The East Carolinian, March 24, 1992

But his is bigger
Mandelker accuses feminists of penis envy.
Connery conjures cure for cancer
Sean Connery graces silver screen as Medicine Man.
�ij� lEafit Carolinian
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925.
Vol.66 No.19
Tuesday. March 24, 1992
Greenville, North Carolina
Circulation 12,000
8 Pages
Two students killed
Two University of Miami students died
and three i titters were iniired when their eep
overturned and burst into flames during
Spring Break in (ancun. Mexico
Melissa Fernandez, lu, and Adam
Leinfuss, 2(1 were both killed when thedriver
lost control of their rented )eep
"Our hearts and love go out to all the
parents of the students involved in this trag-
edy said Dr William Butler, vice president
of student affairs rheentireuniversitvcom-
munitv is in mourning. Lewis VVogan, W,
was airlifted toa Miami hospital with second-
degree and third -degree bums
Students question budget
The Housing Advisory Hoard at the LUni-
versity of North Carolina at Chapel Hill re-
cently approved its iw2-cn budget, but stu-
dents are questioning the budget's commit-
ment to students
loe Mosnier, an assistant area director,
told board members that the housing depart-
ment was not doing its best to serve students
Students aren't getting the best value
for their dollar. Mosnier said
he students' main concern is a $50 per
semester phone charge for total service.
"The new telephone service will end up
costing students more than before, and it's
not going to assure them better service
Mosnier said. "It seems like a grant to hous-
.arrv Hicks an associate director in the
housing department, said the phone charge
would be adjusted if it was too high
We don't invent an accounting pro
cess. Hicks said "WeaW planning our bud-
get and doing it well "
Coach exempt from suit
Loyola Marvmount's former mens' bas-
ketball coach, Paul Westhead, has been
dn ipped from a wrongful death lawsuit filed
after a plaver died in 1 0.
Hank Gathers died after he collapsed
Conference tournament in 1W0
An autopsy showed that he died from
inflammation and scarring of the heart
The settlement between the school and
Cithers' family will be determined in April,
but Loyola Marvmount has already agreed to
give Gathers' 8-vear old son $K5O,(i0n.
Rape charges upgraded
A grand jury recently upgraded the rape
charges against a University of North Caro-
lina at Chapel Hill wrestler from second to
first-degree rape
Carmen Edwardatullo,22, was indicted
on second-degree rape charges. But Orange-
Chatham district Attorney Carl Fox was
granted an increase in the charge to first-
degree rape by a grand jury
F x said severe mental injury suffered by
the accuser prompted him to ask for the
First-degree rape is more serious because
it involves serious personal injury, use of a
weapon or more than one offender
Greeks help out
While many North Carolina State Uni-
versity students spent their Spring Break on a
sunny beach, eight members of the NCSU Fi
Kappa Phi fraternity were working to benefit
people with physical disabilities
Fhe men who participated in the People
Understanding the Severely Handicapped
program helped to make improvements at
f amp rhundeTbird in Orlando, FL.
"We gained a better understanding of
the disabled, and I feel we extended our
hands a lot more participant C.K. Greene
said "I would definitely go back and do it
Compited by ENuMth Shtmm Taton frem
CPS and ofh�r campu mmpmpm:
Inside Tuesday
Crime SceneV2
F.ntertairirnent �
Students question allocation of computer fees
By Kenneth Chesson
Staff Writer
Waiting endless hours for
the use of a limited supply is
definitely no one's fantasy. The
students of construction man-
agement are facing the problem
of computer supply and de-
mand and are losing the fight
"Our grievance regards the
allocation of compute lab fees,
which has resulted in a limita-
tion ot the use of resources in
the department of construction
management's computer lab
said William Cowperthwait,
presidentof Sigma Lambda Chi,
a construction honor society.
There are time limitations
due to limited lab hours ,md
equipment limitations due to
obsolete machines "
Of the 45 hours the lab is
open, students actually have 32
hours r accessibility,
Cowperthwait said. Typical
constnu tion management stU-
dentscarrva l5to 18hourcouf9e
load, leaving students with 15
hours to use the required facili-
To add to frustration, the
students have found the
resources are very much lim-
ited because of storage and dis-
kette problems.owperthwait
The students do not feel the
school was given equal re-
sources compared to other
schools, Cowperthwait s,iid
For example, the lab onlv has
two computers capable of run-
ning AutoCAD, a computer
aided design program used in
construction management, de-
sign and other courses.
Approximately 25 students
can use onlv two computers m
less than 32 hours
To help with the problem
the interior design department
has been considerate enough to
let construction management
students use their lab of 15 com-
puters equipped with
AutoCAD for school work,
Cowperthwait said
Even though the interior
design department is letting
construction management stu-
dents use their lab the lab hours
are less accessible than the con-
struction management's limited
lab hours and interior design
student are given priority use,
Cowperthwait said
"We agree that computer
tees are part of getting qualit
education, but we would like to
seeour money used pn ip rtu n-
allv in our department as well
as others, Cowperthwait said
Photo � ECU Photo Lab
ECU Senior Eva Sodergren utilizes a Macintosh system at the computer lab in Austin Students are
protesting limited computer resources and questionable allocation of funds
Tach full-time student is
charged $25 per semester for a
students omputingand technol-
ogy fee sctidFrnestMarshburn,
manager ot academic comput-
ing and information systems
This fee will equip students in
the vears to come with state-of-
theart technology.
'The monev collected from
the fee goes into an interest bear-
ing Trust account Marshbum
said The interest collet 'ted also
goes toward the computer and
technology fee
At the present time, there is
close to SMOO.lXX) in the trust
fund and is waiting on an order
to come in, Marshbum said.
See Computers page 2
Mayoral candidate
addresses SGA
By Julie Roscoe
ssistjnt ews Editor
Hot doggin'
Photo by Jtll Ctmry � ECU Photo L�b
Residence Hall Association members cook out on the mall during RHA week
Cool weather did not prevent residents from enjoying hot dogs and good music
Bill Dansev, a member of ECL's
Board oi Trustees tor six years, ad-
dressed the SGA Mondav stressing
his commitment to the university-and
the students.
"We've watched the university
grow but not the town grow with it
said Dansev, who is running for mayor
of Greenville
Dansev said he wants to rein-
force the commitment made by the
city to grow with the university and
medical schuxil bv including the stu-
dents in city committees and having
the SGA president involved as a voice
in cit council meetings.
"As mayor I need to bring the
student body president into every
meeting to find out what's goingon
Dansev said. "1 want to get the uni-
versity and city to ship fighting each
other and to get in step "
Dansev said he thinks the idea of
students runningforcitycouncil seats
is a gTeat idea. The students need
representation with the maior deci-
sions made by the city government,
such as the parking problem and the
notse ordinance, he said
"Thecity council has not allowed
in the past to have students have a
great say in what goes on, Dansev
said. "I want to change that
Dansev is in support of bringing
back the annual Halloween celebra-
tion. He Srtid he enjoyed the one four
years ago
"ECL's Halloween celebration is
the biggest in the state Dansev said.
"I'd like to see it come back, but come
back in an orderly fashion
Danse has in the past, tried to
raise support for building a parking
deck and � imolved in renovating
Minges coliseum to increase seating
to 75,000.
He is also in support of building
a regional center on campus, of which
�51 .85 million dollars has been ap-
proved. Dansev wants to have the
city help fund it.
The elections are being held on
Mav 5. SGA president Alex Martin is
heading a registration dnve commit-
tee that will visit groups, resident
halls and houses to register students
before April o.
Vic Morrison, freshmen class
president, introduced a resolution to
bnng cable television into individual
dorm rooms The resolution passed
through the legislature.
Alex Martin, SGA president, an-
nounced some of the decisions and
topicsdiscussed in the Board of Trust-
ees meeting.
The new recreational center is
proposed to open in the fall semester
of 1995
In two and a half years, the new
cafetena, next to Tyler Hall, is ex-
See Candidate page 3
General discusses Chernobyl Pay-offs total $213,687
By Jeff Becker
Staff Writr
This April will mark the sixth
anniversary of the world's worst
nuclear disaster aKTmobyl,and,
according to a general in the Rus-
sian Army, the released radiation
caused an undetermined number
of deaths and will continue to
plague the area and ifs popula-
tion for years to come.
General Nkkotai Tarakanov,
who rnanagedthectean-upofthe
Chernobyl nuclear accident, dis-
cused the disaster on March 15 at
ECU. Tarakanov worked at
Chernobyl for thiee months be-
fore entering the hospital for ra-
diatiqn poisoning. After eight
months in the hospital, he went
back to Chernobyl to work in ar-
eas of kiwer radiation.
Tarakanov has written
Chernobyl Notes, a book about the
disaster that has recently been re-
pubHshed in an uncensored ver-
sion. He also appears annually on
Russian television to discuss the
Speaking thnnigh an inter-
preter, Tarakanov said the disas-
ter at Chernobyl resulted from a
combination of human error and
imperfect machines On April 2k,
19116, Chernobyl's fourth reactor
was shut ckrwnfor an experiment
Tarakanov said operators ran
down the reactor to determine if
energy could continue to he pro-
duced from energy stored in the
"People were looking for
cheap and easy ways to get en-
ergy Tarakanov said.
According to Tarakanov, the
administrators at Chernobyl did
not inform the plant's scientists of
the experiment He said if the
scientists would have been in-
tormed,they would havestopped
the experiment and avoided the
Running the reactor without
an influx of power produced ex-
cessive heat that destroyed the
cool-down systemand melted ttw
core. The reactor then exploded,
See Chernobyl page 3
The university paid over $74,000 in wiretapping settle-
ments last week pushing the total expenditure for pay-offs
over the $200,000 mark.
A group of seven claimants received $74,431 after inform-
ing the university their voices were recorded on illegal wire-
taps which occurred on campus ir May and June 1990 A total
of $213,687 has been paid in wiretapping related settlements.
The settlements admit no liabilities from the university,
but the pay-offs prevent the claimants from any future litiga-
tion concerning the issue. In the settlement documents, the
university specif kalry denies "any of their actions were unlaw-
ful or actionable in any respect"
In a prepared statement Ovuxeflor Richard EaJon stated:
'These settlements resolved controversies related to allega-
tions of unauthorized interceptions of telephone conversa-
bons by university employees "
According to a State Auditor's investigation, knowledge
of the illegal wiretapping went as far up as Richard Brown,
vice-chancellor for Business Affairs; however, ChanceBor Ri-
chard Eakin was not informed until after the incident

