The East Carolinian, January 31, 1991






�he lEast (ftaralmran
Vol.64 No.71
Matthews,
Rowe create
war hotline
for students
Bv LaTara Mullock
Special to Tin-1 asl Carolinian
A hotlineson u egeared
toward concerns about the
warhasbeen introdm ed on
i impus
Dr. A! Matthews the
Vice hancellor ol Student
is the i oordinatoi ol
the �. lull Crisis:ampus
( ncemsl rlntormati i
n rvid � SupportPi .�� u
and t lanfication ol R
rrv � hoi i
i he thine thai ti
and with
lent it be I
Matt �� said
When �� . .
: students
' � : ri � : Saudi
ia, Matthews said,
I indred percent
them raised their hand
Matthi �� - along
Dr. C. '�.
i mi
lers in
i
.1IU fl it
andled
othn
mat; I ih it th nil I
king vet, I it when thi
d we will he hen
Mattl i as said
fhe I time numhei
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
Thursday,January 31, 1991
Greenville, North Carolina
Circulation 12,000
10 Pages
U.S. troops battle Iraqi soldiers in Saudi border town
DHAHRAN,Saudi Arabia (AP)
US. Marines fired anti tank wrap
ons and called in air strikes to repel a
three-prongedattackbv tank-led Iraqi
forces Wednesday. I welve Marines
were killed two were wounded and
heavy I raqi casualties were reported,
I 5. militar officials said
The Marines were the first
American ground forces to die in
Kittle in the 2-week-old war with
!kk rhe clash which started rues
d night began when Iraqi tanks
were spotted moving into Saudi
Arabia and was the heaviest ground
fighting so tar in the Persian,ult
War
B late afternoon about 50 Iraqi
troops in armored personnel carriers
were holding the central part ol the
Saudi border town ol Khafji, I S
Marines and Saudi troops deployed
on the outskirts said. It was the tirst
tune Iraq held am Saudi territory
since the war began
As the ground battle broke i nit,
air-sea dashes w� re reported in the
gulf, and bomb laden allied war
planes thundered ofl runways in
Saudi tahia to strike targets deep in
Iraq
APentagonsource haracterized
the Iraqi ground at tionasa probing
attack aimed al assessing allied
strength and weaknesses
Reports from Marines on the
gmund spoke ol strtvl lighting in
khatn Marine It Col lift Mvers
described thetightingas'hellacious"
as the Marines battled Iraqis at night
in the freezing temperatures
About 20 Iraqi armored vehicJes
weredestrove : and 25 Iraqi soldiers
were rep irted captured according to
pool reports
Marines in a snvill weaponsand
s. outs platoon said the two sides ex-
changed artillery and small amis fire
throughout Wednesday. The Iraqi
forces also tm.l rockets toward the
rear positions ol the allied units
around the city, the Marines said.
rhe Kittle began around mid-
night ruesday when a small Iraqi
forcecrossed the Kuwait border into
Khafji, where they were engaged by
troops from the bnygulfstateofQatar.
TheQatarisdestroyed two Iraqi tanks
and Uxik 10 prisoners, preliminary
reports said.
The heaviest fighting was right
at the Saudi-Kuwait border, accord-
ing to the pool dispatches by report
ers in the area They said when the
Iraqi assault began the allies had
troopspatroUingKhanibuttru rt n
no soldiers stationed in it
Marincunitsfrom the IstManne
Division rushed to the outskirts
deserted border town and be
lobbing artillery at theapproai hing
Iraqis, pool rep ulssaid
Marinesalsoapparenth engaged
a larger Iraqi force with R (. I i
vehicles and air support fron ur
Force A-KV Marine -� bombers
and Marine Al 1 1ohm attack heli-
i opters
The Marines then pulkd Kick
and Saudi soldiers were sent in to
take over the fighting a senior US.
military i ifficial in Riyadh said
A third Iraqi incursion began
around noon Wednesday asa force
crfuptoSOIraqiarmorcdvchiclesand
� � � I 00 men approached Saudi
positions pool reports siid
1 irines lost two armored
- in the battles, ,w the Iraqis
Links and armored p r
n � rs, Marine officers told
pool reporters. Mvers said much ot
the Iraqi armor was destT vcd by
I �'� � ink mis; I �� d bv
Marine rround units
Twenty Iraqi
T-55 tanks
destroyed
It � ink da ig ed avei �
iqi offensive ni � . ft
�'��'� . rig
N
IRAQ
K JWAT1
Kuwait Cit
SAUDI
ARABIA
Khafji
Jacksonville residents
worry about Marine
casualties in Gulf
A KSONVII II (Al Marine Division
Word that Marines wen in rhe 2nd Marine Division is in
�&m�
$?�'�
Attributes.
Length: 29 feet, 6 inches (qun forward)
Height: 7 feet, 9 inches
Width: 10 feet, 8 inches
History: Tno T-S5 first ertered service in 198. While considered to be
ur� ophistk: it-wj in design, cramped and often h idly finished, the T-55
possesses a oowerf-jigun. excellent range andcroi s country potential A"
octets have an infrared driving light and searchBghl
Maximum speed: 31 mph
Maximum range: 310 miles
'� � � � � . 3NS Tf C Stall
�' ! ���� � es . ongmeadow P-ess .
I
the first Amerii an ground forces
to die m thi Persian Gull war was
weighing hea ily on the mindsot
residents near the C amp 1 ejeune
Marine base Wednesday.
Military spokesmen weren I
able to sav vet whether the 12 ca-
sualties were from the North
Carolina base Residents of the
town that surrounds amp
i ejeune feared the v �
"Herecomes the gloom
Matt Hardiman, director of the
USO in Jacksonville and a retin
Marine. "It's hard to be the I
ties because you don t know who
the casualties are
Hardiman said th� LSO is
ready to receive any milii
families or soldiers worried about
the outbreak of ground fighting in
the Persian Gulf He said a chap-
lain would probabh be on hand
c amp I ejeune Has provided
about 30,000 troops to US efforts
toexpel Iraqi troops from Kuwait
1 he troops are part of the 2nd
the area here the fighting 0C-
i urred, hut a military sourceat the
ntag n said units from the 1st
Marine Division were rT � t
lived in th lash with
Iraqi troops in and around the
frontier pert of Khatn that began
I uesda night
imp 1 ejeune sp ikesman,
Nt 1 � pivej said the base
vedn�information about
� es.
I Vhorv 5w eem a Fast Fare
convenient store clerk in ack-
. ille said: "I'm afraid tor our
��� fnm hit � Bush
' Ik Urn ' �'� : ;� -� �� n . �:
�I' PI RSIA a : ' Wewill
eed in the gull Hush vowed.
ti not ;n. hided in his speei h
the 1 nited States and the s iet
1's.nd ruesda night in a joint
statement that a cease tire in the Per
sian,ult war would (� possible il
Iraq made "an unequivcicah ommit-
meni to withdraw allitstr(xpsfrom
Kuwait and took "concrete steps" in
hat direction
State
bul �
war i
lush reiterated that
s does not aim tod
it Irao s i apacih
during
d
to punish the Soviet Union Bush
I
hem
destroyed
the "undeniable valueoi thou
I senl .� � . mericanswh
s' tin r
resii
talks
"( h i r
i lers told
ithdraw
tl eindependerx e
iblii s and reopen
� �� ; iHics
the Kiltk
i aspirations, not
CAPITAL GAINS: Ihe presi-
ril Nil dent sought a cut in long-term capi-
to sustain l DGET-ECONOMY: Bush tal gains. But he acknowledged dis
� 1 sud his upcoming budget proposal pules over the effe tsol cutting the
seeks to stimulate the economy by tax and called tor a study group
illew ing tax free family savings ae including congressional kadersand
ounts penalty-free withdrawals die Federal Reserve Board.
from Individual Retirement Ac-
i ounts for first-timeh imebuyersand
,i permanent tax credit to promote
research and devek ipment intended
i create new jobs The budget pro-
EDU( ATION Parents should
be" allowed ti i hex �se .�. hi h s� hool
their children will attend the presi-
dent said adding that he wants to
promote more local control and m
posa will keep thespendirtggrowth novation in education
below the rate of inflation, he said
ENERGY: Bush called for ana-
pie because (Saddam)
issein, he's suck.
1 e cot friends over there '
Ms. Sweeney said her worst
�ear was that the Iraqi leader would
order a chemical weapon released
on U v troops in the thick of bor-
der combat
It thev iret close enough to
the border And thev all get up
there together, that's what he's
come to do, she said.
the Union
bonal energy strategy including im-
proved encrp. conservation and use
of alternative fuels, and encourag-
ing development of energy tech-
nologies
BAkl(, A banking reform
plan to be unveiled next week will
aim to continue protecting Ameri-
cans deposits, streamline the repi-
latory system and see that the de-
posit insurant e fund is full) capital-
ized
rRADE Bush called tor ex
See Bush, page 2
Soldiers 'bowled over' by support
AN AIRBASE IN EASTERN
SAUEHA ARABIA (AP) �The
spetvh lifted their spirits, but the
ovation bowled them over.
Shortly before dawn broke
Wednesday, about a dozen men
and women who work at the 1st
Tactical Fighter Wing mobile
hospital unit gathered in a tent
to listen to President Bush'sState
f the Union address.
When Bush praised U.S.
forces in the Persian Gulf as
"truly America's finest Con-
gress responded with a minute-
long standing ovation.
The medics and nurses
smiled and nudged each other.
Sgt. William Resides eyes wa-
tered .
This wasn't politics. This was
personal.
"I've never seen SO mam
formal people cut loose like that
said the 24-year-old medic from
Rochester, N.Y. "You soeabunch
of men in suits stand and clap f r
you like that � it gives you a
sense oi pride.
"It brings a tear to your eye
It wrenches your heart
When Bush said U.S. service
personnel would not stay over
seas "one day longer than is nec-
essary the medical staff itself
broke into applause.
"We believe in what were
doing, but we need our families.
too, Resides said. "At least I
know 1 need my wife, and I think
she probabh needs me prettv
bad by now, too
The unit was one of the tew
a 11he base where there was much
interest in the Bush speech. Most
personnel are increasingly pre
occupied with the prospects of
an intensified war. including a
ground attack to force Iraqi
troops from Kuwait.
Editor's note: Thisstoryis hist-i
on rxwl JiT-atch(x submitted to
'fulitury security reoiem.
INSIDETHURSDAY
Frlsbee, anyone?
Rocey Scar-ci FCU Poto lab
These women are members of the Helios, the ECU women s ultimate fnsbee team, shown here
recruiting new players in front of the student store Wednesday
Editorial 4
Both war supporters and
protesters share the same goal
� that the troops return safely
Features 7
"Dark Shadows remake tails
to portray vampires in an
original style
Sports 9
Ike Copeland takes over,
leads Pirates to 64-49 win over
Liberty
Classified 6
Comics10





