The East Carolinian, February 29, 1996






�!ifrhe East Carolinian
Vol 71, No. 43
Circulation 12,000
East Carolina University
Greenville, N C
14 pases
SGA continues despite convention
Around the State
FORT BRAGG, N.C. (AP) - A
Fort Bragg soldier died after being
struck in the head by a helicopter
rotor blade just hours after another
soldier was killed in a parachute
accident
Military officials did not imme-
diately release the names of the vic-
tims in Tuesday's accidents, saying
families had not been notified.
The soldier killed in the heli-
copter accident was in an Army
Special Operations Command unit
The paratrooper was assigned to the
18th Airborne Corps' headquarters.
KITTY HAWK, N.C. (AP) - A
10-year-old girl suffered serious
burns when she dashed back into
her burning home to rescue a doll
from the flames, according to
firefighters.
Fire officials said Jessica Par-
sons had escaped without injury
before fire engulfed the house, but
apparently returned to retrieve a
Barbie doll. Investigators at the
scene were told she was forced to
jump from a window to save her-
self.
She was transported to
Sentara Norfolk General Hospital
burn unit by medical helicopter af-
ter the Tuesday fire. She was re-
ported in serious but stable condi-
tion with second-degree burns on
26 percent of her body.
Around the Country
PHILADELPHIA (AP) - The
teen who struck the first blow with
a baseball bat in the beating death
of a former altar boy was sentenced
to five to 20 years.
Kevin Convey, who pieaded
guilty to third-degree murder in
exchange for his testimony against
six other defendants in the Nov. 11,
1994, beating, had nothing to say
and showed no emotion Tuesday as
Common Pleas Court Judge
Patricia Cutler Greenspan sen-
tenced him.
CHARDON, Ohio (AP) - Warn-
ing: Wearing baggy, low-slung par.s
is a safety hazard.
At least that's the tack Chardon
Middle School is using to ban the
droopy drawer style that has be-
come so popular mat teen-agers are
literally tripping over themselves to
wear it. The school's principal re-
ported incidents where students
were "de-pantsed" in the halls and
another where a student "tripped
on his pant legs and fell into a sci-
ence table
Around the World
KHARTOUM, Sudan (AP) -
Sudan has ruled out sabotage in the
crash of a military plane that killed
all 91 people aboard.
Wednesday, Egypt's Middle
East News Agency quoted Maj. Gen.
Mohamed Abdel-Kader, spokesman
for the Sudanese armed forces, as
saying investigators believed a me-
chanical problem caused Monday's
crash.
The army quoted witnesses as
saying the plane was in flames as it
went down, and the Egyptian news
agency said the pilot was in con-
tact with air traffic officials right
before the crash.
$10 reimbursement
may be used as
senior class gift
Wendy Houston
Staff Writer
The Student Government Asso-
ciation (SGA) held its 14th meeting
this past Monday. The executive
council was not present due to a na-
tional convention held in Texas, but
the meeting continued with represen-
Pirates
tatives playing the roles of executive
members.
The Appropriations Committee
asked the legislature to approve a
resolution which would suspend
rules on 10 different funds. The
committee's goal was to review and
fund organizations without the rep-
resentatives' vote, in order to catch
up on appropriations. However, in
the meeting following Spring Break,
they will report back to the legisla-
ture with the results. After a short
debate, the legislature passed the
vote.
Omicron Delta Kappa Leader-
ship Honor Society (ODK) was
funded $1,465. However, last week,
Ian Eastman, SGA president, vetoed
a funding bill that would allow ODK
to travel to Indiana for their yearly
conference.
"I vetoed that bill because it vas
double funded by the Chancellor and
SGA Eastman said.
An announcement was made
that there has been a concern about
the attorney genera! and honor board
throughout the semester. A special
committee is going to form in order
to look into the judicial rules and pro-
cedures.
Justin Conrad, SGA senior class
president, announced that the senior
class gift will be a marquee wall on
Fifth Street He will report more in-
formation in the meeting following
Spring Break.
Representative Chris Arline and
Eastman lobbied with the adminis-
tration to obtain a $10 reimburse-
ment to graduating seniors, since
they paid recreational fees in the
hopes of using the recreational cen-
ter this semester. SGA officers found
it to be in the best interest to use
the funds as a means of paying for
the senior gift Conrad is looking into
the total price of the marquee wall,
and if there is a remainder of money,
the officers will decide on refunding.
An opinionated poll will be held
today on campus. It is a referendum
to find out how students feel about
the honor board and installing a cam-
pus mail complex.
Penn Crawford, chief of staff,
asked for suspension of rules to
shorten the SGA elections campaign
by one day. Students may file
through Tuesday, March 12 for a po-
sition until 2 p.m. A candidate meet-
ing will take place on Wednesday,
March 13. The vote passed.
on
otreet
Nontraditonal student group
recruits across campus
Debra Byrne
Staff Writer
Joseph Tart, senior
"I'm going to work a little,
go canoeing on the river
and then go to D.C
Jamal Adekunle, Junior
"I plan to stay home and
catch up on my work and
maybe get into a little
trouble
Amy Staton, freshman
"I'm going to relax and
get caught up on my
school work
A new student centered organi-
zation is forming here at ECU that
will address the issues and concerns
of nontraditional
students on campus
and across the na-
tion.
The National
Nontraditional Stu-
dent Association
(NNTSA) will hold
its first meeting to-
day at 3 p.m. in GCB
1025.
A nontradi-
tional student is ba- mmmmamm
sically an adult stu-
dent who attends college, but school
may not be the main part of their life.
Many of the students are married,
have families and already have a ca-
reer.
If you consider yourself a non-
traditional student then the organi-
zation will accept you. There are over
2,000 nontraditional students here at
ECU.
Bob Denny, chair of the retention
committee for the nationa association
and associate
director for un-
dergraduate
studies, said
the organiza-
tion first came
into being in
Oct 95 in the
Rocky Moun-
tain area (Colo-
rado and Wyo-
ming). The
group formed
in order to
share their experiences and to help
each other across the state's univer-
sities. Due to high interest the group
decided to go national.
Denny said he first read about
"This is a student
centered
organization
which is a unique
element
� Bob Denny
Registration process
may see overhaul
Cynthia Sackmann,
freshman
"I'm going to Myrtle
Beach just to lay out and
have some fun
Students asked to
provide input for
new system
Sherri Parrish
Staff Writer
As registration approaches, stu-
dents and their advisors must prepare
for the process once again.
Although the whole ordeal may
not be an easy one, the university is
working on improving the system.
According to Dean of Under-
graduate Studies Dorothy Muller, a
Registration Review Committee is
currently seeking input from students
on ways to make the advising and the
registration process a more positive
experience.
"We are working through focus
groups to get student input for improv-
ing the registration process Muller
said. "If students want to share their
views on advising and the registration
process, they can send it to the Com-
mittee Chairman Dr. Dave Watkins via
e-mail, or to the office of undergradu-
ate studies
Although these insights will pro-
vide the committee with areas to fo-
cus on for the future, Muller said one
of the biggest problems has already
been removed.
Improvements made to the
university's computer registration ter-
minals have sped up transaction time.
"Last year, transactions on the
terminals took a longer amount of
time Muller said. "With the new com-
puters, that transaction time is now
this group on an e-mail listserv. He
went to the Rocky Mountain conven-
tion to see what was going on. He
wanted to be a part of the activity to
launch the national organization on
the east coast
This is the first time that the or-
ganization will meet here at ECU and
the group will be in full swing for the
96-97 school year. The organization
is soliciting membership now and the
first national meeting will be in the
fall.
Some of the things that NNTSA
plans on doing is to research the non-
traditional student - how many stu-
dents are there, where they are and
their rate of success. The organiza-
tion hopes to put together guide
books, discuss health care and create
a national newsletter as well.
Denny said this organization is
something that students should know
about The group will provide a mecha-
SeeNONpage4
Students
warned
about false
Internet
message
Staff Report
Interfraternity member elected regional VP
Wendy Houston
Staff Writer
The ECU Interfraternity Council (IFC) at-
tended the Southeastern Interfraternity Con-
ference (SEIFC), where their administrative vice
president was announced as Area I Vice Presi-
dent.
Chris Arline, Sigma Phi Epsilon and the
administrative vice president for IFC, was op-
posed by four other candidates, two from Old
Dominion University, one from N.C. State and
one from Longwood College for the position as
Area I Vice President. He won during a run-off
with a candidate from Old Dominion Univer-
sity. His new responsibilities will be to coordinate
conferences and elections in throughout West Vir-
ginia, Virginia, North Carolina and South Carolina.
"This is really good for us said Bill Burnette,
IFC president. "Chris is now one of four IFC execu-
tive members in the country
SEIFC attempted to make a constitutional
amendment insisting on the presence of each IFC
adviser.
"We shot the amendment down Burnette said.
"Dr. Speier couldn't be present because of a prior
planned conference and they would have lost a qual-
ity candidate (Arline)
The SEIFC was held in Atlanta, Ga. from
Wednesday, Feb. 21-25. More than 60 Southeast-
ern schools were represented with 536 attendees.
The theme of SEIFC this year was "Light-
ing the Torch Its purpose was to provide in-
formative seminars and an awards ceremony.
"More so these days, the greek system is
trying to get away from that 'Animal House'
way of life that everybody thinks we are, and
push more for philanthropy and academic schol-
arship said Micah Retzlaff, Phi Kappa Psi and
IFC secretary. "One speaker from Bradley gave
a real dynamic speech and encouraged (us) to
push more for those things and the socials will
fall into place
Another seminar dealt with risk manage-
ment and how fraternities and sororities can
See VP page 4
A current rumor states that the
Internet will be disconnected today
for cleaning purposes and recom-
mends that individual computers be
terminated to avoid losing files. This
is not true!
"The rumor originated as a mes-
sage posted on the altjoke newslist
said Jack McCoy, systems program-
mer at the Computing and Informa-
tion Center.
The message, meant to be hu-
morous, says the Internet shuts down
and sends robots around every leap
year to clean the system of excessive
files. It then recommends that every-
one connected to the Internet discon-
nect their computer or their files wiH
be eliminated.
"Some people on campus get
this newslist" said McCoy and thaf s
probably where the rumor got
started. I started getting e-mail from
different departments last week ask-
ing if this was true
Concerned that students might
disconnect their computers from the
main system and then have trouble
getting re-connected, McCoy recom-
mends consulting with his depart-
ment before making any changes now
or in the future.
iuCcCc
Get involved for a good causepage
Good cop speaks out
Get psyched for CAA tournament
8
page O
11
�page
'ponectiM
Thursday
Sunny
High 55
Low 35
Weekend
Raining canned hams
High 48
Low 25
N
�o44t fo eoc& u&
Phone
(newsroom) 328 - 6366
(advertising) 328-2000
Fax
328 - 6558
E-Mail
UUTEC@ECUVM.CIS.ECU.EDU
7 he East Carolinian
Student Publication Bldg
2nd floor
Greenville, NC 27858
Student Pubs Building;
across from Joyner






