The East Carolinian, March 16, 1995






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March 16,1995
Vol 69, No. 82
The East Carolinian
Circulation 12,000
East Carolina University
Greenville, N C
16 pases
Around the State
(AP) - Republican House
members who asked for a special
committee to investigate alleged
political "harassment" of state
workers will get their wish,
House speaker Harold Brubaker
says.
Brubaker said Tuesday that
he had been asked to form a com-
mittee even before an allegation
surfaced over the weekend that
an aide to Gov. Jim Hunt pres-
sured a state worker for a $2,000
campaign contribution.
(AP) - North Carolina's Com-
merce Department, scrambling to
save a discretionary incentive
fund to help lure industry, is pro-
posing new guidelines to tighten
control and ration how money is
spent.
Commerce Secretary Dave
Phillips is expected to unveil
guidelines today in Raleigh, The
Wall Street Journal reported.
The guidelines are crucial to his
request sometime this week for
state legislation to approve an ad-
ditional $10 million for Gov. Jim
Hunt's Industry Recruitment
Competitive Fund.
Around the Nation
(AP) - About 300 union
members occupied House
speaker Newt Gingrich's district
office for nearly an hour Wednes-
day, then scuffled with police
outside.
The union said two people
were arrested for obstructing po-
lice officers. The protesters left
the office on their own just be-
fore noon. As they stood outside
shouting slogans, a few got into
a fistfight with police and troop-
ers.
(AP) - A federal judge re-
fused to order a permit for a
march protesting the ban on gays
in the St. Patrick's Day parade
Wednesday.
The city's "interest in pre-
serving the public order out-
weighs any hardship" to the Irish
Lesbian and Gay Organizaton
from not being able to stage the
protest march, U.S. District Judge
John F. Keenan said.
Police Chief Louis R.
Anemone testified last week that
the proposed protest before the
start of the parade Friday would
disrupt traffic and threaten pub-
lic safety.
Last year, about 75 gay
rights supporters were arrested
after blocking an intersection
near the parade route.
Around the World
(AP) � Roofs will be put up
to protect murals on a Berlin Wall
remnant that show a fraternal kiss
between two communist bosses
and an East German car bursting
through to freedom.
The murals, done in 1990 af-
ter the wall opened, are weather-
ing badly. The remnant, known as
the East Side Gallery, is the iong-
est remaining piece of the wall,
measuring slightly less than a mile.
It is a strong tourist draw, and city
officials have been debating how
to preserve at least part of it.
Eakin clarifies rumors of departure
Louisville position
stirs up emotions
on campus
Stephanie Lassiter
News Editor
Chancellor Richard R. Eakin yes-
terday confirmed that he is involved
in one formal search despite rumors
circulating campus that he is looking
at other institutions.
Since Eakin's candidacy for the
presidential position at the University
of Louisville was publicly announced
late Saturday, word has seeped
through campus that Eakin has been
visiting other schools. After TEC re-
ported that Eakin was in Ohio Mon-
day, some students questioned if
Eakin was visiting Bowling Green Uni-
versity, where he was employed for 23
years before coming to ECU. Eakin
confirmed that he was visiting Ohio,
but simply to judge a contest for an
area business.
Eakin said Bowling Green's final
search for its president consists of six
candidates, one of whom is also be-
ing considered for the position in
Louisville. Eakin said that candidate
is Betty Turner Asher. who is cur-
rently the president of the University
of North Dakota. He said he has no
involvement in the Bowling Green
search.
Eakin said he feels it is only fair
to himself and to his family that he
look at the alternatives, such as the
University of Louisville. When the
search firm approached him about the
position at Louisville, he decided to
look further into the university.
"The more I learned about it, the
more interesting it became to me
so I proceeded to become a candidate
and to be interviewed Eakin said.
"On the basis of that interview, I have
been invited back for this second in-
terview
Eakin will visit the University of
Louisville March 19-21.
Eakin has met with the search
committee at Louisville, but has not
met with any other university officials.
His second interview will give him the
opportunity to meet the campus.
"The second interview) also pro-
vides each of the candidates the
chance to ask questions and learn
more about the University of Louis-
ville and to form their own judgments
about how well they fit the need the
university has he said.
The committee plans to make its
decision by March 27, at which time
Donald Swain, the current president,
will retire.
Upon arriving
at ECU in 1987,
Eakin began work-
ing to improve the
image of the univer-
sity.
"When I first
arrived at East
Carolina, I saw a
university that had
a tremendous
amount of poten-
tial Eakin said
felt it had some-
thing of an inferior-
ity complex.
"It was trying
to compare itself
with other universities unfairly. One
of the very first things that I set about
to do was to try to change that, be-
cause I believed from what I saw and
from what I experienced in my first
"When I first
arrived at East
Carolina, I saw a
university that
had a tremendous
amount of
potential
� Richard Eakin
couple years here is that this institu-
tion is far better that it gave itself
credit for being
Eakin said that in the past, the
university took on
too many projects,
rather than focus-
ing its efforts.
"We were try-
ing to be all things
to all people. We had
allowed ourselves to
become spread too
thin and conse-
quently while we
were doing all things
that we were doing
okay, we were not
probably doing them
as well as we would
have liked to have
done Eakin said.
He said a plan had to be developed
before the university could start priori-
tizing.
"I believed it was important for us
to have that strategic planning process
that would allow us to focus our efforts
in so doing allow us to achieve excel-
lence in a few areas
Eakin said he feels each of these,
his primary goals, have been accom-
plished since his arrival.
"That goal (the strategic plan)
has been met and it is clear to me, and
I hope to others, that that goal has
yielded outcomes in terms of our be-
ing able to achieve $135 million worth
of capital projects. $55 million now in
gifts to the Shared Visions campaign
all of those things have flowed out
of this notion of our deciding how it is
that we wanted to achieve excellence
he said.
During the eight years Eakin has
been at ECU, the Shared Visions cam-
paign has developed and achieved great
success. Eakin said he is proud of the
"small part" which he played in the
campaign, but the success is a result
of a "collective effort by literally hun-
dreds of people Eakin said the Shared
Visions campaign has set the stage for
campaign drives of the future.
SGA debates fee increase
ECU heads back
to drawing board
Rejected bond
referendum means
more negotiations
Stephanie Lassiter
News Editor
In close to a 2-1 vote, Pitt County
residents voted Tuesday against the
$31.8 million bond referendum. Had
the bond passed, ECU would have had
the opportunity to purchase 20 acres
of land. Instead, university officials are
heading back to the bargaining table.
After a several year battle with
the county, both ECU and the county
agreed upon a deal where ECU would
buy the former Rose High property,
the current Eppes Middle School, for
$6 million. Additionally, the university
would give up its title to Wahl-Coates
Elementary School. What started out
as a $5 million deal, grew to $6 mil-
lion and now is generally nonexistent.
Chancellor Richard Eakin con-
firmed that the two parties involved
would once again begin the negotia-
tion process.
"We will certainly go to the
county commissioners and seek to
purchase the former Rose High
School under the arrangements we
had with them had the bond issue
passed Eakin said.
Prior to coming to the $6 million
bond agreement, university and
county officials had agreed upon a $5
million price tag. Because negotia-
tions took such a long time, the ini-
tial price eventually rose to $6 million.
"Because of how long it took it
turns out that agreement expired
Eakin said.
Eakin said that to his knowledge,
ECU is the only contender for the
property. At this point, the county
commissioners and school board will
determine if it is still feasible to sell
that property and if so for what price.
"That's clearly something they
need to consider and something I can't
participate in Eakin said.
Additionally, an approved bond
package would have improved Pitt
County schools, while also providing
funds to build four new schools. The
Daily Reflector reported that 9,590
voted against the bond, while 5,306
voted in its favor.
Proposed fee increases
Current feesAdministrative proposedSGA proposed
SGA $10.75same$9.75
Student transit $20.00$25.00$25.00
Media board $19.75$18.75$18J5
Fine arts $4.00$5.00$5.00
Recreation services $60.00$90.00$87.00
Student fund accounting $3.00samesame
Minges operations $6.00samesame
Student Union programs $18.50samesame
Student Union operations $70.00$80.00$78.00
Ficklin Stadium $15.00samesame
Minges Coliseum $70.00samesame
Student rec. center $96.00samesame
Student health $130.00samesame
Computingtechnology $50.00$60.00$55.00
Athletic fee $220.00$230.00$230.00
Totals: $793 $868 $857
Tambra Zion
Assistant News Editor
ECU's Student Government As-
sociation (SGA) spent more than two
hours Monday evening debating pro-
posed student fee increases for next
fall.
SGA President Ian Eastman holds
one vote on the board of trustees
which will meet Friday to make a fi-
nal decision on the additional fees
students will be required to pay. There
are a total of 13 votes on the board of
trustees.
Bicycles welcome on campus
Andi Powell Phillips
Staff Writer
The ECU Campus Police have a
hidden agenda. Okay, it's not hidden,
but it is an agenda. The Campus Po-
lice, in conjunction with other depart-
ments including Facility Services, has
formed a committee headed by Sgt
Johnnie Umphlet to promote bicycle
safety and encourage bike riding on
campus.
The committee intends to submit
a list of recommendations concerning
bicycle traffic, safety, parking and stor-
age to the Parking and Traffic Com-
mittee by April 20.
One of the concerns for bike rid-
ers is where to ride. Bicycles are cur-
rently not supposed to be ridden on
the sidewalks, but most of the campus
streets are too narrow for cars to pass
a bicyclist which obstructs traffic.
"We are in the process of address-
ing that issue Umphlet said. "Facility
Services is working hard on long-range
goals to make sure all crosswalks are
properly marked and hopefully mak-
ing bike paths. The plan is for every-
thing to be brought up to DOT (De-
partment of Transportation) standards.
Possibly there will be signs to direct
bikers where they can and can't
go also
Part of encouraging
cycles on campus is dis-
couraging automobiles
for safety reasons as well
as curbing the parking
problem.
According to Officer
Brian Powell, the best reason to ride a
bike to school is to avoid the hassle of
trying to find a parking space.
"Parking is difficult and will get
worse over the next year due to con-
struction and landscaping said Of-
ficer David Syth. "Students should
bring bikes when they come back next
semester to cut down on traffic
The Campus Police is practicing
what they preach, too, by having four
full-time bicycle officers on campus.
These officers patrol just like the au-
tomobile units and have the same au-
thor- ity with the additional advan-
tage of being able to access
the wooded and pedestrian
areas on campus.
$ "We're ap-
proached more when
we're on bikes Syth
said. "We're able to in-
teract with the student
population on a daily ba-
sis much more than when we're in the
cars
Response times to service calls are
often quicker for the bicycle officers
since they are not restricted to the
streets.
SGA debated eight proposed in-
creases. Some matters took less than
two minutes to resolve, while others,
such as the proposed $30 recreation
services fee increase, took 20 to 30
minutes.
SGA members started tightening
the belt at home first by agreeing to
take a $1 decrease for next year. Trea-
surer Michael Carries explained that
the organization had no need for the
money. Senior
Class President Bill
Gheen agreed stat-
ing that if cuts
were to be made, it
would be a good
measure for SGA
to cut its own bud-
get first.
Legislative
members then had
to decide whether
a $3 or $5 increase
for the transit sys-
tem would best
benefit students.
Ryland Walters,
transit system di-
rector, addressed
the assembly about the proposals.
Walters said the proposals were based
on student requests, and that a $5
increase would allow bus routes to run
during night classes, on weekends and
a new route to the hospital. A third
commuter shuttle could also be added
to the fleet
Walters stressed the need to re-
cycle the seven buses currently over
10 years old, and said he is looking
into a plan for leasing buses begin-
ning next year.
A $3 increase would not allow the
SGA members
started
tightening the
belt at home
first by agreeing
to take a $1
decrease for
next year.
buses to provide late night service or
weekend hours, Walters said.
He said the transit system's re-
serve funds are very low and need to
be replenished in upcoming years.
Vice President Sheila Boswell
supported the $5 increase, stating
that, as a female, nightly bus routes
were a good idea. Gheen also sup-
ported the $5 increase by noting
ECU's "deplorable" parking situation.
Media board
fees are proposed to
decrease by $1 next
year, and SGA mem-
bers quickly agreed
that would be an
appropriate cut.
Legislative
members agreed
with the fine arts
funding board pro-
posal which is set to
receive a $1 in-
crease per student
next year. Eastman
said that since the
board's creation
seven years ago. the
fine arts funding
board has yet to receive any additional
moneys through fee increases.
The student recreation fees are
the largest proposed fee increase, and
were debated for the longest period
of time. Nancy Mize, recreation ser-
vices director, explained to the stu-
dents that the fee increase would be
absolutely necessary in order to open
and operate the new recreation cen-
ter currently being built.
Mize said that 50 percent of ECU
See SGA page 4
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Thursday, March 16, 1995
The East Carolinian
crimS)ene
Speaker to popularize science
Assist and rescue - A non-student injured his head while playing bas-
ketball at Belk Hall.
March 8
Attempted auto larcenybreaking and entering - A right window in
a student's vehicle parked in the Fourth and Reade Streets lot was found
broken. The stereo was stolen and the steering panel had been pulled out.
Larceny - A student reported the theft of a color monitor from the
Rawl Building.
Larceny - A staff member reported the larceny of a computer and
keyboard from the Communication Sciences and Disorders trailer.
Larceny - A staff member reported the theft of two airline tickets
from the Leo Jenkins Cancer Center.
March 9
Breaking and enteringlarceny - An officer discovered the northeast
glass door at Williams Arena had been broken. A television was found
missing from the northeast balcony. Greenville police officers attempted to
stop a suspect carrying a television on a bicycle The suspect dropped the
bicycle and the television, but was not apprehended.
March 11
Attempted auto larceny � A student reported entry was gained to her
vehicle while parked south of Belk Hall. The offender attempted to force
the ignition, but was unsuccessful in starting the vehicle. The incident
occurred between March 3 and March 11.
Auto larceny - A student reported the larceny of his vehicle from
southeast of the Austin Building. The keys had been left in the unlocked
vehicle. The vehicle was recovered the next day; the suspect had hit a
parked car and left the vehicle in a Greenville parking lot.
March 12
Damaged property - An officer discovered one of the basketball goals
east of Belk Hall had been damaged. The goal had been broken off the
post.
March 13
Larceny forgery and uttering - A resident of Jones Hall reported
the larceny of a check from his mailbox. A stop payment was placed on the
check.
Compiled by Tambra Zlon. Taken from official ECU police reports.
Wendy Rountree
Staff Writer
Basic physics, chemistry, geology
and biology principles will not only
be understood by science majors any-
more, if Dr. Robert M. Hazen, guest
speaker for ECU'S Science and Malh
Education Reform Task Force, has his
way.
"He's basically interested in popu-
larizing science and also in changing
the way introductory science courses
are taught said Dr. David Lawrence,
associate professor of geology and
task force member. "He doesn't think
that the average non-science major
needs a science course that's special-
ized. He thinks a non-science major
ought to be getting the sciences in
one great big integrated course
Hazen will be giving a speech on
"Achieving Science Literacy for All
Undergraduates" today from 11:0(1
a.m. to 12:15 p.m. in the Biology Mas-
ter Classroom, B-103 in the Howell
Science Comp'ex. The speech is free
and open to all students and faculty.
Lawrence said the university
formed the task force last year to find
a way to teach an integrated science
course for non-science majors. Hazen
has been a supporter of these sorts
of classes for a number of years, so
he was asked to come and talk and
advise the campus on the subject.
Later today. Hazen will be hold-
ing a workshop for registered faculty
and administrators on "A New Science
Curriculum for all Undergraduates"
at 1:30 to 3:30 p.m. Lawrence said the
location of the workshop would prob-
ably be in Biology N-109.
This proposed integrated science
course could possibly begin in the fall
of 1996. and eventually, it could be
taken by students for their science re-
quirement. The task force is looking
into using Hazen's book. The Sci-
ences: An Integrated Approach for
the course.
However, Lawrence said that dur-
ing discussions on the course, each
science department has had a differ-
ent way that it wants the course
taught. Usually, each wanting to teach
the course from the perspective of its
own department. One reason for this
is that each department teaches its
introductory courses differently from
the others.
"So, you can see the problem
developing here Lawrence said. "Ev-
erybody from each separate science
has a point of view about how you
organize such a course and what is
important in such a course
"In the end. we realized that we
need to settle down on the integrated
way of teaching the course and then
we can start to decide what are the
important things from each science
to put in there
Lawrence said another factor the
task force is looking out for is to make
sure that the course will not become
just a repeat of high school general
science.
Lawrence said he thinks Hazen
will be a good speaker for students,
both science and non-science majors
to hear.
"He's probably one of the best
science speakers we will have in here.
for one thing, with his experience
Lawrence said. "Number two. he's
very jiood at explaining why everyone,
not just science majors, needs to be
science literate
Lawrence said students should
become more science literate so they
can really understand such phenom-
enon as the destruction to the ozone
layer.
Also, Lawrence said Hazen has
spent a lot of time relating science to
other subjects such as in popular cul-
ture, art. music and history.
Hazen is a Robinson professor of
earth science at George Mason Uni-
versity and a research scientist at
Carnegie Institution Geophysical
Laboratory. He is author of more 190
articles and 12 books on earth sci-
ence, materials science, history and
music and serves as advisor for PBS
science programs. He has won such
writing awards as the American
Chemical Society Ipatieff Prize and
the Educational Press Association
Award.
Endowment allows for lectures
Jim Cook
Staff Writer
A donation from Burroughs Wei
come will allow for a lec-
ture series in the sci-
ences at ECU starting in
1996.
In a move to im-
prove its already strong
relationship with the
university, Burroughs
Welcome donated
$100,000 for the series
on Feb. 20.
University and
Burroughs Welcome of-
ficials agreed that the
best way to use the
money was to put it in
an endowment. This would allow the
University to use the interest, approxi-
mately S6.000 each year, to bring in a
speaker.
"We are very grateful and proud
to receive this generous gift from
Burroughs
Welcome
said Dr. Keats
Sparrow, dean
of the College
of Arts and Sci-
e n c e s .
"Burroughs
Welcome has
long been a big
advantage to
ECU, by hiring
many of our
graduates, as
well as by
showing good
citizenship in the community
We are very
grateful and
proud to receive
this generous gift
from Burroughs
Wellcome
Dean Keats Sparrow
The lecture series, entitled
"Burroughs Welcome Endowed Lec-
tures in the Sciences will begin in
1996 with a speaker in biochemistry,
while each year following, the speak-
ers will alternate between biology and
chemistry.
Sparrow said that in today's
world of science, the distinction be-
tween chemistry and biology is get-
ting smaller, as the two are moving
towards each other. Therefore, each
year's lecture should be beneficial to
both the biology and chemistry de-
partments.
"With this generous gift, we hope
to biing in distinguished speakers,
such as Nobel Prize winners Spar-
row said. "These lectures should serve
the students and faculty well
The decision of who to invite to
lecture will be left up to the depart-
mental chairpersons.
"Burroughs Welcome employees
will also find the renowned speakers
helpful said Jim Ebron. Burroughs
Welcome general site manager, and
distinguished alumnus from ECU'S
chemistry department. "We have ap-
proximately 275 employees from
ECU
"Each year we like to help the
University with donations, including
a program to match employee's gifts,
up to a maximum of $2,500. We do
not match Pirate Club donations
Ebron said.
This endowment fund, as well as
the gifts received by John and Gladys
Howell. are beneficial to the biology
and chemistry departments.
Other departments at ECU. such
as the history and english depart-
ments, also have endowments.
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p
Thursday, March 16, 1995
The East Carolinian
Tortoises show signs of evolution
Aaron Tuell
News Writer
The slow and steady tortoise
wins again, this time making evo-
lutionary history.
In a recent ECU study of tor-
toise genetics, new clues were re-
vealed about an important evolu-
tionary period dating back millions
of years. The gopher tortoise shows
evidence of a historical divergence
in its genealogy that coincides with
the probable sea level rise of the
Early Pleistocene Period.
For his master's thesis, gradu-
ate student Matt Osentoski in co-
operation with assistant biology
professor Dr. AC "Trip" Lamb
sampled DNA in gopher tortoises
in a search for genetic variations
within neighboring populations of
the same species across its habitual
rane.
"Osentoski deserves most of
the credit since he did most of the
work Lamb said.
In an interview with TEC ,
Lamb states that the gopher tortoise
(gopherus plyphemus) is one of
four tortoise species in existence
with a distinctly North American lin-
eage.
With a shell the size of an over-
inflated football, this particular spe-
cies is the only one in the South-
eastern United States. This some-
what common reptile has a north-
ern range of lower South Carolina,
primarily below the fall line in Geor-
gia, and a western expanse just into
southern Louisiana.
Lamb, an evolutionary biolo-
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n
gist, studied the mitochondria DNA
of populations of gopher tortoises
throughout this range, with most be-
ing in Florida. According to Lamb,
mitochondrial DNA (or mtDNA) has
particular significance in genealogy
studies for two main reasons.
"First, it tends to overall evolve
more rapidly than nuclear DNA. Sec-
ondly, it's transmitted maternally.
Both parents would contribute
nuclear DNA, but only the mother
would contribute mtDNA Lamb
said.
Mitochondria are organelles in
the cytoplasm of living cells that,
along with other cellular constitu-
ents, are passed along in the eggs
of the mother.
The best analogy would be that
of the surname like Smith, for ex-
ample, in our society. Fathers pass
on their last names to their sons
who in turn do the same. That
makes it easy to trace family trees.
For the same basic reason, that is
how mtDNA leaves a record of lin-
eage, or evolutionary genealogy.
"By examining contemporary
genetic patterns, we're given clues
to evolutionary influences on the
species Lamb said.
Lamb and Osentoski's study re-
vealed that of the 55 different popu-
lations of gopher tortoises they
sampled, they found striking pat-
terns of genetic diversity within the
same species across it's geographi-
cal range.
"What we saw were there were
three major groups with respect to
mtDNA lineage Lamb said. There
is a Western assemblage, Eastern as-
semblage and a Mid-Florida assem-
blage. Each group represents dis-
tinct genetic variations apart from
the rest.
Florida consists of five highland
ridge land formations. For example,
the highland ridge in the
Apalachicola drainage area of
Florida separates the Eastern and
Western assemblages. The neighbor-
ing tortoises on either side of this
"East-West break" are genetically dif-
ferent, pointing to a branching of
the genetic tree at some point in the
tortoises' evolution.
At various times in history co-
inciding with glacial melting and sea
level rise. Florida was cut off and
these highland ridges became is-
lands. The tortoise populations were
isolated for some time and evolved
genetically different, even though
they were the same species. The
East-West break has been estimated
at 1.3 million years ago.
The striking significance of this
study is that it falls in congruence
with studies done on other species
in the region. The East-West break
has been demonstrated for no less
than 10 different species, including
whitetail deer, pocket gophers and
six species of fish. Most studies have
been done on aquatic species, and
the tortoise is a land dweller show-
ing the same evolutionary patterns
"Even though these events oc-
curred millions of years ago, there
is a genetic signature available for
us to detect Lamb said.
Because these animals are not
closely related at all, it shows that
their lineages were shaped in a com-
mon way, probably by a pronounced
geographic event.
The gopher tortoise receives
protection in every state and federal
protection in some areas. Lamb
feels this recent study will be a ben-
efit 1o the tortoises' conservation
and management.
This relatively common reptile
is noted in the South for its impres-
sive burrows which can stretch in
excess of 18 feet and be over nine-
feet-deep. The tortoise makes its
burrows wide enough so that it can
turn around at any point - some
being over one-foot-wide.
The environment which the tor-
toise habits can be best classified
as upland sandhills, characterized
by dry, well-drained soils and
scrubby oaks. Their burrows serve
three main functions: to protect the
gopher tortoise from predators, to
prevent dehydration and to provide
a comfortable clim?te.
"Where these things occur,
there are temperature extremes and
it's pretty dry and the tortoise bur-
row, as deep as it is, remains pretty
humid - and remains pretty comfort-
able temperature-wise year 'round
Lamb said.
Temperatures never fall below
50 degrees Fahrenheit or climb
above 70 degrees Fahrenheit. This
can be especially beneficial to the
cjld-blooded reptile whose body
temperature matches that of its sur-
roundings. In the South, summer
heat can be scorching and winters
can be freezing.
There are over 300 inverte-
brates which regularly use the bur-
rows in their lives, and 30 such spe-
cies which are obligate commensals
- meaning they require the gopher
tortoise and its burrows to fulfill
their life cycles.
One such example is a species
of scarab beetle. Lamb explains
� This little beetle requires tortoise
dung inside the burrow to complete
its life cycle The gopher tortoise
also has its own specialized species
of tick. The eastern diamondback
rattlesnake is also a common win-
ter resident of gopher tortoise bur-
rows.
Most of Lamb's work involves
using molecular genetic techniques
to address questions of evolution-
ary biology. He and his major pro-
fessor. Dr. John Avise. whom he did
his Ph.D. under while at the Univer-
sity of Georgia, are largely respon-
sible for evidence suggesting that
tortoise mtDNA evolves more slowly
than other species. This was a prob-
lem Dr. Lamb compensated for in
his study by using techniques apart
form traditional methods.
Recently at the American Asso-
ciation for the Advancement of Sci-
ence, there was a special symposium
organized by Dr. Avise on genetics
in conservation biology in the
United States, and there, Lamb pre-
sented his slow rate mtDNA research
on tortoises.
Stranded students
weather storm
(AP) - Three college students
who got caught in a snowstorm while
climbing Mount Hood in Oregon over
spring break dug themselves a snow
cave and played cards and read for two
days until the sun came out Wednes-
day.
They had so much food left over
that they brought some back down
the mountain, they said after their
rescue.
Fifty to 75 volunteers had been
searching for the three experienced,
well-equipped climbers since Tuesday
night
Newman Catholic
Student Center
SUNDAY MASS
11:30 AM
& 8:30 PM
(757-1991)
953 E. 10th St.
(2nd house from Fletcher music Bldg.)
1
"They were out walking when the
Sno-Cat came across them sheriff's
Deputy Damon Coates said. "They all
seem to be in fair to good condition
The three Reed College students
had set out on Saturday for the
11,235-foot summit with three days'
worth of food, a compass and map. a
stove and climbing equipment. They
had planned to return on Monday.
When the storm hit on the way
up Monday, they stopped at 9,200 feet
and dug in. They started down the
mountain Wednesday. Searchers
found them at 8,500 feet
One thing they did not pack was
a radio. Next time, they will.
"I recommend that people defi-
nitely invest in radios and cell phones
just to let people know they're safe
or to prevent things like this or to
call for rescues if they needed it" said
one of the students, James Hilger.
Snowmobiles took volunteers to
the mountain four or five at a time
in the search for Samuel Nickerson.
20, Hilger, 21, and Heidi Becker, 21,
while Explorer Scouts walked trails
and watched highways for the climb-
ers.
Hilger is a climbing teacher who
has scaled peaks in Argentina and
Scotland. Nickerson has mountain-
eering experience, and Becker is an
accomplished skier.
SB
Saturday, March 25
Commuter Lot on College Hill Dr.
Lot opens at 10 am
Judging begins at noon
"Last year I had an opportunity to live on campus and be a
winner. But instead I chose to live off campuswhat a mistake. I got
stuck with utility, phone and cable bills. I had to eat my own cooking
and then wash all the messy dishes. I don't have time to meet new
friends because I have to spend so much time cleaning my apartment.
Now, it looks like I will have to find someone to sublet my apartment
because I won't be here during the summer.
But hey, it's not too late for next year-I can still be a winner!
I'll sign up to live on campus during March 20 through 24 in Jones
Cafeteria. 1 hear that Slay and Umstead are really going to be nice!
See you there
University Housing And Campus Dining Services
m
$3 register early (before March 23)
$5 register late (after March 23)
To register call 328-6935
mum in saa
i IJIUU3 ii i- mini





