The East Carolinian, February 19, 1991






�he iEaat (Earalituan
Voi 64 No.76
Tuesday, February 19. 1991
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
Greenville, North Carolina
Circulation 12,000
10 P.i S
SGA Treasurer
steps down
B) shannon Copeland
itatl W ritei
nt issues s a t.u ult membi i
1 il heshouldnotcommentam
the subjei !
' SStX'ia ' II H , SCiA attOl
ii ii Roval has aid she know nothing
is position about the situation
mas .iiui Martin
r i ' � omment
S said that Mondav
kodRoyal I � ��� �, tA
n -e hi � ��� � I
point a
nru ilocl
tor down a � '�trti


Student
group
protests
on Mall
Kv I )oug 1��i t is
Stjfl V �

- �
Greenville City
Council reinstates
noise permits
� o.ina Mia
russ
rtian

� � i
'
:� � � � uding Ra,

picas .it i
races aci
Jill Chefy ECU Pholo Lab CHlT
11 department and an orq;v zentl CL1 Students people ih l I
in pus Friday ��� StLident
� �
Summer graduates not wanted in spring ceremony
By Heather Modlin
stall Writei
' I
I
I
Noise Cane
inMmges i�hseum spring mmci ei on I Ourobli-
Mingesisi � - ; I eat gation is to th spi graduates
� ismanvpoo kloi tadium Programs ind invitai n -nt
� �� . � � � to !h m � � troal
i-d i pan : n ii � I � led . I ; nrv invon ttot ust a
pnni! mmencenx cmostoi radual reminder �:���� I I a . � I
mmono� � i I thai lid i ' ��� i peral
n( i � I'ttorsenl deal I ittond 1 asl s ' i n mnn
l memhei . � . . . , � . � � � iv not bt ion when weal
il . � � � � thi - . . .
���-�.�� . i � � - ment was hold n klon stadiu
. : ; - � ho Slid. "I aid tst tenveai
: .vover. it thi oathoi i ' thn I iragi Lomnw eon in Mini � � '
suitable, ceremonies must b hold iimmorscho graduates to attend .nl twice Bui � have) makt
Gwendolyn
Brooks
speaks for
Valentine's
B LaToya Hankins
st.it! ritei
d SCVt � ll
. b 14 it 3
iwarded the
th first
imorn an t
the
51 e is poet laureate in Illinois
ind � malpietlaureatefn�m
s
Bnx)ks began her reading In
saying that she intended, by sharing
� - toinvohetheaudJerwein
i I ind lai ration " In honor
ttli holiday, she began her read
Be In I ove and "Art
Aspect of Love, InRreandlce "She
� ked v ith the audience sayingi i -
though she is 74 .tar. old, she still
knows a thing or two about love
After the love poems, sin
turned to a more serious theme
war M�- read tin- audience trw
Politicians address issues in televised conference
By im Rogers
si.iit Writer
1 ormer President immy
( arter Sen Sam Nunn D-Ga and
formerGo im Hunt spoke at E( I
last week
In a televised conference, these
men discussed present problems
and futurecon emsoft lurstateand
nation in the 5th annual Emerging
Issues I orum at State Univer
sity.
The forum is important in it s
singularity, saidlSK SI Chancellor
I arr Monteith, noting that the to
rumistheonly oneof it's kind in the
nation
Former President Carter spoke
on the changing face of Eastern
Europe and how it will affect U.S.
foreign policy toward countries in
that region Carter said the possi
bilitv ot a united Europe issome
thing the I S should Iv aware Lt
but is not nocossanh somethn
fear.
(,o I iunt offered solutions ti
the state's education and the
tii ns ci i'ni mi :rnbles
Mum expressed disappoint
ment with the worsening education
s stein in North (. arolma
1 ramatk reformsandi hai
are necessan to make the state's
education system what it should
be I hint slid.
I iunt said that an improvement
in the economic situation in the
country todavwilloccurwhen small
and medium businesses change
their attitude toward the global
market
Hurt is om market and that
isaglobal market" I luntsaidabout
small and medium business reluc-
tance to export their goods ' They
have no hoice but to participate
Senator Sam Nunn chairman
Lit the Senate Armed Services
i iimn � � . � -
andfutun U.S.toi
polk ies
After addn
Soviel
and. thi i urrent
Midd : ' N'u
f defense in Ann nca
students i I
Nunn said
Nunn said envii i ' i
; � ems po rt) a:i.i ll ugs are
majoi global concerns I
not be overshadowed b
talking of US. p
the Soviet Union, Nunn said �
should support iorbai hovbui
to a certain extent
We cannot lo k irs es to
Gorbachev Nunn said We need
to branch out and sup M in n
iet attempt at liberalizatioi
i u: '
See Issues Page 2
courtesy ot The Contemporary Forum
Pulitzer prize winning poet Gwendolyn Brooks spoke at Jenkins
Auditorium ECU Thursday night
jonnet M Dreams, My Words 16-vear-old winner in a poetry con
Must Wait tor rfter Hell" She has test she sponsors I he poem was
been trying to write a poem about titled War Stones' and told the
the Persian ailt. she said but Story of a teenaeer who tights tor
somehow cannot put her feelings people's rights
on pap i She turned to a political note
Brooks als r. ad a poem In a See Brooks page 3
INSIDE TUESDAY
Editorial
4
A state lottery will not be as
benetiaal as most people may
think
Features 7
Mel Gibson gives a fiery per
tormance m Franco Zettirelli s
Hamlet
Sports 9
The Pirate Baseball '�
starts the spring season
Wednesday





�Ij� �uBt (Earnltntan
� � �
e 19
Gh! I
N m Can a
ClW LATIQN 12,000
SGA Treasurer
steps down
'I'l.nni
Greenville City
Council reinstates
noise pennits


�� ' �
Student
group
protests
on Mall
B )ouu L
Summer graduates not wanted in spring ceremonv
l'� Moat hoi Mod
(.v endolyn
Brooks
speaks for
a I on tine's
���
I.in k i ns
i
f


i.cHjrtesy ol Th� Conlempofdry Forum
. � � �� 81 ' . ke '�' � ' -
litorium
� � � � . � � � - � ri
� �;�'��� � � � ; - - i � � I
� � . �. � I
; � ' he turned
' ; � � � Brooks .
Politicians address issues in televised conference
H im Rogers
Staff W riter
-

11
�:
j
no ot its kind �
-
; � I �����;�. k
Europe and how it will affect I S small and motion less i
foreign I . toward i1 untnos in ram t l-
� r i irter said the possi
hilitv of .i united I urope is some
thine the I S should be aware ol
Senal
t t h t S� ni t Vi
� Issues
INSIDE TUESDAY
Editorial
�� � � ��� . will no" ' � �
Features
: . � �fiery pei
Classified6
Sports
tart






2 din jjggt (Tnrnlinfun February 19. 1991
ECU Briefs
ECU Students for Peace hold
rally, concert, candlelight vigils
1 : ' for IV ,h have planned several events foi the
hiding rail) vigilsand .1 march in Raleigh
v ' I ' �" international da ot action on rhursda h h
memorati the assassination of Malcolm X 1(1 Stu
Ul h �v .1 r.ilK ind 1 oncer? on the 1 enti .1
Jinnmjj it � top m rhcmusii will start at bp m
� -).n Feb W North aroltnacampuses will partici
� � ! '� mdleliRht vigil at 7 p.m rhose interested
� ' hould meet .it the 1 ourthouse steps
indlelighl v igil 1 also planned ,1! the courthouse
ind w it begin I his is planned foi 'p m onth
mi ounced in the mommg papers si id
1
p.irtu it mi. � m .1
I � .) (
Nursing professor establishes
scholarship tor theatre arts students
t. K ,a profi - 1 m thi - '
' ' 11�
� ' Mi moi itil � � ;
'� nl ho Im len onstrati I
il � 11 ind
" ' ft will be used to I Ithe
' I ' Mh immigrantsImmltah weretheatre
mh'i oftheMctro
nd her mothei i I
1 I 1 �� . it,
Crime Scene
Student's car doors glued shut in
parking lot of Minees Coliseum
1
� �
.

1


b I I
K- k' ' - � h �ii�. ;n a . �
II.
II
�in" in .�'� untouiv
� �
'I V li 'I.Ill
eport ol
' � 11.ill 1, sponded to .1 Mil
� il 1 was transp i l �.) t. ;
I 1-iH 11 1 tie it. dadomi I � �
'� ' ; ling investigated a broken i ,n wn I
tone pn msl b the w ner
nvnl Resident e 11.ill. responded
� � son Same was unfounded
: : ' : and otam he stre ts suspii io ; 1 .it
Uluc Hall loi ated and transported to the
' fand ollegi I Ml I rive non student.
' Mi' 'it for speeding
! MapK iroet non student rj en cai
' r f unn 11 . top sign
leb 17
! ,l!l I rive campus itation issued tostudi nt
' iolation
1 k Residence Hall (west) campuscitation issued
: ' ' ' I � � ding
' ' ristenbur) Memorial iym(south) i impusi itation
' ' ' lent for speed
Vyc(H k Residence Hall (west) campuscitation issued
ludi nt for speeding
Hard, v andotam he streets stopped a vehicle
1 transported to magistrate's offi -�
ind damstreets stopped a vehicle Subjectwas
I "� I i" magistrate s offii c
ft Scott Residence Hall responded to report of subject
throw ing fireworks Same was unround
W) Mendenhall Student enter responded to a report ol
andalism of a n 10m
Mingest oliseum responded to a possibie fight rhe
' - ?� fballgame in progress was called off, and the players sent
���� rhe referee reported it to the Intramural Recreational
' It t 's
ryler Residence Hall (north) student given campus
il ition foi speeding
' (ones Residence 11,ill responded to report of no heat
� 1 1 wing I featair personnel was called
2 KB Jones Resident e I fall contact w.is made with suspi
' � subject on the 2nd fToor Same was arrested lor second
degree trespassing
t nmr Vrnr t. Ijkrn Ixim Ifi.ul CU Public Sjfty log.
Issues
Continued from page 1
Gorbachev or not" .v.momv t v
� "nunn , snd Nunn
Nunn s.ikI the hanging situi un
Nunn said post war cha I lengths
n said hehopes for. "a sut will be the I Inited Nations ability to
i 7J n , o Wy'thv "lingunththatregion �,n and theme
Kiyu.b interest in that area after the war
mal security and to
ns of mass destnic
means to deliver them
into the Middle Fast
I hope we are as successful in He said the US has teamed a
Poland is the nation thai is
eading Eastern Europe towards d.plornaiaswebeenmilHar" le
capitalism and free market ,K Nunnsaid
SSOn with the outbreak of war
Noise

Continued from page 1
not fraternities "
llu
own After tenants have received most alU-ncompassing noise ordi-
ion, s pas) ,�h three v.ations. thn,r of the nan, we've p�t forthvet Shinn
"it nt w revisions allowing tempo proDertv willhr imi j -n. �� .
ran permits to be availabk ind to Is, , said. rheCounalagreedtoseehow
hold I ,n II .ntsrn ,v n �s the land of ordinance that the changes work for the next six
V nh,HK " " l� " ��s rheonhnaneeistentanvelv
disturbancesonpropertythe) sat.sf.ed with, but I th.nk � is the scheduled forreview in September
J 1
Recycle
The East
Carolinian
Wed. 20th
The
CoMedY
2XWE
Skip )arb Scot I n�ravc
r

x
AII you can eat
shrimp and trout
$4.95 �
1


919) 758-0327
05 Airport Road
m
FREEPORT
M I h Mam 8pm F Sat lurn-m Sun I hun-4p
ATiTIC
1 " 22lld Psychadelic rock sal 23rd. � �
, . A) $2.m M w. draft I H S tl
I huts. 21st
The Treehuggers
We Highballs
$1.50 32 oz Draft
$2.00 32 0: draft
S iiishiiu Yltemative Promotions
I �' mhranis I ri Man h 1st
Gstudent
government
ssociationl
APPLICATIONS
for SGA TREASURER
now being accepted
through February 26th.
Must have 2.0 GPA, full-
time student, must have
completed 48 semester
hours and must have
attended ECU for at least
two consecutive
semesters. Apply in the
SGA office - 2nd floor
Mendenhall Student
Center, 8:00 am-5pm.
Candidates
mandatory meeting will
be held on Tuesday,
February 26th at 6:30 pm.
Election will be held on
Tuesday March 19th.
FROM

3 Nights At Bahamas
Princess With Air From
Raleigh. 4 and 7 Night
Stays Available
LONDON
FROM
Tf
6 Nights Hotel. With Ah
From Raleigh, Coat.
Breakfast Daly.
Roundtrip Travels
BAHAMAS
CRUISES
FROM
J Nights With Carnival
Cruie Lines From Miami.
4 Nights From '335.00
From Miami.
KEY WEST
FROM
T
3 Nights With Air. Hotel
& Car Rental
CALL ITG FOR
THESE AND
OTHER
PACKAGES
READ THE
FINE PRINT
packages is extremely
limited. Hotel
upgrades available.
Space is subject to
availability and is
subject to prior sale.
Kates are per person
and based on two or
tour persons sharing
accommodations.
Weekend and Holiday
rates sliohtiy higher.
Call us tor brochure
or full details.
)) TRAVEL
Jjl CENTEli
The Plaa . Grrenville
355-5075
800-562-8178
Open MonFri. 9-5
Closed SatSun.
(���?� .its K.ikHh.
li.ilM'l Hill K� St
linintoii
Protests
Brooks
i.
S '
75
THE STUDLN
Dale: Sunday, February 24th
Sign-up Finic: 1 Hour before
(600 pm)





V
2 gJljc �aat QTarnHnian February 19, 1991
ECU Briefs
ECU Students for Peace hold
rdlly, concert, candlelight vigils
E I students tor Peace Kave planned several events lor the
coming weeks including a rally, vigils and a march in Raleigh.
s part o( an international day ol action on Thursday, lob
'i to commemorate the assassination ol Malcolm X. E I Sm
dents to. Peace will have a rally and concert on the central
i-ampus mall beginning al 5 JO p m flu- music will start at6 p m
On rhursday,Feb 28 North Carolina campuses will partici
pated in a statewide candlelight vigil at 7 p.m Those interested
in participating should meel .it the courthouse steps
silenl candlelighl vigil is also planned .it the courthouse
U�ps should a ground war begin This is planned for 7 p.m onthe
i i �� ground war is announced in the morning papers state-
ly ide
rhc HI Students tor Peace also plan to participate in a
' it( w ide man h in Raleigh on Man h K)
i ompit4 trm i.iit rrpofta
Nursing professor establishes
scholarship for theatre arts students
Dr Pauline Vincent, R.Na professoi in the School ol Nurs
: has L�itablishcd an endowed si holarship fund al EC I foi
ic theatre arts students in memor) ol hei parents.
fhet �lm ind Angela V incenl Memorial Scholarship will he
awardixi annuall) to a student who has demonstrated abilii
��! � I'mmitrneni to a career in theater arts and maintains : "
�" id i oint a erage or better
Interest from Vincent s$10,000gift will be used to hind the
scholarship which will award $600 per aeademii yearbecinninc
m vl i.ill
im ent's parents, both immigrants from Italy, won- theatre
i nthusiasts I ler father was a member oi the Metropolitan Opt ra
horus in New York, and her mother spent much ol hei sf.ar.
n involved in activities related to the theatre
� nmpilrd tim I I I New Hu
f�iu reports
Crime Scene
Student's car doors glued shut in
parking lot of Minges Coliseum
Feb. 13
lf.V) Hoik Residence I l.ill (southeast) i ampus i itation is
student for careless and reckless driving and speeding
I iarretl Resident c I lall (easl campus citation issued
' student lor speeding and a stop sign violation
I) lei Residence I lall: investigated a report ol larcem
i 'i jewelry.
08 Minges oliseum (parking lot): investigated a report
't subjo t s i ar ha ing the doors glued shut.
Location unknown male subject banned from resi-
dent halls
i eb. l�
'Tn tCTnnOTltsrrmulclfafiorfistueritd
tdnfcoi ijwiVn.�iuliur�i X
Feb.IS
I ifth and Reade streets detained a male subjei t tor
� bottle in the street
0125 Fletcher Residence Hall secured a BB eun from i
subjo t
ryler Residence Hall responded to a report ol an
� Hod subject in the lobb) who would not leave Subiectwas
� upon arrival
Publii Safe!) investigated bomb threat in the I len
lassroom Building Same was unfounded.
ones Residence Hall responded to a report of subjed
idmg alcohol to minors Subject located and escorted oil
� pus
Fletcher Residence Hall two subjects charged with
� illed substance al ohol v iolations.
Feb. 1
Greene Residence Hall: responded to a subject
rowing up on the door Subject was transported to 24 hour
ll u k up
1101 ryler Residence Hall investigated a domestk dispute
as banned from i ampus, and the resident was given a
lation iolation
5M BrcwsterBuilding.invesHgatedabrokencar window
Same had been done previously by the owner.
lement Residence Hall: responded to report oi a
;uspi( ious person Same was unfounded
IM4 Seventh and Cotanche streets suspicious person .it
Residence Hall located and transported to the
trate's offii e
253 10th Street and College Hill Drivenon student given
i ampus i itation tor speeding.
;i 1 10th and Maple streets: rant-student given campus
i itation for running a stop sign
Feb. 17
ollegeHiil Drive campus itation issued to student
tor stop sign iolation
033 Aycot k Resident e I lall west : campus citation issued
to student for speeding.
0113liristonburvMemoriaK.vnKsoutht.camp.isctation
issued to student lor speeding,
y i o, k Residence I lall (west): campusitation issued
to student tor speeding
1218 Hardee andotanche streets, stopped a vehicle.
Subject w.is transported to magistrate's office.
�2 �0 10th and Adam streets stopped a vehicle. Subject was
transported to magistrate's office.
23pj Scott Residence Hall responded to report of subject
throwing fireworks Same was unfound.
1500 Mendenhal! Student Center: responded to a report of
andalism �f a room.
1905 Minges Coliseum: responded to a possible fight. The
basketball game in progress was called off, and the players sent
home The referee reported it to the Intramural Recreational
Services
2050 Ivler Residence Hall (north): student given campus
i itation tor speeding.
2226 fortes Residence Hall: responded to report of no heat
m east wing Heatair personnel was called.
2MK ones Residence Hall: contact was made with suspi-
cious subject on the 2nd Ooor. Same was arrested for second
degree trespassing.
Crime Seen it Itkrn from officijl ECU Publk Safely logs
Issues
Gorbachev or not
Nunn said the changing situa-
tion in Eastern Europe will affect
US. foreign policy toward that re-
gion and cited Poland as being the
key US. interest in that area.
Poland is the nation that is
leading Eastern Europe towards
capitalism and a free market
economy' said Nunn
Nunn said he hopes for, "a suc-
cessful conclusion to the war in
the Middle East but said the true
test will bedealing with that region
after the war.
"I hope we are as successful in
diplomacy as we havebeenmilitar
ilv Nunn said
Noise
Continued from paga 1
Nunn said post war challenges
will be the United Nabons ability to
establish regional security and to
monitor weapons of mass destruc-
tion and the means to deliver them
into the Middle East
He said the U.S. has learned a
lesson with the outbreak of war
Continued from page 1
lie Tin , 'I AftCT Unams haW recplvcd most all-encompassing noise ordi-
the new re 11 Vl��m' OWnCT �' ,he � wc've Pu ��"
tteaS IT" r!Y " said.TheCouno.agreedtoseehow
in K " hKV ,0 �s the kind of ordinance that the changes work for the next
noisedis, rb m f ,�r k? "S " K a,mlv nTonths.Theordinanceistentat.velv
no, d,s,urbancesonpniFxvthev satisfied w.th. but . �h,nk � 1S the scheduled for review inSeptcmbcr
l i
� J i
i
Recycle
Hie East
Carolinian
AN you can eat
' cSjfc
s $v shrimp and trout
"I
$4.95
��,
0
A wWAL OF A MEAL

Wed. 20th
The
CoMedY
ZONE
Skip DarbyScotl Angrave
(lIt) 758-0327
105 Airport Road
. I 'il'll22 - - - li1�"911 Sun ain-4pm
ATTIC
l2:�� l
Psychadelic rock
$2.00 32 oz draft
Thurs. 21st
The Treehuggers
99c Highballs
$1.50 32 oz Draft
Sal 23rd. p �
"1JI1 $2.00 32 ok draft
S inshine Alternative Promotions
k- Kcmhr.inis fn M.tn. h Is!
PACKAGES
FREEP0RT
FROM
1
3 Nights At Bahamas
Princess With Air From
Raleigh. 4 and 7 Night
Stays Available
LONDON
. FROM
Tf
CO
GStudent
government
Association
APPLICATIONS
for SGA TREASURER
now being accepted
through February 26th.
Must have 2.0 GPA, full-
time student, must have
completed 48 semester
hours and must have
attended ECU for at least
two consecutive
semesters. Apply in the
SGA office - 2nd floor
Mendenhall Student
Center, 8:00 am-5pm.
Candidates
mandatory meeting will
be held on Tuesday,
February 26th at 6:30 pm.
Election will be held on
Tuesday March 19th.
6 Nights Hotel. With Air
From Raleigh. Cont.
Breakfast Daily.
Roundtrip Travels
BAHAMAS
CRUISES
FROM
IF
3 Nights With Carnival
Cruise lines From Miami.
4 Nights From 335.00
From Miami.
KEY WEST
FROM
3 Niyhts With Air, Hotel
Car Rental
CALL ITG FOR
THESE AND
OTHER
PACKAGES
READ THE
FINE PRINT
Travel on these
packages is extremely
limited. Hotel
upgrades available.
Space is subject to
availability and is
subject to prior sale.
Rates are per person
and based on two or
four persons sharing
accommodations.
Weekend and Holiday
rates slightly higher.
Call us for brochure
or full details.
! TRAVEL
J CENTER4
n�- PI . Greenville
355-5075
H00-562-8178
()l�'n MonFri. 9-5
Uost! SatSun.
I. ii I 11.
Protests
'v1 ' : '� don t know much
' asons behind th� war,
' buy into
' ' � '� retold Busl '�
lughabl
An rherpei
ate
�����

rudenl aid

" ' . � �
BrooksContinued
� �

1 .is
-( oM
�SI J
icktotl

�wt
J 1
'75
� - �� ��
�t �
i
I THE STUDEN
Date: Sunday, February 24th
Sign-up Time: 1 Hour before
(6:00 pm)





