The East Carolinian, April 1, 1994

wmammtmmmmmm i
Sacrilege or Harmless Fun?
Students voice their opinions
on the brand new sport of 1
Giant Ornament Hunting. HfS?5
Read about the moral v .
controversies on page 123. o
Cream of Polaroid
Chef Ezra Lockjaw
shares his tasty new
recipe for unraveled
.33mm film under a
thick layer of marmoset
saliva. See page 54.
The Least Carolinian
April 1,1994
The clearly-labelled satirical front page
Happy April Fool's Day
'Say what?' P.C. campus speech code adopted
Staff R(?nnrrc: � M.
Staff Reports
The Least Carolinian
Following the nationwide
trend toward political correctness,
ECU announced yesterday a strict
new speech code, designed to in-
still family values and make cam-
pus a kinder, gentler place.
The speech code was passed
by the ECU administration after a
sharp debate, a democratic vote
and a coin flip. The debate prima-
rily centered around what kind of
coin to use, and the George Wash-
ington quarter won a close vote
over the Silver Dollar.
The vote is seen as a clear
victory by Chancellor Dick Hurtz,
who vowed to stamp out every
use of the word "wiretapping
"Now there's a dirty word for
you he said. "Hey, you just said
the 'w' word, didn't you? Public
Safety, arrest that reporter
Dean of Students Harrv
Butts agreed that something ought
to be done to limit speech on cam-
pus. "When you've got people
writing in the newspaper refer-
ring to the chancellor as male geni-
talia, something has to give. Be-
hind his back maybe, but in the
Not every member of the
administration thought the code
was a good idea. Dr. Moe Lester
and Dr. Hughjass, both vice chan-
cellors for business affairs, dis-
agreed with the policy.
"If people want to call us a
'rubber stamp administration'
then by George, thev ought to be
able to Lester said.
"I wasn't in on the
'improprietarily unsanctioned ra-
diotelephony' dammit. I really
wasn't. And speak into the potted
plant, will you?" Jass said.
Some of the words to be
banned, with the words that will
replace them, include the follow-
� "Rent-a-cop" will now
become "Public Safety
Photo courtesy ot Starsky Hutch
Seen here a year in the future, "Dick's Deck" will offerl 8,000 spaces. Is parking bad? You bet Jurassic.
Now showing: Jurassic Parking
Staff Reports
The Least Carolinian
ECU's Parking Committee
decided yesterday to raze ECU
Chancellor Richard Eakin's
house to clear the way for an
18-story parking deck.
The new parking facility,
paid for through faculty sala-
ries, will accomodate 18,000
cars, although the space will be
reserved for resident and com-
muter parking only. Freshmen,
however, must still park at
Minges Coliseum.
"I'm thrilled to be able to
make this sacrifice for our stu-
dent body Eakin said after the
decision was announced. "I am
certainly willing to find other
living arrangements if it means
easier, more accessible and con-
venient parking for my stu-
Eakin mentioned a par-
ticular interest in the South
Evans Street apartment com-
"The rent is quite reason-
able he said.
Labor costs for the park-
ing deck will fall particularly
low, since the millions of cam-
pus squirrels will be employed
and trained in parking deck ar-
"We decided that since
there are so many squirrels just
hanging around on campus ev-
ery day, we might as well put
them to work doing something
useful said Dean of Students
and Director of Planned Park-
ing Ron Speier. "We said to our-
selves, 'Selves, let's really think
this project out, unlike all the
other silly projects we've tried
this year
The local squirrels re-
sponded eagerly to the employ-
ment offer.
"Yeah said Hike Nuts,
speaker for the ECU Squirrel
Foundation, established in 1907
along with the university. "We
get kind of sick of frantically
chasing each other up and down
trees. Up and down, up and
down; we get a little seasick,
frankly. We're also trying to get
away from our spells of simply
attacking trashcans at random
and scaring the hell out of
passers-by. We're looking for-
ward to the challenge
The parking deck will in-
clude several unique options
voted upon through a random
student survey.
Students who just don't
have time to grab breakfast or
lunch can take advantage of two
drive-through windows,
McDonald's and Godiva. These
will be located near the entrance
of the parking deck, and all con-
sumed foods will be paid for
through a special "Feed the Stu-
dents" scholarship, sponsored
by wealthy local families.
For students with extra
time to kill between classes, a
special tavern will be located
toward the rear of the garage.
Daily specials will include
Killian's Red on draft, and vari-
ous renditions of the popular
White Russian mixed drink.
"We really want to give
the students what they want
said Director of Off-campus-
yet-on-campus Drinking and
Dining Frank Salamon. "You
asked for liquor, we're giving
you liquor
Salamon stressed that fake
IDs will simply not be accepted,
despite bribes from the younger
student body.
"No, nope and no again
he emphasized.
A movie theater is also
planned, Eakin said. This will
offer current movies, but at no
charge. Construction is slated
to begin April 1.Students inter-
ested in further information
may contact The Least Carolin-
ian, because we have a bridge to
sell, as well.
Today's horoscopes by Frieda Futura
Aries (March 21 to April 19): Just bleat a happy tune and
hoof a rave with all you've got.
Taurus (April 20 to May 20): Today you may be pursued
by a small man carrying a red cape. Recommendation:
Charge and impale.
Gemini (May 21 to June 21): Double your pleasure
double your fun. Goodnight, folks.
Cancer (June 22 to July 21 Some days are meant for
rejoicing. Today is not one of those days. Be on the
lookout for balding kitties with fiddles.
Leo (July 22 to Aug 21): Avoid those dumb enough to
stick their heads in your mouth.
VjVtrgo (Aug 22 to Sept 22): Just give it up, honey.
Libra (Sept 23 to Oct 22): Seek the American
Dream in a most American way: Blindfolded and
Scorpio (Oct 23 to Nov 21): Tristan Rodgers,
you're not. Loosen up and swing your booty.
Sagittarius (Nov 22 to Dec 21): Hoof-and-mouth
disease and Equus Complex makes for a very
unhappy centaur.
Capricorn (Dec 22 to Jan 20): You should be
ashamed of yourself, you horny bastard.
Aquarius (Jan 21 to Feb 19): Bear that special
someone the gift of agua and avoid acting like a
Pisces (Feb 20 to Mar 20): Finny fun, PU, sacre
� "Public Safety" will now
become "Git yo butt outta Krispv
� "Young, black male" will
now become "suspect
� "Former police chief"
will now become "racially sensi-
� "Student government"
will now become "At least it looks
good on a resume
� "School of Business" will
now become "S.O.B
� "Joyner Library" will
now become "The warehouse
where they don't keep the books
� "Rush week" will now
become "Buy a friend week
� "Parking space" will now
become "Rec Center
� "Chancellor's lawn" will
now become "parking space
The new policy must now
be voted on by the Board of Trust-
ees, where it is predicted to fail.
Members of the Board who are
believed to vote against the mat-
ter include, Blair Skinner, Jeff
Becker, Beth Shimmel and Karen
Hassell. Board member Dennis
Wilhelm is expected to vote for
the policy change.
In other administrative ac-
tion, Chancellor Hurtz appointed
Vice Chancellor for Building Use-
less Things Dr. Pat Mygroin to
oversee the construction of a new
wing on the chancellor's resi-
dence. The new wing, reported
to contain various torture de-
vices, will "help attract quality
students to ECU said Dick.
Also, Hurtz appointed Vice
Chancellor for Screwing Things
Up Dr. Ima P. Niss to investigate
charges made by The Least Caro-
linian that SGA President I.P.
Freely misused his position to
get babes. "Apparently, this guy
Freely thinks that being SGA
president is some kind of turn
on Niss said. "Personally, be-
ing an editor for the paper does it
for me
Elvis, Hitler found in Tar River
Staff Reports
The Least Carolinian
"It's like nothing I've ever
seen. I mean the Enquirer said he
was living in South America and
his body shows up in Greenville.
The implications are incredible
said the Director of Marine Ar-
cheology, Dr. Han Grip.
Dr. Grip was referring to the
body of Adolf Hitler that was
found caught in some fallen
branches in the Tar river early
Saturday morning. Tied to his
ankle was a small can of soup and
the body of Elvis Presley. It is
suspected that they had a suicide
pact, although no note was found.
But local tuna fisherman Hal
Wispweasle said he caught a tuna
last week that was in the midst of
digesting a small piece of paper
that read, "We want to die to-
gether in a hunk-a-burnin' love
The bodies are being stored
in the walk-in freezer in the back
of Wright Place Soda Shop, they
will not be open for viewing be-
cause of the level of decay. How-
ever, there will be a raffle to give
away the can of soup. The expira-
tion date on the can is still good.
Some lucky student will have a
hot meal with history.
What has baffeled authori-
ties most about this case is the
victim'schoice of wardrobe. Elvis
was wearing a fine silk embroi-
dered nightgown with a lovelv
nature scene sewn meticulously
on the lapels. He must have been
really fond of this particular ar-
ticle which he chose to die in. But
Hitler was the real surprise. For
his death he pulled out all the
stops and adorned his body with
the finest of threads. His plaid
leasure suit was starched to the
maximum, it even held its crisp-
ness in the muddy depths of the
Tar River. The characteristic small
moustache was abandoned for
the more fashionable goatee and
his feet were in the finest
wingtips. Clothes make the man,
don't they?
Local divers have scoured
the scene for more evidence and
have yet to find any. Both corpses
had lost all the contents of their
pockets, with the exception of
Elvis who was carrying a copy of
the Fat Boys' first tape in his chest
pocket and his right hand still
held the reminants of a peanut
butter and banana sandwich.
Authorities suspect these items
may have some link to a cellulose
The Greenville Police de-
partment has admitted to know-
ing that these two famous men
had been living in Greenville
since the end of the Reagan era.
They claim that the FBI swore
them to secrecy and threatened
to blame Kennedy's death on the
department if any of the infor-
mation leaked out.
This incredible find has put
Greenville on the world map and
sparked rumors of a theme park.
There are only two question left
to ask: Why Greenville? and Why
didn'Whey put out an album?
File photo
The bodies of both Hitler and Elvis showed signs of decay and cheese.
'Botswana Beasf headed for Emerald City
Staff Reports
The Least Carolinian
In a suprising turn of events,
a new addition has been added to
Eddie Payne's 1994 basketball ros-
ter. Six-foot-11 Botswaneese bas-
ketball sensation Kabul Webbi-
Shebeli has shunned UNC to come
to East Carolina.
"I liked the Minges atmo-
sphere Webbi-Shebeli said in a
March 28th telephone interview.
"When I visited ECU (for the Jan.
8th and 10th games versus Ameri-
can and George Mason), I saw an
team that desired to win. Plus, the
Pirate fan support was great. I
hope they will like me as well
The 19-year-old Webbi-
Shebeli hails from the Republic of
Botswana, an African country
slightly smaller than Texas. He
lives in a large house on the out-
skirts of Gaborone, the nation's
In recent years, Webbi-
Shebeli has become Botswana's
favorite son. He led his high school
to five consecutive African Na-
tional Championhips(He played
varsity basketball in eighth grade),
and averaged 2R.4 points, 13.1 re-
bounds, and 7.3 blocks per game
Photo courtesy of Botswana SID
during his senior season for the
In 1992, Webbi-Shebeli got
to fulfill one of his dreams, repre-
senting Botswana in the 1992Sum-
mer Games, where he was given
the nickname "The Botswana
"Even though we didn't
place well in the medal rounds, I
gained much-needed experience
against NBA players such as
Vlade Divac and Toni Kukoc
Webbi-Shebeli said.
Matched up against Divac,
Webbi-Shebeli scored just lb
points in a 82-fv Botswana loss.
1 owever, his play caught the eye
of ECU assistant coach Martin
McGillan, who was watching the
game on satellite television.
"He's no star yet, but he
came back from the loss and
scored 27 points against Croatia
and 39 against Korea in the conso-
lation round McGillan said. "I
really like his style of play and
The move from Gabarone to
Greenville will be welcomed with
open arms, Webbi-Shebeli said.
"Gabarone (pop. 661,000) is so
large, vet I am still their greatest
basketball player. I was being
triple-teamed there, but in
America, I will be allowed to play
in a more team-oriented atmo-
Pirate assistant coach Mike
Hopkins said, "I think we have
discovered a true gem. Kabul's a
really intelligent and mature
player for someone so young, but
the main thing is, he's still grow-
Earlv plans have Webbi-
Shebeli filling the hole left by the
departures of seniors Wilbert
Hunter and Kevin Armstrong.
At press time, Coach Payne
was touring Botswana and
couldn't bo reached for comment.
MmngamM i

Pirate Comics, crackhouse!
