The East Carolinian, October 13, 1998







Thursday:
High: 74
Low: 56
Friday:
High: 75
Low: 56
Online Survey
www.tec.ecu.edu
"Should President Clinton be impeached?"
'Is the Sonic Plaia worth the money ECU spam on it?
85 Yes 15 No
Homecoming
King, Queen
announced
Ambassadors receive Spirit Cup,
Cotten, Fleming win hall contest
Sl s ANN i; M 11. K. N K KVIOIl
STAFF WRITER
Jon Strickland of the ECl I Ambassadors and Jennifer
O'Connor of the Panhellenic Council were
announced as this year's Homecoming King and
Queen during halftime of the Homecoming football
game.
Winners of the Spirit Cup, the house and hall dec-
orating contests, the floats, and the banner contest
were also named throughout the week.
"I really didn't expect to win Strickland said. "It
was a big surprise
O'Connor said that she was "overwhelmed and
excited" when her name was announced.
"I was in a state
of shock
O'Connor said.
"My jaw dropped
to the floor
Nearly 940 stu-
dents participated
in the online vot-
ing for King and
Queen which was
offered for the first
time this year.
"We had a great
voting response
Henderson said.
"At first I was a lit-
tle skeptical about
the online voting but the results proved it was a suc-
cess
The ECU Ambassadors were named the winners
of the Spirit Cup during halftime. To win this, the
ECU Ambassadors participated in every contest
throughout the week and collected over 3J3O0 canned
food goods for the canned food drive that took place
during PIRATEFEST.
The ECU Ambassadors were also named the win-
ners of the house decorating contest while Cotten
and Fleming Halls won the hall contest. The judges
for this contest were Scott F'risch and Elizabeth
Markowski.
"The ECU Ambassadors house was well deco-
rated with the front covered with purple and gold
sheets judging coordinator Sage Hunihan said.
Cotten and Fleming Halls were decorated with
the Homecoming 70s, '80s, and '90s theme and had
two men outside the halls dressed as cheerleaders
dancing to '80s music.
The department of Human linvironmental
Sciences was named the winner of the float contest.
The float was a large birthday cake celebrating the
department's 30th anniversary. It was decorated with
purple and gold, and when it arrived at the chancel-
lor's house they sang "Happy Birthday" and gave out
cupcakes. The floats were judged by David Powers,
Seo Eo, and Jeffery Phipps.
"The parade was great Henderson said. "There
were no gaps and it went smooth with WITN 7
broadcasting it on channel eight
Phi Sigma Pi Sorority won the banner contest.
The sorority was named this year's winner during
PIRATEFEST. The banners were judged in the
Mendenhall brick yard on Wednesday by Sandra
Triebenbacher, Douglas Schneider, and Bettie Ann
Carroll.
The ECU cheerleaders, the Marching Pirates, and
the Solid Gold Dancers were set to perform for
PIRATEFEST, but due to rain the event was forced
to move from the Mendenhall brickyard into the Rec
Center so only the cheerleaders performed. During
the performance, over 8,000 canned food goods were
collected for the Salvation Army.
"I am very happy with the turnout since we were
forced to move it indoors Henderson said. "Overall,
it was a pretty busy week, but it was very successful.
I am really excited for all the winners
Jennifer O'Connor and Jon Strickland.
PHOTO BY KIMMCCUMBER
Carolinian
Campus clubs
join cause
during Breast
Cancer
Awareness
month.
fatllK, MgB 5
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 13 .1998 VOLUME 74, ISSUE 16
www.tec.edu
Selections chosen for
annual magazine
Petkr Dawyot
STAFF WRITER
The winners for the 1999 Rebel, ECU's
arts and literary magazine, were
announced Thursday at the Mendenhall
Gallery awards banquet.
Winners were compiled from the art
and literary community at ECU and will
receive publication in the next edition of
the Rebel. The categories judged were
sculpture, wood design, ceramics, graph-
ic design, illustration, metal design,
painting and drawing, photography, tex-
tile design, fiction, nonfiction and poetry.
The Rebel will begin producing its
41st edition during the spring and will be
available to students at Barefoot on the
Mall.
The judges were
selected by members
of the Rebel staff.
"Judges were care-
fully chosen for their
experience and
knowledge of the
subjects with hopes to
prevent any
favoritism for contes-
tants by the judges,
many of whom are or
were professors at the
univetsity Rebel
Fditor A.J. Bunal said.
Judges were given
a broad base of guidelines to use. When
looking at the art, they considered how
the design and layout related to the sub-
ject matter.
The judges had to sort thtough 134 art
Albert Crivelli III and
"Stacking Pagodas
PHOTO BY KIM MCCUMBER
entries and 43 litera-
ture entries from
many different cate-
gories. Bunal said
that this was not an
easy choice for them.
The first-place
winners in the litera-
ture sections of the
contest were William
Stacey Cochran's fic-
tion work "The
Wiseacre Revealed
Miccah Smith's
poem "Knives and
forks, bent and
Robin Sponger's
nonfiction story,
"Waiting for
Gypsies Winners in
the art section includ-
ed Michael Ripper
with his wood design
"Reading Chair No.
1 "Inclusion a
ceramic piece by
Jamie Kirkpatrick, and
Derek Cernak's "Jazz Fest Poster
Logo which led the way in Graphic
Design. Other winners in the art field
,were Bryan F'lynn's illustration "Joy of
Danger "Ball and Chain a
metal design by Shari Pierce, and
an untitled painting by Charlcne
F'rancis. Jennifer Leggett won first
place in photography with "In the
Coffee house on a Winter Day
Shane Smith's print "Happy
Birthday Shane" and Joyce
Newman's textile design
"Labyrinth" both found their way
to the top. The first-place sculp-
ture "Let It Grow by Kevin
Eichner can be seen outside the
Art building.
The only monetary prizes given
out were $25 to each of the first-
place winners.
"It's an honor because the Rebel has a
strong standard of excellence said Mary
Carroll-Hackett, a graduate student in
the English department. Carroll-Hackett
won both second place for her fiction
Kevin Eichner s "Let It Grow won first place for sculpture.
PHOTO COURTESY OF KEVIN EICHNER
story "What I Know" and tied for third
for her fiction story "Net
Graduate student Albert Crivelli III
believes that it is important as an artist to
have work seen and to have your name
known.
"I try to get as much recognition as I
can for my artwork Crivelli said. His
piece, "Stacking Pagodas which was
awarded Best In Show, was influenced
by his strong intetest in Japanese art
styles and architecture. It took Crivelli
over a month to complete this piece of
art.
Selections for the Rebel often come
from these entries and are a great way for
students to gain recognition for their tal-
ents. Senior Ira Varney dedicated his
sculpture "Integration which won sec-
ond in his class, to the art professors at
ECU.
"The faculty in the art building is
devoted to their students pushing them
to excel Varney said. "It is definite that
the teachers enthusiasm is reflected in
the students work
Committee finalizes pirate statue's look
$22,000price tag for
sculpture; more for base
Pktkr D a w yo T
STAFF WRITER
The Pirate Statue Committee and sculptor
Jodi Hollnagel worked out design details
Saturday for an imposing pirate sculpture
to be placed in front of the Ward Sports
Medicine Building.
The statue, which will stand twice life
size at 12 feet high on a 14 foot base, is
made possible by philanthropist and art
lover Irwin Belk, who donated $100,000
earlier this year to the Art School's
foundry. A committee chosen by
Chancellor Richard Eakin wanted
Hollnagel to bear in mind the words "dar-
ing "courageous "handsome and
"athletic when designing the statue.
The committee wanted the statue to have
an authentic and historically accurate look.
Belk had seen Hoilnagel's work previ-
ously and was impressed with her talents.
Belk recommended to members of the
committee that Hollnagel be the artist
chosen for the project.
"I met Mr. Belk in Chicago at an art
show, where he saw some of my works
Hollnagel said.
"I guess I was
just in the right
place at the
right time
Belk has
funded statues
at many other
campuses
throughout the
South, includ-
ing Furman
University and
U N C -
Charlotte.
Belk request-
ed that a statue
of the ECU
mascot be
erected.
Hollnagel
hopes to begin
work on the
statue within
the month. The bronze statue will be cre-
ated in the new Irwin Belk Foundry of the
art building. Items to be placed on the
base, such as a cannon and treasure chest,
will also be created at the Belk Foundry.
The committee will pay $22,000 for the
statue's creation and the 14 foot high base
could cost as much as $50,000. Committee
members said it is not uncommon for the
f
The committee will design the statue after
the model on the right.
PHOTO BY KIM MCCUMBER
base to cost more than the
statue itself. Eakin has
agteed to underwrite the cost
of the base of the statue, but
the exact source of the
finances for the base has yet
to be decided.
Committee chairman Phil
Dixon believes that the
money could come from dis-
cretional funds which the
Chancellor uses for beautifi-
cation projects throughout
the campus.
"Fans and opponents will
be able to see this intimidat-
ing, heroic pirate glaring at
them from the end zone of
the stadium hopefully by the
start of next year's football
season Dixon said.
Dixon believes that this
may be the first of many stat-
ue projects over the next few
years. Proposals to build statues of other
people involved with the university may
soon find their ways to the drawing board.
"Depending on how this works out,
someday we may be able to create statues
of people such as North Carolina Senator
Tom Jarvis who is considered the founder
of ECU as well as many others
Dixon said.
1
shows
sell out
Sales second only to
Guys and Dolls
Steve Losey
news editor
Near sellouts at the ECU
Playhouse's production of Cabaret
have made the musical one of the
"two or three best selling shows
ever according to Theatre
Department chairman John
Shearin.
"The lines are jammed up
Shearin said. "They're virtually
selling out
Managing director Jeff
Woodruff estimated that nearly
3,000 tickets have been sold as of
Monday. McGinnis Theatre has a
maximum occupancy of 617.
Ticket sales are very close to
1993's production of Guys and
Dolls, the highest selling produc-
tion in the history of the
Playhouse.
"We're doing practically sold-
out performances every night
Woodruff said.
The final production of
Cabaret is tonight at 8 p.m.
Many students have encoun-
tered answering machines when
trying to purchase tickets over the
phone. The box office has only
two phone lines available for tick-
et sales, but Woodruff said that
adding more lines would not
decrease the congestion.
"If we added two more phone
lines, we would still need four
more Woodruff said. "If we
added four more, we would still
need another eight Adding phone
lines is not necessarily the
answer
Woodruff said that other choic-
es are being considered. The
Theatre Department may add
more ticket booths to the two
already in place.
"The lines have been steady,
not long Woodruff said. "There
are people there all day, not a mad
rush
Woodruff expects the rest of
the shows scheduled for this sea-
son to sell vigorously.
"We have a very strong sea-
son Woodtuff said.
Ticket sales of 90 percent are
considered a sell out, according to
Shearin. A few tickets are saved
for emergencies or comp tickets
for families and friends of cast
members.
"There are three reasons for
the high ticket sales Shearin
said. "One, it's a very good show.
Two, we've done some of our best
marketing for this and that's
attributed to Jeff. Third, there's a
very successful revival going on in
New York right now
Woodruff felt that choosing
Cabaret was a wise move.
"It's a very well known musical
and movie Woodruff said. "Its
got great songs and a very interest-
ing plot. Not all musicals have as
strong a plotline as Cabaret
The Playhouse's next produc-
tion is Mother Courage and Her
Children, which will run Nov. 19-
24.





