The East Carolinian, November 7, 2000

Find out ECU'S latest criminal
32 days to go
until Graduation
Election Day
Today is Election Day. If you are eligible
to vote and have not voted already done so,
then head to the polls.
Medicine and theatre
Medical students will give a free reader's the-
atre performance about the relationships between
physicians and patients. The performance is
based on a short story by Dr. Richard Selzer and
will begin at 12:30 p.m. today in the Maple
Room at Pitt County Memorial Hospital.
In search of Caswell
An ECU archaeology team plans to open
two unmarked burial crypts in an historic but
overgrown Kinston cemetery in hopes of finding
the grave site of Richard Caswell, the state's first
elected governor. Caswell, who governed for six
terms between 1777 and 1788, died in 1789.
His Kinston burial site is not known. The
archaeologists gave uncovered two crypts in
a cemetery near the historic Bentley Vernon
Hall property and plan to excavate the burials
Wednesday, Nov. 8. Contact Dr. Charles Ewen
of the ECU department of anthropology at
3280071 or the ECU Archaeology laboratory
at 328-6905.
Blood drive
The Red Cross will collect blood from ECU
donors beginning at noon Wednesday, Nov. 8 at
Mendenhall Student Center.
The Symphonic Wind Ensemble, under the
direction of Scott Carter, will perform at 8 p.m.
Wednesday, Nov. 8 in Wright Auditorium. The
concert is free and the public is invited.
Jonathan Wacker of the School of Music
will direct the Percussion Ensemble in a recital
beginning at 8 p.m. Thursday, Nov. 9 in the A.J.
Fletcher Recital Hall.
The North Carolina Symphony Orchestra
will perform at 8 p.m. Friday, Nov. 10 in Wright
Auditorium. Ticket information is available by
calling 328-1244.
ECU Football
The ECU Pirates will host the University of
Houston Cougars for their final home game of
the season. The Conference USA match-up starts
at noon Saturday, Nov. 11 in Dowdy-Ficklen
Foodservice Meeting
The ECU Student Foodservice Advisory
Committee will be having a meeting at 5 p.m.
Tuesday, Nov. 14 in Sweetheart's at Todd Dining
Hall. Students will get to meet the food service
management team and enjoy a free catered
dinner. RSVP requested by Nov. 12 by calling
Should Richard Alston
have been suspended?
Vote online at
Will you vote on the
upcoming bond referendum?
26 Yes
73 No
Men's basketball opens exhibition
season with loss
Adaptive Sports Day held
at SRC
Mostly cloudy
HIGH 68' LOW 54'
Alston suspended from rest of season
ECU back-up
quarterback faces
counterfeit, drug
Melyssa Ojeda
ECU back-up quarter-
back Richard Alston was
charged with obtaining
property by false pretense,
misdemeanor possession
of marijuana and posses-
sion of drug paraphernalia
According to police
reports, Alston, 19,
attempted to pay for a $9
meal with a $100 coun-
terfeit bill at the Burger
King drive-thru on 10th
Street and Greenville Bou-
levard at 11:30 p.m. on
Thursday, Nov. 2.
The clerk, James Price,
realized the bill was coun-
terfeit and rejected it.
Alston then handed Price
a $20 bill and proceeded
to leave the area without
receiving his change,
at which time Price
notified the Greenville
Police Department (GPD)
and gave a description
of Alston's vehicle and
license plate number.
Officers investigated
until a search warrant
could be issued for Alston's
At approximately 5:51
a.m. on Friday, Nov. 3,
officers arrested Alston
after finding marijuana
and drug paraphernalia
inside his apartment.
According to a report
from The Daily Reflector,
officers seized some com-
puter equipment as well.
Police reports from the
GPD said otherwise.
"No computer equip-
ment was noted in the
police report said Melissa
Bartlert, of media relations
at the GPD.
Alston, a sophomore,
has been officially sus-
pended from playing foot-
"The decision has been
made to suspend Richard
indefinitely from this
football team said Ath-
letics Director Mike Ham-
rick at a press conference
Monday. "His future with
this program will depend
upon the outcome of his
legal situation
Hamrick and football
Head Coach Steve Logan
would not comment fur-
ther on the incident, but
Hamrick said he hoped
Alston would continue
attending classes at the
"We're in Richard's
corner, we're gonna try
and provide him with as
much help and support as
we can, but until he gets
his situation resolved he
will not play football for
ECU, however, our hope
is that he will continue
to practice with the team
and he will continue to be
a student at ECU
If Alston, an account-
ing major, is convicted of
counterfeiting, a federal
offense, the prospects for
his success in the field
of accounting look slim.
Sophomore back-up quarterback Richard Alston (1) was recruited by the Pirates in the spring of
1998. His recent arrest has resulted in an indefinite suspension by the ECU athletic department.
The Pirates will take on Houston in their last home game of the season at 12 p.m. this Saturday,
(top photo by John Stowe; right photo from media relations)
According to Dr. Douglas
Schneider, an associate
professor of accounting
and CPA, an individual
convicted of a federal
offense would probably
have great difficulty work-
ing as an accountant.
"There's no question
that your career in
accounting and other
financial areas would be-
ad versely affected Sch-
neider said.
Alston has served as
backup for junior, starting
quarterback David Gar-
rard for two seasons and
has played in every game
so far this season. He
graduated from Warren
County High School in
1998 and was recruited by
ECU that same year.
Another incident
involving a counterfeit
bill occurred on Thursday,
Nov. 2. At approximately
11:45 p.m, an ECU staff
member reported to ECU
police that a black male
had passed a counterfeit
$100 bill at the Galley
dining area in Jones Resi-
dence Hall on College Hill
The ECU Police
Department was unavail-
able for comment regard-
ing this incident at press
Alston declined com-
ment for this story.
This writer can be contacted
Golden Key International Honor
Society to induct 4 year old
Scholars unite to
raise needed funds
for abused child
Nancy Kuck
The Golden Key Inter-
national Honor Society
will host an induction
for new members at 7
p.m. Tuesday, Nov. 14 in
Wright Auditorium. One
special inductee will be
David Cody Rinehart, a
4-year-old boy who is the
victim of child abuse.
On April 12, 1997,
15-month-old David was
taken to Duke University
Medical Center after being
subjected to 10 days of
child abuse by his mother
Robin Noffsinger and her
boyfriend, David Tripp Jr.
David's injuries, which
included a fractured arm,
skull, spine, leg and
ribs, puncture wounds,
chemical blinding to the
eyes, multiple bruises and
severe burns to various
body parts, left him in
a coma for a couple of
Medical personnel
stated that the skull frac-
ture David suffered was
the equivalent to being
thrown against a hard
object at 50-60 miles per
"This is the worst
case of child abuse in
my remembrance said
Ronald Hewett, Bruns-
wick County Sheriff. "The
investigation had to be
conducted in a slow,
methodical and accurate
manner to assure that our
case is solid and fair to
everyone concerned
Noffsinger and Tripp
were sentenced to prison
under a Class E felony.
Noffsinger faces a maxi-
mum punishment of 185
months in jail where Tripp
faces charges of up to 93
"This is the most trau-
matic abuse in North Car-
olina history said State
Sen. Hamilton.
David's case alone
instigated passage of N.C.
Senate Bill 252, which
is titled, "An act to pro-
vide that child abuse
causing extreme debilitat-
ing injury is a Class C
The bill was intro-
duced by Hamilton and
unofficially called the
"Cody Rinehart Bill It
was passed on July 20,
1999 and was put into
effect in December 1999.
A Class C felony will
extend a prison sentence
for anyone guilty of child
abuse from the regular
Class E felony of 15-74
months to a Class C
felony of 44-210 months.
At 4 years of age, David
is left with spastic quad-
riplegic cerebral palsy,
seizure disorder, cortical
blindness, diencephalic
storms, gastroesophageal
reflux, reactive airways
disease and remains on
multiple medications and
tube feedings.
In February 1998, Lori
Stuart, an alumna of ECU,
met David at a child
care facility. After meet-
ing with social workers,
she began the process of
adopting David. In May
2000, the adoption was
finalized. David moved
in with Stuart where he
continues to receive medi-
cal care.
Stuart approached the
Golden Key International
Honor Society with the
idea of a fundraiser for
David in lieu of his medi-
cal costs. In response to
this request, Golden Key
decided to adopt David
indirectly to increase the
quality of his care.
"The Little David
Fund" was started and
sponsored by Golden
Key. The organization has
raised $3,199 thus far
through various dona-
tions and fundraisers.
"We are trying to raise
money financially because
that is where we are lack-
ing said Chris Hill, presi-
dent of Golden Key. "He's
got a lot of love in that
house. The only thing he
is lacking is additional
financial help
The society current
has approximately 600
active members. Next
week's induction will
admit over 250 new mem-
see GOLDEN page 3
Armed robbery occurs near campus
Three suspects
Lex Wilson
ECU student Dani-
elle A. Vena of Monroe,
N.C. was robbed at gun-
point on Friday, Nov.
Vena was walking
near the intersection of
Jarvis and 5th streets
around 12:10 a.m. when
three male suspects
approached her, Deveres
O. Mosley, 18, Kelce
Nicholson, 19 and Kori
A. Nicholson, 20, all of
Grimesland, N.C.
With a gun visible, the
men demanded the bag
Vena was carrying which
contained approximately
$500 of school supplies.
The three suspects
were apprehended by the
Greenville Police Depart-
ment (GPD) at 3:28 a.m. at
the intersection of Dick-
inson Avenue and Starhill
Farm Road. No drugs or
alcohol were involved in
the incident. The victim
was uninjured.
Mosley, Kelce Nichol-
son and Kori Nicholson
are charged with rob-
bery with a dangerous
weapon, a felony act.
The three suspects
were detained on a
$50,000 bond each, but
have since posted bond
and been released.
The vehicle the
three individuals were
driving, a 1988 Chevy
Astrovan, was
impounded when Offi-
cer Denzel of the GPD
made the arrest. Vena
had no connection to
the three suspects that
robbed her.
A 'Chili' Season
The Great Annual
Lunchtime Chili Bowl Sale
is currently underway at
the Jenkins Fine Arts
Center from 10 a.m2
p.m. today until tomorrow.
