The East Carolinian, February 22, 1994






?
Sports
Swimmers stroke to 2nd
The ECU swim team
finished 2nd in the CAA
conference meet behind
James Madison. Witness
the wetness on page 8.
Lifestyle
Rock For Real
Five local bands and solo
performer Kelly Smith will
entertain at the Attic this
ft.
Thursda
benefit
Center.
Feb. 24 to
te Real Crisis
Story on page 6.
The East Carolinian
Vol.69NQ.Kfi3
Circulation 12,000
Greenville, North Carolina
Tuesday, February 22,1994
10 Pages
Parking committee yet to determine sticker price
By Jason Williams
Assistant News Editor
The ECU Parking Ct mmit-
tee is charged with determining
prices for parking decals and de-
veloping a long-range strategy
for parking on campus. So far
this semester, it has done nei-
ther.
The committee met again
Thursday in a tedious and often
inharmonious session to deter-
mine a fee schedule for next
semester's parking stickers. The
meeting ended abruptly when
the committee delegated the re-
mainder of decisions to a sub-
committee.
"Setting a fee schedule is
contingent on several different
concepts, some of which are real-
location of spaces, change of
space and knowledge of what is
already here Dr. Dennis Chest-
nut, chair of the Parking Com-
mittee, said.
"One of the issues we
thought we might look at is the
amount of private spaces we
might have available Chestnut
said. "We're looking at a 1:1.1
ratio. Right now we sell roughly
10 percent over the amount of
spaces we have.
"One of the issues is that we
might want to look at raising that
ratio of private parking, because
the turnover is not utilized at that
particular ratio Chestnut said.
The committee debated sev-
eral recommendations on private
parking, including abolishing
private lots altogether, but no
motion to vote was made. The
committee decided to send the
issue to a subcommittee of staff
membt s.
Currently, ECU has 146 pri-
vate spaces in two lots on main
campus. Thirty-nineof those are
behind the General Classroom
Building and the remainder are
beside Messick Fine Arts Build-
ing. There is a waiting list of
about 30 people for private park-
ing decals, said Pat Gertz, direc-
tor of Parking and Traffic Ser-
vices.
Dr. Layton Getsinger, as-
sociate vice chancellor for Busi-
ness Affairs, said that the com-
mittee ought to first determine
the level of service that the uni-
versity wants to provide before it
sets a fee schedule. ECU's core
campus has 34 spaces for every
100 parking decals sold.
"This is not something we
can resolve even during this se-
mester Getsinger said. "This is
something that is going to have
to be worked on throughout the
summer as well.
"I don't think our purpose
is to micro-manage parking and
traffic. It is to give us guidance
on the grand scale and let us fig-
ure out how to make it work
Getsinger said. "This really isn't
worth all these people's time over
three or four more stickers
The committee also dis-
cussed raising the price of the
decal to a number divisible by
four, or even 12. Gertz said that
faculty members are allowed to
pay for their stickers in install-
ments by payroll deduction.
After briefly discussing the
recent loss of 26 parking spaces
at the Allied Health Building,
the committee put off all recom-
mendations until the subcom-
mittee met on Monday.
The subcommi ttee met yes-
terday to hear a proposal on
parking at residence halls by
Manny Amaro, director of Uni-
versity Housing. Amaro pre-
sented the group with several
recommendations, which the
subcommittee will now take be-
fore the Parking Committee as a
whole.
Amaro recommended
that freshman parking be pro-
vided only at the Allied Health
Building and that current
parking spaces surrounding
dormitories on College Hill
and West Campus 'Garret,
Greene, White and Clement)
be designated as "premium
spaces and sell for more than
regular spaces.
The parking lots on
Reade Street that are currently
designated as freshmen lots
will then be reserved for
sophomores and other resi-
dents who do not choose to
purchase a premium space
decal. Amaro will submit for
approval the proposals to the
full committee next week.

I; �
pps1 -1" G e e z , D r a c u I a doesn't take this much blood
fcfc1Some students
� TjSt'L H f w Yflcan't stand the sight of
�" K' .Hblood.
v rmThankfully for the Red
Cross
others
Fhdon't seem
L mmmfRto mind.
BIBkSSPhoto by Cedric
Van Buren
Grade policy reinstated
By Laura Allard
Staff Writer
The ECU Faculty Senate
passed a policy which will allow
students to retake up to three 1000
and 2000 level courses in which
they have received a D or F.
The new policy states that
"a student may replace a grade in
three different courses or may
replace a single course grade a
maximum of three times or a com-
bination thereof
The policy is effective Fall
1994 and is not retroactive. There-
fore, students will not be permit-
ted to retake courses taken prior
to next fall.
"I would like to have seen
(the policy) retroactive, but it in-
volved too much paperwork. We
could have seniors retaking
classes they took as freshmen
said SGA Vice-President Troy
Dreyfus.
The policy does not apply
to students who have taken an
Campus
dining
changes menu
Value menus debut
By Stephanie Lassiter
StaffWriter
ECU students will have an-
other option to waiting in the
Wendy's drive-thru for 30 min-
utes to get a value menu. At the
request of ECU students, dining
management began offering a
value menu on Feb. 14 at all four
campus dining locations.
"You asked for it, you got it
says David Bailey, marketing man-
ager for Campus Dining Services.
Bailey said Dining Services
took surveys during the fall se-
mester and diners suggested low-
ering prices. So Bailey and his co-
workers developed value meals,
which are cheaper in price than
when the items are purchased in-
dividually.
The Wright Place, on their
value menu, is offering a bowl of
soup du jour, side salad and a small
drink for $1.99. The soups are all
madedaily from scratch. The soup
menu includes clam chowder,
broccoli and cheese, chicken
noodle and seafood chowder, as
well as numerous other concoc-
tions.
"Soup has always been a
See DINING page 3
Wright Place adds burgers
By Joanna Stout
Staff Writer
The Wright Place, ECU's
central campus fast food din-
ing area, will undergo expan-
sion next fall. Based on stu-
dent demand for more variety,
several new menu items will
be added.
The rear section of the
building now used for ROTC
will be used to house a new
grill and fry area. The Wright
Place will carry items such as
hamburgers and chicken fillet
sandwiches and all other
grilled foods now offered at
the Spot and the Croatan.
Plans include the build-
ing of a new lobby for various
campus organizations. The ad-
dition of a greenhouse area
with 100 more seats will ac-
commodate the now over-
crowded lunch rush. Frank
Salamon, director of Dining
Services, hopes to begin build-
ing around Thanksgiving of
1994.
The location of the
Wright Place on central cam-
pus has caused students to use
the area as a meeting place be-
tween classes. Due to large
demand for space, the street
See WRIGHT page3
Prof, works on space shuttle
By Mike Walker
Staff Writer
Many students do not realize
tha t there are many faculty members
at East Carolina that are involved in
projects that have importance to our
nation and government. One such
example is Dr. Uma G Gupta, of the
Decision Sciences department.
Gupta is involved in a "re-en-
gineering" project with a major na-
tionaldefensecontractor.Sheis work-
ing on thisprojectwithafacuity mem-
ber at the University of Central
Florida, whereshe used to teach. The
project involves a contractor which
makes parts for the space shuttle or-
biter. Gupta has been working with
her co-investigator from UCF since
October 1993.
"Re-engineering looks at how
an organization can improve what
it's doing Gupta said.
Re-engineering Is what a com-
pany does when they want to know
how they can improve efficiency,
satisfy their customers better, and
create more opportunities to grow.
In order to do this, a company must
look at their past and present proce-
dures. After that, they mustask them-
selves why they use those proce-
dures and look for ways to improve
them.
"(The company must make a
conscious effort to ask How can we
improve? Gupta said.
SeeSHUTTLEpage2
advanced course covering similar
material or to students wishing to
retake a course which is a prerequi-
site for a course that has already
been completed.
The grade replacement policy
was introduced to the faculty Sen-
ate Credits Committee last fall and
passed during the December meet-
ing of the Faculty Senate.
"The committee had planned
for a lot of changes at the time of the
new drop policy said Faculty Sen-
ate Chair Patricia Anderson. "In
December the senate thought it was
time for the grade replacement
policy and the report passed im-
mediately"
Student Government Asso-
ciation President Keith Dyer said
SGA backed the policy because
"other schools in North Carolina
have grade replacement policies.
"Students at these universi-
ties could fail more courses than
ECU students but graduate with
higher GPAs he said. "Now our
GPAs will be more competitive
Med. school makes babies
First test tube babies for ECU
By Tammy Zion
Staff Writer
Imagine the strife of a
couple who tries to conceive
but cannot. ECU's medical cen-
ter is beginning to make the
dream of having a baby come
true.
ECU's medical center
completed its first successful
in-vitro fertilization pregnancy
last December. The anonymous
Pitt County couple were in-
formed of the positive results
just before Christmas, said Dr.
Cliffaord Hayslip, reproduc-
tive endocrinology and infer-
tility specialist. Hayslip per-
formed the procedure, in the
Birthing Center of Pitt County
Memorial Hospital, to produce
ECU's first "test-tube" baby.
The couple is expecting twins
next August.
"A program that we de-
veloped has now proven itself
successful said Hayslip.
"Once you start a program
you may have numerous fail-
ures before you are success-
ful, if you fail, then you worry
that some aspect of the pro-
gram is not working prop-
erly when you're success-
ful early, you at least know
that all of the equipment and
personnel are working well
This successful implan-
tation was the second try at
in-vitro fertilization for the
medical center. Another at-
tempt was made Feb. 19, but
results will not be known un-
til later, Hayslip said. Even-
tually, he is hoping to per-
form between 50-100 fertili-
zations per year.
"It in-vitro fertiliza-
tion provides a service that
is now very convenient for
people in Eastern North
See ECUpage 3
ODK sponsors Deans' and issues forum
By Mary Phelan
Staff Writer
On Tuesday, Feb. 16 at 7:30
p.m. the honor society, Omicron
Delta Kappa (ODK)'held their
annual Deans' and Issues Fo-
rum.
The purpose of this forum
was to bring together the fac-
ulty and student members of
ODK and discuss present con-
cerns and issues around the
ECU campus.
The main topics of discus-
sion for this forum were diver-
sity on campus and ECU's aca-
demic climate.
The moderator for this fo-
rum was Chancellor Richard
Eakin. Eakin felt that the point
of this meeting was not neces-
sarily to come to some kind of
conclusion about these issues,
but to "allow open discussion
between the deans and the stu-
Photu by Cedric Van Buren
Students gather for the Dean's and issues forum sposored by the
honor society of Omicron Delta Kappa.
dents
The president of ODK,
Amanda Hines said she hoped
that "something good would
come out of the discussion,
something that everyone can
See SPONSORpage 3
Serb forces pull back from Sarajevo
SARAJEVO, Bosnia-
Herzegovina (AP) � After 22
months of relentless shelling,
Bosnian Serbs pulled back most of
their guns from the snowy hills
surrounding Sarajevo in time to
avert a threat of NATO air strikes
Monday.
By Sunday night, Serb forces
had pulled out of 23 gun sites
around the besieged Bosnian capi-
tal, U.N. officials said. U.N. moni-
tors had taken control of five more
sites and were taking control of
another four.
That left nine sites which
monitors had not yet reached, ac-
cording to Brig. Gen. Andre
Soubirou, the U.N. commander for
Sarajevo.
N ATO, after nea rly two years
of debate over whether to get in-
volved in Bosnia's war, had
threatened air strikes unless
heavy weapons such as anti-air-
craft guns, mortars and howit-
zers were pulled back from a 12-
mile zone around Sarajevo or
placed under U.N. control by 1
a.m. Monday (7 p.m. Sunday
EST).
See SERBS page 2





2 The East Carolinian
February 22 , 1994
S
ground Other
Continued from page 1
Newspaper thefts prompt introduction of legislation
I arge-scak confiscation of student newspapers has prompted
the Maryland Legislature to consider a bill that would make thefts ot
publications for the purpose of censorship illegal. Under the bill
introduced by state Sen. Howard Dennis, a Republican lawmaker
from Montgomery County, anyone caught stealing free newspapers
with the intent of destroying or trashing the publications for censor-
ship purposes would face a misdemeanor charge, punishable by a
1500 fine, 18 months in prison or both. The bills were introduced alter
student newspapers were stolen from distribution points at the Uni-
versity of Maryland's College Park and Baltimore County campuses.
