The East Carolinian, March 1, 1994


Clean Sweep!
The ECU baseball team
clowned Howard in a 3-game
series. The Pirates scored
38 runs to Howard's 1.
Story on page 10.
Cellular Cityscape
Ulla Goodwin of ECU'S
molecular biology
laboratory uses
magnified photos of fish
DNA to create art.
Story on page 7.

The East Carolinian
Vol. 69 No. 15
Circulation 12,000
Greenville, North Carolina
Tuesday, March 1,1994
12 Pages
Freshmen will eat on campus or else
Mandatory meal plans to provide sense of community, money for Todd Dining Hall
By Tammy Zion
Staff Writer
Dining services may help
make the "freshman fifteen"
weight-gain myth a reality for in-
coming students next fall. All
freshmen residing on campus next
year will be required to purchase
a nine or 14 meal plan along
with signing a housing agreement.
"This is a way that freshmen
and their parents can be assured
that they will have food service
for the entire semester and have a
predictable amount of money for
that said Frank Salamon, direc-
tor of dining services.
Meal plans are priced at $825
mass stranding of whales along the
Outer Banks during the weekend
had a relatively happy ending after
most apparently found their way
back to sea.
Eight pilot whales were
stranded along a stretch of beach
on theOuterBankson Saturday. By
Sunday morning, one whale lay
dead on the sand, and another's
body apparently washed out to sea.
The other six are thought to have
"I've been here 15 years, and
I can't recall another stranding of
this size said Rhett White, direc-
tor of the State Aquarium on
Roanoke Island.
"I was really pleased when I
talked to a sheriff's deputy this
morning and he said there was only
one dead whale left on the beach.
To be honest, I fully expected to
find between six to eight dead ani-
mals White told The News & Ob-
server of Raleigh.
White was on his way back to
the aquarium Saturday afternoon
after picking up a beached harbor
seal near the Virginia border when
he saw a group of vehicles on the
beach near Corolla.
He stopped to see what was
happening, and saw a whale strug-
gling to swim in the shallow water
between the beach and a sandbar
about 200 feet offshore.
Nine whales eventually
crossed the sandbar toward the
beach. One managed to swim back
out, but the other eight floundered
in shallow water before rough surf
tossed them onto thebeachbetween
Corolla and Penny's Hill, a large
sand dune 212 miles to the north.
Weekend vacationers and lo-
cal residents tried to push the whales
back to sea, but strong waves
shoved the animals back ashore.
"By 3 p.m two of the whales
were dead, and all the others were
suffering, struggling and breath-
ing heavily White said.
The National Marine Fishery
Service's laboratory in Beaufort
plans to take tissue samples from
the dead whale for analysis, White
Pilot whales are known along
the Outer Banks as "black fish" for
their total lack of markings. The
animals have long, curved dorsal
fins, pointed lower flippers and
bulbous heads.
The whales beached Satur-
day ranged from nine to 14 feet
long. Adult pilot whales can grow
up to 20 feet in length.
White said pilot whales tend
to be involved in mass strandings.
per semester for a 14 package,
and $720 per semester for a 9
meal plan. Both plans give the
student a $100 declining balance
"That averages out to $3.25
a meal (on the 14 plan), there's
no way they can do better than
that in an off-campus situation, a
restaurant or even with them feed-
ing themselves Salamon said.
Of the 16 UNC system
schools, ECU is the last college to
require a meal plan. UNC-Chapel
Hill only requires residents to
participate in a declining balance
The new Todd dining hall,
which has delayed opening until
May, is another reason dining ser-
vices is in need of funding.
"Todd dining hall is a $5
million building Salamon said.
"In order to get the bond holders
to give us their money to build the
building, we had to assure them
some sort of guarantee that they
would get their money back from
us. Instituting a required fresh-
man housing and dining program
was our way of guaranteeing them
a return of their money
Salamon feels the construc-
tion of Todd and the requirement
of a freshman meal plan creates a
community for freshman students.
"We, as a division of student
life, are trying to re-focus our ef-
forts oncreatinga residential cam-
pus community said Salamon.
"Dining services is obviously a
significant part of that. A lot of
socialization takes place in our
dining halls that's something
that this campus wants to foster.
We want students to get out of the
residence halls, get out of the class-
rooms, meet other students to
make the networking connections
that help them. That's what stu-
dent development is all about
Keeping that community in
mind, dining services is renovat-
ing the Wright Place, and plans to
close Jones dining facility for reno-
vations when Todd opens.
"Jones is going to become
the new Galley Salamon said.
"We're going to move the Galley
into Jones and expand it create
a food court probably a true
food court with a Taco Bell or
Chick Fillet
Salamon is planning a com-
plete student entertainment cen-
ter for the new Galley, including
two big screen TVs, a stage for
bands or comedians and even a
karaoke machine. Outside appear-
ance will change as well. Salamon
is planning to take out more park-
ing spaces to create a patio area in
front of the Galley.
"We want to ma ke these resi-
dence halls part of a community,
we don't want to wa Ik into a park-
ing lot, that's like living in a big
city he said.
This freshman require-
ment has been in planning for
four years. Salamon said that
upper classmen living on cam-
pus will not be required to pur-
chase meal plans unless other
dining facilities are built.
"Freshmen coming into
the system have better things
to do than figure out how they're
going to feed themselves, said
Salamon. "We feel it's best to
integrate freshmen into the sys-
tem by providing them a hous-
ing and dining package
See FRESHMEN page 3
Grad. SGA forming
On Friday afternoon, ECU
graduate students held the first
organiza tiona 1 meeting of the East
Carolina Graduate and Profes-
sionalStudentOrganization (ECU
ECU graduate and profes-
sional students developed the or-
ganization to merge with the cur-
rent Graduate Student Advisory
Council. They hope to receive bet-
ter representation in the univer-
sity and to gain control of some of
the spending of their student fees.
Anthony Rosati, Informa-
tion and Exchangecoordinatorfor
the National Association of
Graduate and Professional Stu-
dents, Inc. spoke at the meeting
and explained how graduate stu-
dents across North Carolina and
throughout the country have be-
come organized. Rosati represents
a network which provides infor-
mation and financial services to
member universities.
Funding was the main issue
of the meeting. Rosati recom-
mended that graduate students
present concrete evidence to the
university that they are paying
for services they do not use.
"Graduate students and
undergraduate students are not
that different Rosati said. "They
are just students with different
Currently, funds are appro-
priated by the SGA, where grad u-
atestudentsareallotted two seats.
These funds go to the Graduate
Student Advisory Council
(GSAC) which determines how
these funds are spent.
"Over the last five years,
graduate and first professional
students, while comprising 16.65
percent of the student body, have
only received 4.61 percent of the
money appropriated by the SGA
to students at ECU said SGA
graduate representative Michael
"Some services are used by
both graduate and undergradu-
ate students, but there are other
things that undergraduate stu-
dents use and graduate students
don't said Dr. Paul Tschetter,
associate dean of the Graduate
"Graduate students have
See ECU page 3
Volunteers aid blood drive
Check it out
Can't find a place to park? Drop in on the
second meeting of STOPP, Students Tired
Of Parking Problems. Assoc. Vice
Chancellor of Business Affairs Layton
Getsinger will speak to the group today at
3:00 p.m. in GCB1011.
By Stephanie Lassiter
Staff Writer
There are bloodhounds
around campus sniffing you out
to donate blood.
Last week, a blood mobile
was held in Mendenhall. Thanks
to the efforts of ECU'S volun-
teer program and the blood-
hounds, blood was taken from
173 donors.
These bloodhounds are
not dogs, they are graduate stu-
dents in the health education
department. The bloodhound
program was implemented four
years ago by a person in the
Wilson Chapter of the Ameri-
can Red Cross. The person who
"hunts" down the most donors
is awarded with a trophy. Stu-
dents selected as bloodhounds
were given T-shirts to promote
the bloodmobile held last Mon-
day, as well as upcoming blood-
mobiles. This is the first year
the bloodhound program has
been implemented on our cam-
"This has been a strange
year for blood collections said
Helen Monroe, Blood Services
Consultant for the Mid-Atlan-
tic Regional Blood Services,
Eastern North Carolina Center.
"This past summer the
Mid-Atlantic region collected
the second highest blood dona-
tions in its history and we were
in the position of being able to
help out other Red Cross re-
gions nationally; however, to-
day we are in a serious situa-
tion. Therefore, we must alert
the community of the serious-
Russia expels U.S. diplomat
Cold War tit-for-tat escalates in wake of spy scandal
MOSCOW (AP) � Russia
expelled a U.S. diplomat Mon-
day in retaliation for the expul-
sion of a Russian intelligence of-
ficer accused of involvement in
a Washington spy scandal.
The expelled American
diplomat was identified in Rus-
sian media as James L. Morris, a
counselor at the U.S. Embassy in
Moscow. The U.S. Embassy and
officials in Washington refused
to confirm the name.
The exchange of expu lsions
� Russia's diplomat was or-
dered out on Friday � was remi-
niscent of the Cold War and
threatened to chill U.SRussian
"We have received a re-
quest from the Russian govern-
ment to withdraw a senior offi-
cial of the embassy. We ex-
pressed our great regret and con-
cern over this action the U.S.
Embassy said in a statement that
did not mention Morris by name.
In Washington, a Clinton
administration official who
spoke on condition he not be
named suggested any tit-for-tat
gamesmanship between the two
countries may be over for now:
"We have no further plans at
this time to take further action
The United States had ex-
pected the expulsion of an
American from Moscow since
Alexander Lysenko, the chief of
Russia's intelligence station in
Washington, was declared per-
sona non grata on Friday and
ordered to leave the United
States within seven days.
U.S. officials said Lysenko
"was in a position to be respon-
sible" for CIA officer Aldrich H.
Ames and his wife, Rosario, who
were charged last week with spy-
ing for Moscow since 1985.
Ames, who once headed
the CIA branch in charge of So-
viet counterintelligence, alleg-
edly sold secrets to the Soviet
Union and later Russia for more
than $1.5 million.
U .S. officials believe the in-
formation he gave Moscow may
have led to the execution of as
many as 10 Russians who were
spying for the United States.
Also today, Russian Presi-
dent Boris Yeltsin fired the head
of the Federal Counterintelli-
See RUSSIA page 2
Photo by Cedric Van Buren
Another student awaits the needle, but it's all for a good cause. This drive
even brought celebrities to ECU (that is Eric Clapton in the back, isn't it?).
ness of this situation. We are
asking that anyone who can do-
nate to please do so. All blood
types are needed
Each day, 600 units of
blood need to be collected in
this Mid-Atlantic region cover-
ing 57 hospitals. The area cov-
ers eastern N.C, central Vir-
ginia, Norfolk and
Charlottesville. At least three
drives are held everyday, in-
See BLOOD page 3
NATO orders air strikes
U.S. fishters shoot down Serbian planes
BELGRADE, Yugoslavia
(AP) � Two American F-16
fighter jets fired missiles to shoot
down four Bosnian Serb planes
that violated the U.N. no-fly
zone over Bosnia Monday.
NATO said the Serb planes ap-
parently had dropped bombs.
It was the first time war-
planes flying under NATO
command have fired on planes
since the no-fly zone was de-
clared in October 1992. It also
marked the first military action
by the alliance in its 44-year
Adm. Jeremy M. Boorda,
the U .S. officer who com mands
NATO's southern front, said
the American pilots saw the
Serb planes make "bombing
maneuvers" and then wit-
nessed explosions on the
ground. One U.S. plane then
shot down three Serb planes
and the second downed a
fourth, Boorda said in Naples,
Italy. Two Serb planes escaped.
None of the American
crew was hurt. It was not
known if the Bosnian Serb pi-
lots bailed out, officials said.
The F- 16s were based a t A viano
Air Base in northern Italy.
Serb officials denied their
planes were in the air, but a
Serb source confirmed thatfour
Serb aircraft were shot down.