2 (Hit Coat (Carolinian March 24, 1992
Continued from pege 1
Intoxicated male subject found in
White Hall lobby; cab called
March 1H
,W olleg' Hill Drive. Vehicle stopped for equipment vinta-
lien Verbal warning givwi to lllldfflt
()27 tarreti I tall: Investigated btcy If larceny.
(1055 Greenville Polite department. Administered two
brrathalver h"h
IVUH HHh Stall Tost Office: Assisted Greenville police in
Ifftwnci 10 damage to pnH'r�v report Suspect loot ted.
0757 Fkkton Stadium t 3w kid ut report of an unattended
w Brodv Buildinghex ktd outIlarceny report.
rmo K U Poke Department!h ked out a larceny report.
March I1
;iu� White Hall ah unftifMponded to report of subject with
0242 Fletcher Hall: Responded to assisting dorm staff with
inalfum honing elevator.
U Ivlei Hall ehnle llDpptd for expired tags and no
tnMitame Ihe vehu le WM p.ukixl awaiting proof of insurance.
March 211
(WVv Avcockllall AehKlestoppxIlorillegalleftturn.Student
e,n en .�verbal warning tor and lot tailing to wear a seat belt.
KM Avuxk I lall Vehu le Mopped lor left turn violation.
Motorist and passenger given verbal warnings for failing to weara
mmI belt
(K15H White I lall I he ked on an intovu ated male passed out
in the lobby SubtoCl WViVtd and Ctb �ailed to transport subject to
Q206 White II,ill Checked on luspiciotis subject. Subjects
ad ims! 10 leave tlv BIH
H.MH Cartettll.ill i 'he ked on a usiuhon violation .Unable to
I. sate
006 Avccxk Hall Responded to rejvrt of possible illegal
drugs violation Unfounded
UV4 Fletcher! lall: Checked are,t north of hall for possiblegun
shot tmsi Unfoundtd
(tW7 lement I lall: Checked on Mispu ious subjects. Subjects
ailvised to leave area
March 21
1242 loyne? Library I old juvenikri not to skateboard on the
front steps ot lovner
)44r loth Street: Cave state citation to non student for stop-
ping in the middle ot the street
161.1 WrighH iule KeletemetoltKateamissingchild.Subject
tocatod �nd returned to her grtndferhet
?ixm v ntett I lall h�ked out reference to a maintenance
problem I ocksmith called out
2t��5� I vler I lall Served a warrant tor arrest on a subject. No
I ontai t made
Crtm� Se�n� It tai�n trom official Public Saf�ty log.
"The reason the money is not as wisely as possible to broadly proximatelylHdifferentschoolsor ECU students so they may enhance
spentdirectlyaftercollectionismat benefit as many students as pos- concentrations campus wide, their marketability and get the ap-
we feel it would be inappropriate sible, but that process is somewhat Marshbum said. Understandingly propriate technology to compete
for the students or anyone to go time consuming. no one unit is getting rich off of the with their peers at other institu-
ahead and spend the money so "We try to give each depart- fees. tions. The fee is to benefit the stu-
that there is no possibility of the ment equal time in auditing their No other school in the state dents and not the faculty,
money being concentrated in one proposed budget for computers has this fee, Marshbum said. The Marshbum said. All that is needed
general area Marshbum said. and this can take a couple of fee will give ECU students access to access any of the student funded
"The goal is to spend the stu- months tofacilitiesotherschoolsinthestate computer labs is a valid ECU stu-
dent computer and technology fee This fee is distributed to ap- do not have. The fee is crucial for dent ID. card.
Come Join the Excitement of
oomm mm mmci
March 26,1992
The Surf Report
Surf Shop
In Association with
Venus Swimwear
2nd -$100
3rd - $50
WZMB Night
.100 Draft
To enter call or come by:
Bogies 752-4668
Surf Report - 355-6680
k. K fc
If you are a dancer who enjoys performing to
large, enthusiastic crowds then the Golden Girls
dance line is for you. Affiliated with the
Marching Pirates, the Golden Girls perform at
home football games, pep rallies, selected away
games, exibitions, and bowl games. Dance major:
and non-dance majors are welcome.
Date: Tryouts are Saturday, March 28
Time: 10:00-5:00with lunch break)
Location: Chnstenbury gym. room 112
Dress: DanceAerobic wear and tennis shoes
Tor more information contact:
Michelle 931-7804 or Kelly 931-7829
Marching Band office 757-6982
Roger Gillen
The Underground
8:00 P.M.
Leningrad Cowboys
Go America
Wed March 25
Father of the Bride
Thurs Fri and Sat.
March 26-28
Angel Heart
Sun March 29
All movies are in Hendrix
Theatre at 8:00 P.M.
Annual Fund-raising
Sessions Are Scheduled for:
Willy Porter
Tues March 31
The Underground
8:00 P.M.
Tuesday, March 17Room 2473-6pm
Wednesday, March 18Room 247. 4-7pm
Tuesday, March 24Room 2473-6pm
Wednesday, March 25Room 144-7pm
Tuesday, March 31Room 2473-6pm
Wednesday, April 1Room 2424-7pm
Tuesday, April 7Room 2473-6pm
Wednesday, April 8Room 2474-7pm
A Representative of Your Organization Must
Be Present At One Session In Order
To Obtain 1992-1993 Funding
All Groups With SGA Funded
Status Are Eligible
For Further Information Call
Alan Thomas, 757-0157
Amy Harris, 757-3159
If You Are Unsure If You Are Eligible For Funding -
Please Call
Millie Murphrey at 757-4726
Continued from pi
pected to be finished
The trustees want to address
the AIDS disease and how it is
affecting heterc )sex ua 1 women d u r-
mg orientation, Martin said.
The current debate of placing
condom machines in the resident
halls was discussed with no deci-
sion being made at this time. Fur-
ther information is needed to de-
termine the message this will send
to students, Martin said.
Currently, organizations
which receive money from SGA
must individually match 15 per-
cent of the funds given.
Michael Carries introduced a
resolution that will be a preceent
for the Appropnatu
which will raise
money everv grouj
3() percent
The resolution
SGA "needs to tr,
organizations to tak
role in the commur
rule will be writtc!
proced ures insert i t 1
Courtney Jones,
trying to bnng back
caneer yearbook.
lating a survey on
day to answer quest
about student mtert
pation in the yeaitx �





i �


These a
Photo Lab Ma:
for the Universj
Experienced photographer needed
ing The East Carolinian student ne
the Rebel magazine, radio station
Tuition to summer school and a $1
for 12 months of service. Duties inl
monthly reports to the Media Bo;
photographers, monitoring invents
item budget. Requirements: Must
average, be enrolled as a full-time s
attend summer school. Apply by 5 p
Media Board Office, Second Floor.
For The 1
Public Di
These positions offi
portunity to gain ex
ership abilities that
throughout your life,
these positions will e
valuable contribute
lina University. For
tion and application:
office at 218 Mendel
$9 All applications mus
Monday, Mj

march 24. 1992 3Iht �agt (Karolintan 3
Continued from pagej
ECU students sothev mav enhance
their nurkoUhil.tN and get the ap-
propriate technology to compete thou peers -� other institu-
tions he fee is to benefit the stu-
lents and not the faculty,
Mar-hbum -aid All that ts needed
u c ess any ot the student funded
omputei lab- a a valid ECU stu-
,w D card
nl of
� rming to
lolden Gnis
� - perform at
:ed away
Dance majors
it wO
lunch break)
m 112
tennis shoes
Candidate continue from mm 1 ChGrnobyl
Continued from page 1
pected to be finished.
The trustees want to address
the AIDS disease and how it is
affecting heterosexual womendur-
ing orientation, Martin said.
The current debate of placing
condom machines in the resident
halls was discussed with no deci-
sion being made at this time. Fur-
ther information is needed to de-
termine the message this will send
to students, Martin said.
Currently, organizations
which receive money from SGA
must individually match 15 per-
cent of the funds given.
Michael Cames introduced a
resolution that will be a preceent
for the Appropriations Committee
which will raise the matching
mangy every group must raise to
30 percent.
The resolution states that the
SGA "needs to try to make the
organizations to take a more active
role in the community The new
rule will be written in the new
procedures insert of the SGA Docu-
Courtney Jones and Cames a re
trying to bring back the ECU Buc-
caneer yearbook. They are circu-
lating a survey on campus Tues-
day to answer questions they have
about student interest and partici-
pation in theyearbookcontroversy
burst into flames and sent 50 tons of
radioactive isotopes over a 200,000
km area. Tarakanov said the fourth
reactor released 10 times more radia-
tion than the nuclear bomb dropped
on Hiroshima.
After a 36 hour delay, the Soviet
government began evacuating more
than 110JOOO people from 48 towns
and villages. However, Tarakanov
said radiation reached more than 560
townsand villages,givingpotentialry
fatal doses to more than 800,000
"The people in the towns were
not equipped, not given true infor-
mation and many did not believe
thev were in danger he said.
One day after the disaster, teams
of specialists began arriving from
Moscow. Tarakanov saki stopping
the radioactive isotopes from spew-
ing into the air and lowering the tem-
peratureof the reactor'score were the
first priorities.
According to Tarakanov, 4,IXX)
army volunteers participated in the
clean-up of the site. These solders, all
between the ages of 35-40, were ex-
posed to high doses of radiation and
are all either dead or dying.
Many of the towns near
Chernobyl remain abandoned and
will be uninhabitable for the next
century. The soil, wells, lakes, ponds
and forests immediately surround-
ing Chernobyl may not be usable for
1,000 years.
The reactors at Chernobyl did
not have a protective graphite wall
siiiToundingthecore;a wall thatmay
have prevented the disaster.
Tarakanov said 18other reactors with-
out retaining walls still operate in
countries that once formed the Sov iet
Since the disaster, Russians have
devek)ped stnirvgenvironrnentalcon-
cems, formed hundreds of environ-
mental organizations and elected en- z
vironmentally minded politicians, ;
Tarakanov said.
Thedisaster occurred at thesame
timethekleasof glasnost and perestroika
started totransform the Soviet Union.
The Russians became furious with
the attempted cover-up after the di-
saster,andtheircndentreiriforced the
belief that the central government
could not be trusted
ng Planning
duled for:
4-7 pm
Organization Must
Ission In Order
(93 Funding
GA Funded
iation Call
Eligible For Funding -
tt 757-4726


Check it out!




