The East Carolinian, June 7, 1995

June 7,1995
Vol 69, No. 94
The East Carolinian
Circulation 5,000
East Carolina University
Greenville, N C
8 pases
New entrance planned for campus
ft i M 1 Bra
Around the State
(AP) - A bill introduced in
the state Senate could help so-
lidify North Carolina's place in
the highly competitive film-mak-
ing business.
But infighting within the
state's film industry may side-
track anticipated growth.
Some experts say the state's
film industry is approaching a
crucial point, where it makes the
leap from simply being a location
for Hollywood films to becoming
an independent hub of a
multibillion-dollar industry.
In the past 15 years, North
Carolina, especially Wilmington,
has become a favored spot for
film refugees from California and
New York lured by a film-friendly,
right-to-work state where it costs
less to make movies.
(AP) - A $50 million-a-year
state program to put welfare re-
cipients to work isn't working
very well, according to research-
ers at the University of North
Carolina at Chapel Hill.
A five-year study of almost
5,500 recipients found that par-
ticipants in JOBS - Job Oppor-
tunities and Basic Skills Training
- are slightly more likely to find
a job than other welfare recipi-
But they do not make sig-
nificantly more money when they
do, and the program costs at least
14 times mo-e than it saves the
state in welfare costs for each par-
ticipant, said Dennis Orthner,
who directed the study by the
School of Social Work at UNC-
Around the Country
(AP) - A subway train
slammed into the rear another
train in New York Monday in the
middle of a bridge over the East
River, killing one person and in-
juring at least 40, authorities
The crash happened at about
6:10 a.m. on the Williamsburg
Bridge, which links Brooklyn and
Manhattan, said Transit Author-
ity spokesman Bob Slovak.
Emergency Medical Service
spokesman David Billig said one
person died and 40 to 45 others
were taken to hospitals. He had
no detail on how severe the inju-
ries were.
(AP) � Spouses and children
of legal aliens in New York would
get visa preference under a fed-
eral advisory panel's recommen-
dations that call for cutting legal
immigration by one-third, The
New York Times reported today.
Around the World
(AP) - Rescue teams headed
home from demolished
Neftegorsk, Sakhalin Island, their
chances of finding additional
earthquake survivors waning.
With them came one bright spot:
a 6-year-old boy unearthed from
the ruins.
Early today, the confirmed
death toll from the May 28 quake
rose to 1,197, with crews still dig-
ging through the debris in search
of more bodies.
roadways set to
take new path
Wendy Rountree
Assistant News Editor
Plans to build a new entrance
to campus and extend College Hill
Drive next year will probably confuse
alumni when they return to reminisce
about their college years.
Bruce Flye, director of facilities
planning, design and construction
said the North Carolina Department
of Transportation (NCDOT) approved
two road projects for the university
late last year. Both projects are listed
in the university's Master Plan, which
was published in 1992. The univer-
sity created the Plan to handle the
expectant student body increase in
the future.
The first of the two road projects
will be Library Drive. It will run be-
tween the Public Safety building and
SlayUmstead residence halls, circle
in front of the then completed Joyner
Library and tie into Ninth Street.
Richard Brown, vice chancellor
for business affairs said the Drive will
have significant impact on the cam-
pus and will serve as the university's
new formal entrance.
"It will realign the campus to
10th Street, our new front door
Brown said.
Currently. Flye said the univer-
sity considers 10th Street to be its
"back door" entrance. He said he be-
lieves the university needs the new
entrance way because the university
is growing and changing.
"It will give us a much more for-
mal entrance for a university of this
size Flye said.
After construction the front of
Joyner Library will face 10th Street
not the center of campus. Brown said
the new entrance and the new library
will compliment each other.
"It should be an extremely at-
tractive t itrance way into campus,
focusing on the library
Flye said the new entrance will
also make the library more accessible
to people.
"It will make it easier for out-
side people to access the area
The Library Drive project,
scheduled to begin in June 1996, will
cost $825,000.
"They (NCDOT) are paying for
it. doing the design work and work-
ing with us to see that it suits our
needs Flye said.
The other project. College Hill
Drive, will cost $600,000 and con-
struction is scheduled to start in the
summer of 1997.
"We will relocate College Hill
Drive Flye said. "It will go along
the property lines of Eppes Middle
School and our property
College Hill Drive will no longer
run in front of Jones, Aycock and
Scott but behind them. Brown said
this will give College Hill residents a
feeling of community.
"We will turn College Hill into a
community by eliminating the exist-
ing road Brown said. "The area will
be a place where students can inter-
act with each other and have recre-
Telephone lines
add to network
Tambra Zion
News Editor
This article is the second part in
a three part series.
ECU's new fiber optic network will
provide a backbone for a variety of mul-
timedia opportu-
nities such as a
10,000-line tele-
phone system.
A new stu-
dent database
has recently been
installed and
plans for Kiosk
teller) machines
are already un-
"Its a big and very difficult project
with this new technology said NSSI
Project Manager Monte Robertson.
"Any project of this size, you have your
ups and downs all problems or any-
thing that's slipped through the cracks
has to be taken care of
The need for ECU to improve its
technologies sprang from a lack of cam-
pus telephone lines.
It's a big and very
difficult project
with this new
� Monte Robertson
NSSI Project Manager
- -�. ;� ? : ���. P:K.
"We had a phone system that was
running out of space said Chancel-
lor Richard Eakin. "We had to upgrade
and we knew of the new technological
developments that were going on in
terms of interactive video and real-
ized it was a golden opportunity
When Director of Telecommuni-
cations Jim Crain came to ECU four
years ago, he said
the university had
25 phone lines left
to be assigned.
"We've been
living on borrowed
time Crain said.
"I've been denying
service for over
four years now
Telecom was con-
tracted to install a
new telephone system; located in
Joyner Library, it will replace ECU's
current ROLM 2,000 system.
"We've added over 1,000 tele-
phone numbers already Crain said.
Although not in current plans, the new
system could eventually handle tele-
phone registration
See FIBER page 2
Photo by KEN CLARK
Officer Walter F. Myer of the ECU Police Department was awarded the Quest for
Excellence Award, presented by the ECU Business Services Unit, for being a dedicated
employee who demonstrates a superior level of service and outstanding attitude
toward his job. The award was a surprise for Myer who has been at ECU since '91.
Experts share at teleconference
Toby Russ
Staff Writer
ECU's office for disability services
helped in "Creating a World of Op-
portunities by hosting a video tele-
conference in Mendenhall Student
The conference was held on May
18 and included experts from around
the country.
Covering new uses of adaptive
technology, better delivery of services
for the disabled and how to comply
Wet, wet, wet!
�"S3tg ;MJ' ' r-Tmrrrww "WWW 'It '��' . ' �� � � tit Vs. &t Z7i ' n JUtim

with the Americans with Disabilities
Act. the conference aimed to make
people aware of adaptive technologies
that can help people with disabilities.
"One of the challenges of this
field is to keep up to date and to be
aware of advances that are taking
place through adaptive technologies
said C.C. Rowe, director of the office
for disability support services and
Adaptive technologies are respon-
sible for a larger window of opportu-
nity for people with disabilities.
"A huge number of disabled
people are able to take their place in
society because of this new technol-
ogy Rowe said.
The conference was concluded by
a question and answer session with a
panel of experts that included Angelo
Sonnesso. a blind student and Dr.
David Lunney, a professor of chemis-
try and the previous director of the
Science Institute for the Disabled was
also on the panel.
"The question and answer ses-
sion brought closure to the conference
and answered some important ques-
tions that needed to be addressed
Rowe said.
"The Science Institute for the
Disabled serves to encourage the dis-
abled to enter careers in math and
science fields, which depend on adap-
tive technology
Teachers learn in
summer school
Marguerite Benjamin
Staff Writer
Photo by KEN CLARK
The field on the corner of Charles Boulevard and Ficklen Drive may take several days
to dry out, if it ever stops raining. Anyone ready for a swim?
Thanks to local and state fund-
ing. ECU will be offering current
middle grade teachers an opportunity
to expand their knowledge and en-
hance their teaching skills.
The University of North Carolina
Mathematics and Science Education
Network (MSEN), in cooperation with
the North Carolina Department of
Public Instruction (NCDPI), will be
sponsoring summer courses in science
and math for public school teachers
of grades K-8.
The MSEN is a statewide pro-
gram established in 1984 by the leg-
islature to improve math and science
education in schools.
"It's a wonderful program said
Katharine Hodgin, director of the
ECU Department of Math and Science
at ECU. "Because these courses pri-
marily deal with the middle grades,
the teachers will be doing a lot of fun
and interesting things. They will get
to do a lot of hands-on activities
One of the courses being offered
is Teaching for Understanding for 6th
to 8th grade science teachers. It will
be held from June 12-23. This course
will be taught by Dr. Helen Park and
assistant, Rita Elliot of Pitt County
Also being offered to science
teachers (grades 3-5) is a course called
Physical Science and the Science Pro-
cess Skills: Theory and Practice for
See TEACH page 2
Rock groups work for AIDS benefitpage O
Recreation facilities need longer hourspage t-
Baseball looks toward next yearpage O
20 chance of rain
High 85
Low 68
Partly cloudy
High 92
Low 70
Phone 328 - 6366 Fax 328 - 6558
The East Carolinian
Student Publication Bldg. 2nd floor
Greenville, NC 27858
Student Pubs Building;across from Joyner
- ��

-WIIH' �fcl
Wednesday, June 7, 1995
The East Carolinian
Study shows effects of sirens, lights
. ximm'WWfc-
Jon Beckett
Staff Wittoi
ECU recently published a study in-
dicating that ambulances using lights
and sirens get to the hospital only 435
seconds fester than they would with-
out using tights or sirens.
The study could lead to reduced
usage of lights and sirens, allowing am-
bulances to avoid the dangers associ-
ated wttJithem.
Dr. Richard Hunt, associate pro-
fessor m the ECU School of Medicine
oversaw-the study, which analyzed the
travel times of ambulances from emer-
gency scenes to the hospital. In the
study, Hunt compared the travel times
of ambulances using lights and sirens
to those not using them. To accomplish
this, an ambulance not using lights and
sirens would retrace the route of a pre-
vious run, during the same time of day
and week the actual run had taken
Hunt's study concluded that am-
bulances using lights and sirens reach
the hospital on average of only 43.5
seconds fester. Ambulances using lights
and sirens can exceed the speed limit,
while those that do not must obey all
traffic laws. Hunt said
Lawrence Brown, a paramedic from
the ECU School of Medicine, was e-
sponsible for collecting the data for re-
peat runs without lights and sirens He
also assisted HunHn analyiing the data.
Brown said there are reasons why the
difference in travel time is so small.
"If you're driving an ambulance in
town, and there's a lot of traffic, even if
people try to pull over and get out of
the way, it's going to take time for them
to do that, if traffic's backed up Brown
said. "You still have to stop at stop signs
and stop lights. You have to stop and
make sure nothing's coming, and then
go through. So the things that slow you
down, still slow you down, they just
don't slow you
tions that are performed at emergency
departments can be performed by the
ambulance personnel. I'm not sure that
most people in the city realize how
highly trained they are
Due in part to the findings of this
study, Greenville Fire and Rescue are
reviewing their guidelines for using
lights and sirens. If ambulances can
decrease the use of lights and sirens,
they may be able to avoid some of the
dangers associated
"You still have to
stop at stop signs
down quite as
For most
people trans-
ported by ambu
lance, it doesn't
matter if they get
to the hospital
43.5 seconds
slower. Most of
the care a patient would receive at the
hospital can be administered in an am-
4 "The EMS Emergency Medical
Service) providers in the city of
Greenville are very highly trained, and
they're able to perform many of the life
saving procedures that would be per-
formed in an emergency department
Brown said. "If you need to have a medi-
cine administrator for a heart attack,
most of the emergency medicines can
be given by the people on the ambu
lance. If you're a diabetic, and you need
to get sugar, the ambulance people can
do that
"Most of the life saving interven-

and stop lights
� Lawerence Brown
Paramedic from ECU
School of Medicine
Mm mm
with them.
"The reason
for using lights and
sirens is so the traf-
fic will allow you to
move by them or
around them, in a
manner that you
wouldn't be able to
do if you weren't
using lights and sirens Brown said.
"Assuming that everybody else lets you
do that that's fine, but if there's one
person who's not paying attention, now
you have a problem.
"In terms of using lights and si-
rens to go through an intersection. Pre-
sumably everybody else is supposed to
stop when they see your red lights and
sirens, and hopefully if they don't, you
will see them. But there is always the
possibility that as you proceed through
that intersection, somebody is not pay-
ing attention, who is coming from
around a corner, or you haven't seen
them, will run into you, or you will run
into them.
Brown said this study does not in-
dicate that ambulances using lights and
sirens are more likely to crash.
"We haven't measured that at all
Brown said. "But if we assume that
when you're running lights and sirens,
you're operating the ambulance outside
normal traffic patterns, it's pretty easy
to see that operating an ambulance
outside of normal traffic patterns is
going to increase your risk, as opposed
to just driving in normal traffic
This particular study was com-
pleted and therefore applicable only to
Greenville. Brown confirmed that other
cities are interested in the time savings
factor, but said because of geographi-
cal differences, eacn city will have to do
their own study.
"My personal experience has been,
the greater the distance to the hospital,
the greater the time savings will be
(when using lights and sirens) Brown
said. "It's more a function of distance
to the hospital than of population den-
Brown suspects ambulance drivers
will have a mixed response to the pros-
pect of using lights and sirens less of-
"There's a lot that we do in EMS
that we do because we've always done
it that way Brown said. "That's prob-
ably true with all professions. It seems
to be very true with us, and until we do
these kinds of studies to figure out what
really does make a difference, it's going
to be hard to change
1 JciVvfl from page 1
Elementary Science. This course will
be held July 5-20.
"All of the courses use the team
approach said Karen Dawkins, assis-
tant Math and Science Department
director at ECU. "College professors
and public school teacners will in-
struct the courses
The physical science course will
be taught by Dr. Scott Watson and
an assistant from Rose High School.
Both Science courses will earn par-
ticipants three graduate credits.
From June 26 to July 7 (as well
as. September 9), Dr. Robert Joyner.
assisted by four statistics educators
from ECU'S TEACHSTAT program will
be instructing a course called Prob-
lem Solving Using Data Analysis for
math teachers in grades K-7. This
course is worth two graduate credits.
Every course has emphasis on
the integration of math and science
and the development of thinking, rea-
soning and problem solving skills.
"Tuition is free, and the teach-
ers will be furnished with materials
Dawkins said. The fees are being
handled by the Department of Public
Instruction and the ECU Math and
Science Department budget.
Hodgin added, "We have enough
money to support 60 teachers, and
all of our spaces are not tilled yet, so
there's still time for more to apply
The application fee is $25, but that is
the only fee teachers must pay. All
teachers must be certified. Upon
completion of the program, each
teacher will receive a $300 stipend for
their time and effort
To obtain applications contact
Katharine Hodgin at 115 Erwin Hall
East Carolina University Greenville.
NC 27858-4352 or call (919) 328-
6885. The application fee is non-re-
Greenville. NC
OVER 50.000 TITI .HS
FIBER from page 1
The new system will also provide
several expansion opportunities for
residence halts.
They (residence halls) will have
four digit dialing to main campus and
will also have the capability to provide
voice mail Cram said.
Financial Aid is hoping to gain
much needed phone lines.
"One of the things I think is go-
ing to happen is that each person in
our office will have an individual phone
line said Rose Mary Stelma, director
of financial aid. "Students may not
necessarily know my direct phone num-
ber, but if a call comes into our gen-
eral number and 1 take that call in
the future the receptionist will trans-
fer that call to my number so the gen-
eral number is available again
A voice response system may be
in financial aid's future, but Stelma said
that would not answer all of financial
aid's problems. Although the employ-
ees will soon have voice mail, answer-
ing student's questions takes time,
Stelma said.
"I don't want to get a system
where you have to push 15 buttons
before you get to talk to a human be-
ing because a lot of times when you
call financial aid you just have one
quick question
Contracted through Multimedia
Cablevision, Johnson Controls, Net-
work System Solutions Incorporated
�� -1
(NSSI), Bitech and Henkels and McCoy,
these businesses are ensuring that
cable, data, video and telephone sys-
tems will run through the fiber optic
network in harmony.
The expansion opportunties for
the new fiber optic system are almost
limitless, according to NSSI intern John
"You can be at home or any other
location if a classroom is full they
can have another classroom where the
teacher wouldn't even be there, there'd
be just a camera Matijevic said.
He said the company is only in-
stalling the backbone for such a sys-
tem and all necessary equipment such
as cameras and microphones would
have to Ke installed later, "It's like a
CD player without a CD in it"
Vice Chancellor of Business Af-
fairs Richard Brown said ECU will not
be able to outgrow this system within
the next 10 to 20 years.
Qri&nfation Parfy(
Sunday, Monday, Wednesday & Thursday
Freshman in with a valid l.D.
Memberships on sale during all of orientation!
� � 1.00 specials & 1$ 3pecials too!
IPiabAY l Saturday
1.00 Bottle Beers
' t Hi-balls
2.50 Pitchers of
Draft Beer
3.50 Pitchers of
PLUS Lots of other bar
R. Cherry Stokes
Attorney at Law
General Practice
Family Law-Traffic Offenses-Divorce-Criminal
Drunk Driving-LandlordTennant
113 W. 3RD ST, 758-2200
Carolina Heart, RA.
Eric B. Carlson, M.D.
is pleased to announce
the association of
Michael A. Ponder, M.D.
For the Practice of Cardiology
at 804 Johns Hopkins Drive
University Medical Park
Greenville, North Carolina 27834
Hours by Appointment
Creeks in for $1. before
11:30pm all weekend long!
I526 Charles Blvd Across from FickSen Stadium Call 321-76!3
Across from the courthouse. On the corner of Evans
St. Mall and Third St.
757-1716 SefriSrom
Monday - Friday
5:00 - 5:00
v I