I
I
?�- -�. . .
2
Hr,e �aBt(gIaroitnfan January 31, 1991
ECU Briefs
Journalist, author Fred Fedler to
speak on book, hold workshops
Dr. Fred Fedler professor of journalism at the University of
Central Florida and author of three books, will beat ECU tonight
and Friday afternoon.
I his evening, Fedler will present excerpts from his latest
book. Famous Media Hoaxes, a compilation of false stories delib-
erately presented in the media. The program will take place in
Room 1031 of the General Classroom Building from 8 to 9 p.m.
and i open to the public.
1 riday, Fedler will conduct a two-part news writing work-
shop Writing leads is the submit of part one, which will take
placetrom I fo2p.m Impnn mg news writing skillsis the subject
ot part two. which will take place from 2 to 3 p.m.
Both sessions will be in GCB Room 1032 and are open to the
public
Fedler is the author of Reportingor Me Print Media, a textbook
used in basic reporting classes in more than H0 journalism and
communication programs throughout the country. The book is
used in basic reporting classes at ECU.
Students meet to show support
for our troops in the Persian Gulf
A meeting ot students supporting our troops will be held in
the basement ot Fletcher Residence Hall rhursday Ian 31 at 5
p.m.
usan I lillyard ot Project kids' will speak. "Project kids" is
i program in which people "adopt" children of service members
in the Persian.uIf to help them deal with the situation.
1 ou Everett will also be speaking He is a member of a
support group tor people with family or friends in the war who
want someone to talk with
C ompiled from xljtt reports
Teachers participate in program to
improve mathematics education
Eastern North Carolina's participation in a program to im-
prove mathematics education in elementary schools will begin
here Feb. 4 with a reception and workshop tor teacher teams in
IT pilot school systems.
I earns consisting ot two teachers and the principals of the
selected schools will be recognized by the Science and Math-
em, ltus Education Center at ECU The reception will be in
Mendenhall Student Center
! he program is part of a statewide initiative funded by a
$ o , inri granj frorn tno tj.S. Office ol Educarions's Fund tor the
Improvement and Reform of Schools and Teaching (FIRST). The
program will utilize a statewide math and science education
network to tram elementary math and science teachers m latest
instructional concepts and techniques.
E I s enter is one of seven centers of the network and will
us on mathematics
Hodgin said the FIRS! program can serve as a model1
program for statewide school improvement that canoe repli-
cated throughout the nation
It is hoped that the program will make a significant impact
on the quality of mathematics instruction by providing training
for the entire faculties at participation schools said Katharine
Hokgin director of the ECL Center.
1 he project relies heavily on teachers training teachers
I lodgin said I he team will assess their school's math curricula
and implement school wide math education improvement plans
During the summer, the teams will attend classes designed to
strengthen their knowledge of mathematics and teaching
methodologies. University faculty and master teachers will plan
and conduct the classes
( "mpiled from I I U News Burcm reports
Crime Scene
Student given campus citation for
visitation violation in White Hall
Jan.28
1102 lenkins Art Center: investigated a larceny report.
1322 larvis Residence Hall: investigated a breaking and
entering and larceny report.
1346 Public Safety checked out to investigate auto accident.
1456 Public Safety checked out to investigate a larceny
report.
1519.arrett Residence Hall: assisted rescue with a student
a ho was unconscious Student did not want to be taken to Pitt
( ounty Memorial Hospital
1 73 3 larvis Residence Hall: investigated a report to personal
property
1935 Fletcher Residence Hall: investigated a larceny report.
an.29
0226 Kith Street: campus citation given to student for a stop
sign violation and no license
224c Minges Coliseum: assisted Greenville rescue. Subject
was transported to PCMH.
2332-Spilman Building (east): campus citation issued to a
student for speeding.
0138 White Residence Flail: issued campus citation to
student for visitation violation
Crime Scene is liken from official ECU Public Sifefy logs
Alcohol program edi
By LeClair Harper
Assistant News F-ditor
ECU offers educational pro-
grams for students who violate
University Policy on drug abuse, to
help them learn about alcohol and
its use.
An alcohol education and coun
selmg program is involved in disci-
plinary actions taken against stu
dents who have alcohol-related m
fractions. University policy is not to
punish students who seek rehabili-
tation.
The program operates on two
levels according to Cheryl Colvin,
an advisor with Boosting Alcohol
Consciousness Concerning the
1 lealth of University Students
Hie first level is an alcohol edu-
cation workshop which educates
students about the consumption ol
alcohol and its effects. It is usually
mandatory fbrstudentswithoffenses
such as drinking underage. Colvin
said.
Although it is disciplinary in
nature, the program is Open to Stu-
dents who an? interested in learning
about alcohol and its effects.
The second level is an eight
session alcohol-education and treat-
ment program run by a certified
substance abuse counselor. This
program is mandatory for students
who commit niaior infractions such
.is causing harm to oneself or to
others
Students mav participate in the
second level ot the program only
once before thev receive more strict
punishment such as suspension
Bush
This program includesa $60 fee
to students.
rheeight-session pn igram starts
with an assessment session and in-
cludes sessions on the effects of al-
cohol, diseases associated with al-
cohol, stress, self esteem and time
management. The program ends
with an exit review.
Thirteen students were involved
in the program last semester Ac-
cording to a report from Dr Frank
Hawkins, who runs the program,
most oi the students involved felt
thev hat! gamed new information
about alcohol.
l"he sessions cm stress were
particularly helpful according to the
report.
Every student involved said
they had changed their drinking
hahitshv either drinking more mod-
erately or abstaining altogether
According to I Van of Students
Dr. Ronald Speier, alcohol is a major
factor in disciplinary action taken on
campus
I he majority ot our violations
ot the student code of conduct have
alcohol involved in some wa he
slid
Hie universit) hopes to find
ways to reach students off campus
since the two currenl programs deal
with students in voiced in infractions
on campus, he said.
A booklet on alcohol and drug
abuse published by flic Division ot
Student i iteisav atlabJemWhichand
Building Room 209 The bookie)
details the I ruversitv's philosopln
and policy, prevention, treatment
and self-help resources tor dealing
Continued from page 1
with alcohol- or drug-related prob
lems
For additional information, or a
copy of the ECU Policy on Drug
Abuse, and for times of available
programs, contact the Office of the
Dean of Students at 757-6824, week-
days, from S am to 5 p.m.
oYiP's
AUTOMOTIVE
foftQn Oomtic
�k�TS ft StRVICI
k provided il i ar kip: i�vi
510 N. CreeneSt.
Greenville, NC
830-1779
pandmg world trade and enactment
of a US Mexico free trade agree-
ment
EMPOWERMENT t rban en-
terprise zones would seek toencour-
ageinvestmontandrOb-creation.and
the president called for increasing
tenant ownershipof public housing.
CIYII RIGHTS: Bush said he
woulcniimfWRe a new civil rights
bill that would strengthen laws
against empk �ymenl discriminatk n
"without resorting to the use of un-
fair preferences
CRIME Attorney General Dick
Thomburgh will hold a crime sum-
mit of law enforcement officials trom
across the country. Ihe president
called for new laws on the death
penalty, restricting the number ot
appealsafter con viction and making
it easier to combat crimes against
women
HEALTH: New health can;ini-
tiatives would be aimed at children
in areas with high infant mortality
rates;child immunization would l'
boosted; adult programs would
promote lower injury rates, less
smoking and a new program to de-
tect breast and cervical cancer.
rnamrnography would be available
to elderly women through Medi-
care
l )l UK c- Bushendorsedterm
limits tor public officeholders and
the elimination ot political action
committees
I U Al GOVERNMENT At
least $15 billion in federal programs
would he turned over to local gov-
ernments
00
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ACDC ticket giveaways
Grand Prize: 2 tickets to AC DC
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Stye Eaat (Earolintan
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
Joseph L. Jenkins Jr General Manager
Michael D. Aibuqikrquf Managing Editor
Bi air Skinnfr, New Editor LiCi air Harper, Asst. News Editor
Mali King, Fattum Editor Stuart Oliphant, Asst. Features Editor
Doug Morris, Sports Editor Matt Mumma, Asst. Sports Editor
Am EDWARDS, Copy Editor Jason Johnson, Copy Editor
MlKL Martin, Fditonal Production Manager . Larry Hcggins, Circulation Manager
Jeff Parker, Staff Illustrator Stuart Rosner, Systems Manager
Chris Norman, Darkroom Technician Phong Luonc, Business Manager
Caria Whitfiei n, Classified Ads Technician Deborah Daniel, Secretary
I heEastCaroliian has set wed the Fast Carolina campus community since 1425, emphasizing information that directly affects
EC -indents During the ECUtdlOOl year, The East (arolmtan publishes twice a week with a circulation of 12.000. The East
Carolinian reserves the right to refuse or discontinue any advertisements that discriminate on the basis of age, sex, creed or
national origin The masthead editorial in each edition does not necessarily represent the views of one individual, but, rather,
isimajorit) opinion of the Editorial Board I'ht-FastCar, Aim welcomes letters expressing all points of view. Letters should
be limited to 250 words or less. For purposes of dot eik and brevity, The East Carolinian reserves the right to edit letters for
publication 1 etters should be addressed to The Editor. The last Carolinian, Publications Bldg . ECU, Greenville, N.C
27834; Ol call (919) 75" Mbo
Opinion
Page 4, Thursday, January 31, 1991
Demonstrators seek same goal
With the Persian Gulf War entering its
third week, tensions at home are still growing
Around the country, rallies and protests occur
daily as Americans voice their sentiments and
opinions concerning the conflict half-a-globe
away
Unfortunately, a portion ol the actors
involved on both sides of this new-found
activist ism are engaging in hate tactics based on
misconception
On Ian 23, ECU students held a rally on
the Mall in support ol the U.S. troops, which as
ol Monday numbered over 500,000 in the Per-
sian (lull Several ol the pro-troops demonstra-
tors accosted pro-peace demonstrators with
insults and saliva.
What transpired on our campus is only
a small example of what is going on around our
country, particularly in the large urban areas
where greater outlets for expression are avail-
able Manx of the Desert Storm supporters
perceive the protesters as un-American, stand-
ing against our tamilv and friends overseas
both sides are, for the most part, wrong
es, unfortunately, there are some
people who are genuinely happy that we are at
war, and want dead Arab bodies as an esteem-
builder. There are also people who try to gain
support against our system ol government. It is
probably sate to assume, however, that these
men tali ties are representative of minorities, and
not fair assessments of either side
You would think Americans would
know the dangers ol Libeling by now, but evi-
dently not. Viewing a group with a broad and
short definition in mind is much easier than
devoting a legitimate amount of thought to the
subject Thai would mean admitting that people
and wars ,ire actually complex.
This is not to take either a pro-troops or
pro-peace stance, but rather to state that both
divergent camps ultimately have the same ob-
jectives to bring our fighting people home and
bring them back alive.
Of course these activists are going to
diametrically opposed � one can only be so
persuasive when trying to'cram an entire phi-
losophy or belief on to a signboard orintoa two
second newsbvte. This doesn't excuse anv of us
from looking past the shouting and signs and
using our reasoning � the only tool which ends
hostility.
We already have one war going on in the
Persian Gulf. We don't need another one here.
AMd,UK�in The: sixties,
AtYERVfiMS ARE
SEJH6 ASKED , , . 0
WHAT HAWK?
TWEY
AT5&
"DOVE?
ORANOUr
PUCXf

Letters to the Editor
'Conservative'
newspaper
upsets reader
To the Editor:
The East Carolinian car-
riesa disclaimer which allows
the editing of letters "for pur-
poses of decency and brev-
ity Perhaps this should be
more truthfully lengthened to
allow the removal of a given
writer's style, syntactic order,
grammar and word selection.
Upon opening your pa-
per of Tuesday, Jan. 22, I was
enraged to find that my re-
cent submission had been
pared down to a skeleton of
unrelated paragraphs, com-
pletely devoid of its original
purpose and timbre.
My intent was to decry,
through the use of historical
references, the constant
building of parking lots
around the campus proper.
The butchered version read
as though a republican had
written it. But I suppose
that's what can be expected
from a conservative paper
like The East Carolinian.
In the future, you might
attempt to be a little less lib-
eral with the scissors and a
little more liberal with you
contributors' points of view.
Craig Malmrose
Assistant Professor
Communication Arts
Student pleased
with
columnists'
viewpoints
To the Editor:
I would like to say that I
was very relieved to find that
there are some students at ECU
who are concerned enough
about Operation Desert Storm
to express what they believe in
the face of opposition or com-
placency.
Campuses all across the
nation are actively protesting or
supporting Bush's decision for
War in the Gulf. How about East
Carolina?
Often the media plays on
one side of an issue, usually the
majority. These flyers are just an
attempt to educate the public as
to what is really going on in our
country and what the U.S. gov-
ernment and this war is really all
about.
Lastly, I would like to com-
ment on your editorial colum-
nists, Scott Maxwell's and Tim E.
Ha mpton' s addi rions to The East
Carolinian issue on Jan. 15.1 was
very impressed with both "Bush
manipulates way to top honors"
and "So, what if we win?" and I
support both columnist's opin-
ions and feel they were very well
and effectively expressed.
Roberta Slang
Freshman
Special Education
Campus Spectrum
Awareness needed to acheive peace
Afterattending the "Support
Our Troops" rally on the ECU
mall fan. 23, the actions of some
participants compelled me to
write this letter.
Many of the troop support-
ers who attended the rally
screamed at, spat on, and ver-
bally abused another smaller
groupot supporters who tried to
express a peaceful alternative to
the death and destructionof war.
Those in favor ot war
chanted "U.S.A U.S.A at those
in favor of peace, as if this were a
football game and those in the
home crowd might out-shout the
opposition.
Worst of all, many of those
who consider themselves to be
patriotic Americans, but who are
in tolerant of populardissent, told
the "peace people" to leave the
country!
The "peace people" are not
the enemy. We are as American
as any citizen of this country, for
we were bom here, live here,
work here, love here and pay
taxes here.
America is a democracy
wh�iie�ree�pe�chis gomiTMedck
by the Constitution, and those
who seek non-violent solutions
to conflict have a right to express
their opinions.
Debate and open discussion
of pertinent issues are positive
freedoms, freedoms which
people of oppressed dictator-
ships can only dream of.
So I wonderabout those who
scream, "If you don't like it, get
out of the country Do they
know that such attitudes are
more un-American than Ameri-
can, more fascist than demo-
cratic7
Questioning the actions of
our leaders is a good thing that
every citizen should do. It's our
only way to keep our leaders
accountable to the public they
are elected to serve.
1 also wonder if the "pro-
war people" have trulv consid-
ered the issues behind the Gulf
War and tried to find alterna-
tives to bkxxlshed.
The Israeli-Palestinian
problem, and the historical mis-
understandings and lack of re-
spect between Arabs and West
erners are two major issues that
are at the rwt of this conflict
Neither will be solved with the
destruction of Iraq or the death
of Saddam Hussein (along with
the deaths of many Americans
and thousands of innocent Iraqi
civilians).
I don't support what
Hussein is doing, but true nego-
tiations on the real issues have
not been tried. Negotiations re-
quire maturity, patience and the
ability to listen. Deadlines don't
M�riilV�okfi8etioe'rvrrtfk ei-
ther.
On this campus, aren't we
all pulling for our troops, manv
of whom are family members
and close friends, people who
are loved and needed by those of
us back home in America?
Like many students at ECU,
I have a personal stake in this
war. My family is full of officers
intheNavy.Mygrandfatherand
his brother are both retired Rear
Admirals. My mother was raised
at, the Naval Academy in An-
na pohs,and my younger brot!
who is my best friend is
Academv graduate and oil
whohasspentthetastsixn � �
in the Cult.
I don't want him or am
my other friends, familj orai
one else to get hurt. The beM
to prevent their needless de
is to bring them home now, on
thiir own two feet, not in h I
bags identified b tags att
to thr remains'
If the major problems ii tl
Middle tast went be solved
evenaddrcssedby warwithh
then isn't the bliKKKhcd at tl
present time a hastily ded I
high price to pay for a si
term, half-answer to this nl
Let's unite our causes
persuade the United States n
other countries of the wodd I
stop this senseless slaughti r
take an honest kok at the real
problems in th � Middle East
We need to educate
selves in each other's values and
to learn at last how to soljjecon-
flict through rattonaLjpeacefuli
-mewrwfarfier tk�n�4riH:K
"tursrv.iwafHb and�tik�tr ofay I
ground antics. The world is tool
small forthistvpeof behavior to
continue.
A note to those who stayed
afterward and participated in
fair, quiet debate, and to those
who did listen to our opinions
rather than trv to shout us into
submissionorexile thank
Ray Irvin �
Graduate Student
En hsh
ECU Students tor 1 V.k t
Protest will not stop Gulf War now
As a sergeant in the Marine
Corps Reserve facing the possi-
bility of deployment, I watch
the news with a en tical eye. Have
you noticed what I have?
America's overwhelming
support for the Gulf War is
getting lost on the evening news,
and in some papers, and people
are being mislead into believing
that a big part of America is
against this war.
No rational person I know,
who is well read, and informed,
is against the war. I realize that
for many it'shard to see through
the "anti-war" protests.
Facts suggest these protest-
ers are only a fraction of the
population, making up for their
small numbers by being bois-
terous.
Additionally, their protests
offer editors and producers a
convenient counterbalance to
the heavily covered action in
the Gulf.
Other than the internal strife
in the Soviet Union, not much
else is going on, just the War
and the protests.
On the news on Jan. 21, I
heard one soldier say, "We're
ready to go in there and do the
job, no matter what any pro-
testers say
I can tell you first hand, the
last thing I would want on my
mind on the way into combat is
doubt about support back home.
Soldiers who are mentally
preparing to kill and possibly
die would like to think that it is
what their country back home
would like for them to do. Any
doubts about this are highly
damaging to morale
Most evidencesuggests that
sanctions may not have worked,
no matter how long we waited.
The protesters do not seem
to realize that talk about sanc-
tions now is just idle chatter.
There is no point in even dis-
cussing it. We will not call off
the war and return to sanctions,
so drop it.
These protesters claim,
"This isn't like the Vietnam pro-
tests; we're for the troops, we just
want them home Well, sure
you do, and they want to be home,
safe and sound. But unfortu-
nately, sanctions, negotiations,
and pleading did not influence
Iraq.
The threat of war with a
multinational force of a half-a-
million men made no difference
to Saddam. We are at war.
Members of the armed
forces of the international coa-
lition face the most trying, bar-
baric and revolting capabilities
of man � war.
Many of them are my
friends, and I may soon be there.
My feelings are similar to
most military members; I don't
look forward to going, but feel
that there are good reasons for
driving Iraq from Kuwait, and
putting an end to Saddam
Hussein's aggression.
In dosing, I must say that
America is wonderful. Not only
can we protest; we do protest
Not enough censorship, too
much censorship; abortion, no
abortion; bum the flag, don't
bum the flag.
If the United States had done
nothing about the Iraqi inva-
sion, I'd be willing to bet that
these same protesters would be
marching around, beating
drums for the poor citizens ol
Kuwait; much as they've dom
about South Africa, China and
the Eastern Bloc countries ,
Europe
Protest isgood. It stimulates
thought. The problem with the-
"anh-war" protests, though is
timing. The time for protest
marches was back in August, or
October, or even December
Protests now warn not going to
stop the war, or bring the troops
home.
And even worse, just be-
cause "we care about the
troops these protests will not
make the them fee' warm
fuzzies. Instead they will dis-
tract them, and deplete their
moral.
If you care about the troops,
show your support. Fly the flag
Write toasoldier,airman, sailor,
or Marine.
That quarter stamp and fif-
teen minutes of your time will
bring comfort and cheer to a
man or woman who faces the
worse atrocity known to man �
war.
And above all, if you truly
hate war, and want this war to
come to a quick end, don't pro-
test to men. Pray. Pray. Every
day, pray. That is where our
hope lies now.
G. Matthew Bully
Sophomore
Communica tions
�?- .� .
i
1
Advertise here,
so we don't have to.
"9'�.)
rrfW,ryTfsfW
55 gallo
Tank � Hood- Lighl Coml
$79"
All Other Tanks On Sale T
University Center
14th & Charles St.
Open Nightly till 9 pm
Sunday I -6
757-0056
The Universil
seeks editors an
The University Media B
students interested in sei
the 1991-1992 academi