(Hire �agt (Earottntan February 19. 1991 13
page 1
war challenges
ibonsaNHh ft'
security and t
� nassdestruc
s to deliver them
h.s learned i
It ik of war
It kj 1
th vei n
l s to see ho
pntativeh
gcers
f) 'm draft
on
s
KR
i
th.
tl!
ave
�Uer
e
easl
the
mi-
nt
li n.
kill
pm.
on
th.
PACKAGES
FREEPORT
FROM
tt
3 Nights At Bahamas
Princess With Air From
Raleigh. 4 and 7 Night
Stays Available
LONDON
FROM
Tk
6 Nights Hotel. With Air
From Raleigh, Cont.
Breakfast Daily,
Roundtrip Travels
BAHAMAS
CRUISES
PROM
3 Nights With Carnival
Cruive Lines From Miami.
4 Nights From 335.00
From Miami.
KEY WEST
FROM
H
3 Nights With Air. Hotel
& Car Rental
CALL ITG FOR
THESE AND
OTHER
PACKAGES
READ THE
FINE PRINT
Travel on these
packages is extremely
limited. Hotel
upgrades available.
Space is subject to
availability and is
subject to prior sale.
Rates are per person
and based on two or
four persons sharing
accommodations.
Weekend and Holiday
rates slightly higher.
Call us for brochure
or full details.
TRAVEL
j CENTER4
The PI . GreenvilU-
355-5075
800-562-8178
Open MonFri 9-5
Closed SatSoH
�"i�. s K ,� n �
1 �� I Hill K 11
Uiliiim
Protests
�iui IVopIo don't know much
�bout the reasons behind this war,
and so they find iteas) k buy into
anything the) are told Rush N.�
ked Aggression islauglwWewhen
you consider .ill the countries the
I s has invaded m the List een
tur
Another person .it thednim-in
�bo VI � �i her tews on the w.�r
1 support the troops, the indi-
viduals uho iirv lUvr ,hon, bu
don I support the United States lor
eignpoBcj Mar) Angel Bkint,an
English graduate student, said. 1
think it s pragmanc, and it doesn't
take the past into account.
We realize that this (drum tn
ma) look sort of strange but ,Ii s
the abiht) to look ridiculous i
something you believe in is the ulh
Continued from page 1
Brooks
mate form of giving
Lovett shares Blount'sopmions.
"It's irritating to see people with
signs swing, 'it you don'l support
the U.S. get out Lovett said
There's a difference between sup-
porting our tnxps and supporting
our country YVe'retrving to get our
troops out of the Cult. It thev re not
then then we won't have to worry
about them being shot It's not
unpatriotic; we think it's profoundly
patriotic
Lovett, Blount and Irvin have
another reason to be concerned
about the troops in the Cult. oe
Clark, another English graduate
student, is currently serving in the
Persian Gulf.
"We've gotten several letters
from him that we hung on the wall
Continued from page 1
m to office Lovett said. "The last
one wasdated just before the attack
He said that he had been told to
have his chemical suit on bv 1 am
He said thev hadn't told him an)
thing, but it didn't take a genius to
figure out something was going to
happen.
'What we want to do is to ere
ate a forum tor education We
haven t realty had a good look at
what's been going on over there,
lovett said "It's been a bit like a
video game with pictures from the
nose of a bomb or a plane
The group has plans tor mote
rallies
A concert will be held on the
mall at 5:30p.m. rhursda) Candle
light vigils on the courthouse steps
are planned as well
SPRING BREAK
from Washington DC.
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Greg Jones
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with the poem New
lohannesburg
! hen is no pun ruation at the
end i-t the pvm because there is nc
punt tuition to that situation she
said
Brooks paid homage to her
personal heroes net with poems
from ane Kddams to
Mak ImX
lie alwav impressed me as
� ing the best m manhood sh
s.lkl ot
I hinking of i lizabeth
nbei u.is a lament of ail the
� victims i ! hi Id abuse who suiter
i.iso people turn their heads at
� abuse
� h m read in part, you are
orki's httle girl lard) tears
: will ovt bring back to the air
�oksthen began reading
ems o( individual statements fne
A ! igei S I.lie w S inspired
hot daughter who one Hallow
Seen hose to wear her Nee costume
-
th -shite gkves with lace trim
mg
llv pvni tells ot a tiger who
tempted to perform i similar teat
� was laughed at because tigers
i : i ii . hiti cls
Th
th
She next read The Mother.
he poem concerns a woman's y
oughts after an abortion. f
Bfook'svisitwasbroughtaboul j L
through the join effortsol the h
norit) Artsi. ommittee. the English
(Graduate Sodet) the Minority M
fairs program and the I nglish ! V
partment oHoquium ommittee
She began her program .itt r
spending the da at Kos, High
-s h kI
Kast Carolina
Coin & Pawn
IVSl ASH LOWS
DIAMONDS
STERI i(,
I Ml l K
lf Til EVISfONS
Gl s
IE WELFO
Gl II Ks
i ls.
STI Kls
752-0322
i ()kl R0f IOTH M)i)i('kiSv
(.kl ENVILI I
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ail Men's cV Women's clothing at
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Wednesday
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Progresssive Dance Night
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.10 Draft
1.15 Tall Boys
1.00 Kamikazees
Ladies Free til 10:30
i . m v
I

JkH
TWO MINTS IN ONE
mfmtc auf 'o umvt ou
OK WHO'S THE COMEDIAN?
Enter the Certs U.S. College Comedy Competition. You could win trips to
perform at Spring &eak in DaytonaBecx�LCo
� Prepare a hilarious three minutes comedy routine (clean, of courseO
� Win the campus and regional competitions
�Be judged the best in the U.S. by National Judge JERRY SEINFELD
The first ten contestants to perform get a free US College Comedy T-Shirt
Date: Sunday, February 24th
Sign-up Time: 1 Hour before
(6m pm)
Place:Mendenhall Great Room
Showtime: 7:00 pm
Even if you're not performing, come by just for laughs!





5be �ggt (Earoltntan February 19
1991
age i
isabt
nt
on
IS
KR
d
th.
in
ave
s i e r

cast
the
or
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will
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Travel on these
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Protests
Continued trom page 1
said People don t knov. much
about the reasons behind this uar
and so tlv find it eas to buy into
anything the aretoid Bush's IMa
ked Aggression is laughable when
nnsider all the countries the
I v- has im aded in the ilst lVn
! 111
Vv'1 person at thedrunvin
.K voiced her views on the war
I support ttvtrps the indi
ho are over there but i
upportthel nited States for
- � oiic Man AngelBlounl an
� ' kiuate student said. I
irk and it doesn t
ount
� " it this (drum in)
�' sti ingebul 1 think
ok ridiiuious foi
l!V von believe in i theulti
t.llvl
Brooks
iv i th
poem,
Ne
mate form ot giving
Lovettshares Biount sopinions
It sirri taring tosee people with
signs saying, it you don't support
the I S get out l ovetl said
1 here s a difference between sup
porting our troops and supporting
our country We're trying to get our
troopsoutol the Cult. If the) re not
there, then we won't have to worry
about them being shot It s not
unpatriotic; we think it S profoundly
patriotic
Lovett, Biount and Irvin have
another reason to be concerned
about the troops in the Cult loo
Gark, another English graduate
student is currently sen ing in the
Persian t lull
We've gotten several letters
from him that we hung on the wall
Continued from page 1
She next read ITie Mother
m the office l overt said The last
onewasdated just before theatta k
He said that ho had been told to
have his chemical suit on b : a m
I le said the) hadn t told him am
thing but it didn't take a genius to
figure out something was going to
happen
l hat we want to do is t.
ate a forum tor education We
haven't really had a gxxi look it
what's been going on or then
i ovett said "It's been a bit like .
video game with pk tures from the
noso ot a bomb or a plain
Hie group has plan- foi n r
raMk-s
A concert will be held on the
mall at 5 0p m rhursda v amile
light igils i'ii the court house steps
are planned as well
SPRING BREAK
from Washington DC.
( aiKlin starting S4X9
Jamaica starting at s529
PrU e iiu hide:
�RoHftd trip .ilrfurc A transform
�" ninlns accommodation A hotel
Hits trips from Durham to Florida
a .nl.iMc!
low student Airfare!
CAirroftMORE
INFORMATION
703 Ninth Street, B-2
Durham
919 286-4664
America's oldest A largest
Student Travel Agency
i
mt tart Carolinian
Advertising
Representatives
David Bailey
Greg Jones
John Parks
Tim Peed
Patrick PHzer
Director
of
Advertising
John F. Semelsberger II
DISPLAY ADVERTISING
per column Inch
National$6.00
Local Open Rate$5.00
Bulk Contract
Discounts Available
Business Hours: Monday - Friday 9:00 - 5:00
757-6366
CLIFFS
'Seafood House and Oyster Bar
��'�� rhe poem concerns a woman's j i
itknatthe thoughts after an abortion A w"hHayiNC 33E ,v
Br�pk s visit wasbmuehtaboul i L
there is n.
it situation she throuch the join' efforts ot the M
eenvii'e North Carolina
Phone �'52-3172
.n
.110
tnrougn uu- iomt t'ttort ot tlv Mi
nont rtsCommittee the English
mage to her Graduate Socierv, the Minorit X:
; � � �� ' - '� pi gram and the 1 nglisl
'� Idan l ; ; � tent i �Iloqumm i -mi� �
She began her program .11.
pr - I i' as spending the dav .it Ros Higl
nanhiH .i she i
tbeth
ot '
pan . u are


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25 off
!1 Men's cV Women's clothing al
Moorf's Fashion
!reen ille, '
7N sO
if' ,i. M -i& m
, -
Wednesday
- WZMB
Progresssive Dance Nieht
introducing
.10 Draft
1.15 Tall Boys
1.00 Kamikazees
Ladies Free til 10:30

if
4
as
THE STUDENT UNION SPECIAL EVENTS COMMITTEE PRESENTS:
TWO MINTS IN ONE
mttw. rxi to uvi ou
OK, WHO'S THE COMEDIAN?
Enter the Certs U.S. College Comedy Competition. You could win trips to
perform at Spring Break in Daytona Beach caidinaNewYcrkCSycaTiedydufcl
� Prepare a hilarious three minutes comedy routine (clean, of courseD
� Win the campus and regional competitions
�Be judged the best in the U.S. by National Judge JERRY SEINFELD
The first ten contestants to perform get a free US College Comedy T-Shirt
Date: Sunday, February 24th
Sign-up Time: 1 Hour before
(6:00 pm)
Place.Mendenhall Great Room
Showtime: 7:00 pm
Even if you're not performing, come by just for laughs!





CUJie iJzust (Earolbiian
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
Joseph L. Jenkins Jr General Manager
Michael D. Albuquerque, Managing Editor
Bi air Skinner, News Editor LeClair Harper, Asst. Nous Editor
Matt King, Features Editor Stuart Oi.iphant, Asst. Features Editor
Matt Mumma, Sports Editor Kerry Nester, Asst. Sports Editor
Amy Edwards, Copy Editor Jason Johnson, Copy Editor
Doug Morris, Editorial Production Manager Larry Huggins, Circulation Manager
Jeff Parker, Staff Illustrator Stuart Rosner, Systems Engineer
Chris Norman, Darkroom Technician Phong Luong, Business Manager
Carla Whitfield, Classified Ads Technician Deborah Daniel, Secretary
I he East Carolinian has served ihe East Carolina campus community since 1925. emphasizing information lhat directly affects
ECU students. During the ECU school year. The East Carolinian puhlishcs twice a week with a circulation of 12,000. The East
Carolinian reserves the right to refuse or discontinue any advertisements that discriminate on the basis of age, sex, creed or
national origin. The masthead editonal in each edition does not necessarily represent the views of one individual, but, rather,
is a majority opinion of the Editonal Board. The East Carolinian welcomes letters expressing all points of view. Letters should
be limited to 250 words or less. For purposes of decency and brevity. The East Carolinian reserves the right to edit letters for
publication. Letters should be addressed to The Editor, The East Carolinian, Publications Bldg ECU, Greenville, N.C,
27834; or call (919) 757-6366.
Lottery not answer to N.C. debt
Now that N.Cs budget deficit has
mii passed $1 billion, one group in particular
is happy: lottery lobbyists.
State legislators could easily see a lottery
as the proverbial "manna from heaven" � a
bottomless well of cash that will pay for
overblown budgets until the end of time, or
the next depression, whichever comes first.
However, legislators should look
closely at lotteries in other states and what
one could do to the people of North Carolina.
A state lottery will not solve our state's
budget problems; it will instead cause more
trouble than it is worth.
Lotteries are contrary to good govern-
ment. They are poisonous to societv, the
economy and, much worse, create a danger-
ous parallel between the government and
organized crime.
Consider the following:
�Lotteries are targeted at the poor and
uneducated
The wealthy do not need lottery win-
nings. The educated recognize the slim
chances they have of winning.
The lower class, however, sees lotteries
as the answer to its prayers. Ultimately, this
harmless "hobby" becomes an uncontrolled
addiction to "strike it rich
�States do not always profit from lot-
teries.
In Virginia, a lottery state, Gov. Douglas
Wilder has recently made $1.3 billion in
budget cuts. Another $500 million may still
have to be cut by the end of this year.
A pay increase for state employees has
been cancelled, and 1,00, of them have been
fired. 1 n add it ion, state agencies must reduce
their budgets bv 7.5 percent.
Ironically, the same people who spend
the most on lotteries, the lower class, will
lose benefits from the state agencies that are
reducing services.
�Lotteries, tor the most part, are sup-
ported by spare, or disposable, dollars that
people are willing to gamble.
However, there is not an unlimited
amount of disposable money in the hands of
the public. Money being wasted on lottery
tickets could have been used for iood,
clothing, housing and education.
�Governments in America at all levels
have been fightingorganized crime for years.
If legislators approve a state lottery,
thev will, on the one hand; support gam-
bling and, on the other, will target their
respective police forces on organized crime,
which is partly funded from illegal gambling.
"Legalized gambling" � lotteries �
will not replace illegal gambling, nor will
gamblers be "converted" to the legal activ-
ity.
Prizes in illegal gambling tend to be
larger, and are not reported to the Internal
Revenue Service. Winnings from a state
lottery will be reported to the IKS.
A lottery is not the answer to our state's
budget woes. The only solution is reduce
spending, an even deadlier addiction for
which their seems to be no cure.
SAY &H1" CAM .
yilH SB� A Coop A
Lotto -ncwrrr
Letter To The Editor
Theater student
pleased with
recent ECU play
To The Editor:
I am taking a theater class
this semester, and a require-
ment of the course is to attend
performances of the semester.
One of these performances was
"The Wake of Jamey Foster
Before attending, I had the
preconceived notion that anything
coming from ECU was nothing to
show off, but I was very much
mistaken.
The play was very interest-
ing, indeed. The scenery, lighting,
acting, etc. were superb. The per-
formers' voices were clearly au-
dible, and their stage mannerisms
were well defined through great
acting.
If I had not known that the
actors were students here at
ECU, I would have thought
them to be professionals, and
in their own right, they are.
If this play foreshadows
things to come, I can hardly
wait to attend � a written ap-
plause toall who were involved
in this performance.
Ronald Mercer
Sophomore
Chemistry
ftoo, tot.
HMAftT
� iioa?
NO
y
frtSXSi ai�?
IW rT AJTA
nice
Soldiers in Gulf di
On The Fringe
ECU wins 'Jeopardy' over Tar Heels
By Tim E. Hampton
Editorial Columnist
Jimi came to town last week-
aid. He is now living in Raleigh,
working in sales.
For many years Jimi was an
icon of ECU ingenuity, outlasting
friends who either flunked out or
graduated, living in his beloved
Greenville and listening to
Marshall Tucker with his
autographed tambourine. With
201 hoursattemptedand lql hours
passed, imi has the all-time ECU
undergraduate record for courses
taken.
Since graduating in 1989, he
no longer graces this town with
his brown, hubcapless Pontiac
wagon; now he just returns some-
times on the weekends.
Applying the American
tendency to labeli.e people, (imi
would be an obnoxious redneck.
Commentary digression: you
people say how bad the labelistic
society has become, but there is a
little Archie Bunker in everyone.
So if we use terms such as
"obnoxious redneck" or "Jerry'
Garcia N'eo-Hippies please do
not become offended because
someone might label vou as "be-
ing too sensitive and we would
not want that. Stereotypes arc not
invented On the Fringe, nor are
the use of labels encouraged here,
but rather to establish that such
terms exist.
Anyway, off of our tangent
and back to Jimi, looking like a
redneck. The bulging bottom lip
weighted with Copenhagen is the
first tip-off. He wears camouflage
pantsand Airjordans. And he has
recurring verbal patterns of: "hey,
pretty girl
But the surface is merely a
front; imi isa jester and the world
his court.
Case in point: Anardent ECU
loyalist, Jimi will do anything to
outwit people who attempt to
debase, criticize nj basi ally talk
imk about thi fine educational
institution. Throughout the years,
he has battled against devils from
Duke, wolves from N.C. State and
cock from South Carolina.
Not ashamed to trade per-
sonal insult, linn has had word
tights with opponents trom Key
West to Fort Lauderdale to Atlan-
tic Beach. Whether it be on the
beachy sands or in football
bleachers, he has only been up-
staged a few times I le isa warrior
for the honor of East Carolina and
will not stand tor any anti-Pirate
slurs.
Especially any uppity Caro-
lina talk.
jimi dates a female who at-
tends the University of North
Carolina at Chapel Hill but
most people do not like wasting
oxygen so they just call it Carolina.
As dating people generallv do, Jimi
and his girlfriend spend the week-
ends together. This means Jimi
usually drives to Chapel Hill on
Fridays.
The girlfriend's former
roommate wasquiteaheady type,
as Jimi tells it, an honor's student
who was later to graduate with a
perfect 4.0 GPA. The roommate
had ambitions to attend medical
school, but said she would never
attend ECU'S medical school be-
cause, after all, it was part of ECU.
Of course this struck a nervi
injimi's neck, which was red l:
dare this person defile Pirate land
N he started plotting on a wa I
outwit this brainy Far 1 leel
It was a large undcrtal
considering how the roomi
was a member of a champion de
bate team and knew manj
ments of argument But he h.
find a way to gnaw al her
Every Friday night at
while the girlfriend was getting
ready tor the evening on I rankltn
�street, Jimi and the roomi
watched the TV game
"jeopardy
Ihe astute roommate
quick with the questions qui �
than imi. But after several wei �
oi this, Jimi began to bew ild
book worm by beating her t
punch.
Alex: "He was the USUl
uncle of Hamlet
Jimi: "Who was Claudius-
Alex: "The city of lights
Jimi: "What is Paris'
It went on and on like this
with limi asking every questions
Alter, several humbling Endjj
the roommate finallv apologized
for cutting on ECU and told
he ought to seriously consider
trvingout for "Jeopardy "
Following the telling ot his
story, someone had to ask
1 inn, how did vou become s� .
at Jeopardy ?"
"Man, it was easy. The
Chapel Hill leopardv was a da)
behind the Greenville feopardy,
so I watched on Thursdays
remembered all the questions he
said.
ECU ingenuitv at its finest
Maxwell's Silver Hammer
America suffers from adolescent pride
By Scott Maxwell
Editorial Columnist
Last week I judged some of
the arguments people use to trv to
convince anti-war protesters to
stop saying such unpleasant
truths. I dealt with only a couple
of those arguments, since the col-
umn was running a little long.
Ironically, the masthead
editorial in the same issue, juxta-
posed with this column, employed
one of the arguments I'd decided
not to deal with.
(Long pause for deep
breath.)
The editorial observed that
many of the same protesters who
carry "No Blood For Oil" signs
also drive their cars regularly �
even to the protests. "By doing
this it sonorously intoned, "they
undermine the very cause they
seek to support
Like hell they do.
If I were only interested in
nitpicking, I'd be satisfied to point
out that the leaders of most of the
protests, especially the larger
protests, charter buses to bring
people in � thereby using far less
petroleum than would be used if
each individual drove a separate
car.
Bu t theargument hasan even
deeper flaw. It's not as if the pro-
testers were unaware of the irony
in protesting a war over oil one
day and driving a car the next. The
frustrating reality is that the gov-
ernment has left them little choice.
In most cities, public trans-
portation is either nonexistent,
next to useless, or badly crime-
ridden Even here in Greenville �
Tree City, U.S.A if you believe
the signs � we're short ot bike
trails and sidewalks. Worse yet,
government at all levels has con-
sistently refused to make anv
meaningful effort to develop
technology for cars which use non-
petroleum energy sources.
And since that's one of the
protesters' main beefs � that the
same government that won't
eliminate our need for oil, will
resort to war to protect that oil �
they're not undermining their own
cause. Indeed, far from under-
mining it, the fact that they have
no recourse but to use petroleum
products to get to the rallies un-
derscores the need for a better en-
ergy policy.
For now, usinggasand oil to
get to a protest site is a necessary
evil. It would be far worse for the
protesters to stay home, unable to
voice their opinions publicly and
en masse, than to use fuel to get to
the protest site � where they do
what they can to stop the war.
Ah, to hell with it. I'm sick of
arguing this point. There's a very
simple explanation for why this
war started and will not stop until
one side has been crushed: we are
still feeling humiliated from losing
the fight we picked with Vietnam.
It's not just Vietnam. It's all
the other failures, too: our failure
to cope with a world that has
progressed beyond the 1940s, our
failure to wipe out crime, our fi-
nancial failure, you name it
But Vietnam. 1 think, looms
larger in the national psyche than
the rest of the failures. The war in
Vietnam was at the focus of a
movement which split the nation
like nothing since the Civil War
and, like theCivil War, it changed
the nation irrevocablv. In theeyi s
of many, it changed the nation tor
the worse.
America suffers from ar-
rested development, from an in
ability to admit that we screw up
sometimes. Admitting we screwed
up m Vietnam is particularly dit-
ficult, since it means admitting we
lost a war to such a small country,
whose inhabitants weren't even
� you know � white
So we keepcreating enemies
and then destroying them, revel-
ing in the brief burst of ill-deserved
national pride, and we'll keep do-
ing it until we grow up.
And.of course, the wars have
other advantages for the people
who start them: they divert the
public's attention from recessions
and Savings & Loan crises, and
also provide an excuse for the
perpetuation of the bloated mili-
tary.
In a sense, we're not at war
with Iraq,but rather with ouregos.
And reason can't win that war;
only whatever national phenom-
enon equates to puberty has a
chance.
We'll probably win the war
with Iraq, whatever "win" means
in this context. 1 can hardly wait
for the next one.
BY Judy Keen
Gannett News Service
DHAHRAN, Saudi Arabia-
Some US troops in Saudi Arabia
where alcoholic beverages aw for-
bidden, reportedry are abusing a
�ofsub�l�iKes ranging from
cleaning pre .ducts to ner egasanh-
dott
Military orhnajsvvon'tsdv how
� - i �� nif wiwuim jjmalutut
been reported, but confirm some
troops havebeen hospitalized after
1 Onsummg alcohol and substances
that are even more toxic
"UnmnundtTsatall levels ha ve
made it dear to the si idiersin their
"nits that this kind of av tr.itv is not
condoned said Army Lt Col Bill
DiehL a spokesman for the US
Centralommand in Riyadh
'We're not only tuned in to the
sensitivities ot the host nation, but
verv concerned about the health oi
our soldiers he said Each case is
investigated by safety officers
within the troops' own unit
Saudi Arabia'sstrict adherence
to Islamic law bans alo hohc he er-
iges so US troops don't haw
ess to beer, wine or stronger alco-
holic drinks
The current issue ot Desert
i Vagi n, now spaper published by
the Army's Will Airborneorps,
warned in a front-page story head-
lined ' Hot Into"
"Recent incidents involving
consumption of
mixture containing
etone, or formaldel
frequently found irj
have brought cone
officials"
The newspa
troops that adding
dients to metre, lalo
J
as denatured alcoi
duce the conseq la-
the brew
"Cough syruj
die-counter drus
gradients that, wht
result in coma and i
paper reported
Troops sayotht
alst being i msum
Ether, use
sel engines is being
Atropi- �
dotesoldierscam if
in small leather
pralidoximechlondj
bv some troops tf
ducesan amphetar
"Thev're just
buz? " said An
"olernan, who's m
decontamination
people ar
mist
Medical cxp ��
highs and b v. -
dnis
I)r Wilhai
(Georgetown L'mv
cologist, said � �
KtaMMrf . � kiwi t
Scuba Diving Classes In As Little As 2
414 0ranj
Beaufort,
FOR ONLY!
? F r more info call 728-2265 or SCU B.
Keep
informe
of the
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and pe
affect in
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and co
Subscribe to (�Jj�
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Z payable to The East Carolinii





