The East Carolinian, June 11, 1997







WEDNESDAY
JUNE 11. 1997
EAST CAROLINA UNIVERSITY
GREENVILLE. NORTH CAROLINA
Several residents deny
knowledge of discrimination
Jacqueline d. Kellum
ASSISTANT NEWS EDITOR
Editor's Note: This is part two of an ongoing series on
the suit brought against Player's Club.
In contradiction to the recent suit brought
against Players Club, alleging that the apart-
ment complex had followed discriminatory
practices in leasing their apartments, several
residents at the complex say they have no
knowledge of such practices.
Emily Kiper has lived at the complex since
last August and says that she has no proof of
discrimination.
"I've never heard anything or seen any-
thing Kiper said.
Her roommates agreed with her assess-
ment of the situation, adding that Players
Club obviously does rent to black applicants.
"There are quite a few black people that
live here Kiper said.
Derrick Mangum, a black resident of the
complex, said that the only examples of racial
prejudice he knew of were committed by
othet residents.
"I haven't seen any myself, but I know of
tenants that have committed racial slurs
against other
tenants. As far
as the man-
agement goes,
though, I
don't know of
any prob-
I e m s ,
Mangum said.
Mangum
gave examples
of the inci-
dents he had
heard of, such
as a friend
being subject-
ed to racial
slurs and beat-
en, or black
residents who
received
"weird looks"
from other residents while out playing on the
basketball court.
Mangum said that he himself had a good
relationship with the management.
"I'm pretty good friends with Melissa and
Jolin Mangum said, referring to a manager
and member of the office staff.
The suit, which was filed on May 2. was
brought by former property manager Joni
Though a former employee of the apartment complex, located on Charles Blvd says
the management discriminated in their leasing practices, residents say that is not the
case. The only discrimination seems to come from other residents, tenants say.
PHOTO BY MARGUERITE BENJAMIN
Wynne and names John Barrett and Jeannie
Northcutt, the owner and manager respective-
ly of Players Club, as defendants. This suit
alleges that numerous acts of racial discrimina-
tion occurred at Players Club during the plain-
tiff's employment there. The defendants have
denied all charges and filed a counterclaim
against the plaiiff. The case is set to be tried
in Federal court later this vear.
TIMBER
Construction continues on in the lot behind Mendenhall Student Center. The lot was demolished along with all the trees in order for it to be expanded toward
10th street and the new main entrance near Joyner Library.
PHOTO BY CRIS GAY00SH
Meeting held to discuss additional funds to
help improve parking
JEFF GENTRY
SAFETY NI TR NNSPOK T VI ION I S s I IS
ST U'F �l I T I H
A meeting was held Tuesday to discuss the
possibility of an addirional 12,5 million being
used to help improve parking on and around
campus.
Some of this money will lie borrowed from
local lending institutions, while the rest of it is
currently being held in reserve. This money
will be used ro finish current projects, such at
the parking lot behind Mendenhall, and to
pave the freshman lot at the Allied Health
Building. It will also lie used to pave the three
Reade Sr. lots, as well as start a new parking lot
where the old intramural fields are currently
located.
"This is such a big business, wc arc nor
able ro pay for these projects solely with park-
ing revenue said James Midgette. director of
transportation services.
The current proposal calls for Si,25 million
to be borrowed from a bank. This proposal is
similar to the one put forth and accepted to
pave the bottom lots at Minges Coliseum a
few years ago.
"We actually have about half a million dol-
lars more in reserve, but we do not feel com-
fortable letting it dip below that for this pro-
ject because ir is emergency money. We decid-
ed to try and borrow the money to help keep
student fees down said. I,aton Cetsinger,
associate v ice chancellor of business affairs.
.After the meeting today, the proposal for
borrowing the additional SI.25 million musr
lie submitted to both the Board of Trustees
and the Board of Governors for approval, after
which the university will send requests for
proposals to various banks. The university- will
then choose from which bank it wants to bor-
row the money. According to Getsinger, the
university plans to pay back the loan over a
live year period in payments of around
S321,000 wirh a 9 percent interest rate. This
pav ment will come out of the revenue brought
in from tines, fee and parking meters Parking
and Traffic Services currently collects an aver-
age of Si. 4-1.5 million a year in revenue, com-
ing from fines, fees and meters, while operat-
ing costs run at about $750,000 a vear.
The new lots descried in the proposal will
be designed more for security and conve-
nience. They will have more blue-light
phones, as well as more lighting. Midgette
commented that he plans for all current park-
ing lots to be touched up the meet the same
quality that these new lots will have.
WEDNESDAY
lifestyle 4
Boy meets girl in
Chasing Amy
opinion3
Good neighbors
don't sue
sports6
First in a series of
golf courses in our
area
the east Carolinian
STUDENT PUBLICATION BLDG,
GREENVILLE. NC 27858
across from Joyner library
WEDNESDAY:
sunny
high 80
iow58
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� sunny
high 8?
low BO
phone
328 6366 newsroom
328-2000 advertising
328 6558 fax
e-mail
uuterecuum cis.ecu.edu
War buddies come to convicted
bomber's defense
DENVER (AP) � Timothy McVeigh's fel-
low (julf War fighters took the stand today in
his bid to escape the death penalty, portray-
ing the convicted Oklahoma City bomber as
a compassionate "soldier's soldier
Capt. Jesus Rodriguez, who commanded
McVeigh at Fort Riley. Kan said there were
a lot of problems at the base, but "Sgc.
McVeigh was not one of them
"He was an outstanding soldier
Rodriguez said. "He did what he was told.
He anticipated what had to be done, took
pride in his work. He had a genuine care for
how we looked in front of the company
Vs a gunner on an armored fighting vehi-
cle in the Persian (mil War. McVeigh quicklv
learned rh.it "if you siav ilcrr. von .iv
alive and was right on targer in firing on an
enemy bunker. Rodriguez said.
Another dulf War buddy. Bruce Williams,
said McVeigh was "a great soldier" who kept
high standards and took things seriouslv.
"I just assumed he would go and do great
things Williams said.
When he heard that McVeigh was arresr-
ed in the bombing, his reaction was "no, no
way, couldn't be. I didn't see it. i didn't see
it coming. He wasn't that kind of person
The defense planned to call dozens of
witnesses to trv to humanize McVeigh and
explain the FBI's deadlv siege at Waco that
fueled his rage against the government.
SH BOMBER VS. 2
across the state
Health groups want to see fine print in any tobacco deal
WASHINGTON (AP) - The pending tobacco settlement could save lives, the American Cancer
Society said Monday; but the group added it wont endorse a deal without reading the fine print
to make sure it has adequate safeguards.
Proponents of the deal were encouraged by the response from the public health communi-
ty, whose support is considered vital for the settlement to be approved by Congress.
Moore and attorneys general from four other states met with tobacco industry lawyers
Monday to try to iron out the remaining sticking points in a settlement.
Some 34 states have sued the tobacco industry to recover Medicaid money spent treating
sick smokers. Moore is leading negotiations to settle those suits with a multibillion-dollar
megadeal rhat would set national tobacco policy. Among other things, tobacco firms would
undergo strict advertising curbs and have to reduce youth smoking or pay stiff fines.
UNC-CH chancellor sells school as people's university
CHAPEL HI LL (AP) - If Michael Hooker ever decides to run for political office, he should have
campaigning down pat.
The chancellor of the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill is doing everything but
kissing babies in his marathon tour of the state's 100 counties. He is handing out pencils to
school children, touring manufacturing plants, meeting farmers, going to NASCAR races and
eating loads of barbecue.
Hooker's trip is an effort to counter the arrogant image � "hubris he called it � that he
noticed when he came to UNC-Chapel Hill as chancellor two years ago. He set out to restore
the public's pride and feeling of ownership in the university.
Hooker casts himself as public servant, always making a point that part of his salary � and
that of the faculty � comes from the paycheck of the factory worker in Mars Hill and the
farmer in Franklin County. His message of accountability has struck a chord with legislators and
folks who tend to see UNC-CH as an elitist, monolithic institution.
The ttek, which so far has hit 78 of the state's 100 counties, seems to be paying off.
across the nation
Government considers AIDS drugs as morning-after treatment
ATLANTA (AP) - After a night of sex, a woman and her AlDS-infected husband take his drugs
together. Anothet man turns to his doctor for pills after his condom breaks during a one-night
stand with an infected partner.
Some doctors are already prescribing such a morning-after treatment for people who fear
they may have caught HIY after risky sex, health officials say. Now the government is mulling
whether to give it the stamp of approval.
The idea is to give the drugs for a month to stop the AIDS virus cold - if it has invaded the
body. But there's no proof that it works, and some doctors fear a government endorsement will
be a license for careless sex.
AIDS experts at the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention are inviting doctors, state
health officials and AIDS advocates to Atlanta in July to talk about the idea, and possibly make
a recommendation, said Dr. Robert Janssen, director of the CDC's HIV-AIDS prevention divi-
sion.
Jurors learn of McVeigh's past - a model soldier, the class clown
DENVER (.AP) - Tmothy McVeigh was a lanky class clown dubbed "chicken" by his high school
classmates. He was a top-notch soldier who helped save a comrade's life and was saddened by
begging Iraqi children.
McVeigh was ail of those things before he blew up the Oklahoma City federal building,
according to friends and Army colleagues. He was charming at times, a young man who admired
fairness. He loved strawberry Pop-Tarts.
Attorneys for the 29-year-old Gulf War veteran hope glimpses of McVeigh's less ominous past
will spare him from execution for murder and conspiracy. He faces death or life in prison for the
April 19, 1995, bombing that killed 168 people, the deadliest act of domestic terrorism in U.S.
history.
Testimony in the penalty phase was to resume yesterday. Jurors could begin deliberations as
earlv as todav.
around the world
New TV network could give powerful Moscow mayor a boost
MOSCOW (AP) - At a time when business tycoons have been buying up Russia's media, the
newest television netwotk is owned by the city of Moscow and is seen as a major asset for the
capital's powerful mayor.
Center TV the new network that debuted Monday, has a broadcast range limited to Moscow
and nearby towns. But its ditectors hope it will develop a national reach that can compete with
the leading networks, state-controlled ORT and privately owed NTV
Center TV chief Anatoly Lysenko said that the network will launch cable programming next
month and expand broadcasts to several large Russian cities by September.
The biggest beneficiary of the new netwotk could be Yuri Luzhkov, Moscow's dynamic
mayor, who is seen as a potential presidential candidate in 2000. He's expected to be feature
prominently in the network's news broadcasts.
Luzhkov is wildly popular in the capital, winning 90 percent of the vote in last year's elec-
tion. It's not clear what level of support, if any, he has outside Moscow. Many Russians who live
outside the capital are resentful of power and wealth concentrated in Moscow.
FINANCIAL AID
Some of the cosmetic changes already completed on campus ' elude new sign- like this one in ftont
of the Financial Aid Office This summer changes are scheduled for the older residence halls and
some dining areas.
PHDT0 BY PATRICK IRELAN