Thursday, February 29,1996
The East Carolinian
Fleming houses teaching fellows, honor students
Community allows
February 19
Breaking and entering Larceny - A staff member reported that sev-
eral items (total value $4,494) were stolen from his locked office.
February 20
Trespassing - A non-student was issued a state citation and banned
from campus for urinating on the floor of the laundry room in Slay Hall.
Larceny - a student reported the larceny of four towels from a dryer
in a laundry room at Jones Hall.
February 21
Damage to property - A resident of White Hall reported that several
African American (related) flyers that were located on the 10th floor bulle-
tin board had been burned.
February 23
Controlled substance violation - A campus appearance ticket will be
issued to a student for possession of drug paraphernalia and possession of
marijuana. The incident occurred in Fleming Hall.
February 26
Robbery - A student reported that he had been robbed by an uniden-
tified subject between Cotten and Fleming Halls.
2nd degree trespassingDelaying and obstructing a law enforcement
officer - A non-student, 2605 E 10th St, Apt 33, was arrested for second
degree trespassing and obstructing and delaying a law enforcement officer.
February 27
Suspicious activity �A staff member reported that she had seen a
suspicious person looking in the men's and women's locker rooms at Minges
pool.
B&ELar�ny f�n a motor vehicle - A student reported that her
hangtag was stolen from her vehicle while it was parked west of Allied
Health Building.
Assault - A student reported that she was assaulted by her ex-boy-
friend north of Tyler. She was not hurt and refused to file charges.
Compiled by Marguerite Benjamin. Taken from official ECU police
reports.
after-class
discussion,
camaraderie
Stephanie Ann Eaton
Staff Writer
Fleming Residence Hall offers
a group of students the chance to
experience a sense of unity and to
enhance their knowledge.
Fleming residence hall is set up
for students who belong in ECU's
Honors Program or are an ECU
Teaching Fellow. Incoming freshmen
who are teaching fellows are re-
quired to live in Fleming. The resi-
dents who live in Fleming the previ-
ous year and wish to return must
maintain a 3.0 G.P.A. and be partici-
pating in honors classes. For those
rooms still available the University
then invites a select group of fresh-
men who were accepted early and
who will be in the honors program.
Fleming also houses exchange stu-
dents who meet the requirements to
live there.
"The freshmen that we look at
to live in Fleming from the Honors
Program generally have about a
1300 on their SAT, are in the top
10 percent of their graduating class
and graduate with at least a 3.5
said David Sanders, director of the
honors program.
Sanders said Fleming is a very
popular hall to live in and the two
floor building is not large enough
to hold all the interested applicants
who wish to live there.
Lemar Bell, coordinator of
Cotten, Fleming and Jarvis Halls be-
lieves Fleming is a great opportu-
nity for honor students and teach-
ing fellows.
Bell said many of the students
that live in Fleming have classes to-
gether. He feels this gives students
the chance to have out-of-class dis-
cussions which helps them in their
schooling.
Bell also believes that having
many of the same students in classes
and living together helps students
develop friendships amongst each
other.
"It help students Bell said. "I
believe having an honor residence
hall is a good thing. Anytime people
in like programs can have an out-of-
class discussion is positive
Many students who live in
Fleming find it to be a great experi-
ence.
"I like living in Fleming because
it's usually pretty quiet so I can get
a lot done when I need to said
Jenny Grice, a junior communication
major.
Sarah Wahlert, a junior commu-
nication major said Fleming is not
just books and work. Fleming is a
close community where she has
made several friendships.
"I like living in Fleming be-
cause, although the people party,
they also value their study time
Wahlert said. "Everyone I've met
there has been very friendly and
open-minded
Fleming's sense of unity is wit-
nessed in their 1995-1996 theme
One Nation Under the Groove:
Ready or Not Here We Come! They
share this theme with Cotten and
Jarvis Halls.
"We are all friends said
Stephani Handy, a sophomore dance
education major. "We all get to-
gether and do things
Michelle Duncan, a freshman ac-
counting major said she believes
that Fleming is calmer than most
residence halls.
"We have a 24-hour quiet hall
which allows Fleming to be a lot
calmer Duncan said. "I have
friends who live in other residence
halls that are really loud. Fleming
is more focused towards studying
Duncan said living in Fleming
has helped her with her school work.
"I can go to other residents who
may have had the class that I am in
and ask them questions, and they
will give me insight about the class
Duncan said.
Correction:
The headline for the TEC article "Career Services offers
internship opportunities" was incorrect. The Cooperative
Education department offers internship information.
Manics
last rally
The Minges Maniacs in
full make-up and
costume, showed their
Pirate spirit at the last
home game for ECU'S
men's basketball team.
Photo by CHRIS GAYDOSH
HAVE AT LEAST 4 SEMESTERS
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Hi
A
Since the start of the semester, many positions on Student
Government have been vacated. We are looking for students
who are interested-in getting involved and working with our
Student Government. The following is a list of available
positions on the body:
- 6 Day Representatives
(students who live off-campus)
- 1 Jarvis Residence Hall
- 1 Cotten Residence Hall
- 2 Aycock Residence Hall
- 2 Behk Residence Hall
- 1 Clement Residence Hall
- 2 Fletcher Residence Hall
- 2 White Residence Hall
- 2 Tyler Residence Hall
- 2 Greene" Residence Hall
In order to fill these positions, the interested persons must
have a 2.0 G.P.A and be a full-time student. Applications are, .
available in the SGA Office on the second floor in Mendenhall
Student Center. It is important that these positions be filled
as soon as possible. For further information contact Eric
�Rivenbark (SGA Screenings and Appointments Chairperson)
at 830-5229.
SGA EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE OFFICE HOURS
Ian Eastman - Student Body President
�MWF11-12. 1-5
TThurs2-5
Dale Emery - Student Body Vice President
Call for appointment
Angie Nix - Student Body Treasurer .
M 2- 6
� ' TThurs 11:30-4
WF2-5
Caren VonHoene - Student Body Secretary.
Call for appointment
WJM

: Hi �





The East Carolinian
Thursday, February 29, 1996
ATTENTION!
Parking and Traffic Services
will enforce all parking
regulations during the week
of Spring Break.
Tuition rates slashed at colleges
Administrators
decide to offer
more for less
GORDON'S
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All Bibs $39.95 and up
CPS - The cost of education is
dropping.
Well, at least at a handful of in-
stitutions it is. While nationwide col-
lege costs have risen an average of
48 percent in the last five years, ac-
cording to the American Council on
Kducation. some colleges are chal-
lenging the trend by slashing tuition
rates.
In Massachusetts, home to
some of the most expensive public
schools in the nation, a hoard vote
Jan. 17 decreased the tuition at state
colleges by five percent, and com-
munity colleges by 10 percent.
The Higher Education coordi-
nating Council's vote to lower tu-
ition was the first of its kind in
Massachusetts's history and was
prompted "by the belief that student
charges had just gotten out of
hand said Judith Gill, associate vice
chancellor of the council.
The council is urging the Uni-
versity of Massachusetts system,
which it does not control, to also
decrease tuition. Some of the state's
private colleges are considering a
cut in tuition too, Gill said.
The Massachusetts colleges
joined a small group of colleges na-
tionwide which are trying to attract
students and hold down costs by of-
fering tuition breaks In Rocky
Mount. N.C North Carolina
Wesleyan College slashed its tuition
for next year by $2,000 or 23 per-
cent.
"We were anticipating increas-
ing the tuition by 7.5 percent said
Patricia Serjan, vice president of ad-
missions and financial aid. "But
when we ran an analysis, we found
we would be in a better revenue po-
sition by decreasing the tuition
rather than escalating it
She compared the previous cost
of tuition to the inflated price of a
new car. "Now we're giving students
the sticker price she said.
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New Concord, Ohio, drew nation-
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Private colleges once followed
the formula "the more you charge
the more you're worth said Janice
Tucker, director of the school's pub-
lic relations office. "Now people are
looking for value
Elsewhere, the University of
Rochester will give $5,000 grants to
students from New York state. In In-
diana, a state legislator has pro-
posed cutting state college tuition
in half for high school students that
maintain a 3.0 G.P.A. or better aver-
age, according to CBS radio news
reports.
Mae Henderson
Phot by CHRIS GAYDOSH
Mae Henderson spoke about Toni Morrison's novel,
Beloved Tuesday in the GCB. The talk was one of the
many university events marking Black History month.
Missing child found
(AP) - Janie Martinez headed home from Lexington, N.C. Wednesday,
almost four months after the 2-year-old was kidnapped from her parents in
California.
Janie. of Lodi, Calif was scheduled to arrive in California at 6:40 p.m.
(EST). She was found Monday night at a house a few miles west of Lexing-
ton, according to the Davidson County Sheriff's Department.
Eleanor Martinez, her baby sitter and the wife of Janie's uncle, was
charged with the kidnapping. She waived extradition Wednesday morning
and will return to California on Thursday, said Detective Sgt. Chris Coble.
"1 had Janie with me last night Coble said. "She ate supper with me
and played with my daughter. She's stolen a lot of people's hearts around
here
Detective John Bower of the Lodi Police Department said he had been
See CHILD page 4
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Thursday, February 29, 1996
The East Carolinian
V x from page 1
keep from making bad decisions
that could cost lives.
"It was not against fraterni-
ties and sororities, it was against
hazing Retzlaff said. "We
learned a lot from her. It was a
real good speech
Retzlaff said that there were
some real strong interfraternity
chapters with budgets of up to
$100,000. while ECU'S IFC is
working with a budget of around
$5,000.
"By far, we're not the biggest
school represented, but we made
some good points Retzlaff said.
"We can honestly say that a lot of
those guys learned a lot from us.
We've got so much accomplished
and so many problems taken care
of
CHILD
from page 3
NON from page 1
nism for having their concerns ad-
dressed.
"This is a student centered orga-
nization which is a unique element
Denny said. "It was developed and is
r.un by students. The issues proposed
are the issues that they have gener-
ated
NNTSA is in support of the local
chapter for nontraditional students
.that is here at ECU, the Adult Stu-
dent Association.
� Wilda Hart, president of the as-
sociation, said the group will welcome
any student that thinks they have
nothing in common with younger stu-
dents. The association has several
imembers ages 23-25 and currently has
�50 members on roll.
"The Adult Student Association
encourages students to network with
other adult students that have the
same goals in mind Hart said.
If you have any questions on the
local group for nontraditional stu-
dents, contact Wilda Hart in Whichard
211.
The meeting today for NNTSA
will give students an opportunity to
join the national association as well
as how it can benefit students here at
ECU.
searching for Janie since her parents
reported her missing Nov. 4. 1995.
Janie's parents are migrant work-
ers, and they needed someone to baby-
sit their daughter. Bower said.
Martinez had recently married Janie's
uncle, so her parents asked Martinez
to watch her.
When Janie's parents, Gilberta
Vasquez and Macedonia Martinez,
came home from work Nov. 4. they
found that Janie and Eleanor Martinez
had vanished, along with all of Janie's
personal items, such as clothes and
even her birth certificate.
Eleanor Martinez, a Davidson
County native, has three previous con-
victions for kidnapping children, twice
in California and once in Florida,
Bower told the Winston-Salem Jour-
nal.
Florida officials also wanted
Martinez on a charge of escaping from
a prison in Jacksonville, Davidson
County Sheriff Gerald Hege said.
Martinez was serving a light sentence
that required her to stay in prison on
the weekends. Hege said. She stopped
checking in last year, he said.
Bower said that after Martinez
left Florida, she moved to Lodi. where
she got married.
She then kidnapped Janie. took
her across the country, stopped for
several weeks in Florida and South
Carolina before coming to Davidson
County. Bower said.
While Janie's parents have been
grieved over their daughter's disap-
pearance, Janie has not been both-
ered much by the kidnapping. Coble
said.
�She was in great spirits Coble
said.
Janie spoke to her parents after
she was picked up Monday night.
'From what I understand the
mother was so excited she could
hardly talk Coble said. 'Janie was
excited too
0 O & fci t 0 O
Tm
Deadline for
submitting
acceptances
to ECU's
chapter of
Phi Kappa
Phi is Friday,
March 1.
ILVER
Hi
CpeenoitUs cnltf
dxctic fliqhtclub
JK 'SfouOJl f)(- 0(W:r:
TUESDAYS
Silver Bullet's Female "Exotic" Dancers
WEDNESDAYS
Amateur Night for Female Dancers 11pm-lam j
CASH PRIZE -�i
"l iintoums Deed to call Sl register in advance.
MiM arrnc In H:00
THURSDAYS - SATURDAYS
Silver Bullet's Female "Exotic" Dancers
$ Dancers Wanted $
TEC will not
publish next week.
Have a great vacation!
"We do Birthdays, Bachelor Parties, Bridal
Showers, Corporate Parties. & Divorces
I
I
I
I
ECU STUDENTS SPECIAL
ECU
i McDonald'
$2.00 OFF Admission Any Night with this coupon
Doors Open 7:30p.m. Stage Time 9:00 p.m.
Call 756-6278
5 miles west of Greenville on 264 Alt.
Dickinson Avc
Behind lohn's Convenient Mart) BSGH'
Saturday garch 2, 1996
E�d of Season
JJourly S
Sale Starts 90 off at 9:30 am
changes 15 each hour
tf� cgome 'Early!
SFJidden Treasures Thrift �hop
1012 �ickinson 5tye. f �
cgreenville, 36 Sg
752-0111 "
rcTbrift Shop is a work training
program through 9tt c6�' I
Rental JJealth cgenter.
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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 Hast Carolina University.
East Carolina otters fifty-eight master's degree programs.
six PhD programs in the hiomedical sciences, and a
program leading to the EdD.
Call today to receive further information and
application materials.
The Graduate School. Fast Carolina University,
Greenville, c 27858-4353; telephone: 919-328-6012
Internet: gstschet " ecuvm.cis.ecu.edu
An i-ijii.1 i opportunity 'affirmati
,il individual with disabilities
.Kli'in uilivtTMlv which iULommoduti tin- areds
I A S I
AHOI INA
i MVEBsrnr
Voter Referendum Concerning
All ECU Students .
The SGA is looking into the ECU Honor Board and the Student Code of Conduct. The SGA
would like to know your opinion on several issues concerning the students at'ECU.
Did you Know that
1. Under Section "Y" of the honor code you are guilty of an offense if you are present and
do not try to prevent it (under age drinking etc.) This could result in probation,
? suspension or worse. a
2. The Honor Board is advised to operate under a standard of "More likely than not"
ratfier than innocent until proven guilty.
3. How well do you know your student rights? ;
4. Would you like to see an on campus mailing system for all students?
If you don't voice your opinion you lose! .
- - � � � .
Bring your student ID. Today and cast your vote at: -
Student Store Menden Hall Croatan
j Minges G.C. Building Bottom of College Hill






