The East Carolinian, April 4, 1995






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TUE&
April 4,1995
Vol 69, No. 87
"��
The East Carolinian
Circulation 12,000
East Carolina University
Greenville, N C
20 pases
ft IWwmK
AROUND THE STATE
(AP) - Pilots and air traffic con-
trollers have had their say in the
months since USAir Flight 1016
crashed in Charlotte, killing 37
people. Now, federal investigators
are ready to reveal their findings.
The National Transportation
Safety Board is expected to release
a staff report on the likely cause at
its meeting Tuesday in Washington.
The three-member panel also will see
computer animation depicting the
flight's final minutes.
(AP) - Guilford County stu-
dents thought their foam lunch trays
were being recycled until a curious
fifth-grader discovered that they
actually were ending up in the local
landfill.
Several county schools includ-
ing Southwest Elementary collect
the polystyrene trays. They were sent
to a recycling center in Durham, but
the company went out of business
last year. No one told students and
teachers, who continued their recy-
cling routine.
(AP) - Democrat members of a
U.S. Congressional committee study-
ing the fate of wetlands and endan-
gered species boycotted a weekend
meeting here, claiming it would con-
firm only what the Republican mem-
bers wanted to hear.
The members of the House Re-
sources Committee want to balance
environmental laws they believe are
unfairly weighted against private
property owners and business. All
of the committee's minority Demo-
crats refused to attend the meeting,
saying it was stacked against them.
AROUND THE
COUNTRV
(AP) - Fumes from an aerosol
cleaner exploded at an elementary
school in Ceres, California, Monday,
serously burning three janitors and
blowing smoke and debris onto chil-
dren outside. Sixteen pupils suffered
minor injuries.
Shortly before the school day
began, a janitor apparently lighted
a cigarette in a 4-by-10-foot work
room filled with the fumes of a chew-
ing-gum remover that was being
sprayed on furniture, police Sgt.
Hollie Hall said.
(AP) - Sioux officials in Green-
wood, S.D. reburying eight ancestors
whose bones were returned by the
Smithsonian Institution accidentally
started a 50-acre grass fire while
lighting a bundle of sage to purify
the remains.
The blaze on tribal land dis-
rupted the ceremony for 2 12 hours
Sunday.
AROUND THE
WORLD
(AP) - Travelers going to Rus-
sia for more than 90 days will have
to prove they don't have AIDS, un-
der a law signed Monday by Presi-
dent Boris Yeltsin. Foreign residents
who test positive would be deported.
The measure, which takes effect
Aug. 1, also requires mandatory
AIDS tests for prison inmates and
some Russian workers.
Gray Gallery to exhibit African art
Photos Courtesy of Gray Art Gallery
African Art, such as the mask and whistle pictured above, will be on display at Gray Gallery
July 27-Aug. 23. The mask, left, and whistle, right, are a portion of a collection worth
$85,000. Other objects to be displayed are bracelets, anklets and sculptures.
Seniors work for scholarship
Seniors given
opportunity to be
part of senior gift
Wendy Rountree
Staff Writer
The class of '95 can leave its
lasting impression at ECU by par-
ticipating in the Senior Challenge,
an effort to give the university a
class gift.
"In the past, the class gift has
been given by a few individuals or
from money set aside by the SGA
said Wendy Jones, senior program
coordinator for the ECU Ambassa-
dors. "This year we want to give all
seniors a chance to contribute
The challenge is part of the
ECU Ambassador's senior program,
which has with the Alumni Associa-
tion sponsored all of the senior pi-
rate pass activities.
Jones said that the Ambassa-
dors, senior class officers and the
SGA decided to make the class gift
a university scholarship.
"We were contacted by the
Alumni Association in coordination
with the ECU Ambassadors said
Bill Gheen. senior class president.
"We the senior class officers decided
that the senior class gift should be
a need-based scholarship and by
working in close relationship with
ECU Ambassadors and the ECU
Alumni Association, we are able to
take on such an
ambitious
project this
year
The scholar-
ship will be
named for the
class of 1995 and
endowed by the
Senior Challenge
money which
will be used to
start off the
bank account.
The actual schol-
arship will come
from the interest generated by the
money in the bank. The goal is for
seniors to initially raise between
$20,000 to $30,000.
"I think it is a great idea be-
cause it will leave a lasting impres-
sion and make a difference in a
person's life Jones said. "The class
"I think it's a great
idea because it
will leave a lasting
impression and
make a difference
in a person's life
� Wendy Jones
of '95 scholarship will go on for-
ever
The office of admissions will
give the scholarship to a student on
an annual basis.
Jones said the idea to have a
senior class gift came from other es-
tablished programs at N.C. State,
UNC and Appalachian State, who
have been holding
senior class gift
drives for a number
of years.
The challenge's
theme is "95 in 95
"We are trying
to ask seniors to
make a donation of
$95 to the univer-
sity Jones said.
"However, any do-
nation is great
If students de-
cide to pledge $95,
they can do so in a
lump sum or on a monthly basis.
The university will remind the alum-
nus of his or her pledge with a
monthly letter for a year.
Jones said that if 10 percent of
the senior class gives $95, that
t '
See SENIOR page 7
Run-off scheduled!
Photo by PATRICK IRELAN
Students voted last Wednesday for SGA positions, but another vote is necessary. A run-
off election between Penn Crawford and Angie Nix will be held April 12 for SGA Treasurer.
Wendy Rountree
Staff Writer
This summer students and the
general public can learn more about
African art at the exhibition in the
Wellington B. Gray Gallery from July
27 to Aug. 23.
"The exhibition is really a dona-
tion from Dr. James Lankton of Win-
ston-Saleni, North Carolina said
Michael Dorsey, dean of the School
of Art.
Dorsey said Lankton decided to
give ECU his art collection after hear-
ing a lecture from and speaking to Dr.
Sharon Pruitt, assistant professor of
art history, who teaches African art
history in the School of Art He was
also impressed by the university's Af-
rican art history program.
"We have a very unique program
in African art history Dorsey said.
"We have course work for majors and
non-majors. It's quite extensive and
goes all the way up to the graduate
level. To help us along, he decided to
deposit a sizable holding of original
African art
The collection is from the Kuba
kingdom from central Zaire and is
worth approximately $85,000. Some
of the art objects include bracelets,
anklets, beads, sculpture, textiles, cer-
emonial makes, knives and bowls.
Dorsey said the collection will
permanently be housed in the new
African American Cultural Center in
Bloxton House after the exhibition for
the use of the entire campus.
"There is also a strong program
in African history in the College of
Arts and Sciences Dorsey said. "So,
what we thought would be the most
beneficial repository for the collection
would be the African American Cul-
tural Center. As I understand it the
unit will hopefully be a combination
gallery, library, and study center for
scholars interested in African cultural
activities
"Consequently, not only will this
collection be available for art faculty
and art students, but it will be avail-
able for professors and students in
See ART page 7
Do you think
Michael
Jordan will be
able to take
the Bulls to
the top?
'He's the best, no one can
touch him
Jason Boheme, freshman
"I hope so
Roxanna Home, junior
"Yes, there is a good
chance, he has already
helped them
Eric Maggio, freshmen
"He's still the best, I
hope so
Robert Willis, freshman
Photos by PATRICK IRELAN
Wttfle
Shakespeare shakes up audiencepage! I
Jordan has returnedpage O
We blew itpage 1 6
paxecAt
Tuesday
Partly Cloudy
High 75
Low 48
Wednesday
Windy and rainy
High 50
Low 32
V
Phone 328 - 6366 Fax 328 - 6558
The East Carolinian
Student Publication Bldg. 2nd floor
Greenville, NC 27858
Student Pubs Building;across from Joyner
mmmmmsmmm






Tuesday, April 4, 1995
The East Carolinian
department
profile
Tarn bra Zion
Assistant News Editor
� � �
Beginning next summer, ECU's physical therapy program will
offer only a master's degree, instead of the baccalaureate degree
that has been offered since 1970.
"As physical therapy became more popular and more people
became aware of it as a profession, as a career, as an allied health
profession as a health delivery service, the number of applications
increased and we started to get a lot of applications from second
degree students as well as undergraduate students and even stu-
dents who had completed graduate level work said Dr. Bruce
Albright, chair of the physical therapy department. "The profession
itself has been moving with time into a more independent role na-
tionwide, there are a lot of states including North Carolina that
allow for direct access for patient care services
Patients no longer need the referrals once required by one's
family doctor, he said. The changing role of physical therapy across
the nation has caused the program's reconstruction.
The program accepts 40 students each year, and has a total of
80 students. Currently, there is a junior and senior class. When the
program turns to the graduate level, the number of students en-
rolled will remain the same, Albright said.
Albright has been at ECU since 1990. He said the first class to
graduate in 72 had five students and three faculty members. The
department now has nine faculty members and graduates around
40 students each year.
Admission to the physical therapy program is notoriously strenu-
ous. Albright said there is an admissions sub-committee made up of
four faculty members, and the faculty as a whole makes the final
decisions.
The admissions process is in transition with the programs tran-
sition, Albright said. Admission requirements are listed in the gradu-
ate catalogs. He said the new program will take some time to estab-
lish because the entire course curriculum will have to be reviewed.
"We have a commitment to the state and there's a lot of inter-
est in physical therapy. Trying to have an admissions process and
screening process that allows us to look at the scholastic abilities
of students as well as somehow determine their commitment to the
profession Albright said. "We have the largest program in North
Carolina and during the undergraduate program gave preference to
East Carolina students and North Carolina residence
He said the department will continue to favor North Carolina
residents because there is a national need for physical therapists,
and ECU's program provides 80 percent of the physical therapists
found in eastern North Carolina.
"It's a masters in physical therapy, and that is'an entry-level
program Albright said. "The completion of the masters in physical
therapy will enable the graduate to sit for licenser examination
Students march for rape awareness
Laura Jackman
Staff Writer
�� ����� �
(C
The month of April means lots
of things to students. For some, it
signifies spring fever, finals and
graduation. For others, it is has a
more serious meaning. It is the time
of year set aside for Rape Awareness
Month. In an effort to raise con-
sciousness about the subject, several
academic and student organizations
have come together to promote
awareness.
Today, at 5 p.m a Take Back the
Night march is scheduled to begin
immediately following some discus-
sion from key speakers involved in
the ECU community. The location for
the event ard the first leg of the
march is on the Mall.
Scheduled to speak at the March
are Dr. Al Matthews, vice chancellor
of Student Life. Amy Cartledge from
the Real Crisis Center, Valerie Tho-
mas from the Domestic Violence Cen-
ter in Greenville, Dr. Sara Shepard,
chair of the counciling center, and
other representatives from divisions
of Student Life.
"People have a right to feel safe
and that's what this march is about
Shepherd said.
The march will
start at the mall,
then continue to-
wards the General
Classroom Building,
around Founders
Drive and to the
Brewster Building.
From there it will
head toward the
Croatan and up to
the Speight Build-
ing, behind
Ragsdale, and then
over to the Spilman
Building. The last
part of the march
will pass behind the
Cotten, Fleming and
Jarvis residence
halls before its re-
turn to the Mall. The
whole event is scheduled to last ap-
proximately two hours.
"The march is typically held in
October, but we decided to do it in
April because it is Rape Awareness
Month and it closely follows the movie
(.4 Reason To Believe) Shepherd
said.
Some issues the speakers will in-
clude: Crime on campus, sexual as-
saults and rapes,
domestic violence,
safety and security
and impacts on a
victim's life.
"It's impor-
tant to recognize
that victims of
crime need to tell
someone and be-
gin to talk about it
to regain a sense
of security and
The march is
typically held in
October but we
decided to do it in
April because it is
Rape Awareness
Month and it
control, Shep
closely follows the herd said And
movie (A Reason
To Believe)
� Dr. Sara Shepherd
the ones to deal
with the issues
have typically been
women, but it's
not just a woman
thing. Men need to
get involved too.
Both sexes need to communicate and
both sexes need to avoid crime
"The theme is partnership said
Dr. Susan McCammon, director of
Women's Studies in the psychology
department. "This is an issue for all
of us to work on, fraternities, sorori-
ties, residence halls and all compo-
nents of the community
"Events like the march are really
helpful in helping people to be aware
of these types of problems. It's a good
starting point to try to reduce these
problems McCammon said.
Another organization involved
with the march is the Women's Stud-
ies Alliance.
"We helped get the word out by
handing out ribbons and flyers said
Christine Carson, a member of the
Graduate Student and Women's Stud-
ies Alliance "We like to contribute
as a group by bringing speakers in
and being involved in the education
and awareness of women's issues
The alliance will be in front of
The Student Stores today to hand out
more ribbons and offer additional in-
formation about the march.
"We'd like to invite all people out
to say we don't do these types of
crimes Shepherd said. "And if
people want to bring candles, they are
welcome to do so
In the event of rain during the
start of the event, the march will be
canceled and will be postponed, be-
cause of the scheduling of the Mall,
until next year.
Students skip class for history's sake
Andi PnuPil Phillinc r�r&���� r �i � -�
Andi Powell Phillips
Staff Writer
Over 130 high school and middle
school students skipped classes last Fri-
day. They were here at ECU competing
in the National History Day District I
competition.
National History Day is an annual
event sponsored by the department of
history that gives students from 15 local
counties a chance to compete at the dis-
trict level and perhaps advance to the
state and even national-level competi-
tions.
"District-level winners will advance
to the ste-level competition in Winston-
Salem in April said Dr. Claire Pittman,
HeNdm FilMS
TUB mm YORK VHieS, Janet Hbsiin
"Tremendous Fun! Exhilarating!
A work of blazing originality
PULP
FICTION
6 Cjtent'iH LAuuifuu) film
A ljm�ttft Bede production
All films start at 8:00 PM
unless otherwise noted
and are FREE to
Students, Faculty, and Staff
(one guest allowed)
With valid ECU ID.
Wednesday, April 5 � Friday, April 7 � Saturday, April 8
Cultural Awareness Committee, ECU Native American Organization,
& Women's Studies Present:
Tuesday, April 18 � 8:00 PM � Hendrix Tkeatre
Speaking on Domestic Violence
haron
Burch
Saturday, April 22 � 2:30 - 4:00 PM
Pow Wow at trie Bottom of College Hill
BATTLE OF THE BANDS 1935
THURSDAY, APRIL 6,1995 � 8:00 PtS ON THE MALL
WINNER WILL BE THE OPENING BAND
FOR BAREFOOT ON THE MALL.
11:OOAM-7:OOPM
jou
APRIL 20,1995
-V, 0�DIr
BANDS
WIDESPREAD PANIC
DAG
full stop
carnival cames
video buttons
sumo Wrestling
trampoline thing
velcro olympics
bouncy boxing
pole joust
JWe're Mre Tbw barefoot!
For More Information, Call the Student Union Hotline at 328-6004.
District I coordinator for the event "Then
the state-level winners will go on to the
national competition in June which is
being held at the University of Maryland
this year
Emily Tepper, a student competitor
form J.H. Rose High School A'ho took
second place in the Senior Individual
Project category and will advance to the
state competition, said she became in-
volved in the event originally because she
had to.
"I went in seventh grade also
Tepper said. "It's something our teach-
ers require but it is fun. I did an indi-
vidual project on the Holocaust It was
about the German citizens who knew
what was going on and did or didn't de-
cide to act on their morals
There are 14 categories in the jun-
ior level, grades six through eight and in
the senior level, grades nine through
twelve. The competing students can sub-
mit historical papers, projects, perfor-
mances or media presentations, all of
which can be done individual or in a
group, with the exception of the histori-
cal paper which must be done individu-
ally.
"The, quality of the entries is very
high this year Pittman said. "We hope
to get kids excited about history and
make them see that there is more to it
than what is between two covers of a
textbook
According to Rasheeda Taliaferro,
a J.H. Rose student who took second
place in the Senior Individual Perfor-
mance category and will be competing
at the national level, extra credit was her
reason for entering the contest
"I did an individual performance
called 'A Southern Point of View
Taliaferro said. "It was about southern
white women after the Civil War
In addition to the group and indi-
vidual awards, the Pitt County Histori-
cal Society donates plaques each year to
be given to the schools with winning
entries in each division.
The awards ceremony was held at
Wright Auditorium. The winners in each
category were greeted with screams and
shouts, but there may be a downside to
being chosen as one of the winners. "The
state competition is on the same day as
the prom Tepper said.
savings or a raincheck which will r5��S�rtiSZ ava"abte' reflectln9tne sa�
be accrpted per Item purchased Purcnase rne advertised Item at the advertised price within 30 days. Only one vendor coupon will
OPWfrWWW - THE KROGER CO. ITEMS AND PRICES GOOD SUNDAY. APRIL 2. THROUCH SATURDAY APRIL 8
1995 IN GREENVILLE. WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES. NONE SOLD TO DEALERS
V Always Good.
roqen) Always Fresh.
�Always Kroger.
Fall Service
Pharmacy Available
CAFFEINE FREE DIET COKE,
CAFFEINE FREE COKE CLASSIC,
Diet Coke or
Coca Cola
classic 20-oz. Bus.
Limit Four 6-Packs Please
Your Total Value Food Store
�Save at
least
90t
Golden
Ripe
Bananas
Save at
least
6?lb.
K-
���fA&
-lbs.
10t OFF LABEL, REGULAR SCENT ONLY
Clorox 4ff Jfet
Liquid MM
Bleach canon V im
LIMIT ONE PLEASE
ST" 2$e
Cerealg& j?
CHUNK LIGHT Jft A. A4b
Star-Kist 2$m09
Tuna6i25z M
Keebler BUSS
Ripplins iS FREE
�A VAILABLE ONL Y IN STORES WITH DELIPASTRY SHOPPES'
Mustard or tMtOi
American mv
Potato Salad m
U.S. INSPECTED
Genuine r g tMMQ
Ground Ipackace m
ChuckJ2CL. ib. m
Buttercrust 2$&49
Bread2z. f
HOMESTYLE OR BUTTERMILK M Bfe Jk
Kroger frl)
Biscuits OJr
j- m
mmm�"tm2Pm
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JI!Um . -��-LI.J IIUBLUU





