The East Carolinian, July 21, 1993






Sports
den Boy
The East Carolinian
Vol. 68 No. 43
Circulation 5,000
Greenville, North Carolina
Wednesday, July 21,1993
8 Pages
Beloved benefactor, Richard Todd, dies at 78
Photo by ECU News Bureau
Dr. Richard Cecil Todd
By Maureen Rich
Staff Writer
When Dr. Richard Cecil
Todd, professor emeritus of his-
tory, passed away Sunday night,
ECU, the Greenville community
and everyone who knew him lost
a role model and a true friend.
Todd, 78, and his wife,
whom family and friends lovingly
call "Sweetheart devoted de-
cades of their lives to the Green-
villecommunity,particularlyECU
students.
Born in Lancaster, Pennsyl-
vania, Todd was one of 12 chil-
dren. When his father's death left
him unable to finance his sopho-
moreyear at MillersvilleState Uni-
versity, hisbasketball coach found
him a job, which enabled Todd to
continue school. From that expe-
rience, Todd vowed to help any
student he could throughout his
life.
Todd received his Bachelor
of Science degree from Millersville,
his Master's at Pennsylvania State
University and his Ph.D. degree
from Duke University.
Welcomed to ECU in 1950,
Todd spent 27 years in the history
department encouraging students
to make the most of their educa-
tion and helping anyone he could
with financial burdens.
Unable to have children of
their own, theToddsadopted ECU
and dedicated themselves to help-
ing as many studentsasthey could.
The Todds' commitment to
students lives on through the Ri-
chardCecil ToddandClauda Pennock
Todd Endowment, which the couple
established for ECU in 1984. Ulti-
mately, this endowment will con
tribute to every aspect of ECU's
curriculum, and will generate a
minimum of $1 million each year.
The Todds focused a great
deal of their attention on the Tau
chapter of honor fraternity Phi
Sigma Pi, for which Dr. Todd was
the faculty advisor from 1950 to
1977. In 1977, Sweetheart became
the first woman in the nation to be
initiated asa member of Phi Sigma
Pi.
" D r wmmm
Todd was often
referred to as
"Mr. Phi Sigma
Pi said current
Phi Sigma Pi
faculty advisor
Dr. Jack
Thornton. "Be-
cause he rep-
resented in his
life the three
things that are
considered the
focal points of
Phi Sigma Pi
in the Todds' home.
Dr. Todd's influence on stu-
dents and equally upon the com-
munity is evidenced by the words
emblazoned on these awards. One
reads: "Few have inspired so many
for so long
"Wearealldeeply saddened
by his death said Dr. Mary Jo
Bratton, acting chair of the history
department He was sodedicated
to students his primary concern
was students.
We'll probably
never be the
same here
Inhonorof
the Todds' in-
tense commit-
ment, ECU went
against usual
procedures to
name three
structures on
campus for
these unique in-
dividuals.
In 1976 the
66 He was so
dedicated to
students Well
probably never
be the same
here. "
Or. Mary Jo Bratton
Acting Chair, History Departmsnt
scholarship, he was a specialist in
his field, fellowship, his outstand-
ing attitude toward people, and
leadership, he was a leader in ev-
erything he did
Thornton said that when the
fraternity attended conferences in
D.C Todd was often known to
walk right up to people on the
street and ask them how their day
was going.
"He was such an outgoing
individual Thornton said. "Mine
was an impossible task when I was
asked to replace Dr. Todd in 1977.
No one can take his place
Years of care and concern
have reaped many awards, all
proudly, yet modestly displayed
Richard Cecil Todd - Phi Alpha
Theta Room, with a portrait, was
dedicated by the Phi Alpha Theta
International Honor Society in
History. The room is located in the
D wing of the Brewster Building.
In 1977, the Richard Cecil
Todd - East Carolina University
Hag Pole, with a marble marker,
was presented and dedicated by
friends and members of the Tau
Chapter of the Phi Sigma Pi Na-
tional Honor Fraternity.
October 15,1992,ground was
broken for the new Richard Cecil
Todd and Clauda Pennock Todd
Dining Hall on College Hill Drive.
Dr. Todd last traveled to
MillersvilleStateUniversityforthe
naming of a new Admissions
building in honor of Dr. and
Mrs. Todd.
A memorial service will
be held Wednesday, July 20, at
2 p.m. at Wilkerson and Sons
funeral home, 2100 E. 5th St.
"Dr. Todd was important
in so many of our lives said
James L. Lanier Jr vice chan-
cellor for Institutional Ad-
vancement. "The memorial
service gives a number of us
the opportunity toexpress our
appreciation to the Todds for
the roles they've played in mak-
ing each of us better people,
and ECU a better place
The service allows three
individuals thechance to share
with others the many ways Dr.
Todd touched many lives. ECU
Chancellor Richard Eakin,his-
tory professor Dr. Robert
Gowen and Phi Sigma Pi rep-
resentative Reverend Paul J.
Allen, Jr a graduate of ECU
and former student of Dr.
Todd, will each share their ex-
periences at the memorial ser-
vice.
James Harris, associate
pastor of the Jarvis Memorial
United Methodist, will preside
over the memorial service.
Burial services will take
place at Woodward Hill Cem-
etery in Lancaster, Pennsylva-
nia Thursday at 10 a.m.
It is requested that flow-
ers be omitted, but memorial
contributions may be made to
the Richard Cecil Todd and
Clauda Pennock Todd Endow-
ment Foundation Inc East
Carolina University, Green-
ville, N.C. 27858.
Career Services
moves to Jarvis St.
By Warren Sumner
Assistant News Editor
The office of Career Ser-
vices, currently located in
Bloxton House, is looking for-
ward to making a move in the
upcoming year. As a part of
ECU's massive redistribution
program for its university de-
partments, the center will
move to the Human Resources
building located on Jarvis
Street
Career Services' primary
function at the university is to
connect students with poten-
tial employers by networking
student resumes and setting
up job interviews. The depart-
ment places students in jobs
while attending school, as well
as when they complete their
education.
Dr. James West-
moreland, the director of the
facility, said he is excited
about the relocation of his de-
partment and that this change
has "been in the works" for
several months.
"I'm looking forward to
the opportunities the relo-
cation will provide
Westmoreland said. "It's an
exciting kind of thing to come
into a new facility
Dr. Alfred
Matthews,vice chancellor of
Student Life, said the reloca-
tion would provide Career
Services with more space, a
valuable commodity in a
space-conscious university.
See CAREER page 2
Students hold town meeting
By Molly Perkins
Staff Writer
This summer the Legisla-
ture School at ECU hosted jun-
ior and senior high school stu-
dents from the eastern counties
of the state in a leadership de-
velopment workshop. The
program's goal was to help stu-
dents enhance their thinking and
problem-solving skills, and to
make students aware of com-
munity concerns and become
agents of change.
On July 15, the senior high
students who participated in the
second two-week session got a
chance to prove what they had
learned in a mock town meet-
ing.
In the town meeting, held
in Mendenhall Student Center,
the students presented their
ideas for schools of the future to
a panel of educational, govern-
ment, business and industry
Senior high students
host a town meeting
to feature new ways
to conduct schools in
the future.
Photo by Cadrlc
Van Buren
leaders.
"We just gave the students
a spark of an idea and let them
go with it said Ann Harrison,
who presented the meeting. The
students were arranged into
groups of five to 11 members,
and each group made a presen-
tation on the way schools need
to be changed to become more
productive in the future.
Each group represented a
different problem area in
schools. These areas were School
Content, Personnel, Process, Stu-
dent Assessment, Classroom
Climate,School Climate, Tech-
nology and Outreach. The
ideas the students came up
with after only a day and a half
of work werequite impressive.
The group presenting in
See School page 2
)gy show offers students opportunitie!
Computer trade show features new technology in palatable format
Student loan defaults down
By Warren Sumner
Assistant News Editor
The Coastal Plain chapter of
the Data Processing Management
Association is sponsoring its sec-
ond annual InnovativeTechnology
Solutions Trade Show on August
27.
Held in Greenville's Hilton
Inn, the show will feature the most
current computer technology in a
palatable format for business ex-
ecutives, salespeople and students
alike.
Accord ingtoAngieKennedy,
a computer programmer and a
member of DPMA, the show will
have much to offer the student pre-
paring to enter the professional
world.
