The East Carolinian, November 5, 1998






Thursday
High: 57
Low: 43
Friday
High: 55
Low: 38
Efo
Online Survey
Have you ever seen an
instance of police brutality?
39 Yes 61 No
www.tec.ecu.edu
"Did you vote in the November 3 election?"
Carolinian
Several faculty
members selected as piest
coaches in home events,
such as football, volleyball
and basketball
A Sports.pap-6
THURSDAY. NOVEMBER 5.1998 VOLUME 74. ISSUE 22
Graduate School
Fair at Mendenhall
25 schools plan to convene
from Wa.m to 2p.m.
I1 E f i: u D a w v o �
ASMS 1 I NEWS hl)l I OH
The (irad School and GSAC will be
putting on a graduate school fair today
located in the Mendenhall multipurpose
room between 10 A.M. and 2 P.M.
Graduate students will be given the
opportunity to discover what graduate
schools across the country have to offer.
25 Schools such as UNO Chapel Hill,
Wake Forest, College of William and Mary,
and many others will offer students a
chance to ask questions and gain helpful
information about law and graduate pro-
grams across the country.
" E 11 has toured with many other col-
legeslwhich will be attending), to'other
graduate school fairs, and finally decided
that we needed to put on our own show"
Prof. Mas I'oole, Associate Dean of
Graduate School said.
pole believes that since this, will be the
colleges first grad school fair, it will set the
standard for ones to follow.
" Turnout is hoped to be large, we have
collaborated with GSAC who was in charge
of advertising for the fair, while the gradu-
ate school was in charge of recruiting col-
leges" said I'oole. " We sent out flyers to
OVer 150 colleges around the country in
order to get a broad and diverse number of
schools for attendance to the fair
I -ori I ligginbotham treasurer for GSAC,
was among the grad students working hard
to promote this event.
"GSAC passed out flyers to Graduate
students and faculty around campus. We
also tried to promote the event to other
counties in the area on cable access chan-
nels said Higginbotham. " We want to
start a yearly fair in order to get student
involved with the graduate school of their
choice
Poolc'said that many of the 2,800 gradu-
ate students enrolled at ECU come to the
school on a part time basis due to work out-
side the school area.
"A large portion of grad students do not
"GSAC passed out flyers to Graduate
students and faculty around campus.
We also tried to promote the event to
other counties in the area on cable
access channels
Lori Higginbotham
Treasutof lot GSAC
live in the city of Greenville, that is why it
is important to promote the fair through
television and radio ads
The Grad school and GSAC hope that
with this fair we will encourage more peo-
ple to work to receive their law or graduates
degree.
"We want to help promote the graduate
program at ECU and at the same time
allow people a chance to find out which
school would be right for them"
Higginbotham said.
Asbestos found in
Belk, Fletcher Halls
Students warned by
university officials
Garoi i i. Jordan
Sl'lhf WRIT E H
According to the Office of
Environmental 1 lealth and
Safety, surveys conducted by
the Environmental Protection
Agency estimate that asbestos-
containing materials can be
found in approximately 31,000
schools and 7,333,000 other
commercial and public build-
ings.in the United States and
ECU dorms are no exception.
Asbestos awareness pam-
phlets provided by the Office of
Environmental Health and
Safety define asbestos as a term
which describes a specific group
of naturally occurring fibrous
materials found in certain types
of rock formations. An excellent
building material, asbestos is
found in over 3,000 building products
including thermal system insularion, fire-
proofing, floor coverings, ceiling tile,
cement pipe and acoustical and decorative
treatment for ceilings and walls. The com-
posirion of these building materials can
range from less than 1 percent to almost
100 percent asbestos.
"Asbestos is an inhalation hazard said
Freshman Nick Brisky points to asbestos in ceiling of Belk Hall.
PHOTO BY MARC CMPPEN
Phil Lewis, from the ECU Office of
Environmental Safety and Health . "In
order for that to happen the surface has to
be damaged
Belk and Fletcher are the only resi-
dence halls with asbestos in public areas,
meaning the rooms and corridors. Belk's
two side wings have been renovated and
SEE ASBESTOS PAGE 3
Holiday help for needy
Service organizations gear up
for Thanksgiving
Kelly Graham
staff writer
Several ECU student organizations are
putting forth their best efforrs to help others
deal with hard times during Thanksgiving.
"We will be offering a free session of
music therapy ar the New Bern Bay View
Nursing Home, a facility for the elderly said
Brian Burke, president of the American
Music Therapy AssociationMusic Therapy
Club. "We will be doing two three-part ses-
sions of music therapy. We plan to do things
like playing jazz tunes for the residents to
sing or allowing the residenrs to play instru-
ments The Music Therapy Club will also
be offering sessions at the Creative Living
Center in Greenville.
The East Carolina Native American
Organization will continue its tradition of
performing American Indian dances at Wolf
Creek, an American Indian specialty shop
located on Arlington Blvd. They will also be
taking time out to teach any of the customers
who want to learn some of the simpler
dances. Wolf Creek will donate money to the
organization so that they can buy turkeys for
needy families. They will be performing
from 10 a.m. until 5 p.m. on Saturday.
In addition to their fall concert at Hendrix
Auditorium on -Nov. 23, the East Carolina
Choir will be accepting food donations in the
form of canned goods and non-perishable
items.
"We try to help the community any way
that we can said Tara Conrad, president of of
the East Carolina Choir.
New Generation Campus Ministries are
going to have a canned food drive to help the
Salvation Army cater to the needy this
Thanksgiving. From Nov. 18-24 some of the
members will be posted in front of Todd and
Mendenhall dining halls to collect canned
foods. Also, on Nov. 14 the New Generation
Campus Ministries will be at Wal-Mart. On
the following Saturday they will be at Harris
Teeter.
"We believe that ministry is more than just
meeting spiritual needs because a person is
made of soul, spirit, and body said Shondell
Jones, president of New Generation Campus
Ministries.
Additionally, there are quite a few other
SEE THANKSGIVING. PAGE 2
I
Professor Alex Albright reads at an event to raise money and food for Thanksgiving.
PHOTO BY JASON FEATHER
School of Art hosts
photographic conference
Several exhibitions will be
featured Nov. 6-8
Caroline Jordan
STAFF WRITER
ECU's School of Art will be hosting the
1998 Society for Photographic Education
(SPE) Conference Nov. 6-8 in the Jenkins
Fine Arts Center.
'This is a big deal for the school of art
and a good thing for the university art
gallery director Gil Leebrick said.
The conference will fearure several dif-
ferent exhibitions, some held in collabora-
tion with the Greenville Museum of Art.
Out of the Shadow: Photo Based Art
from the Baltics, featuring work by interna-
tional guests YaltsJvlcius. Mari Laancmets,
Marko Laimrc, Peeter Lauritus, Juri Liim,
Eve Linnap, Peeter Linnap, Lennart
Mand, Juri Okas, Ruhm O, Yytaytas
Stanionis, Peeter looming and Gintautas
Trimakas, will open up the conference on
Friday.
Jerry Uesselman's New Work and
Continuuum: The Work of Sam Wang will
also be on display at the Greenville
Museum of Art.
Speakers will be featured from various
universities in the Southeast as well as
international guests Mari Laancmets and
Peeter Linnap from the Estonian Academy
of Art. Workshops will also be held, includ-
ing one on gum printing, a system of mak-
ing color print photographs. This seminar
will be taught by Bob Rasch and a scanning
and color correcrion workshop will be
taughr by Jacquelyn Tait Leebrick. Both of
the professors giving workshops are from
ECU.
According to Leebrick, 230 people are
registered for the conference. Walk-ins and
one-day attendees are expected to bring
that number up ro about 250.
The SPE. which is 35 years old, was
begun by a handful of professors of pho-
tography who recognized the importance
of pooling their resources and recognizing
photography as a fine art medium.
"It's a socicry for photographic educa-
tion said Susan Nicholls, of the ECU
School of Art, "It's an inrernational organi-
zation
ECU is hosting the Southeastern
region's conference. A national conference
involving all six U.S. regions will be held in
Tucson, Arizona rhis spring.





2 Thundty, Nov�mb�f 5. 1888
news
Tha East Carolinian
I
Thanksgiving
continued from page 1
Election Results
food collection efforts going on.
Among them the Sigma Pi
Fraternity, Physician Assistant
Program, and the Graduate
Association for Social Workers are
doing canned food drives.
The International Honor
Society, Alpha Kappa Delta, is
collecting food and clothing to
help the less fortunate of
Greenville. The collection boxes
will be in the Brewster Building
on the A-wing in the Sociology
Department.
The American Marketing
Association is also having a winter
clothing drive for the Salvation
Army.
"There will be a huge box
near the Marketing Department
on third floor of the GC build-
ing said Josh Lake, president of
the AMA "We will begin taking
winter clothes donations Nov. 4
The AMA Medical Student
Section will be delivering food to
families that otherwise would not
have a big Thanksgiving meal.
Also, the Pirate Crew is consider-
ing giving out meals on wheels.
They are thinking about deliver-
ing meals to homebound elderly
people. If they do not do that,
they will be volunteering their
time at the Ronald McDonald
House.
Finally, the residence halls are
also putting forth community
efforts to help others for
Thanksgiving. John Faison ,
president of the Cotton Hall
Council, said that it is very possi-
ble that they will be adopting a
-family or volunteering at a soup
kitchen. White Hall is holding a
canned food drive. Fletcher Hall
will possibly be participating in a
meals-on-wheels program.
US Senate
Edwajrds-Dcmocrat-54
Faireloth-RepubIican-45
Howe-Libertarian-1
1st Congressional
Clayton-Dcmocrat-62
Tyter-RepubIican-37
Schwartz-Libeitarian-2
3rd Congressional
WiUiams-Dernocrat-34
Jones-Republican 65
Nubcl-Libertarian
Superior Court
J. Martin-Democrat-50
M. Martin-Republican-50
Superior Court
Wynn-Derhocrat-55
Wairiwrighc-RepubIican-45
State Senate
Wairen-Dwriocrat-69
Vandiford-Republican-31
State House
McLawhorn-Democrat-51
Aldridge-Republican-49
The Best Is
What Were
All About!
r
Harris Teeter
Yoxxr Neighborhood Food Market
www.harristeeter.com
pt��'VWjI
8B�
i a a K . a fi �� vir , &,Q Q pmmmhm 1 Arts & Entertainment Magazine of The East Carolinian
HARRIS TEETER COUPON
With this coupon
Soz.
WOW Potato Chips
Limit one coupon per visit and an
$10 purchase. Offer
additional
good Nov 4 through
Nov 10.1998
Harris Teeter
(�)
HARRIS TEETER COUPON
With this coupon
12 gallon
Hunter All Natural
Ice Cream
PLU5039 -
FROZEN
Limit one coupon per visit and an
additional $10 purchase Otter
good Nov 4 through
Nov 10. 1998
Harris Teeter
(JJ)
HARRIS TEETER COUPON
CRIMINAL � TRAFFICDM
MICHAEL A. HOLLOMAN
Attorney at Law
123 W. 3rd Street, Suite 2
Greenville, NC 27858
252-329-0165
WWW.PlRATf.LAW.COM
r Pi Delta's 2nd Annual Ja
VM-Craz? Wei (West
TICKETS
Greek
Advanced S2
At the Doot S3
Non-Greek
Advanced S3
At the Door $4
Tuesday No v. 10
9pm at the Attic
FUN & PRIZES
With this coupon
6 pk. 12 oz. cans
Soft Drinks
Limit one coupon per visit and an
additional $10 purchase Otter
qood Nov 4 through
Nov 10. 1998. '
Harris Teeter
COUPON
VALUE
1 49
(J)
HARRIS TEETER COUPON
With this coupon
12.4 OZ.
Kellogg's
Rice Krispies Treats
Limit one coupon per visit and an
additional $10 purcha: "
good Nov A throuqh
Nov '
purchase Otfei
Harris Teeter
(JJ)
HARRIS TEETER COUPON
With this coupon
let
Reach Ultraclean
Toothbrush
ITs Vour Break
Take it to the Mountain
iSOHON
m
Limit one coupon per visit and an
additional $10 purchase. Offer
qood Nov 4 through
Nov 10.1998.
Harris Teeter
(�)
HARRIS TEETER COUPON
With this coupon
15 OZ.
Kellogg's
Special K Cereal
-irnit one coupon per visit and an
additional $10 purchase Offer
good Nov 4 through
Nov 10. 1998
Harris Teeter
(JJ)
iQWSHQ
5 ��
Intercollegiate Ski Week
The Party to End All Parties
ClfiQ75 ,anuarV 3-6,1999
V I05I per person for four nights
lodging and four-day lift pass
1fi425 January 7-9,1999 jjj
V IDO per person for three nights - J
lodging and three-day lift pass
Bands, Parties, a Extras:
� LIVE BANDS
� Discounted Equipment Rentals
V � Welcome Aboard Party with
Tr5g FREE Munchies and Beverages
Call Today for
Reservations:
(304) 572-5252
HARRIS TEETER COUPON
With this coupon
12 gallon
Harris Teeter
Premium Light Ice Cream
HARRIS TEETER COUPON
With this coupon
8S2S oz.
Betty Crocker
Cake Mix
SNOWSHOE
VXSBMZmmMMZM
Don't
forget to
get your
coupon
For your
convenience
OPEN 24 HOURS
Prices Effective Through November lO, 1998
Prices In This Ad Efactive Wednesday, November 4 Through November 10,1998 In Our rSreerrvillestrmoniV
WeResarve The Right To Limit Quantities. None Sold Tb Dealer V Sladly Accet federal Fbod Starnpe.