Thursday, March 16, 1995
The East Carolinian
Hospital makes fatal mistake
(AP) Tampa. Fla - The b
a man who died at a hi
mie
sun ' � �
ittorney tony Lunnirti
he was mistakenly removed fron "Abs I is looking i v-
ventilator will be exhumed for an au- no effort 1 he dCtUn VVilS -ase to dt
t0Ps' , made t0 " wmndv whether to in rH Z i
He died at the same hospital � i de- W roilfciy
where a doctor mistakenly amputated ceiv. iny au- attributed tO i assistant state at non-prol ays tu
the healthy foot of a patient and an- thonties. said submit a plan to correct
other patient got surgery on the Norm St. congestive heart State and federal cies found b
wrong knee. P'ta i'm l(tn officials al- I spirals
The death of 77-year-old Leo and chiet finan- taillUC Oil I11S ,dy had been inws- lie. i
Ufonso was wrongly attributed to cial officer. , , ,
gestive heart failure on his death The hospi- death CertltlCatC ff ' " f" -m
-l - ,���. reh jn jiiiPutatiun in fine, a muiatoiiiim on
tificate when it should have been tal didn ; con- . , , ,
niuiiuu vmiumi.i! h a surgeon mis- vices or a combination ot now.
lack of oxygen or respiratory distress tact the medical examm. , Federal officials can fine the hos-
and cardiac arrest, a lawyer for his it should have said hospital spok, pital. impose a moratorium on ser
family said Tuesday. man John Andreas. AUo, am.ly vices or withdraw th.
n addition. University Commu was immediately notified and a re- l5. another patient at the hospital Medicare
r.ity Hospital violated state law by not port was tiled with the state.
Shuttle finds
critical evidence
S p a e e
shuttl. � ,1S
I
n tied
b zoom
, ()
it the edge of the
ques-
hout how thi
entist on the project said
W :
t thui Davidsen, a Johns

ting obsei .
the three
I � ' � � be able
, i � �
tic helium.
�'I can say at this point that the scope .
,i .t ,
. light
�ed tn see
.eking ultra
ial could be
reporting Alfonso March 3 death as
, , .vhn hospital underwent arthroscopic sur- and Medicaid reimbursement
I he hodv likely wul De exiuuiKU
��KS '
SGA
from page 1
students participate in recreational
services in some way and that the $30
increase would pay for the new
center's first six months ot operation.
Harry Bray, chair of the Rules
a,id Judiciary Committee questioned
the cost in operating current facilities
and if any would be closed. Mize said
Christenbury Gymnasium and the
gym facilities in the basement ot Gar-
rel Hall would most likely close when
the new recreation center opens.
Mize said there could be no fur-
tiler trimming on die $30 because she
bad originally projected asking tor
Sti'i. and the number has been con-
tinually cut. She said at a $30 increase.
the facilities will be operating at a
deficit.
Gheen recommended the $30
figure be cut by Sin because in ex-
amining the recreation center,
"we're getting away from the actual
quality of education
Questions were also raised as
to whether alumni memberships
would be offered and what addi-
tional fees students would be re-
quested to pay. as well as having to
pay utilities on the building when it
is being used for academic and rec-
reational purposes. Mize said the
matter is being investigated. She
stressed the need for a $30 increase
because most unforeseen opera-
tional costs are incurred within the
first year of operation. Mize also
explained last year's S16 increase
was used in selecting a site tor the
r (.creation center.
SGA members finally compro-
mised to agree on a $2.
Rudolph VlexaiKk
Student Unions, represented
Student Union operations The fee
increase is needed to maintain Stu-
dent Union operations. Alex
said. The fee increase will cover the
cost of keeping the building open,
student employment and utilities.
Alexander said Mendenhail has not
received anv additional funds since
an increase ol $4 in 1990. He
planned to use the additional money
to upgrade computers in the reser-
vation centei and to purchase a new-
van for hauling equipment to vari-
ous events.
One member pointed out that
the additional money would not be
needed in years to come to which
Alexander replied that the operation
has been working under a deficit tor
the past two years.
A
emk
to de
ide to cut Stu- lej
dent I i ase from the bate! i tEas! sed.
toS8 The motion was He aid the fee should only be
. i - - 5 and the body passed
Athletics came next with a pro- the motion.
posed $10 increase. Earline All said. SGA was able to cut
. . �� stant athletic director $1 1 from the administrator's origi-
represented the group, nal $65 increase proposal. SGA
She -aid athletics needed such an members decided $54 was better
increase, "to continue our enhance number for students to grasp.
ment of women's athletics In a later discussion. Eastman
She said the money has already said he submitted the new propos-
been committed for use with als to Chancellor Richard Eakin's
women's and non-revenue athletics, office for approval. Eastman said
The proposed $10 increase passed. Eakin approved the new proposed
Student computing and tech- increases. Eastman is planning to
nology came last on the list and few debate SGA's proposals in the
board of trustees meeting Friday.
UJalk-ins Rnytime
x � -?
helium
Davidsen sa kins tele-
I en looks at
n imber he
es to present a
r to that ques- report on his findings to an Amen
tion Davidsen told the seven i Astronomical Society meeting
member shuttle crew Wednesday. in Pittsburgh in '
lieve the universe The shuttle returns to Earth on
reated in an immense explo- Friday after a 15 1 2-day flight, the
sion - the Big Bang - and that lots longest in shuttle history
nt hydrogen gas and much less he-
lium gas were spread among the
galaxies.
If there's no primordial helium
out there, scientists might h I
rethink parts of the Big Bang
theory.
The Hubble Space Telescope
might have spotted the helium last
year, but scientists need to confirm
that because Hubble was not de-
signed to see in the extremely short
NEWS
WRITERS
MgNDaiORY
MeeiiNcj ai
4:30 TO DZY
8BU 1 10th St
1 .isti,iii' Shopping tenter
Hcross from Highway Patrol
Behind I ,ir Quest
vton in. 9 h
Ulalk ms Hngt.ine IS �18
men s hair styling shoppe
$6.00 Sa' PIRATES & Get Haircut
Haircut
For So Everytime
i iLs?
? ?TAKE A RIDE ON THE WILD SIDE
Attention ECU Students
Don't have a esr? Need a rule to CnurcB?
The First Pentecostal Holiness Church would like to offer you free transportation
Sundav Morning 11:00am Sunday Evening 7:00pm Wednesday Nights 7:00pm
CALL 756-3315
(Monday - Friday, 9am to 4pm i
: w �
PLAYERS CLUB '
A P A R T M E N. T S �
LLty
&,
Players Club
Where having fun isn't
AGAINST the rules,
IT IS
THE RULE
1526 Charles Blvd.Across from Minges Coliseum
Call 321-7613
Saturday Hrs. 11 -4pm
Iai,
"Official ECU Ring Week
FINAL SAL
OF
THE YEAR
IRTCMVED
March 20-24
Monday - Friday
9:30 am - 4:00pm
$25.00 Deposit
"Officially licensed East Carolina Ring Dealer"
Student Stores
4S& T"
payment Plan. Avtible
IRTCIRVED