ycoctws
FUA AlX?
rA7C66T' ' JUVf

iSV 0ftK1J6

J
over Tdr Heels
icrve
i .
-� this
h vn
.
,

-�
The
da)
irdy,
��
. he
dolescent pride
m inis
than
. irtn
�t i
ation
War:
I
? �
l) thi
It' T until
p we are
I n losing
H'tnam
li Its.ill
r failure
bM has
4 ts our
Hir ti
r
�� n :i 111-
n a up
- rcwcd
tii ularlv dil
ttmg we
� '���� lunrry,
' ii I weren't even
� � � � ; rea ting enemies
� Iroying them revel-
� nef burst of ill-deserved
' prid and we 11 keep do-
'�' ��' gn�w up.
' �ursc the wars have
'tner iges tor the people
who Mart them they divert the
publii s attention from recessions
�avings & Loan crises, and
also provide an excuse tor the
perpetuation of the bloated mili
tarv
In a sense, we're not at war
with Iraq, but rather with ouregos.
And reason can t win that war;
onl) whatever national phenom-
enon equates to pubertv has a
chance
We'll probably win the war
with Iraq, whatever "win" means
m this context I can hardly wait
'or the next one
Soldiers in Gulf drink alcohol substitutes
(Bt lEae! Carolinian February 19, 1991 5
By Judy Keen
Gannett News Service
. "RTSaT
Some US � troops m Saudi Arabia
vvherealcoKl,crHneragarefor
bidden, reportedly an- abus.ru; a
"�vrotsllsfllntrangingm
leaningpnKluctstonervegasant.
dote
Military ofticialswon'tsavhow
nwnvcasiNofsubstanceabuhaw
been reported, but confirm some
troops have been hospitalized after
consuming alcohol and substances
that are even more toxic.
v omnvindersatall levels haw
made it clear to the soldiers in their
units that this kind of activity is not
condoned said Army It Col. Bill
I Vhl. a spokesman for the U.S.
entral Command in Riyadh.
We're not only tuned into the
sensitivities of the host nation, but
ery concerned about the health of
Mir soldiers' he said. Each case is
investigated by safety officers
within the troops' own unit
S.M id i.Arabia's strut adherence
lo Islamic law bans alcoholic bever-
ges, so US troops don't haveac-
css to beer, wine or stronger alco-
hoik drinks
rhe current issue of Desert
I ragon a new spaper puNished by
the Amu s in Airborne orps,
warned in a front page story head-
lined ' Hot Info
Recent incidents involving
consumption of home brew � a
mixture containing methanol, ac-
etone1, or formaldehyde, which are
frequently found in motor pools �
haw brought concern from Armv
officials
The newspaper reminded
troops that adding non-toxic ingre-
dients to methylalcohol.also known
as denatured alcohol, doesn't re-
duce the consequences of drinking
the brew
"Cough syntpsand other over-
the-counter drugs also contain in-
gredients that, when misused, can
result in coma and even death the
paper reported
Troopssay other substancesare
also being consumed:
Ether, used to help start die-
sol engines, is being inhaled.
Atropine, a nerve gas anti-
dotesokhei scat ry in syringes paired
in small leather pouches with
pralidoxinxHhlonde.isKingdnink
by some tnxps; thev say it pro-
duces an amphetamine-like rush.
"They're nist trying to get a
buzz said Army Sgl lames
(pieman, who's with .1 chemical
decontamination unit. "A lot of
people are getting hurt b) stupid
mistakes
Medical experts agree there are
highs and lows associated with the
drugs.
Dt William Beaver, a
Georgetown University pharma-
cologist, said breathing low levels
of ether will make you "gToggy and
essentially drunk At higher levels
it producesanesthesia "Somebody fa
could get in that state and gash J
themselves and never feel it W
Ether isalso highly flammable J�
"If someone strikes a match, you J
could blow up he said. �
Beaversaidanatropinetripcan
be hallucinogenic and long-lasting f
"You can be out of it for two or three J
days if you get a real snootful t
Or. Rocco Marando. an anev J.
thesiologist at the Hospital of St. T
Raphael in New Haven.Conn said i I
atropinecan cause "rapid heart rate,
nervous system irritability, prob-
lems of blood pressure and breath- J
mg, and eventually, at high doses, ?ir
coma
ec�pyrifl MSI, US.4 TOP A)-Apple College
Information Setwork
SPI
DA U A ii
u:s
1
ru 1
SPRING BREAK
PANAMA CITY BEACH
FLORIDA
�High quality beachfront accommoda
tions for 7 exciting nights
� Round trip chartered motor coach
� Free pool deck parties activities &
promotions
� Inter Campus Programs I 0 'Discount
card
� On location staff tor complete
assistance
� All taes tips & service charges
eluded
119
f$
194
All.AWI1MF
KEVIN OK
BRIAN
355-8372
I
I
T
f
I
T
J
m
FOSDICKS
756-2011
Lunch only
Small Shrimp
Platter
onlv
$2.99
Sun-Fri
Beverage not included
Expires 3-3-91
1890 SEAFOOD
75&� on
I
I
I
I
I
I
1
I
I
I
Buy one
Regular Shrimp
Flatlet al $6.50
Get the 2nd
Regular Shrimp
Platter FREE
Good anvtime
Beverage not included
Fixpires: 3-3-91
U� J 1Anr
I �a,n Imnn, j.t
� � �nuu�r B.u.nj fcucKCf
�ium� BtanMri � .wn � �(��,n � ,onv;
Scuba Diving Classes In As Little As 2 Weekends

g
414 Orange St ?
I
s
-�
��:
Beaufort, .C.
&
FOR ONLY $220.00
m
Fo more info call 728-2263 or SCUBA OK
This Weeks Entertainment
Sex Police
Sl 10 longnccks
50C drat! 16 oz.
Iri U
BS&M
Sat. In
Megaphonics
Hum s
Min 1 I am pin
I uc. 11 am- 1 it 1
Wed 11 am- ;pm
9 pm-l am
Thurs. 1 lam- lam
In 1 lam- lam
Sai. 9pm-lam
513 Cotanche
1 located across from I BEJ
758-0080
VALENTINE'S SPECIAL
The Club
CALL
756-1592
TODAY!
FREE
Workout
During
February i
ONLY 10 DAYS LEI I
Open House Sunday
2:00 - Low Impact
Limited Time - 1st Time Members Only
Offer Good With Coupon Only
oastal Fit
enter
301 Plaza Drive, Greenville, N.C.
756-1592
MonThurs. 9-9 � Fri. 9-8 � Sat. 9-1 � Sun. 1-5
Keep
informed
of the
Hex

�:?�
s rat
�3s2�?
ttffii
icCici' "??V" ii?-t- i&
NOIND iN3anis
NOi'Nn iN3anis
ECU STUDENT UNION
MAKING THINGS HAPPEN AT ECU
PROGRAM HOTLINE: 757-6004 p"
�����������������������������a
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Pilots At7
I �.NO (TT A
1
"f
Kir I leels
dolescent pride
I � .pie
ri the
e foi the
�Ml!
re nol .it war

� m in thai m ar
irional ph� nom-
pubert has .i
�bably win tho w.ir
� r . in" means
t 1 can h.mllv w.itt
Soldiers in Gulf drink alcohol substitutes
IJ)c East (Tarolintan February 19, 1991 5
By ludy Keen
t.aniu-tt eH-s Service
Some I s iroops in Saudi Arabia
�hervalcoholK beverages an? for
b,ddcn reportedly are abusing a
substarKvsrangingfmm
clean,r�8prtxluclstonervecasanti
dote
Military officials won't saj how
manycasesof substance abuse have
rwn reported but confirm some
. - �-��� v vut,in mi1
rxxvpshavebetm hospitalized after the-counter dmes
consumption ot home brow a
mixture containing methanol, ac
etone, or formaldehyde, v hi h .irv
frequent!) found in motor ixh'N
have brought concern from Arm)
Offk Ulls
hv newspaper reminded
troops that adding non toxk ingre
dientstometh) lalcohol.alsoknown
as denatured alcohol, doesn't n-
duce the consequences of drinking
the brew
. ough syrupsand other over
gs .ilo contain in-
� m m mm ��MMMMM

ofether will makeyou "groggyand '
essentially drunk "At higher levels
it producesanesthesia "Somebod) W
COuid get in that State and gash J Hl9h Quality beachfront accommoda
tions foi 7 exciting nights pi,
PRINC. BREU
PANAMA CITY BEACH
FLORIDA ft
themselvesand never ttvl it"
�Round trip chartered motoi coach
Etherisalsohighlyflamrnable i fm pool deck pir1ies actlvlties & �
someone strikes a match, you promotions Ip
Id blow tip he said
Beaver said anatropinetrip( an
It so
could blow up he Said i � ln,e' Campus Programs I D 'Discount J�-
W
� at n � tatl tot rompiete
nehalluanogeruc and long-lasting fV �. .
You can be out of it for two or three J ��'� taw I service crtwgi
days if you get a real snootful W
I Rocco Marando, an anes
thesiologisl at the Hospital ol Si ' 1 11) ! I i)A
. IlMMllinr ll III ����i'�-i� iiiraiimiM Hi lilt nuspiBI OI 31.
thai ireewn ' bstances gredients that, when misused can Raphael in New Haven,Connv said
result in coma and even death, the atropinecancause"rapidheartrate I
'( omnumiersatalllevelshavi
nwdeit clear to the soldiers in then
mat this kind of activih isnot
loned said Arm) Lt.Col Bill
c-hl, a spokesman tor the I S
' ommand in Riyadh
renoUml) tuned in to the
sensitivities of the host nation Kit
t concerned about tin health trt
ur soldiers he said Each cast is
investigated b safet officers
paper reported
1 roopssa) othersubstancesare
al being consumed
Ether, usl to help start die
sel engines is being inhaled
tropine a nerve gas anti
dotesoldierscarrv in svnnges paired
in small leather pouches with
pralidoximechloride isbemgdrunk
b -Mini troops the .n it pro
ducesan amphetamine liki rush
P i
nervous system imtability, proK yy
lemsof blood pressure and breath- J
ing, and eventuall). at high doses,
i oma
Copyright 1991 USA TODAt pple Colltgt s
Information etwork
m
i i w inn
KKVINOR
MR I
f
f
I
m
FOSDICK'S
1890 SEAFOOD
I
l
I
I
9
I
f
ll
?1
3
756-2011
Lunch only
Small Shrimp
Platter
only
$2.99
Sun-Fri
Re cragc nol ii
Expires 3-3-91
I
I
I
I
I
I
1
I
I
I
756-2011
Buy one
Regular Shrimp
Piaster ai $6.50
(ret the 2nd
Regular Shrimp
Platter FREE
Good ����,
Ue id '
Fixpires 3-3-91
I
I
ft'l .55-s.r:
It hill thi' tri �fs own imil
i l wn un" I hiA n- tust trvine l � eel a
buzz said Artm Sgi , imes
( oleman who s v ith a � hemu al
de intammation unit loi of
olslamii la bansakoholi h i �
S. tnxp lon'l have at
drinks
sue ol IVserl
papiT I - d tn
s III AirS n i i �rps
� irmxl in a front page ston head
nti 11, t Info
Recent uh idents un ol iny
people are Retting hurt b stupid
mistakes
Modu alexpertsagn � there are
highs arxl Ii vs asstxiated vith the
dnigs
I i ilham Bea i i a
( eorgetown I niversitx pharma
ilogisl said broathine low levels
Scuba Diving Classes In As I ittle As 2 Weekends
vm
fttccoucrv � ihj ComiMnv Inc.
414 Orange St
Beaufort, .C.
FOR ONI S220.O0
728-2265 or SCUBA OK
4 IMMlf �tm JMf:ll �l ���- � 4 f: -j �� f a
����'�
Wed :
Sex Police
SI 10 lot ccks
BS&M
Megaphonics
I llMII V
11 irs ! lam .
: I i'n lam
x it pi
758-0080
VALENTINE'S SPECIAL
The Club
for women only
CALL
756-1592
TODAY!
FREE
Workout
During
February
� ,
ONLY 10 DAYS LEF1
r A Open Hoilsc Sunday
�fj$ 2:00 - Low Impact
if
ft
3:00
p
Limited Time - 1st Time Members Only
J
Offer Good With Coupon Only
301 Plaza Drive, Greenville, N.C.
756-1592
MonThurs. 9-9 � Fri. 9-8 � Sat. 9-1 � Sun. 1-5
Keep
informed
of the
c I?
ti
t
�"�Ji
1 r.
f�.
r�li
to
,Uito
m
$

�f '�rr
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issues, events
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; affecting the
j ECU campus
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Return to
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'Please make all checks
,