.
East Carolinian
A
82
iral
COUPON
VALUE
1.80
(JJ)
tr
zats
)
COUPON
VALUE
ICQ
(J)
al
)
7
COUPON
VALUE
1QQ
(JJ)
3 Thursday, November 5. 1998

news
The Eatt Carolinian
Seafood
Restaurant
MOW OPEN
FOU LUNCH
11AM-2PM
iu-tingMpn.0
on Prl 11AM-2PM
on Sal 4PM i ipm w regular menu prices
irnerof nth St, Greenville Blvd.
lone: 7rH 4 I 74
x: 72 06t2
uiir order for quicker & more convenient servic
Take Out
Lunch Special
of your choice:
$4.75 each
(includes tax)
Shrimp
Trout
Whiting
Flounder
Oysters
Scallops
Deviled Crob
Crab Cakes
Chicken Nuggets
Chicken Wings
Shrimp, oysters, & Scollops can
be steamed. All items can be
fried. Each plate includes (reach
fries or potato salad, savces,
cole slaw, & hushpuppies.
LIVE
BAND
9:30PM
SAT
NOV. 7
JAMAICA?
GET YOUR
PASSPORT
PHOTO!
MAIL BOXES ETC.
$1.00 off with coupon
704 Greenville Blvd Suite 400
Greenville, NC 27858
(Next to Moovies)
Phone 321-6021
Fax 321-6026
-THE FASTEST�rZZ
SELLING DC COhflCS
ARE AT:
J NOSTALGIA NEWSSTAND
� 919 Dickinson Avenue
Greenville, NC 27834
1-252-758-6909
HTM DC Comes Inc. S1991
COOL WEATHER - COOL CLOTHES
MY SISTER'S
CLOSET .
A resale shop to benefit New Directions,
Pitt County Family Violence Program, Inc.
308 EVANS STREET, 754-2495 - ACCEPTING WOMEN'S
. AND CHILDREN'S CLOTHING AND ACCESSORIES
FINEST STUDENT
HOUSING AVAILABLE
DON'T MAKE THE MISTAKE
OF NOT DISCUSSING THIS
WITH YOUR PARENTS
SEE THEM NOW
NEW CONDOMINIUMS
FOR SALE
(SPECIAL FINANCING AVAILABLE)
V
ELT0RO
Men's Hair Styling Shoppe
Barber & Style
2800 E 10th St.
Eastgnte shopping Center
Across From Highway Patrol
Behind stain Class
Mon Fri. 9-6
walk-ins Anytime
752-3310
Say Pirates
& Get Hair
Cut for $7
Every time.
Pirate Special
$7.00
Haircut
3 BEDROOMS
3 BATHROOMS
3 WALK-IN CLOSETS
NEAR CAMPUS
THE �f��
STYtW�
UNIT PLAN
FOR ADDITIONAL INFORMATION CALL TOLL FREE 1-800-440-5378
THE STUDIO OFFERS THE SAFEST PIERCINGS IN A CLEAN & FRIENDLY ENVIRONMENT. SO
YOU DON'T HAVE TO GO OUT OF YOUR WAY TO GET PERFORATED!
P � I � I' R � C � I � N � &
NAVEL EYEBROW
TONGUE, IABRET, NIPPLE EAR CARTILAGE ;
WITH STAINLESS STta
JEWtLRY INCLUPE&i
LARGEST SELECTION OF
BOOV JEWERY
CHECK US OUT IN DOWNTOWN GREENVILLE BESIDE BW-3'S.
NO APPOINTMENT NECESSARY! FOR MORE INFO CALL 758-8874
Asbestos
continued from page l
arejtow asbestos-free.
"The rest of the dorms have
asbestos in non-public areas, like
crawl spaces Lewis said.
According to Housing Services,
students are aware of which dorms
contain asbestos, as written in
their handbooks.
"I think that with ail the money
ECU spends on other things like
the Sonic Plaza, they should
instead make the safety of dorms
top priority said junior Raymond
Brittian, a Fletcher resident. "I do
feel uncomfortable living in a
dorm that has ceilings with
asbestos in them
According to' Lewis, periodic
inspections are done to make sure
the material stays in shape. Any
damage including fire, water,
delapidation, aging or physical
damage such as gouge marks
should be immediately reported.
"There have been no reports of
ECU students becoming sick
Lewis said. "Normally, from the
time of exposure, it takes 15 to 40
years for any type of sickness to
show
However. rhe Office of
Environmental Health and Safety
states that even though intact
material does not pose a signifi-
cant health risk, appropriate mea-
sures should be taken to minimize
exposure.
Look Around
PROTECT YOUR
GROUND
Fire-safe landscaping can protect
your home. Learn more about it.
http:www.usfa.fema.gov
United Stotes Hie MmiiMoHon
federal Emergency Atanogemem Agency
Free
Quiz Cards.
You'll take home Clinique's
fun Q & A cards, filled with
just-your-type makeup tips.
Beauty Specialists
Some makeup experts
worth knowing:
Pair of Shades
Eyeshadow Duo,
Long Last Soft Shine
Lipstick,
Soft-Pressed Powder
Blusher.
Doyoush6as
you?
mvea(aboutvou,
QueCards
CLINIQUE
Makeup Pop Quiz.
Clinique's easy-answers-to-
great-looks workshops.
"If you were stranded on a desert island, how many makeup
products would be in your beauty survival kit?" It's just one of
Clinique's fun quiz questions that can clue you in to your makeup
personality. Find out if your Makeup Minimalist, Makeup
Moderate or Makeup Maven - and discover the looks that
fit you to a T.
You'll learn just which Clinique essentials you
need, which formulas are just your style. Plus, the Expert
will show you how to create great special effects
specifically suited to your beauty profile.
Workshops are happening all this week. Stop
by our Clinique counter, or call for an appointment.
Clinique.
Allergy Tested. 100 Fragrance Free.
www.clinique.com
mt
' " � CUMQUE I
I " i
CUNIQUE
Allergy Tested.
100 Fragrance Free.
Free Gift
With your consultation:
a full-size Long last
Lipstick in Pink Chocolate.
One to a customer, please,
while supplies last.
CHARGE IT FREE!
Our 30-60-90 Belk Charge
Account allows you to
extend your payments
over 3 months, without
interest. Simply pay 13 of
the total balance each month.
SAVE 10
Your first Belk
charge purchase
when you
qualify instantly
for a Belk
Charge Account.
Off

