The East Carolinian, January 29, 1991






I
J
Stile EeiHt Carolinian
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
Vol.64 No.70
Tuesday, January 29, 1991
Greenville, North Carolina
Circulation 12,000
10 Pages
Peace groups march
in Washington, D.G,
f orm anti-war plans
By Wendy Coney
Special to The I ast Carolinian
WASHINGTON,D.C Rep
resentati ves trom E( I Students tor
Peace aired their opinions with
other peace group members on the
conflict in the Persian Gull in the
nation's capitol Saturday tor the
National c ampaign tor Peace in the
Middle East peace march.
Police said the crowd num-
bered about 75,000, but theVilliage
Voice snd (XUM1 marched from
thoCapitol steps to the Whitel louse
It was fantastic said Ray
Irvm.a graduate student in English,
and an organizer of ECl SP 'Iknow
tor a fact that it was the largest rally
vet in the country to oppose the
war
Irvinsaid that the peace groups
filmed national and regional or-
ganization systems in Washington
Students trom N.C. State. UNC
Chapel Hill. Puke and UNC
Greensboro attended the rally C e-
lebntiesand politicians marched as
well
"We march toda to pray and
protest said former Democratic
presidential hopeful fesse lackson.
"We march tor a policy ot world
peace, not world cha s We support
Israeli and Palestinian coexistence,
not co-annihilation
Cther celebrities were on hand
to denounce the Persian Gulf war.
Actress Susan Sarandon called
lorpublicactivism "W'eeannotstav
at home and watch a sanitized war
on television. The worst thing a
mother can imagine is losing her
child. The second worst thing a
nn ithercan imagine is that her child
will kill
Actress Margot Kiddersaid: "Is
this war worm it? What on earth is
anyone going to win?"
Boston (it Council membet
1 md Scondras Waimed President
Hush tor the( .nit war "It was you,
Mr Bush, who supported Iraq with
S4 5 billion to buy arms he said
1 v en thebootson the Iraqi s ldiers
feel came trom a company owned
by Nixon You created Saddam
1 lussein
Members ot the Palestim Soli
darity Committee (PSC) also ex
pressed animosity tor theactii �nsol
the president. "The I nitod States is
wrong sud a fordanian citizen
who would only call himself
"Arab "No double standard with
Palestinians and 1 ebanon Why
now are you looking tr justice?
War is not the way to peace. Kuwait
will be destroyed before it w ill t'
free
Another member trom tN 'PSC,
who referred to himseii as Arab
American" condemned the Ameri-
See March page 2
How to fight an oil well fire
Iraqi troops set fire to several oil fields in Kuwait.
Here's how the fires will be put out after the shooting
stops and the rebuilding of Kuwait begins:
An earthen pond is dug and lined
with plastic to hold the water used in
fighting the fire.
A steel line is run from the water
pump to a pipe gathering system
that has four outlets
From those outlets, four 20-foot
aluminum pipes are run to four
water cannons positioned on
pedestals and strategically placed to
fight the fire. Four high-pressure
rubber hoses are attached to the
aluminum pipes to allow the
cannons 180-degree flexibility
vertically and horizontally.
Firefighers protect themselves from
the flames by staying inside the
tin-enclosed cannons, which have
one side cut out in front Each
cannon is manned.
Dynamite or dry chemicals are put
into a drum mounted on the end of a
60-foot boom attached to a
bulldozer. The explosives are
placed on the well, where they
explode, cutting off oxygen that
keeps the fire alive.
V ' Jr �� ���yj -j��I I k .�
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Houston
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Iraqi Fighters forced to land in Iran, one explodes
NICOSIA, Cyprus (AP)
Tehran radio said seven Iraqi
warplanes made emergency
landings in Iran Saturday and that
one ot them caught tire and ex-
ploded.
Hours later. Baghdad Radio
quoted a militan spokesman as
saving Jraqi planes were forced
to landin Iran" and that contacts
were under way to secure the re-
turn of the pilotsand theiraircraft.
In his terse statement, mont-
iivin
the
tored in Nicosia, the spoke
did not explain what "force
planes to land in Iran
Knowledgable sources in
Tehran, contacted from Nicosia,
refused to comment when asked
it the Iraqis had defected, saving
only that the pilots were being
questioned. Saddam 1 lussein has
reportedly faced increasing dis
sent in his army.
"Several of our planes on the
niuht of Ian. 25 to 2 were toned
to land in Iran. Contacts are being
carried out in accordance with in-
ternationally accepted norms to
ensure the return ot the pilotsand
the planes to their homeland the
unidentified Iraqi spokesman said.
Tehran radio, monitored in
Nicosia, said two ot the planes
had been damaged. The report did
not sav whether any ot the pilots
were injured
It quoted Iran's Supreme Na-
tional Security Council as saying
the Iraqi planes came in three
groups and were intercepted by
Iranian fighters and escorted to
Iranian air fields.
The radio said the pilots were
being questioned by Iranian au-
thorities. It did not sav where the
planes landed or give any other
details.
The radio repeated that Iran is
neutral in the Persian C.ulf war
and that it would counter any at-
tempt to drag it into the fighting.
Iran has called for Iraq to
withdraw from Kuwait but also
has opposed the deployment of
U.S. and other forces now battling
the Baghdad government.
NBC News reported Friday-
night that some Iraqi aircraft had
escaped allied jets by flying into
Iran and landing at Iranian air-
tields.
The report, which quoted US
military intelligence officers, could
not bo confirmed.
SGA gives campus organizations
money, approves constitutions
Professor
speaks for
overlooked
writer
By LaToya Hankins
Staff Writer
An expert in American litera-
ture is working to bring an African-
American author the respect she
deserves.
Dr. Jean Fagel Ycllin, who
dedicated six years ot her life to
establishing the authorship of the
book Nerrativeo) the Incidents in the
Ltfe of A Slave Girl, spoke at ECU on
Jan. 22.
The book was written by
1 larriet acobs, but tor many years
it was not respected due to the
belief that Linda Child, a white
woman, had written it. Before es-
tablishing that Jacobs was the true
author, critics believed the first
movement of female African-
Amencan writers began in theearly
20th Century
Yellin, who received her doc-
torate degree in American Litera-
ture from the Universitv of Illinois,
became interested in the subject
while doing research on her new-
est book. Women and Sisters: Anti-
slavcrv Feminism in American Cul-
ture.
While working on the book
she found a letter which proved
Child had served as the book's
editor, not its writer The letter was
written bv Jacobs and sent to pub-
lishers in an effort to get her life
storv printed. Yellin spent manv
vearstrvingto prove herdisco very
to the academic community.
Yellin's work on Jacobs' book
ended when a new edition of the
book wft published with a preface
written bv Yellin.
With the publishing of her lat-
est book, Yellin is working on
Jacobs' biography with the backing
of a fellowship from the National
Endowment for the Humanities
and the Schonburg Institute for
Research in Black Culture
Yellin said she feels this dedi-
cation to Jacobs' work comes out of
admiration for what she stood for.
"She isan inspiration Yellin said.
"She always found a way to estab-
lish her own life
By Shannon Copeland
Stalt Writer
The Student Government Ad
ministration gave mnev t ti i cam-
Mi oiganizatons and approved two
new constitutions in their meeting
Monday night.
The American Marketing Asso-
ciation got $2,(180, for trawl expenses
to New Orleans for a national conven-
tion. Thev onginallv asked for $4333
but the appnipriatioas ammitteecut
back on money for rooms and gas
The Financial Management As-
sociabon got $2,970 to attend a semi-
nar in New York. Their traveling ex-
penses were also cut. Thev originally
asked for $4,690.
Legislator Derek McCullers said
there should be a consistent policy on
who gets n inevtodnveand who gets
to fly.
Tlie English Graduate Student
Organization got $250 for two horx-
raria
The Gospel Choir was given
$3AX) for robes and the International
Language Organization was given
$573.
Ilie'sC approved constitutions
for the International Students Asso-
ciation and tor the Association of
Genera Contractors.
i he Association of Genera Con-
tractors will act as a liaison between
construction students and people in
the work field.
InotrKTaction.anannouncement
was made that day and dorm repre-
sentatives are needed to fill vacancies.
Turkey
Incirlik
c
K
7 Scud missiles fired on Israel
from Iraq, some intercepted;
1 killed, 69 injured
100
N
miles
J Largest number of air raids
to date, 2,707 sorties
raq creates
massive oil slick
Noted commurrications professor,
author to speak, hold workshops
By LeClair Harper
Assistant News Lditor
Dr. Fred Fedler, a professor of journalism at the
University of Central Florida and author of three
books dealing with journalism, will be at ECU
Thursday and Friday.
In a Thursday evening program, Fedlcr will
present excerpts from his latest book, Famous Media
Hoaxes, a compilation of false stories deliberately
presented in the media.
The program will take place in Room 1031 oi
the General Classroom Building from 8 to 9 p.m.
and is open to the public.
Fedler will also conduct a two-part news writ-
ing workshop on Friday. Writing leadsis the subject
of part one, which will take place from 1 to 2 p.m.
Improving news writing skills is the subject of part
two, which will take place from 2 to 3 p.m.
Both sessions will be in GCB Room 1032 and are
open to the public on a first come, first serve basis.
The idea for the workshops came when a news
writing workshop was held at ECU in the fall.
"There was genuine interest in having someone
come in who's famous (and) with teaching news
writing skills Dr. Jeanne Scafella, coordinator of
mass communications and journalism, said.
Scafella said recruiting Fedler enabled the school
to bt ing in an educator to conduct the workshopsas
well as a renowned journalism historian with a
current book. "With Fred, we got two for one
Scafella said.
Fedler7 s appearance on campus is sponsored
by the department of communication, the English
Graduate Colloquium, the ECU Political Science
Honor Society, The Daily Reflector, The East Carotin-
wnand the EnglishGraduate Students Organization.
Scafella said the joint project helped to recruit
someone a single department could not have got-
ten.
"I'm really pleased with the cooperative aspect
of the venture Scafella said.
Fedler is also author of Reporting for the Print
Media, a textbook used in basic reporting classes in
more than 600 journalism and communication
programs throughout the country. The book is used
in basic reporting classes at ECU.
Fedler is a full professor at the University of
Central Florida in Orlando and is director of the
journalism sequence there.
He is a journalism history scholar and is active
in the association for Education in Journalism and
Mass Communication and in the American Jour-
nalism Historians Association.
He teachesclassesinhistory,mass communica-
tions and society, reporting and ethics.
INSIDE TUESDAY
Editorial 4
Revised noise ordinance is a
step in the right direction lor the
Greenville community.
Features 7
Author John Irving takes on
God in his new novel, A Prayer
for Owen Meany.
Classified b
Sports I
Pirates crush Wilmington 67
51 in an away game Saturday
night.





2
l&b
frr-gaat (KaroHnian January 29, 1991
iUMW
ECU Briefs
Fall graduates do well on national
education administration test
ECU's i.ill graduates m education administration scored
high on National Testing Service tests in cducation.il leadership
with 2l ot the 32 students passing the test.
The results are very gcxxl said Dr. Charles R. Cohle, dean
ot the School ol Education. The tests, administered in November,
wen the first ever ,it ECU for gr.ulu.ites in the Department ot
Administration and Supervision.
The scores ranged from a high ot 860 to a low or 470, with 560
required (orpassing Tvntv-siofihe 3? students scorod between
600 and 799,and two scored in the very high 800 range, One score
wasonh 10 points below passing.
I ompilt-vl trom I (I Svs Rurv.iu reports
Crime Scene
M.ilc, female found showering
together in Slay Residence Hall
Ian. 21
I 520 Public Satetv: transported subject to magistrate's of-
tue.
1548 Mendenhal! Student (enter investigated a larceny
report
ImV Mcndenhall Student Center: assisted with rescue and
transport ot sick subject to Pitt County Memorial Hospital.
234 Fletcher Residence Hall investigated report of ha-
rassing phone calls
an. 24
iNoi dement Residence Hall: two intoxicated subjects wcnc
issued campus citations.
0042 CoHcgcllillDrive:issuedcampuscitationforspeeding.
0114 ElmStreet: student charged with DW1 and controlled
substance idation.
01 7 lar is Residence Hall responded to a fire alarm acti
� ,iul b an unknown person pulling the station on the 1st floor
ivesi end
0906 Ivler Residence Hall assisted rescue with a dison
cntod female student student was not transported by rescue
114 lvler Residence Hall two females banned from
. ampus tor soliciting pt ttume
I 44 I instead Residence I lall (west): investigated a report
ot ,i hit and run
14?4 I mstcad Residence Hall: checked out possible drug
lolation on the third floor
!44�- Public Safety (east): checked out a breaking and en-
tering and larceny ot a vehicle
1550 Garret! Residence I lall: checked out two males solic-
iting �. ologne on the 3rd floor: same were gone on arrival.
1620 Flanagan Building (north): campus citation given to a
student for expired license and impeding traffic
94J Greene Residence Hall: female non-student banned
imm eamprts tor unauthorized residency of a residence hall
roAn
(2353 lenient Residence Hall (parking lot): responded to
loud subjects; same wer ad vised to leave.
Ian. 25
01)33 Greene Residence Hall (south): loud male subjects
ui ised to leave the area
1)052 10th Street and College Hill Drive: campus citation
issued to student for speeding and a stop sign violation
0057 Mcndenhall Student Center (west): checked on report
ot a domestic dispute; dispute resolved.
0115 1 ?lh andotanchc Streets: vehicle stopped for erratic
driving Underage female non-student transported to the police
department and turned over to parent for driving after drinking.
ol4J Aycock Residence Hall roommates involved in a
verbal dispute turned over to residence hall staff for disposition.
021 B i ifth street (north ot (.arrett Residence Hall): inves-
tigated report of damage to shrubs
i22l Minges Coliseum (west parking lot): state citation
issued to female non-student for driving with a license revoked.
0230 -vcch k Residence Hall fourth floor firealarm activated
by aerosol being sprayed on the sensor
li30 Fifth and 1 lardee streets: student given campus cita-
tion tor spinning tires and for a stop sign violation.
1 148 Fifth Street and Reade Circle: checked out a breaking
and entering of a vehicle.
I s 11 1 ocation unknown took a report of harrassing phone
c.ilK
ll4 ones Residence I lall: responded to a fire alarm acti-
v ated by burnt food.
2(M() Tyler Residence I fall: investigated report of a stolen
wallet.
2030 Cotten Residence Hall: unescorted male non-student
banned trom campus.
2216 Mcndenhall Student Center: responded to a report of
breaking and entering of a vehicle and larceny from within.
Fan. 2f
(HIMlenient Residence Hall: chocked the men's rcstroom
in reference to the light not working. The bulb had fallen out of
place
0021 I hird Street and Reade Circle parking lot: non-stu-
dent given verbal warning for urinating in public.
0033 I ifth Street and Reade Circle parking lot. responded
to domestic dispute; dispute settled between subjects.
0155 Cotten Residence Hall: checked on a report of an
intoxicated male subject passed out m the lobby. Student was
pii ed in custody for 24-hour lock-up
0256 Clement Residence Hall: unescorted male on the 9th
floor. Subject was gone on arrival.
0313 Belk Residence Hall: responded to report of threatening
phone calls. Subject declined to file a report
04?8 Slay Residence Hall: assisted the residence hall staff
with report of a male and female showering together in a female
assigned shower Subjects were turned over to residence hall staff
for disposition.
09S5 Wahl-Coates Elementary School: property had been
vandalized. Greenville police assisted.
1746 Garrett Residence Hall: checked out a breaking and
entering and larceny report.
Jan.27
0215 Belk Residence Hall: investigated a report of a fight.
The fight was handled by the residence hall staff.
0222 Jones Residence Hall: investigated a domestic dispute
on the third floor.
Crime Scene is taken (mm official ECU P�blk Safety tog
Pro-choice
vigil draws
opposition
By LaToya Hankins
Staff Writer
An annual candlelight vigil
held bv a pro-choice group Jan 22
met Opposition when a pro hie
protestors attended.
The vigil, which was held at the
Pitt County Courthouse steps, was
to observe the 18th anniversary of
the Rev v. Wade decision making
abortion legal The vigil, sponsored
bv the National Organization ot
Women, went unchallenged m the
ton-year history until this vear
Mike Isbetl, vice chairman ot
Pitt County Right to I ite said the
group attended the vigil to shew
support tor those who had made
theannualtnp to Washington. IK .
to protest the Supreme Court's lQ"
division
Kbell said his organization
wants to require parental consent
tor minors and to abolish the ahor
tion tund The fund provides co
i mment mono for abortions In
the coming months the group plans
to concentrate on lobbying the local
and the state governments for more
reforms, he added.
lsbell said the group plans to
sponsora lifechain, which involves
a groupof people hnkingarmsa long
roads, presentiitgpassing motorists
with a pro life message
Dr. Mane Farr acting chair ot
the communications department
and director of the women studies
department, carried a banner tor
the pro-choice stand She said she
felt that the opposition came with
hopes of overthrowing Roe v. Wade
because recent changes to the Su-
preme Court Farr said the low
turnout was because people were
not contacted for the vigil until that
morning.
Ray Irvin. a graduate student
in the Fnglish department, said he
turned out tor the pro-choice vigil
because, "It is verv important to
voice our opinions that it is a
woman's nght to choose "
I leadded thatasstvnaspoople
are told what thev can or cannot do,
we infringe on our ngh ts as human
beings
Continued from page 1
can-Israeli connection.
"(Bush) wants to break Iraqi
power and he has sent his
army to the Middle East be-
cause there are Israeli lobbies
tnthiscountrv hesaid. "TV
emir of Kuwait is Mtting on
his billions and billions ot
dollars and he sent Amen
can people to die for him "
He also said: "The
American ambassador in
Baghdad gave Hussein the
green light to tanc Kuwait.
Why do the (UN. Allies)
bomb a church and a school
in Baghdad?"
"We say 'Victory to Iraq'
because the resources of the
world areaccumulated in the
United States and consumed
by white people said Sandv
Thompson of the African
People's Solidarity Commit-
tee. "We feel that Saddam
Hussein has taken a brave
stance against American im-
perialism. We have to end
the whole parasitic relation-
ship Thompson also com-
pared Iraqi chemical warfare
against its people to the drug
war of the United States
"Leave the will of the
world to its peaceful people
said 22-year-old Sean Alias,
a farmer from Vermont.
Holdinga largequestion
mark, Chad Swimmer of
Hampton, Mass explained
his participation. "Annoy-
ance over the war, and
nothing better to do to stop
it he said.
Dressed as a circus ring
leader, a person calling him-
self "Hound" said: "War is
not good business War is not
peace, and popcorn and
peanuts in front of the TV. It
is not the way to live. War's a
carnival. People need to sit
around and think about
peace
AII you can eat
shrimp and trout.
$4.95
1
(9191758-0327
l()s Airport Road
M-Th llom-Xpm I-Sat llam-9pm Sun llam-4prn
ws: gj;cu ?lnii'r -v
Department �f
Jxest&cnt Cftncotion!
Commitment
Become A Resident Advisor
All new applicants should attend an
organizational meeting on the
following dates:
January 2 Garretl Hall 6:00
Jones Hall 7:30
January 29 Cotten Hall 4:00
February 4 Aycock Basement 7:30
February 5 I instead Basement 5:00
February 6 White Hall 5:00
Application Deadline for Fall
Employment: February 15, 1991
STUDENT UNION
STUDENT UNION
fmJ
ECU Student Unio
n
o
Making'Things Happen At ECU
Program Hotline 757-6004 '
TONIGHT!
O)
The Coffeehouse Committee Presents
Stop Th
ress
fl high tech, alternatiue pop band
They mill perform at 8:00 pm at
The Underground
in Mendenhall Student Center.
Admission is free and refreshment
mill be serued.
TONIGHT!
2 SNEAK PREVIEW
D)
Beginning at 7:00 pm in
Hendrix Theater
Passes available at Mendenhall Student Center
This Week at Hendrix Theatre
Camille Claudel
Wed. Jan 30 8 pm
YOIKt GUIS II
The Shining
Sun Feb 3 8 pm
JECU ID or Current Films Pass is Required for Admission"
Thurs-Sat Jan 31 -Feb 2
8 pm
U.S Soviet
summit in
jeopardy
Wrt�t � � . . losertoward
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Wednesday
WZMr
Progresssive Dancd
introducing
.10 9oz. Dry
1.15 Tall Bol
l.OOKamika
Ladies Free til
Blood Drive
Mcndenhall
Student
(enter
trom 1 2 pm to ft pm
our coal is 250 donors
Sponsored by
The Hast Carolinian
your college paper
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STUDENT UNION
Union
ppen At ECU
57-6004
r i
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o
h 111 ee Presents
ress
!I�P pop 0HHl
t 8:00 pm at
iund
ent Innter.
r efi eshments
Hed.
T!
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.C
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pm in
iter
Student Center
rix Theatre
wth��
Irs-Sat Jan 31-Feb 2
8 pm
SQUIRED FOP AOMISSIOJ
STUDENT UNION
vElC JEast (Carolinian January 29 J 9 3
U.S Soviet
summit in
jeopardy
w-wii( ;ton (ad
rht
White! louse movinedoseftowaid
.) formal announcemenl rt .) deto)
in next month's arms summit ml
Monda) lhat President Bush's main
'Hi ern is aboul going lo Mosco
now is 'jus! the Persianiilt con
tlu !
White UmiM' press secretary
Marlin I itzwater expressed mis
pivingsabtml making the long trip
while American forces and allies
waging the w.ir against lr.K
1 itzwater, speaking before So
it 1 oreign Minister Alexander A
Bessmertnvkh was arriving .it the
White I louse fot talks with Bush,
said fhepresident w ants t 'talk �
foreign ministci aboul this
i ur main concern is jusl the
! rsian t .tilt i onili t. t itwatei
added
But he wants lo be �iblr vt.ilk
� i Bessmertnvkh) aboul il
him know 'he diffi ulties th.tt wo
muht w. in lime aw a from
home
i iun arms i .Mitt.�! '
it rttsand tht I c- i I'lucniM'M'i th'
So I. ; i K kdown in the Bairn san'
in t IN .sties in do luing
i �� � . ' li( i iw 1 ii sa�'
i cm is just th
��� (aid
louse has "
, , , � nld pri
BessnxTti - i a d la) in the
summit, .it which Bush
and � � ridenl Mikh.nl s
:�� v arc supposed to sign .1
: , '��� it limiting long rang
11 missiles
atei said a 1 ase could he
mad � ilh would be good
to Most '�� � "��
discuss the Baltics and th SI KI
���� ire pi hlems
with the SI K! talks, he said
Read
The East Carolinian,
Then Recycle it.
Hie East Carolinian is now aagpting
applications for staff wmers.
For more information, call 757-6366.
East
( nil!
INSI AM
Carolina
& Pawn
(ASH IOWS
Dl -wit iNDS
STKKLING
iSIl l K
' ISK )S
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Sun Fri
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756-2011
Buy one
Regular Shrimp
Plaltcr.it $6.50
Gel the 2nd
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(iooil anytime
Beverage not included
Expires: 1
1991 BSN
STUDENTS.

