The East Carolinian, February 25, 1999






he East Carolinian
99: ECU offers
ad opportunity
summer. "Liter-
directed this
Franklin of the
ent. Earn cred-
i and have the
ondon to work
during the re-
erl Learn more
. 306 E. Ninth
noon, Feb. 24
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r or a Career
3:30-5PM. The
3 and Student
ing this work-
February 18th
h. If you are in-
m, contact the
I Theater Com-
saders theater
cussion of the
y Richard Selz-
il Church. 401
onday, Feb. 22
Hospital Cafe-
30p.m. Friday,
will follow the
jonsored by
manities, ECU
The Bioethics
Ith Systems of
public is invit-
ar information,
Med. Human-
SEIN
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IKS!
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91
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i Florida
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si neals
0-426-771O
in the US in 199! u be
of Better Business Bureaus'
$279
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$119
Suftiw� A Mote
$439
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$399
130 Hrt of Drinki
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campfire,
ea around
the soil.
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Thursday:
High: 41
Low: 21
Friday:
High: 40
Low: 21
Online Survey
www.tec.ecu.edu
"Do you think our school has
attained racial harmony?"
"Are you a year 2000 compliant?"
64 Yes 35 No
Carolinian
THURSDAY. FEBRUARY 25,1999 VOLUME 74, ISSUE 41
Rugby team lakes on rival UNC TarHeek this
Saturday at Blount Intramural Fields at noon.
See Sports page 12
Heininger
accepts
MS award
HESCteacher
overcomes adversity
amgmmmmmmmgmw
� "
Parking problem could be fixed
Reade Street lot
soon renovated
Rachaki. Higuon
STAFF WRITER
Strength and
the ability to
overcome
adversity
characterize
the School of
Health and
Human
Performance
staff member
Dr. Lis
I Ieininger.
Heininger was recently awarded
the Multiple Sclerosis Achievement
Award from the Eastern North
Carolina Chapter of the National MS
Society.
"She is an inspirational role model
for those who have been diagnosed
with MS and are looking for hope
said Amanda McLean, a sophomore
majoring in social work.
"The disease works in the central
nervous system and destroys the
SEE HEININGER PAGE 2
Lis Heininger
PHOTO COURTESY OF NEWS
BUREAU
Amy Sheridan
news editor
The highly-anticipated
Reade Street parking lot
renovation project is
scheduled to begin over
Spring Break.
The gravel lots which
are currently used for
freshman, resident and
university registered
vehicle parking will be
graded, paved and
reconfigured. There
will also be additional
improvements to the area
including surveillance cam-
eras, security lighting,
drainage and landscaping.
"We generally are going
to upgrade the whole area
said John Shenette, con-
struction manager at
Facilities Services.
The Reade Street park-
ing project has been in the
works since 1997. This will
create 700 new parking
spaces for the campus.
The project, which will
cost an estimated $1.2 mil-
lion, is funded solely by the
ECU Parking and
Traffic Services. ECU
Parking and Traffic
Services fund this and
all their projects strictly
from the the fees and
fines collected from stu-
dents.
The renovation will
occur in two phases.
Phase I of construction
"We generally are going to
area,
John Shenette
construction manager al Facilities Services
is to begin on March 15
pending contract agree-
ments. When Phase I
construction begins dur-
ing Spring Break, the
parking areas on the
east side of Reade
Street designated for
resident and university
registered vehicles will
each shift one block
north. Supplemental
parking for university
registered vehicles,
except freshman, Is
SEE PARKINS PAGE 2
Lanier
honored
by ALA
Longest working staff
member gets award
RACHAEL HlGDON
STAFF WRITER
Dr. Gene Lanier
PHOTO COURTESY OF NEWS
BUREAU
Dr. Gene
Lanier, a pro-
fessor in the
Department of
Broadcasting,
Librarianship,
and
Educational
Sargent Horst tickets vehicles for parking violation on campus.
PHOTO BY MICHAEL SMITH
Hingle appears in the university play "Our Town"
7Y,
, mow actor in
new production
Commissioner Gordon. Hingle's
credits do not stop there. He has
made vast appearances in television
shows such as "The Twilight Zone
"MASH "Gunsmoke" and
"Homicide along with numerous
Broadway productions. These
appearances have allowed him the
opportunity to become one of the
most well-rounded actors in the busi-
Television and movie actor Pat Pat Hingle ncss said John Shearin, East Carolina
Hingle is among those participat- photo courtesy of news Playhouse artistic director and producer.
Peter D a w v o t
ASSISTANT NEWS EDITOR
ing in ECU's production of "Our burea
Town a theatrical play about the
bittersweet adventures in living, love and
death.
Hingle, an established actor in movies,
television and theater has been performing for
nearly 50 years with film credits to his name
including "On the Waterfront" and "Hang
'Em High which star Clint Eastwood, as well
as three Batman films in which he played
In an interview with the "Daily
Reflector Shearin said that I tingle's
reputation is what got him the part.
"I wanted him in particular because he's
got such a wonderful, all-embracing, warm
personality Shearin said. "He's a consum-
mate professional who I wanted our students
to have a chance to work with. So far, he's
everything I'd hoped he would turn out to be
and more. He's been a model for our students
to follow in his diligence and professionalism
"Our Town a Pulitzer Prize winning play
written in 1938 by Thornton Wilder, sets place
in the town of Graver's Comers, N.H. The
town's residents are old fashioned and follow
the golden rule. Hingle plays the pan of the
stage manager who narrates the proceedings
which unfold in the quaint, small town.
Hingle's role comes after many years of act-
ing in the theater scene, with leading roles in
productions such as "Death of a Salesman
"J. B and "Macbeth
"This is a terrific opportunity for our audi-
ences to see one of America's premier charac-
ter actors and bona fide stars of stage film and
television Shearin said.
The play is brought to ECU through
Playhouse's Great American Classics Series
and will be performed from Feb. 25 through
March 2 at McGinnis Theater.
The 75-year-old Hingle's many accom-
plishments span from Tony nominations for
"Dark at the Top of the Stairs" to many
guest-starring roles on numerous shows
and movies, all which keep Hingle busy.
"I'm always Ux)king for something a lit-
tle bit different than something I just did
I Iinglc said.
I Iinglc sees the play as a way for people
to get back to their roots by enjoying the
old-fashioned style of the play.
"This play, I think, will reawaken some
memories in people of what we should kind of
get back to in values I Iinglc said. "I agree
with what it is about: family, a little town and
commitment; experiencing the enjoyment of
watching the stars and all the things that have
gone by; the simple things, pleasures and the
kind of more honorable time and commitment
to your family and to your ancestors
Tickets for "Our Town" are $9$8 for gen-
eral public, $8$7 for ECU facultystaff and
senior citizens, and $6$5 for EGU students
and children.
Technology, has been recognized
as an intellectual freedom champi-
on by the American Library
Association (ALA).
As a senior faculty member, Dr.
Lanier has been at ECU since
1959, the longest of any staff mem-
ber.
The award was presented at the
National ALA Conference in
Philadelphia during the celebra-
tion of the ALA's 30th anniversary.
Lanier's name was added to the
Roll of Honor of the Freedom to
SEE LANIER PAGE 2
20th year as
editor for
Makuck
"Tar River Poetry"
creator still active
Comprehensive diabetes center opens at PCMH
Eastern Carolina receives
help for diabetics
Amy Sheridan
news editor
The Board of Directors of University Health
Systems (UHS) of Eastern Carolina voted to
move ahead with plans to establish a com-
prehensive diabetes center that will bring
the diabetes resource of Pitt County
Memorial Hospital, the ECU School of
Medicine, and a local private physician prac-
tice together in one unit.
The center will have three main goals.
The first goal will be to provide comprehen-
sive care to all eastern North Carolinians
with the disease in an effective manner
through service, education and research.
Another goal for the diabetes center will be
to begin a regional diabetes registry that will
be able to track how well diabetics respond
to treatment. The final goal will be to serve
as a resource for all providers of diabetes
care and diabetes self-management educa-
tion in eastern North Carolina.
Dr. Michael Pfeifer, professor of medi-
cine and head of the endocrinology section
at ECU, will be the medical director of the
new center.
The long-term goal is for the center to
have a diabetic building to serve patients
and their physicians in eastern North
Carolina; however, at this point an appoint-
ed board is working on the strategic plan and
the budget.
The center will concentrate on providing
services in Pitt County. Then, the center
will branch out to UHS hospitals in Tarboro,
Edenton, Windsor and Ahoskie. Staff at the
center also will help develop a disease man-
agement plan for people with diabetes to
make sure they are receiving the proper care
they need at the correct time.
When the center first opens, the facility
will be an umbrella organization over the
services that will continue to be in various
places. Eventually, UHS hopes to build a
facility to house the center.
"The idea of the diabetic center is to
make it easier for all physicians to take care
of patients the way that they want to
Pfeifer said.
One of the initial goals the center wishes
to reach is for all diabetes patients in eastern
North Carolina to follow a health regiment
called CENSE. CENSE is an acronym for
Control (blood sugar, diet) Early treatment
No Smoking Education (diet, diabetes,
pxercise).
"The new diabetes center will make it
easier for doctor's to implement the
CENSE regiment that all doctors follow
with diabetic patients Pfeifer said. "This
center is not made to take away patients
from doctors
Some other aspirations for the diabetes
center is to implement disease management
Tommy Yarboroi'gh
staff writer
After 20 years
as editor of
"Tar River
Poetry (TRP)
Peter Makuck,
English profes-
sor at ECU, is
just as commit-
ted and excited as ever in publish-
ing quality poetry.
The ECU-based literary maga-
zine is celebrating its 20th anniver-
sary with a 138-page, double-size
retrospective, consisting of poems
selected from TRP issues pub-
lished during the last two decades.
Makuck points out that poets
whose works have appeared in
TRP have included some of the
best. Among them are Pulitzer
Prize winners A. R. Ammons,
Louis Simpson and Carolyn Kizer,
and North Carolina poet Laureate
Fred Chappell. As the magazine's
SEE TAR DIVER PAGE 2
I





3 Thmidiy, Fi
2 nnUy. fttmary 28. 1899
news
Thi Etit Carolinian
ARCHAEOLOGISTS
DETECT METAL WHERE
WWII BOMBER MAY
BE LOCATED
BADIN, NC (AP)- Archaeologists
combing Badin Lake have located
underwater targets that could be
the remains of a World War II
bomber that crashed in the lake
nearly 55 years ago.
Monday, a team of archaeolo-
gist began a three-day expedition
to locate the twin-engine B-25
Mitchell in hopes of eventually
bringing it up.
TWO SENTENCED
FOR ROLE IN WRECK
GREENSBORO (AP) � Two
Guilford County men who sped
down a city street at nearly 100
mph while exchanging gunfire
were sentenced to probation for
their role in causing a fatal car acci-
dent.
James Bradley Parrish, 20, of
Greensboro and Thomas Brandey
Baker, 17, of Jamestown pleaded
guilty to involuntary manslaughter
and discharging a firearm into
occupied property in October
US FIGHTERS DROP
"BUNKER BUSTER"
BOMBS OVER IRAD
WASHINGTON (AP) � Two
U.S. F-15 fighters each dropped a
2,000-pound bomb on a military
command and control installation
in Iraq today after planes patrolling
the northern no-fly zone came
under anti-aircraft fire, Pentagon
officials said.
Army Col. Richard Bridges
added that in a separate incident,
an unknown number of F-15s
dropped 500-pound bombs on a
multiple-launch rocket site used as
an air defense facility.
LAWYERS: HOLOCAUST
SURVIVORS SPEAKING
ABOUT EXPERIMENTS
TERRE HAUTE, Indiana (AP) �
Lawyers for a woman suing phar-
maceutical giant Bayer AG say
they have received telephone calls
and e-mails from Holocaust sur-
vivors all over the world since the
lawsuit was filed last week.
The lawsuit brought by Polish
immigrant Eva Mozes Kor, now of
Terre Haute, was filed Wednesday
in U.S. District Court here. It
alleges Bayer participated in atroci-
ties committed by Nazi doctors in
experiments on Jews, particularly
twins.
THREE MEN FOUND
ALIVE IN LIFE RAFT
IN CORAL SEA
Australia (AP) � Three men
missing on a life raft in the
Coral Sea were found alive
Tuesday by a New Zealand air
force plane, Australian rescue
authorities said.
U.S. NAVY MAKES
LAST FLIGHT FROM
ANTARCTICA
SYDNEY, Australia (AP)�
The last U.S. Navy plane flew
out of Antarctica today, ending
an American naval tradition of
polar service stretching back
more than 160 years.
continued (torn perje t
Lanier
continued from pige 1
Qualifications doubted I t
myelin sheath Kooch said.
"Resulting symptoms are very indi-
vidualized and can range from diffi-
culty in controlling muscles to vision
problems
The average age of detection
ranges from 20-40. Heininger, who
was diagnosed with multiple sclero-
sis her freshman year in college, was
an accomplished gymnast with
twelve years of competitive training.
"I could tell the doctors exactly what
my body was doing Heininger
said. "I have tried to take what hap-
pened to me and make it into some-
thing positive in my life
Since being diagnosed with mul-
tiple sclerosis, Heininger went on to
earn her doctorate and has been
teaching at ECU for five years in the
Department of Recreation and
Leisure Studies. "She was chosen
for her involvement in the MS
Chapter, and she has been instru-
mental in helping spread awareness
at the university level to assist peo-
ple with disabilities Kooch said.
Lb Heininger is the co-chair of
the Greenville sub-committee for
the National MS Society. "This is
the most meaningful award I have
ever received Heininger said. "It
holds both personal and professional
significance
Read Foundation. The honor is
given to those people who have
made the First Amendment a liv-
ing document in libraries and
schools throughout the nation.
"People take their rights for
granted
Dr. Gene Lanier
Professor in the Department ol Broadcasting
"I have known Dr. Lanier since
I was a graduate student said Dr.
Diane Kester, chair of the depart-
ment of Broadcasting,
Librarianship, and Educational
Technology. "He has brought
recognition to the state, the depart-
ment and to ECU through his con-
tributions to the intellectual free-
dom movement
Lanier has spoken across the
country in 44 states on topics such
as book and Internet censorship.
He is one of the leading advocates
of freedom of speech and an expert
in intellectual freedom issues.
"Dr. Lanier is considered the
point of contact wherever there is
doubt concerning what is and is not
questionable material Kester said.
"He knows all of the defensive
laws and strategies that protect the
First Amendment
Lanier is a former U.S. govern-
ment agent who spent many years
in Europe, where he became inter-
ested in the First Amendment and
the corresponding benefits it gives
citizens. Additionally, he wit-
nessed first hand the effects of
book burnings and censorship in
countries that had no protective
laws.
The ALA presented the recog-
nition at a black-tie affair attended
by 600 of its members. Lanier was
the lone recipient from North
Carolina.
Dr. Lanier has been the chair of
the Intellectual Freedom
Committee of the North Carolina
Library Association since 1980 and
has been given numerous honors
and awards over the course of his
career.
"It is important for us to have
people who are willing to stand up
for our First Amendment rights
freshman Amanda Bennett said.
Award mna Recognition of Or. Gene Lanier
-Hush Mv Hefner Bret Amendment Award in Education
�Mary Peacock DouaJes Award
�John Pmo tmrwpm Memorial Award
-NOA intettoetuel Freedom Award
-SIRS tnteBectual Freedom Award
-Robert 8- Oowna Intellectual Freedom Award from (tie Urtvereity of M&noie
-NCLA WsUnfluiehed Library Service Award
-UNC-Cnepel HHf School of Library Sciew�a Diftinouished Alumnist Award
Wfaro C. Uaalter first. Amendment Award from the North CaroBna Preea Association
�OistBHiutehed Protestor awarded try ECU school of Education
-ALA named as an tntaflectual freedom cherofiton
of!
CAMP LEJEUNE � Corps Capt.
Richard Ashby was not qualified
to fly the type ,of advanced, low-
level training mission that resulted
in the accidental deaths of 20 skiers
in the Italian Alps, a flight expert
said Tuesday.
Lt. Col. James Brubaker gave
his opinion about Ashby's abilities
during testimony in Ashby's court-
martial for his part in the accident
Feb. 3,1998. Prosecutors say Ashby
was intentionally flying too low and
too fast when the right wing of his
EA-6B Prowler snapped the cables
carrying a gondola across a valley at
a ski resort in northern Italy. He is
accused of involuntary manslaugh-
ter and other crimes.
Ashby, 31, who was deployed
from Marine Corps Air Station
Cherry Point to the air base at
Aviano, has been described by
many as a gifted pilot, a natural in
the cockpit.
Brubaker is a longtime flight
instructor who never worked with
Ashby. But after reviewing acci-
dent reports, witness accounts and
the training histories of the crew
members, and after taking a heli-
copter ride through the valley
where the accident happened,
Brubaker said he concluded that
Ashby and his crew should never
have gone on that kind of training
mission.
While Ashby had many hours of
flight experience in the Prowler at
higher altitudes, Brubaker said, he
was not adept at maneuvering the
bulky aircraft at low levels in moun-
tainous terrain. Ashby, who was
scheduled to return to the United
States the day after the accident,
had not been on a low-level flight
for seven months.
As the pilot, responsible for the
safety of his three crewmen and the
$53 million aircraft, Ashby should
have ordered a change in the mis-
sion, Brubaker said. He should
have reduced the
difficulty of the flight by drop-
ping the low-level maneuvers and
concentrating 'on other training
goals.
Ashby is expected to testify that
he did not have enough recent
experience at low-level flight to be
able to tell his plane had fallen well
below the 1,000-foot minimum alti-
tude U.S. pilots recognized in Italy.
An optical illusion made him think
he was much higher than the 360
feet at which he struck the cables,
his attorneys say.
Lt. Col. Alex Torrance, a flight
training commander and six-year
cockpit veteran of the Prowler, also
was ordered to help gather evi-
dence for the government, an
assignment he was reluctant to
accept. At first, he said, he thought
the Marine Corps was unfairly pros-
ecuting the crew.
But he, too, said he eventually
concluded that the crew had failed
to carry out their duties to assure
the safety of the flight. He took
exception to defense claims that
the men did not realize how low
the jet was flying.
It may be difficult to discern the
difference between 500 feet and
600 feet in altitude when traveling
at 515 knots, he granted, "but you
know you're not at 1,000 foot
Earlier in the day, Capt. William
L. Raney, who was in the back seat
of the Prowler when the accident
occurred, testified for the govern-
ment under a grant of immunity.
Raney said he had taken a still cam-
era, a Christmas gift, on the flight.
He said he pointed the camera out
the window, without lifting his
SEE PILOT PAGE 5
Tar River
continued from page t
reputation has grown, its scope has
extended far beyond the banks of
the Tar.
Makuck took over as editor of
TRP in 1978, replacing Vemon
Warren, one of the founders of the
magazine.
"Tar River Poetry's" begin-
nings can be traced back to the
four-issue "Trio" series of verse
booklets in the early 1960s, and
continued with "Tar River Poets
edited by Vemon Ward, retired
English professor.
"It consisted of poems solely
from local poets and members of
ECU's poetry forum Makuck
said. "It wasn't even funded by the
school
Mackuck wanted to make the
magazine more than just a local
publication.
"I have made many changes
over the years Makuck said.
"First, I obtained a mandate to
nationalize the publication. Then I
added book reviews, interviews
and essays to give it more variety
The magazine has made its
mark nationally.
"In the last five years, the annu-
al "Dictionary of Literary
Biography" and "Writer's Digest"
both listed TRP in the top 10 mag-
azines publishing traditional and
open-form poetry Makuck said.
"Poems that originally appeared in
TRP have also been reprinted in
the "Yearbook of American Verse
the "Pushcart Prize Anthology"
and "Best Poems of the Year he
said. "We have been featured sev-
eral times in 'Poetry Daily
arguably one of the best sites for
poetry on the Internet
The magazine can be found on
bookshelves as far away as the
University of Illinois, as well as in
New York, Raleigh-Durham and
Quail Ridge. Locally, TRP is
located at the bookstores such as
Barnes and Nobles. Back issues,
can be requested and purchased at
the library.
Too bad they don't make
one for your heart.
Are you leaving the most important part of your body exposed? Just because they
say it's safe doesn't mean sex can't be dangerous emotionally. While you're
saying "I love you your partner may be thinking "I love it
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For a FREE article on this add, please call
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Real love. Don't settle for anything less.
I
1
I
available on d
bibetween Third
-tv "We are on
hiparking lots di
said. "After gra
(fill the Reade
Liiepened again
jiisemester
While undc
ibparking will b
t.Allied Health !
.�Boulevard.
Ils "In the bac
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FOOD,