Inside the Ca.olina East Mall and the Plaza Mall
1





4 Thursday. November 5. 1998
opinion
The fas! Carolinian
eastcarolinian
AMY L.ROVSTER Ediior
HUvrilKR Bt'RGESS ManagingEdira
amy Sheridan Newstdiiot
PETER DAWYOT Ass�lam News Ediloi
AMANDA AUSTIN Features Editor
EMILY LiTTLS Hud Copy Editor
MARK) SCHERHAl EER Spons Editor
TRACY HAIRR Assistant Sports Ediloi
CHRIS KNOTTS Stall lllusllllor
JASON FEATHER Photo Editor
STEPHANIE WIIITLOCK Ad Design Manager
JANET RESPESS Advertising Manager
BRIAN WILLIAMS Layout Manager
Bobby TUOOLB Webmaster
Seinnrj he ECU crrmmujury since 19ft. irw East Carolinian publntirs tt.000 copws mtiy luesrtly and Thursdav Hw tearl editorial in each edition is the
opinion el the Editorial Boaid. tli Easl Carolinian mtkomes tetters to the eaior. Iimilarl to 2M rnds. which may be eflneO loi decency or brevity ttie East
Ciioliman ibsi'vk ihe nrjht 10 edit m leyKl tetters lor jHibhcaiion AB letters must be sajned teneii should be addressed to Opinion editor the tor
Carolinian. Student Pubtitalirirts Building. ECU. Cieenvile, 7BS84353 foi infoimalMtn. caH 75? 3?8 6366
oumew
You're walking by the library, and just as you pass the columns you hear crickets and bells
echoing through your ears. It's the sound of nature in the middle of an institution of higher
learning. How relaxing, you think, until you've heard it five thousand times. It's the Sonic
Plaza, and while it sure looks good, in light of what else we don't have, it's a fine
demonstration of wasted money.
Check out the water wall some time and you will see what we mean. The sporadic sprays of
water is nice, but the addition of random noises seems distracting. The sound of water alone
is peaceful without high tech squirts of noise. It doesn't stop there. On the side of the fake
glockenspiel is a circle of computer screens designed to make a high-tech kaleidoscope. At
least three of them, not always the same three, always carry the Apple error sign, not exactly
a beautiful image for our expensive work of art. The bright colors distract attention from the
design of the tower and from the clock. We teach our writers not to use curse words as a
mask for opinion columns which do not stand on their own. This idea seems to apply here.
The bright colors and random noises from the fountain are a distraction from a design that
was fine by itself. It looks to us like the architect was not impressed enough with the design
and added the rest for cheap spice.
More importantly than a critique of the design, it is obvious that this money could have
been used elsewhere for much better purposes. Say, for instance, the money could have
been distributed to academic departments, bought new computers for residence halls,
Mendenhall or even the library. There are somewhere in the area of 19,000 students on this
campus and for some unknown reason the library doesn't have more than 20 microfiche
machines. We're sure the professors on campus would have appreciated subscriptions to
several more academic journals. Which actually brings us back to the inside of the library.
Where are the books? We need more volumes not more neon lights.
Now there is just one obstacle remaining which actually takes place before you start
searching for a book. One must manage to find the entrance to the library itself. It used to
be nice and obvious, out in front where everyone could see it on the walk to the bus. Sure, it
opened to an old, ordinary building with nasty green carpet, but at least you could find it and
the books that were rumored to be inside. Now it's stuck in the side of the building where
you are forced to set off bells and crickets or stumble through mist to find it.
The Sonic Plaza gives the impression to visitors that ECU is a modern, artistic university full
of beauty and excitement. In many ways that is true, but let's just hope those same visitors
don't try to do extensive research here. We've got neon lights to dazzle them with instead.
L.ETTER
to the Editor
Police search for public safety
I read with interest Ms. Sullivan's
opinion column entitled "Police
Overstep Their Bounds" and felt
that I had to clarify some points.
While I can certainly understand
Ms. Sullivan's concern, the United ;
States Supreme Court has
consistently approved the search of
persons incident to a lawful arrest
for the protection of the officer.
When a police officer in North
Carolina stops an individual for a
"common" misdemeanor such as
possessing an open container, that
individual has, for legal purposes,
been placed under arrest. At any
point during this stop, an officer has
the legal right to conduct a search of
that person. The search is
conducted for the protection of the
officer and to search for contraband.
Following a stop (arrest) for a
misdemeanor, the officer has an
option to take that individual to the
Magistrate's office or to issue a
citation. An officer has the right to
handcuff the individual, place him
or her in the back of the police car
and transport him or her to the
Magistrate's office. However, most
officers elect to use the citation to
expedite his or her return to patrol
duties or as a courtesy to the
individual.
Officers search individuals for their
own protection, not to insult or
humiliate. It is unfortunate that we
have to do this, but we confront
people on a daily basis who carry
weapons. These people come from
all walks of life, from housewives to
gang members to students. An
excellent example occurred this
past Saturday when an ECU fan
was arrested after he was found
carrying a concealed .22 caliber
revolver into the stadium.
Since 1969, in the case of Chimel vs
California, the US Supreme Court
has consistently held that police
may search incident to a lawful
arrest. The search according to the
Chimel case "may be made for the
purpose of removing possible
weapons which the arrested person
might use to resist or escape and to
seize evidence which the arrested
person might otherwise conceal or
destroy
Police exercise that right to ensure
our personal safety and the safety of
the public.
Thomas C. Younce
Assistant Director
ECU Police
"Speak the truth to the people. Talk sense to the people. Free them with reason.
Free them with honesty
Man Evans
t poet
OPINION
Columnist
Ryan
Kennemur
Sams club fun, overwhelming
Seriously, I believe that they
should rename Sam's Club
something more appropriate,
like "Impulse Buys
Backwards 'R' Us" or "You
Can't Leave Without Buying
40 Pounds of Mustard
If you're ever bored or in need of a
place to spend a few hours, might I
suggest you put on your Sunday
best, hop in yotir car (or moped)
and head on down to Sam's
Wholesale Club. It's really fun.
No, I'm not getting paid to say this,
unless you have some, extra cash
lying around.
Let me begin by saying that I
have not been there for years, until
Monday. I have been reborn. Sam
Walton, wherever you are, thank
you for bringing US such a store.
For the uninformed, Sam's Club
is a giant Wal-Mart, the biggest
difference being that you buy
things in bulk instead of separately.
Seeing as how you are buying
things at such a large size, the price-
is naturally lower. This usually
provokes the minds of innocent
people to go innocently awry with
illogical, albeit innocent, thoughts
of innocently buying everything in
the store. Innocent, innocent,
innocent.
Sorry about that. I'm still a little
fired up from eating half a case of
Skittles bite-sized candies that
costs seven bucks.
Seriously, I believe that they
should rename Sam's Club
something more appropriate, like
"Impulse Buys Backwards 'R' Us"
or "You Can't Leave Without
Buying 40 Pounds of Mustard
indeed, Sam's Club is the only
place in the world where you can
hear people talking themselves
into believing that they really need
that much of a product. It is not
uncommon to sec people walking
around in a daze, spouting out
garbled phrases such as,
"must .buy .entire. herd of .catt
Ic.oooh, 100 Pop Tarts for five
clams(drooldrool)
Even though I realize that Sam's
Club makes people go into
"consumer frenzy I still really like
it. This is probably because I'm
afraid of the Walton family. They
are the richest people alive, and
I'm sure they could eliminate me if
they wanted to. They probably
have some sort of weapon up in
space that can find a non-Wal-Mart
customer and zap him with a death
ray.
Alas, if you do end up going to
Sam's Club, you'd better bring a lot
of money and a I I laul. You know,
now that I think about it, don't
bother going at all. You'll just
regret it in the end. We shouldn't
be afraid of a family just because
they have more money than God.
Let's just never go there again and
start to think forZAAAAP!
�Next weeks' column will be
written by a loyal Wal-Mart
customer�
OPINION
Columnist
Britt
Honeycutt
Halloween proves too tricky
My first ghost appeared
earlier this week when my
faithful old piece-ofcrap
car died in the middle of
Tenth Street at four o 'clock
in the morning.
Isn't it fitting that ghosts show up
to haunt you right around
Halloween? I'm not talking about
the invisible ones who wear sheets
and hide under your bed. Oh no. I
mean the ghosts that you create
yourself entirely by accident- and
usually with the help of significant
amounts of adult beverages.
My first ghost appeared earlier this
week when my faithful old picce-
of-crap car died in the middle of
Tenth Street at four o'clock in the
morning. One of Greenville's
finest pulled up, and he and his
sidekick came over to the smoking
hunk of metal in the road to assess
the situation. "IIcy, don't I know
you from somewhere?" the officer
asked me. Oh hell, I thought.
"Didn't we respond to a noise
disturbance call at your apartment
rwo weeks ago? You answered the
door wearing a ten-gallon cowboy
hat and singing into a hairbrush.
That had to be you Yep. Sounds
like something I would do. So I
spent the evening being picked on
by a police officer for a slight lapse
indiscretion induced by Corona.
Ok. that wasn't the worst of it. It
seems that I had also severely
insulted his partner over a game of
foozeball gone bad late one
evening at a bar downtown. I
didn't know he was a cop at the
time, for god's sake. And both of
the incidents in question can be
entirely blamed on the Corona.
I was pulled for speeding last
week. The officer thought I looked
familiar. Seems that he reads my
articles. Especially the ones about
a certain little traffic cop downtown
and my hatred for him.
Sec what I'm saying? Ghosts come
back to haunt you. Even when you
think that you're in the safety of
your home, or in a group of friends,
or sheltered by the right of
freedom of speech. What you do
now will reflect on you for years to
come- trust me.
It's so easy to do things that are fun
at the time, then completely forget
about them (perhaps because there-
was alcohol involved). We all doit.
It's a part of the college
experience. But there comes a
point when you have to realize that
the things that you do are seen as a
portrayal of the person that you are,
and do you really want to be the
person on stage in the karaoke-
room in his underwear singing the
theme from "The Dukes of
Hazzard"? Well, maybe. But you
should know what you're doing
before you get carried away with
the moment, even though it's not
quite as much fun that way.
We all want to remember these
years as the craziest, most fun time
of our lives. Just don't have your
rap sheet reflect that. It ain't fun to
have a record. That's all I'm saying.
LETTER
to the Editor
Campus banking needs more choices
I am writing this as an angry-
student. Last Thursday I saw some
workman outside Mendenhall
Student Center transforming the
ATM machines from Nation's
Bank and Wachovia to NCB and
BB&T I asked the man why, and
he said, "The lease is up, and these
banks paid more money
When are we, ECU, a public-
university, going to stop selling
private contracts. This Pepsi ordeal
was one thing, but this is
something totally different.
First of all, with the change to
Pepsi products it did not cost the
student any more. And most
people started drinking Pepsi
products. But when I came to
Orientation, seeing the Nation's
Bank and Wachovia machines
influenced my decision to open
accounts at those banks. So when it
was my time to get at money, I
could walk right up to Mendenhall
to withdraw cash with no charge.
Now I have to either walk all the
way to First Street to get money
from Nation's Bank or just "suck it
up" and pay a charge that adds up.
'This is why I am mad. I am not
ready to switch banks for my
remaining months at ECU.
"These banks paid more Maybe
the only justifiable rdason for this
public school to sell private
contracts would be to benefit the
students. How does this benefit
us? I was never asked which bank I
used, and I know nobody else was
asked either.
I totally sec the direction this
university is going, and I really
would not be surprised if I came
back for Homecoming in 2005 and
attended a football game at the
ECU Nike field. What is up with
this?
Jeff Yurfest
Senior
Marketing major
0 Thursday, l
FourS
I
fe
�&�&;
acrt
on;
Sau
Aw;
Wb
Veg





5 Thursday, November 5, 1998
v x A JL JL vk3
The Eart Carolinian
Four Seats Left
ji
JltlHTt �W�W MWt filVT, HO
WHO t Ul P MVl IN Ftf T L &?�"$,
Po i ml
Jason Latour Life's Meanings
SftsS&W.tae-UEW

25Off Your Entire Dinner Check At DarrylV
Just show your ECU student D at Darryl's
across from campus and get a 25 discount
on your entire dinner check. Try our famous
Saucy Barbecued Fork Ribs,
Award Winning Fajitas, New
Wood-Fire Grilled Steaks, Fresh
Vegetable Fasta, Roadside
PIS
ki:s"i,ukam.i;ar
Chicken Sandwich, Steak and Cheese
Sandwich. Spicy Buffalo Wings, or any of our
Delicious Desserts. It's all specially priced for
ECU students. So stop by tonight
and enjoy East Carolina's lavoriic
place for food and fun!
�Doesnm inclult' Akuhulu BauetBfjQ
Disiouru guud unlv on Diniwr Menu
800 East 10th Street � 752-1907
WA
I expr
foiibvt
are not llmr�t.�
erf the Eas'tE
Carolinian
They're MIME
ALL MIME
if you don't: like
it tJienTOlJSH �
cuz' that's the
bottom line, cuz'
I said so!
I can I get a HELL VEAH !
LET ME ASK YOU r
ONE THING, ARE
YDU AN
DTAKU
Kevin Jordan
IF YDU ARE
AN DTAKU,
DON'T WORRY,
DTAKU IS JAPANESE FDR THERE ARE MIL-
AN ENTHUSIAST. IT HAS LIONS OF US
DME WHAT DF A BAD
CONGENTATION WITH IT
BASICALLY MEANS DNE
WHO LOSES ALMOST ALL
TOUCH WITH REALITY.
BEING ENTHUSIASTIC
ABOUT A HOBBY IS GREAT,
BUT MAKE SURE THAT YOU
REALIZE THE DIFFERENCE
BETWEEN REALITY AND
FANTASY. THE MORE YOU
BLUR THE LINE, THE HARD-
ER IT IS FDR YOU TO REAL-
IZE HOW FAR GONE YOU
REALLY ARE.
LIONS OF US
THAT GOT YOUR
GOLDBERG
Saturday and Sunday
November 7th8th
Blount Recreational Sports Complex
Play begins at 10:00am
HOSTING:
Maryland, UVA, UNC Chapel Hill, WVU, Virginia Vniversity, and
more.
Sponsored by:
Recreational Services � Play It Again Sports � Neil's Soccer
Food Refreshments will be available





