this war corn
ing, and our soldiers are dyasfj
because we fell asleep on our
watch. Succumb tc denial Roll I
again.
Yes, that'snght. Wyou don't j
like the one you roll, feel free to
roll again! That's the fun of thi$
game.
Since the military refuses to J
speculate, and the Administration
sure ain't talkin you can play this
game over and over again and
you'll be right every time!
Thank you for playing, and
join us again at the next Pentagon
briefing for Amrtc� Lit �'
JEOPARDY (a Warren-Monger
pnxluction).
Awards
SEN!
VALB
Continued from pagel
"We must fight for the life and
survival of the great idea whose
time had really come 2,(K)0 years
ago he said
After Thompsonconcluded his
comments. ECU student leaders
were honored. The Martin Luther
King jr Student Leadership Award
was given to Martin Blue A native
ot I.eland.N C , Blue, a junior, is a
biology major who currently has a
3.3 grade point average He also
serves as an assistant coordinator
in Scott Residence Hall.
Blue admits he was surprised
at the award and urged others -
especially "overachievers" as he
describes himself to be true to
themselves.
TheOutstandingGreek Award
was given to Anthony Rook, who
serves as the president of Allied
Blacks for Leadership and Equality
and is the program chair for Alpha
Phi Alpha. He is a senior majonng
in criminal justice and social work
The community serviceaward
was given to Dr. Willie Hines, a
dentist in the Greenville area.
"So little done, so much to do
he said
Awards were also given out to
theshidentsof Afncan descent who
had the highest G.P.A.s in their
class Awards were also given to
the presidents of the eight African
American Creek organizations.
Allied Blacks kn i eadership and
Equality, aeid the ECU Gospel
Choir
IV Larrv Smith, assistant vice
chancellor for Minority Student
Affairs closed out the program hv
challenging everyone present to
'Keep the dream alive
i III
Fly Me
scr-
ONLY 4� DAYS
UNTIL
SPRING BREAK!
Fly
Key
The East Carolinian
trip transportation on .
connection to Americ
American
AmericanAirlinej
To enter: Fill ol

as
Z
s
I






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ii ipe out
ardy' dice game
�! iftt �
'� � ' E
even body
1 � iperous,
' v ,ir i I uld
� it Depi
� und vai in
� float us
I'm mic
ive us a
.� it Di War
upb) i � ealthy
� � ! j 1, I '
� irktei nd
rkelinj in "
iu1 itka lei the I
� i 1 h.u, Buddy:
� .vhtaki on the
imn well bi tt t
. 1umps "
'ik said he 'i,s
nr ey " you'd � hisa . i.m
11 r.r 12 (.ee, ! Don't
K lOW( Man Ask Our King � 1
Mean President: nlv half of ui
Idn't find the Persian
' � � painl b) numbei map,
ildn t know whattodo
" I !� moi rac it it sat on our
' � � for two hundred yeafi
h � tin- war "in
Idicrs arc dying
� I, ii asleep on our
��). i iimb to denial Roll
I turn nn
I res, that k-ht If you don i
� � � rx ii roll feel free to
roll again! (hat's the fun of this
r un.
Hnce the military refute
spe ulatr and the Administration
Mifeatoi ttalkin you can play tM
Rarne over and ovet again aw
you il rv right every time'
Hunk you for plaving, ��
join us again at the next Pentagon
briefing tor (Amttitu Uf in)
more job fEOMKDI (a Warren Monger
iKavea production)
did
aid that it
l:i d ti.
i l
t1 r produ
I
S1)C last (Haroltntan January 24, 1991(9
Awards
SEND YOUR MOTHER A
VALENTINE'S DAY CARD.
Continued from pagel
"We must fight for the life ami
survival of the great idea whose
time had really come 2,(KK1 years
ago he said
Alter Thompsonconctuded his
comments, LC"l I student leaders
were honored. The Martin Luther
Kinglr Student l oadorship Award
was given to Martin Blue A native
oi I.eland .N.( Blue, a )unior,isal
biology major who currently has a
3 s grade point average He also
serves as an assistant coordinator
in Scott Residence l la
Blur admits he was surprised
at the award a urged others
especially "over.u hievers" as he
describes himself to be true to
themselves.
TheOutstandingGreek Award
was given to Anthony Rook who
serves as the president oi Alliod
Blacks for I eadershipand Equality
and is the program( hair for Alpha
Phi Alpha I lo is a senior majoring
in criminal justice and social work
Fh . ommun i ty service a ward
was given to Dr. Willie Hines, a
dentist in the (reenville area
"So little done, so much to do
he said.
Awards were also given out to
thestudentsof African descent who
had the highest (i.P.A.s in their
. lass Awards were also given to
the presidents of the eight African
American Greek organizations.
Blacks it'i i eadership nd
! qualit). and the ECU Gospel
I heir
Pr Larry Smith, assistant vice
chancellor lor Minority Student
Affairs closed out the program bv
challenging everyone present to
'Keep the dream alive
Fri. Night ATTIC
Classic RockPinklFloyd
the Treehuggers Q
ABORTION
PfJlSON J AMD CONTDfJimAL CAM"
FREE PREGNANCY
TESTING
M-F 8.80-4p.m.
Sat 10-lp.m.
Triangle Women's
Health Center
Call lor ft' �'� �'�" "�"
l.tm Com fttmmmm i� 2C wmkM �! f�i� ry
1 -800-433-2930
ONLY 45 DAYS
UNTIL
SPRING BREAK!
Key West Spring Break Getaway
The East Carolinian. UBE and American EagleAmerican Airlines will award the winner and a guest round
trip transportation on American EagleAmerican Airlines to Key West from Greenville American Eagle -your
connection to American Airlines hubs and other destinations worldwide -and seven nights accommodations
provided by ITG Travel.
Americanr
AmericanAirlines'
uJliU
Hfej TRAVEL CENTER
iM?iVr
Tom Togs
factory
outlet store
vfTH
To enter: Fill out these Entry forms and Fake them to UBE. ITG Travel Greenville Aquarium, Chieo's,
Tom Togs Factory Outlet Store or The New Deli
Drawing to be held March 1, 1991 at UBE. Good Luck!
?Facsimiles ot entries will not be accepted.
Keep reading THE EAST CAROLINIAN for more chances to win.
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F ! I - OUT
ahc lEmit (ftamUntan January 24. 1991 5

m

SLU
?�111 I
. aft "
V. ft,f
;tts bv4 12
dice iiame
� i-
i
(�,�. ' Don t
i hn King '


11 Ki
� - , fun ol this
, . t ises to
��� Administration
� �� . . ican plaj t1"
r and ei again and
� � nght even timt
; la ing H;i
i; in th, next Pentagon
mertcM Li �
W i Warren Monger
Awards
SEND YOUR MOTHER A
VALENTINE'S DAY CARD.
Seafood House and Oyster BanI
CLIFFS
Continued from pagel
We must fighl foi the life .mil
�uril ,t tin- great idea whose
i i had reall) ome 2,(XK) ears
�n - In stul
ttei i hompsoni orw ludedhis
n i nts 1 v l student leaders
iven ht mored I he Mai tin I tithei
King h Studt ni I eadership .ml
vvasgivt ii i Martin Hlur native
1 Leland.N.t Blue .i junioi is .1
biologv majoi who currently hasa
; grade point ivcrage lit" also
st rves as an assistant ctxirdmatoi
- � � Resident e 11.ill
Blue admits he was surprist il
ht aw ard and urged others
esp ilh o ei a� lm ei �� .1
tit io he true to
1 i. Outst indmgC .reek - 11
was given hi nthon Rtxk w
�� .i - � the president ol
i.i - for I eadt rshipand I ijualm
� � the program chair for Alpha
; pha I le is .1 ienioi majoring
in criminal justice and sot ial v i
I ht 1 ommunih ser it eaw aril
� �� given to Pi Willie I lines .
dentist m the (ireenville area
So littledone somut h to do
hi sii i
Ward: v 1 re also given out It
lhe' mdentsof African des entw ht
, 'iij,it CP Vs in tin
� also pi ven '
� �: -eieht fi
Fri. Night
ATTIC
Classte RockTinklFloyd
the Treehuggers (j

Shrimp
Plate
A Washinqton Highway iN C 33 El I Greenville North Carolina
Phone 752 3172
Mon. thru Thurs. Night �
IABORTION
�KMsM M0COWMBITMI CAHf
FREE PREGNANCY
TESTING
Mr 8:80 4p.tn
Sat 10 1p.m.
Triangle Women's
Health Center
ik toi 1 each rsi i
1 u 1 11 E CI 1
am Sniith assistan
� n Mmorih Sti
lost vi 1 ut the progra
evei v ne pi �
. the dream alive
ONLY 46 DAYS
UNTIL
SPRING BREAK!
Key West Spring Break Getaway
The East Carolinian, IIBE and American EagleAmerican Airlines � ill ;i� ard the winner and a guest round
trip transportation on American EagleAmerican Airlines to Kcj Wesl (rom Greenville American Eagle youi
connecuon to American Airlines hubs and other destinations world ide -and seven n.ghts accommodations
pro ided b I l I ravel.
American
AmericanAirlines
University "BooKE
TRAVEL CENTER
Tom Togs
factory
outlet store
&
To enter: Fill out these Entry forms and Take .horn to UBE, ITG Travet,Greenvilte Aquarium, CWcos,
Tom Togs Factor) Outlet Store or the Neu Deli
Drawing to be held March I, 1991 at UBE. Good Luck!
?Facsimiles of entries will not be accepted.
Keep reading THE EAST CAROLINIAN for more chances to win.
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n 4 1 :
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She East (Carolinian January24, 1991
Awards
SENDYOI R MOTHER A
VALENTINE'S DAY (' RD.
Continued from pagrl
� . t hi;hl Km the lift .�.
� it uif.i vvhos
mi ' i
Mai tin I tithe
ATTIC
; Htfe CLIFF'
Seafood House aid Oyster Bar
f A Washington H yhway iN C 33 E�t GrMnvillC North Carolina f
j i Phon� "S1 3172 V
SPI ABORTION
� . �-� A FUISONA1 ��COMnDfeKTUU-CAlBS
n.itp
I ri. Nielli
Classic RockPinkjFloyd
tlio Treehueeers
FREE PRIX)NANCY
TESTING
M r 8 HO 4pm
S.u 10 1 p in
1 rutngle Women's
Health (enter
� � afp'J�i�ni Ma a
ii a tinn 'i i
IS'


1 �
� '

