The East Carolinian, May 22, 1996

May 22,1996
Vol 71, No. 56
The East Carolinian
Circulation 5,000
East Carolina University
Greenville, N C
10 pages
Administrators at the University of
North Carolina at Chapel Hill are
vying for grant money they hope
can help reduce alcohol use among
A fire that killed five people
earlier this month at a Chapel Hil!
fraternity house has refocused the
spotlight on drinking among stu-
dents. Four of the victims were
University administrators said
they are interested in a $20 mil-
lion grant program announced
iMonday by the American Medical
Association in an effort to combat
binge drinking by youths.
The mute button helps television
viewers ignore commercials. Now
computer users have their own
version: a program that keeps ads
from popping up on World Wide
Web pages.
PrivNet Inc a software firm
founded by five University of
North Carolina students, devel-
oped software to fight increased
downloading time caused by ad-
vertising banners.
The fledgling company is of-
fering a free test version of its soft-
ware, called Internet Fast Forward.
Around the Country
MIAMI (AP) - Divers in spe-
cial heavy-duty suits found only
several small plane parts when
they descended today into the
murky waters of the crater caused
by ValuJet Flight 592 when it
plunged into the Everglades.
They have recovered only
about 10 percent of the DC-9, in-
cluding the engines, and some
body parts of victims. A complete
body has yet to be found. Also
missing is the important cockpit
voice recorder.
JORDAN, Mont (AP) - Sur-
render talks between the Montana
Freemen and the FBI were aborted
today after heated discussions.
Colorado state Sen. Charles
Duke, who engineered the face-to-
face meetings after other interme-
diaries failed, talked with an uni-
dentified Freeman for about 15
minutes this morning.
The developments came on
the 58th day of the standoff be-
tween the FBI and Freemen.
Around tbe World
TOKYO (AP)-The labor min-
ister urged Japanese businesses
Tuesday to prevent sexual harass-
ment at their overseas companies.
The Equal Employment Op-
portunity Commission has filed a
class-action lawsuit against
Mitsubishi Motor Manufacturing
of America, alleging harassment of
more than 300 women who
worked at the Mitsubishi plant in
Normal. 111.
NEW DELHI, India (AP)-An
explosion in a crowded New Delhi
market killed at least seven people,
andstroyed shops and cars, police
The blast apparently was
caused by a car bomb.
Facilities announce schedule changes
changes some
Amena Hassan
News Writer
This summer, students can save
time by planning ahead and by know-
ing the hours for important facilities on
campus. Most places on campus have
regular hours, with a few minor changes.
The Student Financial Aid office
is scheduled to be open from 10 a.m. to
5 p.m. on Monday through Thursday,
closing at 11:30 am on Fridays.
ECU Parking and Traffic Services,
located on 10th street next to
McDonalds, also closes early on Fridays
at 11 a.m. Its hours are from 7:15 a.m.
to 4:30 p.m. on Monday through Thurs-
Student Health Services are open
Monday through Friday from 7:30 a.m.
to 5 p.m. The facility is not open on
weekends and the pharmacy closes on
weekdays for half an hour from noon
until 12:30 p.m. There are no emer-
gency numbers for after hours, so stu-
dents are advised to directly contact the
hospital, if the need arises.
Joyner Library's hours are from
Monday through Thursday, 8 a.m. to 11
p.m. and Fridays from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m.
The library opens on Saturdays at 10
a.m. and closes 5 p.m. Sunday hours
are from 1 p.m. to 11 p.m. The com-
puter lab, located on the third floor, is
open Monday through Thursday 8 a.m.
to 10:45 p.m Fridays from 8 a.m. to
4:45 p.m Saturdays from 12:00 p.m. to
4:45 p.m. and Saturdays from 1 p.m. to
10:45 p.m.
The Health Sciences Library in the
Brody building will keep its regular se-
mester hours. The hours are Monday
through Thursday 7:30 a.m. to 11 p.m
Fridays 7:30 a.m. to 9 p.m Saturdays 9
a.m. to 9 p.m. and Sundays from noon
until 11 p.m.
Students who are used to picking
up a snack from the Wright Place, will
now find it impossible to do so. Visit
the "Wright Re-place" set up by the
fence outside the Student Stores. Its
hours are 6 a.m. to 2 p.m. on weekdays
and it will be available to students
See CHANGE page 3
on the
What do you
think of all of
the construction
going on
Gloria Williams,
Child Development major
"It's really different
getting from one place to
another. You either have
to go far right or far left.
There is no center. You
have to go five or ten'
minutes out of the way to
get anywhere
Jenn Brisker, gradua'te
Biology major
"It's a pain in the butt. I
guess it's good that they're
doing it in the summer when
it's less busy. I don't like
it�especially when they're
losing all those beautiful
GS Kim, International
"Awful noisy
Chanda Joyner, junior
Social Work major
"I hate it. It takes too long
to get anyplace
Workers continue construction on the long-awaited
campus. The completion date for the new facility is
Photo Courtesy of News Bureau
Student Recreation Center on west
now set for some time in August.
Enrollment increases
calls for expansion
Governor Hunt
proposes million
dollar budget
Amy L. Royster
Assistant News Editor
Expansion on campuses in the
UNC system comes in the form of ris-
ing enrollment new computer tech-
nologies, and Governor Hunt's pro-
posed $100 million budget.
Children of baby boomers are ex-
pected to boost enrollment by at least
two to three percent annually at uni-
versities over the next decade, said
UNC system president C. D. Spangler.
"We know where these children
are, they are in the third or fourth
grade, and the universities are prepar-
ing to accept any of these children who
can benefit from higher education
said Spangler. "They are planned for
According to Spangler, ECU is pre-
pared to meet the demands of becom-
� ing a university with a population well
exceeding 20,000 students.
"ECU has new dinning facilities,
and a new library is in the works said
Spangler. "With the addition of the
new rec center, they will have the fa-
cilities needed to the expected enroll-
ment increases
While there has been no proposal
to add a new campus to the university
system, Spangler commented on the
possibility that - ,
Governor Hunt's office, another facet
of the UNC system that could be ex:
panding is the budget Fred Hartman,
an aid in the Governor's office, said
that Hunt delivered his budget pro-
posal of $100 million for universities
� to the House of
new computer
could create satel-
lite campuses via
the internet
"There will
be new technolo-
gies over the
internet in the fu-
ture said
Spangler. "The
general assembly
has asked universities to look into
these possibilities
Spangler said that while the ma-
jority of the expected new students are
children of baby boomers, many are
adult students. Potentially, additional
computer technologies could make it
easier for adult students to obtain post
graduate degrees.
. "We know that everv time a per-
son adds a degree, their opportunity
for obtaining more meaningful jobs in-
creases said Spangler.
According to a press release from
"There will be new
technologies over
the internet in the
� CD. Spangler, UNC
system president
two weeks ago.
"They (the
House) will be de-
bating the budget
over the summer
session said
Hartman. "We can
expect the final
form of the budget
to go into effect be-
fore the fall
Hunt's proposal includes a salary
increase of seven percent for teaching
, faculty, which accounts for $70 million
of the budget The remaining money
is allocated towards no cost health in-
surance for graduate assistants, the
purchase of new equipment for teach-
ing research and one and a half mil-
lion dollars for the Distinguished Pro-
fessors Endowment Trust Fund.
Last year, Hunt proposed a $12
million boost for universities which
was not passed by the general assem-
Fund-raising campaign exceeds goal
Extra $15.5 million
awarded to scholarships,
programs, facilities
Kelly Sullivan
Staff Writer
More than a year after the Shared Visions campaign
reached its goal of $50 million, the campaign continues
to thrive.
Chancellor Richard Eakin announced on March 22
that the campaign exceeded its original goal by $15.5
"Five years ago our consultants projected we could
raise between $35 million and $40 million Robert A.
Ward, co-chairman of the fundraising campaign said. "As
our first major campaign, even many of our friends
thought that $50 million was just too aggressive. Once
again, the East Carolina family rose to the challenge
The campaign began in 1990 to raise funds to en-
hance the school's medical efforts, athletics and academ-
ics. The plan met its goal in Dec. 1994 and exceeded it by
30 percent one year later at the close of the campaign.
"We read each day about the inequities of school fund-
ing in regard to programs, facilities, scholarships, educa-
tional opportunities Ward said. "Reaching $65 million
is a tribute to our institution, our leadership, our alumni,
the 700 volunteers who helped identify and solicit gifts,
and the 12.000 individual donors whose gifts made the
project successful
Ward said that friends and alumni contributed the
most to the campaign, donating $17 million, or 52 per-
cent. Corporations and businesses contributed $12.7 mil-
lion, or 19 percent; boards donated $7.7 million, or 12
percent; university families donated $4.6 million, or 7 per-
cent; foundations contributed $2.6 million, or 4 percent
parents donated $500,000, or 1 percent; and $3.5 million,
or 5 percent came from other sources.
