The East Carolinian, April 1, 1997

Vfeb site may take
out of registration
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Soft Fortes
Mr. Forbes, you said you were opposed to freshman park-
ing on campus and yet for upping safety. How do you sug-
gest that these freshman get back to their dorms late at
night when they do come in late at night? How do you
propose they get back safely?
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Do those patrols go out to the freshmen parking lot?
Tb both candidates, what can be done to make the ECU campus safer for students late at night?
Webster lUmm-itokm Ca�a�tfkn��tn1le.�S
lb both candidates, what have you done to ensure parking spaces for all students at ECU?
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Many activities planned as B-GLAD
celebrates Pride Week
lawn in front of Mendenhall Student Qmec.
Some details of the second part of Pnde Week are soil
being finalised and will be posted on B-GLAD's webs
aihttpwwwl.eeu.edugroups7bgladbglad.html as details
are known. Tuesday will feature Michael Armentrout ot
the Human Rights Campaign who will speak about issues
of same-sex marriage in Hawaii and congressional efforts
to ban discrimination in employment. Armentrout will
speak at 7:30pm in a location to be announced.
Pride Week will culminate with the National Day of
Silence, Wednesday, April 9. Approximately 90 schools will
be participating in the Day of Silence, a program started
by the LGBU at the University of Virginia. On this day,
participants pledge not to speak from 8am until 5pm in
recognition and protest of the silence imposed upon gays,
lesbians, bisexuals, and the transgendered. Participants
wear a sticker indicating that they are participating in the
event, carry around cards explaining their reasons for being
silent, and give these cards to people to whom they would
normally speak. Other individuals or groups wishing to
participate in the day of silence are encouraged to contact
BGLAD at 328-6149 or in
order to receive information and materials for participa-
�on. , .
Speakers at B-GLAD functions should not be implied
at speaking for B-GLAD ECU or representing any stands
the organization may or may not take. They are provided
as informational speakers to educate the ECU community
on issues currently facing the gay, lesbian, bisexual, andor
transgender communities at large.
Questions? email:
109 Mendenhall Student Center, ECU
Greenville NC 27858
In the future, the headaches associated with registration
week could be greatly diminished thanks to information
available on a Web site. There are several services already
available on this site, with others in development.
According to John Snowden of Computing and
InformaiionSystems, there are two kinds of services avail-
able on this site�public which anyone can access, and
secured information, which require a student ID and pass-
The public information which students can access
includes course schedules, html guide, job listings and on-
line course syllabi. .
The function which may be most useful at this time ot
year is course schedules, which .shows up to date informa-
tion on how many seats are left in a class. This data is cor-
rected almost instantly each time someone registers for a
class and takes another seat.
"It's as clc� to instantaneous as you can get, Snowden
said. l
Students are also able to see which teachers are teach
ing each section of a course.
"It always gives the instructor's name, so if you have a
preference, you can plan around that Snowden said.
In addition to these public services, students can also
get information on themselves.
"We do offer secure services, where students can get
personal information Snowden said.
In order to access information from their own records,
students have to apply for a Personal Identification
Number (PIN) using an on-line form. After choosing a
PIN, they are sent an e-mail containing an activation code,
which must be used before the PIN can be ualized to
obtain personal information. This procedure insures that a
student's records remain confidential.
Snowuen said one of the features which may prove
most beneficial to students during registration time is
being able to check their records for hold tags, such as
library fees or parking rickets, which could prevent them
from registering. , .
Other services which may be available in the future are
grade postings, advisor information, student directories,
and financial aid information. Other possibilities include
conducting SGA elections and student surveys on-line.
Soon students and professors will be able to make their
own home pages. They will be able to use this page for
their departments or organizations.
"Hopefully, at some time in the future, youll even be
able to register on the Web Snowden said.
Snowden said that the main purpose behind this web
page is to make things easier for students and to make stu-
dent records aviailbte to students at all times.
Many students have not heard about this web page. It
would be very beneficial for students to find out more
about it. They are still looking for different things they
can add to there web page. They would like some input
from students on what they would like to have in the
This site can be reached at http:indexecu.crfuser-
vices.html. An e-mail address is required before applying
for a PIN to access personal information.
Campus groups promote healthier
lifestyles at spring fair
Blue Jeans Day slated for
Starting Wednesday and ending next Wednesday,
Bisexuals, Gays, Lesbians & Allies for Diversity (B-
GLAD) will celebrate its second annual Pride Week.
Events include speakers, Blue Jeans Day, a pride picnic
and for the first time B-GLAD plans to participate in the
National Day of Silence. ; - � '
Alt this week, B-GLAD has a display in the display case
of Mendenhall located by the entrance closest to the
Student Recreation Center. � .
Thursday, April 3 is Blue Jeans Day. This day is an
event practiced by gay, lesbian and bisexual student orga-
nisations at many schools. On this day, the university
community is encouraged to wear blue jean" � �� �
support, rejecting discrimination baaed on affecoonal ori-
entation. Wearing blue jeans does not imply that one is
gay, lesbian, or bisexual, but instead that Ire or she does not
believe that discrimination is right. Blue jeans have been
traditionally used because they are an article of clothing
that most anyone would have and are plainly visible.
That same evening, during B-GLAD's regular meeting
time they will host two speakers, Kate Clemm, speaking
on bisexual issues, and M.K. Cullen speaking on ensrato
amend the crimes against nature (CAN) laws in the NC
General Assembly. The meeting will be held at 7:30 pm
in room 244 of Mendenhall Student Center.
Friday's event will be a pride picnic during lunch on the
Campus organizations have teamed up to provide informa-
tion for students on leading healthier, happier lives as part
of the 1997 Spring Health ftir.
The health fair will be held in the brick area in front of
the Student Recreation Center on Apt 9 from 3 p.m. to 6
The fair will include booths of information and free
screenings, entertainment, prizes and food.
More than 23 booths will provide information on topics
ranging from blood pressure to safe walking routes around
ECU and Greenville. .
"We will have the usual kinds ot things health fairs have.
We will have information on TB tests, Wood pressure and
cholesterol screenings and information on quitting smok-
ing from the American Lung Association said Director of
the office of health promotion and well-being Donna
Walsh. "In addition to this we are also jumping off of last
year's theme of'Recycle Your Life' and coveringa wide area
of topics �.�� u-
The ECU Human Performance Lab will be giving skin-
fold, flexibility and strength tests. Representatives from
River Park North will be having a live snake display show-
ing which types of snakes are harmful- There will also be a
disolav of scuba and snorkcling equipment.
'A targe number of ECU clubs will be having booths
there as well Walsh said.
�Alpha Delta Pi will have a stress management game
booth and Sigma Gamma will provide information on
roofics. Golden Key National Honor Society will have a
game booth asking general health related questions.
The entertainment will include an aerobics demonstra-
tion, a step show and rrerformances by the ECU cheertead-
The band Duality will also play from 4:30 p.m. to 6 p.m.
The eastern freestyle team will also give 20 minute demon-
strations every hour and will discuss riding bikes safely
Throughout the health fair, prizes will be gjven away
including gift certificates, hats and t-shirts. The graftd
prizes include passes to Busch Gardens, 150 in declining
balance, a mountain bike and rollerblades. There will also
be a facultystaff prize of a half membership to the rec cen-
Snow cones, cookies, brownies, fruit and drinks will also
be provided courtesy of ARAMARK foods.
In case of rain the health fair will be held tn the Social
Room in Mendenhall Student Center.
It is not too late to sign up for booths.
"On Friday we could still get you (organizations) a table
but this is the last possible day to sign up Walsh said.
lb sign up for a booth or for more information cab the
office of health promotion and well-being at 328-6793 or
stop by their office in 210 Whichard.
New sophomore survey seeks to improve
academics, campus environment
McVeigh trial gets underway
DENVER (AP) - Timothy McVeigh's
trial began in a barricaded federal court-
house today, nearly two years after a ter-
rorist bombing at the Oklahoma City
federal building killed 168 people and
shattered thousands of lives.
Bombing survivors, relatives and
reporters filled the courtroom as lawyers
began choosing 12 jurors and six alter-
(liftrtyli 7
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nates from the jury pool the
defense team claimed was "poi-
soned" by media reports of
McVeigh's purported confessions.
About 75 members of the news
media filled a section of the court-
house plaza and federal police
patrolled the area around the cour-
thouse. A protest area that had
been set up across the street, just
outside the 19th U.S. Circuit
Court of Appeals, was empty.
McVeigh, who authorities say
went from model soldier to a hate-
ful, paranoid loner, faces the death
penalty if convicted of murder and
conspiracy in the April 19, 1995,
bombing that killed 168 people
and injured hundreds more. Co-
defendant Terry Nichols will be
tried separately, after McVeigh.
Jury selection was expected to
take about two weeks, with
prospective jurors questioned indi-
vidually before U.S. District Judge
Richard Matsch and lawyers for
both sides. After the field is
reduced to 64 people who have
agreed to consider the death
penalty as a punishment, each side
may dismiss 20 without giving a
In the questioning, defense
lawyer Stephen Jones was expect-
ed to focus on the purported con-
fessions of his client in stories by
The Dallas Morning News and
Playboy magazine.
Security was tight around the
courthouse, two days after
McVeigh was whisked into the
building where he will be kept in a
holding cell normally reserved for
white collar criminals.
For many, the suspects' identi-
ties have made rhc horror of the
bombing that much worse.
McVeigh and Nichols are small-
town Americans - not the sinister
foreign terrorists some initially sus-
McVeigh, a tall, slender 28-
year-old from a family that can
trace its history back to 19th-cen-
tury Irish immigrants, served with
distinction in the Gulf War after
growing up in working-class
Pendlcton, N.Y.
Lead prosecutor Joseph
Hartzler intends to link McVeigh
to bomb-making materials and a
yellow Ryder rental truck used in
the explosion.
Led by Jones, the defense will
attack the integrity of the evi-
dence, focusing on troubles in the
FBI crime lab. On Sunday, former
FBI deputy director Weldon
Kennedy said he wasn't concerned
about such claims.

Lucky student to receive
semester's tuition
One sophomore will win a free semester at ECU � Wryty
completing a questionnaire and haying a little bit of luck.
The questionnaires are being distributed by the plan-
ning and institutional research department on campus.
The experimental survey is targeted to allow students
a chance to express their opinions in areas concerning aca-
demic and career assistance, university services and cam-
pus environment. �
"We want to know what the students think, said
Robert J. Thompson, director of planning and institution-
al research. "It (the survey) helps us define what students
want . . .
Although alumni and seniors have been completing
similar questionnaires for several years, the North Carolina
University administration has decided to target a different
audience in hopes of alleviating the students' frustration
with the current system.
The survey will consist of a long form, a short torm
(which will be mailed to the student's permanent mailing
address) or a telephone survey that provides a rating sys-
tem ranging from excellent to poor. A section for written
comments and suggestions will also be provided with the
According to past survey reports, problems with regis-
tration and an overall dissatisfaction with ECU campus
services have been the most common complaints. The
present registration process, the tag on a student's record
for a fine or fee, the complications in receiving financial
aid checks and the lack of a service oriented atmosphere
were at the top of the list.
"Change can't occur as often as one wants, but (these
surveys) help us identify the problems and set priorities
Thompson said.
Tb illustrate his point, he referred to the on-line regis-
tration project which is expected to pilot in the fi,H-
The current university phone system required a fiber-
optic "make-over" in order to handle the capacity of an
on-line registration system.
The plans include a voice activated system which will
allow the students the convenience of registering over the
phone or at designated computer terminals around cam-
This technological process has met mixed reviews at
other universities. While it is helpful in eliminating long
lines and the "run-around" associated with student tags
and special Dermisskm signatures for certain classes, it is
not without fault. Complaints include busy telephone
lines and complications is sharing the one phone in each
dormitory room. "
Another change which has been implemented due to
survey responses is the electronic transfer of financial aid
checks for students.
This process will enable students to receive the bal-
ance of their financial aid check faster and also eliminate
the unnecessary but familiar lines in front of the Spillman
But, according to Thompson, responses arc not limned
to campus services. Faculty members are also made aware
of suggestions or complaints that could help improve a
department's current academic criteria.
Thompson said a lot of positive things are happening
at ECU and he would like to continue the trend.
Thompson is hoping for a large response, but he real-
izes the students are now facing fail registration, finals,
projects and spring fever and he understands filling our a
questionnaire is not a priority.
Because the student's input is important to the btu
administration, Thompson is offering several incentives to
help encourage students to participate.
A drawing will be held at the conclusion of the survey
The grand prize winner will receive one free semester (in-
state tuition and fees) for either the fall or the Spring.
Ten other lucky students will receive a $50 declining bal-
To be eligible for the survey, a student must be an ECU
sophomore who has completed between 45-60 hours or a
transfer student who has completed 30 hours at ECU.
Thompson also advised students to double check their
student ID number on the questionnaire before returning
the survcv and make sure all the circles have been filled in
correctly If a number is missed or incorrect, the student
will not b. qualified to enter the drawing.
The results of the survey will be published in
The East Carolinian next fall.
For further information concerning the survey,
t! ase look for flyers posted across campus.

3 TuMday. April 1. 1997
The East Carolinian
oss the
Social workers say many return to welfare rolls
WINSTON-SALEM (AP) - Social workers say it's easy to push people off
welfare within two years, as Gov. Jim Hunt's Work First initiative requires.
The more difficult challenge they face is keeping people from coming
As caseworkers put more welfare recipients to work, they are finding that
welfare reform often is more complicated than just kicking people oft the
rolls As thev wade deeper into the caseload, the caseworkers are encounter-
ing many recipients who have a complicated web of problems: illiteracy, drug
abuse, domestic abuse and depression.