nter the Air Force
immediately after gradua-
tion � without waiting for the
results of vour State Boards You
can earn great benefits as an ir
Force nurse officer And if selected
during your senior year, you may
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I'SAK HEALTH PROFESSIONS
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STATION-TO-STATION COLLECT
The Student Union
Coffeehouse Committee
Presents
STOP THE PRESS
A High-tech. Alternative Pop Group
In the
Underground
(Basement of Mendenhall)
on
Tuesday, January 29th
8:00 pm
Come early,
Free admission and refreshments
. last V �
���: i. , nj. . .
.
t heck A I '� -� - v. � � .
- i t . .l wWi
� . � . �
Vocmm
J Wash hxle' � �
OUR SERVICE HAS A LOT
OF GOOD POINTS.
crviu: � � - -
.

$2
Wc Have Von Reacl In Minutes No Appointment
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Progresssive Dance Night
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1.15 Tall Boys
1.00 Kamikazees
Ladies Free til 10:30

THE
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AT THE STUDENT STORE
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our goal is 250 donors
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your college paper





3
�Jjje �aHt (ftarflltman
F Serving the East Carolina catnpu community since 1925
fosEPH I . Iinkins n General Manager
Mu HAI i D. Ai bi yi i rqui, Managing Editor
Blair Skinner, n vs Editor LeClair Harper, A�$t. News Editor
Matt KlNC I ttures Editor STUART Ouphant, A$st. Features Editoi
Doug Morris, Sporh Editot Mafi Minima, Asst. Sports Editor
An I inv hps. i opy Editoi Jason Johnson, Copy Editor
Miki M ki is tutorial Production Manager Lauui HUGGtNS, Circulation Manager
i 11 PARKI k. Staff Ills, itratoi STUART RosNFR, System Mariana
Chris Norman, Darkroom Technician Phong Luong, Business Managei
Cari a VVhi ii ii in. Classified Ads Technician DtiORAH Daniki Secretary
I hi I ,iw at 4mian has served the East Carolina tumpuscotimiunit) since 1923,emphasising intorm.iinHith.it ciirectl) affect
I i U students During the I CU school year, The East 'arolmian publishes twice a week with a circulation ol 1 J.iHm The East
arolmian reserves the right to refuse ot discontinue an) advertisements that discriminate n ihe Kim, ol age, sex,�. reed oi
rigin I he masthead editorial in each edition does nol necessarily represent the views ol ime individual, hut, rathci.
,s ,i �� orih opinion ol the I ditorial Board The I usH arolmian welcomes letters expressing all points of icv. I ettcrs should
' � i ,� less For purposes of decency and brevity, TheEast Carolinian reserves the right to edit letters foi
puNicatioi I etlers should be atklrcssed to I he Editor, Tin .n; Carolinian, Publications Bldg . ECU, Greenville, N C .
' 's�4, oi tall ("I" S ' fi -(
Opinion
Pac-i 4, Tuesday, January 29, 1991
City Council proposes compromise
Revised noise ordinance to benefit entire community
I he . it t out 11 s tti cut piibin hearing to
reinstate noise permits marks a practical step toward
bringing cooperation bet ween Greenville's collegiate
and civk communities into more realistii terms.
I'hoii decision was the result of compromise
and accommodation rathet lhan the intolerance and
irn ponstbilit which had previoush deepened the
rift betwi en i roen ill. s tw o populations
f'he best i.i to understand the problem
and the possible solutions is to think of Greenville (ot
am college town) i having two distinct cultures
with significantl) different priorities
I he collegiate communit) is composed
ma mlv of adolescent studentslivinga way from rwine,
having few responsibilities and .1 relativcl) large
imounl ol free time and disposable income rhese
pipit tvpicalh feel that the) work hard enough in
school and deserve to do h.it the) want in their
spare lime
I he civk community is composed of per
manent residents who have their own homes and
familiesandha e l � work not iust to put toed in their
uthsbut to teed tlxfr families, pay their mortgages
and sa e monej tor their hildrcn's college funds
i hose people typi all) w.mi to sleep at night
md see tether yards on tlu'ir street as well kept as
thro own
When two such contrasting cu I hi res arc
forced to live so close togethet fri lion is inevitable,
rhe result ol that tru tion howev it need nol be th.it
these two populations wage wai
It the civk community imposes restrictive
laws whih .m in 1 impatible with the way of life of
the collegiate communitv tlio resull iv- nol .1 change
in the behavior of students butsimph anin� rease in
the workload ol the police department, It members
of the collegiate community do nol respei t the needs
of the civk communit). the result is ,1 citizen b.u k
l.lsh
While neither culture would need or even be
able to assume the priorities and lifestyles of the
other, each must at least undei stand the other s point
1'l view, espci i.ilh when those points of view an ��
different
( ompromise is the only w.w thai two dit
terent cultures can coexist without outright conflict
Each group must understand the reasons behind
and show respect for. the other's lifestyle When
elements of those lifestylesare contradictory, acorn
promise whkh maintains each lifestyleasi ompletcly
as possible is the only one which will not result in
additional friction.
The revised noise ordinal e is just sn, h a
compromise It accommodates the collegiate
community's lifestyle while respecting the needs of
the civk communitv.
One wav to institutionalize this me,ins of
compromise would be to elect students to theitv
Council It ECU students were elected, the priorities
of the collegiate community could be represented
ami taken into account .ui issue p) issue basis on
a citywide level That would be the next great step
toward these two cultures eliminating the mutual
intolerance which has made life more difficult tor
both communities
'such intimate cooperation is not unrealistic
Neither the population of the citv of t reen ille nor
that of East Carolina University could live the lifestvle
each hopes to protect Without the presence and sup
port of the other.
J!PP&4&$
J smtt.W
Letter to the Editor
Rally to support
American troops
disappoints
veteran
To the Editor:
1 have been moved to write
this tetter about the highly publi-
cized rallv held on Ian 23 in sup-
port ol the troops in the Persian
Gulf.
I am deeply troubled that this
university, founded upon the
prei optsot thorough thought and
awareness, should supplv a ma-
jority of rally attendants who ap-
peared tohold the simplistic view
that supporting the trxps was
equivalent to cheering the fight,
while the call to peace was tanta
mount to a treasonous rebuff of
our soldiers.
Asa five-year veteranof the
U.S. Air Force and holder of the
Airman's Medal for Valor, 1 must
declare my dismay at such a
naive and thoughtlessattitude. I
have heard the moans of broken
soldiersand been spattered with
their blood I have looked into
the face of a burning soldier and
held him down, after dousing
the flames, in order to keep more
of his skin from sloughing of in
large, white sheets. These images
affect my perception of war.
With these experiences in
mind I wish to suggest that peace
ultimately serves all armies.
Those" who casually supported
thecalltobattlemust now begin
to think of the consequences of
their voices. With their call to
arms, they shoulder the respon-
sibilities of profound human
suffering, whether such action is
justified or not.
Our nation is not embarked
upon a ball game flippant jeer-
ing at peace activists represents
no tme support to our troops
engaged in the terrors ol combat
Our soldiers are driven by duty,
not blood-lust, and as they face
the Iraqi army they realize that
blind patriotism isnot patriotism
at all.
Just asall sold tersare hoping
for peace, let us pray that Gcxi
fulfills their desire soon.
Richard A Orlando
Graduate Student
Environmental Health
did mot
yOJ gROK�
HY Milk
miLE!
Maxwells Silver Hammer
Why not treat national leaders like kids?
By Scott Maxwell
I dilntial I olumnisl
t .ranted, somebody's gotta
runthecountn All the countries.
ls granted, it's probably gonna
ho the same erks running them,
UO m.itti r u hat we co Or. if not
exactly the same jerks, then virtu-
al!) indistinguishable clones But
as long as that's a given, why not
treat them like the oversized and
dangerous children they are1
I mean it Vilionsand national
leaders most especially
Amern a'sov FI act pretty much
like a bunch ot kids in a schoolyard
act when there aren't any adults
around to tell them to stop pu king
on each other The SOTl of thing
William Col ding probably had
inhtinari's ,ibi�Ut
I he l is hamstrung by its
constituent states' sovereignty; it
poses nocrediblc threat unless the
I nitcd States wants to use it as an
excuse to do something. Wh.it we
need instead is some kind of su-
per being, a World Mom
Suppose a country's leader -
let's call him 'Bobby" ispollut-
ing the planet World Mom ought
to treat Bobby iust like any parent
would treat a kid who didn't pk k
up atter himself and expected
Mom 10 do it. Caving Bobby a
report card in which he failed
"Taking care of materials" prob-
ably wouldn't be enough, so
Work) Mom wouldn't do that
Instead. Work! Mom would
nicely ask Bobby to make sun- he
cleans up whatever he messes up,
and to clean up what he'smessed
up s�. tar If hedoesn't, then World
Mom takes away his toys until he
promises to behave
( hrsay Bobby is being mean to
an indigenous population, repre
sented in our model as a younger
Sibling In that case. World Mom
spanks Bobb) and makes him
apologize I hen sin- gives both
siblings a protect or something to
do together, designed to make
them work togetherand learn from
each other, while she puts her feel
up and wati lies tonahuc.
(u suppose Bobby saystl it
he believes in something that isn't
what most other p 1 -pie !� Itevi
in, like communism World Mom
would ask Bobb) to tell het wh)
he thinks what he d d listen
attentively to v hat he sa s ! hen
she tells him w hat she thinks, and
why she thinks it
But she should make it (l ai
that Bobby can think and sa)
whatever he wants, and World
Mom will still love him just the
same. 1 le can't be allowed to hurt
anybody else, but what he thinks
anil says are nothing she has a
right to control
The principle also extends to
budgets In this country tor in
stance. World Mom should give
Congress a certain amount of
money each week, and that sail it
gets for the whole week. If it spends
all its monev before the week is
up, tough No use whining. They'll
ust have to wait til 'it xt week to
buv the new Stealth boomerangs
that all the other countries have.
And wars, too Here's how 1
think World Mom should handle
I irst. she buysi 1 I
troops . I'mbeii
thetroopsduki I
King Bobbv s lroo
I . � � � mon
Alter all. w hv should I
aln adv 1 id Ik
sponsible tor hi I �
1 an t bcresponsibl forthei 1
he 1 an t hav an mon
pro is he car be ri :
(That's gotta be tl 1 I
b the v.n Son
and � ruel cavemom cai
that 1 m
It ! were World M
� I wouldn't let I
gi 1 tl .it tar I'd maki
ii I ittl.�� � '
all tl � r world
go out for rec
: hen ; � maki
apoloeje to 1 �
him a great Sitan .uy
( orge � ilogizc to Sadda
calling him .1 madmai
make Saddam gh e Ku
to the al Sabahs, and for I
reasons I d make Cei �
Panama i. k to Man
I'd send them, ill ott t 1
swings
I think we ough
about the U s being tl
policeman, and iust gel
a �ow orld Mom
011an read all
noi el appro,u h to inti 1
relationships in m newl -
iut at the new sstai ds I
now It's tailed AH I
� � . bout Politi
Kindergarten
Racial segregation must be dealt with
By Jason Johnson
t ditorial (ohimnitl
As 1 s�u in m 9 a m psychol-
ogy tlass the other morning. I
noticed .1 flyer posted on the bul-
letin board that real I) bothered
me It read, loin the Black Ps)
cholog) Studenf c tub
It didn't read. "Join the Psy-
chology Student Club but, rather
onh stvmed to encourage people
ttioi 11 it their skin color was brown.
Maybe I missed something in
one ol m basic psychology
courses. Or maybe 1 was absent
the day that the professor told the
class that onlv black students
would ever be able to be good
psychologists However, I don't
understand howthiscoukJbetrue.
I was always taught, and, in
tact, brought up with the belief
that all people were equal, and
that skin color didn't make any
difference. I was taught that it was
what wasontheinsidethatcounts.
It seems that we are coming
dangerously close to 180 degrees
from where our society was in the
late '60s.
Granted, there are still in-
stances of severe discrimination
against blacks; probably more so
than any other group in America.
Nevertheless, I seemoreand more
instances of "reverse" discrimina-
tion even- day.
It saddens and angers me to
see anyone discriminated against
bivau soot their skin color, whether
it be black, vellow, red or, yes,
even white It seems so ridiculous
to exclude someone from any thing
solelv on the basis of the color of
their skin.
Some might argue that these
discriminations are just. Thev
would say that they are just form-
ing groups to preserve their sacred
heritage.
While it is both admirable and
noble that one should wish to
preserve his or her heritage, should
one do it in a way that is going to
create a whole new atmosphere of
discrimination?
Although 1 would never pro-
fess to have undergone the kind of
brutal racist and discriminatory
treatment that thebl.n k American
has Uvn victim ol in recent his
tory, neither would I sav that the
reversal ot prejudices has anything
to offer in the waj ot a solution
It would seem that integration
would be the kev to fostering un
demanding among people of dif
terent ethnic and racial back
grounds.
1 don't believe that forming
groups whose membership re
quirementsarebased almost soteh
on skin color is going toever bring
our society to the point where
people of all colors can live to
gether happily.
Recently, there has been great
controversy across the United
States about racially exclusive
country clubsand the Professional
Golfer's Association. This contro-
versy helps to illustrate my point
The PGA has come under fire
for holding some of it's tourna-
ments at all-white golf courses.
While these clubs have ada-
mantly insisted that their by-laws
contain no regulations limiting
their membership to whites onlv,
it is apparent from the substance
of their membership that they are
"do facto" exclusive if not "de jure
exclusive
Like these country clubs, there
arc organizations on the ECU
campus that are racially exclusive
in fact, if not in law.
There are also professional,
departmental and civic organiza-
tions on campus that seem to pro-
mote segregation of the ECU stu-
dent body.
Why can't we have the "Mul-
tiracial, Multiethnic Psychology
Student Club?" Why can't there
be "Allied Students tor Leader-
ship and True Equality?"
It seems su h a par id "
those who propose ' rk f
equalit) wanf to segn gate their
organization, and qualify
membership b tin coloi
skin,and notes th
their i harai let ti
Martin I other King Jr.
� phrase that torn. su
frequently latch is
�. an 1 realize that it iss
prt,mt tor 1 � rvi n
their heritage and expi theti
pnde in it in arious w
Nonetheless, 1 imag 1
would be quite an out
black community it one
coin tin phrase
v mi 1.1 express a sen;
lute heritage
Afro American
serve only to deeper di
Amerk ans along racial I
It seems to be at
our sv. iety to take pride in
heritage it you are not whit. ' v
equally well accepted in our soci-
ety to express and celebrate 't1
racial pride, as long as OU art nol
white
Can you imagine the contro-
versy that would be generated by
forming an all-white Mstoi) club,
tor example
tosoonasptarofiorthe Whin
History Student'sQub" were an-
nounced 'here would be such i
fuss raised by some black students
that the founder of theilub weuU
forever be labeled a bigot and 3
racist
rh is scenario just tries to pJ'nt
I picture of the double standard
that exists on this campus
I would hope that one day
will all be able to think ot our-
selves not first as "Afro-Ameri-
cans" or "white Americans but
simplv as Americans
Onlv then will we be able H
put all ot this senseless racial
controversy aside and get on with
the business of building a be
world tor everyone.
n � 1 Mill
4
If you
ingacokx
afford was
Macintosli
TlieMj
computer
theMacintv,
colors. It at
sound-inpu
vourwork
4
Like e i
to set up ar
sands of avj
same.consi
one progn
them all. Tl
informatioi
type of con
SuperDrivej





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757-6731
- i�
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Mt �r��r�)�'� tf a��







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6

SHie iEaBt (Earolintan
i
January 29. 1991
SERVICES OFFERED
NEED TYPING? low rates include
proofreading, spelling, grammatical
correct ions. JSyearsexpcricnce. Call
uter 5-JO p.m 355-3611 or leave
message.
I RETURNS PREPARED: Lo-
cated 1 mile from campus Call 758-
9417 after 5:00 p.m. on weekdays or
anytime on weekends
WORDPROCESSINCSERVKES:
rerm papers, Dissertations I otters.
Resumes, Manuscripts, Pn�jects Fast
around. Call loan 756 9255.
PART HOUSES North Myrtle
Beach Welcome groups �t 4-14
people Group-leadcrdiscounts Call
Mvrtie Beach rours 9-4 p.m. (703)
I 125.
A HAHAMASI'ART. CRUISE Six
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BRI K" Wehawrrips i �� starting
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V ' prices include aii t frans
i � � txii ties, and :r re!i i . Sun
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SPRING BREAK: Only S35OO0
vni! it in the Florida KevsorBaha-
is(�i one of our yachts Ail meals.
and tun you could ask tor Easv
line, Miami. FL 1 (800) 780-4001.
Student Income Tax Returns
Program Developed h
Professionals Specifically for
College Students
155-4977
Pittard Perm
V.I Ul IC INCORPORATED
Ct�TI�lfD PUillC ACCOUNTANTS
HELP WANTED
HoursareMonThurs. 5p.m9p.m
Sat. 8a.m12 p.m. If interested, eon
tact Myrna Bunns 757-2102.
BEST PART-TIME JOB IN TOWN
The Wattle House is currently ac-
cepting applications for all positions
full and part-time Must be neat,
pleasant, dependable and enjov
working with the public. No experi-
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in person only at 306 SE Greenville
Blvd. Mon-Fri 2 p m to 4 p.m
WIN A TRIP TO DISNEY WORLD
distributing subscriptK�ncardsatthis
campus Good income Forinforma
rkw and applicati(n write to COL-
LEGIATE MARKETING SERVICES,
303 W. Center Avenue, Moorcs rile,
NC28115
FOR RENT
ROOMMATE WANTED S135
month and ; utilities. Call 758
0650 and leave message
ROOMMATE NEEDED Female
nonsmokert�share2lx'dnHm house
and 12 utilities Rent S125month
Pets allowed I ocated next to cam
pus, call Katie 752 SSSfi
ROOMMATE OR TWO (NEEDED
toshare2 bedroom townhouse S220
month plus 1 3 utilities. Prefer male.
Conveniently near campus. Call
Qifton at 758-2303.
WANTED Quiet, clean female
roommate Across street trom cam-
pus Sblocksfromdowntown. Please
FOR RENT
NEED LIVE-IN FEMALE ECU
STUDENT to lx- company tor eld-
erly ladv in house Call alter 5:00
p.m 758-1666.
EFFICIENT ROOMS AVAILABLE
SI 37.50month. all utilities furnished.
Walk to school. Perfect for student on
a budget Call I arry at 757-3543.
FOR RENT: 2bednx�n,l bathhouse,
201 W 12th Street, S385monrh, 1
month deposit i vear lean- Re-
sponsibletenantstHily. Call756 9141.
WANTED Roommate to share 13
rent in. expenses on a 3 bedroom
house cl(st to campus Call Doug or
Arthur at 831 72M
FOR SALE
FOR SALL (Ireat college car 1981
Plymouth Station Wagon Excellent
condition New tiresand brakes SS50
ot best offei. II 756 4919 atter h
p.m
ULTIMATESP1 KER BOXES For
car or tlOUSt -i' .x.iits each. Con-
tains 1 tillk1 Uvect S130 for
pair 9 S ' V-
can
xS62. Available Feb. 1.
( 1API DE k Rarch used S50
'89 LOTUS STRATOCASTER
GUITAR with case. Also My
Markley Amplifw � Excellent condi-
tion $350 neg S30-9293 Ask for
Neil
FOR SALE: 27"Sdhwinn World Class
hike
like nc with
HELP WANTED
LNTHUSIASTK INDIVIDUAL.
student organization to promote
� i (real d stinati �ns for uu I
i rrectripsand, wnmissionswl ,
ing valuable business and mar-
�� i perience Please call Stu-
dent Tr, eel Sen � i at 800-265 1799
ii d as! for Melanie.
MORI WEEK THAN MONEY?
! 1 ile rx Knowing from parents1 Ideal
i port inity tor ambitious student.
. I. ffre) at 756-9003.
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STUDENTS: tarn uptoSlOhour
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i I all Now ; 800-950-8472 Ext
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I AM LOOKING for a female, non-
smoker to share a new 2 bedroom
apt S170month plus 12 utilities.
Pets negotiable Call Knsat 321-2205
MM ALEROOMMATEWANTED
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S160month. Includes own room,
teat air conditioning, water and ba-
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message
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bath, 5 blocks from ECU, 113 N
Eastern Fireplace, living room din-
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March 1,355 1195
SHARE YOUR LIVING EXPENSES
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APT. FOR RENT: Walk to ECU 3
bedroom, ! bath. Call 752-2849.
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will sell torSSO.00. Call Deniseat 355-
1647 atter 5:00 p.m.
'87PONnACSUNBIRDSE,PS,AC
IVY, lilt. Cass plus extras, S4200 or
S500 and take over payments of
S122SOall 792-5831 after 5:00 p.m.
FOR SALL: Matching couch, rock-
ing chair, chair and ottoman and
throw pillows onlv S199.00 Great
condition! Call 752-6772.
FOR SALE: Fthan Allen pine sofa
m matching revolving table: green
plaid wing chair; maple single bed
mattress and bunkv. Best otter
accepted. 756-4418.
HHSPLAY CLASSIFIED
PERSONALS
CARPOOLERS wanted from
Vanccboro for evening classes Moil,
Tues.and Thurs. CallC. j. Roberts at
919-46h-7836 (work) or 919-244-2692
(home).
EF.F: The Sig Fps thank you for your
help with Rush Get ready for our
semi-annual jam
CONGRATULATIONS to all fra-
ternities on a successful spring rush!
Love, thcSigmas
THL BROTHERS Of PHI KAPPA
TAU would like to thank the Pore
Gold Dancers with Spring Rush.
Hope to have you back again some-
time
CONGRATULATIONS to Sigma
Sigma Sigma 19�1 officers: Pres:
Sonya Hemingway; Vice-Pres
Luannc Collins; Sev : Amv Harris;
Treas Monica Bray; Rush Christine
Allabach.Educ; AshlcvFurman. We
know you will continue the great
tradition1 Love, wur Sigma sisters
CHRIS WRIGHT: Noudid an excv!
lent job on Rush Thanks for bringing
us another great pledge class. The
Brothers of Sigma Phi Episikw
ZETATAUAIPHAPLEDGES You
guys have done a great job. Keep it
up! You don't have much longer!
I ove, the sisters of ZTA.
AOll We had a great rime Fndav
night. It was awesome Looking
forward to next rime! The Delta Sigs.
CONGRATULATIONS to all fra-
ternities on their new pledges! Love,
the Zetas.
PI DELTA: I he Delta Sigs would
like to thank you for your help with
rush. We arc looking forward to a
great semester with vou on campus
TO THE fXEA PLEDGES Closed
weekend wasa blast! Though it went
way too fast! We love you all, the
sisters of AZA
DISPLAY CLASSIFIED
PERSONALS
KA We're looking forward to the
social. We'll see vou Tuesday with
some inexpensive beverages. The
sisters and pledges of ZTA.
THE BROTHERS OF ALPHA SIG
would like to thank all the sisters and
pledges of t, FFE, and AZ for all
vour help at our spnng rush. We'a
looking forward to a great semester
WE HOPL ALL the fraternities had a
good rush We're looking forward to
meeting all the prospective brothers
Okh.1 luck this semester. The AZ Vs
THETA CHI'S Welcome to the
neighborhood' W'c had lots ot fun
partying with vou guvs. We look
forward to doing it again soon. Love,
the AZA's
PI DELTA Thartksa bunch for help-
ing us out with our rush fucsdav
night You're the greatest' The
brothers of Sigma Nu.
CONGRATULATIONS to the new
brothers of Phi Kappa Tau: John
Dresser, C armen Tarantino, Carmen
Cavada, Carlton Steinmetz, Collm
Altman,hris Delamcre, Mike
Gajewski, Brad Griffin,Scott Hilton,
Cameron Ingram, Bart Jenkins, Dion
Lynn,l owetiPetty,WesProctor,Rick
Sanford, Tom Savitsky, Doug
Gtrescman, Kevin Stubbs, DougSohr,
Chuck Tanner, Morn1. Wcintraub,
Mitch Wells Class of f iamma iota.
PERSONALS
CONGRATULATIONS to the new
Pi Kappa Phi associate members!
We'regomg to havca great semester
TKE,SIGMAPI,PHITAU Wecan't
wait to party with you guvs n
Thursday! Ifsgonnabcablast! I ove,
the Alpha Phi's
SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA rhanks
for vour help with rush'T he Brothers
and pledges of Theta . hi
HAPfl ANUAR MRTHDAYSl
Andrea I cvison, Mil 1 h n � �
Ikvither I lonakcrand( ar�l m M �
1 oe )ll sisters ai d : Iges
ALPHA OMK RON PI : ksfii
your help with rush! Th Brothers
and pledges ot Theta Chi
�()ll BETA NUS nm wee you
have been waiting U�: : rt ' riv
sisterhcKxl is watching! I"1 tN
sisters
TO ZVS rhanks A rtb help
ing Kusfi I ooki
socials with vtni IN BrothersolPhi
K . rau
AZ tjccellcnthousewarmingp rl
Lcfsdo it again real soon! Thotat I
BETA NUS. I'm so proud of
guvs' Remember to pull together
and give it all vou have got! Love
( aroline
AOfl SlSTERSare proud of our BAV DELTA ZETA Ihanksf rhelp
nle m(xje! Stephanie Slvester Keep with rush! The Brothcrsand .
up the "g(Hi work of Theta Chi
SIGMA W would like to thank the
sisters of 'KOIl for vour kind help
during rush. Your attendance was
sincerely appreciated.
DISPLAY CLASSIFIED
Order a HearT
Shape Ice Cream
Cake it Balloons
for Valentine's Dav
316 E 10th St. 758-0000
V
KYIHl II N Y()IN(1
YACHT CHARTERS
Ann: ECU Students!
It's not too soon to start
planning that Spring Break trip.
Spend seven day of fun and sun
on a sailing yacht in the
Bahamas. Call anytime for detail
1-800-447-2458
DISPLAY CLASSIFIED
OPEN I NDER
NEW OWNERSHIP
STUL SERVING YOU
WfTHQA AlTIi HP
AD-VIl.SPR()l)HS
ACROSS I K( )1 VILI K 1
KI.s, I At K 1 ,
TBNTHSTRtl I J?
His DISCO! I SIIH
STl DIM I I) ON REPAIRS
Wl) SI K ICI
'52 2135 IW I iiuii Su.a
ROADSEKVK i UrccnvUlc N
Largtsl Library of information in US
aH sublets
OfOef Catalog Today with VisaMC Of COO
800-851-0222
Of rush $? 00 to RmmtcIi IntornatMn
U3?? KUftO Av� 206A Los Ange�S CA 900?
TOLL F�f
HOT LINE
Beimifnl Place 10 Ijwc
� All Nc� �
� And Kcadv To Ken! �
UNIVERSITY APARTMENTS
2S99 E ih Si reel
�Ixoalca Near ECU
�Near Majnr Shopping Centers
�AcriK I'rom Highway I'alrnl Stalum
I.imucd Offer S300amaMti
Contact J I or lornrns William
7S6-781S or KM) 1937
Office open � Apl 8, 12 5 3pm
�AZALEA GARDENS
Clean ijhi ifuct unc hcdriH�ii furrxt? tftgtmmtt
f ferge(TtticriI free �afcra:kj�cwci�i �Ok�
arycri. c�hie l"V Ciupicnr �ii)io mtf S sath
f)mniilc�� MOHII.I 1IOMI. HI VIM s i.jHc.
itf tinict Apauncnl itid m.ihilc h.�nt� b; Ayain
Gardens itu Rmnk Valley Counlry Ouh
CoMaCt I.T or Tommy Witttami
756-7S15
R-SHIRTS
Front
j Support Your
Local W.A.N.T.
I Back
Waiisiaff
I Against
1 Non
I Tipper'
j A T-Shiri designed to fit the frustrations of i
1 waitresses, waller bartenders and delivery '
People
TheT shirt is long sleeve. 50 cotton -50 I
. polyester, white with blade letters and comes.
I in sizes: small-mediumlange-x-large
j Cost: $17.00 2.00 postage and handling
� N�
I Address:
CityStateZip
1 Phone )
I Send to: Hayes. PO 235.
Snow Hill. NC 28580
Lir
l
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.
CONTRACEPTIVE EDUCATION
Loam more about the basic methods of
contraception Classes are held Mon-
days from 2-3 ond Thursdavs from 3-4
i n the Student Health Services Resource
Room Call 757-6794 for more infor-
mation
SA�ER�EX
Be responsible If vou chtx) to be
sexually active, practice "safer sex "
The Student Health Service Pharmacy
sells latex lubricated condoms at the
cost of 52 00 per dozen. Safer sex is
smarter sex.
EAST CAROLINA FRIENDS
There will be a full membershipmeeting
of East Carolina Friends on Monday,
Jan 2�that6 30pm.inGCBK)31 This
may be your last opportunity to pick
up T-shirts before they are re-sold to
ither members The meeting should
last about one hour. If you are unable
to attend, please call Renee Cundiff,
ECF Secretary or your Director of Ser-
vices Persons interested in joining
ECF this semester are also encouraged
to attend!
EAST CAROLINA FRIFN'DS
Persons interested in joining East
Carolina Friends should come bv
Brewstcr A-409 anytime during the
month on January. Only a limited
number of volunteers can be accepted
thissemester. Undergraduate students
must have completed 12 hours and
have a 22 CPA Open to all students,
staff, faculty and alumni, ECF pairs
college volunteers with elementary
children in Pitt County in order to
provide positive adult role models For
more information, contact Dr. Linda
Mooney or Susan Moran in the Depart-
ment of Sociology Anthropologv, 757-
fS883
EDUCATION MAIORS
The Department of Speech-Language
and Auditory Pathology (SLAP) will
be providing the speech and hearing
screening for all students eligible for
ad mission to Upper Di vision ot Teacher
Education on Monday, Jan 28th,
Tuesday, Jan. 29th, and Wednesday,
Jan 30th The Department will be
testing from 5:00-6:30 p.m. each day.
NOAPPOINTMENTlSNEEDED(first
come basis). The SLAP Department is
located in Belk Annex on Charles Street
ATTENTION STUDENTS!
Applications to joining Psi Chi, the
honor society in psychology, are now
available in Rawl 104. To qualify as a
member of this organization a student
must have a 2.9 overall average, must
have la ken 9 semester hours in psy-
chokgyand have a 3.0 average of these
classes The last day to return applica-
tkms is Jan 31st, so apply today1
WES2FEL
Wes2fel isa Christ lan fellowship which
welcomesallstudents,andissponsored
jointly by the Presbyterian and Meth-
odist Campus Ministries Come to the
Methodist Student Center (501 E. 5th,
across from Carrett dorm) this
Wednesday night at 5 p.m. for worship
and all-youan-eat homecooked meals
(S2.50). Signed for the hearing im-
paired. Call 738-2030 for mtre infor-
mation.
BUCCANEER
Student photos for the 1991 Buccaneer
will be taken Jan 22-Fcb.1 in
Mendenhall Student Center from 12
noon-8p.m. PleasebringyourlD. The
Buccaneer also has a position for
Graphics Editor. Computer experience
is necessary. Appiicationsareavailable
in thcofficeror Mod ia Board Secretary's
officer in the Publications Bkfg. across
from Joyner Library.
BIQLPCYCLUB
The ECU Biology Club will be having
their first meeting Tues Jan. 29th at
5:00 p.m. in Room N109 of the Biology
Building. All students interested in
visiting the NC State School of Veteri-
nary Science on February 8th should
attend for details. We will be visiting
the Duke University Marine Science
Laboratory on Feb. 22nd New mem-
bers are welcome to join in! Dues are
onlyS5.00andtripsarefrce! Pleasecall
Heather at 752-1706 for information.
The Biology Club would also like to
thank thosethat gavcbkxxi and helped
in assisting the ECU Blood Drive that
was held last week.
STOP SMOKING!
Kick the habit! The Student Health
Service offers a stop smoking pn�gram
froe of charge to all staff and facultv
For more information and to sign up
call 737-6794. The program starts on
Monday, Feb. 4th, from 3 30-4:30 p.m.
and continues every Monday for four
weeks You must attend the first session
to participate
AJ.tfBGX.Stl.QI5
Away from home and dunt know
where to get your allergy shots1 Call
the Student Health Service for more
information on allergv clinics. Call
757-6841
CI1QLESJ1RAL SCREENJNC.
Do you know your number' The Stu-
dent Health Service Laboratory offers
cholostcml screenings aj a reduced rate
forstudnets, staff and facultv Call 757-
6841 for more information
LSSQjCjm
LSS Society meeting Wednesday, Jan
30th, 7.11 p m Minge Room 145. BE
THERE'
January 29,1991
Magician Andr
Kole amazes cr
'stands' on wati
By Joe Horst
Start Write!
list rhur
Wright rhe I
talentsi �f Andrei
rheaudien �
simple ���� . � � �
finale of ma I
of the Statin �
Or � -
was his fai
ter" rourtiK
pable't '�"
pound ter.I

bvoukl lead '
hut simpK stan I on it. I
numerous tin
. �' � �
kind and I -
tat

ii 11
hisshi � : �
ion. Heded ted I
VI mini it- � �
trick in � �
of the � n �
shuv s � si

ECUmarketi
evaluatesStudi
Bv Matt lones
Kitt Write!
denl c- if
ild ta
In order fen
any of" the i
his 5U erior
hrs-t pn du
support hisi boi
.i resean hstudvi press
desire ft
changes sun � . '
but w h.
hint in this end
answer was stud
with sun � -
i
- trch on a i
future stir
marketing I :
v hool of Business

I
'Stop the Press' bj
High Tech pop so
to Coffeehouse
From Staff Reports
Patrick Wilhelm nJ Shig-
ger i a' an energetic musical force
of two with the sound of a full
ensemble Slop the Tress per-
formsanexc iting onpnal music
show that has a very unique
high-tech sound "We're defr
nitelva liw Kind, one of the tew
vou 11 svrxTtormingm true ste-
reo Ve reverv uninhibited and
encourage our audience to be
says Slugger
Their music is oxtremelv
versatile, in-time with social is-
suesof today.and pnn-(X-arielv
dance-prov(king. These two
musiciansongwriters have
performed throughout the
Southeast InitodStatcsatclubs.
colleges and civic events
The duo has centered their
energy into writing and per-
forming their own special style
of music. Their goal is to tour
extensively and sign a recording
contract with a major record la-
bel.
Before forming Stop the
Press with Slugger in December
1989, Patrick was already well
into the arts and entertainment
business I �
years, he has I
sang a numb
school product
done some mocH
A graduate
lma School of thd
in Voice, PatnJ
nothing quite hkj
forming in front j
enxying what vj
energy thev givi
to give more andl
It's quite a high
As half of
Patrick perform1-
kevboardsandcj
material
Afterpertor,
tornearl lOyead
it iseas to unctj
casual confidenl
srvle or the tor
sponse he sav
easv when the i
area part ot you
in anv way, itk
hopefullv both,
about. That s w!
Speaking o
high-tech soundl
'Sequencers anJ
come very natt
allow me to wnf