The chili bowls that are
handmade by ECU
student potters are on
sale for $8 each. The
event is sponsored by the
ECU Ceramics Guild to
raise money for a student
to attend the National
Ceramic Conference to
be held next March For
more information contact
Charles Chamberlain at
the ECU School of Art
at 328-1301. (photo by
Kenny Smith)

2 The East Carolinian
Auto CoHisbn-Tno students were involved in an auto collision on r-icklen
Drive. One student was operating a transit bus when it collided with the
other student's vehicle. No one was injured in the accident.
Damage to Property-A non-student was arrested after damaging a side
mirror and breaking the passenger side window, of a staff member's
vehicle, with a hammer. The vehicle was parked east ones Hall.
Uttering Counterfeit Currency-A staff member reported a black male had
passed a counterfeit $100 bill at the Galley in Jones Hall.
Armed Robbery-A student reported 3 black males stole a tool bag from
her at gunpoint at the comer of 5th and larvis streets. The Greenville
Police Department (GPD) later apprehended the suspects.
Failure to Appear-A student was arrested based a warrant from Wake
County on a failure to appear in court charge.
Damage to Property-A student reported the radio antenna on her vehicle
had been bent while parked north of the Student Recreation Center.
Expired Registration-A non-student was issued a state citation for display-
ing an expired registration after being stopped at Reade Circle.
Larceny-A student reported his secured bike was stolen from the rack
northwest of Scott Hall.
Larceny-A student reported the radio antenna was stolen from her
vehicle while it was parked south of Jones Hall.
Driving While Impaired-A non-student was arrested for DWI after being
stopped for a one-way street violation on Reade Street.
Driving While Impaired; Provisional DWI-A non-student was arrested for
DWI after being stopped for driving without headlights on Reade Street.
Driving While Impaired; Provisional DWI; Possession of Marijuana-A stu-
dent was arrested for DWI and provisional DWI after being stopped for
a one-way street violation between Garrett and Fletcher Halls. During
the search incident to arrest, a small amount of marijuana was found
on his person.
Domestic Dispute-A student was issued a campus appearance ticket
(CAT) and banned from Greene Hall for being under the influence ol
alcohol and harassing an unknown female in the Brewster Building and
Greene Hall. It was reported that he was chasing a female and verbally
harassing her. Officers were unable to locate the female and no report
was made regarding such incident.
Expired Registration; No Operator's License-A non-student was issued a
state citation for the referenced charges.
Harassing Phone Calts-A student reported receiving two phone calls from
an unknown male that were sexual in nature, but not threatening.
Larceny-A staff member reported an unknown person entered a
unlocked women's locker room in Minges Coliseum and stole several
items belonging to the Athletics Department and two students. A pos-
sible suspect was reported.
Expired Registration-A non-student was issued a state citation for display-
ing an expired registration.
Resist, Obstruct and Delay; Using Another's Driver's License-A non-student
was arrested based on a warrant for an incident that occurred on
Oct. 13 in the Substation Lot where he was issued a state citation for
underage possession of alcohol, but used another person's driver's
license. He was issued a state citation and a trespass warning for using
another's driver's license.
Financial Card Fraud-A student in Greene Hall reported her check card
number had been used to visit pornographic Web sites from the com-
puter in her room.
Auto Accident-A non-student's vehicle collided with a parked vehicle
parked on Chamberlain-Pigford Court. The collision caused the parked
vehicle to strike the adjacent parked vehicle. There were no injuries.
Candidates, young voters can't
seem to find common ground
Rabinowitz, a 20-year-old college
junior from California, has figured
out the politics of special interests:
If you show up at the voting booth,
your issues get heard.
It's no wonder, he said, that the
presidential candidates are talking
about Medicare and Social Security
and issues that affect the elderly.
"Those are the people that
vote Rabinowitz said.
Therein lies the dilemma for
younger voters. They don't tend to
vote because Al Gore and George W.
Bush don't talk about their issues;
the candidates don't talk about
their issues because they don't tend
to vote.
Political experts expect that
voting by America's 18- to 24-year-
olds will drop to an all-time low this
presidential election-the result of
apathy, cynicism and a disenchant-
ment with national politics.
"They don't see anything in
either candidate that will make
a major change in their lives
said Curtis Gans, director of the
Committee for the Study of the
American Electorate, a nonpartisan
organization that studies national
voting patterns.
Julia Cohen, executive director
of Youth Vote 2000, a grassroots
voting drive for Americans under
30 years old, calls it a "mutual cycle
of neglect.
It's not for lack of trying.
Gore's daughter, Karenna Gore
Schiff, heads up Gorenet-a grass-
roots program directed toward
young voters.
George P. Bush, George Ws
nephew and son of Florida's Gov.
Jeb Bush, is spearheading the
Republican campaign to raise youth
interest. Both campaigns have
elaborate Web sites, a popular
medium among young people. And
colleges across the country have
student groups conducting get-out-
the-vote campaigns.
Yet, for all that, many potential
first-time voters find the candidates
For example, Youth Vote 2000
conducted a focus group of 18-
to 24-year-olds during the third
presidential debate Oct. 17 and
found that most participants con-
cluded that the candidates blew
their chances to engage young
When asked by a college profes-
sor in the audience about apathy
among younger voters and their
belief that they were being ignored,
Gore replied by discussing the
importance of campaign finance
reform and Bush talked about his
desire to end the bitter partisanship
in Washington.
Tuesday, November 7, 2000
East Carolina Playhouse Presents
y November 16-2
�Weaving Supplies
� We cut any shape
DlANNE LAMBERT matt for art students
3195 E. Tenth Street, Suite D 4 � ,
Greenville, NC 27858 I � U '0 Off �
Phone:252-830-4887 anything
800-756-2486 over $10.00
Fax: 252-757-2486 '
Tuesday, fv
� Quiet
� IBedi
�2 Bed)
� Washe
� Ceiltni
� FreeVi
� Small
� Near !�
� Office
An odd assortment of twenty-somethings come together to learn life lessons.
A play by Lanford Wilson
McGinnis Theatre � East Carolina University � Greenville, NC
General Public $10 and So � ECU Faculty and StaffSeniors $9 and $8
StudentsYouth $7 and $6
All � rhiriiuni ( 8:00 p.m. except Sunday November 10.111:00 p.m. A. "f
Tues-Fri 3 PM II PM. Sat 10 AM Until
The Ultimate Gaming Experience
Nascar 3 � HAIL LIFE
Quake III Arena � Need4Speed
Soldier of Fortune � and more!
109 C Watt Firetowet Rd
Mention this ad & get
10 off w Student ID
; Name
j We feature ell mq
General. ekhelm. Br
BF Goodrich alou
. W " Flying a 1 Ston jet is not for
kj M W everyone. But for those who can
MV meet the challenge, it's a thrill that
k F no other career can offer
How about you? If you're thinking
about life at Mach 2, think about Air Force ROTC
immediately. It will launch the leadership skills you'll
need as an Air Force officer - skills that will serve you for
a lifetime. FAA-approved flight lessons will get your feet off
the ground for the first time.
Start now. Contact
Esau Waters 328-6597
i i
Leadership Excellence Starts Here

'ember 7, 2000
ny shape
art students
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Tuesday, November 7, 2000
The East Carolinian 3
� Quiet Neighborhood
� 1 Bedroom $320
� 2 Bedroom $380
� WasherDryer Hookups
� Ceiling Fan
� Free WaterSewer
� Small Pet with fee
� Near Malls & Restaurants
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Campus Crusade founder diagnosed with terminal disease Goi� ��
Knight Ridder (TMS-Bill Bright,
a businessman-tumed-evangellst
who founded Campus Crusade for
Christ 49 years ago and built it into
a major, worldwide ministry based
In Orlando, has a terminal lung
ailment and prostate cancer.
Bright, 79, was definitively diag-
nosed last week with the lung dis-
ease, pulmonary fibrosis, a Campus
Crusade spokesman said earlier this
week. The condition is an incurable
buildup of scar tissue in the lungs
that stops them from doing their
job of transferring oxygen to the
The average life expectancy
after a diagnosis of pulmonary
fibrosis is three to five years, said
James Woelbern, Campus Crusade
spokesman. Woelbern would not
provide a prognosis for Bright.
After a preliminary diagnosis.
Bright recently underwent three
days of extensive tests at the Mayo
Clinic in Rochester, Minn one of
the world's largest medical centers,
with expertise in a wide range
of conditions. After the evalua-
tion. Bright received the confirmed
diagnosis last week from his doctor,
Woelbern said.
Bright has been aware for the
past four years of the prostate
cancer, also potentially lethal but
usually slow-moving. He has been
treated for the cancer but has not
made the condition known pub-
Woelbern said doctors think
Bright developed pulmonary fibro-
sis during the prostate cancer treat-
ment, but that the cause of the lung
ailment is unknown.
In August, Bright announced he
intended to step down as president
of Campus Crusade on Aug. 1,
2001, and turn over the reins to
Steve Douglass, a 30-year veteran
of the organization.
However, Woelbern said Bright's
health was not a factor in that
Bright and his wife, Vonette,
founded Campus Crusade as a small
ministry to college students at the
University of California 1-os Angeles
in 1951.
Today, Campus Crusade main-
tains its college activities on cam-
puses worldwide, including more
than 800 schools in the United
Campus Crusade has expanded
its work into other missions, includ-
ing a family missionary effort and
the "Jesus" film, which has been
translated into 620 languages.
The group has more than 22,000
full-time staff members in 186
That includes about 900
employees at its $45 million head-
quarters on 275 acres in the Lake
Hart area of Orlando.
bers, making the organization's
ECU chapter the largest in the
Southeast region.
"During the induction, we hope
to raise money that evening Hill
said. "With the media there, we
hope it will reach the additional
public Hill said. "We encourage
everyone to come
The fundraiser will help cover
some expensive items that are
necessary for David's habilitation.
These items include a $1,800 posi-
tioning stroller, a $1,463 visribula-
tor swing frame with net and seat,
a $2,761 stander and a $263 feeder
seat with wedge.
"David has got a lifetime mem-
bership Hill said. "We will try to
look after him as long as he needs
nd more!