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� '
:
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ONLY 46 DAYS
UNTIL
SPRING BREAK!
Key West Spring Break Getaway
The Hast Carolinian. I BH and America1 Eagle nicrit
trip transportation on American Ragle mei it an nii
connection to American Airlines hit ik! other destinations worklwicie
proided h I 1 (� I
ard the winner and a guest round
s to Ke Wesi Irom Greenville American Eagleyour
lc and seven nights accoi
nmotlation:
American
-��-
AmericanAirlines
IJnivcim Book Exriiangc
TRAVEL CENTER
!&??
a
Tom Togs
factory
. � e t store
- -Vfr
Po enter: Fill out these En.o forms and lake them to I HI. ITG rravel. Greenville Aquarium, Chicos.
Tom Toss Factor) Outlet Store or 1 he Now Deli
Drawing to be held March 1. 1991 al I BE. Good Luck!
� I acsimiles ol entries w ill noi he accepted.
Keep reading THE HAS! CAROl INIAN for more chances to win.
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6
SUi lEant Carolinian
vLAbblrl
J.IARY24. P.
Januahy 2-4, 1991
SERVICES OFFERED
BAH WIAM'ARrY CRUSE Six
: � 5 79 Jamaica it Florida six
- ��� roi S1W Panama
i �
H XT. HOT' HOT! IAMAK A AND
� N N ll HR SPRBMC BREAK
� tstart : gat$479.0W
. - . � � � s! dl prices
rties,
C - .
-PRIM. BREAK: I UV.
sorBaha-
i � � r yacht? '�
- � � Easy
- ' � � - � � 300)780-4
RDPfcCX t SSING SERVICES
- r? r. � i � isl
Call Joan
EFFICIENT ROOMS AVAILABLE
SI 37.50month,all utilities furnished.
W.Vtkfovh(xl. Perfect for student on
a udgel v i irry at 737-3543.
APT. FOR RENT: Walk to ECU. 3
bedroom, 1 bath. Call 752-2849.
NEED LIVE-IN FEMALE ECU
STUDENT to be company for eld-
er, v lady in house. Call after 5:00
p.m 758-1666.
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom, 1 bath house,
102 W 12th Street. $385mo, 1 mo.
deposit, 1 year lease. Responsible
tenants only. Call 756-9141.
�� llll Ill �����aBB���8��IB�
student Income I i Returns
pedb)
Professionals Spccificall) tor
College Students
Pittard Perm
Crone-
.NCO�POUT�0
HELP WANTED
I
; ' ime i i; in rowN
.
positions
e neat
d cn;ov
- �
A&aTTUI & A
�VJZ'DY ajuZ OARLAi
Beautiful Place io Live
� AU New �
� And Rcatly I"o Real �
UNIVERSITY APARTMENTS
2899 E "uh Slreel
-Located Near ECU
�V Major Shopping Cemen
�Acwm rrom Highway Patrol Station
Limned Offer S300 a i
ontact J T. or Tommy Wi
756 7815 or 330-1937
Office open - Apt 8. 12 - 5 30pm
�AZALEA GARDENS
energy ciTk mm Inm waaw
m vtoa�
�a0.
KcOTftLS.
I Vdn O Mill Qak.
Contact J T or rummy Will
756-7S15
OP SALE
� Rl Ai(i OUTGOING? Do you
1� � I phoneTTfS
�. it ester
Vorkfoi K I
.pending
. 5or 757-
wi t i i) seli t'iiiv-nn
,i D� NTS I � loSW hour
� ! �� � campus Ren
' � M72 Est
i,m v.(u:k i t i I tl vi PAY!
i ime I .ill tor
504-64 �1 Ext.J
ft COLtEl ItHtS Ml DEO A
: �� pend-
Bftd von this position.
11 � 'A m - rhufS 3p mQp m ,
p.m. Lf interested, con-
Myrna Bunns at 757-2102.
DISPLAY CLASSIFIED
WHY RENT? Homes for $1.00
Repos, Government giveaway pro-
gram! For information, call (504)649-
- exf R5920.
H)R SALE: Great college car. 1981
Plvmouth Sahon Wagon. Excellent
ndibori Newtiresandbrakes. S850
i� be� offer Call 756-4919 after 6
p m
FOR SALE: AT&T computer IBM
compatible, 20 MG hard drive, 1 meg
RAM, mono monitor, word proces-
� - md spreadsheet included. Call
! ee at 7574972 and leave message.
$m) neg.
DISPLAY CLASSIFIED
FOR SALE
ULTIMATESPEAKER BOXES For
car or house. 200 watts each. Con-
tains 12" sub, mid, tweet SI50 for
pair. 931-8155.
JVCTAPEDECK: Rarely used 50
931-8155.
'89 LOTUS STRATOCASTER
GUITAR with case Also Dean
Markley Amplifier. Excellent condi-
tion. $350 neg. 830-9293 Ask for
Neil.
TWIN BED M ATTR E�S A NT) BOX
SPRINGS for sale. S60.00 or best
offer Call 355-0971.
FOR SALE 27' 12 speed bike with
lock and chain. Queen size bed and
frame. 4' flourescent Michctob beer
light. Call Dan at 355-1642
FOR SALE: 27"Schwinn WorldClass
10 speed bike. Looks like new with
Keystonitelock. RetailsoverS31500,
will sell for $80.00. Call Deniseat 355-
1647 after 5:00 p.m.
PERSONALS
JOIN ECU'S BEST CO-ED ORGA-
NIZATION: The ECU Ambassa
dors are holding Membership booths
in front of the StudentStore and Men-
denhall Jan. 28th, 29th, and 30th If
you love parties, banquets, semi-
formals, traveling, a close family,
meeting the Chancellor, jlumm and
other important people, then our i r
ganization is for you! Come sign up
and leam more!
TO THE BROTHERS OF SIGMA
TAUGAMMA: We had a great rime
Friday night? Good luck with rush
and we can't wait rill pre-downtown
next Thursday? Ijove, the sisters and
pledges of PI DELTA.
iSPLAY CLASSIFIED
(trgtsl Ubrtry of wmmmm in U 5
iMittbttcts
'Vdw Catalog Today wrtfi ViwMC w COO
800-881 -9222
O rush S? 00 to Mwrc latarmtiM
T0U FWf
MOT Utt
FREE
PREGNANCY
TESTING
Free & anftde0f!tf
Services & CotmseHeg,
( arolirttiPiigHW�j�5twta
lUE.3fdStet
The Lcc Building
Greenville, MG
Hours
M-F 8:30 am-3pm
Spring Break
in
Key West
6 days, 5 nitihis
3 days of
Scub;i diving & snorkeling.
Only $39500 includes hotel
& diving! For more info call
758 1444
ALTERNATIVE MFAI, PI AN
$1200 value for $49.95
100 free meals at 10 fine restaurants
��imfstfaics-mf:aN'
Greenville Diners Club has it all
CALL 757-1044
for more info
PERSONALS
RUSH Phi Kap
Spring Rush in Mendenhall Student
Center )nti 22b J ?-J-u - �
night. R freshrrw � -
nightly. For moi rtfon I
830-6767
PI DELTA Chi Omq
you to the ,rtek life!
the best : � rnewsoror
ity! Lave, the sistt 4
Chi Omega.
CHI OMEGA would like to con-
gratulate Etoaberl Hai a her
engagement Love, Ihe sisters and
pledges of Chi Omegi
PI DELTA hwU Ms �" ��k ev-
eryonc nn cantpu n r making
first week such a rr.it sura ssfi
CHI OMEGA J
tte hUtwulic sgpod v �
RUSH
CONGRATULATIONS
ners of th�- l'i Delta i
Thursday: Cris A Lanffte, Lea
Thomas, Laura Steffen. Matt Rozik,
John Dildav, and Kevin ! v B�one
EEE
help '�� .� "�� . ready I
riA SISTERS AND PLEEX ES
apprec.t all )
this � -
mak:
ATTENTION!
Sunday Bible Study
9:45 A.M. ROOM 201
Jarvis Memorial United
Methodist Church
510 S. Wanhington St.
(Downtown, beside City Hall)
Please join us in the College and
Career Class as we learn to apply
God word to our lives.
Come grow with us!
PERSONALS
he Sig Ep would like to
thank you for helping us out with
Pish We're looking forward to par-
g with you this semester.
PSSMT! Hey. Sigma Nu I can
mmS that charter, I can almost touch
,i' Coming '�n to a Kingston Place
near you
DELTA ZETA would tike to con-
.rnew pledges Wendy
Davenport .Michele Dunefcky, Leigh
Harm m, Melanie Morris and Nikki
Richardson
MONICA. Coa nson win-
ning first runner up in the Greater
Crecniile fxigcant. We arc proud of
. tow, your rXita Zcta sisters.
PI EDGES OF HA. We hmH like to
teriieai mdeverj am of you for
sticldi g w tth i1- through all the thick
these pst six months! We
. . and think you are a
. . Ias�! I oe, the sisters"
SK.MA NU WINTER COC KTA1L
1AVA BIT' C ongrarulations Lee
Rogers on vciir "Be�t Brother
.� Ron Harris our HUdea
Si: femmv Baker our
Hidden Modd Lx-eCaidweli-Once
again out of control lett Mahonev
: who pul it all to-
' . ri v Civetherestof
� ir.a Allan Rutledge
ration chairman. ChnsCarter
C (tnc v-v more often! ! �n Move -
Ijookin' Sharp! Clay lowery Takt
another drink David Ashford
thought vou couldn't dance? Bnar
"Pahk the cah" Murphy Always
there when the party's good! Tedl
Dunlap - Quit lyin' m your date wej
budget MORE money next time7 And J
Tom Glass We don t believe yourl
babe was sick in bed O K That wa.
a good beginning to the semester
now Icfs get psyched for our 32nd
Annual Superbowl Blast. Call Mr
Sox for the tull low down
THETACHI: Congratulationsonthf
new house' Saturday night's hoasi
w3rming partv was a blast' Glad wt
got the opportunity to get to kr. .�
vou guys' Let's do it again real
Good luck with Rush' Low, tht�
ters and pledges of riA
LAST CHANCE FOR SIGMA NL
RUSH TONIGHT' Come by the
Kingston Place Clubhouse from 7 -
to find out all you ever wanted I
know about Sigma Nu. Low dues,
short pledge period and no hazing
Sound good' Call Tom at 752-5Z7J
tor more information
DISPLAY CLASS.FIED
DISPLAY CLASSIFIED
I Pi N ER
N�� QW! I RSHIP
ST It I 5H?VWGYa
wtihq vun bj
ADD AT W
ACROSS FROM v I! ! ROW I
RE! I At R -V
I INI H SI RKhT

Id Dl �' I WITH
STUDEN1 i "v� l I PAIR!
'� i) SI RVH
' 152 21 ��
Ko.l v( rvk i i , , � tile, N
! T SHIRTS
! f-r.nt
I Support Yoir
1 I o. al W N T
S B�ik
Off
, Ac:nr. i
1 No
per
i Sl-ir V"ao�rilofrt the &uaraUr�js(rf I
-iiircs-4's. �naer ranendmand dcbvny '
1
l V' jir. l.t'K .krtve, SH cotlor 50!
�� j-hvc wM HJf leJIcrs and comes.
irs ;nan WHfem bree-xlaic
1 C -wi SI7jO(4 2 06 xe �nd handlmg I
N wfnn
I Ad
I ' �
HELP WANTED
A�yaaaMa1aa
� � mmmmM rf � to al . .
raa ara (aat S� aaiaaa �'ra toaa�
�a�atolHlll f llll Claim
L
AMERICAN PASSAGE
NETWORK
1-800-727-6783
S Vr
Zip
I SewJ�crfcj�a.P0233
I &nvHaf.NC �
I
J
K I HI (LA i)l V
YACHT CHARTERS
J
Attn: ECU Students'
It's not too soon to siart
planning that Spring Break tnp
Spend seven day of fun and sun
on a sailing yacht in the
Bahamas. Call anytime for detail
1-800-447-2458
50 States Seminars our nationally known
organization is seeking an assertive, dynamic
and motivated individual to teach and con-
duct "No Money Down" real estate seminars
in your area. You have seen these seminars
on T.V now conduct them yourself.
$3,000.00 to $6000.00 per month possible
pt $10,000.00 to $15,000.00 possible ft.
Don't Delay, Call today for an interview,
(208) 342-0950 or (208) 338-9960.
1 s I CAROLINA FRIENDS
' hn �� illtx i tull menita-r-hip meeting
( Eait .irvlinaFncndon Monday. Jan.
�em. inC.t BK81 Thi�.may
If it opportunity to pick up T-
shirts before they an' re sold Io other
mrmbrr Trnmeetingsh'uldlastaboul
bm hour If you are unable to attend.
pleasei illKeneot umlitf.Ft FSecntary
or your Director of SWtOM AnOM
intiH'sttd in joining EC F this semester
are also enouiragetl to attend! Persons
intenMl in joining East C an ilina Fn-nds
Nni Id i meby Brewster A 40� any time
during the month on January Only a
limited numbvrof voluntetTsian beac-
.tptid this semester Undergraduate
students must have completed 12 hours
nd havr a 2.2 GPA. Open to all Mu-
d-nts suff,facultyandalumni.ECrpairs
CDlMI volunteers with elementary thil-
dn n in I'itt County in order to provide
positive adult role models For more in-
formation, contact Dr. Linda Mooney or
Susan Moran in the Department of Soci-
ologyAnthropology, 757-6883.
The School of Education's Fourth An-
nual work study t np to Puebla, Mexico is
scheduled for this spnng break. Don't
miss the opportunity of a lifetime! All
ECU students may apply Applications
and further details are available in the
Dean's Complex, School of Education,
Speight Bldg.
CHANCELLOR TASK FORCE ON
RECYCLING
The Chancellor Task Force on Recycling
meets every third Thursday of the month
in Room 2002 of the General Classroom
Building at 3:30 p.m.
WALT DISNEY WORLD COLLEGE
PROGRAM
Wait Disney World Co representatives
will present an information session on
the Wah Disney World College Program
on Monday, Jan 28th at 7 p.m. Atten-
dance at this presentation is required to
interview for the SummerFall 91 Col-
lege Program Interviews are scheduled
for Tuesday, January 29,1991 at 8:30a.m.
in the Co-op office. All majors are en-
couraged toattend. Rr informational
applications, please contact the Co-op
office.
FDUCATION MAIORS
The Department of Speech-Language
and Auditory Pathokigy (SLAP) will be
providing the speech and hearing
screening for all students eligible for ad-
mission to Upper Division of Teacher
Education on Mondav, Jan. 28th; Tues-
day,Jaa29th;andWednesday,Jan.30th
The Department will he testing from
5�M�0 p. m. each da v NO A PPOINT-
MENT IS NEEDED (first come basfc)
TheSLAP Department is located in Belk
Annex on Chark'sSteoi
AMERICAN MARKETING.
ASSOCIATION.
Welcome back! We hope everyone had a
wonderful Holiday Break and you a
ready to hit the books again! The first
1991 AMA meeting will be Thursday,
Jan 24th at 330 p m. in 1031 GCB. The
guest speaker is Mark Rosenburg of
Rosenburgand Ass�viates Advertising,
Inc. in Creenville. All faculty and stu-
dents are wekome.
CAidEyimisjystKmiiiRisi
Andre Role's magic spectacular tonight,
Wright Auditonum, 8:00 p.m. - tickets
$3.00 for students and available at ticket
ottoeorat door. !llusknand reality will
collide - Don't miss it!
ATTENTION
Dona nor- for L�al National Guards-
men will be accepted in front of the
Student Stores Friday, Jan. 25th from
8:00 a.m-500 p.m. All items will be
accepted but these items have been re-
quested: all size batteries, blank VCR
tapes, canned foods, whetstones to
sharpen knives, stationery, pens and
pencils, current music tapes. Families of
Guardsmen need: diapers, baby for-
mula, food and cash donations to assist
with rent and heat These donations will
be distributed to needy local families.
HEY YOU
Enthusiastic individuals a re encouraged
to come out and see what Angel Flight is
allabout Angel Flight isanaltemativeto
Creek hfe Rush is Jan. 30 through Feb
1st at 7:00 p.m. Meet the Angels on the
third floor of Wright Auditorium (be
sicfcthe soda shop). Hope toseeya there
GAMMA BETA PHI HONORS
SOCIETY
Welcome Back Gambits' Business as
usual - Officers meet at 6:15 in Mender
hall 244. SarrwroonxSameday! Be there
or be square
WATER POtP RKISTRATJQN
ANppfiKiAiaSNernNC
Registration for Water Polo will be hcM
on Tuesday, Jan. 29th at 3:00 p.m BIO
103. An officials meeting will be held on
Wednesday, Jan. 20th at 7:00 p.mBIO
N-102. For further information, call 77
6387 or stop by 204 CristcnKiry Gym-
nasium
1 Rev. Billy C Wirtz
relieves war-time s
n show at the Atti
Bv Stuart Oliphant
ires Editor
the Attic Jan. 17,
rend Brfly C. Wirtz paces
� -louslv smoking
ring evangelistic
!udes his "guar-
i;L� you laid in
hoes, Wirtz pre-
niedy routine as
the final � tick a wav. Wirtz
�udience, h(pinu
reality of Desert
stnn h � ng on hint for a
is not from the
tl e t,nt that it's a
fa se to home says
Wirt Ongmalh from Aiken.S.C
maidefi i Southern audi-
' � hts biggest challenge
1 his s uiable consider -
imv �.�pus. if humor
ootl i. IV hero commonly
I seek Therefore
in tht South Wirtz's material has
meaennitep'ssioitityot working
too well, leaving the audience
I it
fclnanufhilf theaad encegets
:v fur th. I ' t the 40-watt
indubting bubbling lava lamp.
Rev. Rilh- i Wtrtai to take the
stag
tVirt' begins hi5 ad t�v
mg a sooUtii s rnesody on
hiskevKurd Noticing the solemn
.itmosphen ivs "put the
u aron hold and lot me take you to
m world " With the war out of
�. ,sv, .Vut � ' lunches into an
Cy. . f � ; satire.
d
One of the sho
ments occurs wh
forms "Just Friend:
his "Backslider's Ti
lease "Just Friendsl
ofa lilted leuer'sreaj
request made by
"let's just be fnenc
to Wirtz, his mspir
I 'i-nds" came fro
cumstance. After br
his gjrtfriend, VVir
ildn'l break
had a rotten f�kinl
nother highli)
performance is a
"Honkv Tonk Hej
the tale c4 a gpod
38-D bra size.
Jesse Helms is I
W irtz s bizarre SCJ
"Big jess sung to
Bad lohn " git at
i t les- experiertd
leigh gav commur
�i cording I
Aug 22 edii
Consfatatiort, Wirta
of hJaaeH as a moi
"It's like Brother
meeting Mark Ru
them had expenea
chetielic 'hOs in the
Wirtz.
As the evenn
end,itwasevid 1
helped tremend ij
Gulf-related stre!
formance am �
Greenyilie netied
his distinctive So
Rev. Billy C Wirtz
wise iwar-shockedlj
with laughter
Local haircuti.nq tegand, Linwood Baker shows his st
the trade Baker r,as faced many obsticles on his wa
Greenville barber
experiences, pitf a
i
By Houg Morris
Sports Editor
-ty daddv always toW rr if
vim mpm � nw good service, he'll
aomm hick Thafi hM Unwood
Baker.owTX-t of Riker'sbarbershop
does ,
"1 give � nw the best haircut
that! know how
!t vou mv.11 haircut, you can
pay rive dollars and hellbedonein
about Hve nuni.tcs
M, however, you have a few
hoursland wanf to k now how Baker
became � bartxi, vou can pay 50
cents for a Ber� sit and ,isten to
him talk. And he will talk-
He will toll vou all the truths he
has picked up horn work and Hfe
overtheyears. He will tell youabout
all the people he has met. Andjf
- you're lucky, you might even nnd
r out tow Itenerant a tarter.
"I decided N go �
school because my daddy wanted
me to get a trade "he said
Once he hadj
wanted to be a b
cousin went to
Norfolk, V a
"When 1 wei
Baker, "I asked
hair in North Cai
'son you can cut!
want That was
didn't tell me w�
North Carolina ij
North Carolina
Baker gradi
average and wei
mouth, Va.
There he lea
oi barbering.
someone's hair i
but how to sell tl
showing them
how to sell sor
remove the oil
Baker said that
setting that way
"Setting lifc
in my cor
mat yet said