� �'
Thursday, March 16,1995
The East Carolinian
Our View
Forget the Lucky
Charms,
claddagh rings,
shamrocks, green
beer and
leprechauns are
all vital factors to
St. Patrick's Day
celebrations. Of
course, not
necessarily in that
order
Information taken
fmm St.Patrick's Day
by Dorothy Rhodes
Freeman and an
encyclopedia!
The luck of the Irish is upon us once again. Tomorrow is St.
Patrick's Day and students will undoubtedly rush out for the
festivities to partake in drinking green beer, eating green food
and living it up with a little green spirit.
TEC would once again like to take a moment out of the
festivities to remind everyone exactly why we celebrate St.
Patrick's Day. March 17 is a Christian holiday in commemora-
tion of the death of St. Patrick, the patron saint of Ireland.
Born a Roman in Britain, St Patrick was captured and sold
into slavery at lhe age of 16. He was taken to an island known
as Hibernia, which is now known as Ireland. It was during his
hours of solitude as a slave that he turned to religion.
SL Patrick worked as a shepherd in the fields and at times
would pray "through snow, through frost, through rain" until
he escaped and returned to Britain at the age of 22. Legend
says St Patrick walked 200 miles (with the faith that God was
guiding him) before he reached the sea to climb on a boat for
home. Safe in Britain, he vowed to convert Ireland to Christian-
ity-
St. Patrick's nomination to become a bishop was at first
rejected because of a sin he committed in his youth. When he
finally obtained the position of bishop, he set off for Ireland
and struggled to establish tolerance for the Christian faith.
St Patrick was able to convert several royal families; he
developed a clergy, established dioceses and held council fre-
quently. Although he is not known for his learning, there may
be something we could all learn from this saint.
St Patrick's writings have existed for more than 1,500 years.
The tales of this patron have been told throughout the genera-
tions since his death and several legends remain intact It was
St Patrick who supposedly drove the snakes out of Ireland;
legend states that the creatures followed him during his escape
and slithered into the sea when he got on the boat for Britain.
We are all aware that shamrocks are a solid foundation sur-
rounding the holiday, and that they bring good luck, but do
you know why? We'll tell you. During one of his lessons in
Ireland, St Patrick stressed the importance of the father, son
and holy ghost and how they all joined to make one God. People
questioned this asking why he said he worshipped one God
when he actually preached about three. Legend states that St
Patrick bent down and plucked a shamrock and held it out to
show the leaf. He compared the three sections of shamrock
that make up one leaf to God and the trinity. This legend is why
we wear green on St Patrick's Day.
The Irish now believe shamrocks protect us from evil spir-
its. Gr put shamrocks in their lover's shoe to ensure their
safe return, and shamrocks were brought to America to bring
luck to those leaving their homeland for an unknown world.
Before St. Patrick's conversion of Ireland, the natives of
the country were known to believe in several gods, worshipped
many spirits and practiced spells and magic. Over time, St.
Patrick did convert the country and the previous gods were
thought of less, they became smaller and were eventually re-
ferred to as the "wee ones Thus, the fairies and leprechauns
we have been taught about were originally derived from the
gods and spirits the Irish worshipped before St Patrick came
to town.
The East Carolinian
Gregory Dickens, General Manager
Maureen A. Rich, Managing Editor
Chris Warren, Advertising Director
Stephanie B. Lassiter, News Editor
Tambra Zion, Assistant News Editor
Mark Brett, Lifestyle Editor
Meredith Langley, Assistant Lifestyle Editor
Dave Pond, Sports Editor
Eric Bartels, Assistant Sports Editor
Stephanie Smith, Staff Illustrator
Celeste Wilson, Layout Manager
Jeremy Lee, Assistant Layout Manager
Randall Rozseli, Creative Director
Darryt Marsh, Asst Creative Director
Mike O'Shea, Circulation Manager
Thomas Brobst, Copy Editor
Alexa Thompson, Copy Editor
Charles Peele, Systems Manager
Paul D. Wright, Media Adviser
Janet Respess, Media Accountant
Deborah Daniel,Secretary
Serving the ECU community since 1925,The East Carolinian publishes 12,000 copies every Tuesday and Thursday The lead
editorial in each edition is the opinion of the Editorial Board.The East Carolinian welcomes letters to the edrtor, hmited to
250 words which may be edited for decency or brevity. The East Carolinian reserves the right to edit or reject letters for
publication. All letters must be signed. Letters should be addressed to Opinion Editor.The East Carolinian, Publ.cat.ons
Building, ECU, Greenville, NC 27858-4353. For information, call (919) 328-6366.
Baseball subs easy to find
Hey, all you high school has-been
baseball greats. Ever long to swing the
stick again? Still feel the need to hear
the roar of the crowd chanting your
name, seeing ycr name and your
stats in the paper? Well, now here's
your chance. It's time for the 1995
baseball season and we need you (or
anyone, for that matter.)
This year the Blue Jays saw over
600 players play in three camps and
only kept one. Of course they are go-
ing to play all 162 of their games on
the road if they want to keep him.
Ontario law forbids the hiring of
foreigers as replacements of workers
on strike. Anyone have a problem with
them hiring an all Canadian team to
play in Canada and an American and
Latino one to play in America?
Babe Ruth would be 100 years
old if he were still around today.
Chances are he could still knock the
skin off some of the replacement
scabs' fastballs. With average ERAs
of about 7.21, who couldn't?
The fact of the matter is that
greed has been quickly driving home
the last few nails into the coffin of
what was once the greatest American
Pasttime.
The mere fact that it was staged
Chris Artine
Opinion Columnist
People call
hockey players
dumb brutes
at least they
ended their
strikes.
during what could have been a record
breaking season says it all. Say noth-
ing of the fact that regular game at-
tendance was up as well.
And people call hockey players
dumb brutes. Hey, at least they had
the good sense to realize that they
were coming off one of their biggest
seasons ever and ended their strikes
before the wave of fan's enthusiasm
fizzled out from under mem.
Twenty-five percent of Americans
consider football to be their favorite
sport Baseball has fallen considerably
to an all-time low of eleven percent
And with professional basketball be-
coming the choice of a new genera- ;
tion the future looks bleak.
What are they going to do for the
old timers game this year? They are
all going to be playing in the all star ,
game. :
The funny thing is that no one
really stands to come out on top of t
this one. Both sides seem to be stuck
on the principles of their honor, tak- ,
ing a stand, and not wanting to lose. ,
Well I can see the logic of athletes .
not wanting to lose. But, when it
comes down to it losing isn't the is-
sue, greed is. And that goes for both
sides.
So here we are, the season is less
than a month away. Bill Clinton and
Congress can't do anything about. On
April 2 the Senior Citizens of Sum-
mer start swinging.
Who knows, maybe I'll go out for
a team. I'm sure that the league mini-
mum pays better than my other sum-
mer job.
Hey, at least the abolitionists are
happy. The vendors are on strike, too.
So, there won't be serving beer at the
games. I have to be sober to watch
Balitmore play without Cal Ripken?
Yikes!
GOP uses wrong preposition
Letters to the Editor
To the Editor:
I am writing in response to the
February 28th article, "It seems right
to me which I strongly disagree with.
I do not appreciate being put into
a stereotype with "our generation I
make decisions on what I feel is right
for me, but those decisions come from
my background and how I have been
raised. I live my life by my religion, and
not all of us live as if there are no ab-
solutes. My values have been instilled
in me since I was young, and are a big
part of my life. To illustrate this, if I
wanted to have an abortion, I would
not follow through with it because my
religion strongly opposes this issue.
There are still people today with the
same views I have. I intend to follow
my parents will and always uphold the
"Dugar" name.
Furthermore, Michael Homer
said if we truly claim to me "moral
relativists then what the Nazis did
to the Jews would be right. Shane
Deike obviously believes today's soci-
ety condones the killings of millions
of Jews by the Nazis because they
thought it was ethical. I do not ex-
pect you would find many who would
agree. Therefore, all of today's soci-
ety does not go out and do something
because they feel it is right there are
still some of us with good ethical and
moral values.
In conclusion, my issue of right
and wrong comes from the basis of
my upbringing, not on the basis of
public approval.
Kelly Dugar
Freshman
Biology
Unfortunately, many ethnigroups
and minorities have been held back by
our government Now, the House Re-
publicans have found a new group to
assault America's children.
The Contract with America has pro-
visions in it seriously threatening their
well being; programs to help kids stay
away from drugs, important immuniza-
tions, and school lunches are all on the
chopping block.
In the name of "fiscal responsibil-
ity in the name of "balancing the bud-
get Republicans are taking food out
of the hands of needy children. The
school lunch program has worked since
1946, providing many children with
their primary source of nutrition.
I went to Daniels Middle School in
Raleigh. I remember some of the grins
on the kids' faces who were probably
getting their only square meal of the
day. Some school in Wake County have
over 45 of their students eating free
lunches.
In New York City alone, there are
489,634 students getting free lunches
a year. Tuft's University Center esti-
mates several million kids won't be able
to eat under the new program, and en-
rollment will also be affected when those
who can't get a free lunch won't bother
going to school
I am attacking Republicans be-
cause this is a part of that sham they
call a contract However, this is a bipar-
tisan concern; there are some compas-
sionate Republicans who have attacked
their fellow party members over this
issue.
All of you, irrespective of political
affiliation, should really think about mis
one. Yes, something needs to be done
about the bureaucracy. Yes, the bud-
Larry Freeman
Opinion Columnist
The contract isn't
the Contract
vith America,
it's the Contract
on the Elderly,
Veterans
get needs to sjirink. No, robbing kids
of school lunches is not the answer. I
think it is reprehensible that when if s
budget cutting time, the House Repub-
licans attack a group as defenseless as
our children.
The Republicans are doing this
under the guise of the infamous block
grant Block grants do not insure chil-
dren will be fed; they leave it up to the
state. Isn't it funny that tax breaks to
the wealthy aren't being cut? No, it's
social services and the arts that are
being cut
Let's cut some of these ridiculous
tax breaks on the ultra-rich. Let's cut
some of this defense spending. Would
someone please tell me why on earth
we need to increase defense spending?
Please don't tell me we're worry-
ing about the Russians. They can't even
take out Chechnya, an area the size of
Cleveland. It's just another example of
Republican neglect towards middle class
America
Cutting Public TV is another bla-
tant attack on America's children. 90
of America's 70 million children have
regular exposure to at least one PBS ,
program. Programs like Sesame Street
and Mr. Roger's Neighborhood give -
kids their first exposure to numbers and
letters. They also help give kids a sense ,
of values; what it right and what is wrong.
Public TV costs each of us $1.09 a year!
Thafs about one large soda at the Wright .
Place! ;
Public TV would be in trouble with-
out government funding. Folks, this is a j
drop in the bucket School lunches are !
a very small part of it as well, when you
compare it to the millions of taxpayer j
dollars spent on corporate "wealthfare j
It is proven that children cannot ;
leam when they are hungry. Why at-
tack innocent children who need food? !
These kids did not ask to be brought up .
in poverty. We are punishing them for ;
something beyond their control. Can't j
people see that these kids are the future
heroes of America?
Finally, let me say that I am for re-
structuring Amerca's bureaucracy. There
are problems, but this is not the way to
go about them.
I wish those rich politicians would
spend a day in the life of a low-income
family. If you think about it their sinis-
ter plot is a well thought out one.
Attack a group that can't vote or
communicate with their elected leaders.
"They're just kids, what are they gonna
do?"
Okay Republicans, go ahead and cut
out Public Television Go ahead and take
school lunches away. Go ahead and cut
the infinitesmal Arts "budget"
This contract isn't the Contract with
America It's the Contract on the eld-
erly, the veterans, and the children of
America

i;
ii
I
To the Editor:
As long as abortions are per-
formed, obstacles will still continue
to exist. I believe that a woman
should not be able to have an abor-
tion unless she has been raped or
her own life is in danger. A child's
life is to precious and important to
waste. In Calvin Arrington's article,
he talks about the lack of abortion
clinics, pro-life demonstrators, and
"so-called" pro-lifers who murder
doctors.
I honestly do not believe that
the lack of abortion clinics is a prob-
lem. If anything, I believe that there
should be fewer. If you want to abort
a child it should not be easy for you
to do. After all, you are destroying
someone's life.
By protesting, pro-life demon-
strators are only trying to open up
the eyes of those women who want
abortions. Their standing up for un-
born babies because no one else will.
And maybe by them protesting,
some woman will change her mind
any realize that her baby has just as
much right to live as she does.
On the other hand, it is also
wrong to murder doctors who per-
form abortions. No one should ever
take the law into their own hands.
Those type of people should not be
considered as good representatives
of pro-lifers. After all, pro-lifers only
want to promote life, not destroy it.
In conclusion, obstacles will al-
ways exist for women who want
abortions because it's morally
wrong. And as long as it continues,
pro-lifers will also continue to pro-
test against it.
Sherry Figgs
Freshman
Letters to the Editor
To the Editor:
Recently in The East Carolinian
an article appeared entitled "AIDS
Changes Sexual Habits For the most
part I believe this to be true, but for
my age group (15-25) this does not
appear to be the case. First lets look
at this survey they took. It says that
13 of Americans have changed their
sexual practices. In a country of about
250 million people, they only sur-
veyed, 3,434 people. Maybe'it just me,
but that is not a whole hell of a lot of
people to have clear idea of sex in
America.
At ECU a large majority of us stu-
dents go downtown to dance, get
drunk, and sometimes "hook up" for
the night. For a lot of people when
they are drunk do not care whether
they use protection or not. This and
the old phrase, "It can't happen to
me are the two main reasons why
this disease is spreading through gen-
eration X like a wild fire burning out
of control with no signs of an end.
Although the only clear way to pro-
tect yourself is abstinence, there are
many people out there that enjoy sex
way to much to stop. The only thing
out to help these people from catch-
ing HIV, the virus that causes AIDS,
is a condom with spermicide. The new
motto for this generation is use a
condom or die. On a lighter note to
all you girls out there, next time a guy
tells you, "But when I wear one I can't
feel anything Just reply, "Well now
we're even
Casie Chappell
Freshman
Dance
. ���
y





MOPPETS
BY DAViD HISLE
TO i-Ort� SvA'JSATMlfJfc, X
7
tws af�C is -rift T�e �.�� f�
Madame Stephanie's got the vapors.
Ate a puffer fish. Suffers from sympathy pains fori
X, Amanda from "Melrose i
Anyway, she ain't here this week.

Leo (July 23- Aug. 22)
Aauarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 16) You are the living end, Leo. You got the moxy like
Ever read Kafka? Remember when Gregor Samsa gangbusters. Butter wouldn't melt in your.mouth people
woke up as a bug? He was lucky; he wasn't an Aquarius are drawn to you like whrte on nee. With the advent o
r0day You on?ne other hand might as well have a spring, your musk is pure gold and your hair ,s perfert
larae'fla?head screw comin' out of your head. If you when you wake up in the morning. Live it up and don t
affix cement shoes to your Doc Martens and leap in the be shy; it ain't gonna last forever.
Tar River right now. you'll be getting off easy. yqp (Aug. 23- 5ept. 22)
Pisces (Feb 19-March 20) Be nice to Aquarius today, and be giad you're a Virgo.
You oet bit by the Poetry Bug.You burst into odes and Stop being so nervous about that particular person in
lonnet Syour geology elective class. People wonder your afternoon class. They don't know how bad you can
S you out loud about such matters as how you be when you're provoked. Apparently, neither do you.
could possibly thinkfrosetnaty" and "salamander" would You are nitro in argyles, my friend,
rhyme. Call the "SpokgflWofd" show Monday night and ubra (g pt 23- Oct. 23)
let 'er rip. You're metabolism is running like a Corvette this week-
Aries (Mar 21- April 19) end. Not only will you not gam weight, but you're senses
Do vou know someone named Manfred? I'm seeing the will be in overdrive. The air will be more 'grant and
name ianTred" over and over. Who's Manfred? And music will suddenly have as many layers as a wedding
OMEGA QUEST
BY CHILDERS
; BfA M fix teft'ii;
?4va. (�mm Bra H
did his parents know naming their kid "Manfred" is tan
tamount to child abuse? Manfred. Honestly Anyway
think he owes you money. (You know, 1 think this crys-
tal ball is on something. I'm getting the weirdest stuff.
Does Madame Stephanie have this problem?)
Taurus (April 20- May 20)
Be kind to plants today. Don't spit, step, or pee on them
as they are planning to take over the world and subvert
humans to the status of slave landscapers.
Gemini (May . ' June 21)
You there! Gemini! I see you stealing another person's
idea. Shame and disgrace on you, pal. Infamy. Plagues.
Famine. You know, in my day, we used to publicly flog
people who stole someone else's idea. Of course, we
had to stop when we realized we only did that after
reading about flogging in the newspaper.
Cancer June 22- July 22)
I ain't gonna lie to you. Cancer�you got it bad. Not
only is your homework gonna get worse, but your eyes
are gonna get weak, your knees will pop and crack,
your Oh. wait.That's Aquarius. Never mind, Cancer
You're cool. You'ft have good luck parking today. (Boy,
Aquarius has it bad this week.)
cake. You'il hit a sensory tsunami. Revel, and just waif
til you eat some fudge!
ecorpo Oct. 24- Nov. 21)
Stupid, silly, sappy love songs are irresistible to you to-
day. Your head will reel from the constant flood of Billy
Ocean, Sinatra, and Kenny Rogers. You'll be caught
humming Lionel and Luther. It's inexplicable, inevitable,
and unbearable. If you make it to noon without turning
on WZMB, you have the constitution of a wildebeest.
Sagittarius (Nov. 21- Dec. 21)
Are the trees whispering to you or is that the wind in the
branches? Something's amiss, Sagittarius. It's like "Twin
Peaks" with the ghosts in the sycamores. Is communi-
cation taking place? Are you privy to the secrets of the
trees? Maybe it's not all in your head. Check with Tau-
rus. Something's not amiss; something's up. Curiouser
and curiouser
Capricorn (Dec. 22- Jan. 19
Thunder rolls in the future. Dogs are howling. The birds
are quiet. Sure the weather's fine and your lite is sugar
and sweet now. but what does tomorrow hold? The crys-
tal ball is oddly vague. You're sailing toward dire straits.
Arm the cannons, light the arrows, and fire at the first
sign of turmoil.





