The East Carolinian, February 7, 1991






Ottiz Hzmt (Eutalxnmn
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925.
vot 64 Horn 13
Thursday, February 7, 1991
Greenville, North Carolina
Circulation 12,000
14 Pages
New Student Union president elected
B) left Becker
Sne i.il lo llif jst Carolinian
new Student Union presi-
h i- beeni lected tor the 1991-
st hool vear
Patrick Dougherty, a graduate
iri � denl waselected presi
the Student Union on Ian.
h I knighertv will not
pni he is already
� � � � people to help plan
v ughortv said he would like
mbi rsforallposi-
n hi, oneem nght
find � ; '� w ho would
ttee foi next
ave sin h ,i high
this vear with
� �. i 'i allv need
new people I have to present my
recornrnendations tor ehairpeople
to the board of directors by Feb 22
Anyone hasareall) good chance
to get in on the inside at this point "
I ho Student Union lias ovei
100 students who serve on 11 indi-
(dual i ommittees rhese commit
teeshaveone hairperson and eight
lo 12 numbers who plava specific
part m bringing .1 variety of enter
tainmen! u 1 EC I each year
I he 1 ommittee chairs make
up the pn �gramming board, w hk h
is the decision making Nl that
works on policies of the Student
Union current president Ken
Drake said It's the actual com
mittee rnembers that v ote on w hal
programs to bring vou Members
ol the pn im board meet evi n
other Mondax at p m
rhe committees include: the
1 :ilms( ' immittee, which selects the
movies that will be shown in the
I lendrix rheater each semester; the
Special Events Committee, which
plans Barefoot on the Mall and the
1 lomet omingdar e and the rravel
( ommittee which plans vacations
during the breaks
I Jougherty said oneof hisgoals
as the new Student I Inionpresident
will lv to broaden the range of
people w hopartk ip.ttf in the orga-
nization
011 have a large variety ol
undergraduates hut when you add
graduate students and faculty vou
arc reallx talking about a diverse
group he said 'A lot of them are
feeling left out ol the programming
pn �� 1 ss nghl now hat I ntl
i- en Is �dv feelii 'ueh
their needs are being looked at
Drake said when he first tiHk
ottu e in 1988 there were problems
with the group's unity. I le said the
organization has become much
strongeroverthelast two years, but
there is soil room for improvement
I would like to see a more
cohesive group in the student
I nioiv" he said. "We are so spread
out with all the different commit-
tees I would like to sec people view
themselvcsas a member ol theStu
dent Union instead ol mst being a
member ol a committee
To address this problem
1 kwgherty plans to have the entire
student Union meet on a regular
hasis urn-nth the general assem
hlv meets two to three times a se
mester Dougherty said he would
hkt' to increase1 th.it to once every
two weeks
Drake says there are fringe
benefits that come with joining the
Student Union. He said becoming a
member can lead to some valuable
i areer training.
"It (students) are in business or
marketing and want to work tor a
$300,000 corporation, the third
largest school in the state, this is
your chance he said "We'vegot a
marketing and publk relations de
partmenl where you tan di it
Students who want to parti 1
pate, hut do not want to run a
( ommittee. opportunities are avail
able as a committee member
Any full-time student intei
ested in joining the student I nion
: 1 r whi 1 would likennireinfirmatin
v an st ip hv Room 2 16 in Mi �
hall Student 1 . nter
Air attack continues,
Iraqui lighters downed
� VHRAN, Saudi Arabia
S let fighters shot down
ast two Iraqi warplanes in the
air war on Iraq a U.S
poki man said Wednes
I said I v people died in a
� ittack 'ii a southern
� : 11S viet made si 25s
the best in Saddam
111 force were inter-
d shot down as thev tned
� ' rai Marine Brie, .en
ai ' n li) adh
� M
ilso shot down In the
l S Air Force fighter
S and Saudi military
ported ' ur Iraqi war
en downed and three
� ghters managed to
A'edni sda) a Marine
ms assault force was mo
I 1 � in the Persian.uIt
tilled commanders say any
md war to retake Kuwait will
on Iraqi forces
Gen II Norman Schwarzkopf,
commander ot Operation Desert
Storm said his greatest concern in
the Persianlull War is that the
Iraqis an capable ol the most hei
nous acts
rhey havedi
the h.se absolutoh n� valui
human life Schwarzkopl said in
aninten iew broadcast Wednesday
onBs Phis Morning It's sort
ofthemaddogsx ndmme In a mad
pred tal
In Riyadh, t S military
spokesman Neal said at least 20
Iraqi fighter planes ha efled to Iran
in the past 48 hours, meaning a total
ot about 120 ol Saddam s besl jets
have apparently sought refuge
there.
Earlier Wednesday, c ol.
Ahmedal Robayan theSaudimili-
tary spokesman said foui Iraqi jets
were shot down apparenth in the
past 24 hours.
I le said three other Iraqi i 11
follow still more airattat ks pianos landed safely in Baghdad
Three art exhibits open at Gray Art Gallery
Camp Rec.
Day offers
summer
employment
By ennifer Ellison
Staff Writer
The Cooperative Education
Program and leisure systems stud-
ies department are sponsoring a
I ampRecreation Day tor ECU
students today in hristenbury
Memorial (lym from a m to 4
p m
The program pro videsstudents
the opportunity to meet and talk
with riireation.il employers from
i amps, city and state parks resorts,
medical and military facilities, .is
will as special populations pro
grams iccording to Maryaulev,
: ordmator
��:��; I -ant
to work, in a held they want to work
in for the summer "aulev said
In the past Camp Recreation
I n has been successful in provid
ing students with steady summer
tobs, sh�� said Theprogram hasbeen
held for seven years
AM ampRecreation Day, em-
ployers have the opportunity to m-
terview qualified students for sum-
meremplovmentand students have
the opportunity to talk with em
plovers from various fields
The fields represented at
( amp Recreation Day are resort,
military and therapeutic recreation
Resort recreation includes jobs
tor recreation, hospitality and busi-
ness majors
Military reel cation includes
recreation, hospitality and market-
ing ma)ors
Iherapvutic recreation include
music therapy, adaptive physical
education and special education
majors
There will ho 50 to 70 employ-
ors represented the program,Caulov
said
Prospective employers have
requested that students schedule
20-minute interviews However,
thev will sc-y students as their class
schedule permits.
8) I nn I lardison
st.itl Wnlor
.it.il.
I pa ntings in water-
will be displayed at
:t I ,i!ler on Feb. 19.
bit, entitled Point of
porary Dutch Jewelry
x includes 102 pieces oi
�rks bv artists from the
tot
tiaron Nranson,
: the exhibit, thf jow-
with more regard to
dustrial design and
in to tunction and
ilitv
� � ni I Mitch jewelry has bo-
i! tor its pioneer efforts
in th developmenl vt contempo-
rary jewelry Kranson said
Making affordable pieces that
could be easily reproduced was
See Art page 2
Hospital program designed to lower
drunk driving deaths and injuries
Bv I eClair Harper
M-a.nil u s 1 ttitor
Pholo courtesy of Tom Haarts�n
This necklace by Maria Hees is pan ol a collection of Dutch Jewlery
which will be on display at Gray Art Gallery on Feb 19.
Salvadoran guerillas detained for killing US. soldiers
SAN SALVADOR, El Salva
( .uerrillasunderarrest
by their own tones for killing two
I S soldiers shot down over El
salv i �r s,nd the did s to spare
them painful deaths from their
injuries, a human rights worker
s,iys
(hie of the Americans had
been critically injured in the crash
of their helicopter; the other had
bet shot and wounded just after
the 1 rash when he disobeyed an
order to put his hands up, the
guerrillas told Maria Julia
lerna nde d irector of the Roman
C atholuhurch'sl ega IA id off ice
Unable ID find transportation
to get the wounded Americans to
the nearest village, the rebels killed
them Ms Hernandez said.
She spoke with Apancio and
Porfino, pseudonyms of the two
guerrillas accused in the case, in
rebel held territory in northeastern
El Salvador on Sunday and related
the conversations to foreign jour-
nalists on Tuesday.
The rebels' account is corrobo-
rated by other guerrillas and local
residents the legal Aid office has
interviewed, Ms Hernandez said
The rebels were part of a stmad
that shot down a VS military heli-
copter on Ian. 2 near l.olotiojue in
eastern El Salvador The pilot, War
rant Officer Daniel Scott, was killed
in the crash. Lt. Got David Pickett
and Pvt Ernest Davvson survived.
Oie shixitings of the survivors
were cited as one ot the masons tor
President Bush's restoration last
month of $42.5 million in U.S. mili-
tary aid to El Salvador that Congress
had cut in October.
The rebel army, the Farabundo
Marti National I iberation Fnmt, has
said it will try the two guerrillas
Ms Hernandei said thev are being
held under armed guard in a
peasant's house
Although the numbei of
traffic deaths involving drunk
drivers is decreasing on the na
tionai level, the Iniurv Prevention
Program ot Pitt County Memo-
rial Hospital continues to pro
mote awareness about the dan
gers of drunk driving
The proportion oi all traffic
deaths involving drunk drivers
has decreased since 182 ac-
cording to statistics from the
National I lighwavTratticSatetv
Administration. In 182,4o per
cent ot all traffic deathsinvolved
drunk drivers In 1989,39 percent
of all traffic deaths involved
drunk drivers, a decrease oi lf
percent
However, the N.C High-
way Patrol reports that in Pitt
County, accidenfs involving
drunk drivers have doubled
since 1W.
According to Line Sgt
Robert Taylor, 25 percent of all
traffic accidents in Pitt County
in W89 involved dnnking and
driving. In 1990,5(1 percent of all
trattit accidents invi �lved drinking
ai J � ,ii .
"t italai idi � �
in North ami ma in 1 -v" (l thost
accidents $18 involved alcohol. In
Pittounry there wen- 26 fatal a
cidents involving alcohol.
There were fewer Pl'l charges
in 1990 than in lSM According to
the office of the Clerk of Superior
Court, there were about 14W DL'l
charges in 1990. According to lov
Rogers, project director tor the Iniurv
Prevention Program at Pitt County
Memorial Hospital, this is the low-
est number in four years. In S
the number if DL'l charges reached
about 130a
Thev started a designated
driver program in Pitt County in
December I9W. About 12 restau-
rants and Kirs participate in the
program.
Under the program, designated
drivers for groups receive stickers
and free non-alcoholic beverages
that night as long as they do not
dnnk alcohol.
Rogers said that while she feels
that the program is successful, mo-
tivation tends to drag after the
holidays. She hopes that more
people will take advantage l
tin pi � ml � igh luttht veai
not ju
� � n)ur Prevention Pro
gram also sponsors a Harms
Way program This program
focuses on head and spinal cord
injuries
The greatest cause of head
and spinal cord injuries is alco-
hol Related accidents Rogers said
Harms Way targets 10th
and 11 th graders Thev are shown
a video v hich explains head and
spinal cord injuries and behav-
iors which may cause them
The program also 1 iv I udes a
presentation bv an Emergency
Medical Technician. The EMT
shows the students what thev
should do at an accident scene if
thev think someone mav be a
head and spinal cord injure vic-
tim.
Harm's Way also brings
along an obstacle course de-
signed to let students experience
some of the barriers a person in a
wheelchair might experience.
Obstaclesinclude opening doors,
ma king phone callsand crossing
See DUI. page 3
INSIDE THURSDAY
Editorial
4 Features
17 Sports
11
WZMB needs support to get
back on the air
ECU chemist develops testing
method for raw materials in
drugs
Pirate footabll team signs new
recruits tor the 1991 season
Classified b
Comics10





gA JJfJK jagt Carolinian February 7, 1991
to provide shuttle
bus from Minges to Mendenhall
SCA Transit will be providing a commuter shuttle from
Mingesol.seum to Mendenhall Student Center starting Mon-
d.n FeK II ft
Anyone with a University registered vehicle may park at
Minges and take the commuter shuttle to Mendenhall.
The bus will be operating on 20 minute rounds. Pickup will
begin at Minges 740a m.The bus will arnveat Mendenhall at
7'0 I m
1 he bus will continue transport on the following schedule
Minges 20 till the hour; Mendenhall, ID till the hour Minges on
the hour, Mendenhall. 10 after the hour. Minges. 20 after'the
hour. Mcnderthall, on the half hour
The bus will run until 2 p m
f he commuter shuttle will operate on a trial basis for about
four weeks according to SCA Transit manager odv Seymour If
response is good. SCA Transit will make the shuttle permanent.
Rally to support troops, families
held tonight on campus mall
I here will he a rally in support ot the troops in the Persian
It and their tam.l.es at 6 p.m. today on the mall at central
campus. The rally is sponsored by Students Supporting Our
i roi ips.
Sevcraldrop off booths tor items for the troops will bo set up
rnembership booth for those interested m joining Student
Supporting Cur Troops will abo be set up.
Speakers will include Mayor Nancy lenkins, the city man-
ageranda Vietnam veteran among others Everyone b invited to
attend 1 he rally w.M be held regardless of weather conditions
Red Cross needs special blood
donors for troops, eastern N.C.
The American Red Cross is m need of blood donors to
support not only our troops but also eastern North Carolina's
needs Special donors are in great shortage in eastern North
arolma. I hesespocialdonorsrematched w.thpat.entsnoeding
platelets, plasma or white cells, for instance. Thev are also
matched with patients with leukenua.caiKeroraplasticeanernia
II von have given whole blood at least two times before, please
contact the pheresis Center at 551-2971 or call John Childers at
K -6811 or visit Speight Building Room 105 for more informa-
tion
Compiled from Mjff reports
Crime Scene
Student given campus citation
for controlled substance violation
Jan.11
�1Z lones Residence 1 Jail (north): verbal warmnggiven to
student for speeding Campus citation issued for controlled
substance violation.
leb. 1
0132 lones Residence Hall (north): car stopped for subjects
riding on top of the vehicle Verbal warning given.
1714 Belk Residence Hall, took a report ot an assault that
happened in the area earlier
1813 Rmggold Towers (north): student issued a campus
citation for one-way street violation.
1854 Tenth andotanche streets picked up a knife out of
tin street Same was dropped off at Public Safety
llh Mendenhall Student Center (west): staff member is-
sued a verbal warning for a stop sign violation.
2139 Mendenhall Student Center (east): two males setting
lire to newspapers were located and turned over to their parents
leb. 2 r
01?: Fifth and Reade parking lot: subject walking on the
hood of a car identified Disposition pending notification of
owner.
0250 Garret! Residence Hall: non-student charged with
tampering with fire equipment Same subject was transported to
the emergency room for injuries sustained off campus.
0349 lenki ns Art Center, responded to a report of a breaking
and entenngof a vending machine. Investigation report pend.nc
owner's verification
110h location unknown: took a report of a sexual assault
thai occurred Friday night.
2324- College Hill Drive: Checked on a subject walking
�cross the hood of a car. The car belonged to the subject
leb.3
0005 (.arrett Residence Hall: Subjects turned over to resi-
dence hall staff for dispositon for being loud.
0042�Scott Residence Hall: responded to loud subjects on
the fourth Ooor throwing objects from windows. Same were
turned over to residence hall staff for disposition.
0137 Carrctt Residence Hall: responded to a fight in
progress. Subjects turned over to residence hall staff for dispo-
sition. "
1118 Garretl Residence Hall: responded to possible over-
dose Subject transported to Pitt County Memorial Hospital
emergency room.
Feb. 4
2336 College I fill Drive: student given campus citation for
speeding.
Feb. 5
0108�Ninth and James streets, student given campus cita-
tion for speeding.
0821�Speight Building: student having stomach pains
transported to PCMH.
1934�Minges Coliseum: assisted rescue with transport of
Injured student to PCMH-ER.
0043�Umstead Dorm (south): student given campuscitation
for speeding.
0103�Belk Dorm: investigated a possible fight which was
unfounded. Issued a campus citation to student for underage
drinking. �
Cr1�� Scan U taken from official ECU Public Safety leas.
Condom week adiviti
work to control AIDS
e Sast (tool!man
By Gloria E. Davis
Peer Health Educator
In 1981, one new case of Ac-
quired Immunodeficiency
Sydrome, also known widely as
AIDS, was diagnosed each day.
In 1988, one new case of AIDS
was diagnosed every 14 minutes
In 1989, one new case of AIDS
was diagnosed every minute
The former are statistics col-
lected nationwide, but how does
AIDS effect North Carolina?
North Carolina is 11th in the
nation in reported cases of AIDS.
Over 1,450 individuals have been
diagnosed with AIDS in North
Carolina and 14,000 have been di-
agnosed wtththe AIDSvirus, which
is called the Human Immunodefi-
ciency Virus (HIV positive).
HIV positive usually progresses
to the disease itself, AIDS.
By the year 1993, AIDS is be-
lieved to be the fourth leadmgcause
Of death in the United States,
meaning that there will be over
lOO.OlXldeathsannuallv, costing tax
payers $ti) billion.
Not only has AIDS risen to
epidemic proportions nationwide,
but als. the rate of sexuaH) trans
nutted diseasesand teen pregnancy
has reached an unbelievable hu:h
The most effective means of
preventing the spread ot AIDS,
other sexually transmitted diseases
and unwanted pregnancy have
been proven to be the use of
condoms.
For the previous reasons, Loni
Hancock, mayor of Berkeley, Calif
Hard times
continue for
fishermen
designated the week of Feb. 14-21
as Nationalondom Week.
It began in 1978, when stu-
dentsatthet niursiu off alitorma
at Berkeley began to recognize Feb.
14-21 as National Condom Week,
which now involves over 350 uni-
versities nationally
Here at ECU, National
Condom Week will fv recognized
Feb. 11-15 and the events include:
on Monday, Feb 11 a m to 5 p.m in
room 244 Mendenhall Student
Center, Student 1 lealth Service peer
health educators will be available
tor discussion.
On Tuesday, Feb. 12, The Love
Shack an AIDS awareness bxxth,
will be at the Mendenhall Student
Center outside dining area from 11
a.m. to 1:30p.m. Thebooth will also
be at the Student Store on
Wednesday, Feb. l3from 10a.m. to
3 p.m.
Information about the contml
and preventions against AIDS and
HIV positive will he available dur-
ing National Condom Week at the
programs and at student Health
Services Anyone with questions
concerning the events ofondom
Week, please contact the Student
Health Sen n �� .it � f794
Director of Advertising
John F. Semelsberger
Advertising Representatives
David Bailey Gregory lones
John Parks Patrick Piler
Tim Peed
Advertising Production Manager
Mary Piland
display advertising Business Hours
National $6.00 Mond.iv - Frid.iv
Local Open Rate $5.00 800-500
per column inch
Bulk Contract "J "J r r r
Discounts Available - "OjOO
40 0 j$ &
(AP) North Carolina fisher-
men are complaining of another
bad year, with foreign competition
and federal regulations hurting
profits-in-the few areas where:
catches have been gtxxi.
Watermen say the clam and
crab hshenesare in decline because
more people are trying to work the
same limited waters. The oyster
harvest has been hurt bv parasitic
diseases. Finfish landings have
suffered became unusuaJry warm
temperatures have kept them far-
ther offshore.
Bill Hogarth,directorof t he-state
Division of Marine fisheries, said
most catches were up last vear, at
least through September
In the first nine months of 19vH),
some 30 million more pounds of
fish and shellfish were caught than
in the comparable period of 1989.
Hogarth said But he added that 25
million pounds ot that came in the
industrial sector of fish used for bail
or pet tcxKl
The crab catch in 1990 was the
second highest on record at 37 mil-
lion pounds, just shy of the 38 mil-
lion pounds recorded in 1982,
Hogarth said.
The main declines came in
flounder and spring shnmp, he said.
Any grumbling about declin-
ing profits likely stems from in-
creased competition, Hogarth said.
There's a heck of a lot of
crabpots thisyear he said. "I think
it's making someof them think they
aren't having a good year.
But Jerry Shill, president of the
N.C. Fisheries Association in New
Bern, questioned whether the pic-
ture is as rosy as state figures indi-
cate. He said the numbers fail to
account for the vast "underground"
that sells fish on a cash basis to
circumvent taxes and red tape.
"When I say things are bad for
the industry, I don't necessarily
mean totally as far as conservation
is concerned or stocks Shill said.
"Ifs our ability to harvest those
stocks
He said the record year for
softshell crabs has been dampened
by heavy crab imports from China.
"Even though that (record
landings) should indicate a great
yearfor thecrabindustry asa whole,
it really was not he said. "A lot of
processing plants are bordering on
the edge financially because if s real
hard to sell their product for a
profit
Meanwhile, state and federal
laws have made it harder to harvest
the fish that areavailablc, Shill said.
RAPE
IS
FOR
REAL
REAL
FOR
RAPE
758-11 EL P
Presents
1
jSt
Student Budget
Night
1.15 TALL BOYS
1.25 IMPORTS
2.50 Pitchers
2.75 ICE TEAS
�LADIES FREE
Ifh. The MJVE M 5:00 KH. party" Fit Ada 5-S �
fff?
9
3" 53

n ot i acuity o
Overton
Busch Beer
Suitcases
Regular or liiiht
24 12 oz. cans
$10.99
White Cloud
Tissue
4 roll package
99
Flav-O-Rich
Ice Cream
12 Gallon Carton
$2.99 value
buy one get one
free
Camellia
Sugar
5 1b. bag$1.59
Fresh Fryer Leg
Quarters
lb39tf
Fresh From South
America
Peaches-Plums-
Nectarines
lb99�?
Fresh Beef
Ribs
lb99
Thompson's White
Seedless Grapes
lb99tf
Salad Fixins
Cucumbers or
green peppers3 for $1
Salad Size tomatoeslb 59c
Lettucehead69c
Crisp Celery59tf
Cello Carrots39c
Florida Indian
River Pink
Grapefruit
5 for $1.00
Golden Ripe
Bananas
lb290
GVEPTQNfeS
God Bless Our
troops!
Pray for Peace
Store Hours;
Open Sundays 12 Noon - 7 pm
Monday - Saturday 8 am - 8:30 pm
Prices Effective Wednesday, February 6
through Saturday February 9, 1991
Multi-nation,
controk oil spi
puffing up their
� r lies an
� ir
� � :� � . n mgnotm
th,
md.
� �

H it hav
�� HI M .


rd in ant
and volunteer bir
nmulhi
Ih.