Januah 24 7?
January 24.1991
GUie JEaat (Earultntan
7
PERSONALS
rp I la I OWCI V
k iu!v! shfordl
ildr I dance? 1
� Murph) Alw
i party good!
y :n hi youi date
v � Kl iiono next time?
� d ' b Ik(
w OK lh.it
1 the M-mes
, i bed !� t our v
' CaB tM
i hi itkmsonl
ight's hou
� ��� �' (llad vi
h . ' to kno
oil � rcalsoo
I ove, thesii
� 11
il t FOR SIGMA Nl
' I v o:r� bv tH
- from
CVC1 W .lilted
I iiw due
ti d no haan
DISPLAY CLASSIFIED
HELP WANTED
nffi
ll � �� �fir 0M
L
i wm if tfS '� �� o t� �Nw
� - ���� rww � '� loofctnaj e
��' II 1fNl CMfH ��
��(��� . -� � � -acxwt4� Kv
r�ir MNrt�rf �� huMlf tof(to
x. w �� - � 11h xtx-rt to �wr
�-� fl'trta rr� nirfi t-ftanta
w '��� ' 3 and tWfcB
tOT �r� � i�M trvtv4
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a-ad I - :vn ino�Ta(lcr cal c
� - mKH wl-wwx at�f�a�
AMERICAN PASSAGE
NETWORK
1-800-727-6783
1 , �lll I4T
KATHLEEN YOl NC
rni r ii-rs
11 i
tarl
Break trip
� fun and sun
. h hi mi the
inyurrtc tor detail
147 1c
national!) known
ssertive, dynamic
' ach and con-
state seminars
en these seminars
i them yourself,
r month possible
0.00 possible ft.
r an interview,
208)338-9960.
n
bj for
assist

I � in �. �-
I
iged
�I FliH. ,
� I'tr
�� � � -1 is jn "Ui through Fob
I Meet the Angels on the
�'�nkbt Auditorium (be-
tashoi I iopetoveya there
1 VMM BHArHI HONORS
s()( 1FTY
- . I .dmrxt' iSuMness a
IS meet at h 1 5 m Menden-
� m Same day' Be there
W Q IUHHO KK.ISTRAJ10N
M)OIT( i.MSVUrTING
nfo� Water Polo will be held
(fa) an iNth at Mil pm, BIO
V'1 'iImj Is meeting will be held on
A.xinosddv Jan 20�h at 71X1 p.m.BIO
I or turther information, call 7S7-
I � Mop by 2tW Chnstenbury C.ym-
'JMiim
! Kev. Billy C. Wirtz
relieves war-time stress
in show at the Attic
Hv Stu irl Oliphant
Assistant I , .Hires I ditor
I �
h
n.
the Attie Ian 17.
( Witt paces
anxiously smoking
nng evangelistic
I ivies his "guar-
e.et you laid in
hoes, Wtrta pre
- medy routine as
ilu iin.il nun ties tick away. Wirtz
ndience. hoping
t n ithereahryol Desert
i i inting on him tor a
� ' � re is not from the
I hoi the fact that u s a
e to home sn s
v irt.( hrigin iU ti�m Aiken.S (
11 on; i lei a Southern audi
to be his 1 iggesl challenge
i.i' t rst indabte consider
topicsofhumoi
i 'i ,i ti I1- hero commonly
I 1 us k Therefore
m tlu Suth Wirtz's material has
One of the shows better mo-
ments occurs when Wirtz per
forms "lust Friends a song from
his "Backslider's Tractor Pull" re
lease "lust friends" tells the Story
of a jilted lover's reaction to a small
request made bv his girlfriend,
let s just be friends According
to Wirt, his inspiration for "lust
Friends" came from a similar cir
cumstance. After breakingup with
his girlfriend, Wirtz thought, "it
wouldn't break my heart it she-
had a rotten t king Christmas
Another highlight ot Wirt's
performance is a song entitled
'Honkj look Hermaphrodite
the tale ot a good ole DO) with a
;s D bra size.
Jesse 1 lelms is alst a topic tor
Wirtz's bizarre sense of humor.
Big less sung to the tune ot "Big
Bad lihn "givesa satirical account
ot lesss experiences fc ith the Ra
leigh gay community
c cording to an article in the
Am; 22 edition ot The Atlanta
tneaenniteposstothtyot working Constitution, Wirtz likes to think
too well, leaving the audience of himself as a musical humorist
vhutr
Meaoi tud encegets
� n t ; thi I rd of the 40 watt
undulating bubbling lava lamp.
R . Bill)Wirt2 to take the
stace
Wii tz I � art bi play-
ing a soothin : melod) on
his keyboard Noti ing the solemn
I) s "put the
w ai �'ii hold and let metakevou to
n ivorld With the war out �(
inches into an
' 1 satire
A
"It's like Brother Pave Gardner
meeting Mark Russell if Nth of
them had experienced the psy
chedelic '60s In their youth says
Wirtz
As the evening came to an
end, it was evident that Wirtz had
helped tremendously in relieving
Gulf-related stress. Wirtz's per-
formance came at a time when
Greenville needed a laugh With
his distinctive Southern raunch,
Rev. Billvt. Wirtz made an other-
w ise war shocked audience howl
with laughter.
r oj (nc & RKlhtt Rs'v
Jean Claude Van! lamme piavs the part otl yon mthe new Universal
City Studios fiim'i lonhean I von finds himseN caught up m an
illegal lighting ring in ordei to made enough money to get across
country to help save his brother s untroubled tamily
Van Danime broadens artistic limits in 'Lionhearf
By lewis Coble
Statt Writer
ean-Claude Van Damme
reaches to new heights in the
movie "1 lonhrart ' The movie
was supported by a decent plot
that challenged Van Damme to
do his best acting
Van I lamme portrays I von.a
member ot the French Foreign
Legion. Lyon is forced to go
� W.OJ so he can reach his seri-
ously injured brother in Los An-
geles. Lyon experiences several
,d entures before he reaches New
York
Upon reaching New York,
Lyon discovers that he can reach
Los Angeles - ithout money and
assistance. While wandering the
streets ot .Y l.von stumbles on
to an illegal bare-knuckles fij ht
Lyon wins the tight and :s be-
friended by loshua (Harrison
Page), ii savvy; ex-streetrighter.
loshua takes l.von to mut
Cynthia (Deborah Rennard), the
sexy, but tough doyenne of New
York's illegal, bare knuckles un-
derground fight circuit With
Cynthia's help, Lyon literally
tights his way O Los Angeles
Upon reaching LA Lyon finds
out that his brothe- is dead and
has lett a widow and child.
1 von continues to fightsothat
he can provide for his sister-in-
law and her bild. However,
Cynthia hasset upa fight for Lyon
that he can't win so that she can
bet against him.
loshua discovers Cynthia's
plan and tnes to help Lyon, but
Lyon insists on fighting. To make
matters worse, two men from the
French Foreign Legion have dis-
See 'Lionheart page 9
Harvard graduate illustrates life in
The Cartoon History of the Universe'
By Bill Egbert
Statt Writer
� Pno:o Oy ECU Pnoto iab. Ce.es;e Hottn
I oral hafcaJlting togaraJ, t inwood Baker shows his shows one ot his younger customers the finer points ot
the irade Bakea has taced many obsticles on his way to becoming one Greenville's barbers
Greenville barber reflects on past
experiences, pitfalls of a touchy trade
By Pong Morris
Sports Fditor
v 1v iUdih always told ir if
v.iu giv i man good service, he'll
come Kid ' ("hal swfcH Lmwood
Baker.ovMiei ot B.iker'slwrbershop
does
"I give ami the beat haircut
that I know ho
It con wed a ii.urc-uLyoucan
pay hve dollars a n.1 he'll Iv done in
atnul tiv mtnuka
If, however, you have a few
hours, and w.mt to V now how Baker
became � barb�i. vou can pay 50
cen�s tir a Pepsi an-1 sit and listen to
him talk Ami he will talk.
�lewill �etl vou all the truths he
luis pcktxl up from work and life
over the years Hou cllyouabout
all the people he has met And if
vou re hKky. vou might even find
out ht�w he Ixvam. a barber.
I deckl'ti Id go to barber
school because my daddy wanted
Ml to get a trade he said.
Oikc he had divided that he
wanted to be a barber, he and his
cousin went to barber school in
Norfolk, Va.
"When 1 went up there said
Baker, "1 asked the man 'can 1 cut
hair in North Carolina' and he said
'son you can cut hair wherever you
want That was true, but what he
didn't tell me was that 1 needed a
North Carolina license to work in
North Carolina
Baker graduated with a 105
average and went to work in Ports-
mouth, Va.
There he learned all the tricks
of barber ing. Not how to cut
someone's hair or shave their face,
but how to sell them a shampxxi by
showing them their dandruff, or
how to sell someone a mud rack to
remove the oil on then face. But
Baker said that he didn't feel right
selling that way.
"Selling like that wasn't right
in my conscience, but 1 didn' t know
that vet said Baker. "We were
taught that when your DOSS told
vou to do something, you did it. It
he told vou to put something on
backwards, you didn't argue, you
did it;and when hecameback later
on and said you put that on back-
wards, bov' vou'd say 'well, that's
the wav vou told me to Nine times
J J
out of 10 he'll say 'yes, 1 did
Baker finally deckled to start
selling the way that he wanted to
when a customer threatened hislife.
"He came back in and put a
pistol to my head Baker said, "He
said: 'you tricked me buddy. You
tricked me out of my money, but
you gave good service The nian
said: 'Son, you don't know what
you've done, do you?
The man said that what Baker
had done was not selling but was
reallva waytotrickamanoutothis
money. "1 said 'I see what you
mean Baker said. "He was my
best customer from then on
After working in Virginia for
See Baker, page 8
I arrvGomckisacartoonist. He
writes and draws comic books But
C.onickisnoordinarv cartoonist and
hislatest projeriisnoordinarycomic
hook Heisa Harvard graduate with
a Bachelor of Science degree in
mathematics 1 liscornicbookisTJK
Cartoon Ht I �. ht Um erst.
Atter he graduated from
Harvard in 1967, (-onick took off
cross-country with a speed junkie
w ho tlunkod out of college and liked
to draw psychedelic cartoons. The
experience inspired him. and after
bouncing around tor a tew years as
a grad student at Harvard and a
research fellow at a mathematics
institute in Bombav, Go nick decided
to turn his life to his tnie calling:
doodKng.
I le made a pilgrimage to San
Francisco and became a disciple of
noted illustrator Gilbert Shelton
(perpetrator of the Fabulous Furry
Freak Brothers). Under the tutelage
oi his gum, Gonick conceived of his
ambitious project
The result so far is the first seven
volumes, covering the Big Bang to
Alexander the Great, which have
recently been published in one book
by Doubleday. It shows the daunt-
ing scope of Gonick's endeavor. To
explain his subject matter, he had to
become a relative expert in physics,
chemistry, evolutionary biology,
paleontology, biblical scholarship
and ancient history.
Each of the seven volumes is
ambitious in its scope. VohimeOne,
"The Evolution of Everything
covers the Big Ring to the develop-
ment of the first human beings.
Volume Two, "Sticks and Stones
illustTateshumiinevoluiorifomour
firsi excursions onto the savanna to
the invention of writing.
Gonick's work is no t what many
might envision when they think of
cartoon-strip history. He spent
Coming Up
months researching each volume.
An extensive (and illustrated) bibli-
ography lists sources for further
mad ing.
Gonick doesn't pare down his
facts to squeeze them into his comic
strip. In fact, he includes new, little-
known theories which haven't made
it to most texttwks yet. For in-
stance, we've all heard of the old
See History, page 9
Thursday
ATTIC
Aunt Momby
NEW DELI
draft night
MENDENHALL
Flatliners
Friday
ATTIC
The Treehuggers
NEW DELI
No Reason to Hate
CROCK'S
The Farm
MENDENHALL
Flatliners
Saturday
ATTIC
Quadra Nixx
NEW DELI
Dillon Fence
O'ROCK'S
Mary on the Dash
MENDENHALL
Flatliners
Sunday
MENDENHALL
Breakfast Club
TAMPA
Super Bowl XXV





� �� -4- 1)3ag' . '��'��� 1991
�tie iEast Carolinian
17
PERSONALS
CIa .��� rake
M v Y.wayj
Ted
vein dati we
Vnd
OUT
h ' k ! hat was
J " � tcr,
nd
j
! K s( ,t
C
DISPLAY CLASSIFIED
HELP WANTED
f rTrttoC"
� . � � � �-� t r f�x'
� (i "inni Ct�t�� Ma
� lttr bnarda
� � � � � -A�rtt
� � � � e ���� "vv�d
AMERICAN PASSAGE
NETWORK
1-800-727-6783
Mk �� II' I 4'07
KATHLEEN YOL N