T
2 Wednesday, Jamil, 1997
oners
Domestic violence topic of lecture
Dr. Peggy Goodman, an assistant professor of emergency medicine at the
school, lectured on the topic "Social and Professional Challenges in the Fight
Against Domestic Violence" on Monday, June 9. Goodman addressed domes-
tic violence as a public health issue that is often unrecognized and unac-
knowledged by society She pointed out stereotypes and other issues which
impede recognition and intervention, as well as resources available in the
community. The presentation was pan of the "Perspectives" series, which is
sponsored by the medical school's Department of Medical Humanities and
the Biocthics Center of University Medical Centet
Legislators' School begins Saturday
The Legislators' School for Youth Leadership Development begins
Saturday on the campus of ECU. The first session runs through June 28 and
is for junior high school students. The student participants are picked for
their leadership potential. They will attend classes and participate in activi-
ties designed to enhance leadership development. The school was created
by the N.C. General Assembly and is under the direction of the Rural
Education Institute in the School of Education.
ECU study reveals rapid entrepreneurial growth across
rural North Carolina
Nearly 3,000 businesses in the state's rural areas have been identified as
high-growth, innovative firms through ECU's North Carolina
Entrepreneurial Rural Growth Study These firms, on average, are more 'han
10 years old with approximately 60 employees and revenues of $7.4 million
(in 1995).
As a group these firms are growing at an annual rate of 23 percent, with
most growing at annual rates of more than 60 percent over the past five years,
according to survey data.
Incoming freshmen receive scholarships
Nineteen incoming students have been awarded University Scholar
Awards, which will pay $12,000 for four years of college study and is based
on academic achievement and potential for leadership. They are: Alyson
Hancock of Harker's Island, Mary Brinson of Arapahoe, Tina Register of
Vanceboro, Kevin Fhthe of Conway, Marsha Harrell of Scotland Neck, Aaryn
Jones of Greenville, Kylie Dotson of Williamston, Sara Singleton of
Washington, Charlene Wilson of Reidsville, Natalie Garrison of Charlotte,
Chandra Martin of Wadesboro, Amy Ptaskett of Wilmington, Michaela Brown
and Andre Frederick of rayetteville, Andrea Cotey of Gokteboro, Kri3ty
Smith of Seven Springs, Christopher Kornegay of Calypso, April Vestal of
Clemmons and Metanie Hackworrh of Wat Point.
Three students will receive the Chancellor's Scholarship, which will pay
$20,000 over a four-year period and is considered the university's most pres-
tigious. Those students are Tracy R. Miller of Winterville, Carol Elizabeth
Overly of Arlington, Va. and Julianna Elizabeth Methven of Coming, N.Y
Correction
A picture accompanying the Timothy McVeigh ver-
dict story in last week's TEC was misiabeled. TEC
apologizes for the error.
The caption should have read. 'Family members of
victims of the Oklahoma bombing reect to the .ver-
dict. McVeigh was found guilty on all charges.
Sentencing began last week
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The East Carolinian
Bomber
continued from page 1
By the end of the week, the
same jury that convicred McVfeigh
in the April 19, 1995, blast that
killed 168 people is expected to
begin deliberating whether he
should die by injection or be sen-
tenced to life in prison.
Howard Thompson, now a New
York City parking attendant, said
he served with McVeigh and found
him to be someone who was out-
spoken about current events, but
never forced his views on others.
"He was a soldier's soldier
Thompson said.
Thompson said he once went to
McVeigh with problems he was
having with an officer, and
McVeigh advised him to try and
work them out while appealing to a
higher authority.
"I guess he doesn't like to see a
person being oppressed
Thompson said.
McVeigh smiled as his former
Army comrades testified on his
behalf. He appeared to have
received a new haircut cropped
very short on the sides.
William Dilly, a prison guard
from Barnsviile, Ohio, said he also
served with McVeigh and believed
him to be "probably the best sol-
dier" in his company.
Dilly said McVeigh had a camera
with him, and took pictures of dead
Iraqis on the battlefield.
"Him and Rodriguez were
the only ones that got any pictures
of any dead Iraqis Dilly said.
Later, Vicki Hodge, who grew
up with McVeigh in Fendleton,
N.Y, said she considered him her
"second brother" and described
him as "a clown, always a happy
person
In ninth grade, he was gangly,
and was known as "Chicken
McVeigh" a reference to Chicken
Nuggets. It was later shortened to
"Chicken
She said when other people
tried to bother his friends,
McVeigh tied their bicycles in the
trees.
As a teen-ager, McVeigh became
interested in guns. "My dad is
interested in guns too she said.
"It's a natural thing
She said he often talked about
gun control and in 1989 wrote a let-
ter to the editor on the subject.
"I think one of his biggest argu-
ments was it's not the gun that
kills the people, it's the person who
pulls the trigger she said.
The defense later intends to
call McVeigh's father, William
McVeigh, to discuss how his son
always considered himself an
underachiever. Other witnesses
were expected to include former
teachers and experts on Waco.
McVeigh's lawyers acknowledge he
believed the government mur-
dered women and children at
Waco, and was thus a threat to ail.
To help them understand more
about McVeigh, the defense has
promised to put jurors in his boots,
to read to them from the pages of
his favorite magazine, Soldier of
Fortune, and show them video-
tapes that validated his fear that
something terrible happened at
Waco.
The defense is trying to counter
2 12 days of emotional testimony
by bombing survivors, rescuers and
victims' relatives who took the
stand in the prosecution's bid to
make McVeigh pay with his life.
Some jurors wept as the witnesses
spoke of their lost loved ones and
of their lingering pain.
"The defense will clearly focus
on McVeigh's absence of criminal
history and his military record and
they'll hope that his family can
speak as eloquently as the many
victims of the blast said Denver
defense lawyer Scott Robinson.
"But one doubts that
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May 26
Larceny-A student reported the larceny of his bicycle from west of
Mendenhall.
May 27
Damage to Property-A staff member reported that a tractor trailer had
damaged a parking sign in the 14th St.and Berkley Dn parking lot. The vehi-
cle was located and stopped and the driver was issued a state citation.
Request Officer-A faculty member at the Brody Building reported having
problems with her ex-husband. The co-worker was informed on how to
obtain a domestic violence order and a restraining order.
Attempted Larceny-A faculty member reported the lock to a storage
vault had been broken. It appeared that person(s) unknown attempted to
take a 35 inch television. The incident occurred in the Fletcher Music
Building.
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3 Wednesday, June 11. 1997
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After his recent interview on VH-1 declaring him the "Rock &Roll President President
Clinton may have made some new fans among the viewers of the music video cable chan-
nel, but he sparked the criticism of House Speaker Newt Gingrich.
According to Gingrich, Clinton as well as endorsed drug use by not speaking against it
during the program. In a letter sent to the White House and various news organizations,
Gingrich said to Clinton: "Silence sends a message that drug use isn't that big a deal
Gingrich's concerns and comments pointed out the fact that there was no mention of
drug abuse on the VH-1 special. Once again, Snooty Newty might have jumped the gun
with his accusations.
A representative of the White House, Mike McCurry, in response to Gingrich's letter, said
there was no need for Clinton to address drug abuse during that program. Unlike MTV, VH-
1 is targeted toward an older, more mature audience of "post Second World War baby boom
generation not prone to drug abuse According to McCurry, Clinton was simply speaking to
the audience he thought was listening.
The President has done his share of speaking out against drug abuse. Just last month at
a forum on drug abuse held by the U.S. Conference of Mayors, Clinton spoke sharply against
the fashion industry's use of the allure of heroin in its sales pitch. Clinton said he was con-
cerned that the industry's use of "gaunt looking models who appear to be in a stupor" has
made the idea of being on drugs (heroin in particular) seem glamorous and cool. White
House representatives said Clinton's disdain toward the fashion industry came after the
death of David Sorrenti, a 20-year-old fashion designer whose work often captured a "hero-
in look Sorrenti himself died of a drug overdose.
So we can clearly see the President's efforts to speak out against drug abuse, and we are
quite sure had he been addressing MTV viewers on last Wednesday night and not the older
VH-1 audience, he would have taken an appropriate stand against drugss.
OPINION
Maria
DiBUDUO
Columnist
Four-year degree isn't enough
l thought a four-year degree would
do it for me. Boy, am I surprised!
ft just is not enough.
J A young person can do a lot with
a four-year degree, but for an older
hon traditional alumni, such as
rnyself, it is more difficult. Add a
disability to age and it gets even
harder to find employment that will
pay the bills and leave just a little
left over.
This is exactly the predicament
that I find myself in, along with sev-
eral others. Those numbers out
there do not mean anything when
nearly one third of each paycheck is
deducted for tax purposes. A
$20,000 a year job gives take home
pay that is just in the low teens. In
order to bring home a salary in the
low twenties, one must earn in the
thirties.
Having raised a family and hav-
ing been a mother and a homemak-
cr for most of my adult life is not in
one's favor when it comes to
employment. Those years are just a
big zero. At least that is how poten-
tial employers look at it.
Every job I look at that can meet
my basic expenses of a car payment,
rent, food, clothes and some enter-
tainment requires a Masters degree
and about one year of experience.
I could move away, but my home
is here. Giving up what I have here
to go to some unknown and unex-
plored place is scary. Again, a
younger person is not so timid and
more adventurous. Maybe that is
why it is one of the reasons that it is
easier to get hired, in the first place,
when you are a younger person.
In Brookfield, Wisconsin, there
is a job for a copywriter. That is a
long ways away. Moving expenses
are not included, and it pays little.
President Clinton has a commit-
tee to help people like me. I even
printed out a copy of it from the
internet. Now I need to figure out
how to get that committee to help
me.
Offering a person a job that is
not even going to cover his or her
basic expenses is like offering no
job. What good will that do if one's
finances are not considered? I like
to write. I love to write. I believe I
can write about anything. If there
happens to be a person reading this
that can direct me to a job that pays
good and requires writing and imag-
ination and investigative skills,
please let me know about it.
Most students are not aware of
the amount of money it will take to
finance a car, rent an apartment, or
mortgage a home, buy food, gas,
clothes, and have just a little for
recreation and some to put into a
savings account for a rainy day.
Many corporate managers and
others making big money are now
homeless. The average person is
just two pay checks away from
being homeless. This is because
mortgage companies for homes, and
loan companies for automobiles,
and landlords who collect rent will
normally let a person get behind for
a month. Let a person get two
months behind and foreclosure,
repossession, and eviction proce-
dures start.
The younger graduate has a sort
of security blanket, often times, in
that their parents will bail them out
if and when necessary. My parents
are deceased. I, and a lot of others
like me, have no security net to
catch me if I should fall.
I have though about a home
based business. Maybe this will
work for me. I like writing copy.
Perhaps a small business loan to
start up such an operation is the
route I will take. I am undecided.
I could write columns for the
newspaper. Perhaps my own col-
umn. Still I would need to get a
good salary to do this.
Even employment in the federal
government does not pay much, but
with a master's degree, one can
start out in the forties.
So look ahead, plan and consider
all your options before you mind-
lessly take a job. Know exactly
where you are going and how you
are going to get there.
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OPINION
William S.
COCHRAN
Columnist-
Mechanics, profession of disrepair
I thought auto mechanics were the
lowest on the pond ecological chain
(next in line to pleonastic opinion
columnists, of course). I mean, is
there a more helpless or angering
feeling than standing at the
counter of Meineke, Firestone, etc.
as the mechanic with a grimy, dis-
dainful contempt for you (the Non-
Grimy) tells you your pipes have
crystallized and it's gonna cost
$150 or whatever?
I mean, at least with doctors
theres a sincerity (and the worry of
malpractice) that makes hospital
experiences tolerable. But with
mechanics, it seems a bitter accep-
tance that getting gypped is part of
getting, the car fixed. Even worse,
you just hope they haven't done
something inside the engine that's
gonna cost you a few hundred
bucks down the road (pun blatant-
ly intended).
Well, I've found an acrid solace.
There is a profession that openly
disregards honest workmanship
more than mechanics: TV and
stereo repairmen. Here is a group
of guys who charge 20 bucks before
they even look at your TV and keep
the money. Even if you decide not
to pay the near-retail price they
charge to fix the thing.
What is it with fixing things that
constitutes such overt disregard for
honesty? Is it the fact that Mr. Fix-
It thinks they'd rather pay outra-
geous repair fees than just throw
the TV, stereo, car, or whatever
away?
I say we, the consumers, fight
back, banning together to collect
all those old appliances (like that
72 waffle iron or the electric orange
juice maker) and start sending
them in to crooked repairmen.
We'll flood them with old appli-
ances, send them by the box-loads,
a virtual deluge of crappy appli-
ances. We'll be like the Israelites
leading the Egyptians into the Red
Sea. We'll lure them in with bro-
ken toasters, black-and-white TVs,
and microwaves that still have
dials. Then well drown them in
2S6s and rotarv phones and 8-track
players. It'll be freedom trom
oppression. Freedom from robbery.
Freedom from stammers and
deceit and, oh yes, it definitely
needed a new electric retention
spring. Freedom
OPINION
Mary
WEBB
Columnist
Students don't brake for (campus) safety
Students are busy people. We
hurry to class, we hurry down our
meals and wc hurry up our leisure
time. Maybe that is what explains
a daily occurrence on 10th Street.
Throughout the day and espe-
cially in the morning, you see
groups of laughing and chatting
students congregated at the bot-
tom of the Hill, waiting for the
green light to cross over into cam-
pus grounds. But then there some
who are not so patient. A few min-
utes is much too long for these stu-
dents to hang around at the side of
the road. No sir � they are in a
hurry and they must cross NOW
So, with traffic rushing from all
directions, these students swagger
out on the road, glaring down
motorists who dare to beep their
horns. In a dangerous cat and
mouse game, they walk a few steps,
then stop, continuing the process
until the mission is accomplissed.
Cars pass a few inches away.
Others jam on their breaks, tires
squealing as they desperately try
to avoid hitting these dimwits.
Okay, many of us have done the
same thing at some time in our
lives. I know that I have but not
on a continuous basis. A couple of
these students informed me that
only "incredible bores" wait for the
green light before crossing. I guess
that's the majority of us. However,
even one injury or death due to this
impatience (or ignorance) is too
many.
On campus pedestrians have
the right of way at intersections
and crossings. Unfortunately, I
have witnessed both students and
faculty, not to mention ECU
employees who race around the
grounds as if they are on their own
private race tracks. A few weeks
ago, I saw a blind student with his
cane extended in front of him,
stand opposite The Croatan for a
good ten minutes, while all types of
motorists hurriedly zoomed pass.
Besides the obvious callousness of
the situation, I wondered about
the more dangerous aspects of it.
I have always taken my mortali-
ty and good health for granted.
Not anymore. Now I pay attention
to simple stuff like this and wait �
like an "incredible bore" � for the
green light. Hey, I'm in no big
hurry to get injured. Or to die.
OPINION
Columnist
Jeff
BERGMAN
Good neighbors don't sue
Neighbors, we all have them; we
.all must deal with them. Your
neighbor might live above or
below, right next door or a few
miles down the road. Some neigh-
bors are nice, while others can be
down right nasty. The nice neigh-
bors invite you over for a barbecue,
a couple of beers or just to watch a
good movie. The bad neighbors
play their music loud all the time,
complain about everything or they
sue you.
Bob Ramey, a city council mem-
ber who represents the fourth dis-
trict, which includes Tyler, Belk.
Jones, Aycock and Scott redidence
halls, has decided to take his
neighbor to court. Ramey has
taken it upon himself to throw
another case onto the overbur-
dened back of the American judi-
cial system. Ramey installed some
sky lights this past August.
Ramey's neighbor, Stella
Terpenning, has a tree whose limbs
extend some 60 feet over his prop-
erty. Ranic' had to have known
about the
'ore he had
the sky lights installed. Perhaps he
would have us believe the tree
grew 60 feet in a matter of months.
Ramey has the legal right to cut
the tree limbs. The problem is
that Ramey or whoever is going to
cut the limbs has to climb the tree.
Terpenning does not want anyone
to climb the tree, for fear of hurt-
ing the tree. The person climbing
the tree will most likely use tree
spikes, which could hurt the tree.
Even if Terpenning were to
allow someone to climb the tree,
the person doing the cutting has to
go onto Terpenning's property.
Terpenning does not want anyone
who is cutting the limbs of the tree
to come onto her property. She has
a very good reason as to why she
will not allow anyone on her prop-
erty. She is afraid of being sued for
liability if tiie person doing the
cutting were tc fall out of the tree
and injure themselves. I do not
know why Terpenning would think
her neighbor would sue her for lia-
bility. Maybe this fear of litigation
stems from Ramey's current law
suit and his threat of one a couple
of years ago.
It would seem the tree limbs
arc not the only problem Mr.
Ramey has with his neighbor's
pine tree. A couple of years ago
Ramey threatened to sue his
neighbor because of the tree roots
that were growing onto his proper-
ty. It appears that Terpenning's
fear of litigation is justified.
Bob Ramey has said he has tried
to be a good neighbor. Call me old
fashioned but I Jo not think suing
your 70-year-o'r! vidowed neighbor
for a $100 is being a good neighbor.
Ramey also says he was trying to
protect his property. Protect his
property, does Mr. Ramey feel that
the tree threatens him? .Maybe
Ramey has seen the movie
Poltergeist one too many times. Or
perhaps he just has a vendetta
against trees, sort of the anti-Arbor
day person. Whatever his reasons,
I am pretty sure a city council
member has better things to do
than pursue a frivolous lawsuit
against neighbors.
ii
Wg'vs uebn barn in a country where we
have the right to be wrong"
Karen Elliott House, journalist, 1995
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I