Diplomats ask Bush, parole officials to spare convict
j Name Brand Tires
At competitive prices.
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Oil and Filter Change
While you unit
$2 95
Includes up to 5 quarts of oil
Monday- Friday 7:30-5:30
Saturday 7:30-3:30
� ,
HOUSTON (AP)-Three Euro-
pean diplomats on Saturday joined
Mexico in appeals to Gov. George
W. Bush and the Texas parole board
to halt the execution of a native of
Mexico convicted of a 1989 rape
and murder.
Miguel Flores, 31, faces execu-
tion Nov. 9 for abducting, raping
and fatally stabbing college student
Angela Tyson with a pocket knife.
Flores came within days of being
executed in 1995, when he received
a stay of execution from a federal
judge. The U.S. Supreme Court in
1994 declined to hear his case.
The French and Swedish ambas-
sadors to the United States and
the head of the European Union's
Delegation of the European Com-
mission sent a letter requesting the
stay of execution to Bush and the
Texas Board of Pardons and Paroles,
the French consulate in Houston
puM GAFFEY 830 - 6086
CAKOL1HA 02B"038
said Saturday.
Flores would have had a fair trial
if Texas authorities had allowed him
to contact Mexican officials given
the "inherent disadvantages facing
a detained foreign national said
the letter, which cited provisions
of international law under the
Vienna Convention on Consular
The letter also asked Bush to
direct the Board of Pardons and
Paroles to investigate Flores' case
further and was signed by French
ambassador Francois Bujon de
l'Estang, Swedish ambassador Jan
Eliasson and Gunter Burghardt,
head of the European Commission
Mexican consuls based in Texas
met last month with state officials,
seeking to halt the execution. The
Mexican officials also have filed a
protest with the U.S. State Depart-
Under Texas law, the governor
can only issue a one-time, 30-day
reprieve or act on a recommenda-
tion of the parole board to grant a
stay, commute a sentence or issue
a pardon.
The Texas Attorney General's
office has said that there is no
precedent for granting Flores relief
based on the Vienna Convention.
Last year, Joseph Stanley Faulder
of Canada was executed in Texas
despite his attorneys' claims that
his conviction was tainted because
he was never told he could seek
help from Canadian authorities
after his arrest. U.S. Secretary of
State. Madeleine
Albright was among those who
got involved on Faulder's behalf.
Phony AIDS letters
sent to dozens
people were sent phony, official-
looking letters telling them they are
infected with the AIDS virus.
Mayor Sharon Sayles Belton's
name and the City Hall address
appear as the sender on the enve-
lopes, but it is unclear who sent
them or why.
About two dozen people sent
Iheir letters to her or called for an
Belton turned the letters over
to federal investigators.
"This is really a vicious kind of
mail fraudsaid Ann Freeman, a
spokeswoman for the mayor.
I he letters refer to recipients as
patients with HIV and tell them to
contact the news media.
The envelopes had Florida
postmarks and also show return
addresses on the back for a Target
store in Coral Springs, Fla and
Target Corp. headquarters in Min-
neapolis. A Target spokeswoman
said Ihe company wasn't involved
and is investigating.
Date: Monday, November 13, 2000
Where: Wright Auditorium
Time: 7:00 pm
Admission: FREE To ECU Students with valid University ID.
FREE To ECU FacultyStaff with Valid University ID.
FREE To Kids 5 years old or younger
General Public $5.00 adults $2.00 Children
(general public ticket prices will be the same at
the door the night of the program)
?Tickets will be on sale at the
Central Ticket Office
Mendenhall Student Center
East Carolina University
Greenville. NC 27858
(252) 328-4788
?Shuttle Bus Service will be available at the lower level parking lot next to
Minges Coliseum Shuttle Bus Service Times 6:00pm - 6:50pm
(last pick-up from parking lot)
After the show the shuttle bus service will take people back
to the parking lot

41 The East Carolinian
Tuesday, November 7, 2000
1 Reveal secrets
5 Full-house sign
8 Pasture or
14 PetroceWiof
15 Afternoon affair
16 Canadian capital
17 Division word
18 Decompose
19 Difficult to deal with
20 Self-gratifying
22 Belonging to thee
23 Abandon
24 Withdraws
27 Stretching
29 Yale student
30 Fence openings
34 Everything
35 Wicked
36 Prophetic sign
37 Verily
39 Actress Moreno
40 Trick
41 Broadway
42 Stares at
43 Winter hours in
44 Oil's partner'?
47 Nauticalty
49 Enthusiastic
54 Ridicules
55 Suppress
56 Fifth or Madison
58 Numbers pro
59 Heart problem?
60 Renter
61 Favorite
62 Took to court
63 Additional
64 Bullring cheer
65 Blunders
1 Concise
2 Jargon
3 Thespian
4 Galoshes
5 Umpire's call
6 Resume
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7 Feed-bag morsel
8 Maternal
9 Moral principles
10 Make amends
11 Recklessly hold
12 Possess
13 Manner
21 Squealers
22 Cavedwelerof
25 Type size
26 George Eliot
28 Pan-fry
30 Albert and Tipper
31 Entertain
32 Will's partner?
33 Opposite of
35 Work unit
37 Dense growths of
undei brush
38 Ice skating
Find the solution to
this puzzle on our
Click on the crossword
puzzle button.
42 Spoken
44 Llama's Kin
4b Spiritual music
46 Fly
48 Sub tracKer
50 Tantalize
51 Bring upon
52 Dark yel'ow
53 Requirements
56 Consumed
57 Annoy
58 Naval noncom
iiiwuiMTortaiiinemtuwa vm,
phone number 328-6BB4
web site: iiiuiiii.ecu.edustudentunion
Blockbuster Movie
119-1112: What Lies Beneath (Rated PG-13)
In this supernatural thriller, Norman and Claire (Harrison
Ford and Michelle Pfeiffer) find their idyllic existence
unraveling when a deceased graduate begins appearing
to Claire, pleading for her help. As a result, Claire finds
that she must investigate the mystery behind the student's
demise and uncovers the small college town's dark
Mercury Cinema
118-1112: Time Code (Rated R)
Low-budget movie director Cecil B. Demented (Stephen
Dorff) and his gang of underground filmmakers (known as
the Sprocket Holes) force glam Hollywood actress Honey
Whitlock (Melanie Griffith) at gunpoint to star in his latest
low-budget film. Demented transforms Whitlock into a
"guerrilla film making terrorist" and together they spread
their message. Down with bad Cinema!
Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday Saturday Sunday
epcupij Cinema
Wednesday 7:30
& Thursday 10:00
9:39 Concert Series
The Drive
9:39pm Mendenhall
Ground Floor
ere up
Sunday 7:30
Blockbuster Movie
Thursday 7:30, Friday 7:30
Saturday 7:30, Sunday 3:00
ART EXHIBIT: Dioramatic Assemblage by James Jordan
Sn the real world as in cfreams noi�ing is aui'e w�aiitseems.
November 8 - December 1, 2000 � MSC Gallery
Tuesday, N
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smber 7, 2000
Tuesday, November 7, 2000
The East Carolinian 5
L Qlaila, News Frftor
SchrMM, Sports Editor
Stowe, Photo Editor
Bin Mudfla, layout Designer
failures Editor
Head Copy Editor
LHtta, Fountaktlmd Editor
Layout Designer
N�sroom252.328.6386 Fax22.328.6658
Miertny 252.3282000 E-miaSymtxaaiem
Serving fcttt snat 1926, (tie tasl Gamnan pits 11,000 copes evay luesdoy
and Inursday during iho roguhi academic, year ant 5,0(10 on yvtrtralays flung
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the until to mi � injoci letters and all Wins must tic stqnnd and Mute a
nuhu� miou l�l�s may fin ssm m twnai m ecr�ec.r�i�)u nr lu Tha
bast Camhan. Student Puttcanore Dulrjnrj, Grcenv. NC 2H58 H3M Call
PM-M-oMOe lor iiern Wnrmalion
WiTH tMWr y
for the ECU athletic
department to imme-
diately suspend Alston
shows that Athletic
Dirctor Mike Hamrick
and Head Coach Steve
Logan are serious
about running a tight,
clean ship. In an age
when college athletics
and sports in general
are viewed as a play-
ground for bad guys,
it's good to see a
department step up
and make the right
ECU backup quarterback, Richard Alston was arrested late last week after
he attempted to pass a counterfeit $100 bill at a local Burger King. The
sophomore then left the scene and was tracked down at his apartment where
police found drug paraphernalia.
Acting quickly, the the athletic department suspended Alston indefinitely
pending the outcome of the investigation.
Earlier this year, Pennsylvania State University quarterback Rashard Casey
was accused of the racially motivated beating of an off-duty police officer. He
was allowed to continue to play. However, in Casey's case, he was cleared
of the charges.
Three years ago, a group of players at the University of North Carolina-
Chapel Hill were involved in an altercation in downtown Chapel Hill. The
group played all season.
lust last year, UNC-CH basketball player Ed Cota was implicated in an
altercation in Chapel Hill on Halloween. Cota too continued to play.
Former Connecticut Huskies point guard Khalid El-Amin was stopped two
years ago with marijuana in his car. He was also allowed to play.
Earlier this season rumors circulated that during a high school game at
Florida Field in Gainesville, Fla. both locker rooms were hit by thieves who took
jewelry and other valuables from the players' bags during the game. One name
that came up was that of abar Caffney, a UF wide receiver. The school did
not look into the matter and Gaffney played that week, catching the winning
touchdown against Tennessee.
The phenomena does not stop in the pros. Former Nebraska runningback
Lawrence Phillips was charged with beating his girlfriend. That did not stop the
Rams from making him their first round pick. Runningback Cecil Collins was
kicked out of two universities for illegal behavior but was drafted in the first
round of by the Miami Dolphins.
For the ECU athletic department to immediately suspend Alston shows that
Athletic Director Mike Hamrick and Head Coach Steve Logan are serious about
running a tight, clean ship. In an age when college athletics and sports in
general are viewed as a playground for bad guys, it's good to see a department
step up and make the right call.
Vice president makes reasonable promises
Nicoik joknloH
A Whopper of a mistake
last week, an ECU football
player got caught making what
can only be called a very bad play.