mm.
2 Tuaidiy, Octolur 13, 1998
news
The Eiit Carolinian
news
briefs
Jackson calls for
"new focus" on economy
RALEIGH (AP) - The New
South needs a new focus, away
from racial tensions and toward
economic inclusiveness, the Rev.
Jesse Jackson told about 2,000
people Saturday at a Black Family
Rally.
"The New South can be a bet-
ter South because now we can
shift from the racial battleground
to economic common ground and
on to moral higher ground
Jackson told the crowd on Halifax
Mall. "In this New South, the
walls have been replaced by
bridges
I Ex-trooper convicted
of murder, faces
death penalty
FAYETTEVILLE, N.C. (AP) - A
former Highway Patrol trooper has
been convicted of murdering the
owner of a used car lot where he
had been moonlighting.
A jury on Friday found Maurice
Ilvento Parker, 30, guilty of first-
degree murder in the 1993 shoot-
ing death of Vonnie Hall. The jury
will return Monday to decide
whether Parker should be execut-
ed or spend the rest of his life in
prison.
Parker had moonlighted as a
wrecker driver and salesman at
Hall's company for several months
before the killing. He was on duty
as a trooper at the time of the
death.
age rose 167.61 to 7,899.52, a gain
of 114.83
for the week and just shy of this
year's starting point, 7,908.25.
The rally extended Thursday's
sharp turnaround, which wiped
out all but 9 points of a 274-point
plunge and prevented a slide
below the intraday low of 7,400
reached on Sept 1, one day after
the Dow took a 512-point tumble.
Clinton, Congress
locked over budget
WASHINGTON (AP) - President
Clinton called for a budget "that is
worthy of our children" Sunday, as
White House and congressional
bargainers sought a truce for their
spending battle that would let
lawmakers go home to campaign
for re-election.
Dow soars after
steep fall
NEW YORK (AP) - Blue-chip
stocks surged higher Friday as the
prior day's
powerful rebound reassured
investors that the summer's lows
will hold as a market bottom, even
with a troubling economic back-
drop.
The Dow Jones industrial aver-
U.S. bombers prepare
for Kosovo airstnkes
BELGRADE, Yugoslavia (AP) -
U.S. bombers moved into position
for possible NATO airstnkes on
Yugoslavia and a U.S. envoy accel-
erated talks with President
Slobodan Milosevic on Sunday
after reporting no change in the
leader's tough stand on Kosovo.
Richard Holbrooke and
Milosevic began meeting at mid-
day Sunday and talked until early
Monday with only a 2 12 hour
break, U.S. sources said on condi-
tion of anonymity, adding it was
too early to say whether talks
would resume later Monday.
Taliban returns bod-
ies of three slain
Iranian diplomats
CAIRO, Egypt (AP) -
Afghanistan's Taliban militia
returned the bodies of
three slain Iranian diplomats to
Iran on Sunday, Iranian television
reported.
The move is likely aimed at
defusing growing tensions
between Iran, which has massed
more than 200,000 troops on its
eastern border with Afghanistan,
and the Taliban.
The Taliban has said that rene-
gade militiamen killed eight
Iranian diplomats and a journalist
after the militia captured the
northern Afghan city of Mazar-e-
Sharif on Aug. 8.
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Bermuda field study ends
Shipwrecks studied
could become theses
Devon White
staff writer
Graduate students from the
Maritime History and Nautical
Archeology departments have
returned from a month-long field
study in Bermuda.
The students studied various
shipwrecks ranging from 1600s to
the 1800s. Many of the shipwrecks
that the students study have
prospects for becoming thesis top-
ics.
"This trip was everything I
hoped it would be said Doug
Jones, a graduate student of
Maritime History. "It was an over-
all good learning experience. "
The intensive study lasted from
5 a.m. to 6 p.m. every day and often
continued into the evening. The
students dove all day then recorded
found data and map sites at night.
The Bermuda Maritime museum
provided housing, boats and one of
the "best conservation laboratories
in the hemisphere said Gordon
Watts, professor of Maritime
History.
Exploration of shipwrecks in
Bermuda is easier due to its clear
and shallow waters.
"Bermuda is an ideal environ-
ment to teach underwater skills
that are associated with underwater
archeology Watts said.
Watts has been taking a group of
grad students to Bermuda for field
study every year since 1983.
"Gordon is an excellent field
study director Jones said.
Keith Southerly, one of the grad-
uate students, will be using the
Hunter Galley shipwreck as the
topic for his thesis paper. The nine
students studied the Hunter Galley
closely during the trip and believe
it might be an old Bermuda Sloop
wreck dating back to 1751. This is
the first known structural evidence
found and studied.
Because the remains of the
wreck are few, the evidence is still
inconclusive. Now that the stu-
dents have returned they will be
working to determine if the exam-
ples are in fact remains of a
Bermuda Sloop.
The main purpose of the trip
was to teach the students about
underwater archeology. "Field
school gives a broad range for the
students to study said Frank
Cantelas, professor of Maritime
History. "It is a wonderful experi-
ence
To learn more about opportuni-
ties for field study, call the
Maritime History department at
328-6097.
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3 TmtdlV Octobar 13 13BR
opinion
Th� tilt Caunlinian
the 1 � �
eastcarolinian
AMY L.ROYSTER Ediloi
HEATHER BURGESS Managing Ediloi
STEVE LOSEY NewsEdilor
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TRACV M. LAUBACH Spans Edilor
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Bobby Tuggi.e Webnwiw
Setwng Ihe ECU atmmunity since t82b, the f tsl Carolinian purjtishei 11.000 copes every toesoey and Thwidey f he lead edilwial in each edmon is the
opinion ul ihe Ediional Ooaid Iha last Caioliman welcome, lellais to lha ediloi. limited In 2b0 wordj. srflicti may Pa edilBd lot detent, 01 bternv the East
Carolinian reserves the rtghl to edit or laieci tenets tot publication An latter, must be signed tenets should be addtessed to: Opinion ediloi .lha East
Carolinian, Student Putt-canons Building. CO. Greenville, 78584353 for Ifitoimation, call 819 32B.6366
oumsw
By now we hope everyone has heard about the new pirate statue soon to tower above the
average man and woman. Well, if you haven't, these are the facts. Former member of the Pirate
Club, Irwin Belk, recently donated a sum of money to the university foundry for the purpose
of building a statue, which will be placed in front of the Ward Sports Medicine Building.
We think this is an absolutely fantastic idea. Who wouldn't like to see our mascot, our
university's symbol of competition, glory and pride, representing the university of which we
are all so proud. Members of the committee said they hoped this was the beginning of many
statues to be erected on campus. TEC not only encourages this; we have lots of ideas too.
The Ward Sports Medicine Building is fine, but it would also be nice for students who do
not travel to that part of the campus to be able to admire a statue. A statue placed on main
campus is more practical. The bulk of ECU students spend the majority of their time on main
campus. The options are endless. A statue would be a nice addition just about anywhere on
campus, including the mall, Wright circle, or the Brewster courtyard.
But hey, why stop there? ECU is a pretty diverse campus. We are surrounded by people
representing many races, cultures, religions and beliefs. Anything representing the university,
including statues, should somehow capture that diversity. We should explore the idea of an
African American, Native American, Hispanic or female statue. Remember, there were pirates
of many nationalities and more than one gender on the sea and at ECU?
In addition to the many races and cultures we could represent, we should not forget the
people who made the university what it is today. Those who have contributed their life's work,
money and time to our university such as important professors, chancellors and students. It
would be great to see the faces of those men and women to whom we owe much of our
tradition, and whom we tend to forget about, captured in various spots around campus.
There are a lot of people, in addition to our beloved pirate, who should loom large in our
minds and on our campus. In this simple way we can keep our tradition and diversity alive.
OPINION
Stephen
KLEINSCHMIT
Columnist
Damn Yankee complains of inequality
have been made fun of by
toothless, tobacco chewing,
Evercleer drinking, motor oil
covered, Nascar watching,
overall wearing middle
school dropouts who make
fun of me because I have a
"funny " accent. Either that,
or I can actually speak in
complete sentences.
It seems that everybody loves to
find some way to divide from
everybody else, whether it be
racism, nationalism or pride. But I
feel the stupidest excuse to make
fun of someone is because he or
she is from the North. I have been
made fun of constantly because I
was born in Chicago, and somehow
I am supposedly not equal to a
Southerner.
I have been made fun of by-
toothless, tobacco chewing,
Evercleer drinking, motor oil
covered, Nascar watching, overall
wearing middle school dropouts
who make fun of me because I
have a "funny" accent. Either that,
or I can actually speak in complete
sentences. And these guys seem to
be proud that they bust their butts
everyday to live barely at or above
the poverty level and go home and
beat their wives. They are the last
people with a reason to look down
upon me.
I like the South. I think Virginia,
North Carolina and Louisiana are
probably the prettiest places on the
planet. And I haven't met a person
yet from New Jersey who didn't
want to get out of there and move
down here. But I don't think that
we are all better people than they
are. The only difference between
us and them is that they like to cuss
a lot. It's as if their English teachers
in grade school taught them to
use the f- word as the periods to
their sentences.
Also, the Civil War is over. And
even though it was over a hundred
and thirty-three years ago, people
down South seem to harbor
resentment about it. The West
Lincoln Fligh School mascot is a
rebel soldier. There are people
who wave the Confederate flag so
angrily, you would think they just
heard about the surrender at
ppomattox. These things are
usually associated with a
detrimental influence to the
community, and promote an
atmosphere of intolerance and
bigotry.
The final thought that I want
you to leave with is how I feel
when someone makes fun of this
damn Yankee. We are all humans
who are different in some way from
each other, and I really can't see
why I would let something such as
where you live determine who
your friends are going to be. Look
for qualities in the person; things
that set a that person aside, such as
standards and morality. Don't
judge people because they don't
sound like Hank Williams when
they talk.
OPINION
Columnist
Brian
HALL
Clinton's escapades no surprise
" would seem that we all
made up our minds about the
presidents character before
anyone had heard of Monica
Lewinsky. Surely no one is
surprised that President
Clinton has not remained
faithful to his wife
Europeans love to complain
about our country's puritanical
streak. Despite this reputation, we
seem to be remarkably tolerant
and open-minded about President
Clinton's infidelity. How upset can
we really be when his job approval
rating is still above 50 percent?
It would seem that we all made
up our minds about the president's
character before anyone had heard
of Monica Lewinsky. Surely no
one is surprised that President
Clinton has not remained faithful
to his wife. Twice we took the
"enlightened" position that his
personal life is not our concern,
electing him president with the
foreknowledge that he had
"caused pain in his marriage
But in President Clinton's case,
I would suggest that what is
euphemistically called the
"character issue" does matter, not
because of what it says about his
morals (we have had plenty of
effective and immoral leaders),
but because of what it
demonstrates about his judgment.
The president is not the first
politician to have problems with
the "character issue" and his
judgment. Three of the most
recent cases of men like this are
John Kennedy, Ted Kennedy, and
Gary Hart. Each of these men had
some glaring lapse of judgment
that threatened (or ended) his
career (the Bay of Pigs,
Chappaquiddick, and daring
reporters trying to catch him
cheating on his wife, respectively).
Likewise, President Clinton is
facing the current mess because of
his own decisions.
If it is true, as the president's
supporters frequently claim, that
he is one of the smartest
presidents we have ever had, it
must also be acknowledged that
he has shown appalling judgment
throughout the Lewinsky affair.
Let's run through a brief but not
comprehensive list of the errors in
judgment made by the president
this year.
First, while facing a trial for
sexual harassment, he had an affair
with a White House intern less
than half his age. Second, when
questioned under oath, he lied
about it. Third, he shook his finger
at the American public while
denying anything happened.
Fourth, he sent his cabinet out to
lie for him. Fifth, he only admitted
to the affair after eight months of
investigation had proven that he
was guilty. Sixth, after admitting
to the affair he offered a lame
apology and then attacked those
who were investigating him.
The really stunning thing
about this is that President Clinton
knew that the Republicans were
looking for an issue to nail him on.
He knew that Ken Starr was out to
get him any way that he could.
Why hand your worst enemies a
gift like this?
With this sort of track record,
why should we trust the president
to make the important decisions
the country faces today? Why-
should we think that he will make
the right decisions about Kosovo,
Iraq, or the economy?
Would the Board of Trustees
trust a chancellor to run ECU if he
had shown this sort of judgment?
For that matter, would you trust
someone like this to run your
academic department? A fast food
restaurant? Anything? Then
why would you trust him to run
the country?
LETTER
to the Editor
Callousness to plight of homeless shocking
This is in response to the article
"Vagrants need to get off their
bums God, I hope this guy is just
kidding. But I suspect he isn't. On
the assumption that he's serious, let
me point out a few facts. Yes, some
people are out begging for money
that could otherwise be out
working, if they had clean clothes,
if they had a place to shower, if they
could even get a job given their
history. A lot of "ifs
And, of course, I said some
people. The truth is that many of
those "withered old men" (and
women) you see on the street are
there because of mental illness.
They are incapable of acting on
your pearls of wisdom. It is,
apparently, a little known fact that a
few decades ago the government,
in its omniscience, decided that
since public mental facilities had
become places where people
warehoused and abused by
unqualified thugs, we should shut
them down and release the
patients. We set adrift victims of
violence, child abuse, rape, and
their own biochemistries, and the
result was inevitable. So, instead of
solving one problem (by say, fixing
the facilities) we simply created
another.
And there is another group out
on the streets. They are the
dispossessed. These are the people
who, through tragedy of plain bad
luck, have simply lost everything.
And in modern industrial society, it
just isn't possible to pull up the
stakes and start over somewhere
with a mule and forty acres.
But what really disturbed me
when I considered the
aforementioned article isn't the
stupidity of government or the
crucify of chance. What really
bothers me is the callousness and
shallowness of the present
generation. The author of this
piece closed by making half-
hearted remarks suggesting the
decent citizenry join together to lift
up the dregs of society (I'm
paraphrasing a bit), but the truth is
that it is very easy to make glib
statements about something you
have no experience of.
Daniel Ketchum
Graduate Student
International Studies
LETTER
to the Editor
Reader sounds off with romantic advice
lETTER
to the Editor
MTV VP voices thanks, clarification
I I'm honored that you devoted an
entire page on me in your
"Welcome Back" issue. The
reporter, Amanda Austin, asked all
the right questions, her story was
well written, and her
characterization of my career path
since I have graduated from ECU,
in 1983, was accurate. However, I
do want to make an important
clarification. In one of the side bars,
Austin listed my favorite bands as
the Allman Brothers, the Rolling
Stones and Bob Dylan. The
question Amanda asked was, "what
were some of your favorite bands
while you were attending ECU?"
As a former editor of the cutting
edge magazine Option, former
music editor at Rolling Stone, and
current executive who develops
new music programs for MTV, it's
important to me that students don't
walk away from the article with an
inaccurate picture of my musical
tastes. Since the early '80s,
numerous artists have weaved their
way into my consciousness,
changing my life and opening my
mind in ways that Dylan and the
Stones did way back when. Some
of those artist include R.E.M
Public Enemy, Sonic Youth, Dr.
Dre, PJ Harvey, Nirvana, Liz Phair,
Beck, Radiohead and the list
continues to grow. Again, thanks
for the article.
Mark Kemp
VP Music Development
MTV
After reading the article about
romance on campus on Oct. 1 I
would like to make a few
comments.
Romance goes both ways. The
responsibility does not lie of the
guy alone. The ladies should put
froth a little effort as well.
Love is not blind, and love does
not conquer all. Relationships
require lots of patience and effort,
and sometimes they still fail. It's
part of life. Deal with it.
Robert Heinlein said, "sex
should be friendly. Otherwise,
stick to mechanical toys. It's more
stationary Sex is great, but it is
not love. Don't confuse the two.
It is better to be alone than be
with someone who treats you badly.
They will not change. Know when
to cut your losses.
Prince Charming and Sleeping
Beauty make a damn nice story, but
there's a reason it is called a fairv
tale.
Never argue in bed. WVre all
naked and vulnerable there. You
can argue anywhere else, but bed
should be a safety zone.
Leibniz defined love: "To love
another is to take delight in the
happiness of another, or, what
amounts to the same thing, it is to
regard another's happiness as oneljS
own.
And now your homework. Guy
tell her how you feel. Rub her feeaV
Girls, be patient. Make the finft
move at least 50 percent of the.
time. Both, be romantic. Have fuife
Mike Ruff
Junior ,
Philosophy.
Classical Studies,
History
"Objectivity must go hand in hand with morality
Christiane Amanpour
journalist
1





