The East Carolinian, July 24, 1991






Where's the compassion?
Rape victims need understanding to heal.
4
He's back 5
Terminator 2 will entertain summer audiences.

�ij� lEaat (Kamltman
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
Vcx.65 No.38
Wednesday, July 24,1991
Greenville, North Carolina
Circulation 5,000
6 Pages
mm
ounrf Other
ECU graduate named editor of music magazine
Lawsuit withdrawn in case
University of Chapel Hill Student Congress Rep. Eric
lYatt withdrew his lawsuit challenging Student Body Presi-
dent Matt Heyd'ssumrner appointment of the acting student
rxxiv treasurer.
The lawsuit was filed on June 12 because of the possible
illegality oi Krishna Sung's appointment as acting student
body treasurer. Sung was appointed the summer position by
1 leyd tii till in for Josh Siegal, student body treasurer, who is
vacationing in New York.
After the tiling of the lawsuit, Student Supreme Court
Chief Justice, Mark Bibbs, put a restraining order against Sung
preventing her from distributing money for the SGA.Hk suit
was withdrawn at Bibbs' request following the Sung's resig-
nation.
Siegal will try to perform hisduties from New York, while
Bibbs attempts to legislate an appropriate alternative.
Colleges chosen for program
Six community colleges' in small business centers have
been chosen for the Export Outreach Program for 1991 -1992.
The program is a joint project between the N.C Community
College System and the international trade division of the
Department of Economic and Community Development.
It is designed to instruct small and intermediate busi-
nesses how to reach international markets. The program has
already been found to be sucessful with the participation of
over 200 businesses last year.
By LeClair Harper
News Editor
Mark Kemp, a 1983 ECU
graduate, has been named
editor of the alternative music
magazine Option, a bimonthly
magazine based in Los Ange-
les.
Kemp is an Asheboro na-
tive. He was an English major
and philosophy minor at ECU.
After graduation, he stayed in
Greenville for abouta year and
played in a band, The Trend,
and worked at the New Deli.
Next, he got a job at a
Burlington newspaper, but he
wanted to be more than a news
writer. Kempsaid it had a been
a dream of his to write for a
magazine like Rolling Stone or
Creem. " always wanted to be
in a band or write about it he
said.
Kemp then moved on to
New York, in order to fulfill
his dream, he said.
In New York, Kemp
worked a a full-time and free-
lance vv nter. He was an assis-
tant editor at Discover maga-
zine from 1987 to 1989. During
trut time, ho also contributed
to Option, Creem, Spin and
other magazines.
After 1989, Kemp worked
as a free-lance writer with his
work appearing in the Village
Voice, the LA. Weekly and
other magazines and news-
papers throughout the world.
Kemp was politically and
musically active when he was
in Greenville. Besides playing
in The Trend, a band he de-
scribed as "awful he also
played solo acoustic guitar at
the Treehouse.
He wasn't very active in
student media at ECU. "I
wrote a little bit for The East
Carolinian he said.
While he said he didn't
haveanvthingbad tosayabout
ECU, he said his most impor-
tant experiences were outside
of the classnxm.
"Themost valuable things
in Greenville were things not
to do with school he said,
ci ting the development of long
term fnendships as a value of
Greenville.
Kemp's advise for bud-
ding journalists at ECU is to
"wnte all the time, (and) get
out of Greenville
"If a student is wanting to
write, (Greenville) is not the
place to do it he said.
Kemp has had the op-
portunity to interview top
names in the music world in
his career. He said his most
cantankerous interview was
wit h Lou Reed, one of the more
difficult was with Michael
Stipe of R.E.M and one of the
best was with Morrissey.
He considered Bob
Mould, formerly of Husker
Du, the best. "He was the best
interview 1 ever had he said.
"It was down to earth, like a
friend talking to a friend
Option covers interna-
tional music, focusing on in- magazine is commendable
dependent, underground and
alternative recordings. It re-
views about 300 new releases
in each issue.
Kemp's goal at Option is
"to make it the highest selling
music magazine ever he said
with a laugh.
"Option's philosophy of
presenting the best in alterna-
tive rock, jazz, world and eth-
nic musics in one readable
Kemp said in a press release.
"Its philosophy is very
admirable, and I want to con-
tinue that he said.
Kemp last visited Green-
ville about a year ago on his
way to the Outer Banks. He
said it looked much the same.
Option is available in
Greenville at Quicksilver
Records and Book Exchange.
Mark Kemp, an ECU graduate and native of Asheboro,
alternative music magazine based in Los Angeles.
PEE cot;r1��y of Jan� Huntingtofi
is the new editor of Option, an
Greenville citizens march against drugs
By Matt Jones
Staff Writer
Dr Dorothy LeFlore of North Carolina A&T accepts a
$17,000 check from Arnold Mitchem of R.J. Reynolds Co.
$17,000 granted to N.C State
North Carolina Agriculture and Technical State Univer-
sity was recently granted $17,000 from the R.J. Reynolds
Tobacco Company. The purpose of the grant is to fund
agricultural education and enhancement programs adminis-
tered bv the university.
Dr. Dorothy Leflore, director of corporateand foundation
relations, accepted the check for the university. Janet P. Wheeler
and Arnold R. Mitchem, both from the company's research
and development department, presented the funds.
Probe of Housing Department
The Department of University Housing on the campus of
Chapel Hill is currently being probed by university adminis-
trators. The probe is currently underway to alleviate what
officials refer to as "small problems" in the department.
Donald Boulton, Vice Chancellor of Student Affairs, said
that he had been involved in "conservations" with certain
members of the department's staff for the last three to four
weeks. The Residence Hall Association co-president Scott
Peeler said Boulton stressed that the probes were "not an
investigation, quote, unquote
Boulton gave no information concerning the nature of the
probe. Some unconfirmed sources state that it might deal with
financial misdealings.
ISU student requests bail
Mark Nicholson, an Indiana State University student
being held without bond on charges of murder, has requested
a "reasonable" bail or release on bond and electronically
monitored home detention. Nicholson is being held for the
murder of an ISU student outside of Ballyhoo Pizza King and
Tavern and for the gunshot wounding of a bystander.
A group of approximately
150 Greenville citizens voiced
their disgust with the rising
drug problem facing our city
last Saturday. The group
marched through portions of
West Greenville holding signs
and banners with anti-drug
slogans.
The day was as hot as the
march was silent. The tem-
perature approached triple
digits as the group walked
through the community. The
onlv sound to bt ieard was
the cadence of drums played
by two oi the marchers.
The march against drugs
was organized by the West
Greenville Neighborhood and
Citizens Clean Up and Drug
Prevention Task Force. The or-
ganization was formed 12
months ago to help battle the
drug problem. The silent
march was formed as part of
its one year anniversary.
One of the march's pri-
mary organizers, Rev. Michael
Dixon, believed that the march
was a success.
"I'm very pleased with the
turn out he said in an inter-
view after the march. "We got
representatives from just
about every community in
Greenville (and) many from
Pitt County. We got great
support from law enforcement
agencies and the City of Gre-
enville � hats off to them be-
cause they did a tremendous
job supporting our efforts.
"The Mayor even cut her
vacation short to be here, so
I'm really elated
Mayor Nancy Jenkins was
one of the speakers appeari ng
in a program following the
march. The event was held in
the auditorium of St. Gabriels
church.
The Mayor spoke of a
need for united efforts to en-
sure the end to the problems
of our community.
"Each one of you here is
doing your part in your own
own wav she said. "When
we talk of a concerted effort,
there can be no concert unless
everybody singsin their part
Dr. Alfred T. Matthews,
the vice chancellor of Student
Life for ECU, also spoke at the
program. He began with his
definition of drugs.
"Drugs are a cancer upon
our society, a cancer upon our
community and a cancer upon
every individual who lives in
that community he said.
He spoke of the
University's strict position
concerning drugs on campus.
"EastCarolina University
has very little tolerance for
drug usage Matthews said.