Tuesday, April 4, 1995
The East Carolinian

SGA execs to serve office hours
SGA passes bill
which requires
mandatory office
hours
Tambra Zion
Assistant News Editor
Student Government Association
(SGA) executes will now be required
to serve weekly office hours.
A bill was passed during
yesterday's SGA meeting that puts
SGA's vice-president in charge of pub-
lic relations. This would include the
distribution of fliers during the be-
ginning of each semester to explain
the role of SGA and past accomplish-
ments to students. The bill also re-
quires SGA's secretary to publish a
handbill every fourth meeting that
would explain current and previous
meeting events.
The president would hi required
to serve 15 hours each week under
the new bill. The vice president and
treasurer would be required to serve
10 hours each week. The secretary
and speaker will have to serve six
hours, and committee chairs will serve
one hour each week. A log-in manual
will be kept in the SGA office and
brought to weekly meetings.
SGA Speaker Dale Emery said
the hours roughly measure out to the
representatives being paid $5 an hour.
The bill also plans to re-form the
procedures committee by placing the
vice president in charge. The commit-
tee would be made up of committee
chairs and representatives, and will
meet within the first month of classes.
The bill was first rad during the
March 27 meeting, and was debated
extensively. Before the bill can be en-
acted, it must be read to the legisla-
tive body three times. Emery is hop-
ing to finish the procedures next
week.
Another item heavily debated
during Monday's meeting was the
placement of polling boxes for the
SGA election run-off. The proposal
passed after tense rounds of positive
and negative debate.
Business has continued as usual
in SGA, appropriations have exceeded
S2,0U0 in the past two weeks. The
Student Occupational Therapy Asso-
ciation received the most funding.
S 1.315 to attend a conference in Colo-
rado.
The Gamma Sigma Sigma consti-
tution was passed as favorably funded;
the constitution was submitted dur-
ing the third SGA meeting last fall.
A proposal for funding a com-
puter lab in Mendenhall Student Cen-
ter was discussed and tabled until next
week. SGA President Ian Eastman is
going to try to secure funding from
student computer and technology fees
before using SGA money to pay for
the employment costs of the computer
center.
Henry Bray, chair of the Rules
and Judiciary Committee read a reso-
lution in support of a North Carolina
General Assembly bill that would re-
quire ECU to play football against the
University of North Carolina at Chapel
Hill and North Carolina State Univer-
sity. The resolution passed with only
one negative vote.
Questions have been raised over
the funding of Outstanding Senior
Awards. Representative Justin Conrad
See SGA page 7
USMC hosts show
Warren Sumner
Staff Writer
Fans of loud noise, explosions
and death-defying acrobatics will have
an outlet to witness such phenomenon
in Havelock this weekend, when the
Marine Corp Air Station at Cherry
Point puts on an air show and open
house this Saturday. Both civilian and
military aircraft will be featured in the
show, which will include parachutists,
stunt-flying and battle simulations in
an attempt to bring the public a
greater understanding of modem air-
craft technology.
The show will include a perfor-
mance by the world-famous Blue An-
gels FA-18 group and will also feature
the U.S. Navy's F-14 Tomcat and the
U.S. Army's Apache attack helicopter.
According to Sergeant Robert D.
Saul HI, the show will do a great deal
to promote relations between the
USMC and the general community of
eastern North Carolina and will offer
the taxpayers of the region a tremen-
dous opportunity to see their tax dol-
lars at work.
"The Air Show is designed to
open up (Cherry Point) to the gen-
eral public Saul said. "It gives the
people of this area a chance to come
to our air depot and see what we're
all about
In addition to the military aircraft
displayed in the show will be civilian
aviators, including the Red Baron
Acrobatic team, which will demon-
strate the maneuverability of vintage
Stearman biplanes. Julie Clark will fly
a T-34A aircraft, which she piloted in
the Navy during acrobatic training, in
a choreographed routine set to patri-
otic music.
See HIGH page 7
Wednesday,
April 5th
ONLY
9a.m6p.m.
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A
Tuesday, April 4, 1995
The East Carolinian
Fanatics shine stars on Hollywood Walk of Fame
i i has a iittle
.
But Barry Manilows tar shines
- - . e who take
i an and pol-
I tb.e big names on Holly-
wood Boulevard in Los Angeles.
Star Polishers, a group founded
about 15 years ago. has about 140
volunteers who shine stars on the
Walk of Fame.
In addition, the Hollywood
Chamber of Commerce, which places
the stars, and council member Jackie
Goldberg administer a Walk ot Fame
adupt-a-biock" program to maintain
the stars. And fan clubs and some
businesses pitch in. too.
"1 ran into the Julio lglesias fan
club down there on Saturday. They're
there all the time Hollywood hon-
orary Mayor Johnny Grant said Mon-
day.
But with more than 2,000 stars
in place and more arriving all the
time - magician David Copperfield
will get his star April 25 - some big
names are neglected.
"The most famous people no-
body has said Bart Sterling, man-
ager of Pause Hollywood, a Coca-Cola
memorabilia store on the boulevard.
"Nobody has James Dean or John
Wayne. You would think those would
have been taken first
City workers nightly use hot wa-
ter and high-powered hoses to push
gum. candy, food and other grime off
the 2-foot-square terracotta stars.
But the water doesn't do much to
shine the brass frame and letters
"It's like sprinkling your lawn.
It really doesn't do the job said
Michael Kellerman. owner of Pause
Hollvwood and founder of Star Pol-
ishers.
Taking a can of Brasso and a pail
of soapy water in hand. Stai Polish
ers' Rose Bitters, 7 and her daugh-
ter, Jeannie, 44. drive about 10 miles
from suburban Downey the first Sat
urday of every month to huff their
favorite star.
Wearing pink T-shirts that read
"Barry's Buffers the women have
been polishing singer Barry
Manilows brass tor close to 15
They say it takes anywhere from
minutes to an hour to scour the
grime off.
"I was born and raised here and
wanted to see Hollywood kept clean
Rose Bitters said.
They had to stop earlier tins year
when subway digging caused the
street to sink several inches John
Forsythe's star cracked and authori-
ties removed others - including
Manilows - to prevent further dam-
age.
Kellerman said up to 250 stars,
including those honoring Marilyn
Monroe and Elvis Presley eventually
will be warehoused as the suhway
project expands.
In the meantime, the Bitters are
polishing Annette Funicello and the
Andrews Sisters.
Some oi the stars are almost
40 years old now and they need re-
placing. But just as soon as we get a
report that a star needs repairing we
do it Grant said as he jotted down
a report of a chip in Bing Crosby's
star.
"The Hollywood Walk of Fame
has a very high priority and we aren't
letting anyone down. We know that
people come to see them he said.
"I Kerall. they're in great shape
Census shows retirees flocking to NC golf courses
PINEHURST, N.C. (AP) - Sofia
Vasiliou straightened her white visor
and squared off for a precise shot with
her croquet mallet as other retirees
gathered on the Pinehurst Resort's
clipped lawns to watch.
Vasiliou and her husband, Kim, a
retired Marine colonel, are among thou-
sands of retirees who have flocked here
during the past decade.
In fact, the latest U.S. Census
shows that among the top states for
attracting retirees. North Carolina was
the only state where the number of
retirement-age immigrants increased
between 1985 and 1990.
"I'm going to separate those two
lovebirds. They've been playing cozy
Mrs. Vasiliou said as she sent another
couple's ball flying.
The Vasilious and their opponents
in this game. George and Margaret
Kuhasz. belong to Pinehurst Resort's
croquet club. Both couples retired here
to enjoy the area's recreation and mild,
four-season climate.
While sun-belt meccas Flonda and
California remain the most popular
states for retiring Americans, both lost
ground during the 198ns. Meantime.
North Carolina rocketed up from 27th
place in I960 to tilth in the 1990 count
said Charles F. Longino. a professor at
Wake Forest University and Bowman
Gray School of Medicine in Winston-
Salem.
The Census Bureau counts .Ameri-
can movers every 10 years, asking
about movement in the preceding five
years, so the statistics on relocations
cover the last half of each decade.
North Carolina attracted 3.4 per-
cent of the nation's retirement age mov-
ers between 1985 and 1990, Longino
said. Florida remained bounds ahead
with 23.8 percent, but that number was
down from the 26.3 percent the Sun-
shine State attracted between 1975 and
1980.
About 40.000 retirees moved to
North Carolina last year, according to
the American Association of Retired
People IAARP). Most retirees came
from New York, followed by Florida.
Virginia. New Jersey and South Caro-
lina.
June Barbour. a spokeswoman for
the North Carolina Division of Aging,
said most retirees who come to the
state have vacationed here before.
"Twenty-two years ago. I drove
through and said to myself, this is it"
said Kim Vasiliou. who also once was
stationed at Camp Lejeune and New
River Marine Air Station.
"I've been coming to Pinehurst
since 1960 to play golf said George
Kuhasz. who owned a graphic design
firm in New York.
"When it came time to look for a
retirement home. I brought my wife
here. My wife had never played golf,
but when we got on the third hole, my
wife said. George. I could get used to
this very easily "
The average retiree who comes
into North Carolina is young - rang-
ing in age from mid-50s to 60s. Barbour
said. Generally, they are healthy and
well-educated, with at least one college
degree. Most retirees have an income
that is twice the average in the area
they move into.
"They love the climate, they love
the low crime rate and they love the
low taxes Barbour said. "Plus they
find it easy to make friends here.
"And people want to go back to
some kind of roots. They want two or
three acres, some chickens, a small
town. They want this closeness that
probably they don't have in Philadel-
phia or Newark
State MRP director Lloyd Steen
said he chose to leave New Jersey and
retire in Hendersonville for the moun-
tain landscape and mild climate as well
as the friendly community The state's
western mountains continue to he the
most popular retirement spot, followed
by the coast.
Steen had visited western North
Carolina about 10 years before he re-
tired.
"I just came to the mountains
once and fell in love with them he
said.
Retirees in turn contribute not
only to economic development in North
Carolina, but to communities
A telephone survey of 630 retir
ees in western North Carolina, re-
ported to the Appalachian Regional
Commission in January, found that the
retirees spent an average oi 533.000
per household a year at local busi-
nesses and bought home's worth an
average of SI09.000.
The average retiree household's
overall impact on the local economy
was $71,600 a year, which created
about 1.5 jobs per year, said the study's
main author. Bill Haas, a sociology
professor at the University of North
Carolina at Asheville.
A 1992 study on retirees living in
the state's coastal areas found they
bought slightly more expensive homes.
The median value of retirees home
purchases was nearly $150,000 in
Carteret County and $125,000 in
Brunswick County.
O astal retirees also spent an av-
erage of $35,000 per household in lo-
cal purchases, according to the study
author Gordon Bennett, a geography
professor at INC-Greensboro.
Steen said most retirees also vol-
unteer in their communities.
"I don't think there's enough
money in the Treasury to meet all the
human needs they help meet" he said.
A 1989 survey by Haas found that
nearly 78 percent of western North
Carolina retirees volunteered an aver-
age of about eight hours a wtek.
Barbour said that while the state
hasn't extensively advertised North
Carolina as a retirement spot it is more
than glad they have come.
"They're good citizens she said.
"I just don't know how we can do any
better.
Education on Clinton's list
(AP) - President Clinton said
Monday that education spending is
vital to the nation's security and
cutting school programs now
"would be just as dangerous as it
would have been for us to disarm
in the Cold War
Lamenting Republican plans to
trim spending for school lunch, col-
lege loan, anti-drug, national ser-
vice and other education programs,
Clinton said, "This is not rocket sci-
ence. This is basic. This is America's
future
He made the remarks at Arkan-
sas State University, where he
helped commemorate the opening
of the Dean B. Ellis library in north-
east Arkansas.
The speech was part of his
strategy to shame budget-slashing
Republicans into backing off plans
to reduce spending on education.
He broadcast his weekly radio ad-
dress Saturday from a Little Rock,
Ark school, decrying the "new
rage of no government" in Wash-
ington.
Surrounded on a small stage
bv old friends from the Arkansas
political scene, Clinton said, "If we
walk away from education, when
the 21st century depends on what
we know and what we can learn, it
would be just as dangerous as it
would have been for us to disarm
in the middle of the Cold War. We
didn't do that, and we shouldn't do
this
The speech interrupted what
has mostly been a relaxing long
weekend for Clinton. He plans to
leave Jonesville. Arkansas Tuesday
morning, after postponing his de-
parture for Washington long
enough to catch the University of
Arkansas basketball team on tele-
vision tonight.
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i
Tuesday, April 4,1995
The East Carolinian
Ceremony visits the past
Faculty and
students visit the
grave site of
General Lee's
daughter
James Cook
Staff Writer
ECU faculty and staff helped
sponsor a ceremony commemorat-
ing the 125th anniversary of Gen-
eral Robert Edward Lee's only visit
to his daughter Annie's grave.
The ceremony, which took
place on Wednesday, March 29, was
held at the original burial site for
Annie Carter Lee, which is approxi-
mately 11 miles south of Warrentori
on route US 401.
The master of ceremonies was
Mr. Frank B. Powell III, Com-
mander, North Carolina Division,
Sons of Confederate Veterans. Fol-
lowing Powell's remarks, Professor
John Patterson of ECU'S depart-
ment of communication and asso-
ciate editor of the North Carolina
Literary Review read from "Gen-
eral Robert Edward's Lee's Visit to
the Graveside of Annie Carter Lee
on March 29, 1870 which was
written by Daniel Wilson Barefoot.
"Lee is a very important part
of Southern history Patterson
said. "He needs to be remembered
The death of General Lee was
then examined by Dr. Richard Page
Hudson, Jr former chief Medical
Examiner for the State of North
Carolina. Hudson gave a modern in-
terpretation on General Lee's medi-
cal reports, suggesting that Lee
died of a stroke, Patterson said.
Dr. Keats Sparrow, dean Of
ECU's College of Arts and Sciences,
followed Dr. Hudson and read a
Attention
Returning Students
If you plan to live off campus, you can eliminate at least one long line by arranging your utility service in
advance. By planning ahead, you can save valuble time - and possibly money.
The following options are available:
Option A: No Deposit Required
At your parents' request, your utility service
may be put in their name. Just pick up a "Request
for Utility Service" application from room 211 in the
Off-Campus Housing Office, Whichard Building or
at Greenville Utilities' main office, 200 W. 5th Street.
Have your parents complete the application
(which must be notartized) and mail it to GUC, P.O.
Box 1847, Greenville, N.C. 27835-1847, att:
Customer Service.
"Remember to attach a "letter of credit" from your
parents' power company.
Greenville w
Option B: Deposit Required
If you wish to have the utility service put in your
name, a deposit will be required. Deposits are as
follows: with electric or wout electric or
, gas space heating gas space heating
Electric only $100 $75
Electric & Water $100 $85
Electric, Water & Gas $110 $85
Etectric&Gas $100 $75
You can save time by maling the deposit in advance.
Be sure to.relude your name, where service wi be required,
when serves is Id be cut on and a phone number wherewe
may reach you prior to your arrival at the service address
Utilities
poem by Mary Bayard Devereuex
Clarke, entitled "Annie Lee
The ceremony was originally
going to be sponsored by the North
Carolina Department of Cultural
Resources, which had asked ECU
for help. Sparrow feels that ECU
was chosen for help because ECU
has "faculty with expertise about
virtually any aspect of North Caro-
lina
Due to the fact the North Caro-
lina General Assembly was working
on its budget, the members of the
Department of Cultural Resources
felt they could not leave Raleigh,
Sparrow said.
Instead of seeing the anniver-
sary missed, members of the ECU
faculty, including Dr. Patterson,
went ahead with the idea.
Patterson said that t! i Department
of Cultural Resources was glad that
ECU decided to go ahead with the
ceremony.
The ceremony went well and
was attended by about 100 people,
including ECU communication stu-
dents Tara Conrad and Kathryn
Faison, Patterson said.
Sparrow said there was noth-
ing racist about the ceremony. He
noted that Lee did not own any
slaves and that ther are no racial
implications in the confederate
general's documents. Sparrow said
ECU's participation was aservice
to the people of North Carolina
News writers'
meeting
Thursday
Because stuffhappens
Hey this is corporate America. We have to keep it clean.
VISA
Pi VI5A
It's everywhere
-you "want to be.�
� Visa US.A. Inc. 19�
Below, Dr. Keats Sparrow, dean of the College of Arts and
Sciences, and Dr. John Patterson, English professor, stand
by the marker at Annie Lee's original burial site. Above,
students Tara Conrad, left, and Kathryn Faison, right, stand
with George Richman of Wilson.
Photos courtesy of Dr. John Patterson
Staff writers??? don't forget
Media Board Banquet April
25 It's free for you and $15
for your guest There will be
OSCAR awards tool
.
Fine Papers, Gifts, and Fragrances
Student Appreciation Day
Sale One Day Only
20 OFF
Any item in the store
Wednesday, April 5th
110 E. 5th St.
Downtown Greenville
Extended Store Hours
11-6
758-1151
-7
tmru.M





Hfr-y� � �
Tuesday, April 4, 1995
The East Carolinian
ATT

1 (Excellent tuition rates - Summer Blow-out prices
9Alleviate brain atrophy with over 1200 courses to
challenge you. Night owls (and the employed):
over 100 courses offered after 5 pm
8Earn credit for a second major, a minor and other
important designations
7No Crowds! Smaller class sizes, no dining room rush,
sidewalk space and parking spaces galore
6Earn 14 semester hours instead of minimum wage
5Take graduate and undergraduate courses strategically
scheduled around peak tanning hours
4Access the otherwise impossible-to-get-into required
courses � .
3Project the "dedicated student" image - it's a great excuse
for not attending the family reunion
2An excuse to wear purple for another season
1 Accelerate your pace toward graduation
Get your degree AND a life
�@�


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HKnBRIHM





"2T"
Tuesday, April 4, 1995
The East Carolinian
HICjH from page 3
The former World Acrobatic
Champion, Lou Loudenslager, will
push the limits of his Bud Light 200
acrobatic aircraft in an exhibition
flight. The Misty Blues, an all-female
parachute squad, will perform a para-
chute routine that has brought them
national attention. The "Shock Wave
a jet-powered semi-truck, will make a
run at the show and is expected to
reach its world-record land speed in
excess of 300 mph.
In what may prove to be the
highlight of the show, the Air
Ground Task Force will fly through
a battlefield simulation in order to
demonstrate the function of each
Marine Corp element. In addition to
the ground forces, the demonstration
will feature such military aircraft as
the EA-6B Prowler, the FA-18 Hor-
net, the AV-8B Harrier jet and the C-
130 Hercules cargorefueler aircraft.
Helicopters will also play a prominent
role in this demonstration.
The engineers at the air station
have set up a special effects program
to try to make the battlefield dem-
onstration look and sound realistic.
This includes explosives wired into
the landscape and fuel set to bum
that will make the mock bombs
dropped by the airplane look like
their more effective and real coun-
terparts.
According to Saul, the base ex-
pects in excess of 75,000 people to
come to the show, but said that be-
cause of proper planning, he antici-
pates no parking problems or delays.
"I would urge everyone to get
there as close to 9:30 as possible
he said. "There will be plenty of dis-
plays and souvenirs that will defi-
nitely give everyone a lot to do. There
will be a great deal of food and re-
freshments available. This will be a
great opportunity for everyone to
come out and have a good time and
participate in the open house tour
and see the flying events. It's going
to be a fantastic show
Gates at the Air Station will be
open to the public from 9:30 a.m. to
6:00 p.m. Admission is free of charge.
Cherry Point is located just off High-
way 70E in Havelock, N.C.
Don't miss the
School of Nursing
FEATURING THE PUBLISHERS
w.b. saunders
j.b. lippincott
Appleton & Lange
C.V. MOSBY
Springhouse
F.A. Davis
Williams & Wilkins
LOBBY OF THE
SCHOOL OF NURSINCft ?
Thursday, April 6
lO a.m. - 2 p.m
Sponsored by
ECU Student stores
and Matthews medical
book company
0�
0
SENIOR from page 1
would be enough to start the schol-
arship.
"I will be making one of the first
pledges Gheen said. "Today, I will
be encouraging other SGA members
to make some of the first contribu-
tions
Jones said that seniors can pick
up pledge cards at the Alumni Cen-
ter, located in TaylorSlaughter
House on the corner of Fifth and
Biltmore Street or at the last senior
program activity. Barefoot on the
Mall. The first 500 seniors to show
up with their purple pirate pass will
receive an AlumAid canister which
will contain such things as ECU
alumni bumper stickers and key
chains as well as a pledge card.
Also, during the first two weeks
of April, the challenge members will
be calling seniors for pledges in a
telethon.
Tami Gardner, assistant director
of alumni relations for programs and
chapter development, said the chat
lenge and the senior program activi-
ties are to give seniors a class iden-
tity and a sense of school loyalty and
pride.
"What we are trying to do is
teach students that once you be-
come an alumnus, your school will
ask for your support because so
many of our students are here on
some kind of loan, some kind of
scholarship, some kind of financial
aid said Gardner. "They can put
back what they receive
Gardner said the senior pro-
gram and senior class gift effort
have been started with the class of
1995 but plans and hopes that both
programs will continue to grow with
each new senior class.
As for the senior program as a
whole, Jones said she was pleased
with the turnout. About 50 per-
cent to ()0 percent of the senior
class, including some who graduated
in December, got their pirate passes
and have participated in the activi-
ties. She said this is a high level of
participation for a first year pro-
gram.
"It's been great this year Jones
said. "We plan to have it continue
and get bigger and better every
year
Gardner said that seniors who
still do not have their passes but dt
have 96 or more hours can get them
at the Alumni Center or at tht Bare-
foot on the Mall activity and still be
eligible for the grand prize. She also
said that students who will still be
seniors next year can get a new pi-
rate pass along witli the new seniors.
Students who want to work with
the ECU Ambassadors and the senior
program are asked to sign up to be-
come an ambassador next fall.
I I M
5)UA from page 2
introduced a resolution in hopes of
clarifying exactly what SGA will and
will not fund for.
The March 27 meeting hosted
positive and negative debate over the
proposal.
Conrad read the resolution aloud
and stated that everyone would be
eligible for the awards. SGA has tra-
ditionally denied funding for plaques
or awards to organizations because
the awards would constitute personal
gain. Senior class President Bill Gheen
added a "friendly amendment" saying
that individual organizations outside
of SGA would not be allowed funding
for plaques or awards.
Gheen made a resolution during
Monday's meeting that the Graduate
Student Organization receive their fair
share of funding. This was prompted
by an earlier discussion and resolu-
tions which would prohibit the use of
student funds for graduate students
to fill academic requirements. The
confusion was drawn from whether or
not any such funding would consti-
tute personal gain.
Five new applicants have been
approved and added to the legislature
over the past two weeks.
Lucy Goodwin, chair of the
Screenings and Appointments Com-
mittee made an announcement con-
cerning the Safety Net Program. She
said it was similar to the Big Brother
Big Sister Program for incoming fresh-
men. She said the program is being
organized through Student Leader-
ship Development Programs.
SGA members are planning to cu'
lose this week by meeting at BW3
for a social event. The SGA banquet
will be held April 19 at Sweetheart's
Restaurant under Todd Dining Hall.
� � �:�
Alvl from page 1
history and geography and foreign
language, anyone who has an inter-
est in African art or African history
Dr. Brian Haynes, director of mi-
nority student affairs, said the office
is very excited about the exhibition
and has found funding for the display
cases.
"I have seen some slides and I'm
extremely impressed with the Jankton
collection Haynes said. "The exhibi-
tion will not only bring notoriety to
campus and the School of Art but to
the African American Cultural Cen-
ter as well
Haynes said this is important
because this will help to connect Afri-
can American students, especially, to
the cultural center.
"In view of the sides, it's a collec-
tion of African Art but as you well
know African Americans came from
Africa so there is that natural tie
Haynes said.
Dorsey said that he hopes that
the exhibition will provide an oppor-
tunity for the campus to be exposed
to the richness of African art.
"I hope that it will illustrate the
rich art and artifacts that are avail-
able, particularly in Zaire, but the
whole African continent Dorsey said.
"It's amazing really, the full range of
art that will be on display and, it will
also show that these things are utili-
tarian and really a part of a way of
life. I think it is not just overwhelm-
ing and dazzling, but also, it would
be quite educational.
rnTTn
TTW
PLAYERS CLUB
a y a R r rvi � n r s
is Tailsatinti al iho
ECU PIG SKIN PIG-OUT
Friday niiiht. April 7th. Join us for
BW3 Wiiis and a
SUMO WRESTLING CONTEST!
Call or stop by lor details. 321-7613
Behind Harris Teeter.
WQSm
���
H
.1
m
i
HE. 10th St.
Greenville, NC
752-5222
Video Games
Cold 1)rail Beer
Cold Soil Drinks
11 Color TV's
Air Condition Lonn'i
All Mavla" Washers
2 FOR 1
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Thursday, April 6
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College Hill Field
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,
8
Tuesday, April 4,1995
The East Carolinian
4
Our View
���������������ni
Michael Jordan
is back, in case
you've been with
the other
sequestered
individuals out
there in Cali. He
exceeds all
definitions of the
perfect athlete,
and boasts statue
look-alikes to
boot. But don't
you feel bad for
the other guys
who have thrown
themselves up-
court and down-
court all season
only to be
upstaged
ultimately by a
guy who soars in
at the last
minute? Nah, we
don't either.
He's back.
What more can you say?
The King of the NBA is back at full strength after a 17-
month hiatus from his "main" sport to try out professional
baseball, a vacation in which he didn't find the same degree of
success.
Chicago's opponents are now paying for it. The "Air" of
old has returned, hitting game-winning, last-second shots in
pre-White Sox fashion, much to the delight of sold-out crowds
everywhere. The Bulls' front-office brass have got to love it.
The same thing that happened when His Royal Baldness
announced he would give baseball a try happened again - he
singlehandedly rejuvenated a slowly-sinking sport.
Shaq has been the closest we've come to a "Jordanesque"
character on the NBA hardwood, but since he is a big man, it's
just not the same. Besides, Shaq doesn't have a highway named
after him. No one else picked up the slack during the Mike-
free days of pro hoops.
As soon as Jordan showed up at practice with head coach
Phil Jackson and the boys of the Windy City, fans nationwide
scurried to TicketMaster offices, scarfing up tickets in every
stadium that will be graced with Jordan's prescence for the
remainder of the season.
There's a new beast of the East in the '95 NBA, and it's the
1993 Chicago Bulls. Although a few faces have changed,
Jordan's return has prompted the old "unstoppable" attitude
to permeate through the Bulls' new United Center locker room
like the smell of the Chicago-style pizza from the stands above.
Who else goes to work every day and comes face-to-face
with a statue in his likeness outside his "office then enters
the arena to see his first jersey (the old 23) hanging in the
rafters above?
Scottie Pippen's problems with Coach Jackson and the rest
of the squad have been laid to rest, and he seems more content
now that, with Jordan's return, the attention previously fo-
cused on him 24 hours a day has been reduced to a sideshow
to the Jordan circus.
Jackson is happy as well, now that his big gun is back, and
his hoops veision of the "Big Red Machine" is climbing effi-
ciently up the NBA standings.
Opposing teams and players have half-heartedly enjoyed
the return of the Great One to the hardwood, especially the
ones who don't have to face Jordan one-on-one, with time rurj;
ning out and the game on the line.
Now here's the question. If Jordan's Bulls can race through
the playoffs and reclaim their lofty perch above the NBA elite,
will Mike trade in the Jordans for baseball cleats and report to
the White Sox?
As a hobby, of course.
A rabbit, neon eggs
and a dude called Jesus
SSo what is Easter really all
about anyway? Sure, we get Friday off,
but other than that, it is a holiday that
has lost much of its meaning in re-
cent years. The origins of the holiday
take root in the supposed resurrec-
tion from the dead of a simple holy
man from some obscure town in Is-
rael.
F say supposed because this is the
crux on which all Christianity is based.
If the resurrection could be histori-
cally disproved, then all of Christian-
ity falls in its wake.
For centuries many distinguished
philosophers have assaulted Christian-
ity as being absurd, irrational or just
plain superstitious. But in order to be
scientifically and historically accurate,
it is imperative that the evidence is
investigated from a rational perspec-
tive. Then we can be confident in our
assessment of that moment in history.
The resurrection of Jesus should be
viewed apart from any religious pre-
supposition, and as part of history
(just as someone would look into the
life of Hitler or Caesar).
With that in mind, and religion
firmly out of the way, it becomes ap-
parent that the evidence for his res-
urrection is overwhelming. Check out
just one of the facts surrounding the
case.
There are four written accounts,
either by eyewitnesses or men relat-
ing the accounts of eyewitnesses
much in the same way a newspaper
eporter will investigate a story). Pro-
essor F.F. Bruce of the University of
Manchester said, "Had there been any
endency to depart from the facts in
Shane Deike
Opinion Columnist
Jesus should be
seen just like
Hitler or Caesar.
any material respect the possible pres-
ence of hostile witnesses in the audi-
ence would have served as a further
corrective In other words, if they
were lying, they would have been
busted.
They could not make such claims
without the society investigating for
the truth. Just think, if we had four
eyewitnesses for the OJ. trail, the
whole thing would have been over
months ago. (The New Testament
does not claim four witnesses, but
over 500).
And these accounts are histori-
cally reliable. Over 24,000 copies of
early New Testament manuscripts are
know to be in existence today. Pro-
fessor Clark Pinnace of McMaster
University said, "There exists no
document from the ancient world,
witnessed by so excellent a set of tex-
tual and historical testimonies. .
F.F. Bruce said, "If the New Testa-
ment were a collection oi secular
writings, their authenticity would
generally be regarded as beyond all
doubt
When you couple these bits of
information with what Jesus says
about himself, you have a case for
the most extraordinary man in his-
tory. In a period of three years he
managed to influence the world more
than any other man before or after
him (just look at the date at the top
of this paper - 1,995 years since his
birth). Just a few of his claims are
enough to get anyone into a heated
discussion. He claimed to be God. He
claimed to be the only way to have
eternal life. He claimed to forgive
sins. He said he would rise from the
dead, and he said he is coming back.
I do not know about you, but if
a guy is going to make claims like
that, he is either a fruitcake, or he
had better be able to back them up.
Many people claim that Jesus is a
good teacher. Funny, I would not
refer to someone who calls himself
God as being a good teacher. A loony
maybe, or a pathological liar indeed,
but definitely not a good teacher -
he did not even claim that himself.
But if he claimed to be God and then
rose from the dead - that would get
my attention.
Of course, if Jesus did rise from
the dead, then the implications are
much greater than just an event in
history. Someone who makes those
kinds of claims and them pulls them
off deserves more than just a causual
glance. We had better look at what
he had to say - he may very well have
the answers to life itself.
The East Carolinian M
Gregory Dickens, General Manager
Maureen A. Rich, Managing Editor
Chris Warren, Advertising Director
ted on
100
recycled
paper
Stephanie B. LassKer, News Editor
Tambra Zion, Assistant News Editor
Mark Brett, Lifestyle Editor
Meredith Langley, Assistant Lifestyle Editor
Dave Pond, Sports Editor
Eric Battels, Assistant Sports Editor
Stephanie Smith, Staff Illustrator
Celeste Wilson, Layout Manager
Jeremy Lee, Assistant Layout Manager
Jack Skinner, Photographer
Randall Rozzell, Creative Director
Darryl Marsh, Ass't 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
Patrick Irelan, Photographer
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 editor, limited to 250 words, which may be edited
for decency or brevity. The East Carolinian reserves the right to edit or reject letters for publication. All letters must be signed. Letters should
be addressed to Opinion Editor, The East Carolinian, Publications Building, ECU, Greenville, NC 27858-4353. For information call (919)
328-6366.
To the Editor:
I am writing in response to the
article, published in the Feb. 21 edi-
tion of the TEC, entitled "AIDS
changes sexual habits I feel this is a
very strong article. I agree with many
of its points but I regret that I have
found a major misconception.
The article has intense points of
how AIDS has changed the rules in
the bedroom. Many surveys offer
strong statistics of this fact People
have now opened their eyes to reality
and faced the facts. They use more
products that promote safer sex, have
fewer partners or even just abstain-
ing from sex entirely. All of these sta-
tistics were released from a meeting
of the American Association for the
Advancement of Science.
These are fine points but in the
article Feinleib is quoted to say- "that
people respond to the idea that sex is
potentially a life or death decision
But it appears that he contradicts him-
self by making the statement the 75
percent of the population is at such a
low risk of AIDS that they probably
do not need to alter their sex prac-
tices.
His research is good but making
the statement that some people lack
the need to change their sex habits
leads you to believe that having un-
protected sex with various partners
is acceptable. We all have heard, seen,
read, or maybe even know someone
with this virus, and it only takes one
time with one person to catch this
presently incurable virus.
Niki Dorn
Freshmen
To the Editor:
I am writing in response to the
article written by Calvin Arrington in
the February 21 issue of the East
Carolinian. I couldn't agree more with
the statements he made about abor-
tion.
Like a lot of others, I do not be-
lieve in abortion as a method of birth
control. However, as a woman I do
feel I have complete rights to what I
do or do not do to my body.
Although my feelings on the is-
sue have always been Pro-Choice, I do
believe that Pro-Lifers have the right
to voice their opinions about the is-
sue, also. But they have no right to
infringe on others rights to do what
they believe is right. And they abso-
lutely have no right to jeopardize the
health or lives of those people enter-
ing abortion clinics or the doctors per-
forming the operations.
I could be wrong, but I do not
recall many stories of Pro-Choicers
shooting or murdering any Pro-Lifers
picketing these clinics. If they (Pro-
Lifers) believe it is wrong to "murder"
an unborn baby, why do they think it
is okay to attack or murder the pa-
tients and doctors involved in abor-
tions?
In conclusion, I would like to
thank Calvin for taking abortion for
what is is- a legal operation. I would
like to ask everyone to look at abor-
tion not as the murdering of an un-
born child, but as a way to help a
woman making a difficult personal
decision.
Stefanie Nolan
Freshman
To the Editor:
I am writing in response to the
Traffic complaint that criticizes the
entire Greenville community. It
seems as though Andi Phillips
thinks no one is perfect, he com-
plains that everyone drives slow and
are never in a hurry. This leads me
to believe that he is really bothered
by this. I would classify his person-
ality as a Type A.
Lots of people get punished for
driving too fast. Why does A. Phillips
criticize people who drive a little un-
der the speed limit? Another criti-
cism that he makes is that when a
traffic light turns green, it takes a
little time for the cars to start mov-
ing. Has he ever considered that an
elderly person is behind the wheel
and their reflexes are not quite as
fast as his?
Another point that A. Phillips
brings up is the questions they ask
when you go to get your NC drivers
license. He says that there are four
questions related to minimum speed
limits and only one related to ex-
ceeding the limit everywhere he
goes and has never got a ticket then,
"Good Going for Andi
If driving with caution avoids
accidents for the people who drive
a little slower than the limit then I
respect them for their decision. In
my opinion, I think you are the one
who needs to slow down!
Brandy Bradsher
Freshman
To the Editor:
I am writing in response to an
article, from Feb. 21st, about Repub-
licans idea of having interest on col-
lege loans while students are in
school. I agree with Larry Freeman
one hundred percent. Students have
enough problems paying back what
money is already owed, how are they
supposed to pay that and the inter-
est that is being tacked on while they
are in school. Most of the students
at educational institutions are receiv-
ing some kind of financial aid, and
some of them have loans that they
will be paying for the next ten to fif-
teen years. If college students pay
more for the loans and the govern-
ment reaps the rewards of our hard-
ships, this will only end up hurting
the nation in it's quest for better
education. With interest being added
to loans this may turn some students
off to going to college. Though
$1,000 dollars isn't much to some, it
makes a difference to people like me,
who are paying their own way
through college. In my case, I will be
receiving loans for all four years of
my schooling here and at graduate
school. I am the one who will be pay-
ing for it, and at this point, I know if
interest were tacked on I would have
to reconsider going to graduate
school. I know this issue will make a
difference on how I vote in the next
election.
Jennifer A. Shupel
Freshman
ATTENTION LETTER WRITERS!
Letters to the Editor must include your name, year, major, address
AND TELEPHONE NUMBER! Absolutely no letters will be printed un-
less we can verify the author's very existence.
AND WHILE I HAVE yOUR ATTENTION
We have advanced technology up here that allows us to scan in your
? letters in a matter of seconds. HOWEVER, this is only if you type
your letter. Unfortunately, we DO NOT have time to decipher hastily,
sloppily, hand-written letters. Those get trashed.