January 29,1991
uU� gggt Carolinian
7
PERSONALS
T.R U I M uv
ki sigm y rut i t �'
�H Mi.
, s(.1 H At
I Wl IO lilKIHOAVSl
WIH RON
HITAMS
l
I
5IF1ED
SB�
OUN(J
I
DISPLAY CLASSFIED
OPI M Ml K
NKV OWNERSHIP
ST1U SI RV1NGYCM
wmigi i in B.H
I ' A
MHSIKII I
dp
i
VI WITH
MRS
I � � It "I
nationally known
h assertive, dynamic
1 to teach and con-
real estate seminars
,een these seminars
them yourself.
er month possible
(00.00 possible ft.
; tor an interview,
:0S) 338-9960.
6794 The- program '�tart on
M nd i) fob 4th from I KM "W)p.m.
� : � � � ties ever) Monday for four
� 'Vndthcfirstsossion
Ian 2U i-
� oloev
I I hies are
lee! Pleasecall
information
Id also like to
pdand helped
I Vive that
c:
fodent Health
king program
If and taiultv
Irul ti -ign up
MII.IUA SHOTS
'��.��� ind don I know
ere l - its? Call
� idont Hi th fci � � more
information on allergy thmis (all
' ' ��41
CHOLLSTtRAl S( KIT MM,
Do yov know your number? The Stu-
dent Health Service I aburator) offers
cholesterol screenings at a reduced rate
for sttidncts, staff and faculty c .ill 737-
W41 for more information
LSSSOCILTi
LS6 Society meeting Wednesday, Ian
30th, 7tX) p m , Minges Room 145 HF
THFRE'
Magician Andre
Kole amazes crowd,
'stands' on water
By Joe Horst
Staff Writer
Last Thursday night, ECU'S
hi rheater beheld the magical
�� �! And re kole Heastoundcd
ludiencewith feats ranging from
� sleight ot hand tricks to his
of makinga miniature replica
Statue of 1 llx-rtv disappear
I foe of Kole's biggest illusions
s famous "Walking on Wa
routine ith a glass tank ca
e o holding two thousand
ndsof water Koleproceeded to
w iik on the water as the title
id theaudience to believe
simph stand on it Kole stated
�is tunes that he did not
s supernatural powersof am
rtd that this trick should not
� ikt -i seriously After the first
� mesot this statement, thetmk
trasl t �the hype he had

d voted the second haliot
to prea hing hisbeliefson
� le dedicated the last 20 to
' utesofhisshowtoonesingle
. 'King the Christian belief
resurrection. Alhough the
vas sponsored hv Campus
Crusade, the idea was tor a magic
show, not a prayer meeting. Per-
sons were invited to leave it they
found the show uncomfortable; that
wasa small consolation for families
who paid to be entertained, not
preached to.
Not all ol Role's tru ks were
based on religion. 1 le performed an
amazing levitation trick that left the
audience breathless He also in-
volved theaudience in simplehand
tricks and discussions on spiritu-
alists and the belief in the nether
world. These tricks were welcome
breathers from kole s constant
worry ot the audience's beliefs
Kole seemed more preoccupied
with assuring tht audience that his
trie ks were illusions than with the
tricks themselves. Manx a time he
stated that his tricks should not be
taken scrioush nor did heclaim to
ha csupcmaturalpowers V ith the
assumption that all magic is an il
lusion to Ix-gin with and that audi
ences are paying to be deceived, it
seemed redundant for Kole to spend
his tune reiterating this fact All in
all, the night's events tell short ol
�. hat should have been a enchant
mg evening.
John Irving
tackles God
By Matt King
Features Editor
A Prayer for Owen SAeany is a
novel that has many familiar de-
ments for ohn Irving fans, lohnnv
Wheel wnght. the narrator and sub-
n imcharacter.iscastformthesame
dieasGarpi The World According to
�and 1 tomei Wells TheCidet
House Rules).
ohnnyisforevercurkusabout
the idcntit ol his lather, who his
otherwise upright mother met on a
train ride Sheoftena'ferstojohnny
as her little fling.arp was con
ieivedbj .�namek'ssW Wll veteran
who was wounded in a wav tli.it
left him eternal!) in onscious but
erect I k mer was an rphan wfv i
never knew either ot his parents.
Garp and lohnm are both
guided by strong maternal influ-
ences, on en alter their mothers are
dead lohnm Wheel wnght, bkc the
lohnm in TheHt td N-c. Hampshire
tlirts with the forbidden love ot a
. It s' relaetive.a Cl mstn and a sister
respet tnh.
lohnny, like his fictional peers
(except tor I iomer). is prep school
educated. So, Irving tans w ill find
themselves in a very accustomed
setting.
ohn Irving maintains his tal-
ent lor presenting situations that
are so rela table that they're like flip
ping through the pagesofonesown
memory. Irving, in this latest book,
is trying his hatxl at achieving a
greater message.
A Prayer bikuen Maany con-
fronts fix- question ot (kxl's exist-
ence and the role that God ptaysin
the lives of people in society.
Ilie bit kbonc ot the novel is dis-
piaved m tin- tirst sentence of the
book
"1 am doomed to remember a
1 v ith a w ro ked voice- not be-
causeofhisvT�ice,or because he was
the smallest persf �i I ever knew, or
even because he was the instru-
m nt (f my mi ?thers death, but h
cause lx' is the reason I believe in
God; I am a Christian because ot
Owen Meany "
Owen Mean is ohnn 'shest
friend 1 le is w ise bej i nd his wars
1 le never questk ms the presenceol
( ,iviarx)heistinvinoitlvitcKuxe
tliH-s not evist i wen believes th.it
whetluT the outcome of anything
he clot's isv;i��d or bad. he is( .okI's
instrument Even when he kills
lohnnv's nn'ther with soundry hit
touI ball.
Owen's voice is compared to
hundreds ol trapped mice scream-
ing for escape In the he k his v i m c
iflustrated by using all caprtol let-
ters w heno er ht spiMks An aspect
ot the btnk that gets tiresornebythe
end ot its 600 pages.
Owen, despite his immovable
faith in God. is not a Stuffy charac-
ter Asa young child he is helie
ably mischievous, as a adc4esccnt
hetssexualh cunousand asa teen
ager he is a forger -uvf a bit ot a
lady's man
All ot these traits allow lohn
Irving to do what hedk icsbcst, write?
about growing up and grownig
con lent
See Irving page 8
ECU marketing department
evaluatesStudent Stores
By M.ilt lones
Slaft Writer
Mikeostin, the manager ot
�aatd2arolina University Stu
1 store, noticed over the past
m nths that his establishment
: isea few improvements
in - �rder tor Costin to suggest
li' neededinrqjrovementsto
s superiors, however, he must
I pn iduce some evidence t1
I �; it his notions. I le would need
v irch study which expressed a
ire trom the students for certain
. s A survey would do nicely,
ho could he approach to aid
in this endeavor? The logical
answer was students who will deal
th surveys and other types ot
m h on a regular basis in their
re i ostin approached the
� keting department ol the
hool ot r3usiness.
The project was assigned to
the market i ng resea rch class 11 nek t
tlx' direction ot I laava Meric. In
turn lor thejr resirvhhe Mr�V'
inc DepartBdent�wa6 ajwanJod a
$7,000 grant from the store
rhe study wascarried out with
the use ot a survey rhe question-
naire asked students variousques
tions about the store, such as what
was liked and disliked about the
establishment, what items were
purchased there as well as what
was thoughtot the store in general
After the surveys were com-
pleted and thedatawerecompiled
the students broke into groups t i
examine the results Toward the
end of the semester the class met
with Costin and the other manag-
ersof the store. Based on thegroups
findings, recommendations for
store improvements were pre
sented. The majority of thegroups
came up with similar conclusions
The group suggested an up-
date of student store men handise
indudingaudiocassettesDsand
.wt supplies. Another recommen-
dation made waste) iix n aseadveT-
tisementsbytheuseofnew'spapers,
billboards, fryers ' coupons It
wasalso suggested thatthe students
,)k faculty should be more aware
that the protits from the store go
toward an ECU scholarship fund.
(. ostin expressed his gratitude
to Meric and her students tor their
eitorts He was confident that his
recommendations would be taken
seriously with the backing ol the
study to support his improvements.
Costin's next step is to ap-
proach his superiors with the sug-
gestions. What improvements will
be made will not be known until the
11 iming months, but they are sure t
follow the students' suggestions
"Mmate Connections' aims
of Americans afflicted with
By Michael Harrison
Stall Writer
Are you one of the 100 million
Americans who are afflicted with
loneliness?
In the book "Intimate Connec-
tions author IV David Dl Bums
categones characteristics of lonely
people and gives a number of sug-
gestions to combat the problem.
Main people who are lonelv
have low selt-esteeni. Burns said.
Usuall). such people compare
themselves unfavorabh to other
peopfoand intense feelings of mte-
rioritj result rhey feed themselves
messages like: I'm not nearly as
good-looking as heshe is No one
ill ever want to go out on a date
with me or tx' m friend. I'm a
basically boring and unexciting
person Such messages may seem
a bit extreme, but the) certainly
exist in the mmdsot those with low
self-esteem Bums saKi
Romantic perfectionism is a
'Stop the Press' brings
High Tech pop sound
to Coffeehouse
From Staff Reports
Patrick Wilhelm and Slug-
gerareanenergeticmusical force
of two with the sound at a full
ensemble. Stop the Press per-
tormsan exciting original music
show that has a very unique
high-tech sound. "We're defi-
nitely a live band, one of the few
vou'll see performing in true ste-
reo We're verv uninhibited and
encourage our audience to be
says Slugger.
Their music is extremely
versatile, in-time with social is-
suesof today, and provocatively
These two
business Through the past eight
years, he has fronted se eral Kinds,
sing a number of recitals, acted in
school productions and has even
done some modeling on the side
A giaduateof the North Caro-
lina School of the Arts with an BM
in Voice, Patrick says, 'There's
nothing quitelikesingingand per-
forming in front of a crowd that is
enjoying what you're doing. The
energy they give just pushes you
to give more and more of yourself.
It's quite a high
As half of Stop the Press,
Patrick performs lead vcxals, plays
keyboardsand co-writes the acts's
material.
A fter performing successful! v
for nearl 10 vears in the southeast,
dance-provoking
musiciansongwriters have
performed throughout the it is easy to understand Slugger's
Southcastl nitedStatesat clubs, casual confidence. "It's not the
colleges and civic events. style or the format, it's the re-
The duo has centered their sponsc he says, "Performing is
energy into writing and per- easy when the words and music
forming their own special style are a part of you. Moving people
of music. Their goal is to tour in any way, mental or physical,
extensively and sign a recording hopefully both, that's what it's all
contract with a major record la- about. That's what I do best
Speaking of Stop the Press'
high-tech sound Slugger explains,
"Sequencers and computers have
come very natural to mc They
�esy (
Stop the Press' will bring its high-tech alternative pop to the East
Carolina Coffeehouse this week. Patrick Wilhelm and Slugger make-
up this promising new dynamic duo of modern music
bel.
Before forming Stop the
Press with Slugger in December
1989, Patrick was already well
into the arts and entertainnxnt
form with mi boundaries. No
compromise for me or the audi-
ence The 90s are here and I'm
ready for them
Thisself-taught musician has
allow me to write, create and per- written, arranged and produced
music for himself and other acts.
As the blue-eyed half of Stop
the Press, Slugger performson gui-
tar, backing vocals and keyboards,
in addition to being the head com-
puter jockey and songwriter.
term Bums defined as creating un-
fair or unrealistic expectations for
oneself and for dating partners it is
also another leading cause of lone-
liness. Someone who uses this pat-
tern of behavior will sooner or later
find virtually anyone unsuitable for
a dating partner, or even asa friend,
Burns said, lnaddition, such peiple
can become easily annoyed, even
angered. Burns said, and the longer
these conditions remain, the un-
happier these people will become.
American society's emphasis
onattractiveness,gcxjlooks,cnarrn
intelligence, personality, popularity
and success make many people feel
inadequate. Bums said such people
fed they have to score a perfect "10"
(or at least close to it) in all catego-
ries, so to speak, before they will he
worthwhile enough to have rela-
tionships w ith other people.
Many people am also painfully
awareof their physical being, Bums
pointed out. They dwell on such
messiges as: "I'm not nearly tall
enough, thin enough, prettv
enough, etc. to be attractive to oth-
ers
A preoccupation with weight
gain and loss is an agonizing facet
of many pwple'slives.and its strong
presence is in the minds of people,
can seem to verify the seemingly
merciless attention society gives it.
Bums said many people feel
that a requirement to a romantic
relationship is to always have very
strong feelings of excitement, at-
traction, etc. As a result, when and
if these feelings diminish, whether
a little or a lot, these people auto-
matically conclude they love each
other less. Arguing fighting, or dis-
agreements should never occur,
such people think, because these
disputes can destroy the relation-
ship.
There are many other condi-
tions and attitudes people face that
lead to loneliness, Bums wrote.
However, one factor they seem to
all have in common is that they
allow people to feel badly about
themselves, and Bums attests that
the love of oneself is the first step in
forming relationships with others.
Bums wrote about people who
have low self-esteem and who
wonder how they are supposed to
develop good self-esteem and feel-
ings of joy and self-confidence. Be-
cause, after all, they are alone and
feeling lonely, inferior and rejected.
Bums advises people to stop
abusing themselves and instead be
more loving and responsible to
themselves. They are to stop putting
themselves down and be more re-
alistic and compassionate. Dispos-
to help hord
lonliness
ing of self-defeating attitudes and
incorporating a healthier value
svstem would becspcx lalh benefi-
cial, Bums slid.
Conquering the tear of being
afone may be a bit easier than most
people thmk. I earning that life can
be enjoyed wH bout the�M�paMM)f
mini iif � ii � i t 'L.f � fl iiiihiiwi��
others is possible, bums attests
Burns suggests that people who
are lonely should think ot at tivities
that were tun m the past, such as
playing a musical instrument, tak-
ing lessons tor it. and doing it now.
Activities that would typically
bo enjoyable with someone dsc,
such as shopping, hiking, swim-
ming can still be fun when doing it
by oneself
Burns js aJ vises fX'i plc to di i
things that have been put off until
later.suchasbalancingathei khxk
studying, straightening doscts and
drawers, writing letters, (.leaning
etc. People can get a quick burst of
energy doing such things. Bums
said, even if the did not fed like
doing it to begin with Burns wrote
"Action comes before the motiva-
tion and not vice versa
Suggeshoned actrvi ties include
getting involved in sports, looking
for spiritual and personal growth
(find a church and participate in
activities there. Bums said . finding
a hohbv (photography, cooking,
swimming, etc I and develop a tal-
ent or skill
A huge problem for many
people is finding something to do.
The suggestions above will help
solve that problem, and even
something as simple as visiting
museums, libraries, and stores and
going to moviescan fill vastamounts
of time.
Doing something for other
people is especially beneficial to
OWOPming loneliness, Burns said.
It will help lonely people shift their
preoccupation with themselves by
makingthem think of others. Lonely
people will be able to directly see
that thev do have much to offer and
give to others, and the invisible
shield of isolation, desperation and
helplessness will be broken.
Organizing time and planning
ahead would maximize benefits.
Burns said. An hour-by-hour
scheduleof acti viticsca n accomplish
this task because it will give people
something to look forward to and
dissuade them from sitting and
feeling sorry for themselves.
Do not be afraid to ask for help.
The counseling center on campus
can be very beneficial in hdping to
combat extreme or long-term lone-
liness. Call for an appointment at
757-6661.





f
I
8
Q lie t;i!itaTnrnli!lian January 29, 1991
This Week in Film
- Photo courtesy ot Morgan Crook Film Partners
The most wanted men in America are back in Young Guns II "
Diverse film genres highlight
Hendrix's coming attractions
I he nt vt three utx oniing mo ics featured at 1 lendrix Hie
litre arc all characteristic ol a specifu genre ot film. "Camille
( laudel enters the world of art YoungGunsll' brings back
the Western; and TieShining cmssosinto thedimension ot the
osvt hclogical horror drama
c amillclandcl, Acadcm) ward Nominee for best for-
eign film and winner ol the lQ88( !esar (the Frcn h equivalent ot
the Oscar) tor best picture, is the poignant Mor ol a young
woman whose career and talent as a sculptor has been over-
shadowed b her Pvgmalion lover, Auguste Rodin.
Not onl is thi mi iea beautiful, although pessimistic, love
it is also i � fl �n o! a society where women had very
little chance to stand on their own 1 he itlm takes you from
v amillc - debut as an art student to her emergence as Rodin's
muse and lovci trigj Ting her descent into paranoia
'he Ctist is composed ol Gerard Depardieu, probably the
onlv well known I rench actor on this side ol the Atlantic, as
uguste Rodin; Isabellc djani as t !amille a role that won her a
i esar tor best actress;and Lauren tBeril as Paul Claudel,Camillc's
brother
i ha in the i ouragi to de ote her life to her career as an
artistamillc laudel is seen as one ol the first feminists ol her
con tun
In a different genre comes Young iuns II directed bv
II VI rph rhis sequel addshristian Slater and William
tersei I tl previouscast ofEmclioEstevez.KieferSutherland
nd imtmd Phillips. Without beinga western in the purest
n YoungGunsll' combines the adventures of Billy the
Kid and his gang with Murphv's gorgeous cinematography.
! he final sek lion has nothing lo do with gorgeous pictures.
it tin icsthetic sense ol the word, but more with powerful
IhoShining ont of the first movies to be adapted
" �� (Stephen King novel, King reveals his subtle mastery ot the
ipense-l I i nre
Ctimi i � vill screen Wednesday, Jan M)at8p.m
ins II is . In duled tor Ihursdas. Ian 31 through
. , Ij b, . a: tip.n .a n : lefing this week's tilni lineup is
Shin .vill be presented Sunda Feb 3at8p.m
I mission to all films is free with a valid student IP bearing a
in � acti it sticker.
I he "student Union Film ommittee would like to thank East
isl Mush and Video tor the use ol their videotapes in the
� . i .� ; th -�� films.
( nmpilcd b Miriam Driot
Bits and Pieces
Catapult launches sneaker attack
c i;iv i upon a time, the) wen called sneakers, they came in
mavbt four olors.andallakidhad to do was tie the laces and go.
' anymore I he latest from I A. (.car, the Catapult line, is
jumping into a busy market, joining Reebok's Pump, which
involves pressing a button to inflate the shoo ike has Air
lordans designed, the ads suggest, to let the wearer fly high like
!u had Jordan
Moviegoers go ga-ga for Disney
It used to be thai the only adults seen at animated tilms had
ringin tow Hut latel) animated movies have hit it big. The
. k pullet! in $44 3 million, making it the second-
bie si gn�ssing Disney re issue ever. I ho top Disney re issue:
Snow W Into '
Protestors jeered at naval base
While protests against the war may be growing in many
i ities that is not the aseinl lampton Roads, Va. I lampton Roads
is homo to the largest naval station m the world. Norfolk Naval
Station hen 50 anti-war demonstrators gathered recently, they
were "�� r .i b passers-by.
Family Dog" plans to bite Bart
The Simpsons the I o network's animated family from
the muni of Matt Crooning, have remained popular among
viewers blue hatied Marge and belligerent Hart are quickly
becoming a part of popculture. In March, CBS plans to introduce
Family Dog a prime time cartoon comedy about a dog and his
lamiK
Gulf crisis inspires Hollywood
ow that Russians are no longer the enemy of choice.
Hollywood's villain machine is churning out Iraqi bad guvs.
Even films in prod uction before the war began havebeen updated
SO Iraqis are the villains Coming productions "Desert Shield"
w ith Rob Lowe as a a SEAI destroying chemical warheads;
and Desert Storm with Iraqi villains trying to wipe out Israel.
Test finds virus linked to infection
A highlv sensitive test has found a virus linked to genital
warts and cervical cancer in 46 percent of California college
women included in a new studv. The study, published in the
Tuesday lournal of the American Medical Association, adds to
evidence that genital human papilloma virus infection has reached
epidemic proportions among sexually active young people
ImmU� MM, MM TOOAYIAnple C4ap Information Network
Irving
Continued from page 7
Although the hook has manvot
lrving's delightful earmarks it is
dragged down by more things than it
can nse abo e.
There ate too many secondary
sot in America, because America is
so God-unconscicnce.This bogs
down the reading and undenninds
the plot (A
Irving spends all his hme on 1 L
CLIFF'S �-
Seafood House and Oyster
Washington Highway (N C 33 Ext.) Graanvilla North Carolina
Phona 7523172
plots to keep track ol.The book starts Owen, leaves Johnny's character
71
slow because Irving jumps back and
forth in time, it makes the hook hard
to got in to.Once the book does settle
somewhat ambiguous It seems like
li ihnny is living through (Hvert
Finally, Irving, who develops
down a little (around page300 when characters wonderfully docs so m
fohniiyandOwenareinprepschool) this hook with enough characters to
Irving starts to take asides in the from inhabit a small village but never goes
of entries in a diary. any where with half of them
Thediarvisthatotthegrown-up Bj Irving standards I give A
lohnWheelwright whoisnowNvmg Prayw tot Owen Meony a si, com-
mC anada. I IchatestheGoc&essness panxltootriercontemporaryaumors
olAmoncabcginnmginYiettiamand it isanetghtanda halt
carrying on to Reagan's policies, hv- Goodness, lrving's book sue,
ing contrasts Owen's Cod- gests, comes only in obedienoe to the
ccmseknmess with what he perceives mysterious presence ot God m the
tobethegrowinginsanib, ofthemind world.
This Week's Entertainment:
Wed. 30
The Inn
loinccl fn a formci member ol Fctchin' Bones
in this psychadclii progi :ssivc hand
I hui
!4
DRAFT MU-
SS admission for all you can drink
lri. 25"
The Veldl
Sat. 26
Hours
Mon ! I am- ;pm
! uc '� I .mi Vpm
ctl I! .mi ipm
��pin lam
I liurs 1 lam I.mi
lo. I lam lam
s.it 9pm- lam
The Hardsoul Poets
51Cotanche St.
(located across t mm IIBE I
758-0080
P&E-
MENTOM
THURS, FRI & SAT

I
E tAMPLE
AOIES SHOES
0RIG $45
SALE $19 97
EXTRA 15 OFF
S16.97
I
h
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BUYERS MRKI:I MOHFlll-All MAKKFt PLACI.
BUYERS V!
IfcroiM l)nc, Cirrenv!lc NC
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SLTllK'SCKI I K IMAA
'�S .mh WisK-n HKd. R�vk Mn�. I�
Iw.iiM 4M
1tS2AtmtcB9i �!�� I City. NC SI
Phona '7!l
;imi�s SIIOPWNtlCOWt !
- ' � MnUwW Dm i lUteNC
0tnp'$
AUTOMOTIVE
Foreign ft Domestic
�MTTS ft SfRVICi
Kidei provided it .�r kepi avemight
510 N. CreeneSt.
Greenville, NC
830-1779
Mon. thru Thurs. Night
shrimp $3 95
Plate
1991 RESOLUTION
SOLUTION