Thursday, February 29, 1996
The East Carolinian
Our View
After a stressful
week of mid-
terms and all-
night studying,
enjoy Spring
Break to the
fullest: just
remember to stay
safe and be
smart.
Pack the suitcase, strap on the sunglasses because we're
heading out Finally, that time of the year has arrived.
That's right, it's Spring Break and we couldn't be hap-
pier. It's about time we get a break from the grind of classes,
the headaches of work and the annoyances of everyday life.
No matter where you may be heading, you are bound to have
a good time and one that will remain in your memory for-
ever, because that is what Spring Break is all about, memo-
ries.
The best memories are made during this time because
usually it is a time for friends to get together and new friends
to be made, as well as road trips and hotel stays.
Some of us will be heading across the country, some down
south and of course there are those who will go on and spend
a little relaxation time in the comfort of our own home. Wher-
ever you may be going, it's a time to have fun and free your-
self from the normal rut we get into this time of the year.
After the hellish week most of us are having with mid-
terms, it is nice to know that next week we can be carefree
and just relax. We need to gear ourselves up for the second
half of the semester, when, before you know it, finals will be
here. Everyone knows finals are much more stressful than
these midterms we have right now.
For the seniors out there, this' is the last chance they get
to head out anywhere before graduation, and before they get
into the real world. So enjoy.
It is definitely a party time of the year, but don't forget
we all want you to make it back to school in one piece. Spring
break is notorious for partying and consuming more alcohol
than you know what to do with.
We know none of you are going to break these traditions,
and we don't expect you to. But being responsible for your
actions during this time away is just as important for being
responsible for your actions when you are here at school.
While you are away, spend a little extra money to catch a
cab back to the hotel room. As always, never should drinking
and driving be combined.
Think of the consequence of not spending that extra two
dollars. Possibly jail time or even worse, an accident that may
seriously hurt or even kill someone. That someone may be
you or your best friend. Just imagine what kind of lasting
impression a spring break like that would have on you.
We aren't trying to preach, we just want everyone to have
a safe but very enjoyable spring break.
So while you are reading this and packing your bags re-
member the most important thing - have fun, because be-
fore you know it those bags will be packed to come right
back here to ECU.
HI
The East Carolinian
Tambra Zion, Editor-in-Chief
Crissy Parker, Advertising Director
Celeste Wilson, Production Manager
Wendy Rountree, 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
Jeremy Lee, Production Assistant
Kami Klemmer, Production Assistant
Xlali Yang, Systems Manager
Tim Hyde, Copy Editor
Rhonda Cmmpton Copy Editor
Paul D. Wright, Media Adviser
Janet Respess, Media Accountant
Deborah Daniel, Secretary
Cristie Farley, 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 278584353. For information, call (919)
3284366.
Corruption gives police bad rap
Abortion pushed too far
I began writing for The East Caro-
linian in the fall of 1994. When I be-
gan writing there were two topics I
never wanted to address. The first was
homosexuality and the second was
abortion. Today that will change.
Abortion is a difficult issue. I think
that it is and should be allowable in
the first three months of pregnancy. It
is valuable to keep this right in regards
to unwanted pregnancy, rape, defor-
mity and danger to the mother. I do
not believe that it should be used as a
form of birth control for couples who
get pregnant repeatedly. It is wrong to
bring a child into the world who is un-
wanted. If they are not wanted, then it
stands to reason that they will not get
the love they need, the support or the
guidance that it will take to become a
successful and productive member of
society. Please note that I chose not
to address adoption which is a good
thing, but is a separate entity that
comes after the choice has been made.
I have always been a strong advo-
cate of freedom of choice. I believe that
this right is a good thing and that it
should be protected.
The topic for today is a procedure
of abortion that goes beyond all moral,
ethical and civilized behaviors. The
topic is partial-birth abortions. This
process is illegal in the state of North
Carolina, and in other states.
In clinical terms partial-birth abor-
tions are referred to as "intact dilation
and evacuation This is to medical ter-
By Chris Arline
Senior Opinion Columnist
Freedom of
choice is a good
and just thing but
scissors and
brain suction is
just too far.
minology as ethnic cleansing is to so-
ciology. They are both terms that give
a nicer name to an otherwise brutal
process.
According to a Nurse's account
from an excerpt of Newsweek maga-
zine, the process is generally done in
the later stages of pregnancy. The rea-
son for this process is to escape legal
ramification. A baby can survive if it
is born three months premature. This
being the case, they must try to sup-
port the baby if it is fully delivered
alive.
Here is how "intact dilation and
evacuation" works: the mother lays
on the delivery table, the doctor uses
forceps to go in and grab the fetus'
legs and pulls them out of the birth
canal. The body is delivered all the
way to the neck so that the only thing
still in the uterus is the head. Scis-
sors are then stuck through the back
of the head and opened; a small tube
is then inserted into the wound and
the brain is sucked out
There was a bill passing through
the House in December that would
put a ban on all partial-birth abor-
tions. It is doubtful that Clinton would
ever accept it
Opponents of the bill cite that it
would be the first step in overturning
Rowe vs. Wade and that the proce-
dure is a medical necessity. They are
wrong on both accounts.
The fact of the matter is that
there have been many attempts to
overturn Rowe vs. Wade and that they
have all failed. There will be more at-
tempts soon. The Christian Coalition
paid a lot of money to get their men
in the legislature and this is one of
the big kickbacks they want to see in
return. It won't happen. Our genera-
tion, collectively, is beginning to vote
more and the generation as a whole
supports abortion, thus, so will our
representation.
The second argument of medical
necessity is invalid as well. The fact
of the matter is that over 80 percent
of the partial-birth abortions are in
fact elective, not necessary.
In conclusion, I argue that this
procedure is wrong and should be
done away with. Freedom of choice is
a good and just thing but scissors and
brain suction is just too far.
We, as children, are taught not
to judge a person solely on their race,
gender or religion. How is it that we
feel free to judge people, however, on
the fact that they carry a gun and
wear a badge?
I am a police officer.
That's what I say when I'm asked
what I do for a living. I take pride in
the fact that I have been trained to
protect and serve the people in my
jurisdiction. Every morning when I
put on my dress uniform, I know that
I will make a difference in at least one
person's life that day. That person may
curse me or thank me from the bot-
tom of their heart, but I know that I
have done my sworn duty - to legally
and ethically uphold the law.
Unfortunately, I'm not every po-
lice officer that people come across
in this country. Judging from what I've
heard recently, I don't even come
close.
Is the current thinking about
police officers the same everywhere
- that the power they receive through
a badge and a gun has gone to their
heads? That the laws of the state and
the country have no relevance, but
have been superseded by the unethi-
cal and biased behavior of egotistical
individuals?
Few and far between are the re-
ports and stories about officers who
do their job quietly and sincerely,
working solely to uphold the law and
protect the public. What you will hear
about are the officers who use racial
slurs, take bribes, beat people into
submission - anything to further their
own aims, not the goals and mission
J.C. Horst
Guest Columnist
"You only h
to be lucky
once. The guy
you're tryt
catch ha!
lucky alt of
WBBm
of a police department
We, as a nation, know all too well
that corrupt police officers exist to-
day. However, just as there are bad
apples in any profession you look at
law enforcement is no different When
a group of people are given the power
to infringe on another person's free-
dom, it is only a matter of time before
one of those people abuses that power.
If that power is abused, than the
abuser is as guilty as the criminal he
sought to prosecute.
Some people would say that the
ends justify the means. If a criminal
is put in jail before he can make an-
other innocent person a victim, it
doesn't matter how that is accom-
plished. However, that statement
makes an absolute mockery of the
justice system we live under today. The
justice system may not win all of the
time, but I can personally attest to the
knowledge that it strives to do so.
An academy instructor once said
something that has stuck with me ever
since: "You (as a police officer) only
have to be lucky once. The guy you're
trying to catch has to be lucky all of
the timer I feel that this statement
may be what keeps the honest and
ethical officers doing their sworn duty
day after day. Simply put I don't have
to abuse the law in order to catch the
bad guy.
If I don't catch him today, I'll
catch him tomorrow. If I don't catch
him tomorrow, I'll catch him next
week. If I don't catch him at all, my
partner will or my sergeant will, or
another officer will, and on down the
line. All I need, as a police officer, is
one break in my investigation to
catch a criminal. The criminal, how-
ever, needs break after break after
break in order to stay that one step
ahead of me.
So I don't need to abuse my
power in order to put criminals in
jail. Unfortunately, officers exist who
believe that the weight of that gun
on their hip allows them the freedom
to act without responsibility. To put
on that badge, to wear that gun -
the person who chooses to do that
takes on an awesome responsibility
not only to himself, but to the public
he serves.
Do corrupt police officers exist
in this world today? Yes. You may
have run into one of them already.
Does that mean that the next one you
have to deal with will be corrupt? No.
A worm in an apple doesn't mean you
stop eating all apples, it means you
throw that apple away and get an-
other one.
IS! Letters to the Editor
No one needs pornography
"One voice doesn't make the voice wrong.
One voice makes it the voice of courage
To the Editor,
I am writing in response to an
article in your Feb. 27th edition en-
titled, "America Falls to Censorship
I feel like someone needs to have a
talk with your guest columnist be-
cause she obviously does not know
all about she was babbling about.
First, I would like to say that I can
understand the fear that many people
have for censorship. No one likes to
be told that they cannot read or hear
something and that they should read
or listen to something else. The mat-
ter of the fact is that there is a bunch
of material on the Internet that
should not be there. I too was trying
to see how easy it would be to ascer-
tain certain sex information on the
Net and to my disgust I was surprised
with a woman giving a dog oral sex!
Now, let me ask this: how many of
our lives would be dramatically
changed if such garbage was wiped
off the Internet? Answer: they would
not change. There is no need for this;
the Internet was created to make an
abundant amount of information ac-
cessible for people to use and ieam.
It is not so perverts can get their
kicks off of seeing bestiality. Further-
more, I don't know exactly who ex-
plained to her the right of an Ameri-
can citizen, but the First Amendment
does not say that you can say, see,
or hear whatever you want whenever
you want. It says that you have the
right to be informed of government
happenings. There are certain types
of speech that are not protected by
the Constitution and I am glad to see
that this smut is one of them. I don't
want to know that children or even
adults can see the filth crowding up
the Net and I stand behind legisla-
tion that prohibits it. It's about time
that that Mr. President actually did
something to promote the "family
values" he once talked about.
Steven Starling
Sophomore, History
Laura Schlessinger, radio talk-show host





6
Thursday, February 29,1996 The East Carolinian
IT Help
l! wanted

.jT Services
Offered
RINGGOLD TOWERS
Now Taking Leases for
1 bedroom, 2 bedroom &
Efficiency Apartments.
CALL 752-2865
Houses I or Ron!
1-108 Forbes Street. "HK.2IV.Mlis
Central. I le.it fc ir S unU
SvstemSNV IVr Month -o I'el-s
113 E. -12th streel. lK. I 1 2
Bathsis Sp.i.e 1 le.it sSih ivr
Month, ;o IVt- I e.ise ,v
Sec'urit ! )eposil KiinrvJ I n
Both Dutius Realty lm
BH&C, "n 2b7-
1 and 2 Bedrooms
AZALEA GARDENS
Clean and Quiet, one bedroom
furnished apartments. $250 a month
6rnonth lease
ALSD UNIVERSITY ADARTMFN1S
2899 ?90! fast 5th Sired
"Specnf Student I cv-c
also MOBILE HOMt HI NIAC
PEONY GARDENS NOW LEASING
newly renovated two bedrooms. Unique
floor plan. $350.00 month. Call 355-1313
to make an appointment. Managed by
Remco East Inc.
CALL TODAY IF YOU NEED A ROOM!
My Apt is near the Plaza & Minges Coli-
seum. There is a rent and deposit special
w cable ind. See why the off campus life-
style is far superior. On ECU busline. Call
today for details 0 321-2813 Phil
FEMALE ROOMMATE NEEDED to
share a 2 bedroom Apt. at Stratford Arms.
$205.00month, 12 utilities. 12 phone.
On ECU Bus Line. Please call Jennifer at
353-1230.
For Sale
Need CASH???
We Bay CDS,
Cassette, and Lp �
Well pay up to $5 cask for
CD
Prestonwood Country Club
in Cary NC is accepting
applications for summer
lifeguards and snack bar
attendants at its 2 pools.
Come by during spring
break to fill out an applica-
tion and to interview. Get
a head start on summer at
North Carolina's Finest
Club.
(Lifeguard cert, required.)
300 Prestonwood Parkway
Cary NC 27511
919-467-2566
Ask for Tom
DUPLEX FOR RENT Two bedrooms, 1
1 2 bath, extra large closets, balcony off
of 2nd floor master bedroom. 114 S.
Woodlawn Ave. 3 blocks from campus
$500 month, lyr. lease. Pets o.k. WD
'hookups. 752-6833