Police arrested quarterback Richard
Alston when he tried to pass off
a counterfeit $100 bill at a local
Burger King.
I think we all know that wasn't
exactly the best idea in world.
In fact, it was just plain stupid.
Burger King is known for sometimes
double-checking $20 bills, so it
stands to reason that they'd do
it for a $100. I mean, it seems
pretty obvious that most of their
customers probably don't hand
over big bills like that for a Whop-
per. Wouldn't most people try to
pass it off at a small gas station,
or some place at least rumored to
have slack security?
Then again, I've heard that
Alston actually printed it up him-
self. So, I guess that to somebody
who thinks they can pass off a
homemade bill, it may not be quite
so obvious. But who knows-maybe
the poor guy was just too hungry
to think straight.
And, as if Alston's little purchas-
ing problem wasn't enough, there's
more. Following an investigation,
the police were also able to pin
drug charges on him.
Now, we've all seen profes-
sional athletes jailed or suspended
indefinitely for the exactly the
same sort of thing. And we know
that we should only risk as much
as we're willing to lose. You know,
"don't do the crime if you can't do
the time
So, whatever joy he got from
selling or using drugs, along with
the counterfeiting, apparently
meant more to him than football.
And I'm sure his teammates appre-
ciate his "Pirate Pride" just as much
as the rest of us do.
What is truly sad is that his
future is on the line. Alston was
majoring in accounting and coun-
terfeiting is a federal offense. Which
means that if he is convicted, odds
are he will never become a Certi-
fied Public Accountant. Just think
about it. If you were looking for
someone to handle your books,
would you pick the guy with that
on his record?
So, what happens now? As I
understand it, Head Coach Steve
Logan says the matter will be "han-
dled internally What does that
mean? Will he be suspended for
the rest of the season? Will he lose
whatever scholarships or privileges
he might have?
Perhaps the better question is
this: Why? Why isn't the court
going to decide the entire matter?
For that matter, how much say will
KCU authorities have? If you or I
walked into a Burger King with a
counterfeit $20 or even a fake $5,
who would bail us out? Just because
we're not "somebody we'd be on
our own.
We could pretty much kiss the
rest of our semester, and possibly
entire college career, good-bye,
right then and there.
But will that be the case for this
football player? I just hope that
what happens far too often doesn't
happen here. You know, when the
"who" outweighs the "what and
the star finds that he's holding a
"get out of jail free" card.
If that happens, I'll want to
know where was I when they
handed those out.
The two candidates with their
different opinions have made it
clear that they will help all Ameri-
cans and the other candidate will
only hurt them.
Well, last week we analyzed Gov.
George W. Bush. Now, let's take a
closer look at the Vice-President.
You may have already voted by the
time you read this, but this might
make you wonder if you made the
right decision.
Al Gore is representing most of
the American population, whether
they know it or not. Unless you are
in the top 1 percent wealthiest and
you want to get most of your taxes
back, Al Gore will benefit you the
most. He wants to give tax breaks
to those who need it and deserve
it the most.
He wants to save social security
and Medicare for those who are
going to need it, while Bush, who
doesn't have much concern for
those who are going to need it, is
putting them in jeopardy. Granted
that a social security check is not
much, it is how some senior citizens
are getting by and we need to save
it for those who will need it In the
In this country, whether you
are rich or poor, you should still be
able to live a decent and respectful
Gore is also going to protect the
surplus rather than give it away
to the richest in this country. If
you look at the Reagan and Bush
administrations, they did nothing
but accumulate the largest debt
this country has ever seen. It is
apparent that the republicans are
not very good at basic math and
Even with this huge debt, the
Clinton administration helped
Americans to see one of the most
prosperous times in our history
while accumulating the largest
surplus we have ever seen. If Bush
is allowed to step into office, then
the projected surplus is going to
decrease drastically.
Gore is also a man who makes
reasonable promises. Bush, on
the other hand, has promised the
wealthy in this country a trillion
dollars in tax cuts while promising
the same money to the senior citi-
zens; which promise do you think
he will break? Gore has made prom-
ises that are not only good for the
country but they are reasonable
and responsible.
When it comes to the environ-
ment, Bush doesn't have much to
say. The reason being that those
who pay for his campaign don't
want any environmental laws inter-
fering with their businesses.
This only means the air we
breathe, the water we drink and the
food we eat are going to become
more contaminated and our health
conditions are going to fall.
Global warming is going to
become a serious problem in the
future and our dependence on oil
is going to be prolonged.
Gore wants to do something
about the big corporations pollut-
ing our air. He wants to find new
energy supplies that are friendly
to our environment, our economy
and at the same time will take our
dependence off of big oil.
When it comes to foreign policy,
Bush doesn't have a clue, whereas
Gore knows more than enough.
This is a big factor when it comes to
dealing with our enemies and our
allies. It is very important to keep
peace in the Middle East.
President Clinton has worked so
hard and yet conditions continue
to decline in the Middle East. What
do you think will happen if Bush
becomes president? Are we going to
repeat something like Desert Storm,
which will only make our economic
conditions here worse?
It's your vote, remember this
when you are looking at that
This writer can be contacted
Vituuf. Setala
On the eve of history
Like it or not, Bush's DUI changes things
Central Florida Future (TMS
Campus)-With Election Day right
around the corner, it has come out
that George W. Bush received a DUI
in 1976.
Driving under the influence
of alcohol is a serious matter. It
is something that no one should
ever do. It unwillingly puts other
people's lives at risk. Do we really
want or need a president that is
willing to do something such as
I know many people have
driven intoxicated. 1 have even
done so. And that was one of the
most stupid decisions I have ever
made in my entire life. I am cer-
tainly not proclaiming that I am
perfect, but without a doubt, 1 don't
think that our president should be
someone who would commit such
a crime.
I feel that another issue at hand
here is that Bush waited until either
the media or his competitors uncov-
ered this issue, before he made
a decision to discuss it with the
"I'll be the first to say that what
I did was wrong, and I've corrected
that. I think the people of America
will understand that said Bush in
a hurried press conference Nov. 2.
The people of America would
be more likely to understand if
Bush had fessed up and let every-
one know about this matter much
Bush's DUI occurred 24 years
ago. Bush stated though that he
had quit drinking only 14 years
ago. That is a 10-year gap from
the time of his DUI until he quit.
Was a DUI not enough to stop him
from drinking? Would the stresses
of the presidency drive Bush back
to drinking?
I understand that no one is
absolutely perfect. I however want
the most perfect person as our
country's leader. I want the man or
woman who is going to be up front
and honest with me.
I want the person who shows
longevity in a relationship, good
business sense. Most importantly,
I want someone with good morals
and ethics in charge of running
our country.
This, along with the issue of
Bush's possible use of cocaine, is
going to be a huge deciding factor
for many people.
Al Gore has said that he has no
intention of mentioning Bush's
DUI in upcoming speeches. This
is a true sign of how to conduct
yourself in this type of situation.
Centralia College
(U-WIRE)-Today is the day. Quite
possibly the most important day of
the new millennium, and certainly
the most historically significant of
this century.
Yes, folks, you know what I'm
talking about. Nov. 7,2000. The day
that we can all finally quit listening
to all these politicians saying any
and every outlandish thing their
speech writers can dream up to
convince us that only they have
the secret to saving America.
And I must admit, I am ecstati-
cally relieved. Now I can get back
to the really important stuff like
trying to figure out how to get
enough money to qualify for one
of those tax-breaks for the wealthy
they keep talking about.
Although I did find the various
"negative campaigning" ads mildly
amusing, I was mostly insulted.
It could be just me, but do these
people think that we are so col-
lectively stupid that we would
actually believe anything these
scoundrels have to say?
Now let me see. I have a chance
to get into an office where I can
make an obscene amount of money
doing absolutely nothing with
no accountability for my actions,
where the worst thing that could
happen is that I am "retired"
with another obscene amount of
What would I do to get in a
position like this? Probably the
same things all these politicians
are doing. Which is to say and do
anything and everything no matter
how remotely unconnected to the
truth that may be.
To think that those scalawags
actually believe that those of us who
live in the real world of mortgages,
payments, gas prices and the neces-
sity to eat do not realize what
they're up to, really chaps my
Maybe it's just a male mid-life
crisis sort of thing, or just a skepti-
cism based on a lifetime of watch-
ing more and more of our hard-
earned money being used to give us
less and less freedom to use it, but
I find that I don't really care who is
elected. I don't think there is a bit
of difference in any of them.
Will I vote? Yep. At least then I
will be able to bitch and moan in an
honorable fashion. There is nothing
more embarrassing than getting
into an impassioned, informed
bitching session on the erosion
of our personal freedoms when
the moron who still thinks the
government is out for our best
interests asks, "Did you vote?" Oh,
yeah. That will put a damper on
conversation, all right.
Who am I going to vote for?
Now that is an interesting question.
From' what I hear, for the first time,
the presidency could be decided by
a single vote. So I'm holding out
to the last possible second, in the
hopes that MY vote is the hinge.
Ah I tremble just to think about
it. With all that is at stake, can you
imagine what that one hinge vote
would be worth?
And would I shamelessly offer
that vote to the highest bidder?
Well of course I would, in a heart-
beat! But take heart, dear readers,
lest I be held in even lower esteem
than those of you who know me
already hold me, I can assure you
such a vote would be exorbitantly
expensive. 1 may be easy, but I'm
not cheap!
Unfortunately, the odds on the
election hinging upon my vote are
pretty slim. It's a possibility, sure,
but more than likely the odds are
similar to the odds of my ever win-
ning the Publishers Clearinghouse
I always enter that too. Cynical
and skeptical as I may be, I am
always the optimist. There is a
slim chance that things will turn
out better than I think they will,
though I seriously doubt it.
At least 1 can rest assured that
when I turn on the TV all I will
have to deal with are the usual
ads that try to convince me I will
be handsome, charming, rich and
irresistible if 1 buy whatever they
happen to be selling between every
play of whatever football game I
can find.
Who knows, maybe I'll even
win the sweepstakes! But I doubt

6 The East Carolinian
Tuesday, November 7, 2000
tk Adapted Sports Day held at SRC
Hey! It's him!
