The East Carolinian, February 14, 1995






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Februray 14,1995
Vol 69, No. 75
The East Carolinian
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Circulation 12,000
East Carolina University
Greenville, N C
16 pases
Committee looks for new Hart
Eakin names search
committee to find
AD replacement
Aaron Wilson
Sports Writer
A 15-person search committee
to find a replacement for departing
Athletic Director Dave Hart was se-
lected by Chancellor Richard Eakin
last week.
This committee will be chaired
by Richard Brown. ECU's vice chan-
cellor for Business Affairs. The posi-
tion will be advertised in the A'C.4.4
News beginning Feb. 15.
The committee will have an or-
ganizational meeting at the end of
this month to discuss the qualifica-
tions for prospective candidates.
"Having a diverse group of
committee members was one of my
main objectives in selecting who
would represent their respective de-
partments on this committee Eakin
said. "Obviously, with so many dif-
ferent departments being repre-
sented the list of committee members
is a long one. 1 feel mat for us to fill
this position we needed to have a
broad spectrum of ideas and with this
group that should not be a problem
The committee consists of
three members of the Board of Trust-
ees; Craig Souza. chair of the Board:
Robert Ward, vice chair and Henry
Williamson, who is also the chairman
of the Athletic Board.
Faculty members Ernest
Schwarz (NCAA Faculty Representa-
tive), Rita Reaves (industrial technol-
ogy) and Susan McDaniel (biology)
ensure that the academic community
has a voice in choosing the athletic
director.
Student government president
Ian Eastman and student-athletes
Marvina Hamilton (women's track)
and Terry Tilghman (football) have
also been named
committee mem-
bers.
"I feel it is
a real honor to
serve on this
committee
Eastman said. "It
shows that the
administration
has a lot of faith
and trust in stu-
dent government,
and that the com-
munication lines
are open here at
East Carolina
University be-
tween the stu-
dents and the ad-
ministration.
"An ideal
candidate to me
would be an assistant AD at
aconference school that we are inter-
ested in being a member of our foot-
ball program. Also, we need an ath-
letic director that can continue to
have a high graduation rate for our
student-athletes. Hopefully, we can
find someone who has some new
imaginative ideas as far as a strat-
egy to get us in a conference and t.ke
the program to an even higher level
Rounding out the list of com-
mittee members are Jack Everton,
president of the Alumni Association,
Donald Stocks, president of the ECU
Educational Foundation, athletic de-
partment staffers Carlester Crumpler
"Due to the high
level of interest in
the job in the
university and
surrounding
community, we
need to make sure
that our search is
extremely
professional
� Richard Brown
(ECU Hall of Fame running back)
Pam Overtoil (Student Development)
and Brian Haynes, the Assistant'Vice
Chancellor for Minority Student Af-
fairs.
ECU assistant AD Henry
VanSant, a former
football player and
oach, will serve as
acting director of
athletics until the
position is filled. By
mutual agreement
VanSant will not be
a candidate for the
job.
The new ath-
letic director will
not be named until
at least March 15th,
the cut-off date for
applications, and at
the latest May 1.
Resumes and
nominations have
already begun to
file in to the Com-
mittee Chairman.
Richard Brown.
"Due to the high level of inter-
est in the job in the university and
surrounding community, we need to
make sure that our search is ex-
tremely professional Brown said.
"We're looking for someone with a
high degree of integrity and out-
standing credentials as far as leader-
ship and experience to lead our ath-
letic programs for the next five to 10
years.
"The search committee will
come up with a short list of candi-
dates and Chancellor Eakin will per-
sonally interview the applicants.
Finding someone with the combina-
tion of Dave's skill, connections in
the athletic community and sincere
love for ECU will be very difficult,
but I am confident that we will be
able to fill this position with a qual-
ity person
Eakin agreed with Brown that
ECU needs leadership and the appro-
priate credentials for the job.
"We need to be sure that we
find someone with high standards of
integrity that will continue to lead
the program and not cut comers
Eakin said. "We have an excellent
reputation not only in this commu-
nity but across the nation for doing
things the right way.
"It is also important for our
new athletic director to command
respect and have well-honed, inter-
personal skills as a public speaker.
The ability to get us in a conference
and be an effective fundraiser will
follow accordingly with someone with
those skills and reputation
Young Republicans
gather to celebrate
Educators find
job information
Annual Education
Career Day being
held today
W
Stephanie Lassiter
News Editor
When the doors to East Caro-
lina Teachers Training College were
opened in 1907. it is doubtful anyone
realized how strong of a school it would
be in the years to
come. Today, al-
most a century
later, the school
has become so
strong that it has
been recognized
with awards and
ranks as the 15th
largest school of
education in the
country.
In an effort
to allow students
the opportunity to
meet with school
systems from this
state, as well as
'The event is
designed to allow
our students some
initial contacts
with
representatives
from the various
school systems
� Westmoreland
others, Career Ser-
vices is holding its annual Education
Career Day today. Over 80 school sys-
tems will be represented.
"It is a wonderful opportunity
to have this many school systems come
to East Carolina University said Dr.
James Westmoreland, director of career
services. "It saves our graduates hours
and days of work to make the contacts
with this many people from all over
the country
Representatives from states as
far away as Rockford. 111. will set up in
Mendenhall in both the Great Room
and the Multi-Purpose room to provide
information on their school systems.
Anyone interested in the educa-
tion field, or a related field such as
speech language, social work or psy-
chology, is encouraged to attend. Stu-
dents in their senior year should bring
along copies of their resume. While pro-
fessional dress is encouraged, it is not
required. The program allows students
to find out what type of interview ques-
tions to expect when they go to the
actual interview and
it serves as an ideal
time to obtain appli-
cations first-hand.
"The event is
designed to allow
our students some
initial contacts with
representatives
from the various
school systems
Westmoreland said.
Throughout
the country,
Westmoreland said
ECU's school of
education is rated
among the top.
"The visiting
employers have described the ECU
event are of the best they've attended
because the students are well-prepared
for the event and for their professional
careers he said.
The event lasts from 9 a.m. until
noon. School systems whose county
city begin with A-L will be ii. the Great
Room. Those school systems beginning
with M-Z will be in the Multi-Purpose
Room. For further information, please
contact Career Services at 328-6050.
Congressman
delivers Lincoln
Day address
Stephanie Lassiter
News Editor
The Pitt County Young Re-
publicans gathered Friday night to
celebrate two birthdays - those of
Abraham Lincoln and Congressman
Walter B. Jones. Jr.
Jones, along with Sfate Rep-
resentative Dr. Henry Aldridge.
spoke to the group of young repub-
licans on the up-and-comings in
Washington, as well as in Raleigh.
Jones, who defeated Martin
Lancaster in the 3rd District, dis-
cussed his first five weeks in Con-
gress. Aldridge. who was once a lo-
cal dentist, read through a list of
proposed bills, discussing his stand
on each.
Steve Stone, interim state
chairman of the North Carolina
Young Republicans federation, said
over 50 percent of registered repub-
licans are young republicans, or
those between ages 18 and 40.
Stone emphasized the need for
people to get involved in politics.
"Politics is not a spectator
sport he said. "It's time to get out
on the field and play
Before Jones and Aldridge
spoke, several presentations were
made. Jason Arp, chairman of the
ECU College Republications,
awarded the first annual John B.
East Award, named for the late
senator and ECU faculty member,
to Steven A. Hill, a senior history
major.
"It's a great privilege to be no-
ticed and recognized by my peers
Hill told TEC. "The College Repub-
licans hope to do more on campus,
especially as we draw near the 1996
elections
Tina Blake, president of the
Pitt County Young Republicans pre-
sented the Walter B. Jones, Jr.
Award to the Pitt County Young Re-
See REPUBS page 4
BRRRR!
Last week's cold
weather froze more
than students' toes.
The fountain at Wright
Circle also suffered
the adverse effects of
the blustery winter
weather. Fortunately,
Spring Break and
warmer weather are
just around the corner.
Anyone up for
ice-fishing?
Photo by GREGORY DICKENS
Jerk food for Jerkiespage
V-Day affects hearts and headspage D
SPORT SceqcUsiy
Swimmers prepare to enter championshipspage I U
1
poiecait
Tuesday
Cloudy
High 50
Low 37
Wednesday
Rain
High 60
Low 42
W
Phone 328 - 6366 Fax 328 - 6558
The East Carolinian
Student Publication Bldg. 2nd floor
Greenville, NC 27858
Student Pubs Building;across from Joyner





Tuesday, February 14, 1995
The East Carolinian
Administrator is more than business man
� Layton Getsinger
Getsinger
accomplishes goa
of acquiring
campus position
Tambra Zion
Assistant News Editor
Associate Vice Chancellor for
Business Affairs Layton Getsinger al-
. ways knew where he wanted to
work: ECU. Getsinger oversees sev-
eral campus operations as part of
his job, including The Student
Stores.
"In the last five and a half
years we have given back a million
dollars to the university in scholar-
ships from The Student Stores
Getsinger said. "That's impressive in
that the stores in the years before
had broken even or maue just a little
bit of money and had a lot of debt
Getsinger graduated from
ECU in 1969 with a B.A. degree in
geology and a minor in business af-
fairs.
"I was actively involved, not
only as a student, but as a member
of the student community he said.
"One of my goals when I left here
was to hopefully some day come
back to work. Little did 1 know that
the Vietnam War was ongoing.
When I got here, I fully anticipated
it would be over by the time I gradu-
ated 1 never in my wildest dreams
thought we would get involved with
a war that lasted 10 years
Anticipating the possibility of
war, Cetsinger applied to the Naval
Aviation Flight Program and was ac-
cepted.
"Once 1 was notified that I had
been accepted, I changed my major
from business administration to ge-
ology. I figured it would be some-
thing that served me better in my
employment Getsinger said.
Getsinger's
five-year obligation
sent him to Viet-
nam and many
other places
around the world.
"I did two
tours of duty in
Vietnam after get-
ting my wings - I
have the dubious
distinction of hav-
ing rescued the last
pilot shot down in
the Vietnam War
Getsinger said. "I
became part of the
special forces orga-
nization, when it
was time for me to
get out, my detailer
called me and of-
fered me an opportunity to work in
Denmark
Getsinger accepted and made
another two-year obligation to the
Navy. While in Denmark, Getsinger
served as a senior naval officer on
the NATO staff and was ready to get
out of the service when a detailer
called again, offering an interesting
assignment.
"My detailer called me from
Washington and said he had an op-
portunity for me to fly the Navy's
newest aircraft, and wanted to know
if I was interested in obligating to
an additional three years Getsinger
said. "So 1 was stationed in Norfolk,
V'a where 1 wouid be positioned to
start job hunting or at least try to
start looking at a way to get back to
East Carolina University
Getsinger met his wife while
in Virginia Beach, and talked her out
of moving to Oregon to stay with
him. They married and he decided
to make a career of the military -
for a while.
"I ended up staying for 20
years he said. "In my last two years
before retiring, i positioned myself
to make the transition to academia
by requesting and
getting an assign-
ment as head of
the Naval ROTC
program at the
Virginia Military
Institution
VMI
Getsinger
was the senior
naval instructor
at VMI, which
gave him experi-
ence as an associ-
ate professor.
While at VMI,
Getsinger stayed
involved with the
school's adminis-
tration and
served as an as-
sistant football
coach. The head
football coach at VMI proved to be
Getsinger's link back to ECU.
"I moved my family to
Greenville a year before 1 retired from
the Navy and commuted on week-
ends Getsinger said. He was offered
a job with the athletics department.
His plans fell through, however, when
ECU's head football coach was fired.
"I was all dressed up with no
place to go so I got my resume
together and started visiting people
at ECU Getsinger said. "The uni-
versity was in a hiring freeze at the
"I was all
dressed up with
no place to go
so I got my
resume
together and
started visiting
people at ECU'
� Layton Getsinger
time, so there was no way I could
get an appointment here, but at least
I had made myself known to people
who might do future hiring
Getsinger turned to the stu-
dent placement services and found a
job as corporate director for human
resources for a company in Goldsboro
- his home town. He moved to
Goldsboro two months later, and in
less than 30 days was offered a job
at ECU. Getsinger was offered the po-
sition of acting assistant to the vice
chancellor of business affairs while
a national search was conducted.
Getsinger moved back to Greenville
nine months later.
"What I had always wanted
since college came to pass, even
though there was no guarantee that
I would have a job. I was willing to
sacrifice the job I had, to gamble on
a possibility of winning this job he
said. "The rest is history. My dream
has come true. I had an opportunity
to get back to what I wanted - to my
alma matter, doing what I love
Since returning to ECU,
Getsinger has re-established his old
fraternity, Theta Chi. and serves as
their faculty business adviser and is
co-owner of the fraternity's house.
Getsinger is an adjunct faculty mem-
ber for the political science depart-
ment. He received a master's degree
in international studies at Old Do-
minion University, while in the mili-
tary.
"Ironically, the concentration
was on the Soviet bloc Warsaw pact
nations, and when the wall came
down in eastern Europe, my degree
went from one being more or less a
political science degree, to one be-
ing a history degree all my exper-
tise in my master's area is all in a
defunct style of government
Getsinger said.
Getsinger has two children.
Sean, 15, and Connie, 13, attends
ECU games and enjoys his job.
"I love it - absolutely love it
he said. Since taking the position,
Getsinger's job has changed from as-
sistant to associate vice chancellor.
"A lot of people don't know the
difference. It's just a level of increased
responsibility he said.
Getsinger oversees business
services at ECU including materials
management, which does all purchas-
ing for the university, he said. Busi-
ness management includes every-
thing from vending machines to the
police department. Central receiving,
medical supplies for the School of
Medicine, the Rapid Copy Center and
parking and traffic services also fall
under Getsinger's responsibility.
"The police department, a
good example of that is where we've
got our bike patrols and foot patrols
and building patrols, where we're
getting the campus police concept
trying to be more visible to make the
student, faculty and staff feel more
secure in their surroundings
Getsinger said. His future plans are
abundant.
"We're looking at re-engineer-
ing the processes that were in place
when I got here Getsinger said.
Getsinger stressed that stu-
dents should stay active.
"My excitement about being at
ECU is just being around young
people Getsinger said. "I really
would like to emphasize to students
that a '2.0 and go' mentality of just
barely getting through school is no
longer a player in the world, because
the competition is so keen for jobs
out there.
"When students leave and get
that first job, hit the deck running.
Competition is fierce and there's
nothing better than a motivated self-
starter Getsinger said. "There is no
demand for a good partier out there
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1 know.
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're drooling like a big ole drooling fool.
But wait, you have to apply for this peach
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sut I'm serious, here. Hey, pal, we pay.
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And you just could be
who we're looking for.
Now try to calm down.
You're embarrassing yourself.
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I
Tuesday, February 14, 1995
77e East Carolinian
SAM looks for three-peat
Andy Turner
Staff Writer
ECU is home to the two-time
national champion chapter of So-
ciety of the Advancement of Man-
agement (SAM). The group is hop-
ing to three-peat at the Interna-
tional SAM Conference to be held
this spring in Newport Beach. Ca.
Every year, over 250 SAM
.chapters, representing colleges
,from across the nation, come to the
conference to take place this year
�on April 6-8. At the conference,
members participate in a variety of
workshops that focus on improving
leadership skills. Additionally,
guests speakers will be featured
including Peter Holt, CEO of Holt
Companies and Willard Neilsen.
vice-president of corporate affairs
for Johnson and Johnson.
The conference culminates in
case competitions among the vari-
ous SAM chapters. ECU's SAM
chapter has won the open division,
which is among both graduate and
undergraduate students, for the
past two years.
"We hope to defend our open
division title, we have won back-to-
back championships in '93 and '94,
so now we Lope to be back in '95
and defend it said Billy Parker,
vice-president of SAM.
Parker said the conference
also provides members with an op-
portunity to make business ac-
quaintances.
"It is a good place to network,
you meet some people Parker
said. "A lot of other companies
come down to watch this case com-
petition and to meet some of these
people in the chapters across the
nation. It may open doors for job
opportunities in the future for
some of these people
Five members and one faculty
member will take the trip to Cali-
fornia in April. Parker said which
five members who go to the con-
ference is determined by a point
system. The point system is based
on the member's attendance at
meetings and participation in work
in the community.
Parker feels the SGA has
done an excellent job of providing
the group with funds which along
with fundraising will pay for the
costs of the trip.
SAM is the organization for
management majors, but all majors
are welcome to join the organiza-
tion. The group tries to educate its
members on different management
skills through speakers and activi-
ties at meetings.
This semester SAM has had
as speakers Parker Overton, CEO
of Overton's and Danny Brew, who
owns several Burger Kings in
Greenville.
The group currently has ap-
proximately 25 members. Parker
said there are many people who
come to meetings who have yet to
actually join. Memberships fees for
SAM are $20 a semester, $30 for
two semesters or $40 for three se-
mesters.
"It has been a good semester
for SAM so far, especially with the
guest speakers, " Parker said. "We
have had a lot of solid speakers
come in, a lot of organizations don't
have that.
"Also we have a good social
time, and the things that we dis-
cuss after the meetings within the
organization are beneficial
Students interested in joining
SAM should call Dr. Roy Simerly
at 328-6632 or Stephen Childers at
816-4891.
Belle looks for
inner beauty
Teri Howell
Staff Writer
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Not long ago, Walt Disney Pro-
ductions released the movie. Beauty
and the Beast to theaters everywhere.
The main character. Belle, became
many children's cartoon heroin, as she
looked through the outward appear-
ance of the massive Beast and saw the
inward beauty of man. Belle is also
the French word for beauty and her
loving, caring personality, along with
the essence of the movie, is the basis
behind the Belle Foundation.
The Belle Foundation was
founded by Mrs. Hyleri Jurofski in
New York after her daughter.
Carleigh, who was born normal and
then developed a cosmetic deformity,
said Melissa Collins, the North Caro-
lina coordinator for the Belle Foun-
dation and a dance student at ECU.
After Mrs. Jurofsky endured these
medical problems with Carleigh, she
founded the Belle Foundation to try
to help children and families who had
similar medical problems.
Collins said the Belle Founda-
tion and Mrs. Jurofsky have set five
major areas in which to raise money
for children and their families through
donations and fundraising events: (1)
corrective surgery; (2) psychological
counseling; (3) research; (4) public
awareness; (5) platforms for doctors
to teach and share their areas of ex-
pertise with other doctors and to get
information to the public at large.
"In today's society, people with
physical disfigurements are still re-
jected, feared, pitied or discriminated
against said Collins. "These children
are like any other child, they like to
run, jump and play and have fun
The Belle Foundation is trying
to open the public's eye and make
people understand there is no reason
why young and old people alike
should be treated any differently be-
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cause of a deformity on the face or
anywhere on the human body, said
Collins.
"The foundation is in its infant
stages, and right now. Mrs. Jurofsky
is working with state-to-state recogni-
tion said Collins. "The Foundation
encompasses a lot of things, more
than I thought
For people looking to become
part of the Belle Foundation, one can
decide from one of the three catego-
ries the foundation has to offer. The
three different kinds of people aie
volunteers, members and the advisory
board, said Collins. Volunteers are
people who will donate their time and
talents to help the children; members
will pay dues and will receive a news-
letter, a membership card and an in-
vitation to all fundraising events at
discount costs and the advisory board
consists of professionals, (doctors and
lawyers) who might be able to benefit
our cause through their wisdom,
Collins said.
"The Belle Foundation is a tax
deductible, non-profit organization
that helps children and families with
their medical funds or gives them
counseling when they don't know
where else to turn said Collins. "I
would like to get the Belle Founda-
tion out to the media, start
fundraising and find children here in
North Carolina that can benefit from
me and what the Belle Foundation has
to offer
Talkshops
target
leaders
Andy Turner
Staff Writer
Students are often told to
show more leadership. Those lead-
ership skills may be improved
through a new program sponsored
by Student Leadership Development
Programs (SLDP).
SLDP will be sponsoring a se-
ries of nine leadership "talkshops"
beginning on Feb. 14 and ending on
March 30, each at 4 p.m. The
talkshops are open to all ECU stu-
dents and are free.
Two talkshops will be pre-
sented by Dr. Al Matthews, vice
chancellor for student life. "Leader-
ship Part I: Values" will be presented
on Feb. 14 and "Leadership Part
II: Power" on Feb. 21, both of which
will be held in room 212 in
Mendenhall from 4-5pm. The
talkshops will complement each
other and focus on the relationship
between values and power and lead-
ership.
"A Volunteer is a Terrible
Thing to Waste" will be presented
by Judy Baker, director of the ECU
Student Volunteer Program. It will
be held in room 244 in Mendenhall.
The talkshop will focus on the all
around benefits of using volunteers.
Six other talkshops will be pre-
sented with topics including moti-
vational techniques, improving com-
munication skills and learning par-
liamentary procedures.
Lisa Shibley. director of Stu-
See LEADER page 4
East Carolina Playhouse
presents
The Rj
AR:
f Daniel H&det
February 9, 10, 11, 13 and 14, 1995 at 8:00 p.m.
February 12, 1995 at 2:00 p.m.
McGinnis Theatre
East Carolina University
Main Campus
Call-328-6829
General Public: $7.50
ECU Students: S 4.50
Children:4.50

