The East Carolinian, December 5, 1996

December 5,1996 �
Vol 72, No. 28 .
The East Carolin
ulation 12,000
East Carolina University
Greenville, N C
!0 pases
(Top) Marvin Burke makes one of his six tackles on
Saturday. (L) Steve Logan coaches his team from the
sideline, while Daren Hart (R) gives high fives to the
crowd after the victory. The announced attendance at the
game was over 66.000.
Photos courte
Logan extends contract at ECU
ECU Head Football Coach Steve
Logan has accepted and signed an
extension to his contract with the
East Carolina University, Pirates I i-
rector of Athletics Mike Hamrick
announced Wednesday.
Hamrick said the rollover clause
it: Logan S contract was amended to
include an additional year and that
the coach's agreement with the
school now goes through 2001.
I am pleased that Stevi
accpeted the extension on Ins con-
tract. Hamrick said. 'We are look-
ing forward to our toothall program
continuing nder the di-
rection ol : gan.
Logan, who will hi ixth
i as ECU's 1 ch in
1997 guided the Pirates to ai
record this season
1 am excite i about the future
i program and the oppi
mty to continue to build what we
have going here, Logan said. We
Hi building ,i base
It is imperative thai
continue with thiei suppi i
progra er in winch
the have in tl
ners served up in Mendenhallpage I I
�t columnistspage
oua ta rea
Mostly Sunny
High 55
I on 35
Partly cloudy
High 55
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lt' i iit iIi
(newsroom) 328 0366 ,
' Student I'ublt
(advertising) 328- 2000 ,nJfl
1 ax
I Mail
t l I M � II �
:nu ti

Thursday, December 5,1996
The East Carolinian
Three ECU students await day in court
Victim alledges
assault was
racially motivated
Amy L. Royster
Assistant News Editor
Marguerite Benjamin
News Editor
Three ECU students were ar-
rested, charged with an alleged as-
sault on a female and scheduled to
appear in court at the end of the
month. The victim of the alleged as-
sault says the incident was racially
According to both Greenville Po-
lice reports and ECU police reports,
Kevin Scott Pankey, 19, George Ed-
ward Cogdell Jr 18 and Philmore
Graven, 19, all of Scott Residence
Hall, were served warrants by the
ECU police on Oct. 14. Pankey and
Cogdell were charged with aiding and
abetting of the assault. Graves was
charged with assault on a female by
a male over 18.
Emma Speight of Greenville who
was driving a school bus for Pitt
County Schools alleges she was
stopped at the light on the corner of
Greenville Blvd. and Charles St. when
the three students pulled up beside
"I heard somebody yell, 'Hey
man, watch me spit on that black
bitch,7" Speight said. "At the corner
of my eye 1 saw a car start to pull
forward. The guy in the back seat
leaned up so that he could spit on
me. That is when 1 knew they were
talking about me
According to Greenville police
reports, one of the students then
said, "Yeah man, do it before Graves
allegedly spit at Speight.
Speight said she tried to close
the window to avoid being hit by the
saliva but, due to a prior vandalism
of the school bus, the window was
difficult to shut quickly.
Speight copied down the license
plate number of the vehicle which
carried the three ECU students and
turned into the Allied Health Build-
ing parking lot.
"In my confusion i ended up in
the middle of the intersection and
had to take a turn off of my route
Speight said. "I was trying to protect
Speight said she approached an
ECU police officer and told her what
had happened. She was advised by the
officer to file charges with the Pitt
County magistrate. Warrants were is-
sued by the magistrate for the arrest
of all three ECU students.
ECU police department records
indicate that after warrants were
served by ECU police officers, the stu-
dents appeared before the magistrate,
who released the students on a $300
unsecured bond.
Speight said the three students
appeared before ECU'S honor board
on Nov. 21. Speight was in attendance
when the students appeared before
the honor board but did not have the
opportunity to speak to them.
According to Speight, Graves re-
ceived six months academic probation,
20 hours community service, and
must appear before the honor board
again on March 20 with a ten page
"Two of the boys (Pankey and
Cogdell) got nothing Speight said.
"Anytime someone helps somebody
else commit a crime, they should be
punished also
"There is really nothing I have to
say other than I hope they meet the
right God one day Speight said.
The assault occurred about two
months ago, but misplaced ECU Po-
lice Department documents pre-
vented TEC from reporting it in a
more timely manner. The incident
was brought to TEC's attention by
members of the campus organization
Allied Blacks for Leadership and
Equality (ABLE).
Executive Board members of
ABLE, including Vice President
Tytishia Frazier, expressed concern
over the incident and the delay in ju-
dicial actions.
"This incident is just another
wake up call which shows that we as
students need to be aware of the in-
cidents that happen on and around
campus Frazier said, adding that
the organization offers full support
to Speight.
"We feel that because the victim
is an African-American, we should be
there to offer any support or assis-
tance she may need concerning this
matter Frazier said
The three students are scheduled
to appear in Pitt County District Court
Dec. 20 at 9:00 a.m.
Speight said the incident has
made her a little more afraid now.
"You try to dislocate yourself
from people who do these kinds of
things Speight said. "Initially, I was
shocked. Now I am more hurt"
Officer rewarded for outstanding service
Quest for
Excellence Award
Melissa Olsen
Contributing Writer
The Business Services Unit Quest
for Excellence Award was presented to
an ECU crime prevention officer.
The quarterly award was pre-
sented to Sgt LatYance S. Davis for
providing exceptional customer service
and performing above and beyond the
call of duty. Davis was selected for her
dedication to improving the safety and
well-being of the university community.
Leslie A. Craigle, director of mar-
keting for the Business Services, pre-
sented the award to Davis said that she
was pleased and that she couldn't do it
without the department's help.
"I am happy to receive the award,
as I am dedicated to the department
This is one of the best departments to
work for. If s not onry me, but the whole
department helping me, to achieve my
goals Davis said. "The department
helped me receive the award
Other nominees for the award in-
cluded Lt Johnnie Umphlett Jr. and
Officer Michael Benson, ECU Police
Department Bridget Brown and Lisa
Ross, Materials Management; and
Suzanne Rouse and James Johnson,
Central Printing. Craigle said choos-
ing a winner was difficult
"It was hard to choose Craigle
said. "All of the nominees are outstand-
ing candidates, and each of them will
receive a certificate signed by the Chan-
cellor and the Assistant Vice Chancel-
lor for Business Affairs
A member of the ECU Police De-
partment since 1994, Davis oversees
security for ECU School of Medicine
and serves as the crime prevention of-
ficer for the university. As a crime pre-
vention officer, Davis teaches self-de-
fense and safety courses to staff and
students, as well as other types of crime
prevention workshops in the residence
halls. She also performs visual surveys
of buildings relating to crime preven-
tion was asked to teach some self-de-
fense and parking lot safety classes to
the staff at Pitt Memorial Hospital.
Davis is a graduate of Southwest
High School, Jacksonville. She has re-
ceived basic law enforcement training
and is currently pursuing an under-
graduate degree in criminal justice at
Mt Olive College. She is also a certi-
fied instructor of rape aggression de-
fense and CPR. Davis is active in youth
and departmental sports and is involved
in martial arts.
Before joining the ECU Police
force, Davis was a deputy with the
Onslow County Sheriffs Department
School of Art holds
annual Christmas Sale
Amena Hassan
Staff Writer
File photo
Sgt. LaFrance S. Davis was honored yesterday for her
exceptional service as ECU'S crime prevention officer.
She is the daughter of Annie and Roger
Simmons of Jacksonville.
The School of Art will be holding its annual holiday sale Dec. 5-7 at
the Jenkins Fine Arts Center. Artwork, which has been created by over
200 art students, will be on sale to the public in the lobby near the Gray
rt Gallery.
"Most of the profits go to students and some go to art guilds, such as
the Ceramics Guild and Craftsman East said Cynthia Blamire, presi-
dent of the show. "A percentage of the money is to be used for educa-
tional purposes such as for visiting artists, workshops, travel abroad and
conferences funded by scholarships
"It is the primary fund-raiser for visiting visual artists and other
fund driven occasions in the School of Art said faculty advisor Chuck
Chamberlain. "The work that the students do is not part of their
coursework so more than a majority of the money goes to the individuals
The holiday sale will feature many different gifts and pieces of art
such as clay work, ceramic, small sculptures, hand-painted cards, fabric
and jewelry. Seven art guilds will be involved in the sale and will be
receiving some of the profit Students who participate in the sale feel the
results of their work is worthwhile.
"It's a great way to make moneysaid Andrew Farkas, a senior in
print- making. "A lot of my classwork is independent work and although
I don't like selling my work, the sale depends on what the market in
Greenville will bear. It also gives people a chance to buy high quality
Proud mother attends first game
"Are you being served?"
Jennifer Barnes
Senior Writer
Coach Logan's office joined
forces with the Ridgewood Manor
Nursing Center to recruit some eager
and loyal fans this year. With the ef-
forts made on both sides, it was pos-
sible for the residents to attend the
ECU football games.
Virginia Darden, a resident at
Ridgewood Manor, is the mother of
Travis Darden, one of ECU'S football
players. Darden had never been able
to attend one of her son's games.
When this was discovered, the facility
contacted Logan's office, and worked
out a situation in which ECU provided
not only a ticket for Mrs. Darden, but
also for staff members, so that she
could go to each home game. The rest
home bought two blocks of season tick-
ets to home football games so other
residents would have the opportunity
to attend games as well.
Travis is glad to have this oppor-
tunity to share part of his life with his
"I am happy that she gets the
chance to come to the games, because
when I was in high school she didn't
They didn't have the facilities for handi-
capped people Travis said. "Out there
(Dowdy-Ficklen Stadium) they do and
I'm really glad that she can get out
there and see what a college game is
all about"
See FIRST page 5
Episcopal Student
Invites You to Join Us Each Week for
Ready For A Miracle? Take A Leap of Faith!
Wednesday Night Sanity Break From Campus!
�5:30pm Student Eucharist
�Supper Provided after service
�ProgramConversation after supper
�Add new friends to your life
�Bring a friend with you!
�Be a part of a faith community
Campus Minister:
Fr. Tom Cure
Home 752-1583 Work 752-3482
St. Paul's Episcopal Church �401
East 5th Street 752-3482
Cross 5th St. In front of Garrett Hall, walk down
Holly St. and you are here
File photo
Virginia Darden, mother of ECU football player Travis Darden,
watched her son play for the first time thanks to joined
effecorts between Coach Logan's office and the Ridgewood
Manor Nursing Center.
Rec Center Update
The Department of Recreational Services is pleased to announce that as of Monday, Dec. 2 at 5 p.m keys to
the new student Recreation Center were issued. The Fun Activity of moving equipment and furniture into the
facility has already begun. This will take place throughout the month of December and early January.
Plans are underway for Grand Opening activities to begin on the first opening day of the Student Recreation
Center Monday Jan. 13, at 4 p.m. and will continue throughout the week. Some of these activities will include a
"Polar Bear Pool Party mini tournaments, a Root Beer 'Keg Party martial arts demonstrations, and much
more. Before opening, organized tours of the facility will be given on January 9 and 10. For more information,
please call 328-6387. '
The Honors Program of East Carolina University
takes pleasure in congratulating the following December 1996 ECU
graduates who have earned General Education Honors:
JQistina Anne Deme "Kathryn Smith ftadenmutter
Qrandie Lee Oiarker Matthew Cleveland'XzatUy
Angeiia enee Mope Audra Jennet Latham
(DavidScott Lemon Trung Mieu tyuyen
Cheryl Sugg Seaman
Congratulations to the following ECU graduates
who have also earned University Honors:
athryn Smith Jladenmutter
Trung tt&u Oguyen
Cheryl Sugg Seaman
All Honor Students are invited to attend the Honors Recognition Ceremony
on Thursday, December 5, 1996 at5pm in General Classroom Building 1028.

