The East Carolinian, October 26, 2000






easttarolinian
NEWSA2
COC's second meeting announced
' NDMIUR I ?
43 days to go
until Graduation
NEWSBRIEFS
Daylight-saving
Daylight-saving time will occur at 2
a.m. Sunday, Oct. 29. All clocks should be
set back one hour.
Hendrix films
Final Destination is the Blockbuster film
at 7:30 p.m. tonight. It will be followed
by a movie classic The Shining at 10 p.m.
in Mendenhall Student Center (MSC). Final
Destination will also play at 7:30 p.m.
Friday, Oct. 27 and at 7:30 p.m. Saturday,
Oct. 28 in MSC.
Jazz at Night
Carroll Dashiell, a member of the
School of Music's jazz faculty, will direct
ECU'S popular "azz at Night It starts at 8
p.m. Friday, Oct. 27 in the Great Room of
Mendenhall Student Center.
Pirate football
ECU and the University of Alabama-Bir-
mingham will compete in a Conference
USA game at 2 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 28 in
Dowdy-Ficklen Stadium.
Concert
The ECU Symphony Orchestra under
the direction of Douglas Morrison will per-
form at 3 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 29 in Wright
Auditorium. The concert is free and the
public is invited.
Peer Mentor Program
Interest Meeting
A peer mentor interest meeting is
scheduled from 5 p.m5:30 p.m. on Tues-
day, Oct. 31 in the Ledonia Wright Cultural
Center. For further information, contact
the Office of Intercultural Student Affairs at
328-6495 or visit Room 203 of the Which-
ard Building.
Money raised for
AIDS awareness
The Fletcher Hall Council recently
raised $176.00 in support of bringing the
AIDS Memorial Quilt to ECU.
Lewis to head
committee
Chancellor Eakin recently appointed
Nell Lewis, director of the Ledonia Wright
Cultural Center, to a three-year term on
the ECU Committee on the Status of
Women. Nell will work on the challenge of
cultural competence.
0NLINESURVEY
Do you plan to go to
Midnight Madness?
Vote online at www.theeastcarolinian.com
Do you know someone who
has done Ecstasy or GHB?
97 Yes
2 No
SPORTSB5
Pirates squeek by Louisville,
prepare for Blazers
FEATURESB2
Inspirational speaker to visit ECU
TODAY'S
WEATHER
Mostly sunny
HIGH 73' LOW 55'
MA CM
iS K ANUI INIAN
Midnight Madness to haunt Mendenhall
PICL to offer Rocky Horror,
haunted house, buffet
These two unidentified students spent Halloween '98 in each
other's company and shoes and clothes.
Nancy Kuck
ASSISTANT NEWS EDITOR
The Partners in Campus Living (PICL)
will host Midnight Madness from 9 p.m2
a.m. Tuesday, Oct. 31 in Mendenhall
Student Center (MSC).
This event, created eight years ago as
an alcohol-free alternative to the classic
"Halloween" of Downtown is introducing
new themes and more exciting events
this year.
"PICL has implemented a theme in
this year's Midnight Madness said Carol
Woodruff, MSC marketing director. "This
year we are planning to have a nightmare
hotel theme and the decorations are
spectacular
PICL was created as a part of the Divi-
sion of Student Life. This will be the first
year that Midnight Madness will be hosted
by this organization. Events include video
karaoke, fortune tellers, open glo-bowling,
a playing of the Rocky Horror Picture Show
which will include props that students will
use during the show, a psychic hotline,
virtual reality games, a free breakfast
buffet, a costume contest, a hypnotist,
bingo and a haunted house in the Pirate
Underground.
"Decorations are still under way and
won't be complete until Halloween said
Jim Sturm, director of the University
Union. "The event was always a hit in the
past and 1 think that this year it will be
even better
CalfrptB-ottTCia'ls expect UetWWrT"
1,250-3,000 students to attend this year's
Midnight Madness. All students, from
on- and off-campus, are encouraged to
come to this event.
"Not only is the Mendenhall theme
the Nightmare Hotel, but there is a story
line behind the entire event Sturm said.
The competition is not the only thing that gets carved up for Midnight
Madness. Gourds are also hunted and captured for their illustrative
pelts for the pumpkin carving contest at Mendenhall.
Left:Alumnus
Brian Jacobs and
an unidentified
female escort
struck a pose in
1998.
For those not brave enough for the real thing, Midnight
Madness allows tor all to be scared virtually.
see MIDNIGHT page 7
Student Health Services undergoes makeover
New wing now
open; patients
offered more
amenities
Lex Wilson
STAFF WRITER
With help of construc-
tion workers and Facilities
Services, Student Health
Services (SHS) made the
move from the front of
the old building to the
newly finished back this
past weekend, the new
building will benefit stu-
dents with more exam
rooms, a larger phannacy
and a more pleasant atmo-
sphere.
The move started on
Friday and continued
until late Monday. With
everything basically up
and running, the only
evidence of the move is
the remaining boxes with
administrative supplies
and files.
"I think good plan-
ning and teamwork on the
staff's part made the
move a smoother tran-
sition than we had
expected said Beth
Credle, director of health
education and promo-
tion at SHS. "Another con-
tributing factor to the
smooth move was that the
excitement level was high
among staff to provide a
better facility and better
services to students
Along with the new
building comes new ame-
nities offered to students
such as lockers for visiting
patients and more exam
The new entrance of Student Health
Services, which faces Flanagan Building,
opened Wednesday (photos by John
Stowe)
rooms to make the wait to
see a physician shorter.
When the design for
the building was under
construction, the Student
Health Advisory Commit-
tee (SHAC) met to come
up with suggestions for
a way to benefit patients
visiting the student health
center.
As a result of SHAC's
suggestions and student
survey questionnaires, the
lockers were incorporated
in the final design as well
as better lighting and the
use of plants to decorate
the center.
The only in-house ser-
vices affected by the reno-
vations will be X-rays.
Currently, X-rays are still
being performed in-house.
But in one week X-rays
will only
be given
at East-
ern Radi-
ology by
SHS's radiology technician
until the renovations are
complete.
When considering the
new design, ECU officials
compared the designs
of other recently built
health centers on the cam-
puses of the University
of Virginia, North Caro-
lina State University, the
University of North Caro-
lina-Chapel Hill, the Uni-
versity of Tennessee and
Florida State University.
"The main entrance
that faces Flanagan is actu-
ally a larger-scale replica
that was obtained from
the UVA said Kay Wilk-
erson, director of SHS. "I
think that the new build-
ing increases the confi-
dence of students seeking
health services while they
are here, yet it increases
the quality of services we
are able to provide such
as improved aesthetics
and a larger pharmacy as
well as a wider variety
of medicines offered at a
reduced cost
Renovations to the old
building will include the
removal of asbestos, rewir-
ing and reconstruction, as
well as anything else that
see STUDENT page 6
For three days last week, the City of Greenville's Fire
and Rescue Department, headed by Chief Sandy Harris,
simulated apartment fires for training for area firefighters
in this abandoned apartment building located off South
Evans Street.
As part of the federal government's Hurncane Buyout
Frogram, the City of Greenville was required to demolish
the South Evans Apartment building, dubbed by Harris
as the "thorn in the city's side along with other buildings
in the area which were left irreparable after Hurricane
Floyd. Firefighters watched as Fire and Rescue set
the final blaze which gutted the building, leaving less
debris for the city to clean up, and gave onlookers
a smoke-filled sky and an infernal show last Friday,
(photo by Melyssa Ojeda)





2 The East Carolinian
www.theeastcarolinian.com
Thursday, October 26, 2000
news@tec.ecu.edu
"Now Is the time for a new
generation of leadership, for
there is a new world to be won
said President John F. Kennedy.
Indeed it is time, fellow stu-
dents. The world to win is a
world of unprecedented listen-
ing and open forums, to allow all
students' concerns to be heard.
The Campus Organization
Council (COC), which met for
the first time last month, is
designed to support Kennedy's
idea. The COC will hold Its
second meeting on Monday.
Again, a representative from
each of ECU's organizations
is invited to attend, to ensure
complete diversity and inclusive-
ness.
The meeting is crucial in
the success of the COC because
procedural business matters will
be discussed. The most impor-
tant question the COC must
address is whether or not to
have a constitution, by-laws,
and a budget. If
the COC moves
into a more
formal organi-
zation status,
it will lose the
town meeting
atmosphere
that I originally
had in mind.
However,
the organiza- MlCh98lC.AhO
tion is now SGA CHIEF OF STAFF
functioning
outside of my reigns and I will sup-
port any decision that is made by
the body. Keep in mind that having
bylaws and a formal environment
will be much like the United States
Congress-filled with two-minute
speeches and parliamentary pro-
cedure. Many people on campus
have criticized my idea for a non
'normal' organization.
I will be quite honest: 1 just do
not see why this organization must
function in such a manner. The
COC does not need a budget,
SGA funding, or support from
organization officers. My idea
is to have a few key students
who lead the group's discus-
sion. Advisers and SGA members
would be present. Everyone
should be happy.
Why is a new idea-which is
unprecedented and critical to
changing SGA's mind set-criti
dzed by so many? Perhaps these
individuals are afraid of change.
Or perhaps these individuals
are afraid their power may be
taken away.
Guess what? That's the way
the world (and especially democ-
racy) works. I propose equal
power-not total power to one
group.
Please come to the COC
meeting at 6:30 p.m. Monday,
Oct. 30 in Hendrix Theatre.
Pood will be provided by
i-drive.com.
0ct19
Expired Registration-A non-student
was issued a state citation for display-
ing an expired registration.
Auto Cofcoj-Two students were
involved in an auto collision in the
parking lot south of Belk Hall when
one student was backing from a
space. One student was issued a state
citation for a safe movement viola-
tion.
Failure to Appear-A student was
arrested based on a warrant for fail-
ure to appear in court.
Larceny-A student reported that two
pieces of jewelry were stolen from a
restroom in White Hall.
Damage to Property-A student
reported the driver's side mirror
of her vehicle was damaged while
parked in Reade Street Lot 3.
BICYttC 9OS
Your Complete Outdoor Store
Bicycles, Canoes, Kayaks, Scouting gear,
Camping gear, Backpacks, Tents, Sleeping
Bags, Technical outdoor clothing and much
more
see CRIME page 3
HUGE SALE!
Sale Dates: 1024-1028
London $185
from NYC
Paris $345
from LAX
Great fares from n over to. us.
to Amsterdam, Slrmhiatmn.
�rusute, DuhUn.DusMMOff, Rota,
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Manchester, "Wan, Shannon, Zurich.
Parc are 0" far rridawfc trme ano sutler id
avsiaWty Itos are hOT Retace rWwctsWol
awss'suevrges �inch range ran S30-S85 Tktt
must be rnokm and pad lor ton 0c ?4lri ?8H
CWarties kom Nm 1 March 31. ?on! No
rtiartires turn Dec 12tn trough Oec 24th Must
had vaw same, or rvTC cad
Some age aid other resreoons mey ace.
PURPLE, GOLD & GOBLIN
HBO

THURS
Bri(ihlen8 rooms.
: TUES OCT 31
rrw
SEARCH THE STORE
FOR OUR PURPLE AND GOLD
GOBLINS HIDDEN ON THE TAGS
OF SELECT MERCHANDISE AND
APPAREL NEW ITEMS .ADDED
EACH DAY!
10 to 25 OFF
REGULAR PRICES!
1 i
Ronald E. Dowdy
Student Stores
Where Your Dollars Support Scholars!
Wright Building � 328 6731 � www.studentstores.ecu.edu
Save Your Receipts!
Each time you make a purchase in Dowdy Student Store, Save Vow Slip) Bring
your receipts to the store December 1 - 4th for 1 of your total purchases back
in Pirate Bucks, up to $101 Use your Pirate Bucks December 3th through 13th at
the store, just in time for Holiday Shopping!
Restrictions apply.
Brightens lud
GiveaGiit
That Brightens
MoreTnan
Just a Room.
Hiving Savings Bonds can help
with expenses like college tuition or
that first car. They're available
through most banks, your work, or
automatically through the new
Savings Bonds EasySaver" Plan at
www.easysaver.gov
Cafl I-8(KMIB BOND for recorded
rate information, or write to:
Savings Bonds Pocket Guide,
Parhersburg, m 26106-1328.
V.dB0NDS
Newman Catholic Student Center
953 E. 10th St. � Phone: 757-1991 � Fax: 757-3125
Fr. Thomas P. Bonacci, C.P Director
Invites you to attend
A Memorial Liturgy for all deceased members of our
Unitversity community including students, faculty, and staff.
5:30 p.m. Wednesday, November 1, 2000
followed by a fellowship supper
ALL ARE MOST WELCOME
BIRKENSTOCK
.fRMAN NOINIERING FOR YOUR MM
Thursday,
vwvw.thees
i
MOUNTAIN
Sneak &
THE
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FACEI
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M0UWTHINSM1TH
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Canoes & Kayaks
OEAN KAYAK
eicYca
5M Collator St.
5.minl�richsi. (252)757-11
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I.rrcnullr, (252J75MMI
www.iMrtptHflrlUoii w�Hiiotk(Nl.n�m
Celebrate National Non-Traditional Student Week Nov. 4-11,2000
jfltteDtfoD �fult Studsots with young Ch!Wre�
you snd your krotiy 9re touted" to stteDd"
ECm ftrst
Froliy Fud Fr�,
9 futt-tiroe extrawg9K23 od Istuwfsy, �Mos. $.
'Brtog your fcroHy h? fcroeli, crafts, stories,
puppets, bow-tog, md more!
M participants roust pre-r�glster do bter tfwo
NoveroW 1 by wtttog
Jf 2S2-328-3788.
surm
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COMMltf
We have been hi I
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We will beat any competitor's
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Large selection of Imported
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Tueaday-Thuraday: 1-Sp.m
Friday: 1-IOp.m Saturday: 12 lOp.m.
CALL USI 756-0600
NO APPOINTMENT NECESSARY
TATTOOING BY AWARD WINNING ARTISTS!
go straight down Dickinson Avenue
located at 4685 US Hwy. 13, Greenville.
I





aber 26, 2000
i@tec.ecu.edu
uch
Thursday, October 26, 2000
www.theeastcarolinian.com
NEWS
The East Carolinian 3
news@tec.ecu.edu
TINCKS AHD TRSATS
4-11,2000
tend
for. 3.