3 Thurrtiy, fibruirv 25. 1999
news
Tin Eiit Carolinian
I
Parking
continued from page 1
available on the west side of Reade Street
bibetween Third and Fourth streets.
-ir "We are only going to stan some of the
hiparking lots during Spring Break Shenette
said. "After graduation, we plan to close down
fill the Reade Street lots. They should be
Lpened again by the beginning of the fall
jiisemester
While under construction, all freshman
ii parking will be in the freshman lots at the
ii Allied Health Sciences Complex off Charles
���Boulevard.
tb "In the back part of the Allied Health
parking lot there is more than 100 extra park-
ing spaces which will be able to handle the
overflow from the Reade Street parking lot
said Dave Santa Ana, director of
Transportation Services
Upon the completion of Phase I, universi-
ty registered and resident parking will move
to the newly paved area, and the remaining
portions of the lots east of Reade Street
between Second and Fourth streets will be
surfaced and reconfigured.
"Right now, this is the last parking project
that we have on the board Santa Ana said.
However, the Department of Parking and
Traffic Services in conjunction with the
Parking and Traffic Committee is working on
bringing in a parking consultant to help with
the increased parking and traffic on campus.
Some issues a parking consultant will address
are increased student enrollment projections
and the increase in staff that will require addi-
tional parking. A parking consultant will also
be able to determine whether a parking deck
is feasible for ECU.
A,
Phase 1 Constructwfi: Lots dose
March 1S. Resident ond University
Registered Parking shift to Phase 2 area.
crime
Phase 2 Construction: Scheduled to
begin when Phase 1 is complete.
Parking moves to Phase I area.
February 23,1999 at 70 am until
February 24,1999 at 7:00 am
6:28 am - Second Degree
Trespassing - Wayne Lamont Moore,
non-student, DOB 33072, of Route
1, Box 96C, Pine tops, NC was arrest-
ed for second degree trespassing after
being observed outside Aycock Hall.
Mr. Moore had been banned from
campus for trespassing on 21799.
3:30 pm - Larceny - A student
reported the larceny of his hang tag
parking decal from his vehicle parked
in the commuter lot on College Hill
Drive.
4:30 pm - Felony Probation
Violation & Extradition - Omar
Terrell Parks, non-student, DOB
22079, of 7303 Falkirk Place,
Charlotte, NC was arrested on a
felony probation violation warrant
held by his probation officer in
Mecklenburg County. The arrest was
made after Mr. Parks and another sub-
ject were discovered in Greene Hall
unescorted. Mr. Parks was banned
from campus and is being held with-
out bond in the Pitt County
Detention Center pending extradition
to Mecklenburg County.
5:08 pm - Damage to Property - A
resident of Aycock Hall reported that
her vehicle was scratched with a sharp
object. The vehicle was parked south
of Aycock Hall during the incident.
7:55 pm - Larceny - A student
reported the larceny of his gym bag
from the Recreation Center.
2:15 am - Possession of Marijuana
- Adrian McWiiliams, non-student,
DOB 7477, of 1307 Willow Street,
Apartment A, Greenville, NC was
charged with possession of marijuana.
An officer located .06 grams of mari-
juana pursuant to a consent search of
the vehicle that was stopped for sus-
pected DWI.
Greenville police department
would like to remind students that
Laser pointers have been restricted
for uses other than the stated as of
March 1,1999:
It shall be unlawful for any person
to focus,point.shine or otherwise
direct the beam of a laser pointer or
other similar device at another person
in such a manner as to harass, annoy or
place in fear of bodily harm of the said
person. Penalty: Any violation of this
section shall be a misdemeanor pun-
ishable by a maximum penalty of five
hundred dollars ($500.00) or imprison-
ment for not more than 30 days.
While restrictions have been made
concerning lasers students are allowed
to have them, they are not allowed
however to point them at people who
so do not desire.
Look Around
PROTECT YOUR
GROUND
Fire-safe landscaping can protect
your home. Learn more about it.
http:www.usfa.fema.gov
United Stores fire Administration
Federal fmeigercy Monogement Agency
fc Tuesday March VW!
f. ty
Lodte4 along the
brickyard
between
ECU Student
Recreation Center (k
err4enba.il
4k,
PERAFE
UNDERGROUND
MURAL
COMPETITION!
Design and Paint
a mural for the
Pirate Underground
$500 PRIZE
Submissions (i.e. ideas and tight sketches)
must be received by March 8th, 1999
All materials for the final project will be supplied.
The project starts after spring break.
For more information contact
the Student Unon offices at 328.4715.
�s�J&
For a good time call the Student Union Hotline at 252.328.6004,
or visit our website at www.ecu.edustudentunjpn.





4 Tlwrrtiy, Frttuwy 25,1999
Ilv lYiQ.
Thi Eitt Carolinian
Cross
Burning
in home
VIRGINIA BEACH, Va. (AP) �
A jury found a 19-year-old white
man guilty Tuesday of attempting
to bum a cross on the lawn of an
interracial couple and recommend-
ed he serve 90 days in jail.
The maximum punishment
Richard J. Elliott faces is five years
in prison.
"I think the sentence reflects
what they believed to be his role
his minimal role in what hap-
pened defense attorney James
Broccoletti said.
He had asked jurors not to
incarcerate his client for "a stupid
prank without any maliciousness
on his part"
Elliott was one of three white
teen-agers arrested in the crime
last May. At the time, he lived next
door to couple in a rural neighbor-
hood near the North Carolina bor-
der.
Jonathan S. O'Mara, 19, pleaded
guilty Monday to felony charges of
conspiracy and attempting to burn
a cross with the intent to intimi-
date.
Elliott and O'Mara are to be
sentenced April 26.
A 17-year-old boy agreed to
plead guilty to the same charges
and testified against Elliott. In
exchange, prosecutors will not
move his case from juvenile to
adult court.
Two
killed in
wreck
MAXTON, N.C. (AP) � Two
teen-agers were killed and two
men injured when a four-wheeler,
being driven in the wrong lane,
crashed head-on with car, the state
Highway Patrol said.
Keith Lamont Seals and Keith
Eric Locklear, both 18-year-olds
from Maxton, were killed when
Seals drove his four-wheeler into
the path of a 1985 Ford Mustang
driven by James Derriell Hunt, 21,
of Maxton.
Neither Seals nor Locklear was
wearing a helmet or any other pro-
tective gear, said Highway Patrol
Sgt. Randy Hammonds.
Hunt and his passenger, Joseph
Luther Strickland, 22, of Maxton
were taken to Scotland Memorial
Hospital in Laurinburg. Neither
man was wearing a seat belt

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Am h (ntirtimnwil M.gjunr ol Tht Em Cwotaian
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�Discussed at the February IS, 1999 SGA meeting was the
awards banquet end annourKed�ltw�beheWattheBeef
Barn on April 29th.
The SGA conference In Chapel Hi was discussed
�Volunteers were needed for the SGA table at the Wright Place
on Tuesday
Six new candidates for Legislative members were introduced
and screened onto the leg&�ture:Brent Queer�Day Rep
Gkiny So�iJey0ay Rep, Lauren Carrier�Day Rep WIKtam
LeUever�Slay Hall Rep� Leigh Hancock�Day REp and
Christina Lynch�Greene HaB Rep.
�National Leadership Conference at Texas AfitM for the SCA
was discussed. Leslie Pulley, Erie Rivenbark, ohn Meriac, and
Alan Stand) will represent the ECU SCA
The Student Welfare committee introduced a "Resolution
concerning Hate Crimes
No students were absent from the meeting.
Satellites launched by
South Africa, Denmark
VANDENBERG AIR FORCE
BASE, Calif. (AP)� Three satel-
lites, including the first built by
South Africa and Denmark, were
launched into orbit
Tuesday aboard a single Delta II
rocket.
The rocket lifted off before day-
break after 11 mostly weather-relat-
ed delays.
It released the Air Force's
Advanced Research and Global
Observation Satellite, or Argos;
South Africa's Sunsat spacecraft;
and Denmark's Orsted.
Sunsat was created by engineer-
ing students in South Africa, pri-
marily to show that they could do it.
Orsted will map Earth's magnetic
field. Argos was designed to con-
duct research on military and space
technology.
Though small, the 130-pound
satellite from South Africa and the
136-pound one from Denmark rep-
resent those nations' entry into the
club of spacefaring countries.
Argos, by contrast, weighs 3 tons
and is loaded down with research
gear.
Sunsat was also symbolic of
South Africa's return to collabora-
tion with the international science
community after being isolated
during the apartheid era.
The repeated delays had
become a source of jokes in
Denmark. On Danish postal
stamps, however, the satellite has
been circling Earth since January.
campus
briefs
Thursday, Feb. 25
-Our Town - Pat Hingle, a stage
and screen actor with a long list of
credits including the role of the
commissioner in the last three
BAtman movies, will star in the
East Carolina Playhouse produc-
tion of Our Town that opens
tonight at 8 p.m. in McGinnis
Theatre. Written by Thorton
Wilder, the play is considered an
American classic about life and love
in the small fictional town of
Graver's Comers, N.H. It was first
performed in 1938. Hingle will
play the part of the Stage Manager.
Tickets may be purchased at the
McGinnis Theatre Box office of by
calling 328-6829 (through March 2)
-Film: Beloved (R) Hendrix, 8
p.m. (through February 27)
-The School of Art
Undergraduate Exhibition begins
today in the Wellington B. Gray
Gallery. An awards ceremeny for
the show is scheduled for this
evening at 7 p.m.
-An evening march across cam-
pus will be held to focus awareness
on the issue of sexual assault. The
march will start at 6 p.m. at the
Cupola on the campus mall
Friday, February 26
-The ECU Opera Theatre will
produce Martin's Lie and Sister
Angelica at 8 p.m. in the Recital
Hall of the School of Music. The
Opera Theatre runs through
Sunday.
Saturday, February 27
-ECU will play Ohio in a dou-
bleheader starting at noon at
Harrington Field
-The Black History Month
Concert is at 8 p.m. in the Recital
Hall of the ECU School of Music
Sunday, February 28
Ohio University visits ECU
today for a baseball game at 1 p.m.
at Harrington Field
www.clubhouse.ecu.
MATCH POINT
When building a campfire,
clear a 5-foot area around
the pit down to the soil.
REMEMBER, ONLY YOU CAN
PREVENT FOREST FIRES.

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visor to aim, and made a handful of
photos.
From his vantage point, he said,
it was never obvious that the plane
had dipped dangerously low and,
though he did not constantly mon-
itor the speed indicator, he never
saw it exceed the recommended
speed for the route, about 420
knots.
Under cross-examination by
defense attorney Capt. Jon
Shelbume, Raney told the court he
had run flight-recording devices
during the training mission even
though that wasn't required.
Shelbume pointed out that if the
crew had planned to take a thrill
ride � called "flat-hatting" in mil-
itary slang � Raney could have left
off the recorders.
"If at any point I thought we
were going out to flat-hat Raney
said, "I would have put a stop to
the flight"
The defense is scheduled to
begin presenting its case today.
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east Carolinian
AMY L.ROVSTER Editor
AMANDA G. AUSTIN Managing Editor
MARIO SCHERHAUFER SportsEditor
TRACV HAIRR Assistant Sports Editor
CHRIS KNOTTS Stall INustiarrjt
ROBERT MOORE layout
AMY SHERIDAN Hears Elot
PITER DAWYOT Assistant Hears Editor
NINA DtYrwtmMn
EMILY LITTLE H�id Copy Edixx
STEPHANIE WHITLOCK Ad Design Manajai
JANET RESPESS Aonmsing Manegei
RlSS BLACKBURN Leyow Designer
BOBBY TUGOLE Webmesw
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win�
ouwiew
From the time that we're in Kindergarten, when we are eager to color pictures, up through
m: high school, when sports and academics' competitiveness drives us close to insanity, and into
.college, we as students often strive to be leaders. Sometimes, even if we don't expect to be
�"�'the best-of-the-best, we still desire recognition for our special talents, or at least a position that,
.� we hope, is capable of influencing others.
Irt often not easy to immediately establish ourselves in a way that allows us to both
motivate others and encourage them to consider our views. And though you may already be
someone among your circle of friends who is sought for advice or consolation, we at TEC
P would like to remind you of several opportunities at ECU to become more of an official leader.
fen There are numerous organizations that appeal to a wide variety of interests. If you're a social
� i person, then sororities and fraternities are ideal groups to become involved in. And aside from
kheir parties, there are various projects that permit you to positively affect the community.
ir Student Council and Student Union are other ways to have a leading role in campus
,� decisions made in regard to campus activities.
Several departments, such as marketing, have created their own clubs for majors, minors or
- anyone interested to become more knowledgeable about the area and learn what it takes to
.use that knowledge and benefit themselves and others.
P And then, of course, there's also Student Publications which encourages you to expand and
voice your communication skills which, in most aspects of American society, is always
advantageous.
You may be wondering why it's important to consider joining any of these groups. Well,
- there is the popular "it looks good on your resume" reason. But, some other purposes are a bit
I ill'
, jnore poignant.
m. Leaders aren't necessarily born, they're made. The best way to prepare for a future full of
"dcomputers, fast cars and possible human clones is to begin exercising your talents and interests
j,lVnow so that you'll be ahead in the movement rather than left behind.
�??' But remember, not everyone is going to agree with your motives and feelings, so be sure to
n assume a leadership role with humility and courteousness, and there's a close to 100 percent
-J�'�C
I chance you'll be looked up to.
OPINION
� .���: -�. �W1
Columnist
Marvelle
Personal responsibility helps
OPINION
Stephen
Kleinschmit
Bills 'nickel and dime' us
ir; i
Jei'1
:�r,
I-III I'
al
-T'O.t
bo
War.
c� -

W
It's not so much that I cannot
afford these bills. It just ticks
me off that I have to pay
money for something I should
get anyway.
That's it. I am finally going
insane from all of the bills that I get.
Along with most ECU students, I
am seriously concerned about the
erroneous charges occurring on
these bills. It's not so much that I
cannot afford these bills. It just ticks
me off that I have to pay money for
something I should get anyway.
First, the touch-tone charge.
They charge you a dollar for that
annoying sound that you get when
you pick up the phone. Then there
is a line access charge, which is
usually five bucks. They are
charging you for the privilege to
pick up a phone to pay more money
for a phone call. They even charge
you 20 bucks to get your phone cut
on, when they should be happy
enough that you are using their
service at all.
I can see their view. Profit, profit,
?rofit. Well this is how profit works,
bu work, and are paid less than
what you are worth, so you can go
out and buy products for more than
what they are worth. The phone
companies are outrageous. When
you go to McDonald's, you don't
have to pay the person at the
counter an extra five bucks to make
your sandwich for you. They just
give you the burger at the normal
price, and you're happy. But
somehow the phone industry feels
that since they are a public
commodity, they can just charge
whatever they want, even if it is
erroneous and unjustified.
And then there are the power
bills. If you were like me, my
electric bill last month was at least
40 bucks higher than anything we
had in the summer, and we had the
AC blowing night and day. I mean,
what the heck? We were even gone
for a week! I think there's
something fishy going on.
And speaking about out-of-
control prices, let's talk about soft
drink companies. A 20-ounce drink
costs almost a dollar, whereas a 2-
litcr runs about 80 cents. Drinks
like Pepsi are about a cent's worth
of water, sugar and coloring. I don't
drink soft drinks hardly anymore,
because it disgusts me that these
people are making a 10,000 percent
profit off me every rime I drink one.
Writer a. Letter
It should be emphasized that
we have to take resonsibility
for ourselves and know when
we are and are not in control
Though this is very unpopular, it
needs to be stated: Females need
to take care of themselves.Under
the influence of alcohol, so many
things go on and so many signals
are given and missed that it
becomes impossible for anyone�
especially a guy�to muddle
through them and make a sound
decision or evaluation of any
situation.
This week at East Carolina
University is Sexual Assault
Awareness Week. Its purpose is of
course to heighten the campus'
awareness to the problem of sexual
assault. Of course, it is important to
generate concern about sexual
crimes, but it is also primarily, if not
entirely important to prevent
further assaults from occurring.
This prevention motivation should
be the most prominent facet of this
week's campaign against sexual
assault.
Many clear measures are taken
and are continually evaluated here
at ECU to deter "stranger" rape.
Hence, the lighting around
campus, emergency posts, hot
lines, etc. These measures are very
needed, but they often overshadow
an even larger problem in regards to
sexual assault, namely
acquaintance rape.
Is acquaintance rape a problem?
It's hard to really know because
nine out of 10 are never reported.
This lack of reporting is due to
various reasons. Among these
reasons is the simple fact that if the
girl knows the guy then she is
probably amiable with him and
doesn't want to cause any
problems. Her confusion about the
whole occurrence along with
broken trust and security issues also
plays a major role in her not coming
forward.
So, how does one reasonably
prevent this from happening to
them? A very important approach
to this issue is never brought up
because of its political incorrectness
and implications about female and
male roles in regards to sex. Most
unwanted sexual encounters with
an acquaintance in a college setting
is due to the influence of alcohol
andor drugs. This drug and
alcohol factor alone poses a very
significant slant on consent issues
within such an encounter. Basically
what happens is a girl gets taken
advantage of and blames the guy
because he violated her, and it is all
recounted in some hazy
recollection. This is a natural and
usually correct reaction by the
female but an extremely important
aspect of these encounters is either
overlooked or dismissed.
Though this is very unpopular, it
needs to be stated: Females need
to take care of themselves. Under
the influence of alcohol, so many
things go op and so many signals
are given and missed that it
becomes impossible for anyone�
especially a guy�to muddle
through them and make a sound
decision or evaluation of any
situation. This is definitely not to
say that acquaintance rape is in any
way, shape, or form the female's
fault or that a female deserves it or
should it expect it if she drinks, but
after it happens who is at fault is not
as important as the fact that it
happened and the female will have
to deal with it for the rest of her life.
The blame game doesn't resolve
the trauma she had to endure or
will have to work out in the future.
That is why it is of the utmost
importance for women to take care
of themselves when they are
drinking. The guys just aren't
going to do it for you�not because
they are particularly evil�bj
because they are not exacdy I
their right mind under tjbj
influence either.
It's sad to say but the occurreiii
of bad events is an occupant
hazard of parrying beca
everything sounds like a "good it
at the time Expecting for thi
to go exactly as planned wf
drinking is like expecting to
out in a thunderstorm and not
wet�it's just not going to hap
"Bad events" can include not oi
sexual assault, but also accidei
injuries, etc. This is why campus I
officials really do not want
underage drinking�it's too much
of a liability.
All of this is not to say tlat
college kids shouldn't drink and
that women or men deserve bad
things to happen to them when
they do choose to drink. Of course,
not all acquaintance rapes can '
prevented because let's face
there are tons of slimy people
there wanting, willing and waii
to do slimy things.
It should be emphasized that
have to take responsibility
ourselves and know when we
and are not in control. No one
is going to do it for you. You have
to constantly be alert even when
there is no alcohol or drugs in si
' 1 'he propensity to make mistaki
just as high for males as femaless
avoid, potentially compromisin.
situations all together if yo
intuition or conscious beckons you
to. Remember who and why you
are assaulted are never as important
as the fact that you actually were, so
planning to take solace in blaming
someone or planning to rely on
someone to,do What is in your best
interest is naive and
counterproductive. Essentially,
bad things do happen, so take it
upon yourself to lessen the chance
that the bad thing happens to you.
he�p�
lopteare
of my rote models
We. If you havetjny
testtofts on who they
e, tall me at 252-328
lafcl,andlwlll
xflfirdp wtio they are,
tjifejPwyare
nrTrCirnt.
Braimi
OPINION
Chris
Coppedge
Major does students disservice
While other schools are
pouring money into their
broadcast programs, ECU is
choking ours to death.
The past couple of weeks have
informed me of an ongoing saga
within my major. More specifically
the B.S. in Communication
Degree of which I hope to
graduate with soon. Basically the
degree deals with the broadcast
media. It is supposed to teach
students about television and
devices used for television
programs. There is a strong
interest in this field and the
number of students in the
broadcast programs reflects that.
There are so many communication
majors that waiting lists are created
about a week before registration
even begins. ECU also seems like
an ideal school for this program
because of the number of local
stations in the area that the
students can work with. However,
the "powers that be" dislike the
broadcast program immensely.
The "powers that be" are, of
course, the administration and I
believe that they do not care about
my education at all.
OK, pop quiz hotshots: the B.S.
in Communication is found in
which department? If you
answered the Department of
Communication, you are wrong.
The correct response is the
Department of Broadcasting,
Library Studies and Educational
Technology. If it seems out of
place it's because it is. The
broadcast program was thrown out
of the Communication
Department years ago by the
administration for what is referred
to as a "civil war Besides being
ousted from our rightful
department, I have heard that
there is little or no budget for the
broadcast program. While other
schools are pouring money into
itprt
their broadcast programs, ECU is"
choking ours to death. Schools like
UNC-Wilmington are receiving
funds to build digital studios but
we are stuck with aging, outdated
and broken equipment.
I know many departments mayj
not have money, but how about, a
donation? This is what has upset �
me the most. I was told that a
couple of years ago, before 1
enrolled, that a wealthy man�
wanted to donate over a million
dollars to the broadcast program ;
Somebody in the administration �
decided the money should be used7
for the nursing school. The donator. ;
refused to give the money to any
other program than broadcasting
The person in administration
decided that ECU did not want
the money. What logic is being
used here? When somebody wants
to give you over a million dollars I
believe the correct response is yes. i
Of course, I don't have the
education or intelligence
understand our administration
logic.
If "UTILITII
i Free
Free Coi
:REE MONI
ECU I