"Attending the show would
allow them to see new ideas and
new innovation Kennedy said. "It
would be a good opportunity to
put them in contact with businesses
and allow mem to speak with
people it's just a great chance for
a job
Kennedy said that the show
isn't just for computer students and
business executives, but is an out-
standing opportunity for the com-
puter layperson as well.
"Anyone who isatall curious
abou- computers and computer
technology should considerattend-
ing this show. All this stuff would
be very interesting to anyone at all
curious about computer technol-
ogy
Jill Baldwin, another mem-
ber who is pivotal to putting on the
trade show, said mat while it is
difficult to bring the latest innova-
tions to Greenville, the most cur-
rentavailable technology will be on
display.
"We're working on getting
some robotics; we'll have a lot of
software vendors,somehardware
we'll concentrate on covering the
aspectsof computer technology that
people are more curious about
Baldwin said thatattendance
at the show, while costing nothing,
could lead tofinancial gain with the
show's offering of door prizes. A
computer printer and various soft-
ware and computer accessories are
being offered in random drawings.
The show lasts from 9 a.m. to
5 p.m and the public is invited to
attend.
WASHINGTON (AP) � A
government crackdown on de-
faulted student loans is succeed-
ing: the delinquency rate is going
down,saystheDepartmentof Edu-
cation.
Agency officials said Mon-
day the default rateon Federal Fam-
ily Education Loans, formerly called
Guaranteed Student Loans,
dropped from 22.4 percent in the
1990 fiscal year to 175 percent in
1991, the latest year for which fig-
ures are available.
The department figures the
default rate for a particular year by
calculating the number of borrow-
ers sched uled to begin ma king loan
payments in that year who de-
faulted either in that year or the
following year.
Education officials also es-
timated mat taxpayers will spend
about$l billion less this year than
in 1991 on bad loans, with the
total dropping to about $25 bil-
Ucrtfrom$3.6billion.Theagency's
reporting methods allows it to
determine the cost of defaults
abouttwoyears ahead of the per-
centage of students defaulting.
"Many of the schools are
doing a very effective job of bring-
ingtheirdefaultratesdown'said
See STUDENTS page 2
mmaa Mi





July 21, 1993
School
z�vses
Yale students
vards
Yale University will k. ers to its already presti-
gious academic hat when lOof its students receive grants to work
on public service projects. The grants, totaling $290,000, are
funded by the Echoing Green Foundation, a private group that
funds non-profit public service efforts. Six undergraduate and
four graduate students were picked for the grants which range
from working in Russia to creating a literacy program for low-
income adults. The literacy program will establish a network of
interconnected programs that use literacy skills to advance the
participants'needs through different channels. Graduate student
Eugene Simonov will establish protection areas in the former
Soviet Union for certain plant and animal species in hopes of
preserving biodiversity.
Sculpture department in peril
Art students at the University of Houston have been an-
gered by a proposal to elimina te some of the programs offered in
their curriculum. The entire three-dimensional art program, in-
cluding sculpture, ceramics and jewelry-making, may be elimi-
nated this fall according to a report from the president's office.
The report's recommendations startled the 700 art majors who
have been required to take classes in this program to get a degree
from the school. Architectural studentsand those inart education
are among those who will beaffected if the department is elimi-
na ted as their program includes some of those elimina ted classes.
The decision of whether to cut the programs will be made in
August.
Students write textbook
University of Minnesota-Duluth students will soon be edu-
cated by their peers when they will be required to buy classroom
texts written by student authors. Forty students penned "Intro-
duction toComputer Literacy accord ing to Campus Marketplace,
a newsletter of the National Association of College stores. The
book was published by McGraw-Hill and is used in an introduc-
tory course for computer literacy. All 40 authors are members of
the university's Management Information Systems Club, and
estimates predict that over 500 students will use the text. All
royalties from the sale of the book will go towards funding the
dub.
Compiled by Warren Sumner. Taken from CPS
and other campus newspapers.
the Content area came up with
new ideas on what should be
taught in schools. Classes in
moral education, leadership and
community service and ethnic
studies were just a few of their
recommendations. The group
also suggested integrating
classes such as history and En-
glish, and science and math.
Students in the Personnel
group recommended mandatory
90-day reviews for school fac-
ulty and staff, support services
and cultural diversity classes for
faculty and studentteacher
evaluations.
Probably the most difficult
ta sk of problem solving was done
CAREER
by the group dealing with stu-
dent, assessment, a problem the
state legislature has been strug-
gling with for years. The group
suggested oral testing instead of
written testing, compiling port-
foliosof students' work to moni-
tor student progress, a new cur-
riculum, and competency tests
in seven different areas so that
every student could be in a gifted
class in at least one area.
Other interesting ideas pre-
sented included providing ev-
ery student with a lap-top com-
puter, fewer pupils per teacher,
peer mediation, cooperative
learning in class and requiring
community service hours for
Continued from page 1
graduation.
To deal with the ongoing
problems in school climate, stu-
dents suggested seminars on
sexual harassment and violence,
drug and alcohol rehabilitation
programsin the school,and hav-
ing college students and profes-
sors interact with schools to serve
as mentors to students.
Continued from page 1
While the students had
many new ideas for schools of
the future, they still stressed
the old ideas that must come
into effect for schools to be pro-
ductive: more funds, more
community interaction with
schools and more parental con-
cern and involvement in school
life.
"Moving to Human Re-
sources gives Career Services
more space and a larger teach-
ing area Matthews said.
According to Matthews,
the relocation will be relatively
simple and will requireonly cos-
metic renovations, but the de-
tails of these renovations and
the timetable of the relocation
STUDENTS
are still under consideration.
Matthews said that despite its
new locale, Career Services will
remain essentially the same de-
partment it is now.
The Bloxton House will be
used to house the new
multicultural center the univer-
sity plans to move from the
Wright building some time in
the spring.
Continued from page 1
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while you wait
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Services & Counseling
Carolina Pregnancy Center
111 E. 3rd Street
The Lee Building
Greenville NC
757-0003
Hours:
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David Longanecker, assistant sec-
retary for post-secondary education.
Every type of school eligible
to participate in the loan program
saw default rates decline. Profit-
ma king career schoolscontinued to
have the highest average default
rate, 35.9 percent, down from 41.2
percent
Students using loans to at-
tend foreign institutions had the
lowest � 45 percent, down from
9.8 percent.
The Departmentof Education
said no state-by-state list or list of
schools was available yet.
A student applies for loans
through the colleges or career
schools they plan to attend.
The schools verify the
student's eligibility, and banks fur-
nish the money.
Whi le the student is in school,
the government pays the interest
on the loan.
If the student defaults, one of
47 guarantor agencies repays the
lender in full and then tries tocollect
the delinquent money. If they are
unsuccessful, the government pays
off the loan.
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1108 E. 10th Street, 2 Blocks from ECU campus. Brand new-
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2 Bedroom, 2 full bath units,Central Heat & Air.
We Furnish Cable TV, Water, Dishwasher, Disposal,
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Office On Site.
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THE EAST CAROLINIAN
OFFICIAL PIRATE FOOTBALL TABLOID 1 Of
)
� Over 15.000 copies printed
� Target market of football fans,
N including students, alumni, and the
Greenville community
� Valuable reference resource
for the entire season,
hformab'on about the ECU Pirate Footbal Team and
its opponents including team profiles, season
prospects and interviews with the team's outstanding
players.Check the profitable benefits from advertising
in the Footbal Tabloid.
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Ad deadline August 23
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WELCOME BACK
AUGUST 25, 1993

Issue aimed directly at new and returning students
to ECU. A must for any business that targets
students as their market
Call 757-6366 and ask for an account executive to
reserve your space now. Deadline is August 18.
si
upe-iHwwMy. � ,





The East Carolinian
Lifestyle
Page 3
reflects nature
ByMarjoneMckinstry
Staff Writer
Soothing seascapes and mul-
tidimensiona! stained glass
works are gracing the second
floor of Mendenhall this month.
The art is part of Jane Baldridge's
one woman exhibit entitled Re-
flections and is sponsored by the
Student Union Visual Arts Com-
mittee.
Her acrylic paintings detail
the interplay of light with the
natural elements of the seashore.