jar
The East Carolinian
For Rent
For Sale
ATTENTION STUDENTS: Earn extra
cash stuffing envelopes at home. All ma-
terials provided. Send SASE to Central
Distributors Po Box 10075, Olathe, KS
66051. Immediate response.
$1750 weekly possible mailing our
circulars. No experience required. Begin
now. For info call 202-298-8952.
SUMMER POSITIONS AVAILABLE:
Gain Career Experience and Save
$4,000.00. Please call 1-800-2514000 ext.
1576. Leave Name, School Now Attend-
ing and Phone Number.
DISTRIBUTORS NEEDED: Earn
$1000's Weekly working at home mailing
our circulars. Free details, Send SASE:
R&B Distributors, Box 20354, Greenville
NC 27858
NATIONAL PARKS HIRING � Seasonal
& full-time employment available at Na-
tional Parks, Forests & Wildlife Preserves.
Benefitsbonuses! Call 1-206-545-4804
ext N53621.
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.
RESORT JOBS - Theme Parks, Hotel &
Spas, MountainOutdoor Resorts, more!
Earn to $12hr. tips. For more informa-
tion, call (206) 632-0150 ext R53621
"STUDENT WANTED" PARTIME - Auto
detailcleanup person needed. Prerfer
student seeking long term employment
Hours 12:00-5:00 or 1:006:00. $5.00 per
hour start Must be dependable & have
DL. apply in person only. Jarman Auto
Sales, Inc. Greenville Blvd.
ATTENTION LADIES Earn a 1,000 plus
a week escorting in the Greenville area.
Must be 18 vts old; have own phone and
transportation. We are an established
agency, check out your yellow pages.
PART TIME STUDENT NEEDED to help
with administrative duties and some mar-
keting. Experience in these areas helpful.
Call 752-8585 and ask for Kim.
HELP WANTED: Kinston Indians Minor
League Baseball Club. Par t-time summer
Employment evening hours. Call Dave at
1-800-334-5467.
ATTENTION LADIES: We are looking
for Ladies that are interested in working
a flexible schedule and making a good
salary. Call 758-2737 4pm-until. Executive
Dating & Escort Agency.
PART-TIME HELP NEEDED for days
and evenings at the Big Splash Golf range.
Sales and grounds keeping positions
needed. 20hrsweek. 758-1341
CAMP COUNSELORS, waterfront high
adventures, cooks, and kitchen staff
wanted for girls' camp near Lenior, NC.
June 7 - July 24. Call Deb at 1-800-328-
8388 or 704-328-2444.
FEMALE STUDENT to keep children
part-time during the summer. Call Kim at
752-8585 or 756-0674.
PART TIME STUDENT MANAGER:
EXCELLENT PAY Needed on campus
evenings and Saturdays. Must have abil-
ity to work independently with minimal
supervision. Prefer some retail experience.
Apply in person: ECU Student Stores,
Wright Building.
NOW ACCEPTING APPLICATIONS:
COURTYARD TAVERN, Serving lunch
and dinner, "Greenville's New Gathering
Place" is accepting applications for Cook,
Dishwasher, and waitstaffs. Apply in per-
son only please. 703 Greenville Blvd S.E.
in Greenville Square Shopping Center.
PHOTOGRAPHERS NEEDED - Recre
ational Services is taking applications for
photographers for 1995-96. Black and
white film developing and printing re-
quired. Evidence of actionsports photog-
raphy experience required at interview.
Complete application form in 204
Christenbury Gymnasium. Work primarily
in afternoon and evening hours.
NOW HIRING $200-300.00 WEEKLY.
National Environmental Company needs
Ambitious men & women. No experience
nee, complete training. Call 321-5776
551-7648.
SZECHUAN GARDEN - 909 S. Evan St
Experienced wait staff needed. No phone
calls please. Apply in person between
2:00pm and 6:00pm.
ALASKA EMPLOYMENT! Tired of
"McSummerjobs?" Earn $3,000-6,000 per
month in fisheries! Great parkresort jots
too! Room and board! Transportation!
Male and Female! Call (919) 490-8629, ex-
tensions A95.
TRAVEL ABROAD AND WORK. Make
up to $2,000-$4,000ymo. teaching basic
conversational English in Japan, Taiwan,
or S. Korea. No teaching background or
Asian languages required. For information
call: (206) 632-1146 ext. J53624
ALASKA SUMMER EMPLOYMENT -
Students Needed! Fishing Industry. Earn
up to $3,000-$6,000 per mont h. Room
and Board! Transportation! Male or Fe-
male. No experience necessary. Call (206)
5454155 ext A53623
CRUISE SHIPS NOW HIRING Earn up
to $2,000month working on Cruise
ships or Land-Tour companies. World
Travel (Hawaii, Mexico, the Caribbean,
etc.) Seasonal and full-time employment
available. No experience necessary. For
more information call 1-206-634-0468 ext
C53625
HELP WANTED
Earn S50-S100 per night
Self-Employed.
Make your own schedule.
Ideal For College Students
Call Gumbys 3214862
NOW ACCEPTING APPUCATIONS
for cashier, waitstaff, and cooks.
Please apply within M - F between 2 - 4
No phone calls please
504 S.W. Greenville Blvd.
BIKEGOLF CLUBS Trek 7000 with
Manitue II shock, bar ends, 2 wb cages,
seatpack, U-lock 550.00 Ping zing copy
clubs with graphite shaft 3-Sw 150.00.
Brain 321-7805
SURFBOARD FOR SALE: 7'6" Action
Longboard, Astro Deck, Tail Path, and
New Leash. Shaped Summer of 94. Excel-
lent Condition, RidesCreat! $290. 757-
3233.
MCAT study materials for sale. Call 830-
4877
DUPLEX FOR SALE 2108A E. 3rd
Street. 2 bedroom, 2 full baths, fireplace,
dishwasher, ice maker, new Maytag
wahserdryer, range, 950 sq. feet, refrig-
erator, only 2 12 years old. Call Hart at
758-3977.
1985 FORD BRONCO II, XLS. 4 WD,
Power steering and Brakes. Runs good
and looks good. 758-8521.
1991 KAWASAKI NINJA 600A Black.
Excellent condition. New front and rear
sprochet wnew chain. Asking $3500.00
Negoitable 328-7035.
93 DODGE SHADOW - Red with grey
int. 27,000 miles. In excellent condit ion.
$7,995 Call (919)792-6074 or Leave mes-
sage at (919)792-7411.
87 HONDA CIVIC AC, Cassette. 5-speed,
high mile, 1500 obo. 8304838.
LOW-PRICED FURNITURE sofa bed
$50, Recliner $50, Large microwave w
stand $25, Ent Center $25, obo, Moving
must sell. Call 758-6448.
MOVING SALE - Couch, 2 end tables,
matching coffee table, 2 bar stools, kitchen
table, and 3 ceramic table lamps. Call 758-
5889 and leave a message.
BOOKCASE STYLE Entertainment Cen-
ter, $50, 321-8296.
18- SPEED MT. BIKE - Ex. cond. Has
new off rd. tires and brakes. Comes with
U-bolt lock. Great deal. $95 obo. Call Ben
at 328-7171
FOR SALE: Subaru XT 1988, sporty,
clean, runs good, sunroof, lots of options.
104k Asking $2100 321-1634
MOVING SALE 27" TV, Full size bar, 2
chairs, desk and dresser (both with a hutch
and an end table.) Best offers 757-3868
MOTORCYCLE, '92 Suzuki Bandit red,
2700 miles, mint condition, st andard styl-
ing, perfect first bike, must see, $2950.
1980 Porshe 924 turbo, 5 spd, SR, leat her,
recent mechanical overhaul, very fast!
4300bo. 825-2661
MOUNTAIN BIKE - Univega, 4.5 pound
frame, AMP suspension fork, full LXXT
Components, custom hand built wheels,
many extras, incredible condition, sacri-
fice $750 negoitable Call (919)328-8167
DOUBLE OR SINGLE LOFTS FOR
SALE - Great Shape. Can be set up t hree
different ways. Price NegotiableCall 328-
8514
r�� ,����-�"
GRADUATE MATURE STUDENT
wanted to share nice townhouse in
Courtney Square. Female preferred. $220
mo plus 12 utilities. Please call 321-8779
or leave message. Laid back, serious stu-
dent, no pets.
FEMALE ROOMMATE NEEDED to
share a two bedroom apartment in Tar
River Estates for the summer mont hs. Call
758-1818.
FEMALE ROOMMATE NEEDED: 2
bedroom apartment which includes cable,
2 full baths fireplace. Contact Joy at 321-
6240.
3 BR 2 12 BATH WASHERDRYER
REFRIG, othr furniture available. 640.00
a month incl. cable, wd, refrig,extras
Sheraton Village. 321-0695 Sheldon (Any-
time).
ROOMMATE NEEDED ASAP 2 Br. Apt.
in Wyndham Ct $20012 utilities.
Walking distance to campus. Call Tracey
757-1771 or 321-1818.
APARTMENT FOR SUBLEASE with
option to renew lease from May - August
Two bedroom, less than a mile from cam-
pus. For more information call Michelle
or Emily at 752-9160
LOOK ATTENTION STUDENTS: Larg-
est selection of campus rentals available
May 1st and August 1st Duplexes, Houses,
Apartments Call HOMELOCATORS 752-
1375
WESLEY COMMONS 1 & 2 Bedrooms:
Free cable, water, sewer, walking distance
to campus. SummerAearly leases. Pitt
Property Management 758-1921
ROOMMATE NEEDED to share a two
bedroomtwo bath apartment 12 block
from campus. $238 per month 12 utili-
ties. Call at 830-9098.
FEMALE NEEDED to take over lease
from May - August. bedroom. 1 12 bath,
ECU bus service, pool: furnished if needed.
$163.00month 13 utilities. Call An-
gela - 752-8070.
RINGGOLD TOWERS
Now Taking Leases for
1 bedroom, 2 bedroom &
Efficiency Apartments.
CALL 752-2865
PRIVATE ROOMS: 15X15 available Im-
mediately for Summer and Fall, walking
distance from campus.165-175mo1
4 utilities. Call Mike Carey @ 830-5577.
GEORGETOWN APTS. 2 Females
needed to share large bedroom. Close to
campusdowntown! Must be responsible
non-smokers. Rent $165. For more info,
call 752-3019.
FOR RENT: 4 or 5 bedroom house, 2
full baths, large 1 acre lot fenced in, with
built in patio and brick barbeque grill
perfect for students. $700 mont h. Call 321-
2030.
FEMALE ROOMMATE NEEDED: non-
smoker, to share a newly renovated 3 bed-
room house. Close to campus. $250
Months plus $80-utilities. Give us a call.
Claudia or Christine 758-5024.
APARTMENT FOR SUMMER SUB-
LEASE-Wilson Acres Location. Perfect for
Summer School. 3 Bedroom, water, sewer
and basic cable included. Call Kurt at 830-
5552
PAY NO DEPOSIT AND SIGN NO
LEASE! 2 bedroom new apartment Con-
temporary, ceiling fans, deck, dishwasher,
etc. Water and sewage paid. Move in Mid-
May (negotiable) Call 758-8647816-2519.
APARTMENT FOR RENT IN
WYNDHAM CIRCLE. 2 bedroom on first
floor. Available in May. Call 830-0786
SUBLEASE OUR APARTMENT! Wilson
Acres. May 5-Aug. 15 (Can be extended).
2bdrm (lives 3 comfortably), laundry fa-
cilities. Close to campus. Call 830-1043
after 3:00 pm.
SUBLEASE: 1 Bedroom Apartment in
Kingston Place. Available May to August
New Apartments, WasherDryer and
Cable included, Pool. Contact Kelli at 752-
8041.
GREAT DOWNTOWN LOCATION On
responsible, non-smoking roommate
wanted to sublease apartment Mav-Au-
gust. Rent nego. Call Renee at 758-9962
for details.
AVAILABLE MAY 1ST. New 1 Bedroom"
Apartment off Firetower Rd. 325mth i
1 mth. dep. Dishwasher, wd Hookups;
no pets. 355-6883
i
SUMMER ANDOR 95-96 SCHOOL
YEAR-2 female roommates needed to live
with 2 females in 2 bdrm apt $122.50;
fully funished, 1 12 bthrm, pool, tennis
court and cable included in rent. Call Jodi
or Tammy at 752-8070
FEMALE(S) NEEDED to rent a 2 bdrm.
Georgetowne Apt. facing downtown for,
Fall. Easy-going, semi-neat and fun. Pr ic�j
negotiable. Can move in August 5. 752-
0009. Jennifer ;
i
NEEDED FEMALE ROOMMATE! To
share 3 Bedroom house 1 block from cam-
pus. Available immediately! $175monthl
plus utilities. Call Eileen or Heather 758-1
1152. I
i
t
TOWNHOUSE 2 Bedroom. 1 12 Bath
available July 1. All appliances, washer;
dryer hook-ups, extended patio, attic stor
age. Call Mike (919)5244695.
I
ROOMMATE WANTED Nice two bed !
room apt: 12 utilities, 12 phone and!
cable. 12 360.00 per month. No Deposit
Required. You can move right in. Mature
and responsible individuals please. Call
321-0260.
i
TWO ROOMMATES NEEDED to share;
3 bedroom apartment in May. $175 and;
13 utilities. Stratford Arms Apts. Call;
Karen 355-9562
Services Offered
NEED TYPING? Campus Secretary offers
Speedy Service, familiar with all formats.
Low rates. Call Cindy: 355-3611
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 up help. Call Student Finan-
cial Services: 1-800-263-6495 ext F53624
RESEARCH ilFORMATMfl
Largest Library pi information in U.S. -
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Summer Job Opportunity!
Spend the summer working outdoors! �
Crop Scouts are needed to work in ,
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area from June through August to
collect accurate data To be used in L
farm management. Must be able to
work independently, physically .lit,
reliable, and have own transportation.
Science andor farming background is a
plus, but not necessary. Salary starts
at $5.25 and mileage is reimbursed.
Send a handwritten letter stating
vour interest and qualitications to
Will Connell, Rt. 4 Box 291-MM,
Greenville, NC 27834 by April 20th.
artl
ATTENTION
STUDENTS
Motivated individuals needed
for security position at the
Glaxo-Wellcome Plant in
Greenville. Earn $6.50 per hr.
. FTFT. Flexible schedule, good
benefits for full-time employees
to include tuition assistance.
. Apply In person to:
Employment Security Commission
3101 BismarkSt. Greenville.NC �
A
Greek Personals
LAMBDA CHI ALPHA, Kappa Alpha, and
Phi Tau present The Fist Annual Reading
Day Eve Party - Doug Clark and Hot Nuts
and Liquid Pleasure. April 24.
ALPHA OMICRON PI We all had a great
time at Peasants. Thanks so much for the
enjoyable night. We're looking forward to
the next time. Love The Brothers of Sigma
Nu.
CONGRATULATIONS CAREN
VONHOENE on SGA secretary! We know
you will do a great job. Love your Sigma
Sisters
THANKS TO IFC AND JUSTIN
CONRAD for a great job with the greek
forum. Love Sigma Sigma Sigma
JENNY SAYS "Wear your letters for let-
ter day on Wednesday" Go Greek! Thanks
Jenny. The Sigma's.
HAPPY BIRTHDAY CHI OMEGA! On J
April 5 all alumni and active members are
invited to celebrate Chi Omega's centen-
nial 7:00pm at the Hilton Inn.
KAPPA ALPHA: Thank you for inviting
us to your Country Club. We all enjoyed
it and can not wait till next time. Love
Chi Omega. j�
golden
90 BLACK LAB PUPPIES. 5 weeks old.
Asking $20.00 a piece. Call 757-3318
TWO (2) COLLEGIATE LOFT BEDS.
$80 each. Used one year- extra parts.
Moving to apartment. Also dorm size re-
frigerator - $75.00 Call week days 328-
7759, weekends (919)442-9636.
Personals
Look for this logo in
today's paper:
1
Ai4
CAMPPINW00D
Summ-r C�np Staff
COUNSELORS, INSTRUCTORS, I
OTHBR POSITIONS for western
North Carolina's finest Co-ed
8 week youth sunmer recreational
sports camp. Over 25 activities,
including water ski, heated
pool, tennis, horseback, art
Cool Mountain Climate, good pay
and great fun! Non-smokers.
For applicationbrochure:
704-692-6239 or Camp Pinewood,
Hendersonville, NC 28792.
HELP WANTED!
ROADWAY PACKAGE SYSIEM
needs package handlers to load
vans and unload trailers for the
AM shift hours 3-7 AM, $6.00
hour, tuition assistance available
after 30 days. Future career
management possible.
Applications can foe filled out at
104 United Dr.
752-1803
HERE'S AN OPPORTUNITY
TO JOIN A GROWING TEAM
BRINGING GOOD FOOD
AND GREAT TIMES TO
GREENVILLE, WILSON
AND BEYOND!
WERE LOOKING FOR AN ASSISTANT
MANAGER, SOMEONE COMMITTED TO
BRINGING GOOD FOOD AND FUN TO
THE PEOPLE OF EASTERN NORTH
CAROLINA. PLEASE CALL FOR AN
APPOINTMENT FOR AN INTERVIEW
355-2946
NINJA ZX-6 owner needs riding buddy
buddies for weekends and beach trips. 752-
3122
JEFF A: Congratulations on your
intership at Duke. You've earned it! P.S.
chalk one up for the good guy
BRUCE ERICKSON: Happy Birthday!
You are old, but 1 love you anyway. -M.
DATES
GUYS & GALS
i 1-900-726-0033 EXT.25
$2.99 per min.
Mustbel8yrs.
YOGA Classes
lucv or Wed .v.15 p.m.
Debt Nrswaiidci
Take advantage of the special savings
offered by these merchants tomorrow.
G
Lost and Found
FOUND: A pair of prescription glasses
in the Ladies Restroom of General Col-
lege Bldg. on Wednesday afternoon. Con-
tact Laura after 5prn at 5664860
Classifieds
25 words or less:
Students $2.00
Non-Students $3.00
Each additional word $0.05
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.
For more information, call ECU-6366.
y www ��' �





�r
pr
10
Tuesday, April 4,1995
The East Carolinian
ANNOU
We
looking
for some
SPECIAL OLYMPICS
The 1995 Greenville-Pitt Co. Special 01 ym-
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 will be provided the day of the
games to all volunteers who have attended
the orientation session. For more infor-
mation contact Lisa Ihly at 830-4551.
NORTH CAROLINA FOLK ARTS &
ARTISTS SERIES
Correction from 330 announcement: To
be held at the Percolator Coffeehouse lo-
cated 5th St and Evans St Mall
Wednesday, April 5, 7:30 JACK TALES,
PREACHER JOKES, & PERSONAL EX-
PERIENCE NARRATIVES(Which Get
Taller in the Telling) - A Beech Mountain
Heritage of Folktakes told by Orville
Hicks. Jack Tales and their trickster,
youngest son hero have a special place
among North Carolina stories. Rooted in
18th century folklife, the tales are nota-
bly traditional among the Hicks and
Harmon families in Appalachian North
Carolina.
RECREATIONAL SERVICES
FIESTA NIGHT
Come to Recreational Services Fiesta
Night on Thursday, April 6 from 4:00pm
to 6:00pm on the College Hill Field. There
will be free food, fun games, prizes and
music. For more information call Recre-
ational Services at 328-6387.
INTRAMURAL SPORTS
Get ready for fun in the sun with Recre-
ational Services Intramural Sports on
Tuesday, April 4. The Golf Singles Entry
Deadline is at 5:00pm in 204 Chr istenbury
Gym and at 8:30pm there wili be a Soft-
ball Skills-n-Thrills Competition at the
Ficklen Fields. For more information call
328387.
MALE DIVERS NEEDED
ECU Swim Team needs male divers. If you
like to Flip and Twist, please contact
Coach Rose at Minges Pool about Spring
Practice and the team for next year.
HIGHWAY BEAUTIFICATION
The Environmental Health Club is spon-
soring a highway clean up Friday, April 7.
Everyone Welcome. Meet at Welcome
Middle School at 3:00 pm. For more in-
formation or directions call Mary at 321-
5536.
CONSIDERING BUYING OR
LEASING A VEHICLE?
We may have some valuable information
for you. This seminar is structured to pro-
vide the essentials to make an informed
and educated decision about the pro's and
con's of buying or leasing a vehicle based
on one's current financial status. It will
not be a snoozer, so all that are interested
please join us at 5:00 on Thursday April
6th in GCB 3007.
MASSAGE CLINIC
Already stressed out about exams? Come
to the massage clinic given by Physical
Therapy students. Tickets are $2.00 in
advance for the clinic on Tues. April 11
from 6-10 pm. Purchase tickets from PT
students or at ECU Back & Limb Clinic.
ALL MIDDLE GRADES MAJORS
The East Carolina chapter of National
Collegiate Middle School Association
needs people for the offices of president-
elect and secretary. If interested, please
see Dr. Warren by Friday, April 7. Elec-
tions will be held in the month of April.
SNCAE
The final meeting of the Spring semester
of SNCAE will be Thursday, April 6 at 4:30
pm in Speight 308. We will have a speaker
from Pitt County Schools, great refresh-
ments, and many door prizes. Come send
the semester out with us!
CONSTITUTIONAL ISSUES
Ultra-Conservative speaks for the John
Birch Society will offer the Birchers View
of our sacred Constitution. GCB 2019 4
p.m. tomorrow!
DEMOCRATS
The Regional Coordinator for the John
Birch Society, a Democrat will speak to-
morrow in GCB 2019 at 4pm. sure to be
an enlightening session for all.
WHAT PERSONALITY "TYPE" ARE
YOU?
Examining "personality" is one way of
understanding yourself and your interac-
tions with others. Learn one method of
personality assessment the Myers-Briggs
type Indicator, and how it may be useful
in your life. Monday, April 10, 2:00pm-
3:30pm. Counseling Center. Call 328661
to register.
ACADEMIC SURVIVAL SKILLS
Exam Strategies: 412,3pm-4pm. Test &
Performance Anxiety: 411, lOam-llam.
Counseling Center. Call 328661 to reg-
ister.
COLLEGE REPUBLICANS
CR's will meet in GCB 1014 at 6 pm. Nomi-
nations for offices will be taken. Be a win-
ner, be Republican!
ECU SCHOOL OF MUSIC EVENT S
FOR APRIL 4 THROUGH APRIL 10
Tues April 4-Concert Choir, Brett
Watson, Conductor (First Presbyterian
Church in Kinston, N.C 7:30 p.m free).
Junior Recital, Michael Cower, piano (AJ.
Fletcher Recital Hall, 9:00 p.m free).
Wed April 5-Trombone Choir and Jazz
'Bones, George Broussard, Director (AJ.
Fletcher Recital Hall, 8:00 p.m free).
Thur April 6-Scholarship Showcase Re-
cital, Friends of the School of Music schol-
arship recipients (AJ. Fletcher Recital
Hall, 7:00 p.m free). Fri April 7-Senior
Recital, Dayton A. Vesper, piano (AJ.
Fletcher Recital Hall, 7:00 p.m free).
Graduate Recital, Danielle Martin, violin
(A J. Fletcher Recital Hall, 9:00 p.mfree).
Sat April 8-Junior Recital, Russell
Tinkham, tuba (A J. Fletcher Recital Hall,
4:00 p.m free). Senior Recital, Lynne
Doxie, piano (AJ. Fletcher Recital Hall,
7:00 p.m free). Sun April 9-New Music
Ensemble, Elliot Frank, Director (AJ.
Fletcher Recital Hall, 3:00 p.m free). Jun-
ior Recital, Candice Clayton, clarinet (AJ
Fletcher Recital Hall, 7:00 p.m free). Jun-
ior Recital, Robbyn Leigh Rutledge, string
bass and Jason Connolly, string bass (AJ.
Fletcher Recital Hall, 9:00 p.m free).
Mon April 10-String Orchestra, Fritz
Cearhart, Conductor (AJ. Fletcher Recital
Hall, 8:00 p.m free). For additional infor-
mation, call ECU-6851 or the 24-hour
hotline at ECU4370.
faces
We are the ECU student
media - The East Carolinian,
Expressions & Rebel maga-
zines and WZMB radio.
We work daily to serve
the information and enter-
tainment needs of the ECU
campus community.
We are always looking for
NEW ideas, NEW people and
NEW and DIFFERENT ways
to better serve the campus.
If you want to get involved
or just want to get some
information, stop by one of
our offices. Call 328-6009 for
directions.
Announcements �
Any organization may use the Announcements section
of The East Carolinian to list activities and events open
to the public two times free of charge. Due to the
limited amount of space, The East Carolinian cannot
guarantee the publication of announcements
JOHN BIRCH SOCIETY
If you have no clue about the Birch Soci-
ety-come to GCB 2019 at 4pm tomor row
and find out
HDMNTREASURES
THRIFTSHOP
Just the Thought of It
Makes You Squirm
About going to church again. But it may not be that
bad. In fact, it may be rather exciting. For Unitarian
Universalists, you and your beliefs are the center.
There's no dogma or creed. All that's needed is a good,
healthy curiosity about the world. Interested?
The Unitarian Universalist Congregation of
Greenville at 131 Oakmont (across from the
Greenville Athletic Club) 10:45 a.m. Sundays.
April 9: Discussion on the topic of
crime and punishment.
What is the function of our penal
system? Bill Becker U.U. Member
employed at Martin County
correctional unit.
All
Loni Sleeve Tees
)00ff
J
With this Ad &
Student ID.
The Plaza Mall )2l6)8D
WILSON ACRES
2 & 3 BEDROOM
ENERGY EFFICIENT APARTMENTS
Rent includes
�Water �Sewer 'Cable 'Draperies
�Self-cleaning Oven �Frost-free Refrigerator
�WasherDryer Connections �Utility Room �Patio with Fence
�Living Room Ceiling Fan
�Deadbolt Locks �Walk-in Closets
FEATURINC
�Swimming Pool �Basketball Court
�Tennis Court �Laundry Facilities
located 4 Blocks from ECU with Bus Service
�Yearly Lease �Security Deposit
GREENVILLE'S FINEST APARTMENT COMMUNITY WITHIN FIVE MINUTES
WALKINC DISTANCE FROM CAMPUS
" 3rrng"this coupon"in to receive "l "2"off security
deposit & $50 off rent in May, June and July.
Applies only to leases beginning in May
752-0277 Equal Housing Opportunity
WE LOVE YOU
STUDENTS!
MftFTIfl
All purchases of regular priced merchandise
with student ID.
April 5, 1995
talog
onnection
210 E. 5th St. 758-8612
M - F 10-6