These and other questions will he answered at the:
SGA Candidate Forum
Friday, March 27 4:00 p.m.
On the mall
Sponsored by The East Carolinian


Positions available late May to mid-September.
Individual must be trustworthy, reliable,
conscientious, in good physical shape, and love
the outdoors. Hourly wage plus mileage tor own
vehicle. Excellent opportunity for college students
and teachers out for the summer. Send resume to
MCSI P.O. Box 179 Grifton, NC 28530 or Fax
Photo Lab Manager Sought
for the University Media Board
Experienced photographer needed to manage small photo lab serv-
ing The East Carolinian student newspaper. Expressions magazine,
the Rebel, radio station WZMB, and the Media Board.
Tuition to summer school and a $175 per month stipend is provided
for 12 months of service. Duties include providing meaningful bi-
monthly reports to the Media Board, supervising and assigning
photographers, monitoring inventory, and administering a hne-
ftem oudget. Requirements: Must have at least a 2.5 grade point
average, be enrolled as a full-time student at ECU and be willing to
attend summer school. Apply by 5 p.m. March 25 at the University
Media Board Office, Second Floor, Student Publications Building.
Now Accepting
For The 1992-1993
Attorney General &
Public Defender
These positions offer an excellent op-
portunity to gain experience and lead-
ership abilities that will benefit you
throughout your life. At the same time,
these positions will enable you to make
valuable contributions to East Caro-
lina University. For additional informa-
tion and applications contact the SGA
office at 218 Mendenhall.
tffjf All applications must be turned in ti
1 Monday, March 30th
52lCotancht-St � 757-1666
"Shoot" On OverFor
And Enjoy The '
Game Along With
These Drink
� Mon - 95 Draft
� Tues - Sangria $1.25
� Wed - Imports $1.25
� Thurs - Margaritas $2.
What Kind Of
Will You Make
Next Summer?
If going to the beach
gives you that sinking
feeling, give this some
thought. Just a few
hours a week at The
Club could put you
back on top. Stop by
for details and a tour.
It's sink or swim.
29 Visits for
. A. Classes Indude Low Inpact. S
cSSSSk Classes -WaterAercbaM'�?J$SSZ.�3 SSiSSymn �
ES&BKSRgSr. 523 SSS s� u�� o�.
Rooms'Babysitting Service otter ends Tuesday,
First time members only - must be used within a 45-day period. March 31 at 9pm
2 WNki �
Unlimited �
Tinning ZZ
We Take Women Seriously!
TrlE Cltb
tor women only
301 Plaza Dr.
Mon-Thurs 9-9 � Fri 9-8 � Sat 10-2

(Eire �aat (Earolintan
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
Tim C. Hampton, General Manager
Matthew D. Jones, Managing Editor
Gregory E. Jones, Director of Advertising
Jennifer Wardrep, Htm Editor
Julie Roscoe, Asst. Nexrs Editor
Lewis Coble, Entertainment Editor
Dana Danielson, Am. Entertainment Editor
Michael Martin, Sports Editor
Robert Todd, Assistant Sports Editor
Jeff Becker, Copy Editor
Bi air Skinner, Copy Editor
Richard Haselrig, Staff Illustrator
Michael Albuquerque, Business Manager
Larry Huggins, Circulation Manager
Chantal Weedman, Layout Manager
Steve Ollice, Classified Advertising Technician
Chris Norman, Darkroom Technician
Jean Caraway, Advertising Technician
Deborah Daniel, Secretary
The Fust Carolinian has served the Hast Carolina campus community since 1925. emphasizing information thai affects ECU
Kvdmtl I he East Carolinian publishes 12.000 copies every Tuesday and Thursday. The masthead editorial in each edition
is the opinion of the Editorial Board Tht East Carolinian welcomes letters expressing all points of view letters should be
limited to 230 words or less 1 or purposes ot decency and brevity. The East Carolinian reserves the right to edit or reject letters
for publication I otters should be addressed to The Editor, The East Carolinian. Publications Bldg . ECU, Greenville, N.C
27838 4333 For nun information, call (91?) 757-6366
Page 4, Tuesday, March 24, 1992
State auditors deserve praise
In the wake of ill the seemingly unending
corruption which rocks this university con-
stantly, we must realize that behind all of the
scandals lies a foundation of integrity.
Many times, in the rush of all of our
university's problems (wiretapping, misused
funds, allegations of entrapment), we forget to
thank the people who show us the light
Yes. we are referring to the all-revealing
individuals in Raleigh The state auditors.
We hear their name from time to time
(usually referred to as "according to a report
from the state auditors" or in hushed whispers
by administrators), but do we really appreciate
the job they do?
The responsibility of state auditors is to
i heck the balance ot power which is occasion-
ally misused by various state agencies. It is up to
the auditors to ensure that every government
office works the way it should.
The right way.
Few of u realize the amount of red tape,
lies, cover-ups, misinformation, etc. that the
auditors have to go through daily in their jobs.
They are forced to help correct problems that do
not want to be corrected. After a job is finished,
the auditors rarely receive a bit of thanks, rather
thev receive cold stares and harsh comments
from the individuals that were forced to reveal
their misdeeds.
Usually the only people who are thankful
for the auditors' assistance are the ones who
were not even aware of the problem or were
unable to do anything about it. In short, the state
auditors look out for the little guy.
Let us give a hand to the men and women
of the auditor's office, the unsung heroes who
quietly work everyday making sure the system
does not over step its boundary.
So the next time you hear about a scandal
and see the words "state auditor's office take
a second and be thankful they are there. Taking
for granted something that works so well and so
discreetly is very easy, but like so many things
in life � you don't know how good it is till it's
Campus Spectrum
Mandelker defends Feb. 25 letter
By Dr. Steven Mandelker
Campus Spectrum
In my letter of Feb 25,1 objected
to radical feminists who seek to incite
antagonism between the sexes by ap-
plying the term "rape" to such in-
nocuous behavior as innuendo The
responses to my letter published in
this newspaper confirm my view that
my opponents are unused to rational
Could a person capable of ratio
nal thought possibly transform my
objection to calling innuendo a form
of rape into the claim that rape does
not occur7 Yet Tim Hampton does
just that Can he actually read7 By
Hampton's reasoning, it would fol-
low that since the term "responsible
journalist" does not apply to Tim
Hampton, there must then be no re-
sponsible journalists
Most of the other writers act
similarly They set up a straw man
They assign me to a position I did not
take and then attack me
lalready knew that radical femi-
nists were irrational, but I learned
from the letters that they are also hys-
terically prone to violence For having
committed the enme of refusing to
regard innuendo as a form of rape,
Sheleathea Wright has threatened in
print to shoot me Incapable of per-
suading impartial readers of the jus-
tice of their cause, radical feminists
will apparently resort to murder in
ordertohavetheirway This is perfect
evidence for the kind of totalitarian
nuhiness that I talked about It shows
what women of her kind really want
Disagree with them and they want to
shoot you.
Not only would radical femi-
nists like to shoot their opponents, but
they would also like to abolish the
right to a fair trial before criminal
Rachael Autry, for example,
complains in her letter that "thecourts
analyze (alleged rape) victims' back-
grounds and discuss whether or not
'they asked for it She seems to think
that courts shouldn't try to determine
whether alleged rape victims were
really raped Apparently she would
like to punish all men who are merely
accused of rape. She doesn't seem to
respect the principle that a person is
innocent until proven guilty. Con-
fused as she is, she is perfectly ready
to abandon a central principle of civi-
lized justice.
Radical feminists a re not merely
passively irrational; the intellectual
arm of the radical feminist movement
has often engaged in a direct, full-
scale assault on reason itself Julia
Knsteva, for example, attacks women
writers who value "science, philoso-
phy, (and) professorships calling
them valonzers of "phallic domi-
She holds that a truly revolu-
tionary woman who wishes to suc-
ceed in exploding existing social codes
must flee everything phallic, and this
means that she must reject everything
that is "finite, definite, structured,
loaded with meaning " This, of course,
is the reason why radical feminists
frequently praise Lesbianism.
In the same vein, HeleneCixous
challenges women to forge for them-
selves, through writing, "theantilogos
weapon "ForCixous, a woman, liber-
ated fmm the constraints of rational-
ity, "supports the'logic'of her speech"
with her body "Her flesh not her
reason, "speaks true "
Feminists of this stripe encour-
age women to be irrational, to not
think, but simply feel and react on the
basis of feelings But consider that
Hi tier supported the logicof his speech
with his body, that his flesh, too, spoke
true So did the Marquis de Sade To
put yourself into your cause, to speak
with conviction and passion, does not
guarantee that what you are saying is
true, or even that the cause you are
advocating is any more rational than
Nazism Julie Johnson took this road
of passion over reason in her letter
She desenbes herself as a graduate in
Counselor Education Arecounselors
trained to react this way or is this just
a personal idiosyncrasy7Onecanonly
hope that her violent diatribe repre-
sentsan aberration in her training and
does not reflect her training
Having abandoned rational
analysis, angry radical feminists ea-
gerly embrace goofy positions on rape
Susan Brownmiller diagnoses this
crime as "a conscious process of fear
and intimidation by which all men
keep all women in a state of fear
Catherine MacKinnon holds that "it is
difficult to avoid the conclusion that
penetration itself is known to be a
violation And Robin Morgan, like
many other feminists, defines rape as
any act of intercourse that is not initi-
ated by a woman. These are not arbi-
trarily selected debating points; they
reflect views held by many feminists
Students are often unaware of this
background and do not realize that
the widening of the idea of rape which
I write about is a critical part of con-
temporary feminist thought. Rape is a
nasty crime rightly held as contempt-
ible. Broadening the concept of rape,
however, is a political ploy needed by
feminists to rescuea faltering political
Ideological views on rape are
not found solely in works dearly loved
by the ECU Women's Studies Depart-
ment faculty such as those of
Brownmiller. MacKinnon and Mor-
gan The Mane TFarr Sexual Assault
Educational Fund has funded thepub-
lication of a leaflet on "Date Rape"
that is distnbuted on this campus and
that subtly implies that most men are
rapists In discussing "key factors in
DATE RAPE the pamphlet lists re-
marks such as "Want to come up and
listen to my new CD7" and 'This
party's a drag Let's leave " and then
advises, "Don't fall for these tired old
lines . read between them " But such
remarks are generally innocuous, to
suggest that they are a prelude to rape
is to do an injustice to men This kind
of only partly veiled hostility is a
subtext in much feminist literature
By encouraging women to
think of men as rapists, feminists seem