�mm � mmimmmammmmmmm
The East Carolinian
Thursday, December 5, 1996
Pitt ranked 7th highest for traffic violations
November 27
Breaking and entering of a motor vehiclelarceny � At 8:22 a.m.
staff member reported that her wallet was taken from her vehicle while
it was parked north of the Speight building.
Damage to property � At 8:26 a.m. a staff member reported that
the covers to two computers were damaged.
AssistRescue - A student was treated for a sports injury and
transported to Pitt County Memorial Hospital at 3:59 p.m.
Warrant served � At 3:00 p.m. a student of Scott Hall was ar-
rested for breaking and entering and damage to property.
Chemical detection � A faculty member reported a strong ammo-
nia based odor at Flanagan. The odor was a chemical used by house-
December 2
Larceny - A staff member reported the larceny of a portable tele-
vision from her office in the Whichard Annex. The staff member later
located the television in her office.
Larceny - A staff member reported witnessing the larceny of a
traffic cone south of Christenbury Gym. Two students were issued
campus citations for stealing and possession of stolen property.
AssistRescue - A resident of Greene Hall was transported to Pitt
County Memorial Hospital at 3:38 a.m. by Greenville Rescue. The stu-
dent complained of abdominal pain.
December 3
AssistRescue - An officer was flagged down on Fourth and Meade
Streets concerning an unconscious male who was lying on the ground.
The student was transported to Pitt County Memorial Hospital.
Larceny - A staff member with an electrical contractor reported
the larceny of a large generator west of Curry Court.
Possession of marijuana and paraphernalia - Two students both
of Scott Hall, were issued state citations and campus appearance tick-
ets for possession of marijuana and paraphernalia. Three other resi-
dents of Scott Hall were issued campus appearance tickets for the use
of a controlled substance.
AssistRescue - Greenville Rescue responded to the intramural
fields north of Dowdy Ficklen Stadium due to a student being struck
while playing football. The student refused to be transported to the
Compiled by Amy L. Royster Taken from official ECU police reports.
County rated 5th
worst to drive in
oaid AAA
Jeff Gentry
Staff Writer
Pitt County had the seventh high-
est occurrence rate of traffic violations
in the state in a recent Clicklt or Ticket
North Carolina police officers is-
sued 2,301 seat belt tickets and 192
child safety seat violations in the re-
cent campaign to raise awareness of
the importance of safety restraints in
cars. This is a result of 344 checkpoints
set up statewide and random patrols
from Nov. 13-20. The numbers are re-
ported to the State Highway Patrol,
who then compile the statewide fig-
The program is not confined to
seat belt violations. Also issued were
546 driving while impaired citations.
Officers discovered as well 110 drug
related violations, four stolen vehicles,
and six fugitives from justice. Pitt
County was responsible for 335 of the
12.063 total violations in the state. 325
of these were traffic violations at six
different checkpoints over the week.
Pitt is currently the
fifth worst county
to drive in as rated
by AAA.
The Greenville
City Police Depart-
ment and ECL'
Campus Police
were involved in
the campaign. Cor-
poral in Charge of
Traffic Safety Phil
Worthington of
the Greenville Po-
lice Department
said, "Each agency
sponsored their
own campaign. Ba-
sically we have a
coordinated task
force and we normally try to have one
or two coordinated stops each quarter
of the year
Worthington didn't think that
having ECU in Pitt County made a sig-
nificant difference in the number of vio-
Worthington said. "We see some
problems from students here at ECU,
but of all of our checkpoints, only one
was located near the campus. He con-
tinued, "It could have some bearing
on it, but our
task force is very
active and we are
normally very
ECU Police
Captain of the
Patrol Division
Johnny Unsled
also believes that
there is not really
a problem cre-
ated by ECU, be-
cause there is not
a real traffic
problem on cam-
"The num-
ber of citations
varies as far as
the time of the year, but when all the
students are here. I would say that
we probably only average giving
maybe five traffic tickets a week
Unsled said.
There have also been checkpoints
done on campus to check if people
are wearing their seat belts.
"We did a checkpoint for
"We see some
problems from
students here at
ECU, but of all of
our checkpoints,
only one was
located near the
� Phil Worthington,
Greenville Police
seathelts on College Hill Drive around
Nov. 20. but right now we do not have
plans to do anymore. If we notice that
more people are not using their seat
belts, however, we may schedule one.
But right now we are focusing on the
county-wide program Unsled said.
Worthington, however, said there
would be more checkpoints in the
Two officers from the ECU Po
lice Department were involved in each
of the six checkpoints in Pitt County.
"During the holiday season we
tend to see violations start to rise, so
we'll probably be doing some right
around Christmas and again around
New Year's Eve. The biggest concen-
tration then will probably be the zero-
tolerance law for minors
Worthington said.
This refers to the law recently
passed stating that no person under
21 is allowed to drive if they have any
amount of alcohol in their system. The
penalty is an automatic DUI for any
individual who is caught violating this
"The excuse we usually get is that
they're driving the rest of the group
home, but the fact is that it is against
the law Worthington said.
Tundra Swan returns to Matamkuskeet
Field station
celebrates annua
Marina Henry
Staff Writer
ECU's Field Station for Coastal
Studies at Lake Matamkuskeet will
be holding their annual Swan Days
program Dec. 7 and 8.
"Swan Days is a celebration of
the return of the tundra swan to the
lake. This is the only wintering place
for many swans from Canada. Any-
where from 1,000 to 10,000 snow
geese. Canadian geese and ducks
spend their winter at the lake said
Dr. Roger Rulifson, an ECU profes-
sor and director of the ECU Field Sta-
Lake Matamuskeet is one of the
largest lakes in North Carolina.
ECU's field station, located on it s
shores, was originally supposed to be
the world's largest pumping station.
Built in 1914, it was designed to
drain the lake for crop production.
The project became too costly,
however, and the lodge was turned
over to the government, who main-
tained the buildings and grounds
until ECU expressed an interest in
developing a research field station at
the site in 1995. The site now serves
as a research location, classroom,
workshop, retreat for many of the
clubs on campus and a cultural cen-
"At Halloween, the Aquatic Sci-
ences Club, Gaia Club. University
Folk and Dance Club and biology
grad students gathered at the lodge
to spend the day scraping, painting
and fixing rooms up. They did a spec-
tacular job. Afterward, we held a cos-
tume party for them. The next day
they enjoyed the wildlife and scen-
ery, and some went kayaking
Rulifson said.
Many interesting and educa-
tional things will be happening at
Swan Days, which provides a natu-
ral showcase for the tundra swan in
its winter home.
"The tundra swan mates for life.
The courtship of the adolescents
takes place here at the lake. The cel-
ebration is an event in Hyde County
that celebrates their return, gives
is getting stroller
smell better.
heavy coats
hat & gloves
Division of UBE
flannel boxers
� boots
� thermal shirts
flannel shirts
(MUij Cotdoq Chtiwuj Fat W.m And Wmm
210East 5thST. 758-8612 Monday-Saturday 10-6. Sunday 1-5
"Swan Days is a
celebration of
the return of the
tundra swan to
the lake. This is
the only
wintering place
for many swans
from Canada
� Dr. Roger Rulifson, ECU
professor and director of
the ECU Field Station
people a chance to see these beauti-
ful creatures and offers an opportu-
nity for local crafters to show and
sell their works Rulifson said.
The lodge will be decorated for
Christmas, much in the same style
that it would have been back in 1914,
with fruit wreaths and ribbons. Duck
decoys, quilts and other wares will
be displayed and sold. Bird identifi-
cation and photography workshops
will be offered, as well as lecture pro-
grams and slide shows.
Guided tours of the surrounding
refuge will be offered. The refuge
alone includes 50,000 acres of wa-
ter, marsh and woodlands and is
home to 200 animal species and at-
tracts many migrating fowl.
"A Civil War display will be set
up in the ballroom. Local civic
groups will be selling lunch as a fund-
raiser both days. Food tents will sell
hot dogs and hamburgers. People
come from as far away as Boston to
see the birds, and play tourist. It
should be a great time Rulifson
s are hard.
Hugo is eas
the Urban Essentials gift set
3.4 oz. eau de toilette spray
shave balm.
$63.50 worth of cool stuff.
Essential at only $50.

Thursday, December 5, 1996
The East Carolinian
Couch potato volunteers needed for study
School study
evaluates effects
of aging
Angela Koenig
Staff Writer
The ECU School of Health and
Human Performance is seeking vol-
unteers from ECU and i.he commu-
nity to participate in a study on the
effects of aging and exercise.
Graduate student Jeff Money will
be conducting research with the as-
sistance of other graduate and under-
graduate students to identify the im-
portance of eccentric contractions in
maintaining strength.
"As you get older, you get weaker.
This happens because you lose type
two muscle fiber as you get older, so
you are less able to get around. We
want to understand at the cellular
level what causes this reduction
Money said.
Money said he also hopes the
study will demonstrate that the eld-
erly still have the ability to gam
strength and respond to weight train-
ing as the young do.
The selected participants will
undergo a series of tests determining
their gait pattern and measuring how
well they descend steps and the
strength of theii iegs. This will be n
lowed by training witl tension
exercises, and arm exercises it re-
quested by the participant.
The stu y primarily calls for
women so that consistency between
gender may be maintained, bul
may apply and will he chosen depend-
ing on the response of women.
lar study will be done next semester
with men.
The participants must be seden-
tary, having had no regular physical
activity in the last year, especially in
� training involving the legs.
Participants must also he between the
ages of 18 to 25 and 60 to 75. be non-
smokers and he free of joint problems.
The study does involve seven con-
secutive days of testing and training,
and all participants must he present
for those seven days. The study will
be June in January.
Because the testing involves the
participants having biopsies per-
formed, compensation will be
awarded. The money comes from a
grant the professor working wit!
Money received.
At least one studv per sem
is conducted at the School of Healtl
and Human Performance in which stu
dent volunteers are needed.
. Interested students can call
Money for an initial phone screening
at 752-69M1
Recycling pro gram Battle wages for In ternet freedom
lags behind standards
Erika Swarts
Staff Writer
Study shows ECU
recycles half of
what it should
Michael Doherty
Contributing Writer
gram. 163 said yes and eight said
When asked about the current
lack of student involvement Manny
Amaro, the Director of University
Housing Services. "1 would love to
see the students get active again
Amaro said. "ECU is willing to fund
recycling projects but there is little
student interest"
Upcoming changes include
more recycling bins on campus and
finishing repairs to the recycling
If you would like to get involved
or would like more information on
recycling please contact Armistead
at 328-1499 or Walsh at 328-6793.
Changes in the recycling pro-
gram raise questions about ECU's
commitment to the environ-
ment- Since 1988. ECU has partici-
pated in recycling activities. These
activities have included providing
recycling bins on campus and resi-
dence halls. The recent disappear-
ance of some of these bins has
caused some to question ECU's
dedication toward recycling.
According to Wilham Koch and
George Armistead of ECU's Envi-
ronmental Health and Safety, the
bins outside of the residence halls
were a student volunteer project.
The bins were borrowed from Pitt
County for three years until the
project was canceled due to misuse
and lack of student interest. Re-
cycled material becomes useless
when garbage is dumped in the re-
cycling bins or the materials are not
sorted properly.
However, the cancellation of
this project does not mean that ECU
is downsizing it's recycling efforts.
At the start of the recycling pro-
gram, ECU had one full-time recy-
cling employee, now there are three.
ECU also owns its own garbage
trucks and hauls its garbage.
ECU has an above average rank-
ing for recycling compared to waste.
When asked if he thought ECU was
falling behind. George Armistead
spoke highly of ECU's recycling ef-
forts. "I don't think we're falling be-
hind. Infact, 1 think we are moving
ahead Armistead said. Last spring.
Donna Walsh, director of health pro-
motion and well- being, held the first
annual "Recycle Your Life" Program.
This program, held in front of the
Wright Place, is aimed at increasing
student awareness and participation
in recycling. During the program she
handed out surveys on recycling. Of
the almost 180 respondents, 115
lived off campus and 60 lived on-
campus. More than 90 percent of
the off-campus respondents said
they recycled, while over 50 percent
of the on campus respondents re-
plied the same. When asked if they
would participate in a recycling pro-
According to the N.C. Department of Envirorunental Health, for the fiscal
year of 1994-95 here are the total pounds of solid waste disposed, com-
pared to the total pounds recycled for several N.C. universities:
Total Recycled Solid waste disposed
1.524.525 5.158.000
4,806.760 9.520.000
4.724.140 13,658,000
380,671 3.0481.000
383.14(1 3.446.000
764,265 3.128.000
N.C. State
UNC Chapel Hill
UNC Wilmington
UNC Greensboro
UNC Charlotte
in pounds
Bank Robbery - On Nov. 29. an unidentified black male entered
the Wachovia Bank on David Drive, displayed a handgun and demanded
money. After receiving an undetermined amount of money from two
tellers, the suspect fled the bank into the Twin Oaks Apartments park-
ing lot area. The suspect appeared to he in his late 2u's or early 30's and
was wearing a dark colored coat and pants. The suspect weighed
approxiamtely 160-180 lbs. and appeared to be 6 1" tall.
Anyone with information � irding this case is asked to call Crime
Stoppers at 758-7777.jor the Greenville Police Department at 8304315.
Bring your college degree to the Air
Force. Then find out if you qualify for
Officer Training School. You can
become a commissioned Air Force offi-
cer following successful completion of
Officer Training School. From the start,
you'll enjoy great pay. complete medi-
cal and dental care and 30 days of
vacation with pay per year. And as an
Air Force officer, you can enjoy profes-
sional growth and management oppor-
tunities. Learn what it takes to qualify.
Dr. Gene Lanier award-winning spokesman for
freedom on the World Wide Web and Library Studies
professor, has spoken in 40 states about the need for
free access to the Net.
"When it comes to the Internet, it is like any other
library material and there should be no blocks on
the freedom of access Lanier said. "We need to
keep the access ramps open on the information su-
per highway
As the chair of the N. C. Library Association,
Lanier has traveled to ail but 10 states speaking about
the access or lack of access to electronic informa-
tion. Recently he spoke to 12 librarians from the
biennial joint conference of the Kentucky Library As-
sociation in Lexington. More recently he spoke to
five libraiians in Reno. Nev.
In his addresses he discusses the Communica-
tions Decency Act tCDA) of 1996. The bill was writ-
ten to protect children by blocking indecent or offen-
sive language on the web. Two of the words deemed
"indecent' that caused block sites were "breast" and
"coupling According to Lanier. America OnLine
recently reacted to the hill by placing blocks on the
two words. One of the blocks prevented the access
to information on breast cancer research.
"The way it (CDA) reads right now, any Net
information blockage could result in a Grated net
Lanier said. "The Internet could be rendered use-
less unless we have free access
One of several other web sites blocked included
a tour of the White House given by first cat. Socks.
Lanier said a few months ago the White House web
site went black for several hours because the word
"coupling" was used in the text of the tour. The
word only referred to something with the President
and the first lady.
Lanier should not be misunderstood about his
feeling on children viewing the Web. He said he has
no problems with parents putting blocks on their
home computers. He cited several programs, such
as Net Nanny, that help watch what sites children
view. The only problem he sees is when people try
to tell other people's children what to view or what
not to view.
"When people ask me about children it's just
parenting, the same parenting that helps children
pick which movies to watch or which books to read
According to Lanier. the good news is that, with
his help, the American Library Association won the
first case against the CDA bill. They won in a fed-
eral district court in Philadelphia. However, the de-
cision was appealed and will reach the Supreme
Court this month. They hope to hear a decision by
the summer.
It!s Real.
It is an unbearable nothingness
It has a biological explanation,
It Strikes 1 in 10 Americans
It injects you with negativity.
It pulls you away from
the world you once knew
It's onset can be so subtle you don't notice it.
.treatment for it is very successful
1 Cause of Suicide
Public Service message from SAWE (Suicide AwarenessWoices of Education)