Several hundred copies of both The Diamondback and The Retriever
were confiscated bv students protesting racism.
Olympics for credit?
A group of 20 George Washington University students plan to
travel this month to Lillehammer, Norway, to study the 1494 Winter
01) mpic Games. The trip is the highlight of a credit course, "Analysis
of the Organization and Impact of the 1994 Winter Olympic Games
which gives students a practical overview of the management oi a
huge international sporting event. While in Norway, students will
study and analyze the social, political and economic issues that
influence decisions about the Olympic Games. The course includes
daily lectures, group discussions, guest speakers and public inter-
views.
New flying gadget takes wing
Mark Forti had no idea two years ago that he was on the brink
iif discovering a remarkable new flying toy. He thought he was just
goofing off by making paper airplanes in his apartment at Baylor
University. "Basically I was avoiding homework he said, in explain-
ing how the X-zylo, a gyroscope that can fly twice the length of a
football field when thrown, came to be marketed across the nation in
toy stores for $6.95 to $8.95. In its current form, the X-zylo is a thin
plastic cylinder that measures 3.75 inches in diameter, weighs less
than one ounce and looks something like a short soft-drink can with
the top and the bottom cut out. Forti was taking a marketing class at
the time he designed the X-zylo and did a project on a marketing
strategy for the new product. His professor gave him an A on the
project and encouraged him to market the product for real. Forti took
his invention to the Phvsics Department at Baylor to get a more
technical explanation of the X-zylo's flight principles. The device
baffled the experts there.
Compiled by Jason Williams. Taken from CPS
and other campus newspapers.
The UN. commander in
Bosnia, 1 t. C ,en. Sir Michael Rose,
said Sunday night that both the
Serbs and me BosTuan government
had so tar complied "almost
wholly" with NATO demands.
Rose said he would not hesi-
tate to call for air strikes if there
were violations, but said he was
"reasonably optimistic we will
come to a peaceful end to this ter-
rible war in Sarajevo
hiking advantage of clear
weather after several days of snow
to monitor Serb positions, NATO
jets flew over Sarajevo every few
minutes overnight.
NATO Secretary-General
Manfred Woernersaid the alliance
will follow UN. recommendations
SHUTTLE
not to use air power "at this stage"
in Bosnia.
Woerner,speakingearlv Mon-
day at NATO headquarters in Brus-
sels, said he had spoken to President
Clinton bv telephone and agreed to
keep the threatotairstrikes intact in
case weapons were moved back to-
ward Sarajevo or the city was at-
tacked.
"NATO's resolve to prevent
the shelling of Sarajevodoes not end
today' Woemer said. "We shall
continue to verify compliance and
will want to make a rapid assess-
ment of this in the coming hours
Clinton issued a statement sav-
ing "all parties should be a ware that
theultimatumstands.Thedeadline
has not been extended. Any heavy
Continued from page 1
weapons in the exclusion one not
under U.N. control are and will re-
main subject to air strikes
Bosnia's Muslim president,
Ah'ja Ietbegovic, earlier urged
NATO to go into combat for the first
time in its history and bomb Serb
guns that remained around Sarajevo.
Bosnian Serb leader Radovan
Karadzic told CNN on Sunday thai
more than half the Serbs' weapons
had been withdrawn lie said his
forces did not plan to use those guns
in other parts of Bosnia, where there
is still fighting.
Bosnian Serbs spent Sunday
night by campfires on Mount
TrebevicoverlmkingSarajevo, n ast-
ingoenandlambs,drinkingbrandy
and singing nationalist songs, while
trucks hauled away guns on the
roads around Irebevic.
Earlier in the day, hundreds
of Serbs chanted "(�reater Serbia"
.is they gave a hero's welcome to
400 Russian peacekeeping troops
in the Bosnian Serb stronghold of
Pale, about 10 miles southeast of
Sarajevo.
Russians and Serbs, who
share ethnic and religious ties, are
traditional allies.
ARussian pledge last Thurs-
day to send peacekeepers to
Sarajevo led to Karadzic's promise
to withdraw Serb guns. The Rus-
sians' presence let the Serb leader
claim there would be UN rather
than Bosnian government, control
of Sarajevo.
Gupta noted an article that ap-
peared in a I larvard business mag
ine to better describe re-engineer-
ing, Re-engineering is not changing
what is, but creating what isn't
The defense contractor hired
Gupta and herco-investiga tor to travel
to their factory in Florida and observe
their current procedures. Gupta is
also responsible for noting any proce-
dure that might beimproved and to
trv and find solutions for them.
"The primary task is to identify
opportunites and, really, to see what
is the best pi ssible wa v to do the job
Gupta said.
She travels to the factory about
even' month and expects to be done
with the project in October 1994. Af-
ter they are done with the project,
Gupta and her co-investigator must
submit a final report which outlines
possible ideas to better the contractor.
Theprojectcomes from an agree-
ment between UCF, ECU and the
defensecon tractor. Forpnniding one
of its faculty members, ECU receivesa
grant that is specifically to be used for
research. Currently, a graduate stu-
dentand an undergraduatesrudentat
ECU are being supported by the grant.
Dr. Robert E.Schellenberger, the
chair of the Decision Sciences depart-
ment, has been observing Gupta's
workon theproject. Hesees theproject
as beneficial to the Decision Sciences
department as a whole.
"It will give us visibility in the
public and business sector
Schellenberger said.
TRUCK LOAD SALE!
atalog
onnection
golden
504 SW Greenville Blvd � Greenville, NC 27834
Phone:(919)756-4412
STEAKS, BUFFET & BAKERY
INCLUDES
GOLDEN CHOICE BUFFET
�Prepared Salads � Hot Vegetables
�Potato Bar � Specialty Items
�Hot Meats � Fresh Fruit
�Bakery � Dessert Bar
�Salad Makings � Carved Meats
Nightly
Steaks, Seafood & Chicken Entrees$2.99 - 6.99
Golden Choice BuffetLunch $4.99Dinner $5.49
jgoldeiT;
! corral!
I Chicken Fillet Dinner I
a division of I HI'
Formerly TGIF
210 East 5th St. Judy Edwards Trip Little
Downtown
758-8612
MS 10-6
goTdenJ
� corral
I Any purchase of an entree
buffet i
a i buffet and a beverage
$3.69 ; ; $1.00 OFF
Please present coupon when
ordering,
�tictpa
Offer good at participating Golden
Corral restaurants only
Not valid in combination with any
other offers.
Offer good through April 31,1994.
I
Valid Only at Golden Corral of Greenville � Valid Only at Golden Corral of Greenville �
Please present coupon when
ordering.
Offer good .at participating Golden
any
p"ril31, 1994.
Valid Only at Golden Corral of Greenville
r good at participating va
I Corral restaurants only.
Not valid in combination with
I Offer good through At
rsrsrsrssrsssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssyr
While Supplies Last
with $15.00 Wearing apparel purchase
I � Large selection of spring clothing in stock
ECU STUDENT STORE WOULD LIKE
TO WISH EVERYONE A SAFE BREAK
COPYRIGHT 1994-THE KROGER CO. ITEMS and ADVERTISED ITEM POLICY: Each of these advertised Items is required to be
PRICES GOOD SUN. FEBRUARY 20. THROUGH readily available for sale in each Kroger Store, except as specifically noted in
SAT. FEBRUARY 26,1994 in GREENVILLE WE ad lf we do run out of an advertised Item, we will offer you vour choice
RESERVE the RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES a comparable item, when available, reflecting the savings or a raincheck
NONE SOLD TO DEALERS. vmkh will entitle you to purchase the advertised item at the advertised price
within 30 days. Only one vendor coupon will be accepted per item purchased
Student Stores
ECU Student Stores: More than just books-
your dollars support student scholars
Located in Wright Building � 757-6731 � Owned and Operated by East Carolina





-ft-raiy mmmm

February 22, 1994
The East Carolinian 3
SPONSOR Continued from page 1 DINING
Continued from page 1
take back and apply to their
daily activities in some way"
Hines serves with three
others on the ODK executive
board. David Batts is the vice
president, Lisa Shibley is the fac-
ulty secretary and Dr. Ron
Speier is the faculty advisor.
ODK is a leadership and
scholarship honor society. Es-
tablished at ECU in March of
1990, ODK is fairly new, but fast
growing. ODK usually inducts
30 to 35 student members per
year, plus four to six faculty and
staff members.
In order to be inducted as a
member in ODK students first
have to be either juniors or se-
niors and carry a 3.0 or above
GPA. If those qualifications are
met then students must be nomi-
nated by a member in ODK and
go through an application pro-
cess.
Senior Katrina Norstrand
explained the benefits of being a
member of ODK. "It is a very
good wav to get involved and
meet people. You get to know
many people in a more relaxed
form, and it is also very good to
have on your resume for later
years
There are currently 22 fac-
ulty members and 23 student
members actively involved in
ODK.
Hanks Homemade Ice Cream
316 East 10th Street
within walking distance from ECU
758-0000
BUY ONE-GET ONE
strong seller said Roderick
Parker, location manger at the
Wright Place.
Additionally, the Wright
Place offers two pizza value meals
and a sandwich value meal. All
value meals offered at Wright
range from $1.99 to $2.99.
Students asked why fried
chicken was only offered at the
Croatan, especially since the
Croatan closes at 3:30 p.m. Now,
fried chicken value meals are avail-
able at all locations except the
Wright Place.
Two wings and a biscuit are
available for 99 cents. If two wings
aren't enough for you, the Croatan
also offers a two piece snack, one
side and a small drink for S2.99.
Side orders consist of either slaw,
potato salad or mashed potatoes
and gravy.
Also available at the Croatan
is a pancake value meal consisting
of two pancakes, bacon or sausage
and either small coffee or soda for
SI .99.
Galley Manager Scott
Harrold said many items, when
purchased individuallv, surpassed
the students allotted meal expen-
diture. These value meals allow
students to purchase an entire meal
ECU
at a rate comparable to a meal
bought in the dining hall.
"We wanted to offer a better
value for the customer said
Harrold. "We wanted different
meals to match thestudents' equiva-
lency
A popular value meal avail-
able at both the Spot and the Galley
is a quarter pound cheeseburger,
french fries and a small drink for
$2.99.
"We are crying to provide the
best food quality, but we are still
concerned with value said Bailey.
Bailey and Harrold encour-
age students to become involved
Continued from page 1
with the Student Food Services
Advisory Committee. The com-
mittee will be meeting today at 4
p.m. in the Dining Sen-ices Office
located on the ground floor of Jones
Resident Hall. Students are given
the opportuni ty to voice their con-
cerns, suggesbons and complaints
at these meetings. Many menu
changes are made as a result of the
students' input.
"I am here for people to talk
to me directly, and I am always
open for suggestions said
Harrold. "I encourage students to
get involved with theStudent Food
Services Advisory Committee
WFOCHT
Cont. from
pagel
Blend-In
Expires 3594
Limit 1 per customer. Not valid with any other promotion.
Carolina Hayslip said.
Currently, Hayslip is the
only doctor at ECU who can
perform this procedure of trans-
ferring fertilized eggs into a
woman's body.
"We are recruiting another
reproductive endocrinologist
Hayslip said. "We're hoping to
have a second doctor in the di-
Be a Carolina Tar Heel!
Session I: May 19-June 24,1994
Session II: June 28-August 2,1994
Students from anv college or university, teachers, rising high school seniors, and
other students who are not enrolled at' LiNC-CH may apply as Visiting Summer
Students for firstsecond or both sessions.
UNC-CH offers, during two 5 12 week sessions, over 900 courses in 45
disciplines A typical course load per session is 6 semester hours.
Some evening and night courses and three-week short courses are offered. Spaces
still available in three-week Summer School Abroad programs.
Approximate Cost per Session: tuition and fees of S115 PLUS $49 per credit hour
for NC resident undergraduates or $323 per credit hour for nonresident
undergraduates.
When requesting a catalog and application, please mention seeing this ad in The
East Carolinian:
Summer School
CB 3340, 200 Pettigrew Hall
The University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill
Chapel Hill, NC 27599-3340
Phone: 1-800-UNC1-123 or 919-962-1009
Fax: 919-962-2752
EEO Institution
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S of SOl'M) K IT I K I. M 1. I
i: sii n c.
