The East Carolinian, February 15, 1996






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February 15,1996
Vol71,No. 39
The East Carolinian
Circulation 12,000
East Carolina University
Greenville, N C
12 pases
SGA makes up for lost time
Around the State
$15,000
appropriated to
campus groups
Wendy Houston
Staff Writer
CHAPEL HILL (AP) -The stu-
dent government at the University
of North Carolina at Chapel Hill
will decide this week whether to
take action against a conservative
campus magazine accused of anti-
Semiticism.
The Carolina Review pub-
lished a picture Tuesday of Aaron
Nelson, a Jewish candidate for next
year's student body president, with
horns and a pitchfork.
The magazine, which receives
university funding, did little to hurt
Nelson's chance at Tuesday's elec-
tion, however. He won by a land-
slide, The Daily Tar Heel reported
Wednesday. Nelson received 1898
votes, compared to 696 for runner-
up Lee Connor.
DURHAM (AP) - The former
executive director of a children's
health-insurance company is suing
Blue CrossBlue Shield of North joann Reed
Carolina. Staff Writer
Karen Epp Mortimer claims
she was wrongfully fired from her
seven-year job with Caring Pro-
gram for Children in October after
exposing what she called theim-
proper, secretive takeover of the
company by Blue Cross.
Around the State
Due to the previous weather con-
ditions, the Student Government As-
sociation (SGA) had a rather exten-
sive meeting Monday, Feb. 12, in or-
der to catch up with appropriations
and other important announcements.
Julie Thompson, SGA appropria-
tions chair, and Jonathan Phillips,
SGA rules and judiciary chair, spoke
up for a two-thirds vote to suspend
rules, which would allow for immedi-
ate funding and quickly pass certain
constitutions. The votes passed with
unanimous consent.
The New Generation Campus
Ministries was claimed as the first re-
ligious organization to be funded by
SGA on this campus.
During the voting session, Justin
Conrad, senior class president,
brought questions, pertaining to the
amount asked for to fund advertise-
ments, to the SGA representatives'
attention.
"They are a great group said Ian
Eastman, SGA president, in defense
for the organization during a period
of positive debate. "They have been
real patient. They have 60-plus mem-
bers and they do a lot for this cam-
pus. We need to think positive about
this
At the beginning of the meeting
a document showed a total available
balance of $67,676. During the cur-
rent academic year, SGA has appro-
priated $31,996 to student organiza-
tions.
"We've appropriated close to
$15,000 today Eastman said.
Many organizations were funded.
Eastman announced the new,
weekly executive office hours. Every
Tuesday and Thursday office doors
will be open from 11 a.m2 p.m. Indi-
vidual office hours will still be main-
tained at the officer's convenience.
Elections are right around the
corner. Official dates were announced.
Filing for a positionoffice begins
Tuesday, Feb. 27. The last day to file
will be Friday. March 1. Filing takes
place in the SGA office on the second
floor of Mendenhall Student Center.
Elections are set for March 27.
In addition to the appropriations
made, on Monday, six new SGA appli-
cants were screened and sworn in this
past Monday.
Allied health expands programs
ECU, Chapel Hi
receive largest
appropriations
RICHMOND, Va. (AP) - State-
supported colleges and universities
need more money through 2000 or
they will continue to suffer a "brain
drain" as faculty leave for other
jobs, according to a new report
It is the latest in a series of
pronouncements by higher educa-
tion advocates who said Virginia
spends less on public colleges than
it did six years ago even though
enrollments have increased.
OKLAHOMA CITY (AP) -
The sister of bombing suspect
Timothy McVeigh said she broke
down and testified about him af-
ter federal agents threatened to
prosecute her.
Ms. McVeigh described an in-
terrogation room plastered with
"big posters with my picture on
it, right alongside my brother's
pictures, and all these list of pos-
sible charges, against me, with ev-
erything ranging from five years
to the death penalty
Around the World
TOKYO (AP) - With a huge
fallen boulder finaliv blasted to
rubble, rescue workers brought in
heavy earth-moving equipment
Wednesday to begin digging to-
ward 20 people trapped four days
in a crushed highway tunnel in
northern Japan.
LONDONDERRY, Northern
Ireland (AP) - A bus driver suf-
fered eye injuries when a gaso-
line bomb was thrown through
his windshield, police
saidWednesday.
It was the second incident in-
volving a bus in Londonderry
since the IRA ended its 17-month
cease-fire on Friday with a bomb
in the Docklands district of east
London that killed two people,
wounded 37 and caused an esti-
mated $125 million damage.
The UNC board of governors has
approved a $784,000 expansion plan
for three Allied health programs at
ECU. The allocation of these funds
will provide needed improvements and
growth in the departments of physi-
cal therapy, occupational therapy, and
communication sciences.
According to Dr. Harold P. Jones,
dean of allied heath sciences, in the
N.C. legislatures last session, the N.C.
board was given funds to distribute
between all the state universities' al-
lied health programs.
"Because East Carolina and UNC
Chapel Hill are the only two schools
in the UNC system with all three al-
lied health programs, these two
schools received the majority of the
money Jones said. "ECU is the larg-
est producer of allied health profes-
sionals in the state
The much needed money will al-
low more faculty support for all three
programs. This means that three de-
partments will be able to accept more
students into the OT, PT and commu-
nication science programs.
"There is a high demand for al-
lied health professionals in the job
market Jones said. "The average stu-
dent in these programs will be offered
at least three jobs, offering from
$30,000 to $50,000 before they gradu-
ate
Although there is a high demand
for allied health professionals, only a
chosen few get into these programs.
The average student applying at the
school of allied health has a GPA of
3.6 or more.
"There are not many schools, not
many slots and a high demand for
these professionals Jones said. "It is
not only a problem here in North Caro-
lina, it is a national problem
Because of requirements for cer-
tain faculty to student ratios for the
three accredited programs, the
School of Allied Health has a limited
enrollment.
"This infusion of money will give
us six new faculty members, operat-
ing expenses such as secretaries and
should give us the ability to buy new
equipment for these areas as well
Jones said.
The funds will also allow the
three departments to accept more
students. The expected increase will
be from 40 to 48 students for physi-
cal therapy, 28 to 36 students for oc-
cupational therapy and communica-
tion sciences and disorders will in-
crease from 26 to 34 students per
year.
Center treats alcohol, drug abuse
Services offered to
deaf persons,
pregnant women
Sherri Parrish
Staff Writer
In response to the growing num-
ber of American's affected by alcohol
and substance abuse, treatment cen-
ters for the disease of addiction are
commonplace.
Because North Carolinians are
not exempt from the effects of abuse,
the state of North Carolina has estab-
lished three public treatment facilities,
each serving one of the state's three
regions.
Greenville is the home of the cen-
ter serving the eastern area of the
state.
The Walter B. Jones Alcohol and
Drug Abuse Treatment Center, lo-
cated at 2577 W. 5th St offers help
to those consumed in the tarmoil of
alcohol and substance abuse in a resi-
dential setting.
"Our center is a 76-bed residen-
tial treatment center said Director
Phillip Mooring, director of the cen-
ter. "In a year's time we admit ap-
proximately 1.200 patients and our
patients come to us from 38 counties
from the eastern part of the state
The majority of the center s pa-
tients pursue its services on a volun-
tary basis of admittance, and have first
attempted counseling in an out-pa-
tient setting.
If the patient and their counse-
lor feel a more intense form of treat-
ment is necessary, the patient is re-
ferred to the center through the
patient's community mental health
department
"The first effort for someone
drinking and drugging is always an
out-patient program Mooring said.
"If it's felt the patient has not been
successful, they can leave their envi-
ronment or get off the street and live
with us
Mooring said that treatment at
the center lasts about 21 days and
then patients are referred to continu-
ing counseling programs.
When the patient is first admit-
ted, the patient's needs are assessed
to determine the most beneficial pro-
gram of treatment. Once a treatment
program has been developed, the pa-
tient is involved in structured activi-
ties day and night.
According to Mooring, patients
See CENTER page 3
Homecoming starts planning theme
Staff Reports
Do you think it is too early to start thinking
about your plans for homecoming? Though homecom-
ing is several months away, the ECU Home Coming Com-
mittee has been actively planning for next year's Home
Coming events.
"We start planning early because there is a lot to
do said Amber Huffman, chairperson of homecoming.
"There are a lot of little technical things. It is better to
start planning now so that things will be easier when
homecoming comes along
The theme for the 1996 Homecoming is
"Showtime
Homecoming week will include autograph signing
the selection of king and queen, can food drive. Pirate
Fest, a residence hall decorating contest, banner con-
test and the football game against Arkansas State.
The Homecoming Steering Committee planned the
activities for next year. People on this committee are
representatives from various organizations.
The float contest will follow the same guidelines
as they did this year. A third of the float has to repre-
sent the theme. Huffman said she believes this theme
is good because it will give students a broader topic to
work with when thinking of float designs.
Huffman said she was very pleased with 1995's
homecoming and hopes to have the same success next
year.
Pirates
on the
Street
Photos by PATRICK tREl
Do you
recycle? If
so, what
items?
Jeff Peppard, graduate
student
"I would like to recycle
more often, but the
apartment complex I
live in makes it very
inconvenient
Jacob Swing,
sophomore
"Yes. I recycle
aluminum cans.
Glna MacDonald,
freshman
"I don't recycle
because I'm too lazy
LaKelsha Palmer,
freshman
" recycle aluminum
cans in the cans
available in the dorms
Professor seeks judgeship
Sharon Franklin
Staff Writer
"Pitt County
has given me
many
opportunities
An adjunct professor of criminal
justice and legal advisor to 'the Stu-
dent Government Association (SGA)
has announced his candiacy for district
court judge.
Galen Braddy, a
Washington County
native, currently prac-
tices law in a private
firm in Greenville. An
ECU alumnus, Braddy
played Pirate football
for two years. His
younger brother,
Steven, was a member.
of the '92 peach Bowl '� '����
team and the youngest
Braddy brother, Chris, was a freshman
linebacker this past season.
"Pitt County has given me many
opportunities Braddy said. "I want to
give something back. In my four years
of practicing law, I have seen people
become disgruntled with the legal sys-
tem.
"They complain of overcrowded
dockets and a lack of respect for them
as individuals. 1 want to turn it back
into a people's court, with a fair and
honest application of the facts to each
individual case. The cloth should be
cut to fit each particular situation
Braddy said.
Braddy said the district attorney
is elected by the people and for the
people and everyone in the courtroom
should be treated with respect
"Everyone, including the defen-
dants, victims of crime, law enforce-
ment people and those from the DA's
office should be given a fair opportu-
nity to be heard he said.
Braddy said he believes this elec-
tion should be important to students
� because the district
court judge may, un-
fortunately, be one of
the elected officials
students are most
likely to encounter.
Anyone who drives a
rff �r
Vtuide
Mt4fU
Downtown wants you!
opiNioawu
Olympians aren't the only special peoplepage
'pvteectet
pus is especially likely
� Braddy to f md themselves in
mmmm�mmmm front of the judge
since landlord dis-
putes and tickets are common legal
problems for them.
"The majority of students who call
me for legal advice have problems with
their rent or upkeep of their apart-
ments Braddy said. "Maybe their heat
isn't working properly or they experi-
ence difficulties getting back a deposit
I also get calls about domestic issues
and tickets.
"I can't represent students directly
because of my contract but I do advise
them of their legal rights. Students are
an important voice in the community.
I encourage them to be active, study
the issues, and become more aware.
Most of all Braddy said, "register to
vote, and be counted
page
5
New coach found for Pirate footballpage I U
Thursday
Windy
High 46
Low 32
Weekend
Windy
High 55
Low 40
t eacA u&
Phone
(newsroom) 328 - 6366
(advertising) 328-2000
Fax
328 - 6558
E-Mail
UUTEC@ECUVM.CIS.ECU.EDU
The East Carolinian
Student Publication Bldg
2nd floor
Greenville, NC 27858
Student Pubs Building;
across from Joyner