���PWBW
� til�
. jK





Tuesday, February 14,1995
The East Carolinian
LEAXfjlv from page 3
dent Leadership Development Pro-
grams, feels the talkshops have sev-
eral purposes that will help both in-
dividuals and organizations.
"There are a couple purposes,
one is to encourage students either
to develop or refine some specific
leadership skills sr knowledge of
leadership philosophies and I think
the topics of leadership offer either
some skill refinement or philosophy
of leadership Shibley said.
"It is also to maybe help orga-
nizations to help the organization
members with their leadership skills
so their organization run a little bit
better
Shibley said students will be
able to participate actively in the
talkshops with the speakers and
other students.
"We hope they will be inter-
active Shibley said. "Several of the
presenters have given talks before
and the presenters I have seen in-
volve the students and participants
in the discussion. There is a lot of
interaction among the students
themselves so that it is not just a
lecture the talkshops themselves
will be very active
Shibley encouraged students
to take advantage of the talkshops
and hopes additional topics will be
added in the fall or next spring.
"We hope to bring an in-
creased awareness to the students
that there is an opportunity that they
can develop their leadership skills
Shibley said.
"This is really just a sampling
of the talkshops that we can offer. I
think there are several leadership
skills in areas that can be provided
to the students, so I'm hoping to
encourage students to really take the
initiative to develop themselves as
leaders as well as peak interest in
leadership
To register for the 4 p.m.
talkshops students can call 3284796,
or stop in room 109 in Mendenhall.
Students must register one day prior
to the talkshops to participate.
Happy Valentine's
Day News Writers!
R�PU1jS from page 1
publican of the Year to Tony Joyner.
Joyner, a senior majoring in politi-
cal science, was recognized for his
outstanding service.
"Joyner has been a pioneer
for real change Blake said. "He
exemplifies what Walter stands for
"I'm just happy to have been
a part of the 1994 election and to
be a part of a winning campaign
Joyner said.
"It's a privilege to receive an
award named after our newest con-
gressman, who has paved the way
for growth of the Republican party
in eastern North Carolina
Aldridge said he is working
to cut taxes, fight crime, build pris-
ons quicker and get the public
schools back to the basics.
"We are going to cut taxes
Aldridge said. "Our people need it.
It will help the economy
Aldridge also mentioned
plans to replace the welfare system
and take away privileges from
"dead-beat dads He discussed a
system, which is currently being
used in several states, where wel-
fare is cut off to unwed mothers
with more than one child.
"If you're getting food
stamps, you're going to have to
work Aldridge said.
Aldridge closed by stating the
importance of religion. He quoted
II Chronicles, 7:14.
"We've got to pray he said.
"Prayer brought me and Walter
where we are
Jones took the podium by say-
ing that the elections in November
were a godsend to the country.
"Nov. 8 was a revolution in
America Jones said.
Jones said on the day he was
sworn in, Congress worked 14
hours to change nine returns in the
house, which included adding an
amendment that said committee
chairs would be iimited to three
terms, and the speaker of the house
would be limited to four terms.
"That night we left the house
at 2:10 in the morning Jones said.
"We have worked all night and day
with the Contract of America
Jones said the night when the
House passed the a Balanced Bud-
get Act, the Democrats tried to hold
off on the vote.
"The Liberal Democrats tried
to stall and stall and stall he said.
"We, the Republican party and Re-
publican leaders said 'We will not
leave until we pass the balanced
budget It was a great evening
On the issue of crime, Jones
said Congress is trying to stop
crime by enforcing stricter laws,
cutting down on the duration of
time inmates spend on death-row
and building more prisons.
"We are going to cut it out
and we are going to stop it he
said.
Both Jones and Aldridge
stressed the importance of main-
taining a Republican majority in
the years to come. Jones said the
Republican need seven years to
turn the country around.
"We have got to have a Re-
publican majority until the year
2002 so we can balance the bud-
get Jones said.
"It is critical, it is crucial and
we the Republican majority are will-
ing to make the tough decisions.
Ladies and gentlemen, we are in the
1 lth hour and it's a fight everyday
Sit oaf �
Selected
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$5.00 Each
The ECU Media Board welcomes
APPLICATIONS FOR EDITORS AND
GENERAL MANAGERS OF THE STUDENT MEDIA
The board is seeking full-time students interested in serving as editorgeneral
manager for the following campus media: The East Carolinian, Expressions, The
Rebel and WZMB.
All of the media heads are paid a monthly stipend during the 1995-96 academic
year. All applicants must have a minimum 2.5 grade point average.
For information, contact: University Media Board office
2nd floor, Student Publications Building
328-6009
Deadline for applications is Friday, March 17 at 5 p.m.
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i
Tuesday, February 14, 1995
The East Carolinian
4
Our View
mumuuummmamsmm
Valentine's Day
is just the
sweetest, most
wonderful day
of the year. We
love it so much.
We want every
day to be
draped in red.
We want hearts
to adorn the
"campus all year
round. Please
excuse us now,
we're about to
be sick
When a writer is forced to write the opinion of an entire
editorial board of a school newspaper, things can become vio-
lent. Tempers can flare, angry words (unfit for publishing) can
fly through gritted teeth, and the occasional fist fight can
occur.
After all, everyone has an opinion, and very rarely does an
entire group of people have the exact same opinion. Walk
down any street and one will find contrasting, conflicting opin-
ions. They're everywhere, and no one can stop them. It's the
American way, and all that.
Well, the editorial staff of The East Carolinian have
trampled on the American way of conflicting opinion and tu-
multuous struggle for unity. By some stroke of the unusual
and loony, the entire staff (minus one happy camper who was
so out-voted she decided to just shut her stupid mouth and go
with the flow) has come to one stupendous, overwhelming
decision.
Valentine's Day sucks.
Of course, we never could agree on exactly one reason
why it sucks, but it has been carved in stone up here in our
hallowed offices that the V word is out, forbidden and frowned
upon.
Here are some reflective versions of just why we schmucks
at the student newspaper refuse to acknowledge the joyous
Valentine occasion. With vigor.
From the Lifestyle desk, we received a river of deep
thoughts flowing with resentment for the inevitable manipu-
lation that comes with a relationship - the games, the pain,
the car bombs Oh, and the stupid presents people buy each
other on Valentine's Day. (Whoever legitimized the sale of
"love marshmallows anyway?)
The News desk quickly chimed in complaints about the
pressure of finding a Valentine, buying the right gift, etc etc.
(Sounds a bit like a cop-out, eh?) And don't forget the emotion
of love � isn't that for old people?
The Sports desk had its own version of Valentine extrava-
ganza. The description included something about "little, drool-
ing, pre-teen idiots but we can't be sure just how to take
J that. Of course, Sports also had a direct message for the rest
of us. While they whole-heartedly agreed that the day sucks,
they sensitively added, "It's there, deal with it In case read-
ers cannot guess, our sensitive Sports desk is comprised of
MEN!
We did come up with some socially-acceptable reasons to
say V-day is such a pain in our hearts. For example, it's far too
commercialized. (Don't forget to check out our Love Lines
page at the back of the paper!) And the color red is just worn
out from overuse. Perhaps a lovely turquoise could be incor-
porated next year?
Despite our many grumblings, we did manage to salvage
one solitary reason to hold onto this precious day of love and
celebration: Without Valentine's Day, we wouldn't have the
day after Valentine's Day. We can't wait for those candy sales!
All in favor of shooting cupid
Well, here it is again. The one
day chosen from the calendar to cel-
ebrate life's most confusing phenom-
enon - love.
It's Valentines Day.
For many, this is a day to tip-
toe around and blissfully proclaim our
love to that special someone. For oth-
ers, ft is a day to throw themselves on
the floor, run to the liquor store and
drown themselves with a bottle of woe-
is-mC as they remember how empty
their handmade mailbox was in third
grade.
But what about those people
who have no Valentine? And what
about those people whose Valentine
is far away? Or, what about those
couples who are having trouble in
paradise on this cutesy holiday? This
day isn't fun it's a nightmare!
Let's take a look at THE
OTHER SIDE of Valentine's Day, shall
we?
What about those people who
have a Valentine but secretly wish they
had last year's Valentine back?
Or, what about those who re-
ally want their best friend's Valentine?
( And don't deny it you know who
you are and what you are truly think-
ing.)
How about those who come to
the realization on this day that their
Valentine is a freak? However, they
feel so guilty knowing this that they
buy that person TWO boxes of candy.
And what about those who have
birthdays on or near Valentine's Day?
How bad does this suck? "Here's
Frank Hurley
Opinion Columnist
you're Valentine's Day Birthday
present I hope you like it honey
Yeah, right. Thanks, you
scheister.
Then of course there are those
who use Valentine's Day as the per-
fect excuse to confess their secret
passion to that one person only to
find out that that person was the one
in third grade who received hundreds
of Valentines in their heart-shaped
mailbox.
Let's not forget those who are
maniacal enough to intentionally wait
for this particularly special day to
"break it off" because they know it
will haunt their "victims" forever -
ruining EVERY Valentine's Day to
come.
And there are always those who
secretly despise the gift they received
from their Valentine, so they start
suspiciously reevaluating the entire
The East Carolinian
Gregory Dickens, General Manager
Maureen A. Rich, Managing Editor
Chris Warren, Advertising Director
P
Printed.dtp
i�r .
recycled ,
Stephanie B. Lassiter, News Editor
Tambra Zion, Assistant News Editor
Mark Brett, Lifestyle Editor
Meredith Langiey, Assistant Lifestyle Editor
Dave Pond, Sports Editor
Eric Bartels, Assistant Sports Editor
Stephanie Smith, Staff Illustrator
Celeste Wilson, Layout Manager
Randall Rouell, Creative Director
Darryl Marsh, Ass't Creative Director
Mike O'Shea, Circulation Manager
Thomas Brobst, Copy Editor
Alexa Thompson, Copy Editor
Charles Peele, Systems Manager
Paul D. Wright, Media Adviser
Janet Respess, Media Accountant
Deborah Daniel,Secretary
Jeremy Le. Assistant Layout Manager
Serving the ECU community since 1925,The East Carolinian publishes 12,000 copies every Tuesday and Thursday. The lead
editorial in each edition is the opinion of the Editorial Board.The East Carolinian welcomes letters to the editor, limited to
250 words, which may be edited for decency or brevity. The East Carolinian reserves the right to edit or reject letters for
publication. Ail letters must be signed. Letters should be addressed to Opinion Editor.The East Carolinian, Publications
Building, ECU, Greenville, NC 27858-4353. For information, call (919) 328-6366.
Capt. Condom promotes sex
relationship, causing heartache and
pain for the months to follow.
Then there are those of you
who take your Valentine out for a ro-
mantic candlelit dinner. As you gaze
into their eyes, overwhelmed with
emotion you say "Who the hell are
you? What am i doing? Where's my
therapist? When did this happen -
HOW did this happen?"
And please, do not get me
wrong. I'm not trying to take the ro-
manticism out of the whole thing I'm
just trying to convey many common
themes associated with this next-to-
useless holiday.
Let's face it If we as Ameri-
cans had to sacrifice one holiday in
order to, let's say, keep our freedom,
I think Valentine's Day would be the
first to go.
So I think it's safe and fair to
say that for some, Valentine's Day is
a truly romantic and intimate time
to celebrate love, but for most,
Valentine's Day down right sucks.
My advice for those who feel
the blues on this day is stay clear of
liquor, dangerous weapons and coun-
try music. (Something about the
three spells TROUBLE). And if worse
comes to worse, look in the mirror
and say "you're my Valentine Be-
cause if you don't love yourself, who
can you love?
RS. I bet if a survey were taken
to find out how many people would
like to shoot arrows at that fat, creepy
angel we call Cupid, the results would
be astonishing.
February is the month of love,
and let not ECU be left behind. In our
day and age, Valentine's Day has given
way to Condom Week. Peer Health
Educators will be giving out condom
valentines (a Valentine card and a la-
tex condom) to all interested students.
Of course, the University would
like you to realize that it is not con-
doning or encouraging sex in any way.
I am excited because the following
week Pizza Hut will give out free pizza,
but claim they are not actually condon-
ing or encouraging the eating of pizza
in any way.
Not only is the university con-
doning sexual behavior by providing
incentives, but they are even going so
far as to call it safe. If condoms are
the answer, it is only fair to ask if
condoms can really be trusted.
The New England Journal of
Medicine (vol. 316, no. 21) reports
that "Condom failure for AIDS virus
transmission ranges from 17 to 30 per-
cent of heterosexual couples over a two
year period. No one would describe as
'safe flying' an airline which had a crash
rate of 17 to 30 percent. Why the
double standard when it comes to sex?
In truth, this course of action is, at
best temporarily less lethal
In real life terms, this is the same
safety' ratio as playing Russian rou-
lette with a loaded revolver. The com-
bination of non-monogamous sex,
AIDS and condoms, will produce the
same result Death will come slower,
Shane Deike
Opinion Columnist
Valentine's Day
means love, but
ECU wants to
promote
something else,
also.
but will be just as certain.
Dr. Robert Kolodny at the Mas-
ters and Johnson Research Organiza-
tion has said, "Apart from absolute
sexual monogamy with a seronegative
partner, there is no such thing as safe
sex
As early as the 1987 National
AIDS Conference, Dr. Lasse R. Braathen
said in his lecture session that "The
main issue is that condoms have a fail-
ure rate when it comes to pregnancies
of about 10 percent and a woman can
get pregnant only a few days each year,
but probably can be infected by the vi-
rus every day throughout the year. Safe
sex does not exist"
We all know that even latex
condoms with spermicide will not always
prevent pregnancy, and a sperm is 500
times larger than the HIV virus. We have
enough trouble stopping sperm, let us
not pretend that this is an effective
means of controlling HIV
So where is the liability in this
issue? The university is giving out these
less-than-effective deterrents (which do
not deter, but promote) so that we can
(and will) use them. Surely there is an
element of responsibility on the part of
the University. They are consciously
providing a means of our destruction
without having enough courage to tell
us the truth about the use of what they
are providing for us.
So I say use the condoms sup-
plied by the University. And if (or when)
you contract the disease, sue their pants
off! What the heck. They gave you the
condom and they said use it Of course,
when you win, make sure that you will
give the money to someone who will be
around to actually enjoy it
On second thought forget the
bogus handouts of the university. As
human beings, we have the unique abil-
ity to make choices that affect our lives
(Dr. Ruth will tell us later this week that
our sex drives are to strong to control
- a sad case if our genitals control our
very being). I believe that this type of
self control is not only feasible, but it is
now a matter of life and death. It is
time for a new sexual revolution - one
that stops buying into the lies our gen-
eration has so easily gobbled up. Re-
member, condoms fail, abstinence never
has. (Is someone at peer health read-
ing this?)
Bad helium in inaugural balloons?
It's an understatement that
Clinton has not had a great time in
the Big Chair so far - his policies are
openly laughed at or dismissed as hys-
terical drivel by anyone who doesn t
feel obligated to be polite to him. Mem-
bers of his staff are vanishing like vam-
pires at dawn in a cloud of shame or
just simple incompetence, and the
People, the ones who hold his job in
their hands are more and more begin-
ning to think of him as the biggest
stooge since Larry, Moe, and Curley.
On a particularly bad night even
Shemp appeared like Mensa material
next to Clinton. The big guy is in
trouble, and he desperately needs
something not much less than divine
to up public opinion of himself, lest he
go down in the history books with
James Garfield and Hubert Humphrey
as a world-class, yet still quite forget-
table, oaf. I just hope that the Fates
don't will it to be that another war will
break out and call Clinton up to bat as
the star member of the world leaders.
I shudder at the memory of the
People's wild rejoicing at the sight of
George Bush pulling on his stomping
boots in preparation for doing the elec-
tric fandango all up and down the
length of the Persian Gulf.
Yes, George had taken off the
gloves for that one, and while publicly
he had wrung his hands and declared
over and over how regrettable direct
Brian Wright
Opinion Columnist
��
The fourth
Stooge,
anonymous
history, and a
snowball named
Quayle.
military action against a foreign power
was, I feel certain that there was some
dark, secret recess somewhere in the
back of his mind that knew he would
be riding on the greatest swell of pub-
lic approval for a US President since
Reagan bombed the wits out of Libya
back in the '80s - a nervous, perverse
pleasure, no doubt. But then, there's
not a whole lot else that could save
Clinton now.
Instigating world peace or an air
strike on whoever happens to be the
Evil Empire these days are the only
two lifelines he has as far as keeping
his job in '96, and one option is a lot
more likely to happen than the other.
If that's what it comes down to, I'd
rather see Clinton fall through the
cracks into obscurity than go through
that wormy wierdness again.
People used to say that Dan
Quayle didn't have a snowball's chance
in hell of ever getting elected, but if he
gets thrown into the ring with Bill,
Danny might just be the first snowball
to ever come out of hell intact
He might even be helped out a
bit by the Forrest Gump-menblity of
the edearingly fuddled hero-but then
again, maybe not It's a fine attitude
for actors and comedians, but going
into Congress grinning like a goon and
saying things like, "Stupid is as stupid
does is apt to get a man killed.
A throw-down, fisticuff brawl is
unheard of in the entire history of the
meetings of the Senate, the House, and
even the Supreme Court but just re-
member that if one snowball can roll
back out through the gates of hell,
another one could just as well do the
same.
No, people aren't laughing any-
more at the idea of Quayle For Prez in
'96, or at least not as loudly as they
were two years ago. A friend of mine
once said that occasionally, genius is
relative - how smart you appear de-
pends on who you happen to be stand-
ing next to at the time, and if that's
true, Quayle in a sparring contest with
Bill became a difficult one to call as
soon as the helium went out of those
inaugural balloons.
B .
f