I

tie!
I
th
j
I
Ne�
i
� � � �
. - � �
Exhibit
Conni
�nit
tnyyoungj
'�� � - tland in tl
p
isfc rit
pre
have
� �

Sorneofthejewebywi �
� the exhibit and all of
the pieces are for -vile Prices range
from $40 to $800,1 ovell said
rheexhib tissponsoi
Netherlands Chamber
nvr visit 23 sites
nwide
njuncuon with the exhibit,
will present a lectui
lenki fitoriumon Feb I8at7
P-m in (.r.ualien
. � � leoS
will � � display Fel
bonallv re - . oring
the theme ot self-portraits
Act orchng t Susan Solhns, the
executive director tor Independent
Curators Inc ol New rk. rivex-
hibit juxtaposes the work ot
American Mi European video art-
ists, man) ot whom have not been
shown together before
Organized bj K 1. the exhibit
pro ides a iew ot some ot the ex-
perimental video works produced
between 1972 and 1988
Curator Raymond BeUour
nwkes a dear distinction between
auUbKcraphvandselt-portraitua
Lm ell said. "Through this strategy
Bettour highlights self-referential
atxi non-narrativ estructureof manv
of the exhibit s u orks he said
Lovefl alsti said that the char-
I
b the
i
Muhll
�atero
n
t

pjr
m �
lerx
played I
( �ii
pus in
open M
tronih
unt - ;
I df
oonsara
oteharn
Hospital
Continued from page 1
gravd or grating m a wheelchair.
People wi th head or spinal cord
injuries tell participants in the pro-
gram about how an accident
changed their lives.
Harm's Way hasalsoaddressed
several basic health classes at ECU.
Rogers said they would like to
address nxre college-age students,
but since the program is designed
for h igh school s, they don' t often get
the chance.
Rogers said that its hard to tell
what the impact of their programs
has been since both are fairlv new





i
Uiljc taut a'aruliniun February 7, 1990 3
t (Carolinian
ii i advertising
emelsborger
k ppresentativea
( ,i (ttOl onos
P,itri u Pilei
n P
(lu� I ion Maiugei
Pil.iml
Business Hours
Wi.ml.n I t ul.l
till . ()()
75 7-6366


552jsl
?
5
t Budget
ight
B fi S
.25 IMPORTS
S
-K I MAS

I
Savings at
n s
IV
Ku
$i
59
arnellia
Sugar
.$1.59
I resh Beef
Ribs
lnW
I lorida Indian
River Pink
Grapefruit
5 for $1.00
Cod es5 Our
troops'
Pray for Peace
ective Wednesday, February 6
Saturday February 9, 1991
Multi-national effort to
controk oil spill continues
DAMMAM, Saudi Arabia (AP)
Fishermen arc putting up their
nets utnorittes are lowering the
booms Experts are Hying surveil
lance Navies are fightinga war
It seems the only thing not mo
ing in the Persian Gull these davsK
thr big i'il sink a gigantic mass of
i rude bleeding down the( lull like a
ghastly war wound.
It sbeen stuck in place for about
five or six days, said IS (oast
(iuard 1 t v mdf Paul Milligan. I'm
surprised that it hasn't moved
rwo dramas are being played
out in the c !ulf. In one, allied forces
pound Iraqi positions with unrelent-
ing air raids and ground troops inch
forward in anticipation of an epk
ground war
Meanwhile,anarmy of environ
mentalists, oil experts, bureaucrats
and volunteer bird cleaners are
marshaling their own multinational
r es against a lone but dangerous
m
I he slick was unleashed two
wee! apparentlybylraq.lnthe
tirst week it r.iv el down the i lull at
I �milesperda But an overflight b)
a team of i vpvrtslatoTuesda found
� � sti mated at -if'1 million
i.mi had not moed von nuu h

ting winds and i intents
areb d to have kept it m pl.u e,
- inds picked Dp I ues
md the spill w.is expected to
need
� � the area's hostilities I
! een unable to gel a
; lete picture On the current sie
hap �( ii spill Milligan said
I he leading edge is about 17
�� m the Saudi port cit ot
it( ol the world s bieeesl
Exhibit
water desalination plant Authori-
ties have been laving oil booms
across the front ot the shore to keep
the slick from shutting down the
plant and causing a shortage of
drinking water.
Norway, the United States, la-
pan, Britain, Denmark and the
Netherlands all have committed
people or equipment to help mini-
mize as much as possible the effects
of the giant spill
The response has been tremen-
dous slid iAir Tawfig, an envi-
ronmental official and head of the
Saudi spill-fighringeffort. "Butmore
is needed
Besides threatening hibail and
other vital desalination plants, the
spill is expected to have a serious
effect on the environment. Various
groups and governments have lxv
gun setting up programs to trv to
save crude-covered dolphins and
birds
Experts are looking at whether
it will be possible to lay booms in
fronl of the island beaches that
thousands of turtles will clamber
upon to nest in May
The (.ult s biggest fishing op-
eration, Saudi Fisheries Co niv s it
has abandoned the (lull where it
gets 60 to "t1 percent ol its shrimp
and tish. tor the Rod Sea
General manager Nassei O
Alsaleh said M) to 40 percent of Ins
1W workers will be put on "ex
tended vacations" without pay I le
s.nd thousands ol fishermen, most
ol them from India, the Philippines
,w. Pakistan, have gone home
Fisheries along the i lull sav the
price of most fish has lumped as
much as 100percent in anticipation
ol shortages
Continued from page 1
Crime doesn't pay, but we do.
The East Carolinian is now accepting applications
for staff writers. For more information, call 757-6366.
Register for Key West (Jive Away iSYeaY Off Right!
rtant to many young jewelry
- m I lolland in the '60s
exhibit demonstrates the
� n between design notions
� � md those of toda) 5

i A . ling to Gray u'lerv IV
-1 oell,lhitchjewelry
� ts larit) ofdesignand
exe ution. It is known to
H international appeal he
Some of the jewelry willbewom
b) models at the exhibit and all of
the pieces are for sale Prices range
from $40 to $800,1 ovell said.
� ihibil issponsored by the
Netherlandshamber ol Com
mercc and will visit 25 sites iw
tionwide
In 11 injurx tion w ith theexhibit,
Kranson will present a lecture in
lenkins Auditorium on Feb 18 at 7
p m re option in t irav iiallery
will follow
I vetorl ideoSelf Portraits
will aKo beondispla I eh 19 I he
rks bv 14
gnized artistsexploring
the theme of self-portraits
cc( rding to Susan Sollins, the
exei utive director tor Independent
( urators Inc. of New ork, the ex-
hibit "juxtaposes the work of
American and European video art-
ists, main ot whom have not been
shown together before
(frganized by K I. the exhibit
provides a v tew ol some of the ex-
actenstics ot video make it a me
dium well suited to self-portraits
The instant feedback offered
bv video, the immediacy and
strength ot the image during its
creation enables the artists, to intro-
duce therr bodievmofe iwiirallv
and directly to their work he said
The exhibition is funded partlv
by the National Endowment for the
Visual Arts. The Andy Warhol
I oundabon for the Visual Arts, The
Henry luce foundation and the
ECU Student Government Assoda-
tion.
The third exhibit, "Micki
Muhlbauer Dangerous Dish, Trea-
sons in Images features the recent
walercolor and oil works of a visit-
ing lecturer at the ECU School of
Art.
According to 1 ovell,
Muhlbauer's surreal watercolor
paintings ot parody Belgian artist
Rene Magritte
Muhlbauer's works mav be
pun hased at the gallerv exhibit
She w ill speak on Feb 28 at 7
p.m. in lenkins Auditorium and a
reception will follow in theCr.iv Art
(.allery.
AM three exhibits will be dis-
played through March lrYTheC.rav
(.allerv. located on the ECU cam-
pus in lenkins line Arts Center is
open Mondays through Saturdays,
from I0a.mto5p.rn.and Thursdays
until 8 p.m.
I xhibits, lectures, and reccp-
perimental video works produced tions are open to the public and tree
between I972and 1988 of charge
( urator Raymond Bellour
makes ,� i lear distinction between
aiitobiographvand self-portraiture,
11 vell said. "Thn nigh this strategy,
Bellour highlights self-referential
and nonn.irrativestnictureofmany
Of the exhibit's works he said.
I ovell also said that the char-
1991 RESOLUTION
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00
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THURS FRI. &
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2:00 - Low Impact
3:00 -
12
f irst-tinit members only.
Participate In our guarantee program and if you don't
get results in 8 weeks, we will refund your money.
I'd
The Club
for women only
oastal Fit

J7ss
7a
enter
!
ivi m
301 Plaza Drive, Greenville, N.C.
756-1592
MonThurs. 9-9 � Fri. 9-8 � Sat. 9-1
Wi CO'OB
Cu out our Valentine s ygA-Sgtg-

St tide m Store
luist Carolina L tuvcisitv
Wright Bide
i
i.
j � i
I V
A -
Valentine's Day
Sale
For Your
Valentine
6ats
3alEs
sales
St
feb
�hrt
r
fcto.t5
W
VJ&KSXO
JZm.
Hospital
FILL TfflS SPACE.
Continued from page 1
gravel or grating in a wheelchair.
People with head or spinal cord
injuries tell participants in the pro-
gram about hov an accident
i hanged their lives.
I larm'sWayhasalsoaddrcssed
several basic health classes at ECU.
Roger) said they would like to
address mi re college-age students,
but since the program is designed
for h igh schools, they don't often get
the chance.
R( igers said that its hard to tell
wh.it the impact of their programs
ha- been since both are fairlv new.
943
WROR





ibc lEaut Carolinian February 7, 1990 3
ttfarnlinian
V , t v i t I 1 s 1 n g
lives
mi's
loill s
- ?(�(

V
i
1 Bmliiot
inhi
I s
s
:V
SP
i
S inn 11 ss at
" 1Ilia iir 1.59
i resh Beef
Ribs
.99i'
I l�u iclci Indian
Rivei Pink
' 11 aptlruit
G " v Our
ops!
Pi � r i c
Vuvti
pctive Wednesday, February 6
Saturday Fehruan 9, 991
Multi-national effort to
controk oil spill continues
MMW1 Saudi Arabia (AD water desalination plan! Authori
men are pulling up thru ties have been laying oil booms
S ithorities are lowering the across the front of the shore to keep
1 ; - in flying surveil the slick from shutting down the
in fighting a war plant and causing a shortage of
� msthconh thingnotmov drinking water
in Gulf these daj s is Norway, tin-1 fnited States, a-
- 1 gigantic mass ol pan Britain, Denmark and the
ivn the Gulf like a Netherlands all have committed
a und. people or equipment to help mini-
hick in place for about mizeas much as possible the effects
days said I S Coast of the giant spill
� PaulMilligan I'm The response has been tremen
i that it hasn't moved dous said Nizar fawfig anenvi
mas arc being plaved ronnicnt.il official and head ol the
� In one, allied forces Saudi spill-fightingeffort But more
lions with unrelenl isneeded
: ground troops in h Besides thread ning ubail and
11 � ration of an epi other vital desalination plants the
spill is expected to have a serious
fenviron effect on the environmenl Various
perl bureaucrats groups and governments have be
inteer bird-cleaners are gun setting up programs to try to
Ihi � wn multinational save crude-covered dolphins and
lang rc�us birds
Experts are looking at whether
. two it will be possible to la lxxms in
nth b Iraq Inthe front ol the island beaches thai
!t .it thousands ol turtles will . Ian h i
; � h upon to nest in 1a
f's 1
� ; � oration, Saudi Fisheries

Crime doesn't pay, but we do.
The East Carolinian is now accepting applications
for staff writers. For more information, call 757 6366
Register for Key West (Jive Away
-
- � �
ihoiil i
Exhibit
md fish li i th K.l v ea
(ieneral i nager X.i
Kileh snd ' I ;
� - � ill be put on ex
nded va ati. ns withoul : �
� � I . iands of I �����

md Pakistai ha i g r� �
' ,1 tl
no of niosl fish ha
ii 0 percent in antu ipatn n
Confirmed from page 1

1 it and .ill of
i
Khibit.

�� risbt s of vidi aki '
dium well suited to self portraits
instant feet.lb.ii k tiered
bv v ideo. the immedia and
trei gth of h i '
. , �. m( . j . .
1 i 111 �- dhio ,(i�"r Hcdes-m. fv r�i - N
itchtewelrv anddirecth totheirwork, hesaid
ind rheexhibitii I I parth
� to bv the National Endowment for the
Visual Arts, "he nd Warhol
1 oundationforthe isual Arts, llu-
I lenr I uce 1 oundation and fhe
E( I Student Government Associa
I ho third exhibil Micki
MuhlKiuer Dangennis Dish '��
sons in Images featun ithei
waten olor and oil � - of a isil
� v turor at the Ml School �l
rt
According to Lovell
Muhlbauer's surreal vat i
i � �. paintings ol panxh ' - irt I
Rene Vlagntte
Muhlbauer's works ma
ixl at the j � ibil
nng p.m in Jenkins Auditonum and a
� , � reception will follow in the ray Art
rdn ooHins the (iallerv
� ndependenl All three exhibits will be dis-
�- played through March 16 rheGray
rk ol (.alien lot atii on the ECI cam
- ii idei in pus in Jenkins Fine Arts Center is
tbeen open Mondays through Saturdays
from 10a mto5p m.and rhursdays
Cl Mu exhibif until s p in
� oithee Exhibits, lectures, and recep
rksproduced lions are open to the public and free
s i harge
?�i moni I � � Hour
hnction between
I self p irtraiture,
nd (nn ughthisstrategv
highlights It referential
in narrahvi structureofman)
rks he said
1 that th. diar
1991 RESOLUTION
SOLUTION
Start The New j3 Months for
Year Off Right! J onlV �
CQOO
Money-back
Guarantee!
�x
HELD OVER BY
POPUFAR DEMAND
THURS FRJ. &
SAT. ONLY
OPEN HOUSE SUN. 1-5
2:00 - Low Impact
3:00-
si p
f irst-tiuit. members only.

Participate in our guarantee program and if you don't
get results in 8 weeks, we will refund your money.
1 The Club
for women only
oastal Fit
J7$5
enter
301 Pwza Drive, Greenville, N.C.
756-1592
MonThurs. 9-9 � Frf. 9-8 � Sat. 9-1
- A
it Cu out our Valervt i ne 6 We& t � j
T?v �����:� ' kijeK
jf
FILL THIS SPACE
Hospital
Continued from page 1
i ratlin; in a wheelchair
with head or spinal cord
inum?s tell twin ipants in the pro
gram ahoul hi �w m m i idenf
changed 111� ir lus
(larm'sWa) hasaboaddresaed
il i i. healthi lasses al II
Refers said they would like to
address m. ire I allege age students,
buf since the program is designed
tor luv'Jis. hools,the) don t often get
the i hance
Rogers s,nd that its fwd to trll
what the imp i ot thnr programs
.in, c Ix.th are t.iirh tieu
943
WRQR





QJJre iEant Carolinian
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
Joseph L. Jenkins Jr General Manager
Michael D. Albuquerque, Managing Editor
Bi air Skinner, News Editor LeClair Harper, Asst News Editor
Matt King, Features Editor Stuart Oliphant, Asst. Features Editor
Matt Mumma, Sports Editor Amy Edwards, Copy Editor
Jason Johnson, Copy Editor
DOUG Morris, Editorial Production Manager
Jeff Parker, Staff Illustrator
Chris NoRMAN, Darkroom Technician
Cari a Whitfield, Classified Ads Technician
Larry Huggins, Circulation Manager
Stuart Rosner, Systems Manager
Phong Luong, Business Manager
Deborah Daniel, Secretary
WZMB K .011
k
TheTastCarolmian has served the East Carolina campus community since 1925, emphasizing inhumation thai directly affects
ECU Students. During the ECU school year. The East Carolinian publishes twice a week with a circulation of 1 2,KK) The Fast
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. ratheT,
is a majority opinion of the Editorial Board The East Carolinian welcomes letters expressing all points of view. Letters should
be limited to 250 words or less For purposes of decency and brevity. The East Carolinian reserves the right to edit letters for
publication I otters should be addressed to The Editor. The East Carolinian. Publications Bldg ECU. Greenville, N.C
278& or call (919) 757-6366.
WITH 1WX& �ART5, W
S�&

