The East Carolinian, June 24, 1992






Expensive education
Tuition hike hits community colleges the most.
4
Richie is back
Lionel Richie releases a greatest hits collection.
5
(Ufa iJzuBt (Eartflttrian
Sewing the East Carolina eampus community since 1925.
Voi.66No.34
Wednesday. June 24, 1992
Greenville, North Carolina
Circulation 5,000
8 Pages
Gays take action
uburnUniversit sgay student
association said they plan on ignor-
ing a nev Mabama law th.it prohibits
them from receiving public money or
using buildings at state olleges. Stu-
dent advisor Barr) Hurkhart said it
law is enforced the gay associa-
tion will challenge it in court.
Blacks earn degrees
Astudyhasfoundthatmoreblack
students earned bachelor's degrees at
the University oi Maryland at Col-
lege Park than any other predomi
nantly white school in the nation. Ihe
study used 1988-89 figures, as they
were the most recent ones available.
Rockers give grant
The Massachusetts Institute of
li hnolog) v isual arts center recently
received a $10 OOOgrant from the rock
band erosmith after being denied a
grant from the National Endowment
tor the An- erosrnith voiced their
support ol free thinking artists ev-
erywhere
Women run more schools
rheamount of vn omen presidents
at the nation's colleges and universi-
ties has doubled since 1975 a study
says I "he largest in rease was 9een in
piihlu universities where only lr
women presided in 1975, andl64are
now president in 1992
Compiled by Elizabeth ShimmeJ. Taken
from CPS and other campus newspapers.
Public safety review raises debate
Bv Matthew Jones
M iMjmn Editor
An independent review of Pu-
bic Safety has determined that "no
credible evidence" can be found
to support the charge that stu-
dents were mistreated during the
department's drug campaigns;
f�wever,sorneofficialshavecjues-
tioned the conclusions presented
in the report.
I wo law enforcement officials
compiled the report after the State
auditor's office recommended
"that the university consult with
external law enforcement experts
to review the policies, procedures
and past practices used by Tublic
Safety in its drug campaigns" in
their March 1991 audit The rec-
ommendation stemmed from al-
legations theoffice received "that
students were mistreated in the
fall 1989 drug campaign
Someofficialsquestioned the
validity of the review for various
reasons.
"I disagree with methodol-
Ogy of the report and the conclu-
sions drawn from the informa-
tioncontained in the report said
Van of Students Ronald Speier.
1 will be more prepared to re-
spond to the findings once I've
reviewed theevidence presented
to the consultants
Speier was singled out in the
report as the one person who pre-
you have to in-
terview all parties
concerned in order to
get the entire story
� Rav Mozingo,
State Auditor
sented negative comment, about
the Public Safety department.
Ihe report states. "It is impor-
tant to note that during these vis-
its we received no negative com-
ments about the department of
Public Safety except for the Dean
of Students The next sentence
in the report contradicts the pre-
viousstaternentlnvisitingwith
members of the Department of
Public Safety, we listened t(�both
positive and negative comments
about the Department"
"What struck me was the fact
that they zeroed in on the dean of
studentssaid RavMozingo, the
state auditor interviewed for the
report. "We expressed concern
that on I v one person would give
negative feedback concerning the
Public Safety department
Mozingo said. "This would con-
tradict our review in which we
heard complaint, from various
sources
One of the consultants of the
report, Ronald Mason, a univer-
sity police chief, said the contra-
diction resulted from a separa-
tion between "the Public Saferv
department and the university'
community When asked about
other individuals who madecom-
plaints about the Public Saferv
department, he said: "I'm stand-
ing bv mv statements in the re-
port
See review, page 3
Facing the
summer
job crunch
By Tony Rogers
St.if Wl 1. f
Finding a summer ih could he as easy as
visitingyi tur k k al I mptoymentSecurityCom-
mission sis Price and filling out a form.
Any collej lent certified as economically
disadvantaged an get a potential employer a
tax credit of up I $2,400 over a one-year
pern hI
u i irdingto Ni irrna Bowen, coordinator
for the v- ted obs rax Credit pro-
gram a student must first be certified as eco-
nomically disadv I bv his or her local
ESC office Final certification must then be
made through the N 1 mployment Security
C ommissii in
"The terms ol employment are worked
out between the business and employee
Bowei aid 'As long as the student is receiv-
ing minimum wage we stay out of the busi-
ness -Kir : the arrangement"
Lillian Reaves employment interviewer
at riie (.reenville X office, slid employers
gain a 40 percent tax redit on the first $6,000
paid to an economically disadvantaged stu-
dent to ith a maximum credit of $2,400.
"To be classified as economically disad-
vantaged, a student's income information as
well as their parents income information for
the last six months must be reviewed bv their
local ESC office Reaves said. "Any financial
aid or grants is not included as income
Reaves said if students do not wish to find
jobs by themselves, the ESC has a list of local
business interested in participating in this
pmgram.
'We have I computer that gives a job
description, pay rate and employer average
work hours per week Reaves said. "This
pmgram is very popular among Greenville
business
Reaves said names on fileat theGreenvi lie
office include Empire Brush, Shoney's, Ryan's
Steakhouse, Red Lobster, most grocery stores
See Shortage, page 3
i
Homophobia attacks
North Carolina campuses
By Marjorie Pitts
Staff Writer
Photo by Dall H��d�Th� E ist Carolinian
Scottish scenery
Michael A Dorsey, professor and dean of ECU School of Art exhibits
his set of art drawings in Mendenhall Student Center Gallery through
July 1. They depict scenes from the 1746 Battle of Culloden near
Inversness, Scotland
An ECL male was physically and ver-
bally abused on campus recent! vhv a group of
ECU males. The man who was attacked is a
member of ECU'S bisexual-gav-lesbian alli-
ance.
He is only one victim oi a growing prob-
lem in the United States homophobia.
lomophobia not only hurts lesbians and
gav men whom thev are aimed against, but
also the fabnc oi human community.
An excerpt from the North Carolina Qxa-
lition for Cay and Lesbian Equality report
states: "When homophobia determines AIDS
policy, the public health of every North Canv
linian suffers. When lesbian imA gay men are
hounded from the military after honorable
service, tax payers Uxse $12,300 for each
person's training. When a restaurant fires a
man who has just receiv ed a 95 rating, that
company loses a fine employee. When minis-
ters use the narrowest interpretation of scrip-
tures to demonize lesbians and gav men, thev
lose the spirit of love
Other devastating acts of violence against
homosexuals have occurred on North Canv
lina campuses, as reported by theCoalition for
Gay and Lesbian Equality.
At Wake Forest, the trustee of Southeast-
em Baptist Theological Seminary asked that
books pertaining to human sexuality, particu-
larly homosexuality, be banned from the schxl
library.
lnChapelHill,a white male walkingalong
Franklin St. was attacked. He was hit, thrown
against a car, thrown to the ground, and kicked
in his ribs by an assailant shouting anti-gay
epithets.
inFayetteville,thebodyofagaymanwas
tound beaten and drowned in a lake. He was
nude except for pantv hose and women's
btxts. Fhe deceased was a "drag queen" and
a street prostitute.
Two UNC students, a lesbian and a bi-
sexual received ha rassing phone calls bv males
shouting "lesbian" or "lezrv" into the phone.
These incidents are part of a widespread
pattern of v lolence and discrimination to-
wards lesbians and gav men in North Caro-
lina.
There is now a group at ECU who can
help people understand homophobia. I"he
ECUBisexual-gav-lesbian Alliance began as a
support group, but next year the group plans
to become involved in activism as well.
"We want to raise social consciousness
said advisor Rebecca Faison. "We are trying
to make more people aware of homophobia
and the issue of gay rights. Homophobia is
just as important as racism and sexism. It's
discrimination, discrimination against sexual
t orientation
Fasion said membership has doubled to
about 30 members since the group formed.
"We are extremely happv, and we have
made so much progress Faison said.
Last week 10 members from the ECU
group attended the North Carolina Gay Pride
March in Asheville, Fasion said next vear the
group is planning many activities, includinga
gay awareness week.
" All people are welcome, especially those
members oi the straight community who
would like to show support Faison said.
For more information, call 757-6766 from
11:15-12:30 Mondav-Fndav.
Supply and demand
Students face shortage of off-campus housing
By Jeff Becker
Assistant News Editor
Increased enrollment and a
shortage in dorm space will make
off-campus housing hard to find
next v ear.
L u c h i a
Zonn, who
works in the off-
campus housing
department, said
a number of
apartments are
still takingdepos-
its for the fall, but
manyarealreacry
forced to put stu-
dents on waiting mmmmmmm
lists.
"If students on the waiting lists
are counting on an opening, they
are going to be a little surprised
shesaki.
Ziwv said she has seen an in-
crease in the number of students
living further away fromcampus to
the last few years.
"Students will just have to ad-
just to living further away from
campus she said. "It's only about
four or five miles awav, but down
J
the line we might have to think
about extending the bus service
Skip Kirby, senior associateof
Tlanning and Institutional Re-
search, said enrollment will in-
crease by about 8U0 students next
vear, including400more freshman
than in 1991-92.
'The n umber tha t mosteffects
� next year's en-
"If Students On the rollment is the
waiting lists are count- P� 1,350
� new transfers,
ing on an opening, they Kirby said,
are going to be a little Ac-
surprised'
�Luchia Zonn, off campus
housing department
cording to Inez
Fridley, assis-
tant director of
student services,
ECU will have
"� room for about
4,950students nextyear. However.
More than 5,550 students have al-
ready applied for housing and ap-
plications continue to pile in. In
addition to the increase in applica-
tions, Slay and Umstead residence
halls will close for renovations at
t)� end of summer, leaving ECU
with 500 less accommodations for
the next two years.
The department of off-cam-
pus housing, located in 211
VVhichard, provides a list of avail-
able housing along with general
tips on living in Greenville.
Pholo by DM RMd � TTm Eamt Carolinian
Dave Weatherty and Brad Christison relax in their off-campus housing. Though not a luxurious palace
it is a home away from home. Now-available apartments and houses may soon disappear and rent
could go up
f





ehc East (Carolinian
June 24, 1992
Study abroad program offers
international opportunities
H Kim Williams
Stafl Writei
� . Id International Pro
as the opp
Stephanie I an t toi
International rn said
.s ing interest and
participate in the national ex-
change and Evancho said that
the list grow - e ery year.
o want to Evancho said tli.it students
ind stud1 - reallv enjo) the exchanges and
w hilemost studentsdo omeba k
to v I . there are .� few students
who transfer to their exchange
schools and a few that transfer
into 1-
EC! - I international Pro
ams office also offers man e
ims change programs ut�-1it the
I nited �� "�
�� udent Ex
han . i gram (!Si V) I
� - eight veai ind has !
gi vlybut steadih �
sii in� ho said. About three
each

� �
i the
office has previously handled
onh the publicity for 1SEP, and
students have had to go to an-
other office to get other informa-
tion Now ISEP will function ex-
(lush el) out of the International
Programs office, which plans a
move to the International House
sometime this summer.
Evancho said that the num-
bers are really good this year.
Interest is growing and stu-
dents art' discovering more pro-
grams she said. 'And it we
can't find a program through
l then are other places
i wrrentiv the International
Programs office otters some of
their best programs at Acadia
University in Nova Scotia, Leic-
ester Poh technic in England and
Queensland I niversity in
rte Australia
Studen tscan also take advan-
f summer programs in Paris
, n Ion and Costa Rica " Turn
i - been less tor the summer
programs in past years, but this
vear all trips are going Evancho
WELCOME SUMMER STUDENTS
The Newman Catholic Student Center
would like to
Invite You to Join Us In Worship
Campus Mass Schedule: Summer Sessions May 17-July 26
Sunday: 11:30 am and 8:30 pm at the Newman Center
Weekdays: 8:00 am at the Newman Center
Wednesdays: 8:00 am and 5:30 pm
visit the Center daily between 8:30 am and 11 put
th, Chaplain & Campus Minister
i .
Foot of College Hill)
i &z
GREENILLE
UARIUM'S
SUMMER
CLEARANCE
SA
Friday Saturday Monday Sunday
June 26 June 27 June 29 June 28
EVERYTHING
IN STORE
AT LEAST
25 OFF
UlIerS1iSen,ter SATlO-9
4th and Charles SUN 1-6
757
056
Need a summer job? Can you type?
The East Carolinian is now hiring typesetters.
Apply at our office, 2nd floor, Publications Building.
PRE-
INVENTORY
S � A . L � E

Today
Thru

OFF ALL
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HANDBAGS
i!m:
BRANDED FOOTWEAR
BUYERS MARKET�MEMORIALDRIVE�355-2519
Sponsored by ine EC Student I ' ������
" GEf Your" just de'sserts
THURSDAY, JUNE 25
12:30 pm-2pm
Mendenhall North Patio
'��
Music by the
GEORGE BROUSSARO COMBO
"STUNNING"
ONE OF THE YEAR'S LO BEST
� i.HI A! Wli KK W A I!
� - . � )FN ��
MttFI HS� Fh El -
R
��!�;��-
ADMISSION IS FREE .
1 with a Student I.D. Card & !
1 Current Activity Sticker. '
MONDAY, JUNE 29
9 pm
Hendrix Theatre
Sponsored by the ECU Student Union Films Committee
I WATERMELON FEAST 5
WEDNESDAY, JULY 1
12:30 pm-2pm
ECU Central Campus Mall
S�C
nsored by the ECU Student Union Productions Comm-ttee.
T
A '�
visit
nee s