Turn to page 7 for a mess of April
Fool's parodies of popular comic
strips. BC Powder, Beatle Bailey,
Catheter and much more.
Read and weepl
Pennsylvania Poet
Emily Grosholz will be
presenting her poetry on
Tuesday, April 5 at 4:00pm
in room 1032 of General
Classroom Building. Storv
on page 6.
Vol. 69 No. 22
The East Carolinian
Circulation 12,000
Greenville, North Carolina
Thursday, March 31,1994
ECU Transit System argues allegations
Photo by Cedric Van Buren
BusesiineUpeachdayfotra rtstudentstostops a their various routes. Along with hearing complaints
that the routes aren't extenstve enough, the Transit System was recently accused of sex discrimSon
may host
By Tammy Zion
By Shannon Cooper
Staff Writer
The ECU Transit System
transports more than 17,000 stu-
dents per week between the sur-
rounding area of Greenville and
the ECU campus. The transit is a
student-operated organization
which employs student drivers.
Recently, ECU transit has
been accused of sexist allegations
in their hiring of student drivers.
The transit only has two female
A female student, who
wishes to remain anonymous,
applied for the driver position in
September. After several months
she received no answer. From
another source, she discovered
that she had not been hired be-
cause she had not come in yet and
they did not know what she
looked like.
In response to this, the stu-
dent wrote a letter to Ryland
Walters, ECU Transit Manager,
inquiring as to why she had not
been hired and that if she did not
hear anything from him within a
week, she would contact the ad-
Immediately, Walters re-
sponded and started calling her
references. She was promised to
have a job by the summer.
Walters admits that he re-
ceived the letter this week, but
does not un-
Democrats to hold convention
derstand why-
she feels as if
he did not hire
her because of
her gender.
"I hire
my drivers
based upon
their experi-
ence, when
they're avail-
able to drive
and what type
of license they have Walters said.
"No, I do not hire on bases of sex,
race or anything else
"Since the CDL (commer-
cial drivers license) law we're get-
ting fewer females with their CDL
license Walters said.
The transit has three lines.
The gold line serves College Hill,
Allied Health, Stratford Arms
apartments and the Greenville
Athletic Club.
The brown line serves
Speight, Mendenhall and the
Tar River area.
"The purple line is our big-
jjest route. We run two buses
for that
route up
until one
o'clock in
the after-
that route
next fall
and start-
ing the sil-
ver line
The transit system night
services include the Pirate Ride
and the Freshman Shuttle.
"The Pirate Ride replaces
Pirate Walk. The student popu-
lation is so large it's gotten too
See TRANSIT page 4
hire my drivers
based upon their
experience I do
not hire on bases of
sex, race or
anything else
Ryland Walters,
ECU Transit Manager
By Jason Williams
Staff Writer
ECU Housing Services
is considering extending vis-
iting hours in the residence
"We are responding to
a student need said Manny
Amaro, director of Housing:
The current policy only
allows visitors of the oppo-
site sex to visit between noon
and 1 a.m. Sunday through
Thursday, and noon to 2 a.m.
Friday and Saturday.
The Residence Hall As-
sociation (RHA) formed a
committee to research the
policies at the other schools
in the UNC system, Amaro
The committee will
survey students living on
campus in order to deter-
mine their preferences, and
then the committee will pro-
pose a policy.
"The current policy has
received constant com-
plaint said Leslie Salter,
See HOUSING page 4
Assistant News Editor
Chances are Senator Jesse
Helms will be nowhere near
Greenville's Ramada Inn next
weekend. That's because the
ECU College Democrats will
host the 1994 North Carolina
Young Democrat State Conven-
tion at that site April 8-10.
The convention will bring
in college democrats and Young
Democrats, those under 35 years
old, from around the state for
the three-day event.
At the convention, the
Young Democrats will elect
statewide officers and attend
issue forums. Elected officers
from around the state are ex-
pected to attend.
"The convention is a
good way to meet elected offi-
cials said Steve Benzkofer,
president of the ECU College
Democrats. "You get to hear
very interesting speakers, plus
the forums will be a good learn-
ing experience. The best thing
is that it gets young people in-
volved in the Democratic
The convention will begin
on Friday, April 8 when the
North Carolina Federation of
College Democrats will hold
their "mini-convention" to elect
officers. The ECU chapter of the
College Democrats is a member
of the federation, and Bill
Gheen, a junior political science
major at ECU, is president of
the Federation.
After the meeting, the Fed-
eration and others will sponsor
hospitality suites at the Ramada.
On the morning of April 9, the
Pitt County Democratic Women
will sponsor a continental
breakfast at 8 a.m.
Immediately following the
breakfast, the North Carolina
Young Democrats will hold a
business meeting. At this time,
the group will elect officers and
pass resolutions.
A luncheon will be held at
12:30 p.m. for convention par-
ticipants. Lt. Governor Dennis
Wicker will be the guest speaker
for the luncheon. "I heard
(Wicker) speak at Jefferson-
Jackson day, and he was very
interesting Benzkofer said.
"He said he loves ECU and he
was looking forward to coming
down to Greenville
From 2 p.m. to 5 p.m the
convention will feature three is-
sue forums for health care, en-
vironmental policy and foreign
policy. Some of the panels for
these discussions are being or-
ganized by Dr. David Conradt,
chair of the ECU department of
political science, and Dr. Car-
mine Scavo, professor of politi-
cal science will be a panelist on
the environmental issues forum.
After the issue forums,
U.S. Representatives Martin
Lancaster and Eva Clayton will
sponsor a reception. "This is a
good opportunity to meet your
representatives in Congress
Benzkofer said.
The highlight of the con-
vention, a banquet featuring
guest speaker U.S. Rep. David
Bonior, D-Mich will begin at
7:30 p.m. in the Ramada's Ban-
quet Hall. The banquet will be
organized by ECU College
Democrat Chris Hardee.
Accompanying the ban-
quet will be a dance from 9:30
p.m. to 1 a.m. The local rhythm-
and-blues band Cold Sweat will
perform at the dance.
The convention will close
Sunday April 10 when the new
Young Democrat officers will
hold their executive meeting at
9 a.m.
Those wishing to attend
the luncheon, the banquet and
the dance must purchase an $18
ticket from the Pitt County
Young Democrats or the ECU
College Democrats. To purchase
tickets or receive additional in-
formation, contact Steve
Benzkofer at 830-9239.
Students seem to
By Mike Walker
Staff Writer
Believe it or not, there are
actually students at ECU that
excel in their classes and receive
a GPA above a 3.5. Though these
students may be shunned by
other students during college,
after graduation, instead of
standing in the unemployment
line with the rest of us, they
may traveling abroad to make
important contributions to other
countries. How? With the help
of Dr. David Sanders and the
honors department at ECU.
The honors department of-
fers many types of scholarships
to outstanding college seniors
and graduate students. One ma-
jor scholarship, which is offered
annually, is the Fulbright Stu-
dent Program.
The Fulbright grant was
created in 1946 to "foster mu-
tual understanding among
nations through educational
and cultural exchanges The
scholarship is also available
for projects that are less spe-
cific if the student is able to
define the project well and
show how it can benefit the
country involved.
Another branch of the
Fulbright grant is available to
professors for research
projects. They also provide an
international faculty ex-
"Of course, this is com-
petitive across the country
Sanders said. The Fulbright
program receives about 5,000
applications nationwide an-
nually and only accepts about
700. In order for a student to
be eligible for the Fulbright
See FULBRIGHT page 4
The parking lot south of Greene
Hall will be closed effective TODAY,
for approximately 45 days, due to
construction movement.
on the
Do you think ECU
Resident Advisors are paid
enough? Why or why not?
Photos by Leslie Petty
Wesley White, freshman: "They
shouldn' t get paid as much as they
do. They are never there in the
dorms � I can never find them
when I need them
Henry Parker, sophomore: "Their
pay now is reasonable. I think they
do a good job. They don't ask for
too much � they do their job
Tim Sheetz, sophomore: "I heard
they wanted to lower RAs' salaries,
but I think they should remain the
same. It's a job and a way of
Phyllis Bradley, senior: "They
should be paid less, because most
of them don't do their jobs. They're
just there for a free place to live

March 31, 1994
The East Carolinian 3



Redistricting proposals
get much criticism
March 24
Rawl Annex � 1:05 p.m. Damage to real property (win-
Fletcher Hall � 2:05 p.m. Larceny of clothes.
Clement Hall � 10:00 p.m. Damage to real property.
March 25
South side of Aycock Hall � 2:30 p.m. Breaking and
entering of building.
March 26
Parking lot south of Greene Hall � 3:10 a.m. Arrest of
student for DWI; stop sign violation.
South of Ficklen Stadium � 7:22 a.m. Injury to personal
property (vehicle).
WZMB (Mendenhall)�9:55 p.m. Communicating threats.
West parking lot at Allied Health Building� 10:15 p.m.
Breaking and entering; larceny of radio equipment; damage to
property (vehicle).
March 28
Northwest of Graham Building � 7:36 a.m. Larceny of
state property.
ECU Student Store � 11:28 a.m. Larceny of book bag.
Ficklen Stadium � 11:30 a.m. Report of larceny; forgery;
Greene Hall �1:16 p.m. Harassing phone call.
Parking lot on Fourth and Reade � 3:25 p.m. Breaking
and entering of motor vehicle; larceny.
March 29
Staff parking lot east of Brody Building � 9:50 a.m.
Larceny of parking decal.
Lobby of Wright Place � 1.01 p.m. Larceny of book bag.
Compiled by Jason Williams. Taken from official ECU
police reports.
RALEIGH (AP) � Plans to
create two minority congressional
districts were frequently fine-
tuned to favor incumbent Demo-
cratic congressmen, the state
Legislature's chief bill -drafter tes-
tified yesterday.
Gerry Cohen, director of bill
drafting for the General Assem-
bly, testified in federal court be-
fore a three-judge panel trying to
decide if North Carolina's con-
gressional districts are constitu-
A la wsui t filed by Duke Uni-
versity law professor Robinson
Everett and five white Durham
voters accuses legislators of prac-
ticing "racial gerrymandering" in
creating two districts with a ma-
jority of black voters.
But Cohen testified partisan
politics played a much bigger role
in how the lines were finally
drawn. He also said the redistrict-
ing plans were designed so that
one would be urban and one
would be rural.
The 5th Congressional Dis-
trict was red ra wn a t the request of
Congressman Steve Neal to favor
Neal's re-election chances, as were
the 3rd District for U.S. Rep. Mar-
tin Lancaster, the 7th District for
Rep. Charlie Rose, the 2nd District
for Rep. Tim Valentine and the 8th
District for Rep. Bill Hefner, Cohen
Cohen also said he was regu-
larly in contact with aides for the
congressmen, who suggested re-
drawing the lines to boost their
bosses' re-election chances.
In one case, Cohen said, a
tiny strip of one precinct was in-
cluded in Lancaster's 3rd District
so that one of Lancaster's aides
could continue to be a resident of
the district.
In another, the border be-
tween the 6th District and the
12th District was moved slightly
so that state Rep. Fred Bowman
would live in the 6th District.
Cohen said he was told to make
the change to include Bowman's
home because Bowman wanted
to be in the 6th District. Cohen
said there was also some concern
that Hefner, a subcommittee
chairman of the House Appro-
priations Committee, might lose
his seat if some district plans were
"Rep. Lancaster called me
himself and said if it came down
to drawing a district that favored
him or favored Rep. Hefner, he
would rather have the district fa-
vor Hefner Cohen said.
Cohen said an appropria-
tions subcommittee chairman is
in a good position to direct fed-
eral projects to his home state.
A federal court already has
dismissed a lawsuit brought by
Republicans that accused legisla-
tors of political gerrymandering
to favor Democratic congress-
men. The court ruled that politi-
cal gerrymandering was not nec-
essarily unconstitutional.
Neighbor charged in vicious crime
A neighbor has been charged with
murder in the death of Krista Kay
Godwin, whose severed hand was
found on top of a building.
Timmy I (nxims, 31,of 1 au-
rel Hill isaccusei.lofstibbingCKX.iwin
to death and severing both of her
hands, Scotland County Sheriff
Wayne Bryant .said.
Grooms was charged with
armed robbery.
Gnxms is accused of using a
knife to steal clothing and rings val-
ued at$l,(XX) from Gcxiwin, accord-
ing to the arrest warrant. Godwin
was wearing several rings, includ-
ing her engagement ring, when she
The rings have not been found.
Godwin, 22, disappeared
about 9:30 p.m. on Feb. 14. Her right
hand was found two days later on
the roof of a Laurel Hill store. Her
body was found Feb. 19 in a thicket.