Tiyc
Zil�mu

MU6IC 7
Om&
On The Fringe
Opinion
Page 4, Thursday, February 7, 1991
Treat WZMB with more respect
Neo-hippies, Vanilla Ice create complexities
Turn your radio dials to 913 FM and you're

mit; hear some truly alternative sounds st.itu
iulit we keep waiting for things to run their course.
there ma) be static on the dial lor i long time
It seems that WZMB's (ale was doomed lor
disaster from lhe hrst mention of moving their stu-
dio to the basement of Mendenhall Student Center
Although thealloted work area was completed last
Mas .1 design (law in the building prevented the
original move planned over the summer.
Pipes servicing the Student Center cafeteria
Kuan overflowing to seep into the station-to-be
below After mis wascorrected, heavy rains managed
t( flood me bottom area, again causing damage and
stalling (he transition However, this still posed no
major problem, since all of the transmitting equip-
ment was working fine over in Old lovner Library,
WZMB's original hoeadquarters.
The real problem came after the work to
begin transmission from Mendenhall was started.
WZMB's regular radio engineer, who works full-
time tor the Voice of-Mneriea, was put n double-
Duty at VOA, h mi ting his time for sot ting up WZMB
Though W7MB sources say permission was
granted tor the engimvr to work in Mendenhall
during Christmas break, this agreement was le-
st inded with the reasoning that it would be too much
trouble for campus services. Classes began in anu-
arv. and listeners turned their radios on only to find
static as a welcome-Kick program format.
It is now February, and there is still static
with no sign of music in sight The current engineer
still works a double-shift and comes to tend to
WZMB's equipment when there is spare time. One
Media Board official dismissed any notionsofbnng-
ing in another engineer to complete the work, citing
that such an Option would be costly given that one
man is already on the payroll tor that kind ot work.
The real problem is that nobody ti k�-s VV.M B
seriously. It the University recognized it as a real
radio station, none of this quibbling about cost or
choice of engineers would even be a consideration.
Because the station doesn't play "popular
musk or broadcast at 1 BOO watts, the importance of
WZMB to the school and community is almost ig-
nored by our administration. The services and
functions VVMB provides, which largely concern
the needs of the student population, are being
overlooked
Although WZM B is a non-profit entity, they
do depend on grants from area businesses, who in
return expect to hear their name in certain air spots.
These contributors are liable to eventually drop their
accounts, rust as the regular audience may begin to
change their listening habits.
Many of the student-frequented nightclubs
downtown host musical talemfrornarOund the:
and these clubs and bands depend on WZMB to
showcase their music on a local level. Also, there are
about 70 student- employees at WZMB who would
probably enjoy having their jobs back.
Currently, WZM B is the only outlet for alter -
native music in this area and has a reliable following
that could grow a great deal if their transmission
wattage were increased perhaps to cater to the
greater part of eastern North Carolina But as long as
thev are off the air � that can never happen.
ECU must treat its only broadcast media in
legitimate fashion and pay whatever it takes to get
rid off that static.
By Tim Hampton
I ditonjl Columnist
Saturday. Such a pleasant day.
It was time for me to go mess
around in the masquerading Feb-
ruary weather.
We hiked to the Frisbee Colt
Course in the woods behind
Harrington Held and decided to
plav 18. A laid back afternoon
throwing a round piece of plastic
in the forest, yes.
After a few holes of having
the tri shoes swat ted down bvsome
unfriendly pines, we g t i aught in
a log jam of players. Waiting to
tee-off at the fifth hole. 1 came to
realize that humans have a strange
propensity for taking thmgsa little
too far.
A group of five neo-hippies
� who had, via a V W van, brought
their tie-dved shirts, ripped jeans
and bandanas all the wav from
Biltmore Steed held up the
course as thev surveyed their sec-
ond shots
g�f BiWlusioned or high beyond
rational thought, one of the Hal
lucmogenic Highway Dwellers
said: "1 hope lerrv won't disown
me if I hit that sugar magnolia
Little did he know that there
was not one magnolia tree in the
clump of pines near the hole Fur-
thermore, there is no celestial be-
ing in charge of creation with the
last name of Carcia.
Anyway, my partner and I
were waiting to tee-off at the par-
three when one of the guvs in
front of us noticed mv frisbee.
"Say, mav I take a look at vour
disc7" he said.
Let me digress here and de-
scribe my frisbee It is a big, heavy,
burgundy flyer with the insignia
of the Washington Redskins em-
bossed in the middle It has char-
acter tOO, in the term of two teeth
holes where Brutus, the neighbor-
hood Labrador, go a hold of it
and refused to let go
"Most unique disc you have
there he said in a sincere tone
which I later recognized as pure
scorn.
Around this guv's shoulder
was strapped a carrying bag full
of littlefrisbevs Curious, I inquired
into the reasoning for having over
lOfrisbeesor what he kept calling
. discs. The collection cost over $100.
He said he used "a low den-
sity disc" for teeing off while
swi tching to med hi m density ones
for short range throws Then there
were fnsbees for "low impact col-
lisions which after hitting a tree
did not bounce off.
In real golf, carrying a var �
of different clubs makes sei �
me. The driver hits the hall far
The six-iron is good on m hum
shots as is a nine-iron when vim
want to make the ball loft But
fnsbees are iist tnsboov no mat-
ter what you call them
Finally theneo-hipptes putted
out, allowing the frisbee connois-
seur to tee-off With a picture-
perfect follow-through, he
launched the frisbee down the
needle-carpeted farcwaj, and then
boom' The disc hit a triv and
hoomeranged backward I knew
I should have used the low im-
pact he said
With all this concern ovet
which round piece ot plastic to
throw at the yellow chained bas-
ket, it was no wonder that the
connoisseur finished the hole with
a double-bogie (which shoukJn t
be confused with ladies night at
Bogie's).
Mv partner and I wrhtskedow
old, dog-eared fnsbees down the
farewav ami were able to salv.ic
par.
Maybe we all need to give a
rest to our complicated toots and
go hack to the basics, like thedays
pnor to the war and Vanilla Ice
Campus Spectrum
Peace movement aims to build better future
i5&fKS�f
TWrs
rVOT
ANY
CAN
7WTS
SJPRWr
OULbCCrSTdS,
Mi
itPS
Letter to the Editor
Reader clarifies
intentions in
previous letter
To the Editor:
In a recent letter to the edi-
tor, I was rather rough on the
Chancellor and the Department
of Housing.
I received a phone call from
the chancellor's of f ice requesting
a visit on Jan. 24 and a call from
the housing department the day
after that. 1 must admit that I was
slightly scared following these
calls, but I felt very comfortable
while talking with the chancel-
lor.
We chatted for over an hour
about many things. I am glad he
requested the meeting because it
was both enlightening and en-
tertaining.
The chancellor told me of
his70-hour plus work week and
various other duties which
prevents him from having much
one-on-one interactions with
the students. He told me of the
situation concerning waste on
campus and agreed with some
of the views while he retained
his own perspective on others.
He has little control over
how money is spent on many
things concerning campus be-
cause the legislators allot a
certain amount of money toeach
area of campus spending. This
seems like trying to drive a car
from the back seat. I feel that
university officials should con-
trol the power of how money is
to be allotted on campus. After
all, they are the people who
should know how money
should be allotted in each spe-
cific incident.
The chancellor explained to
me that the special academic
computing fee added to the bills
is used toward the purchases of
computers and computing ap-
paratus for the student popula-
tion.
I write from the point of
view that 1 criticize offices, not
people. I wish not to insult, but
instead enlighten others with
ideas of which they may other-
wise overlook. I am sincerely
sorry if I offended anyone.
Ronald Mercer
Chemistry
Sophomore
On Saturday, (an. 26, the US.
peace movement mobilized in
Washington D.C Nearly 3004)00
people attended the march, wav-
ing banners, chanting slogans (
"What do we want? Peace, When
do we want it? Now! ), and wav-
ing American flags.
But more important than their
means were the motivations be-
hind the spectacle, specifically the
U.S. citizens who have supported
war in the Gulf.
Those who support peace are
accused of not supporting the
troops, being "unpatriotic" (one
sign among the l(X)or so pro-war
demonstrators also present at the
rally read, "If you're not a patriot,
you're a scud") and not support-
ing their country.
The problem with these sorts
of statements is that they are
simple-minded conclusions that
do not even begin to address the
complex issues that the peace
movement has taken on.
Of course, at the heart of those
who are resisting the war is an
ideology of non-violence that per-
ceives conflict as an antiquated
way of solving problems in the
20th century. The world is no
longer the large place it once was
in our perceptions; the borders
and economies are now too close.
There is, however, the much
more intricate political realities
that the peace movement has
glimpsed that the majority of
Americans have chose to ignore.
For about the past fifty years,
as America has increased its role
as the world's dominateeconomic
and military power, the U.S. gov-
ernment has successfully ma-
nipulated Middle Eastern politi-
cal and socioeconomic structures.
There are numerous reasons
(or this, but probably the most
important is the strategic location
in relationship to the Soviet Union,
the importance o( Israel as an ally
in the region and an ever-growing
reliance on oil
Since each of these points has
been viewed as essential to the
security of the United States in its
post-World War II form, it was
deemed necessary to maintain
them by imposing stability at all
costs.
This self-created necessity, m
turn, became the rationalization
tor a by-any-means policy which
allowed the United States to sup
port despotic regimes in order to
foster the proper conditions for
economic and military involve-
ment.
The result in simple terms is
that the Arab people are denied
the right to self-determination of
their own lives. Powerand wealth
rest in the hands of monarchies or
dictators, while the bulk of the
populations exist in Third World
conditions.
Jordan, Syria and Saudi
Arabia have no democracy, nor
did Kuwait. Iran has continually
been a thorn in the U.S. side be-
cause of decades of support for
the now-deposed Shah, not to
mention our past support of Iraq
during their war Iran.
All of this says nothing of the
profound implications of the reli-
gious differences between Jews
and the Islamic world, rooted in
centuries of conflict that no one in
the Middle East has forgotten.
In context, the unqualified
U.S. support of Israel not only
reinforces the concept that the
Arab people remain subservient
to a U.S. defined power structure
(the Palestinian issue is especially
symbolic), but is an affront and
insult to their religion.
Given what is evidence of
manifest hypocrisy in White
House foreign policy over the last
40 years, it is not difficult to un-
derstand why Arabs hate the West,
and the U.S. in particular.
But even harder for Ameri-
cans to grasp is the idea that it is
our policies themselves that have
caused this war. When Iraq, a
larger and more aggressive mili-
tary power, invaded the smaller
weaker nation of Kuwait the mv
age seemed clear cut freedom
appeared undermined, and the
United States as a people rallied
for the underdog to curb "naked
aggression " In the public's mind,
Hussein began it, and we would
finish it
In actuality, however, the W
that we now find ourselves in ft
entirely consistent with US .goals,
namely, preserving power bal
ances a (any cost to create stahilitv
both militarily and economically
Ironically, perhaps the great
est fear at the White House now is
how to defeat Saddam without
destroying Iraq, thereby Creating
a political vacuum which must he
filled by someother country m the
region.
If we step outside of this dis-
cussion for a moment, the future
implications of our current actions
begin to come into focus. By con-
tinuing in our current direcbon of
circumventing the Arab people.
we will not have peace
Fighting a war in the Middle
East will not, in the long run, solve
the problems of the United States,
nor those of the world (or that
matter. America will be forced to
commit its troops, economy, gov-
ernment and people to eminent
harm.
It isnot a correct, nor iniormed
point-o(-view that regards the
peace movement as unpatriobc,
anti-American or anti-country
Rather, it is from a deep sense of
concern that the best policy for the
future is one mat admits the fail-
ings of the past and is willing to
address them in a fair and non-
violent way.
ToddLovett
English
Graduate Student
Dead governm
still receive pe
WASHINGTON (AP) fed-
eral agencies, U king prompt � �
heation of deaths, make millions A
dollars worth of erroneous pav
merits to dead benetioar
month congressional auditors - I
Wednesday
( hvks wen mailed to somi
benefit iaries who had been dea
years or longer, the General
counting Office reported
sorw cases the overpayments i
m the lei sol thousandsol dollars
Lawrence Thompson, an a
tant comptroller general, told
House Ways and Means . � �
subcommittee for - involving
a federal pensioner who was found
to have died in November iys"
"he (tn ol Personnel
igi menteventually vennedtrw
t i ath and cut �� � � ' �
ments last (x tober
1 rroneous payment I
iccountl taled$12Z334 H. n ;
son said I '�' iffk ials plan I n
terthei asetothe Federal Bun
Investigation (or potential fi
rev K ��
In a second cast
Retirement Board
rrwiretha n si v vearsa I
� $571 tea retiree wl
:
.
fraud investigation
(0 matched
death record j
ror20benefit j
I

in one merit- �
programs mack
.
pavments t
ie
payments i ontii

it: ment l r
ments and �
� �
. �
Th n -
benefit i
Twn to page 1
fOiirhuttki
Greenville Christian Fell
Church growing in Christ, .
proclaiming the W
h�in
mornn
(J roe mil
2.ll"i
�jistor Mike Williams vvith his wife, Mary
and their children, John and '�
(ur weekly home fellowship n
?nl Wednesday fevet n nil � ' �
I' me he our guest as � � ; ti
Tfo LordJesi � '
For more information, call (Mlli
BLTs Valentine Spe
One Dozen Iong Stem Roal
arranged with greens,
babies breath and boxed
$29.95 plus tax
We've ordered over 5,000 Rose:
to make sure your Valentine's day (MS
so order in advance and save.
Price Is very likely to go up Valentinc'l
To order come to
205 t. 5th Street
Downtown (Greenville, or call
757-1007 or 752-6953
Payment due upon ordering
Visa
Master Card
American Kxpress

In Recognition ot
National Condom
The ECU Student Health Service Pnj
"CONDOM SEN:
Monday Feb. 11
Rcxm 244 Mendenhall Student Cent
Fifty minutes of" info-tainment"
gets the message out that college studj
increased risk for sexually transmit
Don't become a statistic!
Demonstrations, door prizes and freel
Presented by the Student Health
Peer Health Educators.
L





KflEUEF
create complexities
iit) inga variety
makes sense (()
r hits the Kill far.
nod on medium
i nine iron when vou
it the ball loft But
" ishoes, no ni.it-
ill them
nco hippies putted
� he frtsbec connots
II With .� pteture-
v through, he
frishec down the
;� � I larcvva) rand then
� m hit .1 tree and
� hackv .ml "I knew
used the low im-
Ihis iicern over
� pie � ol plastic to
How � chained bas-
Hfonder that the
ir finished thehote with
bogie (which shouldn't
ith I.idles' night at
� and i whiskedour
! frisbees down the
ere able lo salvage
' � all need to give a
pli ated tools and
tcktotl � isus. like thedavs
r to th. war and Vanilla Ice.
build better future
�mselves that have
� tr When Iraq, a
re aggressive mih
ided the smaller,
I Kuwait, the inv
,ir i ut freedom
' r mined, antl the
a people rallied
� : c to nrb "naked
the public's mind,
il and we would
� ilit). however, the war
��. find i ursclvcs in is
insistent with US.goals.
: n serving power bel-
li my cost to create stability
militarily and economically
Ironically, perhaps the great
r at the White House now is
defeat Saddam without
�ying Iraq, thereby creating
a political vacuum which must be
filled by some other country in the
ion
step outside of thisdis-
' ussier) for i moment, the future
implications of ourrurrent actions
begin lo come into focus. By con-
tinuing in our current direction of
circumventing the Arab people,
we will not have peace.
Fighting a war in the Middle
Fast will not. in the long run, solve
the problems of the United States,
nor those of the world for that
matter America will be forced to
commit its troops, economy, gov-
ernment and people to eminent
harm
It isnot a correct, nor informed
point of view that regards the
peace movement as unpatriotic,
anti American or anti-country
Rather, it is from a deep sense of
concern that the best policy for the
future is one that admits the fail-
ings of the past and is willing to
address them in a fair and non-
violent way.
Todd lx�vett
English
Graduate Student
1 mdi
illy
support for
'lah, not to
bport of Iraq
rthingofthe
Isoftherefi
tween lews
I. rooted in
lat no one in
brgotten
unqualified
?l not only
H that the
ubservient
Er Structure
Is especially
iffront and
hidence of
in White
er the last
' ult to un-
te the West,
ilar
lor Ameri-
ca that i is
Dead government workers
still receive pension money
SIfte �aot (Uarolintan February 7, 1991 5
WASHINGTON (AD - Fed-
eral agencies, lacking prompt note
hcation of deaths, make millions of
dollars worth of erroneous pay-
ments to dead beneficiaries every
month, congressional auditors said
Wednesday.
C hecks were mailed to some
beneficiaries who had been dead six
years or longer, the General Ac
counting Office reported, and in
some cases the overpayments were
m the tens of thousands oi dollars
I awrence Thompson, an assis
tant comptroller general, told the
I louse Ways and Means oversight
sukommittoeofonecase involving
a federal pensioner who was found
to have died in November 1985.
The Office of Personnel Man
agement eventually verified thedate
of death and oil off benefit pay
ments last October.
Erroneous payments to the
.H count totaled $122334 Thomp-
son said ori officials plan lo re-
fer the case to the Federal Bureau ol
Investigation tor potential fraud
review
In a second case, the Railroad
Retirement Board continued for
more thansixyearsa monthly check
of $571 to a retiree who had died in
February 1984. Overpayments to-
taled $46,800, Thompson said. and a
fraud investigation is under way.
GAO matched Social Secuntv
death recordsand payment records
tor 20benefit programs in the I abor
and Defense Departments, OPM
and the Railroad Retirement Board.
Inone month,September 1989, those
programs made more than $4.3
million in potentially erroneous
payments to beneficiaries that So-
cial Security listed as deceased.
"The longer such erroneous
payments continue ami the larger
the debt becomes, the morediffkrult
and costly it becomes for the gov-
ernment to recover erroneous pay-
ments, and the greater the probabil-
ity th.it thev will never bo recov-
ered Thompson s.iui
The government has about (H)
benefit programs not including
the giant Social Security program
that pay out $26 billion a month.
GAO investigators found that
although the Social Security Ad-
ministration makes death informa-
tion available to other federal agen-
cies, only 18 of the 100 benefit pro-
grams use it. Those 18 programs do
not receive Social Security data fre-
quently enough to effectively re-
duce overpayments, a spokesper-
son for the GAO said.
I n add i hon, Social Securi ty buys
information on deaths from the
states but many states prohibit dis-
tnbution of those data to other fed-
eral agencies.
The Labor Department, which
ad mi nisters three bench t programs,
said overpayments are so slight that
they do not represent a major prob-
lem.
Shelby Hallmark, deputy di-
rector of workers' compensation
programs in the department, noted
GAO found that overpayments in
those programs dunng a sample
period totaled $229,900 � "0.01
percent of the $1.9 billion ot benefits
paid for this period
Turn to page 10 and get
if our butt kicked!
MJSPreenville
FEBRUARY
TANK
55 gallon SALE
Tank � Hood- Light Combo
$79
99
All Other Tanks On Sale Too!
University Center
l4thA Charles St.
Open Nightly till 9 pm
Sunday 1 -6
757-0056
Greenville Christian Fellowship
A ('(uitvh growing in Christ, caring for people.
proclaiming the Word
Join us Sunday
mornings at 10:30
a.m. at
(Jreenvillet hildare
(enter
2310 K. 10th St.
Pastor Mike Williams uith his wife, Mary
Beth, and their (.hiKlren, John and Anne
(htr weekly home fellowship meetings are the 1st and
3rd Wednesday of even month. Callor information '
('omc be our guest is wecelebrate and honor
The Lord Jesus Christ
For more information, call (919) 752-8532
BLTs Valentine Special
One Dozen Long Stem Roses
arranged with greens,
babies breath and boxed
$29.95 plus tax
We've ordered over 5,000 Roses
to make sure your Valentine's day goes as planned,
so order in advance and save.
Price is very likely to go up Valentine's day!
To order come to
20S K. Stli Street
Downtown (jreenville, or call
757-1007 or 752-6953
Payment due upon ordering
Visa
Master Card
American Express
J&S
W
In Recognition of
National Condom Week
The ECU Student Health Service Presents
"CONDOM SENSE"
Monday Feb. 11
R(xm 244 Mendenhall Student Center 5:00 pm
Fifty minutes of "info-tainment This program
gets the message out that college students are at an
increased risk for sexually transmitted diseases.
Don't become a statistic!
Demonstrations, door prizes and free give-aways.
Presented by the Student Health Service
Peer Health Educators.
VALENTINE NEEDS
tyuMlQfl 8ivQdiX6
"A Delicious Russell Stover Assortment for Every Taste
11
-
ihtiighuro
Millionaires
Fresh Pecans & Honey Caramel
in Real Milk Cltocotate
�floating
flowers
r BALLOONS FOR
- J EVERY OCCASION
Latex Balloons $1.50 each
Mylar Balloons $3.50
Candies from 60c to $39.95
GIFT IN A BALLOON
Balloons for $5.00
f Hemember Your Valentine1 f
Free Valentine Gift Wrap
Quality � Compf!tlw Prices � Smrvic
2301
911 Dickinson Av�. 1
1700 tfU'SL. n Clv ��� f� ��v
758-4104
1631 S.E.
751-0030