pr
Tuesday, February 14, 1995 The East Carolinian
To the Editor:
I wish I could say 1 had no
problems with Gregory Dickens'
editorial about the issue of his prob-
lem with Black History Month, but
doing so would be dishonest. It does
indeed bother me.
It is indeed not wrong to em-
phasize the color of one's skin color
for their accomplishments and
achievement if for so long they have
been denied of their recognition.
I disagree with Dickens on
what he views as the purpose of
Black History Month. The reason we
need and should support Black His-
tory Month is because many people,
white and some blacks, have little
knowledge of blacks and their ac-
complishments. Dickens' statement
�by showing everybody what any-
body can do when given a chance,
hopefully ethnic prejudice, and bias
in general, can be eliminated"
sounds good but has it worked so
far?
Black History is not detrimen-
tal to the cause of united people. I
believe quite the contrary. I ask you.
Mr. Dickens, how do you celebrate
Black History Month? Do you try
to learn more about the history,
achievement, and accomplishments
of blacks? Do you attend various
campus events dedicated to the ob-
servance of Black History Month?
I challenge people, white,
black, or whatever ethnic group this
February to open the door on Black
History, instead of hearing the oc-
casion knock and simply stare out
the peephole.
Lisa Gibbs
Sophomore
Social Work
To the Editor.
On reading Chris Searcy's let-
ter to the editor on the 9th. 1 felt
pangs of depression mounting against
my faith in human nature. The
blatentsic disregard for a positive
dimension of reality was surprisingly
strong. The idea of updating our lan-
guage to create a more desciptivesic
terminology r raise the hopes of oth-
ers into tangible action was totally
abandoned. My response should clear
the air of the grave mistake Mr. Searcy
chose to enact upon the community
which is East Carolina.
All across our great campus 1
have found people, be they staff or
student, who have ideas on how to
create an environment more enjoyable
to others. 1 have had discussions with
others on the debate of "dorm or resi-
dence hall" and come away from each
reaffirmed with the knowledge that
these are good people willing to go
out of their way to create a better,
more unified way of life for all.
To Mr. Searcy 1 say that apply-
ing a change to a reference does not
stimulate passivity, it encourages ac-
tivity to rise above your current un-
derstanding of said object. This rise
increases you awareness of reality as
a whole.
Kindness does not flow as eas-
ily from some hearts as from others.
Therefore we must find ways to unify
against the onslaught of hatred, greed
and al forms of oppression. If we are
to win the fight through our minds
then do not let the restriction of com-
munication chain us down.
1 must thank Mr. Searcy for
bringing to attention the mindset car-
ried by some on campus. To you and
all on your side of the fence, I extend
an invitation to the greener grass.
David Rose
Junior
To the Editor:
I am responding to Gregory
Dickens' editorial "Race Should Not
Be Issue" claiming Black History
Month is detrimental to the cause of
united people. In this country, race is
an issue!
His opinion is shared by many
white people I know. Being white
myself, I can identify with his perspec-
tive. I used to feel the same way but I
have realized that pro-black does not
necessarily mean anti-white.
The main thrust of Black His-
tory Month is to promote unity within
the African-American community. He
said "other groups are alienated" be-
cause the "spotlight" is not on mem.
Well, the spotlight historically has not
been on the positive contributions of
African-Americans. This month is an
effort for blacks to define themselves
rather than letting others do it.
Stop worrying if you feel alien-
ated and be happy for the black com-
munity taking a step forward for them-
selves. We may even realize friat this
alienation some feel is a fraction of
what most African-Americans feel ev-
ery day.
While individual relationships
may function well between the races,
whites need to understand that the
black community as a whole cannot
commit to unity of people until there
is unity amongst themselves. I urge
the white community to show toler-
ance towards the struggle of African-
Americans and to leam more about
all cultures. It is only after we estab-
lish a mutual understanding and re-
spect for each other that we can work
on the unity of the human race.
John L. Scheitler
Greenville, NC
To the Editor:
The February 7. 1995 issue de-
scribed the recurring problem of pyra-
mid schemes spreading through the
student body. I have seen many varia-
tions over the years. It was apparent
from the student interviews that there
are not enough Mathematics majors
on campus to explain the simple prob-
abilities that has led every state to
outlaw such schemes. The article did
not make it clear why pyramids are
illegal. The scheme outlined in the
article, which one student said was
not a pyramid but a 'fractal' (!), is a
simple doubling scheme. If you are in
the 10th row of such a scheme, there
needs to over 1,000 people buying in
to the scheme (2 to the 10th power is
1024), in the 20th row over 1 million
and in the 30th row over 1 billion new,
people must be found in addition to
those who had already bout in. If the
pyramid has a wider recruitment need,
say each new member has to sell to
four persons, the point of collapse
comes much sooner: over 1 trillion
people will need to buy in at the 20th
row. Splitting the pyramid s each row
is added does not change these num-
bers. Calling it a fractal or anything
else does not change the probabilities.
Amway. Avon, MaryKay and
other home sales companies circum-
vent the law by offering products for
sale by members of the pyramid which
makes it possible to bring in money
by selling soap or cosmetics. The big
money in these plans comes from re-
cruiting new people to sell for you and
they recruit more and so on. In a pyra-
mid scheme, only those in the first 8
- 10 rows have a chance at making
money, while nearly everybody else
will be a loser. Rob and the Friends
Network (?) right about one thing, the
world never seems to run out of suck-
ers. College students seem to be easy
prey for these schemes.
Bi an A. McMillen, Ph.D.
Associate Professor
To the Editor:
I had a chance to look at the
2-7-95 issue of The East Carolinian
including the front page table of Bi-
cycle Do's and Don'ts. The most im-
portant safety tip not mentioned by
the article, nor practiced by most
students, is the use of a bicycle hel-
met. Studies have shown that helmet
use reduces the risk of a head injury
by 85 and a brain injury by 88.
Universal use of bicycle helmets
could prevent 2500 deaths and 34
of a million head injuries per year. A
bicycle helmet is low cost life and
disability insurance and it's sic use
should be the number one priority
of the newly formed Bicycle Safety
Committee.
Patrick Craft, MD
Greenville, NC
To The Editor:
Discrimination is alive and well
at ECU! I am referring to the article
"Mentorship offered to minorities" in
the Feb. 2 edition of The East Caro-
linian, that outlined a program ben-
efiting African-American business stu-
dents by giving them "one-to-one" ac-
cess to banking and financial profes-
sionals. By supporting this program.
ECU is supporting blatant discrimina-
tion against non-African-American stu-
dents.
East Carolina students should be
outraged over the following racial state-
ment: "According to William Turner,
branch manager of the Greenville East
Wachoviathe secondary goal of the
program is to help increase the GPA of
Africa-American Students in the busi-
ness curriculum Where is the univer-
sity and business community when
everyone else suffers from a falling
GPA? Equality would dictate that these
students do not deserve a special pro-
gram because of their race!
African-American students are
receiving professional help with re-
sumes and interviewing techniques.
Most importantly, they will gain refer-
ences from the mentors in this pro-
gram. The end result will be that Afri-
can-American students who do not
perform up to academic standards will
be offered permanent jobs as a result
of this program.
The mentorship program could
be a good thing only if offered to aJJ
students at ECU. The job market in the
banking and financial fields since the
mid 1980's has been extremely com-
petitive. It is criminal to give an unfair
advantages to one group of students
over another because of their ethnicity.
Just because a student is (God forbid)
non-African-American does not mean
that they do not deserve the same op-
portunities.
Chip Crawford
BA, UNC-CH '91
ECU graduate student
V-Day hits Indepointless I Tumultuous love
� , i . A staffReports The Ginqrich who
Staff Reports
Ron Bologna and Jizz Breath,
sports columnists for The Indepointless,
were revealed today to be subjects of an
experiment being conducted by the ECU
department of psychology.
Bologna and Breath, and yes those
are their actual names, are part of an ex-
periment being conducted to test the be-
havioral effects of subjects placed under
extreme conditions.
According to Dr. Psycho Babble,
head researcher for the project, Bologna
and Breath have been placed in a secluded
room with nothing more than a televi-
sion, a cow and a bottle of Jergen's hand
lotion for over six months now. Food is
supplied to them daily through a slot in
the door.
Babble explained that in order to
maintain their seclusion, their behavior
is monitored through their weekly column
in The Indepointless.
"We are trying to establish the ef-
fects on analytical capacity on persons
who are placed in circumstances in which
there is no contact with outside sources
Two uneducated
writers, a cow, and
Valentine's Day
Babble said. "Mr. Bologna and Mr. Breath
have reacted very strangely as evidenced
by the contents of their column
Bologna and Breath are additionally
being monitored by hidden cameras placed
in the room.
"Yes, it is very interesting. The sub-
jects seem to have gotten very close to the
cow, on several occasions in fact Babble
said. "But I would like to stress that the
animal is not being abused in any manner,
as Bologna and Breath are, well let's just
say, God seems to have cheated them at
birth
Babble said both subjects seem to
be very excited about Valentine's Day, and
have often fought over who will give the
cow the best Valentine surprise.
Very little is know about the pasts of
Bologna and Breath. They are originally from
West Virginia and have been together since
birth, it appears. Babble said the subjects
are not getting paid and in fact volunteered
for the experiment after hearing about the
cow. Babble would not describe the appear-
ances of Bologna and Breath, just saying
the cow was "the best looker in the bunch
"The column the subjects write
seems to be filled with a lot of anger and
frustration Babble said. "We have devel-
oped several theories as to why this is oc-
curring. We think possibly it could be due
to their inabilities with the cow or also,
strangely enough, because the subjects
have taken to eating the JergenV and lo-
tion.
"The experiment is going quite well
so far and we are finding out all kinds of
new information. We will probably end the
experiment in a few months, if that is pos-
sible. The subjects, most likely, will not be
willing to leave - they have grown quite
accustomed to their surroundings.
"Their column for The Indepointless
seems to be working wonders with writers
who realize that someone will publish their
writing no matter how mundane and ri-
diculous it is. I guess everyone is benefit-
ing, except of course American culture, but
hey, who needs culture?"
House Speaker Newt "Boom-Boom"
Gingrich, in a late night visit to the oval of-
fice, pleaded with President Bill "The Real
Deal" Clinton to be his valentine. Gingrich,
after refusing to leave the office, had to be
forcibly removed by White House Security.
"He made me feel very violated - that
man is all hands I tell you said "The Real
Deal "1 had to draw the line when he wanted
to feed me those little candy hearts that say
Be mine' and 'I'm yours It was disgusting
to see a grown man behaving that way
Hillary "Macho Woman" Clinton
wasn't very pleased with the house speaker's
actions either. As White House Security at-
tempted to remove "Boom Boom the first
lady tackled Gingrich and then applied the
"figure four" leg lock on him. She refused to
let go of him until he called her 'daddy The
"Macho Woman" repeatedly slapped Gingrich
and reportedly told him, "I've got your bitch
right here round boy
"I guess I showed him, you don't mess
with Hillary Clinton's man and get away with
it That goes for all of you, where's Paula
Jones, I'll take her down right now the
N. E. Journal warns against love
.1 . j- f��. ,in�r noco nf mind "
Staff Reports
A recent study published in The
New England Journal of Medicine con-
cluded that Valentine's Day may be haz-
ardous to your health.
The study, led by Dr. Kevorkian,
found that participation in such acts
as smiling, kissing or even hand hold-
ing could constitute a health risk.
"We're really worried about the
implications of this study, "Kevorkian
said. "It could spell the end of West-
ern civilization, or at least make some
people angry.
"The study is conclusive - we
must act quickly to prevent a major
epidemic. You've got people running
around in love, and they don't even re-
True love, kisses and
hugs could prove
deadly!
alize that they're killing themselves. It's
tragic, really
The study recommends doing a few
easy things to lower your risk levels.
1. Stay away from the opposite sex.
2. Stop showering and brushing
your teeth.
3. Stay away from oysters.
4. Talk to yourself when others can
hear you.
5. Buy a plastic doll named
Brenda.
"Remember that buying candies.
exchanging cards, and candlelight din-
ners are all extremely dangerous
Kevorkian said. "It's better just to
break it off. Once we get this thing
under control, maybe it will be safe,
but right now Cupid is shooting arrows
dipped in death. I must admit it's quite
fascinating, really.
"Lovers are not the only ones at
risk. Simply admiring someone can get
you in all kinds of trouble. It's a good
idea to stay indoors and take up finger
painting or macrame. I recommend an
obsession with death, but not everybody
has the cornnuts.
"One thing anybody can do is join
a monastery or find a cave and start
hibernating. The bears don't mind, and
all that darkness can really do wonders
for your peace of mind
The study has been criticized by
such groups as Young Communists for
Love and Revolution, People for the Ethi-
cal Treatment of Bacon, and Hugs and
Shrubs, which is a new environmental
group founded on the principles set forth
by Ghandi and an obscure horticulturist
from England named Sir Egbert Moth-
ball of Kent, son of the seventh Earl of
Bugar. and his daughtersister named
Spamantha (no relation to the canned
ham).
"We have to stop these anti-
Valentine's Day people said Vladimir
Horovitz, president of Young Communists
for Love and Revolution. "They've been
oppressing us. and dammit, it has got to
stop. Revolution, revolution, revolution
The Gingrich who
stole Bill's heart
strikes again.
"Macho Woman" said as she flexed and bared
her teeth
"The first lady warned others of the
consequences of messing with her or "The
Real Deal" again.
"I'll take any challengers and do 'em
like Gingrich got done, what are you gonna
do when 'Macho Woman' mania runs wild
on you?" the "Macho Woman" screeched, rip-
ping off her shirt.
Gingrich defended his actions in a press
conference held earlier today in Washington
"Everybody thinks I'm this conserva-
tive, oh, I don't know, buttface, but I've got a
sensitive side too Boom-Boom said. "I am
not a gay man - not there is anything wrong
with that - but dammit when I see the presi
dent in those little old jogging shorts, my
heart just flutters like a butterfly
"Hillary Clinton really hurt me, that
woman is tougher than sandpaper underwear,
not that I would know. I hope maybe the
president and myself can work this out,
maybe I'll give in on this baseball strike thing,
if he lets me step up to bat every know and
then, if you know what I mean, wink wink.
nudge nudge
Democrats and Republicans were split
on their views regarding the incident
"I told him not to mess with that
woman, she'll beat you down every time
said House Majority Leader Robert
"Bonecrusher" Dole. "But Bill is cute in them
little shorts, ain't he? Yee-haw
"I think this is an outrage, this is a
clear case of sexual harassment" said Sen.
Edward "Nature Boy" Kennedy. "1 thought 1
saw Gingrich looking at my buttocks the other
day. but he said he was just checking to see if
I was stealing pencils again
The president and the "Macho
Woman" are planning to have a special Val-
entine Day dinner tonight at the White House.
"1 got it all planned, I'm gonna get two
Banquet Dinners and a 12 pack of Schlitz
said "The Real Deal "We're gonna have a
ball. I've rented Foot'oose and everything. 1
love that Kevin Bacon
D
MiMfairwiMin