Dexter Mathis, convicted of receiving
the ill-gotten proceeds of a bank robbery
and sentenced to 20 months in a federal
prison in Atlanta, managed to convince
Pierre Carlton to go to jail in his place.
Carlton did Mathis' time, but, with
only 50 days left to go, he escaped.
Authorities, unaware that Carlton was
substituting for Mathis, went to Mathis'
home to see if any family members had
heard from him.
Mathis answered the door.
He must now do the 20 months plus
whatever he gets for fleeing to avoid
Home sweet home
A Sacramento sheriffs deputy was
sent to seize a home-in the posh
gated community of Rancho Murieta-of a
i couple going through a divorce.
He changed all the locks, and posted
a sign that the house was now "the prop-
erty of the United States government
Alas, he seized the wrong house.
The rightful owner discovered this sad
fact when he went home and couldn't get
It took him seven hours to find out
what the story was, find a locksmith and
get inside his own house.
He was very ai.gry.
The authorities have apologized pro-
We're pretty
sure it was you, sonny
A young nitwit and some of his friends
had a night of fun in a secluded neighbor-
hood in Sacramento, Calif swilling down
brewskies and blasting mailboxes with his
brand-new pump shotgun, then fleeing
into the night.
When police arrived, they found
empty beer cans, spent shotgun shells-
and a receipt for the weapon bearing the
nitwit's name and address.
The cops went to his home where they
found a street sign-stolen from the crime
scene by the vandals-hanging on his wall.
He was arrested.
Atta boy;
get the dummy
Bill Jones was training his 65-pound
Labrador retriever to rescue a drowning
victim, tossing a dummy into a lake in
Bossier City, La.
After the animal retrieved the dummy
a few times, an 8-foot alligator crawled
out and ate the dog.
City Council member David Jones was
not surprised.
"We don't live in Kansas he said.
Biased, I?
A female juror in Sicily, hearing a case
against the local Mafia, has been having a
secret romance with another mafioso who
is on the run from police.
She failed to mention this to officials
who found out about it after the trial was
well under way.
Her boyfriend fled police custody after
being sentenced to life plus eight years for
murder and extortion.
The 34-year-old woman says he is her
"soul mate but she admits he has had "a
few problems with the law

Night of the Living Dead (redubbed)
The Plastic Constellations, Let's War
-East Coast Musical Video
Participant's at the 4th Annual
Adapted Sports Day gather
to hear a motivational speech
by William Brady. Brady is an
accomplished paralympian
and now an avid hand cyclist,
(photo by Maura Buck)
Wheelchair users learn
new athletic opportunities
Maura Buck
The Fourth Annual Adapted Sports Day for athletes
in wheelchairs was held Saturday, Nov. 4 at the Student
Recreation Center (SRC) to celebrate their ability to
participate in athletics despite physical challenges.
People from all around the Southeast gathered together
to learn and develop skills from state-wide professionals,
ECU faculty and guest presenter William Brady, all
made possible through a grant from the Recreation
Access Project.
"I was hit by a car as a college student at NC State
and in the blink of an eye, 1 could no longer walk
said William Brady, motivational speaker at the event.
"To me, it was like starting my life over at 20 years old.
I was essentially like a baby
Brady, a member of three Paralympic USA Track and
Field Teams, is a Charlotte, N.C. native who traveled
to ECU to share his knowledge and experience with
attendees. Currently Brady serves as a coach for the
Charlotte Institute of Rehabilitation's Youth Track and
Field team. He visited ECU to speak to the audience
on his personal plight as a wheelchair user as well
as to demonstrate his newest athletic outlet, hand
" came because I think that we as a society should
see and support these people more than we do.
Hopefully, I serve as an inspiration to them
Anna Castillo
Senior, criminal justice major
"We decided that one of our goals would be to
bring someone in who is incredibly active said Terri
Edwards, coordinator for Adapted Recreation at ECU.
"We want to inform people of a host of activities,
particularly new activities, to motivate them in their
everyday lives
A number of workshops were held to introduce
the people who attended to events that they can not
experience on aiejjulaf basis-Eyerything from kayaking
and snorkeling, to wall climbing and martial arts were
offered to those iriftfeSted.
"I just get to do a bunch of fun stuff that I don't
normally get to do when I participate in something
like this said sophomore Mark janka, therapeutic
recreation major.
Senior Anna Castillo, another student who attended,
was injured in a car accident in June which left her
reliant on a wheelchair until last week.
"I have been physically challenged so I can identify
with both short and long-term disabilities said
Castillo, a criminal justice major. "I came because
I think that we as a society should see and support
these people more than we do. Hopefully, I serve as
an inspiration to them
ECU, unlike any other school in the University
of North Carolina system, hosts a year-long program
for wheelchair users. The program, known as ARISE
(Adapted Recreation and Intramural Sports Enrich-
ment), makes possible similar events throughout the
year to enrich the lives of student wheelchair users
as they attend ECU.
"ARISE is a big part of why I decided to come to
ECU Janka said.
According to Todd King, director of marketing for
SRC, the event is in place to try to provide wheelchair
users an opportunity to find new outlets and succeed as
they adapt to the changes in their lives.
'These are adults who have never had a chance to
experience these things Edwards said. "To many, it's
the first time that they are introduced to venues such
using hand brakes on a bike, something able people do
without a second thought
Edwards feels that although activities such as this
are not uncommon across the country, it gives ECU
great exposure.
"Though legally, all schools must meet accessibility
requirements, few schools offer programs such as
ARISE Edwards said. "We try to act as a model
to encourage other schools to implement similar
Anyone with questions about the ARISE program
should contact Terri Edwards at 328-6387.
rh's writer may be contacted at
Non-traditional Student
Week celebrates the atypical
sounds invade ECU
Event sponsors
various activities
Maura Buck
This week marks the
first annual Non-tradi-
tional Student Week in
ECU history. The event,
brought about by the
Association for Non-Tra-
ditional Students, is now
nationally recognizing
non-traditional students
at universities across
America and celebrating
their presence.
According to Michele
Myers, director of Adult
and Commuter Student
Services, there are approxi-
mately 4,2(H) non-tradi-
tional students presently
attending ECU.
Formally, non-tradi-
tional students were clas-
sified as being over 24
years old however Myers
feels that any student that
hasn't followed the typical
pattern of going directly
from high school to col-
lege could be classified as
"I would call a single
mom at 20 years old non-
traditional Myers said. "I
feel that any student start-
ing college in an abnormal
fashion could be catego-
rized as non-traditional
One of the purposes
of the week is to make
those students feel apart
of the ECU community.
As a result, there are
a number of activities
planned for the week
to get those students
involved on campus.
Tonight and Thursday,
Nov. 9 there will be discus-
sions on financial plan-
ning as well as managing
schoolwork and family.
In addition, there will
be coupon offers and raf-
fles at information tables
set up 11 p.m.
today in
front of the
Plaza and
from 11 p.m.
Nov. 8 at
the Cro-
atan. There will also be
free blood pressure screen-
ing throughout the week
at Student Health Ser-
"Non-traditional stu-
dents have more life roles
than do most students
Myers said. "They are
not simply students, they
are students as well as
parents, employees and
in many cases involved
within their communi-
ties. These many factors,
in many cases produce
stress as well as difficulty
managing time
Senior Margie Boyd, a
business major, feels like
her collegiate experience
is vastly different that that
of traditional students.
"My experience is dif-
ferent in a lot of ways
Boyd said. "1 think that
I have a much different
perspective than that of
a younger person. This is
not fun to me like it is to
younger students. I am in
school because I want to
Senior Christine Low-
enstein, feels
" think that I have
a much different per-
spective than that of a
younger person
Margie Boyd
very much
the same
"I first
college right
out of high
school and 1
really wasn't
ready l.ow-
enstein said . "I think that
it's too soon, after com-
pleting 13 years elemen-
tary and high school, to
embark on a collegiate
career. I am here now, not
because my parents want
me to be, but because I
want to be
Myers feels that this
week is a good start to
honoring those students,
however the Office of
Adult and Commuter Stu-
dent Services has just
"We are simply
scratching the surface
with this type of event
Myers said. "We plan on
building and improving
upon what we are begin-
Myers feels that there
are a lot of student ste-
reotypes that need to be
broken down. She feels
that instead of picking out
differences, students need
to start interacting with
them more.
"If students would take
the time to talk to those
non-traditional students,
they would find that they
can learn a great deal from
them Myers said.
Boyd said that she is
exciting that the Office
of Adult and Commuter
Student Services is host-
ing a week in their honor.
She feels that it's a great
resource for non-tradi-
tional students where they
can learn where to get
help in a setting that
would allow them to feel
"We are apart of stu-
dent life Myers said.
"Our job is to make a
connection for those stu-
dents. We want them to
know that we are here for
For more information
or to offer suggestions
for future events contact
Michele Myers at
328-6881 or e-mail her at
Tafelmusik will perform at the Wright Auditorium in
November, (file photo)
Canadian period orchestra
visits Wright Auditorium
Earline White
As part of the 2000-01 S. Rudolph Alexander
Performing Arts Series, one of the world's premier
period orchestras, Tafelmusik, will perform at 8
p.m. on Thursday, Nov. 16 in Wright Auditorium.
This concert promises to treat audiences to
the transparency, vitality and richness of sound
that have been garnering acclaim around the
"Working here in the School of Music I've
heard a lot about the group said Beth Fuller
of the ECU School of Music. "It's going to be a
great program
The concert will include Telemann's "Overture
in D Major with a Tragicomic Suite Bach's
"Concerto for Two Violins in D minor, after BWV
1060 Handel's "Concerto grosso" and Bach's
"Orchestral Suite No. 3 in D Major, BWV 1068"
for an evening of baroque music performed on
baroque instruments.
"Tafelmusik is the finest group of its type
said Carol Woodruff, marketing director for S.
Rudolph Alexander Performing Arts Series "One
Where y
Wright Bulldir
In I
out a qui

smber 7, 2000
'sat the 4th Annual
Sports Day gather
lotivational speech
Brady. Brady is an
hed paralympian
i avid hand cyclist,
wlaura Buck)
Tuesday, November 7, 2000
The East Carolinian 7
Watch for the November 30th issue of the Fountainhead!
