The East Carolinian, December 7, 1993






Lifestyle
e Tunes!
and
ocence
eive
See CD
Sports
To The Hoop With Ya!
The ECU men's team
moved to 2-2 fast night
by defeating Campbell,
73-55. See page 12 for
coverage of Saturday's
a m e vs. Mount St.
a ry ' s.
ft
Tomorrow
The East Carolinian
Vol. 68 No. 71
Circulation 12.000
Greenville, North Carolina
Tuesday, December 7,1993
16 Pages
Non-student not privy to patron parking
Photo by Cedric Van Buren
This note was found on Ginny Bostrom's car that states "I have a medical excuse to park here. Am getting
special sticker from Traffic Services�they said I could pick it up after lunch today (Wed)
ECU to graduate 2,100 Sat.
By Lisa Dawson
Staff Writer
ECU will graduate around
2,100 students during commence-
ment exercises this Saturday. The
program, sched uled to begin at 10
a.m will be a marked event in
many lives to celebrate the transi-
tion from "the university life" to
life in the "real world The band
will begin playing at 9:15 a.m
followed soon afterwards by the
gradua tes marching in at 9:45 a.m.
New rules will be in place
during this December's gradua-
tion, according to C.C. Rowe, chair
of the Commencement Commit-
tee. Graduates should arrive at
gate five by 9:30 a.m. carrying
their gown and cap in hand. At
this time, University personnel
will assist each graduate in find-
ing their academic unit and place
in the procession. No family or
friends will be allowed to enter
the gate or the area that the pro-
cessional will be formed in.
Graduates that appear to
be impaired or are wearing in-
appropriate clothing will not be
allowed to enter the gate or
Minges Coliseum. In the case of
bad weather, the commencement
will be moved to Minges Coli-
seum. If this movement of the
ceremony occurs, the informa-
tion will be announced on
WRAL, WCTI, WITN, WNCT,
local radio stations and on the
commencement hotline.
"ECU will not receive no
complaints from me said Eliza-
beth Ward, a December gradu-
ate. "I have enjoyed every minute
that I have attended, and feel
that ECU has helped me a lot
Speaker for the commence-
ment will be Dr. Thomas G. Irons,
a professor of medicine a t ECU. A
native of Greenville, Irons com-
pleted his medical degree at UNC-
Chapel Hill. He is known for his
leadership roles in addressing
various social issues such as child
abuse, adolescent medicine and
autism, and performs duties as an
instructor and director of the Gen-
eral Physician Program as well.
An honorary doctorate de-
gree will be awarded to Gertrude
B. Elion of the Research Triangle
Park in Raleigh. Elion is a scientist
with Bin roughs WellcomeCo. and
was the 1988 recipient of the Nobel
Prize for Physiology of Medicine.
A total of three doctoral de-
grees will be granted at the com-
mencement services on Saturday.
Two will go to graduates in sci-
See ECU page 5
VC appointed to Regional Dev.
By Stephanie Lassiter
Staff Writer
Albert A. Delia, an economic
development specialist has been
appointed associate vice chancel-
lor of Regional Development.
Delia's duties will include
overseeing the East Carolina Re-
gional Development Institute and
administering for the Small Busi-
ness and Technology (SBTDC) and
the Center for Applied Technol-
ogy-
The appointment was made
by James L. Lanier, vice chancellor
for Institutional Advancement.
Delia was selected out of a nation-
wide search for the position previ-
ously held by Janice Faulkner, who
left ECU to work under Governor
Hunt.
Before coming to ECU, Delia
was the associate state director of
the N.C. SBTDC in Chapel Hill.
Under his new appointment,
Delia hopes to involve the students
as well as the faculty.
"One of my top priorities is
to work much closer with students
and faculty he said. "Without
one or the other, the university
would not exist
Delia will be working to bring
Albert A. Delia was
appointed to the
position of associate
vice chancellor of
Regional
Development. Delia
is an economic
development
specialist.
Photo by Cedric Van
Buren
the facets of the Regional Develop-
ment together so individual prob-
lems can be solved through coop-
eration of each group.
"I will work with those units
to help them achieve individual
goals while creating a unified set
of objectives and delivery sys-
tems he said.
Delia mentioned that when
examining business and industry,
many angles must be considered.
See CHANCELLOR page 5
By Maureen Rich
Assistant News Editor
Amid rumors of illegal habi-
tation and administrative favors,
an ECU campus resident who at-
tends Pitt Community College
learned one valuable lesson:
Daddy's money cannot buy that
convenient parking space.
Last week, a resident of
Jarvis Hall approached The East
Carolinian (TEC) with complaints
that a Pitt Community College
student was living in Jarvis Hall,
and had received that privilege
through ECU Chancellor Richard
Eakin.
It appeared that Ginny
Bostrom, an art student at PCC,
had her own single room, a meal
plan and a special permit parking
sticker for her car � per favor of
ECU administrators. The only dis-
crepancy, however, is her park-
ing sticker. Dr. Al Matthews, vice
chancellor for Student Life, said
Eakin was unaware of Bostrom's
existence until TEC contacted him
about the rumors.
Bostrom's living conditions,
regardless of questions or chal-
lenges by registered ECU stu-
dents, are legitimate.
"We do have a standing
agreement with Pitt Community
College said Manny Amaro,
director of Housing. Amaro ex-
plained that if a student is "tenta-
tively admitted to ECU and the
conditions under which the stu-
dent is admitted are not met by
the next semester, that student
has the option of attending Pitt
Community College and residing
on the ECU campus for up to one
year, at which time the individual
agrees to enroll full-time at ECU.
Amaro said there are cur-
rently five residents at ECU who
have such status. "This has been
going on for several years, as far
as I know Amaro said.
Amaro verified that Bostrom
has paid for her single room, dis-
pelling rumors that the room was
actually a favor from administra-
tors after Bostrom's father, owner
of the Bostrom Ford dealership in
Raleigh, contributed money to
ECU.
"They didn't get anything
here Amaro said in response
to the alleged administrative
favors. Amaro verified that
Bostrom's meal plan and resi-
dency are legitimate, but ques-
tioned the special permit
sticker.
"I don't even get a staff
sticker � heck, I'm hunting
for a space daily Amaro said.
"Bostrom's father is a
patron of the University
Matthews said. He explained
that pa trons often receive "spe-
cial permit" or "patron" stick-
ers.
"Those stickers are never
intended to be used by family
members Matthews said.
"They are to be used for busi-
ness purposes only
Last Wednesday
Matthews said that the sticker
problem had been clarified,
and Bostrom was currently
parking elsewhere. However,
TEC took pictures that morn-
ing of Bostrom's car parked
immediately outside Jarvis
See DADDY page 5
Gift wrap not recyclable
By Jason Williams
Staff Writer
If you're not recycling this
Christmas, you're throwing it all
away. And a lot of people will be
doing just that�Pitt County citi-
zens will generate approximately
320 tons of waste on Dec. 25 and
every other day this year. Fortu-
nately, Pitt County Recycling of-
fers an alternative to landfills and
incineration.
Joy Hudson, Coordinator of
Pitt County Clean Sweep, in-
cluded a list of suggestions for
reducing waste and recycling for
Christmas in Clean Sweepin the
bimonthly newsletter of the Clean
Sweep program.
In the kitchen, Hudson rec-
ommends making only as much
food as you need, freezing left-
overs in reusable, washable con-
tainers, using excess food in cas-
seroles and stews and starting a
compost pile for leftover veg-
etables, egg shells, tea and coffee
grounds, etc.
To avoid contributing to the
landfill problem avoid paper and
plastic plates and cups, purchase
recyclable and recycled contain-
ers and recycle your cans, bottles
Photo by Cedric Van Buren
Being environmentally correct is possible even during the giving
season. Remember, wrapping paper is NOT recyclable in Pitt County.
and jars.
When shopping, Hudson
recommends buying recycled gift
wrap, boxes, bags and cards, buy-
ing rechargeable batteries for toys
and buying products packaged
in recycled materials. Instead of
cutting down a live tree, buy a
Christmas tree that you can plant
after the holidays.
In addition Hudson sug-
gests shopping at thrift stores,
garage sales and yard sales and
taking your own tote bag to
sidestep the paper versus plas-
tic choice completely.
With all the wrapping
paper, boxes, bows and ribbons
associated with presents, gift
giving is one area that people
See PRESENTS page 5
Fraternity collects food donations
By Tammy Zion
Staff Writer
The spirit of Christmas is
one of giving, sharing and help-
ing those who are less fortu-
nate. With the Christmas holi-
days being right around the cor-
ner, one campus fraternity rec-
ognized the need to give assis-
tance to people who are less for-
tunate.
The brothers of the Kappa
Sigma fraternity, working along
with the First Born Community
Development Center (FBCDC),
sponsored a food drive during
the week of Nov. 28-Dec. 5.
One-fourth of the rural
population in eastern North
Carolina live below the federal
poverty level. The FBCDC, a cen-
ter in Pitt County, serves one
thousand of these individuals
each month. The center pur-
chases food from the Food Bank
of North Carolina and distrib-
utes it to families in the Pitt
County area who are in need of
food assistance.
Members of the Kappa
Sigma fraternity divided Green-
ville into subdivi-sions. Groups
of five were then assigned to
different divisions where they
went from door to door seeking
donations.
"We had a very good re-
sponse Preston Alridge, a
member of the Kappa Sigmas,
said. "People were very gener-
ous
The food drive collected
300 to 400 pounds of food for the
FBCDC.
"Everybody enjoyed par-
ticipating in the food drive. We
really felt good about doing it
Alridge said.
Phone home
for free
By Shannon Cooper
Staff Writer
Have you ever said noth-
ing in life is free? 1-800-Collect
may have you eating those
words. The new 1-800 service
visited ECU on Monday, Dec
6, and gave away thousands of
certificates which allow stu-
dents nine minutes of free
phone time for the holidays.
ARA dining services
teamed up with 1-800-Collect
to not only give away thou-
sands of dollars in calling cer-
tificates, butalso free tee shirts
to students who found hidden
stickers in the dining hall area.
"1-800-Collect isabrand
newser ice that a lot of people
See PHONE page 4





December 7, 1993
unrf OtheiCajnp
L
Nazi trial continues
nti-Bigotrv conference held
from the Ivy 1 eague schools gath-
il v llegeinMassachusettsforaconfer-
ence on how to aMe iate bigotry on college campuses. "We're
looking for a ripple effect said George Demko, director of
Dartmouth's Nelson A. Rockefeller Center for Social Sciences,
which is hosting the meeting. About 50 students, staff and faculty
representatives from various Ivy League schools attended. The
conference focused on the roots of bigotry and plans for combating
it on campus.
Planning aids college career
How you prepare for college before strolling through the ivy-
covered gates and during the first year is as important to your
future success as the academic work you do, an administrator says.
"We have found that high school students who make informed
decisions when they choose a college major are more likely to
persist, succeed and graduate from college said James Levin, co-
author of a stud v about how high school and college counselors can
best advise students in career planning. The same holds true for
first-year college students who have undeclared majors or may be
thinking of switching to a different field of study. Levin, an assis-
tant professor of education, also helps coordinate the Division of
Undergraduate Studies at Perm State University.
How to avoid holiday blues
The holidays can be a time to relax and be with friends and
family, or those days of merriment can actually be an extremely
stressful period, a psychology professor at Hood College says. ECU
students may not be able to relate to this sentiment, but then again,
how could they possibly not? Think about it. Downtown Green-
ville can only get so festive, the bars can only hang so many
wreaths, and have only so many drink specials that might warrant
some true holiday cheer. In light of this, here are a few tips to keep
your chin up and your eyes zeroed in on that mistletoe.
� Start new traditions. Instead of stringing popcorn, use those
bottle tabs you never recycled.
� Buy new ornaments. Again, use those tabs!
� Let someone else in the family host the holiday dinner,
especially if you're that college student with stock in
McDonald's.
� Look ahead to New Year's Eve. Maybe you won't be alone
this year
Compiled by Maureen Rich. Taken from CPS
and other campus newspapers.
SCHLESWIG, Germany
(AP) � The German government
was forced to come to grips with a
wave of anti-foreigner violence
when two Turkish girls and a rela-
tive who tried to save them were
killed in a firebombing.
Now the trial of the two neo-
Nazis charged in last year's attack
in Moelln, a town in north Ger-
many, is being seen as a test of the
German justice system.
A verdict had been expected
today. Instead, thecase, underway
since May in Schleswig-Holstein
state supreme court, was thrown
into turmoil this morning when
defense lawyers produced a new
suspect.
Authorities have been criti-
cized in past cases for handing
light sentences to teen-age neo-
Nazis, or botching investigations
so badly that mild sentences or
acquittals were inevitable.
In another ruling expected
today, a court may be forced for
lack of evidence to free three
youths held for a May 29
firebombing inSolingen that killed
five Turks.
Twenty-six people have
been killed and hundreds
wounded in attacks on foreigners
since Germany's reunification
three years ago.
At the time, the Moelln at-
tack was the worst, occurring Nov.
23,1992 � nearly six months be-
fore Solingen. The slayings
shamed many Germans, who held
candlelight marches nationwide
as pictures of the charred house in
Moelln and of grieving relatives
were shown around the world.
The two suspects, Michael
Peters, 26, and Lars Christiansen,
20, pleaded innocent after recant-
ing confessions to police they said
were made under duress.
Christiansen claims he was hit by
a police officer.
The stiffest sentence pros-
ecutors were able to seek for
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Christiansen is 10 years because
he was 19 at the time of the attack
and was tried as a juvenile.
Prosecutors have demanded
life for Peters for the Moelln attack
and for firebombing two asylum
shelters in September 1992. Peters
admitted involvement in those
two crimes, which caused no inj li-
nes.
Peters has never held a
steady job and says he first be-
friended neo-Nazis because they
gave him free beer. Christiansen
was a supermarket store clerk be-
fore his arrest and wrote songs
against foreigners.
A defense lawyer, Wolfgang
Ohnesorge, presented a new sus-
pect today.
Heiko Meinke, 25, was ar-
rested Saturday after speeding off
when Brandenburg state police
stopped his car to give him a blood-
alcohol test.
Caught after a chase, Meinke
told officers he was involved in
the firebombing. But in court to-
day, he said he invented the story
because he was drunk and angry.
Christiansen claims he was
at his Moelln home sleeping dur-
ing the firebombing. Peters'
mother claims her son was play-
ing chess with her at her home in
Gudow, south of Moelln, which is
30 miles east of Hamburg.
According to prosecutors,
Peters and Christiansen first set
fire to a different apartment house
for Turks and then firebombed
the Arslan home.
Between the attacks, accord-
ing to prosecutors, Peters called
police and said "a house is burn-
ing on Ratzeburger Strasse. Heil
Hitler
Slain were 10-year-old Yeliz
Arslan, 14-year-old Ayse Yilmaz,
and 51-year-old Bahide Arslan,
who was Yeliz' grandmother and
Ayse's aunt. Bahide Arslan rushed
into a room to rescue the little girls
but never came out alive.
To at t news writers
Thanks for everything this semes-
ter. You've alt been great, I can't
thank you enoucftu Good tuck in
your tife. Atways, Karen.
golden
corral
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Scholarships
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December 7, 1993
The East Carolinian 3
Frank Zappa composer
musician, dead at 52
Family said he "left for his final tour"

