The East Carolinian, January 16, 1996







TIIEft?
January 16,1996
Vol 71, No. 30
The East Carolinian
Circulation 12,000
East Carolina University
Greenville, N C
12 pages
Around the State
GREENVILLE, N.C. (AP) - A
5-year-old Williamston boy was
killed and his brother seriously
injured Sunday afternoon when
a tractor-trailer collided with a
truck on N.C. 42 in Edgecombe
County.
James Thomas Hardison was
pronounced dead on arrival after
being transported to Heritage
Hospital in Tarboro.
His 7-year-old brother, Frank
Hardison, was listed in pediatric
intensive care at Pitt County.
RALEIGH (AP) - A false rape
charge devised by his uncle set in
motion a case that left a deaf man
castrated and confined in a state
mental hospital for nearly 70
years.
The revelation, made by a
niece of Junius Wilson in a depo-
sition she gave in late December,
is contained in documents filed
last week in U.S. District Court
Around the Country
�����BaBBSSSSHBHBBSSSSSMSSBSHBflRSBMBHHBSBMM
MEMPHIS, Tenn. (AP) -
With an open grave yawning be-
side them, the three bound and
prostrate victims begged for their
lives. It did no good. Two were
shot. The third was thrown in
alive.
Authorities believe they have
close ties to a gang called the
Gangster Disciples, and they are
reputed to be able to reach out-
side the jail for their enemies.
GEES BEND, Ala. (AP) -
Thirty-four years ago, racist
ploiticians cut off ferry service
and left this African American
community largely isolated on a
big U-shaped bend in the Alabama
River.
Now, the state's first African
American congressman this cen-
tury has gotten the federal fund-
ing to reconnect the crossing and
once again make jobs, schools and
stores accessible by a 10-minute
ride instead of an 80-mile round
trip.
BOSSIER CITY, La. (AP) - A
28-year-old woman traded herS-
year-old daughter to a man for
crack cocaine, knowing that the
seller planned to have sex with the
child, police said.
The girl was treated at a hos-
pital and taken into protective cus-
tody.
Around the World
BETHLEHEM (AP) - An Is-
raeli man was shot and wounded
Mondayn in newly autonomous
Bethlehem, radio reports said.
Israel's army radio said a 33-
year-old man wearing the skullcap
of observant Jews was shot in the
face and arm at the entrance to a
Bethlehem shop. He suffered slight
to moderate wounds and was taken
to Hadassah Hospital in Jerusalem.
CAIRO, Egypt (AP) - Actor
Omar Sharif says he has an illegiti-
mate son from a "five-minute" en-
counter with an Italian journalist
He said he and his son re-
semble each other, but that he has
had little contact with him.
Fee increase proposed for fall
Student rec center
listed as one
reason for
additional charge
Stephanie Ann Eaton
Staff Writer
ECU students will have to dig a
little deeper in their pockets next
year to pay for the possible increase
in student activity fees.
The ECU Boa-d of Trustees at a
meeting on Dec. 8th suggested set-
ting the student activity fees at $689
for the 1996-1997 academic school
year. This is an increase of $37 over
this year's student activity fees.
"The increase in fees would go
into effect at the beginning of the
fall semester said Richard Brown,
vice chancellor of business affairs.
The recommendations for an in-
crease in fees will go to the Univer-
sity of North Carolina Board of Gov-
ernors, which has the authority to
set student fees for all UNC institu-
tions.
The majority of the money re-
ceived from the increase in fees will
pay for the operation of the new Stu-
dent Recreation Center, which is
scheduled to open next summer.
Other areas that would benefit
from raising fees are the Student
Media Board, the Athletic Depart-
ment and computer technology. All
the fee increases were endorsed by
the Student Government Association.
"One of the ways the fees will
benefit the students at ECU will be
by allowing them to have a high
spied network allowing them to be
on the cutting edge of computer tech-
nology Brown said.
The Student Media Board in-
crease was requested to pay for the
cost of a yearbook. The last printed
ECU yearbook, The Buccaneer, was
distributed in 1990. Since then a
video yearbook has been provided to
the students. Trustees endorsed the
media board fee increase contingent
on the presentation of a detailed plan
for the yearbook at their next meet-
ing.
The trustees also endorsed a
new debt service fee of $8 to help
pay for the construction of the new
intramural fields.
"The $8 will help ECU pay off the
mortgage of the intramural field, a
$1.6 million project" Brown said.
Brown also said the raise in the
student activity fees will benefit the
sports programs at ECU.
"To get conference affiliation we
have to enhance our programs which
is driving up cost" Brown said.
ECU is not the only school in the
UNC-system schools who are increas-
ing fees. Brown said that every school
system is required to request a fee
increase by the end of this month.
Many students on campus are
very unhappy over fee increases.
"I don't think they need to raise
the fees, because we pay enough al-
ready said Krista Kempe, a freshman
biology major.
Another student is upset because
she feels she is already paying too
much for tuition.
"I don't think there should be any
more increases said Lisa Goodman,
a sophomore speech pathology major.
"We have had increases every year,
and I have never seen the benefits.
Out-of -state students have it bad. It
is hard to find money to come here
Brown said other options were
pursued, but there was no other way
to enhance programs at ECU.
"The fee increase will help have
a dramatic impact on student life
Brown said.
Center
of
attention!
Pee-Dee congratulates
the Pirate basketball
team from center court
after its73-72 victory
over VCU.
. Photo by CHRIS GAYDOSH
Drug violations
jump in number
Education could
be the answer
Marguerite Benjamin
Asaletant New Editor
Fall semester 1995 brought
about some surprising trends in stu-
dent behavior on campus. An in-
creased number of drug related inci-
dents were reported, and several stu-
dents learned what it means to disre-
gard established codes of conduct
A recently completed crime re-
port showed drug violations on cam-
pus increased from 33 in the fall 1994
semester to 52 in the fall 1995 semes-
ter.
Al Matthews, vice chancellor for
student life, said the most reported
violations have centered around mari-
juana use.
"It all seems to have started hap-
pening all of a sudden Matthews
said. "I can't understand why
Garrett Hall has been the center
of attention for a while because of
drug violations ranging from posses-
sion to manufacturing with intent to
sell.
In December, two ECU room-
mates (Stephan Michael Langston, 18,
and Johnathan Alan Mauney, 19) were
charged with multiple drug violations
and suspended from enrollment after
police found 125 marijuana seeds in
their room at 103 Garret Hall.
Another drug-related incident in
Garret Hall (on Nov. 16), left one stu-
dent battered and four other students
arrested and charged with assault with
a deadly weapon.
The victim reported that he was
attacked by a group of four or five
See DRUG page 4
Blizzard leaves
Shot fired at apartment complex Wood banks dry
Suspect could
face jail time
Grace Sullivan
Staff Writer
Two ECU students were shot at
by a nearby neighbor at Tar River
Apartments on Dec 16 around 1:30
a.m.
Johnny McFatter and Brent
Creech were the victims of a shoot-
ing which happened at their apart-
ment in Tar River Estates.
The dispute took place in the
court yard near the suspects' apart-
ment as the victim McFatter and sus-
pect Stephen Matthew Lynn were
having a verbal dispute.
"I consider myself an innocent
bystander. I heard Johnny (McFatter)
and the other guy
(Lynn) yelling at
each other, and
went outside to
see what was go-
ing on Creech
said.
As Creech
walked outside,
the suspect,
Lynn, had gone
inside his apart-
ment and gotten
a 12 gauge shot mmhhm
gun. When the
suspect returned outside, he fired one
shot at the victims standing across the
"The court yard
was dark and we
could not see what
he was doing until
we heard the shot
fired
� Brent Creech
street.
"The court yard was dark and we
could not see what he was doing un-
�� til we heard the
shot fired
Creech said.
No one was
injured by the
shot as it fired
above the heads
of the victims and
hit the side of the
apartment build-
ing.
"We did not
even think to call
wmmmam the police depart-
ment, because it
See SHOT page 4
Students
encouraged to
donate today
Sherri Parrish
Staff Writer
Career Services offers job searches
Holly Hagey
Staff Writer
You are finally finishing your last few classes neces-
sary to graduate. Everything is in order and your family
has already planned the trip to ECU. The end of your
college career is nearing a close and you are so busy you
almost overlook one detail. Where are you going to work
after graduation?
If you are in search of career opportunities after gradu-
ation, now is the time to visit Career Services located at
L
See JOB page 3
Earliest Dates for
Orientation Sessions
Jan. 16 2 p.m.
Jan. 19 3 p.m.
Jan. 22 4 p.m.
k Held in Career Services Building
In response to the American Red
Cross' emergency appeal for blood,
ECU students are encouraged to do-
nate blood at today's blood drive at
Mendenhall.
The drive, sponsored by the Bi-
ology Club, will take place from noon
until 6 p.m.
According to the Blood Services
Consultant of Pitt County, Debbie
Page, the current nationwide blood
shortage is the result of patient and
hospital demand exceeding the sup-
ply.
The blood collection shortage
began because of low donations dur-
ing the holiday season.
Then the Blizzard of 1996 fur-
ther decreased the supply because
transportation to blood centers be-
came impossible and many centers
were forced to close.
"Large centers such as those in
Boston and Norfolk were closed due
to the winter storms Page said.
"Those centers usually collect 12,000
to 15,000 units a day
In order to change the current
situation, the Red Cross hopes to col-
lect several hundred units of blood
over the next few days.
In an effort to help, the goal of
today's campus blood drive is to col-
lect 125 units, but hopes are for 250
units.
"We think this event will be very
successful. The amount of response
of help we've gotten will contribute
well to solving the problem Page
said.
Page said that although many
people are responding to the Red
Cross' appeal, a problem is that only
six percent of the population donates.
Page said another setback is that
people often don't feel that their do-
nation can make a difference. How-
ever, Page said that one donation can
help as many as four people.
"That makes a big difference
considering one automobile accident
can use 30 to 40 units of blood Page
said.
As a result efforts are being fo-
cused on the ECU student population
because many students are eligible to
donate.
In order to donate you must be
at least 17 years old, weigh at least
110 pounds and be in general good
health. Donors can donate every 56
' days.
"Your blood donations are ur-
gently needed in the community
Page said. "Give blood. Give the gift
of life
What's In fashionpage 6
Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. rememberedpage 5
Men's basketball pulls throughpage 9
Tuesday
Sunny
High 50
Low 40
Wednesday
Raining
High 60
Low 50
Phone
eac6
(newsroom) 328 - 6366
(advertising) 328-2000
Fax
328 - 6558
E-Mail
UUTEC@ECUVM.CIiJ.ECU.EDU
The East Carolinian
Student Publication Bldg.
2nd floor
Greenville, NC 27858
Student Pubs Building;
across from Joyner





Tuesday, January 16, 1996
The East Carolinian
hatting
hancellor
About the Liberty Bowl fans.
Joyner to receive
new painting
I would like to thank the 12,000 or so East Carolina fans that were
there for the Liberty Bowi game. It was just a wonderful experience for
everyone. We had a great week On Friday afternoon at about four o'clock,
they had a parade, the Liberty Bowl parade, and it ends up coming down
Beale St. It was so exciting. I rode in the .parade in one of the cars, and
virtually everyone along the parade route was wearing purple and gold. It
was just a tremendous outpouring of affection for East Carolina University
and a great demonstration of spirit by our students and friends.
About the Liberty Bowl game
I thought the Pirates performed exceptionally well. It was a hard fought
game in the sense that both defenses played brilliantly.
About the increase in drug violations
We do take this issue of drug usage, and the selling of drugs, very
seriously. There is a policy by the Board of Governors which was adopted a
few years ago which requires each of the institutions to set certain penalties
for those who are found to be either using drugs or selling drugs on campus.
It's our intention to comply fully with the guidelines of the Board of Gover-
nors, and we believe that drug usage is not appropriate on campus. We will
take every step that we can to ensure that students are free of this contami-
nating influence. Taking every step we can take not only involves enforce-
ment but it also involves education, which were attempting to do through
student life, arid that is an ongoing effort In some sense, when there is an
increase in the number of arrests or violations it is a problem that we need to
take into account I think this is something that is troubling to me
About the student fee increase
On an ongoing basis we are required to review our fees and to make
adjustments in the fees. Some of our costs are increasing due to inflationary
pressures and other factors. Sometimes we have a need to increase the
programs that we think would be to the benefit of the students and in so
doing, we will bring about the need for increased fees. A case in point would
be the student recreation center, and its opening this summer. Unfortu-
nately, it has been delayed, but it will be opened this summer. When we open
that center, we will have an increase in costs. This is a facility that students
began to ask for from the very first day I arrived on the campus, and we are
now finally able to deliver on their request It's gcng to be a wonderful
addition to student life and the university. It will obviously require additional
costs, additional fees. There are a number of areas in which we are proposing
fee increases. In any case, these fee increases have been very carefully ana-
lyzed, both administratively and in concert with student government and
student committees. We are required to do that to have the consultation of
student groups, but I hope that we would even in absence of that clause
because it is a health way to proceed.
Artwork currently
on display at
downtown bank
Stephanie Ann Eaton
Staff Writer
Eric Olsen, a student at ECU,
won a competition in which his paint-
ing was selected to hang in the North
Carolina Reading Room. The North
Carolina Reading Room is one of the
new additions being built at Joyner
Library.
The painting titled "Fifth Street
Greenville" depicts a section of Fifth
Street in front of the Jenkins Fine Arts
Building.
The committee who chose
Olsen's work noted its artistic beauty,
the way the scene captures the es-
sence of many streets in cities and
towns throughout eastern North Caro-
lina.
"The reason 1 painted Fifth Street
is because it looks like a basic east-
ern Carolina town Olsen said.
The art competition was spon-
sored by the James J. and Mamie
Richardson Perkins Foundation. The
foundation is a philanthropic organi-
zation in Greenville.
Faculty and students of the ECU
School of Art competed to win the
award from the foundation for �n
original work of art that was repre-
sentational in nature and reflected .he
history, traditions, geography, archi-
tecture or culture of eastern North
Carolina.
The foundation awarded Olsen a
$5,000 commission and $1,00 in ex-
penses for his 3.5-foot by 10-foot
acrylic representation of Fifth Street.
"Winning the competition was
quite a honor Olsen said.
The selection committee con-
sisted of the Rev. C. Thomas Midyette
III. rector of St. Paul's Episcopal
Church and a member of the Perkins
Foundation Trust Distribution Com-
mittee; Donald R. Lennon, coordina-
tor of Special Collections at Joyner
Library and Kaury York, North Caro-
lina librarian at Joyner.
"We were overwhelmed by his
work Midyette said. "The judges
liked his style and his freedom. Mr.
Olsen's work epitomized the small
intimate style of North Carolinians
Olsen believes that ECU's cam-
pus is one of the most beautiful cam-
puses in the state and it represents
eastern North Carolina well.
"Since my arrival to Greenville,
this section of the street and its ar-
chitecture has made a lasting impres-
sion on me Olsen said, "My proposal
reflects enthusiasm toward this sec-
tion of town as it visually relates to
the lifestyles of our community.
Whereas, other college campuses are
typically boxed into a grid system, East
Carolina stretches down Fifth Street,
connecting people from either side of
town and beyond. In this sense, our
university's ground plan takes advan-
tage of the dynamics of this major
thoroughfare
Recreation offered
for disabled
Program seeks
more participants
for sports
Grace Sullivan
Staff Writer
The Department of Recre-
ational Services offers an Adapted
Recreation and Intramural Sport
Enrichment Program (ARISE).
The Program is designed to of-
fer individuals with disabilities the
opportunity to participate in rec
reational activities.
Coordinator of Recreational
Services, Paulette Evans, is in
charge of organizing these activi-
ties and seeing that the disabled
population are being provided the
opportunity to engage in recre-
ation and leisure activities suited
for them.
"East Carolina University has
always had the program for dis-
abled students, and we are hoping
more students will join the pro-
gram Evans said.
Currently there are only about
seven or eight students participat-
ing in the Adapted Recreation and
Intramural Sport Enrichment Pro
gram.
"The program is open to all
ECU students and staff with dis-
abilities whether the disability is
temporary or long term Evans
said.
One of the more popular as-
pects of the program is the "Part-
ners in Education, Recreation and
Leisure (PER!). PERL involves
the pairing of a person with a dis-
ability and an exercise partner
knowledgeable in the activity.
Exercise partners are qualified
student employees of the depart-
ment or interns from the Leisure
Systems Studies program.
The partners assist the partici-
pants by exercising with them and
showing them the proper tech-
nique.
For example if the disabled
person was interested in weight-
training a partner would show
them proper form while assisting
them with any problems they en-
counter.
"Some of the more popular ac-
tivities have been weight-training,
swimming and running" Evans
said.
SeeRECpage4
WZMB has an opening for promotions director. This person serves
on the executive staff and is primarily responsible for creating a
positive public image for the station and to help increase the sta-
tion's listenership. The position pays a monthly stipend of $100.
Applications can be picked up at WZMB studios, Mendenhall
Student Center, ground floor. Deadline for applications is Friday
January 26 at 5:00pm.