6
(Bite SaHl &aroltnian
CLASSIFIEDS
February 7 iqq
February 7,1991
SLRVICtSOff LRLO
TAX RETURNS PREPARED Lo-
cated 1 mile from campus. Call 75,8-
417 after 5:1)0 p.m. on weekdavs (r
anytime on weekends.
WORD PROCESSING SERVICES
Term papers, lhssertations, letters,
Resumes, Manuscripts, Protects Fast
turnaround Call loan 756-Q25.S
PARTY HOUSES North Myrtle
Beach. Welcome groups of 4-34
people. Croup leaderdiscounts. Call
Myrtle Beach Tours Q 4 p.m (701)
21-2125
A BAHAMAS PARTY CRUISE Six
daysonly$279! lamaica 4 Florida six
davs$2W DaytonaS159i Panama
ClfyS99i Spring Hreak Travel 1-S00-
6 Is h"Sh
HOI! HOT! HOTJAMAICAAND
CANCUN FOR Sl'RlNi: BREAK
We have hips let t starting at S47M (X)
No hype or false claims' All prices
include air, hotel, transfers, parties,
and more" Call Sun Splash Tours 1-
800-426-7710!
SPRING BREAK Only S350.00.
Spend it in the Florida Keys or Ba
hamas on one ol our yachts All
meals, sun and fun von could ask tor
Easy sailing Miami. FL 1 uW 780-
4lH'l
BABY SITTING OB WANTED
Fight wars experience with infants
and small children Fourth vearchild
development major. I ovine careand
guidance guaranteed Please call
Susannah, 7S2-Q07P
FOR RENT
SHAREYOURLIVINGEXPENSES
with a roommate. 3 bedroom, 2 bath
at Twin Oaks. Fully furnished,
laundry facilities. S225month and
share utilities Call Liz Samscl at
Clark Branch Realtors 355-2000 or
46-Hf7.
APT. FOR RENT Walk to ECU 3
bedroom, 1 bath. Call 752-2849.
ROOMMATE WANTED: Prefer-
ably non-smoker, 2 bedroom in Wil-
son Acres S135month plus 13
utilities. Includes own room. No
deposit tuwleti . 752-4,0
ROOMMATE Ml OLD FOR APT
2 bedroom 2 12 bath townhouse,
full y furnished,SI50month includes
utilities. 1 17 mile from campus
FCT buss LV.pkuM e.illTSS W?S
HELP WANTED
PERSONALS
PERSONALS
PERSONALS
Beautiful 11m c !� 1 iv�
� Ml New �
� Am) RcaJ To Kent �
UNIVERSITY APARTMENTS
209 E lhStrcci
�I ioatcd Neat ECt
�Near Major Shipping Centers
�Acrmi From Highwav I'airol Station
Limited Olfi-f S J00 a munlh
Cmuad J 1 or lonmn William
'36 'ItS m 130 1937
miut open pi 1,12 J lOpm
�AZALEA GARDENS
(In. i . . .�. � ,����� .
imegfimamt m � �i ��� 11 v -�o
.UNTft .j r i Cmtftammtmmm . II9Simm
laaklMB MOMJ HOME RENTALS-caq �
M �.n(tir� Ap�i'nrm tml inbile h.vnt ti 7:i-�
lilrdr-i -���, Rrt� tr GmM) (�
Ccmiaci J T of Tommy William
i v7xis
HELP WANTED
Student Income lax Returns
Program Developed by
Professionals Specificall) toi
College Students
; 55.49 7 7
Pittard Perru
V�l Ul Id, INCORPORATED
ctnnnio mane �eceuwT4�Ts
FOR SALE
PAY IN-STATE TUITION? Read
Residency Status and Tuition, the
practical pamphlet written by an at-
torney on the in-state residency ap-
plication process. For sale: Student
Stores. Wright Building.
LOR SALE: 1980 Fender Strat with
Seymour Duncans, factory gray
rosewood neck, near mint with case
M50 or trade for acoustic guitar plus
cash, also have Boss digital delay,
$70. 758-6904.
LOR SALL 1987 IBM 95
Memorywriter typewritten like new
Cost $2000 new, must sell SHX1 or
BO 758-6904
I OR SALE Brown and beige couch
Good condition, $50 or best otter
must sell Call 757-1024 and leave
message.
'87PONTIACSLNBIRDSE ISAv ,
IW, Tilt, Cass plus extras, S42(X)
Call 792-5831 after 5:00 p.m.
I OR SALE: 18 " braided 14 kt. gold
necklace and 7" braided 14 kt. gold
bracelet $175. Call 758-6139 after 6
p.m.
FOR RENT
ROOMMATE WANTED: MorFto
share 2 bedroom house close to
campus. Pets OK. $120month plus
utilities. Call Julie 946-9705 davs
830-5193 nights.
FEMALE ROOMMATE NEEDED
To share apartment one block from
cam pus, $160month includes own
room, heat, air conditioning, water
and basic cable. Call 757-1024
ROOMMATE WANTED: Good
location, 1 2 block from campus, 2
blocks from downtown. Clean apt.
Just S175month plus split expenses.
Needed quickly Call Wade for in-
formation at 758-0723.
ROOMMATE WANTED: Large
house near campus and downtown.
Own room, washer and dryer. Easy
going house. $145month plus 13
utilities. Jay 524-5790 days, 7584375
nights.
HOUSE FOR RENT: 4 bedroom, 1
bath, 5 blocks from ECU, 113 N.
Eastern. Fireplace, living room, din-
ing area. $600month. Available
March 1,355-3195.
GRAD & MEDICAL STUDENTS:
I earn management skills and earn
valuable experience and of course
income. Excellent opportunity for
students Call efrreyat756J9003for
interview
EASY WORK! EXCELLENT PAY!
Assemble products at home. Call for
information. 504-641 -8003 Ext. 5920.
IIND OUT WHY IBM, PROCTER &
GAMBLE, XEROX and FORTUNE
500 COMPANIES arc interested in
graduates (if cur Summer Program.
If your interested in developing your
resume, enhancing vour tutu re carver
options, MAKING OVER S5000 and
traveling, call us todav (919)745
5429 or (919)249-2213
AEROBICS INSTRUCTOR
NEEDED: TheGrcrnville Recreation
and Parks Department is hiring part
time positions for Aerobic Exercise
Instructors For more information,
ki: 758-6892 and ask tor Kathleen
Shank.
WIN A TRIP TO DISNEY WORLD
dismbuting subscription cardsat this
campus. Good income For infor-
mation and application write to:
COLLEGIATE MARKETING SER-
VICES, 303 W. Center Avenue,
MooresviUe,NC28115.
IF YOU ARE sitting out this semester
OR available to work Mon-Fri 8:30-
530 p.m Brody's has temporary po-
sitionsavailablemreceiving. Unpack
merchandiseverify invoices. Apply
Brodvs, The Plaza' Mon-Wed 1:00-
4:00 p.m.
EAST FUNDRAISING PRO-
GRAM: SI (XXI in just one week. Eam
up to $1000 for your campus organi-
zation Plus a chance at'S5000 more!
This program works! No investment
needed. Call 1-800-932-0528 Ext. 50.
BABYSITTING JOB WANTED:
Eight years experience with infants
and small children Fourth yearchild
development major. Loving care and
guidance guaranteed. Please call
Cruise Ship Jobs
HIRING Men - Women Summer
Year Round PHOTOGRAPHERS
TOUR GUIOES RECREATION PERSONNEL
Eiceilent pay plus FREE travel Caribbean
Hawaii. Bahamas. South Pacific Mexico
CALL NOWI Call refundable
1 206-736-7000. Ext.CLLU
DISPLAY Cl AHSil f
Yt)l (
YACHT CHARTERS
Atm: ECU
Enjoy a fabulous trip to the
Bahamas aboard a sailing yacht.
(Drinking age is 18 on the island.)
Discounts available for trip
orgainizcrs. Call anytime for details
1-800-447-2458
Susannah 752-9070.
HELP WANTED: Part time. Must
show g(xd mechanical ability and
dexterity Will train. Flexible
schedule, 20-30 hours. Call Phil
Moore at 757-0279.
HELP WANTED Delivery Driven
Needed for Valentine's lav Call
Cynthia's Flowers for more infor-
mation 757-1892.
THECR1 LWILLEKECIUATION
AND PARKS DEPARTMENT is
recruiting 12 to 1ft part-time youth
indoor soccer ecviches for the spring
indoor soccer program. Applicants
must possess some knowledge ol the
soccer skills and have the ability and
paricr �� to work with youth Appli-
cant ust be able to coach young
f"eopli iges 5-18 in soccer funda-
mental 1 lours are from 1 p.m. to 7
p.m. with some night and weekend
coaching rhUprogiamwiilrunfrom
the hrst of March to the first of May.
Salary rates start at $3.85 per hour.
For more information, please call Ben
lames at 830-4567.
PERSONALS
SIC TAU: Fhursdays Pre-down-
town was a blast1 We had a great
time. let's do it again real sxn'
Love, the sisters ol Pi llta
JENI HEDRICK: rough! you will
"officially" become our new
Panhellenic President Congratula-
tions! We love you The sisters and
pledges ol Zeta Taw Alpha
ALPHA SIG'S: Saturday s Band
Party was great! We had a great time
partying with youguysagain! I ove.
the sisters of Pi Delta.
THE TIML IS HERE brothers It is
February, time for the annual formal
with Fta Pi at Venter's Grill. Make
sure to get a date with one oi the
beautiful Eta Pi sisters, as we plan to
getdownandgrub. This year's theme
Moon Ties and RC Cola Sure Are
Chh1 Brothers of Mu 'u Omega
ALPHA SIG'S: We had a great time
on Saturday night, the band was
awesome, it was out of sight. The
crowd was dancing, swaying, and
reding, we even hud people hanging
from the ceiling. While Terry was
dancing. Moosebroke up tights Amy
B.wasstairdiving,soDr Ericshowed
up to save the night. All in all we had
a blast, it's to nosurpnse. Here's to a
great party. Thanks, Alpha Sigma
Phi! Love, the ZTA pledges
SIGMA PL We had a great time at
dinner. We can't wait to do it again
Love, Alpha Phi.
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IKOAD SERVICE Greenville, NC
R-SHIRTS
Front
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WaiLsiaff
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1 Non
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I A T Shin designed to ft the frustrations of
waitresses, w�hen, bartenders and delivery
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The T shirt is long sleeve. 50 oouon-50 I
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I Scndto:Hayca,P0235.
Jnow Hill. NC 2580
-2p
J
LAMBDA CHI'S: The prc-down-
town was awesome. We definitely
need to do it again soon. Captain
Naked was definitely a surprise.
Love, Alpha Phi.
BREMM B Theineredibleinvisible
woman - whose paperwork is
somewhere in Conctoe, cheer-up.
Things could he worse, like having
your pen run out of ink in the middle
of class or dreaming about reading,
thinking or writing. From a special
admirer who wears suspenders.
CONGRATULATIONS to the
Spring '91 Pledge Class of Alpha Phi
Omega' Laura Shara, Shannon
Faggart, Holli Furman, Michele
Kennedy, C J. Grcer, Amir
Ghaddousssi, Chad Brown, John
it!ertieid. Karyn Smith, Tony Hall.
Stan PaszLand Bonnie Harn 1 lope
you're ready for a fun and rewarding
semester! The Brothers.
SK.MAS AND DATES Get
psyched the Royal Violet Ball is
drawing near! Ifs going to be a WILD
weekend"
CONGRATS ROBIN BLACK on
Panhellenic Vice Pros' We're proud
ot you! Love, theSigmas
CONGRATULATIONS TO THL
NEW SISTLRS OL AXD Crysti
Debose, Heather Heame, Ashley
Barnes, Phoebe Dickerson, Courtney
Genett, Marcie Hasson, Heidi Hicks,
Kim lanuzzo, Annsley Kennerlv,
Missy King, KatherineLynch,Debbie
Ominsky, Scarlet Parks, Shay Pierce,
Pauline Richardson, Beth Shiok.
Sheila Sloan, Angela Smith, Terrie
Smith Missy Stephens, Elizabeth
Thomas and Audrey Weathers. WE
ARE Hi PROUD OF YOU' Hang in
there Karen, Trina, Tina, Alissa,
Heather, Michelle and Christy. We
love you!
SIC. EPS: Thanks for the Induction
Superbowi party! We had a great
time! 11we, theSigmas. �
TKP: We had a blast Saturday night
partying with the Mad Dogs. Let's
do it again Alpha Sig.
KAREN PREVOST You did a
fabvliisjobas Panhellenic President
We will miss you' Love, vour Ddta
Zeta sisters.
DOREEN, TANYA AND HOLLY
Welcome to IX'lta Zeta. Lowe, the
sisters.
DELTA ZETA PLEDGES Con-
gratulations on winning first place in
the lip sync contest Watch out" We BETA NUS AND I IK1
might beat you next time. Love, the the awesome sister part)
sisters. blat AOI1 sisters
FREE
PREGNANCY
TESTING
Free & OodeotiaJ
Services & Counseling
Carolina Pregnancy Center
7570003
IU E. 3rd Street
The Lee Bqilding
Greenville NC
Hours
M"F8:30am.3pin
KELLI CHOWING: We know you
will do a splendid job as Treasurer ol
Panhellenic IjOvc, the sisters and
pledges of Delta Zeta.
ALPHA SIGS. Kill ER PARTY!
let's do that number again. The Pi
Kapps.
ECU RUGGERS: C �h �d luck on
first home game Kickass! 1 oyalfans
TJ & FK
TKE: We had a great time
Thursday night. We're looking tor-
ward to next Thursday, too' (And
any other night you guys wanl to
party!) Sigma Pi
TKE would like to thank Phi Tau Sig
Pi, Beta, Alpha Phi,CW1 Omega, A�A
In Sigma, and the two ADC.
supporting our basement basl
I hursday night with the Vild I
�� 'S Lock-in was lots ol fun bul
Splash wasoutrageous! Do you thing
they will lei us come back???????
H-L. i. IIKt (Ireal social g
it was a Mast I el the parlies neve?
Stop. TheBrothersot Phi Kappa I
SATURDAY wasAI IfTRoseballand
oh what a sight Tarlymg and danc-
ing lasted au night Pledges were
roasted and sang songs after din A
candleiighting for o s lavahere and
Elizabeth's new pin Dessert was
tasty, just a shot ol Apple Pii
Swimming and fountain climbing
many did trv. All in all the night was
a success. So nurse your hangovers
girls recover and lesl
CONGRATULATIONS to OU
award winners l isa Gale -1 ertifi-
cateofHonor,Miss filis � President s
Award, Carolina Haire - Best Sister,
Jackie Brooks - Best Pledge, Cheryl
Stephenson - Lvdia J. Moqgan Cup,
Dena Price- finest CP P1A!
Fay Jones - Most Improved GPA
Lisa GaleNatalie Brown - Highest
BigblSisGPA, Jennifer HescaAmv
Huber - Highest BigLai Sis GPA,
Heather Hatch - Rush Spirit,
Stephanie Sylvester - Co-Co Getter,
Chrisfi Smith - Possum Bxni Boom,
Heather Hatch - Biy, 0
AOIL Happy February Birthdays to
Elizabeth Freeman, Kim Faulkner,
Dena Price, Tracy Woody, Mandv
Perry and Margaret Ihlenfeld.
HAPPY BIRTHDAY: Patricia
Canadv and Lisa Snvder.
H s,�rrv this :s laU I
Superbowi party was gn �
forward to next year! A l I
HLATHLR HAK H
n(n" for being elected
Rush Chairman I ov
sisters and pledges
IOF1 sister and pledge
1 ;sa Gale for being a i
Intern.itional Chapter t
Best of hi -
A PROFILE IN C Ol RAGE!
i lebrate the A fi
Aw in i essn �� �� I � �
Minority Atl
lure by Bill I lanl .
pped Vietnam Veti �
ing basketbal . .
sion commercial) Monda
I m , Hendrix rheatn '
FREE!
TO THL PHYSK Al I Ml RAP1
CLASS OF 1991 I
i rj near, and oui �
here Then on to tt-r-
� � �� lesl
� �� " ivill I i v
i Iradual I
Congratulations to
lordan Wrerw and Pat Lai
being elected Brothers fi "
Keep p the great wi rl
ors ol HX
AAi I's: Sorry this is si
we really enjoyed the f -
warming part- let s d
sctui rhc brothers ,u I pled
ex
Attention all hs Valentii - -
coming up Get your dat ind t's
shake the ratters and h ; �
doesn't cave in!
WA TO CO h 11 IM
BASKETBALL AND u iik
POLO.KLLPLM'ATBX ROLl
CHI!
8X Mu class You gu s
startedon vour foui� to the
brotherhood Impressive si
can wni keep it up?Onl timewiU
tell
MN( s: Theonly way we'llgotothe
social at 'mners Grill with you guys
is it you promise us collards
we mean it! Ells
DISPLAY CLASSIFIED
FAMILY
MEDICAL CARE
Office Hours:
8M AM � 8.O0 P.M. Mon-Fri
8ti0 AM � 4�0 PM Sat
i 5 �ILHXMDn
MoyefstH :� .
B SKlQQM
George Klein. M.D FAAF.P
Physician
Henrietta WHIiams, PhD
� . Psycnotogst
No Appointment rcessarw
505 E GREEN . - -
355-5454
3E;s. Hi NC2&58
PRANKIEJONSS
Owner
The 9teti Company
of QtutivuIc LvL
�GKENVILUS FIRST FULL SfflVICf NAIL CARE SALON
. Colie8e Students
�Iving your ID and gel a full set of nails for S36dOO(Rtt $45 00)
�Fill-ias forS16.0f)(RCg. S3D.00)
'Tanning Package
? visits SI5.Or)
10 visits S25.(X
2408 S. Charles, Suue
(919) s.s.jsufTj
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
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pt $10,000.00 to $15,000.00 possible ft
Don't Delay, Call today for an interview
(208) 342-0950 or (208) 338-9960. '
ECU Che
By Matt King
Matures I ditor
Dr PaulGemperime,anECU
chemistry di nt profess r,
has spent, much of his creative
energy over the last year devel-
oping a o imputer software pack-
age that could benefit everyone
rhe price of dnigs 'over the
counter and prescription) is rela-
tively high One of the reasons
mat drugs often ha vesuchahigh
price tag is that the cost of drug
production is so high.
The government sets high
standards for the amount of any
by-produi I or foreign substance
in drugs Anything that exceeds
' ' �� �� ' ted.
After the drug is finished it
. � s through extensive testing to
insure quality and safety. It the
druj
ten ol tests that it issubja ted I
it is rejected
When this happ ns the time,
money and materials are wasi I
iste is reflected � � �
price ot any given drug. This is
not only trueot just dmgs but of
all manufactured products.
L'p to this point, extensive
testing is done on the finished
product but little is done on the
raw materials. It would be too
costlv to test that extensively at
both ends ot production.
What (.emperline has devel-
oped ia a wav tj
rials that go ml
quickly and
Chances are, ifj
raw materials .s
of the end pro
tentlv high
Thisnewlv
will not only te
materials but ;
unstthei I
als. This j
ami � � �
ished pr
Less
r pi luct
mehca .
sum -
The : ' s
near-infrared .r
- trum.
sample rt
.
beam of r
JL
10"
The 'Samples'
By Nathan Hicks
Staff Writer
Many bands have thrown
their hats into the competitive
musical arena but not quite in the
same fashion asThoSampIes. With
environmentally based lyrics, the
band entertains but also spreads
deep concern for the ever-cor-
roding mother earth. As with
musicians such as Bob Dvlan and
Taul Simon, The Samples hope to
influence today's generation into
becoming more hands-on" with
thwarting the debaucheries in-
flicted upon the environment.
The band is comprised of four
members: Sean Kellv, Charles
Hambleton. And v Sheldon and A3
Laughlin. The tour met coinci-
dental!)' when Sean and Charles
became discontent with the cold
of Vermont Listening to a radio
station, the two heard the weather
was 70 degrees in Boulder, Colo-
rado, so cloths were packed and
both headed west
After arriving in Boulder, Sean
and Charles advertised for musi-
cians. Andy Sheldon and Al
Laughlin were picked up and thus
the formation oi The Samples.
All wanted to create a sound
ot environmental concern so the
earthy rhythmof reggae is utilized
to cast their message. Compared
New Ansta art
downward-spiral
b many to The
all target a dittt
The topics ranc
Ivory which
senseless kilhni
ephants for the
To The Fires
the oil spills tha
ECU'S Minority Arts Commitee is sponsoring, "Bill Dt
Courage tonight at Hendrix Theater The public is ir





PERSONALS
1991
oUjc iEa�t (Unrnlintnu
ECU Chemist develops new testing method
H Matt King
oped is a wa to test the raw mate on to the sample
nals that go into production very A certain amount ot light is
quickh and ver efficiently absorbed and an amount chanx
( hanees are it the qualm ol the teristK to that material is reflected
taw materials lskept high inequality back ofl tin' material Even i hemi
I he thing that makes this
���:�:� rfe t forindustrv isthat
ni he tested ven rap
kIK and thi reisnosampleprepara
S.11J (lemperlme
1 pi luct will be consiscal compound iraw materia1 11S4-V1rding to iemperline the
in production � reflects a diferenlis easv a dipping a up
iewh de eloped softwareintensit of the near infrarci lightinti il im hllingitupwithsample
nl test the qualitv ol raw"The amount absorbedIS likeand ettii machine Ihirtv
" :� also safeguardthe chemical's fingerprintsaid� t is ob ions whetl i i
ib Imp i : matcn(ien ipei� �. � , r
itsdowi n theU hatiemperlmt i
� � � pre ai 1 fincreate a mi iter soft ��� an; a Vu se pi � . i .
age that breaks dov n tl�rrela
hi . tl ut ationsof theabs rptu n i tisticalhns ti� � � � , . � � , � .
Let aacl - i i implita ii �
m 11 � bran bad ample thai�1 bate hi n put bail
will � rejected b thi' i� . re the soft wan
an .temititsabsorpt � �. � i ' �pad ' ' I us
,
Embalmer
reveals
tricks of
the trade
l Shemlyn jernigan
sl.it! V nl-T
I )r. r.uil (iemperline
� � � �
. tthni
. lectromagneui .Spectrum
� ' led the j
I ' �
mm
- iftwan
;cg Mot � 'if .is
The 'Samples' cut thought-provoking new album
i
I CAL CARE
nvicl Ocean-related ati
im fn in as polluti n and thel
ith ' � phms �; tuna net I ii
African El- fishermen hits homi n I
ks, t i i Feel L -i iking
t; that I ists ' hel mdhd mpi
urredotfthe enough material foi i �
1' ' � e san ii� :
1 '� � ' ��IV-
��� � � i
Sample
. - � .
1 thi .