6 Thursday. November 5, 1998
features
The East Carolinian
Early advising, it does a student good
Advisers are trained to help
choose classes
Nina M. Dry
SENIOR WRITER
Just when you thought it was safe to get
comfortable in your fall semester schedule,
that stressful day for all college students is
upon us once again�registration
Although there is no easy way around pick-
ing your required courses, students have
spoken out on their favorite and least
favorite general education courses.
If you're thinking of taking an introduc-
tion to Anthropology course, ECU junior
Danielle Custis suggests ANTH 1000 with
Dr. Aragon.
"Dr. Aragon took the information from
Students' Top 5 Favorite Classes
1. CLAS 1300 Dr. Steve Cerutti
2. THEA 1000 Patricia Clark
3. ENGL 1100 Angela Raper
4. COAD1000 Don Joyner
5. MUSC 1635
5 Least Favorite
1. MATH 1065
2. HIST 1030
3 CHEM1120
the book and made it understandable
Custis said. "She made what we read rele-
vant to us
A favorite for most students looking to
fill their humanities requirements go for
Greek and Latin Vocab (CLAS 1300) with
Dr. Steve Cerutti. No matter how many
sections are opened, they are usually
closed quickly thereafter. If you're looking
to have this course on your schedule, get to
a terminal early.
Many students get the opportunity to
expand their artistic horizons while taking
fine arts courses such as University Chorale
(MUSC 1635). Whether you've been
singing all of your life or just want to take a
chance, it's a great experience for all.
"I liked the class because many differ-
ent individuals came together to make the
whole group sound great said junior
Shannon Lassiter. "No one person made
the group. It was everyone's effort
If you are not ready to make your
singing debut, but would still like to learn
more about music, Music Appreciation
(MUSC 2208) is a good class to look into.
"I took MUSC 2208 with Dr. Charles
Bath said junior Kiersten I lansen. "He
made the information easy to learn
Theater 1000 with Patricia
Clark, better known to her stu-
dents as Patch, is also a favorite
class among the student body.
Her vibrant ways of teaching
keeps students interested in
what she has to say.
"It was definitely a fun class
said junior Lissa Griffin. "I
learned a lot of interesting things
in her class
A class that many students
recall of fondly
from their
Students should meet with their advisers when preparing their semester schedules to be sure they are taking the right classes in preparation for graduation.
PHOTO BY MARC CHIPPEN
many courses that are favorites of some stu-
dents and complete torture for others. The
best thing to do is to talk to your advisor to
freshman year
as a favorite is
COAD 1000.
It's a freshman
seminar course
taught by Don
Joyner that
teaches new
students the
ins and outs of
the university.
There arc
find out what courses arc in your best inter-
est to take.
"Advisers arc in the best position to
help students figure out
which courses to take for
Why Advising is Important
It can:
� Make sure student is taking the correct courses.
�Make sure student is meeting all of hisher prerequisites.
�Give student suggestions of what courses to take.
�Help student balance out hisher course load.
�Assist students in graduating in four years.
�Keeping all of the student's records on file.
their majors said Don Joyner, assistant'
dean of I ndergraduatc Studies. "They can
help students create schedules that will
help them graduate on time, which is
important
Art professor
sculpts pirate statue
Former student vies for re-election
by biking across North Carolina
Hollnagelproud to be
chosenforjob
i s M . D in
SKMOH tt K 111. K
Wanted unique idea
for judicial race
Phillip Gi-i.fus
STAFF WRITER
This month many politicians have
wrapped up their campaigns. Some
have crossed the nation by train,
while others have traveled the state
in their campaign Winnebago. But
ECU graduate Judge K. Edward
Greene decided to try something
"different in his reelection bid, he
campaigned across North Carolina
on his 21-speed bicycle.
Judge Greene, Democrat, is
running against Paul Stam,
Republican, for the position of
State Court of Appeals Judge.
Greene, who has held the position
for twelve years, was approached
by a friend about his campaign
plans.
"Mike Dayton, editor of
Lawyer's Weekly, said to me one
day, 'Judge, you need to do some-
thing interesting, new, and novel
for this judicial race Greene said.
"He then went on to suggest that I
should campaign across the state
by bicycle
At first Greene was hesitant
about the idea, but eventually
decided to try it. Unlike the old
adage, the judge found that riding a
bike was not as easy as "riding a
bike After three weeks of practic-
ing how to ride his new bike,
Greene finally mastered it, riding
twenty five miles in one day.
t4i T '
j?
�,� ArAD

Edward Greene hoped for a unique approach to campaigning when he biked across NC.
PHOTO COURTESY OF EDWARD GREENE CAMPAIGN
Greene's family was surprised
when he told them of his plans.
'They thought I had lost my
mind Greene said.
It was decided then that, start-
ing in mid-August, the judge would
bike across North Carolina on the
weekends. The NC Department of
Transportation, which provides
maps of bike trails throughout the
state, gave Greene a map of Bike
Route Two.
The first trip was from Raleigh
to Greenville, which lasted twelve
hours and took 102 miles, the
longest one-day distance of the
bike campaign. The trip then con-
tinued toward the eastern coast of
the state. Then the judge was dri-
ven to the mountainous town of
Murphy, where he biked his way
back to Raleigh.
"The trail that was taken was off
the beaten path said Susan Carr,
Greene's campaign manager. "He
wanted to go out and meet people
that he normally wouldn't be able
to talk to
Some of the stops Greene made
were at back road county stores,
county courthouses, and just visit-
ing people who were working in
their front yards. In different towns
and cities, many sheriffs, clerks and
lawyers would host receptions or
rallies for the judge.
The trip totaled 698 miles and
the maximum altitude of Greene's
bike tour was 6,053 feet, which
occurred on the Blue Ridge
Parkway. The top speed reached
was forty-one miles per hour. Mike
Dayton stayed with Greene on
bike for most of the trip.
This campaign by bike ended
mid-October with a ride from
Chapel Hill to Raleigh. Twelve
people joined Greene for the last
leg of the trip, including former
U.S. Senator and ECU graduate
Robert Morgan.
Greene graduated from ECU in
1966 with a degree in political sci-
ence. He was president of the SGA
during his senior year. He served
on the ECU Board of Trustees
from '72 to '78, and is currently a
member of the ECU Board of
Visitors.
Jodi Hollnagel has been chosen to
create ECU's signature pirate.
which will be located over by
Minges Coliseum.
Hollnagel graduated from the
University of Wisconsin in 1992
with a BFA in sculpting and an art
education degree for grades K-12.
Hanna Jubran,
an ECU professor,
also attended the
University of
Wisconsin while
Hollnagel was
there. Whenjubran
received notice that
he would be teach-
ing at ECU, he and
I lollnagel moved to
Greenville.
While Jubran
taught at ECU,
Hollnagel taught
art at G.R.
W h i t f i e 1 d
Elementary in
Grimeland, NC.
"I taught art
classes to grades K
through 8th for the
first two years I was
in North Carolina
Hollnagel said.
With the classes
she was teaching, Hollnagel did
not have much time for her sculpt-
ing.
"I missed making my art sculp-
tures so I went back to school
Hollnagel said.
She came to ECU to obtain her
masters degree in sculpture, which
she just recently received this July.
Two of her thesis works, "Love"
and "I Don't Have a Single Thing
to Wear can be found in the
Joyner Library.
Hollnagel has also been accept-
ed to several wood carving sympo-
siums where many artists gather
and discuss contemporary issues of
art.
"I have attended symposiums ;
in Israel, Mexico, Russia, and the
Baltic states I lollnagel said. "It's
a great way i meet people and
have contacts throughout the
world. I'm in the beginning my
career, so it's good to get this kind
of exposure
Currently. Hollnagel is teach-
ing a beginning sculpting course
and a sculpting survey course for
the semester.
"I am filling in for Carl
Billingsley Hollnagel said. "He
mil
1 �
IKJH


Jodi Hollnagel claims the statue will be very realistic with
the new pirate's attributes.
PHOTO BY MARC CRIPPEN
is on creative leave
It was Irwin Belk, a great con- i
tributor to the ECU School of Art, j
who contacted I lollnagel in hopes i
of creating the pirate.
"Belk is a wonderful and gener-
ous man said Mike Dorsey, �
Dean of the School of Arts. "He is
a great supporter of the arts and
sees ECU as the art leader
Belk recently contributed
$100,000 to upgrade the sculpture
foundry.
SEE HOLLNAGEL. PAGE 7






The East Carolinian
3d
ion for graduation.
Joyncr, assistant'
tidies. "Theycan1
edules that will;
time, which is
7 Thundiy, November 5, 1998
features
The Ei�t Carolinian
Mark A.Ward
ATTORNEY AT
� DWI, Traffic, and Felony Defense
� Assistant Public Defender 1988-1993
� Private practice since June 1993
� Has Represented Thousands of Individuals
in District and Superior Criminal Courts
� Member - Pitt County Criminal Defense Bar
� ECU Class of '84, Campbell Law Class of '87
� 24 hour message service
� Visa and Mastercard welcome
LAW
VISA
752-7529 �
The only place in Greenville
to get the honest surfware,
skateware, & accessories.
CHECK IIS OUT Al THE HAM MALI. (HEAR THE FOOD COURT) 321- l!BI
Smi Jttfe SlMitwtrt
NEWWiNTER INVENTORY
HIIHIUIUBRWIOPAttlS.KaaDKS l-SHiRlS DHESSl�.
MICHES. SUNGLASSES. K SHOES SUCH AS:
LOST GIRLSTAH -VANS �FUEL
HIC �tMERICA �BILLABONG'ES
SHP �RUSTY �MC0.E1NIES
OSIRIS EZEKiEL
�PLUS THE LMEEST SE UCTtOH OF BODY lEHtUIT-
GREENVIILE'S PREMIERE SKATE
SHOP. WHERE WE OOH'T STOP"?
TEAM FUSION
Kevin Roberts. Robbie Morris,
Jarretle Moore. Brandon Shaw,
Chad Rodger. Brandon Faucette
OVER 50 DECKS
IN STOCK
Who says political science is boring?
What is impeachment all about? Discover the impliccliom
of the proposed impeachment ol President Bill Clinton.
Interested in the Women's Rights Movement
and the influence if women in politics?
Want lo know more about the relationship of Blacks lo American
political institution and the struggle far Black errrpowerment?
Are you curious about the power of the mass media I how TV and
Hie press shape everything from election outcomes lo public policy?
Review CNN videos on "The Cold War" to analyze US foreign affairs.
Concerned about global worming?
Deforeslization? Endangered species?
Sign up for a Pottkal Science course this spring t fad out how potties affects your everyday He.
Take The American Executive (POLS 32031
Sign up lor Women in Politics (POLS 30401
Take Black Politics in America (POLS 3039!
Enrol m Public Policy & Tire Media (POLS 43101
ake American Foreign Policy (POLS 3144)
�Take International Environment! Policy
ond Administration (POLS 4381)
Discover How to
Get Promoted!
"Succeeding In Your First Year"
50 Dynamic ideas on How to Enhance Your
Performance and Advance Your Career
presented by
SmartStart
Only
Enroll
" SEMINARS
Hurry
to
Reserve
Your
Space!
1-800-397-8575
Thursday, November 19, 1998 � 1 pm 'til 5 pm
Hilton � Greenville, NC
Got a Camera?
Need seme Loot?
Join The East Carolinian Apply
at TEC office on 2nd floor of
Student Publications Bldg
AttttfTiON
COLLEGE$TUDENTS
Graenville's Oldest
Automotive frontbUe i�
PART-TIME GREETERS
STARTING AT 7.00HR.
PLUS COMMISSION
attitude and a great work ethic. We want
applicants who are people oriented and
havi the highest integrity. It you can take
Instruction vmII .irnl you consider yourscll
future management potentiali then we want
Ito t.ilk to you. This position requires
excellent verbal and written
communication skills.
Work 15-25 hours per week. Available
hours are from 9 .im - until 9 pm.
Females are encourage to apply.
IDA
PONTTAC � CADILLAC � JEEP � CMC TRUCKS
329 Greenville Blvd.
Apply 10om-6pm Dally
See Tom Brown or Junior PhUlly
Hollnagel
continued from page 6
"It should be upgraded during
this academic school year
Dorsey said. "Once it is created, it
should be the nicest in the
region
Once Hollnagel accepted, a
committee was formed to choose
which one of her models was the
best.
"1 used two models and would
change the"m for each meeting
Hollnagel said.
According to Hollnagel, the
statue of the pirate will be realis-
tic, containing aspects of the new
pirate.
The pirate will be standing
with one foot propped on a can-
non, a sword in hand with his arm
raised high in the air. He will be
wearing a long coat, high top
boots that are folded over, and a
patch over one eye,
"I should be ordering the
material next week Hollnagel
said. "As soon as I get the materi-
al, I will start to work on it
They are hoping to have the
statue completed by the next
football season.
"I am very excited Hollnagel
said. "This is a good opportunity
for me to do figurative work
r
atue
iy artists gather
lporary issues of
cd symposiums
Russia, and the
liiagel said. "It's
cct people and
fvroughout the
beginning my
to ji� this kind
nagel is teach-
Cijlpting course
irvey course for
in for Carl
lagel said. "1Ie
very realistic with
Ik, a great con-
. I School of Art, '�
llnagel in hopes i
tc.
erful and gencr-
Mike Dorsey, �
I of Arts. "He is!
of the arts and
t leader
contributed
le the sculpture
!El. PAGE 7
Pid you
know a
can of food could
possibly get you
into a Pave
Matthews concert?
For every two cans of food you bring in
during our "Family' Values Food Drive we'll
enter your name into a drawing for tickets to
see K0RN Oil NOV. 10, MARILYN MANS0N on N0V.11
and DAVE MATTHEWS on NOV. 28
We'll have a drawing live on the air two days
before each concert between 1 and 6 p.m.
to award the tickets.
i
We'll be collecting cans at all of our remote
broadcasts around campus every week
during the month of November and at our
studios in the basement of Mendenhall.
Too bad they don't make
one for your heart.
Are you leaving the most important part of your body exposed? Just because they
say it's safe doesn't mean sex can't be dangerous emotionally. While you're
saying "I love you your partner may be thinking "I love it
1-800-236-9238
Sponsored by Campus Crusade for Christ
Real love. Don't settle for anything less.
c