BRING
HUNGRY
R
to
Mexican Restaurant J
Sun-Thurs, After 9 p.m. Dine-In Only
Open 7 Days for Lunch, Dinner, & Fiestas!
Downtown Greenville (Across from U.BiE.) 757-1666
i





The East Carolinian
Tuesday, January 16,1996
-w-
Teaching program expands
JOB
from page 1
Marguerite Benjamin
Aasttiant New Editor
Current and prospective school
teachers can expect an improvement in
the area's teaching program thanks to
ECU'S Model Clinical Teaching Pro-
gram.
For the past six years, ECU and
Pitt County Schools have worked to-
gether to improve the education pro-
cess of teachers by providing more ex-
perience by way of extensive internships
and non-traditional teaching programs.
According to Dr. Betty Beacham,
director of the Model Clinical Teaching
Program, ECU's program serves as a
catalyst for many improvements in the
teacher education system.
"We truly believe, and our data
show, that the methods we are develop-
ing will mean better-prepared teachers
and administrators and better educated
children in our public schools
Beacham said.
Currently a new plan is being de-
veloped that will form an alliance be-
tween ECU, Pitt County Schools and
school systems from other counties. The
plan will form the East Carolina Clini-
cal Schools Network and will link Pitt
Beaufort Craven, Edgecombe, Greene,
Lencir, Martin, NashRocky Mount and
Wayne County school systems.
The new network, which will have
about 500 student participants during
its first year, is scheduled to begin op-
eration in the fall.
Dean of ECU'S School of Educa-
tion, Dr. Charles Coble, said the depart-
ment is exited about the expansion of
Do you have a photo&rapic eye?
Do you have a sense of what is newsworthy?
The East Carolinian is now accepting applications for
the position of
R hi
13 l-l
If you have notable experience with photography
and know how to develop film,
come by the Student Pubs building
and ful out an application.
We promise you will fiain experience,
and we may even pay you!
the program and is looking forward to
continued success.
"Our partnership with Pitt County
Schools has been productive and en-
riching for everyone involved Coble
said. "The expansion is just another
example of our commitment to public
education in eastern North Carolina
ECU's program has provided year-
long internships for several senior el-
ementary education majors in the Pitt
County School system. It is estimated
that within the next four years, the ex-
pansion of the program will provide stu-
dent internships in 17 counties.
According to Beacham, the typical
experience level of graduating teachers
at other universities is about 10 weeks
of classroom experience. The new part-
nership will ensure that every student
in the network will have at least one
year's experience in the classroom upon
leaving the university.
Beacham said the prograr ana the
new network amounts to a win-win situ-
ation for all involved including children,
parents, prospective beginning teachers,
veteran teachers and university faculty.
"Our students will be more skilled,
more knowledgeable and better pre-
pared Beacham said, adding that the
program will provide better teachers for
the area's public schools.
ECU's esteemed model teaching
program has received three national
awards including the 1994 Distin-
guished Program in Teacher Education
Award presented by the National Asso-
ciation of Teacher Educators.
The program is also receiving state-
level financial support The General
Assembly has agreed to give ECU a
$350,000 appropriation to create the
extended network.
701 East Fifth St Career Services ex-
ists to benefit students in many areas
related to career placement and oppor-
tunities.
The purpose of Career Services is
to assist students in the job search pro-
cess and to encourage seniors and
graduate students to register in the
Office of Career Services. Director Jim
Westmoreland said
the office helps
students in areas
such as writing re-
sumes and going
through the inter-
view process.
"We show the
kinds of things
they should be do-
ing posture, body
language and gen-
eral conversational
terms
Westmoreland
said.
Seniors and
graduate students
are eligible to reg- mmmmmmmmm
ister with Career Services two semes-
ters before graduation. All of the ser-
vices provided are free to enrolled stu-
dents. After registration, participants
are mailed a bulletin which contains
job opportunities in a vast number of
fields. Information about on-campus
interviews and sign-up procedures is
included in the Job Guide. Also inside
the Career Services building are note-
books and manuals filled with job an-
nouncements and career information
available to students on a self-service
basis.
Westmoreland said he strongly
encourages students to use this ser-
vice and invites students to come by
and visit the office or explore the Ca-
reer Services building on the Internet
OPEN YOUR
WINDOW OF
OPPORTUNITY
BEANRA
INFORMATION MEETINGS - Mandatory for all candidates.
Applications are distributed at these meetings only. For more info call 3284264
Tuesday
Wednesday
Thursday
Thursday
January 16
January 17
January 18
January 18
7:00pm
4:30pm
4:30pm
8:00pm
Fletcher Lobby
Greene Lobby
Cotten Lobby
Belk Basement
Fy university
� A I T
C�,�OLIN
HOUSNG
After registering with Career Ser-
vices, students will complete a creden-
tial packet This packet contains a re-
sume, references and a teaching report
if applicable. These packets may be
mailed to prospective employers by re-
quest of the student free of charge the
first five times. Employers ��n also re-
quest packets when looking for employ-
ees.
Workshops
are available at
Career Services
in resume writing
and interviewing.
This is a very use-
ful tool in prepar-
ing students for
their career field.
Individual ap-
pointments can
be made for vid-
eotaped practice
interviews.
Interviews
held by recruiters
who come to cam-
mmmmmimm'limmm pus are available
to registrants. In the job guide there
is a section entitled "Campus Inter
views" where dates of these interviews
will be listed. Also, employers call Ca-
reer Services to set up interviews and
obtain resume information from active
files which meet their specific needs.
Orientation sessions are bein� held
at the Career Services building in or-
der to help with this process. Students
are strongly encouraged to attend at the
earliest convenience in order to begin
finishing and sending out resumes.
Anyone can now reach the Office
of Career Services directly through the
Internet at "htpecuvax.cis.ecu.edu.
studlifecareerindex.htm
This home page offers information
on position listings, resources available
through Career Services, dates of work-
shops and for a computerized guided
tour through the office.
"We show the kinds
of things they
should be doing
posture, body
language and
general
conversational
terms
� Director Jim
Westmoreland
1 VSl
C R()1 IN
( OI
.R
�VCR'S
�DIAMONDS
�GUNS
�TELEVISION
�STER0S
�GOLD & PAWN
BULLION
�JEWERLY
�GUITARS
�COINS
�CAERMAS
MTransacbons Striclty Confidential
Hours
9-6 M-F
9-5 SAT
752-0322
Corner of 10th & Dickinson
Judge a book
by its cover.
MORE
BOOKS.
KBJE,
516 S COTANCHE STREET � UPTOWN GREENVILLE � 758-26H





�MHMHMWH
Tuesday, January 16, 1996
The Easi Carolinian
REC
from page 2
dllU 1 from page 1 JlUvU VJ from page 1
Special activities have also been
offered by the program. Last semes-
ter self defense classes were offered
and will be offered again during the
Spring semester.
"The self defense class is geared
towards people in wheelchairs, but
all people with disabilities are wel-
come to join Evans said.
All activities are held during
evening hours so it does not inter-
fere with the participants' school
schedules However the activities
can be arranged to work with the
students particular schedule.
To sign up for the ARISE pro-
gram all interested persons can re-
ceive information by calling the Dis-
ability Support Office or by calling
Paulette Evans at the Department
of Recreational Services.
News
Writers'
meeting
Thursday
4:30 p.m.
just didn't register we had gotten shot
at Creech said.
Creech also said he believed the
suspect was extremely drunk, due to
the fact that he fell back into his apart-
ment after firing the gun and stayed
there until police arrested him.
The incident took place on Sat-
urday Dec. 16, between 1:30-1:45 a.m.
Greenville Police Department was
called by an eyewitness who lives be-
side the shooter at Tar River Apart-
ments. Greenville Police arrived at the
scene at 4:30 a.m.
At that time, the area was secured
and the Greenville Police Department
Emergency Response Team was acti-
vated. The suspect was taken into
custody without struggle, and the 12
gauge shotgun was secured.
Lynn, the shooter, was arrested
and charged with two counts of as-
sault with a deadly weapon with in-
tent to kill.
The suspect was placed in the Pitt
County Detention Center under
$10,000 secured bond.
"I talked with Greenville District
Attorney and he informed us we could
push the issue if we wanted, and he
(Lynn) could pull jail time Creech
said.
people wearing Halloween masks af-
ter he got out of the shower. The vic-
tim said he was attacked because cer-
tain people in the residence hall
thought he was supplying information
about drug activity to ECU police.
ECU police later arrested four
students and charged them with the
assault. One of the offenders, Karl
Armstrong Mount, 18, was also
charged with possession of drug para-
phernalia after various items known
to be associated with drug manufac-
turing were found in his room.
"I would not single out Garrett
Hall as the only problem area on cam-
pus Matthews said, adding that
other halls may have had just as many
incidents.
Dean of Students Ron Speier said
he was concerned with the increase
in drug violations in such a short
amount of time, and that the
university's answer to the problem is
increased education.
All students were sent a pam-
phlet about drug use and campus
policies (as legislated by the UNC sys-
tem) at the beginning of the academic
year Speier said. "Now I'm beginning
to worry that students either did not
receive or did not read their copy. This
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You could represent ECU at Regional Competitions in
BILLIARDS TABLE TENNIS
BOWLING CHESS

Tournament winners will be awarded trophies and the opportunity to represent ECU at regional
competitions to be held at The University of Tennessee in Knoxville, TN, the weekend of
February 23-25, 1996. AH expenses paid by the Department of University Unions.
All-Campus Men's and Women's Billiards (Pool) Tournament
Tuesday, January 16, 1996
6:00 p.m.
Mendenhall Billiards Center
All-Campus Co-Rec Bowling Tournament
Wednesday, January 17, 1996
6:00 p.m.
Mendenhall Bowling Center
All-Campus SpadcsTournament
Monday, January 22, 1996
6:00 p.m.
Mendenhall Student Center, Rooms 8 C-D-E
II
�I
II
All-Campus Chess Tournament
Wednesday, January 24, 1996
6:00 p.m.
Mendenhall Student Center, Rooms 8 C-D-E
All-Campus Men's and Women's Table Tennis Tournament
Thursday, January 25, 1996
6:00 p.m.
Mendenhall Multi-purpose Room

HERES THE FINE PRINT
There is $2.00 registration fee for each tournament. Registration fomis arc available at the Mendenhall Information
Desk and in the Billiards and Bowling Centers located on the ground floor of Mendenhall Student Center. Call the
Student Activities Office. 328-4766, for more information.
type of code violation is very serious
and so are the penalties that go along
with them
Speier said that since most of the
violations were reported by residence
hall staff, the university seems to be
doing a better job of catching drug
abusers.
ECU Chief of Police Teresa
Crocker said while drug violations
occurring on campus are usually
handled through the university, the
Greenville police also have their own
statutes and do get involved on some
occasions.
The ECU Clue Book, a guide
given to all campus residents, states
on page 139. "it is not double jeop-
ardy for both the civil authorities and
the university to proceed against and
punish a person for the same speci-
fied conduct
Speier said all students should
take a closer look at the publications
regarding drug abuse and code viola-
tions provided by the university.
PROCTOR BARBER SHOP
Men's Hairstyling
222-D Cotanche St.
758-3802
Clipper & Scissor
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El l gj Comer of 3rd &
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Ron Nichols
FREE PREGNANCY TEST
While you wait
Free & Confidential
Services & Counseling
Carolina Pregnancy Center
209 B S. Evans St
Pittman Building
Greenville, NC
757-0003
Hours:
Monday - Friday
8:00-4:00
Lookina for aualitv coffee and atmosphere?
Come by the Percolator Coffee House
M
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Business meetings, k showings,
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'Contact Tina or Jeff at 757-1070, or come by.
104 West 5th St, Greenville, NC 27834
We offer a variety of gift items including
travel mugs
tea presses
coffee grinders
handcrafted ceramic mugs
whole bean coffees
gourmet flavor syrups
looseleaf fine teas
fresh baked goods
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t-shirts
HENDRIX
FILMS
Thursday, January 18
Friday, January 19
Saturday, January 20
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Tickets are on sole at the Central Ticket Office in
Mendenhall Student Center, East Carolina University.
Ticket Prices - Student S8.00 � FacultyStaff $10.00
General Public $12.00 � At the Door $15.00
For more information, call 1-800-ECU ARTS (328-2787),
328-4788, or TDD 328-4736. Monday - Friday 830 AM - 6:00 PM
Scott Mueller-Wednesday, January 17-FREE!
1:30 PM until 3:00 PM - Mendenhall Student Center Brickyard
Alternate Site: The Wright Place
ILLUMINAW
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January 29 � February 15,1996 � Mendenhall Gallery
CALL FOR ENTRIES
Friday, January 26,1996
1:00 PM - 8:00 PM in Room 243 Mendenhall
Registration Packets Available at the Mendenhall
Information Desk and Gray Gallery
Presented by the East Carolina University Student Union
For More Information. Call the Student Union Hotline at 328-6004.