Student Opera Performed
the University
r-long program
nown as ARISE
Sports Enrich-
hroughout the
tieelchair users
led to come to
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ide wheelchair
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ad a chance to
"To many, it's
:o venues such
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es such as this
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et accessibility
rams such as
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ment similar
RISE program
ditorium in
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iences to
of sound
)und the
usic, I've
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? to be a
d Bach's
V 1068"
rmed on
is type
or for S.
es. "One
Offices in Greenville and Clayton
Jeremy K. Tanner Peter J. M. Romary
ECU SGA Attorney J
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reeling Ui
The "Rape of Lucretia" was performed on Friday, Nov. 3 in A.J. Fletcher Recital Hall by students of the ECU School
of Music, (photo by Laura Kowalski)
Tafelmusik from 6
of the goals of the Performing Arts
Series is to bring world-class artists
like this one to ECU
In Canada, Tafelmusik has
received five Juno Awards for "Best
Classical Album and in 1996
Tafelmusik received Germany's
highest recording accolade when
they were awarded the ECHO Klas-
sik "Best Orchestra of the Year
Other achievements by Tafelmusik
include Absolute Sound's "Record of
the Year CD Review's "Disc of the
Month" and the "Critics' Choice"
in BBC Magazine.
"Tafelmusik is much more than
a group of musicians said Tom
Manoff, a broadcaster for National
Public Radio. "Each player is an
artist of the highest order. This
new release from Tafelmusik is so
joyous, so brilliant that I'm also
not embarrassed to proclaim it
the finest recording of "The Water
Music" that I've ever heard
Tafelmusik, meaning "table
music was founded in 1979, and
has been under the leadership of
Music Director Jeanne Union since
1981. They have achieved inter-
national stature during Lamon's
tenure and have performed over
SO concerts a year at their home in
Toronto while touring extensively
around the world.
"The Tafelmusik orchestra has
built, in its special field, a reputa-
tion as solid as those of the New
York or Berlin philharmonics
said Joseph McClellan, reporter,
Washington Post.
Tafelmusik, Canada's renowned
Baroque Orchestra, based in
Toronto, has 18 permanent mem-
bers and many additional members
who join in when varied instru-
mentation is needed. All of the
members are specialists in historical
performance practice.
"Tafelmusik continues to
impress as perhaps the world's
finest period band said Classic
The S. Rudolph Alexander Per-
forming Arts Series is now in its
39th season. In addition to this
concert, five season events and
one added attraction remain in the
2000-01 season, including Scholars
of London, Bolshoi Symphony
Orchestra, Porgy and Bess, Brazilian
Guitar Quartet, Garth Fagan Dance
and the Loonis McGlohon Trio, as
the added attraction.
Tickets to see Tafelmusik are10
for ECU students and17 for faculty
and staff, and can be purchased
at the Central Ticket Office. For
further information, call 328-4788
or go online at
men den h a I lecuarts. html.
This writer con be contacted at
ewhite&tec. ecu. edu.
The East Carolinian is FCU'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 or just come by
our offices. We are located on the second floor of the Student
Publications Building, in the Old Cafeteria Complex.
Now hiring for Fall
Staff Writers
Production Staff
Section Editors
Photo Editor
Copy Editors
Ad Representatives

8 The East Carolinian
Tuesday, November 7, 2000
flic takes first

The last five
times Louisville
stepped on the
field with South-
em Miss, the
Eagles walked
off victorious.
Saturday, with first place and a trip to
the Liberty Bowl on the line, the Cardinals
rose to the occasion, whipping the Eagles
Before Saturday, Southern Miss had
only allowed six touchdowns all season.
Louisville hung seven on the stunned Eagle
The Cardinals picked off USM quarter-
back Jeff Kelly four times in the win.
The loss was only Southern Miss' third
in the history of the conference.
'Notes win Bowl II
Somebody forgot to tell Florida State
Head Coach Bobby Bowden that you are
not supposed to beat
your kids bad.
In what was the
Seminoles second meet-
ing with the Tommy
Bowden-led Clemson
Tigers, Florida State
made the point that
they too should be in
the running for the
national title with a 54-7 romp.
FSU quarterback Chris Weinke threw tor
S21 yards in the blowout win that saw
the Seminoles pile on 771 yards of total
The drubbing was a departure from the
17-14 win the FSU eked out last season at
Death Valley.
Hurricanes over Hokies
The Miami Hurricanes staked their claim
as one of the nations' top teams Saturday
with a 41-21 win over Virginia Tech.
Thanks to two touchdowns from San-
tana Moss, the Hurricanes easily routed the
Hokies, who were without their offensive
Virginia Tech quarterback, Michael Vick
did not practice all week due to an ankle
sprain. While he did play for a few series,
the sophomore was ineffective.
The loss snapped the Hokies 19-game
regular season winning streak.
Ross steps down
Detroit Lions head coach, Bobby Ross
announced his resigna-
tion following the team's
23-8 loss to Miami on
Former Michigan
head coach Gary
Moeller will take over for
Ross as coach of the 5-4
Ross began coaching
the Lions after 1996. He
guided the San Diego Chargers to a Super
Bowl berth in 1995 and Georgia Tech to a
national title in 1990.
Ross was 27-30 as head coach of the
Burton wins in Phoenix
Jeff Burton took home the checkered
flag at the Checker Auto PartsDura Lube
500 at Phoenix Interna-
tional Raceway Sunday.
Burton was in sev-
enth place following a
restart on lap 253. By
lap 292 he had moved
up to second. Following
another restart with 11
laps to go, he overtook
Rusty Wallace to move
into first.
Bobby Labonte still leads in the Winston
Cup Points Race, which will be decided in
two weeks.
Aggressive young
teem builds for future
Men's basketball enters season
with promise; lose first exhibition
Scott Lange
The 2000-01 men's basketball team is preparing
for their last season in the CAA. The team, which
will move to Conference USA next season, will look
to improve from last year's 10-18 record.
Two starters will return from last year's squad.
Junior forward Kenyatta Brown averaged 6.7 points
and 3.7 rebounds per game for the team last season.
He emerged as one of the more productive players
as the season went on last year.
Junior Brandon Hawkins is the team's top
returning scorer. Hawkins scored in double figures
13 times last season.
This year's team will be a very young team that
will need some work. With the loss of some key
players from last season the team is welcoming six
newcomers to the program. The newcomers joining
the team will be looked up to early for contributions.
The team is building for the future, which has
second year coach Bill Herrion excited.
"Our coaching staff is extremely pleased with
the progress we have been making Herrion said.
"I am pleased with where we are at this particular
point now
"The freshmen are learning very well both
offensively and defensively Hawkins said. "We all
just have to come together and get some wins
Last year's squad used the size advantage to
find points inside. This year with the size gone,
the team will look to score from the perimeter and
in transition.
"Everyone on our team can run this year said
Morrisey. "We have guys this year who have the
ability to run the floor and score points
One area that has impressed Herrion is the team's
physical ability.
"1 am very impressed with the returning players
from last season Herrion said. "The new kids in
the program, in particular the freshmen, are all
advanced physically
However, the Pirates do have some concerns
about the team. Depth and lack of experience in
the front court could be their biggest problem.
The loss of several big men for rebounding and an
inside game could be key. The only player who has
returned from the front court this year is senior
forward Vinston Sharpe.
The new style of play could be entertaining for
the fans. They will definitely be scoring more points
this year. Staying healthy though could be the key
to how far the team goes.
Last Sunday, the Pirates showed off their new
transition style offense against Club Ventspils of
Latvia from Lithuania. The team lost 119-87.
The Pirates kept it close in the first half. The
team was able to get the opening tip and race out
to a quick 7-2 lead.
Junior guard Brandon Hawkins had the hot hand
early on nailing three 3-pointers in the first five
minutes of the game. The team was able to build
a 19-11 lead before Club Ventspils cut the lead to
30-29. The lead changed several times as the game
went on, but Club Ventspils was able to come up
with some transition points to take a five point lead
at 52-47 to end the half.
Club Ventspils picked it up a notch as the second
half began. They cruised to a quick 8-0 run to start
the half and never looked back from there.
Club Ventspils shot a blistering 62.9 percent
from the field and had a thirty-four point lead at
one point. The Pirates struggled in the second half
shooting only 36.2 percent for the game. The team
was outscored 67-40 in the second half.
Senior swingman, Vinston Sharpe represents one of the few inside players that the
2000-01 ECU team returns. Sharpe, a Durham native, will be called upon to lead the
young team. Head Coach Bill Herrion welcomes three freshmen and two transfers to
the squad this season, (file photo)
Position: Junior forward
Height: 6'4"
Weight: 180 lbs.
Year: Junior
Hometown: Brooklyn, N.Y.
Position: Junior guard
Height: 6'2"
Weight: 180 lbs.
Year: Junior
Hometown: Morganton, N.C.
I call B. 'C S.
Stephen Schramm
Okay please explain
this to me, if team A beats
team B, then invariably,
team A is better. It's quite
simple really, isn't it?
Saturday, Miami beat
the No. 2 team in the
country, the previously
unbeaten Virginia Tech,
Earlier in the year, the
Hurricanes defeated Flor-
ida State. The only blem-
ish on Miami's season is
a September loss to No. 6
So, in the new Bowl
Championship Series
Rankings, Miami should
be sitting second behind
Oklahoma, right?
Nope, they are third
behind Florida State, the
team that they beat earlier
this year. Unreal.
Since it's inception,
the BCS has been a target
for critics in favor of play-
The system is a combi-
nation of polls, computer
ranking systems and other
variables, combined in a
complicated math prob-
lem that supposedly holds
the answer college foot-
ball's national champion-
ship dilemma.
Each year the BCS crit-
ics hope for the system
to spit out a ridiculous
scenario that will show
the BCS for the flawed
system that it is.
Thus far they have
been unsuccessful as every
year college football has
had a true national cham-
pionship and champion,
this year if both FSU and
Miami win their last few
games and the Hurricanes
are on the outside looking
in come the Orange Bowl,
the critics will have their
It also will change the
heart of this reporter.
Anyone who knows
me knows that I am a
purist with a capital "P
I'm against the designated
hitter, graphite racquets
and the catcher-cam. I
have argued like a pigskin
Patrick Henry about the
virtues of the bowl system.