2 The East Carolinian
March 1, 1994
jound 0
Judge allows video ALFREDQ-S I & II
Gainesville relieved by Rolling plea
Relief was enormous among students and administrators at
the University of Florida when a Louisiana drifter abruptly pleaded
scheduled to begin. Danny Harold Rolling, 39, stunned courtroom
spectators Feb. 15, including the victims' family members, when he
pleaded guilt' to five counts of first-degree murder, three counts of
sexual batter)' and three counts of armed burglary. The Independent
University Alligator published a special afternoon edition with news
of Rolling's plea. The admission to the charges was not par toa plea-
bargain arrangement. The prosecution still intends to seek thedeath
penalty, although defense lawyers say they plan to demonstrate,
that Rolling was mentally ill at the time of the killings.
ACLU files suit over National Merit Scholarships
Young women don't get their fair share of National Merit
Scholarships because the awards are based on tests that are biased
against them, charges a lawsuit filed by the AmericanCivil Liberties
Union. The ACLU filed a complaint Feb. 15 on behalf of the National
Center for Fair & Open Testing, with the U.S. Department of
Education'sOf fice for Civil Rights. The suit charges the Educational
Testing Service and the College Entrance Examination Board with
violating a law that bars recipients of federal funds from discrimi-
nating on the basis of sex. The College Board sponsors the Prelimi-
nary Scholastic Aptitude TestNational Merit Scholarship Qualify-
ing Test, and the ETS administers it. According to FairTest, more
than three-fifthsof National MeritScholarships go to males because
they score higher on the PS AT NMSQT, even though females earn
better grades in both high school and college when matched for the
same academic courses.
Students to construct Rube Goldberg coffeemakers
On Mar. 26, teams of students will gather at Purdue Univer-
sity to take part in the seventh annual National Rube Goldberg
Machine Contest by setting in motion the world's most ludicrous
coffeemakers. Their goal is to successfully make a drinkable cup of
coffee in as complicated manner as possible. The contests and the
machines are inspired by the late cartoonist Rube Goldberg, who
drew outlandish chain-reaction machines that accomplished simple
tasks. Armed with the principles of physics and engineering, from
hydraulics to electronics and aerodynamics to gravity, students are
charged with designing a machine tliat accomplishes a simple task
in 20 or more steps.
Compiled by Jason Williams. Taken from CPS
and other campus newspapers.
A judge ruled today that the de-
fense could show graphic anti-
abortion videos in the trial of an
activ ist accused of killing an abor-
tion clinic doctor.
Circuit Judge John Parnham
ruled without explanation after a
hearing shortly before opening
statements were to begin. He had
earl ier rejected a similar objection
by the prosecution that the videos
and other anti-abortion material
would be irrelevant and prejudi-
Assistant State Attorney
James Murray this time argued a
two-month gap between defen-
dant Michael F. Griffin's initial
exposure to the anti-abortion pro-
paganda and the slaying was too
long to support the defense's
"heat-of-passion" theory.
The prosecutor said the de-
fense was relying on case law in-
volving husbands who killed af-
ter finding their wives in bed with
other men. He said that is not the
situation in this case.
Defense lawyer William
Eddins disagreed.
"In view of this defendant's
religious background the heat-
of-passion defense appliesequally
to this set of facts just as it would
in a husband-wife situation
Eddins said.
Griffin, 32, a Christian fun-
damentalist, is accused of shoot-
ing Dr. David Gunn, 47, of Euf ala,
Ala three times in the back last
March 10.
The physician was shot as he
arrived for work at Pensacola
Women's Medical Services while
an anti-abortion demonstration
was being held on the opposite
side of the clinic.
A 12-member jury and two
alternates were sworn in Sunday
after a weeklong selection process
that included private questioning
about the panelists' viewson abor-
Continued from page 1
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gence Service, an agency that was
formed when the KGB was reor-
ganized last year.
But the state news agency
ITAR-Tass said the firing of
NikolaiGolushkostemmed from
his failure to prevent the release
of Yeltsin's hard-line enemies
over the weekend, rather than
from the Ames spy scandal.
Don't worry Mo, wefU have you
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itMHfflsaniip i
March 1, 1994
The East Carolinian 3
Continued from page 1
specific concerns that deal with
their program he said. "They
must attend conferences and do
research, which can be expensive
Tschetter explained that
these students do receive some
funding to attend conferences, but
this money only pays registration
fees, and conferences may be as
far away as Seattle.
In order to determine exactly
which university services gradu-
ate students do use, these students
are planning a survey which will
ask graduate students if they have
attended specific university events
and if they use specific university
services, such as the transit sys-
The ECU GPSO has devel-
oped a constitution which has been
presented to the SG A, and should
be voted on soon after Spring
Continued from page 1
Manny Amaro, director of
University Housing, feels that
not much of a commotion or
change will occur with the new
requirement considering that
most incoming freshmen opt for
meal plans to begin with.
"Freshmen come here
and they're not required to have
meal plans, some of them call
mom and dad and say they don't
need it Amaro said.
He said that students usu-
ally show up in the office for
meal plans later in the semester.
"I'm real excited about it
said Amaro. "We have not heard
anything that's been negative
(about required meal plans)
from the freshman class and
we've been on the road with
Dining services is also
working on payment plans for
future dining plan purchases.
Says It's
Have your car checked at his
favorite place
Madhatter Auto Care Center
1604 Dickinson Ave. (Across from Pepsi Bldg.
Be Safe and See You at the Beach! J
Continued from page 1
eluding the weekends.
"Every three seconds in this
country, someone needs blood
Monroe said. O donors are very
important, Monroe said.
"The O- is a universal type
Monroe said. "Anyone can re-
ceive blood from an O- donor.
We are trying to get the O- and
0 donors to come on a regular
Donors can give blood six
times a year (every 56 days). Mon-
roe said it is crucial to get O-
people to donate because they
only make up 6 percent of the
population. During accidents, the
victim, regardless of his or her
blood type, can be given O- until
their blood type is determined
and the person is stabilized. It
takes 18 hours to cross-match a
person's blood to determine the
blood type.
To encourage these far and
few people to donate their O-
blood, the American Red Cross
has started the "O You're So Spe-
cial" program. With the help of
Melissa Ellis, an ECU student vol-
unteer, Monroe will attempt to
make these people regular do-
Student volunteers also help
Monroe a t bloodmobile sites held
in Mendenhall and at fixed-sites.
The students help with registra-
tion and refreshments.
"It has been a tremendous
help to me because our region
depends on the university stu-
dents very heavily Monroe said.
Without these student volunteers
and donors, the Red Cross would
50.000 TITLES
919 Dickinson Ave.
Greenville, NC
have great difficulty collecting the
needed blood supply.
"I appreciate the diligence
and commitment of the ECU stu-
dents and student volunteers for
supporting our mission for im-
proving the quality of life for the
sick and injured patients in our
communities Monroe said. "The
fate of our blood supply is in the
hands of the community
Students interested in be-
coming blood donors, helping
volunteer with the American Red
Cross or helping volunteer for
any other organization, can con-
tact Judy Baker, director of the
ECU Student Volunteer Program,
in Chrstenbury 201 or at 757-
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320 W. Greenville BId. Greenv ille. NC
Phone 756-5244
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:
? General Manager - Expressions minority students magazine
? Editor The Rebel fine arts magazine ($175month)
? General Manager - The East Carolinian student newspaper
(estimated 1993-1994 stipend $5260)
? General Manager - WZMB student radio station ($200month)
All applicants should have at least a 2.5 grade point average
Contact: University Media Board
2nd Floor, Student Publications Building
Deadline for Applications: 5 p.m. Wednesday, March 16
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The Psychology
Subject suffering from
Credit Card Theft Nervosa.
emotional security of the Photocard, now with No Annual Fee.
The Citibank Classic Visa8 instills in students feelings of safety, security, and general wellness
not unlike those experienced in the womb. Therefore, it is the mother of all credit cards.
1 Some experts attribute these feelings to the Citibank Photocard, the first credit card
with your photo on it. A voice inside says, "This is me, really
me (As opposed to, "Who the heck is that?"�a common
response to the photo on one's Student ID.) It's an immedi-
ate form of ID, a boost to your self-image, f Of course if
your card is ever lost or stolen and a stranger is prevented
from using it, you'll feel exceptionally good (showing no
signs of Credit Card Theft Nervosa). Other experts point
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replace your card usually within 24 hours. Or the 24-Hour
Subject after receiving Gtibank . c
Classic Visa Photocard. Customer Service line, your hotline if you will, for any
card-related anxiety whatsoever, f Further analysis reveals three services that protect the
services you make on the Citibank Classic Visa card, at no additional cost. 1. Buyers
Security can cover them against accidental damage, fire or theft, for 90 days from the date
of purchase1 (preventing, of course, Insecurity). 2. Citibank Lifetime Warranty allows one
to extend the warranty for the expected service life of eligible products up to 12 years.2
3. And Citibank Price Protection assures you of the best price. You need only see the same
item advertised in print for less, within 60 days, and Citibank will refund the difference up
to $150' (hence no Post Purchase Depression). I Special student savings are particularly
therapeutic. For example, you can receive a $20 Airfare Discount3 on any domestic flight.
(Case studies indicate that a Fear of Flying is overcome when Spring Break in sunny Florida
is a possibility.) Not to mention savings on mail order purchases, sports equipment, maga-
zines and music; a low variable interest rate4 of 15.4 and No Annual Fee. fl Suffice it to
say, you'll have a credit card you can depend on while building a credit card history. So, call
1-800-CITIBANK (1-800-248-4226), extension 19, to apply over the phone (students don't
need a job or cosigner) or to have your photo added
to your Citibank Classic Visa card. If we say that a
sense of Identity is the first component of the Citibank
Classic Visa card, a sense of Security the second, and
a sense of Autonomous Will from your newfound
financial independence the third, don't be crazyCall.
� "tiA&si'd
� las mun mm mm
Not just Visa. Citibank Visa.
The MonarclfNotes Version:
The Citibank Classic card
gives students no annual fee,
peace of mind, protection
against Freud�or rather fraud
�and a low rate. Apply today.
Call 1-800-CITIBANK
(1-800-248-4226), ext. 19.
� I �"WPi"

The East Carolinian
March 1, 1994
The East Carolinian
Maureen Rich, Mews Editor
Jason Williams, Asst. News 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 K em pie Staff Illustrator
Lindsay Fernandez, General Manager
Gregory Dickens, Managing Editor
Matthew A. Hege, Advertising Director
Tony Dunn, Business Manager
Printed ��
Jodi Connelly, Copy Editor
Phehe 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.
Massacre signals wake-up call to Mideast
Peace. A seemingly simple concept,
but possibly the most difficult ideal to at-
tain. Factors inhibiting the implementation
of it range from religious differences,
ethnicity, government control and, in in-
creasing instances, the beliefs of extrem-
The history of the Mideast is both an
uplifting and heartbreaking one. For Chris-
tians, Muslims and Jews, this is their reli-
gious touchstone � the cradle of their spiri-
tual beginnings and a place where reli-
gious intolerance runs deep.
Last Friday, at least 43 Muslims were
gunned down by a Jewish settler in Hebron,
Israel while kneeling at prayer. The man
responsible was then beaten to death. In
some ways it wasn't a surprise � since
September's peace pledge between PLO
Chairman Yasser Arafat and Israeli Prime
Minister Yitzhak Rabin, the only question
was when such an incident as that would
occur, since extremists on both sides con-
tinually vowed to sabatoge the initiative.
Friday, that pledge came true and along
with it came continued unrest in much of
the occupied territories.
In response to this weekend's incident,
the Israeli Cabinet voted to disarm some
Jewish extremists, forcibly if necessary, and
was studying the possibility of outlawing
extremist factions. The main target of the
crackdown is Kach, a militant anti-Arab
movement founded by the late Rabbi Meir
The man responsible for Friday's blood-
shed was a Kahane follower. Kach has sev-
eral hundred active members and the sup-
port of a few hundred more. They serve in
the army, more often than not, carry
submachine guns and have been excluded
from national elections.