'v
Tuesday, January 16,1996
The East Carolinian
IfiKJftH
Holidays should
be a time to
reflect on
accomplishments,
but how far have
we come to
reaching Martin
Luther King Jrs
dream?
Yesterday we had a day off because it was Dr. Martin
Luther King, Jrs birthday. How did you celebrate? Did you
sleep late? Go to a movie? Catch up on coursework because
you're already behind?
Sure, why not It's a holiday - just like any other, right?
We at TEC don't think so. There are no other official federal
holidays that celebrate the birth and life of an African Ameri-
can. So, it is important to reflect on this man's accomplish-
ments and ultimately, what he died for.
We all know about King's work for civil rights during the
'60s. We know about his march on Washington. We know
that he preached nonviolent solutions to America's racial prob-
lems. And, we know that he died, ironically, at the hands ox a
violent man. Yet, his legacy has lived on.
Or has it?
Taking a look at the state of America today, we have to
ask ourselves are we living up to King's legacy and do we
even understand it?
America is the most violent nation in the Western world.
Private citizens want to carry guns because they seem to
have little confidence in police departments. Judicial systems
across the country are implementing, or have implemented,
capital punishment There is little time taken to look at let
alone, to solve the problems that cause the crimes.
But the violence doesn't stop there. Children are walk-
ing around elementary school yards toting guns, and drive-by
shootings have become a walk of life for some kids who know
to be in their homes before dark or to duck under cover as
soon, as they hear the first gun blast
When we look at America's racial problem, the problem
that was supposed to be solved by integration, that was sup-
posed to have been buried in the '60s, it is easy to see that it
was not
Late last year, two African Americans were killed in
Fayetteville, N.C. by white supremacists, simply because of
the color of their skin. What is even more alarming is the fact
that the attackers were in the U.S. Army at Fort Bragg. They
are supposed to defend all Americans - white, African Ameri-
can, Native American, whoever � from foreign enemies. It's
a scary thought when members of the nation's military have
this sort of mentality roaming around in their heads.
On an overall basis, look at the great divide between the
races after the too much publicized OJ. Simpson trial ver-
dict No one can deny that the barriers between whites and
African Americans still exist The images of an overwhelming
majority of African Americans rejoicing and whites denounc-
ing the verdict tells the story.
Now, even the internet is being used to spread hate far
and wide, possibly on a daily basis, as demonstrated by re-
cent incidents that surfaced at UNC-Chapel Hill and Brown
University.
So have we really come that far from King's days? Have
we really embraced the ideals he fought and died for? Yes,
African Americans have gained opportunities because of the
Civil Rights movement and more whites have learned about
the accomplishments of African Americans. Even so, as inci-
dent upon incident of open violence and racial intolerance fill
our airwaves and television and computer screens, we have
to admit we have a long way to go.
Letters to the Editor
To the Editor,
It has been fifty years since the
dropping of the atomic bombs on Japa-
nese cities. Earlier this year, there was
much controversy about the Enola
Gay exhibit at the Smithsonian. The
reason for the controversy is that
documentation has been discovered
by historians that indicates the United
States bombed Hiroshima and
Nagasaki after knowing that the Japa-
nese were willing to surrender. Fur-
ther evidence is that this was done to
intimidate the Russians and show
them the terrible destruction wrought
by nuclear weapons.
There is nothing surprising about
this to me. It corresponds nicely with
the fact that the United States and
Let's remember
every other capitalist nation on earth
invaded Russia after the Bolshevik
revolution to destroy the incipient rise
of socialism and the threat that posed
to the wealth and power of the ruling
class in every capitalist country.
Also, it corresponds with the
atrocities committed by the United
States, either directly or through
proxies, in Vietnam, Guatemala, El
Salvador, Angola, Mozambique,
Chile, Indonesia and East Timor. This
tremendous carnage, involving the
violent deaths of millions of people
and the starvation deaths of millions
more, was done to stop the spread of
socialism and ensure corporate ac-
cess to cheap labor and natural re-
sources.
'The ultimate measure of a man is not
where he stands in moments of comfort and
convenience, but where he stands at times
of challenge and controversy'
� Martin Luther King Jr 1963
The East Carolinian
mm
Tambra Zlon, 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
Crlstie Farley, Production Assistant
Jeremy Lee, Production Assistant
Serving the ECU community since 1925, The East Carolinian publishes 12,000 copies every Tuesday and Thursday. The lead editorial in each
edition is the opinion of the Editorial Board. The East Carolinian welcomes letters to the editor, limited to 250 words, which may be edited
for decency or brevity. The East Carolinian reserves the right to edit or reject letters for publication. AH letters must be signed. Letters should
be addressed to Opinion Editor, The East Carolinian, Publications Building, ECU, Creenvjlie, NC 27854353. For information, call (919)
328-6366.
Kami Klemmer, Production Assistant
XSali Yang, Systems Manager
Tim Hyde, Copy Editor
Patrick Hinson, Copy Editor
Stephanie Lasslter, Copy Editor
Paul D. Wright, Media Adviser
Janet Reipess, Media Accountant
Deborah Daniel, Secretary
Life after graduation
If you're thinking about looking
for a permanent job ;n the near fu-
ture, there's bad news and more bad
news. First, there are no jobs to be
found, and second, those that do ex-
ist require more experience than you
can ever possibly have.
Everyone warned me that
searching for a full time job would
be a long, tedious and depressing
task, but I never dreamed things
would seem so bleak.
My quest for employment began
last September. "I won't apply for po-
sitions I know I'm not qualified for
I thought So I didn't Days passed.
Weeks passed. Eventually months
passed and still no phone calls. "But
just think what great experience
you're getting at the paper every-
one said. "An assistantship would
also give you good experience I was
told. So I got one.
Coursework was put on the
backburner for work experience.
Classes were delayed time and time
again just to "get some real experi-
ence Yet here I am with a nearly
completed master's degree, five
months of job searching, lots of ex-
perience and still no job.
Did I mention no money? Yep,
that's another great thing about un-
employment Your bills are still there,
your rent is still due, but your check-
ing account is empty. Every time you
Stephanie Lasslter
Guest Columnist
call home to ask for a dollar for a
can of tuna you are reminded that
you need to find a job, as if that never
crossed your mind. "Yes, mom, I am
content eating oodles of noodles ev-
ery night and listening to my neigh-
bor fornicate at 3 a.m. as my sole
form of entertainment"
They continue to tell me not to
give up, that the right job will come
along in due time -1 have the expe-
rience, you know.
What it seems that I am lacking,
after three years employment at The
East Carolinian, is "real world expe-
rience The last time I checked, I was
living in the real world. If college
does not constitute the real world,
why do our grades matter? Heck, I
could've broadened my horizons by
sitting on the top of Jockey's Ridge.
Real world experience is my
greatest gripe. If 65 students work-
ing together, without the help on
an "adult" to produce a newspaper
twice a week is not real experience,
then I am not sure what is. At
7!EC,we are responsible for what we
print just like any other business is.
The employees don't just appear
here. They are hired and fired just
like any other employees. If an ad is
screwed up, we are required to sat-
isfy the customer. But while TEC
exists, just like any other business,
we are not considered the real world.
It's funny what people think is real
experience. Would I have had just
as good a chance of getting an in-
terview if I had been flipping
burgers the past three years? It's
beginning to look that way.
Well, just when things were be-
ginning to look real bad I got a
phone call. Someone wants to inter-
view me. So now the anxiety builds
up. A good night's sleep is out of
the question. I'll be interviewing in
my head all night long. When the
big moment finally arrives, I'll for-
get all that I had rehearsed. And
when they ask me what kind of ex-
perience I have had, I'll just calmly
reply "I've been working in the land
of the little people
Give time, get rewards
Now that our fabulous football
season has come to a close and our
chaotic weekends are vacant at least
during the daylight hours, those of you
that have some spare time should find
some interest in Greenville's volunteer
organizations. Those groups like the
Pitt County Humane Society, Habitat
for Humanity, REAL Crisis, Big Broth-
ers & Big Sisters, Special Olympics and
the American Cancer Society are just
a few of the many volunteer associa-
tions in Greenville and Pitt County that
need your support
Besides the true feeling of accom-
plishment, what other ways can you,
the student contribute your time to
the development of Pitt County and
the city of Greenviile, which you have
or will call home for four or more years?
What better way to say "thank you"
than by giving your time and energy
for the improvement of our fine Emer-
ald City.
Eric Bartels
Opinion Columnist
By volunteering not only are you
making Greenville a better place to
live but you are also making eastern
North Carolina a better place. By help-
ing the community, the community
will in return help you. These services
that are functioning today may not be
in existence in the next century with-
out the your involvement and support
Besides the thousands of previous
volunteers that helped make Habitat
or the Humane Society flourish, your
interest and dedication will pay off.
Get involved today. Why wait?
Because your neighbors or your
friends are too busy does not mean
that you are not It only takes a few
minutes to pick up the phone or the
yellow pages to find out what service
would be good for you. Here is what
you should know: when does this ser-
vice meet where does it meet what
does the program offer to the com-
munity and more importantly when
can you get started?
Spring is just around the corner,
and in between the trips to the beach
can be those trips to your local social
service organizations. Because not
only your city, but your world needs
your assistance.
HH�MM4fc�KHMH&
The idea of several hundred
thousand Japanese dying, and thou-
sands of others suffering from radia-
tion poisoning, for the same reason
is very consistent with history both
before and after World War 2!
Gary Sudborough
P.S. This letter should in no way
be considered a condemnation of the
sacrifices of American soldiers who
fought against fascism in World War
2.1 have the greatest respect and ad-
miration for them. The same is true
for the forgotten American soldiers
who fought against fascism with the
International Brigades in Spain. They
are heroes to me. This letter simply
questions the morality and the rea-
sons for the use of the atom bomb.
ATTENTION STUDENTS
If you have a complaint or comment write a letter to
the editor. Letters must be typed, 250 words or less
and include name, major, year, and telephone
number. Drop your letters by the Student
Publications bldg. across from Joyner Library (2nd
floor). Let us know what you think. Your voice can
Let your voice be heard! The
East Carolinian is seeking
pinion writers.
Apply today