F
11
Tuesday, April 4, 1995
7?e East Carolinian
� � �����
ATttde
&taxfA4U4e eviectA

.
Shakespeare gets
standing ovation
Jennifer Coleman
Staff Writer
"Do not fear greatness. Some
are born great, some achieve great-
ness, and some have greatness
thrust upon them
That line comes from my favor-
;ite play, William Shakespeare's
Twelfth Night. And although
Shakespeare's plays are generally
considered the most difficult for
young actors to do, 1 believe that in
their production of this wonderful
comedy the ECU Playhouse has in-
deed achieved greatness.
From beginning to end, this
play was a joy to watch. It is one
thing to read a play and love it, but
it is an entirely different thing to
watch that play come to life before
your very eyes. The set was simply
magnificent. ECU's scenic designer
Robert Alpers has outdone himself
this time. The main focus on the
stage was the two-story country
house that, with a few simple
changes, served as both the Duke's
Palace and Olivia's house. I loved
the fact that the actors could use
both levels as well as the interior of
the house. It made the play seem
much more real to me. s
Lighting designer Ken White
Bucket
"A Drop in the Bucke is just
what it claims to be: a very tiny
drop in the great screaming
bucket of American media opin-
ion. Take it as you will.
should also be commended. I was
especially impressed with the thun-
derstorm during the shipwreck
scene when Viola first arrived in
Ulyria. But the standing ovation
goes to costume
designer Nelson
Fields. The cos-
tumes were ex-
quisite. I would
like to mention in
particular Olivia's
wedding dress,
which was per-
fectly stunning.
The audience
seemed to like
Malvolio's night-
gown also, as it re-
ceived quite a few
laughs.
Even though
the set, lights and costumes for
Twelfth Night were wonderful, the
show would not have been a success
without the hard work of director
John Shearin and the cast. I was
very impressed by the performances
It is one thing to
read a play and
love it, but it is an
entirely different
thing to watch
that play come to
life before your
very eyes.
of several of the actors.
Comedy is perhaps the most dif-
ficult of all theatrical genres to per-
form. However, Ryan Holsopple (Sir
Andrew Aguecheek) and Jeff Hirsch
(Sir Toby Belch)
seem to have per-
fected the art. I
enjoyed their per-
formances im-
mensely! The most
hilarious scenes in
the play involved
these two in one
way or another. I
especially liked the
swordfight scene
between Sir An-
drew and Viola
(Cesario) and the
scene where Sir
Andrew, Sir Toby
and Feste the Clown (Ty Cobb) sing
their delightful song, "Hold Thy
Peace (Piece?)
The character of Malvolio (Ryan
See NIGHT page 15
CD. Reviews
Meredith Langley
Assistant Lifestyle Editor
Okay, if you are one of those
people who participates in those
disgusting public displays of affec-
tion (PDA), don't read this, be-
cause I don't want to get shot.
It seems that with the ap-
proach of spring, people are fall-
ing into the trap of falling all over
each other, and it is gross. There
is nothing I hate more than see-
ing people kissing and making out
at every opportunity they get. The
other day, I was standing outside
of The Student Stores with some
friends, and I saw this couple. Not
only did they slobber all over each
other before the girl went inside,
but when she came out after buy-
ing a drink (and hopefully some
condoms) they proceeded to al-
most rip off each others clothes
in some wild fit of passion. I was
praying that she would spill her
drink all over herself so they
would stop, but it didn't happen.
Come on, people! Haven't you
ever heard of something called
good taste and respect for others?
It's one thing to hold hands or
give a kiss on the cheek. That's
all nice and sappy, but to rip off
each other's clothes in public is
another thing entirely.
What makes these disgusting
displays of affection so important
to you? Is sucking face and touch-
ing various body parts in front of
a crowd of people your way of
showing us that you're a couple?
There are other ways of showing
affection without all of the saliva.
Shannon Worrell
Three Wishes
Trent Giardino
Staff Writer
See BUCKET page 15
This recording is very beauti-
ful. Shannon Worrell's debut album
Three Wishes combines the talents
of several guest musicians along
with the unlikely gathering of cello,
bagpipes, mandolin, banjo, sax, gui-
tar and her poetic style of writing
to form an intricate musical land-
scape, which she playfully runs
over, touching each feature in the
scene. In this album, Shannon lets
the listener do the same thing, but
it is the landscape inside her head.
Shannon Worrell was raised in
the Blue Ridge Mountains and has
been performing live since she was
17. Along the wav she met a few
musicians who offered their talents
on her album. David Matthews and
Kristin Ashbury, friends of hers,
give guest vocals on a few songs.
Dave Matthews' vocals on
"Eleanor" offers a distinctive coun-
terpoint to Shannon's style of sing-
ing. Shannon also credits Matthews
with being the only one who be-
lieved in her music when nobody
else even wanted to hear it Three
Wishes also includes string ar-
rangements by cellist Matt Tilford.
This instrument at times adds a
melancholy tone to the presence of
the songs he plays on.
Shannon credits her creative
writing professors at the University
of Virginia for helping her tum her
See WISH page 15
Mad Season
Above
Kris Hoffler
Staff Writer
Seattle just doesn't seem to
want to go away. Grunge has been
the butt of many of my friend's
jokes, but that is more of the
media's and MTV's fault than the
musicians who create the stuff.
There are many Seattle bands that
are a long way from being grunge.
Take the intelligent gothic metal of
Alice In Chains for example. There
are many different strains of music
coming out of Seattle these days,
and Mad Season is one of the lat-
est
Mad Season is sort of a compi-
lation band. The talents of many dif-
ferent bands have come together to
make this group. For a lead singer
they recruited Layne Staley (Alice
In Chains) with his menacing yet
harmonic voice. The rest of the band
is compiled of members of Pearl
Jam, Soundgarden and the like. I
can't really tell you who is from
where or who plays what because
of the lack of a record company bi-
ography sheet, but I can tell you
that the music is good.
Let's start with the first single
on the release, "River of Deceit"
This is a soft little tune about self-
hatred and deception. Staley
croons, "My pain is self chosen At
least f believe it to be I could ei-
ther drown Or pull off my skin and
swim to shore Now I can grow a
Surf's up!
Photo courtesy ECU Student Union
Surf's up, Moondoggy! Travel to the exotic time and place pictured here, as well as many
others, with Around the World � The First 50 Years, the latest film in the ECU Travel-
Adventure film series. Culled from 50 years of travel documentary footage, this film goes
from Radio City Music Hall in the '30s to World War Two era Hawaii and everywhere in
between. The film screens Thursday at Hendrix Theatre at 4 p.m.
Bored? Pass the time
playing board games
Many childhood
favorites are still
available, and fun
Christina Pokrzewinski
Staff Writer
My recent regression into child-
hood has turned me on to yet another
kid-craze. First it was comic books,
then my groovy Sesame Street
lunchbox and now board games. Yes
kids, America's pastime is making a
comeback, and some of your child-
hood favorites are still out there for
the playing. There are even a few new
ones that your closet will not be com-
plete without.
Go To the Head of the Class: This
classic kid's game has been around
since we were all watching Romper
Room, and it has gotten more fun as
the years go by. The game board is a
series of classrooms, each with its own
subject. Each time you land in a new
desk, you must answer a question
about that subject. You can choose
the difficulty level of the questions
you have to answer. Levels range from
elementary to scholar. If you cannot
answer a question in your category,
you can choose
to be asked a
question from
the Study Hall
page. 2-6 players.
Milton Bradley.
$9.98. Grade: B
Life: It had
been years since
I last played a
game of Life, but
the game is
pretty much the
same as it always was. The board is
an obstacle course of bills, lotteries
and children. You buy a house, get
married and can probably even have
a mid-life crisis, if you play the way I
do. The game tokens are station wag-
ons with little colored pegs represent-
ing boys and girls. The overall object
of the game is to retire a millionaire,
but most of the time I just end up in
the desperately poor house. Despite
the inevitable loss of the game, I loved
it. What other game lets you borrow
college money, have twins twice, get
fired and pay astronomical taxes? Wait
a second, don't answer that. 2-6 play-
ers. Milton Bradley. $12.98. Grade: A
Qommumhf. fittest
BO TO JAIL KJ
Go Directly to Jail �mQ
DO HOT PASS GO W DO NOT COLLECT S200O MM PARKER MOTHERS, INC
Tri-Bond: Tri-Bond is a relatively
new game. The board is a set of three
triangles with different colored spots.
Each player gets three game tokens.
The players take turns trying to fig-
ure out what three given words have
in common. For example, if the clues
wereJimmy Page, John Paul Jones and
John Bonham, the answer would be
members of Led Zeppelin. The diffi-
culty of the clues varies. It is a fun,
See GAMES page 14
Dr. Seuss tribute rocks Peasant's
Brandon Waddeli
Staff Writer
See MAD page 14
Have you heard a band recently
that had a sound so different you
couldn't even think of anyone with
whom to compare them? Last Friday
night, Peasant's Cafe debuted to
Greenville such a band: On Beyond
Zee. As uncharted as the Alaskan
plains, their sound will struggle for
mainstream acceptance but is a breath
of fresh air to the open-minded.
For the last two and a half years,
On Beyond Zee's future dwindled in
uncertainty as founding member and
pianist J.P. Powell, found himself start-
ing from the ground up when his co-
founder chose to pursue other inter-
ests in New York City. The classically-
trained piano virtuoso joined with
lead vocalist Charlton Phaneuf. and
together they surrounded themselves
with a rhythm section that would truly
showcase all their talent as musicians.
Throughout the night, the band
played a number of songs off their
debut CD, Mush, as well as two in-
teresting choices for covers. The band
played an acoustic version of Jane
Addiction's "Jane Says" that had the
mellow crowd tapping their feet and
singing along under their breath.
They also showed their talent as sto-
rytellers by performing an inspira-
tional and unconventional musical
version of the Dr. Seuss classic Sam
I Am. The band derives their name
from another Dr. Seuss favorite. On
Beyond Zebra. So it only seemed
natural for the band to show their
appreciation in such an artistic man-
ner.
The band began to get some at-
tention from the crowd when
frontman Phaneuf took off his gui-
tar, gave a flurry of hip thrusts and
danced about in front of the stage.
With bassist Bonini thumping along
while sitting on a barstool. the pair
even got attention from the people
in the back enthralled in heavy con-
versation.
The audience slowly but surely
got into OBZ's style over the progres-
sion of the evening. The band's sound
began as background music for the
audience, but it ended as a feature
attraction. Even if you don't enjoy
their sound, you have to admire this
band's musical talent.
Photo courtesy of Trumpeter Records
On Beyond Zee, who score tons of cool points by naming
themselves after a book by Dr. Seuss, played a set of their
distinctive piano-driven jazz at Peasant's Cafe Friday night.





