The East Carolinian, June 22, 1994






Good Bye, Pirate Comic
Turn to page 5 and see the last
episode of Kemple Boy ever. Isn't
that sad? Well you can use the
paper as a hanky if you need to.
Sports
No Vacancy
The ECU basketball team has filled the
assistant coaching job. Lew Hill comes
to ECU from Southeast Missouri State
University. See page 8.
1
I,
Lifestyle
Elvis Sighted!
The Crash Test Dummies opened for
Elvis Costello and the Attractions at
Hardee's Walnut Creek Amphitheatre
this past Saturday. Review on page 6.
(
The East Carolinian
Vol. 69 No. 34 D363
Circulation 5,000
Greenville, North Carolina
Wednesday, June 22,1994
10 Pages
Medical School receives national grant
By Stephanie Lassiter
Assistant News Editor
Perhaps now that the ECU
School of Medicine is making an
effort to increase the number of
physicians in eastern North Caro-
lina, the student health center will
be able to offer quicker service.
Funding for a new project,
The ECU Generalist Physician
Program, will come from the
nation's largest health care phi-
lanthropy and a partnership of
state and local organizations. The
$20 million campaign, expected
to run six years, is primarily
funded by the Robert Wood
Johnson Foundation (RWJ), which
has pledged the medical school
with $135 million dollars for the
first three-year phase and close to
$1 million for the second phase.
"The support of the founda-
tion beautifully coincides with our
mission to train primary care phy-
sicians and to improve health care
in eastern North Carolina said
Dr. James A. Hallock, vice chan-
cellor for health sciences and dean
of the medical school.
The program's primary con-
cern is to beef up the roster of
primary care doctors in North
Carolina's smaller communities
and rural areas. Because of the
recent shortage of medical care,
the residents in these communi-
ties have had difficulty receiving
basic medical services.
According to a press release
supplied by the Office of Medical
Center Newsand Information, the
number of primary physicians,
such as family doctors, general
internists and general pediatri-
cians, is decreasing. Today, only
30 percent practice those special-
ties.
The RWJ Foundation re-
sponded to the current need and
started a national program.
Eighty-three medical schools
across the nation, sent proposals
to the foundation. ECU was one
of 14 applicants who received
funding.
Members of the project who
have integral roles and have
pledged more than $17 million in
support include: Pitt County Me-
morial Hospital, the North Caro-
lina Office of Rural Health, the
North Carolina Area Health Edu-
cation Center Program, the North
Carolina Medical Society's Com-
munity Practitioner Program,
Greene County Health Care,
Roanoke-Chowan Hospital in

Having j�S��.m
fun? j�g0� ry
One ECU '9 student takes HV time out of his B9MV 1
studies to M Jfl enjoy a bike Hfl ride through Hfin :M11 '
campus. jjfl Hope he didn't get hit by a construction vehicle.V �?G8- -Ni'ifc "
Photo by Laslia Party
Gl Bill
turns 50
(CPS) � Chances are,
even if they're not directly
touched by the GI Bill, most
students probably have been
affected by its dramatic im-
pact on the nation's economy
and on higher education. Be-
fore WWII, college was strictly
for the financially elite.
"The GI Bill was one of
the major influences on uni-
versities in the past lOOyears
said Purdue University soci-
ology professor Reece J.
McGee. He said the legislation
"democratized" colleges,
opening them to the working
class and changing the charac-
ter of institutions and the cur-
riculum "overnight
Today marks the 50th
anniversary of the
"Servicemen's Readjustment
Act of 1994 or the "GI Bill of
Rights as it came to be
known. The bill provided for
education and job haining,
guaranteed loans for homes,
farms or businesses, gave un-
employment pay and assisted
in finding jobs.
As former President
George Bush said in 1990: "The
GI Bill changed the lives of
millions by replacing old road-
blocks with paths of opportu-
nity. And, in doing so, it
boosted America's work force,
itboosted America'seconomy,
and really, it changed the life
See GI BILL page 3
New student shines
ByTeri Howell
Staff Writer
Twenty miles away from
Beaufort, North Carolina on a little
island known as Harker's Island,
lives Emily M. Hancock, the 1994
recipient of the Chancellor Scholar-
ship.
Hancock, a graduate of East
Carteret High School, was chosen
fromsome 80 finalists whoattended
the Scholarship Selection at ECU,
said Dr. James Smith, a philosophy
professor and the executive assis-
tant to the chancellor. Smith was
one of the judges who was involved
in the final 30-minute interviewing
processof Hancock and seven other
prospective students.
"It was a tough competition
said Smith. "ECU givesoutapproxi-
mately 12 to 15 scholarships each
year, and the Chancellor's Scholar-
ship is the crown of all, totaling
$20,000, which will hopefully cover
the recipient's full education at
ECU
Hancock plans to major in
musiceducation and hopes to teach
choral music at the high school
level, said Hancock's mother, Su-
san.
Mrs. Hancock said her
daughter is a very thorough musi-
cian, who sings, has been drum
major for fouryears in high school,
as well as first clarinet, and ex-
tends her musical talent by play-
ing the xylophone and the oboe.
Smith said that Emily was
one of the eight finalists who were
judged on five distinctive catego-
ries including the student's high
school GPA, participation in ex-
tra-curricular activities and public
service, as well as the potential for
outstanding leadership abilities
and overall representation of ECU.
"We know that the music
courses will be very demanding
and time-consuming said Mrs.
Han :ock. "Even so, everyone at
ECU has been wonderful,and they
have shown what an excellent or-
ganization they have, as well as
trying to make this transition a
good one for Emily
Smith said Emily is a very
personable person who has spent
manyhoursconductingpublicand
community service.
"Itwasreallyamatterofhow
these students presented them-
selves thatday Smith said. "Emily
was really something in all the five
categories, and it's quite a story
that she's carrying on after her
mother and father who ooth are
alumni of ECU
Hancock is working this
summer at a small craft store on
the island called "The Lucky
Duck doing an apprenticeship
and painting decoys. Her mother
added she is excited about attend-
ing orientation next week.
"Emily loves everything
about ECU Mrs. Hancock said.
"She's purple and gold on the in-
side and out
Hancock's mother described
Harker's Island as a small fishing
village where people live a simple
way of life.
"It all seems so simple, but if
you grow up and work hard, it
really paysoff Mrs. Hai icock said.
"Emily has done that. It's like a
Cinderella story
Ahoskie, Martin General Hospi-
tal in Williamston and Heritage
Hospital in Tarboro.
With the help of the founda-
tion and other sources, ECU plans
to increase the number of primary
care physicians to 60 percent. If
ECU is successful, it will have
undertaken and succeeded in a
feat no other medical school has
attempted, persuading more of
its graduates to practice in
underserved areas.
"We have created a partner-
ship which brings tremendous
strength and commitment to this
effort said Dr. Thomas G. Irons,
the medical school's senior asso-
ciate dean and a principal archi-
tect of the project. "All of our plans
have been developed around the
needs of the people we serve. With
that strength, mission and com-
mitment, I believe that we are
bound to succeed
The medical school plans to
attack the issues beginning with
dealing with a young person's
earliest interest in medicine as a
career to the veteran "country
doctor" serving the rural popula-
tion. Focal points for change in-
clude recruiting and selecting
medical school applicants who
seem likely candidates for prac-
ticing in rural areas, redesigning
the curriculum to integrate pri-
mary care instruction throughout
all four years of medical school,
relocating much of the clinical
training to community practice
sites and making the rural setting
more hospitable to the practice of
primary care medicine.
The information highway
will be used to link rural physi-
cians with Greenville to offer
mem technical support, prac-
tice-relief and peer contact that
previously have been missing.
Permanent teaching sites will
be established throughouteast-
em North Carolina.
Currently, teaching sites
are located in Ahoskie,
Williamston, Tarboro, Nags
Head, Faison and Snow Hill.
"Our hypothesis is that if
our students and residents are
training in these settings, they'll
realize they can practice good
medicine, that they have the re-
sources they need, that the
lifestyle is good, and that this
type of practice is, in fact, an
excellent option for them said
Bob Hooley-Gingrich, who will
manage ECU'S Generalist Phy-
sician Program.
Reserve officer speaks out
By Jason Williams
News Editor
Working asa student reserve
officer at ECU Public Safety is
supposed to be a paying job, but
at least one student says he has
been working for free.
Jeff Rorer, a junior chemis-
try major, filed a formal complaint
with the department alleging he
had not been compensated for
time spent in training and attend-
ing mandatory meetings for the
department. In response to his
complaint, Layton Getsinger, as-
sociate vice chancellor for busi-
ness affairs, launched an investi-
gation and Director of Public
Safety Teresa Crocker vowed to
change the policy regarding com-
pensation for training.
"I met with Director Crocker
first Rorer said. "That was the
action that prompted the investi-
gation
"They have a policy of man-
datory meetings, training sessions
Rorer said. "The meetings
would average about two hours.
That's just tradition with Public
Safety; that's the way it's always
been done.
"I use my own free time to
represent the university in those
meetings and I think I should be
compensated for this
Crocker said Public Safety
did have a policy that explicitly
stated reserve officers would not
be paid for training sessions, but
that it definitely will be changed.
"I think we should pay them
for their training; that is only fair
she said. "They will be paid for
their training and for the meet-
ings. People should be paid for
things we ask them to do
Crocker said the department
will pay reserve officers currently
on the payroll as well as the offic-
ers returning in the fall. Rorer's is
the first complaint about the
policy.
She said another of Rorer's
complaints, the policy requiring
reserves to return to campus early
before each semester, could not
be changed. She said these offic-
ers were needed to help students
move in the dorms, provide gen-
eral security, et cetera.
Getsinger said a 1990 Stan-
dard Operating Procedure (SOP)
stated the training and other time
was time donated to the univer-
sity. He said Public Safety has
never compensated reserve offic-
ers for time spent in training.
"I don't agree with this phi-
losophy Getsinger said. "I think
he ought to be paid. If this train-
ing relates to job-specific infor-
mation, then we should be paying
them
Getsinger said according to
the previous reserve officer su-
pervisor, the reserves set their own
policies. "They pretty much ran
themselves he said. "They
made their own SOP, and they
set their own guidelines for
training. The current SOP does
not specify whether training is
on the clock or off the clock
Getsinger said he has con-
tacted the N.C. State Wage and
Hour Office about the matter.
"The people at the wage and
hour office said it would ap-
pear that we need to pay some-
body for that type of work he
said. "The policy now is that
he won't be paid, but we are
willing to make it right
"In the past, I've been paid
for training at other jobs he
said. "I worked for the library,
an on-campus job, and they paid
for mandatory training. That is
university policy and it is also
the law
The law to which Rorer
referred is the Fair Labor Stan-
dards Act (FLSA) of 1938,
amended most recently in 1989.
This act states if an employee is
engaged in on-the-job training,
the employer must provide at
least a minimum wage or a com-
parable wage rate prescribed
by the FLSA.
Rorer has worked at Pub-
lic Safety as a student reserve
for over a year. He is still with
the department and has no
plans to quit.
Box for
sale!
This employee looks as
if he has seen better days
in the shirt selling
business. Perhaps he
should target incoming
freshmen and their
parents. By dressing the
fact that every freshman
should have at least five
shirts with the EC U logo
before coming to
school, he could
convince parents of
orientation students to
buy their kids' clothes.
By the way, how much
for that box?
Photo by
La!ia Patty






