The East Carolinian, April 21, 1992






'�� �
Bringing on 'tlio hook'
Media Board policy, yearbook decision examined.
4
Taking the fall
Staff members bungee jump for laughs, thrills.
5
�iie lEaat (ftarnlttttan
S � ping the East Carolina campus community since 1925
66 N 2 "
Tutsi fcv, A"��i 21. 1992
Gm i NVK.U . North Cahouna
12.000
8 Pages
T-shirts found offensive
� � it sen.il � the I niversity of
. ,il a resolution
j j - apotog . ' ' !
� � . . � - � t is dest nbed a
betrt
-�� � �- fheto
�� . � � tad a
.wMiunina-h.uk smooth ���
words - � � � nance bek it
Interfraternity Council President lim
.Uissee m' tht? fraternity kid not violated
. rules
- had !vl broken am law - he said
t worst ment
�uncilalsi . .
suggesting I � oan�pry
� ��. . olutHMI
Students stage sit-in
. . losing a n
provost
students � resident
Ix -
-
-
! .
Coach found guilty
-at forma I �
� ��� '
m-
�it the journalist �
urn
reporter �� the L
a libel -
� ���
�"�.
pn, r to the - ��.�
� � nvaded
l.u r'sprivj : "
iiulini'
Students organize swap
Se tTal students at Oegon State I nicer
�it ban e dev eloped an alternate e to the usual
routmeot standing in line to bu arxl -ll hack
their text Nk-
�� 4c3wap organized by rhestudents,
� d a lot of books needed by instructors
and rented a rtvi-tor ht ot all tevts needed for
the rvt semester
The database is divided into wanted to
bu and wanted to sell categories that
include student IP - -o the students can then
nxvt and bargain ith eachother
We keep lists ot current prices, aixl
buyback prices, but the students can barter
vvitJ mserves said S.ott Batto, student
aixl academk affairs tak force director
Faculty donates money
st$l 2 mdficmhasbeenaimmittedto
Appi.a hian State I niversity since 1989 from
,i fund -raising drh e initiated by alumni devel-
Mudh of the nxnx'v has come from
and start lhevampatgm-aokitation
� !1 Kill and part-time faculty aixi start fa i give
money to the fund-raising drive
The significant iNng (about the t.wulh
staff campaign) is th.it tlxo people work at
ISSL and eel paid for it -vik! lorn Lawson
campaign director for alumni development
There i no expei tabon ttxit tlxA ixt1 to en e
an nwi-k Kxk to the university Ihe ,ire
investing m tlie -tikltiib- to nx�ke this a better
imrvcrsity
Compiled by Elizabeth Shimmel Taken from CPS
and other campus newspapers
Inside Tuesda)
("nmc Scene 2
Hdilonal 4
I mertainment 5
riasstficxls J 6
SportsH
Media board approves video yearbook
B) Julie Roscoe
VssisUnl S.�s s 1
Ihe Media Biv
tradition b voting
-r s'�� �! a vidi
1 run b
it in an u
classroom situal
bioada-
ing
xonti.u t ruiw n
up b
iv;iHi b the v hair .n the �
mumcati tment
F. Ham
� he Iin-
the i
partment rent- the equipment

� ! he v ommunication de
partment w ill be rep�i
maintenan� e of the equip
� ' � Media
for d �'
munication department owns
. � ent as pa � - ttoi
u ing five products
What 1 like about this
� - generous said
M.it both Morde med
It saspe iaU lass
which will guarantee u qual-
yearbi -
-16 for equipment
tart the uleo btxk is a
on � � . - for the next
!ea mc the Media
more mon� . I
- � .� x � �
� onrai-ed b I
iev not spent on th-
ist war '� �
he m
servi
I - part ot 1
res

� �
rhePht!
the Media Board d�di
� �
blished
cided to take them
be all
tv' the Bu�
student fees m- I '�� it
.n said
Hi. - .added I
rheexistingi

� ns of the m.
V time
to that � '
There - I

SGA opposes video
The S . p � �he J
print v-earbtxk Monday night tl night that the Media
i appro, I ap �� ns in the amount of $

I - -
iimmunkral
It's kind

imeda
lution
sakJMkhaelCarries
membei rf the Rules
and iudkiar. Com-
mrttet Irealbrhink
� � .
dia Btard meeti
was schedule I for t day
rtnej oni - spi� i fthel ise, illed I i rsj
skn of the rules at ihe beginning i t the ST. A nxvtinc i r
bring up Ihe res � nandhopel rgetitpassed
at resohit
I quidkl) ' n-1 It obio.
See Video page 3
It's kind of fishy how the)
called this meeting on the
same day as the resolution.
1 really think that's win the
Media Board meeting was
scheduled tor today.
� Michael Carries, SC.
Representative
Reporter to speak at
commencement
IU Kenneth Chesson
.j
� -

-
� - !
-
� � �
i ene
ittl i �'�

r- ��
onhimtru Pulitrei
Speaker
SGA tables double funding
H fennifei Wardrep

Photo by ECU Photo Lab
Bumpin in the sand
Since Greenville ssed wMt sunn, skit s Jor� Rutherford and
mend led I : ' some sun pkv. : . .hall Colleq- Hi saw
man. tstal e of the beautiful weekend days
-t a meeting M I ' S V
tabled a bill that if ikinotaHov
ivgarazatkms toreceh eSG appmpriatkms
� are funded from another soi
NILwhichisanamendmentt "
� gisiature.wUlbewtedon
during next kmda smeet
. vl arnendmenl No
bun that receives orqual � - �
veie tundmctromanvtrx'r-urv fst
activities shaH tv funded except
expenses
Iht onv?!xii resolution disalknved any
kuxl of funding � King
nxMX' tromanother-Hirve said KUCaiToll
chaim ' mil
Thebesl -
edistoalloM focstwneemergenc h
�g �xnd rhesegroups aren't supposed
� :oubUk-�.h:
Canroll s.nd trxst student - ire bt
�xkvlarxitlx 9 V'sinterests
�t turxkxi from anyv� here else
IhoMno. �. sagainst
campus he said We just need tepnn
bit more balance
n inforrnal airreenxTit had arreach Kt
reached with 1 creat Ser regarding
� . sports. I ' � � posed
anxixinxnt w d affect :kmi
SGA :
New fraternity provides
leadership, opportunities
Bv MChantal Weed man
stjr- w
- ix-w social fraternity on
campuMfrer?re-hopportu:iities
tor brotherhxxxi and sen ice Ihe
Inter! :ratemitouncU recent!)
recognized k.tppal MtaRho a-a
non-voting member m the tra-
temit i attempting to begin a
colony on campus
Fifteen nx'mtx-r currently
comprise tlx' local group, aixl the
numbers are growing mh
event pnl 14 brougN five pro-
spective members to the group.
KDKlx i Ix pes h nix reaufc- num-
ber tii 35 in order tn establish a
national colony bv fall according
to Casidv White, a niember tt
KDRhiv
"The biggest attraction to
starting a new fraternity is the
crwuxetibeatvuirxlingfatherarxl
t-o K1 able to work it trom the
ground up l bite -siKl.
KDRho members an' plan-
ning special e entsfor fall semes-
ter to help integrate mew organi-
zation into the university com-
munity Shane "Miuth aixl se eral
other nx'mKr- areplanmnga tv-
tionale5cort service invoking
brotherspnn idingevrts tor hog-
ging, walking aixl biking after
dark on campus
W e feel thi- w ould Ix- a roil
service to anyone who wants to
get out aixl exerdae after dark
Smith s�iid It would ht'lp pro-
mote Nitetv
In addition, manv oi the
brothers will be arriving imi cam
pus early for fall semester to help
students who are moving into
campus hiuising. AccV�niingtolerf
See KDR page
Photo by Juli� Rosco
Bungee!
Larry Huggins and Matthew Jones prepare to take the Bungee Plunge Huggins and Jones
tried the new fad in Dunn last week (See related story on page 5 )






2 ailie Cam (Earnltntan April 21, 1992
AIDS class offers insight Speaker
Continued from page 1
By Marjorie Pitts
Staff Writer
Police unable to locate indecent
exposure suspect or victim
April 10
(1753�Austin Hall: Report of a minor automobile accident.
0735�Jones Hall: Took a harassing phone call report.
1048�Clement Hall: Investigated bicycle larceny.
1114�Ronald McDonald House: non-student given state cita-
tion for no operator's license and child restraint violation.
1159Oement Hall: Investigated separate bicycle larceny.
1250�rolice Department Suspicious activity at dirt parking lot
north of police department. Vehicle trunk open. Unable to contact
owner. Same secured.
2010�Slay Hall: Checked out maintenance problem. On-duty
locksmi tli called.
2102�ATM machine: Checked out unauthorized entry report.
2313�Fletcher Music building: Report of damage to real prop-
erty.
0022�C.arrett Hall: Took damage to real property report.
0620� 10th Street: Vehicle Stopped for speeding on College Hill
Drive and going the wrong way down 10th Street. Non-student
given verbal warning.
1121�Christenbury Memorial Gym: Assisted rescue.
1345�lovner Library: Checked on suspicious person.
1600�Fleming Dorm: Reset the fire alarm indicating trouble in
the line
1710� Ha rrington Field Responded to report of fight in progress.
Male subject charged with intoxicated and disorderly.
2l2r�Avcock Hall. Report of possible missing person.
2136�Fletcher Hall: Responded to report of indecentexposure.
Unable to locate suspect or victim.
2213�'Greene Hall: Assisted dorm staff with possible alcohol
violation Gone on arrival.
2218- Scott Hall: Assisted the dorm staff with loud subjects in
the court, ard.
231 Aycock Hall: Responded to area east of hall for report of
minor accident Unfounded.
0240- Fifth and Reade streets: Took a report of damage to
personal property.
034U�Minges CoUiseum. Checked the entire area. One vehicle
reported Mashed tires.
April 12
1242 -Garrett Hall: Checked out report of suspicious subject.
Same gone upon arrival.
1308�Jones Hall: Assisted dorm staff with a vending machine
that had been vandalized. Report taken in reference to same.
1423�Greene Hall: Responded to report of bicycle larcenv.
2tX)7�Umstead Hall: Responded to activated fire alarm. Same
activated by cooking.
2032�Clement Hall: Assisted a dorm staff member with re-
Irieving an object from the elevator shaft.
Crime Scene is taken from official Public Safety logs.
Most students today have a
conception of what AIDS is and
how it is transmitted, but many stu-
dents do not know how AIDS af-
fects our society. A new class at
ECU focuses on the medical, social,
psychological and political aspects
of AIDS in our society.
Dr. DeedeeGlascoff developed
the course and teaches Health 4502,
Issues in the AIDS Epidemic. The
class is a three-credit-hour course
which is in the second semester of
existence and the only prerequisite
is Health 1000.
Every week the class hears
guest speakers lecture on their in-
volvement with AIDS. Someofthe
speakers this semester have in-
cluded AIDS patients.
The awareness of how AIDS
affects patients and the society needs
to be knownMore people need to
be aware of AIDS said Jennifer
Hoffman, an ECU student enrolled
in Health 4502. "It's amazing how
many people have AIDS in Green-
ville
One gnup of speakers were
three heterosexual women with the
AIDS virus. One was infected by
her husband.
Patients talk freely with stu-
dents. Recovering injectable drug
abusers spoke on their exposure to
the virus and how they handled the
situation.
"The students asked the drug
users to show them what track
marks looked like Glascoff said.
"The abusers showed them the
marks, no problem
ThePIC ASO(PittCounty AIDS
service organization) gave a pre-
sentation of community response
to AIDS and the chaplain of Pitt
County Memorial Hospital talked
about AIDS and the church.
An AIDS educator from Pitt
County Mental Hospital talked
about women's issues and AIDS.
Other speakers addressed d rug
use and AIDS, the pathophysiol-
ogy of HIV AIDS, economic issues,
AIDS in prisons, AIDS in the gay
community, AIDS and thelaw,ethi-
cal issues and international issues.
"The speakers are great, they
will answer any questions asked
Glascoff said. "Students need to
know how AIDS is effecting our
country
The students enrolled report a
greater knowledge of all the differ-
ent questions surrounding AIDS.
"The class is informative said
Mike Dawson, an ECU student who
was enrolled in the first class last
semester.
"The class brought us in touch
with people who have AIDS. The
classenlightensyouabout the whole
subject
Anyone interested in taking
Health 4502, or has any questions
aboutthecoursecontact Glascoff at
757-6583.
PointClassof l6and includes their
experiences as cadets and as military
officers in Vietnam.
The son of an Army officer,
Atkinsonenrolled at ECU in 1970on
scholarship to study English. After
graduating from ECU, he earned a
master's degree in English at the
University of Chicago and taught
English in Europe.
ECU'S spring commencement
is scheduled for May 9 at 10 a.m. in
Ficklen Stadium. About2,(X0gradu
ates will receive their degrees
EasLCacplina
PTayh
ayhouse Pn�
199U992
ceason
EAST
CAROLINA
DANCE
THEATRE
APRIL 21. 22, 23, 24 and 25 at 8:15 p.m.
APRIL 26 at 2:15 p.m.
Live Theatre For Less Than A Movie So Bring A Date
ECL STUDENTS: $4.50
Call: 757-6829
Greenville's New Natural Foods Source
offering
Natural and Organic Groceries " ORGANIC PRODUCE "
Bulk Foods - Herbs and Spices - Vitamins
Supplements - Natural Remedies
Cruelty-Free Health and Beauty Aids
ft 0
"BLUE PLANET LjfeFoodsJ
HEY,HEYE.C.
at Brown and Wood
WE BELIEVE
this is a great graduation gift!
$233.83 per month
405 EVANS ST. MALL
758-0850
Hours:10-6. M-Sat.
- ECU Recreational Services Presents
NVctvu of War
April 23,1992
"Pull together" for � good cause!
Join in the fun al ECU'S Annual Barefoot
on the Mall and stum your support to the
Ronald McDonald House
Teams shall consist of ten members (male, female, co-rec) or
individuals may sign up on The Mall
A minimum $1.00 donation per participant requested
To register YOUR team
contact Kendra Curtis
at 757-638" or stop by
204 Christenbury Gym
School of Business
Graduate
Recognition
1992 Pontiac Sunbird
92299
Equipped with automatic transmission,
air conditioning, tinted glass, sport
mirrors, AM-FM cassette and more!
Pavment based on list price of $12,323 with $738.00 dealer
discount, $1,000.00 down payment and 2.9 A.P.R. for 48 months.
Ceremony
Honoring Spring and Summer '92
Graduates and Undergraduates
Friday, May 8
6:00 p.m.
Mendenhall Student Center
Hendrix Auditorium
Reception following
Celebrating:
� Outstanding seniors from
each department
� Commerce Club Scholarship
� Masters Hooding Ceremony
� Teaching Excellence Award
Sponsored by the
Commerce Club to show
recognition end appreciation
for graduating Business students
and their families
RSVP 7576377
i '�'
EAST
CAROLINA
UNIVERSITY
Video
Continued from page 1
work
The resolution was passed by
consent and signed by SGA Presi-
dent Alex Martin.
Cames said copies were made
quickly and taken to the Media
Board, whose meeting was alreadv
in progress.
"I handed it to them after they
had already voted Cames said.
Jones said she thinks the Media
Board vote came about too quickly.
"1 think it was rushed shesaid.
"1 think it was pretty underhanded,
SGA
the way it was handled
She also said by faili
nounce the meeting, the I
give students a chance to vc
opinions
The resolution states1
SGA "as the student VOM
students opposes the pnxlj
any form of a yearbook
traditional pnnt form' ant
SGA "expects public notifil
the Media Board's disburs
the funds that would nor
beenappnpnated to the Hi
Continued from page 1
Carroll said.
Victor Morrison, freshman class
president, said this was too wide of a
scope and would hurt other groups,
suchasacademk organizationsThis
would be a great resolution if it were
limited toclub sports Morrison said.
Courtney Jones, speaker of the
house, said the rule would apply to
groups who are qualified to receive
money from another source and not
justthegroups thatalready are funded
from another source. Jones also said
one reason for the amendment is that
groups were abusing money appro-
priated to them by SGA.
Also at tlie meeting
approved funding in the aj
$4,1)00 to go toward the
pft for this year. Allen
nior day? president, said
class will sponsor the beat
of the area between Raw I
and General CUssn.xm hi
The SGA also pa l
tkn in support of the stale!
in November 1992 for exn
Joyner Library.
The resolution states th
supports the issue "becai
that there is r. greater onj
an improved library "
GET UPSIDE DOWN
$1 Upside Down Marga
$1 Domestics
$1 House Highballs
.500, $1 Drafts
CN
Wednesday 11am-2am
EE Admissi
11 O E. 4th ST. � 752-5
the ecu s
i
Thui
IEC Gras
12:00pm
(rainsite - MSC - multipurpose
Clarence "fiatemoi
2:20pm (rainsite - MScl
. Guess amount of
ne Ford
.veicronyi-i�'