J Editor Expressions minoril
J Editor The Rebel fine arts!
J Editor � Buccaneer yearbo
-f General Manager The E
J General Manager Photo
J General Manager WZMB
J Day Student Representativ
AH applicants should have a
Contact: University Met
2nd Floor, Pul
Telephone 75
Deadline for Applicatil
Lflt i
�L
2kpartmcn
Real
tt
Coi
Become A ?l
All new applicj
organization
follbj
January 2
January 29;
February 4
February 5
; February 6
Application
Employment:





?
(HlE lEaBt (Earalintan January 31. 1991

o acheive peace
� brother,
td is an
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mths
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" . i n
� � boch
tl i hed
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those
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� IgUSt, Of
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ops
� � 1st be-
i t the
. rotests will not
� the them fa A.irm-
Instead ill Jis-
" ' m, and deplete their
ral
11 youi arc about the troops,
n uppori F ly the flag.
Wr. ism Idler.air n MtMof,
' Marine
That quart rstami ind fif-
n minutes � . ir 1 me ill
bring COfftforl and beef to a
man or woman who faces the
ly known to man
And above all. it you truly
hate war, and want this war to
come to a quick end. don't pro-
test to men Prav Trav Fvery
day. pray That is wrure our
hope lies now
G Matthew Bully
Sophomore
Communications
Advertise here,
so we don't have to.
This week at the FIZZ!
121 Thur. Joshua Ryan - acoustic rock
Ladies Nite! Ladies in FREE
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For reservations 752-5855 Open Mon-Sat
FEBRUARY
TANK
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Tank � Hood Li slit Combo
99
$79
All Other Tanks On Sale Too!
University Center
14ih& Charles St.
Open Nightly till 9 pm
Sunday 1-6
757-0056
The University Media Board
seeks editors and general managers
The University Media Board is seeking fulltime
students interested in serving in the following posts for
the 1991-1992 academic year:
? Editor Expressions minority students magazine
U Editor The Rebel fine arts magazine
Li Editor Buccaneer yearbook
J General Manager The East Carolinian student newspaper
J General Manager Photo Lab
L) General Manager WZMB student radio station
j Day Student Representative
AM applicants should have a 2.S grade point average
Contact: University Media Board
2nd Floor, Publications Building
u
Telephone 757-6009
Deadline for Applications: 5 p.m. Thursday, Feb. 7
Ui flQJlf� nftK&lfr
Department &f
Hesfoent education
Become A Resident Advisor
All new applicants should attend an
organizational meeting on the
folfbwing dates:
January 2 Garrett Hall 6:00
Jones Hall 7:30
January 29 Cotten Hall 4:00
February 4 Ay cock Basement 7:30
February 5 Umstead Basement 5:00
February 6 White Hall 5:00
Application Deadline for Fall
Employment.February 15, 1991
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dhc iEaiit (laruliuian hy31
i i
, v I
e peace
i iult War now
h.H tr
- y too
Ttii'n. no
lon'l
I had done
t
.
' ' 1 . truly
u
I ;
� l I
�ur
G Matthew Bull)
Sophom �
( ornmunu ahons
Advertise here,
so we don't have to.
This week at the FIZZ!
131 Thur. Joshua Ryan acoustic rock
ladies Nttcf Ladies in FRF.Fi
21 In Paul TudifT-Jazz
$2.00 Vodka Collias ;ind T ctiuila Sunrises
lor reservations 752-5S55 Open Mon-Sat
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99
$79
All Other Tanks On Sale Too!
Univcrsit) Centei
I4ih& Charles St.
Open Nightly till 9 pm
Sunday 1 -6
757-0056
The University Media Board
seeks editors and general managers
The University Media Board is seeking fulltime
students interested in serving in the following posts for
the 1991-1992 academic year:
J Editor Expressions minority students magazine
J Editor The Rebel tine arts magazine
J Editor Buccaneer yearbook
J General Manager The East Carolinian student newspaper
J General Manager Photo Lab
J General Manager WZMB student radio station
J Day Student Representative
AH applicants should have a 2.5 grade point average
Contact: University Media Board
2nd Floor, Publications Building
Telephone 757-6009
Deadline for Applications: 5 p.m. Thursday, Feb. 7
jjOti gKcli" SSSEIau
Department �f
fiesibent �tmeanon
Commitment
Become A Resident Advisor
All new applicants should attend an
organizational meeting on the
folrowing dates:
January 2 Garrett Hall 6:00
Jones Hall 7:30
January 29 Cotten Hall 4:00
February 4 Aycock Basement 7:30
February 5 Umstead Basement 5:00
February 6 White Hall 5:00
Application Deadline for Fall
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I I A TAU ALPHA PLEDGES rhe
time is drawing nr.ir
PKA would like to thank the ladies ol
v and ADP tor helping wim rush.
PIDE1 TA rhanks for making Super
Bowl Sunday fun We enjoyed it!
I et s get together another time. I he
Brothers ol I'll! KAPPA IN
TO THE SISTERS Of DZ: We had
real time Friday night, can't wait
to do it again! Lxve Alpha Si�
I'IKI s Bask tball is here, gel
: � : ind lefs go all the way.
let's keep OUR ii
I HI BROTHI Rs Of ALPHA
SIGMA PHI ild iki towelcomc
' '� � ' � i i d for the
' " " � �� � � 0111 ��
BUD r the I irthday
��� Hope there an mon I
l I I l MI'HA Pnanksfoi ,
clp 1 irinj � . � We re lookii
' ' ��� to mon functions b
Bi � rsof PI � . , ; Psi
ri) 'v ��� king forward 'n v
' � � part) with you all tonight
Brothers : : edges ol S .
� imn
DISPLAY CLASSIFIED
Ml I 1 R Rl 1
EC
DISPLAY (LASSFIED
ATTENTION!
KATHLFEN YOUNCl
Y VCHT CHARTERS