"We have been criticized in
recent years for the number of
students that we've sus-
pended for their involvement
with drugs, though they are
compared toother institutions
within the same system, who
suspend less or not at all. I
would suggest that it is prob-
ably more a reflection of our
vigorous enforcement than it
is the prevalence of drugs on
our campus
D. D. Garret, the presiden t
of the West Greenville
Neighborhood and Citizens
Clean Up and Drug Preven-
tion Task Force, spoke of his
view oi the drug problem in
Greenville.
"The drug problem is not
a black problem, nor is the
drug problem a white prob-
lem he said. "The drug
problem is not about being
saw.
"So one day, he and his
father were walking under a
tobacco barn shelter, and the
boy saw a nest oi wasps, and
he started to back away His
father asked him why he
didn't throw some rocks at
poornoraboutbeingnch.The the wasp nest. The boy's reply
drug problem is our problem was Tou see, pop, they are
� a people's problem.
"Drugs are not the preb-
lem. They are the symptoms
of the real problem in West
Greenville. The real problem
is racism and poverty
Hecontinued with a story
together
Laughter filled the room.
"1 promise you Garret
said, "thatif wedecentcitizens
of Greenville would come to-
gether, we could control the
drug addicts in our town. Our
that expressed the need for problem is that they are scared
gathered efforts to battle the of us and we are scared of
problems of West Greenville.
"I'moften asked whatcan
I do asan individual about the
drugs in my home, in my
street, or in mv neighborhood ?
"I am reminded at this
time of a young boy who car-
ried with him a pocket full of
rocks. He would throw them
at everything. He'd throw
rocks at chickens, he'd throw
rocks at birds, he'd throw
rocks at cats. He just liked to
throw rocks at any animal he
them. But if we would come
together, we could solve the
problem
Other speakers at the
event included Thelma Jones,
supervisor of medicaid for the
Pitt County Department of
Social Service, Carolvn
Kennedy, director of the
Pamlico County Department
of Social Services and Charles
Hinman, chief of the Green-
ville Police Department.
100
80
o60
L
L
A
R
40
Inside Wednesday
Crime Scene2
Classifieds&
Editorial4
Features5
SportsJ
A breakdown of
"Other University
Fees" as paid by
full-time students
Workshop alerts
public of misuse
of seatbelts
VV
V
� Figures come from most recent Schedule
of University Fees prepared Sept 19,1990.
I Graphic by Doug Morris � The last CaroBrmin
Wv
By Matt Jones
Staff Writer
A workshop was held on
July 16 in Greenville on the
topic of the misuse of seatbelts
and airbags to increase public
awareness of automobile
safety.
Motor vehicle crashes are
the number one cause of
dea tits of Americans under the
age of 34. Every 22 minutes
someone is killed in a crash,
and every two minutes
someone is admitted to a
hospital because of a crash.
At the press conference
held after the session, demon-
strations were given of vari-
ous safety devices and a roll-
ovct crash simulator.
The speakers at the con-
ference included Paul Jones,
the director of the North
Carolina Governor's High-
way Safety Program; Charles
Hinman, chief of the Green-
ville Police Department and
Linda Thompson, vice-presi-
dent of Pitt County Memorial
Hospital.
Over 100 health and
emergency medical profes-
sionals, law enforcement offi-
cials, automobile dealers, in-
surance agents, and other
highway safety advocates at-
tended the function. The
group spent the day listening
to advice given by the speak-
ers.
One of the main points
made by the presentation was
the misuse of automatic safety
belts. Many people, the pre-
sentation explained, tend to
ignore the lap belt portion of
an automatic seat belt The
See MtsuM, page 2





I
(Eire �aat (EaroHnian j�, Y ?4 1991
B JyuNE
Misuse
Campus Police respond to assault
on a female at Joyner Library
July 16
I Rddcn Dnve: checked on a ampfehwa person; wme was
working on the golf cart that was broken down.
047 - Garrett Residence Hall (north): checked out a domestic
dispute. IXspute settled. Both subjects left campus
July 17 '
1H42 Flanagan Building, responded to wall cracking. All contact
� i made with proper people.
lyrH) Joyner Library: responded to assault on female.
0019 Garret! Residence Hall (south): Verbal warning given to
1 member tot speeding,
lulv 18
Flanagan Building. Provided security to the wall falling
JOS Carol Belk Building: responded to a report of breaking and
entering oi a vehicle.
0221 larvis Residence Hall: responded to request from residence
full staff to assist with male student hitting locked curfew door with
stKkarid being toud.Student referred to administration fordisposition.
?3 I larrington Field, stopped automobile for erratic driving.
V erbal warning given to student tor driving after dnnking. Vehicle
parked and taxi called for occupants.
lulv 14
i6 I k kJen Driveand Charles Street: assisted a female motorist
experiencing morning sickness.
!tnikinsArt(enter(north):a�srxmdtitoan-p�rtecidomtk
dispute. Subjects located, dispute settled.
0335 Willis Building (southeast): checked on an intoxicated male
-utt passed out on the ground. Subject revived and released.
White Residence 1 lafl (east): responded on scene toa male
ubjed tampering with a vehicle. Non-student male was banned
July 20
0249 Cotton Residence Hall I.obbv:checked on possible male in
the lobby. L'nkmnded.
Mendenhall Student Center (north): observed two male
subjects tampering with a fork lift. Subjects attempted to elude officers
I vt Subjects apprehended.
luly-21
1051 Wnght Auditorium (south), issued a verbal warning to two
ju eniles tor picking up the blue light phone.
25 T'vler Residence Hall (north): chocked on a suspicious
ehi( le Vehicle was miming with no one around sanie
lulv 22
1131 1 ruin Buildingand Mendenhall Student C enter: Checked
i til in reference to a subject consuming alcohol on campus. The subject
bally warned and poured out the remaining contents.
Seventh and amos streets: Slopped subject in the parking
' Subject had just damaged a vehicle there. Subject arrested.
( nme Scene is taken fnm official Publk Sjfrrv log.
Continued from page 1
shoulder belts in that typeof model
secure automatically, but in most
cases, the lap belt must be fastened
by hand.
If the lap belt is ignored, then
the seat belt system will not work to
its full potential. In fact, there have
been cases of severe damage to the
neck caused by neglecting to fasten
the lap belt. At the point of impact,
the lower body will slide forward if
no lap belt is in place, but the upper
body will remain steadfast. The ef-
fect is whiplash on the neck, which
in some cases have ended in death.
The speakers at the conference
also emphasized the use airbags.
Many passengers mistake the
presence of an airbag fora reason to
not buckle theirsafcty belts. Studies
have shown that this can be a fatal
mistake.
Air bags and safety belts pro-
vide dual protection by compfe-
rnenhngonearKthtT'sperfonr�ance.
Air bags work only in the case of a
frontal collision; safety belts can
provide protection from side im-
pacts, rear crashes and roll-overs.
Also, for an airbag to deploy, the
speed of impact must be over 12
mph. Thus, a safety belt is needed
for impacts at less than this speed.
Advertise in
CARDUNIAN
I
DISPLAY ADVERTISING
Local Open Rate $5.00
Student $2.50
per column inch
Bulk & Frequency Contract
Discounts Available
Business Hours
Monday - Thursday
7:30 - 5:00
Friday
7:30- 11:30
757-6366
Newman Catholic Student Center
would like to
Invite You to Join Us In Worship
Campus Mass Schedule: Summer Sessions May 19 - July 28
Sunday: 11:30am and 8:30pm at the Newman Center
Weekdays: 8:00am at the Newman Center
Wednesdays: 8:00am and 5:30pm
For more information call or visit the Center daily between 8:30am and 11pm
Fr. Paul Vaeth. Chaplain & Campus Minister
954 East 10th SL(At the Foot of College Hill) Phone: 757-3760757-1091
STUDENT UNION
STUDENT UNION
-In Concert-
Queen Sara
Saturday
Thursday, July 25th
9:00 pm Central Campus Mall
Rbsolutly no coolers or alcoholic beverages allowed
Sponsored by �CU Student Union Special Concerts Committee
Rain Site: Hendrix Theatre
CHEECH&CHONG'S
RATED 00
Monday, July 29th
9:00 p.m. Hendrix Theatre
Sponsored by �CU Student Union Films Committee
STUDENT UNION
STUDENT UNION
World trade experts to discuss U.S.
ties to Third World in conference
ECU News Bureau
World trade experts will give
ad vice on making business deals in
foreign markets when they speak at
an ECU conference, Tuesday Aug.