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The East Carolinian 5 Tuesday, October 13, 1998
Mike Litwin

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SPECIALS
SUSPENDED
onw $4
admission
FOR
members
Being aware of
breast cancer
Nearly 18,000 women, 1,000 men
diagnosed every year
www.tec.ecu.edu
Erin Ai.dk km an
ST.U I H'HI II: H
Every year nearly 18.0(H) women
and 1,000 men are diagnosed
with a form of cancer called breast
cancer.
With statistics as high as
1 out of even' 8 women
being diagnosed with this
disease, it is very impor-
tant that women and men
know the causes, symp-
toms, risk factors and detec-
tion methods of this terrible
disease.
Normally your body
cells are constantly divid-
ing and producing more
cells, when needed, to
keep your body
healthy. With cancer
your cells become
abnormal and begin
dividing with out
control or order.
These cells then form tissue
that isn't needed and these lumps
of extra tissue are' then called
tumors. The tumors are identified
as being either be-
nign, not cancerous, or malignant;
cancerous.
If breast cancer is not caught
early enough the malignant cancer
cells may enter the body through
the bloodstream and spread
throughout the body. This form
of cancer, originating in the
breast area, is called metastatic
breast cancer.
Many risk factors are associated
with breast cancer. While all
women arc at risk, women who eat
a high fat diet, smoke, are obese,
have a family history, consume
alcohol, have an early onset of
menstruation (before age 12) or
have their first child late or
choose not to have chil-
dren, are the most likely to
be diagnosed with
breast cancer.
Nearly 30 of all breast
cancer patients exhibit
these risk factors.
"It is very important to
do breast self exams said
Julie Denning, graduate
student at Health
Education. "Visual exam-
ines are important as well
in the early detection of breast
cancer
Early detection she says
is the most important fac-
tor in the diagnosis and
treatment of the disease.
Denning recommends
that a woman 20 years old or
older should perform a breast
self exam at least once a month
the week after her period and
receive a clinical breast exam by
her doctor once a year.
However, it is never to early
to begin because the more
familiar a woman is with her
breasts the more likely it is that
she will be able to notice a
change in them that may be a
symptom of breast cancer.
Symptoms of the disease
can include a discharge from the
nipple, a lump or thickening in or
near the breast area or
a change in the color or feel of the
skin on and around the breast.
Denning also points out that
if a woman finds a lump or
notices any of the symptoms
they should contact their doctor
right away, but not to panic.
"Nearly 80 of lumps
women find are not cancerous
Denning said.
What are a woman's options
once she is diagnosed with
breast cancer?
Denning said that there are
various treatments available for a
woman diagnosed with breast
cancer. One being a lumpecto-
my where the surgeon only
removes a small area of the
breasts where the lump is located.
A mastectomy may also be per-
formed. A mastectomy is the
removal of the entire breast,
which Denning explains may be
the best option for a patient with a
family history of breast cancer.
Chemotherapy and radiation ther-
apy are also treatments that
are available.
While breast cancer is the most
common type of cancer for
womenother than skin cancer)
the disease is treatable and with
early detection Denning says,
"There is a high survival rate
Nine and a half out of ten
women treated will be alive five
years later.
The best weapons a woman
has in the fight against breast can-
cer are a healthy diet and an over-
all healthy lifestyle and of course
early detection through breast
self exams.
Risk factor
Breast Cancer
� High fat diet f "
� Smoking
� Obesity
� Family History
� Alcohol
� Late menopause
� Late age of first
birth
� Choosing not to have children
� Early onset of menstruation
SOURCE STUDENT HEALTH
Self exams vital to early diagnosis
American Cancer
Society advises six steps
nEWMiSrcTn
www.tec.ecu.edu
pie.
Such changes can be seen by
putting your arms behind your head
and looking and then placing your
hands on your hips and contracting
your pectoral, or chest muscles.
Women 40 and over should have
a clinical exam and a mammogram
every year and still perform a breast
self-examination each month. A
mammogram becomes so important
at this age because the likeliness of
being diagnosed with breast cancer
is much higher in this age range. A
mammogram can be used to detect
a lump as small as a half centimeter
because an older woman's breast
tissue is less dense.
E K I Ai.dkkm.w
SIU F W R I T K R
With the number of breast cancer
victims growing, it is vital for
women to perform self breast
examinations.
The American Cancer Society
recommends that a woman 20-39
years old, should perform a breast
self-exam once a month and have a
clinical exam. Along with the man-
ual breast self-exam a visual breasts
exam should also be performed
each month.
To perform a visual exam stand
in front of a mirror and look for
obvious changes in the appearance
of your breasts. Changes such as:
dimpling of your skin, an inverted
nipple, any discoloration of the
breast, change in size or shape or
any form of discharge from the nip-
HOW TO Perform a
Self-Examination
1. Lie down with .1 pillow under your right
shoulder. Place your right arm behind your head.
2. I'sc the finger pads of your three mid-
dle fingers on your left hand to feel for
lumps or thickening. ,
o
j. Press firmly enough to know how your
breast feels. Ixarn what your breast feels like most of the time. A firm ridge in the lower curve of
each breast is normal.
4. Move around each breast in a set way. You can choose
cither the circle (A), the up and down (B), or the wedge (C).
Do it the same way everytimc.
5. Now examine your left breast using your right hand
linger pads.
6. Repeat the examination of both breasts while stand-
ing, with one arm behind your head. You may want to do
the standing part in the shower. Some breast changes can
be felt more easily when your skin is wet and soapy.
SOURCE: AMERICAN CANCER SOCIETY
U?i
Campus organizations take
initiative in breast cancer
Campus organizations
help educate public
www.tec.ecu.edu
Nina M. Dry
SENIOR WRITER
October is Breast Cancer
Awareness Month and ECU's cam-
pus organizations have been any-
thing but slack as they have partici-
pated in putting out the informa-
tion to students and the Greenville
community.
The office of Health Promotion
and Well- Being is playing an active
role by putting out information for
students to learn more about breast
cancer.
"Health Promotion and Weil-
Being has a research room with a
wide range of breast cancer pam-
phlets and brochures in Whichard
room 210 said Dr. Donna Walsh,
director of Health Promotion and
Well-Being. "The majority of what
is happening has been through the
Student Health Center
The Student Health Center
(SHC) has also set up a display in
the lobby where they can receive
information and pick up their pink
ribbons which acknowledges this as
Breast Cancer Awareness month.
SHC also gives Breast Cancer
Awareness programs to the resi-
dence halls.
"At the programs I talk about
breast cancer statistics, the risk fac-
tors of getting breast cancer, I use a
breast model to show women how
to perform breast self exams, and
prevention tips through breast self
exams and yearly check ups with a
health care provider said Beth
Credle, a health education graduate
assistant
Credle said if anyone is interest-
ed in having a health educator come
and give an information program at
their residence hall, call the
Student Health Center at 328-6794
and contact the Health Education
Department.
Sororities also played a big role
in campus participation. Zeta Tau
Alpha has passed pink ribbons and
shower cards to students at the
Wright Plaza on Tuesday, October
6.
"The shower cards are labeled
don't be a fool and shows women
how to perform the breast self
exams said Carrie Rogers, presi-
dent of Zeta Tau Alpha.
They also had a National Denim
Dress Down Day fundraiser for the
Susan G. Komen Breast Cancer
Research Foundation.
"Susan G. Komen died of breast
cancer and her foundation is our
national philanthropy Rogers said.
The sorority targeted businesses
that usually did not dress down and
collected $5 from the employees.
Those who participated dressed
down on Friday, October 9.
All the money that was raised at
this fundraiser and all of the other
fundraisers that Zeta Tau Alpha
puts together throughout the year
goes to the Susan G. Komen Breast
Cancer Research Foundation.
"This past year at the National
Convention in Richmond, Va they
announced that the Zeta Tau Alpha
chapter raised over $1 million for
the Susan G. Komen foundation
Rogers said.
Gamma Sigma Sigma also partic-
ipated by being a major sponsor at
the Pink Ribbon Walk on Saturday,
October 3 at the Carolina East Mall
from 11-4.
"The girls help set up for the
walk and got the pink ribbons for
the Council of Women and the Pitt
County Health Center said
Amber James, president of Gamma
Sigma Sigma.
The sisters also had a breast can-
cer survivor speak to them at GCB.
"She spoke to us and brought
shower cards that showed how to do
breast self exams James said.
James said that Gamma Sigma
Sigma sponsored the Pink Ribbon
Walk every year.
Cancer website just a click away
Web page provides
dietary information
lwhtAtITi
www.tec.ecu.edu
Phillip G i l f u s
STAFF WRITER
weight, fat, food preparation and
dietary guideline links. These sub-
jects contain facts about recom-
mended dietary intake, vitamins,
maintaining a healthy weight, and
the moderation of alcohol con-
sumption.
All the information tries to
explain how good nutrition can
reduce the chance of developing
cancer.
"I think it is important for peo-
ple to know how to reduce the risk
of cancer through their diet
Kolasa said.
cific times, an opportunity for med-
ical nutrition educators to share
with each other successful meth-
ods for incorporating nutrition in
the medical curriculum states the
website.
These sessions are scheduled
and those times can be found on
the website.
Throughout the whole website,
a variety of other sources of infor-
mation are suggested. Many refer-
ences are given and there are also
many CD-ROMs that can be
ordered direcdy through the web-
Did you know that by improving
your diet you can greatly decrease
your risk of cancer? That is what
has prompted the construction of
the new web page.Images of
Cancer Prevention. This site,
developed by the ECU School of
Medicine and Interactive Design
and Development, Inc provides
an avalanche of information, while
providing medical students with a
forum of learning.
In 1993, Congress directed that
medical students and physicians
should have access to information
about nutrition in the prevention
and treatment of chronic diseases.
The creation of the Images of
Cancer Prevention site was based
on a CD-ROM, of the same name,
created in January 1997.
"We had trouble distributing the
CD-ROM said Kathryn Kolasa of
the School of Medicine. "We felt
that the development of a website
would make the information more
accessible
The address of the site is
http:www.preventivenutrition.co
mindex.html. The main menu
greets one with an index to the
information areas of the site. Those
subjects include "Dietary
Guidelines "Natural History of
Cancer "Physician Interventions
Research "Case Studies and
"Virtual Seminars
Upon accessing "Dietary
Guidelines another index appears
which includes information on
dietary fiber, fruits and vegetables,
Images of Cancer Prevention:
Images of Cancer website is the work of many employees of the ECU Medical School.
PHOTO COURTESY OF WWW.PHEVEIITITIVEIIUTRITI0II.COM
There are many interesting
areas for both medical students and
physicians. In the "Case Studies"
section, four cases are given which
range from an obese infant to a mid-
dle-aged male. These can be a valu-
able learning experience for many
students. Perhaps the most impres-
sive feature of this web page is the
virtual seminars that are given.
"Teachers and experts from
around the country can be
accessed Kolosa said. "This is an
excellent opportunity for people
who do not have the ability to trav-
el
The virtual seminars are similar
to chat rooms. However, these
directed on-line discussions are
more formal.
"The goal is to provide, at spe-
Links to other Internet sites are
also given frequently. The
"Physician Interventions
Research" area provides a database
for research articles. In many places
on the site, are additional sections
entitled "Assessment Tools .
These are very helpful, they pro-
vide the individual with a chance to
test themselves to find out how
their health rates.
This website was develop by '
many members of the School of
Medicine, including Dr. Kathryn
Kolasa, Dr. Ann Jobc, Dr. George
Poehlman, and many other on an
advisory committee.
Funding for the site was provid-
ed by the National Cancer Institute
and ECU.