I
i
-
I
jus: - 1
POH: I j
7:3'
- Thui 3
Review
Continued from page 1
According to Mason, nor oi
the students o� attonievs involved
in the allegations ot mitreatment
wne contacted
"I'm not questioning the objec-
tivity of the report Mozingosaid
"But you have to interview all par-
ties ooncemedto get the
entire story That's the v,iv we c
about investigations
Mason said that the students
involved in the allegations ���
not local Instead he said the
talked "to the officers involved in
the arrests and other individuals
affiliated directly with the cases
Although the stateauditor 5 I
ho3 recommended the sole tak oi
reviewing past Jmgv a mpaign Ri-
chard Brown, vice-chancellor tor
Business Vffairs �nd Chancellor
Rivh.ird Eakin alo asked the
cials to examine two ther issues
concerning the rub: tydepart-
ment
The consultants were asked to
review the departments abilities to
conduct their drug enforvement ef-
forts Acoordingtothereport,while
on-site the consultants were addi-
tional!) asked) review then- - Is
and report d i stribut m system u v.i
by the Department of PuWk Safety
to inform campus offkiab vt stu-
dent rebttxi incidents
"Obviously we were limiteti in
time Mason said "We didn't have
a chance to '� 'k- ti ei) Wng
The consultants who per-
formevi the PuW k Safety rev iew a re
actualythe second indivkhiabcon-
tacted for such an investigation In
March, th rth Carolina justice
Academ was asked to review the
campus d n igca mpa igns; however
theacademvpullevivutifthepnvt
Cprvafious reasons including what
thedirector of the academy deemed
a lack of cooperation
Some sources question the ac-
tions of the university w htch seem-
ingly had tree reign to choose the
agencv to conduct a review.
According to Brown, the con-
sultants, conducted their review for
four davs The were paid 11,600
each for the review
The consultants requested to
carry out the review were Mason,
director of Tolice for the University
of Missouri at Columbia, and
George R. Hess, Jr Chief of Police
for the University of Houston Po-
lice Department.
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aut (�ai ulimau
4 1992
tudv abroad program offers
nternational opportunities
IOUSl h.indhM
tv toi ISI P ami
t h id to go to
t other informa
11 luni tion ex
I of the 11 iternational
. hit li plans a
II til n.lth M),)l I lousf
I
MI
1 i
1 UDEN1 S
m
The Newman Catholic Student Center
would like to
h: You to Join Us In Worship
jit dule
am and
M 17-uly 2t
Newman Con tor
vvman Center
am ar ' pm
in and 11 pm
UARIUM'S
SUMMER
CLEARANCE
Friday Saturday Monday Sunday
June 26 June 27 June 29 June 28
EVERYTHING
IN STORE
AT LEAST
25 OFF �
m
jf
University Center
4th and Charles
757-0
M-F 11-9
SAT 10-9
SUN 1-6
Need a sun job
7i' jjsf c urolim
Apply at our office, 2
-i i
PRE-
INVENTORY
S � A � L �
GET your"just desserts 1M
THURSDAY, JUNE 25
30 pm-2 pm
hall North Patio
GEORGE BROUSSA
"STUNNING"
ONE OF llihl IM:
. 10
ofc. y

R
ADMISSION IS FREE
J with a Student l.D. Card A
' Current Activity Sticker.
MONDAY, JUNE 29
9 pm
Hendrix Theatre
Sports '�-I '
� WATERMELON FEAST !
WEDNESDAY, JULY 1
12:30 pm-2pm
ECU Central Campus Mall
�V� SSP -35
Sponsored by the ECU Student U-
-
Iii'lf in
� �F
Review
Continued from page

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Eric

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George R Hess i Chief of Police
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tudy abroad program offers
iternational opportunities
rs
n it
ttholic Student Center
like to
In Worship
Ma) 17-July 2b
( eliter
H
fUM'S
ANCE
SALE!
v iturday Monday Sunday
Ji June 27 June 29 June 28
EVERYTHING
IN STORE
AT LEAST
fc 25 OFF !
J9 9
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�g� - � � � � v0, �5f
University Center gx 10-9
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757-00
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PRE-
NVEN
S � A �
Today
Thru
Sunday
Re
! GET YOUR.
E r; c
"STUN i;
ONI Ol 111!

IPJfWr
R
ADMISSION IS FREE
with a Student I.D. Card A
Current Activity Sticker.
MONDAY, JUNE 29
9 pm
Hendrix Theatre
��.�
i WATERMELON FEAST ,
WEDNESDAY, JULY
12:30 pm-2pm
ECU Central Campus Mall
uXT
Sponsored by the ECU S' ;
T
foui
dire
A M �

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June 24, 1992 uJije �ast Carolinian 3
A Kcd Cross Blood Mobile
will visit ECU campus from 10
a.m. 2 p.m. June 29, In the
lobby of Cotter) Hall. Blood is
still scarce after the Persian
Gulf War and the Red Cross
needs donors, especially for
July 4th weekend.
The ECU Symphonic Wind
Ensemble will perform June
29, at 10 p.m. on the Monday
night "ECU Concert" on WTEB-
VM (89.3). The weekly series of
ECU School of Music perfor
mances is now in its seventh
year on the New Hern public
radio station.
Professor and Dean of the
School ot Art Michael A.
I )orsev s solo art exhibition ei i
titled. TheCulloden Drawings,
Part II" will show at
Mendenhall Student Center
Gallerv until duly 1.
Alabama governor signs anti- Shortage
gay legislation, bans state funds
he Career Services office
at Bloxton House recently re
ceived two computerized ca
(( I'S) Auburn University's
gav student association plans to
ignore a new Alahama law that
prohibits it from receiving pub-
lic money or using buildings at
state colleges, the group's fac-
ulty adviser said
Without comment, Gov. Guy
Hunt signed legislation Mav 14
that makes it illegal for state uni-
versities to give money to or al-
low buildings to be used by
groups that promote "a life-style
or actions prohibited by the sod-
omy and sexual misconduct
laws
I he Cay and Lesbian Rights
Association already has a char
ter to exist as an officially recog-
nized group on campus Barry
Burkhart, a psychology profes-
sor and adviser to the group,said
the students planned to continue
meeting until someone brings
action against them.
"It will be ignored Rurkhart
said of the new law If someone
tries to enforce it, he said the law
will be challenged in court.
The adviser said he did not
believe the university s,id minis-
tration would try to mist the
group. President William Muse
supported the association's right
to meet and granted the group's
charter after it was denied recog-
nition by the Student Govern-
ment Association
"The administration under-
stands this is an example of bias,
and doesn't want to be caught in
it Burkhart said.
Tat Sefton, president of the
Student Government Associa-
tion, has previously said that the
gay group should not be allowed
to meet on campus and that the
majority of students supported
the SGA's stance
Burkhart accused the si
president of trying to further his
political career by stirring anti-
gay sentiment on campus.
"It's much simpler to get
people to hate than it is to get
people to love Burkhart said.
Burkhart also charged that
Student government did not fol-
lowitsown procedures for grant-
ing charters to Student groups
anti allowed the administration
to step in and usurp student
government's authority
Sefton could not be reached
immediately for omment.
Meanwhile, the American
Civil liberties Union is studying
the law to see whether a court
challenge will be filed, according
to Ruth Harlow of the A( LU's
(,av and I esbian Rights Projet t
ITie legislature passed the
bill unanimously in response to
the gay student organization's
attempt to g.un ret ognition
'Nobody had thecourageto
vote against it Burkhart said
'That was a disappointment
Continued from page 1
mm most retail stores located in
( aroiina East Mall
Bower said the targeted lobs
lax( redit program is an extension
of the 178 law passed hongress
targetingnine groups as difficult to
place in the workforce.
"Included in the nine target
groups areeconomu ally ii isadvan-
tagedcoBegestudentsagel8to22
Bowen said "Also included are
high school students age lh to 1 "
Bowen said the tax redHs are
ottered from May 1 until Septem-
ber IS for high s-hool students in
need of workollege students
employers receive a tax break for
the first year of employment
"The student can work there
for as long as the two parties mutu-
ally agree Bowen said 'The em-
plover will just no longer receive
the tax break from the gov eminent"
Bowen said in order to be eli-
gibleforthetax, redit, theempk
must work a minimur I lays
or 12U hours Ihe redit 'hen
dediM ted from total payroll ostsat
the end of the year.
reereini
ice svstems for sum-
mer use by students SICI
PLl IS gives student's help In
dec! ; A tat kind ol career to
ilar i � ti "us such as 'skills,
rtdva ��� � salary, and
choosing ultimate goals like
Improving society or manage-
ment si itusareidei itified while
working with the system. DIS-
COVER helps students make
ni educational de I
s for j ei sonal career ad
vise.
Both are free to students.
ust i .ill to schedule an ap
point men t, 757 6050between
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I
ON FEAST !

ccordine to Mason, none ol
�� � r attorneys involved
m tt allegations ol mistreatment
werv conta feed
"I'm not questioning theobjec
dvitv of the report ' Moztngb said
'Put . ive to interview all par
tje rdef Bo vt Ihe
entire ston rhafs the way we go
about in e -tigations
Mast u that Ihe students
irtvolved ,v �� allegations "were
�vit local Instead he aid iftey
talked "to the officers involved in
the arrests" and other individuals
affiliated directly with the eases
Although 1 luditof'sof
Ice recommended the sole task ol
reviewingp ist lrug ampaigns,f&
.hard Brown, vice-chanceHof tor
Bbstaess ffairs and hancelkw1
Richard Eaton also asked the offi-
cials to examine two other issues
ifetydenar
m�nt
rhe consultants wereasked to
review the departments abilities to
conduit their drug en tor. envnt A
farts Ac ofding to the report, while
fjn-Site, the 11 nsultantS were addi-
rjonalK therecorcte
in-1 rept Hi distribute n $y -tern iiM(i
by the I X't trtment of Tublic Safety
tn Norm asmpus officials of in-
dent relateit incidents
'( H k -uslv we were limited in
bnieM,ons,ud Wedidn'thav
a chanc e lo lot .it � try thing
The consultants who pet-
f rmed the Tuhl k Safety review a re
actually the h ondindividualscon-
tarted for Mich an investigation In
March, the Northaroiina Justice
Academy was asked ID review the
campusdnun ampaigns;however,
the academy pulledoutof the prop t
for various reasons inirludingwhat
rhedtreif. r f'fieai.idemvdeemed
a lack of operation.
Some sounes question the c
bons of the university which seem-
ingly hal fret reign to choose the
agency In conduct a review.
A. cording to Brown, the con
sultants. ond.n Ml their review for
four dav- I hey were paid $1X)
each for the review.
The consultants requested to
carry out the review were Mason,
director f Polk e for the University
of Missouri atolumhia, and
George R Hess. r , hf of Police
for the I niversitv of Houston Pfl
Bee Department
fOE
YyU
ti�t
2nd S n m m c r Sessi o n
B
W�M
INTRAMURAL SPORT SCHEDULE
Reqister as .in individual and or team For details
call David Gaskins at 757 MK7
2nd Summer Session
Softball registration � )i �
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All registrations will be held in Biology N 102
Recreational
Services
Swing into this
summer s HOT
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loi.ittd in t to the Mressster
Building on 10th St. all
S nM" lor information or
come hs the main office
room 20 I.
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1109 CHARLES BMD.
HOW 01N TO MIDHUKT FRIDAY AHD fATURDAV
DROP IN RECREATION
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im ime 27
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Aind . � . . " leav: .
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Sea KayakingM ng � ul I
i l Trip July T9� lea
WEDNESDAY
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00 DRAFT
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$1.00 Kamikazes
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Tuesday Wednesday Thursday � i:s0pm S:30pm
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Mon Fn 4 00pm 00pm
Sunday �' 5 00pm
Christenbury Gymnasium
Mon , Weci . Fn 11 $0fl 1 00pm
Mon Thurs 5 0�pm 6 o:
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Mon fhurs 00pm 6 00pm
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Mon Thurs 10 00am 6 30pm
Friday10 00am00pm
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FITNESS CLASS INFORMATION
Register for second session June 24 29
Special drop in sessions will be held
June 22 2s 25
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��
Tuc �
Mon f-t Wed
rues & I �
M. ri N (A l :
f ues & !

S 15-6:15


:�0-4:�
I 00 I
I
CC I
CG Pool
Mon Fn
Mon Fri
6:45am 8 Warn
11 30am 1 30pm
J
Req.vr' i�i A)4 cnr.stpnt M Th from &00am-5:0t
Sess t 7.5 � I I' -
AH - . able on a drop in basis bv purchas ng a d .
tickel n ?04 Christenbury Gymnawum i ��
SS 00 for students and HO.OO toi i ' ' �duced
F-K, Pr,cr ot $7 SO session or Sl.00.pe- dropo