See FUND page 3
tiffed ftrte
Summer theatre promises a scorcherpage O
Construction offers a maze of confusionpage 4
ECU Baseball thrown outpage 9
High 96
Low 71
Partial Cloudiness
High 70
Low 67
f?W (a teaed eu
(newsroom) 328 - 6366
(advertising) 328-2000
328 - 6558
The East Carolinian
Student Publication Bldg,
2nd floor
Greenville, NC 27858
Student Pubs Building;
across from Joyner

Two panics slaughtered at N.C. State
Two ponies at N. C. State's College of Veterinary Medicine were bru-
tally gunned down early one morning in late April.
One of the ponies was dead when an employee discovered it around 6
a.m. tying on the ground. The animal had been shot five times.
The other pony was found alive but suffered from several bullet wounds.
After teing placed in intensive care, the pony was euthanized.
A third pony was wounded by a bullet to the neck. Fortunately, the
bullet lodged in fatty tissue and did not kill the pony.
Officials deny any link between the pony shootings and the February
killing of UNC- Chapel Hill sports mascot Rameses the Ram.
Kilter at the University off South Florida gets life
A man who killed his ex-girlfriend outside of Alpha Hall two years ago
at the University of South Florida was sentenced to life in prison.
Peter Harold Howarth must serve at least 25 years in the Florida State
Prison before being eligible for parole in the murder of 19-year old Heather
Marie Haupin Feb. 18, 1994.
Howarth shot Haupin twice in the head at point-blank range with a
.32-caliber semiautomatic handgun after leaving a White Zombie concert at
the Sun Dome. Haupin died instantly.
15 minutes later, as university police approached him, Howarth shot
himself in the neck.
Haupin had been within days of filing a restraining order against
Howarth, the father of her four-year-old son Leif.
Six hours before her death, police say Howarth left a cryptic message
on Haupin's answering machine.
"We're going to be together forever he said. "I promise you. It's been
a good life
Duke students demand apology from campus police
Eight Duke University students met with University Police Chief Don
Gold to demand an official apology for the lack of protection at a Great Hall
party sponsored by Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity, Inc. held in late March.
A Raleigh man was severely beaten, a female Duke student was almost
assaulted and a male Duke student was surrounded by a mob outside of the
Student Union on the night of the party, according to witnesses and police
The Duke students said that University Police refused to help the woman
when she asked for assistance.
THe students asked for an investigation into the events, as well as
identification and suspension of the officers involved.
Gold said that altercations occurred when a large group was not admit-
ted to the party because it sold out Gold said he initiated an internal affairs
investigation after speaking to the students.
Compiled by Amy L. Royster. Taken from various college
Wednesday, May 22,1996
The East Carolinian
Business students excell at National Conference
ECU students are
three of only 15
national winners
Jaqueline Kelium
News Writer
Three ECU students were awarded
special recognition for their efforts
during the past school year as ECU
was ranked third nationally when the
Society for the Advancement of Man-
agement (SAM) held an International
Conference this past March.
Philip T Antle, Meleah L. Barnhill,
and William R. Parker won National
Outstanding Student Awards. This
award is the most prestigious that a
student SAM member can receive. The
students given this award were three
of only fifteen selected nationwide.
The conference was held March
13-16 in Corpus Christi, Texas and in-
cluded over 300 SAM members. Vari-
ous sessions, seminars and competi-
tions were conducted. The students
were given the opportunity to network
with other students and gain experi-
ence in their field.
The case analysis competition
tested the students' skills in solving
business problems. The students com-
peted in teams of three and were sent
the case analysis problem approxi-
mately two weeks before the confer-
ence. They were not allowed help from
faculty members or any outside
sources, only the knowledge and skills
they have acquired over their years of
"It's a great exercise faculty ad-
visor Stephen Childers said. "This type
of competition gives you a chance to
take everything you've learned and
apply it to a real world problem
ECU took six students to this con-
ference, the most they have ever taken
in one year, and because of the size of
the group were able to compete in both
the undergraduate and open divisions
in the case analysis competition.
The schools participating in the
conference were also judged and
ranked for the quality of their campus
business clubs. ECU placed third in this
competition, which was based on the
entire year's performance.such as
tours, speakers, and community ser-
Childers commented on the ECU
business club's community service in-
"We did some work with a home-
less shelter Childers said. "We gave a
couple hundred dollars worth to the
Salvation Army in clothes and house-
hold items
In order to be considered for the
award, the three winning students had
to first be nominated by their advisor.
Three is the maximum number a single
school is allowed to nominate, Childers
All three of ECU's nominations
won at the Regional level and contin-
ued on to the National level, where all
three again won honors.
Meleah Barnhill was also elected
by her student peers at the conference
to serve on the International Execu-
tive Board. As a student member of this
board she will go to approximately four
meetings a year and represent student
Childers said no ECU student has
Still haven't found a summer job?
WELL YOU'RE IN LUCK! The East Carolinian
is now accepting applications for the following
positions: production Assistant, News writers,
Photographers, and Sports writers
The comic book store
919 Dickinson Ave.
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ever before been elected to the Execu-
tive Board.
There were also awards given for
the faculty advisors at the conference.
Childers received an Outstanding Fac-
ulty Advisor award after being nomi-
nated by his students.
Childers expressed his gratitude
to the Student Government Associa-
tion, who added to the business club's
own fundraising efforts and helped to
finance this trip.
Other students who went to the
conference were Jessica Black,
Meredith Davis, Laura Ecklin, and
Anthony Cribble.
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The East Carolinian
Wednesday, May 22,1996
Things Really Move
In the Classifieds!
1 gs
with us in
The East
throughout the summer.
The Croatan is open Monday
through Friday from 7:30 a.m. to 6:30
p.m and Mendenhall dining services are
open everyday from 11:30 a.m. to 7 p.m.
Johanna Kline of Campus Dining
Services, commented on the construc-
tion to expand the Wright Place.
"There will be lots more outdoor
seating since it's a popular site for stu-
dents Kline said. "It is being re-de-
signed from the inside and outside to
provide a lot more convenience and
comfort for students, since it can get
very crowded.
"The student stores will be open
Monday through Friday, 7:30 a.m. until
5 p.m. all summer, although you will
have to take a detour to reach it" said
Wanda Scarborough, manager of ECU
student stores. Because of the renova-
tions taking place through August stu-
dents can enter the book store from a
back entrance, temporarily located at the
north side of Wright on Beckwith Drive.
This will be the entrance until mid-Au-
"If students are in a hurry, they can
fax their orders to us, and pick them up
later in the week Scarborough said. The
fax number is 919-3234359.
A spokesperson for campus transpor-
tation said the transit system has been
condensed for the summer. The Gold tran-
sit line will run until 7 p.m the Purple
transit line will run until 5 p.m and the
Shuttle will run until 1:30 p.m. All buses
begin running at 7 a.m.
Students can visit the recreational
services office at 204 Christenbury to pick
up their newest summer schedule.
Aerobics classes, intramural sports, and
adventure programs are already in
� NC Bar Certified Specialist in State Criminal Law
� DWI, Traffic and Felony Defense
� 24-Hour Message Service
Right place?
Students will have to settle for a quick snack at "Wright Re-place" during renovations
of Wright Place. This is one of the many reasons for the fences on campus.
On the Comer of
10th & Charles
Behind Krispy Kreme
FRI & SAT 7-6
SUN 7-3
'More Than Just Bagels"
bakery, deli, cafe
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A variety of salads,
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Breakfast all Day
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of equal or lesser value
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With coupon only Expires 6-15-96
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11 3 free bagels
w Purchase of 1 doz.
(12) babels
Breakfast special
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1 ! MayW�h�,Z?yfi�!0e,S �� Mayt be any other offers
FUND from pagel
"We are indeed proud, and we
are indeed thankful Chancellor
Eakin told the board of trustees at
the announcement. "On behalf of the
faculty, staff and students, I offer pro-
found thanks to the many donors
who have demonstrated their faith
in East Carolina University by collec-
tively contributing over $65 million.
Their gifts will allow the university
to achieve at ever higher levels
Ward said the largest portion of
the money, $14.7 million, or 22 per-
cent, will be invested in scholarships
and awards to benefit student devel-
opment; $12.2 million, or 19 percent,
will fund campus development such
as the Joyner Ubrary addition, the
Dowdy-Ficklen Stadium expansion,
and a diabetes center; $12 million,
or 18 percent will finance program
enhancements for the international
studies program and for library col-
lections; $10.3 million, or 16 percent,
is reserved for annual support; $5.3
million, or 8 percent, for faculty en-
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richment. including endowed lecture-
ship, research initiatives and distin-
guished professorships; and $10.9
million, or 17 percent, will go toward
unrestricted funds.
Co-Chairman Henry Williamson,
who was absent from the meeting,
said in a written statement that he
feels the success of the campaign is
something everyone can celebrate.
"The success of Shared Visions
will be remembered among the litany
of words describing moments that
define the character of this institu-
tion-like our motto, 'To Serve uni-
versity status, the medical school, the
'92 Peach Bowl, and now the Shared
Visions campaign Williamson said.
The fast Carolinian is now
accepting applications for the
position of Production Assistant,
tipply at our office on the second
floor of the Student Publication
Building across from ojner,
J Tuesday
?k. 70's&80s
Dance Night
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rs: 9p.m.
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Fri. & Sat.