The East Carolinian
Thursday, December 5,1996
FlK.v 1 frontpage 2
Travis gives all the credit of his
success to his mother.
"We have a close relationship
Travis said. "We took care of each
other. She told me things to do. She
had the wisdom and I just did all the
physical stuff
Mike Kelly, owner and adminis-
trator of Ridgewood Manor Nursing
Center, is one of the first people to
say this was anything but a bad idea.
"We thought it was a shame to
have such a major Division I college
right down the road and not support
it and not give our people access to
the sporting events Kelly said.
Kelly said he is greatly apprecia-
tive of what the university has done
to help.
"The university and Coach
Logan's office were very gracious to
allow us to get our season tickets and
use them in the handicap section
Kelly said. "I think that was a real
consideration for them to give us and
we appreciate it"
Kelly said they usually take any-
where from six to eight people, de-
pending on the type of resident go-
ing that day.
"Some people require more
staff Kelly said. "So, if we're tak-
ing more people who require a lot of
assistance from staff, then we can
only take about six; that is in addi-
tion to Mrs. Darden
Kelly said that some of the
people in the young adult unit, which
houses people from 18-45 years old
love going to the ball games. He said
that not many people realize how
much something as normal as this
means to them.
"When you are a nursing home
resident, your world is, at times, just
the walls of the facilities and maybe
a courtyard Kelly said. "You can't
imagine how special it becomes when
you go from that to a world where
there are like 27,000 people in a sta-
dium, with a band playing, and all
this activity and hype going on
Kelly said he hopes to by pos-
sible buying three blocks of season
tickets. He also said residents are
planning to attend the basketball
games as well.
According to Kelly, Ridgewood
Manor Nursing Center is not just con-
cerned with a sports relationship, but
a broader one.
"We are interested in an ongo-
ing relationship with the university,
particularly with some of our
younger people Kelly said.
Kelly is also interested in his resi-
dents looking toward ECU as an edu-
cational opportunity.
"We have some young people
right now who were injured prior to
i� II 0 II II II H 1 I ' tm
m mmmmm
���i�'�� .�' � ��� i 11. ��.� ���fc� imi
Big Books Equal Big Bucks At
UBEs Buv Back.
516S. CoUmcheShwI. 758-2616
Open 9:00-6:00 Monckiy-Friday 10:00-5:00Saturday
m � �' � � .
graduating from high school and
they're pursuing their degrees 3t a
community college Kelly said.
"Hopefully some of these people .will
be interested in some sort of univer-
sity training, if not through the com-
munity college system, maybe even
through ECU
from page 2
high quality work at a real bargain
"Basically, the School of Art is
doing this for the students, which
is a good opportunity for them said
Laura McKay, a senior who partici-
pated in the sale last year. "I think
it's a great way for students to fell
and market their works since it g4ars
them towards production. Produc-
tion makes them create something
people want to buy rather tb,an
something they want to make, and
that's a lot like how it is in
The holiday sale, beginning to-
morrow, is open to everyone each
day. The sale hours on Thursday
and Friday are 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. knd
on Saturday from 9 a.m. to 3 r.m.
For more information, contact the
School of Art at 328-6140.
, 0 ii m ii �! �' " ��� �� !�� i�" ii � ii 'i� 'iik mm ii mi riirnr i � n m nijnrn rum "w run a� i" � � � � i � � � n �"�! r n i � m n j m �� �iji m m m .rnj'iifii
um �� � in i " mt
EARN $18,000
Sure, you could use the extra
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Army Reserve can help you
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You'll also be getting valuable,
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will last you a lifetime.
Good extra money. Lots of
opportunities. A place to
make new friends. Give the '
Army Reserve your serious '

Think about it '
Then think about us. �
Then call:
mg� " "�

Thursday, December 5,1996
The East Carolinian
Harris Teeter
Your Neighborhood Food Market
Sale Begins Wednesday, Nov. 20,1996
Mountain Pew,
Piet Pepsi
or Pepsi
2 Liter
Series offers tips to the
independent traveler
Marina Henry
Staff Writer
Real Sour
The way of the independent trav-
eler is rough and exciting. If in our
first article, you discovered you are
an independent traveler, then you
will need to know many things be-
Lie embarking on your journey.
"Make sure you have a map of
the terrain, like a trail map, to help
you find your way said Cathy
Brown of The Bicycle Post's wilder-
ness store, The Outpost.
Many books are available that
cover the many problems you may
encounter when on your own with
the wilderness. A popular book with
many helpful hints is How to Shit
in the Woods. Informational books
are available at libraries or can be
ordered from any wilderness shop.
Calling a tour guide service and dis-
cussing the possible pitfalls of the
area is also helpful.
"Remember when choosing your
destination, you should consider
many different points. Do you speak
the language, or can you take a class
to learn? Is it feasible for you to get
there economically and safely? Never
forget that getting there is half the
adventure Brown said.
When packing, you need to
think logically. Everything that you
need has to fit on your back. Mod-
els of backpacks are available now
that come with many new advan-
tages. Some are equipped with
wheels and a handle for easy moving
or a zip-off day pack, in case you have
a stable camp and just want to hike
a few miles and then come back.
Remember the activities that you
have chosen to do and choose cloth-
ing that will be the most comfortable
and functional in any type of weather.
"Clothing that can double or
triple is great on an outdoor jour-
ney. Pants that can zip off into
shorts, shirts that can have a fleece
lining zipped in all these are great.
Choose clothing that can dry fast and
is lightweight Brown said.
Making a checklist before pack-
ing is always helpful. The list should
include the following: flashlight wa-
ter purifying or iodine tablets, wil-
derness permit, maps, compass, sun-
screen, first aid kit, knife, matches,
rain gear, insect repellent and a base-
ball cap (to keep ticks out of your
When you arrive, it is important
to get up close and personal with the
native culture and people in order to
get the full effect of the experience.
"Supporting the local merchants
gives you a real feeling of the place
and culture. Trying local cuisines
from restaurants that the locals en-
joy is a much better experience than
dining in the lobby of the local Holi-
day Inn. You could do that at home.
And remember to buy souvenirs from
the local people, not some trinket
that has made in Taiwan' written on
the bottom Brown said.
Another important thing to re-
member is to be positive and patient.
You are a visitor there and cannot
expect everything to go as you wish
or at the pace that you would prefer.
Being polite and smiling will get you
much farther with people than
screaming and blowing off steam.
"When you travel, you are in
their country. You need to respect
the local culture and customs. You
are the outsider, so to get the feel of
the inside you have to play along.
Don't be a jerk, or you will miss out
on some really great experiences
Brown said.
Crusty Bagels
Cream Cheese
16 oz.
Selected 6rieties
JeUO Yogurt
Arsons at two UT fraternity houses investigated
Police are investigating two alleged arsons at campus fraternity houses at the University of Tennessee. Fires
were intentionally started at the Phi Gamma Delta and Kappa Sigma houses recently, Bert Sams, associate vice
chancellor for administrative and student affairs.
A fire was set in either a blanket or rags at the Phi Gamma Delta house. A cook smelted the smoke early in the
morning on Oct. 26 and notified officials. Fire officials recently ruled the fire as an arson.
Someone allegedly threw a molotov cocktail at the back of the Kappa Sigma house early in the morning on
Oct31. , .
Some bushes caught on fire, but damage to the house was minimal. Police are investigating both cases.
Female student abducted, assaulted at UT
A University of Tennessee student was allegedly kidnapped and sexually assaulted off campus.
The student was at the Magnolia Exxon station pumping gas when a man pulled a gun on her and made her
get into his car, University of Tennessee Police Detective Debby Perry said. They left the gas station and he
allegedly sexually assaulted her.
Exam cheater confesses all at UO
For 34 years, the guilt gnawed at Linda Russell.
Russel retired from a successful career as a teacher and a therapist but in her mind she knew she was a cheat.
So last fall, Russell called the University of Oregon and confessed. She had cheated on a crucial exam she had
needed to pass to get her degree.
Elaine Greene, associate dean of students who handles cheating cases, said this isn't the first time an ex-
student has made such a confession.
Russell, now 56 and living in Washington state, said that she put off the required history course until her
senior year, then took an incomplete to avoid taking the final exam. By spring quarter, she couldn't put it off any
' The professor surprised her by handing her the exam and telling her to goinish it She slipped into the
women's lounge, pulled out her notes, and completed the test which she passed.
There is no statute of limitation on cheating offenses at the university, but Greene said revoking Russell's
diploma would be too harsh a penalty. Instead, Russell will write an article for the student newspaper about the
importance of academic integrity, most likely focusing on the corrosive effect of dishonesty.
Wfe Have All Of Your School
and Dorm Supply Needs- j
Notebooks, Pens, Ptencils, i6
Cleaning Products ��
And More!
The Best DeliBakery Around
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IFC Elections Results
. .
Will Sutton
Contributing Writer
16 Inch Italian
Freshly Sliced To Order
VA Baked Ham
Prices and Offers Good Wednesday. December �th. Through Wednesday. December II. 1996 At Vour
Greenville Harris Teetei. We Reserve The Rifiht To Limit Quantities. None Sold To Dealers.
The 1996 school year was a tre-
mendous year for the Greek system
at ECU. Bill Burnette is concluding
his 19 term as Interfratemity Coun-
cil (IFC) President and has seen Greek
numbers rise 20 percent among all
the fraternities and watched a surge
of overall Greek unity.
On Dec. 3, ECU held its annual
elections for the executive positions
on the IFC for the 1997 school year.
The elections were open to any male
Greek member currently enrolled at
"We have had a great year and 1
am sad to step down, but at the same
time. I am proud of what has been
accomplished. The executive staff has
worked wonders in organizing many
events over the past year that has pro-
vided much unity Burnette said.
Some events that helped boost
Greek morale during 1996 were the
all-Greek tailgate, Greek Week and a
prosperous rush last Spring and this
Fall. IFC also expanded from 17 to
18 individual social fraternities.
Looking toward the new year, there
is much work to be done and some big
shoes to be filled as the new officers
begin to make their transitions into of-
fice. Justin Bandy, the new executive
vice president is ready for and excited
about the upcoming new year.
"My hat goes off to Bill and his staff
for boosting Greek numbers and really
getting people more motivated about
being Greek altogether. I was a little ner-
vous at first when I received the nomi-
nation Bandy said.
"But quickly, that turned into a
great feeling of confidence thanks to
some useful advice from Reid Griffith,
1996 IFC Treasurer. My mam goal is to
keep the fire, that the 1996 staff has
started, burning and make it grow even
bigger as our new staff adds more fuel
to it" Bandy said.
"I have all the confidence in the
world that this new staff will indeed
keep our objective intact as well as
mix in some fresh new ideas. It has
been a privilege to represent IFC as
their President and I will certainly
miss all the fun activities after 1 gradu-
ate this weekend Burnette said.
"We have a lot of hard work
ahead of us and are prepared for the
challenges that we know of and that
will arise Incombant President Chris
Arline said.
Greeks are optimistic as 1996
comes to a close. It should be an-
other great year for the Greek sys-
tem at ECU if Bandy's confidence
and drive toward a goal of Greek
unity is shared by all others on the
1997 staff and the Greek community
as a whole.
Chris Arline
Justin Bandy
Mark Harritan
Micah Retlaff
Will Mullinix
Philantropy Chairman Bryan Savage Phi Kappa Psi
Rush Chairman Eric Overgard Tau Kappa Epsilon
Sports Chairman John Mazenec Phi Kappa Tau
Executive V.P.
Adminstration V.P.
Sigma Phi Epsilon
Pi Kappa Alpha
Kappa Alpha
Phi Kappa Psi
Lambda Chi Alpha

Thursday, December 5,1996 The East Carolinian
A bit of parting advice
TTie East Carolinian
"And now the end is near, and so
I face the final curtain
Sorry, I've always wanted to put
a Frank Sinatra quote in one of my
articles, but it's true. Your beloved
opinion columnist is graduating. I
have had so much fun over my nine
years here at ECU, just kidding, well
five and a half years. Shut up.
I've learned lots of things here
at ECU over the years. I've learned
what it's like to live in a dorm where
you can only get two channels (you
lucky bastards get cable now). I've
learned what it's like, as you read in
one of my last articles, to fight the
space stealer for a parking space. I've
also learned that when I leave this in-
stitution, I want a high paying job. Not
a lawyer, not a doctor. That's right, I
want to own the Wright Place and the
Croatan, and get all that money you
pay for overpriced lunches and soda.
What is it with those plaaces anyway?
Everytime I had to go to one of those
places for lunch, they sure "tore me a
new one" if you get my drift
Ah yes, let's not forget Public
Safety. Is it just me, or do some of
those guys sit there salivating, just
waiting for the meter to expire? When
I do get a ticket, there's always some
1978 model station wagon behind me
that has been there for days and
There's just something about
riding in one of those little golf carts
that turns an ordinary person into an
emotionless ticket-writing machine.
Oh, nevermind that it's the last day
of exams, at 2 p.m and my car (with
the warning lights flashing) that has
Larry Freeman
Opinion Columnist
I want to own
the Wright
Place and the
only been there for five minutes gets
one of those dreaded pink slips put
under the wiper while I am unload-
ing my furniture. I've written so many
appeals, when I go into the Public
Safety office, they go "You again?"
Sheesh, the stuff I put up with.
And what is it about some teach-
ers who wear the exact same outfit
everyday. Why is that? I've always
wondered what compels someone to
wear the same thing every single soli-
tary day of class. If you're going to
wear the same thing every day, make
it a rhinestone outfit or a tux or some-
thing, but not a denim shirt and kha-
kis for God's sake.
All kidding aside, I'm gonna miss
the Emerald City. For one thing, I am
moving back to Raleigh, where you
have to wait to watch The Young and
the Restless until 4 p.m instead of
the more convenient 12:30 p.m. time
slot here in Greenville. Despite that
hardship, I think I'll make it I'll miss
my Literature class on Thursdays (you
guys are nuts!) Thanks Melanie! You
know something else, I'll also miss the
free Internet time in the library. I tell
you, there's nothing like downloading
smut off the Internet in the library.
Ahhh, just watching the expressions
on people's faces as they walk by is
worth the student technology fee
One thing I'm really gonna miss
is being down here on football game
weekends. Those are the best By the
way. congratulations to the Pirates.
What a game! I went to State for a
year, and I had fun calling my old
NCSU colleagues about that "swiss
cheese defense" of theirs. I doubt I'll
ever see another running back get 350
yards in my lifetime. Way to go, Harley!
(By the way, Scott when you turn pro,
go to Miami. PLEASE!)
Well everyone, it's been real. It's
about time to put on the black robe,
the gold tassel, and to go strut my
stuff. For those of you that will be out
there freezing your butts off in Ficklen
with me, congratulations! To those of
you who aren't there yet keep going.
But don't go too fast There will come
a day when you actually miss those
all-nighters and yeah, those parties
too. Thank you for reading The East
Carolinian; thank you for reading my
columns, and thank you for giving me
an opportunity to share my views with
you. Oh yes, a parting piece of advice
for you. I was going to give you some
profound advice or a wise, old saying,
but ummm. . . run for an SGA posi-
tion. You know, or you'll be one of
the unlucky slobs who actually has
to pay their tuition.
Bye y'all!
EMDEM3MH fwucwaomEaill
Marguerite Benjamin, News Editor
Any L. Royster, Assistant News Editor
Jay Myers, Lifestyle Editor
Dale Williamson Assistant Lifestyle Editor
Amanda Ross, Sports Editor
Dill Dillard Assistant Sports Editor
Matt Heatley, Electronics Editor
Heather Burgess, Wire Editor
Andy Farkas, Staff Illustrator
Brandon Waddell, Editor-in-Chief
Celeste Wilson, Production Manager
Matt Hege, Advertising Director
David Southerland, Asst. Prod. Manager
Jennifer Andrews, Prod. Assistant
Ashley Settle, Prod. Assistant
Carla Cole, Copy Editor
David Bigelow, Copy Editor
Rhonda Crumpton, Copy Editor
Carole Mehle, Copy Editrr
Paul D. Wright, Media Adviser
Janet Respess, Media Accountant