But peace in this land doesn't come easy.
Hebron is the Dodge City of the West Bank,
the Sarajevo of the Middle East. And while
there is no easy solution, the most logical
steps to take would be the removal of 130,000
residents in 144 Jewish settlements before
self-rule is implemented.
The best hope for peace is that neither
Rabin or Arafat can afford to let the talks
collapse, since their political futures and cred-
ibility rest on this.
Maybe this situation is more like Bosnia
than surface study warrants. Bosnia's
troubles are steeped in ethnic discord. And
only now, in the wake of continual unrest
and inhumane actions, has the phoenix risen
out of the ashes. It could be that only after
something as unfortunate as a massacre can
both parties be encouraged to move swiftly
towards an agreement.
Rabin is ready to release hundreds of
Palestinian political prisoners � an encour-
aging step on the road to peace. Hopefully
the succeeding steps will be quick to follow,
because in places like Bosnia and the Mid-
east, time is a luxury.
By Brian Hall
Welfare entitlements bankrupting country
Our president and his ad-
ministration are still desperately
trying to convince us that there
is a health care crisis in this coun-
try. They have been doing this
for more than two years now,
ever since then Gov. Clinton be-
gan running
for the presi-
dency. In those
two years, not
one concrete
step has been
made to deal
with this prob-
lem. There has
been a lot of
talk by politi- "m
cians about it, but if the fact that
politicians are talking about
something has ever accom-
plished anything, I am not aware
of it. Yet this crisis, given two
years of neglect, has somehow
failed to bring about the end of
the republic. It has even failed to
affect the vast majority of Ameri-
cans. One might begin to think
that our president has trouble
telling what actually constitutes
a crisis.
Well Mr. President, there is
a problem which if not yet a cri-
sis, is rapidly approaching that
point. It does threaten our
country's existence. You even
promised on the campaign trail
to do something about it. It is
welfare. Even liberal members
of your own party, such as Daniel
Patrick Monehayn, are urging
that this be tackled before health
care. It is past time to end wel-
fare as we know it, to use your
own phrase, both for economic
and social reasons.
Economically, welfare and
other entitlements are bankrupt-
ing the country. Even if every-
thing goes according to the
president's plan, the gross defi-
The well known and
often stated vicious
cycle of welfare is
trapping generations
of the poor in the
slavery of
cit, which is the official federal
budget deficit minus the Social
Security surplus (which is only
included to make the deficit ap-
pear smaller) will begin to rise
again after the next fiscal year.
According to the administration's
���l own Office of
ment and
Budget, the
gross deficit
will reach a
low of $236
billion with
the budget
for 1995,
which the
l,�ll� president
just introduced. In fiscal '96 it will
grow to $240 billion; by fiscal '98 it
will be $276 billion, an increase of
17 percent in just three years.
Even with the Social Security sur-
plus added, the deficit will reach a
low of $173 billion, and then in-
crease again. (Just as an aside,
while the media is praisingClinton
for political courage, this $173 bil-
lion is more than Reagan's last
three deficits, for which the press
excoriated him.) The source which
is fueling the deficit is domestic
entitlement spending, especially
with all the defense cuts of the
past few years. During the eight
years of the Reagan Administra-
tion, entitlement spending grew
by an annual average of 1.6 per-
cent. Clinton's projected budget
would increase it by an average of
3.5 percent per year. Entitlements
already make up nearly half of
federal spending, and the percent-
age keeps growing. By 1998 it will
make up 56 percent of the federal
outlays. Remember, these figures
are all based upon the presump-
tion that everything will go ex-
actly as planned for the next four
Even more important than
these economic imperatives is
what welfare is doing to our soci-
ety. The well known and often
stated vicious cycle of welfare is
trapping generations of the poor
in the slavery of dependency. No
one disputes this, yet we seem
unwilling to face the problem. Yet
even this is not the worst aspect of
what is happening to our society.
Welfare has effectively de-
stroyed the lower class black fam-
ily, something cen tu ries of slavery
and racism could not. It is rapidly
doing the same to lower class fami-
lies of other races. Despite what
we are told in the media (sorry,
Murphy), stable two parent fami-
lies are necessary to the mainte-
nance of an orderly society. Young
men who are raised without a fa-
ther are much more likely to end
up on the street, resorting to vio-
lence against society to make their
way. To blame the current rash of
violence and drug use among poor
blacks to racism, poverty and lack
of government spending is obvi-
ously wrong to anyone with a
sense of history. One hundred
years ago, the poor were much
poorer, more oppressed and suf-
fered much worse and overt rac-
ism than today, yet the family
stayed intact. It is only with the
birth of the Great Society of
Johnson thatourcurrentproblems
If we are to keep our system
or public assistance, we must im-
mediately make the necessary re-
forms. We must stop encouraging
out-of-wedlock births. We must
find a way of making it clear to
those who accept public assistance
that they have a responsibility
those who are assisting them. Most
importantly, we must make wel-
fare what it was meant to be: A
safety net for those who are tem-
porarily down on their luck, not a
way if life.
By Barbara Irwin
Ability tracking: a veiled separatist tactic
Once upon a time in America,
there were two towns called Little
Rock and Montgomery thatdecided
to wage their own little wars against
the evils of discrimination and rac-
ism. They endured hard-fought
battles to purify the souls of men
whocommitted these heinouscrimes
against their fellowbmther and when
the smoke settled, a few undying
embersof hatred continued to flicker
here and there, but for the most part,
everyone lived happily ever after.
Prescribing to this American
fairy tale does not in many ways
suggest an ignorance among the so-
ciety of the 1990s, but rather, it signi-
fies that atone point in our educated
lives, we all took an American His-
tory class and basically understood
the underlying premiseof what may
potentially occur when a group of
individual's rights are threatened.
Even though the aforemen-
tioned tale is severely lacking in de-
tail, it strikes dangerously close to
the brevity that many high school
textbooks and teachers use when
skimming through this significant
chapter in our era of fighting for and
understanding Kill equality among
all people.
It may interest you to know
that these brief teachers arc usually
white and the stunted textbook is a
new edition passed out to white stu-
dents at white schools. And why?
Because we white folks don't need to
botherourselves with the trivial mis-
haps that nave nothing to do with
our ail tiireorourracc. Furthermore,
these white teachersand their white
school superintendents have for long
exhibited that the black students are
too dumb, lazy and second-rate to
care, so the history is taught in the
same brief way, but with an older,
hand-me-down text.
If you don't believe these tac-
tics still apply in the 1990s, consider
the embarrassing case going on ri gh t
now in Rockford, 111. (Yes, racism
exists in the north, too.) The Rock-
ford 111. public school system is fac-
ing some very heavy legal action
because for the past 30 years, it has
practiced some very heavily deliber-
ate educational apartheid with its
students. The white studentsarestill
separated from the black students
and enjoy such imposed luxuries as
separate drinking fountains. Before
school begins, white students are
alk wed tosociali7eoutsideand play
basketball, while the blacksare forced
to remain on die buses. Usually quite
the pacifist, I'm beginning to believe
if there was ever a cause for hand-
guns at school, tliis would be it!
Rockford school officials con-
tend that the separation is due solely
to "ability tracking which is widely
used by school districts and colleges
throughout the country but, thank
God, not as blatantly as in Rockford.
Ability tracking is simply a tool used
for placement but is supposed to be
based on test scores, not skin color. In
Rockford, whitestudentswho tested
poorly were deliberately put into
classes for gifted students while
blacks who tested highly wereplaced
in basicclasses. Uh, hey, guys, I don't
really think you grasped the concept
of abiliti tracking.
John Schmidt, the lawyer for
the school district, contends that
none of this was the result of rac-
ism. "To me he chants, "racist is
a conscious attitude, like running
around with hoods and white
sheets Hey, John! Wake up! Rac-
ism can be as subtle as overlook-
ing the Hispanic guy next in line
at a restaurant, flipping the chan-
nel on the TV because all the ac-
tors are black, or perpetuating
the school system that for 30 years
has gotten away with it because
thev use the term "ability track-
ing" as their defense.
Lx?t's not make the mistake
of believing that racism will ever
die, because it won't. I contend
that, if whites choose to be racist
and discriminate, it's not because
blacks are too dumb, lazy or sec-
ond-rate, but quite the opposite.
Racism is bred out of fear, hatred
isonlya resultingsymptom. And
fear the black population, we
should, but out of respect. They
have worked hard to achieve a
status representing growth and
intellect, all the while maintain
ing a tremendous sense of family,
community and religion.
There exists in all of us a
piece of the Rockford, 111. mental
ity against other cu 1 tures, as well
as our own. But it's time we start
viewing and studying incidents
like these as well as those in Mont-
gomery, Ala, Little Rock, Ark
and Greenville, N.C. as learning
experiences that should serve to
remind us how much we all de-
serve the simple respect of being
treated equally and fairly.
Letters to the Editor
To the Editor:
As you ma v or may not know, the East Caro-
lina Cheerleaders and Dance Team received a bid
to compete in the National Cheer leading and Dance
Team Competition in San Diego, California. This is
the first time for the Cheerleading squad and the
second time forthe Dance Team, and a great honor
for both teams
Even though our Cheerleaders placed 12th in
the nation and our Dance Team placed 11 th in the
nation, in the preliminary round, the Athletic De-
partment has refused their request to go and com-
pete in the Finals.
It is amazing how selective the Athletic De-
partment can be. I am sure that if the basketball
team received a bid to go to the NCAA Tourna-
ment the Athletic Department would jump at
the chance to send them. The same would be
true for the football team, if they would have
received a bid for a bowl game, the Athletic
Department would have bent over backwards
to send them.
I feel that theathletes in these squads should
be given the opportunity to defend their na-
tional ranking in the same way as the rest of the
athletic programs at East Carolina. Go ECU!
Todd Breakey
ECU Mascot'
To the Editor:
The problem of parking spaces in Greenville
is, indeed, a tired subject, but I would like to know
on what authority individuals claim to deny others
parking. University students and residents have
long squabbled over the few spaces available. Must
construction workers now enter the rumble as well?
Do entire streets (including parking spaces) have to
be blocked off? What jurisdiction do the university
and other private contractors have to rope off an
entire row of parking spaces so that they can have
plenty of room tor their own vehicles1 If Ms. Jane
Fix-it is hired by Mr. Town Resident, can she block
off an area to assure herself of parking during the
time she works for him? No one, including these
workers, should be deprived of the joy of searching
fora space. Specifically, I am referring to the current
construction at ECU Chancellor Eakin's residence.
Most of that end of Jarvis Street has been blocked
off to parking for days. I do understand that the
construction itself is important in the interests of
beautification. However, does it have more sig-
nificance than the renovations of any other resi-
dence in downtown Greenville? I find it feasible
to close a section of the street for a day or two, but
this has been going on for at least two weeks and
has vet to show signs of completion. The time
limit for road obstruction lias long since expired.
As a resolution to this conflict, 1 demand no less
than the immediate return of the streets to
Greenville citizens.
Wayne Clark
To all who long for editorial power: Applications are being ac-
cepted at The East Carolinian for the position of Opinion Editor, which
will be opening summer session '94 and continuing in the fall. All
interested hutrons must submit a one-page, single-spaced sample
editorial. Go ahead � you know you want it.

The East Carolinian
Page 6
For Rent
Now Taking Leases for
1 bedroom. 2 bedroom &
Efficiency Apartments.
CALL 752-2865
March 1. 1994
EJ Help Wanted I El Help Wanted
AVAILABLE NOW 1 bedroom loft
apartment S185 or 2 bedroom cottage
$300 or 3 bedroom house $425 Call us!
752-1375 Homelocators fee
room available for short or long leases.