8 Thursday. November 5, 1998
Pirates face Bearcats
tonight on ESPN
sports
whTWTc
www.tec.ecu.edu
Logan hopes to snap three
game losing streak
Travis Bark ley
senior warTSA
What a difference a year makes. Last sea-
son when the Cincinnati Bearcats came to
town they were in the midst of an H-4 cam-
paign and won the inaugural I lumanitarian
Bowl.
This year Cincinnati is heading into
tonight's game with ECU with a disap-
pointing 0-8 record. For the second straight
year the game will be played on a
Thursday night and be televised by FSPN.
ECU defeated Cincinnati in Greenville
last season 14-7 and leads the all-time
series 9-2. Cincinnati's only wins in the
series have come the last two times the
teams have met at Cincinnati.
Pirate head coach Steve Logan says the
Bearcats have moved the ball well but
most of their problems have stemmed from
turnovers.
"They're running up and down the
field against everybody they've played to
the tune of 400 yards a game between the
20's Logan said. "They've had 30
Probable Starting Line-ups
Offense:WR3 Cornelius Bonner (6-0, 189,
SE 26 LT 6fTrey atdth (6-3, 185, Sr.) Dwayne Ledford (6-4, 285,UT LG75 Brian Uhl (6-5, 296, Sr.) 63 Vince Byrd (6-2, 300, Sr.)
Sr.) D3 78Ifcretell Corbett (6-3, 285,RG50 CDug Roefeld (6-4, 272, So.) 66 Ken Biggs (6-5, 305, Jr.)
St.) C 54 RG 74 a.) RT 75 Sb.) TE 81Canry Itxtre (6-4, 300, Sr. Sherwin Lacewell (6-2, 290, Satein Jones (6-3, 285, BuckCbllins (6-3, 281, Sr.)RT TE RB ft.) FB79 Don Scheithe (6-3, 305, Jr.) 47 Ashley Hunt (6-5, 241, So.) 31 DeMarco McClesky (6-1, 200, 37 Uoyd Garden (5-10, 233, Fr.) 2 Jason Collins-Baker (5-10,
HB 4iteroellie Harris (5-10, 180,
a.)
FB 23Jamie Wilson (6-1, 205, SoEE94 Ted Grub (6-3, 241, Sr.)
FL 87laMont Chappell (6-1, 180,DT90 Deron Savage (6-2, 307,
.)Sr.)
CB 9Eavid Garrard (6-3, 240, R-DT77 Kevin Ward (6-1, 297, Sr.)
Rr.)C�92 Percy Evans (6-3, '248,
Defense:Sr.).
OLB 48 Hassan Champion (6-1,
nr 79tfcrris MOTleary (6-4, 295,228
St.)MLB 41 Rob Lucas (6-0, 245 Sr.)
N3 95Travis terden (6-3, 285,OLB22 DeJuan Gossett 15-10,
ar.)196,So.)
The East Carolinian
turnovers in eight games and that's way too
many. But if you just watch them on film,
they don't look like an 0-8 football team on
either side of the ball
Similarity to ECU in the beginning of
the season, Cincinnati uses two quarter-
backs: senior Chad Plummer and sopho-
more Deontey Kenner. While Kenncr has
taken the majority of snaps at quarterback,
Plummer is the team's leading receiver
with 48 catches.
"When Kenner's in the game they're
going to throw it Logan said. "When
Plummer is in the game at quarterback
they'te going to run the option
The Pirates are hoping to force a couple
of interceptions from Cincinnati's quarter-
backs, who have combined to throw 17 on
the year. Junior cornerback Kevin Monroe
picked off two passes against Houston on
Saturday and will look to add to his total.
"I'm going to go out there and dojny
job Monroe said. "I hope he throws me
one and maybe I'll be able to work for
one
ECU's starting tackle Samein Jones
stressed the importance of a strong running
attack.
"It's going to be important to just go out
and establish the running game, make a
statement early Jones said. "Let them
know that we are going to run the ball. We
can't let up now. They're looking at it like
we've lost three games in a row and this is
a chance for them to get a victory under
their belt
Tonight's game from Nippert Stadium
can be seen on ESPN. Kickoff is set for
8:00.
Professors
the coachii
Student-athletes nominate
teachers for guest coaches
Travis Bark lei
SF.NIOR WRITER
When ECl' plays a home game there, are a usual-
ly a couple of extra coaches on the sidelines.
Several faculty members are selected as guest
coaches for selected home events in football, vol-
leyball and both men's and women's basketball.
The program is administered by the student
development office of the Athletics Department
as a way for professors to see what a student ath-
lete goes through in practice and on game days.
Chris Margrave works in the student develop-
ment office and hosts the faculty members partic-
ipating in the program. I largrave says the profes-
sors chosen for the program are selected by ath-
letes.
"Students nominate a teacher they feel close
to Hargrave said. "They have to be attending
their class at this semester. It's a way for the ath-
letes to say thank you
According to Hargrave. professors usually take
the chance to experience competing Pirates up-
close. "Upperclassmen usually get first choice
I largrave said. "Sometimes they (the teachers) say
no, but most of them are willing when asked
There are usually two or three coaches select-
ed for every home game in football. In basketball
and volleyball, guest coaches are selected only for
home conference games.
Broadcast communications professor James
Rees has participated in the program several
times, most recently during ECU's home football
game against Army on October 3.
"I've done it twice for football and once for basket-
ball Rees said. "It's really a moving schedule. It's a
schedule that keeps you busy and it's a very enjoyable
schedule
For football games, guest coaches visit practice cp
F'riday afternoon then tour the weight and training
rooms in the sports medicine building. After practice
they tour the football office and meet the rest of th?
coaches.
"It all culminates with a nice visit to Coach Logan
Rees said. "You go into his office and you get to talk
with him and ask any questions you might have
FYom there they go to Todd Dining I lull where they
eat dinner with the team. On game day, the guest
coaches arrive a couple of hours before game time for
lunch and a tour of the press box. After lunch, they are
taken inside the locker room for pregamc preparations
and they are then allowed to run onto the field with the
players.
Guest coaches have the option of watching the game
from the sidelines or up in the press box. After the
game they are taken to the post game press conference as well
as Logan's press conference on Monday.
"They treat you like a million bucks and make you feel like
you're really part of the program Rees said. "You really do learn
along the way an awful lot about what the players go through.
what they do
Hargrave called the program a good learning experience for
the teachers who participate. '
Professor joining the football coaching squad at Saturday's home game against Houston.
PHOTO BY KIM MCCUMBER
Guest coaches schedule
of activities football
-Friday:
Arrive to watch Practice at 3:30
Tour athletic facilities
Meet coaching staff
Dinner with team at Todd Dining Hall
-Saturday:
Tour of press boxlunch two hours before kickoff
Watch xoann-ups from field
Locker room for pregatne speech
Watch game from field level
Post game press conference
-Monday:
Press conferenceLunch at 12:C
"It's a good experience for them I largrave said. "It's a good
chance for them to see their students outside of class and it
forms a positive relationship between academics and the
Athletic Department I largrave said.
Rees says he now has a much better understanding of what
athletes go through both athletically and academically.
"I heartily recommend it to anybody who ever gets the
opportunityRees said.
Pirates to face American,
George Mason at home
fH TUTTED
www.tec.ecu.edu
Eagles to be favored
volleyball team Friday
Eric Cor c n
STAFF WRITER
The Pirate Volleyball team will be
facing two conference foes this
weekend, beginning with
American University on Friday and
George Mason on Saturday. Both
games will be played at ECU's
Minges Coliseum.
The Pirates are coming off of
two straight losses but are look-
ing to turn that around against
American on Friday. It will not
be an easy task with American
coming to town with a record of 21-
5 overall and a CAA record of 8-1.
The E)aglcs bring to town some"
impressive statistics such as lead-
ing the CAA in team hitting, kills,
aces, and assists. American is also
ranked fifth in the nation in service
aces and eighth in hitting.
In the last game against
American, Pirate players LuCinda
Mason and Cinta Claro led strong-
ly but it was not enough to defeat
the Eagles. American topped the
Pirates in three games with scores
of 15-10, 15-6, and 15-8 while out-
hitting ECU .355 142.
The Pirates will be looking for
some sweet revenge on Friday.
The game time was originally set
for 7 p.m. but has been changed to
5 p.m. and will precede the ECU
women's basketball first exhibition
game.
On Saturday, the Pirates will
face George Mason for the second
time this season. In the last meet-
ing with GMU the Pirates came up
short in a 3-1 loss.
In the game against GMU
LuCinda Mason scored her own
triple-double with 10 kills, 14 digs
and 10 blocks.
GMU comes to Greenville with
an overall record of 3-21 and a
CAA record of 3-6. Good news for
the Pirates is that GMII is 0-7
when playing away from their
home court.
ECU is scheduled to begin their
match with George Mason on
Saturday at 2 p.m. on their home
floor at Minges Coliseum.
Golfers compete in last fall
tournament, finish ninth
Disappointment
encourages changes
T H A C V H A I K R
ASSISTANT SPORTS EDITOR
The ECU golf team concluded its
fall season Monday and Tuesday
with the Anchor Bank
Intercollegiate tournament held in
Florence, S.C. The event com-
prised two days of competition
that included the Pirates ranking
seventh out of 15 teams after the
first day of action. '
"Scott Campbell and I played
really well junior Marc Miller said
. "In the second round on the first
day, the team scored a three-tinder
par 285, so we were pleased with
that
Freshman Frank Adams led the