2 The East Carolinian
June 22, 1994
Generation X'ers having fewer kids
Chapel Hill to get microbrew pub
Maybe drinking beer is an important part of a college education
after all. It certainly was for Chris Rice and Robert Poitras, who
graduated from UNC in May. Instead of frantically sending out
resumes, they are making plans to open Chapel Hill's first
microbrewery. They plan to open The Carolina Brewery in the former
Mast General Store building on West Franklin Street sometime this
fall. Mast General Store closed this spring because of low sales. A
brew pub is an on-site, craft brewery that produces between 500 and
5,000 barrels of beer a year. Because microbreweries make a small
amount of beer, they do not have to pasteurize the beer or use any
additives to preserve shelf life.
Is an MBA worthwhile?
Nearly three-fourths of executives and human resource manag-
ers responding to a recent Penn State survey say they would advise
their own sons and daughters that an MBA degree is still worth
having. However, more than half of those surveyed also say they plan
to hire fewer MBAs in the future. The results come from a survey of
153 Forbes 500 companies conducted by the Penn State Smeal College
of Business Administration. According to the survey, 715 percent of
those polled say they wouldn't try to talk their children our of
pursuing an MBA, while only 10 percent say they would discourage
such plans. Still, 56 percent expect to hire fewer MBAs in the future
and say that three to five years of work experience will be a must in
their hires. More than 61 percent also say they plan to fill their future
human resource needs with bachelor's degree recipients and to later
rely upon executive development programs to enhance that talent.
Students sign up for Rush (Limbaugh) class
Talk-show host Rush Limbaugh is a man people either seem to
love or loathe. His views are treated as dogma by some and dog meat
by others. Now, Limbaugh's controversial discourse is the subject of
a class at Bellevue College, where students can decide whether or not
they agree with the political commentator. "Is Rush Right? Learning
from the Conflicts" is a new class offered by the small liberal arts
college, located just outside of Kansas City. Students are required to
read Limbaugh's two books, as well as material that takes an oppos-
ing viewpoint to various issues. They also have guest speakers who
present their sides of issues on subjects such as abortion, welfare and
international policy. The class then discusses their own opinions.
Although the two Bellevue professors encourage open discussions in
the class, they are careful not to get personally engulfed in the issues.
Compiled by Stephanie Lassiter. Taken from CPS
and other campus newspapers.
(CPS) � One in six women
born in the late 1950s, will never
have children, the Census bureau
estimates, and if the trend contin-
ues, that generation will have al-
most twice the percentage of non-
moms than the previous one. But
what about women born in the
early 1970s who are today's col-
lege seniors? Will even more
childless couples emerge from the
younger generation as well?
The answers are compli-
cated. One reason is the more
childbearing years a woman has
ahead of her, the more difficult it
is to predict whether she'll have
children. Most childless women
under 40 plan to have children in
the future, but a certain percent-
age will not succeed or will
change their minds.
The Census Bureau esti-
mates up to 24 percent, almost
one in four, of women now age
18-24 will never have children.
Only eight percent of women in
CHAPEL HILL, N.C. (AP)
� President Clinton has nomi-
nated a University of North Caro-
lina English professor to the Na-
tional Council on the Humanities.
Dr. Darryl Gless will serve a
six-year term if he is confirmed by
the U.S. Senate.
Gless was among 10 schol-
ars and civic leaders nominated
Friday to fill vacancies on the 26-
member council, which recom-
mends policies, programs and pro-
cedures for the operation of the
National Endowment for the Hu-
manities.
Gless is an award-winning
teacher and authority on Renais-
sance literature. He has a philoso-
phy degree from Oxford Univer-
sity, where he studied as a Rhodes
scholar, and a doctoral degree in
English from Princeton.
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their grandmother's generation
were childless.
Still, the class of 1994 is just
getting started, and many gradu-
ates are unsure of where they will
end up. "Most of my friends are
more worried about getting dates
than getting married said se-
nior Kenny Baer of the Univer-
sity of Pennsylvania. "Children
seem way off in the distent fu-
ture
But the Bureau tends to be a
good guesser when it comes to
population patterns. Twelve
years ago, its figures predicted
that as many as 17 percent of
women, then25-29, would remain
childless. Today 10 percent of
these women remain childless.
Last-minute births are expected
to cut the group's childless rate to
15 percent.
Not having children is more
acceptable among college stu-
dents of the 1990s, said Leslie
Lafayette, of the ChildFree Net-
work, in Roseville, Calif.
Lafayette works to debunk what
she says are the idealistic myths
of parenthood, and show people
childlessness can be a rewarding
option.
"When I speak at colleges,
I'm hearing more and more young
people saying they're not going
to have kids because they don't
like what's going on in society
she said. "Their attitude is they
won't have control over what
happens to the child
"Personally, I don't want
children said Clint Talbott, an
editor at the University of Colo-
rado-Boulder's Colorado Daily. "I
don't want them to mess up my
life. And I'm worried about the
environment
Roxanne Hawn, 26, and her
husband Tom, both of Denver,
have been married for two years
and are worried about the
economy and safety. "I don't
know how people can afford
kids she said. "It's a danger-
ous world. I would be afraid
my child would get killed
College-educated
women like Roxanne are less
likely to have children than
their less-schooled counter-
parts. Recent statistics show
that 24 out of 100 college-edu-
cated American white women
between the ages of 35 and 44
have no children. For college-
educated black women, the
figure is 20 out of 100, indi-
cate U.S. Census Bureau fig-
ures.
A college education is a
more powerful determinant
of whether and when a
woman has children, than
race or religion. Women in
graduate school programs
have an even greater rate of
childlessness. "The more edu-
cation a woman has, the less
likely she is to have children
Lafayette said.
NCBriefs
ASHEVILLE (AP) � The
U.S. House is expected to con-
sider funding for a permanent
headquarters for the Blue Ridge
Parkway this week.
An allocation of $695,000 for
preparing an 82-acre site on
Hemphill Knob near Asheville is
part of an Interior Department ap-
propriations bill that cleared the
House Appropriations Commit-
tee on Friday.
"It's been a hard fight said
U.S. Rep. Charles Taylor, R-N.C,
a member of the committee. "But
if we can get the funding passed
and get the construction under
way, that pretty well obligates
Congress to complete the fund-
ing.
Total cost of the project is
estimated at $14 million.
Local leaders have feared
that the National Park Service
might move from its leased office
in a downtown bank building to
Roanoke, Va.
"I mink if s a great first step
parkway Superintendent Gary
Everhardt said Monday. "We're
just keeping our fingers crossed
DURHAM (AP)�Fourteen
employees of a Durham retire-
ment community were treated at
Duke University Hospital Mon-
day after being exposed to fumes
from two spilled cleaning chemi-
cals.
Durham Fire Battalion Chief
Luther Smith said the employees
of the Forest at Duke community
were taken to the hospital as a
precautionary measure.
"Evidently, workers in the
laundry area had an accident and
spilled some cleaning chemicals
Smith said.
All the employees were re-
leased after they were checked
out in the emergency room.
Firefighter Mike Varnum
was treated for dehydration and
heat exhaustion and released
from the hospital.
Fire officials identified the
chemicals as sodium hypochlo-
rite and phosphoric acid.
CHARLOTTE (AP) � State
and national economic figures for
the first half of the year likely will
show a slowdown because of a
recent jump in interest rates, a
North Carolina economist said
Monday.
"The North Carolina
economy, however, will continue
to grow and add jobs said John
Cbr�naughton,aneconomistatthe
University of North Carolina at
Charlotte.
Connaughton predicted
strong economic growth in North
Carolina for the rest of the year and
continued growth in 1995.
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June 22, 1994
The East Carolinian 3
GI BILL
of our nation
"The real benefit was for that
huge number of young men and
women who served in World War
II, who were basically Depression
children and never would have
been able to a tteiH college on their
own said Lew Wood, public re-
lations director fcr the American
Legion's national office in India-
napolis. "It allowed those people
to have a college education, and
they flocked back to the universi-
ties around the country. Not only
did it change their lives and the
whole structure of the university
system it also changed
America
At the time President
Franklin D. Roosevelt signed the
bill into law, millions of WWII
servicemen and women would
soon be returning home. It was
widely believed their return
would mean widespread unem-
ployment and would throw the
nation into an economic depres-
sion, as it had after World War I.
WWI veterans, many physi-
cally disabled, struggled to sur-
vive after the war. Very little had
been done to assist them medi-
cally, and there was no effort to
help them readjust after their dis-
charge. Upon returning home,
they found they had another battle
to fight.
"There had never been a law
on the country's books to help war
veterans get back on their feet
Wood said. "So from their own
experience, (WWI veterans) were
wondering, 'What's going to hap-
pen to these guys coming back?
In 1943, veterans began a
grassroots movement to ensure a
better fate for these younger vet-
erans. After considerable effort,
they were joined by journalists,
politicians and the general public
in making this bill a reality. Since
then, it has helped to educate more
than 20 million Americans and
purchase more than 14 million
homes.
"It is called 'The Act that
Changed America and it did,
because it sent so many to col-
lege Wood said. "They became
more educated; therefore, they
started businesses, they became
captains of industry, they became
presidents and CEOs of big com-
panies, they further industrialized
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the whole United States, and they
paid higher taxes because they
earned much more. The whole bill
is considered by the V A (Veterans
Administration) and many others
to have repaid itself over 20 times
its original investment. So it was
an amazing thing. It created a
whole new middle class in the
United States
Half of the eligible WWII
veterans, nearly 8 million, used
the new educationtraining pro-
grams. This increased the employ-
ability of veterans in better-pay-
ing technical and professional
positions. It also kept them out of
the labor force longer, allowing
the economy to absorb the job-
seekers more slowly.
Under the plan, veterans
(with no dependents) were given
up to $50 a month for subsistence
and the university received up the
$500 a year for tuition, books and
fees for 48 months. By 1947, veter-
ans accounted for half the nation's
college enrollment. In 1939, about
160,000 graduated from four-year
colleges. In 1950, nearly a half
million graduated. The total cost
of the WWII program was $14.5
billion.
"It certainly changed the
university system. Land-grant c
leges, like Purdue, Indiana, Ohio
State, University of Florida, just
bloomed into huge institutions
becoming huge factories Wood
said.
In fact, the insurgence of stu-
dents probably saved many insti-
tutions as enrollments had dimin-
ished due to the Depression and
the war. Suddenly, this enrollment
explosion sent schools scrambling
to build residence halls and class-
rooms.
The loan guaranty benefits
also started a building boom. GIs
had lost their opportunity to es-
tablish favorable credit, so this
program compensated them by
guaranteeing half the loan amount
and requiring no down payment
and a 4 percent interest rate. Un-
2 Bedroom
Townhouses
1 12 baths
Fully Carpeted
All Appliances &
WasherDryer
hook ups
Across from Ringgold
Towers and Chico's
Bring this ad and
receive $50.00 off
1st month's rent
752-0277
Attention
Returning Students
If you plan to live off campus, you can eliminate at least one long line by arranging
your utility service in advance. By planning ahead, you can save valuable time � and
possibly money. The following options are available:
Option A: No Deposit Required
At your parents' request, your utility
service may be put in their name. Just pick
up a "Request for Utility Service" application
from room 211 in the Off-Campus Housing
Office, Whichard Building or at Greenville
Utilities' main office, 200 W. 5th Street.
Have your parents complete the
application (which must be notarized) and
mail it to GUC, P.O Box 1847, Greenville,
N.C. 27835-1847, alt: Customer Service.
�Remember to attach a "letter of
credit" from your parents' power company.
Option B: Deposit Required
If you wish to have the utility .service put in
your name, a deposit will be required.Deposits are
as follows: , with electric or guwout electric
space heating ogas space heating
Electric Only S100S75
Electric & Water SI00S85
Electric, Water & Gas $110S85
Electric & Gas $100$75
You can save time by mailing the deposit in
advance. Be sure to include your name, where
service will be required, when service is to be cut on
and a phone number where we may reach you prior
to your arrival at the service address.
The service charge of$20.00 for electric and
water, andor S30.00 for gas will be on your first bill.
Greenville
Utilities
der this original bill, the V A backed
nearly 2.4 million home loans.
At first, not everyone sup-
ported the bill, fearing it would
encourage laziness and lower stan-
dards of education.
"Scholars were afraid that
the GI would pull the average
university grades down said
former Senate Majority Leader
Ernest McFarland in a 1978 inter-
view withlif Arizona Republic.
"Instead of that, they were the
ones who made the best grades
Wood recalled the impact on
education firsthand. As part of the
class of 1950, he attended school
with the largest wave of post-
WWII GIs. He describes 1946,
when he was just 17 and enrolled
at Purdue University. (Later, after
serving in the Marine Corps, Wood
also used the GI Bill to earn his
master's degree at Notre Dame.)
"I was right out of high
school, green, fresh, wet behind
the ears, and practically every-
body in my fraternity house was
a veteran. I was among all these
guys that had fought a war, they'd
gone and laid their lives on the
line, they'd flown 50 missions in
iLurcc-e, been shot at, some
vounded.
"It was an educational ex-
perience past the academic as-
pects for me. They were men, not
that much older, but they were
men. They didn't fool around .
Sure, they were fun, but it wasn't
your juvenile kind of rah-rah stuff
. These guys were very serious
about their studies because they
wanted to get an education and
get that degree and get out in the
world and start making money.
So there was a seriousness about
them that I think affected all of
us
The GI Bill has continued in
some form to this day. Millions of
veterans, including those who
served in Korea, Vietnam and the
Persian Gulf, have taken advan-
tage of the benefits. Now, in peace
Don't let this happen to you!
ECU Student Stores has a
super selection of Career
Guides, Resume Writing
Guides, and Interviewing
Guides to help you find the
job that is right for you.
ECU Student Stores
Wright Building
757-6731
More ih,hi iitvt'( 77
time, the GI Bill acts more as an
incentive for enlistment than a
reward for service. Under the cur-
rent Montgomery Bill, service-
men and women have the option
of contributing an amount from
their salary, in order to receive
educational benefits after they
have served.
Since 1944, the GI Bill edu-
cation training programs have to-
taled billions of dollars. But it is
estimated that during the lifetime
of the average veteran, the U.S.
Treasury receives two to eight
times as much in income tax as it
paid out to the veteran in educa-
tion benefits. Many veterans have
also generously contributed to
their alma maters. One of
Purdue's newest buildings, a
state-of-the-art lecture hall, was
Continued from page 1
given by the Class of '50.
GI Bill recipients have
many faces, many stories. Us-
ing the bill were former Presi-
dents George Bush and Gerald
Ford, Vice President Al Gore,
newsmen David Brinkley and
John Chancellor and actors Clint
Eastwood and Paul Newman.
And mixed with these famous
faces are many more familiar
ones . belonging to grandpar-
ents, parents and neighbors.
"It certainly changed
lives Wood said. "Someone
who came back from WWII and
ended up working in a factory
� that's all he'd have donethe
restofhislife. Instead, he owned
the factory. And that made a
difference to his children and to
the children in school today .It's
as simolv out as that "
The News Department
encourages all our read-
ers to recycle. We do it all
the time -�ust read our
stories.
ALFREDO'S
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Daily
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ALFREDO'S
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752-0022
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MON. Hi 11 AIT
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NEWMAN
Catholic Student Center
Would like to
Welcome The Summer Ventures Students
and Invite You to Join Us In Worship
Campus Mass Schedule
Summer Sessions. May 17 - July 28
Sunday: 11:30 am and 8:30 pm at the
Newman Center
Weekdays: 8:00am at the
Newman Center
Wednesday: 8:00am and 5:30pm
For more information about these and other programs,
call or visit the Center daily between 8:30 am and 11:00 pm
Fr. Paul Vaeth, Chaplain & Campus Minister
953 East Wth St. (At the Foot of College Hill)
757-3760757-1991
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�m