tioi
mu-
speech, has died ol prostate can-
cer. 1 le was 52.
Zappa died Saturday
evening, and was buried Sun-
da in a private ceremony in
Los Angeles, said family friend
Jim Nagle.
"Composer Frank Zappa
left for his final tour jut before
6p.m. Saturday the family said
in a statement released Sunday
night.
Zappa's wife, Gail, and
four children, Moon Unit, 26,
Dweezil, 24, Ahmet, 19, and
Diva, 14, were with him when
he died at his Los Angeles home.
Zappa's long illness rarely
stopped him from composing,
recording and performing, or
trying to defend lyrics against
censors.
"As a musician, as a com-
poser he was absolutely driven,
relentlessly driven. The man
lived to create art said jour-
nalist and longtime friend Rip
Rense.
"If he loved anything bet-
ter than art, it was his life, it was
his family Rense said.
Zappa made his name in
the late 1960s when he led his
band the Mothers of Invention
in what he called "sonic mutila-
tions With the band or as a
solo artist, he released about 50
albums, including "Freak Out
"Hot Rats and "Sheik
Yerbouti
Zappa released "Yellow
Shark" in 1992, but his illness
forced him to cut short a related
tour. Before his death he com-
pleted another album, "Civili-
zation: Phaze III which is
scheduled for release in the
spring, said Nagle.
He often joked about how
music industry officials told him
his songs had "no commercial
potential and he ripped group-
ies who cared only about bands
with "a thing in the charts
But he did have several
hits, including "Dancin' Fool
which lampooned the disco
craze, and "Valley Girl fea-
turing his daughter, Moon Unit.
She spoke-sang the lingo of sub-
urban California shopping-mall
teens, like, "Gag me with a
spoon
Zappa also won a Grammy
in 1988 for his album "Jazz From
Hell" for best rock instrumental
performance. Zappa beat out his
son, Dweezil, also a performer,
for the honor.
"I think that Frank went
about as far as it went (musi-
cally) said former Mothers of
Invention member Elliott
Ingber.
"When you do something
good, it takes two to tango. He
did his part by putting his mu-
sic out there. Now it's up to
people to listen to it he said.
While Zappa was a rock
guitar virtuoso and a singer, he
often picked up a baton to con-
duct his bands through classical
compositions, which also have
been performed by major or-
chestras and dance ensembles.
Conductor Zubin Mehta once
called Zappa "one of the few
rock musicians who knows my
language
Zappa was a production
wizard, making many of his re-
cordings in his state-of-the-art
home studio. And he headed his
own record labels and video pro-
duction and merchandising
companies, giving him nearly
complete control over his work.
Francis Vincent Zappa Jr
son of Sicilian immigrants, was
born in Baltimore on Dec. 21,
1940.
He began playing drums
at age 12, taught himself how to
compose at 14, then switched to
guitar. He scored the film "Run
Home Slow" in 1964, then set
up a small recording studio in
Cucamonga, Calif.
"Freak Out in 1966, was
rock's first double album. Filled
with parodies, social commen-
tary and early rock-opera
touches, it also was arguably
s firs
ng
ncept album, pre-
the Beatles' "Sgt.
i oni l Hearts Club
re Only In It for the
Monej in loT, a takeoff of
"Sgt. Pepper lampooned hip-
pie culture even as it shared
some of its svmpathies.
Epic battle of Pearl Harbor remembered 52 years later
PEARL HARBOR. Hawaii
i AP) � Grady Lee Nelson Jr. was
setting up chairs for a Sunday re-
ligious service on the USS Ari-
zona when the Japanese dropped
their bombs. He escaped death a
few minutes later by diving over-
board as the ship sank.
Fifty-two years after his es-
cape, Nelson will be returned to
the ship Tuesday � to be buried
beside his Arizona shipmates who
died in the attack on Pearl Harbor.
Nelson's wife, Loralee, of
Houston, will hando er his ashes
to a National Park Service diver,
who will place them inside the
rusted hulk that remains on the
harbor floor beneath the USS Ari-
zona Memorial.
Nelson, who was 18 at the
time of the attack, w en t on to spend
the next 30 years in the Navy. He
died June 14 at the age of 69.
Nelson will be the ninth Ari-
zona survivor to be buried with
his shipmates, who remain en-
tombed in the battleship.
One of the 1,177 shipmates
was Grady's uncle, Jack Nelson,
who died when the Arizona was
hit with a 1,760-pound bomb on
the morning of Dec. 7,1941.
The public ceremony, "Re-
member World War II will in-
clude Hawaii National Guard
planes flying over in the "missing
man" formation. The guest
speaker will be Richard Best, a
Navy captain who was a pilot
aboard the aircraft carrier Enter-
prise the day of the attack.
The Navy will conduct a pri-
vate service aboard the memorial.
It will include prayers, wreath
presentations, a 21-gun salute and
the playing of taps.
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December 7, 1993
walk in space Town mourns for Polly
a thin
ing
as space shuttl � backed
awav Sunlight glinted off tl
golden surface of the panel as it
floated like a lost kite, dramatic
with the blue ball ol Earth in the
background.
"It look- like a bird
Thornton s.iid as the shuttle moved
farther and farther away.
Installing new electricity-
generating solar panels was the
purpose of today's spacewalk, the
second of five to correct Hubble's
bad vision, jitters and other prob-
lems. The $1.6 billion telescope got
two new pairs of gyroscopes and
new fuses during Sunday's
spacewalk by twoother Endeavour
astronauts.
Both excursions required ex-
tra, unexpected work: tossing the
solar panel today and fussing over
a misaligned telescope door on
Sunday.
The discarded panel joined
6,700 other pieces of space junk
being tracked by the LJ.S. Space
Command and was expected to
Stay in orbit for a year before fall-
ing through the atmosphere and
burning up.
Hubble's old solar wings
shook every time the telescope
moved in and out of daylight. The
line that was scrapped was badly
twisted and could not be rolled up
for transport home. It retracted
about a third of its 40-foot length
and then stopped.
While Thornton and Akers
were detaching thedeformed panel
late Sunday, the panel flexed with
: id flapped
. -line on a
ipaci genes
11 id new panels.
grave and ietf
eight hours
Sunday,held
gned door to the
i compartment. When
ere through, the Hubble had
irking gyroscopes again to
guide it. three electronics units to
run the g rosand a new set of eight
fuses.
And early this morning, it
also riad the new solar wings. They
will not be unfurled until Friday.
The astronauts "have defi-
nitelv earned their Dr. Good wrench
certificate, and service station
Endeavourhasqualified fbra triple
A rating said David Leckrone,
I kibble's senior project scientist.
1 usgrave and Hoffman were
to replace Hubble's wide field-
planetary camera and magnetom-
eters during spacewalk No. 3, be-
ginning late tonight. The new cam-
era contains corrective mirrors to
compensate for the error in
Hubble's primary mirror.
The fact that the mirror had
been ground wrong was discov-
ered only after Hubble was
launched in 1990. Theeffect was to
blur the telescope's view of ex-
tremely remote objects in the uni-
verse.
Thornton and Akers are to
install a new telescope computer
and corrective lenses for three other
instruments on Wednesday.
Musgrave and Hoffman axe to
make the last planned spacewalk
o the mission Thursday, to install
new solar panel drive electronics
and an ultraviolet-light detector
switch.
The repairs are the most ex-
tensive, and expensive, in space
flight history. NASA estimates
Endeavour's 11 -day flight cost $629
million, $251 million of that for
new Hubble parts and related ac-
tivity.
PETA1 IMA Calif. (AP) �
l ;ioom tell o er this quiet farming
town when the news hit: Polly
Klaas was dead.
The body of the 12-year-old
was found in a roadside thicket,
two months atter a knife-wielding
stranger snatched her from her bed-
room during a slumber party.
townsfolk walked around
Sunday with reddened eyes and
sober faces, their hopes crushed.
Churchgoers hugged and cried on
street corners. Doens of candles
flickered in a chill wind outside the
headquarters volunteers had es-
tablished to help in the search.
"We did everything that was
possible to humanly do to find our
little Pollv said resident Dalton
Sellinger, his eyes bleary
Prime suspect Richard Allen
Davis, 39, was held without bail in
the Sonoma County Jail after being
booked Sunday for investigation
of kidnapping and murder. An ar-
raignment was scheduled for Tues-
day morning.
"There are a lot of broken
hearts here said Gary Judd, one
of the people who helped organize
the volunteer search and distrib-
ute handbills that showed the pho-
tograph of a fragile girl with a
dimpled smile.
FBI agents searched the area
30 miles north of town where
Polly's bodv was found late Satur-
day. Thev looked for clues to how-
she was killed, who did it, and
whether she was still alive when
Davis was briefly confronted by-
deputies about an hour after her
abduction.
Polly's body was removed
from the scene Sunday afternoon
and taken to the Sonoma County
coroner's office for an autopsy, po-
lice said
A palm print found in Polly's
room that matched Davis' print
apparently persuaded him to help
authorities locate the body, FBI
agent Rick Smith said. He would
not prov ide any other details.
"That was a very significant
clue that led us to investigate fur-
ther he said at the search site
Sunday.
Davis, a convicted kidnap-
per, was arrested Tuesday for vio-
lating parole. He was serving a 30-
day sentence for drunken driving
before being booked Sunday.
Davis was confronted by
Sonoma County Sheriff's deputies
about 90 minutes after the kidnap-
ping on Oct. 1.
A woman had reported him
trespassing on her property just
east of Santa Rosa, about 20 miles
north of Petaluma.
Deputies responded and con-
fronted Davis, whose car was stuck
in a ditch. They searched his car
and checked to see if he was
wanted. Finding nothing, they let
him go minutes later.
The deputies did not know
that an abduction had taken place
because they were listening to a
different radio channel. Davis was
stopped for drunk driving on Oct.
19 in Mendocino County to the
north, but was released.
The break in the case came
Nov. 28, when the woman who
repoited Davis as trespassing
called deputies about evidence on
her property linked to the kidnap-
ping.
A check was run on Davis'
criminal record, which turned out
to be extensive and the evidence
was sent to an FBI lab. Davis was
arrested at a house just north of
L'kiah, about 70 miles north of
Petaluma.
The arrest had cheered vol-
unteers, who thought that they
might be closer to getting Polly-
back.
But Saturday night, the tragic
news flashed around town.
Defense attorney questions
detective in Seagroves trial
DURHAM (A P) -A defense
attorney continued his attack to-
day on police methods in the in-
vestigation of Michael Seagroves,
a homeowner charged with killing
an intruder who broke into his
house m March.
Seagroves is charged with
manslaughter and assault in the
death of Jamal Elliott and the
wounding of Clifton Taft Hester
on March IS. I hey were among
tour teenagers Seagroves caught
trying to steal a motorcycle in his
garage. Defense lawyer William
Thomas started last week picking
apart the testimony ot Durham de-
tective D.L. Dowdy, who investi-
gated the case.
At issue is whetherSeagroves
used too much force when he fired
his .22 caliber rifle at the teenagers.
The prosecution has presented evi-
dence showing the youths were
running away when he fired.
The defense contends
Seagroves felt threatened when
two of them ran toward him and
that he was justified in shooting.
Dowdy testified today that a
word was left out of the transcript
of Seagroves' statement to police.
Thetranscript reads 1 was
inside my garage
Thomas asked Dowdy to play
the tape for the jury. The tape has
Seagroves saving 1 wasalways
inside my garage
Police statements introduced
as evidence have Seagroves tell-
ing police that he fired a burst
inside his garage, and then went
to the door and tired outside at the
fleeing teens.
"There was a word left out
of the transcription; the word 'al-
ways " Thomas said
The tape speaks for itself
there's an additional word
Dowdv replied.
Thomas also said Seagroves
told Dowdy in his taped state-
i .lent that two of the teens were
coming right towards him and he
panicked and he tired he was so
scared and confused. He told you
he really felt threatened when they
changed directions It did ap-
pear they were running toward
him .
Thomas asked Dowdy if he
tried to get Seagroves to explain
anv contradictions in his state-
ments. Dowdv said he did not.
Thomas' cross-examination
of Dowdv lasted about 90 minutes
and included detailed questions
about inconsistencies between the
scene at Seagroves' house and
police reports and recollections.
Before finishing, Thomas
accused Dowdy of trying to trick
Seagroves into making an incrimi-
nating statement.
Texas-2-Step The Club
507 N. Greene Street, Greenville, NC
presents the
NW
Northwest Airlines is cutting
regular domestic fares for the holi-
day period by up to 30 percent start-
ing today.
The sale fares, good for travel
within thecontinental United States
from Dec. 13 to fan. 5, must be pur-
chased at least seven davs in ad-
vance of travel and no later than
PHONE
Dec. 10. The special fares are non-
refundable and other restrictions
apply. The discounts are not avail-
able for travel Dec. 23-24 and Jan. 2,
Northwest said Sunday.
Samplesale fares include$219
each way between Boston and Los
Angeles and $99 ea h way between
Memphis and Chic ago.
Continued from page 1
may not have tried and, because its
free, there are no strings attached
said Chip Underhill from 1-800-
Collect.
So how do these certificates
work? You make a phone call
through 1 -800-Collect, to whomever
you wish. Then, send the person
you called your certificate. When
thev receive the bill, the certificate is
to be mailed in as payment for the
phone call.
"Everyone is looking forward
to seeing family and friends during
vacation said Patricia Proferesof
1-800-Collect. "With 1-800-CoUect,
they can make arrangements�for
free�to get together
Fifty other schools across the
nation are participating in this pro-
motion. Only three schools in N.C
are receiving the promotion, ECU,
UNC Greensboro and UNC Char-
lotte.
The Honors Program congratulates
the Graduating Seniors of Fall 1993
who are Graduates
of the Honors Program
Dawn Marie Clough
Daniel Scott Colter
Elizabeth Walker Freeman
(grad Spring 1993)
Amy Jean Listeman
Ethan Hess Skemp
John William VanAlst
Graduation from the Honors Program requires 24
hours in honors courses with a 3.4 GPA.
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BUYERS MARKET'MEMORIAL DRIVE 055-





-
December 7, 1993
The East Carolinian 5
DADDY
Continued from page 1
CHANCELLOR
Continued from page 1
irtth
I ha use to
park note read. Am
getting a special sticker from Traf-
fic Services � they said 1 could
pick it up today (Wed.)
"That's abuse Matthews
said after learning that the car was
stil on campus. He said he
planned to speak to Bostrom per-
sonally.
In a telephone interview last
Wednesday, Bostrom said she was
previously unaware thatshecould
not use the special permit sticker
on her own car. "I realize I'm not
alumni or staff she said.
"My father is real active in
the alumni Bostrom said. "My
father said, T give enough money
to ECU, if I'm not going to use it,
you should be able to use it
Bostrom told TEC that she
recently discovered a medical con-
dition that would require her to
park as close to her residence as
possible. She said at the time that
ECU Parking Services was send-
ing her a sticker.
"She may have a legitimate
medical excuse Matthews said,
"but I told her she shouldn't be
parked on campus until this is
taken care of
This is not the first time
Bostrom has had parking prob-
lems.
"She's got two tickets under
appeal from Aug. 18 said Nancy
Roberson, appeals coordinator at
Traffic Services. "These haven't
been heard yet because it took us
a month to figure out who she
was, since she isn't a registered
student
Roberson said Bostrom cur-
rently has a freshman decal, and a
violation from Dec. 1 which has
not been appealed or paid.
Roberson said she is unaware of a
request for a medical sticker.
"We only issue medical
passes to students with decals
Roberson said, and added that the
student must produce a note ei-
ther from Health Services or an
outside doctor explaining the rea-
son for the medical pass.
Roberson said Traffic Services
usually only sends medical passes
through the mail during early regis-
tration. In the firstphone interview,
Bostrom said that Traffic Services
was sending her a medical pass. In
a second phone interview she said
"Imightbe when asked if she was
pursuing a medical sticker.
Special permit stickers are dis-
tributed through several offices. Mr.
Bostrom received his through Insti-
tutional Advancement.
"We probably have 30-35
people who have these patron
stickers through our office said
Jim Lanier, vice chancellor for Insti-
tutiona Advancement. "They go to
major donors, people who contrib-
ute $100,000 or more, and to the
chairman and the executive com-
mittee of the ECU Foundation he
said.
The Board of Directors of the
Alumni Associationand the invest-
ment committee of the ECU Foun-
dation also receive patron stickers,
Lanier said.
"These are all volunteers he
said. "This is our way of saying
'thanks but we clearly state in the
presentation of the stickers that the
stickers can only be used on indi-
viduals'cars. Mr. Bostrom 'sdaugh-
ter was clearly in violation, and
we called him and reminded him
of the limitations
Lanier said the people issued
stickers are very rarely on
and that besides extend-
ing thanks for their time and dona-
tions, "We like the idea of having
very successful people riding
aroui id with an ECU sticker on their
persona cars
S. ime individuals, wishing to
remain anonvmous, question the
validity of anyone receiving such a
sticker. The com p laint a rose tha t if a
person is of such prestige, any park-
ing violation will be taken care of
anyway.
"This method simply seems a
cleaner way of doing it, than fixing
a parking ticket Lanier said. "It
seems much more appropriate
Lanier said, to the best of his
knowledge, this incident is the first
time in eight or nine years that a
problem of abuse has occurred.
"We clearly go through the
rules patrons are allowed to
park in student or faculty parking
spacesonly Laniersaid. "Whether
Mr. Bostrom gives $1,000 or $1
million � that doesn't give him the
right to transfer the sticker to some-
one else's car
A day after the first interview,
Bostrom requested that her com-
ments regarding her father be re-
tracted. She said her father felt his
relationship with individuals at the
Alumni house would be jeopar-
dized, and Bostrom voiced concerns
about jeopardizing their father-
daughter relationship.
TEC explained that off-the-
record comments need to be clari-
fied a t the time of the interview, and
TEC maintains off-the-record agree-
ments with public officials only.
Private citizens are subject to be
quoted at any time. Bostrom was
aware that she was speaking to a
reporter, and she did not use discre-
tion with her comments.
While the situation regarding
the parking sticker has been clari-
fied, some questions remain con"
cerning non-ECU students living
on campus.
Amaro said that these PCC
students do not receive priority over
ECU students. "I think we're trying
to be as fair as possible he said.
"These students, after acceptance
conditions are met, cannot go
through return housing, they're
given the same priority as fresh-
men
Jarvis is one of the more com-
petitive residence halls to get into
for students, and this "no-retum-
housing" policy means these PCC
students have as great a chance of
getting a Jarvis room as anyone in
the incoming freshman class.
In Bostrom's case, Amaro said
she was in the right place a t the right
time.
" A space was opened, we had
no one waiting, and we had a bunch
of cancellations Amaro said. "The
space was offered to her
"We assign them last Dr.
Matthews said. "We don't bump
anyone
1011 FCharles Blvd.
Our Trail's Arc Also On The Water
G�T
GIFTS
6trT K���$
Alt ft$�s
patagonla' WG3
For instance, when examining the
redevelopment of the downtown
area, the needs of the community
must be surveyed, as well as help-
ing the small businesses get started.
The groups included in the
process are the SBTDC, the Re-
gional Development Institute, the
Center for Applied Technology and
the Survey Research Laboratory.
"I want all of these units to
work together to solve the whole
problem by solving each individual
PRESENTS
problem Delia said.
These centers are important
in ECU's efforts to provide out-
reach services to the region and
also to promote economic devel-
opment.
"We are at the heart of the
public service outreach programs
of East Carolina University he
said.
Delia graduated with a de-
gree in political science from
Drew University in Madison, N .J.
Continued from page 1
He has spent much of his life trav-
eling. After being born in Tripoli,
Libya, Delia spent 11 years on the
go with his parents in North Af-
rica, Italy and through Libya. He
attended high school in Rome,
and later lived in Chew Chase,
Md.
Delia is not new to ECU. He
was the director of the SBTDC
regional center at ECU from 1986-
1990. From 1982-1986, he directed
development and marketing for
the Greater Camden Develop-
ment Corporation in
Blackwood, N.J.
Currently, Delia is the
president of the Entrepreneur-
ial Development Council of
Eastern North Carolina and an
ex-officio member of the board
of directories of the N .C. Down-
town Redevelopment Associa-
tion. He is also a member of the
Health Care Coalition with the
Pitt County Medical Society.
can reduce and recycle. In addi-
tion to avoiding extra boxes and
paper, Hudson offers several al-
ternatives to traditional wrapping
paper.
Giving presents in reusable
containers, wrapping presents in
newspaper or brown paper bags
and using recycled and recyclable
paper are all more environmen-
tally friendly than new, heavy
wrapping paper.
Unfortunately, Pitt County
does not recycle wrapping paper.
"It's hard to find any markets for
the mixed paper. Paper can only
be recycled two or three times and
some of the wrapping paper is
made from recycled paper al-
ready Hudson said.
Hudson also suggests a re-
cycling bin or container, a reus-
able cloth lunch or tote bag or a
coffee mug or thermos as unusual
presents to give this Christmas.
As usual, live trees will be
recycled in various locations
around Greenville this year. The
trees are used on the coast to pro-
tect against erosion. Hudson asks
that people recycling trees be care-
ful to remove all the decora"ions.
"We can't remove the plas-
tic icicles and they get caught up
in the shredder Hudson said A
lot of people think they are made
out of metal, but they are really
made out of plastic
SKI TRIP
FEBRUARY F
��J3cii" actt6c��ozej
$12()I:()RSTl'l)I-TS SI30I;0R FAULTY. STAI:l- MU'KSTS KEi9
ECU
x n
Cont'd
from pg.1
ence and one will go to a graduate
in education.
Various job search services
will be provided to graduates now
and for months afterward,
through Career Services.
"If the December graduates
have still not registered, they can
still attend workshops and use the
SIGI computer (by appointment)
until Aug. 30 without a fee said
Dr. James Westmoreland, Direc-
tor of Career Services.
Graduates are encouraged to
take advantage of this opportu-
nity, for according to
Westmoreland, the best opportu-
nities are for those students that
take part in the workshops early,
and are prepared with all neces-
sary data when employers call tor
references from the career services
offices for potential employee can-
didates.
Even if you have attended or
visited the career service office
with ENGL 3880, with another
class or department, a fraternity
or sorority, or a dorm or hall
group, graduates still need to
come by and register as soon as
possible.
"There is a lot of work to be
done in many settings, so it is my
belief that there can be a lot of jobs
to carry out the work that needs to
be done Westmoreland said.
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Looks like a
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It's 10 PM. You've crammed for finals
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( 1993 SmtthKlln? Beecham
mmmt ����. �
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� �





� The East Carolinian �
Opinion
December 7. 1993
The East Carolinian
Lindsay Fernandez
Gregon Dickens I
Matthew A. Hcli
Printed on
Karen Hasseil
Maureen Rich
Julie Totten ) IW es Tinkham. ,oma I at utivt
Laura Wright litorKell Kellis: t utive
Robert S. Todd SpotSllev Furlough. 4HMf �vecutive
Brian Olson ATonva Heath . unt - u'l utive
Ami E. Virtz, Opinion Pagt Editor Amelia Yongue. Copy EditorBrandon Perr t,count E.ti hum
Phebe Toler Copy Editor
100 recycled paper
Tony Dunn, Business Marnier
Margie O'Shea, Circulation Manager
Burt Aycock, Liyout Manager
Franco Sacchi Asst. Layout Manager
Mike Ashley, Creative Director
Elain Calmon, Aot Creative Director
Cedric Van Buren, Photo Editor
Chris Kemple, Staff Illustrator
Matt MacDonaid, Systems Manager
Deborah Daniel, Secretarx
Serving the ECl commumt nee 1925, 77e Eos Cmtoimian publishes 12.000 copies ever Tuesday and Thursday. The masthead
editona! in each edition is the opinion at the Editorial Board. The East Carolouan welcomes letters, limited to 250 wools, which may be edited
for decencv or brevity. The East Carolinian reserves the right to edit or reject letters for publication Letters should be addressed to Opinion
Editor. 77ie East Carolinian. Publications Bldg ECU. Greenville. N.C 27SS8353. For more information, call 1919) 7S7-666
Star date 93l2.07:TeC ssmastcrr rnds
At times, we at The East Carolinian work
better as a unit than the crew of the Enterprise.
Some of us even like to pretend that we are mem-
bers of NCC1701-D. So hold tight to your phasers
and set on stun. This is where the fun begins
Welcome to TEC Trek.
"Journalism. The final frontier. These are the
voyages of Tlte East Carolinian. It's continuing
mission: to explore strange new stories, to seek out
new leads and award-winning computer layouts,
to boldly go where no journalist has gone before
(This is the point in the opening where our Man-
aging Editor, Gregory Dickens (O'Brien to us)
peels out at warp speed in Vie East Carolinian's
shuttlecraft on his way to pick up pictures at Deep
Space Nine: The Daily Reflector. That is, when it is in
working condition. The van, not The Reflector.)
Chief Medical Officer's Log: Dr. Beverly
Crusher here. (You know, the redhead with the
band-aids and hypospray) Stardate 9312.07. I
must bid a fond farewell to various members of
the ship. Though we hate to see them go, they will
depart for greater challenges and adventures that
even those of us stationed aboard the TEC Enter-
prise will miss out on. Someday, we too will
venture out on an away-mission into that un-
marked territory, but not quite yet.
I hope they will fondly think back to those
numerous caffeine-enhanced nights spent
huddled around the printers, praying for them to
work and the stimulating conversation that went
along with the wait. Yes, those are fond memories,
indeed. Oh, joy! Oh, rapture!
Luckily, those of us who are continuing our
tour (including yours, truly) will be subject to
continuing Unity printer fits (Cmdr. Data reports
that "the deuterium content of the hyper-quan-
tum chamber must have an intermix that is di-
rectly proportional to thepre-dysfunctioning warp
coil inhibiting kilo-frequencies So that's what it
is Hopefully Cmdr. Geordi La Forge is working
on that problem, as we speak, in Engineering.)
Tfie East Carolinian is saluting the outstand-
ing service, dedication andfunness of those leav-
ing:
�Counsellor Karen Hasseil Rank: News
Editor. Species: Wild EeepBetazed. Karen's
work on TEC was not only professional, but her
fascination with the sound "eeep" marks her as
:one of a kind. Winner of Mentos�The
Freshmaker Award (a lifetime supply of
Mentos). Her future plans are to move to Califor-
nia, attend law school and sue the pants off some
low-life scum. Awards include: The Model Mast-
head Contributor Award 1993; Benefactor to the
successful program: The M. Rich� Computer
Layout In A Hash. Deanna Troi at heart.
�Lt Cmdr. Alex Ferguson Rank: Cartoon-
ist�Wang TV, Editorial Columnist. Species: An-
droid. Alex's fascination with alliteration aided in
various headline contributions, not to mention
being fired several times by Cmdr. Joe Horst
during thesummer interim monthsofstardate 93.
Recipient of The Disappearing Hair Award, fur-
nished by the revered TEC Stat J chine. Home
Planet: SCAD.
�Lt Cmdr. Eric Manning Rank: Cartoon-
ist�Wang TV. Species: Bajoran. Eric worked as
a cartoonist on Pirate Comics for four and a half
years. Credits include: pioneering the study of
Jenkins Positronic Stat Machine with Lt. Geordi
La Forge. Sometimes mistaken for Lieutenant
Reginald Barclay. Faithful companion: Ensign
Laveme.
�Lt Julie Totten Rank: Lifestyle Editor.
Species: Rubicun. Julie's work on TEC strength-
ened and broadened the Lifestyle Page by intro-
ducing CD Review and Poetry Corner, with em-
phasis on local talent. KnowTt as "Doolie" by close
friends onboard TEC. Her next mission is one of
goodwill: her ship will be the U.S.S Disney.
�Chief of Security Rob Todd RankSports
Editor. Species: Klingon. Rob's most noteworthy
accomplishment while onboard TEC was the no-
toriously censored Booty tabloid. His patience and
adeptness when dealing with the Unity printer is
unsurpassed and for this he will be duly noted.
Redesigned Sports layout for future generations.
Colorful quotes. (His orders were caught in a worrn-
hole during a recent warp malfunction and will he
stationed aboard TEC until further instructwns from
Starfleet arrive.)
�Bridge Command Specialist Matt
MacDonaid Rank: Systems Manager Species:
Biomorph. Matt is that proverbial glue that
keeps TEC computers stuck together.
�Commodore Joe Horst Rank: Macgyver.
Species: unknown. Joe, not unlike Guinan, has
been in the star system for an unknown period of
time. It is even possible than they are from the
same planet. Commanded U.S.S. Al Cohol. His
faithful, dedicated service to TEC is a continuing
tradition. Recent orders from Starfleet read: Commo-
dore Horst, you 're fired
Good luck, TECs. You will be sorely missed.
Crusher out.
By Alex Ferguson
Fracas finalized as Ferguson freaks, flees
Hey! Did you know that this is
the last East Carolinian you'll set eyes
on for the rest of this year? Amazed?
Dazed? Crazed? Barely phased? Ch-
are we too busy reading all those
chapters on entomology we so
nonchalantly waltzedby this semes-
ter until now, frantically trying to
memorize the entire digestive tract
of ants and the complex (yet heart-
warming) courtship between dung
beetles?
And being the last paper of the
year�sniff�we'veonlyafew para-
graphs left between us before you
kids are off and running, like so
many bad TV Christmas specials
staring Loni Anderson and jimmy
Stewart as the crotchety but lovable
Mr. Whimbly. So I'd better make
good with the time and space I've
left, and bring up some sort of poi-
gnant thought that sticks to you like
bad fruitcake.
I'm sure you're waiting anx-
iously for the long winded spiel about
this being the Season of Giving and
all that tear-wrenching gobbledy-
gook. And you probably expect me
to rerninisceoverthewonderful years
I've had, spending Christmas with
my family. Then there's that big
speech about how there's more to
Christmas than presents, Santa and
sugar-plum powderpuff what-nots
with crinkley bows on top that the
cat steals and, upon retiring to safety
underneath theparents' bed,chokes
on as it attempts to scarf it down.
Well,forgetit There'ssomuch
Happy Holiday message gibberish
floating around it looks like a ticker
tapeparadeforthelong-awaited can-
cellation of Rosanne. You read it ev-
erywhere, here it everywhere and
frankly, witness so much good will
towards fellow people that we're
ha ving to resort to handguns to keep
those do-gooders at bay. Come to
think about it, we use handguns for
just about everything except chang-
ing channels on TV, and even then,
Elvis gave that a go. (And speaking
of TV, if I see that Playboy commer-
cial with "It's good to be the Santa"
Santa ogling over anorexic models
conviricing our loved onesnothing's
better for die children and middle-
aged husbands than the gift of soft
pommagsfortheholidaysonemore
time, I might exercise my own gun
rights on the Zenith)
Face it, most of Christmas can
seemlikeadrag. Laura Wright,bless
her Peter Pan soul, hit the nail on the
head last Thursday when she claimed
Thanksgiving was getting old and
monotonous. Ditto for the X-mas
thing. I'm still trying to convince
myself thatthereeven was aThanks-
giving this year, so blinded was I by
Christmas commercialism that
started somewhere back in mid-Au-
gust. I fear Christmas may be head-
ing in the same direction as Turkey
Day, with more gold gilded crap
being thrust in our laps and faces.
But don't let the hype get to
you, people. Lookpastthegiftwrap,
drunk Santas and Barney hype and
focus your attention on the simple
things that keep the holidays from
going to Hell in a cinnamon-
scented hand basket with a fine
assortmentof Holly Farm cheeses.
You've got parents, who've had
enough time away from you that
they'll actually be glad to see you.
Real food for a change (Imagine,
Kraft macaroni and cheese with
ham!). Cheek-pinching relatives.
Younger brothers and sisters just
itching for your abuse. And don't
forget the Christmas classics, like
theGrinch and Rudolph, although
my advice is get the videos. The
networks are too busy with the
lovable Mr. Whimbly to show the
good stuff.
So, finishupthosefinalsand
go home. Annoy a perky sales rep
anxious to help you find that per-
fect gift, break one of those Christ-
mas carol playing teddy bears (Sa-
tanendorsesthem,Ihear)and while
you're lovingly beating the
beejeezus out of your kid brother,
wish Greenville a White Christ-
mas (huh yeah). Boo the Grinch
for his sudden change of heart and
toast the melting of Frosty in the
greenhouse. Dare to enjoy the sim-
plicities of life. Laugh at tacky
Christmas yards. Drink fermented
egg nog.
Most of all, be safe, be happy
and Merry Christmas (and all PC-
related holidays for all races and
religions) to you all, especially the
family, loved ones and friends at
the EC. This is Alex Ferguson, king
of long-winded sentences, signing
off.
By John P. Adams
AIDS: a preventable behavioral problem
World AIDS day was last
Wednesday. On that day, I saw or
read over a dozen stories on AIDS
and noticed there were a few things
the media left out.
Over 90 of all cases of AIDS
could have been prevented. One of
the things the media never seems to
mention is the simple fact that the
predominantnumberofAIDScases
are behavioral. That is to say, if you
do not participate in promiscuous
sexual activitiesor inject drugs intra-
venously you greatly reduce your
chances of contracting AIDS.
On CBS, Dr. Bob Arnot
scorned the American people for lag-
ging behind the Europeans in AIDS
prevention. Arnot was referring to
the fact that in Europe condoms are
made readily available to everyone
and free needles are provided for IV
drug users. I guess if Amot had his
way we would provide our junkies
with free smack too.
Bashing the Reagan and Bush
adrrtinistrations on their slow reac-
tion to the AIDS crisis has become
very fashionable. However, during
the four years of the Bush aefminis-
tration, more money was spent on
AIDS research and treatment then
on cancer research and treatment.
This is astonishing when you con-
sider that during that four-year pe-
riod, twice as many women died of
breast cancer alone than the total
number of AIDS-related deaths.
The media has not been ex-
actly accurate on the total number of
new AIDS cases between January
1993 and September 1993, as com-
pared with the same time period in
199Z During this nine-month time
period in 1992, the Center for Dis-
ease Control reported a little over
60,000 new AIDS cases in the U.S.
During the same nine-month time
period in 1993, the CDC reported a
little over 85,000 new AIDS cases in
the U.S. This is a seemingly drastic
increase of over 25 percent. How-
ever, between 1992 and 1993 the
CDC changed their definition of
what constitutes AIDS. If they had
been using the same definition in
1993 which they used in 1992, there
would actually have been 20,000
fewer new AIDS cases.
I do believe I hear the ch-ching
of money in the CDC's new defini-
tion of what constitutes AIDS. Do
you think PresidentClintonwillheed
their call? If President Clinton has
his way in 1994, total federal spend-
ing for AIDS research will increase
21 percent to 1.3 billion dollars and
total federal spending on AIDS pa-
tients will increase 66 percent to 5.8
million dollars.
According to Mchigan State
physiologistRobert Root-Bernstein's
new book, Rethinking Aids, in 1994
total federal spending on AIDS will
be 20 times greater than total federal
spending on cancer. I think the fed-
eral government's message is clear;
spending taxpayersdollars on sexual
deviants and IV drug users is pre-
ferred to spending taxpayers dollars
on people who are not nearly as in
control of what afflicts them.
It is time for the media to
cease their martyrdom of the ho-
mosexual community. I am really
tired of seeing gays portrayed as
brave warriors in the face of the
grave inequity of AIDS. Just once,
I would like to see a gay man or IV
drug user come clean and say, "I
would not have AIDS today if I
had not chosen this lifestyle
lean hear those liberal voices
chiding me right now. They are
saying that I am just stereotyping
AIDS as a disease of gay men and
IV drug users. I am well aware that
people outside the realm of homo-
sexuality and IV drug use contract
AIDS. However, these two groups
have been and remain the over-
whelming majority of those af-
flicted with AIDS.
In the late 80s the media and
theCDC warned the heterosexual
community that it was just a mat-
ter of time before AIDS became
rampant among them. This has
not come to pass. AIDS cases
among heterosexuals in the U.S. is
well under 5 percent and not
spreading at an alarming rate. It is
time for the truth to be told. It is
time for individuals to stop point-
ing fingers and to start talcing re-
sponsibility for their own actions.
As I said before, 90 percent of all
AIDS cases could have been pre-
vented�if individuals would have
made the right choices.
��� ' .JIIH1U1.