Serving the ECU community since 1925, The East Carolinian publishes 12,000 copies every Tuesday and Thursday. The lead editorial in each
edition is the opinion of the Editorial Board. The East Carolinian welcomes letters to the editor, limited to 250 words, which may be edited
for decency or brevity. The East Carolinian reserves the right to edit or reject letters for publication. All letters must be signed. Letters should
be addressed to Opinion Editor, The East Carolinian, Publications Building, ECU, Greenville, NC 27858-4353. For information, call (919)
3284366. ?
Pain is a four letter word at N.C. State
All letters must be:
� 250 words or less
�� include name, major, year, and telephone number
Drop your letters by the Student Publications bldg.
(2nd floor) across from Joyner Library or mail them.
The East Carolinian, to the Editor, Student Pubs, bids
ECU, Greenville, NC 27858-4353.
Let us know what you think.
Your voice can be heard!
Back in junior high I used to
wrestle. I was never anything spe-
cial but I could hold my own. I
tended to keep my mouth shut and
let my actions do the talking.
On the eve of a match against
our arch rival 1 received a phone call
from the guy I was supposed to go
against the next. day. He informed
me of the horrible defeat I was to
suffer the next day (something in-
volving pain, loss of girlfriend to him
and embarrassment to my family; if
memory serves me correctly). I
thanked him for going out of his way
to warn me and that I was going to
nominate him for the Virginia Beach
Outstanding Sportsmanship award.
He was, however, a little off. With
30 seconds left in the third period
and me being one point away from
winning on points, I dislocated his �
shoulder. He also didn't know that
my girlfriend had already dumped
me two weeks earlier for someone
in high school. (This of course after
the speech about expanding our ho-
rizons by seeing other people. Its
okay she ended up fat and unhappy.
Whoever says there is no such thing
as justice in dating hasn't hung out
with the kid.)
I know that this sounds like just
another "recollections of greatness"
story. It isn't.
When I came to the Emerald
City, my first real assignment was
to find an article involving ECU in
the Raleigh News and Observer. At
the time the only school always
rooted against was Virginia Tech.
The article was some sports writer
alumni from N.C. State suggesting
that we should drop down to Divi-
Chris Arline
Opinion Columnist
sion II football. The next one I read
was the next Fall after the Duke
loss, unfounded attacks again. Last
fall there was a brilliant piece by
another State alumni stating how
we didn't deserve to be in a game
with Stanford. (What was that score
The last blow was an article in
my paper at home stating that N.C.
State doesn't feel they should have
to play us. There was also a refer-
ence to the fact that we take all the
leftovers that couldn't get in there.
Friday evening I found myself
in the Charlotte Convention Cen-
ter. It was a good time and it gave
me a chance to see a lot of recent
graduates. After leaving, we headed
off to a bar. Around closing time
as a group of us were leaving a
bunch of N.C. State's finest shout-
ing ECU (pick and insert favorite
insult here). There was also some-
thing in regards to how we were
going to lose the next day (noth-
ing about pain this time around, I
was disappointed). I asked if they
thought being three and seven was!
a good thing. I also told them that !
it was okay if they wanted to get -
back with me the next day since
they were going home alone and;
would have plenty of time to think
about it. ;
Judgment day came and found
us sitting in the stands a crazed!
mass. The yellow terrible towels!
were snapping, all were standing, �
and you wouldn't have guessed that
only half the stadium was cheering.
We beat them and we beat them;
good. Our fans stayed to the end!
despite the pouring rain. It is safe!
to say that at no point have I ever
enjoyed being a Pirate more. State
talked the talk and ECU walked the
To borrow a quote from the;
News and Observer (which might
have finally seen the light as ap-
parent in the non-characteristic way.
that they portrayed ECU, accu-
rately). State coach Mike O'Cainv
He was complementary, but stated;
" In my opinion we don't need to;
play them. I can't make that any;
plainer. We'd like to play a national
Given the choice I'd rather get;
beat up in a neighborhood that I �
didn't have to live in, too. Especially
if it probably had implications In-
volving losing recruiting wars and;
TV contracts for years to come.
Pain is a four letter word that
some people talk about and deal!
with while others deal it out.
Keep talking and we can play
spades next year at your place, too.
: Guest columnist application for "Campus View
This is your chance to tell us and everyone who reads TEC what you think about a certain topic.
� Please return this form to The East Carolinian office in the Student Pubs. Building. Please print.
'NameFrQ SophQ jrQSrQ � ?
I Phone number
jTopic(s) about which I would like to write
�Please consider me for a position as guest columnist for TEC. I agree to allow TEC's staff to edit my
�submission for grammar, punctuation and libelous content. Other than those changes I will be notified
�of any changes that may affect the length or content. I understand TEC reserves the right to reject my
'submission. If I am selected, TEC will notify me two weeks in advance of publication; at that time a
'deadline for submission will be assigned by the editor.

Thursday, December 5, 1996 The East Carolinian

Cancun from $359
Now Taking Leases for
1 bedroom, 2 bedroom &
Efficiency Apartments.
CALL 752-2865
COUNT Need a place to store your things for
Christmas Break? 1PM Mini Storage has low rates,
24 hours access, security, and many sizes avail-
able. Call now! ID required! 108 River Bluff Road.
919r757-2471. 8-5 pm
available January 1 through May 31.2 bedroom, 1
12 bath. On ECU bus route. Water & cable in-
cluded. Rent S395.00. Call Crystal Wade 355901.
Please leave message.
beginning January 1. Rent is $125.00 month plus
utilities. Call 353-1179, ask for Jacob or James.
LY to share three bedroom apt. Nonsmoker pre-
ferred. Wilson Acres Apts. $225month plus utili-
ties and phone. If interested cali 7524297 or (910)
395-5324 (spring semester).
2 BEDROOMS. S180MONTH AND 13 utili-
ties, block from campus, central heatair. male
female, responsiblefun, deposit available imme
diately. Drew 757-3540.
THIRD STREET DUPLEX. 2 bedrooms. 1 bath.
Central heatair, all hardwood floors. Call Cindy
or Amy, Pro Management of Greenville, 756-1234.
as possible. Spacious 5 bedroom house has only 3
occupants and a Dalmatian. Close to campus.
Were cool. Really. 757-9683
PRIME LOCATION AT LOW price! 1 bdrm loft-
style apartment for rent $300month located 1
block from new Rec Center and downtown. In-
cludes stove, refrig, washerdryer. A must to see!
Call 830-5583, leave message.
lease. Great house 1 block from campus. Mid Dec.
or Jan. 1. Call 830-5419.
;nts - Methodist Student Center. Call 758-2030
for more info.
a fully furnished townhouse. Access to swimming
pool, tennis courts, and basketball court Call 353-
1 BEDROOM FOR RENT. Sublease from Janu-
ary 1 to August 1. Wesley Commons. Call S30-
13th . All hardwood floors five blocks from cam-
pus. Rent $450month. Call 757-3191.
1 BEDROOM NEAR CAMPUS. Utilities includ-
ed. $350 Call Cindy or Amy, Pro Management of
Creemille. 756-1234
campus. Woodlawn Apts. - next to AOTT house. 3
bedrooms, 2 12 baths - mint condition. 5th Street
Square - uptown, above BW3, 3 bedrooms. 2 12
baths, sunken living area. Also available a 2 bed-
room above BW3 available Jan. 1st for $500.00
month. Luxury Apartments. Available now! Will
ease for December or January (6 mo. or year leases
available) Also available - "The Beauty Salon" - 3
bedroom apartment If you see it you'll love it!
Call Yvonne at 758-2616.
3 BRM DUPLEX FOR rent starting ten. 1st Rent
$525. cheap utilities, big backyard, great neigh-
bors, close to campus and downtown. Pets allowed.
Call 758-3788 now!
MF NEEDED TO MOVE into 2bdr apt surround-
ed by fun and friendly neighbors. Located on Fifth
Street across campus, downtown. $200 a month.
Available Jan 1st Call 757-3434.
Roommate for a four bedroom house on 406 Ro-
tary Avenue. 2 houses from center of campus. Call
Jason or Jamie at 752-3552.
CLOSE TO ECU - Woodcliff Apts 10th Street - 2
bedrooms, very energy efficient washerdryer
hook-ups, water 'sewer included. 75&0944.
Spring semester: Twin Oaks. On ECU bus route.
3 bedroom, 2 12 baths. Rent 13 utilities. Call
Kristi 758-9486. Available now.
FIRST STREET. 1 BEDROOM central heatair.
Call Cindy or Amy, Pro Management of Green-
2 BR. 1 12 bath. $225month. 12 utilities,
phone, ECU bus line. Ask for Laura at 756-7128.
very quiet neighborhood. Limited kitchen privi-
leges. Cable hook-ups. All utilities except phone.
Non-smokers. References required. Graduate, med-
ical students only. $210each. 19191-756-2027.
NO DEPOSIT! 1 BR apt available Jan. 1st WD
hook-up. Pets allowed (wdeposit) $275mo. 756-
3657 leave a message. Water and sewage includ-
bedroom, 2 bath townhouse. All furnishings ex-
cept BDR. Washer'Dryer included. Pets negoti-
able available mid December. Must be clean and
sociable. Rent$217.50month. Must see! 756-6556
Apartments. WasherDryer, use of all amenities,
split cable, phone and utilities 4 ways. Call Today!
321-7613. Very Affordable.
male housemate $170mo. Includes utilities. Close
to campus. Call Kevin 752-5557.
3 blocks from campus. Central ACHeat WD.
Dishwasher. Only $185 a month and 13 utilities.
Call 752-6999. Available now!
Call Cindy or Amy, Pro Management of Greenville.
2 bedroom apartment 5 blocks from campus.
$187.50 plus 12 utilities. Call Mike at 752-8291.
mate wanted ASAP to share 4 BR house on Jarvis
Street W.l), $200month 14 bills. Own room.
walk to campus. 752-9102.
Club Apartments. WasherDryer, use of all amen-
ities, split cable, phone and utilities 4 ways. Call
Today 321-7613. Very Affordable!
oedroom duplex. Furnished. Responsible, clean,
12 utilities, cable. $250.00 rent $200.00 depos-
it Call 754-8202.
TWIN OAKS 3 BEDROOM, 2 12 baths, fire-
place, all appliances, very large quiet pool close to
park. $595 month. 756-3009 after 6:00 pm.
For Sale
386PC 4MB RAM WIN 3.1 & more! $400. Wed-
ding dress, size 1820 $200. Tuxedo, waist size
30 $100. Desk $15, shelf $10. All negotiable. 756-
3657 leave a message.
for 2 bikes. $150. American Classic rollers. $100.
Sun Mistral 32H clincher rims. $25. 57 cm Serot-
ta TG. Campy Chorus Ergo Carbon. 400 training
miles. Complete bike $2000. Call 830-2494 (voice-
mail) or 752-0318 (H).
for two, rustic dresser and nightstand and much
more. Prices so low, we're practically giving them
away. Call Zolly at 758-9962
IBM PSI WITH 386 processor, color monitor,
mouse and modem $499. 29 gallon aquarium set-
up: tank, hood, light undergravel filter, filter pow-
erhead, rock & plants, with stand. Call Chris 752-
Dr. recommended. A healthier you through cell-
ular nutrition. 30 Day money-back guarantee. Call
now 756-1188.
pra 6-Cyl 5 speed. $1800. Covercrat car cover,
never used, fits 15-16' car. $70; weight bench squat
rack 300 lbs 2 bars, $300. Call 752-1321.
Best offers taken. Call 353-1769 and ask for Maria
or Susan.
women? Then order photographic images of Gor-
geous full-figured african-american women mod-
eling exotic lingerie! All material is non-porno-
graphic and free of nudity. Write: African-Amer-
ican Multi-Media Productions. P.O. Box 28051.
Raleigh. NC 27611051: Fax: 1-919-321-8771 or A free catalog is avail-
able upon request! Check out our web site at http:'amp3" You must be 18 years
of age to order.
X-MAS ENGAGEMENT? 14 carat diamond en-
gagement ring. Paid $650. Sell for much less. 353-
1388. Leave message.
SEGA GENESIS $80, FOUR games and extras.
call 8300939. Ask for Mark
shelved headboard and mirror $200 or best offer.
Call 752-6833.
trailer & motor mount Has roller-furling jib. Good
condition. Great sailboat! Call Matt 353-7029.
twin wood frame bed with mattress, and 2 desks.
Call 75847.
COMPUTER FOR SALE: 386 Pentium proces
sor, 8 MB Ram, 200 meg HD, VGA monitor. Wind-
ows 95, Internet-microsoft Explorer, Email-Eudora
Light and Amipro word processor. Call Heather
SNOW SKIIS, JUST IN time for the season, Dy-
nastar Vertical's (190cm), Salomon 977 composite
bindings, Salomon boots, good condition, $375
neg. for package. Call 757-2668.
channel, $400. Large entertainment center $150.
Alphasonik amplifier, 300 watts, $150. Brian 752-
Pyle speakers in carpeted box and 420 watt Boss
amp. Sounds great together! $225. Call 931-0255
ask for Justin.
THE CENTER COURT IS now hiring: The juice-
bar in the new recreation center is in search of
staff that are willing to work in a fun and exciting
atmosphere. Successful candidates will be enthu-
siastic, responsible and very dependable. We offer
flexible hours around school schedules. Come by
the ARAMARK Dining Office in Mendenhall Stud-
ent Center and get your application today! EOE
and cashier. No phone calls. Apply at Szechuan
Gardens. 909 S. Evans St. Greenville.NC.
WARRENS �HOT DOCS NOW accepting appli-
cations for third shift 10:00 pm - 8:00 am. Very
flexible. Call Jan at 752-3647.
working from home. For free information send long
SASE to Regional Success. P.O. Box 3950. Creen-
ville. NC 27836-1950.
stuffing envelopes at home. All materials provid-
ed. Send SASE to Midwest Distributors. P.O. Box
624. Olathe, KS 66051. Immediate response.
versational English teachers needed in Prague. Bu-
dapest or Krakow. No teaching certificate or Eu-
ropean languages required, inexpensive room &
boardother benefits. For info, call: (206) 971-
3680 ext K53624.
2 children, 6 & 8. References required. Call 830-
ville Recreation and Parks Department is recruit-
ing for 12 to 16 part-time youth basketball coach-
es for the winter youth basketball program. Ap-
plicants must possess some knowledge of the bas-
ketball skills and have the ability and patience to
work with youth. Applicants must be able to coach
young people ages 7 � 18. in basketball fundamen-
tals. Hours range from 3:00pm until 7:00pm with
some night and weekend coaching. This program
will run from the end of November to mid-Febru-
ary. Salary rates start at $4.75 per hour. For more
information, please call Ben James or Michael Daly
at 8304550 after 2pm.
SALES REPS - Immediate opening at your Uni-
versity. Offering exceptional pay and very flexible
hours. Call Accent Screen Printing 1-800-243-7941.
career positions available worldwide (Hawaii, Mex-
ico. Caribbean, etc.). Waitstaff, housekeepers. SCU-
BA dive leaders, fitness counselors, and more. Call
Resort Employment Services 1-206-971-3600 ext
keep child in my home 12:00 noon � 5:30 pm, Mon-
Fri. References required. Call 919-355-0994.
$2,000 month 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.
Memorial Library has two openings for library pag-
es at the East Branch Library. 2000 Cedar Lane.
Greenville. 12 hours per week, weekday afternoons.
Duties include shelving books, assisting patrons
and helping with other duties as needed. Rate of
pay is $4.75 per hour. Contact MJ. Carbo. East
Branch Librarian between 10:30am and 6pm at
BUS DRIVERS NEEDED. PAID training provid
ed - no experience necessary. Must be a student in
good standing with a GPA of at least 2.00. Con-
tact Carl at 3284724 for more information
positions at Glaxo-Wellcome. Must be 21 years old
and have no criminal record. Good experience for
CJ majors. Apply Tuesday - Thursday. 9am - 5pm.
Cuardsmark Inc 3219 Landmark Street. Suite 9-
B. Greenville. EOE.
HELP NEEDED FOR LOCAL business. For free
details, send a self-addressed stamped envelope to:
S.P.E.L Dept D3. 106 Dogwood Drive, Washing-
ton, NC 27889
culars. For info call 202-298-1335
NOW HIRING PLAYMATES. Top Pay. All shifts.
Must be 18 years old. Call today 747-7686, Snow
Hill, NC.
plications for a Part Time Receptionist Excellent
hours: 3pm-5pm Monday through Friday, and dur-
ing the holidays 9am-6pm on Saturdays. Greet visi-
tors answer 10-12 incoming telephone lines
perform miscellaneous tasks. Must have excellent
telephone voice and diction. Previous reception
switch board operation experience is helpful. Good
salary merchandise discount Call Brady's Hu-
man ResourcesDept;756j3140forinjo
hours a week. General maintenance, solution pre-
paration, etc. Science related courses a must and
would be very interested in someone who is avail-
able 8:00 am-noon. Please send resumes to Per-
sonnel Director, P.O. Box 3371. Greenville, NC
plications for waitstaff and cooks. Please apply in
person between 24 weekdays.
DUCTIONS is now recruiting full-figured african-
american women to model exotic lingerie during
photographic sessions. All work is non-porno-
graphic and free of nudity. Earn up to100 per
hour! You must be at least 21 years of age to
apply. Call 1-919-321-8218, 1-800-921-3855 or e-
1344 Ashton M , 1st Floor
Horovcr, MD 21076
Guaranteed Lowest
Prices on Campus111
On Campus Contact
Anthony @ 758-3318
Phillip @ 328-7579
page, call Debra Rhodes. 757-0495
CALL STS (ffl 800-648-4840
Spring Break'97
Book Now � Save! Lowest prices to
Florida, Jamaica, Cancun, Bahamas, &
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spring break. Leisure Tours has packages to South
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PAINTERS 1-800-3934521(29).
in public and private sector grants & scholarships
is now available. All students are eligible. Let us
help. For more info, call : 1-800-263-6495 ext
FREE CAT - Male, short haired, fixed with all
shots. 1 12 year old. I have moved and can't keep
him. Very sweet natured. Call 931-1127.
AND GUM DISEASE' January 6.1997. Free pro-
gram sponsored by Pitt Co. Chapter American Di-
abetes Association. Gaskin-Leslie Center next to
Pitt Co. Memorial Hospital @ 7 pm. For more info
call 816-5136 from 84 pm Mon-Fri or 1-800-682-
scholarships available from sponsors! No repay-
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Carolina Sky Sports
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YES! When you sign a one year lease on our newly renovated
apartments on West 8th Street, your last month's rent is FREE! There
are also special rates on third floor apartments for a limited time only
Brand new 3 bedroom apartments
2 full baths
Water and sewer included
Close to campus and downtown
Laundry facilities on site
6 month or 1 year leases
Managed by
David Singleton, Co-Author of the book
BACKYARD BRAWL will be autographing
books at the ECU Student Stores on
Monday. December 9th
11:30 1:00 P.m.
East Carolina University
N.C. State
Take 10 Off
during booksigning only'
ALPHA PHI - Friday night was a blast! We always
have a good time and look forward to getting to
gether again soon. Love, Sigma Alpha Epsilon
PI LAMBDA PHI, OUR annual formal has come
and gone, but we all know this one will be remem-
bered due to our Rex and his little speech. We all
hope Biggie will continue his service to the com-
ALPHA OM1CRON PI WOULD like to wish every
one good luck on their exams and also have a great
holiday season!
ALPHA XI DELTA - Thanks for a spectacular time
at the all day tailgate. What a great way to end the
season! PIKA
late Caroline Ross and Tera Stutzman. We are proud
to have you wear our letters. Welcome to the family!
work on cocktail! You made it a success. Love, your
Alpha Omicron Pi
Alpha Delta Pi: President Lindsay Peeler: VP. Laura
Holcomb: MEVP. Cameron Want Treasurer. Caro-
line Ross; AEC. Becky Lockemann: Rush. Tracy Jones:
Recording Secretary. Suzi Jones: Corresponding Sec-
retary. Amy Carner. House Chair. Carolyn Teel: S&
cial. Kelly Warfield: Standards. Ashley Danner. Pan-
hellenic Delegate. Jenny Sanger; Cuard. Jayme
Reeves: Scholarship. .Andrea Porterfield.
Jill. Mariah. Tabi. Julie. Jessica M. & Laura B. for
being initiated into order of Omega! Special Congrats
to Laura who is their new secretary and to Mariah
who is VP of Membership. Love, your Delta Zeta
Pi Kappa Alpha: Ed Cogdell. Jon Flemming, Kent
Gatewood. Phil Craves. Evan Lyon, Brian Lowry. Ted
Moche. Jeff Paglis, and Derek Stone! Great job guys.
DELTA CHI: THANKS FOR the "ganster" social.
We had a great time Let's get together again soon.
Love, the sisters of Alpha Omicron Pi
ALPHA OMICRON PI - We had a great time at the
social last Thursday night Love, Delta Chi.
DELTA ZETA - We had a great time with you girls
at the Brew. Creat times are on the way between Pi
Lam and DZ. We can't wait till we can see you again.
The brothers of Pi Lambda Phi
PI DELTA AND PI Lambda Phi were back together
for a special night under the sea. From back in the
day and forever on. we will always have fun throwing
down, can't wait till next time, the Pi Lams
TO THE BROTHERS OF Pi Lambda Phi. thanks
for the great social on Friday. We really had fun and
hope to do it again soon. Love the sisters and new
members of Delta Zeta.
Seal on your upcoming graduation. We are so proud
of you! Love, your Alpha Omicron Pi sisters.
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HRS. THURS-FRI10-12,1:30 -5& SAT FROM 10-1
come into the staff parking lot in front of wachovia downtown, drive
to back door & ring buzzer
Student Swap Shop