Start The New , � -
Year Off Right! 3 M�0nns for,
PS9
�Flrst-tlmc members only.
Ask about our
100
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OFFER ENDS
7 SAT FEB. 2 V
7 AT 1.00 J
Participate in our guarantee program arid if you don't
get results in 8 weeks, we will refund your money.
. The Club m
for women only
oastal Fit
rss
enter
V"
301 Plaza Drive, Greenville, N.C.
756-1592
MonThurs. 9-9 � Fri. 9-8 � Sat. 9-1
HUNGRY PIRATE
a �
'Tfie 'Biyjjesi 'Burrito
O'ou vt 'EverSeeni
Stuffed v iih beef, rice,
lettuce, beans, tomato bit.s.
sour cream and covered vvi
enchilada sauce.
'&J Guaranteed to fill you up!
Bring in your Ballots for the
East Carolinian Re) WestComesi
521 Cotu-iciu. St.
7?7 � 1666
$3.45
S&mdl 5'Wctkd'V.j-
It-Si �n'eeKcmU
QUALITY FILM DEVELOPING
SUPER SWING COUPON HIR A
The Sun t. ana
5 Visit Plan $15
10 Visit Plan $25
15 Visit Plan $30
Wolfe Tanning System
756-9180
Prints for me,
share the
second set
FREE.
SECOND SET OF PRINTS
J
QUALITY
FlUCDEVEi
VEWP1NG
todofc, QMMtfMi owl HM 99 MWHI
All Standard & C-41 Color Rol Processing
Does Not Include 4X6 Prints
Bring Your Film Today & Save
Offer Expires: 1-2S-91
Coupon Must Accompany Order
�rTsMMaMMat1 udeiit Store East Carolina University Wright Building Greenville, NC 27838
9
Pirates domi
contest, coas
By Matt Mumma
Ai�i�arl Sp,irts (dilnr
Thr ECU bask tball �
pounded L( Wilmn �
urdaympht" 51 without
of sophom� guard tev
Richardson and histht
Tho Pirate a
Icat bv spn idmi I then I �
and working) vcrvorv
instead of focusn
Asa result; i �
EkeCopeland scored i � � ,�
12 rebound . Fi
LcsterLyns � � points
and four rebi iund entei
Darrell Overt) n added
points and seven ret)
junior guard K �bin
seven point
The point sham
ECU played liki
the first tin �
won a faun ���
against i - w-
winter break
Perhaps om � � � � � �
ECL imp ��. their fi
pereentagi ' . mad � � -
Jordan leads
league in All-
Star balloting
Bv David DuPrec
C.apncft Si'h s Sn M c
Michael fordan ot the N
Bulls, the National Basket!
AssoaatKm'sleading corer,alsi
tht" nvst popilar pla ct irr
tans He was the leading vote-getl
for the htth consti. utiw vbs in bai
lotingtor thr NB ' irne
fordan, with 1,217,4 s was
the onlv player with m ��
I million the leagui
Thurs�.la
Fans voted for th
Coathesintherespe I
wiBseJectthesevenresen
team. Thev wiD beann
week
The Westeni Confen
virtual overhaul, howi
returning starter is Macu ohns
the Lakers
Robins,v was thi
WesternConfervnce1 I rwiti
Injuries light j
the final makeup ol tht � n
ever Barkk anli i I
are out w it " Hjr - I
peeked I
status is unknown
Kick AJeim.m of 1 I wi!
coach the V est team and (hns;
of Boston the East rheyean dt �
petitions Kvau thi'ir teams have
the best winninc percentage m their
conferences Ford is th �
year avich toctach in the cnx' The
others Ed McCauIe?
Cunningham and Pat Riley
Eastern Conlereruc players
most hkeh U be nanxvi h � ttv team
next week will come from among:
forwards Bernard Kingoi Washing-
ton. CVnnis Rodman ct Detroit
Kevin McHale of BMon and �
rruruque Wilkins of Atlanta, centers
Brad Daughertv ot Cleeland and
Robert Pansh of BaslOa and guards
Joe Dumars, of Detroit arxl AKin
Robertson and Ricky Pierce oi Mil-
waukee
The Western Conference re-
serve5arelikely tocomeh-omanvng
forwards James Worthy of the Lak-
ers, Tom Chambers ot Phoenix and
Charles Smith o( the Los Angeles
Clippers, centers Kevin Duckworth
of Portland. Mark Eaton oi Utah a nd
BenoitBenjaminoftheClippvTs.dnd
guards John Stockton oi L tah, Clyde
Drexler of Portland and Tim
Hardawav and Mitch Richmond of
Golden State.
If a starter is unable to play be-
cause of injury, the coach ot that
team can select his replacement. If a
player cannot play for any reason
after the reserves havebeen selected.
Commissioner David Stem will se-
lect a replacement
aMaajpan n�i km moy appc c�Mt�c
shot
:
Re.
H
-
n
Ute:
P- H.irl
I

Picked to
enathe !
"I th
couple ol
Put
This overz
Wilrningtor





I
I
8
uilje East (Carolinian January 29, 1991
This Week in Film
Irving
Continued from page 7
� � MirlMy ol Mo'tjj
���� .i"1 baL �
-non t m Partners
luno Guns II
Diverse film genres highlight
Hendrix's coming attractions
Although the book has many of set in i � e Amn
Irving's delightful earmarks it is so Gtxl unconsoenci Fhis
draggedtkvnbvmon,thingsth.�nii down the readme and undem i I V i
. , Washinqton
can nse above the plet
rhere are too mam secondan Irvini ;� i .ill his nm, mi j �
plots to keep track ol rhebookstarts Ovviti loaves lohnnv's character (
slow bei ause Irving jumpsha� kand somewhat ambigiu u: It stvms hki
forth in time it makes the book hard fohnm is living through hvei
ti'i-t in to i )ncethcbook do �� y til Firwillv IrviiTe, who d
down a little (around page 3(W when characters wonderfulK does so u
khnn and Hvenareinpn psehool) this btok with enough i har.u ters t.
Irving starts to take asides in the from inhabit, i small village but nevei .��
(t entries in adiary. ,in w here .�. ith half it them
rhediarvisthatofthogrown-up B Irving standards I civi
lohnWTieeluTight whoisnowhvine, ������. �
in Canada He hates theGodlessness panl loottaTcontemporan i
it AtiHTi, aheginningin ietnamand it i an i ight .md a kill
carrying on to Reagan's pohcies. In (knxini � �- -
ing i ontrasts i Hven s (od mo nl hodiencel I �
- k Mint"vswith u hat hcfvr. eiv � � � � � . . , . �
' '� " i � m insanitv. otthi mind
CLIFF'S
(Seafood House and Oyster B
� (hi Im tnt the

�� ilent ol
; lore
. . . . .
er. Auj �
.
.

.
. ,
thai her a
.
This Weeks Entertainment:
11

.


II'
W � i. U)
I he hut
!K l I MM
S5 admission foi .til j on can dt ink
1 rj !f
'hc ll
Sat. 26
he llardsoul Poets
758-0080
PtfF- ()
INUENT(HN S
i
&jexS�2r?Jak
a
n I 1th.I
Bits and Pieces
Catapult launches sneaker attack
i ,�
Ci�
maama
THURS. FRI & SAT
TAKE AN
EXTRA
rum
Moviegoers go ga-ga for Disney
films had
. . .
n :
Protestors jeered at naval base
E
OFF ALREADY REDUCED
MERCHANDISE WHERE YOU
SEE THE YELLOW DOT

. � , v i n g i n m a n
. ; II impti 'ii Roads
mi in tlir world Norfolk Naval
stratorsgathered re entlv. the

"Family Hog" plans to bite Bart
tl � � � . rk's animal'ii familv from
Ci � � have remained popular among
u � ' ' � md holligen nl Barl are quickU
� ' ' � ; I �� p msto introduce
irtooncon : I utad .and his
Gulf crisis inspires Hollywood
; thi enemv ol choice
hurnii ml Iraqi bad gu) s
� ; � � � � eforethewarbi can ha ebcen updated
( oming productions Desert Shield'
is a Navy SI destroying chemical warheads;
. 11 1 IVserl raqi villains trying to wipe out Israel
Test finds virus linked to infection
highh � n iitive tc A has i.�im.) a virus linked to genital
m,i con i. al i �n n in 16 pen enl olalifomia college
men included in a now study rhe study, published in the
I i,u lournal of the merican Medical Association, adds to
e ul nt ethal genital human papillomavirusinfoi rion has reached
epidemic proportions among sexually active young people
, mytfght t9H ('�W"M tfiytlr CoHtjt ImfnrmsHom Ntlwort
� WPLE
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R . S-�5
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. � v . Ff
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TO REDUCE OUH MERCHANDISE FOR
OUR INVENTORY ON SATURDAY NIGHT
WE ARE OFFERING YOU AN EXTRA 15 ?
ON ALL SPECIA1 MARKED MERCHANDISE
Look for the YELLOW DOT!
RACK ROOM SHOES

V
I. �
H ghv�a� N C 33 E�t tVeenviHe North Carolina
Phone 752 3172
� Mon. thru Thurs Night
Shrimp
Plate
$3.95
1991 RESOLUTION
SOLUTION
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-SCO 00'
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h 100
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01
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'First-time mrmbers only.
S- 0FH.R ENDS �
SAT.FEB.2 ;
1 AT 1:00 .
I
The Club
for women only
oastal
LSS
enter
301 Plaza Drive, Greenvllle, N.C.
7561592
M0flThur�. 9-9 � Frl. 9-8 � Sat 9-1
HUNGRY PIRATE
The Biggesi (Burrito
you ve 'L'verSeen.
Stuffed ith beef, ri .
lettuce, beans, tomato bii -
sour cream and cov ered �
enchilada saij
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77 � 1666
$3.45
Served ' 5'W �Aji u
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AUTOMOTIVE
Foreign 1 Dom�ific
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510 N. Greene St.
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830-1779
r
I T h e 5 u n t a n a
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10 Visit Plan $25 I
I 15 Visil Plan $3(1 I
QUALITY FILM DEVELOPING
Prints for me,
share the
second set
FREE.
I
I
Wolfe Tanning System '
756-9180
�Coupon Good Through y309t"
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FREE!
L
SECOND SET OF PRINTS
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Does Not Include 4X6 Prints
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QUALITY
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I
1212 South Memorial Drive
Student Store East Carolina Universit) Wright Building Greenville, NC 27858
Pirates domi
contest, coas
Bv Matt lu
riHTi
s- Mam
� �
pound
urda) -
(t sopl
Kuh.i' � - �
� � i
tedt r . . �
and ���� rb �
insti id � �
Ike ;�
12 rcl
; ester
and �
rn
uni( - .
scvei .
I �
th. I � �
vi'li
1
p, rcenl
Jordan leads
league in All-
Star balloting
B Da
Mi � � �
ssocwtioi
the n� � : � :
tans He v
� t the- � � -
letting tor tl
� -
the onlv
Imilli � �
Tliur -
.
. . - �
will - - �
.��
week
vtrtua
returning � � �
tK 1 aki �
Westi �� � �

tht
� �'���
an out wit
pecti
-� .
-
coach the West ti

positions be
uV'K-st witnn
ferei
yearo ' I
other : ;
Cunrungl
Easteri nterei
mostliki
next wet k
forwards mai IKn
ton. Dennis Rod
Kevin McHate . � ��
rntnique Wilkins of Mian)
Brail Daugherh ot O
Robert ParishotBi ston;and
foe tn.ini.irs ot Detroii ind A
KorxTtMm and Ricky Piero f M
wmAee
rhc Western Conferen i
aervesarehkelylocomefr n
forwards lames Wortfiy ol tht 1 ak-
erb. TomChambersol Phoenix and
Charles Smith of the 1 OS np fes
Clippe-rs. centers Kevin 1 hjckworth
otTortlaixl Mart I atonol I tahand
BejwrtBenfarnincrftheOippers and
guardskhnSt.kt(niotL tah Clyde
Drexler of Portland and Tim
Hardawav and Mitch Richmond ol
Golden State
If a starter is unable to plav be-
cause of iniurx. tht1 coach ol that
team can select his replacement It a
plaver cannot play for anv reason
after the reserves have been sell led
CommissKner David Stem will so
kvt a replacement
CCapyngM ;�i (�. RMMVAfitCatky
Iftl.rmjti , . -h
Red
Ute
Putm
This overzJ
Wilmingtorl





1
I
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CLIFFS
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.
mp t-
V s
? �
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OLl'TION
U
Months foi
onlv
S
00
M
59
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N
The Club
756-1992
f�.FH.fr.Sit. 1
iltt PIRATE
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i
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ht Building Greenville, N 27858
rnrr 29,1991
Pirates dominate Seahawk
contest, coast to win 67-51
By Matt Mum ma
k�istanl Sporti I diloi
I hi EC1 baski tball team
led I N( ilmington Sal
i night 67 51 without the help
sophomore guard Steve
hardsonand hi three pointers
' he Piratesai i omplished this
� v spreading out then shots
nrkingi von one on the� ourl
ion oni : �
s a result . � . ntoi
pi land -� rcd tp'intsand
� � bounds I reshman guard
� v ons ontnhutcd lopoints
� foui rebounds sonioi i entei
rri ' Overt n added eight
� md even n bounds ami
� . lard Rohm House put.ui
hi point sharing shim s thai
played hi loam ami lot
first time in thi ks they
�11 a game I hen last vvin i aim'
ist av � u' 'tin
� � break
i Vi haps one , �thei reason li i
s win wa their free-thro
� entagi ITtoy mad 16 ol
Jordan leads
league in All-
Star balloting
shots from the line an impressive Kevin rmstrong
su pereenl ith a 12 W lead at 14 15 the
Ehe Pirates took an earl) 17 Pirates maintained .� double fig
lead aftei seven mi mitt's ol pla ure lead toi the rest of the game
and kept control of the game from Ihey were up �" 13 at one point
there I yons was a hie. kev in gel en a 15 fool iimp shot bv House
Without the three point
shooting from Steve Richardson
HI attempted onl three three
iitrib
munts

a tit
��
vvil
ting the earh lead I It
uted eight i'i the early
that put the Pirates ahead to sta
( opeland played a steady first pointei
1 ' ' h � � i in thi eai l lead It
� ; nl md als i was i ral
: i the deft nsn �
hoard �� nt l' VV's Matt
I ish ii nti ng the paint
In thi � � � minuti s of the
hist hall Overh n pnxlut ed six
poml � � i j I -13. then
I iggosl load ' � � Hi i
��;�.

stum rati md
! ail to lie I rsl h.ilfi tided

m'i nnd hail .i � it tin kvanti I I
redeem I I the eml
rassinj hi �' I n nuti ol thi
tit -i hall I hi ijiiii kU built ;
i I point lead w ith thi help
C"oj � In forward
I Si w
1'il oni
n.ite that the Pi
� fIhn � � pointers
in .Madison
�. (iming up en
irdson �� pla
ln,ngton
Prpston Piarr ECU Photo Lab
Junior guard Mechelle Jones attempts to pass the ball to open up a shot
at the basket Jones went one I live r the night tor three points and
had two assists
By David DuPree
(inru-ii Sews Scrvm
1n hael lordan ol thi ' hn
�Mills, the National Basketball
Association's leading 'orei .ilso is
the most populai pki ei imong the
�,ms le was the leading vote ccttci
� the firth consecutive war in bal
' � . fl fl the NB Ml 5l 11 ime
lordan with l 217 42H -t
� �� i Mil pla t i w ith nil ,ri than
lion th. � � �
� �i.e.
i ans ot .1 '� 'i thi � n ti rs
i k hesmthi ��;��' nferenco
a ii t the seven rest i lor each
ii mi I he w ill beannonnceil nexl
� eek
1 li. Western i mfi n me gol a
aJ o erhaul h wevei rhe lone
�� tumingstarterisMagn lohnsonol
ik, rs
binson was ' '� � � ulinc
i - lemt mi reixi ti (tot
Recreational services offers fitness opportunities
1 Keu Nestei
Stall Writei
�' hi nail t.ii ii I. I'fand
stiidenl ' �'� �� iti. malS n ices
tli I encoura � - . � � : I .�� i in
�. i il od in im t the manv scit
. , , . �� itered
hi n . n i ampus
� ti ities iiKludi knit
� .inuiiiii ou v i.itu. -� � 1 vs.
tennis basketball skiing jogg
md n ' inv fitness activity vou
1 . 1 U It 111 I k ' t
I
' ti
I
� II
111
roablcton � .� il awards
v. ill pn entcd to n
i W of the I �;� it fit
theaen�l � 'an. e
Hi. � �� i d Ol ever
I 'ii. ! . niusi, and con
�n . onditioning the ear
. i � e stem b using
����' " it create an in
� istxl len i � i � � i
ell eti ' �
H ecla ses run lot ne hour
ami it' .in i.iiii into different
components ihesoincludes5to
I1' minute vv.imi up, 3 ' minutes
mil to 1 it�a. ! ' . � i. -t nuisi ul.e treith ami endur
ix n � i . � md 1exercis ici ibic i minuti? 25 minutesot ami .i to 10
�.risti nbunMl . - �d K
1 a tun�� � � � � ex pen i� 'nil t. rs
Weha vetl ��!�Wi � ivi thitrui tors in
ei ene n.it inriuvds� � . �
are s,n.i hih. ;� .i"� ��� i. nti om
' ��� extra iik enp inents ot aei 1s such as 1 ew
� i . �dcoal beImp i and 1 liaerobii s,
ilonev lliers I hedit
ferent components of cKTtbi
explained in hand outsavaikibli to
anvone
( lasses .ire $10 t- : students
and 520 tor faculty statt members
and spouses Ine purcliaseof otw
sessn in is gixxl for 12 classes and
there are man convenient times
that acci 'nmiedate anvoi �
hedule
Feel tici tu .iip- u
fheclavsi 'willtx nedellar
in.re tor students ami two more
dollars for faculrs st.it: members
and spouses
� helpful program before
starting vt mrfi mess activitK's would
Is- the I itni-ss Assessment Pro
gram offered b the Recreational
Servii es
' Hie I ltn.sx Assessment Pro
gram sen. i. c is just a n.i'ix qualitv
program sen ice 1 lill s.u.i
ITiisprogrami nablesapei n
to evaluate then present physical
oondition Partkipants will receive
an evaluation ol their fitness leel
along with a plan tor improving
and maintaining that level of fitness
fne test is simple and im hides
assessmentsol thefollowing heart
rate, bkxxd pressure, flexibihti
cardiovascular endurance, b�xlv
comp .sitiiMi. muscular endurance
and muscular strength
And for those interested in
walking, the "Centurv Striders
( lub" is an excellent waj to main-
tain fitmssandaT shirt at the same
tltlle
Am routine walk to .lass or
just around thebkx kentitlesyou b i
membership into the club
Hie idea is to keep ,1 I ollllt ot
the number i it miles vou walk ev-
ervda Omv vou've reached 100
miies voii'm entitled to a T-shirt
Stopb TiUi hristenbun Gymna-
sium tor onr tree membership
rhese are only a few of the
available vvavs to get into great
shape Ml the st.ut members are
very helpful and encourage vou to
get im olved
Inn imi a.1flrc?lit
i.n niakeupt�t tlIJvSiU
r. Barkli inkli)