RS ,

� trip
tnd sun
� � t he
� � detail
;l know ii
d) namic
and con-
eminars
seminars
ourself.
�onth possible
ossible ft.
interview,
96G.
m tl
� num (b�
. i . : then
B r I'Hl HONORS
' K IETY
Jay' He there
W VTFR rnloKK.isriiAllON
VN'PO.FFK lAlsMII IIN'C
II be held
. i ;� m , PH '
s meeting will be heW on
(hat 7:00 pm BI�
irthcrmfbrm�tion,call 757-
� p by 204 Christcnbury Cynv
1 Rev. Uilly C. Wirtz
relieves war-time stress
in show at the Attic
�liphant
ir� 1 dttoi Atti an 17. Wii i pa es lOUSlj smoking . evangelistic '� ides his "guar
.1 you laid in s Wirtz pre � ed) routine as � i k av ,e Wirtz i idien e, In ping � ealit) of 1 Vsert on 1nni for a is m t from the fa t th.it ii s a i li me. s.n s
�. iken S v mthern audi . i � st challenge labh i insider � r�oi :o. ominonk e. k 1 beretore s material h.ts
ssioihty ol working
wel ihe audience
id .tht its
� 1 the 40 wati
ava lamp,
i tak the
ii solemn
tys 'put the
One ot the shows better mo
ments incurs when Wirt per
forms "lust Friends a song from
his backslider's Iractor Pull" re
lease lust Friends" tells thestory
of a jilted lover's reaction to a small
request made by his girlfriend,
let s just be friends " According
to Wirtz, his inspiration tor "lust
I nnds' i .une from a similar cir
i umstance Afterbreakingup with
his girlfriend, Wirt thought, it
wouldn't break my heart it she
� tten f kingTiristmas "
nother highlight ot Wirtz's
performance is a song entitled
"Honkv look Hermaphrcxiite
the tale i f a good 'ole bo w ith a
"s D bra size
lesse 1 lelms is also a topic tor
Wirtz's bizarre sense of humor
Big less, sung to the tune of "Big
Rid ohn " givesa satirical account
of Ii s' evperiein es w ith the Ra
I i i ommunit
-rdinr. t( . an artn le in th
llg 22 edi 1 h Mi � �!
i tnstituti Wirt likes to think
of luniselt as a musical humorist
It's hke Brother Dave Gardner
meeting Mark Russell if Nab of
them had experienced the ps)
c hedelic '60s in their youth says
Wirtz
As the evening came to an
end, it was evident that Wirtz had
helped tremendousl) in relieving
Gulf-related stress Wirtz's per
formance came at a rime when
i nville needed a laugh With
his distinctive Southern raunch
Bill) Wirtz made another
ise wai hoc ked audicn e howl
a ith lauehter
Kighl up i- �
Kintry to
�. .) r- '� )�.
� �� � � . ' gel icross
troubled fan .
Van Danime broadens artistic limits in 'Lionhearf
By Lewis Coble
st.itt Writer
lean C laucie m I amme
reaches to rt� u heights in the
mo ie "1 ionheart fne rm
was suppoi '�
thai i ha 1 amm I
d o 1 bi '

mbei f tl
forced I
. i M , so he can reach his seri-
ously injured brother in Los An-
Lyon experiences several
adventures befi rehe n "aches New
York
1 Ipon : ' : '��� ork,
I yon disi that he can reach
! os Angeles v thout money and
assistai i While wandering the
streetsofN I yon stumbles on
to an illegal bare kniK kles tu ht.
Lvon wins the tiht and is be
f r i end ed
Page), .i sav v;ex-stroetl ter
oshua take; 1 - i t meel
( ynthia 11 1t.c
sexy, but t ugh doyenne ot
York's illega i -
� � II � : �
Cynthia's hel tera
' ' IS his : . '��'�
Upon rea n find
cut that his ' '
has lett a wi ' I child
� � uestofightsothal
he can provide tor his sister-in-
ti I her child. However.
. nthia hassetupa fight for Lyon
that he can t win se that she can
- � igainst him.
hua disi o or- "ynthia's
I tries to help Lyon, but
:i fighting. To make
matters worse, two men from the
French Foreign 1 egion havedis-
Se- Lionheart' page 9
�?
Harvard graduate illustrates life in
The Cartoon History of the Universe'
By Bill Egbert
sun Writer
km
.
��d. l inwood Baker shows his shows one of his younger customers tt � pointsol
the trad �' laced many obsticles on his way to becoming one Greenville s barbers
Greenville barber reflects on past
experiences, pitfalls of a touchy trade
By Doug Morris
Sports Editor
� 1 dad Iv avstold it if
od service, WH
� l at I inwood
i tker.owru rofP ka sbarbershop
doei
I the best harcut
that I
lircut, you cw
edoll in � idheTlbedonein
,lxiit five mini
It, howev r, you have a tew
hours .mdv Wtt I n how baker
heeame a bad er, . on can pav 50
cents for a Pepsi and sit and listen)
hmitalk And he ill talk
Mevvtll'eil v" i all the truths he
tes picked - wmVandHfc
overtneyeors i'� � Mlellyouabout
all the H-op he has nut And it
you're ruck) xnight even find
out himlw became a b�er.
i decided I'd g to briber
school bi- mm my daddy wanted
metoert���d heaaid
Once he had decided that he
wanted to be a barber, he and his
cousin went to barber school in
Norfolk. 'a
"When I went up there said
Baker, "I asked the man 'can I cut
hair in Northarohna' and he said
son you can cut hair wherever you
want That was true, but what he
didn't tell me was that I needed a
North Carolina license to work in
orth Carolina
Baker graduated with a 105
average and went to work in Ports-
mouth, Va
There he learned .ill the tricks
ot barbenng. Not how to cut
someone's hair or shave their face,
but how to sell them a shampoo by
showing them their dandruff, or
how to sell someone a mud pack to
remove the oil on their face. But
Baker said that he didn't fed right
selling that way.
"Selling like that wasn't nght
in mvconscience, but 1 didn't know
that vet sard Baker "We wen
taught that when your boss told
you to do something, i did it. It
he told wu to put something on
backwards, you didn't argue, you
did it: and when he came back later
on and said 'you put that on back-
wards. Ixn' you'd say 'well, that's
the wa you told mete Nine times
out of lb he'll sav 'yes, I did
Baker finally decided to start
selling the way that he wanted to
when a customer threatened his life.
"I le came back in and put a
pistol to mv head Baker vnd, He
said: 'you tricked me buddy. Yon
tricked me out of my money, but
von gave good service Phe man
said: Son, you don't know what
you've dime, do you?
The man said that what Baker
had done was not selling but was
really a wa tot nek a manoutof ins
monev "I said I see what you
mean. Baker said He was my
best customer from then on
After working in Virginia for
See Baker page 8
� Ginkkisaw.rt-�-mis! I i
writi sand draws comicbooks But
Gonickisnoordinan cartoonistand
hislr-iest project is no ordinan comk
ook.H il lar ii I graduates ith
. , � � �.
tter hi '� d from
Harvard in l Gonick took ott
cross-countrv with a speed junkie
m ho flunked) utof college and liked
I. dr.iw psvchedelk cartoons l"he
experience inspired him aixi after
bouncing around for a tt . years as
a grad student at I larvard and a
research fellow at a mathematics
institutein Bombay, knickdecided
to turn his life to his true calling
doodling
1 le made a pilgrimage to Sin
1 rancisco and became a disciple ot
noted illutrator albert Shelton
(perpetrator ot the Fabulous I urry
freak Brothers). Liuier the tutelage
of hisguni.C .onick con. eived of his
ambitious project
'Hie result so tar is the first seven
volumes, covering the Big Bang to
Alexander the Great, which have
n entb been published in onebi ok
by Doubteday. It shews the daunt
ing stupe ot c ionick's endeavor. To
explain bis subject matter, he had to
become a relative expert in physics
chemistry, evolutionary biology,
paleontology, biblical scholarship
and ancient history.
Each of the seven volumes is
THE CMtVOOP fUpFORyor-rHB
From the B1C BANG
to Alexander the Grrat
Lar ry Gonick
4�
SI7 ��S'
ft- i V r " tfi
ambitious in its v ope. i ilume ()ne,
"he i solution of Everything,
covers the big Bang to f develop
merit of the first human beings.
Volume fwo, "Sticks and Stones
illustrateshumanevofutionf omour
tirsi excursions onto the savanna to
the invention of writing
(ionick'sworkisnot whatmanj
might envision when they think of
cartoon-strip history. He spent
Coming Up
months researching each volume.
An extensive (and illustrated) bibli-
ography lists sources for further
reading.
(,oiikk doesn't pare down his
tacts to squeeze them into his comic
strip In tact, he includes new. little-
know nthtvnes which haven't made
it to most textbooks yet. For in-
stance, we've all heard ot the old
See History, page 9
Thursday
ATTIC
Aunt Momby
NEW DELI
draft night
MENDENHALL
Flatliners
Fridav
ATTIC
The Treehuggers
NEW DELI
No Reason to I UtE
CROCK'S
The Farm
MENDENHALL
Flatliners
Saturday
ATTIC
Quadra Nix.x
NEW DELI
Dillon Fence
CROCK'S
Mary on the Dash
MENDENHALL
Flatliners
Sunday
MENDENHALL
Breakfast Club
TAMPA
Super Bowl XXV





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7
Rev. Hilly C. Wirtz
I- ves war-time stress
si ,v at the Attic
liphanl One of the shows better n
ires I: Jiioi ments occurs when Wirtz pei
forms fust Friends, asongfrom
" 17 his Ba kshder's 1 ra tor Pull rv
ise "Just Friends" fells theston
�. . tionroasn
� ! made by his girlfriend
t be friends c ording
inspiration for usl
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Van Damme broadens artistic limits in 'Lionhearf
) Lewis Coble



� e vei


� .
. .
. � � that she can
: . � � Cvnthia
� � . : : il
:� aki
. .
� I O dlS-
Lionheart paq- �
� , .
Harvard graduate illustrates life in
The Cartoon History of the Universe'
B) Bill 1 gberl
suit riter
THE CMBPOOW HJTORjrTHB
' O WlltT .
-
Il
peneno ;
� - ii
� � �
hi : trom
. � . .
� i speed junkie
M2i
I Baker shows his shows one o! I . �
� . . � . � � � � way to be omingom ireei barbei
Greenville barber reflects on past
experiences, pitfalls of a touchy trade
! oi
I
i n, ,� he ha I dci ided tli.it he taugl t thai
ted to be .i barber, he and his von tod omotl
cousin wenl to barber school in he lold you In put something
! Il
t,U 1 ii it Norfolk, i
c he'l
V 11.1 11 s
; litor
l i 'MMIl VM '111 11 ' Illlll -m r m x 'i hi pi' � � ' " '
bat kwards, you didn I argue you
When I went ui there said did it; and when he came back later
I mvd Baker, "I asked the man can I cut onand said -u put th.it onback
.barbershop hair in North Carolina'and he said wards, boy'you "that's
'son you an cut hair wherever you the way you told mi to Nine times
haircut wantThat was true, but what he out of 10 he'll sa yes, I did
didn't tfll me was thai I needed a Baker finalh dci ided to tart
I u,an North Carolina license to work in selling the way that hi wanted to
hedonein North Carolina whena isl er threatened hislife
BakeT graduated with a 105 "He cam back in and pui a
i few average and went to work in Ports pistol to my head Bakersaid Mi
kei mouth, Va said 'you tricked me buddy You
i rhere he learned ill the tri ks tricked me oul ol my mono) hut
IsiIlistento I barber.ng Not how to cut you gave gI service Ihe nun
, , . I(L someone's hair or shave their face, said Son you don't know whal
nun t.�� . , i -
,11 the truths he buthow to sell them a shampoo by you vedone doyou
,Y and life showing, them thou dandruff, or fhe man said i
rtoons i1 �
ind ifter
h,mrv ingaround � yearsas
! student at I larvard and a
research I I math mati s
� � . nickd led
tun fe to Ins true �
id� i " imagi ' � Sai
� a discipli
noted illustratoi iiltx rl
erpeti f the I abulous i urn,
freak I thei I nder thetuh Iag
- . oivedol his
projec I
Tieresult so far isthe first seven
volumes, covering the Big ban to
Alcxandi r the I Ireat, which have
,ntl been published inoncbook
In ! ubled i) Il shows thedaunl
ing scope ol c ionick's endeavor. I o
explain hissubje t matter, he had to
be � m .i relative expert in physk s
chemistry. evolutional-) biolog)
paleontoli igy, biblical s, holarship
and aiii ienl histor .
la, h ol tho seven volumes is
Vrom the MC YAM
to Alexander the Great
Larry Gonick
�b
immk
.J �
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r ��' '� I
ili 111J T' rVmJy
WJ3 &
Au
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9 0

ambitu his ��� its s� i pe 'lunv l
li � en thing
rs the Bij
nun' the first human b
'� �: s
hs researching each volume.
tensive (and illustrated) biWi-
iph lists sources tor further
ck doesn't pare down his
illustrateshumanevoluiionf:om(Xir � l l �squeeze them into his comic
nrsi, :� � ntotl tnp. In fact, he includes new, little-
ttn ii ntion of wnhi
(onick'sworkisnol
might envision when the think ol
cartoon-strip histon 1 le :
Coming Up
known theories which haven'tmade
it � most textbooks yet For m
ve all heard of the old
e History page 9
i
llyouaboul howtosellsornecmeamudpackto had dom was not selling but was
met And it remove the oil on their face Bui reallyawaytotnckamanoutolhis
ightevenfind Baker said that he didn't feel rigjht mone) I said I see what you
" " , .barber selling that wa mean Bakersaid He was m)
�, I go to badvr "S-ll.ng like that wasn't right bestcustorm i fromthenon
,MH,lhHill. laddy wanted in myconscience. bull didn't know After working in V.rgima for
that yet said IViker "We were
I air I h�said
e Baker page 8
Thursday
ATTIC
Aunt Momby
NEW DELI
draft night
MENDENHA1 1
Flatliners
1rid ay
ATTIC
The Treehuggers
NEW DEI I
No Reason to 1 late
CROCK'S
rhe Farm
MENDENHA1 I
Flatliners
Saturday
11K
Quadra 'ixx
1 W DEL!
Dillon 1 ence
O'RCK K S
Mary on the Hash
MENDENHA11
Ratliners
Sunday
1t NDENHALL
Breakfast Club
TAMPA
super Bowl XXV