lei
Rs-
WANTED F
. (se to
is
Mefh
� 1
1
1, .
ttn: l( I Students!
Ii s noi 100 soon to start
ning that Spring Bfgak trip
s.x ' ven daj ol tun and sun
on a sailing yacht in the
Bahamas ('all aiyhme for detail
1-800 4 r 2458"
Pf RSONAl S
ALPHA DELTA PI PUDGES! The
Brothers of PHI KAPPA PSI thank
you for helping us with RUSH, wc
couldn't have jkod for a better pb
Thanks
CHI OMEGA You hold a special
place in our he.irN We vvili always
love you. The Pledge class
ALPHA S1GS: I honks for the party
Friday niht Wc had an awesome
time. I ove, the Delta etas
CHRISTA vvoooARD Congratu-
lations on your engagement I ove,
your Vita Zeta sisters
AOP: Get ready for formal. It'siust
around thcbcnd A night of laughter
and tun-that w�� entl- lk�a ,a.
pledges will have time to boast until
their sisters give them their roast.
Sisters, pledges, dates and all: Get
read v to party 'causeSaturday is AOP
Roseball!
SIGMA pi'san'l wait to have
dinnerwitfn . ��: ! riday I ove,
the Alpha Phi 5
Dl I I l IAl-AK BOARD You
are doing a great ob Keep up the
d w irl Wc loveyou! I hesisters
and pledges
SUSAN ROBERTSON Bcei
thinking about vou Give me a� '
M
DISPLAY CLASSIFIED
1 T-SHIRTS
I Front
I Stippon Y-Piir
: Local W.A.N
i Back
I W:ii!Maf
1 Against
1 Non
1 Tipper-
A T Shin deagned to fit the fnmatiaa ol
� wrrsscs, mm - 1 I rsand ddnvn
pcopk
The T-shm is long lieeve, SM ooKon SO
polyefler, hilc with blaJt letters and crwncs
M :ics small -medium lanjc.xlarge
s) 11700 2.00pn�agc md handlmg
amc
Address
Crtv
fJl RSONAl
LADIES NTTE! Lidicsgft in the F17
FREE on Thursday nighis TONIGHT
- Joshua Ryan live acoustic r�vW
FIZZ BISTRO
Congratulations to the new
pledges of HX: larnit- M( AdamSv
Brenan Keene, Mark ScarbriKjgh.
Richard Reed, Dan Edwards, loll
Miles, !Aan Wilkins. C had
Driggers, Peter Pemantet. Man
Lawrence, Brad Madden. Plnrng
I oong. Matt Oavis.C hrislMKHlio
.indlaiou-AIIrn (Kxllvicki;iiss .
f Phanks lor the house-warm-
ing party! We re looking forward
to partying vMth you aam
AOfl flu- Super Bowl party at
Kharkov's wafgreal too bad tk-
Bill's can't kick Can't wait until
nt-xt v�-ar to di' it again I ��
bnthi-rs H,
RECYCLE
NOW.
W- DISPLAY CLASSIFIED -
IESARCN MFMMIW
Ltrgtst Librtry ol mhrmstbn ml) S
iH subjects
j'oe; raianfl Coday mm h IK n coo
800-361-6zz2
-Qii tntt
- N
L
PhOM
Snow Hill.Nv1
Slate .
ALTERNATIVE MEAL Pi AN
SI200 value for $49.95
l(X free meats ai lOfincicaaurants
�SI IRINfryS'lT vK.S-MI XICAV
nvillc Diners Gob has u .ill
(ALL 757-1044
for more into.
Come grow with us!
� AS 1 WORK' 1 LLENT PAY!
'� : epro � � me. Callfoi
rmatioi � 1 , -
PI COLLEC TORS l I l)t I) A
� ' � I . � �� md dep
. this posil
�reMoi rhurs p.n 9p.m
iijn mtcn ti I
� Myn . Bui 1 ' RJ2 "
HIS F PAR I I IMF. ()B IN TOWN
�'��'��' 1 louse is currently a
: ' I I ations :� r all positions L
I MMUsin kPARTMl v h
11 '�' 1
M I (. VKII s.
' -
.
IS Ol I U I I tj
�DON Rl PAIRS
KNIJ M R1
ffl
. lli Strccl
11 v 1111 (
50 States Seminars our nationally known
organization is seeking an assertive, dynamic
and motivated individual to (each and con-
duct "No Money Down" real estate seminars
in your area. You have seen these seminars
on T.V now conduct them yourself
$3,000,00 to $6000.00 per month possible
pt SI0.000.00 to $15,000.00 possible ft.
Don't Delay, Cairtodaytbran interview.
(208) 342-0950 or (208) 338-9960.
BUCCANEER
� fbrtlH 1991 Buccai a -
� taken an 22 IVb I m Menden-
Srudent ��� Tom 12 rn�m 8
Meas. bring your ID The
n it also has a position for
lilor Cnmputorexpcricncc
- necessary Applications arc avail-
��� officer or Media Board
��'� officer in the Publications
.K n �ss from otct I ihrnrv
� 5 The program starts on
M01 lay, Feb 4th. from 330-fc30 p.m
and continues cverv Monday for four
weeks You must attend the first ses-
sion to participate
AI1IRCA SHOTS
Awa) from home and don't know
here I pet your allergy shots7 Call
the Student Health Service for more
information on allergy clinics all
. . CHpJ ESTERAL SCREtMNQ
- Ti. youTcfw �.v'TrTrrrTnmfN'r fUrtw
dent Health Servka Laboratory offers
cholesterol scrcanmgaatafaducad rate
for studnets, staff and faculty Call7�7-
HK41 for more information
CONTKAC ITTIVI I Dl CATION
I ir " '� il the bask methods ol
� M-ptionlassesare held Niton-
days from 2-3 and Thursdays from I I
in the Student I lealthServH es Rm �un.
Room Call 757-6794 tor more infor-
mation.
SAII K si
Be responsible If vou choOSC to be
sexually active, practice 'safer sex
The Student Health Service Pharmacy
sells latex lubricated condoms at the
cost of $2 0(1 per doen Safer sex is
smarter st�
IAS IAKOI.INA rKHNDS
Persons interested in joining I asi
( arolina Friemis should come In
Brewster A-409 anytime during the
month on January. Only ,1 limited
number t anhinlagmlii ii .
this semester Undergraduate student;
must have completed 12 houi
have a 2 2CPA Ojvn to all students
staff, faculty and alumni. K'F pairs
college volunteers with elementary
�liuilitflD in Pill County IP rdlfr -LL.
provide positive adult role models f or
more information, contact I H I inda
Moonev or Sus�in Moran in the I .
partmentotSt iotofn 'AnthropOlotv
STOP SMOKINC
K� f tl e habit! rhe v- denl II. a th
Sen offers a stop smoking program
free ol charge to all staff and facuKv
I- ' mon information and to sign up
� 757-6794 rhe program star)
Mi �nda. Feb 4th, from TV 30 p m
and continues every Monday for tour
weeks You must attend the first soss:on
to p irticipate
KACQLI IB At. DOUBLES
REGISTRATION
-tration tor Racquetball Doubles
will be held on Tuesdav, February at
p.m in BIO 103. All interested
individuals must attend this meeting!
For further information call 757-f3�7
or -top b 204hristenbury Gym
fn Eastarolina Honors Organiza-
tion urill meet on Thursday, januar) 11
at 13pm in the meeting room located
m the basement of Fleming Hall
MASSAGt CLINIC
-Jhc rnawtgf d1ruc.vv1ilFjcLuuuiii4,
1991 from 5:30-9:30 p.m in the FV-lk
' ling Tu i-et -an or, sale now bTT
students at a cost ol SI 50 per ten mm
utes in advance .and $2j00 p�r ten
minutes at the door. There is a maxi
mum of 30 minutes per person Por-
tions of the money collected will go to
chanties Females please bnng shorts
and a swimsujt top and males please
bnng shorts
SJT I F- NTS FOR THfc iQTiitE
FA RTF!
Interested in learning about many of
theenvironmentalproblemsfacingour
world and community? Come to the
next meetmgof students for the Mother
Earth Thursday, an.3lst at 5:00 p m m
thcSKialRoominMendenhallStudent
( enter The main purpose of the stu-
dents for the Mother Earth is toeducate
thestudentsand the people mourcom-
munity about the environment and to
create pmgTams promoting environ-
mental awareness f'leasejoin us as we
address some of these envimnmental
issues and learn what you can do to
make a difference. Everyone is wel-
come ����� m
NJTLVTiAMLmCAiNJriJLCL:
I he Native Americans of ECU are
h�mg-fkir-tTrt- spnrrg- semester
meiting on Monday. Feb 4th at 730
pm at 203 Flm Street, Apt 5 Wc
entourage anyone interested toattend
Ifanyquestionscall Penny at 931-7331
or Kim at 431-7712
ANG EL FLIGHT
HEY YOU' Enthusiastic individuals
are encouraged to come out and see
what Angel Flight is all about Angel
Flight is an alternative to Creek life
Rush is Jan. 30 through Feb 1 st at 7.00
pm. Meet the Angelsonthethird floor
ofVVnght Annex (besidethe soda shop).
Hope to see you there.
ASSEmvimAJNLNG.
WORKSHOP
A three part workshop offered to stu-
dents at NO COST by the University
Counseling Center Thursday, Febru-
ary 7; Thursday, Feb niarv 14, and
Thursday, February 21 All three ses-
sions will be conducted from 3-4 p.m ,
312 Wright Building (7S7-6AM) Asser-
tive training can sharpen your inter-
personal skills and help you target
personal goals The workshop will
focus on helping you distinguish be-
tween your assertive, aggressive, and
jV004giieCMllwJjyjprs3ndjnhancc
your ability to speak up morereaih7'
without compromising your rights or
being offensive Please call the Coun-
seling Center for registration
IrfTjLNDED MAJORS FOR
SOCIAL WORK AND CRIMINAL
JUSTICE
January 31. Last day to SSCttPi applica-
tions for Spring '91 admissions Febru-
ary 12 last day to sot interview ap-
pointment for Spring f February 2H
Interviews close for Spnng 9 admis
sions March6&7 Group Admission
Meeting with Mr Cartman Ragxiale
218 at 5 p m both days Attend one.
March 22: List of new admits to the
major with assigmxl advisors will be
posted
HONORS HOE RAM
Any stiklent graduating spring s��mes-
ter 1991 whohascompleted withgrades
ofBorK'tter24hoursinHonorvC(Hirses
(1 ne lud 1 ng u pper-le vol naa re h ci u rs�s
in the major) will be a graduate ot the
Honors IVogram and should have that
notification stamped on his or her
transcript To do so, submit the list of
-?�im ��ties� tfl)�T (bv semester)
with grades earner tt L David
Sanders. 124 Fleming Hall (75743731
before Friday. February IS luqj
McFerrin
delivers
another
hit IP
B) l �
�aa
Hue
'Marshal Law' k
destroy evil hero
j
Kingdom of the
B) C liffordCoffe)
Sufi 'x
iisher ' '
venti �� K
man

po
liceoffioerwhwismchaigeot'hurt-
; g cb kvn heroes ftei d
Hero War thai
ruJrsofsin,thehei I �much
violence in therbl - -
ITxa' nnirrHi b abon
with the sanx Hoodlusl and
brtued they violent actson the
ihohbw - special task iora of toe
police wtitueaied lodeal with the
renegadeheroea Marshal Law
the Kst and iHV m the- -nK 1�
A vigilante that calls himselt
tFx- f'nvate Eve begins �
-
-
� 1
- - .
nst enm
int: ha






.
Uhe gag. (Harolrntnn
January 31.1991
SERVICES OH EREO
DO YOU WANT to get into shape,
travel and meet people? Helios, the
Women's Ultimate Frisbee Team is
looking for fresh, new faces! Come to
a meeting Monday night, Feb. 4th in
Mendenhall Great Rwm 1 at 7:00
p.m. for further information.
TAX RETURNS PREPARED: Lo
oited 1 mile from campus. Call 758-
Q417 after 5:0(1 p.m. on weekdays or
anytime on weekends.
WORD PROCESSING SERVICES
Term papers, Dissertations, Letters,
Resumes, Manuscripts,Projects. Fast
turn around. Call cin 756-9255.
PARTY HOUSES North Myrtle
Beach Welcome groups of 4-34
people GrrnipMeat4erthsHj�teCaU
Myrtle Beach lours 9-4 pm (703)
250-2125.
A BAHAMAS PARTY CRUISE Six
d�y9only$279i lamaica&Flondasix
days $299! Diytrms SW Panama
CitvSW Spring Break Travel 1-8W-
A38-6786.
HOT! HOT! HOT' IAMAICAAND
CANCUN Ft iK SPRING BREAK
We have trips left starting at $479.00
No hype or false claims! All prices
include air, hotel, transfers, parties,
and more" Call un Splash Tours 1-
800-426-7710!
SPRING BREAK: Onlv $350.00.
Spend it In the Florida Keys or Ba-
hamas in one ot our yachts. All
meals, sun and fun vou could ask for.
Easy sailing, Miami, FI. 1 (NX)) 780-
�4001.
HELP WANTED
full and part-time Must be neat,
pleasant, dependable and enjoy
working with the public No experi-
ence necessary. We will train. Apply
in person only at 306 SF Greenville
Blvd. Mon-Fri 2 p.m. to 4 p.m.
WIN A TRIP TO DISNEY WORLD
distributing subscription card sat this
campus. Good income. Forinforma-
hon and application write to: COI
LFGIATF MARKETING SERVICES.
303 W. Center Avenue. Mooresville
NC 28115
TELEMARKETERS needed imme-
diately! $5.00hour. Call 355-1686
FOR SALE
Student Income I a Returns
Program Developed b
Professionals Spccifiuril) loi
College Students
355-4M77
Pittard Perru
L.I J IC INCORPOHATfD
"�ID �U�llC �CCOu�ITHT�
HELP WANTED
DO YOU FEEL as though vour job
' prospects are limited7 Develop your
own business' Marketing Business
graduates and advanced students
wanted. (919)931-2325.
BABYSITTER NEEDED (in mv
home), female nonsmokcr. Every
Monday 6 p mIO p.m. Recommen-
dations Call lrrna: 830-1532 after 6
p.m.
EASY WORK! EXCELLENT PAY!
Assemble products at home. Call for
information. 904641-8003 Ext. 5920
PT COLLECTORS NEEDED A
good speaking voice and depend
ability will land vou this position
I lours are Mon murs 5p.m. -9 p.m
alfiari12p m It interested, con-
tad Mvrna Bunns 5'72f02
BEST PART-TIME JOB IN TOWN
The Waffle House is currently ac
ccpting applications for all position;
FOR SALE: Great college car 1981
PU-riioutfi Station Wagon 1 icellcn
condition. New tires and brakes
S850 or best offer. Call 756 4919 after
6 p.m.
ULTIMATESPEAKER BOXES 1 or
car or house 200 watts each C on
tains 12" sub. mid. tweet S150 for
pair. 931411 $5
'H LOTUS STRATOCA5TI R
GUITAR with case Also Dean
Marklcy An pliiei Excellentcondi
turn 5330 neg. 830-9293 Ask for
Neil
'87POYTIACSUNBIRDSE,PS,Al ,
FW, hit. Cam, plus extras, $4200 or
S500 and take over payments of
SI 22.80. Call 792-5831 after 5:00 p m
EOR SALE Matching coiuh. rock
ing chair, chair and ottoman and
throw pillows onlv SPWiXV Great
condition' Gill 7S.f772.
H)k SALE. Fthan Allen pine �ofa
wmatchmg revolving table; green
plaid wing chair; maple single bed
wmattress and bunkv Best offa
accepted. 756-4418.
FOR RENT
EFFICIENT ROOMS A VAfl ABI I
S137.50month, all utilities furnished
Walk to school. Perfect for student on
i budget Gill Larry at 757-3343
FOR RENT'2 bedroom bth house!
201 W. 12th Street $385month, 1
month deposit, 1 year tease Respon-
sible tenants only (ill 736 9141
WANTED: Roommate ;o share 13
rent and expense on a " bedroom
housedotetoc s Call Doug ot
it, - it r,P
ROOMMATE WANTED Male or
female student to share 3 bedroom
house fully furnished. Pets allowed.
Rent S162 50month, 12 utilities.
Please call 355-7282 - leave message.
ROOMMATE WANTED large
house near campus and downtown.
Own room, washer and dryer. Easy
going house. 5145month plus 13
utilities ay 524-5790 days, 7584375
nights
WANTED: Quiet, clean female
roommate Across street from cam-
pus. 5blocksfromdowntown. Please
call 752-3862. Available Feb. 1.
I AM LOOKING for a female, non-
smoker to share a new 2 bedroom
apt St 70month plus J n utilities.
Petsncgoteble.CallKrisal 2205,
I EMAII ROOMMATE WANTED
Apartment one block from campus,
$160month. Includes own room,
heat, air conditioning, water and ba-
sic cable. Call 757-1024 and leave
message
H()i si FOB Ri l I bedroom, l
bath 51 ck� from M I ,113 East-
1 '� " ' living room, dining
� th Available March
i J55- 1195
SHAXI YOURUVTNGEXPENSES
witharoon mate 1 bedroom, 2 bam
at Fwm Oak fully furnished,
laundr) facilities. S225month and
share utilitiesall 11 Simse! at
( lark Branch Realtors $55 2000 or
946-8667.
ROOMMATE WANTED Male
Itonsmoker to share 2 bedroom
townhowse S170momnth, 12
utilities Call Pat at 756-7839 i.ter
7:00 p.m.
AIT FOR RENT: Walk to F( V 3
bedroom, l bam t all 752 2849
DISPLAY CLASSIFIED
ARPOOLERS wanted from
Vanceboro for evening classes Mon ,
TuesandThurs. CallC.j Robcrtsat
919-466-7836 (work) or 919-244-2692
(home).
ZETATAU ALPHA PLEDGES The
time is drawing near
PKA would like to fhank the ladies of
CW and ADP for helping with rush.
PI DELTA: ThanksformakingSupcr
Bowl Sunday fun. We enjoyed it!
Let's get together another time. The
Brothers of PHI KAPPA PSI.
TO THE SISTERS OF DZ: We had
a great time Friday night, can't wait
to do it again! Love, Alpha Sigs.
PIKES: Basketball is here, get
pumped and let's go all the way.
let's keep OUR cup
THE BROTHERS OF ALPHA
SIGMA PHI would like to welcome
our new pledges. Get ready for the
best semester of your life'
8UO Thanks for the birthday
memories Hope there arc more to
come!
ZETATAU ALPHA: Tnanksfor your
help during rush. We're looking
forward to more functions together.
I he Brothers ot Phi Kappa Psi.
PD We are looking forward to hav-
ing the party with you all tonight
I he Brothers and pledges of Sigma
lau Gamma.
DISPLAY Ct ASSH If D
r,
ATTENTION!
Sunday BiMp Stud
&4SA.M ROOM 201
Jarvia Memorial l Inited
Mprtv R9 ITCH liVcri"
110 a w u i gton st
i Downtown, baaidc -itv Hnll
i'lease join us in the College and
Career Class as we learn to apply
God's word to our lives.
Come grow with us!
KYI Ml.I I ()1(,
YACHT CHARTERS
Attn: ECU Smdcnis!
It's not too soon to start
planning that Spring firak trip
Spend seven day of fun antTsun
on a sailing yacht in the
Bahajrnas. Callanyiimc fordctai
T80()-447-2458
j
Brothers of PHI KAPPA PSI thank
you for helping us with RUSH, we
couldn't have asked for a better job
Thanks.
CHI OMEGA: You hold a special
place in our hearts We will always
love you. The Pledge class.
ALPHA SIGS: Thanks for the party
Friday night. We had an awesome
rime. Love, the Delta Zctas.
CHRISTY WOODARD Congratu-
lations on your engagement. Love,
your Delta Zeta sisters.
AOP: Get ready for formal. Ifsjust
around the bend. A night of laughter
and fun -that won't end�Beta Nu
plcdges will have time to boast until
their sisters give them their roast.
Sisters, pledges, dates and all: Get
readyto party cause Saturday is AOP
Roseball!
SIGMA PI'S: Can't wait to have
dinner with vouguvson Friday. Love,
the Alpha Phi's.
DELTA ZLTA EXEC BOARD You
arc doing a great ob Keep up the
good work We love you' The sisters
and pledges
SUSAN ROBERTSON: Been
thinking about vou. Give me a caQ!
"M
DISPIAY CLASSIFIED
1 T-SHIRTS
Front
I Support Your
Local W.A.N.T
I Rack
Wausiaff
I Against
1 Non
I Tipper
j A T -Shift designed lo fit ihe fmttnliom of
waitresses, wtnav bartenders ind delivery
I People
The T-sbirt ii long sleeve, 50 cotton 50
� polycser. while with Made letters and comes
I in sires: small -medmim laige-x-large
Cost $17n0 2n0postagetndharKjlmg
. Name:
I Address:
I C.ty State
lies get in the Yzz
FREEonThursday nights. TONIGHT
- Joshua Rvan - live acoustic rock.
FIZZ BISTRO
Congratulations to the new
pledges of BX: Jamie Mc Adams,
Brenan Keenc, Mark Scarborough.
Richard Reed, Dan Edwards, Jeff
Miles, Dean Wtlkins, Chad
Driggcrs, Peter Pcmantcll, Matt
Lawrence. Brad Madden, Phong
Luong, Matt Davis.ChnsGooding
and Jamie Allen. Good ruck guys
n: Thanks for the house-warm-
ing party! We're looking forward
to partying with you again.
AOEIThe Super Bowl party al
Sharkeys wa.g'reat too bad the
Bill's can't kick Can't wait until
next year to do it again Tin-
brothers of ex
RECYCLE
NOW.
i
DlSPt AY Ci ASSlf if
subpcts
- QrOCtU-tOft lacmtb sjMC or COO
aiar r. , H
Or r� S2 00 to MMrcD lutinm�
Phone )
I S�Mtrr-Hty�we.4St
(Snow Hill. NC 28580
l
ALTERNATIVE VfEAI, PI.N
$1200 value for $49.95
100 free meals.� 10 fine mmmmm