S1.oo admission
$1.oo bottled beer
Kevin Hughes
Sea, IteA&fUbt

Wednesday, May 22,1996
The East Carolinian
The East Carolinian
PHn t&d on
Our View
Editorial board
explains the
'Our' in
"Our View"
5 i
a �
Editor's Note: Outside of the doors of The East Carolinian
(TEC), the "masthead" is the list of staff members on the top
right side of this page. For lack of a better word, we use the
terms "Our View"and masthead" interchangably.
Have you wondered how we get the ideas that are expressed
in "Our View?" Well, wonder no longer, we are here to explain.
Each week all the editors and assistant editors in our re-
spected sections sit down and have our editorial board meet-
ing. Sometimes the meetings take hours, even days. OK, actu-
ally it only takes about 10 minutes to come up with topics, but
sometimes it seems like hours. We brainstorm topics that are
relative to the news of the week. It may be campus news, com-
munity news, world news and sometimes even sports gets thrown
We try to write on subjects that not only interest us, but
you too. We don't want to write on dead-beat subjects. Some-
thing no one will want to read is useless and we know you
deserve the highest quality we at TEC can offer.
Everybody votes on two topics they like and the top two
vote getters on the list are the mastheads for the upcoming
weeks. Everyone is assigned to write the "Our View" each week,
so everybody gets a turn to write on subjects, that sometimes,
they really don't have a strong opinion about.
Thai a where the rest of staff comes into play. Because not
everybody thinks alike, after we choose our two topics, every-
one in the meeting throws out ideas on why they like the topic,
hate it agree with it or disagree. The writer for that masthead
jots down the ideas and incorporates those views into the col-
This makes it easier for whoever is summoned to write the
masthead. They can put their own input into the article as well
as six other people's ideas.
We try to express views that will generate the reader's in-
terests. We often get feedback on the mastheads and that is
what we are trying to do: codger up some interest and get people
thinking about certain topics.
Some may think it is a tedious process and sometimes it is.
But the whole reason for titling the section "Our View" is to let
the readers know what we are thinking. What you read isn't
just the opinion of one writer, it is a combination of all of us at
So the next time your friend turns to you and says that
they can't believe that whoever wrote the "Our View" believes
what they do, you can set them straight and let them know that
the opinion is not just of one person, but of several.
We ail collaborate to make "Our View" as unique as our-
selves and we put them into one big melting pot to create many
diverse opinions. And when the boiling pot of opinions are fin-
ished brewing, that's when you have what we call "Our View
Letters to the Editor
N.C. Race: No room for moderates
- To the Editor:
The two party system has de-
� prived North Carolina voters of any
jreal choices in the 1996 U.S. Sen-
ate face. Both parties have nomi-
fi�Jd candidates that represent the
extremes of their respective parties.
Republicans re-nominated
Jesse Helms, a card-carrying mem-
ber and leader of the far right move-
ment. Senator Helms has a long
record of regressive voting on edu-
cation, the environment and a long
string of other issues. The fact he
is a professional politician with 24
years under his belt in Washington
only worsens his standing.
The democrats nominated a
candidate that also represents the
extremes of their party. Harvey
Cantt opposes capital punishment,
favors racial quotas and has already
been rejected once by North Caro-
lina voters. Cantt cemented his left-
wing credentials by calling his op-
ponent a racist to mobilize his base
in the democratic primary.
It is unfortunate two career
politicians that are willing to use
race to their advantage are the only
options in this Senate race. Moder-
ate voters don't have any choices
in this election. It's no wonder
people are sickened by the state of
our political system.
James T. Carson
Visiting Student
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letter to the editor. Letters must be typed, 250
words or less and include name, major, year,
and telephone number.Drop your letters by
the Student Publications bldg. across from
Joyner Library (2nd floor). Let us know what
you think. Your voice can be heard!
Brandon Wadded, Eo.tor-in-Chief
Celeste Wilson, Production Manager
Marguerite Benjamin, News Editor Chris Walker. Staff Illustrator
Amy L Royster, Assistant News Editor Jeremy Lee, Production Assistant
Mark Brett, Lifestyle Editor Eilyn Felts, Copy Editor
Jay Myers Assistant Lifestyle Editor Deanya Lattlmore, Copy Editor
Amanda Ross, Sports Editor Pau, D. Wrlf M Media Advjser
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Matt Heatley, Electronic Editor 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
edltton Is the op.mon of the Editorial Board. The East Carolinian weicomes letters to the editor, limited to 250 words wn c ma b edi
for tafMnMEast Carolinian reserves the rightto edit or reject ktovuMato.UKmmt&SZ
5JST Car�"nian' PUb"Cati0nS BUi,din9' CreenVilk NC 2785U353 F0r i�ion c , 919
This Tost in:
pawor- Her, re.�fA,
Summer school rocks
Welcome to the Jungle. Oh no,
I think that I have gone off of the
deep end. I have reached the point
of no return in my writing career.
Assuming this article gets printed I
have an actual printed record of
having used a quote from a Guns
and Roses song to introduce an ar-
ticle. I think this shows my madness.
Yes, there is a point.
I think that I am going mad be-
cause I chose to be in school for an
optional three months. This may
sound scary but you could be in the
same danger that I am in. You could
have this problem too, if you are
here of your own accord. Here's a
few things that can set off a person
with the madness. Read at your own
I chose to not be able to find
my way around a campus that I have
spent three years on. Being in sum-
mer school means a lot of things,
but this summer it means that on
anv given morning your favorite
area of campus could be fenced off
and closed from entry. This then
allows me to get to school everyday
with the anticipation of a lab rat
waiting to get his chance at the
maze. If you have class in the Gen-
eral Classroom building and you
need to use the ATM machine be-
fore you go to the food mobile or
whatever it is that they have wittily
called the " Wright Re-place then
strap on those running shoes and
put on a pack because it is almost
impossible to find your way.
For me, this is a summer of hav-
ing too,much homework for one
class. In my class we are doing at
Patrick Ware
Opinion Columnist
Now I can get
out of class and
head to the
beach and be
back for Punky
Brewster at 9
least 15 pages of wriaen work a
night. Hello? What are they think-
ing? I would like to say that I love
my professor.
Being in summer school means
that you most likely have to find a
job. If you have ever lived in this
booming metropolis during the sum-
mer or even if this is your first sum-
mer here you will know that if you
don't get the coolest job in the world
befcre summer starts then you ei-
ther become poor because you can-
not find a job. or if you are lucky
enough to find one. it will most
likely stink.
I guess I need to figure out what
stage of childhood I missed while
daydreaming that taught people that
summer was supposed to be a work-
ing and stressing time of the year.
There is much to do except enjoy
the sunshine. Which brings me to
the lighter side and possibly the an-
tidote to the disease that caused me
to begin the later stages in my adult-
hood when I refer to bands long
stricken from the playlist of any ra-
dio station.
Greenville in the summer is hot.
You can spend your tree time, as-
suming that you can find some, bak-
ing in the sunshine. It is so nice also
to be so close to the beach. I grew
up more than five hours from the
coast so a beach trip was out of the
question except on the family vaca-
tion in late summer one week a year.
Now I can get out of class and head
to the beach and be back for Punky
Brewster at 9 p.m.
There I go again.
Summer is such a better time
to get to know people or to meet
them than fall or spring semesters.
This is getting a little corny. Let me
bring us back to reality.
It is good to meet people but
it's even better to spend time with
them if you have something silly to
complain about like the fences on
campus, the food or the homework.
I have convinced myself, which I
have become quite good at doing,
that the parts of life especially here
in wonder world that is ECU. that
are bad just give us something to
whine about.
As an opinion columnist. I am
so very thankful for any bone-head
moves by anyone in the public eye
or any part of college life that is silly
and give me something to write
Welcome to Summer school.
May your days be filled with sun-
shine and your nights with good
sleep. I care about you guys. I love
you man. See ya next week.
The East Carolinian
Support student-run media by
To receive The East Carolinian, check the
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order to Circulation Dept The East Carolinian,
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"MiP �
�iM� �'ij�


Wednesday, May 22,1996
The East Carolinian
Outta here!
Music and death
Graduating ECU seniors celebrated their hard-won escape from the Emerald City as
they waited impatiently to leave the field after the May 4 Commencement ceremonies.
Summer theatre
offers mystery
and hilarity
Jay Myers
Assistant Lifestyle Editor
Is it just me, or does the cam-
pus effectively shut down once May
rolls around? Despite the fact that
most campus activities are cut back
in the summer, the ECU Playhouse
valiantly strives to provide enter-
tainment and fun for those students
who every year brave the ghost
town that is ECU from May until
The ECU Playhouse has always
furnished a smorgasbord of theat-
rical treats for the summer fare, and
this year is no exception. Accord-
ing to Gary Faircloth, the general
manager of McGinnis Theatre, the
Playhouse's yearly summer plan is
"to have a musical, a comedy, and
another play, one that has received
critical praise
This year they've lined up Car-
ousel from June 18-22, Daddy's
Dyin Who's Got the Will? from
July 2-6 and Sleuth from July 16-
20. Two of the plays, Carousel and
Sleuth, have both received Tony
Awards and are recognized as be-
ing modern day classics.