� ' ii II 'Wjp � '
Tuesday, January 16,1996
The East Carolinian
Color explodes for spring
Fashion '96
Sarah Wahlert
Staff Wrttor
Spring has officially sprung!
What? But it's January you say? Well
not according to designers like Donna
Karan and .�aac Mizrahi. The fashion
gods have spoken and I'm here to tell
you what you can expect to see people
wearing this springtime and summer.
Color, color and more color! Even
Calvin Klein abandoned his traditional
use of neutrals to enter this new level
of fashion. Names like apricot, water-
melon and kiwi took the place of the
usual orange, red, and green.
Pastels are back in full force.
Even business suits were shown in
colors like powder-pink and baby blue.
Shiny fabrics like satins and metallics
were still around and had also been
revived with shades of pastels. One
style that carried over was the animal
print, faux coverings like snake or
leopard.
Altogether, clothing was well-tai-
lored and had a softer image. Leather
was even more colorful and also sub-
tly shaped. Non-threatening fuzzy
materials like angora and mohair were
abundant. Hemlines dropped to the
ankle except for peacoats and
trenchcoats, which fell just above the
knee. Chanel surprisingly introduced
khakis to its distinguished line fur-
thering the theme of "relaxed chic
according to highly acclaimed de-
signer Karl Lagerfeld.
Minimalism was
a popular term
thrown around by
lots of designers
and fashion maga-
zines as well. Sim-
plicity really came
through with the
clear shapes,
strong colors,
and crisp lines
especially
those of the
sleeveless shift
dresses which were
first popular in the '60s. The
simple, plain white dress was newly
interpreted by almost every designer.
Beautifully-flowing evening gowns
were either strapless or had high neck-
lines like those of the shift dresses.
Continuing trends from last year,
besides the animal prints, included
hiphuggers (pants worn around the
hips instead of the waist), and mid-
riff-style tops to show off the stom-
ach. Piping (colored stripes around
the edges of a design) was also added
to the hip list
For the more daring, obviously-
clashing prints were also marched
down the runway. Different colors and
patterns were worn together for many
of the shows. Lace was portrayed
as outerwear, especially by de-
signer Helmut Lang, who
sent his models down the
runway wearing see-
through lace tops and
skirts.
Accessories follow
through with the pastel
renomenon, but char-
ise is oddly showing up as
ielts are fat or skinny, and
have lower heels and
squarer toes. The most popular styles
of shoe were loafers, slingbacks, open-
toe and ballet flats.
As far as hair was concerned, the
most significant idea was a technique
called "chunking which means that
thick chunks of highlights are placed
See FASHION page 8
Historian discusses Ellison
Dale Williamson
Senior Writer
In an effort to allow the expres-
sion of fresh ideas and encourage pro-
gressive discussion on complex issues,
the English Department Graduate
Colloquium Committee brings Gre-
gory Robinson to ECU. Robinson, who
is the assistant editor for the Ency-
clopedia of African American Culture
and History, will give a lecture en-
tided "Invisible Politics: Ralph Ellison
on Black American Culture" on
Wednesday, Jan. 17.
Since earning his MA in history
at New York University, Robinson has
done extensive work with Post-World
War II intellectuals and race. His lec-
ture will be a spin-off from this re-
search and will focus on Ralph Ellison,
who is a major figure within his re-
search. "Many people think only of
Invisible Man when they think of
Ellison, if they think of him at all
Robinson said. "But he is one of the
most respected intellectuals in the
field of Black literature and culture
One of Ellison's major beliefs was
that blacks, despite separation from
mainstream American society and
politics, share a common culture, a
common culture that makes the black
experience a complex and rich one.
As a result of his cultural theory,
Ellison called for, according to
Robinson, "an inte-
grated, pluralistic
society Still,
Ellison did not con-
sider assimilation to
be the answer.
While blacks may
very much be at-
tached to the Ameri-
can mentality,
Ellison stressed that
they are very much
their own unique
cultural group.
Since Robinson
is a historian as op-
posed to a professor
of literature, he
brings an intriguing
perspective to a lit-
erary figure who is
often studied in En-
glish courses. "A lit-
erature person is
interested in discussing his texts and
his artistic goals Robinson pointed
out "As an historian, my interest is in
viewing Ellison's thought in its inter-
action with the thought of other in-
tellectuals working on the problem of
race relations and on the events to
which all of them are reacting
As a result of his extensive work
with the Encyclopedia of African
American History and Culture, where
he wrote and rewrote over 200 related
articles, Robinson became engaged in
Photo courtesy Graduate Colloquium
Historian Gregory Robinson will be
speaking Wednesday afternoon on the
importance of author Ralph Ellison in
African American culture.
black history and its relation to Ameri-
can politics. Robinson's lecture should
prove to be a provocative, intellectual
treat for anyone concerned with
multicultural issues.
The lecture, which is presented
in conjunction with the English
Graduate Student Organization and
the Department of Ethnic Studies, will
be held in the General Classroom
Building, room 3008, at 4 p.m. A re-
ception will follow, so welcome one
and all.
Ttttwce Recce�t
Subtle Ford shines in Sabrina
Dale Williamson
oemor writer
Every good critic should admit his
or her own biases before critiquing any
sulject Being an exceptional critic, I
now admit my own personal subject
posit! m: I am a Harrison Ford junkie.
I see every movie he makes not
once but three times. I am one of the
few pr ople who defends his performance
in Mosquito Coast. I've had dreams
about meeting him. I even have a shrine
erected in honor of him in my bedroom,
but I don't want to reveal too much
about that As far as I'm concerned,
Harrison Ford should be frozen in
carbonite so future generations can bask
in his greatness.
To sum up, I think Harrison Ford
is a really good actor.
Having gotten that out of my sys-
tem, I now turn to Ford's latest film,
Sabrina. Sabrina is a remake of a Billy
Wilder film starring Humphrey Bogart
as Linus Larrabee, William Holden as
his younger brother David, and Audrey
Hepburn as the title character Sabrina.
Any attempt at remaking a film that is
considered a classic by many is tough
enough, but to follow in the footsteps
of Bogart Holden and Hepburn is sui-
cide.
However, Sydney Pollock's cast
holds its own and makes Sabrina a
modern fairy tale that may be hard to
swallow at points but leaves an overall
pleasant taste.
Pollock's Sabrina is the story of a
chauffeur's daughter (Julia Ormond)
who, while growing up with the overly-
wealthy Larabees, has fallen in love with
the brash younger brother, David (Greg
Kinnear). After spending some time
working in Paris, Sabrina returns to
America with enough self-confidence
and polish to act on her crush and suc-
ceed in the attempt David Larrabee is
interested, but also engaged to another
woman.
In order to prevent his younger
brother's downfall (and the destruction
of a major business deal, since David's
fiance is the daughter of the president
of a potentially merging corporation),
Sing, sing, sing!
Photo by CHRIS GAYDOSH
The East Carolina Vocal Quartet (Louis Toppin, Sharon Munden, Perry Smith, Jay Pierson
and John O'Brien on piano) performed last Thursday night at Fletcher Recital Hall.
7170fane
0
Cable expansion
gets thumbs up
Every paper has a TV critic, but our critic is no normal couch po-
tato, no mere TV junkie. No, our man wil watch anything, anytime, re-
gardless of quality or good taste. Truly, he has no shame, and that is
why we call him "The TV Whore
Kevin Chaisson
Senior Writer
Hey there! Ah, it's great to be back, TV Whoring for the Greenville
community. And what a joy it is to be back, because over Christmas break,
while some of you were out skiing in Vale or getting some other form of
exercise, the happy elves at Multimedia Cablevision were feverishly set-
ting up our cable system to include five new channels! Yee-doggy!
Dec. 15 heralded in this renaissance of local TV viewing - or is it
really a renaissance? I mean, did they give us the Mushroom Farmer's
Network or something? Nope, not quite that bad. In this new package
deal, Multimedia picked up the Cartoon Network (Yay!), Turner Classic
Movies (Cool!), Comedy Central (Okay!), VH-1 (Super!), and the Food Chan-
nel (Huh?). Now, in no particular order, the highs and lows of our new
stuff:
Turner Classic Movies (TCM) is a welcome addition to those who have
realized, according to a friend of mine, that American Movie Classics (AMC)
shows pretty much the same things over and over, and the movies that
they don't repeat endlessly, you "pretty much don't want to see them,
either
See TV page 8
CD. Reviews
MarcStowk
jm cl: n� crass �t mi mi kooo
Beastie .Boys
Aglio E Olio
responsible older brother Linus
(Harrison Ford) attempts to woo
Sabrina away from David. It works, but
Linus is surprised to find that he doesn't
have to try and act like he's interested
in Sabrina. She's an attractive and fash-
ionable young woman with a sense of
humor and a natural ability to get un-
der his skin. When Linus Larrabee falls,
he falls hard.
The overall storyline is engaging
enough, even though it does follow a
fairly standard structure seen countless
times in other romantic comedies. Still,
it's Pollock's sense of pacing, the actors'
comic timing and the film's classy intel-
ligence that make Sabrina a worthy
alternative to Ace Ventura. Even scenes
that may get tiresome and seem need-
less (such as the lengthy scenes in
France) have an entrancing effect While
Sabrina's French adventure may feel like
an MTV video at points, Pollock's cin-
ematic eye does justice to the European
atmosphere.
Admittedly, the film owes much to
See SABRINA page 7
Marc Stowe
Get Off The Cross
We Need The
Wood
Jay Myers
Senior Writer
The Beasties are back! Wait,
wait, don't get up and run to the
record store yet. This eight-track EP
is definitely a step back in time for
the Boys, and it's not for everyone.
If you're not a fan of their hardcore,
like their re-release album of old
skate punk tunes, Some Old
Bullshit, then you probably better
sit back down because you won't like
Aglio E Olio.
This record blazes with an en-
ergy that is surprising coming from
a bunch of married guys approach-
ing 30. Here again, as on their last
two albums, Check Your Head and
Communication, the Beasties are
playing all the instruments on the
record with Adam Yauch (M.C.A.) on
bass, Adam Horowitz (King Adrock)
See BOYS page 7
Derek T. Hall
Staff Writer
When this record fell into my
lap I was immediately drawn to the
title. Get Off The Cross We Need The
Wood certainly is a title that will
spark criticism before the pages
nave been turned. Stowe, formerly
of "Face of Concern decided to do
his own thing shortly after the
band's demise in 1993. Leaving be-
hind keyboards and drum machines,
Stowe's solo effort changes focus to
concentrate on acoustic capability.
With a few hints of darkness and a
voice that whispers the monotone
of Rushs Ceddy Lee, the future
looks brighter.
Joined by family and friends.
Marc Stowe has a good start. Al-
See STOWE page 7
ADr?P
Bucket
"A Drop in the Bucket" is just
what it claims to be: a very tiny
drop in the great screaming
bucket of American media opin-
ion. Take it as you will
Mark Brett
Lifestyle Editor
I just can't think of anything
to bitch about today.
Well, okay, that's not techni-
cally true. I could bitch and moan
about the unbelievable short-
sightedness of the various enter-
tainment industry award shows (but
I did that last yean and besides,
they're all a couple of weeks off
anyway).
I could complain about our
national preoccupation with sports,
and how athletic events eclipse ev-
ery other form of programming on
television (but I think I'll wait tin-
til everybody's all hyped up for the
Super Bowl).
And I've got a hum-dinger of a
drop brewing about the American
death industry (but I need to do a
little more funeral home research
first).
Ultimately, though, all that's
just an excuse. Even if the time was
right. I'm not sure I could write
those columns for this week. The
fact of the matter is, I just don't
feel like being vitriolic today. No,
right about now I'm just too
happy.
Don't look so shocked; it's not
an alien emotion to me. Of course,
considering the crotchety nature of
"A Drop in the Bucket I wouldn't
be surprised if some readers
thought I was some kind of wild-
eyed, paranoiac hermit The kind
of guy who doesn't bathe very fre-
quently, and who's rushing head-
long to meet a destiny of
homelessness or postal work.
But I don't really foam at the
mouth (not often, anyway), and I'm
up to two baths a week. Really!
Despite the fact that all I ever
do in this space is whine and com-
plain abUt stuff, I'm not an un-
happy person. I've got plenty to be
happy about
I have a strong relationship
with someone I love quite a bit I
have lots of friends, several of them
the kind of close friends that even
a cold, unfeeling bastard like my-
self will want to keep in touch with
once we all leave the Emerald City.
I'm one of the few people I
know whose parents aren't di-
vorced. When I hear about the
messed up childhoods some of my
friends had, I think back to my own
kiddie days, when my biggest prob-
lem was getting Mom to cook njg a
hot dog to eat while I watched
"Scooby Doo and count my bless-
ings.
I even have things to be happy
about beyond the personal realm.
As screwed up as America's govern-
mental system is, as much as I hate
the crap politicians dish out from
the campus level all the way up to
the president's office, it could be
worse. We could be living under a
See DROP page 8







The East Carolinian
Tuesday, January 16, 1996
J X J W II from page 6
though the album lacks that certain
spunk that places an artist over the
top. it produces a strong vibe and
various texture that stretches out
more musically than vocally. That is
the part that most upset me. His
voice doesn't live up to his heavier
grooves, whereas in the first song.
"Century his voice is a perfect
match. Although th? album catches
a broad range of styles, some people
like to listen to one particular style.
They will not find that on this
record.
When listening to this album, be
sure not to have your mind made up
before the music has been played. It
seems sacrilegious due to the title,
but don't judge a book by its cover.
Although Marc Stowe has not yet
been critically acclaimed, a title such
as this one is sure to catch the eye
of the media. The only question is
how the people will see him. Will they
see him as an artist who is true to
himself or some premadonna who
i : �
BOYS
�� ;i
just wants the headlines?
With Mitch Mills, brother of
Mike Mills, playing bass on this
record, it is not too hard to see that
Stowe knows a few names on the in-
side. I guess it's like they say. 'It's
not what you know it's who you
know
Stowe's style varies from the
present day roots level to the depths
of Al Jourgenson's sonic guitar style
that can be heard on the third track.
"You Won't Know A Thing Driven
hard by acoustic melodies, the album,
if released on a major label, should
do well.
I can really see some talent and
a future in the music business for the
Stowes. I truly believe that if you. as
an artist, stay true to the music that
you love to do, it will all work out in
the end. You just can't give up. Judg-
ing by how quickly Marc got a band
together and recorded his own record
after the end of his first band, it looks
like giving up is out of the question.
from page 6
on guitar, and Michael Diamond
(Mike I).) on drums. But unlike the
jazzy, funky instrumental that have
been the focus of most of their mu-
sical output on those previous re-
leases. Aglio E Olio is hard, fast and
in your face.
The Beasties have included a
number of hardcore tracks on their
last couple of albums such as
"Tough Guy" and "Heart Attack
Man" on Communication, or
"Time For Livin " on Check Your
Head. And just as those tracks have
shown an improvement over the
punk of Some Old Bullshit, the over-
all quality of instrumentation and
arrangement on Aglio E Olio proves
to be the best hardcore the Beasties
have yet produced. It is obvious to
any Beasties fan that these guys
have been working on all aspects of
their musicianship, from their play-
ing to their singing.
Adrock has improved more than
anyone, though. Back on the Check
Your Head tour, he could be seen
just playing the same guitar riff over
SABRINA fron,
�MMMCMMMM
page 6
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Expires 2 19 96
7401 iroom ilie Blvd.
Suite-UK) "
GiwnvtlU NIC
ti:i siiM2i-hi):i
The hast Carolinian now has a F-iMail
address.
Try reaching us at
UUTEC @ ECU VM.CIS.ECU .EDU
J
1 J!il
E3
EAST CAROLINA UNIVERSITY MARTIAL ARTS CLUB
OFFERS FREE
SELF-DEFENSE
KARATE
COURSE
MALE AND FEMALE CLASSES