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9 Thursday, December 5,1996 The East Carolinian
Lake Imp USA
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By Nick Holt


: VSSSjjJBsb

JAN. 5 Am 7
wSki Movies, Munchies, Drinks
& Tons of Door Prizes!
lor the over 21 tor tht undtr 21
I i
reservations � 304.572.5252

Thursday, December 5, 1996 The East Carolinian
Tribe ticket refunds!
Over 150 tickets still remain to be
refunded and the last date to do so
is fast approaching. Call the
Mendenhall Central Ticket Office at
328-4788 for details.
Spe t&z 4U&
There is nothing more use-
less than screaming at a wall.
It's just spittle and bricks,
bricks and spittle. However, if
you put enough voices to-
gether, that wall might just be
blown over. So join in another
futile attempt to change the
status quo and listen to a
"Scream at the Wall
John Davis
Staff Writer
My roommate put a tree up
this past Sunday. It's a very nice
tree, tall enough to almost touch
the ceiling, especially with the
"old world" Santa Claus figurine
gracing the tip of it. The tree is
decorated with white and blue
lights, glowing steadily, looking
like winter, more like the way
Christmas has always felt to me
than the flashing strobe effect of
the multi-colored, blinking lights
most trees have. My friend is
making ornaments out of puzzle
pieces, and I see the beginnings
of a tradition in her. I can see
her with her family 20 years from
now. Puzzle-piece ornaments will
be inseparable from Christmas
for her then, like trees or egg nog
or stockings on the chimney.
When I think about Christ-
mas, one of the things that
strikes me is the way Christmas
is the same, yet different for each
person, for each family. I have no-
ticed all throughout my life the
result of some of these differ-
ences, the quarrels that different
groups of people seem to have
over the "meaning of Christmas"
or the origin of Christmas.
I have heard, for example,
many times, charges from certain
types that the Roman Catholic
Church stole the idea of Christ-
mas from the pagan Romans. I
have also heard from Christians
heated arguments against the
presence of Santa Claus in their
religious holiday. I find more and
more that both of these positions
have become rather silly-sound-
ing to me.
Having become a lover and
student of older world views,
such as the Classical and Medi-
eval modes of thought, I have
formed my own opinion on both
of these, especially given the in-
teresting differences between the
cultures (ours and those older
ones). 1 did some puttering about
in the public library recently, and
I came upon the "holiday" books.
Curious about this very subject,
I leafed through them, and I did
discover the root of the "stolen
holiday" theory.
I myself am not aware of ac-
tual documents verifying the
Church's intent to win over con-
verts by absorbing holidays. They
may exist, but as I dug further
and further into my research. I
found none. What 1 did find was
a skeleton of facts that could be
interpreted the way many have
popularly viewed Christmas �
that the Church did "steal"
Christmas from pagan Romans,
specifically, the Winter Solstice
feast. But, having read up on the
way the ancients thought, I
doubt more and more that this
is the whole truth.
One of the things that is ap-
parent about the Greeks, then
the Romans, and then the early
Christians, is that they did not
view religion as a function of
culture as we do today. The
Greek philosophers, especially
See SCREAM page 15
Take break
from exams
Mendenhall goes medieval MuSCUm
Andy Turner
Senior Writer
Jennifer Coleman
Senior Writer
Photo Courtesy of Student Union
Four fabulous Madrigal dinners will be served up in the Mendenhall Great Room for the
citizens of our beloved Emerald City starting tonight at 7 p.m. through Sunday at 5 p.m.
aids, carolers, a magician, a juggler,
and dozens of costumed servers.
I hope you've eaten already, be-
cause if you haven't, this is guaran-
teed to make your mouth water. Din-
ner is a sumptuous sea of savory de-
lights, including your choice of four
main entrees: prime rib au jus, veg-
etable Wellington with cream sauce,
chicken breast with pork sausage
and fruited wild rice stuffing, or
poached salmon filet with lemon dill
See DINNER page 14
"Hear ye, hear ye! The Lorde
and Ladye of the Manor humbly re-
quest your presence at a feast in
honor of the Christmas season
Don't worry, the copy editor
wasn't asleep on the job; it's just
time for the annual Madrigal Din-
ners. Every year in the almost 20
years since their creation, the Mad-
rigal Dinners have recreated as au-
thentically as possible an Elizabe-
than Christmas banquet, from the
seating arrangements to the enter-
tainment. This year, the dinners are
being held in the Great Room of
Mendenhall Student Center from
Dec. 5 through Dec. 8. All shows
begin at 7 p.m. except on Sunday,
Dec. 8, which begins at 5 p.m.
And what a show it is. Enter-
tainment includes the ECU Madri-
gal Singers, musicians from the
School of Music, dancers from the
Department of Theatre Arts, her-
Exams. Exams. Exams. You
can't escape them. They hang tu-
mor-like in your brain, unavoidable
and incurable. What dp you have
to do to get a break?
The ECU School of Music and
the Greenville Museum of Art think
they may be able to help you out.
They're not going to take your ex-
ams for you, but they do promise
to fill your head for a few hours
with something other than chem-
istry problems and principles of ac-
counting. On Sunday, let music be
the temporary occupant of your
brain as the museum and the
School of Music present this year's
second concert in their "Sundays
in the Gallery" series.
The concert is set to begin at
2 p.m. Performing are School of
Music faculty members Fritz
Gearheart (violin), Kelley Mikkelsen
(cello) and John O'Brien (harpsi-
chord). They will perform the un-
accompanied sonatas of J.S. Bach.
Admission to the concert is
Gearheart has appeared on Na-
tional Public Radio, United Live at
WFMT Chicago and WQXR New
York. He has released discs on Koch
International. Centaur Records and
Albany Records. Mikkelsen took
master classes with cellists Anner
Bylsma, Stephen Kates, Zara
Nelsova, David Soyer and Yo-Yo Ma.
She has recorded albums on the
Muzelle and Cambria record labels.
O'Brien was the accompanist for
master classes with Martina Arroyo,
Lynn Harrell, Sherril Milnes, Andre
Navarra, Zara Nelsova, Raya
Garbousova, Giorgio Tozzi and oth-
Gearheart said he hopes the se-
ries, now in its third year, can bring
in people who have an interest in
the art museum and cause them to
develop an interest in music as well.
See SERIES page 13
Ten albums
may have missed
Jay Myers
lifestyle Editor
Photo Courtesy of the Internet
Al Pacino's Shakespearian film, Looking for Richard, is just one of many excellent pieces
of cinematic fare that local theaters decided not to carry.Another reason to hate this town.
Dale Williamson
Assistant Lifestyle Editor
The year is almost over, which
means movie theaters across the na-
tion will be flooded with an inordi-
nate amount of new releases. Next
to summer, the Christmas season is
the most lucrative moment in any cin-
ematic year. Studios rush out their
films to not only cash in on the hun-
gry consumer market but also to be
considered for any Oscar nomina-
As much as 1 complain about the
lack of cinematic choices available in
Greenville, our emerald city did get
several notable films. We brushed up
our Shakespeare with an updated
version of Romeo � Juliet our ac-
tion taste buds were satisfied with
Bruce Willis' hard-edged perfor-
mance in Last Man Standing; and
science fiction fans were thrilled by
a new voyage of the U.S.S. Enterprise
in Star Trek: First Contact.
Still, there were many highly
publicized movies that seemed to
miss the Greenville area. The purpose
of this article is to highlight several
films that should have played in
Greenville, but didn't.
Bound - Sure, this film involv-
ing a lesbian couple entangled in
some gangster scandal has been
called a Tarantino copycat, but it ctill
impressed the critical community.
Featuring performances by Jennifer
Tilly and Gina Gershon, this film is
further proof that much of young
Hollywood has talent.
Swingers - A movie centering
around a bunch of guys out on the
town in search of women and booze
may sound like a Porky's sequel, but
this film reportedly puts such a fun
spin on a tired concept that it trans-
forms into something unique.
The Last Supper - Any film in-
volving a group of grad students who
invite ultra-conservative, right-wing
morons to dinner just so they can
kill them is definitely worth a glance.
This bleak comedy is the first feature
film by director Stacy Title, and it
stars the seductive Cameron Diaz.
Kansas City - It's a Robert
Altman film. It's about Jazz. It fea-
tures the new class of Jazz musicians
portraying the classic Jazz figures.
I See MOVIE page 15
In recent years, the record in-
dustry has experienced a boom in
production the likes of which has
not been heard of since the glory
days of early rock n' roll
Judging by the num
ber of records
being released
each Tuesday
(new release
day), there must
be a band playing
in every garage
across the country
right now. We at TEC
try to weed through
this morass of musical
madness and give you the
skinny on what's hot and
what's not throughout the
However, there is no conceiv-
able way that we can cover every
release. Consequently, many excel-
lent records fail to make it into our
beloved paper. That said, here are
a few albums (in no particular or-
der) that I feel are worthy of your
time and attention.
DJ Shadow - Endroducing:
Called the Jimi Hendrix or Jimmy
Page of the sample, DJ Shadow
has just released this debut album
on the always excellent Mo'Wax la-
bel. Layer upon layer of
cultural sound
bites, as well
as amazing
beats and
make this a
e n c e
to be
Wilco - Being
There: Formed from half of
the now-defunct Uncle Tupelo.
Wilco continues driving the edge
of country and rock on their new
double album. Mindful of their
fans' budgets. Wilco has kept the
price the same as a single disc. A
bargain at half tht price.
The Delta 72 - The R&B of
Membership: Think sweat, liquor
and formica. The Delta 72 rocks out
a manic blues and punk combina-
tion that is halfway between Boss
Hog and the Blues Explosion.
also throw a key-
board into the
mix, which only
makes the mu-
sic that much
- Fever
In Fe-
lt e r
Lanois pro-
duced it Grand Royal
released it. I bought it Pos-
sibly one of the best albums of the
year, it redefines what "grrl" bands
are all about As mature as this al-
bum sounds, maybe they should be
called a "whoaman" band.
Johnny Cash - Unchained:
Ten times better than most people
half his age, the man in black is
proving all over again that he is a
force to be reckoned with. Busting
the boundaries of country music
wide open. Cash is not afraid to
cover both Beck and Soundgarden
on his new album. Having Tom
Petty and the Heartbreakers as his
backing band helps, too.
Afro Celt Sound System - Vol-
ume One, Sound Magic. An-
other release on
Peter Gabriel's
Real World label,
this album does
the incomprehen-
sible by bringing to-
gether, in a perfect
mesh, the music of Af-
rica and the British
Isles. No rave. No Brit
hip-hop. Just damn fine,
honest music.
Robyn Hitchcock -
Moss Elixir. Brilliant, sub-
dued music from a brilliant, sub-
dued guy. Sometimes wacky, always
good. Hitchcock continues to be a
name to count on when looking for
See MUSIC page 15