Thursday, March 16, 1995
The East Carolinian
iF&ye
Carrot Top visits
in time for Easter
Photo Courtesy of Creative Entertainment
f
JThis handsome young hooligan goes by the name of Carrot
Top, and he'll be sharing his zany comedy stylings with
�do'ring fans on Sunday at 8 p.m. in Wright Auditorium
Jennifer Coleman
Staff Writer
What's up, Doc?
For Scott Thompson, a.k.a. Car-
rot Top, the answer is simple. Ev-
erything is "up" for this hilarious
comedian who has taken the col-
lege comedy circuit by storm. You
can catch his act this Sunday at
8:00 p.m. in Wright Auditorium.
Carrot Top has earned the dis-
tinction of being the most booked
act ever on the college market In
1993, he was named the National
Campus Entertainer and the Na-
tional Campus Comedian of the
Year.
In 1994, he was named Come-
dian of the Year at the American
Comedy Awards. He has appeared
on television shows from The To-
night Show to Evening at the
Improv. What is behind his enor-
mous success?
It seems that Carrot Top's suc-
cess comes from hard work, dedi-
cation and an imagination that bor-
ders on the insane. From imperson-
ations of the Wendy's girl to wacky
inventions, nothing is sacred from
Carrot Top's unusual brand of hu-
Home
Country
Cheryl Savageau, author
of Home Country, writes
poetry about the
struggles of working
people and growing up
with a mixed French-
Canadian Native
American heritage. She
will be reading from her
works on March 20 at 4
p.m. in room 1031 of
the General Classroom
Building when she
comes to campus as
part of the Visiting
Writers Series.
Photo Courtesy of English Dept.
Sean Connery's latest
fails to show Just Cause
u &�&� �nv crrt n( artistir intei
See CARROT page 10
Jim makes boring brownies
Just Cause has the
elements of a
thriller but none
of the pieces ever
fit together.
Ike Shibley
Staff Writer
Sew comic strip
sgollection inspires
Stile but tedium
Disneyland, Jim's friend Tony remarks,
"The problem is, too many damned
idiots come to this place In the next
panel, Jim
�jyiark Brett
'Ofestyle Editor
m Finding humor and interest in the
mundane is a rare talent. Consider-
4ng that Scott Dickkers' nationally-
syndicated comic strip, "Jim's Jour-
nal is all about the mundane, it's too
bad he doesn't have that talent.
Nevertheless, Dikkers is success-
ful; the third collection of "Jim's Jour-
nal I Made Some Brownies and they
were pretty good, has just been re-
leased. Lord only knows why.
It's not that I don't get the point
of Dikkers' work; on the contrary, I
get it and want very much to like it.
"Jim's Journal" chronicles the life of
an ordinary guy (Jim) who lives an
ordinary life. He has friends, a cat, a
! job at a copy store and the sleeping
I habits of a serious depressive. He's
T�4y I. was ju?
4 kortd
writes, "We
liked the Magic
Mountain and
Star Tours
rides the best"
Here Dikkers
uses Jim's
everyman
blandness to
ironic effect.
Strips like this
are the ones
that work best;
Jim inadvert-
ently punctures
pomposity with
a bland style
that really
makes "Jim's Journal" shine. There
just needs to be more of them.
Artwise, "Jim's Journal" is also a
masterpiece of mediocrity. It looks like
Dikkers draws this thing with a
Sharpie felt marker or something. I
can just see the guy laboring over his
drawing board with one of those fat
black pens your mom used to write
your name on stuff when you went to
summer camp.
While crude art
can work in a
strip's favor, such
as in Matt
"Simpsons"
Groening's "Life
in Hell that's not
the case here.
Dikkers' boring
art simply makes
"Jim's Journal"
even less interest-
ing than it already
is.
The theory
here is that there
is some kind of
charm in Dikkers'
bland observations. Unfortunately,
that theory seems to be in error.
Maybe this stuff would read better if
I was only seeing one strip a day, but
Made Some Brownies and they
were pretty good is page after page
of tedium.
Sean Connery looks better than
ever; he acts as well as he ever did,
and he exudes the confidence and
charisma that make him a huge star.
What Connery seems to be lacking
is an ability to choose scripts that
vcminfi
Attractions
also utterly bland and makes utterly
bland observations about life. Or,
more accuratelv. he makes no obser-
vations at all. Each strip is a mini-en-
try in Jim's fictional journal, in which
he talks about stuff he did that day,
accompanied by illustrations.
Here's a typical example: "I got
up early today and was really tired. I
fed Mr. Peterson, took a shower, and
ate some cereal. But even then I was
still really tired. So I slept for a little
while longer
Not exactly scintillating stuff, but
that's the point. Whereas most comic
strips build up to a gag in the final
panel, in "Jim's Journal" there's no
such thing as a gag. Jim wouldn't
know humor if it came up and bit him
on the ass. His most striking observa-
tion about anything is, "It was pretty
good This guy makes Wendy's
owner pitchman Dave Thomas seem
urbane.
Now, this could be a great idea
for a strip if the man behind it could
pull it off. "Jim's Journal" could be a
Showcase of quiet, deceptively simple
observations about life. But Dikkers'
work doesn't have the spark for that.
It's just as bland as Jim himself, and
it very seldom garners a response of
anything other than, "So what?"
Occasionally, though, there's a
glimpse of promise. While visiting
CD. Reviews
Dirty Looks
One Bad Leg
Christina Pokrzewinski
Staff Writer
Just when you thought it was safe
to go into the local record store
bang! Stuff that su'ks profusely. The
1980s relic band Dirty Looks have
One Bad Leg that they probably
should have stayed off of this time
around. Don't get me wrong here; I
love 80s music, but sometimes it's
better to just let things fade away into
the land of things forgotten. Dirty
Looks most recent effort One Bad
Leg, is one of those times.
Listening to the whole CD is a
complete waste, as every song sounds
exactly the same. The "high voltage,
high octane, street survivor" sound
of the entire album is a mask for a
vicious assault on the ears, an assault
from which even the most dedicated
rockers should be spared. In fact the
crime rate would drop considerably if
prisoners were forced to listen to this
disc as punishment rather than face
the electric chair.
Take the lyrics for instance. The
title song boasts "I've got one bad leg
I just got laid" repeatedly, and the
song "Hello It's Me" is nothing but a
cheesy revenge song. "Loveless" is
about "feeling no emotion" and a
bunch of indecipherable gibberish
See DIRTY page 10
Coming soon for your
edification and amusement:
Thursday, March 16
Open Mic
at the Percolator Coffeehouse
(poetry)
Full Stop
at the Attic
(funk)
ECU Jazz Musicians
9-12 p.m.
Staccato CaK
Henry Acrobat
and Neptune Blume
at O'Rock's
Jerry Hadley
at Wright Auditorium
(romantic tenor)
8 p.m.
Forrest Gump
at Hendrix Theatre
(comedydmma)
8 p.m.
FREE!
Friday, March 17
Purple Schoolbus
at the Attic
(roots rock)
Jeff Gillease
at the Percolator Coffeehouse
(acoustic guitar)
Foi rest Gump
at Hendrix Theatre
(comedy drama)
8 p.m.
FREE!
Saturday, March 18
Chairmen of the Board
at the Attic
(beach)
Billy Stinson
and Sandra
at the Percolator Coffeehouse
Forrest Gump
at Hendrix Theatre
(comedy drama)
Matinee 2 p.m.
Regular showing 8 p.m.
FREE!
Sunday, March 19
Carrot Top
at Wright Auditorium
(comedy)
8 p.m.
Solomon Morris
at the Percolator Coffeehouse
(jazz guitar)
Monday, March 20
Cheryl Savageau
at the General Classroom Bldg.
(poetry)
4 p.m.
WZMB's Spoken Word Live
at the Percolator Coffeehouse
(spoken word) �
10 p.m.
Tuesday, March 21
Whitey & the Yard Apes
at the Percolator Coffeehouse
(acoustic jam)
Dillon Fence
at the Attic
(poprock)
SEND US INFO!
Upcoming events can be listed
in our Coming Attractions
column. Write:
Coming Attractions
The East Carolinian
East Carolina University
Student Publications Bldg.
Greenville, NC 27858
will attain any sort of artistic integ-
rity.
Connery's latest film, Just
Cause, proves one more in a string
of unpopular (both critically and com-
mercially) films. On the heels of Medi-
cine Man, Rising Sun and A Good
Man in Africa, Connery's latest film
suggests that he needs to read his
scripts a bit more carefully before
signing on the dotted line.
Just Cause opens with two po-
lice officers (one black, one white)
beating a confession from a young
black man (Blair Underwood). One
of the police officers, Tanny Brown
(Laurence Fishbume). puts a single
bullet in the chamber of his pistol,
spins the chamber, then puts the gun
in the prisoner's mouth and pulls the
trigger. The gun clicks on an empty
cylinder, and the prisoner confesses
to raping and murdering a young girl.
Eight years later a Harvard law
school professor named Paul
Armstrong (Sean Connery) is ap-
proached by the prisoner's grand-
mother, who pleads for Armstrong to
come with her to Florida to clear the
name of her grandson. The young
man has been sentenced to die in the
electric chair, even though all evi-
dence suggests that he is innocent.
Armstrong, a vocal opponent of the
death penalty, cannot resist the of-
fer to help an innocent man. Though
Armstrong is unsure at first, his wife
(Kate Capshaw) convinces him to
help the man.
Armstrong has not practiced law
for 25 years, but his legal acumen
remains. His sharp mental skills ap-
pear any time he interviews a witness
from the trial, or a lawyer in a small
town, or any of the police officers
involved with the case. Armstrong
unravels the pieces of the mystery-
only to find even more mystery in
what he uncovers.
Armstrong's investigation leads
him to encounter a psychopathic pris-
oner (Ed Harris, in the most ener-
getically overplayed role in the film)
who claims to have committed the
rape and murder of the little girl.
Fashioned after Hannibal Lecter,
Harris' psycho embodies evil.
Just Cause has the elements of
a workable thriller but none of the
pieces ever fit together. Unlike Lecter
in Silence of the Lambs, the psycho
in Just Cause serves only as an in-
teresting diversion. The director,
Arne Glimcher. lacks the visual pa-
nache of Jonathan Demme (who di-
rected Silence of the Lambs).
Glimcher keeps Harris' psycho as a
one-dimensional character who
spouts biblical verses but lacks any
complexity.
A portion of the blame for this
lack of character development (not
See CAUSE page 10





iii�i. Hi 'i jmi
il i � -
8
Thursday, March 16, 1995
The East Carolinian
Dana Delany bucks Hollywood
system in Choices of the Heart
NEW YORK (AP) - "Do you
agree that the public adores you?"
Dana Delany gently demurs.
China Beach was never a huge hit
she notes, "and it went off the air
almost four years ago
"Adores you not just in connec-
tion with that show
"Even now?
"Sure 1 insist, thinking how
adorable she looks right now in her
sweater, tartan miniskirt and black
tights. "I don't think I and our
waiter are the only ones who feel
this way
�I don't
know says Dana
Delany. "God. you
embarrass me
I savor the mo-
ment as much as
any happily mar-
ried man should,
then manage to re-
ply. "I'm glad. "
During its
three-year run,
China Beach
treated viewers
who discovered it
to Delany, starring
as a nurse in this Vietnam War-era
drama set near the big U.S. base at
Da Nang.
As Nurse McMurphy. Delany ra-
diated grit, smarts, passion. And no
matter how glamourless her military
duds and the blood she was often
up to her elbows in, she was as
lovely and sexy as all getout.
China Beach might have been
the launching pad for Delany as a
major film or TV star.
Yet it wasn't. Maybe that's be-
cause she was unwilling to follow
up McMurphy with the succession
of women-as-victim and women-as-
bimbo roles snapped up by actresses
bucking for Hollywood's A-list.
Or maybe that's because Delany
is a stop-and-smell-the-flowers type
who would just as soon take a vaca-
tion as take a meeting, who would
just as soon discuss Creek architec-
ture with a reporter than rattle on
about her current acting project.
Now that it came up, let's don't
forget to mention that a current act-
ing project is Choices of the Heart:
The Margaret Sanger Story, star-
ring Delany as a woman who
changed the course of women every-
where.
It also features veteran actor
Rod Steiger and
Henry Czerny,
who appeared in
the film Clear
and Present Dan-
ger and was re-
cently seen on
A&E starring in
The Boys of St.
Vincent.
The founder
of Planned Par-
enthood, Marga-
ret Sanger was a
nurse, wife and
mother in World
War l-era America who suffered pub-
lic scorn and even jail time for the
sake of bringing women access to
birth control information.
She recently appeared on a list
of this century's 10 most influential
women, hers joining such towering
names as Eleanor Roosevelt,
Katharine Hepburn, Georgia
O'Keeffe and Susan B. Anthony.
So how come Sanger isn't com-
parably well-known?
"Even though she had an ego
and a drive, she cared more about
helping women than calling atten-
tion to herself Delany offers. "Be-
sides, birth-control was a radically
new idea, and a lot of people tried
"Besides, birth-
control was a radi-
cally new idea,
and a lot of people
tried to condemn
her for it
� Dana Delany
to condemn her for it. She got
pushed back into history
Even in the current day. little
has been settled on that score. Just
consider that a Cincinnati Planned
Parenthood clinic that happened to
bear Sanger's name was firebombed
in the midSOs by an anti-abortion
activist.
The as-yet-unresolved debate
and pain surrounding birth control
is reason enough to watch Choices.
Delany fans who venture to New
York City during the next few
months can see her on Broadway in
Translations, a new play by the dis-
tinguished Irish playwright Brian
Friel and co-starring Brian Dennehy.
"It's interesting being back
fmldot
A 'xTouLch o� QQasfi
"Greenville
ONLY
Exotic
Nightclub
TUESDAYS
Silver Bullet's Female "Exotic" Dancers
WEDNESDAYS
Amateur Night for Female Danceis llpm-larr
CASH PRIZE V
�Contcsunti need to call & register in advince.
Musi arrive by 8 00
THURSDAYS - SATURDAYS
Silver Bullets Female "Exotic" Dancers
SDancers wantedS
We o Birthdays, Bachelor Parties, Bridal Showers,
rate Parget & Divorces
$2.00 OFF Admission Any Night with this coupon
Doors Open 7:30pm Stage Time 9:00pm
EEli Call 756-6278
domid.j1 5 miles west of Greenville on 264 Alt.
. Dickinson Ave.
here says Delany. who grew up in
Connecticut, now calls Los Angeles
home.
Chatting with a reporter a few
weeks ago, she is on lunch break
from rehearsals for Translations.
"I lived in Manhattan in my
20s she recalls. "It was lonely, and
1 have all these old associations with
being unsuccessful that I sort of
have to let go
Finally, a theater role took her
to Los Angeles.
Then she won the China Beach
part over one other finalist: Helen
Hunt, now of Mad About You.
Delany opens this week in
Translations, to which she is com-
mitted through September.
Unirt'KSiTV Housing
mil) Campus Diiiiiw Senvices
w
pmsems we
Siudenr Scavengen Hum
as pain of we St. Parmck's Day Parry
ar Todd & Mendenhall Dimnq Halls on
Thimsday, Manch 16.
Everyone who finds a pot of gold
will have a chance to win some declining
balance money for Fall '95 meal plan.
The drawing for the declining balance
money will be done in Todd and Mendenhall
Dining Hall tonight. You can start
today as soon as you read the clue below
r
(behind John's Convenient Man)
Valid N.C. I.D. Required
1�
CLUE:
Xty Just like the Irish, we're having a sweepstakes, w
For some good prizes a chance you should take.
Do you like to go dining?
Win 50 bucks declining.
Dig out the sweepstakes envelope you got in the mail,
a) go to the office of either guy in tux and tail.
H U
A Y
80's � Dance Party!
Ladies' in FREE!
75 Bottle beers
1,00 Hi-balls
50 Jello Shots
25 Draft
2.50 Sex on the Beach
The best in 80's & 90's Dance music all n
Friday
Coupon Classics Night!
1 Coors Light Draft
1.25 Domestics & Hi-balls
2.50 Drink Specials (16oz.)
All ECU Students admitted for 1.00 OFF
(save your coupons
2.00 member 3.00 guests
THERE'S MORE
TO LIFE THAN
BOOKS AND
PROFESSORS.
Take a break and enjoy the
Perfect Pizza at the Perfect
Price �fresh and steaming
hot. We'll even include our
special garlic sauce and pep- Perfect Pi�a.
peroncinis � all at no extra Perfect Price.
cost! So if you get the nun- Everyday.
gnes for great-tasting pizza,
call your Papa. It's that easy!
km
Rebelution
Saturday, March 18th
PAPAJOHNs
DeJmtrup Tie $�$&� Pizza
1322 East 10th Street
Serving ECU Campus
& Eastern Greenville
757-7700
wave form transmission by
2:30 am until
admission 5.
Mr. Bill
Greensboro
Will Faircloth
Ultimix
Tee
x-sfatic productions
Fox
the el bo room
Fashion show by Rainbow
For more information call 758-4591
i
i
i
i
i
I
i
i
i
i
L,
One Small Pizza
with One Topping
and One Free Coke
Only $4.99 tax
i PAPA JOHKs
Mlui Prc�cm Cittypmi
One Extra Large Pizza
order of Stix
2 Drinks
Only $11.98 tax
One Large Pizza
with One Topping
Only $6.98 tax
PAPAJOHNs! pAPAJOHNsi
M.luI itsc.u (.ui
MtUt Pkttttt ("iHlpOl
wmmmmmmmmmf:mm