� from
In the
gHall.
�kim.
Mexican Restaurant
mo miiomtv msusi
"ATURDAY, OCT. Z8ZH AT THT NEW CHICO'S:
A LrVT BAND, BJ � JON ON COSTUME)
FROM 8PM-TIL. RFCrSTFR TO WIN A $100 GIFT CERTIFiCATEf
TUESDAY, OCT. 3IST AT THE ORIGINAL CHICO'S:
COSTUMT CONTEST (BE ORIGINAL'
SIOO GIFT CERTIFICATE FOR 1ST PLACE
$50 GIFT CERTIFICATE FOR 2ND PLACE, $25 FOR 3RDf
enjoy THrsr specials at both rrrsTAsr
99 BLOOD LITE DRAFT
$1.50 SLIME SHOTS (SUCK ONE DOWN)
99C WITCHES STEW W AN ENTREE
(OUR FAMOUS CHICKEN SOUP)
$8.99 CAMARONES DIABLOS (DEVIL'S SHRIMPf)
SHRIMP IN A SPICY RED CHILE SAUCE OVTR RICE VrV ZUCCHINI �
corn vtccnsr bewart - you might crow horns
Tucker
Band
Adv. 7
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Chairman
of
the Board
Unsound
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S � t. M o v. A
2 Skinnee
Adv. Tik $12fJ0
BESIDE PITT COMMUNITY COLLEGE IN
COMMUNITY SQUARE � 439-0003
&
DOWNTOWN "TRANSYLVANIA"
757-1666
7-10
7-10
�CM 9-12
idem Sitv itcs
orntfttOfl aboul
us.
JX
ngs
ilng
happening
or's
Browse over to the only
campus-wide calendar of
events at ECU. Check �
it often for activities,
events, meetings, etc.
Use it when you need
to list your own campus
happenings.
A web-based service of the ECU Student Media.
CRIME from page 2
Expired Registration-A non-student
was issued a state citation for dis-
playing an expired registration.
Harassing E-mails-A staff member
reported receiving several e-mails
from a former student in which he
directed anger towards her.
Miscellaneous Call-A staff member
contacted the police department
referencing a staff member who
was terminated from his position.
No Operator's License-A non-stu-
dent was issued a state citation
for driving without an operator's
license after he was stopped for
driving without headlights on 5th
Street.
0cL20
Domestic Dispute-A student
reported that she and her room-
mate had an argument and the
roommate pushed her. She also
stated that she believed her room-
mate carried a gun in her vehicle.
A consent search was performed
on the vehicle and no weapons
were found.
Underage Intoxication-A student
from Clement Hall was discovered
intoxicated and passed out in a
room in Cotten Hall. She was
forcibly removed from the room
and transported to Pitt County
Memorial Hospital (PCMH) when
she became combative and argu-
mentative with officials. Doctors
advised that they had to force
the student into unconsciousness
in order to treat her properly.
Larceny-A staff member reported
his keys were stolen from the door
at a concession stand in Ficklen
Stadium. They were later returned
by non-students who were train-
ing in the stadium. No charges
were pressed.
Expired Registration-A non-student
was issued a state citation for
displaying an expired registration
after being stopped on 5 th Street,
north of Cotten Hall.
Expired Registration-A non-student
was issued a state citation for
displaying an expired registration
after she was stopped near 5th
Street and Reade Circle.
Involuntary Commitment-An invol-
untary commitment order was
served on an Outpatient Center
patient.
Disorderty Conduct-A non-student
was issued a trespass warning,
banning him from all Reade
Street properly owned by ECU
after becoming agitated with staff
members in trie Human Resources
office.
Expired Registration-A student was
issued a state citation for display-
ing an expired registration.
0CL21
Driving While Impaired; Provisional
Driving While Impaired-A non-
student was arrested for DWI
and Provisional DWI after being
stopped for spinning tires at the
intersection of 4th and Reade
streets.
0CL22
Possession of Marijuana-Two stu-
dents in Fletcher Hall were issued
campus appearance tickets (CAT)
for possession of marijuana after
an officer performed a consent
search of the room. The officer
had smelled burnt marijuana
coming from the room prior to
the search.
Domestic Dispute-A staff member
reported two subjects were
involved in a heated argument
in front of Scott Hall. The staff
member had broken up the argu-
ment but requested officers' assis-
tance due to the male subject's
hand being injured. The injury
happened at an off-campus loca-
tion. The matter was referred
to Greenville Police Department
(GPD). The female subject was
banned from Scott Hall.
Driving While License Revoked-A
student was issued a state citation
for DWLR after an officer observed
her driving on Reade Street.
The officer knew her license was
revoked having previously arrested
her. The revocation stemmed from
that outcome.
0CL23
Driving While Impaired-A student
was arrested for DWI after being
stopped for driving without head-
lights in the Reade Streets Lots.
Damage to Property-A staff
member reported an office
window at the Eppes Trailer was
damaged by an unknown object
Larceny from a Motor vehicle;
Damage to Property-A student
reported her Virginia license plate
was stolen from her vehicle on
Sept. 2 while parked east of the
old Bookworm building. The driv-
er's side window seal was dam-
aged on Nov. 22 while parked east
of the Police Department
DC COMICS
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ATl
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hist-m-nt
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Attorney At Law
�DWI, Traffic, Felony Defense
�NC Bar Certified Specialist in State Criminal Law
�24 Hour Message Service
752-7529
www.mark-ward.com
"UMop-apisdn 3j.i jnoC turn sui3qojd B�aj usujft
CELEBRATE
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4 The East Carolinian
www.theeastcarolinian.com
DIVERSIONS
Thursday, October 26, 2000
comics@tec.ecu.edu
Thursday,
www.theea
4 (6aj
Crossword
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ME VOUVI GOT A NEW HUM, LIKE
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ACROSS
1 Mil. mess
6 Machjet
9 Italian island
14 Mountain ash
15 "Ulalume" author
16 Singer K.T.
17 In the red at the
bank
19 Overturn
20 Othello, e.g.
21 Excavate
23 Ripen
24 High point
27 Lake north of the
Everglades
30 Watered-silk
fabrics
32 "Just the Way
You "
33 Exalted poet
34 Bladed pole
35 Hepburn film
38 Postage
40 Evanston's
Iransp.
41 Transition
44 Construction
materials
47 Suitable
48 Ring of saints?
50 Broadway
success
51 Allotment
53 Hunting period
56 Paquin of "The
Piano"
57 Precious stone
58 Pointed tool
59 Points of pens
61 Question
aggressively
63 Putting within
68 Brilliant success
69 bngage in
litigation
70 Spine-tingling
71 Songs for two
72 Blast letters
73 Hang in loose
folds
DOWN
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2 Armistice Day mo
3 Stupefied state
4 Granger
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6 Fire starter
7 Scatter seed
8 Fasiest to chew
9 Word before up
or drop
10 Eurasian viper
11 Courtroom
negotiation
12 Lookalike
13 Certainly
18 Perch
22 Chilled
24 Writer Oz
25 Outer covering
26 Bannister race of
1954
28 Aerie occupants
29 Clarinet's cousin
31 Cable stn.
36 Trapeze artist
37 Peak in northern
Greece
39 Natural satellite
42 Resting atop
43 Italian volcano
45 Masticate
Solutions
Find the solution
this puzzle on our
website: tec.ecu.edu
into
.ur
Click on the crossword
puzzle button.
46 Comic Kovacs
48 Displayed greed
49 Brief summary
52 Food sampler
54 Epsom
55 Opening
60 Engendered
62 Longs
counterpart
64 Holy sister
65 Tax deferral
letters
66 Little bite
9:39 Concert Juries
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It's funny h
citizens and bu
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keep too mud
too much chai
wild parties an
at night. How
tipsy, we conn
drunk and cau
we illegally pa
because ECU dc
parking, but w
to class.
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We bring you bi
are sober or dru
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eat. We may al
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cost a lot of mo
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service, so don'
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buy clothes. Wi
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city. Before the
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port of survivors
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tober 26, 2000
s@tec.ecu.edu
Thursday, October 26, 2000
www.theeastcarolinian.com
OPINION
The East Carolinian 5
editor9tec.ecu.edu
eastcarolinian
Nenwroom25? 328.6366
AdVertisng252.328.2000
fax22328.6568
E-mailedtart8tQC.8cu.edu
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letoptiroe oiifw 1 attars may to sum im e-muj if, acuwutscnauiuit in 10 The
last CanMan, Student luacaaons BiMn). Breenv, NC 27858-4353 Call
252-328-6366 lor mow iikiniaMn
Why not expand your
mind this year and try
something new? Co to
Midnight Madness and
make some new friends.
Co to the Haunted Forest
and see what some stu-
dents have worked so
hard to put together.
OUR VIEW
Who doesn't love being a part of the downtown festivities on Halloween?
However, there is more to life than just downtown. We at TEC would like
students to realize that ECU is very diverse and the alternatives to Halloween
downtown are fabulous. We should consider ourselves lucky to have a
multitude of activities to participate in.
Having done the Halloween thing in Greenville several times, it gets
old. We are glad to have such things as the Haunted Forest and Midnight
Madness to participate in. University Unions puts on an excellent party and
there's no need to worry about a potential macing you might receive as
part of the riotous like crowds that bombard 5th Street. You certainly won't
have to worry about someone stepping on the costume you spent three
days preparing. And you won't go home with bruises from people pushing,
bumping and stepping on you.
So why does everyone continue to head downtown? Why not expand
your mind this year and try something new? Co to Midnight Madness and
make some new friends. Go to the Haunted Forest and see what some
students have worked so hard to put together.
For once we would like to not hear about rumor about snipers looming
on the roofs of buildings. We could also do without the strip show
some partygoers have bestowed upon downtown from above BW-3s
in years past.
While we are glad ECU is known for something, we wish it would be
because of our wonderful school and not for our Halloween partying
skills.
4itol�oMu
IN MY OPINION
Young voters: where are they?
NikiajoHU
It's funny how many Greenville
citizens and businesses are always
complaining about how students
keep too much noise and cause
too much chaos. How we throw
wild parties and keep them awake
at night. How when we get too
tipsy, we come into their stores
drunk and cause problems. How
we illegally park on their streets
because ECU doesn't offer enough
parking, but we still have to go
to class.
These people do not realize we,
the students, are keeping Greenville
alive. We come to your restaurants.
We bring you business whether we
are sober or drunk. We go to your
restaurants and eat and eat and
eat. We may also eat and drink.
Food and, not to mention, drinks
cost a lot of money. We are giving
you money in exchange for your
service, so don't complain. If not
for us, your business would not be
as good as it is.
We also go to your stores and
buy clothes. We pay crazy prices
that you have jacked up because
you know we will buy what it is
you're selling because we want it
bad enough.
We are bringing life to this
city. Before the college came to
IN MY OPINION
Students help make the city
Greenville, it was quiet and really
didn't have as much vitality as it
does now. We've helped to spice it
up a little and helped it become a
bigger, more prosperous city.
I didn't realize what affect the
students had on the city until 1
came back early from Fall Break.
The town was quiet too quiet.
There were no cars on the street
except for mine and maybe eight
more. How many times have you
seen Greenville Boulevard with
nine or so cars on it? Almost
never.
Everyone was driving sanely
which just proved not many college
students were here (because most
of us can't drive worth a darn). The
parking lots around the residence
halls had few cars in them. There
were no lines at restaurants to get
in. Wal-Mart was not over-crowded.
I didn't even have to wait that long
in line to get out.
Even though many students
may cause trouble for Greenville
residents, they need to realize
our importance. Not only do we
bring life to this town, but we
have also put it on the map. When
people ask, "Where are you going
to school?" and I reply "ECU they
know automatically where that
it is. Whereas before the college
came here, people would need a
clarification between Greenville,
N.C. and Greenville, S.C.
I have to admit, a lot of the
problems that arise, we cause. If we
in our drunken stupor cause you
problems, I apologize. For those of
us who don't drink but still cause
problems, I still offer an apology.
We mean no harm.
We're just trying to have fun
and enjoy our college years and
our life (just as you probably did
at our age or are now). But just try
to realize that we are not children,
so do not treat us as such. Yes, our
parents may be paying for us to go
here, but we are here to learn and
develop our future. Realize we are
as important to "making" this city
as you are.
So next time when you, the
student, hears someone complain
about ECU or other college students
being in their vicinity, remind them
of our importance. Not only are
we helping to support the same
city as they, and we, along with
them, have the same rights. So bear
with us. We are to be appreciated as
people and citizens too.
There has been a lot of talk lately
about young people not voting,
especially those at the college level.
While it's true that a good majority
of the younger population doesn't
show up at the voting polls, there
are a few that make it out there.
However, it's to our loss that we
choose not to vote or choose not
to care or take part in our political
process.
In many nations that have
existed over time, there have been
many kings, dictators, communists
and others of the like who have
oppressed their people. Today,
we are fortunate enough to live
in a society unlike these and we
choose who is going to represent
our interests and us.
Maybe we don't know what we
have or how valuable it is to have
this right, maybe we would never
know unless it was taken away
from us. Can you imagine what it
would be like if you were to wake
up tomorrow and your leaders, who
controlled all aspects of your life,
were chosen by someone else? You
don't know what you have until
you don't have it anymore.
A large portion of our society
is made up of young people, but
the only way to have our interests
heard is to have a voice in the
government. If we don't vote, then
we don't have any power. And if
we don't have any power, then no
one cares about how we think or
what we want.
If you have been keeping up
with the debates and the campaign-
ing by the two major parties, then
you know that issues that concern
young voters are never brought up,
never discussed and rarely even
mentioned. But then again, why
would they?
If we aren't going to vote, and
the only thing any candidate cares
about are the votes, then why
should they waste their time and
money on something that couldn't
get them elected? The fact is that
we need to change this before it
becomes a trend. And if it has
already become a trend, then let's
surprise them this election year.
Now all or even most of the
blame doesn't lie on the younger
population. It has a lot to do with
how the candidates are discussing
the issues. Every time you see them,
they ate talking about Social Secu-
rity and Medicare. They are debat-
ing on tax curs and how to spend
the surplus. They are talking about
increasing military spending and
our role in other countries.
While some of these issues
might interest us and we may even
have a strong opinion on them, it
isn't enough to get us up and go to
the voting booth. Now Medicare
and Social Security are very impor-
tant subjects and of the utmost
concern to the seniors, which are
entitled to their safety, but they
shouldn't be the 6nly topics dis-
cussed. It's almost as if they don't
know that we exist. Maybe we
ought to jump up and say: Hello,
we're here too, do you have any-
thing for us or should we just stay
out of this? And unfortunately,
most of us are staying out of it.
We don't know it, but we have
a lot of power which we are not
using. By voting, we can show
them that we have a voice, that
our interests do matter. We want to
hear more about the digital divide,
our privacy online, spending on
our colleges and universities, more
financial help for college, and other
things of that nature.
If we start voting, they will start
paying attention. If a good majority
of the younger voters turn out this
time, then you will notice that the
politicians in the next election will
actually know what concerns we
have and you will see them talking
about these concerns during the
debates, rather than to ignore us
like they have this election year.
We can change things and we
can make a difference-let's get out
there and have our voice heard.
X-et's vote this election year.
This writer can be contacted
at fiodhr@tec.ecu.edu.
ms IN MY OPINION
Assaulting Al and Smirking George
foufOK PtojJfiU
No
IN MYOPINION
means no
The Technician (North Carolina
State U.)-With Thursday night's
Take Back the Night March in sup-
port of survivors of sexual assault
and rape, it is possible that people
will really discuss what we all know
goes on. 1 could list statistics and
percentages that reveal just how
deeply this plague cuts, but that's
not interesting. Instead, I'd like
to be proactive and address what
can be done to end this miserable
epidemic.
It's really simple: Women do
not need to stop getting raped; men
need to stop raping.
When one frames the discussion
in that light, it becomes a whole lot
easier to see the mental acrobatics
that take place in order to blame
a victim. The age-old discussion
of solutions that we have all been
insulted with throughout the years
is not only inappropriate but also
an affront to common decency.
What was she doing with such
a revealing dress on? She shouldn't
have drunk so much. If she was in
his room, what did she think was
going to happen? If we took our
clothes off, doesn't that mean that
she wanted to have sex?
All of this is akin to accusing
the victim of child molestation of
naivete. It's a pure violation of our
judicial system's principles outlaw-
ing double jeopardy. A woman
Is violated, then dully convicted
for being an incautious slut. Does
this make any sense? The situation
becomes even more confounding
when the solution becomes more
self-defense training for young
women, more rape crisis hotlines
and more access to years of psycho-
therapy. Eventually, we should see
that a Band-Aid fails to serve its
purpose when that knife just keeps
on slicing new skin.
Yet, these seem to be the only
solutions that are ever proposed.
Meanwhile, we have raised at least
one (and probably more) genera-
tion of women who are told that to
be afraid is to be safe. I'll repeat: to
be afraid is to be safe. And we still
don't talk honestly about it.
We never discuss how horren-
dous it is that, "No means maybe
or, "No means yes have become
staples of our cultural dialogue. We
don't teach young men that taking
advantage of physical size or mental
intimidation is inappropriate.
And we don't teach young
women that they don't have to be
submissive-especially not between
the sheets. In fact, dominant culture
betrays these lessons and promotes
the polar opposite. Women are
taught to watch their drinks, not to
be alone at night and to travel in
groups. Men are taught that they
should have sex and that rapists
are just bad men who hang out in
shadows, not normal guys.
Not all men are rapists-not even
a large percentage of them-but all
men have the potential to rape
when communication breaks down
in sexual encounters and women
are seen as objects for our sexual
pleasure. Yet, to discuss and teach
young people in school how to
clearly communicate in sexual situ-
ations is as taboo as real conversa-
tions regarding how we feel about
race.
Instead, we teach "character
curriculums" and abstinence at
all costs, ignoring the fact that
whatever is said, young people will
have sex. This is an irresponsible
shortcoming that perpetuates our
inability to communicate about
male sexual dominance.
I believe this plague will end
when we learn to communicate
better with one another. Commu-
nication: that means that women
feel that they have the right to
slow down or stop and men truly
understand that those needs should
be taken seriously at all costs.
Sexual partners need to under-
stand that to be crystal clear and be
understood is to be safe, not being
afraid. It's time to start holding one
another responsible for our actions
and have some real conversations
regarding sexual assault and rape.
Once we stop the knife from cut-
ting, we can throw out the box of
Band-Aids.
Michigan Daily (U. Michigan)
ANN ARBOR, MichWith just pre-
cious few days to go before Elec-
tion Day and even fewer voters
left undecided, I feel to take this
opportunity to highlight a few of
my favorite moments from the past
few weeks in an effort to help those
all-important undecideds to make
a decision.
My one disclaimer is that while
I present these quips on an inher-
ently biased page, I will try to keep
it a little even-handed, regardless of
my own affiliations. I will, however,
probably fail.
This race for president of the
United States took on a life of its
own nearly a year ago, before we
knew who the nominees would be
and what form the attacks would
take. And now, with less than three
weeks to Election Day, 43 percent
of the people in this state believe
in a man who refuses to discuss his
drug habits prior to 1975 and 43
percent of the people in this state
believe in a man who claims too
much iced tea forced him from a
room of aides discussing potential
illegalities.
Yet 10 percent of you still don't
know who to support. This one
goes out to you:
�How big is it?
Through three debates, George
W. Bush referred to his "big state"
more than 50 times. On everything
from how he'll clean up our land to
how he administers the death of his
citizens, young George consistently
talked about how "ours is a big
state" and how he'll use those
experiences to mold his experience
as president. Doesn't it strike you as
odd that a man so bent on his anti-
government persona is running so
heavily on his government record?
And at the same time his govern-
ment record spans only six years,
two of which have been consumed
by campaigning?
�A new Al
In Debate 3, we saw the return
of Attack Al, and for a moment
there, I thought we might see a
new Al: Assaulting Al. As George
junior spoke, but didn't answer
the question at hand on a patient's
bill of rights, Gore jumped up and
approached Bush with a menacing
glare.
For the first time in more than
an hour of debate time, I got
excited. I really thought Gore was
going to hit him. Or at least get
in his face, bump chests with him
and yell, "You want a piece of my
patient's bill? Huh? Huh?"
Now that would have been a
debate.
�Tap dancing
Bush, citing the rules of the
debate, failed to answer the first
question directly germane to this
campus: Does he support affirma-
tive actin under the rules set forth
by the Supreme Court. After a long-
winded tap dance around the issue,
during which he proclaimed love
for "affirmative access" (whatever
that means), Gore pushed him
to say whether he supports the
policy as used today, including, by
the way, in University admissions
policies.
To moderator Jim I-ehrer's clari-
fication question, Bush reaffirmed
his support for "access saying, "If
affirmative action means quotas,
I'm against it
Wow, bold stance, Gov. Coming
out against an illegal policy and
then hiding behind rules to avoid
saying that you really do oppose
affirmative action as the Court
defines it. That performance fol-
lowed an impressive dance around
his opposition to gay rights in
Debate 2 and his refusal to respond
to Gore challenge that his tax
plan spends more on the wealthi-
est 1 percent than on education,
the military and health care com-
bined.
�What are you for?
Apparently Al Gore supports
working families. Just in case you
missed that. Gore is for working
families. Gore support for working
families. He wants to work for you.
If you're part of a working family,
he's your guy.
�Basic instinct
In a well-planned and executed
response, George Bush tried to
quiet critics of his Debate 2 com-
ments on the death penalty. In that
debate, Bush smirked and appeared
to enjoy saying that, "we can't
enhance the penalty any more
than putting those three thugs to
deaths" during an exchange about
hate crimes legislation.
The joy with which he moved
through that entirely unscripted
answer showed more about the
Texas governor than anything I've
seen before or since. His well-
written, but entirely pre-canned
answer in the final debate doesn't
change the instinct shown in the
second.
So with Election Day 15 days
away and the major television
appearances completed, hopefully
you're near a choice between
Assaulting Al and Smirking George,
and maybe I even helped a bit.
But even with my ranting and
raving, rest assured that I know
the vast majority of you don't care
what I say. I'm just a lowly college
journalist, and George already told
you what to do with me in the final
debate: "Forget the journalists
V