e

Ulhg gaat Carolinian
February 19,1991
CLASSIFIEDS
February 19,1991
St IWICF SOFFI Ml ()
ON-CAMPUS FUNDRAISER:
Needed: Organized and industrious
fraternity, sorority or student group
to eam hund red s of dollars'foran on
campus marketing project. Gall 1-
800-NOW-POST
WORD PROCESSING SERVICES:
Term papers, Dissertations, Letters,
Resumes, Manuscripts, Projects. Fast
turn around. Call )oan 756-9255.
A BAHAMAS PARTY CRUISE Six
daysonlv$279! lamaica & Florida six
davsS29 Davtona $159! Panama
City S9Q! Spring Break Travel 1 -800-
638-6786.
SPRING BREAK Only $350.00.
Spend it in the Florida Keys or Ba-
hamas on one Of our yachts. All
meals, sun and fun you could ask for.
Easv sailing, Miami, FL 1 (800) 780-
4001.
SUPER SKIING AT SNOWSHOE:
All 33 slopes open, 24-48 in. base.
De!ueSlope-sido 2DR condo, sleeps
8. For 2 to 6 night in Fob. onlv. 50
discount on condo rent. Call 75b-
8860 after 7:00 p.m.
Student Income Tax Returns
Program Developed by
Professionals Specifically for
College Students
355-4977
Pittard Perru
V-l Ul IV, INCONPOMATIO
Cf KTWIf O ItJaUIC - ACCOUNT
WANTED TO BUY
PLTTERS: George Low models
SSOOO-SlOjOOO; Wilson Bv Palmer
$500-$1,000; 8802 $300-5700; SSI 3
S2O0-S500; Iron Master's S100-S1300;
Ping Anser Seottsdale $1500-$2300.
Other Ping models S25-$50f3. Also
buying irons, woods. 919-524-4588.
DRESSER: Small or large chest of
drawers, condition and price nego-
tiable. Call 758-7652.
FOR SALE
FOR SALE: Portable 110 volt washer
and dryer, $125.00 each. Dorm size
refrigerator, $100.00. 20" apt. size
electric range. S! 25 DO. Like new and
guaranteed. Call 742446.
PAY IN-STATE TUITION? Read
Residency Status and Tuition, the
practical pamphlet written by an at-
torney on the in-state residency ap-
plication process. For sale: Student
Stores, Wright Building.
'87 PONTI AC SUN Bl RD SE, PS; AC.
IW, Tilt, (ass, plus extras, $4000
Call 792-5831 after 5:00 p.m.
FENDER GUITAR AMP De!uxe85.
758-0464.
ULTIMATE SPEAKER BOXES: For
car or house 200 watts each. Con-
tains 12" sub, mid, tweet. SI 50 for
pair, 931-8155.
FOR SALE
'89 LOTUS STRATOCASTER gui-
tar with case. Also Dean Markley
Amplifier. Excellent condition. -$350
neg.W9293. Ask for Neil.
FOR SALE: Dining room table and
fourchairs,$50.00; easy chair-shades
of green, $15.00; lamp - black glass
base wwhite shade, S15.00. Call
756-7275.
FOR SALE: 3 Bahama tickets. 5
davs,4nights. $200each. Call Julie at
758-8516.
FOR SALE: 1980 Fonder Strat w
S D s, Rosewocxi neck, hard case,
mint, factory.grav -5375 or B.O. .758-
6904
FOR SALE: 2 hose, 2 stage regulator
U.S. Divers, mint, $230 or trade 758-
6904
FOR SALE: IBM95Typewriter, 1987
wmemorv, excellent condition,
$2000 new, must sell $400 or trade.
758-6904.
FOR SALF
NEED LIVE-IN FEMALE ECU
STUDENT to be company for eld-
erly lady in house. Call after 5:00
p.m 758-1666.
ROOMMATE WANTED Chris-
tian female student to share mobile
homelOmin. form ECU. $150month
plus 12 utilities and deposit. Call
355-4740.
ROOM FOR RENT in young
couples home (females onlv) $200
month plus 14 utilities. Private
baihroo'mand kitchen privileges Call
�355-5T)78 �' �' : . V '
ROOMMATE WANTED to share
modem condominium, $26(lmonth
plus 12 utilities, prefer male, non-
smoker profgrad. Call 756-9342
evenings.
FEMALE RO( )M M ATE W A NTED
Non-smoker to shaft 2 bedroom, 1
12 bath apt own room, $197.50
month plus 12 utitilities.
Wedgewood Arms, nice apts 35
3340
I AM LOOKINGFOR female, non-
smoker to share a two bedroom apt.
New apt complex in nice neighbor-
hood. Pets negotiable! CallKris321-
HFl P WANTFD
A Beautiful I'lacc n Live
� All New �
� And Reads To Rent �
UNIVERSITY APARTMENTS
2899 B, 5th Street
�located Ne:ir !�(
�Near Major Shopping Centers
�Across From Highway I'atrol Station
Umited Offer $300 a month
Contact JT. or Tommy Williams
75S-7t�or 8?0-l$�7
Office open - Apt 8 12 5 Jbfjn
�AZALEA GARDENS
Clean and qurt i�rr hcdrtxim furnished apartmeraa.
energy efTicierrt. free wMer and eww. up� tonal wher�.
dryT. caNeTV Cftuple�nriingje�nnly S195�m�iih
fi moth �� MflHIl 1- HOME HFVTAI S iouple.
or meje� Apajunen! and tnontJe hiwne? an Azalea
Garden new Bmrtk Valley Country Club
Contact J T. or Tommy Williams
756-7815
MARKETING MAJORS: Do you
want experience for that resume?
Sales Position training available that
.will give fun money. More details,
call Mr. Shenk at 756-9003.
EASY WORK! EXCELLENT PAY!
Assemble products at home. Call for
information. 504-641-8003 Ext. 5920.
THE CITY OF RALEIGH PARKS
AND RECREATION DEPART-
MENT is seeking enthusiastic
hardworking individuals for sum-
mer employment. Positions include
pool managers, lifeguards, camp
counselors, nature, athletic, arts, and
. lake person her, park ma i n tenance and
'therapeutic' programs. Application
Deadline: March 30. Contact: 2401
Wade Avenue, Raleigh, NC 27602.
Phone 831-6640. FOEMFH
FIND OUT WHY IBM, PROCTER &
GAMBLE, XEROX and FORTUNE
500 COMPANIES arc interested in
graduates of our Summer Program.
If your interested in developing your
resume,enhancmg your"future career
options MAKING OVP.R sVxXl and
traveling; call us- today. (9t9745-
&29br(9f9)"249-22T3, '
AEROBICS INSTRUCTOR
NEEDED: ThcGrecnvillc Recreation
and Parks Department is hiring part
time positions for Aerobic Exercise
Instructors. For more information,
call 758-6892 and ask for Kathleen
Shank.
THEGREEN VILLE RECREATION
AND PARKS DEPARTMENT is
recmiting 12 to 16 part-time, youth
indoor soccer coaches for fhespring
indoor'soccer program Applicants
must possess some knowledge of the
soccer skills and have the ability- and
patience to work with youth, Appli-
cants must be able to coach young
people ages 18 in soccer funda-
mentals I lours are from J p.m to 7
p.m. with some night and weekend
coaching. Thisprogram will run trom
the first of March to the first of May
Salary rates start at S.3.S5 per hour.
Formoreinformation,please call Ben
James at 830-4567.
NEW ENGLAND BROTHERSIS-
TER CAMPS MASSACHUSETTS:
Mah-Kee Mac for RoysDanbee for
Girls. Counselor positions for Pro-
gram Specialists: All Team Sports,
especially Baseball, Basketball, Field
Hockey, Softball, Soccer and Vollev-
ball;25Tennisoperungs;also Archery,
Riflerv, Weights Fitness and Biking;
other openings include Performing
Arts. Fine ArS. Newspaper, Photog-
raphy, Cooking, Sewing, Roller-
EXCITING JOBS IN ALASKA
HIRING Men - Woman. Summ�rYj�r
Round. Fishing. Canneries. Logging,
Mining, Construction. Oil Companies.
SkilledUnskilled Transportation
S600 plus weekly. CALL NOW1
1-206-736-700O, Ext.&llU
Cruise Ship Jobs
HIRING Men Women Summer
Year Round PHOTOGRAPHERS
TOUR GUIDES RECREATION PERSONNEL
EnceHent pay plus FREE travel Caribbean
Hawaii Bahamas. Souih Pacific Mexico
CALL NOWl Call refundable
1 206-736-7000, Ext.C1123
HELPWANTFD
skating, Rocketry, Ropes, and Camp
Craft; All Waterfront Activities
(Swimming, Skiing, "Sailing,
Windsurfing,CanoeKayaking). In-
quire: MahKee-Nac (BOYS) 190
Linden A venue, Glen Rid ge,NJ 07028.
Call800-753-9118. DanbeefCIRLS)
16 Horseneck Road, Montville, NJ
07045. Call 1-800-776-0520.
PERSONALS
WOMEN SURVIVORS OF
SEXUAL ABUSE GROUP: Tues-
days 5-6:30 p.m. for seven weeks
Contact Elizabeth Wooten CCSW for
more information at 752-6661.
RUSH-ECU'S new focal fertility flA
Rush begins Feb. 18 at 9-11 p.m 19th
7-9 p.m 20th 9-11 p.m. Invitation
only and the 21st 9-11 p.m. Bid Night.
All girlsare welcome to comcout and
meet the sisters. The place of rush
will be hanging on the mall and the
bottom of College Hill.
CONGRATULATION'S to the new
Gamma Gamma Pledges of Phi
Kappa Phi. President - Douglas
I-ittiken, Vice President-Scott Curtis,
i reasurer - Rob Junes, Secretarv -
Brad Davis, Historian - David
1 ittiewood, EnergizerBunny- David
Gilbert, Other Novices - Steve
Butcher, Mike Muliock. Christian
Conrad, Brandon Bvers, Jim
Holloman and Rob Jones.
SWEET BABY: THANK YOU for
the beautiful roses. Sorry I wasn't
more appreciative. I'll make it up to
you. Love you.
JEAN MCALfcLSErCongra halations
. on getting Secretar'jof Panhallehic �
Weknow that vdu will continue todo
a great job? Your AHA sisters.
AE.VS AND THEIR DATES: Get
psyched because cocktail is almost
here. And it vou don't have a date
vet, please put your rear m gear Or
dial 1-900-DATE-LESSand they will
set you up, don't fear, because vou
don't want to miss it, it's almost the
best bash of the vear!
HSPLAY CLASSIFIED
PERSONALS
SUSAN BARNARD: Congratula-
tions on winning the Artemus and
Greek Hall of Fame Awards? Weare
proud of you ZLAM, Wendy, Kim
and Lisa PS. Please don't graduate.
CONGRATULATIONS to the big
gest stud bolt 1 know: Keith Dyer, the
newSGA Freshman Class President
KAPPA SIGMA: Congratulations
on winning first place in the Elbo Lip
Sine contest and on invitation. We're
behind vou all the way We love vou
guys' ThcStardusters"
TO GAYS, lesbians their tnends,
r(x)mmates apd all those Concerned
with issues related to homosexuality:
A support group is currently meet-
ing (m campus to discuss these issues
and more. Call 757-6661 for more
information.
SIGMAS AND DATES: The week-
end started great with The Night
Before. Ttxi bad Andrea spent it all
on the floor! On the bus ride home
Mime )unk was talked. Thebusdriver
fussed and theSigmas walked. Sat-
urday came and heads were hurrin
But this night would be fun for cer-
tain! Hey Alexis, the band was great
Too bad you missed it, along with
your date. Hey Sabnna. who was it
that stayed in bed' The waiter, the
cops,oraguynamed Red1 Hevjerrv,
here's a map of the Holidome, if we
find your date, we'll send her home!
One o'clock came ami the nite was
young. The motci closed but we'd
just begun Into the pool, Sigmas did
fly. Out came Monica with the evil
eve. Sunday came, what a weekend
, it had beer WatflthjeM ye'ar.Sigmas
ye'l! doit again '� ' �
1KT. nK4. XL1: Better late than
never - thanks for a great time at
Pantana's! lets do it again soon
Dive, the Sremas
DISPLAY CLASSIFIED
KAlHLlI-N YOUNG
YACHT CHARTERS
y
Ann: ECU
Enjoy a fabulous trip to the
Bahamas aboard a sailing yacht.
(Drinking age is 18 on the island.)
Discounts available for trip
orgainiers. Call anytime tot details
1-800-447-2458
ABORTION
-PWttONAl AND roNTmfcNTUL CARE"
FREE PREGNANCY
TESTING
M-F 8:80-4p.m.
Sat. 10-lp.m.
Triangle Women's
Health Center
Call for aHPfc� .Man thru Sal
Lcm Coal H�iaaaaaal u 30 i aaal ni Prgjaatur
1-800-433-2930
FAMILY
MEDICAL CARE
Office Hours:
8:00 AM - 8X)0 P.M. Mon-FrL
8D0 AM � 4:00 P.M. Sat
George Klein, M.D FAA.F.P.
Physician
Henrietta Williams, Ph.D.
irr��ii
�m�i
murcti
OUiNCS
STEAK
D
G'aHnvmeaio
Meyers
Kroger
Psychologist
No Appoints. Noc-aary m g qrj: ft
3HEENVIUE SC 27858
355-5454
HRSONA;
AMY HARRIS: We ane so proud h
have you in the Greek Hall of Fame
Love, your Sigma sisters.
THANKS BLAIR ANT) ANDREA
for a great formal weekend. Love, th
Sigmas.
CONGRATULATIONS to DWti
Zeta's PkdgeClassOffkrrs: Michek-
Duncfsky - President, Nielanie Moons
- Vice-President, Dorocn Mahira
Secretary, Nikki Richardson Trea
surer, Tanya Bobbit - Activitiei
Wendy Davenport - Philanthrop-
and Leigh Harrison - Hfetorian.
DO YOU HAVE A 1IFFICLLT
relating to people that don't under
stand you? Do you feel guBt an.
�.vlation assoaated wiA feelings'
homosexuality1 We understand in
arc currently meeting on camp.is t
discuss these issues. Call 7- 6661
GREAT JOB! Congratulations I
SimCrowe for d great nb i irgamim;
our March of Dimes fundraiser ll
was a-huge success Keep up tl
od work! The Brothers Dell
S&
STUDENTS SUPPOKTING OLK
TROOPS: There will be a meehn;
tonight at p m.of all members
interested per suns or Students Sup
porting Our Troops in the (!en r
CtoswuumBklg. in Bbom 1003 Pie a
trv to attend.
Macho � A male
characterized by
an etaggerated
sens of mas-
c u 11 n 11 v
J stressing
such at-
tributes as
courage vi-
rility and domination of women
DISPLAY CLASSIFIED
Sprin�Break7nraa. Week
k i St. 3 bedroom onttagri from
SlO.OS per person in North Mvrtle
Reich Pool. �ablc. Zacks and Gallion
within walking distance.
Volunteer Marketing and Realty
It) Box 1909 North Myrtle Bea.h'S
29
(80? 280-3015
Arc you a -vork study studem
so. the Pirate ("itih needs you.
General office experience desiro
Call Flo at 757-4540 tor imervie
ONLi WORK STt UY
STUDENTS NEED APPLY!
OPHN UNDER
NENrV OWNERSHIP
STULSERMVIYOI
WITH QUALITY B P
AND ATLAS PRODI "
ACROSS FROM ILi ROMA
REST AI RAN
TENTH STREET
fJJ
it)1, discoi. r wnn
STUDENT I D ON REPAIRS
AND SERVICE
�s 2133 E huh Sii
ROADSERMC'L CiKCBvdk, n(
NOUNCEMENT
It
SCHOOL OF EDUCATION
The Sch(xil of Education's Fourth An-
nual Work StudyTriptoPuebla, Mexico
is scheduled for this Spring Break
Don'smistheopportunityofa lifetime'
A11 ECU students may apply. Applica-
tions and further details are available
in the Dean's Complex, School of
Education, Speight Bldg.
ONEON-ONE BASKETBALL
TOURNAMENT
Test your basketball skills one-on-one
in Recreational Services single elimi-
nation tournament to be held on Feb.
25-27. Sign ups will be held Feb 13-22
in Christen bury Gym So, meet your
rivals face-to-face and join in on the
fun! For further information, call 757-
6387 or stop by 204 Ch ristenbury Gym
QITJDQQR ALCREATlQft
I�AP!RSHj�OMirj
The New AdyerHurijsTrograrrvspoh
sored by the ECUOutdoor'Recreational
Center is taking applications for in-
structors. Interested individuals may
pick up an application and informa-
tion -heet at 204 Christenbury Gym
Application deadline is February 7 with
informal interviews being conducted
February 4-12. The program is looking
for any student, staffer faculty mem-
ber who has interest and ability in fa-
cilitating groupactivities in an outdoor
setting. Formoreinformation contact
Kathy Hill at 757387
ROLL WITH THE FLOW
Get ready to flip and roll because the
Recreational Outdoor Center will be
sponsoring a Kayaking I workshop on
February 21 at 7:30 p m in the
Christenbury Gym Pool. The cost is
S3.00students and $4 00faculty
staffguests. For further information,
call 757-6387 or stop by 204
Christenbury Gym
ECUSCTiQQL PJMUSJC
ECU "Faculty m Recital Feb 21-16.
The public is invited, free, of charge.
RecifalfcwiH'beheld m9Wtutm iri.thie.
A. J. Fletcher Recital Hall on 10th Street.
Thurs Feb: 21 Guest violinist. Eliot
Chapa with ECU faculty John B.
O'Brien, piano, and Selma Cokcen,
cello Sun ,Feb 24-Coloraturasoprano
A. Louise Toppin with guest pianist
Howard Watkins. Mon Feb. 25 -
Chamber music of Poulenc, Schubert
and Mozart, featuring the ECU Faculty
Woodwind Quintet. Tues Feb. 26 -
Henry Doskey, pianist, solo recital.
CHANCELLOR'S TASK FORCE
ON RECYCLING
The Chancellor's Task Force on Recy-
cling meets every third Thursday of
the month in Room 2002 of the General
Classroom Building at 3 30 p.m.
PRQJlEJVLFjQ
Finding yourself
you study? Find
your course doesn
Consider looking
fresh perspective.
from 3:30-430 p
Building.
JPY SKILLS
rereading pages as
what you put into
't equal your grade?
at studying from a
Every Wednesday
m. in 313 Wright
; VTHEHCNT1SON �
Recreational Services is sponsoring a
Scavenger Hunt for. the residents of
Central Campuson February 26 Sign
ups will be held in the Central Campus
residence hall lobbies on February 20-
22 from 11:30-1:00 p.m. So, get your
teams of four together and get ready to
hunt for everything from a dead fly to
a hockey puck For details call 757-
6387 or stop by 204 Christenbury Gym.
Are you interested in becoming a part
of a special incentive, self-directed fit-
ness program? Then Recreational
Services has the perfect opportunity
for you! The Commit-to-Fitness Club
is an individualized fitness program
where participants work towards
achieving pre-set fitness goals and"are
then recognized forthetreffortsthrough
t-shirtsand other prizes! Get geared up
for spnng and join the Commit-to-
Fitness Club For more information
call 757-6387 or stop by 204
Christenbury Gym.
strjinc break pack and
�� tapdie;
Cyouroutdo)rgtWirt6getKefrjik:auie
ECU Recreational Outdoor Center
' The ROC - will be sponso'rfng'a back-
packing and white water canoeing trip
over Spnng Break A pre-trip meeting
willbeheldon Feb. 27at5:O0p.m. inBD
101. All individuals who plan to go on
the trip must attend this meeting. The
cost is 5183students and 5195fac-
ultystaffguests. For further infor-
mation, call 757-6387 or stop by 204
Christenbury Gym.
MANAGING STRESS
Feeling tired, bumed-ouC Is stress
interfering with your ability to enjoy
life or do the things you need to do7
Learn to control your stress level rather
than letting it control you. Monday,
Feb. 25 from 3-4:30 p.m. m 329 Wnght
Building.
STUDENT EXCHANGE
PROGRAMS
It's not too late to consider an exchange
for next academic year or a semester'
This is your chance to take courses that
you may nor be-able to get at ECU.
.WhynoV spend ah�4dtiftg semester or,
year af one or otfef 99 colleges or uni-
versities in theUS England or Nova
Scotia, and earn credit towards gradu-
ation. Don't miss the opportunity to
see new places, travel and take on new
challenges. It vou have a GPA of 2.5
better, you can pay ECU tuition K
study out of tate! There is a ska
application procedure and the :�
line for next fall and spnng is March
For more information and brocK.
contact Stephanie Evancho in Brew�er
A-117, or call at 757-6769 for an
pointment
ECU WATER SKI CLUB
Looking for people interested in c ��
giate water ski competition. For nort
information, call BRIAN SMITH at
8372.
WESffEL
Come to We2fel, a Christian fell �
ship which welcomes all students,
Wednesday night at 5 pm and en r
Wednesdav for a delicious, home
cooked meal (SZ50) followed this woe-
by a work-shqpon Christ centered
� e5feenwWearclocatwdattheMethcxi
Studen t Cen ter (501 E. 3t h Street, acn s
from Garrett dorm). Signed tor the
hearing impaired. Call 732-7240 h r
more information
Zeffirelli's 'H,
rekindles inte
By Stuart Oliphant
Assistant Features Fditor
FormanvShdkt�,rvtiri'purists
-mobs, the thought of Md Gib -
portraying Hamlet in a mapr mo-
tion picture seems laughable
However.din tori ran tZeffirelli
considers ('jbaon toh erfeci
choice tor Shakespeare's melan-
choly priii. �
According to the February
edition of Pren � magazim
ZeffirclU'sclecision kedb
Gibson's perfomuuu; as Martin
Riggsin 'U-thalWeapon Zettirelli
explains: "There wa . ne m
which he has a kindoi Tobeornol
to be1 speech with the gun, but he's
notable to pull the trij
saw that. I said, . - rnlet
Zees bov ees Hamlel
Zetfirelli's plan was sii
-nake Hamlet appeaiii g broad
audience For hi- plant vorkj
needed an actor tb.it
Mild idenrih with Al
i.ibit �
for Zeffirelli's vision
�nends warned him that bv ac-
vptinu the role he was risking hu-
miliation There's nothing quite
!ike putting v ur equipment on the
chopping btoci bsonsaid.
AherGibson accepted the role,
Zeffirelli as - tand-
upporting isfcGlennO
Queent .err
laudrus, PaulS fieldasi
of Hamlet father, Ian Holm as
Polonius ham-
arter as Ophelia.
The biggest obstacle laced by
Zeffirelli gth.Uncul
astswefl rver four hours, rhis
solved by cutting a large port i I
the dialogue Although important
scenes and soliloquies were cut.
Zeffirelli n ige to add clarity
to Hamlet's complex personality,
heaudience is immediately intro-
duced to Harntet and she aour
his depression. !his was accom-
The New Warrio
plishcib
openingttheghc
starts his version
Hamlets fati
�t the- 'onl
the original.
A-Hamlet
tun jnd energj
"Hamlet, as m
of a depression.ij
nan of
- now!
I
�he
chasm' his I
pretend ii
ail the while his
and
at th
re. He bi I
rnurden
I

him "
Thefirst 1
erring w 3
� � 1 ' I
suitable represei
� id not befoul
il ; Even 1
cided upor
and PKu -
Tht

more 1
Hamlet - -
irtierattl
ion
Ox
SU( wevi
bend

It is Jouhtful tf
�e the � I
Olivier. But I r)
ikespean j
By Cliff Coffey
sutt Writer
Each vear Marcel Comka be-
gins six new ongoing rifles. Each
vear a new series has to prove that it
has the strength to sustain a profit-
able following and show potential
'ornew readership Lastyear'snew
�ities were VuriiT rheGuardians
oftheGatayy,SpideniM�n,Robocop
-t Rider and rbe eu War-
riors.
spiderman and Ghost Rider
werec'tremeh hot sellers trom the
first issueand haven tsiowed down.
arrnir. ITie Guardians of the Gal-
�ixv, and The New Warriors started
oii verv gped; then settled into its
place Robocop has maintained Us
positum tnmi its inception.
V ithall the new ntlc-sthat were
created last vear onlv 'ne debuted
a new character to the Marvel L'ni-
I crse. The ev Warnors The New
Warriors introduced the Night
rhrasher, a tevn-ager that has a fe-
tish for law enforcement.
ight Thrasher set out on a
mission to stop crime after his par-
ents were killed in connection w nh
oimmal activity. He investigated
the best wa v 1 n w hich to effect en me
and concluded that a super pow-
ered team is the best He recruited
five other teens to Oin him in his
mission.
The first to be recruited was
Nova, who had hisown senesa few
vears ago. Hrestar (who first ap-
peared in the X-Men then in her
own limited series), Speedball (first
appeared in a SpKierman annual
then m hisown series), Marvel Boy
(first introduced in Marvel Two in
Oneland Namonta (who regularly
appears in Namor) were the others
gathered to join The New Warriors.
Together they cteckted that en-
vironmental issues were as impor-
tant as the everyday crime that su-
1 per heroes irrtpede, and they turned
I their attention m that direction
In the nine issues that have been
i, they have addressed the
See Warriors. Page 8
1 .
m
r
S1 00 us
Z�C4MM
9
MAR
V





6
5iT� iEuat (Earolintan
February 19. 1991
SERVICES OFFERED
ONAMIVS FUNDRAISER
Needed Organized and industrious
fraternity, sorority or student group
to cam hundreds oi dollars foran on-
campus marketing project (ill 1-
800 NOW-POS1
WORDPRO ES5INCSERVK is
lemi papers, Dissertations, Letters,
Resumes, Manuscripts Projects Fas!
rum around Call loan 756 9255
BAHAMAS PAR n CRUISE Six
days lamaicaA Florida si
daysSW raytoi i Panama
� '�� I rravel l 800
SPRING BREAK Only $350.00
Spend it in the Floi la I eys or Ba-
hamas on otn of our yachts Ml
� y inand fui . I is) few
Eas sailing M � x
loo i
si PI K smi(. SNOWSHOI
-1 slope? open 21 �!� in
ixeSlopi li Dfi � � do, sleep?
8 lor ! �� . tmFcl on!)
� ' . . Q,
FOR SALE
W LOTUS 5TRATOCASTER gui
tar with cast Also Dean Markley
Ainplihrr Excellent condition. $350
rteg 830-9293 AakforNetf
FOR SAI E Dining room table and
four chairs, $50.00; easy chair shades
of green, $15.00; lamp black glass
base wwhite shade, $15.00 I all
7275
l OK sai l I Bahama tickets 5
days,4nights I I allJulieat
758-8516.
FOR SAI I I, rtdo Straf w
v- 11 Rosewtxxi neck, hard case,
mint,factdrygray '5orB.O '58
6904.
FORSAL1 ' � tageregu I
I s Divers mini rtrad
I OK SAI 1 IBM �'� fyp ui fei ' 187
wmemoi j excellent i litii
S2(XX)new mu A I 401 ��� n �
Student Income Tax Returns
Program Developed h
Professionals Specifically foi
College Students
J55 4977
Pittard Perru
V.I UI IC INCOHPOHATIO
Ct�THC PVH.H � �c( ooNT�xr�
WANTED TO BUY
PITTERS � � ! : �
V. ' !

