The East Carolinian, March 4, 1997







TUESDAY
MARCH 4, 1997
EAST CAROLINA UNIVERSITY
GREENVILLE. NORTH CAROLINA
Vtilum � Hsu -i.
ECU Of) years of
e.lenrate&x 1 service
90TH ANNIVERSARY EVENTS
Events commemorate
occasion
BECKY ALLEY
Hill sM, n CONSI VIATOR! SERVICES
i s s i is
5 T A FI � K 1 ! I R s
AM I. KOYsTER
SSIs ! N 1 N! tts Mil 1 UK
Get ready to party. Organizations across
campus are ready to commemorate
ECU'S 'H)th anniversary celebration
this week.
Celebrations started Monday with a
lecture sponsored by the 40th anniver-
sary committee and Pi Kappa Phi,
which featured former U.S. Rep.
Patricia Schroeder (D-Col.).
Special events continue today with
FCl's Cooperative Education Open
House in the General Classroom
Building from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. From
noon to 1:30 p.m students may enjoy
refreshments and prizes at Mendenhall
Student Center.
Also today, the Student Government
.Association is sponsoring the dedica-
tion of the Wright Place and student
plaza. Prom 12:30 p.m. to 3 p.m sever-
al art students will demonstrate ice
carving. At 3 p.m a large ECU birthday
cake will be served for students to
enjoy. In addition to refreshments and
prizes. Chancellor Fakin is scheduled
to make a short speech.
"We've got about 20 art school stu-
dents who are going to start caning
around 1:00 said Ernest I'hr. chair-
man of the steering committee.
"They're going to draw attention and
get students interested before the
partv
The Thomas W Rivers building is
scheduled to be dedicated Wednesday
at 3:00 p.m. as part of the 90th anniver-
sary events. The School of Human
Environmental Sciences, the school ot
Nursing, international faculty, staff and
students will all be recognized during
the ceremony.
The Wth anniversary celebration
events will culminate Saturday with
the Founder's Day Celebration, start-
ing with the annual Alumni Leadership
Conference in Mendenhall Student
Center at 8:00 a.m. Then, at 2:30 p.m
Founder's Day events will continue in
Hendrix Theater with "ision for the
21st Century" and guest speaker Janice
Faulkner, commissioner of the N.C.
Department of Motor Vehicles.
Two multimedia presentations arc-
planned to be shown during the pro-
gram. The first will present what E( !U
was like when it opened in IW7. The
second presentation will show the
growth and development of FCC to
date. The ECU brass quintet will pro-
vide music throughout the ceremony.
At 4:00 p.m the celebration will
move to the new student recreation
center where the centet will be dedi-
cated. A reception is scheduled to fol-
low immediately after the dedication
ceremony.
Saturday's celebration will conclude
with the annual Chancellor's Society
Gala. The black-tie ball is for friends
and benefactors of the university and
will be held at the Greenville Country
Club.
Lhr hopes students get involved m
all of the planned celebrations
"The more students who spread the
Former Congresswoman Patricia Schroeder's
lecture yesterday was one of the first events
scheduled to celebrate ECU s 90th birthday
PHOtO BY PATRICK IRHAN
word and get involved Lhr said, "the
bigger and better the celebrations will
be
English,
linguistics profs
explore ebonies
Controversy surrounding
topic due
to misinformation
Jacqueline n. Kellum
K I s l STUDIES ISSUES
STAF1 w K I ! I' R
Due to one particular school district in
Oakland. CA. ebonies has received a lot of
attention over the past several months. The
issue of exactly what constitutes black
English and whether it should be taught has
sparked debate, but there is still a lot of con-
fusion over exactly what ebonies is. and what
the controversy is all about.
Two professors of the English department,
Dcbra O'Neal and Reginald Watson, have
their own insights and opinions on the ebon-
ies issue, and attempted to clear up the mis-
conceptions surrounding this topic.
'Ebonics is a term that is a combination of
ebony and phonics, and from what I under-
stand the word had its origins in 1973. so this
whole debate has been around since 1973, but
even before then Watson said.
Simply put. ebonies is defined as black
English. The Oakland schools, it seemed,
planned to teach black English in their class-
rooms, and that was what began the uproar.
"What's happened is, the media has taken
a hold of this, and the media says, they're
going to teach classes in black English, and
teach you how to speak black English
O'Neal said. "California has no intentions of
teaching people to speak black English. So it's
really leen blown out of proportion
"Originally, it was thought that these peo-
ple, in their original proposal, wanted to have
ebonies taught as a separate foreign lan-
guage Watson said. "They came back and
recanted that story after there was a lot of
controversy
Part of Oakland's incentive for their action
was that in attempting to call ebonies a sepa-
rate language, they would therefore qualify for
additional federal funding.
"The controversy stems from the tact that
California was trving to get it legally declared
a language O'Neal said "There's a lot of
argument in linguistic circles, but the primarv
agreement is that it's not a language, it's a
dialect
Ebonics has brought up many larger
SEt EBONICS PAGE A
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FINISHING SHADY BUSINESS
Tuesday
Cooperative Education open house, GCB 2300
Refreshments, games and prizes. Mendenhall
Ice Carving Demonstration by art students,
The Wright Place
Dedication ot new Wright Place additions and
the Student Plaza. Refreshments sponsored
by SGA.
School of Education tree planting ceremony
Faculty and staff reception given by the Ledoma
Wright African American Center and Greek social
organizations.
Celebration festivities at the Student Recreation Center
Lecture "Mass Customization in the Softgoods Industry:
A Model for Others School of Industry and Tech.
Wednesday
Dedication of the Rivers Building and ceremony
recognizing the School of Human Environmental
Sciences and the School of Nursing
Open house at Minges Coliseum for the School of
Health and Human Performance
Thursday
Lecture in Mendenhall by Micheal E. Metz, sponsored
by Beta Gamma Sigma of the School of Business
Saturday
ECU Alumni Leadership Conference in Mendenhall
Weekend University reception, General Classroom
Building
Founders Day Celebration, "Vision for the 21st
Century by Janice Faulkner, commissioner of
N.C. Department of Motor Vehicles at Hendrix
Dedication of the Student Recreation Center and
reception
Chancellor's Society Gala
11 a.m3 p.m.
12 a.m. -1 p.m.
12:30-3 p.m.
3 p.m.
4 p.m.
4 p.m.
4 p.m. -10 p.m.
3 p.m.
3 p.m. - 5 p.m.
4 p.m.
7:30 a.m2 p.m.
11 a.m.
2:30
4 p.m.
7 p.m.
Unseasonably warm weather made yesterday aperfect day for studying on the mall The warm weather is predicted to stay for
a couple of more days
PHOTO BY PAUL WRIGHT
Student opinion surveys remain unpublished
A m e n a Hassan
ORIENTATION UF.NERA1 INFO ISSUES
5TA F F vs H I I I H
While professors grade students regularly, students only
have one opportunity to evaluate their instructors � the
student opinion survey. Although manv universities
release the results of these surveys to students. EX offi-
cials say they have no plans to do so.
"Student Opinion Surveys are not public documents,
therefore they cannot Ik- released to students said
Robert Thompson, director of Planning and Institutional
Research.
Unlike some other laws pertaining to university poli-
cies, the survey law is determined by the state and not by
the I Iniversiry of North (irolina board. A majority of the
problem in releasing results to students, according to
Thompson, is that many will not be able to accurately
judge the results of a student opinion survey
"Presently, the university mean in evaluating profes-
sors is 4.3 on a 5.0 scale Thompson said. "There's real-
Iv not much difference between a 4.0 and a 4.5. but sru-
dents will rate a 4.5 as higher, even if it is just a matter ot
statistics
"The reason that the form exists is because tacultv
believe students have a right to comment on how to
revise a course Thompson said. "It is also a useful
source in determining merit raises, promotion and tenure
for professors
When evaluating a faculty member, Thompson
explained that the Student Opinion Survev is one com-
ponent among others, such as Peer Evaluations and
course syllabi, which relate to the faculty member's
methods of teaching. "What one looks for is not the
results of just one course, but a trend of how they tacul-
ty are perceived in an overall pattern Thompson said.
Currently, the form is undergoing tacultv delibera-
tions, and the revisions to the forms will be taken to the
tacultv senate some time in March. Thompson said the
modifications will probably be slight, although the final
outcome of the faculty senate decision will ultimately
determine what changes the forms will undergo. In order
to make effective changes, students were given two stu-
dent opinion survevs lo fill out last semester. One of
them was a "pilot" form with different questions, which
will be used as a comparison lo the older version.
"I think student opinion surveys arc reliable, but even
though they are good indicators, they're not the onlv indi-
cators Thompson said. "Above all. you don't want the
forms to become a popularity contest with students.
'Thompson feels that when students begin "shopping"
for professors based on survev results, faculty become
subject to an unfair pressure and perform for the wrong
reasons.
"Professors should just be concentrating on how to
become better teachers Thompson said.
March named
National Kidney
Month
ANGELA KOENIG
HK M.THiENVIRONMF.NTM. ISSl ES
STAFF WRITER
The National Kidnev Foundation of North Carolina has denoted
March as National Kidney Month to increase awareness of kidney-
diseases and related issues.
"I think it is important for everyone to know about National
Kidnev Month because there are several warning signs of kidney
disease said Julia Goff of the National Kidney Foundation of
N.C.
The National Kidney Foundation offers six warning signs
which people should be aware of. These warning signs are: burn-
ing oi difficulty during urination; more frequent urination, partic-
ularlv at night; passage of blood in urine; puffmess around eyes;
swelling of hands and feet; pain in the small of the back below the
ribs which is not aggravated by movement; and high blood pres-
sure. . .
While most college students may not be concerned with kid-
nev disease, it is an important topic for people of this age.
"I don't think a lot of people realize this Goff said. "They
tend to think you are born with a disease which causes kidney fail-
ure and not that there are other causes
Drug abuse, abuse of over-the-counter medications and high
blood pressure can cause kidney failure. Abuse of over-the-
counter medicines involves taking several of these products a day,
not the occasional use for headaches or other illnesses.
"When I sav drug abuse is a cause, I'm talking about hard-core
drugs like cocaine and heroine Goff said. "But abuse of over-the-
counter medications includes things like Tylenol and products
with acetaminophen
"I think these factors are important for realizing other outside
things cause kidnev failure Goff said.
The focus of this month will also be on urinary topics related
to kidnev diseases. This includes urinary tract infections, prostate
cancer and bed wetting.
The National Kidnev Foundation reports that urinary tract
infections account for 10 million doctors visits annually and that
30,000 men die from prostate cancer each year.
For more information on kidney diseases or related illnesses,
students may contact the Student Health Center at 328-6841.
Lott suggests amendment changes needed to win Democratic votes
WASHINGTON (AP) - Senate Majority
I leader Trent Lott offered Sundav to alter the
Republican crafted balanced budget amend-
ment, a last-ditch effort to capture the one
id litinnal IX-m � i n needed t ir pas-
sage.
"If we could make ,i change or two in a
minor way that would uct us anothei vote oi
two, We would consider doing that, Lott s.ud
on (IBS' "Face the Nation
showdown Senate vote is Tuesday, ind
Lott confirmed that he still has only 66 votes,
one short of the two-thirds majority needed lur
an amendment to the lonstitution.
The showdown over the budget amend-
ment came as Republican leaders renewed
warnings that President Clinton's plan to bal-
ance the budget bv 2002 would tesult in tax
increases while falling up to SSI I In I In in shon of
the balanced budget goal.
House Majorin Leader Dick Vmev. inter-
vvv d on NBC's "Meet t' c Pn asked
(llinton to resubmit his tax proposals and sug-
gested the president should redraft his entire
budget.
Republican leaders up to now have stood
adamantly against changing theii balanced
budget amendment. It stipulates that three-
Fifths of members m both houses would have
to approve allowing a deficit in any yeai .mil
allows waivers for national security only when
the nation is it war
In the pist three weeks S �
Republicans h.ne deft m d even Demo
attempt to exempt Social Security from the
budget-balancing equation, ease the restric-
tions on waivers or allow creation of a separate
capital budget for long-term investments.
Lott s iid ui the end of last week the capi-
tal budget was An idea being considered.
Elaborating Sundav; he said: "We arc consider-
ing making a change perhaps in the 'lumbers
that it would take to get out of the balanced
budget in a recession or a national security
emergency
I he chiel sponsor of the Republican bill.
Senate udiciary Committee Chairman Orrin
Hatch, R-Utah, said on NBC that there were
two potential Democratic crossovers. He did-
n't name them or offei details when he s.ud
that even il he loses Tuesday's vote. "There
are some other things little old Orrin has up
his sleeve
Lott admitted Republican votes might be
lost if the amendment is watered down to pick
up a Democratic vote. So fa- all 55 Republican
senators and 11 of the 45 Democrats have
announced for the GOP measure.
� We need this additional leverage" of a con-
stitutional amendment because new figures
will show that Clinton's outline for a balanced
budget bv 2002 will fall 580 billion short, lx.lt
said.
Lott. Armey and two other OOP leaders.
House Speaker Newt Gingrich and Senate
Majority Whip Don Nickles. sent a letter to
SEt CHANGE P4GE1







2 Tuesday. March 4. 1997
news
The East Carolinian
ass the state
Video game drawing Tar Heel gamblers to South
Carolina
DILLON COUNTY, S.C. (AP) - North Carolina gamblers long lured north
for Virginia's lottery games now also can look south for their lucky day in a
South Carolina video gaming parlor.
Since April, several parlors offering video poker, video bingo, video keno
and video blackjack have opened in Dillon County near the North Carolina
border.
Some can't resist coming.
Vera Frederick, a 42-year-old soldier at Fort Bragg, drives to South
Carolina to gamble at least once a week.
On a recent afternoon, she turned away from a trip to the beach to make
for the blackjack games. She stopped for a few minutes. It turned into a few
hours as $40 grew into $165. Her winning streak carried her to three differ-
ent parlors.
The sprawling conglomerate of gift shops, fireworks stands, fast-food
restaurants and carnival rides called South of the Border opened the first
video gambling parlor last April. It wedged the Silver Slipper between the
family campground, the road and the North Carolina border.
New licensing system could change life for teen-agers
and adults
RALEIGH (AP) - The safety considerations of tougher driving restrictions
on teen-agers are not worth debating.
Supporters of a graduated drivers license say increased supervision of
teen drivers will save lives. Few lawmakers are arguing with them, and
already a state House committee has approved a proposal that would take
away full driving privileges from teen-agers until they are 18 years old.
But both parents and economists will tell you that teen-agers' access to
cars is more than just a safety issue. Today, teen-agers are a force in the
American economy, both as workers and consumers. The car, for many, is
their means to get to jobs, shopping malls, movie theaters and after-school
meetings and events.
Smith said new limits on teen-age drivers aren't likely to cause business-
es to go belly-up. But a new licensing system will certainly change the lives
of teen-agers and their parents, and could send a shudder through the busi-
nesses that depend on teens for dollars and for work, he said.
Scientists find gene that might help people lose
weight
NEW YORK (AP) - Talk about a feverish attempt to lose weight: Scientists
have discovered a gene that might someday help people shed pounds in
exchange for a slightly higher body temperature.
The gene appears to make people burn off calories, and it might help
explain why some people are prone to getting fat.
The hope is that researchers can find a drug to make it work harder, so
the body will burn off more calories rather than storing them as fat.
That would raise body temperature. A person might be able to lose five
pounds a year with every one-tenth of a degree increase in body tempera-
ture, estimated researcher Craig Warden of the University of California,
Davis.
It will take further study to see how much of a temperature increase peo-
ple could safely stand, he said. He and colleagues at Davis and elsewhere
announce the discovery in the March issue of the journal Nature Genetics.
Scientists haven't known how people's bodies regulate their weight,
steering them toward a given weight despite dieting or bingeing, Stunkard
said. The newly discovered gene could play a big role, he said.
24 dead after 'a year's worth of tornadoes'
LITTLE ROCK, Ark. (AP) - Nicholas Word was standing on his front porch
when the tornado struck, smashing his tiny wood-frame house off its foun-
dation and hurling him and the wreckage into his neighbor's yard.
The storms killed at least 24 people in Arkansas, ripping through Little
Rock, Arkadelphia and smaller towns around.
It seemed like "a year's worth of tornadoes Gov. Mike Huckabee said
Sunday.
El
:
I STUDENT SPECIAL
Only $37
with presentation of valid student ID
Federal andor State
Tax Preparation
rEEFXPREM TAX RETURNS
655 S. Memorial Drive
(Beside Advance Auto Parts)
Greenville, NC 27834
(919) 756-4323
n.nna-o.fl-a,aiOr.tJJaaj
Christinntfs invites you to lunch at its
new Ironwood location!
� Spectacular lunch buffet -just $7.95. A la carte items also available.
� Enjoy the view of Lee Trevino signature golf course.
� Savor the culinary creations of our Executive Chef.
Imagine! Christinne's extraordinary cuisine right at your fingertips,
Tuesday through Friday from 11:30 to 2:00.
i
AT IRONWOOD
830-2225
200 Golf Club Wynd, Greenville, NC 27834
NCSU Painter, ECU Sculptor to open
two-person show at Lee Hansley
Gallery
Lee Hansley Gallery Lope Maz Diaz: Paintings
and Hanna Jubran: Sculpture featuring new
abstract paintings by the Raleigh artist and mixed
media sculpture by the East Carolina sculptor, and
Downtown Raleigh Paintings by Richard Marshall
of Raleigh. Opening reception: Sunday, March 2,
from 2-5 p.m. Exhibition remains on view through
April 12 at the gallery at 6 W Martin St Suite 201
Capital Club Building, downtown Raleigh. Hours:
TuesFri. 10:30 a.m. to 6 p.m. and Sat. 11 a.m. to
4 p.m. Telephone: 919-828-557. The gallery will
be open for First Friday Downtown Gallery Walk
on March 7 from 6-9 p.m.
boxes. Advanced reserved-scat single tickets are now on sale at the ECU
Central Ticket Office in Mendenhall Student Center. Single tickets are $20
each for the general public. S16 for ECU facultystaff and S10 for stu-
dentsyouth. All tickets sold at door will be S20.