Page 4
The East Carolinian
Opinion
June 22, 1994
The East Carolinian
Gregory Dickens, General Manager
Maureen A. Rich, Managing Editor
Tonya Heath, Advertising Director
Jessica Stanley. Copy Editor
Alexa Thompson, Copy Editor
Marcia Sanders, Typesetter
Lisa Sessoms, Typesetter
Deborah Daniel, Secretary
Tony Dunn, Business Manager
Margie O'Shea, Circulation Manager
Burt Aycock, Layout Manager
Patrick Hinson, Asst. Layout Managei
Mike Ashley, Creative Director
James B. Boggs, Asst. Creative Director
Leslie Petty, Photo Editor
Chinh Nguyen, Systems Manager
Jason Williams, Neis Editor
Stephanie Lassiter, Asst. News Editor
Warren Sumner, Lifestyle Editor
Mark Brett, Asst. Lifestyle Editor
Brian Olson, Sport Editor
Dave Pond, Asst. Sports Editor
W. Brian Hall, Opinion Page Editor
Chris Kemple, Staff Illustrator
� 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 etters l.m.ted to 250
wowhichmaybeeditedfordecencyorbrevi
Utters should be addressed to: Opinion Editor. The East Carolinian. Publications Bldg ECU. Greenville. N.C 27858-435
For more information, call (919) 757-6366.
TEC bids Kemple Boy adieu, wishes him luck I
This is weird. I mean, really weird. I'm not only
talking about writing the masthead for the first (and
last) time, but that universal of all human experiences:
transition. Yes, you know what I'm leading up to. It's
graduation time for your friendly neighborhood
Kemple Boy, and although I say it with some
trepidation, it's a welcome experience indeed.
I suppose the inherent "weirdness" of my
situation emanates not only from the obvious anxiety
of having to join the real world after years of only
having to think of it in a disconnected, abstract sense,
but also because, and I'm probably not alone in this,
I tend to wax nostalgic whenever I'm about to go
through a transition period. Even though I swear to
myself I'll never do it, I always take a look back and
reminisce, like all of those trite little sitcom episodes
where, rather than write a new script, the writers
treat you to a half-hour of old clips.
I've worked here at The East Carolinian for five
years now, ever since my first week of my freshman
year. That was the first real inception of the entity
known as Kemple Boy, and yes, if there's any of you
who care, I'll go ahead and dispel the myth of why I
decided to name a character after myself. It's not
because I'm conceited, or a narcissist, or because I
love seeing my name in print (no wait, that part is
true). Put simply, I couldn't come up with anything
else. It was all a big joke. It wasn't because I was
taking myself too seriously, but rather, I was kind of
poking fun at myself. At the time, I thought I'd get
bored with it, quit and draw another strip anyway.
The. satire I was doing grew into a full-fledged
adventure strip, however, and the more stories I did,
the more ideas that popped in my head. Little did I
know the cult following the strip, and the comics
page in general, which would emerge.
Ah, what youthful fun. Spending all day doing
silh.little art projects, then spending all night doing
my cartoons, never sleeping, taking in caffeine
intravenously, and wondering if it was all worth it.
Vyell, I think it was. Hanging out with Parker and all
the others from the old crew, drawing, reading tons
o' comics, overdosing on Bojangles biscuits, drawing
painting, putting up with some of my instructors'
elitist, arrogant and uniformed opinions on the
hierarchy of the arts, trying to have a social life
whenever possible, oh, and did I mention drawing?
But the culmination of all my collegiate experiences
came when I got the "job of jobs" for any aspiring
college cartoonist, the Staff Illustrator position. Okay,
get out yer hankies, this is the mushy part.
Of all the friends that have come and gone in
my life, my colleagues here at the newspaper are the
ones I hold dearest. Honestly folks, you don't know
what a great crew you have here. The amount of
work these people do just to put out a quality college
paper, in comparison to all the headaches, late school
assignments, misdirected complaints, and low wages
they get in return would make your head spin. And
not to knock other schools, but I've seen their papers,
and they don't have anything on ECU. Trust me,
chump change!
So thank you to Amy, Alex, Gregory, Burt,
Deborah, and all the others who have stuck around,
supported and helped me throughout this entire
insane year. I salute you, and know you'll all go far.
And to all of the talented young cartoonists who I've
had the pleasure of working under me this year, keep
drawing, and always strive for excellence! It's always
easy to give up when no one understands all the
extra work you have to do, but it'll all pay off in the
end, if you persist!
As for me, I'm off to the zany, wild, sometimes
frightening, and financially unstable world of
comic books! So, goodbye ECU, thanks for reading
all my exploits, as fictional as they were, over the
years, and keep looking for me; you never know
where my work will pop up!
Keep your fingers crossed � I'll dispel that
idiotic Generation X label yet! Well, I'll see you in the
funny books�and long live Dean Martin! Heeeeeey
now!
By Laura Wright
�fim
"Reactions to O.J. case reveal Xers attitudes
: First of all, I would like to say
thatl am sick of all the hype about
Generation X. I'm tired of it,
because I can't seem to get away
froin it. Every activity in which I
participate reflects some sort of
preconceived notion of myself and
tfie "generation" to which I
supposedly belong. I'm sick of
saying, "How postmodern of me
or, "How slack of you But, in
spite of the fact that I don't want to
be categorized as an Xer, certain
events seem to solidify that
categorization.
Second of all, 1
would like to
nominate Danny
Glover for the role
of O. J. Simpson.
Last Saturday
night, after
attending the
premiere of Wolf, I
sat around with
some friends and
wOcJied e "O- J-
Simpson Case" on-
CfIS? Seriously. Like it was
already a movie. Every time there
w�a commercial break, an
airCnished O. J. would appear on
th�; screen in front of a
multicolored backdrop (we
decided it was left over from the
David Koresh medi event) and
sad music would play.
We sat around until 2 a.m
drinking beer, chocolate Yoo-Hoo,
eahhg cotton candyrom the gas
station down theistreet and
laughing-1 am horrified, as I look
bacVftow, that we could be so
amused. There were, after all, two
murders at the corejpf all of the
surre'aiity before us. St somehow,
as is so often the cafc, the crime
had been obscured by the
melodrama of media coverage.
And the media coverage,
along with absurd details of the
killings (for example, the murder
weapon was either a samurai
sword or a truncheon. Excuse me?
That is like saying, as my friend
Kevin remarked, "the murder
weapon was either a bookcase or
�an egg beater") allowed the events
to unfold before us like a bad T. V.
show. Like a cross between the
"Dukes of Hazard" and "Murder
She Wrote
We listened to an account of
the 60-mile, high speed chase that
had taken place earlier. All I could
do was picture O. J. Simpson,
mm football in hand,
All I could do was pic-
ture O.J. Simpson, foot-
ball in hand, running
through a crowed
airport . . . cops on
his heels, trying
desparately to reach the
Hertz office.
running (in slow
motion) through
a crowded
airport,
knocking people
out of the way,
cops on his
heels, trying
desperately to
reach the Hertz
rental car office
� When we
saw prerecorded coverage of the
actual chase, we were a bit
disappointed. The cars weren't
moving fast enough; no bullets
were being fired. It occurred to me
that I'd never seen a real chase
before; I'd only seen such pursuit
in movies. Perhaps real high-speed
chases were different. Perhaps if
high-speed chases occur outside
of staged Hollywood fantasy, I
can no longer have any concept of
reality. After Saturday night, it
may be a long time before I try to
separate fact from fiction.
Just when we thought the
situation on CNN couldn't get any
worse, it did. A polic officer
described how another officer,
disguised as a bush, waited in O.
Js yard for the chase to come to an
end. A bush? We tried to pick out
this guy in the film footage. Never
By Patrick Hinson
Victims' rights ignored by our justice system
�nind that O. J. Simpson has been
accused of murder, never mind
that he seems to have flipped out,
led police on a high-speed chase,
written what sounded like a
suicide note and finally
surrendered � we wanted to see
the guy dressed like a bush.
We speculated as to whether
or not the government was behind
this event; perhaps as a way to
keep the world oblivious to the
war that could have started with
Korea while we sat discussing how
much funnier it would have been
if it had been Harrison Ford instead
of O. J. Simpson. The Fugitive as
the fugitive. Remind me (again)
never to move to Los Angeles.
So this is what has happened
to us, perhaps as a generation, but
more likely as a society. We have
become too jaded to be shocked,
too cynical to be sympathetic,
especially when we get the play-
by-play of every newsworthy
event. Every absurd detail comes
complete with a backdrop and a
cheesy soundtrack. There was
even a telephone number for
viewers to call and comment. We
tried to call � we were going to
ask if there was any suspicion that
O. J. Simpson was connected in
any way to the Kennedy
assassination � but the line was
busy.
I am slightly uneasy about my
ability to make light of such a
situation, but after the gulf war
coverage, Lorena Bobbitt and
Nancy and Tonya, I can't really
expect to have any other reaction.
I suppose that if there's a Hell, my
friends and I might end up there
because of our attitudes, but I don't
think any of us really believe in
such a concept. But if there is a
Hell, I imagine it's a lot like L. A.
and I imagine that I'll be forced to
watch CNN 24 hours a day.
I wasn't surprised at all to
see O.J. Simpson plead not guilty
the other day in court. I can't say I
believe him at this point, but I'm
still trying to keep an open mind
that he may yet be proven
innocent. However, the current
circumstances and what we know
of his actions sure seem to paint a
different picture as to what he was
going through after the murders
of his ex-wife and Ronald
Goldman. The letters that he wrote
that were read aloud on the news
seemed very much to me like
suicide notes from a very guilt-
ridden person. His actions prior
to the murders seemed to point to
the probability that he was at least
capable of perhaps completely
losing it with his ex-wife at some
point, as he may have now done.
Who knows, at this point, what
actur ly happened, but,
presuming that he is guilty, which
I can't help but feel, I wonder what
his legal moves will be.
First, there's a lot of evidence
against him. If there wasn't, the
district attorney in Los Angeles
wouldn't have filed charges. You
don'tjustarrestsomeoneand then
build your case, you've got to have
solid evidence against that person
before you make that kind of
critical move. There's no murder
weapon though. I wonder where
it is. It will be very hard to really
nail O.J. without having a weapon,
and a way to completely tie him to
it. Without the murder weapon,
there remains a lot of doubt. I can't
help but feel that it will turn up
eventually, though. With so many
police working on this case, I doubt
many stones will be left unturned.
I also can't help but feel that
the defense will seek to use O.Js
public persona in their favor � to
paint him somehow as the true
victim in all of this, which is the
grand new trend in defense law
these days (see the Menendez
case). Everywhere I turn lately I
see defense lawyers getting their
clients off by making the jury
believe that the perpetrator was
the real victim, that they were only
products of the cruel
circumstances that led up the their
crimes. The rights of the victims
seem to be the very last thing we
consider when trying murder
cases, especially with high profile
crimes. The cry for rehabilitation
drowns out the lost voices of the
victims, who had no chance to
defend themselves, who had no
opportunity to speak up on their
own behalf, who, as we so often
seem to forget, had a right not to
be raped, assaulted, or murdered.
What happens to their rights?
What happens to ours, when it
happens to us? The answer lately
seems to be that it doesn't matter,
that what happened to the victim
is something that we cannot
change, thus it is of less importance
than the matter at hand, the rights
of the accused.
I agree that certain
circumstances build up to criminal
action, but I also believe that we
should lay off on the rights of
criminals and start caring a little
more about the rights of the
victims. O.J Simpson's wife and
that young guy had every right in
the world to go on living, to make
whatever they wished to make
out of their lives. Yet, that was
greedily and brutally taken from
them by someone else, and no one
has the right to do that.
On the local news the other
day I saw a guy who killed his
own mother, cut off her head and
burned her body in his front yard.
Do you wonder what will happen
to him? I'd bet anything that he'll
be found unfit to stand trial, and
will no doubt spend the rest of his
life (probably forty or fifty more
years) in an institution, just one
more criminal living out his years
at the expense of the tax payers,
the victims. We pay with our lives,
with our rights, and then we pay
with our dollars.
Michael Faye, the young lad
who received so much attention
from the lashings he earned in
Singapore, was released from jail
in that country yesterday. Those
who don't feel that capital
punishment, or even harsh,
mandatory punishment for certain
crimes is an effective deterrent,
should ask Mr. Faye if he plans on
spray painting any more vehicles
in Singapore while he's there.
I believe certain things have
gone too far. I think they'll
continue to do so until people
finally get mad enough to speak
up for changes, until we finally
get tired of always being the
victims. As for what the future
may hold for Mr. Simpson, well, I
think no matter what, in my heart
and in the hearts of many others,
O.J. has definitely run his last
touchdown. It's damn hard to have
any heroes these days.
-Letters to the Editor.
To the Editor:
As a recent graduate of East Carolina University-
in Music Therapy and Music Education, I am very
pleased with vour efforts to educate the ECU
community about Music Therapy, a profession that
is growing at a rapid pace. Using the power of music
to heal is a concept that has been around for hundreds
of years. Although the article Music has the power
to heal, which appeared in the June 8,1994 issue of
The East Carolinian, was brief, it touched on many of
the avenues music therapists can take to help people
from all walks of life, all of whom have a wide variety
of needs. Everyone can benefit from Music Therapy.
Thank you for your time, and I hope to see more
coverage of Music Therapy, as well as other
professions in music, in the future.
Bess Clyburn
ECU '94 Graduate
To the Editor:
East Carolina University truly amazes me!
Poor ECU, plagued with a "party-school reputation
administrators are trying so hard to shake. It appears
that ECU has been growing, and beginning to reach
the level of professionalsim and scholastic expertise
that UNC-Chapel Hill and NC State have dominated
for so long.
I once had pride in this theory, arguing with
my State and Carolina friends that ECU is just as
good a university as their own. How wrong I was.
I look back at the four years that I spent on the
ECU campus, and realize how disrespectfully I was
treated by administrators every time I had to register,
ask a question, solve a problem or pay one of the
many fees. And now, the lowest blow. The blow that
has pushed me into finally admitting that no, ECU
may never reach that professional level.
I graduated on May 7,1994. However, it is now
June 13. 1994, and it appears that I may not receive
my diploma until 1995.1 have called my department,
deans and finally the registrars office, and have been
told in an unpolite sic, unapologetic way, "Oh, they
haven't been sent out yet, maybe next week
This is unexcusable. My friends at State and
Carolina, who also graduated in May, received their
diplomas on the day that they graduated. Which
brings me to anouther question: Why did I not receive
my diploma on May I am furious, I am embarassed,
and I will definitely have to think very seriously
before I give the alumnae sic department a penny
when they begin to beg for my money, or when I
consider where to do my graduate work.
A disgusted grad
Kristen K. Stamps
ECU '94 Graduate
All letters, In order to be considered for publication, must be typed,
under 250 words, and contain your name, class rank, major and a
working daytime phone number. Send these to: Letters to the Editor,
The East Carolinian, Publications Bldg ECU, Greenville, N.C
27858-4353.
i