to be intent on creating dissonance
between the sexes It actually benefits
them to do so If they can create a
problem and make it seem wide-
spread, then they can also argue for
more money for their budget and a
need to hire more feminists That is
what Christine Russell does She rec-
ommend s tha t ECU " fund a progra m
which, of course would hire women
like Christine Russell
Having unreasonably widened
the definition of rape, radical femi-
nists propagate their ideology to feed
an unappeasable anger at men The
question then arises as to how they
came to be so angry
Perhaps, as some writers have
suggested, their femaleness as chil-
dren went unconfirmed; or, perhaps,
they have missed out on paternal af-
fection and have come to desire re-
venge against their fathers.
Perhaps, as Freud thought, it
may simply be a case of penis envy. In
any event, since what feminists think
they want is very different from the
paternal love they apparently missed,
they will never be satisfied by any-
thing they get Let us not, therefore?
accommodate their outrageous de-
mands, including their demands that
any act of intercourse initiated by a
man, and even innuendo, be treated
as a rape Both logic and common
sense require that we oppose this truly
malignant aspect of feminist ideoU
ogy. Read the venomous letters di-
rected against me and you will see
what I mean
The Right Side
More noise from The Right Side:
Rude loudmouths in public locations need to think of others
In general, life without sound is some-
thing rather hard to imagine It would seem to
me that things would be really odd, as well as
mundane, considering that the different mani-
festations of sound have provided a wealth of
entertainment and enjoyment to a great many
However, with just about everything
imaginable, there are drawbacks to sound
Not that the mere flipside of sound is bad, but
when sound turns into noise, that is when
aggravation surges and evii thoughts fill the
minds altered by the disturbing frequencies.
In particular, these noises are easy to
find, all one needs to do is walk into a building
such as the library and try to study Nine times
out of 10 noise is sure to follow. Whether the
conversation is concerning plans for the week-
end or what is going to happen on the week-
end, people are alwaysdiscussing these things
within earshot of some who really doesn't care
and is trying without much luck to concen-
Why is the library the forum for such
discussion? Is i t beca use people are lonely and
know they can find someone as aggravating as
themselves to converse with?
Or maybe they've been previously dis-
turbed by some obnoxious person and simply
joined the bandwagon in hopes of reaching
some type of conforming solitude. It's also
quite possible if these people were followed
home it would be their parents that manage to
do such things as argue in church or public
places causing big dramatic scenes and mak-
ing everyone uncomfortable.
Who knows? At any rate, many have
been affected by these people and know that
they can really be a headache.
Worse than the library coffee talkers are
the ones who seek out areas allocated for use
as study halls in which to hold their debates of
Unlike the library, hiding places can't
be sought out in these small rooms and unless
the unlucky student has the time to walk else-
where, he or she suffers.
Why must you people talk in these ar-
eas? Is it too hard to talk out in the halls where
the smoke is bad thus reducing the oxygen
needed to blurt out the maximum number of
words per minute?
The answer is beyond me. Hopefully,
someone in the future will discover the an-
swer and write a most interesting article for all
to read, enjoy and understand the problem
that afflicts these deranged people and causes
mem to be such a menace.
Remedies to these situations arc often
touchy areas that require a considerable
amount of thought before action. In some
instances, the necessary action is as simple as
casting a glance in the noise sources location.
The source sees the glance and either slops
talking or moves to a more appropriate loca-
tion to carry on a conversation This particular
scene is not one that is in all destructive since
the noise source only needs an impetus and
then all works out for the most part.
Unfortunately the glancing technique
does not always work, and the noise source
doesn't process the hint
What arises next is the potentially nasty
choice of holding your ground and telling the
noise source to shut up or avoiding an uncom-
fortable situation and moving to a different
place to study.
By telling the source to shut up, bad
feelings can be created and an enemy instead
of a friend is gained.
The first choice is tough, but after con-
sideration do you really need to worry about
the relationship between you and these cre-
If s not like you might want to join one
of these moronic conversations in the future.
Tell them to shut up. It's what is right and it's
the quickest way to make conditions favorable
to study. It a vocal request is stop the noise
doesn't work � shoot them.
Another situation that arises is one that
isn't necessarily dealing with quiet area dis-
turbances such as library coffee talkers, but
noises that come from outside of a classroom.
For this situation, I have an empirical
example Last week, while in a lecture class, 1
was so fortunate as to have a group of skate-
boarders entertain just outside of the hottest
room in Brewster.
This particular room without the win-
dows open is rather uncomfortable and thus
the windows stay open during the day.
Suddenly a series of crash ings took place
outside causing everyone to lose track of the
lecture for a moment The skaters persisted to
hop off the steps outside and many were highly
pissed off in the class.
To you jerks ! personally hope some
misfortune falls your way as a compound
fracvure and to the angered students I promise
should the situation arise again, 111 be more
than happy to provide the remedy.
Les Paul intervie
By Lewis Coble
Entertainment Editor
Editor's note: This story was broken into two
parts due to the length. This is part two. a continu-
ation from Thursday's edition.
When asked if there was any competition
! or rivalry between himself and Fender, Paui
described his would-be nval as a friend.
"He (Leo Fender) is a very lovely man or
was he said. "Inmy eyes, he still band always
will be. Leo Fender is a gentleman. He was a
very smart man. He was also one of mv closest
Bang both a musician and musical inven-
tor, Paul felt he was equal on both levels ' I think
there's some on both sides he said. 'Basically
on the stage, I'm an entertainer. I'm a good
Surpnsingly, Paul did not list a musician at-
his greatest influence. "I would say that Thomas
Edison would benghtatthe top he said. "I was
chosen to play for his 100th anniversary of his
phonograph record. If it wasn't for Edison, I
couldn't have done the things I do
For a man who is 76 years old, Taul has a full
agenda ahead of him. "Right now, the pnifects 1
am on are so many he said. "One is wnting a
book. Well, I 'm wr.ting more than one book. I'm
writing a biography book, writing a book on
electronics and writing a book on multi-track
recording. There's just a w hole lot of things I'm
wnhng. Then, I'm over designing a new guitar
which is supposed to blow evervbodv awav
I'm very exdted about that, becauso it gives rne
a chance to fulfill my d reams of all the things tha t
should be on that instrument that aren't"
Paul fielded a question dealing with his
current release of a box set of CDs that contains
lOOtracks The set contains past hits, unreleased
material and tributes from Steve Howe, Je
Perry and Slash. Paul played a major rale in
compiling to collection.
"We were quite involved in it he said
"The four discs are all the things done in mv life
Being excited about it is an understatement,
because it w as quitea project. We had a lot of run
doing it"
For a rr��
"Medicine Man
By Ike Shibley
Staff Writer
Medicine Man joins the legion of
films that want to relay an environ-
mental message while tellinga story
message. The film's sermon con-
cerns the diminishing rainforest
A noble cause such as saving
the rainforests deserves better am-
bassadors than Medicine Man or The
Emerald Forest, a 1985 film by John
Boorman. That film, like Medicine
Man, involves the des'mction of the
tropics by a large company hungry
for profit. Both films seem more
interested in showing the audience
the beautv of the forests than in-
volving them in the story.
Medicine Man stars Sean
Connery as Dr. Robert Campbell, a
biochemist who discovers the cure
for cancer. As the film opens, Dr.
Rae Crane (Lorraine Bracco) jour-
neys into the heart of the rainforest
to locate Campbell in order todeter-
mine the fate of further research
The two scientists immediately
antagonize each other. However,
Crane slow I v begins to understand
Campbell and his love for the for-
est Finally joining forces, the two
engage on a campaign to locate the
drug that Campbell has not been
able to duplicate.
Earlier Campbell revealed that
(f could not reformulate the drug
he used to shrink a solid tumor in
the throat of a young tribesman.
But, as the two scientists work dili-
gently to unearth the mystery be-
hind thedisappearanceof thedrug,
bulldozers plow through the jungle
to create a new road � a process
that is possibly destroying the last
natural source of the drug on this
A story such as this requires a
willing suspension of disbelief.
Upon entering the theatre, viewers
must check reality at the door in
order to gain a full understanding
of the art before them. A film must
create its own reality, then remain
within those self-imposed bound-
aries. In the present case, viewers
have to cast aside the knowledge
that a single cure for all types of
CmXT is not possible. Though diffi-
cuJt to dispatch, the thought must
not be discarded. Once viewers
accomplish this willing suspension
of disbelief thev can concentrate on
the film itseb At this point, the
film's many flaws become evident
The stry, in the
hands of an able direv
tor, could have been i
first rate motion pic-
ture Instead, the filml
is dreary, dumb and!
The film stagnate
within the first 15 min-
utes. John McTieman
who has proven him-
self to be a firt-ratel
action director with
Predator. Die Hard and
The Hunt for RedOctc
her, presents a statw
story. Niether is there!
action within the film
nor within the charac-
ters. The lack of eactfe
ment indicates that tht
film may have bet i
rushed erhap
McTieman wanted to
do more but was cor
strained bv theprodi
ers trying to hum the!
film into theatres.
Another factor in
dicative of hasty wot J
is the slipshod editing!
in Medicine Man
scene midway through!
the picture involving!
Campbell fighting A
tribe's medicine man
reveals the answer to
the mystery surround -
ing the cancer drug
The answer to the mys j
tery eludes both scien-
tists until the end of th
film. Their cli ma bed is
covery leaves the view
ers flat because the an
swerwas evident in th
third reel.
Whether this gaffe
was intentional, pen
haps showing the scij
entists being too ir
volved to see the fores!
through the trees, oi
simply a result of
sloppy ctiiting is ol
littteconsequence. ll
development strays
bounds of reality estat
the proscenium arch, i
the power of the art.
Even the shots of
main uninteresting. If
ers care deeply about j
enchanting land,
press this love to the vj
shots took like travel
�detached and'