UNFORTUNATELY THIS IS Wl
PEOPLE ARE PUTTING
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vision by this summer
"Test-tube babies" have
been produced since 1978. Un-
til now, Eastern North Caro-
linians had to travel as far as
UNC-Chapel Hill, Duke Uni-
versity, Charlotte, Raleigh or
Winston-Salem to find in-vitro
fertilization programs, Hayslip
said.
The process entails using
drugs to stimulate the ovaries
to produce several eggs which
are then removed by medical
procedure. The eggs are mixed
with sperm in a laboratory for
incubation. Usually around
four are transferred into the
female's uterus through a plas-
tic tube, Hayslip said. Other
eggs are frozen for future use,
in case of failure.
The egg transfer occurred
in the IVF laboratory located
in Pitt Memorial, Hayslip said.
The Birthing Center will even-
tually be expanded to accom-
modate a large in-vitro fertili-
zation laboratory.
The procedure does not
increase the risk of birth de-
fects, Hayslip said.
"The overall risk of mis-
carriage or pregnancy compli-
cations are not increased in
women who have pregnancies
from in-vitro fertilization
other than they are at in-
creased risk of having twins
or triplets those pregnan-
cies are more complicated
Hayslip said.
The procedure costs
around $6,000, and the
chances of pregnancy are 20
to 25 percent, Hayslip said.
"The actual delivery rate
is more like 15 percent because
women can miscarry, they can
have tubal pregnancies or
other complications Hayslip
said.
According to Hayslip,
there are several other options
a couple should try before de-
ciding on in-vitro fertilization.
"Some patients that I'm
seeing are not quite at the stage
where they're ready to try in-
vitro he said.
In-vitro fertilization has
been in North Carolina for
quite some time. Duke and
Chapel Hill have had in-vitro
programs for more than 10
years. ECU medical center is
finally catching up with the
times, Hayslip said.
Central Book &
BOOKS CAN
MAKE GREAT
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Mon-Fri 8:30-9:30 Sat & Sun 9:00-9:30
Greenville Square shopping Center (next to Kmart)
will be bricked in and wall seat-
ing and benches will be con-
structed to provide more com-
fort for students. Trees will
also be added to create a plaza
setting for students to eat,
study or visit.
"Students chose the area
around the Wright Place as a
center meeting and socializ-
ing place SGA President
Keith Dyer said. "The univer
sity recognized this and de-
cided to make it a nicer, more
comfortable place and extend
the services of the Wright Place
without hurting the flow of
campus
Dyer is the student repre-
sentative on the project and
has helped develop ideas about
what will fit the students needs
most. "It will be challenging to
incorporate the new structure
with Wright Auditorium he
said. "We owe a lot to the uni-
versity for recognizing the
need for the project
Three years ago the
Wright Place was changed
from a convenience store to at
dining operation complete
with deli items, salads and
pizza. The Wright Place is self-
supported and the proposed
expansion is hoped to increase
business greatly.
he writers and
he editors of
The East
Carolinian hope
iur faithful news
iditor gets well
soon We can't
et along
ithout you, Mo.
THE PERILS OF LOVE, SEX
ANDDpQiNTHE
Rarely in human history has a culture been more obsessed with sex
than our society. INDECENT EXPOSURE is a shocking multi-media
expose on the "Sexual Revolution Featuring topics such as Love vs
Infatuation, Pornography, AIDS, and much more.
Date: Thursday Feb. 24,1994
Time: 7:00pm
RaCe: GC1018 New Life Christian Fellowship





The East Carolinian
Page 4
Opinion
February 22, 1994
The East Carolinian
Printed w
303
Maureen Rich, News Editor
Jason Williams, Asst. New s Editor
Stephanie Tullo, Lifestyle Editor
Laura Wright, Asst. Lifestyle Editor
Brian Olson, Sports Editor
Dave Pond, Asst. Sports Editor
Amy E. Wirtz, Opinion Page Editor
Chris Kemple, Staff Illustrator
Lindsay Fernandez, General Manager i
Gregory Dickens, Managing Editor
Matthew A. Hege, Advertising Director
Tony Dunn, Business Manager
Jodi Connelly, Copy Editor
Phebe Toler, Copy Editor
Deborah Daniel, Secretary
Margie O'Shea, Circulation Manager
Burt Aycock, Layout Manager
Franco Sacchi, Asst. Layout Manager
Mike Ashley, Creative Director
Elain Calmon, Asst. Creative Director
Cedric Van Buren, Photo Editor
Matt MacDonald, Systems Manager
Serving the ECU community since 1925. The East Carolinian publishes 12,000 copies every Tuesday and Thursday. The
masthead editorial in each edition is the opinion of the Editorial Board. The East Carolinian welcomes letters, limited to 250
words, which may be edited for decency or brevity. The East Carolinian reserves the right to edit or reject letters for publication.
Letters should be addressed to: Opinion Editor, The East Carolinian. Publications Bldg ECU, Greenville. N.C 27858-4353.
For more information, call (919) 757-6366.
Parking Committee flunks efficiency test

Alrignt. Enough is enough. We now
declare that the parking situation has be-
come a certified-Grade-A pain in the butt.
School leaders have continually mouthed
off about how important this issue is and
then committee after subcommittee meet,
make small talk and accomplish nothing.
While all of this is happening, hundreds of
students with parking decals park off cam-
pus and hike to class. We're sick of it. We
mean bidness.
It's a true insult to our collective intelli-
gence. Really it is � just think of it this way:
Students need parking spaces. University
leaders seem interested in this dilemma but
instead of doing something about, let's say,
finding a solution, they spend the whole of
this semester agreeing that parking is in-
deed a problem.
The ECU Parking Committee has met
for two full meetings and accomplished noth-
ing. The subcommittee met for three full meet-
ings and accomplished nothing. No plau-
sible solutions and no voting. No kidding.
These erudite committee members thrive
on passing off the responsibility onto another
bewildered group's shoulders, who in turn,
agree that this is distressing. And the whole
thing keeps going around and around until
we're all so sick of it that we're ready to puke.
Nasty word, yes, but incredibly fitting.
So now what? Nothing, as little by little,
the precious spaces are taken from us by such
things as a shiny new rec center. We wait
patiently. And wait. And wait.
While we're on the subject of waiting, is
this rec center construction schedule going to
resemble that of the Todd Dining Hall, which
should have been completed Nov. '93, which
was then moved to January and now the ten-
tative completion date is Spring Break? We
should be so lucky.
Speaking of lucky, Dr. Lay ton Getsinger,
associate vice chancellor for Business Affairs
is a rather lucky man who offered this to the
subcommittee attendants Monday: "This is
not something we can resolve even during
this semster This is something that is going
to have to be worked on throughout the sum-
mer as well
Well great. Then this will continue on much
like Todd Dining Hall. It won't be resolved this
summer, or this fall or next spring even. Espe-
cially with the great mind-meld that is the ECU
Parking Committee.
The whole ordeal is just absolutely baf-
fling. But it's part of the fibre of this wonder-
ful country we call America. So stand up and
be proud. Wave a flag and sing the alma
mater. What the committees will probably
decide on is a price increase for the '9596
school year.
At least they're not, oh, I don't know,
ordering pizza and charging it to SGA
By Brian Hall
Multiculturalism urges emphasis on differences
Multiculturalism is one of
the hot (and supposedly) new
concepts being pushed as a way
to strengthen our country. The
term is frequently used as a syn-
onym for diversity. The basic
argument for the concept is tha t
the American HHH
power struc-
ture has been
in the hands of
only white
males, and
that by ex-
panding the
power base,
the country
will only be
stronger. mmmmm
Stated this way, it is a very
difficult thing to argue against
without seeming to be a racist
and misogynist. However, this
argument blurs the vital distinc-
tions between the two concepts.
America is a country com-
prised of descendents form a
vast number of cultures. This
used to be celebrated as a source
of strength. However, this di-
versity did not create a
multicultural society. Instead,
America took the best of each of
these cultures and blended them
into the "melting pot" to create
a new, and hopefully superior,
nation.
Now, instead of rejoicing
in our commonalties, we are be-
ing urged, through the
multicultural movement, to em-
phasize our differences.
The differences between
diversity and multiculturalism
are vital. A diverse society is the
ideal of America. While America
has not always lived up to her
standards, she at least had the
goal of creating a society where
immigrants of any nationality
could come, assimilate into the
culture and prosper.
At the same time that the
immigrants were learning the
American culture, she likewise
took the best features of the new
culture. American culture has al-
ways been enriched by her new
citizens.
For example, look at the va-
riety of foods which are standard
American fare now, but were un-
known at the
America does have a
dominant culture, and
it is predominantly
white, middle class,
and protestant (not to
mention
heterosexual).
time of her
founding. Or
the new art
forms, such
as jazz, or
silk paint-
ings from
Asia. About
the only
nearly un-
mm changed
original institution we have is the
English system constitutional
government and progressive
democratic reform.
While this system many
times fails to live up to its lofty
goals, it is the principle of indi-
vidual freedom upon which it is
based which has allowed all the
progress in the fields of civil rights
and equality of the sexes.
Multicultural societies, on
the other hand, promote separate
cultures remaining distinct, rather
than encouraging inclusion and
assimilation. There is nothing
wrong with preserving one's cul-
tural heritage.
For example, there are many
parts of the country where ethnic
festivals are annual events. At
these popular attractions, descen-
dents of the culture and others
gather to celebrate the unique con-
tributions of one's culture. One of
my favorites is the annual Greek
festival in Charlotte, though, as
far as I know, there are no Greeks
in my family.
However, there used to be
no question as to the nationality
of the participants. They, their
parents or their grandparents had
left Europe or Asia to seek a bet-
ter life for themselves and their
children.
Multiculturalists today seek
to reverse this trend. The goal is
to get Americans to see them-
selves as members of a unique
culture other than the American
one.
For example, to get Korean
descendents to see themselves as
having more in common with
those living in Seoul than with
their next door neighbors. Of
course this is ridiculous. Even
black Americans, surely our most
outcast ethnic group, have more
in common with other Americans
than with black Africans.
This idea of
multiculturalism is also extremely
destructive. Only someone who
is historically ignorant could de-
scribe America as the "world's
first multicultural society as
Time magazine did last fall.
History is filled with societ-
ies which allowed, or could not
prevent, more than one culture.
None have lasted. Even in our
time, the news is filled with ac-
counts of the bloody fighting in
the former Yugoslavia and Soviet
Union, as different ethnic groups
fight for control.
This is the inevitable result
of a society where everybody sees
himself not as a citizen of the
nation, but as member of a cul-
ture within the state. For
multiculturalism, rather than en-
couraging unity, causes divisive-
ness. America does have a domi-
nant culture, and it is predomi-
nantly white, middle class, and
protestant (not to mention
hetrosexual). We are only
strengthened by having other
viewpoints and opinions.
That does not mean how-
ever that we should be trying to
destroy our society from within
with division and discord. What
we need instead is to individu-
ally strive to embrace and cherish
our unique cultural diversity, and
encourage more groups to feel
included therein.
PARKING PfcoSLBrt. PEKING ffi-OSLE
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Letters to the Editor
To the Editor:
This letter is in response to Mr. Stuart's
letter of February 15. The purpose of his letter is
not clear, but I would like to address three rather
disconnected points he attempted to make.
First of all he began by calling Mr. Tyndall
and Mr. Jones "mudslingers while in the next
breath he called the College Republicans, "brain-
washed" and "dazed and confused If Mr. Stuart
had read the letters of which he was speaking, he
would have found no insulting language, just
opinions.
Secondly, Mr. Stuart called Mr. Jones a
"fence-strattler Mr. Jones was isolated by the
democratic party for voting his personal beliefs
instead of liberal "doctrine
Lastly, I would like to know why Mr.
Stuart finds that fact that Mr. Tyndall and Mr.
Joyner neglected to mention that thev were
executive officers of the College Republicans
suspicious? Is it necessary in this country to
identify your political affiliations to express an
opinion?
Mr. Stuart, I am sure you will be over-
joyed to learn that you can express differing
opinions without being insulting. If you would
like to learn more, many organizations are now
holding "sensitivity seminars" to teach people
how to be politically correct. Or doesn't that
apply to conservatives?