Tuesday, February 14, 1995
The East Carolinian
� � ����
Mark Brett
Lifestyle Editor
REAL rocks
at the Attic
Moose over
"A Drop in the Bucket" is
just what it claims to be: a very
tiny drop in the great scream-
ing bucket of American media
opinion. Take it as you will.
"Love is beautiful Like
birds that sing Love is not ugly
Like rats In a puddle of vomit
Though it can be all these
things And more
These words, penned by
John Hall of alternative music
weirdos King Missile, say a lot
about love for me. Love is both
good and bad, like everything else
in life.
The bad has been discussed
quite a bit around the East Caro-
linian offices lately. "You miss
out on so much someone said.
"People become so manipulative
another offered. "I hate having to
check in every 10 minutes yet
another intrepid reporter com-
plained. On these grounds, I must
agree that love does indeed suck.
In fact, let me add that jealousy,
emotional bullying and a leech-
like need for personal identity
through a lover also make love
something to avoid.
However, I would argue
that relationships under those
conditions are less actual love
than they are a Linus-like desirC
for some kind of security blanket.
We live in a society of overgrown
children, each new mewling
whine more annoying than the
last, and nowhere are the kids
more ill-suited to dwell than in
the arena of love.
The problem, I think, is that
none of us is entirely sure what
love is. I know I've spent months
trying to figure it out with little
success. What most of us seem
to do, faced with this uncertainty,
is turn to movies, music and TV
for the answers. And so we have
people walking around subscrib-
ing to the sugar-sweet love of
sitcoms or perhaps the love-gone-
wrong of made-for-TV movies.
Others believe in the deep-
throated seductive love of Barry
White or the nitro-hormone-in-
jected love of Aerosmith. And
then there are the folks who fer-
vently desire the sweet, yet ulti-
mately whirry, love of Sleepless in
Seattle or When Harry Met Sally.
But these are easily-defin-
able depictions of love that we're
spoon-fed by people who don't
have any more real idea of what
love is all about than we do. Now,
I know what you're thinking. Billy
Crystal doesn't have the answers?
Aerosmith doesn't know jack
about love? Nobody knows what
love is? Not even Barry White?
Nope. Not even Barry
White. If anybody out there re-
ally knows what love is, I'll be sur-
prised. They must be very enlight-
ened individuals, just to avoid the
incredible cash windfall that
would ensue if they told the
world.
So what do we do, you're
asking? How do we cope? We
don't! Give it up! Accept that love
is some kind of supernatural
thing that our poor brains were
wired to feel, but not understand.
Love among equals is a wonder-
ful thing. The feelings are as in-
describable as love itself, but
when you find love, you'll know
it.
Call it a chemical reaction
if you must, a primal response to
a certain odd scent that our lov-
ers give off. Call it destiny. Call it
bullshit if you so desire. Just stop
The annual benefit
concert is just
around the corner
Meredith Langley
Assistant Lifestyle Editor
�����������BMHaaHBBH
It's time again for The REAL Cri-
sis Center's annual Rock For REAL ben-
efit concert This concert is not only their
primary fundraiser, but it is also used as
a means of making people aware of their
existence.
The REAL Crisis Center has been
around for the last
24 years, and its op-
erators hope it will
be around a lot
longer. The Center
started with one
person manning a
phone in her living
room and boomed
from there. Now
the Center has
moved to a new lo-
cation, which is the
biggest yet, so it
can help as many
people as possible.
Many of you
out there might be � �
wondering just what REAL does. Well, it
is a 24-hour crisis counseling center that
is open seven days a week. It offers walk-
in or telephone counseling, or a couselor
will even come to you for out-of-office
counciling. The Center is also the coun-
seling agent for Straight Talk, the Rape
Crisis Center for Pitt County, and Caro-
lina Telephone's Talking Fingers service.
Every call or appointment the
REAL Crisis Center handles is not a cri-
This concert is
not only their
primary
fundraiser, but it
is also used as a
means of
making people
aware of their
existence.
sis call. Yes, it does have suicide and rape
hotlines, but it deals with problems such
as depression and frustration as well. The
Center also offers someone to simply talk
to when a person feels that they have
nowhere else to turn. There are also 500
referrals to choose from to locate ser-
vices and support groups for problems
ranging from alcoholism to incest The
Center has been so successful in this area
that there have been some of the same
people calling for 15 years.
Tne Crisis Center also depends
heavily upon the support of local volun-
teers. Without them, it would not be able
to function. Right now, there are 25 vol-
unteers who are all trained to help call-
ers and visitors with
their problems, but
they could always use
more. The Crisis Cen-
ter offers one of the
most intensive train-
ing programs in the
state, so if you want
to help people and
learn something at
the same time, this
might be the volun-
teer job you have
been looking for.
Rock For
REAL is The Center's
main fundraiser and
� it will take place
Thursday, February 16, at the Attic. The
bands who will be pfcying are Modem
Pilgrims, Breed 13 and The Amateurs.
So, alternative and reggae styles are sure
to abound. Tickets will be $5 at the door,
and there will be door prizes. Also, for
those of you who like to consume mass
quantities of alcoholic beverages, the
drink prices are low too. Good music,
cheap beer and a good cause. What more
could you want?
Photo Courtesy of ECU Travel -Adventure Film Series
And now, the majestic moose This impressive specimen appears in Ontario and
Quebec � Wild and Wonderful, a documentary that screened last night as part of ECU's
Travel-Adventure Film series. As always, the film was accompanied by a dinner of
appropriate food from the regions explored on screen. Canadian food and a big moose!
Do you see what you're missing?
Jerk food gets thumbs-up
The foods of the Carribean abound at Finz grill and pub
Shannon Gay
Staff Writer
Are you tired of the same old box
of frozen food in your freezer? Does the
thought of going out to eat include a
drive-thru? Can you determine what day
of the week it is by the meal you will
eat today? If you answered yes to any of
these questions, you could use a change
of pace in your dining habits.
I highly recommend you try the
new grill and pub Finz for your much-
needed grub variety. This restaurant is
fantastic it has it all - a light atmo-
sphere, friendly service, and most im-
portantly great food. The environment
is casual; the rooms are dimly lit. Sting's
mellow voice echoes throughout and
the waitress gives you crayons to draw
on the your table. Finz is open 11 a.m.
to 10 p.m. for dining, and they keep the
doors open till 1 a.m. for the bar (which
The Quick and the Dead is
a misfired shot for Raimi
made the best mixed drink I've had in
Greenville).
Their best quality, though, is the
food. They specialize in Caribbean and
jerk style foods. Jerk style, for those who
are unfamiliar with the term, is food
prepared with a spicy but sweet flavor.
It's very different, but well-worth a try.
If you venture into Finz, it is a
must to try the jerk chicken. It can be
ordered as an appetizer, a sandwich or
an entree. It's the house specialty and
it didn't receive that honor without a
reason. It's wonderful.
Two good entrees to try are the
chicken dijonnaise and the fiesta
chicken. The chicken dijonnaise is pie-
pared in a light wine sauce wilh shrimp
marinated in dijonnaise. It comes with
your choice of soup or salad, jeik pota-
toes or jerk rice and a vegetable med-
ley. The chicken is very tender and spicy,
topped with an orange slice, diced mush-
rooms and diced tomatoes.
The fiesta chicken is a popular
dish at Finz. The jerk chicken is mari-
nated in a rich wine sauce and topped
with mozzarella cheese. It has a spicy
and sweet flavor with just a touch of
nutmeg; it's superb.
The jerk style potatoes were ex-
cellent and the vegetable medley is a
combination of simmered zucchini, car-
rots and olives. The salads are huge,
containing large, leafy ruffage, chunks
of vegetables and big croutons. The best
part of the salads is the dressing choices.
Two yummy ones to try are the Carib-
bean Ranch, which is far superior to
regular Ranch because it has more kick
to it and the honey mustard dressing
(the name alone says it all). Each order
comes with pub stix, which are slightly
spiced breadsticks.
The only thing I didn't like with
my meal was the jerk style rice. The rice
apparently absorbed the spices too long,
and it tasted the way pot pourri smells,
but hey, maybe you'd like that
Finz is located on Eastbrook
Drive off Greenville Blvd. The new grill
and pub is a tad pricy, but well worth
the extra cash. The service was noth-
ing short of friendly; the atmosphere
was light and the food was delicious.
The jerk style food will definitely bring
variety to your mundane eating rituals.
Today is Valentine's Day, and this would
be a great place to take your sweetheart
to start the evening off with some spice!
Gregory Dickens
Staff Writer
For those of you wanting to see
The Quick and the Dead in hopes of
seeing Sharon Stone show off her body,
save your money. There are some nice
pin-up shots but nothing worth $5.
However, the other two of you who
want to the film to see a good ole west-
ern like they used to make well, save
your money too.
Sam Raimi (Evil Dead I and II,
Darkman) gets to play up his quick-
edit crazy camera, cartoon violence
style of cinema in this story of a quick
draw contest run by John Harod (Gene
Hackman), the boss of a town called
Redemption. Redemption - the
theme, not the town - figures promi-
nently in the film. Stone seeks it by
killing Harod, who caused her father's
death when she was a child. Russell
Crowe is a preacher who's dragged
into the contest by his former partner
in crime, Harod. Crowe's looking to
keep the faith as he suffers penance
for his crimes despite Hackman's
taunts. Leonard DiCaprio is The Kid,
Harod's son, who enters the contest
to get respect from the old man. Ev-
eryone else in the contest is gunning
for the $123,000 that goes to the win-
ner.
It's a testament to the wonders
of modem cinematography that Quick
and the Dead can hold your attention,
because the story is as predictable as
a soda pop commercial. If you can't
see the outcome coming 30 minutes
into the movie, you've
been stuck in fL the sun
waiting in wE&W line for
Dumb and
Dumber too
long. But
Raimi and
the stars do a fair job of keeping you
from checking your watch too many
times. The camera tricks are fun at
times and do salvage the movie's many
flat spots. The gunfights are captivat-
ing but again analogous to professional
wrestling - you know who's going to
win and you're just waiting to see how
bad the loser's gonna get it
Hackman is The Man, but he's
milking the same role (the exact same
role, mind you) from 1992's
Unforgiven. Stone does well with no-
ticeably little dialogue. She looks good
even when she's crying in the rain (in
a graveyard, no less), and that's the
mark of a Hollywood star, after all.
But Lance Henrickson, the perennial
B-movie stock actor,
owns the movie
when he's
onscreen as Ace,
the extravagant
sharpshooter.
He knows to
play up the
movie as what it
should be - a diversion, fun-
eyed candy.
, But Raimi and crew try to
get too serious and leave the show-
down-loving audience hanging in
the wind far too often. Raimi can
do this sort of film -
wounded, clever,
smartass hero
against incredible odds � like no one
else. Army of Darkness was manic.
This one's just muddled.
The Quick and the Dead lives
up to its name. Just under two hours,
it still leaves expectations of what
could've been. Out of ten stars, this
mess of a western rates a four.
The Gibb Droll
Band
Dharma
Medical FYI
See LOVE page 9
Richard Stone
ECU School of Medicine
Chances are that a woman at
some time in her life will have a
urinary tract infection. Infections
can be painful and cause fever. They
also cap scare you as blood often
appears in the urine. If you have a
pain when you pass urine, urine the
color of blood and a fever � see
your doctor. You may have a uri-
nary tract infection. This problem
is rarely a cause for concern and
can be treated with safe, inexpen-
sive medicine.
In a research study conducted
earlier this year, it was found that
cranberry juice helps prevent uri-
nary tract infections. One glass of
cranberry juice each day should be
enough. Of course the juice won't
always prevent the infection, but it
might make it happen less often.
Keep in mind that if you have a uri-
nary tract infection, you still need
to see a doctor. Cranberry juice
alone is not nearly a strong enough
treatment.
Christina Pokrzewinski
Staff Writer
Just when I thought all of
today's true blues players had died
or worse, disappeared into the world
of VH-1 videos or MTV
Rockumentaries The Gibb Droll
Band appears. Through an incred-
ible fervor for the blues the way they
were meant to be played. The Gibb
Droll Band's second full-length com-
pact disc Dharma is a skillful mix of
blues, jazz and rock with a little bit
of funk thrown in for good measure.
The CD contains two incred-
ible instrumentals. The first "Funk-
E has a Spin Doctors sound, com-
plete with a steady bass line and
drum beat Droll's guitar riffs give
the song a rock and roll feel, and
Pete Mathis' expert keyboarding
adds a funk edge. The other instru-
mental is an outstanding tribute to
blues legend Miles Davis - a cover
of his classic "AH Blues "Blues" is
seven and a half minutes of pure
heart-felt blues that is guaranteed
to groove.
The first song on the disc,
"Bama Gray combines a great
blues guitar line with a funky key-
board bass line and Hendrix-styie
lyrics that gave me the feeling I was
in a smoky, dark coffee house back
in the beatnik days. Droll's guitar
at the end of the song is an added
bonus to the already-tremendous
song.
"Circumstantial Blues" also
gives me that smoke-filled illusion,
although the style of the song
leaned more toward Led Zeppelin's
"Since I've Been Loving You" than
beatnik blues. Despite the similar-
ity to Zeppelin, the song is both
musically and lyrically satisfying.
There are three killer rock
and roll songs on Hie CD that are
fantastic "Day in Flint" is a song
about the industrial town of Flint
Michigan, and the struggles the
people who live there encounter.
The song features a kamikaze of
pounding drums, blaring guitar and
crazy keyboard that sounds really
good together.
"I'm Cryin starts off shakin'
and keeps it up throughout the
song The lyrics tell the tale of an
unrequited love, with lyrics saying
that "I wish you and I could feel
the same way, and I'm cryin
"Gentry Song" sounds a little
like early Allman Brothers as far as
musical style is concerned, but th
lyrics are just about sappy enoug!
to make up for that "If you stay
See DHARMA pi





8
Tuesday, February 14, 1995
The East Carolinian
East Coast loves diversity
A wide variety of
entertainment is
offered to students
Warren Sumner
Staff Writer
� Greenville, by any means not
the cultural hub of life on this planet,
does offer a few opportunities for
consumers to broaden their horizons
and support the local economy. One
such opportunity exists at East Coast
Music and Video.
Since 1987, this locally owned
business has brought a diverse selec-
tion of music and cultural
paraphenalia to die Emerald City at
prices that are certainly competitive
with its more mainstream competi-
tion. With an expanded video library
and extensive musical selection. East
Coast presents a real alternative to
shopping with the conglomerate "big
boys
Kevin Frith, the current owner
and manager of the store said that it
has been the student community and
Greenville residents who are to credit
for the store's success.
"The reason the store has been
a success is the diversity represented
in Greenville Frith said. "When I
first came to Greenville and I was
asked to put a video selection to-
gether for the store, it was quite ob-
vious with the medical school and die
university community that there was
a more sophisticated clientele than
was being met with the stores that
were here. I worked for two years in
Manhattan and people are surprised
when I tell them that I see a more
diverse group of people come
through this store than I saw on the
upper East side.
Here you have students from
all over the world, and they come to
Greenville which can become a sort
of cultural black hole, especially if
you're over a certain age and don't
want to go down to Sharkey's and
pour beer over your head. People
here are exposed to different kinds
of media and we try to meet the cer-
tain aspects of their needs
Frith said that while his store
may not be able to compete with the
volume of other stores such as Block-
busters, he said he feels that the di-
versity of East Coast's selection al-
lows him to compete.
"We have everyone in here
from the French professor who
rented an obscure French movie, to
those who got the Ultimate Fighting
Championship which is a group of
people in a cage in Charlotte beat-
ing the shit out of each other. This
store has a uniqueness to it, it kind
of walks a fine line. It's not exactly
corporate America, and it's not a hip-
pie shop in this store you can have
someone looking for the latest re-
lease from the Butthole Surfers
standing next to the doctor who has
come in for Kenny G. and we have to
meet both those needs
Frith said one of the most im-
portant aspects to the success of his
business is the outstanding collec-
tion of employees that he has drawn
from the university community. Frith
said that 90 percent of his employ-
ees are ECU students and that he has
been very satisfied with their perfor-
mance.
He added that the store's stu-
dent base may give it an advantage
when dealing with a student clien-
tele, as the store's employee input
may allow them to be a little more
sympathetic to student needs than
larger corporate chains might be.
"We try not to gouge students,
and sometimes we find ourselves hav-
ing to parent them. We try to be very
sympathetic to their needs and con-
cerns. Sometimes we have to play the
�hard guy' that's just business, but
most of the time we try to cut them
as much slack as possible. All the stu-
dents who work here are making a
contribution to the way the store is
run. And I think that shows
'SHOW WURIM
to receive up to
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on selected new cars.
Mitimihbk up to S months
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NEW YORK (AP) - Laurence
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doesn't jump down your throat if
you let the nickname slip.
"I don't hate it he said. "I
just don't answer to it anymore
A few minutes with him is all
it takes to agree. The man is no Lei-
sure Suit Larry.
Savoring a Hollywood hat
trick (three films in release at
once), he placidly steeps, sweetens,
stirs then carefully sips mint tea in
the sanctity of a Manhattan hotel
room.
See LARRY page 9
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MUST COME TOGETHER
WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY tt, 1995
WRIGHT AUDITORIUM
kKETS ARE FREE AT THE CENTRAL TICKET OFFICE IN
MENlllliv;iyHDNjy:ENTER
CALL 1-800-ECU-ARTS OR 528-4788
VI
IPONfORED BY THE CULTURAL AWARENESI COMMITTEE
AND THE OFFICE OF MINORITY AFFAIRf