Intermingled in her painHngs are
fragments of sea lettuce and pho-
tographs. One such painting in-
cludes the pictures of ships de-
stroyed by a hurricane. Baldridge
is especially sensitive about the
power of na ru re because her own
home was once destroyed by a
hurricane.
Another haunting painting is
entitled Chernobyl, and in it one
may see the fleeting images of
dinosaurs and ghostly people. She
says this particular painting is an
interpretation of nature after ev-
erything is gone "but the sun
The painting Hormones is a
violent outlashing of color. Ac-
cording to Baldridge, women are
drawn to it. Not all of these paint-
ings are embodied with painful
or negative emotions. Many re-
lax the viewer; the swirling col-
ors, the crashing waves and the
hinted atbitsof sea lifeoozecalm-
ness. The multiple dolphins
merged into one such painting
attract lots of attention.
Thestained glass works bring
Baldridge'soceanicimigesintoa
three dimensional world. On dis-
play in theexhibitcasesare tropi-
cal fish,crashing waves, seaweed,
conch shells and clusters of oys-
ters, all constructed from stained
glass. The waves are intermingled
with driftwood, fish appear to be
floating as they hang suspended,
and shells are created in such a
fashion that they sit upright.
Baldridge challenges the ba-
sic window shape outline of
stained glass with her work. The
fish echo the natural curves of
their aquatic world, as do the
waves, but the shells verge on the
medium of sculpture. She now
free cuts the glass, skipping the
Today: STD's
Answered by Jennifer Phillips, Student Health Services
a
QUESTION: What is the most
common sexually transmitted dis-
ease?
ANSWER: This is a difficult
question to answer specifically.
There are more than 25 different
diseases currently recog-
nized as sexually trans-
mitted diseases
(STDs).Chlamydia,
Trichomonas, �
Gonorrhea, and �
Genital Warts
(HPV) are all gen- �
erally considered
the most common
51 Us. Approximately
lOmillion persons in the
US visit a health profes-
sional every year to obtain treat-
ment for an STD. Sexually trans-
mitted diseases are especially evi-
dentamong those between the ages
of 15 and 24.
Despite efforts designed to in-
form and educate the public con-
cerning STDs, especially HTV, the
incidence of STDs continues to rise.
If an individual chooses to be sexu-
ally active, mere are a number of
options available that help reduce
the likelihood of successful disease
transmission.
�Talk! Talk! Talk! Honest com-
munication about feelings, contra-
ception, STD status, pregnancy, etc
.areessential.
� Know your partner's STD sta-
tus. If STD status is un-
known, talk to a
health professional
about getting
screened forSTDs.
�Strive for re-
lationships that
are "mutually
monogamous" �
meaning both part-
ly, ners are completely
i, faithful fortheduration
of the relationship
(whether it be 4 weeks or 6 years).
�Correctly use latex condoms
(lubricated withnonoxynol-9)with
every act of intercourse. Although
condoms are not 100 percent effec-
tive, they do reduce the risks associ-
ated with disease transmission.
�Continue to ed ucate yourself
about STDs. The Student Health
Service offers a wide variety of free
educational material concerned
with these and other issues con-
cerning sexuality.
Tirm' proves fresh
By Ike Shibley
Staff Writer
Oneof the most engrossingand
original thrillers of the summer is
now playing at a nearby theater.
The film originated in the mind of
novelist JohnGrisham,wasdirected
by the Hollywood master Sydney
Pollack, a Hollywood master, and
stars Tom Cruise and Gene Hack-
man. Thefilmis, of course, The Firm.
and is the best movie that has played
Greenville this summer.
The Firm, for those few who do
not know the story, tells the tale of a
bright, Harvard lawyer named
Mitch McDeere (Tom Cruise) re-
cruited by a Memphis law firm.
From the first visittothefirm, Mitch
and wife Abby (JeanneTripplehorn)
sense something odd about it Only
later do they learn that Bendini,
Lambert & Locke launders money
for the mafia.
One of the first misgivings that
arouses Abby's suspicions occurs
when the wi fe of another firm law-
yer tel Is Abby that the firm encour-
use of patterns, and forges the
pieces together to prod uce incred-
ibly life-like marine art.
The exhibit is a reflection of
Baldridge's emotional opinions
and her respect for nature. Ac-
cording to her, "the colors of a
clean ocean, coral reefs, and many1
fish are as beautiful and vibrant
as any floral garden. North Caro-
linians need to know how beauti-
ful the crystal coast is; I would
ha te to see it become li ke the Texas
coast or the Gulf of Mexico
This exhibit captures the
power and beauty of the North
Carolina coast. For those inter-
ested in Reflections, the works will
be on exhibit throughout the
month of July.
Folkmoot brings
world to N.C
Staff Reports
LETTICE & LO VAGE
July 20,21 22,23 and 24
Matinee performance @ 2 p.m.
Peter Shaffer's comedy extraordinaire focuses on an
outrageous female character named Lettice who strives
to overcome the mediocrity of her life. "The play is the
triumph of the human soul over medic jrity and de-
spair John Shearin, artistic directorproducer said.
Lettice will be played by Equity actress Peggy Cowles,
who has played the role at Actor's Theatre of Louisville.
Other well-known Summer Theatre actors include Tom
Spivey (Dracula, Our Country's Good) and Elizabeth
Townsend (Lend Me A Tenor, Our Country's Good).
Ticket Prices:
Adult $17.50 Senior Citizens $12.50 Child $7.50
The East Carolinian
The Australians want to
watch an American baseball
game. India has to have a veg-
etarian diet, and Martinique is
looking for somewhere other
than the Miami airport to lay its
head on its way to Waynesville,
N.C.
The world, with all its indi-
viduality, converges on this
small mountain town on July 22
for Folkmoot USA's 10th anni-
versary festival. Folk dance
groups from a record 12 nations
have now confirmed their par-
ticipation at the 11-day festival,
the largest of its kind in America.
Recently added to the '93
lineup is an Eskimo group from
Russian Siberia and the swift
Caribbean dances of a
Martinican troupe. Also per-
forming throughout eight
mountain counties will be
groups from Australia, Hun-
gary, India, Israel, Panama, the
Polynesian Islands, Russia,
Senegal, Slovakia and Turkey.
"This year's schedule is the
busiest ever, with nine groups
traveling throughout Western
North Carolina several times
Folkmoot General Manager
Jackie Bolden said.
Folkmoot's Executive Corn-
mi tree decided to invite an un-
precedented 12th group, Bolden
said, "toassurequality program-
ming" in the event of a late can-
cellation. Folkmoot officials
have expected the annual in-
flux of 350 dancers and musi-
cians since last summer, when
they began immediately to
recruit for the next festival.
Bolden and others in the busi-
ness of international festivals
have learned, however, to re-
lax and breathe easier only
when they've seen their wide-
eyed visitors exit an airport
boarding ramp.
Several dance groups
have committed and then
withdrawn plans to take part
in Folkmoot '93, while count-
less others with growing cre-
dentials have been told "Sorry.
This year's festival is full. Try
again nextyear Overseas fax
messages and crackling tele-
phone calls between embas-
sies and booking agents may
run a monthly Folkmoot tele-
phone bill to $700, but it's a
part of the constant checking
and rechecking required to
smooth the way to
Waynesville.
Diplomatic concerns
sometimes stall the issuing of
entrance visas to some foreign
groups. BMore often, and
again this year, it is an ama-
teur group's difficulty in rais-
ing travel money, that can ex-
ceed $50,000, that jeopardizes
its participation in Folkmoot.
"All the things groups in
this country do to raise money,
they can't do Bolden said.
"They can't hold a car wash,
because they don't have cars.
They can't have bake sales,
because they don't have
enough toeat. They can'thold
flea markets, because they
See FOLK page 4
Lollapalooza '93 to land in the Creek
ageschildren, because children pro-
mote stability. "How do they do
that exactly?" queries Abby in-
credulously. Atanother point, Mitch
and Abby hear that no lawyer has
ever left the firm.
Despite their apprehension,
Mi tch and Abby find the offer from
the firm too enticing to pass up.
Mitch accepts the job and his life
changes irreversibly.