' ��'��






E�it Cif llil.ii
comics
urtsday. February 25, 1999
Tin Em Ciroliniw
I
(�. of pejjjicr Seats Left
msr
tmti(tfitr:mm
Jason Latour Ants Marching
Victoria Kidd
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ecting to wi
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also accidei
s why campus
o not want
-it's too much.
ln't drink afid
n deserve bad
:o them when
ink. Of course,
: rapes can b�
let's face ii
my people
us and waii
lasized that
lonsibility
' when we
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8 Thursday. Febrtury 25. 19
features
Thi East izeJ
Students plagued
by midterm anxiety
Student sits in front of Rawl between classes to study and make the
FILE PHOTO
Counselors give advice
on surviving stress
Phillip Gnus
STAFF WRITER
Midterm alert! That time of year
has rolled around once again, and
ECU students are finding them-
selves filled with stress. Whether
they are worrying about making the
grade or entering graduate school,
students should be aware of the
campus services that can help them
through this troublesome time.
According to the Center for
Counseling and Student
Development, the number of stres-
sors on a student can increase dur-
ing the midterm.
"Different trends and issues that
we see during this time of year
include students coming in with
feelings of sadness and depres-
sion said Dr. Al Smith, assistant
director of the Center for
Counseling and Student
Development. "Also, there are
sophomores who are having to
choose majors, people trying to get
into grad school and different types
of relationship stress
There are many ways that stu-
dents can cope with any overload-
ing stress in their lives. Time man-
agement can be one important skill
to learn in decreasing stress and
increasing academic performance.
"Students need to realize that
each course requires a special
amount of studying. They wouldn't
be able to study for a math exam
the day before, for instance Smith
said.
By learning how to prioritize
their time, students can maintain
the balance between study time
and leisure.
"A couple of months ahead, I try
to see what exams I have coming
up so I can plan for them said
Denise Vincent, sophomore.
Some students seem to believe
"If a student can develop cer-
tain study aids and mnemonic
devices, they will go a long
way in their test taking
Don Joyner
Assistant Dean
that if they start studying too early
for a test that they will forget all the
information they learn. This is not
true. The more exposure a student
gets to the information, the more
chance they will retain it.
"I try to space all of my exams
apart and study well beforehand
said Raheela Yunus, sophomore.
Test-taking strategies are also
necessary in preparing for exams.
"Students need to develop a
strategy for taking a test, just like a
tennis player uses a strategy when
playing tennis said Don Joyner,
assistant dean at the Office of
Undergraduate Studies.
Students who feel that they are
falling behind in a course are
encouraged to read the summaries
at the end of each chapter. It is also
helpful to preview the textbook by
scanning the headings in the chap-
ters, as well as any italicized or
boldfaced words.
"If a student can develop certain
study aids and mnemonic devices,
they will go a long way in their test
taking Joyner said.
Midterms burn out can usually
be attributed to students' pes-
simism and negativity in their
thinking.
"Students just need to learn
how to relax and put things in per-
spective Smith said. "Meeting
with a counselor on a one-to-one
basis can help them learn how to
think optimistically
Students are warned against
resorting to caffeine pills for late-
night cram sessions.
"This is the worst thing they can
do. After taking the pills, a person
will come down during their test
and their mind will become very
foggy Joyner said.
As long as students keep their
stress levels low, and maintain good
study habits, the mid-term burn
out should fade away.
The Center for Counseling and
Student Development will be pro-
viding time management work-
shops March 23 at 11 a.m. and
March 29 at 3:30 p.m. Both will
take place in Wright Auditorium.
For more information on other
workshops, students are encour-
aged to call 328-6661.
America's interest in
excitement reaches new levels
Extreme sports have
come in from the fringe
Snowboarding is now an Olympic
sport. Former President Bush went
skydiving at age. 72 and plans
another jump for his 75th birthday
this June. Any city worth its cap-
puccino has a climbing gym where
rock jocks hone their skills on faux
cliffs.
From speed golfing to sky surf-
ing, Americans are finding ways to
make their leisure time scarier,
faster-paced and more grueling.
Responding to the interest�
some say creating it�is a rash of
TV programs featuring extreme
sports and daredevil stunts. One of
the best known is ESPN's semian-
nual "X Games Summer events
include street luge, stunt bicycling
and barefoot water-skiing. The
Winter X Games feature snow-
boarding, ice climbing and
freestyle-skiing.
All the exposure has raised the
bar for what's considered extreme.
In endurance sports, for example,
the marathon once was considered
the ultimate test of grit. Next came
the triathlon, then the ultra-
marathon. Now there are "wilder-
ness adventure races" in which ath-
letes run, kayak, swim, climb and
otherwise hurl themselves across
the landscape for days until they're
too exhausted to move.
Call it thrill inflation. When
grandma can bungee jump at the
SEE EXTREME PAGE 10
Professional wrestling:
new American pastime
WWFandWCWtop
cablestows
Erica Sikks
STAFF WRITER
In the late 1980's and early 90's,
most people tuned into football
every Monday night. Now, with
the approach of the new millenni-
um, more people are watching pro-
fessional wrestling, which has sud-
denly become one of the most pop-
ular sports and entertainment
industries.
According to NBC Dateline, the
World Wrestling Federation's
(WWF) Raw is War and World
Championship Wrestling's (WCW)
Monday Nitro Live were respec-
tively the top two cable shows last
week.
BW-3's has jumped on the
wrestling bandwagon when one of
the bartenders, a wrestling fan, sug-
gested that they order the Sunday
night wrestling matches on Pay-
Per-Vicw. When business
increased, managers and owners
continued to show wrestling peri-
odically.
According to Rich Muller, man-
ager of BW-3's, business has
increased since the bar started
showing Pay-Per-View events.
"It gets pretty crowded in here
Muller said. "People come in about
thirty minutes early, find a seat, and
sit there staring at the televisions
for three hours Technical mat
wrestling supporters have a tenden-
cy to feel that pro-wrestling is a
poor representation of the skill and
ability that one needs to participate
in the sport.
"It gives a bad name to amateur
scholastic wrestling and it creates a
misconception of what wrestling
really is said Mick Smith, junior.
"I don't consider it good enter-
tainment said Jason Krim, an
ECU student.
All it is, is a form of entertain-
ment said Anthony Bailey,
Washington High School wrestling
coach. "It's not a true sport
On the other side of the fence
stands the true wrestling groupies.
On Monday nights, these fanatics
can be found sitting in their homes,
remote in hand, flipping back-and-
forth from WCW to WWF for
hours.
"Wraslin better known as'
wrestling, is the best thing to hit
prime time since the Dukes of
Hazard said Jason Corse, fresh-
man.
"WWF has better looking
women than WCW said Cory
Griffin, sophomore.
"WCW has a weak storyline
said freshman Cindy Horrell. "The
b
j, rn
tttai
5inu
would not do 'in good t a
entertain our audience Mj
said.
For years McMahon
the market as far as wrestl
concerned until Ted Turro
yd WCW which is, accot w-�
Dateline, the sanitized ve
the WWF.
According to Eric Bisch rfoail
map who heads WCW, M( !
took wrestling off the map , qw
the jrutter in order to win
ingswar.
"Hollywood" Hulk Hogan electrifies the wrestling scene.
PHOTO COURTESY OF WORLD WIDE WEB
only wrestler it has to entertain its
audience is Goldberg
Horrell initially became inter-
ested in the wrestling scene
through her younger brother who
has always enjoyed the sport.
Although wrestling has been called
'the male soap opera females are
usually sitting alongside their
boyfriends or brothers through the
act of compromise and eventually
becoming fans themselves.
According to Dateline.Vince
McMahon's father began in the
pro-wrestling business when it was
pretending to be an actual sport. In
the '80s McMahon bought his
father out and went national with
this form of sports entertainment,
bringing to the American public
stars like Andre the Giant, Hulk
Hogan and Jesse Ventura.
"There is nothing we WWF
"With the success of pro Ion
al wrestling comes a certain t .t i i
of responsibility and Mc! ; 1
has none Bischoff said
The wrestling industry 1
been beneficial to the maiy intn
ing world. From bone-cracki ibi.
to T-shirts, sales of thesi v
have boomed because of the srh I
growing popularity. On higt tlgi
and college campuses, nu u �
dents are wearing the app
advertises their favorite wrei
Whether or not one fu iff
wrestling industry entertaini
sport's overwhelming pot q
has created a universal
Although WCW and WWF
story line and character pci rji
ties, the wrestling fan ca iej
amusement in either compai tfiqi
nqoi
�� '�!
Career Services assist
students in composing resumes
Weekly workshops
offered every Tuesday
Brooke Potts
staff writer
Every student anticipates the day
when they graduate and land that
great job making big bucks. But
few students realize the importance
a solid, well-written resume has on
finding a job. Before you start to
panic and scream, "But I don't
know how to write a resume rest
assured that help does exist. The
center for Career Services offers
students and alumni from all majors
assistance with finding jobs, intern-
ships and writing resumes.
What your resume says about
you, or even what it doesn't say, can
have a tremendous impact on your
chances of getting a good job.
Often, this is the first contact with a
prospective employer.
Director of Career Services
James Westmoreland stresses that
it is never too early to begin com-
piling a resume.
"The sooner a student begins
work, the better Westmoreland
said. "You could use a resume for a
summer job, or as an information
sheet to anyone who might consid-
er hiring you for any position
Employers who work through
Career Services will often begin
interviewing seniors in the fall, so it
is important to plan ahead and
begin compiling a resume as soon
as possible.
iorV
Students assisted at Career Services.
FILEH0T0
i
Aside from the Work going on at
Career Services, ECU faculty have
also been very heltful in teaching
their students how to write effec-
tive resumes. CareertServices fre-
quendy presents seminars for pro-
fessors classes. Many pro bt
will incorporate resumes ine xri
assignments and lecturcs.i fiji
helds students prepare for (1 rt I
thing.
"I palute the professors w by
doingIso many things to hel jrl
dents get their resumes iifh
early Westmoreland said.
Once you have made th� cM
sion to begin writing otir to K
ther are several routes to:o fe
from One of the best ways t i
started would be t attoiat
"resume Tuesday" wokshop birli
Careen Services eerier. Ji le
information sessions art held it1
ly at 4 p.m. in room 10ix Irtrf
Career Services buildirg.
The workshops are jesignidyw-j
get students started wih oto.kh'
ing process. Staff meme��M�uw-
the various parts of a renimft,�gaH;
nization of information anoktifteti
tive writing strategies Stuoknoi
also receive several sanpta �H�'
handouts to help them n throtgto i
nizational process.
"A good first step vouW tt�ii
write down all cxperietco 0"voj
had since coming to tCW-iWd
Daiita Bullock, assistantdiK�aii,
Career Services. "Volurteert,rkp:
v ' 1,
SEE RESUME PACE
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ime
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WEB
the success of pro in,
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resiling industry 1 i ;i'
eficial to the mam intti
From bone-cracki il'i.
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ned because of th jrii'l
popularity. On higl rlijiii
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wearing the appa nqoi
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er or not one fir rift
industry entertaini ifiinJ
verwhelming pop w
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WCWandWWFc fc 'IV.
and character pci vji i
wrestling fan ca iej i
nt in either compai (Bqci
St
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pra h
ilasses. Many
porate resumes i
its and lecturcs.i
lents prepare for
te the professors � pr �'
many things to hel Ijtrl
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:stmoreland said. bi
fou have made thtt dh �
:gin writing �our ce l. tu
several routes to:o fe"j
: of the best ways It"
rould be t) attciai.
ruesday" woikshop tptlt
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in sessions art heldii Ibi'j:
tit
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orkshops are jesi
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if information antit!&aiwj
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to help them n throigk ,�
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d first step wiiW-biatu
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coming to ECW ,�d
Hock, assistantdiKcrtmh
rvices. "Volutteerrhrkp:
j;
SEE RESUME PACE
9 ThurHiy.fibruiry 25, 1989
features
TksfMtj
L. i I RDA.
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See Customer Service for full details.
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10 weeks' worth of winners
2 liter
Diet Coke or
Coca-Cola
ices Effective Through March 2,1999
Ventura hosts rock
'n' roll reception
Czech prez, Vaclav
Havel, guest of honor
ST. PAUL (AP) - When Gov. Jesse
Ventura hosts Czech President
Vaclav Havel this spring, there will
oe rock 'n' roll�and Ventura wants
people to know it's Havel's idea,
not his.
Appearing live on the Los
Angeles-based The Late, Late
Show with Tom Snyder"
Wednesday night via a hookup
from the governor's residence,
Ventura said he already met with
the Czech ambassador, who said
Havel dislikes black-tie affairs.
"Then I almost tipped over
backwards in my chair when he
said Havel also gets very bored at
these type of dinners. He said, 'Is
there a chance that there could be
some rock 'n' roll?'
"I said to my communications
people, please get this out to the
public so they don't think that
Jesse Ventura is now doing some-
thing to get the president of the
Czech Republic into rock V roll
Ventura said he plans to hive a
local rock band. Snyder suggested
that perhaps a polka band might
do. "Speak for yourself Ventura
retorted.
The two also discussed the gov-
ernor's mansion and other perks of
the office, such as the chefs.
Ventura said first lady Terry
Ventura has dubbed them the "evil
chefs" because their fine meals
force her to exercise more.
Snyder also wanted to know
where Ventura was during the
broadcast, asking if he was in the
vestibule of the mansion.
"Is that what they call it?"
Ventura asked.
They decided that he was in the
foyer.
covering the
Manual vehicle 'sticks' it to carjackers
Aiken, S.C. (AP) - A trio of alleged
carjackers were captured after
being foiled by the car's stick shift,
police said.
A 19-year-old man told Aiken
County deputies he was beaten
with his cellular phone Monday
night and pulled out of his car by
three men who had followed him.
But the attacker who hopped into
the driver's seat couldn't figure out
how to work the stick, sheriffs Lt
Michael Frank said.
Instead, the men allegedly stole
the victim's CD player and cell
phone, got back into their
Chevrolet and fled.
The victim took down their
license plate number for police.
Darryl Beasley, 32; Jason Royal,
19; and Gerald Newton, 18, were
picked up by Richmond County,
Ga. authorities and charged with
robbery.
Resume
continued from ssti I
community service, church
involvement, as well as paid jobj,
all count toward your qualifica-
tion and experience
The staff at Career Services
can help you son through those
experiences and present them to
potential employers in the most
positive way. Often, even a job
which may seem of little rclatiqn
to the position you seek demon-
strates skill and knowledge
The important thing to dcus
to tailor the resume to best repre-
sent who you ate Bullock said.
Once you decide how to pre-
sent your information, the next
step is to organize it into the style
that best illustrates your capabili-
ties. Several formats exist for
resumes, and each follows a dif-
ferent pattern. Career Services
gives students examples to help
them choose what style best suits
their individual experiences.
Applying your information to a
specific style is the last step; an
important one which distinguish-
es you from other applicants.
"No two resumes are ever rhe
same Westmoreland said
Senior Marci Cole, sought
help getting a resume together
for an internship.
"Career Services helped me
out a lot Cole said " nave trou-
ble finding specific words to
describe my experiences, and
they taught me how to find those
words
Now that she's finishing her
second degree and looking for a
permanent job, she has returned
to Career Services.
"I'm not able to attend the
resume workshops, but the staff
has been very flexible in finding
other times to work with me
Cole said
Cole also had this advice for
students looking for jobs or
internships:
"Look for all available oppor-
tunities; just be nosy Cole said
"If there's something out there
that you're interested in, check it
out"
State of Arizona makes the national top 10 trouble list
(AP) - Arizona made the top 10 ter-
mite troubles list this year for the
first time. Orkin Pest Control,
which compiled the list based on
the number of service calls, ranked
Phoenix No. 7.
"Phoenix is a growing area
said Susan Kirkpatrick, an Orkin
spokeswoman. "When businesses
see new construction, they think
opportunity. Termites just see
dinner
Dave Langston, superintendent
of Maricopa Agriculture Center,
agreed. "Termites can be very
happy here Langston said, point-
ing out there are several species of
termites in the desert.
Houses are supposed to be pro-
tected by foundations and pretreat-
ment required by the Arizona
Board of Structural Pest Control,
but sometimes that isn't enough,
experts said.
"They only need one-sixty-
fourth of an inch to get in said
Steve Leavitt, Orkin's manager for
the eastern metro Phoenix area.
Robert Smith, an associate pro-
fessor of entomology at the
University of Arizona, said termites
actually play a valuable role in the
Sonoran Desert ecosystem.
"We lack fungi here (in the
desert) that breaks down cellulose,
or wood debris Smith said. "In a
few years, without termites, we'd
be neck deep in woody debris. We
should be thanking them"
Tell that to Dean Rose, whose
Apache Junction home has been
invaded by the wood-chewing
insects and now by exterminators
trying to rid the house of them.
"They just ate everything ojr
carried it away said Rose, point-
ing to what had been a kitchen
wall. "This home here this is
where we want to spend the rest of
our lives. But they're just eating it
U "P ail
Pennsylvania bridges designed to salt themselves with liquid spray
IRWIN, Pa. (AP) - If everything
works right, motorists will never
have to wait for road crews to salt
three western Pennsylvania
bridges.
Before snow falls on any of the
overpasses, weather sensors will
anticipate the precipitation and
spray the roads with magnesium
chloride, which is essentially liquid
salt
The spray should save time for
road crews and keep the roadways
clear for drivers. A bridge will
freeze faster than a road because air
passes both above and beneath the
span.
The Pennsylvania bridges are
the only three of their kind in the
United States, said Mike Strobel,
who spent Monday putting the fin-
ishing touches on the U.S. Route
30 overpass near Irwin, about 15
miles southeast of Pittsburgh.
"This is the future said
Strobel, manager of the project for
Boschung Co.
If the sensors and low-lying
salters work, Pennsylvania
Department of Transportation offi-
cials plan to use them around the
state. The Route 30 equipment
passed its first test Sunday night
A bridge on State Route 28 in
Allegheny County has had the
technology for about two weeks.
Work on a U.S. Route 6 bridge in
Warren County should be com-
plete in the next few months,
Strobel said.
The equipment for all three
bridges cost about $550,000, said
Transportation Department
spokesman Steve Chizmar.
Cindy Holderbaum, owner of
Bob's Service Center in Irwin, dri-
ves over the Route 30 bridge daily.
She hasn't noticed any accidents or
delays because of ice.
"I guess they've gotta try it
somewhere, but I don't know if
this is the place she said Monday.
"It's different"
Strobel said many school buses
use the bridge, and officials were
worried that one could spin out on
ice.
Road officials decided to test
the technology in western
Pennsylvania because it has more
freezing weather than the eastern
pan of the state.
The handful of other U.S.
bridges with salt sprayers have j
equipment that is activated by
humans, Chizmar said. The j
Pennsylvania bridges are unique
because they work without human
help, he said.
One set of sensors tracks air
temperature, wind speed and
direction, humidity and other
weather data, said Chizmar. Other
sensors measure the pavement
temperature and calculate howl
much salt is needed.
The technology has been used
for years in parts of Europe, said
Strobel, whose company is based in 1
Granges-Paccot, Switzerland.
The spraying might have some j
positive side effects. Water in
bridge cracks can form potholes as
it freezes and melts. The liquid salt
will keep the ice from forming.
In addition, the liquid salt worTt
damage cars, Chizmar said. Hard
salt can nick or rust cars, but trie
magnesium chloride isn't corrosive.
g In This Ad Effective
a The Right Tb Limit
r 34 Through March 2,1999 In Our Oreenville etore only.
I To Dealers. V Sladly Accept Federal Food Stamp