Gibe Eaatdarolinian April 21, 1992
S)ENE
AIDS class offers insight Speaker
Continued from page 1
Police unable to locate indecent
exposure suspect or victim
April 10
0753 Austin lall Report of a minor automobile accident
0735 Jones 1 l.ill: rook a harassing phono call report.
HUS Clement Hall: Investigated bicycle larceny.
1114 Ronald McDonald I louse non-student gi on state cita-
tion tor no operator's license and child restraint violation.
1159 c lement Hall: Investigated separate bicycle larceny.
1250 rolice Department Suspictousactivityatdirt parking lot
north ot police department. Vehicle trunk open. Unable to contact
ownei Same secured.
2tUil Slav I lall: Checked out maintenance problem. On-duty
locksmith called.
2102 I 1 machine: Checked out unauthorized entry report
2 � f lett her Musk building Report of damage to real prop-
erty
0022 ' irrctt Hall: rook damage to real property report
062i' 10th Street: Vehicle Stopped for speeding onollege Hill
pnv, ling the wrong way down loth Street Non-studenl
given vi rbal warning.
1121 Christenbury Memorial Gym: Assisted rescue.
l 45 loyner Library Checked on suspicious person
i tx�� 1 leming Dorm: Reset thefirealarm indicating trouble in
the line
1710 1 larnngton Field: Responded to report ottiht in progress.
Male ect barged with intoxicated and disorderly.
ycock Hall: Report of possible missing person.
! letcher Hall: Responded to reportof indet ent exposure.
Ln.i' i to locate suspect or victim.
' Greene Hall: Assisted dorm stafl with possible alcohol
vi, - .one on arrival.
- Scott Hall. Assisted the dorm staff with loud subjects in
ird.
Aycock Hall: Responded to area east of hall for report of
lent. Unfounded.
Fifth and Reade streets: Took a report ol damage to
roperty.
MingesColliseum: Checked (he entire area. One vehicle
lashed tires.
April 12
I Garrett Hall: Checked out report of suspicious subject
upon arrival.
(nes l lall Assisted dorm stafl vs ith a ending mahint
een vandalized Report taken in reference to same
(ireene Hall: Responded to report ol bicy le larceny.
L mstead Hall: Responded to activated fire alarm. Samt
r�) cooking
Clement Hall: Assisted a dorm staff member with re
i object from the elevator shaft
Crime Scene is taken from official Public Safety logs.
the.
mini
persi
repo:
Sam
thai
By Marjorie Pitts
Staff Writer
Most students tixiay have a
conception of what AIDS is and
how it is transmitted, but many stu-
dents do not know how AIDS af-
fects our society. A new class at
ECU focuses on the medical,social,
psychological and political aspects
ot AllS in our society.
Dr. Deed oeC.lascoff developed
the course and teaches Health 4502,
Issues in the AIDS Epidemic. The
class is ,i three-credit-hour course
which is in the second semester of
existence and the only prerequisite
is Health 1000.
Every week the class hears
guest speakers lecture on their in-
volvement with AIDS. Some of the
speakers this semester have in-
cluded AIDS patients.
The awareness of how AIDS
affects patientsandthesociety needs
lobe know n More people need to
be aware of AIDS said Jennifer
1 foffman,an ECU student enrolled
in 1 lealth 4302. "It's amazing how
many people have AIDS in Green-
ville
One group of speakers were
three heterosexual women with the
A1PS virus. One was infected by
her husband.
Patients talk freely with stu-
dents. Recovering injectable drug
abusers spoke on their exposure to
the virus and how they handled the
situation.
"The students asked the drug
users to show them what track
marks looked like Glascoff said.
"The abusers showed them the
marks, no problem
The PIC ASOfPittCounty AIDS
service organization) gave a pre-
sentation of community response
to AIDS and the chaplain of Pitt
County Memorial Hospital talked
about AIDS and the church.
An AIDS educator from Pitt
County Mental Hospital talked
about women's issues and AIDS.
CXherspeakersaddresseddrug
use and AIDS, the pathophysiol-
og of Hl7 AIDS,economic issues,
AIDS m prisons, AIDS in the gay
a immunity, AIDS and the law, ethi-
cal issues and international issues.
"Hie speakers are great, they
will answer any questions asked
Glascoff said. "Students need to
know how AIDS is effecting our
country
I he students enrol let! report a
greater knowledge of all the differ-
ent questions surrounding AIDS.
"Theclass is informative said
Mike Dawson, an ECU student who
was enrolled in the first class last
semester.
"The class brought us in touch
with people who have AIDS. The
i lassenlightensyouabout the whole
subject"
Anyone interested in taking
1 lealth 4502, or has any questions
aboutthecoursecontact Glascoff at
757-6583.
PointClassof l6and includes their master S degree m ngl.sh
experiencesascadetsandasmilitary University of hicago and ta
officers in Vietnam English m Europ
The son of an Army officer, l(�
AUdnsonenroUedatR Uinl970on b scheduled Mr Me. 9al
scholarship to study English fter RcktenStadtum Abou . DO
graduating from ECU, he earned a ates will receive thar degre.
EasLTacolina 199U99
Playhouse ex aa
199V1992
son
EAST
CAROLINA
DANCE
THEATRE
APR1I 21. 22. 23. 24 and 25 at S:15 p.m.
U'KIl 26 at 2:15 p.m.
Live Theatre Fur Less Than Movie So Bring A Date
ECT SI I DENTS: $4.50
Call: 757-6829
Greenville's New Natural Foods Source
offering
Natural and Organic Groceries " ORGANIC PRODUCE "
Bulk Foods � Herbs and Spices Vitamins
Supplements - Natural Remedies
Cruelty-Free Health and Beauty Aids
ECU Ri � onal St es Present
M
BLUE PLANET LifeFoods)
I
405 EVANS ST MALL
758-0850
Hours 106. M-Sal
NVcx of War
April 23, 1992
"Pull together" for a t�ood cause.
in in the fun al ECls Am
on the Mall and show
lid McDonald H
Teams shall consist of ten members (male, female, co-rec, or
individuals may sign up on The Mall
A minimum $1.00 donation per participant requested

� : � -
5 ' 'OP D)
204 � . ' � � "
HEY, HEY B.C.
at Brown and Wood
m BELIEVE
this is a great graduation gift!
$233.83 per month
School of Business
1992 Pontiac Sunbird
92299
Equipped with automatic transmission,
air conditioning, tinted glass, sport
mirrors, AM-FM cassette and more!
payment based on list price of $12,323 with $738.00 dealer
discount, $1,000.00 down payment and 2.9 A.P.R. for 48 months.
Graduate
Recognition
Ceremony
Honoring Spring and Summer '92
Graduates and Undergraduates
Friday, May 8
6:00 p.m.
Mendenhall Student Center
Hendrix Auditorium
Reception following
Celebrating:
� Outstanding seniors from
each department
� Commerce Club Scholarship
� Masters Hooding Ceremony
� Teaching Excellence Award
Sponsored by the
Commerce Club to show
recognition and appreciation
for graduating Business students
and their families
RSVP 7576377
Video
Continued from page 1
work
Ihe resolution was passed by
consent ami signed by .A Presi
denl Ale Martin
Came- said ie were n i
ijuu klv and taken I the
Board, whose meetin
in progress
"l handed it � �
had already vote
Jones said shei �
Ekard vole came about tooqui �
"I think it was rusl ed
"I think it was pretl
SGA
the way it wa
She also said I � fa
nouncethemeeui
give stud
i pinn ms
� �


-
Continued ?ro-r p -
Canoti said.
Victor Morrison, freshnnai
president, said this was to � ��
- i peand would hurt ti ergi
suchasacademk i �
would be a great resolution it it.
limited tockib sports Morrisoi
Courtney Jone
house, said tilt' rule uld ipj . �
groups who Are qu
money fromanother -
justthegroupsthatalready arefu
from another source �nes also said
i oe reas n fi r the amendment is that
gn ups were abusing money a
pnated to them by S 1A
. -
rt th
-