Theconference, "US. Economic
Ties to the Third World: Opportu-
nities for Eastern N.C Businesses'
will focus on export trading with
developing countries, said Betty A
Wilson of the ECU School of Busi-
ness.
"It wil 1 be a fact-f 1 nd mg session
for companies that want to get in-
volved and are considering the
risks she said.
The conference will begin at 1
p.m. at the BB&TCenter for Leader
ship Development. A $35 registra-
tion fee will be charged.
John Maxwell Hamilton, a se-
nior advisor for the World Bank,
and Phil Hubbard,directorof Inter-
national Business for the U.S.
Agency for International Develop-
ment, will give keynote addresses.
Hamiltonand I lubbard vvilldiscuss
growth trends, market demands,
commeraal and political risks and
other issues affecbng trade with the
developing world, Wilson said.
Hamilton isa former journalist
for The Chnstian Science Monitor
and ABC Radio. He served in the
US Agency for International De-
velopment during the Carter Ad-
ministration and on the House
Foreign Affairs Committee before
becoming a senior advisor to the
World Bank. He is the author of
"Mai n Street America and the Third
World "and "Entangling Alliances:
How the Third World Shapes Our
Lives
Hubbard,an independent con-
sultant, has worked with a number
of projects for the U.S. Agency for
International Development. He has
also managed an oil and gas ex-
ploration firm in Colorado and has
directed projects to improve eco-
nomic development in Alaska.
A panel of experts will also join
the speakers for an open discussion
with the audience. The panel
members include Dr. UmeshGulah,
a professor of international eco-
nomics at ECU; Ed Mayorga, presi-
dent of R&E Electronics m
Wilmington; Ingeborg Hegenbdrt,
di rector of I nternabonal Services for
Southern National Bank in Char
lotte; Weldon Blanton of the Na-
tional Cooperabve Business Asso-
ciation in Washington, DC, and
Brian j. Harker, director of the
Overseas Management Gmup j(,r
A.C Monk & Co Inc of Farmville
Ernest C. Pearson, assistant
secretary for the N.C Department
of Community and Economic t -
velopment, will moderate the con-
ference sessions.
Theconference isco-spons nd
by ECU International Programs, 'u-
Coastal PlainsChapterof the W(-rid
Trade Association, the IntematK na
Committee of the GreenvilU
County Chamber of Commerce, the
ECU Regional Development Insri
tute and the N.C. Small Business
and Technology Development
Center.
For information and to register
call the Office of Professional Pro
grams, ECU School of Business
(919) 757-6377.
ITG Tours USAir
July 26-28 � August 23-25 � November 1-3, 1991
Your Miss Saigon New York Tour Includes:
? Roundtrip air via USAir
QTwo nights hotel accommodations
? Orchestra seat for Miss Saigon
? Lunch or late dinner at the Stage Dell
Q Lower New York or Upper New York
sight-seeing tour
Q Admission to the South St. Seaport
Museum
? Air and hotel taxes
? New York City information packet
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July 24. 1991
Wst gag (Uarultnfan
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nunin. aivi Fconomic De-
moderate the con-
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7700.
WANTED: Football Managers for
ECU. Grants are available. Contact
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Building, Room 129, or call 757-102,
(Monday - Thursday, 9:00 am - 5:00
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EXCELLENT COMMISSIONS.
Work vour own hours marketing dy-
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information 501-641-80(8, Ext. 5920.
HELP WANTED: Part-time driver
and warehouse worker. Mornings
preferred. Must have driver's license
and dependable car. Appl y in person:
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PART-TIME: Earth-safe. Sign up
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and cam extra money. Call 758-9411,
752-1179.
WANTED: Musical Instruments for
consignment sales: guitars - banjos -
mandolins - violins - cellos - bass -
horns - amps - keyboards - drums.
Gilbert's Music, 2711 E. 10th St. 757-
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MUSIC STUDENTS: 40 discount
to you if vou order non-stocked items.
We order direct from warehouse.
Example: $800 hom - You pay $480
plus $6 shipping plus $24 tax - Total
$510. Gilberts music, 2711 E 10th St,
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FENDER AMP: 40 watts per chan-
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a quality price. $300.00. Call the
Sethster at 757-2597.
FOR SALE Sofa, rust colored, good
condition, 2 pieces S75 or 3 pieces $90.
Foam mattresses, king-sized $50.
Queen-sized $40. Curtains, long and
short. 758-1492.
ANNOUNCEMENTS
MILLER ANALOGIES TEST
ADMINISTRATION
Due to a national updating of testing
materials for the Miller Analogies Test,
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administering the MAT on Wednes-
day, September 4, 1991, as currently
scheduled. Testing will resume as
scheduled on Wednesday, Septem-
ber 18,1991. Candidates should con-
sult the new MAT resting schedule,
which may be obtained from the
Testing Center, 105 Speight Building,
ECU, (919)757-6811.
FEMALE ROOMMATE: Profes-
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graduate. $200 per month plus 12
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FEMALE ROOMMATE WANTED
ASAP: Call Wendy (919)728-1447.
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ROOMMATE WANTED: Female
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ROOM FOR RENT: in young
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month indudes utilities. No smok-
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Fully furnished with WD. $105mo
plus 13 utilities,and SlOOdeposit. 3
miles from campus. August 1st. Call
355-7282, leave message.
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Now Taking Leases for August
1991 - 1 bedroom. 2 bedroom, &
Efficcncy Apartments.
CALL 752-2865
A llrauulul Pteot t" I rve
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Williamsburg
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Now
1& 2 bedroom
energy efficeni
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SiWEH
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Adult Entertainment Center
Location (Old 264 Playhouse) Big blue building
behind Earl's Store on Farmville Highway 264 Alt
WEDNESDAYS:
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(located across from UBE)
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I
oftft i�mt (Entalxmun
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
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Matthew B. Skinner, Managing Editor
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Kerry Nesler, Copy Editor Deborah Daniel, Secretary
The East Carotmkmhu served the East Carolina campus communii since 1925, emphasizing information mat affects ECU
students. Dining summer sessions, he East Carolinian publishes once a week with a circulation of 5,000. The masthead
editorial in each edition is the opinion of the Editorial Board. The East Carolinian welcomes signed letters, limited to 250
words, expressing all points at view. We reserve the nght loedit or reject letters. Letters should be addressed to The Editor,
Ihs Earn Carolinian, Publications Bklg ECU, Greenville, N.C 2785S. For more, call (919) 757-6366.
Opinion
Page 4, Wednesday, July 24, 1991
Rape victim needs compassion to heal
The Easf Carolinian exists to serve Our
duty is to report issues relevant to the uni-
vrsitv in a concise and accurate manner.
At times, that dutv to serve requires us
to criticize university, student and city ot'ti-
ils, even the student bod v. At other times,
that duty requires us to be a defender and
protector.
N nv, our duty forces us to do both.
Recently, a female rising freshman was
raped. She left Flamingo's in the lateevening
with a male friend she knew from high
school. They crossed Cotanche Street head-
ing for the roof oi the Dough Boy's Pizza
building, a gathering spot for area teenag-
ers. No one else was there. She was brutally
raped; her mother said that she has bruises
the size of dinner plates.
On Friday, July 18, the Daily Reflector
published a story on inconsistencies in local
rape statistics. In the story, Greenville Po-
lice Chief Charles Hinmaii was quoted as
saying: 'Take the incident the other night. I
mean, let's be real, OK. To go on the root of
i vacant building, even with an acquain-
tance, at throe or four in the morning what
would a person of reasonable intelligence
expect to happen?"
Hinman clarified the statement bv
phone Monday
"There was no intention of being
mcompassionate he said. "I think we of-
ten make ourselves a target. My intentions
were to get across to women that thev should
be totally aware of their surroundings
and what's going on.
"I mean, to climb a ladder to the roof of
a building in the early morning hours � it's
like anything is OK and later on it's not OK
I hate to see people put themselves in a
position to be taken advantage of
Hinman's earlier comment, when
urnianfied, echoes the misconceptions of
those who believe no female is safe to be
alone with a male.