Ancient America Focus of ECU Travel Film
Exploring Ancient America, a travel-documentary film narrated by its
award-winning producer, Gray Warriner, Will be shown in East Carolina
University's Hendrix Theatre Wednesday, March 5, at 4 p.m. and 7:30 p.m.
The film shows that the Native American culture of centuries ago was much
more than just bows arrows. Exploring Ancient America offers views of cave
pictographs in Northern California, Navaho cliff dwellings and recreations of
Anasizi Indian culture in New Mexico. A film "theme dinner" will be served
in the Mendenhall Student Center Great Room at 6 p.m. The bill of fare
includes white bean soup, onion braised beef, grouper with mushrooms, suc-
cotash, baked wild rice and Indian combread. Tickets to either screening are
$4 each or $3.50 for persons in groups of 15 or more. Theme dinner tickets
are $16. Both film and tickets are available at the ECU Central Ticket
Office in Mendenhall Student Center.
Lope Max Diaz
H�nn� Jubran
Musical Comedians 'Flying
Karamazov Brothers' at
ECU
The Flying Karamazov Brothers will
perform a varied program of music and
slapstick comedy. Sharps, Flats and
Accidentals, in East Carolina
University's Wright Auditorium
Thursday, Mar. 6, as part of the 1996-97
S. Rudolph Alexamder Performing Arts
Series. Their program, set to begin at 8
p.m combines skill and silliness, music
and mayhem, beauty and buffoonery.
Highlights are melodies of J.S Bach
and WC. Handy played on the keys of
giant xylophones by juggled mallets,
the Beethoven "Ode to Joy" theme
pounded out of the heads of helmet-wearing brother, a hip-hop ballet and a
Japanese-inspired percussion piece performed on carefully tuned cardboard
The ECU Student Media Board
invites applications for the position of
General Manager, WZMB
General Manager, Expressions
Editor, The East Carolinian
Editor, Rebel
for the 1997-98 academic year.
Applications are available from the Media Board office on
the second floor of the Student Publications Building.
The deadline for submitting a completed application is
FRIDAY, MARCH 28 AT 4 P.M.
For information, call the Media Board office at 328-6009.
Free Stuff starts Wednesday!
Bring 3 Safe Spring Break Tips to the office of Health Promotion
and Well Being ,210 Whichard, and you will be one of 100
people to get a FREE Safe Spring Break Package.
V
Get the Credit You Deserve
with the East Carolina
University Credit Card!
Apply for
y 3�P�" the East Carolina
University� Visa� or
MasterCard� and show your
"support for ECU1! It's the credit card
with a low competitive annual rate, and
there's no annual fee ever, as long as
you use your card at least once per
year. PLU5, every time you use your
ECU credit card f3r3&T will pay a royalty
to the university.
You'll be proud to display your ECU
Visa or MasterCard while enjoying
the full benefits of a credit card.
Use it for school supplies, traveling
and emergency cashand
it's a
great
way to
establish
good credit!
� Low Annual Percentage Rate
� No Annual Fee
uu
EAST
To apply for your ECU Visa or
MasterCard, call toll-free �
1-�00-476-4223, Monday
through Friday, 7:00 a.m.
Just four minutes from Pitt County Memorial Hospital on Highway 43 North
CAROLINA
university t0 .qo p.m Saturday
9:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m.
Show your school
spirit - call today!
�Musi use the card at least once annually or $20.00 fee is assessed.
Come by Mendenhall Student Center on March 6
to complete your application and receive a Free T-shirt





3 Tuesday. March 4, 1997
HWb
The East Carolinian
EAST
CAROLINA
UNIVERSITY
Summer
School
Accelerate toward graduation by
skating through a semester of
credits this summer
at ECU!
Early registration
begins March 31!
Contact your odviwrr.
The Division of Continuing Studies,
328-6324
An equal opportunityaffirmative action university,
which accommodates the needs of individuals with disabilities
Join Us
For Happy
Hour.
FLORIDA COASTAL
SCHOOL OF LAW
Attention Students
From: ECU Thespians of Diversity (Reginald Watson)
ECU Thespians of Diversity (TOD) will meet at the Ledonia
Wright African American Cultural Center (Bloxton House) this
evening at 5 p.m. All students interested in joining TOD
should attend this meeting.
From: Flava, WZMB 91.3 Promotions Director
Tune in this week and call in for your chance to win gift cer-
tificates from Energy Tobacco and Pipe Store, East Coast
Music & Video and tickets to the Attic and other goodies to
satisfy your cravings for free stuff.
From: The City of Greenville
The Greenville City Council and Pitt County Commissioners
will hold a joint meeting at Mendenhall Student Center on
tonight to adopt resolutions congratulating ECU on its 90th
anniversary.
If you're coming to D-jytona Beach this Spring, stop in to see us any
day, Monday thru Friday from 3-5pm We'll give you a tour of
America's premiere law school, refreshments and some important
food for thought. Don't pass through Jacksonville without learning
first about our institution's extraordinary commitments to your future.
Take the Beaches Exit off 1-95 to 7555 Beach Boulevard.
For an application call 904-724-6699 www.fcsl.edu
Paradise tawwiwg
CEWTEft wc.
(Uuiut ftufea't w Guemiitte Btu4)
551-3048
10 tab, a�� wilk Facial
Student Dtaauurt
FREE Membership
$25 VALUE
i
'WHERE THE SIM ACWAYS SHIKES'
Jello, American's billion-
dollar dessert, 100 years old
LE ROY, N.Y. (AP) - In March 1897, a young carpenter trying to make his for-
tune in patent medicines mixed fruit flavoring into gelatin and began selling
the sweet concoction door-to-door. His wife christened it Jell-O.
Thus was born 20th-century America's most ubiquitous dessert, a wobbly
standby at church potlucks, school cafeterias and summer camps as far back
as anyone can recall.
Within a decade, Jell-O was a million-dollar business, but not for its inven-
tor. Pearle Bixby Wait was still building houses and hoping to strike it rich
with a homemade laxative, cough syrup or foot remedy
Those initial door-to-door sales had never picked up, so Wait had sold the
Jell-O ttademark in 1899 to the wealthiest man in town for $450. When he
died in 1915 at age 44, his widow had to take in sewing jobs and boarders to
feed the family.
"I often say to our kids, Just think, we could be rich and unhappy and liv-
ing in the Bahamas exclaims his granddaughter, Martha Lapp Tabone, 55,
an elementary school teacher in this town of 8,500 in rural western New York.
"It would have been nice she added, any hint of wistfulness dispelled
by a burst of laughter.
Jell-O left here in 1964, taking along many of its 330 employees to a new
home in Dover, Del and leaving a bitter aftertaste that lingered for years.
Now its 100th birthday has sprung hopes of a modest payback.
Latter-day owner Kraft Foods, which boasts a billion dollars in annual Jell-
O sales, recently donated 550,000 to convert an unoccupied, century-old
stone building behind the Le Roy Historical Society into a Jell-O museum.
It will highlight Jell-O's versatility, artful marketing and enduring popu-
larity -13 boxes of "America's Most Famous Dessert" are sold every second in
the United States.
Wait's simple idea of adding raspberry; strawberry, lemon and orange fla-
vors to gelatin - animal tissue reduced to a fibrous protein called collagen -
wasn't an instant hit for the second owner. Orator Woodward.
A few months after the affluent entrepreneur began churning out iit's
formula at his Gcnesee Pure Foods factory he tried to hock the trademark to
his plant supervisor for S35.
That offer was rejected, so Woodward tried a marketing gimmick still in
use today: He gave away thousands of Jell-O molds and recipes at fairs,
church socials and picnics.
Bowls of Jell-O were handed out to immigrants passing through Ellis
Isiand and a cute, 4-year-old Jell-O Girl was featured in magazine ads.
Although it has endured more than its share of denigration - one writer
labeled it "that inland jellyfish of many hues" - Jell-O's staying power seems
to hinge greatly on its ability to find new forms, in salads, yogurts, snacks and
alcoholic drinks.
The Jell-O exhibit will tour nationwide after Labor Day; then settle next
year in Le Roy. 25 miies southwest of Rochester. .Among its attractions: an
interactive kitchen for youngsters, playbacks of Jack Benny's Jell-O commer-
cials in the 1930s, EEC printouts of brain waves and their resemblance to
electrical waves produced by Jell-O when wiggled.
This could land Le Roy on the tourist trail, said Lynne Belluscio, the his-
torical society's director. "It's a popular product that people have a lot of fond
memories about Belluscio said. "In the late 1800s, early 1900s, there was a
lot of American ingenuity taking place in small towns like this one, much of
it unknown or forgotten
Indeed, Jello isn't Le Roy's only claim to fame: the first stringless string
bean was developed here in 1887.
THie Iflyirtgi
iKaiiranrnaizcv I
As Seen on Seinfeld
Thursday, March 6, 1997
y 8 p.m Wright Auditorium
em.
Bring Something You Think Can't
Be Juggled and Beta Standing Ovation
Against a Pie in the Champ's Face!
Heavier than an ounce, lighter than ten pounds, and no bigger than a breadbox
(The Champ will not juggle live animals or anything that might prevent the
Champ himself from continuing to be a live animal)
Beetl ic wi u C.cri ly I eiitiraill .aiiridl the
Mcirx-Erctl ier relic I iiit�. eire '�,
'eveiiiwj' cf �uitiraigie�ii toriSv
Student tickets $10 in advance with a valid ECU 10; all tickets $20 at the door
Tickets available at the Central Ticket Office in Mendenhall Student Center, 328-4788
SACRED SPACE; PHOTOGRAPHS FROM THE Ml
ON DISPLAY: FEBRUARY 28 - MARCH 28,1997
MENDENHALL GALLERY, EAST CAROUNA
. BY THE ECU STUDENT UNION VIS'
GAJLLERY HOURS: MONDAY
SATURDAY 12 NOON - 12 MIDNIGHT,
ibita
UtULTA
New Artist Showcase
THE
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�FARMER NOT SO JOHN VICKIE PRATT KEATING-GREG HOWARD
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ECU Mastercard'and Visa' accepted All tickets are General Admission Doors open at 7:30 PM
For more information, Call Central Ticket Office SIS 32M7M or T0-F.ee 1 S00 ECU ARTS.
Sponsored by the Student Union Popular Entertainment Committee
The Student Union Is Now Accepting Applications For Committee
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Presented by the ECU Student Union For More Information, Call
the Student Union Hotline at 328-6004, or Check Out Our Web Site!
www ecu. eduStudent JJniohTHEHOMEPAGE. html





-
4 Tmaay. March 4. 1997
news
The East Carolinian
Dating guides offer bogus rules, divorcee says
WASHINGTON (AP) - When
Ljtnce Contrucci and his wife were
separated in August, she gave him a
copy of "The Complete Idiot's
Guide to Dating She knew he
would find the dating scene confus-
ing after seven years of marriage.
But the 40-year-old writer
exchanged the book for a novel and
set out to explore and enjoy New
Tlbck City's singles world. He was in
for �shock.
"They were all the same. They all
looked like they're from the cast of
'Mends said Contrucci, recalling
the 10 women he dated before meet-
ing his current girlfriend. "They'd
automatically have a knee-jerk
response to laugh at one of my jokes
or be complimentary or demure
"It was obvious they'd been read-
ing those silly books on dating he
added. "There's no place for
romance and fun any more. It's
almost like the business world has
infiltrated the personal world
These days, going out on a date is
like taking an exam: Memorize the
rules - Which ear is appropriate for
whispered sweet nothings? - or
flunk.
That's the message of largely self-
appointed experts on love who dis-
pense advice in books, videos and
Ebonics
continued from pigs 1
television and radio shows on how to
flirt, overcome shyness and ask for a
date and tips on dealing with jeal-
ousy, commitment-shy men and
unrequited love.
"It's like anything else in life. If
you want to do it right, there are just
certain rules one follows insisted
Ellen ftin, co-author of "The
Rules which has been 20 weeks on
The New York Times best sellers
list.
Judy Kuriansky, author of "The
Complete Idiot's Guide to Dating
now in its fourth printing, compares
dating to riding a bicycle, exercising
or being in a play. "You have to exer-
cise your dating muscles she said.
At first the exercises and the tech-
niques may feel like they're forced
but once you have your lines
down you can be a little more natur-
al
What about spontaneity? "It can
come after you close the deal at
stake Kuriansky said.
Psychoanalysts say people buy
the books because parents rarely talk
to children about dating and popular
media don't tell them how to
progress into relationships.
The dating books are not the
answer, said Samuel Brown, a psy-
choanalyst in Atlanta.
Ev.
issues, concerning education, lan-
guage, and race. The whole point
of using ebonies in the classroom,
according to O'Neal and Witson, is
to recognize that black English is a
legitimate variation of the English
language, no more improper than
southern or northern English
dialects.
"Black English is just as valid a
dialect as southern dialect, or any-
where else in this country O'Neal
said. "It is only devalued because
of the people that speak it, and our
country is, unfortunately, a racist
country
In theory, ebonies would involve
a change in teaching philosophy on
the pan of the teachers, who would
expected to acknowledge the
idity of a black student's dialect,
then teach that same student
there are times when standard
English is required.
"If that is how they want to use
ics, then I am in foil agree-
t Witson said. "I think that it
be used as a way for inner
youth to better understand
appreciate the English Ian
Iveryone recognizes that
unfortunate as it may be, in order
to succeed in this country, you
must be a speaker of standard
English O'Neal said. 'And what
hat to be conveyed to these chil-
dren is, you can stiH speak Mack
English, you can still have that as
part of your heritage, but you need
to have the tools to know how to
code-switch and become bi-dialec-
tal, use both dialects folly, be able
to function both in standard
English when it's appropriate, and
in your family or cultural dialect
when it's appropriate
Both professors pointed out
that modem black language has its
origins in the Wat African lan-
guages that were spoken by the
slaves who were transported from
those countries. Those slaves
incorporated their own language
patterns with those of southern
English, and that dialect was
passed down through the genera-
tions. Understandably, it has
evolved through the years, but
today's Mack language patterns
still contain specific examples of
Wat African language patterns.
"An example of ebonies is no
conjugation of the verb 'to be
Witson said. "An example would
"They're trying to give us some
mechanistic rules for behavior when
the real issue is how do you feel
about yourself and what do you feel
comfortable with she said. "If you
play by the rules of the book, there's
no true connection
The by-thc-book quest to cap-
ture Mr. or Ms. Right can be daunt-
ing: "1001 Ways to Be Romantic" has
more than 1,000 romantic tips.
Confusing: Kuriansky swears by eye
contact; fein urges restraint.
And often too calculating and
silly.
"When your hair falls in front of
your face, you tilt your head back and
comb back your hair with your hand
from the top of your head in a slow,
sweeping motion "The Rules"
says.
Kuriansky's book even has a
detachable "refresher card" to keep
in your wallet for emergencies, say a
resounding "no" from the potential
lover.
A furtive look at the mustard-col-
ored card could save a young lady's
evening by prescribing flattery, a
smile and feigned interest, or her ego
by reminding "On to the next" or
"Even the best batters strike out
Fein said using the rules - which
forbid a woman from calling a man,
be, i be going No conjugation of
the verb 'to be' (in the Vfest African
languages). That's where they say
ebonies, or black English, has some
of its foundations, in Wsst African
culture and dialect
While some critics, ONeal said,
think of black English as lazy or stu-
pid, it is actually part of an oral tra-
dition which has survived.
"Black English needs to be
respected, because it's a valid
dialect; it's got a beautiful and rich
culture and history O'Neal said.
However, it has been pointed
out that many aspects of black
English are virtually the same as
southern dialect, and there are
many other dialects used in other
regions which have their own slang
terms and rules of syntax. Nor are
these peculiarities of language con-
fined only to race or geographical
region. Certain occupations have
their own words and phrases which
would not be used in everyday
English. Differences in language
and the ways in which it is used is a,
part of what makes the English lan-
guage so diverse.
"When we talk about differ-
ences, we have to be careful
Witson said. "I don't like it when
they look at ebonies as just a black
'A Tale Of
Two Letters"
ft Mom .i4 baa
TamAr for tA tnoo.oo
mom oomt mo. f jmot join �7U
groat moor bmmtnm emt for
t.oo. �hA ao coor eomioo,
? reamo, got to M� tAaro roaa
fast comomtoro. to I got tfono
aaria- amf Hatt tima to irate, to
now mm tor. nop or gmrt mo
froa ooffoo ama tta mteo
amtomamr&an aatpod mo to Atw
amg amimato ma ramort r it
�Am roa mrofmiona. got
am 4a. amm" tAo ooot part is
got t9.ro.00 loft to smomo" om
English family. It is just another
example of how language evolves
Watson said. "Personally, I don't like
the label ebonies. I don't like the
label black English. Maybe they
came up with that because there are
certain things that have their origins
in Vfest African dialect and culture.
And there are certain ways, maybe,
that blacks speak in the inner city
that might not be spoken by whites
in suburbia. But, hey, that's not nec-
essarily a racial thing
In the future, it may be that the
theory of ebonies in education�
that of respecting a person's lan-
guage patterns as part of their cul-
tural, geographical or familial her-
itage, whether or not it adheres to
standard English�will be used for
all students. Hopefully, education
will be aimed toward helping stu-
dents realize that it is acceptable to
speak a dialect, as long as they also
know how to speak standard
English when necessary.