�-rig pi � � ' '����- �
J.�� � � ' '
. lunS i m a 1 ag � �
sa vs 1 � " �
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ntinm
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� ��



ilmmg
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hi rest. �� : � tl ��� n


Funeral page 8
i f i 11 V
I IK
SIM! S
IIJIS
�'iiih pissible
)() possible li.
U)V an inten iew,
K)8) J8 9960
Vietnam veteran relates personal trials to average American
M '
� t ;�
� mmitpp iv sponr.nnnri
Bv Heather Modlin
Staff Writer
ECU'sMinorir Arts ommit-
tee is sponsonng a lecture b Hill
IVmbv on Monday, I eh I ! at H
p m in ! lendrix I heater I Vmbv is
renowned for his appearance in
the award winning li Pent i om
mercial promoting prosthetic
limits
Admire I'n sentation im
spns.irs Dembv, and his lecture
entitled "Bill Demby: A Profile in
Courage rhe lecture emphasizes
the inspirational courageol 1 Vmbv
and how his challenges and victo
nes relate to thost- of the average
American
Demby is a Vietnam Arm
veteran w ho lost both his legs fn im
thekneedownin Man h 1971 w hen
the truck he was driving was hit b
a n x ket He spent a year ot n ha
hilitation in Walter Rod I lospital
in Washington. DX
IVmbv returned home and
used sports as an outlet to pull
BillDemby A Profile in mrough his difficult transihon Vs
invited he was an avid � rtsman before
h:s injui nl pation
the sell onfidence he
� �
-
� l
cialhmbi
� vas i
Delni i
resilu ntai llevil
I - i � msh use
I eml . �� ined
:� urgani
�I ph sii all
ind peting as a
; : - tl letemm irathi msand
I l ra es He al . ived in a
isketball league He
tied to i impete with the I s basketbill I
�mputtv !hletu �Xssociahoninthe b thel
1 'SS ii ilvmpics in Set�ul Korea
N4 I N mbv N" ami otii�
made it p-�
stand-up ba 1
Vm! i
ition �
presental
� : tairedor Sept
:�"� btxi irvpc ' ' '
� � ino Ihe wav in wl
- �� I a man on pr thel
� refused I - " ited am differently
ites made meri-
ans .e ire I ibilihes of the
disabled
rev! � � � woi th ad
. � � tisu ig iixlu �tn - l lio a ard
md Demb wasagueston H s
See Demby page 8
� Fila Photo
Coming Up '
ATTICNEW DEI 1() R( K KMENPENHALL
lluirsdavrhursdayI hursda)Fhursday
closeddraft nightHex�l w.d the Bli wfish Friday !
FridayFridayFridaySaturday
I. e Water Mansionc 'rt'cini ot SoulRaised b . (�vvsTotal Recall
SaturdaySaturdaySaturdaySunday
Toxic PopsideThe MoodBilly lub h stViva 1 as Vegas





il)v iEast (Earoltnton
Wmm
ECU Chemist develops new testing method
B M it K
rt.w
. � . � �
1.111 Tl
� �
1 �

'
Embalmer
reveals
tricks of
the trade
l' Shei nl n ern igan
� � � i
'�-jp i
i. r.iu. � �
Ilectromigneut Sp'trum
The 'Samples' cut thought-provoking new album
Fi.iner.il
ihle
11
i( i

Vietnam veteran relates personal trials to average American
B Heather Modlin
st.it I Hi lei
Fil� Photo
� ' I II
enbtli I ; tl O mb '
' � i
piral � i uragi
nes r itt h thos �� ,l , � � � �. �
is a i'f 11
veteran vvl ten th his lej
th. kmi I � � n m Man I �
the tru) k h tvasdriv n hit I
i rocket He spent a yeai I i I i
bihtation in V alter Rei : . I
in Washington I) (
lVmh returned hi �� �
used sports is an outlet I
through hiiitt). ii ttrai I

t ri
VI .
1 hursii.n
v .1 ' �
nd.n
i e Water Mansion
Saturda)
l"oxi Popsicle
l V DEM
I li ursd.n
dratl
Friday
I rean ol
Saturday
rh Moo :
Demby





Ft BRUAm 7,1991
�bt gagt K ar 01 in tan
7
mJL
mi
PERSONALS
Ml
�:
i .I �
�I II lv
II V 1
1 WATER
Vi1 KOI I
USl
" I A AFP

� � 5, Ph D
' lOQJSl
355-5454
J
if axi Company

S in' s
s 'Mil,
national!) know n
assertive, dynamic
P l() teach and con-
cal estate seminars
vn these seminars
them yourself
h month possible
HUM) possible tt.
lor an interview,
P8) 338-9960.
ECU Chemist develops new testing method
By Matt King
Feature Editor
I PauK .omperlme.anFC U
i hemistry department professor,
has spent, much of his creative
energy over the last yen devel-
oping a computer software pack-
age th.it could benefit everyone.
Phe price of drugs (over the
counter and prescription) is rela-
tive) high One ol the reasons
that drugs often havesuchahigh
pru c tag is that the COS! of drug
lui tion is so high.
vemmeni sets high
standards for the amount ol any
b) produ t or foreign substance
in drugs Anything that exceeds
these levels is rejet ted.
Utei the drug is finished it
g -s thr. ughextensive testing to
insure qualih and safety It the
It . �� k � �t pass all ol thebal
ten ol tests th.it it is subjected to
it is njet ted
U hen this happens the time
monev and materials are wasted
M a isti i � reflected in the
price ol am given drug rhis is
not onl) trueoi just drugs but of
all manufactured products
Up to this point, extensive
tostmg is done on the finished
product but little is done on the
raw materials It would be too
costly to test that extensively at
both ends ol production.
hat iemperline has devel-
oped is a way to test the raw mate-
rials that go into production very
quickly and very efficiently.
Chances are, if the quality of the
rawmatenalsiskept high inequality
oi the end product will be consis-
tently high.
This now lv developed software
will not only test the quality of raw-
materials but it will also safeguard
against the inislahelling of materi-
als. This, again, cuts down on the
amount ol wrongly prepared fin-
ished product
Less waste will bring about a
lower production cost, and hvpo-
theticallv, a tower price tor the con-
sumer.
The process that Gemperiine
has developed utilizes light at the
near-infrared .range on the light
spectrum
� sampleol the raw material is
placed into a small machine and a
beam ofnear infraredlightisshined
on to the sample
A certain amount of light is
absorbed, and an amount charac-
teristic to that material is reflected
back oft the matenal. Every chemi-
cal compound (raw matenal used
in production) reflects a different
intensity of the near-infrared light
The amount absorbed is like
the chemical's fingerprint said
Gemperhne.
What (iemperline has done is
create a computer software pack-
age that breaks down the correla-
tionsof theabsorption patterns sta-
tistically.
Lefssay achosenamounttwell
assume 30) of acceptable samples
has been tested and Bled into the
computers library.
Any bad sample that is tested
will bo rejected bv this new soft-
waresvstem it itsabsorption pattern
is statistically different from that in
the computer s library
BtoctroaagMtic Spectrum
1
J�

III- 1 1 I I
m-
10
10
-5
JL1
10
WivcJenf r Ccr.iimcutt
10?
10
10-
ln
OcugMoiris� ThmEast Carolm.a'
"The thing that makes this
technique perfect tot industry is that
the sample can be tested very rap-
idly and there is no sample prepara-
tion necessirv said Gemperhne.
According to Gemperlinc the
process is as easy as dipping a cup
intoa barrel, tilling it up with simple
and setting in the machine. Thirtv
seconds later it is obvious whether
the batch ot ma tenalisacceptablcor
not.
Because the process is so easy
to follow it does not require a sci-
entist to operate it loo Foreman
could test the materials on the
loading dock as they come in.
The good barrels stav and the
substandard batches are put back
on the tr'i" k
The pharmaceutical industry is
not theonly area where the software
package can be put to good use.
i his software can be used to
test various grades of recyclable
materials to make the process easier
and more i-st efficient said
c iemperline
s,
teepu
n; the stt
ware from King put into practice?
The prototype is ready to go
and the company that funded the
project is testing it now said
c iemperline
When and if the software is
approved the fate of the package
will not he solely in the hands of
Gemperiine.
It the software works exactly
Dr. Paul Gemperiine
like it is meant to, it might not be
advantageous ter competing
companies to have the produc I
(iemperline, who ol . ourse
has a certain responsibility to
the university ma or may not
havetodeal with whatevi rs i
gestions the offer
Although neai nfrared
testing is not a new lea 11 i
not been used � ti nsi eh be
t.aus tht patterns thai
calsdisplayare so intricate What
Gemperiine has done is develop
a way to sort out and simplify
the near-infrared measure-
ments.
Whatever the outcome ot
the software package, it will still
be quite an achievement, even it
it remains in Gemperhne ssmall
computer lab
The 'Samples' cut thought-provoking new album
By Nathan Hicks
Staff Writer
Main hands have thrown
their hats into the competitive
musical arei 11 I quite in the
sametashiona rheSamples With
environmental based lyrics the
band entertains but also spreads
deej ncern for the ever or-
roding mother earth. As with
music urns such as boh P Ian and
Paul Simi : hi Samples hope to
influence toda s generation into
I � � hands-on" with
tl :�'� -i � debaucheries in-
flicted upon the environment.
I he band is omprised ot tour
members Sean Kelly, Charles
1 lambleton iuh Sheldon and Al
Liughhn 1 he tour met coinci-
dental!) when Sean and C harles
became discontent with the cold
ol ermont 1 istening to a radio
Station the two heard the weather
was 70 degrees in boulder, Colo-
loths a en pa ked and
S ih aded w st
Utei gin Boulder,Sean
andharles advertised tor musi
cians nJ Sheldon and Al
I aughlin were puked upand thus
the formation ol 1 he simples
All wanted to create a sound
ol environmental concern so the
t artln rh thmet neggaeis utilized
to cast their message Compared
4fMt'

�fc � 'W. it JHXl
:Ht
New Arista artist the "Samples
rJownward-spiraNing condition of
h many to The Police, their songs
all target a different conviction.
The topics range trom "African
Ivory, which deals with the
senseless killing ot African El-
ephants tor their tusks, to "C lose
To The hires a Ming that blasts
the oil spills that occurred oft the
express their concerns ah lh
motner earth The band's music is
i. ah forma coast.
Ocean-related atrocities such
as pollution and the killing ot dol-
phins in tuna nets of apathetic
fishermen, hits home in the song
"Feel Us Shaking
The Kind hascompiled almost
enough material for a second al-
Phoio Cnurtesy ot Arista
son- �� �� between raggea and new age nip-hop v . I av compared
the band to the likes ot The Police . "The Specials and Madhc t� e
bum. however, they sav the next
album the) s.n won'tbethesame.
The Samples have many concerns
thev want to target, such as
Apartheid, mner-otv racial inus-
tice and the ever present corrup-
tion ol large cities
The simples are definitely a
much needed alternative to the
candy-coated pop sounds of those
mongrel kids new to the block.
This band s sound is one ot
sothing reggae acoustics unlike
other bands played on radio sta-
tions you wish were located in
See Sample Page 8
Embalmer
reveals
tricks of
the trade
By Shernlyn Jernigan
Staff Writer
1 he incision is made near the
clavicle, when-a tube can be easily
inserted through thecartoid artery
and out the jugular vein. The em-
balming machine, acting as a heart
pumps fluid into the artery, while
the hi. � 1 is drained out ot the bod v
from the vein
bout three tf 1 oz ol cm-
balmingfluid,consisting ofalcohols,
methanol and other chemicals, is
combined with about three gallons
of water, depending on thesizeand
weight ot the body.
Peopleshouldn'tbeinthedark
about what goes n in funeral
homes savs a Smith. 2 of SC
Wilki � �� in and 'tis Funeral H
on (it'th Street
Abod is fully embalmed when
the "�km tune lightens, the skin tex-
ture becomes turn and the vessels
have extended Smith continues
1 ie says an embalming proce-
dure mav take from M)minutcsto2
hours, depending on whether the
body wasautopsied After a b(y.iv
has been autopsied at the hospital,
where it is disected and the organs
are removed, theKxlv is sent to the
funeral home with open incisions
and with the organs in a bag, he
continues. Smith savs his job then
includes restoring the body, as well
as preserving it
Following the emKilmmg pro-
cedure, he cleans the hxfv with
soap and water and shampoos the
hair he savs He exposes the pn-
vateareasfora brief timcenlv when
cleaning the bodv and otherwise
covers thtMii at all times. Smith adds
"We treat a rntdv respectfuli
as if it were a member of our own
family Smith savs.
Smith says the final step he par-
ticipates in when preparing a body
includes applying the make-up -
body must link as it did when the
individual was living, he continues
Therefore he savs he applies foun-
dation, rouge, lipstick and other
cosmetics. Smith savs he sometimes
uses brandname cosmetics, but the
funeral home usually receives spe-
cial types of make-up composed ot
substances that adhere better to the
skm ot dead people.
Also, beauticians hx the hair
with rotters, d es gels or whatever
� would use on am one in any
cast he adds.
Smith says mangled bodies that
were accident orsuicide victimsare
the most challenging embalming
cases. He sa s slightly disfigured
Kxhes can K restored with wax,
cosmetics and other substances.
However, mutilated Kniies must
See Funeral page 8
Vietnam veteran relates personal trials to average American
ECU s Minority Arts
Couragetonight at
Commitee is sponsoring, Bill Demby A Profile in
Hendnx Theater The public is invited
By Heather Modlin
Staff Writer
ECU's Minority Arts Commit-
tee is sponsonng a lecture by Bill
Dt.nbv on Monday, Feb. 11. at 8
p.m. in Hendrix Theater. Pemby is
renowned for his appearance in
the award winning Du Pont com-
mercial promoting prosthetic
limbs.
Admire Presentation, Inc.
sponsors Dembv, and his lecture
enbtled "Bill Demby: A Profile in
Courage The lecture emphasizes
the inspirational courageof Demby,
and how his challenges and victo-
ries relate to those of the average
American.
Demby is a Vietnam Arms-
veteran who lost both his legs from
thekneedownin March 1971 when
the truck he wasdriving was hit by
a rocket. He spent a year of reha-
bilitation in Walter Reed Hospital
in Washington, D.C
Demby returned home and
used sports as an outlet to pull
through his difficult transition. As
he was an avid sportsman befall
his injury, continued participation
gave him the selt-contidence he
needed to move on. Dembv joined
the Achilles Track Club, an organi-
zation tor physically disabled ath-
letes, and began competing as a
whtvlchairathletemniarathonsand
10k races He also plaved in a
wheelchair basketball league. He
qualified to compete with the U.S.
Amputee Athletic Association in the
1988 Parahmpics in Seoul, Korea
In 184. Dembv became one of
the original testers of a new artifi-
cial limbcalled the Seattle Foot. The
foot was made with Du Pont
"Delnn" acetal resin.and w as more
resilient and flexible than the limbs
he previously used. His new limbs
made it possible tor Dembv to play
stand-up basketKill again.
Dembv was participating in a
basketKill tournament sponsored
by the U.S. Amputee Athletu sso
nation in Nashville when Du Tont
representatives asked him toaudi-
Coming Up
tion tor theircommercial.Thecom-
mercial first aired on Sept. 13,1987,
and Dc mbv has been a typcot hero
ever since. The wav in which
Demby, a man on prothctic legs,
refused tobetreated anydifferently
than his teammates made Ameri-
cans aware of the abilities of the
disabled.
The commercial won the ad-
vertising industry's Clio award,
and Demby was a guest on ABC's
See Demby page 8
ATTIC
Thursday
closed
Friday
Ice Water Mansion
Saturday
Toxic Popsicle
NEW DELI
Thursday
draft night
Friday
Cream of Soul
Saturday
The Mood
OROCKS
Thursday
Booty and the BIowlish
Friday
Raised by Cows
Saturday
MENDENHALL
Thursday
Friday
Saturday
Total Recall
Sunday
Billy Club Fest Viva Las Vegas