� . .
June 22. 1994
rage a
Opinion Page Supplement
By Jason Williams
By Brian Hall
United Nations thanklessly continues its mission
A modest proposal to solve U.S. foreign policy woes
The United Nations gets a bad
rap. Liberals call the organization
weak and ineffective, and blame it
for not responding to many crises
around the world. Conservatives
say it is too powerful and it
undermines the sovereignty of
each member nation. Even farther
right are those such as
televangalist Pat Robertson who
say the U.N. is an attempt at world
government and therefore fulfills
doomsday biblical prophesy.
Although each claim is made
with conviction, none is made with
thoughtful consideration. As is my
habit, however, I tend to side with
the liberals.
The mere conception of an
"association of nations" is quite
an accomplishment, and we have
philosophers such as Hugo
Grotius and Immanuel Kant to
thank for that. Woodrow Wilson
was responsible for the League of
Nations, the current organization's
predecessor, formed at the end of
World War I. Unfortunately, a
group of haughty and provincial
Senators led by Republican Henry
Cabot Lodge of Massachusetts
opposed the League and refused
to sign the Treaty of Versailles.
That treaty, based on Wilson's
Fourteen Points, established the
organization in Europe; but
without the support of a
superpower, it would not survive
the conflicts of the 1930's.
Following WWII, U.S. leaders
such as FDR, Truman and
Eisenhower had the foresight not
to make the same isolationist
mistake again. There were the
narrow-minded then, as in
.Vilson's time, but there were also
the "one-worlder's a group
committed to greater cooperation
between nations. In the end, a
middle ground was forged and
thus arose the U.N.
Over the years, the U.N. has
not solved every world problem,
but has steadily gained in stature
and significantly added to the
peace. Early leaders dropped the
ball when they allowed the U.S.
and the Zionist movement to seize
Palestinian land for an Israeli state,
but the organization voted then
and since then against Israel's use
of force in the Middle East. The
U.N. handled the end of
colonization and the surge of
"nationism" (a made-up word to
describe the proliferation of
countries following WWII) as well
as could be expected given the
political climate at the time.
Is the U.N. strong enough?
Probably not, given that what the
world expects of it. In the bi-polar
world of the cold war past, either
the United States or the Soviet
Union kept the peace in most of
the world. They acted not on
humanitarian motives, but rather
out of national self-interest. Now,
in the days of a single, reluctant
superpower, the world needs an
international organization more
than ever.
The U.N. should be given
more power to enforce its
resolutions, especially those of the
General Assembly. Only the U.S.
has that power, and the current
administration, seemingly not
knowing what to do with it, might
be willing to grant the U.N. more
authority to act.
One aspect of the
organization's structure that has
reduced its capacity to act in the
past is the Security Council veto.
A veto by any one of the five
permanent members of the
Security Council � the U.S the
U.S.S.R. (Russia), China, Great
Britain or France � would halt an
action, even if the vote was 14 to
one.
The Security Council should
probably be disbanded, or at least
stripped of most of its power. As a
deliberative body, the U.N. should
involve all nations in policy-
making, a job for the General
Assembly.
Is the U.N. an infringement of
national sovereignty? Not really.
Nations freely join, or refuse to
join the organization, and indeed,
some countries (notably
Switzerland) are not members.
Granted, the world community
pressures nations to join, but that
is a positive thins, comparable to
urging people in a democracy to
vote.
A resolution of the U.N in
and of itself, does not have teeth; it
is up to individual (or collective)
nations to enforce sanctions,
defend territory, et cetera. This
was the case in the Persian Gulf
war of 1990 and is the case in most
major military initiatives.
Peacekeeping missions involving
U.N. troops are on the rise, but
usually to intervene in wars rather
than to interfere with domestic
policies.
Is the U.N. a world
government? Absolutely not.
Robertson and his gang of
isolationists act on selfish,
outdated and backward notions,
and are simply afraid of
internationalism. These people
need an enemy, a bogeyman such
as the communists, and the U.N.
currently fits the bill.
The organization will survive,
in spite of the criticism, if for no
other reason than we haven't
thought of anything better. The 50
years since its creation probably
ranks among the most peaceful
half-centuries in world history,
and the U.N. should be around to
celebrate its 100th birthday in
relative peace as well.
As we are all made aware of
every night on the news, our world
is greatly troubled. Large portions
of our globeare wracked with civil
strife, famine, human rights abuses
and general turmoil. Many of us
wish that we could do something
about these horrific problems; we
wish that we might do something
to alleviate the suffering in the
Third World, but we feel as
thought we cannot. However,
there is a rather simple solution,
which I humbly submit for your
thoughtful consideration.
The obvious problem is a
lack of stability, brought on by a
lack of focus and leadership in our
post-Cold War world. With the
end of the communist threat,
America has turned increasingly
inward, as the Russians frantically
try to put their own house in order.
Mv modest proposal to
solve this problem is a return to
that which worked in the past. For
it is by looking to the past that we
may find answers to our current
troubles. In sum, what I propose is
a return to imperialism,
unilaterally if need be, but
hopefully with the support of our
European allies.
Now, no doubt, many will
object to this idea, believing the
concept is unfair. Perhaps there is
some merit to this charge.
However, we Americans will have
to learn to bear a little extra burden,
unfair as it may be, to help our
brethren in distress. It is our
Christian duty.
Some may believe that our
already troubled economy will not
be able to handle the strain of such
expensive adventures. However,
surely any such expenditures will
be more than made up for by the
new business opportunities,
which will present themselves in
our new colonies. Moreover, if, as
I suspect, our European allies have
become too weak and effete to
participate, then America will
have a unique advantage heading
into the next century.
While the term
"imperialism" is now used only
pejoratively, I feel that after due
consideration, such a plan cannot
fail to'garner overwhelming
popular support. We all know of
the Republicans enthusiasm for
foreign adventures. On the
Democrat side, the administration
is already considering a watered
down version of this same plan, as
we contemplate an invasion of
Haiti. Such an a'ction is
vociferously supported by the
Congressional Black Caucus.
While the president claims
American troops would be hastily
withdrawi, the very fact that we
are considering interfering in the
internal affairs of another country
proves that we really still believe
that America should rule the
world. Perhaps our "New
Democrat" president could
overcome objections by labeling
this "New Imperialism
This proposal will also have
the happy result of easily refuting
the pitiful arguments against
intervention. No more will
opponents of action be able to ask,
"What is America's vital interest
in Haiti?" (or whatever nation in
which we are currently
considering intervention.) Our
vital interest will be that we need
to take over, for the benefit of nqt
only the citizens of the new colony,
who have obviously proven
themselves incapable of self-
government, but also for the
furtherance of the American.
Dream. No longer will the-
plaintive lament of "When will'
our boys be coming home?" be'
effective. For this will be met by
the stout reply, "They are neSetf
coming home
The final benefit of this pUxu
would be to mMvate those native
leaders who are governing
troubled areas. These men would
now have a solid reason to unite
with their domestic enemies.
Together, perhaps they could
solve their nation's problems,
making American intervention
unnecessary. Just image
discussions between various
factions in South Africa, Israel or
Rwanda if the United States adSpts
such a policy. Overnight, they'
would find creative ways to solve
their problems, in a misguided
attempt to avoid annexation.
Surely no one could oppose'
such a policy. Our world would
be safer and America more
prosperous. Those living in third
world countries would have
human rights and democracy, as1
well as the free market, forced'
upon them, without the
tediousness of convincing them of
the validity of these ideas. Surely
even those natives killed by our'
invasion forces would willingly
give their lives for such ari
eventuality.
Be a campus leader � write for The East Carolinian. Appli-
cations now being accepted at the Student Pubs Building.
Phoebe
by Stephanie Smith
&VRON could w�te
worrn a oamHYOU cAtrr.
8VHOW HP " PEFlNiTE GRASP
ON THC ENGLISH LANGUAGE -
you weuDON'T





The East Carolinian
Page 6
Lifestyle
June 22, 1994
BSJgonds brinS "T?ng0"to At?L Hvis sighted
at Hardee's
Walnut Creek
Lifestyle Editor
It's not very often that you get
a chance to be reborn. It's an elu-
sive opportunity, especially when
the rebirth has to fake place in a
music community- as fickle as our
fair Emerald City.
The Stegmonds, a former
Greenville juggernaut, have such
an opportunity this Friday night,
when they hold a CD release party
at The Attic. Formed at ECU in
1987, the band has suffered .
through difficult lineup changes
and a transition toward original
music that had seen a decline in
the size of their Greenville audi-
ence. Only by holding fast to their
belief in themselves have The
Stegmonds started to win back
that coveted Greenville follow-
ing.
The release of their debut CD,
Miso's Tango, represents a new
chapter in The Stegmond's his-
tory. After its initial formation,
the group began plotting a course
to conquer the Greenville night-
club scene; which it did, becom-
ing ECU's favorite classic-rock
group in the late 1980's. The band
d rew mobs of fans and became a
mainstay at the Attic, the area's
largest nightclub.
The addition of frontman
Martin Sledge furthered the
group's impact as it began to
spread to other states and add to
its formidable status. The
Stegmonds were among
Greenville's elite bands until
Sledge announced that he was
leaving the group to pursue other
interests nearly two years ago.
While perceived by many at
the time to herald the group's
demise, according to the
Stegmond's Pete Frederick, the
band was actually relieved at
Sledge's decision.
"It was a two-fold reaction
between relief and apprehen-
sion Frederick said. "The relief
came from the fact that at that
point (Sledge's) commitment was
in question. He didn't seem to be
happy with dealing with life on
the roadit just wasn't his bag.
Then, the apprehension came in
from us being a full-time band
that was losing its singer. We were
Photo Courtesy of The Stegmonds
The Stegmonds return to The Attic this weekend to promote their debut COMiso's Tango. After seven years,
the band remains a mainstay in the Greenville music scene with their brand of '70s influenced rock and roll.
reiving on the band for our in-
come and that made it a little
scary"
Frederick said that the band
had never considered quitting,
despite the problems that Sledge's
departure brought to life. He said
that the group maintains a good
relationship with Sledge and
holds no hard feelings towards
their former frontman.
After Sledge's departure, the
group continued on as a four-
piece, and while they remained
strong in many markets, their au-
dience LnGreenvilledeclined. Ac-
cording to drummer Jeff Alford,
that decline is hard to deal with.
"It's tough Alford said. "But
it's also kind of a fire under the
ass. It really made us sit down
and think about what we wanted
to do and evaluate if it was worth
it. The bottom line is that we got to
the point where we are now writh
the CD
The group soon added pia-
nistorganist Micheal Thrower to
contribute to the depth of the
Stegmonds'sound. Frederick said
that Thrower's playing gives the
band a new dimensionand has
allowed for the evolution of the
band's signature sound.
Alford said that the group had
many "great debates" about re-
cording the project but feels proud
of the finished product. Accord-
ing to the veteran drummer, it
seems more worthwhile to be pre-
senting original material rather
than just the covers that brought
the Stegmonds their fame.
"Any musician knows that
when you're pushing your own
material it's a lot more intense
Alford said. "Now that there is a
product to work with, something
the audience can relate to, it feels
really good
Frederick said that the title of
the CD reflected the duality in
everyday life, particularly in rela-
tionships.
"Miso is a euphemism for
hate he said. "And a tango is a
dance of peace and love, so it's a
paradox of sorts. In the title track,
the lead character is trying to find
a woman and the song reflects his
love for the opposite sex and his
hate of being rejected all the time.
I think that's something everyone
can relate to at one time or an-
other
While the theme of the album
will be no mystery for listeners to
figure out, how the band named
itself still remains one. Discount-
ing a recent account given to the
local tabloid, the Independent, as
"a lie Frederick promised to give
the true account of the naming of
the Stegmonds to TEC.
"You see, we were all raised
by the Reverend Desmond
Stegmond who brought us up to
plav this music he said. "While
he did admit that rock and roll is
the devil's music, he allowed us
to play it to keep us from doing
more devilish deeds. Really, it was
a 'lesser of twoevils' kind of thing.
He had a profound effect on us,
hence the name 'TheStegmonds
(Editor's note: Uh, yeah, and it
really takes three licks to get to the
center of a Tootsie Roll Pop.)
How the group really named
itself is irrelevant, however, as
the importance of the band lies in
its future. According to Alford,
the band plans to make no
changes from its current direc-
tion, and will continue to push
its original music towards new
audiences.
"We're going to continue to
write music and push the origi-
nal thing he said. "All we can
do is keep working and try to
take this band as far as it can go
Take Your Chances
Various Artists
Kiss My Ass