ID Th�i4ty. F�ruiry 25. 1S89
features
Tti� Eut Ciroliniin
Extreme
continued from pige 8
State fair (an estimated 2 million
people have taken the bounce so
far), it's time for gnarly dudes and
dudettes to move on.
They might try kiteboarding�a
snowboard on wheels pulled by a
late. And if skydiving seems too
he-hum, they can spice it up by
slipping their feet into a "sky-
hoard and surf their way down.
Back on earth, they can work off
steam by speed golfing: Hit the
ball and run�not walk, not ride�
to the next shot.
Some extreme sports may never
catch on big. BASE jumping,
which involves parachuting off
cliffs and man-made structures, is
illegal in most places.
Blade running, in which para-
chutists negotiate a slalom course
while flying down a ski slope just
above the snow, requires too much
skill. Bunny bonking, in which
motorcyclists with golf clubs chase
rabbits across the desert, is just
plain cruel.
Sports that go mainstream may
pose the most danger, if only
because they are attracting more
people. While BASE jumping has
killed about 20 people over two
decades, the Consumer Product
Safety Commission says skiing and
snowboarding accidents claim that
many lives every year.
IT'S 1159 ON NEW YEARS EVE.
00 Y00 KNOW WHERE YOUR DATE IS?
q OLE ! OLE !
1 It's Today! It's Today!
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11 Tannin, fiirmnr II. 19M
features
Tat East Caraiinian
Robber am$it in crw-dms bank holdup
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dressing man who tried to rob a
suburban New Orleans bank fled
on � bicycle when a teller said she
didn't have any of the $20 bills he
was asking for.
Police said James Tamborella
Jr 25, entered the First American
Bank at 9:25 a.m. Monday, wearing
makeup, carrying a purse and
dressed in a pair of women's black
jeans, black shin and black beret
"He was color-coordinated, yes,
he was Lt. Steve Caraway said.
He handed a teller a holdup
note written on the back of a per-
sonal check. Caraway said, keeping
his hand in the purse while the
teller read the note and the name.
The note asked for $20 bills but,
when the teller told him she didn't
have any in her drawer, he
snatched the note and left on a
bicycle, Caraway said.
Even before investigators
learned of the check Detective
Michael Glaser recalled that he
stopped a man on a bicycle last
week when a purse had slipped out ;jJ
of the man's duffel bag. ; , '
Working both leads, police
tracked down Tamborella and W�;
arrested him as he walked home at'
about 11 a.m. �&
Tamborella told police that he-
rode his bicycle to The Esplanade � �
mall, where he changed clothesk
and washed off the makeup. He
said his bicycle was stolen while hc$j
was inside. m
Caraway said Tamborella con-i,
fesscd to the holdup, saying hclu-gH
needed the money to pay his rent. 3 .
He was booked with attempted
first-degree robbery. iXiM
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12 Ttwrsdty. frtrwy 2S. 1899
Th East Carolinian
Pirates facing ODU Friday night
No. 2 seed serves as
first round opponent
Eric Couch
SENIOR WRITER
After a disappointing loss on
Saturday, the Pirates will have to
make a run for the NCAA berth from
the seventh seed in the CAA brack-
et
ECU (13-13, 7-9) will travel to
Richmond Virginia and begin their
post-season play on Friday with sec-
ond-seeded Old Dominion. ODU
leads the all-time scries between the
two teams 29-10, but in tournament
play the Pirates have a 1-0 edge.
The tournament win over ODU
was a 1993 CAA championship game
in which the Pirates won and to go on
to the NCAA tournament. The
Pirates have a cumulative record of 5-
12 in tournament play, and hope to
improve on that record this weekend.
This year, ECU split the season's
regular-season games with Jeff
Capel's Monarchs, each team win-
ning on the road. The win for the
Pirates was their first in Norfolk, Va.
since 1979, ending a 20-year drought.
ECU beat the Monarchs 67-62 in
Norfolk, but that was after ODU
handed the Pirates a 54-51 loss in
Minges Coliseum back on Jan. 13.
In the loss on Saturday to UNC-
W, a bright spot in the clouds was
Neil Punt's best game of the season
with 15 points, going 7-8 from the
floor.
"We've got to step it up this
week Punt said after the game on
Saturday.
The Pirates will definitely have
to step up their play after shooting a
dismal 35 percent from the floor on
Saturday. Rebounding has also been
a problem as of late for ECU. The
Pirates have been out-rebounded in
five of the past six games by an
average of 36 to 27. But, earlier this
season they were much better on
the boards and thus they out-
rebounded their opponents in 18
out of 26 games this season.
Head coach Joe Dooley sounds
confident after the game on
Saturday, despite the loss.
"I don't see how we can come
out like that again Dooley said.
"We have to just try to put that
behind us. I've got faith that these
guys will respond on Friday
As for the rest of the teams in the
tournament,William & Mary and
American are the eight and nine
seeds, and will play in the Play-In
game tonight at 7 p.m. The winner
of that game will go on to play top-
seeded George Mason at noon on
Friday. The other afternoon game
will feature fourth-seeded James
Madison and fifth-seeded UNC-W.
ECU and ODU will begin the
evening games at 6 p.m. on Friday,
and just after that game third-seed-
ed Richmond and sixth-seeded
Virginia Commonwealth will face
off for the rights to home-court
advantage.
1999 CAA Tournament '�� Thurs 225 Fri 226 1 George MasonRichmond, Va. (Feb. 26-29) Sat 227 Sun 228
8 William tt Marynoon
7 p.m. 9 American
6 p.m.
4 James Madison
2:30 p.m. 6 UNC VWmingtor

2 OW Dominion7 p.m.Champion NCAA Qualifier
8 p.m. 7 ECU

3 Richmond8:30 pin.

8:30 p.m. 6VCU

Surce: �CB Sports Information Departmont
Monarchs' center Reggie Bassette will try to score on the Pirates in Friday's 1st tournament game
PHOTO COURTESY OF COLONIAL ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
Hendrick leads
final swim meet

Athletes have strong
championship
Bl.AINK DENIUS
SENIOR WRITER
Records arc made to be bro-
ken, and ECU swimmers
crushed 14 of them over the
weekend at the CAA
Conference Championships
in Charlotte.
The Pirates swam strong
and when the tournament
ended on Saturday, both
teams posted impressive
times with the men placing
fifth and the women third
overall. Freshman Amy
Hendrick led the way for the
Pirates, winning the 100-
metcr backstroke with a time
of 56.56. Hendrick's victory is
the first CAA title for ECU in
four years. The time is the
fastest in the history of the
CAA according to head coach
Rick Kobe and only five one-
hundredths of a second off the
NCAA qualifying mark.
"I actually didn't know
about the record until my par-
ents told me after the meet
Hendrick said. "I had lots of
fun swimming the event and
my team was there to support
and encourage me
Hendrick was one of many
Pirates to set new records dur-
ing this Championship week-
end. ECU junior Hollic Butler
set a new varsity record in the
200-meter freestyle with a
time of 1:53.49, while Dana
Fuller added new freshman
and varsity records in the 1650
free. Senior Allison Holland
played a key role in the
women's success, shattering
the 200IM and 200 back-
stroke varsity records.
Freshrnan power gave the
women their strength as
Courtney Foster added a new
record in the 50 free. Foster's
win brought the total ECU
freshman records set at this
event to five.
"It's one ,of the fastest
meets the women have ever
swam, especially with all the
injuries Kobe said. "Allison
Holland would definitely win
the outstanding swimmer
award if I had to give it"
ECU's archrival, the
Seahawks of UNC-W finished
first in the women's overall
team competition followed by
James Madison. Women's
team members arc excited
about their performance and
feel satisfied with their accom-
plishments.
"Lots of us had our best
times and .lots broke records,
but wc all walked away happy
with our individual perfor-
mances Holland said. "I real-
ly wanted to finish my senior
year on a good note and we
accomplished everything wc
wanted to
The ECU men's team was
equally impressive as Claes
Lindgren advanced to the
individual finals with a time of
1:54.84 in the 200 IM.
Lindgren placed seventh in
that event and went on to win
the consolation finals. Junior
Adam Gaffcy, who has been
nationally ranked in two
events this season, finished
sixth in the 500 free. Pirate
senior Richard Chen reached
the final round, while ECU's
Matt Jabs was the men's high
scorer. Jabs placed fourth in
the 50 free and grabbed ninth
in the 200 free.
"My head was really into
the meet and I was shocked at
how relaxed I was Chen said.
SEE SWIMMING PAGE 13
Rugby team seeks revenge
over UNC Tarheels Saturday
Biggest rival visits
Greenville
Frank Hendmcks
STAFF WRITER
Remember when you were little
and a bully would beat you? That
is exactly how the ECU rugby
team feels about Carolina right
now.
The Tarheels (3-2) have beat-
en the Pirates (1-3) the last two
years for the state title. ECU will
host the Heels Saturday at noon
at Blount intramural fields. The
Tarheels are coming off of a heart-
breaking loss to UNC-Charlotte,
"The experience isn 't there yet,
but we have a lot of potential
Preston Spence
Rugby President
in which they gave up 11 unan-
swered points in the 18-15 loss.
ECU has had its share of heart-
breakers this year too. In their
match against Duke, the Pirates
had the Blue Devils tied up until
the last minute of play. The
Pirates, were called for a penalty,
and Duke pulled out the victory.
Part of these woes are due to the
team's inexperience. The team is
Rugby members keep their heads up after all the team's discouraging defeats.
PHOTO COURTESY OF BRAD PALMER
starting a lot of first semester
players on their A team.
It was the first loss to Duke
that President Preston Spence
could remember.
"That loss was devastating
Spence said. "The experience
isn't there yet, but we have a lot
of potential
Co-captain of ECU Rugby,
Matt Webb, is ready for the big
game against UNC.
"UNC is our biggest rival
Webb said. "They have beaten us
two years straight for the state
championship, which makes it a
big game for all of us
Webb hopes for a high turnout
of Pirate fans on Saturday.
"We need all the fan
support wc can get on
Saturday Webb said.
Players of the Pirate
rugby (earn feel they are
Carolina said Travis Bogle, a
junior fly half on the team's roster.
"We are rebuilding our A team,
but with work we'll have a chance
to beat anyone
ECU Rugby consists of an A
team and a B team. The A teams
play first, followed by the B team
matches, which do not count on
the team's record.
The club is always recruiting
players. Practices are held
Tuesday to Thursday from 4-6
p.m. Anyone wishing to play
should make at least two practices
per week. If you have any ques-
tions regarding ECU Rugby, you
can reach Preston Spence at 328-
7311.
ready for the chance to
beat UNC.
Upcoming Rugby Matches
Feb. 27 HOME UNC
Mar. 6-7 at Maryland
1214 at Savannah tourname
10 at Radford tournament
Sourer. Pmnn Spence, Rugby Mam president
"We
beat
Teams find hope in their
history, prepare for big meets
Throwers expected
to bring mote success
S T E P IT EN SCHRAMM
SENIOR WRITER
The ECU men's and women's
track teams prepared themselves
for this weekend's big meets and
got a preview of their conference
rivals at last weekend's George
Mason Invitational.
The ECU men looked at last
weekend's meet as a chance to get
some experience for some of the
lesser known runners.
"It was more of a work meet
said Bill Carson, ECU head men's
track coach. "We used it to work
the kids who don't get to run
much
In addition to using the meet as
an opportunity to use some of the
less experienced runners, the meet
was also a chance to get an early
look at ECU's conference competi-
tion.
"We should be headed for
fourth or third in the conference. I
don't know if we will sweep the
sprints again, but it gives us a good
picture of things Carson said.
ECU got strong performances
from their runners in the 200-meter
dash. James Alexander placed sec-
ond in the 200 and qualified for the
IC4As, while teammates Darrick
Ingram and Darius Chisholm fin-
ished 14th and 15th respectively.
In the 400, Ingram placed sec-
ond and ECU's Darren Tuitt fin-
ished 11th.
Lyn Stewart won the 500 in a
time of 1:04.51. Fellow sprinter,
Vaughn Monroe, placed fifth in the
60.
Brian Beil had a personal record
in the 800 with a time of 1:54.86.
He finished 11th. Justin England
finished 11th in the mile run.
The women's team got strong
performances from their throwers.
Michelle Clayton won two events
and fellow throwers Margaret
Clayton, Crystal Frye and Jen
Prevatt all had good showings.
Michelle Clayton finished first
among college competitors in the
weight throw.
"I was very excited with my
throw Michelle Clayton said.
"But I still know I have a good cou-
ple of feet left
Margaret Clayton placed third
while Frye placed fourth and
Prevatt placed fifth.
In the shot put, Michelle
Clayton finished first followed by
Frye, who placed second.
In the long jump, ECU had four
competitors in the top 10. Toni
Kilgore placed second. Teammates
Toshima Dabbs, Marshari Williams
and Lcana Anding placed placed
fifth, sixth and seventh respective-
The ECU women's team travels
to Boston next weekend for the
ECAC Championships.
"This is a very, very competitive
meet said Charles "Choo"
Justice, ECU head women's track
coach. "There will be 70 or 80
schools and since you have to qual-
ify, only the best athletes will be
competing. If you do well, you will
automatically be the best in the
East
For this year's team it could be
the culmination of a season that has
had many bright spots.
"We've had our best indoor sea-
son ever. I want us to continue to
"It's the National
Championships. Its going to be
a lot of fun for our kids
Bill Carson
ECU Held Man's Track Coach
i
be focused and make it the best
season we've ever had Clayton
said.
Next weekend, the ECU men's
track team heads down to Atlanta
to compete in the prestigious USA
Track and Field Championships.
"It's the National
Championships. It's going to be a
lot of fun for our kids. They will get
to see a lot of good people running.
I think it will be good for them to
be there Carson said.
13 Thursday. I
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Thi Eitt Cirolinim
sads
neet
wer gave the
r strength as
ter added a new
50 free. Foster's
the total ECU
:rds set at this
of the fastest
mcn have ever
illy with all the
e said. "Allison
d definitely win
ding swimmer
to give it"
archrival, the
JNC-W finished
women's overall
don followed by
ison. Women's
:rs are excited
erformance and
vith their accom-
is had our best
s broke records,
ked away happy
lividual pcrfor-
and said. "I real-
finish my senior
d note and we
everything wc
men's team was
essive as Claes
vanced to the
ils with a time of
the 200 IM.
ccd seventh in
1 went on to win
n finals. Junior
i who has been
inked in two
leason, finished
500 free. Pirate
J Chen reached
id, while ECU'S
i the men's high
ilaccd fourth in
d grabbed ninth
was really into
I was shocked at
was Chen said.
18 PAGE 13
kn-
eels
ups.
ery competitive
arlcs "Choo"
women's track
1 be 70 or 80
u have to qual-
ithletes will be
o well, you will
ic best in the
sam it could be
season that has
sts.
jest indoor sea-
to continue to
ational
Jfs going to be
�our kids
ton
'rack Coach
ike it the best
had Clayton
he ECU men's
own to Atlanta
irestigious USA
ampionships.
National
i going to be a
s. They will get
jeople running,
tod for them to
lid.
13 Thursday. Fibruary 26.1999
sports
las East CsrtlislM
bi
.b
'r I
C i 'irjilj 1
C0r(pdium Peas Or Green Beans
$6.00 Per Case! Limit 4 Cases Please!
Thrifty Maid
Vegetables
14 -15 oz cans
W Prices good Wednesday, Feb. 24, thru
r "Tuesday Mar 2, 1999. Effective In
fg & Our Greenville Location Only!
Swimming
continued (ram pigi 12
a �Mwig�
26 mJtmm Madia
7 atOMOominton
Jarmyy
6 at Patm Baaoh Halayi
16 Co�aga of OuriMMon
23
30 UNC VWtminaton
FiftfWHY
17-20 at CAA Chajnpkmahipa 6th
March
18-20 NCAA Champkmahipi woman
26-27 NCAA Championahlaa (man)
aotwca: ECU SpOrt� Intomation
"We knew it would be a hard meet
and we gave it everything we had
The men's 200 free relay team
finished fifth with a time of 1:27.21,
to lead all
other ECU
men's relays.
William
Hayes was
the Pirates'
only diver to
reach the
finals as he
placed sixth
on the men's
one-meter
board.
"Both
teams swam
very well
Kobe said.
"The guys
are young and
we expect to
be right back
on top next
year '
Neither the men's nor women's
teams had individual qualifiers for
the NCAA Championships to be
held in March. However, the
3�l
women's 400-meter medley and
400-meter freestyle relay teams
qualified for senior nationals, The
400 medley relay team of Nikki
Kreel, Carnmy Crossen, Hollie
Butler and Amy Hendrick act a
new school record with a time of
3:5535, while finishing third over-
all.
The CAA Conference
Championships wrapped up the
'99 season for the ECU swim teams
as the men posted a 5-5 record
overall and the women finished 8-
2. Pirate swimmers will enjoy a
much deserved break before
beginning pre-season training and
returning to the water.
"We had a great season Kobe
said. "Next, we look to have a big
recruiting year for the fall
Let's meet again in the final
Pirates hope for
another upset
Mario Scherhaufer
sports editor
The dancing of the Pure Gold
Dance Team was the only perfor-
mance that deserved the big crowd
at Minges Saturday night.
But, over 7,000 people didn't
come just to get entertained by the
dance team that night. They came
to see Alico Dunk, in his last home
game as a Pirate, lead the team in
getting their revenge against their
rival Seahawks from Wilmington.
Everybody was ready, except
the players. The play of the day was
made by ECU's Neil Punt, acci-
dentally or ironically with his back
to the basket. Don't get me wrong
here, he deserved that shot,
because he really played a good
game that night.
The rest of the
team , leadership
qualities included,
couldn't convince
me and most of
the other fans.
Inconsistency,
it seems, would be the keyword to
describe the Pirate season so far.
Big upsets, like the win at Old
Dominion were followed by losses
at home, like the one on Saturday.
Speaking of ODU, who beat the
Seahawks in their regular season
finale at home 63-53, they are the
next opponent for Dooley's team
coming this Friday at the first
round in the conference tourna-
ment. If the seventh-seed Pirates
can upset the second-seed
Monarchs, they could silence all
their critics, including myself.
Furthermore, they could advance
in the tournament, beat Richmond
again on Saturday, and ultimately
beat the Seahawks in the final
game on Sunday night and advance
to the NCAA.
Anyway, in my opinion, the key
to a win over the Monarchs is
Evaldas Joeys, in my opinion. By
averaging 13 points and 53
rebounds since his return from the
injury list, he has been the most
consistent player for ECU this sea-
son. Another big factor is rebound-
ing, where the team started out
really well earlier this season, but
slacked toward the end. The
Pirates have been out-rebounded
in five of the past six games but, all
in all, still beat 18 of their 26 oppo-
nents in rebound figures.
Nevertheless, another basket-
ball season is almost history and the
team still has a chance to finish the
season on a strong note by showing
us that this wasn't the real Pirate
team we saw at Minges on
Saturday.
Wood deserts Fluff to
help friend with school
CARLSBAD, Calif. (AP) Tiger
Woods sees the Match Play
Championship as a chance to help
a friend pay for medical school -
even if that means leaving Fluff
Cowan off the bag this week with a
$1 million first prize on the line.
For the second time in three
weeks, Woods' popular and proven
caddie - a Winslow, Maine, native -
will be staying home. In his place
is Bryon Bell, a 23-year-old college
graduate who is trying to get in to
medical school.
"It's a chance to help put a guy
through medical school Woods
said Wednesday. "I feel pretty
good about having a chance to do
that"
Cowan was the longtime cad-
die for Peter Jacobsen, then took
Woods' bag when he turned pro
after winning his third straight
U.S. Amateur. Woods won twice
in just eight starts, then soared to
the top of golf by winning the
masters and three other tourna-
ments.
Woods said he's not having any
problems with Cowan, and said
Cowan didn't mind taking the
week off.
"He's been taken pretty good
care of Woods, said.
Woods has won nearly $6 mil-
lion alone in the PGA Tour, mean-
ing Cowan has probably earned
close to $600,000 in less than three
years as his caddie. Bell and Woods
have been friends since junior high
school, and they played high
school golf together in Cypress,
Calif. He recendy graduated from
the University of California-San
Diego and has applications out to
several medical schools.
That Woods would use a friend
as a caddie in a major event is sur-
prising, although Woods says Bell
has a good track record. For one
thing, Bell was on the bag in the
Buick Invitational, when Woods
eagled the last hole for a two-
stroke win over Billy Ray Brown
and his first victory in nine months.
Bell also caddied for him when
Woods won the Southern
California Amateur, and U.S.
"It's a chance to help put a guy
through medical school
Tiger Woods
Pro Golfer
�Copyright 1999. Winn-Dixie Raleigh, Inc. Quantity Rights Reserved, www.winndixie.com
Amateur qualifying tournament
and the 19 U.S. Amateur.
"We've never lost a tournament
together Woods said. "Being 4-0,
I'd say that's a pretty good record
Bell was stepping off the
yardage Tuesday at La Costa
Resort, but said he doesn't get too
involved with club selection. A vic-
tory by Woods, ranked No. 1 in the
world, would be worth about
$100,000 to Bell and probably take
care of medical school costs. Woods
earned $486,000 for winning the
Buick Invitational, and Bell put
tuition and cost-of-living for four
years of school at about $150,000.
Cowan was on the bag last week
when Woods finished two strokes
behind winner Ernie Els, but Bell
Wrestling
conduct seen
as nsque
NEW YORK (AP) A study has
found that a popular cable televi-
sion's wrestling show is packed with
obscene gestures, crotch-grabbing,
satanic rituals�and a bit of actual
wrestling.
A detailed Indiana University
investigation of 50 "WWF Raw"
episodes last year on the USA net-
work turned up a staggering
amount of profane or risque inci-
dents and an average of less than 36
minutes of wrestling in a two-hour
show. Researchers counted 1,658
instances of a character grabbing or
pointing to their own crotch or
roughly eight every 30 minutes, not
counting the slow-motion instant
replays.
"I could see where an adult
would be very concerned with the
frequency at which these behaviors
were aired, particularly at this time
of day Walter Gantz, professor at
Indiana's Department of
Telecommunications, said Monday.
The show is on from 9 to 11 p.m.
ET on Mondays.
For the past year, wrestling pro-
grams on USA or TNT have consis-
tently been among the highest-
rated shows each week on basic
cable. But they're far from the goofy
fun of the old days.
The syndicated news show
inside Edition" commissioned the
Indiana University study for a two-
part report airing this week
Reporter Matt Meagher said he
became interested in studying
wrestling when his wife, a middle
SfECAIUTVWWM