"With some education, we might
lx- able to make people realize that
they're not judging people based on
the value of their dialect at all
O'Neal said. "They're making their
judgments based on their racial val-
ues, and they just don't want to
admit to it, because they don't
talking to him first or seeing him
more than twice a week, and which
tell her to be soft, mysterious and
upbeat, even when she doesn't feel
it - is not deceptive.
"When you apply for a job, you
don't talk about all the failures
you've had in your life. So why
would you do that on a date?" Fein
said.
Some people disagree.
Former stand-up comedians
Laura Banks and Janette Barber felt
"The Rules" was so strict and offen-
sive that they wrote a parody,
"Breaking the Rules which tells
women to lighten up and enjoy dat-
ing.
Ve are rebelling against this
scientific approach to dating
Banks said. "So we say get a job, buy
some stocks, live your life. If you
meet somebody, fine. If not, you
don't disappear because you're not
with a guy
Change
contintr' from page t
Clinton on Sunday asking him to
rewrite his tax proposal.
Quoting an analysis by the Joint
Committee on Taxation, they said
Clinton's budget, which the admin-
istration says has a net tax cut of $22
billion through 2002, could result in
a $13 billion tax increase in 2001
and a $23 billion net tax hike over
10 years.
"We were extremely disappoint-
ed to learn from independent analy-
ses this week that your proposed
balanced budget, rather than pro-
viding tax relief, would impose a sig-
nificant tax increase on the
American people they wrote.
The Republicans base their fig-
ures on language in Clinton's plan
that some of the administration's
proposed $98 billion in tax relief
would expire on Dec. 31, 2000, if it
appears that budget targets may not
be met.
The White House said Thursday
it expects those tax cuts to lie
extended. "The president's confi-
dent that the budget that he's pre-
sented will balance by the year 2002
and also achieve the tax relief that
he has proposed said White House
spokesman Mike McCurry.
SB
EAST
CAROLINA
UNIVERSITY
Summer
School
Sit up and take notice
early registration for
ECU summer sessions
begins March 31!
Contact your
adviser.
The Division of Continuing Studies, 328-6324
An equal opportunityaffirmative action university,
which accommodates the needs of individuals with disabilities.
Do you
stand out
in the
housing
market?
We can help you get noticed.
The East Carolinian is publishing a Housing Guide on March 25.
Just as the students make their housing decisions for the next school year.
With all of the housing options available in Greenville,
you can't afford not to advertise in this special section.
The ad deadline for the guide is March 18.
Call our ad hotline at 328-2000 to reserve your spot.
the eastcarolinian
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5 Tuttdty. March 4. 1997
opinion
The East Carolinian
e
the
BRANDON WADDF.I.L Editor
MATT HFOH AfctnwngOmow
MARGt'ERITE BENJAMIN Dm Editor
AMY L ROYSTER ABritwt Nwes Editor
JAY MYERS UfnirtoEditor
AMANDA ROSS Spoils Fd.tor
Patrick Irei.an Photo Editor
CELESTE WILSON Production Manager
CAROLE MEHLE Hatd Copy Editor
ANDY FARKAS Stalllliustruor
Dale Williamson Asasiam bi�st�i� Editor Heather Bi rcess Wire Editor
Stnrirej re ECU camnunrr nflcc SR, rtie E� CaroJimep ouWislies 12 000 copts ever, V�sd�v an Thunder the teed er�'al tn eacti edition is rhe
ophma o rr Edrromr Board The Em Crrodnian weteomes letters m the editor timmd ra 2S0 words on ma, fie edited (or decency or crevuy The East
HO rttmrrs Kit rigM to edti or nrKt letters tor publication All leners must be signed Inters should be addressed to opinion ediroi die Em
Carahniao PuNiceMna BwlsVig. ECU. Gnomte. J7858J353 For inhumation cad 913 326266
oumew
Miics: what is it and what does it mean?
For many, this question is answered easily but for others it is not. Many don't have a clue.
Ebonics is derived from the words "ebony" and "phonics For many this causes a racial argu-
ment. Is there really such a thing as black phonics?
And if so, is this the real issue?
The purpose of ebonies was to train all teachers to understand black English and provide bet-
ter teaching methods to help students learn standard English. What a great concept. Let's teach
the teachers to better understand their students. If the teachers can understand the students
and the students understand the teacher, won't that make for a better learning environment?
So why is it called ebonies?
Black children are not the only students who have problems distinguishing between correct
and incorrect English. Perhaps this title was the downfall of the whole program. It started in the
Oakland school system and its debate started around 1973. For many, this title is a symbol of our
racist society. The title "ebonies" is very offensive to people of all racial backgrounds. It seems
as though they are trying to say that blacks aren't capable of learning the same way others do. We
all know that this is not true; but what are people who do not understand the basics of ebonies
supposed to think?
The concept of training teachers to understand how students speak in their home environ-
ment and applying that to how they should speak in the competitive world is great, but we do
not feel that it should be called ebonies.
Not only do black children speak this dialect, but white children, Asian children and Latino
children do as well. According to two ECU English professors, ebonies is a valid dialect that has
its roots in West African culture. It is just as valid a dialect as a southern dialect. Note the word
dialect. A dialect is not a completely separate language.
One professor noted that in order to receive federal funding, supporters needed to have ebon-
ies declared a separate language by the government. We believe this struggle for funding com-
plicated the issue.
Ebonics is controversial in itself thanks to the connotations associated with it. We are fully in
support of programs that help teachers and students better communicate, but trying to have
ebonies categorized as a separate language has only made things worse.
THE EDITOR
Pro-choice is the only choice
To the Editor,
I ask for forgiveness that this tetter
may not seem to be addressed to you
but rather to one of your opinion
columnists. The never-ending debate
of pro-lifepro-choice has raised its
ugly head again and I am compelled to
respond. So Ms. Marie Dibuduo pre-
pare to hear an earful.
You are obviously pro-life or anti-
abortion as many newspapers prefer. I
can only guess that you could not be a
Christian. The parables in the New
Testament teach us that not only will
God forgive us but that we must also
forgive each other. I forgive you for you
close-mindedness. God, the ultimate
liberal, gives us freedom to make
choices and accepts us. Whether we
choose a sect of Christianity, Judaism,
Islam or another religion makes no dif-
ference to Him and we need to be
more accepting of one another, but
before you condemn us as killers,
aren't you trying to kill us with your
vehemence? According to some of the
high Christian churches, greed is one
of the Seven Deadly Sins.
You must be under the deluded
opinion that women ask for rape when
you said, "My suggestion is not to have
sex until you are ready to be a moth-
er Most dictionaries will define rape
as illicit sexual intercourse by force.
The key word here is force in case you
missed it; these women are not
"sleeping around. The problem of
rape is probably the best argument for
abortion to remain a woman's choice
but another equally good supporting
word would be incest. Ail women and
teenage girls should be allowed to
choose among options in lieu of retain-
ing an internal reminder of the
hideous act committed against them. I
suspect darned few pro-lifers question
this option under circumstances so
illegal. And then there is date rape,
alcohol blackout rape, and a few other
supposedly gray areas. These are not
murders.
By now, it must be apparent to you
that I am pro-choice. I am not pro-
abortion, I do not believe that every
pregnancy should be aborted, but I
believe that women should retain the
right to choose for themselves. But
just a small reminder, while rape and
incest are the best reasons for a
choice, history has shown that some
women would rather risk killing them-
selves with coat hangers or medical
quacks and this is why the law exists,
to protect them from such harm. You
claim to have never met anybody who
didn't grieve for having once opted to
have an abortion. You have now met
one and though I may die barren, I do
not regret the decision I made 17
years ago this spring. An I am gutsy
enough to allow my name to appear in
print.
Barbara Jean Freeman
Sophomore
English education
p � �� -��-��� � � � � � � � -�-� � � � � � � � � � � �-
I Guest columnist application for Campus View
I
This is your chance to tell us and everyone who reads TEG what you
� think about a certain topic. Please return this form The East Carolinian
lil office in the Student Pubs. Building. Please print.

Name
FrSophQ Jr-n Sr fj
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I Topic(s) about which I would like to write.
i
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i
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submission for grammar, punctuation and libelous content. Other than those changes I will be notified
of any changes that may affect the length or content. I understand TEC reserves the right to reject my
submission. If I am selected, TEC will notify me two weeks in advance of publication; at that time a
deadline for submission will be assigned by the editor.
GUEST
View Column
Keith W.
COOPER
Officials need to reduce crime
Elected officials need to focus on
Crime redlK-riewi
Violent crime in Pitt County and
the rest of the country is an issue
about which ail citizens should be
concerned. Within three months,
Pitt County (especially West
Greenville) has seen a rash of violent
crime that could have been avoided
or deterred with sound, meaningful
policies and plans. Further, people
like City Councilman Chuck Autry
have organized informal gatherings
of elected officials, clergymen and
professionals to discuss the crime
issues. Unfortunately, many who
attended the meetings want to
grandstand, and they accomplish
absolutely nothing. I suggest a plan
consisting of a combination of vari-
ous programs currently in use in
other cities.
Community policing is a strategy
used by many police departments
that focus on more interaction
between police and citizens. To have
an effective community policing
effort, the police need support from
the community, elected officials,
media and community agencies; they
are imperative in a successful pro-
gram.
Police chiefs should consider
sending officers to separate training
programs focused entirely on com-
munity policing. This is a key to
building confidence in the police
department while nivine -iv�-ntar� rir.
izens input at the same time.
Indeed, the face-to-face interactions
of police officers and average citizens
are imperative for encouraging safe
neighborhoods.
Curfew laws should encompass a
dusk-to-dawn program to combat
youth violence. Thanks to President
Clinton, the Justice Department has
issued some guidelines to promote
effective curfew programs. Centers
should be staffed with volunteers
and social service professionals.
Cash for handguns programs
involve clergy, business owners and
elected officials conducting periodi-
cal fund-raisers. Stolen and unregis-
tered handguns can be exchanged at
designated centers in exchange for
cash or gift certificates, loo many
guns are in the wrong hands.
An around-the-clock hot line
could be established to counsel drug
users and guarantee anonymity. The
zero tolerance plan involves distrib-
uting anti-drug literature in the
forms of flyers, radio and television
ads. These ads would reach the gen-
eral public and educate them about
the dangers and penalties of illegal
drug use. Further, every church
should provide counseling and semi-
nars for drug addicts. Additionally,
community ministries may play a
role. They could spread the Good
News with residents, oarrirnhirlv in
economically deprived neighbor-
hoods. Such ministries will restore
hope and optimism in residents feel-
ing a sense of powerlessness.
In brief, a digital display system
could coordinate crime related infor-
mation from the police department.
Violent crime and high-drug areas
will be displayed on this system as
well as current trends.
A neighborhood watch coordina-
tor should be assigned to neighbor-
hoods to report suspicious activities.
Citizens watching their own neigh-
borhoods could complete weekly
summary reports and submit them to
a coordinator. These regular citizens
should be provided with a two-way
radio. A citizen patrol academy may
be established if funds permit.
Prospective students may receive
scholarships in exchange for their
services. This would allow students
to receive a college education and
commit themselves to community
service.
Elected officials should welcome
the forementioned innovative
approaches to crime deterrence and
prevention. Elected officials who
play politics with public safety
should be denied re-election. They
need to do all they can to promote
domestic tranquility.
OPINION
Columnist
Nicole
McMULLEN
There have been many controver-
sial issues out about our Student
Government Association here at ECU.
Some claim that SGA isn't listening to
the students. There is also the ques-
tion of why SGA officials receive free
tuition.
Well, let's first look at this organi-
zation itself. Like the name implies,
SGA is for the students, not against
them. Toward the end of every spring
semester, students elect other stu-
dents to certain positions in SGA.
That's right. You helped make
these people President, Vice
President, etc
Didn't you?
I wouldn't be surprised if you did-
n't. Did you know that out of 17,500
students, only 2,182 voted last spring?
Wfere you one of the voting students?
Try to think back
That's the day when there were
several voting booths on campus.
What? You didn't see them. They
were clearly marked with purple tape
on the ground. There were even peo-
ple who tried to encourage students to
stop and vote. The only thing that you
needed was vour student ID and some
SGA listens if we speak up
idea of who you wanted to vote for.
It really makes you sit back and
wonder what the other 15,318 stu-
dents were doing that day.
I think we finally figured out the
problem with SGA It's not entirely all
SGA's fault. It's also the students. Yes,
it is SGAs job to make sure a student's
life is made easier. However, the igno-
rance of the students is what makes
the job a little tougher.
I understand that you are not going
to stop at those voting booths and
choose someone that you know noth-
ing about. This is where SGA and the
students need to pull together to
understand each other. Around elec-
tion time, all of the candidates run-
ning for offices in SGA need to make
themselves known. They need to
reach out to the students and present
their new ideas to them. On the other
hand, students need to actually make
an effort to listen to their ideas, so
that on voting day, you can make the
most appropriate decision.
Now, for the 15,318 students who
didn't vote, I have one question. Why?
These are the people who represent
our views, thev look out for us, and
they try to make sure that we are
happy. Of course, we do want strong,
honest people to watch over us.
Don't you want your vote to count
for something?
There is another problem that we
need to address concerning SGA: the
one in which students are saying that
SGA isn't listening.
Guess what? They can't listen if we
don't speak up. Some students seem
to think that just talking about a prob-
lem among themselves will make it
disappear. It won't. You need to stand
up for what you believe in and be pre-
pared to back it all the way.
SGA docs have an open door policy.
You can go in to SGA offices and voice
your problem. They will then see
what they can do to help.
Like all other types of government
in the USA, SGA is a democracy, not a
dictatorship. It is our responsibility as
students to make sure that the most
reliable people are put into these posi-
tions, which means that we have to go
out there and vote.
And yes, SGA does listen to the
student, we just have to speak up.
"The First Amendment right of free speech is intended to protect the controversial and even out-
rageous word, and not just comforting platitudes, too mundane to need protection
Colin L Powell. U.S. general, 1994





6 Tuesday. March 4. 1997
comics
The East Carolinian
Spare Time
My Farkus
w hi tostt to
Hank's Homemade Ice Cream
316 East 10th Street
fflithin malting distance from ECO
758-0000
BUY ONE
GET ONE
l Item Blend-In
coupon expires 31097
Limit I per customer
Not Valid with any other purchase
iMETi$
Government Association and the
iership Development office are hosting workshops
for student organizations. Please come to
mation and ask questions.
Monday March 3, 1997
Monday March 17,1997
2:30-3:30
Mendenhall Student Center (Room 221)
propriations due April 1, 1997 for 97-98 academic
from Student Fund Accounting will be available.
Primitiv Man
By Karl Trolenberg

.��-
�ff55S
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to Mendenhall Student Center g
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YOUR CENTER OF ACTIVITY
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rAetf,U juggle 'til iketf )0f
You've seen them on Seinfeld, now see them LIVE!
The Flying Karamazov Brothers perform in "Sharps, Flats, and
Accidentals" as part of the S. Rudolph Alexander Performing
Arts Series Thursday, March 6 at 8 p.m.
Advance student tickets are $10 from the Central Ticket Office
and all tickets at the door are $20
ACROSS
1 Scottish family
5 Leftover bit
10 Halloween lace
14 Staple food
15 Lying down
16 Plane surface
17 Paddles
18 Shows the way
19 High
20 Nicer looking
22 Increase three
times
24 Allow to borrow
25 Look
searchingly
26 Rat
29 Put in order
33 Copy
34 Short
36 Insect stage
37 Fruit peel
39 Garden tools
41 Sly look
42 Go in
44 Snake poison
46 Sea bird
47 Made restitution
49 Sharp ends
51 Equal
52 Goad
53 Came to an end
56 Due date
60 Landed after
flight
61 Butter maker
63 First garden
64 Not any
65 TV sound
66 Peruse
67 Legal document
68 Pares
69 Dolts
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DOWN '
1 Cut short
2 Fibber
3 Land measure
4 Cuddle
5 Tiny piece of
wood
6 Religious belief
7 Loud sound
8 Connective word
9 Tease
10 Motherly
11 Middle East
native
12 Vend
13 Leafy vegetable
21 Campsgelter
23 Genuine'
25 Primp
26 More unusual
27 State a view
28 Fender mishaps
29 Inquired
30 Unripe
31 Turn inside out
32 Mends
35 Croaking bifd
38 Hated.
40 Opera singers
43 Wander
45 Frame of mind
46 Station aide
50 Those not
working
52 Danger
53 Nation.
54 Lily plant
55 Evergreen
56 City slicker
57 Thought
58 One of the tides
59 Ceases
62 Color
m
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SACHED SPACE
PHOTOGRAPHS FROM THE MISSISSIPPI DELTA
Black and white photography on loan from the Southern Arts Federation
on display Feb. 28-March 28 in the Mendenhall Gallery.
Happjj BTtHdajj ECU!
Celebrate ECU'S 90th birthday Tuesday, March 4 at 12 p.m.
including free birthday cake and 90 minutes of free billiards.
AN EVENING WITH .NEW ARTIST SHOWCASE
:
Catch some of the newest sounds featuring The Alison Brown Quartet,
Farmer Not So John, Greg Howard, and Vickie Pratt Keating.
April 3 at 8 p.m. Advance student tickets are $8.
Tickets go on sale March 3 at the Central Ticket Office.
s
� ��
v
P
MllAWW
ALL-U-CAN-BOWL
Bowl the night away every 2nd and 4th Saturday of each month from
8-11 p.m. $5 admission includes shoe rental and all the games you can bowl,
plus pizza and drinks from 8-9 p.m.