She had been stabbed t i death and
her bixly was bruised, showing
signs of a struggle
Ihe sheriff would not com-
ment on a motive or whether a
murder weapon had been found,
but said Godwin was killed with a
"They knew each other, but I
can't speculate what kind of rela-
said. Grooms is being held in the
Scotland County Jail withoutbond.
He has been in jail since Monday,
when he was charged with larceny
of a .22-caliber pistol and posses-
sion of a firearm by a convicted
Gn xims wasconvicted of fi rst-
degree rape in 1980, possession of
stolen goods in 1990 and assault on
a female in 1991.
Thomas Godwin said his
daughter knew Grooms only
slightly from seeing him around
the neighborhood.
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(see Tuesday, April 5 East Carolinian for
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4 The East Carolinian
March 31, 1994
Continued from page 2
visitation committee chair.
"Residents can't find time to
study with a member of the op-
posite sex. Ideally, we will de-
velop different policies for dif-
ferent residence halls, as some
parents and students are against
changing the policy
Appalachian State Univer-
sity and UNC-Charlotte recently
adopted a method which allows
the students to vote on a policy
within the first three weeks of
the semester. At least 75 percent
of the residents must vote on
the policy and one policy must
receive two-thirds of the vote,
otherwise that residence hall fol-
lows the strictest policy.
UNC-Chapel Hilfrecently
changed the visitation policy at
six of its dorms. After taking a
vote among the resident popu-
lation, students decided to al-
lew unlimited visitation. Stu-
dents that object to the new
policy are reassigned to tradi-
tional dorms.
"This is one possibility we
are exploring Salter said.
The SGA released a reso-
lution supporting the decision
to change the visitation policy.
"Our goal is to assist in
getting this changed, and to back
RHA said SGAVice-President
Troy Dreyfus.
The SGA proposed that
visiting hours be extended to 7
a.m. through 2 a.m. daily. "The
current policy is very limiting
Dreyfus said. "Living on cam-
pus has a lot to offer, and a new
policy would make the resi-
dence halls more attractive to
The revisions are in the
very early stages.
"No decisions will be made
until next year Salter said. "But
the policy may come into effect
during the '9495 school year
Continued from page 2
grant, he or she must be a United
States citizen, in good health,
hold at least a Bachelor's de-
gree, and should have a good
knowledge of the language of
the country in which the stu-
dent wishes to study.
For a student to get ac-
cepted by the Fulbright pro-
gram, it is helpful for he or she
to have a 4.0 GPA. "They don't
even consider anybody below a
3.5 Sanders said.
The candidate must have
strong recommendations from
faculty on campus. Along with
that, candidates must state their
project in precise wording and
must have an interview discuss-
ing the study that they wish to
do. Sanders said that the projects
usually take 9-12 months to com-
plete. "Your project has to be
reasonable, do-able and reward-
ing he said.
The Fulbright can reward
students with either a full grant
Continued from page 2
expensive to pay people to walk
others Walters said.
ECU Transit mainly serves
the larger apartment complexes
and popular areas around cam-
"We're not a taxi service
Walters said. "I know people say
the bus should take us exactly
where we want to go, but it's more
There has not been a fee in-
crease for the transit system in 12
years. Thev operate withaS18l),0tX
$200,000 budget. The transit does
not operate on weekends largely
because of budgetary' reasons.
ECU Transit also has a char-
ter service for ECU organizations,
conventions that come to campus
and Greek organizations.
Recently, there has been con-
fusion over who funds the student
transit system. A recent student
letter in the editorial section of The
East Carolinian concerning the green
lights on the transit vans caught
Walters' attention.
"The SGA didn't put the
green lights on the van, we didhe
said. "Our vans are hard to see at
night. With the green light you
know it's the ECU Pirate Ride
ECU Transit was originally
started and funded by ECU's Stu-
dent Government Association,but
now it is funded by student fees
and is entirely run by students.
In response to the recent park-
ingsituation on campus, ECU Tran-
sit started the Commuter Shuttle
last fall. It runs every 10 minutes
between the hours of 7 a.m. till 2
"We're probably the most
efficient transit system vou'll find
right now Walters said. "Actu-
ally, we're trying to grow, but we
can't grow as fast as the univer-
As for the future of ECU Tran-
sit, Walters not only expects a new
line, but also to replace half of the
14-vehicle fleet and coastruct a tran-
sit maintenance facility. The ve-
hicles are now cared by the city of
In addition, Walters hopes to
start a route to Wal-Mart, Carolina
East Mall and the ECU School of
With this services also comes
the possibility of a student fee in-
crease to fund them.
"We will need additional
busesand drivers for this Walters
said. "I hate to see student fees go
up, but if everybody wants the ser-
vice, they have to pay for it
wishes to announce the following
Holy Thursday Services (March 31): 7:30pm at St Peter s Church
Good Friday Services: 12:15pm Stations of the Cross at St. Peter's
7:30pm - Good Friday liturgy Service at St Peter's
Saturday Easter Vigil Service (April 2): 8:00pm at St Peter's
Easter Sunday Masses: 11:30am and 8:30pm - Newman Center, 953 E. 10th St
(St. Peter's is located at 2700 E. 4th St.)
For further information, please call Fr. Paul Vaeth at 757-1991
hair designs
Also: The Plaza
& Stanton Square
George's Hair Designs
i $5.00 OFF ������
lO Visit Tanning Package
expires April 19, 1994
Coupon good at all George's Hair Designs
for their project, a grant tor (heir
traveling expenses, or a teach-
ing grant.
The Fulbright does not al-
low students to do studies in
certain countries. One country
is England because it does not
have a foreign language or cul-
ture. "It's almost impossible to
get one to England Sanders
said. Other countries that are
restricted are; countries that are
hosting Olympic games, coun-
tries where a war is taking place
and "popular countries How-
ever, Sanders notes that certain
countries have been overlooked
bv Fulbright candidates and are
in need of students. Austria is
one of the countries that has
been overlooked. Also, Kenya is
the only African country to be
Last year, Edward F.
Prados, a graduate student at
ECU received the Fulbright.
I'rados received the grant to
Unless you
want to talk
about stories
on the 12-
hour ride to
setts NO
study underwater archaeology
in the Red Sea He also made
plans to study traditional ship-
building in Yemen.
Sanders said no one has
approached him from ECU to
apply for the Fulbright yet this
" People here characteristi-
cally undervalue themselves
and their opportunities Sand-
ers said. He said that because
ECU is not Chapel Hill, many
students feel that there are not
any good opportunities tor post-
graduation studies available
here. The deadline for applica-
tions to the Fulbright Program
is Oct. .31, 1994.
The honors department of-
fers other scholarshi ps to seniors
and graduate students. One is
the Rhodes Scholarship to Ox-
ford University. This scholar-
ship is available to seniors tor
two years to study. Students ap-
plying must be between the ages
of 18 and 24. The Rhodes Schol-
arship targets students who are
bright and also have some ath-
letic experience. "Bill Clinton
was a Rhodes Scholarship win-
ner Sanders said. There are
32 Rhodes Scholarships
awarded every year and appli-
cations are due in mid-Octo-
Another scholarship the
honors department offers is the
Truman Fellowship. The
Truman supports students in
their senior year of college and
his or her first year in graduate
school. The Truman can only
be used for work inside the
United States. "Students who
tend to go on to public service
and have demonstrated lead-
ership ability can apply for
that Sanders said. About
1,300 Truman Fellowships get
awarded annually and the ap-
plications are due in Decem-
Central1 Bool
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March 31. 1994
� The East Carolinian �
Page 5
The East Carolinian
Lindsay Fernandez, General Manager
Gregory Dickens, Managing Editor
Maureen Rich, News Editor
Jason Williams, Asst. News Editor
Stephanie Tullo, Lifestyle Editor
Gina Jones, Asst. Lifestyle Editor
Brian Olson, Sports Editor
Dave Pond, Asst. Sports Editor
Amy E. Wirtz, Opinion Page Editor
Chris Kemple, Staff Illustrator
Matthew A. Hege, Advertising Director
Tony Dunn, Business Manager
Jodi Connelly, Copy Editor
Phebe Toler. Copy Editor
Deborah Daniel, Secretary
Margie O'Shea, Circulation Manager
Burt Aycock, Layout Manager
Franco Sacchi, Asst. Layout Manager
Mike Ashley, Creative Director
Elain Calmon, Asst. Creative Director
Cedric Van Buren, Photo Editor
Chinh Nguyen, 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.
As Opinion Editor, I have learned one very
to no end and it doesn't even remotely involve
you, then you know that it's bad.
Case in point � ECU's Communication De-
partment. I transferred here two years ago, eager to
be a Communication major, but what I found was
an unorganized department, a quickly dwindling
staff and prerequisite courses that were closed or
not even offered at all. I was not happy. Ever since
then, the majority of comments about the depart-
ment have been decidedly negative, ranging from
pure frustration to outright amazement and anger.
I am here to say that it sltould not be so.
The first major problem is the lack of direc-
tion this department seems to have. Recently
introduced to faculty and majors alike was a plan
to split the department into two tracks: A BS
degree in Broadcasting and a B A degree in Com-
munication, incorporating Journalismand Public
Relations (although if certain people had their
druthers, print media would be a faint memory
soon forgotten).
This decision to split the department was
made not by a faculty vote, or even in response to
a student desire, but in the very echelons of the
aclrninistration. In other words, by a few depart-
ment heads that needed to fulfill a personal ideal
without the consent of the very people who make
the department possible. My question: Just who
exactly was involved with this decision?
Another annoying quirk of this department
is that Communication majors never seem to be
able to get into their required classes. And, for the
most part, the classes required for the major aren't
even offered on a regular basis. For example,
Communication Theories and Processes (Comm
2001) is open to anyone and everyone. Not that the
class is so wonderful that people flock far and
wide to bask in its essence, but the majors can't get
into the class until at least their sophomore year.
The remedy? The only excuse I ever heard
(and this includes the suggestion from the chair of
the department) was to put my name on a waiting
list and hope that someone hasn't paid hisher
fees. Well, that solution worked so well as to con-
vince me to be an English major.
The point is, getting into a prerequisite class
should not be this difficult. Communication classes
that meet in the computer lab are restricted to 15
people per class. And not only that, but these
computers were not installed properly and the
department refuses to fix them. The sad thingisthat
the administration refuses to pay for the repair.
My solution is this: Buy new computers, fix
the old ones and close the classes to majors only.
What on earth do non-Comm majors need with a
theory class that even the majors don't really need?
Either that or increase the faculty. But no, that, of
course, is exactly opposite to what the department
did. Since Fall 1991, eight faculty members have
either left or been let go � and two of tl tese were
hired in '91 and '93. Quite a turn-over for a once
strong and well-organized department. Why have
theseexperienced professors been drivenaway?Of
the faculty left, some have absolutely no experience
at all and those that do aren't adequate enough in
number to fill the gaping space. Another question:
Have any new faculty been hired for fall? And if so,
where does their concentration lie?
Because whether anyone wants to admit it or
not, for fear of being fired, written up on their
personal file or blackballed from the department,
slowly but surely, the journalism track is being
phased out. The proof? It's evident in the number of
terminals available for Basic Reporting (Comm
2200): 15. Has that number increased? No. Will it
anytime soon? No. Another example: The division
of the concentrations. Journalism is being quietly
swallowed up by a Public Relations track filled with
theory and no one is saying a word. In fact, faculty
members were told not to talk with students
about the department.
I am not a lone voice making a comotion for a
lost cause. There is dissatisfaction among faculty
and students alike, and a paranoia about saying
anything about it�a communication department
struck dumb. Ironic, huh?
And here's news for ya � print journalism
is here to stay.
By John P. Adams
Dr. Elders chastised for her liberal beliefs
Lastweek the ultra-liberal Dr.
Joycelyn Elders stated her opinion
thatanalsexwas as natural as vagi-
nal sex and that we, the American
public, should accept the homo-
sexual lifestyle and present it to
children in die public schools as a
viable alternative lifestyle.
Well, I, for one, am glad that
the liberal Dr. Elders is the surgeon
general because the longer she
holds this mammammmmmm
position the
more dam-
age she does
to President
Clinton. Her
that there is
no need to
even rebut
I think you could take all of
the negative press clippings on
President Clinton, including
Whitewater, and weigh them
against everything Dr. Elders has
said the last few months and they
would come out about equal in
terms of tainting Clinton's presi-
dency. Let's review some of Dr.
Elders' other ideas.