Carousel, a musical written by
Rodgers and
concerns an
unlucky tryst
between a car-
nival guy and
the somewhat
innocent girl
who becomes
the object of
his love. This
union brings
them a child,
and that's
where the fun
begins as the
father tries to
Playhouse has
always furnished a
smorgasbord of
theatrical treats
for the summer
fare, and this year
is no exception.
of the endless days of cruelty and
injustice shared between the kids.
The kicker is that the father isn't
even dead, yet.
In contrast to these two upbeat
plays comes the sinister mystery
Sleuth, written by
Anthony Shaffer.
A masterpiece of
the double-cross
and back.stab,
this play bristles
with intrigue. Ev-
ery moment in
this story of the
confrontation be-
tween a mystery
writer and his
wife's secret lover
contains another
twist to make you
For the sum-
Nat'l exhibit
arrives at Gray
highlight summer
for gallery
Angel Whitley
Staff Writer
manage his
quickly maturing daughter's affairs.
Following the comic thread of
Carousel is Daddy's Dyin Who's
Got the Will? Set in Texas, this
broad comedy, written by Del
Shores, is the story of a family of
squabbling siblings who fight and
fight and fight over their father's
will. Each stage of the ongoing
fight brings about flashback scenes
mer theatre
schedule, ECU tends to hire profes-
sionals to supplement the student
participants, which gives these
plays a much different feel from
those produced during the rest of
the year. Why the difference? "The
ECU Playhouse is the only profes-
sional, indoor stock theatre in this
See PLAY page 7
If you're craving a bit of culture
or just a break from your hectic
schedule, the Florida Printmakers
Society: 7th Annual National Print
Exhibition, to be held in the
Wellington B. Gray Art Gallery,
might be just the thing for you. The
exhibition will run from July 15-
Sept. 7 and is free-of-charge to the
The works of 48 printmakers
will be presented at this exhibition.
Two of the printmakers. Michael W.
Ehlbeck and Michael Voors, are cur-
rently members of the East Carolina
School of Art faculty.
Also, Tom Hammond, professor
of art and printmaking at the Uni-
versity of Georgia and an alumnus
of the East Carolina School of Art,
will be represented in the exhibition.
Hammond will give a lecture about
printmaking on Aug. 29 at 7 p.m. in
Speight Auditorium.
This is the first year that this
particular exhibition will be held on
East Carolina's campus. According
to Dr. Gil Leebrick, director of Gray
Art Gallery, the purpose of the ex-
hibit, and the art gallery in general,
is "to educate students and to in-
form the faculty of what is going on
in art really to engage the Greater
Greenville community
Since the gallery is primarily a
teaching facility, the exhibition was
chosen to complement the curricu-
lum of the art department. Exhibits
are chosen so that every medium is
covered in a 2-3 year cycle. This ex-
hibit will, of course, represent the
print medium.
Examples of prints range from,
among others, intaglio (the incision
of lines that will hold ink into a
metal plate) and lithography (which
literally means "stone writing") to
relief (the exact opposite of intaglio
- in relief, the raised surface is
According to Leebrick, Gray Art
Gallery is the largest teaching gal-
See GRAY page 7
Tttactte evcec
Only special effects
excitement saves Twister
CD Reviews
Plot and character
take back seat in
windy wasteland
Dale Williamson
Senior Writer
Hollywood is always looking for
the next big marketable thing. A few
years ago, it was dinosaurs. Last year,
a man dressed as a bat made a come-
back. This year, nature rules at the
box office. As strange as it may seem,
tornadoes are the "in" thing at the,
moment, and Warner Brothers' new
film Twister taps into this current
Critics across the nation are al-
ready praising the film for its special
effects wiz-
ardry. The
special ef-
fects team for
Twister per-
f o r m
miracles with
their com-
puter tech-
nology. The
If you're going to
bother with a
story at all, why
not put a little
effort into it?
which are the
selling point of this film, don't disap-
point. These twisters look amazingly
realistic as they destroy barns, hurl
live cows around, and throw transfer
trucks as if they were weightless.
While these critics praise the spe-
cial effects in Twister, they also are
quick to point out that the story is
weak, as are the characters. However,
these same critics forgive the filmmak-
ers because what really matters are
the tornadoes. Let me stray fipm the
pack for a minute. I admit that the
tornadoes are the focus of Twister, as
were the dinosaurs in Jurassic Park,
but I still don't understand why we
have to sacrifice an engaging story
and characters that are somewhat
complex in exchange for great effects.
If you're going to bother with a story
at all, then why not put a little effort
into it instead of following the typical
Hollywood formula?
Without going into any detail, the
basic premise of the story involves a
separated couple, Bill and Jo Harding
(played by Bill Paxton and Helen Hunt
respectively), who find themselves
thrown back together when a record
outbreak of tornadoes occurs in Okla-
homa. As this couple, along with their
team of scientist companions, chase
one tornado after another with a sci-
entific invention they created to ana-
lyze and study torna-
does, we do witness
attempts at character
and story develop-
ment, but these at-
tempts prove to be
frail and even cliched.
Michael Crichton and
Anne-Marie Martin do
their best to provide
characters with inter-
nal motivations, haunted obsessions
and human qualities, but the end re-
sult is more of a predictable paint-by-
numbers script than a surprisingly com-
pelling story. Not only that, Crichton
and Martin even resort to throwing in
such tired concepts as a sleazy corpo-
rate antagonist who, of course, is not
as skilled at chasing tornadoes as our
instinctive heroes.
The only really interesting element
in the story's concept is how the tor-
�:�,� ,��W��'��
nadoes themselves are given a lifelike
quality. The script plays around with
the notion that tornadoes are their own
entities, even to the point that these
tornadoes growl like some unnatural
beast But even this idea is not origi-
nal. Ron Howard did the same thing
with fire when he made Backdraft.
Still, Twister does deliver on the
action, and that's what really matters
here. Director Jan De Bont is perfect
for the job, especially since he already
proved he could make the mundane
fun with his previous hit, Speed. De
Bont's camera constantly moves in an
action sequence, creating a dizzying
sensation without being distracting.
Visually, De Bont does capture some
memorable moments. A night sequence
in which a huge tornado attacks a
drive-in theater is particularly fright-
De Bont is also a master at plac-
ing his heroes in dangerous situations.
I have to admire any film that has our
protagonists run into a barn for shel-
ter from a tornado only to discover that
the barn is filled with blades, pitch-
forks, and shovels. Moments like this
make this ride an enjoyable one.
Twister is one of those films that
has many inexcusable faults, but it is
also a film I can't totally dislike because
the elements that work really work
jwelLWhen the action startstfce film's
flaws fade. However, whenever the film
takes a pit stop, the flaws are as un-
mistakable as any tornado.
My advice to everyone, though, is
to see Twister on the big screen, in a
theater with a digital sound system if
possible. I don't see this flick as trans-
lating to video effectively at all.
On a scale of one to 10, Twister
rates a six (an eight if you see it in a
really nice theater).
Evan and Jaron
Not from
Derek T. Hall
Staff Writer
From the depths of Atlanta
they came, with mirror images of
themselves to count on and an ar-
ray of new tunes. Evan and Jaron
are working it out! Working out the
club scene, that is. In only two
years, these identical twin brothers
have released Live at KaLo's Cof-
fee House, a self-published album,
and Not from Concentrate, their
debut studio CD.
And this seven-song EP is defi-
nitely an impressive debut. It opens
up with a tune called "Nature Co
a song that lists the necessary in-
gredients for human survival, one
of them being music, of course.
The most impressive song on
the disc is called "How Many
Times This tune allows Evan to
venture off into a world of his own
by letting loose on his Gibson, an
electric, custom-made guitar that is
perhaps one of a few in existence.
An electric sound is what the
band needs to put them over the
top. Not from Concentrate is defi-
nitely up beat. It shows you a to-
tally different side to these broth-
ers. Before, they were playing
acoustics in a coffee shop and re-
lied on nothing but themselves.
After selling over 8,000 copies of
Live at KaLo's Coffee House, they
decided to get a band and record
Not from Concentrate.
Don't get lured into thinking
that this twin duo is a repeat of the
Nelson boys or any other demented
twins that smiled for the cameras.
This band has respect, something
that most twin rockers can never
The music on this disc is very
pop. Although the sound works, it
has been done before. Evan and
Jaron won't win many awards for
originality, but their poppy rhythms
do catch your attention. I think
that's what attracts people to this
band: their simplistic style makes
you wonder what you're listening
to, while you're enjoying it.
I've seen these guys play for a
packed crowd and an empty one.
Their best quality as a band is their
ability to hold the intensity of a
large packed room and also to ad-
just and play like they never have
before to an empty hall.
When all is said and done and
the disc player is dead silent, you'll
probably find yourself glad you
pushed that tepeafbuttonBe care-
ful though; playing it too much is
Not from Concentrate suits the
band well as a title. It's not the or-
dinary dried-up crap you hear on
the airwaves. It's the real thing,
picked fresh like a Georgia peach
for your listening pleasure.
Be on the lookout for Evan and
Jaron at the Attic on May 30th. It's
a show that you don't want to miss.
"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.
Mark Brett
Lifestyle Editor
"I guess I was about three
when Mama died.