Researchers say that North Carolina and other states can expect more
such stories - and more repeat customers - as they try to cut the welfare rolls
" LaDonna Pavetti, a researcher at the Urban Institute in Washington and
a noted expert on welfare, has found that, typically, 40 percent of the recipi-
ents who leave welfare for work return within a year, and almost 70 percent
return within five years.
Umpire pulls out gun to stop fight at softball game
DALLAS, N.C. (AP) - A softball game turned into a brawl Saturday night,
prompting an umpire to pull out 9 mm handgun to restore order.
Gaston County police were searching Sunday for the member of a
Mocksville softball team who punched an umpire in the face and ignited the
Police said the fight happened about 1 p.m. at a Davie County recre-
ational field. It began after the player hit a pop-up, then angrily threw his bat
toward the dugout. The umpire behind home plate then ejected him, which
started an argument.
Another umpire, Eddie Stewart, was punched in tne face by a Mocksville
player, and fighting among several people erupted on the field.
Gaston County police said Christopher Marrow then pulled a handgun
out of his car, waving it above his head in an effort to protect Stewart.
The fighting continued for about 45 minutes. Police said several witness
told them at least two more guns were pulled out but police found no ether
Marrow, the director of the Southern Softball Association of America, was
cited for bringing a gun onto county property.
ing for his native South Korea pleaded innocent today and was ordered to
stand trial in July.
Robert C. Kim, a U.S. citizen since 1974, was arrested in September and
accused of passing classified documents to an attache at the Korean
Embassy. He was indicted earlier this month on more serious charges of spy-
A hearing was set for May 30 with trial set for July 14.
Kim 57, could face life in prison and a $250,000 fine if convicted.
The indictment said Kim, a civilian employee with the Office of Naval
Intelligence, gave a South Korean representative seven defense documents.
Six of the documents were classified "secret" and one was "confidential it
" ' The indictment said he had access to classified material as the technical
management officer for a joint Navy-Coast Guard computer system that
enabled various U.S. agencies to share maritime information.
Investigators have said that over a nine-month period, Kim gave the
South Koreans military information about China and North Korea and infor-
mation about a computer sale to South Korea.
Mother charged in death of 5-year-old son
NEW YORK (AP) - Five-year-old Daytwon Bennett wasn't around when a
city social worker visited his home earlier this month, and his mother was
ordered to make sure he was there for a scheduled visit today.
But Daytwon died over the weekend, a victim of starvation and repeated
beatings, officials said. His mother was charged with murder.
The boy died of heart failure brought on by malnutrition, said Nicholas
Scopetta, commissioner of the city's children's services administration. He
said the agency will investigate its handling of the case.
Daytwon's mother, 27-year-old Jocelyn Bennett, on Saturday rushed her
son to a Bronx hospital, where he was pronounced dead on arrival.
An autopsy showed Daytwon had been starved and beaten, with injuries
to his head, torso, arms, legs and spine that were in various stages of healing,
said Ellen Borakove, spokeswoman for the city medical examiner's office.
The 3-foot, 9 12-inch tall boy weighed 30 pounds, a typical weight for a
boy under the age of 3.
a r o u n
d t h e w o rid
Former Navy intelligence analyst pleads innocent to
spy charges
ALEXANDRIA, Va. (AP) - A former Navy intelligence analyst accused of spy-
Pope's visit to Sarajevo brings hopes for
uniting fractious Bosnia
SARAJEVO, Bosnia-Herzegovina (AP) -With reconciliation efforts in danger
of failing, the faithful hope that Pope John Paul II's visit will promote a peace
that this fractious country has not known for years.
A 1994 papal trip to Sarajevo during the Bosnian war had to be canceled
over fears of attacks on crowds gathered to see John Paul. This time, the
pope will hold an outdoor Mass for Catholics and meet with Muslim and
Orthodox Serb representatives during his April 12-13 trip.
Help to reunite Bosnia is needed: Bosnian Serb leaders openly seek unity
with Serbia and relations between the Muslims and Croats who are sup-
posed to run the other half of Bosnia together are at a new low.
Bosnian President Alija Izctbegovic told President Clinton just last week
that NATO troops monitoring the peace can leave next year as scheduled
onlv if war criminals are caught and refugees are allowed to return hone.
Otherwise, he indicated, new war is a very real possibility.
UNC Fraternity house begins reconstruction
Hopes are high as plans for the reconstruction of the Phi Gamma Delta fra-
ternity gets underway.
Mondav the Chapel Hill Town Council approved a request for expedited
review of a Special Use Permit Application to reconstruct the house which
was destroved May 12 in a fire that killed five people.
Phi Gamma Delta President Garrett Perdue said plans to build the house
are already underway. The new house will be located on Cameron Street,
where the old house now sits.
Perdue said the new house would be rebuilt from the existing structure.
The porches will be closed in, and a terrace will be added to the rear of the
Before the May fire. Phi Gamma Delta alumni had been formulating
plans to remodel the existing house said Ron Binder, director of Greek
Affairs. . . ,
Garrett said the alumni already have some money; but they do not have
insurance money yet.
The new house is scheduled to contain state of the art fire safety features
and technology including an elevator, computer hook-ups in every room and
new internal wiring that will allow for further technological advances, Binder
University of Tennessee students frightened
by sexual assaults
Knoxville has been terrified by a series of sexual assaults in the last month
and UT students are warned to stay on the lookout.
According to Knoxville Police Department reports, three sexual assaults
have occurred recently in the Fort SaundersSouth Knoxville area. So far,
none of the incidents have occurred on UT property.
According to officer Foster Arnett, the KPD does not have a particular
suspect in mind. All the incidents occurred very early in the morning, all
three victims' eyes were covered and the perpetrator(s) entered through the
doors or windows.
In spite of that, the UTPD has put out flyers warning students of these
occurrences, urging them to take extra precautions.
NC State University bans halogen lamps
A number of recent fires has led University Housing to ban a popular brand
of halogen lamps.
The lamps, called torchiere lights, have been responsible for three tires
this semester and five since the beginning of last year, according to
University Housing Director Tim Luckadoo.
The torchiere lights rest on top of a pole and project light upward onto
the ceiling. They are becoming increasingly popular among N.C. State stu-
Trie torchiere lights are hotter than other lamps and, because of that, are
more likely to cause fires, Luckadoo said. The torchiere lights also tend to
tip over easily because thev are top-heavy, he said.
Luckadoo said the risk the torchiere lights present to residents and resi-
dence halls necessitated a swift ban.
LAickadoo said he would rather not ban the lamps. However, he said, the
recent fires left him with no choice other than the ban.
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ECU School of Medicine professor elected
to national position
Dr. Jon B. Tingclstad has been elected chairman of the board-elect of the American Board
of ftdiatrics. Tingelstad is a professor and chairman of the ECU School of Medicine
Department of Pediatrics.
"I am pleased I can do it and say I am from ECU because I believe this will bring recog-
nition to the school of medicine and the pediatric department Tingelstad said.
The American Board of Pediatrics is the organization responsible for board certifying
pediatricians. Tingelstad has been involved with the organization since the carry 1980s.
In 1994 he was elected to the board of directors for a six year term. Last fall he was
elected chairman elect for this year.
"Assuming all is well I will be chairman in 1998 Tingclstad said.
His duties as chairman will include serving as the chair for meetings during 1998 and
acting as a liaison to other pediatric organizations.
"As far as I know only two other ECU doctors have been elected chair of an organiza-
tion like this in their field Tingelstad said.
Tingelstad has been a faculty member at the school of medicine since 1976.
Dr. Jon B. Tingelstad
Blood drive held today
The Scott Residence Hall Resident Advisers and the Baptist Student Union will be co-sponsoring a blood drive today
The blood drive will be held from noon to S p.m. at Todd Dining Hall.
Duke researchers consider using
expertise to start bio-business
DURHAM (AP) - Duke Univenity Medical Center officials are considering a move to take their genetic-research
expertise and turn it into big bucks.
After establishing a noted reputation in the field of genetic research, scientists and administrators arc now consider-
ing whether to use their knowledge to build a biotechnology company owned, at least in part, by the medical center.
Duke scientists have already been instrumental in discoveries linking specific genes to diseases such as Alzheimer's
and breast cancer.
The scientists envision a company as a high-priced genetic-research firm that can raise more money to help further
even more research.
Private industry, such as pharmaceutical firms, would pay the company to hunt for genes that could play a role in spe-
cific diseases, said Allen Roses director of Duke's Joseph and Kathleen Bryan Alzheimer's Disease Research Center.
"We have something called know-how said Roses, who also oversees Dukes Center for Human Genetics. "What we
; don't have is the financial resources to spread this to other diseases
Even with $180 million in reserves and investments, Duke can't bankroll the lengthy and costly search for the many
genes possibly linked to a wide array of major diseases. Some of the target diseases include coronary artery disease,
" osteoarthritis, lung cancer, late-onset breast cancer and prostate cancer, Roses said.
The way the company would fund itself is big companies would subscribe for the information concerning certain dis-
r eases they are interested in he said.
The company's future is tied up in whether Duke can find a business partner willing to invest in starting the compa-
1 ny. While the medical center's chief financial officer said the company isn't a sure bet, Roses already has given it a name:
The name is related to the important role genes play in disease and how a person's genetic information needs to be
n protected. In Greek mythology, Cerberus was the three-headed dog guarding the entrance of Hades.
J Roses, the Duke neurologist who led the research team that discovered a gene linked to Alzheimer's disease, said Duke
probably would "own a big part" of the company
The company, in turn, would be the patent-holder of any genetic discoveries. It then would license the discoveries to
industry to develop the findings into commercial applications such as diagnostic or therapeutic products.
Duke officials say nothing has been worked out with any potential investors, but a decision will be made by the end
of the year on whether to pursue the idea.
Researchers like Roses say the potential for genetic-based research is endless.
If the biotech company can isolate and identify genes linked to certain diseases, patients carrying those genes, or
genetic variants, could be warned to 3tay away from behaviors thai would place them at higher risk of developing the dis-
Sease, Roses said.
Rx instance, if researchers can identify a gene linked to lung cancer, that would mean someone with the gene ss at
� higher risk of developing the disease and thus should avoid certain behavior, such as smoking, that could turn on a genet-
ic switch for the disease.
"We may be able to pick out people who are susceptible to environmental influences Roses said. "So you don't smoke
because you're going to get cancet" '
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Tttislay. April 1. 1997
The East Carolinian
MATT HEGE Artarrarnj Dwcror
Marguerite benjamin NnKEdiw
AMY L ROYS'i'ER AssamNoKEdra
Jay Myers Ukacjii Editw
Dale Williamson fmmmufestyiaEro
Sm�9�it!DJt��iuimi�w925 BCrt�l�l�0
AMANDA ROSS Spoils tdiioi
CELESTE WILSON Produaion Man�j�r
Carole Mehle HurJ Copy Editor
ANDY FARKAS Siatf IHusirator
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s �t iqk � � �mm Man to Mbxr � Iran m to 6jM Inn tfoitf hi Mttmar) �- (���� tro t �r�
lEOlfj� III���
Ever wondered why teachers grade the way they do?
Ever wondered why that A paper you took from your frat brother, pulled from "the file" or
bought off the Internet earned you a C when you handed it in?
Whether a student cheats or plagiarizes is one thing. Whether or not that paper reflects a stu-
dent's style is another. When a student chooses to cheat or plagiarize, they forfeit their right to
free speech, their right to express themselves.
Teachers do grade differently. An A paper to one teacher can be a D paper to another. One
teacher may focus on the rhetorical content of the paper, while another may focus solely on the
style of the writer. Still another may focus on grammar, yet another may emphasize subject con-
tent. Just as clear, concise writing may earn the paper an A in an English class, the same paper
turned in for a history class could earn a D because the content isn't there.
One thing most teachers have in common is they want to grade students fairly. If they feel a
student hasn't put their best work into a paper�or any original work at all� it could mean the
difference between that C and D.
Remember, papers are a way to demonstrate what you, the college student, know. They are
your way to express yourself�no matter how stuffy the format or subject matter gets. Teachers
are looking for a personal touch. Students think they know more than the teacher; papers show
In the days of online cheating and rumored paper files in dorms and Greek houses, it can be
easy to cheat. It's rather tempting to cheat when you have to decide whether to go to the library
or a party. It's tempting when Mom and Dad aren't going to come in your room and look over
your shoulder. It's tough to sit in front of a computer when it's a sunny day. A few minutes surf-
ing the Net and a few dollars later will get you out in the sun sooner, but it can also get you a
failing grade for cheating.
Try taking the class over again this summer when it's prime tanning time and prime party-
ing time because you cheated.
Our stance on cheating is simple: Don't do it.
Yes, it can cut into party time. Tfes, you actually have to do your own work Yes, you have to go
to the library and do research. Yes, you run the risk of missing your favorite TV show. And no,
you don't always get an automatic A out of it.
But think about these consequences. You give up your right to express your own opinions. You
give up the right to learn-and, after all, isn't that why most of us are here?
Tfou run the risk of getting kicked out of college. Worse yet, you run the risk of having to face
your Mom and Dad. Imagine having to explain to your parents why that party was more impor-
tant than actually doing your own work, why you have a really killer tan and a failing grade.
City officials need to address
lb the Editor,
By now everyone in town is con-
cerned about the rash of murders and
other crimes that our city is experienc-
ing. A recent trend that really needs to
be discussed immediately is the vic-
timization of students and young peo-
ple in our city. There have been sever-
al recent articles involving assaults,
robberies and burglary attempts in the
student areas of our city. I feel that the
students and young residents of this
town are almost sitting ducks for crim-
inals to take advantage of. I also think
that it is clear to everyone that city
leaders are less responsive to the needs
of our younger comrr. unity. That is why
I'd like to call on people like Inez
Ridley and the Mayor to get it in gear
NOW! We need immediate action
from the City Council on this new
wave of crimes.