John D. Mize
Junior
To the Editor:
The 15 February 1994 edition of The East
Carolinian contained a letter written by Mathew
Stuart. He said that ECU College Republican ex-
ecutive officers had 'forgot to mention" their
positions in their letters, and that "Members of
the GOP are again distorting the truth The fact
is that Mr. Stuart distorted the truth in the very
first paragraph of his letter.
Tony Joyner is not now, nor has he ever
been, an executive officer of the ECU College
Republicans. However, it should be pointed out
that, Mr. Blue failed to mention that he is the
President of the College Democrats in his letter to
your paper.
Mr. Stuart also claimed that Thomas Blue
did not label Walter Jones, Jr. a liberal. Blue's
letter stated "This seems to be a far cry from the
liberal legislation Jones is noted for introducing
in the N.C. House This certainly appears to be
an attempt to label Mr. Jones a liberal.
Those people who have taken the time to
review the record of Walter Jones, Jr or who
have known and supported him since his days
in the North Carolina House know the real
Walter Jones, Jr.
The feeble attempts made by the ECU
College Democrats to discredit Walter Jones,
Jr the ECU College Republicans, and the Re-
publican party will continue to fail. It is pain-
fully obvious that the Democratic party is
grasping at straws in an attempt to keep their
incumbent candidate, Martin Lancaster, in
Congress.
If Thomas Blue, Mathew Stuart, and the
ECU College Democrats cared about the Third
Congressional District, and the state of North
Carolina, they would be working with Walter
Jones, Jr not against him!
Julie Underwood
Junior
Geology
To the Editor:
After analyzing the barrage of letters dis-
cussing Walter B. Jones, Jrs decision to run for
Congress, I am compelled to settle the dust on an
evolving never-ending tit-for-tat between the Col-
lege Democrats and College Republicans. How
did this start?
In the Feb. 3rd issue, Thomas Blue lam-
basted Jones' voting record. I don't blame Mr.
Blue for doing this�he is a staunch Democrat. Mr
Blue decided to play concerned Joe Q. Public by
not identifying his position with the local Demo-
cratic Party to his article.
According to the Feb. 15th issue, the head-
line reads "College Democrats spend Saturday in
Jail In that issue, Thomas Blue, President of the
College Democrats is identified and quoted.
Also in the Feb. 15th issue, Matthew Stuart
responds to two letters written by Republicans
saying, "Blue may not be able to spot a liberal, but
he can surely spot a political opportunist Mr.
Stuart is right�Mr. Blue can spot one because
he is one Since Democrats outnumber Repub-
licans, Blue and Company's purpose again this
year is to play devisive politics to win the
numbers game. Thank goodness most Eastern
North Carolinians are hard-working, decent
people who are fed up with party politics and
baseless motivations.
Deep in your heart Mr. Blue you know
that Jones, Jr. is a good and formidable oppo-
nent to Mr. Lancaster�and you despise him
for that. Mr. Blue and Mr. Stuart your "Satur-
day in Jail" was not enough time served. As
Chairman of the Pitt County Young Republi-
cans, I recommend more hard time for lack of
forthrightness.
Dan Mills
Senior
Communication
To the Editor:
Recently, I have observed a lack of respect
for pedestrian right-of-way by many vehicles on
central campus.
This has become a serious problem in the
area between Flanagan and the General Class-
room Building.
With only ten minutes between classes, stu-
dents do not have time to wait for inconsiderate
drivers traversing through campus to pick-up
and discharge passengers or to "short-cut" be-
tween 5th and 10th streets.
The time is now for the administration to
prohibit all vehicular traffic on campus be-
tween 5th and 10th streets at least during the
time period of 8:30 am and 3:30 PM.
Keith Holley
Alumnus
Applications are still being accepted at The East Carolinian offices for
the position of Opinion Editor, for summer session '94. All interested per-
sons must also submit a one-page, single-spaced sample editorial. Slack-
ers need not apply.





�The East Carolinian
February 22, 1994
Classifieds
Page 5
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extras. $2500 neg. Call 830-6288.
SEGA GENESIS 16 bit system;
including 4 games- Gol f, Hockey,
soccer and sonic. $125 call 321-
3839
1982 VOLKSWAGON
SCIRROCCO GL- 5 speed, am
fm cassette, well-maintained re-
liable car good on gas must sell!
$1,000 or best 756-2949
FOR SALE: Club for women only
membership, $29 a month for 11
months; Ladies Jenni-K Emerald
ring with gold lattice band. Call
355-3995
H3 Services Offered
ACCURATE, FAST, CONFIDEN-
TIAL, PROFESSIONAL Resume
Secretarial work. Specializing in
resume composition w cover let-
ters- stored on disk, term papers,
general typing. Word Perfect or
Micro Soft Word for windows soft-
ware. Call today� Glenda Stevens
(8a-5p�752-9959) (evenings- 527-
9133)
FREE for all college students� up
to five free hours of long distance
calling! Call 355-3789.
AT STUD: AKC Chocolate Lab,
champion bloodline, excellent pedi-
gree, large muscular body, large
block head, well mannered, excel-
lent disposition . Call Scott: 757-3236
E3 Services Offered
r
y
Personals
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Information, Contact one
of our Account Executives
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RICH GURLEY
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CAROLINIAN
TYPING- Quick and accurate re-
sumes- letters - term papers, excel-
lent proofreading skills, satisfac-
tion guaranteed. Wed Fri. 9am-
5pm reasonable rates 321-1268
EXPERIENCED DJ from Bogies
for hire. Specializing in fraternity
and sorority socials and weddings.
For the widest selection of music
and unbeatable sound and profes-
sionalism. Except no imitations!
Discounts to all ECU students. Call
Rob @ 757-2658
SIG EP WORKDAYSat. Feb. 26th.
2 Sig Eps will do any housework
needed. 8am-12pm and lpm-5pm
Prices: $25- 1 2 day, $50- full day.
830-5268.
DIGGER Thanks for a wonder-
ful 2 years. You mean more to
me than you can imagine. I hope
you get all out of life that you
want and deserve. Please let me
make up for Mon. night. I would
like to endulge in some more
conversation for your B-day if
you don't mind. Happy 20th
Birthday I love you Guru
gg Greek
GET PSYCHED Alpha Phis and
friends 17 days until we party on
in the Bahamas!
THANKS SIG EP for the great
predowntown Thur. night. Ev-
eryone had a blast! Love, Chi
Omega
JEN MAC- We love you! You are
doing a great job. Love, Your
Sigma sisters.
TKE- We had a great time at the
pre-downtown. Let's get together
again soon! Love, Sigma's.
ORDER OF OMEGA: Our next
meeting will be Wed. Feb. 22 in
221 Mendenhall at 5:30. If your
sorority does not have four initi-
ated members please send them
so they can be initiated at this
meeting Go Greek
CONGRATULATIONStoBetsy
Smith for President and Monica
Sweet for Vice President of order
of Omega. Love, your Alpha Phi
sisters
PHI KAPPA TAU Cowgirls and
indians were quite a sight, thanks
to your social lasts Thur. night.
We kicked off our boots and
jammed in our flannels to good
ol' country tunes. Thank you Phi
Tau for a great time, we'll have to
do it again soon. Love, the sisters
of Alpha Phi
SPRING BREAK
PANAMA �I1Y BEACH, FLORIDA
�Shell Island Party Cruise
650' Gulf Beach Frontage
2 Outdoor Swimming Pools
1 Indoor Healed Pool
Restaurant, 2 4 3 Room Suites
SANDPIPER-BEACON
17403 Front Beach Raid
Panama Cry Beach. FL 32413
RESERVATIONS
1-800-488-8828
"�Beach Bonfire Parties
Tiki Beach BarVolleyball
Sailboats, (etskis & Parasails
'Karaoke Beach Party
Area Discount Coupons
FROM $104 PER WEEK
PER PERSON
A PERSON OCCUPANCY
SUMMER JOB OPPORTUNITY
Did you save any money last summer?
Earn $4,000-$5,000 this Summer!
3 Credit Hours
Contact VARSITY INTERNSHIP PROGRAM
1-800-251-4000 Ext. 1576
Announcements
ECU INVESTMENT CLUB
We will be holding a meeting at
5:00 in 3007 GCB. Donuts will be
available Thurs. Don't forget to
pickthemup AUthoseinterested
areencouraged toattend the meet-
ing.
PRE-PROFESSIONAL
HEALTH ASSOCIATION
Attention all PPHA members and
executive members. There will be
a meeting Feb. 22 at 5:30 in room
212 Mendenhall. Our tentative
speaker is Mrs. Sharon Molett.
Please attend we look forward to
seeing all intended health profes-
sionals.
MASSAGE CLINIC
given by: ECU Physical Therapy
Students Date: Tues. Feb. 22 Time:
6:00pm-l 0:00pm Place: Allied
Health Building Physical Therapy
Lab) Price: Advanced tickets-
Si .5010 min. At the door-$2.00
10 min. Foi advanced tickets con-
tact Physical Therapy Students
COME CLIMB WITH US!
Join RecreationalServicesoutdoor
adventure program on Thur. Feb.
24 from 3-6pm for a 3 hour work-
shop to introduce you to the basics
of rock climbing For only $5 learn
the art of belaying, knots and vari-
ous rock climbing movements.
This workshop is a great introduc-
tion to this fast and growing sport.
Class size is limited to 6 in order to
assure individual attention, so be
sure to register today. For more
info, or to register, call Recreational
Services at 757-6387 or stop by 204
Christenbury Gym.
CLIMB EVERY MOUNTAIN!
Come join Recreational Services
outdoor adventure program on
Feb. 25-27 for a weekend filled with
Rock Climbing Fun. This isa week-
end trip tosomeofNorthCarolina's
best crags. Thisworkshopisa more
holistic approach to the sport of
rock climbing. It will cover knots,
protection and anchor systems,
rappeling and more advanced
movement. A pre-trip meeting is
scheduled for Wed. Feb. 16 at
5:00pm in Brewster Dl 01. For more
info, call Rec. Services at 757-6387
or stop by 204 Christenbury Gym.
PHI SIGMA PHI
Meeting Feb. 22nd 5:30 GCB
1028. All brothers encouraged to
attend. Nominations for next
year's officers will be taken at
this meeting. Phi Sigma Pi ECU's
only COED Honor Fraternity on
Campus!
AMERICAN MARKETING
ASSOCIATION
is holding it's second meeting of
the new semester on Wed. Feb.
23 at 4 pm in room 1032. Mr.
Parker Overton from Overton's
will be the guest speaker at the
meeting. We encourage every-
one to attend.
IOIN THE ECU COLLEGE
REPUBLICANS
Meetingevery Wed. at7pm, Gen-
eral Classroom building, Rm
1030. Discussing current events
and issues concerning North
Carolina and our great country,
the USA. Come and find out why
the GOP is growing bigger and
faster in NC during the 90s.
UNIVERSITY HOUSING
SERVICES
is currently hiring residential
students for part-time employ-
ment beginning fall 1994. Can-
didates must be full-time stu-
dents who live on campus.
Must be in good academic and
judicial standing with the Uni-
versity and must be friendly,
customer oriented people. If in-
terested go by 214 Whichard
BuildingtO pick up an appli-
cation form. For more info, call
757-6450. The deadline to ap-
ply is March 4,1994.
THE THETA ALPHA
CHAPTER OF ALPHA
KAPPA ALPHA
SORORITY. INC.
will present an African-fash-
ion show on Feb. 25,1994 at
7:30pm in Jenkins audito-
rium. The show is a tribute,
to African-American His-
tory and all are invited to
enjoy this celebration. Tick-
ets are $1 for ECU students
and $2 for non-ECU stu-
dents. Proceeds go to
Africare.
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CAROLINIAN
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however, no refunds will be
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information
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-r- i,n liTiniHIWmi
�W����W�MM.
I IN I I
The East Carolinian
Page 6
Lifestyle
February 22, 1994
Picasso Trigger bring infamous antics to O'Rock's
Ex-Robot, Ex-Sugar members front show.
By Mark Brett
Photo Courtesy of Alias Records
Picasso Trigger
Staff Writer
It was a long night. No
matter how you look at it, this
past Saturday night at
O'Rockefeller's was just about the
longest Saturday night I've spent
in recent memory. I'm sure that
part of the problem was frustrated
anticipation. Picasso Trigger was
headlining, and I always look for-
ward to their shows with the kind
of morbid fascination people nor-
mally reserve for surveying tor-
nado damage or train wrecks. But
what actually went down at
downtown Greenville's home of
alternative music on Saturday
was just a trifle disappointing.