Thursday, February 15, 1996
The East Carolinian

e
r
February 7
Bomb threat - A staff member reported receiving a bomb threat
over the telephone. The bomb threat was for the Ragsdale Building.
Larceny - A student reported the larceny of her wallet from her
bookbag in the Health Sciences Library.
February 8
Larceny - A staff member reported that artwork and photos were
stolen from a bulletin board in Brewster.
Possession of a weapon - A Belk Hall resident was issued a state
citation and campus appearance ticket for possessing a weapon on cam-
pus.
Damage to property - A student reported that a paper n.ache art
project had been set on fire. The fire department ventilated the smoke.
Nothing was damaged except the art project
February 9
Larceny - A staff member reported that a deposit bag containing
$132.97 in currency was stolen at the Croatan.
Vandalism - A staff member reported that unknown subjects have
been turning over trash cans, removing man hole covers and turning over
and moving bike racks.
February 12
Disorderly conduct � A student was arrested for disorderly conduct
after behaving in a disruptive manner towards two staff members at
Mendenhall.
Vandalism - A student reported that his car was damaged while it
was parked south of Mendenhall.
February 13
Resist arrest & possession of stolen property - Tyrone Terrell Smith,
a non-student, of Greenville was arrested for possession of stolen property
and resist, obstruction and delay after being chased at the Brody Build-
ing. Smith was banned from all ECU property.
Larceny � A construction worker at the recreation center reported
the larceny of a cellular telephone from his truck. The truck was parked
on the construction site, south of the building.
Compiled by Wendy Rountree. Taken from official ECU police
reports.
New telephone
system simplifies
income tax filing
Stephanie Ann Eaton
Staff Writer
The IRS is helping taxpayers by
making filing taxes much easier this
year.
The IRS is offering services
that allow people to file taxes over
the phone, receive refund checks
quicker and easier and make informa-
tion more available over the Internet.
An estimated 23 million taxpay-
ers will be able to file taxes over the
telephone through an electronic fil-
ing system called Telefile.
Telefile is an automated system
available in Spanish or English and
can be reached anytime day or night.
The program was set up to help tax
agencies with paperwork and will help
reduce human error.
"The new filing system will help
streamline the government said
Chris DeSimone, an account execu-
tive who handles the IRS for August
Lang & Husak, Inc. "It will cut down
on human error and it will us cut down
the number of staff that the govern-
ment needs to handle taxes
To be eligible for Telefile, taxpay-
ers must be single with no depen-
dents, have a taxable income of less
than $50,000, have filed a 1040-EZ
form previously, live at the same ad-
dress as last year and have received
Telefile information in their federal
tax booklet mailed to their home.
The Telefile system computes fed-
eral tax returns after filers enter re-
quested income information from
their W-2 forms using a touch-tone
phone. Telefile will calculate the
earned income tax credit for eligible
callers. Then Telefile will announce on
the phone how much refund, if any,
you will receive. If you owe money,
Telefile will tell you the amount All
taxes must be paid by April 15.
Alfredo's Now Deli
Daily Lunch and
Supper Special:
2 Slices
1 Topping
1 Drink '�.
$2.95
til 8pm daily
rers Brew with
1 Large
2 Topping
$5.40
2 Large
2 Topping
$8.99
752-0022
Free Delivery Restricted area
our Favorite Pizza
Alfredo's will deliver:
Bud, Icehouse, Busch
Lt. 6pk $5
Coke products
6pk $4
Marlboro lights, Reds,
Camel Lights,
regular $2
Beer Delivered only if You call
in with valid credit card
Thurs. Night
Whitey
HOW CAN YOU
FEED A PIG
FOR ONLY $3.45
CHICO'S
HUNGRY
PIRATE!
THE BIGGEST
BURRITO YOU'VE
EVER SEEN!
SERVED MON-FRI 2-5
WEEKENDS 11-5
Open 7 Days for Lunch, Dinner, & Fiestas!
Downtown Greenville (Across from U.B.E.) 757-1666
"This is the quickest way to re-
ceive your money DeSimone said.
"There is no guarantee but the IRS
tries to get the refund checks out
within three weeks
The whole process will take ap-
proximately 10 minutes. You first must
fill out a worksheet, then you make
the call and it's done. The Telefile call
is completed by entering a Personal
Identification Number(PIN). The
taxpayer's PIN acts as his signature.
The taxpayer also uses his PIN if they
have any further questions or if they
wish to check on a return.
Telefile is the fastest way to pro-
See PHONE page 3
FREE PREGNANCY TEST
While you wait
Free & Confidential
Services & Counseling
Carolina Pregnancy Center
209 B S. Evans St
Pittman Building
Greenville, NC
757-0003
Hours:
Monday - Friday
8:00-4:00
. . sgm&32&13�3�&&
VJ && -STJiis KSwk At
f
insane specials on bourbon & vodka
Hypnotic Clambake
ass kickin fiddle
Doxy's Kitchen
i Coming Back to Peasant's Thursday 22nd Fleming & John
1 Sunday Bloody Sunday $1.50 Bloody Marys $1.00 Dom beer
Tues. M U G N IT E Bring a mug, a smile, & a dollor and receive o beer
BA.
&'
imm
izMmmm&
255
noo timss, mq foci, nrsat fmnrfj
could
next I
winner!
JEl'Ti"3
S T
CAROLINA
UNIVERSITY
Housing and Dining is a winning combination! Our
winners enjoy the freedom to choose their roommates, rooms, residence
halls, and meal plans.They have easy access to classesno hunting for a
parking place! They also enjoy recreational facilities, the library, and have
tons ot fun with hundreds of residence hall and dining activitiesincluding
King and Queen of the Halls and Celebrity Chef Cookout. Our winners
save time and money because they let us take care of the cooking, cleaning
and utilities.They don't have to find someone to sublet their apartment,
they can just relax over the summer!
Remember, return housing and dining sign-up will take place during the
week of February 19 through 23. So be a winner and live on campus!
tovsrsity !ousir. i?A 4xi ssrvicss
questaas? cat! 328-6450
'W �� �-





The East Carolinian
Thursday, February 15, 1996
BABYSITTERS
3 Hr. MINIMUM - DAY OR EVENING
754-2775
Greenville
CENTER from page 1
are involved in group therapy, coun-
seling and classroom situations. In the
"classroom" patients learn about the
disease of addiction, taking care of
their health and changing their
lifestyle.
Patients also have the opportu-
nity of attending 12-step programs
such as Alcoholics Anonymous (AA)
and Narcotics Anonymous (NA).
"The heart of what we try
to do here is to make sure that pa-
tients clearly understand the impact
that their drinking and drugging has
had on every area of their life Moor-
ing said. "Then our desire is to help
them in accepting responsibility for
their behavior and providing help to
change it
The Walter B. Jones Center has
recently begun two unique programs
of services.
It is the only center in the state
with a treatment program available for
the deaf and hearing-impaired.
The center also offers a prenatal
program to pregnant addicts. Once
the mother has delivered her baby, she
is able to keep her baby with her as
she continues treatment.
"Our prenatal program is one of
the few services like this available in
the country Mooring said. "We are
very proud and gratified that these
services are available
Open since 1969, the center re-
ceives state and federal source fund-
ing.
The current cost is approximately
$210 a day per patient, in which pa-
tients are charged on the basis of their
ability to pay.
"We try to let taxpayers know
that whenever we get an addict into
treatment, there's less probability that
they will steal from you or commit a
crime Mooring said. "We are treat-
ing their addiction, and when they
leave here they no longer need to sup-
port their habit with these behaviors
Mooring said that for taxpayers,
the center is a good return on their
investments.
But the center benefits the state
in more than one way. The center's
secondary mission is offering its ser-
vices as a regional training center.
The center has added a Residency
Training Program for the ECU medi-
cal school department of psychiatry.
Additionally, a graduate level in-
ternship program was developed with
ECU'S department of child develop-
ment and family relations, marriage,
and Family Therapy Program.
"North Carolina is so fortunate
to have a center like this Mooring
said. "We have excellent employees
who are dedicated to the patients who
come here, and our relationship with
ECU really strengthens what we do
here
PHONE from page 1
cess returns and send out refund
checks, which are generally received
within three weeks.
The Telefile phone call is free.
Telefile is operating nationally.
This has been the first year that this
program has been run on a national
level. For the last several years the pro-
gram has been tested regionally in the
Maryland area.
"There are no drawbacks to this
program DeSimone said The Pro-
gram �; nuick and simple. It is perfect
for collect atudents
T irs n plans to offer direct
depos.ts of tax refunds to most taxpay-
ers, and the IRS is planning to broaden
the amount of information, forms and
publications people may receive on-line
with their personal computers.
Until now, people who filed elec-
tronically were the only ones who could
get direct deposits. The direct deposit
announcement means those who file
paper taxes can receive refunds elec-
tronically. To get a direct deposit tax-
payers must file a Form 8888 Direct
Deposit of Refund, which includes vi-
tal bank information, and include it
with their return.
The Internet will provide big. gen-
eral guides to personal and small busi-
ness taxes, there will be a library of all
tax regulations, tax tables, forms, pub-
lications earned income ux credit
tables and rates and a collection of
answers to the most popular asked
questions.
SPRING BREAK
PANAMA CITY BEACH. FLOftltA
. PER PERSON PER WEEK
SAN DPI P�
650 FEET OF GULF
1 OUTDOOR POOLS � 1 INDOOR HEAttDdOL � RESTAURANT
SUITES UP TO 10 PEOPLE � KIT�H�NV WITH MICROWAVES
TIKI BAR � BEACH PARTIES �' ENTERTAINMENT
SAILBOATS � JETSKIS � PARASAILS
DISCOUNTS TO AREA CLUBS. RESTAURANT �. ATTRACTIONS
VOLLEYBALL HUCE BEACH:SIDE WHIRLPOOL
SANDPIPtR BCACON BEACH RESORT
1740) FRONT BEACH RP. PANAMA CITY BEACH. Ft 32413
INFORMATION 1-80O488-8828
Mardi Gras '96
V- v.
fe
East Carolina Style
Friday February 16, � 1996 9:00pm - 2:00am � Mendenhall Student Center
FUN FLICKS Make an MTV-style music video starring you and your friends
The ultimate multi-sensory Mind-Body Experience.
NASA did it first THE ALPHA EXPERIENCE does it better
Try your luck with roulette, the Wheel of Fortune, Blackjack,
and Poker
LADY LUCK
CASINO
RowcAon fitted
Lots of prizes for the winners
Also DJ Dance; free tattoos; Dixieland jazz music;
And a FREE CAJUN BUFFET featuring lots of spicy and sweet treats,
" "pree vJith valid ECU ID. OnelrTe guest ticket per ID. Guest tickets are available at the
Community Service Desks located in Aycock, Fletcher, and Cotten Residence Halls and at the
Central Ticket Ofhce-Mendenhall.
Pick up tickets today. The deadline to pick up a guest ticket is 21696 at 5:00pm.
Sponsored by the Division of Student Life Major Events Committee
ECU Stvident Stores
r �





�� I I-
Thursday, February 15,1996 The East Carolinian
Help
� wanted
SITTING OUT A SEMESTER?
BRODY'S is accepting applications for re-
sponsible individuals to assist in new store
"set-up Manual labor duties include lift-
ing, stocking, moving fixtures. Must be
available flexible hours, Mon-Sat, Must
also be available Spring Break! Errand
running and daily travel also required. Ap-
ply Monday, lpm-5pm, Brody's, The Pla-
za.
M
Greek
Personals
AnnouncnTents
1 .ind 2 Bedroorm
AZALEA GARDENS
lenn and Quiel. one bedroom
istud apartments. 52SO a month
6monlh lease
; i t iMIVr-KSI'l Y APAKIMF'NI.S
1i-nllv i
n-iiii IVr
Month.
Duff us Re.iltv 11
SUMMER SUBLEASE. SINGLE OCCU-
PANCY efficiency Apartment at Ringgold
Towers. Furnished, AC, Private Parking.
$275 per month. Call 830-6732
FEMALE ROOMMATE WANTED TO
share 3 bedroom house. 2 blocks from
ECU 13 rent and utilities.WasherDry-
er and Dishwasher. Call 752-6999 ask for
Bridged or Dierdra.
AVERY STREET APARTMENTS 1 BED-
ROOM. $275, on river, watersewer in-
cluded, walk-in closet, spacious bedroom,
on-site laundry. Pitt Property Management
758-1921
RESPONSIBLE, FUN ROOMMATE
WANTED to sublease for May thru Au-
gust $190mth plus 12 utilities. On ECU
bus route. Call 758-7890.
FREE RENT 12 OF FEBRUARY WES
LEY COMMONS: 1 and 2 bedroom, range,
refrigerator, washer, dryer hookups, decks
and patios in most units, laundry facility,
sand volleyball court Located 5 blocks
from campus. Free water, sewer, cable.
WYNDHAM COURT: 2 bedrooms, stove
refrigeratordishwasher, washer, dryer
hookups, patios on first floor. Located 5
blocks from campus. These and other fine
properties managed by Pitt Property Man-
agement 108 A Brownlea Drive, 758-1921
FEMALE ROOMMATE NEEDED IMME-
DIATELY. Tar river. Own bedroom.
$168.75 rent plus 14 utilities ?.nd phone.
Washerdryer. Non-Smoker preferred. Call
757-0406
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 6- $1500.00 per
month; sleeps 8 - $2100.00 per month
(804) 850-1532.
ONE BLOCK FROM CAMPUS; room
mate wanted to share 3 bedroom 2 bath
hquse. $180 rent, 13 utilities. Fun. easy-
going, studious. Call Danielle or Stacy 758-
6649.
$505 DEPOSIT IS YOURS if you take
over my 6 month lease at Wilson Acres. 2
BR $505mth with February's rent alrea-
dy paid. Call 3554511
SUBLEASER WANTED IMMEDIATELY
TO share two bedroom 1 12 bath town-
house. Walking distance to campus. $250
per month, 12 utilities and phone. Call
758-9120 leave message, will return call
ASAP!
READ ME ROOMMATE WANTED 2 bed
room 2 bath duplex. Lots of amenities.
Walking distance of campus. $275mo.
12 utils. Call 758-2232
NEW DEVELOPMENT NEAR ECU
DOCKSIDE 3 and 2 bedrooms, 2 baths, 4
car carport cathedral ceilings, fireplace,
dining room, I'alcony, exterior storage
room, nothing in the area compares Rea-
sonably Priced! Pitt Property Management
758-1921
LANGSTON PARK 2 BEDROOM, AP-
PLIANCES, water, basic cable, 5 blocks
from campus. New ownership. $375 de-
posit $375month. Pitt Property Manage-
ment 758-1921
ONE ROOMMATE WANTED, MF
smokernon, low stress environment,
cheap utilities, $2-12.50 monthly. 12
block from campus. For 2 bedroom house
apt March 1st avail. Call Cathy or Steve
758-9231
SOLOFLEX! $190, ROCKFORD FOS-
GATE dual 15 inch subwoofer box! $200,
Oak Finished dining table! $90, Cerwin
Vega 10 inch subwoofer tube! $75, Call
757-2935.
TOYOTA TRECEL1990 4SP, hatchback,
GC, AC, AMFM, Cass, 122,000 miles
$2,990 neg. Great for students 328-8246
Ask for David leave message. Must Sell!
ff Services
Offered
SAILORS WANTED
m
Help I
11 wanted
Experienced racing crew
needed on "Peril a
C&.C 33, for spring races
on the Pamlico River.
Both males and females
welcome. Divers Adored
B. Five
ECU Facilities Planning.
328-6858
CHRISTINA REEVES - Congrats on your
lavalier to Kevin! We're so happy for you!
Love, you Alpha Xi Delta sisters
CONGRATULATIONS TO CRESS BELL
for winning 1st place in the sexiest boxer
shorts contest! Pika
THETA CHI -Thanks for a great time Ras-
ta style last Thursday! Love, The Sigmas
ANDREA MILBAUER � congratulations
on your new office as GAMMA Vice Pres-
ident. Love, your Tri Sigma Sisters
SAM LANIER � congrats for third place
in the Sexy Boxer Contest! Thanks and
we love you. Love Chi Omega
ALPHA PHI. GRACIAS POR la noche
fantastica y la Fiesta Muy divertida. Los
Hermanos de Sigma Nu.
LOOKING FOR ONE ROOMATE Apt in
Oakmont Square near Minges Coliseum.
Rent & deposit special for six month lease.
Cable Incl Call Phil @ 321-2813
1 BEDROOM APT. ON ECU bus line, new
carpet & paint Pets with fee. 12 month
rent free in February. Potomac Properties
752-9722
TWO BEDROOM APT FOR rent above
BW3s available March 1st for $500 a
month. Call Yvonne at 758-2616
ATTENTION LADIES: GREENVILLE'S
OLDEST and largest Escort Service is
now hiring due to our expanding business.
Earn up to $1,500 plus a week, escorting
in the Greenville and surrounding areas.
You must be at least 18 years of age, have
own phone and transportation. We are
also hiring male and female dancers for
private parties. Call Diamond Escorts Inc.
at 758-0896 or Emerald City Escorts at
75703477 for and interview. Est. 1990.
TRAVEL ABROAD AND WORK Make
up to $2545hr. teaching basic conversa-
tional English in Japan, Taiwan, or S. Ko-
rea. No teaching background or Asian lan-
guages reuuired. For information call:
(206) 971-3570 ext J53623.
ALASKA EMPLOYMENT � students
needed! Fishing industry. Earn up to
$3,000-56,000 per month. Room and
Board! Transportation! Male or Female.
No experience necessary. Call (206)971-
3510 ext A53622.
GET PAID FOR CLIPPING coupons. Up
to $180.00 per week Send SASE to 102
3 Brownlea Dr Greenville NC 27858
Why shop in LA
New York, or even
Raleigh for
that matter
21st Century
(forderly BLTs Boutique)
Downtown Greenville
is all that matters.
a
ATTENTION
SPRING BREAKERS!
BOOK NOW
AMMCACANCWi�AHAMASSW
FLORIDA $129
ORGANIZE GROUPS A GO FREE!
ENDLESS SUMMER TOURS
I400W7007
ECU GOSPEL CHOIR
CELEBRATES their annual anniversary
"BE ENCOURAGE' Sunday, February 18
in Wright Auditorium. Guest Choirs will
include Fayetteville State University and
D.H. Conley High School. Doors will open
at 4:00pm, program will start at 5:00pm.
Admission � $3 wo ID, $2 w ID and child-
ren 12 and under. Come and enjoy this
blessed event. For more info: Stacey 830-
4917 or Tara 752-7185
SOCIAL WORKCRIMINAL
JUSTICE ALLIANCE
MEETING monday 2-19 4pm (officers
meet 3:30) We will be planning for the
"Human Race" in march, planning for piz-
za & bowling. If you are a SOCWCJ Ma-
jor you are a member, we need your sup-
port
EPILSON SIGMA ALPHA SERVICE so-
rority benefiting St. Jude's and the com-
munity. Great way to meet friends and have
fun. RUSH February 19th-22nd, Rawl 105,
6pm-7pm. For info call Heidi 355-8166
ECU PHYSICAL THERAPY
MASSAGE CLINIC
Thursday, Feb. 15th 6-9pm, in the ECU
Back & Limb Clinic (Belk Bldg). Tickets
may be purchased from the ECU Back &
Limb Clinic or PT Students. Tickets $2
for 10 min. or $2.50 at the door.
GAMMA BETA PHI
THERE will be a meeting held on Tues-
day, February 20 at 5:00pm in Menden-
hall, room 244. If you plan on attending
semi-formal on Saturday, March 23, costs
� are $15.00 up until February 20. After that
J � date, the cost will be raised to $20.00. See
LiJ ,t the next meeting. Any questions,
ROOMMATE NEEDED FOR 2 br in Cy
press Gardens. Call this month, no depos-
it and half 1st month is free. If interested
or just want to know more, Call 7586061
ask or leave message of Kisha
NeeJCASHm
Wo Bay CDS,
CaMcttc, and Lp �
Well py up to $5 ean for
CD.
.� I � "
IWnt.ivwj 7.i8.J�2li
1994 FORD ESCORT LX hatchback,
green, cruise control, airbag, five speed.
21,000 miles. Owe $7800.00. Pay owner
$1800.00 (negotiable). Serious callers
only. Leave message 355-3507
SUMMER INTERNSHIPS - make sure
your diploma will work for you! Save $4-
6000. Gain Resume experience. Call 1-800-
251-4000 ext 1576
NEED EXTRA CASH FOR spring break!
Campus Dining Services is now hiring
smiling faces for all campus restaurants.
We offer flexible work schedules, free
meals and great pay. Best of all, when
school is on break, you don't have to work.
Stop by the ARAMARK office on the first
floor of Mendenhall for applications, or
call Robin Cross at 3284339. EOE
A DEPENDABLE SITTER TO pi. up 5
yr old after school during the wk. Must
have references, non-smoker and transpor-
tation. For details call 752-7637 or 830-
5536. Ask for Julie
LIFEGUARDS, POOL MANAGERS,
SWIM COACHES. Summer positions
available in the Charlotte area. Call Caro-
lina Pool Management (704) 541-9303
WANTED SERVICE MANAGER FOR
RHA. avg. 10 hrs a week, pay min doesn't
mind heavy lifting. Call 328-1679.
IRESEARCH INFORMATION
LMMt Ubrmy ot nfomwtton In U.8. -
Outer Catalog Today wtth VImMC or CO
800-351-0222
or (310)477-8226
FREE FINANCIAL AID OVER $6 billion
in public and private sector grants &
scholarships is now available. All students
are eligible regardless of grades, income
or parent's income. Let us help. Call Stu-
dent Financial Services: 1-800-2636495
ext F53624
SPRING BREAK '96 WITH only 1 week
to live � DON'T BLOW IT BOOK NOW
Florida $109 Bahamas $359 JamaicaCan-
cun $389. Organize a group � TRAVEL
FREE! Sun Splash Tours 1-800426-7710
ATTENTION ALL STUDENTS
GRANTS & scholarships available! Bil-
lions of $$$ in private funding. Qualify
immediately. 1-800406-7027
NO NEED TO STRESS. Professional Tax
Return Service provided to students at a
Discount Why wait? For more informa-
tion call 757-0573
SHOW SPREE STABLE OFFERS west
ern and english horse back riding less-
ons, beginning March . $5 off with Stud-
ent ID, 6 years old and up. 7468443 or
746-7426 leave message.
ACCOMMODATIONS TELL THOUGH
FOR spring break. Already have plane tick-
et to any destination in the Caribbean just
need a place to stay. Please call Shannon
758-3673
SPRING BREAK! LAST MINUTE SPE-
CIALS! 6 Day Bahamas Party Cruise $299
Quad! Sail from Florida! Hurry only 10
rooms left! http:www.springbreaktrav-
el.com 1-8006786386
SPRING BREAK' PANAMA CITY! 8 days
room with kitchen $119! Walk to best
bars! 7 nights in Key West $259! Cocoa
Beach Hilton (Great Beaches - Near
Disney) $169! Daytona $139! http:
www.springbreaktravel.com 1-800-678-
6386
CANCUN & JAMAICA spring break spe-
cials' 111 lowest price guarantee! 7
Nights Air & Hotel from $429! Save $100
on fooddrinks!http:www.springbreak-
travel.com 1-800-678-6386
you at the next meeting. Any questions,
contact Mike at 7524075
ECU COLLEGE REPUBLICIANS
will have a meeting February 20th. 7:00pm
@ Chicos. New and old members welcome.
For more information or ?'s Call Crlstie
@ 355-6474
ECU LAW SOCIETY
JUDGE Leach will be our guest speaker
at our next meeting on Wednesday , Fe-
bruary 21st at 5:15pm. The meeting will
be held in Ragsdale room 218A and is
open to all majors.
fk, Lost and 1
J2� i
WATCH FOUND ON JAN 27 between
Garrett and Greene Halls. Call 328-8354
to claim.
$S�&
6
jfr
Greek
Personals
Forms tor Classifieds and
Announcements can be picked up in
Mendenhall and dropped off in the
Student Publication building.
FITNESS CLUB MEMBERSHIP FOR
sale. $25.00 a month. If interested call
Nickie: Day 7566683, night 321-6163.
WHY PAY RENT WHEN you can own
your own home. 2 Br, 1BA house. Great
layout Beautiful yard, convenient location,
6 yrs old. $55,000 call 355-0786
r
Ml
12 Price Sale
'Educated" Men's
Clothing
(Bought From College Students)
Famous Name Brands
Price 12 Price
Shirts, Sweaters, Sweats, Winter
Jackets, Leather Jackets,
Long Coats
This is Only Twice a Year
Price 12 Price
Student Swap Shop
Open Thursdays & Fridays 10:00 - 5:00
closed 12:00- 1:30 for lunch
Saturdays 10:00 - 1:00
Parking in front or rear
(the estate shop) Downtown Walking Mall
414 Evans St.
CRUISE SHIPS NOW HIRING Earn up
to $2.000month working on Cruise
Ships or Land-Tour companies. World trav-
el. Seasonal & full-time employment avail-
able No experience necessary. For more
information call 1-206-971-3550 ext.
C53623
THE EAGLE NEWS NEEDS help Serv
ing the African American Community.
Earn extra cash as writers, distributors,
ad reps. Call Alicia at 756-8843 for excit-
ing opportunities in the Media
COMPUTER TECHNICAL SUPPORT,
FULL or part-time position available to
field technical support questions involv-
ing communications, hardware, software
and interfaces between our mortgage re-
posting system and in-field customer base.
We will train. However, you will need ba-
sic exposure to modems, hardware com-
ponents and operating systems, for inter-
view contact, Dan Harris, Online Informa-
tion Services, 1206 Charles Blvd 757-
2107
I
LIBRARY PAGE. WEEKDAYS 9AM-
noon year round. Apply in person, Child-
ren's DepL tment Sheppard Memorial Li-
brary, 530 Evans Street. No Phone Calls.
TEACH ENGLISH IN EASTERN EU-
ROPE - Conversational English teachers
needed in Prague, Budapest, or Krakow.
No teaching certificate or European lan-
guages required. Inexpensive Room &
Boardother benefits, for info call (206)
971-3680 ext. K53621
BIG SPLASH GOLF RANGE is now hir-
ing. MaleFemale workers needed. Apply
daily 10am6pm. 7581341
THE SIGMAS HOPE ALL the guys who
got invitations to our crush this weekend
are as excited as we are! Get ready for a
great time! The Sigmas
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE WIN-
NERS of the 1996 Sexy Boxer Contest!
First Place: Cress Bell, Second Place: Rob
Rose, Third Place: Sam Lanier. Thanks to
all those who participated! Delta Zeta.
CONGRATULATIONS MANDY PARRIS
ON your engagement to Scott! We know
you're so happy - you deserve the best!
Love, the sisters of Alpha Xi Delta
ALPHA SIGMA PHI, PI LAMBDA PHI.
GAMMA SIGMA SIGMA We had a great
time Wednesday. Sharkey's will never see
another party like we had that night! Del-
ta Zeta.
PI LAMBDA PHI THANKS Gamma Sig-
ma Sigma, Delta Zeta, and Alpha Sigma
Phi for a great social down at Sharkey's.
Yo Stu, how nutty where you really feel-
ing, 60 dollars worth.
ALPHA PHI'S OFF TO the Sheraton we
drove, with a picture perfect stop on the
side of the road. With X's and wrist bands
we partied all night Wasn't the water such
a beautiful sight. Thanks to Anthony and
Renee, we can always rewatch this day.
Valentine's Cocktail was a blast too bad
it went by so fast! Thank you Wendi for
all you hard work. Love you sisters.
ALPHA XI DELTA HOPES everyone had
a great Valentine's Day!
THANK YOU MART FOR being our Sexy
Boxer contestant! You did a great job!
Love, Tri Sigma
DEADLINES
4p.m. FRIDAY for next
Tuesday's edition
4p.m. MONDAY for
next Thursday's
edition
All Greek organizations must be
Rates
25 words or fewer
StudentsJ
Non-students$3
Each word over
25, add 5�
For bold, add$'
For ALL CAPS,
All Greek organizations mu�i w U r-vti. n�
spelled out - no abbreviations. The j i $
East Carolinian reserves the right uu
to reject any ad for libel,
obsecnity andor bad taste
ALPHA XI DELTA WE hope you had as
much fun as we did last Thursday night
The Brothers of Pika
EPILSON SIGMA ALPHA SERVICE so
rority benefiting St. Jude's and the com-
munity. Great way to meet friends and have
fun. RUSH February 19th-22nd, Rawl 105.
6-7pm. For info call Heidi 3556166
,1
��





,
Thursday, February 15, 1996
The East Carolinian
C4
Our View
The downtown experience is about to change.
No, we're not getting a decent club down there. But to get
into the existing clubs, you're going to need a membership.
The ALE is tightening the screws on downtown Greenville, you
see, and the membership drive we'll be experiencing soon is
how the club-owners will be complying with ALE officials.
This membership thing is not new; technically, all the down-
town clubs have been members-only from day one. They have
to be; it's the law in North Carolina. It's just that the ALE
hasn't been enforcing the existing membership laws very care-
fully. For all the details on this, you can turn to the Lifestyle
section and read the feature story. Here, we're going to look at
how the membership law will affect you, the bar-hopping stu-
dent.
Well, first of all, your wallet's going to get fatter. Don't get
too excited; the clubs aren't going to start handing out cash or
lower their entrance fees. No, your wallet will be fatter because
of all the membership cards you'll have to carry around with
you to get into your favorite watering holes. No card, no en-
trance.
Unless, of course, you come with a member. Since there's
no limit on how many people a club member can bring in, en-
trance to the bars probably won't be as difficult as it sounds. In
fact, aside from the extra time it's going to take the guys at the
door to check cards and figure out who's coming in with whom,
the memberships themselves probably won't change many of
the downtown dynamics we're all used to.
So carrying the cards around might be a pain. So the lines
might be a little longer at the Elbo, as their ever-vigilant door-
men take a little extra time making sure that nobody who
shouldn't be there gets in. These slight inconveniences are very
slight indeed. If that's what it takes to keep downtown open, so
be it
So what if the bars in the Triangle area aren't held to the
letter of the membership law? Sure it's not fair, but think of all
the benefits we could reap from being singled out by govern-
ment.
I mean, it certainly makes ECU look good. Since we're try-
ing to shed that dreaded "party school" image, a crackdown
like this can only help the cause.
And the new system will probably make it easier to catch
underage drinkers. Each club will have to have a list of its mem-
bers' names, and possibly the names of their guests. This way,
if they've got your name and you try to drink illegally, they can
much more easily report you to the university. This, of course,
will make it easier for our school to punish those with the
audacity to flaunt the law in so abominable a fashion, again
making us look less like a party school and more like
Hmmm. What exactly does this make us look like? ,
Enforcement of
membership
laws won't
change
Greenville's
nightlife too
much, or will
it?
Browns lost in move
They come to games wearing or-
ange, white and brown faces. They
consume more beer per seat han any
other fans in football or in any other
professional sport in America. They
are more than happy to call them-
selves "Dawgs It is the single most
intimidating place to play football in
the National Football League. Well, it
was.
The team is the Cleveland
Browns and they will soon be moving
to a new address in Baltimore. The
owner, Art Modell, claims that keep-
ing the team in Cleveland was caus-
ing him to lose money. It is difficult
to see how any team can lose money
when they receive equal sharing of TV
revenues, a big portion of the gate
receipts and merchandise sales. The
salaries are capped off by a new ceil-
ing as well.
The owner has done two things.
He has made the mistake of not wait-
ing long enough in Cleveland and he
has betrayed the teams fans.
In the world of American cities,
there is a shortage of high caliber
professional sports teams. This creates
an incredible demand by big cities for
these teams, and they are willing to
do almost anything to get them. The
case in Cleveland is that the city
w.nted to protect its taxpayers as
much as possible. It wanted to retain
rights to concessions and protect the
union labor that staffed the stadium.
Art Modell didn't wait for a second
answer from Cleveland. Baltimore
by Chris Arline
Senior Opinion Columnist
During the pa
10 years,
Cleveland has
averaged over
70,000 fans a
game.
gave him a deal ana he took it
The big issue of concession fees
is what is driving teams in similar situ-
ations to move as well.
Dallas gets 100 percent of the
concession and parking fees from its
home football games. This alone can
result in millions of dollars in addi-
tional revenues.
Baltimore gave Modell a similar
deal. He pays a small rent fee. In re-
turn, he gets all concession, parking
and on site advertising fees. He will
also get 50 percent of all proceeds
coming from college football games
and rock concerts.
The biggest mistake is betraying
the fans. By ignoring their love he has
shot himself in the wallet. The great-
est single source of income for pro-
fessional sports is in royalties. These
royalties are received whenever a team
�0? rje ast �ar0Hnlan
Tambra lion, Editor-in-Chief
Crlssy Parker, Advertising Director
Celeste Wilson, Production Manager
Wendy Ronntree, News Editor
Marguerite Benjamin, Assistant News Editor
Mark Brett, Lifestyle Editor
Brandon Waddell, Assistant Lifestyle Editor
Amanda Ross, Sports Editor
Craig Perrott, Assistant Sports Editor
Paul Hagwood, Staff Illustrator
Cristie Farley, Production Assistant
Jeremy Lee, Production Assistant
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. All 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.
Kami Klemmer, Production Assistant
Xlall Yang, Systems Manager
Tim Hyde, Copy Editor
Patrick Hlnson, Copy Editor
Rhonda Crunmton, Copy Editor
Paul D. Wright, Media Adviser
Janet Respess, Media Accountant
Deborah Daniel, Secretary
licensed product is sold. This includes
cups, jackets, hats and so on.
Modell will undoubtedly be bet-
ter off with the stadium deal he has
now but had he waited he could have
gotten a much better deal in the long
run in Cleveland.
The fact of the matter is that had
he waited another season in Cleveland
the fans' pressure would have caused
the city government to give in. They
would want to keep their jobs in elec-
tion time and wouldn't want the eco-
nomic void created by the loss. They
would have built him a new stadium,
given him the concessions and pack-
ing revenues and allow him rights to
the in stadium advertising. He would
not get the concert and college rev-
enues but it is worth the trade off.
During the past 10 years, Cleve-
land has averaged over 70,000 fans
a game. This puts them in the
league's top five and ahead of a lot
of other teams with bigger stadiums.
Those 70,000 plus buy an awful lot
of T-shirts and ball caps. Now they
are angry and want little to do with
the team that betrayed them.
Baltimore is in the middle of .a
market flooded with pro teams like
Washington (the best team in the his-
tory of organized sports), Philadel-
phia and Pittsburgh. Therefore, there
will be few fans in that area who don't
already have a strong loyalty to a
team and will not be buying their
apparel.
Way to be a team player.
Truth often suffers more by the heat of its defenders
jhan from the arguments of its opposers
� William Penn
Everyone is special
This year, the world Olympics are
being held in Atlanta, Ga. There will
be a big media circus trying to make
oodles of money off of these class ath-
letes performing for their country.
Wouldn't it be nice to see some of that
media attention slide away from the
norm and mundane and spotlight on
something that truly deserves to be
in the spotlight? Wouldn't it be even
better if this group of people were not
just the run-ofe-mill athlete either?
We are talking about some very spe-
cial people here, Special Olympians.
The Special Olympics is a na-
tional competition that has been go-
ing on for a long time. Yet, 1 do not
see that much publicity or advertise-
ment for it. Why is that? Why does
the media decide not to make a big
circus out of these athletes? They train
and work-out in preparation for the
Special Olympics just as other ath-
letes.
The answer to these questions is
simple, Ignorance. That's right, Igno-
rance! Ignorance has prevented
people throughout history from learn-
ing about how great other cultures
or civilizations are, or in this case how
great athletes truly are.
Since there is such a misconcep-
tion about who the participants are
that compete in Special Olympics, I
will tell you. The athlete's in Special
Olympics are kids, young adults, even
fully grown adults. The age range var-
ies dramatically.
OK, so there is not a real age
qualification. So perhaps it is the ath-
letic ability that makes the athletes
special? Well unless the athlete was
born with unnatural powers that make
them faster than a speeding bullet,
their athletic ability is about as good
as yours and mine.
What makes a Special Olympian
Brian Lewis Burns
Opinion Columnist
To try your
hardest and give
all that you
have, mates
a winner.
so special is their desire to overcome
a disability they have. These athletes
are not dumb or retarded. What a
Special Olympian is, is a person who
was born vith a disability trying to
overcome it. That's it! See, there is
nothing too difficult to understand
here. Special Olympians are just like
you and me. Everyone loves to have
fun, laugh, smile and win. That is what
the Special Olympics is 2ll about. In
the Special Olympics program, every-
one is a winner. Those are not just
words either. To try your hardest and
give all that you have, makes you a
winner. It does not matter if you cross
the finish line as the first or even the
second person. What matters is that
in the process of that race, you gave
it your all.
Isn't that a lesson that we were
taught a long time ago? It's real
simple. So I have a problem under-
standing where the misconception
that the Special Olympians are re-
tarded or dumb or freaks. I just don't
understand! I have worked with Spe-
cial Olympics for four years now and
I have the advantage of having worked
with some of the greatest track and
field athletes 1 have ever seen, not to
mention the undefeated soccer team
I helped coach.
When I was a coach, I saw these
kids giving me the best they could.
They might not have been able to
understand quantitative functions or
be able to operate a Netscape main-
frame, but you know what? They were
able to do so much more. They were
are able to be open and honest I did
not see any hate in them or anger, at
least for their disability. The only an-
ger and hate I saw was coming from
the ignorant people who neglected to
realize that here is a group of people
who were born not so perfect and have
learned to overcome these disabilities
and have good clean fun.
This kind of hatred does not stop
the kids. No, this is almost like fuel
for the fire. These kids are special.
They have to deal with today's soci-
ety which is filled with hatred and
love, good and evil, happiness and
sadness, while trying to fight a dis-
ability at the same time. That is more
than most people have to deal with
their entire life.
If you ask me, the retarded people
are those who cannot accept that ev-
eryone is different. I have brown hair
and brown eyes. My friends have
blond, black, and red hair. They are
obviously different from me, but I still
accept them the same. I don't under-
stand why people cannot accept Spe-
cial Olympians for who they are. No
one is perfect! Just because you have
a mole on your back doesn't make you
a bad person. So why does it, in the
minds of many people, make it so bad
to have lessof an IQ?
Perhaps it's just me, but I don't
see why people have to be so cruel.
We should accept someone for who
they are.
Letters to the Editor
No salt, sand should mean no school
To the Editor,
I would like to respond to the ar-
ticle in the Thurs. Feb. 8th edition of
TEC entitled "Students weather ice,
snow Chancellor Eakin stated "There
are approximately 5,000 students liv-
ing on campus and an estimated 2.000
students living within walking distance
from campus. The university did not
want to take away from these students'
education What about the other
10,445 students who had to travel the
treacherous roads of Greenville and
surrounding areas. Even for students
within walking distance, their educa-
tion may not have been taken away,
but what about their safety and secu-
rity?
On Tuesday morning at 8.00 a.m
when classes were back on schedule,
there was little evidence that any salt
or sand had been applied to the roads
or sidewalks on campus. This made it
extremely difficult and dangerous to get
to class. I feel it was ridiculous to ex-
pect anyone to get to campus in those
conditions. If the administration wanted
things back to normal, than sic ad-
equate preparations should have been
performed before scheduled classes.
The next time a decision has to be
made about whether to cancel classes
or not EVERYONE involved should be
considered and adequate preparations
should be made before classes are sched-
uled again.
Thank you.
Caroline Thomas
senior, sociology
-��-�





nmmi�t � i
Thursday, February 15,1996
The East Carolinian
SPARE TIME
riSV ft'0
BY ANDYFARKAS
17 "
PAID f'UV rt5
BY Karl Trolenberg
KEEPERS OF THE DARK
BY: Matthew Childers
THE Crossword
Xody's Nightmares
By: Rhys
ACROSS
1 Burden
5 Friendly conver-
sations
10 Snatch
14 Accomplished
15 Ingredient in
plastics
16 Breathing sound
17 Of the ear
18 Upper crust
19 French river
20 Tire type
22 Beirut's land
24 Sup
25 Old World finch
26 Regard with
suspicion
30 Russian plain
34 Singles
35 Wander
37 Courtroom
drama
38 Convert into
leather
39 Continued sto-
ries
41 Age
42 Beginning
44 Against
45 Let it stand
46 Staggered
48 Prank
50 Issued a chal-
lenge
52 Make a mistake
53 Light spear
56 Rubber-soled
shoe
60 Finished
61 Former senator
Kefauver
63 Chinese river
64 Boat structure
65 Set of rooms
66 Ogled
67 Catch sight of
68 Uptight
69 Capitol feature
12 3 4 HflS 6 7 8 9 fll10 " W 13
� is lie
m" l B"
20 21 B22 23
24 B2S 26 27 28 29 B30 31 32 33
34 M3S 36 B37
� 39 40 H41
44 B4S
46 !n 4S � 50 B52
53 54 55 fl 5? M
jH61 62 B63
� 65 B66
lea les
DOWN
Scent
Short letter
Distinct entity
Hidden things
Human being
Kept
7 "� was going
8 Name
9 Villainous
expressions
10 One expressing
pain
11 Weather word
12 In addition
13 Auxiliary verb
21 Hearing organ
23 Posts on a
ship's deck
25 Colored, in a
way
26 Engine
27 Silly
28 Logic
29 Shore bird
31 Michelangelo
statue
32 Peeled
33 Make happy
36 Small rugs
39 Filch
40 One granted
permission
43 Along in years
ANSWERS
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3 d d 3 i sBils n a i s in Bn i a 3 sMi v ?mH
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3 S 1 Ol 3 ill 1 33 1 JL O
3 -1 v hIw 1 S 3 n 3 NOO
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I
45 Used an atomiz-
er
47 Most and
49 Exist
51 Follow after
53 Funny story
54 Sts.
55 Gore, e.g.
56 Pairs
57 Knockout
58 Fundamental:
abbr.
59 Impolite
62 Metal
"�' m





Thursday, February 15, 1996
The East Carolinian
LIFe
Clubs drive for membership
Downtown may
become a harder
place to party
Brandon Waddell
Assistant Lifestyle Editor
Pick a card, any card.
ECU students are becoming accus-
tomed to hearing this phrase at the door
of their favorite downtown hot spot
When most students think of go-
ing downtown for an evening, several
things are taken into consideration. Af-
ter first deciding on the amount of
money that will be spent a few ques-
tions come to mind.
mini!
VtlrcHtN m
What kind of entertainment am I
looking for? I can go to a pool hall, dance
club, live music club or just sip on a few
cold ones with friends. Few have to con-
sider whether or not they're members
of the local nightclubs before going in
for a visit
The ALE (Alcohol Law Enforce-
ment) recently met with downtown club
owners and operators to ensure they
are abiding by the law with regard to
"members and guests only" policy.
North Carolina law states that for
a business to receive a permit from the
ABC Commission to sell mixed bever-
ages andor beer and wine, it must be
a restaurant or a private club. If the
business is a restaurant at least 40 per-
cent of its sales must derive from food.
But for clubs, it must be an estab-
lishment for "members and guests only"
to receive the same permit The ABC
license costs the same either way ($750),
and various other taxes and licenses are
also charged by the county on liquor
sales but the proceeds go to county
funds.
"Clubs pay more taxes on their li-
quor. The rate is about $2.80 more per
fifth of liquor) said Ken Gilliam, Per-
mit Compliance Director.
The only difference, aside from food
sales, is that private clubs must be for
members and guests of members. "It's
not a new law explains Cecil Leggett
Supervisor for ALE District 2. "Some-
See CLUBS page 9
Coming soon for your
edification and amusement:
Thursday, February IS
Rock for REAL Benefit
at the Attic
(see below for details)
Moon Boot Lover
at Peasant's Cafe
Whitey
at Alfredo's II
Off Center
at Wrong Way Corrigan's
Mike Malloy
at Splash
Movie: Get Shorty
at Hendrix Theatre
8:00 p.m.
FREE!
(runs through Saturday)
Friday, February 16
Cold Sweat
at the Attic
Hypnotic Clambake
at Peasant's Cafe
Cream of Soul
at Wrong Way Corrigan's
Scott Mueller
at Splash
Saturday, February 17
Hobex
at the Attic
Doxy's Kitchen
at Peasant's Cafe
Poetry Slam
at Percolator Coffeehouse
Cream of Soul
at Wrong Way Corrigan's
Vuetut? &ctici
Broken Arrow
delivers the
action goods
Dale Williamson
Senior Writer
Joim Woo is one of the few action
directors who actually has a unique vi-
sion. His films are typically filled with
not only visuals that magically transform
a gunfight into an operatic moment but
also complex characters and stimulat-
ing plots.
Broken Arrow, Woo's latest film
and his second venture into the dark
territory of Hollywood, is not a typical
John Woo movie. The characters are
more iconic figures than actual human
beings, and the plot is predictable. Still,
Broken Arrow does what any good ac-
tion film should do: it delivers on the
action. With all its flaws and limitations.
Broken Arrow still stands out as one of
the better action fests in recent memory.
John Travolta and Christian Slater
star as Vic Deakins and Riley Hale, two
military pilots in charge of a couple of
nuclear warheads while flying a routine
drill. After quick character introduc-
tions, the rest of the plot is easy enough.
See UP page 9
L
Cliches bog
down Travolta
shoot 'em up
Ike Shibley
Senior Writer
With a runaway bomb, a sarcas-
tic villain, a female character who
wants to prove her worth and a per-
fectly sculptured hero who must use
his brains as well as his brawn to
stop the villain, Broken Arrow
sounds a lot like Speed.
The similarities exist because of
Graham Yost, the screenwriter of
both films. What passed for wit in
Speed now seems hopelessly trite
and cloying. The first film succeeded
because of a tight script that left little
time to think about the absurdity of
the action.
Yost desperately tries to keep
the script of Broken Arrow tight, but
instead makes the story cluttered.
Three, count 'em, three, helicopter
crashes occur. By the final crash, the
audience can sense the telegraphed
ending of the copter and yawns as
yet another machine explodes into
flame.
See DOWN page 10
Midori
The young lady pictured
to the left is Midori, a
24-year-old violinist
who's in the second
decade of her career.
Though she is playing
only four recitals in the
US this year, one of
those will be here at
Wright Auditorium,
Saturday night at 8. For
ticket information, call
328-4788.
Photo courtesy Performing Arts
Series
Spirit lives
at Mendenhall
Sarah Wahlert
Senior Writer
Louisiana is the place to be for
Mardi Gras. But if you're like a lot
of students, you don't have the time
or money to go there. Never fear.
Mardi Gras is here! It's alive and
kickin' at Mendenhall tomorrow
night.
This year promises to be bet-
ter than ever. The highlight of the
evening will be the coronation of a
king and queen, chosen by cake and
the baby Jesus. The cake will be
served to all comers, and the lucky
Mardi Gras partyer who gets a piece
with a little plastic baby Jesus in-
side has a chance of being king or
queen.
The new royalty will then par-
ticipate in the celebration parade,
complete with a Dixieland band.
Wanna-be despots shouldn't worry
- the plastic Jesus isn't hard enough
to damage delicate royal dentures.
In addition, favorite events from
previous years will be back, like video
kareoke (complete with costume and
background changes), Lady Luck Ca-
sino and Bourbon St. Bingo (com-
plete with prizes), a dance (complete
with deejay), free pool and bowling,
a mask contest and, finally, food,
food, food!
The Cajun style buffet is im-
mense and chock full o' goodies like
French Gumbo Soup, Chicken
Jumbalaya, spiced chicken wings,
Louisiana Mud Pie, Red Velvet cake
and double chocolate bread. Sound
good? There will also be flavored
coffees and donuts served through-
out the night.
The free temporary tattooing
will also be back, along with the new
Alpha Experience. This is a
capsulized virtual reality style ride
that seats about 12 people. A short
film is shown and the seats move
along with the feature, so it feels
like you're a part of the action.
Lynn Caverly, who oversees
the event, says, "I think
everybody's ready to get out after
that bad weather, and it's before
midterms, too, so it's the perfect
time
One very significant change is
a new guest policy created to bet-
ter protect students. Students who
wish to bring guests must present
their IDs to get guest passes ahead
of time. These passes can be picked
up from the Mendenhall Central
Ticket Office or any residence hall
community service desk. They
must be attained prior to 5 p.m.
tomorrow, or the guest will not get
in.
So get into a gambling mood,
work up an appetite, wear your
mask and, most importantly, have
fun. It is Mardi Gras, after all.
'�-qg
"71TObvte
Sleaze rules on"Singled Out"
CD Reviews
Cock Ien
REAL
The 7th annual Rock for
Real concert will be held
at the Attic tonight. Five
bands will be performing
(Unspund, Breed 13,
Modern Pilgrims, Henry
Acrobat and Slow Children
Playing), and all door
proceeds go to support The
Real Crisis Intervention
Center of Pitt County.
Doors open at 9:30 p.m.
Emmet Swimming
Wake
Derek T. Hall
Staff Writer
After years of touring, practicing
and cutting demos, Emmet Swimming
has a new deal and is taking the cluD
scene by storm. The four-member cult
originates from Fairfax. Virginia and
marks new territory wherever they may
roam.
The album Wake originated from
older material that the band had put
together some time before the deal.
Whatever the case may be. the album
is one to be reckoned with. "Jump in
the Water" is b perfect choice to open
this album. Characterized by a sonic
guitar and rhythm tracks laid down by
singersongwriter Todd Watts, the song
will rate high on any scale.
Also on the card are Erik Wenberg
on guitir, Rob Shaw on bass, and Tamer
Eid, a drummer who keeps time like no
other I've ever heard. Because of the
tight rhythm section laid down by Watts,
Shaw and Eid, Wenberg is able to flow
freely. It is his guitar that keeps every-
thing on track. Taking you from one
place to a higher plateau is one thing,
but to be able to bring you back to where
you came from and still hold your inter-
est is another. With this band, Wenberg
is able to do that The band compliments
each other very well.
"You're so Pretty is a song that I
believe everyone will get into, mostly
because of its lyrics. "The streets are so
cold tonight the cops are looking for
another fight Fairfax is a dirty town
where I've spent six years after moving
around sings Watts. He's talking about
both the hardships of being on the road
and of living in the same town forever.
It is this strong message that
earned Emmet Swimming three
"WAMMIE" awards this past November
in Washington, D.C. They were voted
Alternative Rock Group of the year, and
this album was named both Album of
the year and Alternative Rock Album
of the year. Watts himself was voted
Alternative Rock Vocalist of the year.
If you're looking to see the band,
chances are they're right outside your
window. Always on tour, always Emmet
Swimming.
Every paper has a TV critic, but
our critic is no normal couch potato,
no mere TV junkie. No, our man wil
watch anything, anytime, regardless
of quality or good taste. Truly, he has
no shame, and that is why we call
him "The TV Whore
Kevin Chaisson
Senior Writer
This Valentine's Day we were all
reminded by Hallmark Cards and
Whitman's candies that February is
the time for lovers. Everywhere you
looked, in almost every store, gaudy
pink and red lattice-coated hearts, as-
sorted fuzzy animals from Taiwan and
other oddities assailed the senses like
too much Glade air freshener.
No no, I'm not bitter.
Those of you in happy, healthy
relationships, enjoy the time you have
together! Frolic and dance in the
heath, sing songs with a lyre, play
footsies in clover. Or. if you're not into
clover, do what makes you happy.
Yes! Be happy! Happy while the
rest of us sit at home in our under-
wear, eating Ben & Jerry's Chunky
Monkey out of the container with our
fingers, and watch MTV's Gen-X dat-
ing game. "Singled Out"
Surely you've seen "Singled Out"
Hosted by Chris Hardwick and former
Playmate of the Year Jenny McCarthy.
this show plays to the wacky hopes
and dreams of single folks attempt-
ing to find that special someone in
these relationship-troubled times.
"The Dating Game" in the '70s.
"Love Connection" in the '80s. and
now this. Same stuff, different decade.
Okay, so maybe "Singled Out"
has a unique way of getting our two
lovebirds together? They sure do, and
it's called a cattlecall. Instead of "Dat-
ing Game which let swingers choose
from three hopefuls, "Singled" begins
with 50! Contestants have to narrow
down the dating hopefuls by lumping
them into catagories, then doing away
with the ones they don't like You
know, kind of like the Nazis did.
Round one is
�fmmmm
like this: the contes-
tant (in this example,
a woman) checks out
a big tote board with
six main catagories
listed. The episode I
caught had these for
the guys: Age, Facial
Hair, Butt, Chest,
Hair Length, Kissing
Style. Once a
catagory is picked (say "Hair Length"),
you get to see the sub-catagories and
choose from there.
"Hair" had these subs: Lex
Luthor, Superman or Lois Lane. As
you can see from this example, there
is an attempt made to make these
catagories kind of hip and culturally-
referenced. The contestant cuts the
pack from there (whether she under-
stands the reference or not).
Round two begins with the em-
barrassmentdemeaning stage. Here,
the contestants are forced to perform
silly, debasing tasks to prove them-
selves somehow worthy of this
person's love. Physical and verbal
abuse from the show's hosts, silly cos-
tumes and wigs, sexist language, and
other such nasties pop up during this
proving phase of the competition.
Back where I come from, we called
this "dating
The selection has been weeded
down to three, and it is almost over.
The final round is like a speed round.
There are squares marked on the floor,
and the "lucky" three answer ques-
tions, trying to match their answers
with the contestant. If they do, they
move forward. First one to the center
wins.
In many
ways, this
round is more
embarrassing
to all con-
cerned, both
the show's cre-
ators as well
as the players.
The questions
are often rude
and insensitive (thought up by the
show's writers), and the answers the
players give show the whole world
how stupid they are. The last episode
I watched offered the question "Spit
or Swallow" to the female contestants.
I can only assume they were talking
about gum.
Now, maybe I've been a little hard
on this show, comparing them to Ary-
ans and all. Have I been unfair? After
all, it's just a bunch of wild kids try-
ing to meet go out and see each other
naked. Maybe I should reconsider
Hell, no! This show takes all the
awful elements of dating and concen-
trates them into a 20-minute broad-
SeeOUTpage9
The Dating Game
'Love Connection
and now this.
Same stuff,
different decade.
. "��"
� -m