!�' ' m i mil � �� In
Wednesday, June 7, 1995
The East Carolinian

Our View
Plan on having fun, fun, fun in the summer sun, because all
the gyms and weight rooms are closed. That's right, despite the
fact that summer school elite pay activity fees, the campus rec-
reation department closes its doors every day two hours before
dark. Forget weekends.
Most weight rooms and swimming pools awake at the crack
of dawn and close between six and eight in the evening depend-
ing on the day of the week. This is not to say these facilities are
open the entire time. For a campus of 6,000 strong, the only
facility open all day is Christenbury Weight Room. The rest open
and close in short intervals like class changes. Get a workout in
early on Fridays because if it is open, it shuts down mid after-
noon. Nothing is open on the weekends except Minges pool Sun-
days 2-5 p.m.
The current system shuts out everybody unless they drop
everything and exercise in short spurts during the day. Next
time anyone is in class, tell the prof the report can't be done
before 1:00 p.m because Christenbury pool will close. If he
says Minges is open from 4-7 p.m. on weekdays tell him about
the bag-boy work which pays his salary. If he gets hostile and
challenges you to basketball at high noon, tell him the game
better only last an hour because the gym closes at 1 p.m
Campus Rec says no one shows during the summer and it is
expensive to keep these facilities open day and night for so few.
Demand is a key factor in availabilty. Why should a pool or
weight room be open for just two people on a Friday afternoon?
Good point, but if each of these facilities were more acces-
sible, the problem would dissolve. Keep only one pool, weight
room and gym open from 8 a.m. to at least 8:00 at night is the
For starters, more people will use the facilities because they
are open longer than an Easy Glider infomercial. Every day stu-
dents have to juggle classes and jobs while faculty teach and do
research. Staff from student activities to maintenance are cut
out completely the old way. When they leave after five, most
places are closed. Longer hours makes things more accessible
to the huge demands time puts on everyone.
Next, this system will utilize the smaller resources such as
staffing and funding better. Combining staff and closing down
facilities could actually save money.
Finally, if a school of 18,000 can use two pools and a few
weightrooms during the year, surely a third of that can adjust
to just one of each during the summer school.
It's not a perfect world, but every now and then the admin-
istration can do something which pleases everyone. The current
system doesn't take working students or anyone else into ac-
count except for short spots during the day. This is unfair be-
cause students pay the same activities fees they pay in the fall.
Faculty and staff work just as hard in the summer and deserve
the same use of the facilities. Open up one facilty for longer
hours and everybody wins. Perhaps, campus rec should do more
than read the campus motto, "To Serve
saying how
important it is
to exercise. Is
it more
important to
exercise then
to go to class?
It seems that
way since the
gym's only
open during
Our preoccupation
with the life of death
I got into a conversation a few
months back on what exactly is the
fascination with the Faces of Death
home video series. One of the points
made was, "Of course it's a home
video series who in their right
minds would shell out the $6 to go
see such a lurid tangle of images in
the theater?"
Immediately after I posed this
question, I realized that the people
who would indeed want to see it up
on the big screen are the same gut-
hungry sycophants who rent the
tapes on a Saturday night and hoot
at the television with a roomful of
their friends.
Grim horror. The final frontier
in rwo-D shock. Only the realist of
the real will do anymore in a world
where no one is frightened by obvi-
ously fake mass-murderers and gro-
tesque beings from somewhere out-
side of our concept of reality.
It's another sign of the Death of
Imagination. We don't need to sus-
pend our disbelief for 92 minutes any-
more. The whole idea of realism does
it for us, all in grainy, completely be-
lievable film footage.
Pre-packaged violence. It holds
us, captivates us, keeps us thumbing
the "pause" button on the VCR ev-
ery time we head for the kitchen so
we won't have to chance missing the
messiest moment in cinematic history
because we were trying to wrestle
free that stubborn bottle of beer
that's gotten wedged behind the let-
tuce in the back of the crisper.
Often, though, there's as much
laughter aimed at the screen as there
Brian W. ight
Opinion Columnist
"We laugh at
death � like
much of life, it
can degenerate
into ludicrous
are exclamations of revulsion. We're
watching people die for the most
pointless reasons, some of the time
in the silliest of ways. We laugh at
death - like much of life, it can de-
generate into ludicrous absurdity.
This adheres to the better-thee-
than-me theory. It's better for thee
to be on the underside of a 20-man
FBI-pileup than me !
The Faces of Death videos, and
their brother and sister versions,
Traces of Death, Red on the High-
way, and on and on, are more testa-
ments to our stupidity and foolish
pride than to the frailty of the hu-
man condition. Our fatal blunders
are splashed, sometimes literally, up
on the screen in no-longer-living
color, vulgar, blatant, and real.
In a way, it's exhilarating to be
able to take a peek at some of
death's more grisly handiwork with-
out actually running the risk of get-
ting any on you. It's one thing to
see someone grated to hamburger
in an auto wreck, but present it in
just the right way on videotape, and
we're not quite so revolted to bear
witness to it.
Everyone stares long and hard
at such things when they drive past
them on the highway. Of course we
do, we're safe ii. u own cars, with
no embarrassment at our own mor-
bid fascination. Watching it on tele-
vision is probably the safest form of
disaster rubbernecking, where you
can look for as long as you like, with
no policemen telling you to move on,
that there's nothing more to see.
But there is more to see, isn't
there? With the advent of video,
there's pler'y more to see, and with
the benefit of rewind, pause and fast-
forward, we can see it as many times
as we want.
We're out for gore. No more
middle ground. The same Texas
Chainsaw Massacre that scared the
hell out of people decades ago now
only garners yawns, demands that
the tape be ejected and replaced
with something saucier, and the oc-
casional nostalgia for those semi-
thrilling days of yestersplat.
Ultraviolence sells, in film, car-
toons, comic books and video
games. I'm very curious to see what
Mortal Kombat XXI looks like when
it comes out on SNES this fall. I'm
told that you won't even get the
chance to play-your character im-
mediately explodes this moment the
game starts. It saves time and gets
right down to the guts and gristle,
which is what is in demand.
The East Carolinian
Stephanie B. Lassiter Editor
Tambra lion, News Editor
Wendy Rountree, Assistant News Editor
Marie Brett, Lifestyle Editor
Brandon Waddell, Assistant Lifestyle Editor
Dave Pond. Sports Editor
Brian Paiz, Assistant Sports Editor
Stephanie Smith, Staff Illustrator
Celeste Wilson, Layout Manager
Jack Skinner, Photographer
Darryi Marsh, Creative Director
Mike O'Shea, Circulation Manager
Thomas Brobst, Copy Editor
Miles Layton, Copy Editor
Paul D. Wright, Media Adviser
Janet Respess, Media Accountant
Deborah Daniel.Secretary
Serving the ECU community since 1925, The East Carolinian publishes 12,000 copies every Tuesday and Thursday.
The lead editorial in each edition is the opinion of the Editorial Board. The East Carolinian welcomes letters to the
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.
It's a bad tune for ECU
The band Pink Floyd released
their song "Another Brick in the Wall"
in 1979. The trademark of the piece
was a group of school children sing-
ing the chorus: "We don't need no
education This famous phrase is now
in danger of being rewritten by the
North Carolina General Assembly. The
new Republican majority is joyfully
singing their own rendition of this
piece as they swing the budget cleaver
in the State House. Their version is a
combination of "You Don't Need No
Education" and "The Tax Cut Waltz
Last year the State of North Caro-
lina enjoyed a $400 million budget sur-
plus. This is part of North Ca-olina's
long history of financial responsibil-
ity. State law requires the budget be
balanced every year. The extra $400
million in last year's budget was put
into a rainy day fund to balance the
budget in case of an economic down-
turn in the future. The Democrats
were criticized for not having given a
tax cut instead.
Raleigh has changed dramatically
since the republican tidal wave hit.
The new Republican House is prom-
ising to slash spending to pay for a
series of tax cuts Two- thirds of the
state budget is educational spending;
therefore, it only logically follows that
the deepest cuts will be in the univer-
sities and public schools.
Bobby Etheridge, the superinten-
dent of public instruction must un-
derstand how Bosnians feel after be-
ing shelled for a month. It doesn't
seem Chechen rebels have taken as
many losses as the N.C. Department
of Public Instruction. One almost ex-
pects to see sandbags in the windows
of the Education Building in Raleigh.
The overwhelming majority of the
House spending cuts are in state
spending for education. This affects
Thomas Blue
Opinion Columnist
more than just the Department of
Public Instruction.
It threatens the University of
North Carolina System as well. The
Republican budget plan that passed
the N.C. House threatens to cut 60
positions at East Carolina University.
Remember, the Ceneral Assembly also
promises to raise tuition 25 percent
for students not graduating on time.
Of course, the Republican budget plan
also promises a three percent tuition
increase for in-state students and a
much larger one for out of state stu-
dents. It will also limit graduate stu-
dent assistantships. The music has just
begun to play.
ECU Vice Chancellor for Business
Affairs Richard Brown said in a recent
interview that cuts at this level will
affect services at East Carolina. "We're
very lean to begin with in terms of
funding to academic departments,
funding for equipment and support
staff he said. "This budget hits us in
places where we are already deficient
in terms of total budget" That's just
a polite way of saying these cuts will
affect the quality of services that are
already lacking at ECU.
While the N.C. House is slashing
education spending, they are gleefully
singing the classic tune "We're in the
Money The dollars saved from cuts
in public education are helping repeal
the Intangibles Tax. If you are like
most North Carolinians, you probably
haven't even heard of this tax, much
less ever paid it Eighty percent of this
windfall goes to the wealthiest 10
percent of the population.
Rep. Toby Fitch (D-Wilson) pro-
posed that the state repeal the sales
tax on food instead. He argued this
would benefit ail North Carolinians-
-not just the wealthy. However, House
Republicans soundly defeated this bill.
The House Democrats have little
choice but to sit on the back row and
watch the budget plan sail through
the Republican dominated chamber.
ECU's last hope is the joint con-
ference between the House and Sen-
ate Budget plans. The House bill cuts
$2.3 million at ECU, compared to only
$176,00 in the Senate plan. Sen. Ed
Warren (D-Pitt), Greenville's senator,
vows to fight cuts at ECU. However,
his counterpart Rep. Henry Aldridge
(R-Pitt), supports the House budget
anil the cuts for ECU. This will surely
make it difficult for East Carolina as
the budget battle unfolds.
The issue is more than simply
protecting funding for the largest
employer in Pitt County. It is a mat-
ter of preserving quality public edu-
cation for North Carolina's future.
Community colleges and public uni-
versities have been a major part of
North Carolina's tremendous eco-
nomic growth during the past 30
years. While house Republicans may
want to dance to the music of "Tax
Cut Fever they may instead rewrite
the words to "Happy Days Are Here
Letters to the Editor
To the Editor
The American Revolution, the
Civil War, World War I, World War II,
Vietnam, and Desert Storm. Millions
of Americans have made the supreme
sacrifice for this nation. It doesn't
matter if the cause was right it doesn't
matter if they wanted to go, or if the
government told them to go. Those
men and women of all ages, races, and
religions still died for our country. On
Memorial Day, we honor them. Our fed-
eral government banks, and businesses
honor th se men and women, but our
school doesn't? Why? Why is it that
our school recognizes and shuts down
for the birthday of a great American,
Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. who gave
his life for a very important cause, but
it won't recognize the millions of Ameri-
cans who gave their lives so that all
Americans could be free. This letter is
not intended as a ploy to just get an-
other day out of school so we can lay
around. It is also understood that sum-
mer school is a very intense session in
which every day counts for many days
of a regular semester, but I am sincerely
bothered by this. Why doesn't our
school recognize these Americans? If
I were to give my life for my country,
the people in it and the freedom we
so often take for granted, I hope I
would be remembered and recognized
just as much as any other American
who died for a cause they believed in.
Christopher E. Dudding
Criminal Justice
"Reporters are working on an eoet-sbtinbing
oocabularp these Oaps. more and more toorfts
are officially off-limits because they might butt
somebooys feelings - obn Ceo, eDitot, 19$3