4 Wednesday, June 4. 1997
The East Carolinian
CD review
5KCHEAPO
CRV?T SAMPLER
2!
f'V
moyiereview
Smith redeems himself with Chasing Amy
Various Artists
Cheapo Crypt
Sampler 2
-tlGHT OUT OF TEN
IP
m
ANDY TURNER
LIFESTYLE EDITOR
The Charlie Daniels Band
Blues Hat
EIGHT OUT OF TEN
Pat Reid
ASSISTANT LIFESTYLE EDITOR
In writer Robert Gordon's music-
history of Memphis, Came From
Memphis, he describes the influ-
ence of legendary Memphis disc
jockey Dewey Phillips on rock and
Alt: "It has taken corporate rock
and roll forty years to rebuild the
walls that Dewey Phillips broke
jdown Crypt Records aims to
1 knock, tear, rip and burn down
ffjjfie walls again. Its current label
�fcdhlpiWrtion, Cmupo Crypt Sampler
-2, is a toad, raw, 190-proof,
�demolition derby, full speed ahead
.assault on rock and roll, featuring
31 songs and nearly 80 minutes of
musk.
rounded by Tim Wanwn in the
k ady '80s, Crypt has been home to
"V? tebrated rawkers The New
�'tifiinb lurks and the Jon Spencer
Blocs Explosion (who appeared on
yCffpCs first label sampler). It also
�released the tremendously influ-
ential Back From the Grave (featur-
,ng 60s garage-punkers) and Sin
AIkj series (obscure '50s and '60s
Iroetabttly). Chapel Hill's rockabil-
ly kings The Flat Duo Jets have
J borrowed nuggets from the Sin
Amy compilations on more than
'one occasion.
The label has a seemingly end-
lcss supply of kick-ass bands
the Oblivians, Lazy
Lot Aas-Draggers and
Bob & thjeficto, all of
AW featured on this compi-
Thc ObUvians, perhaps the
-nfost well-known of Crypt's cur-
1. :renf roster, contribute three songs
. trthe sampler, the best of which is
V:ftd Alright "feel Alright" is a
$r "simmering blues boogie, sporting
�the excellent organ skills of Mr.
TSOQwntroQ, that pays homage to
�" n&Hx Memphis boys' hometown.
�-�� Prog-rockin Grateful Dead,
fjam-happy bands and fans will find
Aeir nemesis in the way of Spain's
ft : Los Ass-Draggers. One of the trio's
�: songs clocks in at one minute and
m T12 seconds and the other at 44 sec-
Jonds. This is not surprising, con-
'sidcring the group's debut album,
�� lAttry Roadkill, featured 21 songs
'� S ! performed in a mere 23 minutes.
Jjti Los Ass-Draggers play as fast as a
?'Speed metal band, maintaining
yw5elodies that Slayer would never
- vdwam of, yet they are also the
jJafHithesis of sugar-coated punk-
SlsdDTers such as NOFX and Green
� !�. Imagine three Spanish Gene
Vincents on amphetamines.
�"Th ttarnburg, Germany's DM-Bob-
�x
J. fand the Deficits do a low-down
jBj, blues-twang cover of Junior Well's
.�' � "Two-Headed Wman The sheer
greatness of this song is only par-
TTtialry diminished by "Cowpower
- 1 which sounds like second-rate
' Southern Culture on the Skids.
� Other stand-outs on the album
14include Bantam Rooster's explo-
I shre "Miss Luxury" and the (unfor-
"st tunately no more) Devil Dogs'
' ��"Cheesecake I'm convinced the
. " �Devil Dogs were incapable of mak-
2�if ing a bad song Fortunately, band
T 3 member Andy G. is now in the
equally-awesome Los Primos, who
a contribute the crazy-sexy-cool "On
My Floor" to the sampler. Also
�3 included is early punkers The
jVrykJ's "Goin' Places" from the
Bad to the Grave series. Best band
�name goes to the soon-to-be-
' famous Fayette County Hookers. I
still can't get into the arty punk of
I the Country Teasers, especially
. "Black Change which rips off
Led Zeppelin's "Kashmir" riff. I
never was that cool though.
ar I Periodically, "experts" declare
F rock and roll dead. Goat turds. .As
J long as there is Crypt Records,
there will be rock and roll, Daddy-
O. Amen.
Okay, say what you will, but I consid-
er Charlie Daniels a country legend.
His fiddle playing is world renown,
and he crossed over into the rock
market long before Garth Brooks
ever set foot in Nashville. Still, like
so many of his fellow aging country
singers, Daniels has slipped out of
the mainstream in recent years. But,
despite his absence from the charts,
he and his band show no signs of let-
ting up. Still touring clubs in the
winter and amphitheaters in the
summer, Daniels has stayed in the
public eye live, but now he and the
Charlie Daniels Band are back in
stares with their new release Blues
Hat.
After becoming a born again
Christian a few years back, Daniels
did some gospel work, but he never
had any intention on turning his back
on his country roots. On Blues Hal,
however, Daniels crosses into yet
another genre and delivers a hard-
hitting album that is more blues than
country. In fact, there's nary an
acoustic guitar or fiddle present on
the album. Instead, the CDB deliv-
ers powerful keyboard rhythms that
are driven home by strong blues gui-
tar licks. In fact, Charlie decided to
use this album to spice up one"of his
older hits, "Long Haired Country
Boy with slide guitar that leaves the
CD player smoking
In fact "Long Haired Country
Boy" was picked to start the album
off. Featuring guest vocals by John
Berry and Hal Kctchum, the new
version of "Long Haired" also fea-
tured Charlie's new lyrics. After
going through his religious transition,
Daniels cleaned up a few of his
songs, and "Long Haired Country
Boy" was one of them. Gone are the
references to pot and drinking, but
the song doesn't lack because of the
changes. In fact, instead of being a
glossy reissue of an old song, it stand
on its own and has put Daniels' face
back on TV with its video.
"Long Haired" is also the most
country of the songs on the album.
Once the second track, "Boogie
Woogie Baltimore starts, there's no
turning back from the blues.
"Boogie" is a country and blues
hybrid that salutes the atmosphere
and life in Baltimore. But more
importantly, it's also a great song.
The CDB sounds amazingly tight
and renewed, and nary a note seems
strained. The whole CD flows with
smooth riffs and tight rhythms.
In fact, the only down spots on
the -afbum are "Hard Headed
Woman and "No Fool Like An Old
Fool Also, the two slowest songs on
the aibum, "Woman" and "Fool" tend
to leave something to be desired. In
fact, I have yet to make it all the way
through the seven and a half minute
"Hard Headed Woman" without
skipping to the next track.
Fortunately, the other nine tracks
more than make up for these two low
points. Songs like "Deep Elm Blues
"New Orleans Parish Blues" and
"Looking For My Mary Jane" leave
you wanting more when the CD fin-
ishes. In fact, I'd bet that years from
now. Blues Hat still will be considered
a shining jewel in Charlie's career.
The interesting thing to see will be
how smoothly Daniels flows from
country to blues live. If he can pull
off a balance between his old hits like
"The Devil Went Down to Georgia"
and his new material from Blues Hat,
1 expect big things to be waiting for
Daniels right around the corner.
One note for anyone looking for
Blues Hat, plan a trip to Wally World.
That's right friends, the new CDB is
only available at that Mecca of dis-
count stores, Wal-Mart. The advan-
tage of this is that the CD is available
new for only $8.96, so I guess that's
the silver lining in this dark cloud.
JENNIFER LEGOETT
STAFF WRITER
EIGHT OUT OF TEN
There are those special movies that when you see them, you feel certain that
they will become a staple of your video collection. You know, the ones like
Star Wars, Top Gun, The Breakfast Club and Dazed and Confused - the ones you
can watch and recite the dialogue better than the actors.
Chasing Amy, the new film from Kevin Smith, (director of Clerks and
Mallrats), is one of these movies. After the surprisingly weak sophomore
effort of Mallrats, Smith has regrouped to put together an extraordinary, live-
ry and witty film worthy of comparison with his sensational first feature.
Clerks. L . .
Chasing Amy is a romantic comedy-drama about young comic artist,
Holden (Ben Affleck), who, against the advice of best friend and business
partner, Banky (Jason Lee), begins to fall for Alyssa (Joey Lauren Adams).
Holden is immediately smitten, onrv to find out (in an incredibly hilarious
scene) that .Alyssa is a lesbian. This dramatic turn skillfully rises above the
pranks and intricately rich dialogue characteristic of Smith's other two films
by dealing with gender boundaries of the heart as well as the cruelties of
male jealousy. . �
Banky is probably the best pan of this movie. He is Holden s Sega
addictedwhiny and melodramatic yet surprisingly insightful best fnend.
Banky is first seen at the Comicon, signing autographs with Holden for their
comic book Bluntman (based on the infamous characters Jay and Silent
Bob) His ego takes a bruising when a fan harangues him for being a tracer
and not a real artist because Bankv inks in Holden's sketches to "give them
volume and definition But Banky bounces back with some roll-on-the-floor
funny one liners and puts everything back in balance.
Everything that comes out of Banky's mouth is a male stereotype. I his
is especially noticeable when Banky and Holden realize Alyssa is a lesbian.
Banky then barrages Alyssa with every stereotype of lesbians ever heard. He
asks, "since vou're into chicks, do you look at yourself naked in the mirror.
Though Kevin Smith has done an incredible job putting together a cohe-
sive plot that holds vour interest and makes you think about the conditions
of the heart, the excitement and humor of the movie he in the witty, fast
Silent Bob and Jay are back. Chasing Amy, Kevin Smith's return to farm, explores
what happens when boy meets girl, and the girl is a lesbian.
PHOTO COURTESY OF MIRAMAX PICTURES
paced exchanges of dialogue that have become a trademark of a Kevin Smith
film. There are certain elements that Smith's films must have, such as point-
less Star Wars bantering, a tame cerebral main character with a slacker best
friend, and an epiphany by Silent Bob at the end, all which are evident in
Chasing Amy and which fluidly connect with the romance and drama of the
storv between Holden and .Alyssa.
After spending $6.1 million on Mallrats and having it sink Smith scaled
back to a mere $221,000 cost of production with huge success. This is
Smith's best project to date. Even though it is hard for anything to compete
with the greatness of Clerks, Chasing Amy captures its spontaneity while dis-
playing a more cohesive plot. The end is a little disappointing, yet forgivable
for the sake of art and aside from that one extraneous element. Chasing Amy
is a fantastic film. It holds together even if you haven't seen Clerks or
Mallran but because Smith has littered this script with tiny references to
his past films, if you have seen them, then it's all the better. Go see this
movie. It's full of surprises.
Pacino reveals his passion in Looking For Richard
Dale Williamson
SENIOR WRITER
Con Air, the latest action block-
buster featuring Nicolas Cage,
opened this past weekend and is
destined to be one of this summer's
biggest money makers. As fun as this
film probably is, it's received enough
publicity for the moment.
Therefore, I invite all movie buffs to
take a glance at a small treasure cur-
rently available on video.
Looking For Richard, Al Pacino's
directorial debut, may turn many off
because it is yet another
Shakespearean film (Within the last
couple of years alone we have vvu-
nessed such Shakespearean film
adaptations as Othello, Hamlet and
Romeo &Jufiet). But Pacino's film is
quite different from the rest of the
flock. Instead of presenting a faith-
ful or unique version of a
Shakespeare play, Rithard is more of
an exercise in interpretation, an
attempt to understand and make
accessible Shakespeare's great play;
Richard III.
Pacino's film is not simply a film
adaptation; it is a film about the
making of a film. We are given rare
peeks at how a film is constructed
through behind the scenes footage
of casting, rehearsals, site locations,
editing and so on. What concerns
Pacino here is not so much the fin-
ished product as the process itself.
He crafts his film in such a way that
the audience can share with the film
crew's struggles to not only create a
film but also interpret and compre-
hend Shakespeare's play.
This is a bold and risky task for
any filmmaker to tackle, let alone a
first-time director. Pacino is, of
Some films never mate it
la the rmeraU City.
Some are loo controver-
sial. Some are too small.
Whatever the reason, fee
just never gel to see some
mighty good movies
on the big screen.
When they titvideo,
however, they're ones for
the taking. This series sill
loot at some of the films
that didi make the
Greenville cut,
the ones that got avay
Al Pacino is king.
PHOTO COURTESY Of 20TH CENTURY FOX
course, an old pro in the film busi-
ness. He has established himself a
solid place in film history through
his groundbreaking performances in
such contemporary classics as The
Catfather, Serpitn, Dog Day Afternoon
and Donme Brasto. Pacino's acting
abilities have never been in question
(His performance in this film as
Richard, while very American, is
powerful and hypnotic), and now his
abilities as a film auteur are given
their day.
ftcino makes his film as accessi-
ble as possible for an average, main-
stream audience in the hopes that,
through osmosis, Shakespeare will
transform into something very
accessible. Spliced throughout the
journey of this production are inter-
views conducted with acclaimed
scholars, accomplished actors and
everyday people on the street who
express their perspectives of
Shakespeare. Through these inter-
views, the audience realizes that
Shakespeare encompasses various
realities. Shakespeare represents
everything from the artistic zenith
of a cultured, intellectual age to the
embodiment of confusion and pre-
tension.
Acknowledging that many people
fear Shakespeare, Pacino gently
takes his audience by the hand and
leads them through Richard III,
offering commentary and healthy
humor along the way. And, most
importantly, Pacino never lets his
audience forget that Shakespeare,
like any art, is open for various inter-
pretations. One of the film's liveli-
est moments involves Pacino's con-
frontation with an enraged scholar
who demands to know why actors
believe they know more about
Shakespeare than anyone. It's an
SEE RICHARD PAGE S
June
11 Wednesday
Scarface at Fleming Hall Courtyard at 9 p.m.
The Silver Apples and Third Eye Foundation at the Cat's Cradle in
Carrboro.
Sit and Spin and Los Strai(jackets at Local 506 in Chapel Hill.
Dedicated Followers at The Cave in Chapel Hill.
Skavoovie and the Epitones at The Lizard and Snake in Chapel Hill.
Jimmy Buffett and the Coral Reefer Band at the Virginia Beach
Amphitheater in Virginia Beach, Va.
12 Thursday
Everything at the Brewery in Raleigh.
John Thursday and Hobex at the Cat's Cradle in Chapel Hill.
Wisdom Tooth and the X-Rayons at Local 506 in Chape' I Itll.
Jeff Hart and the Ruins at The Cave in Chapel Hill.
13 Friday
Cracker and Haynes Boys at the Attic.
The Beach Boys and Chicago at Walnut Creek .Amphitheatre in Raleigh.
Bio Ritmo at the Cat's Cradle in Chapel Hill.
SEE SHOWTIME PAGE 5
f
y