ROOMMATE(S) NEEDED ASAP!
GREAT new house within walking dis-
tance of campus. Rent $210. pets ok,
smokers welcome. Available now. Please
call Bryan at 413-0957
2 BEDROOM, 1 and 2 bath apartments.
Water, Sewer. Basic Cable included. Only
2 blocks from ECU Campus. Also. 1 and
2 bedroom furnished units available with
Short Term lease. 2 and 3 bedroom town-
houses available for March 1. Short term
lease. Pets OK with deposit Call 752-8900
NEAR ECU ON THE PURPLE BUS
LINE. 1 bedroom apartment with new car-
pet and vinyl. $240.00 monthly. Call Po-
tomac Properties 752-9722
SUBLEASE ONE BEDROOM APT. in
Ringgold Towers. No deposit. $300
month. 754-2633
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!
JNE BLOCK FROM CAMPUS; Female
ro .inmate wanted to share 3 bedroom, 2
bath house. $160 rent, 13 utilities. Fun
easy going, studious. Call 757-1467
SHARE A ROOM FOR cheap! Female
roomie needed for 2 Br. Apt. close to cam-
pus. S125.00mo. plus 13 utility. No
deposit needed. Call 931-0129 ask for Jen
EASYGOING, CLEAN ROOMMATE
WANTED ASAP for 4BR house on Jar vis
own room. 14 utils. Pet OK. $200
752-9102
' ONE - TWO bedroom Apartments $285-
340. Water-Sewage Free. Washer-Dryer
kups. Quiet location near malls and
aurants. Call 355-4499 Brasswood
Apartments - near Lowe's
� ' BEDROOM APART. TO sublet for sum-
in Ringgold Towers. Rent only
0.00 per month. Start May 1st Call
� 2596
TWO BEDROOM APARTMENT SUB-
� for summer. Close to campus $450
� month. Contact Chad or Matt at 830-
94
ROOMMATE NEEDED FOR 2 br in Cy
press Gardens. Call this month, no depos-
ed half 1st month is free. If interested
n mst want to know more. Call 758-6061
or leave message for Kisha
ROOMMATE WANTED: RESPONSI-
Bl '�� CONSIDERATE, non-smoker, likes
: Available March, own room, close to
�mpus (off tenth street, nice neighbor-
J) $227.50 12 util 12 phone,
-deposit. Amy @ 931-0865
TACS HEAD, NC - get your group to-
gethet early. Two relatively new houses;
: iiy furnished; washer & dryer: dish-
, :sher; central AC; Available May 1
through August 31; sleeps 6- $150.00 per
sleeps 8 - $2100.00 per month
04)850-1512.
CI
1111
APARTMENT SUBLEASE AVAILABLE
APRIL 1st ECU bus and City bus stops.
1 bedroom 2 bedroom, $300350. Com-
puter Desks and printer and paper $200.
GREAT PRICES ON GREAT selection
of Tradeins. Used Bikes by Trek, Giant
GT. Schwin, and more. Cycle Center 355-
8050
FOR SALE; DARRECR AFTERS SKI
rack universal f't for gutterless vehicles
$25. New CM factory Radio with Tape
Deck $25. Must Sell. Call 551-6754.
FOR SALE: 25" Color TV $250. Four-
Head VCR $225. Industrial size Microwave
$125. Cordless Telephone $50. Answering
Machine $25. Please Call 7524174
1993 KAW 2X-6 lO.OOOmi, good cond.
$5000 will trade for car. Call Matt 551-
1016 leave message.
DAY BED WHITE AND brass, also pop
up trundle, two orthopedic mattresses.
New Never used. Cost $750; sell for
$325.00. (919) 637-2645
CAMCORDER S450 (NEC); sleeper sofa
$100 (neg); dorm size refrigerator $75; a
single wooden loft for dorm size rooms
$80. Call Kim (or Evon) at 321-7539
OAK FINISHED DINING TABLE with
18" leaf and 4 solid hardwood presiback
chairs! $225. Microsoft Office Pro with
bookshelf, CD Rom version for WIN 95.
$200 Call 757-2935
ZAP THE FAT, LOSE Weight & Feel
great. 100 Natural, Dr. Recommended,
30 day money back guarantee. 16 years
of Healthy. Fit & Content Customers. Call
(919) 633-9840.
� Don't Pay High Prices-
� for Body piercing �
� over spring break. �
. Get it done before .
. you leave at
21 "Century �
� Thursday 1-6 .
STOCKPERSON WANTED 25-30 hours
a week. Individual must be neat, well spo-
ken, intelligent, outgoing, and willing to
work weekends as well as during the week.
Duties include warehouse maintenance,
delivery, unloading incoming merchandise,
and transfer of merchandise. In order to
qualify for this position, applicants must
have experience driving a "box" delivery
van and a clean driving record. Heavy Lift-
ing Required. Some Flexibility around
classroom hours. Please apply in person
at: Trader Kate's, 714 East Greenville Blvd,
Greenville. NC (919) 355-5283
$7.00 PjR HOUR PLUS $150.00 per
month hAsing allowance. Largest rental
service on the Outer Banks of North Car-
olina (Nags Head). Call Dona for applica-
tion and housing info 800-662-2122
INTERNSHIP AVAILABLE IN PUBLIC
Relations. Please call Bill Fleming 355-
7700
TRAVEL ABROAD AND WORK Make
up to $25-45hr. teaching basic conversa-
tional English in Japan, Taiw an, or S. Ko-
rea. No teaching background or Asian lan-
guages required. For information call:
(206)97 l-3570extJ53624
TROPICAL RESORTS HIRING - ENTRY-
LEVEL & CAREER POSITIONS AVAIL-
ABLE WORLDWIDE (HAWAII, MEXICO,
CARIBBEAN, ETC.). WAITSTAFF,
HOUSEKEEPERS, SCUBA DIVE LEAD
ERS, FITNESS COUNSELORS, AND
MORE. CALL RESORT EMPLOYMENT
SERVICES 1-206-971-3600 EXT R53622.
THE CITY OF RALEIGH Parks and Re-
creation Department is seeking ent husias-
tic individuals for summer employment
Positions include pool managers, life-
guards, camp counselors, nature, athletic
arts, therapeutic and lake personnel. EOE.
Applications available at 2401 Wade Ave-
nue, Raleigh. NC 27602 or call 890-3285
AEROBIC INSTRUCTORS PITT
COUNTY Memorial Hospital is seeking
qualified individuals to teach aerobic
classes through its Employee Recreation
and Wellness Department Persons will
contract to teach on a part-time basis.
Interested candidates should contact
Laurie Woolard between 8am-4:30pm at
(919) 816-5590. Pitt County Memorial
Hospital EOEAA.
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.
C53624
ESTABLISHED ADVENTURE OUTFIT-
TERS ON the Outer Banks hiring enthu-
siastic, reliable, experienced rental help for
'96 season. Excellent working conditions.
Contact Bill Miles. North Beach Sailing
and Outfitters, PO Box 8279; Duck. NC
27949. (919) 261-6262
ATTENTION LADIES: GREENVILLE'S
OLDEST and iargest 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 Escor ts Inc.
at 758-0896 or Emerald Cit y Escorts at
757-3477 for and interview. Est. 1990.
POOL MANAGERS NEEDED FOR sum-
mer 1996: Greenville, Raleigh, Rocky Mt,
Tarboro, Cary, Smithfield, Goldsboro ar-
eas. Call Ashley at BWPMSS, In c. for more
information (919) 321-1214
GET THE JUMP O N THE JOB MARKET
Stand out with a professional video re-
sume. Coming to your campus March 13,
1996. Cost is $50 - full screen colored
graphic with your name, address, etc and
then you're on camera to tell the rest. Call
919-636-5860 to reserve your spot. Limit-
ed spots available.
FREE FINANCIAL AID! OVER $6 Bil-
lion in public and pr ivate sector grants &
scholarships is now available. All students
are eligible regardless of grades, income,
or parent's income. Let us help. Call Stud-
ent Financial Services: 1-800-263-
6495extF53625
SHOW SPREE STABLE OFFERS west-
ern and english horse back r iding lessons,
beginning March . $5 off with Student ID.
6 years old and up. 746-8443 or 7467426
leave message.
mg lost and
Found
LOST: 50 POUNDS - if found please con-
tact Graham at (919) 633-9840
Personals
GOOD LUCK WHEEL POWER DANCE
TROOP at your Dance Competition over
Spring Break! The ECU Ambassadors sup-
port you and are behind you 100 percent!
11' JT
Travel
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
m
Greek
Personals
RESEARCH INFORMATION
Largest Library of Information In U.S. -
all subjects
Order Catalog Today with VisaMC or CO
800-351-0222
or (310)477-8226 '
RESIDENT PROGRAM ASSISTANT AT
campus ministry facility - furnished 1 BR
apartment and utilities provided in lieu
of salary. Send letter and resume to Dan
Earnhardt. PO Box 8245, Greenville, NC
27835
ALASKA EMPLOYMENT - STUDENTS
NEEDED! FISHING INDUSTRY. EARN
UP TO $3.000-$6,000 PER MONTH.
ROOM AND BOARD! TRANSPORTA-
TION! MALE OR FEMALE. NO EXPERI-
ENCE NECESSARY. CALU206)971-3510
EXT A53623
SUMMER INTERNSHIPS - make sure
your diploma will work for you! Save $4-
6000. Gain Resume experience. Call i-800-
2514000 ext 1576
ONLINE INFORMATION SERVICES IS
offering part-time positions for late after-
noon and evening hours. Typing skilis a
must! Please apply in person at 1206 Cha-
rles Blvd, Ask for Christoph.
EXCELLENT INCOME OPPORTUNI-
TIES WORKING Flexible hours, you
can make $50-$100 per hour Amat eur vid-
eo modeling, Escorting, or Exotic Danc-
ing. DiscreetConfidential. TLC 758-0680
Of rush S2.00 to Rmarch Inlantiattan , t
11322 Idaho Ave �206-A Los Angeles CA 90025 I
5
M
ca
12 Price Sale
Educated Men's Clothing
(Bought From College Students)
Famous Name Brands
Price 12 Price
Shirts, Sweaters, Sweats, Winter Jackets, Long Coats
Price 12 Price
This only happens twice a year
OUTER BANKS LARGEST WATER-
SPORTS center hiring reliable, enthusi-
astic sailingwindsurfing instructors, res-
ervationists, and watersports rental per-
sonnel for '96 season. Contact Bill Miles,
North Beach Sailing, PO Box 8279; Duck,
NC 27949. (919) 261-6262.
SUMMER CAMP STAFF Counselors, In-
structors, & Other Positions for western
North Carolina's finest Co-ed 8 week
youth recreationalsports campour 42nd
season! Over 25 activities, including wa-
ter ski, heated pool, tennis, Go-karts,
artCool Mountain Climate, EXCEL-
LENT pay and great fun! Non-smokers. For
applicationbrochure: 704-692-6239 or
Camp Pinewood, Hendersonville, NC
28792.
SITTING OUT A SEMESTER?
BRODVS is accepting applications for re-
sponsible individuals to assis t 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-
ALPHA PHI WOULD LIKE TO THANK
KAPPA ALPHA for a fabulous night! Love,
the Sisters of Alpha Phi
SISTERS OF ALPHA DELTA PI would
iike to wish everyone a safe and fun Spring
Break!
SIGMA PI THANKS FOR the "Anything
For Money" social lastThursday night. It's
true that money rules the world. How's
that thigh looking? Love, Delta Zeta
TO THE BROTHERS OF PI LAMBDA
PHI. wherever you venture this spring
break, be safe and have fun! Have a great
Spring Break! The 5 Society
KAPPA SIGMA THANK YOU for the So-
cial on Saturday Nite. Everyone had a
great time. Let's do it again soon! Love,
the Chi Omegas
CONGRATULATIONS JILL JOHNSON
FOR winning the Outstanding President
award at Delta Zeta's XXI-E Province 1996.
You definitely deserved it! We love you!
Your Sisters
KAPPA ALPHA, THANKS FOR the great
social. You guys are great. Love, the Al-
pha Phi Sisters
JESSICA MIDGET T THANK YOU for or
ganizing Valentine's Day Grab-a-date.
Love, Your Delta Zeta Sisters.
Announcements
INTENDED CSDI MAJORS: All Gener
al College students who intend to major
in the Dept of Sciences and Disorders and
have Mr. Robert Muzzarelli or Mrs. Meta
Downes as their adviser are to meet on
Wednesday. March 20 at 5:00pm in Brew-
ster B-102. Advising for early registration
will take place at that time. Please pre-
pare a tentative class schedule before the
meeting
ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA PRESENTS a
panel discussion on "The Relevance of
Black Greek Organizations Featuring:
the Ladies of Delta Sigma Theta Sorority.
Inc Sigma Gamma Rho Sorority, Inc
Zeta Phi Beta Sorority, Inc The Men of
Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity, Inc Phi Beta
Sigma Fraternity, Inc Thursday, Feb. 29
at MSC - Rm 14, 7:00pm. Refreshments
will be served.
HAMMOND'S BEACH WEEKEND FOR
you paddling pleasure March 16-17. par-
ticipants will canoe across the sound to
bear island and camp for the night Reg-
ister in Christenbury 204 by March 1. For
more information call Recreational Serv-
ices at 328-6387
ST. PETER'S CHURCH IS again spon-
soring an International Dinner in the Par-
ish Hall on Saturday, March 2. The deli-
cious oriental meal will feature your choice
of Beef Broccoli or Lo Mein with vegeta-
bles served with wontons, fruit and for-
tune cookies. Take outs will be ser ved bet-
ween 5:00 and 6:30pm. Table ser vice will
begin at 6:30. Tickets are $7.50 for adults
$3.50 for children. Tickets may be pur-
chased after mass, or from the Rectory
and will also be available at the door. Pro-
ceeds will benefit the church.
BECOMING A SUCCESSFUL STUD-
ENT learn time management study strat-
egies, note-taking strategies, test prepa-
ration, test-taking strategies, and how to
relieve test anxiety in this five-part pro-
gram. Thursdays at 2:30pm beginning
March 14. Counseling Center. Call 328-
6661 to register.
REGISTRATION FOR GENERAL COL-
LEGE STUDENTS: GENERAL COL-
LEGE STUDENTS Should contact their
advisers the week of March 18-22 to make
arrangements for academic advising for
Summer Session and Fall S emester 19.
Early registration week is set for March
25-29.
Announcements
DON'T LET OVERDUE FINES or books
hoid up your registration for summer &
fall! Students with overdue fines or books
have a tag placed on their record and are
not permitted to register until tag is
cleared. Please return any overdue books
so you will not be delayed during regis-
tration.
THE ECONOMICS SOCIETY will be hav-
ing a meeting Thurs Feb ?9th in Brew-
ster C room 305 at 5:00pm. The guest
speaker will be Dr Ed Schumacher. The
featured topic will be: Issues in Healt h Eco-
nomics. Everyone is welcome to attend,
So bring a Friend.
ECU COLLEGE REPUBLICANS will
meet at Chico's march 12th for a meeting
at 7:00pm. New & Old members W elcome!
Any ?'s or need more info Call Cristie at
355-6474
ECU DEPT. OF PHYSICS will present a
seminar on Friday, March 1, by Dr Bruce
Hellmann of the Office of Research and
Development, CIA, Washington, DC. To-
pic will be "Life Since Graduate Schocl-
Don't Be Discouraged, There Are Jobs Out
There The seminar will be at 4:00pm in
the Howell Science Complex Seminar
Room, BN109.(Refreshments will be
served at 3:45pm). For further informa-
tion, please call 328-6739. Ev eryone is in-
vited and urged to attend.
THE NATIONAL PAN-HELLENIC
COUNCIL presents: Black History Month
Commemoration "I Too AM AMERICAN,
I'M THE DARKER BROTHER Thursday,
Feb. 29th. 7:00-9:00pm in t he Mendenhall
Great Room.
TAKE TRIP TO CEDAR island and spend
the day horseback k riding on Recreation-
al Services' Horseback Riding Trip March
17. This trip is very popular so sign up
early! The registration deadline is March
1 in 204 Christenbury. for more informa-
tion call Recreational Services at 328-6387
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 EvanftSt.
All Greek organizations must be
spelled out - no abbreviations. The
East Carolinian reserves the right
to reject any ad for libel,
obscenity andor bad taste.
DEADLINES
4p.m. FRIDAY for next
Tuesday's edition
4p.m. MONDAY for next
Thursday's edition
Rates
25 words or fewer
Students$2
Non-students$3
Each word over
25, add 5t
For bold, add$1
For ALL CAPS,
add$1
m