GET UPSIDE DOWN
$1 Upside Down Marganl
$1 Domestics
$1 House Highballs
.500, $1 Drafts
J6S5
Wednesday 11am-2am
EE Admissic
110E. 4th ST. � 752-5
the ecu s
BA
Thui
EC Bras
12:00pm
rainsitc - MSC - multipurpos
Clarence "Gatemo
2:20pm (rainsite-MSC.
AUra
.(uess amount of mc
neW Ford
.VeVcroFyTrap-jun
see it y





pag� 1
i at the
ind taught
1'iivnt
it 10a m in
Wgradu-
vKP
on
EAST
CAROLINA
DANCE
THEATRE
n.iit
Hter
i
ril 23. 1992
or
;ted
� pp
April 21, 1992 She East (CarolinianA3
Video
Continued from page 1
KDR
Continued from page 1
work
The resolution was passed bv
consent and signed hv SGA Presi-
dent Alex Martin.
Came said copies were made
quickly ,nd taken to the Media
BMrd, whose meeting was already
in progress.
I handed it to them after they
had already voted Cames said.
Jones said she thinks the Media
Isvird ote came about Uxi quickly.
'I think it was rushed, "she said.
think it was pretty underhanded,
SGA
the w.iv it was handled
She also said bv failing to an-
nouncc the meeting, theboaiddidn't
give students a chance to voice their
opinions
The resolution states that the
SGA "as the student voice of the
students opposes the production of
any form of a yearbook besides the
traditional print form" and that the
SGA "expects publk notification ct
the Media Board's disbursement ot
the funds that would normally have
been appropriated to the Hucuiiuvr
Continued from page 1
Miles, a founding member of the Itv
cal group, KDRho is also Uxiking for
a local philanthropy to work with.
Current members believe their
group offers many advantages. "We
believe KDRho offers new brothers
the opportunity to voice their opin-
ions Smith said. "We are new anil
we can make the fraternity what we
want it to be
Immediate initation into the
brotherhood is another advantage
members see in their organization,
said fraternity member Steve
CrandaH.
"When you come in, you're au-
to maticallv a brotherCrandaII slid.
Hnisalleviatesanyfearsabout pledg-
ing or haing
The national KDRho organiza-
tion was tiie first to abolish pledging
oncampusandasawholenationalK.
Theidea of starting the new fraternity
began when eff Mites met a Ki Rh i
brother from Virginia hn h and iti-s-
cussti the organization
"It sournliil like ,i great idea
Miles said. "I talked to some of my
friends and found that there was in
terest in the group
Kl JRhotakes members from any
class status, encouraging both upper
t lass and underclass members. Any-
one who would like more informa-
tion on Kappa I XjltaRho should con -
tact Shane Smith at 931-9863.
.
H
� �,V.
v ,n roll said.
Victor Morrison, freshman class
president nikI this was loo wide of a
- v and would hurt other groups,
�i k hasacademkorganizaticjnsTnis
n mid be a great resolution if it were
limited tochibsportsMorrisonsaid.
Courtney (ones, speaker of the
h use said the rule would apply to
groups who me qualified to receive
money from another source and not
justthegroupsthatalreadyarerunded
trom another source. Jones also said
i h h' reason for the amendment is that
gi i nips were abusing morw appro-
priated ti them bv SGA
Also at the meeting, the SGA
approved funding in the amount of
$4,000 to go toward the senior class
gift for this year Allen homas, se-
nior class president, said the senior
class will sponsor tin1 heautification
of the area between Raw Graham
aixl General Classroom buildings.
he SGA also passed a resolu-
tion to support of the state bond issue
in November 2 tor expansion ot
foyner Library.
rheresolution states that theSG A
supports the issue because we feel
that tlx'tv is no greater concern than
an improved library
s
�v
V
Wednesday
s-
GET UPSIDE DOWN with
$1 Upside Down Margaritas
$1 Domestics
$1 House Highballs
.500, $1 Draffs
S
i �
Wednesday 11am-2am
EE Admission
110E. 4th ST. � 752-5855
Progressive
Donee Night
10 Droft
$1.15 Tall Boys
$2.50 Pitchers
$ 1.00 Kamikazes
�ladies Free til 10:30
01FTIMS
MMiCHiFCiEBAanis mjm&kvmm
If you have ever wanted to become
a member of the Marching Pirates
Colorguard, then here's your
chance! We are looking for
individuals who love to perform in
front of large, enthusiastic crowds
and work hard for excellence. We
will join the Marching Pirates at
home football games, selected
awav games, exhibitions, pep
rallies, and BOWL games. No
experience necessary. Come out
and join the fun and excitement
�.��
i��'v?a
n
rr
the ecu student union presents
Thursday, April 23rd
EG Grass)
12:00pm
(rainsite - MSC - multipurpose room)
1:00pm
(rin�il - MSC - Hendnn)
Clarence "Gatemouth" Brownj JThe Ocean Blue
2t20pITl (rainsite - MSC - multipurpose room)
4:00pm
(rainsite - MSC - Hendrix I
HAM1
Corkgun Shooting Gallery
� Teddy Bear Toss
1 mm�.m xi. �.��
i
DATE; Saturday, April 25, Vm or
Saturday June 20,1992
TIME: tOam-Spm (with lunch break)
BRESS: Casual i i-shirt, shorts, sweats
tennis shoes)
LACE: A J, Fletcher Musk Building
For more information, contact:
Ashley 321-0263 or Lyn 931-8747
Marching Band Office 757-6982
m





April 21, 1992 tlljc �ast (Carolinian 3
1.it the taught
cement a m in
-�pradu-
Video
v n)
son
EAST
CAROLINA
DANCE
work
I ho resolution w.is passed h
consent and sigml bv SXiA Presi-
dent lo Martin,
( ames said copies were made
quickly and taken to the Media
lm1 w hose meeting was ahead)
in progress
1 handed a to thorn after they
had alread) voted Cames sud
(ones said she thinks the Media
Board vote came about too quickly.
I thmk it w s rushed she said
think it w .is pretty underhanded,
!
SGA
Continued from page 1
tho way it was handled
Sio also s,nd by failing to .in
nouncethemeeting, Iheboatddidn't
give students .i . ham e to voice their
opinions
lho resolution states th.it the
9GA "as the student voice of the
students opposes tho production of
any form of .i yearbook besides the
traditional print form" and th.it the
Sc iA 'expects public notification of
the Media Board's disbursement of
the funds that would normally have
beenappmpriated tofaeBticcttnetr
Continued from page 1
KDR
Continued from page 1
Miles, a founding member of the lo-
cal group, KDRho i also lixking tor
a local philanthropy to work with.
Current members beHeve thoir
group offers many advantages. " e
believe KHRho offers new brothers
tho opportunity to voice thoir opin-
ions Smith sud We arc now and
we can make tho fraternity what we
want it to be"
Immediate nutation into the
brotherhood i another advantage
momNrs see m their organization,
said fraternity member Steve
Crandall.
"When you come in, you'reau-
tomiticalh abrother'CranciilKiid
'nrhisaUeviatesanyfearsaboutptedg-
ingor hazing
the national Kl Rho organize
tion was die first to abolish pledging
oncarnpusandasawholenatkwvill)
IheideaofstartingtheneM fraternit)
began when lott Miles met a kl Rho
brother from Virginia It h and dis
uiss�i toe organization
It xiundeti hko a treat idea
Miles said. "I ulked to some of my
friends and found that there was in-
terest in the group "
kl iRhotakt'vmember-tromam
lass status era i mraging bi th upper
i lass and under class members Any-
one who would like more informa-
iu mii i i Kappa I vita Rhoshouldom
tact Shane Smith at 931-9863.
.� .
��,v:
War
�few
J I 3 J Cm
v .Utoll Nlld
k tot Morrison, freshman class
president suit this w.is toowideof a
� ipeand would hurtother groups
ih hasacadernicorganizabons. Uns
v,nild be a great resolution if it were
limited to club sports Morrison said
v ourtney lon speaker of the
house said the rule would appl) to
gi ups who are qualified to receive
v from another source and not
hegnxipsthatalreadyarefunded
rr ni another source, (ones alsi said
i ason fortheamendment is thai
groups were abusing money appro
pi iated to them bv StA.
Also at the meeting the s. .A
approved funding in the amount ot
$4,110 to go toward the senior class
gift tor this e.ir Alien homas, se-
nior class president said the senior
.lass will sponsor tin- Iv.uititication
ot tho area between Rawl Graham
aixl General t lassnxim buildings
he Sv, A alsii passed resolu-
tion to support of the state bond issue
in November 1992 tot expansion of
lovner Library.
rheresolutionstatesthattheSl IA
supports the issue K ause we feel
tii.it there br�i greater concern than
an imptoN ti library
LX
AU13!
(VTV
DN�
(DCMEWNIIEMMAIE EM
norsfirBrino
s?
v
Wednesday
GET UPSIDE DOWN with
$1 Upside Down Margaritas
$1 Domestics
$1 House Highballs
.50C, $1 Draffs
� .��
Wednesday 11am-2am
FREE Admission
110E. 4th ST. - 752-5855
Progressive
Donee Night
10 Droft
$1.15 Tall Boys
$2.50 Pitchers
$ 1.00 Kamikazes
�ladies Free til 10:30
IP'
vl
?;?'
the ecu student union presents
Thursday, April 23rd
EC Gra"sT
12:00pm
(ramsile MSC - multipurpose room)
1:00pm
.iuniMlc-MSC-Hendnx.
Clarence "Gatemouth" Brown The Ocean Blue
2120pm (rainsite - MSC - multipurpose room)
4:00pm
(rainsite - MSC - Hendnx
CorkRun Shootinft dallery
� Teddy Bear Toss
If you have ever wanted to become
a member of the Marching Pirates
Colorguard, then here's your
chance! We are looking for
individuals who love to perform in
front of large, enthusiastic crowds
and work hard for excellence. We
will join the Marching Pirates at
home football games, selected
away games, exhibitions, pep
rallies, and BOWL games. No
experience necessary. Come out
and join the fun and excitement
r
DATE: Saturday, April 25,1992 or
Saturday. June 20,1992
TIME: lOam-Spm (witblund break)
DRESS: Casual (i-sbirt, shorts, sweats
tennis shoes)
PLACE: A J. Fletcher Musie Building
For more information, contact:
Ashley 321 -0263 or Lyn 931 -8747
Marching Band Office 757-6982
?� y1
m
fi
r
.j
S�i
1