w
fr'f





Tuesday, February 14, 1995
The East Carolinian
LAJvK. x from page 8
In theaters across the coun-
try, Fishburne, 33, can be seen try-
ing to slap some sense into Ice
Cube in Higher Learning, writhing
on a sweaty office desk with Ellen
Barkin in Bad Company and match-
ing wits with Sean Connery in Just
Cause.
The roles transform him from
college professor, into a reluctant
corporate spy and finally a small-
town Everglades cop who uses Rus-
sian roulette to extract a confes-
sion.
Just Cause, which opens na-
tionally in theaters on Feb. 17,
Hank's Homemade Ice Cream
316 East 10th Street
within walking distance from ECU
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forced Fishburne to look older than
his years and to somehow stay out
of Connery's superstar shadow.
"When you're in the South
you eat he said. "So I picked up
like 20 pounds which was kind of
neat, to walk around and take up
that much space. It felt kind of
good.
"I mean, Connery's pretty big.
Well, I had the extra weight, so I
was like, i'm ready for that
Fishburne's had an Academy
Award nomination for best actor,
he's won an Emmy. There's no rea-
son to bristle at the diminutive
moniker, which he discarded a few
years back.
"Fishburger, fishworm,
fishlips, fishburnout he says, list-
ing some of the mean names the
other kids cooked up for him when
he was growing up in Brooklyn.
Larry may not fit now, but it
was how a generation of moviego-
ers were first introduced to
Fishburne in Apocalypse Now. He
immortalized Clean, Mr. Clean -
the baby-faced deck gunner from
the Bronx, rockin' out and blowing
away unarmed civilians in Vietnam.
Too young in real life to serve,
Fishburne got a lasting taste of
what it was like anyway.
"Apocalypse Now flash-
backs? Used to get them all the
time he says. "Every time I saw a
helicopter. Psychologically, it was
pretty heavy
Like real vets, the world to
which he returned wasn't as
friendly as he expected. Despite
rave reviews, it took him more than
a year to land his next film role.
The 1991 Boyz N the Hood
role that re-established him came
from a friendship on the set of Pee-
wee's Playhouse, where Fishburne
played Cowboy Curtis and future di-
rector John Singleton was part of
the crew.
Fishburne got frfrfR ?����.�
Award nomination for his portr;
of Ike Turner in What's Lovefa
to Do With It. He won a 199.1 Emfti
award for a sizzling guest apjtMi
ance on the short-lived set
Tribeca.
He's glad he was forced to
season the raw talent boiling
in Apocalypse with humbling year:
doing small parts.
"I don't think I would ha �
been able to handle any of the kind
of success that I'm experienciii '�
now had it happened 10 years ago
he said. "It was a real blessing i i
disguise
1 Item Mini Sundae
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DH ARM A from page 7
me I won't be afraid to be alone
there will still be time to catch the
morning light" Awww, if only men re-
ally said those things! Despite the
sappy lyrics, the song is undeniably
rock and roll.
East Carolina University's Student Union is Now
Accepting Applications for Chairpersons
of the Following Committees for the
1995-1996 Term: special events
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"Willie Was Here" and "Unfaith-
ful Woman" are both the I'm-tired-of-
putting-up-with-that-woman's-crap
songs that are well known to blues fans.
"Willie" is the standard break-up song
in which the guy tells his "so long, I
must be goin' on" story. "Unfaithful
Woman" is the story about the guy
finding out his girl has a few men on
the side. Despite the archetypal topics
of each song, the musical quality is ex-
cellent Besides, every blues band has
to eventually cover those topics, and
it's good that The Gibb Droll Band gets
them out of the way early.
The only song on this disc that
is not as good as the rest of the mate-
rial is a track called "Deck of Cards
This one is a life-can-be-a-real-drag-
sometimes song that is lacking in the
lyrics department. In fact the song
reminds me of Lenny Kravitz, so if you
can stomach him, you should have no
problems with the relative lameness of
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this song.
The Gibb Droll Band combir
stunning guitar, keyboards, bass a
drums into a blues festival in eve
song, with the passion the band 1
for music coming through clearly. E.i
song sounds like a jam session, a
each member of the band is incredil
skilled. If you love to hear the blii'
the real blues, then The Gibb Di
Band's Dharma is deftnitdy wor
your while.
wmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmsr
LOVE from page 7
trying to dissect it, for God's sa
And stop putting up with
much crap in the name of it. Lov.
cool and all, but there's a limit. B
ance out the good and the bad.
too many problems pop up, tr
sort them out. If those probL
stick around and start festeriii
maybe it's time to fly solo.
If enough people start telli
the objects of their desire to k
off when they act like assholes, v
be a lot better off. Maybe th
people will stop doing those thii
that annoy us so much (you kn
jelousy, demanding to be kept
formed of our whereabouts at
times; that stuff). Maybe then we (
all be grownups.
And what a wonderful wo
that would be.
iJ
rv
: i
II
id
til
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RESERVE OFFICERS' TRAINING CORPS
u
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BELIEVE IT OR NOT,
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� �
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� -T-
"V





10
Tuesday, February 14, 1995
The East Carolinian
Baseball sweeps Coppin
File Photo
Lamont Edwards (14) and Brian Yerys (25) have assumed
on-field leadership roles for the '95 Pirate baseball team.
Aaron Wilson
Staff Writer
The East Carolina baseball
team got off to an impressive start
sweeping a double header Saturday
against Coppin State, winning the
first game 20-1 and the second 7-2.
They picked up a third win Sunday,
easily winning 15-3.
Billy Layton picked up ECU's
first victory, pitching five innings
and allowing three hits and no
earned runs while striking out nine
Eagle batters. The senior is step-
ping in to the starting rotation this
year after spending the past three
years coming out of the bullpen.
"I have to give a lot of credit
to my teammates Layton said.
"They got to balls that most play-
ers wouldn't get to. They really gave
me strong support in the field
At the plate the Pirates were
led by senior IBDH Kyle
Billingsley, who keyed the offensive
explosion with a three-run home
run. He would finish with three
RBI's along with teammates Lance
Tyger and Jason Head.
"We had runners on second
and third base and I just got ahold
of a slow pitch and drove it out of
the park Billingsley said.
Freshman Randy Rigsby, a
Goldsboro native went 3-for-5 in his
ECU debut, scoring two runs.
In the second game, Tyger. a
transfer from Ball State, hit a two-
run homer to drive in 2B Lamont
Edwards, who excelled in his new
leadoff role, drawing five walks and
stealing three bases over the week-
end.
Redshirt freshman, Josh Con-
stable went 2-for-2 in the second
game with two RBI's.
Jason Mills pitched 5 23 in-
nings, striking out 10 batters, al-
lowing just two earned runs. He
would tire in the fifth inning and
walked the bases loaded before be-
ing replaced by Jeff Hewitt, a jun-
ior transfer from Methodist College.
Hewitt struck out Cecil Cristwell to
get the final out, allowing no hits
and striking out three.
"I think Jeff is going to be
very important pitcher for us com-
ing out of the bullpen said Jason
Mills. "He really pitched well when
I started to get tired
Sunday's game marked Coach
Overton's 350th career victory.
"I am very happy to solidify
our record with three early wins
Overton said. "I am very pleased
with the pitching of Jason Mills and
Billy Layton as well as the defen-
sive effort. Those two elements
could be a catalyst for the remain-
der of the season. I am not as
pleased with our hitting, despite all
the runs we scored. We didn't swing
the bats with a whole lot of author-
ity
Jason Head drove in six runs
on 4-for-5 hitting to help freshman
pitcher Brent Billingsley pick up his
first win in a Pirate uniform. He
would go five innings, striking out
10 batters.
The Pirates came from behind
after Coppin took a 2-1 lead into
the bottom of the third inning be-
fore ECU took the lead for good.
Head's two run double and
transfer Travis Meyer's single led
ECU to a six-run fourth inning
which broke the game wide open.
With an 11-3 lead, freshman
Tim Flaherty hit his first collegiate
homerun to lead off the sixth in-
ning.
ECU will play next on Feb.
24th, hosting Howard University in
a doubleheader. Their record cur-
rently stands at 3-0 with a .410
team batting average and a 1.96
ERA, but these eye-popping statis-
tics are a bit misleading. Coppin
State is a Division I team but plays
a much less-competitive schedule
than ECU and has considerabfy less
scholarships.
"The early part of our sched-
ule gives me a chance to evaluate
some of our young talent and
juggle my lineup Overton said. "It
takes some time for a team to gel,
playing a team like Coppin is a good
opportunity for my young players
to gain some experience and de-
velop
Hittin'
the
boards
Vic Hamilton (33) and
Skipp Schaefbauer have
given ECU head
basketball coach Eddie
Payne big-time
production during the
1995 season. In
Saturday's exciting 59-
58 victory over the
Richmond Spiders,
Schaefbauer had 10
points, while Hamilton
added 4.
Photo by GARETT KILLIAN
Seniors Donovan and Kupec
enter final championships
Eric Bartels
Assistant Sports Editor
"I think that we'll surprise
some people Pirate swimmer John
Donovan said about ECU's men's
and women's teams participating in
the CAA Conference Champion-
ships on February 15-18 in
Wilmington.
Donovan and Scott Kupec,
both seniors, will lead the Pirate
swimmers as they prepare to enter
their last CAA Conference Champi-
onship.
Donovan, a Richmond, Vir-
ginia native, holds several Pirate
records. In his first season, he
broke the freshman record in the
400-individual and the 200-freestyle
relay, and last year, he placed in the
Pirate Top-10 in three different cat-
egories (100 and 200-freestyle and
200-individual medley).
"(John is a good hard wprker
"I couldn't see
myself
swimming
anywhere else
besides here
� Donovan
and one of the premier swimmers
in the conference ECU swim
coach Rick Kobe said. "He has
finaled in three events the past
three seasons and will do so once
again this season
Donovan, who is one of three
co-captains this year, along with
Kupec and McGee Moody, has
played a tough role in guiding the
young and rebuilding men's team.
"I like to stress to the rest
of the team to have a good time
he said of his leadership role. "The
guys have gone through a lot this
year. We didn't get much respect,
and everyone has written us off
Besides the fact that ECU has
posted its seventh-straight winning
season under Kobe, Donovan has a
great deal of respect for his coach
and mentor.
"He Kobe is laid-back and
flexible as a coach Donovan said.
"He knows that you have more than
just swimming
"I couldn't see myself swim-
See SWIM page 13
Cooke finds new home in the CFL
Former Pirate DT
signs one-year deal
with Baltimore
Aaron Wilson
Staff Writer
Jeff Cooke, an All-Southern Inde-
pendent selection defensive tackle for
the 1993 ECU football team, has signed
a one year contract with the Baltimore
franchise team of the Canadian Foot-
ball League. Cooke was cut by the New
York Jets during training camp this past
summer.
"It feels good Cooke said. "I was
dying to play some football after citting
out this year. This opportunity seems
really promising, a lot more promising
than some offers I had to play in the
World League. I signed a one-year deal
in hopes of returning to the NFL very
soon
Expectations of Cooke staying in
the NFL were high after he signed on
to play for former Pirate defensive co-
ordinator, Larry Coyer who was the Jets'
defensive line coach until Pete Carroll
and his staff were replaced folowing
1994.
He shined in several pre-season
scrimmages but didn't survive the final
cut as the New York coaching staff opted
to stick with veteran defensive lineman
and high draft picks, such as Marvin
Washigton, -Donald Williams, Jeff
Lageman and Tony Casillas for the fi-
nal roster.
"They were more or less over-
loaded with veteran defensive linemen
Cooke said. "When it came time to cut
guys, it became a business decision, not
really based on athletic performance. In
the league, it is basicalty a deal where
once you establish yourself. I can play
in the NFL
Before Cooke can realize his NFL
dreams, he must prove himself in the
highly-competitive CFL, full of former
NFL stars like Doug Flutie. LA Raider
Raghib "Rocket" Ismail and the Vikings'
Warren Moon both spent time in the
CFL before reaching NFL stardom.
"My ability to play in the NFL
has been questioned Cooke said.
"This is a great opportunity for me to
prove myself again. I am very proud to
be joining a successful team like Balti-
more and play with a former ECU team-
mate wide receiver Walter Wilson. If
I can shine for them, I can show the
NFL scouts that I deserve another
chance to play
Cooke spent this year working
on his master's degree in industrial
technology while training in the weight
room with Jeff Connors, ECU's
strength and conditioning coach.
"I have made some big gains this
year, raising my weight from 275 to
290 Cooke said. "I'm benching about
450 pounds and running a 4.9 (40 yard
dash)
Cooke has a message to younger
ECU football players that may be in
his shoes in the near future.
"Be patient" Cooke said. "Don't
get discouraged if you don't make the
team right away If you get an oppor-
tunity for a second chance, take ad-
vantage of it"
Jeff Cooke
KtUS
SPORTS INFORMATION
DEPARTMENT
Training's over
Photo by CHRIS CROMWELL
ECU'S Lacrosse Club kicks off their season this weekend with a Saturday match
against UNC and one Sunday against UNC-G. Both matches are at home at 2 p.m.
(SID) - The ECU men's ten-
nis team traveled to Richmond, Vir-
ginia this weekend to open the
spring season and participated in
the VCU Invitational. Although ECU
placed last in the tournament, 7th
year head coach Bill Moore felt his
team played well.
"I thought our guys did well
Moore said. "We will get better as
the year goes on
Along with ECU, Virginia,
Georgetown, UNC-Charlotte and
host team Virginia Commonwealth
competed in the tournament held
on the VCU campus.
ECU played Virginia in the
first match and saw a gusty Cava-
lier team come out on top 5-0. Pi-
rate second seed Jamie Holt lost a
heartbreaker to UVA's Ed Lewis, 4-
6, 6-3, 7-6, and the doubles team of
Ben Atkinson and Sam Fisher fell
in three sets as well.
In match two, ECU played
host team VCU. The Rams got off
to an early start and never looked
back, blanking the Pirates 5-0.
Freshman Kris Hutton stayed close
in his match at number four singles,
but bowed to VCU's Collin Parker
6-2, 6-2.
Saturday's action saw the Pi-
rates get their first singles win of
the season. Kris Hutton kept his mo-
mentum from Friday and avenged
his loss. Hutton out-hustled UNC-
Charlotte's Dennis Hondrickson,
and winning by a 6-2, 4-6, 7-6 (74)
score. UNC-Charlotte took the other
three singles matches to shut out
any Pirate hopes of a win. UNCC
won 4-1.
In the finale, ECU matched up
against Rick Baush's Georgetown
squad. Pirate senior Tal Frydman
was forced to sit out this match due
to illness, and the other Pirates
were bumped up a seed. Once
again, the doubles duo of Atkinson-
Fisher fought hard, but came up a
bit short ECU fell to Georgetown
University by the 5-0 count
ECU, now 04 on the season,
will return to action on March 1,
when they host the Campbell Cam-
els. The match will be at 2:00 RM.
at the Minges Tennis Complex.
ECU's women's tennis season
opener was postponed due to in-
clement weather. The match was
scheduled for last Saturday and has
been moved to Tuesday, April 4 at
2 p.m. The Lady Pirates will now
open the season Feb. 23 at UNC-
Charlotte, at 3 p.m.
James Madison's Sarah
Schreib scored nine points in the
beginning of the second half as the
Dukes made a 13-2 run against the
Lady Pirates, took control of the
game and went on to a 6741 vic-
tory Sunday in women's Colonial
Athletic Association play.
ECU scored first in the sec-
ond half with a Darlene Boone lay
up (19:51. 29-22, JMU).
JMU's Krissy Heinbaugh an-
swered with a 12-foot jumper
(19:35, 31-22 JMU),the Schreib hit
a 10-foot jumper (18:30, 40-22
JMU), a three-pointer (17:51,36-22
JMU) and two lay ups (15:29,42-22
JMU). Christina Lee's lay up at the
17:14 mark rounded out the JMU
scoring in the run.
JMU led 29-20 at halftime af-
See SID page 13
.��'