Thursday, February 29, 1996
The East Carolinian
BY ANDYFARKAS
m m





8
Thursday, February 29,1996
The East Carolinian
ttyle
Humans race for charity
Feeling light-headed?
Jennifer Coleman
Senior Writer
The Human Race needs you.
The Human Race, a fund-raiser
sponsored by the Pitt County Volun-
teer Action Center, is a
great way to raise �
money for a number of
local and national chari-
ties. Over 30 non-profit
organizations are al-
ready signed up to par-
ticipate.
How does it work? ������
It's really simple. Non-
profit groups, businesses, families and
individuals (anybody!) can sign up to
walk, run, jog, bike, hop, skip or jump
along Greenville's new Green Mill Run
Greenwav on the day of the event.
Then they canvass the community,
getting pledges and letting the pub-
lic know what they're up to. On March
23, they all come out for a day of
friends, sun and fun.
Not only do participants get to
exercise that day, but there are also
children's games, activities, refresh-
ments, entertainment and prizes, ln-
will receive water bottles donated by
The Bicycle Post Individuals raising
$100 or more will receive Human Race
T-shirts. Plus, there are package prizes
for the top collectors, including tick-
ets to amusement parks and vacations.
As if the gratification of prizes
weren't enough, the Hu-
man Race is a really excel-
Ilent opportunity to raise
money for a whole bunch
of good causes. Organiza-
tions such as the Ameri-
can Red Cross, the Boys
& Girls Clubs of Pitt
�" County, the Girl Scouts of
Coastal Carolina, the
Greenville Community Shelter, Hos-
pice of Tarheel, the Literacy Volun-
teers of America, the Little Willie Cen-
ter, Operation Sunshine, PICASO, the
Real Crisis Center and the United Way
of Pitt County have already signed up
to participate. You can raise money
for any of these organizations, or one
of the many others registered.
If you're a member of a non-
profit organization who would like
to use this as a fund-raiser, it's not
too late to register. The Volunteer
Center will be accepting participants
dividuals raising a minimum of $25 until March 15.
This project is unique in that it
helps almost the entire community
at once. Non-profit agencies receive
75 percent of the money they collect,
and the other 25 percent goes to the
Volunteer Center for future activities
The Volunteer Center handles mar-
keting, publicity and materials - and
the community provides the people.
What else is necessary for a success-
ful fund-raiser?
Your individual group can raise
money for the same charity, or for
several different ones. You can chal-
lenge your co-workers, team mem-
bers, siblings, teachers or other reg-
istered groups to see who can raise
the most money. But most impor-
tantly, you can have fun while giving
back to your community.
So now you're completely ex-
cited and ready to sign up. What
should you do? First call the Pitt Co.
Volunteer Action Center at 830-6271.
They'll give you all your registration
materials and answer any questions
you might have. The Human Race will
take place on March 23, 1996. Reg-
istration is from 9-11 a.m. Runners
begin at 9:45, walkers at 11. There
will also be fun and games for the
family all day long.
720&we
J
Tight pants make the hero
Kevin Chaisson
Senior Writer
For this particular edition of "TV
Whore I would like to do something
a little different and honor a single
actor. An actor who defines the very
idea of what a television star is and
should be. This guy never whined
about the grind of doing a weekly se-
ries. This guy never dissed his fellow
castmates for a lucrative movie deal
(or semi-lucrative, if you're David
Caruso). He stayed in the trenches and
put out good to semi-good work when-
ever possible. He even fronted a widely
successful ad campaign in a series of
commercials and print ads. I'm sure
that he is a familiar face and perhaps a
hero to you all, as he is to me.
No, it's not George Clooney!
No, not Sherman Hemsley!
That's right it's Robert Conrad!
Come on! You know Robert Conrad!
"The Wild, Wild West?" Ah, that's bet-
ter. Yeah, he was the guy that didn't
dress up in the costumes.
No he's not dead
It just so happens that it's Robert
Conrad's birthday tomorrow. He'll be
61 years old, and he's in amazing
shape. Maybe you caught him in his
last series, "High Sierra Search and
Rescue when it premiered last year.
No? Okay, here's the problem.
You've read about George Clooney
saying he's paid his dues for all of the
success he's had lately with nine dif-
ferent shows and failed pilots before
hitting "ER?" Clooney's got nothin' on
Conrad, who boasts leading roles in
12 TV shows (not counting pilots).
Most however, went the way of
the dodo, and have been forgotten until
"Nick at Night" decides to pick them
up. That is why I feel we should take
this time out and honor Bob Conrad
tor his body of work, because whatever
crap he may have done on TV, it's all
"Masterpiece Theatre" next to a show
like "Family Matters Let me hit on a
few of my particular faves.
Let's go back to 1959, a golden
age of TV, and look at Conrad's first
lead role, the very popular "Hawaiian
Eye Think "Magnum PI" did the
studly private eye with a bikini around
every corner idea first?
Negative - it was Bob Conrad! The
show also featured simple melodra-
matic plots, glamorous locals, comic-
relief sidekicks and enough "50s-style
T&A to open a Playboy club. Sound
like a familiar scenario?
Next for Conrad was the mythic
"The Wild, Wild West" which was es-
sentially someone at CBS saying, "Hey,
what would happen if we put James
Bond in the Old West and into some
scary-tight pants?"
I grew up on the re-run exploits
of the studly James T. West and his
brilliant inventormaster of disguise
partner, Artemus Gordon (Ross Mar-
tin). Conrad and Martin played U.S.
Secret Service agents under President
Grant who stopped maniacal super-vil-
lains from taking over this great land
of ours, including the always excellent
evil dwarven genius Dr. Miguelito Love-
less.
As a child, I even went so far as to
tape a plastic butter knife to the end
of my cowboy boots to simulate that
cool boot-blade that Jim West sported.
I made "incendiary devices" out of old
radio wire and Bazooka Joe. And I al-
See TIGHT page 10
Frisbee king
"SStt" �s
P ' fMHP fcf � � � �������
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Photo by MICHELE AMICK
Justin Beaver watches calmly as his life's blood drains away to help the injured and
infirm of Pitt County. In the background, an unidentified student catches up on her
reading while she waits for her own blood to fill the void in our blood banks.
Art competition pays cash
Sarah Wahlert
Senior Writer
Visual arts will be celebrated in
Ayden at the Fifth Annual Juried Arts
Competition, sponsored by the Pitt
County Arts Council, with entered
artwork and a pre-arranged dance
spectacular. All artists are invited to
participate, but entries must be origi-
nal works completed within the last
three years.
The categories are varied and
include three-dimensional functional
and non-functional works, 2-Dgraph-
ics, photography, and youth-art for
anyone under the age of 18. Those
under 18 are exempt from the $10
entry fee. Prizes for the young'uns
range from $5-$25. Some incentives
for the college crowd are cash prizes
of $500 for Best in Show, $100 for
First Place, $50 for Second Place and
$25 for Third Place.
The show will be judged by
Barbour Strickland from the
Greenville Museum of Art, and James
McEihinney of the ECU School of Art
Artists may submit up to three works,
and artists that sell works during the
exhibition are requested to donate 20
percent of the sale to the Pitt County
Arts Council.
David Lemon, a senior majoring
in sculpture and art education, is in
favor of the idea of a juried arts com-
petition. "A juried arts competition
like this one is good exposure for art-
ists of all ages I would like to see
more events such as this one Lemon
said.
Entries must be hand delivered
between 9 a.m. and 4p.m. Monday,
March 11- Thursday, March 14th to
the Upstairs Galleries of the Ayden
Arts and Recreation Center. The Cen-
ter is located at 511 S. Lee St in
Ayden, NC. The works will be dis-
played from Saturday the 16th, to
Wednesday the 20th with a reception
from 1-3 D.m. on the 16th.
The reception on Saturday will
be followed by a celebration of dance
at 3:30 p.m. in the auditorium of the
Ayden Center. This will include per-
formances by Dance Space of Ayden,
ECU Dance Association, N.C. Academy
of Dance Arts, Greenville Dance Co
Farmville Dance Co ECU Dance The-
atre and the Theatre Arts Center.
The Gallery hours are Saturday
from 1-3 p.m Sunday 1-4 p.m and
Monday-Wednesday 9 a.m4 p.m. For
further information call, (919)746-
7002.
This is a great opportunity, espe-
cially for artists just starting out
Don't miss it!
CD Reviews
Lou Reed
Set the TWilight
Reeling
Photo by MICHELE AMICK
Greg Royle contorts his body in space while
showing off his frisbee skills and breathing
in a little of that warm February air in front
of Jenkins art building
Play it safe on
Spring Break
Heather Zophy a y
Student Health .
Spring Break is such an excit- -�. xLLi- �
ing time. A week without classes ' n u
what else could you ask for? The break can
and does mean different things to different people,
though.
Some look for the quickest and cheapest way to
leave the state (the "get away break"). Exotic loca-
tions such as Cancun, Florida or cruising the Carib-
bean are usually favorites, with the climate resem-
bling that of early summer.
Others look at the week-long break as the "catch
up break Individuals may see this week as an op-
portunity to finish papers, projects, etc while oth-
ers may see this week as an opportunity to work
and "catch up" on their financial status.
Still others see Spring Break as the "relaxing
break a time to get some R & R, maybe spend
some time at home with family andor friends -
just a chance to sit back and enjoy the time off.
Whatever your plans include over Spring Break,
keep in mind some of the following tips to help keep
yourself healthy:
1) Common sense in the sun. Know your skin
type. Wear the corresponding sunscreen. It is best
to apply the sunscreen at least one hour prior to
exposure and reapply after swimming or perspira-
See HEALTH page 9
Mark Brett
lifestyle Editor
Lou Reed is about as close as you
can get to being a rock legend without
being a household name.
In the '60s, when the Beatles were
smoking pot and dropping acid with the
Mahareeshi, Reed was developing a
heroin habit with Andy Warhol.
In the '70s, while Led Zeppelin was
busily burning out on sex and drugs
and playing arena gigs, Reed cut back
on the drugs a little and explored the
fledgling glam and punk scenes.
In the ,80swhile the punks either
went new wave or died of drug over-
doses and the popular music scene went
to seed. Reed dug in deeper and cut a
diverse array of albums in various styles
that nobody bought (including the bi-
zarre industrial-noise double album
Metal Machine Music, which is so dis-
sonant that it makes both Nine Inch
Nails and Sonic Youth sound like
Sinatra).
In the '90s, while the rest of the
world slavishly worships the corpse of
all the stuff he rejected in the '70s, Reed
has settled into a compelling, sing-speak-
ing style that befits his position as
middle-aged alternative rock legend.
His latest foray into that territory
is Set the Twilight Reeling, an album
that sits stylistically alongside the re-
cent New York and Magic and Loss in
the Reed discography.
Packaged in an attractive midnight
blue case that looks featureless at first
glance, this album just begs to be picked
up off the rack. Peering closely at the
See REED page 10
Attra tic m
Coming soon for your
edification and amusement-
Thursday, February 29
Greenbone Dance
at the Attic
Agents of Good Roots
at Peasant's Cafe
Bivens Brothers
at Wrong Way Corrigan's
Scott Mueller
at Splash
ECU Faculty Jazz Ensemble
at Staccato Cafe and Grille
Friday, March 1
Open Mic
at the Attic
Saturday, March 2
Open Mic
at the Attic
'TftaiUe evieui
Pacino talks, but nobody listens
Ike Shibley
Senior Writer
Al Pacino has always been an ac-
tor that loves to make speeches. The
Academy Award he won for Scent of a
Woman honored his grandstanding
acting style. In the recent Heat, Pacino
seemed to give speeches to everyone
from his wife to Robert DeNiro's pro-
fessional burgiar character. Pacino's
newest film, City Hall, allows him to
play a politician, and hence, to give lots
of speeches. The part was practically
written for Pacino.
City Hall was co-written by Ken
Upper, former Deputy Mayor of New
York under Ed Koch, who seems to
know a bit about politics. The political
maneuverings in City Hall maintain a
constant tension. Every decision seems
important and every deal impinges on
two or three others.
Mayor John Pappas (Pacino) and
Deputy Mayor Kevin Calhoun (John
Cusack) swagger through the world of
New York politics with calm self-assur-
ance. Pappas always seems to have the
right timing and eloquence in any situ-
ation. Calhoun works non-stop to en-
sure that the governmental wheels of
New York City stay well-oiled. The two
of the them have the art of politics
mastered so well as to make their job
look easy.
An event in Brooklyn begins to
expose scratches in the seemingly un-
marred veneer of the mayor's office
when an innocent six-year-old is killed
by a criminal who should have been in
prison except for a too-lenient parole.
Calhoun is assigned the task of deter-
mining if any governmental foul play
was involved in the parole report As
Calhoun starts to look more closely,
the scratches on the mayor's door be-
gin to look like valleys
One of the main suspects for cor-
ruption is Frank Anselmo (Danny
Aiello) a country leader for the Demo-
cratic Party. Also implicated in the
scandal is Judge Walter Stem, the judge
that approved the parole sentence.
Though the swindle serves as the
thread that sews City Hall together,
the political dealings deserve more at-
tention. Unfortunately, the screenplay
veers in the other direction and focuses
on the Mafia and on Calhoun's search
for truth. Any time the film digresses
See CITY page 9