0wnvm HIP'1
14 ThMfrtiy. fttfuw 2t. KM
sports
Thl Ent Carolinian
McGwire, Sosa will be
opening challenges for Brewers
PHOENK (AP) Getting pic ked
as an opening day starter will pre-
sent a special challenge for
Milwaukee Brewers pitchers this
year.
The Brewers open the season
April 5 in St. Louis, where they will
encounter a packed house and
Cardinals strongman Mark
McGwire, coming off his record 70-
homer season. In their home open-
er, April 16 at County Stadium, the
Brewers will play host to rival
Chicago and McGwire's runner-up,
Sammy Sosa, who had 66 homers
last season.
"Pick your poison said left-
hander ScottKarl, who is expected
to make at least one of the inaugur-
al starts this spring.
"They are both going to be
exciting games played in front of
big crowds. If you start the first
game, you have to face McGwire. If
you start the home opener, you get
" really don't have a prefer-
ence. I'll pitch whenever I'm
told to pitch
Mirk McGwire
Cardinals Strongman
to face Sosa.
"I really don't have a prefer-
ence. I'll pitch whenever I'm told
to pitch
Cable TV
continued from page 13
Brewers manager Phil Gamer
hasn't decided on a final rotation
because he doesn't know whether
Cal Eldred will be ready to open
the season. Eldred, who missed
the end of last season with a bro-
ken arm, underwent arthroscopic
surgery during the winter and
began camp on restricted duty.
He played catch for 15 minutes
on Monday, but isn't expected to
throw off a mound for about 10
days.
Right now, Gamer expects his
rotation to include Kari, Steve
Woodard, Jim Abbott and Bill
Pulsipher and either Eldred,
Rafael Roque or Brad Woodall in
SEE BREWERS PAGE 15
Night
fenvilleNC ,
unset Strip!
he Hottest Men in America
dels & Playgirl Centerfolds
s some of your Favoritesl
Always Someone New!
MD Always Fun!
Doors open at 9:00 PM, Showtime 10 PW � for tickets call 252-757-3881 � Pick them up at the bar
L AdwanceiTckettMitMwmended
school teacher, told him about her
students imitating the behavior
seen on the shows.
Researchers counted 157
instances of wrestlers or audience
members making an obscene ges-
ture and 434 times when people
either said a sexually charged slogan
or displayed one on a handmade
sign.
There were 128 episodes of sim-
ulated sexual activity and 47 refer-
ences to satanic activity. One seg-
ment featured people supposedly
draining blood from a "dead"
wresder and drinking it, Gantz said.
There were also 609 instances of
wrestlers or others being struck by
objects like garbage cans or night-
sticks.
"Somehow they managed not to
hurt each other Gantz said. "I'm
not certain that a 10-year-old real-
izes that they are skilled at doing
this
Jim Byrne, senior vice president
of marketing for the World
Wrestling Federation, said they
were "responsible broadcasters
WWF places a parental warning on
"WWF Raw" and provides calmer
programs during hours when chil-
dren are more likely to watch, he
said.
Byrne said "WWF Raw" has
plots similar to those aired on the
NBC drama "NYPD Blue" and
Fox's prime time soap opera
"Beverly Hills 90210
"The fans are tuning in for the
story lines and the fact that we are
somewhat edgy makes it more
attractive he said.
A USA network representative
had no immediate comment on the
study.
W?MB91.3FM
WZMB & Good Health go
together like peanut butter & jelly
So join us live remote - The Healthi Fair in front of the Rec Center and
The Blood Drive at Christenbury Gym!
Tuesday, March 2
Lots & Lots of giveaways! Gift certificates! Stickers! CDs! Tickets to
see Rusted Root! Lots more! Come out and support these wonderful
causes and go home with lots of free stuff!
WZMBworkingfflalce the world
a better place in our own little way!
I
SEA KAYAKING
Great trips for all abilities.
B A 8 T
CAKOtlWA
UNIVERSITY
RECREATIONAL
SERVICES
Learn or Sharpen Your Skills
Sea Kayaking Rental
Single Kayak
$8day$l4weekend
Double Kayak
$10day$18weekend
J m?
viw

i
Florid Bay
Spring B;
Trip
ibers
-mem.
Deadline:
It 5 PM
Hammocks Beach
State Park
Trip Date:
March 27-28
Trip Cost:
$48 members
$58 non-mem.
Reg. Deadline:
March 12, 5 PM
Cost Includes
Shackleford Banks
Day Trip Date:
� April 2
Trip Cost:
$25 members
$35 non-mem.
Reg. Deadline:
March 26, 5 PM
Tar River
Day Trip Date:
April 7 & April 28
Trip Cost:
$5 members
$10 non-mem.
Reg. Deadline:
One week before trip.
Ocracoke Island
Trip Date:
April 9-11
Trip Cost:
$48 members
$58 non-mem.
Reg. Deadline:
April 1,5 PM
Goose Creek
State Park
Day Trip Date:
April 15
Trip Cost:
$9 members
$14 non-mem.
Reg. Deadline:
April 9,5 PM
all sea kayaking equipment, meal, transportation and leaders.
Meals not included for day trip.
15 Thursday, 1

I 14
1 J 1f 1 f 1 1 ?Us CAN
Mastet
1 1Full-tim
1 J 9 Prepares y Pub Info
V � 9 � Classes bt May 20,19 August 18.
� �For an applic (910) 962-3�

JSu
F
AS
�1
'aRequir
4Compen
. si 1
iSfi5fiSfsn(!rft�rsr:
$ Wo are y
the 1
iof ear�
come
Free stuff &chf
J COMING
NEXT
TUES
csoscscsossscscss
fGREi
ul






15 Thundiy, Fibruiry 25, 1999
sports
SOCKXOFE3BINBSS
Master of Science in Accountancy ;
Full-time Program
Prepares you for opportunities in:
Public accounting Management consulting
Information systems General business -
�.
Classes begin:
May 20,1999 for non-accounting undergraduates I
August 18.1999 for accounting undergraduates
For an application or information, Please contact Laura Egeln
(910) 962-3903 � (910) 962-3815 (Fax) � egeln@uncwil.edu
Subjects Needed
For Research Project
A Study of Food Supplements and Exercise
Performance
Requirements: Trained Cyclists (100 milesweek)
Age 18-40 Years (Male)
Compensation: Determination of Aerobic Fitness
Body Composition Analysis
Monetary Compensation
Call Robert Hickner, PhD
or Priscilla Byrd
Human Performace Lab
East Carolina University
(252)328-4684
I
'4 We are your place for the 11 :00 PIN1 Guinness
LISTEN TO W2MB 91.)
the land
lof earasrviS
come �et
yours
1 Free stuff & cheap Guinness!
THE ONLY REAL "NEW MUSIC"
RADIO IN GREENVILLE.
'www.lfvawir8.com to reach us cybBrpleasantly
COOL LINE 752.5855 ,
COOL LINE Si.5B3i
easants
SUNDAYS ARE OPEN MIC NIGHTS
Percy HOI
with Karmlc
LAKE1TOUT
11PM
3rEAT
feajVO
GUINNESS
TOAST
P
DAYROOM
W KELLY BELL BAND
COMING
NEXT
TUES
Humunculus
ELTORO
Men's Hair Styling Shoppe
2100 E. 10th St
Shopping Center
�omHIghw
Acrots From Highway Patrol
�ehlnd Stain Olau
Hon Pit. 9-6
Walk-Ins Anytime
752-3318
BartterS
Say Pirates
& Get Hair
Cut for $7
Every time.
Pirate special
$7jOO
Haircut
You drank.
You danced.
Youhadse)
Sorr1'
ryiss,n5
Free Pregnancy Tests
Call Carolina Pregnancy Center 757-0003
209-B South Evans Street (downtown near Courthouse)
Mark A.Ward
ATTORNEY AT LAW
� DWI, Traffic, and Felony Defense
� Assistant Public Defender 1988-1993
� Private practice since June 1993
� Has Represented Thousands of Individuals
in District and Superior Criminal Courts
� Member - Pitt County Criminal Defense Bar
� ECU Class of '84, Campbell Law Class of '87
� 24 hour message service
� Visa and Mastercard welcome
www.GreenvilleNCLawyer.com
752-7529
HAVE SOMETHING
TO SAY?
NOW IS THE TIME TO SAY
WHAT'S ON YOUR MIND.
THE DEPARTMENT FOR
DISABILITY SUPPORT
SERVICES WILL BE HOLDING
A FORUM FOR ALL PERSONS
WHO WOULD LIKE TO SHARE
THEIR THOUGHTS ON
DISABILITY RELATED TOPICS
AND SUPPORT SERVICESI
COME JOIN US AT
MENDENHALLSTUDENT
CENTER IN ROOM 221ON
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 25
FROM 3:30 UNTIL 5:00PM.
i
Great
(GUINNESS
TOAST
SHAMtWWOfiLDtttOM
ON FBIDAY, FCBRtliUtY 26TU, 1999
S33S3338K2S3
83D8CSS38C8
the
piRA
te experience
(there is a little RA in all of us?)
University Housing Services is now
accepting applications for
1999-2000
Resident Advisor positions
As compensation, RAs receive a free single room, a 9 meal
advantage account, and a $10S stipend per semester. The
position is considered a scholarship worth a cumulative
total of approximately $4500. Please keep in mind
that in order to be considered for the position you must
meet the following qualifications:
r
� Be at least a second semester freshman at the time of application
� Have a clear judicial record with OHSDean of Students office
� Have a least a 2.5 overall grade point average
Applications can be picked up at a
Coordinator's office or at IOO Jones HalL
The deadline for applying is March 5th
For more information please call
Jeff Novak at 325-6144
Thi Eitt CtrolitJ
Brewers
continued from pigg 14
the No. 5 spot
As for the order, he isn't sure.
The configuration of the schedule
makes it unlikely that the same
pitcher will start both games.
"Sometimes, we make too
much about who starts opening
day Gamer said. "Your top three
pitchers arc going to get the same
amount of starts in a season. It
doesn't matter when they get
them
One thing Gamer may want to
consider is Karl's performance
against the clubs in question. In
four games against the Cardinals,
Karl posted an 0-4 record and a
6.46 earned run average. Against
the Cubs, he started twice and did
not earn a decision. His ERA,
however, was 2.70.
Woodard made three starts
against St. Louis last season and
was 2-1 with a 5.50 ERA. In 18
innings, he recorded 29 strikeouts.
Woodard has no track record
against the Cubs, the only
National League team he didn't
face last year.
Who said you couldn't find
a meal for a SI anymore?
Beginning Wednesday, January 20th,
at the First Pentecostal Holiness Church in Greenville, you can
join us for a time of food, fun and fellowship. Every Wednesday at
5:45PM we will be serving a meal - and it's only a BUCK! All
college students are welcome. After the meal we will have Cutting
Edge Youth Church to feed your soul. So come and bring a friend
We're located off Evans Street on 100 Plaza Drive - behind
Overton's Sports Center or call 756-3315.
Don't have a buck, COME ANYWAYI We'll see you there!
arli-Mr-Mlr�lrllri.lrMlili
. i'i'i'i" 1 I ' Tim mill tim " V � - 'm U
ofineCCi s Qafe
2905 E. 5th Street, Greenville, NC � (252) 6954020
Pasta � Pizia � Salads � Sandwiches � Homemade � Soups � Drasens
Dine In or Take Out � Boxed Lunches Available
Dining Room Open
fV'LHiuiiTrir' Mon-Thurs 1M0AM - 9PM Fri & Sat 1M0AM - 10PM
dosed Sundays � Full ABC Permits
Greenville's largest variety of imports and fine wines
BARRE,
Arlington village � Greenville
756-6670
More Than a Dan
Brighten up your workout
with New Spring Arrivals!
Cool Gear for
yuu&itittf.
For information
orrfirig Artist Patrick Love
;�brtiary 27,1999
Auditorium
sare;
children 12 and under
aft and general public
at the Door
re to purchase tickets call 3284788
sArvvw.attic-nightGfajb.com
AT.TIC
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top 100 CoUw ten In
the Nation by Playboy m
752-7303
X
w special guest: Treading Evans ?
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w special guest: Shades of Grey
? Mike Corrado Band J
special all ages show 5-8 pm
Beach Music's 1 Show
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HMMBanaMaMM Deacn MUSIC ! ffl auuw
? CH AIRfflEfl or THE BOARD ?
Tix on sale now for $12.50
: BETTER THAN EZRA?
special guests TRAIN and JUDE mWUmmmm �
www. livewireonline .com





i
Student
Abb
Close
Sat. Mar.
11:00 am- i
Mon. Mat-
6:00 am- 8:00 am &J
Sat. Mi
11:00 am- 8:00 pm
Sun, Mar. 21
11:00 am- 10:00 pm
APRIL
Thur. Apr. 1 SRC c
loses at 8:00pm
FrL Apr. 2-4S
RC closed all day
MAY
Thur. May 13 SRC
closes at 8:00pm
Thur. May 14
6:00 am- 8:00 am &11:00 an
Thur. May 15-16
11:00 am- 8:00 pm
Wellfest '99
spring Heattn tair
Tuesday, March 2,1999
3:00pm to 6:00pm
atthe
Mendenhall Brickyard
Free Food, Prizes, and
Entertainment
ENDORSED BY
BDMSIONOPS
RECREATIONAL
SERVICES
EAST
CAROLINA
UNIVERSITY
at
HsO
M K)
Adventures
Quick Start Kayak: Session 1
March 5-6 Register by 226 4x
Kayak Roll Clinic: Session 3:
March 8 Register by 34
Arise
Climbing Wall
March 4 7-9 PM SRC
Cultural Arts Workshop
March 6 10 AM-3 PM Minges
WheelPower Dance Troupe Practice
March 7 3-5 PM SRC
Fitness
Spring Break Free Fitness Classes
March 13 - 20 5:30 PM - 7:00 PM SRC 239 and 240
Exercise Wisely for Faculty & Staff II
March 8-April4 SRC 240 MWF 12:10-12:50 PM
Free for members$25 fee for non-members
Aqua Fitness for Faculty & Staff II
March 8 - April 4 SRC Pool M-Th 5:30-6:30 PM
Free for members$25 fee for non-members
Child Swim Lessons
March22-April 7 SRC Pool MW 6:30 - 7:30 PM
Register Mar. 1-18 $25 members$35 non-members
Advanced Beginner Yoga II
March23 -April27 SRC 238 Tues. 5:30 - 6:45 PM
Register Mar. 1-22 $15 members$25 non-members
Intramurals
Foosball Entry deadline
March 2 5:00 pm SRC 128
Foosball Tournament
March 3 8:00 pm SRC 128
NCAA B-Ball Tourney Pick'Em entries available
March 8 10:00 am SRC 128
Softball Officials Meeting
March 10 9:00 pm SRC 202
SoftballPreview (M,W,CR) Reg. mtg
March 23 5:00 pm MSC 244
a
r ii
8SE .v
.1
v
��
CANNON CO
12 bath towr
refrigerator, di
�r hook-up, oi
'Wainright Pi
I LLC. 756-620$
m
I DUPLEX, ti
Upump. private
pus, no pets i
j or 366-7799.
; GLADIOLUS
' and three bedi
i cable. Locate!
! Wainright Pr
j LLC 766-6209
j LANGSTON
� $100offdepo
I apt. free watt
; es, washero
! 900 sq.ft. Aw
I 768-1921.
i
! WESLEY CO
j bedroom $3'
; $400, near ci
' free water an
I dryer hookup
pets conside
; Property Mai
; 6209.
' BEECH STRE
' room, two batl
! campus, with
. refrigerator, a
� Wainright Pr
I LLC 766-6209.
i WESLEY COI
; off deposit: 2
� free waters
hook-ups, 6 I
� Available now
j X-LARGE cap;
� ers. Save moi
: prices. Call 66
: WALK TO El
: $285month. i
wood Apts 1;
ville - 5 block!
; 6596.
FOR RENT: 1
� $276.00 per m
! er, range, refrii
! 1921 ask for Ki
; 106 STANCIL
) 1 bathroom.
i heatair, near
� pets extra with
; 766-2766.
)3 BEDROOMS
near ECU. W
; lots of space.
2203 pager i
PINEBROOK
BRs available, v
eluded. On-siK
agement, ECU
; lease, pets alia
RINGGC
Now Tal
1 bedrooi
Efficienc
CALL
Spi
� Cottages,
� $75-$200
� Hottest pi
� Call for d�
brochure I
www.retre
We ha
ROOMMATE
male. Available
Estates, in walk
pus. 2 bedroi
kitchen, and
$265mo. 1
Chris at 762-16:
FEMALE ROO
share 2 bedrooi
ment 2 blocks
$255. Washer
cable, 12 utiliti
fcible at end of
plans now. Call
FOR