Call us! 752-1375 Homelocators fee
FALL SEMESTER! 1 bedroom duplex
$280 or 2 bedroom apartment $350 or
spacious 3 bedroom 2 bath house $600
or larger 4 bedroom, 2.5 baths
townhouse with a basement $800 Call
us 752-1375 Homelocators fee
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom house in pri-
vate area, new carpet, beside campus.
Please call 757-3191
FOR RENT: Nags Head, NC- Get your
group together early. Two relatively
new houses; fully furnished; washer &
dryer; dishwasher; central AC; Avail-
able May 1 through August 31; sleeps
7- $1500 per month; sleeps 9- $2000 per
month (804)850-1532.
share 2 bedroom apartment. Rent $195
& 1 2 utilities. Available immediately.
Call Ronnie at 355-7578
bdrm Cherry Oaks house, 2.5 baths,
fireplace, fenced in back yard, storage
barn and hot-tub. $300 a month includ-
ing all utilties. 321-3478
GEORGETOWN APT. Best location
in Greenville. 2 bedroom, 2 bath avail-
able immediately Call Patrick at 931-
8913 for information.
. for 2 bdrm. apt. immediately. Will take
' over 6mnth. lease with current room-
mate. Rent includes sewer, water and
Own room and bath w tub. Quiet par-
tially furnished, all major appliances. 3
blocks from campus. Call 752-8900.
C3 Help Wanted
HELP WANTED Ladies earn $500 a
week full-time part-time daily payout.
Playmates Adult Entertainment Snow
Hill, NC. Call for interview 747-7686
escorting in the Greenville area. You
must be 18 vrs. old, have own phone
and transportation. Escorts and exotic
dancers needed. For more info, call
Diamond Escorts at 758-08
cash stuffing envelopes at home. All
materials provided. Send SASE to Mid-
west Mailers PO Box 395, Olathe KS
66051. Immediate response.
�� SPRING BREAK '94 Cancun,
Bahamas, Jamaica, Florida & Padre!
llfj lowest price guarantee! Organize
15 friends and vour trip is Free! Take a
Break Student Travel (800) 328-7283.
Instructors, Kitchen, Office, Grounds for
western North Carolina's finest Co-ed
youth summer sports camp. Over 25
activities including water ski. heated
pool, tennis, horseback, art Cool
mountain climate, good pay and great
fun! Non-smokers. For applicationbro-
chure: 704-692-6239orCamp Pinewood,
Hendersonville, NC 28792
looking for drivers. Flexible hours great
opportunity to make extra cash. Must
haveowncar, valid insurance,beatleast
18 and have a good driving record.
Apply at our location across from Blvd.
Bagel or call 321-8300 to make an ap-
WASH PUB: Apply 10-12 Thur Fri
Mon. No phone ca Us please. 2511E. 10th
PART-TIME NANNY needed for 9
mo. old each Weds. 9am-lpm begin-
ning March 2, some eves. also. Must be
mature, dependable and have refer-
ences. Call 321-6899
needs package handlers to load vans
and unload trailers for the am shift
hours 3-7am, $6.00 hour, tuition assis-
tance available after 30 days. Future
career opportunities in operations and
management possible, applications can
be filled out at the ECU co-op office.
with Brody's. Responsibilities include:
supply requisitionsdistribution, and
various clerical related duties. Excel-
lent hours. Individual must have strong
communications skills and job flexibil-
ity. Interviews held Mon. and Thur. 1-
4pm Brody's the Plaza.
BRODY'S FOR MEN is accepting ap-
plications for additional part-time sa'js
associates. We seek mature minded
and fashion forward individuals who
understand the importance of provid-
ing friendly,courteousservice. Salary
Clothing discountflexible am or pm
hours. Interviews held Mon. and Thur.
l-4pm Brody's the Plaza
NEEDED: looking for enthusiastic
people with strong cheering and inter-
personal skills to teach cheerleading
camps in NC & SC. Great pay. Flexible
scheduling. 10 weeks possible! Great
opportunity to spend the summer do-
ing whatyou love! Call 1(800)280-3223.
semble products at home. Call tol free
1-801M67-5566 ext. 5920
office. Good telephone skills and
55wpm on keyboard required. 3 hrs.
day- flexible. Please mail resume to Po
Box 8048, Greenville, NC 27835.
LIFEGUARDS. Summer. Pools in
Greenville, Goldsboro, Tarboro. Call
Bob, 758-1088.
Pools in Greenville area. Call Bob, 758-
CIAN. Summer. Pools in Greenville
area. Call Bob, 758-1088.
CALL 752-8320 FROM 9:00AM TO 5:00PM
For Sale
For Sale
board, Tri-fin, Astro-deck, leash incl.
6'2 Dane Endress Designer. $100
must sell. 758-0324, leave message.
TENNIS RACKETS-Two brand new
Pro-Kennex Presence 265. Never been
used! Acces. & covers included. $130
or best offer. Call Sam at 758-9960
NEC ULTRALITE III notebook with
windows, extended memory manager
and word includes: 3.5 disk drive,
mouse and built in battery pack (with
extra pack) Offers great versatility.
$1450 neg. Call Matt at 321-0408 or
leave message.
table with 2 end tables, kitchen acces-
sories and other pieces. Best offer. 756-
1247 leave message.
INTERNSHIPS IN St. Petersburg,
Russia; $2,450 includes placement,
room and board for 8 weeks, daily
Russian lessons, bilingual secretary,
excursions and amenities. Five Cees
Trading Co. 2911 O'Berry St. Raleigh,
NC 27607 (919)834-2665
FOR SALE: Brother word processor
WP-3KX), CRT full screen display,
good shape, instruction booklet in-
cluded. $350 obo. 758-8591
EH Services Offered
dency Status and Tuition is the bro-
chure by attorney Brad Lamb on the
in-state tuition residency process. For
sale: Student Stores Wright Building.
'91 SUZUKI KATANA 600 Black,
matching shoe: helmet, Tank bra, pro
net, only 4600 miles, excellent condi-
tion $3500 call: 757-3236
ATTENTION: weight lifters and
watchers: let me help you fill those
New Year's resolutions. Sports
supplementsat major discount prices:
Cybergenics, Quick Trim, Cybertrim,
Super Fat Burners, Tri-Chromelene,
Super Chromoplex, Weight Gain
Powders (all), Amino Acids, Creat-
ine, Met-rx, Vanadyl Sulfate, Yohimbe
Bark, Hot Stuff, Herbs, Multi-Vita-
mins, Super Golden Seal, and many
more! Call Brad today at 931-9097 for
more info.
FOR SALE: Dream Machine '76
Volkswagon Microbus. Very clean.
Bed tor 2, room for 8 with tons of
luggage. Rebuilt 2.0 liter motor. Extra
quiet; insulatedcloth uphostery. Ex-
cellent heat, KenwoodPioneer
sound. Many extras. $2500 neg. Call
GL- 5 speed, amfm cassette, well-
maintained reliable 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
FOR SALE: Brother ZX-50 word pro-
cessor, Ex. condition, perfect for com-
position. $150.17th st. surf shop surf
For Advertising
Infonuutiou, Contact one
of our Account Executives
Services Offered I Personals
proofreading skills, satisfaction guar-
anteed. Wed Fri. 9cim 5pm reason-
able rates 321-1268
EXPERIENCED DJ from Bogus lot
hire. Specializing in fraternity and so-
rority socials and weddings. For the
widest selection of music and unbeat-
able sound and professionalism. Ex-
cept no imitations! Discounts toall ECU
students. Call Rob @ 757-2658
DJ'S- Dj'S- DJ'S! Mobile Music Pro-
ductions is the Disc Jockey service you
need for vour socials, parries, wed-
dings, and formals. We play what you
want when you want to hear it. High-
est quality and professionalism. Call
Lee at 758-4644 for bookings.
RIDE TO FLORIDA. I need a ride to
Datona Bch. Fla. forSbreak. Will pay
one-half gas Call Brian anytime 355-
STOPP! Students Tired of Parking
Problems. Organized to address con-
cerns of the present problem. Meeting
todav, Tues. March 1 at 3pm, in GC
1011. Our speaker will be Associate
Vice Chancellor for Business Affairs,
Mr. Layton Getsinger. Now is your
chance for your voice to be heard For
more info. Contact Dave Richmond at
758-5711 or Jeremy Leftwich at 931-
PIERRE, On our first month of a very
happy marriage, I want to tell you I
love you! always, Brenda
FREE for all college students� up to
five free hours of long distance calling!
Call 355-3789.
AT STUD: A KC Chocolate Lab, cham-
pion bloodline, excellent pedigree,
well mannered, excellent disposition.
Call Scott: 757-3236
TYPING- Quick and accurate re-
sumes- letters - term papers, excellent
P1KA- We all had a great time Thur.
night at Sharkv's Looking forward to
getting together again. Love, Chi
KAPPA SIGMA Thank you for the
pre-downtown last Thur. night. We
had .i great time. Love, the Alpha Phis
ZETA TAU ALPHA- Thanks to all
the sisters who supported our basket-
ball and water polo players. They put
forth great effort and did their best.
Keep up the good work ladies.
Peasant's Cafe. Zetas and their dates
got psyched up for the Crown Ball on
Sat. night which was out of sight. We
gave away many awards but only
three may we mention: Crown sister;
Julie Hayes, Best sister; Deana Cale,
Best pledge; Tina Lamarka. It was a
weekend to remember for all Zeta
Tau Alphas even our housemother
Ms. Myrt, '
PHI TAU- We had fun at the pre-
Jowntown Fri. Let'sgettogetheragain
soon. Love, Alpha Delta Pi
Did you save any money last summer?
Earn $4,000-$5,000 this Summer!
3 Credit Hours
1 -800-251 -4000 Ext. 1576
The East Carolinian is currently
accepting applications for
The candidate's responsibilities and
qualifications would include:
�Ensuring that computer hardware
and software are working, being
responsible for troubleshooting minor software problems, or
resolve problems by calling appropriate service personnel
�Be enrolled as a student at East Carolina University '9495
�Have and maintain a minimum of a 2.0 grade point average
while employed at The East Carolinian
�Able to keep an inventory of equipment, parts, and supplies
�Have extensive knowledge of Apple Macintosh hardware
(CPUs, LaserWriters, modems, scanners, monitors, wiring,
etc.) and software (networking, desktop publishing & word
processing applications, graphic & telecommunications
Applications arc available at The East
Carolinian office located on the second floor
k of the Students Pubs building
Jis- currently hiring residential stu-
dents for part-time employment be-
ginning fall 1994. Candidates must
be full-time students who live on
�ampus. Must be in good academic
�3nd judicial standing with the Uni-
versity and must be friendly, cus-
wpmer oriented people. If interested
�-goby 214 Whichard Buildingtopick
�-�p an application form. For more
Tinto. call 757-6450. The deadline to
Tapplv is March 4, 1994.

MATH 0045
'students who received a grade of
JJlncomplete (1) in math lab (math
�5) Fall semester, 1993 must be
Ffre to remove the incomplete by
rV. March 18, 1994. The math lab
will be open from 2:00pm until
4:00pm on Mon. through Thur to
allow students needing to remove
an incomplete to study, receive any
necessary help, and complete the
remaining tests. A student with an
inc. from fall, 1993 semester, who
fails to complete the required work
� by march 18th will receive a grade of
Fand will be required to register for
the repeat (from the beginning) Math
OX. 45. (Note: students entering the
Math lab to work on removing an
incomplete must have with them a
picture ID).
During the spring semester, the De-
partment of Physical Education will
conduct a learn to swim program
for facultystaff children (6- 12
hour lessons). Classes will be taught
on Mon. Wed. and Thur. 2:45-
3:15pm, and 3:30-4:00pm, March 14,
16, 17, 21, 23, and 24. This program
is designed as a practice training
session for student instructors en-
rolled in PHYE 2788 (Water Safety
Instructor & Lifeguard Training
Course). For add. info, contact Jane
Moore at 757-4633 by March 2.