It was a three-band show,
so being the responsible reviewer
and seasoned O'Rock's veteran
that I am, I showed up early (that
is, before 11 p.m.) to catch all
three sets. Unfortunately the
opening act, Greenville's own
Betamax, didn't go on until nearly
midnight, which left me twid-
dling my thumbs and talking to
Scott, the bouncer, for an hour.
Now, de- mHHHHBHTMl
pending on
who you
talk to, it
may or may
not have
been
Betamax's
fault that
they took
the stage so
late.
How-
ever, I'm not wmmmmmmamm
entirely sure they needed to take
the stage at all. Betamax sounded
like nothing more than a high-
schoc heavy metal ga rage band.
Technical problems abounded,
At their last
O'Rock's gig, she
heat a hole in the
wall with the mic
stand and launched
herself off the stage.
and their set was a disaster. I re-
ally liked these guys when they
were in Robot, another local fa-
vorite, but what happened? At
least they redeemed themselves
somewhat at the end of the set by
���������H saying, "I'm
sorry about
this every-
body. No, on
second
thought, fuck
all of you
This gave me
a chuckle and
loaned an
old - fa sh-
ioned punk
rock air to the
mmmmmmmmmmmmm proceedings
that the music lacked.
Next up was Buzzhungry,
a side project of Sugar's David
Barbe. What, pray tell, was a guy
who plays bass for such a major
Ensemble encourages diversity, literacy
By Laura Jackman
Staff Writer
February is set aside for reflect-
ing upon the great achievements of
African-Americans and Thursday
night will provide an opportunity
to do just that.
At 7:30 p.m on Feb. 24, the
Patrons of Poetry Ensemble will
spend the evening reading works
by some of the foremost African-
American poets, while also provid-
ing an analysis of each poem. This
event will be held in Mendenhall
Student Center, in room 244.
The objective of the group is to
NY Film
Academy
seeks students
By Steve Griffin
Staff Writer
Students can win a $4,000
film scholarship to the New
York Film Academy for it's
eight-week film-making work-
shop. The workshop involves
writing, directing, shooting and
editing a personal movie. The
Academy describes the work-
shop as "an intense learning
experience of hands-on film
making
The Academy is asking col-
lege students to submit a VHS
tape of up to 10 minutes or a
five-page treatment of some
film work. If students want
their materials to be returned,
they should also enclose a self-
addressed envelope with post-
age. The closing date for sub-
missions is March 15,1994. The
winner of the contest will be
announced on April 30,1994.
The second and third place con-
testants will receive $1,000
grants toward tuition at the
New York Film Academy. This
is a great opportunity for stu-
dents in film making because it
is a short comprehensive pro-
gram that provides a good idea
of what movies are all about.
The film-making at New
York Film Academy is de-
scribed as "Guerrilla film-mak-
ing at its best�a full-fledged
opportunity for students to dis-
cover if they have the talent,
break into the business, pre-
pare for a four-year program,
or reassess what they want to
do Another advantage of this
program is the experienced in-
structors at the Academy who
have credits ranging from
Academy awards to Emmys.
The director of the Academy
was the executive producer for
The Hunt for Red October and
also produced Lolita on Broad-
See FILM page 7
promote the literary contributions
of poetry, develop and challenge
one's thinking skills and imagina-
tion and to also demonstrate that
poetry transcends cultural barriers.
The ensemble consists of five
male members including English
professor Reginald Watson, who is
the groups advisor. The other mem-
bers involved are Billy Walls, a
teacher at Agnes Fullilove School;
Altwan Nobles and Anthony Har-
ris, who are Fullilove students; and
Chris Ha'wood, an undergraduate
at ECU.
"Our goal is to show that Afri-
can-American males can do posi-
tive things, even read poetry said
Watson.
This is the first time the group is
bringing their program to the ECU
campus. "We do a few readings a
year at the Greenville Museum of
Art, and wedon'tconfineourselves
toj ust African-American works, but
since this is Black History month,
we arc going to limit ourselves for
one night Watson said.
ThePatronsdon'tconfine them-
selves to just male members either.
Expected to read her own work at
Thursday's program is poet Wanda
Hall.
The programs of these read-
ings range from such themes or
periods as freedom and human dig-
nity, spirituality, European poetry,
nature and the environment, con-
temporary poetry and African-
American poetry.
What sets the Patrons' read-
ings apart from other groups is
their analysis of such elements as
mood, theme, style, symbolism anu
other points of significance.
For more information on
Thursday's readings or to sched-
ule a program for group or organi-
zation, contact BUly Walls at 756-
8027 or Reginald Watson at 355-
3380.
Bad Brains bring new sound to Attic
By Cindy Hawkins
Staff Writer "
Love them, honor them, wor-
ship them. 0
If you weren't at the Attic on
the night of Thursday, Feb. 17, you
were lost. Would there be any
doubt that Bad played to a sold-
out house? The show was versatile
with many vibes, varieties of song
(and people) and political mes-
sages�all in the name of freedom.
Bad Brains played some newer
material, as well as some reggae.
The real treat, however, was some
of their older songs such as "Re-
turn to Heaven" and "Sacred
Love Itwas thestuff of high school
dreams and memories and it was
awesome.
However, what was most im-
pressive about the show was the
reaction of the singer to the mosh
pit. True, Bad Brains is hard-core,
but they seemed to disdain the fact
that the people in the pit were
thrashing each other. At several
points during the show, the lead
commented that "You should not
fight each other, man. Fight the
system The mosh pit raged on,
however, with males more intent
on moshing than the messages and
the music.
All in all, the show was moral
and intense, leaving no mistake in
any mind as to what the point of
the music was. On the other hand,
it seemed as though the pit became
a working metaphor in the sur-
rounding environment. While the
comment was, "Join together and
fight for the freedom that is denied
by the system testosterone fren-
zied people whirlwinded and im-
pacted each other with all the blind-
ness and fury of a violent silence.
Original creators cheer Yankees revival
NEW YORK (AP) � Director
George Abbott wanted what he
described as "a pep-talk song
something the manager of the
Washington Senators could sing
to the delinquent members of his
hapless baseball team.
Out of such directives, show
stoppers are born. In this case, the
song was "Heart" or, as it i� m. re
commonly known to barroom and
bathtub baritones everywhere,
"You Gotta Have Heart
Its author was Richard Adler,
who, together with his partner
Jerry Ross, already had written
the score for Tlie Pajania Game. They
were trying for two hits in a row
� and they did it. Their second
home run was called Damn Yan-
kees, and now nearly 40 years after
the musical first opened on Broad-
way, New York has the show and
"Heart" back again.
"The song just came � one,
two, three Adler says. "Actu-
ally, the only line that took a long
time to come was 'Miles and miles
and miles of heart But Mr. Abbott
made everything seem easy be-
cause he was so direct. He had
everythingso well categorized and
organized in his mind
Adler's memories of "Heart"
are the first thing he thinks of when
asked about Damn Yankees, a show
that proved that The Pajama Game
was not a fluke.
The revival stars Bebe
Neuwirth and Victor Garber in
the roles originally played by
Gwen Verdon and Ray Walston.
The musical is a baseball retake of
the Faust legend. A fan of the
Washington Senators�the show
is still firmly set in the 1950s �
sells his soul to become a star base-
ball player on the team.
Garber plays the devil and
Neuwirth, best known for her tele-
vision roles on "Cheers" and
"Frasier plays his provocative
assistant, Lola. She was immortal-
ized by Adler and Ross in another
hit song from the show, Whatever
Lola Wants. The role made Verdon
a star.
"Bebe Neuwirth is the only
one who could play Lola without
being negatively compared to
Gwen, although she has a very
different quality Adler says.
Jack O'Brien, the revival's di-
rector, and Abbott have made
some changes in the story, accord-
ing to Adler, reworking it slightly
for today's different sensibilities.
"The book has been brought
up to the '90s but without chang-
ing the era of the show Adler
says. "Nobody thought about
changing the Washington Sena-
tors into a now-existing ball club.
This is a period piece.
"Attitudinally, some of the
people thought some of the things
should be altered. The incredible
thing about it is that George Abbott
(who turns 107 in June) is so clear
about what he wants. That's one
of the great unbelieveable miracles
I've ever encountered
The music and lyrics remain
virtually the same.
"I would not allow the score
to be changed at all � any of the
notes, any of the harmonies, any
of the lyrics Adler says of his
work.
Yet he did add some new lyr-
ics to the devil's big song, "The
Good Old Day completing a sec-
ond chorus for Garber who is a
very different kind of performer
than Walston was in the original.
Adler has other, more bitter-
sweet remembrances of Damn Yan-
kees, which should have been just
one of the first efforts of a promis-
ing songwriting team. Six months
after the musical opened in 1955,
Ross was dead of a lung ailment.
He was 29.
In his autobiography, You
Gotta Have Heart, Adler summed
up the loss.
"In the deepest, most essen-
tial part of me, I knew that what
had departed that day was irre-
placeable Adler wrote. "Never
again would I have the kind of
shared success that we, as young
'Wunderkinds had owned for a
year and a half. Eighteen short
months, and the memory of them,
would have to do me for a life-
time
In the interview, he expanded
on his working relationship with
Ross, a partnership in which they
both wrote music and lyrics.
See BROADWAY page 7
national act doing inGreenville?
Well, he produced Picasso
Trigger's new album, so I guess
there's some connection. At any
rate, Buzzhungry put on a good
show. Though musically simple
(we're talking three-chord rock
and roll here, people), they
played an energetic set. They
would have been more enjoy-
able, however, if the crowd
hadn't been so lame. But, as is
typical here in the Emerald City,
everyone stood around trying
to look cool, which doesn't gen-
erate much energy in a room.
People were a little more
animated for Picasso Trigger; in
fact, there was an honest-to-God
nervous tension in the air. This
feeling, no doubt, stemmed
from the accident-waiting-to-
happen aura that surrounds the
See TRIGGER page 7
Local bands, media
unite for Real Center
By Kris Hoffler
Staff Writer
This Thursday, Feb. 24, the At-
tic is hosting the fifth annual Rock
For Real. This fund-raising event
for the Real Crisis Center will fea-
ture six local performers who have
donated their time and talent for
this worthy cause. Tickets are $5 at
the door and all the pro-
ceeds from ticket sales
and drink specials
will benefit the Real
Crisis Center. The
doors will open at
8:30 and the
bands will start at �
9:00.
The bands appearing will be,
in order of appearance: ACME
Blues (blues), Mother Naru re (clas-
sic rock), Sex, Love, and Money
(Hardcore), Treehuggers (classic
rock)and Breed 13 (college music).
In between set changes, Kelly Smith
will entertain with some acoustic
performances of covers and origi-
nals.
This event is also sponsored
by Papa Olivers and WHTE 103.7.
Both WNCT-TV and WZMB will
broadcast live from The Attic. All
of these Greenville bands, busi-
nesses and affiliates will help to
make this more than just an aver-
age show.
The Real Crisis Center is in its
22nd year of operation in Green-
ville and is run mostly by volun-
teers. It is a private, non-profit
corporation that offers many im-
portant services for Pitt County
citizens. Anaverageof 450 people
contact them every month
through i ts help-line, walk-in cen-
ter and off-site crisis teams.
Real helps people of all ages
and lifestyles in such
areas as jobs,
housing, and le-
gal and finan-
cial needs.
They also help
� in the crucial
areas of drug
and alcohol prob-
lems, rape, depression, suicide,
child abuse, pregnancy, AIDS
and domestic violence. Their
supportive counseling, informa-
tion and referral services are free
and confidential. Dial-a-teen,
their confidential hotline for
teenagers in Pitt county, and their
public speaking program are also
offered. They benefit ECU as
well, and the college makes up
30 percent of their beneficiaries.
The Real Crisis Center is
open 24 hours, seven days a
week, with funding support
from the United Way, the Rape
Grant from the Department of
Administration and private do-
nations.
Arnold hopes for success on CBS
IjOS ANGELES (AP) � After a
turn as a loose-cannon TV star in last
season's short-lived "The Jackie Tho-
mas Show Tom Arnold says he's
glad tobe playing a character closer to
home.
Arnold stars in the CBS comedy
'Tom" which debuts at8:30pm.EST
on Wednesday. Heplaysablue-collar
workerwhodreamsofreinvigorating
thefamily'soldKansasfarmasahome-
stead for his wife and five children.