Ah, the American Family.
Mom, Dad, little Timmy, and Sister
Sue, all sitting down to pray over a
nutritious meal of white bread and
raw meat in their KISS make-up.
1 leartwairning,isn'tit?Well, maybe
not, but it's at least an appropriate
image lor the cover of Kss My Ass,
i compilation of KISS tunes cov-
ered bv artists who grw up listen-
ing to the mighty Knights In Satan's
Service. '
Perhaps the most amazing
hing about Kiss My ASS is the wide
ange of artists who worked on it.
rhe disc features peoppe with such
lifferent musical sensibilities as
uirth Brooks, Anthrax, Toad the
A'et Sprocket, and Japanese rock
.tar Yoshiki. This odd mix gives the
lisc a diverse sound, which is a
ilessing. I grew up listening to KISS,
oo, and most of the standards cov-
ered here sound a little tired to my
ears. But for all you KISS purists out
there, don't whine if something
doesn't sound "right" to you; Gene
Simmons and Paul Stanley over-
saw this whole project, so it has the
KISS Seal of Approval.
My favorite track on Kiss My
Ass has to be Toad the Wet
Sprocket's version of "Rock and
Roll All Nite Sure to piss off all
those KISS purists I just mentioned,
this one takes away all the boister-
ous, blind stupidity of the original
and turns the song into an earnest
acoustic ballad. Imagine, if you can,
someone delivering the line "You
drive us wild, we'll drive you crazy"
as if it had deep emotional impact.
Oh, go ahead and laugh.
The giggles are sure to con-
tinue as KISS meets Mozart on
Yoshiki's classica 1 version of" Black
Diamond Yes, Yoshiki arranged
this KISS standard for full orches-
tral accompaniment, provided here
by the American Symphony Or-
chestra. Some will dismiss it as el-
evator music, but I howled with
laughter for the entire seven min-
utes of this track. Especially funny
is the point where the violinist nails
this song's tricky bridge. I nearly
coughed up a lung.
The other interesting tracks on
Kiss My Ass play with the KISS
originals without being quite so
bizarre. The Mighty Mighty
Bosstones, for instance, remain true
to the heart of "Detroit Rock City"
See KISS page 14
Broadway Cast
Damn Yankees
M
One of David Lettermen'sTop
Ten Lists concerned lines spoken
by Arnold Schwarzenegger that
were ed i ted out of various movies.
The actor actually read the list with
a straight face as if each were a
catch line to be muttered before a
bad guy was dispatched in a cre-
atively violent way. Among such
gems as "Time to make the dough-
nuts, you bastard and
"Mmmmm, Fudge was the num-
ber one line, "Why, yes, I do love
show tunes
Show tunes have long been an
easy punch line for stereotyping
those who are supposed to be tragi-
cally squareandunhip, along with
those who sing "Kumbiva" and
"John Jacob Jingleheimerschm id t
But with the astounding success of
the sales for recent theatrical
soundtracks, show tunes � the
Worth A Try
Highly Recommended
bane of the cool � are the genre of
choice for many a music lover, es-
pecially those coming out of high
school. (Remember everyone wear-
ing shirts for "Cats "Les
Miserables" and "The Phantom of
the Opera" about five or six years
ago?)
Such success has led produc-
ers to dust of f Broad way classics in
hopes of making a killing in licens-
ing. "Guys and Dolls "The Man
of La Mancha" and "Grease" are
prime examples of shows recently
revived with songs proven to bring
in the dough. And it's worked.
(Bogies has played "You're The
One That I Want" from "Grease"
for the masses on the dance floor.
I do not lie.) Make no mistake�
musicals, while not immediately
the first financiallv-proven genre
to spring to mind, are cash cows
par excellence. The success of
Disney films of the last decade,
both in theaters and stores, prove
that.
The revival of "Damn Yan-
kees" is no surprise. When it de-
buted in the mid50s, "Yankees"
was huge. It's phenomenal songs
and inspired, truly American
storyline (selling your soul to the
devil to ensure your beloved base-
ball team beats their arch rivals to
win the pennant) and actingearned
Tony Awards galore. The aristo-
cratic devil, Applegate and his pet
temptress, Lola, plot against the
middle-aged Joe Boyd made into
the twentysomething "Shoeless"
Joe Hardy who's trving to lead his
By Kris Hoffler
Staff Writer
Saturday night, Hardee's
Walnut Creek Amphitheater
hosted the fourth annual
WRDU Earth Buddies concert.
This show was conceived with
the idea of raising awareness
of environmental issues
through music. Along with the
music there were many booths
set up by various organiza-
tions concerned with the envi-
ronment, including
Greenpeace, The Nature Con-
servancy, and the North Caro-
lina Parks and Recreation de-
partment.
All organizations offered
information on environmen-
tal consciousness and many
sold t-shirts and other "con-
scious" items. Probably one of
the most interesting was the
"make your own hat from gar-
bage" booth. You could tell
the people who had been there,
they were wearing some type
of cardboard, styrofoam and
plastic construction of their
head: quite amusing.
Now for the music. The
two acts that brought in the
crowds were the Crash Test
Dummies and Elvis Costello
and the Attractions. The
crowd was very diverse; old,
very young, matured hippies
and an abundance of slack-
ers. I think most of the ma-
ture audience was there for
the Crash Test Dummies,
thev seemed to be fewer af-
ter the first act was over.
Mavbe it had something to
do with the volume of
Costello's performance.
The Crash Test Dummies
were the first to take the
stage. They created a small
club feel to the concert, the
lead-singer joked with the
audience about everything
from copperheads being in
the grass area to how the sun
looked like it was made in
N.C. The lead singer's deep,
resonating baritone was
complimented by the two
female keyboard players;
their harmony was both
soothing and eerie.
Their set wss short and
sweet, lasting about only an
See COSTELLO page 7
Photo by Kris Hoffler
The Crash Test Dummies, perhaps the most unique offering of
new music acts, opened Elvis Costello's Walnut Creek concert.
Washington Senators (it was the
'5Us, remember) e ver the New York
Yankees.
ro how does the new version
stack up? The cast recording works
like a radio play so those who have
never heard of Gwen Verdon or
the musical team of Adlerand Ross
can pop the CD into their players
and follow along (except for the
schism betweeft the two acts, which
is a bit of a jump). And for those
who don't know much about ei-
ther version of "Damn Yankees
two things will surprise, both of
which are in full bloom in the new
version.
First are the songs. They soar.
"Heart "Who's Got the Pain?"
and "Those Were the Good Old
Days" are each the epitome of the
jazz and wit that propel "Yankees
From the incompetence of the
Senators against the Yankees to
Lola and Applegate reveling in
their efforts, the broad and frank
humor disarmingly comes to light.
"The Game" concerns the tempta-
tions thought to deplete the ath-
letic ability of ballplayers (women,
wine, women, and, well, women)
before their games. "GoodbyeOld
Girl "A Man Doesn't Know" and
"Near to You" encapsulate the re-
lationship � the heart of the show
� between Joe and his wife Meg
before and after he becomes Joe
Hardy. "Yankees" would be
merely cute without its music
and the 1994 soundtrack shows
not only its necessity but its ge-
nius.
Speaking of the songs, the
cast live up to the challenge of
the difficulty of the music and
the legend of its previous suc-
cess. Most surprising is Bebe
Neuwirth (Lilith Crane from
"Cheers") as the divinely-devil-
ish Lola. Strutting about the stage
in a bustier and garters and
cropped blonde wig (as evi-
denced in the CD package),
Neuwirth shows amazing talent
in the various manners in which
the part calls for her to sing her
four songs. The juicy "Whatever
Lola Wants (Lola Gets)" is a show
stopper that Neuwirth sings with
the lung power and wicked South
American accent that calls to
mind Ethel Merman and Rosie
Perez.
While she almost nails "A
Little Brains, A Little Talent the
overt northern wince she uses
("an eim-phasis" on the latter"
and "Nome, Ahaska ouch.
"Wince" is a carefully chosen
word) keeps her from pulling it
See YANKEES page 14





7 The East Carolinian
June 22, 1994
Tins Week in Live Entertainment
UJokiut Cr�k flmphfthsotr
Thursday
Beach Boys wAmerica
Saturday
Crosby, Stills & Nash

Friday
Mickey Mills & Steel
Saturday
Jack-O Peirce
Tho rittic
Wednesday
Comedy Zone
Thursday
Everything
Friday
The Stegmonds
Saturday
Dillon Fence