s
H
i
S�I7 THarjMsy, ftfttmry 26.
er hook-up. on
' Wainright Pre
LLC. 756-6209
bedroom, 1
Includes stove.
�r. washerdry-
bus route. Call
rty Management
DUPLEX. 2 BDR. 1 Bath, heat
jlpump, private-drive rtose to cam-
I pus. no pets please. Call 756-8444
I or 355-7799.
GLADIOLUS GARDENS One. two.
and three bedroom apartments. Free
! cable. Located on 10th Street. Call
! Wainright Property Management
j LLC 766-6209.
j LANQSTON PARK Apartments:
$100 off deposit 2 bedroom. 1 bath
i apt. free watersewer, all applianc-
l es, washerdryer hook-ups, over
! 900 sq.ft. Available now $425. Call
I 758-1921.
i .�
: WESLEY COMMONS North. One
; bedroom $310 & two bedroom
; $400, near campus. ECU bus stop,
� free water and sewer, washer and
' dryer hookup and on site laundry,
! pets considered. Call Wainright
Property Management LLC 756-
; 6209.
( BEECH STREET Villas - Three bed-
i room, two bath apartments, close to
! campus, with laundry room, stove,
� refrigerator, and dishwasher. Call
� Wainright Property Management
LLC 766-6209.
; WESLEY COMMONS South: $100
; off deposit: 2 bedroom. 1 bath apt.
� free watersewer, washerdryer
i hook-ups, 6 blocks from campus.
j Available now $440. Call 758-1921.
; X-LARGE capacity washers and dry-
i ers. Save money and time. Cheap
i prices. Call 561-7614.
; WALK TO ECU. 1 bedroom apt.
� $285month. Available now. Tangle-
� wood Apts 125 Avery St. in Green-
j ville - 5 blocks from campus. 758-
; 6696.
� FOR RENT: 1 bedroom. 1 bath apt.
I $275.00 per month, free watersew-
! er, range, refrig. pets OK. Call 758-
I 1921 ask for Ken.
106 STANCILL DRIVE. 2 bedroom.
) 1 bathroom, brick duplex, central
'�� heatair, near ECU. $425 month,
I pets extra with fee. Call 353-2717 or
; 756-2766.
j 3 BEDROOMS, 1 12 baths condo
near ECU, WD hook-up, 3 floors,
lots of space. 752-1899 day. 561-
2203 pager night.
PINEBROOK APARTMENTS, 1-2
BRs available, water, sewer, cable in-
cluded. On-site maintenance, man-
agement. ECU bus line. 9-12 month
lease, pets allowed. 758-4015.
RINGGOLD TOWERS
Now Taking Leases for
1 bedroom, 2 bedroom &
Efficiency Apartments.
CALL 752-2865
FOR SALE
FOR SALE - Bike. GT Timberline.
1996. In great condition. $250 OBO.
Call Hallie. 752-2463.
AAAI SPRING Break Bahamas Par-
ty Cruise! 5 nights $2791 Includes
meals Er parties! Awesome beaches,
nightlife! Departs from Florida! Can-
cun 6 Jamaica $3991 springbreak-
travel.com 1-800-678-6386
MONGOOSE MOUNTAIN Bike,
rock shocks, coda bar. racing stem,
ody racing pedals, bar ends, lotta ex-
tras for the money, excellent condi-
tion, garage kept. $350.00. Roland.
353-5810 or 329-1438
AAAI Spring Break Panama City
$1291 Boardwalk room with kitchen
near clubsl 7 parties-free drinks!
Daytona $1491 South Beach $1291
Cocoa Beach $1491 springbreaktrav-
el.com 1-800-678-6386
'94 YAMAHA XT6O0 OualSport.
5.000 miles, excellent bike. $2,000
OBO. Call 3536958.
LAPTOP COMPUTERTOSHIBA
Satellite Pro 435CDS. Equipped with
hard drive and CD-ROM. Best offer
and it's yours. Call 758-9640.
DAPPER
DAN'S
RETRO AND VINTAGE
CLOTHING, HANDMADE
SIIAIKJIUTl K & MORE
417 EVANS ST. M l 1.752 1750
DOWN 1 UOl t I nun
( k l:iMi(1rM(KIM
U ROSSI KOM Mil II
1990 GEO Storm for sale by owner.
90.000 miles, in good condition.
Asking $2700 or best offer. Call Lau-
ren at 830-3803 if interested.
CUSTOM PRINTED T-shirts. Profes-
sion printers since 1981. Competitive
rates. Free shipping. Full art depart-
ment. We accept digital files in most
formats. 800-272-2066 culture-
works .com
Spring Break x99
Retreat: Myrtle Beach SC
� Cottages, Condos, Private homes
� $75-$200 per personweek
� Hottest place to be in "99
� Call for details and free
brochure 800-645-3618 or
www. retreatmy rtlebeach .com
We have what you're looking for!
ROOMMATE WANTED
ROOMMATE NEEDED. Malefe-
male. Available March 1st! Tar River
Estates, in walking distance to cam-
pus. 2 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms,
kitchen, and living room. Rent
i$265mo. 12 utilities. Ask for
Chris at 752-1621 or leave message.
FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted to
share 2 bedroom, 2 bathroom apart-
ment 2 blocks from school. Rent
$255. Washerdryer included. 12
cable, 12 utilities, 12 phone. Avail-
able at end of this semester. Make
plans now. Call Emily. 329-0886.
1989 FORD Bronco II 4x4. new
clutch and brakes, Sony stereo
with 10- CD changer. Great stud-
ent vehicle. Aaking $4000. Call
756-4410 for more Info.
FOR SALE: Queen size pillow top
mattress and boxspring. $100. 329-
8652. ask for Jamie.
LEARN TO
SKYDIVE!
CMIUKJSKVSPHTS
C919149S-2224
FOR YOUR MAN'S VALENTINE GIFTI
GIVE QUALITY. CLASS, STYLE

CHECK OVTOUK C1R2I
STORE WIPE SALE
Tommy, Nautica, Fblo -ALL THE BEST!
Shirts. rants, Jeans, Shoes, Etc.
STUDENT SWAP SHOP

OfBHStflsfONM
rwsiptfenatSiOnty
752-3666
VO0-5O0
classifieds
ROOMMATE WANTED
ROOMMATE WANTED ASAP.
Dockside. 3 bedroom. $260 month,
14 utilities, washer, dryer, dish-
washer. Student preferred, great
area. Must be easy to live with. Call
757-S781
ROOMMATE NEEDED for 2 bed-
room, 1-12 bath townhouse. Fully
furnished. Close to campus.
$235month plus half utilities.
Please call 321-7762 between hours
of 10a.m.and 6p.m.
FEMALE ROOMMATE needed to
share a 3 bedroom apartment. Pay
$125 month rent and 14 utilities.
Lease until August. Call 329-1493.
FEMALE ROOMMATE needed to
share 2 bedroom apt. in Wilson Acr-
es. Call 754-0755.
SERVICES
STUDENT DISCOUNT for auto de-
tailing. Don't like to dean your car?
Let us do it. Professional and experi-
enced. Pick up avail. Call Tim for
prices at 931-9165.
HELP WANTED
DELIVERYSALES HOP needed.
Apply in person at Mattress Plus.
606 E. Arlington Blvd. No phone
calls please.
PROGRAMMER NEEDED for grow-
ing website development and multi-
media company. Person proficient in
CGI. PHP Scripting, or Pearl is need-
ed. For more info, email Mohamed
at flatmarketingOyahoo.com
HAM'S BREWHOUSE now hiring
all positions. Do you like to make
money? Do you like to have a good
time while making money? Apply in
person Monday thru Saturday 10-
6p.m. O 701 South Evans Street.
Come to the trailer beside the build-
ing. EOE
EARN GOOD money and learn at
the same time with an internship in
the financial services industry. Fax
your resume to Jeff Mahoney at 355-
7980 or call 366-7700.
SYLVAN LEARNING Center is seek- .
ing a Spanish and high level Math
tutor. We are looking for a reliable
person who is available MonThurs.
2-7:30. Please apply at 2428 S. Cha-
rles Blvd.
HELP WANTED: Secretary - Tues-
days 8- Thursdays, full-time in the
summer 8-5 M-F. Please send re-
sume to 3481-A South Evans Street,
Greenville. NC 27834.
CRUISE SHIP Employment - work-
ers earn up to $2000 month (w
tips Er benefits). World Travel! Land-
Tour jobs up to $5,000 -$7,000
summer. Ask us howl 517-336-4235
Ext.C53623
NEED SUMMER help at Hatteras
Beach. Free housing. Need two
males or females for retail seafood
market. Bonus offered. Call 252-986-
2215 or e-mail riskybOinterpath.com
$7.00 PER hour plus $150.00 per
month housing allowance. Largest
rental service on the Outer Banks of
North Carolina. (Nags Head). Call
Dona for application and housing
info 800-662-2122.
CHILDCARE PROVIDER needed
for two young children in my home.
8-12 hours per week, weekdays only.
Responsible applicants with child-
care experience and own transporta-
tion. Call 321-2086. References re-
quired.
GIVE US TIME
TO REPAY
YOUR LOAN.
After just three years in
the Army, your college loan
could be a thing of the past
Under the Army's Loan
Repayment program, each
year you serve on active
duty reduces your indebt-
edness by one-third or
$1,500, whichever amount
is greater, up to a $65,000
limit.
This offer applies to
Perkins Loans, Stafford
Loans and certain other
federally insured loans
which are not in default
And this is just the first of
many benefits the Army
will give you. Get the
whole story from your
Army Recruiter.
.252-7569695
ARMY.
BE ALL YOU CAN BE:
www.goarmy.com
PERSONALS
THE CARD Post ECU'S campus po-
lice chief's response (215) to offic-
er's issuing statement (129) "that a
'warning of trespass' cannot be ap-
pealed was to do so in writing &
mail to her & allow 10 days for re-
view & written response. Recogniz-
ing justice delayed is justice de-
nied I will seek from ECU'S chan-
cellor the availability Er ability to re-
view statute books regarding the
proper issuing of 'warning of tres-
pass 8- proper appeal process. Till
this significant matter is properly ad-
dressed to progress in addressing
the life 8- death matters presented
here (2299) The Card Post seeks
a friend(s) of free speech to assist.
Prosper n Live Long. Tom K. Drew.
PO Box 587, Goldsboro. 27533. Fax
919-751-8721. Pager 919-731-
1806
ADVERTISE IN
THE CLASSIFIEDS.
IT WORKS!
Come to
Open
House.
We'd like you to get to
know us better.
We're very proud of our
unit and look forward
to telling you all about
ourselves. If you like what
you see and hear, you
might want to join us. For
more information, just give
us a call:
252-756-9695
MAU. TOUCANS:
ARMY RESERVE
Work Outdoors !
Want Honest, Reliable Students
Wdependable truckcar
TO MONITOR COTTON
(No experience necessary)
$7.00hr. mileage
mallfax resums
MCSI-Box 370
Cove City, NC 28523
Fax: 252-637-2125
(Nr. Greenville, New Bern, Kinston)
Hie Eltt Carolinian
HELP WANTED
STUDENT PHOTOGRAPHER want-
ed for wadding. Experience required,
profeaaional photographer is not
necessary. Please call 762-0596.
leave message.
1999 INTERNSHIPSI Don't get a
summer job Run a summer busi-
ness. www.tuitionpainters.com. tui-
paintebellsouth.net or 800-393-
4521.
POOL MANAGERS and Lifeguards
with great people skills needed for
the summer of 1999 in the Triangle
area. Additional offices in the Balti-
more. Richmond. Philadelphia. DC.
Atlanta, NJ. and Nashville areas.
Please contact Lisa at 919-878-3661.
SPRING YOUTH Indoor Soccer
Coaches. The Greenville Recreation
& Parks Department is recruiting for
12 to 16 part-lime youth soccer
coaches for the spring youth indoor
soccer program. Applicants must
possess some knowledge of the soc-
cer skills and have the ability and pa-
tience to work with youth. Applic-
ants must be able to coach young
people ages 5-18, in soccer funda-
mentals. Hours are from 3 until 7
p.m. with some night and weekend
coaching. Flexible with hours accor-
ding to class schedules and Spring
Break week. This program will run
from March 8 to early May. Salary
rates start at $6.15 per hour. For
more information, please call Ben
James. Michael Daly or Judd Crum-
pler at 329-4650 after 2 p.m.
GREEK PERSONALS
KAPPA ALPHA, thanks for the fan-
tastic time at Old South. We had a
blast. Bounce on me. Bounce on ma.
More. More. Love, Becky, Emily,
Tracy, 6 Nikki
SIGMA ALPHA Epsilon. thanks for
the social on Saturday. We had a
great time as usual. Love, the sisters
of Alpha Xi Delta
ALPHA PHI had a great time at our
quad on Sat. night. Thanks. Phi Kap-
pa Tau and Alpha Omicron Pi. We'll
have to do it again soon!
DELTA ZETA thanks for the big
weenie roast last week. We all had a
wonderful time. Maybe we can have
tossed salads next time. Love. Pi
Kappa Alpha brothers
ORDER OF Omega would like to
congratulate their new executive
members for fall 1999: Vanessa
Montuoro (President), Alison Gurga-
nus (VP of Membership), Amber Bor-
um (VP of Programs), Lauren Verser
(Secretary), and Christie Joyner
(Treasurer). Congratulations to you
all and good luck
PHI KAPPA Tau. thanks for the so-
cial Friday night. We had a blast as
always. Love, the sisters of Chi Ome-
ga
PI KAPPA Alpha - Thank you for a
great social on Friday. Can't wait to
get together again soon! Love, Alpha
Delta Pi
THETA CHI, thank you for the social
on Thursday. We had a great time.
Love, the sisters of Chi Omega
CARRIE - Congrats on getting TLCI
We are so proud of you! Love, your
Zeta sisters
OTHER
SUBLEASE: 1 bedroom. 2 blocks
from campus on Summit St.
$350month. Pets okay with fee. If
interested, call Stacey or Greg at
752-7967.
ANNOUNCEMENTS
CHOOSING A Major or a Career
Workshop: Thursday 3:30-5PM. The
Center for Counseling and Student
Development is offering this work-
shop on Thursday, the 25th and
March 4th. If you are interested in
this program, contact the center at
328-6661.
THE MEDICAL Student Council at
the ECU School of Medicine is hold-
ing the Hamstring Hustle in down-
town Greenville on March 28th at 2
p.m. The 5K runwalk is open to all
ages. Registration forms are at area
gyms and health clubs or you may
call John Brooks at 329-0042.
ACADEMIC MOTIVATION: Mon-
day 11 a.m12:00 noon. The Center
for Counseling and Student Develop-
ment is offering this workshop on
Monday, March 1. If you are interest-
ed in this workshop, please contact
the Center at 328-6661.
NICOTINE CESSATION (Part I):
Monday 3:30-4:30. The Center for
Counseling and Student Develop-
ment is offering this workshop on
Monday, March 1. If you are interest-
ed in this workshop, please contact
the Center at 328-6661.
LEARNED OPTIMISM: Wednesday
March 3rd. 3:30-4:30p.m. Learn
proven techniques to transform
negative thoughts into more positive
ways of thinking and reacting to set-
backs. If you are interested in this
workshop, please contact the Center
for Counseling and Student Develop-
ment at 328-6661.
ASSERTIVENESS TRAINING.
Tuesday 11a.m12noon.The Center
for Counseling and Student Develop-
ment is offering this workshop on
Tuesday. March 2nd. If you are inter-
ested in this workshop, please con-
tact the Center at 328-6661.
mfflfflUffl
canCuno��r9ica�Baha�ias
it"
$5W $m $V57
SV'lda A
BE
l M I' h
if&m&Wir
CAMPUS REPS SIGN UP ONI IN! !
18002347007
www.entilesssummertours.ci
ANNOUNCEMENT
ECU-SOM Readers Thaatar Compa-
ny presents two readers theater per-
formances and discussion of the
short story: "Imetda by Richard Sell-
er, St. Paul's Episcopal Church. 401
E. 4th St. 7:30p.m. Monday. Feb. 22
and Pitt Co. Memorial Hospital Cafe-
teria Maple Room 12:30p.m. Friday.
Feb. 26. A discussion will follow the
performance. Co-sponsored by
Dept. of Medical Humanities. ECU
School of Medicine & The Bioethics
Center, University Health Systems of
Eastern Carolina. The public is invit-
ed to attend. For further information,
call 816-2797, Dept. of Med. Human-
itiese
HAVE YOU chosen your major? Do
you know your career options? ECU
Career Education Forums will be
held March 8-12. Learn about possi-
ble majors and related careers. To
find out more visit the web site
http:www.ecu.educoopev-
ents.htm. Look for our upcoming ad
in the East Carolinian.
BECOMING A Successful Student-
Note-Taking: Monday 3:30-4:30.
The Center for Counseling and Stud-
ent Development is offering the fol-
lowing workshop on Monday, March
1. If you are interested in this work-
shop, contact the center at 328-
6661.
PERSPECTIVES � "Modem Myths of
the Medieval Surgeon' - Michael R.
McVaugh. Ph.D. William Smith Wells
Professor. Department of History,
University of North Carolina at Chap-
el Hill - Monday. March 1. 12:301:30
p.m. Brody 2W-50. Co-sponsored by
Bioethics Center. University Health
Systems of Eastern Carolina Depart-
ment of Medical Humanities. ECU
School of Medicine. The public is in-
vited to attend. For further informa-
tion call 816-2797.
TEST PREPARATION: Tuesday
3:304:30. The Center for Counsel-
ing and Student Development is of-
fering this workshop on Tuesday.
March 2nd. If you are interested in
this workshop, please contact the
Center at 328-6661.
CONGRATULATIONS TO Arron
and Dave for receiving Distinguished
Delegates Honors at the UNC-Char-
lotte Model United Nations. If you
would like to join the East Carolina
Model United Nations Club and ex-
perience international politics, come
to Brewster C105 on Monday at
6p.m. For more info, call Prof. Wil-
liams at 328-1061 or Dan at 758-
2385.
ATTENTION FACULTY 8 Staff Be-
ginning next month. Exercise Wisely
and Aqua Fitness are back at the
SRC. Both classes are designed and
reserved exclusively for you! Regis-
tration information is available maw
at the Dept. of Recreational Servic-
es. 328-6387. Classes begin March
a
FOOSBALL IS here again: anyone
interested in participating in the
intramural foosball tournament on
March 3rd must sign up by 5p.m.
March 2 in the main office at the
Student Recreation Center. The tour-
nament will be held at Mendenhall
Student Center March 3 at 8p.m.
ADVERTISE IN
THE CLASSIFIEDS.
H0�M4t� �0wtS OffSi D,f,NKS
Jamaica Cancun Florida
South Padre Bahamas Barbados
Lowest Prices Best Meals
CALLTODAYI 1-800-426-7710
SPRING
Ulili
Bahamas Tarty
Cruise $279
Panama $119
V.I�y - BtafdvajeV HtMtf kw SunaprM m Mora
Jamaica $439
7f9r�.At.rt�W�Sm$150onFoo(J Drinks
Cancun $399
7 WgMl � Mr HtrtH . Fret food k X Hn at Drtnks
Spring Break Travel-Our 12th Year!
. 1-800-678-6386