She iEaat Carolinian
Serving the E�5r Carolina campus community since 1925
James R. Knisfxy, General Manager
Matthew D. Jones, Managing Editor
Arthur A. Sutorius, Director of Advertising
"OM SECOND JHCWWTT.
FEEL 30HU GCR) js �g"
Julie Roscoe, MUM Editor
Jeff Becker, 4�f News Erffor
Lewis Coble, Entertainment Editor
Joseph Horst, Assf. Entertainment Editor
Michael Martin, Spwfs Edifor
Robert ToDD, Assistant Sports Editor
Chas Mitch'l, Copy Editor
Bill Walker, Copy Efor
Adam Roe, Staff Illustrator
Michael Albuquerque, Business Manager
John Bullard, Circulation Manager
Chantal Weedman, Layout Manager
Locke Monroe, Classified Advertising Technician
Dail Reed, Photo Editor
Woody Barnes, Advertising Production Manager
Deborah Daniel, Secretary
sis�s-sr���
ECU, Orccnvillc. N C . 27K5K 45C Lor more information, call (Ql(� ffgj
Opinion
Page 4, June 24, 1992
Tuition increase hurts everyone
Many rtudent. m enraged mm the raised, many oi these individuals will be
pTOd lui.ion u re,se, currently he- (creed to obUta work with only he he p
tapropoaed by iovemoi l.m Martin, ot .her h.gh-schoo) diplomas, fatoday
I heidea ot payfaganextra ton percent In job market, a diptoma does not do much
tuition certainly excite no ECU ctudent. foranyone. �
The Intereating facet of the tuition in- Many of (he students here at ECU
c,s however ,s thai our campus will also know the benefits of h.v.n a low-
no he hi. the hardes, cos, college nearby When some students
The hike m fees which ECU sluden(S have trouble raiting money (or upcom-
A View From Above
Bush makes right choice at summit
toce will be only half as
much as thotC enrolled at
our sister community col-
leges
Proposed along with
the university tuition in-
creases is I plan to raise
IWO-year college fees by sssassssssi
twentv percent. The hike will put com-
munity college tuition at just over $160
letl than university fees
This will not do.
The purpose of the community col-
lege system is to provide low-cost educa-
tion for individuals who could otherwise
not afford it. To raise tuition to a level
comparable to a university defeats its
raison d'etre.
The hike will put
community college
tuition at just over
$160 less than
ing tuition, Pitt Commu-
nity College presents a
wonderful escape for their
financial woes.
By T. Scott Batchelor
Editorial Columnist
university fees.
Oorge Bush made � small rrm-
t.ikf .� couple of weeks ago in Rio de
Janeiro Not NCMM he refused to
cni will also be af- Pmmyof �taSmrnittm
� but by going to the summ in the
fi rst place Bush '� presence in Rio, as a
representative of the globe's sole su-
perpower, lent undeserved credibii- Bureaucracies are
,ty to a conclave of environmental c ,uo
dloms.mr, created to solve a
fected by the raise in com-
munity college tuition.
Many of the students who
transfer intoour university complete their
first two years of general college at less
expensive community colleges. A tuition
increase at their level could drastically
affect the number of students enrolled at
ECU.
With less students coming to ECU,
less money will be provided for the edu-
cation of all students.
The tuition increase for community
nes which more accurately explain
the pattern of global warming One
such study shows that a 0 7 percent
increase m the brightness of the sun
during the past 11 K years correlates to
the 0 5 degree Celsius temperature
rise over this period Furthermore,
declining solar activity accompanied
the aforementioned drop in average
temperature between 1940 and WflO
III U llll. . ft .
Peopk Who cannot afford a univer- colleges certainly has detrimental effects.
Sity degree find the two-war vocational The mcrease will affect not only those
studies the viable alternative to unskilled who can't afford to pay for an expensive
labor It the fees at the two-year level are education, but even for those who can.
Maxwells Silver Hammer
No one has right not to be offended
By Scott
Maxwell
Editorial
Columniat
U't's pretend for a moment that
you have an absolute and inviolable
nght not to be offended.
The most obvious difference
between this right and the nghts enu-
merated in the Constitution is that the
nght not to be offended is a nght to
control other people Mot nRht
spelled out in the Constitution don't
allow one person to limit another's
nghts
For instance, my right to refuse
to testify against myself in court
doesn't affect you. Similarly, my right
to speak my mind doesn't tread cm
your rights � unless you have a right
not to be offended, in which case my
nght to speak freely becomes mean-
ingless
This would be only a mildly
interesting thought experiment if there
weren't an increasing number of
people who seem to think they have a
right not to be offended
Young as 1 am, I can remember
when there were �nly a few people
who thought their right not to be of-
fended overrode my right to speak
freely Or, at least, there were only a
few people willing to say so.
Most of these people were gen-
erally recognized as idiot � people
like the Reverend Donald "Wildman"
Wildtnon, lord and matter of the
American Family Association (among
other anti-intellectual and ano-free-
dom organizations composed mainly
of Good Christiana)
which an actor dressed as the devil
jokingly claimed to have created the
cablechannel Wildmondidn't get the
joke � or, more likely, he pretended
not to get it � and promptly sent
supporters I letter asking them to de-
mand that MTV be removed f mm their
local cable lineup and, er, oh yeah,
send the old AFA a couple of bucks
while you're at it.
Wildmon clearly believes that
he has a right not to be offended, and
he extends that right to its logical con-
clusion, the right to keep the rest of us
from seeing what offends him (espe-
cially if he can raise a few dollars in
Seeing other people
bum flags offended
them, and they
thought they
consequently had a
right to pass laws to
ban the activity.
ctous arguments lurked a desire not to
be offended Seeing other people bum
flags offended them, and they thought
they consequently had a right to pass
laws to ban the activity. In a rare dis-
play of gmxJ sense, the Supreme Court
disagreed.
So-called "hate speech" codes
are a fairly recent twist on the same
despicable idea They are no more
deserving of serious consideration
than are MTV boycotts or bans on flag
burning, because they are based on
the same dumb idea: that there are
people who have a nght not to be
offended.
Hate speech codes come in two
basic forms: those that duplicate ex-
isting law, and those that transcend it
(unconstitutionally, in my view) Since
it is already generally recognized,
quite properly, that there is a very
limited "fighting words" exception to
free speech, hate speech codes that
outlaw fighting words are simply re-
dundant.
Hate speech codes designed
with "sensitivity" in mind � which,
my unscientific review of the subject
i suggests, are the more prevalent �
are the ones that assume the existence
of a right not to be offended. Such
codes are indefensible. No one has a
right not to be offended; specifically,
no one has a right to have others pun
These tree-hugging ecopundits
deal etuld i n Brazil like missionaries
gM I hurch of Mother Earth,
spreading the gospel of environmen-
tal redemption with evangelical .eal.
And much of the world is buying it
List Wednesday's editorial in
the reenvtlle Daily Reflector actually
warned of � and I'm not making this
Up .�TivironmentaMmurtticn'This
despite the existence of data which
contradicts many of the theories ad-
v.itued at the Earth Summit
Sum m11 supporters seem deter-
mined to follow MarkTwam's tongue-
m-Cheek creed not to let the truth get
in the way of a good story.
For example, wehavebeen hear-
ing for quite some time about global
warming, purportedly caused by an
increase in greenhouse gases, I chief
component of which is carbon diox-
ide (C02). Over the past 100 years
Earth's atmospheric temperature has
increased � are you sitting down? �
a whopping 0 5 degrees Celsius The
greenhouse theory, however, simply
cannot explain the fast rise in global
temperature in the years before 1940,
(when C02 emissions were relatively
small), nor can it account for the drop
in temperatureberween 1940 and 1970,
a time of precipitous growth in C02
output. Obviously the greenhouse
theory doesn't hold water.
Other studies, rarely heard of
over the stentorian clamor of the zeal-
ous environmentalists, advance theo-
problem, therefore
when the problem
is solved the
bureaucracy should
be dismantled.
Still, in the face of mounting
evidence against their position, and a
conspicuous bck of scientific consen-
sus, theRio Earth Summit participants
stuck to their guns and demanded
unreasonable caps on C02 emissions
One must wonder why these
otherwise reasonable and intelligent
people would adhere to a flawed
theory so tenaciously. The answer for
this phenomenon is simple and age-
old: money and politics.
The cause of environmentalism
is shrouded in a Byzantine bureau-
cracy, an international cash cow plain-
tively lowing for more money to sus-
tain its magnanimous crusade. Bu-
rea ucracies a re created to sol ve a prob-
lem, therefore when the problem is
solved the bureaucracy should be dis-
mantled. Yet that would mean a loss
of jobs and a monetary drought. So,
every year, the problem is portrayed
as becoming worse, and more money
is allocated to fuel the bureaucratic
engine. Better still, instead of embel-
lishing on the size of the problem, one
is created where none exists
Presto' instant money tree ir
the guise of envinmmentahsm
If the UN had its way and C02
quotas are distnbuted on a per-capita
nasis, the industnahed nations would
have less than a third the allotted,
emissions needed to maintain current
production levels.
The less developed countries
in contrast, would have a surplus of
C02 entitlements which they could
sell to developed nations for upwards
of $75 per ton This transaction repre-
sents l transfer of up to 5200 billion
annually from developed countries to
the undeveloped ones. That's the
monev part
The politics angle to all of this
clever Earth Summit business is
equally apparent Notice in the pre-
ceding paragraph the word "trans-
ferThisinmKuouslookmg noun can
easily be replaced with "redistribu-
tion a key word in the lexicon of
socialism l'f you doubt the validity of
this assertion, read on
One of the more visible and
vociferous participants of the recent
summit is Prime Minister Cro
Brundtland or Norway She also hap-
p�fl 10 be the vice president of the
Socialist International, a dynamic
group Of nabob! who promote the
advancement of socialism around the
globe She and her colleagues went so
fara��heRiosummitastodemandthe
redistribution of the Rr World's with
to support third world development
of energy efficiency Karl Marx would
be proud.
Thus, the emerging portrait oi
the Rio Earth Summit as a spring-
board for socialist change and mon-
etary gam becomes complete And
instead of falling in line with others
around the world to treat President
Bush as a whipping boy, we should
applaud his stalwart refusal to acqui-
esce under pressure from the
surnmiteers.
This time, whatever the reason,
he was right on target.
the process) because it just plain of-
fends him that it's out there to be seen
His supporters share the belief And it
used to be that only Wildmon, Jerry
Falwell and a handful of other loonies ifhlt�
dared assert a right to be so blissfully �hed for engaging in speech that of
teb.lWinarightnottobe homophobic spweh. Such speech i.
offendedhasspreadinrecentyears.lt
now claims adherents from every cor-
ner of the political globe
It showed up in the largely non-
parhsan debate over flag-burning �
remember that? We argued about it
three aummera in a row. The anti-
indisputably unpopular and repul
sive, but to what?
If we want to continue as a free
society, we're going to have to rid
ourselves of thtsatupkl notion thatwa
havea right not to be offended. How-
ever, at I'm increasingly convinced
that mo Americana care little for
Johnny Quest o
By Mark Brett
Staff Writer
3d"Chri"HanSL k ru. rTPOttT midom.lhavaafeingth.tth.
Asanexample,thegoodRever- to support l�� "Vy ritnottobeoffendedianeretostay.
end Wildmon reamtly j"� "J TTyZtongue,
mlacharacterized a ftatureon MTV tn but at the corj of their generally �fw-
These days, funk bands are a dime
a dozen.
This wasn't the case when the first
thumping bass chords of "True Men
Don't Kill Coyotes" rolled out across the
nation in 1984. That song, America's
first taste of the Red Hot Chili Peppers,
changed the face of rock. At that time,
RaleighbandJohnnvOestwas already
a year old, and aanking out a very
similar brand of punk-funk rock and
roll. Now, almost 10 years later, Johnny
Quest has released its own first album,
10Million Summers. It won't change the
face of rock, but it just might disfigure it
a bit.
A sweaty, growling lethal mixture
of thrash guitar and undiluted funk
rhythms, the JQ sound is both heavier
and meaner than the Chili Peppers.
The majority of their songs weigh in
at about three minutes; considering the
limitations of the funk sound, this is a
good length. The band uses it weU, pull-
ing its tricks and getting its point across
quickJy.Mostof those tnckscanbefound
in tracks four through seven of the al-
bum.
"Skinny and Fatty" is an extremely
funky number about an unintentional
homicide. "If s a sad love story about a
boy and a girl singer joe Farmer (a Jca.
Johnny Quest himself) grunts in the
cpeningverse.Fatty weighs 300 pounds;
Skinny weighs 98. "Fatty and Skinny,
they went to bed. Fatty rolled over, now
Sonny is dead A simple story, yet so
poignant.
The emphasis here is on the funk.
;3he guitars are kept jangly, just like in
;&rnes Brown tunes. The punk sound is
ept to a minimum and the listener is
erninded more of the theme to "Fat
Albert" than anything else.
The opposite is true of "Speed is All
30ou Need a full-on thrash onslaught
A wild frenz
crunch, this
rumbles head-
into its ending 1
it's even awareI
gan. There are
and they seemj
about sor
other, but who
cares what? If
song was bom I
mindless abaruj
slam dancing
it
"The Heis
combines thel
and the funk toj
the full JQ
Crunch rel
jangle here as
tars turn hea
ery note, with
ception of a
ous guitar rif
chorus, hitsl
Rather than d(
the funk
down, howe
grunge acc
making eachj
event.
A re-wol
the title traci
1989 Er.
Heisman" hij
on lOMillicnJ
Thelyncshaj
The title refe
giving sor
stiff-arming
Orit
gruntledgin
expanded tcj
this petty w
arm treat
the ladies
everyone) kj
Finally,
'Am I Not I
Kiss Me, K
By Joe Horst
AMtrtant En'� Editor
C Take one of Shakespeare's funru-
�t comedies and Cole Porter's incom-
�arable talent for music and lyncs, add
5ofcollegea�lBroadwaytheater
tent.stirthorougWyandwhatctoyw
fThe opening mainstage of East
: Carolina Ptoyhouse's 1992 Summer
Theater season, "Kiss Me, Kate.
Based on William Shakespeare s
; The Taming of theShiwCote Por-
t ter has written musk and lyncs that
: have withstood the test of tune. First
married
flies throi
downan
sters to
blends it al
Uest, han
Por
�and1
morei