"I remember, Daddy would
come visit us every night for sup-
per, and we'd pull at his britches
legs when he left and just beg im
to take us home. He said he'd
bring us back when he found a
cook. I reckon that was right hard
on im you know it was, Mark. It
had to be. So he married Miss
Lizzie in August, and we went
back. Mama died in February, I
think. She was 28
I sat in the uncomfortable
chair at the nursing home, my jaw
hanging open in stunned disbe-
lief at the story that had just
spilled forth from my
grandmother's lips. In just one
minute, sandwiched unexpectedly
between complaints about grow-
ing old and the sad habits of her
next door neighbor, my father's
mother had set off a bomb in my
I had never heard anything
about my great-grandmother. In
the multitude of stories that my
family has told about the numer-
ous outrageous characters that
preceded me onto this Earth, she
had never been mentioned even
once. I guess she died so young
that she didn't have the chance
to collect enough eccentricities
for there to be any stories. But
that little snippet of my family's
history, that sliver of traumatic
time, filled in so many gaps in the
other stories.
For one thing, I now knew
who Miss Lizzie was. I had gath-
ered that she had helped raise my
grandmother, but I never guessed
she became part of the family.
The story also snapped an
important piece into place right
at the center of the enigmatic
puzzle that was my great-grand-
father, who was, near as 1 can tell,
a crusty, disagreeable old farmer
who ate mayonnaise sandwiches
every day for lunch and never had
an ounce of praise for anybody.
I've never been able to figure out
what made him that way, nor why
everybody loved him so much.
Now I think I've got some insight
into that first mystery (though I'm
still perplexed by the second one).
But all that history opening
up beneath me wasn't what
stunned me so much.
No, I was sitting there allow-
ing the flies free access to my ton-
sils because I knew that, in just a
few short months, 1 would be 28.
By the time she was my age, my
great-grandmother had married,
built a farm with her husband,
given birth to three children, and
died. Some would say that's a
pretty full life.
This got me thinking: what
have I done with my 28 years?
Well. I've come really close to fin-
ishing a master's degree in En-
glish and gotten engaged. In other
words, not a whole hell of a lot. If
See DROP page 7

Wednesday, May 22, 1996
The East Carolinian
Peppers cure pain
burning pain lingers months after
surgery, doctors say there is a red-hot
cure: chili peppers.
In a study, an ointment made with
capsaicin (cap-SAY-uh-sin). the stuff
that makes chili peppers hot, brought
relief to patients with tender surgical
scars, apparently b short-circuiting
the pain.
Patients undergoing major can-
cer surgery, such as mastectomies or
lung operations, are sometimes beset
by sharp, burning pain in their surgi-
cal scars that lasts for months, even
years. Sometimes the misery is so bad
that sufferers cannot even stand the
weight of clothing on their scar, even
though it is fully healed.
The condition, seen in about five
percent or fewer of all cases, results
from damage to the nerves during
surgery. Ordinary painkillers don't
work, and the standard treatment is
antidepressant drugs.
However, these powerful drugs
have side effects. So in search of a
better alternative, doctors tested a
cream made with capsaicin on 99 pa-
tients who typically had suffered pain-
ful surgical scars for at least six
Patients preferred capsaicin over
a dummy cream by 3-to-l.
"The therapy clearly worked
said Dr. Charles L. Loprinzi, head of
medical oncology at the Mayo Clinic.
He released his data Monday at the
annual meeting of the American So-
ciety for Clinical Oncology.
The only side effects were red-
ness, burning and an occasional
cough when the patient caught a whiff
of the ointment.
Capsaicin is believed to work by
blocking substance P, a natural chemi-
cal that carries pain impulses between
nerve cells. That same blocking effect
may explain why people who eat hot
peppers all the time develop a toler-
ance to the burn.
Dr. Alan Lyss of Missouri Baptist
Medical Center in St. Louis called it
"a creative, new and very inexpensive
way to take care of some kinds of can-
cer pain
Capsaicin is sold in drug stores
without a prescription, and a tube that
lasts a month costs about $16.
It is commonly marketed for re-
lieving shingles, but Loprinzi said his
study, financed by the National Can-
cer Institute,
is the first to
look at its use
in post-surgi-
cal pain.
In the
study, the pa-
tients were randomly assigned to cap-
saicin cream or the look-alike placebo
four times a day for eight-week inter-
vals. Until the study was over, no one
knew which was which.
Patients kept score of their pain.
It went down 53 percent while using
capsaicin but only 17 percent while
on the placebo. About 10 percent said
their pain disappeared completely.
The doctors followed the patients
for two months after they stopped
using capsaicin and found that the
pain did not come back. A longer fol-
low-up will be necessary to see if the
treatment relieves the pain perma-
Three strengths of capsaicin
cream are commonly available in phar-
macies. In the study, doctors used the
middle strength. 0.075 percent.
Plans are under way to test a hot
candy version of the chili derivative
for treating lingering mouth pain.
�That's right, 91-3 FM
WZMB is back once
again to hung you the
Apply Now)
The East carouwam b
Call 328-6366 and ask
for Brandon, for more
Our office is
located on the
second floor of the
Student Publication
Building across
from joyner.
�Also, look K r more
live broadcasts, give-
wavs and in-sound
band interviews.
Speaking of band
interviews check out
Doxy's Kitchen LIVE
in the studio Friday
from 6 - 7 p.m.
666 appears in every barcode symbol,
lipiiip Will iiiwi 111
8 I 0 ! 1 2 3
5 6 7
8 I 9
Does that ring any bells?
A slide presentation on the marks of God and
the coming mark of Satan.
Mendenhal Room 249. V'td. fflwr: ttff 22.29: t�Xm
Apostolic Campus Ministry
ltll III IIS
Coming soon for your
edification and amusement:
Wednesday, May 22
Almighty Senators
at Peasant's Cafe
Thursday, May 23
ECU Faculty Jazz Ensemble
at Staccato Cafe and Grille
Tuesday, May 28
Bus Stop
at Peasant's Cafe
Movie: The Sautral
at Hendrix Theatre
in Mendenhall
8:00 p.m.
Get The Fax.
Read The Bone!
http :w
Mass Schedule:
Sun: 11:30 AM and 8:30 PM
Wed: 5:30 PM
All Masses are at the Center
7tk &&& fywwU Seeing 1fwc!
Fr. Paul Vaeth Chaplain & Campus Minister
Your Summertime
Place to Beat the Heat:
Classic Night
The best in classic alternative and Dance!
U draft
4.50 frozen pitchers of margaritas
SI. 22oz. budweisers

Ladies' Night
Ladies' in FREE All Night Long!
2.50 Teas & Sex on the Beach
25 c Drafts
5 Different frozen drink specials every Thursday. 1
Star your weekend off with
2.00 22oz. Buds & Red Dogs
2.50 16oz. Drink specials
3.00 Pitchers
ALL Weekend EVERY weekend, ALL Summer Long
Ladies' bring your ECU I.D. and get in for 1.00 ALL
Weekend Long this summer at THE ELBO
For More Information Please Call The Elbo at 758-4591

The East Carolinian
Wednesday, May 22, 1996
Eat lunch or dinner with a friend
any day of the week at
Mendenhall Dining Hall.
We are open seven days a week
11:30 AM- 7:00 PM.
Cannot be used with any
other discount offer. FREE meal
good only at time of purchase.
Coupon good at
Mendenhall Dining Hall only,
coupon expires May 29.1996.
Take it easy this summer
and let us do the cooking!
Lunch - 11:30 AM - 3:30 PM
$4.70 tax
Dinner - 3:30 PM - 7:00 PM
$5.50 tax
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
�Swimming Pool -Basketball Court
�Tennis Court � Laundry Facilities
located 4 Blocks from ECU with Bus Service
�Yearly Lease "Security Deposit
Bring This Coupon in to receive 12 off security deposit & $50 off rent in May, June, and July.
Applies only to leases beginning in June
752-0277 Equal Housing Opportunity
VUtvrVlL from page 5 LIIvvIjl from page 5
lery in the state university system.
At 6.000 square feet, it has the space
and flexibility to put on top-notch,
high-calibre exhibits for the public.
"Appreciation and awareness of
the visual arts is a priority
l.eebrick says.
Accordingly, several prestigious
exhibitions have been held in Gray
in the past. The Baltic Ceramics:
1996 Show, the Joseph Beuys Show,
and the James Lankton Collection
have all been presented in the gal-
lery in the last year.
This summer the Florida
Printmakers Society: 7th Annual Na-
tional Print Exhibition and the Tom
Hammond Exhibition will be the pri-
mary attractions at Gray, due to the
construction and remodeling of the
For further information about
these exhibits, please contact Gray-
Art Gallery at (919)328-6336, or stop
by Jenkins Fine Arts Center at the
corner of Fifth and Jarvis Streets.
1 was my great-grandmother, 1 would
die with an awful lot of important stuff
undone and my ghost would no doubt
be stuck haunting the sterile halls of
the General Classroom Building to the
end of time.
Now, I doubt I'll be dying any-
time soon, barring unforeseen acci-
dent. Medical science is much more
advanced now than it was in my great-
grandmother's day, and my life hasn't
been nearly as hard as hers must have
been. But on that day in the nursing
home I still found mortality staring
me in the face from the beginning of
the century, and boy was it ever ugly.