�bl lEaHt (Earnltman Mandelket cites erroneous information Entertainment
yying the East Carolina campus community since 1925
James R. Knisely, General Manager
Matthew D. Jones, Managing Editor
Gregory E. Jones, Director of Advertising
Johnsimon Lam
Campus Spectrum
Jennifer Wardrep, Mrws Edit
Julie Roscoe, Asst. Htm Editor
Lewis Coble, Entertainment Editor
Dana Danielson, Asst. Entertainment Editor
Michael Martin, Sports Editor
Robert Todd, Assistant Sports Editor
Jeff Bfckfr, Copy Editor
Blair Skinner, Copy Editor
Richard Haselric, Staff Illustrator
Michael Albuquerque, Business Manager
Larry Huccins, Circulation Manager
Chantal Weedman, layout Manager
Steven Ollice, Classified Advertising Technician
Chris Norman, Darkroom Technician
Jean Caraway, Advertising Production Manager
Deborah Daniel, Secretary
The F.asi Carolinian has served the Last Carolina campus community since 1925, emphasizing information that affects ECU
students 1'hc r ast Carolinian publishes 12,066 copies every Tuesday ami Thursday The masthead editorial in each edition
is the opinion o! ;he lditonal Board Me ��� w Carolinian welcomes letters expressing all points o( view Letters should he
limited to: s� twordsot less lor purposes o! decency and brevity. Hw Fas! Carolinian reserves the right to edit or reect letters
for publication 1 etters should he addressed 10 The lditor. Pit- Fast Carolinian. Publications Bide ECU, Greenville. N (" .
27358-4353. For more information, call (919) 757 6566.
Opinion
Pace 4, Tuesday, April 21, 1992
Stevens' speech enlightened students
Picture if you will, 12 men lined up in a
semi-htrcxim.Eachisblindfolded answering
questions from his "peers or future broth-
ers about history school anything. One
of the men misses a question and he gets
bombd riled; people in the room start to sense-
lessly y at him while one person slings
human teem from a bucket.
White events like this rarely happen on
a day-to-day basis, hazing on college cam-
puses is something that has been inked into
tradit. : � not )ust within the Greek com-
mune bill also with students in the resi-
dence halls. The aforementioned example
mav � � m me,border the realm of fiction, but
hazing is no joking matter.
Every year, reports filter through the
me a about someone being injured (either
psychologically or physically) from haing
inc � ts Usually, alcohol is involved one
wa or another. What started out as harmless
fui somehow turned into the worst night-
ma re for a group or an individual. Every year
SOmecH e, striving to attain friendship and
or brotherhood, gets seriously injured or
Idled because of hazing.
In in effort to curb hazing at ECU, the
Inter! itemtty Council hired Eileen Stevens
to 5j tk to the student body about hazing
aru: its effects. Known around the United
Stevens is a very confident speaker and
her words are powerful. She is a parent who
lost a son to hazing and her gratification
comes from saving others lives; she does not
want other parents to suffer the loss that she
did.
The problem with hazing today is ev-
eryone turns a blind eye to its existence.
Doing this event or that event may be okay
(to the mdividual(s) who are involved), but
who is willing to step forward, draw the line
and prevent others from crossing that line.
Hazing is not okay. It does not make
someone a better person. It does not make
someone a better brothe r sister It only opens
the doors to trouble. Someone is going to get
hurt, and it is going to end up costing some-
one else a lot of pain and grief.
Flazing is also illegal. For the Greek
community, almost all of the national Greek
organizations have called for its abolishment.
Penalties for those who are caught in these
pledgepre-irutiation activities can be given
out four ways, a civil lawsuit; prosecution for
an illegal act; discipline from the national
fraternity, including the possible removal of
a charter; and discipline by the university,
which also could include revocation of a
charter.
For Greeks and non-Greeks, hazing is
It is pathetic to read Prof
Mandelker's April 2 letter on affirma-
tiveaction in response to Mr Walker's
article Prof Mandelker's linkage in
using the mean IQ comparison be-
tween blacks and whites and in accus-
ing preferential admissions tor blacks
to professional schools as a means to
abolish affirmative action is ipm facto
wrong It reminds meoftheconspiracy
theories, white people and their insti-
tutions playing racism, which anger
and bruise American's black commu-
nities
Asan international student trom
the Far East, I always hope to be im-
mune from and ignore racial issues by
sitting on the sideline and slutting my
racial gears into neutral, observing
and analyzing without participating
Again, 1 am disappointed On prefer-
ential treatment for African Ameri-
cans in medical school admissions.
Prof Mandelker is wrong In Unnrr-
xtfofCciiforma fbtgmts d. BflkfcrfI97SX
Allan Bakke, a white male reected by
the Medical School of University of
California at Davis, filed the suit be-
cause non-white applicants (blacks
and Mexican-Americans) with lower
credentials were accepted under the
school's special admission programs
for minonties. It was a landmark case
for the Supreme Court to confront the
consti tutionahty of "preferen tial treat-
ment" or "reverse discrimination "that
appeared to benefit minorities at the
expense of non-minorities Under the
consideration of Title VII of Civil
Rights Act ot 14 and the Equal Pro-
tection Clause ot the Fourteenth
Amendment, the Court ruled that the
University's special admission pro-
grams and quotas involving racial clas-
sification were unconstitutional
Moreover, in tact, most court cases on
affirmative action are school deseg-
regation, em plovment discrimination
and sex discrimination Therefore
should Prof Mandelker's claim be a
mere exception rather than a rule'
Prof Mandelker indic.ired that
onlv two percent ot physicians are
blacks But he neglected the tact that
in 1950, while African Americans
made up ten percent of the ti ta 1 popu-
lation, black physicians constituted
onlv 2 2 percent ot the total numbers
of medical doctors Mostof them were
educated in the two predominantly-
black medical schixls Howard and
Meharry By 1970, the number of
blacks in the medical field stayed at
two percent while their general popu-
lation had increased to eleven percent
and the actual number of black
admitees to white medical schools had
dropped
To rrulv educate voung people,
many colleges especially those in the
Northeast have adopted Harvard
College's approach that educational
pluralism includes mean IQ, excep-
tional talents, unique experience, ma-
turity, demonstrated compassion, a
historv of overcoming disadvantage
and an ability to communication with
the poor The approach expands the
concept ot diversity to include stu-
dents from disadvantaged economic,
racial and ethnic backgrounds The
truth is that a farm boy from North
Carolina can bring something to the
schiHI that a Bostonian cannot Or. a
black student can usually bring some-
thing that a white person cannot Di-
versity encourages understanding and
vision There is no better exam pie than
Yale University which has educated
people like fudge Clarence Thomas
(74), jerry Brown (h4), Bill Clinton
('73), President Buh r4). Paul
Tsongas CbT), Anita Hill i'K0, Penn-
sylvania Senator Arlen Specter ('56),
Missouri Senator John Danforth (h3),
and so on
On the mean IQ test, Prot
Mandelker indicated that African
Americans disproportionately score
lower than whites, and therefore it
implied that fewer blacks should be
physicians and that affirmative action
should be eliminated I don't doubt
the validity ot the test result Yet I
caution that its implications are being
grosslv abused 5t lentifically. geneti-
cists have not entirely identified the
genes by race and by intelligence, let
alone the interactions and correlation
between the two Cognitive skills can
be snmulated and that is the purpose
ot education
Moreover, scientists, edu.
and politicians have not been ab -
solve the issue between nature ver- ts
nurture IV. � Mandelkerhasmist. -
the tacts to be the truth To. stretch our
thinking a little bit, shouldn't we look
bevond the scores and seek
whether 1 m mean IQ is an attribute
rather than a contribute' Remember,
criminals are usually poor, but p .
ertv does not breed criminals Prof
Mandelker s parallel analysis ts al-
most like centuries ago when people
could not see bevond the honon, the
thought the earth was flat Unfortu-
nately, Prot Mandelker fails to bring
me back to the Dark Age mentalitv
I do not believe in preferential
treatment nor affirmative action a- a
means to compensate for the inustice
committed by earlier genera'
Preferential programs may strengtf i
i Mill �MM! stereotypes that certain
groups are unable to achieve succes-
without special protection Affirma-
tive action stigmatizes the achieve-
ments ot black students or the si called
best black" syndrome In addit:�
both programs impose inequity
innocent people to bear the burden-
of redressing grievances not oi the
making However, do we have a bet-
ter statute or system to remedy ti
paternalist stereotyping' Take M
matiing all women with a badgfl
inferiority as a similar and concurr i
example We did not have it then nor
now The reason for both progran
beinu supported by the Civil Rights
Act is that, unlike discrimination
against racial minorities, they do not
directly inflict wounds upon indi-
vidual whites in the sense that wher-
ever the minorities go there is a likeli-
hood that they will be treated as sec-
ond class citizens because or their
color
It is disheartening to realize that
state programs designed to amelio-
rate the results ot the past racial dis-
crimination have created the hazard
or stigma, especially at depressed eco-
nomic time when everybody has to
struggle for oneself But, without a
better alternative, are we ready to
eliminate them' Nevertheless, it is a
shame hi arbitrarily link mean IQ test
s -res and social programs like Prof
Mandelker did Isn f the spirit of the
land ilways about becoming, notbe-
inc, h is always about the future, not
about the inheritance' Why kill the
dream that has been held dearly by
dm ' Mandelker'
���� rt, the ECU administra-
� n should be praised because firstly.
on the � academic freedom, it
�- equal opportunity tor people
be! � Mandelker who has a mi-
nority . secondly, he has served
� ar.iversitv well tor being a chse
ex �-unnel vision, iniquity
. ranee; and finally, he is a visit
h or because I believe ECL -�
dents obviously deserve educa -
more articulate and apolitical "
Prot Mandelker
Letters to the Editor
States as one of the most knowledgeable looked upon as harassment under North
Speakers on hazing,Stevens delivered a mes-
sage intended to enlighten students about
hazing and prevent unnecessary injury or
deaths from occurring.
Stevens knows what hazing can do �
she lost a son to it. Her words are not meant to
downplay or undercut Greek organizations,
she wants people (Greeks and non-Greeks) to
know and understand the effects of hazing.
Quite simply, she wants to prevent deaths
that are linked directly to hazing.
Carolina law. Fines and possible suspension
from the university are only the start when
something "big" happens. Usually people
are sued, then records are tagged for life. All
for a little fun.
But the humility of it all should be reason
enough to stop hazing. Hazing only induces
more hazing, and as the cycle continued, people
seem to forget where to draw the line.
Face it, some traditions are worth being
broken.
You'll Get No Yearbook And Like It
Media Board Heart of Darkness
SGA: active past
and present
To the Editor
I feel that it is my dun. as the
newly elected SGA President to ad-
dress J William Walker's editorial in
the April 14 issue of Vie East Carolin-
ian to clear up his misconceptions of
Student Government Mr Walker's
list of "what SGA has done for him "in
the past three years is full of untruths
and shows a complete lack of knowl-
edge of Student Government
Since I've been involved in Stu-
dent Government, the legislature has
accomplished a lot more than Mr
Walker realizes
Here is a list of some of those
accomplishments: July 4 recognized
as a holiday here at ECU, worked to
get condom machines in the dorms,
appropriated money for theblue-hght
phones, provided parking for the sick
and iniured in front of Student Health
Center, appropnated �10,000 to keep
jovner Library open, fought tor the
return of the Buccaneer supported the
installation ot cable television in the
dorm.s opposed the city S role in the
Halloween incident two year, ac
opposed the city for the passage i r the
noise ordinance, appropnated money
for the Kx'k exchange 'which will be
m operation for the students' ue at
the end of the semester), and initiated
a campus clean-up program called
Adopt-a-I'art ot Campus
Student Government also ap-
propnate money to apprapumately
80 student organizations �
I commend Mr Walker tor tak-
ing a stand on student issues and 1
sincerely hope that other students will
choose to do the same 1, along with
Mr Walker, urge the students to
"check up on their student leaders"
and to take a more active role in the
decision-making process that will di-
rectly affect them But before passing
enton the new SGA executives
liive us a chance to gel sworn m and
.e that our campaign was
- � full or empty promises
En d -� c I would like Id ex-
tend a sincere thank-vou to the stu-
body not onlv for their support
but foe their effort in abolishing this
apathv vvith which our campus has
been plagued I refuse �� accept Mr
Walker s explanation oi the record-
setting I oter turn-out Instead oi stu-
dents voting because of bein
"hounded as Walker stated, they
voted because they were informed
and they wanted their Mice to be
heard This is an insult to the intelli-
gen ce of the student body bv insinuat-
ing that the student votes were not
based on an informed opinion but
were merely due to coercion
Personally, I have more faith in
the students at this university
Courtney ones
SGA President-Elect
By
Parker
Editorial
Columnist
;
-� -
Blinding speed That is the ve-
locity at which the Media Board ap-
proved the Video yearbook Too fast
for students to voice their views on
the matter, and too blinding for the
student Board members to consider
the real issue
At every turn, when possible
the subject is turned intoa Communi-
cations issue The pro-video sidehigh-
lights the quality,that the suggested
equipment can attain, the leaser ex-
pense of the video, the heat gimmick
and effects the Video Toaster can
achieve
that' is hot the issue. The real
matter is whether students .Want the
Jajw Fonda 30-minuteWorkou"Qra
bound volume yearbooV And the
Options are clear aS presented by the
Media Adviser a video or a book.
Simple as that Thursday, when the
first "discussion" of the subject was
held (and another such meeting was
implied), it becameclear by the board's
defensive stance that their minds were
already made up They wanted the
video.
The reason for that is also obvi-
ous when criticism of the txxik was
leveled by the chairperson. The
printed txxk is just too much trouble
for the Media Board Letting Allen
and the communications kids deal
with the matter would be much sim-
pler for the board, and the matter is
out of their hair Though Lewis Coble
accurately attributed the failure of the
'91 Buccaneer to bad management,
that one failure is being used as the
scapegoat to banish the book by
Even though the yearbook
came out for several years before that
incident
Yes, the video and computer
equipment would be a great boon for
theCommunicahonsDepartment But
that is an expenditure that should
come from the school for teaching
purposes, not from Student Activity
Fees, and anyone who doesn't see a
problem with that simply isn't look-
ing
The Boafd argued, with
Courtney Jones and-Michael Games
over insufficient numbers of student;
opinion, but a t least the two made ah
attempt to get student input. And
while running for SGA president,
wasn't one of Jones main platforms
the return of the yearbook? That alone
would seem to indicate that at least
1,435 students who voted are for the
book.
I find it hard to believe that
expectations of Monday's SGA meet-
ing wasn't a deciding factor in hurry-
ing the proceedings How nice that
the decision also comes in time for the
Media Board banquet tonight � we'll
all probably get to watch that video
showcasing the Video Toaster that Dr.
Allen and Creg Brown couldn't make
play on the VCR Thursday.
Let me explain that when I refer
to the Media Board, 1 often really mean
administration representative Rudy
Alexander and adviser Creg Brown.
It is my experience at such meetings
that these two provide most of the
advice and opinion (I use those terms
loosely) that is used in the decision-
making.
It is not always in the best inter-
ests of the student body that the stu-
dent board members bring the per-
spectives of these men to meetings
rather than their peers.
Even now, with Brown and
Alexander spouting figures, stories
and numbers aren't matching up.
1 have been asking for all of
those figures and where the money
went for a month now, and they
have given me nothing. Maybe they
can explain it to the Man from Ra-
leigh.
Though it seems over, it doesn't
have to be Students can still petition
for the return of the old yearbook.
It was our fault they took it from
us before, and it will be our fault if we
let them take it away again.
Local bunge
take a leap o
By Matthew Jones
Managing Editor
"One Two Three Buj
Everyone knows what to do
when they heard the final word
The grip which holds your hands
firmly to the iron cage suspended
140 feet a hove the ground will have
to be released. The force of gra
will pull your unobstructed b
toward the earth at a speed I
feet per second The onJ tiling
keeping your body from impact-
ing info the solid ground below
will be the cord attached to the
harness around your waist
Invariably, on approaching the
final word, "Bungee one tends to
ponder on the e ents ft hich ha e
led up to the CUrrent pred tctament
The waiver which must be
signed before one can attempt the
bungeejumpcomes.tomind: "lam
aware that bungee lumping is a
hazardous acuv 'bv which could re-
sult in serious bidilvinur or even
death
Conversations with the em-
ployees of Bungee International
who explained the safety factors
involved in the teat revoke end-
lessly around the mind
"Everything is doubled said
employee Darrvl Ray All the
equipmentistestedtoarounc- - � I
lbs
One remembers the stem ride
in the cage a the massive
lifted the carriage high above the
scenic view of Dunn, North
lina. Lookingciown, ttbecornesob-
vious that 140 feet b higher than it
appears (roughly the height or
Ringgcld Towers.
But all of this i s irrelevant
Your bodv is tipped backward
out of the crane, "tour hands p p
the arms of the oirr:
Vour back is pointed toM
ind. Luckily
your eves a
pointed toward
and IXri
the ground
which
irTvnenenth
will r �
come much &m0
��, m
the time is n.
Three . Are vou reai!
ing �
sh. The sight �
smaller
pumps j
feel the wind push ti
bodv asitatfj
�.a
A looi
ers youf face
will catch up .
to rkii g
body, protf �
For one motr i
stopped At fj
like you W
times vour n
hover arou:
ground.
V hew ! You I -
the experience -
nately the
otherwise : i
m equal
.
upv.
the in

i
'Newsies' provi
By Ike Shiblev
Staff Wnter
Nattaes, Walt Disne s latent
musical extravaganza features
music and dam mg m the SfcW I - '
tum-cif-the-century ew i- Oft I
The setting is the ccaartyaed of
The World, one oi New York's larg-
est newspapers. A group or voung
bovs have gathered to spend
World throughout the urban me-
tropolis. The bovs torthnghtlv
march to the window, set their
money on the counter and wait for
their "papes"
Mr. Weasel lords over this
courtyard from his nnv chamber
He sneers at the newsies as thev
collect their copies borne ot the boys
are brave enough to refer to him as
Weasel.
One of the courageous bovs is

bov
He has the r
of the Dthei
him the
w hen a new
losej
with an .
stead of the head
about the truth He
spectrorhisemp -J
to increase pro- J
raise the price of rv
the newsies tnm
cents ror one hundrvcj
For the new s I -
make enough to sun ii
rent price, the price ire
en ruin Thus nine
acc ephng the new tei
cide to fight back bv
ChnstianBaleplal
the newsies leader
School's Almost C
It's Time To