Iron M
FOR SALE
M II I 1VI l I I 1 (l
STUDENT to bi
house all aftei
� ft �
ROOMMAT1 WANTED hris
tian female student to share mobile
homel � formEG $151 montl
plus 12 utilities and depo I all
155 1741
ROOM FOR Rl I young
n i �
month, plus I �; utilities I ��
baihroomand kitchenpi . i. � i all
vv 507S
K(M t1 TE WANTED
� " � � ��
. ; �s
DRI ssi k : large chesl ol
draw i litior and price i i
iblc i ill '5 'ro
FOR SALE
FOR SALE. 1
each Dom
era !
electrit Likenev
� -� G � !44t
PA IN-S1 Ml rt'lTION? Ri
II l l I KOCMM
I' �,
; 2 bath apl owi i
moi tl p is I 2
I Am �
I l I OoklM . t OK
W WIN)
. ednx
m, $197.51
il ti
�. � � �
I �� � " bv an
i .

i re
V right I
'87PONT1 V si SBIRDSI PS (
l Hit. I ' extras
FENDI Ki.l II K ir DeluxeS?
"s , 1464
ULT1MATI sn Kl RBOXES Foi
' I watts each i on
tains 12 mid tweet $150 :or
rwiii i' U Kl � �
H � �
� ABN
� V- 1 Rei
I NIVERSm VPARTMKNTS
2899 - � s
�! ocatcd Nr it
�'�
ss Front ! 1 ital

w
'�' - '
� l 1 (, KM s.
m � r h � . . , . . ,
vrgyc �
.bxr'� i ahU rV f � ,
M M :� - -
Wgfrl XT ��� 4 � -
HELP WANTED
MARKETING MAJORS Do you
wanl experience for that resume7
Sik, Position tr.uiisng available that
wnll gjyc fun money. More details,
call Mr Shenk at 756-9003.
EASY WORK! EXCELLENT PAY!
Assemble productsat home. Call for
information 504 Ml 8003Fxt. 5920.
Mil CJTY Of RALEIGH PARKS
AND RECREATION DEPART-
MEN! is seeking enthusiastic
hardworking individuals tor sum
mer employment Positions include
pool managers, lifeguards, camp
ounselors nature, athletic, arts, and
iki persoi i el,park maintehanceand
thei peutii progra'ms AppHeation
I deadline March JO Contact 2401
Wad vei �� R ileigl IM ?"w?
- �� : h EM 'I'M
I INDOl I win rBM,PRCCTER&
MBI! KiA and FORTUNE
i ' IP il S ire interested in
r S mirier Pr � i: r. i r 11
uxia T
EROBICS INSTRU( I OR
M I I'l n !� c( ;reei . i reation
and Parks Department � rincpart
tin i pv i fii At n bu I xercise
Instructors Foi mon nfom
call 758-68 � nd ask for Kathleei
Shanl
I HI (.Kl 1 Will I RR A1ION
ND PARKS DEPARTMI I
�part-time; . �:
do '1 - 11 ii uv I i� � ' i o'1
�� prbgt in p (irrt;
� rnissesson eki �. edgi l the
i � � lhavi th il ��. � d
��
� . .
e night and wei kend
� t March to the tirsl f Ma
� �. tart at S85 per hi i
Fori n rmal � II Ben
l I (,i WO BROTHI R Sis
11 KVMPS MASSAt HI SI I'lS
'�' � �� .i . � ei foi
� � S rts
HtK'ki - Soccerand
HELP WANTED
skating, Koi kctry, Kopt-s, and Camp
Craft, All Waterfront Activities
(Swknming, Skiing, Sailing,
Windsurfing. CanvKavaking. In-
quire. Mah-Kee-Nac (BOYS) 190
I inden AvenueGler Rkige,NJ07028.
Call 1-800 753-9118 Danbee (GIRLS)
16 Hor5eneck K,id, Montville, M
07(45 Call 1 800-776-O520
PERSONALS
WOMEN SURVIVORS Ol
St XI At ABUSE GROUP ! les
days ri '� pin for seven weeks
Contact Elizabeth WootentSWfor
nxr nformation at 6661
RUSHE( U'Snewfocai � ritj Il
Rush begii s f I8at9 llp.n
7 9 p !0th 9-11 p � :
� Ithi " � ' �� Bid '
All girls :�� �. Icometo m itand
mo ' " ' � . rusl
�� � � �
.� . � Hill
CONGRATUI VTIONS I
( amn f.ami Pledgi ' Phi
Presidenl
�� - � � Pres dei
Ireasi n i (ones Si ret -
I Histoi Da
! tt!( � � - :���� �
Iberl Other Novm Stevi
B iti h � Mik v ili -
v oi rad Brandon Byers,
I lollomar ar 1 Rol I- nes
SWEET BAB IHANK YOI tor
the beautiful roses Sony 1 wasn
more appreciative I'l mak I up to
you 1 ove you
JEAN M l I.I S v . � ,ns
pfi getl : v- retaryof Pai
Weknowthal ydu w rtl � todo
�� � tour AEA sisters
?s i mi IR DATES
psvehed b � - � mosl
PERSONALS
SUSAN BARNARD Congratula
hons on winning the Artemus and
o. Hall of Fame Awards? We are
proud or yoof! 1M. Wendy, Kim
and Lisa P5. Please don't grad
CONGRATULATIONS to the b:g
gest stud bolt I know 10 fhl ����: the
new S( .A Freshman(lassPresident
KAPPA SIGMA Coiratulations
on winning first place in the Elbo 1 ip
ont( st and on invitation We re
� : . ill thi'vayW. lovev i
Stardush i
ro GAYS, lesl r frici
� � es and � -
� r ri � � .
'� - . rt group is irn I . �
� � an pusl it! � �
and � �:� C all ' " for mon
S1GMAS AND DATES
� � � tarted greal

n the floor'
som i - - � '� . �
fussed ' ' �
irda
But tl � 1 be fun foi
� ' ' '� ; . .
I - � � � ' � vith
your �
' � .
hen f the H ilidon � if we
� . � . �
I hru � - nd the nil
younj : � � � � � t we'd
tbegun Intol
fly Out came Moi i with tl
eye � vhat
' � " ' � '�
'
tK : :� ' � rti � t� �
nevei i - � � � �� i � �� .
Pan! � � . � �
PERSONALS
AMY HARRIS We arc - i t
Love,) ii v . '� �! ters
THANKS BLAIR AVI) NDRI
� great form il wei � en I . � H
is
( ONGRATULATIONS I
Zeta'sPli IgeClassOffion '�' hek
Hinefsky-President,MelanieMi - h
� FYesidi nl I - reei ' '
� ��. - - F .re.
irei fanva
.�� nporl PI
indLeij 'Ii
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lia I DATE-LI SS u It cvw
set don't fear, b -
I � � �ss it, it's alm sl tl
best I the ear!
DISPLAY CLASSIFIED
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en
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othei ' - .t i
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Enjoj -i fabulous trip to the
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Discounts available foi trip
oi gainicrs Call anytime fa �V-t.ul
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� � � -
r

FAMILY
MEDICAL CARE
� � � �
I "all ; i ai 57-454 I
i NI W RK S
SI I DEM S Mi D VPPI '
( IPI I NDEI
NEW OWNERSH
SIII.1 SI RVINGY
wihh.h n bi
N1
CR SS FR M N . . � � �
UN I II S I Kl I
w
Office Hours:
6.00 AM - 8.00 PM. MonFri.
800 AM � 4:00 PM Sat
George Klein, M.D FAA.F.P.
Physician
Henrietta Williams, Ph.D.
Psychologist
No Appointment NaOMMMni ,
1REENV LLE v - -
355-5454
lo, nisi Ol M VM'l I
Sll PI Ml D ON RI PA
) M KA I'
I
RO D KU
SC IIOOI (M'llH t IH)
rhe School of I lu jrtion's I ourth Ar
nualWorkSi idy rriptoPuebld Mexico
is hiiuKi for this Spring BreaV
Don smisstheoppwtunitvofa '� � me'
All EC! students may appl) :
tions and furthet details are available
in the Dean's Complex School of
Education Speight Bkig
ONI ON OM BASKETBAU
lOlKWMIM
rest i ��. i? basketball kilN oikmii one
in Recreational Services single elimi
nation tournament to be held on Feb
25-27 s!v ups w ill be hdd I eb I i 22
in Christenbury Gym So meetyouf
rivals t.ii o to bee tnd join in on the
run! For further information call 757-
� - orstopby204ChristenburyGym
OLTTDOOR RECREATION
ii APiRSHii'ormim Nin
rhe New Adventures- Program spoh
sored by theECLK utd6oi Recreational
Center is takmg applications tor m-
structors Interested individuals may
pick up iin appUcation .md informa-
tion sheet .it 204 Christenburv (m
ApplicationdeadlinoisFebnian 'vn th
informal interviews being cond ted
Februar) 12 I heprtigram is kx -
foi an) student stafl oi fai ult) n i n
ber w!i' has interest and ability
cilitating group activities in an outdoor
�ttnig For more information contai I
KathyHill.it 757-6387
ROL1 WITH llll HOW
.�t riM,i to flip and roll because the
Recreational iXitdoor Center will lv
sponsoring a K,n.ikv; I workshop on
robrii.iTV 21 at 30 p m in thr
Christenbury Gym The cost is
S3.00students and $4.00 faculty
staffguests lor further information
call �" 6 -s or stop b 204
Christenbury m
Kl SCHQOI OF MUSK
E I F.uultv in Rtvital I. b 21-16
The publu; is limuHl, tnv. of charge
Kiit.iis Wilfbehelid t s isb rp iri thei
A I Fletcher Recital Hall on lOtn Street
rhur. Feb 21 k Guest violinist Eliot
Chapa with 1(1 faculty John B.
cYBru-n piano, .nnl s-lm.i Cbkcen,
cello Sun ,Feb 2 Coloratura soprano
� Louise li with guest pianist
Howard Watkins Mon Feb -
Chamber music ot Poulenc, Schubert
ond Mozart, featuring the E I Faculty
Woodwind Quintet rues Feb 2t -
Honr Doskey. pianist, m�Io recital.
CHANXM I OK'S TASK FORCE
ON RECCLiNfi
rhe Chancellor's Task Force on Recy-
cling meets every third rhursdayof
the month in Room 2002 ol the General
i. lassroom Building at ; Wp.m.
I'ROBLhM 1 OK Sll m SJKILLS
Finding yourself rereading pages as
you study? find whal you put into
your course doesn't equal yourgrade?
Consider looking at studying fnm a
fresh perspective Every 'lnesiay
from 3:30-4:30 pm in 313 Wright
Building.
. IHI HUM ISN
Recreational Servfces is sponsoring a
Scavenger Hunt tor the residents ot
Central Campus on February 26 Sign
ups will be hold in tho Centre! Campus
residence hall lobbies on February 2P
22 from II 30-1 tV p.m So, get your
teamsoffourtogetherand get ready to
bunt for everything from a dead fly to
a hockey puck For details call 7-
6387orstopby 2 I Christenbury Gym
FOR THE FTT OF IT!
Are you interested r,1 bi oming a part
of a special incentive, -olt-dinxtod fit-
ness program1 Then Recreational
Services has the perfect opportunity
tor you' TheCommit-to-Fitness Club
i. an individualized fitness program
where participants work towards
achiev ing pre set fitness coals and are
trven recognized for their effortsthrough
t-shirtsand other prizes! Cetgeared up
for sprmg and pin the Commit-to-
Rtness Club tor more information
call 757-6387 or stop bv 204
Christenburv Gym
Sl'RlNi; BR.l;AK PACK AND
PADDLE; . .
C.t-tvoK�i!tdix�rgoart6goth'orKvais�-
ECU Recreational Oytefoor Center. -
TKo KCX wHl K' sponsoHnga back-
packing and white water canoemg trip
over Spring Break A pre-trip meeting
w ill : � t Won Feb 27at i ' p m inBD
101 fll ii dividualswhopl ui togi on
thetrip must attend this meet ng Tho
cost is c stu lents and 519 - -
uhy staff guests I oi further ii I i
mation. call 757-6387 or stop by 2 I
Christenbury C.vm
MANAGING STRESS
Feeling i bumed-out? Is stress
interfering w V your ability enjoy
lit'o or do the things you mvd to do?
1 eam tocontn - tress lew rather
than lotting it control vou Monday,
lob 25from M 50p.m.in329Wright
STUDENT EXCHANGE
PROGRAMS
it's not too late to consider an exchange
for net acadetnk war or a seinester!
This is vour chance to take courses that
vou may not be able to get at ECU.
.Why not spend ar.ovotmg sen tester or
pear at one of ovr � colleges drum
verSjties in the.1 S I ngland.or Wu.i
Scotia, and oafn credit towards gradu-
ation rn t miss the opportunitv to
see new places, travel nd takeon now
jalleng lt i Ha a eaGPA
bette . n pay ECU tuit
I. , ' !
app � n procedian
. � rnextI nd spn .
For r nfon ition
� . Evairn � n (�'�row
A-l 17, oi � r5? 6769 foi i

Kl WATER SKI CLUB
1 iMk:rc for people iro. rested -
giate v � � -� impe I For i
nfom I RIANSM1TH i
sis:in
. .v , t I � 5(
ship whKh welcomes i students
Wednesday i ghtat5p.m and ca ry
Wednesday for a delicious, h i
cooked meal 2 50)fbUowedthisw�
by a wprk-shqpon Christ centa red
esteem Wean located attheMei
Studententer(501 �. 5th Street, ao
from Garrett dorm). Signed -or ��
hcanng impaired Call 2-724.
mon non
February 19 1991
Zeffirelli's 'Ha
rekindles inte
U Stuarl I I
Assistant i
� � tl
The New VVarrio
B) v �� iif f e
�rl
r Mai1

�Jf
04
vl
v

4
' � � � ss � :
� �
axy
settled int
. -

position h
rse.The?
.
Ihr - 1 teei igei ' - � �
rcei
er set I
I
criminal He investigated
thebestwayinwhichl effeel i
uded .� � ;
� team is the best He recruited
five other teens to ioin him in his
mission
The first to bv recruited was
Nova who had hisown seriesafew
years ago Rrestar (who first ap�
peaned in tht. X Men then in her
own ttmitedseries),Speedball first
appeared in a Spiderman annual
then in hisown series), Marvel Bov
first introduced in Marvel Two in
()w I and Namorita I who regularly
appears in amor) wen the others
gathered to loin The New Warriors.
Together thev decided that lti-
virormgntal issues were as impor-
tant as the everyday enme that su-
per heroes impede, and thev hi med
their attention in that direction.
I n the ni ne 1 ssues t ha t ha ve been
(teased, thev have addressed the
See Warriors Page 8
S1 00 us
9
MAP

VP






February 19, 1991
PERSONALS
H
I K Bl IK W'l WPKI
I I 1 UIONS
Affi 19,1991
ullic lEast Olarplininn
S
� Ml I K M I
s v v. ; ! I
K, �
DISPLAY CLASSFIED
ON
.Ml
I II S I R
Ijh
. i uti
R SKI C I.L'R
T
' ' '
Zeffirelli's 'Hamlet'
rekindles interest
V stuart Oliphanl
�mi I eatures t .liter
Shakespeare purists
ought o( Mel v .ibs�.li
imlet in a major mo
seems laughable
� � rector 1 rancoZeffirelli
(soi �he tlu- perfect
-�care s melan
:the 1 ebruan
� magazine
� � a spat kii b
t' as Martin
thai We.pon Zeffirelli
i a scene in
-ol robe or not
ithtln but hes
� When 1
i s ees 1 lamlet

i was simple
' ia broad
ir ti m rk.h

Vt fti l l
nmeapic.
U,i i �
in mai p a. � risking hu
� (thing quite
i nt on the
n said

an i �
�� lose as
��
V�

was
p �"� �
,l : I 'ait � �
ilit
� sourceol ii n
phshedb) excluding the traditional
openingltheghosl scene) Zeffirelli
starts his erston with the funeral ot
I lamlet s father, thus eliminating
some of the confusion exhibited b
the original
s lamlet,Gibsongivesa ven
fien and energetic performance
1 lamlet as I stv him, is in one hell
ol a depression (iibson said in the
Febnian edition of Life magazine
1 le s,) man ol a tion but he can t
act 1 le know s (laudius killed h s
father, but hecan t face it Even after
he gets the evidence, he keeps
chasin' his own tail Plavin word
games,pretendin' tobecrazN And
all the while his emotions build up
and up rhen the dam bursts but
at the wrong time and over the
wrong people Hecallshismothera
w here I le breaks (. iphelia's heart
He murders Polonius a harmless
d fi �' and doesn't seem to givi �
damn ! le sexquisiteh m nsitivi and
savageh cruel 'In manis.ilivm
bomb and that s how 1 dr. ided I
pe, him
I he first i hoiee tor the mo ie s
setting was narurail) Denmark. Ih
onlv problem however was th.it a
suitable representation of f Isinore
could not tv found in the Denmark
area Eventuall). the producer de
cided upon three castles Dover
; � ! Hinnottar (Si otland
and Blackness (Scotland)
1 he choice ol setting and
wardmbchelptoi rcateanattra I
medieval itn losphere un! -
ire traditional appi � � I i bexv
Hamlet is seen as ,i stocking-clad
. ourtierat the height ol Renaiss in c
tashion
Ovt rail Zeffin Hi isa
success However the movie d.x-s
ti ndtofoi us more on revenge than
� spsych . i tun
It is doubtful that l .lbsii will re
thi critk al a i laim ol an
i. li icr But, tor anyone who finds
Shakespeare exceedingly bonne.
'Wake' shows
off actors' talent
Second act drags because ol script
Bv oe Horsl
Suff Writer
it playl e faithi .
Henley s, "1 he Wake ot
Courtesy of Doug Ray
� re In it d lo an amiable rendition ot Beth
amey roster over the weekend
Ihursdav night, the East Caro-
lina Playhouse opened its third
mainstage with Beth Henley's "The
Wakeol amey Foster
Set in the Smth. the basis tor
the play is the death ot lamev I OS
ter, an eccentric landowner The
characters, ranging from lamev s
uptight stereotypical Southern
brother toanarson-intested orphan,
have gathered to attend the wake
and burial of lamev The hilarious
conflicts that come about between
all ot the c haracters are the driving
force behind the production ("he
overall hilarity of the play is typified
bv one statement in the program:
The difference between the North
and the South is where the North
hides their eccentric relatives, the
South likes to show them off
ITte tirst act set the tone of the
play with itsentertainingcharacter5
and their often hilarious interac-
tions David Autry, who played the
brother Willie-Wayne, gave a
magnificent performance as the
rigid brother who constantly has to
be in control ol ever
Barrv. wh lav ed leoi
aggerated voice and movements,
worked with Ann l a
I ou Abbot Bud Cost
ship that left tl i �i In
crying with laughti r. "I out
the first act, thcaud
uproar in respi mse to tl
the entireasl
The � .Kt
parison t i trn i I
with too mu. h dui
scarehing, th. i i
tedious Atter b n
wondertulbeginnii . ' ptkepl
thecharactersfri �mi
hikirit) nil th end I
Henlev ��
desired; it seei
priate �� I
A'hole. ' � . � � �
lent and il
ehet � .
a not hi r scent u I I -
I hough the � �
same high caliber that fc
the pre. ilege of SC
specifii script held d
could have been at �
due tion
Certs Comedy Competition comes to ECU
. ill rekindle interest
B) 1r.u ey Boydh� sting the i ompetition �� i redits in. hide
Sne i.il i"1 he t .isl v arnlinian ninj e ' � mprov
11 fi iends think ou rethe Comedv ore in London, as
tunnv ,oril v thi.vrbei ncalled . :� am e towell as v hapel Hill sharlie i .oodnighls.
prov evoi � � � � � �� � maThe hicago nativ e says he
h'u'ipn . :�owes much ol his material to his
� 1ts Mints 1 s i. allegeIrish-Catholic, urban upbnnging,
med ipetition a " schooland i ov modestv 1 �ne of
- an h tor thnest r.illere tu-McGreal's favorite topics, tor m-
den! � '� �� ii . � th.stance aresocietv tradittons Ashe
at Fpointed out to( hi. ago s Soul i
Nil u! e1 .Sews, Wehavi evervonecall-
n : iik McO me I hankseivnne I urkev 1 a but
what does that make C hristmas?
(. heap Presents wd Pnmk Rela-
tivesDay?
The comedian s experience
goesback an even longer way. His
career actually began as an eighth
grade student when he starred as
"Captain( ioodGuy" in a skit he co-
wrote tor a talent show. Atter
graduating in 1977, McGrea! went
onto( hicago's Second City Players
Workshop �
Within the Workshop, he
helped form the four-person corn-
See Certs Page 8
Pat McGreal
The New Warriors battle environmental enemies
Bvliltoffe
��.ui U ritt i
i
r Mai
� �
� �
� � � ustain a profit
v. and ' . ti ntial
� . ar snew
. �� � �
��'�'� - ;
lerman and I ' Kidei
� from the
. ddovN n
i luardians ol the.al
ev W arrii irsstarted
I, then si ttled inh i its
is maintained its
� �� m its inceptii �n
� v titles that were
nlv i me debuted
� ' the Marvel 1 ni
! h. . .vWarriors IneNew
: . d the Night
igi � that lias , �.
iwi nfi � ement.
I 1 hrasher set out on
� stop crime after his par-
- led in i onnection with
ii te.itv 1 le investigated
- � iy in which to effect crime
luded thai a super pow-
is the best I le recruited
other teens to torn him in his
�irst to be recruited was
i who had hisown series a tew
1 irestar (who first p
- ii d in th. Men then in her
wi limited series), Speedball (first
tpp ired in a Spiderman annual
�I Ins own series), Marvel IV
introduced in Marvel two in
ni.l Namorita (who regularly
ipp ars in IMamor) were the others
red to join The Now Warriors.
rogether they decided thaterv
ir tnmental issues were as impor-
ii I as the ccrxav enme that mi-
ieroesimpede,andtheyturned
I attention in that direction.
1 n the nine issues that ha vebeen
leased, they have addressed the
See Warriors Page 8
IVIood' meets popularity
with greater talent
Bv Matthew D. ones
Statt Writer
The Mood' can best he
described asa group of amiable.
fun-loving musicians whose
number-one priority is to have
gei time. Their Feb. 2 show at
New Poll was a non-stop bo-
nanza tull of energy .uid ex-
perimentation.
The band consists of se en
members. Ivler Mover and
Kevin Van Sant both plav lead
guitar lustm Mover (Tyler's
brother) plays the bass guitar
with ease. Most of the vocal work
is sung bv Wendy Aycock and
"Brother" Luke Railev. The lat-
ter also plays a mean set of
congos. Mike WoH.i plays the
bongos and an impressive har-
moraca. The underlying rhythm
is kept in the competent hands
ot dmmmer lonv Greco.
fustin Meyer, Van Sant and
Grecoorigmally started the band
some five years ago in Chapel
Hill. They said that they didn't
reallv "get serious about their
music until a couple of years
Kick
Currently the band plays
all around North Carolina, pre-
dominantly in Chapel Hill. Ra-
leigh and Greenville. Their
popularity is expanding at ev-
ery show
"Greenville used to be our
second home Bailey said, but
now it seems as it thev are be-
coming more popular in other
areas as well.
All of the members seemed
verv enthused as thev set up the
for the show
"We love playing in
Greenville raved Wendy
Aycock. "There's no other group
of people quite like r.eenvnlle
people
When asked what type of
music best describes theirsound,
amivtureetrs -
the different membi
band.
" It's a kind ft
sound
Witl
psychedelia
- And
from the 60s bai
rhen s son �
jnd s, nit A
We liki stuil � .�
: � k beats
Hut lyler Mev ei sui rirm d
up best 'a hen he said v i �� i
an o le. tu musical influi nee -�
we can't pin down exa th �
style we plav
Atter the ban in to
plav. it was apparent � h
were so hard to categonze. In
fact an attempt tod - � iklb
a futile efforl
The Mood has ,
driving rhythm hat
similar to thi- Santana si
the "Tte A couple ol revamped
cover tunes were heard in this
Style during the first set
"I I sod tti I .no I ter made
tamousbv the Rolling Stone
oneof the tunes covered W endh
AyCOCk s,mg the load on '1 i
letters,ni StarshipclassK Want
SomoK1v to Love Neither ot
the s.ngs sounded much like
their originals
We aren t a i. or band
one member said It we do an
old sung, wo di it our way
Their original songs sound
quite impressive as well W ith
Prologue to TS Fhot a song
which paraphrases a scene from
Eliot's "The Wasteland de-
senbes the poem's piotunjue
images
Aixth�r original Nature s
Wav" tells the tak' ot a huge out-
door partv tru- baixl attended It
was at this party the Kind made
their first contacts and it was
See Mood Page 8