Early in The Firm Mitch gets a
visitfromtwoFBIagentswhoques-
tion him about the firm. Later, one
of the agents corralsMitch ata sym-
posium to have him talk with the
agent's superior. As Mitch learns
about his employer's ties with the
mafia, he faces a nearly impossible
decision�stay with the firm, front
the mafia and run the risk of some-
day being jailed, or become a wit-
ness for thegovemmentand enter a
witness protection program. As
Mi tch wheels with discomfi ru re, he
feels mat maybe another alterna-
tive exists
See FIRM page 4
Modern day Woodstock promises
fulfilling freakshow
Staff Reports
The East Carolinian
If you were one of the unfortu-
nate ones who missed Lollapalooza
the past two summers at Walnut
Creek, you're about to get another
chance. Lollapalooza '93, the travel-
ingcarnival of music,art, politicsand
information
ence-inten :tivedisplaysincluding
the Forum � a gladiatorial-style
livedebate in whichcharged topics
will be argued. "We're hoping to
bombard people's senses from ev-
ery possible direction and some-
how cram an entire year'sworthof
eniertainment into just one day
said festival spokesperson Ted
Mico.

Photo courtesy ot Sire Records
Dinosaur Jr.
and the
summer'smost
anticipated-
tour, rolls into
Raleigh's Wal-
nut Creek
Amphitheatre
Friday, July 23
at 12 noon.
Thisyear's
musical lineup
will feature
Primus,Alicein "i"�W
Chains, Dinosaur Jr Fishoone, Ar-
rested Devekpment,Front242,Tool
and Rage Against the Machine. A
second stage featuringmusicby Cell,
Mosquito and two local bands, Ar-
chers of Love and Small, will keep
the audience entertained when
there's a break on the main stage.
Amphitheatre plazas will be
transformed into "The Village" with
a variety of events and totally audi-
We're hoping to
bombard people's
senses from every
possible direction
Ted Mico,
festival spokesperson
"The-
Village"
will also
feature an
alterna-
tive book-
store, art
and sculp-
ture dis-
plays,
crafts,eth-
nic foods,
��� political
info and awareness organizations,
carnival gamesand a Lollapalooza
"Survival Store
Tickets forLollapalooza'93are
priced at $29.75 for reserved seats
and $2475 for general admission
seating on thefestival lawn. Tickets
are available at all Ticketmaster
outlets or by phone at (919) 834-
4000. An additional service charge
is applied to each ticket
Tears For Fears' latest, 'Elemental sends pop in right direction
By Kris Hoffler
Tears For Fears' 'Elemental'
Staff Writer
Remember Tears For Fears?
Most of us should be familiar with
their hit album of the '80s, Songs
From theBig Chair,and the two num-
ber onesinglesitproducedShout"
and "Everybody Wants to Rule the
World
They havecontinued theirpro-
duction of melodic pop tunes into
the '90s with the release of their
latest album, Elemental.
In 1991, Curt Smith left the
group to pursue his solo career
which left Roland Orzabalas essen-
tially the sole creative force of the
band. Orzabal is the voice, main
songwriter and multi- instrument
playing artist behind the group �
well, basically he is the group. The
guitars, drum programming, bass
programming, keyboardsand lead
vocals were all done by Orzabal on
this newest album. There were two
other hired hands to help with the
drums and a few guitar licks but
otherwise the album is a one man
effort.
Elemental is made of layered
sounds blended quite well for a
smooth pop sound. "I like pop. I
believe what I do is pop music and
so therefore my heroes are great
pop groups and pop writers said
Orzabal.
O.K. so it is pop, there are
still some decent songs here and
lyrics that rise above the mundane.
It's not that there is any message to
begotten from these songs;Orzabal
says it is just him philosophizing
about himself, unfolding his own
personal mysteries and spiritual
dilemmas.
Most of the songs on this
release are upbeat, but there are a
few dark, brooding tracks worth
noting, like "Mr. Pessimist a song
that warns of the easy trap of dark
cynicism. (Evangelistic brother
Should be banging a tambourine
Gowashyourhandsand fingers
Till your mind is clean)
There are some songs that
really defy any type of category,
which is definitely a good thing.
Yet there is the standard lost love
song, "Fish Out of Water but at
the same time such subjects as
humankind's will to power and
our denial of the aging mecha-
nism areexplored,givingElemen-
tal a sharp but different edge.
If you have a grudge
against pop music, or what you
think to be pop music, don't listen
to this, you may actually like it
Elemental isa step in the right
direction for Tears for Fears.
mmmmmmmmmswi





July 21. 1993
trunk id in-
strument- s jun-
ior hih school, for two weeks,
the political walls that cloud some
nations' relations are dissolved
in school hallways that linkempty
classrooms turned into mountain
hotels for the visiting dance
groups.
Except for Martinique's plans
to lay over, literally, in the Miami
airport en route to VVaynesville,
travel plans of sometimes colos-
sal proportionsarecomingalong
well, Bolden said. The Eskimos,
based just across the Bering Strait
from Alaska, must fly west to
Moscow and practically around
the world to reach North Caro-
lina. The Polynesian dancers will,
in fact, have circled the globe by
the time they perform in
VVaynesville and in a subsequent
tour of Europe.
Ticketsare moving briskly for
Folkmoot's 24 performances in
VVaynesville, Asheville,
Hendersonvilleand surrounding
venues, but seats remain avail-
able for all shows. The sidewalk-
to-sidewalk mix of craftsmen,
food vendors and impromptu
folk dances on International Fes-
tival Day is again expected to
draw 20,000 visitors to
Wavnesville's Main Street on July
31.
Folkmoot has continually
made the Southeast Tourism
Society's Top 20 list of events for
July, and has been named one of
North Carolina'soutstanding fes-
tivals. Schedules and ticket infor-
mation are available by calling
(704) 452-2997 or by writing
Folkmoot USA, F.O. Box 523,
VVaynesville, N.C. 28786.
The East
Carolinian
is currently accepting
applications for
Lifestyles editor and
Asst. Lifestyles editor.
Applicants must have
at least a 2.0 GPA, be
familiar with
Macintosh computers
and possess some
degree of writing
skill.
Open to all majors.
If interested, come to
our offices in the
Student Pubs
building (between
Mendenball and
Joyner) and fill out
an application.
nee Neil joins Van Halen tonight at Walnut Creek
bumner
rd driving, high
will have
rvvard to when
n m.ikos a return trip to
. Amphitheaterin
Raleigh tonight. The trendsetting
group is touring to support their
latest album release "Right Here
Right Now a 24- track live compi-
lation recorded from the band's
last three tours.
When Van Halen burst upon
the scene in 1978, with his band's
debut release, the rock world was
stunned by his virtuoso genius and
dazzling array of techniques that
sixn became the standard reper-
toire of rock guitarists.
While flattered byhisaccolades,
Van Haiencreditshisband "family"
for his success and for the band's
impact on the rock world. "I need
my brothers he said. "I need that
human interaction with the other
FIRM
guys to put the ideas in place
Edward's brother, Alex Van
Halen, is in agreement about the
bond he shares wi th the band, tha t
theirclosenessallowsthem toper-
form with greater energy and
spontaneity than other groups.
"Tocreate, a musician needs
to experiment with new sounds
and ideas without any inhibi-
tions. Thed i fference between Van
Halen and other bands is 'blood
Ed and 1 were born brothers. With
Continued from page 3
Sammy (Hagar, the singer) and
Mike (Anthony, the bassist), we
have all become brothers. In a fam-
ily there is a basis of trust which
gives you more freedom to take
risks says Alex.
Hagarsaid thathe believes this
spontaneity leads to a more per-
sonal connection with the band's
audience, adding further to Van
Halen's "family" concept.
Tonight's 7 p.m. performance will
feature former Motley Crue vo-
calist Vince Neil as opening act.
ALFRE
From there The Finn twistsand
rums along a tortuous route, cata-
pulting the characters through an
exciting, en thralling seriesof events
that bu ilds to the shatteringclimax.
Though The Firm is long2 hours,
33 min u tes, i t never for one instant,
bores the audience. So many cogs
tumatonceinthiswell-crafted film
that theaudience has to race to keep
up.
Every aspect of The Firm per-
fectly fallsintoplace, from the script
to the directing to the casting.
Tom Cruise rums in another
self-assured performance as a cocky,
young hotshot. Though Cruise is
certainly not a great actor, he can
put on one heck of a show when
given the right role.