Splosh
Thursday
Scott Mueller
Friday & Saturday
The Bivans Brothers
YANKEES
Continued from page 6
off. But, this is a big step away
from her previous acting role and
she lets loose. As does the whole
cast. Victor Gerber as Applegate
and Jarrod Emick as Joe Hardy
implicitly trust the roles and let
go-
It's all performed on a scale
tailored for The Great White Way
and it loses nothing on the record-
ing. Damn Yankees is a pristine cast
recording, supplanting any base-
less notion that show tunes have to
be bland and dry. Granted, you
might not see Schwarzenegger
belting out "Music of the Night"
or "On My Own but works like
this can only serve to increase the
interest in musicals beyond those
on the big screen.
� Gregory
Dickens
KISS
Continued from page 6
while still making it their own.
Delivered with the Bosstones' char-
acteristically rough skapunk
edge, this track remains the pleas-
ingly gruntable rock anthem it's
always been, even with a horn sec-
tion. I also liked the ten seconds of
mosh-ready, hard-core beats laid
down at the end.
Also moshable is "Dr. Love
by Shandi's Addiction. Made up
of people from Rage Against the
Machine, Tool, and Faith No More,
Shandi's Addiction finds the evil
punk rock core of this song and
nasties it up. One of the problems
with KISS in the studio was that
they always cleaned things up too
much. The grungy, loud, bass-
heavy beats of Shandi's Addiction,
however, solve this problem in
grand style.
At the other end of the grunge
scale is Dinosaur Jr. with "Goin'
Blind Delivered withallofDino-
saur Jrs usual lack of energy, this
COSTELLO
hour. There were few numbers
from their first album, but they
did play "Superman" which ev-
eryone really got into. Most of
their songs were taken from
their latest album God Shuffled
His Feet, the title track being
especially good. The highlight
of their set was the top 40 hit
"Mmmm Mmmm Mmmm a
DJ's worst announcing night-
mare but a damn good live song.
Next up was Elvis Costello
and the Attractions. It was a very
simple stage set, not many frills,
just a bust of Beethoven on one
speaker, a stuffed parrot on the
drumset and other fine details.
With no introduction the band
came out and jumped right into
the first song. During one break
between numbers, Costello
pulled out a T-shirt depicting
Ireland's national soccer team
on it, muttered something about
track manages to find the core of
sad meaning in Gene Simmons'
lyrics.
For entirely different reasons, I
also liked Lenny Kravitz on
"Deuce With Stevie Wonder on
harmonica, Kravitz delivers a
funky, upbeat version of this KISS
classic that reminds me of old Sly
and the Family Stone tunes.
"Deuce" is a nice cut that remains
true to the original while still re-
maining interesting.
Slightly less interesting tracks
include Anthrax on "She the Gin
Blossoms with "Christine Sixteen
the Lemonheads doing "Plaster
Caster and, the worst of this bor-
ing lot, Extreme's "Strutter These
artists committed what to my mind
is the greatest sin of cover tunes,
and stuck too close to the originals
in one way or the other. If I wanted
to hear this kind of stuff, I'd pull out
my copy of Double Platinum and
listen to the real KISS do it.
Boring as these tracks are,
however, they're still somewhat
enjoyable. The only real low point
of Kiss My Ass is Garth Brooks'
"Hard Luck WomanI'm not a
huge Brooks fan as it is, and the
emotionless quality hejbrings to
this trackordy makes things worse.
Though Brooks counts himself as
a huge KISS fan from his teenage
years, this track is really plastic,
and a real disappointment
Overall, Kiss My Ass is an in-
teresting compilation. While the
"legacy" of KISS mostly consists
of songs about playing guitars and
getting laid, this disc more than
does that legacy justice. Whether
you worship KISS or enjoy ridi-
culing them at parties, mere's
something here for everybody.
��Mark
Brett
Continued from page 6
how Italy's team was no good
and jumped right into the next
song. Mr. Costello had come to
play. With very few pauses, and
even fewer words, they played
for a more than an hour.
It may be worth noting that
both Costello and his bassist were
using vintage equipment as old
Vox amplifiers were their choice.
This old amplifier deal seems to
be very popular in the current
wave of alternative guitar bands
these days; however Costello has
probably known of their quality
for a few years.
They played many old favor-
ites like "Watching the Detec-
tives "Deep Dark Truthful Mir-
ror and "Peace, Love and Un-
derstanding About half of the
tunes came from the last two al-
bums, "Mighty Like A Rose" and
"Brutal Youth which have pro-
duced many lesser known tracks
that are just as good as the old
familiar ones.
Costello and the Attractions
came back for four encores,
which is really unusual for any
act, but the crowd was excep-
tionally receptive. One of the
better runes came in the next to
last encore. "Allison" was
played at an abnormally fast
tempo and then about halfway
through the song it mutated into
a strange interpretation of
Smokey Robinson's "Tears ot a
Clown Costello's surprises
gave everyone their money's
worth.
This fourth Earth Buddies
was quite enjoyable for all in-
volved. The Crash Test Dum-
mies are some of the best of the
new music out today and Elvis
Costello iswell, Elvis Costello
and that should be praise
enough.
The East Carolinian
Classifieds
June 22, 1994
S For Rent
RINGGOLD TOWERS
Now Taking Leases for
1 bedroom, 2 bedroom &
Efficiency Apartments.
CALL 752-2865
FEMALE ROOMMATE
NEEDED: responsible, non-smoker
for own room in apartment close to
campus.245 month and 1 2 utili-
ties. Call anytime 758-9373.
ROOMMATES NEEDED FOR
FALL to share 3 bedroom house
located in a quiet neighborhood near
the hospital. Must be a serious stu-
dent and non-smoker.260.00 rent
month includes utilities and cable
TV. If interested call Harold after
4:00 p.m. at 830-5160.
FEMALE ROOMMATE
NEEDED: for July 1 or Aug. 1, seri-
ous and non-smoker, close to cam-
pus,192.50 a month and 12 utili-
ties. Call 758-1479, ask for Jenny.
FEMALE ROOMMATE
wanted for apartment 1 2 block from
Art Bldg 3 blocks from downtown,
2 blocks from Supermarket. Starting
in August. Call 757-1947.
AUGUST! 2 bedroom duplex,
$ 250.00. Small pets OK. Or 3 bed-
room duplex,500.00, call 752-
1375, Homelocators.
ROOMMATE NEEDED: Pre-
ferred Male Student to share a two
bedroom and two bathroom mo-
bile home at Greystone Mobile
Home Park. Only $175.00 and 12
utilities. If interested, call Scott
Tanner at 321-0404.
ROOMMATE NEEDED: Fe-
male non-smoking upperclass-
mangrad student needed to move
into townhouse A.S.A.P. (across
from Beef Barn).150.00month
and 12 utilities. Call Paula, 355-
9183.
SS For Rent
3 BEDROOM HOUSE FOR
RENT: 302 Lewis Street, 5 minute
walking distance from ECU cam-
pus, off street parking, garage,
fenced yard, central AC, house fans,
kitchen appliances, hookups, no
pets, 1 year lease,675.00 deposit.
Available July 1. Call (910) 716-4875.
FEMALE NON-SMOKER to
share 2 BR, 2.5 Bath, townhouse, 5
miles from campus. Available 81. $
250.00month. Call 321-1933.
GRAD STUDENT WANTED to
share large house (3 minutes from
campus) for the summer. Contact
Mike at 752-3635.
ROOMMATE NEEDED: pref-
erably male, responsible, neat, non-
smoker for own bedroom in
Eastbrook Apts.185.00 per month,
plus 12 utili ties and phone. Call Andi
at 830-5250.
El Help Wanted
INTERNSHIP AVAILABLE IN
SALES. Earn good money with flex-
ible hours and gain valuable business
experience. Call Bonnie at 355-7700
for more information and possible
interview.
POSTAL JOBS AVAILABLE !
Many positions. Great benefits. Call 1-
800-436-4365, Ext. P-3712.
SUMMER RESORT JOBS-Earn
to12hr. plus tips. Locations in-
clude: Hawaii, Florida, Rocky Moun-
tains, Alaska, New England, etc. For
details call: 1-800-807-5950 ext. R5362.
EASY WORK! EXCELLENT
PAY! Assemble productsathome. Call
toll free 1-800-467-5566, ext. 5920.
SEEKING CREATIVE, ENTHU-
SIASTICINDIVIDUALS interested
in developing their business snd lead-
ership skills while working on like
business venture. Call Daryl Crouse,
El Help Wanted
830-4771.
LADIES WANTED: Models,
Dancers, Escorts, Massuers. Earn BIG
bucks in the cleanest club in North
Carolina, must be 18 years old. Play-
mates Adult Entertainment. 919-747-
7686.
INTERNATIONAL EMPLOY-
MENT - make up to2,000-4,000
mo. teaching basic conversational En-
glish abroad. Japan, Taiwan, and S.
Korea. Many employers provide room
& boardother benefits. No teaching
background or Asian languages re-
quired. For more information call:
(206) 632-1146, ext J5362.
For Sale
For Sale
GOVERNMENT SEIZED
CARS, Trucks, Boats, 4-Wheelers,
Motorhomes, by FBI, IRS, DEA. Na-
tionwide auction listings available
now. Call 1-800-436-4363, Ext C-
5999.
LARGE HOME, EXCELLENT
NEIGHBORHOOD.Fivebedrooms-
all large wplenty of closet space- 2
up 3 down. 3 full baths, formal living
and dining. Family room and walk-
in attic. Full basement w recreation
room, second kitchen. Workshop w
fenced backyard, double carport.
Near ECU and shopping. Utilities and
taxes very reasonable. $126,900. 321-
2924.
SCHWINN TRAVELER 18"
DO YOU NEED MONEY?
ail
We Will Pay You
FOR YOUR USED,
TOMMY HILFIGER
NAUTICA
POLO
v

���

a?

WEALSCWANT:
NICE T SHOTS &
SHCETS
(THE ESTATE SHOP) DOWNTOWN WALKING MALL
411 EVANS ST.
SUMMER HRS: THURS-FR1 10-12, 1-5 & SAT FROM 10-1
COME INTO THE CITY PARKING LOT IN FRONT OF WACHOVIA
DOWNTOWN,DRIVE TO BACK DOOR & RING BUZZER
For Sale
road bike, Shimano SIS Drive Train,
new tires. In Excellent Condition. Call
758-1479, ask for Jenny.150.00.
TREK 460, Shimano 105 Drive
Train, two pairs of wheels- Matrix,
Araaya, Shimano clipless pedals w
shoes. Excellent condition,450.00
neg. Call Sheldon at 321-0695.
ECU STUDENT POTTERY
CRAFT SALE, 210 South Pitt St
downtown, take a left at Post Office
Heroes Are Here Too j
116 E. 5th Street !
i
757-0948
Comics and Sportscards
n
I
J
10 OFF wCoupon1
expires 8-31-94
For Sale
onto Pitt St, if s the yellow house on
tiie right Hours- Friday, 1:00 � 6:00,
Saturday, 7:00 a.m. - 6:00 p.m.
FORSALE86 FORD ESCORT
5 speed, power steering, break, rare
window defroster, AC (needs
freon), 106 K miles,1200.00, nego-
tiable, 752-9125, leave message.
LOVE SEAT, CHAIR, coffee
and end tables to sell as set. Extra
long twin size mattress and frame-
sold as set. Call Deena - 758-7185.
EJServices Offered
ACCURATE, FAST, CONFI-
DENTIAL, PROFESSIONAL Re-
sumeSecretarial work. Specializing
in Resume composition wcover-
letters stored on disk, term papers,
thesis, legal transcriptions, general
typing and other secretarial duties.
Word Perfect or Microsoft Word for
Windows software. Call today (8A-
5P-752-9959) (Evenings 527-9133).
mouncsflionts
ORIENTATION TO CAREER SERVICES:
The Career Services office will hold orientation meetings for seniors and
graduate students in Bloxton House on the following dates: Thur June 23,
at 3:00 p.m Wed June 29, at 5:00 p.m and July 6, at 3:00 p.m. Students will
ai so receive instructions on registering with career services ana estaousning
a credentials file.
CAREER SERVICES HOLDS RESUME WORKSHOPS:
The following resume workshops sponsored by Career Services are
open to any interested students. They will be held in Bloxton House. Wed
June 22, 5:00 p.m. Mon June 27,300 p.m. Tues July 5,300 p.m.
H'EAST
Announcements
yny c�9srization rosy use the Arajncernsts Section of The East Cardnantoist
xtMfeevwtscceitofcepUcictvwt
of space, The East Carofrian csnot susartetepAfcatuiofarraJiaerrefe
Classifieds
25 words a less:
Students $9.00
Non-Student $3.00
Each addtic oi wad $0.05
�Al ads must be pre-peW�
Displayed ($550 per inch:)
Displs)�daoKertsejTrtsm8y be canceled
before 10am. the day prior to publication;
however, no refunds will be given.
For more information cal 797-6366.
Deadline
Monday
4:00 p.m.
for Wednesday's
Summer edition
�:
i n
I try
� m





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The East Carolinian
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Page 8
Sports
June 22, 1994
Ponderings
ThSs is a short and con-
densed version of
"Ponderings because I had
' to study for a
By PSYC 1000
Davefond ex ag ,
Assistant '
Sports Editor hope this COl-
umn comes out
better than my finals did
Hey, did ya hear what
happened to O.J.?
Everybody's heard by now,
so I really don't need to re-
cap the story. Simpson killed
his family. But then, William
Kennedy Smith raped the
woman in West Palm Beach
last year, as well. Wrong. Un-
til he is proven guilty (c in-
nocent, as in the Smith c?se),
Simpson is still an innocent
man, but if found guilty, his
case will go down as one of
the most publicized in mod-
ern times. That will become
a major problem in the case.
Where are the courts going
to find a jury that hasn't
heard too much about the
case, a jury that will be able
to decide Simpson's fate
without bias. It's going to be
next to impossible. One thing
is definitely clear, the sys-
tem is trying to convict
Simpson without a murder
weapon, armed with only cir-
cumstantial evidence. Look-
ing tired and distraught,
Simpson gave a "not guilty"
plea to Municipal Judge Parti
Jo McKay Monday morning.
He's been under constant
suicide watch since his cap-
ture which began late Friday
night and ended early Satur-
day morning eastern time.
The length of the case will be
taxing on Simpson, and it
could drag out over months,
even years. One more ques-
tion, did Hertz rent out that
now-famous white Ford
Bronco?

The Tribe is on fire at
home. Winners (through
Monday) of 10 straight
games and 18 straight games
at home, Cleveland has
vaulted into first place in the
American League's Central
Division. It really comes as
no surprise; the Tribe has a
balanced mix of youngsters
and veterans, good hitting
and surprisingly great pitch-
ing. Jack Morris has returned
from the dead and won five
straight since shaving off his
trademark mustache, and
Kenny Lofton (Cleveland's
real-life Willie Mays Hayes)
quietly leads the team with a
.358 batting average and 33
steals. The pitching staff has
allowed only 54 homers this
season, fewest in the majors.
They only have two players
on the disabled list, and if
they can keep plavers
healthy, Cleveland could
take the division, especially
with a possible strike loom-
ing ahead. This is tne stuff
they make movies about,
isn't it?

Darryl Strawberry has
found a new home, and it's
Candlestick Park. The Gi-
ants, hoping to boost their
sagging bats, signed the
much-maligned outfielder to
a contract for the remainder
of the season. This could end
up killing the Dodgers in the
long run becausethey are
barely playing .500 ball
healthy, and the Giants are
only 5.5 games back. Baker
said that Strawberry is
healthy and in good physi-
cal shape, and should be
playing by the All-Star
Game. This will prove to be
one of .the best signings made
in recent times, along with
the Reds' signing of Ron
Gant.