IY 19 ' 9iJ
PERSONALS
i
VI WI'KI
N

19, 1991
(Elic �nst (Carolinian

effirelli's 'Hamlet'
rekindles interest
StuarlHiphant
s ! diloi
inson
ijoi mo
I i b I e
plishedb ex ludingthetraditii rtal
opening i the ghost scene) Zeffirelli
starts his version with the funeral ol
I lamlet s father, thus eliminal i
some of the confusion exhibited b
� Hl.il
s Hamlet,Gibson givesaven
i hen and energetu performance
! I.i!nli : as I see him, is in one hell
on libs, 'n said ni th
ii edition ol . n i i
i man ol i tion but
1 � � - � in slaudius killed his
, m'ttaceit. I ftei
- � i
mid i
� ts h
' � i

f
DISPLAY CLASSFIEO

� .
" �
�'
�1astles i
� �
.
.
Ux k i

'Wake' shows
off actors' talent
Second act drags because ol s ripl
By oe Horst
St.itt Writer
t I!
BatT) .� �
' I
worked v tl
� .
���� I D g flay
: � �
kend
rhursday night, the last aro
lina Playhouse opened its third l.m bbot Bu
mainstagc with Beth Henley's "The shij rl
VVakeol (arnev Foster crying will
- � in the South, the Imsis tor the first a
trw pla the de ith I imev Fos pi r in i
ti eci enfru landou ner i he the untin
ira ters ranging from lamey's � �
uptight stereotypical Southern pai ont �� � �
brotherti ai ars n infested orphan, ��� tl I
have gathered to attend the wake seanhinj
� i � lai � � . � nil.irii 'iis �� �� !�
e it betweei leri
all ol the I ara t rs an tl e dnvmg irx ��.���
lone behind the �
� � fvpihed
b � tement in thi . i in
rhedifl � betweei the Nortl : � ���
: th St uth is � � � ' ���
their ti i entn relati �
xuith likes
� ict set the torn f
play v. ithitsentertammgi I ar i ters
and their often hilanous intera�
hons ! rid Aufry, whop ivedthi the pi
brother Willie-Waym a . � a
ficenl ; erfi irn is thi
neid br tl nstantlv has �
Certs Comedy Competition comes to EC 11
I I.i. Bo d

� � ai

it mat � stma
mediai pei
- � rn longer way
tualh began as an i .
r.n � : t wh tarred as
tain ixx1 . � inaskit 11
� ti � ' i taleni �� fter
. � : : :� � . .�� VI Grea
onto( hi SecondCit
� �
Within the Workshoj
� � Iped form the I ir-persoi
� � Certs Kje 8
Pat Met ,rea

The New Warriors battle environmental enemies
i (�ffe
: I

� .



had � ' i '� �
first if
the X-M n tier
. � � Iball 'first
in annual
Marvel : -
' H . I vo in
� � , ularly
�� the others
Warriors
� th i en
verea i i
� I,r, i rime thai i
pe !� m I thi . fumed
� that dim hop
� that have been
i .� Idressed the
� � Warriors PdQt 6
IMood' meets popularity
with greater talent
Bv Matthew D. ones
suit Writer
'
"The Mood a best be
described as a group i f amiable
� � musn tans �� hi w
number one pnonrv
� � . "heir Feb. 2 sh w it
. a is .i non st
n,in.i full of energy : � �
; - � n � tation
The band msisl ol evei
mbers. I v let Mey er md
Kevin an sint Nth pi a
guitar lustin We) er I ler 5
brother) plays Ihe bass guitar
with ease Most of the vocal work
is sung by Wend) v ex h and
'brother I uke Bailey fne Lit
let also pi.iv 5 .1 mean set ft
Vs Mike Wood pl.Hs the
impressi 1
menu rheunderlvingrhythrn
is kept m th 1 ompeteTrt hands
t drummer 1 on) (�rei 0
lustrnMeyer VanSantand
(,ai oongmall) st.irttiitheb.ind
some five vcirs ago in Chapel
Hill They said that they didn't
reallv 'get serious about then
music until a couple of years
Kirk
( urrrnth the bond pin-
all around North aiobna pre
dominant) inha pel Hill. Ka
leigh and Crrenville Iheir
popularity is expanding at ei
erv show
"Cfcenvifle used to be (ur
Second home, Bailev sud. but
now it seems as it thev are he
i (ming m(re popular in (ither
areas as well
All of the members seemed
verv enthused as thev set up the
tor the show
"We love plaving in
Greenville raved Wendy
Aycock 'TrKTe'snoothergroup
of ptiple quite like Croenvilk-
p�iple
When askixi what tvpe of
miiMt best lies, rihestheirsound.
� �
(1� ,
� �
an ei

s(V It

�� s, ii

:��
similai ��
the 70s A
cover turn
st) h
1 Used I
famousb) theF
oneofth
Vvcccfc sai
feffers. �� Stai
suHTti'bui. ' Neither ol
the songs s�ninded
their originals
We aren't a
one member said
old song wi doit 1 ui m ay
fbeir t rnginal M�ngs sound
quite impn s-i With
Prologue t. f.S. I h.t t s-nt
whuh paraphrase a a 1 ni from
1 hot s ihe Wasteland de
s. nhes tlu poem's ptcturesque
irrvipes
Another original Nature's
Way" tells the tale of ,1 hllgi
door party the hand attended ll
was at thispvirtv the Kind madk
trmr first contacts and tt was
See Mood Page 8





FihhuahyW. 1991
PERSONALS
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wi : i
H.W.Ia Chrisi
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, �� il . for a del
-i ifol
1 WOIport Christ entei . � .ted itth M'
1 �. 5th Street, m i
�. �� 1 al ! ;
RUARY 19,1991
uJItc JEagt (HarpHnian
7
Zeffirelli's 'Hamlef
rekindles interest
B) Stuart Oliphanl
s ssihi.imi Features filitnr
� n in Shakespeare purists
the thought of Mel t Iibson
ii i lamlet in a major mo
� nr seems laughable
� i direi tor I ran oZcffirelli
� � � iibson to be the .x-rtec t
Shakespeare's melan
;i to the I ebruary
of Premiere magazine,
lo i ion u as sparked In
:�� rformarv e .is Martin
' ethalWeapon "Zeffirclli
I hen vs as .i si ene in
i kind of To be it not
peech ith the gun, hilt he's
� pull the trigger When 1
aid, 'Zees ees I lamlel
� l lamlel"
plan was simple
i pealing to .� broad
i i t his plan to work he
I -r thai tl� audiene
lib . ith i in.iiibson
I (-it �. i! a guinea pig
�, ion t iibson's
arned him that by ac
" � rol Ih- w,is risking hu
I here -� nothing quite
. out equipment on the
f i iibson saul
(iibsona opted therole,
hied hi outstand
i tilenn (ioseas
rti , h MmBatcsasKing
i ilScoficldasthcehost
i �
an
elm .�s
ind I lelena Bonham
� i i phelia
� nbstai lc faced In
vaslength I n ut,i Ian
ell ovi i four hours Phis was
: b itl � i large portion of
Although importanl
I quies were cut,
1 In magetoaddi laritv
omplex personal11
immediately intro
imlei ind the s�un e of
hi was .it' imii
pi ished by excluding the traditional
opening (the ghost scene) Zeffirefli
starts his version with thefunoralot
I lamlet's father, thus eliminating
Mime of the confusion exhibited by
thr original.
�si lamleLGibsongivesa verj
fiery and energetic performance
"1 lamlet, .is l stv him, is in one hell
i 'i a depression(Iibson said in the
I ebruary edition of ife magazine.
I Its a man of action, but he can'l
.H t I le knows t laudius killed his
father, but he can't faceit. Even after
he gets the evidence, he keeps
i hastn' Ins own tail Playin' word
games, pretendin' to be crazy. And
.ill the while his emotions build up
and up rhen the dam bursts buf
at the wrong time and over the
w rongpeopk? I lecallshismothci .i
w hore I le breaks t )phelia's heart
He murders Polonius, .i harmless
old fcxl, and doesn't seem togb ea
damn I le'sexquisitelysensitiveand
savageh cruel rhe man is a livin
bomb and that's how I decided to
pl.r, hi in
The first i hoice for the mo ie's
setting was naturall) Denmark. Hie
only problem however, was that .i
suitable representation of Elsinore
could not be found in the Denmark
area Eventually, the producer de
tided upon throe castles: Dover
(England), Dunnottar f-kotlamb
,iinl Blackness (Si otland)
1 he choice of setting and
wardrobehelptocreateanattrai bve
medieval atmosphere unlike the
more traditional approach, where
I lamlel is seen .is a stm king clad
. outlier at the height of Renaissance
fashion
Overall. yethrelli'sHff is.i
sin .ess However, the movie does
tend to focus more on re engethan
n I lamlet's psychological turmoil
It is doubtful that Iibson will re
cei e the i ntk .il al.uui ol an
i Hivier. But, tor anyone who finds
Shakespeare exceedingly boring,
Hatnlei will rekindle interest
'Wake' shows
off actors' talent
Second act drags because of script
By Joe Horst
Staff Writer
CcHJrlBsy of Doug Ray
The playhouse faithful were treated to an amiable rendition of Beth
Henley s I he Wake of Jamey Foster over the weekend
Thursday night, the East Caro-
lina Playhouse opened its third
mainstagewith Beth Hen lev's "The
Wake (if lamev Foster
Set in the South, the basis for
the plav is the death of lamev Eos
ter, an eccentric landowner The
characters, ranging from jamey's
uptight stereotypical Southern
brother toanarson-infested orphan,
have gathered to attend the wake
and burial of Jamey. The hilarious
conflicts that come about between
all of the characters are the dnving
force Ix-hind the production The
overall hilarity of the play is typified
bv one statement in the program
"The difference between the i irth
and the Suith is where the North
hides their eccentrk relatives, the
South likes to show them off
The first act set the lone ot the
plav with itsentertainingcharacters
and their often hilanous interac-
tions. David Autry, who played the
brother Willie-Wayne, gave a
magnificent performance as the
rigid brother who constantly has to
be in control of everything i. m
Barry, who played Leon witl �
aggerated voice- ami movements,
worked with Autry to achievi a
Lou Abbot Hudostdlo relation
ship that li-lt the audience .ilm.st
crying with laughter irmmghout
the first .H I, ih. audit n is in an
uproar in response to th antics of
the entire i .M
The set ond m I p.tl- d in com
panson to the fir t. Wei ht ld vn
with tint much diak giw and soul
sean hing, th� pl.r mx�h h
tedious Atter being exp sed to .i
wonderrulbeginniirg l ptkepl
thecharacteisfromrnaintcuninj I
hilarit) till the end ot tl
I lenlev s ending ktl nun h li b
desired; it seemed � i inaj pro
priate when lookii isa
whole i final com l truly
evident and it � '
whethet tl� pla ct or il
another scene w ould takt ; i
Though the acting was of tb
same high caliber that E I has had
the privilege of seeing befon
specirM script held down what
could have been an excellcnl pro
ductum
Certs Comedy Competition comes to ECU
By I racey Boyd
Special lo I lie I aslarolinian
It youi friends think you re
funny, or if you've ever been ailed
the "class clown, your chance to
proveyourseH lo total strangers may
be t oming up s on
The c erts Mints I sollege
( omedvompetition, a 75-school
-se.Trrb for the funniest roltovr lu-
denl in America, is coming to the
i in .it Room in Mendenhall on
Sunday, Februan 24, at7p.m Co-
median Iitrit k VlcClreal i!l tv
hosting the competition.
McGreal's credits include
&E s 'Evening at the improv
the Comedy Store in London, as
well as c ha pel Hill's Charlie
c ioodnights.
The � hicago native says he
ewes much iit his material to his
Irish�( atholic, urban upbringing,
and coy modesty me of
McGreal's favorite topics, tor in-
stance, are s� cietv traditions As he
potntedouttot hicago's Southwest
News. Wehaveeveryonecali-
ing rhanksgivirH urkeyl aybut
wkit does that make Christmas?
(heap Presents and hnink Rela-
tives hay?"
The comedian's experience
goes back an even longer way. His
career actually began as an eighth
grade student when he starred as
"Captain CahkI Guy "in a ski the co-
wrote tor a talent show. After
graduating in 1977, McCireal went
on toChicago'sSecond Citv Pla vers
Workshop. �
Within the Workshop, he
helped form the four-person corn-
See Certs. Page 8
Pal McGreal
The New Warriors battle environmental enemies
Blilt Coffey
Staff VSnier
itf
ii . i rveli o m i cs tv
� ' ling titles I .it h
ries has to prove thai it
I � trength to sustain a profit
and shew potential
i'wn adership I asl ear'snevs
Namor, rhe luardians
� ix Spiderrrwm,Rob(X"(p,
ier and rhe New W tr
I dem .mi and I Ihosf Rider
�� - � ; sellers from the
ii II iven'tsli iweddown
� ' �� I iuardians tt the (lal-
' -i- Warriors started
en good then settled into its
Robocop has maintained its
- ;� :�� in its inception.
ith.illthenewtitlesth.it were
it I last year, tnlv one debuted
. harai tcr to the Marvel 1 ni
- rhe New Warriors rheNew
" introdui ed the Night
� i teen ager that has a fe
� r law enforcement.
'ighf Thrasher set out on a
missi �n to stop crime after his par-
� killed in connection with
rial .it tivity I le investigated
� n st way in which toeftect crime
oncluded that a super pow-
ed learn is the (vst le recruited
ither teens to join him in his
�ins- ion
The first (� he recruited was
t i who had his own series a few
ago I irestar (who first ,p-
eared in the X-Men thc-n in her
iwi limited series), Sptxxlball (first
ippeared in a Spiderman annual
thei in Wsown series), Marvel Boy
first introduced in Marvel Two in
'ii. iml amonta(whortgnlarlv
ippearsin NantOf) were the others
at m ied to torn The New Warriors.
I - tgether thev decided that en-
ir tnnxntal issues were as impor-
ii t as the everyday enme that su-
: re? heroes impede, and they turned
heir attention in that direction.
Inthenineissuesthathavebeen
released, thev have addressed the
See Warriors. Page 8
IVIood' meets popularity
with greater talent
By Matthew D. Jones
Staff Writer
"The Mood" can best be
described as a group of amiable,
fun-loving musicians whose
number-one priority is to have
gocid time. Their Feb. 2 show at
New Iii was a non-stop bo-
nana lull of energy and ex-
perimentation.
The Kind consists oi seven
members. Tyler Meyer and
Kevin Van Sant both play lead
guitar. Justin Meyer (Tyler's
brother) plays the bass guitar
with ease. Mostofthevocal work
is sung bv Wendy Avcock and
"Brother" Luke Bailey. The lat-
ter also plays a mean set of
congos. Mike Wckh plays the
bongos and an impressive har-
monica. Theunderlyingrhvthm
is kept in the competent hands
of drummer Tony Greco.
Justin Meyer, Van Sant and
Greco onginally started the band
some five years ago in Chapel
Hill. They said that they didn't
really "get serious" about their
music until a couple of years
back.
Currently the band plays
all around North Carolina, pre-
dominantly in Chapel Hill, Ra-
leigh and Greenville. Their
popularity is expanding at ev-
ery show.
"Greenville used to be our
second home Bailey said, but
now it seems as if they are be-
coming more popular in other
areas as well.
All of the members seemed
very enthused as they set up the
for the show.
"We love playing in
Greenville raved Wendy
Aycock. 'There's no other group
of people quite like Greenville
people
When asked what type of
music best describes their sound.
amixturecresponstscametrom
the different members of the
Kind.
It's. kind of funk) latin
sound
" .With a tou h
psychedelia
And a little influence
trom the 60s bands
There's son � n it
and some Afrk in rhythi
We like stutt �� ith g �� 'vl
back boats
But Tyler tvleyersummed it
up best when he said We hai
an eclectic musical influence so
we can't pin down exa tl what
Style we pla
After the band tx gan U
play, it was apparent � h the)
were v hard to categorize In
fact an attempt to do so would be
a futile ettort
The UhhI has a primal
driving rhythm somewhat
similar to the Santana sound ot
the TtK A ample of revamped
cover tunes wen" heart) in this
stvle during the hrst set
"I Lsed lo I ove 1 lor made
tamousb the Rolling Stones was
oneofthotunescovered Wendy
Avcock sang tlv lead on the
Jefferson Starship dank Want
Somebviy to Love Neither ot
the songs sounded much like
their originals
"We aren't a cover hand
one member said. If we do an
okf song, we do it our way "
Their onginal songs sound
quite impressive as well "With
Prologue to TS Eliot a song
which paraphrases a scene from
Eliot's "Trie Wasteland de-
scribes the poem's picturesque
images.
Another original "Nature's
Way" tells the talc of a huge out-
door party the band attended It
was at this party the band made
their first contacts, and it was
See Mood. Page 8