12
Tuesday, April 4, 1995
The East Carolinian
March to take
back the night
Heather Zophy
Beth Anne Pretty
Student Health Set viceStudent
Orientation
Student, faculty and staff will
come together today to show
their commitment to the
end of violence The
ECU Sexual As-
sault Committee
and the Women's
Studies Alliance
are co-sponsor-
ing a Take Back m
The Night
March in order to
raise campus
awareness about vio-
lence.
Violence and anger
are rising issues of concern in
our community. In 1991. the U.S. At-
torney General reported that the
leading cause of injury to women was
battering. Furthermore, the FBI es-
timates that wife beating is the most
frequently occurring crime in the
country. Another staggering statis-
tic indicates that one in three women
will be raped in their lifetime. Due
to the frequency of violence against
women and a rise in violent attacks
against men. it is time that we edu-
cate and support each other to put
an end to the victimization.
Since women have been the re-
cipients of most of the violence, they
have been socialized and educated
to take many steps to protect them-
selves For instance, women walk in
groups, carry their keys in their
hands as a weapon, carry mace and
pepper spray and walk in well-lit ar-
eas. Unfortunately, men have not
been schooled in the same tech-
niques. As a result, men are increas-
ingly becoming the targets of violent
attacks and robberies.
Clearly, education and commu-
nication are essential for both men
and women, if we are to stop the vio-
lence. Take the responsibility to learn
preventative measures to protect
yourself and the ones that you
ove. Think of a route
or course of action
in advance, take
responsibility
for your own
behavior,
'1m don't be
at raid to
A speak up.
ar.d trust
your in-
stincts - if
something feels
uncomfortable,
eave or get help!
Help is a phone call
away. Utilize the blue-light trail or
any of the following resources: the
Counseling Center at 328-6661: ECU
Police at 328-6150: Dean of Students
at 328-6824: or Real Crisis at 758-
4357 (HELP). Do your part, and stop
the violence.
a
Kerouac will contested again
The Beat poet's
valuable archives
are up for grabs
SAN FRANCISCO (API - One
ot Jack Kerouac's last work was a
letter to his 21-year-old nephew.
written the day before he died, in-
sisting his estate be left to his
mother to keep it in the hands of
his own flesh and blond.
"And not to leave a dingblasted
thing to my wife's 100 Creek rela-
tives Kerouac wrote Paul Blake
Jr on Oct. 20, 1969.
Twenty-five years later, in the
midst of a resurgence in interest in
Beat generation writers. Kerouac's
estate is controlled by his wife's
relatives.
Now Blake has joined his blood
kin in a long-deferred fight to get a
share.
"I hope we can fully receive
what is just even though I know
a lot of damage has been done" to
the collection. Blake said Monday,
announcing he was joining a law-
suit filed last year by Kerouac's only
child. Jan Kerouac.
In the typed letter made pub-
lic years ago. Kerouac expressly
said he didn't want his estate to go
to his third wife. Stella Sampas,
who nursed him through the final
stages
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alcoholism.
.aid
he planned to divorce her or annul
their marriage.
When Kerouac died in Florida
at age 47. state law requited him
to leave a third of his estate to his
wire. Everything else went to his
mother. Gabrielle Kerouac. When
she died, she left everything to
Sampas. who had cared for her ai
ter Kerouac's death.
Kerouac's original will ignored
Jan. his daughter by his second
wife.
Kerouac only met her twice -
including once for blood tests he
demanded to prove his paternity.
Jan Kerouac decided to chal-
lenge the will left by her grand-
mother, which she claims is a fake.
If her grandmother had died with-
out a will, her estate would have
gone to Jan Kerouac and Blake
Sampas died in 199(1. Her fam-
ily, which controls the estate.
claims Kerouac's letter to Blake is
a take.
While Kerouac's estate was
only valued at about $53,280 when
he died, it now has millions in earn-
ing power.
At issue are the pocket spiral
notebooks, teletype rolls and parch-
ment scrolls on which Kerouac re-
corded his first rumblings about
the disaffection, alienation and re-
bellion in America a'ter World War
II.
The rough manuscripts for On
the Road and some other works
that came to define the Beat gen-
eration currently are on loan from
the estate to the New York Public
Library; notebooks and other ma-
terial remain in the private collet
tion of the estate.
( hie estimate values the estate
at $10 million if sold piecemeal
which each side insists the other
is intent on doing.
Ms. Kerouac and Blake note
that the estate recently sold a
Kerouac raincoat to actor Johnn
Depp for $50,000. They allege other
deals for more important artifacts
have been proposed.
Both sides say they intend to
keep the collection intact in a
single, public archive - although
Kerouac's letter to Blake doesn't
ask him to do so.
I want you to know he
wrote, "that if you're a crazy nut
you can do anything you want with
my property if I kick the bucket.
because we're of the same blood,
and also we're good buddies.
Tomorrow is your day
to save!
�.
�-�
j
ENJOY!
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13
Tuesday, April 4, 1995
The East Carolinian
30 OFF
FULL MENU
DOES NOT INCLUDE BEERS
'�
2422 STANTONSBURG ROAD
STANTON SQUARE SHOPPING CENTER
Open Monday - Saturday:
10:28- 9:28
757-7756
CATERING
Fund Raising Opportunities (Inquire with management)
Phobias need virtual therapy
traveling from the
e therapists
While iik;thai Idoing ich treatment
.� . stories to a in public place can compromise a
patient's righl to
1Krri j confidentiality, 1 he scenes made said psychologist
,knees go weak, l'
;lai �palms sweat and : r ki'rsitv School ol
led Klock entered hearts race Medicine in At-before lanta. one ol the - Larry Hodges, ,vaivhcrs Georgia Institute of The study
Technology participants re-
- �ceiving therapy by way of virtual it from balconies, reality wore high-tech helmets to expert-
These realistic, computer-generated ence the virtual world.
scenes can truly reduce a person's ; The technique's effectiveness vvitli
ofheights, researchers report in the April fear of heights suggests it is also worth
fournal of Psy studying for more complicated problems,
chiatry. Rothhaum said. Vietnam veterans with
It's a I gh-1 twist on standard post-traumatic stress disorder, for ex-
phobia treatment which ii ample, might fly over the jungle in vir-
ing people ti i frightening situations with tual Huey helicopters to help them come
suppi irt fn im a therapist si i they can i wer- to terms with war memories.
theirfears. In the study, lu college students
TI ml cai I take a lot of a stiy thera- who feared heights went through sewn
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o I Men iii
weekly sessions of 35 to 15 minutes each.
With supportive comments from a thera
pist. they experienced riding a 49-story
ing from progressively
higher balconies leading Lip to one on
the 20th floor, and making their way
across three footbridges up to 260 feet
above a canyon river.
It was very realistic. Klock said.
'Within about 20 or 30 seconds you felt
like' you were there.
The scene nud-j knees go weak,
palms sweat and hearts race, said com-
puter expert Liny Hodges of the Geor-
gia Institute ut Technology, another au-
thi ir of the study. The sessii ns were di me
in his lab.
Before the experiment started, the
students filled out questionnaires that
measured their distress about heights.
After the last treatment session, they
filled out the questionnaire again, and
That point, sewn participants had
gone to real-world high places on their
own.
The idea of virtual reality therapy is
'definitely interesting and it's worthwhile
exploring more, because it could become
quite useful in treatment .said Michelle
Craske, associate professor of psychol-
i igy and director of the anxiety disorders
behavioral program at the University of
California at Los Angeles
I k dges said that with persi mal com-
puters becoming increasingly powerful,
the hardware will probably be available
fi r $21M H ii i by next year. The unpatei ited
software w( uld be "somewhere between
free and lots of money he said.
As for Klock. he said he still has a
"small fear of heights but "I can get
out and I can overcome it It doesn't in-
hibit me from doing tilings anymore
And he has conquered that 72-sti �ry
they showed significant improvement glass elevator.
Watch out for
head injuries
NEW YORK (AP) - A blow to the
head that knocks you out can raise your
chance of getting Alzheimer's disease-
someday, but only if you carry a particu-
lar gene, a study suggests.
Elderly people who had had a se-
vere blow to the head and carried the
gene were Id times as likely to have
Alzheimer's as were people with neither
risk factor. A head injury alone, without
the gene, did not raise the risk.
The gene might act on a head in-
jury by turning a normal repair process
into a step toward disease, said Dr. Rich-
ard Mayeux. a professor of neurology,
psychiatry and epidemiology at Colum-
bia t'niversity in New York.
Head injury and the gene. apo-E4.
had each been linked separately to
Alzheimer's risk in prior studies. Mayeux
and colleagues published the new results
in this month's issue of the journal Neu-
rology.
"It's actually a very' important pa-
per because it sheds light n how head
injury promotes Alzheimer's, said Dr.
James Mortimer, associate director of the
Geriatric Research. Education and Clini-
cal Center at the Veterans Affairs Medi-
cal Center in Minneapolis
Walter Kukull, an epidemiologist at
the University of Washington in Seattle
who is studying Alzheimer's, cautioned
that the conclusions must be considered
tentative because relatively few study
participants had a head injury plus the
gene. But the idea that apo-E4 could
team up with a head injury to raise the
risk of Alzheimer's is plausible, he said.
Although head injury would ac-
count for only a small fraction of
Alzheimer's cases, the new research is
valuable tor its insight into how genes
and environment might work together
to produce the disease, he said.
The study included 113 Alzheimer's
patients and 123 healthy elderly people
who were matched to the patients by age.
gender and ethnic group. Spouses or
other relatives of patients were asked if
the patients had been knocked uncon-
scious more than two years before the
disease began: the healthy people were
asked if they had been similarly hurt at
least two years before the interview.
The study found'
-Compared with people with nei-
ther the gene nor a history of head in-
jury, participants who had only the gene
ran twice the risk of being diagnosed
with Alzheimer's.
-The 15 participants who had the
injury but not the gene showed no in-
crease in risk.
-The eight participants who had the
injury plus the gene ran a 10-fold risk.
Mayeux said the reason might in-
vi ike the brain's reaction to serious head
blows. Prior research found that in about
one-third of people who die shortly after
a severe head injury, the brain shows
deposits of a substance called beta amy-
loid. These deposits apparently come in
response to the injury Mayeux said.
Beta amyloid deposits also appear
in brains of Alzheimer's patients, al-
though scientists are still debating
whether they cause the disease.
The apo-E4 gene tells the body how
to make a protein that binds relatively
tightly to beta amyloid. This binding may
encourage beta amyloid deposits to form
after a head injury, which in turn may
promote Alzheimer's. Mayeux said.
�. � '
STUDENTSTEACHERS
Earn $$ This Summer! ineed dependable transportation
Monitoring Cotton Fields MAIL RESUME TO: MCSI
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��
14
Tuesday, April 4, 1995
77e �asr Carolinian
GAMES from page 11
yet hard-to-win game. Up to four
teams. Big Fun Games, Inc. Grade: B
Pay Day: The classic "where does
all the money go game" has a new
look and new cards. The board is a
giant calendar with certain doom
awaiting your money at least once a
week. There are bills, Monster Charges
and Deal cards. If your Deal cards
amount to more than your bills, you
make money. If not, you can take out
a loan to pay your bills off so that the
next time around the calendar you can
try to make enough money to win.
Despite the fact that my roommate
beats me almost every time, it is a very
fun game. 2-6 players. Parker Broth-
ers. $12.98. Grade: A
Taboo: I love this game! Players
are given cards with a word and a list
of words they cannot say while trying
to get their teammates to guess the
word. If the person trying to describe
the word uses any of the words on
the list a watcher from the other team
gets to buzz him with a really loud,
obnoxious buzzer. Lots of yelling and
an annoying buzzer � what could be
more fun? 24 teams. Milton Bradley.
$19.98. Grade: A
Outburst: Quick, off the top of
your head, name as many words that
rhyme with "head" as you can in 30
seconds. Sounds easy enough, nght?
Wrong. The categories are a little
hard, and the rules a bit confusing,
but the game is still fun overall. My
suggestion to you is to get on a team
with smart people if you could not
come up with the words that rhyme
with head. Two players or teams.
Hersh Games. $22.98. Grade: C
Monopoly: The king of board
games is still available. You know the
drill: Run desperately around the
board, buy property and try not to
land on Park Place. The playing pieces
are pretty much the same. The car,
the thimble and all your other child-
hood pals are there, and they're still
made of metai! A training ground for
slum lords, Monopoly still takes three
days to play, but boy is it ever fun.
Milton Bradley. Grade: B
So next time you and the gang
cannot think of anything to do. or you
are tired of the downtown scene, go
to the store and grab yourself a board
game. They're not just for kids any-
more.
JYLA.LJ from page 11
beautiful shell for all to see The
song borders on a ballad, but the lyr-
ics keep it from being that. The gui-
tar softly picks out a hollow tune,
with a quiet back drop provided by
the bass and some subdued drum-
ming - a very good tune.
Retro music is in full swing these
days, and this album is no exception.
Black Sabbath is a definite presence
here, but Led Zepplin is the most ob-
vious influence. Mad Season cranks
out some really slow and heavy blues
tunes that sound much like Zepplin,
but in a very good way. They do the
style justice.
"Artificial Red" is one such song.
The drumming in this song is very
much in the tradition of John
Bonham, very heavy and powerful
blues drumming: "When the Levee
Breaks" comes to mind. The bass fel-
lows the standard 12-bar blues pro-
gression, and the lead guitar stays
subdued during the verses but wails
to excess in the chorus and solos.
Staley's voice is tortured and just per-
fect for the song; he adds much to
the album and seems to really show
more of his talent here than he did
with Alice In Chains.
"Long Gone Day" is sort of an
unplugged tune with some bongo ac-
tion and a little sax interspersed with
the bass, vibes and guitar. At times
it sounds like soft lounge music, but
the tone shifts to an eerie feel and
then back to the lounge. Like most
of the songs on this album, the lyr-
ics are about despair, loss, emptiness
and addiction. Very dark and haunt-
ing.
The opening track seems to set
the tone for the whole CD. "Wake Up"
starts slow and builds to a full tilt rock.
The tempo for the disc is generally
slow and more akin to the blues than
grunge or even modern rock. Even
listening to it the first time, the songs
sounded very familiar. Mad Season is
exploring an aspect of rock that many
bands make an attempt at and fall
short of anything worth listening to.
I doubt this album will do that
well despite its outright quality. The
reason I say that is because it's intel-
ligent music in a genre that often
tends to be superfluous. If you are
going to imitate Zepplin you had bet
ter understand what you're up against
These gentlemen have taken on that
task and excelled at it This is a very
dark and introspective CD; the music
is generally heavy and slow and has a
subtle gothic feel to it Staley's lyrics
and vocals are fit perfectly to the
music and complete the general dark
feel of this 10-track release. Mad
Season's Above comes highly recom-
mended.
Visit these
merchants
tomorrow
and SAVE
during The East Carolinian's first Student
Appreciation Day. Grab your I.D. and take
advantage of special savings at these businesses:
� Amici's Pizza � UBE
� Attic
� Catalog Connection
� Chico's
� Economy Mini Storage
�Gordon's Golf & Ski
� Hank's Homemade Ice Cream
� Heron Bay Trading Co.
� Kinston Indians
� Rose Nails
� Scott's Cleaners
� Skantech
� Student Stores
� Tried & True
Wash Pub
Wilson Acres Apts.
Winn Dixie
And don't forget
to say "Thankyou"
Winn-Dixie Presents
Student - Faculty
Appreciation Day!
Wednesday, April 5,1995
6-Pak Cans Pepsi
with $5.00 Purchase and ECU I.D. Card!
All Day Wednesday, April 5,1995
Plus, Register To Win A Pair
Of Tickets To Tom Petty
April 12th At Walnut Creek
Courtesy Of WSFL FM
LOWEST PRICES ON
Beer, Wine And Soft Drinks!
10 OFF Bag Chips & Snacks!
�i
M
Winn-Dixie-
brhetpbce
stwE'ifcJT
tm WEDNESDAY
�PfRi�4T!ofal
APRIL 5,1995
609 S.E. Greenville Blvd (264 ALT.)
At Arlington Blvd Greenville, N.C.
f






15
Tuesday, April 4, 1995
The East Carolinian
WISH from page 11
"adolescent soul babble" into poetry,
which finally translated into these
well-crafted songs. She takes her own
personal experiences and creates
songs that are accessible to a larger
audience. When listening to her
voice, you can picture the words as
they stir feelings from inside. Shan-
non uses a conglomeration of styles,
and if you can imagine Nanci Griffith
and Liz Phair agreeing on a certain
"sound you would have Shannon
Worrell's style in a nutshell.
This album was very thought
provoking. One of the more moving
songs "See Jane brilliantly uses pi-
ano, cello and guitar to blend with
the voices of Shannon and Dave
Matthews. In this tune, she expresses
her love for her daughter and speaks
of how her daughter is the only one
holding her together sometimes.
Due to the very laid-back and
soothing tone of this album, I let it
play twice through and didn't even
realize it had been on that long.
Some of the songs captured my mood
and turned it to fit the music. It was
really strange that her music was able
to do that for me, but I was pleased.
Shannon Worrell has the talent to
make a big name for herself, in the
music industry. With her meaning-
ful poetry and unique guitar style,
Three Wishes is a CD worth listen-
ing to
Natural Iifel�
;�Aar
It takes 17 muscles to smile, 43 to frown.
-NIRSA Natural High
This message has been brought to you by Recreational Services and Housing Services.
�NATURAL
m
BUCKET from page 1
Do you people realize that what
you re doing affects others too?
Youlknow that there are going to
be people around that have just bro-
ken off relationships, and it hurts
them to see others being so happy.
Someone said to me one day that
theyfelt like they had been trapped
in the Playboy channel because ev-
ery Jinie they turned around they
saw so many couples kissing, etc.
J'm not asking anyone to
change the way they are to make
others happy, I just want to know
what is so great about PDAs. I guess
I don't understand why you guys
1
can't wait until you get home, or find
some semi-secluded spot where you
can seduce each other. Is there
something fun about annoying all
of us who don't participate in PDA?
Do you think that it makes you look
cool? Do you even realize how you
look to the masses surrounding you?
Well, here's a clue - lame. You
guys might have the impression that
you look like two young lovers and
that what you are doing to each other
in front of us is sooooooo romantic.
I hate to be the one to break it to
you people, but you look like you are
trying to mark your territory. You
also look silly. Instead of hanging all
over each other, why don't you try
just hanging out. It's a lot easier to
talk to each other when your lips
aren't locked together. It's not as if
every kiss is going to be your last. I
would hate to be in the area if it were.
Of course, there is nothing that
I can do to stop all of these public
displays of afft ;tion, and not all of it
is bad. There just happens to be a
fine line between what is and what
is not cool when people are showing
affection toward each other. Young
love is nice, but please, save some
thing for when you get old.
St&PSSlSlFIS
WHAT'S NEW AT EAST COAST??
LOWER PRICES ON NEW MUSIC
(MORPHINE, OASIS, BELLY, MATTHEW SWEET,
REM, WEEN, DAVE MATTHEWS BAND �$1 3.98
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TITLES INCLUDE MYST, 7TH GUEST & PENTHOUSE INTERACTIVE!
NIGHT from page 11
Cox) is pompous, arrogant and gen-
erally disliked by everyone. If
Malvolio is not played right, much
of the humor in his situation can
be lost. Luckily this was not the
case with Cox's Malvolio, who had
the audience rolling in the aisles. I
think my favorite scene in the play
was when Malvolio found the love
letter. This scene was hilarious. The
conspirators Sir Toby, Sir Andrew
and Fabian (Brian Davis) hid be-
hind the second story balcony while
Malvolio roamed the stage below.
Malvolio's monologue as he read
the letter was accented by out-
bursts from the "peanut gallery
so to speak. The result was com-
edy at its best.
With only three women in the
play, Kelly M. Cates (Viola-Cesario),
Heather Melton (Maria) and Thea
Rae Mills (Olivia) were bound to
stand out. However, these three
would have stood out in an all-fe-
male cast thanks to their believable
performances. Cates was fun to
watch throughout the play, whether
she was hiding her love for Orsino
(Justin Allen) or fending off ad-
vances from Olivia. Mills main-
tained Olivia's regal bearing despite
the rather large, though beautiful,
costume she wore. And Melton's
Maria was exactly what she should,
have been - flirtatious, saucy and
lots of fun.
The entire cast did an excellent
job of bringing this play from the
book to the stage. It was fun to
watch and surprisingly easy to fol-
low. I believe that even someone,
not familiar with the play would
enjoy this performance. Out of 10
stars. Twelfth Night rates an eight.
East Carolina Playhouse
presents
EAST COAST
MCJSIC& VIDEO
$3.00 OFF
ANY CD
$15.98 OR ABOVE.
1109 CHARLES BLVD.
758-4251
OPEN EVERY
NIGHT UNTIL
MIDNIGHT.
William Shakespeare's
Classic Romantic Comedy
Twelfth ht
March 30, 31, April 1, 3 and 4, 1995 at 8:00 p.m.
April 2, 1995 at 2:00 p.m.
Mesnereyes"
AprilS.
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TONIGHT
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n
HOW TO GET YOUR JOLLIES
AT COLLEGE 24 HOURS A DAY.

Open a tab at a diner.
Belgian waffles and cheese fries with gravy
are delicious, regardless of the hour.
Visit a local court of law.
Plenty of seating, unique conversation and
drama that improves the later it gets.
Be the gym night janitor.
Work out at your leisure and never wait
in ime for lat pulldowns or the erg.
Get a Citibank Classic card.
For your peace of mind, operators are
on call 24 hours a day, 7 days a week.
� 1995 Citibank (South Dakota). N A
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wmimm"mwm m.ipm