� The East Carolinian
wvwv.theeastcarolinian.com
Thursday, October 26, 2000
news@tec.ecu.edu
STUDENT from page 1
crews come across.
"The construction of the new
building was started in August
'99 and was finished really close
to its deadline, so we're hoping
that the renovations will follow
the same pattern and have use of
the full building by spring 2001
Credle said.
The administration offices
are temporarily located in Jones
Hall until the completion of the
renovations in the old building.
The new main entrance of
SHS faces the Flanagan Building
and SHS. The ramp for handi-
capped individuals is located at
the entrance that faces Slay Hall.
University should stop racial profiling
BOULDER, Colo. (AP) -A newly
formed student group wants the
University of Colorado to stop col-
lecting information on the racial
makeup of the school.
The group, the Equal Opportu-
nity Alliance, says the university
is practicing racial profiling by
gathering such data.
It wants officials to delete the
box on application forms that asks
the race of applicants.
"Students need to be considered
equally in the admissions process,
and race cannot be a factor said
group leader Jessica Peck, a white
senior at CU. "The race box is
inherently racist and discrimina-
tory
Group members say they want
more diversity on campus but that
racial preferences aren't the way
to achieve it.
Other groups have lobbied the
university to set numerical goals
for minority groups.
The Board of Regents rejected
quotas last year, approving instead
a plan calling for continuous
improvement in the percentage of
minority students on campus.
Ara Cruz, a CU junior and chair
of Movimiento Estudiantil Chi-
cana de Aztlan, opposes the Equal
Opportunity Alliance's goal, saying
colleges need to look at race and
ethnicity to help level the playing
Held for minority students who
have had fewer advantages.
"I think if the race question were
eliminated, it's almost like you're
ignoring the historical oppression
Cruz said. "And it almost furthers
the oppression for people of color
because you couldn't track what's
happening
CU's minority population lags
behind state figures. Minorities
comprise 21 percent of Colorado's
high school graduates, according
to state figures. 13 percent of the
university's students are members
of minorities.
H could happen to any one of
us. And If K did, wouldn't you
pray for someone to help you
put your Me back together
We're here tor Donna for as lone
as it takes.
faluntccrs
or America
Scholars discuss Hillary Clinton
RA Education & Development Committee
Amy Beaman, Clement Hall
lori Chaney, Cotten Hall
Jodie Marley, Jarvis Hall
Danielle Mclntosh, Slay Hall
Eric Rosen, Fleming Hall
Patrick Sams, Scott Hall
Jessica Williams, Clement Hall
RA Recruitment & Selection Committee
Carla-Beth Andrews, Fletcher Hall
Desmond Garner, Scott Hall
Margaret Hart, Jarvis Hall
Olivia Hill, White Hall
BillHofmann, BelkHall
Shara James, Clement Hall
Shaa'Neen Khan, Jones hall
Avon Kidd, Fletcher Hall
Diversity Education Committee
Ramsey Connor, Scott Hall
Russell Harrison, Scott Hall
Barbara Hoessle, Belk Hall
Ryan Jones, Tyler Hall
Leroy Salazar, Slay Hall
Kim Vance, Umstead Hall
Becky Wissler, Greene Hall
p . - �
ITHACA, N.Y. (AP)-Even if Hill-
ary Rodham Clinton loses in her
historic campaign to become a U.S.
senator, feminists and their causes
may still win, according to a panel
of Cornell University scholars.
"She wouldn't have to worry
about compromise said Theodore
J. I.owi, a professor of American
institutions. He suggested a loss
Nov. 7 would allow the first lady to
speak her mind without the typical
constraints of elected office.
A loss "may actually advance
the interests of feminists. She still
would have tremendous access
to the media and she could fight
wholeheartedly for her causes.
In the Senate, she would have to
moderate her views said I.owi.
Speaking to a crowd of 200
students, Lowi and five other Cor-
nell academicians spent two hours
Monday evening examining from
a feminist perspective the histori-
cal significance and meaning of
Clinton's unprecedented Senate
run. The scholars represented a
range of disciplines: law, history,
labor and industrial relations, gov-
ernment and ethics.
Clinton is running against Rep.
Rick Lazio, a Long Island Republi-
can, in one of the nation's most
high profile races.
While Lowi thought women's
issues might be advanced more
with a Clinton loss, other panelists
disagreed.
Mary Katzenstein, a professor of
government, said one area where
feminists' interests could be harmed
by a Clinton loss would be on
the Supreme Court, where several
justices are expected to retire in the
next few years. The Senate must
approve Supreme Court nominees.
"Hillary Clinton has said abor-
tion would be a litmus test for
her in the selection of a Supreme
Court justice. Lazio has said, for
him, abortion would not be the
litmus test. So, in this area, a loss
could have a profound impact
Katzenstein said.
law professor Kathryn Abrams
said Clinton once represented great
promise to feminists, who lauded
her successful career as a lawyer,
her tireless children's' advocacy
work and her education reform
efforts.
"Eight years later, I feel con-
spicuously disappointed said
Abrams. She said Clinton had failed
to follow the progressive agenda
she once advanced.
Abrams said feminists were
gravely disappointed with Clinton's
support of the 1996 welfare reform
act signed into law by her husband,
a measure Abrams said pushed an
additional 1 million children into
poverty.
MATC probes use of e-mail to promote Bush protest
UI.WAUKF.F.fAP) Milwankpp
MII.WAUKF.F.(AP)-Milwaukee
Area Technical College administra-
tors say they plan to eliminate
political use of school e-mail and
voice mail after an instructor uti-
lized them to encourage a union
protest of George W. Bush's appear-
ance.
Charlie Dee, a MATC instructor
who is executive vice president
of American Federation of Teach-
ers Local 212, sent the messages
concerning the Milwaukee visit
Monday by the Republican presi-
dential candidate.
Dee said MATC has allowed
the union to use the voice mail
and e-mail systems to send union-
related information.
Lester C. Ingram, MATC's vice
president for administrative ser-
vices, said he was worried that the
union's views could be construed
as MATC's position.
To that end, he said, "we will
put measures in place to ensure
that these perceived infractions
don't occur" in the future.
"This institution is not one that
needs to be viewed as engaging in
partisan political machinations
he said.
Dee's union represents instruc-
tors, counselors and professional
staff at MATC.
The e-mail said Bush was going
to appear Monday at the audito-
rium across the street from MATC's
downtown campus, and that Bush
was not seen as a "friend of educa-
tion Dee said.
FuiHselSpeciol -$17. Reg $22 & up
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reducure$20.00
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PediSMam. $3000 3f0& Ss4ktt�i GOul.
NailTakeOff$10.00 $whu4�U, Tt2Z7SSX
Polish Change$500 (25t) 353-4045
(
i

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Greenville, NC
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Jazz, Blues, &
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Choreographed dramatization
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October 28,7:00 PM
Wright Auditorium
East Carolina University
Ticket Prices:
Public (Advance) $12
StudentAbuth $10
Tickets at the door $15






ctober 26, 2000
ws@tec.ecu.edu
Thursday, October 26, 2000
www.theeastcarolinian.com
The East Carolinian 7
news9tec.ecu.edu
open to any one o
! did, wouldn't you
meone to help you
t back together
�or Donna lor as lone
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(Bring Student ID for discount)
Located 5 minutes from ECU and PCC Campuses. Just
past the intersection of Firetower Rd. and Charles Blvd.
Now catering Oyster Roasts and seafood etc.
OPEN TUES-SAT � 3840 S. CHARLES BLVD. � 353-0011
MIDNIGHT from page 1
Midnight Madness is an alcohol-
fret alternative to the "downtown
scene" on Halloween. Opened to
all students, P1CL will host several
events guaranteed to provide stu-
dents with a ghoulishly enjoyable
time.
"It is a big party and we know
that it is fun to party at Halloween
Woodruff said.
TEC will have more details con-
cerning the story line at this year's
Midnight Madness in our Oct. 31
issue.
Midnight Madness schedule of events f
Domino's brings
together four offers
v for Halloween.
EVENT
Video Karaoke
brtune Tellers
pen Glo-Bowllng
Rocky Horror Picture Show
Psychic Hotline
Virt. RealityIllusion N' Fus
Free Breakfast Buffet
Club Mystique wJ Arthur
Costume Contest
Hypnotist
Bingo
Haunted House
LOCATION
Room 244
Hendn
MSC Dining Hall
Pirate Underground
11 p.m.
10 p.m.
9 p.m2 i
9:30 p.m.
BEEF BARN
Since 1967
A Great Place After
Games on Fri & Sat
ELTORO
4rvy Barber & Sty,e
WSPT men's hair
4y styling shoppe
2800 E. 10th St.
Pirate
Special
$g00
Style & Cut






8 The East Carolinian
www.theeastcarolinian.com
Thursday, October 26, 2000
ads@tec.ecu.edu
Burns toast.
Some Gilts Just
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Think about it. Most gifts are pretty unimaginative. A toaster makes toast. A blender just blends. And
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available through most banks, where you work, or automatically through the new Savings Bonds
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Call 1-80MIS BOND for recorded -
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The East Carolinian is ECU's bi-weekly newspaper, produced by
students, for the students. We cover everything from what's happening
on campus to downtown life. For more information about our news-
paper, look us up at www.theeastcaroliiiiaii.com or just come by
our offices. We are located on the second floor of the Student
Publications Building, in the Old Cafeteria Complex.
APPLY NOW
rate information, or write to:
Savings Bonos Pocket Guide,
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Creating
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JQSAFBiGS
For complete information about U.S. Savings Bonds,
visit our Web site at www.saylntfmboiKU.gov.
A puoUr service of this newspaper
Now hiring for Fall
Staff Writers
Photographers
Cartoonists
Production Staff
Section Editors
Photo Editor
Copy Editors
Ad Representatives
-8&
SSS
Na.
N��ss
n
as-
MS1
?
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$ss
8f

k.
s-�-
y
J�w
Video Karaoke
Fortune Tellers
Open Glo-Bowlin
Rocky Horror Picture Show
Psychic Hotline
Virtual Reality Event
FREE Breakfast Buffet
Club Mystique w J Arthur
Costume Contest
Hypnotist
Bingo
Haunted House
SPONSORED BY
Be careful. You can check in,
but will you ever check out?
TUESDAY, Oct. 31 9 pm-2 am
Mendenhall Student Center
Students need only present a valid ECU One Card to enter
Midnight Madness. Students may bring a guest (high school or
older), but must obtain a guest pass prior to the event. Guest
passes will ho available October 25, 26. 27 30. 31 at the Central
MSC and Todd Dining Hall Meal Plan office from
i 5 p.m. Passes will also be available at the Student
ration Center on October 28. 29, 30. 31 from 9 a.m. - 10 p.m.
Toda
lead to si
a while, f
is on you
(Mi
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soon. You
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time you g
though.
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good book I
time. A swei
in store.
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come from twe
(Feb. 1
Water travel
you cruise later,
every package 1
doesn't get thei





"Us a rule of manners
to avoid exaggeration'
-Ralph Waldo Emerson
the east Carolinian
Features f$2
Inspirational speaker to visit ECU
HOROSCOPES
Today's Birthday Your plans could
lead to success, but keep them private for
a while. Not everyone need to know what
is on your mind.
Aries
(March 21 April 19)
A team effort runs into difficulties,
soon. You haven't budgeted enough for all
the expenses. You're far from out of ideas.
Taurus
(April 20 May 20)
Carrying more than your share of the
burden? Maybe you ought to release your
iron grip on the job. It's worth a try.
Gemini
(May 21 June 21)
Tonight you may be swamped! The
good news is you'll get a lot done. The
bad news is snuggle time's rare till next
Sunday!
Cancer
(June 22 July 22)
Have a date tonight? You'll feel like
you've run an obstacle course by the
time you get there. It might be worth it,
though.
Leo
(July 23 Aug. 22)
You'd like to be snuggled up with a
good book but life has plans for your
time. A sweetheart might have a surprise
in store.
Virgo
(Aug. 23 Sept. 22)
A new routine will make life easier, but
now it's making things complex. Fighting
it will make the process take longer.
Libra
(Sept. 23 Oct. 22)
If you can't decide what to buy, wait.
Somebody else will want to make the deci-
sion for you. Don't rush into anything.
Scorpio
(Oct. 23 Nov. 21)
A difference of opinion could escalate
into an issue if you're not careful. Knowing
what you want will make life easier.
Sagittarius
(Nov. 22 Dec. 21)
You're about to be tested on some-
thing you're learning. Your doubts don't
help. Instead of worrying, study.
Capricorn
(Dec. 22 Jan. 19)
A friend's scheme to make millions has
rough spots. You don't know all of the
details either. Be wary if the money at
stake is yours.
Aquarius
(Jan. 20 Feb. 18)
Your dream and somebody else's reality
are on a collision course. Be patient, you
come from two different worlds.
Pisces
(Feb. 19 March 20)
Water travel is not a good idea. Can
you cruise later, say, next spring? Insure
every package for twice its worth. If it
doesn't get there, you make a profit.
.Attack of the mid terms,
jpBk mum oi ine mia-ierms -
Crunch time
Time. Pencils down. . .
chord of fear in the hearts of hard working students as die
return from Fall Break te the unpleasant ritual ef mid term
examinations, it is a time of cramming, long laborious tests
and naps for the fortunate few.