757-1
Accomodatioi
60 people





ectrum
eous information
kec� ruries ago wh�n people
Id notsee beyond th� horizon, they
Entertainment
SfiE lEast Carolinian
April 21, 1992
ii
1: (aved
oufchl tin- earth was flat Unfortu-
1
, � i mdelket fails to bring
n.iH'h -
ick to the Dark fcgementatity
I do not believe in preferential
ffirn itive k tion as ,i
�, � ; the injustice
. i nei ations
nsma) strengthen
pes thai certain
. to a hie e success
techon Attirma-
, - i1 � achieve-
s. or the so called
m- In addition,
mcose inequity on
� t. bear ftw burdens
. not ol their
. 11 � have .i bet-
� �� medy this
I ake stig-
tri i badge of
� incurrent
veil then nor
�: programs
; Rights
ki discrimination
rities thev do not
� . iiunds upon indi-
e sense thai inher-
es go there is.i likeh-
t they w . i �:� ited as sec-
� ens because of their
. irtening to realize that
designed to amelio-
of the past racial dis-
havi created the hazard
. sj eciall) at depressed eco-
, when everybody has to
� � 'i st But, without a
temative, ire we ready to
u �� . rn ' Ne ertheless, it is a
ilv link mean IQ test
il programs like Prof
, v. - lid Isn'l the spirit of the
ibout N'v oming no! be-
� It is aiways about the future not
. ritance? Why kill tie
s been held dearly by
. pr � Mandelker?
� the EC I administra-
� : � , � . . ause firstly,
� it ad n freedom, it
Isequ . � rtunit) forpeople
� � � ker m ho has a mi-
set Mui'i he has served
rj � a classic
. � tunnel vision, iniquity and
. � n ill) h� isa v isiting
. tuse 1 believe ECl Stu-
i -i r e educators
it an I apolitical than
the Editor
- executives
� � om in and
� our campaign was
� ibises
1 'uKi like to ex-
. �� mk-j to the stu-
� nly for their support
� � ��� in abolishing this
ch our campus has
i refuse to accept Mr
ination of the record-
� ��� out Instead ofstu-
because of being
Walker stated, they
� ��-v were informed
�, d their voke to be
insult to the mtelli-
. � � lent body by insifHMl"
� l�nl voles were not
in informed opinion but
� . . lue to coercion
til) 1 hive more faith in
� � ts at this university
�� i ones
- President-Elect
ake: -
u r
w
Local bungee jumpers Euphoria plans new album
take a leap of faith
By Matthew Jones
Managing Editor
Vie Two Three Bungee "
Evoyonc knows what to do
when thev heard the final word.
I he grip which holds your hands
firmly to the iron cage suspended
140 feet above the ground will have
to be released. The force of gravity
will pull your unobstructed bodv
toward the earth at a speed of 32
feel per second. The only thing
keeping your body from impact-
ing into the solid ground below
will be the cord attached to the
harness around your waist.
Invariably, on approaching the
final word, "Bungee one tends to
ponder on the events which have
leduptothecurrentpredictament.
The waiver which must be
ed before one can attempt the
bungee jump comes to mind: "lam
aware that bungee jumping is a
hazardousacrrvity which could re-
sult in serious bodily injury or even
death
Conversations with the em-
ployees of Bungee International
who explained the safety factors
involved in the feat revolve end-
lessly around the mind.
1 vervthing is doubled said
employee Darryl Ray. "All the
equipment is tC3tedtoarourd4000
lbs
v )ne remembers the slow ride
in the cage as the massive crane
lifted the carriage high above the
scenic iew of Dunn, North Caro-
lina Looking down, Hbecomesob-
vious that 140 feet is higher than it
appears (roughly the height of
RinggcW lowers.)
But allot this is irrelevant now.
i our body is tipped backward
out ol the crane. Your hands grip
the arms of the carriage and
your back is pointed toward the
ground. Luckily
your eyes are
pointed toward
the sky, and not
the ground
which
immenentfv'
will be-
come much
closer. And
the time is now.
"One Two
Three (Are you really go-
ing to let go?) Bungee
Swish. The sight of the
carriage becomes smaller and
smaller. A great rush of adrenalin
pumps through your body, as you
feel the wind push against your
bodv as it attempts to get out of the
way.
A look of extreme terror cov-
ers your face.
You wonder when the cord
will catch up with your body.
Slowlv. Finallv. You feel the cord
working its magic, slowing your
bodv, protecting it from the earth.
For one moment, all motion has
stopped. At this point, you feel
like you weigh three-and-a-half
times vour normal weight as you
hover around 41) feet above the
ground.
Whew! You think naivelv that
the experience is over. Unfortu-
natelv the laws of physics deem
otherwise. For every action, there
is an equal and opposite reaction;
VOU feel vour body being thrown
upward to about half the height of
the initial starting point.
Again all motion stops. And
now, vou ride the cord again. This
time, it is easier to enjoy After a
couple smaller bounces, the ride is
over. The crane slowly low-
ers until your feetsafely reach
the ground.
(Will anybody notice the
shaking of your knees?)
"It was great you say
to your friends.
And then, life becomes
normal again.
Kevin and Julie
Noone have
operated
t h e
bungee
jump at
Dunn for
a little
over a
month.
Their home
is in Mary-
land, but
because of
stricter
state laws,
they operate their businessoutside
of the state.
According to Julie Noone, busi-
ness has been brisk with over 3(H)
jumpers taking the dive so far.
The cost of the jump is nomi-
nal: $60 for a student; $30 for a
second jump. Group rates are avail-
able.
You can contact the Noones
during the week at (410) 263-1166
or vou can just drive out to Dunn
on the weekend.
Operation hours are 12 p.m. to
S p.m. on Saturdays and 1 p.m. to 6
p.m. on Sundays.
Don't worry about the precise
directions; if you can get to Dunn,
you'll be all right.
Everyone in town seems to
know exactly where it is.
By Dana Danielson
Assistant Entertainment Editor
He wears a skirt. And sings.
Welcome to the land of Eu-
phoria.
He is Brad Rice, the lead
singer of this young band emerg-
ing from the darkness of Green-
ville.
"Our music can appeal to a
lot of different people Ricesaid.
"If people would come out and
see us I think they'd really like
us
All members contribute ef-
fectively toeach song, according
to Clay Kent, drummer.
"But all stings are acci-
dents Rice said. "We rarely sit
down and actually write
Although there's no under-
lying theme to their music,
Euphoria's goal is to give their
audience something to think
about.
"The most important thing
to me is to get people to think
Rice said. "When they're leav-
ing the place maybe it's some-
thing they heard or saw, some-
thing they got from just watch-
ing us play a certain song so they
can think about what was said. 1
want someone to say, 'Hey �
you know, that's right. That is
messed up
They label their music as al-
ternative, with lnfluencesinclud-
ing Rush, Jane's Addiction and
Smashing Pumpkins.
"We don't want to be like
them Ricesaid. "We look up to
a lot of people, we admire them,
but I can't say we want to be like
them. We want to be our own
band.
"It's not that we're totally
different from other bands, it's
just that we have a lot of differ-
ent aspects to our style Rice
Photo by Jill Charry
Euphoria, a local band, plans lo release a full length cassette and
to expand their gigs to cover the entire state and up north.
said. "It may sound like some-
one else, but we have so many
stings that sound different from
each other that that's kind of
what our style is
The group started playing
while in junior high, when gui-
tarist Jason Nunn and Lee
Hylton got guitars. Soon Kent
joined and, in high schtxM, Rice
completed thefoursome. Hylton
and Kent are the only ones who
have musical training: two and
oneyearsof lessons respectively.
The band began playing at
parties and clubs in their home-
town of Greensboro and, decid-
ing not to split the band up, all
applied to ECU.
"Don't tell our parents that
Kent said with a grin
Euphoria plaved their first
gig at Somewhere Else Tavern
in Greensboro, moving on to
Greenville bars. Their favorite
place to play in Greenville is
ORocks but in the future they
would like to have a gig at the
New Deli.
"O'Rocks is a lot of fun to
play Ricesaid'butatThe Attic
nobody will show up to see us
unless there's a big band playing
with us. At O'Rocks it's always
packed. The best time there was
was at the WZMBbenefit in Feb-
ruary
Euphoria has recently un-
dergone somechanges. After try-
ing two bass players, they have
decided to remain just a four-
some.
"It'saloteasiertowrite songs
now, a lot clearer Rice said.
After staying in Greensboro
to wnte songs this summer, the
band will return to Greenville
for the fall semester.
Thev are aiming for a full
length cassette rather than an-
other demo. Also in the future
the group hopes to expand their
gigs to places all over the state
and up north.
The band's first demo tape.
Seasons in Euphoria, is on sale at
Quicksilver records, and in-
cludes the songs "Tribal Dance,
"It Seems "Angel Girl" and
"Mavbe it's Her
entertainment
B Ike Shibley
Staff Writer
Walt Disney's latest
musical extravaganza, features
musk and dancing in the streets (if
turn-ol the-�.enturvNewYorkCity.
The setting is the courtyard of
. i rid, one of New York's larg-
esl newspapers. A group of young
' . � have gathered to spread The
I throughout the urban me-
tropolis The boys forthrightly
march to the window, set their
money on the counter and wait for
their "papes
Mr Weasel lords over this
courtyard from his tiny chamber.
He sneers at the newsies as they
collect their copies. Some of the boys
are brave enough to refer to him as
Weasel.
One of the courageous boys is
lack Kellv who is nicknamed Cow-
boy due to his desire to head West.
He has the respect and admiration
of the other newsies. This makes
him the ideal choice for a leader
when a newsie strike is initiated.
Joseph Tulitzer runs The rVorM
with an eye on the bottom line in-
stead of the headline. He cares little
about the truth. He shows no re-
spect for his employees. In an effort
to increase profits he decides to
raise the price of newspapers for
the newsies from fifty cents to sixty
cents for one hundred papers.
For the newsies, who barely
make enough to survive at the cur-
rent price, the price increase threat-
ens ruin. Thus, rather than tacitly-
accepting the new terms, they de-
cide to fight back by striking.
Christian BalepIaysJackKelly,
the newsies leader. Bale has the
appropriate seriousness for the role.
When he sings "Santa Fe argu-
ablv the best song in the film, there
is palpable emotion in his voice.
With an agile body he gracefully
moves through his dance numbers.
I le bnngs a vibrancy to the screen
that helps earn' the film.
Bale's Kelly is a ward of the
state. His mother has died and his
father is in jail. Kelly, himself, is an
escaped criminal. His real name is
Francis Sullivan. The story makes
clear, though, that Jack has been
unjustlv treated by Warden Snyder
who ruthlessly tracks Jack rhrough-
out the story.
Snyder is menacingly por-
trayed by Kevin Tighe (you may
remember as one of the firemen in
Emergency.) He is joined by a stellar
supporting cast including Robert
Duvall as Joseph Pulitzer, Michael
Lerner (Oscar nominee for Barton
Fink) as Weasel and Ann-Margaret
as Medda, a nightclub owner and
dancer, who helps the newsies.
Alan Menken lias quickly be-
come one of the most known com-
posers in film. Hehas written music
for Disney's last two animated
musicals, The Little Mermaid and
Beautxami the Bnist. Fleand Howard
Ashman, the lyricist for Mermaid
and Beast who died lastyearof AIDS,
won an Oscar for the song "Beauty
and the Beast" and Menken won for
best score for Beauty ami the Beast.
Menken's trademark upbeat
melodies prevail in Neiosies. The
tempo propels the film with such
rousing numbers as "The World
Will Know "Seize the Day" and
"King of New York
Unfortunately, despite good
acting and a fine score, the film
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ultimately fails. The film makers
worked so hard to construct the
scenerv, arrange the choreography
and include memorable songs that
they forgot to perfect the story.
Apparently the general opin-
ion at Disney is that sticking with
tried techniques and stories is al-
ways preferred to breaking new
ground.
Nemies looks like a combina-
tion of Oliver! and West Suie Story.
The film makers apparently
watched these two musicals so of-
ten that they thought they could
fuse the two p ic tu res in to a new one
with only a flimsy story to hold the
whole project together.
The dancing provides no real
excitement. Everything has been
seen before. Why watch something
that has already been done if the
new version offers nothing other
than some different songs?
Newsies is based on actual
events. This alone should ha ve made
the story compelling. But no atten-
tion is paid to the intricacies of the
plot The finale is flat. A huge cli-
maxbegan building from theoutset
vet when it arrives the film makers
seem t hurrv the film to a close so
that no onequestions the plot holes
Kelly never seems as desperate
as Oliver Twist. Pulitzer is painted
as evil but his nastiness never ap-
proaches that of Bill Sikes in Oliver'
Medda never seems as kindly as
Miss Nancy. Ferhaps comparisons
to Oliver! are unfair because that
story is one of the great ones in
English literature. But the wonder-
fullvdrawncharacters in Oliver! are
what makes the movie compelling.
The lack of such characters in
Neuskt leaveonly an empty shell of
a musical.
Neu'sies pan ides some pleas-
ant family entertainment. It also
supplies the silver screen with a
film from a genre forgotten for
nearly fifteen years. Despite the
pleasant sensation that seeing a