.� I I II ifr
Thursday, March 16, 1995
77?e �asr Carolinian
m
Health F. Y. I.
Frank Garcia, M.D.
ECU School of Medicine
Recent medical studies report
that triglycerides can contribute to
blockage of the blood vessels which
supply your heart. Blocked blood
vessels can lead to heart attacks.
Triglycerides are a normal form
of fat and are carried in your blood
to feed your body tissues. However,
if you eat too much fat, your triglyc-
eride levels will be higher than nor-
mal and your risk of heart disease
will be greater. Triglycerides can
also be increased by drinking too
much alcohol and eating too much
starchy food and too many sweets.
Patients with diabetes, high
blood pressure or high cholesterol
levels, and overweight patients have
a higher risk of heart disease and
should have their blood triglyceride
levels checked by their doctor.
Here are some way to lower your
I
I
I
I
I
UMTT ONE COUPON PER PERSON
EXPIRES MARCH 21ST
onnection
210 E. 5THST.
DOWNTOWN
Division of UBE
758-8612
triglyceride levels and reduce your
risk if heart disease:
Eat a low fat, low cholesterol
diet.
If you are overweight, reduce
weight.
Trim fat from meats, and cook
by baking or broiling instead of fry-
ing.
Cut down on sweets, such as
cakes, pies and sugar.
Eat fewer biscuits, muffins and
waffles.
Exercise - for example, walk
two or three times a week for 20 min-
utes each time.
Above all. ask your doctor if you
think triglycerides may be a problem
for you.
Female doctors found
more diligent in study
ST. LOUIS (AP) - A new study
suggests patients of female doctors
are screened more aggressively for
some diseases, including cervical
and breast cancer, than patients of
male doctors.
The study looked at how doc-
tors screened 1.850 North Carolina
patients for cervical cancer, breast
cancer and high cholesterol over a
six-month period. It was published
in this month's Journal of General
Internal Medicine.
"What we found was patients
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who saw women physicians were sig-
nificantly more likely to get Pap
smears, cholesterol screening tests
and in some age groups,
mammograms said Dr. Matthew
Kreuter, a Saint Louis University re-
searcher who led the study.
Researchers found that patients
of female physicians were 47 percent
more likely to get a Pap test for cer-
vical cancer and 56 percent more
likely to get a cholesterol test.
For breast cancer screening, pa-
tients 35 to 39 years old were much
more likely to receive a mammogram
from a female doctor. No differences
were found among patients 40 and
older.
"The conclusion you draw is the
difference really has something to
do with the difference between how
men and women physicians practice
prevention Kreuter said.
The study didn't determine
whether the doctor's gender affects
screening for other diseases, Kreuter
said. "You would expect that it prob-
ably would he said.
Dr. Nicole Lurie of Minneapo-
lis, researcher for one of the firsts
studies on physician gender screen-
ing differences last year, said
Kreuter's study doesn't explain if
tougher screening reflects the
patient's attitude or the doctor's.
"Is it because the women who
are seeing women doctors are them-
selves different? Or is it that the
women doctors have a different pre-
vention agenda than the men doc-
tors?" she said.
Kreuter sought to eliminate the
patient's influence by giving each a
questionnaire before the first visit.
The study found that even after mea-
suring and adjusting for patient
characteristics, female physicians
were more aggressive in pursuing
screenings.
"Other studies have found that
women physicians spend more time
with patients, ask more questions,
provide more information, that they
may be more sensitive to the
patient's feelings Kreuter said.
Some female doctors Kreuter
talked to think there may be another
reason.
"It sounds almost stereotypical,
but maybe it's something about the
maternal instinct he said.
Kreuter said the study
shouldn't be taken as an indictment
of male doctors.
"I think maybe the message is
more directed to patients he said.
"They ought to choose a physician,
male or female, who will consider
prevention of disease and promotion
of healthy lifestyles and habits
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Thursday, March 16, 1995
The East Carolinian
DIRTY from page 7
that I am sure the listener is better
off not knowing. "Lamb's Breath" says
something like "you heard no voices
eat lemon pie which has absolutely
nothing to do with anything at all: let
alone lamb's breath. They should have
titled the song "Regurgitated Cud a
much closer description to what the
song is really about
1 sat and waited for the lyrics to
get better, but they never did. The
musical quality of One Bad Leg is
about as bad as its lyrical content, if
that's even possible. The guitars are
powerful, but most of the riffs are sto-
len from either ACDC or classic
Aerosmith. The drumbeats are ge-
neric, the bassline dull.
And lead singer Henrick
Ostergaard sounds similar to the lead
singer of AC DC but lacks the one
essential ingredient that ACDC has
- talent. The similarities between
Dirty Looks and AC DC and
Aerosmith exist for good reason; pro-
ducer David Krebs used to manage
both those classic bands. He seems
to have tried to model Dirty Looks
after them, and it just does not work.
Maybe if Dirty Looks looked
around and found their own sound
they would not be so bad. Then again,
maybe they would still suck. Don't
even waste your time on this one,
gang. Nobody really needs One Bad
Leg.
hamr ck
CAUSE from page 7
only in Harris' character) rests on
John Katzenbach's shoulders since
he wrote the novel upon which Just
Cause was based. Not having read
Katzenbach's novel. 1 cannot be sure
how faithful the film adaptation is,
but if he filmmakers could get no
further depth from the book than
what they put on the screen, then
Katzenbach did not succeed in con-
veying the complexities of the story.
By the time Just Cause ends, all
that has come before seems to mean
little. Without giving away the end-
ing, which most viewers will figure
out long before it finally arrives, the
story contradicts itself and gives no
evidence that double dealings may be
occurring. Had some doubt lingered
in Armstrong's mind, the film may
have made more of an impact.
Glimcher tries to build tension,
but he keeps sabotaging himself with
inconsistencies. Armstrong's wife
comes to play an important part in
the story, but her role in the film is
still unclear. How, for instance, did
she and Paul even meet? And why is
she 20 years younger than him? And
how did her past affect her?
Most everything in Just Cause
plays like overblown melodrama. The
complex issues the film tries to tackle
at the beginning, like racial prejudice,
police brutality and the concept of
justice in a small town, all evaporate
under the glare of the contrived sus-
pense. None of the ideas are followed
up, and many are even subject to
questioning because the ending of
the film may leave one wondering
whether the filmmakers condone
brutality and racism.
The soggy script should have
warned Connery that he needed to
steer clear of this role. Instead, he
tries to bring some prestige to the
film. 1 can find no just cause to rec-
ommend Just Cause. Even Sean
Connery cannot save it.
On a scale of one to ten, Just
Cause rates a four.
CARROT from page 7
mor. With several trunks of props,
he has been called Gallagher with
a twist. Carrot Top's props are
mostly his own inventions and
modifications of existing items.
He's got high heels with train-
ing wheels, a paper cup phone with
an extra cup for call waiting and a
Richard Simmons exercise bike
(that one defies explanation, folks;
you have to see it to believe
it.)These props give Thompson the
material that has made him so
popular.
He has been called the next
Jim Carrey, and as if to make that
prediction come true, Carrot Top
has recently signed a three-picture
deal with Trimark Pictures.
His first movie. Chairman of
the Board, was scheduled to be-
gin filming in February. It is a com-
edy about office politics and big
business, but with Carrot Top in-
volved who knows what will hap-
pen?
Cairot Top's act, although not
geared towards any particular age,
has found an almost cult follow-
ing with the college crowd. How
does a marketing major find him-
self a cult hero overnight? Well,
maybe not overnight, but fame and
fortune have certainly attached
themselves to Thompson quickly.
He went from telling jokes at
Florida Atlantic University to ap-
pearing on the Tonight Show four
times in one year. And audiences
aren't showing any signs of being
tired of his act. It seems that the
college crowd has found a come-
dian who speaks to them and
they are all too willing to listen.
What does Carrot Top himself
think of his popularity? Well, he's
obviously pretty happy. But he's
also thinking of expanding his ca-
reer. The college circuit won't be
his home forever. With his movie
deal and a possible sitcom, he plans
to be moving on to bigger and bet-
ter things before you know it.
Tickets are on sale now for
Carrot Top's Sunday performance.
ECU students can get advance tick-
ets for $12 and faculty, staff, and
the general public for $16.50. Tick-
ets are $17.50 at the door. Get
your tickets now by calling the
Central Ticket Office at 3284715.
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jpS
11
Thursday, March 16, 1995
The fast Carolinian
ECU women's tennis
team notches 9-1 mark
ECU Cheerleaders to
compete in tourney
Brian Paiz
Staff Writer
"Finally
"I'm going to Disney World
If you talked to an ECU Cheer-
leader or ECU Pure Gold dance team
member on Tuesday evening, those
are some expressions that you might
have heard. On Tuesday, the Pirate
The Week Ahead
Thursday. Mar. 16
W. Swimming at NCAA
Championships, Austin, TX.
Friday. Mar. 17
W. Swimming at NCAA
Championships, Austin, TX.
Softball hosts Lady Pirate
Classic, TBA.
W. Tennis vs. George Mason,
10 a.m.
Golf hosts Sheraton-Emerald
Intercollegiate, New Bern,
N.C.
Saturday. Mar. 18
W. Swimming at NCAA
Championships, Austin, TX.
Baseball at Old Dominion
(DH) Norfolk, Va 6 p.m.
Softball hosts Lady Pirate
Classic, TBA.
M. Tennis vs. UNC-Greens-
boro, 1 p.m.
W. Tennis vs. UNC-Greens-
boro, TBA.
Golf hosts Sheraton-Emerald
Intercollegiate, New Bern,
N.C.
M. Track at UNC Four Team
Meet, Chapel Hill, N.C.
W. Track at UNC Five Way
Meet, Chapel Hill, N.C.
Sunday. Mar. 19
cheerleading squad and ECU dance
team got the answer they had been
waiting for for weeks on a national
competition bid.
ECU Interim Athletic Director
Henry VanSant and Assistant Athletic
Director Lee Workman informed both
squads that they would be able to at-
tend the Universal Cheerleading As-
sociation (UCA) National Champion-
ships in Orlando on April 7-8.
"I think it's great said Pirate
cheerleading coach Heather Zophy,
who is a former ECU cheerleader her-
self. "The squad has worked really
hard. It's great that they are getting
the opportunity
The athletic department is help-
ing to fund the trip, and Jeff Paine,
varsity captain, is glad to see the sup-
port that the athletic department is
giving the squads.
"I'm glad the athletic department
is supporting us he said. "It makes
the entire squad feel good. Hopefully
we will be able to represent our school
well in Orlando
Workman said that the athletic
department is very proud of the
university's cheerleaders and the
dance team.
"We here at ECU are very excited
about the fact that they will be able
to participate said Workman.
Earlier in the year, the squad
made a video and sent it to the UCA
for review. ECU's video was rated as
15th best in the nation. Only the top-
10 team's expenses were paid for by
the UCA, so the athletic department
at ECU decided that they would help
fund the groups' trip to the national
competition.
ECU dance team coach Alto Gary
is also very happy with the decision.
"I'm just glad that they are giv-
ing us the opportunity she said. "I
really appreciate how the athletic de-
partment handled it. They took a long
look at the situation, and handled it
well.
"I think Dr. VanSant, being the
interim athletic director, greatly im-
proved our chances said Gary.
The Pure Gold Dancers are
ranked 8th nationally, and plan to
practice relentlessly until they leave
for Florida.
The cheerleaders will continue to
practice until they leave on April 5th
for Orlando. Upon arriving in Orlando,
the teams will go to Disney World and
Pleasure Island. On Saturday, April 8,
ECU will compete in the Division I
National Championships.
Good luck to the entire group of
cheerleaders and dance team mem-
bers who will make the trip.
Photo Courtesy of ELKE GARTEN
The ECU women's tennis team has started off the 1995 season at 9-1. This season
is the first in which they have beaten UNC-Charlotte, Davidson and Elon College.
Mix of freshmen to
seniors proves to
be big success
Scott Batchelor
Staff Writer
Just take a look at the record
books.
One quick glance will show you
that the ECU Women's Tennis teams
of old haven't exactly burned the
courts with their success. That is un-
til now.
The history books go back almost
20 years, to 1976, and tpfl a painful
story: 10 losing seasons, no tourna-
ment championships and most wins
in a season with only 11.
Despite the woes of tennis teams
past, the 1995 edition is on track to
break every record in those record
books, as well as rewrite the history
books. Could this be the season that
propels ECU over the top?
Look at the facts.
The Lady Pirates stand 9-1, their
only loss coming to Georgia South-
ern, a team whose top player is no.
73 in the nation, and the top doubles
team is 27th in the country. However,
before that set back, the lady netters
reeled off a nine-match win streak, the
longest in the history of the school.
During that time, ECU knocked
off a regionally ranked powerhouse,
Davidson, by a 4-3 score. They also
posted wins against in-state rivals
UNC-Charlotte, Elon, and Appalachian
State. A victory against Big East
power Georgetown was perhaps the
climax of the run.
Now the Lady Pirates prepare to
launch into Colonial Athletic Associa
tion play, a jump that could put them i
in the stratosphere of Colonial action.
The Pirates are led by an unlikely
hero, Freshman Rachel Cohen. The
Philadelphia, Pa. native has a 9-1
record, t7-0 at the number four spot.
She has come in to the Pirate pro-
gram and given it a much needed1,
spark.
"Rachel has won some big
matches for us Head coach Allen
Farfour said. "She is only a freshman,
but she is winning some big matches
for us
Cohen is not the only reason the
Lady Pirates are off to a blazing start.
Senior Elke Garten, who amassed a
, � � .
See TENNIS page 14
Manahan goes for more after 400th win
Baseball at Old Dominion
Norfolk, Va 1:30p.m.
Softball hosts Lady Pirate
Classic, TBA.
M. Tennis vs. Richmond, 11
a.m.
Golf hosts Sheraton-Erne raid
Intercollegiate, New Bern,
N.C.
Monday. Mar. 20
Dave Pond
Sports Editor
Photo Courtesy of ECU SID
Tracie Podratsky
With just two seniors on her
roster, Lady Pirate softball coach
Sue Manahan has put together a
young, exciting squad that has al-
ready found success on the ECU
diamond.
"The missing ingredient is ex-
perience Manahan said. "That will
only come with time
Manahan lost five seniors to
graduation, including speedy
Michelle Ward, a two-time NCAA
stolen base champ and East Coast
Athletic Conference Player of the
Year, ECAC first-teamer Lisa
Corprew, as well as Sherri Allen,
Leann Myers and Georgeann Wilke.
Seniors Dana Crosby and Dana
Lewis will be the field leaders for
the '95 Lady Pirate squad. Crosby,
a DH, batted .286 a season ago with
five doubles and 25 RBI in 54
games. She saw limited action in
1993 after transferring from UNC-
Wilmington. Crosby is currently out
of action with a broken arm.
Lewis, a first baseman, hit .283
last year after transferring from
Chowan College. She registered 8
doubles, 2 triples and 19 RBI, and
started all but one of the 59 games
in which she played. Lewis is bat-
ting .242 this season.
Jolin Eckman (2B), has not
been caught in eight stolen-base at-
tempts this year, tops on the team.
The junior was named Most Im:
proved Player in 1993 after batting
.341. During her career, Eckman
has stolen 30 of 32 bases, and is
batting .263 this year.
SS Sharolyn Strickland is off
See ECU page 14
Softball vs. Charleston
Southern (DH), 2 p.m.
Tuesday. Mar. 21
Softball vs. Bucknell (DH), 2
p.m.
Wednesday. Mar. 22
Baseball vs. UNC, Kinston,
N.C. 3 p.m.
M. Tennis vs. UNC-
Wilmington, 2:30 p.m.
Tournament Time: 64 dandies compete
Brian Paiz
Staff Writer
Well it's that time of year again!
No I'm not talking about the beauti-
ful ECU women getting suntans (al-
though that is pretty nice). It's time
for March Madness!
There is nothing like the NCAA
basketball tournment. Everyone is
making their picks, placing bets, en-
tering pools (which, by the way, are
illegal - but who cares?) and talking
about who should have, and who
should not have gotten into the tour-
nament. (For example, Manhattan
over Georgia Tech. I think the com-
mittee has been watching too much
of the O.J. Simpson trial).
There are the commentators
who think they know exactly who's
going to win what region, who the
upsets are going to
be, and, finally, who
will go to the Final
Four and win the na-
tional championship.
With much respect to
Clark Kellogg and the
almighty one Dick
Vitale, I, Brian Paiz,
staff writer of TEC
sports department,
under the guidance of
the other almighty
one, Dave Pond, will
break down the entire
tournament for you.
Let's start with Midwest Region.
It's probably the toughest region of
them all. You have Kansas, Arkansas,
Purdue and Virginia, which are all
quality teams vying for the trip to
Seattle. But the
most intriguing
matchup is 8
Western Ken-
tucky versus 9
Michigan.
Now every-
one knows
about
Michigan's past
glory, but this is
an entirely new
team this year
that barely
squeaked into
the tournament. Western Kentucky,
on the other hand, has a 23-6 record
and is one of the most underated
teams in America. They are currenly
"Let's start with
the Midwest
region. It's
probably the
toughest region of
them allKansas,
Arkansas
ranked 22nd in the nation, and it's a
good bet that they will send the Wol-
verines home early.
In the bottom half of the bracket,
a Cinderella team could be the South-
ern Illinois Salukis. They play Syra-
cuse in the first round, and every-
one knows that Jim Boeheim's squad
can't win a big game. Then there's
defending National Champion Arkan-
sas. The Razorbacks have all the tools
to repeat, but the Midwest region is
a big test. I see Virginia and Arkan-
sas battling it out in Kansas City for
the right to go to the Final Four, with
Arizona maybe sneeking in.
Next is the Southeast Region.
It's close to heart for some people,
since the UNC Tarheels are involved.
UNC could win the region, but only
if Rasheed Wallace stops crying af-
ter every foul. They could face a
tough second round opponent in ei-
ther Florida or Iowa St, who shocked
just about everyone by getting to the
finals of the Big Eight tournament
. My sleeper team in the Region
is the Georgetown Hoyas. I like Allan
Iverson. After all this kid has beep
through, he comes out in his fresh-
man year and has a remarkable sea-
son. Then theres Michigan State, who
the Hoyas could meet in the second
round, if they get by Xavier. The fans
in Lansing Michigan are reminiscing
about the good ol' days when a player
by the name of "Magic" won them a
national championship. The Spartans
are led by Ail-American Shawn
Respert. who can do about anything.