. ,B 1 1.111 1 . etl Newlauvelt Sen ci
Utes jump into Top 20 with 18-1 record
ECU women
lose to
Wilmington
at home
By Doug Morris
Sports Editor
1 ady Pirates tans s,m nothing
unusual in Siturdav night s game
against the Universitv lit North
.trolm.i Wilmington Sea hawks
The I ad Pirates still stnicc'ed
w offense; the still struggkxl en
.I. tense. the were horrible .it th.
free throw line,and.ot. ours thev
lost, 61 58
Even junior forward loma
Hargrtive's 17 points and senior
forward kim I hipree's � areer high
I i were not enough t(�ce i the I ,i.K-
1'ir.ites , w in
Even the return . �! senior li t
w.ird Sarah.ra pla mg tor the
firsttinxsum herkneeinjtir in the
1 toi 1'ir.ites defeat of Willumami
Mar; th. �i K'tore, w.is n.�(
. in'iih
I In - I. ss y as .ill tin n i. .re st.ir
tlingbecauseitcameattheham1stl
theSeahawks. a team that trails the
( olonial Athletii Ass lahon vith
a dismal 5 l ,s ret ord (2 5 in� outer
ence play)
"It was a win and we haven't
had manv. so we're happy Sherri
I vnes.he.id n h tor theS -alviw ks.
said "It was a big win tor us Wv'w
been m a slump Md to ii ime b k
with a conference win on the road
really feels gixxJ
The game did not st.irt off too
badly tor the I d Pirates
Wilmington took theearh lead, but
thrii' minutes into the game the
I ady Piratesh "gan a lull. i urt press
that swung themomentum back in
their ta or Ml
But the Sea hawk seal led a time
out. alter which the I ,ui Pirates
stopped running their full court
press and the momentum swung
ba.k in favor ol theSeahawks The
h.ilt ended with Wilmington up bs
six. 28 22
rhe second halt was much thi'
same rhe 1 .v Pirates began the
halt sluggishly, but not badlv. li
nalh at the midpoint ol the half,
they recaptured the lead .uA were
evenabletoopenuptoseven points
But once again the lead began
to slip awav until, with tour min-
utes lei I in the game, it was gone -V
combination of Wilmington's free
throw shtxiting u. the Iad Pi
rates inability to convert on key
plavs di-i ided the game
li.iio. i.ijerus, who
rtb pass iui .� 1 months
. I s( �,is, .
i. tes recently retunxxl from lir
.lleti
Rick Adelmai I rt I -vill
.1. h theWest teamand I nsFord
� ton the East rhevi imtxl thi
p .sitions because then teams have
the test winning percentage in their
ference 1 ord is the ftuirth first
vear coach too kk h in the game I ho
thi rs Ed Met auk Bills
innu ghan i and I it Rili
Eastern onferem play ei s
- iki ly tobenamed toi
��I week will iome frcm am �
fi rwards Bernard Kingol Wasl
ton, I 'itinis Rodman ol I etn it.
Kevin McHale of Boston ud Do
minique Wilkinsof Atlanta; centers
Brad I laugherty olleveland and
Robert Parish of Boston; and guards
oe I hnnars ot IX'troit and lm
Robertson and Ru k; Pierce ol Mil
w.iukee
The Westernonteretn e te
servesafehkelytoooniefromamoi r.
forwards James Worthy of the I ak
ers, TomChambersof Phoenix and
harles smith ot the bos np les
Uppers;centers Kevin I K kworth
of Portland Mark Eaton of! tahand
BertoitBenaminofthe lippers;and
guardsJohnStocktonofl lah, lyde
� x,r of Portland and Tim
I lardaway nd Miti h Rk hmond i t
(.olden State
If a startensunabletoplav be
cause ot injury, the io.h h of that
team can select his replacement H a
plaver cannot pl.iv for am reason
after �wreserveshavebeenselecbcd,
( ommissiorwr David Stern will sc
led a replacement
uim i�i ivi ronw Appk i
Ir.lfm��p Nviwl
ihe yy idi i�pei � � I � �
thesky isth limit,surprising Utah
is s, ripting j -t. -i is 'k siason thai
is ene tioin tin heart
l'n ked to finish near the hoi
ti miol the Western Athletiinfei
ence, the No I" I 'tcsare 18 I. w itha
anx' winning streal
! ngcsl in s h -ol hist, i ,
"1 thought wed i gi.kj in a
f yi ii hot this is an a
bin any fxxly
ii i thinks yve re
a ti p 20 team ik iesn't iwnaTVset
adds Map ins, a li team defeated
inon missions )iyd junior
'Mils is
At h� in. games on. of threr
plavers pu ksi from student body
trvouts suits up, always wearing
The I t. s Cad the V At it 7 0,
. r best ccinfereixe stai I suit e the
� �80-81 season.
They re ovt rat hiey ers but
very talented, too says coach
Benny I X.vsol N'o omingl 14-
Cc�lorado State 5f�-51 fhursday ). "They play hard and the) pl.w No.21. In team statistics, they (Matt
night rhe ballyhoo is premature together they're the epitome ol Weise, Kurt Hawes, Shane Hcn-
becausi wi n living on tlx? edge, theword team schen) are listed as "others
We've won some close ones Utah's only loss, si c ,it Were an equal-opportunity
Say s I cxtis El Paso coach Don Michigan, was its fourth game
Haskins: rhc,vdtstrve tobe ranked TheUtesareaneclectit gmup
in the top 20 if the) were back featuring players from loronto ti
East, they'd ht ranked thud fonga rhcy include walk-ons, ath
team, quips the rotund Majcrus,
42 who lives in a hotel near cam-
pus u name it. we ve got it
Copyright 199i USA TODA1 SpfhColttfl
h'iijfii'H Kttwork
rtl yilmin.4t
�� s.l
R1 k efly�� 2 7,4
Ml'� l kim 1 i.in;� 2-12.9
Pvnis!siley 2 ! 1 illvan ' '
�� lawai 1" f.n
Martin0 Alcxia yfeltl'l 1 1 7
Fast C arohna
cmatt - � Fanya
tbrgr.M16 17, Kim 1. iprv f
Q 15 MK'l I.inis 1 �iviior
����1.1-3,3, a� � �'� erson
Saith � ;ia "� " 'Sandra
Grace Jb Michdto Marsh. 0 1 0
Kathy'Jison 0 0
Ctlast Moftman ECU Photo Lab
Put me in, coach
This overzealous Pirate fan took it upon hersell to help the Lady Pirates in their game against UNC
Wilmington Saturday night She was removed hefore she could change the outcome of the game
Lacross team looks to improve
with new coach, league
By Bobby Hodes
Spciial 10 The Iatarolinian
and Old Dominion University. The
league games will be sel up much
like the was the National lix-itba
Alter a 5-5 record last vear, leagues teams play one another,
people might expect the 1 �'(. I la- finishing the season Nith play-offs
crosse team to continue on in the and a ihanipionship v;anxv
same average fashion this season. ' I led really gcnxl about this
But Pirate lacrosse is looking at a season, two yearcaptainkdlvHovt
brighter future s,iid Hoy tsaid that then- are at least
At theendot the lacrosse season t,Ve new freshman who enter the
last vear ICI was invited to join the team with high school espenonee
newly-formed ational Lacrosse Thisisgood news fur the learn, which
league The Ml I brings together tost four stirhngseniorsat Ihe cwdot
over 25 coHegiate programs, most of ,1st seas�n
w huh are located on the east coast. Besides tV new players on the
The MLL has mv diyisions, which tield. there will also be a neyv he.Hl
include teams trom lames Madison coach Dr Karxlall TarkiT. an ECU
I niy ersitv, University ot Marylaixl professor will K- leading the Tirates
and C .tvrge Mason L niversity. jp their hrst y ear of the NLL
ECU willheonoof five teams in "M.mnc, a avich on trx' field
Ihe Southern Division. Other teams every day is sornothing we fvuv
in the division include William and hcen missing tor sometime saxl
Mar University ot Richmond, Vir Brannin Thome, co-captain tor ttx
ginia Commomvcalth University Pirates





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-louse arid Oyster Bari
it urMnvillf 0-th Carolina
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imp
te
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iSSSSSS. 5
uHie gaat Earolfnian
�29,1991

RESOLUTION
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only t,
. ?�
00
$59
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100
J Monev-back Guarantee

srOFFERENDS -
7 SAT,FEB.2
M1:00
imb�rs only.
'
I

The Club
for women onlv
enter
�tea Drive, Greenville, N.C.
756-1592
9-9. Frl. 9. Sal 1
GRY PIRATE
11 n e n i ages i (Bu rri to
ou ve TLver Seem
ill
wuin. tomato bits.
IJCtT J
enchilada sai
uarar.tt c�
$3.45
�'���
DEVELOPING
FING COUPON FOR A
EE
SET OF PRINTS J
C-41 Color Roll Processing
)l Include 4X6 Prints
Film Today & Save
ICtffpr Exptrps v
st Accompany Order
h Building Greenville, N( 27K x
PORTS
Pirates dominate Seahawk
contest, coast to win 67-51
By Matt Mumma
WtJtaRl Sportsdilnr
Ihe ECU basketball team
pounded UNC Wilmington Sat
rdaynight67 si without the help
� sophomore guard Steve
- h.udsonand his three pointers
Ihe Piratesaccomplished this
u at by spreading out their shots
i workingcveryoneon the court
�t ad ol focusing on one player.
As a result sophomore i enter
ke( opelandscored 13pomtsand
rebounds Freshman guard
esterl yonscontnbuted !6points
nd lour rebounds, senior (enter
arrell Overton added eight
intS and seven rebounds and
ior guard Robin House put.in
even points and tour rebounds
I he point sharing show s that
; i U played like a team and tor
� tirst time in three weeks they
� on a game rheir List win came
unst av v on I.gi " ovei the
a inter break
Perhaps one other reason tor
; I Is win was their tree throw
percentage, rhey made Iri ol Is
Jordan leads
league in All-
Star balloting
By David DuPree
(.annctl News Service
Michael Jordan ot thehtcago
Bulls, the National Basketball
Association's leading scorer, also is
the most popular player among the
tans He was the leading vote-getter
d r the htth consecutive ve.ir in bal-
h -ting tor the NBA All �tar C ,ame
Jordan,with l,2i7,429votes,was
the only player with more than
I million the league announced
Thursday
Fails voted tor the starters
oa hesmtlerespecnveconferen es
sill selectthesevcnresi rvesforeach
team rhey will be announced next
week
I"he Western C ontereme got a
virtual overhaul, h we er 1 he lone
returning starter is Magic It hns n. t
the 1 akers
Robinson was the leading
A.Mern oniefcncevote getter with
Injuries might pla a big art in
� nnal makeup of tht teams, how-
1 ver Barklev ianklt)andl irdfbai k
are out with injuries Barklev. iscx
pi ted f �plavinthegame,but Bird's
status is unknown
Rick Adelman ot Portland will
a MCh the West team andhns Fi rd
ot Boston the Fast I'hev earned the
psitions because their teams have
the best winning percentage in their
inferences Ford is the fourth first-
vcar avich to coach in the game. Ihe
thefs Fd McCaulcy, Billy
1 unmngham ind Pat Kilev
Eastern ('ontereme players
m(st hkclv to be named to the team
next week will c(�mc from among:
forwards Bernard Kingot Washing-
ton, ennis Rodman of Detroit,
Kevin McHale of Boston and Do
minique Wilkinsof Atlanta, centers
Brad Daughorrv ot i lowland and
Robert Parish of Boston, and guards
Joe Dumars of Detroit and Alvin
Robertson and Rickv Pierce of Mil-
waukee
The Western Conference re-
serves are likely ftmme from among
forwards James Worthy of the I-ak
crs, Tom Chambers of Phoenix and
Charles Smith of the Los Angeles
Clippers, centers Kevin Duckworth
of Portland, Mark Eaton of Ufa hand
BenoitBenjaminoftheClippers.and
guards JohnStockton of Utah.Gyde
Drexler of Portland and Tim
Hardaway and Mitch Richmond of
Golden State.
If a starter is unable to play be-
cause of injury, the coach of that
team can select his replacement If a
player cannot play for any reason
after the reserves ha ve been s kc IN I,
Commissioner David Stem will se-
lect a replacement
r'M (�( lM rrDAV'A?flr �"�'
lform�NHi Vrtwor
shots trom the line, an impressive
8Q percent
The Pirates took an early 17 7
lead after seven minutes ot play
and kept control ol the game trom
there I yons was a big key in get
ting the early lead He contrib-
uted eight ol the early 17 points
th.it put the Pirates ahead to Stay.
c opeland played a stead) firs!
hall helping ou I in the early lead
with six points and also was a
forceful presence on the defensive
boards boxing out I N V sMatt
Fish and controlling the paint
In the last five minutes ol the
tirst hall Overton produced six
points to put F( I up 31 15, their
biggest lead ol the game
1 lowcvei in the last 2 4? the
S ahaw ksprodiH edl 12 2 run that
stunned the Pirates and cut theii
lead to 13 2uas the first half ended
I he Pirates ame out in the
second halt as it ihev wanted tc
redeem themselves ol the embar
rassing final two minutes ot the
tirst half. 1 he quii kl built upan
1 1 point i with the hell
( opt 1)Va and freshman forwai
Kevin Armstrong.
With a 4.1 31 lead at 14 IS the
Pirates maintained a double fig-
ure lead for the rest ot the game
Fhey were y 59 43 at one jxunt
on a 15 toot iiimji shot bv House.
Without the three-point
shooting trom Steve Richardson
F( I' attempted only three three
pointers making only one
It was fortunate that the Pi-
rates had no needoi three-pointers
thisgamc hut with lames Madison
andioorge Mason i oming uj o
the s, hedule Ri hardson's j"la'
will be needfvl
ot
d
1 wIniinnton
� � ' y ll.Brannon
. v ilil ish h.Z
: �. (� �' �' H l hiTTV
� ; � ���li ' 2 Mart
1 " � ' 1� Wiggins. ' 7 n
T ini iv
1 t i.irolin.i
Kv � Arlistronj5 1, ,
: it 1 ivcrin J 6 U It
i � 1 ' pstci : . cm 5
16 land1� 2 � '� Robin
House i ' " :im Brown 2 2 6
Paul hildrrw' 2 6
Pr�$ton Pi�rc�- ECU Photo L�b
Junior guard Mechelle Jones attempts to pass the ball to open up a shot
at the basket Jones went one of five on the night for three points and
had two assists
Recreational services offers fitness opportunities
By kerrv Nester
Statt Writer
AttentionallfacultN .staffand
students,theRe reaoonaJServ ices
of ECU encourages you to get in-
volved in any of the mam sell
directed fitness programs offered
here on campus
Activities include walking.
t-wiiummg, in viiUk aerobicov
tennis basketball skiing j(ggine
and ni(st any fitness ai tivity you
tan think of
rhepmgram is called,om
mil to-Fitness and isverv ine-
pensive t ompared to other clubs
around town foge! Started,just
contact Kathy I iill at ; 6387 or
stopb nxm2t)4at hiistenburv
( a mnasmm
We have sorm thing for ev-
eryone,� �n vi ttt t what your needs
.ire s,nd I Iill
I or those w ith extra incen
five, set a predetcmiined goal be
fore startingvourexen ises. It on
areable to reach yourgoal.a wards
will be presented to you.
neot the more jfular fit-
n.ss.H tivitiesistheaerobM dance
. lasst-s rhese methods of ever
vises are done to music and con-
i entrateon conditioning the car
diovascular svstem b using
movements thai create an in-
creased demand foroxv gen over
.n vU'ndixi tunt
The classed nm for one hour
,nd arc divided into different
i omponents rhese include a 5 to
It) minute warm up. 20 minutes
of musiTilar strength and endur
ance exercises; 2()to25minutesol
aerobic exercises; and a 5 to 10
minutecool down
All class, m iperated by
trained, expenenccd instructors.
We have the best insfn tors m
town 1 fill said
rhere are alsi � different con
ponentsot aembicssu has l.ow-
Imp.ut and Hi low aerobics.
alone with nvw others Thedit
terent components ol aerobics .ire
explained in hand-outsavailable to
anyone
( lass-s are $l(t for students
and $20 tor faculty st.ut members
and spouses The purchase of cine
session is gtKxl for 12 classes and
there are many convenient times
that accommodate anyone's
schedule
lee! tax tudj4u) on any ol
fheclas-sjhecoVu'illlScone dollar
more tor students and two more
dollars tor faculty-staff members
and spouses
A helpful program before
starting vour ti tm ss.utivities would
be the "Fitness Assessment Pro
gram" offered b the Recreational
Services
"Tlie Fitness Assessment Pro-
gram service is nist a really quality
program service Hill said.
l"hisprogramenablesa person
ID evaluate then present physical
condition. Participants will receive
an evaluation of their titnoss leel
along with a plan tor improving
and iTuuntainingthat level ot fitness.
The test is simple and includes
assessmentsof thetollowing. heart
rate, blood pressure, flexibility,
cardiovascular endurance, bodv
composition, muscular endurance
and muscular strength
And tor those interested in
walking, the "Centurv Stnders
C lub" is ,m excellent way to main-
tain fitness and a T shirt at the same-
time
Any routine walk to class or
tustaroundtheblixrkenritlesyouto
membership into the club
The idea is to keep a count ot
the number ot miles you walk e
eryday Once you've reached 100
miles, you're entitled to a T-shirt
Stop bv ?IU Chnstenburv C .vmnu-
sium tor vour tree membership
These are onlv a tew of the
available ways to get into great
shape. All the staff members are
very helpful ,md encourage vou to
et involved
ECU women
lose to
Wilmington
at home
By Doug Morris
Sports Fdilor
Lady Pirates fans saw nothing
unusual in Saturday night s game
against the University of North
( arolma Wilmington Seahaw ks
The 1 ady Pirates still struggled
on offense; they still struggkd on
defense, thev wen- horrible at tfie
free throw line;and,of course, thev
lost, hi SB
Even junior forward Tonva
Hargrove's 17 points .mo1 senior
forward Kim Duprce'scamer high
15 were not enough to give tin I .uv
Pirates a win
Even the return ot s�'nior ti r
ward Sarah i.rav. playing tor the
first time since hcrkmvinjiiryinthe
I adv Pirati-s defeat ot William and
Mary the week tx-torc. was noi
enough
lho U�ss was all the more star
fling because it came at thehandsoi
the Siihawks. a team that trails the
CoUnial Athletic Association with
a dismal 5-13 record (2-5 in confer-
ence plav).
"It was a win and we haven't
had manv, si we're ruippy Shirn
Tvnes. head c(ach tor tru'S'ah.iwks,
said "It was a big win torus. We've
boen in a slump ami to come Kick
with a conference win on the road
reallv feels good
The game did not start oft txi
badly for the I adv Pirates
Wilmington t(ok theearlv lead, but
three minutes into the game the
Lady Pirates began a full court press
that swung the momentum back in
their favor
Utes jump into Top 20 with 18-1 record
By Harry Blauvelt
Canned New$Scfvi�
In the wide-open West, where
the skv is the limit, surprising Utah
is s npting a st iryboi k sis�n that
is one trom the heart.
Picked to finish near the bot
tomol the Western Athletic outer
ence.the No. W L'tesare IS 1 .witha
15-game wuuiing streak, second
longest in s�.h(Hil historv
"1 thought we'd be g(od in a
couple of years, but this is amaz-
ing, sa M h Rh k V'ajerus, who
n.). heart bypass surgery 1 Jmonths
ago missing most ol iast season
"Butanv body who thinks we're
at(p?Ui�-amdoesn town a'TV'set
ad. Is Man rus, whose team defeated
Colorado State 51 Thursday
night. "The ballvhoo is pmmahire
because we re living on the edge.
We've wen some close ones "
Sivs lexas Paso coach IVn
H.iskins: "They deserve tobe ranked
in the top 20 it they were back
East, they'd be ranked third
The Utes lead the W AC at
tlnir Ix-st conference start since the
19804)1 season.
"They're overachievers, but
verv ia I en ted. too savs coach
Rennv Dtrsot o ?4 Wyoming(14-
3). "Thev plav hard ind thev plav
together they're the epitome ol
the word team
Utah's onlv loss. Sl-n at
Michigan, was its fourth game
The Utes are an eclectic group,
featuring plavers trom Toronto to
Tonga. They include walk-ons, ath-
But the Seahavvkscalled a time
out. after which the I.adv Pirates
stopped running their full court
press and the momentum swung
back in favor of the Seahaw ks The
half ended with Wilmington upbv
sx, 28-22
The second half was much the
same The Uidv Pirates Kgan the
halt sluggishlv, buf not badly. Fi-
ruillv at the midpoint of the half,
thev recaptured the lead, and wen-
even able toopen u p to seven pot nts.
But once again the lead began
to slip Aiv until, with four min-
utes left in the game, it was gone. A
combination of Wilmington s fnv
throw shooting and the Lidv Pi-
rates mabilitv to convert on kev
plavs decided the game
letes recenth, returned trom Wor
mon missions and junior cciiegi
transfers
At home games, one ol threi
plavers pickixl trom studc-nt NxJv
trvouts suits up, always weanng
o.21. In team statistics, thev (Matt
Weise, Kurt Havves, Shane Hen-
schen) are listci as "others "
"We're an txual-tipportunity
team, quips the rotund Vlajerus,
42, who lives m a hotel near cam-
pus. "You name it, we've got if
CCopynght 1991. USA TODA'Applr College
Irtfnrmafttm etzvark
r
Wilminnto"
� mn BubuM ' 3 2 IneM
Inn M2 W lUBfKatcm ,27,41
Kim Bush. 1 4. Kim Harris - 2.9,
Donisv Haili'v. 2-2. 4. Iim I�an.O-1.
0, Lomnno Cord.iwjv M I" Pal
Vtartin. 0 0,6, Aloxia Vtntntt. 1-1.7
tjt Carolina
Connie Small. Z 4. Tonya
larjtrcni- 7 lh. 17. Kim Oiproo. (�
0 l.MovholW lorn-s 1 J .Gnm
(vr)nno!l ! y, " lanrt HHJ):cTsn.
ao, n sorJh Cmf. 39, t'V Sadta
Gnat 2 4,6, MdHtk Marsh, o 1.0,
tXaw ntfdhw, Q4f 1
C�Mt� H�Nm�n - ECU Photo Lab
Put me in, coach
This overzealous Pirate fan took it upon herself to help the Lady Pirates in their game against UMC-
Wilmington Saturday night She was removed before she could change the outcome ol the game
Lacross team looks to improve
with new coach, league
By Bobby Hodes
Sprrial to The �at Carolinian
After a s record last year,
people might expect the ECU la-
crosse team to continue on m the
same average fashion this season
But Pirate lacrosse is looking at a
bnghter future
A t the end of the lacrosse season
last vear, ECU was in vited to join the
newly-formed ahonal Lacrosse
League The NL.L brings together
over IS collegiate programs, most of
which are located on the east coast.
The NLL has six divisions, which
include teams from James Madison
University. University of Maryland
and George Mason University.
ECU will he one of five teams in
the Southern Division. Other teams
in the division include William and
Mary, University of Richmond, Vir-
ginia Commonwealth University
and Old Dominion University The
league games will be set up much
like the wav the National Football
League's teams play one another,
finishing the season with play-offs
and a championship game.
"I feel really good about this
season twv vear captain Kelly Hovt
said Hoyt said that there are at least
five new tmshman who enter the
team with high school expenence.
Thisisgoixl news for the team, which
lost four starting semorsat the end of
last season
Besides the new players on the
fieM, there will also be a new head
coach. Dr Randall Parker, an ECU
professor, will be fading the Pirates
in their first vear of the NLL
laving a coach on the tteld
every day, ts something we have
been missing for sometime said
Branntn Thome, ctxaptain fcir the
Pirates