MONDAY MADNESS
Bowl for 50 cents a game every Monday 1-6 p.m. (Shoe rental included!)
MIDDAY BREAK SPECIAL
Take a break from your hectic class schedule with 10 frames of discounted
bowling. Every Wednesday and Friday from 1 p.m. until 6 p.m. Only $1 per
game (shoe rental included)
Ml
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7 Tuesday. March 4. 1997
Theatre department saves Suburbk
Dale Williamson
ASSISTANT LIFESTYLE EDITOl
Eric Bogpsian is a mastermind of cul-
tural and social critique through dra-
matic performances. His one-act
show, Sex, Drugs anil Rork-N-Roll, bit-
ingly and intelligently attacks almost
every aspect of American society,
everything from drunken rednecks to
money-hungry lawyers. The genius
behind Bogpsian is his ability ro make
the unsettling and repulsing seem
intriguing and entertaining.
When I first discovered that his
play, Suburbia, was set to be performed
by ECU's very own theatre depart-
ment, I was thrilled and ready. I was
ready for a solid interpretation of one
of the loudest voices screaming in con-
tempo: .y theatre.
What 1 got was a worthwhile, yet
half-fulfilled, sensation.
If anything, most critics would
complain that a local production of
such a highly esteemed play would
only weaken the production's full
potential. But such is not the case
here. ECU's theatre department fills
Bogosian's play with enough energy,
talent and drive to impress most any-
one. Ironically, the weakness of
Suburbia flows from the script itself.
I am a huge fan of Bogosian. and I
know what his talents are capable of
creating. 1 know that both the play
and film versions of Suburbia are
impressing the critical community,
but this play does not truly exemplify
the best Bogosian has to offer.
At the start of the campus perfor-
mance, director Don Biehn provides a
warning for the audience, informing
them that Bogosian's play is graphical-
ly honest and unsettling in an effort to
awaken the viewers ro the frustrations
and disillusionment of what has come
to be known as Generation . This
move on Biehn's part is appropriate
and appreciated, but it unfortunately
set up expectations in my mind that
weren't fully satisfied.
I am part of Generation X (admit-
tedly, I am of the older, grayer part of
it. but I still make the team). One of
the major criticisms of Generation X
revolves around the idea that we have
become desensitized to the horrors of
the world around us. and Bogosian's
plav mav very well prove that point. I
wanted and expected to be shocked
bv the world Bogosian carried me to in
Suburlna. but I wasn't. While I know
Bogosian to be a cutting-edge artist,
this plav didn't push my sensibilities
to their extremes. If anything,
Bogosian presents us with cliches.
The characters the audience is
introduced to include Jeff (played by
Brian Davis), an idealistic youth who
constantly complains but never takes
action to improve anything: Tim
(Anthony Marc Slade). a military
drop-out filled with racist hatred and
violence; Sooze (Allison Dennis), a
young woman who wants to escape
her troubled family life and her home-
town through art: Buff (Jamie Lane),a
hyperactive skate punk with nothing
on his mind but sex and drugs; Bee-
Bee (Wendv R. Gardner), a girl who
quickly loses her innocence and slow-
ly loses her sanity. Norman and
Pakeeza Chaundry (Danny Zyne and
Farah Lisa Whitley-Sebti respective-
ly), a Pakistani couple who run the
.il 7-11: IVmy (Eryc Whiteley), the
local vouth who escaped his
loc
one
: I SUBURBIA PAGE 10
ojfes
&ASy
Buscemi's Trees Lounge is his tour de force
Some films rn.tr mate it to
the Emerald City.
Some are too mntroversial.
Some are ton mall.
Whatever the reason, ire
just never gel to see some
mighty gooI movtrs
on the big � reen.
When they hit ruen.
however, they 're ours for
the tahing This series will
loot at some of the films
that duln't make the
Greenville tvt.
the ones that got away
Bronson Dudley (left) joins Steve Buscemi (right) for a drink at Trees Lounge.
PHOTO COURTESY OF LIVE ENTERTAINMENT
J 1 MYERS
LIFESTYLE I III I H
Considering the sheer number of films that Steve Buscemi has
appeared in (over 40 movies since his first role in 1486). his is a
familiar face to most moviegoers. Yet. mainstream movie star sta-
tus still passes him by.
Mind you. that's not a bad thing. Most of Buscemi's work
tends to be a bit off-kilter, something that Hollywood detests but
fans and critics love. He seems to have a penchant for choosing
strange, bizarre, yet compelling characters that are hard to ignore
(even if they're onlv on-screen for a minute or less).
This conscious direction he has taken in his career has allowed
him to appear in films and roles that most big name stars would
never be offered. That kind of constant, challenging work has
made Buscemi an actor who is respected by other actors and
directors, an env iable position in the cutthroat world of film.
Now that Buscemi is in this position of respect and power, he-
has decided to branch out and increase his already formidable
resume by adding writer and director credits to it. The nevv-to-
video Trees Lounge finds Buscemi both in front of and behind the
camera.
Written, directed by and starring Buscemi. Trees Lounge tells
the storv of Tommy Basilio, an out-of-work mechanic who spends
all of his free time (and that's alot) at a local low-key liar called,
you guessed it. Trees Lounge. Buscemi plavs lomnvy with typical
depth and quirkiness, you're never quite sure whether to root tor
him or tell him to get a life.
However, what's definite is that the life Tommy has isn't
peachy When he's not tanked on Wild Turkey, he spends his time
annoving his ex-boss and ex-best friend Rob. played by Anthony
LaPaglia. To make matters worse (worse is a key word in this
movie). Tommy's pregnant ex-girlfriend Theresa (Elizabeth
Bracco) is now living with Rob. And that's ust the beginning of
the film.
This plot mav sound like vet another depressing storv about
chronic drunks like Iremmi or Barfly. But Buscemi never falls
into the cliches that could make Tnrs Lomgr yet another any-
thing. Tnes Lomgr is instead a pleasantly refreshing character
piece that compels its viewers to keep watching, not to see how
'Tommv destroys himself, but what he docs with his possibilities.
Even when Tommv begins a dangerous flirtation with his
friend Jerry's (Daniel Baldwin) 17-year-old daughter. Debbie
(Chloe Sevignv). Buscemi doesn't take the road towards Ixilita-
ism. His script instead makes the relationship between Debbie
and Tommy compelling and genuine.
Intimate and charming as well as disturbing and provoking.
Thm Lomgr serves as a hallmark of independent filmmaking. If
Buscemi continues in this vein. I see nothing but success ahead
for him. Let's just hope he doesn't sell out.
The East Carolinian
CD
reviews
Blue Dogs
Live At The Dock
Street Theatre
Derek t. Halle
SENIOR WHITER
Who would have thought that such a
responsible band could address itself
so savagely? The Blue Dogs' sound is a
tell-all, bluegrass collage that colors its
image in grey and blue. Although the
image may not be on target for your
average commercial audience, the
sound proves to be amazing.
The Blue Dogs are Greg Walker
(drums and percussion), Phillip
Lammonds (electric and acoustic gui-
tars, mandolin and vocals), Bobby
Houck (acoustic guitar and vocals) and
ol" timer Hank Futch (acoustic bass
and vocals). The band originated in
Charleston, S.C. in 1990, eventually
making their way up through the club
scene there. Luckily for Charleston
and the Dock Street Theatre, the
band decided to pay homage to their
rtxns on this new album.
The record starts off with a tune
called "River Material There is not
much to say about the song's presence.
Its relationship to the singer is similar
to the other original songs by the Blue
I )ogs on the disc. They're small songs
with a big message.
The artistic choices the musicians
make have the ability to sway my opin-
ion for good or bad. For example, what
would you say if a musician asked you
to buy his album and it had nothing
but cover songs on it. Personally, I
would say hell no.
Although there are a few songs on
Ike. It The Dork Street Theatre that were
written by The Blue Dogs themselves,
the record's main area of concentration
points towards the work of others.
However, these songs are all done with
respect to their onginal artists. The
spirit of Jerry Garcia is remembered
here as the band shares an intelligent
evening jamming out for a leader once
known. Also included are covers of
everybody from the Counting Crows
("Rain King") to Lyle Lovett ("I've
Been to Memphis") to children's
author Shel Silverstein ("Marie
Laveau"), all with a bluegrass twist.
Probably one of the biggest compli-
ments I can give to bluegrass music is
that everyone can't play it. It's not as
much a universal language as it is an
entity unto itself. Composing music
like this takes time. How do you take a
song written in one format and pro-
duce it over again into a different one,
all the while keeping the original
essence of the song? That's where the
hard work comes in.
In the end, I enjoyed on IJte.lt The
Dork Street Theatre. I lit a candle,
grabbed a beer and had good conversa-
tion with the music. It's a record that
you don't talk about everywhere you
go. Vou just save it for yourself, for you,
for later.
Tony Toni Tone
House of Music
John Davis
STVFF WRITER
Like a party animal who had just a
little too much to drink the night
before. R&B is slowly staggering to
its feet at noon, pressing the ice pack
to its face, drinking strong black cof-
fee, trying to get over last night's
nightmare of West Coast rap and all
the illegitimate children it spawned.
.As the G-funk genre breathes its
final, dying sighs, the rest of R&B
puts tea-kettle whines and gun-tot-
ing hyperbole behind itself and
focuses once again on the things that
made R&B what it was at its best: a
little bit of rhythm, a little bit of
blues.
Back in the '70s, while the rest of
the music world was held under the
thrall of disco and acid rock, R&B
artists like Al Green, Curtis
Mayfield. Marvin Gave, and even
Michael Jackson and Prince were
transforming the lucrative '60s
Motown sound into something
tighter, smoother and sexier. George
Clinton and Sun Ra were inventing
funk, and ghetto DJs were inventing
the first rap.
By the mid '80s, this weilspringof
creativity and talent was drying up
and being forgotten. Corporate hit
writers took over and sent the genre
back to the days when artists were
nothing more than marketing tricks
designed to make money for label
big-wigs.
Then came the '90s and gangsta,
g-funk copies of what had been
exciting and fresh 20 years prior.
Thankfully, West Coast is dying, or
changing, and the gap is being filled
by actual, honest to goodness talent.
One of the finer and more excit-
ing examples of this talent and cre-
ativity is House of Musu, the latest
album by Tony Toni Tone. From the
retro cover art to the bright orange
sweater Raphael Sadiq wore during
the photos shoot, it is obvious that
the group is longing for the golden
days themselves.
Possibly the most refreshing
aspect of House of Music is that Tony
Toni Tone is a band � not a rap
group or a vocal trio or a solo musi-
cian, but a band � one that plays
instruments and plays them well.
There is something about the
chemistry in the music of a live band
that gets lost in programmed,
sequenced, sampled songs. That
spark is present in the highest
ucgree on House of Musu in a way that
hasn't been seen in R&B since
Prince's band, the Revolution.
Despite the comparative spark
though, Tony Toni Tone is actually
smoother, tighter and snappier on
House of Musu than the Revolution
SEE TOMY PAGE 10
Run Away
Can t even hum along
jynv,v�qi
Tape it from a friend
Buy il Used
Pay Full Price
Check for credibility before you cite a site
David Bora its
KNM.HT RIDDEK'TRIRl MK Nl WS
A student at Davidson (xillege, near
Charlotte, N.C innocently turned to
the Internet for help researching a
paper on the origins of the AIDS virus.
Most of what she had found, both in
printed and Internet sources, listed the
conventional and widely accepted the-
ories that the disease liegan among pri-
mates in Africa or in an isolated human
population. She cited them, offering
arguments for and against the theories.
Then she found an obscure World
Wide Web site, not affiliated with any
research or governmental group, that
outlined in elaborate, if sometimes con-
fusing, detail how the virus was suppos-
edly invented in secret L.S. military
laboratories as part of a biological war-
fare research project. She accepted it at
face value and made it the central argu-
ment of her paper.
Her professors made her rewrite the
essay.
Why? Because the Web site she
used didn't pass the usual tests for
determining whether information is
reliable enough for citation in an acade-
mic paper.
"nv tune you have a topic that is
potentially controversial, you're likely
to nin across these kinds ol sites said
Frank Molinek. head of serials and gov-
ernment documents at 1 Davidson's l.l I.
Little Library. "You find students
assuming that what's at these sites is
the same sort of thing as if you were
reading a scholarly journal
It's not.
Uthough the Internet can speed
and simplify research, teat hers and
librarians s.iv it also has added an ones
peered and difficult challenge helping
students learn to sift the good from the
bad.
Since last fall. Molinek has warned
of the pitfalls of online research during
Internet orientation sessions tor
Davidson students. He is adamant that
there are main benefits to using the
Internet, but the information found
there must Ik- put to the same tests as
printed information.
Molinek and other college librarians
offer these tips for judging the value of
Internet sites:
� What is the site's purpose: Will Us
information lie unbiased:
� Who sponsors the site: What are
the organization's values or goals: Can
mi contact the sponsors should ques-
tions arise:
� K the information well-docu-
mented? Does ii provide citations to
sources used in obtaining the informa-
tion? Arc individual articles signed or
attributed:
� When was it published? Is the
date of the last revision posted some-
where on the page?
� What are the author's credentials?
Is the author cited frequently in other
sources?
� Lastly, how does the value of the
Web-based information you've found
compare with other available sources,
such as print:
" lot ol it is really common sense
Molinek said 11' said librarians and
scholars have made careful decisions
about what information students will
find on a library's shelves. But. "when
rhev sit down at the computer, they
become responsible tor keeping in
mind the things that we as information-
gatherers keep in mind.
Students most likelv to get in trou-
ble are those who rclv onlv on the
Internet.
"There is good information out
there said Iou Ortmayer. a Davidson
political science professor, "but it does-
n't substitute for library research. So
you'd better not give me a paper that
cites only Internet sources
For more on this subject, point your
Web browser to these sites:
� F.valiuitmg Web Sites: Criteria ami
Tools (http:wvvvv.library.cornell.edu
okurefresearchw ebeval.html)
This site, at Cornell University in
Ithaca, NY. is organized in the form of
a tutorial and offers tips on both
Internet and non-Internet infomiation
sources.
� Fniluatmg Quality on the Set
(http:www.tiac.netuscrshopcfind-
quai.html)
1 lope Tillman. the library director at
Babson College in Babson Park, Mass
offers a variety of examples and useful
tips in this article urging Internet
researchers to apply the same common-
sense skills to evaluating Web content
as they would any other information
source.
� Evaluating Internet Rased
Information (http:www.lme.mankato.
msus.educlasso29Cred.HTML)
.Also in the form of a tutonal for stu-
dents, this site at Mankato State
University in Minnesota leads Web
surfers on a tour, comparing good and
bad sites.
� Thinking Criticalh Ibout World Wide
Web Resources (http:www.library.ucla.
edulibrariescollegeinstructcritical.ht
m)
F.sthet Grassian. a librarian at the
I niversiry of (California at Los .Angeles,
offers a scries of questions that Web
researchers should ask.





8 Tuwday, M�rch 4, 1997
lifestyle
The East Carolinian
Stern exposes his Private Parts
IAN SPELLING
COLLEGE PRESS SERVICE
Howard Stern yanks hard at the zip-
per on his pants. The self-pro-
claimed "King of All Media" has just
made use of the bathroom and
tucked his paltry private parts, or so
he says they are, back inside his blue
jeans! After washing his hands. Stern
strides back into a room full of jour-
nalists to promote Private Parts of
another kind - his autobiographical
film based on his No. 1 bestseller of
the same name.
' "Everybody knows me now and
what I do, so I wanted the film to
show how I got where I am today
Stern says as he settles into a chair
to talk.
The radio "shock jock" is tall,
well over six feet, and his face is hid-
den by a mane of curly black hair
and a pair of dark sunglasses. Still,
he's talkative, relaxed, friendly and
refreshingly open.
"Rr the audience, the film is like
having a camera spy on my life
There were so many things in the
hook, like my relationships with my
parents, that I wanted in the film
Stem says. "But we had to pick and
choose the moments for the film. I
wanted some personal stuff in there,
and I wanted to show the radio bits
that were the most outrageous at
that point in my career. When I had
the first 'Lesbian Dating Game
advertisers canceled left and right.
The only people who supported me
were from the gay community. They
thought it was great. The gay press
was great
And Stern is just warming up. He
describes more outrageous on-air
Stunts.
"When I had the first naked
woman on the show, there were
lawyers outside banging on the
doors because that was outrageous.
The (NBC) general manager was
the guy I had a shoving match with
(and which Stern aired live). I knew
it was great radio, but, at the same
time I couldn't believe this is my
boss. How do I deal with this once
-the microphone goes off? he says.
"That's a big part of the movie,
dealing with these guys and keeping
my job. In a way, it's a good Rocky
-Story
Stern, who a few years ago nearly
made a film about the adventures of
a character named "Fartman
almost didn't play himself in Private
Parts. Until Stern decided to play
Stern, Jeff Goldblum was under con-
sideration. Now, not surprisingly,
Stern is pleased that he took the
role.
"There are times I go to a movie,
and it takes me 20 minutes to buy
someone in a part he says. "That's
how I judged my own performance.
When I watched it for the first time
I said, 'I'm not uncomfortable with
this. I buy me in this role. It seems
real. I don't feel like I'm acting I
was generally pleased. I expected to
want to crawl up in a hole and die
All in all, Stern loves the film and
gets a huge kick out of boasting that
it's one of Paramount Pictures' high-
est-testing movies ever. Though it
may very well make him a movie star,
he has no intention of giving up his
nationally syndicated radio show.
Radio, explains the 43-year-old
father of three daughters, is where
he feels most comfortable, most
challenged. And, of course, he gets
to piss off a lot of people each and
every day.