SF1R1MITKS-N1EXICAN.
jGrccnvillc Diners Club has it all
CALL 757-1044
for more info.
IK.iuiil,
�nd Kradv I (, ,
UNIVERSITY APARTMENTS
HWI 5Sum
�Loo-tad titu liCI
�N'cur Mior Shopping Centers
�Ain�s l-rom lligh�a Patrol Si.Iiidi
limited Offer (KInionih
CorttjctJ.T of Torren) Williami
( Xlitc open pi 8, 12 J Ofl
�AZALEA GARDENS
o.i, MHiun en. kMhaan r�hm qn
r � ��'hI����' rpi mil i)i i
ftitunh InM MOM I IIOMI HI SI M I
� "mlei Aptut.ni � RWI Ih.ik, � . ,
(�r.k-n� iru llmnk Vlcy fnuliln CJuf-
Comm J1 or Tonrni) WiUimi
?5 rgll
OPEN I NDER
NEWQWNH-5-Hlp
SI II.I SERVING YOU
HH(,H i m HP
�M- Ii SPRODUCTS
ACROSS 1 !� m Ii i ki i
Kl SI v RANI
ll.MN S I Kl I QP
l(W DISCOl NT WITH
STL'DENT 11) o REPAIRS
AND SERVICE:
I
'52 2133 ! W I mil) Suva
�OAUS�VICI OfuMvilk.NC
50 States Seminars our nationally known
organization is seeking an assertive, dynamic
and motivated individual to teach and con-
duct "No Money Down" real estate seminars
in your area. You have seen these seminars
on T.V now conduct them yourself
$3,00.0,00 to $6000.00 per month possible
pt $10,000.00 to $15,000.00 possible ft.
Don't Delay, Cairroday-foran interview,
(208) 342-0950 or (208) 338-9960.
i
0UCCNB
Stuttant photos for the 1991 Buccaneer
will be tdkon Jan 22-Feb 1 in Menden-
hall Student Center from 12 noon -8
pm Please bring your ID The
Buccaneer also has a position for
Graphics Editor. Computer experience
is necessary Applications are avail-
able in the officer or Media Board
Secretary's officer in the Publications
Bldg across frOm JoynT Library,
call 757-6794 The program starts on
Monday, Feb 4th, from 330-4:30 p.m.
and continues every Monday for four
weeks You must attend the first ses-
sion to participate.
AU�lClilQT
Away from home and don't know
where to get your allergy shots? Call
the Student Health Service for more
information on allergy clinics. Call
757-6841
. Off IJgTERAL SCREENINfi
�'�Ck) yotilTTow yoUrndffnr' TtwSftP"
dent Health Service Laboratory offers
cholesterol screenings at a reduced rate
for studnets, staff and faculty. Call 757-
6841 for more information.
CQJSIRACfcPTJ V5 EDUCATION
I earn more about the basic methods of
contraception Classes are held Mon-
days from 2-3 and Thursdays from 3-4
in the Student Health Services Resource
Room Call 757-6794 for more infor-
mation.
SAJ0�
Be responsible. If you choose to be
sexually active, practice "safer sex
The Studenf Health Service Pharmacy
sells latex lubricated condoms at the
cost of S2.(X1 per dozen. Safer sex is
smarter sex
EAST CAROUNA FRIFNPfr
Persons interested in joining East
Carolina Friends should come by
Brewstcr A-409 anytime during the
month on January Only a limited
number ef W-UtolccujriJxjtrted
this semester. Undergraduate students
must have completed 12 hours and
have a 22 GPA. Open to all students,
staff, faculty and alumni, ECF pairs
college volunteers with elementary
t;h�d.an no Pitt County in ordarj
STOP 5M0KLNQ!
Kick the habit' The Student Health
Service offers a stop smoking program
tree of charge to all staff and faculty.
For more information and to sign up
call 757-6794 The program starts on
Monday, Feb 4th, from 3:30-4:30 p.m.
and continues every Monday for four
weeks You must attend the first session
to participate.
RACOUETBALL DOUBLES
REGISTRATION
Registration for Racquetball Doubles
will be held on Tuesday, February 5 at
5:00 p.m. in BIO 103. All interested
individuals must attend this meeting!
For further information call 757-6387
or stop by 204 Christcnbury Gym.
ECHjQ
The East Carolina Honors Organiza-
tion will meet on Thursday, January 31
at 5:15p.m. in themeeting room located
in the basement of Fleming Hall.
provide positive adult role models For
more information, contact Dr Linda
Mooney or Susan Moran in the De-
partment of Soctofogy Anthropology,
757-6883
MASSAGE CLINIC
�Ihe mtmm tMkjMbimimm U.
1991 fmm 5:30-9:30 p.m. in the Belk
Building Ticketsarcon sale now by PT
students at a cost of SI 30 per ten min-
utes in advance .and $2.00 per ten
minutes at the door. There is a maxi-
mum of 30 minutes per person. Por-
tions of the money collected will go to
charities. Females please bring shorts
and a swimsuit top and males please
bring shorts.
STUDENTS FOR THE MOTHER
EABJli
Interested in learning about many of
the environmental problems facing our
world and community? Come to the
next meetingof students forthc Mot her
Earth Thursday, Jan.31 st at 500 p.m. in
the Social Room in Mendenhall Student
Center. The main purpose of the stu-
dents forthe Mot her Earth istooducate
the students and the people inourcom-
munity about the environment and to
create programs promoting environ-
mental awareness. Pkasejoinusaswe
address some of these environmental
issues and learn what you can do to
make a difference, veryone is wel-
come. ���- m
NATIVE AMERICANS OF ECU
The Native Americans of ECU are
- � Raing their first "spring 9-Tiwsici
meeting on Monday, Feb. 4th at 7.30
p.m. at 203 Elm Street. Apt. 5. Wc
encourage anyone interested to attend.
If any questions, call Penny at931-753l
or Kim at 931-7732.
ANGEL FUCHT
HEY YOU! Enthusiastic individuals
are encouraged to come out and see
what Angel Flight is all about. Angel
Flight is an alternative to Greek life.
Rush is Jan. 30 through Feb. 1st at 7:00
p.m. Meet the Angels on the third floor
of Wright Annex (beside the soda shop)
Hope to see you there.
ASSERTIVE TRArNINCi "
WORKSHOP
A three part workshop offered to stu-
dents at NO COST by the University
Counseling Center Thursday, Febru-
ary 7; Thursday, February 14; and
Thursday, February 21. All three ses-
sions will be conducted from 3-4 pan
312 Wright Building (757661). Asser-
tive training can sharpen your inter-
personal skills and help you target
personal goals. The workshop will
focus on helping you distinguish be-
tween your assertive, aggressive, and
your ability to speak up more re3ir)T
without compromising your rights or
being offensive. Please call the Coun-
seling Center for registration.
INTOJraD MAJORS FOj
SOCIAL WORK AND CRIMINAL,
lliSJICE
January 31: Last day to secure applica-
tions for SpnngVl admissions Febru-
ary 12: Last day to set interview ap-
pointment for Spring 91. February 28
Interviews close for Spring 91 admis
sions. March6 & 7: Croup Admission
-A4ei�gwi.hMr.Gartman Ragsdale
218 at 5 p.m. both days Attend one.
March 22: List of new admits to the
major with assigned advisors will be
posted.
HONORS PROCRAM
Any student graduating spring semes-
ter 1991 whohascomplctcd with grades
of gor better 24 hours in Horn trseourscs
(includinguppcr4evl rcscarchcounea
in the major) will be a graduate of the
Honors Program and should have that
notification stamped on his or her
transcript. To do so. submit the list of
H.iiiii oawaa (aim, (ty senn-stn)
with grades earned, to Dr. David
Sanders, 124 Fleming Hall (75740731
before Friday, February 15, MR.
McFerrin
delivers
another
hitLP
By Robin Duff
Etobb) Mel n
batv
i om� i
"Don t W
. i �
An - �
McFerni
tern. I'
real! ilseti
'in pi
the!
I
In his �
Mus �
with or
sound �
and I
soothing .
won'i
band a �.

n n � I
'
ustn . � -
iron �
StOJ
ll

nanl
-
with

-
e2 rd 1
J
B the Bible, ' rstol
� ��
s
. t . pi i
tual
"Me
got potions that II
heal vou rv turtds Itl rl thins
that I drum will �- I har-
rnortii e you hop ma
rrtedu iru man healii
' ' �
tpbeasji . lered
becorrunganl :
sboi � experwncedaspii
rveiark i n ' hit him h
kvas rrn
Nine grammys later
know r not onh i i I nusic, but
ahisrx)btk:alactivisminresponse
tosut htssue" � rtl'n
and All,v- I le produced the theme
flUSK ft �� �
�� Duilt, an
about reaWifeai
oj AH S i k Hmsand their str
and subsequent d irus
Hue
B

-
and � �
'Marshal Law' lo
destroy evil hero
Kingdom of the
By Clifford Cof fey
Staft Writer
ttera short nin nth Marvel
Comics. "Marshal Im moved to
an independent publisher. Apoca-
lypse GoafeS is its current pub-
lisher. "Marshal Law's" LUeH ad-
enture, Kingdom oi the Blind,
Kirrows heaih' from the Batman
and Robin legacv. but in
a humorous a
Marshal Law is a rutunshc po-
licvofnocr who is m chargeol hunt-
ing down henx-s Alter the Gmat
Hero War that lett tht world in the
minsof sin the heroes had too much
violence in their Hood.
They returned to civilization
with the same btoodlust and con-
tinued their violent actson the com-
moners. A special task force o. the
police were created to deal with the
renegade heroes. Marshal Law was
the best and isnow theonlyone left.
A vigilante that calls himself
the Private Eye begins to attack
criminals in i
re-pectfromMJ
of tho Private
Stares in vlealind
CUl OH trx fingj
thiot
ThePrivad
ems when he �i
up a sior) abo
them when thei
stonrThechilci
d-ii-Wiwu'f.
His butler help
enme tighter
multimillion dJ
ThePnatJ
wonder side kl
from an orpluj
gency'Ward.n
a partner agail
Private Eye u;
keep his ilder
Marshal L
investigating ti
covers that tl
against crime,
ing harm. Wl





JwimAL iggi
JANUARY 31,1991
�fee Hast Ularulinian
IM RSONAl S
r TTXTF5 The LAPH S N ITl! I adios get in the Fizz
�PA IN thank FREEonThumJ�ynigh& IOMCNT
th RUSH WC loshua Kvan live acoustic rtvk.
a better job FEZ BISI"KO
Congratulations to the new
pledges of 8X: amic McAdams,
Brenan Kecnc Mark Scarbrmigh,
Richard Reed Dan Edwards, kit
Miles Dean Wilkms, Chad
Driggcrs Peter Pemantcll, Matt
Lawrence Brad Madden, Phong
I uong. Matt Davis CHrisGooding
andlamie Mien Cioodluckguys
Hunks for the houso-warm-
ing parts ! We re looking forward
to partying w ith you again.
OTI The Super Howl party at
Sharkcy s w a? great too bad the
Hill s can t kick. Can t wail until
next sear to do it again The
brothers of h
peoai
lwa s
it ! ovi
;kv,i Nu
� �,�-�
IOAKI)
li
RECYCLE
NOW.
DISPLAY CLASSfrWtrU -
Iyg$H Litrtry of inhrmtfioo in U S
tUsubfHtS
. ae. CaUlDQ aiu.ui Mr o COB
800 3615H2
thS2 JOto Utiwrch MfcHMMfM
rou nice
NOTUNf
ta lhc!nistrJiins a
r.
large