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SPORTS
Pirates dominate Seahawk
contest, coast to win 67-51
By Matt Mumma
Aiaiatant Sport f ditor
The ECU basketball team
;vMinded UNC-Wilmington Sat
urdaymght67-5l without the help
of sophomore guard Steve
Richardson and his three pointers.
The Piratesaccomplished this
ic.it bv spreading out their shots
.mdworkingcvcrvoncontheuwrt
lead of focusing cm one pteycr.
As i result sophomore�cntei
lkc( opctend scored l3pointsand
12 rebounds Freshmen guard
1 ester Lyons conertbutsa' lopototta
ind four rebounds. senior center
Darrell Overton added c-i;ht
points and levee rebounds and
junior guard Robin House put.m
i ven points and tour rebounds
I he point sharing shows thai
ECU ployed like .i team and lor
the lirst time in three weeks thev
won a game Their last win came
dgainsl Navy on Ian 5 ovei the
winter break
Perhaps one other reason lor
E( U'S win was their free throw
percentage They made 16 ol IS
Jordan leads
league in All-
Star balloting
By David DuPree
Gannett Nc�� Service
Michael Jordan of the Chicago
Bulls, the National Basketball
Association's leading scorer, also is
the most popular plaver among the'
tans He was the leadingvote-cotter
f t the filth consecutive year in bal-
loting for the NBA All-Star (lame
leaden, wi th 1,217,4 2( vi tos, was
the onlv player with more than
1 million the league announced
Thursday.
Fans VOled for the starters
� 001 hesintben-sfxvtivetonlennn's
will wtod the seven reservesfor each
team Thev will bv announced ih(
J
week.
The Western Confcrci e got a
virtual overhaul, however. The lone
returning starter is Magu ohnsonof
the lakers
Robinson was the leading
WosternC onference tie g !tti t with
Injuries might play a big part m
the hivil maheupot the teams, how-
ever. Bark ley (ankle) and Bird (back)
are out with injuries Berkley is c
pi ted to play in the game, bu (Bird's
status is unknown.
Kick Adelman of Portland will
coach the West team andTins Ford
�f Boston the East They earned the
positions because their teams have
the best winning percentage in their
'inferences. Ford is the fourth first-
yearcoach tocoach in the game The
others: Ed McCauley, Billy
( unningham and Pat Riley
Eastern Conference players
most likely to bv named to the team
next week will come from among:
forwards Bernard King of Washing-
ton, Dennis Rodman of Detroit,
Kevin McHale of Boston and Do-
minique Wilkins of Atlanta; centers
Brad Daughcrty of Cleveland and
Robert Parish of Boston; and guards
)oc Dumars of Detroit and Alvm
Robertson and Ricky Pierce of Mil-
waukee.
The Western Conference re-
serves arelikely to come fromamong:
forwards James Worthy of the leak-
ers, Tom Chambers of Phoenix and
Charles Smith of the Los Angeles
Clippers, centers Kevin Duckworth
of Portland, Mark Eaton of Utahand
Benoit Benjaminof thcClippvrs;and
guards John Stockton of Utah, Clyde
Drexler of Portland and Tim
Hardaway and Mitch Richmond of
Golden State.
If a starter is unable to play be-
cause of injury, the coach of that
team can select his replacement. If a
player cannot play for any reason
after the reserves have been selected,
Commissioner David Stem will se-
lect a replacement.
�eayjnfrM MM. IIM rYJOAV'Aaa t mh
shots from the line, an impressive
89 percent
The Pirates took an early 7-7
lead after seven minutes of plav
and kept control of the game from
there. Lyons was a big key in get-
ting the early lead. He contrib-
uted eight ol the early 17 points
that put the Pirates ahead to stay.
Copdand piayed a steady first
half helping out in the early lead
with six points and also was a
forceful presence on the defensive
boardsboxmgout I-W's Matt
Fish and controlling the paint
In the last five minutes of the
first halt Overton produced si
points to put II up Jl 15, their
biggest lead of the game.
I lowever, in the last 24 the
Seahawks produced a 12 2 run that
Stunned the Pirates and cut their
lead to33 29asthefirsthaticnded.
I he Pirates came out in the
second halt .is it they wanted to
redeem themselvesi the cmbar
rassing final two minutes of the
hrst halt They quickly built upan
11 point lead with the help of
Copdand and freshman forward
Kevin Armstrong.
With a 42-31 lead at 14.15 the
Pirates maintained a double fig-
ure lead for the rest of the game.
They were up 59-43 at one point
on a 15-foot jump shot by House.
Without the three-point
shooting from Steve Richardson
ECU attempted onlv three three-
pointers making only one.
It was fortunate that the Pi-
rates had no need of three-pointers
this game but with amcs Madison
and George Mason con,ing upon
the si hedule Richardson's plav
will be needed.
UNC -Wilmington
Reggie Vcncy.O J,0, Bummm
I ,mM.r.7 12,22'MsttFMU kl
Hrv.mUith.r 7 11.1Kv( horrv.
M I D m Phillips, u 2, 2. Mark
Eaton, 0 A II MakJT Wiggins 1-7,6,
Ion Shaw, 0 1,0
i .1muUm
Kevin Armstrong 2 4,
Darrell Overton, J 6. I, Ike
Copdand, 6-11 13. Leatarl wn
II. 1. StjnHv I nvc. 2-4, fit Kcbin
il.Misr. 5, 7. fini Hrown, 2 2.6,
Paul Chttdraai, 2 2.6
Praaton Piarea ECU Photo Lab
Junior guard Mechelle Jones attempts to pass the ball to open up a shot
at the basket Jones went one of five on the night for three points and
had two assists
Recreational services offers fitness opportunities
By Kerry Nester
Staff Writer
Attcntionallf.n ultv, stall and
students, the RccrcationalScrv ices
ol ECU encourages VOU to get in-
volved in any of the manv self-
directed fitness programs offered
here on campus
Activities include walking,
.iui�Mig, J-uvLiiK, aeroblfifca
tennis, Kisketbalt, skiing, jogging
vd most .inv titm-ss activity vou
can think of
The program iscalled, "Com-
mit-to-fitness and is very inex-
pensive compared 10 other clubs
around town loget started, rust
contact Kathv I lill at 757-6387 or
st( p bv n h m 2i M atC hnstenburv
(.ymnasiunv
"We have something forev-
eryom,nonvitkT what voumseds
are s.ud I lill.
for those with extra incen-
tive, set a predetermined goal be-
fore starting vou r exercises. If you
areabletoreat hvourgivil.awards
will he presented to you
One of the more popular fit-
iu'ss ,k tnities is the aerobic dance
(lasses. These methKls of exer-
cises are done to music and con-
centrate on conditioning the car-
diovascular svstem by using
movements that create an in-
creased demand for oxvgen over
an expended tjme
The classes run for one hour
and are divided into different
components TheseincludeaSto
10 minute warm up; 20 minutes
of muscular strength and endur-
ance exercises; 211 to 25 minutes of
aerobic exercises; tind a 5 to 10
minute cool-down
All classes are operated by
trained, experienced instructors.
"We have the Ivst instructors in
town Hill said
Ihere are.llsod it tenant com-
ponents of aerobics such as l-ow-
Impact and Hi Low aerobics,
along with many others The dif-
ferent components of aerobics are
explained in hand-outsavailableto
anyone.
Oasses are $10 for students
and $20 U r faculty-staff members
and spouses. The purchase of one
session is good for 12 classes and
then arc many convenient times
that accommodate anyone's
schedule.
P?el ifOi UaadSpUB on any of
mecUsst,s,thecrf'illDC()ixd(llar
more for students and two more
dollars for faculrv-staff members
and spouses
A helpful program before
starting vourhtness activities would
be the "fitness Assessment Pro-
gram" offered by the Recreational
Services.
'The fitness Assessment Pro-
gram service is just a real v quality-
program service Hill said.
Thisprogramenablcsa person
to evaluate their present physical
condition. Participants will receive
an evaluation of their fitness level
along with a plan for improving
and maintainingthat level of fitness.
The test is simple and includes
assessmentsof the following: heart
rate, bkxxi pressure, flexibility,
cardiovascular endurance, body
composition, muscular endurance
and muscular strength.
And for those interested in
walking, the "Century Striders
Club" is an excellent way to main-
tain fitnessand a T-shirt at the same
time.
Any routine walk to class or
justaround theblockentitlesyou to
membership into the club.
The idea is to keep a count of
the number ot miles you walk ev-
eryday Once vou've reached 100
miles, you're entitled to a T-shirt.
Stop bv 204 Christenbury Gymna-
sium for your free membership.
These are only a few of the
available ways to get into great
shape. All the staff members are
very helpful and cikourage you to
get involved.
IOJ women
lose to
Wilmington
at home
By Doug Morris
Sports Editor
Lady Pirates fans saw nothing
unusual in Saturday night's game
against the Universitv ot North
Carolina-Wilmington Seafviwks.
The Lady Pirates still struggled
on offense; they still struggled on
defense; they were horrible at the
free-throw line; and, of course, thev
lost, 61 -58.
Even junior forward Tonya
Hargrove's 17 points and senior
forward Kim Duprcc's career high
15 were ix if enough to gi v o the I ady
Pirates a win.
Even the return ot senior lor-
ward Sarah Crav, plav ing lor the
first time since her knee injury in the
Lady Pirates' defeat of William and
Mary the week before, was not
enough
Ihc loss was all the more star-
tlingbecauseit cameat thehandsof
the Seahawks. a team that trails the
Colonial Athletic Association with
a dismal 5-13 record (2-5 in confer-
ence play).
"It was a win and we haven't
had many, so we're happy Shorn
Tynes, head coach for theSeaha wks,
said. "It wasa big win torus. We've
been in a slump and to come back
with a conference win on the road
really feels good
The game did not start off too
badly for the Lady Pirates.
Wilmington took theearlv lead, but
three minutes into the game the
Lady Pirates began a full court press
that swung the momentum back in
their favor.
Utes jump into Top 20 with 18-1 record
By Harry Blauvell
Gannett Newsservice
In the wide-open West, wheie
the sky is the limit, surprising Utah
is scripting a storylxxik season th.it
is one trom the heart.
Picked to finish near the bot-
tom of the Western AthleticConfer-
ence, the No 19 Utes arc 18-1, with a
15-game wioning streak, second-
longest in school history.
"I thought we'd be gocxl in a
couple of years, but this is amaz-
ing says coach !it. Majurus, who
had heart bypass su rgerv 13 months
ago, missing most ol !at season.
"Hm any bt xly who thinks we're
a top 20 team doesn't own a TV set
adds Majcrus, whose teamdefeated
Colorado State 55-51 Thursday
night. "The ballyhoo is premature
because we're living on the edge.
We've won some close ones
Says Texas-F! Paso coach Don
r laski ns: "They deserve to be ranked
in the top 20 if they were back
East, they'd be ranked third
The Utes lead the WAC at 7-0,
their best conference start since the
1980-81 season.
"Thev'rc overachievcrs, but
very talented, too says coach
Benny Deesof No.24 Wyoming (14-
3). "They play hard and they play
together � they're the epitome of
the word 'team
Utah's only loss, 81-65 at
Michigan, was its fourth game.
The Utes are an eclectic gmup,
featuring players from Toronto to
Tonga. They include walk-ons, ath-
letes recently returned from Mor-
mon missions and junior college
transfers.
At home games, one of three
players picked from student lxxly
tryouts suits up, always wearing
No.21. In team statistics, they (Matt
Weise, Kurt Hawes, Shane Hcn-
schen) are listed as "others
"We're an equal-opportunity
team quips the rotund Majerus,
42, who lives in a hotel near cam-
pus. "You name it, we've got it
CCopifngkt 1991, USA TODAYIApple Coitegt
Information Httwork
But the Seahawks calkxi a time
out, after which the Lady Pirates
stopped running their full court
press and the momentum swung
back in favor of the Seahawks. The
half ended with Wilmington up by
six, 28-22
The second half was much the
same. The Lady Pirates began the
half sluggishly, but not badly. Fi-
nally at the midpoint of the half,
thev recaptured the lead, and were
even a ble to open u p to seven poi nts.
But once again the lead began
to slip away until, with four min-
utes left in the game, it was gone. A
combination of Wilmington's free-
throw shKiting and the Lady Pi-
rates' inability to convert on key
plays decided the game.
�JNC-Wilminglon
Jcnnv Bennett. 1-3, 2. Trcssa
Kecso,712,19. Kelly Kircar. .2 7,4.
KunBush.l 5,4, Kim I brr ib 2 12,9,
DeniscHailey. 2-2,4, Patti Kvan.O-l.
0, Loriaine Cordaway. S-t, 10, Pat
Martin, 00.0. Alcxia Moftitt. 1-1,7.
East Carolina
Connie Small. 2-�, 4, Tonya
I largrove, 7-16,17, Kim Duprce, 6-
9.15, Mechelle Jones, 1 3. X C jynor
CDonnell. 1-3, 3, Janet K�dgerson.
0-0, 0, Sarah Cray, 3-9, 10, Sandra
Grace, 2 4,6. Michelle Marsh, 0-1,0,
Kathv Addison, 0-0, 0
Put me in, coach
This overzeatous Pirate fan took it upon herself to help the Lady Pirates in their game against UNC-
Wilmington Saturday night She was removed before she could change the outcome of the game.
Laoross team looks to improve
with new coach, league
By Bobby Hodes
Special to The East Carolinian
After a 5-5 record last year,
people might expect the ECU la-
crosse team to continue on in the
same average fashion this season.
But Pirate lacrosse is looking at a
brighter future.
At theend of the lacrosse season
last year, ECU was invited to join the
newly-formed National Lacrosse
League. The NLL brings together
over 25 collegiate programs, most of
which are located on the east coast.
The NLL has six divisions, which
include teams from James Madison
University, University of Maryland
and George Mason University.
ECU willbconeof five teams in
the Southern Division. Other teams
in the division include WflKam and
Mary, University of Richmond, Vir-
ginia Commonwealth University
and Old Dominion University. The
league games will be set up much
like the way the National Football
League's teams play one another,
finishing the season with play-offs
and a championship game.
"1 feel really good about this
season two-year captain Kelly Hoyt
said. Hoyt said that mere are at least
five new freshman who enter the
team with Ngh school experience.
Ttusisgood ncAfwtrteteam, which
lost four starting seniorsat theend of
last season.
Besides the new players on the
field, mere will also be a new head
coach Dr. Randall Parker, an ECU
professor, will be leading the Pirates
in their, first year of the NLL
"Having a coach on the field
every day, is something we haw
been missing for sometime said
Brannm Thome, co-captain tor the