mmmmKmmm
6 Tmtdty, October 13, 1998
snorts
kJ J S fJKJ TinEastCarolinian
Pirates claim tenth straight Homecoming victo-
ECU holds opponent
to one touchdown, 26- 7
Travis Barkley
senior writer
ECU ran its Homecoming winning
streak to ten games on Saturday to
defeat the Blazers from Alabama
Birmingham.
The Pirate defense dominated
UAB, forcing four turnovers and
holding the Blazers to just 154 total
yards. ECU did not allow an offen-
sive touchdown for the third time
this season. UAB's only points
came on an interception return for a
touchdown in the first quarter.
Senior linebacker Rod Coleman
recovered a third quarter fumble
that led to an ECU field goal and
added his sixth sack of the season.
"We felt like we could dominate
their offensive line, which we did
Coleman said. "Our offense was
struggling a little bit so we picked it
up for them until they got in a
rhythm
Coleman said he intended to
score off of his fumble recovery.
"We were on the sideline talk-
ing about the one (fumble) that
Norris McCleary got and I told
him, 'Don't fall on it, just pick it up
and run Coleman said. "I just
saw the ball right there and I went
to scoop it and I just put my leg on
the ground. But I told him, 'I'm not
falling down with it, I'm going to
the end zone
The Pirates could have used a
score on defense because while

� 1 .M

ffShrSttds
' , -UABECU
First Downs918
Net Rushing Yards130168
Net Passing Yards24197
Total Net Yards154365
Fumbles: NoLost4-30-0
Third-Down ConversionsOof 139 of 22
Time of Possession27:1032:50
Source: ECU Sports Information Oepartmsn ���nmt WmmmBmm,
Wide receiver Troy Smith had six catches for 164 yards in Saturday's homecoming game to become ECU'S all time receiving yardage leader.
they were dominating on defense,
they were struggling on offense for
much ofthe game. ECU threw two
first quarter interceptions and did-
n't gain a first down until its sixth
possession.
Senior wide receiver Troy Smith
got ECU on track in the second
quarter, hooking up with quartet-
back David Ciarrard on touchdown
PHOTO BY KIM MCCUMMBER
catches of 33 and 50 yards. On the
day, Smith had six catches for 164
yards, becoming ECU'S all time
receiving yardage leader.
After the game, Smith said he
was unaware that he had broken
the record.
"I didn't even know that the
record happened Smith said.
"Anytime I get to help the offense
Rushing Jamie Wilson Leonard Henry Arnie PowellNo Yds 19 96 15 70 1 10TD 0 0 0Avg 5.1 4.7 10.0
Passing David Garrard Ernest TinninAtt-Cmp-Int 24-11-1 3-1-2Yds 189 8TO
Receiving Troy Smith Jamie Wilson LaMont ChappellNo Yds 6 164 4 15 2 18TD 2 0 0Avg 27.3 3.7 9.0
out, it means a great deal to me. We
were in a slump, somebody had to
make a play, I made a play
Head coach Steve Logan said he
was surprised that UAB decided to
play man to man coverage on
Smith.
"They just had some single cov-
erage on him again today which
kind of amazes me Logan said.
Source: ECU Sports Information Department
"If
Tennis competes at
Wilmington meet
Lady Pirates face
many injuries
Tracy Hairr
senior writer
The ECU women's tennis team
has commenced with a successful
and encouraging season. The team
recently traveled to participate in
the Wilmington Invitational with
three other schools including the
College of Charleston, Charleston
Southern and host UNC-
Wilmington.
Senior Anne Svae, who was suf-
fering from the flu on Friday during
the tournament, dropped the first
set in singles but came back and
won 4-6, 6-3, 6-1.
"Since I wasn't feeling well, I
wasn't really ready to play Svae
said. "But I came back and won the
second set easily
Junior Asa Ellbring also defeat-
ed her opponent in the Flight One
Singles, 7-6, 6-4. Later, in Flight
Four, freshman Mars' Elaine Knox
captured a singles win as well.
According to Svae, the freshmen
members have proved to be benefi-
cial additions
to the team.
"They're
some real nice
girls, and tal-
ented tennis
players, who
are really com-
mitted and
that's always
good Svae
said. "I think
they'll do well
in the upcom-
ing season and throughout the rest
of their years playing
Still struggling with her condi-
tion, Svae was hesitant about a pos-
sible performance when the com-
petition continued on Saturday.
"I was debating on playing, but
the coach knew how much I want-
ed to win Svae said. "Without
him I wouldn't have been as moti-
vated, lie's always
behind the team
Whatever support
was issued, Svae
completed the
Saturday matches
undefeated in sin-
gles and doubles,
with partner Asa
Ellbring.
Also a freshman,
Meredith Spears
captured her second
collegiate singles
win, and Andrea
Tcrrill finished in
Flight Two with
third place.
During their temporary break,
the women have been dealing with
vyhat head coach Tom Morris calls
over-use injuries Spears, in par-
ticular, has been working with a
weakened wrist and elbow, due
mostly to two tournaments and
heavy practice, comprising just two
weeks' worth of time.
"We've tried to take it easy this
last week since we played two tour-
that's the way it's going to be then
we should be throwing the football
there
Smith himself was surprised that
he was able to go deep on the
Blazers.
"I'm a little surprised because
they said before the game that
they were scared of our deep ball
patterns so they were going to
give us the short stuff Smith said.
"But it seemed like when we ran
the short stuff, they broke up, so we
had to go deep on them
Garrard said that going deep to
Smith opened up the rest of the
offense.
"We ran a slant and up Garrard
SEE FOOTBALL. PAGE 7
Soccer picks up
second CAA win
Anne Svae won all singles and doubles matches at the
Wilmington Invitational to lead her team.
FILE PHOTO
naments in a row Morris said.
"Now we're gearing up for a tough
week since everybody is finally on
the road to recovery
The women are next scheduled
to compete in the Campbell
Invitational on Oct. 22-24.
"This will be a much tougher
tournament than the last one, and
the one before it Morris said.
"I'm sure it will be a good test for
the team
Runners place sixth at Walt Disney Classic
Testa leads team with
strong performance
Jason Latour
STAFF WRITER
i
The ECU women's cross country
team posted a sixth place finish at
the Walt Disney Classic Cross
Country Meet over the weekend.
The Lady Pirates were paced by
a strong performance from sopho-
more Becky Testa, who placed 19th
overall with a time of 19:24.
Freshman Abrial Hayes also posted
an impressive 26th place finish
with a time of 19:33.
"Becky ran a pretty good race,
head coach Charles
"Choo" Justice said.
"She started out a little
slow but she moved up
the pack and passed a lot
of runners
The Lady Pirates
posted a team score of
141 points, falling 30
points behind fifth place
Mississippi State to
place sixth out of 18
teams. The meet was
won by the University of
South Carolina Gamecocks, who
posted a team score of 35 points.
The Gamecocks placed four
runners in the top nine positions,
including individual meet winner
Joyce Peebles who
turned in a time of 18:11.
Local teams Central
Florida, Florida, and
Florida Southern fin-
ished second,third and
fourth respectively.
"Overall I would cate-
gorize this as a good
experience. It was nice to
come down here to
Becky Testa Florida and to get a
file photo chance to run against
some teams which we
have never ran against senior Erin
Cottos said. "We are not exactly
where we want to be but we are
coming along
Next up for the Lady Pirates are
the NC Collegiate Championships
which the team will host at Lake
Kristi in Greenville.
"As a team we didn't run as well
as we are capable of, but we
showed improvement. We just
need to focus and prepare for the
championships junior Robin
Bates said.
The N.C. Collegiate
Championships will be hosted by
the Pirates and will begin with the
women's 5,000 meter race at 10
a.m. on Oct. 17, followed by the
men's 8,000 meters at 10:45
a.m. Admission is free and open to
the public.
Strong defense shuts
out Seahawks
Stephen Schramm
SENIOR WRITER
The ECU women's soccer team
hosted arch-rival UNC-
Wilmington last week and came
away with an important confer-
ence victory. The Pirates were led
by their strong defense and good
team play.
ECU entered Wednesday's
game with a 1-2 conference record
while the Seahawks were winless
in the conference. Both teams
failed to capitalize on early
chances. UNC-Wilmington was
thwarted time and again by the
strong play of ECU's Jill Davis and
Chrisy Bernabe.
"I thought Chrisy Bernabe led
the way and our back line played
very well when they needed to
ECU head women's soccer coach
Neil Roberts said.
ECU finally scored when Erin
Cann knocked in a Davis lob off of
a corner.
"The goal came off of a corner
kick. We've been practicing those
a lot this year. It was crossed in the
air and I was trying to score, but it
didn't go far enough. Cann turned
around and volleyed it in and it
was a really nice goal Davis said.
ECU held off UNCW in the
second half and won 1-0.
"When we play Wilmington it
will always be a huge match.
They're a conference school, it's a
huge rivalry and it runs deeper
than a lot of people realize, as far as
recruiting in the state of North
Carolina, so it's a very big victory
for us Roberts said. "In the last
four or five matches, I think we've
been struggling to be emotionally
and mentally in the matches and I
thought we hung tough today and
played together, a lot better than
we have in the past. I'm pleased
with it
The ECU defense made the
match tight. The defense stopped
all UNCW chances throughout
the match and kept the ball on the
ECU side of the field during the
last minutes.
"I think that was the best
defensive game all year. I mean
nobody got through on anything,
we shut them down really well.
I'm very proud of our defense
"When we play Wilmington it
will always be a huge match.
They're a conference school, it's
a huge rivalry and it runs
deeper than a lot of people
realize, as far as recruiting in
the state of North Carolina, so
it's a very big victory for us.
Neil Roberts
ECU head women's soccer coach
Davis said.
� According to Roberts, the tight
game and close score are indicative
of all ECU-UNCW matches.
"I think now and forever the
game will be a one goal game, so
I'm pleased with the way we
played and handled an emotional,
competitive, meaningful confer-
ence game Roberts said. "It was
one ofthe closest things we've had
to a team victory all year
U8b Check In: 1
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�5