Marc Miller gave strong performance.
FILE PHOTO
team in the rounds beginning the
tournament with a one-over par
145. .
During the second day, the
Pirates not only faced the leading
teams of Jacksonville State and
Virginia Commonwealth but also
unfavorable weather conditions.
"It was a hard a'nd really long
course Miller said. "And especial-
ly for me, with the wind blowing, it
made it difficult to play at my
best
ECU completed the day with a
team score of 305, which brought
their two day total to a 27-over par
891, Campbell and Miller scored
the highest on the team with a 221
each, placing them in a tic for the
20th position.
"Several guys shot under par,
which was good Campbell said.
"But we were still disappointed
that we didn't play well at the same
time
Adams was ranked in 25th with
his six-over par 222. And finally,
Chad Webb and Shane Robinson
tied for 54th place after each carded
a 232.
Jacksonville remained the lead-
SEE GOLF. PAGE 10
9 Thursday, ft
Specializing in
gifts and c
H
Monday - Friday
Saturday 11:1
For fn
Get F
eye
bro
earcartH
navel
It
'afa
Wev
competh
, Large seh
And dor
Tuesday -Th
The
II
F.I
$
Locat
Unlimited

m





st Houston.
9 Thursday, November 5. 1998
Is
The East Carolinian
Lacrosse ready for action on weekend
Featuring creative designs
lw�j�) Dy regional artists
Otzeet
Specializing in decorative pieces,
gifts and custom designs
Painting Sculpture
Jewelry Furniture
Ceramics Novelties
10 discount with an ECU ID
Hours
Monday-Friday 10:30am lo 6:00pm
Saturday 11:00am (o 5:00pm
For further information contact Billie Morris 252.329.8002
FAMOUS LABEL
CORDUROYS
HAVE ARRIVED!
atalog
Connection
Division of UJBVjE.
Event for recruiting
members, practice
210 E. 5th St.
758-8612
M-S10-6
Sun 1-5
Jim P h k i. h s
SEN I o R WJIT�J
The ECU Lacrosse team prepares
for their tournament this weekend
on Saturday and Sunday beginning
at 10 a.m. at the Blount
Recreational Fields. The team is
currently in fall season and prac-
tices every Monday. Wednesday
and Friday, but won't begin the reg-
ular season until spring semester.
"We'll be a strong team. We've
been strong every year that I've
been here, so we'll be a strong team
this year again team captain
BenKley said.
The teams coming to
Purpleville are the Universities of
Maryland, Virginia, West Virginia,
Chapel Hill, Salisbury State,
Appalachian State, and KCI's
Alumni Team.
HCU's lacrosse squad is using
this tournament not only to get a
feel for their team but also as a
recruitment period. Kley and
Burgess welcome anybody who
wants to play and say that there are
no tryouts to get on the team.
"If there are people out there at
ECU who want to play in the
spring' then they still can Kley
said.
They play a total of six league
games during the season but also
play other games that are not con-
sidered league games.
"We can play all kinds of other
teams. I think we played up to 14 or
15 games in past seasons Kiev
said.
The Pirates are looking forward
to the tournament this weekend
and hope to use this time as a way
to get a better feel for their team
and the upcoming season.
Get P'erced �
eyebrow,
ear cartilage,
nave�:25
QfhQ�T(
'ab
'Sue,
et:
3S
We will be At any
competitor's advertised
prices!
Large selection of imported
And domestic jewery!
Tuesday - ThuRsday: 1-9 p.m pr idAy: 1-10 p.m Saturday: 12-10 p.m.
CALL US! 756-0600
� We do all
exotic piercings
� We specialize in tattooing and
body piercing only
� We are Greenville's only health
department inspected studio
� We have been in business over 8
years with IS years experience
NO APPOINTMENT NECESSARY
TATTOOING BY AWARD WINNING ARTISTS!
From downtown, go straight down Dickinson Avenue
tit' nsion, located at 4685 US Hwy. 13, Greenville.
SILVER
BULLCT
"A Touch OfCIass:7(Y QX
756-6278
"Sky tar"
Located 5 miles West of
Greenville on 264 Alt.
(Behind Aladdin Services & Limo)
TUESDAY:
ingeiie cAlighf
WEDNESDAY:
uAwfltau oMgftt 8
Gite Bute
-Drutcas
THURSDAY:
Countaj 8
Western cAfiglit
FRI. fit SAT:
Site cBuMel
��.wlic cT)anCMS
� Doors open: 7:30 pm
� Stage Time: 9:00 pm
You drank.
You danced.
You had sexo
rnissty
Som
e-thinj �
P
Free Pregnancy Tests
Call Carolina Pregnancy Center 757-0003
209-B South Evans Street (downtown near Courthouse)
"It's a good
hiss and it
s and the
nt; of what
y.
r gets the
ill
The EnterSoft Network
1 -888-2 76-4ESN
INTERNET
ECU Student Special
$I 8.95Month
Available at:
The little Computer Co.
Located at 106 Trade St. off Memorial Dr.
(behind Outback Steakhouse)
Unlimited Access � 100 Digital, 100 56K � No Busies
252-355-9105
Where the ocean ends, business begins
UNCW
CAMERON
SOOOW'f BUSNB9S
LOOKING FOR A GRADUATE DEGREE?
Prepare yourself for a
career in business,
even if you're not a
business major
MASTER OF SCIENCE IN ACCOUNTANCY
CAMERON SCHOOL OF BUSINESS
UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA AT WILMINGTON
Prepares you for opportunities in:
�Public accounting �Management consulting
�Information systems 'General business
It has small classes, can be completed between In to 13 months
and is AACSB accredited.
Classes begin:
May 2li. 1999 for non-accounting undergraduates
August 18. 1999 for accounting undergraduates
For an application or more information, please contact:
Laura Kjleln
910.9623903
910,962.3815 (ft)
t'tidnlw uncwil.edu
Worth checking out even if'you don't have to fill a
music appreciation requirement.
Advance Student Tickets $15
Advance FacultyStaff Tickets- $25 '
Tickets at the Door $30
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1998 . SUOOPM WRIGHT AUDITORIUM
S. RUDOLPH ALEXANDER
PERFORMING ARTS SERIES
IHfRi I K0IHINE UK TW lit
CENTRAL TICKET OFFICE HOURS Monday - Friday'8:30am to 6:00pm
2S? 328.J788 or 1.B0O.ECU.ARTS; Deafspeech impaired access
252.328.4736 Student discount tickets will be available with ECU One Card
at the Central Ticket-Office until 6pm on the day of the event, providing
tickets remain. All tickets at the door are full-price.
I really long
incl especial
d blowing, it
play at my
: day with a
lich brought
27-over par
filler seorcil
n with a 221
a tie for the
under par,
npbell said.
lisappointed
at the same
in 25th with
And finally,
e Robinson
each carded
;d the lead-
��o
Find out about the professional and
higher education programs offered by
ECU as well as other institutions
East Carolina
University's First
Annual Graduate &
Professional School Fair
Thursday, November 5
10:00AM - 2:00 PM
41.
All Undergraduate &
Graduate Students invited
In the Mendenhall Student Center
Cosponsored by the ECU Graduate School &
The Graduate Student Advisory Council
GIGANTIC!
CRUISE DOWN TO CHICO'S FOR A
HUNGRY PIRATE for only $3?5!
(SUN-THURS 2-5 SAT & SUN 11-5)
IT'S THE BIGGEST BURRITO
YOU'VE EVER SEEN! SEE IF
YOU CAN SINK THIS ONE!
DOWNTOWN
GREENVILLE
757-1666





10
Thursday. Nov�mb�r 5, 1998
I
spoils
The East Carolinian
Golf
continued (torn page 8
ing team by the tournament's fin-
ish, but the Pirates dropped from
their previous ranking and earned
ninth place overall.
"We're a yojing team and I
think we've improved a little, but I
know we can do better Miller
said. "Our two freshmen are doing
a great job though, so a couple of
wars of experience will probably
make a big difference for the
team
A tremendous amount of varia-
tion is evident in an overview of
individual Pirate scores, and they
are either good or bad in descrip-
tion by head coach Kevin Williams.
"We're just not playing consis-
tently Williams said. "There's a
good side to this since we're shoot-
ing lower scores, but we need
somebody to step up for another
person who happens to shoot a bad
score in a round
All of the guys will be returning
for the spring season, during which
there should be an anticipated
degree of improvement.
"If we could just hang on to
shooting under par and being con-
sistent, I think we would be a bet-
ter team Campbell said. "Overall
(hough, we expect to have a good
one next spring
G.1. M65 Field Jackets, 12 diBereni colors
B.O.U. Pants to match. MAI Flight Rainware trunks,
30 types of shoes & boots. 67 different kinds of hats,
. . 4500 diffeient items.
FORT HtNRVSAFIMV NAVY
1501 SOUTH EVANS ST. GREENVIUi, NC 27834
COLOR
COPIES
WE
MAIL BOXES ETC.
Limited Time Only
Some Restrictions Apply
704 Greenville Blvd Suite 400
Greenville, NC 27858
(Nexl'to Moovies)
Phone 321-6021
Fox 321-6026
The Real World
ECU
A Diversity Experience for First-Year Students
c , FRESHMEN - Check out this incredible diversity experience. Learn
oUnday more about why people sometimes seem so different. The workshop is
November 15'1' FREE, and all participants will receive dinner, materials, and?gift to
5:3O-9:00PM remember the evening by. Call the Office of Orientation and the First-
Year Experience ASAP to reserve a spot (328-4173) - space is limited.
BIG TUESDAY
BIG BEERS
LITTLE PRICES
Professor
BIG FOOD
LITTLE PRICES
355-2946
Located in Winn-Dixie Market Place on corner of
Greenville Blvd. & Arlington Blvd.
SCHOOLKIDS
STORE
When you have to
have your music now
Enormous selection of
used CD's, Imports,
Locals, Vinyl's & Indies.
Special orders FAST
Stop by our new store and enter to
win cool swag prizes and pick up
some free goods!
SCHOOLS
424 Evans St. Mai
757-7766
Mon-Sat 1011 Rock-BluesR&B�Country-Jazz�Hip Hop�World Music
Son 12-6L
Official
Supermarket
Of The Pirates
Winn-Dixie
Marketplace
�L
Pepsi, Pepsi One
Diet Pepsi Or
Mt. Dew
2 liter btls.
Limit 4 with additional order!
Frito Lay
Tostitos
14 pz. bag
Restaurant style
'MJSfifc

gj�!& !�
Flordia's Natural
Orange Juice
64 Qz. ctn. Premium
2$4
Dano's
Gourmet
Pizzas
19-23 oz. size
RNO
IIW�MKK
tfP
In The
Cheese
Shoppc
Single
Topping Pizza
12 inch size Topped With
Cheese. Sausage Or feppcroni
Winn-Dixie
Phone Card
30 minutes Prepaid
$097
Prices good Wednesday, Nov. 4
thru Tuesday Nov. 10, 1998.
Effective In Our N.C. Locations
01
MasterCard
�Copyright 1998. Winn-Dixie Raleigh. Inc. Quantity Rights Reserved, www.winnclixie.com