musical elicits, though, the joy is
restrained because of an undevel-
oped story.
On a scale of one to ten this film
rates a five.
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ZU;� iEuBt Carolinian
April 21,1992
Sports
forrhnt
TWO BEDROOM TOWNHOUSE
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tor 2 bedroom tmvnhouse DW, WD.
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Please call 758-9601 Available immedi-
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SUMMER SI Bl EASE AVAILABLE:
Kmggold Towers Efficiency apt $225
month Available Ma 15-August 1 Air
conditioning security close to campus,
fully furnished CU758-3290.
FEMALE ROOMMATE NEEDED to
move into apt Iuiic 1st S215 a month
plus 1 2 utilitie
iok rf:nt
3 BEDROOM HOUSE FOR RENT-
Can sublease for summer or take over
lease through next year 3 blks from
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ROOMMATE NEEDED- Undergrad
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ATTENTION STUDENTS: Don't wait
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FEMALE ROOMMATE NEEDED: For
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FOR RENT-wo bedroom duplex at
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availab-�' hi Campus' Ideal for
pets A� May 10th Call Julie or
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hauling your lifestyle to lose weight or
keep it off. Free information by mail.
355-3789.
WORDPROCESSING: Resumes, term
papers, letters, psychological assess-
ments Reasonable rates, fast service.
Call 321-2522
TYPING- Error-free, quick and depend-
able-at reasonable cost Excellent typ-
ing and proofreading skills (grammer,
punctuation, sentence structure, etc.)
Call Pauline at 757-3693
NEED MONEY FOR COLLEGE?
SFAMS locates private sector financial
aid for collge students Call Marshall
Yount. 1-800-2384771.
BETTER RESUMES GET JOBS. Don't
tike chances when first impressions
count A better resume will open the
right doors I can help you apply for
work with a personalized job applica-
tion letter and resumedesigned to show-
case vour talents IfNou'resenousabout
the future call me I'm a professional
writer with over fifteen years' experi-
ence in marketing and resume writing
When you're ready to move ahead call
Mark at 8300772 anytime.
NIC- As if 1 hadn't said enough in the
bathroom at the semi-formal as we
cried. I'll miss you so much But, keep
the sleeper sofa open 'cause I'll be
back to party. Now, watch out for all
the "smoothies" and keep Andy out
of trouble. You will always be very
special in my heart Love Always, Jean
ANDY: Thanks for being such a great
friend to me You've helped make my
last semester very memorable Don't
worry, I won't forget you ever I'll be
back to party1 Luv always, Jean
CONGATULATIONS TO DELTA
CHI BETA CLASS: Shawn Beard,
Brandon Conway, James Emerson,
Derrick Schwartz, Brad Snyder. and
Sean Stowers
PERSONALS
HEADING FOR EUROPE THIS
SUMMER? Jet there anytime for only
$169 with AIRHITCH! (Reported in
Let's Go & NY Times) Also, super
low roundtrip fares to West Coast
AIRHITCH 212-864-2000
WANTED: Gamers to start gaming
group in Greenville Send resume of
experience w name, address and tele-
phone to PO Box 3439Greenville, N C
27858
MAP TO
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
MENDENHALL
STUDENT CENTER
CRITERIA FOR ANNOUNCEMENTS
ANY ORGANIZATION MAY USE THE ANNOUNCEMENTS
SECTONOF THE EAST CAROLINIAN TO LIST ACTIVITIES
AND EVENTS OPEN TO THE PUBLIC TWO TIMES FREE OF
CHARGE ALL ANNOUNCEMENTS ARE TO BE TYPED OR
NEATLY PRINTED DUETO THE LIMITED AMOUNT OFSPACE
AVAILABLE THE EAST CAROLINIAN CANNOT GUARANTEE
THE PUBLICATION OF ANNOUNCEMENTS. IT IS NOT ADVIS-
ABLE TO RELY ON THESE ANNOUNCEMENTS AS A SOLE
MEANS OF COMMUNICATION. DEADLINES ARE: FRIDAY AT
4PM FOR TUESDAY'S PUBLICATION AND MONDAY AT 4PM
FOR THURSDAY'S PUBLICATION.
$$$
Sell your textbooks back
at ECU Student Stores.
Selling used books here
means Recycling Them!
SUMMtZR WORK
SI0.95 guaranteed starting rate -
full or part-time openings.
Call: Charlotte. NC - 704-556-6565
Raleigh. NC - 919-851-7422
Girtnsboro. NC - 919-333-1519
Hickory. NC - 704-323-4665
RI(,(;OLD TOWERS
Now Taking Leases for 1
rwtroom. 2 bedi(xm &
Efficiency Apartments.
(ALL 752-2865
FREE
PREGNANCY
TESTS
Free & Confidential
Services & Counseling
Carolina Pregnancy Center
757-0003
111 E. 3rd Street
The Lee Building
Greenville NC
Hours:
Mon - Fri 8:30-3:00
A Beautiful Plice to Lave
�All New
�AnJRtidy ToRenf
UNIVERSITY APARTMENTS
2899 E. 5th Street
�Loc�ied Neir ECU
�N'eir Mtjor Shopping Ceniert
�Across From Highway Pitrol Station
Limned Offer $330 i month
Contact J.T. or Tommy Williams
756-7815 or 830-1937
Office open - Apt. 8, 12-5:30pm
�AZALEA GARDENS'
iit hit iaraltman
d 9tm �� bams femuhad I
wartytn'ka
caktoTV. Con pi� a injlci only M0 i
notahlM MOBILE HOME RENTAL5-o
M. Ayr�nundliKfrfra-ii�M �nlMriirlt��
. track Valtey Cmfln Club
Contact J.T. or Tommy Williams
756-7815
HELP WANTED
Experienced cook
specializing in Mexican
food. Apply in person at
Alfredo's
is now accepting applications for:
CLASSIFIED ADS TECHNICIAN
� Must have and maintain a
minimum 2.0 G.P.A.
�Must attend summer and fall semester
of 1992
� Have a strong knowledge of Page
Maker and Microsoft Word
� Strong typing skills necessary
Apply at Cooperative Education, second
floor GCB, or with The East Carolinian,
second floor publication bldg.
Deadline is April 24, 1992
Alfredo's N.Y. Pizza
718 E. 5th St. � Downtown � 752-0022
with 1 topping . Personal Size j ALL KMUMfcH5
11 topping pizza $1.50
� with large soda i
l $3.99 S
good 10pm
I
l $7.99
I
L
carry out only
not good after
9pm
(with this coupon)
om
Kingston
l
ODDS and ENDS
is now BUYING
and SELLING all
home furnishing
and appliances al
very reasonable
prices. For morel
information, call
RANDY at
3 5 5-2214 (leave
message if no
a n s w e r ).
SUMMER WORK
Work Available Weekly Pay
Visit one of our offices and learn of the
opportunities awaiting you.
Skills needed:
TYPISTS ENGINEERS
SECRETARIES DRAFTERS
WPDATE ENTRY WAREHOUSE
�MANPOWER
TEMPORARY S�rtV"ES
RALEIGH � CARY � DURHAM � CHAPEL HILL
� OXFORD- ROCKY MOUNT � FAYETTEVILLE
� KINSTON � GREENVILLE
� LAURINBURG � WILMINGTON � RTP
Place
WE HAVE
OPENINGS FOR STUDENT
RENTALS FOR FALL SEMESTER
INTERESTED STUDENTS SHOULD
CALL 758-5393
BUILT ESPECIALLY FOR ECU STUDENTS
WE PROVIDE: FULLY FURNISHED APARTMENTS
ALL GLASSESDISHESS1LVERW ARE
DISHWASHERPOTS & PANS
MAIL SERVICE � CLUBHOUSE � LAUNDROMAT
SWIMMING POOL & LOTS MORE
AT A PRICE THAT WILL
COMPETE WITH THE DORMS!
Announcements
MFWMAN CATHOLIC STU-
DENT CENTER
The Newman Catholic Student
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 Mu-
sic Building. For more information
cor.tact Fr. Paul Vaeth, 757-1991.
FniFOlJFSTRIANCLUB
Meeting 4:30 p.m. Tuesday, April
21 at Rock Springs Equestrian Cen-
ter. Anyone able to give people a
ride meet by the Mendenhll bus stop
no later than 4:15. New members
welcome! Call Debbie 752-4915 or
Eileen 830-3931 with questions.
YQA CONCERT
A concert unique in the history of
the East Carolina University School
of Music is announced for Sunday,
April 26. The event has been planned
by the Voice of America and the
School of Music in celebration of the
Voice of America's 50th anniver-
sary. Featuring some of the School's
most outstanding performers and
ensembles, theconcert will be broad-
cast by Voice of America live to a
worldwide audience. The public is
invited to attend this very special
event free of charge. Seating must
be secured by 4 p.m prior to broad-
cast time.
MCTUGQFWAR
ECU Recreational Services will be
sponsoring a tug of war competi-
tion in conjunctions with the annual
Barefoot on the Mall extraveganza.
A challenge competition will be held
between teams of ten (men's,
women's, co-rec). The winners will
have the opportunity to compete
against a "ciebrity" team of fac-
ulty, staff and students. The compe-
tition will take place on April 23
from 2 p.m5 p.m. on the Central
Campus Mall. Each participant will
be asked for a SI donation to pro-
vide support to the Ronald
McDonald House. Teams may ei-
ther pre-register by picking up a
form in 204 Christenbury Gym or
they may register on a first-come
first-serve basis the day of the event.
For details call 757-6387.
WANTED FALL 1992
Recreational Services will be hold-
ing interviews this spring and sum-
mer for the following fall positions:
1�Student Marketer (SHIPREQ:
posibonsavailable for Central, West
Campus and Commuter students.
No experience necessary. 2�Pho-
tojourrulist: Experience in news
writingreporting andor photog-
raphy required. Above minimur
wage rate. 3�Artist: Illustrator will-
ing to produce camera-ready art-
work con tainingsports relatedrec-
reationalfun themes. Above mini-
mum rate. For details and an appli-
cation, stop by 204 Christenbury
Gymnasium or call 757-6387 and
ask for Jeannette Roth.
FOREIGN LANGUAGE DE-
PARTMENT
Come one, come all! The ECU De-
partment of Foreign Languages is
hosting a Foreign Language Festi-
val on Thursday, 23 April. This
multi-cultural event will be held at
St. Peter's Church (4th St entry)
beginning 6:30 p.m. For tickets ($5)
contact Georganne Davies in the
Fogeign Language Department or
the following students: Kim
Faulkner, Lisa Willis, Caren Penny.
rw�gn"fun,folks,aiKifooddon't
miss it
PHYSICAL EDUCATION
MOTOR AND PHYSICAL
FITNESS COMPETENCY TFST
Minges Coliseum at 10 p.m. Tues-
day, April 28,1992. A passing score
on test is required of all students
prior to declaring physical educa-
tion as a major. 1. Maintaining an
average T-score of 45 on the six-
item test battery. 2. Having a T-
score of 45 on the aerobics run. Any
student with a medical condition
that would contraindicate partici-
pation in the testing should contact
Mike McCammon or Dr. Gay Israel
at 757-4688. To be exemptfrom any
portion of the test, you must have a
physician's excuse. A detailed sum-
mary of the test is available in the
Human Performance Laboratory,
Room 371 Sports Medicine Build-
ing. Your physician's excuse must
specifically state from which items
you are exempt
ALPHA PHI SIGMA
Alpha Phi Sigma will hold its next
meeting on April 27th at 5pm in
room 218 Ragsdale. At this time
officers will be elected for next year,
so please plan to attend. For more
information, please contact Melissa
Smith at 931-7569.
f.U.S.H. THROUGH THE
BARRIERS
If you would like to work towards
reducing the architectural, as
well as the attitudinal barriers that
students with special needs are
faced with every day, then come
to the next meeting of P.US.H.
(People United to Support the
Handicapped). The meeting will
be 4-5pm on Tuesday, April 21st,
in Gotten Hall Lobby. We wiU be
working on our booth for Bare-
foot on the Mall. Come join the
fun
UK not exem
from Open
Records La
LEXINGTON, Ky (AP)� The
University of Kentucky found
"credibleanciptrsuaM e"e kk
ftatsomeone to the school's basket-
ball office placed $UH)0 in an cn e-
lope being mailed to a recruit's fa-
ther, according to an in-house in-
vestigation
UK on Friday opened nearly all
the pages from an NCAA in
gation that led to a three-year pro-
bation of the school's storied bas-
ketball program.
The university released the
massive 3-year-old report after the
KentuckvSupremeCourt ruled rv1
cm April 9 that it wasn't exempt
from the state's Open Records I
The official response to V �"� '�
charges of recruiting and academic
rules violations contained 4333
pages in nine volumesand weighs!
44 pounds.
On the NCAA allegation that
former ciach Dwane Casey sent an
Emery pac kage containing a v ide �-
tape and 20 S30 bills to Claud Mills,
father of recruit Chns Mills, the
university said "there is credible
and persuasie evidence" that
monev was enclosed when it left
the basketball office on March 30,
1988.
But it noted that "information
is sharply disputed
fractions Committee
careful oonsideratii�
idence before
ether the informal
intheallegabonissuM
rei t as to Coach '�
Mills
The report recour!
the package wa- ptci
office who handled'
Mills' reaction vvhei
Emer, emp! 1
monev.
lenied b
that he sent anv m
"Mr. Mills had repi
prank calls from LC
boosters Coach Cas
n it take the inf rrrvi ti
the report said.
It also said thai
wh( played (nesea �j
had been firm inhi
knowledge of any
the university.
Theresponsfi
a "third partyconspi
ing the monev in tht
there was "no e k
employee was par
of the talents of ChnJ
bored anv animo-il
University of Kentul
Jordan's moti
questioned by
CHICAGO (APi Most of
�e listeners were more interested
learning how to get their hands
Ikn playoff tickets. But the fourth
Oaller on the radio show de-
manded an answer to the ques-
�on the panel discussion had onh
fiinted at
I "If these guvs are serious
ibout winning again and it
Michael hurts hisbac k on the first
khot he asked, "what is he do-
ing playing the rest of the game
Vas somebody asleep at the
switch?
"I watched it ith this buddy
f mine, and he told me Jordan
ilready had the scoring title
locked up, but he needed 2 points
to (average) 30 for the season.
"And if that's why he kept
Iplaving the caller finished,
"that's got to the dumbest thing 1
ever heard of
That must have set the switch-
board to lighting up The verv
next caller cried foul, saving lor-
dan has won so manv individual
honors, "no way" is he going to
do something that reckless to win
one more.
But the caller after that �
people in Chicago apparently
have this playoff fever thing, bad
� claimed to have uncovered a
very macho pattern in Michael's
play:
"Go back and look at the
games where he gets 40-plus, he
said. "Theyalwaysl
after someb I.
points
Vs ' � inda i
still nil defii '
original call