5 Wednesday. June 4, 1997
�ifostyle
The East Carolinian
Richard
continued 'torn page 4
Looking for a new job, a
new roomate or what's
going on around campus?
We can help you find what you
are looking for in our classifieds.
The East Carolinian @ 328-2000
energetic moment that perfectly
exemplifies the passion Pacino and
his crew share for the bard and their
film.
Richard is more than simply an
exercise in interpretation. It is pas-
sion captured on celluloid. Many may
think it silly for adults to become so
emotional over a simple play, but it is
emotion that allows great things to
be created. When there are so many
forgettable films filled with forget-
table performances floating around
the cinema sewage system, it is
extremely refreshing and inspiring to
watch a group of professionals put
forth so much time and energy into a
work with more regard for quality
than financial return.
Pacino expertly manages to make
his film artistic without being snobby
about it. He more than offers some-
thing for everyone. Mainstream movie
fans will be delighted with the star-
studded cameos Richard offers,
including such famous actors as
Kenneth Branagh, Kevin Kline, Alec
Baldwin, and Winona Ryder; film
scholars will applaud Pacino's use of
cinema verite and expressionistic
editing: historians will acknowledge
references to how the play reflects the
culture and ideology of a particular
historical moment; and educators will
appreciate the film's efforts to explain
such literary concepts as iambic pen-
tameter.
Pacino may not have known what
he was doing while filming 1mkingFor
Richard (he constantly makes jokes
about being clueless as what to do
next), but the finished product is an
amazing and completely absorbing
work that greatly deserves a long life
for future generations to learn from
and enjoy. Whether or not
Shakespeare would approve of
Pacino's passion is left for others to
debate. As far as I am concerned,
Looking For Richard is a rare example of
a film that has much to say and give,
and an even rarer example of a film
that feeds the viewer's brain.
Stayed tuned next week as we
once again indulge in brain candy with
some form of a Hollywood block-
buster. I don't know what it will be,
but chances are it'll have lots of explo-
sions, plenty of witty one-liners, three
or more screenwriters and a couple of
overpayed actors. Gee, I think I've
alreadv seen that movie.
Showtime
con'mued from page 4
Glenmont Popes, Smooch and
I'bangi Stomp at Local 506 in
Chapel Hill.
Jim Smith and his Tall Buildings
at The Cave in Chapel Hill.
Delbert McClinton at Town
Point Park in Norfolk, Va.
John Michael Montgomery and
Kevin Sharp at Harbor Park in
Norfolk, Va.
Leo Kottke at the 24th Street
Stage in Virginia Beach, Va.
15 Sunday
Friend Side Monkey and
Ivanovich at the Cat's Cradle in
Carrboro.
16 Monday
14 Saturday
Col. Bruce Hampton and The Fiji
Mariners at Peasant's.
Nothingface, Stuck Mojo, and
Tree at the Mission in Raleigh.
The Jumpstarts with Innocent
Nixon at the Cat's Cradle in Chapel
Hill.
Mumblefish, Disciples of
Agriculture and Pine Tops at Local
506 in Chapel Hill.
Wayne Kramer at The Lizard and
Snake in Chapel Hill.
Joe Bell and his Stinging Blades
at The Cave in Chapel Hill.
The Beach Boys and Chicago at
the Virginia Beach Amphitheater in
Virginia Beach, Va.
Jimmy Buffett and the Coral
Reefer Band at Walnut Creek
Amphitheatre in Raleigh.
Stuart Hoyle at The Cave in
Chapel Hill.
Ape Foot Groove and Disco
Biscuits at The Lizard and Snake in
Chapel Hill.
Papas Fritas and The Hang Ups at
Local 506 in Chapel Hill.
17 Tuesday
Jimmy Buffett and the Coral
Reefer Band at Walnut Creek
Amphitheatre in Raleigh.
NC Songwriters .Alliance at The
Cave in Chapel Hill.
Roadside Monument, Ativin and
Another 7 Fold at Local 506 in
Chapel Hill.
No Doubt, Weezer and the
Lunachicks at the Viginia Beach
.Amphitheater in Virginia Beach, Va.
SEND US INFO!
Do you have an upcoming event
that you'd like listed in our It's
Showtime column? If so, please send
us information (a schedule would be
nice) at:
It's Showtime
co Lifestyle Editor
The East Carolinian
East Carolina University
Student Publication Bldg.
Greenville, NC 27858
Wednesday
l(B3ll3 Micros
Special guest
"Cleshia
Door Prize: 2 Tickets to
Lollapalooza
Friday
99 X Listener
Appreciation Party!
Cracker
special guestHaynes Brothers
Door prizes!
$10 adv. tix
East Coast
music
CD Alley
Skully's
Wash Pub
Attic
Saturday
the
Veldt
special guestJohn Thursday
Coming Sunday June 29'
Craviri Melon
Special guest
"The ULTRAVIOLETS" tteBFBi!i
Benefit For Greenville Roncld McDonald House
Bradford Creek Preferred Player Card
Cardholder entitled to the following rates:
V. ' �'� �
$8 Adv. Tix
On sale
Mon. 616
BtrKy Bird;befcre 11 0 am) - $18
pJmjTI1rl0ii1:O0 am - 0fi� - $22
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Call 919-757-7745 to schedule a tee time or
to set up your tournament or organizational outing
mi-
���





i
B WtdMSday, June 11. 1997
The East Carolinian
Ironwood ideal for all golfers
AMANDA ROSS
SPORTS EDITOR
Malone gets redemption,
Stockton gets Jazz the victory
SALT LAKE CITY (AP) - Karl Malone has redemption. John Stockton has
Utah even with the mighty Chicago Bulls in the NBA Finals.
Given a chance to relive his nightmare at the foul line in Game 1. Malone
made two free throws with 18 seconds to play to help the Jazz to a 78-73 vic-
tory Sunday night, squaring the best-of-7 series at two games apiece.
Stockton did the rest - shooting, stealing and, of course, passing Utah to
a 9-0 run over the last 1 12 minutes.
Urt � move within one win of its first NBA titk with a victory
Wednesday night in the Delta Center, where the Jazz are 48-3 this season -
with 23 straight wins - and 10-0 in the playoffs.
The Bullshaven't been 2-2 in the finals since 1992, when Michael Jordan
went on to lead Chicago past Portland for the second of his four champi-
�nSS stunning for us Chicago's Luc Longtey said, "andI all that meansis
that we will come out in the next game and do it again. It s a three-game
ThTdramatic scenario Sunday night was the kind of thing that usually
� ust be invented by scriptwriters. With 18 seconds remaining and Utah
Kline 75-73, Malone was fouled. Everyone flashed back to Game 1 in
Chicago, when Malone missed two free throws in the final seconds, allowing
Jordan to win the game with a jumper at the buzzer.
ACC referees believe they must attend
Barakat's camp for assignments
RALEIGH (AP) - Atlantic Coast Conference referees say they have their
own version of pay to play: to get lucrative game assignments they must pay
to attend summer camps owned or operated by the league s supervisor of
basketball officials. t
: That supervisor, Fred Barakat, decides how many games referees work
"and determines how much money they make. Referees say that not only
imust they pay to attend Barakat's for-profit summer instrctional camps,
Isome also agree to work without pay as supervisors at the camp to make cer-
tain the mod assignments keep coming. ; .
! "I've always felt it was a conflict of interest said Rusty Herring of
: Durham, a former ACC official who now referees in the Big East and
Southeastern conferences. - �
Herring, who left the ACC in 1993, said he worked at several of Barakat s
camps because he thought that if he did not, Barakat would not assign him
� full schedule of games.
I "I was not paid Herring said. "It wasan understood thing that you had
to work the camps to receive a schedule lL��-j
Barakat, who was paid $103,010 by the ACC in 19, also is paid to find
! and assign basketball referees for rwn other leagues: the Big South
, Conference and the Colonial Athletic Association, which includes East
Carolina University and the University of North Carolina at Wilmington.
Shocked by assault during game,
American ump in Japan quits
TOKYO (AP) - Working as the only American professional baseball umpire
in Japan, Mike DiMuro expected some squabbles over strike zones and balk
" But when a batter poked him on the chest at home plate, and hordes of
anery players surrounded him in the middle of a game, he d had enough.
After a meeting with the head of Japan's Central League, which had
invited him to teach correct officiating, DiMuro said Monday he was pack-
ine his bags and going home. .
-I nope that if anything comes out of this, what comes out is that no
physical assaults will be tolerated on umpires and they will be able to do
their jobs safely" the 29-year-old Triple A umpire said
Japan is one of the most crime-free and nonviolent countries in the
world But the immensely popular sport of baseball is frequently marred by
macho brawls, although they rarely result in serious injuries.
The critical difference highlighted by DiMuro's experience is how little
respect umpires get in Japan. Umpires waffling in the face of disgruntled
managers and players are part of the sport here. ,
This is the first of a series ofartiHes m which we wiUpro-
filegoifcourses around the area thai are open to pubfc use.
One of the newest golf courses to hit this area
is Ironwood Golf and Country Club, which opened
on May 1,19. This is a private club, but they do
allow dairy play to non-members.
What makes this course unique is the fact it
was designed by professional golfer Lee Trcvino
and is the first Trcvino signature course east of the
Mississippi.
John LaMonica, who has been the club pro
since the first day of business, says this course is
very member friendly and offers each level of
golfer a different challenge.
"It's a good challenge
from the back tees for
the real good golfer,
but yet it's not so
tough that the average
golfer could get beat
up LaMonica said.
The course was cut
from the wooded land-
scape for the back nine
holes and farm land for
. the first nine, which
makes the layout more
open on the front and
less on the back.
LaMonica said when
Trcvino last visited the
course he asked that some trees be put between
some of the holes on the front nine and currently
that is exactly what the grounds crew is working
on. But they won't plant too many, since homes
are being built around the entire golf course,
which will help break up some of that openness.
With the difference in landscape between the
front and back holes, LaMonica says golfers get a
different feel for their surroundings.
"You get two different looks LaMonica said.
"You get the look of the links look along with a
nice wooded look
The lush green fairways are complemented
with greens made of a new crenshaw bent grass,
which is more heat tolerant for the hot North
Carolina summers. This type of grass also allows
the greens to be firmer which helps the ball stick.
LaMonica, who also worked as a club pro at
Brook 'valley (Greenville) for eight years, says this
is one of the better designs he has seen.
"I thing with the piece of property they had,
they've done a great job LaMonica said. "It's
similar to Brook Valley because you never get tired
of playing it. Here you get different challenges
lb play at Ironwood, proper attire is required
and that consists of shirts that have collars.
Ironwood also docs not allow steel spikes, only soft
spikes. This is a format many golf courses are
changing to because the soft spikes don't tear up
the greens as badly.
During the summer, play will cost $35 for 18
holes and a can on Mondays through Thursdays.
The remaining three days, the cost is $39.
Ironwood isn't just a golf course, as it offers
many amenities, even to the non-golfer.
Christine's, which is a highly reputable restaurant
at the Hilton in Greenville, has opened up anoth-
er restaurant called Christine's at Ironwood.
Dining for dinner is open on Wednesday, Thursday
and Friday nights, with a Sunday brunch and for
lunch Tuesday through Friday.
The golf shop, which offers everything from
shirts to balls to clubs, has a polished look and is
beautiful in design. LaMonica says the cabinets
came from Oregon and were made specially for
this pro shop.
If you're not too sure about your golf swing,
LaMonica does offer golf lessons during the week,
Tuesday through Sunday. He says usually he
lessons last about 45 minutes and the cost is 30
dollars per session and during the year he runs spe-
cials in which a golfer can receive four lessons for
the price of three and he is very flexible on times.
Group lessons are also given.
Looking at this course you can see the precision
put into every hole. This course is perfect for the
golfer looking for the ultimate challenge or the
casual golfer looking for a little relaxation.
For more information about this course,
LaMonica can be reached at 752-4653.
(above) Ironwood' antrance immediate shows the beauty of this course from the beamnino This course was
� ' jwooa s m j- � j m lmnmB Woys , nmi cf
PHOTO BY PATRICK IRELAN
Irates come up short in tournament
AMANDA ROSS
SPOKTS KDITOK
After missing the cut to the nationals last season
the men's Ultimate Frisbee Team headed to
California last week with the intention of bringing
home the national title.
The Irates, who took the title in 1994 and 95,
came up short this year in their quest and finished
third in the tournament behind champion
University of California-Santa Barbara and runner-
up Stanford. They finish th year 30-6.
During Friday play they defeated Cornell 17-7
and Obcrlin, Ohio, 17-5. The next day they beat
Madison 16-14 and LSU 17-9 and then lost to
Santa Barbara 6-17. In semi-final action, the Irates
lost to Stanford 8-17.
Tim Doran, a three year player, said the even-
tual champ, Santa Barbara, was an overall sound
team- � rv
"Santa Barbara was just phenomenal, Doran
said. "They deserved to win
SEE IRATES. PAGE 7
Overton leaves as accomplished coach
Hollar leads after first day
MOREHEAD CITY' AP) - Adrian Hollar of Newport jumped to the top of
the leader board Monday when he weighed in a 431-pound blue marlin on
the first day of the Big Rock Blue Marlin Tournament.
Hollar, the tournament winner in 1995, is the captain of the Sea Striker,
the third and final boat to weigh in a blue marlin.
Only 44 of the 179 boats in the field elected to fish the first day because
rough weather conditions were forecast offshore. j
Harvey Shiflet IV of Manteo on the Outer Limits grabbed the initial lead
after weighing in a 312-pound blue marlin. � .
Michael Warron of Hatteras on the Hatteras Blue brought in a 401-pound
"First place for a competitor entered in all blue mariin divisions is worth
366,725.
Richmond lands Colonial Athletic Association
hoops tourney for 10 years
RICHMOND, Va. (AP) - Richmond will be home to the Colonial Athletic
Association basketball tournament for the next 10 years under an agreement
that is expected to be signed this week. � .�
The agreement also could bring many of the conference s other spring
championships to Richmond as contracts with other cities expire and as local
facilities become available. �.� �
City Manager Robert C. Bobb said Monday he and CAA Commissioner
Tom Yeager have an agreement in concept. Some of the details have to be
worked out, but Bobb said he expects to sign a contract quickly.
"This is a huge, huge beginning Bobb said.
The CAA is a Division I league with nine members, including six. trom
Virginia. League members include American, East Carolina, George Mason,
James Madison, North Carolina-Wilmington, Old Dominion, Richmond,
Virginia Commonwealth and William and Mary.
Yeager said Richmond has been "very aggressive" is seeking tournaments
in addition to basketball. Such possibilities in future years include golt and
baseball.
ANTHONY STANFILL
SRNIOR WHITER
The winningest coach in East Carolina baseball
history, Gary Overton, submitted his resignation
Monday, June 2 af 13 years as head coach. The
announcement came out publicly Tuesday June
3, but Overton when asked about his retirement
this week said "he isn't saying anything on the
record Overton will officially vacate his post at
the end of the month.
In 13 seasons as head coach, Overton compiled
a 427-237-1 record. But Overton's roots have been
planted at ECU since the late 1960's as a student.
He then went on to be an assistant coach in the
1970's and head coach beginning in 1984.
Overton became an assistant in 1977, while teach-
ing as a member of the ECU physical education
department.
SEE OVERTON. PAGE 7
Track teams run to successful year
KEVIN BROWN
STAFF WRITER
Even though the men's and women's
track teams have gone through a
couple of obstacles this year, they
managed to perform at a high level
throughout the season.
Bill Carson, coach of the ECU
men's track team, said outside influ-
ences hampered the runners during
some meets this year.
"The weather was a major obsta-
cle to endure this year Carson said.
It is difficult to run in cold tem-
peratures when your lungs and mus-
cles are hurting from the cool and
wet weather. Carson could only
recall a couple of meets when the
weather was decent.
There was only two meets that
we competed in that were over 60
degrees Carson said.
Even though the ECU women's
track team suffered a few injuries to
a some of their veterans, they man-
aged to break 10 individual records
and four school records.
Charles "Choo" Justice, coach of
the ECU women's track team, said
the freshmen played a big part on
this year's squad.
"The freshman exceeded our
expectations for them and per-
formed great Justice said.
Both Carson and Justice agree
that this year has been a good year
for their individual teams.
"This year gave us the chance to
establish ourselves in the conference
and in the NCAA Justice said.
Even the attitudes of the runners
on the ECU women's track team
changed this year.
"My kids went from being excit-
ed just about making the NCAA
tournament to expecting to go to the
tournament every year Justice said.
The men's 4x400 meter relay
team this year, (James Alexander,
Darrick Ingram, Mike Miller and
Damon Davis) did really well, finish-
ing 53rd in the NCAA tournament
last week. They finished in fifth
place in the tournament. With the
finish they earned All-American hon-
ors.
'This year was a good year for us;
we achieved a lot Carson said.
Both teams are looking to the
future. Carson believes that his
4x400 relay team could finish in the
top three at the NCAA tournament.
He also wants to finish in the top 10
IC4A tournament, which has 101
east coast teams in it.
Justice is looking into the imme-
diate future, where he hopes to have
some All-Americans on the team.
(To be an All-American a runner
must be rated in the top seven of
their event.)
"With the students coming back
and the freshmen joining the team,
we will might have a few All-
Americans on our team Justice
said.
TRIVIAtime
The U.S. Open is this weekend at the
Congressional Country Club in Maryland.
Name last years winner.
812 f� P0 ty M0fD toP0 U(m mof VS'
�CU vwM begins iBfts
Confers ;f&iferfl, was afecled as the league's preseason favorite by
the sports infonMtioH directors of C-USA doii their annual meetings in
Tampa. Fta.
ECU and SoothmfMliss each had 44 points, however, the Pirates gamered
thetoe spot by virtue of receiving four first place votes, compared to two for
the Golden Eagles.
tGuisvMe was tabbed third with 31 points, just ahead of 1996 Liberty Bowl
i participant Houston who finished fourth with 29.
Clnrinriati was selected fifth in the pott followed by Memphis and Tulene.

'iimss


!

�in it i �
if"?�
A





I
7 Wednesday, Juntll. 1997
$Vtlfi
Tattooing &
Body Piercing"
(919)756-0600
Autoclave Sterilization
516-A- Hwy 264-A Greenville, NC
Irates
continued from page 6
When asked whether fatigue
from traveling across to the west
coast had any influence on the
team, Doran said it was the factor of
their California opponents just
being in better shape.
"We were competing in not as
HUNGRY, PIRATE?
Go to CHICO's and get a HUNGRY
PIRATE! It's the biggest burrito you've
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OPEN 7 DAYS FOR
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good shape as the California teams
Doran said.
The weather was, however, a fac-
tor.
"It was murderously hot and thev
are used to it Doran said. "They
were in better shape and Santa
Barbara was just a better team
With many of the members of the
Irates returning, Doran said that
they will definitely look to be as suc-
cessful as this year and possibly bring
home the title.
"We'll definitely be contenders
against next year Doran said.
The regular season may be over,
but summer league play will begin in
the next few weeks. During the
summer, according to Doran, the
Irates compose themselves of four
different teams and play each other.
This is just like four different com-
ponents of one team breaking up
into four teams to play one another.
This is the perfect way to get
introduced to Ultimate Fnsbee and
learn what it is all about. It is open to
anyone who is interested in playing
and is for both men and women.
For more information, interested
persons can call Mike Wicgand at
551-1386 to find out more about the
Irates.
Overton
continued from page 6
ECU has appeared in 11 NCAA
tournaments with him on staff,
including five with him as head
coach. Those same teams won 10
conference championships in three
different conferences, including the
Southern Conference (1970, 74,
77), the ECAC-South (1982, '85),
and their present conference, the
Colonial Athletic Association (1987,
'89, '90, '91 '93).
Overton was named CAA Coach
of the Year, as well as the recipient of
the 1991 Will Wynne Award given by
the Raleigh Hot Stove League. The
award is presented annually to the
North Carolinian who contributed
the most to baseball the previous
year. Some of Overton's other accom-
plishments include the Arherican
Baseball Coaches Association nam-
ing him the East Region Coach of
the Year in 1993. And in 1979, he
served as head coach for the
Greenville American Legion team,
which won area and league champi-
onships.
The East Carolinian
Overton isn't leaving ECU com-
pletely, though. He will continue to
teach in the physical education
department.
The Pirates haven't hired a new
coach yet, but the school will be
advertising in the NCAA News for a
new head coach. .Assistant .Athletic
Director Henry VanSant hopes to
have a new coach named shortly
after the middle of July.
One of the names that has
popped up as a potential candidate
is Billy Best, a former Pirate and
coach, who is an assistant at N.C.
State. Howard McCuHough, who
finished in 1976 at East Carolina, has
also been mentioned as a candidate.
Mike Fox, the head coach of
Division HI school North Carolina
Wesleyan, is another candidate. Fox
just finished his 14th season at
Wesleyan, including a fifth place fin-
ish in this year's College World
Series. He has a 498-132-4 record
and has guided the Bishops to the
Division III Regionals for the 16th
time in the last 17 years.
Others whose names have
emerged as possible coaches include
Roger Williams, a former ECU assis-
tant now at Carolina; and Danny
Price, the head coach at Florida
International.
East Carolina University � Department of Recreational Services
Upcoming
SUMMER6
Activities
Grab � Summer Pocket Calendar from
the Student Recreation Center and check
out all our other Summer Programs!
r
Alive After Five
5:00-7:00 p.m.
Thursday, June 12
SRC Outdoor Pool
Come enjoy refreshments,
live music, and friends!
Featuring: Russell Henderson Solo Guitarist
Sponsored by Recreational Services, Dining; Services
and Mendenball Student Center.
Tuesday, June 17
Basketball Shooting Triathlon
4:00 p.m. at the SRC Sports Court
New River Gorge Rafting
July 11-13
Register by June 20
Cost is only $130
June 23-August 16
Aerobic Passes may be purchased in
the SRC Main Office
M-Th 7:30 a.m6:00 pan.
F 7:30 a.m12:30 p.m.
For more Information contact Recreational Services at 328-6387.
Join Us
mmer at
�&
Tuesday
HVt JAZZ
Thursday
Groove Rider
Friday
Kelly Smith Band
ials
Saturday
Ergot

Greenville's o
tEatatra
' Shake
Voor Bull
UIDJ
Wizard
Upsloirs!
Sports Bar
O Copyright 1997
Winn-Dixie Raleigh
Quantity
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hrketplace
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Photo Lab Manager Stamp Required
Limit One Coupon Per Customer, Please. Coupon good thru June 30,1997 at our
Greenville, N.C. Winn-Dixie Marketplace Photo Lab.
-
S