The East Carolinian
fe
11 Thursday, November 5, 1998
FOR RENT
SUBLEASE WANTED for 2 bedrm
2 bath apt. Half off deposit. Includes
dishwasher, deck, washerdryer
hook-up, free basic cable, ceiling
fans. Contact Edward, 792-6111 or-
758-0171 evenings.
SECLUDED 2 Bedroom English cot-
tage in Historic District. Two blocks
from campus and downtown. Secur-
ity deposit required. Small pets OK.
$500month. 830-2839.
PINEBROOK APARTMENTS, 1-2
BRs available, water, sewer, cable in-
cluded. Reduced Deposits Novem-
ber, December. On-site main-
tenance, management, ECU bus
line 9-12 month lease, pets allowed.
758-4015
3 BEDROOM house, nice neighbor-
hood near university 752-1899 day,
561-2203 (pager) night.
NEWLY REFURBISHED condo. 4
bedrooms, 2 12 baths. WD hook-
up, approx 2000 square feet, great
space. 752-7738.
ONE OR Two roommates.
$240mo $240 dep. Great loca-
tion. Call 353-1065 or 353-8945
RINGGOLD TOWERS
Now Taking Leases for
1 bedroom, 2 bedroom &
Efficiency Apartments.
CALL 752-2865
ROOMMATE WANTED
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.
FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted to
share 5 bedroom2 bath, furnished
house located across from campus
on 5th Street, one block from down-
town. Includes cable, central air, gas
heat. WD, dishwasher, backyard
and more- must seel Rent $231.25
plus 14 utilities. Call 830-2069,
leave message.
WANTED: ROOMMATE for 2 bed-
room townhouse wdishwasher,
washerdryer, icemaker and cable
included. $240month. Call and
leave message for Kevin. 754-2258.
ROOMMATE NEEDED. $170
month. 14 utilities. Very close to
campus Call or leave message. 758-
9129.
ROOMMATE NEEDED ASAP. $183
plus 13 everything, includes WD.
No dogs. Call 758-3274.
FOR SALE
AAAA! SPRING Break Travel was
1 of 6 small businesses in the US
recognized by the Council of Better
Business Bureaus for outstanding
ethics in the marketplace! spring-
breaktravel.com 1-800-678-6386
NEW- One month old Specialize
Hardrock FS Team Mountain Bike
and accessories. Orig. $335, asking
$290 or best offer. Call Sophie 329-
0264 or 353-6351.
AAAA! EARLY Spring Break Spe-
cials! Bahamas Party Cruise! 6 days
$279! Includes most meals! Awe-
some beaches, nightlife! Departs
from Floridal springbreaktravel.com
1-800-678-6386
FOR SALE: two tickets for the Wake
Forest-Florida State football game in
Winston-Salem on November 14 at
12 p.m. Great lower deck seats. $45
Call 328-3818.
FOR SALE
1997 JEEP Wrangler, blacktan,
21,000 miles, excellent condition.
Call Amy, 321-0180.
SLEEPER SOFA and smoked glass
dining room table with 4 chairs
$200; excellent condition; call 757-
1949, please leave message.
FOR SALE: 95 Parkpre Shock Sport
18-speed mountain bike with speed-
ometer, Jamis Durango 12-speed
mountain bike. Moving, must sell.
Excellent condition. 756-9537.
AAAA EARLY Specials! Panama
City! Room with kitchen $129! In-
cludes 7 free parties! Daytona149!
New Hotspot-South Beach $129! Co-
coa Beach $149! springbreaktrav-
el.com 1-800-678-6386
AAAA! EARLY Specials! Cancun
& Jamaica! 7 nights air and hotel
from $399! Includes free food,
drinks, parties! springbreaktrav-
el.com 1-800-678-6386
BIKE AND in-line skates - Mon-
goose chrome, trick bike $150, and
Reidell in-line racing skates, size 9
12, $125. Call evenings, 752-6372.
4.4 CUBIC (large) mini-refrigerator,
great for on-campus. Orig. $130,
only used one semester, great condi-
tion. Asking $80 or best offer. Call
Sophie. 329-0264.
SERVICES
FACULTYSTAFFPARENTS: Tutor-
ing Today for a successful tomor-
row. 13-year veteran school teacher
specializing in Reading. Math, and
Study Skills. Contact Robin @ 754-
8020.
LEARN TO
SKYDIVE!
CAROLINA SKY SPORTS
(919)496-2224
THERAPEUTIC
MASSAGE SPECIAL
Abbott Hunsucker
i MAEd. EdS, Massage Therapist
With this coupon, just $40 for
a one-hour session�that's
20 off regular prices!
(Same discount for gift certificates)

To celebrate the opening of
Natural ItemeWe
(formerly The Comfort Zone)
211-F Commerce Street
Greenville, NC 27858
EveningSaturday Appts.
(252) 355-2138 Eit. 3
HELP WANTED
CUSTOMER SERVICE Representa-
tive. Bowen Cleaners is seeking de-
pendable and dedicated individuals
to fill part-time positions as custom-
er service representatives. Part-time
positions have competitive hours
and great pay. Qualified individuals
must have a positive and quality con-
scious attitude, sales personality,
and basic computer skills. Part-time
hours: 3 p.m. to 7 p.m. M-F, 8a.m
to5 p.m. Sat.(every other weekend).
Applications will be accepted at the
Bells Fork location.
ASTHMAALLERGIES? NEEDED:
97 people who desire immediate re-
lief to try and evaluate a new, com-
pact, state- of -the -art home air pu-
rification system. No cost or obliga-
tion. 252-355-9248.
DO YOU NEED MONEY?
WE WILL PAY YOU
$-� � r IT We Need TlmberlMid boots
C A S H Mid .howl Good J��r�i.
FOR USED MENS SHIRTS, SHOES, PANTS, JEANS, ETC
TOMMY HILFIGER TIMBERLAND
NAUTICA ABERCROMBIE
POLO EDDIE BAUER
AND OTHER NAME BRAND MEN'S CLOTHING
SHIRTS, PANTS, JEANS, SWEATS, JACKETS, SHOES, ETC.
WE ALSO BUY AND SELL:
GOLD & SILVER � Jewelry & Coins � Also Broken Gold Pieces
� Stereos, (Systems, and Separates) � TV's, VCR's, CD Players � Home, Portable
QUICK, EASY, HELPFUL
STUDENT SWAP SHOP
414 S. EVANS (UP THE STREET FROM CUBBIES)
752-3866
TUESDAY - SATURDAY, 9:00 - 5:00
(DRIVE TO THE BACK DOOR BEHIND PARK THEATRE)
ONE OF THE FAVORITE STUDENT STORES FOR YEARS
(IF YOU ARE SELLING, ID IS REQUIRED)