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I. PAGE 7
up
win
be emotionally
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ough today and
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: the ball on the
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was the best
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Vilmington it
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year
7 Tuaiday, Octobir 13, 1998
sports
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said. "They came up teal hard on
the slant I pumped it to them,
they bit on it and Troy just went
right past them. I just tossed it
over their heads
"After that, they just started
caking off deep, so we started
running comebacks on them
Garrard said.
After a slow start, the Pirate
running game showed some
improvement. Jamie Wilson led
the team in rushing with 96 yards
on 19 carries, while Leonard
Henry added 70 yards on 15 car-
ries.
"I think overall we ran the ball
pretty hard today Wilson said.
"We concentrated on getting four
yards a carry and I think we
accomplished that today
Logan was pleased with the
running game as well.
"We did well running the
football, especially late Logan
said. "I was really tickled with
the intensity which Leonard and
Jamie were running the ball.
They were breaking tackles and
getting north and south
ECU was without quarterback
Bobby Weaver, who dressed but
did not play. Weaver is expected
to play this Saturday in
Birmingham when ECU takes on
Alabama.
"He could've played, but if he
had gocten a helmet on the ankle
then we'd be right back where
we were Logan said. "I just
thought if we could get through
this game and not have Bobby
get hit, give him another seven
days and get to Alabama with
him it would help us
Logan called ECU's win a
defensive victory.
"If we would've gone out
there and slopped around on
defense like we did on offense,
we would've gotten beat today
Logan said. "You can't play any
better than they played. They've
played a lot of quarters of football
without giving up any points
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8 Tuesday, October 13, 1998
classifieds
The East Carolinian
FOR RENT
FOR SALE
HELP WANTED
PERSONALS
GREEK PERSONALS
ANNOUNCEMENTS
WANTED: SOMEONE to sublease
an efficiency apt. in Ringgold Towers
beginning Nov. 1. Fully furnished
$288mo. For more info, call 752-
2618.
WESLEY COMMONS South: $100
off deposit, 2 bedroom. 1 bath
apartments, watersewer included,
washerdryer, 6 blocks from cam-
pus. Available now. $440. Call 758-
1921.
WANTED: SOMEONE to sublease a
one bedroom apt. in Ringgold Tow-
ers ASAP Call 757-1346.
ECU AREA 3 bedroom house. Cen-
tral heat, window air, ceiling fans,
washerdryer, just painted, spotless
inside. No yardwork. pets OK. $500
month thru Dec. 830-9502.
WILDWOOD VILLA, washerdryer,
dishwasher, 3 story. Call 752-8900
or 252-332-6783. Very affordable
and spacious.
CONDO FOR Rent: 2000 sq.ft. con-
do, newly renovated, 4 bedrooms, 2
12 baths, washerdryer hook-up.
Available immediately. 752-1899
daytime, 561-2203 pager nights.
RINGGOLD TOWERS
Now Taking Leases for
1 bedroom, 2 bedroom &
Efficiency Apartments.
CALL 752-2865
ROOMMATE WANTED
LANGSTON PARK Apartments:
$100 off deposit. 2 bedroom, 1 bath
apartments, watersewer included,
all appliances, washerdryer connec-
tions, over 900 sq. ft. Available now.
$410. Call 758-1921.
WALK TO ECU. 1 bedroom apt.
$275month. Available now. Tangle-
wood Apts 125 Avery St. Green-
ville. 758-6596.
ONE BEDROOM available at Players
Club. $240 per month plus 14 utili-
ties. No deposit. 757-3627. Male pre-
ferred .
ISO CHILL, laid-back malefemale
to share two bedroom townhouse in
great location. Georgetowne Apts.
next to campus and downtown. Rent
is $270mo. plus half utilities and
phone. 551-6941.
ROOMMATE WANTED to share 2
bedroom apartment, professional,
clean, upperclassman or grad stud-
ent preferred. $245 plus 12 utili-
ties. Call 321-2114 after 5 p.m.
FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted for a
two bedroom in Woodcliff on Tenth
Street. Very nice neighborhood.
Must be responsible and easy going.
Call Stephanie @ 931-0573.
PLAYERS CLUB roommate needed
to sublease. $240 a month. First
month utilities Free! No deposit re-
quired. Washerdryer, own room
and bath. Call 756-7539 and leave a
message.
HARDWORKING FEMALE student
looking for the same to share 2 BR
apt. $235 a month 12 bills at
Ringgold Towers. Free parking! Great
location! 758-6978
SEEKING FEMALE graduate or up-
perclassmen to share nice 2 bed-
room apartment. Half rent and half
utilities. Please call Stephanie, 439-
0230, for more information.
MF ROOMMATE wanted to share
2 bedroom, 2 bath townhouse in Tar
River, $282.50 month 12 electric
12 phone. Wanted ASAP. Call 329-
7083.
CAR FOR sale: '94 Ford Taurus.
White with blue interior. V-6. Excel-
lent condition. Loaded with car
phone. $5,200. Call 756-9081.
FOR SALE
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FOR SALE: Herbal nutritional sup-
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AAAA! EARLY Spring Break Spe-
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SERVICES
$1250 FUNDRAISER credit card
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You've seen other groups doing it,
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SPRINGBREAK. CANCUN, Florida.
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Book early and save Earn money
trips! Campus repsorganizations
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SYLVAN LEARNING Center is seek-
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ing for a reliable person who is avail-
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and TTH 9-11:30. Please apply at
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LEARN TO
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HELP WANTED
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HALLOWEEN
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MODELS FOR photo study. Reputa-
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slim young women for photo project.
Send note, photo (if available), and
phone for immediate reply. Paul
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WANT EXPERIENCED rider in
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CYPRESS LANDING. Now hiring
marketing assistants SunThur. 4
p.m9 p.m 20-22 hours weekly.
Great hourly wage plus bonus. Must
have strong communication skills,
like talking to people, customer serv-
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function will be telephoning custom-
ers. Call Craig Wheeler MonFri. to
schedule interviews, 975-8100.
FREE CD Holders. T-shirts. Prepaid
Phone Cards. Earn $1000 part-time
on campus. Just call 1-800-932-
0528 x 64.
ARE YOU a female graduate stud-
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free parking and a monthly stipend.
If you are interested, please call 768-
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LUPTON'S SEAFOOD Restaurant is
hiring waitstaff and cook helpers. No
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1 SPRING Break company is now
hiring motivated individuals to prom-
ote America's best Spring Break va-
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1-800-234-7007 www.endlesssum-
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CHILD CARE needed in Quail Ridge
Condos mornings 6:30-8:15. after-
noons 2:30-until. Must have trans-
portation. Duties include taking
children to school, afterschool activ-
ities, helping with homework. Pay is
neg hourly or weekly. Call 353-
5317, if no answer, leave message.
YOUTH IN-LINE Hockey Coaches.
The Greenville Recreation 6- Parks
Department is recruiting part-time
youth In-Line Hockey coaches. Ap-
plicants must possess some knowl-
edge of the hockey skills and have
the ability and patience to work with
youth. Applicants must be able to
coach young people ages 5-18, in
hockey fundamentals. This program
will run from early October to mid-
December. Salary rates start at
$5.15 per hour. For more informa-
tion, please call Ben James or
Michael Daly at 329-4550 after
2PM.
1999 INTERNSHIPS! Attention un-
dergraduate business students. Now
interviewing on campus for manag-
ers across Virginia, North and South
Carolina for summer of 1999. Aver-
age earnings last summer $7,000.
Call Tuition Painters at (800) 393-
4521 or e-mail at tuipaint�beil-
south.net
WANTED: FULL time cook. Lup-
ton's Seafood Restaurant. No phone
calls please.
CRUISE SHIP Employment - Work-
ers earn up to $2,000month
(wtips & benefits). World Travel!
Land-Tour jobs up to $5,000-
$7.000summer. Ask us how! 517-
336-4235 Ext. C53621
AEROBIC INSTRUCTOR. Pitt
County Memorial Hospital, part of
University Health Systems of Eastern
Carolina, is seeking qualified individ-
uals to teach aerobic classes
through its Employee Recreation and
Wellness Department. Persons will
contract to teach on a part-time ba-
sis. Interested candidates should
contact Rose Ann Ahne between
8a.m4:30 p.m. at (252) 816-6501.
www.uhseast.com. EOAAA. Pitt
County Memorial Hospital
ALASKA EMPLOYMENT - Fishing
industry. Excellent student earnings
& benefits potential (up to
$2.850mo. RoomBoard). All
skill levels. Don't pay outrageous
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EARN WHILE YOU learn, up
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CASHIER TELLER needed imme-
diately. Work 6-20 hours per week.
Work on Thurs. andor Fri. only.
Must pass criminalcredit check.
Send resume to PO Box 493, Tar-
boro, NC 27886.
IN-LINE Hockey Rink Attendant. The
Greenville Recreation & Parks De-
partment is recruiting individuals
with some background knowledge
with in-line hockey. Applicants will
be responsible for overseeing both
the skateboard park and in-line hock-
ey rink at the Jaycee Park. Salary
rates range from $5.15 to $6.50 per
hour. For more information, please
call Ben James or Michael Daly at
329-4550 after 2PM.
ASTHMAALLERGIES NEEDED:
97 people who desire immediate re-
lief to try and evaluate a new com-
pact, state-of-the-art home air purifi-
cation system. No cost or obligation.
252-356-9248.
THE ANIMAL Emergency Clinic is
interviewing veterinary techni-
ciansassistants for full and part-
time positions. Must be available
nights, weekends, and holidays. Sal-
ary and benefits based on experi-
ence. For more information, call 355-
3825 or stop by the clinic.
DRUMMER LOOKING for band
to play original music. Call Bryan
at 624-8712.
PERSONALS
ECU COLLEGE Democrats invite fel-
low democrats Wed. Oct. 14, 212
Mendenhall 7-8:30. Opportunities to
participate in Campaign '98 for local
candidates will be available.
STUDENTS OVER 24 years are en-
couraged to join the ECU adult stud-
ent list serve. Send mail to LIS-
TSERV�ECUMAIL7.ECU.EDU. No
subject. In text type "SUB ADULTS-
TU your full name
ADULT AND commuters are invited
to attend "Coffee Brakes Monday,
October 26 at 4 p.m. in the Under-
ground, Mendenhall. Learn tips on fi-
nancial aid.
LOSE WEIGHT while you sleep!
100 natural. Minister Mimms lost
30 pounds in 5 weeks. Dr. Hack-
worth lost 38 lbs. in 8 weeks. I lost
6 12 inches in 2 months. Call Cin-
dy at 919-736-7131.
GREEK PERSONALS
CONGRATULATIONS TO Epsilon
Sigma Alpha pledges on a success-
ful pinning, and to the installation of
our new officers. We love you!
DELTA ZETA would like to remind
everyone of our 4th annual spaghet-
ti dinner tonight. We hope to see
everyone there!
CONGRATULATIONS TO our new-
est initiated sisters! Laine Bailey,
Melissa Bennett. Mandy Chance.
Annie Cox, Sadie Cox, Jessica Dow-
dy, Shannon Gould, Melissa Hoover,
Robin Kozel, Ashley Lawrentz, Kris-
tine Lindsay, Stacy McCuean, Jessi-
ca McDaniel, Allison Meconi, Kristen
Meyer, Kelly Napier, Shannon Ortiz,
Lindsey Reed, Tiffany Stowe, Cole
Taylor, Danielle Williams, Ashley
Wright. We love you! Love, your sis-
ters of Alpha Omicron Pi!
ALPHA DELTA Pi. we had a blast
with you guys the other night. You
always know how to have a good
time! Love, the brothers of Delta Chi
CONGRATULATIONS TO Delta
Zeta for winning the first round of
football playoffs last week. Good
luck this week!
EPSILON SIGMA Alpha would like
to thank those who helped with
Homecoming activities and the car-
wash we had. Have a great week
everyone.
SIGMA SIGMA Sigma would like to
thank the Ultimate Frisbee team for
the social Thursday, we had a great
time! Let's get together again soon!
CONGRATULATIONS ALYSUN on
making Homecoming court, we love
you! Love, your Sigma sisters and
new members
CONGRATULATIONS MELLISA
on being initiated as the sweetheart.
We love you! Love, your sisters of Al-
pha Omicron Pi!
GREAT JOB on the football season
Alpha Omicron Pi! Good luck to eve-
ryone in playoffs!
CHI OMEGA, we had a blast in that
disco inferno last Thursday. Let's do
it again. Sigma Pi
PI KAPPA Alpha, you guys always
know how to show the Chi Omega
girls a great time. We had a blast!
Chi Omega
PI KAPPA Alpha, Lambda Chi Al-
pha, and Delta Zeta, once again we
had a great time at the quad. We'll
have to do it again! Love, Sigma Sig-
ma Sigma
SPRING BREAK - Plan Now! Can-
cun, Jamaica. Mazatlan. & S. Padre.
Early bird savings until Oct. 31st.
America's best prices 8- packages.
Campus sales reps wanted. Earn
free trips cash. 1.800.SURFS.UP
www.studentexpress.com
TENNIS PARTNER with good skills
wanted for practicing on leisure
time. If interested please call Stepha-
nie @ 931-0573.
OCTOBER 12TH-14TH (7-9:30pm)
CALL HOUSE FOR
RlHsSffivETAILS
ALPHA OMICRON Pi. Parents Wee-
kend was great. Thanks for every-
thing. Let's do it again next year.
Love, the brothers of Delta Chi
GOOD JOB Tiffany Stowe in Cabar-
et, your hard work really paid off! We
are so proud of you! Love, your sis-
ters of Alpha Omicron Pi!
ORDER OF Omega meeting will be
held today. October 12 at 6 p.m. in
Mendenhall Underground. All mem-
bers must attend. �
TO THE brothers of Sigma Alpha Ep-
silon: thank you for the great tailgate
on Parent's Weekend, and the party
that night. Everyone had a wonder-
ful time. Love, the sisters and new
members of Delta Zeta
LAMBDA CHI Alpha. Pi Kappa Al-
pha and Sigma Sigma Sigma, thanks
for the wonderful quad last Wednes-
day night. Let's get together again
soon. Love, the sisters and new
members of Delta Zeta
SISTERS OF the week: Alpha Phi-
Lisa Pearson, Suzanne Hardee, Al-
pha Delta Pi-Chrissy Dukiet, Stacey
Hughes, Alpha Omicron Pi-Cat An-
derson, Jessica Orsini; Alpha Xi Del-
ta-Amy Frye, Denise Reaves, Chi
Omega-Pam Godfrey, Leslie Brewer,
Delta Zeta-Christina Yarbrough, Am-
ber Foushee, Sigma Sigma Sigma-
Julie Patton, Kim Kelly, Zeta Tau Al-
pha-Meredith Brown, Misty Caskey.
Pi Delta-Ami Brasure, Jennifer Kwai-
kowski
SPRING BREAK 99! Cancun Nas-
sau ' Jamaica 'Mazatlan " Acapulco
� Bahamas Cruise Florida' Florida '
South Padre. Travel Free and make
lots of Cash! Top reps are offered
full-time staff jobs. Lowest price
Guaranteed. Call now for details!
www.classtravel.com 800838-6411
YOUNG LIFE: interested in high
school ministry? come to Menden-
hall Underground 5 p.m. on Thurs-
days starting Oct. 8. Questions? Call
756-2435.
BECOMING A Successful Student
Workshop: Thursday 3:30-4:30. The
Center for Counseling and Student
Development is offering the follow-
ing workshop on October 15th. If
you are interested in this workshop,
contact the Center at 328-6661.
RESIDENT ADVISOR applications
for Spring positions due Oct. 16 in
100 Jones Hall. Applications avail-
able in Housing or at any residence
hall coordinator office
SOCIAL WORK Criminal Justice
Application Deadline. Students inter-
ested in applying for admission into
the social work or criminal justice
program need to submit applications
by October 15. Applications are
available outside of 104-B.
21 ST ANNUAL Lobster Fair at St.
Timothy's Church October 17th
9a.m2p.m. Call the church office at
355-2125 for details. St. Timothy's is
located off of 14th and Firetower
Roads.
Advertise in
The East Carolinian
classifieds
OPEN LINE AD RATE$4.00
for 25 or fewer wordsadditional words 5t each
STUDENT LINE AD RATE$2.00
for 25 or fewer wordsadditional words 5f each
Must present a valid ECU I.D. to qualify. The East Carolinian reserves the right to refuse
this rate for any ad deemed to be non-student or business related.
CLASSIFIED AD EXTRAS RATE$1.00
add to above line rate for either BOLD or ALL CAPS type.
All classified ads placed by individuals or campus groups must be
prepaid. Classified ads placed by a business must be prepaid unless
credit has been established.
Cancelled ads can be removed from the paper if notification is
made before the deadline, but no cash refunds are given. No proofs or
tearsheets are available.
The Personals section of the classifieds is intended for
non-commercial communication placed by individuals or campus groups.
Business ads will not be placed in this section.
All Personals are subject to editing for indecent or inflammatory
language as determined by the editors.
CLASSIFIED AD DEADUNE4 p.m. FRIDAY
for the following TUESDAY'S issue
4 p.m. MONDAY
for the following THURSDAY'S issue
We reserve the right to change a deadline for holidays
or as necessitated by other considerations.
gttUHHdfegtt
�MM
MM
�Mil
�BJ