There is more to professional suc-
cess than earning a degree and wear-
ing appropriate attire to the job in-
terview. Career Services invites se-
niors and other interested students
to a workshop on "Bu ess Eti-
quette and the Second Interview:
Putting your Best Fork forward" on
Wed. Mar. 2 at 3:00pm in
Mendenhall 212. Margie Swartout,
Ass. Dir. will present the program
which will include proper etiquette
for the business meal and what to
expect at the second interview (after
thecampus interview). The program
will be held in Mendenhall Room
221 on March 3 at 3.00pm. Contact
Career Services, Bloxton House to
Next meeting March 14, 5:00pm,
Rawl. Fundraiser 19 March, 9-1
Walmart, 20 March, 1-5 Walmart.
Watch for announcements posted
in Rawl Questions call Lori 756-
Mar. 1, 7:30-1:00 Bake sale, student
store. Mar. 4, $10 deposit due for
Washington DC conference, give to
Dr. Schadler in GC. Mar. 16, 7:30,
GC 1015 next meeting- Officer elec-
Career Services announces its last
workshop on resume writing before
the Spring Break which will be held
on Thur. March 3,3:00 pm in Bloxton
House. Seniors, graduate students,
and students preparing for intern-
ships or coops are invited to attend.
Content, format, and reproduction
of a professional resume will be dis-
need students who live in the resi-
dence halls to express their views
about living on campus at ECU.
What do you likedislike ibout eat-
ing, sleeping, playing, and just plain
living on campus? Sessions are in-
formal and are closed to ECU staff
and faculty. So give us a piece of
your mind, and we'll give you a piece
of our pizza. Tues. March, 1 & Wed.
March 2. at 6 and 7:30pm and will
last approximately one hour. Call
757-6450 to reserve your space.
El club hispanico va al cine! Spanish
club will be showing the film "El
Mariachi" Tues. March 1st 8:00pm in
GCB 3016. For info, call Ramon
Serrano (931-8542) or Karina
Collentine (757-4129).
Meeting every Wed. at 7pm, 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
next meeting will be held on March
1 at 5:00pm in room 244
Mendenhall. We look forward to
seeing you there! Bring any ideas
with you to this meeting! For more
info, contact Allison at 931-8285.
hurrv now and file to be an SGA
executive officer. Filing runs from
3-1-94 until 3-4-94. Must be full-
time, have 2.0 and complete 48 hrs.
Come by 255 Mendenhall or call
25 words or less:
Students $2.00
Non-Students $3.00
Each additional word $0.05
�All ads must be pre-
Any organization may use the .Announce-
ments Section of The East Carolinian to list
activities and events open to the public two
times freeof charge. Duetothelimitedamount
of space, The East Carolinian cannot guaran-
tee the publication of announcements.
Fridav at 4 p.m. for
Tuesday's edition
Tuesday at 4 p.m. for
Thursday's edition
$5.50 per inch:
Displayed advertisements may
be cancelled before 10 a.m. the
day prior to publication;
however, no refunds will be
For more
call 757-6366.

The East Carolinian
March 1, 1994
Page 7
Successful fundraising at Rock for Real
Photo by Leslie Petty
Rock for Real was a great success for Real Crisis Center at the Attic on Thursday night. There were several
bands such as the Treehuggers, Sex, Love and Money, Breed 1 and Acme Blues.
By Steve Griffin
Staff Writer
"he Fifth Annual Rock for Real
concert at the Attic had its most
successful turn out with around
400 people attending the show.
This was a fundraising event tor
the Real Crisis Center and featured
some local bands that put on a
great show.
One ot the local cover bands,
Mother Nature, removed them-
selves from the benefit right before
the show. The band thought thev
should have been headlining the
show instead of being second to
play. Bass player Warren Sumner
said, "We're the biggest band as far
asnumbersand wedid not want to
let down our fans Sumner also
said Mother Nature's fans wouldn't
show up until about 11:00and they
were scheduled to play at 10:00.
The band asked the Center if thev
could play at the 1:00 slot and the
center refused to change the time
slots. Mother Nature then removed
themselves from the benefit and
played at a fraternity party Thurs-
day- night Sumner said, "It was a
business dec is ion we had to make.
We are not unsympathetic to the
crisis center, it was a misun-
Acme Blues, one of the better
bands, was the first band to play.
I he singer had an impressive,
bluesy voice. I he next band was
thecoverband Treehuggers. Let's
just sav they were pretty good at
playing other people's music. The
band played anything from Snoop
Doggy Dog to Stone Temple Pilots.
They weresupposed tobeaclassic
rockband,sothisw as quite a shot k
when they started rapping.
Bv this time the crowd was
ready tor some real livemusic. The
next band. Sex, Love and Money
ga e the crowd exactly what thev
wanted, play ing some fast-paced,
solid music. The band plays
hardcore music, so the crowd was
slamming and getting crazy by tins
time. Breed 13 was the last band to
play and ended the night with a
bang. I ead singer Brad Rice came
out in a littledifferentstyle, painted
black from head to toe. This made
See ROCK page 8
Molecular biology takes a turn toward art
By Laura Jackman
Staff Writer
Art i- n the eye of the beholder,
but ECL's molecular biology labora-
tory manager, UllaQ d win, derm n-
strates that art is also in the genes.
In the lab, students and scientists
arestudvingdifferentdiseases in fish
Part of their research requires that
thev separate eel Is from tinv pieces of
flesh and inject them into what re-
sembles soap-bar-size cakes ofJell-O.
Then thev add a charge of electricity.
When seen under a special light,
theJell-O becomes a bargraph of tinv
longand short ladders, fhese ladders
are the building blocks of life, 1 ): A
Some are calling it art.
Godwin uses scissors and an
artist's eye to transform picture's of
the DN A ladders into landscapes and
skylines. In one picture one can see
the HmpireState Building, whileother
pictures depict the nation's Capitol
and Washington Monument The
DNA ladders are what form ttie
lighted windows in the buildings.
They also make up the bridges, arch-
ways, rivers and clouds.
Godwin started working on her
first pictures last summer and she is
already getting international atten-
tion. A Londonscience magazine and
an Italian publication both ha e jusl
published one of her DNA pictures
this past fall. Also, an Amsterdam
newspaperproti led a storvabout her.
But the most exciting exposure she is
getting is from the Discovery Chan-
nel, which recently took an mterrst in
her w'ork.Thecablechannel wants to
feature her in the news program
"World of Wonders which will be-
gin this fall.
"I neve- dreamed I would get
this much attention, Godwin said.
In addition toall the media atten-
tu m, a science pn iductscompany has
offered to sell posters ot her work,
t iodwinisunsureoffheideabecause
the cost of printing the posters ishigh,
and she doesn't know if they will sell
'Would people buy a poster named
'Washington D.C.D.N. A? sheasks.
lint thus far thet osts have been
low. Ihe I )NA pictures are created
from rejected research projectsat ECU.
Faculty and studentscontribute their
discarded pK turesol fish and reptile
IA to Godwin
t iodwin is a native of Germany,
butmoved toNorthCarolina I7years
ago. she joined the staff at ECU in
I486. She has never studied art be-
cause her background is science.
Nonetheless, art has become an im-
portant part other lite. "I have a lot of
funwifhfhesepicturessaid( rod win.
SNL's Morris recovering from gunshot
dian Garrett Morris was in seric �us
condition todav after beingshot dur-
ing a robberv attempt, police said.
Morris � a founding member
of the Not Ready for Prime Time
Players on "Saturday Night Live"
and now in the TV comedy "Mar-
tin" � was shot in the arm and chest
Thursday, police spokeswoman
Sandra Castellosaid.
"We have every hope that he
will fully recover his wife, I reda
Morris, said after he got out of sur-
Mc irns, 57, w ho lives m Bu rbank,
was isiting South Central to have
hisC adillae detailed bva friend,ac-
cording to his publicist, Rita Tateel.
I ie had gone to a local market
and was walking back to his car
when he was approached by two
men who asked him for money,
C astellosaid. When he said he had
no money, they shot him with a 4
mm handgun, she said.
See SHOT page 8
1 �
CD Reviews

JDon't Buy
Take Your Chances
Worth A Try
Definite Purchase
L j�
��. ?;
BEST' i5 -j
Picasso Trigger
Fire In The Hole!
The first thing that -truck mc
about Picasso I rigger's ;�v in the
Hole! C I) was that, at 41 minutes,
it's twice as long as most of then
live shows)t course, since Picasst
Trigger 11v. e resembles nothing so
rniii h as a fist figlu with guitar
acompaniment, perhaps that's a
good thing. You can't bottle that
kind ot fury on record
But Fire in the Hole! tomes
damn close. This is Picasso
"rigger's debut album, and I was
afraidmvfavoriteN bandwould
be neutered I ike most good in-state
punk outfits are these davs. But
producer Dave Barde (of Bob
Mould's Sugar) has managed,
somehow, to capture the wildness
nf Picasso "rigger's live sound
while still showcasing the band's
musical talent. I he guitar is crisp,
the drums tight, and (slunk ot
shocks) Kathv Poindexter can re-
ally sing! Put simply, this is the
best punk rockalbum I've heard in
a long, long time.
Fire in the Hole! opens with a
perennial Picasso I rigger favorite,
"Rub a Dub Any doubts I had
about ihe (, I )'s ability to i apture
the band's rawness were immedi
ately dispelled by this track. It's all
about sexual frustration, or ma he
desparat ion, and how unspeakably
erotit bathing can be. Raw, nasty
andobsessiy e,thistra k is thev erv
esseni e ot Picasso I rigger.
� �onslaught ol Pub a I ub"
gives way to a slightly less manii
sound for the rest of theD While
things remain plenty rough, we
an tieated to si me really ni
rating guitar work and generally
brilliant interaction between the
v ariousband mi ml ers I heii tim
See PICASSO; ioe9
Animal Bag
Animal Bag's mosl recent I P,
( i'Vv, left 'Me i. it the
tension ot high expectations had
been let tu nt u 111 I led toi one too main
s( mgs -i � s the kind ol album you
neither buy nor as! someone to take'
av ed. I he first
III lent itselt to the I
� I a meek pleasant, n not
bland, musical experience s a
highly reminis
ent i � I, which vou
"Sometimes I just want to tell the framedartyvorks.Someofthem.along
world good-bye and go home and vvith explanations i rf how she made-
work on another picture 'w on display in the lobby of
She has produced a half-dozen tht' science building.
loses zip
By Ike Shibley
Staff Writer
riieC'1.7 s. a new film about
bask'tbalfbounced itswa vonto
movie screens across the coun-
try recently. The title refers to
Ihe quality players actively re-
cruited by college coaches.
Pete Best (Nick N'olte) is a
a llege a vtch who experiences,
his first losing season as Blue
Cn opens. Because 1 f this, he
desparatefy needs to recruit
sime blue chip players to re-
turn his team. Western Univer-
sity, to national prominence.
The problem Pete encoun-
ters upon recruiting several
promising stars is that thev all
expect money in return for sign-
ing a letter of intent with West-
ern In the basketball world of
BlueChips, all schools pay their
players. Pete I5est cannot bring
himself to pay ft r talent, at least
not until heexperiences his first
losing season.
Artersi ving the lossesbuild
Pete believes he reeds several
stellar freshman to reverse his
fortune's. He arranges with a
shadv business man named
1 lappy (J.T. Walsh) to see that
the freshmen recruits get what
thev need tosign with Western.