Much of the fun of col-
lege football is in the
pageantry. It's "dotting
the T at Ohio State,
it's Howard's Rock and
Touchdown Jesus.
Just as important as
those is the slew of
Weedeater Bowl that fill
our televisions come the
Holiday season.
All that aside, if Miami
doesn't make it into the
national championship
game and Florida State
does then the hell with
it, let's go to a playoff.
This writer can be contacted
Volleyball team drops two at home
�'George Mason,
American top Pirates in Minges
Ryan Downey
The ECU volleyball team picked up its first two
home losses of the season against George Mason in a
Friday night contest and the conference powerhouse
American on Saturday.
The team had previously been unbeatable at home,
storming to a 6-0 record and vanquishing all conference
foes, controlling the games from start to finish.
"It was a rough weekend said Head Coach Colleen
Farrell. "We played two very good teams and didn't
execute. When you beat a team 15-4 in one game last
night and today yet loose the other games, then we're
just not executing
American, 23-4 overall and 9-2 on the road was
not Intimidated by the Pirates as they jumped out
to an early lead in game one and held on in a 15-9
win. The second game was a 15-5 loss for the Pirates
who later rebounded with a one sided 15-4 win in
game three. Game four looked more like the first two,
"We had a few bad runs where they would
score and we wouldn't. That caused us to
start playing tentatively
Luclnda Mason
Outside hitter
with American again jumping out to an early lead
and holding on winning 15-5, sending the Pirates to
6-4 in the conference but still six games over .500 at
16-10 overall. The Pirates are guaranteed a winning
record in what has been a turn around season for
the program.
"We came in not doubting our ability said senior
outside hitter Lucinda Mason. "We had a few bad runs
where they would score and we wouldn't. That caused
us to start playing tentatively
The players are left to regather themselves on the
road where they will play their next three games before
finishing the season at home against Virginia Tech.
The Pirates will be taking a swing through Virginia
facing William & Mary and Virginia Commonwealth,
then ending their road games at NC State. The players
are determined to stay focused on finishing out the
season strong.
This weekend's losses mark the first by the Pirates this
season in Minges Coliseum, (file photo)
"We just need to forget this weekend, learn from
it and move on said senior Cinta Claro. "I would
say William & Mary is our biggest challenge on the
The Pirates will play their final home game at 7
p.m. Nov. 18.

Tuesday, November 7, 2000
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shock Rams
ST. LOUIS (AP)-Minus their two
biggest stars, the St. l.ouis Rams
were just another team.
Steve Beuerlein threw two
touchdown passes and Joe Nedney
made four field goals, including a
46-yarder with 40 seconds remain-
ing, in the Carolina Panthers' 27-24
upset of the Super Bowl champions
Sunday night.
The Rams were without Mar-
shall Faulk, whose right knee
locked up on him during pre-game
warmups after it was drained ear-
lier in the day. Faulk, who was to
undergo arthroscopic surgery early
Monday, joined Kurt Warner on
the sidelines.
Team doctors estimated that
Faulk, who leads the NFI. with
1,326 yards rushing and receiving,
will be out 2-3 weeks. That probably
also is the timetable for Warner,
who has already missed two games
with a broken little finger on his
throwing hand.
"I didn't know he was going to
be out until they announced the
Rams' Faulk has knee surgery
ST. LOUIS (AP)-Marshall lock.
Faulk had knee surgery Monday,
and the team said the Rams' star
running back is expected to be
out three weeks.
The operation removed loose
cartilage from Faulk's right knee,
an injury that forced one of
the NFL's best runners to miss
Sunday night's loss to the Caro-
lina Panthers.
Teammate D'Marco Farr, a
defensive tackle, was out a
month after a similar opera-
Faulk has been playing with
a sore knee most of the season.
An MRI on Oct. 30 revealed
torn scar tissue and an enlarged
bruise in addition to the loose
Faulk practiced Friday and
went out for warmups after
having the knee drained earlier
Sunday, but the knee began to
'He could feel the cartilage
getting hung up In there Martz
said. "Really, there was nothing
else to do
Justin Watson started in
place of Faulk, who entering
Sunday led the NFL with 1,326
yards from scrimmage. Faulk did
not play Sunday. He suited up
for the first half but was wearing
sweats after halftime.
Watson scored on a 3-yard
run in the third quarter but
finished with 12 yards on 12
The loss of Faulk comes as
the Rams are still without last
season's NFL and Super Bowl
MVP, quarterback Kurt Warner.
Warner will be out another two
to four weeks with a broken
pinky on his throwing hand. He
was hurt during a 54-34 loss to
Kansas City on Oct. 22.
BASKETBALL from page 8
"We were aggressive in the first
half but we missed some open
shots said Herrion. "They put
pressure on us at every spot.
"We have a lot of young
guys and they played well for us
tonight said Herrion. "When
games get tough, however, you
have to have that leader on the
team and we have yet to find a
leader to settle us down
The Pirates were led by fresh-
man center Gabriel Mikulus who
had 17 points and a game high
nine lebounds. Jimmy Bishop and
Vinston Sharpe each had 14 points
a piece.
The team will have one more
exhibition game against the Califor-
nia All-Stars this Friday at 7:30 p.m.
at Minges Coliseum. The team will
begin their season next weekend by
playing in the Marist tournament in
upstate New York. The Pirates will
then have their first home game
Nov. 22 against Robert Morris.
GMs wait out offseason movement
starting lineups offensive tackle
Orlando Pace said of Faulk. "But we
can't feel sorry for ourselves
Trent Green was 29-for-42 for
428 yards and two touchdowns
and Faulk's backup, Justin Watson,
scored on a 3-yard run for the
Rams. But Watson finished with
just 12 yards on 12 carries, Green
had trouble finishing drives and
kicker Pete Stoyanovich, subbing
for injured Jeff Wilkins, missed
from 37 yards in the third quarter.
First-round pick Trung Canidate,
drafted as Faulk's backup, was active
for the first time in seven games
after recovering from a sprained
foot, but did not play. Martz, who
said last week that it was time for
Canidate to get on the field, gave
no explanation.
The Panthers (4-5) handed the
Rams (7-2) their second loss in three
games and ended their 15-game
winning streak in the Trans World
Dome. They also ended the Rams'
12-game winning streak against
NFC West opponents and St. Louis'
NFL-record streak of 14 straight
games with 30 or more points. The
Rams' division lead is down to one
game over New Orleans.
"We really feel like we accom-
plished something Beuerlein said.
"We've laid a lot of eggs this year,
and the bottom line for us now is
we've done something good.
players hold the key to this offsea-
son's movement in baseball.
Until Alex Rodriguez, Manny
Ramirez, Mike Hampton and Mike
Mussina decide where they will
play next year, everyone else's plans
will be on hold.
"There's a lot of shopping and a
lot of talking, but not a lot of action
yet Boston general manager Dan
Duquette said Sunday, echoing the
sentiment of many of his colleagues
at the GM meetings.
There are at least a dozen teams
in the running for the big four free
agents, including the Red Sox, who
are targeting Mussina. Those teams
are unwilling to spend money or
fill holes with lesser players until
they know where they stand in the
big sweepstakes.
"Until the free-agent market
plays itself out, you won't see much
movement on trades said Mets
general manager Steve Phillips,
who could be involved with all four
superstars. "Most trade discussions
are held in conjunction or second-
ary to the free-agent market
The Mets have already made
offers to free-agent pitchers Rick
Reed and Turk Wendell, and could
resolve their contracts before they
are free to negotiate with other
teams beginning Saturday.
That's the first day teams other
than Seattle can talk money with
Rodriguez, the head of this year's
free-agent class.
A-Rod is one of the top offensive
players in the game at the mostly
defensive position of shortstop. At
25, he has most of his career ahead
of him.
Agent Scott Boras has prepared
a 50-page document detailing the
qualities of his client, who hit .316
with 41 homers and 132 RBIs this
"When it comes to power hit-
ters, the sluggers, the guys who
can drive in 120 RBIs, MVP-type
players, in this certain timeframe
between 27 and 35, the longer the
owners wait to lock them in, the
better for the player said Boras,
who will probably make Rodriguez
baseball's highest-paid player.
"Patience is a virtue for the
slugger. Patience is a virus from the
club's standpoint
Boras, who cut off negotiations
with Seattle before the season, also
clarified remarks from Rodriguez
that he won't sign with the Yankees,
who already have his buddy, Derek
Jeter, at shortstop.
"We think it was maybe a mis-
understanding or something. He
was talking about playing them
in the American League champion-
ship series Boras said. "I spent five
days with him on the subject. He's
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What's In It For You
shopping �
hasn't dismissed any team
Cleveland GM John Hart, one of
the other major players this week,
arrived Sunday and immediately
huddled with his assistants as the
Indians mull over a counterpro-
posal to Ramirez's $200 million,
10-year request. They expect to
respond to Ramirez's agent, Jeff
Moorad, by Tuesday.
Cleveland also is pursuing a"
fallback plan that could include
signing a starting pitcher and a
lesser outfielder to make up fot
Ramirez's .351 average, 38 homers
and 122 RBIs in only 439 at-bats. -
The Indians are interested
in pitchers like Mussina, Denny
Neagle and Darren Dreifort, as welf
as outfielder Ellis Burks.
"This is a good place to lay the
groundwork Cleveland assistant
general manager Mark Shapiro
' The Yankees, Who "will be a
leading contender in the Ramirez,
sweepstakes, decided they want to
keep their current right fielder, Paul
The Yankees appeared willing
to let O'Neill go as he struggled
down the stretch because of age
and injuries. But a .474 batting
average in the World Series appar-
ently changed GM Brian Cashman's
mind and it looks likely that O'Neill
will sign a one-year deal.
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Tuesday, November 7, 2000
The East Carolinian 10
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Wainright Property Management
252-756-6209. www.wainrightproper-
ONE TWO and Three bedroom Apt
Four blocks from ECU. Available Jan.
Call 321-6842.
1 BR-2BR. water & cable included.
DW & disposal. ECU bus line, pool &
pvt. laundry. On-site mgmt. & main-
tenance. 9 or 12 mo. leases Pets
allowed. 758-4015.