Thursday, December 5,1996
The East Carolinian
Razorblade Suit-
Derek T. Hall
Senior Writer
Back from the depths of their
first album are Bush. The British
quartet shocked the nation last
year with their multi-platinum re-
lease Sixteen Stone. Now with their
new release, Razorblade Suitcase,
the band seems to have the world
in their hands.
The album starts off with a
growling dog that leads you into a
song called "Personal Holloway a
song that seems to reflect the im-
ages of Gavin Rossdale's desire to
live life to the fullest. This reminds
me, I once read an article in Roll-
ing Stone in which Gavin talked of
a great soccer player named
Socrates. He said that he also had
a chance for a soccer career, but
like Socrates he wanted the girls
and the drugs.
If that's what the business is
all about to him, so be it. The man
sounds great, and after working
with new producer Steve Albini,
(producer of Nirvana's In Utero) he
sounds better than ever. Even the
whole band is tighter.
Unfortunately, most of the
songs on this album, like "Greedy
Fly" and "Insect Kin are simply
Nirvana's leftovers. Come on guys,
check your image.
The third track on this record
is the most positive. It's called
"Swallowed and the band seems
to have made their mark with it as
it climbs video and alternative
charts rapidly. The song starts off,
of course, with Gavin just being
Gavin. He sings and plays and lays
down the whole course of the song
before anyone else has entered his
realm. With respect, the rest of the
band does soothe their way into a
collage of harmony and rhythm.
Who would have thought Bush
would mix into a British pop song.
Who would have thought?
The best songs on this album
are nearer to the end. In other
words, if you want to get the most
out of your Bush, you have to dig
deep. You'll find a song called
"Communicator Listen closely, it's
along the same lines as Pearl Jam's
"Immortality Yet, the song doesn't
copy anything. It just lets you know
how open this band is to chance
and opportunity.
Razorblade Suitcase is a
darker album Its presence alone
marks the second coming of Bush,
exactly what they needed. The big
bonus is the instrumental layout
the band has chosen as its setting.
Violins set the scene more so than
anything on this record; however,
Gavin's voice has set the band aside
to be the alternative world's post-
Nirvana rock gods.
Although the band hasn't
given all it can yet, I'm somehow
convinced that the better days are
yet to come. As for the rest of the
band, I challenge them to keep play-
ing, to find a more elusive melody.
Loosen the grip, not the intensity,
and groove just groove.

Natural Life I �
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devoted to promoting alcoholic drinks.
-National Citizens Association on Alcohol Problems
This message has been brought to you by Recreational Services and Housing Services.
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Thanks for all vou do!
Aycock Hall:
Brian Dilday
Travis Lowe
Jeremy Cummo
Stephanie Webb
Nicki Williams
Heather Rowland
Patti Dean
Nikki Holder
Anne Werrell
Brian Wray
Jerome Murdock
Don Land
Belk Hail:
Jason Gerhardt
Tyler Ross
Nathan Smith
Mike Cook
Gordon Rawls
Danielle Willard
Nicole McClam
Giao Nguyen
Amy Bisgono
Amber Maynor
Karen Rowland
Clement Hall:
Patches HU1
Kevin Earl
David Brewer
Joe Guardabascio
Laurie Horwitz
Ty Howard
Stephanie Bliga
Alicia Talmadge
Vatoyia Daniels
Cotton Hall:
Amy Funderburk
Katie Stephen
Virginia Anderson
Kochi Angar
Sonja Warren
Bianka Baty
Melissa Bonelli
Laura Sawyer
David Dial
Clara Mackey
Marie Phelps
Fletcher Hall:
Jack Cottle
Mary Pollok
Robbie Davis
Chauwanda Parker
Shane Barham
Marie Mercer
Dwayne Wright
Marcie Jernigan
Becca Nelson
Chris Rabenda
Amie Briley
Meredith Manoly
Dana Reeves
Katherine Turner
Garrett Hall:
Grant Gale
Matt Sherman
Delvin Vick
Chris Knotts
Trevor Van Meter
Jeff Snyder
Ryan Jasen Henne
Corey Algood
Greene Hall:
Nichole Buckner
Edwina McCroy
Vanessa Cullers
Tamica Garvin
Melissa Beaman
Ashley Poplin
Keri Riddell
Joyce Piedrafita
Jennifer Kniesley
Jones Hall:
Brian Bauer
Nathan Novak
Becky Baker
Jenna Lemoine
Robin Everette
Kristin Alford
Jennifer Emswiler
Chris Youngberg
Jeff Mobley
Scott Hall:
Bob Nowoc
Steve Roberts
Vernon Shoaf
Joe Ramsey
Jason Barclift
Mike Pierce
Josh Van Epps.
Joel Duncan
Chris McKinney
Derrick Nehrenberg
Slay Hall:
John Loy
Shaun Johnson
Kristy Kremer
Erica Rousseau
Daniel Price
Barrie Holiey
Umstead Hall:
Aisha Wade
Robin Corbett
Kelly Glass
Krys Tetterton
Allison Knestrick
Kelly Sabia
Tyler Hall:
Brandie Tye
Leslie Wiiliamston
Amy Formato
Rachel Lindsey
Janice Burnette
Kristin Edwards
Jennifer Chatmon
Kristie Van Rensselaer
Sherita Young
Pamela Melton
While Hall:
Rodney Mountain
Ryan Smylhe
Seanise Webb
Jerry Simmons
Catie Galloway
From UHS Professional Staff
)y orking at The East Carolinian
provides you with the experience needed to
succeed out of school - real-life experience.
Experience that will help you get a job and
get ahead in that job. Experience beyond the
classroom and beyond your college years.
Many are paid positions, but all have a big
pay-back - experience.
Apply now at The
East Carolinian
office on the second

floor of the Student Publications Building
(across from the libraryabove CopyServ)

The East Carolinian
Thursday, Decemb 996
The following positions are
available for the Spring '97
Advertising Sales Rep
Electronic Edition Editor
Lifestyles Writer
Wire Editor
News Writer
Sports Writer
Copy Editor
Photo Editor
Opinion Columnists
Production Assistant
Classified Ad Manager
&D 1RevieuAi
mi lull price
tti it tiel
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tape it In m i
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Pat Reid
Staff Writer
Fat Headed

it h my trie
� � i be inte
garettes Pipes
�ors P'pe Tobacco
See WAMMO page 14
9 Onix Fine Tobacco & Gift
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from page 11
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ALL ABC PERMITS 757-1666 s

Thursday, December 5,1996
The East Carolinian
tress Dusters
Heather Zophy
mam IMtoStrvk Health
Are yoo feefing overwhelmed
by the last minute crunch of this
semester? One of the biggest con-
cerns about stress is its impact on
the immune system. One study dem-
onstrated that college students ex-
perience a decrease in immune sys-
tem functioning and a higher rate
of illness when under exam stress.
The end of the fall semester may be
particularly stress-producing due to
the combination of papers, exams
and the upcoming holidays. Here
are a few suggestions to help stu-
dents better manage these last few
weeks of school:
? Term papers can be a large
and overwhelming project Try to
divide large tasks into smaller ones.
Avoid procrastinating until the
night before to complete a paper.
� Balance "shoulds" and
"Swats We aS have things we do
not want to do. Often people use
"wants to avoid "shoulds Ask
yourself if hat you are doing is
something you "should" be doing
or something you "want" to do.
� Try to keep things in perspec-
tive. The overwhelming nature
of the end of the semester
is only temporary. Once
the semester is over
there will be a three
week break from the in-
tensity of classes.
� Try to eat well.
The tendency is to A
consume high fat and
sugar foods when
stressed, which often
lead people to feel worse.
People also rely on caffeine
and other drugs to maintain
"alertness Unfortunately, a "crash"
may result from the overuse of these
drugs which would lead to less pro-
ductivity in the long run.
� It's quality, not quantity. Some-
times students mistakenly believe that
marathon study sessions are helpful
Granted, everyone has their personal
style of studying. However, most
people need to plan study breaks. In-
dividual study break needs vary. Study
breaks might be as simple as taking a
10-minute mental "vacation" from
studies or meeting friends for a meal.
The point is to plan study breaks that
balance your needs for studying with-
out study breaks becoming a means
of procrastination.
� Plan your time. Using a calen-
f o r
the final
weeks of class,
a realistic study andor pa-
per writing schedule for yourself
and try your best to stick to ft. If
the schedule is not realistic, it may
resuit in feelings of discourage-
ment Chances are, if you have
planned out a realistic schedule
whereby you know what you need
to do and when, you will focus
more on accomplishing tasks and
less on feeling completely over-
If you have questions or
would like additional information
about stress management please
caB the health educator at the Stu-
dent Health Service, 328-6794.
WAMMO from page 13
about going to school when he was
five dressed up as his hero for Hal-
loween. As he walked up the school,
a fifth-grader came up and said
"Hey Batman, let's see how tough
you are He then tells about get-
ting punched in the stomach, just
before another fifth grader comes
to his rescue and beats up the first
fifth-grader. Trust me, Wammo says
it in a way worth hearing for your-
"Children of the Corn Nuts" is
the first single off the CD. A
countryish little number. "Chil-
dren" is reminiscent of Todd
Snider's "Talking Seattle Grunge
Rock Blues Wammo uses the
three minutes and 11 seconds of
music here to whine about how he
was "flannel before flannel was
cool Also, in retaliation to the
alternative explosion, he's switch-
ing to polyester.
The thing that makes Wammo
stand out is that he's not a singer,
and he doesn't try to be one. In-
stead, he uses his poetic back-
ground and does beat poetry over
simple yet weird music. For ex-
ample, "There is Too Much Light
In This Bar is a chance for him
to sound-off about being a mem-
ber of "Generation X He reminds
listeners that Billy Idol's first band
was called Generation X and, to
sum up his message, he doesn't
want to be named after anything
dealing with Billy Idol.
"A Real Gone Guy" picks up
the ranting and raving in double
time. Here Wammo gripes about
being fired from an "alternative"
radio station for playing Ice T's
"Freedom Of Speech He also
complains about the state of
today's music and defends the joys
of vinyl records over the laser-tech-
nology of CD's.
Basically there is simply too
much information on this album
to sum up in this article. This CD
deserves a good listen. With prices
like they are, you may want to
think twice before shelling out full
price for Wammo. But if poetry
and weirdness are your thing, help
yourself. Otherwise, keep an eye
out at your local used CD stores
or on your friends' collections.
DINNER from page 11
If that isn't enough to turn your
tastebuds on like Niagara Falls, they
also have garlic whole green beans
with red pepper strips, twice-baked
potatoes, parmesan-stuffed toma-
toes, and rolls. 1 feel full just writ-
ing this, but they don't stop there.
This year's delectable dessert treat
is called the Chocolate Cloud - a
massive mound of rich chocolate
fudge cake laced with luscious
chocolate sauce and enveloped in
hand-whipped meringue.
The Madrigal Dinner Series is
a delightful highlight to anyone's
holiday season. Because of the popu-
larity of this event, reservations
must be made in advance, so start
practicing your British accent now
and order your tickets in advance.
Group reservations are avail-
able, and the seating can accommo-
date from eight to 30 guests per
table. Ticket prices are $27.50 for
premium seating (near the Lorde
and Ladye's table) and $20 for all
other seats. ECU students may re-
serve seats at the reduced price of
$15 with a valid ID. In addition, ECU
students can use their declining
balance funds to pay for their meal.
To order tickets, come by the
Central Ticket Office in Mendenhall
Student Center. For more informa-
tion, call 3284788.
"Holiday Delivery Guaranteed
Last Chance To Order
At 96 Prices
Dec. 2 - 6
Mon Fri.
9am - 4pm
"Officially Licensed East Carolina Ring Dealer"
Student Stores A
� 5Jg�j M� jm 'Special Payment Plans Available I
After Finals
The Cramming
Having trouble getting your stuff
home from college? Let your local
Mail Boxes Etc! Center pack and
ship it for you. From computers and
stereos to boxes of books and furni-
ture, Mail Boxes Etc. can solve your
packing and shipping problems.
Call or visit us today.
740 GreemiHe Blvd.
Suite 400
Croenville, NC 27858
Phone: 321-6021 Fav. 321-6026
Next to Moovies video store
It's Nor SSUCt Wi: Do.
It's Him- W Do Ir
Anyone interested in becoming a DJNewscasterSportscaster
will need to pick up an application from our studios on the ground
floor of Mendenhall Student Center.
WZMB will sing-off the air for the semester this Sunday at
midnight! We at ZoMBie Radio have exams to study tor too! We'll
sign back on January 7th, 1997. The new year will be WZMB's 15th
Anniversary! Thanks for listening this year, and remember to keep
rock and you alive, don't drink and drive this holiday season!
Q1.3 FM
East Carolina University
East Carolina University's
Student Union Board of Directors
is taking applications fop
for the 1997-1998 Term
Any lull-time student with
a minimum G.P.A. of 2.5 can apply.
Applications are available
at the Student Union Office
Room 236 Mendenhall Student Center
Deadline To Apply: January 22,1997
the Earth's Beauty
Greenville Museum of Art
802 S. Evans Street
November 8 - December 29, 1996
viuwi totTi�ciir.f t-�s�ii�h'�-w � �� �;��-� �
209 E. 5st.
Greenville, NC
JANUARY 11. 1997
JANUARY 16. 1997
(Purple School Bus
fflonifie leul
special guest
Sunday I.A.J.E presents J4Z JIM 7-n pm