f
8 �be Cast (Sardinian February 19,1991
This Week in Film
-Photo eourUcy ol Kino International Corp
A Finnish Miner (Turo Paiala) experiences a brief encounter
with luck when he is handed the keys to a vintage Caddie
Aki Kaurismaki's "Ariel" creates an
atmosphere of amusing absurdity
It s iui ever) week thai you're able to see a Finnish him in
t ,rivn ille
ki Kaurismaki s critically acclaimed "Ariel" comes all the
w,i from 1 inland to entertain ECU'S foreign film fanatics this
Wednesday night at Hendrix rheatre. Spike Lee's fourth feature
film "Mo' Better Blues" screens this weekend. Billy Wilder's
classic 'Sunset Boulevard" is featured on Sunday.
Witli 'Ariel the critically acclaimed director, producer and
1 lelsinki theatre o� ner Aki Kaurismaki pares storytelling down
to bare-bones essentials to create a sense of darkly amusing
absurdity. The film is set in motion bv unemployment.
A mine in northern Finland is closed down and a young
mmer' l uro Pa jala) is handed the keys to a vintage white Cadillac
convertible by an older colleague who then proceeds to shoot
himseH t this point what keeps the tilm tilted toward comedy
is the miner's unerring gift tor making any situation worse.
I he nuner dm es his neu lv acquired car south and is promptly
mugged at a rest stop v Vice in 1 lelsinki, theonlv work he can find
ison the docks, and the only bed he can afford is in a hostel. In the
courscot his struggle for survival, he mcctsa metermaid (Susanna
1 laavisto), w ho impulsively quits her job and invites him home.
When he is unjustly imprisoned for trying to retrieve his
money from one ol the muggers he encounters in a subway
station, she helps him break out of jail by sending him a book with
a file mside When he esapes with his cell-mate, a morose but
loyal killer he slides deeper and deeper into a life of crime.
s i the i asc with a im farmusch project, the appeal of this
film is based on the appeal ol the characters Pajala's is dim but
decent, and Haavisto's, beneath her placid exterior, is wildly
romantic. 1 lowcver.a larmusch storv would place the Characters'
predicament at an existential level, whereas Kaurismaki never
loses sight ol the social context that shapes the action.
Kaurismaki trams his camera on the bleak factories where
the miner socks work And it's no coincidence that Haavisto
segues from metermaid to butcher in a meat-packing plant. What
is ultimately impressive about "Ariel" is that Kaurismaki never
lets the prevailing bleakness undermine this very delicate and
ultracool comedy.
From bleak comedy It i Bleek (.iiliam wego when "Mo' Better
Blues hits the screen this weekend. Spike lee's latest release is
the storj ol a jazz trumpeter (Denzel Washington) who can't
reconcile his artistr with the two women in his life (Cynda
Williams and oie I ee)
Washington's bleek (iilliam is a gifted, driven performer for
w horn art is more important than life. When his most valuable
resource, his lips, are rendered permanently inoperable in one of
the most grisly fight scenes ever filmed, he is forced to reassess his
priorities
"Mo' Better blues" features several members of the cast of
"Do the Right Thing most notablv Ciancarlo Esposito, John
lurturro and Spike 1 ee himself, as C.ilham's manager Giant.
Spike's dM. bill Lee, w rote the music for the film. In addition to
his original compositions, such classic azz tunes as Miles Davis's
All blues are also hk hided m the score
Sunday night brings "Sunset Boulevard to the big screen of
Hendrix Theatre. Billy Wilder's comicnot-so-comic vision of
1 ioltywood has lost none of its power since it was first released in
1950.
Wilder ("Some Like It Hot "Double Indemnity 'The
Private Life of Sherlock Holmes") takes a jab at Hollywood
culture with the story of the late great movie star Norma "I'm
Reads lor My C lose-Up" Desmond, played by Gloria Swanson.
The delusional Desmond and her assistant Max trap a young
screenwriter whose initial intention was to exploit the forgotten
s(. reen queen The oft-parodied scene where she acts for a sadly
absent Cecil B. IVMille is classic and shouldn't be missed.
' Artel" will be shown Wednesday, at 8 p.m. "Mo' Better
Blues will play Thursday, Friday and Saturday nights, at 8 p.m.
"Sunset Boulevard" will be presented Sunday night, also at 8
p.m. All films are shown at Hendrix Theatre located in the
Mendenhall Student Center. Admission to all Student Union
films i free with an ECU student ID bearing a current semester
activity sticker.
�Compiled by t isa Marie Jernigan
Bits and Pieces
Egghead's software sales increase
Fgghead Discount Software, a 188-store software chain, says
sales of two war games�F-19 Stealth Fighter and F-15 Strike
Fagle II�have risen 88 percent since the outbreak of war. Elec-
tronic Arts, an entertainment software firm, says since Jan. 1,
salesof its military game Abrams Battle Tank jumped 200 percent,
and for thegamel.HX Attack Chopper sales climbed 100 percent.
Chrysler signals unpleasant trend
Chrysler Corp. the No. 3 U.S. automaker, last week took
action that could signal an unpleasant trend for those involved
with the auto industry: it made no cars last week. Not a single
automobile was assembled in its factories. Automotive histori-
ans cannot recall that happening in modern times, except when
plants have been shut for new-model changeovers.
CCofyrigtit 1991, USA TODAVAppU Colhge Information Nefvork
Warriors
Continued from page 7
issues of land erosion, toxic waste,
gangfightingand thedepletingrain
forests in South America. In each
case, the solution was not easily
dealt with; as a matter of fact, usu-
ally they are only able to come up
with a solution for that specificcase,
and not a universal answer. The
subjects in question are not pre-
sented lightly, and the situation is
not delivered preachy, but as it ap-
pears.
The camaraderie of the group
is typical for teens, they insult each
other, and the guys make sexual
innuendos to the women. There is
the clown of the group (Speedbai l),
the beauty (Namonta), the bully
(Nova), the naive (Firestar and
Marvel Boy) and the cold leader
(Night Thrasher).
Each element is used in subtle
ways so that a specific character is
not overbearing, and the characters
seem to grow instead of staving in a
groove.
In issue nine, The New War-
riors, minus Night Thrasher, at-
tempt to save the rain forests in
South America as well as save the
protestors. Each side to the situa-
tion isoxplained. and although them
is no actual solution made here, the
Warriors simplv stop the confron-
tation of the two groups, the activ-
ists and the workers (nce the con-
flict is over, so is the story.
In New York, Night Thrasher
u�mes face-to-face with another
man who has dedicated his life to
fighting crime because crime killed
his family, the Punisher. The simi-
larities don't stop there either, each
man uses technology to his advan-
tage Ultimately the two fight a vil-
lain in tandem.
Mood
Continued from page 7
eventually looked Kick upon as the
turning point in their evolution as a
band
On a lighter note, the song "The
Bite" is the whimsical description
of a girl who got a little wild on
News Year's Eve. The overzealous
fan, it seems, bit guitarist Meyer
The event is not remembered fa-
vorably, especially by Meyer, but it
does make a pretty good song.
The Mood played for about
two hours. After the second set
ended, the band left the stage but
quickly returned when the audi-
ence cheered for more. They ended
the show with a couple of high-
nergy nu mbers before the final l ight s
came up.
The response from the audi-
ence was amazing:
"Thev wereawesome boasted
one patron.
"It washot another fan raved
When asked if there was any-
thing ho would like to add, Van
SbjH responded, "Just that we are
The Mood and don't forget it
What's in the future for the
band? Bailey reported that they were
currently looking into expanding
their audience into Virginia and
eventually Georgia. He also said
that they would be getting a demo
tape together soon and looking for
a manager to get more promotions.
The future looks brigh t for The
Mood, with their unique sound they
are a wonderful alternative to the
current trends in today's music.
When a reference was made to the
increased amount of "show" and a
decreased amount of actual talent
coming from current Top 40 artists,
Tyler Meyer seemed to sum up the
band's overall philosophy when he
responded:
"We're not interested in all
that, we're just interested in the
music
Well said.
Certs
WANTED
�Self-Starter
�High Energy Individual
�Exceptional Leadership & Organizational Skills
�Service Oriented
FOR
The Student Committee Chair to oversee the entire 1991 Homecoming
function under the auspices of the ECU Homecoming Steering
Committee. This volunteer position is highly visible and prestigious.
Applications forms are available at the Information Desk. Mendenhall
Student Center. Please return the application by 5:00 pm, Fnday, March
1, 1991 to the Information Desk, Mendenhall Student Center. For
further information, contact J. Marshall at 757-4711.
Thank You
Continued from page 7
edy group Just Kidding, which per-
formed in area comedy clubs and
won rave reviews.
In 1982 he made the big move
to New York to be doser to more
clubs and give himself more op-
tions. This will be McGreal's sec-
ond year touring with the Certs
Competition.
All students planning to enter
the contest should prepare one
three-minute comedy routine and
come by Mendenhall an hour early
to sign up. If you're not planning to
compete, just come for the laughs I
tanH �tv fiw Orts mints.) I
WE WANT YOU t
TO MAKE f THINGS HAPPEN
AT E.C.U
�:�:
V
VW �!
You can bring your
favorite events, bands, movies.
speakers, comedians, and more
to E.C.U
- r&p�rZ
THE STUDENT UNION is now
accepting applications for positions
on the 1991-1992 PROGRAM BOARD GET INVOLVED!
For additional information and application contact
E.C.U. Student Union
236 Mendenhall Student Center
757-4715
Application Deadline: 5:00 pm. Friday. February 22
-sf-
1st Annual 171
Hoodwink Festival
Fundraiser for M.S.
Sigma Pi Fraternity
will have its
1st Annual
Hoodwink Festival
Fundraiser for M.S.
on Thursday, February 28
at the Attic.
Tickets will be $5.00 in advance
and $6.00 at the door.
All proceeds will go to M.S.

For More Information Call
757-3421
February 19.1991
&Lm
t �
M.T,
An ECU pitcher winds up dunnc �
Pirates will play their se.r net '�
Pirates choke
half, lose to In
By Kerry Nester
Assistant Sports Fditor
With 1&21 remairangatMingi
Coliseum Saturday night, senior
center Stanlev Love committed
charging foul on a fast bn ik :�
portumty. and the Pirates tui
ice cold, shooting 16 percent fi
the field after the foul
Consequently, William & Man.
pulled awav from the Pirates, win-
ning the game c4-56.
"1 think a key plav came when
Stanlev had the ball on a two-on-
one fast break situation head coach
Mike Steele said. "He committed
thecharge and after that, wecoukJ i
get anything to go
ECU won the opening tip oft
and took a 5-0 lead on five points
from freshman guard Lester 1 yons
including a one-handed, running
slam dunk over Wilham & Mar)
defender Ben Blocker.
The Tnbe got even at five points
on a free throw by Thomas 1m tberts
who finished the first half with 14
points and four rebounds
"We did a good job ol getting
the ball to Roberts in the first hall
William & Man. head coach Chuck
Swenson said
Following the tree throw from
Roberts, the Tnbe went on a 7 point
run to make the score 12-5
ECU bed the score at 12 on a
slam dunk underneath by Ike
Copeland and then � three pointer
from Robin House.
With the s
sophomore i i
� ted nt

il
- � hen mad
� �� game ur

For the rest i
� estabi
lead, and tb I j
- � -
35
In all, there i
six lead chai i
With both teams!
the field, ECL vv
percent, and Wil
� j
he Pirates
up the difference!
I
managed only oj
tempt, which C
ted on.
rates with 14 hi
two assists I -j
: - �, vnt from thrJ
finished win"

made adjustmei
Robert's plav in?
We hustle
second half, i
down Steele
"They did aj
the adjustment.
Roberts in th
Swenson said
Eason looks to re
��
Junior catcherEason is tended to alter he was hit
tremendous talent both behind the plate and oflenl





art or
Individual
k Organizational Skills
riented
-

v
S f fs
. 9 -
i

GET INVOLVED!
ial I7C
Festival
for M.S.
raternity
i its
nual
Festival
for M.S.
February 28
ttic.
.00 in advance
the door.
11 go to M.S.
ation Call
21
i
February 19.1991
GHte gaat (garultnian
9
SPORTS
Pirate sluggers return in force
By Tim Hampton
Staff Writer
pitcher wirx
A'lii play ttifti
Preston Pierre ECU Photo Lab
.�i the weekend The
ednesday at 2 p m
ECU baseball fans have been spotted in recent years with a string of
successful teams. This year's forecast reads for .mother good spoiling.
With a 47-9 record in 1990 in which the Pirates won the Colonial
Athletic Conference regular season championship and theAA
tournament � ECU readied the national regional tourna
ment in Florida.
Although the team has lost several ke play
ers to graduation, baseball experts predict
another strong season for the 1 w 11 'irates
"I think it will be business as usu
ally at ECU said lohn Royster, senior
editor of Basebail America. "They will
probably win the( AA, make it to the
NCAA and there is no telling where
they will go from them
Graduation claimed the entire
outfield, two top pitchers and tw
fielders, but seventh-year head coa M .ar
Overtonhasacomerstoneol tour veterans for
1991.
Among the stars to took for in the Feb 20 season opcnei w uh Barton
College at Harrington Field are junior ca tchei rbmm) Eason senioi lehn
Cast and returning starters Bern Narron and t ii Short
Eason ted theCAA in home runs with I "and RBI'swith62as he ripped
the ball tor a .366 battingaverage last season Named forth stvondsi
to the All-CAA team. Eason wasal
All last Region
tl-
Min ' on
Pirates choke during second
half, lose to Indians, 64-56
By Kerry Nestei
ssistjnl Sports Editoi
With 16:21 remainingat Ming
liseum Saturday night, senior
� ter Stanley I ove i ommitted a
hanging toul oy a tast break op
portunity, and the Pirates hin ed
ice cold, shooting 16 percent from
the held atter the foul
Consequently,William & v Ian
pulled away from the I Irates, win-
ning the game Mvv
"1 think a key pla (ame when
Stanle had the ball on a two on
one fast break situation headcoat h
Mike Steete said. He committed
thechargeandatterth.it �� uldn't
i ' anything to go
E I won the opening tip off
and took a 5-0 lead on five points
fn im freshman guard 1 esh r i yons
including a one-handed, running
slam dunk over William & Mars
fender Ben Bkxker.
rhel ribegotevenaf fivepoints
� i free throw by Thomas Roberts
who finished the first half with 14
points and four rebounds
We did a good job of getting
the ball to Roberts in the first hall
William4&Mar) headcoacht hack
Swenson said
Following the tree throw from
Roberts, the Tribe wen! on a 7 point
run to make the score 12-5
ECU tied the score at 12 on a
slam dunk underneath by Ike
Copeland and then a three pointer
from Robin House.
With the score tied .it 18,
sophomore tenter Anti lokinen
. onnet ted on two free throws to put
the Piratesahead 20 Is
William & MaiA guard Brendan
onnor then made his only basket
of the game underneath to tie it
again .it 20
11 r the reM ot the half, no team
w as able to establish or maintain a
lead, and the teams wont into the
locker room with the score tied at
5 j
In all, there were nine ties and
si load changes in the first half
Wit h Kth teams shooting well from
the field, ECU went 11 of 26 for 43
p rcent, and William & Mary was
14 of 24 tor 58 percent
Hie Pirates were able to make
up the difference on three pointers,
gi mi ig 4 of 8 ft r 50 percent. The Tribe
managed only one three point at-
tempt, which Chris Jensen con-
no. Ul on.
1 i ns lead the way tor the Pi-
rates with 14 first half points and
two issists. 1 lousewasaperfect KXi
pen ont fn �m three point range and
finished with six tirst half points
I hiring intermission, ECU
made adjustments to slow down
R ilvrt s play inside the paint.
"We hustled very hard in the
second halt, and shut Roberts
Aow n Steele said.
They did a good jobof making
the adjustment and shutting down
Roberts in the second half
Swenson said.
The Tribe then turned to Der-
rick Peters to pick up the sl.u k. and
he responded b going ot 11 in the
game for 17points
To start the second half, Peters
hit a 15-foot jumper with only 1 ;
seconds elapsed.
"Derrick Peters did a great fob
for us tonight Swenson said "I le s
going to be a very good player in
this league
left Perlich then hit a 3 pointer
for the Pirates, followed by a basket
from Love underneath to make the
score 40-37.
The play continued to be com
petitne and very tight
At the 955 mark. Lyons was
fouled on a three-point attempt and
connected on all throe free throws
to make the score l-l1 in favor of
the Pirates.
The Pirates would manageonly
fi ve mom points the rest of the game.
with three of them coming on a
three-pointer by Lyons with only
lb seconds remaining.
"YVejust couldn't bm a basket
Steete said. "Especially in the sec
end half
They did a lot of good things
tonight Swenson said But Coach
Steelecan't put the Kill in the ha kei
tor his players.
For the game, the Pirates were
15 of 51 for 29 percent
"1 think the biggest thing is the
kids really wanted to plav well to-
night, especially at home Steete
said. "They just tried Uxi hard
After displaying a blistering slugging percentage in the Staunton
Valley Summer I eague, Eason was selected to Baseball America's Summer
All American team The national publication also wrote that Eason is the
pre season pick tor the CAA Player of the Year
Pirate fans are thankful that John Gast choose to stay at ECU for senior
season and play third base after the Cincinnati
Reds drafted him in 1990.
A combination of hitting and speed
allowed Cast to bat .309 last season and set
a new ECU record for stolen bases with 30
in 37 attempts.
Short,a member of the NCAA Atlan-
tic Regional All-Tournament team last
year, will also return to become a part of
the Pirate nucleus. Short will start at first
base in this, his senior season
Narron, also a senior, is the rerum-
ingshortshopand will pro vide the unity
for a solid infield defense Narron had a
part in 2x double plays in M) along
with 158 assists
The pitching staff will be headed bv
hn White, a hurter possessing a fastball, a forkbafl
and a moan curve Righthander lorn Move from C .roenville
Rose also are hors the staff with a good slider The Pirates will also look for
sophomore hm Ambrosius to supply some boat from the mound
Hi-ginning a tut- game homestand fob 2c with Bartonolloge, the
Pirates '��� ill pla a Mir w ith I toward this weekend before gearing ip tor
the season's first big contest with the University of Northarolina at
hapd Hill on Feb 27
Women's
tennis
drops first
match
By Matt Mumma
Sports Editor
The women's tennis team lost
their first match of the new season
against the College ot Charleston
on Friday in 25 degriv weather
made worse by a stut wind.
"Charleston is a genxi team, and
I think we've had too little prac-
tice head coach lukka Tanninen
said
Charleston swept all six
matches in two sots except the
number three match against Kim
Harvey, who came closest to win-
ning for ECU
She started out winning the first
set 6-3, but as the match progressed,
she let Charleston's Flame Smith
get back into the game
Harvey wound up losing the
next set 6-4 but (ought hard in the
last set The last set was watched by
both teams as Harvey and Smith
were the last ones on the court,
however, Harvey lost 7" 5
I think I played well Harvey
said atter the match "It was very
cold,aiKi it shard to get warmed up
when ;t's this cold out "
Sophomore Jennifer FenU n iost
a tough match in the numbei two
spotb-l.fvl
See Tennis Page 10
Jill Cherry � ECU Photo Lab
Senior forward Tim Brown jumps for a tip-in in in Saturday night's game
against William & Mary The Pirates lost the game 64-56.
Eason looks to repeat exceptional sophomore year at catcher for ECU
Jill Chorry � ECU Photo Lab
Junior catcherEason is tended to atter he was hit by a pitch in a scrimmage over the weekend Eason has
tremendous talent both behind the plate and offensively he should lead Ihe Pirates in most categories
By Tim Hampton
SlJtt Writer
In his first at bat as a collegiate
baseball player, ECU catcher
Tommy Fa son started making noise
by clubbing a home run to nght
centerf ield.
Now as a junior and a strong-
hold for the 1991 Pirates, Eason
wants to make even more noise.
Eason's 1990 statistics speak for
themselves: 17 homers, 62 RBI and
a .366 Kitting average Combining
hitting ability with defensive skills,
Hasonisone of the pmmier catchers
in college baseball.
And baseball people are taking
notice.
'There is no doubt that the
professional scouts are looking at
Eason, and I would guess that he
may go in one of the first seven
rounds of the upcoming baseball
draft said lohn Royster, senior
editor for Baseball America.
Besides leading the Colonial
Athletic Association in homersand
RBI, Eason was selected to the All-
CAA team for the second consecu-
tive year and to the First Team
Converse All East Region. He has
also received acclaim from several
national publications.
But that is not giod enough.
"1 have proved mvself in mv
freshmen a nd sophomore year, and
1 have gradually moved up Eason
said. "But I am not just a 'one plane
player 1 am always looking to play-
on a higher level
After improving on a freshmen
season of 9 homers, 45 RBl's and a
.325 batting average during his
sophomore campaign, he said he is
not content to have another .366
season.
His hittingability comes from a
fearofstrikingout,hesaid.Manyof
Eason's home runs and big hits in
hiscareer ha vecome with twostnke
counts, he said. In high school, the
catcher only stnick out 20 times,
and fanned 12 times in 202 at bats in
1990.
Whileother players swing new-
fangled bats, Eason prefers a tradi-
tional, 34 ounce Black Magic. The
bat, and what he does with the bat,
are like his philosophy: there is no
messing around.
Eason especially does not mess
around with plays at the plate.
In the 1990 CAA tournament
against James Madison Eason
awaited the cut-off man to relay a
throw as the baserunner rounded
third As the ball came into his mitt
Eason steadied himself for a colli
sion.
Eason saidI turned, and fn
was already there, he knocked me
down, and I got up and spit on his
back
'If they are trying to hurt me
then I am going to try to hurt them
he said.
Eason has been catching since
he was eight years old after one of
his teammates was injured. Last
season, he caught all 56 games for
the Pirates.
His love for the game became
apparent during his high school
davs at Greene Central. 'In high
school, we use to take batting
practice during lunch time he said.
A native of Snow Hill, Eason
has much fan support from neigh-
boring Greene County. His parents
attend every home game at
Harrington Field.
Growing up beside older
brother Bob � a ECU Rugby leg-
end � helped to create Eason's
See Eason, Page 10