2 The East Carolinian
www.theeastcarolinian.com
FEATURES
Thursday, October 26, 2000
features@tec.ecu.edu
FEATURESBRIEFS
Oooohh! Hey,
easy there darting!
A man and a woman stole off to
a peaceful meadow in the Czech coun-
tryside for a romantic rendezvous when
along came a tractor whose driver was
taking a shortcut to a party and did not
see the lovemaking couple in the dark.
He ran over the man's buttocks,
injuring both parties.
Are these
seats taken?
When four tickets to a New York
Giants game were mistakenly delivered
to a Hopatcong, N.J man instead of to
his neighbor across the street, he took
full advantage of the opportunity, police
said.
The guy kept two for himself and his
wife and sold the other two, not realizing
that the rightful owner, oann Koslosky,
would assume the tickets were lost in
the mail and get replacements from the
Giants box office.
It all unraveled when Koslosky and
her three friends went to the game and
saw the neighbors-sitting in her seats.
She told reporters later, "I said,
'Where'd you get those tickets?' They
said they bought them from a scalper. I
said, 'I don't think so
Arrests followed.
I'll show you
how to drive. Crash!
A drunken 30-year-old man in Berlin
berated his wife's driving ability so vocif-
erously that she pulled the family car
over and got out along with their three
little children, telling her inebriated hus-
band to continue on without them.
He did. A few minutes later, he sped
too fast around a corner, rolled the car
and was killed instantly.
Nice to see you
again, Hon, Kablam!
In 1979, Ben Holmes' Youngstown,
Ohio, home was blown to pieces in
an explosion, after which Holmes mys-
teriously disappeared and was not seen
since.
His wife, Addie, had him declared
dead in 1987.
Then, after 21 years, he suddenly
turned up at his wife's home, after, police
say, he apparently heard that she had
gotten remarried.
He came into her house, went
upstairs and laid down on a bed.
As soon as she saw him, police say,
his wife opened fire with a .22-caliber
handgun, wounding him at least twice.
She was arrested.
He was hospitalized.
Feeeel-ings! Wo,
Wo, Wo, Feee-lings!
Two Buddhist monks have been
breaking their sacred vows to forswear
worldly pleasures by living it up at a kara-
oke bar far from their temple in Bangkok.
It is alleged that the two have gone to
the saloon in a provincial area in disguise
on numerous occasions where they have
been observed drinking alcohol and sing-
ing karaoke into the late hours.
Religious authorities have launched
an investigation.
HitOUT
www.ug.bcc.billkent.edu.tr
-bektasbutton.htrn
www.juris.dkMtechcowtip
www.shoppingcartabuse.com
Motivational speaker to visit this November
Mary LoVerde to address students on
ways to attain personal balance
Earline White
FEATURES WRITER
This November, Business Services, the department
of human resources and the School of Medicine will
sponsor a funny, fast-paced presentation for students
to learn a new approach for keeping their lives in
balance.
Motivational speaker Mary IxjVerde will visit ECU to
talk about the "Connection Solution where audience
members should leave armed with practical "works
in real life" ideas that they will want to Implement
immediately.
In her lecture, LoVerde will be addressing those who
have organized, prioritized, delegated and simplified
lives, but still don't have enough time for their family,
their spouse, their friends or themselves. Those veterans
of the time management war are encouraged to attend
this program.
"She will tell you how to do it all said Trina
Baker, personnel assistant for the department of
human resources. "Some students are trying to be the
'superperson' by organizing the life of a parent and the
life of a student. A number of the students here at ECU
NOV. 1, WRIGHT AUDITORIUM
"Keeping your life in
balance when cloning
yourself won't work
Mary LoVerde
International Speaker
are struggling with full schedules. This presentation is
inspirational for everyone
"I think everyone should attend LoVetde's presenta-
tion said Amy Kilgore, director of marketing for
business services. "It could help everyone
For 15 years, LoVerde tried the 'superperson' route
and failed. A busy mother with a demanding career
on the faculty of the University of Colorado School of
Medicine and director of the Hypertension Research
Center, LoVerde tried to keep up. She tried time
management, prioritizing, delegating and simplifying
her life, but she still felt overwhelmed and torn apart.
Until one day, she realized how to get her life in
order.
In her quest to get everything done, she had become
disconnected from her family, from her work and
from the person she was and wanted to be. LoVerde
adopted a new attitude: "When you can't keep up,
connect
LoVerde is a dynamic international speaker, con-
sultant, writer and president of Life Balance, Inc a
company devoted to spreading the message of finding
balance through connection. The diverse audiences
across the country who have heard her and also
share her empowering strategies include AT&T, Merck
and Company, Proctor and Gamble, Discover Card,
Hallmark, Lucent Technologies and the Mayo Clinic.
She is the author of Stop Screaming at the Microwave!
How to Connect your Disconnected Life. She has also
contributed to the best-selling inspirational collections,
Chocolate for a Woman 'sSoulmd Chocolate for a Woman's
Heart.
"Keeping your life in balance when cloning yourself
won't work LoVerde said.
This presentation is at 3:30 p.m5 p.m. on Wednes-
day, Nov. 1 in the Wright Auditorium. It is open to
the public, faculty, staff and students. The public
can park and ride from the Gold Lot near Gate 7 of
Dowdy-Ficklen Stadium. A 10 a.m. show will be held
for Brody School of Medicine employees in the Brody
Auditorium.
For more information about the speaker, go to
www.maryloverde.com or contact the department of
human resources at 328-0117.
Prepare to be scared
A group of students from the department of recreation and leisure studies puts together a scene at the Haunted
Forest, (photo by Maura Buck)
Haunted forest
comes to life in Greenville
Maura Buck
FEATURES EDITOR
It's that time of year again, when witches, goblins,
vampires and sorcerers prevail. What better way
to celebrate Halloween than by checking out the
department of recreation and leisure studies' (RCLS)
annual haunted forest?
This year marks the fourth year the department
will be putting on the event in support of outreach
programs within the recreation and leisure services
department for the Greenville and ECU community.
This year's theme is "Prepare to be Scared
"We have put a great deal of work into the forest
this year said Dr. Rachelle Toupence, professor of
RCLS. "It should be a good haunting experience as
well as a lot of fun
"The Haunted Forest was the brain child of
Dr. Jon McChesney who is no longer a professor
at ECU said senior Tory Williams, promotions
committee chair for RCLS. "Although he is elsewhere
this year, he will always be known as the founder of
the Haunted Forest
Two programs the proceeds will benefit in the
RCLS are the RAYS (Recreation Activities Yield
Success) Program in addition to the Patillo Project.
The latter will help to provide recreation activities
to an elementary school in larboro that was victim
to last year's flood and is still experiencing the
devastation of putting things back together.
"Last year's turn-out was really great said junior
April Husenita. "I hope that students, faculty and
members of the community come out to support
this event as much this year
More than 50 students have helped to put
together the forest this year as part of two RCLS
courses. Though the student? are graded on their
efforts, Toupence feels that they have been instru-
mental in bringing making the project work.
Just how scary is the forest? According to junior
and RCLS major Wes Bostic, the spook factor can be
adjusted to the patron's needs.
"If you go in there wanting a 10 experience,
we'll give you a great scare Bostic said. "If you
bring small children, we will just make it a fun
experience
"Our purpose is to give Pitt County and the
surrounding areas a fun and safe community event,
while allowing RCLS students to gain experience in
leisure programming'Williams said.
RCLS will bring the haunted forest to life in
addition to offering face painting, fortune telling
and picture opportunities all at a reasonable rate.
The admission for adults is $3 and $2 for children
12 and under.
The Haunted Forest will run Oct. 26-27 from
6:30 p.m10:30 p.m. at the forest behind Harrington
Field, commonly refered to as the Frisby-Golf Field.
This writer can be contacted at features@tec.ecu.edu.
r
Orange-Espresso Granita
What you'll need:
2 tablespoons espresso powder
2 tablespoons orange juice
1 12 cups of water
1 cup of sugar
1. In saucepan over high heat, bring orange juice, water and sugar to a rolling boil.
Remove from heat and cool until just warm.
2. In bowl, whisk together orange juice mixture and espresso powder.
3. Pour granita mixture into 8x8 pans and freeze. When mixture begins to form ice
crystals, stir with fork. Repeat 2-3 times during freezing process.
4. To serve, scrap across the surface with a spoon so that the frozen mixture comes up in
the shavings, (recipe provided by the department of hospitality managment)
Department
endorses
English degree
Interest meeting
scheduled for late October
Maura Buck
FEATURES EDITOR
Are you ready to choose a life plan or deter-
mined to make being a student your permanent
occupation? The department of English will offer
a group session for students interested in the
opportunities a degree in English can present.
Dr. Rick Taylor, an English professor, will
head an interest meeting for a program known as
Summer in London scheduled for 3 p.m. Tuesday,
Oct. 31 in Room 1024 of the General Classroom
Building. The program offers students interested
in English the chance to study abroad for a
three to four-week learning experience with the
prospect of earning up to six semester hours
of credit.
What skills should an English major possess?
According to Dr. Sandra Tawake, an English
professor, prospective English majors have
a variety of different
interests. If a person en,oys
"Basically, if a reading for pleasure
person enjoys reading
for pleasure and finds
writing a satisfying satisfying activity, he
activity he or she can Qf $he Qm dQ we�
do well majormg in
English Tawake said. majoring in English
Traditionally, there
are three types of Eng- Sandra Tawake
lish degrees: a bachelor's English Professor
of science in English
education (for potential English teachers);
bachelor's of arts in English (with concentration in
writing) for those interested in creative, technical,
business or professional writing; bachelor's of
arts in English (for the traditional degree) that
includes more elective hours in literature and
linguistics as opposed to writing.
"In order to declare a major in English, a
student needs a 2.0 GPA and an accumulated total
of about 40 semester hour credits completed
Tawake said. "That is except if the degree is in
English education in which case the GPA must
be a 2.5
"The student should declare sometime during
their sophomore year as soon as most of their
general education requirements have been met
Tawake said.
Students with degrees in English have gone
on to become involved in such fields as business,
publishing, editing, radio and TV broadcasting
and technical writing for high-tech businesses,
as well as sales and marketing. Tawake says that
many also go on to graduate school in law and
medicine.
"Good reading and writing skills are much
in demand in all professions Tawake said.
"Many employers will train new employees in
specific areas of need as long as they have good
communication skills
Course work for English promotes imagina-
tive, creative activity and ability with language. In
many cases, the student is encouraged in literature
classes to measure his or herself against imagina-
tive characters andor patterns of behavior that
he or she has not yet realized consciously.
"The experience of taking English courses
adds not only to the student's store of knowledge
but also the student's being and his or her ability
to live with full awareness of the world Tawake
said.
For more Information on how to declare
English as a major, contact Dr. Tawake at 328-6023
or e-mail her at tawakes@mail.ecu.edu.





Thursday, October 26, 2000
www.theeastcarolinian.com
FEATURES
The East Carolinian 3
features@tec.ecu.edu
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"Prepared to be Scared" gets ready to haunt
Above: (left to right) Kim Cayton, Tracy Riddleberger, Sara
McKinley and Mmdy Kearney set up the maze portion of the
Haunted Forest as part of "Prepare to be Scared The group
is hoping for a good turn-out this week to aid in providing the
students with hands on experience. About 50 students have
put their efforts into making this year's forest the scariest in
its four years running.
Right: (left to right) Elisabeth Sanders, Megan Donelli and
Tammy Burkett put together the graveyard scene at the forest
behind Harrington Field in preparation for the Haunted Forest
that will take place Oct. 26-27 from 6:30 pm10:30 p.m.
A portion of the proceeds from the event will go to aid the
outreach programs of RCLS. Two programs include RAYS
and the Patillo Project The proceeds will help provide children
with recreation programs and equipment, (photos by Maura
Buck)
"�2EC�





4 The East Carolinian
www.theeastcarolinian.com
FEATURES
Thursday, October 26, 2000
features@tec.ecu.edu
Thursday, Ocl
www.theeasU
Benefactor gives colleges mascots for fun
CHARLOTTE, N.CCharlotte
businessman lrwin Belk has donated
millions to Carolinas colleges, but
his gifts aren't limited to stadiums,
athletic facilities and scholarships.
He's also into mascots-large
mascots.
Thanks to Belk, Wingate Uni-
versity boasts the world's largest
sculpture of a bulldog. Western
Carolina University claims the larg-
est catamount, a kind of bobcat,
and now Johnson C. Smith is home
to the world's largest bull.
"I reckon it's to get the bragging
rights Belk said, chuckling, when
asked what inspired him to com-
mission the monster mascots.
The sculptures usually accom-
pany tracks and athletic complexes
Belk donates. And there are more
to come.
In the next year, Belk has
pledged to build the world's larg-
est ram sculpture at University of
North Carolian-Chapel Hill, the
world's largest wildcat at Davidson
and the world's largest paladin
(a knight on a horse) at Furman
University.
"You can build a building out
of stones or brick, but you ought
to add something to it to show it
off said Belk, 78. "I wanted to
give these schools something to be
proud of
JCSU officials used a crane to
hoist their new bull onto a rose
quartz pedestal overlooking the
new stadium. The bull, cast in
bronze, cost Belk about $250,000.
It weighs five tons and stands 20
feet tall.
Just how big is a 20-foot sculp-
ture?
Well, you can spot it from the
John Belk Freeway.
The drivers who towed it from
Texas carried a metal rod to lift
power lines out of the way.
It was so large that sculptor
Kent Ullberg had to look backwards
through binoculars in order to see
the whole thing. And he cut a hole
in the floor of his studio to get even
more perspective.
"Once this thing is safely sitting
in the pedestal, I'm going to breath
a tremendous sigh of relief Ullberg
said.
It's tough to know if the mascots
are really the world's largest, but
university officials say they take
Belk's word for it.
For each, Belk said, he does
research to make sure it's the big-
gest. For instance, the largest bull
sculpture before Thursday sat in
front of the Merrill Lynch building
in New York City, Belk said.
"That one's two times life size,
so we made this one two and a half
times life size Belk said.
Getting the right artist for each
creation is another challenge.
For the JCSU bull, Belk sought
out Ullberg, who Belk heard was
the world's best wildlife sculptor.
Ullberg originally set out to create
a "golden bull since that is JCSU's
team name, but gold "would not
last outdoors Ullberg said.
Ullberg is also working on a
giant ram for UNC-CH, expected to
be finished in about four months.
"It will be an attention-grabber
said Moyer Smith, president of
UNC's educational foundation,
which raises money for the athletic
program. "I've just seen a model of
it. It's distinctive and very classy-
looking
At JCSU, president Dorothy
Yancy was beside herself with glee
when she first saw the bull.
"Isn't he awesome? Have you
ever seen anything like this?" she
asked. "He looks like he's about
to come out and charge and win
the game
GiveThe Gilt
That Grows.
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difference for the future�to help with
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Call 1-800-4US BOND for recorded rate
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For complete information about
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Creating a.
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concoctions of rflitewolits, enjoy tricks I treats,
SPEcIl CLASS EDITIONS INCLUDE:
OCT. 30
� S:li � The Graveyard Shift (SRC 149)
� 11:65pm � Slyttierin' Step (SRC 246) f
� 4:68pi � Step & Screai (SRC 2J5) f
� 5:36pm � Blood Curdling Cardio (SRC 146)
� 6:66pi � Ride of Fear (Cycle Deck)
OCT. 31
� ll:8Spi � Brooms of Flight (Cycle Deck
� 48pi � lowers of Terror (SRC 148)
FRIGHTFULLY FIT Pffi SPECIWuy a
second session WHITE pass for Hi and
gain unlimited access for the remainder I
of the semester, This offer is good for
two days only: Oct. M. lake
advantage of this spooky deal.
PARTYMAKERS
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we will order
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FOR THE HOTTEST LICENSES
DESIGNS IN COSTUMESI
OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK
EXTENDED HOURS
THE PET PLACE
The place for all your pets needs
� Behind Parker's BBQ
on Greenville Blvd.
� Relocation sale
� Used aquariums for sale
hours - Mon-Fri 11-7 � Sat 11-6 � Sun 15
3140-A Moseley Or. Greenville, NC X78S8
phone X52.758.6feO3 � lax Z5I.758.763t
MCDONALD'S AT BREAKFAST??
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Please present this coupon when ordering.
Not valid with any other offer.
Expires: November 22. 2000
To Get Caught
NOVEMBER 1 FROM 2-4 P.M ROOM 103. CAREER
SERVICES BUILDING
Student Leadership Development Programs is offering "Get-
ting Caught in the Net an opportunity to prepare your
resume for job-searching on the Net. For information please
call 328-4796.
ToVi
lew
Fine Art
OCTOBER 10 UNTIL
NOVEMBER 3 IN THE MSC
GALLERY
Come check out "Bodies:
From a Simple Life an
exhibit featuring paintings by
Charlotte-based artist Kim
Stimpson. Stimpson's paint-
ings reflect an interest in con-
trast, texture, and simplicity.
A closing reception will be
held on November 3 from 6-8
p.m. in the Gallery.
To Bricfe
The Cap
NOVEMBER 2 AT 7
P.M. IN MSC GREAT
ROOMS 1 AND 2
Share ideas in the
Greek community
across racial lines.
Meet the Greeks from
the other side of the
bridge and learn about
Rush or the Intake Pro-
cess. For information
call Student Leadership
at 328-4796.
To Check-in To
The jNihtmare
lotel
OCTOBER 31 FROM 9 P.M. TO
2 A.M. IN MENDENHALL
It's Midnight Madness�the
spookiest bash of the year. Wear
a costume or come as you are
for loads of food, video karaoke,
Illusion N' Fusion (virtual reality),
bingo, bowling, a hypnotist and
more all FREE.
Not to mention a special screen-
ing of The Rocky Horror Picture
Show, a costume contest with
cash prizes, a psychic hotline,
and dancing with )ay Arthur, the
Demon D.
All ECU Students will be admit-
ted for free with a valid ECU One
Card. You may also bring a guest
(high school age or older), but
you must obtain a guest pass
prior to the event.
Guest passes are available Octo-
ber 26, 27, 30, 31 at the Central
Ticket Office in MSC and Todd
Dining Hall Meal Plan office from
9:00 a.m. - 5:00 p.m. Passes
will also be available at the Stu-
dent Recreation Center on Octo-
ber 28, 29, 30, 31 from 9:00
a.m10:00 p.m.
All the props for Rocky Horror will TV )1 i HT P
be provided - no outside props Iqhgf JO CllOOge
will be allowed. -v s)
lour Classes
NOVEMBER 1 AT 7 P.M.
AND NOVEMBER 2 AT 4
P.M. IN MSC 212
Adult Commuter Student
Services offers class reg-
istration info for fresh-
men. For information
contact Adult and Com-
muter Student Services at
328-6881.
On the Web: www.ecu.edumendenhall
Hours: MonThurs. 8 am-11 pmFri 8 am-midnightSat noon-midnightSun noon-11 pm
To Chat
NOVEMBER 7 AT 4 P.M. IN
THE ADULT COMMUTER
STUDENT SERVICES OFFICE,
MSC (LOWER LEVEL)
Adult students are welcome to
attend this informal chat session
to meet other adult students,
discuss important issues, and
develop a support network. For
information call 328-6881.
SP
Cas
as
Three day
State Nittany
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indicted for a
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summer in C
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severely beat
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r 26, 2000
tec.ecu.edu
Thursday, October 26, 2000
www.theeastcarolinian.com
SPORTS
The East Carolinian 5
sports@tec.ecu.edu
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teeds
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;ring "Cet-
are your
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�n-11 pm
sportsbriefs pirates in thick of championship chase
Casey indicted on
assault charge
Three days after leading the Penn
State Nittany Lions to a win over Illinois,
Penn State quarterback Rashard Casey, was
indicted for assault for beating an off-duty
police officer in his native New Jersey.
The incident, which happened this
summer in Casey's hometown of Hoboken
N.J allegedly had Casey and a friend
severely beating an off-duty police officer
outside of a local club.
If convicted, Casey could face up to 10
years in jail. Casey remains on the team
pending a legal review.
Warner out 4-6 weeks
St. Louis Rams quarterback spent much
of this season piloting the NFL's most potent
offense. Now he must watch as he under-
went surgery Tuesday to repair a broken
right pinky.
"The surgery went very well and we antic-
ipate his recovery will be on
schedule and that he will
have good return of function
in his little finger said Dr.
George A. Paletta.
Warner is expected to sit
out four to six weeks follow-
ing the surgery.
In the meantime, Trent
Green will get the start for the Rams at
quarterback for this Sunday's game with the
49ers. Former Ohio State standout, Joe Ger-
maine will be Green's backup.
Ryan hospitalized
Hall of Fame pitcher Nolan Ryan was
hospitalized after experiencing chest pains
during a business trifj to Florida. Ryan, 53,
checked Yiimself intoa hospital'to undergo
tests. Ryan is expected to be released later
this week after the
tests did not turn
up any signs of
damage.
Doctors
blamed the pains
on a muscle
spasm of an artery
near the heart.
Ryan had a double coronary bypass in April.
The righthander won 324 games in his
career and was inducted into the Hall of
Fame last spring.
Dillon breaks
Sweetness' record
Cincinnati Bengals running back Corey
Dillon broke the late Walter Payton's single-
game rushing record Sunday with a 278 yard
performance against the Denver Broncos.
Dillon broke Payton's record of 275 yards in
the Bengals 31-21 win over Denver.
"I'm still in
shock Dillon
said. "I still don't
believe it. From
how I was run-
ning, I didn't see
that I had that
many yards. I
was just out
there trying to get four yards
Anderson gets
into record books
Minnesota vikings kicker, Gary Anderson
reached the top of the all-time NFL scorers
list Sunday with an 11 -point performance in
a comeback win over Buffalo.
Anderson passed for
Oakland kicker George
Blanda on the list with a
21-yard field goal in the
fourth quarter of Sunday's
game.
Anderson now sits on
top of the list with 2,004
points, two ahead of Blan-
da's 2,002.
ECU tops Cardinals,
gears up for Blazers
Stephen Schramm
SPORTS EDITOR
Coming into this season, It was obvious that
ECU's standing in the C-USA title race would ride
on how the Pirates fared in a six-week span that cut
across the heart of their schedule.
Beginning in early October, the Pirates would
face five straight conference foes beginning with
Memphis on Oct. 7, and ending with Houston on
Nov. 11.
With the Piiate's 28-25 win at Louisville a week
ago, the Pirates kept themselves in the thick of the
OUSA title chase and gave them their second win
in the five game stretch.
Saturday, the Pirates will take on UAB, the squad
that derailed their title hopes last season. Then
after one week off, the team has the final leg of
their six-week C-USA tour when they square off
with Houston.
"Well, it's just one game at a time said Head
Coach Steve l.ogan. "Now next week is big and then
the next week is big. You're just living on the edge
now. It's going to be very, very tense, but it is going
to be exciting and we'll see if we can respond
In their win over the Cardinals, the Pirates got
the fast start they were looking for. At halftime, the
Pirates led 21-10. After the Cardinals outscored ECU
15-7 in the second half, the Pirate defense stiffened,
sealing the victory.
"We had to get turnovers off of their offense
because you can't really stop them Logan said.
"They spread you out and do a great job offensively.
We got turnovers which we talked about all week
long. We had a chance to put the game away. We
were playing beautifully on offense, but missed
two touchdown passes. As it ended, we had to win
it on defense
Louisville's offense tested the Pirate defense with
its speed and passing effectiveness. As a team, the
Cardinals threw for 252 yards by the end of the
game. This week, the Pirates will take on a more
grounded UAB offense in a rematch of one of ECU's
two regular season losses last year.
"They run the option, a lot Logan said. "They
put you in assignment mode. You can't really cut
it loose, everybody's got to play their assignments.
But their doing a good job on both sides of the
ball. Their No. 2 in the nation in totaf defense. On
offense, they do not turn the ball over and let the
defense win it
David Garrard (9) will need to repeat his two touchdown performance from Louisville this weekend when ECU takes on
the Blazers of UAB. (file photo)
Last year, the Pirates took their 7-1 record to Legion
Field in Birmingham where they were stunned by a
30-0 second half run by the Blazers who eventually
toppled the Pirates 36-17.
"We went down there last year thinking we could
beat them said linebacker Reggie Hamphill. "We let
them hang around too long and they really beat us last
year. Tor us to lose to them and then have fnerh come
here, there's definitely a revenge factor
The Blazer team that comes into Greenville Saturday
will be similar to the one the Pirates faced last year.
Coming into the game at 1-2 in C-USA play, the Blazers'
bowl hopes could take a serious blow if they don't
come out with a win.
"Last year we watched a lot of film on them
said tight end Rashon Burns. "The guys they had last
year were really physical and really aggressive. I've
watched film on them this year arid they got a lot more
aggressive than they we're last year. They've gotten
bigger, stronger, faster and obviously a little older
Soccer team suffers through drought
Pirates look to end
scoreless streak
Kyle Barnes
STAFF WRITER
The ECU men's soccer
team has struggled of late.
Having lost their previous
four matches via the shut
out and being outscored
8-0 in those games, the
Pirates are looking for any
way out of this terrible
slump as the end of the
season draws near.
On Oct. 18, the men
played host to a very good
Coastal Carolina team
that only allowed ECU
three shots on goal and
shut the Pirate team down
2-0.
During the first half
neither team was able to
get much to go their way
and a constant battle of
possession led to 0-0 tie
at the half. However, in
the first five minutes of
the second half, Coastal
Carolina would grab the
momentum by scoring
two very quick goals at
the 46:26 and 49:35 marks
of the game.
"Coastal Carolina is a
good team which deserved
this result said second
year Head Coach Devin
O'Neill, "1 was proud of
the way our kids hung in
there and did not give up,
but we just did not look
sharp in any respect
The Pirates let their
record slip to 7-8 overall
and 1-4 in the CAA with
a loss to the conference
rival Richmond Spiders on
Oct. 21. Richmond's first
goal came with just 17 sec-
onds remaining in the first
half, as Spider forward,
Craig Ziadie punched in a
shot from 18 yards out to
take the lead at intermis-
sion.
Richmond would
strike again one minute
into the second half on a
chip that was just out of
ECU goalie Roger Marvin-
ney's hands. Once again
the tempo and posses-
sion was controlled by
their opponent's, and
ECU's offense was shut out
for the third consecutive
game losing the match,
2-0.
"We need to play
the whole ninety min-
utes said senior defender
Nick Errato. "The last
couple games have been
extremely frustrating. We
play good for a while and
then have mental lapses
that are allowing teams to
score on us and costing us
greatly
Tuesday's game against
William & Mary did not
hold any surprises. The
men were shunned from
the net, and failed to score
for the fourth consecutive
match, taking a 1-0 defeat
back to Greenville.
The single score for
the Tribe came at the
60:46 minute mark, on
a header by William &
Mary's Caleb Stewart.
Despite a good outing
by the ECU defense, the
Pirates dropped another
conference match as their
record now stands at 7-9
overall and 1-5 in CAA
play.
"Overall its been a
decent season so far, but
we are holding ourselves
to a lot higher expecta-
tions said senior Andy
Jennings, "games like this
one are very disappoint-
ing, we come in expect-
ing to win, where as in
years past hoping to win
or sneak out a win, and
that makes this loss a lot
more disappointing
This writer can be contacted
at kbarnei@tec.ecu.edu.
Pirate Notes
Women's soccer defeats JMU, AU
Season finale
Sunday at GMU
Ryan Rockwell
STAFF WRITER
ECU women's soccer
team improved their con-
ference standing last
week with wins over JMU
and American University,
despite losing to Virginia
Commonwealth Univer-
sity to start the week.
Last Tuesday the Lady
Pirates lost to VCU, 2-1.
VCU's game winning goal
came with just under three
minutes left in the con-
test.
After a scoreless first
half, VCU's Leah Robinson
put the Rams ahead 1-0
in the 46th minute of the
game.
ECU's leading scorer
Kelly Gray tied the game
in the 74th minute on an
assist by Mindy Nixon.
Then, in the 82nd
minute the ECU's Kim
Sandhoff missed on an
open-net opportunity that
would have given them
the lead.
The missed opportu-
nity proved to be fatal, as
VCU's Genevieve Tremb-
ley scored on a rebound
from a deflected save
attempt by ECU goal-
keeper Brook Crews in the
87th minute.
"We didn't play well
for about 70 minutes
said Head Coach Rob Don-
nenwirth. "Then, we real-
ized we were desperate,
down 0-1. We brought in
senior Angela Baroni, who
gave us a big lift and
played well
Donnenwirth and his
players do not attribute
the loss to lack of effort,
but rather to poor execu-
ECU-4 JMU-1
tion and focus.
"We weren't mentally
prepared Sandhoff said.
"I don't think we went
out very strong Gray
said. "But the halftime talk
pumped us up. The last
20 minutes we stepped it
up
Last Friday's Senior
Day and home finale saw
great improvement in exe-
cution and focus as the
Lady Pirates dominated
JMU, 4-1. Appropriately,
the ECU seniors scored all
four goals and added both
assists.
ECU's offense
exploded in the second
half of the contest after
a scoreless opening half
of play.
I.eanne Mclnnis got
the scoring started on an
assist from Sandhoff in the
31st minute of action.
Co-Captain Charity
McClure beat two defend-
ers, nailing a 25-yard unas-
sisted bomb in the 57th
minute.
Two minutes later
Baroni scored her first
career goal, striking a loose
ball inside the JMU box to
score in the open net.
JMU finally ended
their drought in the 70th
minute on a Jamie Miller
free kick.
ECU kept the pressure
on, however, when
McClure struck again on
an assist from Sandhoff.
The goal came in the 74th
minute and would prove
to be the icing on an
impressive 4-1 victory.
See SOCCErfpoge
Injury comings and goings
After sitting out for three weeks, the linebacker
tandem of Pernell Griffin and Greg Lefever look to
return to action Saturday versus UAB.
"We're going to try to get (Griffin) out on the
field a little bit Logan said. "He's not going to
play the 65-70 snaps he's accustomed to. We're
going to try to ease him back in and make sure
he doesn't get fatigued or reinjure anything in his
knee. Lefever is about the same thing but he's not
quite as far along
Griffin and Lefever both suffered injuries in
ECU's win over Syracuse.
While the ECU defense will gain two mainstays,
the squad will be without safety Anthony Adams
who suffered a back contusion in the game with
Louisville. Adams is expected to be back late in
the season.
Rare free time
Since the Pirates' game with Louisville was on a
Thursday and Fall Break canceled classes on Monday
and Tuesday, Head Coach Steve Logan gave his
team Saturday and Sunday off.
"The reason we did it was because we had
Monday and Tuesday to practice this week Logan
said. "You have to give the players a day off. It's a
good rule, so we opted to instead of coming back
and giving them Monday off because we didnt have
class to go ahead and give them Sunday off and
work them Monday and Tuesday of this week
The free weekend gave players a chance to relax,
go home or just enjoy a weekend doing the things
they don't normally get to do.
"It was actually relaxing to sit back and relax
said linebacker Reggie Hamphill. "We didn't have
any worries ail weekend. We could just sit back
and watch games, even NFL games. Because when
we practice on Sunday at 2 o'clock, we miss them
too. This week I just watched games the whole
weekend
Don't panic
While this weekend's opponent UAB ended
ECU's title hopes last season with a 36-17 upset win,
don't look for the Pirates to dwell on that fact.
"We went down there (last year) and they won
the game and that was that said tight end Rashon
Burns. "When you get into a situation where you're
trying to win the game because of something that
happened last year, then if you end up in a situation
where you're down at a certain point and you're
looking up at the clock, then you're like 'this is
where we were last year You tend to panic. You
can't reallv fall into that mode





6 The East Carolinian
www.theeastcarolinian.com
SPORTS
Thursday, October 26, 2000
sports@tec.ecu.edu
Thursday, Oct
www.theeastc
Volleyball tops UNC-W
Pirates prepare
for homestand
Ryan Downey
SENIOR WRrTER
The Pirate volleyball team
wrapped up a string of road games
Tuesday night by earning a win
over in state rival UNC-W. The team
went 1-2 on the road trip and was
glad to end the trip on a positive
note completing a season sweep
of the Seahawks in a one-sided 3-0
victory.
The Team was excited with the
win and is looking forward to the
chance to stay at home in what will
be a much welcomed break from
the rigors of the road.
"It really felt good, we were
in sync as a team said senior
Sarah Kary. "We played Pirate vol-
leyball
"I think for any team it is dif-
ficult to travel for five hours in a
bus or a van and be expected to
be at the top of our game Kary
said. "When we're at home we are
moving around and have a familiar
routine instead of being crammed
up in a van
The win pushed the Pirates
record to 13-8 on the season and
4-2 in CAA play.
Their four wins already equals
the amount of conference wins
from last season and the 13 wins
over all is four more then last year's
entire win total of nine. This team
has been able to fight through
tough spots in the season and come
back with confidence.
"1 think this season is going
to be awesome said sophomore
setter Mandi Orban. "We have
worked harder as a program and as
a team. The coach has really turned
us into a positive program and we
are beginning to see the benefits
of our hard work. I'm glad we are
going to be back in our own gym
with our own fans with the support
of the ECU community behind us.
"I'm definitely looking forward
to the George Mason and American
games she said. "George Mason
because we lost to them on the
road and want to prove we can beat
them and American because they
have always been at the top of our
conference. We want to prove that
we deserved to win that first time
and that we are good enough to
beat them again
The home stretch will include
games against VCU this Friday and
William 8r Mary this Saturday. On
Halloween night the Campbell
Camels will scream into town fol-
lowed by a back to back Friday
and Saturday stand against George
Mason and defending conference
champion American University
respectively.
The road trip this weekend was
the third weekend of traveling in a
row for the Pirates who were feeling
the effects of the constant travel.
"Over the weekend we struggled
a bit said coach Colleen Farrell.
"We didn't play as well as we have
been in the past. Being on the road
for the third weekend in a row
is tough we let down and when
you are on the road you have to
concentrate that much more
The team now gets to prepare
the home stretch by playing six
of their last nine at home with
their road game at NC State before
closing with Va Tech.
"I think we are in very good
spirits Farrell said. "We had some
time off this weekend for Fall Break
and being at home and playing
in your own environment is more
comfortable
This writer can be contacted
at rdowney@tec.ecu.edu.
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26, 2000
cecu.edu
Thursday, October 26, 2000
www.theeastcarolinian.com
SPORTS
The East Carolinian 7-
sports9tec.ecu.edu
r
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178