The East Carolinian
Thursday, December 5,1996
SCREAM from page 11
Plato, saw philosophy as an attempt
to "mirror" the divine nature, to
come closer to an absolute truth.
Religion for the inheritors of this
idea was not a social institution as
much as it was a reaching for the
Many of the pagan cultures who
later embraced Christianity, most
notably the Celts and the Germans,
did not so muh renounce their Pa-
gan beliefs as they renounced those
beliefs that contradicted their newer
faith. But in all a. "as of similarity,
they kept their old traditions.
To us, this may seem contradic-
tory, but to them, their pagan reli-
gion was not an enemy of Christian-
ity but a precursor to it. It was pre-
cisely because the druids in Ireland
had memories of prophecies about
a Messianic figure that St. Patrick
was able to convert them: Christian-
ity fit the facts they had. (It was the
druids that contributed mistletoe to
Christmas; it represented purity and
the deathresurrection idea of
Christ since it was the weapon that
December 1 was world AIDS day. Did you know
there are many members of our community with
AIDS and I that are in the need of life's basic
necessities, from food to personal products like TP,
Pampers, and toothpaste? Please take a moment to
share and donate items to the department of Health
Promotion and Weil-Being, 303 Erwin Bldg.
The drive will continue through December 15.
For further information, call 328-6793.
slew Balder, the Norse god of win-
ter who died each fall and rose to
life each spring.)
So. when the Roman followers
of Mithra converted to Christianity,
it is not unlikely to assume that they
had no problem with absorbing their
Dies Natalis Solis Invicti (Day of the
Birth of the Unconquered Sun) into
Christianity, making it the Dies
Natalis Christi InvictiDay of the
Birth of the Unconquered Christ).
The feast falls on what we now call
Dec. 25. No, it is not the actual date
of Christ's birth. To them, it did not
matter because they were ascribing
a high honor to Christ; they were
offering a feast up to Him.
I think that this way of looking
at things has merit Truth is not ex-
clusive to one philosophy. Both
Christ and the Apostle Paul drew
from the Greek as well as the He-
brew traditions to preach their mes-
sages. Even the worst of liars, even
the most foolish of fools, sometimes
have truthful insight.
This brings me to the matter of
Santa Claus. Though I may draw
flack for it, I am not one to support
lying to children. Santa does not ex-
Natural Life Events Presents:
Put down those books and take a break!
Something for everyone!
Free Food
Pool Games
Volleyball 8:00 p.m9:00 p.m.
Rest & Relaxation Class 9:00 p.m10:00 p.m.
Basketball 9:00 p.m11:00 p.m.
Slam Dunk Contest 10:00 p.m.
Badminton 10:30 p.m11:00 p.m.
December 6
at 8:00 p-m-in
Christenbury Gym.
3 8
3 3
2 D
a I
� a'
But, stories are important. I
love the story of Santa Claus. It is
magical, wondrous, involves flying,
and supports the very idea of Christ-
mas. If, as some say, Jesus is the
"reason for the season then Santa
is the personification of that reason.
If Christ is the gift and giver, then
Santa is the embodiment of the idea
of giving.
Santa is as much a part of the
culture of Christmas as Jesus is. I
remember a statuette I saw once of
Santa bowing before the Christ child
on the manger, his hat off, his head
bowed reverently. This is how I pic-
ture Santa, the servant of God, do-
ing the acts of God: generous giv-
ing. I am especially fond of the "Fa-
ther Christmas" image that England
has. Santa, a fictitious derivative of
the Sainted Nicholas, is a wonder-
ful aspect of our rich Christmas heri-
I will tell my children the story
of Santa; stories fill our lives with
wonder and remind us of the virtues
(and faults) we often forget. When
they ask me "is there a Santa Claus
I will not lie to my children. But the
story is perhaps more exciting and
powerful because it is a story. It was
Jesus Himself who told stories to get
across the points about life He
wished to make. He knew the power
of a good story, just as He knew the
power of tradition.
Our celebration of Christmas
has a rich and varied tradition. Like
my friend and her puzzle pieces, we
all may celebrate with our own
twists and creativity, but the essen-
tials of Christmas are universal: the
miracle of Christ and the beautiful
story of Santa. So it is with a smile
that I leave you with the words of
Santa: "Merry Christmas to all, and
to all a good night
MUSIC from page 11 MOVIE from page 11
music with originality and strong lyri-
cal content
Delinquent Habits - Delinquent
Habits: Dropping mad science from
the west coast, these "Tres
Deliquentes" have what many rap art-
ists lack these days: beats, rhymes
and lyrics. From the opening
mariachi horns, not once does this
album falter. A solid example of what
good rap can be.
The Chemical Brothers - Live
at the Social, Volume One: This is
the best and most expensive mixed
tape I've ever had the pleasure of
hearing. Truly recorded "live it
serves as a document of hip-hop's
ability to assimilate and codify seem-
ingly disparate elements of our cul-
ture into a seamless and somehow
beautiful whole. Plus, it makes you
want to shake your booty.
Curtis Mayfield - New World
Order. Mayfield, the creative genius
behind "Superfly" and "Freddie's
Dead has released a new album of
funky songs with politically and cul-
turally minded themes. Normally this
would be good news by itself, but con-
sidering the fact that Mayfield has
been paralyzed from the neck down
since 1990 (when a lighting scaffold
fell on him during a concert) and was
told he might not be able to sing
again, this album is something of a
modern-day miracle. Combine that
with the fact that it is possibly one
of the best records he has ever re-
leased, and you might as well say it
is. Truly a heroic effort from a truly
heroic man.
I hope that this short list will
dredge up some gems for you to add
to your music collection. More than
likely, you've heard of some of these
artists, but probably not all. If there
are no surprises on this list for you,
then maybe you should think about
a career in music criticism.
While you wait
Free & Confidential
Services & Counseling
Carolina Pregnancy Center
209 B S. Evans St nftft- Hours:
Pittman Building S "wou'3 Monday - Friday
Greenville, NC8:00-4:00
Enough said.
Looking For Richard - While
many may scoff at the idea of Al
Pacino directing anything even re-
motely Shakespearean, Pacino's di-
rectorial debut impressed many crit-
ics. This version of Richard III is
more of an exercise in interpreting
Shakespeare than trying to capture
Shakespeare as he was meant to be.
Trainspotting - Based on Irvine
Welsh's 1993 novel, this Scottish
treat made controversial headlines
due to its subject matter. Director
Danny Boyle uses dark humor and
hypnotic visuals to tackle the touchy
topic of heroin addiction.
The English Patient - Although
this film was just recently released, I
doubt it'll come to Greenville. Based
on Michael Ondaatze's novel and di-
rected by Anthony Minghella, this
film features performances by Ralph
Fiennes, Willem Dafoe and Juliet
Binoche and is sure to be an Oscar
Lone Star - This is the latest
film by the most underrated Ameri-
can director alive, John Sayles. One
of the most critically praised movies
of 1996, Lone Star centers around a
murder investigation that digs up the
dark history of a small community.
The always likable Kris Kristofferson
gets a juicy role as a corrupt sheriff.
Super Cop � The most main-
stream film on this list is also the
most glaring omission of films that
should have played in GreenviJ
Jackie Chan's last film, Rumble
the Bronx, was a huge success 11
played extremely well to Greenv
audiences. Why this rock 'em, sti
'em karate work of genius did
come to Greenville I'll never know
There ya have it My picks fr
this year's best movies that Greev
ville never saw. Don't cry in yoi
popcorn, though. Greenville may 1
lacking at the theaters, but our vidi o
selection is quite strong. When the �
films hit the video market they'
yours for the grabbing.
� NC Bar Certified Specialist in State Criminal Law
� DWI, Traffic and Felony Defense
� 24-Hour Message Service m
Wesley Commons North
Langston Park
Wesley Commons South
Wyndham Court
411 ii) iiriui u 1 j Jin I 5 31 a c1.3
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On Site Management and Maintenance
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Party Pavillion
On ECU Bus Route
EXPIRES 12-30-96
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Thursday, December 5,1996 The East Carolinian
Football season produces
record setting memories
Photos courtesy of David Finch
(Left)- Dan Gonzalez gives Coach Logan a hug after the 50-29 beating the Pirates gave the
Wolfpack. (Top)- Scott Harley rode into the record oooks with 351 rushing yards for the day.
(Bottom)- David Hart hangs on and denies N.C. State the first down. ECU retained their
bragging rights with the victory. Next year the Wolfpack and Pirates will meet in Raleigh.
It looks as if the 8-3 ECU Pirates will not be going
bowling for the third straight year. As of press
time, the chances of ECU getting a bowl bid
looked bleak. Here is a rundown of the bowl
matchups and who's going where. The Pirates, 8-
3, not going to a bowl, but last's year Liberty loser
to the Pirates, Stanford, 6-5 is going to a bowl?
Ain't politics great? Not!
Amanda Ross
Sports Editor
It was a memorable season for the
Pirate football team. They finished
tjhis season with an 8-3 record and no
rjowl bid, what an injustice.
! Here is a recap of the 1996 sea-
son :
f � On Sept 4, 1996, ECU was of-
ficially extended an invitation to join
s a member of Conference USA. They
ijrttf begin conference play next year.
c � ECU finished this year with
freir third straight winning season.
1994, the Pirates went 7-5. in 1995
they finished 9-3, and this year, 8-3.
Ironically in "94 and '95, ECU went to
the Liberty Bowl. This year, nothing.
� Before Marcus Crandell's injury
to his left knee in the Arkansas State
game, Crandell became ECU's all-time
leader in career passing yardage with
7,198, in total offense with 7.644
yards, and touchdowns thrown with
58. Crandell got the last two snaps
against N.C. State as a "thank you"
from the coaches for his performance
the last four years.
� Scott Harley made his mark in
the ECU record books. Harley
amassed 1,746 yards for the year sur-
passing the old mark set by Junior
at West Virginia L, 10-9
fat South Carolina W, 23-7
at Miami W, 31-6
Sat Virginia Tech L, 35-14
SpHlOW, 55-45
S It Memphis W, 20-10
N.C. STATE W, 50-29
Played in Charlotte in Ericsson Stadium
Smith in 1993 with 1,352 yards.
Harley rushed for a school record 291
yards against South Carolina and then
surpassed that performance with 351
record setting yards against N.C.
State. The sophomore also set a
record with six touchdowns in one
game versus Ohio. The previous mark
was four in a game.
� Mitch Galloway paced himself
into the record books with 131 recep-
tions which gives him the most career
receptions in ECU history. Galloway
racked up 115 yards against the
Wolfpack for a total of 1.754 career
reception yardage, another ECU
� Larry Shannon finished the
season with nine touchdown recep-
tions giving him a career total and a
top spot in the record book with 20.
� Although not in the record
books. Dan Gonzalez pulled through
this season in place of the injured
Crandell. Gonzalez finished the year
with 90 completed passes for 1,322
yards, six interceptions and seven
touchdowns. Gonzlaez got the start-
ing nod against Virginia Tech and fin-
ished out the rest of the season. It
was his first ever ECU start against
the Hokies.
� Dowdy-Ficklen Stadium will be
getting a makeover; the
groundbreaking ceremony was held
on Nov. 15 to make way for the up-
per deck on the north side of the sta-
dium to be completed before the home
opener next season against Wake For-
� ECU was seen around the coun-
try four different times this year. Three
times the Pirates were shown on
ESPN 2 and once on ESPN.
� Defensively, the Pirates were a
force this season. Up until the Arkan-
sas State game, the defense had shut
out their opponents in the fourth
quarter. Carlos Brown ended as this
year's top tackier with 145 stops. Four
other notables were Marvin Burke
with 108. Daren Hart with 78, BJ.
Crane with 60 and David Hart with
ystman tz
Photo by David Finch
Dan Gonzalez and Marcus
Crandell look on as the de-
fense stops the Wolfpack.
December 19, Las Vegas
Nevada (8-3) vs. Ball State
December 25, Aloha Bowl
California (6-5) vs. Big 12
December 27, Liberty Bowl
Houston (7-4) vs. Syracuse
December 27, Carquest
Miami (8-3) vs. Virginia (7-4)
December 27, Copper Bowl
WAC second vs. At Large
December 28, Peach Bowl
Clemson (7-4) vs. LSU (9-2)
or Auburn (7-4)
December 29, Alamo Bowl
Big Ten fourth vs. Big 12
December 30, Holiday Bowl
WAC champion or
Washington (9-2) vs. Big 12
December 31, Heritage Bowl
Howard (9-2) vs. Southern
University (7-4)
December 31, Sun Bowl
Stanford (6-5) vs. Big Ten
December 31, Independence
Auburn (7-4) or LSU (9-2) vs.
At Large
December 31, Orange Bowl
No. four vs. No. six from
alliance pool
January 1, Outback Bowl
SEC third vs. Big Ten third
January 1, Gator Bowl
North Carolina (9-2) vs.
West Virginia (8-3)
January 1, Cotton Bowl
Washington (9-2) or WAC
champion vs. Big 12 second
January 1, Citrus Bowl
Northwestern (9-2) vs. SEC
January 1, Rose Bowl
Arizona State (11-0) vs.
Ohio State (1p-1)
January 1, Fiesta6wl
No. three vs. No. five from
alliance pool
January 2, Sugar Bowl
Florida State (11-0) vs. No. 2
from alliance pool
Alliance automatic berths
are ACC champion Florida
State (Sugar Bowl); Big East
champion Virginia Tech
(Orange or Ffetla Bowl); Big
12 champion (Nebraska or
Texas) and SEC campion
(Alabama or Florida).
Alliance at-large
possibilities are Brigham
Young, Colorado, Penn State
and Tennessee.