8gic taut qiarolintan February 7,1991
Campus Voice
Do you think that the support for
the war in the Gulf will be
sustained throughout or will it
dwindle as the war stretches on?
Delynda Tolen, Sophomore
Geology
"I hope the support continues. Wo should
show a untied front
Mill Spence, junior
Physics
It will dwindle. When thev go in with the
ground forces, the 'liberals' will become
more adamant because of the increased
casualties
Chris Bennett, Graduate Student
Art
1 think it's going to be sustained. Since the
war has been planned for so many months,
the public will support it for quite a while
Major lenkins, Senior
Science Education
It will dwindle. Atter a while it will become
.in old thing. People will grow tired of
watching it on the news every night
Danielle Yarmal, Freshman
Nursing
It will be sustained throughout The longer
we are over there, the more the people will
know that we have to support our troops
�Compiled by Matthew D. J
U'hotos hy Jilt c herry�FCU Pho�.ab)
Metal Notes
N.C band Vile Existence offers
death and hardcore, metal sound
Welcome to Metal Notes. This week's Notes will cover the
heavier side of metal thrash, death and hardcore metal.
Bobby Gustafson o( Overkill has finally been replaced by
new six-stringer Rob Cannavino. Gustafson left the New Jerey
thrash act because of the usual "personal differences Overkill
is now seeking a second guitarist. Meanwhile, Gustafson has
joined ex-Law and Order drummer Rob Steele in a new band
called I For An I.
Brazilian death quartet Sepultura nearly lost drummer Igor
Cavelera when he was drafted into the army, but was soon
rejected because he had too many tattoos.
Napalm Death's "LiveCorruption" and GWAR's "Live from
Antarctica" have been released for public consumption this
month.
Megadeth made a special appearance on the Arsenio Hall
show on Friday Expect a new video from these speed monsters
in .i couple weeks on Headbanger's Ball. They'll be premiering
their second videosingle, "Hangar 18
Slayer will be coming to the Boathouse in Nortolk, Va on
Fob. 17 with special guest Testament. Ticketsare$15 in advance.
Showtime is 8 p.m. For more information call l-800-736-2(XX).
Speaking of Testament, the Bay Area progressive thrashers
added their latest video, 'The Legacy on Headbanger's Ball
this past weekend.
There's a new hardcoredeath band in the area called Vile
Existence. Formerly called Anti-You and based out of New Bern,
Vile Existence features vocalistguitarist Rodie, guitarist Tim,
bassist Martin and drummer Hunter.
An act who describes themselves as "very aggressive, not
socially conscious or preachy Vile Existence has been together
for a little over four weeks. Rodie and the rest of his henchmen
played their first show last Friday in Winston-Salem, N.C.
They shared the bill with Train of Thought, Face Value and
Brutal Truth. The over-enthusiastic crowd got to hear Vile
Existence perform cover songs by Death, DRI, Agnostic Front,
Venom"Buried Alive"), Exodus ("Lesson in Violence"), Slayer
( "Anti-Christ"), and Cro-Mags.
They also got a taste of some blistering originals, which the
band states as having a crossover sound of death and hardcore,
like "Endless Torment" and "Loser in Life Judging from their
prc-demo tape. Vile Existence isn't for wimps. This four man,
doom-and-gloom band hopes to have a demo out before sum-
mertime, followed by a club tour.
Recently, the band participated in Z 103's talent show con-
test in Atlantic Beach, N.C. They took first place and are now
qualified for the finals on Mar. 10 at Lisa's Bar and Grill in
Atlantic Beach. The winner will receive $103 and a demo tape of
their music. Metal Notes will keep you posted on Vile Existence
and up-and-coming club dates in North Carolina. Look for a full
feature article in The East Carolinian in the near future.
Until next Thursday, keep thrashin And to the troops
involved in "Operation Desert Storm keep rockin' and come
home soon!
�Compiled by Deanna "I support the troops" Nevgloski
Funeral
Continued from page 13
be placed into disaster pouches to
be sealed, he says.
He adds that most of the muti-
lated bodies of suicide victims are
those that commited suicide with
guns, and those who used pills or
slit their wrists were probably cry-
ing for help, hoping someone would
find them before it was too late.
Smith says he feels sorrowful
when dealing with people whose
lives ha veended, but heisnotafraid
of or sickened by handling dead
bodies, though he initially was dur-
ing his apprenticeship.
Alter bodies have undergone
the embalming procedure and
burial. Smith also assures that the
h vlies are dead and will remain in
their graves. Referring to the movie
Buncd Alive he says, 'That's only in
Hollywood
Following a momentary break
t rom seriou sness, Smi th says a bod v
must be pronounced dead by a
doctorand then probablvautopsied
at .i hospital and definitely em-
balmed at a funeral home. Thus, a
bod) could not possibly be pro-
nounced dead by mistake or even
live through the autopsy or em-
balming procedures, he says. Af-
terward, caskets and burial vaults,
made ot Steel, bronze, concrete or
copper, confine the body, he ex
plains
1 ong ago, however, Smith says
the possibility of burying someone
alive existed. Therefore, coffin
makers attached bells inside of each
wooden coffin tor the person to ring
it he or she were to awaken, he savs.
For those who fear being bur-
ied alive, cremation is the best way
ti avoid it. Smith says. He says he
cremates about 2tf percent of the
bodies at the funeral home. One of
the main reasons people request
cremation is to conserve land, he
says. I lowever. Smith explains that
spice should not be a problem for
decades, maybe even centunes, be-
cause of above-the-ground burials
and became an average cemetary
can accomodate more bodies un-
derground than people realize.
For example, he says one of the
flWPTsoleumsat Pinewood Memorial
Park Cemetary holds about WO
bodies. Furthermore, this cemetary
was developed m 1958 and still has
plenty of space left, he says.
After two years of schooling
and one year of an apprenticeship.
Smith says he obtained a funeral
service license. Today, his job in-
cludes waiting on families, selling
funeral merchandice, setting up
appointments, devising plans and
schedules for funerals and burials,
issuing death certificates and em-
balming bodies.
On a typical day, he directs
about two funerals, embalms one
body and receives one dea th cal I, he
adds.
Smith says he chose this career
because his father was involved in
the funeral business and enjoyed
his work 1 le says he supposes he
and his father have enjoyed funeral
work for the same reason�because
it's a wonderful feeling to meet the
needs of others when their needs
arc so great.
He says helping people at such
a devastating time in their lives re-
sults in having long-IasrJng,intimate
friendships with his clients.
Smith says, "Besides, funerals
aren't for the dead, they're for the
living
V
Demby
Continued from page 7
2020. Hisappearanceon Du Pont's
commercial continues to affect
people in positive ways.
Demby now counsels other d is-
abled people, particularly children.
His volunteer work with the
"disAbility Awareness Project" en-
ables him to talk with students from
kindergarten through high school.
The students have the opportunity
to learn first-hand about the world
of the disabled.
Samples
Continued from page 7
beautiful downtown Baghdad, that
think Vanilla Ice is "hip" or praise
M.C. Scammer.
The Samples self-entitled de-
but album was released last month
and is, in the immortal words of
Dick Vitale, "definitely a keeper
babv
GIRLS
GIRLS
GIRLS
COLD BEER
SILVER
BULLET
WEDNESDAYS:
Pool Tournament Night! Doors open
7pm Game time 7:30 pm
THURSDAY AND FRIDAY
Female (exotic) dancers!
doors open 8 pm. Stage time 9-11 pm
SATURDAY
DJ playing request!
Bring your friends and come out to the Silver Bullet and let's all have a real good time. .
756-6278
Location: (Old 264 Playhouse) Big Blue Building behind Karl's Store on f.iimvilk Highwa
4 miles west of Greenville 264 Alt.
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
? Editor The Rebel fine arts magazine
? Editor Buccaneer yearbook
J General Manager The East Carolinian student newspaper
J General Manager Photo Lab
? General Manager WZMB student radio station
J Day Student Representative
All 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
informed
of the
A� CM Claims ci 7T Tl�jP
issues, events
and people
affecting the
ECU campus
and community
Subscribe to aHtE fcaat (Carolinian
;
itftie't&Ht'Waraitnian.
Name.
Address:
Subscription lorm
Date to Begin:
Subscription type:
0 Business ($35.00Vyr)
Enclosed amount:
Date to end:
'Please make all checks
O Individual ($25.007yr)
Return to:
The East Caroinian
PubfcattonsBldgEC J
payable to The East Carolinian Greenvie, NC 27B5&4353
Youth Hostels oft
Spring Break alts
By Bill Egbert
Stall Writer
i
1
As the February ram grays the
sky and the so-caUed "Spring" se-
mester grinds into motion, your
thoughts soon rum to th. vicrament
of Spring Break
Travel Romance High Ad-
venture
Then reality comes crashing
down like a concrete hotel nil!
Moths flutter u ur wal-
let, and your personal banker ust
shakes her head and laughs ivhen
you ask about your balance What-
ever you do this year, it will ha ve to
be cheap.
You can split the gas, you urn
live on tap water arc! I . but
unless you plan to sleep in y u u
you're looking at a mean hotel bill
You could, (m the other hand
look into the possibilities of a youth
hostel.
A what? A youth hostel
American YouthHostelsl A'i 11
isa non-profit organization formed
back in 1934, to give young folks
with the trawllin' (ones an ine
pensive place to hang their hats.
Their facilities van from
farmhouscst restored
old lighthouses
More often than not however,
ou'll find a modern building
ooking like .i very clean but
nmitive hotel Prices typically
ange from $5 to$15 a night.
These' aren't fancy digs, mind
ou . Not like theS-dollar-a-night
at holes you'd usually have to re-
rt to i The AYH Handbook char-
tenesa youth hostel asinipK a
'place to sleep, wash m. eat"
They are site, (lean n jtm and
heap. Often, the hostel will even
we a kitchen where you un ask
Hour own meals What more could
�Ou ask for in a Spring Break cha-
eau?
How can you plug in to this
network of bargain accornmodo
lions? loin AYH. It costs $20 for a
bne-year membersNp.
Well, vou don't reallv have to
Kin Anybodyq
hostels,it sum,
it you ha
All youabs
to sta) �� �
��.our owi �!
-
How
ling
your life m rN
-rment ecu
ists
But will yi
� ! in a pi.) (
break? Well, ya
go to I avton.j
dale Ke Wesl
� ev Q
f
resei
-
ahead A
and find

The folio
es trom tr�i
�� - ind ���
m mber5
F t r nit �t
nthes
the 1984 Hand
ot (ovner

. .
Daytona k
Viuth Host,
Daytona '
- � j , u
it. Lauded
� .
566-1023
Key West 1
P.O Bo 416 I
(305)296 571 �
San frand
Hostel Buildin
Mason San Franl
771-7277$95i I
must be re.e;vj
arm .
larquerte
leans Internati
2253 Caroi
LA" 13 504 "
during 1ardi
quired
COLLEGE GRADIAT1
Put your education to work�becoro
Lawyer's Assistant
"The Career for the 90
at The National Center for Paralegal Tr
� I ldest and largest graduate level ABA-apor
program in the Southeast
� Employment assistance�over 1,000 emplo
in V "states have hired our graduates
� n-nth d-iy program with housing availabj
� ' month evening program
. n,vr.f.ed Curriculum�specialize in Ungaj
Corporations, or Real Estate and Probate �
including �Computers in the Practice of Irf
Meet with our representat
Friday, February 22. 9am S
Contact College Placement Office for an appoi
(.all or wme for a free brochure and more infc
The National Center for Paralegal Ti
MM Peachtree Rd. NE Atlanta. GA V
800-223-2618 In Georgia call 404-2
r m � Uwnri
o
arl
Vr CrW
l�
BeOurWenti
See our hearty selection of great
jyaWa-
Student Store
East Carolina University
Wright Bldg.





ER I FT � ft �� ft,IKI.s (,IKI s (,IKI SOI I) Ml 1 R
QA5 S
l 1 RIDA
ghe �aat (Carolinian February 7,1991 9
vledia Board
eneral managers
s seeking fulltime
in the following posts for
jper
r Je po
ard
ng
5pm Thursday. Feb. 7
fo
vents
pie
the
pus
unity
at (Carolinian
irolinian

turn to
h-J Fast Carolinian
' fcaftonsBWg ECU
MTA NC 278534353
Youth Hostels offer
Spring Break alternative
r
Hv Bill Egbert
Sutt Writer
V- M" February ram grays the
and the so-catted "Spring" se
� ��! grinds into motion, you?
tssoonrumtothesacrarnenj
�princ Rreak f
i n I
ravel Romance High Kd
I hen reality comes crashing
ike .) oncrete hotel bill
' ' ihs flutter out ol your wal-
I your personal banter nist
� her ho.ui and laughs when
i! v about v iir balance What
: do this year it will have to
ap
v'u v an spht the gas you can
. n tap water and baloney but
u plan to sleep in yourcar,
� oking .it mean hotel bill
: i ould on the other hand,
kinto the possibilitiesol a youth
what? ,oith hostel
AmericanYouthl lost-i. a 11 i
� profit! rganizationformed
k ii' 19M to cur young tolks
travetlin' jones an inex-
� placi to hang their hats.
� I m ilities ,ir from old
- ' '� ' � � 11 mstonste
More often than not, however,
find a modern building
!� � ikr a erv i. lean but
� � hotel Prices typi ally
� - M to $15 a night.
II sc aren't fancy digs mind
ot!ikethe$35 dollar a-night
,M-s vou'd usually have to rr-
�� 11 rhe K 11 Handbook char
� nzes a vouth hostel as simply a
c to sleep, wash and rat
' ���. ire safe i lean, warm and
eap Often, the hostel will even
i kit In "n where vou i an cook
it own meals What mi �re could
u ask tur in a Spring break cha-
� can you plug in to this
rk ol bargain accommoda
�!P A't H It costs �20 for a
ii membership.
vou don't reallv have to
loin Anybodycanstayatmostvouth
hostels; it's just a few dollarscheaper
it you have a membership canl.
AH veu absolutely have to have
to stay there is a sleeping bar, or
your own sheets land they'll rent
you some sheets)
However, it you think travel
ling could be a significant part ot
your life in the next year, the $20
investment could help lower your
overall costs
Hut will you be able to find a
hostel ina place you want to go tor
break? Well, you will if you want to
go to Day tona Bea hit I auder-
dale Key West A Mando, San Fran-
cisco, or New (Means
Some ol the hotter kx ales u-
quire reservations during peak sea
sons so you would be wise to ill
ahead Also be sure to confirm rates
and find out whethcT or not that
hostel welcomes non members
The following information
wines from the luss Ai 1 I 1 land
book and the rates listed applv to
members
I or more detailed information
on these and other locations, check
the luvv4 Handbook in the reference
room of lovrier i ibran, or stopb a
AII vou can eat
"I
shrimp and trout.
Ol
$4.95
L
M-Th
(919)758-0327
105 Airport Road
lam-Spni F-Sat 11 am-9pm Sun
am-4pn.
' ' ' - ' 'K
Daytona Beach International
Youth Hostel 141 v' tlanrk Avr
Da tona IV.u h, Fl '� l � ?
r,n; s,u uu
11. Lauderdate Sol y Mar 2839
Vistmar It Lauderdak 11 13304
I p -vy, 1023 $10.00
Key West Hostel 7l8SouthSt .
P.() Bo 416 Key West 11 VVW1
i ;ov, 2 3719 $9 25
San I rancisco International
Hostel Building 24 Box A, I on
Mason San Fran isco4123(415)
771 72 �.50(reservation deposit
must be received 2 wks prior to
arrival).
Marquette House New Or-
leans International Youth Hostel
2253arondek I st N w I ri arts
I A70130 504)523 t H4S � � 51 �
during MardiIras; reservation re-
auired i.
COIJJX.E GRADUATES
Put your education to work�hcoonw a
lawyer's Assistant
The Career for the 90's"
at The Nation! Center for Paralegal Training
� ' 'I'lysi jnJ Uryeat graduate level ABA-approved
program in the Southeast
. frnployinc-nl assistance�-Q�W 1,088 employer
in H states have hired our graduates
� nvnth day pruyrjm �'i'h housing available
. diversified Curriculum�specialize in Litigation.
Corporations, or Real F.state and Probate �
including "Computer in the Practice of Law-
Meet with our representative
Friday. February 11. )ani Spm
Cuilta-q College Placement Office for an appointment
' .ill or write for a free brochure and more information
The National Center for Paralegal Training
VU4 Peachtree Rd. NE Atlanta, GA 30336
800-223-2618 In Georgia call 404-266 1060
!1mh aand it trJwiiatton a � caraar m m Lawrar � i
s.
AMr
CWy
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See our hearty selection of great cards!
Student Store
East Carolina University
Wright Bldg.
00
EYE
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.w�.r and BUY ONE
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irr waieh
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�VM�RK:AN GRtEriNGS
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Sat 9th: ToxiC PopsklC
Sunshine Alternative Promotions
S2.00 32 oa. draft
Valentine's Day
Mike Mesmer"EYES"
World's Most Powerful Hypnotist
The Optical Palace has joined the
Optometric Eye Care Center Family
To celebrate, we are offering you:
-a complete professional eye exam
for $29
i AM)
-Buy one pair of glasses at regular
price and get a second pair free
Call our office to schedule your S2) eye exam, or just
stop b to check ttt our wide selection ot frames.
Offer valid through Feb. 15, 1991
(Some restrictions apply)
OrTOMCTWC
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PA
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Licensed 7 S 6-4 204 CaSC)
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COPYRIGHT 1981 TM� KROGtR CO ITEMS AND PRICES GOOO SUNDAY
FEB 3 THROUGH SATURDAY FEB 9 1981 IN GREENVILLE WE
RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES NONE SOLO TO DEALERS
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SLICED mtk mM -P� Aft.
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FREE COCA COLA CLASSIC 2-LTR $1 08
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ToothbrushesEach A





10 XI?e iciiut t�arulinuin February 7, 1991
You'll e�t it, and you'll like it
Soc'al relevance� phooey
Timewankers
i
-tier
MOt UOQ- There � gonna be a big. whoopin fun CARTOONIST
ME f TING just like old times Kxrrpt this time wr rr going to mrrt
on a I XvlDAY at 5.30' Hiing any suggestion or relevant
material that you think will help keep us the NUMBER OWE COMICS
PAGE OW THE EAST (OAST And mavbe. ust mavbe Chocolate
Milkshakes
By Kemple P.lason and Robinson

Whiskers
By John Shul
Hazardous Waste
By Manning
AJD WQUJ fOfc Wo bfUZT1:
THt Ufik UJiTH
JoHM HKDO�N
CJsN
M
THL Guyb ML CocKltJO
gucat inly smmo ffte
Jl iTXChO CSAJ6 fOfc-
4JD SO W� tioT TDO MflNy
fUMSltS 7H�y� 60(JC-
n Quick And gaiwioc?
15
The Law
7Mftf�'5 ao ao-c&rM My
MW0 TN4T THfi 6�M� S
AJ TW� �Q6 ' TW� 7M� �
T5A CO�W t VMad A
CHAULl ! CAnT WMT
RACK TO fOU
M�DI'S
getting eoeeo
I,
3
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By Reid2
a3fl
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iMiiiiHmmillimiHiimiiiiiiiiiniiiu iiimt
MIGHTY GAMES
iM Qi& ' "�
Stare at the
Madman!
P1 f.i r fi
liVDUZlU
iZz
J fvefM.ll'
fhfr'iy i.iiis . . .
neat'
Answer: 11(j(jnjx-wjsxiOK
Finish the picture!
Tri to pick
up this Kig!
imimn
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Fred's Corner
o� �
NNt Tut ' VRMtViC
By Parnell
Februahy 7, 1991
ECU football tl
signed playe
upcoming sea
Bv Matt Mumma
sr �"
()n Wednesda ��
hali team signed I
from thf high si '
levels Etevi
.irt' oftensi
thrtv qn.irti ri I -
"x'wn oft!
listed .i- � �
mid us4 ever
Perrek Batson -
5-10,180 pound
h,i- ' i

Kill! I
( .i. losBlal
-
twoinfo �
in tl� I �
to South � �
ind �� i
C'harlt lv . tl
.uinf ll
School ai
football ii
Mike Bysl
n- J 280 J
llinu s H
Lady Pirates de
American 58 53
inver
B Owenox
Ma
Defens ind i
helped the Lad' I thoi
ii"tor Saturdav :
merican Univei l
ECU held '
J1 6 pen ent si
ating24 rum
thi'ir 58 5 ; �
The lirsl 1
gishly forl 1
started th
rnn with junior 1
Hargrove -
onlj points 'a tl
h.iit,seni rl
liimprr brki a 1-
nig drought .m
to 8
Scnioi -
i.i up.ind in �
Pirates up for th
I017remainmg �
iho load several tin i th
tu'vt siv minutes fc'CL'l
control ot tht ha 1
by 1 largim e with 4:24�
'hi point !� 1 w tiki not 1�
again.
Ihi' score was tied v
was fouled withii
half A technical foul nvascalled-
on the AL player x and 1agaii
ECU men's tennis tear
first match of new seai
By Kerrey Nestei
staff Unter
The lat Carolina men s
tennis team opened up thou
vMsonlasfSaturdas aK ampbeil
I'nivcrsin with an 8-1 loss
However bv coach Hill
Mooresrji seems ver) optirnistH
abouttheteain 5season Weate
a much h�Mtt-r loam this year than
last anil we will he impnntxi
he said
The ow vntor fcw h I
came at the numtx-r siv singles
where lohn Hudaon defeated
Chip Stames tvl. W
'Tlaving without our mini
her one plaver, luan AK anv rr
ally hurt us Moore said "With
him in the match. I feel the result
would ha vc been much i loser
This meant that the rest ot


pla ing
da) an
lineup
ipN'll
good team
The re a top
Southeast Regie
Big s Kith i i
and I expect th.
charnpions agaid
Moore also
ranked numbei
the Southeast M
all his playerse
conference tirvil
I ,ist year d
Vil m theolon
sociation with
players oul (oral
See Tent





W vFIk taut Carolinian t-ebruar 7, 1991
iFtBHUAH
You'll eat it, and you'll like it
A v Shucks'
L V�. v
signed players
.
,
-Her
0$J
rlOt UOCJ. rhere i gonna he a big, whoopin fun I RRTOOMST
M t T I NG just like old times Except this time wc rr going to mrrt
on ii r KlUAI at 5 30! Bring any luggestions 01 relevant
material that you think will help keep us the NUMBER ONEOMK S
PAGE ON TMK FAST (OAST And maybe, hisl maybe ChOCOlate
Milkshakes
oaxsVr
Whiskers
By John Shul

m2L -
Hazardous Waste
By Manning
fT)iMDfDV'�Wc"�cj teT!
A PVAyftyy JPDA74 -
JO�MA4ADO�v
ON
rwt GOVb ?� LootUtH,
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�too sq-m� aJottoon
fUHSLfc-S TH�V' 60J6
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jOHL StftOUb yfi�S