Here's a quick little fill-
See PpNDERINGS page 10
Disc golf is no ordinary sport
By Brian Olson
Sports Editor
Normally, one of the best
sounds in golf is the sound of
"plump" as a ball drops into the
cup. The best sound in Disc golf is
the 'Cha-Ching' of the putter disc
hitting the chains of the cage.
Disc golf has become one of
the most popular sports in Green-
ville over the last few years. The
course is located behind the ECU
baseball and Softball fields on
Charles St. and Greenville Blvd. If
you have driven by these streets,
you probably have seen many
people playing this free sport.
Disc golf is very similar to
re� � 11 a r gol f. Everv hole on the 1R-
hole course is a par three, where
normal golf ranges from par threes
to par fives. A variety of discs are
used instead of clubs and balls. To
finish a disc golf hole, the disc is
thrown into a four-foot cage in-
stead of putting a ball into a small
hole. Also, disc golf is free com-
pared to a round of golf, which
usually costs between $10-$40.
ECU has its own disc club, but
currently it has only two mem-
bers. Ben Deeter is head, and the
other member is Lewis Hoffman.
There are hundreds of disc players
in Greenville, but the two-mem-
ber club hopes to expand. Many
people do not know of the club.
Dues are only $8 per year and $5
per semester.
"You don't have to be a pro-
fessional at disc golf to be in the
club Deeter said. "You just have
to be willing to improve because
the more you play, the more you
improve
The scores from golf and disc
golf are also very different. Your
average golf player will shoot from
high 80's to low 100's, whereas in
disc golf, you could shoot close to
Currently, there are two new cages on the course and 1
coming weeks. The new cages will help the discs from
par at 54. Pro golfers will shoot
scores close and under par near
mid-high 60's to low 70's. Ace disc
golfers will shoot from three to 12
under par normally.
"When I started a few years
ago, I used to shoot about 12 over
disc player Clifton Pike said. "But
now, I usually shoot from three to
eight under. I really enjoy the game,
and it can be addicting. Italso gives
me a chance to relax and have a
good time
Discs have different shapes to
accommodate different shots.
Regular golf uses clubs with dif-
ferent lofts to hit the ball straightat
different distances. Discs are simi-
lar and can be broken down into
three categories of drivers,
approachers and putters.
The drivers have a sharper
edge and cango long distances at
high speeds. They can go distances
close to 100 yards. Approach discs
have sort of a thicker lip that en-
ables the disc to travel a little
shorter or lower and go about 40-
70 yards. Putters are more domed
with a softer plastic and travel at
low speeds so they can hit the
chains.
Discs are also designed to
travel straight, left and right. Since
many of the holes are in woods,
these discs that curve are very im-
portant. They must travel around
trees and and bushes en route to
File photo
0 more will be added in the
bouncing out of the chains.
the hole, or cage.
Discs have different emblems
on them to signify what their pur-
pose or brand is. A baracuda disc,
for example, would be an approach
disc that turns right in the air.
Every Monday night, many
players can be seen in the weekly
tournament. It consists of about 30
players selected in a random draw,
paired in doubles with an amateur
and an ace. They play the best disc
of the two, and the winner will
usually shoot about 14 under par.
There are prizes and different pools
which makes it even more fun.
"This tournament is open to
See GOLF page 10
Avoid the summer blues
By Jennifer Hunt
Staff Writer
Summer is the time for ECU
students to get into shape. Stu-
dents are driven into an acceler-
ated mood to do something-to
get active. Recreational Services
provides a center of ECU sum-
mer fun.
It is not too late to join in on
second summer session
excitment. Many students do not
realize the variety of activities
available during the summer to
keep students active and healthy.
Students are lifting weights and
using the stairmaster at
Christenbury weight room and
the Garret Pipeline Pumphouse.
If students need extra moti-
vation, they can receive one-on-
one instruction from qualified in-
suctors at the Pumphouse.
Scheduling an appointment is
easv � just call 757-6911. Regis-
tration for second summer ses-
sion fitness classes begins June
22-28 and classes begin June 27-
July 28. The classes include
aerobics, basic step, hi-lo step,
toning and belly busters. All
classes are available on a drop-in
basis by purchasing a drop-in
ticket in Christenbury Gymna-
sium, room 204.
The Intramural sports pro-
gram includes softball, 3-on-3
basketball,
'We're here to
pump you up
If you want
muscles like
Arnold
Schwarzennegger,
try to lift
weights at the
Christenbury
gym or the gym
under Garret
dormitory.
The games are not
competitive. Theyhave
anofficialpresentataU
timesandtheyarenot
cut-fhroatataJL 99
volleyball,
wiffleball
and putt-
putt golf.
Students
and non-
students
can regis-
ter as an in-
dividual
or as a
team. Soft-
ball and 3-
on-3 bas- �����
ketball registration begins on
June 28. Studnets prefer volley-
ball or wiffelball should not miss
the July 6 registration. Members
play an average of two times
during the week.
"The games are not competi-
Piie
P .oto
tive said David Raskins of Rec-
reational Services. "They have an
official present at all times and
they are not cut-throat at all, they
are laid back and fun
However, some students en-
joy to play the games with a com-
petitive edge, "We play like a
tournment at times" Gaskins said.
Summer
sports equip-
ment is obtain-
able through
the equipment
check-out cen-
ter in 115
Christenbury.
Many students
prefer to play
with friends
outside of a
team structure.
l Students check
out an assort-
ment of softballs, gloves, bats,
volleybails, basketballs and
frisbees. The ECU summer game
of choice is frisbee golf.
"In the summer, frisbee golf
disks are the most popular check-
out Jennifer Langley of the
Oavid Gaskins
Rec. Services
Equipment checkout center said.
The ECU Adventure Program
is exciting. Students can experi-
ence North Carolina's scenery and
get in shape at the same time. The
recreational outdoor center lo-
cated in 117 Christenbury is the
source for your summer adven-
tures. The Cedar Isle beach horse
riding trip is the ideal escape to
ease your mind from studying.
The trip is scheduled for July 9,
and a pre-trip meeting will be held
July 6 at 5 p.m.
Students if you feel like mak-
ing a splash this summer sign up
for the Outer Banks windsurfing
trip on July 29 at 5 p.m. When the
beach seems too far away, get out
of the sun and kick your tension
away in the Minges or
Christenbury pool.
On July 16th students will be
hanging out at Kitty Hawk, N.C
a hang gliding adventure is sched-
uled. The pre-trip meeting is on
July 13 at 5 p.m. All pre-trip meet-
ings will be held in 117
Christenbury. Stop by the recre-
ational outdoor center or phone
757-6387 for registration details.
Bucs get
assistant
SID � Lew Hill, 29, has
been named an assistant coach
for the ECU men's basketball
team, school officials an-
nounced Monday.
Hill comes to ECU from
Southeast Missouri State Uni-
versity, where he served as an
assistant coach for two seasons.
"Lew comes to ECU highly
recommended said Pirate
head coach Eddie Payne. "He
made a very positive impres-
sion on his visit to ECU. He has
an excellent recruiting back-
ground and has ties to areas
that will be new for us
Following graduation
from Wichita State University
in 1988, Hill played professional
basketball in Germany for one
season. He then began his
coaching career at Wichita
(Kan.) East High School where
he was the junior varsity coach
and the assistant varsity coach.
Hill began his collegiate
coaching career in 1990 as a
part-time assistant coach at the
University of South Alabama
(USA) in Mobile, where he
spent two seasons. From USA,
Hill moved to Southeast Mis-
souri State.
The Mount Vemon, N.Y
native was an all-state per-
former at Mount Vemon High
School, averaging 26 points per
game as a senior. He was the
starting point guard at San
Jacinto (Texas) Junior College
in 1984 when the Ravens won
the JUCO national champion-
ship.
Hill went on to Wichita
State, where he played for two
seasons, earning All-Missouri
Valley Conference honors as a
senior.
Students represent
ECU at water ski event
Staff Reports
The East Carolinian
Expert water skiers Kenneth
Hunter Powell of Henrico and
Thomas Michael Barnes of
Henderson, N.C placed in the
1994 Collegiate Water Ski All-
Stars Tournament in Lawrence,
Kan.
Both skiers, seniors at ECU,
represented the ECU Water Ski
Club, which is affiliated with the
South Atlantic Coast Conference.
Powell placed sixth in the
overall All-Star Championship
category and seventh in Slalom,
12th in Trick and 15th in Jump-
ing. Barnes placed 15th in Slalom.
The tournament was hosted by
the University of Kansas Water
Ski Team.
The ECU men were among
200 skiers from across the na-
tion. Other competitors from the
South Atlantic Coast Conference
represented UNC-Wilmington,
UNC-Charlotte, UNC-Chapel
Hill, Georgia College and Calm-
est University. The conference
finished third in the nation.
Both Thomas and Powell
have earned spots on the ECU
academic honor roll. Funding
for their trip to Kansas was pro-
vided by ECU's Recreational
Services and Student Govern-
ment Association.
Intramurals ends in fashion
SID � The final days of the
first summer session provided
the arena for some exciting fin-
ishes in intramural sports play-
off action as most of the activi-
ties were completed this past
week.
The 5-on-5 Basketball tour-
ney concluded with "Da Fat
Katz" cruising to the title with a
67-61 victory over the surpris-
ing "Crushes" behind the slash-
ing offensive moves of Jay Flowe
and balanced perimeter shoot-
ing from Bart Neuman and
George Hendricks. "Da Fat
Katz" defeated "Pre-Season"
in the semi-finals to reach the
championship game. Other
members of "Da Fat Katz" in-
cluded Todd Stephens, Brian
Haislip and Jim McGee.
The "Crushes" reached
the finals with a stunning 68-
66 double overtime upset vic-
tory over "D's Nuts fueled
by Daniel Finn who knocked
down an assortment of shots
from everywhere on the court.
While Finn, Jacob Jones and
See INTRAMURALS page 10
Softball will be offered
in
Photo by Leslie Petty
second session.
u





�����
June 22. 1994
The East Carolinian 9
Sunday is tee time
Staff Reports
The East Carolinian
The Michael Jordan Celebrity
Golf Classic is set to tee off June 26
in Greenville, North Carolina and
mark its tenth anniversary.
"This is going to be a great
year for us Bill Freelove, Tour-
nament Chairman, said. "Even
though its our tenth year, its a
year of firsts. The tournament has
grown in many ways
One of the major accomplish-
ments for this year is that the tour-
nament has received its highest
amount of celebrity commitments
in its ten-year history. Fifty-five
sports figures, television and
movie stars have signed on as
participants in the Classic. Stars
such as Sugar Ray Leonard, Grant
Hill, Spud Webb and Jason
Priestly are new additions to this
year's participant list. Past tour-
nament participants who will re-
turn this year include "Bone
Crusher" Smith, Ed "Too Tall"
Jones, and Charles Oakley.
Freelove attributes are number of
celebrities to past tournament suc-
cess, and also to the fact that re-
turning celebrities have helped to
recruit more participants. "The ce-
lebrities have a lot of fun, they
remember the Greenville hospi-
tality, and they come back the next
year with their friends Freelove
said.
On Sunday, the Golf Classic
begins with the first team teeing
off at 7:00 a.m. at Brook Valley
Country Club. In addition to a
celebrity-filled golf tournament,
there will also be children's ac-
tivities, including an appearance
by Ronald McDonald. And the
Golfing Gorilla, famous for his
amazing golfing abilities and an-
tics, will be at the driving range
from 3 to 4 p.m.
Gallery tickets for the Classic
may be purchased on the day of
the tournament at the satellite
parking facility located at Minges
Coliseum. Admission is $10 for
adults, $5 for children ages 6
through 12, and fee for children
under six years of age. Buses to
Brook Valley will leave Minges
Coliseum every 10 minutes.
All proceeds from the Michael
Jordan Celebrity Golf Classic ben-
efit the Ronald McDonald Houses
of North Carolina. The Houses
are private, not-for-profit organi-
zation with locations in Green-
ville, Chapel Hill, Durham and
Winston-Salem. The Houses serve
as a "home away from home" fro
families of seriously ill children
being treated at nearby hospitals.
Game seven promises to be a war
NEWEST BARS IN TOWN
BAKERY, DESSERT BAR HOT & COLD FBDD
758-2712
Sunday-Thursday
11:00-9:30
Friday-Saturday
11:30-10:00
(AP) � Players and coaches
try to pretend they don't think
about losing when they are pre-
paring for a big game.
In the NBA, there is no big-
ger game than Game 7 of the
finals, a situation that will occur
for the 15th time in league his-
tory Wednesday night.
Stay focused. Just play the
game. Take advantage of the op-
portunity. Have fun.
That's what the Houston
Rockets and New York Knicks
were saying Monday.
But sometimes, the fear of
losing seeped into a conversa-
tion, the knowledge that for
some of them, Wednesday night
will not end the way they hope.
"There's either winning or
there's misery Knicks coach
Pat Riley said. "That's all there
is. One of those two things
Hakeem Olajun, noting
that New York von VBA titles
in 1970 and 1974 and that Hous-
ton has never won a champion-
ship, said the Rockets deserve
one moreBut you don't always
get what you deserve he said,
almost mournfully.
Rockets forward Robert
Horry said he has thought often
about what it would feel like to
win a championship, then ad-
mitted that losing has crossed
his mind as well.
"Hopefully, there will be
tears of joy and not tears of sor-
row Horry said. "You want to
be happy, take the champagne
bath and wake up in the morn-
ing with a big smile on your
face
The Knicks were one big play
away from taking that cham-
pagne bath after Game 6 Sunday
night when John Starks, after
scoring 16 of New York's 22
points in the fourth quarter,
took a 3-point shot in the final
seconds of a two-point game.
But Olajuwon got his fin-
gertips on the shot, making it
fall short and preserving an 86-
84 Houston victory.
"I take every loss hard
Starks said. "But you shake it
off because there's another
game Wednesday. Now we
have 48 more minutes to put
up or shut up. You dream about
playing pressure games like
this. I know I can step up and
play big. But I'm not worried
about it because I know I will
The Knicks will be playing
their third seventh game of the
playoffs � only the Riley-
coached Los Angeles Lakers
played that many in 1988 � and
Starks said the team should ben-
efit from that.
"The experience of playing
Game 7s helps a lot, but the
stakes are much higher now
Starks said. "But it gives us con-
fidence we can win
Olajuwon, whose 27.2 scor-
ing average in the Finals is 15
more than anyone else on the
Rockets, said coach Rudy
Tomjanovich told the team sev-
eral times during the season that
the teams was playing its big-
gest game of the year.
"This time we don't need
him to tell us Olajuwon said.
"We know it's the biggest game.
But we have to keep it in per-
spective. You can only do your
best ;
With neither team having
scored 100 points in the series
� an NBA Finals first � both
realize that defense got them
this far and that defense will
win Game 7.
"We expect to win Riley
said. "We believed defense
would give us this opportu-
nity
The Knicks are averaging
just 87.3 points in the series,
the Rockets 85.4.
"You have to be a defen-
sive team to get this far
Tomjanovich said. "And you
have to win on the road to get
homecourt advantage. We're
glad to have it
Siiiiiimiiiiiiiiimiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiimuiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiimiim
Float on down t
Christenbury 6
The pool is finally open every
MonFri6:30am-8:30am
MonFrill:30am-l:30ptn
and that's not all!
i