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Entertainment
uJilc SaBt (Earolinian
June 24, 1992
H
- NVI Wpftiri
Lionel Richie releases compilation
PtWtO courtMy of Motonwn tnl�rt�lnm�nt
Lionel Richie currenlly has 11 No 1 singles to his name His
newest album Bach to Front, compiles some of his greatest hits
By Robert Todd
Assistant Sports Jditor
He was last seen in March of 19S7
receiving an Oscar from Ihe Academy
Awards Committee, for 12 consecutive
years, he had at least one song rea h No 1
on the i harts. fe has not been the subje 11 t
grocery-store newspaper rags, but he has
been missed
Htuk to front is appropriately titled
Lionel Richie is ust that With three new
songs mm 11 former No. l singles (that
combine for 24 weeks atop the Billboard
charts), his new album is the perfoc t way to
ease ba k into the grind of being one ot the
most accomplished writers and perform-
ers m pop musu
"I wanted to put a period to some
thing Richie s,ud 1 wanted to put a
definite end to a ertain era ot my musical
statements s 1 wanted this greatest hits
package Ih three new songs on it which
shows that mere is ,i future
Richie's five year hiatus he said, was
his first break since 1971
Inthatvear the ommodores began to
toste the success that was for 'hem ine i
table lli�' ruskegee Institute in Alabama
n,)s ihe site ot the group - foundation in
l8
Bj 1987 1 had been working for ,�l
most 15 years straight .mil had missed 12
family reunions in .� nw Richie said l
had tO slow down and these past tew
years have been very important in termsot
personal growth
In addition to his father - death and .�
divorce, Richie had thro.it problems that
nearly cost him his ability to sing
the pressureot publk life definitely
tiH-t its toll 'hesaid "1 learned more than
anything else during the past five years that
I'm definitely very human
I luman, yet given a gift tor pop music
that could onlv have come frornGod.
What is to tell about a greatest hits
album? It you like Lionel Richie you will
love the compilation.
Ihe three new tracks are classic Lionel
and "Do It lb Me" may eventually become
adassk It is smooth and people ma even
ate h themselves trying to sing
Do It lo Me' is a song that is a re-
minder iit mv lite with the C ommodores
Richie said. "So there's an R & D side of
Lionel Richie that 1 wanted to bring back:
(he zoom guv, the 'Brick House' guv
Before people confuse "Mv 1 testiny"
with a love song, Richie says he penned the
ballad in honor ot Motown
' W hat they used to do, is find the street
vibe, find the street bottom and put ,i great
pop melody ontopofit Richiesaki" lhat
was Motown I just wanted togoba kand
r& apture some of th.it.
Ku hie said every 20to 25 years people
eel a hance to write .i song that is ,�state-
mentof the times "What made THowiri in
theW ind sowoncterfulwaseveryonecould
relate to it as the times, tlieera. in whu h we
were !i ing. Ku hie s,iki
�t, I ove takes the phitosophi-
� � that love is the ultimate answer
Mas nv.iv be true hut it is a tired and
cliche theme. Ihe track cannot help but be
a sappy rendition of every other song (in-
cluding We Are he World which he co-
wmte with Michael Jackson) preaching
woi ki unity through love for one another.
Love, Oh Love" bin great company
on the album but falls short and stk ksout
as theiverv weak link, hut it is still a very
str �ng chain
Housesitter
evokes thirties
By Ike Shilby
Staff Writer
ihnny Quest completes first funk album
B Mark Brett
Staff Writer
rhese dav s tunk bands are .i dime
a dozen
his wasn t the case w hen the tirM
thumDimz bass chords ol I rue Men
I ion t Kill t oyotes" rolled out across me
lation in 1984 lhat song, America's
first tasteot the Red Hot hiii Peppers,
changed the face ol rock At that time
Raleigh band Johnny Questwasalread)
a vear old. md cranking out a very
similar brand of punk tank rock and
roll Now almost 10 wars later, lohnnv
Quest has released its own tirst album.
: )MUtion Summers. It won'tchange the
faced rock, but it just might disfigure it
a bit
A sweaty, growling, lethal mixture
of thrash guitar and undiluted funk
rhythms the Q sound is both heav ler
and meaner than the hili Peppers.
rhemaiontv of their songs weigh in
al about three minutes; considering the
limitations ot the funk sound this is a
gixKl length Ihe hand uses it well, pull-
ing its tricks and getting its point a, ross
quickly Mostofthosetrk kscanbefound
in tracks tour through seven ot the al
hum
'Skinm, and 1 art) is an extremely
funk number about an unintentional
homk ide It's a sad Ion e story about a
bo) and a girl Singei oe I armer (a ka
lohnnv Quest himself) grunts in the
openingverse Fatt) weighs300pounds;
Skinn) weighs 98 Fatty and Skinny,
they went to bed. Fatty roUedover,now
Skinnv i- dKl" A simple story, yet 90
poignant.
The emphasis here is on the funk
The guitars are kept jangty, just like in
lames Brown tunes The punk sound is
kept to a minimum, and the listener is
reminded more of the theme to 'Tat
Albert than anything else
Iheoppc'site is trueof "Speed is All
You eed a full-on thrash onslaught
A wild trenv of
crunch, this rune
rumbles he.id long
into its ending before
it s ev en aw.ite it be-
gan I hen- are Iv no
mA they seem to be
about something or
other but who really
iares w hatIt ever a
song was bom tor the
mindless abandon ot
slam dancing, tins is
it
Ihe Heisman"
combines the punk
and the funk to reveal
the full 10 sound.
Crunch replaces
jangle here as the gui-
tars turn heav 1
erv note w ith the ex-
ception ot a melodi-
ous guitar ntt in the
Chorus, hits hard
Rather than dragging
the funk rhvthm
down however, the
grunge accents it,
making each note an
event
A re working of
the title track from a
1989 IT, "Ihe
Heisman" hits harder
onWMUlionSummers.
Ihe lv ncs have been changed a bit, too.
1 lie title refers to the I leisman 1 rophy:
giving someone the Heisman means
stiff-arming them out of your life.
Origmatty a rant against a dis-
gruntle! girl-fneml, the song has been
expanded to encompass everything in
this petty world that deserves the stiff-
arm treatment. This list includes (for
the ladies) erk boyfriends, and (for
even tine) lousy jobs with Nazi bosses
Finally, on a more serious note,
"Am I Not Your Brother?" slows the
Photo court��y ot M-80 ErU�rt�mm�nt
After 10 years Johnny Quest has finally released their first album. 10 Million Summers
combines thrash guitar and funk rhythms to create a meaner, heavier sound
tempi down and examines racism.
At tour minutes, the song is almost
epic tor lohnnv Quest. Ihe slower
pace warrants the time, however,
making it a nice break from all the
bass-thumping. Discussing such to p-
icsas whites who only use racial slurs
in the absence of blacks (a common
type here in Helms-C ountry), the
song calls for unity. "You gotta put
down your differences, compro-
mise, Farmer raps. "Gotta see life
through your brother's eyes
After .line years, it's about time
lohnnv Quest had some success. They
deserve it for naming themselves after repelled.
Despite the exciting entertainment that today's block-
busters provide with their pulse-pounding chases, exhilarat-
ing explosions and spectacular sound effects, �rnetimes one
can become disconsolate that they don't make em like they
used to.
House's;ffrr,a new moviestarnngSteve Martin ,nA l ioldie
Hawn, makes one yearn for the '30s.
In that era screwball comedies reached their zenith. The
most memorable achievement arriving in 1938 was Bringing
I p Baby, starring Katharine Hepburn and Cary Grant.
Steve Martin was a seventies stand-up comic He eased
into the eighties as a physical film comedian of manv talents
But in the nineties he seems to want to become a mixture
many stars from the good-old days.
this winter Martin tned to become Spencer Iracy in the
remake of Viitrwr of the Bride Now he wants to becomear
(rant in Housesitter. While being very good, Martin six ceeds
most in reminding us just how much the talents of the I
marvelous actors are missed
In HousesrrfrrMartto plays Newton Dav is a Boston archi-
tect wh( i has just built a magnificent home of his , n n design.
�s the film opens he shows the house to Becky MetcalfeO ana
I Vlanv), the girl with w h m Davis has been in love with since
ninth grade When Becky refuses Davis' life falls apart.
The scene shifts to three months later where 1
(iwenfGoidie Hawn) at a catered party .wen pretends
she hails from Hungary and feigns ignorance ot the I nglish
language. Davis eventually tnes to talk with her onlv to find
out that she speaks perfect English
Devis and Gwen spend the night fa pettier I av is teilsher
of this huge house he had built but cannot bnng himself fa i sel I
because of the sentimental attachment When Dav is leaves
before Gwen has arisen, he accidentally leaves the picture I
the house that he had drawn on a napkin
Gwen decides to move into the house in the small New
FnglandtownofDbbsMill.pretendingtobeDavi- wife she
meets everyone in the small town where Davis grew up.
including Davis' parents.
All the townsfolk immediately like Gwen and ev erv thing
goes well until Newton arrives at the house to put a f -
sign in the front yard. (Davis, after talking to his friend at work
finally has gotten the courage to sell the house that he I
intended to live in with his new wife.)
C ioldie I fawn gets most of the credit for making this film
as enjoyable as it is. She infuses Gwen with warmth and
humor. Hawn glides easily from comedy to light drama
especially near the end as emotions begin to run strong
As Hawn's Gwen meets the townspeople, her amiable
disposition endears her to all she meets Despite the fact that
she lies much of the time, her amicable personality w insov er
the audience as well.
Steve Martin's role revolves around reactions. He is fun-
niest as he expressively exudes disbelief at Gwen s audacity-
He stares wide-eyed, his mouth drops, he reels backwards in
shevk. All these reactions are hilanous.
Only when Martin's character must act instead of react
does Martin's limitations as a serious actor show through
There seems to be no spark when Martin and Hawn hold
lengthy conversations about the situation in which thev find
themelves.
Frank Oz's direction keeps the entire story moving. He
keeps the pacing brisk enough to hide the dull spots in the
script. He also deftly accentuates Martin's reactions by hav ing
the camera placed so that Martin's entire torso is visible
Because Martin is such a physical comedian this camera
distance allows all his movements to be fully utilized
The script unfortunately does have manv problems. One
of them is the tone. For a light-hearted comedy-romance like
this there have got to be sacrifices made One f these saenfices
is sex. Two scenes in this film should not have been written
One involves Gwen, the other Davis and Becky.
Gwen is asleep on her chair with no top covered only by
a blanket. When Davis' mother arrives tor a visit she lets the
blanket slip off her. As Mrs. Davis stares in shock, Gwen
realizes what is wrong and quickly pulls a blanket over her
.Although it would not have been allowed at the time pictur-
ing Kathanne Hepburn doing this in Bringing Up Bflbj is well
nigh impossible.
The other scene occurs on the flcxir near a fireplace where
Becky and Davis fondle each other. Davis opens her shirt and
lies astnde her before Becky decides to halt the occurrence
Again the image of Cary Grant opening a shirt quickly is
A film like rtotililtH' could have subtly achieved the
same effect by having Davis kiss Becky only to be stopped
before he kissed her again. The nineties seem to demand
references to sex in anv movie made, but that demand detracts
from a pleasant film like HousesNer.
Despite the flaws, Housesitter provides plenty of laughs
and surprises. In a summer dominated by big budget sequels
And besides, punk-funk might be a small warm comedy like this provides wonderful entertam-
a little trendy but Lord knows it's bet- ment of a different kind,
ter than another Toison. On a scale of one to ten, HottSeStttff rates a seven.
the coolest cartoon show ever, if noth-
ing else. The world doesn't especially
need another punk-funk band, but con-
sidering that Johnny Quest puts out
matenal this gixxi, nxim can be made.
W Million Summers is an excellent al-
bum.
'Kiss Me, Kate' opens up 1992 Summer Theater season
By Joe Horst
Assistant Fntf rtainment Editor
Take one of Shakespeare s funni-
est comedies and Cole Torter's incom-
parable talent for music and lyrics, add
a dasttof college and Broadway theater
talent, stir thoroughly and whatdoyou
get7
The opening mainstage of East
Carolina Tlayhouse's 12 Summer
Theater season, "Kiss Me, Kate "
Based on William Shakespeare's
The Taming of the Shrew Cole Tor-
ter has written music and lyrics that
have withstixxl the test of time. First
performed on Broadway in 1948 and running
for 135 weeks, Torter worked along with Bella
and Samuel Spewack to create a musical that
set the tone and status quo for musicals to
come.
Beginning with the reunion of an ex-
married theatrical couple, "Kiss Me, Kate"
flies through plot devices that would drag
down any lesser musical comedy From gang-
sters to backstage antics, "Kiss Me, Kate"
blendsitalltocreateashowthatisthe'spright-
liest, handsomest and most tuneful musical
imaginable as one reviewer puts it.
Torter has written songs that have lasted
� and will last � for many years. Some of the
more memorable are "Too Darn Hot "1 Hate
Men "So in Love, "Wunderbar" and
"Brush Up Your Shakespeare" "Kiss Me,
Kate" blends,
music and
acting to cre-
ate a show
that uses
both legs �
acting and
singing � to
stand tall and
proud. With-
out one or the
other, the �.
show would
fall on its face; but together, the two are a
"Kiss Me, Kate"
blends music and
acting to create a
show that uses both
legs � acting and
singing � to stand
tall and proud.
sight and sound to remember.
John Shearin, producer of Summer
Theater, has brought in veteran Summer
Theater actor Tom Spivey and Teri Furr,
who has worked with Tyne Daly in the
Broadway hit "Gypsy Also working in
this Broadway hit are Ron Campbell from
last year's Summer Theater hit, "The
Fantastiks and Russell Garrett, who re
centlycksedtheoff-BroadwayshowFag-
eant
Feriormancedates for "Kiss Me, Kate"
are June 24 through July 4 (no Sunday
night show), with additional matinee
shows on June 27 and July 1 � Shows start at
8:15 p.m. everv night and at 2:15 p.m. for
t
the matinees.
Ticket prices are $22.50 for adults,
$20.00 for senior citizens and $12.50 tor
children 12 and under.
A special ticket price for ECU students
is offered � $1250 with a valid student
l.D. if the ticket is bought between 8 00 and
8:15 p.m. for that night only. Tickets or-
dered by students at times other than the
aforementioned will be billed at the regu-
lar adult price.
If you've got the money and the time,
"Kiss Me, Kate" is the place to be. Another
entertaining Summer Theater season has
started and to quote Shakespeare, "All the
world's a stage





THOi 1
fi is ibe
Ac Q
I rA
Entertainment
CDItc Cast Ulnrnltnian
June 24, 1992
N fee
Prtsi
summit
I
Lionel Richie releases compilation
B) Robert rodd
Assistant Sports ditor
any thingelseduringth pastfi eyeai that
lefiniteh ven human
t luman yet givena gift for pop musu
e was last seen in Marcl t could onh have come from God
rom the Waderm What is to tell abtut a great I I
im? It you like 1 ionel Ri hie
the 11 mnpilation
fl . �� reenew tra V - are la i I ionel
i olt "oMe" mav eventually tx
a i lassu It is mh. - ' i Ipei ple ma even
� �� , r. elves try ing to sing
Housesitter
evokes thirties
By Ike Shilb)
St.itf Vnt�-r
iti e
n ei ing an Is ai t
Awards v ommittee
veai - he had .it least on �
cmth i hart - 1 le has not been the ibjecl
grocery store newspapei rags but h
ss, i i missed
Richie is just thai V ith
songs and 11 ftn
combine U �i 24 . �
(harts; hisnew ill
ease ba k ini
most accomj
usi
ted to
(tha
he Bi
, r(, w is i g that is a re
� . .�.�� n in'� ' '�
k then � R & 1
. that 1 v anted b i bi ii ba 1
the Bri! louse gu
ivshe pei
y ' ' 7
� � � - � d th treel
md
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t bteak
mo . i ii
to slow
. irshavi
but

jrtesy ol Molcwn I t�rtinm�nl .il
lit re
the!
n � � ompan
but it is st
i. �� e
� � :
Johnny Quest completes first funk album
B Mark Brett
si.lit V

at time
already
it a ver
k :w k and
hnn
I album
h�
.1
in � �'�
�� ail.
theJQsou
mean i than th�

limitatu �
. - i; . �
ing its u
quickly M � �
in tra ks I tl
im
pet e.Fatl
vtute
tli hi
I iespite the exciting enterta � that to
busters provide with their pul pounding
ing explosions and spectaculai I
can become disconsolate that they doi t make ei keth
used to
H use. �"��' a new movie tai i � ve Mart
Hawn makes one yearn for me -�
In that era s rewball i nmedies rea hed rJ �
most memorable achievement arri ing in IS �
lal . starring Katharine Hepburn and
Steve Martin '��� is a seventies stand-up
into the eighties as a physical film corned �
But in the nineties he seems to want t be � �
manv stars from the gi od-old da
Phis winter Martin tried to be rrv :��
remakeof i ithet j �-� Sride. Now he w ts t
- � �r V hile h ng g�xd,M
�� �st in reminding u istl much the talent
mar1.his a. tors are miss
In,1: u � HerMartinplay ' �
te t who has just built a magi I �
s the film opens he shi ���� thel et
! vlim i thegirlwitl � �
. ben : �- � refus
he s. ene shut- tot!
oldie Mav
she hails from Hungary ind feig
language Davis eventually tries to tall rJ
out that she speaks perfei t i nglish
! a is and .wen spend thenighl
of this huge house he had built hut. an not bi
be i ot the sentimental attachn ent.
before Gwen has arisen, he i
the house that he had drawn on a n �
Gwen decides to move into the I - "�
EnglandtownofDobbsMill,pi ngt �-
meets everyone in the small towi ���' i n
iih luding I avis parents.
Ml me townsfolk immediati
gnes well until Newton arrives at the h � I
sign in the fn mt ard 11 avis after talking b i his frier
finally has gotten the couraj e to sell the I
ntended t .e in with hism ��� ��- ife
( kldie ! lawn gets most of th editfoi
,i- enjoyable as it is. Sh nfuse
hunior Hawn glides easily ?rm c medv
especially near the end as errxtions begii
s Hawn's Gwen meets the townspe
disposition endears her I ill emeet . � '
she lies much of the time herami A � pers � �
tlie audience as well.
steve Martin s role revolves around reaction:
niest as h�- expressively exudes disbelief at Iwen
He stares wide-eyed his mouth drops he nv ba kwards
sh.K k. All these reactions are hilarious
. fcrUy when Martin's character must a. �
.1.hs Martin s limitations as ,i serious act
here seems to be no spark when Martin
lengthy conversations about the situation ir -
themselves.
rank (V s direction keeps the entire si
keeps the pacing brisk enough to hide rJ -
script. He also deftlv accentuates Martin
He �
aud
camera placed so that Martin
th�
Ix ,ium'
Hire torsv
Martin i such a
distance allows all his rnovemer
he script unfortunate!) d ��

M them is tht
ne For a ligl
�Jus there ha e got to be s,u rifices
i-m' rwo scenes in this film
�" �

- �
and Skinn
� � . . � now
� i et s
s harder
After 10 years Johnny uu
combines thrash guitai and
Photo courtasy ot M 80 tnt�rtainm�nt
ised their first album 10 Million Summers
� ms � ireate a meaner, heavier sound
u hanged a bit, too
i
ant
here is on the funk
heguitai � � ;l just like in
� , � , punk s, iund is
.i minimum i tlie listener is
mt re i( the theme to Fat
Tt tKin .un thing else
ositeistrueol 'Speedis All
You Need a full on thrash onslaught
retni
Alb,
a ii. shaveheent
he title refers to the Heisman tro
giving stmeone the Heisman means
stiff arming them out of your life
( iriginall) a rant against a dis
gruntledgirl friend the stwg has been
, - panded to encompass everything in
this p, .tt v. rld that deserves the stitt
arm treatment lhis list includes (tor
the ladies) jerk boyfriends, and (tor
e eryone) lous) jobs with Nazi bosses
1 mallv, on a more serious note
�m I Not Your brother1' slows the
tempo down and examines racism.
At tour minutes the song is almost
epi. tor lohnm Quest he slower
pace warrants the time however
making it a nice break from all the
bass thumping Discussing such top
u s.iswhitesvhoonly usenv ial slurs
in the absence of blacks (a common
type here in Helmsountrv the
Mng calls tr unit You gitta put
down your differences compro
mise, Fanner raps Gotta see life
through your brother's eyes
Atter nine years it s about time
Johnny Quest had some sik c ess i"he
deserve it for naming themselves atter
thecoolestcartoon show ever, it noth-
ing else Ihe world doesn't especially
need another punk-funkband,butoon-
sidering that ohnny Quest puts out
material this mvl room can be made.
I M�: SwnttKTS is an excellent al-
bum
�n.i besides, punk-funk might K
a little trendy, but Lord knows it's bet-
ter tUin another Poison.
. ie in oh es (. 'iwen the Ot
(iwen is asleep on her chair with no top
a blanket. When Davis' mother arrives for a
blanket slip oft her As Mrs Davis stares in shock
realizes what is wrong and quickh pulls a blai I
Although it would not have been allowe
ing Katharine Hepburn doing this 1P . � �
nigh imposs8le.
Ihe other scene occurs on the floor near �
Beckj and Davis fondle each other Davisopt
lies astride her before Becky decides to halt tht �
Again the image of Cary Grant opening a shii
repelled
A film like Housesittfr could have subtly -
s�ime effect bv having Davis kiss Becky onh to be i
More he kissed her again. The nineties seem to l
references tosex in any movie made, butthatdem
from a pleasant film like Houseatter.
lspite the flaws, Housesitter provides plenty of �
arul surprises. In a summer dominated bv big budget s
a small warmcomedv like this provides wonderful ent.
ment of a different kind
On a scale of one to ten, HousestnVr rates a se en
, t tt i muu viin r
'Kiss Me, Kate' opens up 1992 Summer Theater season
By )oe Horsl
ssisi.int 1 ntirijinment ditor
lak one of Shakespeare's funrti
est comedies and ole Porter's tncom
parable talent tor musk ami Ivru s.add
a dash. if college and Bn �dw ay theater
lalent, stir thoroughly and what do you
get?
Ihe opening mainstage of last
arolina Playhouse's 1992 Summer
heater season, Kiss Me, Kate
Based on William Shakespeare's
The raming of the Shrew Cote Por-
tei fvis written musk and brics that
have withstood the test of time lirst
performed on Broadway in 1948and running
for 135 weeks, Porter worked along with Bella
and Samuel Spewack to create a mush al that
set the tone and status quo tor musicals to
come
Beginning with the reunion of an ex
married theatrical couple, "Kiss Me, Kate'
flies through plot devices that would drag
down any tesser musical comedy. From gang
sters to backstage antics, Kiss Me, Kate
blends it all hu reatea show that is the "spnght
Best, handsomest ,n. most tuneful musical
imaginable as one reviewer puts n
Porter has written songs that have lasted
and will last for many years. Some of the
more memorable a re Tool ),im Hot I Hate
Men So in
"brush Up Yc
Kate blends .
musii M"n.
acting to cre-
ate a show
that uses
Kuh legs
acting and
singing to
stand tell and
proud With
out oneor the
other, the
show would
tall on its tan
Love Wunderbar" and
ur Shakespeare Kiss Me,
"Kiss Me, Kate"
blends music nd
acting to create a
show that uses both
les acting and
singing bo stand
tall and proud.
but together the two are a
sight and sound to remember.
John Sheann, producer Of Summer
Theater has brought in veteran Summer
rheater actor lorn Spivey and Ten Furr,
who has worked with Tyne Daly in the
Broadway hit "Gypsy Also working in
this Broadway hit are Ron Campbell from
last year's Summer Theater hit, "The
Fantastiks and Russell CarreM, who re-
amtlv closed theorf-Broadw ay show, "Pag-
eant
rertormaiuedatesfor "Kiss Me. Kate"
are lune 24 through lulv 4 (no Sunday
night show), with additional matinee
shows on lune 27 and lulv 1 Shows start at
8:15 D.m. ever) night and at 2:15 p.m. for
the matinees
Ticket pnees are $22.50 tor adults
$2(UX) for senior citizens and $12 for
children 12 and under
A speeia! ticket price torlc I students
is offered - $1230 with a valid student
l.D. if the ticket is bought between 8 OOand
8:15 p.m. for that night only I kkets or
dered bv students at times other than the
aforementioned will be billed at the regu
lar adult price
If you've got the monev and the time
"Kiss Me, Kate" is the place to be Another
entertaining Summer Theater season has
started and to quote Shakespeare All the
world's a stage "





lh
(
W $X.
mm it
Entertainment
�ije �afit CHaruliuian
June 24, 1992
Lionel Richie releases compilation
H Robert rodd
ssistanl Sports F-dili
lei
.
e i ome from �od
tell about a t hit
�on
It is
i
� �
� then in R &
that I v ' bring bacl
-
I ' � '

� i

Johnny Quest completes first funk album
H Mark Brett


- ���
� '
�.
5
Housesitter
evokes thirties
By Ike Shilby
st.itt VN ntt-r

� � �
� '
be the exciting
bustei i ��� th their pulse-
expl ! �ns -Hiii specta i I ettei
i an be ome dis i - �'� " ��'
� . �
1 lavs make � eai fort!
that era rewball ����
ist memorable achient an
� . � '
Steve Martii a � � &
� �� � . ighties ,i- : :
it in the nineties h eei
mam stars from tin - ' ' �
IhiN winter Mai I tried 1 -

�.�"��' � �
� � re ' '
isactoi
In ,��'�'�' ���
is just hu � � ' �
'�� � ' " ' '
. � . �
� � �
� he Haw
lai � '
. � .��.
� � � � � �:��
ehehacl
� . � �� . entirrw ' ����.
� - � n has ai
the house that h
� .��� .
� h ' bbs1 '
neei . � � � � i �� i " � '
�� � .
until Ne
����
� ��,���� �.
Ii � �
� � istei iet is
leme I
� I
� .
beei hangeda bit ' -
eferstottv i iman 1 roph
e the I lei -man rm
them out ot your life
illv a ran) igainsl i
friend the song has been
eni on pass everything in
Photo court ray of M 80 E nt�rtainn�nl
their first ail im 10 M on Summers
� ,ner heavier sou
t !
tit!
arm treat
his list irn ludes I i
, �, ���, lyfriends and (foi
. . � i ; jobs with Nazibosses
on .) more serious note
"Am I Not tour Brother?
.
epic I Quest Ihe -Ii �w� i
� its the '
. � � t a nice break ti m
. uchtop-
�. -w hiteswhoonh usera
in the absence of blacks (a common
t pe here in Hell '�' �
song tails tor unity Yo put
mist? i armei i i " � e lt'
ugh vour brother - eyes
r .line years it - about time
n Quest had some success Ihey
deserve it for naming themselves after
- est cartoon show ever if noth-
ing else rhe world doesn't especially
ed another punk-funkband,butcore
ring that ohnn Quest puts out
material this good room (an be made,
vj rjfrs is an ex ellent al-
im
And besides, punk funk might be
a little trendy but Lord knows it's bet-
ter than another Poison
meets the t
I . . . - � .
the time, her a
the auiiieiue as well
Steve Martin's role revolves arou
niestas he expressively exudes disbelief at wen
He stares wideeved hismnuthdrops here � �
shcx k Ml these re.u dons are hilarious.
I nly when Martin - chara tern I � '
does Martr- - limitation as I -�
here seems to be no spark � Mart
thv onversations ah I " ' � �'
nselves
; - � keeps the enhi
� - - the pacing brisk ei
.cript.Healsodeftlva ntuat ' I
�� � � ra iced tl t Mart
iu � M ���
mce allows all his m
rhe script u fortunately
f them is the t " "
re have got t esacnt mao
wo s� one- in this filn
- , � ih es . Iwen �
n is asleep on here hait �� ti
a blanket When I tevis mother arri �
� anket slip off her M:
realizes what is wrong and quickh
Although itwould nothavebeen a
ing Kattuuine Hepburn doing ti
nigh impoiNe.
Phecttfier scene occurs 01 " � I � i �
Becky and Davis fondl icl thei
lies astride her before Becky de ides b � �
gain the image of C ary Grant opening a -
repelled
� tilm like Housesitter could have subth i
same effect b having Davis kiss Becky � I
before he kissed her again The nineties - �
references to sex in any movie made butthal
from a pleasant film like Housesitter
Despite the flaws Housesitter pro ides plei
ami surpn-H. In a summer dominated h bi
a small warm comedy like this provides wonder!
merit of a different kind
On a scale of one to ten
'Kiss Me, Kate' opens up 1992 Summer Theater season
By Joe Horst
ssist.int 1 niertainment Editor
I,u . A -take peare - funni-
ediesandf ole Porter's incom-
rabletalent tor musi and lyri� s,add
. � . liege and Broadway theater
' indwhatdt
pa
Ih- I ei n mainstage of Ea '
aroli i " nr
eater �easKi Kiss Me Kate
Based on William Shakespeare's
ramingol theShrewolePor
as written music and lyrics that
. thstood the te I ' rime I irsl
performed on Broadway inl948andrunn i
t � iSweeks Porter worked along with Bel la
an i Samuel Spewa kto reate a musi al that
set the tone and status quo tor musicals to
Beginning with the reunion of an ex
married theatrical couple, "Kiss Me, Kate
dies through plot devices that would drag
down am lesser musical comedy Fromgang
ters to backstage antics Kiss Me Kate
blends it all to reateashow that is the 'spright
liest, handsomesl and most tuneful musical
imaginable " asone reviewet puts it
Porter has written songs mat have lasted
and will last tormanyyears Someofthe
morememorableare fooDamHot, I Hate
Men Sti in b v underbar and
brush L p YourShakespe ire Kiss Me
�.��������
miMi ai
"Kiss Me, Kate"
blends music and
acting to create a
av ting to re
ite a -how
that use-
Kith legs
acting and show that uses DOub
legs acting and
singing tostand
tdll anil proud.
singing to
stand tall and
proud With
outoneorthe
other the
shovv wouUI
fall on its face but together the two are a
r
sight and sound to remember.
ohn Shearin, producer of Summer
heater k�s brought in veteran Summer
I heater actor IomSpiveand hnlurr,
who has worked with Tvne Daly in the
Broadway hit lypsy " Also working in
this Broadw ay hit are Ron Campbell from
last year's Summer Theater hit. The
Fantasnks and Russell Garrett, who re-
centhclosed theoff-Broadway show Pag
tHlt
Performancedatesfor"KissMe Kate
are lune 24 through lulv 4 no Sunday
niht show), with additional matinee
shows on une 27 and lulv 1 Shows start at
s 1 n m every nicht and at 2.15 p m. tor
the matinees
Ticket prices are t
$20.00 tor senior citizens and -
children 12 nd under
special ticketprici I student
is offered J12250 with a valid stu
LD.ifth�hcketisbcmghtbetwe 3 �
8:15 p.m for that night only I ; s-
dered by students at times other than the
aforementioned will be billed at the n
lar adult price
It vou've y;ot the money nd the time
Kiss Me. Kate is the place to be noth, �
entertaining Summer Theater season has
started and to quote Shakespeare v
world's a stage