'Tf s something that's from my
life Arnold says. "After Jackie Tho-
mas 1 wanted to play a family guy
Arnold and Alison LaPlaca are
husband-and-wife Tom and Laura
Graham, parents of five children ages
6 to 14 (Jason Marsden, Josh
Stoppehvorth, twins Tiffany and
Kathryn Lubran and Andrew
Lawrence).
"He loves his family Arnold
says of his character. "He would do
anything for his family. It doesn't al-
ways work out, but he does try. He's a
dreamer
His quest ends up sentencing the
Graham family toaconstruction trailer
outside a small town. Their neighbor
is the city dump.
"His wife is apprehensive
Arnold says. "His kids hate it
The husband, a welder, also dis-
covers his wife has her own plans:
enrolling in law school.
"I want her to work at Wal-Mart
and make an extra $5 mat we could
use in the family rightnow Arnold
says. "And I don't understand why
she'd want to be a lawyer and be
away from me and the kids
AmoldrecognizesthattheRolls-
Royce life he leads wifhTV star wife
Roseanne Barr is a big jump from his
working-class days in Ottumwa,
Iowa. Butthatdoesn'tmeanhe'slost
touch with it, he says.
"People that I worked with at
the meat-packing plant, I still see
them back home he says.
Arnold is jumping networks to
CBS with 'Tom leaving ABC,
which is home to his wife's hit series
"Roseanne" and also 'Jackie Tho-
mas
Theformer stand-up comedian
had taken heat last year when ABC
scheduled his series in the choice
spot after his wife's sitcom. Some
critics said he was trying to ride her
well-established coattails.
When the network wavered
aboutrenewinghis series�eliciting
veiled threats fromMs. Arnold about
her future with ABC � he discov-
ered other opportunities. It was a
good move, Arnold says.
"I needed tohavesomesepara-
tion he says. "I did the deal com-
pletely myself. I wrote the show my-
self, with a writer. The concept was
See TOM page 7






i iT' ill'iiiti-l'l "i" Tf�' �J'� ��'� ��-����
February 22, 1994
The East Carolinian 7
BROADWAY
Continued from page 6
mine completely
Does that put him under more
pressure to deliver a hit series?
'Ithinktherc'slesspressure.With
'Jackie Thomas' there was such a
buildup, and (critics) were ready for
me he says. He did take part of lais
old series with him: LaPlaca, who was
part of the 'Jackie Thomas' cast.
"I loved working with her we
did have good chemistry Arnold
says.
Arnold is tackling more than act-
ing and producing duties (with co-
executive producer Steve Pepoon) on
his new show. He remains co-execu-
tive producer, with his wife, on
"Roseanne" (hecalls it "our bread and
butter") and is producing two new
series for ABC.
Arnold also has squeezed in a
movie: "True Lies an Arnold
FILM
Sdiwarzeneggeraction-comedy about
U.S. spies hying to foil nuclear terror-
ists.
How has his wife reacted to his
new busy schedule? Location filming
did put some strain on his wife be-
cause he was away for long periods,
Arnold says.
"It would be only natural if you
were used to having somebody who
worked for you, who was kind of
under your umbrella all the time, and
then to have that changed it'd be
natural to feel a little abandoned at
first hesays. Butinanindustry where
a performer might be lucky to have
five or 10 years of success, opportuni-
ties can'tbe squandered, Arnold says.
"You've got to take advantage of
it. If we work for five more years, that
will be very lucky he says. "I try to
get (Roseanne) to understand that"
Continued from page 6
PAJAMA
Continued from page 6
way with Dor Id Sutherland. He
said, "There were only a few film
courses out there in the past, mainly
film appreciation and lecture
courses, none that had you actu-
ally making films
Another reason for the work-
shops success is the small size of the
classes. Only 16 students are ac-
cepted per class section. Students
from over 30 countries have come
to the Academy. Private instruc-
tion with the award winning in-
structors is also available. The di-
rector said, "We're perfectly con-
tors and quality learning The
New York Film Academy is lo-
cated in New York City at the
Tribeca film center. For more infor-
mation on the film contest call (212)-
941-4007 or write 375 Greenwich
St. NYC.
"We were a good team the
72-year-old Adler recalls. "It was
like a wonderful marriage. If more
actual marriages were conducted
this way I think there would be less
divorce.
"I came up with something
called 'the negative rules the
composer-lyricist says. "Which
meant if I came in with an idea � a
melody, a lyric, a title or whatever
�and I said, 'Gee, I think this is the
greatest thing since ryebread and
Jerry looked it over and didn't like
it, that would be the end of it. The
negative ruled. It worked both
ways. He used to roar in with some
ideas that he thought were great
and I didn't like them and that was
the end of it
None of the Broadway shows
Adler has attempted since then has
been as successful, and he has
found employment in other areas,
particularly in the writing of sym-
phonic music.
"I write only when there is a
need to write. I'm always kind of
thinking musically, but I need a
project he says.
"My favorite project right now
is a children's book for which I
wrote 29 songs and which has
been recorded and is now being
illustrated. The book, The
Deedledock World of
Figeldeesnaibop, is a whole new
direction for me
Yet he hasn't neglected the
theater. Adler has a potential
Broadway musical in the offing,
called Off-Key. He wrote it with
playwright Bill C. Davis, author
of the two-character drama Mass
Appeal. It goes into rehearsal this
summer.
Off-Key is a warm, joyous,
heartfelt show Adler says. "I
think audiences today are ready
for that kind of deep emotion and
heart rather than spectacle.
"Coming to Broadway with a
new show is going to be very ex-
citing. Coming to Broadway with
Damn Yankees is fun and games,
potential money and, hopefully, it
will please a lot of people.
"But I think the direction of
my writing has gone entirely dif-
ferent. I think that Damn Yankees
was good, fun writing for a couple
of young guys, who kind of knew
what to do. But now I'm much
more excited about the future
TRIGGER
Continued from page 6
band. Singer Kathy Poindexter's
on stage antics are becoming leg-
endary. At their last O'Rock's gig,
she beat a hole in the wall with
the mic stand and launched her-
self off the stage, railing onto the
head of some poor drunk who
threw beer at her.
Time was probably an-
other factor; Picasso Trigger
didn't get on stage until around
1:40. Imagine showing up to
watch this kind of volcano go off
and then having to wait 212
hours to see it. The wait was long,
everyone knew it would be short
set, and more than a few people
gave up and went home.
Finally, Picasso Trigger
took the stage. Poindexter began
by saying, "This is gonna be 10
minutes of total chaos. Say
goodbye to this PA system, and
say goodbye to that wall The
O'Rock's staff dutifully moved in
to intercept her more insane mo-
tions, and the band exploded.
Fifteen minutes later, it
was over. Trying to report a set
list is fruitless. Picasso Trigger
was pissed off, and any similar-
ity between their recorded sound
and what happened on stage is
negligible. I think they played
"Rub-a-Dub Poindexter sang a
filthy little acappella ditty about
the sex lives of the audience.
Samuel Mintu played his bass
with a black dildo.
Poindexter did a flying
tackle onto the person standing
next to me after having what
looked like a shoe thrown at her.
The band raged. The dust cleared,
I bought a T-shirt and then went
home feeling vaguely dissatisfied
at the show's length but happy
with what little I saw. This kind of
nasty, anti-social punk show is rare
these days, but that's what Picassa
Trigger delivers. Take it as you
will.
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The East Carolinian
Page 8
What's on Tap?
Wednesday, Feb. 23
Baseball
vs. Virginia Commonwealth,
3 p.m.
M. Basketball
vs Richmond, 7 p.m.
Softball
vs. Barton, 2 p.m. (DH).
The 411
Feb. 16-19
M & W Swimming
both teams placed 2nd in the
CAA Championships.
Friday, Feb. 18
W. Basketball
lost to William & Mary 54-66.
Saturday, Feb. 19
M. Basketball
lost at James Madison, 74-79.
Women's CAA Standings
(Through Feb. 19)
STANDINGS
Team Conference GB Overall
10-0 1000
ODU
GMU
JMU
W&M
UR
AU
UNCW
ECU
8-2
6-4
6-4
5-5
3-7
1-9
1-9
800
.600
.600
.500
300
.100
100
17-5
17-8
12-10
16-6
13-9
8-14
3-17
2-18
.773
680
545
727
591
.364
.150
.101
INDIVIDUAL LEADERS
Scoring Avg
Celeste Hill. ODU 20.5
Nickie Hilton, GMU 15.9
Ashleigh Akens. W&M 15.0
Kirsten Keller. AU 14.7
Marilyn Gayton. W&M 14.5
Rebounding Avg
Ashleigh Akens, W&M 10.8
Celeste Hill, ODU 10.2
Ina Nicosia. UR 9.4
Nickie Hilton, GMU 8.7
Tracey Kelley, ECU 8.0
Assist Avg.
Marcell Harrison. GMU 5.0
Keri Chaconas, GMU 4.2
Deanna Vander Plas. ODU 3.4
Celeste Hill. ODU 3.4
Danielle Charlesworth. ECU 3.3
Field Goal
Nickie Hilton. GMU 610
Marilyn Gayton. W&M 552
Ashleigh Akens. W&M 537
Kirsten Keller, AU 536
Celeste Hill, ODU 530
Free Throw
Laura Barnes. UR 844
Knssy Heinbaugh. JMU 825
Kelley Norton. UNCW 793
Marcell Harrison. GMU 783
Kara Ratliff. JMU 781
3-pt Field Goal
Shonda Deberry. ODU .391
Yolanda Settles, W&M .377
Ken Chaconas. GMU 356
Laura Barnes, UR 350
Justine Allpress, ECU .347
Steals
Celeste Hill. ODU 4.0
Danielle Charlesworth, ECU 3.1
Marcell Harrison, GMU 2.9
TEAM LEADERS
Scoring Margin
William & Mary
George Mason
Old Dominion
James Madison
Richmond
American
UNC-Wilmington
East Carolina
Rebounding Margin
James Madison
Old Dominion
William & Mary
American
George Mason
Richmond
UNC-Wilmington
East Carolina
Field Goal
George Mason
William & Mary
Richmond
Old Dominion
James Madison
UNC-Wilmington
American
East Carolina
Def. Field Goal
William & Mary
George Mason
James Madison
Old Dominion
Richmond
UNC-Wilming'on
American
East Carolina
Steals (per game)
10.5
10.3
9.7
24
-0.1
-67
-11.3
�18.3
4.2
35
2.2
19
1.8
-0.4
-1.7
-4.8
45.1
42.9
42.7
42 5
42 3
38 6
37.2
35.6
37.6
384
39 0
404
41.3
42.9
43.9
460
Sports
February 22. 1994
CAA swimming championships held at ECU
By Brad Oidham
Staff Writer
One positive aspect the ECU
swim teamhad going into this past
weekend's CAA Championship
was the friendly confines of home
water advantage.
The home water proved suc-
cessful for the Pirates, who fin-
ished in second place in the CAA
in both the men's and women's
divisions. The final record for the
men's team was 10-2, while the
Lady Pirates finished 1994 with a
9-3 record.
Head coach Rick Kobe was
named the CAA Coach of the
Year, with assistant coach Chris
Hansen being recognized as well
for his help with the Lady Pirates
swimmers. Kobe achieved his
10th winning season in 12 years
here in Greenville.
"We swam better than any
team there Kobe said. "We
swam absolutely great. The
whole season was just outstand-
ing, especially for such a young
team. We set 12 varsity records
and five freshman records
Once again the CAA swim-
ming championships were led by
the men and women of James
Madison University. JMU
grabbed the lead early in the com-
petitions and never relinquished
CAA
guards
pave way
By Ashley Neal
Staff Writer
it. The 181-point victory over
ECU gave them their third
straght men's title, and second
straight womens champion-
ship.
The UNC-Wilmington
men's team placed third, fol-
lowed bv American, Richmond,
Old Dominion and William &
Mary. For the women, Rich-
mond placed third, and were
followed by UNC Wilmington,
American, William & Mary and
Old Dominion.
Thirteen CAA records were
broken over the weekend, seven
by American and five by James
Madison. American also re-
ceived the women's and men's
outstanding Performers
Award, given to Gabriella
Csepe and Frederick Hviid.