I
8 Wednesday, June 11, 1997
ifieds
The East Carolinian
For Rent
RINGGOLD TOWERS
Now Taking Leases for
1 bedroom, 2 bedroom &
Efficiency Apartments.
CALL 752-2865
FEMALE ROOMMATE NEEDED
TO share 2 br 1 12 bath town-
house. $225.00 12 utilities 12
phone, on ECU bus route. Call
Laura at 756-7128.
FEMALE ROOMMATE WANT-
ED FOR second summer session.
Short walking distance from cam-
pus. No lease. No deposit. Rent
$208 and pay 12 of utilities. Call
757-2891.
FEMALE ROOMMATE NEED-
ED. Own bedroom, own bath-
room, washerdryer. No deposit,
free water & cable. Pay 12 utili-
ties 8t phone. Rent $225. 551-
3168. Available now-August.
ONE BEDROOM, ALL UTIU-
TIES included. 12 block from
campus on Holly St. $305.00 a
month. Call 757-9387. Available
now. Cats only.
NEED SOMEONE TO TAKE
over lease ASAP at Kingsarms.
$285mo. Call 758-9644.
GLADIOLUS APARTMENTS
AVAILABLE JULY 1,1997. One,
two, and three, bedroom apart-
ments on 10th Street, Five blocks
from ECU, now preleasing. Call
Wainright Property Management
756-6209.
GREAT DUPLEX FOR RENT
Wyndham Circle. Available imme-
diately. Contact Stephen 758-
3530.
ONE 2 BEDROOM ABOVE Cat-
alog Connection Available Nowl
(New Carpet) for $475.00 mo. 2
Outer units facing 5th Street
across from The Firehouse Tavern
- available June first. One 2 bed-
room apt. available June 1st
above Percolator Coffeehouse
$500.00. Luxury Apartments. Call
Yvonne at 758-2616.
FEMALE ROOMMATE NEEDED
FOR Fall 1997 to share 2 br 2 ba
duplex on East Third St. $225.00
month plus 12 utilities. Non
moker. Call Stacie (910) 538-3112
$100 OFF SECURITY DEPOSIT
WITH PMStNTATON Of
THBCOUfON
(net nU with any ottwr coupon)
mflMrt
I and 1 Bedroom Kanje, Rafridearator,
Washar. Dryar Hookups. Docks ind Patios
in most units. Laundry Facility.
Sand VoBiyball Court.
Located S Nocks from campus.
FKH WATER. SEWI-R
5 BEDROOMS
StoveRefridferatorfDithwasher
Washer, OW Hookups
Patios on Rrst Ftoor
Located S Blocks from Campus
2 bedroom, appliances, water, basic cable.
S blocks from campus. New ownership.
New Landscaping.
BIG 3 BEDROOM HOUSE with-
in walking distance of campus.
Just remodeled, big rooms,
screened-in back porch and wash-
erdryer included. Pets OK! Call
Melissa Tilley at 830-9502.
FREE ROOM, UTILITIES, CA-
BLE in exchange for evening care
5 nights week of my 15 month
son. Call Jayme at 353-5590.
MALE ROOMMATE NEEDED
TO get an apartment together or
for me to move in where a room-
mate is needed. Call 758-7819,
ask for Steve.
3 BR DUPLEX, AVAILABLE im-
mediately, to share with one other
person, $187.50 per month.plus
utils. etc female preferred. Call
Alice 561-7981, LM.
For Sale
CYPRESS GARDENS TWO
BEDROOM apartments on 10th
street. Free basic cable, water and
sewer also preleasing for the fall
$415.00. Call Wainright Property
management 756-6209.
PERFECT FOR GRADUATE
STUDENTS 3 bedroom 2 bath
house in quiet subdivision. 1 12
years old. Oeck, fenced backyard.
$750month. Available August.
752-3466.
FEMALE ROOMMATE NEED
ED. BEAUTIFUL two story Sterl-
ing Point Condominium. Rent
$275 and half utilities. Washer
dryer included. Work all time and
place stays empty. Call 353-1676.
No lease.
FEMALE ROOMMATE NEEDED
TO share three bedroom house.
One block from campus. Wash-
erdryer, central heat, ac, rent and
13 utilities. Call Katie today 931-
0348.
RESPONSIBLE ROOMMATE
NEEDED TO share spacious
house. $220mo 13 utilities.
Three blocks from campus &
washerdryer. For more info call
Bill at 752-6947.
RESPONSIBLE FEMALE
ROOMMATE WANTED. House
located behind Pitt Community
College. $325.00 rent and half
utilities. Deposit negotiable if
necessary. Call 355-2705 or leave
message.
DOCKSIDE 2 BEDROOM 2 bath
1 year old parking under unit.
Great location $585.00. No pets.
Available Aug. 1. 756-3009.
CANNON COURT AND CEDAR
Court two bedroom 1 12 bath
townhouses. On ECU bus-route
$400-$415. Call Wainright Proper-
ty Management 756-6209 preleas-
ing for fall also.
HOUSE FOR RENT. 302 Lewis
St 3 bdrm, 1 bath, storage shed,
off-street parking, wd hookup,
central ac. No Pets! $775mo.
919-504-2052.
IBM THINKPADS AND OTHER
laptops. 100 financing avail-
able. Student discounts. Call
Alfred at (919)355-7057.
SEIZED CARS FROM $175.
Porsches, Cadillacs, Chevys,
BMW's, Corvettes. Also Jeeps,
4wd's. Your area. Toll free 1-800-
218-9000 ext. A-3726 for current
listings.
SAMICK ELECTRIC GUITAR
WITH 8" amp. Excellent condi-
tion. Comes with hard and soft
cases, metromere, tuner, guitar
stand and many extras. Call Bran-
don at 756-7245 $625 obo.
BICYCLE NEW: ROSS Chimera
Hybrid 22" 18 speed gripshift
$130. 355-5836.
FOR SALE: MUST SELL match-
ing 2 dressers, mirror, and night-
stand, $60 or BO and matching
coffee table and end table $40 or
BO. Excellent deals. Call 758-
4796.
LOFT FOR SALE GREAT condi-
tion comes with twin mattress
book shelves on one end $65.00.
Moving. Sale immediately. Call
Amy 758-2828.
3 PIECE UVING ROOM set sofa,
loveseat, armchair, tawny brown.
Must sell. Good condition $200.
Firm. Must see to appreciate
Woodside Apts. S Brookwood Dr.
across from Pinebrook Apts. Riv-
erbluff Rd.
NEED SOME EXTRA SSS this
summer? Campus Dining is look-
ing for part-time and full-time
catering staff. We offer flexible
hours and great pay. Great op-
portunity for students to meet
other people, free meals for every
shift worked and convenient cam-
pus location. If your are interest-
ed, you may pick up applications
at the ARAMARK Dining Office at
Mendenhall Student Center.
NEED A SUMMER JOB? Play at
day 8t make money at night!
Work nights andor weekends and
have your days free with The ECU
Telefund. Make your own sched-
ule! $5.00hr. plus bonuses! Stop
by the Rawl Annex, Rm. 5 bet-
ween 2-6pm for more info.
FILM PRODUCTION, TALENT
MANAGEMENT, and Internships
available. Call Creative Artists
Management (800)401-0545.
ATTENTION! ASSISTANT
WANTED to help with male
freshman who has cerebral palsy
for the fall semester 1997. Mini-
mal assistance required. Hours
and payment to be determined.
Call 919-732-4748 for an inter-
view.
Other
GOVT FORECLOSED HOMES
FROM pennies on $1. Delinquent
tax, Repo's, REO's. Your area. Toli
Free 800-218-9000 Ext. H-3726 for
current listings.
"SELLING IS WHAT THEY
Don't Teach You At Harvard Busi-
ness School says Mark H. Mc-
Cormic. Gain valuable sales ex-
perience through our internship.
Call Jeff Mahoney at 355-7700.
Announcements
Help Wanted
PART TIME WAREHOUSE
HELP needed. Apply in person at
the Carpet Bargain Center. 1009
Dickenson Ave.
WORKSHOPS ON WRITING A
professional resume for employ-
ment will be held in the Career
Services Bldg 701 E. Fifth St.
Thur. June 12 at 3:00pm and Tue.
June 17 at 3:00. Seniors or gradu-
ate students who will soon enter
the job market or students seek-
ing internships or co-op experi-
ences are invited to attend. The
program will include information
on the content format, and repro-
duction of the resume. It will also
include tips on preparing a re-
sume that can be electronically
scanned.
FRISBEE GOLF SINGLES: join
us for frisbee golf from 3-6:00pm
on the frisbee golf course on June
10th and 11th. Department of Re-
creational Services.
CLIMBING WALL WORKSHOP:
Join us on June 17 for the climb-
ing wall workshop in the Student
Recreation Center. Be sure to reg-
ister by June 13 at 6:00pm in the
SRC main office. The cost of the
workshop will be $5.00 for mem-
bers. Department of Recreational
Services.
NEWMAN CATHOLIC STUD-
ENT CENTER: The Newman Ca-
tholic Student Center invites the
summer students and guests to
worship with them. Sunday
masses: 11:30am and 8:30pm
(followed by refreshments) at the
Newman Center, 953 E. 10th
Street, right next to the East end
of the campus. Join us also on
Wednesday evenings for Mass at
5:30pm followed by fellowship.
For further information, call Fr.
Paul Vaeth, 757-1991
BASKETBALL SHOOTING
TRIATHLON: Join us on June 17
at 4:00pm in the Student Recrea-
tion Center sports forum. Depart-
ment of Recreational Services.
RACQUETBALL TOURNEY EN-
TRY DEADLINE: if anyone is in-
terested in the racquetball tour-
ney, be sure to get your entry in
by June 5 at 5:00 pm in the Stud-
ent Recreation Center main office.
Department of. Recreational Serv-
ices.
JOHN JACOBS AND THE Pow-
er Team will be at Community
Christian Church located at 1104
N. Memorial Dr. in Greenville on
June 18-22 at 7:00pm nightly. The
Power Team is a group of world
class athletes that perform exhibi-
tions of strength, power, and
speed with a message of motiva-
tion and inspiration. They have a
message for young people world-
wide against drug abuse, alcohol,
and teen suicide, along with a
program of academic achieve-
ment. Everyone is invited to at-
tend. Churches are encouraged
to bring their youth groups. Ad-
mission is FREE! For more infor-
mation, please call Community
Christian Church at (919) 752-5683
(Love).
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23 Delia of song
25 Piece of Jewelry
27 Fit
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33 Fit together
37 Take refuge
39 "East of �m
40 A ship to
remember
42 Nora's pet
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45 Member of a
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47 WWII craft
48 Remove the
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50 Mardi's follower
51 The eyes have it
54 Get-up-arvJ-go
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62 Exists
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64 Mete out
66 Pangolin's meal
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respond to
hey stupid
ten seconds
slower.
Partnership for a Drug-Free
Partnership for a Drug-rree America
1 -888-732-3362
www.drugiireeamehca.org
DO YOU NEED MONEY?
WE WILL PAY YOU
$CASH$
FOR YOUR USED
TOMMYHILFIGER, NAUTICA, POLO,
RUFF HEWN, J. CREW, ALEXANDER JULIAN,
We also buy GOLD, SILVER, Jewelry-Also Broken Gold Pieces
& Stereo's, TV's, VCR's, CD players
DOWNTOWN WALKING MALL
414 EVANS ST
HRS. THURS-FRI10-12,1:30 -5& SAT FROM 10-1
come into the staff parking lot in front of wachovia downtown, drive
to back door & ring buzzer
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8 Church officers
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11 Most unkempt
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13 Name in autos
18 Bright-eyed and
bushy tailed
22 Former
Yugoslavian
dictator i
24 Pool participant
26 Try a second
time
28 � pentameter
31 Speechless
32 On � with
(equal to)
33 Transaction
34 Likelihood
35 Ritual robes
36 Ignited
38 Riata
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56 Primp
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64 Pub potion
65 Health resort





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Carolinian
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Campus
Pages2-6
Lifestyles
Pages
7-11
Athletics
Pages14-19
f Strong
foundations
Pages12-13





V
� Building Campus
Orientation Issue 1997
Orie

tion
Jacqueline D. Kellum
Assistant Mews Eorrom
With orientation starting up for anoth-
er year, incoming freshmen need to
be aware of what they need to do to
make the most of it.
Beth Anne Pretty, director of orien-
tation and First Year Experience, says
orientation students should keep in
mind that all of the planned sessions
have a specific purpose in mind.
These sessions might include an
introduction to ECU'S academic regu-
lations, taking placement tests or
watching skits depicting the potential
problems of college life.
"We feel that alt of the sessions are
important, and that they should
attend all of them because they're all
there for a reason Pretty said.
In addition to attending all the ses-
sions, Pretty said, it is also important
for students to come ready to actively
participate.
"The most important thing I could
say to them is to ask questions
Pretty said.
Oientation students should also
remember to take advantage of the
people resources offered them at ori-
entation. The orientation assistants
are upperclassmen who have been
trained to help freshmen make their
transition into college life as smooth
as possible, and are there to help. And
if there is no orientation assistant
immediately available, there are usu-
ally other currently attending students
who are willing to answer questions.
"We've usually had comments that
most people are pretty nice around
here said former orientation assis-
tant John Reeves.
While all sessions are important
there are a few in particular that could
make the difference between a good
start to a successful academic career
or a dissatisfying freshman year, such
as the session which introduces stu-
dents to their prospective majors.
The placement tests in foreign lan-
guages, chemistry, mathematics and
English let students know if they need
to take any remedial courses or if they
are eligible to place out of the first
level of some classes.
Another extremely important ses-
sion is the one at which ID'S are made.
An ID is a must-have for any college
student. With it students are eligible
to participate in campus activities and
take advantage of resouces like the
campus computer labs or the Student
Rec Center.
Orientation students will get an
introduction to the Rec Center on the
first night of orientation, when from 9-
11 p.m. they will get an opportunity to
tour the new facility, participate in
demo aerobics classes, see a martial
arts demonstration, learn cheers from
the ECU cheerleaders, and enjoy free
: food. This activity is a new one for
Orientation this year.
"We're very excited, because the
first night will be in the Rec Center, so
that's very different" Pretty said.
Orientation students should keep
in mind that orientation is there for
them to learn about their new school
and to enjoy, but it is up to them to
take advantage of it.
EnB
EAST
CAROLINA
UNIVERSITY
May 15, 1997
.jit�
ICQSpftMn
919-32M212
To the Class of 2001 and Parents:
Welcome to Bast Carolina University. This is surely
an exciting moment in your life as you begin your
orientation to the university. Be assured that the
faculty and staff are committed to making your transition
to university life as pleasant as possible. During the
orientation period you undoubtedly will have questions.
Please know that we welcome your questions and will
strive to answer them.
East Carolina is engaged in one of the greatest
building programs in its history. You will have the
opportunity to enjoy the benefits of the state-of-the-art
Joyner Library, the Student Recreation Center, the new
Wright Plaza, and the campus-wide fiber-optic network.
Todd Dining Hall,and Williams Arena in Minges Coliseum
are recent additions to our campus and will add greatly
to your enjoyment of campus life. We have over $150
million in projects which are recently completed, under
construction, or in the design phase.
We are busy this summer planning for your arrival in
August. There is an air of excitement as we anticipate
your arrival and the full slate of campus activities
which will greet you. You should plan to be challenged
academically and nurtured in the development of the full
range of your talents and skills. East Carolina
University is a great place; we're pleased that you have
decided to be one of us.
Sincerely,
Richard R. Eakin
Chancellor