Arts & Entertainment Magazine of The East
last Carolinian m m
imtmkmd.
Wednesday, October 14,1998
a Nina M. Dry
� � Staff Writer
W Campus organizations are found far and wide at
(�j B ECU, but many students do not know the first
�3HB thing about how to get involved or who to
contact Worry no more about that here's the
low-down on the who, what, when and where of
the different types of organizations available to students.
Most students know about or are involved in social sororities
and fraternities, but do not know there are also service organiza-
tions like the Epsilon Sigma Alpha service sorority.
Epsilon Sigma Alpha provides services to local organizations
such as the Ronald McDonald House, the Women's Shelter, and St.
Jude's Children's Hospital. They also have fund raisers such as car
washes, bake sales and magazine sales.
"AH of the money raised goes to organizations like St.
Jude's, a children's cancer research hospital said Anna Asbell,
president of Epsilon Sigma Alpha.
Rushing takes place in the fall and spring every year and is open
to all women who are interested in joining. For more information,
women are welcome to attend the Epsilon Sigma Alpha meeting on
Sundays at 7 p.m. in Mendenhall Student Center.
Campus Crusade for Christ is one of the many religious
organizations on
campus. Its objectives are to be a resource for students
who want to grow in the knowledge and have a relation-
ship with God, to clear up any misconceptions about
what it is to be a Christian and to expose students to the
Gospel.
See Clubs, continued on page 6
Campus Clubs
Everybody needs somebody sometimes
Come on,
learn to love
the bomb.
Video Review
anyway?
Movie Review
Whiskeytown
re-releases old
favorites
CD Review
fountainhead � 2nd Floor Student Publications Building Greenville, NC 27858 � Phone 328-6366 � Fax 328-6558 � Advertising 328-2000 www.fountainhead.ecu.edu





CD Review
WhiskeyTown
Faithless Street
8 out of 10
You just cannot go wrong with a
reissue CD. There is usually always
at least one positive outcome
whether it be better sound, the
recovering of lost musical parts in
songs, or the regaining of lost
songs altogether. Raleigh natives
Whiskeytown have done all of the
above with the Outpost Records
re-release of the band's critically
praised debut Faithless Street.
Named after the street in
Raleigh singersongwriter Ryan
Adams was living on while most of
the material was written, Faithless
Street now harbors nine new tracks
that were not on the first cut as
well as new artwork. But best of all,
the album was re-mastered, thus
producing better sound quality
and unleashing certain parts that
were previously omitted.
The order remains fairly
constant to that of the original with
the exception of a bonus track here
or there. Most of the newer (or
rather older non-released material)
falls at the end of the disc One odd
aspect of this re-issue is that
Adams decided to totally delete the
song "Oklahoma" from the track
listing because he claims to have
never really liked it anyway. To
compensate for this lost track the
band credits a previously unnamed
bonus track to the record titled
"Revenge
When Faithless Street was first
released in 1995 it was widely
praised by critics because of its
unique style of music, "alternative
country" (a mesh of country and
rock) as well as superb
songwriting on behalf of Adams.
The gems that were originally left
out from the initial release will
surely have critics staining their
pants, if you get my drift.
Adams often writes of
heartbreaks and loneliness, so the
songs on Faithless Street can be
compared to those of the early
country master of sad songs: Hank
Williams. A love for the bottle is
evident on the record with songs
such as "Drank Like a Riveif "Too
Drunk to Dream and "Tennessee
Square which is home to the
lyrics: "So I sit here alone on the
porch drinkin' whiskey in
Granddaddy's chair
The greatest difference between
the reissue and the original is that
the voice of singerfiddle player
Caitlin Cary is more prominent.
Her beautiful, sad harmonies were
left out on a great deal of the origi-
nal cuts. This was a considerably
large mistake because her
harmonies that were left out of
See Whiskeytown, continued on page 3
Amy LRoyster Editor in Chief
Heather Burgess Managing Editor
Miccah Smith Editor
Stephanie WhiUodc Outgo
Brian Williams layout
Janet (tepessAfartisng Manager
Bobby TuggkVWxnaitef
Serving the ECU community since 19ft. tht East Carolinian publishes
11.000 copm every Tuesday and Thursday. J.0O0 copies of he
fomtemhetd. our ntw arts and aminainmcni rnegtrine. tit pub
Irsntd every Wednesday. I he lead editorial m each edition ol the East
Carolinian is the opinion of the Editorial Board The East Camfmian
welcomes letters to the editor, limited to BO words, which may be
edited lor decency ot brevity. The East Carolinian reserves the nghl m
edit or next letters lot publication. AH letters must be srgned tenets
should be addressed to Opinion editor .The East Caroamin. Student
furcations Building. ECU. GreemnUe, 7785M3S3. For i
call 919.378 6368
Z Wednesday, Octoter 14,1998
Band Review
Gibb Droll returns
I Caleb Rose
Assistant Editor
The Gibb Droll Band,
m despite an entirely new
JBUftM lineup, delivered a
BjP long- awaited and flaw-
'a lessry charismatic
show at the Attic last Saturday night.
Gibb used to be a regular at the Attic
and could be counted on for a show
every month or so but lately his trips
to Greenville have been sparse, the
main reason being that the band
was road weary and decided that it
was time stop.
Haphazardly, Gibb met up with a
bassist and drummer and the magic
that led him to continue his love of
delivering music to his many loyal
fans was there. The lineup shifted
completely from a foursome of gui-
tar, drums, bass guitar, and piano.
The newest incarnation of the Gibb
Droll Band is now a power trio con-
sisting of all the same elements
except piano and the actual person-
nel
Our evening began, as they all
do, with a small crowd that are wit-
ness to the opening band. However,
me openef slated for the night was a
delightful exception. S.M.O. (which
is short for Screaming Multiple
Orgasms) traveled all the way from
Athens Ga. to play for a mere three
people in the crowd. But after the
first couple of tunes, folks began to
wander in and lend an ear.
S.M.O. had a unique style that
emitted many channels of influence.
One highlight of the set was a cover
of the Doobie BrothersWithout
Love Where Would You Be" which
they spiced up and gave a harder
rocking edge. S.M.O. were spectacu-
lar tight musicians and had a grace-
ful stage presence in that they joked
and laughed at the grim crowd.
Elements of hard rock, funk, reg-
gaeand blues were prominent in the
band's style and from the response,
they will probably be playing in
Greenville again soon.
At midnight, the Gibb Droll Band
took the stage. To many, the unfa-
miliar faces were equivalent to a
See Droll, continued on page 7
Its Your Place
For Midnight Madness
SATURDAY. OCT. 31 FROM 9 P.M2 A.M. AT
MENDENHALL STUDENT CENTER
All dressed up but nowhere to go on Halloween?
Then come to the Midnight Madness Halloween
bash at Mendenhall
Student Center. Free
prizes, video karaoke,
Virtual NASCAR, psy-
chics, bingo, dancing,
and a breakfast buf-
fet. Your ECU One
Card will get you in
free. Guest passes
are available starting
October 26 at the Central Ticket Office, 8:30 a.m. - 6
p.m Monday - Friday; Todd Dining Hall Meal Plan
Office, 9 a.m. - 5 p.m Monday - Friday and Student
Recreation Center, on Saturday only from 11 am -
10:30 p.m.
7& Shahe. Rattle & Roll
TUESDAY, OCT. 27 AT 8 P.M. AT WRIGHT
AUDITORIUM
Elvis fans, in all their fierce devotion, are brought to
life in this quirky musical featuring an Elvis imper-
sonator, 16 Elvis hits, and a four piece band.
Tickets are $12 in advance at the Central Ticket
Office and $25 at the door.
To navel to the City that
Never Sleeps
No plans for Thanksgiving? How about taking a bite
out of the Big Apple? The ECU Student Union spon-
sors this annual pilgrimage for as little as $170. The
price includes round-trip transportation and lodging
for three nights.
To reserve a spot for this steal of a trip, drop by the
Central Ticket Office in Mendenhall Student Center
or call 3284788.
To Catch a Ride
OCTOBER 8-10 AT 8 P.M. AT HEN0RIX
THEATRE SUNDAY MATINEE AT 3 P.M.
Need to catch a ride for weekends or holidays?
Check out the RideRider Board at the foot of the
stairs in the lower level of Mendenhall Student
Center.
To Roll A Few
MONDAY MADNESS- Give your Monday a boost
from 1-6 p.m.
with 50-cent
bowling (shoe
rental includ-
ed) at the
Outer Limitz
bowling alley.
MSC Hours: Mon.fhuri 8 a.m11 p.m Fri 8 a.mMidnight: Sat NooivMidnight; Sun 1-11 p.it