�� "
Wednesday, June 7, 1995
The East Carolinian
�you jJEne-roGer
�chop iruffl
'ififf1- ITS '�iGHTiyL,
BROuiNep,(DD leAo3
And sprinkle rr
r MEAN rr. these things
to -too?
'tell you what:
you give me

'Not'you ooNf
To Trtt T, TL� S T�� UST
rit, 'VN
T�T,� &r � 2
, "dow't ste
o' MIMC ,
Ty��" I � THE fCKSfeR TRuCK KfDweCK
c�uau.v Rices op and mm t�? DRac-
Aiuy owe v�� srwuDS in Raw�t�"
-ypfj; 7�E VUPPIf REDfrtCK.
ft�. you A RE0N6CK 13 A ftEPNRK
vo MATrae u�w �u dress -twm .
OF TMEHSEc�eS (S A -pART OF 6�tTiNi on THE Stfo� TWEY WAV "86"
SrpiD 0uT Ae i.oV� -TO uiATCM EM .
For Rent
FOR SALE: 13" color TV-$25; portable
stereo wdual cassette-$20; CD compo-
nent-$15. All used but in good shape. Call
MEN'S BLACK LEATHER biker jacket,
size S. Worn twice. $100. Call 758-3426.
1988 BU1CK FOR SALE. Not too pretty,
but very reliable. $1300 or best offer Call
cludes all applicances, washer & dryer! 2
bedrooms, 2 full baths, open white
kitchenliving room wcathedral ceiling.
2005 B Summerhaven. 321-6061 or (919)
851-1153. Rent till closing. Immediate
We Will Pay You
$ CASH $
gold POLO
silver RUFF HEWN
Jewelry- J.CREW
Gold Pieces GUESS
We Also Buy:
CD Player's
Student Swap Shop
SUMMER HRS: THURS-FRI10-12,1:30-5 & SAT FROM 10-1
MOVING SALE 6-10-95: Clothes, Furni-
ture, Kids Toys, Guitar and Cuitar Equip-
ment, Dorm Refrigerator, Dishes and
MUCH MORE! 8am-2pm Country Club
Drive (off Memorial Dr.)
1985 MONTE CARLO: Runs Creat, AT,
PS. PB 6Cyl Asking $1500.00 M OVINC
MUST SELL. Call Anytime 7564873.
MOVING MUST SELL! Dorm size refrig-
erator in excellent cond. used 1 semes ter
only. Paid $100.00, asking $50.00, Small
chest of drawers $20.00, Overstuffed sofa
chair $20.00 very comfortable! Gibson
Epiphone Electric Guitar with Hardcase
$75.00, Boss Compression Pedal CS-3
$50.00. Call anytime 756-4873.
�1 and 2 Bedrooms
Ciean and Quiet, one bedroom
furnished apartments. $250 per
month, 6 month lease
2899-2901 East 5th Street
�Located near ECU
�ECU Bus Service
�On-Site Laundry
Special Student Leases"
J.T. or Tommy Williams
756-781 S758-7436
jj Services
Now Taking Leases for
1 bedroom, 2 bedroom &
Efficiency Apartments.
CALL 752-2865
WANTED to share 2 Bedroom Apt. Rent
.170.00 each, 12 utilities Sandi Villas
Call 355-7280 Ask for Shannon.
smoker to share 2 BR, 1 Bath apartment
in nice, quiet neighborhood. Rent
$197.50month plus 12 utilities. Prefer
older or serious student. Call 3214732.
ginning July or August. Two blocks from
campus. Completely furnished except for
bedroom. $250.00month$80 utilities.
Newly renovated. Call Leslie at 752-6849.
size lots available in new mobile home
Community 12 mintues from Greenville
or Kinston "Quality not Compromise" 919-
lease, E. 3rd Street fireplace wlogs, dish-
washer, wd hookups, patio woutdoor
storage, cathedral ceiling. Available now
Call 752-0270.
$187.50mo12 bills. Need Male or
Female Roommate ASAP. Close to cam-
pus. Call 830-6708.
3 bedroom house on Warren Street. $200
mo deposit and 13 of bills. CENTR AL
AC good location. No criminals please.
Call 931-0940 ask for Rich or Shawn or
leave a message.
in private sector grants & scholarships is
now available. All students are eligible
regardless of grades, income, or parent's
income. Let us help. Call Student Finan-
cial Services: 1-800-263-6495 ext F53625.
standards are high but you have no free
time to meet quality people, let us help.
Our clients are discerning singles who
seek long-term relationships with their
ideal "someone Now in our 5th year.
Introductions Ltd matchmaker 321-
ing excuses and call Kevin for affordable
weekly piano lessons. Beginning and In-
termediate levels only. 758-2479
TELEMARKETING � Davenport Exteri-
ors Thermal Cuard - $5.00 per hour plus
bonus. Easy work. Flexible hours start
today. Call 355-0210.
cash stuffing envelopes at home. All ma-
terials provided. Send SASE to Central
Distributors PO Box 10075. Olathe. KS
66051. Immediate Response.
ATTENTION LADIES Earn a 1.000 plus
a week escorting in the Greenville area.
Must be 18 yrs old; have own phone and
transportation. We are an established
agency, check out your yellow pages. Call
Diamonds at 758-0896
Looking for a
Find one in out
Help Wanted
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 nesessary. For
more information call 1-206-634-0468 ext
& Full-time employment available at Na-
tional Parks, Forests & Wildlife Preservies.
Benefits bonuses! Call: 1-206-5454804
ext. N53623.
Must be 18 years old. Playmates Massage,
Snow Hill, NC (919) 747-7686.
RESORT JOBS - Theme Parks, Hotel &
Spas, MountainOutdoor Resorts, more!
Earn to $12hr. tips. For more informa-
tion, call (206)632-0150 ext R53622
TION AVAILABLE. Must be dependable,
with current NC Driver's License. Apply
in person only. Jarman Auto Sales.
Greenville Blvd.
ECU GRADUATE, now starting profes-
sional career in Greenville, would like to
meet SWF with character, values, and
sense of adventure. I'm a 24 year old SWM,
180 lbs brown hair, who likes watersking,
beach trips, working out and bicycling.
Sound like fun? Call 830-2620.
age 23 seeks likeminded male for friend-
ship and possible relationship. Write to
VCS, 116 Fletcher PI, Greenville, NC
B li s D r i v e r s
ECU TRANSIT is looking for mature, dependable, and outgoing
individuals to provide quality service for the transit system
Must be a registered ECU Student or incoming student with at
least two or more semesters remaining to work.
Punctuality is a BBMtti
Must complete all training this summer to start full work
schedule for Fall semester. Must like driving and have good
driving record!
(DWl's and frequently ticketed drivers need not apply!)
North Carolina class "B"CDL license with passenger
endorsement and no air brake restriction will be required;
however, we will help you get your proper license.
Previous experience is a plus.
Must be in good standing with the University.
For more information and applications, stop by the ECU
Transit office in Mendenhall (RM258), or call 328-4724.
Monday - Thursday 12:30 PM 4:00 PM
Start now by registering for the June 24
Beginning Climbing Trip to Roxboro. If
you are interested in this trip register in
204 Christenbury before June 13. for
more details call Recreational Services at
Come to Recreational Services Extrava-
ganza and Lawn Party on June 8 at
4:00pm on the Central Campus Mall. We
will have free food, prizes and games! For
more information call Angela at Recre-
ational Services 328-6387.
Have you seen it? Are you in it? Have you
picked up your FREE copy? ECU'S pre-
mier edition of our video yearbook- The
Treasure Chest! To get your free tape,
bring your student ID by the Media Board
Office, or The East Carolinian, 2nd floor,
Student Publications Building(across from
Joyner Library). Hurry while supplies last.
to Tuesday June 13. 1:00p.m. until sup-
plies last University Mall. Sponsored by
Student Union Special Events Committee.
Circulation and Distribution
5,000 copies per issue
Office hours are
7:30 a.m. - 5:00 p.m. Monday
7:30 a.m. -11:30 p.m. Friday
Advertising Services
Line Classified Rate
(25 words or less)
Students $2.00
Non-students $3.00
Each additional word $.05
Display Classifieds
All DC ads will not exceed two
column inches in width or five
column inches in depth.
For more information, call ECU-6366