8
Thursday, February 15, 1996
The East Carolinian
DOWN from page 7
Yost used an elevator, a bus and
a train to tell the story of Speed. In
Broken Arrow he uses a plane, trucks,
a jeep, three helicopters, an elevator,
a boat and a train. Why Yost included
so many modes of transportation can
only be explained by his inability to
fill the screen with anything more
substantial. Broken Arrow plays more
like a documentary on transportation
than a finely choreographed film. The
excesses eventually jade the viewer.
John Woo. the Hong Kong direc-
tor who only recently came to
America, tries his best to breathe some
life into Broken Arrow, but he gets
handcuffed by the dull script. Woo
works best when the script is only an
outline of a story. In The Killer (his
best-known Hong Kong film) and
Hard Target (his first American film),
the story was a paradigm of cinematic
minimalism.
The finale of Hard Target takes
up nearly a third of the film, leaving
the viewer plenty of time to enjoy
watching Woo orchestrate his violent
ballet without complicating the action
with intricate plots. Woo is a master
of excess.but the excess should come
from Woo himself, not the screen-
writer.
Broken Arrow does include some
interesting sequences, like an open-
ing credit that cuts between an over-
head shot of a boxing ring and close-
ups of a red boxing glove being
smashed into someone's face. The in-
teresting shots are interspersed with
mundane action cliches - a bomb
about to explode, someone hanging
from a moving train, and a fleet of
crashing vehicles. Woo's previous
works seemed fresh and daring be-
cause he avoided many of the usual
cliffhanger cliches.
The term "broken arrow" refers
to a missing nuclear warhead. The title
is the only inventive aspect of the film.
Vic Deakins (John Travolta), "Deak"
to his friends, organizes the abduc-
tion of two nuclear bombs. How he
makes the underworld connections to
do this is unanswered, as is the way
Deak organizes the theft without the
military becoming suspicious.
Riley Hale (Christian Slater)
spars with Deak during off-hours and
shares the cockpit of a stealth bomber
with him during work time. Pitted
against each other in the Utah desert
Hale tries to find a way to stop Deak.
Hale meets Terry Carmichael
(Samantha Mathis), a park ranger,
who then agrees to help Hale foil
Deak's plans.
The stars, like the audience, seem
a bit jaded by the script. They all smile
appropriately, flex their muscles when
required and utter swaggering, sarcas-
tic insults on cue, but they seem bored
by the ordeal. Travolta borrows his
cool attitude from Chili Palmer, his
character in Get Shorty, and inserts
it into an evil brain. Though Travolta
is fun to watch as a villain, Chili
Palmer was a lot more interesting.
Christian Slater seems hopelessly
overmatched by Travolta and cannot
hold together the role of hero.
Samantha Mathis is wasted even
though her character gets to match
wits and brawn with Slater's.
The rest of the cast is useless.
Delroy Lindo, a fine actor, and
Howie Long, the former Los Angeles
Raider, do little except read their lines.
Frank Whaley and Kurtwood Smith
play Washington planners and have
the most useless roles in the script
The entire Washington subplot should
have been deleted.
John Woo will hopefully direct
many other great films. Broken Ar-
row will just not be considered one of
thern. Give me another Hard Target
any day.
� On a scale of one to 10, Broken
Arrow rates a four.
SHOE OUTLET
Corner of 9th &� Wanhington Street
Waiting Distance from Cantpu (3 dIocrk)
Large Selection of
Men's & Women's
Dress & Casual Shoes
Name Brand Athletic Shoes in All Sizes
Allen Edmonds, Bally, Cole Haan. Bostinian. and many others
Timherland (Hiking Boots)
Duch Shoes and Many Others (Factory Returns)
We Have Birkenstock & Timber-land Sandals
Large Selection of Hiking Boots
Moat Stock $10.00 - $49.00
758-7609
Ku
This week's topic:
The Little Rascals
i. The Rascals' dog was
named Pete (or, alter-
nately, Petey).
2. The first black Little
Rascal was Stymie (the
kid with the derby hat).
3. Alfalfa's sweetheart
was everybody's sweet
heart (get your mind out of
the gutter), Darla.
4. The main bully was
called Butch, and his
sidekick was known only
as Worm (or "Woim to
Butch).
5. Little Mickey, played by
Robert Blake, went on to
star in such grown-up fare
as Truman Capote's In
Cold Blood and "Baretta?"
6. Alfalfa's specialty was
crooning, at which he was
atrocious.
7. The Rascals' teacher
was the beloved Miss
Crabtree.
8. Spanky's last name
was McFarland.
&. The Rascal with the
teast dialogue was Porky,
Who seldom spoke at all.
When he did, it was usu-
ally monosyllabic.
iO. Scatman Crothers was
never a Little Rascal,
despite his physical simi-
larities to Stymie.
ELTORO
It's Your Choice!
Oi�
Barber & Style
Men's Hair Styling
2800 E. 10th St.
Eastgate Shopping Center
Across From Highway Patrol
Behind Stain Glass
Mon. -Fit 9-6
Walk-ins Anytime
752-3318
Say PIRATES &
Get Hair Cut for
$7 Everytime
S7.00
Haircut
Looking for a more convenient way to pay your utility bill? Starting early
in February, you'll be able to use "GUC Express Greenville Utilities'
new satellite office. GUC Express features three drive- thru lanes so you
can pay your bill quickly and there's plenty of parking if you want to go inside
to apply for service or inquire about your bill.
For your convenience, GUC Express will be open Monday through Friday from
7:30am-5:30pm.
The 24-hour Drop Box will also be available for payments.
GUC Express is located in the former Centura Bank building at 509 SE
Greenville Boulevard, across the street from First Christian Church (near
Kroger).
Greenville WNffl Utilities
wl rfS v

HERE'S WHAT'S i
w
o
of your breakfast lunch and dinner favorites anytime ot
the day or night, like our flufh buttermilk pancakes, scrumptious
edible bread bowl salads, premium three-ejy omelettes, steaks.
shrimp and more All available 24 hours a day, 7 days a week.
206 SW Greenville Blvd.
"�, x rs (&� C sflA Brrakfasi, Dinner and
GreenVllle, NL. Vdz�iZu�fi EverwhinRlnBemeen
919-355-4488
ytjctfom i
m op�i" tewt
0
9Z0
SUMMER SCHOOL FOR PEOPLE
ON THEIR WAY TO THE TOP.
� i �
Km
at Mendenhall Student Center m
� .1 m
m
m
m
���
I CLEARANCE SALE!
The ECU Student Stores has moved most of
the contents of its stock room to the
Multi-Purpose Room of Mendenhall for
TWO DAYS OF SAVINGS
Wednesday. Feb. 21 & Thursday, Feb. 22
10 am until 4 p.m.
of the MSC Computer Lab
MONDAY, FEB. 26 3-9 P.M.
Free refreshments, giveaways, surprises
If you didn't sign up for ROTC as a
freshman or sophomore, you can still
catch up to your classmates by
attending Army ROTC Camp Chal-
lenge, a paid six-week summer
course in leadership training
By the time you have graduated from
college, you'll have the credentials of
an Army officer. You'll also have
the self-confidence and discipline
it takes to succeed in college and
beyond.
Country Line Dance Lessons
EVERY THURSDAY IN FEBRUARY 8-9:30 P.M.
MSC MULTI-PURPOSE ROOM
3
ARMY ROTC
THE SMARTEST COLLEGE COURSE YOB CAN TAKE.
For details, visit 346 Rawl Building or call
328-6967
SERVICES: MeetingStudy Space � Central Ticket Office � Bowling � Billiards � Video Games
� Student Locator Service � ATMs � Food � Computer Lab � TV Lounge � RidesRiders Board .
� Art Gallery � Mail Services � Lockers � Newsstand �
HOURS: Mon - Thurs. 8 a.mll p.m Fri. 8 a.m12 a.m Sat. 12p.rfl12 a.m Sun. 1 p.m11 p.m.
mim �ie;h 5 wife wb s&ifcsrf fi M�i2