I have said it before in print but
something so fundamentally im-
portan t bears repea ting: Gene Hack-
man can do no wrong. In film after
film, Hackman's presence illumi-
nates the silver screen. Even in lesser
films his aura shines like a beacon
bringing verve to even the dullest
movie. He is an actor par excel-
lence. From Bonnie and Clyde to
Unforgiven through The French Con-
nection and Mississippi Burning,
Hackman has no peer. The Firm
marks yet another masterful per-
formance in a masterful film.
Somanyotherrolesarefilled to
perfection. Wilford BrimJev is ef-
fectively threatening as the head of
security for Bendini, Lambert &
Locke. Holly Hunter shines as a
secretary who witnesses a murder
sanctioned by the firm. Ed Harris
provesagain thathe isoneof the best
supporting actors working today by
bringing a gritty menace to his role
as the FBI agent who propositions
Mitch.
Last year, Harris excelled in
Glengarry Glenn Ross and later this
summer, can be seen in Stephen
King's Needful Things. David
Strathairnagaineffectively portrays
a likeable, downbeat character as
Mitch'sjailed brother. Hal Holbrook,
Gary Busey and Paul Sorvino (as an
uncredited mafia chieftain) all add
stellar support.
The only complaint about The
Finn concerns its permanence.
Summer films generally are for-
gettable; so will be this one. The
Finn tellsagood story,butnothing
more. Noartistry is involved, which
will ultimately mean thatTheFinn
will be forgotten.
Repeated viewingsof The Finn
will bring no fresh observations
about life asa lawyer (or about life
in general) the way watching The
Godfather or Chinntoum would.
Greeiivflks Source
for Books, Magazines & Newspapers
Hardback and Paperback Books
3500 Magazine Titles
Bargain Book Collection from2.98 up
Local and Out of State Neivspapers'pi'i j,i,
Large Selection of Trading Cards
Greeting Cards
1993-94 Calendars
Gift Certificates Available
Central Book
&News
Mon-Sat 9:30am-9:30pm
Greenville Square Shopping Center next to Kmart
757-7177
We recycle paper products
��
TUESDAYS
Silver Bullet's Female'
WEDNESDAYS
Amateur Night for Female Dancers 11 pm-1 a
CASH PRIZE
"CxmtGtmts na-d to call (� rep$Ur in advance. Musi arrive fry Sffl.
THURSDAYS - SATURDAYS
Silver Bullet's Female "Exotic" Dancers
Dancers wanted
We do Birthdays, Bachelor Parties, Bridal Showers,
Corporate Parties & Divorces
ECU STUDENT SPECIAL
$2.00 OFF Admission Any Night with this coupon
Doors Open 7:30pm Stage Time 9:00pm
Call 756-6278
5 miles west of Greenville on 264 Alt.
Dickinaon Av�.
(behind John's Convenient Mart)
Valid N.C. I.D. Required
I to
HhBIJ
ES
Greerrville Aquarium's
JULY SPECIALS
55
I
GALLON I
I
I
LIGHT COMBO!
$82" l
25
TANK HOOD OFF �
BOWL
SPECIAL
ANY FISH
?REG. PRICE ONLY
-BETTA
-BOWL
-FOOD
-GRAVEL
$C99
S2JK22L�.�L-JSS9 ! EXP-73093


4
The Greenville
VISA"
american
express :
CHECK OUT OUR WEEKLY FISH SPECIALS
UNIVERSITY CENTER
14th & CHARLES ST.
757-0056
M-F II-9 � SAT 10-9 SUN 1-6
MasterCaid
kQ�C
A
LOLLAPALOOZA
'93
� � �
Primus
Alice In Chains
Dinosaur Jr.
Fishbone
Arrested Development
Front 242
Tool
Rage Against The Machine
SK kPrifr
Cell'Mosquito
V and tc wicked St strange oF The Village &�
FRIDAY � JULY 23 � NOON
naidnt. p a v i i i o n
WVLNIJT CREEK
AT TRACKSRECORD BAR,
STARSHIP MUSIC & MOVIES, SELECT S6UND SHOPS.
CHARGE BY PHONE 919-834-4000
. : - .���





��� mm
TheEastCarolinian
Classifieds
Page 5
For Rent
-
required. Duffus Kej'r
REEDY BRANCH APARTMENTS
New 2 bedrooms on East 10th Street.
Ready for fall semester. Now taking
applications. S385.00 pm. Lease and
deposit required. Duffus Realty, Inc
756-2675.
For Rent
For Rent
rjti'iMinniii7ii;H


ft rs Most Convenient Off
Campus luxation. Now Ixasing
Unit 601. Starting on
81593 to 73194.
S298Monthstudent
Limit 2 Students.
2 Bedrooms, New Carpet & Freshly
Painted
Water & Sewer Included
(919)323-0415484-3039 J
FULLY FURNISHED 2 bedroom, 21
2 bath townhouse. Need 2 females
5195.00 per month per person plus 14
utilities. Pool,bus,laundry,2 miles from
campus. Contact Rachel at Kingston
Place 758-5393.
IVI ATE VV ANTED for
� k from Art Bldg . 3
: downtown, and 2 blocks
Mipermarket. Great for Art stu-
dents. Call 757-1947.
RESPONSIBLE NONSMOKER fe-
male needed ASAP to share 3-BR du-
plex3blksfromcampus.S130permonth
and 13 utilities. Deposit required. Call
758-7879 for more information.
FEMALE ROOMMATE NEEDED at
Eastbrook Apts. Two bedroom. 5185,
plus 1 2 utilities. Lease begins in Au-
gust. Please contact ANDI at (804) 463-
1454, ANYTIME!
FEMALE ROOMMATE NEEDED-
nonsmoker, 3BR townhouse - Sheraton
Village, 5250month 13 utilities,
ready for August 15. Call 756-8459.
ROOMMATE - Christian nonsmoker
to share 2 bedroom 1-12 bath
townhouse with pool. S140mo. 13
utilities.CalIAprilat355-8989 orjenm-
fer at 752-1752.
TOWN MOIISK i4
NEED 2 FEMALE STUDENTS TO SHARE
TOWNHOUSE COMPLETELY
FURNlStCD. All. LTlLTrES INCUJDED
EXCEPT TELEPHONE CABLE
Call Mike Siinon at 703 5GO 8779
Kingston Place
RINGGOLD TOWERS
Now Taking Leases for
1 bedroom. 2 bedroom &
I Efficiency Apartments.
CALL 752-2865
El Help Wanted
POSTAL JOBS available! Many posi-
tions. Creatbenefits.Calll-800-436-4365
ext. P-3712.
EASY WORK! EXCELLENT PAY! As-
semble products at home. Call toll free
1-800-167-5566 ext. 5920.
INTERNATIONAL EMPLOYMENT
- Make money teaching basic conver-
sational English abroad. Japan and Tai-
wan. Make up to 52,000-4,000 per
month. Many provide room & board
other benefits! No previous training or
teaching certificate required. For Inter-
national Employment program, call the
IntemationalEmploymentGroup: (206)
632-1146 ext. J5362.
FAST CASH! Earn S30hr. Part time if
qualified Call 321-0993
For Sale
GOVERNMENT SEIZED CARS,
trucks, boats, 4-wheelers,
motorhomes, by FBI, IRS, DEA
Available in your area now. Call 1-
800-436-4363 ext. C-5999.
FOR SALE: 1984 Honda Civic. 4-dr,
5-spd, AM-FM stereo. Serviced ev-
ery 3,000 miles, new clutch put in
recently. Asking 52250, price nego-
tiable. Great gas mileage, good for
around town. Call 752-5899; ask for
Joe or leave message.
GOOD COLLEGE FURNITURE �
Cheap 2 couches, bed and frame,
chests, lamps, TV stand, etc Must
sell IMED 758-5312.
EARLY AMERICAN oak finish bed-
room suite includes full queen head-
board, 5 drawer chest and 2 drawer
nightstand. Practically new, 5225.00.
321-1708. Leave message.
TASTY SUGAR DELIGHTS Cook-
book: 96 page wirebound with pho-
tographs and wipe clean cover. Al-
low 6-8 weeks for delivery. Send
519.95 to: J. Wright, PO Box 4124,
Greenville, NC, 27836-2124.
KING SIZE Waterbed. Headboard
For Sale
USED FURNITURE!