� q� '��
-�,�� � , , , m.
Wednesday, June 7,1995
77e fast Carolinian
Local underground bands
emerge for AIDS benefit
Brandon Waddell
Assistant Lifestyle Editor
AIDS, an acronym for Acquired
Immune Deficiency Syndrome, is a
disease that has received its fair share
of attention over the past several
years. Spawned from this awakening,
both factual and ignorant propa-
ganda have made their way into the
human psyche. Due to the huge
amount of AIDS and HIV informa-
tion, most people do know the ba-
sics. One problem, among many, is
the lack of funding desperately
needed for research, medication and
Fortunately, there are those in
Greenville who selflessly give of
themselves everyday. Their mission
is not only to properly educate the
community, but also to help those
infected with HIV, the AIDS-causing
virus; enter PICASO (Pitt County
AIDS Service Organization).
Since 1991, this collective group
of men and women generously vol-
unteer their time and energy to com-
bat this dreaded disease. PICASO is
a private, non-profit, incorporated or-
ganization dedicated to serving those
persons infected with HIVAIDS as
well as their friends and families, in
the Pitt County area.
"At PICASO, we provide several
services; AIDS education in the com-
munity and speaking events, nutri-
tional education and direct services
including medication, buddy pro-
grams and support groups said
"A Drop in the Bucket" is
just what it claims to be: a very
tiny drop in the great scream-
ing bucket of American media
opinion. Take it as you will.
Jennifer Coleman
Staff Writer
O.K. men, listen up! What
you're about to read will change
your life. Today's topic is "Advice
on Dating" - from a female per-
The story begins in B.C. (be-
fore conversation). This is the
time between the first moment
you see her (your eyes meet
across a solution of hydrochloric
acid and starch in biology lab)
and you work up the nerve to
speak to her (sometime after
graduation). The first bit of ad-
vice is don't wait so long! Most
girls will not run screaming from
a guy because he says hello.
However, a girl is very likely
to run screaming if you choose
an opening line like, "Your laugh
sounds just like that hyena in The
Lion King or "That's quite a set
of hooters you've got there! You
must be very proud References
to a girl's chest are not cute. The
only thing a line like that will get
you is ignored or slapped. Just be
yourself. Don't try to impress a
girl with your "romantic side
A friend of mine tells me that
the worst pick-up line she ever
heard was, "Your daddy must
have been a thief, because he
stole the stars from the sky and
put them in your eyes That not
only sounds ridiculous, it is. You
want a conversation starter? Why
not try, "You have a beautiful
smile Or, heaven forbid, you just
say, "Hi. My name is (your name
here) Most girls will smile and
say, "Hi. My name is (her name
Now a word to the girls out
See BUCKET page 6
Gregg Allinson, PICASO's executive
Funding being a primary con-
cern of the organization, PICASO is
always interested in new ideas to
generate money. Only a third of the
organization's expenses are financed
by the United Way. As far as cover-
ing the rest of their tab, they rely on
private grants and fundraisers.
Local punkhardcore musicians
collaborated their idea of having an
AIDS benefit concert and brought it
to Allinson's attention. "I welcome
anyone who would like to donate
their time and talent; our goal is to
make everyone aware of AIDS. It
doesn't matter whether the musical
act is Nine Inch Nails or Lawrence
Welk, if one or two people learn
something, we won Allinson said.
"AIDS is the number one killer
of people ages 18-25. By featuring
this type of music, we will attract this
age group to the event he contin-
This event, Band Aids, is the
original idea of Alex Smith. He is the
event's primary organizer. "This
show will showcase a variety of dif-
ferent musical styles from the under-
See AIDS page 6
he's not
This ECU student
passes some time away
in the warm early
summer sun with his
friendly acoustic guitar.
Occasional passers-by
toss him much-needed,
if unsolicited, change.
Photo by KEN CLARK.
r ?ICJM30�� Band Aid i�,
Charity BanafIt Concert
featuras the following
bandit �
'Three Years and
Pagan Holiday
Maximillian Colby
Stood Up
Under 18
Gibson's kilt praised in over-long epic
Ike Shibley
Staff Writer
On the heels of this spring's
Rob Roy comes another Scottish
period piece, Braveheart, involving
virile men fighting for honor. This
time, instead of Liam Neeson the
film starts Mel Gibson and instead
of a two-hour running time,
Braveheart has a three-hour run-
ning time.
One female friend described

CD. Reviews
Squirrel Nut
The Inevitable
Squirrel Nut
Kris Hoffler
Staff Writer
It's not often in this time of car-
bon-copy bands that someone dares
to do something totally different.
The Squirrel Nut Zippers are from
the Chapel Hill area and are totally
different. But what's different?
There's nothing new under the sun,
How about playing music from
70 years ago? No one does that,
right? Many people have never
heard it to begin with. But that's
what The Squirrel Nut Zippers do.
The Zippers are a cross be-
tween many sounds of the'20s and
'30s, but are especially kin to King
Oliver's Creole Jazz band. King
Oliver flourished in the days of flap-
pers and prohibition; his sound was
energetic, jumpy and famous for its
double improvisation. The Zippers'
sound is much like Creole jazz, but
it's a little simpler with less impro-
visation and much more singing.
Squirrel Nut
Zippers are
comprised of
seven mem-
bers, most of
whom play
more than
one instru-
ment. They
have drums,
string bass,
banjo, alto
and baritone
sax, guitar
and vocals.
The question that keeps nagging
me is how did these people find
each other? Many people have
never heard this music, much less
desire to play it.
The disc opens with "Lover's
Lane "Gettin high on Bourbon
and Champagne just can't com-
pare to what we share on Lover's
Lane singers Katherine Whalen
and James Mathus croon over the
energetic sounds of the sax and
banjo. The tempo is fast, conducive
to the Charleston.
The next track is much slower;
it sounds like a funeral march. The
vocals are done by Whalen, the one
female member of the band. To say
that someone sounds like Billie
Holiday is risky, but Whalen comes
close. Her voice is creamy and
croons out the lyrics with a mourn-
ful quality. The addition of the vio-
lin and the muted trumpet are great
on this track and add much to the
vintage sound they are trying to
produce. Whalen really shines on
"Anything but Love" and "Wished
for You I suppose she is the bal-
lad singer for the band; all the
tracks she sings on are slow.
My personal favorite is "Good
Enough for Granda�j " Oh man,
what a tune! This one's a foot-
stompin' ragtime thing that throbs
with energy. The banjo strums and
the trumpet wails along as the
singer lays down the story of
granddad. "If it's good enough for
Granddad, it's good enough for me.
The way it was is the way it's got to
See NUT page 6
her reaction to Braveheart this
way: "Mel Gibson in a kilt for three
hours, riding a horse. What else do
you need?" But there is more to this
film than just Gibson's rugged
Braveheart is Mel Gibson's sec-
ond directoral ef-
fort, his first be-
ing The Man
Without a Face.
Like the title
character in
Gibson's earlier
film, Braveheart's
main character,
William Wallace
(Mel Gibson), pos-
sesses a keen
sense of justice.
When Wallace
fights he does so
only when certain
his stance is cor-
rect - and worth
fighting for.
Shot in the beautiful highlands
of Scotland, Braveheart retells the
story of Wallace's legendary battles
against the British. Wallace fought
to end the oppressive tyranny of
England. Though Wallace wanted
nothing more with his life than to
raise children and run a farm, the
English dominance of Scotland be-
came too great for Wallace to stom-
ach. Wallace's reasons for fighting
are crystallized in one word: free-
As Braveheart opens the En-
glish nobles have been granted the
right to sleep with each Scottish
bride on her wedding night. Be-
cause of this rule, Wallace weds in
secret. Soon after being married
though, a British officer tries to
rape Wallace's wife (Catherine
McCormick). Wallace stops the
crime then puts his wife on a horse
for her to escape. Unfortunately she
is captured and
killed in order
to draw Wallace
back to the vil-
Only upon
his wife's death
does Wallace
become com-
pletely aware of
just how unjust
the British laws
are. Armed
with simple
weapons and
Wallace leads
the Scottish
peasants in all out war against En-
gland. In battle after battle the
emotional savagery of the Scottish
best the detached precision of the
The country of Scotland is not
united behind Wallace, however.
The Scottish nobles hesitate to
fight England because of the plen-
tiful land they have been given. In-
stead the nobles side with the Brit-
ish to curry their favor. Wallace's
mercenary army thus has two ob-
stacles to surmount if freedom is
to be won.
Gibson stages Braveheart with
assured grace. The battles maintain
their ferocity while still being po-
Gibson stages
Braveheart with
assured grace.
The battles
maintain their
ferocity while still
being poetic
etic. Much of Sergei Eisenstein, the
famed Russian director, can be seen
in Gibson's work. The battle se-
quences look like they could have
been lifted from Eisenstein's
Alexander Nevsky.
The nearest recent audiences
have come to seeing battles this
bloody were in Kenneth Branagh's
Henry V. Though Braveheart lacks
the complexity of Branagh's film,
Gibson has effectively captured (as
did Branagh) the thrill of battle.
Gibson obviously labored for
an incredible amount of time on
this picture. A literal cast of thou-
sands all charging ahead, slashing
swords and screaming at the top of
their lungs must have been a bit
like trying to control a kindergar-
ten class on a field trip to the zoo.
Gibson not only stages the battles
well, but he manages to evoke good
performances from everyone in the
cast. In a film filled with less-than-
household names, nary a weak
character can be found.
Several flaws in Braveheart un-
dermine its overall power and make
it less of an epic and more a three-
hour entertainment. One problem
is the pristine picture painted of
Wallace. As in The Man Without a
Face, Gibson wants to convey the
genuine virtuosity of his hero so
much that he fails to give him any
complexity. Wallace seems to have
no character flaws. The film wants
to portray a legend, but in three
hours some complexity needs to
See KILT page 6
Relive rollerskate memories
J. Miles Layton
Staff Writer
Members Only jackets. Para-
chute pants. Rollerskate parties.
First kisses. Break dancing. Every
Friday from 8-12 p.m. these memo-
ries become real again on WZMB
91.3 FM.
Music becomes a shady mix
which transports anyone back to in-
nocent carefree days.
The bartenders are Dave Rich-
mond and Jim Matheson. Culture
Club, Taco, Corey Hart, The Mary
Tyler Moore theme song and one-
hit-wonder groups are brushed off
and served up hot.
While most of the planet has
turned vinyl into CD's, Richmond
and Matheson have been quietly col-
lecting for years. Much of their col-
lection has come from CD alley or
Quicksilver, but they are always in
search of the long forgotten. Where
can anyone find Toni Basil of
'Mickey' fame or Taco's "Puttin' on
the Ritz" anymore?
"Wherever I go. I am constantly
thinking about the show and pick-
ing stuff up said Richmond, a
graduating senior in political sci-
Matheson, next year's produc-
tion manager, has been collecting
for a long time. He has several hun-
dred albums.
I have been collecting ever since
the early '80s Matheson said.
Matheson transferred from NC
State where he first got interested
in radio.
"Several of my friends were DJs
and they told me 1 had a good radio
voice. So, I tried it out and got
hooked said Matheson, a nursing
Richmond has been working at
WZMB for two years putting in his
dues as a DJ before he got the pre-
mier spot. He started hosting the
Retro show in January in a meager
two-hour time slot before the show
expanded to four hours.
Richmond has always been in-
terested in music and wanted to be
on the radio.
"I have always liked music and
in high school people told me that I
had a good voice, so I got involved
at WZMB Richmond said.
Richmond hopes to pursue a ca-
reer in broadcasting when he gradu-
ates this summer.
i am trying to get another job
as a DJ in the area said Richmond
who also DJs Retro parties. "I like
doing Retro shows because it brings
back great memories
Richmond said it is hard to de-
cide what his favorite flashback
groups are. Though he has lots of
albums and CD's which range from
Asia to a collection of TV theme
songs, Richmond says he likes them
all. Dire Straits is Matheson's top
choice but he said it is haid to de-
cide which is best.
The dynamic duo's show is more
than just music. Wacky commercials,
like Pee Wee Herman voice overs for
sexual solitaire, add spice to the
show, as does the infamous Retro
Poetry. The latter activity involves
reading the lyrics Of strange and ab-
surd songs out loud.
The duo tries to plan the show
with a theme, but the overwhelm-
ing requests they get really dictate
the show.
"We get more requests than any
other show Richmond said. "One
time we got over 50 calls in an hour.
We get requests up until 11:30 p.m.
and after
When cheerleading Toni Basil's
one-hit wonder "Mickey" came on,
Richmond was transported back to
a roller skating party. For him, Retro
is more than music.
"It is the attitude, the memo-
ries Richmond said.