The East Carolinian
Thursday, February 15, 1996
It feels lite the real KM
to an internship,
Unreal.
Call for more information on ms unbelievable opportunity
cont3x Jeff Mahoney
FLF.MINC AGENCY
919355-7700
Northwestern
Mutual Life
llirf ,)uic! (umpany
UP
from page 7
Travolta turns out to be our bad guy
and steals the warheads, while Slater,
who teams up with Samantha Mathis.
must stop Travolta and his team of
baddies.
The script written by Graham Yost
is intriguing, but fairly standard. The
bad guys do what they do for money,
while the hero fights to save us all. Still,
our protagonist and antagonist are a joy
to watch as they chase each other across
the desert in every conceivable fashion:
trucks, helicopters, boat and train.
As unlikely a casting choice as
Christian Slater may be. he turns in a
solid performance and is an impressive
physical presence. Slater, unlike Woo's
Hong Kong star Chow Yun Fat may
need a stunt double for many scenes,
but he still gets to show off his fighting
skills. When Slater and Travolta face
each other in a masterfully choreo-
graphed final brawl. Slater shows off
his kicks and punches with the ease of
an old pro.
Slater is not the only one who can
HENDRIX FILMS
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 15
SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 17
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 18
For More Information, Call the
Student Union Hotline
328-6004
All films start at 8:00 PM unless otherwise noted and are FREE to
Students, Fatuity, and Staff (one guest allowed) with volid ECU ID.
OoMeflf
ZONE
Tame
752-7303
209 E. 5st.
Greenville, NC
N.C's Legendary
Rock N' Roll
Nightclub
now in its
24th year in
downtown
Greenville
THURSDAY COLLEGE NITE
$1.00 32 oz. Draft
$1.00 Membership
$1.50 Bottle Beer
$1.50 HiBalls
Ionsoono
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Saturday 17th
with Greg Humphreys of Dillon Fence
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with Special Guest
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fight in this film. Mathis. who plays a
park ranger caught up in this mess, is
every bit as impressive. Unlike many
typical action film heroines, Mathis is a
character who will take initiative on her
own. At least she's not clinging onto
the hero's arm. waiting for him to act
The big cheese in the film, though,
is John Travolta, who hams up his per-
formance and walks with the cockiness
of a $20 million man. Travolta is pure
joy to watch. He gathers up all his
Travolta-esqe traits and blends them
with a character who is slightly loose in
the head. Don't expect a total over-the-
top performance here. Travolta adds
nice subtleties to his villain and creates
someone who is a bit too egotistical for
his own good.
What will bring audiences to the
theaters, though, are the action se-
quences. While many of the action
scenes may be too derivative of other
films (one truck chase screams Raiders
of the Lost Ark, for example), many-
other scenes exhibit the style typical of
Woo. Hundreds of movies depict the
hero shooting down a helicopter, but
not many show characters dodging the
spinning helicopter blades as the vehicle
crashes. Moments such as this rejuve-
nate a genre that has almost totally be-
come redundant.
In fact. Woo is doing for the ac-
tion genre what Sergio Leones did for
the western. He is taking basic con-
cepts that we've seen before and add-
ing atmospheric elements to them.
Hans Zimmer's off-beat musical score
bleeds into Woo's visual wasteland and
creates a movie with a unique person-
ality. When Woo captures Travolta ris-
ing from the desert horizon in slow-
motion, we giggle at the absurdity of
the moment. But that's what the film
is all about Travolta, like the film it-
self, is larger than life, so Woo has as
much fun as he can.
Broken Ai row is exactly what it
sets out to be: a fun. intense, and ac-
tion-filled ride. Once the plot is set in
motion, the action only slows down to
fill in the expository gaps. The film-
makers don't waste time trying to build
up characters or add complexities to
the plot. Why should they? Some films
are made for engaging the mind and
some are made simply for the pure sen-
sation they create
If you want a more complex ac-
tion film. Woo's The Killer and Hard
Boiled are availahle at most video
stores. If you just want to eat your pop-
corn as you throw reality out the win-
dow for a couple of hours. Broken
Arrow is now at a theater near you.
On a scale of one to 10, Broken
Arrow rates an eight.
CLUBS
from page 7
times the business owners need to be
reminded of this law
The law means several things to
business owners. First, there must be
at least a three day waiting period to
become a new member. Each club must
keep an alphabetized membership ros-
ter at the door and give proof of mem-
bership to each member. But North
Carolina law does not specify any re-
quirements for membership to private
clubs or how many guests each mem-
ber can sponsor into the club.
The ALE falls under the depart-
ment of crime control and enforces all
regulations set forth by the ABC Com-
mission. The agents are usually found
doing field investigation and have ar-
rest power.
What all these laws and regulations
ante after ,
Shipments
atalog
onnection
Division Of rOIfiy
210 E. 5th Street. 758-8612 MS 10-6; SUN 1-5
mean to students is fairly simple. To
patronize a club, one must be a mem-
ber or guest to be admitted to a private
club. The rationale behind membership
is that it makes someone responsible
for everyone inside of the clubs.
Critics of this tightening on mem-
bership restrictions claim that the
Greenville area is being unfairly targeted
by the ALE.
"Go to virtually any club in Raleigh,
Charlotte or Greensboro and they won't
ask for a membership card, just a cover
charge complained one source who
requested their name not be disclosed.
For ECL' students, all these regu-
lations mean is that we must become
members of the clubs we want to visit.
So the next time you head down-
town, make sure you've got your mem-
bership card. Don't leave home without
it
J U X from page 7
cast! I can't even take comfort in the
fact that I can ridicule the yahoos who
think sentences like "Hi. my name is
Jenny and I'll turn you on plenty are
erotic. I just ind them all pathetic. At
least "The Dating Game" had a bit of
sleazy, whimsical innocence about it.
refering to sex (and related activities)
as "making whoopee
I need to turn this show off be-
fore I find myself on top of a building,
my Chunky-Monkey-soaked fingers
sticking to the high-powered rifle, with
me blasting away and screaming
"Singled out! Singled out
Happy Valentine's Day.
On a scale of one to ten. "Singled
Out" rates a sleazy, unerotic one-half.
I ' TS
I
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8
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Attention Senio
Don't stop short of your goals.You can:
� Gain a competitive edge in the job market
� Increase your earning potential
� Take steps toward advancement
You can become a master of your profession with an
advanced degree from East Carolina University.
East Carolina offers fifty-eight master's degree programs.
six Phi) programs in the hiomedical sciences, and a
program leading to the EdD.
(.all today to receive further information and
application materials.
The Graduate School. Hast Carolina University,
Greenville, C 27858-4353; telephone: 919-328-6012
Internet: gstschet " eciivni.cis.ecn.edu
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Friday: 8 am - 5 pm
Saturday: 11 am - 5 pm
Where Your Dollars Support Student Scholars
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'





;
10
Thursday, February 15 1996
The East Carolinian
SRflLRZSv
Pirate running back
coach position filled
Former Wake
Forest assistant
ills void
Dill Dillard
Staff Writer
With the departure of Offensive
Coordinator Todd Berry bound for
Illinois State to become a head coach,
the Pirate coaching staff had to fill a
void left by Berry's absence. The Pi-
rates looked to a fellow North Caro-
lina program and snagged former
Wake Forest assistant Jerry McManus
to be the new running back coach.
It was receiver coach Doug Mar-
tin who got the promotion to Offen-
sive Coordinator, but the with a few
inner staff changes, Steve Logan's pro-
gram filled the void very readily with
McManus, who comes in as a well ex-
perienced football coach.
"We are excited to have Jerry join-
ing our staff and adding someone with
his caliber Logan said about the new
addition. "He brings with him a tre-
mendous amount of coaching experi-
ence. He has recruited the eastern
part of North Carolina the past sev-
eral years and this will be a tremen-
dous asset to our program
McManus will not only be the
new running back coach, but he will
also be used for recruiting in the east-
ern portion of North Carolina which
is always a priority in Logan's pro-
gram. With such mainstays as Marcus
Crandell, Kevin Wiggins and Morris
Foreman to name a select few com-
ing from the eastern part of the state,
it's obviou&that McManus's ability to
recruit in the region will do nothing
but enhance the Bucs ability to snag
local talent
With the departure of McManus
from Coach Jim Caldwell's program,
Wake not only lost a quality coach,
but the coach with the longest ten-
ure at Wake Forest, serving seven
years with the ACC school.
McManus, who played out his
college career at Wake Forest as a
quarterback in 1975-76, started his
coaching career as a graduate assis-
tant under the "Trench fighter" Bill
Dooley while at Virginia Tech. He also
served as a defensive back coach at
Division 1 schools like Pittsburgh and
Tulane, before returning to his alma
mater in 1987. At Wake, McManus
reunited with Dooley and served as
an offensive assistant and coached
such Demon Deacon passing leaders
as Mike Elkins and was on the staff
of the 1992 Independence Bowl
Championship team. This was the
Deacs' first bowl appearance since the
1979 Tangerine Bowl.
Since joining Caldwell's staff in
'93, McManus was serving as a line-
backer coach as well as being
Caldwell's recruiting coordinator.
Despite being well-respected and
well-loved in Deacon country,
McManus's first love was offense, and
taking the spot on the ECU staff
would put him right back in the thick
of the offensive game.
"The biggest thing with this de-
cision is the opportunity to get back
into the offensive side of the ball
McManus said. "Coach Logan's pro-
gram is very attractive and he pre-
sented me with the opportunity to
work with the running backs. It was
something I couldn't pass up
BOSTON, MassThe East Carolina University
men's track team took fifth place in the 23-team St
Valentine's Invitational in Boston, Massachusetts on
Saturday, February 10.
Freshman Vaughn Monroe lowered his "personal
and 19 team best 55-meter dash time to 6.46 sec-
onds, taking third place in the event
1995 AU-American junior Brian Johnson (22.05)
took fourth in the men's 200-meter dash, while the
Pirates' 4x400 relay squad, consisting of Lewis Har-
ris, Damon Davis, Mike Miller and Johnson, placed third
behind NY Tech and CAA rival George mason with a
3:12.98.
In related action, a trio of ECU cross-country team
members traveled to Clemson, S.C. on Friday to partici-
pate in the 3000-meter division of the Clemson Invita-
tional. Jamie Mance (9:03.13) edged teammate Mike
Marini by three-hundredths of a second to take sixteenth
place, while Rod Reeves finished 27th for the Pirates.
The Pirates will nest take to the track at the Colle-
giate Invitational on Sunday, February 18th in Fairfax,
Va.
Earnhardt ready for Daytona
DAYTONA BEACH, Fla. (AP) - Dale
.Earnhardt's quest to finally win the
' Daytona 500 after 18 unsuccessful tries
'� is being guided by a new team nanager
and crew chief. Team owner Richard
Childress doesn't expect the key
; changes to slow Earnhardt down a bit
"Every year we come down here
thinking this is the year we're going to
win the Daytona 500 said Childress,
; who has fielded the last 12 Daytona 500
entries for Earnhardt "I don't have a
. different feeling than I've ever had com-
" ing into this race.
-
"Some day we'll win it but it's just
been one of those deals where some-
thing always seems to keep us from it"
he addedAH you can do is prepare
yourself, do the best you can and let
�ti� chips fall where they may. Maybe
they'll fall in our direction this year.
We're as prepared as we've ever been
If they do, a lot of the credit will go
to crew chief David Smith and team
manager-engineer Bobby Hutchens.
Smith takes over his new duties in
his 14th season with Childress, while
Hutchens moves up to his new job as
an eight-year team member.
"So far, we're real pleased with
Don't
everything Childress said. "It's work-
ing real good, like we had anticipated.
Team spirit and morale is the best it's
ever been.
"David and Bobby have been in-
volved wjth this team for many years.
It's not like they're coming into some-
thing new. Now the spotlight is on
them. They're not the people behind the
scenes any more
The changes were necessitated
when Andy Petree, who had been
Earnhardt's crew chief for three seasons
and helped him to two of his seven
Winston Cup titles and a runner-up fin-
ish last season, was offered the oppor-
tunity to become part-owner of the team
run by Leo Jackson.
"I think the thing that impressed
me the most when Bobby and David
and I sat down and talked about the
situation was they said I should 'look
out there and see if you can find any-
one who will bring more to the table if
we stay where we are They were will-
ing to stay in the same positions if we
could find somebody else who would
complement the team. These guys re-
ally want to do whatever it takes to win
Smith said, "I've never been the
about the upcoming basketball games
this weekend here in Minges Coliseum.
The Lady Pirates will play tomorrow
night against George Mason. Then on
Sunday, the Lady Pirates play American
at 2 p.m. The men will have an
upcoming game Monday night against
Wofford.
tip-off for the lady pirates against
George Mason and for the men's game is
set for 7 p.m.
leader, one of the look-to guys on this
team. In that respect I am a rookie. But
because I've been working so close with
the car and with the strategy � gas mile-
age - I've always had a little part of that
I do have a good understanding of what
goes on with all of that
"I realize I'm going to make mis-
takes he ad-ied. "Hopefully, it won't
be bad enough to hurt us
So far so good, with Earnhardt
winning his first Daytona 500 pole and
finishing third in the Busch Clash de-
spite a poor-performing motor.
"We can't win 'em all Smith said.
"We'd like to, but we know we can't
We ran third in the Clash. Some people
would be thrilled with that but with
the caliber and competitiveness of this
team, we're not happy.
"But we'll gladly give up winning
the Clash if we can win the Daytona
500 he added. "If we go out and win
the race, it won't be because of David
Smith, it'll be because of the team's
experience and years of losing the
Daytona 500 and making sure we don't
do the things that beat us again. And
See CAR page 11
If you ain't
got a
hernia yet
you ain't
pulling
your share
of the load.
- a sign on the wall
of George
Steinbrenner's office
Move it!
Jonathan Kerner looks
to score during a Feb. 5
game against George
Mason. The Pirates will
look to improve on their
record with two more
home games until they
head off to Richmond
to complete in the CAA
Championships.
Photo by CHRIS GAYDOSH
Amanda Ross
Sports Editor
Athletes with AIDS. It is
something that is becoming all
too familiar.
The recent news liiat heavy-
weight boxer Tommy Morrison
tested HIV positive was a shock
to everyone. Morrison admits he
had a promiscuous past, and
now he is paying for it in the
most unfortunate way.
However, he will not be the
only one suffering. Aside from
family, Morrisons' former oppo-
nents must be questioning the
last time they stepped into the
ring with him. As everyone
knows, boxing is a sport in
which blood is usually a norm.
If I was one of his opponents, I
would be scared to death.
Morrison joins other ath-
letes who have contracted the
HIV virus. Former tennis star,
the late Arthur Ashe, contacted
HIV from a blood transfusion
and current Laker's come back
kid, Magic Johnson, as we all
know, is a carrier.
Ashe had no control over
the way he contracted the virus,
but Johnson too admits that in
his earlier days he had unpro-
tected sex.
I think every athlete start-
ing from high school should be
given a mandatory AIDS test
Researchers say the only way
the virus can be transmitted is
though unprotected sex and
blood transfusions. Although
athletes don't have unprotected
sex with each other during
sporting events, they still are
risking the danger of infecting
their teammates if they carry
the virus.
If someone has an open
wound and body fluid, like
blood, gets into the wound that
is a way it can be transmitted.
There were many times in high
school when I was changing and
showering after one of my
games, and discovered I had an
open cut suffered in the game
that I didn't even know about. I
would look down and see my
dried blood.
The ironic part is that I
didn't even know I had been cut
until afterwards. What if that
had been someone else's blood?
Nowadays when athletes dis-
cover blood on themselves they
might wonder the same thing.
I know the athletic world
is taking more precautions to
prevent anything catastrophic
from happening to any of their
athletes. For example, in college
ball if you have a cut that draws
See VIEW page 11
Hoopsters battle
in local tourney