-iff
The East Carolinian
December 7, J993
Classifieds
Page 7
For Rent
Ringgold Towers
IMtftfiOUBdrm .
New Capet, hsMy naM! WMir S Smer
S24Qmontfi
I BWWnWLJBWWHWmM 323-8415
FEMALE ROOMMATE
WANTED to sublease 3 br 1
bath house, 1 blk from cam-
pus. $233month. Call 752-
3472
FEMALE ROOMMATE
NEEDED for spring semester,
to share a bedroom in a new
duplex on Wyndham circle.
Only blocks from campus.
Mostly furnished, a must see!
$175 a month plus 1 3 utilities.
Call 758-1753
WILDWOOD VILLAS- 2 bed-
room, 1 12 bath townhouse
with unfinished basement,
available Jan. 1. $525 per month,
call Chip Little 756-1234
KINGSTON PLACE- 2 bed-
room, 2 bath furnished
townhouse available for spring
semester. Short term lease
available. $600 per month. Call
Chip Little 756-1234
WILDWOOD VILLAS- 2 bed-
room, 2 12 bath townhouse
with finished basement avail-
able, Jan. 1. $600 per month,
call Chip Little 756-1234
HOUSE FOR RENT, 4th St. 3
bedroom2 bath, sunroom,
central air heat, enclosed back-
yard, all yard maint. included.
Available end Dec.Jan. 1. 758-
6130
SUBLEASE: 2 bedroom, 1 12
bath ,112 blocks from cam-
pus, $450. 752-1835
FEMALE ROOMMATE
NEEDED for apt. 12 block
from campus, 3 blocks from
downtown, 2 blocks from su-
permarket. Rent includes
phone, utilities, cable. Call
757-1947
FEMALE ROOMMATE
NEEDED for nice 2 bedroom
apartment. Neat, non-smoker
preferred. Call 752-4869.
FEMALE ROOMMATE
NEEDED to share 4 bedroom
apartment in Tar River for
Spring Semester. Rent $162.50
14 utilities. Available after
1220. Call 758-4332.
ROOMMATE NEEDED to
share2bed2bathcondo. Pool,
tennis ct fireplace, dishwasher.
Rent $265 cable, washdryer
included. I am a 22 year old
female Literature major,
smoker. 321-1170
NONSMOKING graduate
mature student wanted to share
three bedroom 112 bath
house, furnished with storage.
Ten minutes from ECU. $237
month12 utilities. 830-9118
SPACIOUS 2 bedroom apt. 2
blocks from campus. Water,
sewer, heat, air, and basic cable
included. Available for Dec.
Call 752-8900
APARTMENT FOR RENT: 2
bed, 1 bath new carpet, paint,
wallpaper; all new kitchen ap-
pliances; very roomy! Kings
Row Apts. 752-6881 Avail. Dec.
15 $380
ROOMMATE WANTED to
share a 2 bedroom apt. at Wil-
son Acres. Fully furnished apt.
bedroom, washer dryer in-
cluded. Call Dan at 758-8192
For Rent
CLEAN, attractive, furnished
rooms available for female,
non-smoking upperclassmen
and graduate students. Shared
kitchen, laundry and bath. For
more info, call the Methodist
Student Center at 758-2030 or
830-9527
CHEAP- share apt. with 2 oth-
ers, share bedroom for $120
month, 13 untilities at Village
Green Apts. 758-5809
ROOMMATE WANTED to
share large house, 1 block from
campus. Male or female,
washer and dryer. Easy to get
along with, Please call 757-0896
ask for Rich or Heath.
WESLEY VILLAGE- 2 room-
mates male or female wanted
for Spring semester; 3 bedroom
duplex 4 blocks from ECU,
washerdryer, fireplace; large
room is $225 13 utilities mo
smaller room is $210 13 utili-
ties mo. Call Dave: 830-4030
ROOM AVAILABLE-Jan. 1st
in 3 bedroom apartment. Great
location, downtown above
Filibuster's. $193 a month 1
4 utilities. Must see- for more
info, call 830-1019.
HOUSE FOR RENT. Holly
street betweenFourth and Fifth
streets. One or two persons.
One block from downtown.
Available immediately. $280 a
month- 758-7872
APARTMENT FOR RENT: 1
bedroom, 1 bath, great location
near campus. Call 758-8328
leave message. Available Dec.
15
SUBLEASE- now available for
1 bedroom apt. at Kings Arms.
Lease now fhru July anyone
interested please call 752-7973.
Dec. rent already paid.
SUBLEASE: for spring '94.
Pinebrook Apartments. 2 bed-
room, 1 12 bath with basic
cable, water and sewer. Laun-
dry room swimming pool.
$350 month. Call 757-2707-
leave message.
SHPOCK LOOKY POOK 2
bedroom 112 bath Oakmont
Square apartment. $410
month includes cable, water
and sewage. Call 355-3454 be-
fore Dec. 16 or (704) 845-8262
after.
FEMALE ROMMATE wanted
non smoker, mature, preferably
graduate student to share a two
bedroom apartment (fur-
nished) on 10th Sttwo blocks
from campus.l 2 rent and 1 2
utilities (water, cable).
Laundryroom available. Call
Tiffany 830-1286
El Help Wanted
� FREE TRIPS & CASH �
Call us and find out how
hundreds of students are al-
ready earning free trips and
lots of cash with America's 1
Spring Break company!
Choose Cancun, Bahamas, Ja-
maica, Panama, Daytona or
Padre! Call now! TAKE A
BREAK STUDENT TRAVEL
(800) 328-SAVE or (617)424-
8222.
THE PLAYGROUND OF
GOLDSBORO is looking for
enthusiastic entertainers. Ex-
cellent hours, easy $$ and
carpools available. Ask for Erin
at 355-4792 or (919) 734-3777.
El Help Wanted
BREAKERS! BOOK EARLY
AND SAVE! Panama City
from $99, JamaicaCancun
from $439, Padre $239,
Daytona $79. Sell trips, earn
cash, party free. Call EST 1-
800-234-7007.
PARTY IN THE SUN���
Spring Break, Jamaica,
Cancun, Bahamas, S. Padre,
Florida including the Ultimate
Party Package! Organize small
group and travel free! Lowest
prices guaranteed! Call Sun
Splash Tours Today 1-800-426-
7710.
LADIES NEEDED IMMEDI-
ATELY: earn $500 to $800 a
week full time, part time any-
time. Pay out daily. Playmates
Adult Relaxation. Hwy. 58 &
13 Snow hill. Call 747-7686.
CRUISE SHIPS NOW HIR-
ING- Earn up to $2000
month working on cruise ships
or land-tour companies.
World Travel (Hawaii, Mexico,
the Caribbean, etc.) Summer
and full-time employment
available. No experience nec-
essary. For more info, call 1-
206-634-0468 ext c5362
$10-$400UP WEEKLY. Mail-
ing brochures! Sparefull
time. Set own hours! Rush
Stamped envelope: Publishers
(GI) 1821 Hillandale Rd. 1B-
295 Durham NC 27705
BEACH Spring break pro-
moter. Small or large groups.
Free trips and Cash. Call CMI
1-800-423-5264
STUDENT to work in local
law office approximately 20
hours a week doing clerical
and general secretarial work.
Familiarity with computers
and word perfect required. An
interest in going to law school
beneficial. Send resume to Post
Office Drawer 5026,
Greenville, NC or call 355-0300
PART-TIME COURIER to
work 9am to 1pm, daily. Must
have own transportation and
good driving record. Duties
include: running errands, sort-
ing mail, and filing. Starting
hourly wage of $4.50. If inter-
ested, send resume or complete
application at: Pitt Surgical,
P.A. 905 Johns Hopkins Drive,
Greenville.
CP For Sale
SPRING BREAK�Plan early,
save $50 and get best rooms!
Prices increase 1215! Bahamas
Cruise 6 days includes 12 meals,
$279! Panama City room w
kitchen, $119! Cancun from Ra-
leigh, $399; Jamaica from Ra-
leigh, $429; Key West, $249;
Daytona Room wkitchen,
$149! 1-800-678-6386.
MEMBERSHIP to Club For
Women Only. Low monthly
payments! Call Angie 931-9768.
SPRING BREAK BAHAMAS
CRUISE $279! 6 Days! Includes
12 meals and all taxes! This is a
HUGE party! Great Beaches and
Nightlife! Hurry Prices Increase
1210!
1-800-678-6386.
MOPED, Tomos, like new, only
500 miles, up to 30 mph and 100
mpg, excellent condition,
$425.00 call 756-9133
ALASKA SUMMER EM-
PLOYMENT-fisheries. Many
earn $2000mo. in canneries
For Sale !? Services Offered! ggg Personals
or $3000-$6000 mo. on fish-
ing vessels. Many employers
provide room, board and trans-
portation. Over 8000 openings.
No experience necessary! Male
or Female. Get the necessary
head start on next summer. For
more info, call: 1-206-545-4155
ext. A5362
IGUANA: male, 1ft. long from
head to base of tail. Of breeding
age. Heat rocks, vitamins,
leash included. A better deal
than in stores. Call Doug at 758-
3931msg.
1986 VW QUANTUM, auto,
cruise, power windows, air con-
ditioning, all options, new sterio
cass. Maintenance records.
84,000 miles $1800. Neg. Call
752-5811
FOR SALE: queen size
waterbed, sofa bed, dresser, old
Tv. Graduating must sell. Price
neg! Call 830-1683 leave mes-
sage
FOR SALE: GE washing ma-
chine. Full size. Good condi-
tion. $100.00 neg. Call Julie at
758-4332. Leave message.
YARD SALE 403 Biltmore St.
Sat. 9-12. Everything must go.
Cheap, Cheap, Cheap. The Zoo.
MEMBERSHIP FOR SALE:
The club for women only- take
over payments, no enrollment
fee- 16 months left on contract.
Call Ann 8-5 at 752-5101 after
6pm and weekends 747-5088
FOR SALE: Computer $900;
Concertmate musical keyboard
$85;Vitamasterstairclimber$80;
Exercise bike $25. All prices
neg. Call 752-0820- leave mes-
sage.
1977 CHEV. MONTE CARLO.
158K miles. Kenwood stereo,
305 engine. Reliable (never left
me stranded) Good condition.
$500. Call 757-2919.
BIKE FOR SALE- GT Talera, 4
months old, barends, toe clips,
u-lockmore. $340 call Paul at
931-8666
NEED A COUCH FOR NEXT
SEMESTER? Comfortable, pull
out. Must sell! Call 752-1360.
Ask for Kelli
SOFA BED: In good condition.
Must sell. Asking $175, price
neg. Call 758-8328, leave mes-
sage.
BUICK LASABRE WAGON,
1983,756-9869
COACH leather handbag;
Mikasa wall clock; ladies
Rpcksport Dirty Buck shoes, size
10 m, $40; blue sofa $175; JVC
stereo cabinet $60; girls Stride
Rite navy shoes size 7,2E width
$16; boys Osh Kosh denim
sneakers size 7, $10; miscella-
neous Christmas items. Call 752-
9243 between 8am- 8pm.
ONE WAY TO BOSTON
AREA: Drive my car to Boston
area or Southern Maine for the
holidays. No charge: you pay
gas only. 758-8227.
DO YOU NEED A SCHOLAR-
SHIP? Send a stamped self ad-
dressed envelope to: Jordan Edu-
cational Services, PO Box 4134
Greenville, NC, 27836-2134
BELLY DANCING LESSONS-
from women, 8 to 80. A unique
Xmasgift! Starts Jan. Great exer-
cise. Call 355-5150.
calibration. Please report to
sickbay. Dr. Crusher.
HEY, BEV Geordi and I be-
lieve that if the recalibration
doesn't work, a well-aimed
phaser blast ought to do it.
Empathicallyours, Deanna
jjjj Greek
�TEE
Personals
WRITERMUSICIAN and po-
etic soul seeks like minded lady
for friendship and fun. Send
photos and correspondence to :
Kane, PO box 8663, Greenville,
NC 27835
LAURA- it breaks my heart I
will be so far away from you
over the holidays. Love, Tho-
mas.
JENNIFER, I wish you all the
bestinyourlifeinva. Youwillbe
missed and never forgotten.
Keep in touch and have a great
Christmas. Love, Lindsay
THE EASTCAROLINIAN
EMPLOYEES, I wish you all the
best over the holidays and to
those graduating, "may God be
with you Thank you for all
your hard work this semester
and I hope to see all of you back
next semester. Lindsay
SPOCK, I'm tired of playing
games and pretending in front
of theothers. Marry me, you cold-
blooded elf. Love and hypos,
McCoy.
KIM, Mel, Sparkey, Kevin,
Moose, Daniel,Matt, Pattie,
Tammy, Hal, Steve, Brad,
Sonya,Billy, Steve, Bru,Rob,
Chewy, R2D2, Burt, Laura, my
man and whoever I'm forget-
ting�Think of me when you're
walking to class in the frigid rain.
I love ya'll, julieT.
CONGRATULATIONS to Rob
ongettingadoperide.He'sso fly.
LT. CMDR. DATA: My
tricorder indicates that your
positronic brain may need re-
CONGRATULATIONS to
all graduating seniors: Jill
Auerbach, Lynn Caldwell,
Aleta Dunbar, Johnna
Fussell, Nikki Trent, Lori
Oates, Sarah Spurgeon,
Elizabeth Stevens, Jennifer
Sydorick. We will all miss
you! Love, your Alpha Phi
sisters.
CONGRATULATIONS To
Pi Lamda Phi for coming in
first place in Operation Santa
Claus. Thanks to everyone's
support! The sisters of AOPi.
CONGRATULATION
Robbyn Shulman, Brad's
lavalier looks great around
your neck and Brad we hope
your brothers didn't get you
too bad. Love Chi Omega.
SIG EP: We really enjoyed
Thurs. night. Thanks, Love
Chi Omega.
CONGRATULATIONS
Lucy Goodwin on your new
treasurer position on
Panhellenic. Love Chi
Omega
DELTA CHI: We started on
the bus with beers for all of
us. We traveled to and fro
around the world we did go.
The shots were far from mild
and made all of us to wild.
Thanks for all the fun. Our
socials with you have only
just begun. Love Chi Omega
CONGRATULATIONS
and best wishes to Jennifer
Gabbard and Lindsay
Fernandez on their Dec.
graduations. Love the broth-
ers of Phi Sigma Pi.
TO ALL THE BROTHERS
OF PHI SIGMA PI. I wish
you the best over the holi-
days. May God be with you
and I hope to see you all
back in Jan. Peace! Lindsay
Put AT&T on your resume
before you graduate
Marketing Opportunities Available
AT&T is seeking ambitious, sales-oriented students
to participate in our 5-day on-campus marketing
program selling AT&T products & services.
Hours are flexible with top compensation & bonuses.
AT&T STUDENT CAMPUS MANAGER
To be responsible for overall event implementation, daily
management & training of student group. Requires strong
leadership ability. Prior managementsales-related
experience a plus.
To find out more about these great opportunities, call
1-800-592-2121, ext. 132, or send resume to CDI, AT&T
Recruitment, 1500 Walnut St 19th flPhiladelphia, PA 19102.
Equal Opportunity Employer
EAST
CAROLINIAN
Classifieds
25 words or less:
Students $2.00
$3.00
$0.05
Non-Students
Each additional word
�All ads must be pre-
paid
Announcements
Any 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. Duetothelimitedamount
of space, The East Carolinian cannot guaran-
tee the publication of announcements.
Deadline
Friday at 4 p.pi. for
Tuesday's edition
Tuesday at 4 p.m. for
Thursday's edition
Displayed
$5.50 oer 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.
Note: This is the last paper of the
semester. The next paper is scheduled for
print on Jan. 11 tl, 1994
mmmvrirmmmmim