"Friends of the program as
Happy refers to them, ensure
that the families of the recruits
get everything they want
Upon getting a top-notch
team, Pete feels the agony of
having had to cheat to win. His
conscience begins to bi )ther him
and he knows something has to
The main problem with
Blue Chips has to do vvith Pete's
conscience. The film would have
theaudiencebelieve that Peteis
scrupulous in all his dealings
See BLUE page 8
Widespread, Dave Matthews ignite Ritz
Bands play music from old and new albums
By Daniel Willis
Staff Writer
I ast Wednesday, Widespread
Panic and Ihe Dave Matthews
Band put on a very impressive
Dave Matthews walked on
stage at C:20 p.m and Widespread
ended their last set at 1:45 a.m
Rarely have 1 witnessed a concert
that lasted more than4 1, 2 hours.
Bv the time the show ended, the
crowd looked as tired as the band.
Daw Matthews was led by
their violinist, Bovd Tinslev, and
saxophonist Leroi Moore. Most of
the songs were off their latest
album, Remem'cr Two Things.
A lot of times people watch
the opening act in anticipation of
the headlining act, but that wasn't
the case here. The show was sold
out, and there were still times
when no one was at the bar; the
music was distracting people from
the- bar.
Dave Matthews piaved until
11:15 and at that time there was
some concern about how long
Widespread Panic would play.
One of the first songs Wide-
spread Panic played was "Wan-
dering their first releaseofl their
latest album. veryday. Most ol
the other music came from previ-
ously released albums.
A good deal oi the material
came off their first album Space
Wrangler 1 hev played an upbeat,
extended version ol the 'Porch
Song whit h w as irw redible. I he
audience was erv responsive.
Almostall the music that was
played featured certain
instrumentals added to original
versions of their music I he show
rea hod 11 lim i when they w ere
. �� Wi ingW 1 the
Widespread Panic and the Dave Matthews band piaved in Raleigh
Saturday. The show was well received and praised bv the audience.
title track on their tirst album
low aid the end of the track, the
crowd erupted, veiling cold,
t old. Cold Beai
Ihe mood was very light
among thet royv d It was unimag-
inable to think ol a fight, or any
real i onfrontation breaking oul
I he setting w as a lot like v ou d
imagine it being at a Phish 01
may bi ' '� id show
W idespread Panic s st) leol
Southern psychedelic music
re.u hes bat sk into a earlier gen-
eration to such influences as
I he Allman Brothers and IK in
It's a refreshing dey iation
from niiii h ol the psy chedelic
1i immen ialbandsol today such
as the Spin 1 )o tors Black
. Melon

The East Carolinian
page 7
March 1, 1994
Morris began work on "Satur-
day, Night Live" as a writer, but
moved on camera to create such
popular charactersasChicoEsquela,
a Hispanic baseball player whose
tag jine was "Baseball been berry,
berfcy good to me
In "Martin he plays Stan the
lacfies' man opposite Martin
Lawrence, the wise-cracking De-
tro radio host.
He played streetwise informer
Sporty James on TV's "Hunter"
defective series, and has appeared
in episodes of "Married With
Children "Hill Street Blues" and
many other shows.
Morris grew up in New Or-
leans and later moved to New York,
where he studied vocal music at the
Juifliard School and performed in
offrjroadway productions before
moving on to television.
Continued from page 7
and that having to cheat to win really
bothers him. But the message the film
relays is that cheating in small ways is
okay but not in huge amounts.
Pete lies throughout the recruit-
ing process as he tells each family
different versions of his religion.
When he recruits a player from a
Catholic highschool, he tells theboy's
mother that he too was raised Catho-
lic. He tries to sway the family of
Ricky Roe (Matt Nover) who live in
rural Indiana he tells them his is a Free
Will Baptist. And when he attempts
to sway Neon Bedou (Shaquille
O'Neal), who hails from Louisiana,
he tells him that he was raised in a
Pentecostal Church. Pete even goes
so far as to join in a fervent congrega-
tion singing hymns.
this chicanery is one of a coach who
will do anything to recruit players.
Peteblatantly lies totheseyoungmen
Pete if he would be recruiting him if
he could not play basketball, Pete
hesitantly says no. Neon replies: "At
knowsotherwiseand thecharacterof
Pete becomes confusing.
Pete's sudden pangs of con-
scienceneartheendof BlueChips ring
false. If the audience cannot identify
with the main character, then a major
part of the film's appeal is lost
Luckily Blue Chips compensates
for its v eak story by ha ving a bevy of
appearancesby basketball greats. Bob
Cousy, Jerry Tarkanian, Jim Boeheim,
Calvert Chaney, Rex Walters, Dick
Vitale, Anfree Hardaway, Bobby
Hurley, Rick Pitino, Bobby Knight
and Larry Bird all make appearances.
If this alone cannot convince you that
all basketball fans should see Blue
Chips, then the cleverly filmed bas-
ketball games should.
The dull recruiting story that
occupies the central portion of Blue
Chips is sandwiched between two
greatsequencesofbasketball games.
William Friedkin, the director, has
shown that he can film great chase
sequences, as he did in The French
Connection and To Live and Die in LA.
sport sequences.
Friedkin takes the viewer inside
thebaskerball game as well whenhe
shows the locker rooms before and
after the game and the huddles that
occur during timeouts.
concentrated on basketball then the
film might have really scored. Ron
Shdton, who wroteBwHDurham and
Wliite Men Can't Jump, writes great
sports stories about life on the court
or ball field but falters when he at-
tempts to writelovestories.Heseems
to lack the requisite skills necessary to
fully develop interesting characters.
Many scenes in Blue Chips are
unnecessary: Pete's ex-wife Jenny
(Mary McDonnell) trying to tutor
Neon, Pete's constant meetings with
Jenny, Pete's meeting with a recruit's
mother (Alfre Woodard), scenes in-
volving two reporters trying to break
a story on illegalities in the Western
basketball program.
For all its faults, Blue Chips will
provide plenty of entertainment for
any fan of basketball. Seeing all the
cameos alone is worth the price of
On a scale of one to 10, Blue Chips
rates a five.
page 7
a wild effect when he was jump
ing around the stage. The band
played some old favorites like the
melodic "Colorless" and also
some impressive new songs. In
these, bass player Lee Hy lton was
finger-picking so the songs ran
along very smoothly. The band
mixed new and old songs together
to give a new effect along with
painted the lead singer. Breed 13
definitely played up to its poten-
tial as the headlining band on
Thursday night. Besides some
misunderstandings before the
show, the benefit was a total suc-
cess. The center made some good
money and the Attic crowd en-
joyed a wide, wide variety of
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Filing for SGA Office
March 15 - March 22
Room 255
Mendenhall Student Center
8am - 5pm
Must have completed 48 semester hours
Must have been enrolled at ECU 2 semesters
Must have overall 2.0 GPA
Must be in good standing
Full time student
For More Information Call
757-4726 (SGA Office)
$10 filing fee
Mandatory candidates meeting
Tuesday, March 22 at 7:00pm in MSC
Elections will be held April 6

March 1, 1994
The East Carolinian 9.
but you wouldn't puke it up, either.
The cover of Crosby, Stills, Nash
and Young's " WoodenShips" is the
best song on the album and is in-
dicative of the flavor of Offering,
which is a subtle mix of "been done
already" with a healthy teaspoon of
"I just got stoned at my hundredth
Continued from page 7
show and found my long-lost
drum The songs "Mother" and
"Moment" are uninspired, half-di-
gested tracks that lean neither relate
to or dance to. What, I ask, is a
listener to do? I feel forsaken.
The members of Animal Bag
have stated that they knew they cap-
tured the right vibe when they lis-
tened to their album in the dark with
theincenseburning. Perhaps 30years
ago that vibe was inspiring and in
many ways it still is, but let's leave it
to the bands that did it the best.
Offering fails to claim its own genera-
tion. We might be MTV-mongers�
unstableand uncertain�butwehave
our own vibe and it deserves respect.
Continued from page 7
ing is perfect. Every note hits at
exactly the right moment, but none
of it seems forced or even planned;
they rage all the way through.
In "Bean Pole a song that I
somehow feel must be about Kathy
Poindexter's childhood traumas,
we are treated to the high point of
any Picasso Trigger live show,
Kathy's trumpet. While her actual
skills with this instrument are
doubtful, Kathy's atonal bleating
in the middle of this one makes a
nice counterpoint to the heavy bass
being laid down by Sam Mintu. A
nice punk touch live, I'm glad it
translated so well to record.
Another high point is
"Queenie an attack on Barbie
DollSorority Girl types. Also cool
is "TV Mind about a love affair
with the idiot box. Picasso Trigger
goes acoustic on "Mi Lapiz es Muy
Grande a mock-ballad sung by
bass player Sam Mintu. In the spirit
of Blue Oyster Cult's ever-hysteri-
cal "Godzilla we get "Colossal
Man a song singing the glories of
a big movie monster who doesn't
take any crap.
Fire in the Hole! wraps up with
"Count to 10 Picasso Trigger's
magnum opus. Always an excuse
for everyone to go nuts on their
respective instruments in the live
show, here it becomes an eight-
minute epic. Fuzz guitar, TV
samples, weird solos, more of
Kathy's trumpet. This one's got it
All in all, Fire in the Hole! is just
a damn good album. Picasso Trig-
ger has some serious chops, and on
this CD they finally prove it. Fine,
fine stuff.
while you wait
Free & Confidential
Services & Counseling
Carolina Pregnancy Center
209 S. Evans St
Pittman Bldg.
Greenville NC
Monday - Friday
Special 10 Discount
1109 Charles Blvd
We need
Sega Genesis k
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CALL 757-7700
Slay protected with the
ftAL, Quorum's Personal Attack Alarm
thai blasts lOtfB (min.) when you
simply pull the pin. Choose either the
standard or sports model Carry it to
scliool, the mall, the park, whereveryou
go. PAAL lets out a cry for help whenever
you need it. And only Quorum gives
you that kind of tech- fcgjg
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Major Force Electronics(MAJEL)
2400 Surrey Lane
Greenville, NC 27858
757-9389 (leave message)
1322 E. TENTH ST.
Be A Winner!
Work on Campus
University Housing Services is currently hiring residential students for Fall 1994
part-time employment. Candidates must be full-time students who live
on campus, must be in good academic and judicial standing with the University
and must be friendly, customer-oriented people.
Positions available include: office assistants, gameroom assistants, mail clerks,
front desk workers and paint crew. To apply, go to 214 Whichard and fill out an
application form. The deadline for applications is March 4th.
For more information call University Housing Services at 757-6450

Page 10
What's On Tap?
Tuesday, Mar. 1
Softball, away
at Barton, Wilson, N.C
2 p.m. (DH).
M. Tennis, away
at Elon College, Elon, N.C.
2:30 p.m.
Wednesday, Mar. 2
W. Basketball, away
Wilmington, N.C. 7:30 p.m.
vs. St. Augustine's, 2 p.m. (DH).
The 411
Thursday, Feb. 24
W. Basketball
lost to Richmond 75-79.
Friday, Feb. 25
beat Penn State 2-1.
beat Eastern Michigan 2-0.
Saturday, Feb. 26
beat UMBC 11-1.
beat Campbell 5-1.
beat Howard 21-0, 9-0.
M. Basketball, away
lost to UNC-Wilmmgton 76-85.
Sunday, Feb. 27
lost to Robert Morris 9-1.
beat Radford 8-0.
Women's CAA Leaders
� The East Carolinian
March I. 1994
ECU trounces Bison with hot bats
Photo by Mary North Davis
Second baseman Heath Clark, seen here last year, has helped the Pirates
win their seventh straight. All seven wins have been at Harrington.
Spiders prey on
Pirate women
By Brad Oldham, Brian
Olson, Ashley Neal
Staff Writers
The East Carolina bast-ball
team finished their three-game
sweep over Howard on Sunday
the Bison 38-1 over the series and
ECU is now 7-3 on the season.