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Classes and Registration begin Wedncsda)
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New members will be required to provide medical insurai r, nai
company and the home state of the policy for registrati iq
required to provide this information prior to participatinj ii
For more information, contact Michael Schci l
and over again, using his wah-wah
pedal to save him from his lack oi
true ability. But then he created a
hardcore side project called Dead
Fucking i.ast. in which he played
bass on their debut album. My
Crazy Life (he has since left the
band, but he did produce then lat-
est record. Proud To Be). At
Lollapalooza, the Beasties' answer
to an Communication tour.
Adrock showed marked improve-
ment.
Now the band is tighter than
ever before. Both Adrock and Mike
I), trade lead vocals, with M.CY (un-
doubtedly the best player in the
band) keeping everything together
on bass. The sound is developed and
solid, far removed from their earlier
Some Old Bullshit days.
Clocking in at just over 11 min-
utes. Aglio E Olio may seem to some
to be a rip-off. with tracks that range
in length from a mere 42 seconds
("Nervous Assistant") to a staggering
opus of two minutes and two seconds
l' I Want Some"). To those detractors
I would say, "Hey that's punk
And also, the price is right. This
disc can be had for a mere five to six
dollars, unlike that last Garth Brooks
release that had about 12 tracks,
clocked in at around 30 minutes, and
w"s the first disc to push the retail
price of compact discs to the new
level of $17.98 per disc. Now that's a
rip-off. Give me the Beasties anv dav.
minor characters, such
� s French friends and her
chauffeur father, leave a lasting impres
sion thanks to fine performances. But
the focus is on the love triangle, and
therefore the film's weight is placed on
Ormond. Kinnear and Ford.
Ormond's Sabrina is a wonder as
she transforms from a geeky school girl
to a modern-day Cinderella. While sla-
ts still playing a love object for the men.
this role otters more for Ormond than
her previous roles m Legends of the Eall
or First Knight Here. Ormond is not
simply a pretty face hut also a presence
that is continually felt even when not
on screen.
Similarly. Greg Kinnear proves that
he can do more than just talk soup.
Kinnear's I lavid is unlikable and lovable
all at once as he convincingly presents
us with a character who is not exa tk
sure what it is he wants out of life.
Kinnear pn wes he can hold his own with
a veteran cast, especially when one ac-
knowledges that this is his first feature
film.
The selling point of the film (tor
me. at least) is Mr. Ford himself. After
focusing his energies on three action
films in a row. it is a relief to watch F� ird
stretch his acting muscles in a different
genre once again. While some may gripe
about Ford's droll performance, the stiff
persona he layers Linus with is not only
suitable hut also hilarious. Don't expect
an over-the-top Jim Carrey kind of hu-
mor here. Ford has built his acting repu-
tation on subtlety and this
most subtle perl
Being the Ford fan
blindly praise Sabrina butl I This
is not a great film by an) i �
definitely does not belong on any "best
ot" lists for 1995. However, Sabrina is
what it sets out to he It is an innocent
fairy tak ' . n th
golden age 'it cinema when
to be romantic and a little c I -
desire � Sabris
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2. in what year did
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3. What was unusual
about the hour-long
"New Scooby Doo
Movies?"
4. Name Scooby's
sleuthing southern
cousin.
5. What aging horror
movie star joined the
cast of the show for
one season?
Answers in Thursday's
issue
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January 16, 17, IS
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-w ��� r
8
Tuesday, January 16,1996
The East Carolinian
TV
from page 6
I can understand this and don't
slight AMC for it Ted Turner pretty
much owns the world, thus making
it difficult to latch on to some good
movies he doesn't already have
locked away. But I shouldn't be slan-
derous to Mr. Turner, since it is his
megalomaniacal vices that bring us
such entertainment goodies as The
Maltese Falcon, unedited, with no
commercials, and letterboxed! Allow
me to pause while I wipe the saliva
from my chin. There, better.
Original movie trailers can also
be seen between films, which are usu-
ally a hoot Also, TCM is showing re-
ally old films made before the instal-
lation of the Hayes Code (the ratings
system that preceded the letter codes
we use now) that show a little of
Hollywood's ugly side. Unpolished,
racy and usually racist, these films
nevertheless deserve to be viewed
and learned from, and Turner is giv-
ing them a shot
The only downside to TCM is
that there is no movie listing for the
month in your friend, the cable
guide. Day-by-day listings, yes, but
the monthly guide, like all of the
other movie networks, would be su-
per. That way I can catch the amaz-
ing My Favorite Year uncut and
letterboxed again. On to VH-1.
Why Video Hits One (VH-1), you
might ask, when we already have
MTV? Well, when does MTV show vid-
eos anymore? Every time I turn it on,
it's "The Real World: Cleveland
"Singled Out" or something else an-
noying (I'm not counting MTV's ani-
mated programming - that's mostly
good). That is what VH-1 is for. VH-1
has a fashion show and a movie show
and that's it All other programming
is music-related. Also, if you'd like to
catch a video made before 30 seconds
ago, VH-1 is the place to be. Hell,
they're showing "The Best of Ameri-
can Bandstand" right now, and that
alone is worth the cost of admission.
Downside? VH-1 is still the home
of Michael Bolton and Kenny G� the
Barry Manilows of their time. Ugh!
Cringe!
Comedy Central (COM)! Yay!
Now I can watch "Mystery Science
Theater 3000 Ah, well, it's been
canceled by the network. This is the
last season of new episodes. Oh, too
bad.
Urn, well, I can still watch "Kids
in the Hall" and "Monty Python
Wait They alternate those. They're
showing "Benny Hill now. Ugh!
Urn, "Politically Incorrect with
Bill Mahr?" Another network is try-
ing to lure Mahr away with much
money and his own talk show.
Well, hell, what does COM have?
That really funny sketch comedy
show, "Exit 57?" Sure, when you can
find it
My point here? Some really good
shows, somewhere lost in a sea of
monotonous one-note stand-up comic
specials.
The Food Channel (FOOD). Let
me just open the cable guide to a
random page and read you a list of
Food Channel programming. "Food
News & Views "How to Boil Water
"Tamales This reads like a bizarre
joke! You tune into HBO because yon
like to watch movies. You tune into
The Food Channel because you like
to watch food?
That's right this thing is food,
24-7! Oh, come on! This one's best
left like the Fitness Channel: pro-
gramming that seeps into a regular
cable channel for two or so hours at
a time. At least QVC has some sort
of twisted entertainment value to
insomniacs, drug users and aspiring
TV whores.
Last but not least, I give you the
Cartoon Network (TOON), the true
gem in this crown of semi-precious
stones and paste. Parents everywhere!
Your children now have something to
watch any time of the day!
Students! Rejoice in your favor-
ite shows from childhood! Remember
"Space Ghost?" Not only can you see
his original cartoons, but also the al-
most-too-funny-to-be-legal "Space
Ghost Coast-toCoast the big guy's
own talk show on Friday and Satur-
day nights (worthy of its own review,
soon). Not to mention new cartoons,
some of which are really, really funny.
If any of you get a chance to see a
"Power Puff Girls" cartoon, or any-
thing involving Dexter, the kid scien-
tist stop what you're doing (unless
it's CPR on someone) and watch,
watch, watch!
And there you have it - my picks
for entertaining viewing. All of these
were �ood choices for the cable gods,
with the one exception.
Why the Food Channel? What
about the fx channel? That would be
an amazing replacement for that Food
thing. Where else can you watch Rob-
ert Urich in "Vega$" on Saturday
nights? Ah, TV Whore paradise!
And Comedy Central is just dig-
ging their own grave. If they don't
watch out, they'll have to lie in it
On a scale of one to 10, TCM
rates a nine, COM a seven, VH-1 an
eight FOOD a two, and TOON a big
of beefy 10.
MJmJk from page 6
ham-fisted dictatorship, where even
things as innocuous as "A Drop in the
Bucket" or the TEC comics page
would be treasonous.
And as stupid as the entertain-
ment industry seems determined to
think the public is, there's still some
stuff out there that makes me smile.
The fact that "The Simpsons" is still
on the air, for example, brings me joy.
The fact that its ratings are still high,
and that it's apparently being enjoyed
by many of the people it satirizes on
a weekly basis, also gives me a vicious
giggle.
Similarly, I love the fact that the
children of America have the oppor-
tunity to experience the sublime mad-
ness of "The Tick Children's televi-
sion has gotten a lot smarter than
when I was a kid.
But television as a whole is
smarter. TV dramas like "ER" and
"Homicide" are breaking new ground
all the time, and television has finally
given the world a good sci-fi series in
"The X-Files Much as 1 complain
about the insipid likes of "Family
Matters" (that lousy Erkle show), it's
swiftly becoming a rarity.
Likewise, while I bitch endlessly
(and at length) about the current state
of rock, it's still better than it was at
the end of the '80s. Much as I may
hate Hootie and the Blowfish, I'd still
rather listen to them than Tiffany or
Poison.
The problem, I think, is that stuff
still isn't as good as it could be. So
when 1 see something that could be
better, I get all pissy. But not today.
The weather's nice, I've got a funky
crazy punkstomp groove in the CD
player, and everything's right with the
world. Aahhh.
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FASHION from page 6
on the top layer of hair and are meant
to look fake. Short hair framed the
face with long bangs and long hair
was upswept or put in a high ponytail
kept back with a thin headband.
Makeup was still mod with dark
shadows lining the perimeter of the
eyes and nude lipsticks. Lips were also
light and glossy with peachy and coral
shades. Eyeshadow was shiny and
white, which created a nice high-
lighted effect The most shocking
event was the resurfacing of blue eye
shadow. Definitely a common thread
this spring, blue eyeshadow was ei-
ther blended and soft, or harsh and
jarring with many varying shades.
Now that you can feel safe enough
to shop, you will notice these ideas
popping up in malls everywhere. Also,
looking forward to the summer, the
little denim dress makes its comeback
more shapely and dressed up. Well,
happy hunting. I recommend getting
a few new pieces and mixing and match-
ing them with what you already own.
Then the worrying will be over. Until
fall rolls around, that is.
Rent isn't the only big cost of living in an
apartment. Your utility bills can also add up.
During the winter months, hold dow,i your
utility bills with these money saving tips
1. Lock your windows in cold weather. They fit
tighter when locked.
2. Keep your blinds or draperies closed, except
when the sun is directly shining through your win-
dows.
3. Avoid placing warm dishes into your refrigerator
or freezer. Whenever possible, wait until they are
cooled to room temperature. (Make sure you
refrigrate the food within two hours after cooking.)
4. Use the smallest kitchen appliances possible to
cook meals- such as microwaves and slow cookers.
Greenville
Utilities
Hurry!
JTt'�S T�m&l t
�??

Ttx�s tz�m& lias
com& ojr yoia -tio
pj. aj vn&jr&
you'J.J. Jt& l�r�nzj
in 1996 l l 1 We'x-e now
tZa.tcJ.ZlCT 3&�OS�tZJ3 OXT
A � JlOJft fall t I RQ&&XTV&
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Tglit JZ�sr&jr JS s t: a tz & s ass
StOOn ast JpO�SGt�tl& t i
Don't: wait: until
tzlm& jriznsi out: t JB&at:
tae clocc an3 coiuq
JEy tzo3a.y t t
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���'� � I1 �





Tuesday, January 16,1996
Thrilling victory for
men's basketball
Amanda Ross
Sports Editor
The race for the number one spot
in the CAA couldn't be more interest-
ing After ECU's thrilling victory over
VCU, the Pirates are quickly moving
toward the top.
VCU came into the game in first
place with a 3-0 record in the CAA,
while ECU had a 1-1 record. However,
those records changed after ECU
downed VCU 73-72 in one of the most
exciting games of the year.
The Pirates started off the first
half poorly, shooting only .407 com-
pared to VCU's .682. Sloppy passes and
bad shot selections hurt ECU in the
first half. Coach Joe Dooley was vis-
ibly upset with the way his players were
playing in the beginning, but eventu-
ally the Pirates began to settle down
and make better shots.
"There were several times we
could have lost our poise Dooley said.
"It never seemed like we could get over
the hump
VCU proved to be tough down low.
They were not allowing ECU to get
inside and get points in the paint
Jonathan Kerner, ECU's 6-11 forward,
got only six points in the first half.
ECU was sparked by Tim Basham
and his three consecutive three point-
ers in a row. It was 20-21 after a three
point shot by Basham in which he was
fouled. He did not make the free throw
but on the next trip down Basham
nailed another three. But he wasn't
finished yet Basham hit another three
and put the Pirates ahead 26-23. VCU
Head Coach Sonny Smith called a time-
out seeing that his players were strug-
gling to stop Basham's threes.
"I came out and
�I was really jumpy
and excited about
the game and coach
told me to settle
down and then
when 1 came back in
made the threes
Basham said.
ECU headed
-into the locker room
"Tlown by just one
�point 38-39. Tony
.Parham and
Basham led the scor-
ing with 12 and 11
i points respectively.
The second half
would prove to be all
ECU. Many players
who were virtually
silent in the first half
came out in the sec-
ond half and made
some key shots.
However, the
Rams did not make
it easy for the Pi-
rates. Bernard
Hopkins, a 6-7, 240
pound forward for
VCU, gave the Pi-
rates a lot of prob-
lems for ECU.
Hopkins contrib-
uted 10 points in the
first half, but added
another 14 in the
second half. He was
virtually unstoppable in the second
half. Hopkins leads the league in re-
bounding (10.6 rpg).
But ECU's answer to Hopkins was
Kerner. Kerner exploded in the second
half for 13 points and added another
Photo by PATRICK IRELAN
Jonathan Kerner fights forthe shot against
a VCU defender. Kerner had 19 points.
five rebounds. He ended the night with
19 points and eight rebounds. After
being shut down in the first half in the
paint Kerner came back and got the
' � f - �:�
SeeB-BALLpagcll
FANOI
TEAM
Virginia Commonwealth 3-1 10-7
UNC Wilmington 3-1 5-9
East Carolina 2-1 9-3
American 2-1 6-6
Old Dominion 2-1 7-8
William & Mary S 2-2 4-7
George Mason 1-2 6-7
Richmond "0-3 4-8
James Madison 0-3 4-10
CAA OVERALL HOME AWAY
5-1
2-4
6-0
4-2
2-3
1-5
5-2
1-4
1-5
STREAK
2-5
2-5
3-3
1-4
4-2
2-2
0-5
1-4
0-2
Lostl
Wonl
Won 2
Wonl
Won 2
Lostl
Wonl
Lost 5
Lost 3
Camby in good health
UMass star leaves
hospital after pre-
game collapse
(AP)-Marcus Camby, the star of
Massachusetts' top-ranked basketball
team, said he felt "100 percent" yes-
terday as he left a hospital, about 24
hours after collapsing and losing con-
sciousness.
"I'm fine, I feel great Camby
said upon leaving Olean General Hos-
pital to fly back to Massachusetts.
"I'm anxious to get back on the
court"
UMass coach John Calipari said
doctors told him Camby's life never
was in danger. That, he said, "was
like winning the Final Four
After a brief visit with Camby's
doctors yesterday, Calipari said a
heart problem had been ruled out in
the player's collapse. Camby had
been taking cough medicine to fight
an illness and felt light-headed before
collapsing, Calipari said.
Camby collapsed in a hallway
outside the locker room shortly be-
fore Massachusetts' 65-52 victory
over St Bonaventure Sunday.
His teammates woke up yester-
day knowing no game could top the
scare they received. An undefeated
season and national championship
vanished from their minds.
"An incident like this puts things
into the perspective they should be
�i
�in Calipari said. "Basketball is not
�life or death
The 6-foot-11 junior collapsed
shortly after pregame warmups and
was taken by ambulance to Olean
'General. Camby's heart never
stopped beating and he never
stopped breathing.
UMass overcame the loss of one
of the country's
� premier players in
�time to extend its
undefeated streak
to 14 games. The
game was a blur
for most players
who gathered for a
quick prayer for
- Camby before tak-
ing the floor.
Tears rolled "��"�������
down their faces as they prepared to
r play after watching their teammate
� whisked off to a hospital.
"Just about everybody was cry-
ing Carmelo Travieso said. "You
: don't want anything to happen to
- anybody, but when someone goes to
the hospital, you know it's serious
Camby was accompanied to the
hospital by Calipari, who stayed over-
night in a nearby hotel. The 21-year-
old Camby underwent more tests yes-
terday before being released.
Inus Norville replaced Camby in
the starting lineup against the
Bonnies. Assistant James "Bruiser"
Flint took over the team for Calipari.
"We just said, 'Let's win this for
I'm fine, I feel
great. I'm anxious
to get back on the
court
� Marcus Camby
the big guy " Flint said. "We did
what we usually do to win
What UMass did was build an
early lead and keep its concentration
as much as possible on basketball.
The Minutemen scored the first 4
points of the game and never were
threatened by St. Bonaventure,
which took UMass into double-over-
time last year.
Although
Norville re-
placed Camby at
center for the
tip-off, reserve
Tyrone Weeks
saw most of the
action and
scored 15 points
and had a sea-
son-high 12 re-
bounds.
Trailing 36-27 at halftime, St
Bonaventure (5-7) missed its first 13
shots in the second half. The Bonnies
finished with a 28.3 field goal per-
centage and never drew within nine
points after intermission.
"I'm sure that their players felt
like they each had to step up a little
more St. Bonaventure coach Jim
Baron said. "I thought they did that.
Their guys off the bench - Weeks and
Norville - did a nice job inside, then
their perimeter guys stepped up and
made some big plays
The Minutemen came in threes
See CAMBY page 10
Were gonna beat the
Hh
Photo by PATRICK IRELAN
Members of the ECU Pep band help to pump up the crowds at all home basketball
games. Throughout the game, they help lead the crowd in chants and cheers.
"Super HoV lose tourney
David Gasklns
Ae. Service
During the semester break, two
contingents of ECU students trav-
elled to New Orleans, La. to partici-
pate in the 17th Annual National In-
vitational Flag Football Champion-
ships.
The ECU regular season flag
football champion, "Super Ho's
made the trip for the fourth time in
the last five years to represent the
school among the 173 teams from
across the country and Mexico.
Teams were divided into four
separate divisions for competition:
Men's collegiate, Women's collegiate.
Co-Rec collegiate and Men's Open.
In addition to the "Super Ho's six
ECU intramural sports officials were
invited to work the tourney.
"The Super Ho's romped
through the pool play phase of the
tourney by defeating the Community
College of Rhode Island 58-0 and
McNeese State 1-0 (forfeit). This
earned them a first place seed from
their pool into the 64 team play-off
bracket
In their opening play-off contest
Daniel Finn's passing fueled the of-
fense in a 19-0 victory over Palm
Beach Atlantic College. However, in
the second contest, Austin Peay's
"Sandlot Boys" proved to be a
tougher challenge. After falling be-
hind 6-0 early in the first half, Peay
embarked on another drive and ap-
peared set to score again when Geouf
Anderson made a leaping intercep-
tion at the goaling and started an
80-yard run back which included four
pitches and culminated with Chris
Pressley going the last 40 yards to
knot the score.
Following a Finn to Jerrod
Jenkins touchdown pass, ECU ap-
peared to take control leading 13-6.
However, the "Sandlot Boys" re-
gained their composure and scored
the last two touchdowns to escape
with a narrow 19-13 win. Pressley
was outstanding in the loss register-
ing an amazing seven quarterback
sacks from his defensive rusher po-
sition.
Members of the "Super Ho's
in addition to those mentioned above
included Bud McAdams, Anthony
Gelardi, David Campbell, Matt
Snyder, Derrick Harris, Matt Joyner
and Rodney Young. . ��
t Their participatiBn in this tour-
ney ended a highly successful season
which included a championship in
the Southern Atlantic Regional Tour-
ney and participation in the North
Carolina State tourney in addition to
See TEAMS page 10
SeaMTUte
The Lady Pirate basketball team was on the road
this weekend for two CAA games. ECU first headed to
George Mason and then onto American.
Friday's game against GMU's Lady Patriots, in
Fairfax, Va. proved to be a big disappointment for the
Lady Pirates. ECU shot only .308 in the first half and
was 0-3 in three point attempts. They did reach above
the .500 mark with free throws shooting .556 which was
better than GMU who only shot .375 from the line.
The Lady Patriots took a commanding 36-21 lead at
half-time.
ECU's field goal percentage went up slightly in the
second half to .400 but it wasn't enough to overcome the
play of GMU. ECU lost the battle 73-60 and dropped their
conference record to 1-2.
Leading scorers for the night were Tomekia
Blackmon with 16 points, Justine Allpress with 10 and
Tracey Kelley with nine.
The Lady Pirates then traveled to Washington, D.C.
to take on the Lady Eagles of American University. Try-
ing to rebound from Friday's loss to GMU, ECU attempted :
to avenge the loss, but they still came up short 78-52.
ECU shot better in the first half than in Friday's;
game. The Lady Pirates shct .385 in the first half andi
shot an impressive .857 from the free throw line. How-
ever, ECU still trailed at half-time 35-26.
American outscored ECU in the second half 26-43
in the Lady Pirate's third conference loss of the season. P
The Pirates were plagued by 26 turnovers and commit-
ted 25 personal fouls.
Danielle Charelsworth led the scoring drive withL
15 points, Allpress added 12 and Blackmon chipped ini
nine for the night
The Lady Pirates (5-7, 1-3 CAA) will prepare this:
week for their next game against nationally ranked Old
Dominion. The Monarchs will come to Greenville this:
Friday night Tip off is set for 7 p.m. in Minges Coli-
seum.
SID-ECU senior middle hitter
Tara Venn has been ranked 11th
in individual blocking (1.58 total
blocks per game) in the final NCAA
volleyball statistics.She also ranked
first in the final CAA standings.
"Prior to the season we moved
Tara to the middle because of her
quickness and jumping ability, said
ECU Head Volleyball Coach Kim
Walker. "She neutralizes many of the
opposing middle hitters, even when
at 5-11 she might be giving up two or
three inches. She's done a good job
ECU's 19 win campaign in 1995
marked the squad's highest win total
since 1982 and their 19-18 overall
record was their first winning sea-
son since 1989.
"It's great to finally have a
winning season Venn said. "We
seniors can hold our heads high
and be proud of our record and
what we have accomplished.
Cowboys, Steelers to play in Super Bowl
Only one franchise has won five
Super Bowls. Another will equal that
feat on Jan. 28 at Tempe, Ariz.
The Dallas Cowboys are 11
12-point favorites to do it and extend
the NFC's winning string to an incred-
ible 12 in the big game. The AFC
champion Pittsburgh Steelers beat
Dallas twice in Super Bowls in going
4-0 in the 1970s and 1980.
Here we go again.
"This is what you play the game
for Steelers safety Darren Perry said,
"The excitement it's almost as if it's
not really happening
It's happening, Darren, for the
Steelers, who defeated Indianapolis
20-16 Sunday. And for the Cowboys,
38-27 victors over Green Bay.
"We are happy to get there, de-
spite the negativity we've endured this
year Cowboys cornerback Deion
Sanders said. "This team is good, re-
ally good, and the way we stuck to-
gether is a credit to each of us
Dallas will appear in a record
eighth Super Bowl. It won in 1992
and '93, then last year saw the San
Francisco 49ers reach that fifth su-
per victory first.
It will be the Super Bowl debut
for Barry Switzer, who replaced Jimmy
Johnson last season after Johnson and
team owner Jerry Jones feuded and
split
Switzer won three college foot-
ball championships at Oklahoma. The
NFC title certainly helped vindicate
Switzer. who often is maligned for his
laid-back approach and offbeat deci-
sions.
"I've never been to the big one
he said. "They tell me it's a lot of fun
Switzer brings with him the
league's most balanced attack, with
stars Troy Aikman throwing, Emmitt
Smith running, Michael Irvin catch-
ing and a supertfteipporting cast con-
tributing whatever is needed. Smith
rushed for 150 yards and scored three
TDs against Green Bay. Irvin had
seven catches for 100 yards and two
touchdowns.
Pittsburgh, the AFC's highest-
scoring team, should move the ball.
But can it keep up with the Cowboys'
high-octane offense?
For the Steelers. just making the
See SUPER page 10
4-





-wa- iiimmmtmmsmmmmmmmmo�smmmmaim
mmmsmmmmmmmmmm
MMHH
10
Tuesaay, January 16, 1996
The East Carolinian
CAMBY from page 9
to visit Camby in the hospital shortly
after the game, appearing much
more upbeat when walking out of
the emergency room doors than
when they entered. They were in-
structed not to talk to reporters af-
ter leaving the hospital.
Camby, who was taking over-
the-counter medication for a mild
chest cough, is averaging 20.9
points and 7.5 rebounds. He has
been touted as a potential NBA lot-
tery pick when he decides to turn
professional.
"With Marcus right now, I think
our team knows their well-being is
more important than any game
Calipari said. 'Before 1 left, we said
a prayer, and I looked at all of them
O U .P-Clx from page 9
and said, 'Look guys, if this was any
member of our team, I'd be going
to the hospital with you "
Two years ago, UMass guard
Michael Williams collapsed during
a game at Cincinnati. Tests revealed
no cardiac problems and he was
cleared to play two weeks later.
And last week. UMass swimmer
Greg Menton had an apparent heart
attack and died during a meet at
Dartmouth College. He had just fin-
ished two events.
It's been a little mind-bog-
gling school spokesman Bill
Strickland said. "It's been a rough
week. To have Marcus go down, a
lot of things go through your mind
and not a lot of pleasant things
Super Bowl offered redemption from
last year, when they fell 3 yards short
against San Diego.
"I've been in the league 11 years
and I've come up short every year but
this one linebacker Kevin Greene
said. "It's tremendous. It's all about
going to the Super Bowl and win-
ning
But AFC teams don't win the
Super Bowl. The last time it happened
was 1984. when the Raiders beat
Washington.
Can the Steelers break that
record schneid?
Not if they play as they did
against Indianapolis. The offense,
more wide-open than any since the last
Steelers team to win the champion-
TE AM S from page 9
their victorious run on campus.
Among ECU'S 30 flag football
officials were five who received the
opportunity to work the tourney. The
national event brought together 110
officials from across the nation rep-
resenting 47 institutions.
These individuals were selected
for outstanding performance either
on their campus or from a regional
tournament. Top honors from the
ECU officials were taken by Russell
Duvall and George Hollen who were
recognized as All-Americans designat-
ing their selection as being among
the best 20 officials in the tourney.
Hollen was also chosen to officiate
the Women's championship game
while Duvall worked the Open divi-
sion, generally considered the high-
est level of play, on the last day.
Each of them also received the
opportunity to work an exhibition
game on the floor of the Superdome
prior to the Sugar Bowl game on
New Year's eve. Other officials work-
ing the event included Steven
Roberson, Greg Laurie (the first
freshman ever selected from ECU)
and Chris Nunn.
In addition. Allison Kemp served
as an administrative assistant with the
officials for the tourney. Each of these
six officials had previously worked a
regional tournament in November,
either in North Carolina or Georgia.
The selection of Duvall and
Hollen as All-Americans represented
the sixth and seventh officials to re-
ceive this honor since 1989. Also
among this group is Brian Weingartz,
who did not make the trip this year
but continues to officiate at ECU.
Congratulations to all who partici-
pated in this year's event!
BOOK TRADER
BUY AND TRADE
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OVER 50,000 TITLES
919 DICKINSON AVE.
GREENVILLE, NC
758-6909
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Looking for a new
living space for 1996?
Check with the Methodist Student
Center, 501 East Fifth Street.
Call our office between
8:30-12:00 noon.
758-2030
Doors Open at 9pm!
Contestants can call 7584591 or sign up at the Elbol
All Campus
Men's
BEST s
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Thursday, January 18th
1 st prize
S 100.00
CASH
ship, sputtered against the Colts.
Quarterback Neil O Donnell was pres-
sured often and he had three passes
batted down by tackle Tony Siragusa.
Rarely did they get any plays
downfield. And now they face a bet-
ter secondary, featuring Woodson and
Sanders?
Pittsburgh's defense is strong
and versatile and will be its best
chance to grab the championship.
Even without star cornerback Rod
Woodson, the secondary is first-rate.
�'I think the important thing for
us Smith said, "is to accept the chal-
lenge we will be receiving from the
Pittsburgh Steelers
It's Your Choice!
Gte
Looking for a more convenient way to pay
your utility bill? Starting early in February,
you'll be able to use "GUC Express
Greenville Utilities' new satellite office. GUC
Express features three drive- thru lanes so you can
pay your bill quickly and there's plenty of parking
if you want to go inside to apply for service or
inquire about your bill.
For your convenience, GUC Express will be open
Monday through Friday from 7:30am-5:30pm.
The 24-hour Drop Box will also be available for
payments.
GUC Express is located in the former Centura Bank
building at 509 SE Greenville Boulevard, across the
street from First Christian Church (near Kroger).
CAFFEINE FREE DIET PEPSI, MOUNTAIN DEW,
Diet Pepsi or Pepsi Cola
2-Liter
Doughties
Roast Beef
Pound
Save
S2.00 lb.
Sliced To Order
Four 2-Uters Per Customer At
This Price Please
THORN APPLE VALLEY SLICED, - - A , -
TURKEY BREAST OR Pity One-fat One
Sliced Cooked 1TDCCI
Hami-ib.pkg. rlx&fc!
ASSORTED VARIETIES BUY O-fat OflC
Natural Grains CD CCI
Lite Breads w-oz. r !����
ASSORTED VARIETIES BUY OllC-fat OfM
irPappalo's CDCCI
Pizzas19-21.92. rl��s
all varieties Buy One-fat One
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ASSORTED VARIETIES BUY One-fat OfM
Kroger English rr r r
Muffins e-ct. �ISCPt
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Ice Cream CDCCI
Bars72-ct. rlWi
CHEESE NIPS AIR CRISPS OR BUY Olfe-fat OW
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Tortillas 10TREE!
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H3EOTBS
II �IIHIIIIJJ�IIII !�





�.
The East Carolinian
Tuesday, January 16,1996
11
Providing Adult & Pediatric Care � Women's Health X-
Rays and Lab � Physicals
Pregnancy Testing Flu and Tetanus Vaccinations � Drug
Testing � Occupational
Health & Workers' Compensation Needs
Participating With:
Principal, Provident
PHP.BCBS
"HeoJthsource'& "Most
Major Insurances
DOCTOR'S
URGENT CARE
CENTRE
Jtkw
Open
507 E. 14th Street, Greenville, NC
830-2900
Mon-Fri 8am - 8pm, Sat 9am - 4pm
Special discounts with student I.D.
B-BALXi from page 9
shots in the lane that was needed to
keep ECU in the game.
"You can't even describe the way
he (Kerner) played the second half
Parham said. "The second half we
wanted to emphasize getting the ball
inside and when Jonathan got the ball
he just went to work
"I thought I could step it up in
the second half Kerner said. "We
knew we had weight and height to bang
it down low with them and I think we
did a pretty good of that"
All through the second half ECU
kept gaining momentum, while the
Rams slowly began to fall apart, but
the game still remained close.
After a Meadows' steal and jumper
VCU's lead was cut to 6S-69 with 2:30
remaining in the game.
There were 19 lead changes dur-
ing the game, but the most important
lead would be had by ECU after a
Kerner field goal with 2:10 left That
shot would give ECU the lead for good.
Eleven times during the game the score
was tied, but ECU stayed in the game
and Dooley was proud of his players
for hanging in there.
"They kept making big baskets
Dooley stated. "You know we're down
one, we cut it to one, finally they get a
three-point play and get the lead back
to four. Instead of panicking we kept
getting our offensive poise back and
kept executing
The Pirates biggest lead in the last
few minutes of play came off a Kerner
free throw with 1:18 left and a pair of
Deron Rippey free throws with 34.6
seconds left The lead now was 7369.
The Rams answered with a Patrick
Lee three pointer with 25.1 seconds
left Smith then used his final time out
"We had called a set play for three,
knowing we wouldn't have time for two
possessions Smith said. "And then we
end up getting a three wide open with
nobody under the basket and Patrick
takes it"
After the time-out the ECU play-
ers and fans got a scare after Basham
tried to throw a full court pass down
to Meadows and turned it over to VCU.
Lee came down again and fired up
another three but came up emptied
handed.
ECU won the battle 73-72, and
Dooley knew his players weren't go-
ing to back down even in the final
moments.
"That's something we've ad-
dressed in practice, take on people and
that's what we try to do Dooley said.
Basham ended the night with 14
points, while Parham added 12 and
Meadows contributed nine points.
"This is a very big win because
we will start to gain respect because
people still have doubts about us and
it gives us a lot of confidence that we
can play with anybody Meadows said.
ECU shot .481 for the game in
field goals while VCU show 587. The
Pirates did take the edge on free throw
shots shooting 16-22 for .727, while
VCU shot 14-27 for .519.
VCU is now tied with UNC-W for
first place both with a 3-1 record. ECU
is tied with American and Old Domin-
ion for second place all with 2-1
records.
ECU will be on the road tonight
against American in what will prove to
be a key match up to move ahead in
the standings. Tip off is set for 7:30 in
Bender Arena in Washington, D.C.
Anyone interested in
trying out for any of th�
roster spots on the
women' or rmn't
All Major Credit Cards and Personal Checks Accepted
MARK A. WARD
Attorney m Law
3MSE
ifATE
752-7529
SSEC
GUEST
Nostalgia Newsstand
919 Dickenson Ave.
758-6909
L
Jhjjuhj7 22, - 26
AXA
OKT
3 MIEB
Thursday, Jan. 18 Sign up in front of student store
' Monday, Jan.22 - Mandatory bus tour 8-11
.Tuesday Jan. 23 Rushees visit houses of their choice
E K Avjfednesday, Jan. 24 (A map of all Fraternity houses will be
Thursday Jan. 25 printed in the Tues, Jan. 23 issue of The