Classifieds
ZUfe lEaat Carolinian
June 24, 1992
Sports
for ri;m
KINGS ARMS APART-
MENTS 1 and 2 bedroom
apartments. Energy-effi-
cient several locations in
town. Carpeted, kitchen ap-
pliances, some water and
i sewer paid, washerdryer
' hookups Now takingappli-
; cations for Fall Call 752-
18915.
i
i
; WANTED 2 male room-
' mates Furnished bedroom
;with bathroom. ECU bus
ASK ABOUT OUR
SUMMER RATES!
B Jutlful PlXT to 1 jvr
� All Nw �
� VnrtRtM ioRcti �
UNIVERSITY APARTMENTS
1M'� K 5th Sw�
LaaM1fcarBCU
� N'r� Mij SbojmgO-ntm
� r�n� Htfhway P�trol SWio�i
I jmiied Oltct � J'Xi t month
M IT of Tommy Willitmi
m 8;or85ftl�37
Offi� Cprn - Apt S I2-5:50pm
�AZALEA GARDENS
OVjn ,n qtn't w SrYoTO furnished �pmiUft�. eo-
crc fRirni. fiw wart md �rwrr. wiihm. dYym.
c�Mr TV Oonptri of �n(il" onh U0 t month. 6
month k-iwr MOPIF HOVff RF.VT.M Soonkt or
�inflm p�ir!rrrnl�x1mo�!umrslnAnlrtG�orm
w�r Rr.�i. V,lry Country On
Contact J.T. or Tommy Williams
756-7815
I OK RIM
access. Available August for
Fall semester, $175mon,
incls utilities. Call 321-1848.
FEMALE ROOMMATE
WANTED for apartment 1
2 block from campus, 2
blocks from downtown and
supermarket. Rent includes
utilities, phone and cable
bills. Call 758-6418. ACT
NOW!
GRADUATE STUDENT or
professional to share 4 bed-
room house with hospital
resident. Separate entrance,
3 bathrooms, fireplace,
woodstove, dishwasher,
washerdryer, and more.
804-358-9457.
ROOM TO SUBLET in 3
bedroom duplex. All utili-
ties except LD calls included!
Private room, shared both
with 1 person. Sublet from
June 19-Julv 30, only $200.
Nego. Call 758-5215.4 blocks
from ECU!
FOR RENT
FOR RENT: 2BR apart-
ment. Available immedi-
ately. Call Michelle or
Darcy at 757-1065.
FEMALE ROOMMATE
NEEDED ASAP! Non-
smoker for 2SS (July); 3
bedroom house wyour
own room; $180mo plus
utilities; call 752-2560 and
ask for Michelle.
ROOMMATE WANTED:
male, to share apt. with 2
other males, aprox. $120
mo. plus 1 3 utilities. Call
Dock at 931-9182. Please
leave message.
FOR RENT: Available in
June and July one and two
bedroom apartments, lo-
cated 4 1II miles West of
the hospital on
Stantonsburg Road. Quiet
location, great for gradu-
ate students. Please call
756-4587 and leave mes-
sage.
A nnouncements
! CATHOLIC STUDENT
CENTER
The Newman Catholic
Student Center invitesyotf
to worship with them.
Sundav Masses: 11.30am
& 8.30pm at the Newman
Center, 933 E. 10th St
'Greenville. Weekdays:
8am at the Newman Cen-
ter.
BISEXUAU-GAY-LESBIAN
ALLIANCE
Social support, activism and ac-
tivities. All interested and caring
people welcome. Call 757-6766
from 11:15-120Mon-Thi irs. fbr
information on time and place.
BLOOD DRIVE
A Red Cross Blood Drive is be-
ing held from 10:00 to 2:00 on
Monday, June 29, 195?, in the
lobby of Cotton Mall.
KISS ME KATE
June 24-July 4, latinees: June 27
and July 1 McGinnis
Theater.LSHHRS NEEDED
AND GET IN FREE If you're
going to usher you must sign up
at Messick Theater Arts Center
located at 5th St and Eastern St
FOR SALE
SEIZED CARS trucks,
boats, 4wheelers,
motorhomes, by FBI, IRS,
DEA. Available in your area
now. Call (800) 338-3388ext.
C-5999.
THREE FREE CONDOMS!
Special introduction to our
wide selection of high qual-
ity, name brand Condoms at
low prices. Order today!
KBA, Box 13001, RTP, NC
27709.
FOR SALE: Living room
suite-couch, matching chair,
coffee table, two end tables-
med. blue cloth with wood
trim. $400 Excellent condi-
tion. Call 758-3272 after 6pm.
or (919) 242-6257.
HELP WANTED
EASY WORK! Excellent
pay! Assemble products at
home. Call toll free 1-800-
467-5566 ext. 5920.
CRUISE SHIPS NOW HIR-
ING: Earn $2,000month
and world travel (Hawaii,
Mexico, the Caribbean, etc.)
Holiday, summerand career
employment available. No
experience necessary. For
employment program call 1-
206-545-4155 ext. C586.
ALASKA SUMMER EM-
PLOYMENT: Fisheries.
Earn $5,000month. Free
transportation! Room &
board! Over 8,000 openings.
No experience necessary.
SUNBURN
BY LEE
who is it then?
whoever it is,
ilin 1 Umk i will
that pace Bnl nghr
far tfn'm.ir tthon'
j looks Wte hV not
� v � ini; up
mavb hr's just resting.
BIG MAMATCAYE
BY STEVE MASON
LAW AND ORDER
BY SCOTT
a
111 1 PW Will)
Male or Female. For employ-
ment program call Student
Employment Services at 1-
206-545-4155 ext. 1649.
POSTAL JOBS AVAIL-
ABLE! Many positions.
Great benefits. Call (800) 338-
3388 ext. P-3712.
FREE TRAVEL: Air couri-
ers and cruiseships. Students
also needed Christmas,
Spring, and Summer for
amusement park employ-
ment. Call (800)338-3388ext.
F-3464.
SER KES OFFERED
TYPING: Error-free, quick
and dependable at reason-
able cost. Excellent typing
and proofreading skills
(grammar, punctuation, sen-
tence structure, etc.) Call
Pauline at 757-3693.
WORDPROCESSING: Re-
sume term papers, thesis,
psychological assessments.
Fast service, reasonable
rates. Call 321-2522.
PERSONALS
WHITERPHILOSOPHER
MUSICIAN AND POETIC
SOUL seeks friendship and cor-
respondence from like-minded
lady. Photos and letters to MV
FO Box 8663, Greenville, NC
27835.
rVE BEEN TOLONDON and
rvebeentoL Abutvou mean
PFRSONAl S
more to me than I can ever
say. Gifts lose their meaning
when words fall short, but
as long as the Nile River
Flows, you and I shall al-
ways court. Shalom,
Constantine VTI.
FOUND: Lab mix puppy 2-
4mo. old, black, medium
length hair wbrown on face
and ears. Picked up outside
General Classroom. To
claim, call: 752-0080 or 757-
4688 and ask for Nick.
LISA SYKES: Oh girl, I think
I flunked that test today! Oh
well, life will go on and so will
we. The summer is now half
over, and baby, I couldn't be
happier! But we'll have a blast
second session, and life will get
much better. In the words of
two wise women (me and Jen-
nifer) "May the road rise up to
meet you, may the wind be al-
ways at your back, and may
many men buy you drinks at
Sharky's Love ya, No. 5 PS.
Things are better between me
and the person, so I'm happy
about that!
DISPLAY CLASSIFIEDS
EC30KTMDEE
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919 Dickinson Ave.
Greenville. NC
758-6909
COMICS OLD & NEW
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RtlfPMx!
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TASK 15 To TUW VOU
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IWf�8cX OFSoeifT
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I cn'r
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OffPUMti
Tnryfc�t�i'r
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USUITS o you
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TWtJ
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THAT Y�� AV�
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OF ���AMTV
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iMjccueitY io you'm.
PCv4e to e"toTi6iAu
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MFfMSIC TOO ��?
Mo t�oo8lf
fTTW6 0TO
THE GUYS WHO DRAW ;THE UON OF
NARFORM, RICH'S NUTHOUSE, AND
WHATEVER ADAM DECIDEDTO CALL HIS
STRIP THIS WEEK WERE REALLY, RE-
ALLY, REALLY, REALLY SLACK .I MEAN
BUSY THIS WEEK, SO GET READY BE-
CAUSE NEXT WEEKS WILL BE A DOOSEY
( WHATEVER A DOOSEY IS).
Grandison
By Robert S. Todd
Assistant Sports Editor
His typical day is started with
the intermittent buzz of an alarm,
early enough to get him in the
weight room by 5:30 a.m. Class
from 8 a.m. unhl 2 p.m. and then to
the practice field a half-hour later.
Tive or six hours of physical tor-
ture and Greg Grand ison finds him-
self back in his room debating over
books or the comforting arms of
his blankets.
His dorm nxm is crowded
with two beds, and a table that
supports a large television, VCR
and game tapes. Sunshine from
the window offers relief from the
yeUowlightindieceiling,butmake
the racked wall's need of paint
more apparent. A large ESr ban-
ner, signed by ECU's football team,
covers most of the wall next to his
hed.
The television flickers and grav
lines roll up the screen. The game
tapes have been worn from con-
stant use. "It helps me read of-
fenses and notice other plaver's
tendencies Grandison said in his
naturallv, soft-spoken voice
"That's my biggest asset. I know
how to read offenses and patterns
All the blood, sweat and time
he has given has started to bring
rewards. His name is on the cover
of the Sporting Snvs' 1992 College
Yrarbook and, inside, a list of the
leading candidates for the Thorpe
award (given to the top defensive
back in nation) is headed with his
name. Grandisu
pounds (n his tjuici
frame, prompting
Nogs to describe h
typical NFL stro
mother describes
Pop and calls him
was a little, bittv
head Pop exp'air
The Universe
no room for what
'big head' or 'ba.
starting three gamd
for the GatOfS, hi
because of, Crane
sonal difference
When Stevespl
the ODBC hin g d u ti e
asked to leave.
"I gue l gi!
guv Grandison
was trying to get i
apples ECU's fo
bruises apples �
Summer Fun!

Surnrnertwrtearways bmgs out the athlete in everyone
d Wilson Acres take advantage of the sun to play a'
Rape victim file;
against former
INDIAN APOUS(AP)�Mike
Tyson's attorney says the beauty
pageantcontestantwhom the boxer
was convicted of raping showed
her true colors by filing a lawsuit
against him.
Desiree Washington, 19, filed
suit in US. District Court on Mon-
day seeking unspecified damages
for assault, battery, false imprison-
ment and intentional and negligent
infliction of emotional distress. Her
attorney said Tyson may have
passed along a sexually transrrat-
ted disease to Washington.
Harvard University law pro-
iesswAlanDsrshowtepWhoishan-
cfling Tyson's crnranai appeal said
hbdtent was tfe teal victim.
"Mike is suffering daily m
prison. She doesn't hav to be �
private, vengeful angel that has to
get Mite to apotogiK for s�ne-
thinghe didn't do. She'sin it for the
money. That's what it's afl about
During the
neys predicted1
use a convictsor
damages froml
"We cc
cause it finally,
bringing out
deposing Desi
for exposing 1
iTKr�ey-grubbir
done this � as;
from the begiJ
money
However,
ney said monevj
thattheCc
the lawsuit oni
searching" and
lackofremorse
"ifhe(
tftattindofi
third rape of i
? 4
)





J

INTEDPERSONALS
Foi employmore to me than I can over
�I lifts lose theif meaning
�� n words fall short, but
.is the Nile Rivet
1 low v you and 1 shall fll-
W !1iys i shaloni.
1 ions 11
1(l'P: 1 ah mix puppy 2
1 medium
1� u noti face
�outside
room. To
Wot 7r7-
� cV
S OFFERED
ONALS
LISASYI i S: h girl, I think
day! (li
mm! and so will
� now hall
tldn't be
: ive a Hast
life will get
words of
i mil Jen-
I rise up to
vllx'al-
and may
4' i n k at
No. S PS,
eefl me
I'm Happy
DISPLAY CLAssinrns
i! 1 !(
HOOKIKVDKR
m i vm� i H )
V r RH k HOOKS
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BY STEVE MASON
7 r
��fr
� . . wHIi
Mil
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1

1
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w-

�v
I
I
�5
�X
ft
V
RAW ;THE LION OF
S NUTHOUSE, AND
iECIDEDTOCALLHIS
WERE REALLY, RE-
LY SLACK .1 MEAN
SO GET READY BE-
SWILLBEADOOSEY
SEY IS).
Sports
�he lEaHt (Earoliman
June 24, 1992
Grandison No. 1 safty in nation
By Robert S. Todd
ssi�sun( Sports Fditnr
I lis typical i i1- started with
the intermittent bu of an alarm,
. irl enough to get him in the
weight room b 5l30 am Class
Horn Sam. until 2 p.m. and then to
the practice field a half hour later.
! ive or six hours of physical tor-
� ireandGregC irandison finds him-
self tvM k in his room debating over
books or the comforting arms of
� is blankets.
Mis dorm room is crowded
ith two beds, and a bible tb.it
supports a large television, VCR
,inil game tapes. Sunshine from
toe Window otters relief from the
el low light in thee eiling. but make
the oacked wall's need of paint
ire apparent large ESPN ban-
ner,signed In I i U's toot b,i 11 team,
� eis most ol the wall next to bis
bed
1 he television flu kers and gray
lines roll up the si reon. The game
tapes have been worn from con
jtanl use It helps me read of
fenses and notice other plaver's
(� nderu ies irandison said in his
naturally soft-spoken voice
that's my biggest asset know
how to read offenses and patterns
All the blood, sweat . time
he has given has started to bring
rew ards. I lis name is on the cover
of the Sporting News 1992 I ollege
� and inside, a list of the
leading candidates tor the I horpe
award (given to the top defensive-
back in nation) is headed with his
Hart names former
Lady Pirate to helm
The many faces of Creg Grandison
name. Grandison carries 218 no complaints about Grandison. M?, White has lacked consistency
pounds on his quick, Moot-2-inc h onlv Compliments.
frame, prompting the Sporting
rrs to describe him as the proto-
typical NIL strong safety. His
mother describes him as a Blow
lop and calls him Fop, for short. "I
was a little, bittv bov with a big
head Pop explained.
The University of Florida had
no room for what they felt was a
big head' or bad apple Alter
starting three gamesas a freshman
tor the l .ators. he sat the bench
because of, c irandison said, per-
sonal different es with the coach.
Bad apple or not (he is more
like a diamond in the rough),
Grandison, who hails from toot-
ball luggernaut Booker T. Wash-
ington High School in Pensacola,
Ha was rated one of the top 2D
and is ranked six places behind
Grandison at defensive back.
Grandison is aiming for the heart.
"I felt bad because I was leav-
ing real close friends I had played
with in high school Grandison
said, " But, in a wav, I think I really
Rosie Thompson
high school players in the nation at benefited from it
defensive back and All-Area as a
wide receiver. When the UFcoach-
ing staff wanted to move him to
linebacker because of the presenc e
of defensive back Will White,
Grandison said he knew it was
So did ECU'S football team.
After playing onlv six games at
Pearl River junior College,
(.irandison was ruled ineligible by
the NGAA. ECU was lucky to ign
him.
"It was between Pie Miss and
Fast Carolina Grandison said. "I
committed to Ole Miss, but then,
on mv trip up there, they had this
time to leave and take his talents
W hen Steve Spu rner tookovef where they w ui Id he a pprtX la tod
thocoachingdtitios.Grandisonwas "H was a personal duel be-
asked to leave tween me and Will White
I guess got labeled a bad Grandison said. "I knew I could gathering and pulled out all these
guv Grandison saidI guess he play free safety Rebel flags and it kind of set meoff.
was trving to got rid of all the had Like two gunmen at high- If I had never seen a flag, I'd prob-
apples E( U's football team only noon, Gandison has drawn his gun
bruises apples - there have boon first. According to the Sporting See Grandison page 8
(SID) � Rosie Thompson,
who served as an assistant coach
for ECU's Lady Pirate basket-
ball team for the past five years,
was named as the team's fifth
head coach, Ath-
letics Director
Dave Hart an-
nounced last
week.
rho mpson,
34, whose name is
synonymous with
the lady Pirate
program, repl.u rs
Tat Pierson who
announced her
resignation earlier
this month.
"Rosie Thompson has
plaved an important role in the
pastand present tradition of suc-
cess assoc lat-tl w ith Lady Pirate
basketball Hart said. "Her
bumingdesire to excel asapbyer
has transformed into a passion
to prove herself an equally tal-
ented teacher, recruiter and
coach. We are proud to have
Rosie Thompson succeed Pat
Pierson as head women's bas-
ketball coach at East Carolina
As ECU'S all-time leading
scorer (2,352 points) and
rebounder (1,183), rhompson
also holds the I ady Pirates'
records fof scoring in a season
(723 points, 1978-79) and re-
bounds in a season (358, 1978-
79
Duringher career from 1975-
1980, Thompson was the most
accurate free throw
sh( x ter i n the school's
history (534-722, .740),
and led the Lady
Pirtaes in scoring, re-
bounding and min-
utes played for three
consecutive seasons.
She was a 1990 in-
ductee; into the ECU
Athletic Hall of Fame,
and her No. 10 is the
only Lady Pirate jer-
sey to ever be retired.
"It means so much to me to
be at my alma mater as head
coach Thompson said. "When
I came here several years ago, I
never thought I'd be in this posi-
tion. So I am really pleased to be
here as head coach.
" I can't make vou any prom-
ises in terms of 'W's but my
committment to you is that the
Lady Pirate tradition will con-
tinue. I can promise you that
whenour team walks on the floor,
thev will give you a winning
effort and vou will know the
other team will have been in a
fight regardless of the score
Summer Fun!