The East Carolinian
Thursday, February 29, 1996

&�ve TfcctAic IRevcetv
J
Fleming & John impress at Peasant's
Derek T. Hall
Staff Writer
As 10:30 rolled around at
Peasant's Cafe, just a few souls were
in sight, nothing in comparison to
what I was to see later that evening.
The Wonderland Band took the stag
"Degradable" prod-
ucts need air, water,
light andor micro-
organisms to Dreak
down. They do not
get that in a landfill.
TIP
Compost your own
yard waste and other
waste. Or, check in
your area to see if
there is a composting
facility.
This Green Tip is sponsored by:
Heron Bay
Trading Co.
"Greenville's Exclusive
Nature Store"
in The Plaza'321-6380
BRING TIP IN FOR
20 OFF PURCHASE
6 (995 KtvinA. McLean. Tampa, FL
with sheer confidence. The band
played five original tunes, as they
would for a crowd of a thousand.
From the moment they took the
stage, they were given the utmost re-
spect from everyone that had their
eyes on them. Fleming McWilliams,
always aware of what the audience
wants to hear, collaborated with gui-
taristvocalist and husband, John
Painter. They lashed out into a groove
called "I'm Not Afraid a song that is
set to become the band's first single
and MTV video.
After the song had been played,
Fleming informed the audience that
the song will also be played on the
"Conan O'Brien Show" on Aoril 2nd.
Sure enough, that caught the ears of
everyone on Fifth Street. The band
continued to use the energy that ev-
eryone was feeling as they played
other songs off their soon to be re-
leased Delusions of Grandeur album
set to appear on the UniversalMCA
record label.
As the night wore on, the con-
stant struggle took its toll, as it does
on every band member, and it was
time for a final song. The band
couldn't have used a better tune to
leave us with. Using Led Zeppelin's
"Black Dog" as a segue to one of their
own tunes, they convinced us all that
even they can groove, with respect to
the legends of yesterday.
After they had left the stage and
their smoke had cleared, Fleming and
John decided to join the Greenville
scene for a couple of hours, and boy
did they love it!
After the show I had the chance
to chat with Fleming, and asked her
what she thought of the Greenville
scene.
"I am overwhelmed she re-
sponded. "I couldn't be happier!
Greenville is one of our favorite places
to come and play. People are always
singing along - it's the most amazing
feeling
After talking to the rest of the
band, which also includes her brother
Shawn McWilliams on drums and
Stan Rawls on bass, it was e sy to tell
that they were all in agreement
Look for Fleming and John on
tour, on MTV and on the "Conan
O'Brien Show" in the months to
come!
w
lottos ?
When you consider our interns,
the term "slacker" isn't exactly accurate. Ust vear.
our leading college agents averaged in excess of
$16,000. If you'd labef yourself more of a self-starter,
this is the internship for you.
Tlx'Cuii1!om),in
contact eff Mahoney
Fleming Aencv
919355-7700
xXJbiJrVLX JH. from page 8
tion. Also remember to avoid direct
sunlight between 10 a.m. and 3 p.m
this is when the sun is most hazard-
ous to you. Be aware of high altitudes
where rays are stronger, and remem-
ber that clouds do not prevent sun-
burn. It is also a good idea to wear
sunglasses to protect your eyes.
2) When the sun goes down, stay
in control. Remember that alcohol and
other drugs decrease judgment and
lower inhibitions. Do not allow alco-
hol or drugs to make decisions for
you.
3) Eustress (Good Stress). Take
Spring Break for what it is - a break!
Don't get overwhelmed with distress
(bad stress) due to classes or work.
Take time to relax and enjoy the week
off. If you need to work, that's fine.
Just be sure to leave some time for
yourself.
4.) Don't forget diet and exercise:
don't let Girl Scout cookies get the
best of you. Vacations and home-cook-
ing are always tempting, too. Be sure
to moderate your diet and keep true
to the Food Guide Pyramid (3-5 serv-
ings from the vegetable group, 24
servings from the fruit group, 23 serv-
ings from the milk, yogurt & cheese
group, 2-3 servings from the meat,
poultry, fish, dry beans, eggs and nut
group, 6-11 servings from the bread,
cereal, rice and pasta group, and use
fats, oils and sweets sparingly). Also
- exercise, exercise, exercise. It does
the body good!
Enjoy the break, just make sure
you return to campus in good health.
If you have questions regarding your
health, don't hesitate to call ECU Stu-
dent Health for an appointment at
328-6317.
Super-Obscure
jfrivia Qui jltutwerg
Today's Topic:
Jackie Chan
1. Chan nearly died, ironically
enough, while filming Armor
of God.
2. Chan's two disastrous
-American martial arts films
are the only slightly embar-
rassing Big Brawl and the
cheesy-in-a-way-tha t-onlv-
early80s-action-films-can-be
Protector.
3. Chan" stars in two of the
Drunken Master films,
Drunken Master and Drunken
Master 2. These two films are
nearly 20 year apart, however,
and between them numerous
Drunken Master films were
done by other people. Chan
felt they diminished this
Chinese legend and made his
second Drunken Master movie
to return the character to the
status he deserves.
4. The highest grossing Hong
Kong film of all time is Chan's
Rumble in the Bronx, currently
leading the American box
office race a year after its
Asian release
5. Chan includes the outtake
reel to dissuade his young fans
across the world from repeat-
ing his insanely dangerous
stunts.
A SUMMER ADVENTURE
$600 A WEEK POTENTIAL
North American Van Lines is now
accepting applications from college
students and staff for its Summer
Fleet Driver Program. Don't settle
for a run-of-the-mill, low paying job
this summer. North American can
offer you high earning potential and
an adventure you'll never forget.1
Turning - ffiff
MotelMeals while in
training flff
Potential Earnings.
(Avenge) UOOmwttK
We'll teach you how to safely oper-
ate a semi-tractor trailer, how to
loadunload household goods cargo,
and all of the necessary paperwork.
Upon successfully completing train-
ing, you will receive a Commercial
Drivers License (Class A) and have
the potential of earning an average
of $600 per week.
You need to be at least 2 i years old,
meet North American Van Lines
qualifications and be available for
training the end of April or early
May. We promise you an adventure
you'll never forget! Call today (lim-
ited openings).
1-800-348-2147, Dept. U-20.
Ask for a college fleet
representative.
KjM. L A from page 8
into scenes involving the Mafia, City
Hall loses its urgency and becomes just
another cop movie.
Cusack gives his character as
much life as the limited script will al-
low. He captures the frustration of an
honest man caught in a dishonest scan-
dal. Completely unnecessary in the film
is Bridget Fonda, who incompetently
plays a competent lawyer. Pacino gives
great speeches, but the script does not
provide many scenes to see just how
Mayor Pappas accomplishes so much.
One scene evocative of what the
entire film could have been like in-
volves Pappas and Anselmo meeting
in the lobby during the Broadway play
Carousel. The intensity between the
two actors and the weight of every
word captured the tension of politics
better than any scenes involving a
chase or a gun.
City Hall could have been a truly
memorable film had it maintained its
focus. Though entertaining and. at a
few select times, engrossing, the film
relies on too many cliches to achieve
lasting success.
On a scale of one to 10, City Hall
rates a six.
Home & Brown
758-4333
300 Contanche St.
Greenville
ATTORN I-YS AT LAW
Speeding Tickets
Protect Driving Record
Reduce Insurance Costs
Driving While Impaired
Driving Privileges
Free Consultation
,$ Let's 6o to Mexico!
Let's Go to
$1.50 Sangrias
$2.25 Bloody Mary's
12 Price Draft, Ole
95C Mugs
$2.50 Lime Margaritas
$1.50 Mexican Imports
$2.25 Tequila Sunrise
w