See TIME page 13
T
Pirate Baseball Stats as of March 15, 1995 (based on 15 or more games played)
G
Four players
played 19
games
Totals
AB
Yerys
Edwards
Tigyer
R
65 Edwards
63 Meyer
61 Rigsby
H
27 Edwards
22 Lindsay
18 Yerys
2B
29 Head
20 Yerys
20 Meyer
3B HR RBI
7 Rigsby 3 Edwards 4 Yerys
5 Three others Yerys 3 Tigyer
582
177
189
Pirate Pitching Stats (based on 4 or more games played)
G
Dunham
Elmore
Hewitt
Totals
IP H R
5 Mills 27.2 Newton 7 Elmore
5 Layton 22.1 Two others Newton
5 Billingsley 21 tied with 8 Dunham
150
101
ER
2 Newton
3 Elmore
4 Dunham
58
4 tied with
34
BB
0 Newton
1 Elmore
3 Wharton
44
2 Two others Lindsay
tied with 2
BB
20 Head
19 Meyer
18 Edwards
SO
18 Lindsay
16 Meyer
15 Tigyer
SB SLG OB AVG
4 Edwards 11 Edwards .746 Edwards .570 Edwards .460
5 Yerys 9 Head .574 Head .500 Lindsay .345
6 Two others Yerys .523 Two players Head .333
tied with 4 tied with .479
11
16
155
123
83
40
0.503
0.446
0.325
SO HR
0 Billingsley 32 Layton
3 Mills 21 Wharton
4 Layton 20 Six others
tied with
59 .
154
ERA W-L
3 Newton 0.00 Billingsley 3-0
2 Elmore 0.90 Three others
Dunham 1.65 tied at 2-0
0
6 2.64 16-3
Pirates Record: 16-3
Home: 15-1 Away: 0-0 Neutral: 1-2
wwrnsmmve
�l' mini I ii I





� .
i
12
Thursday, March 16, 1995
The East Carolinian
ncaa Pi v. I Men's Basketball Championship
1 Kansas (23-5)
16 Colgate (23-5)
8 West. Ky. (26-3)
9 Michigan (17-13)
M
I
D
W
E
S
T
5 Arizona (23-7)
12 Miami (22-6)
4 Virginia (22-8)
13 NichollsSt. (25
6 Memphis (22-9)
11 Louisville (19-13 '
3 Purdue (24-6)
14 WiseGB (22-7)
7 Svracuse (19-9)
10 South. 111. (23-8:
2 Arkansas(27-6)
15 Tex. South. (22-6
I 995
f i Hal
r o u fc
s
o
u
T
H
E
A
S
T
1 Kentucky (25-4)
16 Mt St Marys (17-12)
8BYLM22-9)
9Tulane(22-9)
Wake Forest (24-5) 1
n.C. A&T 15-14) 16
Minnesota (19-11) 8
St. Louis (22-7) 9
Alabama (22-9) 5
Penn.(22-5)12
Okla. St. (23-9)4
Drexel (22-7) 13
Billingsley motivated
to do more in 1995
Tuisa(22-7)6
inois (19-11) 11
Villanova(25-7)3
ODU (20-11) 14
UNC-C(19-8)7
NCAA
Championships
Semifinals � April 1
Championship - April 3
Seattle, Washington
Stanford (19-8) 10
E
A
S
UMass. (26-4)2
St. Peter's (19-10) 15
UCLA (25-2)1
5 Ariz. St. (22-8)
12 Ball St. (19-10)
4 Oklahoma (23-8)
13 Manhattan (25-4)
Fla. Intl. (11-18) 16
Eric Bartels
Assistant Sports Editor
By being motivated to not only
to be successful in 1995 for him-
self but for his younger brother as
well, senior first baseman-outfielder
Kyle Billingsley will play an inte-
gral part in the Pirates' attack on
the CAA.
Billingsley. whose younger
brother Scotty passed away in the
fall of 1994, has found the strength
and determination to play this sea-
son after separating a shoulder in
the beginning of last season and
seeing little playing time.
"Our family is very close be-
cause of him Billingsley said. "He
taught us so much about not giv-
ing up and having strength.
The transfer from Chaffey Jun-
ior College will not have as diffi-
cult a season, now that the spirit
of his younger brother has perme-
ated his soul and infused a strong
sense of determination for him to
follow.
"CAA pitchers will be easy to
hit) this season now that 1 have
help batting Billingsley said. "I
told him Scotty before Brent and
I left in August to come back to
school that this was my last year,
and that I would dedicate it to him
When Billingsley steps into the
batter's box this season, he will let
Scottv know that he's thinking
about him.
"I have a tattoo of his initials
on my right arm. because it is the
arm that faces the pitcher when I
hit Billingsley said. "Before the
game, I'll rub my right shoulder or
do something that Scotty will know
about
Since brother Brent is a pitcher
on the ECU staff, both have ac-
knowledged their younger brother
See KYLE page 13
IF NOT NOWWHEN?
SORORITY RUSH SEPT. 7-12
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2 N.Carolina (24-5)
15 Murray St. (21-8
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Regionals: Mar 24 &
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HAVE A
Thursday, March 30
10:00 a.m. - 2:00 p.m.
MSC Multipurpose Room
Take a healthy minute to find out about:
Massage Techniques
Vision Testing
Cholesterol Screening
Relaxation Techniques
Glaucoma Screening
Bicycle & Rollerblade Safety
TB Testing
Fat Testing
Safer Sunning Information
Blood Pressure Screening
ECU Health Fair '95
LIVE ENTERTAINMENT & FOOD
Prize drawings will be held
throughout the day.
Sponsored by the Office of Health
Promotion & Well-Being
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13
Thursday, March 16, 1995
The East Carolinian
�MM Ml
Harris feeler
MEANS LOIV PRICES
Harris Teeter
fee
Cream
89
f2 gal.
ICYLdi from page 12
in their own special way.
"Since Brent is a pitcher, he
looks up before he starts every
game, to kind of let Scotty know
Billingsley said.
Billingsley and brother Brent
are not as competitive as one would
think, but the elder does give a lot
of respect to the younger.
"We face each other in
intersquad games, and of all the
pitchers on our team he's the one
I'm most afraid of Billingsley said.
"He has focused more on playing
baseball than I have because I
played football too in high school.
He's really good
Before Billingsley graduates,
leaving his fourth college baseball
club, he will have fond memories
of playing at some of the best parks
up and down the East Coast.
Selected Varieties
Sunshine 2200
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Caramel or
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Scottowels
"I played in Veteran Stadium
two years in a row for the state of
Pennsylvania All-Stars Billingsley
said. "Last year, we played, in
Florida - they have a huge stadium
and huge scoreboard with about
4,000 fans screaming at you
A football and baseball star in
high school. Billingsley lists a
couple of future Hall of Famers as
his baseball heroes.
"In just hitting, I like Ken
Griffey, Jr Billingsley said. "But
the total player would be Lenny
Dykstra. He'll work 110 percent, be-
cause nothing has come easy, he
has had to work for everything he's
got
An extremely hard worker,
Billingsley improved his hitting and
his fielding in the off-season, espe-
cially in the outfield.
"I thought hitting was the
toughest, but I liked it the most
Billingsley said. "I'm concentrating
right now on defense. I like the out-
field and I like making diving
catches
As Billingsley completes his fi-
nal season, the optimism of going
on the minor league baseball cir-
cuit has been an entertaining idea.
"Ever since I was little I had a
dream of playing professional base-
ball Billingsley said. "If it doesn't
work out, then I would like to get
into advertising and designing ads
Whatever the future holds for
him, Billingsley has set out to put
together a memorable 1995 season,
helping to bring leadership and suc-
cess to a young ECU squad, as he
has for his family and younger
brother.
TIME from page 12
The upper part of the bracket
boasts no overwhelming team, except
maybe Kentucky. Rick Pitino (whom
I consider one of the best coaches in
the nation) will try to get his team
back to the Final Four for the sec-
ond time in three years. Oklahoma
is another team that could suprise
some people. They have a pure scorer
in Ryan Minor, and their up-tempo
offense could give some people some
problems. But when it comes down
to the finals in Birminghamm
Alabamam look for the Tarheels and
Kentucky vying for the all-expense
paid trip to Seattle.
In the East Region sits ACC
Tournament Champion Wake For-
est. Not even a terrific game by
Jerry Stackhouse in the ACC final
could stop Randolph Childress' per-
formance. He played like a man
among boys when he had the ball.
Wake should have no problem get-
ting to the Regional Finals. Only
Ivy League foe Pennsylvania, who
beat Michigan on their homecourt,
could give them some problems. In
the bottom part of the region is
UMass. The Minutemen have two
outstanding players in Loe Rowe
and Marcus Camby, and should
reacch the regional finals since
George Washington did not make
the tournament. (GW beat them
twice during the season).
Villanova could cause some
problems, but they better not over-
look the Old Dominion Monarchs.
Yes I said ODU. THe same team that
ECU played pretty well during the
season. ODU is a very athletic team,
and if Petey Sessoms gets hot, the
Wildcats might be going back to
Philidelphia earlier than expected.
Finally, to the West Region.
Theres no question who is the best
team. The UCLA Bruins are reliv-
ing glory days once again, with
brothers Charles and Ed O'Bannon.
They should make it to the Final
Four unless, for some earthly rea-
son, they just don't get off the bus!
I know what you're saying - "What
about Maryland?" Well the Terra-
pins have a good shot, but Joe
Smith will have to show up for ev-
ery game. A UCLA-Maryland Re-
gional Final should be a lock, and
when these two teams get together,
buckle up, because youre going to
be in for a wid ride!
That's it! I hope my great (ha!)
college basketball expertise helps
you enjoy the tournament just a
little bit more, and if you don't
agree with what I am saying, refer
all letters to the Sports Editor -
because he make more money than
I do, so he gets all the headaches!
PEACE!
Delta Sigma Phi
presents:
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14
Thursday, March 16, 1995
ECU
from page 11
to a hot start in 1995, as is junior
IB Joey Clark. Both players are hit-
ting .370, with 46 at bats apiece.
Clark transferred from San Diego
State University and had the few-
est errors in a season for SDSU.
Rhonda Rost. last season's sec-
ond-leading hitter with a .405 av-
erage in 30 games, has two home
runs, two triples and 12 RBI to go
with a .250 average early this sea-
son. The third baseman is the
team's slugging leader (.500) in
1995.
Dawn Conrad leads all outfield-
ers with a .362 batting average dur-
ing her freshman season. She's
joined in the outfield by Heather
Smith, a versatile junior who has
started all three seasons for Coach
Manahan. Tonya Oxendine (.239)
and Amy Swaim (.091) saw limited
action a season ago.
Behind the plate, Mary Dunlap
(.250 in '95) and Dana Hullings
(.282) has split playing time.
Dunlap, a junior, has started 54
games in over 2 seasons, and was
the 1993 Lady Pirate Classic Gold
Glove Award recepient.
On the mound, freshmen Jamie
Bendle (7-2, 2.38 ERA) and Christi
Davis (2-0, 1.05) have been out-
standing in their first season at
ECU. Returning pitchers Teryn
Ford (1-2, 2.25) and Tracie
Podratsky (2-2, 5.78) combined for
19 complete games last year.
Manahan recently got her
400th career victory (401-222 life-
time), averaging 30 wins a season.
She is assisted by Tracey Kee, pitch-
ing coach Jenny Parsons, and
Zuleyma Crimele Heridico, who will
assist Manahan for three months.
Heridico played on the Venezu-
elan National Team for seven sea-
sons, as a second baseman and lead-
TENNIS from page 11
12-2 mark last season, is now 8-2 in
1995. In a recent seven-match win
streak, Garten lost 14 games while
winning 92.
The Cary product has also
teamed with doubles partner Hollyn
Gordon to grab a 64 record, second
best on the Pirate squad. The doubles
play has been an integral part of the
spring success.
The majority of ECU'S matches
are played under the seven-point sys-
tem, where doubles are played first.
The team that emerges with two wins
receives one point. The other six
points are decided in singles competi-
tion. ECU has gained the one-point
advantage seven times thus far in the
season.
Chelsea Earnhardt, a junior from
Independence, Va struggled last sea-
son for the Pirates. She posted a 3-9
singles record, and a 7-7 doubles mark.
She has come out so far with all guns
blazing, ripping forehand winners and
overhead smashes. Earnhardt has ac-
cumulated a 7-3 record at the no. 2
position, and, with Courtney Hargett,
off hitter.
"Zuleyma will assist the team
in slap-hitting, base-running and
conditioning Manahan said. "We
are excited to have her as a part of
our staff for the next three
months
Early on, it looks like the Lady
Pirates have hit the ground run-
ning, and the young squad should
have a successful season in 1995.
"Although we are young, we
have very good team chemistry
Manahan said. "As long as we can
stay together and work hard we will
be successful
The East Carolinian
There will be a
mandatory sports-
writers' meeting
today at 4:30. All
new people
interested in writing
for TEC Sports are
welcome to come to
the meeting, or call
Dave or Eric at 328-
6366 for more
information.
Thanks!
possesses a 7-3 doubles mark.
Hargett is another factor in the
Lady Pirates winning ways. She has
faced some big-time players, and has
come away with a victory against more
than a few of those.
Hargett came to ECU last year
and was immediately thrown into the
line-up at number one. She had a 94
record during her rookie season, and
posted an 8-5 mark during the fall
tournament season. Hargett hails from
a tennis- rich community, Boca Raton,
FL, where some of the finest profes-
sionals have emerged, like Jennifer
Capriati.
Hargett started slow, but has
come on strong for the Lady Pirates
as of late. She now has a 5-6 record,
but should enjoy a strong conference
performance, and see her wins mount
up.
Two other Pirates have made siz-
able contributions this year. Junior
Lisa Hadelman began the year
strongly but has been hampered by
injuries. She was forced to retire in
her match against Georgia Southern,
but now that the team has had a week
off, she should be in top form for
Saturday's matches.
Sophomore Hollyn Gordon has
also provided a strong shot of tennis
punch for ECU. She won her flight in
the 1994 UNCC Invitational, and now
owns a 64 record. Gordon posted only
six wins in all of last year, so the
progress she has made is evident
The story of this edition of the
Lady Pirates is evident. They have had
a stellar conference warm-up, but the
CAA is much tougher than some of
their early foes. The Pirates had to
settle for a fifth place finish last year,
after a 5-1 conference finish.
Four CAA teams grace the Fall
East Regional Rankings, William and
Mary (1st), Richmond (6th), James
Madison (10th), and Old Dominion
(15th). If the Pirates want to move to
the next echelon, they will have to play
almost perfect tennis against the CAA
opponents.
The journey begins Saturday, as
the Pirates take on George Mason, here
at the Minges Tennis Complex. The
road may not be smooth, but the path
is clear. The Pirates are on their way.
WOMEN'S TENNIS RECORDS
(before this season)
Most Wins in a season:
11 1987
Best Record:
10-3 (.769) 1976
Most Wins in a Row:
6 1976
1995 WOMEN'S TENNIS STATS
Wins This Season:
9
Record:
9-1 (.900)
Most Wins in a Row:
Graduation
Announcements
Each Announcement is:
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Services & Counseling
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TUITION SURCHARGE15SEMESTER-HOUR MANDATE
EAST
CAROLINA
UNIVERSITY
g(P
U�
Tuition Surcharge
1. What is the tuition
surcharge?
In 1993, the North Carolina
General Assembly (Senate
Bill 27-Sectkn 89b)
enacted legislation directing
the Board of Governors to
impose a 25 tuition
surcharge on students who
take more than 140 degree-
credit hours to complete the
first undergraduate
baccalaureate degree in a
four-year program or more
than 110 of the credit
hours necessary to
complete a five-year
program. In 1994, the
legislation was modified
(Senate Bill 1505-Section
17.10) to exempt students
who complete the degree in
eight regular term
semesters or the equivalent
(or ten semesters for a five-
year program).
2. Who is affected by the
tuition surcharge?
All undergraduate degree-
seeking students admitted
to ECU beginning Fall 1994
are affected. The
surcharge applies to
transfer students and
freshmen, in-state and out-
of-state students. Students 5.
enrolled at ECU prior to Fall
1994 are exempt.
What counts in the 140 s.h.
allowed before the
surcharge applies?
The following are used to
compute the 140 s.h
(a) all regular semester
degree-creditable
courses taken at ECU
including repeated
courses, failed
courses, and those
dropped after the last
date to add a course 6.
and
(b) transfer credit hours (up
to 98 s.h.) except those
taken at another UNC
institution through
summer school or
through degree-credit
extension.
Is there anything that
doesn't count in the 140
s.hlimit?
The following are excluded
from the 140 s.hlimit: AP
and CLEP credit, bypass
credit (e.g math or foreign 7
language), institutional
advanced placement credit,
summer term credits earned
at a UNC institution, and
credits earned through the
degree-credit extension
division at a UNC
institution.
How will transfer credit
affect the 140 s.hlimit?
All transfer credits will count
toward the 140 s.hlimit
except credit earned in
summer school at ECU or
at another UNC school.
Credit hours earned through
UNC degree-credit
extension programs are
also exempt. (If a student
transfers over 98 s.h he or
she is allowed 30 s.h. at
ECU before the surcharge
applies.)
What happens if a student
attends summer school out
of state or at a private
school in North Carolina?
Any credit earned at any
institution except a UNC
school will be counted in the
140 s.hlimit, including
credits earned in summer
school.
BSAMSA in Accounting at
ECU).
How much will the tuition
surcharge be?
If a student has 140 s.h. or
more, the surcharge is
25 of his or her tuition
(only tuition, not fees).
The surcharge applies to
in-state tuition and out-of-
state tuition.
993 Session (mm
Secdon 89a. and 6 )
12. How does the 140 s.hrule
apply to students seeking a
second undergraduate
degree?
The surcharge will be
applied when the student
exceeds 110 of the
minimum number of
additional hours required
for the second degree. For
example, at ECU the
surcharge will apply if the
student takes more than
33 hours in a program that
requires 30 hours. The 140
s.hrule, however, does
not apply to nondegree
students.
and
What if a student attends
summer school at a
community college in North
Carolina?
All credits earned at a
community college (regular
semester or summer
school) count in the 140
s.h limit.
What if a student has over
140 s.h. but graduates in 4
years or less?
The 140 s.hlimit applies
only to students who take
longer than eight regular
term semesters to earn a 4-
year baccalaureate degree
or ten regular term
semesters in a degree
program designated by the
Board of Governors as a
five-year program
10. If a student has 130 s.h. of
credit and enrolls for 15
s.h will he or she have to
pay a surcharge? How will
it be computed?
Yes, the student will have
to pay a surcharge. He or
she will be charged the
tuition surcharge in the first
semester in which
enrollment exceeds 140
s.h. The amount of the
surcharge is based on the
number of hours in excess
of 140 s.h. (The exact
amount depends on the
number of hours for which
the student is enrolled and
the number of excess
hours.)
11. What happens if a
student's degree program
requires over 128 s.h.?
Two baccalaureate
programs at ECU (Art
Education and Clinical
Laboratory Science) and
the combined BSAMSA in
Accounting require more
than 128 s.h. If a student
is enrolled in one of these
programs, the tuition
surcharge applies when he
or she exceeds 110 of
the required hours for the
degree.
15 Semester-Hour
Courseload
1. What is the 15-hour
average courseload
policy? 4
In 1993. the North Carolina
General Assembly (Senate
Bill 27-Section 89a)
enacted legislation
directing the Board of
Governors "to set a goal of
increasing to 15 the
average number of credit
hours per term taken by
full-time undergraduates"
with the mandate that the
goal "be met systemwide
and by each constituent
institution no later than
1997 This
part of the
aimed at
graduation
No, ECU students have
not been averaging 15 s.h.
In 1993, the average
courseload for full-time
students was 14.85 s.h. In
order to reach an average
of 15 s.h. by 1997, the
Board of Governors set a
goal of 14.88 s.h. for 1994.
ECU did not meet this
goal; instead, the average
courseload declined to
14.66 s.h. in 1994.
What happens if the
average courseload is not
15 s.h. by December
1997?
Although the legislation
does not specify what
action will be taken if the
goal is not reached,
several possible
consequences can be
envisioned. The recent
announcement of the
penalty for failure to
comply with the 18 cap
on out-of-state students is
an example of what can
happen when legislative
mandates are not taken
seriously.
What are faculty expected
to do?
Faculty can advise
students to take at least 15
s.h. unless there is a
sound academic reason to
register for fewer hours.
Such advice will help
students graduate sooner,
a goal which is desirable
for both the students and
the university.
December
policy is
legislation
improving
rates.
2. Does ECU meet this
mandate?