TUDENT
WAP
HOP
Formerly Estate Shop
oin & Ring Man
SELLING:
USED FURNITURE,
Men's Clothing,
Dorm Refrigerators,
Microwaves,
Stereo Equipment,
Miscellaneous Items
We're Paying Top
Dollar for All Used
Men's Clothing.
If you are selling you must be
18 with a picture ID.
752-3866
EVANS STREET MALL
Park behind Globe Hardware
& use our new rear entrance
For Sale
has lights, mirrors and top-door
cubbie spaces. 1 yr. old. Will trade
for nice queen size bed. 5250 neg.
Ask for Rob. 830-5423.
AMP - 70 Watt Crate. Two Celestian
speakers Distortion, reverb,chorus,
etc. Excellent sound. Like new con-
dition. Still under warranty. Asking
5225. Call 758-2119.
ADORABLE 6 wk old bunnies.
White, grey, brown - Free to good
home! Call757-0349 fordetails. Ask
for Laura.
W Services Offered
CHILD CARE SERVICES! Elem Ed.
major available A.M hours - eve-
nings and weekends negotiable.
Love children. Have experience and
references! Kris - 752-3501, leave
message.
SBE1 Personals
BIRTHDAY GREETING S are com-
ing your way Tomorrow is your
special day Lazy you're not cause
you're really pushin'One whole
year is not much cushion! Happy
Birthday, Yvonne. We love you
Announcements
NEWMAN CATHOLIC
STUDENT CENTER
The Newman Catholic Stu-
dent Center invites the summer
students&gueststoworship with
them. Sunday masses: 11:30 A.M.
& 8:30 RM. (followed by refresh-
ments) at the Newman Center,
953 E. 10thStreet,rightnexttothe
East end of the campus.
Join us also on Wednesday eve-
nings for Mass at 530 P.M. fol-
lowed by fellowship. For further
information, call Fr. Paul Vaeth,
757-1991.
COOPERATIVE
EDUCATION
ECU Cooperative Educa-
tion offers students opportuni-
ties to combine earning and learn-
ing. Students interested in secur-
ing co-op work experience this
fall are urged to contact the co-op
office now for an early start with
the job search. Students may also
inquire about jobs that are avail-
able for the remainder of the
summer. For more information,
call Co-Op at 757-6979 or stop by
the office at 2300 General Class-
room Building.
INSTITUTE OF
MANAGEMENT
ACCOUNTANTS
The Eastern NC Chapter
of the Institute of Management
Accountants invites the ECU
community to join us at our
monthly technical meetings
held the third Wednesday, Sept.
thru May, at the Three Steers
Restaurant, Greenville. For
more information, call our Stu-
dent AffairsDirector,Joe Kraus,
757-9064.
EAST
CAROLINIAN
Classifieds
25 words or less:
Students $2.00
Non-Students $3.00
Each additional word $0.05
�All ads must be pre-paid
Announcements
Vy organization may use the Announce-
ments Section of The East Carolinian to list
activities and events open to the public two
times free of charge. Due tottelimited amount
of space, The East Carolinian cannot guaran-
tee the publication of announcements.
Deadlines
Monday 4 p.m. for
Wednesday's edition.
Displayed
$5.50 per inch:
Displayed advertisements may be
cancelled before 10 a.m. the day prior to
publication however, no refunds will
be given.
For more
information call
757-6366.
Bew





The Kchst Carolinian
Sports
Page 7
Expectations set for Crumpler I Championship
-ru. �.4 riocKw th Rest. Athlon; Ranked !th � J
dates released
Ptioto by Bin Ran�on
Senior tight end Carlester Crumpler (holding Morris Letcher) has
been named to virtually every preseason All-Amencan Team.
Kukoc signs for
$17.6 million
(SID) TigjKt end Carlester
c rumpler has been named to vir-
tually every All-America learn
in preseason publications.
The 6'6 245-pound senior
w ,is ,) first-unit selection in Foot
ball Digest, Lmdy's, Athlon and
NCAA football Preview.
He was a second-team selec-
tion in Lee Corso's College Football,
only because the magazine did
not list a tight end on the first
team.
Crumpler was listed on the
second-team on The Sporting
News, Football News and College &
Pro Football Newsweekly. He was
an honorable mention All-
America in Street & Smith's.
Last season, Crumpler
caught 38 passes for 524 yards
with four touchdowns. During
his three-year playing career,
Crumpler has 50 catches for 613
vards and four touchdowns.
Crumpler hasalready earned
his bachelor's degree (business)
from ECU and is enrolled in
grad uate school (business ad min-
lstration).
Other pre-season All-
America mentions in magazines
include:
lunior Smith (All-Indepen-
dent, Lee Corso's College Football;
Best of the Rest, Athlon), Bernard
Carter (All-Independent, Lee
Corso's College Football; Ranked
10th among defensive ends,
NCAA Football Previrw; Best of
the Rest, Athlon; Ranked 12th
among defenseends, Linrfy's)and
Morris Letcher (All-Independent,
Lee Corso's College Football;
Ranked 9th among all-purpose
players, NCAA Football Preview;
Best of the Rest, Athlon).
� National Football League
training camps are ready to be-
gin and 14 former East Carolina
University student-athletes will
try to make rosters for the up-
coming season.
The list includes:
Jeff Blake (New York lets),
Earnest Byner (Washington
Redskins), Jerry Dillon (Wash-
ington Redskins), Luke Fisher
(Minnesota Vikings), Chris Hall
(DallasCowboys), John Jett (Dal-
las Cowboys), Robert Jones (Dal-
las Cowboys), George Koonce
(Green Bav Packers), Emie Logan
(Cleveland Browns), Tootie
Robbins (New Orleans Saints),
Junior Robinson (Detroit Lions),
Tom Scott (Cincinnati Bengals),
Vinson Smith (Dallas Cowboys)
and Walter Wilson (Tampa Bay
Buccaneers).
� RecruitinganaivstBobGib-
bons has ranked the 1992-93 East
Carolina University men's bas-
ketball team recruiting class 14th
in the East.
In his poll, the ECU class
ranks as the best in the Colonial
Athletic Association, just ahead
RICHMOND, V A�Colonial
Athletic Assixiation Commissioner
Thomas E. Yeager announced the
dates foi theconference's lrtcham-
pionships for the 193-94academic
year.
William & Man will host a
league-high six championships
while East Carolina, James Madi-
son and Old Dominion will each
host two events.
Sites for the sw imming and
diving championship as well as
the women's basketball champi-
onship will be announced this
summer.
Both the men's basketball and
golf championships will be held
at neutral sites.
The men's basketball tourna-
men� will be held at the Rich-
mond Coliseum for the fifth con-
secutive year while the golf cham-
pionship will be hosted by Wil-
son Country Club in Wilson,
North Carolina, for the fourth
straight year.
A complete list of the 1993-94
championship dates follows:
See PIRATES page 8
FALL
Men's & Women's Cross
Country � October 30at William
&Mary
Men'sSixxer � November 4,
5 and 7 at the University' of
Richmond
Women's Soccer � (Regu-
lar Season Champion)
Field Hcxkey � November
5-7 at William & Mary
Women's Volleyball � No-
vember 20 & 21 at William &
Mary
WINTER
Men's & Women's Swim-
ming & Diving � February 16-
19,1994, at TB A
Wrestling�March4-5,1994,
at James Madison University
Men's Basketball � March
5-7,1994, at Richmond Coliseum
Women's Basketball �
March 10-12,1994, at TBA
SPRING
Men's Golf � April 8-10,
1994,atWilsonCCinWilson,NC
Women's Lacrosse � April
15-17,1994, at Loyola
Men's & Women's Track &
Field�April 16,1994,atWilliam
&Mary
Women'sTennis� April 16-
17,1994, at Old Dominion
Men'sTennis�April 16-17,
1994, at James Madison
Baseball �May 18-21,1994,
at Old Dominion
ECU disc-golf course
DEERFIELD, 111. (AP) � The
Chicago Bulls have signed a deal
guaranteed to give opposing
backoourts even more problems
than they already have against
Mk ael Jordan.
By signing 6-foot-ll Toni
Kukoc, who can play guard and
forward, to a deal reportedly worth
as much as $17.6 million over eight
years, the Bullsrefused Monday to
rest on past glory.