Ml
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7MTfc 's wo d-X&r n; m
HMO TH�T TNo &AM� fS
C�AHtt CAk, T UjPiIT
Kit THE ai mt P !
S'
McDlA'S GETTING BORED

sm
iv J
y

The Law
By Reid?
.1.
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r
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L

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UnillUllliiiimiiiiMMtiitnunniniimiiMiiii
MIGHTY GAMES iVi,?:
1
Stare at the
Madman!
W&W& Jft
0
y " " Answer: jpruxjajsuow
�Maafl
�oli an " 'iT
fhtr'i � � �"�'�
nrai'
Finish the picture!
Try to pick
up this bug
wiiMMiiiMin�tiiminiiiiiii���nini�iiiiiii�iim
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cvel� .
off I
three
should

Derrek Bat
' - �
-
Carlosl
id Pirai vits
B
.i up,
ECU men's tennis teai
first match of new sea
B Kerre) Nesh t.itt w'
Th-
�mtiis leam opt i
soasnnlastSal
1 nirrsit u il
t lowe et ' �
Mooreshllsei ms 11
.iKitthi �.
amuchberh t teamtht
last and �
ht- s.iui
The loot '
came at the numbei si- single?�
where fohn Hudson d '�
ChtpStames6 1 t-4all hi
Playing dvithoul num
ber one piayer, loan i in
allv hurt us MoOlt said " ithrd i '
him in the match 1 la 1 mt n suit��
would haw rxi-it much (1 m.
This nx'diit th.it the rest otSet Ten





X ks'J
w
n ��v . 799
allic iEaat (Carultntan
77
. T,
A � Shuc
SPORTS
�xwSJWRSjm
"7,
r,
x
r
vm
v
tf

: rit7
Bv Parnell
'��
f
CU football team
signed players for
upcoming season
Hv Matt Munima
sports Editoi
ednesday the ECI fi �� �l
im signed 26 new players
high school and i ollege
1 v en of the new rt i i mis
i r pl.u ers in hiding
ii terhai ks
' those w ho signed an
i s lioicnsi i e ba k and
tei .i ba kfk Id Mi.it
er .n a liable man
rek Batson, running ha k
- ; mnds from Mi,inn I la
imed Miami i Mfcnsive
v i k twice and v as
ntain foi t � i ai s .it
J' School
i i. los Blake tk fi use i hat
. w i it I. How cut
thv est Ma on I ligh s� hool
� i- an t lor student
. les Booth tight end "
ml 1 i .uuii i
IK v r named .ill
tl Rovd nderson High
,i tt I ' I ears in
11 w � it 11 t rack
Mikt tu stoi defensive lino
at i�(.alter transferring from
( ollege of DePage where he
earned all conference and .ill re
gion honors as well as s H
se� ondleam Ml Ann ru an in 1989
Hank! ooper defensive back,
f 1 18(1 pounds from Smyrna Ga
He was named Defensive Player
i i the " ear m c i bbounrj and
lettered three years in football at
i .mipK II 1 ligh S( hool
David Crumbie 1 B 5 10 175
pounds from Tallahassee 1 la He
started threeyearsat DBal 1 inn-In
1 In h Si hool and as a senior he
made M ta kles and had two in
ten eptions
ami C unmulaj noseguard,
fi 2 2S0 pounds from Farmmgton
1 lills, Mil h he has two e.irs of
eligihiht leti I le w as named
v It Ml mcrican I isl �� .i
and as ,m cademu -Ml
�tnei i an v restlei in I11
I m I a is lineb.K ker 6 I
1 5 pt iunds tt cm I armingti m
I lills Mi, h He will have threi
vear 11 ligibtlit left after trans
fen in frt m t tto illeommu
nitv v , Hegi I lr recorded 12;
ta kles last s, json atoffex i ille
ind as a senior in high su hool he
i ushed for ovoi ird �
oto
mon . I ' l edrii � Bui i 6
eratl icklenStadium VanBun nwtilbt
, ; eot thco'tion's ; he I � � II
lit �l high den it) ommunitv -
� It transit rred to ECI �� ht re he lead I iyha
from f'earl Rivei lunior Collegi ferencedefensivi backsi
.in i ill have I ear I eligi
bilitv
Derek Hall quartt ih.uk 6 I
with92 Hehastv f
bilit left
I ony Howard
pounds from rail ih issee Ha � ' 75 pounds fi
H I chool teammate David lumbia s He had ei
I t imbie also signed with E 1 tackleslasl ll nHigl
Wediv la Ht �� , It �� �
i i, i i . hs,
: ill.
13 q iteri ���'� � � I ��"� rs of
� �
VIi hael Kassnox e fV-4
: � tackIesai It roeintei
played
yi Greg Grandison DB h ; I
led ocMindsfromroplarvilli Miss Hi
it hdowns isl
ainn H,it'
St hoolandhepla i .1 in tl
rdsand eighl South Ml Stai u i
Patrick Hurle) IE. y-4
I)v aine lohnson I ;
.
I ,
. � � �
inds fron h, Ela Ik �
1) v iv;ht Linville '��� ido
. . � � � . Is In im
� � � Salem ' Ht was
imedd tv.all � mdall
ference a senior He h id 23
; � � for 48� vard md also
� d � � rds pei kickoff re
� � Football ; age 13
idy Pirates defeat
merican 58-53
H On enOX
mii W ritei
U Pirates to another
iturd iv i ' il,1vt
nivei l
'� ncai '� usl
. it � : � � ere
. � ti ,ls m
t halt si
id
, � � - tl m 8
in � ' rward I
rd Kim 1
r a live minuti
and - in thi M ' ; '
, th tti -t 11.in ith
inline. Altereehane,me.
i several times over the
v minutes 1 i I tinalK tiHk
� the halt with . jumpei
, vith4 24 left From
, unt I ' l would net trail
. i, washedwhenGrac
ith no time leu in the
'� technical foul was called
l player too and 1I
converted n ill four free throw
to takt a VI 29 lead
( ontrarv to tht fii t hall the
. , iui halt started � i aoII for
thi I ad Pirates I largro � stum
around jumper started a Orunto
put the 1 ach rirates w b) 1 ;
tteia American basket Hargrove
�red fivestraight ;ive
PCI their largest lead 47 M
I he ! ad Pirates d� tense did
not Ii t Mn i it an h i k into the
v.ime E 1 held - 1 scoreless in
in tehesol tw oand thn minutes
m ii the end et tin game
II i spent tin last : ISof the
game at the line as American re-
s.Mtnt ti foulii ball
back I he I ad) lee voes at
th, fn i throw liro kven til evi
.1, i as th .hot onlv -I pei enl
(16 tl)as mam of themisses m-
from one and ones Sophomore
guard .as n-i� I Donnell hita fret
thr�w to set thefinal marginal "s
i
11. i was U vl b i Irace 18
points and 12 rebounds, and
! largro e w ith l6pointsandseven
rebounds
The I.ad Pirates neu 9 "and
1 in theMenial thletK Assti
eiation. return to a tion Saturday
nightwithakej match upathomc
against lames Madison
Men's track team
.places well-atLINC
r
'
Hv 1 a 1�ya Ma it kins
SI.lit ritei
� 1� �
'� u tones
�itional
k part

1 '�
Igd� �
s in ir
tll.lli. .� � i �
. .
s.1
: � n 11
� :�
�-
i 1


ked u p t h i rd v
� n i heek took se�
I place in the � � er with a
tinieof51 1 while fellow teammate
I a Mar Simms was part of a tour
u.l tie foi fifth pi I. e
! reshman Will Duff who ran
the 4h meter i n.pressed his vk �-��
on theoutcomeof ther i 1 think
the meet wi nt - 100th due to
competition k inj stiff
Putt added that he believed
most of thi tx'ttti teams were pee-
� meet wl
� eb 4
. national televised mo I
- . in i airfax Virginia and
�� : � . i ;o si meofthebesl
iek tear ei ati
� inked4 - �
� �k fifth place in the
meet t ; 1 22
o hxv�l tor the meet
. . rgt Masoi took first v ith .i
turn �
� im is " idt ip �
� � � rvir Fred Owt esto.
: � . ivis. Da
Names thetean : i standinj
the team was tired
, their pu vious workout
We had torunthe4 �
ter. rest a doit all
SSaid Werealh
thavi �� � gook eg turm - i
it t ok to win
ECU'S 4 v 200 relaj team took
sixth place in their competition with
' 2 � ' 1 hatracewaswon
bv Arizona State with the tirrn ol
1 28 13.oach Billarson blames
the team s standingona bad baton
ss
rhe exchange between i ta
and DeSuecould have beenbetter
Carson said a whole 1 would
say thatwedid poorly at this meet
ECU men's tennis team drops
first match of new season 8-1
Intramurals begin with new semester
B Kerrey Neater
stall Writer
The last Carolina men's
K nnis team opened up their
season last Si turda atC anipMl
niersit with an B 1 less
However head eoach Hill
M o re still sevinsverA optimism
ih mt the team ss�is�n Wo.irv
a miit h Ix-tter team this year than
last ami we will be improv.xi
he s.nd
n-�e lone victory r fl
� ame at the numtvr m Singles
where lohn Hudson defeated
hip jUmcio 1. r-4
Playing wHNwrtoMt num
1t one plaver loan Alvanv re
alK hurt us Moore Mid 'b
hmi in the n-uitch. I kvl the result
would havebean much doaei
This meant th.it the rol ot
the players on the team had to
move up one position So, the
usual number two player was
playing number one on Satur
da ,nd so torth on down the
lllHUip
c wrnpbell is a very, very
t;ood team. Moore said
They're a top 10 team in the
Southeast Region, the) won the
Big Southonferenee last war
and I expect them to repeat as
champions again this ear
Moon? also said that ECU is
nuked number ISlhisseason in
the Southeast Region and that
all his plavers expect to be in the
conference final Ms year
I asi year, the team finished
fed ui the c olonial Athletic hs
srxiation with three ol their
players out forcing them to for-
See Tennis Page 14
Bv Kerrey Nester
SUM Wnler
!he ECU-Recreational Ser
vices Department started the
spring semester sports activities
last w�vk w ith enough events that
everyone can participate
Activities that began last
week include co-tec bowling,
men and women's basketball the
3-point shootout, intertube water
polo and racquetball doubles
registration will be 1 eb 5.
In the 3-point competition
six participants an? leading going
int ihe semi-finals tonight They
include Naal Rusael with 19
points Roger Smith with 18points,
Kiek Kutter with 18 points, Brett
Schechter with 17 points, Ronnie
t hapman vMth 15 points and
Cotey True als� with 15 points
Each participant has l I5sec-
ends to make as man) J-pomters
as thev can Ihe tmir with the
most pomtsaftei rhursda) nij
semi finals will advance to th fi
rials to be held at halftone et the
George Mason E U ladies I s
ketbail ui1s on t eb 11
Basketball games started i ist
Tuesday night Mth main teams
seeing early action against very
tough competition. In the men s
fraternity gold division, topped
ranked Sigma Phi Epsilon won
their opening game 4" ; over
second ranked Phi Kappa fau
All the other three preseason
ranked teams also saw ai tion on
ruesday night with tilth ranked
Tau Kappa Epsilon defeating Delta
Sigma Phi 5S-35and fourth ranked
Pi Kappa Alpha, in a mild upset
defeated third ranked 1 ambda( hi
Alpha. 47 38
Thetraternitvpmplediv e n
will begin play this week along
with the men's geld and purple
divisions rVeaeasoa rankingsare
as follows
FATERN1TI
1-Sig Ep 2 Phi ' .in ; l amda
Chi,4-Pika 5 1 kl
tk U;Kti B
11 amda Chi, 2-TKI kSigEp
4 Pi kappa Phi 5 1'ika
MEN SCO D
I-Strict!) Business 2 I �M ;
I ,i. u Duzzil 4 Proud American
5- haminade
MEN'S PI KPl.H
1- s learn, 2-Young Guns ;
lust Hoimiiv,old.4-Count 1 in 5-
Ixvt or Hailing
�nx'n's play also got un-
derway with some teams seeing
action Hie women's preseason
rankings are
SOROKin GOLD
I-Alpha Delta Pi, 2 Alpha Pi 3-
Chi Omega 4 in SigRM 5-Zet�
Tau Alpha
SOUORITi PURPI E
1 CRM less I (.olden Carts ;
I ethal Infections 4-l-A'l Votej
Kill 5-Ragin - agrrs





4. JU.

-� J �4�
JQQj
alic Cast UlaiuUnian
n
ECU football team
.�ped players for
plupcon .ing season
j� r r

)d
i �
I
i
Batson
Hank i nopei ' '
I s
a r s a '
mini l.t
i I I.iv i�

id inai sdefeat
merican 58-53

i n t s in
' �
� � n
dill :
ind
11 men's tennis team drops
first match of new season 8-1
H Kerrey Nester
st.it! Wrilei
iH'llM.i
in, pla ers on tin loam had ti
iM( up i, position v' the
usual nun bei two player was
pl.nii . umbel I � 01 ItUl
, , ned ui theii da and i forth on d
. . iturd t amj hell lineuj
� i i� with an s 1 kss
, . head h B�H �
' . II , ' I ' Mill �h
( ampbell is ,i ver
i i, i ni Moore said
. i toi 10 tt am in (hi
, . ijiIhm .1 Kogu 'ii the won thi
Bii outh G mferei i1 last year
in.
i e pet t them to rep l i
� � icain this vear
� , will h impr �
. i champoi
pi i � �� ilsosaidthatF( I is
,� . � nberlSthisscasonu
� ,� , � pon and thai
j .ill ' i ' � �)H ' t ir
. � � ilthisyeai
� , � . ii the team 1
� 11 the (ok nial thl n. As
vith three of then
II t.in,
hei � pl.i' r hi.in " ; in
alh hurt us Moon said
� in in ill. matt h I fei I il� rt suit
wouldhavebcenmuchclosei p�a
Ibis meant thai th. n st of
� �
Men's track team
places well at UNC
I I.IMKl Ms
.� N � ���� ittempl
� - � fhetv practicedtht
� �
� �� i
� ei '
Intramurals begin with new i tnester
H Kerrey Nestei
stjtt Writei
vices I1' partn
most pt intsafti nil
semi finals will adi ant e t � th. fi
ials to he held al I il I
George Mason F idles has
' ill game on Feb 'I 1 ' �
tball games sta ted I I Pi Kappa Phi
mcht v ith mai t i - N-H ' H D
ith - ibai I in stfte
ii
arl ii. n nnst M I Stnct!
I .i
. . renms Page ' I
Activities that began last tough competition In tl i
fratemit) gold do ision, topi � haminadi
menand womi i kethall tht i inkt d Sigma i'h I
nt si '� Mil. intt rtubt �. it. i tl ir opt ning garni I s . , �
, , : i i, Ui lb ill doubles i I ranked Phi kap i ran
J, , , he I eh 5 Ml theothei thn � prest
In the I-point competition ranked teams also sav acti i
six participants are leading going luesdaN night with tifth rai I
intothi i-mi-fmals tonight rhe rau Kappa Epsilondel iction rhe women's preseason
ludi I Russell with 19 Sigma Phi 56-35 and fou rankingsai
,�,� RterSmith vithlSpoints Pi kappa Alpha in a mild u I lORITYGOl.D
R,ck R utt � ith Is points Bretl defeated third l inked �� il da
Schechtor with 17 points Ronnie Alpha 1 W
hapman with ! points and rhe fraternity purple do
C'oiev Price also with 15 points ill begin pla) this week il
Fach participant has 1:15 se. with the men's gold and pur l-Cli 2-C.old
� make as many 3-pomters divisions. Preseason rankm, Injectwite 1-K I Vollev
. an fhe four with th, asfolkows !li ' K ' 'Ror
S PI KM I
J-2 ing l am
lut I louzint old 4ount I m
-
Women - p � !
i In i mega 4-Tri Sigma
lph.t
�.( ir iri n pi





12 (Site taat (Carolinian February 7, 1991
Big East seeks to expand in football
PROVIDENCE, R.I. (AP) � A
Big East football league means
visions of television, bowl bids,
secure schedules � and hope the
league's image-making magic
works as well as it has in basket-
ball.
Rutgers football coach Doug
Graber on Monday said its impact
may be greatest there.
"Because of our name, Rutgers
� we're not the University of New
(ersey � we need recognition
across the country he said. "All
these other conferences can say
you're going to play on TV, you're
going to play for a championship,
you're going to play in a bowl
game.
"Now we can, too
Big East commissioner Mike
Tranghese won't discuss details
until today's formal announce-
ment. But he said there would be
no surprises.
He courted Rutgers, Temple,
West Virginia and Virginia Tech
to join current Big East members
Syracuse, Boston College, Miami
and Pittsburgh. All currently play
football as independents.
Rutgers, Temple and West
Virginia compete in the Atlantic
10 in other sports. Virginia Tech is
in the Metro Conference.
The new schools would com-
pete in the league only in football
and not in basketball.
The Big East's other members
� Connecticut, Georgetown,
Providence, St. John's, Seton Hall
and Villanova � don't play Divi-
sion 1-A football.
Play in the new league will
begin this fall.
ILLUMINA ART COMPETITION 91
Entry Dates: February 13-15-2-5 pm
Mendenhall - Room 221
Pick Up Application (prior to submitting work) at Information Desk
$5.00 entry fee per person - 3 entrv limit per person
1st Race - $150.00
2nd Place $100.00
3rd Place - $75.00
5 Honorable Mentions - $25.00 each
OPEN TO ALL ECU STUDENTS
Opening Reception - Wednesday. February 20
Mendenhall Gallery - 6-8 pm
All work not slcctcJ must be picked up by 11 'pm Sunday, February 1 7 or u will
become property of the Student Union. Work must be ready to hang.
SPONSORED BY
THE ECU STUDENT UNION VISUAL ARTS COMMITTEE
Dear ECU Students, Faculty and Staff,
In support of our local troops callled to active duty,
donations will be accepted in front of the Student
Stores, every Friday, from 8:(X) am to 5:00 pm.
Donations for the soldiers will be sent to the
Farmville, Greenville, Kinston and Washington
units now serving in the Persian Gulf. Of course,
all donations wilt be accepted, however these are
items that have been requested by service
personnel:
all si.e batteries
blank VCR tapes
canned foods
stationary, pens, pencils
cassette tapes
pre-sweetened Kool-aid mix
whetstones to sharpen knives
instant drink mix
powdered (iatorade
Aspirin
sun block
fly paper strips
canned meats
liquid soap
fly swatters
toothpaste
pAVID'f
AUTOMOTIVE
Fof�ign lb DoffMttic
PARTS ft SfRVICC
Ridci provided it tit kepi overnight
510 N. GreeneSt.
Greenville, NC
830-1779
UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA AT CHAPEL
INVITES APPLICATIONS FOR THE
1991 MINORITY PRF-GRADUATE
RESEARCH LXPFR1ENCE
!� 9 week Summer�ReseaTch Project with rNC-Clrorrty
: Mentor
� Rising Senior Minority Undergraduates
� Humanities. Social Sciences. Natural Sciences. Biomedical
and Environental Engineering
� Skills Enhancement Workshops Available
;� Housing, Plus $850 Food Aloowance and S2(KX) Stipend
Application deadline MArch l, 1991
� Period of Program - May 28. 1991 to July 26, 1991
For Application Forms and Additional Information
Local Contact Is:
Dr. Larry Smith
204 Whichard Building
East Carolina University
UNC-CH Contact Is:
Associate Dean Henry T. Fricrson, Jr.
The Graduate School
200 Bynum Hall CB4010
University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill
Chapel Hill, NC 27599-4010
pr Telephone Collect: (919) 966-2611
Student Travel
Catalog!
Everything you need to
know about:
�Student Travel
�StudentTeacher Air Fares
� Rail Passes
� Car RentalLeasing
�Work Abroad
�Study Abroad
�lnt'1 Student A Teacher ID
A MUCH MORE
CALL for your FREE copy!
Council Travel
793 Ninth Street, B-2
Durham,N C 27705
919-286-4664
To celebrate the
African-American
Awareness Month,
the Student Union Minority
Arts Committee
Presents
Bill Demby,
handicapped Vietnam Veteran
(seen playing basketball in DuPont i commercial)
A Profile in Courage
on Monday February 11 at cS pm
)!
im as a senior
Emmanuel McDaniel, RB. 5-
0, 175 pounds from Jonesboro
. He rushed for over 900 vards
eight games as a senior and
ught seven pa sses fo r 150 ya rd s
Charles Miles, RB, 5-11, 185
iunds from Iowa Falls, Iowa
i$t season he rushed for 1,675
rards and had 26 touchdowns at
llworth Junior College. He was
,amed first-team NJCAA and
irst-team All-Amencan as a
iphomore. He has two year cf
liability left
Eric Myers, LB, 6-4, 242
r iunds from Grand Rapids jun-
ior College. Was an all-conference
md ail-state player in high schcx �1
Scott Norman. DT h 260
pounds from Glen Fllyn, 111 He
ivent to RC Cola Bowl in 1989 and
he Midwest Bowl in 1990 He has
wo years of eligibility left aftei
iransferring from Colleg
)ePage.
Walter Scott, of fen
&-4,255 pounds fromTrt r � �
Played in North-Sq
Game in South' I
Junior Smith,
pounds from i I
led the state in r (
gaining 2,4r yards
highest rushing - I
lory le va nr
All-Fast as a senior
Shawn V
FO
I
I
I
I
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756-20
Lunch i
Small Shi
Plain
s 94
TOM T
COM
Hendrix Theatre
Free
- . J
Send early. Stay late
LOCATIONS
1720 W. 5th St. 505 Red Banks Rd.
752-6195 756-6195
(behind Adams Car Wash)
EVERYTHING IN WARS
OPEN IN'
FABRIC
PURCHASE FABRI
19(H) Dickin:
S30-(
9-5 MONDAY
fr
Pre
�9
Beat out the competition this Valentine Day
with some terrific strategy. Just call your FTD'FloiandserKdtheFTl Fknvcr
Basket Bouquet. And to be sure your Valentine gets one, send it a day or rvvo early
And she may ask you to stay late.
afFTD C199IFTD
Summer
Leader!
Opport
Avail
Rast Carol in
Orient!
St
Applications availal
February 4
Deadline for completed appl
(4:00