The East Carolinian
Lifestyle
December 7. 1993
New Year opens with style
Photo Courtesy of
Theatre Works USA
Uncle Archibald Craven (right) introduces Mary Lennox (left) to life at
Misslethwaite Manor as the housekeeper Mrs. Mediock looks on.
By Jimmy Rostar
Staff Writer
After you've begun to expe-
rience the post-holiday blues, you
won't have to travel any farther
than ECU's Wright Auditorium
to experience an uplifting event.
January 8, 1994 is the date
that you can enter the world of
"The Secret Garden
TheatreworksUSA will present
a stage adaptation of this Frances
Hodgson Burnett literarv classic
of the same name, which has also
been the source for a recent movie
and a Broadway production.
The performance will serve
as an installment in ECU's Uni-
versity Unio is Young Audiences
Performinr rts Series.
The TheatreworksUSA ad-
aptation opened to audiences
three years before Broadway be-
gan hosting its version, and re-
views have been favorable. New
York Daily News critic Howard
Kissell called the show "enchant-
ing with "remarkable songs"
having "lyrics of sophistication
and skill
Lynn Jobes of the University
Unions Marketing Office said that
the show opened "to better re-
views" than its Broadway coun-
terpart.
"The Secret Garden" is the
story of Mary Lennox, a young
English girl who, after becoming
orphaned, is sent to live with her
uncle in Yorkshire, England. Af-
ter arriving at her uncle's melan-
cholic mansion, Mary finds her
way into a long-hidden garden,
and truly magical things ensue.
TheatreworksUSA's pre-
sentation is based on an adapta-
tion written by Linda Kline and
Robert Jess Roth. The songs were
penned by Kim Oler and Alison
Hubbard.
With youngsters and fami-
lies as its main target audiences,
TheatreworksUSA has become
the largest touring company of
its type in the United States. Based
in New York, the outf't has in-
creased its repertory to nearly 70
plays and musicals over the past
32 years. It has put on over 27,000
shows in 49 states, and it is esti-
mated that over 22 million people
have attended these perfor-
mances.
Some of today's well-known
actors and directors got their
starts via this company, includ-
See SECRET page 10
IFC looks toward bright New Year
By Laura Jackman
Staff Writer
December isn't just about fi-
nals and holidays; it's also about
change. Last week the Inter-
Faternity Council (IFC) held elec-
tions for it's new executive board
and started looking ahead to a
strong, positive year.
Ian Eastman, the current IFC
president, wrapped up the past
year by saying that the success of
IFC was built around John Ezzell
(treasurer), Nolan Mattocks (ex-
ecutive vice-president) and him-
self being good leaders and sacri-
ficing their time and efforts to
achieve the goals they set at the
beginning of the term.
Picture-books
broaden views
of the masses
EDITOR'S NOTE � David
Macaulay's books about various
things, such fl,� mills, pyramids, ca-
thedrals, castles and ancient ships,
are intended to stimulate his read-
ers' curiosity about the ivorld around
them. Macaulay, who recently won a
prestigious award for his contribu-
tions to the appreciation of science,
says his books are fiction but are
bated on "real stuff
NEW YORK (AP) � Illustra-
tor-author David Macaulay has a
passion for explaining how things
work through words and draw-
ings.
In fact, his 1988 book�one of
13so far�was titled just that: The
Way Things Work.
"I think the books encourage
curiosity by showing it is pos-
sible to understand how things
work if you take time to look at
them and think about them
Macaulay says. "I believe we need
to know what's going on around
us, to be more interested in build-
ings and how the water system
and transportation system
works
Macaulay's books, relished
by both children and adults, tell
about the building and use of such
thing as mills, pyramids, cathe-
drals and castles.
The books are fiction,
Macaulay says, but, "They're all
based on real stuff.
"Fiction allows me to avoid
becoming bogged down in foot-
notes and how you spell a name.
If I make up a name, I don't have
that problem. The information is
as reliable as it can be
Macaulay, 46, is head of the
See BOOKS page 10
They reachedheir major goal
of raising the number of men who
participated in both spring and
fall rush. Srping attendance almost
doubled from 97 to 178 associate
members. Fall rush increased their
numbers from 132 members last
year to 223 for this semester.
New president John Ezzell,
along with new executive vice-
president Matt Hedrick, are an-
ticipating an even better year than
this past one. They plan on in-
creasing the spring associate mem-
bers even more, as well as concen-
trating on improving grades. They
also hope to clean up any bad
relations that some fraternities
might have and to establish a close
unity among various fraternities,
By Laura Burch
Special to TEC
What's cooking at tanning sa-
lons? You are! They promise a fast
and safe tan, but there's no such
thing. A healthy tan just doesn't
exist.
Americans are paying over
$300 million every year for a "fake
bake Increasing numbers of
people are paying from $6 to more
than $30 an hour for a year-round
tan.
Although there are more than
500,000 cases of skin cancer in the
United States each year, one ou t of
every three Americans continue
to tan. 1 arming booths and sun
lamps are used by 3.8 million
American adults and more than
500,000 teenagers.
"Indoor tanning is more harm-
ful than natural tanning said Rex
Amonette, M.D a clinical profes-
sor of dermatology at the Univer-
sity of Tennessee. "You may get
skin cancer faster from a tanning
bed than from natural sunlight.
Four to 10 times the emission of
harmful ultraviolet rays comes
from the sun, so cancer develops
faster
Natural sunlight activates the
melanin in your skin. Tanning
beds attack the blood vessels
deeper in the skin, making them
change color, instead of the skin's
pigment cells.
"It's a deeper damage that, in
the end, may prove more harmful
than the sun's rays said
Amonette.
Most tanning salon operators
are not aware of the effects of the
beds, so it's no surprise that the
consumers don't know about them
either. In a survey of 31 tanning
salon operators in Lansing, Michi-
gan, only two operators were
aware of the connection between
in and outside of the council.
When the new council goes
into effect in January, the execu-
tive board will concentrate
heavily on leadership skills, time-
management workshops and
risk-management. Both Ezzell
and Hedrick also plan on getting
the IFC more involved with the
community outside of school.
One idea is to divide the city into
sections and then to delegate a
different fraternity to each. The
job of the fraternity will be to
hold a can drive to help out that
section of town.
Looking back one more time,
Eastman sees a year of success.
"The performance of all the IFC
members was excellent he said.
Now it's up to Ezzell and his
new board to build on that suc-
cess. "During this year, with new
rush improvements and a push
for more campus involvement, I
would like to see a more positive
IFC image said Hedrick.
"With the implementation of
our new programs, I hope to see a
new emphasis in Greek involve-
ment. I would like to see more
Greek exposure to the campus
and community and a greater pro-
motion of Greek unity and priae
said Ezzell.
According to current execu-
tive vice-president Nolan Mat-
tocks, "John Ezzell is the most
qualified person on IFC to be
president
tanning
tanning and skin cancer.
Most tanning beds emit ultra-
violet-A (U V-A) rather than ultra-
violet-B (UV-B) radiation. Manu-
facturers developed the new
lamps after learning that the UV-
A bulbs tan more and burn less
than the UV-B bulbs. Unfortu-
nately, the UV-A rays require
higher doses for lasting results.
Researchers found that UV-A
radiation not only damages the
skin, but penetrates deeper than
the UV-B rays, damaging collagen,
blood vessels and elastic tissues.
"Once the body is exposed to UV-
A rays, it is more susceptible to the
aging and carcinogenic effects of
UV-B radiation said dermatolo-
gist Issac Willis of the Morehouse
School of Medicine in Atlanta.
Willis adds that both kinds of
radiation cause skin cancer, skin
and eye burns, cataracts, immune
system damage and premature
skin aging. "Sometimes it can take
up to 20 years for the damage to
even show up he said.
That's bad news for the tan-
ning industry, which now has
more than 20,000 salons nation-
wide.
Many people think that the
salons are safer than tanning out-
doors because that is what they
have been told.
"I've been going to tanning
beds for 12 years, and I always
thought that they were better for
you than the sun said Debbie
Grantham, an ECU student.
Debbie also said that the local
tanning salon where she currently
has a membership does not sup-
ply eye goggles. However, the
FDA requires all tanning salons
provide protective goggles. "The
manager said that a state law was
passed stating that they couldn't
supply goggles anymore to pre-
vent eye infections, so now I don't
wear them said Debbie. "It
sounded crazy to me, but I didn't
think they would lie to me
In 1986, the FDA improved
the Radiation Control for Health
and Safety Act to insure that the
consumers would be better in-
formed. The FDA required all tan-
ning machines to have more vis-
ible labels warning about the dan-
gers of exposure to ultraviolet rays.
Manufacturers must provide a rec-
ommended exposure schedule
and timers that shut off the lamps
automatically.
Recent inspections have re-
vealed several violations of the
FDA regulations, including a lack
of safety goggles and directions
for use and the rewiring of units to
bypass automatic timers.
Sunsational Tanning, in
Greenville, N.C has had inspec-
tors come in before. They had to
do away with their automated tim-
ing system to meet the FDA's regu-
lations.
Most people don't think about
the long-term effects of tanning.
They believe the seven deadly
myths:
1) Tanning indoors is safer
than tanning outdoors.
2) Going to a salon will pro-
vide a "base" tan that will prevent
you from burning in the sun.
3) Visiting a salon guarantees
that you will get a tan.
4)Using tanning machines
provides an even tan.
5) Going to a salon will make
a tan last longer.
6) Salons provide a safe tan.
7)It is impossible to suffer in-
juries form a tanning salon.
Tanning beds are just as dan-
gerous as the sun, and limiting
exposure to ultraviolet rays is nec-
essary to prevent cancer. Tanning
machines aren't safer than natural
sunlight�they're just different.
Student artistic
creativity rewarded
By Daniel Willis
Staff Writer
Ten students are receiving
scholarships through the Theatre
Arts department.
Julie Bell of Raleigh and
Felecia Harrelson of Greensboro
are recipients of the Nell Draper
Burnette Acting Scholarship.
They will be awarded $500 each.
The award, given on the ba-
sis of talent and achievement in
acting, was established by Archie
Burnette in honor of his mother,
an ECU alumna.
Jennifer ������
Christine
M c C o r d
from
Fayetteville
received the
Olin and
Angela
Vincent Me-
m o r i a 1
Scholarship.
The scholar-
ship was
started by
Dr. Pauline
Vincent, a ��bmhdb
professor in the ECU school of
nursing, in honor of her parents,
who were lifelong supporters of
the performing arts. The award is
granted to people who exhibit
academic merit, a commitment
to a career in Theatre Arts and
theatrical talent.
Wendy Carter of Wilson re-
ceived the Peggy and William
Corbitt scholarship. The Scholar-
ship was started in honor of a
Greenville couple by their chil-
dren.
Recipients are awarded on
the basis of commitment to the
study and profession of theatre
arts and academic merit. Both
Car ter an McCord were granted
$600 scholarships.
Robin Christine of Raleigh
received the Mavis Ray Dance
Scholarship. The Ray scholar-
ship was started in honor of
Mavis Ray, the founder of
ECU's dance department.
Christine received $500.
Anne Hamilton
Hawthorne of Raleigh and
The award is
granted to people
who exhibit
academic merit, a
commitment to a
career in Theatre
Arts and theatrical
talent.
Wilmington
will receive
$400 for be-
ing awarded
the Marie
Wallace
Dance Schol-
ar s h i p ,
which was
established
by a former
dance
teacher in
Greenville.
Fourstu-
ai dents are re-
cipients of the John Decatur
Messick Scholarship. The re-
cipients are Heather Lynn
Jernigan of Snow Hill, Aleece
Mosier of Raleigh, Joan Lewis
of New Bern and Hope Maria
Spencer of Wilmington.
The Messick scholarship
was started by friends of John
D. Messick, ECU's president
from 1947 to 1960. The scholar-
ship is given out on the basis of
outstanding theatrical talent.
0 k
3F
Vll m'
�J
J Don't Buy V Take Your Chances
fWorth a Try jjjDefinitePurchase
Blake Babies
Innocence and
Experience
� m 0 d
If you are truly into the alterna-
tive music scene, then you already
know that Juliana Hatfield was the
lead singer of a group called the Blake
Babies prior to her solo career. Par-
rMynamedforthepoetWilliamBlake,
the Blake Babies recently released a
compilation album called Innocence
and Experience. Besides Hatfield, the
band consists of John Strohm on
guitar, Freda Boner on drums and
variousguestplayersalongtheway.
The band sounds like a cross be-
tween Hatfield's solo stuff and the
group, Belly. But no matter what
your tastes are, check it out
One or two songs from each
Blake Babies album, along with two
demos,oneofwhichisentifJed"Star
aremdudedonlnnocenceandExperi-
ence. In "Star a song about becom-
ing famous, Juliana Hatfield sings,
"Justthinkofwhatlcouldbeandnot
whatlam theenvyofevery woman
the dream of every man
During the break-up of the
Lemonheads in 1988, Evan Dando
played bass for six songs with the
Blake Babies. One of those songs
called "Lament" is included on this
compilahoa Guitarist John Strohm
sings a strange song called "Girl in a
See BLAKE page 10
Frank Sinatra
Duets
m m m "m
The best song off Duets, the first
new album from Frank Sinatra in
nearly 10 years, features the album's
most unexpected guest�BonoofUZ
Gliding through Cole Porter's "I've
Got You Under My Skin the un-
likely pair bounce through Porter's
subtle lyrics in different veins. Is it
simply a cool jazz-pop tune or a haunt-
ing confessional of obsession?
Who knows? Who cares? This
couldhavebeendownrightembar-
rassingif Bonohadattempted "Un-
der My Skin" during his over-
wrought significant-rcck-and-soul
stage ("Angels of Harlem" springs
to mind), but the recent Achtung,
Baby and Zooropa guarantee rheper-
formancewillbeoriginal.It'sablast
tryingtodecideifBonoisswitching
back and forth from gravel-whis-
per to lilting falsetto to match
Sinatra's style or to make fun at the
lounge-lizard smaltz this album
could very easily have drowned in.
Not that any effort boasting so
much talent could ever really fall to
kitsch Ducts is a solid showcase of
40 years worth of vocal performers
trying their hands at standards
made popular by the Chairman of
the Board, while singing with the
man himself.
Some of the guests come as no
See SINATRA page 10
pi rrr- � WJmwVJU !JMW1
mm ��ym





December 7, 1993
The East Carolinian 9
Camera enthusiasts focus on technique
v tht
true when it
nd lenses
5 in the
field.
However, Sigma, .i relative
newcomer to the high-end 35mm
AF SLR market, is trying to make
photography more affordable bv
offering a high-tech, full-featured
AF SLR camera body and 30
autofocus lenses.
The camera is called the SA-
300. It offers manv of the features
found on top-of-the-line Nikon and
ta cameras � but at about
half the price.
lor example, the suggested list
priceoftheSA-300is$547, while the
Nikon N8008s has a list price of
SM15, and the Minolta Maxxum 7xi's
list price is $987.
Features on the new SA-300
include automatic bracketing (not
offered on the Nikon and Minolta
cameras), which is useful when
shooting slide film; a triple-mode
.AF system, which provides sharp
pictures of even fast-moving sub-
jects; a top shutter speed of l-4000th
second, which is fsst enough to
"freeze" most action, and a three-
way light meter, which delivers
good exposures even in challeng-
ing lighting situations.
For the new Sigma SA-300 cam-
era, which is available in a titanium
black or chrome finish, thecompanv
offers 30 autofocus lenses, from
14mm to 1000mm. There is even a
300mm telephoto that is the lightest
300mm f-2.8 leas available. Again,
these lenses are more affordable than
those offered by the traditional lead-
ers in the field.
If you are interested in a new AF
SLR camera andor accessory lenses,
it is a good idea to spend a good deal
of time at your local camera store
asking the sales person to discuss all
the advantages and disadvantages
� to you � of the different SLR
systems that are available. As you'll
find out, there are approximately 40
different AF SLRs from which to
choose�and dozens and dozens of
lenses.
Good advice is to start with a
basic system, perhaps a camera
bodv and one zoom lens s . in the
28-70mm range. First, learn how to
picture your world with this basic
system. Then, add a telephoto lens
or telephoto zoom for wildlife or
sports photography. And if land-
scapes are your fancy, add a 24mm
lens.
When choosing a system, try
not to get overwhelmed with
equipment and technology, which
is easy to do these days. Rather,
concentrate on the process of pic-
ture taking.
Enjoy taking pictures and en-
joy your results.
Remember, it's not great
equipment that takes great photo-
graphs, it's great photographers.
Viewers pick their favorite shows; programmers disagree
Later,
Speaky
Well, folks,
say your
good-byes.
Sparky is
giving it all up
� the dorms,
babushkas,
beer,books
and
barbituates�
and heading
down to
Florida. Wish
Sparky well!
File Photo
NEW YORK (AP)�The No-
vember sweeps have come and
gone. You, the viewer, have em-
ployed Nielsen diaries and people
meters to exalt some new shows
and ignore others.
Yet there a re three Fox Brv d-
casting Co. shows at the bottom
of the ratings that you've
"undersampled as the pro-
grammers say, which deserve
your time and attention.
Let's start at the very bottom:
"Bakersfield, P.D on Tuesdavs.
It is the lowest-rated series
on TV, and yet it's a subtle, styl-
ish, inventive half-hour that
might just be the cleverest com-
edy of alienation since "The
Simpsons
Obie-winner Giancarlo
Esposito stars as a Paul Gigante,
a yuppified, half-black, half-Ital-
ian police detective who moves
his wife and son to the title's arid
Southern California city and joins
its all-white force.
Gigante's semicompetent co-
workers include his dim, puppy-
sweet partner, (Ron Eldard) and
a superb mix of third bananas,
including a big, dim tough cop
(Chris Mulkey), an acerbic ser-
geant (Brian Doyle-Murray) and
a dithery captain (Jack Hallett).
Most important, though,
"Bakersfield P.D is hilarious.
It's about men, their relationships,
lives and life-works. Its comedy
emerges from slow-burn silences;
from switchback expectations vs.
results; and�watch for it!�
irony.
Sadly, "Bakersfield" is dy-
ing because of its atrocious Tues-
day night slot, up against an infe-
rior ABC comedy, "The
Phenom How can we save it?
Write to Fox Broadcasting
Co urging them to make it a one-
hour show.
All they need do is slap two
episodes together and move the
whole thing to Wednesday night
at 10�right after "Melrose
Place Bingo. A hit.
Then there's "The Adven-
tures of Brisco County, Jr which
airs Friday on Fox and is also a
bottom-dweller.
It is the drollest, fastest one-
hour Western since "The Wild,
Wild West and has better pro-
duction values.
Handsome, manic Bruce
Campbell ("Army of Darkness")
plays a bounty hunter who's
avenging his father's murder and
ridding the 1890s West of bad
guys while impatiently awaiting
"the coming thing" of the 20th
century.
There are occasional appear-
ances by a mysterious golden orb
that conveys strange powers to
humans, and by Billy Drago as
psychotic archvillain John Bly and
by Kelly Rutherford as the velvet
vamp, Dixie Cousins.
"The X-Files" follows "Brisco
County" on Fox's Friday and
somehow gets slightly lower rat-
ings. At the same time, executive
producer Chris Carter has con-
cocted an engrossing mix of mys-
tery, suspense, action and the
paranormpl.
David Duchovny ("The Rap-
ture") and Gillian Henderson play
a team of FBI agents.
He's agent Fox Mulder, a bril-
liant misfit who is exiled to the
bureau's unsolved, unexplained
cases and who finds paranormal
explanations for them.
She's the forensic pathologist
who is assigned to watch him and,
if possible, debunk his theories.
The agents deal with UFO ab-
ductions, a serial killer who strikes
every 30 years, deadly cometary
viruses and alien conspiracies, but
the writing and acting are so
deadpan, matter-of-fact that the
shows poleax your disbelief.
Duchovny's muted, ground-
zero delivery is simply compel-
ling. Henderson's strong, com-
petent character never goes to
pieces or stumbles when fleeing
bad guys.
So, what's killing "Brisco
County" and "X-Files"? Why
aren't they breakaway hits in-
stead of little-watched provid-
ers of "young adult" audiences?
It's that accursed Friday
night time slot, when the much-
needed household, teen and
adult audiences are out fooling
around.
Want to save Brisco and the
X-Filers? Write to Fox and tell
them how much you love these
shows.
Tell Fox to swap them with
Fox's lackluster Monday movie
showcase, giving viewers an al-
ternative to football and CBS'
sagging Monday night comedies.
Bingo. You've just made
three hits.
The East Carolinian
would like to thank
our advertisers for
their continued
dedication. Please