"I think we can run more with
Toni, look to generate more offense,
feature an up-tempo game a little
more Bulls coach Phil Jackson
said. This is another chilling pros-
pect for opponents, coming from a
coach who has won three straight
NBA titles without Kukoc.
Despite hisheight,Kukoc(pro-
nounced KOO-coach) is more
skilled as a ballhandler and a
shooter than as a rebounder, and
the Bulls envision him pushing the
ball upcourtand ma kingplays simi-
lar to forward Scottie Pippen.
The Bulls drafted Kukoc in the
second round of the 1990 draft.
They hope the Croatian will be at-
tracting fans long after Jordan and
other current starters retire; at 24,
he's five years younger than the
average age of the starting lineup.
Last month, the Italian team
Benetton Treviso released Kukoc
from a contract that would have
expired in 1995.
A clause in the reported $15.3
million deal let him break it after
two seasons.
Kukoc wishes it could have
been sooner so he could havesha red
in the Bulls'title drives.
"ltmusthavebeena greatfeel-
ing for them he said. "I'm sorry I
couldn't be with them, but I think
this is not the end of Chicago win-
ning
That confidence mixes with
humility.
"In Europe, I knew everything
about what was good and what
was bad about me. Here, 1 start like
everything is bad
Kukoc averaged 17.8 points,
63 rebound s and 5.8 assi sts in help-
ing Benetton to second piace in the
European ClubChampionship and
the Italian League.
He won two Olympic silver
medals,one with Yugoslavia in 1988
and one with Croatia in 1992. In the
1992 championship game against
the United States, he scored 16
points and had nine assistsand five
rebounds.
"On defense, this is whereToni
is a novice Jackson said. "He needs
to work on strength and stamina
That was to start today with
strength training,conditioningand
instruction in the Bulls' system.
"Three months before the sea-
son is not enough to become a good
NBA player, but it's a start said
Kukoc, noting he would have to
adjust to a new style of play.
Disc golfers from Virginia
and the Carolinas will compete
August 28 and 29 in four rounds
of disc golf at the East Carolina
University disc golf course. Pro-
fessionals will compete for a cash
purse, while amateurs will be
awarded trophiesand other mer-
chandise. Proceeds from the
tournament will benefit Camp
Needles in the Pines, a camp for
the diabetic children of Eastern
North Carolina.
Disc golf provides an inter-
esting variation on an old theme.
Played in a fashion similar to
ball golf, disc golf uses a flying
disc to negotiate the course in
the shortest amount of strokes.
Much of the same terminology is
used in both disc golf and ball
golf.
Plavers "drive" from the
"tee make "approach shots"
and "putt A score of three is
"par while "birdies "bogeys"
and "aces" note scores above or
below par. A hole is completed
when the player's disc comes to
rest in the "pole hole a basket-
like target. Tournaments, such
as this one, encourage players to
sharpen their skills, and bring
the sport to the public eye in its
most exciting form � competi-
tion.
While the tournament pro-
motes the sport of disc golf, it
will also benefit a very worthy
charity.
Camp Needles in the Pines
gives diabetic children the op-
portunity to take part in a wide
variety of recreational and edu-
cational opportunities. Children
at camp learn self-reliance while
learning how to manage their
disease.
The camp is staffed by doc-
tors, nu rses and other health pro-
fessionals from Pitt County Me-
morial Hospital and the ECU
School of Medicine.
The ECU disc golf course is
Photo by Scon Pop
Many students make frequent use of the disc-golf course located
adjacent to Harrington Field and Bunting Field, the ECU track.
located adjacent to Harrington
Field and Bunting Field, the ECU
trackTournament play will be-
gin at 11 a.m. on Saturday, Au-
gust 28, for two rounds of 18
holes.
Tlay will resume at 10 a.m.
on Sunday, August 29, for the
final 36 holes, followed by the
presentation of awards.
ana aces nwc5wto� ��
Ryan returns from disabled list with heat
� . -il TVwr, arruJ fiirmtfr Ranilt
Jackson accuses
Flagstar of racism
ARLINGTON, Texas (AP) �
Nolan Ryan took 72 day s off before
returning to the mound. Once he
got there, he took his own sweet
time.
Ryan knew his track record of
first games back from the disabled
list wasn't a good one: 1-4 with a
7.97 ERA since joining the Texas
Rangers in 1989.
So entering Monday night's
comeback against the Milwaukee
Brewers, Ryan decided to slow
down. Hispatience, fcxrusand con-
centration paid off with two first-
inning strikeouts and a ton of con-
fidence that carried throughoutthe
night.
"I just wanted to make sure I
didn't have a long first inning and
get into a streak where 1 d idn't lose
my rhythm Ryan said after the
Rangers'5-3 victory, the321st of his
career. "I wanted to establish my
pitches so that no first inning situa-
tion would dictate the outcome of
mv performance
In a way, it did. Bu. only in a
positive way.
Rvan openedhis first start since
May 7 with a swinging stnkeout
whatelse?�of Milwaukee leadoff
hitter Darryl Hamilton, who en-
tered the game as the American
League's fourth-best hitter.
Robin Yount chased a high
pitch, but he fought it the other way
for a double to right. That's what
eventual Hall of Fame hitters do
against guys they'll be seeing in
Cooperstown.
Next up was Greg Vaughn,
who saw mostly hard stuff. The
Brewers' lone All-Star ended up
flying out.
Then came former Ranger
Kevin Rei mer, whocost Ryan sev -
eral victories last season withatnv
cious fielding. He saw mostly
change-ups and quickly became
strikeout victim No. 2.
When Ryan wentback for the
second inning, he had the comfort
of a 1-0 lead provided by a Julio
Franco homer. Ryan gave up an-
other double-that inning, but also
made Tom Brunansky his third
strikeout victim of the night �
See RYAN page 8
Reeves not settling for less than 100 percent from players
GREENVILLE, S.C (AP) �
The Rev. Jesse Jackson wants ra-
cial discrimination claims against
HagstarCompaniessettled before
the owners of the Spartanburg-
based company are eligible for an
NFL franchise.
Jerry Richardson, Flagstar's
chairman, is trying to obtain an
NFL expansion franchise forChar-
lotte. However, Flagstar and its
Denny's subsidiary have lawsuits
pending in several states accusing
them of discriminating against
black customers.
Flagstar repeatedly hasdenied
the allegations.
"I think once they settle these
suits, they should be eligible then
to have a football team ackson
saidSundavattheMacedonia Bap
tist Church in Spartanburg.
Richardson, a former Balti-
more Coltsplayer, hasbeen trying
for an NFL team for seven years
and recently began funding a
72,000-seat stadium to be built in
downtown Charlotte.
Flagstar has denied the dis-
crimination charges.
On July 1, Richardson signed
an agreement with NAACP ex-
ecutive director Ben Chavis call-
ing for the company to spend $1
billiondunng thenextseven years
to foster opportunities for minori-
ties
Richardson signed a similar
agreement in Charlotte to start a
minority program at Richardson
Sports, the group heading the
Richardson's NFL bid.
(AP) � On Dan Reeves' first
dayoftrainingcamp.helettheNew
York Giants know that two years
out of the playoffs is two too many.
1 Tietackiingand runningdrills
uncommon for a first day of sum-
mer practice indicated to the two
time Super Bowl champs that their
new coach wasnot arx ut toallow a
repeat of last season'sb-lOdisister.
Reeves introduced the Giants
to something he brought with him
from the Denver Broncos, a dnll
wide receiver Mark Jackson called
"Oklahoma In it, defensive backs
must shed a block from a wide
receiver and tacklea running back,
art full speed, of course
"Whenever I tan wants to sot
the tempo, we have that little (kla-
homa drill Jackson said. "It gets
everyone'snostrils toopen a little bit.
The Hood flows after that. You can't
do it every day, but as a tempo setter
it's a great drill
Reeves also has k't everybody
know almost everyjob isup for grabs.
"I think for the first day of prac-
tice, I was pleased with the tempo
said Reeves, who led the Broncos to
three Super Bowls in 12 seasons be-
fore being let go at the end of List
season.
Bill
Pro Bowl defensive end Bruce
Smith reported to training camp
Monday forhis 10th season. He'snot
expecting tobe in Buffalofor an 11th.
Smith missed theopeningi if camp in
a contract dispute that still hasn't
been settled.