f
10
b)v �a�t(Earolttltai1 January 29. 1991
Sports Briefs
Your
Giants prevail in Super Bowl XXV
I lu'Ni'w York Giants nipped the Buffalo Bills 20-19 in Super
Bowl in a memorable matchup enriched further by a dra-
ni.itu finish.Follow inga seesawbattie, theBillspusheddownfield
in the final I wo minutes to set up Scott Norwood's 47 yard field
goal tr fhekick sailed to the right with tour seconds left, lifting
ilaants t. then so ond Sunei Bowl titlr in tour years
Anderson receives Super Bowl MVP
ftoi shouldering the heaviest burden in the New York
Giants' ball control offense b gaining 102 yards on 21 carries
Ottts AiuloiM'n 13 became one of the oldest Super Bowl MVPs
m vn s Bart Starr was 34 when honored after Super Bowl II
itul kansis . n s Hi Dawson 14 .it Super Bowl IV I'm not
(his said Anderson "I'm coming back
(ieorgia Tech upsets UNC 88-86
I by CkN n Li I r. h s W" m i torv .it North . am
ruh in Sundae s nationally televised men's college
Iball games Malcolm Mackey's three-point play with three
seconds left helped the No 25 Yellow ackets(12-5)tothcwin In
isburgl ken h v lutombo had 21 ot his 23 points in the
nd half �i rgei �wn topped the Panthers 83 v
Celtics keep losing without Bird
1 id !2 points 15 assistsand nine rebounds as
fc � broki �)'� n ,i ise came in the thud
lon eltu s MM K7foi thou 11th win in
II � nissed hisusual duel w uh I arr
I I I - :nin hulh. said th.ti form i
Iwavs my most difficult opponent
Phoenix signs Carroll as free agent
ni Suns sij i � agent center Joe Barn arroll
he 7 11 an oil a nine o.ir veteran with a u
I vith N a erscy and Denver in
rdidi irroll a contract after last season
Nicklaus extends tournament streak
I his. i rd streak of plas ing in I s
� ' thanks i � mpti m granteil b
I A it ion h � rccei ing exemptions:
I Mil r - dot Australia Bernhardlingei
rk1 ulh Zimbabwe; jumboOaki,Japan;Ronan
; � i Ian Wiosnam( Wales.
Bruins continue their winning ways
� I 12 ' into the third period
' nl empt net i uh m' onds
rui � it the Montreal anadiens ; 1
' in s sixth in in last seven games In
ton 5. Vi Islanders l,OT; .i
Winnipeg 2
Foyt seeks to re-enter racing world
tation from an a i ident ra v cat
nade.i ng pi igress tow ard his goal ot
I Indiai polish His original goal was to b
itl � � � i quahtN for a record Uth consecu
peslo drive in the Phoenix
McCal lister wins $550,000 tourney
� - Miami M I i istei made .1 I fool birdie putt on
Sunda mpl ling a round of 70 to edge Wayne
rtier I m stroke in the $55 1,000 ines
Australia In addition to the first
' I �- ' ' � ralspickedup$12,800ona bet
made with a legal bookmak 1
Maine takes first in ski competition
Mahi ime from behind to beat pro tour
rnhard I Austria in the $3 00 Seagram's 7
Summit Ski Resort in Big Bear I ak
Sv �� rland s o 1 train won the gold modal in the
nl it th World Bobsleddingt hampionshtpsSun
ia, Hah fhe USA I team finished ninth
ECU Briefs
Track team makes impressive finish
i nn lho E U's indoor track team
"� - ison with a good showing on Saturday
' itional in Johnsonit ,Tenn . setting a new
� � � h 1 v 400 motor relay
� tes All-American 4 x 400 meter relay team made up
Fred Owens, Corey Brooks and William "Junior
� I indooi record ol 1:11.72 while finishing
dhoutol lOofthenatton stop teams. Despite a changeof order
to regular lead off man Da is coming into the meet sicli, the
� ' stillaWetohaveagoodshowingandimproveonthe
� � � ��� M't last season.
1 � Mason won the relay in J:09.67
In the Ml meters, I . ' was the only school to place two
ners in the top 1 2. Ol a 108 runners m 18 heats, EC U'S Ike
hinson finished in 6 ; and Damon Desue tunshed in 637
In the 400 meters, Irvin took second in 46.9, a time that is
urrenth the second host among N A A Divison 1 schools. Only
rgc Mason's Pal O'Connor, who ran a 46.69 on Saturday,
t ps lrin
Brian illiams also competed lor ECU in the high hurdles
but w as disqualified m the tirst trial for hitting his first hurdle.
ECl head track coach Billarson Mid that he was pleased
wu! th. 11 L performance because the Pirates were competing
11 miiki ihc best in the nation.
l hir 4 400 tinier team is wa beyond where we were last
season, and I think that our two top 12 finishes m the 60 meters
w ere great be ause every sprint power in the South was compet-
ing
I he Pirates will compete on fob 3 in the nationally televised
Mobile No 1 invitational in Fairfax, Vs.
�t Krport
REC Connection
Fitness Flashes
Begin Weight Training
Weight Training Workshops designed to introduce the beginner to
basic principles and techniques for both fixed and free weights will
be ottered February 5 and 7 from 8:00-1000pm. Attendance al both
evenings is required. Register through I ebruav 4 tor only $3
students and $5facultystaffspouse in 204Christenbury Gym
You should be commited
With the approach ot spring and summer, now is the time to get into
some tvpo of fitness routine. "I"he Commit tod ltnoss Club is an
individual self-directed program based on accumulating points
through individual exercise. Individuals set point goals tor the
activity of their choice with the help from a Commit-To-f itness Club
advisor. To begin your fitness regimen. st up an orientation session
today by calling 757-6387 or stop by 204 Christenbury Gym.lub
memberships are FREE (FCHARGE!
Resolution Solutions
II you want help in carrying out those New Years resolutions, pursue
a healthier lifestyle with participation in the following programs.
� Watch Your Waist With Good Taste Feb. 14
� Positively Stressed
� c lose Encounters on Campus:
Sexuality and Healthly Relationships
� Crab the Gusto Before it Crabs You
� Defend Yourself From
Violent Behavior
Ml programs will he held in GCB1016
1 CO. 141 6pm
Feb 2812 1pm
March 55 6pm
March 215-6pm
April 105-6pm
Roc Exposures
Spring Break Adventure
Spend 4 days backpacking and 2 days Whitewater canoeing in the
pristene beauty of the Chatooga Wild and Scenic River Corridor
located along the (Georgia and South Carolina border The backpack-
ing will feature a myriad of sheer cliffs, spectacular waterfalls and
passage along the river environment.
The Whitewater canoeing will he led by the antahala Outdoor
t enter The cost ot this great adventure is only $185 tor students and
$195 tor faculty staff guests. This price includes transportation,
tood. equipment and guide fees. Only 12 participants will be able to
register due to space limitations, so register today in 11" Chris
tenbury Gym, If you need additional information drop bv The ROC
I The Recreational Child 00 r Center) or call 757-6387
SAME PLAN
1 lore are the top ks for the RS Basketball league. Department
soothsayers sav "beware of the upset" & look tor these these top
pii ks to topple and change the rankings before playoff time
Fraternity Gold
1. PhiTau
2. Sigma Phi Epsilon
3. Pi Kappa Alpha
Fraternity Purple
I. Sig Ep'B'
2 Pi Kappa Alpha B
3. Tail Kappa Hpsilon 'B'
Women's
1. Clueless
2 lethal Injections
3. ECU Vollevball
Men's Gold
1. Strictly Business
2. Beef or Balling
3 Tuff Crew
Men's Purple
1. Z Team
2. Just Houin' Gold
3. Air Attack
Sorority
1. Alpha Delta Pi
2. Sigma Sigma Sigma
3. Alpha Phi
IS'T'OP
tew, Proud, and Fearless: ECU's Basketball Officials!
With the onset of the 1991 Intramural Basketball season will
come the introduction of many new basketball officials. The
individuals that work the games for the 154 teams are students
who undergo an intensive clinic structure which involves three
closed sessions and a work shift in the Basketball Jamboree and
Situation Tournament. Leading the way are a host of returning
veterans, several of which officiate at the High School or Parks &
Recreation level as well. The veterans include Haywood Dil-
lahunt, Brian Dodd, Willie George, Darrell Griffin, Chuck
Knowles, Al Lee, Glenn Mack, Locke Monroe, Craig Nestor, Kris
Waters, and Greg Stewart Many of the new basketball officials
have worked other sports at ECU including Chanel Hooker,
Christy Kee, Ron Bamhardt, William Hammock, and Nathan
Allen. Some of the other newcomers to ECU's Officials' program
come with a variety of backgrounds. The newcomers are Jeremy
Troy, Mark Hock, Meghan Ruland, Jamal Thompson, Wil
Thompson, Roger Goins, David Campbell, Don Hutson, Doug
Johnsen, and Melissa Pennington. Look for these people to be
tooting their whistles on your games this season. Please give them
the respect that their hard work and this difficult job deserves!
FEBRUARY
FANFARE
Racquetball Doubles
is on the way! (his sporting event
will be a one day tournament, held
Saturday, February 2 Registra
lion tor this tournament will be
held on Tuesday, February 5
Registration tor this tournament
will bo held on Tuesday, I ebruan
5, .it 5:00pm in Biology 103
Free-Throw Contest
( all a timeout and freeze him 1 it
him think about the pressure be
fore he puts the rock up! You will
hear all this and more at the I rcc
Throwontest Thiseventisinthc
Fraternity Point System, soexpei t
many airbails and bricks Regis
tration is on site beginning at
3:00pm on Tuesday, February 12
in Christenbury (gymnasium. The
tmals will Iv held on Wednesda)
February 13 from 5:0O-7:O0pm
Basketball Slam-Dunk
Chocolate Thunder! 360! 2-
Handed Slam! In Your Face
grace' too bad Michael ordan will
nut be m attendance, but imm
lermgan is David (laskins pi. k I
sky-walk away with the title
Registration takes place Tuesday
February l al 5:00pm in Bklog
MR The lam lost will take pla
Minges Coliseum on Thursday
February 21
Student
PROFIL
( hir student profile of the month 1
centered around a 19 year old
sophomore form Winston-Salem,
NC, Randy Ballaid Randy came
to ECU with the help of a com
puter survev that matches the inter-
est of individuals with an appro
priate school. Randy's desire to
become a professional Sports
Medicine trainer for a kick-boxing
team paired beautifully with the
campus Sports Medicine program
and karate Club Sport program
Randy's leadership qualities
stand out in an exceptional fash-
ion and more so considering his
involvement in extracurricular
activities. In fury ol 1987, he re-
ceived his black belt in American
freestyle karate. In lulv of 1990, he
received third place in heavy-
weight black belt fighting in oneot
the most prestigious tournaments
in the southeast, the Eric Hensley
SummerOpen. In December lo.
Rand) took tirst place honors in
men s black beltGo lu Shorin fight-
ing at the State Karate Invitational
He won first place in the amateur
Athletic Union State champion-
ships in uneof90 which qualified
him for the National uniorOlym-
pics.
Randy is currently the presi-
dent of the ECU Go Ju Shorin
Karate club and is a regionalU
ranked fighter in open tourna-
ments utilizing the sports Karate
rating system. In addition, Ballard
teaches karate two nights a week
in Smithficld, NC. In his spare
time, he works for Recreational
Services as a weight room atten-
dant, utilitv assistant, gvmnasium
attendant and equipment room
attendant.
fop Bowling PINS
Co-Rec Bowling is under way!
The team "Minds in the Gutter" is
predicted to have the most victo-
ries in the regular season and
should pick up momentum and
head into the play-offs. Team
Captain Elton Smith and team-
mates Jody Bahin, Georgia
Shirley, and Lara Turk will have
to fend off a tough run from "Rec-
reational Services captained by
the legendary Paulette "Mighty
Casey" Evans. The Old Folks,
led by Monty Rish, with support-
ing teammates Anita Rogers,
Rowan Davis, and Heather Davis
will most likely finish the season
acting as pin setters for the playof f j
tournament. Good Luck
WEEKEND
flflj
FUNSHINE
I
LIMITED
TIME ONLY
ROUND TRIP FROM
GREENVILLE, N.C. ON
JSAIR ANDOR AMERICAN.
ANDOR UNITED
MIAMI
TAMPA
ORLANDO
DAYTONA
FORT
LAUDERDALE
FROM
R
DENVER
PHOENIX
LOS ANGELES
SAN FRAN.
SEATTLE
For additional information regarding all programs and services offered by ECU
Recreational Service, stop by 204 Christenbury Gymnasium or call 757-6387.
READ THE
FINE PRINT
MUST PURCHASE
TICKET BY JANUARY 31.
These special fares are
extremely limited and
may be already sold out
for selected travel dates.
Travel must begin by
Feb. 9-16 and be
complete by Feb. 20 -
varies by city. 7 day
advance required
purchase.
Travel to destination
Wed Thurs Frt. or
Sat. Return from
destination Sun Mon
Tues or Wed.
Maximum stay to first
Wed. Once ticketed,
fares are nonrefundable
and nonchangeable.
Call for full details.
A TRAVEL
5J CENTElt
The Plaa � Greenville
355-5075
800-562-8178
Open MonFri. 9-5
Closed SatSun.
Offices also in Haleiqh.
Chapel Hill. RIP &
Wilminqton





10
kiUv �ast(Haroltntan January 29. 1991
Sports Briefs
Giants prevail in Super Bowl XXV
� New York Giants nipped the Buffalo Bills 20 !9inSupei
iu! in a memorable matchup enriched further by a dra-
i finish I !lvu inga 'csiw battle theBillspusheddownfield
i mites to set up Scott Norwood's 4?-vard field
kick s,i I to the right with four seconds left lifting
� ; ' : r Bowl title in tour e.irs
Anderson receives Super Bowl MVP
Idermg the heaviest burden in the New .rk
� : I offense b gaining 102 yards on 21 carries
Andei � n f the oldest Super Bowl MVTs
� vhen honored after Super Bowl II
' � n M at Supei Bow 1 IV I m not
�'�:�� I'm o iming !u k
Georgia lech upsets L C 88-86
. SS-S torv at orth Caro
� �. ' . �� vised n n'sv ellege
' v . �� ; ill : u ith ll.n i
fellow lackets(12 ; U the win In
: ����� had 21 l his points in tl
. . rs83-7j
Celtics keep losing without Bird
Hut hi -viui t)
Phoenix signs Carroll as tree agent
ran w itha .u
� ii
icklaus extends tournament streak
Bruins continue their winning ways
Foyt seeks to re-enter racing world
McCallister wins $550,000 tourney
Mahre Likes f irst in ski competition
i
S i ram'
� tl In lal in th
.� � in pionships s;u
timhed ninth
ECU Briefs
Track team makes impressive finish
� � I In- I-( I s indoor track, team
I thi h tl � .vitl a good showing on Saturda
il n ihnsonil. ! nn . setting a new
� � � �'��� I � 1(1 meter relay.
Vmeri an 4 x4(X) meter relay team made up
1 �� I Owens, Corey Brooks and William "Junior"
ii I r record oI 1:11.72, while finishing
itioi s top teams. Dcspiteachangeof order
id II man Daviscomingintothemeetsick,the
il tohav 1 � odshowingandimproveonthe
i'lr.il' - i
is the only school to plan' two
lop 12. Of J y runners jn 18 heats, E( U's Ikr
: ' i finished in 6 15 ai I Damon Dcsue finished in 6.37
MX) meters, Irvin took second in 46.9, a time that is
n nth the second best among N A A Divison I schools. Only
; �� rgi Mason's Pal 0'( onnor, who ran ,i 4�- 1' on Saturday,
ti : I r in.
Brian V illiams also competed for E U in the high hurdles
hut was disqualified in the iirst trial lor hitting his first hurdle
!I head track coach Hillarson s.ml that he was pleased
tl thi it I pcrformanci because the Pirates were competing
igainsl the best in the nation
( hir 4 x 400 meter team is way K vend where we were last
s. ason, and ! think that our two top 12 finishes in the 60 meters
vcre great bc a use every sprint power in the South wascompet-
! he Pirates will i ompete on I eh 3 in the nationally televised
M nil Nio 1 invitational in Fairfax, Va.
Your
REC Connection
Fitness Flashes
Begin Weight Training
Weight Training Workshops designed to introduce the beginner to
basic principles and techniques tor both fixed and tree weights will
he ottered February 5 and 7 from 8:00-1 (fcOOpm Attendance at both
evenings is required Register through Februa) 4 foronlv$3
students and $5 facult) statt spouse in 204 Christenburv Gym
You should be commited
With the approach of spring and summer now is the tune to get into
some type of fitness routine Theommil to I itnessClub is an
individual sell directed program based on accumulating points
through individual exercise. Individuals set point goals tor the
activity ol their choice with the help from a Commit lo I itncss lub
advisor, lo begin your fitness regimen, set up an orientation session
today by calling 757 6387 or stop by 204 Christenbury lym lub
memberships are FREE Ol C I IAR IE!
Resolution Solutions
It you want help in carrying out those New Years resolutions pursue
a healthier lifestyle with participation in the following programs
� Watch Your Waist With Good laste Feb 14
� Positively Stressed i eb 28
� Close Encounters on Campus; March 5
Sexuality and Healthh Relationships
� Grab the Gusto Before it Grabs You March 21
� defend Yourself From pril 10
Violent Beha ior
����"���. beheld in I I . �
s-tipm
12 lpm
5 6pm
" 6pm
6pm
Roc Exposures
Spring Break Adventure
Spend 4 day s ba kpacking and 2 d.w s Whitewater canoeing in the
pristcne beauty of the Chatooga Wild and Scenic River Corridor
located along the (leorgia and South Carolina border. The backpack-
ing will feature a myriad ol sheer cliffs spectacular waterfalls and
passage alone the river cm ironment.
The Whitewater canoeing will be led by the Nantahala Outdoor
( enter 1 he cost ol this great adventure isonh $185 for students And
lWi tor fa ultv, statt guests. This price in ludes transportation.
food, equipment and guide tees Only 12 participants will be able to
register due to spa, e limitations, so register todav in 117 Chris-
tenburj Gym. It you need additional information drop by The Ki K
I The Recreational Outdoor Center l or call 757 6387.
(Same plan
! lereare the top picks for the RS basketball league. Department
soothsayers say beware ot the upset" & look tor these these top
pi( ks to topple and change the rankings before playoff time.
Fraternity Cold
1 Phi Tau
2. Sigma Phi Epsilon
3 Pi Kappa Alpha
raternity Purple
1 SigEp'B'
2 Pi Kappa Alpha B'
v Tau Kappa Epsilon 'B'
Women's
1 Clueless
2 Lethal Injections
3. ECU Volleyball
Men's Cold
1. Strictly Business
2. Beef or Balling
3. Tuff Crew
Men's Purple
1. Z Team
2. just I louzin' Gold
3. Air Attack
Sorority
1. Alpha Delta Pi
2. Sigma Sigma Sigma
3. Alpha Phi
IS'T'OP
Few, Proud, and bearless: ECU's Basketball Officials!
With the onset of the 1991 Intramural Basketball season will
come the introduction of many new basketball officials The
individuals that work the games for the 154 teams are students
who undergo an intensive clinic structure which involves three
closed sessions and a work shift in the Basketball Jamboree and
Situation Tournament. Leading the way are a host of returning
veterans, several of which officiate at the High School or Parks &
Recreation level as well. The veterans include Haywood Dil-
lahunt, Brian Dodd, Willie George, Darrell Griffin, Chuck
Knowles, Al Lee, Glenn Mack, Locke Monroe, Craig Nestor, Kris
Waters, and Greg Stewart. Many of the new basketball officials
have worked other sports at ECU including Chanel Hooker,
Christy Kee, Ron Baxnhardt, William Hammock, and Nathan
Allen. Some of the other newcomers to ECU's Officials' program
come with a variety of backgrounds. The newcomers are Jeremy
Troy, Mark Hock, Meghan Ruland, Jamal Thompson, Wil
Thompson, Roger Coins, David Campbell, Don Hutson, Doug
Johnsen, and Melissa Pennington. Look for these people to be
tooting their whistles on your games this season. Please give them
the respect that their hard work and this difficult job deserves!
FEBRUARY
FANFARE
Racquetball Doubles
is on the way! rhissportingi
will be a one day tournament held
Saturday February 23 Registra
tion tor this tournament will be
held on luesd.n February 5
Registration tor this tournai
will be held on Tuesday Febi
5, at " (X)pm in Biology I
Free-Throw Contest
all a timeout and freez hin
him think about the pn ssun I
tore he puts the rm k up!
hoar all this and more at the I �
I hrow. 'ntest 1 hisevenl isu tl
I ratemity Point S) stem - �
mam airballs and bri ks !�'
tration is on site, beginnu
3 00pm on I uesdav 1 ebruai
in (Christenbury (iymnasium '
finals will be held on Wcdm
1 ebruary 13 from 5:00-7 - pm
Basketball Slam-Hunk
( Ho, olate rhunder! (SO!
Handed slam' In Your Face D
grace! toob.nl Michael fordai
not be in attendance, but In
lernigan is David Siskins pi - i
sk) walk away with ti �
Registration takes pla� c Tuesda
February 19 at 5 00pm in Hi.
103 The lam Fest will takepla
Mingcsoliseum on Thun I
Februarv 21
Student
PROFIL
Our student profile of the month is
centered around a 19 year i Id
sophomore form Winston Sal n
N Randy Baliard Randy . an
to ECU with the help of a com
puter survey that matches theinter-
est ot individuals with an appro
pnate school Randy's desire to
become a professional Sports
Medicine trainer tora kick-boxing
team paired beautifully with the
campus Sports Medicine program
and karatelub Sport program
Randy's leadership qualities
stand out in an exceptional fash-
kin and more so considering his
involvement in extracurricular
activities In lulv ol 1987, he re-
ceived his black belt in American
freestyle karate. In lulv of 1990, he
received third place in heavy-
weight black belt fighting in one of
the most prestigious tournaments
in the southeast, the Eric Hensley
SummerOpen In December 1990,
Randy took first place honors in
men sbla k belt l lo fuShorinfight-
ing at the State karate Invitational
1 le won tirst place in the amateur
Athletic Union State champion-
ships in uneof90 which qualified
him tor the National funior Olym-
pics
Randy is currently the presi-
dent ot the ECU Go Ju Shorin
Karate club and is a regionally
ranked lighter in open tourna-
ments utilizing the sports Karate
rating system. In addition. Baliard
teaches karate two nights a week
in Smithfield, C. In his spare
time, he works for Recreational
Services as a weight room atten-
dant, utility assistant, gymnasium
attendant and equipment room
attendant
Top Bowling PINS
Co-Rec Bowling is under wa)
The team Minds in the Gutter is
predicted to have the most victo-
ries in the regular season And
should pick up momentum and
head into the play-offs. Team
Captain Elton Smith and team
mates Jody Bahin, Georgia
Shirley, and Lara Turk will have
to fend off a tough run from Rec-
reational Services captained by
the legendary Paulette "Mighty
Casey" Evans. The Old Folks
led by Monty Rish, with support-
ing teammates Anita Rogers,
Rowan Davis, and Heather Davis
will most likely finish the season
acting as pin setters for the playoff
tournament. Good Luck
LIMITED
TIME ONLY
ROUND TRIP FROM
GREENVILLE. N.C. ON
JSAIR ANDOR AMERICAN.
ANDOR UNITED
MIAMI
TAMPA
ORLANDO
DAYTONA
FORT
LAUDERDALE
FROM
R
DENVER
PHOENIX
LOS ANGELES
SAN FRAN.
SEATTLE
READ THE
PINE PRINT
MUST PURCHASE
TICKET BY JANUARY 31.
These special fares are
extremely limited and
may be already sold out
for selected travel dates.
Travel must begin by
Feb. 9-16 and be
complete by Feb. 20 -
varies by city. 7 day
advance required
purchase.
Travel to destination
Wed Thurs Frt or
Sat. Return from
destination Sun Mon
Tues or Wed.
Maximum stay to first
Wed. Once ticketed,
fares are nonrefundable
and nonchangeable.
Call for full details.
TRAVEL
CENTErt
For additional information regarding all programs and services offered by ECU
Recreational Service, stop by 204 Christenbury Gymnasium or call 757-6387.
The Plaza � Greenville
355-5075
800-562-8178
Open MonFri. 9-5
Closed SatSun.
Offices also in Raleigh,
Chapel Hill, RTP &
Wilminaton
���i��nmm





Title
The East Carolinian, January 29, 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 29, 1991
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.786
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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