support them with
your business.
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-
December 7, 1993
BOOKS
Continued from page 8
iton s Museum ot
; i to people who ha e
contributed to public understand-
ing and appreciation of science.
Macaulay's new book, Ship,
is in two parts. First, maritime
archaeologists investigate the
wreck of a 16th-century small
wooden boat called a caravel.
Drawings are in black and white
on grav-blue. In a second-half
flashback, in color, with much
brown wood, the caravel is being
built in Seville in 1504.
Macaulay says his three years
working on Ship were his most
interesting.
"In Mexico, a team of Texas
marine archaeologists taught me
to dive. I'd never even snorkled. I
floated over them while they were
working on the bottom and made
little drawings on plastic drafting
film. I would have felt like a fraud
using a diving picture from Na-
tional Geographic. I got an appre-
ciation of the craft and discipline
of archaeology
Then Macaulay went to Bra-
zil, where a replica of the Christo-
pher Columbus ship Nina, a
caravel, was being built, based on
information from archives and
from wrecks of Spanish explor-
ing vessels, for the Columbus
Foundation in St. Thomas.
"Some of the old shipbuild-
ing traditions still survive in Bra-
zil Macaulay says. "They
shaped planks with an adz. It was
wonderful to see kids wrapping
hemp around the heads of nails
so when you drove the nail in it
would be sealed
Macaulay's fascination with
how things are built began at an
early age.
"We lived in a small house in
the north of England for my first
11 years he says. "It had no
isement, no garage.
M ei made toys and
ts out of wood, on the
dining-room table. I
was alwaysaware of things being
made. 1 think I absorbed a curios-
ity and respect for the process of
making things. 1 made working
models, for instance of buildings
with elevators, not from kits but
from paper and cardboard.
"My grandfather was a sur-
veyor. He had tools and equip-
ment around the house. That led
me into architecture. By the fourth
year, I decided I didn't want to be
an architect. There are so many
compromises; you have to satisfy
client, zoning board, contractors.
"My motivation was eventu-
ally to be able to make picture
books. It looked like the people
making them were having fun. It
was their product, and they con-
trolled it from beginning to end.
That appealed to me
Macaulay's first book, Cathe-
dral, evolved from a children's
fantasy picture book about a gar-
goyle beauty pageant.
"I set my story in a Gothic
cathedral he recalls. "My editor
at Houghton Mifflin, Walter
Lorraine, said, 'It looks like what
you want to do is draw this cathe-
dral. Why don't you just tell us
about the cathedral?
' I didn't realize there was a
story just in the construction of
the building. Once I started to
think about trying to explain it to
everybody, it became an intricate
visual problem. It resulted in a
book which seemed new to the
book field
Macaulay quickly wrote City,
Pyramid and Underground. Then:
burnout.
"I could barely get through
Castle he says. "I was plugging
new information into a formula
I'd established for myself.
"I haven't really followed a
formula since. Even though Mill
and Unbuilding look similar, both
are more ambitious than the first
five. I needed to push harder to be
satisfied
Macaulay had three collabo-
rators on the huge The Way Things
Work. One of three additional
books, for which Macaulay has
done drawings only, is Robert
Ornstein's The Amazing Brain.
Macaulay designs each page,
text, drawing and layout. "I do
sketches while I'm writing the
text, seeing the relationship be-
tween the two from the very be-
ginning he says. "A beautiful
illustration can be killed by the
way the type is plunked down. At
times it is more effective to say
something with words than to
draw it.
"The goal is to tell the story
Black tie doesn't mean formal
SINATRA
AP-When the invitation reads
"black tie most men, with robotic
precision, reach for a tuxedo, white
formal shirt and black cummerbund
and tie.
In recent seasons, though, de-
signers have been trying to steer
men from dreary conformity to
dashing creativity. The transforma-
tion can begin with a single item �
a beaded vest, a tartan jacket, a
printed silk smoking jacket.
Creativeblack tie can also mean
all black and no tie, a la Donna
Karan and DKNY.
A band collar shirt is one of the
simplest and most fashionable for-
mal wear looks, says Rick Pallack,
whose Sherman Oaks, Calif empo-
rium caters to the likes of Tom
Continued from page 8
Cruise, Sylvester Stallone, Michael
. Fox and Tom Selleck.
"Menswear is so classic that it's
not often real trends come along
he says 'but this is the hottest thing
The shirt is available in white or
black, silk or cotton, pique or stripes.
Prices range from $80 to $120.
At Donna Karan and DKNY,
black is in, particularly a black cot-
ton pleated bib shirt with wing col-
lar worn open, according to Larry
Hotz, "to show a little chest and
your black leather corded necklace.
In fact, says Hotz, public rela-
tions coordinator at Donna Karan,
"Everything you used to wear
buttoned-up is open. Cuffs are
unbuttoned and hang down, your
double-breasted tuxedo jacket is
worn open. The mood is a little
less stuffed shirt
DKNY's black bib shirt re-
tails for about $165. Then there's
DKNY's formal black wool mili-
tary jacket done up with four flap
pockets, metal buttons and epau-
lets, $485.
"It acts like a tuxedo but has
that style novelty, that military
spit-and-polishbent Hotz says.
We deliver to Dorms
ALFREDO'S 'm&
surprise. Liza Minnelli grins her way
through "I've Got the World On A
String Julio Iglesias is his debonair
self in "Summer Wind" and Tony
Bennett holds his own in "New York,
New York"�nomeanfeatforjoining
Ol' Blue Eyes in his bombastic show-
closer. BarbraStreisandis"likebutta"
in the album's perfect fireside love
song, "I've Got A Crush On You
And Natalie Cole continues to mine
gold from the past in "They Can't
Take That Away From Me
But the unexpected performers
on Duets impress for taking on a style
of music they aren't famous for.
Granted, Luther Vandross ("The Lady
Is A Tramp") could sing with
Soundgarden and sound great, but
he's smooth as silk here. Aretha
Franklin, the Lady of Soul, scats on
"What Now My Love" and Anita
Baker and Carly Simon purr through
"Witchcraft" and "Guess 111 Hang
My Tears Out To Dry respectively.
But the best surprise is Gloria Estef an
showing her adaptability and skill on
"Come Rain or Come Shine As evi-
dent with her recent albums, not only
can Estef an samba through Top 40
pop, she can soar through more de-
manding numbers as well and she's
in prime form.
And Ol' Blue Eyes, himself? The
age shows through, as is to be ex-
pected with a performer with such a
long-lived career. But, the cracks in
his voice only prove that Sinatra isn't
out to cruise through his repertoire;
he's here to sing. He can still tear up a
show tune ("New York, New York")
or break your heart with classic blue-
eyed soul ("One For My Baby(And �
One For The Road)").
The only drawback to Duets is
theusualplaylist. Itsuggests Sinatra's
dependence on the old standby's.
While theother performers must con-
form to Sinatra's style and range,heis
"safe" in his own style. A true treat
would've been if both parties had
taken on lesser known pieces instead
of relying on proven crowd-pleasers.
However, familiarity doesn't
equal predictability. Dut'fsprovidesa
spotlightforavariety ofpopular sing-
ers while allowingSinatratoprovehe
hasn'tyet given up the office of Chair-
man of the Board. And as always, he
does it his way.
� Gregory
Dickens
ECU'S Favorite Pizza Placi
FREE DELIVERY
large Pizza with Topping
BLAKE
Central
News
15 off Everything
except Newspapers and Magazines
with this ad and ECU ID
Expires 12-31-93
Box Strohm initially wrote the song
for the Lemonheads, but liked it so
much he kept it for the Blake Babies. I
found thesongfunnyina twisted way,
butfeministsdefinitelywouldn'tthink
it amusing.
However, Juliana Hatfield
makes up for that song with strong
messagesofher own in other songs. In
"You Don't Give Up she sings, "You
don'treallycaredon'ttiytotellmeyou
do saveyourspitforwhenyoushine
my shoes In "Sanctify Hatfield
Cont'd
from
P9-8
ing Henry "Fonzie" Winkler,
Tony Award-winner Jerry Zaks
and Academy Award recipient F.
Murray Abraham.
Entry into the Jan. 8 perfor-
mance of " The Secret Garden " is
available either by season ticket
or single ticket admission. Group
discounts are available, while
advance single tickets are $8 for
the general public, $6 for ECU
faculty and staff and $5 for stu-
dents and youth. Tickets will be
sold at the door for $8 each.
You can purchase tickets and
get more information at the
Mendenhall Student Central
Ticket Office or by calling 757-
4788.
urges listeners to, "Make a fire in a
quiet sky kick a boy and teach him
how to cry And finally my personal
favorite is from a song entitled 'Tm
Not Your Mother Hatfield belts out,
"You'rea weakling you'reasuckling
lamb you'renotso tough you'rejust
Continued from page 8
amanThe 14thandfinalsongonthe
album isaliveremakeofNeilYoung's
"Over and Over
� Sarah
Wahlert
756-7177
Mon-Fri 8:30-9:30 Sat & Sun 9:00-9:30
Greenville Square shopping Center (next to Kmart)
mm
YmuLu
YA Adult
YYS entertainment
ty jf Center
"Greenville's ONLY
Exotic
Nightclub'
We now Offer
Limousine
Service!
TUESDAYS
Silver Bullet's Female "Exotic" Dancers
WEDNESDAYS
Amateur Night for Female Dancers 11pm-1am
CASH PRIZE 7$ZtZe
'Contestants need to call & register in advance. Must arrive by SO0. faCtTC-CrtCP
Silver Bullet Bartender
THURSDAYS - SATURDAYS
Silver Bullet's Female "Exotic" Dancers
-
Dancers wanted
We do Birthdays, Bachelor Parties, Bridal Showers,
Corporate Parties & Divorces
ECU STUDENT SPECIAL
WERE
KIHHIIM.
I
$2.00 OFF Admission Any Night with this coupon
Doors Open 7:30pm Stage Time 9:00pm
; Eggs Call 756-6278
I EP 5 miies west of Greenville on 264 Alt
v Dlcklneon Av�.
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Valid N.C. I.D. Required
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� �
. jmni
The East Carolinian would like to bid farewell to the
following valuable and dedicated employees upon
their departures this semester:
News Editor
Lifestyle Editor
Systems Manager
Wang TV
Karen Hassell
Julie Totten
Matt MacDonald
Eric Manning
Try Captain D's Broiled Dinners.
Chicken
Fish
Shrimp
Choose from broiled
chicken, fish or shrimp.
All dinners include rice,
green beans, salad and
breadstick.
Alex Ferguson
Joe Horst
Wang TV
MacGyver
The East Carolinian would also like to wish everyone a
very Merry Christmas and Happy New Year We hope to
see all of you back here next semester Watch for our
first issue on January 11th.





�II I
At Greenville Athletic Club
i c h
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O 1 7
tor
re
AthleticI Oiib