I'm not sure what point I want to
make here, what lesson I learned from
this story haphazardly picked from my
grandmother's brain. I guess it's just
the lesson that everyone learns, even-
tually, that death can strike at any
moment and we'd damn well better
make the most of our time. So what if
we'll probably live to a ripe old age?
We're still racing the clock.
This kind of realization adds a bit
more urgency to the unending crush
of day-to-day life, right down to the
most menial tasks. Let me tell you, a
little death urgency makes the soul-
crushing tedium of cleaning a sink full
of dirty dishes go by a whole lot faster.
And some days, that prospect is all
that gets me out of bed in the morn-
It's that kind of morbid irony that
makes life worth living
Things Really Move
In the Classifieds!
Advertise with
us in
The East
ml JLiA.1l from page 5
part of the state. There's The Lost
Colony, but that's outdoors
Faircloth clarified.
During the fall and spring se-
mesters, the Theatre Arts depart-
ment places a priority on overall
student involvement in the produc-
tion of plays. Once the enrollment
drops for the summer, however, the
student working force is not
enough to maintain the theatre
schedule. This is where the outside
help comes in. The professionals
that are hired for the summer not
only increase student knowledge,
they also provide the means for play
production to continue.
The ticket prices are increased
for the summer but for those on a
student budget, the box office will
be selling tickets at a reduced price
on a show to show basis once all of
the season tickets have been pur-
chased. Students who wish to see
the play for free are also encour-
aged to volunteer as ushers.
However, if you want to pay.
the prices will range from $10.25
to $13.75 for Carousel tickets and
$7.50 to $11.25 for tickets to
Daddy's Dyin Who's Got the Will?
and Sleuth. Performances will be 2
p.m. on Wednesdays and Saturdays
and every evening at 8 p.m with a
special 7 p.m. performance of
Daddy's Dyin Who's Got the Will?
on July 4. For more information call
the McGinnis Theatre Box Office at
Natural life I �
In 1900, 75 of Americans died before the age of 65.
Today, 70 die after 65.
-NIRSA Natural High
This message has been brought to you by Recreational Services and Housing Services.
Summer Hours
, Monday - Friday. 7:30 an - � P�-
Pardon our appearance
during the renovation
of the Wright Place Cafe
and Student Plaza!
The ECU Student Stores is
OPEN all summer offering
a great selection
of merchandise
and friendly service!
fc" New and USED textbooks
fc" General reading books,
reference materials and
study guides
r- Computer hardware
and software
R School and art supplies
apparel for HOT weather
r Gifts and more!
Entrance on Beckwith Drive,
north side of Wright Building
Summer 1996

Ronald E. Dowdy
Student Stores
Where your dollars support student scholars!
S 328-6731 328-4359 fax
follow the sjgns to the temporary entrance to the ECU Student Stores on the North Side of the Wright Building


Wednesday, May 22,1996
The East Carolinian
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For The. Advancement of cmnPAfcxEEsyiM a REButal of
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I rE, A Cooc ALAME,
Do you like to draw comics? If
so then you may want to apply
for a job as a staff illustrator for
us at The East Carolinian.
Apply in at office on
the second floor of the
Student Publications
Building across from
To?o6SA?,J. lC
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ife, �
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RITUAL SWC� ! Sot TH� 0Wr XJ?��N
Production Assistant
Apply now if you are interested
in a summer job designing ads
and helping with the production
of the paper. We use PageMaker,
QuarkXPress, and Photoshop.
However, you do not need to be
proficient with these programs.
ZLi a rj
Apply in at office on the second
floor of the Student Publications
Building across from Joyner.
Now Taking Leases for
1 bedroom, 2 bedroom &
Efficiency Apartments.
CALL 752-2865
Jasmine Garden
� walking distance to campus
�pre-leasing for June 16
1 and 2 bedroom units
? washerdryer hookups
�All major appliances
Remco East, Inc.
180? S. Charles Blvd.
yard, close to campus, 4 blocks, $700 mo
neg 756-1180
2 BEDROOM DUPLEX, BIG yard, close to
campus, across from Harris Teeter, $375,
house Starting in July. Smokers Welcome.
For more information call Julie 830-8969 An-
Bedroom, 1 Bath Apartment All new appli-
ances. Water. Sewer, Basic Cable included.
Show this ad and receive 12 Price Off June '
& July Rent Call 752-8900. ALSO AVAIL-
ABLE: 3 Bedroom houses. Located at 204 E
13th St & 208 E 12th SL For more infor-
mation call 752-8900
1 AND 2 BEDROOM Apartments, Duplexes
and Townhouses for rent Many locations to
choose from. Currently Pre-Leasing for the
Fall. Call Wainwright Property Management
LAID BACK STUDENT to share 3 bedroom
duplex in friendly neighborhood. Rent
$177.50 plus security deposit. Fenced in back
yard. Call 758-0607. 107 Stancil Dr
roommate wanted to share 3 bedroom. 2
bath house. 13 utilities, $160 rent WD
included. Fun, easy-going, studious. Call 757-
plex near campus $275 mo. 12 utilities ?
phone washerdryer. Must not mind animals.
Virginia 756-5340. Available May first
Average. JASMINE GARDEN walking dis-
tance to campus. Pre-leasing for July 1. 1
and 2 bedroom units. WasherDryer hook-
ups. All major appliances. Remco East Inc
1807 S. Charles Blvd.
12 bath from June forward. Huge living area
and on bus line. Quiet area, but near every-
thing. $205mo.utilities. Call Josh at 758-
For Sale
use. 1200 BTU. $200. Call Christian 931-
tickets for several sold out events for Sum-
mer Cames. USA Basketball Men's and Wom-
en's, Swimming, Track. Baseball. Volleyball.
Ask for Bill 756-7267
still on. White Satin. Rhinestones, Lace,
Long Train. Size 8. Originally $1250. Ask-
ing $650 7564688
11 wanted
looking for an excellent paying job give us a
call. Playmates Massage Snow Hill NC - 919-
AVAILABLE to students who are interest-
ed in becoming PERSONAL CARE ATTEND-
ANTS to students in wheelchairs, READERS,
AND TUTORS. Past experience is desired but
not required. For an application, contact: Of-
fice for Disability Support Services, Brew-
ster A-116 or A-114. Call (919) 328-6799.
work with flexible hours? ECU is looking
for a few good Pirates to contact alumni for
the Annual Fund profiram. $5.00 per hour.
Contact the Telefund Office at 3284215
Delivery. License required. Apply in person
at Larry's Carpetland, 3010 E. 10th Street
Greenville, NC
� Offered
For Rent
Duplex 223-A Wyndham Circle
2 bedroom 2 bath like new
$550 per month
No deposit if rent by 7-1 -96
847-7410 or 752-7381
S7.00 PER HOUR PLUS $150.00 per
month housing allowance. Largest rental
service on the Outer Banks of North Caroli-
na (Nags Head). Call Dona for application
and housing info 800-662-2122
OLDEST and largest Escort Service is now
hiring due to our expanding business. Earn
up to $1,500 plus a week, escorting in the
Greenville and surrounding areas. You must
be at least 18 yeirs of age, have own phone
and transportation. We are also hiring male
and female dancers for private parties. Call
Diamond Escorts Inc. at 7584)896 or Emer-
ald City Escorts at 75703477 for and inter-
view. Est. 1990
���� � -ji" i -I ��
mg Lost and
FOUND 4-18 ON disc golf course a wire
index book of music. Call 7524146
TER: The Newman Catholic Student Cen-
ter invites the summer students and guests
to worship with them. Sunday masses:
11:30am and 8:30pm (followed by refresh-
ments) at the Newman Center, 953 E. 10th
Street right next to the East end of the cam-
pus. Join us also on Wednesday evenings for
Mass at 5:30pm followed by fellowship. For
further information, call Fr. Paul Vaeth, 757-
are a commuter student attending summer
school you may want to check out the com-
muter boards in The Croatan and Menden-
hall Student Center. This is a great way to
find a ride, riders or someone to share the
from the Circuit Courts: How Not To Think
! Announcements
About Physician-Assisted Suicide John Ar-
ras, Ph.D. Department of Philosophy Uni-
versity of Virginia at Charlottesville. Wed-
nesday May 29, 12:30-l:30pm. Elm Room
PCMH. Sponsored by Department of Medi-
cal Humanities & Bloethics Center. For fur-
ther information Call: 816-2797. The Public
is invited to attend.
with the Adventure Program. Upcoming ac-
tivities include an Afternoon Canoe on the
Tar River, Climbing Skills Workshops, Beach
Horse Back Riding Trips, Shenandoah Back-
packing and a Father's Day Canoe Weekend.
For registration information stop by Recrea-
tional Services in 204 Christenbury or call
The intramural sport program will be offer-
ing tennis singles, volleyball, basketball H-
O-R-S-E competition, frisbee golf singles and
more. Grab your tennis racquet and sign up
for tennis singles by May 22 at 5pm in Chris-
tenbury 204. Don't pass up the volleyball
registration meeting on May 28 at 4pm in
Biology 103. Hoof it over for the Basketball
H-O-R-S-E Competition on May 29 at 4pm in
Christenbury Gym. Throw yourself into the
Frisbee Golf Singles on June 4 and 5 from
3pm-6pm on the Frisbee Course. For more
information call Recreational Services at 328-
(YARD Sale) June 1,1996. To donate items
in support of Mental Health in Pitt County
and receive a Tax Donation, Contact the
Mental Health Association in Pitt County at
752-7448 or Eileen Shokler at 830-0532
before 10:00pm or drop off items at the
Crow's Nest Building at the corner of 10th
and Charles Blvd. on May 29,30 or 31,1996.