16
Tuesday, April 4, 1995
The East Carolinian
Patriots nab series,
ECU blows chances
Brad Oldham
Staff Writer
In a crucial CAA series that
could have brought the ECU base-
ball team a notch higher in the con-
ference, the Pirates dropped two of
three games against rival George
Mason University (GMU) this week-
end at Harrington Field. The Patri-
ots move to 4-2 in the conference,
while the Pirates fall to 3-6. It is the
third straight CAA series the Pirates
have lost, placing them only ahead
of 0-9 William & Mary in the con-
ference race.
We've had numerous chances
to win games ECU head coach
Gary Over ton said after the series.
The bottom line is we didn't
do the things necessary to win. It
was just too many blown opportuni-
ties
In the first game on Saturday.
the Pirates were very timid at the
plate in getting shutout 6-0. The Pa-
triots were led by GMU pitcher Bran-
don Nass, who went the distance for
the Pats in the win. The Hemdon,
s46eod
Wednesday. April 5
! Men's Tennis @ Old
'Dominion, Norfolk, VA
2:30 p.m.
Thursday. April 6
Women's Tennis vs.
Peace College, 2 p.m.
Friday. April 7
Men's Tennis @ Liberty
Univ Lynchburg, VA, 3
p.m.
Golf @ CAA
Championships, Location
TBA
Men's Outdoor Track @
Sun Ray Dogwood Relays,
Knoxvilie, TN
Women's Outdoor Track @
Duke invit Durham, NC
Saturday. April 8
Baseball @ William &
IMary, Williamsburg, VA
(DH) 1 p.m.
Softball@UNC Round
'Robin. Chapel Hill, NC
Men's Tennis vs. George
Mason @ Harrisonburg, VA
11 a.m.
Women's Tennis vs.
American @ Richmond, VA.
l:
1 a.m.
Golf@CAA
Championships
TBA
Men's Outdoor Track @-
Sun Ray Relays, Knoxvilie,
TN
Women's Outdoor Track @
Duke Invit Durham, NC
Sunday. April 9
Baseball @ William &
Mary, Williamsburg, VA,
1p.m.
Softball @ UNC Round
Robin. Chapel Hill. NC
Men's Tennis @ James
Madison, Harrisonburg,
VA, 9 a.m.
Golf @ CAA
Championships, TBA
Compiled by EMB
Va. native had a five-plus ERA com-
ing into the game and a 11 record
in just his fifth career start, hut the
southpaw used smart pitches from
the first through the ninth innings
to get the shutout.
Shortstop Brad Midgett had the
hot bat for GMU in the first game.
The junior went 2-for-4 on the day.
including a bases-loaded triple in the
top of the seventh inning to give
GMU a 4-0 lead. ECU's Jason Mills
suffered the loss, dropping his
record to 3-4 on the season. It was
the first time the Pirates have been
shutout in 56 games.
The Pirates bounced back in
game two of the doubleheader on
Saturday, getting help from the hot-
torn of the lineup, with shortstop
Chad Puckett going 2-for-3 in the
uame with a run and two RBIs.
Puckett, a senioi out of Charlotte,
N.C got a crucial double in the hot
torn of the sixth inning that scored
freshman third baseman Derek Lind-
say and gave ECU their first lead ol
the day at 6 5
The Pirates were forced to
hattle back against the Patriots to
salvage the 7-5 win. Jason Elmore
improved to 2-0 on the season, while
GMU pitcher Brian Grzelaczyk
dropped his record to L3 on the
year Junior Jeff Hewitt entered the
game in the ninth inning to regis-
ter his second save ot the season.
In the rubber game on Sunday.
Coach Overton put 0-2 senior Boh
Wharton on the mound against
See PIRATES page 19
Just
smash it!
Josh Campbell (left) gives
the 1995 ECU tennis
team a forehand-smash
winner. This year's Pirate
tennis team has been
tested, but with next
year's incoming freshman
class, ECU and coach Bill
Moore will look to better
days.
Photo Courtesy of Garrett Killian
Success good as Gold for ECU Dance team
Photo Courtesy of ECU
In front of the Williams Arena crowds, the ECU Pure Gold Dancers strut their stuff every
winter. However, this weekend the dancers will showcase thier talents down in Orlando.
Warren Sumner
Staff Writer
Writing for a newspaper isn't
always what it is cracked up to be.
While not akin to brain surgery or
rocket science, it has its own,
que set of pressures and its own
hardships.
Sure, you get to meet a lot of
interesting people with a lot of in-
teresting views and a lot of inter-
esting ways to express them. Great,
(kit you also get to do things that
either aren't interesting at all. or
are a little more interesting than
you'd like them to be
It's always loads of fun to sit
through a university press confer-
ence about funding appropriation.
There is nothing better'than going
to a downtown club and listening
to a band's lead "screamer's" three-
hour pontification about govern-
ment oppression.
hr sitting through one of Steve
Logan's post-game interviews after
a close defeat wondering if this is
the game where he'll snap and
throw a chair.
But having experienced all
these, and now a proud graduate
of ECU's journalism department, I
felt that I could confidently handle
any story thrown at me, any situa-
tion that was presented. I believed
I was ready for anything.
Then I interviewed the Pure
Gold Dancers.
The Dancers, ECU's answer to
the Los Angeles Laker girls, have
become a mainstay for ECU basket-
ball, and could indeed be a reason
for the increase of male attendance
at Pirate home games this year. As
an ambassador group for the uni-
versity, the squad has brought their
high-energy dance routines to the
USMC base at Camp Lejuene and
have graced TV spots for ECU bas-
ketball and local merchants.
So you would expect that these
ladies would have swelled heads
and prima donna attitudes. Not so.
In fact, you'd be hard-pressed to
find a sweeter, more down-to earth
collection of young women any-
where.
You'd also have a hard time
finding a collection that could turn
so "seasoned" a reporter into a
bumbling idiot as fast as they did.
Upon walking into the inter-
See GOLD page 19
Pirate tandem excel as premier players
Eric Bartels
Assistant Sports Editor
"1 want to bring the level of the
tennis team up and. bring good re-
cruits in freshman tennis player
Josh Campbeli said.
If that is the case then Campbell
and fellow freshman Kris Hutton will
have plenty to strive for as they en-
ter their first collegiate season with
Dr. Bill Moore and a senior-domi-
nated team.
"Josh and Kris are good play
ers and good students head ten
nis coach Dr. Bill Moore said. "They
take school seriously, they tram se
riously and they compete seriously
The future of Pirate tennis will
be very strong as Campbell and
Hutton have proved that they can
compete. Campbell (10-5) has won
10 matches this season at the No 6
seed, and Hutton. who currently
holds a 9-f record at the No. 5 seed
have adapted well to their new envi-
ronments.
"Combining both school and
tennis has been a big adjustment
Campbell said. "But the team made
it really easy. We are all really close
Hailing from Cincinnati. Ohm.
Campbell brings to ECU, a tough
work ethic.
"Malavai Washington is on ol
my favorite tennis pla ei
Campbeil said 'He's a really hard
worker and a tighter But I love
Andre Agassi too
Aftei reci ini i ei fO ;
was awful Hutton said. "High
school sports in Canada are not ol
the same caliber as they are in
America Overall, we don't have the
emphasis size or training facilities
to produce the athletes. There isn't
the money available in the programs
to produce the athletes.
Hutton comes from a family
that has a strong involvement in col-
legiate athletics.
My Jad played football for a
little while at the University ol West
irn Ontario Hutton said. "My
brother goes to UNC Chape! Hill and
he plays on the tennis team there
Attributing Jimmy Connors.
Kris Hutton
With little less than a month
left of tennis. Hutton can look to-
wards 1995-96 to improve his skills.
"My mind game needs improve-
ment Hutton said. "What you
work on in college is a game strat-
egy and mentally competitive ten-
nis
Besides UNC-Wilmington.
Furman and James Madison, Hutton
also had a difficult task in choosing
schools.
"1 came to East Carolina, be-
cause coach Moore is a player's
coach Hutton said. "He is a fun
guy to be around
As the level of play increases.
Josh Campbell
of mail and sought after by the likes John McEnroe and Bjorn Bjorg as "Nike Jimmy Connors and John so will Campbell's and Hutton's play
ol Boston College. Duquesne. Rob- his most admired Hutton McEnroe because they are both left
erl Morns. Nebraska and Kansas, has a special reason for their liking handed and so am I Hutton said. See TENNIS page 19
Campbell chose the ECU tennis pro-
gram to pursue his collegiate
dreams.
"It's a good atmosphere here
Speedy DB plays two sports
Campbeli .said The team really got
me here - you really have to tit in
with the guys. The other coaches
who recruited himj were all about
tennis.
After spending his first colle
giate year playing tenms Campbell
has found guidance in some "I his
departing teammates
Ben Atkinson really helped
Campbell said 'He's
i � iving from London i intai i
Hutton has proved to 1
nis tea bat i
� n n i s
.
Warren Sumner
Staff Writer
��� �: MMMMMMMM
Dwight Hi
Dwight Henry, while an all-
around athlete, is known for one
thing his ability to get from point
to point B in a short amount of
time. Henry is undoubtedly one ol
the fastest athletes ECU has ever
had m uniform, and he splits his
year between the asphalt on the
ECU track ,i)A th grass on its foot
ball field.
Ilcui v would hav� evei y i ight
to be a slight bit schizophn nic as
. - i le must adapt his
mindset from that of an individual
performer to that of a team player.
As a defensive back on the football
team, Henry must change his prepa-
ration from that for a non-contact
sport to one that sees him getting
contact regularly, some of it fierce
One would think that this
would prove difficult for any athlete,
hut in Henry's case, it's mst part of
everyday life
"I don't think my life is that dif-
ferent (playing football) Henry
said "In fact, because ot playing
football this year. 1 think it made it
See TWO page 18





("
17
Tuesday, April 4, 1995
The East Carolinian
Robersonville track home to stock car racing
Tom Earnhardt
Staff Writer
When thinking of stock car rac-
ing, names like Petty, Allison,
Earnhardt and Yarborough come to
mind. Ford, Chevrolet and Pontiac
dominate the manufacturing of the
cars, while sponsors STR Budweiser,
Miller, McDonalds and Goodwiench
have become synonymous with the
sport
Also synonymous with stock car
racing are fabled tracks such as
Daytona, Talladega, Charlotte,
Rockingham and Robersonville.
Robersonville?
Just 20 miles northeast of
Greenville lies a 38-mile banked as-
phalt tri-oval track known as the East
Carolina Motor Speedway (ECMS).
It's no super-speedway like Daytona
and Talladega, but ECMS does have
excitement and good racing.
Every Saturday night, from
March 25 through October 28, driv-
ers take to the track while fans
clamor to the stands to witness stock
car racing at its roots. The crowds
gather each week to hear announcer
Buddy Long call out names like Hank
Jarman, Jeff Harris, Gary Davis and
Phillip Cobb, as these drivers put
their machines and nerves to the test
at ECMS.
Every now and then, fans might
hear a name familiar to all who fol-
low the sport and even some who
don't - Earnhardt. Dale Earnhardt,
Jr. brings his 3 Chevrolet to
Robersonville several times each sea-
son as he follows in the enormous
footsteps of his fa-
ther, seven-time
Winson Cup champ
Dale Earnhardt, Sr.
Stock car racing
has become
America's No. 1 spec-
tator sport. It may be
hard to believe, but
stock car fever has
even infiltrated the
college environment.
Just take a look
around campus. On
any given day, you
are likely to see hats,
shirts, license plates
and bumper stickers
of many different NASCAR racing
teams and drivers.
You might not be aware of it, but
some of you sit right next to an ac-
tive driver two or three times a week.
ECU student Mike Conover competes
frequently at ECMS and other tracks
in the area.
ECMS opened in 1989, and for
less than the price of a concert or
football game ticket, students can wit-
ness the same type of excitement that
has affected millions throughout the
country. ECU students and faculty
receive $2 off the regular $12 admis-
sion price by presenting their I.D. at
the gate.
The track is located 18 miles
north of
Greenville on
Highway 64 in
Robersonville.
Fans can work
there way
around buying
meals at the con-
cession stands
by bringing their
own food and
beverage. Cool-
ers are permit-
ted, but officials
ask that you
don't bring glass
bottles.
Seating is
right next to the track, and the view
is fantastic. ECMS is not for the faint
of heart The track is surrounded by
concrete walls just as formidable as
The crowds gather
each week to hear
announcer Buddy
Long call out
names like Hank
Jarman, Jeff
Harris, Gary
Davis and Phillip
Cobb
those at Darlington, and the close-
quarters action provides the specta-
tor with many spins, close calls and
crashes just to remind you - this is
stock car racing.
ECMS provides a tremendous
variety of races. ECMS starts each
Saturday evening off with the Pure
Stock Division, designed for novice
drivers trying to break into the sport
without a lot of money. These driv-
ers are racing stock cars with stock
engines, the same cars that we drive
each day around town.
Pure Stock is followed by rac-
ing in the Four Cylinder Division, in
which Mustangs, Pintos, Sunbirds
and other smaller-sized cars compete.
The Super Stock cars follow - larger
cars like Monte Carlos and Camaros
with engine and body modifications
allowed.
The Sportsman Division follows,
and includes racers with more expe-
rience and money to put into their
cars. Drivers and crews are allowed
to make greater car modifications,
and compete for over $90,000 in
prize money at ECMS.
Rounding out the racing each
Saturday is the Late Model Stock Di-
vision, seasoned professionals who
are some of the best drivers in the
country. This division has produced
many famous names like'Dale Jarrett,
Darrell Waltrip, Mark Martin and
Dale Earnhardt, among others. Spon-
sors for the Late Model Stock Divi-
sion Pepsi and 7UP have posted more
than $260,000 in prize money at
ECMS this season.
For the stock car racing enthu-
siast, ECMS in Robersonville guar-
antees at least 200 laps of pure rac-
ing excitement each week. For the
novice spectator, ECMS offers a good
look at this fast-paced sport that is
sweeping the nation. On April 22,
Dale Earnhardt. Jr will return tofS
Robersonville for the Late ModeljJg
Stock Car 200. jj
The five-eighths mile tri-oval
track at Robersonville will also host
several more feature races through-
out the season where the Late Model
Stock drivers duel for 200-plus laps,
with $4,000, or more going to the
winners.
Seles' attacker set
free on appeal
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Replacements
pushed aside
(AP)- Each Miami Marlins re-
placement player got a $25,000
bonus. Philadelphia Phillies and
San Francisco Giants replacements
received an autographed ball. Cin-
cinnati sent some replacements to
the minors, along with $19 for gas.
"I asked for it in nickels to
make it look like more joked
Reds infielder Dan Rohrmeier.
Most replacement players lost
out on a big payday that would
have gone for college degrees and
new cars and children's clothes.
All missed ut on a chance to play
in the big leagues.
They came within hours of
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their goal - starting the season
with a big-league club. That would
have meant a $5,000 bonus and
the promise of $20,000 in sever-
ance when the major leaguers re-
turned.
But an agreement between
players and owners to start the
season without a new contract
sent many replacements to the
minors and others back to jobs as
truck drivers and teachers and
salesmen.
As major leaguers prepared
Sunday to report to spring train-
ing, which has been reoperfed un-
til ihe delayed season begins April
26, the replacements tossed their
gear in garbage bags and dis-
persed.
(AP)- The man convicted of
stabbing tennis star Monica Seles re-
mained free yesterday on a two-year
suspended prison sentence after a
judge rejected an appeal by prosecu-
tors and the injured athlete's attor-
ney to put the attacker in prison.
Judge Gertraut Goering upheld
the sentence given in October 1993
to Guenter Parche of Germany af-
ter he knifed Seles in the back dur-
ing a tournament, so that his idol,
Steffi Graf, could again become No.
1 in the world.
Seles, 21, has not played pro-
fessional tennis since then.
She and prosecutors had ap-
pealed Parche's conviction on a
charge of grievous bodily injury, ask-
ing for a conviction of attempted
manslaughter, and a prison term in-
stead of a suspended sentence.
The judge said testimony from
Seles would have been needed to
convict Parche on a more serious
charge.
"We assume that Parche's act
is the reason that Seles is not able
to play tennis anymore, but this
can't be said with certainty because
Miss Seles was not willing to testify
in court the judge said.
Seles wrote a letter to the court. J
saying Parche's attack had "�e- ������
stroyed my life J.w
The judge accepted testimony '�"�� '�
by police officers and psychiatrists '
who said that, aside from his fixa- r
tion on Graf and Seles, Parche was " w"
harmless.
"The evaluations were both
positive Goering said. "Both ex- �
perts expect that he will never be
moved to do something like that - "�-�"
again.
"We can't rule out that he E -
meant to do more than he did to l,l
Miss Seles, but we also can't prove
this
Goering said Parche's confes-
sion and his written letter of apol-
ogy to Seles counted to his credit.
Prosecutor Rolf Rosenkranz
had acknowledged in his closing ar-
guments, "from the previous life of
the accused, there is nothing to
show that he was aggressive
Rosenkranz said the 40-year-old
Parche should be imprisoned be-
cause he had carefully planned the
attack, because it was carried out
in public, and was in part based on
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��





18
Tuesday, April 4, 1995
The East Carolinian
Training camp for free agents
iMMnamwMMunM
. ������BBC �� 3CNMGSMM MMBM �� ��Mi ���!
BASEBALL from page 17
(AP)- Imagine a starting rota-
tion that includes Orel Hershiser,
Bob Tewksbury and AL ERA cham-
pion Steve Ontiveros, a bullpen that
has John Franco and Dennis
Eckersley and a lineup with Mark
Grace, Larry Walker and Bo Jackson.
Interesting, huh?
They're all available, and could
be all together, starting Wednesday
in a special spring training camp that's
been set up for more than 200 free
agents in Homestead, Fla.
They've been frozen out of sign-
ing new contracts by the strike. Start-
ing today, though, there could be a
free-agent free-fall, even before camps
officially open Wednesday.
"I'll probably be on the cellular
phone as I drive up Florida Marlins
general manager Dave Dombrowski
said.
Jeff Blauser, Benito Santiago and
Vince Coleman could also attend the
unusual camp created just for them
because they don't belong to any
team. The newly built site south of
Miami was supposed to be used by
the Cleveland Indians a few years ago
before it was wrecked by Hurricane
Andrew.
Along with players, the camp
might attract scouts and team offi-
cials.
For starters. Kevin Brown. Frank
Viola and Bobby Witt are among the
other starting pitchers available.
"We need pitching and we're ad-
dressing it said San Francisco gen-
eral manager Bob Quinn, who could
re-sign starter Billy Swift
Some deals seem close. Andy Van
Slyke and the Baltimore Orioles ap-
peared close during the strike, Terry
Pendleton and the Philadelphia
Phillies may work out something and
Hershiser could wind up with Cleve-
land.
"We would like to get some help
at third said Philadelphia general
manager Lee Thomas, who's also con-
sidering Chris Sabo.
Todd Stottlemyre and the Blue
Jays want to find a way to keep him
in Toronto, but it's not sure whetier
Dave Stewart will return there. Alan
Trammell and Eckersley are free, al-
though both are expected to stay with
their former teams.
Andre Dawson, who originally
said 1994 would be his last season,
may end up signing with the Florida
Marlins. The Los Angeles Dodgers
may re-sign Brett Butler and wanted
to look at Viola, who's coming off arm
surgery. The Orioles wanted to see
Franco, while Dave Winfield was ex-
pected to attract some interest
The Marlins, meanwhile, may be
the biggest loser because of baseball's
return to the old work rules.
Under a system implemented late
See SIGN page 19
"The replacement team, I
guess, in a sense has been dis-
carded said Giants shortstop
Jack Smith, who returned to his
job as a building contractor in
Florida.
The Marlins gave the most gen-
erous going-away present. Florida
replacements were stunned when
they found out they were getting a
$25,000 bonus, in addition to the
$5,000 each originally was prom-
ised for signing.
"Mouths dropped and there
was total silence for like 10 sec-
onds catcher Jimmy Kremers said.
"Then someone finally said, Whoo-
hoo
"This is incredible. Some of
these people have never made more
than $8,000 or $9,000 in a t0fcl
year
Cleveland gave $2,000 bo-
nuses. Milwaukee handed out
$1,000. a Brewers jacket and coach-
class plane tickets home or to the
minors. Many teams offered little
more than a handshake and a bag
TWO from page 16
much easier to head back onto the
track. I think I'm just settling into
the flow of both sports now pretty
steadily. I feel really comfortable
doing what I'm doing
Henry said that he has seen no
resistance from Steve Logan or
track coach Bill Carson about his
"moonlighting and said that each
coach has been supportive of his
decision.
"The football department didn't
even know about me when I came
Henry said. "Coach Carson is the
one who recruited me for track and
the first time we talked, I told him
that I wanted to try out for football.
I started playing football in the
ninth grade and as I played it more,
and learned more about it, I decided
that I wanted to play more football
after high school. I told (Carson)
that and he said Hey, that's fine
with me
Henry said that he plans to con-
tinue as a two-sport athlete through-
out his college career, and said he
sees no reason why he should have
to pick one sport over the other.
"I feel pretty comfortable play-
ing both sports right now and, un-
til one takes precedence over the
other - if that ever happens, I'll
keep right on playing both Henry
said.
Given the difference in the vio-
lent nature of the game of football
from that of track, one would think
that Henry would find training for
football more rigorous, but accord-
ing to Henry the track is a much
tougher "playing field
"I think track is harder because
you prepare as an individual he
said. "Even though you have relay
teams, it is still an individual sport.
Even on relays, people depend on
you to do well on yow leg, where
in football, things are passed down
a line, where if someone misses a
tackle, there is someone down the
line who is supposed to make the
tackle. 1 think that track is definitely
more stressful, the competition is
more in your face than that of the
football team
Henry smiles at a question of
what he likes to do on his non-ath-
letic time. Apparently, there isn't a
lot of that, as his busy academic and
athletic schedule fills much of his
day. Henry said that he has made a
lot of sacrifices for athletics, particu-
larly his playing the saxophone.
"I don't have that much time to
do anything now he said. "1 used
to play in the jazz band in high
school, so now I practice a lot to
try to get my sax skills back. It's
tough, but I know that training for
sports is something that will help
me every day. What I'm doing now
will help me meet the obstacles that
are sure to come up later and play-
ing sports will help me deal with any
situation will come up
Henry, like most athletes of his
caliber, said that he dreams of con-
tinuing a professional sports career,
probably in football because, "that's
where the money is But for Henry,
financial gain is not wanted for him-
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self, but so that he can give some-
thing back to his mother, to whom
he feels eternally indebted.
"My mom brought up five kids
all by herself he said. "I hope God
will keep her alive long enough so
that I can make it and get her situ-
ated so she doesn't have to struggle
anymore. She's definitely been my
biggest inspiration, and I feel like
I'm living my life just for her
Henry said that he would sur-
prise a great many people with his
laid-back attitude in soc.al situa-
tions. He said he likes to spend his
time "sitting in his room chilling
out He said that he thinks most
girls feel because he is an athlete,
he is automatically hyper, but the
only time he truly opens up is when
he is with his girlfriend, Christine.
"When I'm with her, another
part of me opens up and I can act
crazy or like a little kid or some-
thing he said. "When we're not to-
gether I'm pretty much laid back
for replacements' clothes.
They give you a garbage bag
and send you home for your effort
said Reds pitcher Billy Fultz. who
will return to his industrial pack-
aging business in Alabama.
Replacement baseball provided
a month of curiosities, lowlights,
improbable comebacks and the
strangest trade in baseball history.
There was 48-year-old Pedro
Borbon falling over during exer-
cises, then striking out the first
batter he faced. There were first
basemen using outfield gloves, "re-
placement fans" with bags over
their heads and crowds of only a
few dozen despite $1 tickets.
Cincinnati made a five-for-none
trade with Cleveland, prompting
Reds manager Davey Johnson to re-
mark: "Cleveland got the better of
the deal. They didn't get anybody
And there were brief moments
of glory.
Seattle reliever Dave Graybill,
a fireman in Glendale, Ariz helped
rescue badly burned 18-month-old
twins before dawn and pitched two
scoreless innings against the.Chi-
cago Cubs in the afternoon.
Robby Robertson, who had
been driving a bread truck in Ala-
bama, led the Reds in hitting. Rich
Aldrete broke a Milwaukee spring
record with 30 RBIs despite pleas
from his brother, striking Oakland
Athletics outfielder Mike Aldrete,
not to play.
The replacements were mostly
anonymous, and will soon be for-
gotten. Since they played on'y ex-
hibition games, their deeds will not
be recorded in baseball history.
They leave behind a legacy of
bobbled grounders and
baserunning blunders. But they
also impressed fans and managers
with their hustle, their enthusiasm
and their decency - even signing
autographs in the middle of a game.
"It was a great vacation. I en-
joyed it. Now I'm going back
home said Milwaukee second
baseman Billy Bates, who scored
the winning run in Game 2 of the
1990 World Series for Cincinnati.
"Now I get to be a daddy and a
husband again. Tonight I finally get
a chance to see my wife and kids
again Bates said with a smile.
"I'm excited about that. My daugh-
ter, Katelyn, she got her two teeth
while I was gone
ECU and the
KlNbTtfNf iNDIANb
Catch them in Action
at Grainger Stadium,
April 4th i
7:00PM I
K $1.00
I ADMISSION
� wth thiacoopon
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or 1-800-334-5467
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Student
Stores
store lor you
looks!
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Store Hours:
Monday - Thursday:
8 am - 8 pm
Friday:
8 am - 5 pm
Saturday:
11 am - 5 pm
Centrally located on campus,
in (lie Wright Annex
(9ll))32X-h731
lHlMr2jgiBar2igjr2MBrr3Marr2r
sKanam