Tarntearn' comes together for practice
SAN DIEGO(Ai Imagine
trying to split up the pla ing-time
pie among 12 superstars. That's the
job facing U.S. Olympic basketball
coach Chuck Daly, and he has the
support of his players.
lake Michael Ionian, for in-
stance. 1 le helped the I nitod States
winthePlvmpicgold modal in 1S�S4,
and just last week led the Chicago
Bulls to their Second straight NBA
title.
Jordan said the Olympic play-
ers, 11 from the pro ranks ,m. Duke's
Christian Laettner, the college
player of the year, left their egos
outside UC San Diego's cramped
Main Gym as thev opened a five-
day training camp on Monday.
"I think that the camaraderie
we'reitablishinghoreissomothing
that no one is ever going to forget
Jordan said.
"Everybody here has so much
unique talent You don't ever have
to worry about getting the ball to
justoneperson 1 think there is a real
sense of pride here. We lost a lot of
pride in 1968 and now we've been
chosen to go back and rescue the
gold modal. We're looking forward
to the- challenge
Monday's practk e was a good
example. I he players were loose
but understood thev re here for a
purpose. They're preparing for the
Tournament of the Americas start-
ing Saturday in Portland, where
thev must finish in the top four to
advance to Barcelona.
"You can have fun, but you
have to be efficient Magic lohn-
son slid. "The fun is going to come
in winning and setting each other
up for great plays.
"We were overpassing a lot
Johnson said. "Everybody was be-
ing so unselfish. Chuck finally had
to sav, Somebody tart shooting
The United States lost to the
former Soviet Union in the semifi-
nals of the 1988 C Jfympks and had
to settle for the bronze medal.
Now loaded with NBA talent,
the U.S. is expected to breeze to the
gold medal. It's I Jals job to make
sure everybody in the immense tal-
ent pool mehes well,and in shorter
games. International games are40
minutes, NBA games are 48.
"There will be no such thing as
equal time. 1 think that's impos-
sible Daly sud.
Daly said the coaching stiff has
thought about a different stirting
lineup each game just to keep ev-
erybody involved.
"But we may get to a point
where we don't like that. We may
want w hat we think is a better team
against a particular team because
I think we're going to see some
different things Daly expects the
United States to face pressing teams,
smaller teams that shoot 3-pointers
and teams that will hold the ball
and utilize the shot clock.
"Our job is to get the people in
there that we think we can win
with he said.
The rest of the team includes
Patrick Ewing and Chris Mullin,
who were also on the 1984 Olympic
tea m; David Robinson, who was on
the '88 team; Charles Barkley, Larry
Bird, Clyde Drexler, Karl Malone,
Scortie Pippen and John Stockton.
"We know that minutes don't
matter said Johnson, who retired
fn.m the Dos Angeles Lakers last
November after contracting the vi-
rus that causes AIDS. "It's winning
and us being together. Nobody cares
who gets the minutes or who scores
the baskets, and that's what people
fail to realize about this team.
"Justgiveme my chance. Idon't
care about starting, all I just want to
i.o is participate
Holyfield retains title in decision over Holmes
Fil�Pholo
Summertime always brings out the athlete in everyone These residents
of Wilson Acres take advantage of the sun to play a little basketball
Rape victim files suit
against former champ
INDIANAPOl.lS(AP)�Mike
lyson's attorney says the beauty
pageant contestant whom the boxer
was convicted of raping showed
I tor true colors by filing a lawsuit
against him.
Desiree Washington, 19, filed
suit in U.S. District Court on Mon-
day seeking unspecified damages
t, r assiult, battery, false imprison-
ment and intentional and negligent
infliction of emotional distress. Her
attorney said Tyson may have
passed along a sexually transmit-
ttd disease to Washington.
Harvard University law pro-
fessor Alan Dershowitz, who is han-
dling Tyson's criminal appeal, said
his client was the real victim.
"Mike is suffering daily in
prison. She doesn't have to be the
private, vengeful angel that has to
get Mike to apologize for some-
thinghe didn't do. She's in it for the
money. That's what it's all about
Dershovjatz said.
During the trial, Tyson's attor-
neys predicted Washington would
use a conviction to win monetary
damages from him in a civil suit.
"We couldn't be happier be-
cause it finally gives us a vehicle for
bringing out the whole truth, for
deposing Desiree Washington and
for exposing her for what she is: A
money-grubbing phony who has
done this � as we suspected right
from the beginning � for the
money Dershowitz said.
However, Washington's attor-
ney said money was no motive and
that theCoventry, R.I woman filed
the lawsuit only after "much soul-
searching" and Tyson's continued
lack of remorse.
"If he (Dershowitz) thinks that
that kind of character assassination
is anything more than the second or
third rape of my client and is some
dignified defense, I think he's got
something coming Boston attor-
ney Deval L. Patrick said.
LAS VEGAS (AP) � Evander
HoKfield may finally he ready to take
on someone his own age.
Holyfield shtxk off the first cut
of his pm career Friday night to dis-
pose of the second 42-year-old ch.il-
lengertohisheavyeightcnwnwith
a 12-round decision over Larry
Holmes.
The most unkind cut of all, how-
ever, may have been the reaction to
Holyfield's win over the ancient
Holmes.
In a workmanlike performance
much like hLs battle against another
elder statesman, George Foreman,
Holyfield d id just enough to win. But
once again he failed to impress as a
great heavyweight champion
'It shows Larry Holmes had
more than I thought he had
Holyfield sakl "1 have'�commend
him for having a gixxl defense
Holyfieldcamebackrromasixth-
round cut over his right eye, the first
of his career, to take the decision in a
largely uninspired performance by
both fighters that at times had the
crowd of 15,000 people booing at
Caesars Palace.
He did manage to impress at
least one ringsider, however, who
had thedosestviewof thechampion's
performance in the ring.
'1 think he can be champkwi as
long as he wants to Holmes said. "
think he's got a lot more going for
himself than a lot of other champi-
ons.
Holmes, bidding to become the
dctetfightertoholdtheheavyweight
title, fought admirably at times but
simply didn't do enough in the eyes
of the three ringside judges.
Fighting much of the early fight
offtheropesarxhnthecomer,Holmes
crashed some gcxxi righthandstothe
head of Holyfield, but could never
put together enough punches to take
control.
"Hewasn'tfightinglikethechal-
kmger, he was fighting more like the
champion Holyfield said. "He
wanted me to take the fight to him
Holyfield obliged in the early
rounds, banging away at Holmes on
the mpes and generally getting the
better of the exchanges.
Butit was not until hewascutby
an inadvertent elbow late in the sixth
round that he began showing move-
ment which frustrated Holmes and
won some key munds.
"When he got cut is when he
started goingoutskie and itmade the
fight much easier said Holyfield's
trai. ler, George Benton "Before that,
he was making the fight too hard for
himself
Two judges had Holyfield win-
ning the fight 116-112, while a third
had it 117-111. The Associated Press
had the champton ahead, 118-110.
"He didn't follow my plans
HolmessaidEvanderfou�tasmart
fight and didn't tire like I thought he
would
Holyfieki, who earned $16 mil-
lion for the his third title defense, ran
his record to28-0 and kept the undis-
puted titlehe won with a third-round
taockoutof James "Buster" Douglas
Champ has unfavorable show
(AP) � Evander Holyfield
has the intelligence to be heavy-
weight champion. Does he have
the power?
It depends who you talk to.
1 lolvfield, who successfully
defended his heavyweight title
with a unanimous decision over
Larry Holmes at Caesars Palace
in Las Vegas on Friday night,
seems to ha ve the answer to both
questions.
" I fought a smart fight said
Holyfield, who was cut over the
right eve when struck by a
Holmes elbow in the sixth round.
"1 knew he was fightinga defen-
sive fight I just wasn't trying to
knock him out, but to concen-
trate on getting the decision
Which the 29-year-old
Holyfield, who's yet to lose in 28
pro bouts, accomplished.
Holmes, the 42-year-old
who held the heavyweight
crown from 1978-1985 said the
pressure of fighting an old man
would weigh on Holyfield.
Mavbe it did, but Holmes
couldn't put any pressure on the
younger champion.
In fact, George Foreman,
then 42, gave Holyfield more
problems in a 12-rounder last
April 19, simply because Fore-
man hits harder.
Promoter Bob Arum had
said if Holmes won, he would
match him against Foreman in
November. Both old champions
now appear headed for retire-
ment rather than a title fight
"I'm going to go fishing
Holmes said after the losc to
Holyfield, the first after six victo-
ries in his latest comeback. "He's
See Champ, page 8
in October 1990.
But just as he dkl against Fore-
manin their April 1991 fight Holyfield
was unable to seriously hurt or put
away Holmes and once again left the
ring with questions unanswered
about how good a champion he re-
ally is.
Promoter F3ob Arum and Fore-
man joined Holmes on the podiumat
thepost-fightpressconferencetourge
a fight between the twigging boxers
for what Arum said would be the
senior heavyweight championship
of the world.
Holmes, who earned $7 million
for the fight refused tocommit to the
rxxitButr�showedhehadn'tlosthis
sense of humor when asked what he
would have done differently to beat
Holyfield.
"If 1 could have done anything
different in the fight, I would have
fought this fight in I960 he said.