old joe.7
uJlje iEaat (Haroltnian
March 24, 1992

s Feb. 25 letter
. i are
� parl
S Oi
rs in
is .1
� �
i .
. In
hink of others
net area dis
��� � � kers but
� �m,
I � � � mj meal
run lassj
� . � skate-
� � � . � (test
e um-
table and thus
: � � luring the day
- " � fci ngstooki lace
� ' e track I the
ecrurel pskatersp rsisted to
" ' � '� rtywerehighly
� . ass
I � erks 1 personally hope some
�-tune (alls your way is .1 compound
'� "� meered students I promise
I the situatKJi rise again. Ill be more
than happy 1 �� the remedv
Les Paul interview: the legend continues
By Lewis Coble
Entertainment Editor
I ditor s note This story was broken into two
� m s due to the length This is part two a continu
anon from Thursday's edition
W hen asked it there w as any 11 mpetitu m
or rivalry between hirnseU aoo lender Paul
described his would-be rival .is a friend
He (Leo Fender) is a very lovely man or
was, he said "forrtyeyes,hestiflbandatways
will be 1 eo Fender is a gentleman He was a
ven smart man He was also one of my closest
Being both .1 musician mo musical riven
�r Paul felt hewasequaJ on both levels I think
there's some on both sides he said "Basically
n the stage I'm ,o entertainer I'm a good
musk ian
Surprising!) Paul did not list a mu -ician as
his greatest influence "1 would say that Ihomas
I disonwouidberightatthetop'hesaid. Iwas
chosen to pl.n foi his 100th anniversary of his
phonograph record. It it wasn't for Edison I
�uldn t have the things 1 do
F)ramanwhois76yearsokl Paul has a full
igenda ahead ol him Right now the prujet Ls I
am on are so man) ' he said One is writing a
tHk Well 1 m writing more than one book I m
writing a biography book writing .1 book on
electronics and writing a hook on multi-track
ret ording here sjusl .1 whole lot of things I'm
Anting Hum I'm over designing a new guitar
which is supposed to blow eveiyboch awa
I m very excited about that because it gives me
l hanu'to fulfil I mv dreams of all the things that
should he on that instrument aren't
Paul fielded a question dealing with his
( urrent release of a box set ol Cl x that contains
UXltracks fhe set contains past hits unreleased
material m tributes from Steve Howe I ���
Pern and Slash Paul played a major role in
mpiling to collection
We were quite involved in it he said
rhefourdiscsareailthethingsdonein my life.
Being excited about it is an understatement
because it was quite a project We had a lot of fun
loing it
Photo courtesy Mauric Jtymour Promotion
For a man wh � '� . � I �
designing a ' � a : ' 11 The
� is a full agenda ahead including writing several books and
ects I am on are so many " he said
'Medicine Man' does not find a cure
Bv Ike Shiblev
sutf Nnt�r
VI ed in Wan joins the legion ol
films that want to relay an em iron-
mental message while teHingastory
message Hie film's sermon con-
cerns the diminishing rainforest
A noble cause such as saving
rainfi wests desen es better am-
issadors than Medicine Man or The
merald 1 rest a 1985 film b) ohn
oorman. I hat film, like Medicine
� in oh es the destruction of the
5 bv a large company hungry
' profit Both films seem more
� rested in showing the audience
� beauty of the forests thin in
. ing them in the Story.
Medicine Man stars Sean
merj as Dr. Robert Campbell a
k hemist who discovers the cure
cancer As the film opens Dr
.if i. rane (Lorraine Bracco) jour-
- . - into the heart of the rainforest
h ate( ampbellinordertodeter-
ne the fate of further research
� � ney
rhe rwi 1 scientists immediately
tagonize each other. However,
me slowly begins to understand
ampbell and his love for the for-
� Finally loinmg forces, the two
age on a campaign to locate the
ig thatampbell has not been
le to duplicate.
I artierampbell revealed that
v could not reformulate the drug
te used to shrink a solid tumor in
the throat of a young tribesman.
But, as the two scientists work dili-
entlv to unearth the mvstery be-
hind thedisappearanceof thedrug,
. IKloers plow through theungle
u create a new road a pnxress
�hat is possibly destroying the last
natural source of the drug on this
A story such as this requires a
willing suspension of disbelief.
L'pi n entering the theatre, viewers
must check realitv at the door in
fder to gain a full understanding
1 f the art before them. A film must
1 reate its own reality, then remain
within those self-imposed bound-
aries In the present cane, viewers
have to cast aside the knowledge
that a single cure for all types of
cancer is not possible Though diffi
cult to dispatch, the thought must
not be discarded. Once viewers
accomplish this willing suspension
of disbelief the)' can concentrate on
the film itself' At this point, the
film's many flaw s become evident.
rhe st r in the
hands oi an abledire
ter i ould h.i e been a
hr-t rate motton pi
ture Instead the fi n
is drearv dumb and
fhe film stagnates
within the first I5min-
utes lohn Mi 1 iernan
who has pro eri llim-
sell to be a first rate
action director with
Predat - I � '�� mi ami
The Hunt for Red
lr, present- a Stati(
stor Niether 1- there
action within the film
nor within the . har.u
ter- he lack of excite
ment indicates that the
film may have been
rushed Perhaps
Mc Iierriiin wanted to
Ao more but was con-
strained by the prod u
ers trying to hum the
film into theatres.
Another factor in
dk ative of h�ist work
is the slipshod editing
m Medicine hAan A
scenemidwa) through
the picture invoh ing
Campbell fighting a
tribe's medicine man
reveals the answer to
the mvsterv sum u nd
tng the cancer drug
The answer ti 1 the mys
ten eludes both scien-
tists until the end of the
film. Their climatic d is-
covery leaves the view
ers flat because the an-
swer was evident in the
third reel
Whether this gaffe
was intentional, per-
haps showing the sci-
entists being too in-
volved to see the ft 'rest
through the trees, or
simplv a result of
sloppy tinting is of
tittteconsequence. fhe
development Strays outside the
bounds of reality established within
the proscenium arch,thus defusing
the power of the art
Even the shots of the forest re
main uninteresting. If thefilmmak-
erscaredeeply about this precious,
enchanting land, thev failed to ex-
press this love to the viewers Many
shots look like travel photographs
� detached and uninvolved.
Coming Up.
Photos court��y Phil Bray � Cln�rgl Production
Medicine Man, in the hands of an able director, could have been a first rate motion
picture Instead the film is dreary and dull, stagnating within the first five minutes
Connerv can be a fine actor vious fallacy if Campbell trulv
vs hen gh en the right material, as in
The Untouchables. In Medicine Man,
he I- present in almost everv scene.
et he is a presence in none of them
Not once does he demonstrate be-
lievable emotion. Campbell's de-
tached demeanor remains true to
his lifestvleasarecluse,butConnerv
wi u Id ha veus believe that his char-
acter cares about nothing � an ob-
wanted to find a cancer cure.
Connerv never expresses
Campbell's inner drives. He does
not become thecharacter but merely
inhabits his clothes.
Medicine Man falls flat because
oi an emotionless script,
unimaginative direction and
uninspired actors.On a scale of one
to It), the film rates a three.
Currently Running
Art Exhibition: Art Hane, Associate Professor and Associate
Dean of the ECU School ol Art. has a solo exhibition of his work
now on display Irie exhibit includes IX pieces of fused glass.
Running through April M) Place Beaufort County Arts Council Gallery,
Washington, N.C Admission is free and open to the public.
Art Exhibition: "From the Ground Ip: Experiencing Architecture'
encourages visitors to explore how various aspects of architecture
influence a building's design and construction The educational
exhibition will transform the N C Museum ol An building into a
training ground, helping visitors analyze a building's site, function,
Structure, construction and aesthetics In addition, a companion
exhibit will present photographs, blueprints, models, drawings and
slides of 24 award-winning buildings in Northarolina. Virginia
and Southarolina I ectures, films and workshops lor children and
adults are planned throughout the course ol the exhibition. Running
through March 7. 1993 Place N Museum of Art. Raleigh Admission
is tree and open to the public More into contact Elizabeth Hollaway al
(919) 833-1935.
Theme Park: The VORTEX, Carowinds new 55.5 million stand-up
roller coaster, was unveiled March 14 as the 83 acre theme park
opened its 2(Kh season oi operation. The VORTEX utters all the
exciting elements thrill seekers expect in a roller coaster including
daring loops, spins and drops. These elements are combined with
the unmatched feeling of actually standing up while the coaster
travels at 50mph over 2,040 feet of steel track. Place Cai winds
Ticket prices: $10.95 for ages four to six and seniors 60up, S21 95 foi ages
seven to 59 More info call (704) 588-2606, 803 548-5330 . � : free
(800) 822 442s
March 24
Music Recital: Dr Janette lishell. professor of organ and church
music in the E 'I" School of Music, and her husband. Rntish c incen
organist Colin Andrews, will execute a preview ol corks to be
performed during the couple's concert tour abroad this summer A
number of works will be presented, including the J.S Bach Prelude
and Fugue in E Minor, "Master Talus' Testament" h Herbert
Howells, a selection from 1'etr 1 hen's "Sunday Music" and an
organ duet version of "Mars, the Bnnger o War" from Gusta
Hoist's orchestral suite. "The Planets Time: 8:15 p m Place Iirst
Presbyterian Church in Kinston Admission is tree and open to the public
March 26-29
Antique Show: The Fifth Annual Antiques Show, and Sale to
benefit Brenner Children's Hospital will bnng thousands ol antique
lovers together for one of the largest antique shows and sales in the
Southeast. N.Y. interior designer and author Charlotte Moss will be
the featured speaker at the opening luncheon lecture March 2
I uncheon lecture tickets So lime noon n March 2" Place Benton
Convention ("enter, downtown Winston Salem Antique shi v. es 1 l
a 111 8 p.m 1-nday. 11 am 6 p.m Saturday and 1 5 p.m Sui la
Admission $6 in advance, $7 at the door Place Benton Convcnti i
Center, downtown Winston Salem More info call the Brenner hildren's
Hospital at (919) 748-7985 or (800) 992-9816.
Apri' 2
Musical Revue: "Ain't Misbehavin celebrates the legendary
"I ats" Waller for one night only. The show, named Best Musical by
the "Tony New York Drama Critics' Circle Awards, played to
sell-out houses for four years on Broadway and has ever since been
a perennial favorite all over the world Set in adelectabl) lowdow n
Harlem nightclub, five black "regulars" dance and flirt from table-
to table, singing over 25 songs either u ntten or made famous by the
beloved jazz legend in his own movie and cabaret turns. While ihe
music makes no attempt to tell Waller's life story, the production is
a joyous celebration of his incredible appetite for life, fime 8 p.m.
Place: Thalian Kail in Wilmington. Tickets: $10. $16 and Sis Info and
reservations (enter B, x Office at Thalian Hall. MO Chestnut St (919)
143-3664 or (800) 523-2820 toll tree in N.C
April 3-5
Architectural treasures: New Bern will unveil 1 1 pri ate homes �
some open to the public tor the first time � as well as a number of
historic churches and landmark buildings Tickets purchased in
advance $12, on tour days si5 The Tryoo PaLice Restoration will
present "Spring Bulbs a garden lecture given by Tryon Palace
Assistant Horticulturist Susan Ferguson April 4. Wc time and
admission: Visitor ("enter auditorium from 10 a.m. to 12 noon, S4 Ihe
weekend concludes April 5 with the 20th Annual Tryon Palace
Gardeners, with the gardens and grounds open free to the public tor
a display of thousands of tulips and other springtime flowers in a riot
Of Colors. Tour times: scheduled hourly between 1 p.m. and 4 p m More
info: call (919)638-1560.
April 9
lecture: Achemelah Pebela, Director of the Competing Center for
the Arts at NCCU, w�H present her lecture, "A Pioneer in Spite ol
the Odds: (i.K. DeSta of Hthiopia Time: 7 p.m. Place Jenkins
Auditorium Admission is tree and open to the general public More into:
call Charles Lovell. Gallery Director 757-6336, Dr. Sharon Pruitt. School
of Art 757-6563 or Dr I 90 Zonn, Acting Director of the (enter tor
International Programs 757-4829.
April 11
Auction: Auctioneer Michael Cable will present 1(X) works repre-
senting prints, painting, drawing, fiber, clay, metal, sculpture and
all forms of art at a benefit auction. Proceeds will benefit the ECU
School of Art through building a new senior exhibit space and by
supporting the scholarships and visiting artists programs of the Art
Enthusiasts and Visual Arts Forum. Works are donated by faculty,
students, alumni and friends of the ECU School of Art. Time 7 P m
Place: Wellington B. Gray Gallery. More info: call 757-6336
April 25-26
Antique Show and Sale: Dealers from North Carolina and neigh-
boring states will be showing their speeialues at three doen booths
at the second Historic Edenton Antiques Show & Sale. Vintage
clothing, antique toys, furniture, silver, china, glass, rugs, decoys.
jewelry, linens, maps and household curiosities are among the
ofterings. Farm tools of past centuries will be on display as well as
garden implements for inside and outside cultivation. Wicker, folk
art and prints will be on hand for looking and buying. Time: 10 a.m.
- 7 p.m. Saturday, 12 noon - 5 p.m. Sunday Place: Edenton-Chowan
Recreation Center (Old Armory), N Broad Street Admission: S3 either
da v.