Tl �MiriJinn�ni (SGA) ts the itffis�igtap:vice for the students of East Carolina University. The members of SGA are elected by
their peers to serve in the best interest of the students. The goal of the 1998-1999 executive council was just that, to serve the students interests no matter
the cost. We have fought many fights, won some and lost some, but we hopefully have been able to leave this place better than we found it.
One of the most exciting programs that SGA has created this year, with the assistance of the Department of Leadership Development, is the Walter L
Williams Leadership Scholarship. This scholarship rewards incoming freshmen that have exhibited leadership ability during high school. The program will
promote leadership training and other aspects of being an effective leader. Due to the lack of such a scholarship, SGA decided to pursue the program in an
effortto Mian unclaimed niche in scholarship programs.
Later this month, the SGA executive council wilt represent East Carolina at a rational SGA conference in College Station, TX. Representatives from
hundreds of campuses across the country vM be in attendance. We are extremely excited about the opportunity to attend such a prestigious conference an
effort to learn innovative ideas that will assist in our quest here at our university.
Visit our website at www.sga.ecu.edu or email the president at: sgaprez@hotmail.com
Eric Rivenbark
vx:k:SSSSS?Kvv
in I 'III.
SGA President
,i,iiiiii,miniiiiiii
Ffbrasry 2, ttSB
flflWpiWrttW�rl MW, 4 CM
jiiwiiimi tti Hmw
ary4Se�,3�d
QU6fiT�JIBA�?SMED6ES
Mr. Rnftjfk apologues for the copier and says h will he fixed soob �nd that rti� Transit
Se�m mitt.im appointee-come see him if interested. Mr. Stands' went over the
Bsdjet report Mr, Webster spoke about the phone list and will probably have an updated
ft tfapdwed LR. 13-1: "ECU SGA Hurricane Mitch Relief Effgft-Sjwiwd hy
Mmtmnm' � Harper introduced LB. 13-1: "Native tmenm&mum
r ttttrjtlkicad LB. 13-2:
"�BilbtniHaa)JUtociilion LB. 13-3: "Constitution for ECU Native American
Stfptttirf. LB. 134: "Constitution for Milan and LB. 13-5Consftettefef fttKr
Mf. PIwWSiLR. 12-1: The ECU SGA be in Support of Removma the Motorcycle
fttifet battf At Bottom Commuter Parking Lot at College Hill" and ft was passed, LB.
B-31: "Mian' ti. T2-1: "Alpha Phi Omega National Service Fraternity LB. t2-2;
'SAM LB 12 "American Choral Director's Association LB. 12-7: onstrojtton for
The Wsf$�H(NtHnwhrp of ECU LB. 12-5: "Constitution for Students Against
$tWH$i&ta Society, and LB. 12-6 "Constitution for American Choral
OjrettOfs Assoli&n" were all revisited and passed. Mr. Schoffner celled tor a
jwpemaWflf the Adas in order to have LB. 134: "Constitution for Mitaft'and
L& m tmimm for ECU Chapter of NAACP" passed.
NBTHXS AND ANNOUNCEMENTS.
Mr ftyenoart made an announcement about the Transit Committee and the Barefoot
IWtM BMsfrtternber s. If interested, come to MSC rm. 212. Mr. Webster announced
that w need �ore teats filled and there is an information session on Feb. 1W
Appr9Sriatior4SBnn.212
Snatfefflfceroorn
Stad�iWelfar�4:15rm.242
Tte matins wes adjourned at 6;2fl
fiiiiijJisfcltifbJyAJjJAJ- -�
Steve W Marasco. SGA Speaof of the House
MEET YOUR SGA
Name:
Leslie
Pulley
Iter. State
Rjjor.
teWwsSGA
vlfirehwadent
DlltfwiffUiSrt
for President if he is absent, Lecture striejcoordinator
(most recently Will Kiem), SGA BanquetCoorjrrator
Other Organizations: Chi Omega Sorority, E.CC.O. (East
Carolina Communications Organization), Gteerwitte Pbtk
Department-Public Relations Intern i
Prior SGA Experience: Sophomore Year- Day
RepresentativeScreenings Committee Chairman, Junior
Year - SGA Secretary
Campus Concerns: Parking, Grievance Procedures for stu-
dents
How and why did you get into SGA? "I got into SGA my
sophomore year, I heard about one of the meetings and I
went to my first one, and the ball kept rolling from there.
I felt the need to be more involved in campus, I wanted
some things to get done and I believe they have'
Why should others get into SGA? ttag fflvotwd in
Student Government is an excellent way to improve East
Carolina University, for yourself and your fellow students.
Anyone that is interested can get involved; ill you need
is a willingness to work towards improving our school
fotaaav 6t JH88
Appropnations:1 new, 1 M
� ThiiJAMliiirt'wilikHiai
��uCTBfaTniilHiltffnff -��
Rules and judiciary:3 new, 3 old
Student Welfare old
; Questions and Privileges:
Mr. Brotherton announced that a table wil be in front of Wright Place on
Tuesday, Feb 18,1999,9-2. Mf, WtfrtW announced about the listserv.
New Business:
Mr. Schofner introduced East Carolma Umvarsrhr chapter of Alpha Kappa
Delta. 14-1. Constitution of the International Student Association. 14-2.
Constitution of Delta Alpha Kappa Date nationa) horaw society 14-3.
Mr. Harper, Phi Sigma Pi LB 144.
Old Business:
-Mr. Papera. reintroduced. LR 131. "ECU SBA HuffiC8r� Mitch Relief
Effort- Sponsored by ODK Passed by cartstBt
-Mr. Scofner. "Constitution for the East Carolina Native American
Organization' LB 13-3. Passed: LB 132. "Consttete of the Student
Planning Association network Passed.
-Mr. Harper introduced LB 8-19 'NAjttP� approved far. 1770. Passed
favorably:
LB 13-1. East Carolina Native American. on(ia�Btkin approved for $400.
Passed favorably.
-Discussion came up of funding and thai vw are out of money. Mr.
Harper made the suggestion that the coffrmrtiee would like to move
$1000 into the general account.
-Mr. Papera made a motion to send tt� ill of funding back to commit-
tee. Motion Fails.
-Mr. Overby made a motion to transfer $119 from the fund balance and
not to appropriate any more money this seratstw. Motion Fails.
-Mr. Williams made a motion to mow $1060 from file fund balance.
Motion approved.
Notices and announcements:
-Barefoot on the mall will meet at 4pm on Wednesday
-242, Student Welfare. 4pm
-Screenings 4:00
-Appropriations 4:30 212 :Sfls:slfeSlS?5x:
�Rules 4:30,248
-Mr. Stancili commented on the discussion within tht SGA
-Mr. Brotherton thanks everyone for inning up tor Ilia SGA table and
booth.
The flWttifBj wa adjourned at S46pm
Respecrhdly Submitted
Cliff Webster, Chief of Staff
Steve Marasco, Speaker of tht House
Stiljefli Welfare awiii tifcconceif ollti&fltsl Vf researcli and try to fif&solioslo luriiriicampttS issues Wfc also wrffe resolutions to inform the
school administration of student concerns.We are curithtiy organizing the SGA Vision to better inform students of what is going on in SGA. We are also
researching issues such as; campus dining, library hours, and living conditions in the residence halls.E-mail the chair with questions or opinions about campus
issues at: studentwelfare@hotmail.com
Rules and Judiciary reviews constitutions submitted by campus clubs and organizations that are seeking funding from SGA, All constitutions must be submitted
folJimf Sturm in the student leadersriip office. Gur committee recommends necessary changes to the constitutions submitted. Email Hie chair with
questions about how to register your organization with SGA or questions about your organizations constitution at: rulesJudiciary@hotma1l.com
J gji iiSlt W
Jm
four
The Appropriations Conwuittee of the Student Government Association has been, hard it wo t&fs year Trie comiwittee has meet with over 50 organizations
since September and fis appropriated over $40,000.00 dollars, the committee has been pleased with the number of groups requesting funds, noting that SGA
is eager to aid those organizations which bring positive recognition to the university and benefit its students. Currently, the committee is in a period of
emergency funding which will continue until April 9th, when bi-annual funding for next fall will begin. Email the chair with questions about how to get your
organization funded at: appropriations@hotmail.com
i
The screenings rommlttee is in charge of getting stitferits Onto the Stiierri GoVernmint ttirf Benefits come from joining SGA. You can improve the quality
of the university while also building your resume. There are currently many positions tfill available from day representatives to residence hall representatives.
Email the chair with questions about positions open on SGA or how you can get onto SGA at: screeningschair@hotmail.com
smutiwi 0m4�it!fi. if m�" � �� &�






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& Entertainment Magazine of The East Carolinian
Thursday, February 25,1999
D. Miccah Smith
Fountainhead Editor
-3r Do y�u have ants m your pants? Do you drool
with envy every time you see those crazy cats
on the Gap Khakis commercial? Do you have a pair of
saddle Oxfords in your closet that are screaming to be let
out?
If you answered "yes" to any of the above questions, you
may have a case of "swing feverf a serious but non-
deadly disease which is afflicting thousands college stu-
dents across the United States.
Bring your itch to twitch down to the Mendenhall
Student Center this Saturday for the Pirate Jump 'n Jive, a
day-long series of lessons taught by some of America's
finest dance instructors, culminating in a swing dance
Saturday night in the MSC Great Room.
"It's so great that ECU is jumping on the swing band-
wagon says the Reverend Scott Wilkinson, whose
Tuesday night swing lessons at the Methodist Student
Center draw huge crowds of students eager to learn the
East Coast swing, a style which later evolved into shag.
Professional instructors Debbie Ramsey and Wesley Boz
of Raleigh's Mad About Dance Academy will teach
beginning and intermediate classes in East Coast swing
on Saturday afternoon.
Ramsey is currently the world swing champion and has
been rated the top U.S. female swing instructor for the
past three years. She plays a key role in the revival of
swing.
See Swing, continued on page 3
Cutarug!
Learn to swing at the Pirate Jump 'njive!
We couldn't find
any good new
music, so
CD Review
Sappy fare for
people who felt
left-out
on Valentine's
Day
V
Movie Review
Sketch comedy
at its most
dangerous
Video Review
Actor Pat Hingle
stars in The
ECU Playhouse's
production of
"Our Town"
i
imkadt
fountainhead � 2nd Floor Student Publications Building Greenville, NC 27858 � Phone 328-6366 � Fax 328-6558 � Advertising 328-2000 �www.founiainhead.ecu.edu





E
CD Review
Patrick McMahon
StaffWriter
Pixies
Doolittk
I'm sorry, I just will not do it. Nope.
Uh-uh. Nada. I will not waste your
oh-so-precious time this week
reviewing a CD from a band that you
have n't heard of and don't care about
No, 1 feel bound by my high-paying
(not really) job here at The
Fountainheaii to show you the light
and expose you to musk that you
may already possess and just forgot
you had. I want to make you fondly
remember the album's greatness. So,
instead of writing a review of a new
CD, I am going to go out on a limb
and review an old one, one with flair
and gumption. One with a naked
monkey adorned by a halo on the
cover.
We can all remember way back in the
day when fluffy pop music was cool
and we thought Poison was just the
greatest thing since sliced bread. Ah,
the ignorance of youth. I mean, with
bands like The Escape Club singing
horrifically insignificant songs like
"Wild, Wild West it is easy to over-
look the really classic albums of the
80s.
Such is the case with the ultra-cool
1989 album Doolittk by the Pixies.
The disc contains 15 songs that actu-
ally rock, not the watered down
sy nth-pop that was blaring on the
radios of America's youth. It was an
album that was literally at least 10
years ahead of its time. If released
today, the album would be right
alongside discs from Fugazi, Sonic
Youth and maybe even Liz Phair. It
was actually, if I dare say this about
anything emerging from the 80s, a
good album.
Every song is a possible classic.
Singable without being cheesy, hard
without giving you a headache, it is
truly a work of art. Standouts on the
album are few because each and
every song shines in its own little
' way.
The CD begins on a great note with
the songentitled"Debaserf The
intro leads you to believe that it is
just another mellow jam but when
the vocals kick in, you are grabbed by
the throat and taken to a land of pure
rock adrenaline. The song takes on a
menacing tone without turning off
your interest Another really good
song is the simple, yet driven song
"Wave of Mutilation I know it
sounds a little too Manson-esque but
it really is a floating, operatic blend of
scratchy guitars and light but steady
drum work. Songs like these make
me wonder where our values were
back then. I mean, how can a frivo-
lous song like "With Every Beat of
My Heart" by Taylor Dayne (don't
even pretend you don't remember
that song) get more airplay in 1989
that any song from this album?! It
just isn't fair.
As far as singling out the best tracks,
II do it like this: there are 15 songs
and 111 put down the track numbers
for only the best songs. They are: 1-
2-3-4-5-6-7-8-9-10-11-12-13-14-15.
They all kick ass (sorry, I had to put
in at least one bad word.)
In other words, if you have the CD,
break it out and relive what you may
or may not have forgotten and if you
don't have the disc, put down your
"Disco Biscuits" or Trinket" albums,
get off your lazy rear end, run to CD
Alley and get some real music.
Amy L.Royster Editor in Chief
Amanda G. Austin Managing Editor
Miccah Smith Editor
Caleb Rose Assistant Editor
Stephanie Whtdttdi
Russ Blackburn Layout
Janet
Bobby Ingle
Senrrno ibe ECU commune un B25. the East Carolinian putt dies
11.000 copras etaee ejesdey end tbursdey HBO copies uf ina
Founrainheed, our im ins end entertainment meastne. an pub
latied every sfednesdet The lead ednonal m aadi adman ot das Eatt
Cerdeuen s Ore tenon of rha Editorial Board. The East Caroleiien
antcomes letters 10 itw etlrror. limned to 250 oonjt. wtiicti may ba
edited tor decency ot breny The Ear Cereteuan reserves DM notn to
edit or rated letters lor puctrcetion Ail linen must be sejned. letters
should ba addressed to: Opinion editor .the test Caroluuan. Student
Publrcation Buedcaj. ECU. GntMlt. 278504353 lor rformstnr,
CHI SB 32B 6366
2 Thursday. February 25,1999
MwfeReview
Bring plenty of tissues for "Message in a Bottle"
Ryan Kennemur
Movie person
It's every woman's fantasy to find the
one man out there that is emotional-
ly and physically (albeit balding)
perfect. The one that only comes to
them in dreams or when they are
kissing the man that they are cur-
rently with. Well, apparently this can
happen, and it does in "Message in a
Bottle the newest weeper to hit the
silver screen.
A journalist named Theresa (played
by Robin Wright-Penn) goes to New
England to drop off her son with her
ex-husband. While there, she goes
jogging down the beaches, and hap-
pens upon a bottle with note inside
in which a sailor named "G" says all
grades of sweet and caring things to
an obviously deceased "true love
Theresa takes this note back to
Chicago and shares it with all of her
cubicle-mates, who chip in their help
to find this "G" character.
She quickly finds out, through com-
puter-tracking tedinology and the
help of others, that the man lives on
the Outer Banks of North Carolina
(ifs really filmed in Maine, though),
so she toddles on down there under
the front that she is going to write a
story about him. She meets him and
finds out that his name is Garrett
(Kevin
Costner),and
of course falls
in km.
Things are
� notallpeas
I andcarrots,
though.
I rtseemsthat
I Garrett is still
very madly in
love with his
deceased wife, or
as he calls her, his "true northAll
around the house there is parapher-
nalia relating to this woman's life.
Paintings, old shoes and a blue glass
bottle are enshrined next to the bay
window, and one day while Garrett is
out, Theresa decides to nose through
her tilings to see what she was like.
Of course, Garrett comes home and
See mom continued on page 3
Its Your Place
To Experience Art In
Progress
THE CLOSING CEREMONY WILL BE ON
FEBRUARY 28TH AT 5:00 P.M.
Join artist Ann Shengold and Rudie. her spiritual
guide dog, for dreaming, questions, conversations,
silent sitting, laughing, tea, meditation, dog petting
and more as they develop a mobile art work about
soul nourishment.
To Catch A Filch
FEBRUARY 25-27 AT 8:00 P.M. AND FEBRUARY
28 AT 3:00 P.M. IN HENDRIX THEATRE
Beloved (R) (Co-program with cultural awareness)
After Paul 0. finds her old slave friend Sethe in Ohio
and moves in with her and her daughter Denver, a
strange girl pomes along by the name of "Beloved
Sethe and Denver take her in and then strange
things start to happen You and a guest get in free
when you present your valid ECU One Card.
To Jump W Jive
TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 23 AT 4 P.M. AND 7:30
P.M. IN HENDRIX THEATRE
Learn how to swing with the best of them in the
Great Room at Mendenhall Student Center. Beginner
swing dance lessons will be held from 1:00-2:30
p.m. Intermediate swing dance lessons will be held
from 3:004:30 p.m. Top all of the lessons off with
a DJ dance from 8:00-11:00 p.m. Free refreshments
will be served. ECU student ticket prices: lessons
and dance-S2.00 single$3.00 couple; dance only
$3.00 single$5.00 couple. Public ticket prices:
lessons and dance-$3.00 single$5.00 couple;
dance only-S5.00 per person. Call the ECU Central
Ticket Office for tickets and more information.
Space is limited. Sponsored by the Student Union
Cultural Awareness Committee
To Learn Stuff
MONDAY, MARCH 1 AT 4:00 P.M. IN THE
MENDENHALL UNDERGROUND
We have all had to deal with them-the cranky class-
mate, the moody group member, the disgruntled cus-
tomer. Don't let their bad attitude ruin your day.
Discover techniques to help you keep your cool
when others blow their stack. Sponsored by the
Student Leadership Office, 3284796.
To Have a Different Kind
of Meeting
Is your campus organization looking for something
different to do at it's next meeting? Check out Bowl.
Meet, and Eat at the Outer Limitz Bowling Alley in
Mendenhall Student Center. You get all eight lanes,
free shoe rental, a bowling attendant, pizza, drinks!
table and chairs for the meeting, set-up and clean-
up. It's just $5 per person. Call 3284738 for reser-
vations and more information.
MSC Hours: MonThurs 8 i.m1, p.m Fri 8 a.mMidnight; Sat Noon-Midnight; Sun Ml p.i