The best course of action would be
for city leaders, local law enforcement
and East Carolina University to act
now to tighten security to protect our
young and to begin an education cam-
paign to warn students of the rapidly
growing danger to them and their prop-
erty. Crime statistics show that the
number of burglaries in student areas
spike during the summer, spring break,
Christmas and fall break. This is prob-
ably because the criminal element in
this town knows when the students
will be away from their belongings.
This problem has been neglected for
years and now the problem is turning
into home invasions and armed rob-
bery. If you leave the cheese unpro-
tected, the rats will come for it.
I am both a student and a member
of an area of Inez Ridley's district that
didn't get gerrymandered out. I am not
very confident that Ms. Ridley will
take any action, but something needs
to be done soon. I once lived off cam-
pus, I became a victim of these crimes,
and now I've moved back onto campus
out of fear for my safety and belong-
Edward J. Agsten
il fU ihW l
(tht itot j�U�ri cr��nWW�!t)
&& tifcl
Gabriel Isaac
Aramark's not listening
Over that past couple months, I
have noticed that upon entering
Mendenhali Dining Center, no matter
how hungry I thought I was. I lose my
appetite. In fact, I have noticed that
when I eat on campus, I become
depressed. I lose any drive I had to
eat anything, I become unmotivated
and if it weren't for Tht Simpsons every
night at 6:00,1 would probably never
get anything done.
What is wrong with ECU?
Why can't they have decent dining
facilities like other state schools?
Why do we have to settle for the same
four entrees everyday? And if you are
vegetarian, like me, it's even more dif-
ficult to find foods that make you
happy. I mean, at some point, I lost
interest in salad, pasta and pizza. I
will give the staff credit for at least
trying to help out with our dining
needs. The problem is definitely not
the staff, but Aramark. The problem
is that Aramark can't hear us. I am
just one student at one school of many
that Aramark supplies food for, not to
mention everything else they supply
They could care less whether I get a
balanced diet or not, because either
way, they are getting the same
amount of money.
So really, there is no need for them
to cater to anyone's needs, whether
it's a vegetarian or a carnivore, and we
get stuck with the crappy excuse for
food they send us. It's depressing,
and unfortunately there is little we
can do about it. We could just not buy
a meal plan next year, but then we are
forced to do the unthinkablecook
for ourselves. I know that this option
just doesn't appeal to many of us
because we all know cooking for your-
self means heating up some ramen
noodles or making a peanut butter
and jelly sandwich. So much for that
The only thing we can do is to
complain about it. Whine, ydl, write
letters, throw a tantrum in the chan-
cellor's office (but you didn't get that
idea from me). If enough people are
concerned about it, maybe the univer-
sity will be forced to look at other
Time for change in SGA
Dear Editor
We, as a group, are responding to
the "Our View" in Thursday's edition
(March 27, 1997) of Tie East
CaroSmtm. First of ail, we are not mak-
ing any promises that will not be
fought for. As you have stated we
know what phrases turn students on
Well, have you ever stopped to realize
how we came up with these phrases?
Uhh, maybe the students perhaps!
When we decided to run together
(Webster, Kaltenschnee, McQueen
and Spraker), we sat down and asked
ourselves what issues did students
want to change, thus constituting our
stance on a few specific issues. This
is exactly what you talked about in
"Our View" of TEC, with regards to a
parking deck, 24-hour residence hall
visitation and no SGA tuition. You arc
absolutely right; some of our ideas are
not new. Ruthcrmore, everyone
knows we need a parking deck and we
need one now, so why don't we have
one? This is because no one has gone
head-to-head with the administration
on this issue.
On the idea of the 24-hour com-
puter lab, other schools have institut-
ed them and they are very beneficial
to students. You say you need evi-
dence? North Carolina State, UNC-
Charlotte and Virginia
Commonwealth are universities who
have 24 hour computer labs. I guess
some of you are financially blessed,
because many people have to work
and do not have time to utilize the
computer labs at "normal" operating
hours. Our university has many full-
time employees, so what is wrong
with instituting job positions so that,
for once, students could benefit?
Lastly, with regards to SGA
tuition, yes the great debate, the most
talked about controversy If you have
read this page, the "Opinion" page,
you will know where we are coming
from. First published in TEC was an
opinion against the SGA executives
receiving free tuition (2-13-97) and
then came the letters from students,
one on 2-18-97 and another on 2-20-
97. So, as you can see, this is nothing
"new" to the student body This past
semester, Cliff Webster and James
Kaltenschnee wrote a resolution try-
ing to get the students' agreement to
abolish SGA executives receiving free
tuition. It was voted down in the SGA
Legislature, and ironically, Lisa Smith
(candidate for SGA Treasurer) and
Sean McManus (candidate for SGA
Vice President) were in support of
giving the SGA Executives free
tuition. At any rate, when we say we
are going to fight for students, that is
exactly what we are going to da WE
Oh, by the way, you can attach all our
names to this one
Cliff Webster,
SGA Presidential Candidate
James Kaltenschnee,
SGA VP Candidate
Myeisha McQueen,
SGA Treasurer Candidate
Kelly Spraker,
SGA Secretary Candidate
Forbes listens to students
To the Editor,
It seems that the trend has been to
write letters to the editor to accuse
the SGA officials of not listening to
students, but I'm writing to argue the
converse�that students do not make
themselves heard.
I'm continually appalled by the
level of apathy of ECU students in
general. I was even more appalled to
realize that I was part of the problem.
1 vote in SGA elections, but I have
typtcajh done little else�until now.
A dear friend of mine, Scott
Fbrbes, has convinced me that voting
isn't enough, that to be a good citizen
of the ECU community required that
I be informed and active. Thus, I'm
making a concerted effort to be
involved in this election, especially on
Scott's behalf.
Scott Forbes has a sincere interest
in ECU as a community. He has
spearheaded the effort to write the
East Carolina University Creed (You'll
hear more about this later) and I'm
convinced he can make our communi-
ty better. Scott has an uncanny ability
to examine a given problem, to step
hack and to find a solution that makes
sense. He is the consummate pragma-
tist. When making decisions. Scott
doesn't think, "What does this mean
for Scott Forbes?" or "What does this
mean for Leah Stash?" but rather,
"What makes sense for our communi-
ty?" Scott, however, retains that
understanding that our community is
made up of you and me.
By the same token, you and I are
obligated, as member of the commu-
nity, to make ourselves heard. And
when we do, my friend, Scott Rwbes,
SGA Presidential Hopeful, will be lis-
Leah R. Stash
Political Science
"Bitter words can have grave consequences. Those who
spew them may have First Amendment rights iu say them,
but they should be held accountable for inciting violence
Miguel Perez, journalist, 1995

6 Tuaaday, April 1. 1997
The East Carolinian
Fake IMP U.S.A.
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Wednesday, Apr 9,1997
3:00 - 6:00 pm
Brickyard Area in front of the new Student Recreation Center
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Organ & Blood Donor Information
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and More
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Vbufh Sports Camps
Session i: June 16-27
J Soccer & Flag Football
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Session III: July 21-August 1
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25 Inorganic
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27 English forest
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40 Pub drink 58 Small stream
41 Reach on 59 Mature
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43 Deserter 62 Zone
44 School dance 63 Came up
45 Follow after 64 British streetcar
46 Sunbeam 65 Bar drink
34 American Indian 47 Mexican coins66 Foot lever
35 Come out on top 48 Swiss city 67 Dog's cry
36 Aver 50 Play on words
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The East Carolinian
reviews Lectures examine conspiracy, cultural identity
R.L Burnside
Mr. Wizard
Various Artists
The Best of Fat


Andy Turner
After hearing the gravel-gut delivery
of blues Buddha Howlin' Wlf, Sun
Records founder Sam Phillips
remarked, "This is where the soul of a
never dies Surely then, the
nearly 70-year-old R.L. Burnside is a .
case where the libido of a man never
dies. "Whiskey and wimmin" ain't
been the death of him yet, and by
God, he's not gonna quit now.
Burnside is back with Mr. Waarti,
his follow up to last year's A Ass Potkrt
of Whiskey, which featured the Jon
Spencer Blues Explosion as his back-
ing band. The Explosion, however, is
around for only two tracks on Mr,
You might suspect that with
Spencer and company's limited par-
ticipation Mr. Waard might be a little
less hellhound than the last album.
That might give you a raise sense of
relief, alleviating your concerns that
your stereo speakers couldn't handle
another Ass tenter.
R.L guitarist Kenny Brown and
dnimtief CWriC BurniitJc (R.L'sv
grandsofi) wilj put the fear back in you
on "Snake Drive the album's fourth
track. "Snake Drive" also appeared on
Ass Pocket, but the version that appears
on Mr. Waard Well, let me put it
this way, play this song at about three
in the morning, crank it and watch as
the police invade your house in about
two secdnds. Don't fear; you won't get
a ticket. The officers will be cast
under the spellof the wizard and
won't be able to stop shakm their
asses. "Snake Drive" explodes, decon-
structs, makes up and explodes again.
Instead of ending with Spencer
yelling, as the song did on Ass Pocket,
this new version ends about three
minutes later with Burnside tri-
umphantly shouting, "Yeah reclaim-
ing the song.
It's interesting, and perhaps appro-
priate, that Mr. Waarti begins and
ends with Burnside alone with his gui-
tar. "Over the Hill the opening track,
and "You Gotta Move" spin tales of
judgment day and facing the power of
God that would have forced blues
devil Robert Johnson, with all the
hellhounds on his trail, to repent.
These two songs are dark, reflective
and damn scary, especially with
Burnsidc's piercing guitar wizardry
which grabs you by the innards and
won't let you loose.
But the album is fun as hell, too.
More than likely, you'll have to deliver
your underwear to the trash after lis-
tening to Mr. Waarti. Burnside and his
band aim to make you sweat and stink
on songs like "Georgia Women "Out
on the Road" and "Rollin' and
Tumblin The two songs with the
Blues Explosion, "Alice Mae" and
"Highway 7 are hard driving and
intense, perfect for anyone who
enjoyed Ass Pocket.
On "Georgia Women Burnside
informs us, "I don't know, but I've
been told Georgia Women sweet
jelly roll Burnsidc's songs them-
selves arc sweet jelly rolls with an
extra helping of his blend of deep
blues. You don't have to worry about
hating yourself in the morning,
because the wizard and his spells
won't let you remember.
Burnside also appears on the faith-
confirming Thr Best of Fat Possum col-
lection with two different versions of
"Georgia Women" and "Snake Drive
At Possum Records, based in Oxford,
Mississippi, was started by Matthew
Johnson and Robert Palmer, not the
Robert Palmer who was addicted to
Ele. women in black dresses. This
iberts Palmer is a noted blues
archivist and author of books such as
Derp Blues and Bah, That Was Rock and
Roll. Palmer produces all but two of
the tracks on the album.
The Best of Fat Possum should con-
vince anyone who thinks blues is dead
or played out that the blues are
indeed alive and perfectly willing to
kick your ass. All 11 tracks are written
by the artists who perform them, and
all the songs were recorded within the
past few years. That doesn't necessar-
ily mean these songs sound like prod-
ucts of the "90s. In fact, most of the
songs maintain the muddy and primi-
tive sound attributed to such early
Dale Williamson
Multiculturalism has taken some hard
blows from the media and even the
academic world in which it is thriving.
Some blame multiculturalism for the
fragmentation of our educational sys-
tem, some see it as privileging minor-
ity groups over others, some claim
that it is erasing the traditions of our
country by being too inclusive, some
simply don't understand it.
Despite these accusations, multi-
culturalism, as a form of academic
study and an ideological way of life,
makes the world a bigger and better
place by striving to promote cultural
awareness through openness and fair-
ness. For a multiculturalist, the doors
of the mind are not shut, allowing
only a few elite in, but are instead in
an open state where productive dia-
logue can take place.
And education is the best method
for opening those doors.
Acknowledging this fact, Dr.
Seodial Deena, the coordinator of the
multicultural literature concentration
in ECU's English department, will
present two talks on campus that
exemplify the eclecticism of multi-
culturalism. Both talks are guaranteed
to educate his audience and clearly
illustrate the complexity of his chosen
professional tract.
The first talk, which will take
place in Great Rooms One and Two of
the Mendenhall Student Center on
April 3, is entitled "The Bible and the
New Age Movement Anyone
intrigued with conspiracy theory
should make every effort to hear
Deena as he explores the possible
existence of a movement which one
scholar characterizes as having
"legions of conspirators in hospitals,
universities and schools
In this lecture, Deena will pay par-
ticular attention to theories of power
and influence, two very important
topics for any multiculturalist.
"At the root of New Age philoso-
phy is a subtle rebellion against the
sovereign, biblical and holy God
Deena says. "The obsessive quest for
instant results - health, wealth, suc-
cess and fame - seduces us to lose
Seodial Deena
sight of
Calvary and
introduces us
to the god of
this world;
the temporal
and external
replace the
eternal and
Deena will
address such
questions as
"What is the extent of the move-
ment's influence?" and "What arc the
movement's philosophies?" On top of
these difficult questions, Deena will
also analyze the Bible's part in the
Deena's second lecture takes on a
very different topic while still
addressing questions of power and
influence. "Babel or Pentecost: The
Language Controversy Facing Com-
monwealthThird Wrid Writers" will
take place in the General Classroom
Building, Room 1014, on April 14.
Self-identity will be a central focus for
Deena here as he explicates how col-
onization has created fragmented lin-
guistic cultures within the Third
"The language of controversy in
Africa is of great magnitude and visi-
bility Deena explains. "The central
argument is whether African writers
should use the colonizers' languages
or the native languages
Using language as a basis for iden-
tity, Deena will illustrate how such
fragmentation has affected the litera-
ture written in the indigenous lan-
guages of the various Third World
Deena is a well-established scholar
who has demonstrated time and time
again his academic expertise. He has
several forthcoming articles set to be
published in journals such as the
College Language Association Journal and
The Commonwealth Review. His soon-to-
bc-released book is entitled
Decolonisation of Colonial ami Canonical
Marginalizatum in the Works of Writers of
Color, a work that further demon-
strates Deena's devotion to his pro-
fession and its cause.