S
ALTERNATIVE MEAL HAN
$1200 value for $49.95
100 free meats a 10 Rnc icaiauraras
�SI IRISHES 11 AKS-MIiXCAN�
irccr kill . hncrs ('hit has it .ill
CALL 757-1044
tor more info.
r nationally known
n assertive, dynamic
al to teach and con-
I' real estate seminars
seen these seminars
:t them yourself
per month possible
,000.00 possible ft.
ay for an interview,
(208)338-9960.
EUGHT
Isiastic individuals
:ome out and see
Is all about. Angel
litive to Greek life
ughFeb 1st at 7.00
lsonthcthird floor
sidethe soda shop)
DCAJuNG
iiiQE
hop offered to stu-
bv the University
Thursday, Febru-
Fcbruary 14; and
21. All three ses-
Jcted from V4 p.m.
j (757-6661) Asser-
piarpcn your inter-
help you target
le workshop will
rou distinguish be-
, aggressive, and
jyjors and enhance
ik up more reacfils
�sing your rights or
ease call theCoun-
istration.
IAJQRSEQJ
SOCIAL WQJA1CANILCR1MINAL
1USI1CE
January 31: Last day to secure applica-
tions for Spring'91 admissions Febru-
ary 12 Last day to set interview ap-
pointment for Spring "91 February 28-
Interviews close for Spnng 91 ad mis
sions. March6&7 Croup Admission
Meeting with Mr Gartman Ragsdale
218 at 3 p m both days Attend one.
March 22: List of new admits to the
major with assigned advisors will be
posted
HONORS PROGRAM
Any student graduating spring semes-
ter 1991 whohascompleted with grades
ofgorbetter24 hours in Honorscourscs
(lncludingupper-level researchcourses
in the major) will be a graduate of the
Honors Program and should have that
notification stamped on his or her
transcript. To do so, submit the list of
. Mwwow. fmm tnhen (by semester)
with grades eameil, to Dr. David
Sanders. 124 Fleming Hall 757-6a?:v�
before Friday, February 15, 1991.
McFerrin
delivers
another
hit LP
By Robin Dully
stall Writer
.Mn McFerrin's one-man
� approach to jazz singing has
i i.Mu; w.n since his 1987 hit
Worry, IV 1 lappv off his
. t - album
musical ja k of all trades
has g.unil reputable in
� �nal acclaim with hisethe-
setto,thigh slappin scat His
� nsational wizardn swHIs
. indaries ol what the human
is apablc ol
:i his new album !� iru
he virtual l outdoes himself
. ok e at a-time toll hand
M! errinembodiesreligkus
political motifs within his
ng almost erotk harmonies.
i �smcrizingba k up banting
; the a apella musH i u
I even notice he didn bring a
ng
h song is poignant, meta-
il In Vngr. he sings I
ivin thoscgames 'allpreju-
isl inane m brothersblood
th� ground t ries out let s
lis bloodstained freedom
1 Ii! errin's father, Roberf
� v J Olivers a deep resci
� I ass in I )iscipline whk h
� itures the glorious gospel
tsof oicestra w hoper i Tied
�hn va illiamsand the E slon
psOn hestra al the Symphonj
; I. n lat une
His last song rhc2 Ird Psalm'
riti -1 b Vli I errin as a fnb '
pof frehlikeWpasar,
Bible M I errin refers to the
rtea hoi thr i i rsesverses
I it
Mci errin calls himself a spiri-
. alci asthelyricsol his first
on the new album called
� di ine Man 'reflect.
got potiore that'll
inn wounds andtherhythms
drum will soothey i got har-
i to cue you hope 1 m a
ine man healin's my plan
i errin didn t always want
- a singer. In l977,heconsidered
mingan Episcopal minister. But
ifti i heexperienced a spiritual
itkn and it iust hit him he
meant to be a singer.
Nine grammys later, he is
. not onh tor his music, bul
� ispobt al activism in response
hissuesaspro hok eabortion
I i, produced the theme
lor �; s?n('s
Q till n awareness film
ui n aHifeacoountsofthousands
� rS i ictimsand their struggle
ubsequenl death of the virus
NBC's T)ark Shadows'
ast tainted vampire inic
nano occurs when Bamabus, enc is
Mn Stuart Oliphanl poangasan English relative, pays haras Di I
Assistant Features Editor
Sunday, an 15 marked the
i, turn ol I ark Shadows " the
ip opera thi illei thai scared
thr hi jesusoutof televisionaudi
ences fnm v H 1 nfortu
nateb in it miniseri s remake
dn I
ils
! I i
Jo justice to
truly unique

ia.li' ' S tills the
� i, � Bamabus ollins (Ben
i 200-yeai old ' ampire
� tl i gOthic estate
� i �. he story begins
� 'th Bat 'i ibus tn ing awakened
� ihiscrvp!b thet olliriwoid
i Willie(JimFyfe) Aftei
� ikii up ind partaking in a
k br� akfast, a urtesj of il
�is oul to find
� thing more suitable to his
turall he goes to
i di t pick up babes
, theine itablehappens
nfbri ement offi-
, th, is1 remains
ibus ictimonsklering
rademark v ampire w ounds
les on th� nock n
d the polw e are slow
. il In
ampire is n,t t � en � is
ted until thesecond halfofthe
ries udging from their
: di du tion, it IS I V uietit
prirm tim rimirHvlo-
d � need ol a
ii folklore refresher
at
his Collinwood kintolk a visit
During Bamabus'stay, Elizabeth
Collins Stoddard i leanSimmons),
Bamabus' cousin makes a star
tlingdis o erj Staringatthe20n
year-old portraitof ollinwood's
foundet (who, by the waj isalsi
named Barnabus) Elizabethan
nounces ' i ou know Bai nabus
,u bear a Striking list m
blani i
1 Immm?
C'mon I ; rereadi '
Gray ind afterwards slip youi
dear cuz a h�l watet mkrkej
With a few ex options i
urtpiri m vies are stj listicalh
based on Bram Stokei si
I uk Shadow s is pasi all a
collet tion ol vom out Pro
cliche s tin dreaded stake
through th ; 'ft u arding fl
vai : rossand I
, iarse vampii
sunlight Howevei
ows" does not completely reh in tan
Stokei's traditkwal appi
bloodsuckii
It seems that I
faced w ith a dilemma h
fallen in 1" i vitfi ; I
ters o inna ing) the Jlins'
. run. ss oi Bai nabus !
not an eas emotion to e i
lis first instinct is to blot d
and le.r Cm but ictOI I
looks e.K tl like his , v
means more to him thai
other pint of bkx I
Helping Barnabus in ho
auest forkiveand a normal exist
tianl
srrks to i uri" B
tunateh Di I
men l pi
urbmj ' u � �' -
foi bknxl
disc

a ail
best

i
Huerta takes post iii Sdiool of Art
Bv Heather Modi innu lu 11
Stafl Writei
EC U's Scl
Southwestern artist Benil�
tobeavisibnglecturei foi th 'v�
91 school year. 1 luerta
tun , free to the public it .
rhursda . Km. 4 at enkins AuditO
rium. He presented a slidi shov
his impress e wt Tk up t � vi.� tt
1 luerta. who has reci ivxxl de�
grees iron both r. M( k o Stall
UniversityaixlHouston! nivi rsil
is a political) ains ' bob inj
uses his work as an outlet to n
messages thai il �� h tht ptliticalitn lati '
and en lronii :�' i dc gi neratiHuerta
evident in society tx1a lit incoi
porates a variety of mixed dhuman 1
his work, including rhinestones
strav. pencil shavings,barbed win
and tur among others.Hi .
1 iuei ta s woi ks ha ve been
showninanunrAwrofsoloshow ings
Theart-
:
! tO
iill .1st'It 1 If S.1K
ist isbasicalh naked in front of his
i luerta vies, ribes tu- work
ilingti 'who tathrffliatthe
al ol .in .ii tist
I ik rta folio � s the religious
� erne � ith 'i ahweh PK tele-
vision special about myth inspired
fuml create the piece Hueitaused
dark colors mixed with straw to
luo be desired effect lor the
painting he asked the questions,
Who are you reafl)What do you
r alh believe in? What will you re-
alh fighl for?" Huerta concluded
that, Everyone together is co&ec-
, i Od WeareallGod.
Huerta's exhibit includes a
I'lraniu plates a ithmivevl
media entitled 'La Ultima Gena
tlu I ast Supper 1 here are a total of
. lates in the affection. A plate
covered w ith coins surrounding the
central figure ol a dollar sign
See Huerta page 8
'Marshal Law7 looks to
destroy evil heroes in
Kingdom of the Blind
By Clifford Coffey
Staff Writer
After a short mn with Marvel
( omics. "Marshal law" moved to
an independent publisher Apoca-
Ivpso Comics is its current pub-
lisher "Marshal laws" latest ad-
-enture. Kingdom oi the Blind,
borrows heavilv from the Batnxm
and Robin legacy, but in
a humorous way
Marshal Law is a futuristic po-
liceofncerwhoisinchargpot hunt-
ing down heroes. After the Great
Hero War that left the world in the
nnnsofsin, the heroes had toomuch
criminals in Sin Future aixi gets
respectfmmMarshal 1 aw because
ot the Private Eye's extreme mea-
sures in dealing with criminals (ho
ait 0! the1 fingers of a liquor store
thief).
The Private Eye kified has par
ents when he was a dhfld but made
up a story about a mugger killing
them w'rvnthevcameiuit ola video
store. The child then began to si m
ObseSStveneSS with law and order.
His butler helped him train to be a
crime fighter and to build up a
multimillion dollar empire.
The Private Eye also hasa' 'boy
wonder side kick who is taken
from an orphanage, ofted EflMT-
The New York Gillbert and Sullivan
performances o The Mikado' Feb 9 �
Gilbert and Sullivan
opretta comes to
Wright Aud i tt ri 11 m
By Nathan Hicks
Staff Writer
violence in their Hood.
They returned to civilization gency Ward. The boy is not used as
with the same bloodlust and con- � partner aga.nst crime, instead,
tmuedtrrvicilentactsonthecom- Private Eye uses the boys organs to
moners. A special task force of the keep his older body young,
nolke werecreated todeal with the Marshal LaWsassistant, white
adXoes Marshal Law was investing the Private Eve, dis- previous stones showed mowde
renegade heroes, a� �w Mn, hmv nitHKl hkc
Tatnly rurnf Z enme, he just �� caus- this one ckx, (VXe.U puts a lo, ,n
the SltSS .ng barm Whehis assistant .srvpa
kilkvl. Marshal Lav m Private
Eye nltimatolv end. up m a battle
Kevin (.v Will's artwork ���
tractiveatxi sets a definite moodfor
thestnrv. Although his work in the
to be found in the background as
well as scxial messages, if you take
the time and look.
Pat Mills' wnhng leaves an m-
tenseimpression The action ispick
and exciting and reads easily. The
sarcasm and humor were not as
appaivntasusuaLbut what existed
w as very- well placed and poignant.
The New York albert and
Sullivan Players will present
"The Mikado" on the stage of
ECU'sWright Auditorium feb
9. Two performances will be
presented, a matinev at 2 p in.
and an evening show at 8 p m
The performances of Tlu
Mikado" are part ot ECU'S
Young Audiences Performing
Arts Scries and regular Per
forming ArtsSeriesas w ell 11h
touring company presented a
revered pnxluction of "1 he Pi-
rates of Penzance" at ECU two
vears past.
One of the best known ot
Gilbert and Sullivan's operct
tas, "The Mikadi or the Tow n
of Titipu" was first performed
at the Savoy Theatre in London
in 1885 and enjoyed a record
run.Since then it hasbeen tilmed
twice and performed in virtu-
alb i
sw ing Mi it W as,
as a ball
llu
ets produ bon is ii i,n
tionalion
pl.O tull'i
tent Sil '�
cht
� ii and a
aimed at th �
mar. n
an si I
rhe P lil
sew ml I I
Yum vi mn � i
ftttrsome I m
peror htenseH ith tn
vesHoryofi befitring
the maUeasana
The Mikad
partuulat ie Ol iteal � '
four tull � aii student pertm
maiues beginning � ith tlu
earliest m aisand u nu)
as part ot tht' campus ith an-
niversary celebration
the





,MM 21 1991
� 31.1991
�wj V�
ahe �aivt (Earpltnian
FKiFS
PERSONALS
t SMTE! 1adies get in thenzz
� it'MCur
rov.
it ions to the now
-1 miK" U damy
Mark Scarbrough,
dwards. ktt
ns Chad
tanteH MaH
id Madden Phong
a is i hns .ooding
X'ln i �i luck guys
� the house warm-
king forward
n.am
wl parts .it
cat uh bat! the
m ait until
again h-
RECYCLE
NOW.
J
'M
-D6PLAY CLASSIFIED
RESEARCH NFQRMATW
(ft 0 ill sofwcfs
800 361 m
x
4 .
1
rtKLFwec
WTlWK
RMMrrh it�of.ifK�
l IIKNMIMMl l PI AS
' i � sLHir.Bll

H V
( l I 757-1044
Mi to.
national!) known
sertive, dynamic
to teach and con-
ical estate seminars
seen these seminars
i them yourself
per month possible
100.00 possible it.
for an interview,
208) 338-9960.
�i(.m
IRAiNINC
tsucr