Elders is staunch advocate of
birth control education in public
schools, condom distribution and
legalized abortion. She thinks that
the American public is ignoring
teen pregnancies and that the situ-
ation would be improved by the
How can
promote and
discourage teen
above actions. Dr. Elders simply con-
tradicts herself. How can someone
simultaneously promote and dis-
courage teenpregnancy?This is what
she is doing even though she prob-
ably doesn't realize it. Let me ex-
If the state did educate every-
one in public schools about birth
control and the state distributed
condoms freely to all high school
����MHHl kids then the
message to kids
becomes, "it's
alright to have
sex all you want
This, of course,
will lead to in-
creased sexual
activity, which in
turn will resultin
more teen preg-
��' nancies despite
birth control measures.
According to the "700 Club"
condoms have a 1 in 3 failure rate!
Further the idea that condoms pre-
vent the spread of AIDS is seriously
flawedatbest. If the AIDS virus were
a golf ball, the holes which are found
in the tips of all latex would be the
that for safe sex?
Besides condoms and sex ed,
Dr. Elders' other way of controlling
teen pregnancy is abortion. As sur-
geon general, Elders should be con-
cerned with preserving life, not de-
stroying it. Make no mistakes about
it; a fetus is alive and subsequently
the abortion of any fetus is murder.
However, abortion serves another
purpose for Elders, which is eugen-
Dr. Elders is strongly in favor
of eugenics, and while abortion itself
is not generally considered as part of
eugenics, I think that the same basic
ideas are what's behind both. Since
the vast majority of women who
would gain access to abortion
through the president's health care
plan are the poverty stricken, no
other conclusions can be reached.
I know all of this might not
mean a whole lot to people our age
right now, but what Dr. Elders and
the government are trying to do is
destroy the family. It is simply a
matter of control. The government
wants to control you and me and the
best way they can achieve this is to
eliminate any control families main-
tain. What issue for families is more
difficult to grapple with, other than
drugs (which Dr. Elders favors le-
galizing), than teen sex? For the
government to promote sexual pro-
miscuity among teenagers, as Elders
suggest, isablatantattemptatdivid-
ing families on an issue which they
need to settle on their own terms.
Maybe the fact that Dr. Elders'
own family is so messed up has
something to do with her own de-
generative views (or is it the other
way around). Her son Kevin was
recently arrested for selling cocaine.
Dr. Elders, if your application of lib-
eral ideology doesn't work in your
own household, why are you trying
to force it on the rest of us?
�e slacker 0H MCAWRSH
MA-T jlh CEN��rHKh
K&Ave" was!
AfcPl Pit? I
By Laura Wright
Generation Xers � defacing your body is cool
As I was walking through
the student store yesterday, I saw
a woman with tattoos on her arms
and across her back and I started
to think about what it means to
allow someone to take a needle
and draw a permanent picture on
your body. I know so many people
my age and younger who have
tattoos. Usually when I find out
that they have one, they are con-
templating where they want the
next one. I wonder if there is some-
thing about pain that is particu-
larly appealing to these people but
it seems like too widespread of a
thing to be masochism, I think
that there's got to be more to it.
My parents think that tat-
toos are a sign of lower class trashi-
ness. I guess that they picture
Harley Davidson riders with atti-
tudes. I guess they picture men in
leather with nude blonde women
emblazoned across their chests
and arms. They probably associ-
ate tattoos with the military, with
phrases like "Semper Fi Up un-
til a few years ago, I guess that I
made those associations too. I
thought that people with tattoos
were scary. I thought that only
men, specifically men with bad
attitudes, got tattoos.
Then there was Cher.
Maybe that's where the
present craze with marking our-
selves for all of the world to see
came from. I use "ourselves" here
to refer to my generation. Perhaps
you've heard of us � Generation
X, slackers, busters, etc. I'm a little
tired of being referred to as an
"xer" but if the shoe fits Genera-
tion X has been defined as being
basically undefinable. We, the
folks between the ages of 18 and
29, have no common ground.
There hasn't been a major
war during our lifetime to unite us
as a generation, there hasn't been
a national crisis that has brought
us together as a unified front. We
pay close attention to the news, as
if we're waiting for one to occur.
We don't believe the things that
television tells us are true but we
watch TV anyway. We don't have
a lot of hope for the future; we
haven't been given any. Gener-
ally speaking, we won't do as well
as our parents and we know it.
So I think that we've found
things to unite us. We've got MTV.
We can talk about videos. We've
got the cultural phenomenon
known as The Simpsons. We've
got more education than the gen-
eration before us but we've got
less opportunities to put it to
proper use. And (oh, yeah), we've
got tattoos.
Not too long ago, I was drink-
ing a beer with a friend and the
subject of tattoos came up. He told
me that he thinks that tattoos rep-
resent a form of tribilization for a
generation without any unifying
principles. If you think about it, it
makes sense. If you don't think
about it, it sounds pretty stupid.
But whatever you think
about tattoos as a form of tribal
marking, it seems that an entire
generation of people has removed
the past stigma of tattooing and
brought the process into th.
There is still some of t
rebellious attitude surroum
ing permanently marking one
body that I associate with bik
ers and the like. It's a pretty
defiant thing to permanen'
alter one's flesh. It's a stat
ment: "Look what I wasn
afraid to do and look at what I
can't undo even if it pisses you
The punk movement in
England arose out of a similai
set of ideas. The job market
was bad and people united
against a system that was not
beneficial to them by outra-
geously altering their appear-
ances. At least we can hide our
tattoos (unless they are in re- .
ally obvious places) � it
harder to hide green hair.
There may be something
to the masochism thing though.
I think that maybe we like to
hurt ourselves; body piercing
has also become really popu-
lar. One frequently encounters
punctured noses, nipples and
navels and I hear of new places
to pierce all the time. Perhaps
we feel that we haven't suf-
fered enough as a generation.
Along with unifying ourselves
with tattoos, we'll inflict some
pain on ourselves by poking
little holes in our skin.
I've always wondered
what people with nose rings
did when they had colds.
Letters to the Editor
To the Editor:
Elections for the executive offices of the Student
Government Association are here.
As the 1993-94 Student Body President, I would
like to inform you of my endorsement for Brynn Thomas
as the 1994-95 Student Body President. Mr. Thomas'
record of achievements and dedication to the Student
Government is very impressive. While serving as the
Speaker of the Legislature and Chairman of the Appro-
priations Committee, Mr. Thomas has developed the
political ability and experience which is absolutely nec-
essary to serve as President of the Student Body. His
authorship of the Campus Safety Act, as well as his
valuable work on the Grade Replacement Policy serves
as testimony to his dedication and understanding of
student needs and interests. As a member of the execu-
tive council, Mr. Thomas played a key role inkeeping the
Halloween celebration at East Carolina for the second
straight year. Mr. Thomas has a well denned focus that
will enable him to achieve his visionary yet realistic
I am fully aware of the excellent competition Mr.
Thomas faces in Ian Eastman and David Reid. Mr.
Eastman is a strong candidate with some worthy goals.
David Reid, despite being in his twenties, is a seasoned
local politician, running on a reformist platform. Despite
their past achievements, David Reid and Ian Eastman
lack the experience and knowledge of the operations
oftheStudentGovernment Association to effectively
lead the organization. The goals expressed in their
platforms are unrealistic and uninformed. Ian
Eastman has served on the SGA for one year but his
input,atbest, has been anemic. David Reid has never
served on the Student Government Association and
hisplatform grossly illustrates his misunderstanding
of the policy making process on the university level.
If these candidates cared so much about stu-
dent life, then why have they waited until the race for
student body president to express their views and
offer their input? The Student Government provides
a forum and this forum has been ignored by David
Reid and not utilized by Ian Eastman.
This letter is not a personal attack on Ian or
David; however, it states the facts about the candi-
dates. The thought of someone becomingSGA Presi-
dent without ever serving on the student govern-
ment really scares me. David and Ian simply don't
have the background for effective leadership.
encourage you to vote for Brynn Thomas and keep
the Student Government at ECU in experienced and
capable hands.
A. Keith Dyer
Student Body President
To the Editor:
I am writing this recomendation in support of
Mr. Brynn Thomas for the position of SGA President.
It has been my pleasure to work with Brynn for
the past year. During this time Brynn has demon-
strated exemplary leadership and organizational
skills through the planning and execution of several
One of these programs that I am most im-
pressed with is The Campus Safety Act. Through the
implementation of this resolution, E.C.U. has pro-
vided greater protection for the students and staff,
giving the Universities sic existing policy tr
edge it needed to be one of the best in the natioi
By observing these qualities, I am confident
that Brynn can ful-fill sic the obligations of th
office and represent East Carolina with both ho
estv and distraction.
John Ezzell
I.F.C. President

Page 6
The East Carolinian
March 31. 1994
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.ROOM-MATE! accomodations avail-
able, call today for your selection for
next semester, call us! 752-1375
Homelocators fee
2 bath. One bed furnished. Many
ameneties af the complex. Available
May. Please call Lisa 321-2922, leave
responsible, non-smoker to share 2 bed-
room apartment. $167 a month plus 1
' 2 utilities. Deposit required. Available
; May 1. Call April 752-7599
$215 per month, 12 utilities, deposit
required. Avail. May 1st 94. Call 321-
nished- private house of female aca-
demic walk-bike-purple bus to ECU
campus-shopping-restaurants nearby.
Summer rental. Available June 1st
thare 2 bedroom apartment. Close to
wnpus great location. Call Patricia 752-
ROOMMATE NEEDED at beginning
of May. $157.50 12 cable utilities.
Female, non-smoker preferred. $150
deposit required. Call 830-3761.
a two bedroom two bath quiet and
furnished duplex. Rent $235 a month.
Deposit required. Location is
Wyndham cr. near campus. Call 830-
0309 ask for Wendye
Nags Head area. Call Cove Realty 919-
room a few blocks from campus &
close to downtown. $200 a month, 12
utiltities. Great location! 752-1596
3 BEDROOM APT. in Wilson Acres
available April 1st. Call Stuart or Jer-
emy at 830-5196 for more info.
1-6 BEDROOM HOMES, condo's,
duplexes, and apartments for rent. $190
up! Short term lease available! Finders
321-6708 small fee. Near campus rent-
als available now!
VICE! Need a roommate list your ad
free. To get a list of all the people look-
ing for a roommate 321-6708 small fee
RINGGOLD TOWERS. Sub-lease ef-
ficiency apartment. (May-July) Perfect
for summer school. Practically on-cam-
pus- free parking. Call- Leave a mes-
sage 758-7882
MALE STUDENT urgently seeking
to share apartment with one or two
other people for August- Non-smoker.
Please call Bart at 931-9075
bedroom duplex at Wesley Commons,
6 blocks from ECU, washer dryer,
$200 13 utilities, Call Dave at 830-
E3 Help Wanted
lors, 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, horse-
back, art Cool mountain climate,
good pay and great fun! Non-smok-
ers. Forapplicationbrochure: 704-692-
6239 or Camp Pinewood,
Hendersonville, NC 28792
$2,000 month onCruiseshipsor land
tour companies. World travel. Sum-
mer & full time employment avail-
able. No exp. necessary, for info. 1-
206-634-0468 ext. C5362 �
MENT- Fisheries. Many earn $2,000
month. In canneries or $3,000-6,000
Forum International
Looking for
Ex-Dancers or
Cheerleaders to
travel to Europe
with pay.
All expenses paid.
Call 758-8712
month on fishing vessels. Many em-
ployers provide benefits. No exp. nec-
essary! For more info, call: 1-206-545-
4155 ext. A5362
positions. Great benefits. Call 1-800-
436-4365 ext. P-3712
tra cash stuffing envelopes at home. All
materials provided. Send SASE to Mid-
west Mailers Po Box 395, Olathe, KS
66051. Immediate Response.
$10-$400UP WEEKLY. Mailing Bro-
chures! SpareFull-time. Set own hours!
Rush stamped envelope: Publishers
(Gl) 1821 Hillandale Rd. 1B-295
Durham, NC 27705.
COPYPRO, INC An internship in
marketing with Copvpro is an oppor-
tunity to work with one of company's
leading sales reps in the Greenville,
Kinston, and Goldsboro areas. Enhance
personal and professional skills while
learning the business and move even-
tually into a career in sales, if desired.
This internship will require the person
to be responsible for copier installa-
tions, training operators, and prepar-
ing and turning in sales contracts along
with conducting needs assessments for
sales proposals. Company car fur-
nished for limited travel. Enjoy the ben-
efit of flexible hours (20 hours per week
guaranteed). Students majoring in
marketing are encouraged to mail
resumes to : Director of Recruitment,
CopyPro, Inc. 3103 Landmark Street,
Greenville, NC 27834.
Make up to $2,000-4,000 mo. teach-
ing basic conversational English in Ja-
pan, Taiwan, or S. Korea. No teaching
background or Asian languages re-
quired. For info, call: (206) 632-1146ext.