NUJlhCflrafeflft J EuaiCapaAnaUnhvnayaiac
nrfT!�lWvol�ol�omCtK�
REGISTRATION
THE WAY TO HAVE CLASS
�Mrs Konxm
As freshmen at East Carolina University, stu-
dents will be taking on many new responsibil-
ities, one of which is registration.
"Students must learn to take responsibility
and accountability for their academic future
said Beth Anne Pretty, director of orientation.
"It is important for students to go to all of the
sessions in orientation and ask questions,
because now is the time to ask. A lot of stu-
dents walk in thinking that someone is going
to tell them what to take and this is not the
case
Registration is the responsibility of the stu-
dent. Each student should keep in mind sev-
eral factors that could prevent a smooth reg-
istration process.
One important thing for freshmen to
remember is that if they are tagged they can-
not register. Being tagged means that the stu-
dent has an unpaid fee somewhere on cam-
pus. These fees could range from an overdue
library book to an unpaid parking ticket.
"Students can check to see if they are
tagged by looking at ECU'S Web Site Pretty
said.
Students can find the Web Site at
http:www.ecu.edu.
Another important thing for students to
know is how many hours they need to take. In
most cases, for students to receive financial
aid and loans they have to be a full time stu-
dent. A full time student is a student who is
enrolled in at least twelve hours per semester.
Students must meet with their advisers,
whose names are listed on each student's
schedule. Students must, obtain their advis-
ers' signature on the registration form that
will be given to them by their adviser.
"The signature signifies that the student
met with his or her advisor and yes, the class-
es he or she signed up for will work toward
the major the student has chosen Pretty
said.
The best time for students to meet with
their adviser is a week or two before registra-
tion. This is important because advisers are
faculty here and they are busy with their own
classes.
"Don't wait until the last minute Pretty
said.
Students should also keep in mind that the
classes they sign up for at registration partial-
ly determine the success of their college
career. Even if the registration process runs
smoothly there can still be some problems.
"Students should look at the big picture,
balance the time consuming classes with the
less time consuming classes" Pretty said.
The classes that a student registers for
should be related in some way to the major
they heve chosen. If the student hasn't chosen
their major then they should be taking classes
that will help them decide what major they
would like.
"These students should visit the
Counseling Center located in Wright 316.
They will lead the student in the career devel-
opment process Pretty said.
Registration can be one of the single
most important things that a student does.
Pretty said it is very important that the stu-
dent knows how to read the catalog and can
make wise decisions affecting their schedule.
How to manage the
books � bucks combo
Amy I.Roystea Editor
Celeste Wilson Managing Editor
Matt Hege Advertising Director
Marsuerite Benjamin Now Editor
Jacqueline 0. Kellum Assistant Novw Editor
Andy Turner UfMtylt Editor
Patrick Reid Assistant tifsstyie Editor
Amanda Ross Sports Editor
David Southerland Production Manager
Carole Mehle Head Copy Editor
John murphy Staff Illustrator
Heather Burgess Wire Editor
Sot t ECU commanay tinea 1WS, e East Carolinian puMiilwi HMO copies every Tueioey and Thwioay.
for mfomawn. write Tha East Carolinian, Studem PuWcationi BuiWmo. ECU. Greenvnie. 2WM3S3 or can SIMM�
r
Becky Allay
Housing amd ComuMATomv Samvtct
fSSUSS
8tapp Wmrrmm
Going to college adds many expenses
to your budget, not the least of which is
the cost of buying books. In fact, you
should estimate that your books for a
yaar in college will cost between $500
and $7001
Many colleges only offer their stu-
dents the option of buying their books
from the student store. Here at ECU, stu-
dents are lucky enough to have two
choices in where they buy their books.
ECU students get to choose buying
their books from the ECU Student Store
or the University Book Exchange (U.B.E).
By having competing bookstores, the
book prices here at ECU tend to be
slightly lower than at schools with only
one book store.
While students dread buying the
books each semester, they also look for-
ward to selling them back at the end of
the semester.
Book buyback prices are above aver-
age here in Greenville. Both the Student
Store and U.B.E pay approximately one-
half the price of the cost of a new book
when they buy back books from stu-
dents.
Matt Duncan, textbook manager for
U.B.E, said, "The most important thing
we look for when buying books back is if
the professor is planning to use the book
the following semester
Barbara Ward, sales manager for the
ECU Student Store, said that
after determining what books
the professors intend to use
again, the store looks at what
books they already have in
stock.
From that point, both
stores decide what number of
books to buy back based on
class enrollment figures.
"We mostly look for used
books because we know that
students prefer them because they are
more affordable than new books
Duncan said.

"Tha most impor-
tant thing wo look
for when buying
books bock is if the
professor is plan-
ning to use the
book the following
semester
Matt Duncan
TEXTBOOK MANAGER
FOR U.B.E
Eric Williamson, a senior in economics, brows-
es for books in the Student Store
PHOTO BY AMANDA PROCTOR
U.B.E and the ECU Student Store also
buy books back for wholesale book com-
panies that deal with other colleges
across the nation.
"Books our wholesale company
wants are bought back here at U.B.E at
the wholesale price from the student
throughout the year Duncan said.
Ward said students are always at an
advantage to buy used
books because they are
cheaper to begin with and
you get more of the original
cost back when you sell
them at the end of the
semester.
Both the ECU Student
Store and U.B.E make every
effort to provide the best and
cheapest books for ECU stu-
dents.
Both stores also competi-
tively price their other goods like school
supplies, ECU clothing, computer acces-
sories and gift items.

r-





y
Orientation Issue 1997 Building Campus�
PARKING
THE GREAT ECU ADVENTURE
Jeff Gentry
Safety and Transportation Issues
Staff Writer
Freshmen attending ECU in the fall will find that
they are attending the only major state supported
university that allows freshman to have a car on
campus.
This year's incoming freshmen will have two
available lots in which to park. These are located
on 2nd and Reade and at the Allied Health
Building. The freshman lot at 3rd and Reade is
being converted to a residential lot because of
complaints by residents that there has not been
enough parking to accommodate them.
These lots are not located directly on campus,
but Director of Transportation Services Jim
Midgette does not think that this is a major prob-
lem.
"I think that the transit system here at ECU is
great. There shouldn't be any problem with fresh-
men getting back and forth to their cars Midgette
said.
Midgette also says that while he sympathizes
with students having to ride the bus, he also real-
izes that they are not the only ones who have to do
it.
"Students are not the only ones whose cars are
displaced. Staff also experience these problems
with losing their lots to commuters and residents,
so some of them also have to ride buses
Midgette said. However, parking illegally is defi-
nitely not the way to try and beat the system.
"One thing I want to make clear is that you have
to have a parking permit or day pass to park on
campus. If you park on campus without one of
these, you will get a ticket. We don't want students
to feel we are being unfair, but those that do pay
for permits deserve to have a parking space
Midgette said.
The freshman lot at Allied Health is currently
scheduled for a makeover. This will include paving
the lot, as well as installing blue light phones and
improving lighting for security reasons. This type
of lot is being called a prototype of what all of the
ECU parking lots will look like in two to three years.
Extra patrols have also been added this year, with
the main additions coming in the evenings at the
Reade St. parking lots.
"We have received some calls from parents who
were upset at the fact that there children were
returning to school on the weekends and not able
to find a parking space because all of the lots were
fuli of unregistered vehicles. The added patrols
have really helped to cut down on this problem
Midgette said.
As for the rumors of a parking deck being built
on campus, Midgette said that while it is on the
horizon, he isn't sure how long it will be before it is
started.
"No question, we will have a parking deck,
maybe one on East campus and one on West
Campus. But right now we feel that our immediate
needs are being met with the surface parking
Midgette said. One of the biggest reasons is the
cost of a parking deck as opposed to surface lots.
According to national averages, a surface parking
lot costs around $950 per space, while a parking
deck costs around $10,000 per space.
many promo- ;
tionri photos,
romantic inter-
ludes and fra-
ternity pranks
RESIDENT parking
and UNIVERSITY
REGISTERED parking
on College Hill
You might end up with A ticketed car if you park in the wrong
place, so be careful.
PHOTO BY AMANDA PROCTOR
Freshman parking permits
are $96 for the
academic year.
Parking Key
�Faculty & Staff (B possible construction)
E) University Registered (H possible construction)
U Prime
�Commuter (? possible construction)
E)Freshtnan (B possible construction)
E&Resident (B possible construction)
I Construction Area�No Parking
? Visitor Parking
� Motorcycle Parking
Handicapped Accessibility Key
Completely Accessible
G Partially Accessible
� Inaccessible
Handicapped Parking Area
� CurbCuts
n
o
V
o
Freshmen who are
registered with the
university are allowed to
park in residential,
commuter, and university
registered spaces after
4:00 p.m. on Fridays and
until 11:00 p.m.
on Sundays.
After a student acquires 32
semester hours, they are
allowed to move up to
residential stickers, which
allow them to park at or
near their dorms. If you
have any questions, call
Parking and Traffic
Services at
328-6294.
Additional COMMUTER
LIMITED permit parking
available at Mlngea
Coliseum, with
RAPID SHUTTLE service
to Christenbury Gym area
FRESHMAN and
UNIVERSITY REGISTERED
parking at
Allied Health Curry Ct.
2 Additional RESIDENT lots
1 FRESHMAN lot, and
1 COMMUTER parking lot
off of Reade Street
Building Key
1.Rivers Building35.English Department Annex70.international Affairs Office
2.Rivera Building36.Maintenance Warehouse71.Maritime History (Eller House)
3.Croatan Building37.Fleming Residence Hall72.Fletcher Residence Hall
4.Fletcher Music Center38.Student Health Center73.White Residence Hall
5.Brewster Building40.Slay Residence Hall74.Clement Residence Hall
12.Speight Building41.Umstead Residence Hall75.Flanagan Sylvan Amphitheater
13.Austin Building42.Family Therapy Clinic76.Student Recreation Center
14.Christenbury Memorial Gymnasium43.Career Services Office
15.McGinnis Auditorium44.Jarvis Residence Hall
16.Messlck Theatre Arts Center45.Central Supply
17.Howell Science Complex46.Student Financial Aid
18.Ward Guest House46a.Mail Servicesi
19.Ragsdale Hall47.Central Printing & Duplicating
20.Dowdy Student Stores47a.Student Publications�
21.Wright Auditorium48.Joyner Library.
22.Raw) Building49.ECU Police Department (Blount House)
23.Raw) Annex61.Chancellor's Residence
24.Facilities Services Office62.Jenkins Fine Arts Center
25.Howard House63.Mamie Jenkins Building
26.Whichard Building64.Mendenhall Student Center
27.Graham Building65.Erwin HallECU Parking and
28. 31.General Classroom Building Taylor-Slaughter Alumni Center66.Ledonia Wright African-American Cultural Center in Bloxton HouseTransportation Services
32.Spilman Building67.Garrett Residence Hall305 E. Tenth Street
33.Cotten Residence Hall68.Greene Residence Hall
34.Flanagan Building69.Parking & Traffic Servicesv i a; MO-OOH