wife.
15
Thursday, March 16, 1995
The East Carolinian
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and Young Men's Departments. Earn ex-
tra spending money and a merchandise
discount -just in time for your new spr ing
wardrobe. Flexible scheduling options to
accomdate your busy schedule: 10am-2pm.
12-9pm. or 6-9pm. All retail positions in-
clude weekends. Applications accepted
each Monday and Thursday, l-3pm.
Brody's. The Plaza.
YOUTH SPORTS CAMP COUNSELORS
wanted to teach: basketball, soccer, soft-
ball, volleyball and flag football skills. The
dates of camp are June 12-30. Applicants
should call Kari Duncan at ECU Recre-
ational Services 328-6387.
WILLING TO TRADE FREE HORSE-
BACK RIDING in exchage for stable help.
Experienced riders only. Private Quarter
Horse Barn near Wintervilie. Call 756-
5784 after 6 pm.
BROKE AFTER SPRING BREAK? Earn
the quick cash you need stuffing enve-
lopes. Send SASE and $1 to Carolina
Enterprises. P.O. Box 3251. Greenville, NC
27836-1251. The sooner you act the
sooner you start making $
EARN $500 or more weekly stuffing en-
velopes at home. Send Long SASE to:
Country Living Shoppers. Dept S32, PO
Box 1779, Denham Springs. LA 70727.
TIRED OF HAVING TO CHOOSE be
tweenand EXPERIENCE for summer
work? Why not go for both? Make $1880
Mo. Call 1-800-242-3958 ext 2761.
ARTIST WANTED to paint scenic back-
ground on canvas for photographer. I'll
supply convas. Call 757-0770.
NEEDED: Someone to work part-time
in a local pool and supply store office
starting now and lasting through the sum-
mer. Call 758-7531.
GRAPHIC DESIGN MARKETING STU-
DENT with Macintosh experience
(QuarkXPress, Adobe Illustrator) to work
part-time on designmarketing needs in
growing medical practice. Call Susan 758-
5800.
SEINE BEACH part-time - Flexible hours
- Tan while working. Located 12 miles
outside Greenville. 21 or older. Serious
calls only. (919)975-2265
HELP WANTED
Waitstaff daytime and night shifts available.
Must be able to work at least two weekday
lunch shifts. No calls, please apply in person.
Between 2pm and 4pm at Prof. O'Cools
Winn Dixie Marketplace
THREE PEOPLE NEEDED to sublease
at Kingston Place. Two bedroom. 2 1 2
bath, cable and water included. Fully fur-
nished and bus access to campus. For
more information call Abigail at 355-5194
ROOMMATE NEEDED: one bedroom
in Four bedroom house near campus.
$100 a month plus 1 4 utilities. Call John.
830-9526.
SPACIOUS 3 bedroom. 2 bath, newly re-
modeled home, washer, dryer, ceiling fans
throughout, fenced backyard, campus
area. 750.00 per mont h 1 year lease. 524-
5790 or 752-8079.
TAKE OVER MY LEASE MAY 1-AUG.
31. 1 bedroom apartment close to cam-
pus. 295 month utilitiies included. Call
758-5419 Please leave a message.
GEORGETOWNE APTS. 2 females
needed to share large bedroom. Close to
cam:us, downtown! Must be responsible
non-smokers. 13 utilities phone for more
info call 752-3019
FEMALE ROOMMATE NEEDED to
move in May. 3 bedroom duplex on cor-
ner of 1st and Meade St. Own bedroom.
$160.00 per month plus 13 ut ilities. Call
758-6692
FEMALE ROOMMATE NEEDED IMME
DIATELY to share Spacious duplex only
for blocks from campus. $175.00mth
deposit Call Deedrah at 758-4305.
APARTMENT FOR SUBLEASING: 1
Bedroom apt at Ringold Towers. Need
someone to take over lease Starting the
first week in May. Brand new carpet couch
and bed. Please call as soon as possible!
752-2485
FEMALE ROMMATES NEEDED to
share 3 bedroom 2 full bathroom house.
1 mile from campus (bus service) in great
neighborhood. Call Kim at 321-8384
ATHLETIC, PRE MED SOPHOMORE
needs mature male roommate to share 2-
bedroom apartment at Wilson Acres by
July 752-3122.
EASY-GOING, SEMI NEAT FEMALE(S)
to share a 2 bedroom Georgetown Apt.
Needed after graduation. Price negotiable.
Call Jennifer at 752-0009
GRADUATE MEDICAL STUDENT
wanted to share nice townhouse in
Courtney Square. Femaie preferred. $220
mo plus 12 utilities. Please call 321-8779
or leave message. Laid back, serious stu-
dent, no pets.
AVAILABLE FOR SUBLEASE: May-July
- one bedroom furnished apartment off
Contanche St. Perfect for summer school.
Call Amy - 752-8924. leave message.
OCEANFRONT SUMMER RENTALS
1.2, & 3 bedroom cottages at mp 9 in Kill
Devil Hills NC. 4 month student leases
avail. Near restaurants & nightclubs. Con-
tact: Elizabeth Newman 919-261-3844
NEED MALE ROOMMATE beginning
summer. Nonsmoker. nondrinker. tali Ri-
chard 328-7891
FEMALE NEEDED to share a 2 Bedroom
apt $170month12 utilities by end of
May. Call Jeannie 756-7532 after 5 pm.
ROOMMATE NEEDED: Female, non
smoker to share a 2-Br townhouse.
$190.00 12 utilities per month. Must
love cats. Available May 1st Call Staci 758-
4781.
FEMALE ROOMMATE NEEDED to
share a two bedroom apartment in Tar
River Estates for the summer months. Call
758-1818.
CAMPPIXEW00D
Summer Camp Staff
COUNSELORS. INSTRUCTORS, fc
OTHER POSITIONS Eor western
Norm Carolina's finest Co-eo.
B week youth suwer recreational
sports carp. Owei ct Lvities,
ding water ski, heated
pooi, tennis, bocsdback, art
Mountain rate, good pay
and great fur Ncn-smcKers.
For applicationbrochure:
04-692 6239 or Camp Pinewood,
Henderscnvilie, NC 2B7?2.
Sailors Wanted
Experienced racing
crew needed on
"Peril a C&C 33,
for spring races
on the Pamlico River.
Both males and
females welcome.
Resumes to B. Flye
co ECU Facilities Planning.
�1 and 2 Bedrooms
AZALEA CARDENS
Clean and Quiet, one bedroom
furnished apartments. $250 per
month, 6 month lease.
ALSO
UNIVERSITY APARTMENTS
2899-2901 East 5th Street
�Located near ECU
�ECU Bus Service
�On-Site Laundry
"Special Student Leases"
also MOBILE HOME RENTALS
I.T. or Tommy Williams
756-781 5758-7436
WANTED
Computer Whiz
Graduate Computer Science Major
to develop medical database and linkage.
Must be willing to work with, and tolerate
computer illiterates! call lawrence
Brown or Heramba Prasad at 816-2154
ECU School of Medicine, Division of EMS
RINGGOLD TOWERS
Now Taking Leases for
1 bedroom, 2 bedroom &
Efficiency Apartments.
CALL 752-2865
Personals
Having trouble finding where to drop off
Classifieds and Announcements?
Well look no morel
Forms for Classifieds and Announcements
can be picked up in Mendenhall and
dropped off in the Student Pubs building,
Joyner
Library
Mendenhai
We are
here
Student Pubs
Building,
2nd floor
Classifieds
25 words or less:
Students $2.00
Non-Students $3.00
Each additional word $0.05
AII ads must
Display Classifieds
$5.50 per column inch
Displayed advertisements may be
canceled before 10 a.m. the day
prior to publication. However, no
refunds will be given.
Deadlines
?All ads must
be pre-paid F"day 4 p.m. for Tuesday's edition be pre-paid
Tuesday 4 p.m. for Thursday's edition
For more information, call ECU-6366.
For Sale
HEY MVX MASTERS! Sony Stereo with
turn table, cassette, tuner, and big speak-
ers$40.00 OBO. Also. Big black trunk
(can use as storage andor table) win-
ner shelf$ 15.00 OBO. Also, Room size
wool rug. Call 758-1338 for details.
BIKE FOR SALE - KHS Muntaup Descent
Rock Shox Mag 21. clipless pecals, great
for someone getting serious about riding.
Call Sean 758-5026
PING EYE 2 GOLF CLUBS 3-Sw
$275.00. Also boys bike $60.00. Both in
good condition. Ask for Jason. 758-8207.
BIKES AND LASER DISC VIDEO tor
low price. Free movies with the video. Call
830-2658
PUPPIES AVAILABLE in 6 weeks. Lab
Shepard mix. Born March 7. Adorable. If
interested call Greg 757-7777
DO YOU NEED MONEY?
We Will Pay You
FOR YOUR USEDr
TOMMY HILFIGER
We Also BuyNAUTICAWe Also Buy:
GOLDPOLOStereo's
SILVERRUFF HEWNTV's.
Jewelry-J.CREWVCR's
Also BrokenALEXANDER JULIANCD Player's
Gold PiecesGUESS LEVI ETC.
GRAY DWARF BUNNY, 3 1 2 months
Clack nose, ears, feet, and tail. Total cost
was $100. Will sale everything for $50.
752-0009. Jennifer
We Bay CDS,
Cmmttttm, �a Lp�
Well p�y up to $5 euk for
CD.
Downtown 758-5026
Services Qfered
J
J
Student Swap Shop
STUDENT SWAP SHOP DOWNTOWN WALKING MALL
414 EVANS ST.
HRS: THURS-FRI10-12,1:30-5 & SAT FROM 10-1
COME INTO THE CITY PARKING LOT nM FRONT OF WACHOVIA
DOWNTOWN,DRIVE TO BACK DOOR & RING BUZZER
A
Greek Personals
COME ONE, COME ALL to East Caro-
lina University's 16th Annual Barefoot On
the Mall. Thursday April 20th.
BUMP, Congratulations on your hat-trick.
Way to use your stick. Your teammate. BIG
DADDY.
CHI OMEGA: We had a great time with
ya'll on Thursday night Finding all of
those shooters was a lot of fun. but we
never thought we would find one in a
"Buger King Bathroom" Thanks again.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
PI DELTA will be sponsoring a 'Ronald
Run" 5K run and walk, Saturday. April 1.
1995. All proceeds will benf it the Ronald
McDonald House of Eastern North Caro-
lina. For more information contact Honor
Nebiker at 758-0598 or Chr isty Lentz at
328-9728.
ALPHA XI DELTA we had a good time
at the pre-downtown. Lets do it again soon.
The Brothers of Delta Chi
CHI OMEGA traveling -around the world"
was breath taking. We can't wait to do it
agian. The Brothers of Delta Chi
THE BROTHERS OF PI LAMBDA PHI
hopes that everyone had a great Spring
Break.
CONGRATULAIONS MIKE DAVIS on a
great finish in Fraternity Sumo.
GET READY GREEKS Lambda Chi.
Kappa Alpha. Phi Tau present First An
nual Reading Day Eve Party Doug Clark
and Hot Nuts and Liquid Pleasure. April
24
TYPING REASONABLE RATES"
Resumes - Quick & Professional. Term
Papers. Thesis, ot her services. Call Clenda:
752-99591 Days): 527-9133(Eves)
FREE FINANCIAL AID! Over $6 Billion
in private sector grants & scholarships is
now available. All students are eligible
regardless of grades, income, or parent's
income. Let us help. Call Student Finan-
cial Services: 1-800-263-6495 ext. F53623
GREEKS! DON'T FORGET MMP! Mo
bile Music Productions is the premier Disc
Jockey service for your cocktail, social, and
formal needs. The most variety and expe
rience of any Disc Jockey service in the
area. Specializing in ECU Creeks. Spring
dates booking fast. Call early. 758-4644
ask for Lee.
CAN'T FIND THE DISHES? Lost the
phone for good? Call to have your house
apt or room cleaned and skip the hassle.
REASONABLE RATES! Call 758-1338
House fi pet sitting also.
RESEARCH INFORMATION
Largest Library ot information in US
all subjects
�tef CaQIOQ Tci, n " .
800-351-0222
.V. rusflS. V Research Inlormalion
zmnsK .1201
5
Travel
STUDENT FARES!
SUMMER ROUND TRIP FARES
FOR STUDENTS. TAXES EXTRA.
MANY OTHER CITIES
AVA1IABIE
N.Y. - LONDON. . 409
WASH PARIS
RDV - AMSTERDAM 639
(919) 510 5550
TRAVEL SOLUTIONS
FAX(919)510 5551
L
i