"Our Town" stars Pat Hingle
D. Miccah Smith Theater PreviewThorton Wilders Pulitzer Prize-win-
"Our Town"ning "Our Town about life, love and
death in the village of Glover's
Director: John ShearinCorners, was first published in 1938.
Dates: February 25-27 8 p.m.With its intimate portrayals of
February 28 2 p.m.small-town relationshipsOur
March 1-2 8 p.m.Town" ushered in an unconventional
Venue: McGinnis Theaterage of imaginative theater and,
Prices: Public $8$9according to a press release by the
Children $6$5ECU Theater Department, "proved
ECU FacultyStaff $8$7that it was possible to create a whole
ECU Students $6$5town by the magic of the spoken
Contact Box Office 328-6829word
Actor Pat Hingle, who will star as the
character "the stage manager has
appeared in dozens of films, televi-
sion shows, and Broadway and off-
Broadway shows over his 49-year
career, working with the likes of
Arthur Miller, Stephen King, Marlon
Brando, Clint Eastwood and Tun
Burton. He's been on "MASH
"Guns moke" and "Mission:
Impossible He played The
Commissioner in all three Batman
movies, and has been active in the-
ater up until this point
Swing, continued from page 1
"We're professional disc jockeys. We
travel and teach and D all over the
United States she said.
In addition to providing great exercise,
swing dances, also known as "hops
are fast becoming the fashionable way
to meet members of the opposite sex.
The old-fashioned charm of ballroom
dancing combined with the age-old
appeal of swing music, from Benny
Goodman to Brian Setzer, offer a new
excitement to jaded Gen-Xers.
The Pirate Jump "n five is sponsored by
the Student Union Cultural Awareness
Committee. Tickets are available at the
Central Ticket Office, so buy yours
early. This event is sure to sell out.
Tickets for lessons and the dance are
$2 for singles and $3 for couples.
Tickets for the dance only are $3 for
singles and fo for couples.
Beginner lessons run from 1 p.m. until
2:30 p.m. Intermediate lessons will be
held from 3 p.m. to 4:30 p.m. The
dance begins at 8 p.m. All events will
be held in the MSC Great Room.
Want to dress for success? Guys, check
out Dapper Dan's, Goodwill and the
Salvation Army for flashy black-and-
white Oxfords and wing-tips. Root
through your grandfather's closet for a
fedora. Dolls, curl your hair, wear a cir-
cle skirt and some slick-bottomed
shoes.
And remember, it don't mean a thing
if it ain't got that swing!
Movie, continued from page 2
flips out, but his love for the new
woman in his life allows him to look
past this incident.
Theresa goes back to Chicago with
the story that there isn't a story at all,
only a poor man whose wife died.
Garrett then returns to his work on
designing his own boat a project
that he had put aside when his wife
became ill A few weeks later, Garrett
flies to Chicago for a visit During
this time, Garrett glances in one of
Theresa's dresser drawers to find the
notes that he had written, and feel-
ing that he'd been lied to, goes home
to the Outer Banks. If I told you any-
thing else, the whole movie would be
ruined. I will tell you this. The end-
ing is not the standard romantic
drama fare.
"Message in a Bottle" is a pretty
good movie for what it is, namely a
tear-jerker. The acting is good
enough, especially Paul Newman as
Garrerfs cantankerous father, Dodge.
Costner has needed something like
this to bring back his image, espe-
cially after that three-hour mess
called "The Postman Let's hope that
Hollywood takes this as a sign that
movies dorf t have to have the popu-
lar ending to be a good story. At any
rate, it may be a good idea to get
some stock in Kleenex while this
movie's still in theaters.
VkleoReview
"Kentucky Fried Movie"
Ryan (Tyrone) Kennemur
Video lover and all
around good guy
"Kentucky Fried Movie"
The Zucker brothers are well-known
throughout the world as the comedic
geniuses behind such films as
"Airplane" and the "Naked Gun" series.
Not too many people are aware that
before any of those films came out, the
Zuckers made comedy history with the
"Kentucky Fried Movie
The Zuckerman talent for spoof is
aptly demonstrated in this film, a
series of sketches that spoof the com-
mon media of the early 1970's, includ-
ing disaster films, karate flicks, porno,
news shows, commercials and "how-
to" record albums. While many of the
jokes are now dated and trapped in the
era during which they were spoofed,
much of the basic humor gets through
and is still applicable today. Some of
the classic movie spoofs feature
numerous "Samuel L Bronkowitz"
films, like "That's Armageddon" and
"Catholic High School Girts in
Trouble which is chock full of gratu-
itous nudity and "high-larity Not one
media cliche gets by the writers as they
exploit and farcify things we hare
taken for granted.
Other memorable skits include the
great "How to Make Love" scene, in
which two lovers listen to a record that
tells them how to have sex in a step-
by-step manner. By the end, the two
are about to perform the sex act, but
the male experiences premature ejacu-
lation. The record continues to say
Enjoy sketch comedy �V tee Zoeher Brothers, made
with ooly the finest satin
that the "How to Make Lore" record
comes equipped with Big Jim Slade,
the tight end for the Kansas City
Chiefs. This huge man who has "satis-
fied thousands of women across the
country bunts though the wall and
carries the woman off to do his bid-
ding.
The only part of the movie that has
any plot to it is called "A Fistful of Yen
a martial arts spoof in which every
Asian actor does his or her best to
speak English, but drastically stumbles
along the way. To quote Mr. Loo, the
See Kentucky, continued on page 6
answers to Tuesday's East Carolinian Crossword
DD3 DUD UaaaUD
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QQonannu ???ljhei
?UQJLK-1 UUU UUQ
??nan uaa anoHa
?dpi unn anaa
CJHHunn ubuu ona
nnDuaaa nauuinau
nuu wdqu nnnoct-i
maun c-raa ullhj
auann aau janan
mnn uou aanuu
naaiLQL nanunnnB
?ujHrcLiu aunn ana
Thursday, February 25, 898 3





February 25
The Attic-Far Too Jones
wHouse of Dreams (ten
tative)
The Cafs Cradle-Day By
The River, Day room
Mendenhall Movies-
Beloved
McGinnis Theatre-East
Carolina Playhouse pre-
sents: Our Town (8:00
PM)
Peasant's Cafe-Karmic
Speight Auditorium-
Undergraduate Art
Exhibition
Sports PadSplash-In
Tune Entertainment
Karaoke (starts @ 10:00
PM)
Stacatto-PaulTardif(live
Jazz)
Mendenhall Movies-
"Beloved"
Weekly Events
V Your rnmnlpfp auiHp tn unrnmin
�����������������������
4 Thursday. Febfuay 25,1999
Friday
February 26
A.J. Fletcher Recital Hall-
Opera Theatre Production
(2:00 PM)
A.J. Fletcher Hall-Black
History Month Concert
(8:00 PM) �
The Attic-Mike Corrado
Band w Shades of Grey,
Pheonix Room-Local 420
Records
The Beef Barn-Cynthia
White
The Cafs Cradle-Far Too
Jones
Your complete guide to upcoming events in G
The Cellar-In Tune
Entertainment Karaoke
(10:00 PM)
Chefs 505-Arvid Ray
Munson
Deadwood-Chairmen of
the Board
Hard Times-Desert Moon
McGinnis Theatre-East
Carolina Playhouse pre-
sents: "Our Town" (8:00
PM)
� �������� �(���
��
Mendenhall Movies-
"Beloved"
Peasant's Cafe-Lake Trout
Son II Studio-Line Dancing
Southern Nites Nightclub-
Whisper Band
Sports PadSplash-In Tune
Entertainment Karaoke
(starts @ 10:00 PM)
Texas 2 Step-Digger Foot
Saturday
February 27
Pirate Jump 'n Jive dance
begins at 8 p.m. in the MSC
Great Room
A.J. Fletcher Recital Hall-
Opera Theatre Production
(8:00 PM)
The Attic-Chairmen of the
Board, Pheonix Room-
Techno Dance
Big Jake's Bar-Karaoke and
Open Mic
The Cat's Cradle-Absinthe
(Sammy from the
Bodeans)
The Cellar-In Tune
Entertainment Karaoke
(10:00 PM)
Deadwood-Whiskey River
Anne
6
Band
Chefs 505-Arvid Ray
Munson
Hard rimes-Desert Moon
McGinnis Theatre-East
Carolina Playhouse pre-
sents: "Our Town" (8:00
PM)
Peasant's Cafe-Dayroom
Son II Studio-Sound of
Country
Southern Nites Nightclub-
Whisper Band
Sports PadSplash-In
�-� mbt

Gfe '
Tune Entertainment
Karaoke (starts @ 10:00
PM)
Sunday
February 28
A.J. Fletcher Recital Hall-
Opera Theatre Production
(8:00 PM)
Courtyard Tavern-Slip
Joint wMatt Thomas
McGinnis Theatre-East
Carolina Playhouse pre-
sents: Our Town (2:00 PM)
Mendenhall Movies-
"Beloved"
March 1
A.J. Fletcher Recital Hall-
Faculty Recital: Christine
Gustafson,flute (8:00 PM)
McGinnis Theatre-East
Carolina Playhouse pre-
sents: "Our Town" (8:00
PM)
Tuesday
March 2





m-
reenville and surrounding areas
The Attic-Better Than
Ezra
Boli's-The Groove Riders
McGinnis Theatre-East
easai&s
Carolina Playhouse pre-
sents: "Our Town" (8:00
PM)
Peasants Cafe-
Homonculus
Wednesday
March 3
AJ. Fletcher Recital Hall-
Duo AmiFlute and
Guitar duo (8:00 PM)
The Attic-Comedy Zone
The Cat's Cradle-Smog
wSpatula
Hard Times-Band of Oz
Mendenhall Movies-
Sundance Cinema: "The
Color Purple"
For More Information
The Attic
Greenville, NC 752-7303
Backdoor
Greenville, NC 752-7049
The Beef Barn
Greenville, NC 756-1161
Big fake's Bar
Williamston,NC 799-0022
BW-3
Greenville, NC 758-9191
Cat's Cradle
Carrboro,NC (252) 967-
9053
The Cellar
Greenville, NC 752-4668
Chef's 505
Greenville, NC 355-7505
The Corner
Greenville, NC 329-8050
The Courtyard Tavern
Greenville, NC 321-0202
Dead wood
Greenville, NC 792 8938
TheElbo
Greenville, NC 758-4591
Hard Times
Greenville, NC 758-9922
On-Campus Activities
328-6004
Pantana Bob's
Greenville, NC 757-3778
Peasant's Cafe
Greenville, NC 752-5855
Sports PadSplash
Greenville, NC 757-3658
Son II Studio
Greenville, NC 830-5279
Southern Nites Nightclub
946-5785
Texas 2 Step
Greenville, NC 752-3600
Underwater Cafe
Greenville, NC 754-2207
Wrong Way Corrigan's
Greenville, NC 758-3114
ItllMl
Preview
February 26
Cat's Cradle
Far Too Jones will grace The Cat's
Cradle Friday; surely the crowd will
be pleased. North Carolina is infa-
mous for producing groups that
write sappy, yet catchy, tunes that
could easily find a spot on the forth-
coming Edwin McCain or Matchbox
20 record. Perhaps the band should
change ils name to Far Too Typical.
There is talent to be spent and it is
quite possible that Far Too Jones will
find success, but as for North
Carolina the influx of Fxtwin McCain
rip-off bands like these are begin-
ning to beat a dead horse.
Febniary2S
Peasant's
I-ake Trout will be performing at �
Peasant's Cafe Thursday. The band's j
unique style of music blends funk :
and jazz together for a sound that :
could raise the ears of George
Clinton and Miles Davis. Hailing '�
from Baltimore Maryland, Lake )
Trout is an intricate part of an �
incredible, growing jazz scene. �
According to reviews, the band seeks �
solace in the fact that it is striving to :
do something different from every :
other band on MTV. Lake Trout will I
easily be a hit at Peasant's because of )
their rootsy groovin'jazz-jamming )
and their ability to throw down and �
have a good time. �
weekly top hits
15.King Radio
"Mother's House"
14.REM
"Lotus"
13, PJ Olson
"Pray I don't Die"
12. Orgy
"Blue Monday"
11. Tin Star
"Head"
10. Jason Faulkner
"Eloquence"
9. Lagwagon
"May 16"
8. Jon Cougar
Concentrationcamp
"I Ain't the One"
7. Boo Radleys
"High as Monkeys"
6. MXPX
"Newer There"
5. Ani Difranco
"Angry Anymore"
4. FunLovin'
Criminals
"Love Unlimited"
3. FearofPop
"In Love"
2. Hipbone
"Radius
1. FatboySlim
"Praise You"
Carmikel2
A Civil Action
PG-I3
Mast From The Past
PG-13
Message In A Bottle
PG-13
My Favorite Martian
PG-13
OflkeSpace
R
Patch Adams
PG-13
Payback
R "
Saving Private Ryan
R '�
Shakespeare In Love
R
Shes All That
PG-13
Simply frrcsistible
PG-13
The Other Sister
PG-13
Carolina East 4
Elizabeth
R ' �
The Prince Of pt
PG
The Thin Red line
R
Unconditional Love
R
You've Got Mail
PG
U1
Th�
e Buccaneer
eatre
Enemy Of The State
R
The Rugrats Movie
G
The Water Boy
PG-13
Virus
R
Thursday, February 25, B99 5
I





'�.i ��
ODDITIES
Man spends $16,000 on OJ.
memorabilia to burn
DENVER (AP) A Denver web site
operator and former talk-show host
says he spent $16,000 buying 0.1.
Simpson memorabilia at the Los
Angeles auction and plans to burn it
alL
In an interview with a Los Angeles
television station Tuesday night, Bob
Enyart said he purchased the items
because "we wanted people to know
that 0.J. Simpson is a murderer
Enyart said he raised the money from
visitors to his Web site,
ShadowGov.com.
"V stand for our governing leaders to
acknowledge publicly that our crimi-
nal justice system is a complete fail-
ure he said. "We do not have the best
criminal justice system in the world
Among the Simpson memorabilia
Enyart successfully bid on were a
$10,000 Hall of Fame plaque and two
No. 32 jerseys.
The auction raised $430,000, a frac-
tion of the $33.5 million Simpson
owes the families of Nicole Brown
Simpson and Ronald Goldman for
their 1994 slayings.
The auction resulted from a civil
wrongful death suit in which a jury
found Simpson liable for the killings
of Ms. Simpson and Goldman.
Simpson was acquitted of murder in
an earlier criminal trial.
Ex-boyfriend
kidnaps kitty
EUGENE, Ore. (AP) A kidnapped kitty
was back with its owner Wednesday
after a man tried to hold it hostage for
information about his ex-girlfriend's
whereabouts.
The cat's owner told police that
Michael Jeffrey Warren, 28, knocked
on her door and asked where his ex-
girlfriend was staying. The woman
wouldn't tell him.
Soon after, she said, Warren Called and
told her he'd taken her white cat,
Buddy, and wanted to know where his
ex was before he'd give the cat back.
The woman called police. Officer Bill
Solesbee found Buddy inside Warren's
1978 Firebird.
According to Solesbee's report, Warren
claimed the cat was part his because
his ex-girlfriend had given it to it's
present owner.
He said his ex owed him money and
that he planned to keep the cat until
she paid him.
Warren was lodged in the Lane
County Jail on a charge of first-degree
theft. Bail was set at $30,000.
Doctor's relatives
mummified
MOSCOW (AP) A Kazak doctor has
been charged with murder after
police found the mummified bodies
of four of the woman's relatives in her
apartment, a news report said Friday.
The bodies were discovered after a
police officer on a routine inspection
noticed a strange smell and went to
examine the apartment, the ITAR-
Tass news agency reported.
One of the mummies was lying in a
cardboard box, and three more were
seated against a wall, the report said.
The owner of the apartment, a doctor
by training whose name was not pro-
vided, told police that she didn't have
the money to bury her mother and
three sisters who died of an unspeci-
fied disease last summer, so instead
she used her medical knowledge to
mummify the bodies.
Doctors in Kazakstan, a former Soviet
republic in Central Asia, are usually
state employees and get meager
salaries.
But police have accused the woman of
murder, and plan to conduct a foren-
sic examination to determine the
cause of death, the report said.
Kentucky, continued from pane 3
heroDis is not a sha-wade But then
again, what would you expect from
such character with names like Hung
Well, Long Wang and Enormous
Genitals? This part of the film kind of
drags on for a while, but when it's
funny, it doesn't let up.
It's a crying shame to know mat the
Zucker brothers don't do these kinds
of films anymore. David, the oldest,
even branched out into the serious
drama genre with 1988's "Ghost But
then again, it's almost as if die art is
dead, what with the abomination that
was "The Naked Gun 33 and a Third
Most people don't realize it, but all of
Leslie Nielson's movies of late ("Spy
Hard" and "Wrongfully Accused")
have been just rip-offe of the Zucker
brothers'style. They had nothing to
do with those movies, thus the
movies have been garbage.
If you're likemeandyoulikeyour
comedy on the dangerous side, I
highly recommend this movie.
we want to cover you
Did you see news happen? Did you make news happen? Do you belong between our covers?
Give us your story and appear in our next ad. Call eastcarolinian at 328-6366.
6Thtfsday.rerjrtiary2S.1999
i,i&i�iffi2&rf&'i&x






4f�
ARIES:
(March 21-April 20)
Focus your energies on personal
challenges, instead of expecting too
much from others. Your career is
heading on an upward dimb, and a
promotion or more fulfilling posi-
tion is possible. Your intimate rela-
tionships need more quality time
now.
TAURUS:
(April 21-May 21)
Take direct actions to improve your
relationships and career goals. There
will be progress at work if you can
get your ideas across successfully.
Keep taking steps forward, no mat-
ter how small, to bring you closer to
your goal at work.
GEMINI:
(May 22-June 21)
You will be able to accomplish any-
thing you set your heart and mind
to. This is one of your best times at
home - harmony is everywhere. Ifs
time to take a personal inventory
and start a self improvement pro-
gram for yourself. Go it alone and
stay focused at work.
CANCER:
(June 22-July 23)
Avoid making any promises, espe-
cially if it concerns money - you may
not be able to keep those promises,
no matter how hard you try. There
are challenges in front of you at
work, so make sure to do your per-
sonal best Re-examine your goals
and opportunities.
LEO:
(July 24-August 23)
Go after your highest goal in the
workplace, and you will be amazed
at how close to this cherished goal
you can get. You are in a serious
mood, lost in thought so go it
alone. Be wary of your self-absorp-
tion, which makes you less sensitive
to others.
VIRGO:
(August 24 - September 23)
There finally will be an end in sight
concerning the problems and obsta-
cles regarding money. Be on your
guard, for you may encounter some-
one who likes to surprise you with
head games and power plays. Make
decisions about important purchas-
es -find the bargain.
LIBRA:
(September 24 - October 23)
Any issues with your mate that have
previously caused conflict will be
resolved. If you are feeling restless, it
may be time to take an impromptu
pleasure trip. You've earned the right
to be lazy, so explore at a leisurely
pace. Your friendships are empha-
sized.
SCORPIO:
(October 24 - November 22)
This week will find you starting new
activities and making new friends. If
you are in a strong relationship, it
may possibly move towards mar-
riage, and if you are married, you
may start having children. It will be
a challenging work week, pace your-
self.
SAGITTARIUS:
(November 23 - December 21)
Take time alone to sort out conflicts
that may be hampering your closest
relationships. A great number of
things can be accom-
plished in the workplace if you get
cooperation from others. Your
friends need to rely on you for emo-
tional support and advice.
CAPRICORN:
(December 22 - January 20)
Fireworks are likely at work. Take
care of your own responsibilities and
sidestep any arguments with co-
workers. You are learning from your
past mistakes, so there may be a
clash with a close friend. Remember
you can disagree without being dis-
agreeable.
AQUARIUS:
(January21 - February 19)
You will make rapid progress with
projects, and come up with fresh
ideas for existing projects. There
may be a relative who needs your
help. There is great financial news in
the near future for you and your
family. Enjoy the company of good
friends.
PISCES:
(February 20-March 20)
Your priorities need to be straight-
ened out, for both career and house-
hold responsibilities are competing
for your attention. Taking on addi-
tional responsibilities at work - will
mean more money coming your
way. Your household is filled with
affection and cooperation.
IF THIS WEEK IS YOUR BIRTH-
DAY: You have an incredible memo-
ry, and may be prone to glimpses of
just what the future will bring. Your
intuition plays a big part in your
daily fife, so stay in tune with your
feelings and reactions everything
around you. Your probably aren't
much of a morning person, so you
need to find a work schedule com-
patible with your energy levels.
&ecome a member.
Launch your
organization
in-to cyberspace.
7 Thursday, February 25,1999






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VVhen plai
Go to www
Then
events calendar link,
our campus calendar.
s just that easy.
And it's one more free service of the ECU Student Media.


Title
The East Carolinian, February 25, 1999
Description
East Carolina's student-run campus newspaper was first published in 1923 as the East Carolina Teachers College News (1923-1925). It has been re-named as The Teco Echo (1925, 1926-1952), East Carolinian (1952-1969), Fountainhead (1969-1979), and The East Carolinian (1969, 1979-present). It includes local, state, national, and international stories with a focus on campus events.
Date
February 25, 1999
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.1330
Subject(s)
Spatial
Location of Original
University Archives
Rights
This item has been made available for use in research, teaching, and private study. Researchers are responsible for using these materials in accordance with Title 17 of the United States Code and any other applicable statutes. If you are the creator or copyright holder of this item and would like it removed, please contact us at als_digitalcollections@ecu.edu.
http://rightsstatements.org/vocab/InC-EDU/1.0/

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