ullje lEaat Carolinian
March 24,1992
and two bedroom apartments. Energy
efficient, several locations in town.
Carpeted, kitchen appliances, some
water and sewer paid, washerdryer
hookups. Now taking applications for
Fall. Call 752-8915.
TWO BEDROOM, one bath, heat and
water furnished. $350 per month. No
pets, close to campus. Call 756-3563.
ROOM NEEDED close to ECU, pay 1
2 expenses on rent of townhouse or
apartment. 1 am a mature female grad
student non-smoker, non-drinker.
Please contact 355-8054.
smoker lo share a 2 bedroom apart-
ment near campus June 1. Call Fisher at
931-7854 or 752-2845.
2 BEDROOM Wilson Acres apart-
ment for sublet. May 8-July. S435 per
month. Call 75841369 and leave mes-
share 12 rent and 1 2 utilities in a 2
bedroom duplex. Female already liv-
ing in duplex. Half mile from campus.
Call 758-1792 after 6 p.m.
2 BEDROOM Tar River apartment
available for May, June, July and next
school vear if wanted. We will pay 5150
ot your deposit. 752-1217.
SUBLEASE: 2 bednxun apartment.
Sublease for month of May and take
over lease in June if desired. Call 758-
nm apartment. 5200 rent 1 2 utilities
wd, pool, tennis court. 321-1576 leave
Next to campus and downtown. Will
give deposit. Call 752-4559.
ASAP non-smoker $170 month neg.
12 utilities. Your own room call 758-
SEIZEDCARS: trucks, boats, 4-wheel-
ers, motor homes, by FBI, IRS, DEA.
Available your area now. Call 800-338-
3388 Ext. C-5999.
dency Status and Tuition, the practical
pamphlet written by anartomey on the
in-state residency application process.
For Sale: Student Stores, Wright Build-
CYCLE; candy apple red, lots of
chrome Well-maintained, new tires,
brakes and other accessories. 5700. Call
FOR SALE: Nissan Maxima 1984 ex-
cellent condition loaded with sunroof;
talks! 54,300. Call 931-9149 ask for Lee.
FOR SALE: Cream color 3 piece sec-
tional sofa bed one end reclines. Like
new. Price negotiable. Call: 758-6781.
FOR SALE: 83 Ford Escort runs good
needs transmission $400 neg. Mens
Schwinn 10-speed (used) 550. Womens
sequin evening jacket (size s) 550. 830-
6893 ask for Josh or Nell.
TITLE! Fill out like or dislike forms.
Free 24 hour recording 505-7644)699
ext. 3205.
CAMPS. If you love cheering, this is
the summer job for you! College expe-
rience not necessary but strong high
school background is a must. Flexible
scheduling. Great pay. Call for info.
Assemble products at home. Call toll
free 1410467-5566 ext. 5920.
S) l S
FOUND: 3 or 4 month old female
puppy. Golden with white feet, muzzle
and chest. Found near Speight Build-
ing. Looks like cross between Collie
and Golden Retriever. Call Mike at
FOUN D. 3 month old black Lab puppy.
Found in front of Brewster. Call 756-
REWARD For the stolen license plate:
DADYSGRL Plaese call 931-H326.
LOST: Diamond tennis bracelet lost
between Brewster Building and Stu-
dent Store. Call 752-3735.
No� Taking Leases for 1
bedroom, 2 bedroom &:
Efficiency Apartments
CALL 752-2865
A Beautiful Plice 10 Live
�All New
�And Ready To Rent-
2899 E. 5ih Street
�Located Near ECU
�Neat Major Shcppvng Centers
�Across From Highway Patrol Station
Limited Offer � $330 a month
Contact J.T. ot Tommy Williams
756-7815 or 830-1937
Office open - Ape 8, 12-5.30pm
Qean and qaia ana aedrocta ftmiahed ayaiuuaula,
�ocrtycfficMal. iaa muamdmwm, iMhuayn,
cable TV' CaaplM cr Hilc only.MO � month, 6
month ieK. MOBILE HOME RENT ALS-oaapIn or
unjka Ap�rmni�i�!iT�Jcta�i�HB AialaaGartan
near Brack Valley Cowan Cub
Contact J.T. or Tommy Williams
positions. Great benefits. Call 800-338-
FREE TRAVEL Air couners and cruise
ships. Students also needed Christmas,
spring and summer for amusement
park employment. Call HOO-33M-3388
Ext F-3464.
$10-S360AJP WEEKLY: Mailing Bro-
chures! SpareFull time. Set own
hours! Free Details! Send self-ad-
dressed stamped envelope: Publish-
ers. P.O. Box 51037 Durham, NC 27717.
managers wanted! Contact Fred
Sponhaltz in equipment nv�m, sports
medicine building in person!
WANTED: Gamers to start gaming
group in Greenville. Send resume of
experiencewithname,addressand tele-
phone to P.O. Box 3439 Greenville, NC
CLEANING: Married, female, stu-
dent, working her way through
school. 8 yrs. of experience cleaning
personal homes. Reasonable rates
and own supplies. Please call Cindy
Myer at 752-2759.
SFAMS kxrates private sector finan-
cial aid for college students. Call
Marshall Yount. 1-800-238-8771.
TYPING: Error-free, quick and de-
pendable at reasonable cost. Excel-
lent typing and proofreading skills
(grammar, punctuation, sentence
structure, etc.). Call Pauline at 757-
ducing our new computerized re-
sume distribution service to state,
regional, national firms. Save time,
money,ef fort while maximizing your
resume exposure. Select 500 major
firms or citycounty schools. Mail
resume and check for $69.95 by 04
0392 to National Collegiate Resume,
P.O. Box 2484, Charlotte, NC 28247.
Don't take chances when first im-
pressions count. Abetter resume will
open the right doors. I can help you
apply for work with a personalized
ob application letter and resume de-
signed to showcase your talents. If
you're serious about the future, call
me. I'm a profesional writer witliover
fifteen year's experience in market-
ingand resume writing. When you're
ready to move ahead, call Mark at
830-0772 anytime.
compatible preferred. Call Brett at
Information on semester, year, gradu-
ate, and internship programs in Perth,
Townsville, Sydney, and Melbourne.
Programs start at $3520. Call 1-800-
MENT: fisheries. Earn $5000month. �
Free transportation! Room & Board!
Over 8000 openings. No expeience nec-
essary. Male or female. For employ-
ment program call Student Employ-
ment Services at 1-206-545-4155 ext.
LOOKOUT There might be a FESTI-
VAL at the BETA house on Friday,
March 27. See any Beta.
THETA CHI: Thursday night at
Maria's was great. Let's do it again
soon. And for those of us who helped
close it down, it was awesome. Love, Pi
DELTA CHI: Thanks for a wonderful
weekend. Call me sometime. We love
you, Your dates.
TKE: Thanks for a great social last
Thursday! We'll disco with you guys
anytime. Love, ADPi.
ALPHA PI: Had a great time at the
dare social; and loved those tatoos! Sig
LOOKOUT There could be a Purple
School Bus stopping at the BETA house
on Friday, March 27.
ALPHA XI DELTA: Friday night came
and went, drank alot of beer and not a
dime was spent. We all had a blast as
you can see, nobody can party like an A
Z D! We all had a great time, thanks! Pi
Kappa Phi.
JULIANNE: Only a month and a half
togo,toosoonwouldn'tya know. Love,
the one thats gonna miss you the most.
BECKY: Thanks for being so sweet I
hope we have fun at the formal.Steve
AARON: Your hatin it. Get your
money by Friday or else I'll make you
go to the formal with Becky and Steve
Mark does this ring a bell? 570.
Alcoholica Thursday night
50.000 T1TLKS
919Dickenson Ave.
Greenville, NC
CALL 758-5393
flight training Pitt-Greenville Airport.
Introductory flight S20. Call 752-1989.
SUMMER? Jet there anytime for only
S169 with AIRH1TCH ! (Reported in
Let's Go! and the New York Times.)
Also, super low round trip fares to
West coast. AIRHITCH. 212-864-2000.
Free & Confidential
Services & Counseling
Carolina Pregnancy Center
111 E. 3rd Street
The Lee Building
Greenville NC
Mon - Fri 8:30-3:00
(51ie �aat (Earnliman
Applications are now being accepted for
� Candidates must have and maintain a minimum 2.0 G.P.A.
� Must have own transportation
� Must be able to work at least the summer and fall ot 1992
Apply at Cooperative Education, second floor GCB
or with The East Carolinian
second floor publications bkJg
Applications for the Thomas W. Riv-
ers Foreign Exchange Endowment
Fund study abroad scholarship are
available in the Center for Interna-
tional Programs, Brewster A-177. The
Rivers fund is intended to promote
study abroad and the genuine inter-
est in learning about other cultures.
The requirements for eligibility are
explained in the application form. If
you are planning to study abroad
during the summer, you may apply
for this scholarship now. If you are
plannning to study abroad next se-
mester, you should wait for a future
deadline. The scholarships are
awarded four times per year with the
next deadlines on March 20, 1992,
and June 12,1992. You may contact
theCenter for International Programs
at 757-6769 or stop by Brewster A-ll 7
for further information.
If you are a dancer who enjoys per-
forming to large enthusiastic crowds,
the Golden Girls dance line is for you.
Affiliated with the Marching Pirates,
the Golden Girls perform at home
football games, pep rallies, selected
away games, exhibitions, and bowl
games. Dance majors and non-dance
majors are welcome. Tryouts are Sat-
urday, March 28 from 10 a.m. to 5
p.m. (with lunch break) in
Christenbury Gym room 111 For
more information contact Michelle
ing Band office 757-6982.
General College students should con-
tact their advisers the week of March
23-27 to make arrangements for aca-
demic advising for summer terms
and fall semester, 1992. Early regis-
tration will begin March 30 and end
April 3.
Social support, advocacy, activities.
Everyone welcome - gays, lesbians,
bisexuals, concerned family and
friends. Call ECU counseling center
757-6661 for information regarding
meeting time and place. (
1NG ADVISOR. The school of nurs-
ing will hold informational meetings
concerning curriculum changes and
registration on Wednesday, March
25. Those enrolled in 2000 level nurs-
ing courses will meet at 5 p.ra Those
who are in prelinical courses will
meet at 6 p.m. Students enrolled in
3000 and 4000 level nursing courses
will meet at 7 p.m. Advisor changes
have been made. Please consult the
book outside Nursing 108 for your
advisor's name. Some advisors will
be available on Wednesday evening
between 4 p.m. and 8 p.m. Please
check with your advisor or check the
list posted outside Nursing 108.
If you would like to work towards
reducing the architectural as well as
the attitudinai barriers that students
with special needs are faced with
every day, then come to the first orga-
nizational meeting of P.U.S.H.
OPeople United toSupport the Handi-
capped). The meeting will be on Tues-
day, March 24 in 8c Mendenhall Stu-
dent Center at 4 p.ra We all face
challenges every day, so please come
help raise awareness and get a mes-
sage heard.
There will be a meeting on Wednes-
day, March 25 at 5 p.m. in room BN
109 of the Science Complex. Topics to
be discussed will include future ac-
tivities and trips. New officer elec-
tions will also be held. New members
are always welcome.
All General College students who
intend to major in Speech-Language
and Auditory Pathology and have R.
Muzzarelli as their advisor are to meet
on Wednesday, March 25 at 5 p.m. in
Brewster C-103. Advising for early
registration will take place at that
time. Please prepare a tentative class
schedule before the meeting.
Russian lierature of the 19th century
taught in English (RUSS 2220) will be
offered during second Summer ses-
sion, M-TH,19-20:45 and in the Fall,
M-W-F 1-2 This course satisfies the
General College Humanities Require-
ment, or it may be taken as an elec-
tive. Interested students are asked to
The ECU Model U.N. will be holding
a Spaghetti dinner on March 27 in
order to raise funds for our trip to
Nationals Tickets are just $3 and it's
foragreatcause. Tickets can be picked
up at the ticket office in Mendenhall
or by calling 931-8247 and asking for
Micheal Harvey. Thanks for your
The ECU model U.N. is holding a
raffle for tickets for the ECU Summer
Theatre. These tickets will last for the
entire summer theatre session and
are only S3. For a ticket, or more
information contact Micheal D.
Harvey at 931-8247 or Dr. Nancy
Spalding at the Political Science De-
partment Or come to our meetings
on Tuesday nights at 5 p.m. in
Brewster B wing room 105. Thanks
for your support.
The Coundl of Student Organiza-
tion Leaders March meeting is
Wednesday, March 25,1992 from 5
p.m. to 6:30 p.m. in Mendenhall's
Social Room. Dr. Ron Speier, Dean of
Students will present "Are YouaTask
or People Oriented Leader?" The
agenda for Tuesday's meeting will
also include the Organization
Speakout For more information con-
cerning Council of Student Organi-
zation Leaders or Student Leader-
ship Development Programs, please
contact Lisa Shibley at 757-4881.
There will be a meeting Thursday at
2 pjn. in Mendenhall Room 242 for
all students interested in selecting
speakers tocometocampus next year.
Come get involved and help select
next year'sevents. For more informa-
tion call 757-4715.
BACCUS meeting, Wednesday,
March 25,3 p.m. to 4 p.m Room 248,
MendenhallStudentCenter. Allcom-
mittee members are urged to be in
The Outdoor Recreation Program is
recruiting Rock Climbing
Rappelling Instructors. Applicants
must possess current First Aid and
CPR certifications, leadership abili-
ties, strong interpersonal skills and
knowledge of group dynamics. Basic
knowledge of climbing rappelling
systems is desired. Applicants must
be able to dedicate some weekends
for training work. Interested persons
may apply in 204 Christenbury Gym-
nasium Monday through Friday be-
tween 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Deadline for
completed applications is Friday,
March 27 5 p.m. For more informa-
tion please call Kathy Hill or Brian
Miller at 757-6387.
The Newman Catholic Student
Catholic Center invites you to wor-
ship with them. Sunday Masses: iv!30
a.m. and 8 JO p.m. At the Newman
Center, 953 E 10th St, Two houses
from the Fletcher Music Building. For
more infromation contact Fr. Paul
Vaeth, 757-1991.
Ohio Univ
Crowder, Pard
By Charles Mitchell
Senior Sports Writer
So much for the old cliche
"home field advantage
; In a field of eight team in the
Annual Lady Pirate Classic
fastpitchSoftball tournament, ECU
feH one game short of taking first
place honors. Ohio University de-
feated the Ladv Pirates 6-2 in the
championship game to claim the
ECU's Laura Crowder re-
ceived the "Outstanding Defense'
award, while teammate Ienn
sons was awarded "Outstanding
Pitcher" for the two-da) tourna-
"We plaved four reallv great
games, and the ladies -hi w -d their
durability Head coach Sue
Manahan said. "But that one bad
inning in the fifth game ust killed
Saturdav, the "Carls of Sum-
mer" started thedav with a 8-1 win
over the University of Delaware.
Parsons pitched her fifth shutout
of the year. VVithexJ
sie hustle and "plaj
that could have mad
light reel, the defen -
erased all threats mar
Offensively List
( r �vvder led the hit
the Pirates CorprevJ
first homerun thi- y e
Pirates and also at
Crowder went 3-foi
stolen bases, pushJ
base total to 23-of-2!
Sophomore outfiel
Ward added rwohij
bats Mechelle
sherri Allen each di
conclude theimprel
rutting display.
in their second;
dav, the Lady Piral
eventual toumamej
University. Parsoru
and recorded her:
dav The defense aj
hib and seven base
the game.
Lady Pirates split two g�
with Coastal Carolina
By Charles Mitchell
Senior Sports Writer
MvrtleBeach. S.C, is known as a tounst trap � get tr
up not getting what vou expected, just ask the Lady Piratel
On March 17, ECU's jenny Parsons pitched the Lac
split doubleheader with Gwstal Carolina.
Parsons.en route to her fourth shutout of the youngs
onlv three Chanbleer hits in the first game. The Pi rat
Carolina 1 -Ointhefirst game. The loneruncame in rhelat
Michelle Ward doubled and later scored ona Uisa Corepr
single run proved all that was necessary as the Pirate "D"
threats from Coastal.
In game two, both Coastal and ECU bats left for Spj
Both teams combined had ust five hits, two and thr
Coastal managed the lone run of the second game as a I
questionablecalland a single provided all of theoffensivt
the evening. Parsons pitched the two-hitter and took tr
The ECU Ultimate frisbee team came up short i.
Collegiate Easterns Tournament held at UNC-Wii
bates fall short in
By Gary Hurley
Staff Writer
The ECU men's frisbee team
traveled to Wilmington March 21
and 22, for the third annual Colle-
giate Easterns Tournament. The
competition totalled 36 men'steams,
including seven of the 12 colleges
that qualified for the national tour-
nament last spring.
Host UNC-Wilmington won
the tournament, as play began for
the lrates on Saturday at 9-30 ajr
and continued until sunset when
the last games of the day were time
ECU enter
ranked first in
first game of
lrates against RtJ
seeding provi
the team hand il
in a row and
sive score of 1!
"At 930,
players out of
tain Nat Tayioj
points with Rut
the teams
� ��


.1st .In
. r
BECKY I hanks for being so -wwt. I
, m have fun at the fonnal Steve
KO Your hatin it Get your
vnda) else I'll make you
� Be k) and Sieve
. es( s ngabeU?570
�D vsn M lc k Metallica
rsda nijiht
w n i
L 758-5393
A K1
fit (Carolinian
: accepted for
have and maintain a minimum 2.0 G.P.A
tork at least the summer and fall of 1992
operative Education second floor GCB
25 .��;�. m Room 248,
tCei ter Ailcom-
ire urged to be in
r Rei reation Program is
ng Rock Climbing
I Rappi g Instructors, Applicants
ss Lirrent First Aid and
ertifcations, leadership abili-
strong interpersonal skills and
ki fledge uroup dynamics. Basic
� ivledge of climbingrappelling
ms is desired. Applicants must
� �' to dedicate some weekends
� g a rk. Interested persons
Monday through Fnday be-
tween 9a m.and 5 p.m. Deadline for
completed applications is Friday,
Man h 2 5 p.m. For more informa-
tion please call Kathv Hill or Brian
Miller at 757-6387.
a l as
dent Le
rrams ; .
fe Thursday at
loom 242 tor
n selecting NEWMAN
d help select The Newman Catholic Student
loreintorma- Catholic Center invites you to wor-
ship with them. Sunday Masses: 11:30
a.m. and 8:30 p.m. At the Newman
Center, 953 E 10th St Two houses
from the Fletcher Music Budding. For
more lnfromation contact Fr. Paul
Wednesday, Vaeth, 757-1991.
�iie Saat (Earnlintan
March 24, 1992
Ohio University wins Lady Pirate Classic
Crowder, Parsons leads 'Girls of Summer'
Bv C harles Mitchell
senior Sports Writer
So much tor the old cliche
.�� hold advantage
In . field of eight teams in the
vvmal Lady Pirate Classic
ten Softball tournament, ECU
H- game short of taking tirst
p a e honors. Ohio University de-
feated me Lady Pirates tv2 in the
pionship game to claim the
ECU'S I aura Crowder re-
Mho 'Outstanding Defense"
iw trd while teammate Jenny Par-
kas awarded 'Outstanding
ei tor the two-daj touma-
M played four really groat
and the ladies showed their
ibility Head coach Sue
Manahan said. "But that one bad
inning in the fifth game just killed
Saturday, the "C.irls of Sum-
started the day witha 8-0 win
� the University of Delaware.
ns pitched her fifth shutout
of the vear. With excellent defen-
sive hustle and "plays of the day"
that could have madeCNN's high-
light reel, the defense continued to
erased all threats managed by Dela-
Offensively LisaCorprew and
Crowder led the hitting clinic for
the Pirates. Corprew recorded the
first homerun this year for the Lady
Pirates and also added two RBI.
Crowder went 3-for-3 with three
stolen bases, pushing her stolen
base total to 23-of-24 on the season.
Sophomore outfielder Michelle
Ward added two hits in her two at
bats. Mechelle "Meche" Jones and
Shorn Allen each drilled a triple to
conclude the impressive offensive
hitting display.
In their second gameonSatur-
dav, the Lady Pirates played the
eventual tournament winner Ohio
University. Parsons again pitched
and recorded her second win of the
day. The defense allowed just five
hits and seven baserunners during
the game.
The quickness of the Pirate de-
fense with the strong pitching of
Parsons sealed the victory.
Corprew and Crowder welded the
hot bats for the Pirates, batting 3-
for-4 with four RBI and two stolen
bases respectfully. The 5-2 win over
Ohio University set the pace for
the tournament.
In Saturday's night�cap,
Georgeann Wilke took to the
mound against Central Connecti-
cut State to record her second win
in three outings. Wilke pitched a
three-hitter en route to a 1-0 shut-
out, her second of the season.
The game was highlighted by
great defensive hustle from the out-
field as well as the fancy footwork
and outstanding glove handling
from the Pirate infield. The games
lone run came in the form of a
Wilke base hit and followed two
outs later with a Cammie Smith
RBI triple.
On Sunday, the Lady Pirates
beat Towson State fVl to advance
to the championship game Par-
sons pitched her third win in two
davs, and the defense continued
its winning ways. Smith led a band
of Pirate hitters with an impressive
3-for-4 batting performance and
two RBI.
was a re-match of Saturday's ear-
lier contest between ECU and Ohio
University. From the outset, it
looked as if this would be the
matchup everyone anticipated but
two unexpected errors quickly
changed the games format. Ohio
University scored one earned run
and four unearned runs in the third
inning as they went on to the claim
the 1992 Lady PirateClassic Cham-
pionship title.
Wilke collected the first Pirate
RBI bv driving in Cheryl Hobson
in the first inning. Hobson reached
on a single up the middle and was
advanced into scoring position by
a wild pitch. In the second inning,
Chanel Hwker walked and scored
tm a Crowder hit.
The Lady Pirate's next appear-
ance will be Wednesday against
Louisburg College. Game time is
scheduled for 3 p.m.
Phot by D�il Raad � ECU Photo Lab
ECUs Jenny Parsons watches as her team finishes second in the Lady
Pirate Classic. Parsons and the Pirates host Louisburg Wednesday at 3 p m
Lady Pirates split two games
with Coastal Carolina
Parsons pitches team to new heights
By Charles Mitchell
Senior Sports Writer
Myrtle Beach. S.C. is known as a tourist trap � get there and wind
up n t getting what you expected, lustask the Lady Pirate softball team.
On March 17,1C U's fenny Parsons pitched the Lady Pirates to a
split doubleheader with Coastal Carolina
Parsons .en route to her fourth shutoutoftheyoung season,alknved
only three Chantoleer hits in the first game. The Pirates beat Coastal
Carolina 1 -Oin the first game. Theloneruncamemthelate innings when
Michelle Ward doubled and later scored on a Lisa Coreprew single. The
-ingle run proved all that was necessary as the Pirate "D" wiped out all
threat from Coastal
In game two, both Coastal and ECU bats left for Spring Break.
Both teams combined had ut five hits, two and three respectfully.
Coastal managed the lone run of the second game as a base im balls, a
the e ening. Parsons pitched the tvt-hitter and tixk the loss.
By Charles Mitchell
Senior Sports Writer
Bo Jackson may know sports,
but Bo definitely does not know
Jennifer "Jenny" Parsons.
In the time of multi-sport ca-
reers, Parsons just may have Bo
beat. Not in terms of money and
media exposure but on the mound
and the hardwexxj.
Parsons, one of ECU's many
two-Sport stars, returned as the Lady
Pirate softball team's No. 1 pitcher.
For the past two seasons she has
been named as the Outstanding
Pitcher, and, in just two years, she
has a career record of 32-16.
It's the level of competition
Parsons said. "I love it
In her first year as a collegiate
starter, the junior Severn, Md na-
tive set the ECU freshman record
for the most wins in a season with
12. Bv the end of the season, Par-
sons finished with a 12-3 record,
including 46 strikeouts, 2H base on
balls, giving up only 20earned runs
on 72 hits in 111 innings pitched.
Bv the end of her sophomore
season, Parsons posted numbers of
an ERA of 151,20 wins in 30 starts,
with 27 complete games, 11X) strike
outs and six shutouts in 208 innings
"Coach (Sue) Manahanand her
staff have worked with me and as-
sisted me to reach my goals oi im-
pnning my earn run average and
raising my batting average Par-
sons said.
Not onlv does she produce on
the mound, Parsons isalso feared at
the plate. As a freshman, she batted
219 and was among the team lead-
ers in RBI w ith 17, and on-base per-
centage with .310. In the 1991 sea-
son, Tarsons batted .233 with 20
hits and 11 RBI, and was named to
the All-Tournament team at the
UNC Invitational.
In addition to playing softball,
Parsons has also played three years
for the Lady Pirate volleyball team.
She is a versatile athlete who has a
tremendous work ethic and sense
of comaraderie towards her peers.
In the 1992 season. Parsons has
started with an impressive 15 - 5
record, with an ERA of less than
1.63 and 26 strikeouts. In addition,
she has managed a batting average
of .333 and is second in extra bases.
.Aside from her leadership and
her easy going sense of humor, Par-
sons attnbute her success on the
field to her cast of players.
"Having players like Laura
Crowder, Tammv Newman and
Chanel Hooker makes my days a
lot easier she said. "Along with
Christe Kee and Michel Jones, I've
learned a lot and hope to continue
10 benefit from such a special
Pirates squeak by Marist
in rain-shortened game
By Bob Owens
Staff Writer
Between booming thunder-
storms and colliding players, the
ECU baseball team managed to
squeeze out a 6-5 win over Marist
College Thursday afternoon.
Marist struck early when lead-
off batter Mike Averill doubled and
stole third. Averill then scored when
teammate Paul Mele grounded out
to give Marist the 1-0 lead.
The Pirates did not get on the
board until the fourth inning when
Marist attempted to pitch around
ECU resulted in two runs without
the benefit of a Pirate hit. ECU
pounded out four homeruns in the j
win over Marist on Wednesday,
and the Red Fox game plan seemed ;
to focus on avoiding the long ball.
The 2-1 Pirate lead lasted until
Manst's next at bat. Two Red Fox
runs scored in the top of the fifth on
a double bv third baseman Rick
Dominick. The two previous bat-
ters reached base after the Pirates
allowed a walk and a hit advanced
the two into scoring position.
With thunderstorms looming
in the distance, ECU came alive
with four runs in the bottom of the
fifth. Pat Watkins tripled to start the
See Baseball, page 8
1992 Preseason Softball Picks
Fit photo by Qarratt Kllllin
The ECU Ultimate frisbee team came up short in the third annual weekend. The team defeated Rutgers, SUNY, Tufts University and the
Collegiate Easterns Tournament held at UNC-Wilmington over the Naval Academy before falling to Georgia in the quarter-final round.
Irates fall short in UNC-Wilmington Tournament
Recreational Sendees
By Gary Hurley
Staff Writer
The ECU men's frisbee team
traveled to Wilmington March 21
and 22, for the third annual Colle-
giate Easterns Tournament. The
competition totalled 36 men's teams,
including seven of the 12 colleges
that qualified for the national tour-
nament last spring.
Host UNC-Wilmington won
the tournament, as play began for
the Irates on Saturday at 9:30 a.m
and continued until sunset when
the last games of the day were time
ECU entered Saturday's play
ranked first in a pool of four. The
first game of the day placed the
Irates against Rutgers College. The
seeding proved true as ECU beat
the team handily, scoring 11 points
in a row and finishing with a deci-
sive score of 15-4.
"At 930, we only had seven
players out of about 20 Co-qap-
tain Nat Taylor said. "We traded
points with Rutgers until the rest of
theteamshowedand then wepulled
Following the first game, the
Irates had a bye, and then faced
State University of New York Pur-
chase. The SUNY team ran harder
than Rutgers, but still only man-
aged to score eight before ECU
rolled to their second victory.
The final pool game of the day
went much like the previous games.
The Pirates came out running a te-
nacious man-to-man defense and
limited second-ranked Tufts Uni-
versity to five points.
"The strategy was to run hard
and when we saw it working it
pumped us up to run even harder
said Sidney Johnson, an Irate rookie.
"11 was a snowball effect type thing
To qualify for the quarter-fi-
nals, the Irates had to win a pool
crossover game. ECU had the un-
lucky draw of Navy.
"We ran the Tufts game like it
was our potential last game of the
day said Tom Aloi, a one-year
Irate veteran. "The Naval Academy
has guys who run and run and run
in addition to practice and every-
thing else they go through. That's
not the match-up we wanted for a
live or die fourth game
Fraternity Gold
1. TIKA - A
2 IiE-A
3. AX-A
Men's Gold
1. Jamacian Mudhens
2. Millions of Dead Cops
3. Renegades- 5 Rednecks
Fraternity Purple
2. TIKA - B
3 TTKT - B
Men's Purple
I.The White Crows
2. Big Bat Swing'N
3. Lickitty Split
See Ultimate, page 6
Women's Gold
1. Brat Pack
2. The Avengers
3. Pirjan Pack
1. A4
2. A01T
Women's Purple
1. Totally Bad
2. Perfect 10
1. Brat Pack
2. The Avengers
3. Pirjan Pack
Graph by KKcnaal a Martin � Tha East Caroflniaft