Rec Services plays
host to basketball
tournament
David Gaskins
Rec. Services
The Department of Rec Services
served as the official host for the 1996
Schick SuperHoops 3-on-3 Basketball
Atlantic Regional Tournament last Sat-
urday.
A total of 27 -
teams18 men
and nine women)
participated in
the tournament
which is in its
12th year. It is
the largest colle-
giate extramural
sports program
in the country
with competition
at over 500 insti-
tutions involving
more than
150,000 partici-
pants leading to
Regional Festi-
vals at 13 different sites.
The program is sponsored by
Schick razors and the NBA and is en-
dorsed by the National Intramural-Rec-
reational Sports Association (NIRSA).
Twenty-four men's and 12 women's
teams participated in the last year's
1995 regional which was also hosted
at ECU.
The Atlantic Coast region consists
of 34 institutions from N.C S.C Va.
and Md. that are registered with the
program and conduct local tourna-

ECU was
represented by
men's champion
The Longfellows
consisting of
players Eric Foley,
Andy Whisnant and
Brandon Hodges.
ments on campus.
Winners in the men's and
women's divisions then qualify to ad-
vance to the regional.
ECU was represented by men's
champion "The Longfeliows" consist-
ing of players Eric Foley, Andy
Whisnant and Brandon Hodges. "The
Longfellows" completed round-robin
play with a 1-2 record and did not
qualify for the playoffs. They fell in their
opening contest 51-47 to Fayetteville
State University, defeated UNC-
Wilmington 6041 and lost to Virginia
Tech 45-35.
Appalachian
State won the
Men's title with a
54-47 victory over
Virginia Tech in the
finals.
In the
women's division, a
team from ECU
captured the title
for the third con-
secutive year. Con-
tinuing the tradi-
tion was "Nothin'
But Net" which was
composed of
Rahha Gil, Allison
Kemp, Emily "Hope" Murray and
Candy Foust
The ladies of ECU lost their first
game in round-robin play falling 32-18
to a Virginia Tech University team that
had won a regional title from another
tourney the previous year.
The women rebounded with three
consecutive wins 37-27 over Francis
Marion University, 18-12 over Clinch
Valley College and a 32-31 win over
See HOOP page 11
Nice 'n Steady!
Photo by PATRICK IRELAN
While most of us can barely stand on one foot without
losing our balance, the cheerleaders do it in mid air with
their partners and still keep smiles on their faces.
��





Till

The East Carolinian
Thursday, February 15, 1996
11
Harris teeter
Means Low Prices
Harris Teeter
Premium
ound
Beef
Harris Teeter
Lunch
Combos 4oz.
Thorn Apple Valley
Lunch
Meat
16 oz.
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n90
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ea.
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ea.
6 Pk. 12 Oz. Cans
President's Choice
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Selected Varieties
Jif Peanut
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2 Liter
Coke Or Diet
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18 oz.
Harris Teeter Fat Free
Frozen
Yogurty2 gai.
Half Dozen
Rainbow Carnation
Bouquet
1
Freshly Sliced To Order
Lorraine Swiss Jfh
Cheese � Hr
8 Inch
Lattice
Cherry Pie
2tZOO
Prices Effective Through Feb. 20,1996
Prices In This Ad Elfective February 14 through February 20 In Our Greenville Stores
Only. We Reserve The Right To Limit Quantities. None Sold To Dealers. We Gladly Accept Federal Food Stamps.
VIEW from page 10
blood, they will immediately stop the
game and allow a trainer to stop the
bleeding and cover up the wound.
Trainers are also wearing rubber
gloves for safety when they treat
bleeding athletes.
With the return of Magic, the
NBA says it has educated the league
about the AIDS virus. Four years ago
when Magic attempted his first come-
back, Karl Malone openly expressed
his displeasure playing with someone
who was infected. When Magic came
back this time, Malone wasn't as dis-
approving about Magic's return.
However, I think athletes should
have worries about playing with a
teammate that has been infected. To
me, it's too dangerous to let it go
untalked about.
The scariest part about these
athletes with HIV is the fact that
many probably don't even know they
carry the virus. Even the healthiest
looking person, who takes great care
of themselves can be a carrier. Most
athletes are in tip-top shape and they
wouldn't even give it a second
thought that they might be a carrier.
That is why when these famous ath-
letes announce they are HIV positive,
it is a shock.
I hate to say this, but I think one
day someone will be infected with the
virus from playing and then the
sporting world as we know it will be
in such turmoil, nobody will know
what to think anymore.
Testing for the virus early on
could only help prevent any mishaps
like the one mentioned above. Until
there is a cure everyone, including
athletes, should be more aware of
who they come in contact with and
under what circumstances.
1 just hope it doesn't ever come
to the point where more and more
athletes make that fatal announce-
ment. The only way I want to see ath-
letes leave the game is through re-
tirement after many long years of
playing. Not through death.
r-
fyecnollU's only
dxeiic iehtcl�b J� gToudt 0J C&XSS
TUESDAYS
Silver Bullet's Female "Exotic" Dancers
WEDNESDAYS
Amateur Night for Female Dancers 1 Ipm-lamL?
CASH PRIZE
"Contestants need to call & register in advance.
Must arrive by 8.00
THURSDAYS - SATURDAYS
Silver Bullet's Female "Exotic" Dancers
$ Dancers Wanted $
r
i
i
i
ECU
McDonald
We do Birthdays, Bachelor Parties, Bridal
Showers, Corporate Parties, & Divorces
$2.00 OFF Admission Any Night with this coupon
Doors Open 7:30p.m. Stage Time 9:00 p.m.
I Call 756-6278
� 5 miles west of Greenville on 264 Alt
, Dickinson Avc.
l
i
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i
1
i
(Behind John's Convenient Mart)
CONV.
MAKT
L.JlijNiCj, Usqgigd.
HOOP from page 10
the University of Richmond to close
out the round-robin with a 3-1 recorVl.
In the finals, ECU encountered; a
rematch with Virginia Tech. ECU wdri
the rematch by two points, 23-21.
The winning teams were awarded
Schick SuperHoops jackets and tick-
ets to a local NBA game. All regional
tourney participants were also eligible
to compete in several preliminary
events such as Three Point Shooting,
Slam Dunk, Free Throw Shooting, Hot
Shots and H-O-R-S-E w h ufc h
were conducted in a paeB�d
Christenbury Gym during the Friday
night before regular play. . I
In addition to the players from, in-
stitutions all across the region, in-
tramural directors from many of these
schools assisted in the administration
of the event and officials from many of
these schools also worked the evept.
Eleven officials from ECU'S Bas-
ketball program worked the tourney,
including Geouf Anderson, Daniel Finu,
Russell Duvall, Colin Mohlmann, Chris
Nunn, Nick Phillips, Chris Pressley,
Alexandra Wipf, Scott Hudkins, George
Rouco and Charlie Wooten.
Duvall and Anderson received top
honors for being selected to officiate
the men's finals while Finn worked the
women's championship game.
For further information regarding
the Schick SuperHoops please contact
David Gaskins. �'
v A.K. from page 10
maybe that little bit of luck will fall.our
way this time
Winning this race is certainly the
main thing on the minds of the entire
Childress team.
"I'll probably just retire if Dale wins
the Daytona 500 Hutchens joked. "I
was telling (former Childress crew chief)
Kirk Shelmerdine on Saturday that the
pole was for everyone who had ever
worked on the team.
"If we win the Daytona 500, it'll
be the same way. Anyone who's ever
worked for Richard Childress and tried
to win this race will have something to
do with it"
DELTA SIGMA PHI
EPSILON PHI CHAPTER
I
I
199394 Most Improved GPA
1993-94 Most Improved Fraternity
11 Chapters in North Carolina
Annual Tunnel Party attracting
500 students
Highest Cumulative GPA on Campus
1994-95 Most Outstanding Fraternity
on Campus
Delta Sigma Phi will be holding a second
Spring Rush. To find out more stop by our
house conveniently located at 510 E 10th St.
during rush sessions, tonight and
tomorrow night.
1
1.
If you need directions
or a ride please call
7571817 or 757-2885.
ECU CAMPUS
10th Street
Miami
Subs
M�
01

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Title
The East Carolinian, February 15, 1996
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 15, 1996
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.1125
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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