The Lady Pirates swam ex-
tremelv well throughout the
tourney. Sophomore Hilary
Stokes, from Winston-Salem,
set a ECU-varsity record in the
100-yard freestyle, with a time
of 52.92 and a third place finish
Fellow Sophomore Jackie
Schmieder continued her solid
season, breaking two school
records
In the 500 freestyle,
Schmieder swam 4:59.46, and
in the lf50 freestyle, she swam
a time of 17:19.47.
Old Dominion135
William & Mary11.2
George Mason105
Richmond105
American93
East Carolina9.3
James Madison88
UNC-Wilmington73
: . by DavePond
"A guard is the starting
block for any good team ECU
guard Kareem Richardson said.
"All theI teams in our confer-
ence have good guards
A guard demonstrates lead-
ership by maintaining a positive
and productive rapport among
teammates. KentCuluko,Darryl
Franklin, Lester Lyons, Troy
Manns and Kass Weaver pro-
vide their teams with leadership
as the CAA's top guards. Se-
niors Kevin Larkin and Kevin
Swann, ODU's backcourt arse-
nal, also attribute strength to the
guard position.
"Larkin and Swann both
compete, play hard, and are al-
ways ready senior Lester Lyons
said.
In addition to bringing tal-
ent and experience to their teams,
ECU's Lyons and JMU'sCuluko
o'aare court time with younger
contenders whosatisfactorily fill
the position. The Pirates Kareem
Richardson, a sophomore,
started the final 13 games of last
season and was named to the
1993 AU-CAA rookie team.
Sophomore Darren McLinton
battles with transfer Dennis
Lenord for JMU's starting status
this year after shooting 50 per-
cent from the field overall and
80.3 percent from the line last
season.
Other sophomore point
guards who represent their team
include American University's
Darryl Franklin and GMU's Troy
Manns. This season Manns leads
the CAA in assists, 6.5 a game,
while Franklin dominates the
conference in steals.
Troy Manns is a real quick
guard with a nice crossover
Richardson said. "The team
kids me about him because we're
both pretty quick and really com-
petitive, vet still we have respect
for one another
As veteran players share
more game time with the
younger talent, CAA teams will
become stronger as a result of
the guard positions strengthen-
ing. Every team in the confer-
ence has at least two guards who
excel in shooting, assists, steals
as well as leadership.
"Talent in the league is go-
ingup ECU's Lester 1 yonssaid.
See CAA page 10
File photo
Minges was host to this year's CAA Championships and the home water advantage paid off. Both the men
and the women placed second in their divisions.
It was another successful
outing for the Lady Pirate fresh-
man. Elizabeth Bradner from
Richmond, Va. broke two var-
sity and freshman records. In
the 200-yard back, Bradner
and in the 100-
yard back, she swam a time of
58.27.
Melissa Phillips also had a
great tournament, breaking two
varsity and freshman records as
well, the Charlotte, N.C. native
swam a time of 2:07.58 in the 200-
ECU's Outstanding
Defensive Player
1992
V 991
1990
11989
1988
1987
-�
Youm
James Lewis
Love.
1986 Ifc?
1985
1984
Kenny
Kenny Murphy
Keith Sledge
Keith Sledge
V William Grady
WilliamGrady
ISpSSIfilD
Compiled by Beau Schilito
varf
4m
����.
Former Pirate football
stars visit Greenville
By Brian Olson
Sports Editor
Greenville received a special
treat besides the beautiful weather
this past Saturday afternoon.
Former ECU standouts Jeff
Blake and Robert Jones were sign-
ingautographsatSoutheastemCel-
lular during the spring like day.
"Yeah, I miss ECU Blakesaid.
" I spent four years of my I i fe here so
I have a lot of mv friends here. I
liked to come back sometimes. I
like to stay for a while and move on
just like everybody else
Blake is currentlv a back-up
quarterback tor the N.Y. Jets he-
hind Boomer siasion and Brown-
ing Nagel. 1 lewaspicked upby the
lets in the sixth round of the draft
when he left ECU after the Pirates
thrilling Peach Bowl season two
seasons ago.
The Sanford, Fla. native has
had to adjust to lifestyles of the
south in N C . and now tl ic last paced
stvle in yankee land.
"I like it a lot Blake said. "It's
different. The atmosphere is differ-
ent and the people .ire very differ-
ent. There's really a lotol peopleto
meet up there
Three weeks ago E( I defen-
sive coordinator 1 arry( oyerwent
to the lets to be a defensive tine
COa h.over spent onk tins past
season with the Pirates and re entlv
Blake was able to meetovei be
Jeff Blake
tore he left for N.Y. and hopes to
spend a lot of time with him when
lit- goes back to the big apple.
Blake has not had a chance to
start and is currently the third quar-
terback on the depth chart. I ree-
agency is now entering it's second
season nd the possibility of Blake
leaving N.Y. is not out of the ques-
tion.
"Righl now my intentions are
to st with the lets for awhile
Blake said. "But, you never know
how the Nil works, it'sa business.
People .ire mm mc, ba� k and forth
all over the V I ! in my
i.Hits right now foi me to go ,in
See STAR page 10
yard fly, and 58.29 seconds in
the 100-yard fly. Lesley Hawley
set a freshman record in the
200 IM, with a time of 2:12.54.
The Ladv Piratesalsobroke
See SWIM page 10
Manahan has softball
team prepared for '94
By Jeb Brookshire
Staff Writer
With Byearsofcoachingexperi-
enceand anexperienced team to back
her up, ECU softball coach Sue
Manahan is ready to meet the upcom-
ing softball season head-on.
Manahan lead thewomen'ssoft-
ball team to a winning season Last
year. LXirmgmeoff-season.Manahan
was coaching as well. Over the sum-
mer she traveled to Russia with Ath-
letes in Action, a group that involves
athletes leading seminars about their
sport, plaving games with the local
teams from the host country, while
sharing their Christian faith with the
people that they play. During the
Christmas break, Manahan
coachedateam thatwenttoGuate-
mala.
"They came from all over, and
the players that went to Guatemala
with us were mainly from Califor-
nia says Manahan
Manahan's team that went to
Russia had a 9-1 record. Manahan
attributed the one loss to her short-
stop who "was trying to be polite
and ate some onions, which she
wasallergicto.Shehad tositoutthe
game becauseofthat,and we were
without one of our best players
Also, while in Russia,
Manahan had the opportunity to
be a player-coach, because one of
See COACH page 10
ECU baseball team enjoys
home opener at Harrington
By Brian Olson
Sports Editor
The ECU baseball team looked
like a fine tuned machine in the
double header opener at
Harrington field last Wednesday.
ThePirates(2-3)scored runs
in the shortened games and got
some great pitching form Johnny
Beck and Mike Sanburn to com-
plete the sweep of Virginia State.
Both games were stopped af-
ter six and a half innings because of
the lead. The Bucs won the opener
18-2and followed with a 18-0 romp.
The Pirates rebounded from a three-
game sweep against the Florida
Gators.
"We were very pleased with
not onlv the way we went about it,
but thev way we played in gen-
eral head coach Gary Overton
said. "The difference I thought be-
tween today and the Florida game
was that we ran the bases excep-
tionallv well. We really felt very
comfortable with that today and
pla ved a solid game we like to play
In the first game leadoff hitter
Jamie Bore lead off withsingleand
came home on a infield grounder
bv Rick Britton to score the first
nin Borel would go three-for-three,
earntwo RBls and score two runs.
The Pirates would score seven
runs in the second inning. Bryan
Yervs led off with a single, stole
second and went to third on a
passed ball, before Chad Triplett 's
infield grounder to scon- Yerys.
Righrfielderl amontEdwardssend
a blast over the leftfield fence to
move the score to 3-0. Borel and
asoo Head would drive in two
more runs with a pair of singles in
I lie inning
Heath Clark singled and
ended up on third after two wild
pitches and scored on BoreTs
single.
The first four batters in the
fourth inning would also cross
the plate with the help of a three
wild pitches, a passed ball, and a
an error.
The Piratesadded one in fifth
after Borel scored when he tripled
and came home on a wild pitch.
ECU scored four more runs
in the sixth inning to finish the
scoring at 18 with onlv 12 being
earned on 14 hits.
Beckallowed onlv three hits,
but a couple of seventh inning
errors blew his shutout. None of
the runs were earned while he
struck out 10 and walked just
one. Trojan starter Terrance
Whittle would throw 11 wild
pitches in five innings
"First and foremost I thought
we had two very fine pitching
performances coach Overton
said. "Beck and Sanburn both
threw very well. Sanburn was
very sharp and Beck hit his spots
when he had to and just did a
very fine job
Game two wasalmost an in-
stant replay of the first game.
Sanburn went the distance
with ninestikeouts. no walks and
just two hits.
Perhaps the most exciting
play of the day came in the sixth
inning with the Trojans at the
plate. It was first md second with
no inits when Darren rhorton
lined a pitch back at Sanburn, in
turn he threw it to second and
(lark threw the ball to lust to
See OPENER page 10





February 22. 1994
The East Carolinian 9
COACH
cont. from
page 8
the team members got injured right
before the trip.
"It was more difficult being a
plaver and a coach at the same time
recalls Manahan.
The team that she traveled with to
Guatemala earned a 6-1 record. "The
loss mere she said. "Came from the
fact that every team, no matter how-
good, will alwavs have a day when
nothing seems to go their way. This is
what happened; the other team was
reailv on top of their game that day
Manahan'steamalsohadacliance
to play against the Guatemalan na-
tional team.
'Traveling is something that I
have found that I like and I want to be
able to it more often. With Athletes in
Action, I gotta travel as well as present
theGospelinveryuniquesettingsand
ways Manahan said. "For example,
inGuatemala,wehadatalen ted group
that could sing; so we sang together
one dav in a park
Manahan started coaching soft-
ball at Douglas Freeman High School
in Virginia. Shecoached there forseven
years before coming to ECU. During
that time, she led her team to several
district championships, one regional
and one state championship. She be-
ganherccachingcareerhereasa gradu-
ate student a t ECU about 13 years ago.
Manahan has definitely earned
the respect of her team. jenny Parsons,
an East Carolina pitcher under
Manahan for the last four seasons, is
now the pitching coach of the team.
"I enjoyed playing for her Par-
sons said.
"She is a great motivator and she
always knows what to say to get the
best out of the players
E1 I continued from
twl pages
complete the triple plav.
"I just stuck mv glove out
Sanburn said. "It just landed in there
and I threw it to second. I didn't
realize the guy was hung up on
first
Sanburn's toughest battle was
trying to stay loose in between in-
nings. The Pirates would be at the
plate for periods of 15-20 minutes.
He tightened up a little, but was
able to go the distance.
His fine performance was well
complimented with his team's of-
fense.
Britton singled in the first and
let newcomer Yerys slam a
homerun to left to bring him in.
Transfer Scott Bermingham would
follow with his shot to make it back-
to-back HRs.
The Pirates scored four in the
second when the team batted
around wi th the help of Head's two-
run homer.
ECU picked up two more runs
in the third and, in the fourth, they
gathered two more with Yerys's
second HR on the day. Yerys would
go three-for-five, earn four RBIs,
and score three times.
The Bucs added five in the fifth
and two more in the sixth.
Bermingham was a perfect
three-for-three with one RBI and
three runs.
ECU gathered the 18 runson 13
hits.
"This can certainly be a confi-
dence builder Overton said. "In
Florida wedidn'thitthatmany balls
hard, but today we did
The Trojans helped the cause
with six errors in the game.
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Lady Hoopsters drop
another game at home
(SID)�East Carolina's
women's basketball team lost its
10th consecutive game on Friday
night as it fell 66-54 to the College
of William & Marv in Colonial Ath-
letic Association play.
After trailing 34-31 athalthme,
ECU stayed close with the Tribe
throughout the second half. With
6:35 remaining in the Pirates within
three (48-45). William & Mary's
Yolanda Settles answered the score
with a three-pointer at 5:42.
At 5:20,Tomekia Blackmon hit
a layup and LaTesha Sutton hit
from underneath at 5:04 to pull
ECU with two (51-49).
ECU was scoreless after
Sutton's basket for over three min-
utes. During that time, Angel
Stanton, Aquendine Khasidis and
Marilyn Gay ton all connected for a
6-0 run, giving the Tribe a 57-48
lead with 2:19 remaining.