NON-SMOKING roommate needed
to sublease 3 bedroom apartment in
Wilson Acres with 2 females and cat.
January-June 2001. Call 830-1590 or
to share 3 BR. 2 BA in Dockside.
$275mo. 13 utilities, phone,
cable. Call Ashley at 695-0537.
FEMALE ROOMMATE needed begin-
ning January, one-half rent and utilities
at Pirate's Place Contact Elizabeth
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 r
util. Call Cara. 252-413-6113.
FEMALE NON-Smoker needed to
share 3 bedroom, 3 bath apartment in
University Terrace, convenient to ECU
bus line, washer dryer available Rent
negotiable. Call 919-961-0524.
PITBULL PUPPIES, champion blood
lines, first shots, dewormed. UKC.
ADBA. registered. Parents on site.
Great companion pet. Males and
females available. Many colors avail-
able. Deposits accepted. 412-1908.
Now Taking Leases for 1 bedroom,
2 bedroom 8 Efficiency Apartments.
CALL 752-2865
LOVELY ROOM for rent. Spring
semester. Private home. Near cam-
pus. Silver line route. Female non-
smoker grad only. No pets. $285 mo.
THREE BEDROOM 1 12 bath apart-
ment for rent. No deposit needed!
Located in Wilson Acres. Seven
minute walk to campus. $750 includes
water, sewage, cable, and trash. Call
NEED AN Apartment? Find us on the
Web for a complete listing of 1000
units near and away from campus or
call Wainright Property Management
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SOLID OAK bedroom suit, queen,
black finish, custom-built, excellent
condition, with accompanying desk. All
pieces for $700 Call 252-355-3923.
RED TAIL boa with 40 gallon tank and
all the accessories. Included are heat
lamp, UV light, tank, and shavings
Beautiful, must see! $150 0B0 Call
AAAA! EARLY Specials! Spring Break
Bahamas Party Cruise! 5 days $279!
Includes meals, parties! Awesome
beaches, nightlife! Departs Florida!
Get group - go free! springbreaktrav 1-800-678-6386.
1990 MAZDA 323, 5 speed, high
miles, runs excellent, very depend
able, $800. Trek BMX bike, aluminum
oversized frame, great condition,
$100. Bill m 830-2155
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 or call 1-800-
20 GALLON Aquarium with light,
hood, and stand Also comes with
many extras to get you started. $125
Call 758-0306. Ask for Brian
1981 JEEP CJ5 4x4 Inline v6 258,
Dual Dynomax Exhaust. 2 12 Trail-
master lift kit with steering stabilizers.
33-12.5 wheels on American Racing
Baja Rims. Dual rally lights on hood
Runs great Interior is in excellent
shape. No leaks! No rust! $5700. Call
Aaron 695-0683
Professors, students and stalf. Will do
all typing, last minute, term papers,
and manuscripts etcReasonable
rates. All work is letter perfect. Please
call 439-0088
ENGLISH TUTOR. Retired prof will
tutor you in English. Just $18hr.local
561-7358 or (252)617-9082. Or visit
Exact. 111 E. 3rd St Greenville. E-mail:
Your parents never had it this good!
rapher at your event, or party.
View and order photos on the
web. Call Coastal Photography at
252-641 -1600 www.coastal-photogra-
DANCERS EXOTIC 1000- 1500wk.
18up No experience All nationalities
919-583-8044. SIDS Goldsboro.
diately at Cypress Glenn Retirement
Community. Hrs 11-2pm (MonFri.)
Pay is above minimum wage and is
close to ECU campus (off 5th St.)
Gam lots of skills and experience. If
interested please call: Jim Sakell or
Anna Williams at 830-0713.
ENERGETIC FEMALE who loves child-
ren needed to care for three children
ages 8.7.and 3 Prefer child develop-
ment, elementary education major.
Flexible hours with some overnights
and weekends. Must be nonsmoker,
neat, organized, responsible, safe
driving record, and own car Possibly
some hours cleaning, ironing, and
other household jobs References
required. Excellent pay and benefits
Call 752-1572.
Carolina Sky Sports
Greenville Housing Authority
Seeking energetic, dynamic individual
to develop and implement lei.sure and
recreational senior programs.
Flexible hours.
Contact: Michael Best s? 329-4000
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
ter and possible summer session I.
Mon-Tues 10-6 and Wed-Fri flexible -
25-30 hours per week. Education and
Nursing majors preferred. If interested
in partial hours or all- please send an
email to including
references, salary requirements and
contact information.
SONIC DRIVE-IN on Firetower Rd.
now accepting applications for all
positions. Apply in person. Day and
night positions available.
on local level. You can make a dif-
ference. $6hr. Flexible hours. Call
Jeff @ 830-1841.
FEDEX GROUND Package Handlers.
A.M. sort positions starting at $750hr
Guarenteed Periodic Advances. Apply
at 2410 United De. Greenville. NC
27834 (OH Staton Rd.)
WANTED: A few good Pirates -The
ECU Telefund is looking for students
to contact alumni for the ECU Annual
Fund Drive $6.00 hour. Make your
own schedule. If interested, call
328-4215 between 3-5p.m. M-Th.
SPRING BREAK reps needed to prom-
ote campus trips. Earntravel free!
No cost. We train you. Work on
your own time. 1-800-367-1252 or
PART TIME teller wanted for check
cashing company. Must be 18 years
old. Provide a criminal record with
application or resume Must have typ-
ing, computer skills and cash handling
experience. Fax or mail resume to:
Checks 2 Cash Attn. Store Manager.
500 S. Memorial Dr. Greenville NC,
27834. Fax:252-413-0807.
for baby girl. Flexible hours to start,
later potentially 20hrsweek. Very
good pay. Reliable car. experience,
references, non-smoker a must. Please
call 329-0101.
GO DIRECT-$savings! 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-
CAROLINA PIZZA and Pasta Works
is now hiring experienced wait and
kitchen staff. Apply in person or call
757-7756 M-F from 2-5.
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.
GOLDEN CORRAL is hiring part 6
full-time in all positions. Benefits
available. Apply 2-4pm. Mon-Thur at
504 SW Greenville Blvd. No phone
calls please!
$1000-$2000 this quarter with the
easy three
hour fundraising event. No sales
required. Fundraising dates arc filling
quickly, so call today! Contact Cam at (888)923-3238.
or visit www.campusfundraiser com.
ATTENTION LADIES! Now hiring adult
entertainment FTFT, 18. Immediate
Openings! Call 746-8425 for details.
for one andor two eveningsweek.
Start January. $6hr. 5-9pm dinner
provided. University section. 79 year
old girl. boy. Call Tania 758-4051.
FEMALE MODEL wanted by advertis-
ing agency. Excellent opportunity to
get into modeling. Pays $75. Some
nudity required. Contact Ryan @
752-4410 for more information.
www sJiftfoyourlife og 1 800-355-SHARF
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ITJOIhatC Ullaa aastttuice available after l days,
I tiiiiR canxf i rptH rrtiiniiic in operation and manage-
until possible. Applications can be filled out at 2410
re you a political animal?
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elected Kappa Delta Council Officers:
President - Erica Moore. VP New
Member Education-Nikki Speer, VP
Membership- Tammy Burkette. VP
Public Relations-Karen Matthew, VP
Standards- Emily Ludlow. Secretary-
Jen Smith, Treasurer- Marianne Hume,
and Panhellenic Delegate Melissa
ALPHA DELTA Pi, Friday night in the
Tiki Bar was a blast! Maybe our next
will be even better. The brothers of
Sigma Alpha Epsilon.
DELTA SIGMA Phi, thank you for the
recent social. As usual, it was won-
derful. The ladies ol Kappa Delta
ZETA TAU Alpha would like to thank
our semi-formal dates. We had a great
tie at the Bridge Port Marina in New
Bern. Love, Zeta Tau Alpha!
ALPHA XI Delta, Saturdays tailgate
was great. Although the game wasn't
the best one to be at. it was fun! The
brothers of Sigma Alpha Epsilon.
KAPPA DELTA thanks its ladies for
their participation during the volleyball
tournament, and congratulates them
on the championship.
ZETA TAU Alpha, last Thursday night
was a blast! We look forward to
another one! The brothers of Sigma
Alpha Epsilon.
ALPHA DELTA Pi would like to thank
Lambda Chi Alpha for the social at
Corngan's on Thursday! Hope you
guys had fun. too!
LAMBDA CHI Alpha, thanks for the
tailgate last weekend. We had a
wonderful time and cannot wait to
hang out again The sisters of Chi
THANK YOU, ladies of Alpha Xi Delta
for another memorable evening We
always anticipate our next event. The
brothers of Theta Chi
PHI KAPPA Psi. Kappa Delta thanks
you for the great social last Thursday.
We had a blast and look forward to
the next one
ZETA TAU Alpha would like to thank
the following fraternities for an awe-
some time at our past socials. Sigma
Alpha Epsilon. Theta Chi, Chi Phi and
Delta Sigma.
GREAT GAME, Chi Omegal A big
thank you to the rugby team for your
support. Love, the sisters and new
members of Zeta Tau Alpha
ALPHA DELTA Pi would like to thank
Theta Chi for the great social! Let's
get together again soon
SIGMA ALPHA Epsilon, thanks for the
social Thursday night, we had a blast.
Love, Gamma Sigma Sigma.
FREE MONEY Giving away $100 to
the 1000th person to sign up for
Fantasy Sports at
using promo-code NCS.
BLOOD DRIVE November 8th 12-6pm
in Mendenhall Student Center Multi-
purpose room. Sponsored by Epsilon
Sigma Alpha.
Retired English Profs, will
proofread and edit your papers
before you turn them in.
Just 1 cent a word.
EXACT, 111 E. 3 St Greenville.
2800Wmtr ot But Oft lirmvm tmma M1 of t
Sm� Suwwues taognnd fty Outstin tout by �JWm!�r
Bahamas Party
Cruise $279
Florida $119
l Up . aajaja Or. Oaram. tot ���
Jamaica $439
w raax'WaMlSa�SIKaNNaimu
Cancun $399
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� - Our 14th Year!

The East Carolinian, November 7, 2000
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.
November 07, 2000
Original Format
Local Identifier
Location of Original
University Archives
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