Between 10:00am and 4:00pm. Clean out
those closets, garages and attics, rid your
home of all White Elephants once and for
all and send them to a place where they can
do some good We appreciate your help and
Year Book is available to be picked up at
The Media Board Office located in the Stu-
dent Publications Bldg. across from Joyner
LOOKING FOR A PLACE to play? Chris-
tenbury Gym, the Equipment Check-out Cen-
ter, Climbing Tower, Recreational Outdoor
Center Minges & Christenbury Swimming
Pools, and Christenbury and Garrett Weight
Rooms are open this summer. Stop by 204
Christenbury and get your summer pocket
calendar today or call 328387 for summer
Tonms pn Classifieds and Announcemems
can he picked up in Menbenball and
dropped opp in -rbe SratenT YiMxcanon
Rent a canopy! Two canopies for rent.
$125.00 delivered and set-up or $80.00 as-
is per day. Deposit required. 752-5533 Ask
for Jenn.
KEME.COM scholarship?, academic & ca-
reer resources, internships, sports, news, en-
tertainment, travel, music, debates and
1,000's of links.
2p.m. MONDAY for next
Wednesday's edition
Monday - Thursday
7:30 a.m. - 5 p.m.
7:30 a.m. - 11:30 a.m.
25 words or fewer
Each word over
25, add 54
For bold, add$1
All Greek organizations must
be spelled out - no
abbreviations. The East
Carolinian reerves the right to
reject any ad forlibel,
obscenity andor bad taste.

r ' "iT-Tr"Tar"T�"r-� -
Wednesday, May 22,1996
Tfte East Carolinian
Winning tradition halted
Baseball team
sees victory streak
end at 25 years
Amanda Ross
Sports Editor
For 25 years, the baseball team
at ECU has had winning seasons. Not
since 1971 have they had a losing one.
Unfortunately, they broke that streak
this year.
After beating George Mason in
the first round of the CAA Champi-
onships in Kinston last week, ECU
dropped second and third round
games to Old Dominion and VCU, to
end their season 22-24.
The Pirates started the beginning
of the '96 year with a bang. They beat
top-rated Kentucky and Tennessee.
They then went on to win their next
15 of 23 games scheduled. However,
three of those games were postponed
due to rain. So by the end of March,
the Pirates had only dropped five
games. That's pretty impressive.
However, their luck changed dur-
ing the next two months. During
April, five games were won and 11
lost At that point they could only
hope that April wouid lead way into a
more successful May.
But it didn't. ECU finished May
with a 1-7 record before heading into
the tournament as the number five
seed. The tournament is set up in a
double elimination format. A team
isn't completely out until they drop
two games.
Last year, ECU dropped their first
two games in the tournament, first to
Richmond and then to William &
Mary. But this year, a first round win
over George Mason got ECU fans ex-
cited and the players pumped up. ECU
knew they had at least two more
games to play, hopefully more.
A 7-9 loss to Old Dominion and a
0-10 loss to VCU sent the Pirates away
with no championship. The last time
ECU won the title was 1993.
Many positive things came out of
this season. Six players earned 1996
All-CAA honors at the annual banquet
held before the tournament. Senior
second baseman Lamont Edwards and
sophomore pitcher Patrick Dunham
were named to the first team All-CAA.
Senior pitchers Bryan Smith and Jeff
Hewitt, sophomore first baseman
Randy Rigsby and freshman third
baseman Antaine Jones were honored
as second team All-CAA selections.
ECU had the most players hon-
ored by the CAA with the above six
mentioned, with ODU and VCU receiv-
ing five selections each.
I hate to see baseball come to an
end. Some of the most spectacular
plays I have ever seen were made at
Harrington Field this season. The
double plays, stoien bases, strikeouts,
diving catches and homeruns. ECU
has one of the most talented ball clubs
in the country. Of course that is bi-
ased but I am a die hard ECU fan. I
believe any person who saw a game
would say the same thing.
The Pirates will come out next
season ready to avenge this year's los-
ing record. It's plain and simple, Pi-
rate opponent's better watch out
�r' �"� ��'?

Grey Royle, relaxes and
plays a game of frisbee
on the lawn in front of
the Jenkins Art building.
WH . XXC'Mit ��k. ,rw
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Intramural programs offer relief
Ross Whitfieid
Staff Writer
It has already been a week of
classes and stress levels are soaring.
Nine more weeks of this kind of stress
will take its toll on your body.
While you are concerning your-
self with school, there is one service
on campus that is concerned with
making sure that your summer is not
just spent behind a textbook.
Recreational Services, located in
Christenbury Gym, has done all the
planning to put the fun back into your
summer. The department is devoted
to students and faculty by providing
a broad range of activities.
The highlight of the summer of-
fering by rec services is the adventure
program.The adventure program gives
students, staff and the general public
the opportunity to get away and have
some fun. The department offers a
variety of activities that fit everyone's
interests. Weekend getaways being
planned ior the summer include back-
packing, beach horseback riding, hang
gliding, climbing and canoeing.
According to a brochure pub-
lished by rec services there will be
trips to the Shenandoah National
Park, Cedar Island, Jockey's Ridge
State Park and a Father's Day canoe-
ing weekend in Northwestern North
Carolina. These brochures can be
picked up at Christenbury.
"The rates are really inexpen-
sive Angela Baumann, coordinator
of special programs and publicity
Trips average $34 to $75 for stu-
dents, $39 to $80 for staff and $44 to
$85 for the general public, depend-
ing on what trip you take.Recreational
services provides all your needs for
these trips.
"All you have to do
is go by (room)
204 Christenbury
by the registration
� Angela Baumann,
coordinator of special
programs and publicity
"All you
have to do is go
by (room) 204
Christenbury by
the registration
date Baumann
If a weekend
getaway is not
convenient, the
adventure pro-
gram also in-
cludes one of the
fastest growing
sports - rock
They also have a climbing tower
which is open for students. Every
Wednesday is free climbing day for
students. It has already opened and
will close on July 24.
The tower is open on Tuesdays
and Wednesdays from 5 p.m. to 7 p.m.
If theses services are not what
you have in mind, the Recreational
Outdoor Center (ROC) can help you
plan your own trip.
The outdoor center, open Mon-
day through Friday, also has informa-
tion on campgrounds and places you
might want to visit The ROC also car-
ries most of the equipment you would
need to make your trip a success.
"We have a slew of outdoor
equipment" Baumann said. "Canoes,
backpacks, tents, everything. Right
now we have great equipment"
There are a number of on-cam-
pus programs, activities and events
that are available during both sessions
this summer.
Softball, bas-
ketball, tennis, vol-
leyball (indoor and
sand), golf and
frisbee golf are in-
cluded on the in-
tramural sport's
Fitness pro-
grams are also
available. Stu-
dents, faculty and
staff can take ad-
vantage of these
Sluggers strikeout
in CAA tourney
Dill uillard
Senior Writer
What started out as a surprising
season for Gary Overton's young Pi-
rates ended sooner than the Bucs had
planned as the VCU Rams handed the
ECU baseball team their dismissal
from the CAA tournament last week
in Kinston.
After a better start than expected,
beating 15 out of their first 20 oppo-
nents of the season, Overton's troops
hit a seven game skid that went into
the CAA tournament This skid was
topped off in Richmond when the Spi-
ders surprised the Pirates by sweep-
ing the purple and gold in the last
regular season CAA series. This
knocked the Pirates from second seed
to fifth seed all in seven games.
With all of this in mind most
young squads like Overton's would
hang their heads when they heard
that their first round opponent would
be George Mason, a team that was
predicted by some to win the CAA.
Oh, but the contrary. Sophomore All-
Conference selection Patrick Dunham
took the mound and blanked the Pa-
triots 1-0 to advance the Bucs to the
winner's bracket This set the match
up between the Pirates and the even-
tual CAA champion Monarchs of Old
Dominion who started that seven
game skid during the regular season.
"I was proud of our club perfor-
mance against Mason Overton said.
"Patrick Dunham pitched an out-
standing game
As the 1-0 score indicates, defense
was the name of the game as both
teams' aces were on the mound
duking it out in an old fashion
pitcher's duel.
"Our defense played an outstand-
ing ball game, but the lack of offense
did concern us going into the second
game with number one seed ODU
Overton said.
The Pirates looked for offense
and got it as the Bucs went back and
forth the whole way, trading the lead
with the Monarchs. The Pirates not
only put up the multiple hits against
one of the tougher pitching staffs in
Randy Rigsby rounds third during a regular season game.
ECU ended thier season at this year's CAA tourney, 22-24.
the conference, but they also pushed
across seven runs. Despite the im-
proved offensive production and a late
game rally, it was not enough for the
good guys as they dropped into the
loser's bracket 9-7 against the even-
tual champs.