The tirst comment, when unclarified,
carries the undertone common to the ver-
min that commit rapes, people without rea-
sonable intelligence: She wanted it to hap-
pen; she asked for it. Perhaps the encounter
became too rough, maybe she changed her
mind, or perchance she did not realize what
was going on, but she asked tor it.
The victim is blameless. It is not her
fault. She did not ask for it. Someone raped
her. Someone else committed the crime.
"Rape begins the moment a woman
says no the victim's mother said Monday.
"And thev have that right. It's a woman's
issue, but it's a man's issue as well
In retrospect, the victim put herself at
risk � everyone should exercise caution
when they are alone with another. How-
ever, looking back and pointing a finger at
anyone's mistakes will not change the
present, it will certainly not change the
victim's present.
Everyone needs to learn from this inci-
dent. But what is there to learn? Don't trust
your friends?
The victim was with a friend that
evening. She was with someone she thought
she could trust, and she lost her trust that
evening. That will be one of the hardest part
of her to regain; it will also be the greatest.
Only through trust will she heal. Only
through trust will she be able to find happi-
ness and fulfillment through love.
A person of reasonable intelligence does
not expect his or her body to be violated,
they would trust a friend. A person of rea-
sonable intelligence would expect compas-
sion and understanding after suffering a
severe trauma.
Letters To The Editor
Editorial about
city program
seen as negative
To The Editor:
The East Carolinian deserves
some credit for recognizing that it
can do something significant about
the environment � and then do-
ing it. As you point out, there's no
use recycling if no one uses the
recycled material.
The slight grayness of the
paper makes me suspect that you
deserve more credit than you're
claiming. Perhaps your paper has
not been subjected to de-inking
and bleaching�environmentally
bad processes. Perhaps it has more
post-consumer fiber � the stuff
we put in the recycling bins.
I understand that paper can
claim to be recycled though the
major part is virgin fiber and most
or all of the rest is envelope trim-
mings and other paper that never
went to a consumer.
On the negative side, your
headline and quotations suggest
too dismal a picture.
Recycling is not dead. The
city is delivering several truck-
loads of paper a day to our recy-
cling center.
And plastic sells. It's just that
you have to have six or seven tons
before the buyer will have a truck
pick it up.
Fortunately our city and
county have room to accumulate
it for (hopefully) monthly pick up.
As for the market for recycled
paper � it hasn't caught up with
the push to recycle. That was ex-
pected.
So don't be discouraged.
With newspapers like yours, and
local of finals who aren't into re-
cycling for the money, we'll save
those trees.
Your paper looks great!
Edith Webber
English Department
Emeritus
Maxwell's Silver Hammer
More federal hypocrisy: Thomas' drug use
By Scott Maxwell
Editorial Columnist
President Bush's nomina-
tion of Clarence Thomas to the
Supreme Court has been a veri-
table cornucopia of hypocrisy.
Most amusine: the revela-
smoked marijuana The official
story, graven on two stone tablets
borne down from Mount Sinai bv
White House spokeswoman Jud v
Smith, is that Thomas smoked the
evil weed "several times" in col-
lege and "perhaps once" in law
school. (Smith also says Judge
Thomas "believes it was a mis-
take and never repeated it which
clashes with her earlier assertion
that he repeated it several times.
What fun.)
Of course, Thomas is "sorry"
he sinned, as politicrites usually
are when their transgressions are
made known to the public. In fact,
he claims that, everv single dav
since, he has regretted indulging
his natural curiosity.
Okay, give him the benefit
of thedoubt. Everv morning, over
corn flakes, Clarence Thomas re-
gretfully ruminates about his past
flirtation with Demon Hemp. Far
be it from me to cast doubt on the
eminent jurist's claim.
What's hypocritical, though,
is George Bush's flat statement
that he considers the judge's d ru g
use "of no consequence" to the
nomination proceedings.
"Of no consequence"? What
the heck has he been smoking?
Isn't this the same George Bush
who spouts all that crap about
how you should n't ever use drugs
at all, even just "experimenting
'cuz then you'll get hooked and
that'll lead to the hard stuff and
vou'll end up a drug-crazed fiend?
(Well, Thomas ended up a
Reaganoid Republican, so maybe
the warning isn't that far off, but
still ) Either drugs inevitably
ruin your life or they don't; Bush
should pick one and stick with it.
Even more to the point, isn't
this the same George Bush who
thinks that federal scholarship
money ought to be withheld from
college students convicted of drug-
related offenses, thereby aborting
the careers of many a budding
Clarence Thomas? As he denies
scholarships to students caught
tryingdrugs today, Bush absolves
one-time users now in positions of
power. If having tried drugs in
college is irrelevant to Thomas's
fitness for the Supreme Court, then
surely it ought to be similarly ir-
relevant toa present-dav student's
future job opportunities � but a
police record is not considered
irrelevant by most employers.
If Thomas were going to col-
lege or law school today, "experi-
mented" exactly the same wav,
and got caught, he'd never get a
chanceat theSupremeCourt. More
likely, he'd soon be stamping out
license plates at the state pen, and
then where would George Bush
tind a conservative black federal
ludge he could pretend was the
best-qualified person in the na-
tion to sit on America's highest
court of justice? It bears thinking
Food For Thought
about.
If you're a college student
and a drug user, at least episodes
like this give you some hope it
you're caught. Here are my per-
sonal recommendations to all you
"experimenters" out there but,
uh, I'm not responsible for dam-
ages resulting from following my
advice.
Step One: when caught, say
vou're sorry. It never hurts to say
vou're sorTV, especially if vou don't
get too specific about what you
say you're sorry for. Others feel
nice and pompous when you allow
them to forgive you.
Step Two: deny that you
enjoved it. Despite the fact that
maniuana and most other drugs
invariably produce pleasurable
sensations in the imbiber � that's
why people use them, you know
� insist that you didn't enjoy it.
Americans distrust currently ille-
gal drugs because they consider
those drugs to be illegitimate
sources of pleasure; if you claim
you derived no pleasure, vou're
already halfway off the hook.
Step Three: announce your
desire to go into politics � er,
you'd better say "public service"
� where you plan to throw behind
bars everybody who does what
you say you should be forgiven
for doing. Though you're not
without sin, gleefully cast that first
stone.
Now, if President Bush ap-
plies the same standards to you
that he applied to Clarence Tho-
mas, he'll grant you a presidential
pardon. If he doesn't, try again in
five to ten years.
Above all, teachers need to care
By Michelle Terry
Editorial Coiumnist
The real value of education
is to help the students of today
who will help build a better to-
morrow.
Young people are the future.
In order to keep that future bright,
we need good teachers who help
educate the potential inventors,
scientists, doctors and lawyers. It
is not only important to teach what
is required but to teach young
people to dream and to make those
dreams come true.
The most important tool in
teaching is to care about your
students' education and, unfortu-
nately, there are many teachers
who don't really care about their
students. There are many kids who
go from one grade to the next with-
out learning anything.
These same kids will end up
in jail or dead because they were
robbed of the chance to be edu-
cated so they can proceed to
greater opportunities. Teachers
should be concerned about
whether or not their students learn
what they try to teach them.
There are students who do
not want to learn but it is up to
teachers often times to find the
good inside that person and bring
it out in them. Teaching is a hard
profession tha t shou id not be taken
lightly because a teacher has the
opportunity to mold a mind to be
a great mind or to allow a great
mind to be lost.
Teachers must inject life into
their classrooms because if stu-
dents see their teachersenjoy what
they are teaching then they will
want to learn. Many teachers lose
hope in students believing that
they will end up being nothing.
If a student feels that his
teachers have no hope in him then
he may not have any hope in
himself.
There are some students who
don't receive any love or attention
at home so theonly place that may
be able to show him some of this
feeling oi hope that he is some-
body may be through his teachers.
If the school systems don't
get teachers who care more about
their students than their paychecks
then society loses.