"To the people who continue to
criticize me and say my show is
raunchy, I say, 'How can you think
Howard Stern
that?' All
we do is
complain
about how
the media
is homog-
e n i z e d
and dull
he says.
"Finally,
somebody
comes
along who
is doing
some-
thing dif-
fe ren t,
and now you're going to slam that?
Why don't we rejoice in that? How
could you be threatened by that?"
Stern has a hit radio program, a
critically-acclaimed TV show on the
E! cable channel, two best-selling
books and a hugely profitable pay-
per-view special under his belt. He
has a major movie coming out on
March 7, and his personality attracts
millions of fans and probably as
many detractors. Yet, when one
watches the film, it's pretty obvious
that Stern is a good, old-fashioned
f
LfO
EAST
CAROLINA
UNIVERSITY
Summer
School
Abroad
Opportunities for international study
from Costa Rica to the Bodies and
destinations in between.
Everyone's welcome to
attend an info session
March 18, 7 pm
Jenkins Fine Arts Center
Contact your wb&m
oradHfew
Division of Continuing Studios
328-6129
An equal opportunityaffirm alive action university,
which accommodates the needs of individuals with disabilities
I
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Tips for Safe Spring Break
In bars, buy your own drinks
and don't leave them alone
when dancing.
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8 Twrtay. MarcMJM7
lifestyle
Tht East Carolinian
Jazz great keeps pluggW away
,
M Savage
NEW YORK (AP) - JanwiHem Vtai de
Wscerntg, author of mysteries, likes to
throw in sentences to show he's tup.
In Ma latest book. The Hothm-Eytd
Aqpt, he has this one: "Have a tape
recorder play a Charlie Haden ballad
whenever the elevator is activated
Not everybody has heard of jazz
bassist Haden; the hip obviously have,
and regard him highly. The Montreal
Jan Festival gave him an eight-night
tribute in 1909. He played with dif-
ferent musicians each night; every
concert was sold out.
The Pbpm Gmde to Jm cm CD
begins its article about him, pro-
nouncing simply: "Haden is one of the
great bass players.
In January, Haden's Quartet Wsst
was nominated for a Grammy Award
in the best jazz instrumental perfcr-
mance category for Now h the Hour end
Haden was nominated in the best jazz
instrumental solo category for the
CD's title track.
In February he has a new, laid-back
album out, Beyond the Afmmri Sty,
with virtuoso guitarist Par Metheny,
who was best man at his 1989 wed-
started in show business at
22 months of age as Little Cowboy
Charlie in the caumry-westem Haden
Rmiry Band. They sang hillbilly
music on the radio and made personal
appearances in the Midwest.
"As each of us six kids was born, we
joined he says. "I started singing
with them when I was almost 2 and
sang twice a day till I was 15.1 loved
it.
"Country musk is very melodic
and harmonious. Mom used to rock
me to sleep humming and singing to
me. My brothers and sisters would
walk through the living room. They
would hum the harmony with her.
Before we knew it I would hum har-
mony. I was 1 year old. They'd say, i
guess Charlie is going to go on the
radio pretty quick
At 19, he went from a small town in
the Midwest to Los Angeles to play
jazz. He was exhilarated when he
heard Omette Coleman improvising
free jazz with his plastic saxophone at
a Los Angeles club.
Haden met Coleman and went to
New York in his quartet at 20. At 31
he formed the Liberation Music
Orchestra to express solidarity with
world-wide struggles against political
repression. He has played duets with
many musicians and now, at 59, heads
the mare traditional Quartet Wsst.
"I'm always looking for a beautiful
sound, every time I play" Haden says,
"whether I'm playing with Ornetee or
Pat or Ginger Bake; who 1 just record-
ed with. I try to bring as much beauty
as I can to the musk
The bassist thrives on variety and
staying busv. uter Baker, he recorded
with blues harmonica player James
Cotton, then jazz singer Helen Merrill
and made a re ording of a piece classi-
cal composer Gavin Bryan wrote for
him and a chamber orchestra.
Haden's first marriage ended in
divorce. After his former wife and son,
now 28, and triplet daughters, tw25,
moved from New Tfork to Los igeles,
he also moved, to be near his Idren.
He met Ruth Cameron, an actress,
in 1984. They married in 1989. She
suggested he put together a band. He
did, after hearing pianist Alan
Broadbent on his car radio, pulling off
the freeway to find out who it was and
phoning him. She named it Quartet
Wat.
Ernie Witts plays saxophone and
Larance Marable plays drums.
The quartet's first concert, in
Santa Monica, was packed, and peo-
ple said they should record. They did,
for Nfcrve, in 1986, 1988, 1990 and
1996. In 1990's Hmmted Heart Haden
inserted excerpts from his huge
record collection. He says, "I always
like to show people what inspires the
musk. After we play 'Ev'ry Time We
Say Goodbye Jeri Sourhem comes in
and sings it.
"Wr play 'Haunted Hear a beau-
tiful standard by Arthur Schwartz and
Howard Dktz, and then i bring in the
recording of Jo Stafford singing it in
Tips for Safe Spring Break
Stay with friends, don't seperate from them or
go away with a stranger.
Brought to you by Campus Ministries and
HeaJtA Promotion and Well Being.
and j
Retro
Early '80s music.
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aajfera
FOH COLLEGE
Oiaitwltwan
1947. And
'Deep Song
we play that
and I bring
in Billie
Holiday's
19 4 8
record
But nostal-
gia, he says,
"can be a
trap in a way,
People thinK
you're play:
ing in the past. Because we maka
people think of beautiful memories;
doesn't mean we're not creating new
music" -
Seven of the 12 tracks on the 1996
Norn Is the Hour were recorded livr
with strings in Paris and no ok
records were slotted in. "A lush string
section playing behind you can be
very inspiring Haden says. 'Almost
everything yc hear on the record is
one take a
Haden says hll insert old record-
ings in quart � usic again someday
"I never hea.d anybody do it, untjj
the rappers irted sampling stuff.
Nobody in jazz has done anything
like it ,y
But Haden had done it before. He
says, "I superimposed musk from the
Spanish Civil War on the first
Liberation Musk Orchestra record
It was all political music, about
Vietnam, 'Song for Che whkh
wrote, and so forth z
The AM Shoe Gmde to Job calls i
album, "One of the few
protest jazz vehicles that works
every level. It has brilliant i
tions, arrangements, playing and I
up, plus passionate material
The orchestra made two mote
recordings, in 1982 and 1990
"whenever I felt the need Haden
says. �
In 1994, Haden and pianist Hank
Jones cut a duet record called Stegf
Away. The bassist says, "I heard Hank
play'Starring in the Need of Player'
on a Smithsonian collection of jazz
pianists. I called him and said, 'Let's
do some hymns and spirituals togeth-
er He said, 'Let's do it. It's still sell-
ing. I knew the spirituals. My mom
sang them. I'd never rjerformed
them ?
Although Haden has ringing in his
ears and a superaensirivity to loud
sounds, and takes a Plexittas shield
on the road to protect himself when
he's playing, he would like for
Quartet West to tour more. "It's dif-
ficult unless you play jazz clubs he
says. "We want to play concert halls
where the acoustics and the sound
system are great, chairs are comfort-
able and you don't hear the men's
loom door slamming between every
solo. Pavarotti wouldn't sing in a jazz
dub
Sometimes Haden visits high
schools in South Central L$s
Angel�a,aaamemberofrJieaiiwioty;
board of the Theaonioua Monk
institute of Jazz. "It's where tie
gang are he says. "But it's iinti
lievabJe how many kids want to play
music.
Their role models are gang mem-
bers. It's difficult for them to think
about getting out of the ghetto. The
kids involved in music, probabfyj
somebody encouraged them. I wantj
to see that they keep getting encour
sgement and that people outside tbej
school system will help them get;
scholarships to study. It is real impor
rant
Haden, who becomes increasingly;
earnest as he talks, started the jaza
studies program at California
Institute of the Arts in 1982. "It was1
about discovering your voice on youtj
instrument he says. "They have tcj
be able to discover how to express
the musk that's inside their soul
"Improvisation is about 85 per'
cent spiritual and the rest is learning
about chords, scaks, intervals. The,
technical part of musk you can kariij
anywhere. The spiritual part is some1!
thing not talked about very much, j
think it's important to talk abouti
that. '
"You can learn so much fron)j
musk about life and being a grvinjj
human being I tell students, if yoai
strive to be a good human being, the
maybe you might have a chance tft
become a great musician. J;
"Jazz isn't a mass audience an;
because it's a deeper art form�
Haden believes. "u have to givJ,
yourself to it. Our job as jazz musfj
cians is to touch people's lives in H
meaningful way and bring them clos
cr to the deeper part of themselves
ii"
hi
ti-
ll
II-
tl�
11 It
"r
M
ill
Ml
dork who lucked out, who made it
big Stem smiles at the comment.)
"I never feel like I'm anybody-
special he says as the conversation
comes to a close. "I don't feel lila
I've done anything great. My father-
says you're only as good as your last
show. It's true. If you get caught up
and think that you've done somejt'
thing great, then you stop creative
Iy. That's not going to happen to
me. i�
Stern
continued from page 8
fepa�
-
IB in .





10 Tuesday, March 4. 1997
lifestyle
The East Carolinian
Tony
continued from page 7
ever was. Imagine, if you can, all of the
best elements of jazz, blues, gospel
afjd hip hop thrown together into a
tantalizing, satisfying stew.
The album begins with lead vocal-
ist and composer Raphael Sadiq
reminding us that it has been a few
years: "Hey - what's up? What you
been up to?"
� The opening notes of "Thinking of
You a bluesy, old-school guitar riff
lead right into a veritable 70s tribute
of a song, as if the band has not been
thinking of (as they sing) a girl, but
instead the days when men were men,
women were women, and musicians
played instruments. Guitarist
D'wayne Wiggins picks and strums
like a jazz maestro while Timothy
Rilcy lays down the drums and a fat
blues vibe on the organ. Rom there,
the album only gets better.
While the band does focus on a
more organic form of R&B, they're not
afraid to incorporate drum machines
and modern technology in the songs
to their advantage. "Top Notch a
chill jam about feelin' good, features a
slick beat backed to Wiggins' soulful
guitar.
"Let's Get Down the band's
tongue-in-cheek sexy dance single
features a Babyface-esque acoustic
guitar backed by a dance beat and the
smooth rap provided by the sublimely
sarcastic DJ Quik. Sadiq's vocals on
the chorus are pure honey, and the
chorus is as catchy as they come.
Quik's take on pickin' up honeys at a
club is edged with satire as he declares
with confidence, "You know you mack
because I come stronger than the IRS
when you been caught delinquent on
your tax
"Lovin You" jumps back 20 years to
a '70s vocal-driven jam backed by a
jumpy piano, Latin percussion and a
steaming sax solo at the bridge, while
"Still a Man" redefines the slow jam,
with Sadiq giving up his best vocal
performance to date, crooning like Al
Green at his peak. "Annie May" is
another dancey, funk number, packed
with fat horn arrangements reminis-
cent ofthe best Michael Jackson, with
a humorous twist on transvestitcs:
�Annie May's got to make up her mind
- is it a girl or is it a guy?"
The album tones down with a set
of jazzy slow jams ("Let Me Know
"Tossin and Turnin "Wild Child")
and closes out with the sweet, bluesy
"Party Don't Cry a rather clever
inspirational twist on Prince's "1999
and a gospel-driven reprise of "Lovin'
You
Though it's been several years
since Tony Tbni Ton6 has had a pres-
ence in music, with the � -freshingly
stylish and smooth House of Musk, the
band has at least set R&B back on
solid footing and possibly ensured
their own success for quite a while.
Suburbia
continued from page 7
hometown and became a national suc-
cess as a rock star, and Erica (Cars
Michelle Miller), a "well-to-do" Bel
Air native who manages Pony's career.
, Every cliche is based in some
truth, and I acknowledge that
Bogosian typically plays around more
with character types than fully fleshed
out humans, but the types here,
unfortunately, seem just too typical of
hbw mainstream America sees today's
youth.
. Furthering the problem is the fact
that so many other artists have dealt
with these same social issues.
Admittedly, Bogosian wrote his play in
1994, and it may have had more
impact a few years back. Still, Spike
lce addressed his concerns of socially
oppressed African-American youths in
tt� 1989 film, Do the Rtgtt TAing
Nirvana's creative pulse, Kurt Cobain,
sang about his generation's disillusion-
ment until he killed himself in 1994;
and as recently as 1995, Larry Clark's
controversial film, Kids, painted in
gritty detail a day-in-the-life of
America's troubled youth. In compari-
spn, Suburbia titillates more than
shocks.
But these criticisms do not detract
presents
the 3rd Annual
from the fact that ECU's theatre
department is powered by serious tal-
ent that confidently and boldly makes
Suburbia worth seeing.
Biehn effectively cast his produc-
tion, an essential component of the
play because Suburbia is character-dri-
ven and requires a cast that can bal-
ance energy with somberness, enthu-
siasm with depression, comedy with
tragedy.
Every actor has his or her moment
to shine, but Eryc Whiteley and
Wendy R. Gardner particularly stand
out in two rather subdued, subtle per-
formances. As Pony, Whiteley fits per-
fectly into the role of a '90s rock star,
right down to his grunge look and pur-
poseful singing voice. Whiteley por-
trays Pony in such a quiet, contented
manner that it's hard to determine if
Pony has honestly reached a plateau of
happiness or if he simply believes
himself to better than the likes of Jeff
and Buff.
As Bee-Bee, Gardner carries the
same quiet stage personae, but hers is
one filled with grief and self-destruc-
tion. While her character stands in the
shadow of the dancing dramatics of
Sooze and the skate boarding antics of
Buff, Gardner manages to be a con-
stantly felt presence.
Other notable mentions include
the realistic set designed by technical
director Kelly Enloe; the music selec-
tions, which include the likes of
? DELTA ZETAP
JB- Sexy Boxer Contest
rk
East Carolina Playhouse
Iic Bogosian's
subUrbia
RATED R
Th� play contains very frank language, violence and
adult content,
February 27.28. March 1,3 and 4, 1997 at 8.00 p.m.
March 2. 1997 at 2:00 p.m.
WHY PRODUCE AN R RATED PLAY?
SUBURBIA has already established itsef as a contemporary
classic, The New brk Times calling it "Chekhov high on speed and
twinkies Although the play can be ferocious and assaulting, it does
concern itself with a specific American themeidle hands are the
devil's workshop All of the characters are under twerty-five and most
are from upper-middle-class, upper class families. They live in an af-
fluent society, having grown up with too many toys, too much free
time, and little parental guidance. These young adults want to be unique
and they compete for their individuality, but the harder they try, the
more they fall into the generic mold of "rebels A character in the play
admits, "No one's really different, even if they think they're different.
They say 'Oh my God, look at my tattoo
The riveting aspects of this play to which we all can relate is
the electric energy and the destructive frustration. Alcohol and drug
abuse are constant factors in the play. "I grew up in the 60's says
director, Donald Biehn, "and the drug culture was new and experimen-
tal. Now it is the norm. In the 90's, our children have more pressure,
more temptation, and more affluence. This can be a deadly combina-
tion
Biehn continues, "My children are teenagers now and, although
the language is harsh and much of the behavior is self-destructive, I
am not embarrassed to have them attend this play with me. Our chil-
dren need to know that we adults can understand how tough it is to be
young and reactive Biehn also recommends the play to parents:
"Inevitably our dialogue can break down with our teenagerswe end
up preaching to them, and eventually, they stop listening. Maybe if
parents and teens attend SUBURBIA together, a new and vital dia-
logue can develop
To end, Biehn is enthusiastic about this specific ECU version
of SUBURBIA. "This is an exceptional group of young actors. They
have the authority, the insight, and the training to portray these char-
acters with utter conviction and convincing empathy
I Tuesday, March 4, 1997.
Doors open at 9:00pm. i
Admission: $4 Non-Greeks, $3 Greeks
All Proceeds to benefit the
General Public: S8.009.00
FCU StaffFaculty: $7.008.00
-FCU Students: $6.005.00
McGmnis Theatre. -Corner of Fifth and Eastern-
CALL: 328-6829
Questions? Please call Delta Zeta at 757 3566
Smashing Pumpkins and Beck; and
J.W Lawson and Mollie Martin, both
of whom never utter a single word of
dialogue but create intriguing back-
ground characters that constantly
skate and make love behind and
among the on-stage drama.
Let me emphasize that I believe
this to be an important play to see,
particularly in a small community like
Greenville where challenging and
controversial forms of entertainment
are few and far between. While I may
have been less than impressed with
Bogosian, the cast and crew of the
ECU theatre department more than
made this trip to Suburbia worth tak-
ing.
And it's a trip you don't have time
to wait for. Tonight is the last perfor-
mance for Suburbia. The show starts
at 8 p.m. in the McGinnis Theatre.
Prices are $8 to $9 for the general
public, $7 to S8 for ECU faculty and
staff, and $5 to $6 for ECU students
and children. Rr further information,
call the box office at 328-6829 or 328-
1726.
The Department of
Athletics, Office of
Student Development
is currently hiring fan-time ECU slu-
dents and graduate students to tutor sftxtent-atttetes in
asip. Acer, cs. econ. rna. ceoc. geol, hist, math
STATS. PHYS, UPPER LEUEL PSVCH, TOG. as wed as in
aO other subject areas. Minimum 3.0 GPA required.
Call 3284550
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NOTICES
Parking &
Transportation Services
305 E. Tenth Street
328-6294
UPTOWN
ENFORCEMENT
EBBEEEE
Beginning on
March 17,1997,
parking regulations
will be enforced
during late night
hours, particularly in
the Reade Street
parking areas. These
uptown lots will be
targeted for enforce-
ment at the request
of students who have
been unable to find
parking when spaces
have been occupied
by non-registered
vehicles.