P.O. BOX 370, COVE CITY, NC 28523
OR FAX TO 919-637-2125.
Carolina Imprints
Now hiring for 2nd & 3rd shifts.
Requirements are as follows:
�High School Diploma
�Valid Drivers License &Transportation
�Drug Screening Mandatory
�Steady Past Employment a must.
Call Monday through Thursday from 6 to 8 pm only
for phone interview at (919) 830-1929 � Weekend shifts available.
Autism Society of North Carolina is
recruiting for 1994 Summer camp: We
serve children and adults with Autism.
The camp is held at Camp New Hope
near Chapel Hill from May 23 to Au-
gust 6. For more info, call Jemma Price
at 1-800-442-2762.
NEEDED AT ONCE Girls, Girls, Girls.
Earn big summer cash. The best sum-
mer job around. Playmates Adult En-
tertainmentcal! formoreinfo. 747-7686
transportation required two boys ages
9&13. -fter school 2:30-5:30 mon.
through fri. call 756-3249 & leave mes-
your son or daughter? Full furnished,
new carpet and paint at ECU campus.
Assumable8 fixed loan. Only $39,900.
Call Liz Freeman. 1-800-541-5182 or
to care for child in our home, 2 days a
week. Experience, local references,
transportation required. Must be non-
smoker. Call after 7:30pm 752-8710
BRODY'S is accepting applications for
additional sales associates in the Jun-
iors and Mens departments. Flexible
part-time morning, afternoon or night
schedules to fit most needs. Interviews
on Mon. and Thur. l-4pm Brody's the
BRODY'S is accepting applications for
an office associate. Position offers a
variety of job duties including: com-
puter data entry, preparation of mail-
ers, supply requisitiondistribution.
Must be proficient with Excel, Microsoft
Word, Access and Dbase. Interviews
Mon. and Thur. l-4pm Brody's The
ing envelopes at home. Send long SASE
to: Country Living Shoppers, Dept. S32,
Po Box 1779, Denham Springs, LA
children in our home. Tuesday and
Thursday- 7:30-5:30 references re-
quired. Call 756-0417 before 9:00pm
HELP WANTED female escorts appli-
cations available now. Lucrative finan-
cial opportunities. Call 321-8252 any-
time or 714-5350 after 4:00pm
For Sale
boats, 4 wheelers, motohomes, by FBI,
IRS, DEA. Nationwide auction listings
available now. Call 1-800436-4363 Ext.
$169! California- $129 ea. way! Florida
too. CaribbeanMexican Coast rt $189!
No gimmicks-no hitches. Airtech 1-800-
mattress, heater, padded rails $175 or
obo. 757-9645
12'x56 Two bedrooms, onebath, kitchen
and livingroom. Located in Evans Mo-
bile Home Park. Partly furnished, un-
derpinning and a 6'x6' storage building
included in the price. Perfect for starting
couple or ECU students trying to save on
monthly rental costs. Available for move
in on August 1st. Asking $10,500. Those
interested please call (919)321-2577 for
more information.
sub-woofertruckspeakers. Boxes include
one 2 inch tweeter each. Excellent condi-
tion $200. Interested? Call John at 931-
HP-19BII business calculator $95, Al-
pine Pullout CD player 5905 $180, Al-
pine EQ $150 contact Michelle at 931-
matching amps and speakers- $95.
"kicker box" for hatchback vehicle- $40.
Will sell above items separately. Call 758-
dition. White frame and headboard. $200
SURFBOARD (6ft) and O'Neil wet suit,
$220 for both. Call 758-1818
!? Services Offered
For Advertising
Information; Contact one
oj our Account Executives
TYPING- Quick and accurate resumes-
letters - term papers, excellent proof-
reading skills, satisfaction guaranteed.
Wed Fri. 9am- 5pm reasonable rates
PROFESSIONAL Resumesecretarial
work. Specializing in resume composi-
tion w cover letters stored on disk,
term papers, general typing. Word per-
fect or Microsoft Word for windows
software. Call today Glenda Stevens (8a-
5p�752-9959) (evenings�527-9133)
ductory Awareness Through Movement
Class, April 4th. 7:00pm at Unitarian
Universalist Building, 131 Oakmont
Drive across from Greenville Athletic
Club. Wear comfortable clothes and
bringablanket. Call PamKlinger, Thera-
peutic Innovation 830-6886 for further
info. Classes begin April 11th mornings
and evenings.
EXPERIENCED DJ from Bogies for hire.
Specializing in Fraternity and Sorority
socials and weddings. For the widest
selection of music and unbea table sound
and professionalism, except no imita-
tions! Discounts to all ECU students.
Call Rob �757-2658
seeks position of groundskeeper in ex-
change for living quarters. 11 years land-
scaping experience. Moving to Green-
ville in May. Please call Phil at (919)426-
WORK WANTED: Students to vote
MichaelCarnesforSGA Treasurer; Past
SGA experience inc'udes; Appropria-
tions committee, speaker, executivesec-
retary, rules secretary, fine arts funding
board & SGA transit board: Vote on
April 6th & let experience work for you
active SGA experience and dedication
that will work for you, the students. If
you are interested in these problems -
print yearbook- student loan not high
enough. Remember tobring your ID on
April 6th and elect Michael Cames SGA
TIGGER- It's been 6 months now and
it seems like more. Through all the tough
times and fights, we've worked our
way through it all. I never thought I'd
find anybody like you. Thank you for
all the support, criticism, and kicks-in-
the-butt. I love you Pooh Bear
BB Greek
PI KAP- Thanks for th great social on
Sat. night. We all had a great time.
Love, Chi O
THANK YOU DEE for a great cock-
tail on Fri. night! Love, yourChi Omega
sisters and their dates
was fun! Let's get together again soon!
Love, the sisters and pledges of Pi
tions on finding your Big Sis Hope
you all had a great time! Love, the
sisters of Pi Delta
had a good time in Akraban wouldn't
you like to know?
DELTA SIG- The band was great!
The tunnels were awesome! Can't wait
to get together again! Love the sisters
of PI Delta
ALEXIS MORG AN-Congratulations
on winning the trip to the Bahamas!
You go girl! Love, the sisters of Pi
LAMBDA PHI we all had a great time
or Sat. Let's all get together and do it
again soon!
Phi on winning all campus bowling as
well as winning the purple division
water polo. Keep up the good work!
DELTA SIGMA PHI, Thanks for the
great time last Thursday- Well have to
get together soon and do it again! The
sisters & new members of AOPI
your engagement! Love your sisters
and the new members of AOPI
social was full of green and cheer�
We'll have to do it again sometime this
year! The sisters and new members of
PHI TAU- Thanks very much for a
great time on Fri. night. Love the sisters
and new members of Delta Zeta.
Patrick's Day was quite a night, espe-
cially with that little bite. Dancing boys
upon the green- hey it was quite a
scene! The night started off right, but
Colette, why did you end up in the
limelight? Green drinks were given
freely, and boy did they go down eas-
ily. There's just one more thing we've
got to say, did the luck 'o the Irish come
upon your way? Love, Delta Zeta.
1994Greenville Pi ttCounty Special Olym-
pics spring games will be held on Fri.
April 15 at Rose High School Stadium.
"Volunteers are needed to help serve as
.buddieschaperones for the special
"oljfmpians. Volunteers must be able to
work all day from 9am to 2pm. An orien-
tation meeting will be held on Wed. April
13 in old Joyner library room 221 from 5
til 6pm for more info, contact Lisa Ihlv at
APRIL 18-22 1994
a survey of student opinion of instruc-
tion will be conducted at ECU. Question-
naires will be distributed in classes with
enrollments greater than five. All stu-
dents will have the opportunity to ex-
press opinions on the effectiveness of
their instructors.
ues Mar. 29� Ken Mever, guitar,
raduate recital (AJ Fletcher recital ha'l.
7:00pm, free). Also on Mar. 29� David
Dicke, guitar, Junior recital (AJ Fletcher
recital hall,9:00pm, free) Wed Mar. 30�
Young People's Concert, ECU Symphony
Orchestra, Robert Hause, Conductor (AJ
Fletcher recital hall, 9:30 am). Also'on
Mar. 30� ECU Percussion Ensemble,
Mark Ford, Director (AJ Fletcher recital
hall, 8:00pm free) Thur. Mar. 31�Pre-
miere performances of works by ECU
stuuent composers. Mark Taggart, Di-
rector AJ Fletcher recital hall, 8:00pm,
free) Mon. Apr. 4�Faculty Chamber
Recital: Christopher Ulffers, bassoon;
Henry Doskey, Piano; David Hawkins,
oboe; Nathan Williams, clarinet (AJ
Fletcher recital hall, 8:00pm free).
bisexual, lesbian, and gay community
group sponsors discussions and activi-
ties. Confidentiality assurred For info.
sponsored by Career Services are open to
anv interested students. All will be held
in Bloxton House. Resume writing: Tue.
April 5 4:00pm, Thur. April 14 5:00pm.
Interview Skills: Thur. April 7 2:00pm,
Tues. April 12 4:00pm. Prospective May
and Summer 1994 graduates who have
not done so can still register with Career
Services at the next Orientation Meeting
which will be held on Mon. April 4 at
5:00pm in Bloxton House.
announces its 2nd annual Disability
Awareness Week, April 11-16. We have
many fun activities planned. One activity
is "Assume a Disability" Day, which will
be Thur. April 14. We are asking for
volunteers to assume a disability for a
day, and keep a journal on your experi-
ence. If interested, call Susan at 757-6110.
Get involved
meeting will be held Mon. 4-4-94 in room
130 Rawl. Come and see what we're up
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 free of charge. Duetoihe limited amount
of space, The East Carolinian cannot guaran-
tee the publication of announcements.
Friday at 4 p.m. for
Tuesday's edition
Tuesday at 4 p.m. for
Thursday's edition
$5.50 per inch:
Displayed advertisements ma
be cancelled before 10 a.m. the
day prior to publication
however, no refunds will b�
For more
call 757-6366.

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Beatle Bailey
By Kemple
by Smith
'I like coming to the dump, it smells
just like Grandma
The missed aversion of Kemple-thingee
ili IM KEMPLE 5ft OEft I EH
msam heroes
by Childers
gftRN I'm Good:
Dennis the Tourette's Menace
by Childers

The East Carolinian
Page 8
March 31.1994
Aristophanes' "Wasps" swarms to ECU
By Bridget Hemenway
Staff Writer
TheClassicalStudies Program
at ECU is presenting
Aristophanes Wasps Thisclas-
sic pla v is performed by the Aquila
Theatre Company out of England
will arrive in Greenville, NC. On
Monday April 4th, 1994.
Aquila Pro- ���ihhbh
"Wasps" is a comedy celebrat-
ing the unbreakable spirit of the
individual, set against a backdrop
of political corruption and legal
turmoil. This is a society where
democracy is out of control, the
people are being taken advantage
of by dishonest politicians, and
the law courts are choked by a
��MMMBHHH population
Photo Courtesy of Sam Appleby
"Wasps" will be presented by the Classical Studies Program. It will show Monday, April 4 and will begin at
8:00 p.m. The plav will be performed by the Aquila Theatre Company from London.
ductions is
hilarious fifth
Century B.C.
"Wasps" to the
United States
and Canada for
the seventh
time. Based in (
London, England, Aquila Produc-
tions specializes in presenting pro-
ductions of classical drama by
uniting a firm knowledge of clas-
sical scholarship with the skills of
theatre professionals. Through the
help of experienced actors who
have worked at some of Britain's
premiere theatre companies, the
company aims to produce classi-
cal drama accessible to a modern
democracy is out of
control, the people are
being taken advantage
of by dishonest
politicians, and the law
courts are choked by a
population adicteato
addicted to
draws us
into the
world of an
and his son,
Procleon has become obsessed
with jury service and is an unwit-
ting servant to the political ma-
neuvers of corrupt men such as
Cleon. The play charts the attempts
of Anticleon to curb his father's
addiction and to teach him instead,
to lead a life of gentle refinement.
In true Aristophanic fashion, it all
goes wrong but leads to hilarious
This innovative production
"Wasps" breathes new life into a
rarely performed, but important
play. It presents a funny, musi-
cal coined v which unites a brand
new translation by director Pe-
ter Meinek with specially com-
posed musical score.
Accompanying the produc-
tion, Aquila offers participatory
workshops, seminars and class
visits designed to help illumi-
nate different aspects of the
Company's work. These work-
shops are used to educate the
audience about the classic back-
ground behind the productions.
An open forum discussion will
take place on Monday afternoon,
before the play startsat 8:00 p.m.
in Hendrix Theatre.