It is a lossof society of a great
mind that could help build our
future instead if wedon't take care
of our future then we have noth-
ing to build upon. Teachers need
to realize that they are part of what
will happen to our future and
whether or not it will be bnght or
bleak.
s
Judgement
By Matt Jones
Stiff Writer
"I'll be back"
Arnold Schwarzenegger first
said those three simple wordsH hen
he was still a little-known at tor
appearing in a movie from a little-
known director ha. k in 1984
The movie was called "The
Terminator" and it was one of the
most successful of 1984, hitting
number one for six w � �
Schwarzenegger and Director John
Cameronhavesincegoneonti great
fame in their respecti ve fields They
have now come hill an le-and thev
are back.
"Terminator 2: Judgement
Day" opened July 3, and a-
the topof the movie charts t�three
weeks. Urdikemanyrnoviesequeb,
this one does its cult predicessor
jushce.
'Terminator 2" takes p,KV ten
years after the first meeti ng of'Sarah
Connor with her nemesis The ter-
minator is a cyborg killer, a ma-
chine endoskeleton surrounded bv
human flesh w hose i me n b is to act
out its name.
Nothing much has changed
since the last movie, the machines
who rule the world in the future
(2029 A.D.i are still attempting to
wipeout me sum vorsot the human
race. The machines, led bv a
supercomputer called Skynet,
started a nuclear war on August 27,
1997. The date was known bv the
survivors as "Judgement Day "
Sarah's son, John, is the leader
of the survivors who have formed a
resistance group against the ma-
chines. Thus the machines h pethat
by sending their terminators back
in time, thev canehminate the leader
oi their enemv at the source.
. Sajahbeatthetenrunatorinthe
first film before John wase en born.
In 'Terminator 2 thev trv again
with a newer, men' advanced ter-
minator, but this time in the year
1994 when her son is 10 years old.
But JohnConnoranrjcipates the
move and programs another ter-
minator to go back and protect his
younger self. The terminator he
sends back however, is not as ad-
� ed as tl
all ma
up
As entertain
was, ib - I
mending
2" is a
Jcillllfc. A ith S.
imf �

the plot. i
surpnses Bu
the11 i
lohn n . !
his mother
Then- is
for ourv
The
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s�vm a little
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who will t.
kill this mai i
logical :
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to pull the tr
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Midsummer Nigli
By Matt Jones
Staff Writer
It isn't the'Shakespeare that Mrs
Mtlhgan taught mein the 1 Oth grade
but I like it.
John Sheann did it again. His
version of A Midsummer V.
Dream opened on Julv 17 to a recep-
tive crowd. But. it didn't reallv look
like Shakespeare
Goneareall the fnllv costumes
the thick English accents, and gen-
erally speaking the stuffiness. In
lieu of tJvsestandardShakespeanan
moots, there are imaginative, inno-
vative settingsand costumes, actors
whocanbeunderstocxi, and a light-
hearted, whimsical evening of en-
tertainment.
lohn Sheann, the artistic pro-
ducer of the Summer Theatre and
the director of the plav, rewrote the
rules to how Shakespeare is done,
and did it well. It should be noted
that this in itself is not a mean ac-
complishment, as it is generally ac-
cepted in the theater world that
when one plays with Shakespeare,
it is easy to do damage.
But, there is no damagedone to
this production. At the moment
upon entenng the theater, it is easv
to tell that some changes will be
seen. While being ushered to the
seats, a camivalesque atmosphere
begins with the pipe music heard
through the sound system. But it
isn't Mendelssohn's classical ren-
dition usually accompanied with
the play, instead, strangely enough,
organ musK from a circus enve-
lopes the theater.
The front half of the stage is
clearly visible and it is easily seen
that this is not the setting one would
normally expect for a Shakespeare
play.
Upon further inspection, the
musk is explained, the stage is set
up in a circus mohf. The key
characters
the
cal sidesho �
impression I
areattra
Thelar.
on eitht
the names ano
andlitania, the
the fames. Ob I
the impress)! . i
whileTitanialoo!
reader After tht
easy to see that SI
" II
out the portraits
characters exhifc
sona of their erfi
As the pla
motif is fur
begin to appear I
wear a different!
tume. Theseus
Duke and Qut
"strongmen" ou
their characters,
players style otj





!
I
rj
She gagt (Carolinian
July 24,1991
mmer
'homas' drug use
ibouf
it i student
irvl i drug user, at least episodes
i some hope it
-� i tught Here are mv per-
mmendations toall you
erimenters' out there but,
� respx nsible tor dam-
from tallowing my
v !U' n hen caught, sav
. rr It never hurts to sav
� . fyoudon't
pecific about what you
� son . tor Others fevl
ompous when you allow
I wrgive you
I wo deny that you
it I Respite the fact that
iar�a and most other drugs
� duce pleasurable
ations in the imbiber that's
� pie use them, you know
didn't enjov it
- distrust currently llle-
�- iuse they consider
to be illegitimate
isi)r- it you claim
' no pleasure, you're
I the h(Hik
� r � announce vour
� to politics er,
- iv public service"
r,u plan to thmw behind
rybody who d(xs what
should be forgiven
I hough vou're not
� � fully cast that first
it President Hush ap-
the same standards to vou
that he applied tola rente Tho-
mas, he'll urant vou a presidential
pardon If he doesn't try again in
If �ing five to ten years.
eed to care
nd up
Ihey will end up being nothing.
It a student feels that his
era have no hope in him then
not have any hope in
himself
rhere are some students who
ui love or attention
at hi � eonly place that mav
show him some of this
.1 hope that he is some
may be through his teachers
It the school systems don't
get teat hers who care more about
.tudents than their paychecks
� u tv 1 ses
It is a loss of society of a great
mind that could help build our
future instead it wedon'ttakecare
r future then we have noth-
ing to build upon 1 eat hers need
l . what toreahcthatthev arepartof what
be) will will happen to our future and
rs lose whether or not it will be bright or
ng that bleak.
id bring
s i hard
I � takei
has �� �
nd 1 i r I � i'
: lifeinto
e it -in
AMMAt S
Judgement Day terminates summer movie crop
By Matt Jones
Suf i Writer
I'll be back-
Arnold Schwarzenegger first
said those three simple words when
was still a little-known actor
�earing in a movie from a little-
. own director back in 1984
I he movie was called "The
Tiiinator" and it was one of the
st successful of 1984, hitting
imber one for six weeks.
.ireneggerand Director John
. i n ti n ha ve si nee gone on to grea t
ime in their respective fields. They
t now come hill circle-and they
, re Kick.
Terminator 2: Judgement
opened July 3, and as been on
. top of the movie charts for three
� ceks I nlike many movie sequels,
s one does its cult predicessor
� ice.
Terminator 2" takes place ten
i. i rs after the first meeting of Sarah
n with her nemesis. The ter-
nator is a cyborg killer, a ma-
hmeendoskeleton surrounded bv
u ma n flesh whose one job is to act
out its name.
othing much has changed
the last movie, the machines
vho rule the world in the future
29 AD.) are still attempting to
Mpeoutthesurvivorsof the human
race. The machines, led by a
i per computer called Skynet,
� rted a nuclear war on August 27,
i be date was known by the
survivors as "Judgement Day
Sarah's son, John, is the leader
ur Ivors who have formed a
resistance group against the ma-
Thus the machines hope that
ending their terminators Kick
t thevcaneliminate the leader
r their enemy at the source.
saxah bea t the te rrru nator in the
� fUmbefore John waseven born.
Terminator 2 they try again
a ith a newer, mon- advanced ter
,tor, but this time in the vear
" I w hen her son is 10 years old.
But John Connor anticipates the
nove and programs another ter-
linatof to go back and protect his
lunger self. The terminator he
ends Kick however, is not as ad-
vanced as the machine's version. It
all makes for an interesting match
up.
As entertaining as the original
was, its sequel is more than a senes
of unending chases 'Terminator
2" is a mon intelligent picture,
dealing with several subplots, and
even a tinge of morality On that
level, the sequel can be viewed as
improved
Not much more can be said of
the plot, as not to reveal anv of its
surprises. Butoneshould rcrnember
the quote fmm the first movie which
John relayed back through time' to
his mother The future is not set.
There is no fate but w hat we make
for ourselves
The plot was nearly flawless.
There were some scenes that did
seem a little unrealistic.