Parking Key
M Himii liUii IBp� miMifcil
� hM
�����pdHIn I
� Mh CiMtkiiiMiiln)
fj (m�tm Urn- MM
OhMqdiMfcl
Handicapped Accessibility Key
60 Willl, Building
7H. Human HfKturcn nnv r
m Financial Scrvic� Building
FRESHMAN
PARKING
CHANGE
NOTICE
The Freshman parking designation in the lot on
Reade St. between 3rd St. & 4th St. will change to
RESIDENT parking on Monday, March 10. Fresh-
man may seek additional parking at the Allied
Health Phase n parking lot at that time.
I
���.��





11 Tan
TtMttfay. March 4, 1997
RINGGOLD TOWERS
Now Taking Leases for
1 bedroom, 2 bedroom &
Efficiency Apartments.
CALL 752-2865
ROOMMATE WANTED FOR
SUMMER large 5 bedroom house
completely furnished with only two oc-
cupants washerdryer three blocks
from campusdowntown 757-9683 ask
forHeath.
ROOMS AVAILABLE AT THE
Methodist Student Center for Sum-
mer School and the Fall Semester.
Please call 758-2030 for an application.
WANTED: ROOMMATE TO
SHARE townhouse. Access to swim-
ming pool and tennis court. Call 353-
4294. If not at home, please leave a
message.
i
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r i � �� r attataSeaC
MANAGtDfT
VACATION 5 DAY4NIGHTS
IN Cancun. Oceanfront accommoda-
tions for two. $300.00 Must Sell! Ne-
gotiable! 'Must have at least one per-
son 25 years old. Call 758-4140.
MCAT REVIEW COURSE MA-
TERIAL - review binders, work-
books, practice tests, and software.
Call Lee at 353-4286.
1990 MITSUBISHI GALANT
WHITE excellent condition sporty
sedan asking $7000 (will negotiate).
Asking price is less than blue book val-
ue. Call Jon at 830-1597.
APPLE SPLIT DESIGN ERGO-
NOMIC keyboard with palm rests.
Like new $50. Call 355-1497.
SNOW SKIS FOR SPRING break:
Why rent? 2 good pair K2 5500 with
bindings (Marker M36 & Salomon
647). $95 a pair. Exercise treadmill for
$70. Call after 6 pm or weekends 756-
2 0 6 6.
386 IBM COMPUTER WITH
color monitor. Includes windows 3.0
and MS works. Good computer for
school. Asking $350.00. Call 353-
7029.
"EL ROLANDO" ELEGANT,
SPACIOUS example of Frank Lloyd
Wright architecture. 4 bedrooms, 3
baths, large dining room, kitchen, and
living room with fire place. With wash-
er, and dryer. Beautifully landscaped
with three fenced in yards. Conveni-
ent to cartipus and the hospital.
$l,000mo deposit. 524-4111.
MALE ROOMMATE NEEDED
TO share two bedroom condo in Wil-
lowby Park private roombath tennis
courts, pool $285 rent plus 12 utilities
12 phone. Call 355-5201.
GLADIOLUS APARTMENTS
AVAILABLE JULY 1,1997. One,
two, and three, bedroom apartments
on 10th Street, Five blocks from ECU,
now preieasing. Call Wainright Proper-
ty Management 756-6209.
MALEFEMALE ROOMMATE
NEEDED TO share 2 br townhouse
at Wedgcwood Arms. Basic cable wd,
dishwasher, pool, safe cV quiet area.
Rent $225 plus 12 utilities, deposit
negotiable. Call 355-2281. Please
leave message. ,
FEMALE ROOMMATE WANTED;
PLAYERS Club Apartments. Wash-
erDryer, use of all amenities, split
cable, phone and utjfflies 4 ways.
Cad Today 321-7613. Very Afford-
able!
ROOMMATE WANTED TO
SHARE nice 2 br duplex in quiet
neighborhood. Close to campus. Rent
$230month plus 12 utilities. Gradu-
ate students preferred. Call 353-3909
PRIVATE ROOMS AVAILABLE M-
MEOIATELY. Walking distance from
campus and downtown. Large room
(15x15) Private phone linecable in
room. Washerdryer included. $175
per month utilities. Call Mike: 752-
2879.
SUBLEASE ASAP TIL AUG. 1st
2 br. 1 12 ba. washerdryer hookup Tar
River $5O0month. Call 413-0812.
ROOMMATE WANTED TO
SHARE 3 bedroom house with 2 girls.
Rent 13 utilities, phone 8t cable.
Near campus in nice neighborhood.
Call Kim @ 758-2800 or 830-9036 af-
ter 6 pm.
MALE ROOMMATE WANTED:
PLAYERS Club Apartments.
WasherDryer, use of all amenities,
split cable, phone and utilities 4
ways. Call Today! 321-7613. very
Affordable.
TAKE OVER LEASE TWO bed-
room two bath Dogwood Hollow Apts.
washerdryer, dishwasher, cable, water
included $500 a month. Great for sum-
mer. Students lease ends Jury. Call
758-3323.
WET SUIT FOR SALE Billabong
2001 zipperless. Never been wet.
$175.00 orignalfy $295.00. Call 757-
3233.
SUNGLASSES FOR SALE JUST
in time for spring break. Oakleys, and
arnettes e-wires, eye jackets, catfish,
ravens. Brand new most half price.
Call 757-3233 for prices.
95 FLEETWOOD EDGEWOOD
14 x 76 3 br2bath garden tub, dish-
washer, shed & fence. Payoff $17,500.
Located in Birchwood Sands Est
Greenville. Call (919)465-8711 or
(919)778-4207 owner.
VACATION - 5DAYS4NIGHTS
in Acapulco Oceanfront Accommoda-
tions for two. $300.00 Must sell! Ne-
gotiable! 'Must have at least one per-
son 25 years old. Call 758-4140.
BOSK ACOUSTIMASS 3
SPEAKER system. 6 mo. subwoofcr
and two cigarette size speakers. New
$400, asking $250. Call Shawn at 931-
0308.
PONCHOS
quality, all season
Clint Estwood style
19.00 each
check or money
order to
Lawson Wear
P.O. Box 12602
Raleigh, NC.
27605-2602
LITTLE LEAGUE BASEBALL
OFFICIALS some experience need-
ed some training. April thru June.
Pick up application Elm Street Gym
2:30 - 7:00 pm.
SWIM COACHES, MANAGERS,
INSTRUCTORS, Lifeguards need-
ed for Raleigh Sc Winston-Salem pools
May-Sept. Contact David 1-888-246-
5755 for application or mail resume to
PPG PO Box 5474 Winston-Salem,
NC 27113.
$1500 WEEKLY POTENTIAL
MAILING our circulars. For info call
301-429-1326.
OUTER BANKS BREW PUB,
Great money, summer help. Hiring all
positions. (919)480-0447 or 480-2832
PEOPLE WANTED TO WORK
summer in Myrtle Beach, SC. Hiring
Lifeguards and Beach Concession
Workers. Earn good money while
working on the Beach! $$Salary plus
bonuses $$ Discounted Housing
To apply or for further information, call
North Myrtle Beach Lifeguards at
(803)272-4170.
INQUIRE NOW FOR SUMMER
Internships in sales. $1,000
guaranteed plus commission.
Call Jeff Mahoney at Northwest-
ern Mutual. 355-7700.
NOW HIRING PLAYMATES
MUST be 18 years old. Earn great
money while you learn playmates mas-
e. Snow Hill, NC 747-7686.
SUMMER CAMP STAFF
Counselors 4 Instructors
tor private ee-ed you camp located in lite
beautiful mountains of wMtern N.C.
Over 25 activities including all sports, water
skiing, heated pool, tennis, art, horseback,
go- torts. 610 to 811Mm $1250 �
1650 phn room, meals laundry & great funl
Non-smokers call for brochureapplication:
SOO-U2-5S39
OCEAN LIFEGUARD
as a
SUMMER JOB
"On the Beech in the Sun"
Meet lots of people. uornpoto in
running and swimmsng events here
and out of the area, stay in top
shape, get some great training, and
get paid doing it?
? Internships are available ?
Lifeguard Beach Service, Inc.
In Kill Devil Hill end Dare Co.
Is hiring motivated people
for ocean lifeguard posi-
tions. Bonus and incentive
pay. To request application
Call: S19-441-42Q0
E-Maii:babeacriginterDath,com
Leeve your name, address, nd phone
Ooewi Ufeguardt & Ocean Rescue since 1958
Member: Untied Slates Liteaevtng Association
CRUISE & LAND-TOUR EM-
PLOYMENT INDUSTRY OFF-
ERS TRAVEL (HAWAII, MEXI-
CO, CARIBBEAN), INCOM-
PARABLE BENEFITS, & GOOD
PAY. FIND OUT HOW TO
START THE APPLICATION
PROCESS NOW! CRUISE EM-
PLOYMENT SERVICES PRO-
VIDES THE ANSWERS. CALL
800-276-4948 EXT. C53629.
(WE ARE A RESEARCH & PUB-
LISHING COMPANY)
S20.K TO $30. K PER year earning
potential with the most respected
name in fitness. Send sales resume' to:
World Gym, CO Chris Farrell, 110 Pa-
trick Ct Rocky Mount, NC 27804.
$7.00 PER HOUR PLUS JI50per
month housing allowance. Largest
rental service on the Outer Banks of
North Carolina (Nags Head). Call
Dona for application and housing info
800-662-2122.
THE CITY OF RALEIGH Parks
and Recreation Department is seeking
enthusiastic individuals for summer
employment. Positions include pool
managers, lifeguards, camp counselors,
nature, athletic, arts, therapeutic and
lake personnel. EOE. Applications
available at 2401 Wade Avenue, Ra-
leigh, NC 27602 or call 890-3285.
COLLEGE FINANCIAL AID
STUDENT FINANCIAL SERV-
ICES PROFILES OVER
200,000 INDIVIDUAL
SCHOLARSHIPS, GRANTS,
LOANS, AND FELLOW-
SHIPS�FROM PRIVATE &
GOVERNMENT FUNDING
SOURCES. A MUST FOR AN-
YONE SEEKING FREE MONEY
FOR COLLEGE! 1-800-263-
6495 EXT. F53621 (WE ARE A
RESEARCH & PUBLISHING
COMPANY)
EXCITING SUMMER JOB
WITH housing, first come, cooks po-
sition now available. Kitty Hawk Pizza
at Kitty Hawk, NC
MALE AND FEMALE 10-20hrs
weekly, afternoons and weekend. The
Big Splash Golf Range 758-1341.
SUMMER CAMP COUN-
SELORS & INSTRUCTORS for
private co-ed youth camp located in
the beautiful mountains of western
North Carolina. Over 25 activities in-
cluding all sports, water skiing, heated
pool, tennis, art, horseback, go-karts.
610 to 811cam $1250-1650 plus
room, meals, laundry & great fun!
Non-smokers call for brochureapplica-
tion: 800-832-5539 anytime!
K1NSTON INDIANS ARE CUR-
RENTLY looking for gameday staff
for the 1997 season (411-830). Posi-
tions available arc: ushers, concessions
workers, ticket takers, waitstaff, and
vendors. Apply at Grainger Stadium
M-F from 9am-5pm.
SAPPARI JAPANESE STEAK-
HOUSE IS hiring part-time help. All
positions. If you want to make good
$$, Call 756-8241 and ask for Billy.
DESTINATION RESORT EM-
PLOYMENT WOULD YOU
LIKE WORKING AT 4-STAR
TROPICAL RESORTS IN THE
CARIBBEAN, MEXICO, OR TA-
HITI? OUR MATERIALS UN-
COVER NUMEROUS OPPOR-
TUNITIES WITH EXCEL-
LENT BENEFITS. FOR INFO:
1-800-807-5950 EXT.R53626
(WE ARE A RFSEARCH & PUB-
LISHING COMPANY)
THE GREENVILLE RECREA-
TION & Parks Department is re-
cruiting 12 to 16 part-time youth soc-
cer coaches for the spring indoor soccer
program. Applicants must possess
some knowledge of the soccer skills
and have the ability and patience to
work with youth. Applicants must be
able to coach young people ages 5-18 in
soccer fundamentals. Hours are from 3
pm to 7 pm with some night and wee-
kend coaching. Flexible with hours ac-
cording to class schedules. This pro-
gram will run from the 17th of March
to the first of May. Salary rates start at
$4.75 per hour. For more information,
please call Ben James or Michael Daly
at 830-4550.
WE ARE NOW SEEKING enthu-
siastic individuals with retail experi-
ence and strong management skills, 2
weeks paid vacation, paid holidays, 45
hours week. Must be available Mon-
Sat. 9-6. Also part-time positions avail-
able. Contact Melodie Wood at 756-
8483, Affordable Home Fashions and
Blinds, 3110-A S. Evans, Greenville.
TYPING SERVICES AVAIL-
ABLE, $2.00 per typed page, fast
and accurate. Call Debra Rhodes, 757-
0495.
ATTENTION HORSE LOVERS:
IF you need a place to keep your horse
or you are interested in getting into
barrel racing, Call Nicole 746-4068.
ADULT TOY PARTY - for women
only! Earn free products just for host-
essing a party. Call a romance special-
ist today! 752-5533 and ask for jenn.
THE ECU STUDENT HEALTH
Information Management Association
would like to thank the following busi-
nesses for their donations to our Valen-
tine Fund Raiser: Applebee's, Ragaz-
zi's, and Harris Teeter. First prize win-
ner of dinner for two at Applebee's was
won by Jamie Hardison. Second prize
was lunch for two at Ragazzi's won by
Jeanette Mills. Third prize was a flor-
al arrangement donated by Harris
Teeter and won by Scott Griffin.
Thank you for your support!
r-aesuMes - $50"
Proven Result!
Call The Wordsmiths at
321-7441
Pager. (888) 233-7395
(PIN) 191-4267
RESEARCH REPORTS
ljro�,urxirY3llnfrjrme1teri.nU.S.
njn roues � all sut,u rs
Order Catalog Tooey with Mm MC c COO
E3� 800-3510222
Or, rush $2.00 to. RMtarch AssWanca
11322 Idaho Ave . 206-RR. Los Angeles. CA 90025
ALPHA DELTA PI THANKS for
a great social Thurs. at P.Bs. Lets get
together again soon. Love the brothers
and pledges of Pi Lambda Phi.
KAPPA SIGMA, THANKS FOR
the prcdowntown. As always, you guys
were a blast. Love, Chi Omega.
CHI OMEGA WANTS TO thank
B.j. and Thomas fot coaching us in bas-
ketball. You guys did a wonderful job!
We love you!
ALPHA XI DELTA, KAPPA Al-
pha, and Sigma Nu, We had a great
time at our quad social. Hope we can
all get together again soon. Love, Chi
Omega.
CONGRATULATIONS MELIN-
DA ON 2ND place in the National
Twirling contest at Universal Studios.
We are so proud of you! Good luck at
future events. Love Alpha Phi
PHI TAU THE SOCIAL Saturday
night was great we all had a blast!
Hope to do it again soon. Love Alpha
Delta PS.
SIGMA TAU GAMMA: THANK
you for having us over Thursday night.
We had fun dancin' the night away! It
was the most fun we'd had in our PJ's
in a long time. We are looking forward
to the next time we can get together!
Love the sisters and pledges of Pi Del-
ta.
PHI LAMBDA AND ALPHA Sig-
ma. Thanks for the prcdowntown last
Thursday night. It was great getting
together with you! Love Alpha Delta
Pi
SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON,
WHO ever knew roller skating could
be so much fun! Let's do it again soon!
Love.Chi Omega.
DELTA ZETA, THANKS FOR
the RJ. party. You all looked great and
we had a good time. Thanks again
Delta Sig.
ATTENTION ALL FRATERNI-
TIES AND sororities! Please re-
member to fill out your contestant
forms for singled out and return them
to the Alpha Phi house as soon as soon
as possible. Thanks! Alpha Phi
GREEKS OF THE WEEK: Alpha
Delta Pi Julie Tanner, Chrissy Dukiet,
Alpha Xi Delta Harriet Turner, Heath-
er Atkinson, Alpha Omicron Pi Alex
Kinncy, Heather Otto, Alpha Phi Leigh
Murphy, Kim Lewis, Delta Zcta Sabri-
na Hays, Kelly Pruitt, Zeta Tau Alpha
Catherine Trudell, Kate Clay, Pi Delta
Stephanie Ortiz, Leslie Garris, Sigma
Sigma Sigma Alicia Page, Maya VanDy-
ken, Chi Omega Lori Sherman, Jen
Nolan.
THE BROTHERS OF DELTA
Sigma Phi would like to thank Alpha
Delta Pi for the prcdowntown. Lets do
it again sometime. Sorry its late.
THANKS TO THE BROTHERS
of Delta Sigma Phi for a great time
Thursday night! We had a blast! Hope
to get together again soon! Love the
sisters and new members of Delta
Zeta.
ALPHA DELTA PI GREAT job in
the basketball game against Chi Ome-
ga last Wednesday. Keep it up! Love,
your Alpha Delta Pi sisters.
LOST FEBRUARY 27 GOLD
rope bracelet. Sentimental value. If
found, please call 754-2436. Reward
offered!
HELP! LOST COCKER SPAN-
IEL last seen 13 Feb. light buff
wgreen collar "Jordan" If you have
seen him, please call 756-6556 Andrew
or Julie. We love and miss him
very much!
SPRING BREAK PANAMA CITY
Beach "Summit" luxury condos next to
Spinnaker. Owner discount rates
(404)355-9637.