I Mrct
arkshop will
stinguish K-
iggressh and
jprs and enhance
up more readily
mg your rights or
isr call the Coun-
hnstration
iNTr.SPl.D MAJORS FOR
iOCLAI WORK AND CRIMINAL
ILSTKI
I h ' lay 'i i � ire ,ipph a-
� 91 admissions Febfu-
Last day to set interview ap
ipring 91 Fobruarv 2H
� � � . lose f(r Spring s�i ad mis
Mai h6&7 GroupAdmission
Meeting with Mr Cartman Ragsdale
218 at ipm both days Attend orw
2 I iM of n�w admits to thp
� with assigned advisors will he
'ixl
HONORS PROGRAM
Any student graduating spring semes-
� � " .� hohascompleted with grades
of Bor better 2 IhoiirsmHonofscoMWCl
(including upper-level resoanrhcourtii
in the major) will he ,i graduate of lr�
Honor. Program and should havo that
notification stamped on his or hrr
transcript Todo . submit thp Im of
- He�ej awn� token (by s,m�-s�f)
with grades earned, u l)r David
Sanders, 124 Waning Mall (757-A173I
before Friday, February 13 lM
McFerrin
delivers
another
hitLP
In Robin Puttx
Slafl i itei
I

� '
I
NBC's T)ark Shadows'
cast tainted vampire i mage
M StuartHiphanl
- . �' K'atures F.ditoi
11.11' i i ' ' � � �
posini

imli tlin
lk(

I
I �
Huerta
l Heather 1
inSdioolof Art

�� �
li
Huerta .
'Marshal Law7 looks to
destroy evil heroes in
Kingdom of the Blind
.�-�-�-���� i.
By Clifford (of fev
si.ill Writer
�� i ortrui EhMai
� irshal 1 aw moved In
ndent publisher Apoca
mics is its current pub
� � � hi Lav, s' latest a I
I , . ir1, nf the Blmd,
wily from the Batman
md Robin ' � � h,it
� m way
� I irshal Law bafufttfisl �
fficerwhoisrnchargi ofhunl
tt.r tii.�' real
ridinthe
rmnMtsin.ti'U'r.h,kltnikh
.i,in e in their blood
rhey retunwd lo civiKzalion
��, the mrcbiootflusf and con
ithnrviolontatsontl�'Mm
monew A spetiai task fcwee of the
p ice wen i natixlti-dciUvitbtlx-
renegadeherocs Marshall was
It, NstandisnoA thonlvonok'M
A Mplatitr that calK NmseM
the f'nvatr Eye bqpra t ,tKk
i
i
nniin.il- in
� pert I
of th
surrsin
ut off th � ' '

. .
ti � mwhenth
heel
� h lav at i'
His butler helped bin I
crime fight i m '� '
multimilri
Hi, h leEycals
vyonder side ktcli I takei
tr m an i Tphanagi alk d Ei
gencyWard. rheboj ii1" I
a partner against rim
Pri vale Eye uses the bo)
keep his older body youi
Marshal Lavsassistant,
investigating the Private Eye, dis-
covers that the Prtvaie Eye isn i
against crime, he just enjoys caus
ing ha mi When his assistant is



a
i
-
i
. and i" tin background as
well asscn ial messagi � it you lake
� e time and lot
Pat Mills wntmg leaves an in-
tereeirnpress m rheactionisfjw k
and exciting and roads eaaar. rht
, m and humor were not as
api)irntasiisual,biithatoMstod
�rv weU ptai ed aixl potgnanl
GilbertandSulli.ni
opretta conies t�
Wright Auditorium
B) Nathan Hkks
statt V iiti-r
orkGilb
Sulli an Players " ill
I lu- f likado on tb
: I IMi. '
9 i vo pertbrmani i
presented a matira
, I i n ev en i n j
rhe perfon
Mikado are '
Young iii'ii'
rt Series and i
forming rtsSerie ��
touring ct mpany p
revered production of
ratt of Penzance at ECU twi
car- past
i no of the bi st ki
Qlben and SuBi' i
tas IhoMikad orthi
of litipu was first perfonned f
at the Saver) rheatre in London n
in 1 .md enjoyed a record earl i
run SincetfM nithasbei nfilmed a- part
twice and peifOIWed in virtu- nr � �





gZ-JSte JEfiLflit (Eamiinif
7997
Huerta
Continued Irom page 7
foCUSC on people's preoccupa-
tion with money. Another plate fea-
turing I cross and embedded liber
ally with nailsismeant to correspond
withChnst'simagc Yetanothcrplate
presents a fur mapdepicting Central
America Oil the Kick It represents
how the United States gambles with
Latin America
Huerta stresses making state-
ments in art He said. "Really impor-
r"
tant work will always have multiple
meanings. If the work is not good, it
says somcthingabout the artist. Bad
art can be as telling as god art Art
should be of the times. Gxk1 work
will last. Bad work will be dated.
Great ideas are timeless
During the course of Huerta'
entertaining lecture he showed slides
of his work as it progressed from
graduate school to his present
"1
achieveninits. Those worksiiu hided
landscapes, still lifes, self portraits,
watercolors and velvet paintings.
Paintings "Schizophrenia "The
Crucifixion "Dick'sCafe'and "Dr.
Pepper" were among those shown
Huerta al showed slides devoted
to social problems m America, spe-
cifically drugs and suicide
A selection of Huerta's works
can be viewed .it the (Iray Art.al
lerv located in the Jenkins Art build
Big on FCU's campus The "Threc
Directions'exhibition will be show n
from lanuarv 11 I ebmarv 9.
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Giants pass
on Super
Bowl party
NEWARK
The Ne
cottk .th
tht- Sup r
again
And for th
tinu the won't be attend-
ing a ry part n v
Yort
This �� ir thou
:
sdav,theGiants
de limst el-
ebrate tm ir Super Bowl
vut. � . th the ma . � �
New � �- 1 '� 11 ' �'� �
got� �� � ; New ers
saying it wouldi I l � right
with the '��� ar g �ing on in
the Persia
Both ' � rl '
Mayor I a id I hnkins and
New crse � imFlori
had invited th I iiants I
celebrate Sunday - 2 lu
�ictory over the Buffalo
Bills with fansoneithers I
of the ludson Rivi r
"We're turning I
all deals ' pokes
man Ed Ci k� - r.d
would tx- inappi 1 ' ' '
show cetebratii
That wasn I how it
went after the (iiants won
AeSuperBowl in 1987
Ed Koc New York's
mayor at the time, initially
refused t hold a victor)
celebration forthepUyi -
saving the Giants were a
"foreign team b �
they had moved asl
Rutherford. VI
Bv the time Koch
changed his mind, a cel-
ebration was scheduled for
Giants Stadium
But th year, Dmkms
set the ball rolling imme-
diately
Workers were setting
up stands tor the victory
ceremony outside City Hall
when the rejection came in
said a mayor s spokesman,
John Beck man.
Dinkms was to present
the keys to the city to coach
Bill Parcells and co-owners
Wellington and Tim Mara
on Wednesday
But Dinkms said he
understood the last-minute
change in plans.
"I understand and re-
spect this gesture and share
their desire to support the
young men and women
fighting in the Persian
Gulf he said
Har-
h

'
I
'
percei
'��
� �
Lad
past
Ch
Bv(

aixi
-
� �
stillh I
w ht '
� �
regroup
ECL rrailei
minutes into
Connie Si
run
hookintl 1
vl!ust4ll
tter Uikirj
rales pressure
theougare n
into the came
Virgi
CHARLOTi
(AP)�Oneoi K
outisasacollegi
translated into
State s wont outil
"I'm real ha
look at a line like
Tuesdav night attj
box score that nvj
points, 14 assists,
overs in No Is
victorv cwei rt