passed one more
ing colors
Se eral houi
had stored
cagopasttrM I
85 and formally wj
secutive scorinf
I ith, indeed, a
age) But for neaj
after that, Jordan,
lower back r
the safe haven
room, declining cd
thing Before leaj
exit, he issued
through the club:
"1 respond vt
ment I don't fo
lems 1 hurt it on
the game. 1 willbe
Good thing
trail muscles
slights � doe- ar,
turn
Until his py
seated by the Bui
la t season. Tistoj
Dal was at the
backchampionshl
ting on top of the
See Detrol
"Greenville's Ojib:E
Nightclub"
Adult Entertainment Center
ECuQ 110th St
j I McDonakf� Dickinson Ave.
Straight out of Gr��nviU� 10 mite to Earl's St
TUESDAYS:
Silver Bullet's Female "Exotic"
IflfEDNESDAYS:
Amateur Night (Female Dancj
Cash Rrize.
THURSDAYS - SATURDAYS:
Silver Bullet's hemale "Exotic"
ECU STUDENT SPECJ
$2.00 off admission Saturd;
HELP WANTED: Female Exotic Dicers Need.
Open Tim Doon Open 7:30pm Stays





PERSONALS
His


rs
A'v
����
T �"
� 752-0022
v Tues
rCHERS
S1.50
3
upon)
Kingston
Place
7 VT
7 STER
75S-5393
IKMS
Mi( I MI WILL
WIIH I HE DORMS!
m in
� � �
e
i
I)lJiL)kLJlLllt
Id-
�� that
eeds are
thei 'me
eeting f P.I 5.H.
ted 1 ipj the
ipped I he �� eting will
� � I 5pm en Tuesday. April 21st,
tten Hal! Lobb) We will be
king on vur booth for Dare-
� on the Mall. Come join the
tun"
Spoils
Qttie iEast (Uarultnian
April 21, 1992
7
UK not exempt
from Open
Records Law

y di -puted" and the In
G �mmittw should e,i e
leration to all of the
before determining
� the information ontaii led
missubsMntMllycoi
v and to Mr
t rt' minted the houi
. ,i . picked i ip in the
ft'k'i ho handled it and laud
�� u tion when told bv an
mnlo ee that it ontained
v : � � .� itors
�� - . � an in. 'i !� bei ause
'had n ported a set ies of
prank calls from Ii A oi I l
iih Cases said he did
� rmati �n seriously,
lid
It a H�id thathris Mills,
whoplavevloneseasonatKentuck)
"� -ii in his denial of am
� int ,iir, mone) sent h
n tain inthe univ ersiri.
id Mills� said it onsidered
Mi "third nspirao. forplac-
� . �. � - � �nones in the ens elope bul
" i � no es idence tli.it ans
� , ��. .e.are
�,h hris MilU or har-
ts tosvard the
.� its i �f Kentut ks
lordan's motives
questioned by fans
� � � �
� � ,as
� . r to I
n � � � ��� ith fly �

-

� . � � 1 avei
� � � � . iris 15 minute-
lanand his drained
� � � . i ; hu k ret eived treatment in
- . � has en of the training
le liningcommentonans
Bel ' leas ing by a side
� . i� ,ued this statement
.
I respi nd er well to treat
ment I don'l forsee any prob-
lems j hurt it on the first shot of
thegame I will be ready Friday
ijivid kod thing Because on such
frail muse les on su h small
. jn slights does an NBA dynast)
turn
Until his Pistons were un-
eated by the Bulls at the end of
ist sea:mi ristons coa hhu k
ih was at the head of back-to-
�� back championship teams and sit-
ting on top of the NBA world Bs,
Just do it!
� ���� idvantagi " �
.��.�
; - ' - � - :
Coleman, Morris refuse to play
Laettner's
diary no
mystery,
violation
;H,N.C (A?) Duke
hri tian L-aettner ��" ��'
I ruh .1 � � � ingadian dun: .�
,i enior si tson, a i ' : �' '�
� H
tian Laettner did tvio
late ans '� A rule by ka pmtf ��
dian ' that's all he d I
in Inn M ' ' i�� l(1
vasneithei .����:�
nent between La rt
andGQthatsvouldbeaviolati i I
N AA rules '
Laettner h id igreed to ke:
thediars, rderl � �" " le
fi r (1Q magazine.
� - now what ehe.
havebeendone I'mconvincedti � i
svasnotas iolation Chris Kenned
incl ' I ?uke'sNC Ao i
ance told ti � an
Kenned) was referring
,k knowledgement by N( A A
i lalsthatti es were contacted a
�� . agreement before the
began
�.� k i vrard the '� X'
re tor of legislatis e sen i �
id rhompson the At i
i iM-tonference's assistant .
missioner � � ted the NC �'�. '� -
leg � -er ices dep irti
� our legislatis e a
tantstalked with I a id Ihomp
i don't knov vvhat information �
�. en thets
,n
cussed I vrard told I :
. . .
� �� � '
II d.r, that . ' a P .�
I . r ,i
� � � reditor Eliot Ka
- . �� .������ mti ictwil
enioi

was published
N rules sas a stud. '
�� ��� � . .� hilitv is jeopardized l
� es an agreement I
- promotes a pr I
uct while still eligible
�� ei ikeSleading �
denied signing a a mtract
I has erw � i � imed ans
tract '��� itha ' magazine " l.aetti
said ina statement issued rhursda �
b theuniversitv Iheonlyagree
ment 1 made was t� submit a dian
i
he I '
iti h
EAS1 RUTHERFORD, N.J Indiana a setback tl I ; ted
, ,j Beii ' "� � laugh New (erses fromcli I as
sUKksofth '� � ads�)meadsan- off berth
toges, � . erseyNets 1 he Nets can still clinch a
Everyone temled to igmire the postseason berth eithei
i h i asional flareups between ciw h ing( )rlandoonSaturdas or has ing
Bill Fitch and his players because Atlanta cr Miami
thev ins oh ed a had team heading
nos here
But noss th.it the Nets i � ' 12)
1 owes ei the playoff berth
seems secondars to the turmoil
Morris' rebellion with 2b sec -
. .
irentls
-rthu
are just one game awas frommak- onds left in the game was the -
ing the pi,uetts tor the first time ond by a Nets' player in two games,
since I9H6 the problems can no conning just two days after Derrick
longer be ignored.
Ihe Nets are as close tt (i
war ,is thes are to SUC ess
Coleman refused to re enter thi
game late in a win osei Miami
( olemanalstihada halftime shout
Ihe latest blowup happened ingmatch with Fitch in Miami
Thursday night whenhrisMorri
We've been sUv i essful the
is got) be
resolved I Uss it will be resAvlved I
don t knovs but I think manage
ment must step in and reshe the
issue
( ts ioush, there is some dis-
like between the coach and players
and there have been some ugh
scenes that obviousls have to be
i lea red up Boss ie said
Fitch downplayed his mv ident
Mth c pieman before Fhursda) s
game and he did the same thing
with Morris. Bottom line nofine,
uspension
Morris seemed content ss ith his
.utiens saying he was angr) that
1 itch Uxk him out of the game with
k and k at the
� e Detroit page 8
refused to play in the waning se sear but I knovs it snot a positive,
onds of the Nets llu-U3 loss to center Sam Bowie said It'snotlike
� NBA page 8
to the magazine after my senior
vear for a possible fall issue. 1 am
shocked and hurt by the allegations
that the new spaper has v, ritten
Granger checked GQ's files
Ihursda) and agreed there as ne
written contract. But he said GQ
had a 'firm verbal agreement" with
Laettner and had settled on a fee to
be paid when the story was pub-
lished
Kennedy contacted Thompson
and the NCAA tor a ruling, the
universit) 's statement said.
Duke "was given an interpre-
tation which did not prohibit
laettner from preparing a diary for
future post-eligibilit) publication
See Duke page 8
SILVER y
rBULLET
V
Adult Entertainment Center
ECUj I 10th St.
McDonald's Dickinson Ave.

"Greenville's Unly Exotic
Nightclub"
Add Sonir
To Your
Earl's Store
Straight out o� Greenville 10 miles to Earl s Store
SB.
I
btraigni oui
TUESDAYS:
Silver Bullet's Female "Exotic" Dancers
WEDNESDAYS:
Amateur Night (Female Dancers)
Cash Rrize
THURSDAYS SPJURD AYS:
Silver Bullet's Female "Exotic" Dancers
ECU STUDENT SPECIAL
$2.00 off admission Saturday Niht.
HELP WANTED Female Exotic Dancers Needed Call 756-6278
Open Tues.Sat. Doors Open 7:30pm Stage Time 3:30pm
Color Copies From Any Original Print or 35mm Slide
Enlargements Up to 11" x 17"
Use Your Imagination and Add Color to Your Copies!
DISCOVER
FOSDICK'S
1890 SEAFOOD
l3alWL 1310 E7�street
GRAPHICS 720123
FAX 752-0620
See Is for Standard Print Shop Operations and More!
Posters Decals -Bumper Slickers
Quick Copies- Fax ServiceDesktop Publishing
8 12" x 11" Color Copies o $1.89





6
PERSONALS
His
A'v
0
20
n
-�'
-5393
Wll I
HI DORMS!
IL

Sports
alie lEaat (jJarulimuu
Ai'hil21. 1992
7
UK not exempt
torn Open
Records Law
Laettner's
diary no
mystery,
violation
-�� i �
rdan's motives
stioned by fans
4
Just do it!
Coleman, Morris refuse to play
. .
it t! ' I
� '
Dotroit ; i(
"
� '
i hut I km
� �
NBA
. "
-i- no
� �� trail ' � lid
nt" vvi th
��� � � �� feel
paid �� �� ' �
Kenned ' mpson
and the
in interpne-
lid not rohibit
. ' i' ' '
. � ition
Duko i : B
SILVER
rQOLLET
Adult Entertainment Center
1 I10tl
McDonald Di kinson Ave
I l notii
lub"
V Add Soiiu"
DISCOVER
FOSDICK'S
1890 SEAFOOD
Earls Store
�enville 10 miles to Earl s Store
TUESDAYS
SB