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Delicious
Sirloin Tips
with mushroom gravy or peppers & onions
FREE POTATO BAR
�includes choice of potato and hot Texas toast.
FREE BAKERY & DESSERT BAR
�EAT IN ONLY'
Limit 4 persons per coupon. Must present
coupon when ordering. Coupon expires June
29, 1994. Not valid with any other
discounts or specials.
Good at Greenville locations only.
2903 E. 10th St.
DAPPER
PAN'S
Vintage Clothing,
Jewelry, Collectibles,
Antiques, Furniture
12 Price Off
ai chtties dated
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417 Evans St.
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across from the Elbo
752-1750
BUY � SELL � TRADE
Christenbury Weight Room
Mon. & Wed6:30am-5:00pm
Tues. & Thurs6:3Cam-6:30pm
Fri 6:30am-1:30pm
Equipment Check-Out Center
MonThurs10:00am-6:30pm
Friday 10:OOam-2:OOpm
Minges Swimming Pool
MonFri4:15pm-7:00pm
Sunday2:00pm-5:00pm �
i
Christenbury Gymnasium
Mon Wed Fri1150am-1:15pm I
MonThurs 4:00pm-6:00pm I
ECU RECREATIONAL SERVICES
"The Home of Summer Fun"
Call 757-6357 for more details.
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Garrett Weight Room
MonTh1:00pm-6:30pm
JKZ
?; ?
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25teeuvilj�
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-nt.
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SUPER SUMMER
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md
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AirillH & INVERTEBRATES
FiEAPRODUCTS
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3 DAYS ONLYI
FRIDAY JUNE 24 - MNDAYf &
University Center �ffrf & Chqrfeifd
Mon-Fri 11-8 � Sat "Up - 8 v
757-0056 or 1 (800SS45(NK
�tN v
NOTICE
EAST CAROLINA UNIVERSITY
TELEPHONE NUMBER CHANGE
"WE ARE CHANGING TO SERVE YOU BETTER"
PHONE NUMBER CHANGE
931 TO 328
757 TO 328
EAST CAROLINA UNIVERSITY'S EAST CAMPUS IS SCHEDULED TO CHANGE THE
TELEPHONE PREFIX (1ST 3 NUMBERS) FROM 931 FOR THE RESIDENT HALLS
AND 757 FOR THE STAFF AND FACULTY TO 328. ONLY THE PREFIX WILL BE CHANGED.
THE LAST FOUR DIGITS OF THE TELEPHONE NUMBERS WILL REMAIN THE SAME.
THIS CHANGE IS SCHEDULED TO OCCUR ON JULY 1,1994 TO C0INCIDEWTTH THE
j
PUBLICATION OF THE NEW TELEPHONE DIRECTORY.
VOICE INTERUPT WILL BE PLACED ON THE OLD 931 & 757 TELEPHONE 'S
ADVISING CALLERS OF THE NUMBER CHANGE WITH THE ANNOUNCEMENT;
"THE NUMBER YOU HAVE DIALED (757-XXXX OR 931-XXXX) HAS BEEN CHANGED T0328-XXXX
VOICE INTERUPT WILL REMAIN IN PLACE UNTIL OCTOBER 1,1995 AT WHICH TIME THE VOICE
INTERUPT WILL BE DROPPED & THE CHANGE PROCESS WILL BE COMPLETE.
IF YOU HAVE ANY QUESTIONS PLEASE CALL CAMPUS OPERATOR AT
757-6131
u
jii �tv �-����





10 The East Carolinian
INTRAMURALS
June 22, 1994
Continued from page 8
Brad French led the offense, a
buzzer beating three-pointer by
Shannon Cowan was the play as
this shot sent the game into its
second overtime. Other team mem-
bers of the runner-up "Crushes"
included Jason Poole, Chris Loeffel
and Chris Montgomery. "D's
Nuts" were led by the play of Eric
Fisher, Kevin Fields and Jeff Byrd.
With the completion of 5-on-5 play,
the court is now open for all com-
ers in the second session as 3-on-3
Basketball will commence shortly.
The registration meeting for this
event is Tuesday, June 28, at 4:30
p.m. in Biology N-106.
A different set of Basketball
challenges tested sharpshooters
within the steamy afternoon of
Christenbury Gym on Tuesday,
June 14, as the Shooting Triathlon
measured the marksmanship of
players in Free Throws, Three Point
Shooting and Hot Shots. The big
winner was Garland Heggie, who
captured the all-around title with a
GOLF
total of 79 points, won the Hot
Shots third in Free Throws with 20
of 25. First-place finishes were also
turned in by Eric Whaley in the
Three Point shooting, and Brad
Oldham and Lumuba Moore (tie)
in Free Throws. Other notable per-
formances were turned in by de-
fending summer champion Scott
Bass, who tied for second with Sh-
annon Cowan in the Three Point
Shooting, and Daniel Finn with a
second-place he with Waleed Bilal
in Hot Shots and third place over-
all finish.
In Softball, pre-tourney favor-
ites the "Greenville Polecats" and
"U Lost II" are set to face off in the
Men's championship. Results of
this contest from Monday were not
available when this edition went to
press but will be covered in next
week's column. The "Polecats"
rode the defensive work of Donnie
Batts and the hitting of Bobby
Clifton toescapewithal7-14semi-
final victory over "Penthouse Re-
Continued from page 8
everyone from anywhere disc
player Clint Eastland said. "It's
good because you can meet many
people that have a lot of the same
interests as you
Discs only cost about $6 and
can be bought out on the field.
Disc players usually carry
about three to five discs, and some
real serious players carry as many
as 10 discs.
Some proceeds are also trying
to be raised to build a second course
in Greenville.
There are National Tourna-
ments to get involved in for the
highly competitve player. They are
held all over the country, and this
year's tournament will be in Lau-
rel Springs, NC. in July.
Disc golf is an easy sport to get
involved with, and all the players
are laid back and easy to get along
with.
venge "U Lost 11" also received a
stiff test in their 12-10 semi-final
win over "Pre-Season Timely hit-
ting by Scott Leonard and steady
leadership from Eddie Coble keyed
the "U Lose II" effort. In the Co-Rec
division, a one-out single by Chad
Harrison in the bottom of the last
inning drove in the winning run as
"Summer's Finest" captured the
championship with an 11-10 vic-
tory over the "Economics Society
Harrison's single spoiled a dra-
matic two-out, four-run rally in the
top half of the inning by the "Eco-
nomics Society" that was capped
off by a titanic home run blast off
the bat of Andy Campbell to tie the
score at 10 each. "Summer's Fin-
est" reached the finals by defeating
the " Fun Team" behind the hitting
of Mark Holley and "Slammin
PONDERINGS
in-the-blank quiz to help you get
readv for the second session: The
' (YankeesMets) are in
(firstlast) place, stamping
out (divisional foes
Sandy Meadows while the "Eco-
nomics Society" surprised the
oddsmakers with a pair of upsets
in reaching the finals. After defeat-
ing "Who Cares?" in a first round
contest, "Economics Society"
staged a furious five-run rally in
the bottom of the last inning to
upset the previously undefeated
"Greenville 69ers" 10-9 in the other
semi-final. Leading the "Econom-
ics Society" was the fielding of
Mary Bishop and the hitting of
Lester Zeager, who provided the
game-winning hit to drive in the
go-ahead run. Congratulations to
the champions and all participants
for their outstanding efforts. The
registration meeting for second
summer session Softball is on Tues-
day, June 28 at 4:00 p.m. in Biology
N-106.
Olson's Trivia Quiz
Q: Steffi Graff lost in the first
round of Wimbledon yesterday.
How many first-seeded women
have lost in the opening round of
a grand slam? Can you name the
woman who has won the most
Wimbledon's?
�sdrqsuoidunjip
jjnoD ssbjS am jo auiu uom seu, baoiijbjabn BuqapjM auoN :y
grass on their field) while play-
ing to(relatively full
desolate) stadiums of(ec-
staticticked-offfans. Need I
say more?

With all of the talk about the
World Cup and other sports vying
for television time, no one is talking
about my favorite (well, second to
WWF Wrestling), arena football. It's
great to be able to get up at 3 in the
Continued from page 8
morning and see the Orlando Preda-
tors take on the Charlotte Rage on
artificial turf. First of all, arena ball
is very high scoring. The scores re-
semble high school basketball
scores, so there is never a dull mo-
ment. The field is shorter and sur-
rounded by a concrete wall on the
sidelines. Also, nethng is placed
behind the goalline, and field goals
and extra points must be kicked
through a hole in the netting. If not,
then the player plays the ball off the
net and become a splatter-mark on
the concrete wall, much to the de-
light of drunken fans. What more
can viewers ask for?
Adult
Entertainment
f Center
"Greenville's
ONLY
Exotic
Nightclub"
FREE PREGNANCY TEST
while you wait
Free & Confidential
Services & Counseling
Carolina Pregnancy Center
209 S Evans St
Pittman Building
Greenville NC
757-0003
Hours:
Monday - Friday
8:00-4:00
WESLEY COMMONS
TWO BEDROOM APARTMENTS
AVAILABLE. RENTING NOW, FOR SUMMER, AND
AUGUST. COST EFFICIENT AND CLOSE TO CAMPUS!
FREE WATERSEWER, WITH CABLE
LAUNDRY FACILITY & ECU BUS SERVICE.
REASONABLE RENT.
CALL 752-8320 FROM 9:00AM TO 5:00PM
TUESDAYS
Silver Bullet's Female "Exotic" Dancers
WEDNESDAYS
Amateur Night for Female Dancers 11pm-
CASH PRIZE
Conte1atit$ need to call & register in advance Mut arrive by 8:00.
THURSDAYS - SATURDAYS
Silver Bullet's Female "Exotic" Dancers
$Dancers wanted$
We do Birthdays, Bachelor Parties, Bridal Showers,
Corporate Parties & Divorces
ECU STUDENT SPECIAL
$2.00 OFF Admission Any Night with this coupon
Doors Open 7:30pm Stage Time 9:00pm
i"� Call 756-6278
5 miles west of Greenville on 264 Alt.
Dlcklmon JKvm.
(behind John's Convenient Mart)
Valid N.C. I.D. Required
VB
JMAAAAAAAA
Sports Pad
WED
NIGHT
$1 NIGHT
Sharky's
50 Drafts
Sharky's Only - Busch
$1 Domestics
$3 Cover for All
$1.50 HIGHBALLS
FREE COVER TILL 10:00 PM
18 & OVER
EVERY THURSDAY
BLOCK PARTY
Featuring
Scott WlueUer
FREE COVER TILL 9:00 PM
Come into any club entrance
Thursday and then feel free to roam from club to club!
FREE MEMBERSHIPS
Dollar Nite
All Bars
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DOWNTOWN
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The East Carolinian
is desperately seeking
people to fill the
following positions:
Layout Manager
(to start Fall semester - apply now)
News Writers
Sports Writers
Contact Maureen Rich 757-6366
Advertising
Representatives
Contact Tonya Heath at 757-6366
Or you can just come by the Student Publications
Building and fill out an application. In fact, that really
would be the best thing.
Mmimimmmmmmmmmmmmmim





Title
The East Carolinian, June 22, 1994
Description
East Carolina's student-run campus newspaper was first published in 1923 as the East Carolina Teachers College News (1923-1925). It has been re-named as The Teco Echo (1925, 1926-1952), East Carolinian (1952-1969), Fountainhead (1969-1979), and The East Carolinian (1969, 1979-present). It includes local, state, national, and international stories with a focus on campus events.
Date
June 22, 1994
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.1015
Subject(s)
Spatial
Location of Original
University Archives
Rights
This item has been made available for use in research, teaching, and private study. Researchers are responsible for using these materials in accordance with Title 17 of the United States Code and any other applicable statutes. If you are the creator or copyright holder of this item and would like it removed, please contact us at als_digitalcollections@ecu.edu.
http://rightsstatements.org/vocab/InC-EDU/1.0/

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