For further information about
Deena's talks, contact him at 328-
at ttie
Here is mxkmf morr tarless rim �rmm-
mfittamiU. It's jnst spiltlmmt brirh.
urnts ami spittlr. Howrrrr. if mo no
mount voirn tagrtntr, that mil migntmi
be btosrn over. So jam m anotknfunk
mtrmpt tofkangrtki- status ono rtwt
listen to "Simmof fir U'uH
Greenville deserves better
Jay MyersDale Williamson
Lifestyle EditorAsst. Lifestyle
Chsc Cnntnate
StmkmCJnss: Crmhttte
Major: fjicisMStmttnt
IJterotnrrMajor: Composition V
Hometown: Wmston-RJmtont
Solfm.SCHometom: Hemtrson.
Ctn't �vm rm ikmt ftf it In � Mm
Pay Fall Piics
Well, dear friends, today we're going address two different
topics that are near and dear to our hearts. First, Jay will give
you up-to-date info about the ongoing saga of his upcoming
dialogue with Paul Edwards, downtown club and local band
manager, about the state of the local music scene. After that.
Dale will consider the problems that plague the local movie
theaters and possible ways to resolve them. So su back and
relax, it should be a fun romp. Take it away. Jay.
Hi, Jav here, to tell vou about my rocky relationship with
the aforementioned Paul Edwards. In case you missed it,
here's the skinny. I wrote a couple of articles this year derid-
ing downtown for not providing Greenville enough choice in
our local music scene. Paul spoke out against my point-of-
view and invited me to join him on WZMB to discuss our dif-
ferences. I said that would be great, name the time and place
and I'd be there. This is the answer I received:
Dear Jay,
Thanks inches for the prompt and enthusiastic reply. I have made
contact with WZMB and they tell me that Thursday, April 3 would be
a great day for a friendly little debate. I would Hie to, with your am-
sent, get both The East Carolinian and WZMB to do a Bait-adver-
tismg for this event. If what we are trying to accomplish is to stimulate
the minds I think getting as many minds as possible to listen m would
only be appropriate.
On a separate note, I would'appreciate copies of the first two arti-
i ties that set me off"so that I may further twislyour thoughts and'words
to use them against you. The band'did'in fact use my copies of your arti-
cles as I predicted. I'll keep them away from these copies. Besides, fax
paper is kind of rough if you get my drift. I am looking forward to
publicly debating you, and I suggest you show up with more than just
your opinion.
Paul Edwards
sunshine management group
Not wanting to ignore him, I immediately sent this mis-
sive back:
Dear Paul,
Thursday, April 3 sounds great to me, too. Just one question. What
time will this take place? I assume you booked The Roots Rock
Show for its unbiased audience, but what do I know. CNot much" is
the punchline to insert here.) Regardless, I need a time. Thanks.
About your question towards advertising, I wouldn't feel right gio-
ing you consent to use my name without knowing the way in which it
wouldbe used, so I'll have to nix the promotion idea unless I get some
more info about it. Rest assured, though I will be addressing the issue
again m the paper andwilldefimtety inrbtde it in the It's Showtime
calendar, so word will get out.
Included'are the two articlesofmmeyou requested. If you need any-
more heip, please let me know. I'd be glad to give you all"the assistance
you need.
Until next time.
Jay Myers
That was a week ago, and I have yet to receive an answer
to my request for a time. If I don't receive one soon, I'll sim-
ply assume that the on-air meeting has been called off.
However, if I get notice of a time by today, I'll include it in
Thursday's paper. Keep watching this space. Now over to
Hi, gang. Jay and I have been blasting the local movie
scene for quite some time, and we arc not alone with our crit-
icisms. While some people have insisted that the local the-
ater chain is not to blame for lousy cinematic choices, I say it
I am not an idiot; I know that movies are all about mak-
ing money. But who has come to the conclusion that movies,
like Sylvester Stallone's Dayhght and Steven Segal's The
Glimmer Man are making money? Both of those films were
critical and commercial disasters all across the U.S. I'm will
ing bet anything that Greenville was no exception.
I've seen many, many films since moving here in 93, and"
I know for a fact that local residents are not flocking to much
of the mainstream waste that our theaters repeatedly show:
The audience turn-out for films like Judge Dredd'and Escape
From LA. were laughable (as were the films themselves)
Meanwhile, I also know for a fact that films like Pulp Fiction.
and Sling Blade have pulled in sizable crowds. We got Sling
Blade four months after it was released in Raleigh, and still 25
people paid full price for one particular showing. (This num-
ber was counted by a reliable source. It is not debatable). As-
much as I enjoyed The Devil's Own, there weren't more thatL
25 people at the showing I attended. My point? You can't �
blindly say that Greenville residents only want mainstream
Hollywood films.
Ford and Pitt add strength, intelligence to The DeviTs Own
Dale Williamson
learning polished, veteran actors with
newer talent seems to be the "in"
thing for Hollywood now. Within the
last year, we have seen such teams as
Morgan Freeman and Keanu Reeves in
the disastrous Cham Reaction and Al
Pacino and Johnny Depp in the criti-
cally praised Dannie Brasco.
Moves like this, on Hollywood's
part, make sense from a commercial
standpoint. Get the respected pro to
pull in a more mature audience and
team that pro with fresh (and sexually
appealing) meat to attract the younger
audience. While a business move like
this may look nice on paper, the result-
ing product is not always as impressive
as it should be.
The latest big budget film featur-
ing a generational tag team is director
Alan J. Pakula's The DeviTs Own, which
has old pro Harrison Ford trading
punches with sex symbol Brad Pitt.
While the finished product (which
was plagued by serious production
problems) is not as explosive as one
may hope for or expect, this film is an
intriguing shades-of-grey character
study powered by exemplary perfor-
mances from its two leads.
The story centers around Rory
Devaney (Pitt), an IRA revolutionary
who escapes from Ireland to America
in an effort to purchase weapons for
his cause. Ar. American sympathizer
manages to secure Rory a fake job and
a place to stay - the home of Tom
O'Meara (Ford), an Irish-American
cop who is willing to help anyone from
his ancestral birthplace.
Of course, Tom is clueless as to
Rory's intentions. Tom and his family
both see Rory as a kind, admirable
man. Shades of grey develop here,
though, because Rory actually is a
kind, admirable man. He grows to love
Tom and his family, but his hatred
against British oppression back home
is stronger.
Making matters worse, and giving
Rory a violent incentive, is the fact
that his childhood past is tainted with
bloody loss because of the IrishBritish
Blood starts spilling in America
when Rory's deal to purchase weapons
goes wrong and violence breaks into
Tom's otherwise secure home. Once
Tom becomes involved, he is forced to
hunt down the very man he had
accepted as a friend.

$ HM si
Sm it w FfM
Sit tMitinw
Pay Full Prict
The film's premise makes for an
intelligent thriller, and that's what The
DeviTs Own turns out to be. As opposed
to working at a dizzying speed filled
with one action moment after another.
The DeviTs Own paces itself and allows
for character development.
This is a good and bad thing,
though. Many may find this film too
slow, and many more may find it too
melodramatic. The dialogue, for
instance, is blotched with purposeful
lines that sound hokey when spoken.
Rory stresses not once but twice to not
expect a happy ending. "This is not an
American story he bemoans. "It's an
Irish one Ford once stated that you
can write certain lines but you sure
can't say them. The writers should
have taken their actor's advice on rhis
Much of the film's flaws may flow
from the fact that too many fingers
were dipped into the screenplay. (At
least three writers were involved with
the script.) Both Ford and Pitt have
complained about starting production
without a finished script, and the film
suffers as a result. The DeviTs Own
struggles to balance its star power, but
it doesn't quite succeed. The first half
seems to focus more on Pitt, while the
second half emphasizes Ford. If the
writers could have found a way to
incorporate both characters into the
film without playing favorites, then a
more solid story may have resulted.
While I'm sure the writers meant
for the character relationship to be
Harrison Ford and Brad Pitt play pool and trade blows in Alan J. Pakula's newest thriller. The Devil's Own.
Despite a troubled production and a lackluster script, the two stars manage to retain some entertainment value in the film.
conflicted by the bond they form, the
audience doesn't actually witness Rory
and Tom interact enough to fully swal-
low their compassion for one another.
One montage sequence of Rory and
Tom shooting pool followed by a short,
yet key, conversation about the nature
of violence isn't enough.
Still, two intriguing characters are
nicely fleshed out, more thanks to the
m '��"
i v

8 Tuesday, April 1, 1997
i h -style
The East Carolinian
Cults not new occurrence
Carol MCG1AW & John
When Gerald LaRue. University of
Southern California professor emeri-
tus of religion, saw scenes of the
Heaven's Gate cult suicide unfolding
Thursday, it catapulted him back
almost half a century to a Canadian
The Costa Mesa resident was a
mere kid then, but he will never for-
get how scared he was seeing a group
of white robed religious cultists pray-
ing desperately on a knoll near his
home. Thev were convinced that
Jesus was coming to take them back
home to the heavens.
"It was an eerie sight, it was rain-
ing so hard 1 could hardly see them
LaRue recalled. "They seemed
almost supernatural themselves
They were gone the next day, sup-
posedly back to their everyday jobs
and mundane lives right here on
LaRue makes the point to show
that cults have always existed. The
only thing that changes is the names
of the groups and the fancy lingo in
which they couch the religious tenets
that they have usually borrowed and
stolen from other beliefs to fashion
their own fantastic stairway to the
But the types of people who join
these groups, and their reasons for
joining have remained steady.
"In cult life there is usually a reli-
gious tinge to the doctrine because it
can't be life as usual LaRue says. "It
has to be beyond and above life
The cult leader needs the super-
natural as a come-on to members
searching for answers, 1-aRue says.
.And he also needs it in case things
don't quite work out like he said. He
can blame it on the eternal mystery of
it all.
Other cult experts and theologians
note that the Heaven's Gate group
was fixated on the typical cult
themes: the millennium, transcen-
dental experiences, cyclic changes on
Earth and in the heavens and a preoc-
cupation with a desire for love.
And it may be that desire for love
that transcends it all.
"Cults offer brotherhood and sis-
terhood that exalts the individual and
says you are important and will have a
place in the future, in this case anoth-
er planet or dimension LaRue says.
"It's very attractive
Often people join cults as a reac-
tion to the standard religions that
"have become mechanized so that the
individual feels lost in the crowd
LaRue said. "In the small cult, they
believe that they have a particular
Fervor has always been a part of
religion, and cult leaders "take advan-
tage of this says religion Professor
Marvin Meyer of Chapman
It is especially young or new reli-
gions that have this zealous enthu-
Cult leader Marshall Applewhite
saism, he noted. "If Jesus was hen-
today, we probably wouldn't like him
very much. He wouldn't fit into the
polite spirituality of today. He
seemed as odd and dangerous to the
Greco Romans as some of the cults do
to us today
But Meyer says that suicide "rep-
resents the extreme of religious
Most mass suicides occur among
end-of-world cults, experts say. They
also acknowledge that past mass
killings share many common traits.
"All of these groups feel they had
hit the wall, and it was their religious
dutv to kill themselves said Judy
Saltzman, professor of philosophy at
California Polytechnic State
lac I
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Mpba 6paion Delta
76e pne-tuedcrf1wn Society
invites you to crttenS its meeting
at 7i00 p.m. in GCB 1026
Our Distinguished Speaker will be
Dr. W. Randolph Chitwood Jr.
Chairman, Dept. of Surgery
ECU School of Medicine
Vevefofitett j Tfatttuatfy 1 motive
Maybe it's staying on top of local and national events, or up to the minute sports
and business coverage or even insightful commentary -
The Daily Reflector brings it home to you every day.
50 OFF
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m�jj�of Regular AND Clearance
Sale runs
Monday, March 31.1997 through Saturday,April 5,1997. Other offers or discounts will not apply. Special orders excluded.
We're taking 10 OFF ALL APPAREL, including the already discounted
'clearance rack" items, Monday, March 31 through Saturday, April 5!
Why are we doing this? It's an introductory offer� we want to
introduce you to a few members of the Student Stores management team!
Come in and meet our Night Manager, Kevin Jordan, and our Apparel Saks
Clerk, Melissa Haddock. While you're there, check out the variety of
sweatshirts, t-shirts, polo shirts, golf shirts, exercise apparel, sweatpants,
shorts, boxers, jackets, and to top it off, a huge selection of ECU hats.
We are here to support the educational mission of the university and
provide all of the necessities including ECU APPAREL! We'll do whatever
it takes to serve the needs of our customers! So if there's something you're
looking for that we don't carry, PLEASE LET US KNOW! We're always open to
Melissa Haddock joined the staff in October 1996. She is the
Student Stores' apparel department sales clerk. Melissa is a
life-Ions Greenville resident and has experience in customer
service and retail. She is the daughter of Peggy and Derrell
Barrow of Greenville
Kevin Jordan joined ECU-Dowdy Student Stores in April 1996.
He is the night manager for the store, as well as the student
supervisor. Previously, Kevin worked in sales for a motorcycle
ATVjetski dealership. He is the son of Gail and Tommy Jordan.
Student Stores
Where your dollars support scholars!
Wright Building 328-6731
Monday - Friday: 7:30 am - 7:00 pm Saturday: 9:00 am - 3:00 pm

9 Twday, April 1, 1997
i ft'style
The East Carolinian
1st Annual East Carolina University
Open Martial Arts Tournament
Date: Saturday, April 5,1997
Place: ECU Student Recreation Center
Register: 9:00 a.m.