1 or instance, in one moment,
Sarah has a chance to kill the man
who will eventually develop the
technology that leads u i the nuclear
deaths of three billion people To
kill this man would svm to be the
logical action and it is hard to be-
lieve that she d id n t have the nerve
to pull the trigger thereby prevent-
ing the disaster. An advocate of the
film might replv that the intention
of the movie was to emphasize the
value of human life, thus she could
not kill one man, even to save three
billion
Ihe advanced terminator also
seemed somewhat unrealistic
Granted, it is hard to argue the he
lievabihtvof some tat UOftSOf a sci-
ence fiction plot and to refuse other
parts But, somehow though, it is
not difficult to imagine the exist
encv of Schwarzenegger's termina-
tor (oiled a T BOO) Cameron him-
self stated that it isnot Kird toaccept
the Original terminator
Cameron said in a press release-
that Khevability of a 'blend be-
tween a human component aixi a
machiiv component (stems from)
the tact that it is now an aspect of
everyday life surrounded by ma-
chines
He went on to sav that "medi-
cal advances have also shown us
that even the human btxly is just a
very complex machine
But there is the problem. Al-
though the T-800 terminator is just
a macine surrounded by human
skin, the advanced model (T-1000)
is not similar at all.
"If the T-800 series can be com-
pared to a human Panzer tank, then
the T-1000 is a Porsche said
Cameron.
The T-1000 model isdrastically
different from the T-800 having no
endoskeleton or skin. It is made out
of a type of liquid metal. It is able to
transform itself into anything pos-
sible, except for objects like guns or
explosives which require moving
parts and chemicals. Thus we find
the T-1000 using itself to create
knivesand blunt instruments for its
terminating.
Sure, thisall soundspretty neat,
but isn't it all going a little to far.
Where is theT-lGWsCPU, whereis
its power source, where is it a ma
chtneatall?N'oneof this is explained
in the film
It is interesting to note that the
same people who worked on the
movie "The Abyss" (namely
Cameron and his special effects
crew) worked on 'Terminator 2 If
one looks closely, the effects used
for the water creatures in "The
Abyss" and the effects used for the
T-1000 contain a strong resem-
blance.
Perhaps Cameron liked his ef-
fect he found in 'The Abyss" so
much that he felt a need to use it
again Thus he needed a creature
which would tit the description. So
he developed the idea of the ad-
vanced terminator, created out of
the liquid metal, which would take
on the same actions as his water
creatures Ineffect,Cameron started
witha special effect,and sculptured
a movie around it.
The technology used is indeed
impress! ve,bu t it feelslikeCameron
suffered believability by including
it in this film.
The performances in the film
were adequate. Schwarzenegger is,
as always, believable up to a point.
He is great while doing action
scenes, and his one-liners are never
a disappoi ntment. When emotional
scenes come up, he does lack a bit.
Luckily, this movie impeded the
majority of his emotions, since he
plays the role of a machine. At the
end though he does have his mo-
ment, and the performance is a little
under par.
Linda Hamilton, on the other
hand, gave a marvellous rendition
of her character, Sarah. She pre-
sented a gruelingly realistic perfor-
mance of a woman who has gone
over the edge. With the knowledge
of a future which includes a nuclear
holocaust, it would be hard to re-
main emotionally stable, and
Hamilton portrays this to the full-
est.
As for voung John Connor,
newcomer Eddie Furlong was cast.
Newcomer by the way, means that
he has no other acting experience. It
was, to put it mildly, the biggest
mistake Cameron has made. Fur-
long was literally picked otf the
street, given a month of acting train-
ing, and thrust into the production.
It shows.
With all the money spent on the
production ($90 million, making it
the most expensive movie ever
made), one �ould think that
Cameron could have gotten a de-
cent child actor with some experi-
ence. Many come to mind who
would have done far better than
Furlong.
Apart from the film s compara-
tively small drawbacks, it was ex-
tremely entertaining. Many of the
special effects left the audience be-
wildered, asking themselves, "How
did they do that?"
The plot, for the most part, was
intricate and well thought, creating
a setting for a believable, multi-fac-
eted, action picture.
The chances look high for the
film to make back the $90 million it
cost to make. In fact it could cer-
tainly take the most of this year's
summer films.
After all, Schwarzenegger has
done it many times before.
Photo court�1 of Tri-Stv
Androids and acton fill the screen m this summer's biggest movie hit
Study habits make,
break performance
By Michael Harrison
Staff Wnter
Ptroper planning and organi-
zation are essential to your suet e s
in college. It might sound simple,
but for many students, full rvaliza-
� � � �
By Matt Jones
Staff Writer
It isn't theShakespearethat Mrs.
1 illigan taught mein the UXh grade,
� ut I like it.
ohn Shearin did it again. His
� rsion of A Midsummer Night's
I fraamopened on July 17 to a recep-
tive crowd. But, it didn't really look
iike Shakespeare.
( H.neareallthefnllycostumes,
the thick English accents, and gen-
erally speaking, the stuffiness. In
heu of thesestandard Shakespearian
in tifs. there are imaginative, inno-
. ah vesertingsandcosrumes,actors
w hocanbeunderstood,anda light-
hearted, whimsical evening of en-
tertainment.
John Shearin, the artistic pro-
ducer of the Summer Theatre and
the director of the play. Rewrote the
niles to how Shakespeare is done,
and did it well. It should be noted
that this in itself is not a mean ac-
complishment, as it is generally ac-
cepted in the theater world that
when one plays with Shakespeare,
it is easy to do damage.
But, there is no damage done to
this production. At the moment
upon entering the theater, it is easy
to tell that some changes will be
seen While being ushered to the
seats, a carnivalcsque atmosphere
begins with the pipe music heard
through the sound system. But it
isn't Mendelssohn's classical ren-
dition usually accompanied with
the play, instead, strangely enough,
organ musk from a circus enve-
lopes the theater.
The front half of the stage is
clearly visible and it is easily seen
that this is not the settingone would
normally expect for a Shakespeare
play.
Upon further inspection, the
music is explained, the stage is set
up in a circus motif. The key
characters's names an- written on
the walls of the set, with their pic-
tures painted above them, in a typi-
cal sideshow fashion It give, the
impression that each of the players
are attractions at a travellingcircus.
The largest of the paintings an1
on either side of the stage, carrying
the names and pictures of Oboron
and Titania, the King and Queen of
the fairies. Oberon's portrait gives
the impression of a circus psychic,
whileTitania looks more likea palm
the likes of which would be seen on
trapeze artists or tightrope walkers.
As the play progresses, the land
of the fairiesis visited. But when the
front half of the stage is rolled back
at the startof the second act,no dark
wood is seen, as one might expect.
Instead, the set holds the makings
of a funhouse. It is elaborate. The
scene is nearly unbelievable.
The set features a giant mouth
(yes, a giant mouth), surrounded
by two large hands holding a fork
reader. After the play begins, it is and a spoon. A catwalk sits along
easy tosee that Shcann had thought the back of the stage, with slides
coming down on
either side, to al-
low the actors to
travel from back to
front. When the
actors need to go
back up, they sim-
ply climb up the
ringers of the
hand. It is Shear
(excuse the pun)
imagination.
In addition to
the changes made
in the set, Shearin
also spruces up the
comedy in the
play.Hedoesliftle
more than add
certain expres-
sions here or dif-
ferent actions
there, but it does
Photo couiMy oi a. o wwimif the trick. To say the
out the portraits well, as both of the least, it is quite a bit more entertain-
characters exhibit a bit of the per-
sona of their effigies.
As the play begins, the circus
motif is furthered. As the characters
begin to appear onstage, they each
wear a different style of circus cos-
mg than the BBC version you would
see on public television.
The acting is also quite enjoy-
able. All of the characters deserve
equal commendations. Most nota-
blyisHeniyStrozier'sperfdrmance
tume. Theseus and Hippolyta, the as Bottom, one of the players. He
Duke and Queen, wear typical gives the role the talent which is
"strongmenoutfits,appropriateto always needed to express
urcharactereTherestofthemain Shakespeare's comedic intentions,
players style other circus outfits, There are some small disap-
"Terminator 2: Judgement
Dav" is now playing at the
Bucanneer Theater. Call 756-3307
for show-times.
pHendrix
pointments such as Paul Lombardi,
playing the role of Puck. Although
he embodies a somewhat minor
character, he does speak the last
lines of the play which are probably
the most memorable. ("If we shad-
ows have offended, think but this
and all is mended) The words,
seem to bounce off Lombardi, as if
he doesn't really feel them, but
merely reads them, retracting some
of the impact of the play. Much of
his performance seems similarly
disjointed.