"We played some fine base-
ball this wevkend' Gary
Overt m said after the game I was
pleased with the pitching, giving
up no earned runs in the series. We
have been very pleased with the
batting as well, but vou must give
creditwherecrediti.sdue,and that's
with our fine defensive play. Our
players are playing very good de-
Senior right-hander Lyle
Hartgrove got the win for the Pi-
rates, mining his record to 3-0 this
season. 1 lartgrove gave up just one
hit in six innings, striking out four
and walking just one. The losing
pitcher for the Bison was Arthur
Attaway, who went the distance for
Howard in the defeat. Attaway had
a tough dav out, hittinga total of four
batters in the game.
The Pirates began their offen-
sive attack with a three-run first in-
ning. Sparked by a lead-oft double
by senior centerfielder Jamie Bore,
who went 3-5 tor the game. Junior
Scott Bermingham scored Borel on a
double for the first run of the game.
In the fifth inning, ECU contin-
ued to romp over the Bison. Senior
third baseman Rick Britton, (who
went on a rampage against Howard
thedavbeforeby hitting forthecycle),
scored on a wild pitch by Attaway in
the bottom of the fifth. A base hit by-
junior transfer Brian Yerys, who
drove in three runs in the game,
scored in Bermingham to push the
lead to 7-0.
Junior right-hander Jason Mills
came in for relief for ECU in the
seventh inning.
En thesame inning, Yerysblasted
a solo home run to make the score 8-
0. Hehashad three homers sofarthis
season since transferring from
Louisburg Junior college.
"Everybody hit the ball well to-
day Yerys said. "Howard really
does not have overpowering pitch-
ers, so everybody just sat back and
drove the ball
ECU had shutout the Bison for
26 innings straight, until the Bison
finally scored an unearned nin on
freshman right-hander Ken Collins,
A basehit by Brian Williams scored
Artawav to make the score 8-1, Bran-
don Mohr finished the game for the
(Through Feb. 28)
Team Conference GBOverall
ODU 13-0 1.000 �20-5 800
W&M 9-4 .692 419-6 .760
GMU 9-4 .692 418-10.643
JMU 9-4 .692 415-10 .600
UR 7-6 538 615-10 .600
AU 3-10.231 108-17 320
UNCW 1-12 077 124-20.167
ECU 1-12.077 122-21 .087
Scoring Avg
Celeste Hill, ODU21.0
Ashleigh Akens. W&M16.2
Nickie Hilton, GMU15.8
Marcell Harrison. GMU14.7
Kirsten Keller. AU14.7
Rebounding Avg
Ashleigh Akens. W&M10.6
Celeste Hill, ODU10.2
Ina Nicosia, UR9.3
Nickie Hilton. GMU9.0
Marilyn Gayton, W&M8.0
Assist Avg
Marcell Harrison. GMU48
Ken Chaconas. GMU4.0
Deanna VanderPlas. ODU 3.3
Celeste Hill, ODU3.3
Tara Roberson, W&M3.2
Field Goal
Nickie Hilton. GMU.594
Ashleigh Akens. W&M.551
Celeste Hill. ODU543
Kirsten Keller. AU.536
Marilyn Gayton, W&M.533
Free Throw
Laura Barnes. UR848
Knssy Hembaugh, JMU .825
Kelly Norton. UNCW824
DanielleCharlesworth. ECU .788
Celeste Hill. ODU782
3-pt Field Goal
Shonda Deberry. ODU 397
Yolanda Settles, W&M .390
Laura Barnes. UR.367
Ken Chaconas. GMU.341
Deanna VanderPlas,DDU .341
Scoring Margin
Old Dominion11.1
William & Mary98
George Mason9.0
James Madison48
East Carolina-18.7
Rebounding Margin
James Madison5.3
Old Dominion4.1
William & Mary1.8
George Mason13
East Carolina-5.3
Field Goal
George Mason45.2
Old Dominion43.3
William & Mary42.7
James Madison424
East Carolina35.8
Del. Field Goal
William & Mary383
George Mason38.6
James Madison386
Old Dominion399
Richmond41 3
East Carolina46.6
Compiled by Dave Pond
By Dave Pond
Assistant Sports Editor
The Lady Pirates gave all they
had against the U ni versi ty of Rich-
mond in MingesColesium, but fell
79-75 to the Spiders on Thursday
Richmond's Denise Winn hit
a 3-pointer with 24 seconds re-
maining to put the Spiders up for
good,dealing the Lady Pirates their
12th straight defeat.
The game was a homecoming
of sorts for Lady Pirate point guard
Danielle Charlesworth, who
plaved her freshman season at UR
before transferring to ECU prior to
last season.
"They'rea 11 still good friends
said Lady Pirate head coach Rosie
Thompson. "1 have a feeling that
regardless of who we played last
night, it would have been the same.
She (Charlesworth) has been com-
ing along real well
The Lady .Pirates were also
without the services of forward
Tracey Kelley. "She had some type
of medical problem Thompson
said. "She really just did not have
the energy to get up and down the
Early on, the lead danced back
and forth between the two squads.
However, the Spiders tied the
game on a Patience Jones jumper
with 10:16 remaining in the half, a
basket that would send them on a
19-5 run that devoured 7:13 of the
game clock.
Richmond went into the locker
room ahead by nine at 41 -32. They
were led at the break in scoring by
senior point guard Laura Barnes'
12 points.
Denise Winn and Ina Nicosia
each added eight points to the Rich-
mond attack. As a team, the Spi-
ders were 18-32 (56.3) in shooting,
while grabbing 19 first half re-
The Lady Pirates were led by
the scorching shooting touch of
point guard Danielle
Charlesworth, who was 5-8 for 15
points. Her total was followed by
that of Tomekia Blackmon, who
added 10 first half points.
Richmond opened the second
half on fire and grabbed hold of
their largest lead of the game at 48-
34 after a L.aura Barnes layup at
ECU began to chisel away at
the Spider lead with a 23-8 run, led
File Photo
Janet Rodgerson, seen here last season, is the tallest player (6-2) on the
team and will be missed next season.
by the shooting of LaShonda Baker.
Baker added seven points on
a 3-pointer and back-to-back
jumpers in less than two minutes
See LADIES page 12
Seniors shine in last game at Minges Coliseum
By Brad Oldham
Staff Writer
The final home game for the
Pirate seniors proved successful
last Wednesday, as ECU pulled
off a dramatic overtime win
against Richmond in Minges Coli-
seum, 81-77.
Mingesbid farewell to seniors
Lester Lyons, Curley Young,
Wilbert Hunter and Kevin
Armstrong. All four started the
game for head coach Eddie Payne,
who was trving to overcome a
seven-game losing streak against
the Spiders over the last three sea-
sons. The Spiders were on a seven-
game winning streak coming into
the game.
The Pirates were paced by
Lyons and center Anton Gill, who
scored 24 points a piece. Rich-
mond was led by senior guard
Gerald Jarmon, who had the hot
hand for the Spiders, knocking
down 7-of-9 3-pointers and scor-
ing 25 points on the night. Once
again the Pirates failed to keep a
large second half lead. ECU was
up by 16 early on in the second
halt, and slowly watched it slither
a way.
"The circumstances that we
had to come back after losing the
lead like we did, and winning in
overtime; I think that was a gutsy
thing for us to accomplish against
a great Rich-
mond team
Pavne said af-
ter the game.
"For the seniors
to go out like
that against a
quality team, I
think it's a great
night for our
team and our
Hopefully it
will help us
continue to
build this pro-
It was a sour night for the
Pirates for 3-point shooting, an
area of their game they depend on
for a bulk of their scoring. ECU
shot 7 of 26 (27 percent) from 3-
point range, with Lyons shooting
a disappointing 4 of 11.
Eddie Payne
The Pirates trailed early, but
a 16-foot jumper bv Lyons with 15
minutes left in the first half gave
ECU a 14-12 lead, a lead that the
Spiders would fail to recapture.
Lyons established himself as the
go-to man early in his final home
game, scoring
12 promts in the
first half. A
s p r e a d - o u t
scoring attack
frustrated the
Richmond de-
fense, who fre-
q u e n t 1 y
switched from
zone to man
throughout the
first half. ECU
led at half-time
The Pirates
jumped on UR early in thesecond
half, scoring a quick seven points
to push the lead to 10, 44-34. The
Pirates continued to build on their
lead, feeding the ball into post-
men Gill and Quickie Robinson
11 1 points, seven rebounds). With
lh:52 left in the game, ECU had a
16-point lead on the Spiders.
Then Jarmon started work-
ing his magic. The New Bern, N.C.
native hit four 3-pointers in less
than three minutes, pulling UR
back to a single-digit deficit. Rich-
mond also kept Lyons from scor-
ing in the last 11 minutes of regu-
lation. Jarmon nailed a 3-pointer
with 4:35 left in regulation, bring-
ing UR to within five.
A crucial foul by ECU guard
Kareem Richardson (five points,
seven assists) on a Jarmon lay-up
resulted in a basket and a free
throw for Richmond, and cut the
lead to two. Another costly foul
by ECU freshman Tim Basham
(eight points) sent Spider Kass
Weaver (20 points) to the line to
tie the game at 65.
Gill hit a 15-foot jumper with
1:58 left to play, but the Spiders
returned with a 12-foot jumper by
Eugene Burroughs (seven points)
to tie the game with a 1:22 left.
Neither team was able to score
after that. After a missed 3-pointer
bv ECU'S Skipp Schaefbauer, UR
See SPIDERS page12
Bucs lose
finale at
(UNC-W SID) � Junior
guard Chris Meighen scored 25 of
his points in the second half, spark-
ing UNC-Wilmington to an 85-76
victory over East Carolina Satur-
day at Trask Coliseum, clinching
a third place regular season finish
for the Seahawks in the Colonial
Athletic Association.
Corey Stewart added 20
points and eight rebounds for the
Seahawks, who improved to 16-9
overall 9-5 cenfwenceplay.
Meighen, who hit his final
eight shots, finished two points
shy of UNCW's record of 27 points
inone half. He was limi ted to 0-to-
4 shooting in the first 20 minutes.
Freshman forward Tim
Basham led four Pirates in double
figures with 17 points as ECU (15-
11,7-7) finished fifth in the league.
Anton Gill added 16 points,
Lester Lyons 15 and Skipp
Schaefbauer 14 for the Pirates,
who were outscored, 54-41, in the
second half after leading by four
points at halftime.
Gill had 10 points and Lyons
seven, staking ECU to a 35-31 half-
time lead. Darren Moore had 10
and Stewart eight to lead the
The Pirates extended their
largest lead of the game to 42-36
ona three-pointerby Basham with
15:15 remaining in the game. But
the Seahawks, who shot 67 per-
cent after intermission, responded
with an 11-3 run, taking a 47-45
lead on Chris Meighen's three-
point play with 11:39 to go.
After UNC-W went ahead by
seven points, ECU pulled within
58-54 on another three-pointerby
Basham with 6:38 remaining. The
Seahawks countered with a 7-0
run, capped by a Meighen steal
and layup, to lead,65-54 with5:09
UNC-W built its largest lead
at 75-bO on Stewart's 3-point play
with 1:53 remaining.
ECU, 37-27, and held the Pirates
to 45 percent shooting from the
field. UNCW connected for 57
percent for the game.
UNCW plays host to Florida
Atlantic in its final regular-season
game on Tuesday (Mar. 1) at 7:30
pm. The Pirates are idle until the
CAA Tounviment gets under way
next weekend in Richmond, VA.
Coach Manahan gets career record in softball home opener
i . j -i.uii hj 1 l
(SID) � The East Carolina
Lady Pirate softball team opened
the 1LW4 season under the
rainclouds at ECU Softball Field,
sweeping a doubleheader against
Barton College. ECU won the first
game7-l and won thesecond game
2-1 after the game was called after
five innings because of ram
With the two wins ECU head
coat h Sue Manahan picked up her
350th career coaching win after
the second game was awarded
with a plaque from her players.
"This is a special group ot girls.
I'm happy I could enjoy this point
of my career with these players
said Manahan.