Tournament Begins: 11:00 a.m.
Course has funky good time
Sponsored by:
Sylvan Learning Center
' Boulevard Bagel
'Marriot Educational Services
Triangle East Bank
Donations Provided by:
Corning Chiropractic Assoc.
Marlene Senff
Karla W. Markus
For more information contact
Recreational Services at 328-6387
A new class at San Francisco State
University looks at funk music as an
important part of black history.
Class lecturer Rickey Vincent says
funk has reflected important cultural
attitudes, including protest and
More than 50 students in his class
are catching the groove.
Vincent said Thursday chat,
"Students are going to find out more
about the message in the music and
more about recent black history
Funk is a form of rhythm and
blues popular since the '70s. Rhythm
is combined with a prominent, jerky
bass line, minimal harmonic struc-
ture and declamatory vocalizing.
Vincent says bands like The Isley
Brothers, with their song "Fight the
Power Earth, Wind and Fire and
George Clinton have different styles,
but all have messages.
The course, "Black protest music
1965-1990s: funk, rap and the black
examines music
that can range
from aggressive
to exhilarating.
Vincent, who
has written a
book on the sig-
nificance of
funk, says most
of the written
history of black
music has ig-
nored the gen-
re as a musical
He says,
"What young
people can
learn from funk
is that the spirit
of protest was
still in the air
long after the
sit-ins of the
Parliament FunkadeBc brews up some nasty funk
for new San Francisco State history course.

Find out what being Greek is all about!
Date: Any day
Time: Mon-Tues. ila.m9p.m.
Wed-Sat: 11a.m10p.m.
Sun: 4p.nt-9p.m.
Place: Marathon Restaurant,
706 S. Evans St.
1 Block West of New Rec. Center.
Come as you are and bring a friend.
information call: 7S2-3753. or 752432. Fax 758-8811
continued from page 8
University, San Luis Obispo, and an
expert on religious cults.
She cited Jonestown, Guyana,
where more than 90 followers of Jim
Jones committed mass suicide in
1978. She mentioned Waco, Texas,
where 78 Branch Davidtans perished
in 1993, burning with theit leader
rather than surrender to the federal
agents who surrounded them.
Then there were the 74 members
of the Order of the Solar TcmpSe, who
believed that suicide would transport
them to a new life on a planet called
Sirius. They killed themselves over
the last three years in Europe and
Not all mass suicides occur among
cult groups. One example: Masada,
where hundreds of Jews committed
suicide rather than submit to Roman
That is regarded as noble in a
sense Saltzman said.
But recent mass suicides occurred
among groups under the sway of a
charismatic leader whose followers
had lost the strength to act or think
"No matter what you call it, it's a
cult said Patricia Pina, executive
director of the Hotline Help Center
Inc a suicide-prevention center.
"Once they're involved with a group
like that, it's very hard to get them
out. These are people looking for
answers in all the wrong places
H. Newton Malony, senior profes-
sor of psychology at Fuller Theological
Seminary in Pasadena, agrees.
However, he notes that while we
may not belive the Heaven's Gate
theology, that they were going to the
big mothership in the sky, in the end,
"Not one of us can disprove it, can
There are many types of cults,
some benign, others more deadly, says
Dr. L.J. West, UCLA psychiatrist and
leading cult expert.
"The ones that concern us are
those we call 'totalist' cults Vfest
said. "Characteristically, they require
some extravagant commitment to an
idea or a person who fanatically brooks
no contradiction
What happens in these cases, he
says, is that the organization uses
"coercive techniques or insidious
manipulation" of members until they
surrender their identities.
However, he notes that in no way
should one consider that a person has
to be "a nut" to be a cult member
"That is entirely incorrect. They are
usually perfectly normal until the cult
forces stresses on them
The Heaven's Gate group is a good
example that "throws the brainwash-
ing theory of cults out the window
says Malony. Reports indicate that
Heaven's Gate members, as with
other cult followers, went in with
their eyes wide open.
Kevin Lewis, assistant professor of
biblical studies at Biola University in
La Mirada, notes the UFO connection
to the Heaven's Gate group, and the
fact they committed suicide to find
salvation, is not unusual among cults.
One of the biggest UFO groups,
Uranna, has been in existence since
1955. They have a 2,000-pasc bible
that purportedly was revealed by a
space alien.
Lewis, who is writing a book on
UFO cults, said that the Heaven's
Gate group is like many such cults in
that it has taken a mish-mash of reli-
gious learnings from many traditions
to come up with its often-confusing
He notes the group at once
decried Jesus and Christianity as
Luciferians, and then turned around
and said that one of the reasons they
felt they were making their exit from
Earth was because of the scriptural
warnings in Matthew and Luke.
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10 Tuesday. April 1. 1997
Tlit East Carolinian
continued ffom page
If there is a tact in this issue, the
fact is that our local theaters (which
arc all monopolized by Carmike
Cinemas) won't take chances. All of
my friends don't even bother to check
what films are playing in town
because the assumption is if we want
to see most good films we have to go
to Raleigh. Most everyone I talked to
didn't even realize Sting Blade was
playing in Greenville. In fact, they
were shocked to discover this. News
of its arrival was spread more by word
of mouth.
I've heard the arguments that
Greenville's demographics won't
allow us to get many films. I say that
this is a lame excuse for not trying.
New Bern got Tke FugJisk Patient, why
didn't we?
But, obviously we can get these
films because tke fiajfei Patient is
reportedly coming here in a few
weeks, more than likely became the
film won many major Oscars last
What our local theaters need to do
is get more active in their business.
Take chances and promote the prod-
uct. If you look in The Dady tawar,
you almost need a magnifying glass to
see that Sling Blade is playing.
Meanwhile. Jim Carey's gleeful face is
plastered across the page for his latest
,�filrn, Itr. liar. Worse yet, the the-
(atcrs don't advertise with us. the stu-
dent newspaper that reaches thou-
sands of students all across campus.
Push your hard-to-sell films in TF.C,
, and you might actually sell a few tick-
� ets.
� Okay, suppose for a moment that
Greenville only wants mainstream
films. Whv do we miss so many good
continued (torn page ?
blues stars as Howlin' Wolf and Son
Burnside's excellent two songs
open the album and are followed by
the mellow blues of Junior
Kimbrough. proprietor of Junior
Kimbrough's Juke Joint in
Chulahoma, Mississippi. Kimbrough
offers up the slowest and most medi-
tative blues of all the performers. His
songs are heartfelt and haunting.
"Meet Me in the City" and "Sad
Days, Lonely Nights" are what you
listen to when you're so lonesome you
could cry; but would rather listen to
the blues.
The rest of the album is what you
listen to when you want to dance the
blues away (which will never happen,
thankfully). Dave Thompson's two
blues rock numbers arc by far the
cleanest and smoothest sounding
mainstream films, films that are
praised by critics all over the country
and do well at the national box office?
Within the last year alone, Greenville
missed out on such noted mainstream
films as Drmnie Brasm. Fry .few Home.
Super, of and Jatitie Ckrm's First Stihr,
just to name a few. When my fiance'
called the theaters to inquire as to
why we didn't get a certain film, she
was rudely told, "We can't get every-
thing There arc ten screens in town
that show new releases. We can get
more than we do, and our selections
can be better.
And what about the Park, our very
own $1.50 theater? Why can't we get
second-run films that never played in
our town? Why does fmlepmleme Day
have to play there for over a month
after it had already played at the
Buccaneer all summer? This is just
another example of a missed opportu-
nity to experiment and see how well
certain films will play in Greenville.
What it all boils down to is that our
local theater owner is a lazy business-
man who is out for a quick buck.
Instead of putting forth energy and
money into his business (I won't even
talk about the poor quality of the
actual theaters), he would rather
monopolize the market and leave us,
the moviegoers, with little or no
I call out for one of three things to
happen. Either support all indepen-
dent and foreign films that happen to
play in Greenville, or stop paying
money for the siush that is offered us,
or (better yet) take whatever action is
necessary to get a competing theater
in town. If we, as unsatisfied con-
sumers, don't take action to let our
frustrations Ik heard, then we might
as well just shut up.
I agree, Dale. What we need all
around is choice. By not giving
Greenville choices, or, worse yet, by
not telling people about the few
songs on the album. Despite that, the
songs are still quite good, showing off
Thompson's considerable guitar gifts
and his tear-inducing voice, similar to
that of Otis Rush's.
Paul "Wine" Jones plays the kind
of beat-happy blues that Ike Turner
perfected in between beatings on
Una. "Rob and Steal" and "My Baby
(Jot Drunk" arc as low down and dirty
as their titles suggest. Ccdell Davis,
who also produced the two songs he
performs, has a voice that sounds like
he's singing with a mouthful of sour
mash. You won't lie able to listen to
Davis without trying to imitate his
voice, and his boogie woogic blues will
sure as hell make you shake your mon-
The Jelly Roll Kings conclude the
album appropriately with "Coahoma
County Blues The band, composed
of harp hero Frank Frost (this time on
keyboard), Big Jack Johnson and Sam
Carr, shuffle along with an amazing
instrumental workout.
With Bumside and Fat Possum,
you know you II never get out ol these
blues alive, but who wants to?
choices they might have, the citizens
of Greenville arc being sold short.
We're already thought of as back-
woods bumpkins. Why not try to
actively change that image?
But we feel as if we're flogging a
dead horse here, so we'll finally shut
up about the topics. However, we
don't think you should. If you feel
strongly about these issues, then we
encourage you to contact the the-
aters, the clubs, the artists, or us for
that matter. Be active.
However, we understand that
some people may lie perfectly happy
with that country bumpkin label, that
negative perception. We've got the
makings of a really great stereotype
here in town. Why mess that up?
Ya'li come back now, ya hear?
Q'i !he-f.
L.ivvOtliCf Of .
John M. Savage
� Criminal Trial Practice
� Civjl Trial Practice
Criminal Law 1
DW1 .
Traffic Offenses � m
� Personal lntiry
Free Consultation With Act
123 W.38t.
�Speeding Tickets
�Driving While Impaired
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'Free Consultation
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continued from page 7
Accross from the courthouse
on the corner of Evans and Third Street
301 tanSm mnh (mm Emm .
"IIV srmr o JuM b�eafeast and (Wok menu
fhf suite to get uou� oTnequont Qtaeit Ca�d
to tecieve a �ee mcaf)
Monday-Friday, 10 �.m5:oo p.m.
Recipient o the 1996 QoMcn A
757-1716 � 300 Evans Street � 757-1716
Rivr-g�e East Shopping Center
3193-A East 10th St
Greenville, NC
Phone 7584204
Our Specialty It Sol & Httl
All Rockport Soles � $25.00
Men's Rubber Heels � $6.00
Brini this coupon with your ihoti
Mon-Fri 7:30 �.m. � 6 p-m.
Set 9jflg am � 2 pp.
actors than the writers. Pitt effective-
ly portrays Rory as a torn soul who
believes violence is the only way to
some day achieve peace. Whether or
not Pitt's Irish accent is acceptable
can be left for individual opinion.
On the flip side of the coin, Rrd
becomes the epitome of anti-vio-
lence. R)r him, violence never solves
anything; there is always another
answer. He is an officer of the law
who has taken an oath to protect, and
he holds that oath very close to his
heart. As he states to his partner, "We
are in the law business, not the
revenge business This type of hero
has become an extinct dinosaur in
Hord has built his reputation on
playing the American hero, and the
role of Tom is a suitable addition to
his list of characters, ford is one of
the very few actors working in main-
stream Hollywood who humanizes
the heroic action role with dashes of
intelligence, reason enough to give
The Devifs Own a chance.
like Devil's Om is in many ways
similar to the last Harrison Ford film
directed by Alan J. Pakula, Presumed
Imwtenl. It is methodical yet realistic,
trying yet entertaining, cliched yet
intelligent. It's a worthy film that
could have been better.
Still, I'll take TkeDevifs (Am over a
brainsucking Sylvester Stallone,
Steven Segal or Arnold
Schwarzenegger action vehicle any
Congratulations to the new initiates of
Omicron Delta Kappa,
the National Leadership
Honor Society:
Shalida Armstrong
Shane Barham
Andrew Barrow
Jack Clement II
Paula Denton
Mona Eek
Gemma Foust
David Giles
Kathleen Hoffman
Mary Kushman
Meredith Manoly
Sarah Mayo
Yaqoob Mohyuddin
Alice Murray
Nicole Noren
Michael Schertzinger
Mary Seitz
Amanda Stanley
Bobbie Vereen
Donna Yeaw
Be sure to go to class April 2 to see if The Prize Patrol
has your winning ticket You could win one of the seven
fabulous prizes that will be givenaway. Don't gamble with
off-campus living.
Mark your calendar now. Go with a sure thing
campus living.
.lisivsriitv Nmsisi iti � ssrvicss
ttisstioss? call qcu-hom0 (32S-4663)

ufinlk Trainer awarded for excellent work
Town prepared for rivalry turns into
just an ordinary night
CHAPEL HILL (AP) - The basketball season wasn't supposed to end this way
for Tar Heel fens.
This town was ready to go. It was so ready said Chad Gammons, 23, a
University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill senior.
Town officials, police and shop owners prepared for a state of emergency
Saturday night as the Tar Heels played in the NCAA Final Four. The town's
' three previous championship celebrations have claimed storefronts, trees and
The Tar Heels lost to the University of Arizona 66-58 in Indianapolis, Ind.
Fans spilled silently onto Franklin Street, disappointed and looking for some-
thing to do. ,
UNC junior Reuben Sack, who caught the televised game at Spankys
Restaurant, held his head in his hands for the last five minutes.
"I'm a student here. How am I supposed to feel?" he said. What's worse, his
sister n a freshman at Arizona.