J
19
Tuesday, April 4, 1995
The East Carolinian
KM JLjLJ from page 16
view room, I found the dancers in
the middle of a photo session with
Pee-Dee the Pirate. The Pirate mas-
cot was in the enviable position of
being surrounded by the squad, a
position I was fortunate enough to
inherit after the session. Sur-
rounded by 15 gorgeous ladies, I
was proud of my bottom lip's abil-
ity to take a whopping three sec-
onds before it hit the floor.
I've never stammered so much
in my life.
Talking to the dancers was in-
deed an educational experience,
though, one that every guy who has
drooled over the squad should un-
dertake. They would learn that be-
hind the tiny outfits and eye-catch-
ing dance steps are very intelligent
young ladies, who are no different
from any other student at ECU.
"A lot of people think that be-
cause we dance, that we're stupid
or something said Jenni Prue, a
member of the squad. "They seem
to take what we do on the floor to
mean something entirely different
than who we really are. There are a
lot of misconceptions about us,
which I don't think is really fair,
but it's just something that comes
with the territory
In order for the dancers to pull
off the extremely synchronized
movements required in their rou-
tines, they have to practice each
part of the routine over and over
until the movement is perfected.
Overseeing their progress is chore-
ographer Alto Gary, a veteran of
the squad and a graduate assistant
in charge of the group.
"Basically I've choreographed
the squad since I was a sopho-
more she said. "And as long as I've
been dancing, I know how strenu-
ous it is for them
"One thing about Alto that
helps is that she's been there said
Terri Harris, a senior on the squad.
"She knows what it's all about and
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that helps her design the routines
and helps us get better
In fact, Gary even went so far
as to fill in for Prue at a game this
season when a knee injury rendered
her incapable of performing. Ac-
cording to the girls on the squad,
the dancing is much more physical
than the general public might
think.
"Some people might think that
we don't work hard said dancer
Cindy Miller. "Looks can definitely
be deceiving because just because
this looks easy doesn't mean it is
"We fall on our fannies and get
hurt just like any other athlete
adds Tamara Starnes. "Performing
is a lot more demanding than
people think
The dancers have a strenuous
schedule which has them training
in the gym as early as 5:30 some
mornings and, depending on if they
perform that night, can have them
practicing into the early morning
hours.
Despite the demand of the rou-
tines, the girls are basically in
agreement about the one thing that
keeps them on the squad: the thrill
of the performance.
"It's just awesome being out
there Miller said. "While you're
doing it, you don't feel tired and it
just means the world to hear the
crowd
The squad will have a chance
to showcase their talents to the na-
tion when they travel, along with
the ECU cheerleaders, to the na-
tional championship of their sports
held this year at Walt Disney World
in Orlando, Fla. this weekend. The
dance squad's video, submitted for
prejudging, had them placing
eighth in the preliminary round.
The team's success, and work
ethic, are not lost on the ECU ath-
letic department, according to As-
sistant Athletic Director Lee Work-
man. Workman said that the univer-
sity is proud to be sending the squad
to compete and feels that both
groups will be excellent representa-
tives of what ECU has to offer.
"This competition is another
opportunity for ECU to get a good
deal of national exposure Work-
man said. "It's a chance for the men
and women of these programs to
compete in their respective activi-
ties and will do a great deal to show-
case their talents.
"These two student groups,
while mainly non-competitive, work
hard in the weight room and often
practice just as hard as our other
sports programs. We've always tried
to support these groups and will
continue to do so when we have the
opportunity
Naturally the girls on the squad
are excited about this opportunity
and are primed and ready to give
their best performance against other
quality squads from around the na-
tion. The ending of the dancer's
"season" brings sentimentalism
from some on the squad, particu-
larly seniors Harris and Michelle
Dyer.
"Leaving is going to be tough
Harris said, emotionally. "I know
this squad is a family to me and it's
going to be hard to say goodbye to
that
The interview at an end, the
girls were nice enough to indulge
me in a couple of goofy pictures that
I can show my grandkids and tell
lies to them about. As their rehearsal
began I was ever so nicely kicked
out with an embarrassed smile and
the knowledge that nothing I ever
do in the field of journalism will ever
be the same.
(Sigh) It's a tough job, but
SIGN from page 18
last year by owners � and later found
to be illegal - a special class of re-
stricted free agents was created.
Under that plan, 38 additional
players, including Marquis Grissom,
Ken Hill, Andy Benes and Jack
McDowell, would have been allowed to
become free, too. The group, all with
between four and six years' experience,
could have signed with new clubs,
though their old teams would've been
allowed to match any offers.
The Marlins had worked out ten-
tative agreements with two Montreal
Expos stars for five-year contracts -
Grissom for $27.5 million and Hill at
$25 million. The Colorado Rockies
had a tentative pact with Minnesota
pitcher Scott Erickson for three years
at $6 million, and Expos relief ace
John Wetteland may be gone to Bos-
ton.
Instead, the Marlins will be stuck
looking elsewhere to fill their biggest
needs of a starting pitcher and a third
baseman.
"We'll be active in trying to sign
or trade for those roles Dombrowski
said.
oil.L.fcr2 from page 17
political prejudices.
Parche had spoken of his dis-
like of Serbs. Seles, an ethnic Hun-
garian, was bom in the Serbian area
of Yugoslavia. She is now an Ameri-
can citizen.
On April 30. 1993, Parche
stabbed Seles, then 19, in the back
while she was sitting on a bench dur-
ing a break in her match at a tour-
nament at Hamburg's Rothenbaum
stadium.
Seles' psychologist, Jerry
Russel May, of Reno, Nev testified
that she was suffering post-trau-
matic stress disorder. She has
trouble doing normal, public daily
tasks, such as going to the grocery
store, May testified.
Homicide detective Rolf Bauer
testified at the appeal hearing that
Parche had given a credible expla-
nation that he didn't want to maim
Seles for life, only put her out of
action until Graf could regain the
top spot in women's tennis.
"It was obvious to us all that
the man belonged with a doctor and
not in jail the detective said.
TENNIS from page 16
Early glimpses of their maturity can
be seen in the opponents they have
played this season.
"My toughest opponents have
been Colin Parker of Virginia Com-
monwealth and the University of Vir-
ginia, the guy I played there
Hutton said.
"Richmond was a tough oppo-
nent Campbell said. "In the fall, I
played in a tournament against a guy
from Wilmington
As if it was hard enough play-
ing tennis competitively on the same
squad, Campbell and roommate,
Hutton find support in each other.
"We are good friends
Campbell said. "We go everywhere
together
And they will go places, espe-
cially in 1996 when the Pirates will
bring in a variety of talented fresh-
man that will surely give head coach
Dr. Moore reason to get excited.
"We're more concerned with
their performance next year Dr.
Moore said. "Next year they will have
to communicate to the others ver-
bally and non-verbally what the ten-
nis program is all about
Full
APPRECIATION
DAY SPECIAL
Set $20 - Fill-ins $14
WITH VALID ID
PIRATES from page 16
GMU sophomore right-hander Scott
Lavender. The Pirates fell 8-7 to the
Patriots after ECU center fielder
Brian Yerys struck-out with the
The Officers and Faculty Adviser of
PHI ETA SIGMA
congratulate the following freshman on their initiation into the national honorary
that recognizes them for their academic success during their freshman year
in college and wish them continued excellence during their academic careers:
Kristen Leigh AUord
Christina Michelle Allen
Liza Eileen Arboit
Patricia Assam
Wafa Rawhi Badwan
Rebecca Lynne Baker
Michelle Cinzia Baker
Peter Martin Balent
Laura Dianne Barden
Scott Dwain Batchelor
April Renee Bedick
Laura Lyn Beer
Michele Bernett
Amy Leigh Berry
Derek Benjamin Besemer
Wyndee Leigh Bess
Patricia Carol Brame
Jonathan Vann Bridgers
Gabriel Brian Brogden
Elizabeth Rhodes Bullock
Shen Lynn Burnett
Jeffrey Keith Byrd
Joseph Anthony Capella
Derek Edward Capps
David Alan Cardoso
Carole Elizabeth Carr
James Phillip Carroll II
Michael Thomas Casini
James Patrick Chappell
Jennifer Lynn Chatmon
Gina Mary Churpakovich
Karen Cordelia Clark
Michelle Suzanne Clayton
Con Jo Crider
Tommy Peyton Crump
Cachelle Lynn Curtis
Ronda Council Daneau
Danielle Marie Danzi
Courtney D e Davis
Christy Anne Davis
Kathryn Mary Dengler
Lawrence Henry Desilets
Joanna DIBan
Kristina Maria Dickerson
Carmen Michelle Dowdy
James Richard Ebright
Laura Suzanne Edens
Valerie Lynn Elks
Jennifer Elizabeth Emswiler
Cristie Rose Farley
Amy Karen Fitzgerald
Amber Nicole Gaines
Ann-Marie Gehring
Kimberly Noel Gentry
David Alexander Giles
John William Goodman
Patricia Kay Grabama
Nicole Denise Gray
Jennifer Ann Grice
Katherine Anne Guzi
Celena Denise Haaland
Christy Lyn Hamilton
Candance Halona Hammonds
Emily Marlowe Hancock
Mark Gregory Harritan
Jennifer Delia Hart
Jennifer Irene Hathaway
Jennifer Anne Haynes
Lisa Renee Herring
Kymberley Ann Hodakowski
Shannon Joy Hooks
Kristin Ernest Hutton
Angela Mane Jermgan
Pamela Susannah Johnson
Jacqueline Codecy Kirby
Jonathan Andrew Kixmiller
Michele Agnes Klein
Chad Thomas Knapp
Jennifer Phyllis Kneisly
Kelley Marie Kolinsky
Keith Alan Kulowiec
Mary Elizabeth Kushman
Mary E. G. R. Landers
Ashley Rebecca Lane
Christina Marie LaRaia
Cynthia Nicole Lawrence
Daniel Wayne Lewis
Alyson Mane Long
Travis Daniel Lowe
Melinda Minnet Mann
David James Martin
Gena Nicole Max
Lon Mane McBane
Lisa Yvonne McCarthy
Christopher Allen Megathlin
Molly Jolene Meredith
Leslie Lorraine Messerii
Allison Suzanne Metcalf
Amy Elizabeth Miller
Angela Joy Minter
Robert Matthew Mitchell
Sarah Elizabeth Mohror
Yaqoob Ammar Mohyuddin
Alice Hocutt Murray
Zachary Wilikings Newkirk
Nicole Kirkpatnck Noren
Christine Anne Northrup
Lee Ann Odom
Joseph Paul Orlando
Constance Darlene Ormond
Karen Mangum Osborne
Miranda Beth Oswald
Thomas Richard Painter
Karen Michelle Parrish
Angela Mane Parrish
Ashley Blair Pate
Carrie Lynne Peters
Jason Andrew Pickard
Julie Amdt Piscorik
Denise Renea Pope
Joyell Lynnette Pugh
Richard Marc Puntz
Robert Claude Rackley
Debra Ann Radicella
Ken Anne Riddel 1
Leigh Anne Ridenour
Gregory Van Rodden
Karla Denise Rose
Rebecca Steel man Ross
Nola Moore Sal ley
Kendall Wayne Sal ley
Jamie Marzia Sanger
Jeffrey Hampton Scott
Kellle Arlene Sedgley
Justin Kyle Sellers
Sabina Sengal
Matthew Harrison Smith
Alan Jonathan Stand 11
Amanda Lynne Stanley
Sarah Ann Steiner
Angela Dawn Suggs
Jennifer Lee Swain
Michelle Dawn Taylor
Jill Denise Timmons
Jenny Mane Tugwell
Rebecca Lynn Tull
Julie Garrett Webb
Kathy Darlene Wiggins
Melanie Dawn Wilson
Bradie Lynn Wood
Barbara Leigh Wood
Carlotta Kirsten Woodall
Ellen Mane Wnsley
Michael Chih Yang
Krystal Joy Young
David Ray Zimmerman II
bases loaded and two outs in the
bottom of the ninth inning. GMU's
Steve Skaggs came in for relief of
freshman Shawn Camp, who
struggled against the Pirates early
on in the ninth inning.
Overton was disappointed to
say the least on stranding three base
runners to end the ballgame.
"The infield was drawn in he
said. "In that situation, one run is a
must; two is a possibility. Two wins
the game, one obviousty ties it at
home, which is what a team is play-
ing for
The strikeout to Yerys is even
more damaging in that the senior
from Charlotte has had problems re-
cently hitting anything but a
straight fastball. Yerys, a Second
Team All-CAA selection last year, is
currently batting .241, down from
.364 at the end of last season.
"He's struggling with the bat
Overton said. "That's no secret.
We're trying to find answers, and
hopefully he'll break out of it, he
just hasn't done so at this point
The Patriots are now 13-12
overall after taking the series here
in Greenville.
"I think basically what you saw
in this series were two teams that
were pretty evenly matched GMU
head coach Bill Brown said after the
series.
"It turned out being our week-
end, winning two out of three, but
it could have easily gone either way.
The first game Nass threw very well,
but other than that it was an evenly
matched series all the way through
Another interesting note about
the ninth inning on Sunday was that
Hank's Homemade Ice Cream
316 East 10th Street
within walking distance from ECU
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Mason intentionally walked Pirate
leftfielder Jason Head to load the
bases in order to get to Yerys.
"We got in a position where we
had a kid come out of the bullpen
and was able to locate some sliders,
and did a good job with it Coach
Brown said. "We skated. You gotta
be lucky in those situations
Skaggs used what many pitch-
ers are starting to use now to shut
down Yerys � offspeed pitches.
"We had watched him swing all
weekend and he just looks like he's
struggling right now Brown said.
"Basically it's just a one-shot deal.
Either Yerys was going to win it, or
we were going to win the match-up,
and it just worked our way
All sports
enthusiasts are
welcome to join
Dave and Eric
and get the ECU
'athJetic
experience
Stop by if you
want to write for
the fall or
summer.
We offer
on-the-job
training
here on
campus.
INITIATION WEDNESDAY, APRIL 5,1995, AT 7 p.m IN JENKINS AUDITORIUM
We're looking for ad rep-
resentatives for The East
Carolinian to work
during the summer. These posi-
tions offer invaluable business,
communication and sales experi-
ence, as well as a steady income.
If you want earn while you
learn, contact us at 328-6366
or drop by our offices in the
Student Publications building.
t
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i





m� -
20
Tuesday, April 4,1995
The East Carolinian
College Life:
A Few Things To Know
fcWOW Wick "30-)rMnu�S-or-it's-f rzt"
pixxa place always takes exactly 3� mrutes
r
I
KNOW' Wh�cK off-campuj
book-fforc vvi" buy fcack your
ctfed 45" textbooks -forbore Han 254 �cA.
CN0W- which evi1,
jMarfer-eatin3 laundromat
ack'ihes 4o avoid.
Kaow the cope;
ITAIVAW C03TJ IFiJ TWAf loCOUFCT
Hey on college campuses those "in the know" are the ones who
rule. And it's not just about being smart in the classroom, it's about
being wise with your wallet as well. So if you want a great low price
on a collect call, just dial 1 800-CALL-ATE It always costs less than
1-800-COLLECT Always.
There are lots of tricky inings for you to learn at college, but here's
something that's easy: KNOW THE CODE, and save the person on the
other end some serious money You'll be glad you did.
ALWAYS COSTS LESS
THAN 1-800-COLLECT.
it
Ana: Your True Voice.
Promotions excluded 1-800-COUECT" is a service mark of MCL
ATBT
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�lWS AT&T





Title
The East Carolinian, April 4, 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
April 04, 1995
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.1070
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.
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