8 fllhg ggflt (Karitlftiiitti Jamuv Oa iqq1
Campus Voice
Do you feel that the conflict in
the Persian Gulf is comparable to
the conflict in Vietnam?
Jennifer McClelland, Freshman
Elementary Education
"No, wc have more people in support of
this war
John Carawan, Sophomore
History
"No, the situation isdiffercnt. I don't think
we'll lose as many people
Larry King, Senior
Psychology
"No, we're there for a totally different
purpose�trying to stopa madman. There's
a generally positive response to this war
Mike Harvey, Junior
Political Science
"Comparable yes, but certain elements are
not. They arc both police actions. Also,
there was UN support at the beginning of
the Vietnam conflict
Jeff Watson, Freshman
History
"No, there's a better reason for being there.
Also, it won't be as long or suffer as many
casualties. It is clearly stated why we're
there
�Compiled by Matthew D. Jones
(Photos by Jill Cherry�ECU Photo Lab)
Metal Notes
Welcome to the firsglment of lCfe" NotftH&year. On
behalf of Metal Notes and myself, this week's Notes are dedi-
cated to my father, brother and the rest of the armed forces
serving our country in 'Operation Desert Storm If it wasn't for
the armed forces securing our privileges as US. citizens, we
wouldn't have the right to rock.
Speaking of the situation in the Middle East, Poison has
graciously sent 100,000 copies of their Flesh and Blood LP to the
servicemen and scrvicewomen in Saudi Arabia and the Persian
Gulf.
And now. on with the news. Whitesnake bassist Rudy
Sarzo hasa new band in the works. Tentatively called Sun King,
the band features guitarist John Lowry, drummer Richard
Danielson, keyboardist Doug Allen and singer Dan. Their music
is described as "song-oriented commercial hard rock
Guitarist Rcb Beach of Winger has issued an instructional
video titled "Cutting Loose as did his bandmate Rod
Morgenstein, who has a drum tape out called "Putting it all
Together
On Jan. 29, Armored Saint will releasea home video, "A Trip
Thru Red Times And the Desperate Times video collection will
include tapes from thrashdeathcore acts Napalm Death,
Venom, Coroner, plus a compilation featuring Mordred,
Watchtower, Kreator, Voi Vod and Celtic Frost. Also on this
date, David Lee Roth's A Little Ain't Enough will make its debut.
Every year on Dec. 14, Las Vegas rock fans will celebrate
Slaughter Day in honor of the melodic metal band. Slaughter,
according to the mayor of the ci ry. Mark Slaughter and company
arc still making sales with their first record, Stick it to Ya, which
has achieved multi-platinum status.
Rap and metal have been making headlines together re-
cently. 2 Live Crew is being sued by Van Halen's record com-
pany for the unauthorized use of Eddie Van Halen's guitar riff
from "Ain't Talkin' About Love" on one of their songs. And the
nasty rappers ha ve been accused of using the beginning ri ff off of
Guns-n-Roses "Sweet Child O Mine" on the same track. Also,
the guitar riff from Roy Orbison's "Oh, Pretty Woman" is used in
another 2 Live Crew tune.
And if that wasn't enough, Tone Loc has agreed to pay a
$40,000 fee for the unauthorized use of the riff in Van Halen's hit
"Jamie's Cryin This, of course, was the alternative to being
sued.
Until next week, may God Bless the USA and all the men and
women serving in Operation Desert Storm so we can all keep
rockin' in the free world!
�Compiled by "Dizzy" Deana Nevglotki
Bits and Pieces
War coverage displaces NBC soaps
NBC is using Faith Daniels' reports on the Gulf war to
heighten interest among women for her daytime news show, "A
Closer Look which begins Jan. 28. It will have daily war
coverage. NBCs daytime war coverage has included Daniels'
reports on schoolchildren and war and a psychologist advising
mothers on how to discuss war with their children.
Magazines struggle for information
The Gulf war has the newsweeklies on full alert. The usual
long Saturday of writing and editing stretched into the night at
Time and Newsweek as they struggled to cover the biggest war
story since Vietnam. Both worked past usual deadlines this week
to get the latest information into the issues.
, ac�frm�l mt, USATOOAYfAt Clf
Practice caution when
mixing cold medicines
From Staff Report
It's once again the time of year
that stuffy noses and bothersome
coughs will send millionsof people
in search of relief. Believe it or not,
an individual can developasmany
as 200 colds in a lifetime. While
some people will head tothedoctor
at the first sign of a cold, many
people will practice self-medica-
tion � meaning a visit to the
pharmacy instead of the physician.
But consumers whodon't read
labels put themselves at risk for
drug interactions caused by un-
wisely mixing medications.
"Drug interaction is the
modification of the effect of one
drug by another explains Dr.
Daniel Hussar, Remington Pro-
fessor of Pharmacy at the Phila-
delphia College of Pharmacy and
Science. "Although some drug
interactions can be used positively
by a physician, many diminish or
negate the effectiveness or safety
of one or both drugs
According to Hussar, drug
interaction may be a particular
problem when combining cold
medications with prescription
drugs. "Oral decongestants are
some of the most common medi-
cations used to treat colds. They
relieve nasal congestion by
shrinking swollen blood vessels
for easier breathing, but they also
have the potential to interact
negatively with other medica-
tions said Hussar. "Forexample,
a non-prescription oral deconges-
tant may increase blood pressure
and work against the action of
medications that have been pre-
scribed for the treatment of high
blood pressure. Someone taking
medication to treat high blood
pressure or heart disease should
consider a vaporizer or anexternal
decongestant like Vicks VapoRub,
which won't interact the way pills
or other oral medicines can
Hussar says that consumers
can avoid drug interactions by
becoming more knowledgeable
about the medications they take,
both prescription and over-the-
counter. Hesuggeststhefollowing
tips for safe self-midicating this
cold season.
� Read lables.
� Talk with your doctor or
pharmacist so that they are aware
of all the medicines you are taking,
prescription or over-the-counter.
� Consider alternatives, such
asexternal medications. Usea safe,
effective external medication like
Vicks VapoRub or a vaporizer,
which won't interact the way pills
or other oral medicines can.
� Try to visit only one phar-
macy. The more pharmacies you
Baker
Continued from page 7
abou t three years, Baker decided he
wanted to return to North Carolina.
But he found out that his Virginia
classes and apprenticeship did not
certify him to cut hair in North
Carolina. In order to be able to cut
hair in North Carolina, he had to go
back to school.
He returned to school in
Durham, but was not accepted im-
mediately.
They didn't like to have people
come in from out of state Baker
said. "They said 'son, you took
money from North Carolina to Vir-
ginia. Now we want some of that
Virginia money herein NorthCaro-
lina
The school finally accepted
Baker and he graduated. He went
on to work a 36-month apprentice-
ship in Bethel.
After he was finished with his
apprenticeship, he returned to
Greenville to open his own barber
shop. Baker said that people did not
believe that he would be able to
make any money in Greenville, be-
cause nobody knew him.
"Thebest advertisement is word
of mouth Baker said. They say a
person's mouth is like a (newspa-
per). I rented a store behind the
Pfggry Wiggly I stayed mere 15
years
Baker has moved one more time
since then. He now owns a store
near his house on Route 33 Just out-
side of Greenville. He hasabig mir-
ror so customers can make sure he
cuts their hair the way they want it
And when he cuts hair, he talks.
use, the more difficult it is for a
pharmacist to keep track of all the
medications you take and their
potential for interaction.
� Organize a medication
management system. Keep track
of your medicine with a chart or
other system.
In celebration of Vicks
VapoRub's 100 years of safe cold
relief, the makers of VapoRub are
offering a free brochure by Dr.
Hussar on better medication
management. For a copy, send a
self-addressed, stamped envelope
to: "Medication Management To-
day P.O. Box 15329, Dept. M
Stamford. CT 06902.
Heroes Are Here Too
Welcomes back the faculty
and students
�All card singles 25 off
�All sets U)ri off
�New comics in on Frida
�All new comics 109 off
�Whole line of comic and curd supplies
�1991 Topps and Donruss 16.50 a box
�1990 Fleer Basketball 19.95 a box
116 E.Sth Street
Across from The Sports
7 5 7 094 8
1109 Charles Blvd.
Greenville NC
758-4251
Convenient Drive-Thru
Jan. 15 through Jan. 31
Present your ECU ID
& Receive 10 off all
Regular Price cassettes
and CDs
Also: $2.00 Video Rentals with
ECU ID
"RUSH"
Ti appa Mpha
"A Step In The Right Direction"
Winner of the 1990 Chancellor's Cup
Athletic Championship
�1989 National Chapter Excellence Award
�1988-89 Most Improved Regional Chapter Award
and Regional Chapter of the Year Recipients
�1988-89 Interfraternity Council's Most Outstanding
Fraternity Chapter Award
Jan. 22nd: Meet the Brothers of 7HCA
23rd: Meet the Ladies of XQ
24th: Meet the Ladies of AAtt
25th: Invitation only with AsA
For Information Call 758-3152
Rush will be held at the Pirate Club
History
"primordial soup" theory of the ori-
gins of life, but in the first volume, in
achaptercalled "SouporSandwich'
Gonick inaandans the reader to i
newer, more phusUe theory which
states that life came about not as a
soup,butasanopn faced sand
(honestly)
He even mention wa ko, fringe
theories that sour neat late
Morgan's "aquari ape"thi
Gonick m ta& which
many textbooks overtook, present-
ing new views trv, ml . rr�,st
readers Volume . hoth
a
Lionhearr
covered i ,
mined to bring hrn I K-k no matter
what.
Van Damn v.v
eralmovi. u, the past ears,bul
"Lionheart" lepn . nts the first
movie with any true tthat v.
Dtemme has acfa
Daaiame'smoviesareai tionm -
that center mamlv on his fighting
ability. In thisn-
tarsnotonhoi th it on the
people live! : he movie e
very similar te the hw T - � m
in itschara a r
Van Don m tingimpn ted
in the him f It a tualh had some
very good scenesand i, � .il -�me
pronvseofbecorranga decent actor
The svi�. with the sister in i.iw
and niece were un good and dis
played a tot of h
Jean-Claude Van Damme first
emend tin- pubiii eye as a Euro-
pean karate hampi m. Van I temme
was bom in Brussels, Belgium and
began karati at age i I.
old. Van
Damme had obtained Ms black belt,
won the Eun pean championship,
and opened his own gvm.
Hi (wever. Van Dammi had al-
Jean Fagan will
discuss Harriet
Jacobs "Slave Girl"
Bv I ara Ellington
Staff Writer
The Graduate Colloquium
Program of Hast Carolina
University's Department of Fnghsh
is sponsoring the second annual Tag
Ix-cture.
The tc , ! - ties is a
scholarship program in memor) I
the late ' k and Mr.
Creenvitte
Dr. ean Fagan Yelltn, an English
professoral Pacel niversityinNew
York" "iiv, will discuss theautobio-
graphnal book bv Harriet Jacobs
"Incivlentsm the 1 ifcoi a Slavedrl
Jacobs was -la' irl in Edenton,
North Carolina, in ae mid 18 Qs
Her book describes her life, includ-
ing her relatir �hip ithhermaster,
herownfamilv.and her escape from
slavorv after seven years i hiding
in her grandmother s
Written in 1861 under an
anonymous name the book was
laferargucd to be fat tuallvincornx:t
Yellin will discuss her biographical
research of Jacobs story, and her
verification of the facts in the hook.
Yellin wrote the foreword to the
book in addition toaaJdang footnotes.
Her presentation will include a slide
show.
The lecture wiil be held on
Tuesday, Jamnm 22 at B:00 p.m. in
the General Classroom Building
1031 (ECU). Areccption will follow
For further information, please
contact Tom Shields, Department of
English, 757-6715 or 757-6041.
Save a Tree
and recycle
" this and
J future
editions
of
The Eiist
(iroliiiian.
ahoul
the f
and:
ti -acr
intelfe
suffit
Storwl
S Kk
Berta
hi
hi
Con
hon
i tmi
tainej
Retm
-I
1
ing '
-
I
is prj
but'


in h
j
I
I
j
mo vi
�I





�s Are Here Too
omes hack the faculty
and students
ippltes
50 .1 ho
KS
& 1 5th Sued jfifjjXfiS
Din Ilk' Sports Pad
09 4 X
.�
1109 Charles Blvd.
Greenville NC
758-4251
'onvenienl Drive-Thru
null Jan
lirECI ID
09t off all
31
� ' C aSSCtteS
Ds
?o Rentals ith
II)
H"

fttjpfia
n Direction"
Ihancellor's Cup
pionship
Kvellence Award
jionai Chapter Award
(he Year Recipients
it's Most Outstanding
er Award
others of 71KA
pies of XQ
HeS ()f Jl
fily with AsA
all 758-3152
ie Pirate Club
History
primofdMl soup" theory of theori-
grnsof life, but in the first volume, in
11 hapterealkxl "S �uporSandwich
( .onick introduces the reader Ion
ivwrr iikwe plaiiMble theory which
Stales that life came about not as a
up, butasanopm faced sandwich
nt nesth)
Heevenrn�n;innswacko,fringe
theories thai sound neat, like Elaine
Morgan's "aquatii ape" theory.
( .nick im bdes details which
� textbooks overlook, present-
h new views that will surprise most
readers. VotumraSrxaiidSevenfbotfi
"Lionheart"
. � ered I.von and they ate deter-
mined to bring him ha k no matter
what
Van I tommel as starred in sev
eral movie hi ttv iust so years, but
I tonheart" represents the first
movie with any true plot that Van
: femme has led in Most ot Van
to mote's movies are tion movies
thai center mainly on his fighting
ability !r this movie, the fUmcen
t.TsnotnnK (.nthfights, but on the
lives as well The movie is
similar to the first Rocky" film
in it- i hara ler
diii XnniiK' s,� tingimproved
in the film I Ie m tnallv had some
very good scenesand showed some
I �n mise A becominga decent acti r
i Im scenes with the sister m law
and niece wen- very good .uxl dis
�-I .i lot oi hear!
lean laude Van I anwne tirst
entered the public eye as a Euro
:� inkaratei hampion.Vanl Damme
�� in Brussels, Belgium and
� . n karate al ige 11
� '� r hew is20-years-old,Van
� dhisbb kbolt.
Europi an championship,
and op ned hi: i �wn gym.
Hov � Van Darren hadal-
Jean Fagan will
discuss I larriet
Jacobs 'Slave Girl1
Kv I ara Mlington
M.iff VVn.T
rhe Gra luatc( ollolmum
Program ol E i�.t Carolina
1 nivi iMtv's ). partnlento! English
isspons (ring the second annual Tag
1 oi hire.
1 (, 1,� series is a
iin men 'rv of
the lati Di ' ' �1 Ha rag of
ilk
1 ft lean Fagan 11Im.an English
profi oral Pace Uni. ersity in New
rt � !�� ivifldi i u- the auto bio
graph .i) b -ok b t1 irnrt lacobs,
lr i l ntsin thel ifeifaStaveGirl
, si,rrl in Edenton,
Nortl � an din i, in lie mid-1800s.
I (or book di's. ribes hor life, mclud-
errelal i :ihhi r master,
� vnfamil md h� scape from
. . � t .Mrs of hiding
r grand n �lhi i �i lose!
v. ritten in 1111 under an
n mymous narm the book was
later argued to hi fad tally incorrect.
11m will discuss ht biographical
research of Jacobs story, and her
verification of the facts in the rxvok.
Ihn wrote tho foreword to the
book in addition to adding footnotes.
I ler presentation will include a slide
show
The lecture will be hold on
fuesday, fanuarj 22 al 8:00 p.m. in
the General Classroom Building
1031 (E U) A reception will follow.
I or further information, please-
contact Tom Shields, Department of
English, 757-6715 or 757-6041.
Save a Tree
and recycle
this and
� future
editions
of
The East
Carolinian.
Continued from page 7
aboutC.reece)giveyou a k lokbehind
the facade of Athenian democracy
and shine a scrutinizing light on the
teachings of Scxrates
To give you an indication of the
intellectual integrity of this btxk,
suffice it to say that the "Sticks and
Stones" volume is a required text-
b. ok foranthmpokgyclassesatboth
Berkeley and Yale
Although eruditcand thorough
(he even has cartoon footnotes),
(Jonick's work is by no means dry.
His wit is sophisticated, his social
commentary subtle but sharp
Continued from page 7
Gonick takes every opportunity to
usn images of thr past to illuminate
the present. For instance, in a foot-
note about the Athenian class sys-
tem, he points out that while it was
possible for a member of the lowest
Athenian social class to make one
f i f th the income of one- of the- highest
class, a fast food employee in con-
temp rary Amencacan makcaslittlc
asone tivo hundredth of the income of
the average U.S. CEO.
(ionick also brings out theirony
in the history, itself. For instance,
RamM-s the C.re.it was nearly de-
feated in his only major battle (winning
only by freak chance) yet because he
built so many monuments to glorify
himself, he's remembered as Egypt's
most powerful pharaoh
Gonick, who also has a cartoon-
column in Discover magazine, calls
himself the )ohn Madden of science,
saying that they both try to make com-
plex subjectswitertainingtounderstand.
His book does just that. The Car
toon History of the Universe presents
solid, interesting knowlege in a light,
humorous format. It's a breeze to read
and informing as well.
MzJElteLMwuiimian MM,RY P4.1991 $
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ways dreamed of becoming an ac-
tion film star He sold his gym and
came to America. He finally ob-
tained a small part in the film "No
Retreat, No Surrender" After that
Van Damme Staned in the film
Bloodsport which launched his
career Since that time. Van Damme
has starred in several films, includ
ing "Black Eagle "Cyborg and
"Kickboxer
Deborah Rennard plays thesexy
hulmanipiilativeC ynthia Rennard
is probably better known tor hr
role as R s secretory in "Dallas
biitshealsostam1intheiilm"?(U
Harrison Page portrays the ex
streetfighter loshua Page has
played in many television shows
including "21 Jump Street "Mid-
night Caller and "Srwops "
Lisa Penkin plays the widowed
sistor-in-law IVnkin has played
films like "Ohoulies' nd m;
Shift She will be appearing in the
film "BlueLagoon II
Even though "I lonheart" is Van
Pamme's best film, in the sense of
at ting ami plot, it is still ,i fiht
movie. The movie is worth seeing,
out it is a film that should be rented
I
A
I
I
I
I
I
J
pO ECU s
E
C
u
B
A
S
S
A
J
O
I
E
C
U
VISIT OUR MEMBERSHIP BOOTHS JAN. 28-30
STUDENTS FORES & MENDENHALL
B
A
S
s
A
D
O
B
S
-�� im ��JtJ, L
:&X
('rv
nit' h �� .
WALKING ON WATER
HOW DOES HE DO IT?
TONHOTTT
THURSDAY, JANUARY 24,1991 - 8:00PM
ECU-WRIGHT AUDITORIUM
$3.00 STUDENT TICKETS CAN BE PURCHASED AT
CENTRAL TICKET OFFICE - MENDENHALL S. C.
Sponsored by: Campus Crusade