Wake"n Bake for
Spring Break 1997
�Jamaica P�nam�Clty
?Canoiii Dayton
?Padre Ba!
Call for Free � � ��
inio packet i l-800-426-7710
I'M ALTHEA. ELEVEN
MONTH beautiful, playful golden
lab. Landlord gave me the boot. I
need a good home. I will hate the
shelter! Save me!
SOFTBALL PLAYERS FOR IN-
TRAMURAL spring and summer at
ECU and can play City League and
Tournaments this summer. Only true
pavers. Call Mike at 931-0874.
The East Carolinian
IT'S NO LONGER NECESSARY
to borrow money for college. We can
help you obtain funding. Thousands
of awards available to all students. Im-
mediate qualification 1-800-651-3393.
SOFTBALL OFFICIALS
MEETING: come join us at the
softball officials meeting on March 5
at 5:00pm in the SRC classroom
plll3rTfT7iElTT7dTTAT
Honor Society of Psychology will be
having our next meeting Wednesday
March 5 at 5:00 pm in Rawl 302.
Speaker will discuss research opportu-
nities. Refreshments will be served.
tIJesTTmARCH"? - Faculty Reci-
tal, "Chamber Music of Walter S. Har-
tley: A 70th Birthday Musical Cele-
bration "Mark Taggart, Director, AJ
Fletcher Recital Hall, 8:00 pm. Wed
March 5 - Senior Recital, Michael
Murphy, voice, AJ Fletcher Recital
Hall, 7:00 pm. Wed March 5 - Junior
Recital, Christopher Walter Ellis, vio-
lin, AJ Fletcher Recital Hall, 9:00 pm.
Thurs March 6 - Graduate Recital,
Mark Pacoc, organ, Douglas Black-
wood, organ, First Presbyterian
Church, 1400 South Elm Street,
Greenville, 7:00 pm Mon March 17 -
Senior Recital, Jonathan Brinson,
voice, Junior Recital, Jennifer Woriey,
voice, AJ Fletcher Recital Hall, 7:00
pm. For additional information, call
ECU-6851 or the 24-hour hotline at
ECU4370.
ADULTSTUDENT ASSOCIAr
TION WILL hold its monthly
meeting on Thursday, March 6, 1997
at 4:00 pm in 208 Whichard. All adult
students are invited to attend and
learn about the activities planned for
adult students and their families.
ST. PAT'S AEROBIC BASH-free
aerobics: come to aerobics for free on
Mar. 17 to celebrate St. Patrick's Day
from 4-5:30pm at the SRC.
SUMMER STUDY IN MOSCOW
- June 30 - July 25, all instruction in
English, pay ECU tuition, fees room
and board, credits-count for ECU de-
gree, Moscow International University
is one of three Russian Universities
highlighted in the Chronicle of Higher
Education, housing in a new secure
campus call 328-6769 or 328-6347.
ROY MATTHEWS. CHAIR OF
the 27th annual Grifton Shad Festival
Parade, announces that persons and
groups wishing to participate in the Pa-
rade must fill out a registration form
before March 21 this year. The Parade
will be Saturday morning, April 12 and
applications are available from Mat-
thews (919-524-4549)
PSI CHI IS SPONSORING adopt
a shelter for the Greenville Communi-
ty Shelters. There will be donation
boxes located in Rawl and other sires
on campus. Please donate toiletries,
cleaning products, batteries, etc.
SOFTBALLPREVIEW REGIS-
TRATION MEETING: join us on
Mar. 18 for the softballpreview regis-
tration meeting at 500pm in MSC
244.
BEAR ISLAND WEEKEND:
HAMMOCKS Beach, NC: come join
us for a weekend of canoeing, camping
and beach fun on Mar. 22-23. Be sure
to sign up by March 17 in the SRC
main office by 6:00pm.
TWO PITCH SOFTBALL
TOURNEY entry deadline: Be sure
to register for the two pitch softball
tourney by Mar. 19 in the SRC main of-
fice.
NCAA BASKETBALL TOUR-
NEY PICK'EM entry: Get your en-
try form in for the NCAA basketball
tourney pick'em by Mar. 17 by
10:00am in the SRC main office.
LEARN TO
SKYDIVE!
GENERAL COLLEGE STUD-
ENTS SHOULD contact their ad-
visers the week of March 24-27 to
make arrangements for academic ad-
vising for Summer Session and Fall Se-
mester 1997. Early registration week
is set for March 31 - April 4.
FREE STUFF STARTS WED-
NESDAY! Bring 3 safe Spring Break
Tips to the Office of Health Promotion
and Well Being, 210 Whichard, and you
will be one of 100 people to get a free
safe Spring Break Package.
EAST CAROLINA NATIVE
AMERICAN Organizations next
meetings will be Tuesday, March 4 in
Ledonia Wright Center at 7pm and
Thursday March 6 in MendenhaU
Room 8CDE at 7pm. All members are
urged to attend! More info call Nikki
at 754-8179 or Patrice at 328-7649.
OPEN REGISTRATION FOR
LIFEGUARD training: If you're
planning to be that "Baywatch" life-
guard, then be sure to register for life-
guard training from 9:00am - 6:00pm,
Mar. 5-14 in the SRC main office.
INTRODUCTION TO MAP
AND compass workshop: If you want
to learn more about maps and com-
passes, join us on Mar. 18 from 7-
8:30pm at the SRC. Be sure to register
on Mar. 15 by 6:00pm in the SRC main
office.
PRIORITY REGISTRATION-
CHILD SWIM lessons: sign your
child up for swim lessons Mar. 19-21
from 9:00-6:00pm in the SRC main of-
fice.
TUES FEB. 25 - Guest Recital,
Elaine Funaro, harpsichord, AJ Fletch-
er Recital Hall, 8:00 pm Wed Feb. 26
- Symphonic Band and Concert Band,
Christopher Knighten, Conductor,
Wright Auditorium, 8:00 pm Thurs
Feb. 27 - Graduate Recital, David Di-
Muro, percussion, AJ Fletcher Recital
Hall, 8:00 pm. Fri Feb. 28 - Guest Re-
cital, Ciompi String Quartet, AJ
Fletcher Recital Hall, 2:30 pm. Fri
Feb. 28 - Junior Recital, Raymond J. Al-
dredge III, percussion, AJ Fletcher Re-
cital Hall, 7:00 pm Fri Feb. 28 - Jazz
At Night, Carroll V Dashiell Jr Direc-
tor, The Great Room, MendenhaU
Student Center, 8:00 pm Fri Feb. 28 -
Graduate Recital, Paul Dease, choral
conducting, AJ Fletcher Recital Hall,
9:00 pm Sat March 1 - Senior Recital,
Kristen Martin, voice, AJ Fletcher Re-
cital Hall, 7:00 pm Sat March 1 - Ju-
nior Recital, Gary Ryan O'Neal Jtv
flute, AJ Fletcher Recital Hall, 9:00
pm Sun March 2 - East Carolina Sym-
phony Orchestra, Stephen Blackweld-
er, Conductor, Wright Auditorium, 3:00
pm Sun March 2 - Guest Recital, "VI-
demus Vivian Taylor, piano, Robert
Honeysucker, baritone, Ruth Hamil-
ton, contralto, Stan Strickland, saxo-
phone with faculty Louise Toppin, so-
prano, ECU Steel Drum Ensemble,
Mark Ford, Director, AJ Fletcher Reci-
tat Hall, 8:00 pm Mon March 3 - Sym-
phonic Wind Ensemble, Scott Carter,
Conductor, Wright Auditorium, 8:00
pm Tues March 4 - Faculty Recital
"Chamber .Musk of Walter S. Hartley: ,
A 70th Birthday Musical Celebration
Mark Taggart, Director, AJ Fletcher
Recital Hall, 8:00 pm Wed March 5 ��
Senior Recital, Michael Murphy, voice
AJ Fletcher Recital Hall, 7:00 pro
Wed March 5 - Junior Recital, Chris
topher Walter Ellis, violin, AJ Fletcher;
Recital Hall, 9:00 pm Thurs March 6
- Graduate Recital, Mark Pacoc, organ
Douglas Blackwood, organ First Pres
byterian Church, 1400 South Elm
Street, Greenville, 7:00 pm. For addi-
tional information, call ECU-6851 or '
the 24-hour hotline at ECU-4370.
APPLICATIONS ARE AVAIL
ABLE NOW Tor the 27th annualy
Grifton Shad Festival Craft Show, Flea'
Market, Art Show and CanoeKayak
Races scheduled for the weekend of
April 12-13. Write to Grifton Shad Fes-
rival, Box 928, Grifton, NC 28530 or ,
call 919-524-4934 or 919-524-4356. ,
Applications are also available at the
Grifton Town Hall.
THE ECU POETRY FORUM will
meet on Wednesday, March 5th in
MendenhaU Student Center, Room
248, at 8 pm. Open to the general
public, the Forum is a free workshop. i
Those planning to attend and wanting
critical feedback on their work should
bring 8 or 10 copies of each poem. Lis- i
tenets welcome.
Carolina Sky
mm �
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�:�:
i iBJiinn i i� ii iViiiinfhir
Classified Display Ads
m
rl
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open rate $6.00
(per column inch)
A classified dis-
play as cannot be
wider than two
columns or deeper
than five inches
or exceed ten �
total column
inc'ies.
M.HMIM
igg
� Ill;
J-M'jfel
ShiiS:
l;l:?rift;
Pliftllil?
Classifted Line Ads
open line rate $3.00
(25 words or less)
student line rate $2.00
(must present a valid ECU 10)
Additional words
over 25 5cents
each
EXTRAS
Bold type $1.00
ALL CAPS type $1.00
mm
III
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aji.i;i.ija
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12 Tuesday, March 4, 1997
sports
The East Carolinian
Men's season ends in double overtime loss
AMANDA ROSS
SPORTS EDITOR
i
The men's basketball team was
searching for their first CAA title since
the '93 season this weekend in
Richmond but came up short in dou-
ble overtime. ,
The third-seeded Pirates had the
last game of the quarterfinal day on
Saturday against sixth-seeded James
Madison. In the regular season, JMU
had beaten the Pirates but by only the
slimmest of margins, 55-59 in
��Greenville and 60-63 in Harrisonburg.
The first half saw several lead
changes and ECU's largest lead of the
half was three points after a Raphael
Edwards three-pointer. jMU's
Eugene Atkinson, who would later
prove to be vital for the Dukes in the
finale of the game, scored eight
straight points in the last few minutes
of the half to give JMU their biggest
lead of the half by four points.
ECU swung the momentum back
their way when Garrett Blackwelder
nailed a three pointer with 1:21 left
and then Dink Peters made a layup
with 34.6 seconds left.
ECU held a one point advantage,
26-25.
The leading scorer at the half for
the Pirates was Othello Meadows,
who compiled seven points which
included two three's. For the Dukes,
Atkinson was the main scorer with
eight points.
ECU began the second half with a
scoring surge. Shots by Edwards,
Morris Grooms and then Edwards
again propelled the Pirates to a 32-25
lead. ECU controlled much of the
beginning of the second half and held
the lead until the 11:34 mark when
Ryan Culicerto sank two free throws
to tie the game. After that point, ECU
would only hold the lead one more
time after an Edwards jumper. From
there the momentum swung toward
JMU.
With 3:05 left, the Dukes were
clinging to a five point lead, 49-54 but
the Pirates weren't ready to give up.
With 2:03 left the Pirates were down
by two, 52-54. As time was winding
down, Grooms made a layup with 17.6
seconds left to send the game into the
first overtime.
Edwards proved to be a key player
in the first overtime as he was the only
ECU player to put points on the
board, with a jumper, layup and two
free throws. With 26.3 seconds left,
and a 60-59 edge, Peters had a chance
to give the Pirates a three point lead,
but two missed free throws and then a
Grooms foul � his fifth, with 4.6 sec-
onds left � let JMU back in. The
Dukes had a chance to go up by two
points when Atkinson went to the foul
line, but he only made one of two and
now the game headed into a second
overtime.
The second overtime was unsuc-
cessful for the Pirates, who never held
the lead. Atkinson started off the dou-
ble OT with a trey and then Edwards
committed his fourth foul and sent to
the line Charles Lott, who drained
two free throws. Peters laid in a shot
and then Edwards hit two free throws
with 2:23 left to cut the Dukes' lead
to one, 64-65.
ECU was down by three when
Meadows swished an off balanced
three point shot with 23.4 seconds
left to tic the game at 67 apiece. It
looked like the game was going into a
third overtime when, with 7.9 seconds
left, JMU inbounded the ball and
then Atkinson got the tip in with 1.7
seconds left, to end the game with a
67-69 Dukes' victory.
"The ball was on the rim and we all
had a chance at it Head Coach Joe
Dooley said. "Bounces here, bounces
there, unfortunately they got it
Edwards, who was named to the
Second Team All-CAA, led the way
with 19 points, followed by Peters
with 14, Grooms with 13 and
Meadows with 12. Atkinson led the
way for JMU with 25 points, including
the last second tip in.
ECU ends the season 17-10 and 9-
8 in the CAA while the Dukes headed
on to the championship game last
night with Old Dominion. At press
time results were nor, available from
the final.
Dooley had nothing but praise for
his team after the game.
"You just saw a bunch of kids lay
everything on the line Dooley said.
"You can't ask for more. This group is
the best group in the country to
coach. I am very, very proud of the
these kids
Edwards, who had been shut out in
the first half and then came back to
lead ECU in scoring, said this was
tough because the team is like one
SEE BASKETBALL. PAGE 14
mjQS&&m Women compete in tournament final
IJIH "� t season highs with senior forward assists. nationally ranked Old Dominic
Wnmr m mr � K m. . . Tracev Kellev nailed down her 13th The Lady Bucs had their troubles Most younger teams, like the La
Slaney gunning for world record at World Indoor
Championships
ATLANTA (AP) - Buoyed by her sensational showing at the U.S. Indoor
Championships and urged on her 10-year-old daughter, Mary Slaney will chase
the world record in the 1,500 meters next weekend.
I could run under four minutes Slaney said Saturday, after reeling off a
scintillating time of 4 minutes, 3.08 seconds, the fastest in the world since 1990,
when Romania's Doina Melinte set the world record of 4:00.27.
There is a good chance the world record is in jeopardy
Slaney was uncertain about competing in the three-day World Indoor
Championships at Paris starting Friday, but her daughter, Ashley, helped her
decide.
"1 tend to feel guilty about (leaving) Ashley Slaney said, "but she said
Mom, go on and do it
So the resurgent and rejuvenated Slaney, free of injuries and illnesses for the
first time in years, will go overseas, something she dislikes, in quest of Melinte's
mark. ,
"I had planned to run only a couple of indoor races this year and I don t enjoy
traveling that much Slaney said. "I'm a mothec I have to make a lot of arrange-
ments
Because of the pounding indoor running inflicts on her fragile legs, Slaney
had not run indoors since 1989, until last month when she won the mile at the
Millrose Games m New brk in 4:26.67. the fastest in the world in two years.
That got her thinking about the world indoors.
Hunt transfers majority ownership of
KC Chiefs to children
KANSAS CITY, Mo. (AP) - Kansas City Chiefs owner Lamar Hunt has trans-
ferred 80 percent ownership of the team to his four children, to keep it in fam-
ily hands and avoid huge estate taxes, The Kansas City Star reported Sunday
Hunt, 64, who is in good health and participates in many day-to-day deci-
sions involving the team, will remain as owner. He and his wife, Norma, retain
20 percent of the team.
Hunt has divided the rest of the team equally among his daughter and three
sons, the newspaper said. i.ii
"It is the smart thing to do said Hunt, who founded the Amencan hootball
League and has been one of the more respected owners of the NFL since the
merger of the two leagues. .
"I didn't want to have a situation where this large an asset would be hanging
,over my estate , ,
The Chiefs are valued at about $188 million, according to Financial Wwld
magazine. Estate taxes would have been $103.4 million.
But Hunt seemed to want even more to keep the team in the family. He had
founded the team in 1959 as the Dallas Texans and moved it to Kansas City in
J963.
Camacho stops Sugar Ray Leonard in five rounds
ATLANTIC CITY, N J. (AP) - Sugar Ray Leonard came back to the ring the
"same way he left it six years ago - a battered loser.
Hector Camacho knocked Leonard down in the fifth round and then
stopped him with a barrage of 11 punches early Sunday morning at the
Convention Center.
Leonard, a 40-year-old grandfather, went down about 50 seconds into the
fifth round when Camacho landed a right and three left uppercuts to the head.
Leonard tried to get up at the count of 3 but then went down and struggled
backup.
Camacho then leaped to the attack and landed 10 punches to the head
�before referee Joe Cortez jumped in to save Leonard from further punishment
1:08 of the round.
The crushing defeat certainly will send Leonard into retirement for good.
He had said he was coming back now because he w� running out of time to
nuke a return to the ring.
- "My career is definitely over said Leonard, who was elected to the
International Boxing Hall of Fame in January. He will be inducted in June.
With the victory, the 34-year-old Camacho retained the fringe IBC mid-
dleweight championship.
" Before the fight, Camacho said, "It's the first time I'll be fighting a scientif-
ic fighter, but he's fighting the Macho Man. I'm not Ray-struck
Camacho, 158 34, pressed the action from the opening bell. But Leonard,
159, appeared to have the best of it the first two rounds when he landed some
solid rights to the head and some nice punches to the body as Camacho was
short with most of his punches.
NFL drug rule may end for Green Bay star
MILWAUKEE (AP) - Green Bay Packers quarterback Brett Favre may be free of
restrictions imposed by the NFL last year against drinking, the Milwaukee
.Journal Sentinel said in Sunday's editions.