st:u Srs






The East Carolinian
Paeje 12
What's On Tap?
Thursday, Dec. 16
M. Basketball, home
vs. Furman at 7 p.m.
Friday, Dec. 17
W. Basketball, away
at Furman, Greenville, S.C at
5 p.m.
Saturday, Dec. 18
M. Basketball
at Campbell, Fayettville, N.C at
2 p.m.
The 411
Friday, Dec. 3
M. Basketball, away
beat Columbia, 78-51
Saturday, Dec. 4
M. Basketball, away
lost to Mount St. Mary's, 70-75
Swimming
men beat American, 127-116
women beat American, 132-111
Women's CAA Leaders
STANDINGS
Team Conference GB Overall
JMU 0-0 000 � 3-1.750
W&M 0-0 .000 � 3-1.750
ODU 0-0 .000 � 1-2.333
UR 0-0 000 � 1-2.333
GMU 0-0 .000 � 1-4.200
ECU 0-0 .000 � 0-1.000
AU 0-0 .000 � 0-4.000
INDIVIDUAL LEADERS
Scoring Avg
Celeste Hill, ODU24.5
Denise Winn, UR18.0
Marcell Harrison, GMU16.8
Laura Barnes, UR16.7
Marilyn Gayton, W&M16.3
Rebounding Avg
Ashleigh Akens, JMU10.8
Nickie Hilton, GMU10.4
Celeste Hill, ODU9.0
Ina Nicosia, UR9.0
Heidi Babb, UR8.0
Assist Avg
Tara Roberson, W&M5.5
Marcell Harrison, GMU5.4
Christina tee, JMU4.8
Celeste Hill, ODU4.0
Angel Stanton, W&M3.8
Field Goal
Marilyn Gayton, W&M.750
Tomekia Blackmon, ECU.667
Celeste Hill, ODU.621
Tiffany Stacey, UNCW.600
Kirsten Keller, AU.583
Free Throw
Tracey Kelley, ECU1.00
Tomekia Blackmon, ECU1.00
Amber Blank, UNCW.909
Joanna Chandler, UNCW.846
Gail Wilkins, AU840
3-pt Field Goal
Justine Allpress, ECU.500
Michaela Wallestrom, ECU.500
Belinda Cagle, ECU.500
Laura Barnes, UR462
Gail Wilkins, AU.444
TEAM LEADERS
Scoring Margin
William & Mary19.8
James Madison11.8
George Mason1.2
Old Dominion-0.3
UNC Wilmington-11.3
Richmond-14.0
East Carolina-19.0
American-24.5
Rebounding Margin
James Madison7.8
William & Mary4.8
UNC Wilmington4.7
Old Dominion2.0
East Carolina�1.0
George Mason-2.4
American-2.8
Richmond-4.0
Field Goal
Old Dominion45.6
William & Mary44.6
George Mason43.9
Richmond40.9
East Carolina40.6
James Madison39.4
UNC Wilmington36.5
American36.4
Def. Field Goal
James Madison35.7
William & Mary37.2
George Mason39.5
Old Dominion42.2
Richmond46.2
UNC Wilmington46.5
American47.5
East Carolina49.3
Sports
December 7, 1993
Bucs lose tough one
File photo
Anton Gill replaces Ike Copehnd at center for the Pirates this
season and needs to rebound well for the Bucs to be a succes.
EMMTTSBURG,Md.(AP)�Chris
McGuthrie scored 39 points to lead
MountSt.Mary'stoa75-70 victory over
East Carolina Saturday night in the
championship game of the Mount St.
Mary's Tip-Off Classic.
McGuthrie had 30 of the team's
first 39 points, and all but one of its field
goals over the first 28 minutes of play.
Despite the effort, East Carolina
enjoyed a 32-17 halftime lead. Lester
Lyons, who finished with 21 points to
lead the Pirates, had nine in the first
half, while Wilbert Hunter and Curley
Young each had seven.
The Mount tied it on a free throw
by Matt Meakin at 6:48, which made it
52-52. Itwas tied fourmoretimesbefore
JeffBalistrere's3-pointerputtheMount
in front 64-61 with 2:51 to play.
Balistrere's 3-pointer came in a 10-
0 run Mountie run that gave the home
duba69-611eadwithlessthanarninute
left. Balistrere added five free throws in
the final 19 seconds to put the game
away.
McGuthrie finished the game 15-
for-30 from the field, while the rest of
the team was 9-for-35. Balistrere fin-
ished with 14
Young finished with 15 points,
Hunter 10 and Anton Gill 14 for the
Pirates, who slipped to 1-2 for the sea-
son.
ECU swimmers
drown Birds
By Brad Oldham
Staff Writer
The East Carolina swim team
defeated the Eagles of American
University on Saturday in an ex-
citing meet that came down to
the last event of the day � The final
scores against their CAA rivals
were the men winning 127-116,
and the women scoring a 132-111
victory. The team won its sev-
enth straight meet of the year,
and its third straight conference
win in an undefeated season.
The meet came down to the
400 free relay team of Brian Soltz,
McGee Moody, Pat Cassidy and
John Donovan. The four swim-
mers got the win with a time of
3:10.66. The 400 medley relay
team of Moody, Lance Tate,
David Benson and Chris
Bembenek got the Pirates off on
the right foot with a winning time
of 3:32.96. Both Bembenek and
Benson had solid performances
on the day with Bembenek get-
ting a win in the 200 backstroke
with a time of 1:55.37, and Benson
getting a win in the 100 freestyle
with a time of 47.98 seconds.
Soltz continued his excellent
performance in the 50-yard
freestyle, swimming to a win
with a time of 21.80.
For the women, one of the
most exciting meets of the day
was sophomore Jackie
Schmieder's come from behind
victory in the 200IM. Schmieder
also continued her tear in the
1000 freestyle with a time of
10:38.17.Inthe200breaststroke,
Elizabeth Browne placed first
with a winning time of 2:30.21.
The 400 free relay team of
Rachel Atkinson, Annemarie
Vogt, Jacqueline Silber and
Christy Winn got the win.
In diving, freshman Beth
Hanrta got the win in the three
meter board with a score of
243.9 points.
The Pirates will be training
in North Palm Beach, Florida
where they will train over the
break before swimming against
Northeast Missouri State on Jan.
3,1994.
Gordon honored
NEW YORK (AP) � Jeff Gor-
don met the expectations of every-
one but himself.
The quiet 22-year-old was the
consensus 1993 Rookie of the Year
in N ASC AR's Winston Cup season
after coming up with seven top-
five finishes and 11 top 10 results.
He started the year by winning
one of the 125-mile qualifying races
at Daytona and added a pair of
second-place finishes during the
season.
"I looked at this year as a learn-
ing experience and as a chance to
do some pretty good things said
Gordon, who was in New York to
collect a $25,000 check f orhis rookie
prize at Friday night's black tie
NASCAR awards banquet. "We
had a good year, I learned a lot and
I had the opportunity to race with
the best drivers in the world
But pressed a bit, Gordon ad-
mits he is disappointed his team,
one of three fielded by Rick
Hendrick, did not win a race and
fell out of the top 10 in the points
late in the season.
"Well, I feltlike we were awful
close to a win a few times the
youngster said. "Ijustthoughtwe'd
win a race and one of our goals was
to finish in the top 10 in the points.
You like to reach your goals
One other goal he and crew
chief Ray Evernham did reach was
winninga pole position, a feat which
put them in the Busch Clash in
February at Daytona.
"That pole (inOctober at Char-
lotte Motor Speedway) was a big
thing for our team Gordon said.
"It made us all feel like we were on
the right track, going in the right
direction. I just wish wecould have
won a race, too
Gordon's talent has been com-
pared to that of Dale Earnhardt,
who won the rookie title in 1979
and has gone on to win six Winston
Cup titles, including,the 1993 cham-
pionship, and Davey Allison, who
was the top rookie in 1987 and went
on to become a Daytona 500 win-
ner.
"His age doesn't really have
anything to do with it. That Gordon
boy is a very good driver
Earnhardt said. "I have no problem
racing with him anywhere on any
track. He's probably going to win a
lot of races and some champion-
ships
The first thing Gordon did in
Winston Cup racing was turn what
was expected to be a great rookie
battle with Bobby Labonte and
Kenny Wallace into a virtual one-
man show, starting with a fifth-
place finish in the Daytona 500 and
easily leading the rookie standings
the entire season.
"Winning Rookie of the Year
was a goal we had all season long
and we're happy about winning
he said. "But there was some really
great competition from Bobby and
Kenny, and they had pretty good
years themselves. I'd like to think
all three of us have a pretty good
future in Winston Cup racing
See ROOKIE page 15
Football must look to future
Germany brings the
Davis Cup back home
Stich still rolling
By Robert S. Todd
Sports Editor
Watching ECU play football this year
was like watching a high school all-star
game; although, waiting for those play-
ers to mature has been tough.
However, Logan has lost the sup-
port of many ECU students (see Mike
Ashley's letter to the editor in the 122
93 edition of TEC).
One very legitimate excuse for such
a poor 1993 campaign was the loss of
Marcus Crandell in the second game of
the season.
Logan had no experienced back-up
at the position. He would have, though,
if he had not asked Michael Anderson to
leave last December at the end of a 5-6
season.
Logan did not want Anderson
around and admitted so after CrandeU's
debutagainstSyracuse.Mostof the work-
ing media were willing to overlook
Logan's decision because Crandell re-
minded most of a young Jeff Blake.
Crandell's unfortunate injury pulled
Anderson's skeleton out of the closet
and the air needs to be cleared of the
subject. He did not leave because he
wasn't making his grades. He did not
leave on his own accord. He was told to
leave.
As a sophomore, Anderson com-
pleted over 55 percent of his passes, threw
for 2,400 yards and had more touch-
down passes than interceptions. He
broke or tied 12 ECU passing records
and appeared to have a bright future.
There was some grumbling about
Anderson not being a leader or a student
as well as complaints that he threw too
many interceptions.
The interceptions were as much a
result of Logan's play-calling as
Anderson's inexperience. Anderson
threw five interceptions against South-
ern Miss in 1992. Logan was calling the
plays and consistently had Anderson
throwing into five and six defensive
backs. Logan admitted in the preseason
File photo
The Pirate football team has been down and out the past two
seasons, but the future looks bright with young talent.
Compiled by Brad Oldham
DUESSELDORF, Germany
(AP) � Michael Stich, still play-
ing his best tennis of the year,
gave Germany its third Davis Cup
title with a decisive victory over
Richard Fromberg of Sweden.
Two weeks after winning the
ATP Tour World Championship
in Frankfurt, Stich achieved one
of the main goals of his career and
matched one more standard set
by Boris Becker.
Becker, who led Germany to
its previous two Davis Cup titles
in 1988 and 1989, refused to play
this year.
"This was our Christmas
present to Germany Stich said
after his team's 4-1 victory.
Stich, 25, who began the year
as No. 15 and climbed to No. 2,
won six tournaments this year on
all four surfaces.
Germany picked red clay for
the surface against Australia, and
the choice proved correct against
a team that prefers faster courts.
Stich won both his singles
matches and played a major role
in Germany's important doubles
victory.
His 6-4, 6-2, 6-2 victory over
Fromberg gave Germany the vi-
tal third point in the best-of-five
series.
"It couldn't have gone bet-
ter Stich said, of the year and of
the Davis Cup. "It was fantastic
"It has been a very long, but a
very successful year Stich said.
"I was tired, but the team spirit
gave me the power to fight here
that he may have pushed
Anderson too hard and decided
he would not put Crandell or
Mattison under the same pres-
sure in his passing attack.
Academically, Anderson
met NCAA and ECU academic
requirements and he was leader
enough to help his team score
26 points per game. Anderson
held up his end of the bargain.
It is hard to sympathize for
Logan when he asked a poten-
tially Liilliant quarterback to
leave, putting him in the posi-
tion of having no backup for
Crandell. He was unprepaired
in 1992, also. He failed to recruit
a punter, and to help solve the
problem, the football team
placed an ad in The East Caro-
linian hoping to find someone
with a strong leg.
However, hindsight is 20-
20 and there is nothing that
can be done now about all the
problems over the past two
seasons.
Ahealthy Crandell in 1994
� Logan's third year �
should put a little luster on a
program that has faded from
the national scene like a $10
dollar T-shirt after three
washes.
The third time is a charm
See LOGAN page 15
No. 1 could be a cloudy picture
NEW YORK (AP) � For the
third time in four years, college
football could be heading for a split
national championship.
The winner of the Florida State-
Nebraska showdown in the Orange
Bowl figures to capture The Associ-
ated Press media title. But West
Virginia could win the USA Today-
CNN coaches' championship with
a victory over Horida in the Sugar
Bowl and a Nebraska loss.
"I'd like to have any part of it 1
can get said Florida State coach
Bobby Bowden, who has neverwon
a national championship despite
six shaight finishes in the top four.
Nebraska coach Tom Osbome
also is seeking his first national title.
"A piece of one is certainly bet-
ter than nothing at all he said.
Florida State (11-1) is No. 1 and
Nebraska (11-0) is No. 2 in the AP
poll, so the Orange Bowl winner
probably will win the media ver-
sion of the championship. But West
Virginia (11-0) is No. 2 in the
coaches' poll � trailing Nebraska
but ahead of No. 3 Florida State �
and could finish first if it beats No.
SHorida (10-2) and the Comhuskers
lose.
"If we win, then we'd be 12-0
and I'd feel strongly that we would
earn a part of the national champi-
onship said West Virginia coach
Don Nehlen.
After weeks of speculation
and controversy, the final pieces
of the bowl puzzle fell into place
Sunday when the Orange, Sugar
and Cotton matchups were an-
nounced following release of the
final regular-season polls.
West Virginia turned down a
Cotton Bowl invitation to play for
more money in New Orleans, a
move that sent No. 4 Notre Dame
(10-1) to the Cotton against No. 7
Texas A&M(10-l).TheSugarpays
each team $4.15 million, com-
pared to$3 million for theCotton.
See ROUNDUP page 15
r.�-�W!W)7t






December 7, 1993
itive Lett gets support
Kids send helpful letters
E urntu
for the Dallas
iw boys ��� teen) , weeny,
tie, bitt) mistake Chelsea
Krueger told the defensive line-
man.
Krueger, a fifth-grader at
John L. Hanby school in a Dallas
suburb, sent one of several hun-
dred supportive letters from el-
ementary students Lett has re-
ceived since his Thanksgiving
Day honor.
"Dear Mr. Lett, I watched the
game the other day and I under-
stand that you made a teeny,
weeny, little, bitty mistake. Well,
you know what WE ALL
DO Krueger wrote.
The Cowboys were leading
the Miami Dolphins 14-13
Thanksgiving Day when in the
closing seconds of the game, the
Dolphins attempted a game-win-
ning field goal. The kick was
blocked and the ball was about to
roll dead inside the'Dallas 10,
where the Cowboys would be
able to run out the remaining sec-
onds.
Instead, Lett tried to fall on
the ball. He slid on the snow-
covered field and touched the
ball, allowing the Dolphins to
recover it on the Dallas one with
three seconds remaining in the
gome.
Miami's Pete Stoyanovich
was good on his second-chance
field goal for a 16-14 victory,
making Lett a goat for the second
time this year. Lett's premature
celebration after a fumble recov-
ery in the Super Bowl in January
cost him a sure touchdown and
the Cowboys a Super Bowl scor-
ing record.
After his Super Bowl blun-
der, in which Don Beebe caught
him from behind and knocked
the ball away, Lett received a lot
of hate mail.
Lett's latest gaffe has been
the talk of the town since Thanks-
giving, and the children at Hanby
wanted him to know they are on
his side.
Cathy Rideout, Hanby prin-
cipal, said the letter-writing idea
came from a student who told his
teacher that it was wrong for
people to criticize Lett. The stu-
dent was told to send a note of
encouragement to the defensive
lineman.
The effort soon snowballed
into the letter-writing campaign
involving all Hanby students.
"It's exactly what we need to
do with our kids Rideout said.
"We're teaching them writing
skills, and we're also teaching
them that it's OK to make mis-
takes and that you can learn from
your mistakes
In all, 886 letters of support
to Lett went out from Hanby stu-
dents on Wednesday.
"I told him what our teachers
tell us, that tomorrow's a new
beginning fifth-grader K.C.
Ramsey said.
The outside of each card
reads: "Dear Mr. Lett, Everybody
makes mistakes that's why pen-
cils have erasers! We believe in
ourselves We want you to be-
lieve in yourself, too
The kids wrote personal mes-
sages on the inside.
Cowboys spokesman Rich
Dalrymple said Lett received the
letters, but still was not talking
about the blunder Thursday, one
week after the episode.
Second-grader Casey
Millsaps included a photograph
of herself with her note.
"I told him, I have made so
many mistakes that I can't re-
member half of them Casey
said. "I'm still your fan. By the
way, Miami stinks
Laura Beddow, another sec-
ond-grader, wrote: "Everybody
doesn't have to be mean to him
because it was just a mistake
Uninterested
it quits from
CHARLOTTE, N.C. (AP) �
North Carolina State senior Migjen
Bakalli. saying he did not feel part
of the team, has decided to leave the
Wolfpack basketball program to
focus on academics.
Bakalli, a 6-foot-6 forward from
Belmont,told TfieOiarhtteObserver
in a phone interview Wednesday
night that he was quitting because
"my heart wasn't in it and I was
goingoutthere half-heartedly. And
plus I feel like the program is going
in the wrong direction
As a Wolfpack freshman,
BakaH broke the school record for
consecutive 3-pointfield goals with
eight. He also tied the school record
of most 3-point baskets in a game
with nine.
Bakalli ranks fourth on the N.C.
State all-time list with 100 career 3-
pointers.
The school's written statement
said Bakalli, a team captain, was
leaving for "personal reasons in-
cluding a need to devote more time
The East Carolinian 13
Bakalli calls
Wolfpack
to his studies.
"Grades aren't a problem
Bakalli told Vie Observer.
Fejz Bakalli, his father, said
Wednesday night that his son has a
2.8 grade-point average.
Coach Les Robinson said in a
statement thathe supports Bakalli's
decision to spend more time study
ing.
Bakalli, the last player signed
bylateWolfpackcoachJimValvano,
has seen his playing time diminish.
Bakalli was seldom used in the re-
cent Great Alaska Shootout. N.C.
State (1-2) has played three games,
and Bakalli scored a total of eight
points.
"I regret that Migjen has de-
cided to forego his senior year of
eligibility, but I do support his deci-
sion to devote more time to his
studies in order to complete his
degree requirements this spring
Robinson said. "That was the pri-
mary reason he decided to attend
N.C. State
Virginia holds
off Princeton
in semi-finals
DAVIDSON, N.C. (AP) �
Junior forward Nate Friends
scored three first half goals Fri-
day, as third-ranked Virginia
held off Princeton for a 3-1 vic-
tory in the NCAA soccer semifi-
nals.
The 21-3-0 Cavaliers ad-
vanced within one victory of be-
coming the first in men's soccer
history to capture three consecu-
tive NCAA titles.
Pressing forward from the
outset, Virginia fired three shots
and a corner kick in the match's
first minute. The relentless at-
tack produced the first goal three
minutes, 14 seconds into the
match, when AJ. Wood slipped
a pass through the box, and
Friends put away a chip over
Tiger goalkeeper Rob Pawloski.
See SOCCER page 14
UNC-W slips by Florida Int.
The next issue
of The East
Carolinian is
scheduled to
print Jan. 11,
1994.
MIAMI (AP)�Corey Stewart
tallied 14 points and North Caro-
lina-Wilmington held off a last
minute rally to defeat Horida In-
ternational 46-44 Saturday in the
championship game of the Golden
Panthers Invitational.
The teams struggled back and
forth and went into halfume dead-
locked at 16. Florida International
(1-2) took a 21-18 lead with 15:18
left in the game before the
Seahawks (2-2) surged ahead.
North Carolina-Wilmington
led for the rest of the game, taking
a 44-35 lead with 49 seconds left.
James Mazyck's 3-pointer cut it to
six with 40 seconds left.
John Spann's shot upped the
margin to eight before Mazyck ad-
dressed the call again with a layup
and free throw to cut it to five
points. Eric Lawson then hit a 3-
pointer to cut it to 46-44 with six
seconds left, but North Carolina-
Wilmington held on to the ball as
time expired.
Backing up Stewart's 14 points
was Chris Meighen with 11 points
and Spann's 10. Mazyck led Horida
International with a game-high 21
points.
ESP plus
Arlington Village
T
An "Extra Special Place" !
THE ORDINARY, THE EXTRAORDINARY,
THE UNUSUAL AND UNIQUE
The 3-D art, swinging mobiles, furry animals, interactive games
collectibles, lava lamps, moving sand, motion waves,
and much much more.
CAN YOU DRAW?
DO YOU HAVE WHAT IT
TAKES TO BE
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THE FUN PLACE TO SHOP!
ESP plus Inc � Arlington Village
803 Red Banks Rd � Greenville, NC 27858
(919) 321-3946
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The East Carolinian
IS NOW ACCEPTING APPLICATIONS FOR
THE POSITION OF CARTOONIST
The cortoonist creates cartoons for the weekly comics page ft must
produce quality, tasteful work for publication in the newspaper. A
cartoonist must be enrolled as o student ot East Carolina University
ft maintain a minimum of 2.0 GPA while employed at Th� East
Carolinian. Must also be able to handle responsibility ft meet
deadlines.
Applications are now being accepted
ot the Student Publications Bldg.
Unlike War and Peace,
this revolution will fit in your pocket
The Revolutionary Newton MessagePad.
The Apple� Newton� MessagePad� communications
assistant weighs less than a pound, yet it can turn
the chaos and confusion of almost anyone's
life�especially a college student's-into
order and reason. And between that fifteen-
hundred-page book on the Russian revolution
you have to finish by Friday, the lab report that's
due first thing in the morning, and the statistics
model that's already late, you could probably use a
little order and reason.
For starters, every Newton MessagePad has a
built-in address book, a to-do list, and a calendar-all of
which work together to make sure you're in the right
place at the right time. It even has an alarm that will remind
you to do things like call your mom on her birthday.
The Newton MessagePad lets you send a fax or receive a
page You can also subscribe to NewtonMail� and exchange
electronic mail with other NewtonMail subscribers, as well as
with users of popular electronic services, such as the Internet
and CompuServe.
Write on the Newton screen and you'll witness something
else that's amazing. Not only will it recognize your handwriting
and turn it into polished text, but it will also recognize
shapes and turn loose sketches into razor-sharp drawings.
This makes it perfect for saving all the brainstorm ideas
you come up with each day. Better still, with the Newton
Connection Kit you can transfer information stored on
your Newton to a PC running Microsoft Windows or a
Macintosh� computer.
In addition, there are a host of applications
available for the Newton that will help you tackle
everything from complex math formulas to slide
presentations. There are also a variety of
entertainment programs that will help you
spend all of the time you'll be saving by
using your Newton.
So visit your campus reseller and see
what the Newton MessagePad can do for.
you. And don't worry, it won't take s
you fifteen hundred pages to discover "Xp"
Student Stores
Wright Building � 757
Hours: M-Th 8-8, Fri 8-5,
what this revolution's all about.
Newton
6731
Sat 11-5
Optional accessories and services required. � Newton Connection Kit and additional
rosoft Corporation. Windows is a trademark of Microsoft Corporation. December. 1993.
�nipmjj.mn.nu