10
(Bie Cast(Unrultnuin January 24. 1991
i s the same backwards and forwards
Kich's Nuthouse
By Haselrig
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(�.t.tiyv.tt � i ctctifov stCAK ActPut�rvOrtf�t . rutnctafioN
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By Kemplp, Mason and Robinson
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IWu� CUarCHiJS'Putl'St j fiRiT OFF, I TftKt Ka
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11
Pirates loi
straight t
Spiders,
By I ini Hampton
Staff a � tei
com
draught lat - I hall
;

.
in Mingt -
:
skid ill I �� nfercno
losses � � �
� � � �.
Wchai : - .� ndedmdefin I
by h . � .
Richaj - tout
loss to Man.
� � mt that
the si �� sun n� m
Kuh.ir � . -
unchanged 1 ��-��
� � . �� �
th Pirat I . �
14
vould
-



. � � �
it I �

V !th
final 1 ei
.

� �
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.
Corchiani
�-
'
. . . . .

.

ranvl
are hi
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savs
Robinsi
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�: relaxed and
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Robinson sa
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tnack ' lirst-r �m

V
Hi �
These Pirate fans lament yet another K
extremery supportive of the men's
despite the team s 9-7 record





10
tj fu- �ast CEFarolfman Jani m 24. 1991
Pirates lo:
straight t
Spiders,
t.v
Corchian
:
.
W
�'

Cat
These Pirate tan? lament yet anothei
extremely supportive of the men s bi
despite the team s 9-7 record








uUre SaBt Cflarnlinian
January 24,1991
We drew it you read it. that settles it
nirds of prey
Bv Parnell
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Pirates lose fifth
straight to
Spiders, 71-64
By I im Hampton
Sutt Writer
I nding a four minute scoring
ught late in the second halt, the
ond Spiders succeeded in
E U's tull court press en
64 victor) Wednesda)
.i s oliseum
rh Pirates are on five-game
.ill five being conference
including two straight
out leading scorer Stevie
rdst mi Suspended indefinitely
b head coach Mike Steele.
� dstmabosatoutinSaturday's
A I ;mi and Marv.
Stevfc said after the game that
situation surrounding
r I s suspension remains
unchanged Richardson, who aver-
pomts, was benched after
� it s loss to (leorge Mason
14
1 his isn'j easv tor me, I would
- � have 20 points on the floor
en are some things you have
i in your program which are
v to d. � Steele said about
� � hed sophomore
� � Mii ithout the services
ardson, ECU hung, tough
nd for ?8 minutes In
� � il two minutes the Spiders'
ime in the form of Curtis
nailed twofreethrows to
� ith23, giving his team a six
rity of the second
the U im traded baskets with
neither sule building more than a
tour point lead. With five minutes
remaining. Pirate reserve guard Jeff
Perlich hit a soft umper in the lane
to cut the Richmond lead to 59-
Thecontest became messy from
there as the teams traded turn ers
on tour consecutive tnps d iwn the
floor. In the end, Richmond COT
verted free throws and the Pirate
offensive frizzled out
Although Steele felt that his
team was limited otfensiveivdunng
the game, he said the crux of the
matter came down to missed op-
portunities.
"Jetf Perlich almost made the
thret (pointer) to give us the lead
and Ike Copeland missed a dunk
which was a big play because not
onlv does that give us back the lead.
but it gets the crowd back in it
Steele said.
Adding another weapon to
ECU'S outside shooting arsenal,
Perlich responded by knocking m
three of Shi from three-point land
and totaling 11, his career high as a
Pirate.
In a sp.m ot two minutes mid-
way through the second halt, I'orhch
connected onatrey from the baseline
to put ECt up by one. then hit a
jumper from the other side to mark
,i 52-49 lead with 9:10 left. Perhch
proceeded to can another three-
pointer to push ECU ahead once
again
.Spj Lose. pa0 1j3jj
Caiast Hoffman � ECU Photo Lab
Freshman guard Lester Lyons drives down the baseline to tire one otf at the basket. Lyons has been
consistently one of the top scored? for the Pirates this Season . .
Corchiani enjoys season without Valvano
; IGH AIM Chris
seems to have regained
iril he lost last spring when
� iveNorthCaro-
� the treatment of
n Valvano.
io di � i ' back down from
mvoneoran) thing, although there
tirrx s ��. e wish he would I le's
�. ilhng to t.ike on a whole team
omprtitivespirit in him.
ila no s successor, Les
nson
The student bod) is relaxed,
naches .in relaxed and the
players, in turn, are relaxed
Robinson said
Alter Corchiani and the
Wolfpac k lost a first round Atlan
tic Coast Conference game to
(.eorgialo hlast season,Com hiani
siid th.it it alvano was forced to
leave, he would go, too.
Now,orchiani is the picture
of i ontentment.
"1 ust came to a very good
decision I fell comfortable about
and I'm happy 1 made that
Corchiani said after Monday
night's 89-76 victory over
Marquette, which raised NX
State's record to 9-4.
Valvano was the lightning rod
for controversy after allegationsof
wrongdoing in his program ap-
peared on thedust jacket of a soon-
to be-published txxk, "Personal
fouls in January 198 Those al-
legations were published in a Ra-
leigh newspaper When the hook
was published, it led to further
controversy revolving around
Valvano s program and its rela-
tionship to the academk (ommu
nitv.
The NCAA then slapped the
school with a two-year probation
after it was discovered that some
players had sold their basketball
shoes and complimentary game
tickets. About one month after the
198-90 season Valvano reached a
financial settlement and left the
school which he had led to a na-
tional championship in 1983.
Corchiani was upset with the
way Valvano was treated and was
rumored to be leaving. But a talk
with Robinson soothed his temper
and when practice began in Octo-
ber,orchiani was ready for his
dual season.
' I his year has been fun
Corchiani said. "We haven't had
anv controversies. We can go to
practice and enjoy ourselves. We
can go through campus and enjoy
ourselves. There's no bitterness
around. We want to play basket-
ball and go to school
Corchiani started the season
within reach of two ACT records,
and after the Marquette game, he
had them The 10 assists he had
aeainst the Warriors gave him a
career total of 8bl, four more than
the mark set by Gravsor. Marshall
of Clemson. That moved Corchiani
to seventh on the all-time NCAA
list.
Corchiani also had four steals,
tor a career total of 276, one more
than the record set by Tyrone
Bogues oi Wake Forest. The NC A A
record for steals is 341, shared bv
Michael Anderson of Drexel and
Kenny Robertson, who played at
New Mexico and Cleveland State.
"Chris has had an unbeliev-
ablecareeratNC.State Robinson
said. "He's been an outstanding
player for four years. He plays with
a lot of emotion and just does so
many good things tor a team "
Lyons leads
ECU in
Freshman
season
By Tim Hampton
Staff Writer
Midwav through the first halt
Of the ECU-George Mason game,
ri rate freshmen guard Lester Lyons
ran his defender in a foul line screen
and cut through the lane.
Eight feet from the basket,
Lvonshadadecisionto make; either
dish off or drive to the hole. His
peripheral vision saw Mason'sV 11
center Bvron Tucker coming from
the left and b 230 forward Robert
Dykes converging from the nght
Taking off like a Harner jet,
Lyons went airborne, cocked the
basketball behind his head, evaded
the outstretched hands of Tucker
and rammed the ball down the
cvlinder
If thea' were anv doubters of
Lyons' abihtv, the dunk left the crit-
ics silent among the thunderous
Minges crowd.
In a tumultuous season for the
Tirates thus tar, frosh sensation
Lvons has provided ECU faithful
with a gleam oi hope. Thrust into a
leadership role, the 62, 1�0 guard
has responded with senior-like in-
stincts and enough dazzle to til! a
high-light reel.
Averaging 18 0 points per game
and 2.1 steals, Lyons' tenacity is
evident on bom ends ot the court.
Not onlv a tough defender. Lyons
combination of accurate outside
shooting, quick first step and speed
on the fast break make for a potent
offensive force.
But thesott-spoken Lyons says
he doe? not strive to be the high-
scorer, preferring instead to hound
the opposition on defense1.
"I don't think that I am an ex-
plosive scorer, I just do what I do
and do it quietly Lyons said "I
work harder on the defensive end
than on offense because- that is what
Coach Steele looks for
No matter how humble the
eightcen-vear-old Lyons can be
when describing himself, basketball
minds are giving Lester praise
abound.
"Lester Lvons is ACC 'Atlantic
Coast Conference) material said
Ernie Nestor, George Mason's head
coach "Needless to say, I wasquite
impressed
Hailing from Windsor NQ,
Lvonsatfractsrcsidentsofhisnaivi
Bertie County to each home Pirate
See Lyons. Page 13
Slowik, Lady tracksters look to depth for success
By Jeff Craig
Suff Writer
The ECU women's track sea-
son is about to take off This year
however, things will ho a bit dif-
ferent because the women will
have a new coach to guide their
way into battle.
Coach Carol Slowik comes to
ECU with a bright outlook for the
team's future. She coached previ-
ously at the University of Florida
at Gainesville. She then decided
to come here with her husband
who is a football coach.
Slowik is a very busy lady
time at the Welcome Middle
School.
Although Coach Slowik has
not seen the team in serious com-
petition vet, she expressed confi-
dence in her them: "They look
good from what I have seen so
far; however, the meets will tell
me more"
Slowik said that her team has
good depth. "I'm only losing three
seniors after the spring and the
younger girls are showing prom-
ise. Sophomore Denita Roseboro
will be a contributing factor this
year and in the years to come.
Denita competes in the 100 and
200 meter races and will also
who, along with her coaching re-
sponsibilities, also teaches part compete in relay sprints. Then
there is Anne Mane Welch who
will lead the long distance
events
While showing excitement
about the upcoming season,
Slowik also expressed some con-
cerns she has about her team:
"Track is a non-revenue sport
with itsdrawbacks. Wedon't have
the facilities to hold our own
meets so that means we must
travel, sometimes very far away.
Traveling costs money and it's
hard to do it on the limited bud-
get
This along with restrictions
on scholarships makes it more
difficult forSlowik to recruit high
school track stars.
"The girls have been active
since October, so they will be
ready for the competition
Slowik said. "Because track is an
outdoor sport the girls are at the
mercy of the weather and that
makes it more difficult to train.
They do a good job, though, and
I am looking forward to seeing
what we can do"
The season will last through
April. If things go as planned,
Slowik will take her team to the
NCAA championship in May.
"School work comes first and
sports comes second in my book
Slowik said.
The first meet for the women
is on Feb. 9.
Lady Pirates fall to Richmond, 795 in CAA action
By Kerry Nester
Staff Writer
The ECU Lady Pirates, riding
high on a two game winning
streak, fell to the University of
Richmond Lady Spiders Monday
night by a score of 79-65 at Minges
Coliseum before a scarce crowd of
265.
The Lady Spiders were de-
feated in their last cutting by the
University of Tennessee, but
looked very sharp behind the
scoring of Amy Mallon, who had
27 points.
Playing without senior for-
ward Sarah Gray, who was side-
lined withakneeinjury,hampered
the Pirates offensive attack. In
games last season aganist Rich-
mond, Gray had 32 and 22 points
respectively. She is averaging 153
points per game this season.
The Lady Pirates won the
opening tip-off, but were unable
to capitalize on the fast break.
Neither teamscored until the 1831
mark, when ECU junior Tonya
Hargrove scored underneath.
After trading baskets for the
first 10 minutes of the game,
Mallon put the Spiders ahead 20-
17 on an 18 foot jumper with 9:46
remaining in the half.
Janet Rodgerson came in off
the bench to spark the Lady Pirate
offensive with two baskets that
brought the Pirates within three
points at the 5:20 mark.
This slowed down the Rich-
mond momentum and kept the
game close going in at halftime,
with the Spiders leading 34-27.
Hargrove scored on the first
possession to open the second half
pulling the Pirates to within five
at 34-29.
Aside from the Richmond de-
fense which forced 10 first half
Pirate turnovers. ECU hurt them-
selves just as much by shooting 35
percent from the field and 25 per-
cent from the line. Richmond shot
50 percent from the field and 56
percent from the line.
"Richmond's a good team
said ECU Head Coach Pat Pierson.
They hurt us with their good
shooting and defense