Movie Review
Ronin: more bad-asses for your buck
Ryan Kennemur
Movie Reviewer
3 12 Ryans out of a possible 4 Ryans
Robert De Niro. Mobster. Illiterate
man. The guy from Awakenings that
had that bigawakening. Deer Hunter.
Euro action-movie hero?
You betcha! In his new movie
Ronin, he plays Sam, a former CIA
agent who's hired by a faceless
employer to steal a suitcase containing
God only knows what.
The plot of the story is that Sam is
grouped with a team of former KGB
agents and other mercenaries that
have quit their companies due to per-
sonal politics, and together they are to
recover a suitcase for an employer that
they never meet Sam is the sole
American in the group, and he is per-
secuted by a co-worker from the very
Take my advice and don't mm with my of em. They're all bad newi
start. However, he keeps his cool and
indeed makes a fool out of anyone
willing to sharp-shoot at him.
The actual word "ronin" plays a
fairly large role in the movie, but only
if you really think about it. The "ronin"
were Japanese samurai who lost their
masters, becoming "untouchables" in
Japanese society. Some of them pros-
pered, but most became part of a grit-
ty underworld of thieves and merce-
naries who would strike out against
their former lords. The various char-
acters in the film, a motley, interna-
tional band of rogue agents, fit this
description rather well.
There are actually two more stars
in the movie. The first is the car chase
scenes. I can easily draw a parallel to
The French Connection, a movie that
revolutionized the action movie by
using cars as vehicles of mass destruc-
tion. In Ronin, cars are treated no dif-
ferently. There are three car chases, all
with their own distinctions. The main
theme of them, overall, is to destroy as
much of the surrounding city as pos-
sible. As cars drive through cafes at
top speed, the food isn't the only thing
in danger. Pedestrians are hit, as is
one very unlucky cyclist
The other star of the film is the
sound effects. I saw the movie in the
new Carmike Cinema with the speak-
ers mounted all along the wall, and it
was phenomenal. One speaker was
playing the sound of the raindrops
hitting the building in which the scene
was taking place, and another was
playing the dialogueooth at the
same volume! And the sound of gun-
shots is just so loud and in-your-face,
you can't help but jump.
All in all, Ronin is enough shooting
and espionage to satisfy every
actionadventure aficionados palate.
The entire cast is exquisite, as is the
double-cross fueled story. Do yourself
a favor. Go see it, but don't ever ask
what's in the suitcase.
Whiskeytown, continued from page 2
songs such as "Black Arrow,
Bleeding Heart" add a great deal to
the somberness of the record.
Although the new bonus tracks
are being released for the first time,
they are not totally foreign to the
Whiskeytown fans. "Desperate Ain't
Lonely" and "Lo-Fi Tennessee
Mountain Angel two real heart-
breakers, have been a staple of the
band's live shows from the early
days. Also, a handful of tunes
recorded at what the band terms
the "Baseball Park Sessions" do hap-
pen to appear on Whiskeytown's
second record and Outpost debut
Strangers'Almanac.
Of the hundreds of songs
Adams has written in his lifetime,
no other sticks mind more so than
"Excuse Me While I Break My Own
Heart Besides during five shows,
this song was also first heard on
Strangers'Almanac. It was a rocking
heartbroken song that was tortured
in a good way by a crying pedal
steel guitar. The Faithless Street ver-
sion is the same but there is little
rock and roll in the song. Now its
pretty much pure sappy old school
country and ifs still sad as all hell.
Faithless Street, as well as all of
Whiskeytown's material, is lyrically
ingenious. Aside from this album,
the music that the band generates is
well-rounded and flexible. The band
obviously pays much homage to
Hank Sr. and Gram Parsons on
Faithless Street, whereas lately they
have been nodding at the Rolling
Stones and the Replacements.
The band is currently finishing
up a tour and then they'll return to
the studio once again to record a
new album. Recording is set to start
sometime in or after November and
a release date is not really pre-
dictable, but is should be well worth
waiting for.
l3ecome a member.
Launch your
organization
into cyb&rspace.
www.
clubhouse.
ecu.edu
answers to Tuesday's East Carolinian Crossword
Wednesday, Octobef T4.1998 3





KMB
weekly top hits
15. Monster Magnet
"Space Lord"
14. Once Hugh
"Whatever Feels
Right"
13. Baxter
"Television"
12. Liz Phair
"Polyester Bride"
11. Frank Black "All
My Ghosts"
10.88 Fingers Louie
"Summer Photos"
9. Cake "Never
There"
8. PJ Harvey
"Perfect Day Elise"
7. My Superhero
"Groovy"
6. Archers of Loaf
"Dead Red Eyes"
5. Wes Cunningham
"So it Goes"
4. Hole "Celebrity
Skin"
3. Beastie Boys
"Body Movin"
2. Tori Amos
"Jackie's Strength"
1. Soul Coughing
"circles"
4 Wednesday, October 14,1
Fall break adventures
Christopher Salerno
Staff Writer
Yet another Fall Break is upon us.
From October 16th through the
20th, students will depart from
academia, free from the binds of
studying and schoolwork. So what
to do on this fall break? Where to go
to unwind?
The choices seem endless. You
could go patch up that long-distance
relationship and indulge in mom's
home cooking back home. You might
just relax in G-town with the locals,
or actually start doing some work
this semester. Sure, you could do
any number of things that require
low energy, or you could have an
outdoor adventure! Yes, go jump in a
lake. Take a hike. Listen for trees
falling in the woods.
For the lucky students who keep
in touch with the Student Rec Center
on campus, heading back to nature
is on tab for the two planned trips
offered for fall break this year. The
two trips are to Cumberland Island,
Georgia, for sea kayaking, or to
Shenandoah National Park for hik-
ing and backpacking.
At Cumberland Island, the group
will sharpen their sea-kayak skills
while exploring a part of the
AtlanticCarolinian Biosphere
Reserve. If you love lots of sun and
water, you'd be right at home on a
trip like this one. The
group plans to paddle approximately
20 miles in and around Cumberland
Island, exploring its beaches and
marshes.
Another group of students with
the outdoor bug are heading to
Shenandoah National Park. Here
they will enjoy 4 days of hiking and
backpacking in Virginia's Blue Ridge
Mountains. Shenandoah is located
near Charlottesville which is famous
for its breathtaking scenery and
truly engaging hiking trails that
include waterfalls, riffs and the
thriving wildlife inhabiting the area.
Among students not involved
with the Rec Center's organized
adventure trips, the popular "high
energy" plan seems to be camping
and hiking with friends, at other
places of interest
One of the places is Ocracoke, on
the Outer Banks of North Carolina.
Junior Sara Ross visits the area often
and finds it to be her favorite camp-
ing getaway on the Outer Banks.
"Ifs a remote and beautiful area
said Ross. "The many different kinds
of birds and the wild ponies really
add to the natural experience. Plus,
it's a pretty cheap little vacation
The quaint village of Ocracoke, on
the island's southern soundside, has
an interesting history including the
1823 Ocracoke Lighthouse. There are
dozens of wonderful shops that add
to the island's historic attractions.
Also, many self-guided trails for
hiking wind around the island.
Among those who missed the
sign-up for the Shenandoah trip and
still plan on camping in the moun-
tains. Western North Carolina
appears to be the spot.
"I'm headed to Pisgah said senior
Mike Pultorak. Mount Pisgah has the
See Adventures, continued on page 7
ODDITIES
FAIRFAX, Va.(AP)
A conviction for writing a bad check
got Neil H. Lederman 11 months in
jail. He was out in three weeks
because Fairfax County jail officials
couldn't afford his kosher meals.
The 43-year-old Orthodox Jew was
sent home last month and placed on
home detention. The special meals
would have cost the jail an extra $70
a day, Chief Deputy Sheriff James A.
Vickery said Tuesday.
Prosecutor James Bitner isn't happy,
and wants police to investigate
whether Lederman's meal request
was valid.
"I always believed that when a jury
sentences someone to jail they go to
jail Bitner said. "I didn't know they
would later be released because the
jail couldn't meet that person's
needs
CHARLOTTE, N.C(AP)
When 2,000 people want to be bap-
tized, that's a lot of dunking, and a
lot of time. Clearly, a baptism by fire
hose is more efficient.
That's the plan for a ceremony
scheduled for Sunday in the parking
lot of the United House of Prayer for
See Oddities, continued on page 7
ON
MENDENHALL STUDENT CENTER
OCT 31,1998
9PM - 2AM
ECU ID GETS YOU IN FREE
A GUEST PASS LETS YOU
BRING A FRIEND IN FOR FREE
VIRTUAL REALITY NASCAR
COSTUME CONTESTCASK PRIZES
FREE FOOD. DRINK. & MUSIC
CARTOON SHORTS JINGO, DJ DANCE
VIDEO KARAOKE. VIZARD ON CALL
PSYCHIC HOTLINE.FORTUNE TELLERS
EVIL LANDING. MIDNIGHT BUFFET
nri foi free by using tho.i ECU Cdrd Oni
October 26 nt the coital Wei Office from 8 30am to 6pm tint! Todd Dining Hull Meal
: available ol the Sluilent Recreation Center liom I lam lo 10'30pm In place ol n Salurdav nicilil Hem
todne� if ed) For nddilionnl inlotmolion contact I
5pm. Oo October 31, g-
��mmmmem






horoscopes
ARIES:
(March 21-April 20)
Resist any temptations to gloss over
details. This week they need your
careful scrutiny. You will get a lot
done early, but later your mind may
wander and energy level will slow
down. Exercise initiative and watch
doors open for you. The chance
you've been waiting for is here.
TAURUS:
(April 21-May 21)
Weekend getaways and recreational
pastimes are highlighted this week.
Watch your spending. Patience will
be needed because you will tend to
rush into certain things. Enjoy times
with friends. If little things start
going wrong, take a break and
reflect.
GEMINI:
(May 22-June 21)
There's an accent on family life and
domestic matters this week. One
family member may need encour-
agement from you. You are now
ready to investigate new career
opportunities. Explore your options.
Both travel and recreational pas-
times are happily highlighted.
CANCER:
(June 22-July 23)
A burdensome responsibility is lift-
ed from your shoulders this week.
Try not to be overly critical of a
child. You may change your perspec-
tive towards a financial matter. Take
care to go easy onyouruseof credit.
Guard against romantic tiffs.
LEO:
(July 24-August 23)
Getting your house in tip top shape
will be a priority during the week.
Avoid any arguments about money.
Luck will be with you especially
concerning partnership matters,
legal affairs and travel. Some will
make marriage plans. Opportunity
is found everywhere.
VIRGO:
(August 24 - September 23)
You will have a good head for for
fact and figures now. Attend to
bookkeeping and meet with finan-
cial advisors. Unexpected business
developments are to your advantage.
You will achieve the most success by
accepting offered suggestions and
cooperating with others.
LIBRA:
(September 24 - October 23)
This week it may be best to avoid
causing emotional scenes with any
partners. Romance will have a
dreamy aspect for you. You and a
lover will be very much on the same
wavelength. There will be a social
connection that will prove helpful in
business.
SCORPIO:
(October 24 - November 22)
You may meet with extra incidental
expenditures right now. However,
the impulsive buy may not be the
correct choice. Be sensible in regards
to spending. Mix-ups in communi-
cation are possible now, or some
information you receive will be in
error. Avoid commitments without
advice.
SAGITTARIUS:
(November 23 - December 21)
A small disappointment may arise
in regards to a friendship this week.
But you will be pleased with the
positive business and financial
developments that occur now. Either
you or your partner may spend
extravagandy. It's not a good time to
loan money. Protect your resources.
CAPRICORN:
(December 22 - January 20)
This week you may make up with
someone from whom you've been
estranged. An old friend gives you
good advice this week. A home mat-
ter may require attention. You may
be making travel plans on the spur
of the moment. Money develop-
ments are on a positive note. Avoid
neglecting duties.
AQUARIUS:
(January 21 - February 19)
Your cleverness and efficiency will
bring you notable success at work
this week. But be careful in financial
dealings. You will be a welcome
addition at any gathering, for you're
the life of the party. Avoid any flip-
pant remarks. Things may be a bit
hectic on the home front. Be patient
with family members.
PISCES:
(February 20-March 20)
Utilize your time wisely this week.
Don't spread yourself too thin. Make
a schedule. You may not get around
to a task that really needs to be
done. You will achieve the greatest
success by helping others to solve
problems. Guard against overindul-
gence, and don't overspend.
Born This Week:
You'll have some inspired thoughts
about either a business or financial
matter. This is the right time to tell a
romantic interest how much you
care. Cooperation from others may
be difficult to obtain. Singles may
need to be aware of insincere new-
comers.
Horoscopes by Miss Anna
Things to
Downtown
14 Wednesday
Comedy Zone at The Attic: Jeff
Schilling
15 Thursday
Conehead Buddah at Peasants
16 Friday
Stall 42 at the Attic
Cream of Soul at Wrong Way Corrigans
17 Saturday
The Recipe at Peasant's
Stall 42 at The Attic
18 Sunday
Open Mic night at Peasant's
Scott Mueler Band at the Courtyard
Tavern
20 Tuesday
Studio 54 night at The Attic
Fat Head at Peasants
Groove Riders at Boli's
Pizzaria
Wednesday, October 14,1998 5