December 7, 1993
N.C. announces 1993 all high school football standouts
dous nen. Shrine B w!
(lion.
TRAVIS LOOKABDLL, Anson
H tSR6-0,250�Benchpresses
350 and squats 5CX3 pounds. Qxxi at
both pass blocking and rush blocking.
Best quality is stentgh and overall
knowledge of the game. Drawing of-
fers from Virginia, Duke and I-AA
schools.
MATTBLJTLERSouthPointOL,
SR 64,260�Shrine Bowl pick, lead-
ing blocker on team that rushed for
310 yards per game and won share of
Southwestern 3-A championship.
Coach PhilTatecalls him bestlineman
the school has ever had.
DAMON COLLINS, W. Char-
lotte, SR OL, 6-4 265 � Collins is a
Shrine Bowl pick who helped lead the
wayforaLionsoffensethatscored411
poin ts in the regular season, most in 4-
A, and averaged more than 400 yards
per game. Oneof thereasons the Lions
always runleft is becauseCollinsplavs
on that side.
SCOTT BREECE, W. Charlotte,
SR,C,(5-3,260�Another inalongline
oftop Lions linemen, Breece anchored
what many coaches considered to be
Charlotte'stopoffensiveline.Thenum-
bersdon'targue:VVestChariottescored
more than 40 points a game and ran
many long pass routes.
JEFFFLOWECharlotteIndepen-
dence,SR,OL,6-6,310�Teams used
two and sometimes three blockers to
stop this all-conference performer.
Howe was a preseason national All-
America and is being recruited by all
- rooOege.
WHITE, Durham
1 illside,SrQL�6-0,330� A pound-
ing blocker with go 341eft tackle all
sear. 1. ed 'ouble-teamsondefense,
still had 39 sol�all-conference, high-
est rated lineman on a primarily rush-
ing football team.
BILLYVVOOD,N.Davidson,OL,
SR, 6-3,275 � all-conference, leader
of line thathelpedbackSmyle Wagner
toaschool career rushingreaird.Shrine
Bowl selection.
TREY PITTMAN, Greene Cen-
tral, OL, SR, 6-2,240 � Height only
dra wbackf or Division I head coaches,
although ECU still interesteddid not
allow a sack, despite blocking for two
quarterbacks who plaved each game
onrotatingbasisaveragedfieknock-
down blocks per gamegraded high-
est of any Greene Central lineman in
recent years for the season, including
five games to end career above his
eventual season-ending
averagelong-snapper for punts.
JASON FLYNT, High Point
Andrews, OL, SR, 64,260 � Three-
ear starter.
ROBERT SAUNDERS, W.
Alamance, OL-DL, SR, 6-0, 231 �
Graded out 88 percent after switching
from tackle to guard. Two-time all-
conference plaver.
SPECIAL TEAMS
SENECA GORHAM, Farmville
Central�Seeplayeroftheyear nomi-
nations.
GARY CROUGH, S. Caldwell,
JR 5-10,155 � Returned three kick-
offs for TDS (93,90 and 84 yards).
DECARLOS WEST, W. Forsyth,
SR . 5-7,145 � Returned 1 kickoffs
for 23.3 vard average, including one
TD.
ANWAR WYATT, Lincolnton,
SOPH 5-7 155 � One of the most
dangerous return men in the state.
Returned one punt for score.
PLACE-KICKERS
JAMIE PEELE, N. Davidson, PK,
SR5-10,160�KICKOFFS�21 of 40
for touchbacks. FIELD GOALS �12
of 16 (inside the 201-1, from 20 to 305-
5, from 30 to 40 5-7,40 plus 1-3). PATs
15-of-16. Led team with 51 points.
Shrine Bowl kicker.
ETT SPEAKMAN, Charlotte
Christian, SR, PK, 5-10, 160 �
Speakman hit six of nine field goals�
and his three misses came from 50,51
and 52-yards out; the 52-yarder was
tipped and fell two yards in frontof die
cross-bar. Speakman kicked a long of
46, and he hit 22 of 24 extra point
attempts and regularly kicked off into
the back of the end zone.
NELSON GARNER, Burlington
Williams, PK, SR, 5-11,160 � Had
four field goals and 29 extra points.
DEFENSIVE LINE
RUSSELL DAVIS, Fayetteville
Smith, DL, SR, 6-5, 255 � Tremen-
dous physical specimen. Already
qualified on the SAT and is a hot
college prospect Shrine Bowl selec-
tion.
KELVIN SHACKLEFORD,
Farmville Central, DL, JR, 60,265�
Recorded 55 tackles, including 16 for
loss. He caused two fumbles and had
eight quarterback hurries.
JONATHAN ANDERSON,
D.H. Conley, DL, JR, 5-5,150�De-
spite his size, Anderson was an all-
CoastalConferenceselectionatdefen-
siveline. He blocked four kicks, recov-
ered five fumbles, had five sacks and
12 tackles for loss. Had 78 total tackles
for the season.
SHUG DANIELS, W. Charlotte,
SR, DL, 5-8,160 � Don't let the size
fool you. Daniels is a three-time all-
conference performer. He was named
Southwestern 4-Adefensiveplayerof
the year after getting 115 tackles this
season. In the Lions' 53-0 win over
Hunter Huss in the playoffs' first
round, Daniels, in two quarters, had
three sacks, five tackles � three for
losses�three assists and a puntblock.
TORREY HAILEY, Charlotte
Proidence,SR,DL,64,300�Named
to all-conference offensive and defen-
sive teams, Hailey may be best line-
man inCharlotte. Hailey alwaysdrew
double- and triple-teams.
JERMADME BETHEL, E. Wake,
DL, SR, 6-2,242�Cat-like quickness
helped Bethel set the East Wake sack
record. Three-year starter forthe War-
riors. Played his best in the biggest
games. Almost always double
teammed.
TONYDINGLE,SouthView,DL,
SR, 64,267 � Incredibly quick and
agile. Academics are the only reason
he'snotrxdngrecruitedbyeverybody.
Anchored a defense that was deci-
mated by graduation, yet still man-
aged to help South View share the
Mid-Soutli4-AChampionship. Shrine
Bowl pick.
DAVID FLEISCHAUER, W.
Forsyth, DL, JR 6-5,238�82 tackles,
6 sacks, batted down two passes,
caused five fumbles, recovered, three
fumbles,andblockedoneextra points.
FORREST SULLIVAN, W-S
Carver, DL, SR, 6-2,235�8 sacks, 63
tackles, 33 unassisted, 5 fumble recov-
eries, 1 interception, a lot of schoolsare
looking at him playing linebacker,
being recruited by Appalachian, East
Carolina, NCA&T.
ANDRONE HATCHETT, W-S
Parkland, DL,SR,6-3,250�44 solos,
36 assists, 1 fumble recovery; drawing
Div. I interest coach said; all-confer-
ence.
VALDEZFEARS,N.Forsyth,DL,
SR, 6-1, 270 � 4.9 40, Coach Drew
Buiesaid thatFearsdidn'thavea lot of
tackles because of double-team, 33
first-hits, had 4 sacks. 2 fumble recov-
eries.
MARCUS DOW, Thomasville,
DL, SR, 6-2,240�Shrine Bowl selec-
tion. Extremely quick off the balL A
dominating defensive player. Has
leadership skills.
RONALD WILSON, Reidsville,
DL,SR,6-2,285�All-statechoicelast
year and repeated that kind of perf or-
mance.Despiteconstantdouble-team-
ing, made 69 tackles. Was Triad 3-A
defensive player of the year second
straight time. A dominant force on a
defense that had 7 shutouts and gave
up just 41 total points.
DEMOND FARRISH, E.
Alamance,DL,SR,5-ll,230�48solo
tackles, 24 more tackles for losses, 35
assists, 15 sacks, 5 caused fumbles, 1
fumble recovery.
SHERROD PEACE, Northern
Durham, DL,Sr64,228�40 tackles,
3 forced fumbles, 1 punt block, 21
pressures, 6 sacks.
STEVE CARSON, Northern
Durham,DL,Sr6-l,201�37tackles,
1 fumble recovery, 1 punt block, 19
pressures, 1 PAT block, 8 sacks.
BOBBY JONES, Northern
Durham, DL, Sr 5-10,227�55 tack-
les,onefumblerecovery,17pressures,
5 sacks.
BRIANROSEBOROHighPoint
Andrews, DL, SR, 64,265 � Aver-
aged about six tackles per game for a
team that allows only 70 yards rush-
ing per game.
PROCTOR BARBER SHOP
Men's Hairstyling
222-D Cotanche St.
758-3802
Clipper & Scissor
Cuts $7.00
i� fci fei , Comer of 3rd &
-iLsJaj. Cotanche
Ron Nichols
FREE PREGNANCY TEST
while you wait
Free & Confidential
Services & Counseling
Carolina Pregnancy Center
111 E. 3rd Street
The Lee Building
Greenville NC
757-0003
Hours:
Monday - Friday
8:30-3:30
The East Carolinian is currently
accepting applications for
SYSTEMS MANAGER
The candidate's responsibilities and
qualifications would include:
�Ensuring that computer hardware
and software are working correctly,
being responsible for troubleshooting minor software
problems, or resolve problems by calling the appropriate
service personnel
�Managing The East Carolinian's network server
�Developing training and orientation sessions about
computer software for new staff members
�Be enrolled as a student at East Carolina University
�Have and maintain a minimum of a 2.0 grade point average
while employed at The East Carolinian
�Be able to determine the newspaper's production needs and
keep an up-to-date inventory of
equipment, parts, and supplies
�Have extensive knowledge of
Apple Macintosh hardware (CPUs, P
LaserWriters, modems, scanners, �
monitors, wiring, etc.) and software (networking, desktop
publishing & word processing applications, graphic &
telecommunications software)
Applications are available at The East Carolinian office
located on the second floor of the Students Pubs building
So,youte in desperate need of a computer
butyou're totally broke until after the newyear.
Happy Holidays.
Introducing the new Apple Computer Loan.
Now qualified applicants can get any select Macintosh
. or PowerBook with no payments for 90 days.
Introducing The New Apple Computer Loan
Now, you can take home some of our most popular Macintosh and time, seven incredibly useful software programs will be included all for
PowerBook" models with no money down and no payments for 90 days, one low price. So, celebrate this season with a brand-new Macintosh or
(You could qualify with a phone call, but must apply by January 28, PowerBook computer. It does more. It costs less. It's that simple. �
1994.) It's all part of the new Apple Computer Loan. And, for a limited
Visit your Apple Campus Reseller for more information.
Student Stores
Wright Building � 757-6731
Hours: M-Th 8-8, Fri 8-5, Sat 11-5
? 1993,vph'UimfmiiT hit tllngtt rnnmt Afiie theyplela HMMM mdltotrBookmrtgBtendtrakMirktfilfikComputer, lm






December 7, 1993
The East Carolinian 15
Continued from page 12
LOGAN
Continued from page 12
ROUNDUP
Continued from page 12
AC
i and
Me OI
es
mpared to
Richard P on.It's
� � guys He's
trying to be as humble as he can.
He'll tell you he doesn't have an
God-given talent He'U tell you he's
just driven race cars all his lite
Gordon began driving open-
wheel cars in his teens, winning the
U.S. Auto Club quarter-midg� t
championships in 1979 and 1981
won a record 11 pol
i the series in 1992
g Li p ti i Winsti n Cup.
! knew there w ould be a lot to
.�.lien 1 got to Winston Cup
( krdon said, "but the competition
realh is incredible. 1 ou can doev-
erything right and still wind up
fifth or six or 1 2 th because that mam-
other guys are having a great race
' But we do have a great owner
and a great race team and our goals
are to be competitive, win some
race- next season and evenruallv
win the championship Gordon
added. '1 can't wait tor next season
to get started
Photo by SID
Rl(n TIMF' With all the talk of ECU quarterbacks91
DlVJ I lVC. grajuate Jeff Biae ;s sf j a N Y. jet.
and I ogan has been gearing up tor
this season since he took over the
Bucs.
For the past two years, Logan
has sacrificed many talented se-
niors for freshmen and sophomores
that will help him down the road.
Mack Brown, the head coach at
North Carolina,did the same thing
when he arrived in Chapel Hill
and he suffered back-to-back 1-10
seasons. This season will mark
UNC's second straight bowl ap-
pearance.
The difference here is that
Brown had back-to-back recruit-
ing classes that were among the
nation s best. He sacrificed medio-
cre seniors tor very talented un-
derclassmen. Logan satdownGreg
Grandison, 1992's leading candi-
date for the Jim Thorpe Award, for
then-freshman Morris Foreman.
Foreman gained valuable ex-
perience at safety and Grandison
vanished. However, last season,
Foreman moved to linebacker and
plaved well. So, in effect,
Grandison'scareer went down the
pipes for nothing.
ECU could have won more
games over the past two years if
the best players played each game.
However, Logan wanted divi-
dends down the road. And his
moves might pay off.
Greg Floyd was one of the sac-
rificial lambs in 1993. He started at
cornerback i sophomore in 1991
and again in 1992. Last season,
Have a Merry
X-Mas, and the
TEC will be
accepting
applications for
sports writers in
the Spring.
All! I
752-7303 1 209 �
yV Creei
5th St.
Greenville, NC
i ATiTIC
;

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Logan felt Flovd would better serve
the team as third string halfback.
Floyd spent most of his senior sea-
son on the sidelines, contributing
very little.
Even though Flovd was a very
good cornerback, the move was
mad e to give experience to a voung
group of defensive backs, which
also resulted in seldom-used se-
nior safety Garrett Beasly quitting
the team. Pass coverage was the
Pirates' biggest weakness on de-
fense last season, and Flovd would
have provided considerable help.
However, the defensive pay-
off in 1994 should be the experi-
enced and improved Daren and
David Hart, Emmanuel McDaniel
and Hank Cooper.
Coming off ECU s worst record
since Art Baker's 2-9 season in 1985,
Logan should have all the tools he
will need to give ECU a winning
record. Crandell will have two ex-
perienced back-ups in Perez
Mattison and Chris Hester and the
defense should continue to improve
despite the loss of Bernard Carter.
So, with all the sacrifice made,
Logan's banking on youth should
have accumulated some interest in
1994.
The mood around campus is
one of utter displeasure with
Logan. He will have at least one
more chance to prove a growing
portion of the student body wrong.
Next season's theme will be:
No Excuses.
SOCCER
"The Sugar Bowl pays out SI
million more than the Cotton said
West Virginia athletic director Ed
Pastilong. "That's important in ath-
letics as it is in anv business
The Orange and Cotton will
feature rematches of last vear's
games.
Florida State beat Nebraska 27-
14 in the 1993 Orange, the Semi-
noles' eighth straight bowl victory
and theComhuskers' sixth consecu-
tive postseason loss.
Texas A&M will try to avenge
last season's28-3 loss to Notre Dame
in the Cotton. Aggies coach R.C.
Siocum said a victory over the Irish
would beeven more rewarding than
a win over undefeated West Vir-
ginia.
Rick Baker, the Cotton Bowl's
general manager and chairman of
the bowl coalition, was not upset
that West Virginia turned down a
bid to his game in Dallas.
"We felt we were in a no-lose
situation Baker said. "We were
going to get either undefeated West
Virginia or 10-1 Notre Dame
Horida earned its Sugar Bowl
berth by beating Alabama 28-13
Saturday in the Southeastern Con-
ference championship game. The
Gators are now in an awkward po-
sition that could help arch-rival
Florida State. If Florida beats West
Virginia and Florida State defeats
Nebraska, the Seminoles would
probably win both polls.
"We reallv don't need to think
about that Gators coach Steve
Spurrier said. "Our school has
never wontheSugai Bowl. We've
got a lot of firsts out there that we
can try to accomplish and really
not worry about what's happen-
ing at the Orange Bowl "
The Rose Bowl matchup was
set early Sunday morning when
Wisconsin beat Michigan State 41 -
20 at Tokyo. The No. 9 Badgers (9-
1-1) will face No 14 UCLA (8-3) in
Pasadena.
In other Jan. 1 bowls,itisMichi-
gan (7-4) vs. North Carolina State
(7-4) in the Hall of Fame; Penn
State (9-2) vs. Tennessee (9-1-1) in
theCitrus; Miami (9-2) vs. Arizona
(9-2) in the Fiesta; and Boston Col-
lege (8-3) vs. Virginia (7-4) in the
Carquest.
Other postseason matchups:
Ball State (8-2-1) vs. Utah State (6-
5) in the Las Vegas; Texas Tech (6-
5) vs. Oklahoma (8-3) in the
Hancock; Fresno State (8-3) vs.
Colorado (7-3-1) in the Aloha;
Michigan State (6-5) vs. Louisville
(8-3) in the Liberty; Wyoming (8-3)
vs. Kansas State (8-2-1) in the Cop-
per; Brigham Young (6-5) vs. Ohio
State (9-1-1) in the Hobday; South-
em Cal (7-5) vs. Utah (7-5) in the
Freedom; Virginia Tech (8-3) vs.
Indiana (8-3) in the Independence;
Clemson (8-3) vs. Kentucky (6-5)
in the Peach; Alabama (8-3-1) vs.
North Carolina (10-2) in the Gator;
and Iowa (6-5) vs. California (8-4)
in the Alamo.
Continued from page 13
The two connected again at the
34:11 mark. After midfielder Mike
Fisher's pass was deflected, Wood's
shot attempt rebounded off
Pawloski's outstretched hands be-
fore Friends converted the second
goal.
Soccer's equivalent of a hattrick
came 41 minutes, 17 seconds into
play, after Friends secured a loose
ball and beat Pawloski to his left at
the near post. Damian Silvera and
Sean Feary registered assists on the
play.
Trailing 3-0 at intermission,
Princeton (13-5-0) turned up its in-
tensity to forge a rally.
Midfielder Joe Thieman set the
tone four minutes after the second
half began, when his breakaway
rolled just left of the post. The lone
Princeton goal came eleven min-
utes, 22 seconds into the half, when
Mike Busch crossed a pass from
the left side and sophomore for-
ward Jacob Dowden headed a
winner over Cavalier keeper Jeff
Causey.
Forced to scramble often,
Cavalierdefendersprotected Cau-
sey aggressively, limiting the
pressing Tigers to three shots on
goal in the second 45 minutes.
"IN THE DAIRY CASETCHILLED KROGER
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Title
The East Carolinian, December 7, 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
December 07, 1993
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.980
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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