Blackmon broke the ECU scor-
ing drought with a layup at 2:01
but William & Mary, who shot just
28 percent from line in the first
half, connected on nine of 11 free
throws in the final two minutes to
give the Tribe the conference win.
William & Marv saw torn play-
ers score in double figures with
Stanton leading the way with 15
points Settles and Akenseach had
14 points and Gavton scored 10.
Settles hit four t 3-pomters to add
to W&M s 70 percent shooting from
3-point range. Akens also pulled
down a game-high 12 rebounds
for her sixth consecutive "double-
double" performance.
ECU's Blackmon led all scor-
ers with 18points(9-of-12from the
floor) and Sutton led ECU's re-
bounding effort with 10 boards.
The William & Marv win im-
proved its record to 16-6 overall
and 6-4 in the CAA.
The Tribe's 16 wins ties the
school's single season record for
victories.
The loss dropped ECU'srecord
to2-l8and1-9intheCAA.
ECU hosts conference leader
Old Dominion on Sunday at3p.m.
while William & Mary travels to
UNC-Wilmington on Sunday.
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University Housing Services is currently hiring residential students for Fall 1994
part-time employment. Candidates must be full-time students who live
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and must be friendly, customer-oriented people.
Positions available include: office assistants, gameroom assistants, mail clerks,
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For more information call University Housing Services at 757-6450
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FEBRUARY 23 & 27
An Evening, with
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Monday, February 28,
8:00 p.m.
Wright Auditorium
For Ticket information,
call the Central Ticket
Office at 757-4788.
Brought to you by
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DEADLINE IS FEBRUARY 25.
THURSDAY - SATURDAY,
FEBRUARY 24 - 26
FOR MORE INFORMATION, CALL
ENTERTAINMENT HOTLINE
AT 757-6004





10 The East Carolinian
February 22, 1994
SWIM
continued from
page 8
three varsity relay records. The
team of Hawley, Stokes, Phillips
and Beth Humphrey broke the
400 medley record with a time of
3:58.09. Hawley, Stokes, Bradner
and Tracey Garrett broke the 200
medley relay record with a time
of 49.62.
The 400 freestyle relay record
was broken by the team of
Jacqueline Silber, Humphrey,
Phillips and Stokes, with a time
of 3:30.24.
For the men, sophomore
David Benson broke the varsity
record in the 100-fly with a time
of 49.59. Freshman Chris
Bembenek set a varsity and fresh-
man record in the 100-back with a
time of 52.54 seconds.
He also broke the freshman
record in the 200 back with a time
of 1:53.52. Two relay records were
broken, in the 200 and 400 med-
leys.
In the 200, the team of
Bembenek, Lance Tate, Benson
and Brian Soltz had a time of
1:33.41. The same team also broke
the record in the 400 medley, with
a time of 3:24.45.
In the diving competition, the
one and three meter boards for
women were won by Old
Dominion's Heather Drallos.
The three-meter board for
men was taken by Steven
Santonicola of American, while
the one-meter was won by ODU 's
Ronald Lerais.
The swim team have one
more challenge in front of them
this year.
Next Tuesday, 10 members
from both the men's and women's
teams will travel to Rutgers, N.J.
for the Eastern Conference Cham-
pionships.
STAR
continued from
page 8
where, but if I have to, I will
Jones is entering his third sea-
son also with DallasCowboys. Jones
was a first round pickby the team in
1992 and during his rookie season
he started at linebacker for the two
timedefendingSuper Bowl champs.
This past season however, he was
benched in favor of Ken Norton.
The team might have started
Norton in place of Jones because
Norton was playing out the final
year of his contract and is now a
free-agent, so maybe head coach
Jimmy Johnson might have wanted
to showcase Norton so he will be
well compensated if he leaves.
One reason that Johnsonstarted
Norton was because he was the
better pass coverer, so the question
of Jones being benched is not clearly
defined.
Jones was too busy for com-
ment.
Jordan getting ready for big time
(AP) � Michael Jordan finally
reached the fence withabattingprac-
tice line drive and moved another
day closer to facing real major league
pitchers for the first time.
"I'm improving. I feel good about
my skills Jordan said Sunday, the
daybefore the remainder of the White
Sox squad wasexpected to report for
spring training.
Jordan said he's not only learn-
ing at the plate under the guidance of
hitringinstnirtorWaltIiriniak,butis
thoroughly enjoying the entire expe-
rience of baseball outdoors.
"How often do you get to work
and wear shades at the same time?"
he asked.
Inbattingpracticejordandrove
one ball on one hop against a soft
drink sign in left field. On the very
next pitch from minor league catch-
ing coordinatorTommy Thomp-
son, he lined one against thebaseof the
wall, off a beer billboard. The 6-foot-6
Jordan still has not hit one over the
fence.
Today, Jordan will get a taste of
majorleaguepitcriingforthefirsttime,
although not full strength. White Sox
pi tchers won't be throwing their best
stuff or at their highest velocity this
early in the spring. Still, it will be
toughertohittiTanwhatJordan'sfaced
so far.
'If s going to give him a little
better idea justhow hard they throw
saidWWteSoxmanagerGeneLamont
"I don't expect any leeway. Just
don't hit me, if they can avoid it
JordansaidwithalaughTmlooking
forward to the challenge
Jordan, who's been getting up
every morning at 6 am. to head to the
park for early batting practice, needs
work on another game � his table
tennis.
Pitcher Kirk McCaskill beat him
21-17 before Alex Fernandez scored
an even easier victory over the former
basketball superstar, 21-11.
Jordan then headed out to work
on his baseball defense. Near the end
of the drill, he went hard after a
grounder near the nght field line,
slipped and went stomach first into
the grass, kicking up his heels and
leaving a divot right in front of cam-
eras recording his every move.
Less than an hour later as he
waited forbattingpractice tobegin,he
went to the third base line for an im-
promptuandbriefautographsessiorL
Onefanflippedaballathimand,ashe
began to sign, about two dozen balls
poured out of the stands at his feet.
CAA
continued from
page 8
Depth is the key asset for any
athletic bench to possess. Current
statistics reveal that CAA guard
positions have an increase in tal-
ent and depth. A key contributor
to the abundance of depth comes
with veteran players allowing
their club's younger guards to gain
experience.
Players with experience serve
as role models for newcomers iike
Richardson, Manns, McLinton,
and Franklin and make the transi-
tion more smooth, thus giving a
team strength on and off the court.
" Lester has taught me a lot
Richardson said. "After he leaves
hopefully I can continue that tra-
dition with the future guards at
East Carolina
Team effort and cohesion
make an athletic team successful.
The CAA guard position has tal-
ent and rivalry, but most impor-
tantly, respect fortheathleteswho
play.
IF YOU WANT TO MAKE IT
IN THE REAL WORLD,
SPEND A SEMESTER IN OURS.
p tiurlWf
World Co.
Walt Disney World Co. representatives will be on campus to present
an information session for Undergraduate Students on the
WALT DISNEY WORLD SUMMERFALL '94 College Program
WHEN: Tuesday, March 1,1994
7:00 pm
WHERE: Room 1028 General
Classroom Bldg.
Attendance at this presentation is
required to interview for the
SummerFall '94 College Program.
Irttetviewa will lit held on Wednesday,
March 2. 1994. The following
majors are encouraged to attend:
Business. Communication. Recreation
Leisure Studies anil Theatre Drama
preferred.
For more information
Contact: Cooperative Education
Phone: 757-6979
An Equal Opportunity Employer
The Walt Disney Co
The University Media Board
seeks editors and general managers
The University Media Board is seeking fulltime
students interested in serving in the following
stipended posts for the 1994-1995 academic year:
? Editor � Expressions minority students magazine ($175month)
? Editor - The Rebel fine arts magazine ($175month)
? General Manager � The East Carolinian student newspaper
(estimated 1993-1994 stipend $5260) Q
? General Manager � WZMB student radio station ($200month)
All applicants should have a 2.5 grade point average
Contact: University Media Board
2nd Floor, Student Publications Building
Telephone 757-6009
Deadline for Applications: 5 p.m. Wednesday, Feb. 23
SPORTS
Registration meetings will be
held in BIO 103 unless noted
� Monday, March 14,10:00 a.m CG 104
� NCAA Basketball Pick 'em
� Tuesday, March 15,5:00 p.m.
� Softball Registration Meeting
� Tuesday, March 22,5:00 p.m.
� Indoor Soccer Registration Meeting
� Tuesday, March 29, 5:00pm
� Tennis (single, doubles, team) Meeting
� Wednesday, March 30,5:00 p.m.
� Softball Thrills-n-Skills Meeting
� Tuesday, April 5, 5:00 p.m.
� Putt-Putt Golf Meeting
� Tuesday, April 12, 5:00 p.m.
� Golf Singles Meeting
� Wednesday, April 13 & 14,3:00 p.m.
� Frisbee Golf Singles - Disc Course
� Thursday, April 14, 5:00 p.m.
� Softball Invitational Captains Meeting
� Friday, April 15,5:00 p.m. entry deadline
� Outdoor 3-on-3 Basketball
Official's Clinics
Tuesday, March 1,4:30 p.m.
Softball - Brewster C 103
Tuesday, March 22, 7:30 p.m.
Indoor Soccer - Brewster C 103
&W&9 �n
Registration Dates
March 1 - 15
Cost per Session
$10.00Students
$20.00FacultyStaffSpouse
Session Dates
March 14 - April 22
Cost per Drop-in Class
$5.00 for 5 classesStudents
$ 10.00FacultyStaffSpouse
Choose from Aerobics, STEP, Low Impact, Hi-Lo, Funk,
Funk Step, Sport Moves, Outdoor Athlete, Aquarobics, Hi-Lo
STEP, Power STEP, Jump Start, and Toning. Pick up a class
schedule with times, days, location and instructor information
in 204 Christenbury Gym and register from 9:00am-5:00pm.
5n
after Spring Break
GREAT
Registration for all adventure trips and workshops begin now.
Pre-registration prior to Pre-Trip Meeting required.
DateEventTimeLocation
318 & 25Instr. Mentor Program3pm102CG
321STAIR WARS KickoffnoonCG
322Workout for Hope6pmMinges
425-54Drop-in Classes3pm108CG
427Fitness Instructor Tryouts4pm108CG
429Friday Fitness Fling4pm108CG
For more information regarding these programs,
rontact Recreational Services at 757-6387 or stop by
room 2(M Christenbury Gym.
CourseAdventure Date
Intro to B ackpacking 316 at 7pm
Beach Horseback Riding 319 at 6am
Rock Climbing 319 at 6am
Orienteering: MapCompass 325 - 27
Windsurfing 326 at 6am
Climbing Workshop 330 at 3pm
Bike Trip 331-43
Climbing Workshop 47 at 3pm
Climbing Trip 48 - 10
Canoe Trip 415-17
Tar River Clean-up 422 at 2pm
Windsurfing 423 at 6am
Location
Four Cs
Cedar Island, NC
Roxboro, NC
Hang Rock St. Pk.
Atlantic Beach
Climb Tower
Outer Banks, NC
Climb Tower
Moore's Wall
Eno River
Tar River
Atlantic Beach
Workshop and Trip Costs vary per activity. For
more specific details stop by the Recreational Out-
door Center (ROC) room 117 Christenbury Gym.
Natural Life Special Events
T�t 4 person teams. Register in
Wednesday, March 16 CraZy j3iTy Water Games, 7pm, CG POOl - 204 Christenbury Gym.
�. � ii �itt .1. c ��� 2 person teams. Register
Monday, March 21 Natural Life Jello Wrestling, 8pm, Minges - 204 Christenbury Gym
Natural Life Western Weekend - End of semester p�b Pi.ckin wef,tern theme
Friday, April 8
games, music, prizes
mgmmammmtmmimmmimfmmmm





Title
The East Carolinian, February 22, 1994
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
February 22, 1994
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.993
Subject(s)
Spatial
Location of Original
University Archives
Rights
This item has been made available for use in research, teaching, and private study. Researchers are responsible for using these materials in accordance with Title 17 of the United States Code and any other applicable statutes. If you are the creator or copyright holder of this item and would like it removed, please contact us at als_digitalcollections@ecu.edu.
http://rightsstatements.org/vocab/InC-EDU/1.0/
Materials on this site may include offensive content, which does not reflect the opinions, values, or beliefs of ECU Libraries. Public access is provided to these resources to preserve the historical record.

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