"Wasps" is approximately
80 minutes long with a cast con-
sisting of Dennis Conlon as
Xanthius, Peter Hilton as
Anticleon, Robert Richmond as
Procleon, and SteveOwen as the
chorus, baking women and
creditor. All other parts are
played by members of the com-
For more information, call

for audience
By Cindy Hawkins
Staff Writer
When I saw mv first play, I
laughed, cried, clapped with teary
eves and found myself rooting
for the characters as if they were
my favorite sports team. I knew
them. I liked knowing them. They
offered an experience that tran-
scended thecramped theater seats
and stage boundaries. It was pre-
cisely this transcendence that I
sought in "Dancing At
Lughnasa but was unfortu-
nately denied. Though the pro-
duction successfully executed
some potent and contagious mo-
ments, these moments were in-
terspersed with times of boredom
and confusion.
Throughout the show, the au-
dience is transported to 1936 Ire-
land via Michael's (played by Jeff
Hirsch) memories. It is these flash-
backs that enable the audience to
intimately experience a critical
point in a family's struggle.
Michael's memories are bitter-
sweet, conveying not only senti-
See LUGHNASA page 9
Sweet astounds
Chapel Hill
By Kris Hoffler
Staff Writer
This past Friday night Mat-
thew Sweet took the stage in
Chapel Hill as a headlining act.
Until now, he's been the opening
act for the Indigo Girls and Mel-
issa Etheridge, who are both on
tour these days.
Kristin Hall was the first to
take the stage. She is a folksinger-
�I think; I mean if there is a
fema le version of Neil Young, this
is it. She played all originals, a
totally acoustic set with a guitar
and harmonica. It was obvious
she is a Chapel Hill favorite just
by the way she talked with the
crowd. She also made the keen
observation that the new Cat's
Cradle looks exactly like the old
Cat's Cradle on the inside. This
somehow made me feel better
about being in a mini-mall.
At 11:30, Sweet took the stage
with drunken grin, his favorite
Mortal Kombat T-shirt and the
first of about seven guitars. He
and his bandmates were all
plugged into vintage amplifiers.
A couple of old Fenders for bass
and lead, and an old Vox for
Sweet. Sweet has commented be-
fore on the value of old amplifi-
ers and their lovely sound when
With his old Gibson ready to
roar, Sweet kicked off the show
with Dinosaur Act. There was
maybe a five-second break be-
tween songs; he played about six
to eight songs without saying a
word to the audience. Sweet
changed guitars at least every
other song; the list is something
like three Stratocasters, two
Gibsons and a couple of Les Paul's
finest. I think he was showing off
his new toys.
He played many of the old
favorites off Girlfriend. The crowd
zealously reacted to such tunes
as "Waiting for the Sun "Girl-
friend and "I Wanted to Tell
You Before playing "Wynona
Sweet went into a little tirade on
how this song was not about
Wynona Ryder and that he hadn't
plaved it live in years. It was a
harder version than the album
cut and much rougher, but great.
There were also many selec-
tions from Altered Beast. These
tunes were much harder in the
studio and even better live. Many-
See SWEET SHOW page 9
Accomplished poet visits ECU
By Stephanie Tullo
Lifestyle Editor
There will be a poetry reading
with renowned Emily Grosholz,
who willbepresentingher workon
Tuesday, April 5.
Emily Grosholz was bom and
raised in the suburbs of Philadel-
phia, Perm. She graduated from
the University of Chicago with a
philosophy from Yale University.
Within the past two decades
she has travelled extensively in Italy,
Greece and England. She lived in
France and Germany for periods of
time, which inspired her on her first
two books of poetry, Tlie River
Painter and Shires and Headlands.
Her third book of poetry, Eden, re-
flects the domestic landscape of
Pennsylvania where shenow lives
with herhusband and twosons. At
times far away places tend to inte-
grate into those poems.
Grosholz is an advisory editor
for Tlw Hudson Review , and has
published poems, literary essays
and reviews in a broad array of
quarterlies. She has been awarded
a fellowship from theGuggertheim
Foundation, a grant from the
Ingram Merrill Foundation and a
residency at the Djerassi Founda-
tion. She has also taught poetry
workshops at the Sewanee Writ-
ers' Conference, the Wesleyan Writ-
ers' Conference and the Bread Loaf
Photo Courtesy of Peter Makuck
Emily Groshol z is presenting her work on Tuesday, April 5 at 4 p.m.
Writers' Conference.
She is presently a professor of
philosophy at Penn State University
where she has worked since 1979.
She has held various positions as a
fellow at the National Humanities
Center between 1985-86, senior re-
search fellow at the Institute for the
History and Philosophy of Science
and Technology at the University of
Toronto in 1988-89 and adjunct
associate professor of philosophy
at the University of Pennsylvania
in 1992.
This highly accredited poet
will be presenting her work Tues-
day in the General Classroom
Building in Room 1032. The read-
ing is scheduled to begin at 4:00
J Don't Buy
Jljl Take Your Chances
AV Worth A Try
WDefinite Purchase
Matthew Sweet
Son of Altered
Out of the studio and into the
crowd, Matthew Sweet's newest
release, Sun of Altered Beast, is al-
most entirely live. This album is
exciting because it gives the listener
a feeling of the raw power of Sweet's
music-outside of the studio. The
energetic, distorted guitar sound is
liberating, a sound that could have
onlvbeen influenced bv Neil Young.
Add to this the haunting power of
Sweet's voice and lyrics and you
have one great artist.
The album opens up with a
remix of "Devil With the Green
Eyes which hasan interesting com-
bination of strummed and picked
guitar full of highly emotional en-
ergy. Sweet's voice carries over this,
his words contrasting with the
music as thev weave a tale of love-
lorn sadness.
The best song on the album is
"Someone to Pull the Tngger Al-
though it is one of the slower songs
on the album, it still demandsatten-
rion. Sweet's rough but gentle kiss
of a voice keeps me spellbound,
reveling in his woeful tale that's
held inside a cocoon of incredible
guitar acompaniment.
The song that follows,
"Knowing People picks up the
pace again and begins to prepare
the listener for the final, faster songs
that lead up to the climatic end ol
the album, "Ultrasuede This is
See SWEET page 9
Barefoot Servants
Barefoot Servants
m 0 � m
Barefoot Servants' self-titled
debut epic is an impressive blues-
rock collaboration with many ups
and downs, fne band displays two
successful perfi irmers, vocalistgui-
tarist Jon Butv her and guitarist Ben
Schultz. on Butcher had a band in
the'80s called Jon Butcher.Axis that
receiveda( Iranunynomination tor
the si mg" ITieMission Ben Schultz
has played guitar for great
mucisians like Buddy Miles, Rod
Stewart and Stevie Nicks. Both mu-
sicians have lots of musical experi-
ence and this shows on their new
The first track is "Box of
Miracles" which is probably the best
song off the CD. This song has a lot
of meaning to it, reflecting on life's
uncertainties and little mercies. This
song is one of the faster, rythmic
songs on the CD and shows some
definite talent.
TheCDslowsdown a lot on the
blues side with an Elmore James
classic, "It Hurts Me Too" and a
song called "Drinking Again If
you enjoy blues music you will love
these two songs which both have a
Clapton sound to them. Vocalist
Butcher says, "I didn't realize it at
the time, but I chose those songs
because they reflected what was
going on in mv life at that time.
Emotionally speaking, I felt lite my
life was in the toilet, and those songs
gave voice to my feelings
See BAREFOOT page 9
Hostel for a good price
By Bridget Hemenway Snyour travel budget, check
Staff Writer
Do you want to travel this
summer without spending a
fortune? Consider hostelling.
For an average cost of $7 to SI 5
per night, Hostelling Interna-
tional-American Youth Hostels
have accomodations near many
of the most
in at evening and check out
after breakfast. The system is
very simple. Hostels provide
the bed, blanket and pillow,
while you bring your own
sheets, pillowcase and towel.
In order to help keep the hos-
tel clean, you are asked to
clean up after yourself before
checking out.
spots in the
H o s -
tels are
able, envi-
tally sensi-
tive places
travelers to wmmmmiammmmmk
lodge for the night. For just a
few dollars a night you can stay
in the countryside, islands, vil-
lages and cities Hostels offer
dorm style rooms with one
dorm for boys and one for girls
Many hostels have private
rooms for families, couples and
groups. Do-it-yourself kitchens
will help vou save even more
Hostels are
sensitive places for
travelers to lodge for
the night.
hostels in the
U.S. offer ex-
tras like laun-
dry facilities,
bicvele and
ski storage
and rentals,
hot tubs,
travel librar-
ies and swim-
ming pools.
"�"���" I lostelling In-
ternational hostels offer many
opportunities which add to
your vacation.
Programs at hostels in-
clude architectural and his-
torical walking tours, movie
nights, environmental and
natural history programs.
See HOST page 9

March 31.1 994
The East Carolinian
Geena Davis7 Angle loses momentum, audience hostels
3y Daniel Willis
Continued from page 8
Staff Writer
I in.i is
wants to a oid
Angit could be a verv power- tion.
iul movie, but there's definitely aetsinvolved
omething missing It trails off at a cultured intemation
the end and creates a mellow, dra- When tha
tic effect. her life takes a ne .
Angie portravsconflict within abandons her tamih and t.ike
j Italian family living in New York. onajoume across the countn
One of the best features of the film ends up disci ume of
- the realism it creates families darkest secrets.
Geena Davis plays the part of Fheacringv
Angie, the daughter of an Italian It was a strange role ;
tamih' She becomes pregnant b plav, but she did
ongtime boyfriend Vinnv, watching Gandolft
I laved by ames Gandolfini. All wasrealh ann
through Angie's life she considers formano rurturn
herself separate from the culture Angie'sbest ft u had to feel
he was raised in. sympathy for her, but she never felt about them. But at the same tirm
She has little feeling for Vinn sorry for herself sometimes vour familv knows a lo
so thev stop seeing each other. Her I"he best feature of the film was moreabout'you than you thinl
family strongly disagrees with this that the plot was comparable to do.
e but they do approve of her events that occur in even famih One of the major quotes toi
deciding to have the bab During Every family has certai
themo ie, Angie gets advice from aren't exactlv proud ofar
her best friend Tina, played by Aida cause you live with si
furturro. But Angie realizes that doesn't mean vouki
Photo Courtesy of Hollywood Pictures
leans and I o-
hostels a
' Ust
for voutl

ip and lil
mi I lost
'the end.�� as rt hen Angie said.
mvlifelve done the wrong thinMil
bodv thingthe to upiig reaa �n m rel w e en b d u ithin
To: Lifestyle Writers
Thanks for all your work and
efforts, I appreciate it! You
all are Most Excellent! (Small
enough box, huh?)
Continued from page 8
Continued from page 8
� I
ores. fhis ' the most
ie oaiu e
italism, but a pervading sense wish fulfillment, wherein the lanv t
of misunderstanding and resent- dance at Lughnasa becomes
ment as he rewitnesses his child- expression of lost vouth a
hood and the centra! figures in it dom upon the advent i I
However, Michael's character is tian maturitv. Michael's au
used primarily as an agent to sim- and mother never go t(
ply activate the plot, while his and the family ends Up disinte
family S experience is central to grating with two ol the sister:
the play. running awas and Michael re
His family, consisting of his maining a bastard child. Noi .
mother, her sisters, and Jack, is a pretty picture, but a touching
rd-working Catholic family story.
haunted by the indigenous pa- One of the sisters that runs able, but the play dragged.
. an superstitions ot the dance at away is Rose, played by Meghan However modest "Dancing
lughnasa. The familv is on one effries. Her performance was At Lughnasa" was above all things
1 faithful to their Catholic be- the saving grace ol the show, al- a sincere effort accompanied by a
efs, and on the other hand re- lowing a coherent and dynamic beautiful set. 1 laughed a little,
ssing their unconscious feel- personality to emerge within the clapped a little, forgot tocrv, and
i tor their pagan heritage. confines ofa production that ulti- decided that the theater seat was
The result is an unspoken mately stilled the imagination. wa too small
imes during Michaels
reminisces I had to reorient m
to not only hear what he was
sa ing because his voice projec-
tion was low, but also to decipher
words through the thick Irish
ills spoken recollei t
v i irked as a distraction rather tl in
iplimenl to the situations in
the play. The rest ol the perfor-
mances were good, it not remark-
and Sweet s st) Ie in gener.
quite honest. I can't put mv ti
a on it but I think it's
Neil able weirdnc
props, just a
Continued from page 8
A ballad called "Bound for ing to the New World. guitar, while I'm more into a I. tl
Glory" is another well-done song rhe album has a distinct sound Beck st vie ot playing
n the album. It weaves country, because it displays a different Barefoot Servants will be pla)
ck and blues together to bring meaning in each song I he band
ve images ot past centuries in really knows how to show theii
history. "Bound for Glory" was truefeelings in their musi whether
written about a ship, the LS.S they are happy or sad "Ourstyles
Bound for Glory, which brought compliment each other Butcher
- to America. It is about the said. Ben really admires imm
. pes and dreams of people com- Page and is reallv fluid on slide
Attic in (ireenville on
April 17. Also look for them on the
upcoming Southern Spirit I our be-
ginning Mav 1 in Raleigh. (
� Steve
ibly the mostspirited song on
ilbum. Amidst dancingguitars,
iweet sings "I'll give ou anything
you desire it I get my way His
voice flies through the song and
alas, at the end of the album.