11)
utor
lndi idual
I Organizational Skills
I riented
��

r
ial 171
I e s t i v a 1
for M.S.
raternity
nual
Festival
for M.S.
ebruan 28
ttic.
.()() in adance
the door.
11 go to M.S
nation Call
21
i
Ft ML lA RY 19,1991
dtlie iEaat (Karoltntan
9
Pirate sluggers return in force
By Tim Hampton
stalt Writer
lv I baseball tans have been spoiled in re enl years with a string i f
successful teams, rhis year's forecast reads for am txi spoiling
With a 47-9 record in 1990 in which the Pirate t�n the Colonial
Athletic Conference regular season championship and the i AA
tournament ECU reached the national regional tourna
ment in Florida .?
Although the team has lost several kev pla
ers to graduation, baseball experts predict .W?S
another strong season tor the IW1 Pirate
"1 think it will be business as uii
a!lvatE( U, said John Rovstei sei
editor ot Baseball men 1 hex will
probably win the AA. mak it t. �� a.
N AA and then' is no tellinj
thev will go from then
Graduation claimed the i
outfield, two top pitchers ai I
fielders, but seventh-vear head o
i h or ton has.it ornerstoneot fom lera
M
� . - EC
it d p m
Among the Mars to I. , k t :
i ollege at Harrington Field an
( .ast and returning starters Be n
; i � ledthe AA in home ni
Photo Lar the ball for a ihhbatting
nd I he t � the All A A team i i
'� gion
'
After displaying a Nistering slugging percentage in the Staunton
lley Summer League Eason was selected to Ba . '��� � . ;Summcr
American team The national publication als w rote that 1 ason is the
� sease n pi k t r the t A A Player ot the " ear
Pirate fans are thankful that John(.ist choose to stay at E( 11 for senior
season and play third base after the in innati
eds drafted him in 1990
A combination of hitting and spotxi
mowed Cast to bat .309 last seas mand set
i new E( I record forstolen bases w ith 30
m J7 attempts
Short, a member of the " '� Mian
j tu Regional All rournament team last
J year, will also return to bee me ipart I
the Pirate nucleus. Short will start at fii
base m this, his senior seasi �n
Narron, also a senioi v. 'If return
hortshopand wi'lprox ' the unitv
for a solid infield defense Nan nhada
part in 28 d uble plav s n � � ikng
ith 158 assists
pitching tafl vil � ided b
� � �� ihurlerpossessingafa I ��ball
lei lorn Mi ve t- mireenv ille
ii horsthi tatt witl I ler.The rates will als. kfoi
� � upplv some � � t from the n I
�� �stand : � � � I ii' � '
I pan ���� eekend before
t 1
a i tin
Pirates choke during second
half, lose to Indians, 64-56
H Ken estei
Assistant Sports i
tied at 18 fhe Tribe ' '
entei nti lokinen nek Peters to pick ui tl � � -
� : � tree throws to put herespondedb ge ingSofll
� I Is game tor 17 p I
�. irdBrendai To start these
his onlv basket hit a 15-foot jumpei vitl
� lemeath to tie it seconds elapsed
Derri k Petei lid
rthen I f the half no team forustonight Swei - I
� (establish or maintain a going to be a ver I plavei
u I thi t( ims went into the this league
Aith the score tied at eff Perlichthei
for the Pirates, folio wed b a
then tvere nine ties and from Love underneath ti i il l
: : � inges in the tirst half
� imsshooting well from
wen; II of 26 for 43
� ii : in '�' ii was
- pei �
hie to ma I
I Iferenceon three pointers
I - -� r50j � ent ! he ! ribe
: nh ne three point at-
hich hris Jensen i on
. �
v ore 4i� 37
The plav ontinued I I
petitive and very I
At the 9 55 mark I . -
fouledona thn v : ii I itt n i
i onnected on all thro- fret tl
to make the score 51 � ii fa
the Pirates
Hie Pirates would man it
fivemorepointstherestol tl
a ith three of them
three pointer bv i vons with
16 seconds remain i
Wejustcouldn tl i
i tor the li-
i first half points and
louse wasa perfei I "
three ; - inl rangeand Steele said
i first half points ond halt
inte rmission EC I he did a I
menl l .1 v n t inieht ?wens. i
aint
iteclecan't put the ball in
. �
- � , the tribe � ' "
in to make tin -
E I tied the -
am dunk unde I
peland and then a
im Kbin House
hustled ven hard in the for his players
hall and shut Roberts for the game, the Pirates were
: Steele said 15 of 51 for 2U percent
i he) did a good job of making "1 think the biggest 'nine is ihe
idjustment and shutting down kids really wanted to pla well to
� its in the second halt night, especially at home Steele
.on said said. "Theviust tried too hard
Jill Ch�rry � ECU Photo Lab
� )wn jumps tor a tip m in in Saturday night's game
�. The Pirates lost the game 64 56
Women's
tennis
drops first
match
By Malt Mumma
Spurts 1 ijitnr
I "he women s tennis team I
their first maei eve, ason
a tinst the (. ollege I harle ton
on Frida in 2 degrw weather
made Ahorse bv a stiff .�� md
'Charleston is a g� i d : i md
I think wove had too little prac-
tice head coa h ' � nen
said
C harlesten wept all six
matches ir tv ets exce pt the
number thi � mat igainst Kim
Harvey wh came closest to win-
ning tor ECU
Shestartedoutvvini . � � first
set 6-3, but as the match progressed
shu let Charleston's Elaine Smith
get back into the game
1 farvev wound sing the
� . K M �4 hut touch; hard in trw
last set ! he last set v - iii b
botl � ams as Hai ind Smith
ere the las; one m the i ourt,
.� f Ha: e l st 7 5
1 tiimk 1 olayed �� ell 1 I ir e
said atter the match. "It was very
cokl,and it s'nardtogef warmeduj
when it's this cold out
ScphonKireJeenniferFenUmlost
a touch match in the numbei tv�
spot 6-1,6-1
See Tennis page 10
Eason k x )ks to repeat exceptional sophexneae year at catcher for ECU
Jill Chery � ECU Photo Lab
Junior catcherEason is tended to after he was hit by a pitch in a scrimmage over the weekend Eason has
tremendous talent both behind the plate and offensively he should lead the Pirates in most categories
Hy I im Hampton
si.ui Writei
in his first it bat as a collegiate
baseball pl.e . i EClat, her
rommy Eason started making noise
b clubbing a home run to right
centerfiekd
Now as a junior and a strong
hold tor the 1991 Pirates Eason
wants tit make e en more noise
Eason s I990statisticsspeakfor
themselves 17 homers 62 RBI and
a 366 batting average Combining
hitting abilih a ith defensive skills,
Eason isonee t the premier catchers
in ollege baseball
And baseball people are taking
notice
"There is no doubt that the
professional scouts are looking at
Eason .md I would guess that he
may go in ont- ot the first seven
rounds ot the upcoming baseball
draft said ohn Punster senior
editor for Baseball Amerkm.
Besides leading theolonial
Athletic Association in homersand
RBI, Eason was selected to the All-
( A A team tor the second consecu-
tive scar and to the First Team
Converse All last Region He has
aKo lei. ei ed a i laim from several
national publications
But that is not good enough
I have pro ed m selt in my
freshmen and sophomore year, and
lhavegradualh moved up Eason
said But I am not just a'one plane
player I am always looking to play
on a higher level
Atter improving on a freshmen
season of u homers. 4 RBTsand a
.325 batting average during his
sophomore campaign, he said heis
not content to have another 366
season
1 lishittingabilitviomestroma
tearofstnkingout.hesaid Manvot
Eason s home runs and big hits in
his eare. vr ha vecome with two strike
counts, he said. In high school, the
catcher only stnick out 20 times
and fanned 1 2 times in 202 at Kits in
1990.
W hi leotherplavers swing new-
tangled bats. Fashi pmters a tradi-
tional, M ounce Flack Magic The
Kit ind what he does with the bat,
are like his philosophy there is no
messing around.
Eason especially does not mess
around with plays at the plate
In the 1990 CAA tournament
against lames Madison Easoi
awaited the cut-off man to rdaj
throw as the baserunner rounded
third As the ball came into his mitt
Eason steadied himself tor a colli
sion
Eason saidl turned, and h.
was already there, he knocked me
down, .nd 1 got up and spit on his
back
' It thev are trying to hurt me
then 1 am going to try to hurt them,
hi' Slid
Eason has been catching since
he was eight wars old atter one ot
his teammates was injured 1 ast
season, he caught all v games for
the Pirates
His love for the game became
apparent during his high schtx
days at Greene Central "In high
school, we use to take batting
prachcedunng lunch time he said.
A native of Snow Hill. Fason
has much fan support from neigh
bonngCnvneCounty. I hspatents
attend every home game at
Harrington Field.
Crowing up beside older
brother Bob a ECU Rugb Ug
end helped to create Fason's
See Eason. Page 10





I 1)
1t I'
Ituli iilual
uil Skills
U.S.
ill v
nial
festival
for M.S.
ru.ii
tt i
.00 in id iik v
t he d x r.
II go to M.S.
nationall
21
i
�w 19 199
Hirc iEaiit (Jltirultntau
Pirate sluggers return in force
H 1 imIIllli lit.pton i
EC! basi 1:� � -
-u i essful tear11- i II ' r
With ,i 47 " mrd in � �
thlrtn (, onf
tournament E 'I 1 I
merit in 11 nda
Altl
ers ti gradualm-
m. tthersti � �w ! thii 'J
it H10-
� � �
. . . � '
� tl . n
-
'� tiona publit atn rials
� �
' ' tl I
I � � etosl torsi
. md plav third I � fi nnal

� � � - : - �
V,
i � � m Kt 1111

X
Pirates v hoke during second
half, lose to Indians, 64-56
f K i (
i
ikin; ��.��
� : � �
ntgl ' . -
-iid "Thev iust tned 1
Women's
tennis
drops first
match
B Matt Ntum ma

��� ECU Shoto Lab
111
Id
- - Tennis
I xisx n looks to repeat exceptional soph( m( re war at catcher for ECU
p
t
Juniorat tit "I '
tremendous lalem
l Inn I lampton



1
T
!
: . reyeai
I U
� �
plavet I amalv ivsl - I pla
trong � erli
Aft pro ing on a fresh men
i ason "tK homers 4 RBI - and a
� tl ragi during his
impaign he said heis
� � � th� t Vl
sea si '
I li�, �� mesfroma
�� n r striking! it he said Mai
Eason s home run- and big hits in
hiscareerhavei omewithtwostnke
counts hi said In high school t tn-
catchei onh -tnuk vut 20 times,
and fanned 1 2 times in 202 at hats in
Whileotherplayerssw ingnew
fangled h it- I ason prefers a rradi
11. n.)I 14 ounce Black Magw lho
bat and what h does with the bat
i- no
Jill Charry ECU Photo Lab
va tut by a pitch m a scrimmage over the weekend l ason has
botl lhe plati ' ffem ely he should lead the Pirates m nxst categories

� � �
G imbining
�� hilit thdefi nsn i -kills.
Easoi � it hers
has ill
And I ast Kill pet . taking
�i, v
" hen : it doubt that the
I 11fessiinal I ire looking at
1 ason, ami I would guess that he
ma gt � in i f the tir-t - ven
rounds of the upo iming baseball
draft i "� ster a
i-dltnr for Rii
Besides kv�iing the olonial
Mhletit lion in homers and are like his philostph then
KIM Easoi � � led ti the AH messing around
t A team for th second consecu Eason especially does not mess
� . year jiA to tin First ream around with plays at the plate
Converse Mi-East Region He has In th 1990 A tournament
M
the hasoruni
third As the I i ' " '
I . � � �
� n saidl ' '
was aln ad there h, ki � -
down and 1 got up and -pit on his
tu k
It tlv are hying to hurt mi
am going to trv to hurt them
he ltd
! ison has been cati hing since
he was eight years old after one of
tn- teammates was injured
season he caught all !6 games foi
the r rates
1 lis lo i for thi g inra he ame
apparent during his high school
davs at (Ireene . entral In high
school we use to take batting
praebceduringlunch time hesaid
A native o( Snow I lill I ason
has much fan support from neigh
bonny; (IreeneCounh I hsparents
attend i'mtv home cam. at
I larnngton I ield
Growing up beside oldei
brother Bob a E I Rugtn leg
end helped to i reate I ason s
See Eason. Page 10





1
10 Ptt ISaBtfflarolintan February 19, 199�
Sports Briefs
Lady Pirates lose to the Tribe, 51-49
ECU lost a close game last Saturday in Williamsburg, Va to
William & Mary 51-49.
Leading the way for the Lady Pirates was junior forward
Tonya Hargrove who had 14 points and eight rebounds. She
played all 40 minutes for the Pirates and contributed in every
aspect of the game.
The Pirates went into the locker room with a five point lead,
at 29-24, but couldn't hold onto it in the second half as they shot
36 percent from the field and committed 29 turnovers for the
game.
Despiteall the turnovers, ECU still held a 49-45 lead with 3:34
remaining in the game. 1 lowever, the Pirates would not score
again in the game, and the Tribe took advantage, scoring six
unanswered points.
Senior forward Sarah Gray did not play due to a knee injury.
The Pirates return to the road Monday night to play at Rich-
mond.
Volleyball team signs Jenny Posey
East Carolina head volleyball coach Martha McCaskill an-
nounced Thursday, the signing of a national letter of intent by
fenny Posey from Enka High School in West Ashcville.
"We are very excited to have signed Jenny McCaskill said
She comes from one of the top programs in the state McCaskill
slid.
Posey, a 5' 10" hitter, played basketball and Softball as well as
volleyball, in high school. During her four-year stint under head
coach Susan DcWeese, her team compiled an 82-17 record
Posey was a two-time All-Conference selection, her team
won the conference her sophomore year, went to the quarterfinals
in the state her junior year and ended tip in the third round her
senior year.
i rom Stdtf KffH'rt
Greg Fittz scores 57 points, VMI wins
ASHEVILLE, N.C(AP) Senior forward Greg Fittz of VMI
and senior guard-forward Nicole Hopson of East Tennessee
were named the Southern Conference players of the week
Monday.
Fittz scored 57 points and had 24 rebounds in two games last
week, f le was 2h-of-39 from the field, three of five from the free
throw lane and two of six on 3-pointers.
Fittz scored 24 points and had seven rebounds in an 80-64
loss to Western Carolina and scored 33 points and had 17
rebounds in a 96-95 double overtime victory over Marshall
Hopson scored 22 points and had eight rebounds six steals
a nd four assists as East Tennessee defeated Western Carolina 83-
82.
Stinson, Stampson honored by ACC
GREENSBORO. N.C. tAP) � North Carolina State guard
Andrea Stinson was named the Atlantic Coast Conference
women's player of the week and North Carolina freshman Tonya
Sampson was named the rookie of the week Monday.
Stinson, of Cornelius, led the Wolfpack to two ACC victories
last week. She scored 38 points as N.C. State defeated North
Carolina" 90-70. She followed that with 22 points and 10 rebounds
in a Q8-74 victory over Georgia "lech.
She currently is the ACC's leading scorer, averaging 23.8
points per game
Sampson, North Carolina's leading scorer, scored 19 points
and pulled down 10 rebounds against seventh-ranked N.C.
State. She then scored 10 points, including a clutch basket down
the stretch, as North Carolina defeated Maryland for its first ACC
victory.
Yrorn Assoiiatfd I'rtss Reports
Track team solidifies
around leadership of Cheek
USA Today Briefs
Doug Drabek gets $3,335 million
Pittsburgh Cy Young Award winner Doug Drabek, the first
of three Pirates seeking $3 million salaries through arbitration,
set a record Thursday when arbitrator Raymond Goetz awarded
him a 1991 salary of $3 335 million. The award, the first to top $3
million, makes Drabek the fourth-highest paid pitcher in baseball.
Bobbv Bonilla argued his case Thursday, and Barry Bonds will be
heard Friday.
Ohio St. wins on last-second shot
Mark Baker's bank shot in the lane with 1 second to play
gave No.2 Ohio State a 73-71 win over Wisconsin the victory at
Madison, Wis, Thursday. Inother games: South Alabama 92,No.
10 Southern Miss. 85; No. 9 East Tennessee St. 90, Liberty 49; No.
15 New Mexico State 80, Cal State-Fullerton 74; No. 17, Utah 77,
Wyoming72. In a women'sgames: No. 1 Virginia 98, Wake Forest
66.
Miami scores 141 points in victory
The Miami Heat, which scored a season-low 78 points
Tuesday, rebounded with a franchise-scoring record in a 141-112
victory against the Denver Nuggets. In other NBA games: Chi-
cago 102, New York 92; Seattle 102, Orlando 90; Houston 129,
Washington 117; Detroit 102, Milwaukee 94; Phoenix 106, San
Antonio 97; Boston 128, Golden State 112; Sacramento 98, Phila-
delphia 81.
Sampras, Gilbert and Stich advance
Defending champion Pete Sampras, third seed Brad Gilbert
and No. 7 Michael Stich moved into the quarterfinals of the U.S.
Pro Indoor tennis championship at Philadelphia Thursday with
straight-set victories. Sampras, the second seed, defeated Mali Vai
Washington 6-3,7-6 (9-7). Gilbert defeated the Netherlands' Paul
Haarhuis 7-6 (7-3), 6-1 and Stich beat Chuck Adams 6-4,6-4.
Becker;Edberg fight off challengers
Boris Becker and Stefan Edberg fought off strong chal-
lenges Thursday before advancing to the quarterfinals ot the
Donnay Indoor championships at Brussels, Belgium. No. 1-
ranked Becker needed two tiebreakers to defeat German
countryman Eric Jelen 7-6 (7-2), 7-6 (7-5).
Copyright 1991, USA TODAVAffk Coittgt Informhorn Nttwork
By LaToya Hankins
Staff Writer
ECU senior trackster Udon
Cheek describes himself as two
people. "Udon is my shy sensitive
side, and Don 'U' is my outer shell,
my covering he said.
This man of two faces was bom
Udon Constantine Cheek Jr 21
yearsago in Manassas, Va. Hegrew
up with three sisters always trying
to be the best.
"Ever since I can remember, I
always won the little races in school
because 1 had to be the fastest
Check comes from a track family;
all three of his sisters were All-
Amencans, and two were in Who's
Who AmongHighSchool Students.
However, it took a challenge
from his oldest sister, Angela, to
bring out his hidden talent. "She
always bragged about how she
could beat me Cheek said. "So it
developed into a challenge. Before 1
knew it, 1 found out that 1 liked it
Cheek received numerous
scholarship offers to Division II
schools but turned them down be-
cause. "I didn't think my talents
could develop unless I was up
against a Division 1 school
But the offers didn't come roll-
ing in so on a tip from his track
coach, he decided togiveCoach Bill
Carson of ECU a call.
"He said he couldn't give any
money nght then but invited me to
come down so he could see me and
see how that developed Cheek
said. "So I was a walk on but since
then 1 have earned a partial schol-
arship
Cheek has improved since
coming to ECU and feels he has
impnved as a runner. Coach Bill
Carson agrees.
"Udon has progressed like no
other runner we've had. He has
done everything asked of him and
then some. I feel that he is one of the
12 best runners we have Carson
said. He added that Cheek has a
good chance of going to the NCAA
finials in the 400-meter hurdles.
When Cheek came to ECU he
was a little upset about leaving his
hometown,but he said that the track
team accepted him asa brother from
the first meeting.
"I see the team asbeinga family
away from l family. 1 don't have
trust in anything that wears the
Purple and Gold except the team
Cheek runs the 400-meter
hurdlesand alsoa logon the4 X400
relay team. He choose to sit out last
semester for personal reasons and
The East Carolinian is now accepting
applications for Staff Writers. Anyone
interested should apply in person at
The East Carolinian office on the
second floor of the Publications
Building across from Joyner Library.
Nachos, Mexican Pizza, Potato Skins
Udon Cheek
was worried that his rest would
have affected his running abilities.
"1 have since proved to myself
to be just as fast,if not faster, as I ever
wasCheek said.
Cheek, a business education
major, plans to take his degree and
return home to take over the track
team and teach marketing and
business education. He adds he
might join a track club later on to
continue practicing his love of run-
ning.
In his spare time, this self-de-
senbed single, sensitive and secre-
tive guy likes to write poetry. He
admits not liking to read because he
said he prefers to use his own
imagination to create something
new and not to follow what an au-
thor wants him to imagine.
He admits being somewhat of
acomedian,butsaysthatitisjustan
act to protect his inner self.
"My comedy serves asa shield.
I mean, I like to talk, I tend to ramble
on but not revealing my true emo-
tions Cheek said.
Fellow runner sophomore
Danita Roseboro comments on
Cheek's running abilities.
"He is a hard worker who
strives hard. I believe he is capable
of doing anything he sets his mind
to do Roseboro s-iid.
Cheek said he feels his person-
ality can be summed up by the
saying, "Don't judge a book by it's
cover He feels that he excels be-
cause, "my God-given talent isn't
speed but it is hard work
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Eason
Continued from page 9
competitive nature. "We had a lot of
nasty fights he said. His family,
along with many professional teams,
anxiously await Eason's fortunes in
the baseball draft later on this year.
According to Royster, there is a
derth of catchers in the major
leagues, and this year's draft will
center ongood collegiate backstops.
It may bethe "field of dreams" come
true for Eason.
By the way, after hi tting his first
collegia �e homer, Eason turned
arour the second game of the
double ier and hit another
homer.
Tennis
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Continued from page 9
'She was left-handed, which
made the ball spin differently and
the wind added even more spin so
the ball was hard to hit Fenton
said.
First-year coachTanninen, who
came to ECU from Finland last year,
insists that he has a good team even
though there are no seniors.
"We have a good team spirit,
and the top four players are pretty
evenly matched Tanninen said.
The number one ECU player is
Sanna Heinik, whO played her first
match in America on Friday. She
left her home country of Finland
just four weeks ago.
She said that she was very ner-
vousand also praised her opponent,
saying that she played well. Heinik
lost her match 6-3,6-4.
This was a good lesson for us
because now we know what it takes
to win some matches Coach
Tanninen said.
First-game jitters are normal,
especially with a young team, but
they will have to overcome it before
their match next Sunday at UNO
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Title
The East Carolinian, February 19, 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
February 19, 1991
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.792
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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