r
11
Tuesday, February 14, 1995
7fte East Carolinian
Intramural hoops heating up
David Gaskins
Recreational Services
As the semester works into
February, Intramural Basketball has
about reached the middle point of the
Coffee � Tea � Pastries
104 West Fifth Street
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Sun-Thurs 7am-12am Fri-Sat 7am-1am
season and March Madness is closer
than ever when playoff time hits the
ECU campus. Competition is keen
once again as a host of teams vie for
the top spot in their respective divi-
sions. Approximately 150 teams are
competing in eight different divisions.
The Men's Gold features some
of the strongest teams and players.
In this division, the front-runners still
appear to be the "Total Package as
they used their unusual blend of
speed, power and precision teamwork
to dismantle their top rival "The
Deadly Venoms" 6643 earlier in the
regular season. However, several
other teams have also risen to the
top.
"AWB" was undefeated at press
time behind the inside power of Dave
Wallace and Kevin Fields. "The Fi-
nal Chapter" features the long-range
bombing of Orlando Whitaker and
the inside force of Dwight Li.nville
with "Life in the CBA fueled by the
blazing speed of point guard Mar-
quise Samuels.
Other sleeper teams include
"The Greenville Showstoppers" with
football standouts Larry Shannon
and BJ. Crane and "The Newcom-
ers who are composed of some long-
time IM veterans such as David
Campbell. Eric "Where's my T-Shirt?"
Foley and Len Davis. Of special note
is the long reign of "African
Soupbone's" James Godwin, who
See REC page 12
MLB impass
further widens
(AP) - Instead of battling
across the bargaining table, base-
ball players and owners will do it
from a distance for most of this
week.
As the strike began its sev-
enth month Sunday, Baltimore Ori-
oles owner Peter Angelos predicted
it might end within two weeks. Few
in baseball share his optimism.
With camps set to open
Thursday with replacement players
and minor leaguers, union head
Donald Fehr will embark on a third
round of regional meetings with
striking major leaguers: Thursday
in Orlando, Fla and Saturday in
Phoenix.
Fehr will meet at both sites
with agents, who were put out of
business Friday when
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East Carolina's Alternative
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management's Player Relations
Committee unilaterally changed the
rules and banned individual player
negotiations. From now on, accord-
ing to the PRC, it will negotiate
contracts for all teams and the
union will negotiate deals for all
players.
Meanwhile, Fehr and acting
commissioner Bud Selig are to tes-
tify in Washington before a Senate
subcommittee.
"Hopefully, we'll get back to
the table as soon as possible Selig
said Sunday. "That's all I can say.
It's in everybody's interest for ev-
erybody to get back to the table
On Tuesday, Sens. Orrin
Hatch, R-Utah. and Daniel Patrick
Moynihan, D-N.Y will introduce
the first bipartisan bill to partially
repeal the owners' antitrust exemp-
tion. While the Republican leader-
ship of Congress has said it won't
move ahead on President Clinton's
bill for binding arbitration, House
Speaker Newt Gingrich refused to
rule out antitrust action.
"I'm perfectly willing to look
at the antitrust exemption, except
that's not what the president has
asked us to do Gingrich said Sat-
urday in Waleska, Gai think it is
conceivable that it should be re-
pealed, but only for the majors, not
the minors
Selig and Fehr are to testify-
before the Judiciary Committee s
subcommittee on antitrust, busi-
ness rights and competition,
chaired by Sen. Strom Thurmond,
R-S.C. Hatch, the Judiciary' Commit-
tee chairman, hopes to vote the
measure out of committee in about
a month.
White House Chief of Staff
Leon Panetta said on "Meet the
Press" that Clinton didn't regret his
personal intervention, even though
it failed.
"It certajnly is an important
issue to those communities that are
involved Panetta said. "It's an im-
portant issue to those people that
have jobs that are related to base-
ball. It's an important issue to
Americans generally to try to deal
with this issue. I think this was
the right thing to do
Angelos, the most frequent
critic of management's negotiating
committee, predicted the sugges-
tions made by mediator W.J. Usery
will lead to a settlement in about
two weeks.
"I'm optimistic. I think it can
be reached Angelos said during
an interview with Baltimore televi-
sion station WMAR. "You take
Usery's framework and you get the
two sides together and we'll get
together and you work off that pro-
posal. As the two sides work on that
framework, they will arrive at a
common ground i
Usery proposed a 50 percent
tax on the portion of payrolls above,
$40 million, a figure about
$700,000 under the 1994 average
according to management's calcuJ
lations. '
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12
Tuesday, February 14, 1995
The East Carolinian
Barkley sheds
light on All-Stars
��BMMMMHMHMi
(AP) - Charles is nothing if not
in charge.
"1 was trying hard to be a good
host. The city was trying hard to be
a good host. But now we're tired of
you all Charles Barkley said after
the West All-Stars steamrolled their
Eastern opponents 139-112 Sunday.
"So spend a lot of money to-
night he added, "and get out of
town early
He won't have to tell most
people twice. The best thing that can
be said about the 45th edition of this
glorified playground game is that it
didn't involve replacement players.
Those were real NBA players playing
that bad.
"To think we're going to go
out and kill each other all the time,
to think every one of these games
is going to be 100-100 with five min-
utes to play. That Barkley said
without apology, "that is unrealis-
tic
Maybe so. But Charles & Co.
were no more realistic in trying to
pass this off as anything resembling
entertainment.
An 18-4 run over the last 3 and
12 minutes of the third quarter car-
ried the West from an 86-77 lead to
104-81 and effectively ended any
rooting interest for anyone who
hadn't checked in with his bookie
beforehand - which apparently in-
cluded Barkley.
Asked what incentive there
was to winning this game, Barkley
enunciated slowly: "Two thousand
dollars more
"But it doesn't do me any
good he added a moment later,
"now that football season is over
The NBA season, on the other
hand, is exactly at its midpoint, and
.this was probably not the best year
to have a game this bad. With inci-
dents almost weekly, with players
going after each other, their coaches
and now even their fans, there is a
growing perception that the league's
marquee trio of Jordan, Johnson and
Bird has been replaced by guys
named Selfish, Unprofessional and
Uninterested.
And this contest went only so
far toward dispelling that.
Explaining how he tried to
cope with the creeping boredom late
in the game, John Stockton, the vet-
eran Utah Jazz point guard who re-
cently became the league's career
assist leader, said, "You just try to
keep moving, keep hustling.
"You don't want to fall into
the trap of playing for the show and
trying to be cool he said. "It just
doesn't work out
Of course, had Stockton dis-
tributed that bit of clear thinking
as easily as he distributed the bas-
ketball, all of us could have been
spared a few moments of really bad
basketball.
Though everyone who saw the
game will cull their own lowlights,
we are thinking specifically of a
three-minute-or-so-long stretch in
the final quarter when Shaquille
O'Neal played point guard for the
East with no clue and no particular
distinction, and Hakeem Olajuwon
did the same for the West.
When Scottie Pippen and
Detlef Schrempf exchanged blown
layups to elicit rare boos, and fewer
passes between teammates con-
nected than at any time since guys
wearing San Diego Charger uni-
forms tried playing throw and catch.
Mercifully, that sorry se-
quence ended with a timeout call by
East coach Brian Hill, and the
evening's only real entertainment
got underway. At that moment.
Knute Rockne couldn' ave gotten
the attention of the East team. Hill,
to his credit, didn't bother trying.
JEVJCL from page 11
begins his seventh season of IM bas-
ketball.
In Fraternity Gold. "Phi Kappa
Tau" has emerged from early season
battles among the undefeated and has
made some bold predictions of cham-
pionship dreams. Among those who
will attempt to thwart this goal are the
men of "Kappa Alpha A" and the long
range marksmen of "Lambda Ci Alpha
A
In Fraternity Purple. "Pi Kappa
Alpha B behind the offensive skills
of BJ. Whitesell and Jeremy Findlay,
are off to an undefeated start. Also
unbeaten are the men of "Phi Kappa
Tau B" behind the veteran leadership
of George Mazza (will this guy ever
graduate?) and the all-around play of
Rob Huguley and "Lambda Chi Alpha
B" who are powered by the speed of
Brian Steven.
In Men's Purple, Vu Donnie
once again seeks to grab the head-
lines as "Trifecta State" emerged from
early season tests without a loss.
Donie boasts that his 60 three point
accuracy and superior playmaking will
lead his team to the finals against all
comers. This division appears wide
open after Donnie Peaks and the de-
fending champion "Second String"
were upset in and early season
matchup with Mike Holland's "Hoot-
ers
Other early season top teams
include "ESPY Nominees" lead by cap-
tain Jason Bradshaw, the "Chiefs the
"CAC All-Stars Joey Tant's "Bubba
Gump Shrimp Boys "The Running
Chiefs" and the "Purple Aces" who
are expertly directed by playmaker
extraordinaire Bobby Williams (the
Michael Jordan of ECU IM Basketball).
Among the Women. Kim "Shaq
Diesel" Pakowski leads frontrunner
"Nothin' But Net" as a top rebounde-
and inside scorer. "Playin' Together"
is also a top team, as point guard Trish
Maynard and savvy veteran Celeste
Brown direct this experienced squad.
Other top contenders include 'ECU-
VBAL who are lead by the ball han-
dling and driving abilities of Kelly
Crowe and "IMFF" behind Shauna
Carter and Misty Bethune's offensive
skills.
In Sorority, the high scoring
"Alpha Omicron Pi" are lead by cap-
tain Kate Bott, while their top con-
tender appears to be "Alpha Delta
Phi with speedy Amy Warren run-
ning the fast break. The regular sea-
son will conclude on Sunday, Febru-
ary 20 with playoffs expected to start
on Monday, February 21.
Looking for a
room, mate?
Find one in our
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Mardi Grae is February 20th
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GRE
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EAST
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Course Schedule:
MondayFebruary 27
Wednesday March 1
MondayMarch 13
WednesdayMarch 15
Monday March 20
WednesdayMarch 22
Monday March 27
WednesdayMarch 2
Course Time:
b;30 pm - 8:30 pm
Any in�l!vi.liMlf'mj'ltoji.KrLWi�o�(.it� tMtftl
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� quantitative Ability � Includes inathenutit ,il Ctiffi epK and
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Instructor:
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13
Tuesday, February 14, 1995
���
7ie East Carolinian
SWIM from page 10
ming anywhere else besides here
Donovan said referring to the other
schools that recruited him (N.C
State. Virginia Tech, Clemson and
Auburn). "I came down on a recruit-
ing trip, and 1 knew this place was
for me
Donovan, an urban and re-
gional planning major, spends most
of his spare time reading and at-
tending concerts.
"I just finished the Celestine
Prophecy Donovan said. "I enjoy
listening to bands like Widespread
Panic, the Allman Brothers, Blues
Traveler and Phish
With his last CAA Conference
Championship meet starting tomor-
row, and his last regular-season
meets already in the books, one
SID
from page 10
question remains: Will he miss the
excitement of the CAA swim meets?
"It was fun Donovan said.
"I will miss it, because I'll have a
job and that will suck
Kupec is the other senior on
the Pirate swim team bidding a
fond farewell to the CAA this week.
The diver from Charlotte
brought more than just experience
to the team this year. Kupec is not
only a CAA scholar athlete, but a
Texasgulf Academic Ail-American,
and a ECU dean's list student.
"Scott is a super dedicated
diver coach Rose said. "He has
been a big part of the program. He
is an outstanding young man
His early involvement in a
wide variety of sports, as Kupec was
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growing up. could be attributed to
his athleticism.
"I played football, baseball
and tried soccer for a few years
Kupec said. "In high school. I used
to always swim. I tried diving and
pole vaulting
In diving, as in swimming,
many things that the audience sees
can be taken for granted.
"No one realizes the mental
part Kupec said. "In swimming,
you need to be more fit to swim. It
is really a mental sport
If there is any indication of
how well Kupec has performed for
his diving coach, it can be seen in
his work ethic.
"Coach Rose gives us more
personal responsibilities Kupec
said. "He makes sure we keep up
and do all the eleven dives. If you
slack too much or do not go to prac-
tices, then he'll get on you
Since the team overall is
young. Kupec will need to demon-
strate the leadership abilities given
to him by the coaches in his final
CAA meet.
"I'll need to show them the
team how to keep my cool, and
lead by example Kupec said.
WAREHOUSE SALE
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All films start at 8:00 PM unless otherwise noted and are FREE to
Students, Faculty, and Staff (one guest allowed) with valid ECU ID.
SOWETO STREET BEAT DANCE COMPANY PRESENTS
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IBUYE I AFRIKA
iSDAY, FEBRUARY IS, 1995
If AUDITORIUM - 8:00 PM
ICRlfpUE FREE AT THE CENTRAL TKKET OFFICE
IN MENDENHALL STUDENT CENTER
AN E VE NIN G ' WITH Mike Cross & Leo Kottke
8:00 PM � Monday, February 20, 1995 � Wright Auditorium
For ticket information, call 1-800-ECU-ARTS (328-2787 or 328-4788.
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Wednesday, February 22,1995
Wright Auditorium - 8:00 PM
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Contact the Central Ticket Office
1-800-ECU-ARTS (328-2787)
or Locally at 328-4788
Student Ticket Price - $3.00
Price at the Door - $10.00
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East Carolina University's Student Union is Now Accepting Applications
for Chairpersons of the Following Committees for the 1995-1996 Term:
SPECIAL EVENTS � CULTURAL AWARENESS
MARKETING � VISUAL ARTS � LECTURE
Come by Room 236 Mendenhall Student Center
lStPSNr
We're More Than Barefoot!
For More Information, Call the Student Union Hotline at 328-6004.
As both Donovan and Kupec
prepare for the championships,
they will have the opportunity to
look back on a strong career.
"I'll miss diving competi-
tively, and being part of the team
Kupec said. "But I will have more
free time to do things with my
friends that are not in athletics
Donovan and Kupec share
one bond, besides the responsibil-
ity of being leaders, they can point
to certain schools that gave them
a hard four years.
"Besides Chapel Hill, in the
CAA, 1 never liked to race against
UNC-VV, and American Donovan
said.
"In diving, the toughest
meets were with James Madison,
American and UNC-W Kupec said.
With the possibilities of ad-
vancing to the ECAC Champion-
ships, Donovan and Kupec will have
made a tremendous impact on the
ECU swim team.
"This is my last year, and 1
have to make the best of it Kupec
said.
It's very
logical, fl.
z
7
Our classifieds can help
you compute success.
ter an 8-1 rufi in the last two minutes
of the half. Heather Hopkins hit a 15-
foot jumper at the 2:47 mark to start
the run (23-19 JMU) followed by four
successful free throw attempts by Lee
(1:25, 25-19 JMU) and Schreib (:41,
27-19 JMU). Danielle Powell com-
pleted the run with an 18-foot jumper
at the buzzer for the halftime lead.
The Dukes outscored ECU 18-
4 in the final seven minutes of th half.
ECU led by as many as five in
the half. The Lady took a lead at the
12:04 mark following a Danielle
Charlesworth three-pointer (10-9
ECU). Tomekia Blackmon followed
with a lay up at the 10:35 mark and
was answered by a Hopkins lay up
(10:18. 12-11 ECU).
Blackmon then hit a 14-foot
jumper at 9:04 and ECU's Belinda
Cagle scored on a lay up for the Lady
Pirates' biggest lead of the game (7:56,
16-11 ECU).
JMU's Kara Ratliff led all scor-
ers with 13 points. Schreib scored 11
points and led all rebounders with
nine. Justine Allpress was the only
Pirate in double figures, scoring 10
points. Charlesworth led ECU in re-
bounding with eight.
The win improved JMU's record
to 15-6 on the season and 8-1 in the
CAA. ECU fell to 6-14 on the year and
2-6 in the CAA.
Richmond's Denise Winn hit a
three-pointer with :59 remaining then
hit four straight free throws as the
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Chrlittnbury Gym.
Pre-Trip Meeting:
Held March S at 6:00p.m. In
117 Chrlitanbury Gym.
COST: $2X4 which includes transportation,
lodging (X per room), and guides.
SKIING OPTION COSTS:
S day Lift (downhill only) � $75
5 day Downhill rental - $S
Cross Country rental - $13day
lv mlormition ffirAnq AtM prugramt Of oUMf itrvfeol offmd bf ECU ��rt�!tofu! Stnrkn CMM by Itt CHrtttm&wry CpmuUnm or �! lit ill
Spiders scored 10 points in the last
minute of play to seal a 71-61 win over
East Carolina on Friday night on �
Greenville.
East Carolina Darlene Boone hit
a lay up with 1:12 remaining to tie the
score at 61-61. East Carolina had
trailed by as much as nine during the
second half and trailed 61-53 at the
4:37 mark when UR's Carole
Detollenaere hit from underneath.
From there. ECU went on a 8-0
run to tie the score with just over a
minute remaining.
VVinn's seven points in the final
minute plus Detollenaere hitting three
of four shots from the line gave Rich-
mond the final 10 point edge.
Ina Nicosia led the Spiders with
20 points and 14 rebounds for her third
straight double-double. Denise Winn
also added 14 points and Carol
Detollenaere scored 13 points.
ECU's Tomekia Blackmon led all
scores with 22 points and had nine
rebounds.
Richmond improved to 9-12 on
the season and 5-4 in the league.
East Carolina came away with an
exceptional women's track perfor-
mance at the Virginia Tech Invitational
on Saturday, February 11, breaking
one and tying one school record, and
making four ECAC qualifying times.
ECU's Jennifer Kalanick placed
first in the 55 HH with a school record
breaking time of 8.27. Kalanick's time
qualified her for the ECAC indoor
championship.
Lady Pirate Saundra Teel placed
fourth in the 55 HH with a time of
8.43, also an ECAC qualifying time.
Teel placed fourth in the high jump
with a leap of 5-03.75. tying the ECU
high jump school record.
East Carolina's Carla Powell and
Piantell Carter placed second and
fourth, respectively, in the 55 M with
times of 7.12 and 7.21. Powell had al-
ready qualified for the ECAC champi-
onship, but her time of 7.12 put her in
a better position. Carter's time is also
an ECAC qualifying time.
The weekend turned very sour,
very' quickly for the Pirate men's track
team, as sophomore Dwight Henry
went down with the flu during the 400-
meter qualifying during the 21st An-
nual Husker Invitational.
The competition, without a
doubt got started up on the wrong foot
when head coach Bill Carson saw the
sophomore standout pull up early dur-
ing the preliminary race. The loss of
Henry also took the Pirates out of con-
tention in the 4 X 100 relay, which
Henry anchors.
Other than Brian Johnson's sea-
son-high time of 49.25 seconds in the
400 meters, the weekend was dismal
for ECU, who failed to advance any-
one in the 200 or 400 meters.
STATLAB
Research Consulting
328-6438
Austin 215
Call For Our Hours!
We Can Help With:
Creating an Experiment
Designing Questionnaires
Entering Data into a Computer
Using a Statistical Package
Running an Analysis
Writing Results
Interpreting Results
PLAYERS CLUB
APARTMENTS
"Only A Few Pool-Side
Spots Left
Lease Today for
Fall
JK
The Place
to Play
at E.C.U
it
321-7613
1526 Charles Blvd.
Across From Minces
in 1K11
A