Wednesday, June 7 1995
The East Carolinian
from page 5
NUT f,�m
Another problem is the exces-
sive amount of time spent away
from Wallace. Too many shots of
the KinK of England at his court
and far. far too many scenes of the
next king of Scotland consulting
with his dying father slow down
Gibson is not an artist. He
needs to keep his vision simple. If
Braveheart had been under two
hours then the one-sided portrayal
of Wallace would have worked and
then Gibson could have left many
of the duller scenes on the cutting
room floor.
Still, few stars in Hollywood
are as big as Gibson and my friend
does have a point about his appeal.
Braveheart works well as heroic en-
tertainment. It moves much
quicker, even at three hours, than
did Rob Roy.
Hut Jid Gibson really need to
take three hours to tell this tale,
no matter how magnificent?
On a scale of one to ten
Braveheart rates a seven.
BUCKET from page 5
there. If a guy starts a conversation
with you. talk to him! A conversation
never killed anyone, and you just
might discover a really nice guy be-
neath the hesitant smile and the ex-
tra aftershave Give him a chance, and
if you're still not interested, break it
to him gently. Remember, guys have
feelings too.
O.K back to the guys. Now that
you've spoken to her. what do you do?
The logical next step is to ask her out.
Unfortunately, in today's society girls
have to be really careful about who
they date. So make it easy on them.
Follow these two simple guide-
lines. First of all, invite her to a very
public place. Some good choices? A
sporting event, a museum, a concert
or even a movie. Some women even
like going to parks or school play-
grounds. These days most women
don't feel comfortable being alone
with a guy they don't know and trust.
So a definite first-date no-no is ask-
ing her back to your place for "din-
ner In a public place, she'll feel more
relaxed and the date will go much
more smoothly.
Secondly, suggest that she meet
you wherever you re going. That way,
if she begins to feel uncomfortable,
she won't feel trapped. This isn't
meant to offend anyone. Most guys
out there are basically decent, but a
few bad apples have made these pre-
cautions necessary. So don't take it
personally. Just know that she will
appreciate your thoughtfulness.
Well, you've spoken, you've asked
her out, and now you're getting ready
for the date. A tip-don't wear dirty
be. Told me all about the good times
he had. even when the times were
bad. they were good enough for
There is one instrumental on
The Inevitable Squirrel 'ut Zip-
pers: "Lugubrious Whin Whang
And it's a hell of a tune, with the
banjo and guitar trading off solos.
The song builds and builds and then
ends with a crunch.
I just can't help but wonder how
these people came up with the idea
for this band. I mean who would
think to play music from the age of
the depression in the techno '90s?
Being a big jazz fan I would natu-
rally take a liking to it. This stuff may
not be everyone's cup of tea, but it
is definitely worth listening to.
The Squirrel Nut Zippers are a
band of unique qualities and may
never get the recognition they de-
serve. Take a break from the screech-
ing guitars and give a listen to
America's past: this is party music
for any occasion. I highly recommend
from page 5
ground scene Smith said. "We
haven't had any trouble getting
bands to play this benefit: in fact,
at one time we had too many bands.
There are nine bands playing the
event, which will start at 3 p.m each
band has one hour to set up and
"I've really had no problem or-
ganizing the event: these bands play
for fun and they embrace the oppor-
tunity to benefit the community on
a low-key basis such as Band Aids
Smith continued. "The band mem-
bers usually play for just enough
money to get them from place to
place. But none will be paid for play-
ing Band Aids: all the musicians will
be staying with friends in town or
any availible living room couch
Other local hardcore music en-
thusiasts are also excited about
Band Aids. "It's about time that
Greenville had a hardcore matinee
and the irony of it being at the
(Texas Two Step makes it even bet-
ter said Yancey Covington, ECl'
jeans and a scuzzy T-shirt to a mu-
seum. In fact, don't wear dirty jeans
and a scuzzy T-shirt anywhere. Girls
appreciate it when a guy tries to look
nice for them. That doesn't mean don
a three-piece suit, but a comfortable
pair of jeans or slacks and a nice shirt
definitely make a good impression.
Now-the most important part of
the story how to treat your date.
Girls like to be treated like ladies. So
open doors to your heart's content.
But when it comes to who should pay
for a date, the answer is not so
simple. Discuss it ahead of time.
Some girls think that whoever asked
for the date should pay. And there
are guys out there who refuse to let
a girl pay for her share. So, to solve
the problem, talk about it before the
date or, to follow the advice of an-
other friend, take a picnic lunch so
that you don't have to pay for any-
Well, the story is near the end.
We've reached A.D. (After Date). Be
sure to tell her that you had a nice
time, but if the sparks aren't there,
say so. Nothing makes a girl angrier
than a guy who says he will call and
then doesn't. And if you're feeling
some chemistry, chances are she's
feeling it too. So say so. To go out
again, or not to go out again, that is
the question. Sorry guys, but you'll
have to solve that one on your own.
Close lo Intersection of Arlington & Evans
One and Two Bedroom units available for $300 &
S375Monih � Washer Dryer hookups � Basic Cable
Heal & Air Security Guard on Site
These one bedroom efficiency init.s are perfect for ihe college
student on a budget 3612 Month
Leases Available from $225Momh.
Walking Distance to ECU
One and Two bedroom units available
Washer Drver hookups � Basic Cable � Water and Sewer
fWlJyV. The Reality Group
tZ 221 Commerce Street, Greenville NC
sociology grad student and hardcore
"I've been plugging Band Aids
on my show for a couple weeks now.
I'm optimistic about its success and
looking forward to the show said
Kraig Bauer. DJ of the hardcore
show on WZMB.
"All different styles of hardcore
and underground music are fea-
tured. Emotional hardcore, crusty
sounding, aggressive, punk pop and
melodic; this show will have some-
thing for everyone into the under-
ground scene said Sean Stump,
drummer for local hardcore band
Stood Up. who will play the event.
Once the concept had the sup
port of PICASO. there were a mil-
lion details to work out. Allinson
and Smith humbly give credit to
members of the local community
for coming together and helping
get Band Aids off the ground.
The Texas Two Step volun-
teered their 2,000-plus capacity-
building to the event and printed
tickets free of charge. Fortunately.
whether or not Band Aids is an
overwhelming success. The Two
Step has already volunteered their
facility for another similar event
in the fall.
Local record stores CD Alley
and East Coast Music and Video.
along with the PICASO office are
currently selling tickets, which cost
S5 in advance, or $6 at the door
The stage and PA equipment are
the only expenses for PICASO. but
they are renting the equipment at
about one fourth of its normal
rental fee.
No one person is making any
profit from this AIDS benefit: all
proceeds will go into PICASO's gen-
eral fund. Band Aids will run from
3 p.m. to midnight on Friday June
9 at the Texas Two Step. Aside from
the musical attractions. PICASO
has set up information booths and
will be selling souvenirs.
Friday, June 9
Jeff Parker
at Nostalgia Newsstand
comic book artist)
Band Aids
at the Texas Two-Step
Homegrown Music Festival
at Peasant s Cafe
and the Attic
roots rock)
Continues Saturday
"Tattooing &
Body Piercing"
(919) 756-0600
Autoclave Sterilization
516-A- Hwy 264-A Greenville, NC
1526 Charles Blvd. Across from Ficklen Stadium 01321-13
' V� WabrwTOy
T VJ i m O V13
1 .OO Esottlfc esoe�r
LaOies FREE till Hpi�,
Only $2.00 Adm. tor
I 752-7303
Rock n � Rail
Now In Its
,23rd Year
209 E. 5th Street
Greenville, NC-
Sarah Helms -Bawdy Grandma of Corned
Heath Hyche - Prop Comedy
Pair of PHISH Tickets
Thursday June 8th
Fitting Gravity ati2am ��
and C0LLE
mi sup 6mm
FL Mutt
at 10pm DOOR PRIZE:
r Pair of PHISH Tickets
,99e Membership ,99c Hi Balls ,99e 32oz. Draft ,99c Bottle Beer
Friday & Saturdy June 9th & 10th
Purple School L3us
Ominous Seapods
Moon boot lover
Knocked Down Smilin'
Agents of Good Roots
Blues Old Stand
The Fonderinq
Flyin' Mice
Meianie tpparKs Both Nights, Both
Keller Williams Clubs,
Eleven Bands � Two Nights � Two Clubs
FOR MORE INFO 931-3734