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University Ohio Northern University Winthrop University
And all of the colleges & schools of East Carolina University
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�DWI Assessments, Evaluations And Treatment Programs
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Your assessment & treatment (if required) will be done
in a professional yet laid back manner in a private,
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spend with some larger agencies.
Appointments Scheduled Around YOUR Work or School Schedule
All services Are Fully Licensed & Credentialized by
The State of North Carolina
Fees based upon income
Located on Evans Street Mall
Within Walking Distance of Campus
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Michael G. Morris, CDWIE, CRT, CSAC
315 S. Evans Street; Suite B; Greenville, NC 27858
Phone:(252)752-1333 Fax: (252)757-3995
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Contact
Wendy Harris
752-4715
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Eastern Dermatology & Pathology
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The sensible
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SOCCER from page 5
The victory also featured the
play of freshman goalkeeper, Leigh
Steigerwald. Steigerwald received
her first start of the season and
saved seven goal opportunities,
while only allowing one goal.
FaCU got its second straight CAA
victory, beating AU, 2-1.
Gray scored her 10th goal of
the season, tying Sandhoff s single-
season record for most goals in a
season at ECU.
The goal came in the 14th
minute of the contest to start the
Lady Pirates out on the right foot.
AU tied the game at 1-1 in the
34th minute on a Diane Wooten
goal.
The goal came prior to a physi-
cal second half, that compiled 14
fouls and two yellow cards.
In the 61st minute, Baroni
scored her second career goal, her
second goal in as many games.
Baroni deflected a cross by Mclnnis
for the game-winning score.
Steigerwald once again played
solid, recording three saves in the
victory.
The Lady Pirates are ending
the season on a high note, after a
disappointing start in conference
play. At 3-4 in conference play,
their final game against proves to
be pivotal.
"This is an outstanding confer-
ence where every game is a battle
Donnenwirth said.
"With eight new starters on the
team, to finish the year with a win-
ning record, to finish strong, and
to have positive things to build on,
and to allow the seniors to leave
with a lot of pride Donnenwirth
said are the goals he has set for
his team.
At season's end the Lady Pirates
may prove to have a great year.
McClure believes a lack of com-
plete game focus has been the
team's downfall to this point.
"We have to play hard for 90
minutes McClure said. "Many
times we dominate a game and then
have this lag time. If we maintain
and focus, we can win
The Pirates are 10-6-2 and 3-4
in CAA play. Their season finale
against George Mason University
is at 1 p.m. this Sunday, Oct. 29
atGMU.
This writer can be contacted
at rrockwett@tec.ecu.edu.
Strawberry arrested again, jailed
TAMPA, Fla. (AP)-Troubled
slugger Darryl Strawberry, already
on probation for drug charge,
was jailed Wednesday after he
was arrested for allegedly testing
positive for cocaine.
Strawberry was arrested at a
private treatment center in Tampa
and booked into the Hillsborough
County Jail, said C. J. Drake, a
spokesman for the Florida Depart-
ment of Corrections. He was held
without bail.
Drake said Strawberry tested
positive for cocaine. The former
New York Yankee also violated
curfew because he was absent
without permission from the treat-
ment center horn 11 p.m. Satur-
day until about 3 a.m. Sunday,
corrections officials said.
"Mr. Strawberry was absent
without our permission from
the treatment center over the
weekend said Drake. "When
he returned we administered a
drug test and it tested positive
for cocaine
Drake said the arrest was
"without incident
"Mr. Strawberry was very
cooperative he said.
Strawberry was sentenced to
18 months probation May 1999
after pleading no contest to drug
and solicitation charges. In Feb-
ruary, he was suspended from
baseball for a year for testing
positive to cocaine.
MOlIESMOlIESMOVltS
Hendrix Theatre-Mendenhall
Admission to the films is free with valid ECU ONECARD ID. One guest permitted per ID.
MERCURY CINEMA
The Hottest Films Around!
DEAD ALIVE
Wed 1025 @ 7:30 p.m.
Thur 1026 @ 10:00 p.m.
Sun 1029 @ 7:30 p.m.
K
BLOCKBUSTER MOVIE
See it for free the way it was meant to be seen - on the BIG SCREEN
Final Destination, Thur sat.@730P.m.
Oct. 26-29Sun. @ 3:00 p.m.
retJodcrgroOod
9:39 Concert Series
River City High
Oct. 28
9:39 p.m.
MENDENHALL STUDENT CENTER
A
On Exhibit in Mendenhall Gallery
(Bodies: Tram a Simpk Life
Paintings by kirn stimpson
October 10-November 3, 2000
Closing Reception: Fri Nov. 3, 6:00 - 8:00 p.m.
o
DENr Events sponsored by the VMr 0
0 Student Union. J�, -
f For a good time, call 328- �j
6004, or bookmark our
website at www.ecu.edu
Student Union.
V
( TRUE OR FALSE?)
253FPEOPLESAYTHEY CAN DETECT THE DIFFERENCE
t BETWEEN HOW EACH NOSTRIL PERCEIVES SMELL.
AMERICANS EAT APPROXIMATELY
350 SLICES OF PIZZA PER SECOND.
)
C
7 OUT OF 100 AMERICANS HAVE
FLOSSED THEIR TEETH WITH THEIR HAIR
MEN BURP 4.7 TIMES PER DAY
WHILE WOMEN BURP 2.1 TIMES PER DAY.
8 OF COLLEGE STUDENTS HAVE NOT
WATCHED T.V. IN THE LAST WEEK.
c
NEARLY 23 OF COLLEGE STUDENTS DRINK ON AVERAGE
LESS THAN ONE ALCOHOLIC BEVERAGE PER DAY.
ONE OUT OF EVERY FOUR AMERICANS
HAS APPEARED ON TV.
)
i.
c
3.0 OF WOMEN DONT WEAR ANY UNDERWEAR
6.4 OF MEN GO COMMANDO
GUESS WHAT? EVERY ONE OF THESE IS TRUE MOST IMPORTANTLY
COLLEGE STUDENTS ARE MAKING RESPONSIBLE CHOICES ABOUT DRINKING
THANKS FOR MAKING INTELLIGENT CHOICES THE NORM
,OF TH NJT'ON.






Thursday, October 26, 2000
www.theeastcarolinian.com
CLASSIFIEDS
The East Carolinian 8
ads@tec.ecu.edu
SPACIOUS 2 Bedroom 1 Bath Apart-
ment located on 3rd street. Cats
allowed with deposit. Water, sewer
and heat included. For more informa-
tion, call Kingston Rentals at 758-7575.
EHO
WALK TO ECU. 1 Bedroom APT.
$300-325 Month. CALL 768-6596.
www.walk2campus.com
Now Taking Leases for 1 bedroom,
2 bedroom & Efficiency Apartments.
CALL 752-2865
ONE BEDROOM, one bath apartment
for rent $325. Park West take over
lease. Dishwasher, ceiling fans, and
icemaker included. Please call Renisha
329-1034 or 353-3984.
201 N. Summit St: Charming home
completely remodeled 3-4 BR. 2B
fenced in yard for rent. $800month.
Must see! Available, call 752-9816
before 9pm.
1 BR-2BR. water 6 cable included.
DW & disposal. ECU bus line, pool &
pvt. laundry. On-site mgmt. & main-
tenance. 9 or 12 mo. leases. Pets
allowed. 758-4016.
WALK TO ECU. 3 Bedrooms. 2 Bath
central heatAC. available Dec. or
Jan. Call 321-4712.
ATTN: STUDENTS. Need to get your
own place, but don't have any furni-
ture? Need only a semester? Your
worries are over. We have 2 bedroom.
2 bath furnished apartment on ECU
bus route. Call Kingston Rentals at
758-7575. Short term leases avail-
able.
SPACIOUS TWO Bedroom 1 12
bath townhouses available Jan. 1
in TwinOaks. Rent $500 a month.
Close to campus and in bus route.
Call 321-1432 for more information.
ROOMMATE WANTED
MALE OR Female wanted to share
three bedroom luxury apt. on top of
BW-3s. Rent $333 and Portion of
Utilities No Deposit. 412-1908.
NON-SMOKING roommate needed to
share a 2 bedroom 112 bath apart-
ment for JanMay. WD included, on
ECU bus route. $227.50 a month
util. Call Cara. 252-413-6113.
ONE BEDROOM own bath. $200 plus
13 utilities close to campus and
downtown. Please call 752-5886.
FEMALE ROOMMATE needed begin-
ning January, one-half rent and utilities
at Pirate's Place. Contact Elizabeth
252-823-1882.
1-2 NON-SMOKING female room-
mates for house near ECU. Fenced
in backyard with washer and dryer.
Upperclassmen or graduate preferred.
Call 757-2556 after 5pm.
1993 BUICK Century $6000 O.B.O
Gateway Computer $500 O.B.O
Northwestern Golf Clubs $200 O.B.O.
Call (252)353-6351
COMPAQ PRESARIO 2200 computer.
15" monitor. 56k modem. Upgrade-
able 64mb RAM. Includes $800 soft-
ware. Office 2000 professional. Visual
Basic 5.0. Asking only $600. Call Jud
754-2435, after 3 p.m.
AAAAI EARLY Specials! Spring Break
Bahamas Party Cruise! 5 days $279!
Includes meals, parties! Awesome
beaches, nightlife! Departs Florida!
Get group - go free! springbreaktrav-
el.com 1-800678-6386.
PITBULL PUPPIES, champion blood
lines, first shots, dewormcd, UKC.
ADBA. registered. Parents on site.
Great companion pet. Males and
females available. Many colors avail-
able. Deposits accepted. 412-1908.
SURVIVE SPRING Break 2001 in style!
We have all the hottest destinations
hotels at the guaranteed lowest
prices! Campus sales representatives
and student organizations wanted!
Visit inter-campus.com or call 1-800-
327-6013. THE TRIBE HAS SPOKEN!
AAAA! SPRING Break Specials! Can
cun & Jamaica from $389! Air, hotel,
free meats, drinks! Award winning
company! Group leaders free! Florida
vacations $129! springbreaktrav-
el.com 1-800-678-6386.
SERVICES
PHOTOGRAPHY. HAVE a photog-
rapher at your event, or party.
View and order photos on the
web. Call Coastal Photography at
252-641-1600 www.coastal-photogra-
phy.com ez 101 �rocketmail.com
ENGLISH TUTOR. Retired prof will
tutor you in English. Just $18hrlocal
561-7358 or (252)617-9082. Or visit
Exact. 111 E. 3rd St Greenville. E-mail:
proofread 1 @earthlink.net
PROFESSIONAL TYPING: Attention
Professors, students and staff. Will do
all typing, last minute, term papers.
and manuscripts etcReasonable
rates. All work is letter perfect. Please
call 439-0088
NEED A PART TIME JOBP
b taatu PACKAGE HANDURS lo bad vans ml
atari mfcn fcT Ihr am AH hours 4 ajlt to 8 am
f7-Whuur tuoufi amKamr availaWc after 30 days
Future career opportunities in operations and manage
mcntpossflitc. Applications ciiilx-tiled ouiai 2110
I inhsd Drive (near the aquatics center) Greenville.
SEEKING FIELD Hockey coach for
Girls' Varsity team (7 12th grade)
at Parrot Academy in Kinston. Paid
position. If interested, please call
Lydia Rotondo at 329-8080.
COMPUTER LAB Assistant needed
for maintaining the Athletic Student
Development computer labs located
in Ward Sports Med. building and
Scales Field House. Responsibilities
include: serve as contact for servicing
needs, troubleshoot the labs, assist
students in the use of computers and
software programs, maintain com-
puter and printer supplies, and keep
labs neat and orderly. Qualifications:
Must be proficient in Windows NT, 95,
98: Microsoft Office. Internet. Adobe
PageMaker 6.5. Adobe Photoshop
5.5. and various other applications.
Evening work required. Mon-Thur.
7-10pm. 7$hr. Contact: Jennifer
Sawyer 254 Ward Sports Med. Build.
3284550.
WAITSTAFF POSITIONS open imme-
diately at Cypress Glenn Retirement
Community. Hrs. 11-2pm (MonFn.)
Pay is above minimum wage and is
close to ECU campus (off 5th St.)
Gain lots of skills and experience If
interested please call: Jim Sakell or
Anna Williams at 830-0713.
FEDEX GROUND Package Handlers
A.M. sort positions starting at $7.50hr
Guaranteed Periodic Advances Apply
at 2410 United De. Greenville. NC
27834 (Off Staton Rd.)
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 patience to work
with youth. Applicants must be able
to coach young people ages 7-18,
in basketball fundamentals. 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 information, please call Ben
James, Judd Crumpler or Dean Foy
at 329-4550 after 2 p.m.
GO DIRECT-Ssavings! 1 Internet-
based Spring Break company offering
Wholesale Spring Break Packages (no
middlemen)! Zero traveler complaints
last year! Lowest price guarantee!
1-800-367-1252 www.springbreakdi-
rect.com
LEARN TO SKYDIVE
Carolina Sky Sports
1-800-SKYDIVE
lvm.CAROLINASKYSPORTS.COM
Greenville.1 Housing Authority
Seeking energetic, dynamic individual
to develop and Implement leisure and
recreational senior programs.
Flexible hours.
Contact: Michael Best 0 329-4006
ADVERTISE HERE. IT WORKS
CO-MANAGER and Partner wanted
for Sonic Drive-In Restaurant Apply in
person at 2085 Fire Tower Rd.
FRATERNITIES. SORORITIES. CLUBS,
STUDENT GROUPS: Earn
$1000-$2000 this quarter with the
easy CampusFundraiser.com three
hour fundraising event. No sales
required. Fundraising dates are filling
quickly, so call today! Contact Cam-
pusFundraiser.com at (888)923-3238.
or visit www.campusfundraiser.com.
BEST JOB for College Students A
local distributor for a National Corpo-
ration is seeking highly motivated
individuals to join our successful team.
We provide: Salary & excellent com-
missions. Awesome bonuses, Great
advancement opportunities. Blue
Cross Blue Shields health insurance.
Principal life insurance, and full com-
pany benefits. Call: 1-800-248-3131
GOLDEN CORRAL is hiring part &
full-time in all positions Benefits
available. Apply 2-4pm, Mon-Thur at
504 SW Greenville Blvd. No phone
calls please!
SPRING BREAK reps needed to prom-
ote campus trips. Earntravel free!
No cost. We train you. Work on
your own time. 1-800-367-1252 or
www.springbreakdirect.com
RESPONSIBLE BABYSITTER required
for one andor two eveningsweek
Start January. $6hr. 5-9pm dinner
provided. University section. 79 year
old girl, boy. Call Tania 758-4051.
BABYSITTER - Mature, responsible,
non-smoking female student needed
to care for one child. Must be available
for weekend evenings and flexible for
occasional weekday afternoons. Must
have experience with young children
and references are a must. Please
call 353-8840.
PART TIME help needed for local
cleaning company. Must be reliable
and dependable and have transporta-
tion. Valid driver's license required.
Night hours, some travel to Kinston
required 321-6599
REPUBLICAN CAMPAIGN needs help
on local level. You can make a dif-
ference. $6hr. Flexible hours. Call
Jeff � 830-1841.
GREEK PERSONALS
THANKS LITTLE sisters for a great
time. Love, the big sisters of Sigma.
CONGRATULATIONS NINA Kragnes
on becoming Kappa Alpha's Rose
Love, the sisters and new members
of Sigma Sigma Sigma
THE PI Pledge class of Gamma Sigma
Sigma wants to thank their big sisters
for all they have done for us. We
love you!
SIGMA SIGMA Sigma hopes everyone
had a fun and safe fall break.
ERIN MITCHELL and Lindsay Dishman.
congratulations on a job well done!
Love, Gamma Sigma Sigma.
GAMMA SIGMA Sigma would like to
thank all of the guys who participated
in Pick-a-Pirate and to everyone who
helped make it a success.
Motv thfln 40 pears � C.i .�nilm.i jjrtve you
soitu" Seriett I: Sttvfnits Ikinds. so vtiti put them In
a sulo plflre am) t�wl about them until now You wttf
i leaning txit boxes ef Junk when you found an uncsprrtnl
tivastTO thow old Vrfcs I Savings Konds And two
' OkhirIi your okl Ixinds arc no longer fOrntng MHM lhty
lotikl still Ik- worth inorc than S times their face vohie so why not
redeem iliuse old bonds at your kxal (Inamkil Institution' ti find out niorv
trtll I BOO-IDS WIND or ivhti- to Swings Bonds P.irkerslxirg WV MOMUH
dU sacings Bond rheynta A
IreaMin? worth digging for lkr T jncknWV ��
Do you have old Savings Bonds? Check out the Savings Bond
CikiubiuTrmmsriHifato&BHtodbaNalhikvut.
A pwNk service of this newspaper
OTHER
$100 REWARD for information lead-
ing to return and prosecution of
removal of three Wrought Iron lawn
seats from yard in Ayden. Please con-
tact M J House at (252)7560148.
ANNOUNCEMENTS
REGISTRATION FOR General College
Students: General college students
should contact their advisers the
week of October 3TNovember 3 to
make arrangements for academic
advising for Spring Semester 2001.
Early registration week is set for
November 6-10.
INTENDED CSDI Majors: All General
College students who intend to major
in the Department of Communication
Sciences and Disorders and have
Mrs. Meta Dowries as their advisor
are to meet on Wednesday, Novem-
ber 1 at 5:00pm in room 101 of the
Carol Belk building. Advising for
early registration will take place at
that time. Please prepare a tentative
class schedule before the meeting.
Bring Taking Charge, Your Academic
Planner, and use the worksheet to
develop your schedule.
INTERMEDIATE RACQUETBALL CLI-
NIC Oct.30-Nov.20, Mondays
8:00pm-9:00pm. Come and enhance
your current skills and learn new ones.
All equipment is provided. The cost
is FREE to members. $5nonmem
and registration is Oct.9-30. For more
information please call 328-6387.
SEA KAYAKING Nov.5 at Pea Island.
Hatteras NC. Don't miss Eastern
North Carolina's outdoor sport of
choice. This trip will leave at 7am and
return between 5pm- 7pm. The cost
of the trip is $25 and the registration
deadline is Oct.27. For more informa-
tion please call 328-6387.
3-ON-3 BASKETBALL- Registration
Meeting. Oct.30 at 5pm. ECU Intra-
murals invites you to participate in
3-on-3 basketball. For more informa-
tion please call 328-6387.
CO-REC FLAG FOOTBALL- Registra-
tion Meeting. Oct.30 at 5:30pm. It's
that time of year again, so get your
teams together and don't miss out on
the excitement. For more information
please call 328-6387.
FRIGHTFULLY FIT, Oct.30-31. Cele-
brate the darkest nights of the sea-
son with two full days of free group
fitness, special class editions, and
of course tricks and treats. For more
information please call 328-6387 or
check the class schedules in the SRC
Main Office.
ADVANCED CLIMBING-LEADING
WORKSHOP. Oct 30. Take advantage
of this FREE service offered to all SRC
members. This workshop will meet
in Adventure Outfitters and limited
spots are available so get your name
in early. Registration deadline is Oct.
27. For more information please call
328-6387.
GOLDEN KEY will meet Monday.
October 30 at 7:00 in GCB 1026.
Dapper
Dan's
Retro and Vintage (lothing,
Handmade Silver
Jewelry K More.
HALLOWEEN
IS COMING
r r vta Kiwn nu mm nw.
wvrw.Hmeyourltfc.Ortj 1-800-355-SHAflE
B
Cof-an on Ojun H Tua Onftrtm
M ���� 9m CH$ CnttrfMN Award �M 1 � �
Smft BuvmiM tacomatf lor MM RhK� CMS to 1MT
Bahamas Party
Cruise $279
Florida $119
ma � IMi at. Mm, sot ka
Jamaica $439
Cancun $399
J HMMS � A ft HV � FfW Hoi ft 30 It �f BMfeS
ipringbrcjjktravcl.com - Our 14th Year!
1-800-678-6386
East Carolina
University
Dining
Services
We Need Your Help!
The Campus Dining Team
is Looking for
Grill Cooks,
General Utility Help and
Catering VVaitstaff
Enjoy Flexible Schedules,
Free Meals and
Extra Cash!
4pnN q� Mpndcnhall
10 am - 4 pm Mon-Fri
For people
who cant see
well, here are
some things
to look into.
There are services and devices
that can help people make the
most of the vision they have.
Call for a free booklet:
1-877 LOW VISION
(1-877-569-8474)