In game one senior Michelle
Ward, returning as the nation's
leading bast stealer, led the I ady
Pirate offense going 2-3 scoring
tworunsand turning in twosingles
and four stolen bases, Sophomore
second baseman folin I ckmanhad
a triple and two RBIs and senior
right fielder Sherri Allen had a
double In her first collegiate soft-
ball game freshman pitcher ill
Rowlands got the win with two
strikeouts and no walks
1 or Barton their one run came
in these, enth inninewhen Nicole
Ardagna got a base hit and
knocked in Amv Vincent. Senior
pitcher Ibnya Robertson took the
Kiss tor the 1 l Bulldogs
In the second game of the
doubleheader, sophomore pitcher
trade Podratskv got the win w ith
two strikeouts d no walks. On
the offensive side, Michelle Ward,
senior Georgeann Wilke and
sophmore I leather Smith each
tad a base hit. Ward also picked
up one stolen base, to put her
total for the day at live.
The Lady Pirates will play
host to the First Annual I ,u
Pirate Invitational this week-
end. Feb. 25-27. t lames will be
played at ECU Softball Fieldon
all three dav sand some games
will be played at ayceeParkon

March 1. 1994
The East Carolinian
Continued from page 10
The Pirates return to action this
Wednesday aftemcxm, when they
plav a doubleheader against St. Au-
gustine. The doubleheader begins at
2 p.m.
Game Two
Lefty Richie Blackwell was re-
sponsible for 15 strikeouts in his first
distance in facing only 28 batters in
the second straight shutout over the
Bison, 9-0.
"Richie Blackwell probably
threw hisbest game since he has been
an East Carolina Pirate head coach
Gary Overton said. "He had com-
mand throughout the day and good
velocity. We thought he was very
sharp with his slider which is a very
tough pitch on hitters when he is on
still around after the first game out-
put of 21 runs.
Transfer Kyle Billingsley led the
way with a 3-for-4 performance, one
run and an RBI. Leadoff man Jamie
Borel had another solid game going
2-for-3 including two doubles, a sto-
len base, two runs and an RBI.
"Let's give Jamie Borel credit
Overton said. "He's a catalyst when
hegetsonbaseandhecan make some
things happen. He started swinging
well at VCU and since then he seems
to be seeing and hitting the ball real
The Pirates jumped out early
again in the firstinning. Borel walked,
stole second, advanced to third on a
fielder's choice and crossed the plate
on a wild pitch.
Rick Britton, 7-for-9 on the day,
continued to have the hot bat when
hesingled, moved to second on Brian
Yerys's single and scored on back-to-
back errors. Yerys moved to third on
those errors and scored on Frank
0 after the first.
Britton led off the third with an-
other single and scored on a second
Yerys sacrifice fly. Scott Bermingham
struck out and ended up on first after
the catcher, James Green, dropped
the third stike and threw wildly to
first. Another throwingerrorbyGreen
enabled Bermingham to score and
move the lead to 5-0.
Back-to-back doubles in the
fourth by Borel and Jason Head gave
the Pirates the first of two runs in the
inning. Head would score two bat-
ters later on a double by Yerys to
make it 7-0.
ECU scored on in the fifth when
Billingsley reached on a single and
scored on Borel's second double.
Billingsley wouldaddhisowndouble
in thesixthtobringin Bermingham to
finish the scoring at nine.
Game One
A clear sky and warm sun did
little to combat the chilling winds at
Harrington Field Saturday when
ECU challenged Howard University
in a double header that resulted in
two victories, 21-0 and 9-0, for the
The Pirates had 23 hits and three
homeruns in the first seven-inning
game. Third baseman Rick Britton
swept the first game with a cycle (a
single, double, triple) and two
"I haven't had a game like this in
I was seeing the ball and I was getting
good pitches.That'sagoodcombina-
tion. Hitting for the cycle was nice, it's
the first time since I was in high
At the bottom of the first,
centerfielder Jamie Borel led off with
a single and went on to steal second
and third. Sophomore Jason Head hi t
Borel in with the game's first homerun,
his second for the season.
ECU's Britton hit a double and
ad vanced b third w i th Brian Yerys at
bat. Bison pitcherTerrifl Hill walked
Lamont Edwards, while Frank Fedak
hit Britton inand allowed Edwards to
advance on a pick off. Chad Triplett
hit Edwards in on a single, giving
ECU a 4-0 lead at the end of the first.
The Pirates further rattled
Howard when Jamie Borel stole sec-
ond and Jason Head walked.
What began as a pile up turned
ing the second, compliments of ECUs
Britton.Tnegame'ssecond homerun
sealed a 7-0 Pirate advantage.
Howard realized three hits, but
no runs during the third. The Bison
walked Brian Yerys and Scott
Bermingham. Howard firstbaseman
Terrill Hill prohibited Lamont
Edwards from claiming first.
Frank Fedak hit Yerys and
Bermingham in withadouble. Fedak
advanced to third withChad Triplets
single and came home on Heath
Clark's fly ball.
Rick Britton hit his second
homerun of the game taking the Pi-
rates lead to 11-0.
Substitutions came at the end of
the fifth. Eddie Uiesner took over as
catcher, while freshman Denis
Dunlap went to centerfield. Senior
Johnny Beck pitched the first five
innings with three hits, no walks and
five strike outs.
RelieverMike Jacobs finished the
first gameof two with no hitsand two
Rick Britton appeared twice at
bat during the sixth. First rutting a
single, Britton clinched a triple in his
second appearance thus completing
the cycle for the day.
516 S. Cotanche St.
Assorted ECU Sweatshirts 20-50 off
Selection of Sweatpants $7.00
Discontinued T-Shirts $5.00
Selected Gift items 20-50 off
ECU Jackets 25 off
Selection of ECU shorts up to 50 off
This is a more advanced workshop and will consist of
one fun filled weekend working on rappelling and
anchor systems.
So come and join the fun.
Place: Western Carolina
Date: April 1,2,3
Cost: $35 - students
$40 - nonstudents
Spring Break Hiking and
Canoeing Trip
Spend 4 days hiking along the
Appalachian Trail, then 12 day lounging
in a hot springs. After that we travel to
Bryson City and have two days of
instruction in White Water Canoeing
Place: The Appalachian Trail, Hot
Springs, NC, Fontana Lake, & Little
Tennessee River
Cost: $155.00 students$160 non
Dates: March 4-10
Map and Compass Made Easy
Learn simplified techniques with this field session held near
ECU campus. We'll unlock the mysteries and present vou
with the skills to unlock the door to Wilderness travel, laps
and compasses are provided bv the Outdoor Adventure
Program. Pre trip meeting is 5:00 pm Tuesday, March 15 in
Instructor: Susan Howell & Catherine Hawley
Place: Hanging Rock State Park
Cost: $30.00 students$35.00 non students
Date: March 25-27
Register for all spring adventure
workshops In The R.O.C.
(Recreational Outdoor Center)
located In 117 Chrlstenbury
Cym. Call 757-6911 for details.
for information regarding these programs or other services offered by ECU Recreational Services come by 204 Chrlstenbury Gymnasium or call 7576387.
Admission Qy
$5.00 members
� k
$6.00 Guests
lOtf Domestics
A Natural Life Program
Monday. March 21
Minges Coliseum
Bottles & Cans
All Nite (your
754 Shots
Alternate site is Cnristenbury Gym
Register Your Team by Wed. March 16 at
5:00pm in 204 Cnristenbury Gym
The first 20 teams or 10 matches,
on first come basis.
1. All team members must have waivers
signed by March 16.
2. Each team consists of two people.
3. Teams must have a theme song.
4. Sorry! No Co-Ed wrestling.
5. Remember these matches are staged.
audience applause will determine best
stage performance!
� Creative-
Sponsored by Recreational Services, Resident Education, campus Dining

m � m.fmmm
12 The East Carolinian
March 1, 1994
Continued from page 10
turned the ball over on three differ-
ent occasions, giving ECU the ball
with two seconds left. A 3-point
attempt bv Richardson fell short
sending the game to overtime, at
Overtime came down to con-
necting free throws for the Pirates,
and unlike last season's free throw
woes, ECU pulled through in the
clutch. The freshman Basham hit
3-of-4 free throws in overtime, com-
bined with 10 for 12 from ECU in
OT. ECU kept the ball out of
Jarmon's hands, causing the other
Richmond players to step up. They
failed to do so. UR pulled within
four on a Jarmon trey with five
seconds left, but the Pirates ended
up pulling it out, 81-77.
4-6 3-8 1
MetzgerZS 3-5 0-0 2-4 0 3 n
TotaU225 27-h3 12-17 10-38 10 14 77
Percentages: FC429, FT706, 3-Poinl
Goals: 11-21. .524 ijarmon 7-9, Weaver 2-b.
Bacote 1-2, Hodges 1-1). Team rebounds:
4 Blocked shots: 0 Turnovers: 14
(Burroughs 4, Metzger 3. Wall 3. Hodges
2. Jarmon, Weaver). Steals: 4 (Jarmon 2,
Wall, Metzger).
East Carolina (81)
Richmond (77)
m m-a
Veaver43 � 7-13
Williams5 0-0
Jarmon36 8-13
Bacote 16 2-5
Wall 20 1-3
Lyons 38 9-21
Hunterll 1-3
Young 23 1-3
Robinson30 4-8
Gill 35 10-15 4-4 3-8
Armstrongl41-3 0-0 0-1
Basham22 2-5 3-4 2-5
Totals225 29-68 16-19 13-41
Percentages: FG426, FT842, 3-Point
Goals: 7-26, .269 (Lyons 4-11, Richardson 1-
b, Basham 1-4, Young 1-3) Team re-
bounds: 2. Blocked shots: 5 (Schaefbauer,
Lyons, Young, Robinson, Basham).
Turnovers: 8(Lyons 2. Richardson 2,
Robinson 2, Gill, Armstrong). Steals: 9
(Robinson 4, Basham 4, Lyons).
Richmond 34 33 10 77
East Carolina37 30 14 81
Technical fouls: 1ECU, Lyons :47 OT)
Attendance. 5250 Time: 2:38, Officials:
Rose, Wood, Spainhour. Compiled by Brad
Continued from page 10
of play.
The Lady Pirates went ahead
56-55 on a Justine Allpress layup
(11:55)�a lead that they held until
the 5:17 mark, when Denise Winn
nailed two free throws to take her
team to a 69-68 lead.
The Spiders would go up by as
much as five points in the final
minutes of play, but ECU would
tie the game (75-75) again at 53
seconds on another Baker 3-point
Winn answered with her
game-winning 3-poiater at 24 sec-
onds to give the Spiders the vic-
Richmond's Laura Barnes led
all scorers on 8-15 shooting for 24
points, while Denise Winn added
20 for the Spiders.
ECU was led by Tomekia
Blackmon's 23 points and 10 re-
Her total was closely followed
by Danielle Charlesworth's 17
points, and LaShonda Baker's 14
points, which all came in the sec-
ond half.
The heartbreak loss dropped
the Lady Pirates to 2-20 on the year
and 1-11 in the CAA.
Richmond ran its record to 14-
10 overall, and 6-6 in the CAA.
ECU travels to Wilmington to take
on the Lady Seahawkson Wednes-
day, then have a home game
against Appalachian State on
March 6. They will then compete in
the CAA Tournament on March
10-12 in Harrisonburg, Va.
Central Book &
Mon-Fri 8:30-9:30 Sat & Sun 9:00-9:30
Greenville Square shopping Center (next to Kmart)
mmmmm; .i
&f J
MV Ami
The East Carolinian St. Patrick's Day Issue
Wmt@fo mil
Sigma Phi
Epsilon will be
sponsoring a
tournament on
March 18 for
senior citizens.
There will be
prizes and the
contest is also
Deadline is 4:00pm March 15,1994. Run date is March 17, 1994
The nation s leader in college marketing is
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sales involved Place advertising on
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The East Carolinian, March 1, 1994
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.
March 01, 1994
Original Format
Local Identifier
Location of Original
University Archives
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