Although the album has only
i � en si ngs, si v ot which ha ebeen
, reviously released, it is both re-
freshingandexciting. My only com-
'Saint is that it ended too soon.
� Jodi
1 Hop on Down to
! Receive 20 Of? &
any purchase with this ad ffTj&
Invites You to St. Paul's Episa pal Church T�'
401 E. 4th Street
(across 5th Street in from oj Garrett Hall; walk down Holly St. to 4th St.)
You Arc There'
Palm Sunday - Holy Eucharist: 7:30am, 9:00am, I 1:15am
'Parish Ministries Fair" Parish Hall, 10:00am I P.OOam
Monday - 5:30pm HoI Eucharist
Tuesday - 5:30pm Hoi) Eucharist
Wednesday - 5:30pm Holj Eucharist; College Student Supper
Maundy Thursday - 7:30pm Hoi) Eucharist & Stripping of liar
Good Friday 12:00pm Good Frida) Liturg 5:30 Stations oi the Cross

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AtoaGBoteaaiPiMHiuiiiii a Morgan Ctwtftoducto a florid $. Ward ran ChariteShete Tom tempi MtfrrLwgutn
Cotbmisrasen Danch Herbert James Gcfcaon Omar Epps EncBruskocte BobUeck David Keith AfcanDoody MeMtlate
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� rifJoBG.BritoOC And DavW S.Wari . ss5rr�ssn

The East Carolinian
Page 10
March 31. 1994
Wlrnt's On Tap?
Friday, April 1
M. Tennis
at UNC Greensboro, Winston
Salem, N.C 2:30 p.m.
Saturday, April 2
at Richmond (DH), Richmond,
Va. 1 p.m.
M. Tennis
at Wake Forest 41 Invit
Winston Salem, N.C 8 a.m.
M. Track
at Sun Angel Track Classic,
Tempe, Az.
M. Track
at St. Augustine Invit Raleigh,
Sunday, April 3
at Richmond, Richmond Va. 1
Monday, April 4
M. Tennis
vs. Old Dominion, 2 p.m.
The 411
326 lost to Old Dominion 4-
6, 0-3.
327 beat Old Dominion 8-5.
325-7 placed 4th at Furman
Intercollegiate in rain-
shortened event.
W. Tennis
328 postponed due to rain.
Men's (
(Through March 27)
Team Conference GB Overall
ODU 7-2 .778 � 22-3 .880
UR 4-2 .667 1.5 15-8 .652
UNCW 5-4 .556 2 17-13.567
W&M 5-4 .556 2 16-10.615
ECU 3-3 �00 2.5 22-7 .759
JMU 3-6 .333 3.5 13-11.541
GMU 0-6 .000 5.5 4-11 .267
Dan Almonte, ODU .432
Tom Scoscia, UR .424
Jamie Borei, ECU .411
Battle Holley. UNCW .400
Matt Quatraro, ODU .398
Matt Quatraro, ODU 5
Brian Fiumara, ODU 4
Jeff Dausch, UR 3
Kevin Gibbs, ODU 3
Maika Symmonds. ODU 3
Home runs
Chad Triplett. ECU 9
Scott Bermingham, ECU 8
Sean Casey, UR 7
Jeff Dausch, UR 7
Battle Holley, UNCW 5
Runs Batted In
Brian Yerys. ECU 31
Jeff Dausch, UR 31
Maika Symmonds, ODU 30
Rick Brltton, ECU 28
Sean Casey, UR 27
Stolen Bases (sbsba)
Jamie Borel, ECU 2737
Kevin Gibbs, ODU 1922
Shawn Knight, W&M 1821
Jeff Kaufman, JMU 1010
Maika Symmonds, ODU 910
Johnny Beck, ECU 7-0
John Smith, ODU 6-0
Brett Wheeler, ODU 5-0
Anthony Eannacony, ODU 5-1
Mike Sanburn, ECU 5-2
Earned Run Average
Brett Wheeler, ODU 1.26
John Fulcher, GMU 1.77
Lyle Hartgrove, ECU 1.78
Johnny Beck, ECU 2.13
Andrew Gordon, JMU 2.36
Brian Smith, UNCW 48
Bobby St. Pierre, UR 45
Johnny Beck, ECU 45
Chris McBride, UNCW 43
Scott Forster, JMU 43
Denis McLaughlin, ODU 4
John O'Reilly, ODU 3
Dix n Putnam, UNCW 2
Dalton Maine, UR 2
Vstirj Stailailss
Batting Average
Old Dominion .346
East Carolina .322
James Madison .319
Richmond .318
William & Mary .302
UNC Wilmington .280
George Mason .225
Earned Run Average
East Carolina 2.18
Old Dominion 2.63
UNC Wilmington 3.37
James Madison 3.53
William & Mary 4.24
George Mason 4.36
Richmond 5.06
Compiled by Dave Pond
Irates grab national spotlight
File Photo
Now that the Irates are atop the poll at 13-0, they must watch out for the other top five teams: No. 2 Stanford,
No. 3 Indiana, No. 4 U.C. Santa Barbara and No. 5 U.C. Santa Cruz. These rankings are through March 29.
Cowboys rustle
up OU's Switzer
(AP)�It didn'ttake Jerry Jones
long to find a new coach for the
Dallas Cowboys.
Hours afterjimrny Johnson said
he was leaving the two-time defend-
ing Super Bowl champions, Jones
met with former Oklahoma coach
Barry Switzer to finalizea contract to
become the Cowboys' next head
coach, the Fort Worth Star-Telegram
reported on Wednesday.
The former Sooners coach be-
comes the third head coach in the
Cowboys'history. Switzer and Jones
met Tuesday night in north Texas,
the Star-Telegram said, citing team
Calls to the homes of Jones and
Switzer went unanswered early to-
Switzer, 56, won three national
titles in 16yearsatOklahoma before
leaving amid several scandals in-
volving arrests of his players. He
went 157-29-4atOU and won or tied
for 12 Big Eight titles.
'If I was offered the job, I prob-
ably would accept it Switzer told
The Daily Oklahoman on Tuesday.
"But it's too premature to talk about
anything that would affect that op-
portunity. That's all I want to com-
ment about right now
Johnson's resignation capped a
long-standing feud that boiled over
suggested in a barroom conversa-
tion that he should hire a new coach,
and his remarks gotback to Johnson.
"After our discussions, we ha ve
mutually decided that I would no
longer be the head football coach of
the Dallas Cowboys Johnson said
after twodaysofmeetingswimjones.
Johnsonsaid heexpectstocoach
again, although no NFL head coach-
ing positions are open for the up-
coming season.
Jones gave Johnson a monetary
settlementhecalleda "big-timethank
you"�itwasbelieved tobeamulti-
million dollar payment � and the
two were amiable at their press con-
Before the Switzer story broke,
Cowboys defensive coordinator
Butch Davis was believed to be a
strong candidate for the job.
Johnson, meanwhile, was ex-
pected to spendseveral more daysat
the Cowboys' headquarters before
heading to the Honda Keys to relax
on his boat and move into a new
house in the area.
Johnson, who originally signed
a 10-year contract to coach the Cow-
boys, received permission to joinany
team he wants�whenever he wants
� despite the five years left on his
In the five years he spent in Dal-
las, Johnson took the Cowboys from
He said he's leaving not because he
couldn't do it again, but because he
was having trouble wanting to.
"This boiled down to a personal
Davis, who's spent 15 years working
with Johnson. "It was nothing about
football, it was nothing about man-
agement. This was personal
Johnsonandjoneshadbeen trad-
ing verbal salvos since the Cowboys
defeated the Buffalo Bills 30-13 in the
Super Bowl in January.
The players, who still have to
answer to Jones, were staying out of
that aspect of the breakup.
"I'm paid to play football, but I
had a lot of respect for what Jimmy
Johnson did quarterback Troy
It remains to be seen how much
Aikman would respect Switzer,
whom he played for as a freshman
at Oklahoma before transferring to
Emmitt Smith was not immedi-
ately reachable for comment. How-
ever, last week he said, "If you fire
Jimmy, you fire me
Michael Irvin, who played for
Johnson at Miami, stormed around
Valley Ranch slamming doors. He
As for Johnson, Fox Sports,
which owns the NFC television
rights, is courting him to be an ana-
Tyson fails
high school
(AP) � Mike Tyson's plans
for early release from prison have
been put on hold because he failed
the high school equivalency exam.
Tyson, who is serving a six-
year sentence for rape at the Indi-
ana Youth Center, can retake the
two-day test in 90 days, Phil
Sla verts, assistant superintendent
of operations at the facility, said
If the former heavyweight
champion had passed, he would
have had three months deducted
from his sentence, making him
eligible for parole next February.
Tyson is scheduled to be released
in May 1995.
Tyson's supporters said he
was more determined than ever
now to pass the test, and still hopes
to be released early.
"I just want to emphasize, that
though we certainly had hoped to
pass on the first time many
persons have had to take it two
and three times said
Muhammed Siddeeq, a school-
teacher who is tutoring Tyson.
Slavens said it was "reason-
ably common" for inmates to fail
the test, but more than 50 percent
of every testing group usually
"He's disappointed because
he had been studying so hard in
the classroom and with a tutor
but he's not accustomed to taking
tests and he was somewhat ner-
vous said the Rev. Charles Wil-
liams, president of the Indiana
Black Expo and a friend of Tyson's.
Tyson was convicted two
years ago and sentenced to six
years in prison for raping a beauty
pageant contestant in 1991 in an
Indianapolis hotel room.
The U.S. Supreme Court last
month refused to hear Tyson's
appeal, but there will be a hear-
ing in June in Marion Superior
Court to determine if prosecu-
tors knew Tyson's accuser
planned to sue and make money
from the case.
Blue Devils have offensive threats besides Hill
(AP) � Duke found out in the
Southeast Regional thatitcangetby
without Grant Hill, a handy bit of
knowledge just incase the Blue Dev-
ils need it in the Final Four.
Hill got into foul trouble trying
todefend Purdue'sGlenn Robinson
in last weekend's regional champi-
onship game. The Blue Devils sur-
vived without their Ail-American
and made it back to the Final Four.
The Blue LV ib (27-5) will face
Horida (29-7) on baturday night in
the second of the two semifinals in
Charlotte. Arkansas (29-3) meets
Arizona (29-5) in the first game at
5:42 p.m.
Duke earned another shot at
the title, but not before everybody
�even coach Mike Krzyzewski �
held their breaths in Knoxville, Term
"I think I was too scared he
says. "I didn't know what to say
Hill had to sit out six minutes.
When he left at the 9:54 mark, the
Blue Devils held a 46-41 edge.
"Maybenot knowing was good,
because the people who shouldhave
said something apparently did
Krzvzewski said. "And, it wasn't
Theone thing hedid have tosay
was to Hill, and that was to sit down.
"He wanted to stay in the ball
game, and I knew that wasn't going
to be a good decision Krzyzewski
said. "I said, 'Just come out. It may
be 30 seconds. It might be longer I
could have put him in at any mo-
Tony Lang was nervous as well.
Robinson, the Boilermakers' "Big
Dog could have easily gone on
See DUKE page 12
By Steve Lienert
Staff Writer
East Carolina's Irates went
to College Easterns this past
weekend to have their metal
tested and see exactly where they
stand against other ultimate
teams. In the end, the Irates, pre-
viously No. 3 in the nation, cap-
tured their first College Easterns
title ever, remained undefeated,
leapfrogged No. 2 Stanford Uni-
versity and are now the No. 1
ranked college ultimate team in
the United States.
East Carolina entered
Easterns as the No.3 seed in the
tournament. After Saturday wins
over Cornell (13-8), WilliamsCol-
lege (13-3) and Pennsylvania (13-
5), the Irates entered Sunday's
single elimination play deter-
mined to walk away champions.
After smashing Dartmouth
13-3, the Irates encountered Geor-
gia, the No. 1 team in the nation.