"If I were to make a bet, she'll call me later tonight. I'll probably hang up on
her .
When it was over, police stood guard on every corner downtown but there
i were no blue paint wars or street bonfires.
Fins were "dribbling on out with their tails down a Chapel Hill Rre
Department spokeswoman said. "They were actually walking in straight lines
For those who drove or flew hundreds of miles to watch the game in Chapel
Hill, the loss put only a small damper on their vacation.
Bazluki selected North
Carolina's Trainer-of-the-Year
ECU's sports medicine staff had reason to cele-
brate last Wednesday. Jim Bazluki, an assistant
trainer with the Pirates, was selected as North
Carolina's CollegeUniversity Athletic Trainer-of-
Bazluki has worked as a full-time trainer since
1993, when he earned his masters in health edu-
cation from ECU. He also received a B.S. in
Health & Physical Education from ECU in 1990.
During his time as a student, Bazluki worked as
a trainer. He grew up in Charlotte and went to a
small private high school that was too financially
depleted to afford an athletic training program.
His dad was the coach of the football team, so
Bazluki saw firsthand the need for athletic train-
ers. He went to a summer camp that helped edu-
cate potential trainers. The time he spent there
helped him decide what he wanted to do.
Bazluki's training duties lie mainly with the
men's basketball team. He attends every practice
and game, whether at home or away. He also acts
as trainer for most male sports, including soccer,
golf, track, baseball and swimming. The only
men's sport he doesn't train is football, due to the
time constraints his schedule places on him.
"College athletics are very exciting and it's just
as exciting to work with the teams Bazluki said
Bazluki is always there for ECU's athcietcs.
and works to keep them
healthy and in proper shape to
keep chem in the game, where
they're needed. However,
sometimes they do get hurt or
sick, and it is Bazluki's respon-
sibility to work with them until
they have recovered and are
ready to take the field.
His other duty at ECU is
teaching, and Bazluki enjoys
seeing his students learn just
as much as he enjoys training atheletes.
"It's very gratifying when other people in your
own profession see and recognize the things that
you do Bazluki said. "It's one thing for people
you work with every day to appreciate your
skills, but for people outside to recognize it
makes it more worthwhile
Jim Bazluki
Intramural bowling champs crowned
David Graham takes Dominion Seniors
I SAN ANTONIO (AP) - David Graham had the kind of finish golfers dream
f Tied for the lead with John Jacobs, Graham dropped in a 16-foot eagle putt
on the 18th hole Sunday to win the $800,000 Southwestern Bell Dominion
The eagle gave Graham a 3-under-par 69 and a total of 10-under 206 for the
tournament. That was one stroke better than Jacobs, who missed a 10-footer on
! No. 18 that would have forced a playoff.
The eagle earned the 50-year-old Graham $120,000 and his second Senior
I PGA Tour victory of the year.
"We realized we needed some birdies on the back nine Graham said. "I hit
i my best drive and iron shot all day at 18. Length made a difference, especially
1 on the last hole
Graham, who started off the day at 7-under, parred the first 10 holes. An 8-
foot putt on the par-5 11th gave him his first birdie of the day.
I The (10-20 mph) wind caused us to be cautious on the 'ront nine said
' Graham, aaecond-year senior who won the GTE Classic on Feb. ,b in Lutz, Fla.
Tied for third place two srrokes behind were John Bland" and Raymond
- Floyd.
Bland started at 3-under for the day before rallying to 8-undcr with five
birdies. Floyd went to 7-under with a birdie on No. 14, but parred the next
' three holes before a birdie on No. 18.
Daiy to enter Betty Ford Center
PONTE VEDRA BEACH, Fla. (AP) - John Daly, an admitted alcoholic, with-
drew from the Players Championship the day after a long drinking session in a
bar, and on Sunday said he would immediately begin treatment for alcoholism.
"I apologize to others who struggle with me in fighting this disease Daly
said in a statement released through his agent. "I'm going to do my best and
r airy we will prevail together
Daly said he wiil enter the Betty fbrd Center in California, and there was no
indication how long he will be away from competitive golf.
PGA Tour commissioner Tun Finchem said it was an "important step" for
Daly to "recognize a�d acknowledge) his,disease and his relapse
Daly was seen in a nightspot called Sloppy Joe's on Thursday and spent sev-
eral hours drinking with members of the Jacksonville Jaguars football team, sang
with the bar band and at one point took the microphone and drew ,k�ud
applause when he praised the Jaguars, ajcoref ng g seeiieople who woe
present. ' ' � -
The next day he Withdrew from the t&rnament, saying he had a sonS;p.
"We fully support his decision to enter the Betty Ford program and we
admire his courage in taking the action he has to find the best professional help
he can Finchem said. "John is doing what is best for him, and we wish him well
in this effort
The Lady Vols of Tennessee knocked off the Lady
Pirates conference rival Old Dominion in the finals
on Sunday to be named the best-of-the-best
among women's college teams for the second
straight year. Name the team the Lady vbls beat
in last year's final game.
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ECU's three relay teams raced to sec-
ond-place finishes in each of their
three relay events at the Raleigh
Relays on the campus of N.C. State. A
filed of 80 schools and nearly 2,000
runners participated at this weekend's
ECU's 4x100 and 4x200 meter
relay squads finished in second place
behind the N.C. All-Stars in their
respective events, allowing the Pirates
to claim the fastest time of any college
team in both events. The Pirates'
4x100 meter relay squad composed of
Vaughn Monroe, Brian Johnson,
Christia Rev, and Bevan Foster placed
second in the event with a time of
40.55. The N.C. All-Stars won in
In the 4x200 meter relay, ECU's
team of James Alexander, Johnson,
Dwight Henry and Darrick Ingram
finished in 1:25.23 just behind the
first place All-Stars (1:22.94).
In the 4x400 meter relay, ECU's
relay of Alexander, Mike Miller,
Demon Davis and Ingram finished in a
dead heat with the University of
North Carolina, both schools finished
tied with identical times of 3:07.23.
After further review, the judges gave
first place honors rtf UNC.
In the individual sprint events,
Pirate freshman' Titus Haygood
placed fifth in the 100-meters with a
time of 10.61.
In the 200 meter sprints, fellow
freshman Bevan Foster finished in
fifth place in 21.91 and sophomore
Christia Rey placed 11th in 22.19.
"This was an outstanding meet for
our team said ECU Head Coach Bill
Carson. "In the both the 4x200 and
4x400 meter relays, we had the fasted
times we have ever had this early in
the outdoor season. Furthermore,
Titus Haygood did a real nice job in
the 100, especially since he was the
only rreshman in the event

The Lady Pirates performance at
the Raleigh Relays was highlighted by
a second-place finish in the 4x200
meter relay and junior Michelle
Clayton's third place finish in the
hammer throw.
ECU's 4x200 meter relay team
composed of Carmen Weldon,
Rasheca Barrow, Kai Eason and
Amanda Johnson took second place
honors in a time of 1:40.18, finishing
just behind Seton Hall (1:37.29).
in the 4x100 meter relay this same
Lady Pirates relay squad finished fifth
with a time of 47.32.
In the 4x100 meter relay the same
squad finished fifth with a time of
In the filed events, junior Pirate
thrower Michelle Clayton led the way
for ECU. Clayton finished third in the
hammer with a distance of 163-06,
good enough for NCAA qualifying
standards. Clayton also placed 11th in
the discus (138-08) and 12th in the
shot put (43-01 34).
In the other field events, ECU
senior jumper Lave Wilson finished
1 lth in the long jump (18-06 12) and
13th in the triple jump with a distance
of 38-07 34.
"Overall I'm pleased with our per-
formance at this weekend's meet
Head Coach "Choo" Justice said.
"This is a tremendous competition
with lots of talented teams from
The intramural bowling playoffs
recently came to a close with champi-
ons being crowed in the men's,
women's and co-ret divisions. A total
of 27 men's, nine women's and six co-
1 rec teams participated during the
In the co-rec division, the
"Golden Eagles" and "Strikers" bat-
tled it out in the finals. The
"Strikers" emerged victorious and
completed the season with an overall
record of 3-1. All of the top nine aver-
ages in the co-rec league were among
three teams. The "Strikers" Rob
Ganders was the top bowler with an
outstanding average of 137 while
teammate Doug Smith was second at
defeat Lady
CINCINNATI (AP) - Of all the
national championships won by the
Tennessee women, this latest was
clearly the most improbable.
It was won by a team that lost its
starting point guard to a torn knee lig-
ament in October. By a ream that was
10-6 in early January and appeared to
be beaten down by a rugged schedule.
By a team rhat finished fifth in the
Southeastern Conference and looked
as if it had no chance to even mate it
to the Finai Four.
But somehow, some way, the Lady
Vols pulled it off.
When a team has Pa; Summitt as
its coach and Chamique Holdsclaw as
its go-to player, nothing, it seems, is
out of reach.
Tennessee won its second consec-
utive national championship and fifth
overall Sunday night with a 68-59 vic-
tory over Old Dominion.
"I think deep down this team
believed we could do it and that we
could be alive in March said Kellie
Jolly; the injured point guard who
returned to action Jan. 12. "We just
had to have faith and believe in our-
The Lady Vbls (29-10) believed so
strongly that they beat No. 1-ranked
Connecticut in the Midwest Regional
finals to get to the Final Four,
knocked off Notre Dame in the semi-
finals, then broke Old Dominion's 33-
game winning streak with a brilliant
defensive game plan conjured up by
Summitt and an equally brilliant
offensive game by Holdsclaw.
"This year was a tremendous
blessing for me, for our players and
our staff in that we faced a lot of
adversity Summitt said. "We had
injuries. We had tough losses.
"But we never had attitude prob-
lems that we could not move on from
immediately, and this is a group that
will always be very special to me per-
sonally as well as professionally
Holdsclaw, more than anyone,
helped make it that way. She scored
14 of her game-high 24 points in the
second half Sunday night and was in
charge when Tennessee put the game
away at the end.
After Old Dominion took a 49-47
lead on Amber Eblin's 3-pointer,
Holdsclaw scored 10 points, handed
out two assists and blocked a shot in
the finai 6:48. Old Dominion (34-2)
had no answer for that, leaving
Holdsclaw 6-0 in championship
She won four state championships
at Christ the King High School in
New York City and now has two
national titles in two years of college.
"I felt I let the pressure get to me
early said Holdsclaw, who went
through a 15-minute stretch in the
first half without a basket. "In the
second half, I went out and let things
come to me. Right now, we kind of
have our place in history
Tennessee became the first
women's team since Southern Cal in
1983 and 1984 to win back-to-back
128. Other top bowlers in the co-rec
league included Allison Kemp (109)
and Julie Chishoim (100) of the
"Silent Attack I's" highest average
was held by Kellie Udez(127), fol-
lowed by Josh Lothridge (11?) and
Jason Ash (116). "Silent Attack H's"
Megan Schubring and Scott Feger
averaged 104 and 102 respectively.
Zina Briley did not place among top
averages, but served as captain of the
In the men's league, the "Viet
Stars" bowled their way to the all-
campus title beating "Silent Attack"
in the independent finals, thereby
finishing the season with an unde-
feated overall record of 44). All five
men's teams had at least one bowler
place in the top 10 for the season.
The "Viet Stars" Vu Vo was the
top bowler with an overall average of
163. Luan Chan (138), Phong Phan
(136) and Tien Bui (132), all of the
"Viet Stars" placed in the top 10. The
second highest average at 147 was
held by Chris Graziano of
"Capriofoleacae Other top bowlers
included Steve Roberts
("Capriofoleacae") at 135, "Silent
Attack's" Scott Feger (134) and Jason
Ash (131), Bryan Newman of the
"Bud Bowlers" held a 133 average,
and the "Fletcher High Rollers" John
Bullock averaged 132.
In the fraternity division, "Pi
Lambda Phi A" captured the Gold
division while "Theta Chi B" won the
Purple league.
"Silent Attack I' captured the
women's divisions defeating "Silent
Attack II" in the finals and complet-
ed the season with an undefeated
record of 4-0. "Silent Attack I" swept
the league with the top three bowlers
included Kellie Valdez and Lisa
Greene both with averages of 112 for
the season and Wendy Cameron at
109, The final member of the cham-
pionships women team was Melissa
Auray. Among die sororities, "Delta
Zeta" won the divisional champi-
Kids of all apt gat involved during the home baseball Barnes at ECU. The object of this promotion is to get
the bad through the hole.
Tracy Laubach
tftstr a mrrrr mjtur-
Why not gymnastics:
When football players are tackled to tlie grotnd, there is always a chance that someone is
going to get hurt. And it's not uncommon f r baseball players to walk away from the plate
with a black eye. In a facility such as the Si.udea Recreation Center, where students play
intense games of basketball, work their bodies to the max and even climb up a rock wall,
there are plenty of opportunities for injuries. So, why is use of the gymnastics room in
Christenbury limited to only those students enrolled in gymnastics classes?
Not many of ECU's students are comporting about the variety of activities offered by
Recreational Services. However, some are not able to take full advantage of the athletic
facilities on campus. Many students are interested in using the gymnastics room but are not
able to due to liability reasons. , j , ,
Only those students who are taking the structured gymnastics class (which is only
offered at two allotted times during the week) are able to use the room. This is unfortunate
for those students who are not majoring in athletic-related fields because many students do
not have room in their schedules for deceives.
In the past, gymnastics was seen more commonly in collegiate athletics than it is today.
Many universities have done without the sport due to lacking athletic budgets and difficul-
ties in recruiting. The typical gymnast hits his or her peak at the age of nine or ten, so find-
ing 18-year-old competitors who are still displaying the potential to learn new skills can
sometimes be difficult. .Additionally, the sport was known to bring on some of the harshest
injuries ever experienced by athletes.