East Carolinian)
EXPERIENCE A NEW WAY OF LIFE
THE GREEK WAY!I
I
eg�





12
Tuesday, January 16,1996
The East Carolinian
cms
Iff
i
Help
Wanted
For Rent
SS.
For Rent
If
RINGGOLD TOWERS
Now Taking Leases for
1 bedroom, 2 bedroom &
Efficiency Apartments.
CALL 752-2865
� 1 and 2 Bed'ooms �
AZALEA GARDENS
Clean and Quite, one bedioom
. furnished aparmerits $250 a month
6 month lease
ALSO UNIVERSITY APARTMENTS
2899-2901 East' 5th Street
�Localed'neai ECU
� � ECU Bus Service
�On-site Lajrdr ,
Special Studen' Leases
also
MOBILE HOME RENTALS
J T or Tommy Williams
.756-7815 758-7436
PLAYERS CLUB - FEMALE
SUBLEASERS needed for Spring Semes-
ter & or Summer. Two bedrooms, two
bathrooms available. WasherDryer, $250
Utilities. Call 353-0775.
FOR RENT: two bedroom, 1 12 bath,
upstairsdownstairs, one block from cam-
pus. $465 mo Ask for Tom. 321-6908.
FEMALE ROOMMATES NEEDED to
share duplex apartment Fully furnished
except beds. Close to campus. Share rent,
utilities, cable and telephone bills. Call
Cyndi at 758-9755.
ROOMMATE WANTED to share 3 bed-
room 2 12 bath townhouse in Quail
Ridge. $250 month including utilities. Call
David or Jamie at 756-7374.
ROOMMATE NEEDED to share duplex
on Elm Street Close to campus. Rent $200
plus 12 monthy bills. Graduate students
preferred. Call 757-1576, leave message.
RENT IN JANUARY and receive your last
months rent FREE with lease. 1 and 2
bedroom apts. in various locations.
Potomac Properties. 752-9722.
FEMALE ROOMMATE WANTED to
share 3 bedroom house close to campus.
13 rent and utilities. Must love dogs. Call
752-6999.
ROOMMATE WANTED TO SHARE
townhouse in Wildwood Villas. Private
bedroom with private bathroom, connect-
ing. $225 per month and 13 utilities. Call
830-1359. Leave message.
NON-SMOKING ROOMMATE NEEDED.
Two bedroom, one bath, fully furnished,
washerdryer, free cable. Close to campus.
Pressed for time! 757-0843.
BEDROOM AVAILABLE IN PLAYERS
CLUB APARTMENTS. Nice roommates,
fun atmosphere and affordable rent.
WasherDryer, fully furnished from tow
other roommates. $250.00 a month, 321-
7737 ask for Sarah.
ROOMMATE NEEDED: Take over lease
that ends in June. 2 bedroom, 4 blocks
from campus. Water and cable included.
WD hookups, $197.50 mo. 12 utili-
ties. Call Kisha 758061.
NAGES HEAD, NC - Get your group to-
gether early. Two relatively new houses;
fully furnished; washer & dryer; dish-
washer; central AC; Available Mayl
through August 31; sleeps 6 - $1500.00
per month; sleeps 8 - $2100.00 per month
(804) 850-1532.
DOGWOOD HOLLOW APARTMENTS 2
bedroom1 & 2 bath. 2 blocks from cam-
pus. Water & basic cable included. 752-
8900. Professionally managed by Pro Man-
agement of Greenville.
TOWNHOUSE 2 bedroom 1 12 bath.
2 blocks from campus. $475 per month.
Pro Management of Greenville. 756-1234
KINGSTON PLACE CONDO 2 bedroom
2 bath. Partially furnished. $500.00 per
month. Pro Management of Greenville.
756-1234
FEMALE NONSMOKER NEEDED IM-
MEDIATELY to share four bedroom apt
in Tar River. Own bedroom. Washer
Dryer. $168.75 rent plus 14 utilities and
phone. Call 757-0406.
Help
Wanted
Gumby's
Drivers Wanted
1 48t,
m LATEST
R&B, JjQE ML AND
HHpiAE Selection in NC
Win that New York Apwai
4 all Occasions
Ksep Your Party
they cau the o
INTACT. J. ARTHUR
190-51"
THE DEPARTMENT OF ATHLETICS is
currently seeking tutors for all subject
areas for student-athletes, Applicants must
be full-time student at East Carolina with
a minimum GPA or 2.5. Call 3284550 for
more information.
CRUISE SHIPS NOW HIRING Earn up
to $2,000month working on Cruise
Ships or Land-Tour companies. World
travel. Seasonal & full-time employment
available. No experience necessary. For
more information call 1-206-971-3550 ext
c53623.
ALASKA EMPLOYMENT - Students
Needed! Fishing Industry. Earn up to
$3,000-$6,000 per month. Room and
board! Transportation! Male or Female.
No experience necessary. Call (206) 971-
3510 ext. A53622.
TEACH ENGLISH IN EASTERN EU-
ROPE - Conversational English teachers
needed in Prague, Budapest or Krakow.
No teaching certificate or European lan-
guages required. Inexpensive Room &
Board other benefits. For info, call: (206)
971-3680 ext. K53621
EARN EXTRA MONEY part-time in Equi-
nox. For more information Call 830-2178
DON'T PASS UP THIS OPPORTUNITY!
Fast growing Telecommunications Co.
looking for reps in this area. Must be
motivated self-starter looking for fun and
money! Enjoy working with others and
being your own boss. Full or Part-time.
Finally get the rewards that match your
efforts. Call Scott for more information
at 754-21111.
ATTENTION LADIES Tired of being
broke, want to get paid everyday, Call Play-
mates Massage, Snow Hill, NC 747-7686.
Services
Offered
efc
Travel
NEED A RIDE TO Raleigh, Zebnlon or
Chapel Hill? Can you leave Friday After-
noon and return early Monday morning?
$10.00 per person. Call 413-9099.
IF YOU ARE INTERESTED in a way to
virtually eliminate your long distance
phone bill and make a substantial income
while doing it call Jason at 756-0577.
ATTENTION ALL STUDENTS Grants
& Scholarships available! Billions of $$$
in private funding. Qualify immediately.
1-800-400-0209
FREE FINANCIAL AID! Over $6 Billion
in private sector grants & scholarships is
now available. All students are eligible
regardless of grades, income, or parent's
income. Let us help. Call Student Finan-
cial Services: 1-800-263-6495 ext F53624.
NEED HELP on getting those papers
typed? General Typing. Rush jobs wel-
comed. Call Glenda at G. S. Typing Ser-
vices. Affordable Rates. Call today -758-
7653, Eve - (919) 527-9133.
START THE NEW YEAR off right by
calling DIAMOND DAVE for your next
party Diamond Dave is a Professional
Disc Jockey with a first class sound sysem.
Call Diamond Dave at 758-5711 or 809-
8474.
SPRING BREAK BAHAMAS PARTY
CRUISE! 7 days $279! Includes 15 Meals
& 6 Free Parties! Great BeachesNightlife!
Leaves from Ft. Lauderdale!
http:Wwww.springbreaktravel.com 100-
678-6386
CANCUN & JAMAICA SPRING BREAK
SPECIALS! 111 Lowest Price Guaran-
tee! 7 nights Air & Hotel From $429! Save
$100 on FoodDrinks! http:
www. spr i ngbreaktravel. com 1-800-6 78-
6386
SPRING BREAK! PANAMA CITY! 8
Days Room with kitchen $119! Walk to
Best Bars! 7 Nights in Key West $259!
Cocoa Beach Hilton (Great Beaches - Near
Disney) $169! Daytona $139! http:
www.springbreaktravel.com 1-800-678-
6386.
SPRING BREAK '96, With only 1 week
to live - DON'T BLOW IT BOOK NOW
Florida $109, Bahamas $359, Jamaica
Cancun $389. Organize a group - TRAVEL
FREE Sun Splash Tours 1-800426-7710.
4rt
Greek
Personals
&
Travel
For Sale
RESEARCH INFORMATION
Largaat Library ot information in US. -
all tubjacf
Order Catalog Today with ViMMC or CO
800-351-0222
or (310)477-8226
FREE TO LOVING HOME, mixed bree
part Collie, black with tan legs and nose.
House brokensleeps inside, spayed, all
shots, barely one year old, 50 pounds.
Loves Kids Goes by "Ginger" Call Scott
7566628 after 5:30.
3 TRIPS: Orlando, FL; New Orleans,
Daytona Beach. Hotel for 2. Trips sold
together or separately. $400 for all 3 or
best offer. Call for info. Amy 758-7785.
FOR SALE - SofaLoveseat EXCELLENT
CONDITION. $175.00 or Best Offer. Call
830-2022. Leave message.
GUITAR EFFECTS FOR SALE. Fully
Programmable, 128 channels with Pro-
grammable presets. Use up to 8 effects
simutaneosly, Great Sound. Call Mike at
758-2984
GUITAR POWER AMP FOR SALE.
Tubeworks Mosvalve, 80 watts per chan-
nel, in stereo, very lous. Call Mike at 758-
2994.
NON-SMOKING, MATURE, FEMALE
ROOMMATE wanted to share 2 bedroom
townhouse. WasherDryer, dishwasher,
ceiling fans, patio and cable included. No
pets allowed. Less than 2 miles from ECU
with ECU bus stop by comples. No hook-
up fees to pay. Rent $250 per month. Split
utilities and phone. Call Brandy 353-1289.
THREE BEDROOM DUPLEX on Stancil
Drive. One female preferrably to share.
$355 total month rent Security deposit
of $177.50 needed. No lease requirement
Call ASAP 758-0607. Non-smoker pre-
ferred.
ROOMMATE NEEDED! FREE RENT in
January and security deposit is paid in full!
Players club Apts. Own Room, 2 full baths.
$250 month. Call Kyle at 353-0668(910)
862-2491.
ROOMMATE NEEDED: Spacious House
directly across from campus. $200 a
month, plus utilities. Call 752-1263.
5 BEDROOM HOUSE, two livingrooms,
two baths, fireplace, fenced in backyard.
105 N. Elm St 1 year lease, pets OK.
$1000.00 per month. 752-6833.
ONE BLOCK FROM CAMPUS: Large
room, 10' ceilings. 14 utilities. $200 per
month. Call 754-2892 ASAP. Don't miss
out!
HOUSE TO SHARE, 2 rooms in 4 bed. 2
bath to rent. Responsible non-smoker.
$175. Call 746549.
'94 SPECIALIZED STUMPJUMPER,
Double-butted Chromoly framefork, Full
LX Components, custom rear wheel, rear
derailer, new tires, handlebar, stem,
shifters, skewers. $600 OBO. Must sell.
Call 551-6754
FOR SALE: Trek 930 Mountain Bike
$400.00 OBO. Full size Mattress and Box
Spring $100.00. Kenmore washer
$75.00(steal). Call Jason at 752-7107.
96 GT ZaskarLe 18" frame with Bottom
Bracket Front Derailer Seat post White
Industries hubset 3weeks old. Frame
500.00 Hubs $225.00 Call Mark at 355-
8050 or 830-8973
EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITIES are
available to students who are interested
in becoming PERSONAL CARE ATTEN-
DANTS to students in wheelchairs, READ-
ERS, AND TUTORS. Past experience is
desired but not required. For an applica-
tion, contact Office of Disability Support
Service, Brewster A-116 or A-114, Tele-
phone: (919) 328799
MODEL WANTED: Size 1416, photoge-
nic; advertising for local store. Send Re-
sume and picture to: Model Search, 915
Red Banks Road, Greenville, NC 27858.
No phone calls.
BABYSITTER NEEDED: MW 9:30-
2:30, TTh 9:00-2:15. Partial hours ac-
cepted. Female 20 months old, Well-be-
haved. Non-smoker only. Call Melissa 757-
0336 leave message.
TUTOR NEEDED: Math 3228. If you had
Prof. Creech call me @ 746549.
KIND, PATIENT AND LOVING SITTER
wanted 3 days per week to care for 2 boys,
ages 18 months and 4 years. Must enjoy
playing with and reading to children.
Please call 355-7238.
NEED REPONSIBLE, reliable, person to
pick up and keep child, from 2:30 till 6:00
Monday through Friday. Please call Mrs.
Walker at 758-9240 to get more informa-
tion.
COURTYARD TAVERN is now accepting
applications for Wait, Cook and
Dishwashing staff. Apply in person only
please. 703 Greenville Blvd. SE, KMART
Shopping Center.
PHOTOGRAPHERS WANTED: Bring
your outgoing personality and transpor-
tation and become one of our professional
photographers. No experience necessary;
we train. Own 35mm SLR camera and
basic photography knowledge a plus, but
not essential. Flexible PT hours- $7 00
per hour. Call 1-800-722-7033 M-F 12-5pm.
FUNDRAISING OPPORTUNITY: Hotel
Express Card, save on airfare, car rental,
cruises, condominum rentals and 50 off
regular rates at over 2,700 hotels world-
wide. $49.95 price of one year member-
ship will pay for itself after one stay in
hotels listed in Hotel Express Directory.
Great fundraising for organizations, sorori-
ties, fraternities, and clubs. Call Paradise
Travel for more information (919) 638-
8638.
GET PAID FOR CLIPPING COUPONS
up to $180.00 per week. Send SASE to
102 3 Brownlea Dr Greenville, NC
27858
Spring Break 1996
TRAVEL FREEH
Jumalea. Cancun. Bahama
Panama Cltv. Daytona Pad, a
Great low, low prlcea
Free Trip on only 15 sales
P.allfnraFREE
information
packet !
Sun Splash Tours
1-800-426-7710
S"
Wanted
Ski Snowboard
mtRCoujcimsmwuks 96i
BARBIE DOLLS WANTED - paying cash
for dolls, clothing and accessories from
the 1950's and 1960's. If you mon, aunts,
etc. are 3045 and still have their dolls,
give me a call - 328-7338.
Campus Reps
Needed
? FKETrin UPt I I
. New Ski I SxowKJrf Ecjyir
tCall
-Si
1-800-999-Ski-9
SIGMA PI hopes everyone had a safe and
fun holiday and an exciting Blizzard of
19.
SIGMA PI would like to congratulate it's
members on highest GPA again, and es-
pecially G.A.R. for his 3.8. Nice work ev-
eryone.
ATTENTION LADIES: Are you interested
in getting to know more about Greek life
and vhe benefits of being Greek? the sis-
ters of Zeta Tau Alpha would like to in-
vite you to Open House at 508 W. 5th St
Tuesday 11696. For information or
rides please'call 757-1811.
CONGRATULATIONS NEW SISTERS
OF ZETA TAU ALPHA: Shelly Branch,
Jenna Bryant, Kim Carson, Kate Clay,
Whitney Drawdy, Amanda Gardner, Liz
Gibson, Melanie Hunnell, Jill Kamarek,
Marti Mills, Chrissy Muscarella, Tonya
Narron, Karen Osborne, Dena Parrish,
Alison Pearl, Shannon Peterson, Erin
Riley, Kristy Salem, Crystal Smith, Jenni-
fer Toderick, Lee Anne Vaughan, Kristin
Wheeler, and Jennifer Green, Love, your
Zeta Sisters.
THANKS TO KARA AND SUSAN for;
' raking the lawn. Everyone don't forget the
CC is on her way Wed. Get Ready!
ANNOUNCE
'95 FLEETWOOD SW 14X76 2BR, 2
bath. All options. 10 min. from ECU. Take
over pmts, plus cash back from owner. 1-
919-556905.
ATTN: LADIES CLUB FOR WOMEN.
Free membership. $39.00 month with
tanning.Preganant must sell ASAP. Con-
tact Tammy, Day-7561135, Night-946-
1438. DESPARATE TO SELL.
DORM SIZED FRIDGE FOR SALE$70
or best offer. Sega Genesis for sale, 2 con-
trollers, 10 games $100 or best offer. Call
756-5309 Ask for Jeff.
LOFT FOR SALE. Fits full size bed. $50
Call 752508.
BEST OFFER FOR Tall Dorm size re-
frigerator. Please call Jenny at 758-1880
or 7584265.
APPLE PERSONAL LASER WRITER
300 (QuickDraw) $300, Realistic CD
Player $50 Technics Dual Tape Deck $50,
Technics Equalizer $50, Sell as is. Call 830-
9585
TANNING BED, Pulctan 24bulb Fullsize
bed. Will pay for itself during preSpring
-eak months, charge your friends and
tan for FREE! $1200.00. Financing AVL.
752833.
SPRING BREAK - NassauParadise Is-
land, Cancun and Jamaica from $299. Air,
Hotel, Transfers, Parties and More! Orga-
nize smalll groups - earn FREE trips plus
commissions! Call 1-80022-0321.
ONLINE INFORMATION SERVICES is
looking for college students wishing to i
gain valuable work experience with a rap-
idly growing company. Ideal applicant
would be energetic, efficient willing to
learn, and have excellent communication
skills. We are looking to hire about 12-15
people for our collections department over
the next month. Working hours are from
8am-12am Monday through Saturday
andor 5pm to 9pm Monday through Fri-
day. Extra hours are available from 12pm
to 5pm. We will work around school sched-
ules. Please apply in person at 1206
Charts Blvd or Call Brian at 757-2127.
WANTED Individuals, Student Organi-
zations and Small Groups to Promote
SPRING BREAK '96. Earn MONEY and
FREE TRIPS. Call the Nation's Leader,
Inter-Campus Programs, http:
www.icptcom 1-800-327013
TRAVEL ABROAD AND WORK - Make
up to $2545hr. teaching basic conversa-
tional English in Japan, Taiwan, or S.
Korea. No teaching background or Asian
Languages required. For information call:
(206) 971-3570 ext J53623.
GREENVILLE-PITT COUNTY
SPECIAL OLYMPICS
Will be conducting a Track & Field Train-
ing School on Saturday Feb 3rd from 9am-
4pm for individuals interested in volun-
teering to coach Track & Field. We are
also looking for volunteer coaches in the
following sports: rollerskating, swimming,
gymnastics, bowling and volleyball. For
more information contact Dwain Cooper
at 8304551
BLOODMOBILE
Mendenhall Student Center, Tuesday.
January 16, 1996. 12:00Noon until
6:00pm. Sponsored by : Biology Club.
ENVIRONMENTAL AWARENESS
CLUB!
Are you interested in joining a club where
you can really make a difference? Do you
think preserving the earth's wildlife and
beauty are important? What about recy-
cling on campus? Shouldn't somthing be
done to improve our recycling program?
If you've answered yes to any of these
questions; please join us at our first meet-
ing THURSDAY, HAN 18TH AT 5:00PM
in BIOLOGY Building ROOM BN-102. Or
if you'd like to know more about our club
please call Kris at 752-5326.
INTERNATIONAL STUDENT
ASSOCIATION
When: January 16,5:00pm. Where: Room
1017, GCB What: Welcome Party (Free
Food); All students are welcome to attend.
Members should bring a personal picture
for International Student Association I.D.
EAST CAROLINA FRIENDS
Anyone interested in providing a positive
role-model for a special child, 2 hrs a week,
Please attend one of our interest meet-
ings on Tuesday or Wednesday, Jan. 16 or
17 at 7pm in Brewster 305B. All old mem-
bers are encouraged to contact their Di-
rector of Service for upcoming dates. Any
questions or comments, please contact
Dan Davidan 355823 or Jean Picarelli
752312
ECUTNVERSTMENT CLUB
Please join us for the first meeting of the
Spring Semester today at 5:00 in GCB
room 3007. Learn about upcoming events
and our spring trip to Baltimore. The club
is open to all majors and you attendance
will be greatly appreciated.
EAST CAROLINA HONORS
ORGANIZATION
The next meeting of ECHO will be held
on Tuesday Jan. 16th at 5:30pm in GCB
1003. All Honors Program Students and
all other students with at least a 3.3 GPA
are invited to attend. Any Officer unable
to attend this meeting should notify Jo-
seph at 756-5377.
LACROSSE
Mandatory meeting for all those interested
in playing Lacrosse. Meeting is Tuesday,
Jan 16 at 9pm in Christenbury 102. For
more info contact Brian Trail at 757-2661
or Les Carithers at 758-2894
B-GLAD
(Bi-sexuals, Gays, Lesbians, and Allies for
Diversity) Happy New Year and welcome
back! Our first meeting will be held on
Jan 17, 1996 at 7:30pm in room 221 of
Mendenhall Student Center. Please bring
canned food for the Picasso food drive.
Hope to see you all there.
ECU CHEMISTY CLUB
The first meeting of the American Chemi-
cal Society Student Affiliates will be held
on Tuesday Jan. 16th at 1:00 in the Chem-
istry Conference Room - Flanagan. All
Chemisty majors, minors and all other sci-
ence related majors are invited to attend.
Food and drinks will be provided.
ECU WATER POLO
If you can be tough in the water, we need
you! No experience necessary. ECU Wa-
ter Polo will meet Wed. January 17th at
9:00pm. For more information, Contact
Stacy Doster at 551-1025
AQUATIC SCIENCES CLUB
WHALE WATCH
The Aquatic Sciences Club has scheduled
a whale watch for February 4th at Virginia
Beach. The cost of the trip is twelve dol-
lars per person. More details will be pro-
vided during the club meeting Thursday
January 18th at 5pm in BN 109. The
twelve dollare fee is due at the meeing in
order to reserve a spot
GOLDEN KEY MEMBERS
Creat job on Campus Awareness Thank
you to the members who volunteered and
helped make it a success. Next meeting:
Jan 18, 1995. Place: GC 1019. Time:
5:00pm
rSUBSCWBE Y6 Support student-run
Whe East Carolinian media by subscribing:

$110 first class
� To receive The East Carolinian,
check the length of subscription
desired, complete your name
address, and send a check or
I money order to Circulation
I Dept The East Carolinian,
I Student Pubs Bldg ECU,
I Greenville, NC 27858-4353-
I
$40 third (Bulk)
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Title
The East Carolinian, January 16, 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
January 16, 1996
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.1116
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.
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