Sports
Ut?e lEaut Carolinian
June 24, 1992
Q
� emplo)
Student
ces at l-
W All
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(800) 138
r couri-
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ERED
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more to me than I can ever
sw Gifts lose their meaning
when words fail short, but
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Mows, you and 1 shall al-
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;THE LION OF
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IS).
Grandison No. 1 safty in nation
By Robert S. Todd
Assistant Sports Editor
His typical day is started with
the intermittent buzz of an alarm,
early enough to get him in the
weight room bv 5:30 a.m. Class
iromSa.m. until 2 p.m. and then to
the practice field a half-hour later.
1 ive or six hours of physical tor-
fureand Greg Grandison finds him-
self back in his room debating over
books or the comforting arms of
his blankets.
1 lis dorm rixm is crowded
with two beds, and I table that
supports a targe television, VCR
and game tapes. Sunshine from
(he window offers relief from the
ellowlight in the ceiling but make
the cracked wall's need of paint
more apparent A large ESPN ban-
ner, signed bv ECU'S football team,
COA ers most of the wall next to his
bed.
1 he television flickers and gray
Imi's roll up the screen, the game
tapes have been worn from con-
stant use. "It helps me read of-
fenses ,nd notice other player's
tendencies Grandison said in his
naturally, soft-spoken voice
1 hat's my biggest asset. I know
how to read offenses and patterns
All the bUxd, sweat and time
he has given has started to bring
rewards. His name is on the cover
of the Sporting News 1992 College
Yearbook and, inside, a list of the
leading candidates for the rhorpe
award (given to the top defensive
back in nation) is headed with his
Hart names former
Lady Pirate to helm
Photos by Dan Heed - The East Carolinian
The many faces of Creg Grandison
name. Grandison carries 218
pounds on his quick, (vfoot-2-inch
frame, prompting the Sporting
News to describe him as the proto-
typical NFL strong safety. His
mother describes him as a Blow
Pop and calls him Pop, for short. "1
was a little, bitty boy with a big
head Top explained.
The University of Florida had
no rwm for what they felt was a
big head' or 'bad apple After
starting three games as a freshman
for the Gators, he sat the bench
because of, Grandison said, per-
sonal differences with the coach.
WhenStcveSpurrier took over
thecoaehingduties, Grandison was
asked to leave.
"I guess I got labeled a bad
guv Grandison saidl guess he
was trying to get rid of all the bad
apples ECU's football team only
bruises apples � there have been
no complaints about Grandison,
only compliments.
Bad apple or not (he is more
like a diamond in the rough),
Grandison, who hails from foot-
ball Juggernaut Booker T. Wash-
ington High School in Pensacola,
Ha was rated one of the top 2D
high school plavers in the nation at
defensive back and All-Area as a
wide receiver. When the UFcoach-
ing staff wanted to move him to
linebacker because of the presence
of defensive back Will White,
Grandison said he knew it was
time to leave and take his talents
where they would be appreciated.
"It was a personal duel be-
tween me and Will White
Grandison said. "I knew I could
plav free safety
Like two gunmen at high-
noon, Gandisonhasdrawnhisgun
first. According to the Sportmg
Neu, White has lacked consistency
and is ranked six places behind
Grandison at defensive back.
Grandison is aiming for the heart.
"I felt bad because 1 was leav-
ing real close friends I had plaved
with in high school Grandison
said But, in a wav, I think I really
benefited from it
So did ECU'S football team.
After plaving only six games at
Pearl River Junior College,
Grandison was ruled ineligible by
the NCAA. ECU was lucky to sign
him.
"it was between Ole Miss and
East Carolina Grandison said. "1
committed to Ole Miss, but then,
on mv trip up there, they had this
gathering and pulled out all these
Rebel flags and itkindof set me off.
If I had never seen a flag, I'd prob-
See Grandison, page 8
Rosie Thompson
(SID) � Rosie Thompson,
who served as an assi stant coach
for ECU's Lady Tirate basket-
ball team for the past five years,
was named as the team's fifth
head coach, Ath-
letics Director
Dave Hart an-
nounced last
week.
Thompson,
34, whose name is
synonymous with
the Lady Pirate
program, replaces
Pat Pierson who
announced her
resignation earlier
this month.
"Rosie Thompson has
plaved an important role in the
pastand present traditionof suc-
cess associated with Lady Pirate
basketball Hart said. "Her
burningdesiretoexcelasa plaver
has transformed into a passion
to prove herself an equally tal-
ented teacher, recruiter and
coach. We are proud to have
Rosie Thompson succeed Pat
Pierson as head women's bas-
ketball coach at East Carolina
As ECU's all-rime leading
scorer (2,352 points) and
rebounder (1,1K3), Thompson
also holds the Lady Pirates'
records for scoring in a season
(723 points, 1978-79) and re-
bounds in a season (358, 1978-
79).
Duringher career from 1975-
1980, Thompson was the most
accurate free throw
shooter in the school's
history (534-722, .740),
and led the Lady
Pirtaes in scoring, re-
bounding and min-
utes played for three
consecutive seasons.
She was a 1990 in-
ductee into the ECU
Athlebc Hall of Fame,
and her No. 10 is the
only Lady Pirate jer-
sey to ever be retired.
"It means so much to me to
be at my alma mater as head
coach Thompson said. "When
I came here several years ago, I
never thought I'd be in this posi-
tion. So I am really pleased to be
here as head coach.
"I can't make you any prom-
ises in terms of 'W's but my
committment to you is that the
Lady Pirate tradition will con-
tinue. 1 can promise you that
whenourteamwalkson the floor,
thev will give you a winning
effort and you will know the
other team will have been in a
fight regardless of the score
Summer Fun!
Thieamteam' comes together for practice
SAN DIEGO (Ai) � Imagine
trying to split up the plaving-time
pie among 12 superstars. That's the
job facing U.S. Olympic basketball
coach Chuck Daly, and he has the
support of his players.
Take Michael Jordan, tor in-
stance. He helped the United States
win theOlympic gold medal in 1984,
and just last week led the Chicago
Bulls to their second straight NBA
title.
Jordan said the Olympic play-
ers, 11 from the pro ranks and Duke's
Christian Laettner, the college
player of the year, left their egos
outside UC San Diego's cramped
Main Gym as they opened a five-
day training camp on Monday.
"1 think that the camaraderie
we'reestablishing here is something
that no one is ever going to forget
Jordan said.
"Everybody here has so much
unique talent. You don't ever have
to worry about getting the ball to
just one person. I think there is a real
sense of pride here. We lost a lot of
pride in 188 and now we've been
chosen to go back and rescue the
gold medal. We're hooking forward
to the challenge
Monday's practice was a good
example. The players were loose
but understcxKi they're here for a
purpose. They're preparing for the
Tournament of the Americas start-
ing Saturday in Portland, where
thev must finish in the top four to
advance to Barcelona.
"You can have fun, but you
have to be efficient Magic John-
son said. "The fun is going to come
in winning and setting each other
up for great plavs.
"We were overpassing a lot
Johnson said. "Everybody was be-
ing so unselfish. Chuck finally had
to say, 'Somebody start shtxHing
the United States lost to the
former Soviet Union in the semifi-
nals of the 188 Olympics and had
to settle for the bronze medal.
Now loaded with NBA talent,
the U.S. is expected to breeze to the
gold medal. It's Daly's job to make
sure everybody in the immense tal-
ent pool meshes well,and in shorter
games. International games are 40
minutes; NBA games are 48.
"There will be no such thing as
equal time. I think that's impos-
sible Dalv said.
Daly said the coaching staff has
thought about a different starting
lineup each game just to keep ev-
erybody involved.
"But we may get to a point
where we don't like that. We may
want what we think is a better team
against a particular team because
I think we're going to see some
different things Daly expects the
United States to face pressing teams,
smaller teams that shoot 3-pointers
and teams that will hold the ball
and utilize the shot clock.
"Our job is to get the people in
there that we think we can win
with he said.
The rest of the team includes
Patrick Ewing and Chris Mullin,
who were also on the 1984 Olympic
tea m; David Robinson, who was on
the '88 team; Charles Barkley, Larry
Bird, Qyde Drexler, Karl Malone,
Scottie Pippen and John Stockton.
"We know that minutes don't
matter said Johnson, who retired
from the Los Angeles Lakers last
November after contracting the vi-
rus that causes AIDS. 'It's winning
and us being together. Nobody cares
who gets the minutes or who scores
the baskets, and that's what people
fail to realize about this team.
"Justgi ve me my chance. I don't
care about starting all I just want to
do is participate
Holyfield retains title in decision over Holmes
Fil� Photo
Summertimealwaysbringsouttheathlete in everyone. These residents
of Wilson Acres take advantage of the sun to play a little basketball.
Rape victim files suit
against former champ
INDIANAPOLIS(AP)�Mike
Tyson's attorney says the beauty
pageant contestant whom the boxer
was convicted of raping showed
her true colors by filing a lawsuit
against him.
Desiree Washington, 19, filed
suit in U.S. District Court on Mon-
day seeking unspecified damages
for assault, battery, false imprison-
ment and intentional and negligent
infliction of emotional distress. Her
attorney said Tyson may have
passed along a sexually transmit-
ted disease to Washington.
Harvard University law pro-
fessor Alan Dershowitz, who is han-
dling Tyson's criminal appeal, said
his client was the real victim.
"Mike is suffering daily in
prison. She doesn't have to be toe
private, vengeful angel that has to
get Mike to apologize for some-
thing he didn't do. She's in it for toe
money. That's what it's all about
Dershovfitz said.
During the trial, Tyson's attor-
neys predicted Washington would
use a conviction to win monetary
damages from him in a civil suit
"We couldn't be happier be-
cause it finally gives us a vehicle for
bringing out the whole truth, for
deposing Desiree Washington and
for exposing her for what she is: A
money-grubbing phony who has
done this � as we suspected right
from the beginning � for the
money Dershowitz said.
However, Washington's attor-
ney said money was no motive and
that theCoventry, R.I woman filed
the lawsuit only �fte�- "much soul-
searching" and Tyson's continued
lack of remorse.
"If he (Dershowitz) thinks that
that kind of character assassination
is anything more than the second or
third rape of my client and is some
dignified defense, I think he's got
something coming Boston attor-
ney Deval L. Patrick sd.
LAS VEGAS (AP) � Evander
Holyfield may finally be ready to take
on someone his own age.
Holyfield shook off the first cut
of his pro career Friday night to dis-
pose of the second 42-year-old chal-
lenger tohisheavyweightcrown with
a 12-round decision over Larry
Holmes.
The most unkind cut of all, how-
ever, may have been the reaction to
Holyfield's win over the ancient
Holmes.
In a workmanlike performance
much like his battle against another
elder statesman, George Foreman,
Holyfield did just enough to win. But
once again he failed to impress as a
great heavyweight champion
"It shows Larry Holmes had
more than I thought he had
Holyfield said. "I have commend
him for having a good defense
HoryfieWamebackfroniasixth-
round cut over his right eye, the first
of his career, to take the decision in a
largely uninspired performance by
both fighters that at times had the
crowd of 15,000 people booing at
Caesars Palace.
He did manage to impress at
least one ringsider, however, who
had thedosestviewof thechampion's
performance in the ring.
"I think he can be champkm as
long as he wants to Holmes said. "I
think he's got a lot more going for
himself than a lot of other champi-
ons
Holmes, bidding to become the
oWestftghtertoholdtheheavyweight
title, fought admirably at times but
simply didn't do enough in the eyes
of the three ringside judges.
Fighting much of the early fight
off theropesand inthecorner, Holmes
crashed some good right hands to the
head of Holyfield, but could never
put together enough punches to take
control.
"He wasn'tfighting like the chal-
lenger, he was fighting more like the
champion Holyfield said. "He
wanted me to take the fight to him
Holyfield obliged in the early
rounds, banging away at Holmes on
the ropes and generally getting the
better of the exchanges.
But it was not until he was cut by
an inadvertent elbow late in the sixth
round that he began showing move-
ment which frustrated Holmes and
won some key rounds.
"When he got cut is when he
started going outside and it made the
fight much easier said Holyfield's
trau ler, George Benton, "Before that,
he was making the fight too hard for
himself
Two judges had Holyfield win-
ning the fight 116-112, while a third
had it 117-111. The Associated Press
had the champion ahead, 118-110.
"He didn't follow my plans
Hobnessaid'Evanderfoughtasmart
fight and didn't tire like I thought he
would
Holyfield, who earned $16 mil-
lion for the his third title defense, ran
his record to 28-0 and kept the undis-
puted titlehe won with a third-round
Imockoutof James "Busier" Douglas
Champ has unfavorable show
(AP) � Evander Holyfield
has the intelligence to be heavy-
weight champion. Does he have
the power?
It depends who you talk to.
Hoi vfield, who successfully
defended his heavyweight title
with a unanimous decision over
Larry Holmes at Caesars Palace
in Las Vegas on Friday night
seems to have the answer to both
questions.
"1 fought a smart fight said
Holyfield, who was cut over the
right eye when struck by a
Holmeselbow in toe sixth round.
"I knew he was fightingadefen-
sive fight I just wasn't trying to
knock him out, but to concen-
trate on getting the decision
Which the 29-year-old
Holyfield, who's yet to lose in 28
pro bouts, accomplished.
Holmes, the 42-year-old
who held the heavyweight
crown from 1978-1985, said the
pressure of fighting an old man
would weigh on Holyfield.
Maybe it did, but Holmes
couldn't put any pressure on the
younger champion.
In fact, George Foreman,
then 42, gave Holyfield more
problems in a 12-rounder last
April 19, simply because Fore-
man hits harder.
Promoter Bob Arum had
said if Holmes won, he would
match him against Foreman to
November. Both old champions
now appear headed for retire-
ment rather than a title fight
"I'm going to go fishing
Holmes said after the losc to
HolyfteW, thefirstaftersixvicto-
ries in his latest comeback. "He's
See Champ, page 8
in October 1990.
But just as he did against Fore-
man in their April 1991 fight Holyfield
was unable to seriously hurt or put
away Holmes and once again left the
ring with questions unanswered
about how good a champion he re-
ally is.
Promoter Bob Arum and Fore-
man joined Holmes on the podiumat
thepo5t-fightpressccferencetourge
a fight between toe tw�aging boxers
for what Arum said would be the
senior heavyweight championship
of toe world
Hobnes, who earned $7 million
for the fight refused to commit to the
bout But he stowed he hadn'tlosthis
sense of humor when asked what he
would have done differently to beat
Horyfieki
"If I could have done anything
different in toe fight I would have
fought ths fight in 1980





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FILTER & CHANGE FROT BRAKE SEP . j
PLUS LUBE , ,
t1firn � $72.50 ,
O ID.jU I Limited Warranty :s
- m I S62.50
' 1 vea- Warrant)
i �.� . . . - I Se" �
�� � " O ��' �"� Ho.1 - . � - HK �uc�. Oft. MM �(�
co4ontHru I'ili �r tr�u lSj�
CV JOINT SERVICE
S50.00
, . � i r , -� � bOOD Mo1
f � and light true Otter �e�ttf win
c ;xport ttiru � U K
r
IFETIME WARRANPi
MUFFLER
S60.50
� mq wgrn ri� re� taftti �tr
T5
MAD W HATTER
AUTO CARE CENTER
sx
Thursday. June 25
Hootie & The BlowSish
$1 OO LONGNECKS
Friday, June 26
Gravity's Pull
$1 OO LONGNECKS � 50C DRAFT
Saturday. June 27
MANIFEST DESTINY
50C DRAFT
hours 513 CotancheSt
Mon S Tues 1 1arrv3pm locgted acroSB from ug�
Wed 1 1am-3pm & aprrvlam
Thurs & Fn 11am 1am 758-ODSO
Sat 9pm- 1am
Muffler � BraKes
3140 Moseley Dr.
758-2306
(Behind Parker's BBQ.
Greenville Blvd.)
HOURS
MonThur. B-7
Fn. 8-5 Sat 8-
vvr
FOOD & DRINK
AT HALF THE PRICE!
12 Price Appetizers
Sun-Wed 9:00 pm-12:30 am
EVERY MONDAY!
All Day
12 Price Pitchers oi Beer!
.EVERY WEDNESDAY!
r All Import Beers $1.25!
521 CotancheSt. � 757-1666





67 o he taut CEnrulinian
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Continued from page 7
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Hours:
757-0003 Monda - Friday
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College Nighf
ATTIC
759 7303 1 SC9 I 5th St
SUMMER
DANCE
MADNESS 92
C� Wednesday, June 24
Thursday, June 25
The Other People
.Wt VDMISSK �
Friday, June 26
EGYPT
Saturday, June 27
INDECISION
Piycadelic Rock
SILVER
W?BU LLET
U TUESDAYS
Bullet's
"Exotic" Dancers
WEDNESDAYS
it for r lie & Male Dancers
CASH PRIZE
THURSDAYS - SATURDAYS
ile "Exotic" Dancers
ECU STUDENT SPECIAL
$2 00 OFF Adn n Saturday Night
� Saturday,Doors Open 7.30pm
�i, Stage Time 9:00,
Call 756 6278
IL FILTER & CHAN i!
PLUS LUBE
- $16.50
upon thru (1
' JOINT SERVICE
$50.00
, and Mgt truefca "�r . �
�Ji v fw u ft 1 �.
I-
$72.50
S62.50

UFFLE
$60.50
. . EN l �.
i
MAD
HATTER
I
AUTO CARE CENTER
ifl � � Bi tkes
3140 Moseley Dr, . Mon T,
758-2306 jP&W f 3-5
irker s BBQ
vru
yyw
Thursday, June 25
Hootie & The Blowfish
OO LONGNECKS
Friday, June 26
Gravity's Pull
�'�� � J � 50C DRAFT
Saturday, June 27
MANIFEST DESTINY
HOURS
Mori & Tues 11am3pm
Wed 11 am 3pm S 9prrv 1,im
Thurs & Fn 11am-1am
Sat 9pm-1am
� : DRAFT
513 Cotanche St
located across from UBE
758-0080
FOOD & DRINK
AT HALF THE PRICE!
12 Price Appetizers
Sun-Wed 9:00 pm-12:30 am
EVERY MONDAY!
All Da
12 Trice Pitchers of Be-cr!
.EVERY WEDNESDAY!
OAll Import Beers $1.25!
r21 C otancho St � 737-1 rhM





Title
The East Carolinian, June 24, 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
June 24, 1992
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.882
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/
Permalink
https://digital.lib.ecu.edu/58325
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