I
events�Real life and Utemate
Issues.
Real Life is an upbeat, interactive
event that consists of skits, videos
and guest speakers. Itisalsoa
time where students get to meet
new people.
"Real Life is a lot of fun said
Nicole Custis, an ECU junior. "The
people are so incredibly friendly that
you can't help but feel at home
Meetings are held on Thursday
nights at 9 p.m. in room 244 at
Mendenhall Student Center.
Ultimate Issues goes deeper into
the word of God.
"We do so by praising and wor-
shiping through music said Mark
Mullin, a staff member of Campus
Crusade for Christ "We also have
speakers come in for challenging
discussions
Mullin advises those who are
interested in attending Ultimate
Issues to bring their Bible and some-
thing to write with. Meetings are at
6:30 pan. on Wednesdays,
downstairs in the Social Room in
Mendenhall Student Center.
Anyone interested in finding out
what's going on with Campus
Crusade for Christ can find them on
the web at
www.ecu.eduorgcccccchtml.
Some new organizations are
joining the mix this semester. One is
the gaming dub, which involves
people challenging each other in the
latest multi-player computer games.
It was over the summer that
president Xiao xin Lu became
motivated to officially create the
gaming dub.
"I enjoy playing these video
games Lu said. "I thought that
other people who are interested in
this would enjoy having it on cam-
pus
Lu said the purpose of the dub is
to meet new people, share knowl-
edge with the other members in the
group and play against each other.
"IfsalotoffunLusaid "You
can play these games at home, but
ifs nothing like playing in a room
with a bunch of people
In the dub, members play
against each other through a net-
work. The group meets every Friday
at 6 JO at the west campus computer
lab in White HalL Lu said each week
different games strategy, role playing
and racing games are tried out AD
those who are interested can attend
one of the meetings on Friday or get
more information on their web site
at www.dubhouse.ecu.edusurge.
Another dub currently in the
creation process is the water polo
dub. This dub was popular a few
years ago, but now it's being brough
back. For all those who are interest-
ed in partidpating in this dub, this
is the best time to jump on the
bandwagon.
"We're getting things organized
and getting the people who are
interested together this semesterT
said Adam Gaffey, the coach for the
water polo dub. "There will not be
any meets until next semester"
Tournaments will be hdd at the
University of Florida, UNC and other
state schools. To participate in the
tournaments, 14 team members are
needed.
"Even though we need 14 people
to participate in the tournament
Gaffey said, "no one will be turned
awayT
If you're interested or have any
questions about the water polo dub,
call Adam Gaffey at 329-1259.
There are a variety of campus
organizations focusing on every-
thing from art, music, dance and
education to military, politics, and
recreation. For more information on
all the organizations on campus,
stop by Mendenhall Student Center,
room 109, to receive information or
call 328-4796.
Dr. Strangelove, cult classic
�� lite ottno world in tht handi of rtfj�gunYiip, m' gonna diet
David Moon
StaffWriter
Dr. Stmngelove, or how I learned to
stop worrying and love the bomb, is a
black and white film to be found in
the video store under the heading
"Cult ClassksThis is one of those
films that keeps popping up in con-
versations among any film lovers,
and now I realize why. The Stanley
Kubric film has a wonderful cast
In the beginning you feel as if
you are watching an Air Force docu-
mentary, until it slowly draws you
into the story. A crazed General Jack
Ripper seals off his air base and
orders a mysterious code "R
Captain Mandrake (Peter Sellers)
who is a British exchange officer, is
immediately perplexed. It seems
code "R" is a retaliatory nudear
strike to a Russian sneak attack.
The orders go out and the
bombers are launched. When
Mandrake goes to confront Ripper
however, he is locked in the office
with the General and subjected to
his zany ideas on bodily fluids. It
seems that the fluoridation of the
nation's water is a Communist con-
spiracy. It also seems that Ripper
has triggered the Apocalypse.
See Strangelovt, continued on page 7
For a good time call
the ECU Student Union Hotline at 252.328.6004,
or visit our website at www.ecu.edustudentunion.
Foe Mtajal rtnmiaoi contact H CM! mat OJkt
"�no MM Cam em Canaa Mm MMk, nc
muaa�iisz3a.7m, UHaaiemEOMms.
orTO252.3a.47. IXm � 9pm.HcnH, � Foday
i�w��wirnmmtrtqilam
raw mm � ka aw a i� pafam
LIVE MUSIC! the P!RATE UNDERGROUND
BINGO
whd.6.hcl Qiitn.
CASH FRIZESI
Sunday, October 25th at 6 pm
Room 244 Mendenhall Student Center
Earthen
Vessels
LOVE WALKED IN
�rwm THE TRUMAN SHOW
an exhibit of handcrafted baskets and pottery
from the southeastern Appalachian Mountains.
In the Mendenhall Gallery from
October 12th through October 30th
Opening Reception on October 14th,
from 7 - 8 pm with guitar performance by Keith Knight





i
Stnngtlow, continued from peoe 6
11k President calls together his
military advisors for a meeting in the
Pentagon.
It is here that we meet Dr.
Strangefove, who only has a small
role. He is a former Nazi now work-
ing for the Americans in designing
weapons. It seems his only purpose
in the movie is to describe what the
Russian Doomsday Machine is, and
to explain why dropping a few
bombs on Russia would result in the
Earth's annihilation.
Wfe're also introduced to the
character that makes this movie a
must-see for any fan of film. His
name is General "Bucky" Turlington,
played perfectly by George C Scott I
grew up hearing how wonderful an
actor Scott is, but until now did not
necessarily accept the opinion.
However, after seeing him in this role
that he did in his younger years, I am
duly impressed.
He played the comedic military
General of the Cold War perfectly. He
was the most amusing military char-
acter I have ever seen, and makes a
movie that is sometimes dreary
worth seeing for his character alone.
Peter SeDers does have a few comedic
moments of his own while locked in
Ripper's office, but he is outshone
throughout by Scott.
One of the best scenes in the film
is when the American President has
to explain over the phone to the
Russian Premier, who is drunk, that
our bombers are coming and we
cannot stop them. When Captain
Mandrake finally does get the code
and cancel the strike, one of our
bombers, upon which James Earl
Jones plays a small part, does not
receive the message due to damage.
At the end of the movie, her captain
rides the bomb down to its target,
and the explosion sets off the
Russian Doomsday Machine.
I was duly impressed with the
film, especially with George C. Scott.
You can rent this "cult classic" for just
a buck fifty, and it is worth it!
highest elevation of any developed
area along the Blue Ridge Parkway.
The mountain is equipped with
lodging, restaurants, campgrounds
and more to accommodate anyone
determined to spend a vacation on
a mountain.
"I started hiking a trail here a few
years ago with a group from the Rec
Center, and I never got to finish it
said ftiltorak.
So as you can see there is an
abundance of outdoor adventure to
be had in the 4-day fall break The
costs may vary but the experience,
hopefully, will be priceless.
Oddities, continued from page 4
All People. The hose from a fire
truck will be hooked to a hydrant
and set on fine mist so no one gets
hurt. Church elders will do the
spraying, with help from firefighters.
"It's not the water said C.B. Gibson,
the denomination's state chairman.
"Irs the belief you have in it"
The United House of Prayer for All
People is holding its 72nd annual
convocation, the final stop in a 12-
city series of meetings that began in
July. The baptism is usually held this
time each year in the pool behind
the church, but the building is
undergoing renovations.
JANESVILLE,Wis.(AP)
Looks like the green-and-gold flu
has struck again.
So many people called in sick to the
General Motors assembly plant
Monday night 140 of them that the
factory was shut down. It just so
happens the Green Bay Packers were
playing the rival Minnesota Vikings.
The virus has struck the plant
before: Workers were sent home
during a Monday night game in
October 1996 after 200 employees
called in sick
Plant officials were prepared this
time. They sent employees a letter
last week stressing the importance
of showing up for work Televisions
around the plant were tuned in to
the game, which the Vikings won.
The Packers play another night
game Oct. 15 at Detroit. Plant
officials plan to talk with employees
who called in sick Monday in hopes
of avoiding the same problem.
"We're all rooting for the Packers,
but people have to be responsible
and come to work plant manager
Gary Giles said.
JACKSON, Mich. (AP)
Two things worth noting happened
when Keith Long teed up at the
par-3 fourth hole at Gracewil Pines
Golf Course.
First, the 5-year-old boy made a
hole-in-one on Sunday.
"I hit the ball and it hit the green
and went and rolled over to the flag
Keith said.
And then?
" "My dad, he went to his knees and
flipped over like a bird
Keith has been golfing since he was
2 with some makeshift clubs his
father created by cutting down his
old shafts. He recently got his first
set of junior dubs.
"I can hit the ball good he said.
CHARLESTON, WVa.(AP)
Rosie Nelson is dead again and she's
sick of it.
Her daughter, Donna Lappert,
received a familiar call Monday
from the bookkeeping department
at the bank where Nelson deposits
her Social Security check.
The U.S. Treasury, relying on false
information that Nelson is dead, had
asked the bank to return her Social
Security money for the third time in
four months.
Social Security officials told Nelson
on June 21 that she was dead. She
showed up in person to prove other-
wise and her benefits were restored.
Eight days later, Social Security
killed her again. The problem was
fixed, only for Nelson, 64, to be killed
off a third time.
"I don't know if I'm not easy to kill
she said. "Or maybe it's that I just
refuse to die
Cathy Noe, a spokeswoman for the
Social Security Administration, said
she was looking into the problem.
Nelson is exhausted from battling
with federal bureaucrats.
"I can't take it no more she said.
"I'm just sitting here boo-hooing
BRATTLEBORO,Vt.(AP)
Folks who came to Liquidator's
Express expected to walk out with a
free car stereo, compact disc player
or entertainment center. Instead
they got a free ride to the police
station.
The Liquidator's Express "giveaway"
was a ploy by Windham County law
enforcement to capture people
wanted on outstanding arrest war-
rants, State's Attorney Dan
Davis said.
RpeeTime
Wednesday
Oct. 14
-Chew on This: noon lecture in the
MSC Underground
-The Pirate Underground at 8 p.m.
in the MSC social room
-Sundance Cinema: Love Walked In
at 8 p.m. in Hendrix
-PW Long 8c Reelfoot, The Lily
Bandits at Local 506 in Chapel Hill
-Peter Rowan 8t Free Mexican
Airfbrce at Cat's Cradle in Carrboro
Thursday
Octl5
-Faculty Recital with Mark Ford,
marimba, at 8 p.m. in Room 101 in
A.J. Fletcher Music Center
-Ronnie Dawson, The Illbilly Boys at
Local 506 in Chapel Hill
-Iris Dement at Cars Cradle in
Carrboro
Friday
Oct. 16
-The Merle, Come On Thunderchild
at Local 506 in Chapel Hill
Saturday
Octl7
-Family Fare.presents The Ugly
Duckling at 2 p.m. in Wright
Auditorium
at 8 p.m. in Hendrix
-TBA at Local 506 in Chapel Hill
Sunday
Octl8
-TBA at Local 506 in Chapel Hill
-The Samples at Car's Cradle in
Carrboro
Monday
Oct. 19
-Sleepy La Beef, The Carbines at
Local 506 in Chapel Hill
-Vertical Horizon at Cat's Cradle in
Carrboro
Tuesday
Oct. 20
-Melt Banana, Caroliner, Milk Agent
Nova at Local 506 in Chapel Hill
-Suicide Machines, Avail at Cat's
Cradle in Carrboro
-Janet JacksonN Sync at Walnut
Creek Amphitheater in Raleigh
stun gun due to the fact that it never
seemed like the previous band
would ever part
Nevertheless, Gibb proved the
non-believers wrong when he
opened with Mexico, a non-album
cut that has become a staple of the
live set The new members delivered
the same karma as before but the
absence of a piano was taking its
toll
The band then proved that they ,
still had the blues by throwing in a
cover of Freddie King's "Have you
Ever Loved a Woman?" This slow,
sad blues number is about a guy in
love with a woman he can't have
because she belongs to his best
friend. It's impossible to explain how
much feeling Gibb Droll put into
this song but if music can cry, it
cried that night during this song.
The theme of the night was "new
band" so likewise there was new
material. The newer material was
written for the power trio format
and encompasses a hard-rocking
edge. The solos are shorter and there
is less jamming, however the music
is still 100 percent heart and soul,
one thing Gibb has always had. �
And so the band played on,
delivering a mix of songs from their
two albums Dharma and Narrow
Mouth Jar. Of these, the crowd
favorites seemed to be "I'm Cryin
from Dharma and "Tune" which
was the release off Narrow Mouth
Jar.
After an hour and a half of
straight music the band said good-
night to the Attic. But the yelling,
screaming and bottle hammering
were too much for the band so they
courteously re-took the stage and
delivered a three- song encore
including a cover of the Meters funk
classic "Cissy Strut
The Gibb Droll Band has record-
ed a new album that is set for an
early November release. It will sup-
posedly contain the unreleased live
material that has been heard at
many of the past shows, as well as
songs that were heard for the first
time last Saturday. Overall the band
seemed overly joyous about their
situation and are eager to continue
blessing audiences across the nation
with their sweet sounds.
Wednesday, October 14,1998 7-





-
Go to our webJie at www.tee.ecu.edupilcT on tne calendar link.
Just below tneveek's listincyrtfrlo the event submission form.
Or if you want a sTrtcjlfpevww.tec.ecu.eduevents into your browser.
Then just enter your event onto our campus calendar.
It's just that easy. And it's one more free service of The East Carolinian.


Title
The East Carolinian, October 13, 1998
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
October 13, 1998
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.1297
Subject(s)
Spatial
Location of Original
University Archives
Rights
This item has been made available for use in research, teaching, and private study. Researchers are responsible for using these materials in accordance with Title 17 of the United States Code and any other applicable statutes. If you are the creator or copyright holder of this item and would like it removed, please contact us at als_digitalcollections@ecu.edu.
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