14
Tuesday, February 14,1995
The East Carolinian
vLnSl
a
Help Wanted
?"Dm
CRUISE SHIPS NOW HIRING Earn up
to $2,000Vmonth working on Cruise
Ships or Land-Tour companies. World
travel (Hawaii, Mexico, the Caribbean,
etc.). Seasonal and Full-time employment
available. No experience necessary. For
more information call 1-206-634-0468 ext
C53624
ATTENTION STUDENTS: Earn extra
cash stuffing envelopes at home. All ma-
terials provided. Send SASE to Central
Distributors Po Box 10075, Olathe, KS
66051. Immediate response.
HELP WANTED IMMEDIATELY Clean,
High volume Adult Club needs YOU now.
Confidential employment Daily pay Top
Commissions. Some to no experience. If
you've called before call again. Playmates
Massage Snow Hill, N.C. 919-747-7686
$10-$400UP WEEKLY. Mailing Bro-
chures! Sparefull-time. Set own hours!
RUSH Self-addressed stamped envelope:
Publishers (Gl) 1821 Hillandale Rd. 1B-
295 Durham NC 27705
DISTRIBUTORS NEEDED. EARN
$1000's WEEKLY working at home mail-
ing our circulars. Free details. Send SASE:
R&B Distributors. Box 20354, Greenville
NC 27858
$1750 weekly possible mailing our
circulars. No experience required. Begin
now. For info call 202-298952.
SUMMER POSITIONS AVAILABLE
:Galn Career Experience and Save
$4,000.00. Please call 1-800-251-4000 ext
1576. Leave Name, School Now Attend-
ing and Phone Number.
YOUTH SOCCER COACHES: The
Greenville Recreation & Parks Depart-
ment is recruiting 12 to 16 part-time youth
soccer coaches for the spring indoor soc-
cer program. Applicants must possess
some knowledge of the soccer skills and
have the ability and patience to work with
youth. Applicants must be able to coach
young people ages 5-18 in soccer funda-
mentals. Hours are from 3pm to 7pm with
some night and weekend coaching. This
program will run from the first of March
to the first of May. Salary rates start at
$4.25 per hour. For more information,
please call Ben James or Michael Daly at
8304550.
NEED EXTRAFOR SPRING BREAK?
Earn the quick cash you need by stuffing
envelopes. It's easy-immediate response!
Send $1 with SASE to Carolina Enter-
prises, Inc P.O. Box 3251, Greenville, NC
27836-1251
MOVING TO THE OUTER BANKS of
North Carolina this summer? For summer
employment and housing information call
Paul at 800-662-2122
PART TIME - FLEXABLE HOURS night
and weekends - Cleaning, Assembly &
mold waxing at local Boat Manufacturing
Plant Fill out application at North Ameri-
can Fibergiass - 758-9901
PEOPLE WANTED TO WORK SUM-
MER IN MYRTLE BEACH, SC : Hiring
Lifeguards and Beach Concession Work-
ers. Earn good money while working on
the Beach $$ Salary plus bonuses $$ ?
FREE HOUSING To apply or for further
information, callfax Sun Beach Service
at 803-2724170
FULLTIME SEASONAL EMPLOY-
MENT available as Customer Service
Representive. Will use data entry equip-
ment (CRT) to enter customer orders. Pre-
fer computer skills, or ability to type 30-
40 wpm. Pleasant phone voice and ability
to work with customers. Knowledge of
Marine & Water Sports Equipment is help-
ful. Days and hours are flexible. Applica-
tions will be taken from 9-1 lam and 2-
4pm, Monday through Thursday. Apply at
Overton's Sports Center, 111 Red Banks
Road, Greenville, NC 27834.
SEASONAL PACKAGING & SHIPPING
OPENINGS available. Personnel needed
to fill customer orders and prepare pack-
ages for shipment. Students seeking Full
Time work for Spring and Summer are
encouraged to apply. Days, Mon-Fri; Hours
8am-6pm. Applications will be taken 9-
1 lam & 24pm MonThur. Apply at the
Overton's Sports Center, 111 Red Banks
Rd Greenville, NC 27834.
A DEGREE IS GREAT, but a degree and
practical experience is better! We are ac-
cepting applications for part-time mort-
gage reporting processors. A professional
attitude and good telephone skills are re-
quired. Flexible hours. If interested, please
mail
your resume to: ONLINE MORTGAGE
SERVICES, PO BOX 8048, Greenville. NC
27835. NO CALLS PLEASE
STUDENTS AND FACULTY & STAFF
to serve on the New Student Recreation
Center Advisory Council. The Council will
govern the SRC, recommend policies, rec-
ommend costs and programming. For
more details, contact Jeanne tte Roth at
Recreational Services (328387)
SZECHUAN GARDEN - 909 S. Evans St.
Experienced wait staff and cashier needed.
No phone calls please. Apply in person
between 2:00 pm and 6:00p.m.
TELEMARKETING - Davenport Exteri-
ors Thermal Card � $5.00 per hour plus
bonus. Easy work. Flexible hours start to-
day. Call 355-2515.
WANTED: Spanish teacher for 13 year
old home schooler. Prefer someone with
teaching skills and Spanish as primary lan-
guage or at least fluency. Call 795-5363.
ARTIST WANTED Mojo Sportswear, Inc.
is seeking an artist for T-shirt Designs.
Applicants need a working knowledge of
Macintosh Computer graphics programs.
Call 7584176 for an interview.
BRIGHT, MATURE INDIVIDUALS
wanted for part-time wait staff positions.
Applications will be accepted Tuesdays-
Fridays from 2:004:00pm at the Greenville
Country Club office located at 216 Coun-
try Club Drive in Greenville.
CHEERLEADING INSTRUCTORS
NEEDED to teach camps in NC & SC.
Great pay! Flexible scheduling! Free week-
ends! Strong skills and great personality
necessary. College experience not re-
quired. For a great summer job. CALL
ESPRIT! CHEERLEADING 1-800-280-
3223!
TRAVEL ABROAD AND WORK. Make
up to $2,000-$4.000Vmo. teaching basic
conversational English in Japan, Taiwan,
or S. Korea. No teaching background or
Asian languages required. For information
call: (206) 632-1146 ext J53623.
DO YOU WANT TO MAKE BETTER
GRADES? Well, we'll pay you to! Make
your A's pay by calling Student Supple-
ments today. I'll pay you cash for going to
class. Give us a call at 752-HELP.
Services Offered
TYPING Reasonable rates resumes,
term papers, thesis, other services. Call
Glenda: 752-9959 (days); 527-9133 (eves)
ECU COLLEGIATE DATELINE Call 1-
900-884-1400 ext 439 $2.95 min. must be
18 or older. Find that special someone!
FREE FINANCIAL AID! Over $6 Billion
in private sector grants & scholarships is
now available. All students are eligible
regardless of grades, income, or parent's
income. Let us help. Call Student Finan-
cial Services: 1-800-263495 ext F53623
DO YOU WANT TO IMPROVE your GPA
or exam scores? We have the edge you
need to succeed! STUDENT SUPPLE-
MENTS offers study guides based on the
notes of the "A" students in your classes.
Give us a call at 752-HELP

MEET NEW PEOPLE AT ECU Listen to
their voice and reply only if you are inter-
ested 1-90OS2S6000 ext 8318 Procall Co.
(602)954-7420 $2.99min. & 18t
PROFESSIONAL WORD PROCESSING
and Desktop Publishing. Rates as low as
$1.75 per page. Over 10 years experience
and laser printing system guarantee re-
sults. Call Mark at 7564640 between
12:00 noon and 9:00 pm.
FRENCH TUTORING I'm a French ex
change student and can tutor you in con-
versation or writing. Don't hesitate to call
me at 328159 & ask for Benjamin.
RESEARCH INFORMATION)
Largest Library of information in U.S. -
all subjects
0fder epilog ToC.iy wOi (ftsa ' MC or CO-
800-351-0222
or 3tUl 477-8220
Of. fusn S2 00 to Research Information
U3�frQ,ii .jJSti glOS.ftr,rjfes CAC02jl
For Rent
ATTENTION STUDENTS: 1 bedroom
apartment at 810 Cotanche St Rent $225
month Call 757-3191. Pets OK.
ATTENTION STUDENTS: 1 bedroom
apartment available March 3 and Two
bedroom apartments available for Rent.
Free Cable. Call 758-1921.
NAGS HEAD, NC - Get your group to-
gether early. Two relatively new houses;
fully furnished; washer & dryer; dish-
washer; central AC; Available May 1
through August 31; sleeps 7 - $1500.00
per month; sleeps 8-9 - $2100.00 per
month (804) 850-1532
FREE FEBRUARY RENT and NO De
posit Female roommate wanted or two
people to sublease a two bedroom apt
Total rent is $380.00. Basic cable, water,
pool and ECU bus service included. Kings
Row Apt Call 752-0845 and leave mes-
sage.
APARTMENT FOR RENT Wyndham
Court-2 bedroom, 1 bath, refrigerator,
dishwasher, washer and dryer hook-up,
close to campus. Call Ali or Debra-830-
2270
NEED TO TAKE OVER LEASE, fur
nished, pool, own room and bathroom. For
more information call Heidi 758-9480,
Kingston Place.
FEMALE ROOMATE NEEDED. Private
room in Tar River apts. Rent $156 a
month plus 14 utilities. Call Tracy at 551-
7660. Please leave message.
ROOMMATE NEEDED: to share Brick
House on N. Harding. 5 min walk to cam-
pus. $200mo13 utilities. Want up-
perclassman and someone pretty cool
andor laid back. Big Screen TV and trust
fund are pluses. Call Brian at 757-3318.
ROOMMATE NEEDED: nice two room
apartment near campus, roomy and re-
laxed, on ECU bus route: rent $197 1
2 utilities. Call 752-1033(late afternoons-
early evenings)
ROOMMATE NEEDED: 150.00split up
utilities. NEEDED ASAP. 5 minute walk
to campus. No pets, No smokers. Sociable,
Clean. For more info Call Woody. Leave
message 830-9536.
ROOMMATE NEEDED, Male or Female
2 BR Townhouse close to Campus. 212.50
per mth. plus 12 util, phone & cable Call
758-6061 leave message
APT. AVAILABLE FOR SUBLEASING.
March until August 30th. Need male or
female to share a 2 bedroom apt with fe-
male. Smoker or Non-smoker. Location:
Oak Mont Square Rent 205 plus 12 utili-
ties. Willing to give $75 of deposit return
in August. I need someone ASAP Please
Call 321-3863
SUBLEASE: 2 Bedroom duplex in Col-
lege View Apts. Immediately! 350.00 per
month plus deposit 757-2763
A STEAL 1 Bedroom Apartment near
hospital, $275 No security Deposit if you
assume lease thru Aug. (Lease is month
to month after August), (n) 752-6255 or
8304559, Leave message.
ROOMMATE NEEDED: to share 3 Bed-
room House 1 block from campus & down-
town; washerdryer: $180 mo. 13 utili-
ties Call Jim 7524039
FEMALE ROOMMATE NEEDED ASAP
For 2 Bed, 2 Bath furnished Apt at
Ringgold Towers 220mo12 Utilities
Call Jennifer at 321-1825 (DayWk) or
(919) 658-3022 (Night-Home) Please Leave
Message.
TAR RIVER ESTATES Male roommate
needed before March, $172 rent 14 utili-
ties, and phone. Located on river. Call
Kevin at 758701.
Charting
You'll find lots
of options in our
classifieds.
Having trouble finding where to
drop off Classifieds and
Announcements?
Well look no more!
Forms for Classifieds and
Announcements can be picked
up in Mendenhall and dropped
off in the Student Pubs building.
joyner
Library
We are
here
V
Student Pubs
. Buildins,
2nd floor
For Sale
SONY 10-DISC CHANGER $200 obo Call
752-9319
FOR SALE: Matching Tan Recliner
Couch, Loveseat and Recliner Chair, Com-
fortable. $250 or best offer. Call 756-8509
'87 MAZDA 323 red, ac, 107k, Excel-
lent running condition, $1600 Must Sell
752-8868
FOR SALE: Double Loft - will fit dorm
and Diamond Ring 14 carat Call 830-
0221 or 757-3949
'84 CHEV CAV, RED WAGON, Standard
Shift Only 98,000mi, Good Condition,
$500 Call Stephanie 758479
�O YOU WANT TO IMPROVE YOUR
GPA OR EXAM SCORES? We have the
edge you need to succeed. Student Supple-
ment otferes study guides based on the
notes of the "A" student in your class.
Give us a call at 752-HELP.
&
Travel
ATTENTION SPRING BREAKERS!
Book Now & Save. Jamaica $439, Cancun
Bahamas $399, Panama City $119,
Daytona $149, Organize Groups , Earn
Cash, & Travel Free. Endless Summer 1-
800-234-7007.
SPRING BREAK! Bahamas Party Cruise
6 days $279! Includes 12 Meals & 6 Free
Parties! Great Beaches & Nightlife! A
HUGE Party! Cancun & Jamaica 7 Nights
Air & Hotel From $429. Spring Break
Travel 1-80078386
FLORIDA'S SPRING BREAK
HOTSPOTS! Cocoa Beach(Near Disney)-
27 Acre Deluxe Beach front Resort 7
Nights $159! Key West $229! Daytona
Beach Room with Kitchen From $129! 1-
800-678-6386
ATTENTION SPRING BREAKERS
111 )c )K NOW AND AVI
. CANCUNBAHAMAS 1
1 -800-234-7007
SPRING BREAK! Panama City! 8 Days
Ocean view Room with a Kitchen $129!
Walk to Best Bars! Includes Free Discount
Card Which Will Save You100 on Food
Drinks! 1-800-678-6386
SPRING BREAK PANAMA CITY beach
Florida, from $91 per person per w�ek
Free Info 1-800488-8828
PARTY! PARTY! PARTY! Spring Break
- How about it in the Bahamas or Florida
Keys. Where the Party never ends. Spend
it on your own private yacht One week
only $385.00 per person. Including food
and much more. Organizers may go for
free! Easy Sailing Yacht Charters 1-800-
7834001.
SPRING BREAK Time to Book your week
at one of the Hot Spots Daytona$99
Panama$109 Padre$119 Cancun$399
and more Call Chris at ICP 1-800-828-
7015.
SKI SPRINGBREAK '95 Intercollegiate
Ski Weeks, ONLY $209. Includes: 5 DAY
LIFT TICKET 5 NIGHTS LODGING
(LUXURY CONDO) 5 DAYS
INTERCOLLEGIAT ACTIVITES (Drinking
Age 18), Sponsors Include: Labatts.
Molson and MT. ORFORD Quebec,
CANADA (Just across the Vermont Bor-
der) Group Leader Discounts. Campus &
Greek Reps Needed. Call Ski Travel Un-
limited. 1-800-999-SKI-9.
Panama City Beach,
FLORIDA
The Finest Beachfront Properties!
SUMMIT CONLX)MINIUMS
AND
THE BOARDWALK
BEACH RESORT
Located next to Spinnaker
& Club La Vela
COMPLETE PACKAGES FROM
$149 Per Person
includes daily beach parties, evening club
parties with beverages, disrouMs and more
ubbAssocwb
Call now for details:
Vince 758-2528
The leader in Student Ski
& Beach Tours since 1979
Member Panama City Beaches
Chamber of Commerce
BAHAMAS
Spring Break Party
CRUISE
$279!
6 DAYS 1Z MEALS-ALL TAXES
1-800-678-6386
ITS BETTER IN THE BAHAMAS!
SPRING BREAK '95!
Guaranteed lowest prices In USA
Jamaica
Bahamas
Special Group Rates & Free Travel I
Sun Splash Tours
1-800-426-7710
ik
Greek Personals
SIGMA NU CONGRATULATIONS to the
Rho pledge class of: Kevin Adams, Mike
Hannery, Kyle Foss, J. Gibbs, Kenny
Hanlin, Brian Huff, Mark Nance, Jeff
Polaski, Bill Robertson, and Dave White.
Good luck and have an awesome pledge
period.
DELTA ZETA: Congratulations sisters in
winning your panhellenic award! Julie
Webb, Academics and Outstanding New
Member: Deborah Beaman, Academics;
Ashley Hamilton, Greek Hall of Fame;
Katie Hassett Greek Hall of Fame; Jill
Johnson, Artemis Award. Good work Girls
PI KAPPA PHI: Thursday's social was a
blast especially the game of beer pong.
Too bad Ginger and Stephanie turned out
to be the pros! Looking forward to next
time. Delta Zeta
DELTA ZETA: Congratulations girls in
representing Zeta Lamda for province
weekend Brooke Batchelor and Cheryl
Byers Congratulations on winning the
Colden Lamp Award. Thanks everyone for
all their help in winning Lamp Reporting
and Rush Improvement, and making our
Chapter a Success!
PHI KAPPA TAU Thank you for the so-
cial on Thursday. We hope to do it again
soon. Love Alpha Delta Pi.
ALPHA DELTA PI Keep us the good job
playing intramurals.
Lost and Found
LOST - 50$, If found, just keep it
� in m i i
Hi i.i ' J