National
Eye
Institute
Hti:oK�i msmimsoi huun
Women with Irregular
Q& Periods Needed SO
You may quality for a 6 month research study using a new medication
for Polycystic Ovary Syndrome if you have more than one of the
following symptoms and are between 18 and 40 years old:
� Excess weight around the waist
� Have less than 6 menstrual periods in a year
� Have excessive facial or body bair
� Receding hairline or hair loss at the top of the head
� Acne
If you are interested, please call Jennifer at Down East Medical Associates at
247-2013, act. 3002 for additional information about this study.
The Arts and
Entertainmen
Guide of The
East Carolinia
-4j
Costume





'
The Arts and
Entertainment
Guide of The
East Carolinian
theFountainhead
October 26, 2000
Volume III, Issue 2
Halloween
1
Costumes � Holiday Rules Ghost Stories Feel love Fury Profile � Halloween History � Reviews Events Calendar





Thursday. October 26. 2000
Mpyf Month in tbP Frmntainheari-Centurv In Music Nov. 30
riprnming Album Releases
Musical movements of the last century
Swing, disco. Hip-hop, grunge
Creating a band
Top 10 albums of all time
Important moments in popular music history
Oct. 31
Outkast
Jay-Z
Sticky Fingaz
Godsmack
U2
Nov. 7
R. Kelly
Foxy Brown
Beastie Boys
Blink 182
Fatboy Slim
Coldplay
Spice Girls
Musiq
Frnm the Editor
Nov. 14
Prodigy
Nov. 21
Wu-Tang Clan
Erykah Badu
Capone-n-Noreaga
Everclear
Memphis Bleek
Backstreet Boys
Dru Hill
Nov. 28
Method Man
Master P.
Usher
Funkmaster Flex
It's time for Fountainhead.
In keeping with the spooky
spirit of the season, we have
gone overboard and filled
many of the following pages
with Halloween material so
that we can all better prepare
for Tuesday's great adven-
tures. So get your costumes
together, boys and girls,
'cause it's gonna be a wild
one. And say 'hi' if you see
me downtown. I'll be the Jedi
in leather pants.
You will notice that my pic-
ture is not in this issue. Well,
not where you can tell it's
me, anyway. We had a pro-
posal on the table to start
calling the publication Emily-
head and plaster my beaming
face across every front cover
and at the top of every page,
but it was voted down by the
office ghosts because they hate
me. I swear I'm not a narcissist.
I don't even like to talk about
myself. So for those of you
hoping to get a glimpse of my
darling mug again, I'm sorry to
disappoint you.
We had very minimal
response last month to the new
version of the Fountainhead.
That either means nobody's
reading it or everybody likes it
-people always respond when
they're mad about something.
Once again, we encourage you
to let us know how you like the
publication so we can improve
things that aren't working and
keep the things that are. Plus,
we crave the affirmation. We
love it when people tell us how
wonderful we are. Or we think
we do. We don't really get
many of those, so there's
no way to be sure. Usually
our e-mails have lots of cuss
words and suggestions on
various places on our bodies
to stick sharp objects.
So enjoy this month's
issue. We've included a few
reviews, an interview with a
band from Wilmington, Hal-
loween costume suggestions,
a holiday history lesson and
other assorted informative
and entertaining articles. So
we hope, anyway. Let us
know what you think.
Emily B. Little
Fountainhead Editor
TABLE OF CONTENTS
Halloween
A Lesson in Halloween History 3
Beyond the Grave
The Greenville Tradition
What You Should Know
Last-Minute Costumes
Top 13 Halloween Favorites
4
5
5
6
3
Rpvipws
Bamboozled
Bedazzled
9
9
FntPrtainment
Event Calendar 11
Feel Love Fury Band Profile 8
Things to Do in Greenville 10
THE STAFi
Melyssa Ojeda, Editor in Chief
Emily Little, Fountainhead Editor
Laura Benedict, Head Copy Editor
John Stowe, Photo Editor
Stephanie Whitlock, MarketingGraphics Director
Newsroom 252.328.6366
Advertisng 252.328.2000
Fax 252.328.6558
E-mail editor@tec.ecu.edu
Serving ECU since 1925. The East Carolinian prints 11.000 copies
every Tuesday and Thursday during the regular academic year and
5.000 on Wednesdays during the summer. The Fountainhead prints
on the last Thursday of every month, and is inserted into The East
Carolinian, "Our View" is the opinion of the editorial board and is
written by editorial board members. The East Carolinian welcomes
letters to the editor which are limitied to 260 words (which may
be edited for decency or brevity). We reserve the right to edit or
reiect fetters and all letters must be signed and include a telephone
number Letters may be sent via e-mail to editonStec.ecu.edu or to
The East Carolinian. Student Publications Building. Greenville. NC
27858-4353. Call 252-328-6366 for more information.





200Q
Thursday. October 26. 2000
m
ry 3
4
5
5
6
3
9
9
11
8
10
A Lesson in
ALLQWftN
Josh LePree
STAFF WRITER
That's right fellow party
animals, Halloween is right
around the corner. For many,
simply hearing this word
triggers blurry memories of
thousands of costume-clad
maniacs surrounding each
other downtown for no other
apparent reason but to
scream.
After a few years in Green-
ville, it seems all associations
with Halloween such as
candy, jack-o-lanterns, and
the like are hard to come
by, but in other parts of the
world they still make the hol-
iday.
Many of the Halloween
traditions known today are
direct descendants of tradi-
tions practiced years ago.
According to folklore pro-
fessor Chip Sullivan, the day
we refer to as "Halloween"
originated as a Celtic new
year festival, probably some
time during the pre-Christian
era. November first signified
the new year in the Celtic cal-
endar, and the accompanying
festival of Samhain (so-win)
was celebrated Oct. 31.
The current moniker of
"Halloween" was given by
the Christian church, which
wanted to make it
an official Chris-
tian holiday.
"Hallow is an old
form of the word
holy, and the Christian name
was another way to say holy
evening Sullivan said.
All Halloween traditions of
today have roots in the Celtic
culture of long ago. Trick-or-
treating can be traced back to
the practice of people leaving
food out for the visiting spirits
of deceased family members
or friends, who would wander
back on this one day that
allowed for spirits to transcend
into our world.
Dressing in costume for Hal-
loween was practiced as a way
for people to disguise them-
selves as spirits. The Celtic
people would guide the spirits
to their homes by placing a
candle in a turnip or a gourd
near their door.
The American version of this
practice is obviously the jack-o-
lantern, which is made using a
pumpkin. This is likely due to
the lack of gourds during colo-
nial times.
Contrary to some conser-
vative views, Halloween was
never intended for causing
trouble and mischief.
"Some people believe Hallow-
een to be related to satanic or
devil celebration, and this is
incorrect Sullivan said.
This miter can be contacted at
jlepree@tec.ecu.edu.
Top 13 Halloween favorites
Emily Little
FOUNTAINHEAD EDITOR
Don't just watch Evil Dead and call it a night. We've gone
through our memory banks and selected only the classiest, most
spirited holiday material for your viewing and listening pleasure.
These are our favorites: the movies, TV shows, radio broadcasts
and songs that make Halloween feel like Halloween. Now you
have no excuses.
1 - Movie Halloween
Naturally. You just can't have Old Hallow's Eve without Michael
Myers. Once upon a time, this lovable little scamp donned a white
mask and started chasing his sister, 0amie Lee Curtis) around with
a pumpkin-carving knife on the very night of Halloween. He is an
indestructible foe who always gets up after they kill him so he can
come back for the next sequel.
2 - Movie "It's the Great Pumpkin, Charlie Brown"
Haven't you heard of the Great Pumpkin? He only comes once
a year to give lots of candy to all the good little girls and boys
who wait for him in the pumpkin patch. So while Charlie Brown
chases the cute little red-headed girl and the Peanuts gang bobs for
apples and begs for candy, Linus spends the whole of Halloween
waiting in the pumpkin patch, despite the jeers and practical jokes
he endures. He is rewarded greatly.
3 - Music Video "Thriller"
Michael Jackson turns into a yellow-eyed werewolf and tries to
eat his date with Vincent Price and some zombies from a nearby
graveyard. This was a first in both music and video. It's thriller
night.
4 - Radio Broadcast
Orson Welles version of War of the Worlds
One Halloween eve in 1938, Orson Welles and his acting troupe
scared the mess out of the entire American radio audience by per-
forming an altered version of H.G. Welles' War of the Worlds live.
Although they warned listeners before the performance began,
many were taken in by the idea that Martians were invading and
killing everything in sight. People grabbed their guns and went
looking for these evil creatures. Pure genius, and scary even if you
already know it's not for real. Now you can download it from the
Internet.
5 - Comedy Skit Adam Sandler's "Gimme
Some Candy" skit from "Saturday Night Live"
Adam Sandier pops into Weekend Update to give America some
easy costume ideas. Don't have any money? Pull your arm in your
shirt and go as crazy one-arm man. Gimme some candy!
6 - Movie Bram Stoker's Dracula
Keanu Reeves, Cary Elwes and Anthony Hopkins fight off Gary
Oldman before he turns Winona Ryder into a vampire. Some-
where in all those celebrities lurks Dracula, creature of the night.
There's lots of blood and biting and bestiality and, oddly enough,
romance.
CONTINUED ON PAGE 6
'HTHH
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ff'






Thursday. October 26, 2QQQ
Julie Pollard
STAFF WRITER
Eastern North Carolina is
full of tales about wander-
ing spirits and creepy coin-
cidences. Here are just a
few of the most popular
ghost stories from around
the area.
Greenville
In Pactolis, just outside of
town, a man was hit by a
train one night as he was
walking home. At night
you can see his lantern
swaying in the air. It is the
man's ghost searching for
his head.
Greenville, ECU
A third-floor room in
Cotton Hall is haunted.
Years ago, a young girl
hung herself in the room.
If you go to the room
late at night you can see
the giri's figure hanging in
mid-air.
Washington
A field beside a local
swamp is haunted with
baby spirits. There used to
be a plantation here with
many houses. When slave
babies were born, they
were of no good use to
the plantation owners, so
they were drowned in the
swamp. If you walk over
to the swamp, you can still
hear the babies' cries.
Southport
At Fort Caswell Baptist
Camp there is a popular
ghost story called "The
Old Gray Nurse Fort
Caswell was a former Civil
War fort, and one of the
houses, named Lantana,
used to be a hospital. If
you walk over there at
night, supposedly the old
nurse is still there, watch-
ing over you.
Near High Point
A young girl stands on the
side of the road trying to
get a ride home. Many
people have picked her up,
but by the time they arrive
at the house, she has dis-
appeared. One man went
to the house and told the
old lady who answered
the door what had hap-
pened. She told him that
her daughter was killed a
year ago in a car wreck
while coming home from a
dance. Sometimes, if you
drive beneath the Highway
70 underpass at this partic-
ular spot, you can see the
figure of the girl waving
cars down to get a ride
home.
Siler City
There is an area off of a
country road near Harper
Cross Roads that is fre-
quented by the Devil him-
self. The area is a patch of
grass arranged in a perfect
circle. People claim to have
seen a pair of red, glowing
eyes as they passed the
road. It is called Devil's
Stomping Ground.
Wilmington, St.
James Cemetery
A young boy was buried
alive. If you visit the cem-
etery where his headstone
is located, you can hear
his voice saying, "I've been
buried alive Meanwhile,
his friend's figure is walk-
ing along the graveyard
because he feels guilty
about the death.
New Bern, 520
Craven Street
The jerkins-Richardson
house was taken over
during the Civil War and
used as a hospital for
Union Soldiers. During the
war, numerous soldiers
came here for their
wounds to be healed, and
some died there. A certain
soldier named Keefer spent
time in the house and
eventually died. Since his
death, the house has
been haunted by his
spirit.
It is specifically haunted
in the second floor, back
bedroom. Families who
have lived in the house
since then have expe-
rienced encounters with
Keefer. Some say they
saw and talked to a man
in a blue uniform. The
house is sometimes part
of New Bern's Annual
Halloween Ghost Walk.
Resources:
"Ghosts of the Carolina Coasts"
by Terrance Zepke (1999)
"North Carolina Ghosts and Leg-
ends" by Nancy Roberts (1991)
This writer can be contacted at
jpollard@tec.ecu.edu.
Thursday, Qrtc
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STAFF WR
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STAFF WR
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you can't drink i





Thursday. October 26. 2000
r
The Greenville Tradition
A history of the biggest night of the year
Josh LePree
STAFF WRITER
Greenville's annual Hal-
loween celebration has been
a culmination of tens of
thousands of people looking
to have a good time. And
though this year may be wild,
it will have difficulty compet-
ing with some holidays of the
past.
"Sometime in the mid '70s,
the downtown celebration
was intervened by police
when small crowd riots broke
out said Capt. K.M. Smelt-
zer, a 17-year veteran of the
Greenville Police Department
(GPD). "This is as far back as I
can recall
Smeltzer said that after this
incident, the party was shut
down in the late '70s. The
celebration returned in 1984,
and created few problems over
the next few years. Greenville
Halloween quickly grew in pop-
ularity, but law enforcement
did little to control the crowds.
"People were walking
through downtown with cool-
ers full of glass bottles Smelt-
zer said. "Some people would
literally throw their beer bottles
straight up in the air, only to
come down and injure some-
one
In 1988, the situation grew
too intense to go unnoticed,
as many alcohol induced inci-
dents led to violence, injuries
and arrests.
"There was bus after bus
coming into Greenville loaded
with kids from other universi-
ties, as well as from nearby mil-
itary bases Smeltzer said.
Following the plethora of
criminal charges and injuries
during the Halloween of 1988,
the city again made efforts to
shut down the downtown fes-
tivities. Downtown bars reluc-
tantly agreed to close their
doors on Halloween night.
Many students relocated their
celebration to Tar River Estates,
located off 1st Street. Multiple
parties not only attracted thou-
sands of students, but many
police also showed up in
response to fighting and cars
CONTINUED ON PAGE 8
After a series of arrests at Tar River Estates on Halloween in 1988. many ECU students
formed a City Hall protest The two students above are posing with a T-shirt made
specifically for the occasion, entitled "Late Night at Greenville City Hall: Top 10 Reasons for
Being Arrested in Greenville on Halloween (file photo)
What you should know before you head out
J. P. Nasse
STAFF WRITER
The Halloween 2000 cele-
bration is guaranteed to be
the most spirited event of the
year, the latest chapter in a
proud tradition of thrilling
Halloween evenings at ECU.
But in order to make sure
it's as safe as it is fun, there
are some rules you should all
know before you don your
costumes and head out into
the fray.
"We want students to have
a good time, but to just
be safe said Janet Johnson,
assistant director for Uni-
versity Judicial and Special
Projects. She says that even
on Halloween, the standard
campus alcohol policies still
apply. If you're not 21, you
can't drink. If you are 21,
you can't drink in the room
of an underage student. The
school policy also states that no
kegs or parties (more than six
people) are allowed in resident
hall rooms.
Overnight guests are also not
allowed in the residence halls
during Halloween.
"Students are responsible
whatever their guests do
Johnson said. "If something
gets broke, they will have to
pay for it Mostly, it's not
our students that do it, it's their
guests. They come here and get
in bad shape
Those students living on
campus should be sure to carry
their ECU One Cards with
them. According to Johnson,
only one door will be used as
an entrance into the halls and
residence hall staff will be mon-
itoring these points. You will
need your ID to get in.
"You shouldn't let anybody
in other doors Johnson said,
"That's a real issue for us. It's
for their safety
"Stay in groups and have
one sober person with you
said ECU Police Department
(ECUPD) Sgt. Joseph Horst.
But students won't be left
to fend for themselves com-
pletely. Officers will be on
hand to keep the peace.
"The whole department will
be working Horst said.
"Everyone will be on staff. We
will also be working with the
Greenville police He recom-
mended that partiers stay aware
of their surroundings.
"Just use common sense he
said.
According to Johnson, one
thing all students should be
aware of this Halloween is the
drug GHB. Often referred to as
a "date rape drug GHB is a
liquid stimulant that can cause
loss of consciousness and even
death. It is frequently slipped
into drinks that are handed
to unsuspecting students. The
drug is odorles, colorless and is
virtually tasteless.
"Be careful of what you
drink Johnson said. "There is
a lot of GHB out there
Thi$ writer can be contacted
atjnasse@tec.ecu.edu.
The police will be out in force on Halloween this year. Toy guns will
be confiscated, while officers will have plenty of real ones on hand,
(photo by Laura Kowalski)