�PW i






to
10
Thursday, February 29, 1996
The East Carolinian
i �������� i
� � -1 .�V.Vv �-� .r i �
REED from page 8 TIGHT from page 8
dark plastic si
the sudden r
self is
plastic in ext
Once �'�
aging Reed l(
ing and bun
get tired of k
house throui
)U are rewarded with
ltiin that Reed him-
at you through the
-up.
: over the terror (the
cularly frighten-
nt .in this cover) and
�at everything in your
i-warping plas-
tic, you can dig into the album itseli
Unfortunately, the packaging is the
most compelling thing about Set the
Twilight Reeling.
It's not that the album is bad: I'm
not sure Reed is capable of putting out
a bad album at this point Twilight sim-
ply lacks something. It doesn't have
the dangerous, angry punch-in-the-gut
edge of New York or the heart-felt grief
and introspection of Magic and Loss.
In fact I'm not sure what Twilight
does have going for it It's an album full
of reminiscence i' Egg Cream" i. standard
Reed nffs on modern urban decay ("Fin-
ish Line and Jar- journeys i the soul
("Trade In")
If all I '
writes beaul gh lyrics that are
hard ton �� does similar
stuff, but 1 cai :
who's d . ,Jav
In � tampfe Reed
the urban aj
I
. Just like
! have for you
i iginary ladies, just
like Jim West
O mrad followed tins success with
a portrayal of a real-life hero. Major
Gregory "Pappy" Boyington. in the
show "Baa Baa Black Sheep This
series followed the adventures of the
irreverent (but frighteningly efficient)
Squadron 214- heroic pilots who
fought the Japanese in the South Pa-
, WWII. Great show, and you've
� c air o imbat sequences that
feature Flying Tiger aircraft and Japa-
nese Zeroes. Conrad had now added
tender leader to his performance rep-
ertoire.
Around this time. Conrad was also
the spokesman for Everready Batter-
the commercials consisted of
. mrad placing a battery on his
muscled, tight T-shirted shoulder, and
Go ahead. Knock it off. 1 dare
i. member these, right
starred in one ot the
iji. rV miniseries, James
' i:tt nnial" as French
trapper Pasquinel. Then the good show
prospects seemed to tade away. Conrad
seemed to not want to be trapped in
these tough-guy roles, so he branched
out into doing ensemble work.
Even the way cool "A Man Called
Sloane" (a great Bond-esque offering
loved by dozens in the late 70s) only
lasted a year. How cool was this show?
His partner was a huge, bald African
guy with a steel hand named Torque
that could affix all sorts of attachments
to the fingers, from the practical to the
bizarre.
Since then, Conrad has begun to
take charge of his career, executive-
producing and starring in shows (in-
cluding the afore-mentioned "High Si-
erra Search and Rescue") that follow
the adventures of Jesse Hawkes. the
founder of a mountain ranger search
and rescue team. 1 quizzed lady friends
about Conrad in "Rescue" and they all
agreed that he was at
. .a:
as sexy as
Sean Connery, and in better shape.
Still, of the Hawkes shows Conrad has
done, none are much better than me
diocre, but he keeps plugging away.
Why? One. he's good at it. Sec-
ond, he's at the power level where he
can say "Yeah. I'll do your show, but 1
don't want to leave my cabin in Wyo-
ming. Shoot it here The only other
person I can think of with that kind of
power is Andy Griffith.
And I say more power to Bob! I
understand that he can't fit into those
tight pants forever and play Jim West.
1 know that 1 will probably never find
an episode of "A Man Called Sloane"
on video anywhere. 1 know that Rob-
ert Conrad and great acting will never
become synonymous. 1 know that his
career hasn't been all roses, but I don't
give a damn.
1 love ya. Bob C n rad. You are
what macho is all abwut - even while
wing i " your ass in tight chinos,
Happy birthday. Bob. and here's to
many more.
1 think I'm goni ee il I can
find a plastic knife and some tape
Ciochtail
rfoMMth
t7iirecIo$
Dress To Impress
Arlington Village
Greenville
919 � 321 � 1714
point-
iypse '
Their .
these fee
CoMedi
25CfNE
ATTIC
N.Cs Legendary
Rock N' Roll
Nightclub
now in its
24th year in
downtown
Greenville
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I
-
11 a song
e Lady
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But i � no Lear
and 1 am
Shake
about his
Macbeth went crazy.
Macbeth ende,
with blinded .
gone
These an rkal turns, and
Set the Twilight Reeling is full of more
just like them. But still, something's
missing. Maybe it's a sense of urgency,
or energy, or caring 1 don't know. 1 want
to love this album, and loe it a lot. But
ultimately. 1 just can't.
Set the Twilight Reeling should
have been a great album, but it's only-
good. That's frustrating, but it's still
better than listening to Silverchair.
Then again, what isn't?
nv
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WINHIMMYBUFreTTPOOSPRIZES,TOOlylrj- jjjjfi? ,
ST

r
j GAMES' SCJiMS 'WORTHLESS STUFF!
'W& "V CONCERT
IN WHATEVER
CITY WE CAN GET
TM�&EST-nCKtT3
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:iste-
r �� �ldAM?
qiOO HWV-17 60UTH-5H&ME 0 BAREFOOTLANP1NG-CAli- 272-7794
N.MYPTL-z EACH,AC-
Student Government Association
Elections !
The Following Positions are Available for 9697 School Year
I Student Body President
- Student Body Vice President
- Student Body Treasurer
x ' � ��
- Student Body Secretary
You must have a 2.0 and be in good standing with 48 semester
hours completed have 2 consecutive semesters at
East Carolina University.
Filing Dates
!
'
February 27 th
February 28th
February 29th
March 1 st
March 11th
March 12th 2:00pm





�I � - 1 � "�' -
� -r -
s-
4iW
y-rrit ��
1
11
Thursday, February 29,1996
The East Carolinian
CAA confusion solved
Music to our ears
A closer look at
teams wanting top
spot in Richmond
Brian Paiz
Senor Writer
Look for this weekend to be wide
open as the seventh annual Super
Hoops Colonial Athletic Association
Basketball Tournament takes place in
Richmond, Va. There has been a lot
of parity this season in the CAA, as
teams such as James Madison and
Richmond, who at one time ruled the
CAA, have fallen down the ranks.
Newcomer Virginia Common-
wealth showed why they were highly
touted when they came into the
league finishing with a 14-2 mark in
the CAA and gaining the number one
seed for the tournament 1995 CAA
Champion Old Dominion, continued
to be strong under second-year coach
Jeff Capel, finishing second just be-
hind VCU. But the CAA has been a
wide open race all season.
ECU beat the top three seeds
VCU, ODU and UNC-W, but was swept
by eighth seeded George Mason.
James Madison was beaten twice by
ninth seeded Richmond, but defeated
top seeded VCU. Confused? The CAA
Tournament is a toss-up. Here's a look
at this weekend's games:
(H figrti M� wl (91 Rich-
mond 6 p.m. Friday
Welcome to the world of ex-
panded conferences! This season the
CAA has the pleasure of hosting a
play-in game on Friday night at the
Richmond Coliseum. Richmond upset
second ranked UNC-W in front of a
very noisy Spider crowd.
Richmond, under Coach Bill
Dooley, looked to have a promising
95-96 campaign, but early in January,
the Spiders lost two key performers
- Kevin Connor and Daryl Oliver.
Connor was dismissed from the
team for an off-the-court incident, and
Oliver didn't qualify academically. The
Spiders are led by Forward Jarod
Stevenson and Guard Carlos Cueto.
Stevenson ranks sixth in the league
in scoring (16.2) and sixth in field goal
percentage (53 percent). Cueto is a
guard that can make things happen .
He averages 4.9 assists per game and
is also very knowledgeable about the
game of basketball. He attended St
Anthony High School in New Jersey
home of another point guard, Bobby
Hurley.
George Mason is coming into the
tournament reeling. As of last Satur-
day, Mason had a chance to finish as
high as fifth in the CAA, but after
Monday night, the Patriots found
themselves a spot in the play-in game.
Coach Paul Westhead's go-to-guy is
Junior Guard Curtis McCants.
The Rhode Island native is aver-
aging 22.3 ppg and 8.1 apg. McCants
is a speedster and likes to get the ball
up court quickly. Also look for fresh-
man Jason Williams to contribute.
Pirate fans remember Williams as the
guy who broke the Williams Arena
three point record on his way to
scorching ECU for 37 points. If George
Mason should win this game they will
go on to face VCU at 12 p.m. on Sat-
urday.
(1) Virata Commonwealth vs.
fflchmtffld Mtttnn Winner 12
njb. Saturday
VCU is definitely the class of the
CAA. Even if the Rams don't win the
conference tournament and receive an
automatic bid, they might have an
outside chance of an at-large birth
with a 21-8 regular season record.
Virginia Commonwealth came into the
CAA this season with Metro Confer-
ence players, who were used to play-
ing the likes of Louisville and Tulane
on a regular basis. The Rams ate led
by CAA player-of-the-year candidate
Bernard Hopkins. Hopkins is averag-
ing double figures in points and re-
bounds (16.3 ppg, 10.2 rpg). VCU has
two CAA losses this season by a total
See CAA page 12
Photo by CHRIS GAYDOSH
Throughout basketball season, the pep band entertained crowds during the men's
and women's home games and brought fans to their feet cheering for ECU.
Baseball team finds no break
Glendon Diflard
Staff Writer
Intramural
softball gets
ready
David Gaskins
Rec Service
Although the heat of March Madness and Basketball
playoff action still bums for many of ECU's finest intramu-
ral participants, many are already beginning preparations
for warmer weather, a trip to the outside and intramural
softball.
The captain's meeting for intramural softball will be
held on Tuesday, March 12 at 5 p.m. in the Biology Build-
ing, room 103. Unaffiliated players who do not have a team
are invited to attend this meeting for placement on a team.
This meeting kicks off the IM Sports calendar for the sec-
ond half of the spring semester. All teams must have at
least one representative present at the meeting in order to
guarantee a spot in the league.
Competition will be offered in a variety of skill divi-
sions designed to fit the needs and interests of any mem-
ber of the ECU community. Leagues will be available in
Men's Independent Gold, Purple and Blue; Fraternity Gold
and Purple; Men's Residence Hall; Women's Gold and
PurpleResidence Hall; Sorority and Co-Recreational.
Gold ieagues are established for participants who wish
to play at a higher level of skill while Purple leagues are
more recreational in nature. Blue leagues are intended for
fun (little skill required). League times will be available in
a variety of options with playing times ranging from 4
p.m. Monday through Thursday as well as Sunday.
The regular season will begin on Monday, March 18
and will be followed by a single elimination tournament in
each respective division. All games will be played at the
Ficklen Intramural Fields 14 adjacent to Dowdy-Ficklen
Stadium.
The rules of the Amateur Softball Association (ASA)
will govern all games. In addition to the regular season
and playoffs, this year will feature a preview event which
will allow teams to get a varied and competitive test with
several other teams in a unique format The Softball Pre-
view will be available to the first 48 teams to sign up on
registration day and will provide round-robin play on March
13,14, and 17.
While many teams are still being assembled, a num-
ber of rumors regarding consolidated powerhouses has
reached this office as several captains continue to jockey
for the top players. Donnie Peaks will lead the defending
All-Campus champions "Young Guns" and is said to have
added several new prominent members such as Russell
Duvall and Geoufrey Anderson.
However, Mike "Captain Caveman" Norwood boasts
that he has the team-to beat in the Gold division. Norwood
has gone to all comers of the campus and has offered big
bucks to several key free agents in an attempt to unseat
the champions. While many of these free agents are weigh-
ing their options and seeking top endorsement contracts,
there is much speculation regarding the final resting place
of ECU's top gun - Vu "The Crusher" Donie.
Donie is said to be asking for a nine-figure contract in
See BALL page 13
Check out page 13 for home
sports events during break!
(8) George Mason
After an outstanding opening to
the '96 season at the Seahawk Base-
ball Challenge this past weekend, Gary
Overtoil's Pirates are looking to get back
to work on their three game tear.
Building on wins against the likes
of Charleston Southern as well as SEC
powerhouses Kentucky and 4 Tennes-
see, the future iooks promising for the
Bucs when the Highlanders of Radford
comes to town. Last year, the Big South
conference member Highlanders posted
a winning season at 30-24 which g�e
them second in the Big South Confer-
ence.
"Radford brings into our field a
solid club featuring one of the finest
pitchers we'll see all year in Anderson,
as well as an outstanding shortstop in
Kelly Dampeer Overton said.
Left handed sophomore Jason
Anderson, who Coach Overton spoke
of, had a stellar freshman campaign reg-
istering a 54 record with 58 strike outs
and a 6.14 ERA. The pirates are expect-
ing to see Anderson take the mound
sometime during the four game stretch
for the Highlanders.
Another concern for the Pirate
squad will be jun- .�-�.
ior Short Stop
Kelly Dampeer.
Last season,
Dampeer batted
.358 with 16
dingers along with
58 RBI's.
"Dampeer
possesses two
unique qualities in
power as well as
speed, he should "
be a drafted player possibly at the end
of this season Overton said.
It's true that the Pirates will have
to take care of business, even during
the Spring Break period, but Radford
will not only have to deal with the Bucs
in Harrington, but they'll also have to
deal with a team that is very confident
"I would have to say that we are a
"No doubt, our
players are excited
about taking the
field here in
Greenville
� Gary Overton
confident team, but more than that we
are a team that has pulled together. We
are a very tight knit group and I'm very
proud of how we have pulled together
Overton said.
� It's no doubt
after the strong 3-
1 showing in a rug-
ged Seahawk Base-
ball Challenge, the
Bucs are on a roll.
With that along
with a tight knit
team excited about
playing under
Greenville skies for
the first time this
"�l�"��" season, the High-
landers will have their hands full.
"No doubt our players are excited
about taking the field here in
Greenville Overton added.
The first game will be a double
header starting at noon on Saturday,
March 2. The Bucs then will finish the
series with Radford in Kinston followed
by a home series with in-state rival
Campbell.
6 p.m.
(9) Richmond
I
Winner
Friday, March 1
Noon
(l)VCU
(4) American
3:30 p.m.
2:30 p.m.
(5) ECU
(2) ODU
7 p.m.
(7) JMU
ciMrvioNjniF
mm nonmi
�B 7PJ1
w
(3) UNC-W
6 p.m.
9:30 p.m.
(6) William & Mary
Saturday, March 2
Sunday, March 3
Anything can happen. I never give up on the
Pirates. chancellor Richard Eakin