15
Tuesday, February 14,1995
The East Carolinian
AUDITIONS FOR VOLUNTEER
READERS
Auditions for Volunteer Readers are sched-
uled because of increased programming
planned by the RADIO READING SER-
VICE OF EASTERN NORTH CAROLINA
(RRSENC). If you have some extra time, a
good speaking voice, clear enunciation,
and the ability to read aloud fluently and
expressively, you are invited to audition.
The RRSENC broadcasts The Daily Reflec-
tor news, information, and a variety of
topics to the visually impaired members
of our community, and will soon add maga-
zine excerpts, stories, interviews, etc.
Broadcasts from the Brody Medical Build-
ing of East Carolina Campus are heard on
special radio receivers, and on Cable ac-
cess Channel 36. You need not prepare
for the audition. You will be given some-
thing to read aloud. The audition will be
held in Auditorium Room 209 of the
Robert Humber Building at Creertvflte
Community College, Memorial Blvd
Route 11, on SATURDAY, FEBRUARY
18,1995,12:00 noon to 2:00pm. For more
information call Robert Lancet at 758-
4683, or 756-8259.
WOMEN'S STUDIES ALLIANCE
WSA will be meeting Wednesday, Febru-
ary 15 at 5:30 in CCB 2024. The Alliance
is open to all persons interested in help-
ing to eliminate inequality in privileges,
status, and rights of all people. New mem-
bers are welcome. For more information
about WSA, call Christine at 328-6268 or
830-2062.
STUDENT NORTH CAROLINA
ASSOCIATION OF EDUCATORS
The next SNCAE meeting will be held on
February 16 at 4:30 Speight Bldg. in room
308. Alan Bailey, coordinator of LRC
evening services at PCC will be our
speaker. Membership to SNCAE is open
to any education or education-intending
major of any class rank.
EAST CAROLINA NATIVE
AMERICAN ORGANIZATION
ECNAO will be meeting Feb. 20 in
Mendenhall Rm 14 at 7:00. If you have
any questions call Kim Sampson 752-2319
ELEMENTARY EDUCATION CLUB
Our next meeting will be on February 15th
at 4:30 in Speight 129. We will have re-
freshments, door prizes, and a guest
speaker. We also will be selling T-Shirts
($8) and sweatshirts ($12). Everyone is
welcome. Please join the fun!
BAPTIST STUDENT UNION
Pig and Chicken Pickin' at the Baptist
Student Center Feb. 25 10am-3pm. For
advance ticket information call Todd at
752-4646.
CROSS COUNTRYDOWNHILL SKI
ADVENTURE
ECU Recreational Services will be offer-
ing a week long ski trip to Canaan Valley,
West Virginia March 5-10. Register by
February 20 in 204 Christenbury Gym.
The cost is $224 which includes transpor-
tation, lodging, and guides. Call Steve at
328-6387 for more details or stor by the
R.O.C. (Recreational Outdoor Center) in
117 Christenbury Gym.
THE PHYSICAL EDUCATION
MOTOR AND PHYSICAL FITNESS
COMPETENCY TEST IS
SCHEDULED AS FOLLOWS:
Place: Minges Coliseum, Time: 12:00 noon,
Date: Friday, February 17. 1995. A pass-
ing score on this test is required of all
students prior to declaring physical edu-
cation as a major. 1-Maintain an average
T-score of 45 on the six item test battery.
2- Having a T-score of 45 on the aerobics
run. "Any student with a medical condi-
tion that would contraindicate participa-
tion in the testing should contact Mike
McCammon or Gilian Tyndall at 3284688.
To be exempted from any portion of the
test, you must have a physician's excuse.
A detailed summary of the test compo-
nents is available in the Human Perfor-
mance Laboratory (Room 371, Sports
Medicine Building). Your physician's ex-
cuse must specifically state from which
items you are .exempt.
UNIVERSITY STUDENT
MARSHALS
Any student interested in serving as a
university marshal for the 1995 Spring
commencement may obtain an application
from Room A-12 Minges. Student must be
classified as a junior by the end of Fall
semester 1994 and have at least a 3.0 aca-
demic average to be eligible. Return com-
pleted application to Carol-Ann Tucker, Ad-
visor, A-12 Minges by Friday, February' 17.
1995. For more information call 328-4661.
MASSAGE CLINIC
Treat your Valentine to a massage! Mas-
sage Clinic, given by Physical Therapy stu-
dents, will be held Thursday Feb. 16 from
6-9pm at the ECU Back & Limb Clinic.
Buy tickets from PT students or at Back
& Limb Clinic - $2.00 for 10 min. ($2.50
at the door)
FREE AEROBICS CLASS
There will be a free aerobics class, healthy
snacks, and prizes during the Friday Fit-
ness Fling on Friday, February 17 at 4pm
in 108 Christenbury Gym. For additional
information call Kecreational Services at
328-6387.
CHOOSING A MAJOR & A CAREER
Learn how personality affects career
choice. Take five assessment instruments.
Learn how to research career areas that
may be right for you. This five-session
workshop is just what you need. $15.00
Classes begin: 222, 223. Counseling
Center. Call 328-6661 for more informa-
tion.
ACADEMIC SURVIVAL SKILLS
Note Taking & Study Strategies: 224,
lpm-2pm. Exam Preparation: 222,1 lam-
noon. Exam Strategies: 221, 2pm-3pm.
Test-Performance Anxiety: 220. 9am-
10am. Counseling Center. Call 328-6661
to register.
HONORS SEMINAR PROPOSALS
FOR SPRING SEMESTER 1996
The Honors Program Committee will be
pleased to consider proposals for Spring
1996 Honors Seminars at its meeting on
Tuesday, March 21. 1995, beginning at
1:00 in Rawl Annex 142. (In contrast, pro-
posals for Honors sections of existing
courses should be arranged through your
Unit Head and the Director of the Hon-
ors Program, Dr. David Sanders.) 1- To
propose a seminar, use your own modi-
fied format of the basic ECU Course Pro-
posal Form giving the proposed course
number and title (from the list on the back
of this sheet) and the course information
following the format of Part II: "The Na-
ture of the Course" of the ECU Course
Proposal Form. All proposed seminars
should be intended to be approved as
Writing Intensive. And each proposal
should also indicate the Unit Head's ap-
proval. 2-Submit 15 copies of your course
proposal either to the Faculty Senate Of-
fice or to Doug McMillan as the Chair of
the Honors Program Committee by March
13. 1995. 3- If at all possible, plan to ap-
pear at the March 21, 1995, Honors Pro-
gram Committee meeting. Contact Doug
McMillan to schedule an approximate time:
Doug McMillan (English) Honors Program
Committee Chair. CG 2119, Ext. 6667 or
6041
GLB SUPPORT CROUP
Many students who are gay, lesbian, or
bisexual find that functioning in a
homophobic environment is stressful. This
small confidential group offers an oppor-
tunity to share concerns and identify ef-
fective ways of managing conflicts which
may arise. Counseling Center. Call $28-
6661 for more information.
DO YOU PLAN TO ONE DAY
RETIRE?
The "golden years" may seem a long way
off, but the sooner you start investing, the
better off you'll be. You can learn the ba-
sics at the ECU Investment Club meeting
on Thursday Feb. 16 in GC 3007. Our
speaker will discuss: Mutual Fund Invest-
ing: Advice for the Long Term Investor.
RESUME WRITING WORKSHOP
The Career Services office will present
workshops on resume writing at the new
location at 701 E. Fifth St. They will be
held on Wed. Feb. 15 at 2:00 and Thur.
Feb. 23 at 3:00 pm. Participants will learn
about format content and production of
a professional resume. Handouts will be
available. This workshop is open to any-
one interested, but is recommended for
Seniors registering with Career Services.
INTERVIEW SKILLS WORKSHOP
Seniors and graduate students complet-
ing their degree in May who need help in
developing or refining their interview
skills are invited to attend one of the fol-
lowing workshops: Thur. Feb. 16 at 3:00
p.m. or Wed. Feb. 22 at 4:00 p.m. Spon-
sored by Career Services, the workshops
are also open to students applying for in-
ternships or co-op experiences. They will
be held in the Career Services Center, 701
E. Fifth St.
INTERNATIONAL - NATIONAL
EXCHANGE
You can pay ECU tuition and a compa-
rable cost for housing and spend an excit-
ing semester or year living and studying
in another country or state! Most courses
will transfer back for ECU credit. Meet
students who have returned! Talk to them
at the table in GCB between 8:45 a.m. -
2:00p.m. on Wednesday, Feb. 15. Scholar-
ships available! Deadlines for application
are approaching so consider it now! Call
328-6769 for further information.
BGLAD
B-GLAD (Bisexuals, Gays. Lesbians, &
Allies for Diversity) will meet this Thurs-
day, February 16th at 8 pm in the Multi-
purpose Room of Mendenhall Student
Center (First Floor).
TREASURE CHESTS AVAILABLE
The 1993-94 Treasure Chests. Be sure to
pick up your FREE video yearbook. Avail-
able at the Student Store, The East Caro-
linian. Joyner Library, Mendenhall and the
Media Board office in the Student Publi-
cations Building.
Classifieds
25 words or less:
Students $2.00
Non-Students $3.00
Each additional word $0.05
Displayed Classifieds
$5.50 per column inch
Displayed advertisements may be
canceled before 10 a.m. the day
prior to publication. However, no
refunds will be given.
Announcements
Any organization may use the
Announcements section of The
East Carolinian to list activities
and events open to the public
two times free of charge. Due to
the limited amount of space, The
East Carolinian cannot guarantee
the publication of
announcements.
?All ads must be prepaid
Deadlines
Friday 4 p.m. for Tuesday's edition
Tuesday 4 p.m. for Thursday's edition
For more information, call ECU-6366.
FIRST
You get first dibs on a spacious 1, 2
or 3 bedroom apartment for Fall if
you act NOW Enjoy the pool, sand
volleyball court, tennis courts, club-
house and MORE On the ECU bus
route and within walking distance of
campus Stop by or call TODAY!
PROCTOR BARBER SHOP
Men's Hairstylin
222-D Cotanche 5
758-3802
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Move into a
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ESTATES-
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SALE
AISO CHECK OUT EASTERN NC'S LARGEST BOOT
SELECTION WITH NEW SHIPMENTS OF VASQUE,
T1MBERLAND, MERRELLS ARRIVING WEEKLY





V9-
LINEcS
T
Boo, you are the Kumquat of my eye,
the buttah on my toast, and the mutton
of my heart, Happy Valentines Day,
Love Cheese
Ken this Valentine's Day will be
special because I am spending it with
you. I couldn't think of anybody else
I'd rather call my Valentine. Love,
Stephanie
Steven: You have shown me what
love really is. These have been the
best ten months of my life! I love you,
Happy Valentine's Day! Hannah
To Angle: From beaches where the
sand dollars lie, To the bright, beautiful
stars in the sky, I never stop loving
you Love, Andy
JLP - Happy Valentine's Day Hunny!
Although you can be a real "monster
I can't imagine being without you!
Every day I fall more in love with you.
Always, SER
Tammy Raye, On August 23rd you
turned my life around. I hope our future
holds as much happiness as the past.
I love you, cross my heart! Steve
You may have broken my heart, but
you haven't broken me. You'll soon
realize if s your loss, and that no one
will ever love you as much as I do.
MRU: The past 16 34 months have
been full of trials and tribulations. The
question I asked you in October at the
Town Commons Dock is still open I
hope tonight brings you back home
forever. All my love, Snicks P.S.
Happy Valentine's Day
Kim, Happy Valentine's Day! I love
you and I promise to spend the rest of
my life showing you how much.
James
Gina - If love were a mountain I'd
climb to the top. If love were an ocean,
I'd swim it's length. Since God is love
I'll pray, so he will let me keep you one
more day. I love you. Mark
Laura, I look in your eyes, you make
me feel all funny inside. When I'm out
wyou I feel like I'm on a roller coaster
ride. I just feel good when you are by
my side. Love, Murray
To my little Brat,
Like the tidesome things
arrive in their own mysterious hour,
on their own terms and not yours;
To be seized or relinquished forever.
You were the one to arrive.
Choices are the hinges of destiny;
You were chosen to be a part of my
heart.
Within my heart;
I keep one still, secret spot.
Where you may stay,
Where I thrive and grow,
Where doubt and fear are not.
Keep a place, within your heart,
where our love may stay and grow.
From your Baby Doll
Happy V-Day to all the beautiful men
that make the scenery in Greenville
worth looking at:
Brushfire Bill,
the Lambda Chi twins,
Mike in the Red Jacket,
Mr. Oval Shades in his blue Jeep,
MBA Mike from PB's,
MopTop and Brian (all stitched up)
and Pete from Chico's.
See you soon!
-a Green-Eyed Blonde
Chip: Happy V! You mean the world
to me and I just wanted to put it in print!
This year is five, let's make it a good
one! Love, Jaime
David: Happy Valentine's Day to the
man that plays my heart strings like a
virtuoso. Love you forever! Deb
Erica, I just wanted to say that I love
you more than words could ever show
and that you mean the world to me.
"j? Love Forever, William
I just wanted to say Happy Valentine's
Day to my best friend and Valentine,
Scott. I love you! Karen
Quintin - Watch out Batman is
lurking in the shadows, and he is
making google eyes at you!
Tom, My only regret is that you didn't
kiss me sooner. Thanks for being my
best friend! Happy Valentine's Day,
baby. I love you, Rebecca
Bill -Valentine's Day, love fills the air,
two hearts made one, one heart to
share, searching for love that's honest
and true. My search finally ended
when I found you! Someone to have
who's loving and kind I ask just one
thing, Will you be mine? I love you-
Bonnie
Hey Punk! Speed week starts next
week and you make my fieart race!
Be Mine! I love you. Shuzhie
Tiffany, Thinking of you. Especially T-
boo and C-poo and number one and
number two. I love you. Chris
David, Well you now how I feel. You
are my one and only love. I still
remember the first time we met and I
can't wait till March 11.
Christy, Since September 10,1991
have told you I would be here for you
forever. March 11, We'li make it official.
Happy Valentine's Day. I love you.
Lynne, If s been nearly 3 years and I
still love you just as much as I did when
we first met - Maybe even more, if
that's possible- Love Tom
Kate, Without you my heart would
seem so cold, I want to hold you, I
want to love you, and I need you! Love
Always.
Ryan -The times we have shared
together have been unforgettable.
From our first night as pretzels to our
most recent celebration�We already
have many memories. You're so
special baby! Happy Valentine's Day!
Dave, we stand side by side till the
storms of life pass us by. Light my life,
warm my heart. Say you will be mine
for all time. Naheed
Gary, Victor, and Sweet-daddy
Andy: Our threesome loves your
threesome. Don't forget us. We're only
a phone call away. Call: 1-800-MM-
Good. Ya'll are TA-DOW! Love, Legs,
Little Mama, Red
Happy Valentine Marie. As each day
passes I know that I want you in my
life to stay always. Love, Gem
M -Thru good times and bad we have
managed to stay together. In all, I have
no regrets. I'm glad I met you. Happy
One Year. ILY -S
To Dana in archeology from Sam in
geology. Dig it rocks are top and your
bones have got me shakin Have a
super strata of a St. Valentine's Day!
Delilah, Fifteen years and you still
take my breath away. I can't wait to
have you to myself on the cruise.
Love, Sam
Sherry, your beauty and grace seem
to captivate me to do things only in
mv unthinkable fantasies. Maybe one
day I might be lucky enough to hold
you and satisfy you beyond your
wildest desires. Happy Valentine's
Day. A close but feeling somewhat
distant admirer.
Nursing Students, Happy Valentine's
Day! Love the LRC Guys.
Dear Daddy,
I love you!
I love you!
I love you!
Forever yours, Mommy
Andy, you're my "Love of a Lifetime" I
will always be "Forever in Love" with
you. Happy Valentine's Day. I
Everything You! Love, Angle
Roscoe has cooties, kitties are sleepy.
Squirrels do a dance, Bunnies think
about romance. Punk loves Shuzie.
J.H. -Had any good water balloon
fights lately? Thanks for caring, thanks
for sharing, thanks for being there,
thanks for being my friend. I love your
essence. Your Friend, -M-
P: Thanks for being the Wright man
in the Wright place, at the Wright time.
Happy Valentine's Day!
Kathryn-
Wishing you love, peace, & happiness
today,
this Valentine's Day.
Hope Cupid returns your love to you.
May his arrows be aimed your way.
"jM
Happy Valentine's Day to two of my
favorite sweethearts, Yvonne and
Deborah. With friends like you, who
needs Cupid? Love ya lots!
Happy Valentine's Day to our
advertising angels Amy, Crissy,
Meiaine, Lori, and Amy! Keep up the
good work.
Pam and Beth, Though we may not
say it, We NEED your special love!
Please don't deny us. Come soon!
TagTeam Teddy and Catboy Chris
Dearest David, To thee my love, my
heart belongs, my lips will forever bring
forth a song. So on this day of huggs
and kisses my heart is yours but you
have to help me wash the dishes XO
Robyn
Dyanna, Thank you for making this
past year the happiest of my life. You
brought me love, security and stability.
When I had none to look to the future,
and not harbor in the past. I do look
happily forward to my future with you
as my wife. All my love, Tim
David, Everyday my life begins with
loving thoughts of me and you. You
are the biggest part of everything I do.
You fill a space in my heart every
moment of the day. No one else in this
world could make me feel this way.
Happy Valentine's Day. I love you!
Hey baby! We met in Umstead three
years ago. First friends then lovers.
We have been through it all! I love you
bunches and hope to be with you
always. Love, Michele
Shae, You are part of me A part that
I could never live without. And I hope
that I never have to. I love you,
Danielle
What is the meaning of a true
Valentine? Someone that is always
there for you, brings comfort to your
life, makes you smile when you're sad,
brings you gifts, creates surprises for
you, supports you in every way and
has the best shoulder to lean on.
Thanks Dad, I love you.
Chuck - Happy Valentine's Day to the
sweetest, sexiest guy in the world. I
love you, forever, with all my heart and
body and soul, Meredith
Hug, with all my heart and dreams, I
have spent these past three years in
bliss. You finally believe in our
tomorrow. Trust me, will never let you
down. I love you always.
Tammy, I'm not your Valentine, but I
do love you! Thanks for all your hard
work. The Siavedriver
Chris, Love lines are red and they say
that they're true. I like you, do like me
too? Celeste
Stephen, we caught each other a year
ago, we've been captured ever since,
our love is forever. Will you be mine?
Love always, Amy Lynn
Missy, thank you for all of the joy and
happiness that you have brought into
my life. Happy Valentine's Day! I love
you. Jeb
Crew, Huzzahs, kudos, pats on the
back, etc. We've never run or looked
better. We're professionals first and
students second and it shows
(probably no where more so than in
our GPAs). GM
Brucius Clay - Happy Valentine's
Day! Thanks for your patience, your
ridiculous sense of humor and all your
talents. What would I do without you?
Guess I'll keep you. Love, Maureen.
Jennifer, Tonya, Becky, Carey,
Marcey, Dori, Amy, Joanna, Kacey,
Melanie, Leigh, Lia, Robin, Heather,
Robin, Michelle, Renee, Christa,
Crystall, Sarah, Krissy, Laura, Have
a Great Valentine's Day Love, Jason
I Love You Fuller. Patti.
Brian, To know love is what life is all
about. To share love with someone as
wonderful as you is to know what
happiness is! Love, Jennifer.
ECU, Repent! Repent! Shave and sing
for your supper! Snow! I see snow! My
answer is: Yes, definitely, it is possible.
Gong! Socrates
Gravity Bill Team! We've had too
much fun! Latkes, S.F Atomic Bomb,
Farm Animals, Funnel Cake, Back
Massages, Sluts, Padlock, Porno,
Faces of Death, Threesome will never
forget smile Nympho!
You in Library basement with
cheerleader friend. Me at other table.
You kept looking, I find you attractive,
interested? Call 756-8892!
Isreal, My heart would be a slave
should she enfold me. I never thought
that I could fall in love, but I did. Sex
Kitten
Cleopatra, Through syllabi, work and
the nuisance of others, there will
always be time for Scrabble, coffee
and puns. Then again, the puns may
not help all that much. Will you go
walking Mathilda with me? Gregolre
Chris, Who would have thought you
and me? I'm glad we did! The last few
months have been great. Don't worry
about this summer. It will take care of
itself. Love, Laura P.S. What is that
look?
Choochie-face, Thank you for being
My Fair Lady and showing me A
Whole New World. You are Truly
Scrumptious. Happy Valentine's Day,
I love you! Teddy Bear
Walt, If s probably not more and I know
if s not less so I guess it must be equal.
Love always, Amy
Michael,
In my thoughts I find,
you intoxicate like wine-
Feel you in my mind,
taste you in my thoughts,
hear you in my soul.
Yoianda
Life is like a box of chocolates you
never know what you will get. I am glad
I bit into a cherry. Happy Valentine's
Day! Love, Mike
Chris, you are my sunshine, my only
sunshine. You make me happy, when
skies are gray! You'll never know dear
how much I love you please don't take
my sunshine away! Happy Valentine's
Day! Heather
Pookie Bear: I hope our second
Valentine's Day is as special as our
first one was. You are truly beautiful
in every way. I love you, Habibi.
Dookie Bear
Carrie, Seeing you five days a week
brings warmth to my heart, but if you
want to set me on fire, I'm ready
You've got the number.
D. Marini, I just want everything to
work out. You're my best friend and I
don't want to lose you. I love you! Keep
smiling. Love, Mr. SS
To: GMA, Happy Valentine's Day
GMA. Thank you for the past five
months! I hope you have the best V-
day today. I love you!
Pam, Happy Valentine's Day! I will
always love you! Love, Rob
Celeste, I will be as corny as everyone
else on this page. Will you be my
Valentine? Roses are red, TEC is
black and white. Lookin forward to our
dinner date which will be out of site.
To Ben: I always thought a real prince
had a white horse, a suit of armor, and
good looks. However, I was slightly
wrong. A real prince has a horse that
carries his soul and a suit of armor to
fight only when his love ones are in
danger or in harm. As fate would have
it I found a real prince and his name is
BJ. Thanks BJ for keeping the
fairytale alive. Love always, Kim
PC, Thank you for being my best
friend! I love you more than you know.
Will you always be mine? Happy
Valentine's Day Sweetheart. I Love
YouSP
Even though we've been together a
very long time, words cannot describe
how I still feel about you. So let me
just say Brenda I love you. Petey
To Jon: You are such a stud muffin!
All your women on College Hill love
� you! Happy Valentine's Day!
Deborah, Janet, Paul, Yvonne,
Blessed voices of reason, there simply
are no words. Hugs, kisses and
cheesy poetry, Gregory
Heart-Felt
Thanks
INESSES
TIONS
who
iveuisi: with
v Be,
EVERYONE
who hdpci make
Love Lines
a success!
And W
hey
Don t be
shy today.
Tell them
you love
them!
Happy Valentine's Day
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Title
The East Carolinian, February 14, 1995
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 14, 1995
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.1058
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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