It is understandable that many students may not be aware of the proper techniques that
should be used in learning and performing gymnastics skills. However, some students who
have experience in the sport feel their recreational interests are limited due to prohibited
use of the facility. .
It would be unreasonable for students to expect the room to be open at their conve-
nience, but a few hours each week would be more than enough time for those with a back-
ground in the sport to touch up on old skills and experiment with new ones. Injuries could
be prevented by allowing only those students who pass a performance test to use the room.
This would provide protection for the athletic department and would permit veterans of the
sport to do what they love to do.
f' � mi inOTi ii i

Elkington swings to victory at
The Players Championship
- The rough had never been higher.
The field had never been stronger.
Steve Elkington had only one expla-
nation for his seven-stroke victory in
The Players Championship.
He had never played better.
Elkington won his first major in
the PGA Championship in 1995,
when he closed with a 64 and beat
Colin Montgomerie in a playoff with
a 25-foot birdie putt.
He entered the week with seven
PGA Ibur victories, winning The
Players Championship six years ago,
and twice taking the elite season-
opening Tournament of Champions.
But in the richest event on tour,
against a field that included the top
50 players in the world rankings for
the first time anywhere, Elkington
amazed even himself.
"I'm just sort of sitting here try-
ing to explain what it means to win
this tournament by seven shots he
said Sunday after shooting his fourth
round in the 60s to finish at 16-
under-par 272.
"I mean, I played that good he
said. "I basically blew away the best
field we've ever had. And i didn't
know if I was capable
How could he not?
Every time he went to the prac-
tice range before his round at the
Stadium Course on the TPC at
Sawgrass, he hit the ball pure. He
never took more than 30 putts in any
round, including just 24 in Sunday's
round of 69.
Even Saturday night, when asked
whether he could turn a two-stroke
lead into a wire-to-wire victory, he
said he was playing well and there
was no reason that would change.
And it didn't.
While the rest of the field was
trying to negotiate the swirling
winds and rough that grew as high as
6 inches, Elkington played so well
that the rest of the field quit watch-
ing the scoreboard.
"It would have to be an act of
God for me to catch him after about
14 or 15 said Scott Hoch, who fin-
ished second by making an 8-foot
birdie putt on No. 17.
"Whenever he gets his putter
going, he can shoot some low scores
- and he's not going to back off said
Loren Roberts, who also shot a 69 to
move into third at 8-under 280.
Elkington won $630,000, which
moved him to the top of the money
list with $984,400 in just (bur starts
this year. He won Doral three weeks
ago, making him the first player
since Tom Kite in 1989 to win two
tournaments on the Florida swing.
"I think I have a good chance of
having a really good year the way
things are going for me Elkington
He looked relaxed sitting in a
high-back chair, about as comfort-
able as he looked on a Stadium
Course that yielded an average score
of 74.9 on the final day.
But Elkington was a bottle of
nerves Sunday morning, waking at
6:30 a.m. and looking for something
to kill time for eight hours.
"I sat in the room and putted for
three hours he said.
Good move.
He led Hoch by only two strokes
to start the day and left himself a 5-
foot putt for par on the first hole.
Elkington knocked it in and was off
to the races.
"I was going to have to face that
putt sometime during the round
he said. "It might have well as been
the first one
He made a 15-footer for par on
No. 4, where Hoch made double
bogey to widen the gap to four
strokes. Five other times, Elkington
made par putts of at least 4 feet to
Keep his momentum.
"I saw a fine player, if not a great
player, out there today Hoch said
after going head-to-head with
Elkington. "The big thing is he
made all his putts. If he would have
missed all the putts I did and I
would have made all the putts he
did, then we might have had a good
horse race going
Elkington saved another par with
a 10-foot putt on the par-5 16th.
With a seven-stroke lead, the island
green at No. 17 became a lot more
"All I had to do is touch land and
I'm in Elkington said.
Defending champion Fred
Couples did better than that. He
aced the 17th to finish at 3-under
285. Nick Faldo was at 288 after a
72, beating playing partner Tiger
Woods by one stroke in their first
round of competitive golf.
Greg Norman, in only his second
PGA Ibur start of the year, shot a 79
and finished 6 over par.
"The thrill I've got here is the
way I've played my golf to beat this
field Elkington said. "Everyone has
got to take notice. You know, 'He
just blew everyone away
CALL 757-0930
If no answer, leave name and number of attendees
There is no fee for this class absolutely free
Thursday, March 27 7 p.m. til 9 p.m.
-Making Breakfast a Better Meal
General Class Bldg 2015
General Class Bldg 2014
Monday, March 317 p.m. til 9 p.m.
-Planning a Balanced Menu
Thursday. April 3 7 p.m. til 9 p.m. General Class Bldg 2015
-Gel Adequate Protein, Inexpensively
Monday, April 7 7 p.m. til 9 p.m.
Simple, Healthful Deserts
General Class Bldg 2014
to JVtendenhaU Student Center gj
"TWntfii i "Pataqenla
Ride shotgun with Darwin through his voyage of Patagonia.
Travel-Adventure Film and Theme Dinner Series
Tuesday, April 1 in Hendrix Theatre
Theme Dinner tickets are $12 for students at the Central Ticket Office.
The deadline to order dinner tickets is March 27.
Catch some of the n
Farmer Not So,
April 3 al
Tickets go on
"�funds available at CTO
Brown Quartet,
'ratt Keating.
are $8.
et Office.
Sign up in Student Leadership Development
by Tuesday, April 1,1997
Set It Off
Thursday, Friday, and Saturday 8p.m. Hendrix Theatre.
Glory Days
The Pedagogy of Bruce Springsteen
with School of Education professor Dr. David Gabbard
Free beverages and desserts
Tuesday, April 1 at 12 Noon in the Underground.
� ��
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.
Bowl for 50 cents a game every Monday 1-6 p.m. (Shoe rental included!)
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 1
game (shoe rental included) �
fc?!av:ff5�!ifc ill
5f�:ff 5 XMfciW5 Mlfci
Help get rid of SGA tuition
Wednesday, April 2 VOTE
for President
for Vice-President
for Treasurer
for Secretary
i, ,y. �.

13 Tutsdty. April 1, 1997
The East Carolinian
While you wait
Free & Confidential
Services & Counseling
Carolina Pregnancy Center
209 B S. Evans St
Pittman Building
Greenville, NC
Monday - Friday
355-2946 � Located in WINN DIXIE Market Place, on corner of Greenville Blvd & Arlington Blvd.
The yj bIbAh E
Backyard Barbeque!
oz Hand-Cut Ribeyelg
r Rack of BBQ Ribs 9�95
�r Rack of BBQ
Your Choice of Sides J JV
You have the fun, we do the work!
Well, we might have some fun too!
The men's tennis team will be in action today and tomorrow.
Today they will host UNC-Wilmington at 2:30 today and Campbell
Wednesday at 3 p.m. at the Minges tennis courts.
continued from page 11
across the U.S. We have a very young
team and it's encouraging for our
program to be this competitive
The ECU women's tennis team
lost its first match since March 12
with a 1-8 loss to UNC-Greensboro
on Thursday.
The loss puts the Lady Pirates
record to 8-5 overall and 2-0 in he
ECU struggled with the Spartans
only winning one match. Mona Eek
defeated Liz Brown 6-2,7-6 at No. 3
ECU returns to the court today
at Campbell
The ECU softball team (25-15)
swept a doubleheader from Ohio
University (5-12) in non-conference
play on Wednesday. The Lady
Pirates won game one by a 4-2 score
and game two by a 2-1 margin.
ECU jumped on the Bobcats in
the first inning of the day's opening
game. Amy Hooks got the Lady
Pirates started with a triple to left
field. Isonette Polonius and Rhonda
Rost followed with back-to-back
walks. With the bases loaded and
only one out, Sharohn Strickland
ripped a single to center field, scor-
ing Hooks and Polonius while Rost
moved up to second. ECU lead 2-1
at the end of one. Dcnisc Reagan
won her third consecutive game.
Her record is now 7-4.
"I'm very proud of the way we
played said Head Coach Tracey
Kee. "We were able to bounce back
after suffering a disappointing loss
Game two was a pitching duel.
Altogether the two teams only man-
aged nine hits and left a total of nine
runners on base. Christi Davis only
allowed four hits for ECU, while
walking no one. Davis evened her
record at 4-4.
Lady Vols
continued ftom page 11
titles. And with five championships,
Summitt has more than any other
major college basketball coach, men
or vomen, except UCLA's John
Wooden, who won 10.
"John Wooden is safe for a long
time Summitt said with a smile.
There were no smiles on the Old
Dominion side. An emotional, free-
spirited team, Old Dominion was
taken out of its game by an aggres-
sive, physical Tennessee defense
that concentrated on containing All-
America point guard Ttcha
Penicheiro and preventing the ball
from going inside.
Penicheiro, who scored 25 points
in Old Dominion's 83-72 victory over
Tennessee on Jan. 7, was scoreless in
the first half Sunday night and fin-
ished with more turnovers (11) than
points (10).
Indicative of how the game went,
Penicheiro threw the ball away on
Old Dominion's final possession
with two seconds left and went to
the bench in tears.
"In the first half, we were a little
intimidated by the kind of pressure
Tennessee put on us Penicheiro
said. "We turned it over way too
much. That had a lot to do with the
Clarisse Machanguana led Old
Dominion with 16 points and Nyrce
Roberts scored 13. The Lady
Monarchs were hurt down the
stretch when Mcry Andrade, their
best defender, fouled out with 8:01
Abby Conklin added 12 points for
Tennessee and Jolly had a champi-
onship game-record 11 assists.
"I think Tennessee, with pres-
sure, certainly iook us totally out of
it said Old Dominion coach Wendy
Larry, whose team had averaged 85
points a game. "As physical as our
basketball team is, we were definite-
ly ouimusclcd
Despite its problems, Old
Dominion still managed to keep the
game from becoming a rout. The
Lady Monarchs turned the ball over
on their first lour possessions in
falling behind 6-0, and they trailed
27-11 after Jolry hit a 3-pointer with
5:57 left in the fiist half.
Old Dominion finished the half
on a high because Aubrey Eblin
banked in a running 30-foot 3-point-
er at the buzzer, drawing the Lady
Monarchs to 34-22. They got the
lead three times in the second half
before being done in by Holdsclaw.
"Something that she has that
makes her really special. She has a
tremendous desire to win Summitt
said. "When the pressure is on, she
wants the ball in her hands.
"I told her, 'Quit passing the bas-
ketball There are a lot of great play-
�ts out there, but right now I fed
she's the best in the game
. �:�: :�:�� �
�:�: :�:�: :��:�:��
if rod
What Do You Mean You haven't Ordered Yet?
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3 1
m9 WjE- �
14 Tottday. April 1,1997
Now Taking Leases for
1 bedroom, 2 bedroom &
Efficiency Apartments.
CALL 752-2865
BEGINNING May or June; 6 mo. or
1 yr. tease; Z br 2 bath, washerdryer
furnished; approx. 10 min. drive to
campus; outside pets ok Ig. fenced in
backyard; $175mo, 12 util 12
phone. For inquiries contact 758-6869
(leave message)
SPACIOUS example of Frank Lloyd
Wright architecture. 4 bedrooms, 3
baths, targe dining room, kitchen,
washerdryer and living room with fire-
place. Beautifully landscaped - three
fenced yards. Convenient to campus
& hospital. SlOOOmo. dep. 524-
DO YOU LIVE IN a three or four
bedroom house or apartment and plan
(0 move out? We want to take over
your space. Call 328-7983 Mary, 328-
8433 Jennifer.
TO live with this summer at Nags
Head, NC from mid-May to mid-Au-
gust. Will be sharing house. Respond
ASAP. If interested Call 328-8346.
BEDROOM apartments on 10th
street. Free basic cable, water and sew-
er also preleasing for the fall J415.00.
Call Wainright Property management
PLAYERS Club Apartments.
WasherDryer, use of all amenities.
Split cable, phone and utilities 4 ways.
Call Today! 321-7613. Very Affordable.
lst-Aug. 1st one bedroom one bath-
room washerdryer 12 utilities 12
phone free water ft cable rent $225.00.
Nb security deposit 551-3168.
two, and three, bedroom apartments
Oft 10th Street, Five blocks from ECU,
new preleasing. Call Wainright Proper-
ty Management 756-6209.
NlcC NEW" 3 SeTT
ROOM3BATH Dockside duplex for
sub-lease with option to renew. Big
back yard, clean, wd, close to campus
ft bus route. Call 754-2993.
alt the comforts of home within walk-
ing distance of campus! washerdryer,
dishwasher, central heatair, deck out-
beck, off the street paved parking and
a gardener. Call 830-9502.
�1239 month 12 utilities own room
upperclass or graduate student only
new apartment. Call 353-3918 and
leave message.
bath townbouse at Twin Oaks. Avail-
Able in May. No Pets. Only $575
month discounted to $500 month
through July. Fireplace, patio, pool,
washerdryer hookup. Please call 752-
2951. Thank you.
AVAILABLE May through Auguat. 2
bedroom. Wesley Commons. Rent
$400.00 per month. Cable included.
Call 830-5314.
$Z0Dmonth plus 13 utilitiesown
bath. 1 block from campus. Frank 353-
BEDROOM 12 block from campus.
$325month. Heatair condVwater in-
cluded. Call Jamie 413-0615.
roommate to share a two bedroom apt.
Pay half rent and utilities. Pets are
welcome. Please call at 752-9335 ask
for Emily.
DAR Court two bedroom 1 12 bath
tewnhouses. On ECU bus route $400-
$415. Call Wainright Property Man-
agement 756-6209 preleasing for fall
RESPONSIBLE non-smoker want-
ed to share house 3 blocks from cam-
pus. Master bedroom with own bath-
room. $260. 13 utilities. Call 758-
Great for summer school students! Lo-
cated on campus. One bedroom apart-
ment, big enough for two, and it's fully
furnished $350 a month. Call 754-
8055. Ask for Natalie.
ED: PLAYERS Club Apartments.