Jack Young, who played
Lysander, could also improve his
performance. Though it is not from
lack of effort, in fact, he seems to try
too hard. He puts forth too much
emotion in his lines, as if trying to
win a melodrama award.
The others characters perform
flawlessly, each adding to their re-
spective roles. But, in the end, it all
flows back to the director. Without
Shearin's influence, the play would
be only a fraction of itself.
The most fabulous facet of
Shearin'sproduction concerns how,
as far as dialogue is concerned, ex-
tremely close to Shakespeare's
original he has adhered. He does
change quite a bit near the end, but
trust me, it is for the better. The last
twenty minutes of the play are sure
tocreate an eternal smileonall those
who watch.
O.K so sure, it isn't the
Shakespeare you're used to But
if s good.
Maybe we should call it �
Shakesheann.
� � ��
A Midsummer Night's Dream
will be playing nightly at 8:15 at
McGinnis Theatre through Satur-
day. Tickets are $15, although stu-
dents may obtain tickets for 12
price at the box office from 8 to 8:15
on the night of the performance
they would like to attend.
professor.
Finally, don't worry any more
than vou absolutely have to � that
instructor will probably still be
teaching the sameclassatteryou've
mowed onto other things.
Partici paring in a class is much
more enjoyable than being a pas-
sive listener. Go to class prepared
and feel free to offer pieces of infor-
tion of that fact can be big news.
Many college students wander
aimlessly amund thecampus. from mation, even opinions, about sub-
class to class. Socializing with peels Most professors like students
friends, listening to Led Zeppelin
and watching "In Living Color
monopolize their schedules Then
they wonder why they made a 5
CPA.
Others really try to do well but
seemingly cannot find enough dme-
to do everything thev need to do.
Suggestions are nowoffered in this
college-career-saving, life-sparing
article to spend your time more
effectively. Any sugge.stion, no
matter how mundane it may st xi nd,
can make more efficient use of yiur
valuable time.
To begin, lay out the clothes
you plan to wear ahead of time so
that your sleepy mind won't take
an especially long time in the
morning to decide what to wear.
Keep your books, keys, wallet
and money in the same place all the
who offer insight into a topic But
don't go overboard and try to
dominate the class.
An instructor's mistake, an
unclear passage in a textbook and
contusing directions can make any
subject unclear. So ask questions.
Ask for another explanation or a
more detailed one. Asking for ex-
amples can tremendously clarify a
vague topic
Questions that could require
lengthy answers should be written
in vour notebooks to ask the teacher
after class.
Ask other students for help,
especially if your professor isn't
recepti ve to students' questions. So,
don't sit next to stupid people.
Someone who says "bogus" and
"dude" a lot can be a big tip-off.
In lectures, pay careful atten-
time so you won't have to spend hon to your professors's opening
hours looking for them. and cking remarks and listen for
Plan TV viewing ahead of time key words in lectures, which can be
if you tend to watch it too long. If among the following: 'The reason
you get a TV guide, circle all pro-
grams you plan to watch for the
week and stick to it; watch nothing
that isn't circled.
Do your work as soon as pos-
sible to save time for recreation
is this The basic idea is Notice
that Take note of Remember
that A major development
Supporting material can
greatly clarify unclear material. So
listen for the appropnate words
later.DoassJgnmentsaheadoftime that signal upcoming supporting
to give yourself extra time later in information, such as 'Tor example
the week,if you wantit. Plan some- , For instance FurtK -more
thing fun to do after you finish Also On the other hand In
your work. A trip downtown to contrast Similarly
Cubbie's or Substation could be Conclusionsareoftensignaled
theboostyouneed torush through by such phrases as "From this we
the rest of your work. can see In conclusion Finally
HangupthephoneHanphone msummaryAsaresultand
conversations with a friend in ad
vance for a time when you both
will be free.
Bad professors seem to appear
in a torrential flood for some stu
Therefore
In conversations, most mean-
ing comes from body language and
tone of voice. So watch for main
ideas through the instructor's use
dents. Nevertheless, always be of gestures, posture, facial expres-
prepared,ontimeandtrynottogo sion pauses in speech and tone of
to sleep. voce
Don't blow up at the instruc- Remember that notes are per-
tor,either,disaster would beirnmi- rwipsthebestieiiuorcementofwhat
nent Ask a teacher you like or a you hear in class. Borrow
counselor for advice when you're someone's notes to get any infor-
in difficult situations. mation you might have misaed,
Also make sure you aren't do- especially if you were daydream-
ing anything to irritate or anger the mgurtcontrollably.





6
(She ?Eaflt (Earolinian
July 24,1991
SPORTS
Pittsburgh smashes Atlanta 12-3
By Matt Mumma
Sports Editor
In the second of a three-game
series against the Atlanta Braves,
Pittsburgh came up on the winning
side of a 12-3 stomp.
Gary Red us hit a grand slam
over the centerfield fence in the fifth
inning and rookie John VVehner
went 5-for-5 in his second major
league appearance of his career that
helped the Pirates over the Braves
at Three Rivers Stadium.
The Braves won the first game
of the series Monday 7-3, but the
Pirates returned Teusday night with
a vengance. Pittsburgh had 16 hits
compared to Atlanta's paltry four.
The Braves did, however, start
out with an early lead in the first
inning as Otis Nixon lead off the
game with a single.
Nixon stole second and scored
on a fielders choice off the bat of
Terry Pendelton. In the second in-
ning Jeff Treadway hit a two-run
homer that put the Braves up 3-0.
Atlanta was to get only two
more hits the rest of the game as
Doug Drabek overcame his early
inning jitters to retire the Braves
three-in-a-row in the third and
fourth innings.
If it was the fiersome Pirate
onslaught, a more focused and
insistant Drabek or a combination
of the two, the Bra vescertai nl v OOU Id
not match the Pirate bats.
The Pirates scored four runs on
six hits in the third inning that put
them in the lead for good at b-3. An
RBI singleby Robby Bonds, Wehner
and a two-run single by Mike
LeVallier were the major contribu-
tors in the inning.
The inning would nothavebeen
so bad for starting pitcher Charlie
Leibrandt if the Braves fielding
would have been better. Jay Bell's
single to left was flubbed by Dion
Sanders, Bobby Bonilla's grounder
missed the outstretched glove of
Pendleton and two consecutive
grounders to Treadway were
botched, one of which should have
been a double play.
In thefifth inning the Pittsburgh
bats increased their lead to seven
runs. Bonds and Weher singled and
Jose Lind was hit by a pitch that
loaded the bases.
After LeVallier and Drabek
floundered at the plate, Redus
stepped up and hita two-outgrand
slam. It was the fourth grand slam
oi his career and came at an oppor-
tune time as it was hisonly hit of the
game.
But Pittsburgh had not finished
with the Atlanta pitching staff that
is to say Bonilla was not done.
Bonilla hit a two-run shot just
over the leftfield fence that put the
Pirates up 12-3. It was his 52 RBI of
the seasonand he as he went 2-for 5
with a double.
Wehner, who played in his
second major league game of his
career was a bright young face in
the Pirate lineup. He played third
base as well as anyone could expect
and hisfive singles and RBI showed
that he can hit against a playoff
contending team.
Atlanta now drops to three
games behind the division leading
Dodgers who have a homestand
with the Philadelphia Phillies. The
Braves will play Pittsburg again
Wednesday with ace Tom Glavine
on the mound.
NBA most racially integrated of all sports
(AP) �When it comes to mi-
nority hiring, the NBA gets am A,
'he NFL gets a C and baseball gets
aC
Northeastern University's
Center for the Study of Sport in
Society gave the sports these grades
in a report. When it comes to im-
provement, the NBA gets another
A, the NFL gets a C and baseball
gets another C
"It is very disheartening to see
how little progress has been made
in major league baseball said Ri-
chard Lapcnkk, the center's direc-
tor. There are very few blacks
holding those positions
Rich Levin, a spokesman for
commissioner Fay Vincent, said the
study was flawed.