I�l��lll H' . .
The East Carolinian
Thursday, December 5,1996
Swim team Florida bound over break
Tracy Laubach
Staff Writer
With Christmas break only a
week away, most of the ECU swim-
mers are packing their bags and head-
ing home for the holidays.
For some, home is right here is
good old North Carolina, but for oth-
ers, home is as far away as California,
Colorado or Massachusetts.
Although the team will be sepa-
rated for the first half of the month
long break, it won't be long before
they join one another in the sunshine
in West Palm Beach, Fla.
Division I swim teams from
schools located all over the east coast
will meet from Dec. 31 to Jan. 13 for
what is considered by most to be the
toughest and most intense training of
the season.
Screven Jones, a senior from San
Diego, Calif has traveled to Florida
with the team to train for the past
three years. According to him, the
nine-day-long program is the most de-
manding and intense training of the
entire season.
"Training together for nine
straight days has helped the team
become much closer in the past
Jones said. "We spend all of our time
in Florida together as a team
Teammate Brandon Vermilion
agrees that the bonds between team-
mates are strengthened at this point
of the year.
"Not only do all of the swimmers
get to know each other better, we also
get to have the opportunity to build
relationships with our coaches
Vermilion said.
Three-hour-long practices will be
held twice a day in an outdoor 50-
meter pool. Each swimmer will be
required to swim anywhere from
8,000-9,000 yards at each session.
There will be some time reserved
each day for relaxing and that is ex-
actly what the team will be doing
when they are not practicing. If they
aren't at the pool, they will be at the
Most of the team will be going to
their respective hometowns from Dec.
14-30, but going home doesn't give
anybody the opportunity to slack off.
To keep in good shape for Florida
training, most of the team is planning
on spending most of their two week
holiday at home in the water.
"I will be practicing every single
Thursday, December 5
Thirsty Thursday! Redeem Your Ticket Stub
at The Spot For a Free 16oz Fountain Drink
with any purchase Compliments of
Friday, December 6
Saturday, December 7
ThE heart Or Everyone
5 who Cherished
� tried green tomatoes
liene jamt. TOP-NN HOv
For More Informofion, Call the
Student Union Hotline at 328-6004.
All films start at 8:00 PM unless otherwise noted
and are FREE to Students, Faculty, and Staff
(one guest allowed) with valid ECU ID.
No BackpacksBookbags Allowed in Hendnx Theatre
aren't always
spent in
the library
It's everyere
you -want to he:
day before heading off to Florida
sophomore Allison Holland said.
"Anyone that doesn't push themselves
to work hard for the first few weeks
of December is going to have a real
hard time keeping up with things in
As the swimmers remain unde-
feated thus far this season, they air
seem to share the common attitude;
that they will be able to continue with!
their winning streak for the remain-
der of the season, which ends in mid-
Eat heartily but don
forget to exercise
Tracy Laubach
It's once again that time of yean
finding a parking spot at the mall is
nearly impossible, you haven't got a
clue what to buy your Aunt Sally, and
every time you walk by your Christ-
mas tree, you step on a needle and your
foot starts bleeding.
You've had just about all you can
take of this "holiday joy" and to make
matters even worse, you are constantly
finding yourself headed toward the
sweet aroma of all of the Christmas
goodies that are guaranteed to be the
source of those extra holiday pounds.
The best way to pass up those un-
wanted holiday pounds is to pass on
the pie, but for most people, resisting
the temptation of December desserts
is an unrealistic task.
If you are planning on taking full
advantage of the variety of treats that
will be served throughout the holidays,
it is likely that by the New Year, those
jeans that are skin tight now will no
longer fit, unless you can find some
time to EXERCISE
If you are active throughout the
year, keeping off extra weight around
the holidays won't be much of a prob-
lem. However, for those of you who
have dedicated your lives to relaxing
on your couch, it is important that you
realize that you must work gradually
into an exercise program.
If you are new to the "workout
world" and your main goal is to weigh
the same amount in 1997 as you did
in 19, you can't go wrong by follow-
ing these helpful tips to staying slim
and trim.
your back with your legs slightly beitC
and apart. Your hands should b$C
placed directly behind your head. TakS
two full counts to sit up and two mm
counts to come back down. Breath?"
out as you sit up and breathe in as ydg
lower yourself back to the ground. �j;
sturdy chair or the edge of your bejC�
With anywhere from 5-20 pounds C
weight in each hand, slowly bring eacfv
arm from your sides to your shoulders, p
and then back down again. You can"
lift your arms to the front of your bod�;
or to the sides, and you can keep theijg
straight or you may bend them.
planning on "trotting" around the"
track or the neighborhood, you are
going to need athletic shoes that are
comfortable and fit well. Your "trot"
may consist of walking, jogging, or
sprinting. Be sure to allow 5-10 min-
utes before your journey for a proper :
warm-up and 10 minutes afterward for
a cool down. This will prevent injury
and muscle soreness.
on your stomach and place your hands j
directly under your arm pits. Curl your
toes downward and raise your body off
the ground. Slowly lower your body
to the ground while keeping your stom-
ach muscles tight and controlled. You
arms should bend a full 90 degrees so"
that your nose lightly touches the floor,
These simple exercises won't taJ$g�
much of your time and were designed-
especially for those of you who ait"
determined not to let this season haunt
your good looks. Good luck and Happy
Come Join Us For A
With Purchase Of An Entree
Offer Good
Friday & Saturday
Friday Night
O V�� USA Inc 199S
Doors Open
7:30 pm
Stage Time
9:00 pm fl T�lik t)J ClOM
Jf 756-6278
TUESDAY: Lingerie Night
WEDNESDAY: Amateur Night and
Silver Bullet Dancers
THURSDAY: Country &
Western Night
FRI & SAT: Silver Bullet
Exotic Dancers
Call Aladdin Taxi at 830-5466 and
receive $2 off at the door -
Located 5 Miles West of Greenvifc on 264 Alt.(Behind John's Convenient Mart)
�i �- � �" i1 m �

Thursday, December 5,1996
The East Carolinian
Pirates on
Do you think it's fail
we are not playing
the Street lnb gambits
Holiday shortened for basketball teams
Photos byAnhJM&en
Mike Daniska
Staff Writer
Stephanie Owen,
Art Education
No it's not fair! We beat
NCSU to death and also
6 Miami.
Michael Klinger, Junior
Elementary Education
I feel that the 3 losses
were the only thing keeping
the best team in N.C. from
proving themselves again!
Jennifer Johnson,
No, I was disappointed for
the team because they
really deserved to play.
Tlchlna Raynor, Senior
We're a good team � it's
not fair! We beat Miami
and they're still ranked!
Most of the men's and women's
basketball fans are the students. They
are definitely the most vocal. But when
the month long Christmas break rolls
around, the students go home to visit
friends and family. But the basketball
teams continue to play home games.
The men play six games at home while
the women play five.
"We are not thrilled or pleased that
we have so many games at home over
the break Norm Reilly, Director of
Sports Information said.
Despite playing on a deserted cam-
pus, which would normally provide a
home court advantage, the players are
"We obviously don't like it junior
Jen Cox of the Lady Pirates said, "be-
cause we want the fans there. But people
are going to be with their families
Most fans wish that they did not
have to miss the games either.
"I wish that they did not play as
many home games over the break, so
that we would not have to miss them,1'
The men's and woman's basketball
teams tiave started their season and
have-taps on tt� road. The home
opi-r was test night and as of
rlhe results were not
.But hare are the results
tfour road games for
State, 57-48
Onwersity, 68-68
Lorffefa�atecNan State, 76-53
LostlMtoifcC&rolira State, 8843
Beat Wagner, 73-66
Lost to Se� Ha8,75-51
will be served
January 21, 1997
General Classroom Building
Room 1001 5:00p.m. - 6:00 p.m.
freshman Jason Floyd said.
However, students are not the only
ones to miss out on something during
the break. The men and women both
play a total of eight games, which leads
to a shortened holiday break for them.
"We are used to it though Cox
Peak attendance for the men dur-
ing the regular season averages around
4,800. During the break, it drops down
to 3,700. That is 1,100 enthusiastic stu-
dents who would normally be at Minges
supporting the Pirates.
"We wish that the students were
here because it creates a home court
advantage Reilly said. "The players
feed off of the students
If the players, fans and school think
that it is not as good to play the games
if the students are not here, then why
do they do it?
While some may be quick to blame
the school, the school actually has little
control over the matter. The conference
office of the CAA dictates mostly who
ECU plays and when, namely conference
"Scheduling is very difficult" Reilly
said. "But they try to do it as fairly as
During the break, the men face
Southwestern Louisiana. SL. Joseph's,
Armstrong St, William and Mary, Ameri-
can and George Mason. The women will
match up against Campbell, Hampton,
William & Mary, Old Dominion and
UNC-Wilmington. The students will be
"The fans give us that extra edge
in our building Reilly said.
The men, 3-1, will also play a tough
away game against Georgia while the 1-
3 women will tangle with Wake Forest
up at Winston-Salem.
This season the teams can only wait
until the middle of January when the
students will return and Minges will
once again rock. But the schedules are
made year to year, not years in advance
like in football, so there is always hope
for next year.
Upcoming home basketball
games until TEC's next issue,
Jan. 16,1997.
Sat. Dec. 14, Southwestern
Thurs. Dec. 19, St. Joseph's
Sat. Dec. 28, Armstrong State
Thurs. Jan. 2, William & Mary
Sat. Jan. 4, American
Mon. Jan. 6, George Mason
Fri. Dec. 20, Campbell
Mon. Dec. 30, Hampton University
Fri. Jan. 3, William & Mary
Sun. Jan. 5, Old Dominion
Sun. Jan. 12, UNC-Wilmington
Depression is a bunch, of symptoms
exhibited by weak people.
Depression is an unbearable suppression
' of brain activity that can strike anyone.
Straightening out all the misconceptions, the correct answer is b It's a concept we should all understand and remember, and here's
why. Depression stnkes millions of young adults, but only 1 out of 5 ever seeks treatment for it. Too many ust draq themselves along
or eventually seek relief through suicide. Why not treatment Partly lack of awareness. Partly
the unwarranted negative stigma This is what needs fixing. This is where we need you to UN T RE AT E D
change your attitudes. It's an illness, not a weakness. And it's readily treatable - �. my my �� m- C Jt f J
Spreading the word and making this common knowledge is everybody's assignment L�. ' r C J -J V
jssage from SA.AE (Suicide Awareness Voices of Education)
b! JkZmi I Mfef f mm flj,
to Mendenhall Student Center
Enjoy an evening of music, dance, food and fellowship
reminiscent of the Elizabethan period
Dec. 5, 6, 7 at 7 p.m. and Dec. 8 at 5 p.m. in the Great Room
Students may use their meal carddeclining balance. Student tickets are
$15 (regular $20 or $27.50) available at the Central Ticket Office from
MonFri. from 8:30 a.m. until 6 p.m.
Bowl the night away at the Mendenhall Bowling Alley
Saturday, Dec. 7 from 8 p.m. until 11 p.m. for only $5
which includes shoe rental and all the games you can bowl,
pius pizza and drinks from 8-9 p.m.
Spitfire Grill (R) Dec. 5-7 in Hendrix Theatre.
Free admission with ECU ID
Take a break from your hectic class schedule to enjoy 10 frames of the
best bowling for students. Monday, Wednesday and Friday from
1 p.m. until 6 p.m bowling is only $1 per game (shoe rental included)
Travel-Adventure Film
See Royal Hawaii: By One Who Lives There on Wednesday, Dec. 4 at
4:30 and 7 p.m. in Hendrix Theatre. An all-you-can-eat theme dinner is
served at 6 p.m. for $12. Film tickets are free with ECU I.D. at the
Central Ticket Office. Dinner tickets must be reserved
with meal cards, cash, check or credit card.
MENDENHALL STUDENT CENTER � "Your Center of Activity"
SERVICES: MeetingStudy Space � Central Ticket Office � Bowling � Billiards � Video Games
� Food � Computer Lab � TV Lounge � RidesRiders Board
Mail Services � Lockers � Newsstand �
p.m Fn. 8 a.m12 a.m Sat. 12 p.m12 a.m Sun. 1 p.m11 p.m.
� Student Locator Service � ATMs
� Art Gallery '
HOURS: Mon - Thurs. 8 a.m

H�� - � -
7?e fast Carolinian
Thursday, December 5,1996
Photos courtesy of David Finch
(Left)-Troy Smith shows the crowd who is
number one. (Top)- Larry Shannon cel-
ebrates his touchdown with one of the
towels that were placed on the seatbacks
of the ECU section. (Left)- ESPN 2 was in
town for the big game, which was ECU'S
fourth time this year on national televi-
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Check out Apple's Holiday Savings.
For a limited time, you can snag a $150 rebate from Apple Computer when you purchase a Macintosh-
personal computer and an Appleprinter. Just make tracks foryour campus computer store and pick up
some of the most innovative technology in existence. Better still, using a Mac means getting stuff done
a whole lot faster. Which should open up your schedule for the real important things. Like sleeping.
ECU Student Store
Wright Bldg
tiler expmslavtw 19.1997 Inpayment of truerest or pmcud be requM
penaliand sutnect u, credu appro MM payments may, aeperjmg m actual computer system pnces. ,lmJ�JZ2 mSSdS� computer 3! printer Md uhere probMedby far See partnpalmg reseller for further rules
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� .
i-lll. U;iffiTl
gwlfti .
Currency Exchange
Bring us your used books
and well exchange them for cash.
Sfc5 IUqtejf.
Book Buyback Dates at ECU Student Stores:
Thursday, Dec 5
Friday, Dec 6
Saturday, Dec 7
Mom, Dec 9 thru Thurs, Dec12
Friday, Dec 13
Saturday, Dec 14
Look for these Other Book Buyback Locations:
On the Hill ffl On the Mall
Mendenhall Bus Stop ffl Speight Bus Stop
December 5 - 7 & 9 -14
9:00 am - 5:00 pm
Student Stores
where your dollars support student scholars!
Wright Building 328-6731
m i tt0KM�

The East Carolinian, December 5, 1996
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.
December 05, 1996
Original Format
Local Identifier
Location of Original
University Archives
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