�F"
Thursday, March 16, 1995
The East Carolinian
fti i
SPECIAL OLYMPICS
The 1995 Greenville-Pitt Co. Special Olym-
pics Spring Games will be held on Apr il
12th at Rose High School Stadium in
Greenville (rain date: April 13th). Volun-
teers are needed to help ser ve as buddies
chaperones for the Special Olympians.
Volunteers must be able to work all day-
from 9am-2pm (The First ones there will
be assigned a position). A required orien-
tation meeting will be held on April 10th
(Monday) 5:00-6:00 in Old Joyner Library,
room 221. Free lunches and volunteer t-
shirts tvill be provided the day of the
games to all volunteers who have attended
the orientation session. For more infor-
mation contact Lisa Ihly at 8304551.
BOOK SALE! GREAT
BARGAINS!
Book sale! Great bargains! March 15 &
16, 1995 ECU's Joyner Library, Proceeds
to ECU Library, Sponsored by Friends of
ECU Library.
REGISTRATION FOR GENERAL
COLLEGE STUDENTS
General College students should contact
their advisers t he week of March 20-24 to
make arrangements for academic advising
for Summer Session and Fall Semester
1995. Early registration week is set for
March 27-31.
INTENDED CSDI MAJORS
All General College students who intend
to major in Communication Sciences and
have Mr Robert Muzzarelli or Mrs. Meta
Downes as their adviser are to meet on
Wednesday. March 22 at 5:00pm in
Brewster C-103. Advising for early regis-
tration will take place at that time. Please
prepare a tentative class schedule before
the meeting.
OMICRON DELTA KAPPA
MEMBERS AND TAPPEES!
The Initiation Ceremony will be at 2pm.
March 26. 1995 at the ECU Ampitheatre.
Arrive at 109 MSC at 1pm to line up.
Rainsite will be the Great Rooms in MSC.
ANNOUNCEMENT
Barbara J. Garrity-Blake will be on campus Thursday,
March 16th at ECU Student Stores from 12:30 PM until
1:30 PM to autograph copies of her new book
The Fish Factory. The book is a 1995 publication
of the University of Tennessee Press.
You will need a graduat ion gown. If you
have difficulty finding ont. contact Tho-
mas Marcinowski at 758-6587.
MIDDLE GRADES
ASSOCIATION-EAST CAROLINA
CHAPTER
Come and See what Student Teachers
Have to say about their experience in the
classroom. WHEN: MONDAY, MARCH 20.
1995 WHERE: SPEIGHT-R OOM 308. For
more information: Contact Louis Warren:
(office) 32&6128 or (home) 758-1440.
ECU WATER SKI CLUB
Do you like to Water Ski or want to learn
how? Join the ECU Cod Water Ski Club.
Meetings are held every Wed. night at 9:15
in Mendenhall room 14: For more info,
call Thomas at 758-8215 or Hope at 328-
7018.
NC FOLK ARTS & ARTISTS
SERIES 1995
Wednesday, March 22, 7:30pm in General
Classroom Building 2021, on th�ECU
Campus: Thomas McGo wan has toured the
state from Boone to Buxton, from
Murph(e)y to Manteo, photographing the
signs and symbols of Tar Heel to wn names.
Place names, their legend sources, their
presentation on signs to symbolize com-
munity values and meaning are the sub-
ject of Professor McGowan's profusely il-
lustrated visual tour of the state's place
name heritage.
ENGLISH DARTS
If you would be interested in playing some
serious darts (301, 501, etc) please con-
tact Anthony at 321-0676. Leave a mes-
sage if no one answers.
EAST CAROLINA FRIENDS
ROLLER SKATING DATE CHANGE TO:
Thursday March 16, 3-5:30pm, $2dollars
for a couple and any money to buy snacks.
If you have questions call your director of
service. Roller Skating Rink is behind
Ragazzi's it is on Red Banks Road & is
called Sportsworld.
DEAN OF STUDENTS (ECU
JUDICIAL BOARD)
Applications for Student Attorney Ceneral
and Public Defender are available now at
210 Whichard or the SGA Offices,2nd
floor MSC. Applicat ions due by 5:00pm,
Friday March 24. For more info contact
"Simply the Best Burgers
HOME OF THE HAMBURGER
STEAK SANDWICH
P HO HI � IN
Try our phone in Express service. Just call ahead with your
order and we'll have it waiting for you when you come in.
315 E. 10th St.
830-0304
CHAR-CaiUL
r
i
14lb Hamburger Steak l4lb Grilled Chicken Breast! 14 lb Hamburger Steak i
Sandwich Jr French Fries & ' Sandwich, French Fries & Sandwich Jr French Fries & "
Medium Drink Medium Drink f Medium Drink
12 lb Hamburger Steak
Sandwich, French Fries &
Medium Drink
Limit one per coupon
Expires 4-2-95
Limit one per coupon
Expires 4-2-95
$3.15 ! $3.99 ! $3.15 i $4.19
Limit one per coupon
Expires 4-2-95
I
I
I
u
Limit one per coupon
Expires 4-2-95
Karen Boyd at 328-6824.
EPILSON SIGMA ALPHA
SERVICE SORORITY
On March 18th and 19th Epsilon Sigma
Alpha Service Sorority will be holding it's
Second Annual St. Jude's Weekend Car
Wash! The car wash is to be held at the
Shell Station on Greenville Blvd. Times
will be Sat 11-5 and Sun 12-4. All pro-
ceeds are donated to St. Jude's Childrens
Hospital, so come out and donate to help
the children!
ECU COLLEGE DEMOCRATS
The ECU College Democrats are featur-
ing Dr. Charles A. Sanders as a Speaker
on Thursday, March 16, at 7:15 in the
evening at the Willis Building. Dr. Sand-
ers is planning to run for the US Senate
in 1996. All students fed up with current
Senator Jesse Helms are welcome to at-
tend. For more info contact Matt at 328-
9709.
STUDENT FOODSERVICE
ADVISORY COMMITTEE
The nex Student Foodservice Advisory
Committee meeting will be Wednesday,
March 22, 1995 at 4:00pm in MSC room
14. All students are invited to come and
share their questions and comments with
the Campus Dining S ervices management
Refreshments will be provided. Questions?
Call David Bailey at 757-2414. All ECU
students are invited!
NAIT
Frisbee Golf doubles tournament on
March 18, 12:00-5:00pm Registration at
11:30-12:00. Free for NAIT members and
$2.00 for other people. Bring your own
disc. Meet at 1st hole at 11:30.
STRESS MANAGEMENT-
RELAXATION TRAINING
This five-session workshop will explore the
causes of stress and the effects it can have
on you. Experience various relaxation
techniques in order to cope with stress
more effectively. Mondays, 3:30pm-
5:00pm. beginning 327. Counseling Cen-
ter. Call 328-6661 to register.
ECU STUDENT REHAB
ASSOCIATION
St Patricks Day Drawing - Fabulous
Awards including a semester's worth of
books (worth $250.00) from L'BE, Micro
Cassette Recorder, various foodcoffee gift
certificates, movie rentals, and more! Tick-
ets offered in Wright Building near Stu-
dent Stores March 14. 15, 16 from 9am -
2pm. or call 32&4455. To support the
Student Rehab Association of ECU.
NCAA PICK'EM
Pick up your NCAA pick'em form in
Christenbury 115, 204 or in 104-A today!
When you have finished picking your fa-
vorite NCAA Basketball Tournament
Teams return your form to 104-A or 204
Christenbury by noon on Thursday, March
16 to be eligible to compete and win
prizes. For more information contact Rec-
reational Services in 204 Christenbury
Gymnasium or call 328-6387
PRE-OCCUPATIONAL THERAPY
STUDENTS ADVISING
Early registration for summer and fall ses-
sions will be Tuesday March 21 and
Wednesday March 22nd from 5:30-7:30 in
room 203 of the Belk Building. If y ou are
unable to attend either of these times
please call the 0T office for other advis-
ing hours 3284441.
HONORS PROGRAM
GRADUATES
According to Honors Program records, of
the seniors who have applied to graduate
spring semester 1995 the following have
met the requirements to graduate with
University Honors (30 sh): Brian BartelL
Henrik Bjarheim, James Casey, Jonathan
O'Neal, Britt Strickland: and the follow-
ing with General Education Honors (24
sh); Kathleen Barron. Laura Barwick,
Scarlette Gardner, Anthony Greg Jones,
Sara Leggett Carrie Piank. Krusheska
Quiros, Marisa Roach. Mary Anna Smith.
Garv Snyder. Andrea Thomas. Vicki
Woolridge, Tammy Unchurch. If you think
you should be included on this list and
aren't call Dr. Sanders (328-6373) imme-
The ECU Media Board welcomes
APPLICATIONS FOR EDITORS AND
GENERAL MANAGERS OF THE STUDENT MEDIA
The Media Board is seeking full-time students interested in serving as
the editorgeneral manager for the following campus media:
The East Carolinian, Expressions,
The Rebel and WZMB.
All of the media heads are paid a monthly stipend during the 1995-96
academic year. All applicants must have a minimum 2.5 grade point average.
For information, contact: University Media Board office
2nd floor, Student Publications Building
328-6009
Deadline for applications is Friday, March 17 at 5 p.m
diately.
NORTH CAROLINA STUDENT
ASSOCIATION OF EDUCATORS
There will be a SNCAE meeting on Thurs-
day, March 16 at 4:30 in Speight room
308. We will have reports from the hospi-
tal visits and information from members
who attended the IPD Conference in High
Point.
UNIVERSITY FOLK AND
COUNTRY DANCE CLUB
St Patrick's Day Contra Dance and meet-
ing! Ledonia Wright Bldg. (behind Student
Health), 7:30-10:30pm. Music by Elder-
berry Jam. Free! Come alone or bring a
friend.
ECU SCHOOL OF MUSIC
EVENTS
March 14 through March 26 All events
are held at A. J. Fletcher Recital Hall and
Free, unless otherwise noted.
THURS MARCH 16-JUNIOR RECITAL.
AsheLee Bonham Gahagan, cello
(7:00pm). SUN MARCH 19-EASTERN
YOUTH ORCHESTRA. Christopher
Knighten, Director(3:00pm). MON
MARCH 20-PERCUSSION PLAYERS.
Harold Jones, Director(8:00pm). THURS-
SAT MARCH 23-25 (8:00PM) and SUN
MARCH 26 (2:00PM) OPER A THEATRE
PRODUCTION JOHANN STRAUSS'S
FLEDERMAUS, Dr. Clyde Hiss, Director.
For ticket information, call 328-4788 or
1-800-ECU-ARTS.
GET PHYSICAL IN THE POOL
An adapted participant pool fitness class
will be conducted Tuesday. March 21 at
Minges Swimming pool. This water
aerobics class will be offered free of charge
with snacks and beverages provided. If you
need transportation contact Kari Duncan
at 328387.
FREE FRIDAY FITNESS FLING
There will be a free Friday Fitness fling
on Friday, March 17 in Christenbury 108
at 4pm. This will include an aerobics work
out with all of the ECU aerobics instruc-
tors and healthy snacks afterwards. For
additional information call Recreational
Services at 328387.
ST PATRICKS DAY PARTY
Come to the St Patrick's Day Party in
Christenbury Gym for free food, a
kayaking demonstration, an Isshin RYU
(Karate) demonstration, basketball, weight
lifting, aerobics and a dance. The event
will start at 9pm and end at midnight This
event has been sponsored by WZMB, Rec-
reational Services, Housing Services and
the Natural Life Club. For additional in-
formation cali Recreational Services at
328-6387.
NATURAL LIFE CLUB
If you like to have fun and participate in
healthy activities the Natural Life Club is
for you! Everyone is invited to the Natu-
ral Life Club meeting on Mar ch 20 at 4pm
in General Classrooms 1028. We will be
planning an April weekend beach trip. If
you have any questions please call Er nest
Solar at 328-9711.
INDOOR SOCCER
REGISTRATION
Sign up to play Indoor Soccer at the Reg-
istration Meeting on Tuesday, March 21
at 5pm in BIO 103. If you are interested
in becoming an Indoor Soccer Official you
will need to attend the Indoor Soccer Of-
ficials Meeting at 7pm in BO 103. For
more information call Recreational Ser-
vices at 328-6387.
OUTDOOR FUN IN UPCOMING
ADVENTURE TRIPS
There will be a lot of outdoor fun in t he
upcoming adventure trips offered through
Recreational Services. March 31-April 2
there will be a Climbing III t rip to Linville
Gorge. If you are interested in this trip
you will need to register by March 24 in
204. Christenbury. April 1-2 there will be
a Sea Kayaking trip to the Outer Banks.
Anyone interested in this trip will need to
register by March 17 in 204 Christenbury.
April 7-9 there will be a Windsurfing &
Hang Gliding Trip. An yone interested will
need to register by March 24 in 204
Christenbury. April 14-16 there will be a
White Water Rafting Trip. If you are in-
terested you will need to register by March
31 in 204 Christenbury. For more details
call Recreational Services at 328-6387.
ANGER MANAGEMENT
SUPPORT GROUP
This five-session workshop will teach you
how to deal with anger in a healthy, non-
violent way. Learn skills to improve your
interpersonal relationships. Thursdays,
2:00pm-3:30pm. beginning 323 Counsel-
ing Center. Call 328-6661 to register.
ASSERTIVFNESS TRAINING
This three-session workshop will teach you
why it is important to be assertive and
what makes assertive behavior difficult.
This program will deepen your awareness
of yourself and others and teach you the
communication know-how that goes with
becoming more assertive. Fridays, 2:00pm-
3:30pm, beginning March 24. Counseling
Center. Call 328-6661 to register.
ACADEMIC SURVIVAL SKILLS
Scheduling & Time Management: 322,
lpm-2pm. Note Taking & Study Strate-
gies: 321, lOam-1 lam. Exam Preparation:
320,2pm-3pm. Test & Performance Anxi-
ety: 324, lpm-2pm. Counseling Center.
Call 328-6661 to register.
CHOOSING A MAJOR & A
CAREER
Learn how personality affects career
choice. Take five assessment instruments.
Learn how to research career areas that
may be right for you. This five-session
workshop is just what you need. $15.00.
Classes begin: 317. 320, 322. Coun-
seling Center. Call 328-6661 for more in-
formation.
ECU STUDENT STORES
Barbara J. Garrity-Blake will be on cam-
pus Thursday. March 16th at ECU Stu-
dent Stores from 12:30pm until 1:30pm
to autograph copies of her new book The
Fish Factory: Work & Meaning for Black
& White Fisnermen of the American Men-
haden Industry. The book is a 1995 pub-
lication of the University of Tennessee
Press.
FIRST ANNUAL HAMSTRING
HUSTLE 5K
The School of Medicine of East Carolina
University will host the first Annual Ham-
string Hustle 5K road race in downtown
Greenville March 26. 1995. The race will
begin at 2:00pm on First Street. Registra-
tion begins at 12:30pm t he day of the race
in the Willis Building on the corner of
First and Reade Streets. Free Blood Pres-
sure screening will be offered. Prizes
awarded to the top finishers in each age
group and T-shirts to all entrants desir-
ing one. Runners and Walkers of all skill
levels encouraged to participate. Race
Applications available by writing Ward
Aycock, 330 Lindsay Dr. G-8, Greenville,
NC 27834 or calling 3214916.
COOPERATIVE EDUCATION
On-Campus Interviews for students inter-
ested in summer employment at Radisson
Resort's Kingston Plantation. Myrtle
Beach. SC on Tuesday. March 21. 1995 at
Cooperative Education. GCB 2300 - 328-
6979
1995 GREENVILLE EAST
SEALS VOLLEYBALL
CHALLENGE
The 1995 Greenville Easter Seals Volley-
ball Challenge will be held at ECU'S
Minges Coliseum on March 25-26. Pro-
ceeds will benefit programs in the
Greenville area for disabled children and
adults. Anyone can participate, so come
out for a day of volleyball, fun, and com-
petition. Teams will have the opportunity
to win trophies, dinners, t-shir ts, and trips!
For more information on competing or
how you can help, call Melissa Wallace
with Easter Seals of North Carolina at
(800)662-7119
ADOPT A HIGHWAY SERVICE
OUTING
Cypress Group Sunday. March 19 2:00-
4:00pm. Mark your calendars. Please vol-
unteer two hours to clean up our sec tion
of highway for Spring. Meet at Harris
Supermarket on N. Memorial Drive near
the airport at 2:00pm. Bring gloves and
wear suitable footwear: refreshments,
vests, and bags will be provided. Your help
will be greatly appreciated.
MENS ADULT BASEBALL
LEAGUE HOLD TRYOUTS
The Pitt County Mountain Dewer's will
hold tryouts tor the Eastern North Caro-
lina Chapter of the Mens Adult Baseball
League. Tryout will be held Saturday
March 18th at J. H. Rose High School at
1 lam until 3pm. Bring gloves, bats, spikes,
and whatever you need to practice. Any-
one interested in coaching or manag ing
also should attend at this time, for futher
information contact Jay Dudley at 321-
6083.
TREASURE CHESTS
AVAILABLE
The 1993-94 Treasure Chests. Be sure to
pick up your FREE video yearbook. Avail-
able at the Student Store. The East Caro-
linian. Joyner Library. Mendenhall and the
Media Board office in the Student Publi-
cations Building.
Copy Editor Kneaded!
If you not shamed by you English
and you want pay good, apply at
The East Colfiseum Corinthian
Carolinian.
We found at Student Pubs. Building.
Wait not do!
Thiss meens yo.
m
s





Title
The East Carolinian, March 16, 1995
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
March 16, 1995
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.1065
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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