I
WEDNESDAYS:
ir Niq
I srv ers
pr
( : : ' pies From Any Original Print or 15mm :
Ei . fits Up to 11 x IT
Usev gii ti n and Add Color to Yom
I
THURSDAYS - SATURDAYS
5 yerBu � hemali I oti Dancers
K( I STUDENT SPECIAL
$2,00 off admission Saturday Night.
HELP WANTED Female Exotic Dancers NeedeoVCall 7566278
Open Tues.Sat Doors Open 7 30pm Stage Time 9 30pm
�J H i Lf i � � " 1310 E- Tenlh Street
GRAPHICS
752-0123
FAX 752 0620
See Vsfor Standard Pfffll Shop Operations and Afore!
i: ' kers
� ervice Desktop Pul lishii .
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8 ullje �a0t(Earoltnian
April 21, 1992
Detroit
the close of the regular season
Sunday, however, that reign
seemed almost a fast-dimming
memory.
Detroit used to be the team
that other teams were measured
against. But the Tistons havebeen
relegated to also-ran status in the
Fast and they open against New-
York without homecourt advan-
tage for the first time in a long
time. Daly, whose nine season in
Detroit make him the most ten-
ured among NBA coaches, is be-
ing vague about his future after
his latest one-year contract ex-
pires in lune His players are still
gnpingabout management's fail-
ure to retain lames Edwards and
Vinnielohnson,twocrucial mem-
bers of the Pistons' champion-
ship mix.
Daly does not say this, but all
things being equal, he would al-
most certainly like to be in the
lockerroom across the way.
"All the teams in the playoffs
are thinking about one thing. The
difference with having a team as
good as the Bulls are right now is
that everybody else is thinking
at some point, that they have to
come through you.
"When you're winning the
way the Bulls are now, there's
balance, there's pride and enough
of everything to go around �
offense, defense, minutes. There's
a w.iv hi everybody to contrib-
ute.
"But there are so many
pushes and pulls from so many
Duke
Continued from pag� 7
sides that after a while, it gets
impossible to hold the thing to-
gether
There are no signs yet that
this is the case on the other side of
creaking Chicago Stadium. The
Bulls won an impressive 67 games
in the regular season, even more
impressive, by an average mar-
gin of better than 10 points a
game. They were saddled with
expectations and stung fre-
quently by criticism � most of-
ten, Jordan, for failing to visit the
White House, for being at the
center of a well-publicized book,
for being hustled by golfing
sharks, etc. � but they came
through to the end reasonably
intact.
Continued from page 7
NBA
Hornets
Continued from page 7
2:41 toplayandthescoretiedatl07.
"It was like bursting my
bubble Morris said. "I was play-
ing hard, trying to play team ball
and hustle. I don't regret anything.
I just wasn't ready to come out
Bowie said a player can't do
that. "Professional athletes are com-
pensated a great deai of money to
do whatever is asked of you Bowie
said. "If you make two or three
million dollars a year you have to
pay some attention to detail and
give some respect to your superi-
ors. When a wholecrowd sees what
has taken place the last couple of
nights it leaves a negative taste in
their mouths I really think it's time
management stepped in and made
some decisions
Continued from page 7
games.
"We've had a good year and 1
think we can build off of that said
Kendall Gill, who scored 26 points
to finish his second season with a
team-high20 pointaverageNext
year, we have to be looking toward
making the playoffs. We have to
look at our 31 v id ne and be happy,
' but disappointed that we didn't
make the playoffs '
Larrv Johnxn capped his su-
perb rookie year with 27 p ints and
16 rebounds.
"A couple of our plavers have a
chance to be stars m thi- league
Charlotte coach Allan Brisk said
"It'sabuildingpriK'ess VWnave.ill
summer to make a gigantic leap "
Read
uUje lEast
Carolinian
we vow to bring you
the news of ECU and
the nation (when
necessary) and to
remain in print form
� always.
the statement said
Thompson conAmwd that the
ACC was a ware of Laettner's agree-
ment with the magazine, but he
declined further comment. long. For all this to happen now is
"The thing that is so amazing is just totally unbelievable Laettner
that everybody knew about it. I told the Atlanta Journal-Constitu-
never tried to hide it. It's been so tion.
We want you!
The East Carolinian is looking to fill the following staff
positions:
� Staff Illustrator
� Systems manager
� Circulation manager
� Classified Ad Technician
� News Editor
� Assistant News Editor
� Copy Editor
� Assistant Entertainment Editor
�Typesetters
� Staff Writers
Please apply at our office on the second floor of the
Student Publications Bldg.
THE LEO JENKINS MEMORIAL
ours
gains
CANC
JOIN THE FIGHT
May 1 & 2 (Fri, Sat)
Starting time 6pm
Registration begins at 4:30pm at the ECU track.
Get your team of 8-10 people together to walk,
run or jog against cancer.
Team members run or walk in shifts for 24 hours.
For more information, call 752-2574.
Fun, Food and Exercise
Guaranteed For All!
� 3 9 p.m2 a.m
2 completely Separate Cubs
Under One Roof
MOTHERS PLAYHOUSE
I Dmce-ainctflmee Jlic -e-a Dran
Ban a JC �
I VI I 11
JAN'S
HOSTED BY:
Alpha Phi Omega
American Cancer Society
AMERICAN
CANCER
SOCIETY
SPONSORED BY:
Bud Light
Eastern Carolina Coca Cola
Tom Togs
WCZI - Classy 98.3
APPLICATION TO PARTICIPATE
wil recru'itateam - send me information
I would like to be on a team
Enclosed is $10 per person to be on a team of 8-12 people
Mail to: American Cancer Society,
P.O. Box 377, Greenville, NC 27835
Paid for by Alpha Phi Omega
"Where Lost
Memories
Are Found
41" Kvans Si Mall
1 )o ntou n
752-1750
BUY � SALE � TRADE
ti Mon. Sat 10-5 j
k
JM
0WU& FOOTBALL VIDEO
1 RELIVE THE EXCITEMENT
. �& OF THE 1991 SEASON!
1 $& Order Your Highlight Video Today
I ?2�� And Believe For A Lifetime
CALL: 1-800-422-0240
or
Mail check or money order to:
1991 Pirate Video Jfc
P.O. Box 68618 "
Indianapolis, IN 46268 ceo
$19 95$5 00 Shipping & Handling iNC Residents add 6 tax'
'fep-
Come Join Us And Be A Part Of
THE 4th RANKED DANCE
TEAM IN THE NATION
'�WSWWW
TEAM
P
1st Meeting Will Be Held On
April 24 at 4:30 inside
MTNGES COLISEUM





8 CEljc icnutdJnrulfnian
April 21, 1992
Detroit
Continued from page 7
the close o( the regular season
Sunday, however, that reign
seemed almost a tast dimming
memory
Detroit used to be the team
that other teams were measured
against But the Pistons have been
relegated to also ran status in the
East and they open against Vu
V oik without homecourt advan-
tage tor the tust time in a long
time, Daly, whose nine season in
Detroit make him the most ten
ured among NBA coaches, is be
ing vague about his future after
his latest one year contract ex
pires in une I lis players are still
gi ipingabout management sfail
ure to retain lames Edwards and
Vinnte Johnson two rucial mom
bers ot tin' Pistons' champion
Duke
ship mix.
I My does not say this, but all
things being equal, he would al-
most certainly like to be in the
lockerroom across the way.
"All the teams in the playoffs
are thinking about one thing. The
difference with having a team as
good as the Hulls ,ue right now is
that everybody else is thinking
.it some point, that thev have to
come through you
When you're winning the
way the Bulls are now, there's
balance, there's pride and enough
ot everything to go around �
offense defense,minutes. There's
a w fi ; everybody to contrib-
ute
But there are so many
pushes ,ind pulls from so main
sides that after a while, it gets
impossible to hold the thing to-
gether
There are no signs yet that
this is the case on the other side of
creaking Chicago Stadium. The
Bulls won an impressive 67 games
in the regular season, even more
impressive, by an average mar
gin of better than 10 points a
game. They were saddled with
expectations and stung fre-
quently by criticism � most of-
ten, Jordan, for failing to visit the
White House, for being at the
center of a well-publicized book,
for being hustled by golfing
sharks, etc. � but they came
through to the end reasonably
intact.
Continued from page 7
tht- statement said.
rhompson confirmed that the
VwasawareofLaettnei sagree
ment with the nue.ainc but he
We want you!
The East Carolinian is looking to fill the following staff
positions:
� Staff Illustrator
� Systems manager
� Circulation manager
� Classified Ad Technician
� News Editor
� Assistant News Editor
� Copy Editor
� Assistant Entertainment Editor
�Typesetters
� Staff Writers
Please apply at our office on the second floor of the
Student Publications Bldg.
-
at URE
The first 2M students in to sell their
eh day April 27 - May 6 wilJ
-eceive a FREE 6-pack of Pirate Prid
grape soda.
U.B.E. opens dailv at 9 am
NBA
Hornets
Continued from page 7
2:41 toplavand the score tied at 107.
"It was like bursting my
bubble Morris said "I was play-
ing hard, trying to play team ball
and hustle. I don't regret anything.
1 just wasn't ready to come out
Bowie said a player can't tlo
that. "Professional athletes arocom-
pensated a gnat deal of money to
do whatever is asked of you'Bowie
said. "If you make two or three
million dollars a year you have to
pay some attention to detail and
give some respect to your superi-
ors. When a w hole crow d sees w hat
has taken place the last couple of
nights n leaves a negative taste in
their mouths. I really think it's tune
management stepped in and made
some decisions
Continued from page 7
games.
"We've had a good year and I
think we c an build off of that said
Kendallall, who scored 26 points
to finish his second season with a
team-high20" pointaverage "Next
year, we ha e to he looking toward
making the playoffs. We have to
kxatour31victoriesandbehappy,
but disappointed that we didn't
make the playoffs
Ln Johnson capped his su
pert n okie year w ith 27 points and
Iti rebounds
"Acoupleof our players ha ea
chance to be star- in this league
Chariottecoach MianBristowsaid
"It's a building process Wehaveall
summer to make a gigantic leap
Read
BllE lEast
(Earolinian
we vow to bring; you
the news of ECU and
the nation (when
necessary) and to
remain in print form
� always.
dt hnt1 further comment. long. For all this to happen now is
Hie thing that is so amazing is just totally unbelievable Laettner
that everybody knew about it. 1 told the Atlanta Joumal-Constitu-
rtever tried to hide it. It's been so bon.
THE LEO JENKINS MEMORIAL
ours
gains
CANC
JOIN THE FIGHT
2 completely Separate Cubs
Under One Roof
MOTHERS PLAYHOUSE
yrs anc
B
May 1 & 2 (Fri, Sat)
Starting time 6pm
Registration begins at 4:30pm at the ECU track.
Get your team of 8-10 people together to walk.
run or jog against cancer.
Team members run or walk in shifts for 24 hours.
For more information, call 752-2574.
Fun, Food and Exercise
Guaranteed For All!
tTTiiF
r"2aSl
HOSTED BY:
Alpha Phi Omega
American Cancer Society
AMERICAN
CANCER
SOCIETY
I II I I I
SPONSORED BY:
Bud Light
Eastern Carolina Coca Cola
Tom Togs
WCZI - Classy 98.3
APPLICATION TO PARTICIPATE
I will recruit a team - send me information
I would like to be on a team
Encbsed is $10 per person to be on a team of 8-12 peopk
Mail to: American Cancer Society,
P.O. Box 377, Greenville, NC 27835
Paid for by Alpha Phi Omega
"Where Lost
Memories
Are Found
m
41 7 K.ms v 1
1 . w nti � n
HI V � SALE � TRA
Mon - Sat 10-5

QWlte FOOTBALL VIDEO
1 RELIVE THE EXCITEMENT
fc �3 , OF THE 1991 SEASON!
SeU6 Order Your Highlight Video Today
And Believe For A Lifetime
CALL: 1-800-422-0240
or
Mall check or money order to.
1991 Pirate Video �
Box 686 Ifcr
Indianapolis. IN 46268
� t -
$19 95 $5 00 Shipping & nana I : N � � "
ren
Come Join Us And Be A Part Of
THE 4th RANKED DANCE
TEAM IN THE NATION
"ECU DANCE TEAM
TRY-OUT DATES
APRIL 24, 25, 26
5l6SouthC
hfGrcenville.NC27834
1st Meeting Will Be Held On
April 24 at 4:30 inside
MINGES COLISEUM
4 IN THE NATION)
��v? ����i : ��-� � � S





Title
The East Carolinian, April 21, 1992
Description
East Carolina's student-run campus newspaper was first published in 1923 as the East Carolina Teachers College News (1923-1925). It has been re-named as The Teco Echo (1925, 1926-1952), East Carolinian (1952-1969), Fountainhead (1969-1979), and The East Carolinian (1969, 1979-present). It includes local, state, national, and international stories with a focus on campus events.
Date
April 21, 1992
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.875
Subject(s)
Spatial
Location of Original
University Archives
Rights
This item has been made available for use in research, teaching, and private study. Researchers are responsible for using these materials in accordance with Title 17 of the United States Code and any other applicable statutes. If you are the creator or copyright holder of this item and would like it removed, please contact us at als_digitalcollections@ecu.edu.
http://rightsstatements.org/vocab/InC-EDU/1.0/

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