Smith is in the last year of a
con trad that pavs him1 b million a
vear. He is seeking S4 million a vear
Bengals
Widereceiver Mark Duper, who
starred with the Miami Dolphins for
11 vears, has agreed to play for Cin-
cinnati.
Acconlingto Iuesdav edition-
of The Cmcmnati Enquirer and The
Miami Herald, sources dose to the
negotiations s,)v Duperhasagrml 1.1
a one-year contract worth about SI
million.
Steelers
Tight end Adrian ooperended
his three-day holdout and reported
tocamplateMondaj C ooperinhei
iteri thestirtingob when El C .r.vn
was suspended for violating the
NFL's substance abuse policv.
Seahawks
Seattle offered top draft
choks Rick Mirer what a team
ottioalcalled "the best con tract in
Seahawks' history And it's still
not good enough.
Seahawks executive vice
president Mickey I oomissaid 't
was a five-year deal that would
give vlireranopportunitvtoearn
the same kind of money that
Drew Biedsoe got .is New
1 ngjand's first pick in this yeai 's
draft biedsoe got a six yeai
$1V4 million contract from the
Patriots.
Si 'NFL page 8





July 21, 1993
-d from page 7
� Seton
daState,9)
irginia 11)
� irginia, 13)
. East C arolina, 15)
hmond, lr) Providence, 17)
4adison,19)
'ns, the topliagara.
RYANContinued from page 7
NFL
this one looking.
By thetimehe was pulled with
two outs in the sixth, Ryan had
al lowed only threehits�all doubles
� and had six strikeouts to up his
record total to 5,684. Hamilton and
Brunansky each went down h ice.
Ryan, also the all-time walk
leader, only had one base on balls,
throwing 57 strikes and 34 balls
overall. He was clocked ata high of
in the fourth and he averaged 94
mph in his last two 2-3 innings, up
1 mph from the first three.
Rvan credited his success to a
long recovery and a deliberate first
inning.
"Normally, I don't pitch well
when I come back from an ex-
tended layoff like this. So I really
took my time in the first inning. 1
wanted to make sure 1 got through
the inning without digging mv-
self a hole he said.
ATTENTION I
The East Carolinian's annual football
preview will be available August 27.
The Sports page would like to know
what the readers want to see. If you
are a true Pirate football fan, drop
any suggestions off at the Student
Publications Building across from
Joyner Library.
49ers
The 49ers are worrying about
in ildou t runningback Ricky Watters.
Amp Lee, who narrowly lost out to
Warters for the starting halfback job
List season, is worrying about Amp
Lee.
"I'm here and I have to do what
I have to do to improve Lee said.
"The other situation with Ricky, the
49ers have to deal with that
Bears
First-year coachDaveWannstedt
has his staff jumping up and down,
running around and yelling encour-
agement.
And the players enjoy it.
"Yeah, all the coaches are fired
up. They're coaching on the move.
It's fun to watch starting quarter-
back Jim Harbaugh said.
Redskins
A wide receiver is hurt and Art
Monk still can't join the first team.
Desmond Howardislimitedduetoa
strained groin, but free-agent acqui-
sition Tim McGee ran with Ricky
Sanders on the first unit
Monk, footbail'sall-time leading
receiverwith847 receptions, was with
the second string. He declined com-
ment.
Dolphins
The Miami offense has a new
group of receivers, two new offen-
sive linemen and a new fullback. At
least it still has the main man �
quarterback Dan Marino.
"l'mgoingtohavetolearnabout
them, but that's what training camp
is for he said. "I think our offense
will be an explosive offense
Chiefs
Runningback Marcus Allen
would like to know the difference
between 29 years old and 30.
"Idon'tknowwhodoesrhishe
said. "The media the administra-
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Open 12 Noon 'til 2 am Daily.
DAILY SPECIALS
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103 S.E. Greenville Blvd
WE HAVE
OPENINGS FOR STUDENT RENTALS
FOR FALL SEMESTER
INTERESTED STUDENTS SHOULD
CALL 758-5393
BUILT ESPECIALLY FOR ECU STUDENTS
WE PROVIDE: FULLY FURNISHED APARTMENTS
ALL GLASSES DISHES SILVERWARE
DISHWASHER POTS & PANS
MAIL SERVICE
�CLUBHOUSE-LAUNDROMAT
SWIMMING POOL
�FREE CABLE & LOTS MORE
AT A PRICE THAT WILL
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EAST
CAROLINA
COINS &
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�CAMERAS
Hours
9-6 M-f
9 5 SAT
752-0322)
IfflMlOMCKION
MasterCard.
VISA'
The following positions are available for
fall 1993 with ECU Recreational Services:
Reporters (2 positions):
Persons interested in writing sports related articles for
departmental publications. Prior experience helpful.
Assignments during afternoon and evening hours
Sunday-Thursday. 5-10 hours weekly.
Marketing Assistant - S.H.I.P.Rec (3 positions):
Assist with promotion of departmental programs. Creative,
out-going, "go-getters" needed. No experience necessary. 5-10
hours weekly. Great way to meet people!
Statistician (1 position):
Person will be responsible for entering data from various
assessment projects. Evening hours required. No prior
experience necessary but helpful. 5-10 hours weekly.
Work Study arid Self Help may apply. Pick up an application in 204
Chrlstenbury Gymnasium. Calljeannette Roth lor more details at 757-638"
Continued from page 7
tore the talent scouts, whatever. But
theyareinfluencedbyaperson'sage.
They ;ay once you get past 30, it's
over.
'It's verv hard for me to under-
stand why people believe that"
The Chiefs signed him as a free
agentinjuneand planongivinghim
a major role in their new Joe Mon-
tana-run,SanFrandsastyieofienst
w
I
i
Z.
Z.

FRIDAY
NIGHT
DOLLAR
NIGHT
Ladies In FREE until 9:00 PM
RfiMfiDfi INN
i
TO8�g8
It's All Happening
"IF Creenville
INN - ,
ATTENTION
CITY OF
CITIZENS
RESIDENTIAL
RECYCLING
WILL BEGIN AUGUST 1993
FOR CITIZENS CURRENTLY
RECEIVING BACKYARD SERVICE
Your new service will include one a week backyard collection of garbage on an
assigned day of the week. You will also receive once a week backyard
coBectJon of recyclables on a day of the week rjfferent from your garbage
service. The City will furnish you a recycling label to attach to your chosen
container. Curbside trash service wil continue to be provided once a week on
an assigned day. With these changes in service, you wi be billed $4 per
month as part of you utility tii.
FOR CITIZENS CURRENTLY
RECEIVING FRONTYARD SERVICE
ROLL OUT CARTS!
Your new service will include once a week curbsioe garbage pickup on an
assigned day of the week. For garbage service at curbside, you wB need to
use a rollout cart that meets city specifications. Also, you will need to bring the
cart t curbside on the sssigned day of service and return the cart to your
residence at the end of that day. You will also receive once a week curbside
recyclable collection on an assigned day of the week different from your
garbage service. Each resident will need to provide their own container for
recyclables, preferably a standard garbage can from 20 to 32 galons in
capacity. The City will furnish you a recycling label to attach to your chosen
container. All containers must be covered. Again, the resident wi need to
bring the recycling container to curbside on the assigned day of service and
return it to the residence at the end of that day. Curbside trash service will
continue to be provided once a week on a different day. With this change in
service, you wiU be billed3 per month as part of your utility bill.
FOR CITIZENS RESIDING IN APARTMENT
COMPLEXES AND CONDOS WITH
DUMPSTER SERVICE
Your new service will consist of once a week garbage collection at existing
dumpsters. You will also receive once a week recyclable collection from
existing dumpsters clearly identified as recycling containers. We are currently
working with complex managers to identify the preferred locations for recycling
dumpsters. Fees for this service will be3 per month for each resident to be
applied to your utility bill.






Title
The East Carolinian, July 21, 1993
Description
East Carolina's student-run campus newspaper was first published in 1923 as the East Carolina Teachers College News (1923-1925). It has been re-named as The Teco Echo (1925, 1926-1952), East Carolinian (1952-1969), Fountainhead (1969-1979), and The East Carolinian (1969, 1979-present). It includes local, state, national, and international stories with a focus on campus events.
Date
July 21, 1993
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.952
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.
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