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i apt ae ap mi � rxt�(3 r tfa
i tr� ��"� ��rg� or a nwrtctiac
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(She �aHt Caralinian
January 31,1991
Copeland muscles ECU to win over Liberty
Has arguably best performance in college career to date
By Tim Hampton
Stall Writer
Reminiscent ol the 1952 Re-
publican National( onvention, the
'90 '91 Pirates tike Ike too. Ike
.opeiand, thai is.
Contributing his second con-
m utive double double, (bpciand
ripped down 15 rebounds and
scored 15 to muscle E U over the
I ibert) I niversity Mimes. 64-59,
Wednesdav night at Minges Coli
seum
Hitting the offensive boards,
taking charges and netting stick-
back lav ins. thi
'homore center
Celeste Hottman
nan guard Lester Lyons attempts to pass from the top ol I
� ids all CAA freshmen ami is nun overall in s i ��
per game
from Rex k MountpJayedarguaWy
his best game as a Pirate
It w-as the aggressive inside pfaj
of opeiand which finally damped
the i lames charn eo! an upset in the
set ond hall opeiand slammer
with 8 M remaining finally ignited
Pirates putting the team up by
I five
'Ikehasrealh worked hard by
ing to the boards and working
Ec.uPhoioLb hard, j0 Ct.( iht- pal! on the low
! i head coach MikeSteele
slid Ol the
Wednesda
s center s plav
e is playing with a
lot of enthusiasm
Pirates Parrell Overtoil and
Pester Lyons aided to the knock-
out punch of the Flames Overtoil
with twooutside jumpersand Lyons
with six consecutive points - as
ECU secured the victory to go 9-9
on the season
I yons, who had a sluggish first
hall, highlighted the E I second
halt burst with a crowd-raising
double-clutch, reserve dunk to give
the Pirates a 54 4 ; advantage with
357 left
Rebounding from a horrid two
for II shooting performance in the
first halt. 1 yons finished 7 19 from
the floor u ith 17 points to lead the
Pirates in sv ormg.
The freshman guard from
Windsor is tnth on the Colonial
Athletic Association� A Mscoring
list and is the only player in the
conference to be ranked in fivedif-
ferentstatistic categories scoring
held goal percentage, three-point
held coal percentage steals and
assists
With his impressive showing
in a tirst tour. 1 yons is a probable
shoe-in tor the i AA 1 reshman of
the Year and possible member ot
the all CAA team
The win against I iberty was
the tirst time in five games that
Stevie Richardson played tor the
Pirates Richards, n.w hole.ids 1( U
with a 18.5 average, and Coach
Steele came to terms earlier this
week to end a suspension tor dis
ciplinan reasons.
When Richardson checked into
the game m ith 7 I 2n maininp inthe
tirst halt, tin Pirate faithful gave the
sophonxnv guard a standing . i
lion in welcoming back the three
point extri 'dinare.
t ven ith RU hards. �n bat k
E( 1 had tn iiibk1 s ringinthe tirst
halt
After i rush. � I c
Wilmington 67 51 on Saturday
o.i, hSteele wasconcemed that his
team might not be up for the J-16
within rea hformostofthecontest.
The Flames battled back to
within one pointwimabasketfroni
lulius Nwosu .i 6' 10 Nigerian in
the mold ol kcem withl452on
the ckx k.
But then Rk hardsontookafeed
from I yoi stohitalay-upandmakc
the i nsuing foul shot to boost the
I 'irate k ad to tour.
Retun . tot A lion F I
hosts American on Saturday l r i
pin tip-ofl Steele aid
Aniern an is the so ond m -t tal
witcdtoaminthcconfcrcnct behind
t-runner lanies Madisin
rican, w ho barel) lost to
�.� - � day, has a 3-4
� � � � . ���-��
I iv Li fcrsirv
1 lame
teele s premonition
seemed tobt i omingtruefoi three
fourths ni the game as the Pirat
found a Ik) on the hoop
Shooting 14 percent from I
flooi in thi' tirst half EC1 ead
1 iWttv 27-21 t mtei mission. ith
strong pi.i fron centei Mike
c olonvm .md forward iett Bloom,
i.ilx-rt was iblt � il
l
1 i-iarolinJ I iuui.m
Giants pass
on Super
Bowl party
NEWARK, N.J.(AP)
. ew 'i orkaants have
me man hmg home with
Super Bowl troph)
nn
And tor the second
time, thev won't be attend-
a v ictory party in New
York
1 his year, though, it's
i hoice
On I uesday, the Giants
lined iih i tat ions to eel-
rate their "super Bowl
tory with the mayor of
iork City and the
rnor of New ersey,
ng it wouldn't be right
th the war going on in
Persian (.nit
both e. "l ork City
Mavor David Dinkins and
rso l ov. lim Florio
united the Giants to
prate Sunday's 20-19
� �ry over the Buffalo
I - w 11 h fa nson either side
� the I ludson River.
We're turning down
deals, aants spokes-
Edroke said It
ild be inappropriate to
a celebration
! hat wasn't how it
it after theaants won
uper Bowl m 1987
Ed ktch, New York's
mayoral the time, initially
fused to hold a victory
elebranon tor the players.
saving the Giants were a
foreign team because
they had moved to East
Rutherford, Nl.J.
Bv the time Koch
hanged his mind, a ecl-
ehration was scheduled for
( aants Stadium.
But this year, Dinkins
set the ball rolling imme-
diately.
Workers were setting
up stands for the victory
ceremony outsideCity Hall
when the rejection came in,
said a mayor's spokesman,
ohn Beckman.
Dinkins was to present
the keys to the city to coach
Bill Parcells and co-owners
Wellington and Tim Mara
on Wednesday
But Dinkins said he
understood the last-minute
change in plans.
"I understand and re-
spect thisgestureand share
their desire to support the
young men and women
fighting in the Persian
Culf he said
Hargrove leads Lady Pirates with strength, quickness
Bv effCraig
sun Writer
Ever) team has a leader who
stands out 'above thx crowd and
for the Lady Pirates that player is
junior forward Ibnya t largrovt
ihis 5-foot-9 strong forward
leads ECU tnscoringand rebounds
She also leads theolonial Ath-
letic Association in average scoring
with 17.2 points per game, andisin
the lop20rntheNCAAinheld
percentages with 59 percent.
At one point in 1V. ember
1 largroveled the nation in field
percentages with s percent
1 largrove began playing orga-
nizedbasketbaUinthcsevenmgrade.
Most athletes have idols they
pattern their games alter and she is
nodifferent. 1 lerfavoriteplayersare
Michael (ordan from the Chicago
Bulb and v harks Barkley from the
Philadelphia 76ers
1 largrovesa) sherbestqualities
are her strength inside and her
quk kness, which enables her to get
her shots ofi taster
nke an 28 game against the
( ollege of Charleston, which the
Pirates won 76-35, was a ary good
game according to Hargrove.
"he team played very well
she slid. "I was very proud ol them
As tor her own plav 1 largrove
was hold to 11 points because ol die
fact that she was double teamed by
the opponents
Mv 11 points felt like 29 she
Slid.
However, this double-team
stra tegv t pened up theother I 'irates,
enabling them to scorn.
rhe 21-year-old Hargrove has
plant, foratter achosAiSytifrv e t. �� f �
(JltiaJHJ XIVJtFtball srj'
s,iid. "Tf I e,ot an offer. I'd pack m
bags and go right now
L nttl that day 1 largrove will
continue to do her school work She
is an informal essing major
and plans to use her d ei n the
work force it she does not end up
going overs as
11 t p 1 �� i r. the res.
theseasonliesaheadforthePii � �
( hir team had a rough start.
Hargrove said 'But we are i .
getting everythii ther and
things should go well forustheresl
oi the way
It all goes as 1 jJrr.r. v
planned, the Pjp�S will " IttF
c AAC onfeief(ceandadvancetethe
NCAAchampionships Butfornow
the team will simpiv pi.e. onegame
at a time.
Lady Pirates cruise
past College of
Charleston, 76-35
Bv Owen Cox
statt Writer
1 Vteiise was the kej foi the
Lady Pirates when the) took on
non-conference foe, the . ollege
ot Charleston, Monda)
Hie Pirates aggresive pn s
sure defense forced 19 turnovers
nd 12 steals, as well as holding
the Lad) � ougars to iust N per
cent shooting from the field in
their 76-35 win.
Pal Pierson, head OOach tor
the Piratic, slid that the win was
still not enough.
"They (thePirates) know we
still ha vea lot to make up for to get
where we should he Pierson
said. ' 'We si ill have time to
regroup
PCI trailed 3-D almost three
minutes into the game when
Connie Small hit a jumper to start
a 9-0 run.
Senior center Sandra Grace's
hcxik l n the lane put the 1 'irates up
forgot xijust4:D5into the first half.
After taking the lead, the Pi-
rates pressure defense prevented
the Cougars from getting hack
into the game.
At one point during the tirst
half, ECl held Charleston score-
tessfornearl) nine minutes. Dar-
ing that tim. K I scored 16 un-
answered posits to help them to a
Vl ; halt time lead.
1( L dominated the second
half from the start Sophomore
guard (.avnot CDonnell hit a
three-pointertosparka I J-2runto
givethePiratesa28-pointlead,43-
15.
In addition, Charleston was
not able to make a significant run,
which allowed Pierson to substi-
tute freely.
funk�r guard khelle Jones'
hit the final trev to put the Lady
Pirates up. 76-35.
(.raceandO'Donnell.with 12
points each, led a balanced scor-
ing attack, in which everyone on
the team sored.
Junior forward Tonya
Hargrove added 11 points and 15
reboundsand Small had ID points.
CDonnell had nine assists to
add to her eonference-k-ading to-
tal of 115.
rhe Pirates will return to ac-
tion Feb. 2 at American Univer-
sity.
Celesl Hortman � ECU Photo Lab
Junior forward Connie Small attempts to shoot through a double-
team as the Lady Pirates defeated the College of Charleston Small
was five of 15 for 10 points and had six rebounds on the night.
Virginia extends streak, upsets N.C. State
CHARLOTTESVILLE, Va.
(AP) � One of John Crotty's finest
outingsasaeollogebasketball player
translated into North Carolina
State's worst outing in decades.
"I'm real happy when I can
look at a line like that Crotty said
Tuesday night after glancing at the
box score that credited him with 21
points, 14 assists and just two turn-
overs in No. 15 Virginia's 104-72
victory over North Girolina State.
Crotty said the stat sheet
"shows that 1 was able to distribute
the Kill and score as well as play a
good defensive game against a guy
I consider one of the top points
guards in the league
That person isChrisCorchiani,
Crotty s counterpart for the
Wolfpack. Corchiani did not score
until there was9.43 left in the Atlan-
tic Coast Conference game, and he
wound up with just six points on 2-
of-10 shooting six assists and three
turnovers.
Crotty's 14 assists were three
more than theentire Wolfpack had,
and it bed his single-game school
record.
"Crotty was phenomenal
Virginia coach Jeff Jones said. "He
made the right passes, continued to
attack off the dribble, scored well
and did a great job on Corchiani
Virginia (15-4 overall, 4-2 ACO
won its fourth straight game since a
78-51 drubbing at Georgia Tech.
"We had a night down in At-
lanta where everything went
wrong" Jones snd. 1 think this
evens things up, because it seemed
likeevery thing went right tonight
It was the worst loss for N.C.
State (106, 3-3) suve dropping an
87-50 decision to North Carolina m
18 �681 ganx-sago.
Tonya Hargrove
Lady Cavaliers
remain No, 1
with 92-67 win
over Tarheels
CHAPEl HILL IA1
lammi Reissso red 23 points and
top ranked Virginia used a hot
shooting hand m the second halt
to run aw av to a 92 victory ovci
North Carolina ruesda) night
Both the( avaliersand the Far
1 ioels were cold in the tirst halt.
irginia hit l4of J6field coals tor
$8.9 percent and Northaroiina
was 0of 2U tor 34.5 percent.
Defense was the difference,
however. With thescorehedat 14
with 12 40 Iett in the tirst halt.
Virginia applied full-court pres-
sure defense to force orth Caro-
lina mistakes en route to a 28-12
run tor the remainder of the pe-
riod. Keiss scored eight points m
the surge.
I onvaCardoa had tour steals
m the run and helped force UNC
into 15 turnovers m the first halt
Virginia (19-1, 7-0 in the At-
lantic Coast Conferencei caught
tirein the second half, hitting lbot
26 shots tor M.5 percent. North
c aroiina slumped to 32.4 percent
on 12ot 37 field goalsand finished
at 33 percent.
The Cavaliers widened their
42-26 halftime edge to 75-42 after
a Cardoa jumper with 8:40 re-
maining.
The victory also overshad
owed a career-high, 32-pomt per-
formance by freshman Tonya
Sampson, who hit 10 of 21 field
goals and 10 of 13 free throws
Heather Burge4corcd 18
points and grabbed 10 rebounds,
Dawn Staley had 13 and Tekshia
Ward 10 for the Cavaliers. Vir-
ginia has won six of itSjjcven At-
lantic Coast Conference games on
the road.
Heather Thompson added lh
points tor the Tar Heels iu-10. 0-7
in the ACC). Carolina has lost nine
straight games to Virginia.





SOI
I) I (ON

e Seetlltiss
99
C
E PtPSI
Aiu
$109
l I tr
1

c!I?e i�ast (flnrultntnu
Jai 31.1991
Copeland muscles ECU to win over Liberty
I las arguably best performance in college career to date
Bv I im Hampton
st.itI Writer
lot o( enthusiasm tli, all i '�. l(
Pirates Darrell Overton m liu
1 ester Lvons aided ti the knex k the fir l I
liseent of the 1952 Re out punch of the Flames Overt i
� -in. sl oft!
-
publican National onvenbon the withtwooiitsidejumpersandl
M Pirati ke fk� too ike with six consecutive points i
. I, thai ECU secured the victorv to g
i ntributin ; his second con oi tl � - isoi
louble.opeland 1 �
� ; : . r� bound - and hall I
.red � � � ' i the halt but I ' i crowd-i
� �� Ian "l �" double i lul h.resei "Junk to rivc first ha
,�:� � � v �'� rati 1-43 advantage witl
i sluggish tirst iphnai
. , , ixond
Rehi
foi I I -h.

iter
lamped
(iiants pass
on Super
Bowl party
mt-
it
i and
� � :
. ; ' :
� , � n t ho '��� 11
mts woi
� Ko h New York -
� it i � time, initially
rid a victory
� - the players
� . (,iants were a
� team" because
� i i moved to last
� � : l
H the time Koch
� Mis mind, a cel-
� � ition wass heduled for
ts Stadium
Bui tins year, I Hnkins
� the ball rolling imme-
� I)
Workers w re setting
ii tands tor the vi lory
� r monyoutsidet ityilall
� the refection came in,
� nd a mayi �t s sp ikesman,
l� hn Bei kni.m
! 'mkins w
as to present
keys to the ity tocoach
Bill Pan ells andowners
Wellington and Iim Mar.i
i �n Wednesday
Bui Pinkins said he
inderstood the last minute
1 inge in plans.
"I understand and re
pei t this gesture and share
their desire to support the
young men and women
fighting in the Persian
(iulf he said
sjUgk
. . . .
I �
etmthe
immei list and . er
nited iferei I e ranked
� : � � ip b terent stilt I ' . ' �
field
n
a tl
Hargrove leads Lady Pirates with strength, quickness
H leftrail
Stall �'�
:

'� � n ' :
was I points b � ' - '
� t thai louble mod
Mv 11 points telt liki


11. . � ' louMe-l '
����
. .
e.i-sms .v- I pBt 'Xfrf �: all rj
. . t an rifTer. I'd pack rm
Until that da largi thel
ntii uetodoh i �
Lady Pirates cruise
past College of
Charleston, 76-35
Pwenox
Stall V
I ad 'ii '
n. 'Ii ��, � �

red � � � :
and I
the Lad
cent -i � � � . ��
their 76
i � i �
the I'll id - Ml
still nol � �
II
stiiil ivea " �
�A here � � ;
said
HI s M I
!I traikd 11 'almost thro
minutes into th an �� w hi n
rtnieSmallhil a jumpertostarl
i � run
Senior center Sandra Ir e s
hook in the lane put the Pirates up
forgmxljust4.05intothenrsl I I
After taking th k ad the Pi
ratcspressun defenseprevei
tin I ougars from g tting back
into the eame
l

hi � Charleston was
notal - i signifii ant run
I 'ierson to substi
: iard Mi �� hell Jor
� � �; � final ����� to put the Lad)
nnell,withl2
� � � led a balanced s er
� eryone on
� 111 � . I � . I
loru ard I �n a
Hargrove added 1 I Mints and 15
� � - nd indSmaHhad lOpoints.
I "onm II had nine assists to
,kA to her (onference-leading to-
tal et 115
Ihe Pirates W ill return to a
ti.Mi ft 2 .it AmiTK.in I fniver-
sitv
Tcnya Hargrove
Lady Civaliers
remain o. 1
wi tli 92-67 win
over Tarheels
Celesta Hoffman - ECU Photo Lab
Junior forward Connie Small attempts to shoot through a double
learn as the Lady Pirates defeated the College of Charleston Small
was five of 15 for 10 points and had six rebounds en the night
Virginia extends streak, upsets N.C. State
CHARLOTTESVILLE, Va
(AP) ne � t ohn I rottj 's finest
outingsasai olfcgebasketball player
translated into North Carolina
State's worst outing in dei .ides
I'm real happv when I i an
look al a line like thatrottv said
Tuesday nighl after glam ingat the
hx More that i reditedhim with 21
points, 14 assists,uid fUSl tWO turn
overs in No. I"1 Virginia s HM 71
victory over Northarolina State
Crotty s.iid the st.it sheet woundupvvitf�justsixpointsofi2-
"showsthat I was able to distribute of-10shoolM�g,sixassistsand three
the ball and score as well as play a turnovers
gooddV fensive game against a guy rittv's 14 assists were three
I consider �ne of the top points m re than the entire Wolf pack had,
t)nJ it tu-d his smeje game sehol
record.
"Crottv was phenomenal
Virginia coach )ett 1oihs slid 1 le
made the right p.iss-s. i mtinued t -
attack off the dnbblc. scored well
and did a great obonorchiani
guards in tl league
rhat personis( hris( orchiani,
( rott) s counterpart tor the
Wolfpack orchiani did not score
until there was9?43left in the Atlan-
tkoastonference game, and he
Virginia 1 l5-4overall,4 2 M I
won its fourth straight game sine: a
7B-51 drubbing at Georgia Pech.
"We had a night dot n in At
lanta where everything went
wrong ones said 1 think this
evens things up, becauseiI seemed
likeeven. thing went right tonight
It was the worst loss tor (
State (10-6, since dropping an
B7-50deci$kn toNottht arolma m
ls tvsl games ago
d

I
� - '
� �
I
Card II
t he :

nuru
26 shi 3 pei I North
pod 1 � r ent
� 7 field goals hed

rheavaliers widened their
halttin
aardoza jumper with 8:4 n
m nning
1 he �ictoi o ershad
owed a career-high, J2-point per-
formance bv freshman lonva
Sampson, who hit 10 ol 21 field
ilsand 1 'et 1; free throws
Heather Burge SCOfed 1 v
points and grabbed IP rebounds
Dawn Stale) had 13 and Tekshia
Ward 10 tor the Cavalier. Vir-
ginia has won six ot itSjSevcn At
Ian tic Coast . onferem e games on
the road
1 leather Thompson added 16
points for the Tar Heels
in the AC C).( arolma has lost nine
straight games to Virginia





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Title
The East Carolinian, January 31, 1991
Description
East Carolina's student-run campus newspaper was first published in 1923 as the East Carolina Teachers College News (1923-1925). It has been re-named as The Teco Echo (1925, 1926-1952), East Carolinian (1952-1969), Fountainhead (1969-1979), and The East Carolinian (1969, 1979-present). It includes local, state, national, and international stories with a focus on campus events.
Date
January 31, 1991
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.787
Subject(s)
Spatial
Location of Original
University Archives
Rights
This item has been made available for use in research, teaching, and private study. Researchers are responsible for using these materials in accordance with Title 17 of the United States Code and any other applicable statutes. If you are the creator or copyright holder of this item and would like it removed, please contact us at als_digitalcollections@ecu.edu.
http://rightsstatements.org/vocab/InC-EDU/1.0/

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