WasherDryer, use of all amenities,
split cable, phone and utilities 4 ways.
Call Today 321-7613. Very .Affordable!
FOR May! Located at Eastbrook on
the bus route. Own bedroom with
walk-in closet and bathroom90 a
month 12 phone, utilities. Call
Jody at 758-9157. Leave message.
ROOM with two male students in
three bedroom house. Room has pri-
vate bath. House 2 houses from cam-
pus. Rent $233.33 plus 13 utilities.
Available now must see. Call Chris @
quiet female. Georgetowne Town-
houses. Will have own room. Pay 13
expenses. Call ASAP 758-8720.
2 bath dockside area pets negotiable.
Call 752-8737 or 752-9650 after 6 pm
$750 monthly.
blue ac auto, CD $9,800 or take up
payments. Call Jennifer 328-3514.
Must Sell.
Club For Women $29mo. 8 months
left. Call 321-1496.
Tempest, green. Excellent condition.
Has been kept inside apartment and
been taken care of. Asking $375.00
neg. Must see! 758-6444 Adam.
CENTER WITH large TV space,
glass door stereo compartment, CD
and VCR tape storage. Very nice, price
negotiable. Brian at 752-1891.
Clemson show on May 16! Two scats
available. Won't find anything better
anywhere else. Call for info. 757-2952.
CB250R red, like new, 1,316 miles,
with helmet XXS $3,000 566-4662 af-
ter 6 pm.
$20.00 - STUDENT DESK w2
minishelves excellent for a cozy apart-
ment. Call 752-7621 Shin.
The East Caraliaiaa
YOUR group, club, fratsor. can raise
up to $200 $500 $1000 in one
week. Minimal hrseffort required.
Call 800-925-5548, access code Z2.
Participants receive free sport camera
just for calling
house and delivery. License required.
Apply in person at Larry's Carpetland,
3010E. 10th. Street, Greenville, NC.
INSTRUCTORS, Lifeguards need-
ed for Raleigh ft Winston-Salem pools
May-Sept. Contact David 1-888-246-
5755 for application or mail resume to
PPC, PO Box 5474 Winston-Salem,
NC 27113.
ABLE MAY 23-September 1. Certi-
fied Red Cross Lifeguard Training ft
CPR required. Pk-sant working con-
ditions in a recreational environment.
Phone Twin Lakes Resort. Chocowin-
ity, NC 946-5700.
RENTLY looking for gameday staff
for the 1997 season (411-830). Posi-
tions available are: ushers, concessions
workers, ticket takers, waitstaff, and
vendors. Apply at Grainger Stadium
M-F from 9am-5pm.
MAI LING our circulars. For info call
FOR COLLEGE! 1-800-263-
6495 EXT. F53621 (WE ARE A
800-276-4948 EXT. C53629.
$20.K TO $30.K PER year earning
potential with the most respected
name in fitness. Send sales resume' to:
World Gym, CO Chris Farreil, 110 Pa-
trick Ct Rocky Mount. NC 27804.
DAY KENNEL HELP i0hours( )
available per week. Call 758-9971 for
more information. Must net be afraid
of large dogs.
MUST be 18 years old. Earn great
money while you learn playmates mas-
sage. Snow Hill, NC 747-7686.
Internships in sales. $1,000
guaranteed plus commission.
Call Jeff Mahoncy at Northwest-
ern Mutual. 355-7700.
$7.00 PER HOUR PLUS $150 per
month housing allowance. Largest
rental service on the Outer Banks of
North Carolina (Nags Head). Call
Dona for application and housing info
HELPING with children after school
and through summer, perhaps fall ap-
proximately nine hours per week. Ref-
erences required. Call 931-6904 leave
1-800-807-5950 EXT.R53626
TO live in my home starting 897 to
care for my 14 year old daughter. I'll be
gone approx. 3 days a week. Must be
dependable and have own transporta-
tion. I'm 20 minutes outside of Green-
ville. Great job for right person. 946-
ENT TO live in with disabled fe-
male. No physical duties required.
Free room in nice home, located in
Tucker Estates. Call (919)324-2937
after 7pm on Tucs. Wed. or Thurs.
night. Collect.
SUMMER in Greenville and sur-
rounding areas (Rocky Mount, Gold-
sboro, Smithfield). Call Ashley at 321-
1214 to set up an interview. Don't de-
lay summer is almost here
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.
ABLE, $2.00 per typed page, fast
and accurate. Call Debra Rhodes, 757-
I mil I Irtfnam WaM��tJW
Wtafnr. Dryar Hooka. Dado mt Hum
In mm untt. Uunorf Ftctky.
Sot) �?�� Court
7lpU(ji�p4�a eesetf
wairiar, Dryar Hoaayja
Pttkn of rtrn fwor
locm J Motto from Camp
1 taSraam, ajafcima. amar, matt Wttt, I Wotta I
im a bmownua owvt
HS-ISII OHif Uakvj 44-W
Make $$
This Summer!
Enjoy The
College students who are
conscientious, honest, reliable.
We want you to
monitor cotton fields.
We train!
Full-lime hour & Overtime
�5.75 Per Hr. & Mileage
MailFu Hfliiime:
HO. Bo� 370
Cove Ciy, NC 28529
Ra (91V)637-2iS!S
Near GrwrivilH1, KinaUm. Nrw Hrm
Hiring Now!
and cheap to take to bed? Try a book
from the ECU Student Stores! 40 off
many titles. Clearance books added
dairy. Wright Bldg.
SAY NO TO SGA tuition! April 2
vote Cliffie Webster for President,
James Kaltenschnee for VP, Myeisha
McQueen for Treasurer and Kelly
Spraker for Secretary!
Counselors A Instructors
for private and you camp located in ma
baavtiful mountain of wutern N.C.
Ova 25 OCffviHat including oil iportl, vitef
skiing, haoted pool, fannlt, or Sorsabock,
go- tart. 610 to 811torn $1250 -
1650 piut room, meals, laundry & graol fgnl
Non-tmotori coH lor brochwaoppiication:
EH 800-3510222
sh .2.0010:
113; Warn Aw I20WW, U� Angelte, CA 90025
COLLEEN DUNN on her engage-
ment to Oliver. Love your sisters in
Chi Omega.
President of SGA. It has been a
long time coming but Greek uni-
ty will prevail.
NATHAN Hoggins for SGA Vice
President. The man with the
most experience will do the best
NATHAN Huggins for SGA Vice
President. Your hard efforts will
some day be rewarded! Good
Luck. The Brothers.
and Phi Kappa Psi thanks for the great
time at OMalley's. Love, Chi Omega.
PI DELTA WE HOPE your sisters
have a great Easter. Love, your sister
sorority Chi Omega.
APRIL 2, VOTE FOR the only
SGA Presidential candidate who has
supported Greek Funding! Vote Cliffie
Webster for President! Say no to SGA
tuition, vote Webster, Kaltenschnee,
McQueen and Spraker.
TURE. Vote Wed. April 2nd for the
All Greek Ticket and No Tuition:
President, Scott Forbes, Vice Pres.
Scan McManus, Treasurer Lisa Smith,
Secretary Leslie Pulley.
POR'S'S Jonathan Huggins for
SGA Vice President. Go get 'em
Delta Pi Emily Greene Alpha Xi Delta
Michelle Mathcws Alpha Phi Lauren
Lester, Ashley Phillips Delta Zcu Su-
san Clark, Julie Webb Zcta Tau Alpha
Erin Riley, Robin Hawkins Sigma Sig-
ma Sigma Christie Johnson, Sage Hu-
nihan Chi Omega Lauren Carietto,
Courtney Lewis and a special thank
you to Ami Brasure for a wonderful
Gamma week.
Sigma for a wild and crazy time last Fri-
day! We definitely hope to do it again
really soon! Trunks again!
ALL CHI-0 DATES, wc had a
great time on Saturday.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon we had a great
time at PB's. Hope we can all get to-
gcthi - again soon. Love Chi Omega.
DELTA S1G WE HAD a great time
last Thursday. Let's do it again soon.
Love, Chi Omega.
all Greek ticket!
PORTS Webster for President, Kal-
tenschnee for Vice President, Mc-
Queen for Treasurer, and Spraker for
Secretary. We encourage everyone to
come out and vote in the SGA elec-
tions on Wednesday, April 2. Your vote
does count!
SLEEP" April 7, 1997. Free program
sponsored by Pitt Co. Chapter Ameri-
can Diabetes Association. Gaskin-Les-
lie Center next to Pitt Co. Memorial
Hospital @ 7 pm. Refreshments
served following program. For more
info call 816-5136 8-4 pm Mon-Fri or
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.
AT MINGES April 5th for Easter
Seals. All teams, individuals welcomed
Si 75.00 per team. Co-sponsored by
Phi Sigma Pi. Call 1-800-662-7119.
TION MEETING; come register
for water polo at the registration meet-
ing on April 1 at 5:00pm in the MSC
AND Allies for Diversity meeting
April 3rd. at Mendenhall Student Cen-
ter 7:30pm. All members need to at-
tend for officer nominations. Nation-
ally known speakers at Thursday meet-
ing. Come and show them your ECU
support. See you there!
MEETING: anyone interested in
being a water polo official, be sure to
attend the meeting on April 1 at
7:00pm in the SRC classroom.
CEDAR Island, NC; join us for horse-
back riding on April 13 at Cedar Island.
Be sure to register by 6:00 in the SRC
main office by April 4.
WILL meet Tues April 1 in GCB
1010. Dr. Scott Below is scheduled to
discuss REITs (Real Estate Invest-
ment Trusts). Everyone welcome. Re-
freshments to be served.
COUNTY Special Olympics is look-
ing for volunteers to help with the
1997 Spring Games. The Games will
be held at JH Rose High School Stadi-
um, on Thursday, April 17,1997. An-
yone interested in volunteering should
attend the Special Olympics Volunteer
Orientation. The orientation will be
held at Mendenhall Student Center in
the Multi-Purpose Room on Monday,
April 14 from 5:00 pm - 6:00 pm. For
more information call 830-4541.
WED APRIL 2 - TuesdayThurs-
day Jazz Ensemble, Peter Mills, Direc-
tor, AJ Fletcher Recital Hall, 8:00om
FriVSat April 45 - Opera Theatre Pro-
duction, "Gods Among Us featuring
Cockshott's Apollo and Persephone
and Purccll's Dido and Aeneas, Ste-
phen Blackwclder, Director, tickets
available at ECU ticket office, or 1-
800-ECU-ARTS, or at the door, AJ
Fletcher Recital Hall, 8:00pm Set
April 5 - Senior Recital, Patrick Kirby,
horn, AJ Fletcher Recital Hall, 2:00pm
Sun April 6 - Junior Recital, Angela
Suggs, piano, AJ Fletcher Recital Hall,
2:00pm Sun April 6 - Faculty Recital:
"The Accompanied Sonatas of J.S.
Bach Fritz Gcarhart, violin, Kelley
Mikkclsen, cello. John B. O'Brien, pia-
no, Our Redeemer Lutheran Church,
1800 South Elm Street, Greenville,
4:00pm Sun April 6 - Senior Recital,
Megan Gray, violin, AJ Fletcher Recital
Hall, 7:00pm Sun April 6 - Graduate
Recital, Cesar Marimon, piano, AJ
Fletcher Recital Hall, 9:00 pm Mon
April 7 � Percussion Players and Per-
cussion Ensemble, Mark Ford, Direc-
tor, AJ Fletcher Recital Hall, 8:00pm.
For additional information, call
ECU6851 or the 24-hour hotline at
next meeting is Thursday, April 3rd in
HESC Rm. 248 at 5:00pm Dr. Helen
Grove will share her thoughts on lead-
ership! Please join us for this special
event! Reminder: Spring dues must
be paid at this meeting to be consid-
ered for awards. Ail interested in SDA
should come. Thanks to all of the SDA
members who participated in the Hu-
man Race: Karyn Arvcstad, Christina
Schafer, Kris Phillips, Crissy Ferrell,
Sonia Vteregge, Cassandra Brown and
MarleyNelms! Great Job Ladies!
Fair will be held Wednesday April 9
from 3-6 pm in the backyard area in
front of the Student Recreational Cen-
ter. There will be booths from organi-
zations of health related interest like
the American Lung Association and
Project Assist. Many activities are
scheduled including vocal duo Duality
and prizes are to be given away. Call
the office of Health Promotion and
Well Being at 328-6793 or stop by 210
Whichard for mote information.
AND ALLIES FOR Diversity. Our
next meeting will be April 3 at 7:30pm
in room 244 of Mendenhall Student
Center. Hope you had a good wee-
kend. Hope to sec you all there. Take
Find a home in
(Must present a valid ECU I.D. to qualify)
Bold type1 dollar extra
ALL CAPS type1 dollar extra
LOST in February, $50 cash reward,
contact Josh at 919-752-7280, leave
message with service.
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!
advertising department staff
Tab! GrahamCampus Sales Rep.
Stephen MoodySales Rep.
Chris DetamereSales Rep.
David PomlllaSales Rep.
Jeremy LeeSales Rep.
Keith HeronSales Rep.
Mary PollokClassified Ad Manager
For Information Regarding Advertising
Please Call
Doctors Vision Center
is currently seeking a full-time front deskreceptionist for the
Greenville office. Individuals must be professional, outgoing, have
excellent people skills, be able to assist in patient needs, and have
strong multiple line telephone skills. Billing and insurance experience
a plus. Must be motivated and team oriented. WiBing to train.
Send resume with salary requirements tot
Doctors Vision Center
499 E. Greenville Blvd.
Greenville, NC 27834

The East Carolinian, April 1, 1997
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.
April 01, 1997
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