Georgia jumped out to a 3-0 lead,
but the Irates were not ready to
bow down. ECU went on an 11-1
run to knock UGA out of the
tournament and grasp the
nation's top spot, 11-4.
The win pushed the Irates
into the semifinals against the
team that erased their National
Championship hopes in 1993,
the University of California at
Santa Cruz. In what would be-
come the most exciting game of
the tournament, the Irates got
revengeand sent Santa Cruz
back to California as 10-7 los-
The defending College
Eastern and national champi-
ons awaited the Irates in the
finals. UNC-W, playing in front
of their home crowd, were hun-
gry to avenge two previous
losses to ECU. UNC-W came
out firing, scoring four of the
first five goals. Once again
though, East Carolina showed
its resilience by outscoring
UNC-W 8-1, simultaneously
quieting the crowd and the crit-
ics, capturing the College
Easterns Championship and the
No. 1 spot in the nation.
The Irates championship
wasn't the only ultimate news
ECU has to celebrate. In the
women's division, East
See DISC page 12
Mercer prepares
to re-enter boxing
(AP) � Heavyweight con-
tender Ray Mercer plans to re-
sume his boxing career now that
a jury has cleared him of charges
that he offered Jesse Ferguson
$100,000 in mid-fight to take a
And when he gets back into
the ring, Mercer said, "Believe
me, my lips won't move
The jury deliberated for just
five hours before acquitting
Mercer on Tuesday afternoon
of sports
The trial in
state Su-
p r e m e
lasted two
squealed in
delight, mmmmtm
then cov-
ered her face and eyes when the
verdict was read.
Mercer, sitting at the de-
fense table with his fingers in-
tertwined, showed no emotion.
"The Lord knows I'm inno-
cent, and it showed today the
31-year-old fighter said after-
He said he was considering
fights against two opponents
he wouldn't identify. "It'll take
me two months to get in shape,
and I'll be back in the ring he
Mercer was accused of of-
fering a payoff to Ferguson dur-
ing their Feb. 6,1993, fight. Pros-
ecutors said Mercer, overweight
I think Jesse
was the real
victim. He was
put up to doing
and undertrained, wanted
Ferguson to take a dive so he
could get a shot at then-cham-
pion Riddick Bowe's title and
a $1.5 million payday.
Ferguson was the
prosecution's main witness,
and the key evidence was a
largely inaudible Home Box
Office tape of the 10-round
fight. HBO never aired the
Ferguson took a decision
over Mer-
��������� cer, win-
ning him-
self a title
shot with
Bowe. In
ber 1993,
won a
with a split
Mercer said he bore no
hard feelings toward his
former sparring partner. "I
think Jesse was the real vic-
tim. He was put up to doing
this Mercer said.
Mercer's lawyer,
Dominic Amorosa, tried to
show during the trial that
fighters often say things to
distract their opponents, catch
them off-guard and drop
Ferguson, 37, agreed such
"trash talk" occurs fre-
quently. But he said he be-
lieved Mercer's alleged offer
was genuine, and he consid-
ered taking it.
Ray Mercer
The Pirates have
finally ended
their 24-game
homestand and
travel to Va to
take on CAA
oppenent, the
Spiders on
Saturday. The
three games are
the start of a 4-
game road trip.
The Pirates
scrimmage the
Kinston Indians
on April 5.
�ion by Harold WIm

March 31.1994
The Hast Carolinian 11
Smith settles false rumors
(AP) - ailing it "wishful
thinking b some alumnus
N irolina coach Dean Smith
ssed rumors ruesday that
- ibout tn retire.
The rumors began after the
arl leels suffered a 7-72 loss to
m College in the second
round ot the East Regional at
I andover, Md.
A spokesman for Smith roit-
erated the coach's original inten-
tion to announce his retirement
onl it he goes to the tirst day of
practice and finds hedoesn't have
the enthusiasm to coach.
Smith reached the800-victory
plateau at the Atlantic Coast Con-
ference tournament in Charlotte
Clinton ready
for Charlotte
(AP) � It President Clinton
comes toGwtotte for me Final Four,
Charlotte-Mecklenburg Police Ma-
joi Norris Anderson will be pre-
pared for am last-minute schedule
"One thing I learned is that
this First Family is very flexible he
said. "We were made aware ot that
during the (1CK1) campaign"
Clinton said on national televi-
sion last Sunday he plans to be at
Saturday's semifinal NCAA tour-
nament game between the Arkan-
sas Razorbacks and the Arizona
Wildcats. It the I togs win, he could
hi hack for Monday night's cham-
pionship game.
"I don't expect to get much rest
this weekend said Anderson, who
will coordinate traffic and other lo-
gistics tor the area a round the Char-
lotte Coliseum. "I might have to
take next week off
The president's developing
plans today appeared to rule out a
trip to Charlotte on Saturday Se-
cret Service agents had told police
planners that Clinton would skip
the semifinal contests, said spokes-
woman Mickey Case)
"Monday is still up in the air, or
any other day format matier'Casey
said today.
Anderson said he is staying
ready for a full weekend.
(peasants Cafe
A tradition since late
110 E. 4th St.
Downtown '
Jim Landry
Look out tor
Next Wee!
Need a House-
Finder's Rental
earlier in March and is now at 802,
leaving him 74behind Kentucky's
Adolph Rupp as the all-time
winningest coach
Meanwhile, the loss hit hard
in Tar t leel land, where loyal sup-
porters had been convinced since
last November that North Caro-
lina would be a lock to be one ot
the tour teams fighting for the
national championship in its home
Instead,to a halt against the
Eagles, who advanced to the re-
gional finals and lost to Florida.
The loss has spun hearty Tar
Heel fans into a funk, many ot
them deciding to avoid watching
the remainder of the tournament.
Callers to radio talk shows have
taken Smith to task tor the loss
questioning strategy and even sa
mg his coaching skills have
.And then there's the letters to
the editors.
In Sunda 's edition ot The
News 6 Observe) ot Raleigh, one
reader wrote an open letter to
UNC-CH athletic director John
Swofford, calling on him to lire
"The reason1 Fraud perpe-
trated on the good people ot the
� tateol ortht arolinathew ritei
said in his letter "More specifi-
cally, impersonating a basketball
coach is the charge
Kulwicki lawsuit filed
AP) � A S3 million lawsuit was
tiled in U.S. District Court here in
connection withtheplanecrash that
killed NASCAR driver Alan
Kulwicki last April 1.
The federal lawsuit was filed
ruesday on behalf ot loan V.
Duncan, the widow ot G. Han
Duncan, who was the director ot
sports marketing for the Hooters
restaurant chain when he was killed
in the crash.
Duncan, 44, ofTavlor, S.C was
traveling with Kulwicki to Bristol
where the driver was set to race in
that weekend's Food Citv 500 at
Bristol International Raceway.
The crash also killed pilot
Charles Edward Campbell, 48, of
Peachtree Citv, C.a and Mark
Bnxiks, 2b of Atlanta. Brooks was
1 looters' sports manager and sonol
1 looters CEC) Robert Brooks.
Three other lawsuits have al-
ready been tiled as a result of the
crash. Duncan's is the only one to
allege that pilot error contributed to
the crash. It names Eastern Foods,
who employed pi lot Campbell, as a
All four suits ask tor damages
from variouscompanies involved in
the manufacture of the Merlin
Fairchild aircraft.
The National Transportation
Safety Board blamed pilot error in
the use ot anti-icing equipment as
the likely cause of the crash.
No trial date has been set on any
ot the suits. Die three consolidated
suits have a pre-trial conference set
for May9beforeudge Thomas Hull
Olson's Trivia Quiz
Q. Who many ACC basketball teams have won the
NCAA Championship in the past five years?
16-2661- u( a�na puB e66L ui QNO. aaJMl "V
Chopped Sirloin
with mushroom gravy or peppers & onions
include choke of potato and hoi Texas toast.
t l IsriM
Limit 4 persons per I'oupnn. Musi
present coupon when ordering-
Coupon expires April 5. 19�4. Not
valid with anv other cliseounts or
(�nod at Greenville locations only.
2903 E. 10th St.
752-7303 I 209 E. 5th St.
Greenville, NC
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f- �' 31 Through Tuesday April 5, 1994 In Greenville Store Only

12 The East Carolinian
March 31. 1994
Gillooly has enough time for cooling over summer
(AP) � Jeff Gillooly will re-
main out of jail until this summer as
he awaits sentencing for his role in
the attack on Nancy Kerrigan
Tonya Harding's ex-husband
was to have been sentenced Friday,
but the date has been moved back
to July 5 to allow time for the others
charged in the assault to have their
cases resolved.
"Jeff is going to be sentenced
after all the other defendants' cases
are disposed of Gillooly's lawyer,
Ron Hoevet, said Monday.
Gillooly pleaded guilty to rack-
eteering. As part of a plea agree-
ment, prosecutors agreed to recom-
mend he be sentenced to two years
in prison and fined SI 00,000. Under
Oregon sentencing guidelines,
Gillooly would have to serve 19
months behind bars.
However, Hoevet said it's pos-
sible the sentence could change,
depending on what happens to the
other defendants.
Under terms of his deal,
Gillooly agreed to testify against
others in the case. In Oregon, it's
routine for people who have made
such plea bargains to be sentenced
after all pending court actions
against others in the case are com-
Two of the others, hit man
Shane Stant and his uncle, getaway
car driver Derrick Smith, told their
storv Monday night on "Larry King
Smith said he received $4,000
from Gillooly to carry out the hit
but spent $7,000 in expenses.
"Actually, we went in the hole
he said.
In response to a telephoned
question asking what he would say
to Kerrigan, Stant said he wanted to
apologize but thought he should
wait until alter the case is resolved
to prove he is sincere.
Smith said he thinks mam-
people now believe he and Stant are
a big mistake. Both said they expect
to serve ibout 18 months in prison.
Harding pleaded guilty tocon-
spiracv to hinder prosecution. She
was placed on three years' proba-
tion, fined $100,000 and agreed to
resign from the U.S. Figure Skating
Association. She also must donate
$50,000 to the Special Olympics, sl vk
psychiatric help and pav $10,000 in
court costs.
Continued from page 10
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one of his offensive explosions.
"I know I said a prayer Lang
says. "The dog catcher's on the
bench. Who am I? I didn't have a
Lang didn't need one, and his
prayers were answered.
Last month, Krzyzewski
pleaded with his team to become
more active and less willing to let
Hill do all the work. It was a point of
particular frustration when Duke
lost a road game at Wake Forest
because Hill tried to do it all in the
stretch and his teammates just stared
at him.
Instead of looking lost, the Blue
Devils played harder. Lang allowed
Robinson one basket, and with cen-
ter Cherokee Parks behind him,
that's the only score he would get
until there were 26 seconds left.
Jeff Capel, who had trouble re-
laxing in the early part of the season,
took over the point guard duties
usually assigned to Hill. Marty Clark
helped him and dished off to Parks
for a pair of baskets. Lang added a
jam and Hill could rest a little easier.
ChrisCollins, who has made his
mark as the 3-point bomber, couldn't
find his shooting touch. His defense
was more impassive.
"Chrishad mrsteals.Inagame
where he didn't shoot well, to have
that not impact him on the defensive
Continued from page 10
end shows a sign of maturity on his
part Krzyzewski said.
And then, there was "The Pass
Duke found another play for
the highlight tapes, similar to the
East Regional finals in 1989 when
Phil Henderson went in for a mon-
ster dunk against Georgetown's
Alonzo Mourning. This time, Capel
was dribblingon the wing, and with
the shot clock winding down, he
whipped a behind-the-back pass to
Lang, who hit a short jumper with
2:27 to play.
"I thought Jeff was just going to
step back and throw the ball Lang
said. "I didn't realize he had thrown
it behind his back until after I made
the shot. Then I'm like 'Jeff, you
threw that behind your back
"It's one of those plays where if
I miss the pass, you 're on the bench.
estaurant & Bar
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on the
Carolina's Helios shocked every-
one with their third-place finish
at College Easterns.
On Saturday, the Helios
cruised to impressive victories
over the University of Vermont
and Brown University by a com-
bined score of 22-8. Their only loss
came to the eventual tournament
champion, Cornell University.
On Sunday, the Helios upset
the second-ranked team in the
Mid-Atlantic region, the Univer-
sity of Pennsylvania, 10-5. The win
pushed the Helios to their second
semifinal appearence in a row.
Also, the victory placed previ-
ously-unranked ECU at No.ll in
the nation, their highest ranking
in over three years. By winning,
theHelioshave become one of the
favorites to advance to Colege
Nationals, held in Baton Rouge,
La. in May.
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The East Carolinian, April 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.
April 01, 1994
Original Format
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University Archives
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