WED. JUNE 14th
Pinhrd & Powden
2 Shows
7& 10
Oniy $12.50 Adv. Tix

-���� I �� � � �
Wednesday, June 7, 1995
The East Carolinian
Boys of summer look
ahead to next season
File Photo
The ECU baseball team finished up the 1995 season with a
29-26 record afteruroppingback-to-backtoumamentgames.
Brad Nelson
Staff Writer
� � - .
ECU"s baseball season ended on
May 18 after back-to-back losses to
the University of Richmond and the
College of William and Man- in the
CAA Tournament, held in nearby
Kinston. The losses dropped the Pi-
rates' record to a disappointing 29-
26. The dismal showing surprised
many fans, who earlier basked in the
glow of ECU's blazing 11-0 start.
"Like any good club, we had to
improve and we never did said ECU
head coach Gary Overton. "It was dis-
appointing that we were no better at
the end of the season than we were
at the beginning
Although the inexperience of his
young team showed in the latter half
of the season, Overton said it was
Injuries robbed ECU of freshman
hurler Billy Layton and 1994 CAA
second-teamer Jason Head. Layton
was lost when he went down with an
elbow injury against the Richmond
Spiders early in the season. He was
credited with the victory, improving
his record to 4-0, but remained side-
lined for six weeks due to the injury.
The loss had a devestating affect on
the club.
"You could see the deflation in
the team when layton went down
Overton said.
Also detrimental to the Pirates'
success was the loss of rising senior
Jason Head, who was sidelined with
a hamstring injury in a late-season
series against Georgia Southern.
Head, who stepped forward as the
emotional leader of the young ECU
squad, was batting .295 with five
Overton in Kinston.
In the heat of Division I tourna-
ment competition, Overton was
forced to play freshmen in situations
they may not have been entirely ready
"At one point, we played seven
true freshmen during the tourna-
ment he said.
Even with the mediocre season
and the early exit from the tourna-
ment, the ECU skipper pointed out
the many positives to the season.
Lamont Edwards finished the season
with a .340 batting average to lead
the Pirates, also finishing tops on the
club in at-bats. runs, hits and triples.
Freshman hurler Patrick
Dunham showed flashes of brilliance
by pitching a one-hitter against N.C.
State, and finishing the season with
a 3.28 ERA and a solid 7-5 record.
Chad Newton was also impressive,
pitching seven innings of no-hit ball
against UNC and finishing the sea-
son with a 2-3 mark in 17 appear-
Overton also saw team positives
in strong victories over ACC rivals
N.C. State, UNC and Duke, a fore-
shadowing of just how good this team
can be.
Now, with the season behind
them, Gary Overton and his Pirates
are looking toward the future.
"Once again we will play a very
demanding schedule, with ACC and
SEC opponents he said. "While we
felt that we had one of our better
defensive units in years, we are work-
ing hard to recruit better offensive
players and we have signed a larger
incoming class than we have in quite
a while
Overton and his squad are look-
ing forward to contending for the
1996 CAA title and returning to the
NCAA regionals once again. With the
experience of this season behind
them and forecasts of a healthy team
ahead, ECU's baseball future could
shine as bright as championship sea-
sons of the past.
Photo Courtesy of SEAN HOWE
Irates take collegiate
ultimate title
Staff Reports
The East Carolinian
On Memorial Day ECU's Irates
ultimate frisbee squad became only
the second team in the history of the
sport to repeat as national champions
after topping UC-Santa Cruz in the
1995 finals.
The Irate squad traveled to the
University of Illinois to defend their
title as Collegiate National Champi-
ons. They entered this year's tourna-
ment as the number-one seed, despite
losing six starters from last season's
championship roster.
With their intricate mixture of
experienced veterans and one of the
nation's most productive rookie
classes, the Irates were able to bring
home their second consecutive na-
tional championship.
As pool play began that Saturday
morning, the Irates easily dominated
first-time Nationals competitors Will-
iams University, and handed them a
174 loss. The Irates soon discovered
that other victories throughout the
competition would not come as eas-
ECU faced Stanford University in
their second-round matchup, in a
rematch of the 1994 final game. ECU
eventually outlasted the wind, rain
and Stanford opposition, winning 19-
On Sunday, pool play, along with
the Irates' domination of opponents,
resumed. ECU began the day with a
17-6 victory over Carleton College,
before moving on to a showdown with
Cornell University, a tourney favorite.
When the dust settled, the Irates
came from behind to beat CU 17-13.
ECU then finished pool play with a
17-5 win over the University of Geor-
gia, giving them an unblemished 5-0
By Monday morning. Memorial
Day, just four teams remained to com-
pete for the national title. The semifi-
nals began with ECU pitted against
in-state rivals UNC-Wilmington, na-
tional champions in 1993. The Irates
overcame their toughest opposition
yet to beat Wilmington by a single
point, 18-17.
In the other semifinal matchup,
the University of California-Santa
Photo Courtesy of SEAN HOWE
Cruz eased by Stanford 19-11. pitting
the top team from the west coast
against the top team from the east.
The final game began with a fired-
up Santa Cruz squad taking an 11-7
halftime lead. The Irates, highly skilled
and conditioned, outplayed their op-
ponents in the second half, and went
on to win 21-18.
Upon conclusion of the tourna-
ment, the Irates again lost senior play-
ers: Bill Romberger, Mike Gerics and
Tom Aloi, vital to the chemistry and
success of the squad.
more than just age and inexperience home runs and 39 RBIs for Overton,
that led to the disappointing finish, and was fourth on the team in on-
Numerous injuries plagued the team base percentage. Losing this kind of
and were the major setback of the talent created big problems for
Women's hoops
adds coaches
Softball team joins Big South
Brian Paiz
Assistant Sports editor
ECU women's head basketball
coach Anne Donovan moved a step
closer to starting a new era in Lady
Pirate basketball. On Monday, she
hired two new assistant coaches to
join Ginny Doyle on the Lady Pirate
bench and announced the signing
of a junior college standout to help
in the rebuilding process of ECU
women's hoops.
See WOMEN page 8
SID Photo
Gaynor O'Donnell was named an ECU assistant coach. She
returns to ECU after a stellar playing career in Greenville.
� Joey Clark
(SID) - ECU, along with UNC-
Wilmington, has been accepted by the
Big South Conference as associate
members in softball. The two will be-
gin Big South scheduling in the
spring of 1996. and will be eligible
for the Big South tournament in April
"We are very pleased to add these
two well-respected programs to our
conference said Big South commis-
sioner Buddy Sasser. "We have always
had very good softball in the Big
South, but these additions should
make us even more competitive
ECU has been independent in
softball since the sport's beginning in
the late-1970's. With a rich softball
tradition, ECU finished in the top-five
nationally in 1981 and 1982, has had
two Broderick Award winners and
several NCAA record-holders.
This past season's 42-22 record
marked the third time in the last four
seasons that the Lady Pirates have
won 40 or more games. In addition,
ECU earned their third-straight bid to
the ECAC Division-1 softball champi-
ECU also received votes in the
HCSAUSA Today Top-25 poll
through mid-April and was ranked
seventh in the South regional poll in
"Being a member of the Big
South provides us with an opportu-
nity to be a part of the NCAA Cham-
pionships through conference affilia-
tion said ECU head coach Sue
Manahan. who has proven successful
over the last 14 years with a 430-239-
3 record. "We look forward to being
a part of a conference in which we
can be competitive
With the addition of ECU and
UNC-W, the Big South will have nine
members competing for the softball
championship next season. Charleion
Southern, Coastal Carolina, Liberty,
Maryland-Baltimore County, UNC-
Greensboro. Radford and Winthrop
are all future conference opponents
for the Lady Pirates and UNC-W's
Lady Seahawks.
boro won the
1995 Big South
Softball Champi-
onship and par-
ticipated in three-
game play-in se-
ries with the
TAAC for a berth
in the NCAA
ECU's Joey
Clark has been
named to the All-
South Region Second Team for the
1995 season.
Clark, a junior from Los Ange-
les, California, started in 59 at first
base for the Lady
Pirates this season
and batted .309
(50-162). Clark's
50 hits this season
were second on the
team, as were her
28 runs batted in
and eight doubles.
Clark led ECU with
a .986 fielding per-
centage and 458
putouts. She will
be one of 14 re-
turning lettermen
to next year's squad who will begin
its first season of competition as a Big
South team.
We are very
pleased to add
these two
programs to our
� Buddy Sasser
Big South commissioner
Intramural softball, tennis
and hoops action underway
David Gaskins
Recreational Services
Teams on the intramural sports
activity calendar began play last week
as action kicked off in softball, 5-on-
5 basketball and singles tennis. While
summertime competition tradition-
ally involved small numbers of par-
ticipants and a low-key competitive
approach, this session has seen a
record-shattering number of teams
for both softball and basketball, as
well as an increased enthusiasm in
Seventeen softball teams are vy-
ing for titles in the Men's Gold, Men's
Purple and Co-Rec divisions.
In Men's Cold action, "U Lose"
got off to a strong start with a 17-14
victory over "Slow & Sloppy as
Eddie Coble led the offensive attack
by scoring four times and hitting a
home run. Chris McLaney provided
the main punch for the Sloppies. also
scoring four times while homering
twice. In the other Gold game of the
week, the "Mooseheads" rode the
power hitting of Greg Sutton and
Mark Honeycutt to a 12-6 win over
Theta Chi.
The Men's Purple league also
revealed early favorites as "Summer's
Eve cruised to victories over the
"Penthouse Players" and the "Cave-
men as Kent Linker and Scott
Kupec led a balanced scoring attack.
"Transit Authority" also emerged
from week one competition with two
wins behind the pitching of Lance
Ward and the all-around play of Corie
In Co-Rec. "Mel's Team" has
dominated, fueled by Stephen
Flippin's defense and the offense of
Matt Snyder and Mike Culligan. "The
Economics Society" still looks strong
as well, as they attempt to defend
their title behind ciiampionship team
returnees Lester Zeager. Mary Bishop
and Diane Mahoney.
In Gold basketball, the "O.D.B.s"
emerged from the first week of play
as the lone undefeated team behind
the strong piay of point guard Chris
Pressley and Derrick Harris. How-
ever, the second contest of the week
proved difficult as "Quiet Storm"
pushed them to overtime before fall-
ing 58-53.
Kevin Fields and Garland Heggie
led the "Quiet Storm" to a split of
their two games as they defeated the
"Bulging Tacos" 72-61 in their open-
ing contest.
In Men's Purple, the early
See REC page 8