Thursday. October 26. 2000
D
Top 13 FROM PAGE 3
7 - TV Show MTV's "Fear"
Just when you thought reality TV couldn't get weirder.
In an effort to one-up "Survivor MTV puts some cocky
young volunteers in a known haunted building for the
night and makes them do stuff to see how scared they
get. Some of the things that happen are super-creepy.
8 - Movie Carrie
They're all laughing at her, so she kills them. This
is one film that teaches us all not to make fun of the
strange girl with telekinesis. At her high school prom, the
other kids dump pig's blood on Carrie's head. In response
she blows up the gym and everyone inside it, then goes
home and pulls the house down on her and her mother's
heads. Talk about overreacting.
9 - Movie The legend of Sleepy Hollow
Any version of this one will do, as long as it pits
Ichabod Crane against the Headless Horseman out in
Puritan country. A scary pumpkinhead freak rides on
horseback, chopping off heads in the woods while a
New York schoolteacher (or constable, if you go by the
Johnny Depp version) gets very freaked out. Based on
Washington Irving's story.
10 - TV Special
"The Simpsons" Halloween special
America's favorite animated family finds itself in all
kinds of scary holiday scrapes. They get abducted by
aliens, move into a haunted house where they try to kill
each other, and Ted Flanders turns Homer into a zombie
who chases his family down a dark Springfield road. They
do lots of other funny stuff, too.
11 - Movie
Tales From the Crypt Demon Night
Only the chosen one can stop the demons from getting
that last piece of the puzzle that will let them rule the
earth. This first of the Crypt Keeper's full-length features
turns one long night of a holyjada Pinkett Smith against
an evil Billy Zane. God wins this round.
12 - Musical Rocky Horror Picture Show
It's astounding. Transvestites from the planet Trans-
sexual have taken up residence in a big house, and they
really like to sing. You don't have to get dressed up and
bring props, but you can if you want to.
13 - TV Show
WB's "Buffy the Vampire Slayer"
Just forget the movie ever existed. Sarah Michelle
Cellar is a hardcore vampire-killing machine in the body
of a mild-mannered college girl. She surrounds herself
with odd people who have even odder names and spends
her nights patrolling graveyards in Sunnydale, Ca. Some-
how this show manages to investigate the troubles of
growing up middle-class in America and the growing
problem of evil creatures running loose in the streets at
the same time. Wow.
Last-minute costumes
for the cost-conscious
Julie Pollard
Staff Writer
Can't decide what to
wear on the big night? Not
sure how much cash you
have in your wallet? Not to
worry. We've been asking
around and have come
up with a list of easy-to-
make costumes that won't
require half your student
loan. (AH costume prices
from Halloweeti Express in
the Colonial Mall)
CatWoman-$50
Wear black clothing, tail,
whiskers and makeup for face
Angel-$70
Wear white clothing and wings.
Ghost-$45
White sheet.
Cheerleader-$35 Skeleton-$55
Skirt, tights, turtleneck, ribbon
in hair, pom poms and tennis
shoes.
Wear white or black, paint
face and wear glow in the
dark skeleton gloves.
ECU'S most popular costumes for 2000
Pimp � Hippie � Priest � French Maid � Devil





Thursday. October 26, 2QQQ
"Society is a masked ball, where everyone hides his real character, and reveals it by hiding�Ralph Waldo Emerson illustration by Rafael Santos





8 �MUHrtMMMMflll
Ttoiryfay- "Qhpr 26. 2QQQ
Local Band Profile:
Feel Love Fury
Emily Little
FOUNTMKHEAD EDITOR
They call it "mutty rock"
because it combines elements
from several different genres.
But to the listener in the
audience, Feel Love Fury
plays clean, smooth guitar
riffs with constant chord pro-
gression changes, echoed by
the steady drum set and
toppedoff with melodic,
emotional vocals. In other
words, very pretty, but very
much rock 'n' roll.
"We're kind of in the
minority as far as bands
go said vocalist and guitar
player Stefan Hajek. "We're
not doing anything that any-
body else is doing. We're not
doing rap core and we're not
doing hippie music
For the past two years,
Hajek, guitarist Jesse Rains,
bassist Darell Allen and
drummer Kevin Cullen have
been creeping their way up
the music ladder in Wilm-
ington, N.C. They started
playing shows as soon as
they wrote enough songs
for a set and recorded their
first release, the self-produced
Source, only six months after
they got together. Now the
band has begun working
its way onto the Greenville
scene with shows at Pirate
Underground and the Attic.
"Everybody's getting more
comfortable with who they are
musically Rains said. "That
helps create the sound
That sound is a culmination
of varied musical interests.
Rains and Allen grew up on
heavy metal and '80s hair
bands. Cullen has an affinity
for standard rock bands like
Aerosmith, although he also
digs the occasional dance tune.
Hajek comes from a folk and
acoustic background, a back-
ground that becomes obvious
when he sings. But when these
four musicians come together,
their different genres blend
together nicely to form one
solid style.
"We kind of take a holistic
approach to songs Hajek said.
"It's a kind of atmosphere that
we try to create
Atmosphere is key to Feel
Love Fury's performance. These
guys feed off emotion. Hajek
regularly knocks over mic
stands and runs into his guitar
on its stand when he gets
enthusiastic; occasionally he'll
even dance on the bar if he
can. The more excited the
crowd, the more adventurous
the band.
Their subjects are serious-
maybe too serious for a crowd
of drinkers looking only for
background music-but
definitely honest and thought-
ful. They have songs about
domestic violence and suicide,
but also tunes like "Craving
Halloween FROM PAGE 5
being overturned. Again, stu-
dents rebelled and approx-
imately 170 arrests were
made for "failure to disperse
Police action that night
angered many students who
later protested the arrests at
City Hail.
The downtown celebration
remained dormant until
which is about uncensored
desire, and "It All Ends With
You about finding a soul
mate. They even wrote a song
about Hurricane Bonnie.
"We're genuine Rains said.
"Our songs aren't contrived
"I would hope that we would
put enough energy out there
that people would sit there and
listen and really get some of it
Hajek said.
If there's one thing Feel Love
Fury has plenty of, it's energy.
These guys regularly play two
and three hour sets without
ever slowing down or taking a
break, even though the mem-
bers all work full-time, profes-
sional jobs during the week.
Rains is a carpenter, Cullen a
production coordinator in the
film industry, Hajek a graphic
and Web designer, and Allen Is
a plumber.
Although the guys are seri-
ously attached to their name,
having created it out of a
search for definition of the
music they play, it has caused
them problems several times
when venues mix it up on their
calendars.
"We are Feel Love Fury, not
Field of Fury, Feel the Fury
or Feel deez Nuts Hajek
announced to the crowd at a
recent show in Atlantic Beach.
All in all, what makes this
band so talented is an absolute
devotion to the music. They
love recording in the studio,
1992, when Greenville was
taken over by a new admin-
istration that sought to rein-
state the downtown celebration
with the cooperation of stu-
dents and downtown business
owners. City officials reached
agreements with downtown
businesses to increase safety
and order, such as requiring
plastic cups for beverage sale
and not allowing alcohol out-
side the business.
Since 1992, the celebration
has occurred with minimal
incidents, possibly because the
crowds have typically been
smaller and more local.
But according to Melissa Bart-
ley, director of GPD public
Feel Love Fury on stage at Ziggy's by the Sea. That's Kevin Cullen and
Jesse Rains up top. and almost-hidden Darell Allen and Stefan Hajek on
the bottom, (photos by Melyssa Ojeda and Emily Little)
performing sound checks, con-
ducting interviews and pound-
ing out live shows-anything
that gets them close to the
sound.
"We really are just blown
away by what we get to
do Hajek said. "As long as
clubs keep booking us, we're
gonna keep playing and devel-
oping ourselves and whatever it
takes
"I'm in it for the easy life-
style Cullen said. "I'm in it
for the fin' money
But he doesn't really mean
that.
. Feel Love Fury will play an
acoustic set in Wilmington's
Hugh McRae Park this Satur-
day, Oct. 28.
For more information
check out feellovefury.com.
This writer can be contacted at
fountainhead@tec.ecu.edu.
affairs, the party is nothing to
laugh at. Last year's crowd was
estimated at 11,000 people in
the four block area of down-
town.
She attributes some of the rel-
ative absence of problems to
the growing law enforcement
presence downtown. On Tues-
day night, over 135 officers will
be in Greenville for the Hal-
loween celebration.
"Some officers will even be
in costume, interacting with
the crowds downtown and
ready to respond to any pos-
sible problems Bartley said.
This writer can be contacted at
jlepree@tec.ecu.edu.





Thursday nctpher ?6. ?mn
Movie Review:
Bamboozled
� ����
Gary Redding
Spike Lee has stepped out-
side the mainstream one
more time with his most con-
troversial work yet, Bamboo-
zled, the Minstrel Show.
You gotta see it. You gotta
partake of this festival of
blackface, overbearing melo-
drama and heated controver-
sial buffoonery.
This biting satire stars jada
Pinkett Smith, Damon
Wayans, Savion Glover and
Movie Review:
Bedazzled
� ���
Nikia Jones
STAFF WRITER
Have you ever heard the
cliche, "Be careful what you
wish for?" If you have, you
have one foot in the door to
understanding the profundity
of the movie Bedazzled.
Have you ever wondered
what, if anything, you would
give to be liked, loved and
respected by that certain
person? What would you
do? Those are two questions
the movie poses and some-
thing you should really think
about.
Bedazzled's main character
Elliot Richards (Brendan
Fraser), plays the dorky, self-
Tommy Davidson. Wayans
plays a writer who creates a
network TV minstrel show in
blackface that is set on a planta-
tion. Although he intends for it
to show how negatively society
perceives Blacks in America, the
show gains great success on the
national level.
Lee's genius and master of cer-
emonial and exploratory docu-
mentation of significant periods
of American history is now leg-
endary. Treater critics will howl
with disappointment because
Hollywood and New York want
to deny its petrified history of
racism and discrimination.
Bamboozled hits Hollywood
conscious guy who always tries
to fit in. Yeah, we know the
type or have been there our-
selves. He is always rejected
by those around him because
they don't take him seriously
and don't respect him. He's a
doormat essentially for other
people's ridicule. The devil
(Elizabeth Hurley) is a seductive
and witty masterpiece. Even
though all of her outfits, with
the exception of one, are kinky,
revealing red threads which
are pretty cute, she flicks and
flashes across the screen flaunt-
ing her personality and body at
Elliot and moviegoers.
The action, dialogue and
personality of the movie are
all easy for the audience to
get into. The characters are
all funny and laid-back. The
comedy each one brings to the
moguls and New York theater
executives squarely in the face
with some hard and pene-
trating images. Images that
they perpetrated on the Ameri-
can public for decades. Images
that negated the talents and
humanity of black people
everywhere. Images that hurt
and marauded the human soul
and psyche, and helped to
maintain the status quo of
racism in every corner of this
country.
One of the most resounding
of these images is the ritual
of creating the minstrel-show
make-up. Burnt cork and gar-
nish red lipstick are applied
screen is simple with a message
behind it but is portrayed in
an easy, comfortable way we
understand and can laugh at.
The movie begins with blurps
appearing beside various peo-
ple's heads naming some "loser,
cheater, has bad credit, sleazy,
etc The whole time these
blurps are appearing on the
screen, you are wondering "Is
this God telling us or the
Devil?" But given the source of
the movie, you'd have to sus-
pect the latter.
Once the movie gets rolling,
you see how much of a loner
Elliot is. His co-workers think
he's a total idiot and hide
from him when they go out
in public. Because of his lone-
liness and another important
element (to which I will not
disclose), Elliot actually meets
Tommy Davidson (left) and Savion Glover star in Bam-
boozled, (file photo)
to both black and white faces
to create crudely exaggerated
human features.
"I did not make up 'black-
face Lee said in a recent
online interview. "My research
for this film revealed tons of
stuff I did not even know.
Not only did famous stars like
Mickey Rooney and Judy Gar-
land wear blackface, but so
did Bugs Bunny
Bamboozled is important in
the year 2000, the beginning
of a new century, because as
Lee puts it, "racism is still
inherent in much of what we
see today
This writer can be contorted at
jbuntainheacl(Stecedu.edu.
Liz Hurley and Brendan Fraser share a moment, (file photo)
the devil, signs a contract and
is given seven wishes to use.
Of course, he wishes for dumb
things, which are important to
him.
While you are laughing
at the wise cracking remarks
between the devil and Elliot,
you're gonna be thinking,
"What would I do if I were him
in that situation?"
Lastly, Bedazzled introduces
elements the everyday person
can relate easily to. One of the
really smart things the devil
says in this movie is "learn to
accept the inevitable Pretty
wise coming from the devil,
don't you think?
This writer can be contacted at
fbuntainheadtstececu.edu.
ZERO STARS - SO BAD, YOUR BRAIN WILL EXPLODE - YOU MIGHT WISH THIS ONE ON YOUR WORST ENEMY " - TOLERABLE, BUT NOT WORTH PAYING FOR
. OKAY, IF YOU LIKE THIS KIND OF THING - PRETTY DARN GOOD - BETTER THAN CHEESY POOFS





1Q��L
Thursday. October 26. 2000
I
I
I
The
Ouija
Board
Emily Little
FfJUNTAINHEAD EDITOR
Originally, since it was Hal-
loween and all, I was going to
have my palm read, but those
two ladies in the phone book
were just downright creepy.
One, according to her husband,
was "on the tahlet and the
other sounded like she smoked
a good 10 packs of cigarettes
and a couple of joints every
day, in addition to wanting
$100 just to get in the door.
1 definitely do not trust my
future to their interpretations. I
think I would prefer someone
with a secretary.
So someone suggested the
Ouija (pronounced wee-jee)
board.
1 never used to put much
stock in this stuff. I used to
say that anything I couldn't
see were pretty much suspect,
but ever since I saw that
John Edward show on Sci-Fi I
haven't had as many heebie-
jeebies left to worry about. But
I'm fairly certain that during
this whole Ouija board experi-
ence the rest of my heebie-jee-
bies packed their bags and left.
I am now completely heebie-
jeebie-less.
Three of us TEC girls got
together at the office one night
and hid ourselves in the dark-
room so it would be especially
spooky. We set out the board
and six candles-all that Feng
Shui stuff that made the room
smell like wood and fire and
earth and water. Apparently
ghosts really like hippies.
So anyway, we sat around
the board very symmetrically
with the lights off, staring at
this board and chanting to our-
selves. They told me that if
1 didn't take it seriously the
ghost might get really ticked
off and leave. That was the
hardest part because 1 am
not one to take chanting and
This is the Ouija board and our hands as we prepare to call up the spirits. Notice the hippie candles and. for
added effect, the pumpkin I brought from my kitchen. At this point we still had the lights on.
Here we are, nearly
burning our arms off
as we discover the
deep secrets of our
office ghosts (photos
by John Stowe)
smelly candles and spirits I
can't see pushing my hand
around a board very seriously.
That's what my heebie-jeebies
were for.
I don't know if the other two
were pushing that little piece of
plastic around just to freak me
out-they say they weren't,
but those girls are mighty
shady characters-but I defi-
nitely had nothing to do with
it. That thing slid all over the
board with our fingers lightly
attached. Sometimes it would
slip from letter to letter to
spell words. But we usually had
more luck with yes or no ques-
tions.
We found out that we have
three ghosts in our office, and
one of them killed Jane. We
never figured out who Jane
was, although the ghost who
killed her told us to guess, but
he swears he did not kill her
on purpose. All this we learned
before I spilled hippie candle
wax on my pants.
That was about when we lost
reception. I think the ghosts
got sick of me making jokes
about what the white wax
now embedded in my gray
pant material looked like.
They told us they only
liked five of the employees
here at the paper, and I
don't think I'm one of
them. So if this is my
last column and somebody
finds me prone in front of
my computer some rainy
Sunday evening, you'll all
know why. The ghosts
don't like my columns.
This writer can be contacted at
fountainhead@tec.ecu.edu.





Thursday. October 26. 2000
il
and. for






12
Thursday. October 26. 2QQQ
SSBsSW- .�
1
Video Karaoke � Fortune Tellers � Open Glo-Bowling
� Rocky Horror Picture Show � Psychic Hotline
� Virtual Reality Event � FREE Breakfast Buffet �
Club Mystique w J Arthur � Costume Contest
� Hypnotist � Bingo � Haunted House
illfiW
9PM-2AM MENDENHALL STUDENT CENTER
Students need only present a valid ECU One Card to enter Midnight Madness. Students may bring a guest (high school or older), but
must obtain a guest pass prior to the event. Guest passes will be available October 25. 26. 27. 30. 31 at the Central Ticket Office in MSC
and Todd Dining Hall Meal Plan office from 9 a.m. - 5 p.m. Passes will also be available at the Student Recreation Center on October 28.
29. 30. 31 from 9 a.m. - 10 p m


Title
The East Carolinian, October 26, 2000
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 26, 2000
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.1438
Subject(s)
Spatial
Location of Original
University Archives
Rights
This item has been made available for use in research, teaching, and private study. Researchers are responsible for using these materials in accordance with Title 17 of the United States Code and any other applicable statutes. If you are the creator or copyright holder of this item and would like it removed, please contact us at als_digitalcollections@ecu.edu.
http://rightsstatements.org/vocab/InC-EDU/1.0/

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