classifieds
HELP WANTED
YOUTH BASKETBALL Coaches.
The Greenville Recreation and Parks
Department is recruiting 12 to 16
part-time youth basketball coaches
for the winter youth basketball pro-
gram. Applicants must possess
some knowledge of the basketball
skills and have the ability and pa-
tience to work with youth. Applic-
ants must be able to coach young
people ages 7-18, in basketball fun-
damentals. Hours range from 3 p.m.
until 7 p.m. with some night and
weekend coaching. This program
will run from the end of November to
mid-February. Salary rates start at
$5.15 per hour. For more informa-
tion, please call Ben James or
Michael Daly at 329-4550 after 2
p.m.
EARN WHILE YOU learn, up to
$1,000.00 wk. Day and night
shifts. Clean, secure working at-
mosphere. Playmates Adult En-
tertainment. 252-747-7686 for in-
terview.
TUTORS NEEDED: Do you have a
3.0 or better GPA? Are you interest-
ed in becoming a tutor for the Office
of Student Development-Athletics?
We need individuals capable of tu-
toring any 8 all levels (0001-5999) in
the following subject areas: ACCT,
ASIP, BIOL, CHEM, CSCI, DESN,
ECON. EMST. GEOG, JUST, MATH,
MGMT, MKTG, PHIL, PHYS, & SOCI.
Undergraduate students are paid six
dollars an hour ($6) and graduate
students are paid seven dollars an
hour ($7). If this sounds like the job
for you or if you have any other ques-
tions, please contact Isha Williams
at 328-4691 for further information.
LOOKING FOR a part-time job?
Help wanted at Szechuan Express in
the food court at the Plaza. Day
hours from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. night
hours from 4 p.m. to 9 p.m. Apply in
person. No phone calls please.
$1250 FUNDRAISER credit card
fundraiser for student organizations.
You've seen other groups doing it,
now it's your turn. One week is all it
takes. No gimmicks, no tricks, no ob-
ligation. Call for information today. 1-
800-932-0528 x 65. www.ocmcon-
cepts.com
SALES AND marketing internship.
Northwestern Mutual Life. Gain valu-
able sales experience and earn good
money. Looks great on resume. Call
Jeff, 355-7700. '
EXPERIENCED BABYSITTER
needed for two year old. Near uni-
versity. Child development major pre-
ferred. References required. Call Su-
sie or David at 758-3591, leave mes-
sage
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@bell-
south.net
MODELS FOR Portfolio. Reputable
amateur photographer seeking slim
young women for portfolio photos.
Send note, photo (if available), ad-
dress, and phone for immediate rep-
ly. Paul Hronjak, 3015-A Wynfall
Lane. Wilson. NC 27893-9677.
GIVE US TIME
TO REPAY
YOUR LOAN.
After just three years in
the Army, your college
loan could be a thing of
the past.
Under the Army's Loan
Repayment program, each
year you serve on active
duty reduces your indebt-
edness by one-third or
$1,500, whichever amount
is greater, up to a $65,000
limit.
This offer applies to
Perkins Loans, Stafford
Loans and certain other
federally insured loans
which are not in default
And this is just the
first of many benefits the
Army will give you. Get
the whole story from
your Army Recruiter.
756-9695
ARMY.
BE ALL TOUCAN BE:
www.goarmy.com
HEIP WANTED
ABSOLUTE SPRING Break Take
2" 2 Free Trips on Only 15 Sales
andEarn $$$$. Jamaica, Cancun,
Bahamas, Florida, Padre! lowest Pric-
es! Free Meals, Parties & Drinks.
"Limited Offer 1-800-426
7710www.sunsplashtours.com
NEED A PART TIME JOB?
RPSINC.
Is looting far mncw iiamxjks to load vans and
unload trailers for the am shift hour: HXfciin to 8am.
$7 (X)h hit; tuition assistance available after 30 days.
Future career opportunities in operations and manage-
ment possible. Applications can be ailed out at 2401
United Drive (near the aquatics center) Greenville
SYLVAN LEARNING Center is look-
ing for a Study Buddy for middle and
high school students in the following
areas: Spanish, chemistry, English,
and math. We are seeking a reliable
person who is available Mon-Thurs.
in the afternoon and early evening
hours. Apply in person at 2428 S.
Charles Blvd.
FREE CD Holders. T-shirts. Prepaid
Phone Cards. Earn $1000 part-time
on campus. Just call 1-800-932-
0528 x 64.
PBLA, A non-profit organization
serving children birth to twelve years
and their families, is seeking a Direc-
tor. A minimum of an associates de-
gree is required; a BA or BS in Child
Development or related field pre-
ferred. Duties include supervision of
staff, ensuring compliance with local
& state childcare regulations, and
long range activity planning. Salary
and Benefits are above average for
the industry and negotiable. Decem-
ber graduates are welcome and en-
couraged to apply! Please fax re-
sume' to: 252-975-0705 or mail to
PBLA, 146 Whispering Pines Rd
Washington, NC 27889. Closing
date: November 16, 1998. EOE
INTERNSHIP AVAILABLE in public
relations. Gain valuable experience
in public speaking and human re-
sources. Call Gerri at 355-7897.
LOOKING FOR a part time job? The
ECU Telefund is hiring students for
the Fall semester to contact alumni
for the ECU Annual Fund Drive.
$5.50 hour. Make your own sched-
ule. If interested, call 328-4212, M-
TH between the hours of 3-6 p.m.
GREEK PERSONALS
DELTA SIGMA Phi, thanks for a
great tailgate on Saturday. The
couches made it all complete. And
congratulations on an awesome job
on your Haunted House. We love you
guys! Love, the sister of Alpha Phi
ALPHA XI Delta would like to thank
Michelle Kimsey for all her hard
work and all the sisters who helped
out at the Boy's and Girl's club on Fri-
day.
THE SISTERS and pledges of Gam-
ma Sigma Sigma would like to con-
gratulate Missy McClenny on her re-
cent engagement. Congratulations!
HEY DELTA Chi! Thanks for the
great social last Friday. Everyone had
a great time, as always. Love, the sis-
ters and new members of Delta Zeta
GAMMA SIGMA Sigma's Nu class
pledges are having a Free Carwash
and Bake Sale this Saturday from 10-
3 at Jolly Roger's. Please come out
and support us!
THANKS, SIGMA Pi for a really fun
tailgate on Saturday Love, the sis-
ters and new members of Alpha Xi
Delta
SIGMA ALPHA Epsiion, tailgating
was a blast! You always know how to
show us a great time! Love, Chi
Omega
SIGMA ALPHA Epsiion, Chi Ome-
ga, and Phi Tau, we had an awesome
time at our social last Tuesday. Hope
to do it again soon. Love, the sisters
and new members of Alpha Xi Delta
PI KAPPA Alpha would like to thank
everyone who took part in our Hallo-
ween Grab-a-Date. It was a great
time as usual!
CONGRATULATIONS SIGMA Sig-
ma Sigma on your win over Alpha
Phi last week!
LAMBDA CHI Alpha, we had a
blast at our pre-downtown Tuesday!
Hope to get together again soon!
Love, the sisters and new members
of Sigma Sigma Sigma
1AIZMB 91.3
Brinq in two cans of food ,iml
register for your change to
win Marilyn Manson. Korn,
or Dave Matthews ticket
The East Carolinian
GREEK PERSONALS
SIGMA SIGMA Sigma sisters of the
week: Elizabeth Miller and Katie
Richwine. Good job, girls!
SIGMA ALPHA Epsiion. we had so
much fun "discoing" the night away
last Thursday night! Thanks for a
groovy time! Love. Chi Omega
ALPHA PHI Soccer - What doesn't
knock us down makes us stronger!
Good luck on our next game. Love,
the sisters
DEVILS, ANGELS, bikers and
hicks. Alpha Phi Stranger Mixer was
quite a hit! Thanks to all the sisters
and their dates for making it a great
night.
ZETA TAU Alpha, we had a totally
radical narly time at our 80s social!
Let's do it again! Sigma Pi
LAMBDA CHI Alpha, thank you for
tailgating with us for the game. It
was great getting together with you
again! Thanks for everything. Love.
Alpha Delta Pi
THE LIL Sisters of Delta Zeta would
like to thank all of our big sisters for
last week. We love you guys!
CONGRATULATIONS TO Elaine on
your job at Disney. We're so proud of
you. Love, your Delta Zeta sisters
ATT: CLUBSI Raise $2,000 this
week with a CIS fundraiser. No
sales. All on campus. Call Robert to-
day, 800-567-6247!
CONGRATULATIONS AMANDA
Parrott on getting engaged! We are
all very excited for you and know you
will be very happy. Love, your Alpha
Delta Pi sisters
PHI TAU, we had a blast "smashing
pumpkins" with you! We definitely
had a Happy Halloween, hope you
did too! Love, Chi Omega
THE SISTERS of Gamma Sigma
Sigma would like to thank everyone
who participated in, helped with,
and came to our 8th Annual Pick-a-
Pirate.
KAPPA SIGMA, We had a fun time
dancing in your hay. We can't wait to
get together again soon. Love, the
sisters and new members of Alpha
Xi Delta
TO THE brothers of Sigma Phi
Epsiion, thanks for the social last
Thursday. Let's get together again
soon. Love, the sisters and new
members of Delta Zeta
OTHER
SPRING
W
Party
Cruise $279
Cancun $399
7 Mat � r � How � Fiw Fool SO Hit if DMS
Jamaica $439
" 7 MaMi � mMart. tow (in m Fog 4 OMa
Florida $119
Spriat Brc.k Tr.v.l-Our 12th Ye.r!
1-800-678-6386
SPRINGBREAK FLORIDA Texas,
Cancun, Mexico, Jamaica, Bahamas,
etc. All popular spots. Browse
www.icpt.com and call 800-327-
6013. Best hotels, prices and parties.
Reps, organizations, and promoters
wanted. Inter-Campus Programs.
UMiMMm
C3nCLwt3oW3iCa3ha�H3S
'CT 'Iff c5?
m
OTHER
CRUISE SHIP Employment - work-
ers earn up to$2,000month
(wtips & benefits). Word Travel!
Land-Tour jobs up to$5,00O-
$7,000summer. Ask us how! 517-
336-4235 ext. C53622
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
ANNOUNCEMENTS
CAPE FEAR CanoeKayak Day
Trip Get wet and ready to paddle
approx. 8 miles of class Mil water,
November 14th This is the closest
river with rapids around, so hop on
for one day of fun before Thanksgiv-
ing. Registration deadline is Novem-
ber 6th at 5 p.m. Member cost is
$25. (this includes everything!) For
further info, contact Adventure Pro-
grammingDept. of Recreational
Services @ 328-6387.
GAMMA BETA Phi will hold their
next meeting at 5 p.m. Nov. 5 in
Mendenhall Great Rooms 2 6 3.
Please come!
STUDY SKILLS Workshop: Tuesday
11-12. The Center for Counseling
and Student Development is offering
the following workshop on Novem-
ber 10th. If you are interested in this
workshop, please contact the Center
at 328-6661.
ENHANCE YOUR climbing skills
There will be a day trip to the pinna-
cle of Pilot Mountain. November
15th.Registration deadline is Novem-
ber 6th, 5 p.m. Member cost is $25.
For further info, contact Adventure
ProgrammingDept. of Recreational
Services � 328-6387.
UFEGUARD TRAINING at the SCR.
Red Cross certification & CPR includ-
ed. Cost covers all books, materials
and equipment. Last day to register
Nov. 4. Must attend all classes in or-
der to qualify for certification! Con-
tact 328-6387 for details
ECU SCHOOL of Medicine Readers
Theater Company presents two read-
ers theater performances and dis-
cussion of a short story about organ
transplantation "Follow Your Heart"
by Richard Selzer, Pitt County
Memorial Hospital Cafeteria, Maple
Room, 12:30 p.m. Wednesday. No-
vember 11 and St. Paul's Episcopal
Church. 401 East 4th Street. 7:30
p.m. Thursday, November 12. For fur-
ther information call 816-2797.
THE ENVIRONMENTAL Conserva-
tion Org. of ECU will be holding
meetings on Nov. 11 and 25 at 5p.m.
in BN-109. Students, faculty, and
staff are welcome. For more info,
call David Merrill at 328-3495.
GOLDEN KEY - Don't forget our in-
duction ceremony on Saturday, Nov.
7 at 2 p.m. the reception will be in
Mendenhall Student Center.
ALCOHOL Substance Intervention
Program (A-SIP): Thursday 3:30-5
PM. The Center for Counseling and
Student Development is offering the
following workshop on November
5th. If you are interested in this
workshop, please contact the Center
at 328-6661.
COME "ROLL" with us On Nov.
9th, the Adventure Program will be
hosting a Kayak Roll clinic. Sign up,
get wet, and learn the basics of kay-
aking and the "Eskimo Roll Be sure
to register by November 7th, 5 p.m.
Member cost is $5. Come see what
everyone's talking about! For further
info, contact Adventure Program-
mingDept. of Recreational Services
@ 328-6387.
WED NOV. 4- SENIOR RECITAL.
Tim Byrum, tuba, Willis Building
Auditorium, 7:00 P.M. WED NOV.
4- SENIOR RECITAL, Dan Miner,
tuba, Willis Building Auditorium,
9:00 P.M. THURS NOV. 5- CRE-
ATIVE ACTIVITY AWARD RECITAL.
Janette Fishell. organist. Memorial
Baptist Church, 1510 Greenville Blvd.
SE� Greenville, 8:00 P.M. SUN
NOV. 8- SENIOR RECITAL. Dori
Brain, piano, Willis Building
Auditorium. 3:00 P.M. SUN NOV.
8- GRADUATE RECITAL. Amy
Banner, piano, Willis Building
Auditorium. 5:00 P.M. SUN NOV.
8- SENIOR RECITAL. Valerie Marie
Springle. flute. Willis Building
Auditorium, 7:00 P.M. MON NOV
9- GUEST RECITAL. Cassatt String
Quartet. Muneko Otani and Jennifer
Leshnower, violins, Michiko Oshima,
viola. Kelley Mikkelsen. cello.
Hendrix Theater. 8:00 P.M for
Ticket Information, call 252-328-
4788 or 1-800- ECU-ARTS (328-
2787).





SATURDAY
ONLY!
Account allows you to
extend your payments
over 3 months, without
Interest. Simply pay 13 of
the total balance each month.
r
SALI 24.99
SAVE 25
SAVE 25
SAVE 30
SAVE 30
SAVE 25
SALE &4L OO
OPEN EARLY SATURDAY
NOVEMBER 7th AT 8 A.M.
MEN'S SADDLEBRED� SPORT SHIRTS
Reg. 34.00. Solid twill, printed poplin, denim & corduroy shirts. Sizes M-L-XL-XXL.
Select styles also in Big and Tall.
MEN'S DRESS SHIRTS
Reg. 29.00-38.00, SALE 21.75-28.50. Long sleeve basic & fashion styles by Arrow,
Meeting Street, Andhurst, Van Heusen. Sizes 15 12-17 12.
MEN'S SAVANE CASUAL SLACKS
Reg. 42.00-48.00, SALE 31.50-36.00. Solid color & fancy patterns. 100 cotton
casual slacks. Sizes 32-42.
YOUNG MEN'S SWEATERS
Reg. 36.00-38.00, SALE 25.20-26.60. X-treme & 33 Degrees sweaters in assorted
styles & colors. Sizes M-L-XL.
BOYS'WINDSUITS
Reg. 28.00-54.99, SALE 19.60-38.49. Boys' Geniune Stuff .windsUits. Choose
colorblocks solids, team logo. Sizes 4-20.
MEN'S REEBOK� ACTIVE WEAR
Reg. 18.00-75.00, SALE 13.50-56.23. Men's activewear t-shirts, sweatshirts &
windwear. Sizes M-L-XL.
GIRLS' UNIONBAY� CARGO PANTS
Reg. 34.00. 100 cotton drawstring cargo twill pants. Sizes 7-16.
SAVE 25
BOYS'J. KHAKIS' HIKER
Reg. 39.99. Boys' J. Khakis "Austin" hiker. Brown. Sizes 12 12-6
medium.
SALE 54.99
MEN'S DOCKERS� LOAFERS
Reg. 69.99. Men's "Park" by Dockers. Casual tassle loafer in teak or black.
MEN'S "BUSH HIKER" OXFORDS
Reg. 90.00. Men's Timberland rugged lug sole hiking oxford. Tan Nubuck.
SAVE 50
HOME ACCENTS� & PILLOWTEX� PILLOWS
Reg. 16.00-140.00, SALE 8.00-70.00. Choose from all sizes. Excludes Buckwheat
pillow.
SAVE 40
LENOX� CHINA
Reg. 100.00-116.00, SALE 60.00-69.60. Save on Poppies on Blue, Eternal & Solitaire
5-pc place-settings. Save 30 on open stock & accessories.
ALSO SHOP OUR BIG
LADIES' DAY SALE SATURDAY!
SAVE 10 Off

Your first Belk
charge purchase
when you
qualify instantly
for a Belk
Charge Account.
ESZ
Several open
across campus
faculty, snider
opportunity to
Planning Comf
mission statemc
2005.
The Stra
Committee is
process of ilcvcl
for the new mill
Inside the Carolina East Mall and the Plaza Mall


Title
The East Carolinian, November 5, 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
November 05, 1998
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.1303
Subject(s)
Spatial
Location of Original
University Archives
Rights
This item has been made available for use in research, teaching, and private study. Researchers are responsible for using these materials in accordance with Title 17 of the United States Code and any other applicable statutes. If you are the creator or copyright holder of this item and would like it removed, please contact us at als_digitalcollections@ecu.edu.
http://rightsstatements.org/vocab/InC-EDU/1.0/

Contact Digital Collections

If you know something about this item or would like to request additional information, click here.


Comment on This Item

Complete the fields below to post a public comment about the material featured on this page. The email address you submit will not be displayed and would only be used to contact you with additional questions or comments.


*
*
*
Comment Policy