Favre spent several weeks in treatment for dependency on pain-killing med-
Seine. He was forbidden by the league from drinking and was required to under-
go about 10 drug tests a month.
During an interview Saturday, Favre was unspecific about his status in the
substance-abuse treatment program but indicated he was free of the alcohol
ban, the newspaper said.
He was quoted as saying: "I finally heard from them yesterday and I tried to
call them back and couldn't get in touch with them referring to NFL officials.
"But it's going to work out in my favor. W1I have to give a little bit, what-
ever that may be. All I know is, from the start I was treated unfairly but it's going
to work out
Favre had said in 19 that the treatment program ordered by the league was
more than necessary. He appealed to commissioner Paul Tagliabue.
After six weeks in a clinic in Topeka, Kan Favre returned to the team for
autumn workouts, leading the Packers to the NFL championship and getting
the league's most-valuable player citation for a second consecutive year.
Favre' agent, James "Bus" Cook, said Saturday night he was unaware of a
, commissioner's decision.
Dill dillard
SENIOR WRITER
"Who would've thunk it?" That was
the battle cry for Anne Donovan's
sixth-seeded Lady Pirates during the
Kellogg's CAA Women's Basketball
Championships.
The Lady Pirates were expected
by many to fall in the first round to the
number two seeded Lady Spiders of
Richmond, despite a strong finish in
the later stages of the season.
Donovan's Bucs blistered the nets to
shut up the richmond faithful, shoot-
ing a season high 56.9 percent for the
ballgame. It continued to be a night of
season highs with senior forward
Tracey Kelley nailed down her 13th
double-double with 10 points to go
aiong with her 10 boards, as well as a
season high 14 points for senior Laurie
Ashenfelder.
"The girls played a complete
game; we shot the ball well and we
distributed the scoring as well
Donovan said.
The sharing of the wealth was
assisted by a season high nine assists
from senior standout Justine Allpress.
"We played together tonight and I
just dished the ball to the open shot
Allpress said.
It didn't stop there for Allpress as
she led the team in scoring with 15
points to go along with her nine
assists.
The Lady Bucs had their troubles
down the stretch with Richmond's
pressure defense, as the Lady Spiders
held ECU on their side of the floor for
most of the final 1:30 of the ballgame.
Junior Jen Cox recieved three fouls
with only one second ricking off the
clock to foul out of the ballgame. The
Lady Spiders looked to cut it to two,
but the Lady Pirates canned their free
throws when it counted and they
went on to win 76-66.
After a day of upsets in the brack-
et, the luck of the draw paired number
six ECU with number seven VCU.
The Bucs came into the game 2-0
against the Lady Rams on the season,
looking to get into the finals to face
nationally ranked Old Dominion.
Most younger teams, like the Lady
Pirates have trouble looking ahead,
but that wasn't the case. Freshman
guard Misty Home lit up the score-
board by nailing three three pointers
for the sixth time this season.
"Misty really hit her shot when it
counted, and that really helped us pull
away Donovan said.
Home wasn't the only one that was
on fire. Sophomore Beth Jaynes came
off the bench for seven points and six
rebounds.
"All of the younger players showed
a lot of poise down the stretch, and
that made a huge difference
SEE HOT PAGE 14
I
TRMAtimo
Who led the American League in batting
last season?
stsq iv 109 m g�f mf fW�S msfvufOupv xy
Seniors make All-Tournament team
AMANDA ROSS
SPORTS EDITOR
Two seniors from the Lady Pirate bas-
ketball team ended their careers with
top tournament honors on Sunday in
the CAA women's title game.
Justine Allpress and Tracey Kelley
were named to the All-Tournament
team after the loss and Head Coach
Anne Donovan said these girls
deserved the recognition for the out-
standing performances all season.
"Justine has consistently done
well all year offensively and Tracey all
year has rebounded rhe ball and so
both of them were nicely rewarded
Donovan said. "1 know they feel good
about that as a team and we feel real
good about that as well
Allpress was also named to the
Second Team All-CAA and the CAA
All-Academic team. She is the 18th
player in ECU history to earn All-CAA
honors and Ail-Academic team selec-
tion, which she also received her
sophomore year. In the final game
against ODU she compiled nine
points and three rebounds. In the
previous two wins, Allpress scored 15
against Richmond and 23 against
VCU.
For Allpress being named to the
All-Tournament team shows that her
dedication paid off.
"It really does feel good to get an
award like that Allpress said. "It just
shows that the hard work is worth it.
You may not
come out with a
victory. There
arc people out
there recogniz-
ing our team is
legitimate,
which is really
great, to have
two people from
our team named
to the All-tour-
nament team
Kelley has been the leading
rebounder in 14 games this season,
including grabbing 10 against
Richmond to go along with 10 points
for her 13th double-double and six
rebounds against VCU. In the ODU
game, she pulled down four rebounds.
Tracey Kelley
Kelley said she
was surprised at
the honor.
"It surprised me,
but every time I
step on the floor,
I play with every-
thing I have
Kelley said. "I
might be out-
sized, the athlet-
ic ability may be
better on my
opponent, but I play with my heart.
That's what got me here and has got-
ten me through four years of college
ball and it paid off. I was proud and I
was surprised to be put in the caliber
of the athletes that got it
Justine Allpress
Baseball team wins one, loses two over weekend
STEVE LOSEY
STAFF WRITER
ECU's baseball team won one game and lost two
to the University of Virginia this weekend. After
winning the first game, the Pirates had difficulty
keeping up with the Cavaliers in the seco: i and
third games.
The first game on Saturday was a decisive 13-
10 victory marked by fiery offense by both teams.
The Pirates were a little shaken after the top of
the first inning. The Cavaliers' lead off hitter hit a
home run to center off of the second pitch. An
error allowed a single and the next batter Matted
a triple to the wall that scored him. The next bat-
ter hit a fly to shallow center that scored another
In the bottom of the inning, the Pirates
attacked the Cavalier infield with a vengeance.
Aggressive base running left center fielder Kevin
Monroe and left fielder Steve Salargo at third base
and first base, respectively, when first baseman
Randy Rigsby came up to the plate. Rigsby sent
the ball sailing over the center field wall, drove
Monroe and Salargo in, and tied the score.
Catcher Tim Flaherty got on base, thanks to a
ground rule double and a home run by shortstop
Ryan Massimo, made the score 5-3.
The Pirates allowed no runs to score in the sec-
ond inning, thanks to some great catches by
ECU's defense. Monroe and Salargo again were on
base when Rigsby hit a home run which gave the
Pirates a five run lead.
"It was a good home run day Rigsby said.
"The wind was really blowing out
In the fourth inning, the Cavaliers hit another
home run with nobody on. ECU answered this
with four runs of their own. Monroe and Rigsby
were on base when third baseman Chris Shaffer
hit a home run. The next batter, Flaherty, hit a
home run that made the score ECU 12, UVA 4.
The Cavaliers scored another run in the sev-
enth with a sacrifice fry to right field. By the bot-
tom of the eighth, UVA had scored three more
runs. The the Pirates scored their !3th run when
Masimi � " by in. In the ninth, the
Ca- a rs hit a no and scored off of a dou-
ble, ov u wasn't ei. �u come Luck, and the
Pirates won 139.
SEE IMEIAf PAGE 13
Matt Meekins pitches during Sunday's game against Virginia
PHOTO BY PATRICK IRILAR
Championship game ends in loss for softball players
Tracy Laubach
SENIOR WRITER
The weekend was action-packed for the ECU
Softball team as they hosted the Hampton
InnRagazzi's Lady Pirate Classic.
Due to inclement weather on Friday, the
weekend's action was kicked off on Saturday
morning with a conference battle against UM-
Baltimore County. ECU brought in four runs in
the fifth to win the game 4-2. In game two, the
Lady Pirates posted three runs in the first
inning and added two more in the fifth to
sweep a 5-4 victory.
The girls met on the field with Eastern
Michigan for games three and four on Saturday
afternoon. The Eagles handed a 4-0 loss to the
Pirates in the third game. The highlight of the
day and perhaps the entire weekend came in
game four when ECU's Isonette Polonius hit a
two-run homer in the bottom of the second.
Polonius's run was one of five to be brought in
the first two innings. Freshman Denise Reagan
allowed the Eagles only two runs on four hits to
up her record 2-3 for the season so far, and give
the Pirates a 5-2 win.
Polonius's homer was her second of the sea-
son. The key to her success came from follow-
ing the words of wisdom of Head Coach Tracey
Kee.
"Coach Kee told me to be patient and wait
for the pitch I liked best Polonius said.
Sunday's championship game got off to a
slow start. At the top of the sixth, the Pirates
trailed Canisius 0-1. Canisius' Anne Marie
Bauer stepped up to bat with a single and was
brought home when teammate Joy Judski
reached on an error. Ellie Hanover singled min-
utes later to bring Judski back to the mound
with a run. Canisius won the game with a final
score of 0-4.
Although the loss was a disappointing one
for the Lady Pirates, the team feels that over-
all, valuable things were obtained from the
weekend.
"Every game has a winner and a loser
Polonius said. "W: can us the loss to learn from
our mistakes and make sure that we don't make
the same errors again.
Two of ECU's girls were recognized as mem-
SEE SOFTBALL PAGE I
It's back to the bag for Isonette Polonius during this weekend's
Lady Pirate Classic.
PHOTO BY CHRIS 6AT00SH
.
it





13 Tatidav. M�rch 4, 1997
s
port
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The East Carolinian
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While you wait
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Services & Counseling
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209 B S. Evans St ftnrn Hours:
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Netters come up short in weekend match
ANTHONY STANFILL
STFF WRITKH
This past Saturday, Mar. 1, the ECU
men's tennis team hosted their first
home matches of the season. The
Pirates were scheduled to play
Barton College at 9 a.m but the
match was canceled due to bad
weather. The Pirates did, however,
play their 2:30 p.m. match against
Winthrop. Unfortunately the Pirates
lost a close one, 4-3, that came down
to the last individual match.
The Pirates were tied with
Winthrop 3-3, which left the decid-
ing match to the Pirates' number
one ranked player, Roope Kalajo.
Kalajo lost the match, but gave it all
he had losing in the tiebreaker set.
After coming back, from down
match point, Kalajo lost 8-6 in the
tiebreaker set.
Despite the loss, the Pirates
received strong play and an individ-
ual win from Nils Alomar at the
number four spot. Brett Rowley at
the number five position also played
well, winning his individual match.
The Pirates had the early advan-
tage taking a 1-0 lead after the dou-
bles matches (the team that wins
two out of three doubles matches
receives a point towards the overall
score). They did so by winning the
overall doubles, winning two and los-
ing one. But Winthrop made the
Pirates earn the deciding point.
After the number two ranked
team won, and number one lost,
Rowley and Derek Slate were the
Pirates that had the fortune of
deciding the doubles outcome. The
two were down match point, when
coach Moore pulled the two aside.
"Brett and I got off to a slow
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start Slate said. "And then we real-
ized we had to pick up our games
because the doubles point relied on
our match
The two did just that coming
back to win the match. Not only did
Rowley and Slate win the match
and give the Pirates an early lead,
they remained the only undefeated
doubles team.
The Pirates loss to Winthrop
drops their overall record to 6-4.
The next Pirate home match is
today at 2:30 p.m Support the
Pirates this Tuesday as they play
West Virginia, on the tennis courts
behind the Ward Sports Medicine
Building.
REMINDER
The men's tennis team
will host West Virginia
today at 2:30 p.m. at the
Minges Tennis Courts.
Tomorrow the baseball
team will host North
Carolina at 3 p.m. at
Harrington Field.
Softball
continued from page 12
bers of the All-Tournament team for
their outstanding play this week-
end. Polonius and teammate Tor.ya
Oxendine were among 10 of the
players selected for the honor.
According to Polonius, a bjg
statement was made this weekend
about the softball program at ECl).
"We, as the ECU Pirates, showed
how strong we really are this week-
end Polonius said. "We went otit
there and showed that we are fight-
ers, that we don't give up and noth-
ing can stop us form doing what fte
ant to do on the softball filed '
The Lady Pirates now stand at
12-8 overall and 2-0 in the Big South
Conference. They will be leaving
Greenville on Friday and heading
down south to Play in the USF
Baseball
continued from page 12
The second game started with
UVA scoring two runs in the first
inning and one in the second. ECU
was unable to score in either inning
and the score stood 3-0 until the
sixth inning, when a home run gave
the Cavaliers their fourth run.
In the bottom of the sixth, the
Pirates tied it up. Right fielder
Antaine Jones fired the ball down
the first baseline and made it to
third. He scored on Monroe's single.
Rigsby singled and Shaffer walked-to
load the bases. Massimo then
stepped up to the plate and explod-
ed with a grand slam home run ,10
left center that tied the game 5-5o
In the seventh inning, two walks
and a single gave UVA their sixth
run. ECU was unable to come back
after that and the score stood UVV6,
ECU 5.
The third game started with dif-
ficulty in the Pirate pitching staF,
depleting the bullpen quickly. Kevyn
Fulcher started the game. A single
put the first run on base and a sacri-
fice bunt advanced him to second.
He stole third and the next single
drove him in. A line drive over the
second baseman's head put the s�c-
ond run on base and a double down
the third baseline scored him. A hit
to left field sent two more runners
in. !
Head Coach Gary Overton then
took Fulcher out and put Mirke
Daniels on the mound. After a run-
ner stole home, a single and a walk,
Daniels was taken out and Jeremy
Schumacher was put in. The first
i n n i ng ended 5-0.
UVA started the second inning
with a fly to right. A fly to left scored
him, and after a hit to center field,
Schumacher was taken out and
Conrad Clark took the mound. A
shot down the first baseline made
the score 7-0. UVA. "
Clark walked the first batter in
the fourth inning, and the next bat-
rer hit a home run. Two batters later,
another home run made the score
10-0.
In the fifth inning, Flaherty sin-
gled and right fielder Jimmy Forrest
stretched a single into a double due
to an error by the first baseman.
Flaherty scored on that play and
ended the shutout.
In the seventh, a single by UVA
turned into a run, due to base steal-
ing. A home run made the score 12-
I. In the eighth, a rhree run homer
made the score 15-1. Three walks
loaded the bases with Pirate runners
and a single by Massimo scored
Monroe. The score was UVA 15,
ECU 2.
The Pirates next game is 3 p.m.
Wednesday, Mar. 5, at Harrington
Field. They will play North Carolina.
The Pirates are now 8-7. (
Div,s.onOf ffUy,





��
14 Tuesday, March 4, 1997
sports
The East Carolinian
Lady
continued from page 12
Donovan said.
I The Lady Pirates were also
pushed by Allpress's 23 points
Which led ail scorers as well as ECU
to a 67-56 win.
It didn't seem real, but ECU
was in the finals and would face
Old Dominion, the second best
team in the land.
Basketball
continued from page 12
giant family and they are all close.
"You spend almost every minute
with these guys Edwards said.
"They are like my family
Lefty Driesell, head coach for
JMU, said he wasn't even watching
when Atkinson tipped it in.
"I didn't even see it (Atkinson's
tip in) Driesell said. "My head was
down
Atkinson said he was just trying
to get the ball through the hoop any
way he could.
"I just saw the shot go up and
went to the glass and tried to tip it
in. Luckily it did go in Atkinson
said.
Unfortunately for the Pirates
that's how the game and season
ended, but Dooley put the season in
perspective after the game.
. "Vk view things in progressional
termsWe had the highest win
streak at our universityW: will
take it from there Dooley said.
"I can't describe this feeling, I'm
on cloud nine and I refuse to come
down an emotional Allpress said.
"W: knew we were capable of doing
this all season long, and it came
together at the right time
At one point in the season, the
Ladies were fighting to stay out of
the play-in game and now they
would be playing for the right to rep-
resent the CAA in the NCAA tour-
nament.
It was no secret that the Lady
Bucs would have to play a perfect
game to beat the nation's number
two team, but the team that CAA
fans fell in love with wouldn't let
that get to them.
The Lady Monarchs came into
the game with a 44 game winning
streak in CAA competition. The
slate and white was led by a roster
littered with All CAA selections
Nyree Roberts, Clariesse
Machanguana, and CAA player of
the year.Ticha Penicheiro.
The Lady Pirates came out
aggressively coming from behind to
tie the ballgame at 12 at one point of
the first half, but after a time-out by
coach Wendy Larry, the Lady
Monarchs jumped out to a 20 point
half time lead.
The combo of Roberts and
Machanguana wore down the Lady
Pirates' post players, while Penichiro
and Mery Andradc sewed down the
outside.
"They play so well together and
play incredible defense Donnovan
said.
The dream tournament came up
short, but with no regrets for the
Lady Bucs as they fell to NCAA
bound ODU 83-46.
"This does not diminish any-
thing that these girls accomplished
this weekend, they played excellent
basketball and gave it all they had
Donnovan said. "I am proud of these
girls and the performance they gave
at this tournament
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Title
The East Carolinian, March 4, 1997
Description
East Carolina's student-run campus newspaper was first published in 1923 as the East Carolina Teachers College News (1923-1925). It has been re-named as The Teco Echo (1925, 1926-1952), East Carolinian (1952-1969), Fountainhead (1969-1979), and The East Carolinian (1969, 1979-present). It includes local, state, national, and international stories with a focus on campus events.
Date
March 04, 1997
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.1193
Subject(s)
Spatial
Location of Original
University Archives
Rights
This item has been made available for use in research, teaching, and private study. Researchers are responsible for using these materials in accordance with Title 17 of the United States Code and any other applicable statutes. If you are the creator or copyright holder of this item and would like it removed, please contact us at als_digitalcollections@ecu.edu.
http://rightsstatements.org/vocab/InC-EDU/1.0/

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