11
j;Ih tEaat (Earulinian
January 24.1991

-
Ni
Tsm
(
�1 -
j I Pirates lose fifth
straight to
Spiders, 71-64
11 in I lampton
iii-it I
th.
'
u!i i iiMini; m�re man a
tour point load With live minutes
remaining Piraton �� i guard left
itt scoring Perlich hit a soft jumj ��
idhalf. the to cut the Richmond lead to ?M
� on
n. h
Man
�ii.Yl
I
"hocontest he
� tl � t� an tra led tin
� � onsocutive tni ��- u trw
five-game floot In the end Richmond i n
conference verted free throws and the i it�
g two straight offensive frizzled out
rei Stevie Althi ugh Steele felt that
ded indefinitely leamwaslimitedoffensivelvduring
Mike Steele the game, he said the crux ot the
Sarurdav s mattei came down to missed op
portunities
i tt Perlich almost madt the
threi (potnt � U gi us th lead
:�� � - I opi land missed .1 dunk
which was a Ng plav because nor
nlv d � - � ead
.� Masoi il (get I � en d Kii k
Steele said
. : '��. 11 tl 1 weapon to
E S OUtsidi hool II -eiial
erli I responded bv kno I 1
.1:1 thro of so from three-point Kind
1 n � ind titalme 11 his ireei I iihasa
ame thai
1 ti
� suspen' � n ren taint
� Rich irdson whoaver
� 4
haselirn
t Lose ; ii '3
Freshman guard Lestei . Inves d ���� "� baseline to fir
consistently one ot the top! 1 'or the. P � itej " ��a on
Celesle HoKman � ECU Photo Lab
eft at the basket. Lyons has r � 1
� '
k ' Q
Corchiani enjoys season without Valvano
. . . . I . . . l.l. I. i . 1 . . I I 1. 1 k . r.u �r I, t 1 I . .1 Vjn I I, ill r �� tl
VJ

i
:� � � l is relaxi d
ixed and the
n turn, are relaxed,
C hiani and the
1 si round Mian
Stati
t !
i :
'
mtereno game n
List season,) - hiani
��. 1. ,
ini picture
� 1 very good
:� � rt ible about
I indo that
after Monday
l. i v . � o r
ch raised N (
M.
legations were publish
leigh new spapei V hen the l
w as pubhshod it '
controverss rev
alvano s progi in
honship to the a adi n
nit
I he NCAA then ipped
st hool with a tw year prol it
alter it was disci � r 11 p at 1 �
players had sold then I 1 ketball
shoo, and 1 omplimenl in garni
the lightning rod tickets About one month after th�
. � . itterallegabonsol l989-90season,Valvanrreacheda
wrongdoing in his program ap financial settlement and left the
pearedon the dust jacket of a soon- school which ho had led to a na
to-be-published book, "Personal tional championship m 198?
Fouls 'in inuary 1989 Thoseal 'retuani was upset tl �� �
was treated
in red to be lea
. �� - : : nsoothed his temp 1
: ,vhi n practice h
� � , 1, hiani .vas ri ad ti 1
� � : season.
1 Ins year has beei tui
1 1 � hiani said 'We haven t had
: itroversies 'At an g � to
prai in .0 d enjoyourx Ivi We
11 .0 thn ugh i ampusand en �.
ourselves, there's no bitterness
around. V e want to pla) basket
ball and g 1 to S hool
( orchiani started the season
within reach oi two Ac c records,
,md after the Marquette game, he
had them The 10 assists he had
unst the Warriors cave him a
in � r total o! 861 four mi re than
the mark set bra sonlarshall
fClen : I hat mov l 1 hiani
; seventh � �n th( all timi ' A A

( on hiani also had f ur steals
for a career total ot 27 ni more
than the re( ord -� I bv I yrone
Bogues of Wake Forest rheN AA
record tor steals is 41 shared b
Michael Anderson ot Drexel and
kenn Robertson, who played at
New Mexico ,nd Cleveland State
( hris has had an unbeliev
able career a tN. State Robinson
said. I lo s been an outstanding
player for four years Heplayswith
a lot ol ��motion and just does so
manv good things for a team "
Lyons leads
ECU in
Freshman
season
Bv Tim Hampton
SuH Writer
Midway through the first half
f the ECU-George M n garni
Pirate freshmen guai I. estcrl y ms
ran hi; defei lerii il �ullincsi 1 �
and cut through tl I. 1
Eight feet fn m thi basl � I
1 yonshada h toi k thei
dish rt or dnv � the hole. I h�
pcriphera 1 sa v 1 - n sh 1
enter BTon Tu� l r . unirig from
the left and 6 7, 230forward Rob rt
I )ykes converging h m the right
raking ctf like a Harrier jet,
Lyons went airborne cocked tht
basketball K-hind his head evaded
the outstretched hands ol !u ket
and rammeii the ball down the
cylinder
If there vs.to ai . i.uibters ot
Lyons' ability, the lunk left thecrit-
ics siknt among the thunderous
Mil .� � � d
In a tumnh'ii uss isoni - the
Pirates thus tar. frosh sensation
Lvons has provided ' faithful
with a gleam of hop rhrustinti a
1 idershii roll the " 2 16ft guard
has responded with senior like in
-�'i1 � 11 I ei igl I � ti till a
� .
Ai - ign g!8 :� ����
and 2 steals Lvoiv tena tv is
eident on both � nds I " 1 url
t onh .1 ti ugh d �� ler, Lvoi
imbinatw no! ui .�� ut - 1
shooting,qui kfirststej 11 I peed
, n the fast break maV for a potent
ffen ivei 1 �
But the sett sp -� � �� ays
he does no strive to h tl higr
a orer, preferring instead to hound
the opposition on defense.
1 don't think � at in 11 �
pie rer, I just I ���; it :�
and do it quietly ns said "1
work hardi r 1 t: � lefensivi end
�'� in : ffcnsebi iu: thatu hat
i. oach Steeli Ii oks I 1
o matter how ; in bl( tin
eighU en-year Id L ns cai be
when describing hims I iskerl
minds are giving Lester praise
abound
"Lester! yons is Ai '� I 1 I
( oastonh reno n it na aid
EmieNesti rk?orgi Mason'shead
coach "Needlesstosa Iwasquite
impressed
Hailing from Windsor VC�.
Lvonsattracts residents of hisnawvl
Forte c ountv to each home Pirate
See Lyons Page 13

s�Pi
By Parnell
f�
Slowik, Lady tracksters look to depth for success
fcfl C raii;
see � V : 'i '
I he E � �nen's tra - �
son is about to taki
however, things will be .1 bit dif-
ferent because the women will
have a new coach to guide their
way into battle
Coach C drol blou ik c omes to
ECU with a bright outlook for the
team's tutu re. sbioa( hod prove
ouslv at the Universit) of Florida
at Gainesville s!ie then decided
t come here � ith her husband
who is a football (oach
Slow ik is a er busy lady
who, along with her coaching re-
sponsibilities, also teaches part
time at the Welconv Middle
.�I
Although 0.1. h Slowik has
not seen the team in .serious com
petition vet, - ressed confi
: them I e look
I trm what 1 have soon so
tur however the meets will tell
me more
Slowik said that her team lias
gooddepth "I m only losing three
seniors atter the spring and the
younger girls are showing prom
ise 'sophomore Denita Roseboro
will be a contributing factor this
year .w in the years to come.
Denita competes in the 100 and
200 meter races and will also
compote in relay sprints. Then
there is Anne Mane Welch who
will lead the long distance
events
While showing excitement
about the upcoming season,
Slowik aKo expressed some con-
cerns she has about her team:
"brack is a non-revenue sport
with it s draw backs We don't have
the fat ilities to hold our own
meets so that means we must
travel, sometimes very tar away
Traveling costs money and it's
hard to y it on the limited bud-
get'
I'his along with restrictions
(n scholarships makes it more
difficult tor Slowik to recruit high
school track stars
"The girls have been active
since October, so they will be
ready for the competition
Slowik said 'Because track is an
outdoor sport the girls are at the
mercy ol the weather and that
makes it more difficult to train
They do a good job, though and
I am looking forward to seeing
what we can Jo"
The season will last through
April It things go as planned
Slowik will take her team to the
'( AA championship in May
School work comes first and
sports comes second in my book
Slowik said
The tirst meet for the women
is on Fob 9
Lady Pirates fall to Richmond, 79-65 in CAA action
By Kerry Ncster
St.itt U nt.T
The E I 1 u Pirates, riding
high on l two game winning
streak, fell to the I Iniversity of
Richmond Lady Spiders Monday
night by a scoreol Tu 65al Minges
Coliseum before a si m e crowd of
265.
The 1 jJ "spiders were de-
feated in their last out ting by the
University of Tennessee, but
looked very sharp behind the
scoring of Arm Mallon, who had
27 points.
Playing without senior for-
ward Sarah Gray, who was side-
lined with a knee injury,hampered
the Pirates offensive attack. In
games last season aganist Rich-
mond. (.rav had 2 and 22 points
respectively. Sheisaveragingl5.3
points per game this season.
The Lady Pirates won the
opening tip-oft, but were unable
to capitalize on the fast break.
Neither team scored until the 18:31
mark, when ECU tunior Tonva
Hargrove scored underneath.
After trading baskets tor the
first 10 minutes of the game.
Mallon put the Spiders ahead 20-
17 on an 18-foot lumper with QAt
remaining in the half.
fane! Rodgerson came in off
the bench to spark the Lady Pirate
offensive with two baskets that
brought the Pirates within three
points at the 5:20 mark.
This slowed down the Rich-
mond momentum and kept the
game close going in at halftime,
with the Spiders leading 34-27.
Hargrove scored on the first
possession to open the second half
pulling the Pirates to within five
at J4 29
Aside from the Richmond de
tense which forced 10 first half
Pirate turnovers. ECU hurt them
selves just as much by shooting 35
percent from the field and 25 per
cent from the line. Richmond shot
50 percent from the field and 56
percent from the line.
"Richmond's a good team,
said ECU Head Coach Pat Picrson.
'They hurt us with their good
shooting and defense