12
Thursday, February 29,1996
The East Carolinian
CAA
from page 11
of two points, and plus they are play-
ing on their homecourt If you don't
think that is an advantage, just ask
any coach in the league.
(41 American vs. (5 East Caro-
lina 2:30 p.m. Saturday
Jan. 16th is a date that many Pi-
rate fans have kept in their thoughts
the past fev. weeks. That's when
American's Tim Fudd elbowed ECU's
Morris Grooms causing Grooms a col-
lapsed lung, a 10 day stay in the hos-
pital and causing ECU's fast start in
the CAA to fade away. Welcome to
round two. Grooms has recovered
from his injury and should be back to
almost 100 percent for the tourna-
ment The CAA handed Fudd a five
game suspension, and American went
on to finish 8-8 in league play.
American's lethal weapon punch
is Fudd and senior Guard Darryl
Franklin, who is definitely the dean
of CAA guards. Fudd came back from
a knee injury to average 16.1 ppg, and
Franklin was not far behind at 15.6
ppg. American probably has the best
defender in the CAA, Duane Gullium,
who lit up the Pirates with some fero-
cious slams last year in the tourna-
ment. Also look for Nathan Smith,
who has been nicknamed the
"Morgantown Rifle to look for the
three ball. He is shooting 39 percent
from behind the arc, and can turn a
game around quickly.
ECU has been on a downward
swing since the beginning of Febru-
ary. After starting at 7-2 in the CAA,
ECU dropped six of their last seven
conference games down the stretch.
The return of Grooms should help
some, but the Pirates have to find a
way to score. Point Guard Tony
Parham has been hampered by a hip
pointer most of the season, and Tim
Basham and Jonathan Kerner, who
were keys to ECU's early success, are
in scoring slumps. ECU lost both regu-
lar season matchups to the Eagles, but
beating a team three times in one sea-
son is difficult The Pirates will have
to find some scoring help to move on
to the second round.
(2) Old Dominion vs. (7) James
Madison 7 p.m. Saturday
Who ever thought that you would
see James Madison and Old Domin-
ion in the first round of CAA play?
These two teams have met for the
championship the past two years, but
it has been a totally different story this
season for Coach Lefty Drisell and his
Dukes.
There have been rumors all sea-
son that this could be Lefty's last sea-
son in Harrisonburg, and JMU could
have won an Oscar this season for
their part in Dr. Jekyl and Mr. Hyde.
The Dukes started off a horrid 1-10
in the CAA, but bounced back with
five straight conference wins to end
the season.
JMU's top gun is senior Guard
Darren McClinton. The Maryland na-
tive leads the conference in scoring
at 22.3 ppg, and in three pointers at
4.1pg. McClinton has been the Dukes
main threat all season, but look for
Charles Lott and Ryan Culicerto to
contribute. Lott is averaging 14.2 ppg,
while Culicerto had a career high 15
points in JMU's last regular season
game against American. Culicerto
scored the last nine Duke points to
help secure them a spot out of the
play-in game.
Old Dominion was in a win-lose
situation this season. After shocking
the college basketball world last sea-
son by beating Villanova in the first
round of the NCAA Tournament and
losing seniors Petey Sessoms and
Mike Jones, the Monarchs had a lot
of rebuilding to do. But don't feel
sorry for Coach Capel in Norfolk. He
returned 1993-94 CAA Player-of-the-
Year Odelle Hodge, after sitting out
last season with a torn ACL knee in-
jury, plus he added North Carolina
A&T transfer Joe Bunn, who lit up
eventual national champion Arkansas
for 20 points in 1994.
The key to the Monarchs' success
is Bunn. The Rocky Mount. N.C. na-
tive is averaging 15.8 ppg, and 7.5 rpg,
and he is very intense on the floor.
Bunn is the type of ball player that
every coach in America wants on his
team-
Look for the ODU-JMU matchup
to be the best game of the opening
round. Any time these two teams get
together, there is always a lot of ex-
citement
(3) UNC-WibninflPP vs, (6) Wil-
liam and Marv 9;30 p.m Saturday
Jerry Wainwright and his
Seahawks had to be looking forward
to conference play back in December.
UNC-W was 2-8 and had just played
road games against, Cincinnati, UNC-
Charlotte, Mississippi St, Manhattan
and at that time, number one ranked
UMass. So how did his troops re-
spond? Well, they won five of their
first six CAA games, and went on to
finish third in the conference.
Wainwright has been known
to say that the tough non-conference
slate his team faced in the early sea-
son would help them down the road.
Hopefully it will help them in the tour-
nament UNC-W is the type of team
that always seems to find themselves
in the upper bracket of the CAA with-
out getting any respect. They play a
slow dovn type offense, and lead the
CAA in scoring defense at holding
their opponents to just under 60
points a game. So why should UNC-
W be worried about William and
Mary? Well, just two weeks ago UNC-
W got hammered in Williamsburg 63-
44.
The Tribe has the most un-
derrated big man in the league - 6'9"
David Cully. Cully has 54 blocks this
season which tops the CAA. Wake
Forest transfer Bobby Fitzgibbons, is
a three point threat for William and
Mary, and freshman Randy Bracy has
been a plus for Charlie Woolum's
squad all season.
This is a game that UNC-W
should win if they get some produc-
tion from Preston McGriff. However,
UNC-W knows how it is to exit in the
first round. Coach Wainwright and his
squad don't want a repeat of last sea
son.
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TM DC Coma c 1994
ELTORO
Men's Hair Styling Shopp
2800 E. lOlh St.
Eastgate Shopping Center
Across From Highway Patrol
Behind Stain Glass
Mon. -Eri. 9-6
Xalk-ins Anytime
52-3318
Say PIRATES &
Get Hair Cut for
f7 Everytime
S7.00
Haircut
On you need cash tot Spring Bmk?
liii:
BUD
LIGHT
KING OF BEERS
Natioal
&8EZ
UGHT:
BEER
Jeffreys Beer & Wine will buy back
EMPTY A-B KEGS!
Jeffreys Beer kWine, 1997 N. Greene St. Greenville. NC 758-1515.
Please bring your empty A-B kegs to the warehouse, Monday -
Friday, 8:30 - 11:30 a.m. and 1:30 - 4:30 p.m.
Price Comparison Between
On and Off Campus Living
Cost Comparison RENTON CAMPUS double room without air 14 meal plan $1690 for 9 monthsOFF CAMPUS one bedroom apt. living alone $4,320 for 12 monthsOFF CAMPUS two 2 bedroom apt. with 2 people $4,560 for 12 monthsOFF CAMPUS three 3 bedroom apt. with 3 people $5,100 for 12 months
UTILITIESincluded$600 for 12 months$720 for 12 months$1,500 for 12 months
UTILITY HOOK-UPincluded$100$100$100
PHONE long distance excludedincluded$240 for 12 months$240 for 12 months$240 for 12 months
PHONE HOOK-UPincluded$75$75$75
DEPOSITincluded$340$380$525
CABLEincluded$240 for 12 months$240 for 12 months$240 for 12 months
CABLE HOOK-UPincluded$20$20$20
FOOD PER PERSON$1760 for 9 months$2,700 for 9 months$2,700 for 9 months$2,700 for 9 months
TOTAL PER PERSON$383month$720month$508month$475month
" Prices are based on surveys of ECU students'
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The East Carolinian
Thursday, February 29,1996
13
DON'T
35on1o
"FREE" OFFERS!
SfflEOVER
; FOR MORE UNBEUEVAPLE BUY ONE GET ONE FREE OFFERS!
12 Ct Hunter Farms Banana
Twin Pops
12 Oz Premier Selection
Center Cut Bacon
8 Oz. Harris Teeter Singla Wrap
Cheese Slices
FRIDAY, MARCH 1-
WOMEN'S BASKETBALL VS. WILLIAM & MARY -
7 P.M.
SOFTBALL HOSTS ECU ROUND ROBIN
ECU VS. FURMAN - 1 P.M.
ECU VS. EASTERN MICHIGAN -3 P.M.
SATURDAY, MARCH 2-
BASEBALL VS. RADFORD (DH) - 12 P.M.
SOFTBALL HOSTS ECU ROUND ROBIN
ECU VS. TOWSON STATE - 9 A.M.
ECU VS. WISCONSIN - 1 P.M.
SUNDAY, MARCH 3-
WOMEN'S BASKETBALL VS. UNC WILMINGTON -
2 P.M.
SOFTBALL HOSTS ECU ROUND ROBIN - TBA
THURSDAY, MARCH 7-
BASEBALL VS. CAMPBELL - 3 P.M.
MONDAY, MARCH 11-
BASEBALL VS. RIDER - 3 P.M.
ECU'
SPORTS
inform at
DfiPAftTJf SAfi
6 Oz Selected Varieties
Wise Potato Chips
BUY ONE
GET ONE
8 Oz Harris Teeter 1 HOl Harris Teeter Bum OrButtmOk
Sour Cream Texas Style Biscuits
FREE PREGNANCY TEST
While you wait
Free & Confidential
Services & Counseling
Carolina Pregnancy Center
209 B S. Evans St
Pittman Building
Greenville, NC
si ftftfti Hours:
757-0003 Monday - Friday
8:00-4:00
SID - The ECU men's soccer team has an-
nounced its spring training schedule. Head
coach Will Wiberg and his Pirates will host
three home games at the ECU Soccer Complex.
ECU plays host to three-team tourney on
Saturday, March 2 when the Pirates take on
the St. Andrew Knights and the North Caro-
lina Wesleyan Battling Bishops. Games will be
held at 11 a.m 1 p.m. and 3 p.m. with ECU
participating in the first and third games.
On Saturday, April 6, the Pirates will host
their second toumey of the spring when Greens-
boro College and Hampton-Sydney come to
Greenville for a three game contest. The Pride
and Tigers will match up against the Pirates in
the first and third games. Games are at 11 a.m
1 p.m. and 3 p.m.
For their final home match, the Pirates will
play Campbell University on Saturday, April 13
at 1 p.m. Admission to ECU's spring soccer
games is free to the public.
Also this spring, the Lady Pirates have an-
nounced their spring schedule. Head coach Neil
Roberts and his ladies will play host to one
round-robin match on Wednes- day,
April 3 at 4 p.m. Pitted
against the Lady Pirates
will be Mt. olive College
and Barton College.
The matches will
start promptly at 4
p.m. and will e played
at the ECU Soccer Com-
plex. All games are free and
open to the public.
UAJLL. from page 11
order to display his unusual blend of
power hitting and Ozzie Smith-like
fielding. At press time, it was uncer-
tain whether his basketball team will
allow him to play two sports now that
Deion Sanders has given up one of
his sports.
For further information on the
Softball program, please contact
David Gaskins at Recreational Ser-
vices at 328-6387.
9 Oz Marie Calender's
9-10.5 Oz Harris Teeter Microwave
Popcorn
14.5-m Oz Reg. orUnsatodSnyder's
Hard Pretzels
g
HZ Kffcf f 5 MlfcHS Mf Eif f Si UIEf IB 5S
53
u
atMendenhall Student Center m
:
i Grab your hat
I and boots!
4 Ct Selected Varieties Wolferman s I 12.5-15 Oz Harris Teeter
Deluxe Muffins I Instant Oatmeal
33.8 Oz Selected Varieties
Vintage Seltzer !
m
� Country Line Dance
S Lessons are continuing
after Spring Break by popular demand.
THURSDAYS FROM 8-9:30 P.M.
MSC MULTI-PURPOSE ROOM
FREE LESSONS - NO PARTNER NEEDED
13.5 Lb. Purina Moist & Meaty
Dog Food
6Pk120zCansCanfield
Chocolate Soda
BUY ONE
GET ONE
120zPCEsplendldo
Flour Tortilla
fOCUS
on services

The MSC Computer Lab
is open for business.
In fact, we've just redecorated it.
4 Ct Wood Fire Starter
Starterlogg
10-11 Oz Stauffer's
Animal Crackers
32 Oz. Harris Teeter Refill
Window Cleaner
Prices In This Ad Effective February 28 through MarchS In Our Greenville Stores
Only. We Reserve The Right Tc Limit Quantities None'fcold To Dealers. We Gladly Accept Federal Food Stamps.
m
m
���
MENDENHALLSTUDENT CENTER � "Your Center o
SERVICES: MeetingStudy Space � Central Ticket Office � Bowling � Billiards � Video Games
� � Student Locator Service � ATMs � Food � Computer Lab � TV Lounge � RidesRiders Board
J2 � Art Gallery � Mail Services � Lockers � Newsstand �
" HOURS: Mon - Thurs. 8 a.m11 p.m Fri. 8 a.ml 2 a.m Sat. 12 p.ml 2 a.m Sun. 1 p.m11 p.m
!IEWBKIE:ffSiK�HSi2!E!ffS
Quit competing to compute in other labs.
Visit our lab on Monday- Friday from 8 a.m. - 10
p.m. and on Saturday & Sunday from 1 - 10 p.m.
And in response to your requests, we've added a
self-service photocopier in the basement near the
computer lab and our new study lounge.
Copier debit cards are available in the lab.
vvity
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"HfTi��niHTiilUn
14
Thursday, February 29, 1996
The East Carolinian
Before you hit the beach
Check
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Title
The East Carolinian, February 29, 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 29, 1996
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.1129
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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