"We played tough against ODU
and we fought hard, but things just
didn't fall our way Co-captain
Lamont Edwards said.
The phrase "out of the frying pan
and into the fire" comes to mind when
the Pirates had to play the confident
VCU rams in their next game.
"VCU is a team with a lot of con-
fidence who believes they should be
here and believes they can win it all
Overton said.
Gary Overton was not joking and
neither were the Rams as the VCU
lineup jumped all over Jeff Hewitt
early, registering six runs off of seven
hits in the first three stanzas. The
Pirates would look to junior Chad
Newton, who lasted only until the
sixth inning when Newton couldn't
find the umpire's inconsistent strike
Overton would then look to one
of his youngsters, freshman Kevyn
Fulcher, who closed out the game
with a strong performance. However,
it was too late as the Pirate offense
See BASE page 10
1996 All-CAA Honors
First team-
Senior second baseman Lamont Edwards: sophomore pitcher Patrick Dunham
Second team-
Senior pitchers Bryan Smith, Jeff Hewitt; sophomore first baseman Randy Rigsby; freshman third baseman
Antaine Jones
Tracie Podratsky was named to the 19 GTE Academic Ail-American Softball Team for District III as selected by
the College Sports Information Directors of America. Podratsky will now appear on the GTE Academic Ail-
American National ballot which will be announced June 6, along with the 11 other candidates from District III.
ECU head women's basketball coach Anne Donovan was inducted into the Virginia Sports Hall of Fame. A
member of the National Basketball Hall of Fame and the GTE CoSIDA Academic All-America Hall of Fame,
Donovan is a three-time U.S. Olympian and was a three-time coliegiate Ail-America at Old Dominion.
The ECU football program was recognized for academic achiewment by the College Football Association. ECU
was one of 15 schools which received an honorable mention status for having a graduation rate of 70 percent or
better. This year's graduation rate was the fifth highest ever.
The CAA announced its first recipients of the John H. Randolph Inspiration Award. Established in memory of
William & Mary's former athletic director who died after a courageous battle with cancer, the award recognizes
administrators, coaches or student-athletes "who through strength of character and human spirit serve as an
inspiration to all those around to maximize their potential and ability for success "
ECU Assistant Athletic Director and 10 year cross country coach John Welbom was one of two recipients this
year. In July, 1993, Welborn was diagnosed with lymphoma. During his chemotherapy. Welbom sought advice
and comfort though Randolph. Welbom will receive an engraved crystal award and a permanent award will be on
display at the conference office, for Welbom's determination and courage while battling his illness.
aerobic workouts
for a nominal fee. Christenbury offers
a weight room, swimming pool and
various sporting equipment that can
help turn any dreary summer day into
a more enjoyable one.
If you have children, recreational
services has three sessions of youth
sport camps that children can
attend.The basketball, climbing, ten-
nis, volleyball, softball and soccer
camps will give children, ages 8-12,
the opportunity to learn sport skills,
facilitate success and provide an en-
joyable experience.
For more information regarding
trips and registration call 328-6387.
Youth summer camp information can
be obtained by calling Paulette Evans
also at the above number.
10 Minute
Sports Information Department
SID - ECU'S Women's Basketball
Coach Anne Donovan will be adding
three new faces on the roster for the
1996-97 season. Three instate players
signed national letters of intent to attend
ECU. The Pirates signees include: East
Duplin's Melanie Gillem, Statesville's
Misty Home and Lakewood's Danielle
A 58 guard from Beulaville, N.C
Gillem led East Duplin to a 261 record
and an appearance in the 2-A Eastern
Regionals. Averaging 13.0 points and 4.6
rebounds a game, Gillem shot 53 per-
cent from the floor. She also averaged
over three assists and three steals a game
for East Duplin. A two time All-East Cen-
tral conference selection, Gillem was also
selected to The Jacksonville DaiijNeivs
All-Area Team for 1996.
"Melanie is a fundamentally sound
player who was an important past in her
high school team's success this season
Donovan said. "She's a heady guard who
has played the point guard and shooting
guard positions
Home, a 5-7 guard from Statesville
averaged 18.5 points and 6.3 rebounds
as a senior. The 1996 All-Foothills con-
ference selection and 1993 Foothills con-
ference Co-Player-of-theYear, Home hit
206 three pointers during her career.
"Misty is one of the best shooters
I've ever seen Donovan said. "Her range
is beyond the three point line and she
will be an immediate contributor to the
back court"
Home was a three-time Foothills
conference all-tournament team member
('93. '95, ') and a 1995 All-regional
See SID page 10

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F � -li IflfTM�JMk.fTWrifT
Wednesday, May 22, 1996
7?e East Carolinian
downtown, across from the courthouses
On the comer of Evans and Third Streets
Before or after class, plan to join us for a complete
breakfast (under $5.00) served In a cafe setting.
8 a.m. to 10:30 a.m.
Serving lunch from
Ia.m. - 5 p.m.
3:30 P.M. IN 104-A
U Aj JC from page 9 MD from page 9
stalled with only 3 hits and no runs
opposed to VCU's red hot 13 hits and
10 runs.
The Pirates left the field for the
last time in '96 with a "L" and with a
22-24 season. This, of course, was the
first losing season for the Pirate base-
ball team since 1971. Despite the dis-
appointments of a young, talented
club, the Pirates achieved their share
of success.
For starters, the Bucs put six
players on the All CAA team with two
on the first team and four on the sec-
ond team. Among those on the first
team were Dunham and senior sec-
ond baseman Lamont Edwards.
"Well I came to ECU and played
football on the Peach Bowl team and
played baseball on the CAA champion
team and went to Regionals as a fresh-
man. So to end my senior year at ECU
with an All-CAA selection feels good
Edwards said.
The second team selection in-
cluded pitchers Jeff Hewitt and Bryan
Smith, along with infielders Randy
Ri&sby and freshman Antaine Jones.
"Most of these guys will be back,
so Pirate fans shouldn't worry. This will
be a tough team to beat next season
senior center fielder Jason Head said.
Melvin, a 5-11 forward from
Roseboro, N.C averaged 15.7 points and
10 rebounds a game this season for Lake-
wood. A three-time All-Carolina confer-
ence selection, Melvin shot 47 percent
from the floor and 72 percent from the
field. Lakewood finished 194 behind
Melvin this season, won its conference
tournament and were sectional runner
ups. During her career, Lakewood was
83-16, won 84 percent of its games and
won the 1994 State 1-A championship.
In that '94 championship game, Melvin
shot 81.8 percent (9-11) from the floor
for a single game championship record.
"Danielle gives us depth at the three
position that we need going in to next
season Donovan said. "She is versatile,
having played every position and she will
be a strong three for us who can rebound
, take the ball to the hole or score from
the outside
ECU's three signess join three from
the early signing period in November
Nicole Mamula (5-6, Laurel, Md.) and
Ashanta Sellers (5-10, Largo, Md.) from
Frederick Community College and Crissy
White (5-8, New Bern, N.C.) from West
Craven High School ECU will also add
6-5 Vanderbilt transfer Jennifer Cox
(Bedford, Va.) to the roster after Cox sat
out the 1995-96 season.
SID - The Lady Pirates' track and
field team wrapped up the '96 season at
the ECAC Outdoor Championships this
weekend. Five squad members finished
among the top eight in their respective
events. Among them were Suzanne
Bellamy, Michelle Clayton, Amanda
Johnson, Carla Powell and the 4x100
relay team.
Bellamy placed fifth in the 10,000
meters race with a time of 36:05, her
personal best Kerri Hartling also com-
peted in the 10.000 meters and finished
"Suzanne ran exceptionally well and
battled extremely hard with the number
one and two runners for the first two
miles Head Coach Charles "Choo" Jus-
tice said.
Clayton competed in both the ham-
mer and discus events, making All-East
in only the hammer event She placed
eighth in the hammer with a throw of
152-10. She didn't place in the discus
nor did teammate Darlene Vick.
Another All-East performer was
Johnson, who claimed eighth place in the
long jump with a leap of 19-9. Lave Wil-
son just missed making the curt to com-
pete in the finals. However, she did fin-
ish 12th in the triple jump with a mark
Powell ran a time of 12.06 in the
. 100, meter dash, earning a sixth place
finish in the event
The 4x100 relay team of Shantell
Carter, Johnson, Missy Johnson and
Powell ran a time of 46.72 to earn sev-
enth place in Sunday's finals and All-East
honors. M. Johnson replaced Saundra
Tell for the race due to a shin injury.
Senior Jennifer Kalanick also par-
ticipated in this weekend's competition
in the 100 meter high hurdles, but didn't
The Lady Pirates scored 11 points
to finish 21st at the meet Five All-East
performers is the most ever by the ECU
women's track and field team in ECAC
championship history.
"We left everything we had on the
track Justice said. "The whole team
sucked it up and gave a valiant effort
Everybody did well"
12th Anniversary Birthday Bash
Thursday May 23rd
Monday Ni
2 for 1 pool -
No Cover
Bar crawl -
No Cover
College Night
Block Party
Scott Mueller
Live Entertainment
Tiki Bar

The East Carolinian, May 22, 1996
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.
May 22, 1996
Original Format
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University Archives
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