8 �hc least (Haralinian
March 24, 1992
Continued from page 7
Continued from page 7
As expected, the Naval Acad-
emv came out with hard runner
and quick throws. The game staved
close as the biggest lead was a two-
point margin by ECU which the
Naval Academy qu ickly ended and
then went on to lead 11-lOinagame
to 12. The Tirates scored to tie at 11
and then depended on the solid
plav of theirdetense to force a Navy
Navy marched the disc up field
onlv to turn it over in the Irate end
zone. ECU used the turnover and
quicklv scored on a swill hammer
bv Keith Lewis that was caught in a
crowd by Billy Romberger.
"This last minute come-from-
behind victory was nght-on Irate
rookie Harry Teccorelli said. "To
win with such intensity and in front
ofasidelinecmwd madeitthemost
satisfying win of the semester
Unfortunately for the Irates,
thev couldn't carry their flow over
to Sunday. The team kst their quar-
ter-final match-up against the Uni-
versity of Georgia. Georgia's defen-
sive zone and Wilmington's strong
winds stopped the Irates cold. The
final score was 15-7.
"The wind isn't an excuse
Two-year veteran )on Jessup said.
"Both teams were throwing in the
same wind. We sucked and thev
Georgia lot in the semi-finals
to UNC - W, who went on to win in
the finals against Cornell.
On March 28-2V, h Irates
travel to Greenville, S.C, before
hosting Ultimax on April 4 -5.
Tirate rally, then was joined on I ase
after Lee Kushner was intention-
ally walked with one out. Glynn
Beck pounded a double to right,
which scored Watkins and ad-
vanced Kushner to third. Stancil
Morse was intentionally walked to
load the bases, then Chad Triplett
doubled in Kushner and Beck for a
5-3 lead. Charlie Hines' bunt single
scored Morse for the fourth and
final run of the inning.
The first rain delay came after
the fifth inning with the Pirates up
6-3. When the game resumed, Marist
came back for two runs before a
relatively close lightning strike sent
everyone running back to the dug-
outs again. ECU came to bat in the
bottom of the sixth before the game
was called for the third and final
Marist, in their first season of
varsity baseball, lost catcher Franlj
Summo in a third inning play at the
plate. Summo suffered a fractured
bone in his leg and dislocated his
ankle in a collision with ECU's
Heath Clark. Clark wa�; picked off
in a double-steal attempt.
ECU's next game is against
intra-state foe N.C. State in Raleigh
on Wednesday, March 25, in a non-
conference match up.
To all the people who
went to the nice, warm
sunny places and got nice
tans: fal fal fa! Don't
you wish it were as
warm and sunny here so
you could heep that tan!
Be sure to pick up your coupon for
Hank's Homemade Ice Cream and
enter the raffle for a dinner for two at
Darryl's Restaurant when you turn in
your completed Adviser Evaluation
Survey form. See your adviser for
registration advising and further
�. . 'Hank's Hurneado Ice ("roam UMfMM i-xpire.s
� 41092, an.t Minten! I I) muM be presented when
ftjy1 redeeming coupon
F.N. Wolf & Co Inc.
Investment Hankers
Full Service National Brokerage Firm Will Bo On
Campus Holding Informational Seminar at
Joyncr Library Basement B-04
Tuesday, March 24, 7-8pm.
Plus. We Will Be on Campus Recruiting
Wednesday, March 25, 8am - 4pm
Seeking Entry-Level Positions For Account Executives
All Majors Considered. Training
Sign l'p in Bloxton House
For More Information
Raleigh (Hike
Greg Piper
Charlotte Office
Scan Kilmartin
Virginia Beach Office
George Hubbard

North Topsail Beach Airport (Gate opens 11:00 AM)
1109 Charles Blvd. RADIO
Phone 758-4251 Phone: 830-0944
$22 50 DAY OF SHOW. $17 50 IN ADVANCE
FOR TICKET & ACCOMMODATION INFO 919-328-4745. 1-800-359-4745
$2750.00 ,
M R0M3

Army ROTC offers qualified students two-
and three-year scholarships that pay for
full tuition and required educational fees
and provide an allowance for textbooks
and supplies.
You'll also receive up to a $1000 grant
each school year the scholarship is in
effect. So find out today if you qualify.
For Information Contact:
Captain Gary B. Leamon
�ast Carolina University ARMY ROTC
Ravi Bldg-Room 344 757-69746967
HI! My name is RYAN
EMORY. It's my birth-
iday and I'm LONELY.
Please give me a call -
Color Copies From Any Original Print or 35mm Slide
Enlargements Up to 11" x 17"
Use Your Imagination and Add Color to Your Copies'
� I - 1310 E. Tenth Street
� 752-0123
� FAX 752-0620
Sec Us for Standard Print Shop Operations and More!
Posters Decals Bumper Stickers
Quick Copies-Fax ServiceDesktop Publishing
8 12" x 11" Color Copies cfNS $1.89
Myrtle Beach, South Carolina, is famous for its sun,
sand and surf, but do you know it's also a great place for
summer earning and learning?
You can make your beach break count by enrolling in
summer courses at Coastal Carolina College. Whether
wanting to get ahead or just catch up, you can accumulate
a full semester's credits through Coastal's May semester
and two summer sessions. Plus, you can live in our campus
apartments for only $75 a week, and our lob Placement
Office will help you in your search for a summer job.
If you're spending Spring Break in Myrtle Beach, stop
by our Admissions Office Monday through Friday, 830 a.m.
to 5 p.m or call us toll-free for more information. This
could be your best summer ever.
- I0M49-2016 1-800-277-7000
University of South Carolina System

The East Carolinian, March 24, 1992
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.
March 24, 1992
Original Format
Local Identifier
Location of Original
University Archives
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

Contact Digital Collections

If you know something about this item or would like to request additional information, click here.

Comment on This Item

Complete the fields below to post a public comment about the material featured on this page. The email address you submit will not be displayed and would only be used to contact you with additional questions or comments.

Comment Policy