00)T it Ml i ,immmm-
Wednesday, June 7, 1995
r?e East Carolinian
Pro ball just a short drive away
Dave Pond
Sports Editor
If you can't make it to a major-
league baseball game, or are just too
ticked-off at the players and owners
to go, head for the minors - they had
nothing to do with last season's strike.
Two teams, the Kinston Indians and
the Carolina Mudcats, play just a short
distance away from the ECU campus.
Both squads are mid-to-lower
level minor league organizations. Pro-
fessional baseball's farm systems are
set up in four levels. Triple-A players
are just one step from the big leagues,
followed by Double-A, A-ball and
Rookie League squads.
Kinston, the A-ball affiliate of the
Cleveland Indians, plays their home
games a short distance away down
Highway 11. The Indians play in the
Carolina League's Southern Division,
along with the Durham Bulls (At-
lanta), Salem Avalanche (Colorado)
and the VVinston-Salem Warthogs
(Cincinnati), present home of Redo'
minor league Player of the Year and
former Pirate outfielder Pat Watkins.
Tickets in Kinston are just S5 for
box seats, $4 for reserved seats and
$3 for general admission seating. To
get to Grainger Stadium, follow Me-
morial Drive south out of Greenville
and make a right on Grainger Avenue
in Kinston. For more information, give
the Indians a call at 1-800-334-5467.
The Mudcats, Double-A affiliate
of the Pittsburgh Pirates, play in
Zebulon's Five County Stadium. To
find the park, take Hwy. 264 out of
Greenville, through Wilson, and get
off at exit 39. Tickets (called "fishing
licenses no less) are S6 for box seats,
$5 for reserved and S4 for general
admission. Students with ID get SI
off the price of any ticket - kind of
like a free upgrade.
In the Southern League's East-
ern Division. Carolina battles the
Greenville Braves, Orlando Cubs. Jack-
sonville Suns (Tigers) and the Port
City Roosters (Mariners). Most of the
WOMEN from page 7
Donovan added to her staff by
naming Charisse Mapp and Gaynor
O'Donnell as assistant coaches.
Mapp, a former University of North
Carolina player, comes to ECU from
Temple University, where she was re-
sponsible for developing post players
and also dealt with the evaluation of
potential student-athletes.
Mapp is a native of Brooklyn, NY
and received her bachelor's degree
in physical education from UNC in
1989. In 1994. she earned her
master's degree in sports administra-
tion from Temple. Mapp will serve as
the Lady Pirates' recruiting coordi-
"Charisse is excited to return to
North Carolina Donovan said. "She
will bring to our program extensive
recruiting experience
O'Donnell, a former Lady Pirate
standout, accepted the position as
the restricted-earnings coach.
O'Donnell lettered at ECU from
1989-93 and currently holds the
school record for assists. In 1992-93
she led the nation in assists as a se-
nior, averaging 10.7 a game.
O'Donnell also holds the ECU record
for assists in a season with 300, and
assists in a game with 20 against
UNC-Asheville in 1992.
. O'Donnell also showed she could
score, as she finished her career at
ECU as the 14th leading scorer in
Lady Pirate basketball history with
1,015 points.
"It's great to have Gaynor rejoin
the Lady Pirate program Donovan
said. "Her national and international
exposure will make her a great asset
to the Lady Pirate staff and her suc-
cess on and off the court will make
her a great ambassador to the uni-
On the court. Donovan will wel-
come the signing of 5-foot-9 guard
Laurie Ashenfelder to the Lady Pi-
rates. Ashenfelder comes from
Lackawanna Junior College in
Scranton, Pa. where she played the
last two seasons and was a junior col-
lege standout.
Ashenfelder averaged 17.6 points
and 8.0 rebounds for Lackawanna last
season as she helped lead them to the
Region XIX conference title and a sev-
enth-place finish in the national Jun-
ior College tournament. She was a
member of the Region XIX All-Tour-
nament team and was chosen for the
National All-Tournament team.
"Laurie is an experienced perim-
eter player who has competed very'
successfully on the junior college
level Donovan said. 'We will look
for her to have an impact immediately
with our program
Ashenfelder joins Beth Jaynes.
who committed to ECU in April, in
the 1995 class of Lady Pirate signees.
Greenville Braves are players who
moved up from A-league Durham the
season before. For more information,
call (9191-269-CATS.
Both teams offer many different
promotional events throughout the
season, food and souvenir stands
(called "tackle boxes" at Mudcat
games) and a relaxed atmosphere to
watch some of the future stars of
major league baseball.
wants to
write for
come by
the office
at 4:45
Congrats to ECU catcher Travis
Meyer for getting drafted in the
24th round of the MLB draft on
Monday. For more on Meyer,
see next week's TEC Sports.
UJalk-tns Hnytime
2888 E. lath SI.
Eastgate Shopping Center
Bcross from Highway Patrol
Behind Car-Quest
Mon-Fn. 9-6
Walk ins Rnutime 752-3518
men's hair styling shoppe
$6.00 Say PIRATES & Get Haircut
Haircut ForSAFverytime
while you wait
Free & Confidential
Services & Counseling
Carolina Pregnancy Center
209-B S.Evans St
Pittman Building
Greenville NC
Monday - Friday
from page 7
frontrunner. appears to be the
"Firebirds who escaped with a dra-
matic 73-72 double-overtime win over
the "TPKs behind the ballhandling
of Greg Oakley and the leadership of
captain Chris Brantley.
The "TPKs" led by the outside
shooting of Brad Thompson and the
inside play of Brian Manning, failed
to capitalize on several opportunities
in the final minutes.
The "Phenoms" claimed the
other victory within the division 61-
48 over "Pi Lambda Phi as both
teams were limited to just four play-
ers each.
Tennis singles also opened play
this week. Top players among the
men include John Matijevic, Mark
Merring, William Younger and
Michael Biddy. The women include
Ann Jividen, Donna Allen, Debra
Riffle and Angela Baumann. Round-
robin play will be followed by a single-
elimination tournament
In addition to these activities, a
Frisbee Golf Singles tourney will be
held this afternoon from 3-6 p.m. at
the ECU Disc Golf Course. Registra-
tion will be held on-site with a valid
ECU ID. There is no cost for partici-
pation. For further information on
these or any other intramural sports
programs, please contact David
Gaskins or Kari Duncan at 328-6387.
Happy's Pool Hal!
Open 7 days A week � M- Sat 9a-2a � Sun 12-12
Tumi $1 Domestics
All Day & Night
W�ds Lcfdies Wight
Lodies Ploy All Dou Free
Evtqdbys 32 oz. Bud draft $2.25
Nostalgia Newstand
919 Dickinson Ave.
Greenville, NC 27834
(919) 758-6909
Parkviezv I Kingston Place
is now
New Look - New Management
New and newly renovated 1 and 2 bedroom, 2 bath
condo units, large and small, furnished or unfurnished,
with washers and dryers, free cable and .vater.
Pool, clubhouse & more. ECU bus service.
til Wfafc.Mll ill �jiX

0 tit CtdU (Ufn M
Discounts for books purchased at ECU Student
Stores given to first 100 participants!
& Softball Throw Contest Watermelon Seed Spittin'
& Basketball Hoops Disc Coif
&z Bowling & Volleyball
& Wiffleboll �5, Yolf
8-8 M-f
8-5 SAT

� New Luxury 4 Bedroom Apartments
� Fully equipped fitness room � Exciting social events � Media room with large
screen TV � Four bedroom floor plans � Pool tables
1526 Charles Blvd.
Across the street from Minxes Colliseum
i m m

The East Carolinian, June 7, 1995
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.
June 07, 1995
Original Format
Local Identifier
Location of Original
University Archives
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

Contact Digital Collections

If you know something about this item or would like to request additional information, click here.

Comment on This Item

Complete the fields below to post a public comment about the material featured on this page. The email address you submit will not be displayed and would only be used to contact you with additional questions or comments.

Comment Policy