"We have minorities in a van-
ety of positions, from the National
League president to secretaries to
marketing and public relations
people Levin said.
This is the second year the cen-
ter issued its "Racial Report Card
Last year, when the center is-
sued its first Racial Report Card, it
found opportunities were increas-
ing for minorities with the major
sports leagues.
'The 1991 version is less opti-
mistic due to either stagnation or
decline in key indicators aside from
on-the-field play the report said.
The NBA led in nearly all cat-
egories: 72 percent of its players are
black, down from 75 percent last
vear. The league had six black head
coaches in 1990-91, in Cleveland,
Seattle, Houston. New York, Char-
lotte and Washington.
Baseball has two black manag-
ers, in Kansas Cifv and Toronto
Frank Robinson started the season
as Baltimore's manager but was
fired and became the Orioles' as-
sistant general manager. Football
has one black head coach, in Los
Angeles.
Black NFL players increased to
rl percent from bO percent the pre-
vious year. Baseball reversed a 10-
year decline in black players with a
1 percent increase, to 18 percent. In
the early 1980s, 24 percent of major
league players were black.
The NBA led in black front-
office hiring, with black general
managers in Los Angeles, Cleve-
land, New Jersev Minneapolis and
Denver � a 40 percent increase
from 1989-90. Blacks also held top
management positions with Wash-
ington and Golden State. In addi-
tion, the Bullets hired Susan
O Mallev as club president, the first
woman to hold the job in any sport.
Baseball has had one black GM
- - Bill Lucas of the Braves, who
died in 1979 � and the NFL has
never had one.
While the number of black NFL
assistant coaches dropped a per-
centage point to 16 percent, com-
missioner Paul Tagliabue got high
marks for appointing blacks to key
league K"bs,mcludingexecu five vice
president Harold Henderson, drug
advisor Dr. Lawrence Brown and
Baker-Finch wins British Open
SOLTHPORT, England (AP)
�Conventional wisdom holds that
major golf toumamentsareYiot won
by the champion so much as thev
are lost by the contenders.
Ian Baker-Finch has heard that
said from both sides now, from win
and lose, and still somehow, it was
the illusion of success that he re-
called. Until Sunday, he really had
not understood success at all.
In 1984 and 1990, Baker-Finch
made up half of the final group on
the final day of the championship
and both times the man who played
alongside him finished the tourna-
ment by hoisting the silver claret
jug above his head.
And so for the briefest moment
during this final round, exactly
when the sailing seemed the
smoothest, he found himself won-
dering whether it could happen
again. Whether, after all this time
and all that heartbreak, he was go-
ing to become that somebody in-
stead of remaining that hyphen-
ated somebody-else.
And then he remembered that
learning from losing was the requi-
site lesson for learning to win �
and in that regard, he was already a
success.
'Tve been at this for a long
time Baker-Finch said Sundav,
that same silver jug now pressed
tightly against his chest, "and the
pain of those other couple times
gave me the strength to do it to-
day
Indeed. Hecuta swath through
the minefield of Royal Birkdale with
the assurance of a man in posses-
sion of the only map. He cut the
heart out of his competitors with
birdies on five of the first seven
holes. Then he sat back, knowing
that for once, he had the luxury of
just keeping it close, plucking the
occasional birdie and waiting to see
how much strength � if any � the
rest of them had left.
One by one, thecontendersand
pretenders fell away.
Three-time champion Seve
Ballesteros � who had run him
over en route to the 1984 champion-
ship at St. Andrews � started the
Putt-Putt Golf
4& Ec.c
Students & Staff
BuyiGame
75S-I8ZO io RiverPlay x FREE Bluff RdOpen Daily 9:00 am Sun 1:00 pm
day a stroke behind Baker-Finch at
3 under par, but was never a threat
after bogeying two of the first three
holes.
Two-timeand defending Open
champion Nick Faldo � who had
virtuall v ignored Baker-Finch while
crafting his own legacy with a
record-setting performance last year
� was never in the hunt after a 75
on Saturday.
Former Open champion and
countryman Greg Norman � in
whose shadow Baker-Finch and a
host of other talented Australians
continue to languish � got as close
as 2-under, but his charge was
nothing more than a distant echo.
In fact, the last shot anyone took
with any chance of wounding
Baker-Finch was fired by playing
partner Mark OMeara at No. 17.
After a birdie at the 15th left him 4-
under and within four shots,
OMeara launched an eagle putt
from eight feet that caught the left
edge of the cup, danced along the
back lip and spun out.
"1 guess I can talk like a person
with experience now Baker-Finch
said, "instead of a person who is
still gaining experience. Experience
means going out there and playing
like you know how
spokesman Reggie Roberts.
In addition, 30 percent of the
assistant coaches in the NFL-spon-
sored World League of American
Football are black. The WLAF has
no black head coaches.
While overall minority man-
agement jobs in the NFL dropped a
percentage point to 6 percent, blacks
moved into key roles with Chicago,
New England, San Diego and
Philadelphia.
Thereport said baseball's move
to put minonties into management
has slowed since the fury over Al
Campanis' statement in 1987 that
blacksdidn't have the "necessities"
to be in management.
With the exception of the 1989
appointment of Bill White as NL
president, the highest-ranking black
executive in pro sports, the study
said there has been little progress.
Baseball issued a report in De-
cember that said blacks held 9 per-
cent of the front office jobs over the
last two years, up from 6 percent
from 1988. Total minority employ-
ment accounted for 15 percent.
Blacks held 10 percent of the
jobs in the baseball commissioner's
office last year, the same as 1988 and
down from 13 percent in 1989. Total
minority employment was 21 per-
cent. There were no black or His-
panic executives or department
heads.
Rp? -h r
PUmp it UP 0R-�CO Photo Ub
An ECU student pumps iron m the gym at Memorial.
LeMond falls behind,
still contender in Tour
GAP, France (AP) � The re-
ports of Greg LeMond's demise in
the Tour de France may have been
greatly exaggerated.
Down from a fall and almost
out of it after a coupleof exhausting
mountain stages, LeMond re-
bounded witha surpnsebrea kawav
in the final 9 miles of Monday's lMh
leg.
After a weekend of self-doubts
and confronted with a bkxxi test
that revealed too many white cells,
LeMond gained 26 seconds on
leader Miguel Indurain to close the
gap to 4 minutes, 42 seconds.
However, LeMond remained in
fifth.
"I had a big breakdown at V'al
Louron but now I am back in the
race in my head he said.
The race has six more stages
before concluding in Paris on Sun-
day. Next is today'sclimbup 1'Alpe
d'Huez, a 6,100-foot mountain that
LeMond has had success on.
LeMond was second last vear
inthe climb toGianniBugnoof Italv
but gained almost 12 minutes on
Indurain.
However Indurain was in a
different situation then. He was
nding for Pedro Delgado, the
Spanish team leader, and was used
up in an effort to tire out the oppo-
sition. Now Delgadoisl6:30behind
out of contention and must help
Indurain.
Still, LeMond's performance
raised his hopes and caused some
concern in the pack by the way he
attacked.
He went ahead with about nine
other nders. Then, in the last 3.2
miles, he poured it on and only
Marco Lietti of Italy stayed with
him.
Lietti took the stage but
LeMond was just two seconds be-
hind, letting up at the finish.
The mai n pack, which included
Indurain, came in about 28 seconds
behind.
arf
Dail Rood- ECU Photo Lab
Don't drink the water
The pools at Minges and Memorial are available for those who are seeking escape from the heat
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Title
The East Carolinian, July 24, 1991
Description
East Carolina's student-run campus newspaper was first published in 1923 as the East Carolina Teachers College News (1923-1925). It has been re-named as The Teco Echo (1925, 1926-1952), East Carolinian (1952-1969), Fountainhead (1969-1979), and The East Carolinian (1969, 1979-present). It includes local, state, national, and international stories with a focus on campus events.
Date
July 24, 1991
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.819
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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https://digital.lib.ecu.edu/58293
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