I
12 gi?g �aat (garolfnian January 24, 1991
Sports Briefs
Carter leaves Giants for Dodgers
Free-agent catcher Gary Carter, 36, accepted an invitation to
join the Los Angeles Dodgers in spring training as a non-roster
player. Carter, an 11-time All-Star, hit .254 with nine home runs
and 11 RBI for San Francisco last season. Also, free-agent catcher
Mike Heath signed a $2 million, two-year contract with the
Atlanta Braves. Heath, 35, hit .270 with the Detroit Tigers last
season.
Cunningham named Playerof Year
Philadelphia Eagles quarterback Randall Cunningham won
the Maxwell Club's NFL Flavor of the Year award for the second
time Tuesday, and the Los Angeles Raiders' Art Shell was named
coach of the year. Cunningham passed for 3,466 yards and 30
touchdowns with only 13 interceptions. He ran for 942 yards.
Shell won the club's Farle "Greasy" Neale Award.
Heightened security at Super Bowl
The 73,000 fans expected at Sunday's Super Bowl XXV will be
searched with hand-held metal detectors at 68 stadium gates.
Among other security measures prompted by the Persian Gulf
war: no radios, cameras and TV sets in the stadium. "We're
confident the stadium itself is quite secure' said Bob Smith,
Tampa public safety director. I don't feel there are any loose
ends
Webb decides to enter NFL draft
Running back Chuck Webb notified Tennessee football coach
Johnny Major Tuesday that he will make himself available for the
National Football League draft. Webb, a redshirt sophomore,
gained 1,236yards in 1989, but missed 11 games last season with
a knee injury. He has two years of eligibility left. Webb has until
Feb. 1 to notify the NFL of his intentions.
Hockey teams boast high salaries
It pays well to play well during this period of unprecedented
salar) nation in the National Hockey league. Thirty-three
players, 16 more than last year,aremaking$500,000ormore. And
manywl igned lucrati vedeals since last summer, indudingSt.
Louis Bretl I full and Scott Stevens, Chicago's Chris Chehosand
Stevel in r and Calgary's Al Maclnnis, are having big years.
fyrigU lJ0 US TOOA1 rplr CaUtm Imkiimmliu Hifjil
Ski Report
NORTH i AROLINA
Appalachian: Thirty six inch base. New machine-made
Snow. Five slopes open. Packed powder surface. Night skiing.
Cataloochie: Eighteen inch base. New machine-made snow.
Two slopes open. Groomed surface. Night skiing.
Fairfield-Sapphire: Sixteen inch base. New machine-made
snow. Frozen Granular surface. Two slopes open. Night skiing.
; Hound Ears: Ski wcekend0Mtv.
Mi 111 Ridge: Twenty fourrncri'rjasc. Three slopes open. New
machine made snow. Tacked powder surface. Night skiing
onlv.
Scaly Mountain: Eighteen inch base New machine-made
STOW. Two slopes open. Packed powder surface. Night skiing
only.
' ' � � made snow.
So- i � � , g .
Ski H iwknesfc Pwenty eight inch base. New machine-
made snow. Four slopes open. Powder surface. Night skiing.
Sugar Mountain: Twenty two inch base. New machine-
made sn . Eight slopes open. Packed powder surface. Night
skiing.
Wolf Laurel: Fwenty five inch base. New machine-made
MOW. Four slopes open. Powder surface. Night skiing.
VIRGINIA
Bryce Resort. Twenty three inch base. New machine-made
snow. Five slopes open. Groomed surface. Night skiing.
Homestead. Twenty inch base New machine-made snow.
Five slopes open. Packed powder surface. Night skiing.
Massanutten: Twenty font inch base. New machine made
snow. ! Wee slopes open. Groomed surface. Night skiing.
Wintergreen: Twenty three inch base. Trace of new natural
snow. New machine-made snow. Three slopes open. Groomed
surface. Night skiing.
WEST VIRGINIA
Canaan Valley: Twenty six inch base. New machine-made
snow. Eleven slopes open.Groomed surface. Night skiing.
Silver Creek: Thirty one inch base. New machine-made
snow. 10 slopes open. Groomed surface.
Snowshoe: Twenty seven inch base. New machine-made
snow. Twenty seven slopes open. Groomed surface.
Timberline Twenty four inch base. New machine-made
snow. Ten slopes open. Powder surface. Night skiing.
Wintorplace: Twenty inch base New machine-made snow.
Ten slopes open. Powder surface. Night skiing.
GEORGIA
Sky Valley: Fourteen inch base. New machine-made snow.
Two slopes open. Powder surface. Night skiing.
From A$totimttd Prtti Rrportt
In the Locker
Good, but not good enough
Since Super Bowl I, three teams in sole possession of
th� best regular-season records of the year didn't make
it to the Super Bowl: m m
I I
Sourco USA TOD A
Season Team Record
1970 Minnesota 12-2
1974 Oakland 12-2
1987 San Francisco 13-2
1990 San Francisco 14-2
: USA TODAY research
John Sherlock. USA TODAY
Rogers steals spotlight
for Wake Forest, ACC
(AP)�It was the fi ve freshmen
of North Carolina who grabbed all
the attention at the start of the bas-
ketball season, but Wake Forest's
Rodney Rogers is stealing the
spotlight.
"I'm sure that Coach (Cean)
Smith is very satisfied with his
freshmen, as well he should be
Wake Forest coach DaveOdom said
Tuesday during the ACC's weekly
t e I (. von ference The d i f ference, ob-
viously, is opportunity. We needed
Rodney to play quality minutes
from the outset of each game and
he's been able to do that rather
successfully
Rogers has started all 13 of
Wake Forest's games this season.
He's averaging 17.5 points and 8
rebounds per game. Incomparison,
North Carolina's class of 1994 �
Eric Montross, Cliff Rozier, Derrick
Phelps.PatSullivanandBrianReese
� arc averaging a composite 3.9
pointsand 2.2 rebounds perouting.
Both teams have support from
their upperclassmen, and Odom
thinks the help at Wake Forest has
been the difference tor Rogers.
"I think our upperclassmen
have been able to show him some
things which have made his job a
Ktrleeasier'CXIomsaid. "But.still.
he deserves credit tor shouldering
the burden t rom hu mg to play ngh t
from the outset.
"But 1 think that's probably an
unfair comparison when you talk
about what he's done versus what
North Carolina's freshmen have
done @dom continued. "North
Carolina does not need them all the
time from the outset of the game
Smith has been admiring
Rogers since he piayedat Durham's
Hillside High School.
"Rodney, I thought,came on in
his)unioryearmhighschoolSmith
said
North Carolina Statecoach Les
Robinson savs the Feb. 7 makeup
date for his game with North Caro-
lina, one night after the teams meet
i n Raleigh, is' 'the lesser of twoevfls
The Wolfpackand theTar Heels
were to have met in Chapel Hill on
Jan. 16inatelevisedgarne.Butabout
40 minutes before the 9 p.m. tipoff,
officials of both schools postponed
the game. They said the beginning
of the allied air raid on Iraq and the
hostilities in the Persian Gulf was
not the time to play basketball.
Robinson said if the WeJfpack
had not taken that date, they might
have been faced with a meeting
during the week of Feb. 10 which
would ha eaddedonecontestgame
to a two-game road swing to Duke
and Connecticut.
Playing between the Duke and
Connecticut dates would havegjven
the Wolfpack the task of playing
three top 25 teams in less than a
week Robinson said that would
have been "devastating for us at
that stage as well
"It wouldn't have been easy no
matter when we played the game
he said.
With temperatures dipping
below freezing and wind chills
sendin ngsclosetozero,N.C.
State tu.i led their tent city
outside Rey . .ds Coliseum Mon-
day night to get in line for their
Duke tickets.
And, Robinson made sure they
didn't go hungry. He ordered piz-
zas for a crowd estimated at about
70 people around 10 p.m.
"1 haven't gotten the final total
yet. We started out at about 40or 50
of them he said. "I'm afraid to see
what the final tab is, but I'm going
to have to write another check
Virginia will be without guard
Anthony Oliver for a while.
diver, who carried the Cava-
liers to an overtime victory over
Nort h Ca rolma in last season's ACC
tournament, suffered a broken bone
in his right hand during Monday
night's game against Davidson.
Coach Jeff Jones said Oliver tried to
play with theinjury,but finally came
out of the game.
In the first half, he scored 14
points and finished with 16.
"Anthony played better than
anyone on our team last night
Jones said. "He virtually was our
entire offense in the first half. So
we're going to miss Anthony
Oliver was injured when he
tried to make a steal and had his
hand bent back.
The loss of Oliver will mean
more plaving time for Dirk Katstra,
Cornel Parker and Tern' Kirbv.
"Collectively, we'll be able to
make up for not having Anthony in
the lineup Jones said.
Katstra will likely get more than
his share of the load, Jones sug-
gested, although he said Parker
would likely be the replacement
starter. Parker has been struggling
and Kirbyisstill getting intoKisket
ball condition after his football
season.
Maryland coach C.arv Williams
isassessing life without guard Wall
Williams. He broke a bone in his vy
10 days ago.
"We're trying to tind some
things out about our team. I think
they are working very hard. I'm
very proud of this team in terms of
their work effort Williams said.
"We're still looking for waystosco re
points
Coach Williams said the team
hasn't let up in its intensity, but he
said an unknown is whether the
team can generate enough offense
to keep pace with the competition
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Open House 7-9 pm
Monday January 28 and Tuesday Jam
29 in the Mendenhall Multi-Purpose Room
for anyone interested in pledging. Call
Howard at 931-8526 for more information.
Lyons
Continued from page 11
game. Included in the Minges'
crowds is his mother Alice Lyonv
Bennett
"I decided to come to East
Carolina because it was close to
home and my parents would have
a chance to come to the games
Lyons said
Lyons chose ECU over Akron,
Virginia Commonwealth. North
Carolina A&Tand Richmond And
Lester has not let the home folks
down yet.
Against Mason, Lyons was
omnipresent. Knocking in 21 points,
the guard pick-pocketed the Patri-
ots four times, had two blocks and
passed for four assists
Two days earlier, on Jan. 12,
Lyons went seven for 12 from the
field and four for six from the three-
point line to finish with 20 against
James Madison
But Lyons is hard to placate.
Besides wanting to gain 15 pounds,
Lyons says the work has yet to come.
"As far as my work ethics, 1
think I need to work harder on de-
fense he said
When asked what he aspires to
accomplish on the court, Lvons said
"I just want to be a part ot win-
ning team

Hai
r
GE
USE HAI
1T'
For more del
qualify call A
Lose
Continued from page 11
The first play of the game � a
Stanley Love steal and subsequent
toy-up � was indicative of the
first half, a defensive struggle
pitting ECU'S quick feet against
Richmond bulk inside
On several occasionsdun ng the
half the Pirates used big defensive
plays to fuel fast breaks
Following a Tim Brown
blocked shot, Love retrieved the
loose ball and whizzed the ball to a
breaking Lester Lyons who soared
for a slam. Following the Lyons'
jam, ECU took a 31-30 lead at the
half.
Pirate center Ike Copeland re-
lumed to las year's torm with ag-
gressively play on the low post,
contributing 11 points which in-
cluded five for seven shooting per-
formance from the line � an area
where the sophomore has trouble
thus far.
But for Richmond, it was the
play of Curtis Blair and Kenny
Wood who keep the Pirate defense
entangled.
With the ability to shoot for the
drive and penetrate Blairexploited
the high post of the ECU zone
"He(Blair)hitsomebigshots to
keep us in range, but it was Wood
who had the big shot in the end
Richmond head coach Dick Tan-ant
said.
Richmond University 71
(10-�,5-3)
Tim Weathers. 2 A, 3, Kenny Wood, 7-
11,1. Jim Springer. 4-7,13, Curtis Biair, �
21,23, EiweBurrough, 1-6,2, !im Shield-
1-4, 2. Tcttv ConiHiiN 3
East Carolina University 64
7-�, 1-5)
Stanley Love, 44,8, IkeCopeland, 3-6,
11, Lester Lyons, 4-14,15. Robin House 1
4,5, J�ff Pfcriidi. 4-7,11. Kevin Armstrong,
1 -3,4, Dtirrefl Overton, 2-3,4, Tim Brown 2
2.6
i:
SI
II
air
B
bet
d
m





�i !
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DR I
1 pi r in ks
V U)
DEVELOPING
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u Order
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Tuesday Janulry
i It i-Purpose Room
pledging. Call
Imore information.
January24, 1991htt iSast (Earoltnian
13
Lyons
Continued from page 11
Mtne Inducted in the Minges'
nvwoS is his mother Alice I .yens
rVnnott
"I decided to come to F.ist
(irpima because it was dose lo
hmr and my p.irents would have
, 'wnce to come to the games
ons said
1 yens Chose ECU over Akron,
Virginia Commonwealth North
, i .vipi A&T and Richmond .And
Lester has not let the home folks
down vet
Against Mason, 1 yons was
omnipresent. Knocking in 21 points,
uard pkk-pocketed the Patri
pts four times, had two blocks and
passed for four assist
Two days earlier, on fan 12,
I yons went seven for 12 from the
field and tour tor six from the three-
point line to hmsh with 20 against
lames Madison
Put Lyons is hard to placate
Besides wanting to gam 15 p unds,
� mssays the work has yet tocome
As tar as my work ethics, 1
ihink 1 need to work harder on de
tense he said
When asked what he aspi res ft i
acromplishon the court, Lyons said
1 ust want to be a part ot win-
ning team
Happy 21st Birthday
Kerri Williams
Hanisfeefer
wP&
HBP
WHY WAIT
FOR YOUR
TAX REFUND
WHEN YOU CAN
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Lose
Quarters
Continued from page 11
Fhe first play ot the game a
Stanley love steal and subsequent
. -up was indicative of the
first half, a defensive struggle
pitting. ECU's quick feet against
hmond bulk inside
Ortseveraloccasionsduringme
MM the Pirates used bit; defensive
p ivs to fuel fast breaks
Following a Tun Brown
- eked shot. l.ove retrieved the
osebafl and whizzed the ball lo a
king Lester Lyons who soared
i siam. Following the Lyons'
wm ECU took a 31-30 lead at the
Pirate center Ike Copefamd re
tmnmi to last vear's form with ag
gressively play on the low post,
contributing 11 points which in-
cluded five tor seven shooting per
termanee from the line an area
where the sophomore has trouble
thus far
But for Richmond, it was the
plav of Curtis Blair and Kenny
Wood who keep the Pirate defense
entangled
With theabihtv to shoot for the
drive and penetrate BTairexploited
the high post of the � I zone.
"He'Blair)hitsomebigshots to
keep us in range, but it was Wood
who had the big shot in the end
Richmond head coach Dick Tarrant
Richmond University 71
(10-8,3-3)
Tim Weathers 24, 3, Kennv Wood, 7
II, i, Jim Springer. 4-7, 13, urtis Kiair. 9
!3 Fupene Burroughs-6.2. lirnShicl.l-
iorrvunmith 1"
East Carolina University M
(7-9, 1-5)
Stanley Love, 44,8, lke 'oprland, 3-6,
I Lester Lyons. 4-14, 1 5 Kobin I iou � I
. 3, left Perhch, 4-7,11 Kc-vir Armstrong,
" 3.4. Dan-ellOverton.? 3 � fiBlBfOWl 2
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We Peserv The Right To Limit Quantities None Sold lo Dealers We Uadty Accept Federal Food Stamps





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OPING
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pledging. Call
lino re information.
January24, 1991 Mln ta�t �arolinian
Lyons
Continued from page 11
�arnc If luded u the Minges
crowds is his mother Ali e I mid
Bennett
l decided lo come to l it
� ma Ni ause it was lose t(
fjprne and my parents would ha c
, hance to come to the game
:ts S,1ll1
yonsehose EC Uover rkron
naommonwealth North
i i St rand Ri hmond nd
has not let the home tolks
vet
Vgainst Mason, 1 ons was
presenl Knot king in 21 points,
� pi( k pocketed the iitn
� times had two bio ksand
rnvMi un font ,1-iM
da) s earlier, �n Ian 12
- went seven tor 12 from the
� mi Ifcnirf � -i from lh� ;�
"v to finish with against
i Madison
;ii' I yons is hard t � plat.r
Besides wanting h � �� tit I5p unds
-s.n t!� work hasi ft
s far �s m work ethis 1
�h.Mk ' need to work hardei i n de
ferisc he iut
When asked wh.it he aspires to
� implishonthecourt 1 yonssaid
1 niit wanl to be . pan ol v in
, team '
Happy 21st Birthday
Kerri Williams
r
m&
m
WHY WAIT
FOR YOUR
TAX REFUND
WHFN YOU CAN
GET YOUR MONEY FASTI
1 si ll&R III in K'S K MMDNI I I M) PROGRAM
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Lose
rontinu�d from page 11
� first : !�� ol the game .1
� I ove steal and subsoquenl
was ind� ati veof th
li fensne StTU�
� - I I I's qui Is feet against
mond bulk inside
N" s- erali�1 asionsduringtho
Pirates used big defensivi
p us to fuel fast breaks
v. � ,1 11 in Browi
� s k.si shot I ove retrieved 11 u�
-1" and hizzed the ball h � 1
ik ing I ester i yons who soared
lam Following the 1 yons
I took -i ;l 0 lead .it the
!V,itr renter Ike 1 opcland re
turned to List ymn s form w itl
ressiv 1 v play on the low
tntributing I 1 points which in
ktded five tor seven 1
rmarv -� from the line an area
where the sophorro re has troul
�his tar
Hut tor Richmond, it was the
iv oturtis Bl.nr and Kt nn
�h1 who keep the Pirate defense
tangled
With the ability to shoot tor tin
l nve and penetrate Blaii 1 ��.
- high post ol the I I zone
He Rair) hit some big shots to
keep 'is in range, but it was Wood
ho h��d the big '�hot in the end,
1 hmond head coach Dick 1 arrant
s,tl(1
RithmonJ I niosit 71
110-8. t)
TimWo.itr M ,KennyWood
� im Spring 1, i1 urosSatf.
' Eug�i�ium)ugh : 6 �' fin SW
irm I IX
fast Carolint University M
17-0. 13)
Stanley Love, 44 B,lke' peland
.sir t yons. 4 14 15 Robin I louse I
i � fefl iwhch 4-7,11 Kevir m n
' 3 4 DBireBOverton I rtmBi
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between 5 p.m. and 9 p.m.
. it
Cg �
� Organically Grown
Without Pesticides.
� Enhanced Natural
Flavor.
� Organically -j
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PtVll
Nature's Light
Probiotic
Russet Potatoes
don't forget about
our .30
pizza special
16 - 25 Count
Jumbo Shrimp
Lb.
Deli Fried
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9Pc.
CALL 758-6660
Old Fashioned
Borden
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V2 Gal
2 Liter Bottle
Pepsi Cola,
Mountain Dew
PliCC3 in this ad effective through Tuesday. January 29. 1991 in Put County Stores only
Wc Reservi Th� Right To Limit Quanttks None bold fo Ucakis We Uacfly Accept Federal Food Stamps





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Title
The East Carolinian, January 24, 1991
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
January 24, 1991
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.785
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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