12 Stic �aat (Carolinian Fibruahy 7. 1991
Big East seeks to expand in football
PROVIDENCE, R.l.(AF) -A
Big Fast football league means
visions of television, bowl bids,
secure schedules and hope the
league's image making magic
works as well as it has in basket-
ball.
Rutgers tootball coach Doug
(iraberon Monday said its impact
may be greatest there
Becauseofouf name, Rutgers
wore not the University o( New
fersey we need recognition
across the country ho said "All
these other conferences can say
you're going to play on TV you re
going to play tor a championship
you ro going to play in a bowl
game
w we can too
Big East commissionei Mike
Tranghese won t discuss details
until today's tormal announce-
ment But he Said there would be
no surprises
He courted Rutgers. Temple.
West Virginia and Virginia lech
to oin current Big last members pete in the league only in tootball
Syracuse, Bostonollege, Miami and not in basketball
and Pittsburgh All currently play rhe Big East's other members
football as independents onnecticut, Georgetown,
Rutgers, Temple and West Providence,St. John's,SetonHall
Virginia compete in the Atlantic and Villanova don't play Divi-
10 in other sports. Virginia lech is sum I A football
in the Metro Conference Play in the new league will
The new schools would i om- begin this t.ill
II I I 1IA ART COMPETITION 91
Entrj Dates February 1315 2 5 pm
MendenhaM Room 221
Pick I p Application (prior to submitting uorki at Information Desk
vs.mi , ntr Ice per person - 3 tntrv limit per person
1st Race - SI50.00
2nd Place- SI00.00
3rd Place - $7SM
5 Honorable Menlions - S25.00e;uh
on ito i i i( i sndims
Opening Reception Wednesday, February 2(
Vfendenhall Gallery S pm
SPONSORED in
Mil Kl s)l MINION MSI L ARTS COMMITTEE
Dear 1(1 Students. I acult and Staff.
In support of our local troops callled to active duty,
donations will be accepted in from of the Student
Stores, ever) Friday, from 8:00 am to 5:00 pm.
Donations tor the soldiers u ill be sent to the
Farmvifie, (ireenville, Kinston and Washington
units now sen ing in the Persian (iult. ()t course
all donations u ill be accepted, however these are
items that have been requested b ser ice
personnel:
ah si.e batteries
k VCR tapes
powdered (iatorade
si
pAVID
AUTOMOTIVE
fottQn & Dom��t�C
PARTS h SIRVlCI
510 N. Greene St.
Greenville, NC
830-1779
.us pencils
pes
sweetened Ko .mi mix
� ai p � ni es
l su.itters
UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA AT CHAPEL
INVITES APPLICATIONS FOR THE
199I MINORITY PRE-GRADUATE
RESEARCH EXPERIENCE
.v (' (H nnt
� y week Summer Research l rojec
Mentor
� Rising Senior Minoritj t ndergraduates
� Humanities. Social Sciences. Natural Sciences, Biomedical
and Environenfal Engineering
� SkilN Enhancement Workshops Available
� Hou Plti $850 Food Aloowance and $2(XX) Stipend
� Application deadline MArch 1. 1991
� Period of Program Ma) 28. 1991 toJuh 26, l'�"l
For Application Forms and Additional Informal oi
I ocal Contaci Is
I); 1 Sn ith
204 Whichard Budding
las ('arolina I ni ersit)
l NC CH Contact Is
i.itc Dean Henrj I I rierson, ,ir
The Graduate St hool
200 Bynum Hall CB40!0
Universit) oi North Carolina ,iiha pel Hill
Chapel Hill. NC 2 il 4010
�; Telephone Collect (919) 966 !611
1991
Student Travel
Catalog!
Everything you need to
know about:
�Student Travel
�StudentTeacher Air Fares
� Rail Passes
� Car RentalLeasing
�Work Abroad
�Study Abroad
�IntI Student & Teacher ID
& MUCH MORE
CALL for your FREE copy!
Council Travel
- NC 277 5
919 . � :� I
To celebrate the
African-American
Awareness Month.
the Student Union Minority
m
Arts Committee
Presents
Bill Demby,
handicapped Vietnam Veteran
(seen playine basketball in Dul'ont t
A Profile in Courage
on Monday February I I at S pin
Hendrix Theatre
Free
Send early. Stay late.
LOCATIONS
1720 W. 5th St. 505 Red Banks Rd.
752-6195 756-6195
(behind Adams Car Wash)
Beat out the competition this Valentines Day
with some terrific strategy. Just call your FTD Florist and send the FTD Flower
Basket Bouquet. And to be sure your Valentine gets one, send it a d.w t r twt cat K
And she may ask you to stay late.
'RcpMcml itfcmui c KIT CIWI Kill
ootball
m as a senior
Emmanuel MrDantel R
0, 175 pounds h
He rushed foi r 900
eight gam i
aught seven pass.
Charles Miies
iunds from
lSt season he rush I � �
Bids and had 6 I :
llwnrth junior I
iamed first-tearr
irst-team A
iphomort- He ha
igibility k "
Eric Myers
nds from r i
'liege Wa ii
ndall-statep
Scott Norman
unds from �
nttn R
he Midwest R �.
WO years of eligil
ransferrme fr n
ige.
Walter Scott �
255pound fron
FO
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ii
K)l I
EDi
EVERYTHING IN
OPEN1N
FABRH
PI KC11 S
5 1 IN
Pre
'9
Summer
Lead
e
Opport
Avail J
Fast Carolina!
Orient
Stu
Applications availalj
February 4
Deadline tor completed applj
(4:00
V





5
f
Slje Caat (Carolinian February 7, 1991 13
bbrate the
-American
ess Month,
k fnion Minority
onimiucc
scnts
emby,
Vietnam Veteran
l HiPonl iv i cial)
in Courage
bruan 11 at 8 pin
l hcativ
ree
tay late.

"

?-�
alcntines l )a
lonst and send the FID Flower
ts one, send it a day n twi early.
kav late.
football
Continued from page 11
y, . senior.
Iitntumifl McDaniel, RB. S-
iti 175 pouwdt from lonesboro,
j Ho mshod for over HX) yards
etghl games as a senior and
�yth� en passes for 150 vards
Charles Miles, RB, 5-11, 18
MjndS trow Iowa Falls, Iowa
i,v' Mwn he rushed for l.h75
L,vN tnd had 26 touchdowns at
llworth lunior College. He was
Lmod first team NJCAA and
Irvt loam All American as a
Lgnhornore He has two wars ot
yicibilitv left.
Eric Myers, IB, h 4, 24?
Lunds from Crarul Rapids un-
trCollege Wm an all-conference
Lyhil' state plaver in high school
ScoH Norman. OT. h 4, 2t0
jwnds from Clen Fllvn. III. He
Lent 10 Ri Cola Bowl in 1989 and
L Vwlwest Bowl in 100 He has
LfO vrs of eligibility left after
transferring from College o(
fcpPagc
Walter Scott offensive tackle,
. 'pounds from Trenton S.C
Played in North-South All-Star
Ciame in South Carolina,
lunior Smith, RB, 5-7, 178
pounds from Fayetteville, N.C
led the state in rushing as a senior
gaming 2,450 yards - the second
highest rushing total in state his-
tory. I le was named all state and
All -Fast as a senior.
Shawn Washington,
cornerback, 6-0,175 pounds from
Miami, Fla. He earned four letters
in football and two in basketball at
American I ligh School
Ike Williams, DB, 6 3, 175
pounds from Hialeah, Ha Recipi-
ent of the Miami Hearld's Player
of the Week. He recorded 90 tack-
les and seven interception as a
senior .
FOSDICK'S
1890 SEAFOOD
I
i
I
I
i
i
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756-2011
Lunch only
Small Shrimp
PI alter
only
$2.99
Sun In
Beverage noi included
Expires: 2 17-91
I
I
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756-2011
Buy one
Regular Shrimp
Platter at $6.50
Gel the 2nd
Regular Shrimp
Platter FREE
Good ;m time
Beverage noi included
Expires: 2-17-91
I
I
I
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I
I
I
I
I
I
TOM TOGS OUTLET STORK
GREAT CLOTHES
AT TERRIFIC PRICES j
COMB IN TO SEE OUR NEW
SPRING ARRIVALS
PANAMA JACK THUS $5.99
EDGEWEAR TEES & SHORTS $5.99
EVERYTHING IN WAREHOUSE $5.00 OR LESS
OPENING SOON
FABRIC ROOM
PURCHASE FABRIC BY THE FOOT
1900 Dickinson Avenue
830-0174
9-5 MONDAY-SATURDAY
Preview
'91
Summer Student
Leadership
Opportunity
Available
East Carolina University
Orientation
Staff
Applications available in 316 Wright
February 4-29, 1991
Deadline for completed applications is March 8,1991
(4:00 pm)

J
SWITCH TO OUR
LOW PRICES IN'91
Fresh
Broccoli
Bch.
Hanover Cut
Green Beans
38 Oz.
Valentine Special&Fo
Your Sweetheart
Available
At Full
Floral Service
BirrnERFUfi
RIDGE
. �
i � � � � � t ill,
DOZen Store. Only
Boxed Roses
Butterfly Ridge
White Zinfandel
Floral Prices
Effective Thru
21491.
750 ML
Available Only
In Stores That
Sell Wine And Beer
Hershey'i
ed& Silver
14 Oz.
2QQ Valentine Gaiden1 IQ
�0 Bouquet Ea ���7
Prices GoodThrough Tuesday, Februarys, 1991
Prices in this ad effective through Tuesday, February 12, 1991 in Pitt County Stores only
We Reserve The Right To Limit Quan1rt.es None Sold To Dealers We Gladly Accept Federal Food Stompa.





alic �not QIarolintan February 7, 1991 13
brate the
ss Month,
ri t
m

in ohrage
1�K-
!
rtav late.
Jucntii
v nisi and
� i me, scncl I
I? Lire
jJf
ootball
Continued trom paqe 11
� v i senioi
nimanueI McPaniel KB 5
ounds trom onesboro
. :sh�1 tor over 900 yards
games as ,� senior and
. t seven passes for ISOyards
. ulcs Miles KH. 5 11. 185
trom Iowa Falls Iowa
. n ho nishfvl tor !
I had 26 tou hdowns .it
unior . allege t le w.is
� rsl team NJCAA and
Ml niorn an .is ,1
re He h.is tvo ear? l
1ers I H 6 l 242
� m.rand Rapids lun
a asan .ill onferem c
�� player in high scho l
M Norman P! h-A 26
n ;ien Ellyn 111 He
K( i. ola Bow I in 1989 and
� si Bowl in 1990 Ho has
- oi eligibility Kit aftet
� from Colli
ter Scotl offensive tat kle
I renton S
Played in North-South All star comerback,6-0,175 pounds from
( .am. in Southarolina Miami, (la I !e earned tour letters
lunior Smith, RB - ' 178 in football and two in basketball at
pounds trom Fayetteville
led the state in rushing as a senior
gaining 2,450 yards the second
highest rushing total in t.tu his tnt ol the Miami ! learld's Plaver
ton He was named all-state and of the Week He recorded 90 tack
�mcru an I ligh s hool
Ike Williams DB h
poinliis from 11i.iIcah 1 la Ro ipi
ll I ast as ,i senior
U-s and seven interception .is ,i
shawn Washington senior
FOSDICK'S
1890 SEAFOOD
1 756 2011 � 1 unch onI J Small Shrimp J Platter 1 i s(i � Sun-l-t 1 1y 756 201 1 I Buy one 1 Regular Shrimp I Platter at $6.50 1 km the 2nd I 1 Reuular Shrimp 1 1 Platter 1 KM ' 1 1 � � 1 1 1 :
IOM IOCS Ol II 1 1 STORE
GREA1 CLOTHES
AT II-RRII�(' PRICES
COME IN m SEE ()l R NEW
SPRING ARRIVALS
PANAMA JACK 11 I S $5.99
EDGEWEAR TEES & SHORTS $5.99
EVERY miNG IN WAREHOl SF$5.(K )R I ESS
(OPENING SOON
FABRIC ROOM
IH RCHASE FABRIC in III! F(X)1
1900 Dickinson Avenue
830-0174
9-5 MONDAYS 11 RDAY
Preview
'91
Summer Student
Leadership
Opportunity
Available
East Carolina University
Orientation
Staff
Applications available in 316 Wright
February 4-29, 1991
Deadline tor completed applications is March 8, 1991
(4:00 pm)
'ljJgJ
SWITCH TO OUR
LOW PRICES IN'91
Valentine Special&For.
Your Sweetheart
G2 :K3
BITTER FLY
RIDGE
BUTTERFLY
RIDGE
t � t
m:i tiMMMi. , WNifl
Available
At Full
Floral Service
DOZCn Stores Only
Boxed Roses
Butterfly Rdge
White Zinfandel
Hershey'i
Kisses
ed& Silver
140z
Floral Prices
Effective Thru
21491
2.39
750 ML
Available Only
In Stores That
Sell Wine And Beer
Valentine Garden! Q
Bouquet TX� �J
Prices Good Through Tuesday, February 12,1991
Prices in this ad effective through Tuesday. February 12. 1991 in Pitt County Stores only
. . fhe RigN To Limit Quantities None Sold To Dealers W� uUily AcccfX Federal Food Stamps





14 lhc Stint (Tnnilintnn February 7,1991
American
Continued from page 10
feit three matches.
To be able to still finish 3rd w,is
r. great accomplishment under th ise
conditions.
Moore said the team's slogan
this year is. "fix1 Barnyard Dbg�
This means that they're going to
fight and scratch for every point
tnd not give up until the last point
is over.
When Alvarez returns lo ac-
tion, Moore feels that FCU'schances
of doing well this MMOfl arc trr
mendous. "We will do verv well
this season Moore said
The East Carolinian
is now accepting
applications for Staff
Writers. Anyone
interested should
apply at The East
Carolinian Office, in
the Publications
Building, across
from Joyner Library.
A( X)A meets on Tuesdays from 5 to 6 pm
Room 312 Wright Building
(Counseling Center)
The group is open to anyone from a dysfunctional
family. The sessions are topical, the subject being
chosen by the group one week in advance. Topics
include: self-esteem, coping with anger, overcom-
ing resentment and bitterness new images of God,
and personal inventory of assets and liabilities.
For information, call 758-2030
Thurs. Feh 7
Hooty
and the Blowfish
FriT Feb S
Raised by Cows
Sat Feb 9
Billy Club Fest
7 Thur. Ladies Night. Ladies in FREE!
8 Fri Cold Sweat JazzFunk
$2.00 Vodka Collins and Tequila Sunrises
Open Mon-Sat
I Please call tor reservations 752-5855
n
QUALITY FILM DEVELOPING
"0P- TSSST
second set
FREE.
SUPER S l; COUPON FOR A
FREE
1
I
I
I second set ol prints
I with ever) disc or roll of color prim film brought in for processing I
offei good through February 25. 1991
II Student Store Wnlu Bldg.
Greenville NC 27858
1x6 Prints not included
Coupon Must Accompany Order
ET HANK'S DHLIVt R
3 balloons and ani
ice-cream cake
for $11 49 wtax.
316 E. 10th St. 758-0000
1040 EXPRESS - DIRECT ELECTRONIC FILING
ECU STUDENT SPECIAL - $25
Offer good until March 1, 1991
I Complete Questionnaire Below
2. Attach W-2's and 1099 (Bank interesi - Dividends) forms-a void check if
you want direct deposit
3. Mail with S25 to 1040 Express
4. 1010 bxprcss will prepare your Federal and NC tax forms and return to
you for your signature by mail.
5. You return signed form 8153 for 1040 EXPRESS to electronically file
6. NM0 express files your Federal lax return electronically
7. Y,hi receive your direct deposit Federal tax refund in about two weeks
from the lime your refund wa hied - or about three weeks for a paper
check.
YVh unit up to 10 weeks or een longer for your tax refund?
YOUR PERSONAL INFORMATION
YO! H NAMI
IWKOFBrRTH
ADDRI-SS
(TIY
STATE
'mCODF
COUNTY OFRFSTOfLNCI
I! ! I PHONE W VtHIK OCCUPATION I MIM.OYF K
PRESIDENTIAL ELECTION CAMPAIGN FIND CHECK IF YOl Wan ! -
TO GO TO THIS FUND YES NO
AKF YOU (OIK AN YOl IBECI MMED AS A DEPENDENT ON YOl R
PARENTS TAX Rf.TI KN
Mail to:
1040 EXPRESS
POST OFFICE BOX 174H1
RALEIGH, NC 27619
I his offer applies .mlv to I dcrjl IMOKZ and full year North (aroliiia Resident-
YESNO
Come by on W kendsAM TO 5 PM
Icigh Flea Market Mall
1924 Capital Blvd.
Raleigh Area Telephone (919) 781-8868
After 5:30 PM
L
OFT YOUR REFUND FAST!
Don't Forget
CALL NOW
� Lollipops By Vivian
Don't Forget

!3
r n
WE SELL ONLY THE BEST!
Call Lollipops By Vivian right now and place your valentine order for roses,
carnations & lollipop Valentine arrangements.
Don't wait or it may be too late!
Check our prices on the best!
Call Lollipops By Vivian
Hwy 33 E. We Deliver
-4
'J
I
Don't Forget
Phone 758-2137
Don't Forget
Key West Spring Break Getaway
The Last Carolinian, UBE and American EagleAmerican Airlines will award the winner and a guest round
trip transportation on American EagleAmerican Airlines to Key West from Greenville American Eagle your
conned ion to American Airlines hubs and other destinations worldwide -and seven nights accommodations
provided by 1TG Travel.
American gjj
AmericanAirlines
TRAVEL CENTER
OK
TbinTbgs
factory
outlet store
�fSS
lo enter: Fill out these Entry forms and Take them to UBE, ITG Travel, Greenville Aquarium, Chico's,
Tom Togs Factory Outlet Store or The New Deli
Drawing to be held March 1, 1991 at UBE. Good Luck!
Facsimiles of entries will not be accepted.
Keep reading THE EAST CAROLINIAN for more chances to win.

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Title
The East Carolinian, February 7, 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
February 07, 1991
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.789
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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