s
Building Campus
Financial aid � balancing the college buck
Becky Allay
Housing and Conbumatohy Senvices
MMMM
Staff Wnmm
Many students think of college as an
unattainable goal because they can-
not afford it. In fact, the number one
reason people do not go to college is
because they cannot afford it finan-
cially! In reality there are several
options for people who need finan-
cial aid to go to college.
With the use of federal and state
funds, along with contributions from
ECU friends and alumni, ECU makes
every effort to help students obtain
aid to pay for their education.
Every student has access and eli-
gibility for some type of financial aid.
There are three main types of finan-
cial assistance available to qualified
students: gift aid (scholarships and
grants), long-term educational loans
and part time employment (work-
study program).
The primary goal of these finan-
cial aid programs is to provide assis-
tance to students who, without aid,
would not be able to obtain or con-
tinue their education. Therefore,
most of the funds are awarded on the
basis of financial need. However,
there is assistance for talented stu-
dents based on merit rather than
financial need.
The ECU Office of Financial Aid is
located on central campus near
Joyner Library in the Old Cafeteria
Building. Information on assistance
of various types can be obtained
there.
ECU participates in six federal aid
programs which are need based: Pell
Grant, Supplemental Educational
Opportunity Grant, Perkins Loan,
Nursing Student Loan, Work-Study
Program and Stafford Student Loan
Program.
In addition to those programs,
ECU offers other types of assistance
provided by state and university
funds and private contributions.
Some of them are: need-based
scholarships, merit scholarships,
departmental scholarships and the
Minority Presence
grant program.
The Office of
Student Financial
Aid also provides
information on out-
side scholarships
and aid from pri-
vate organizations.
After receiving
financial aid, there
are three require-
ments that a stu-
dent must meet in
order to continue
receiving aid.
The three com-
ponents of the
financial aid satis-
factory academic
progress requirements are: accept-
able cumulative GPA, average num- � requirements are allowed
ber of credits earned and graduation fc anoea thg qss of financia aid.
time limitation requirement
The Financial Aid Office is located in the Oid Cafeteria Building,
around the corner from the post office.
PHOTO BY PATRICK IRELAN
receiving aid are reviewed on an
annual basis and students who fail to
The requirements vary for second
degree students and graduate stu-
dents receiving financial assistance.
Academic records of students
to appeal the loss of financial aid.
To obtain more information on
financial aid, please contact the
Office of Student Financial Aid at
919-328-6610.
ECU transit the only way to travel
Karla Jonas
OmiSNTATION AND QNKAL
COLLMQB IB9UM8
Staff Wmran
The East Carolina Transit
Authority provides transit service
to ECU students, faculty and staff.
They provide timely service to,
from and around East Carolina's
campus, even to the off campus
areas, and several shopping ser-
vice areas. Taking the bus does
not cost any fare.
There are five different main
routes serving off-campus areas.
All lines run twice an hour at thir-
ty minute intervals.
The Purple Line goes around
many of the apartment areas,
Mendenhall, Christenbury and
Umstead Hall. The Silver goes to
Tenth street, Christenbury and
University Condominiums,
among many other apartments.
The Gold bus during the week
goes to Mendenhall Student
Center, College Hill, Harris Teeter,
Minges Coliseum and a few more
places. On the weekends, the
Gold bus takes students to places
such as Target, Walmart, and the
Plaza Mall. The Brown and Red
lines travel to many apartments
from Mendenhall.
A bus schedule is available, so
people cart see the times and
places each bus goes. It is very
helpful to have a schedule if you
plan on riding the transit at any
time. The brochure provides a
map showing where each stop is.
It also lists the service areas. The
time the bus is expected to arrive
at each place is published also.
"It is very convenient if you
need to go to Walmart on a
Saturday said Emmanuelie
Quenum.
"There is no better way than
the transit, unless you feel like
walking said Dwight Elliot.
"It is a good means of trans-
portation when you do not have a
car" said Damian Brewington.
The ECUT operates during the
Chris Hasting
waits for riders
in front of
Christenbury.
PHOTO JENNIFER
JOHNSON
academic year,
beginning the first
day of class of
each semester and
summer session.
Service areas are
reduced during
the summer. The
transit does not run on holidays,
reading days or during school
breaks.
The guidelines and policies for
the ECUT are outlined in the Clue
Book. For more information con-
cerning the transit, call 328-4724.
Schedules should be available in
the Mendenhall Student Center, in
the Parking and Traffic Services
and on the buses.
Ledonia Wright provides a cultural experience
. x�w, �h tho I Prinnia Wriaht Center, to lea
Karla Jones
STATION AND QBNBHAL COLLBOB IBBUBB
Staff Wmrw
system for African-American students at
East Carolina. Its mission is to increase
awareness, understanding and apprecia-
tion of African-American history and cul-
ture through the development of pro-
grams.
The Ledonia Wright African-American
Cultural Center has had a lot of interesting
They had many different programs, such
as a speaker who specialized in tracing
ancestral roots. There was a Brother to
Brother rap session and a lecture from Dr.
Michael Dyson.
Minority visitation day on March 22 was
a great success. There was a large turnout
of minority students in attendance. On
:4ii
The Ledonia Wright African-American
Cultural Center at East Carolina University-
was opened in the fall of 1995. The center QUtmai tenter nas naa a ioi ui imo.w.�i� �. ftteirip
i, nJed ,on, professor who founded .nd prosrams throut)hout 5. rm school W��X2&
advised the first African-American student
Carolina University.
organization at East
The center is to serve as a facility for
research and educational programming
and as a repository for the university's col-
lection of African-American art.
The center was designed to provide an
educational, social and cultural support
year. In January of 1997, Martin Luther
King was remembered with a performance
by the ECU gospel choir and with Attorney
Bernadine Ballance as the featured speak-
er.
The center had many more programs
during Black History Month in February.
of the Bloxton House. A lot of minorities
came out to hear the music and eat up the
free food that was prepared. Art displays
were set up inside the building and there
the Ledonia Wright Center, to learn mort:
about activities for minorities on campus
said Ayana Smalls. ;
The center is located in the Bloxton
House. The center has a newspaper read?j
ing room stocked with African-Americajv A I
newspapers from across the nation. It ha
a main lounge and reception area, twcf;f�
conference rooms, and an art gallery
where African-American art is on display- �
Work by East Carolina students featuredu
throughout the center. The Ledonia Wright I
Cultural Center is open Monday through
� rZZTluZZ"� SSTsS .m � 8:00 p.nv Office hour, ;
W"J, Soi? during the academic year are Monday
STvey minority student needs to go to through Friday, 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. ;�
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Mail to:
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r
Orientation Issue 1997
Building Campus�
They want to pump you up
'
Jacqueline D. Kellum
Assistant Mews Eorron
If you are a freshman just entering
cortege and not sure about what
pai you plan to take for the next
fou years, or are simply up for a
challenging new experience, the
AriJhy Reserve Officer's Training
Cotps rnay be what you are looking
forSo add some direction and defini-
tion to your college experience.
Captain Thomas Cooke, who
teaches the freshman ROTC class,
wants to make sure freshmen know
about all the various advantages that
the ROTC can give them. He believes
that miny freshmen are frightened
away from considering nOTC as a
class option because of many mis-
conceptions of the Arm, resulting
mostly from films that present mili-
tary service in an unflattering light,
and the misconception that if you
sign up for Army ROTC, you are
obligated to perform years of mili-
tary service.
"There is no obligation to the mil-
itary as a freshman he clarifies.
"As a freshman, ifs a two-credit
hour class. You don't have to buy
anything, everything is provided for
you
The freshman ROTC classes meet
for one hour a week in class, and for
a two hour lab once a week. If stu-
dents do a semester of ROTC and
decide they don't like it, they don't
have to sign up for the class the next
semester.
However, if they decide that the
military has something for them,
they will be part of a group that will
give them a kind of training and dis-
cipline they would not find anywhere
else on campus, and possibly make
lifelong friends. They also are avail-
able to compete for scholarships.
"We can help people get through
school, because there's a lot of
money there he said, and added,
"it'll pay for your full tuition, $450 for
books a year, and a $150 (a month)
stipend. Freshmen can compete for a
three-year scholarship just after their
first semester
A minimum 2.5 GPA and at least
an 850 SAT is required to be consid-
ered for Army ROTC scholarships. If
a student accepts a scholarship, then
there are obligations that come
along with it, requiring a certain
amount of time spent in military ser-
vice.
The ROTC can also be a valuable
asset to incoming freshmen in help-
ing to settle in. Cooke said that all
ROTC freshmen are assigned a spon-
sor, who will be a sophomore, junior,
or senior ROTC member. The spon-
sor will show their freshman around
campus, help with registration if nec-
essary, and answer any questions
that might come up.
"I would say that the students
learn more from each other than
from us Cooke said of the sponsor
system.
After the initial settling in period,
there are many activities available to
ROTC students, some of which are
training related and others purely
social.
"We do a lot of adventure train-
ing. We do rappelling, we're taking a
ski trip, and we also do weekend
exercises. We do those (weekend
exercises) about once a month
Cooke said that the social activi-
ties might include such events as
picnics, tailgate parties at football
games, and a formal dinner held
once a semester.
There is also a chance for inter-
ested ROTC members to compete in
their own sport. The competition
usually takes place in September or
October.
"We have a varsity sport, which
most people don't know, called
Ranger Challenge Cooke said. "Ifs
a series of military events like physi-
cal fitness, marksmanship, and land
navigation. They cross a river with a
rope bridge, and they do a 10 kilo-
meter march j
After completinq their four years
of ROTC in college, those who
choose to make a career out of the
military will not necessarily be
spending all their time on rifle drills
and outdoor marches. There are
many other jobs in the military cov-
ering a variety of disciplines.
"For every guy shooting a rifle,
there's ten people behind him
Cooke said, citing the people at
desks and driving the transports as
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(above) Army ROTC Cadet John Long looks
for "the enemy" during a weekend training
exercise at Fort Bragg, NC.
(below) An ECU cadet fires a machine gun
during a weekend exercise at Fort Bragg.
PHOTOS COUKTESV OF ECU ROTC
examples. "It's amazing the things
you can do. You can be a lawyer, a
dentist, or anything. It's really very
diverse
For the female students who
might consider the ROTC but are
inclined to think of it being for
men only, the ROTC has as many
opportunities for them as for any-
one else.
"Ifs not broken down�you're
male, you're female. Everyone
gets the same training, and is held
to the same standards Cooke
said. "The percentage of women
is about 20 percent, which is really
not as much as we'd like
Cooke says the ROTC has so
much to offer incoming fresh-
men�discipline, motivation, and
physical fitness, among other
things. And for those who choose
it, a military career after college
can be equally as rewarding.
Some choose to put in a few years
to pay back the scholarships that
helped them through school, and
during their enlistment can
receive training that prepares
them well for finding a job when
they get out.
"We can offer you a job, and
you do something worthwhile for
four years, and you have a resume
thafs two or three pages long
Cooke said.
For students who definitely
want to sign up for Army ROTC
their first semester, the class is
Military Science (MLSC) 1001.
There are two sections, with sec-
tion one meeting on Tuesdays 9-
10 and section two on Tuesday 11-
12. The lab portion of the class is
MLSC 1011 and meets on
Wednesdays 3-5.
For anyone who would like
more information about ROTC
before deciding, there will be an
information session at 8:30 and
3:00 on day two of orientation in
Cooke's office, located in Rawl
344.
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T
� -�
� Building Campus

Orientation Issue 197
Services offered promote healthier living
Angela Koenig
HKALTHSNVmONMeNTAL l�SUCS
Stapp Wmrem
One of the most feared aspects of col-
lege is the "freshman 15 College
students are united in their hatred of
the weight gain that strikes first year
students.
There are several ways to maintain
or begin leading a healthy lifestyle
while it �CU beyond the doors of the
Student Health Center and the Rec
Center's aerobics rooms.
Now that parents are no longer
rt�r to make sure students eat bal-
anced metis, students often feel the
need td eat otaa and french fries
everyday.
Campus Nutritionist Laura Hartung
emphasizes that while what you eat is
important, how much you eat is espe-
cially crucial.
"the amount and frequency is
what's important. You should watch
portions even more than what food
you're eating Hartung said. "Even
pasta can be fattening if you eat six
cups of it as a meai. Think about
hunger versus what looks good
T�Ht does not mean that food pyra-
mid should be discounted. Hartung
encourages students to include a
source of vitamins A and C a day
when eating. Vitamin A sources
include cantaloupe and other foods
with orange or green color, such as
baked sweet potatoes. According to
Hartung, these foods contain anti-oxi-
dants which help prevent heart dis-
ease and cancers.
Vitamin C sources include oranges
and other fruits, as well as green pep-
pers, broccoli and kiwi.
"The best way to start eating right
is to start with breakfast Hartung
said. "Studies show that children who
don't eat breakfast actually have high-
er cholesterol than children to do eat
breakfast
According to Hartung, breakfast
and lunch are so important because
the body's metabolism is the quickest
in the first 12 hours of the day. People
should eat the bulk of their calories by
2 to 3 p.m.
"Women especially tend to save
their calories
until dinner time
and then eat a
big dinner. This
is really not good
for you because
at this time your
body's metabo-
lism is much
slower Hartung
said.
"Freshman do
gain weight and
it's because
they're late at
night, consum-
ing alcoholic
beverages and
are not getting as
much exercise as
they should
Hartung said.
To help stu-
dents eat healthier, "Whafs
Cooking a monthly newsletter, is
distributed through campus dining
locations. It includes low-fat recipes
as well as nutritional information.
Campus Dining Services also has a
Treat Yourself Right entree and food
line.
Hartung is available for individual
nutrition counseling for people who
have special dietary needs, such as
diabetes or anorexia and for people
who want help losing fat. She also
does programs in residence halls and
can be found in the cafeterias at
lunchtime talking to students.
Hartung will be teaching a new
class next year for students who want
to learn how live healthier lives. "Eat
Right, Live Right" will cover topics
(above) RN Gina Berry takes Lamont Winslow's blood pressure at the Student Health Crt�r
(below left) Students check into the Student Health Center. i
PHOTO BY PATRICK IRELAN
ranging from how nutrition affects
health to low fat cooking.
The class is being funded by a
$5000 grant and is offered from 5:15-
7:45 p.m. on Wednesdays for three
credits.
One of the many services offered
at the Rec Center is a full fitness
assessment. For a $10 fee for stu-
dents and members participants can
undergo a series of tests which will
assess their physical fitness ability.
The test includes a nine to 12
minute stationary bike ride measuring
heart rate and blood pressure and
measures of flexibility, muscular
endurance and muscular strength.
"One of the best things about it rs
that we help interpret the results and
make suggestions about what exer-
cises would be beneficial to the stu-
dent so they can reach their fitness
goal Director of Fitness Kari Brown
said.
Interested students need to call the
Rec Center to make an appointment.
The Rec Center does offer many
other opportunities for fitness, and
through the Adventure Program stu-
dents can take weekend canoeing,
hiking and backpacking trips. Walking
routes are currently being developed
which will begin and end at the Rec
Center.
The Office of Health Promotion and
Well-Being provides up-to-date infor-
mation on a wide range of health top-
ics ranging from alcohol and otf
drugs to sexuality. Brochures, pantr
phlets, videos and books are available,
for class reports, projects or petsQciaJ
use. r ��
Information is also available
through the office's homepage. Vim
site provides links to webpages iCOftt
cerning some health issues. n
This office also offers programs.tgf
residence halls, campus organiza-
tions and classes. Program topics
include sexually transmitted diseases,
healthy eating, safer sunning and sex-
ual assault.
Director Donna Walsh encourages
students to lead healthier lives and
wants students to realize now is the
time to do so.
"Whenever you're dealing with
transition if s a good time to buUd in
healthier habits. So if you've alwajfis
wanted to exercise build it in now
Walsh said. "If you build in healthy
habits now, it won't be as difficult
later on to change your old habits,
"You should have a hearthier acd
happier college career and you pan
show potential employer that you're a
wise investment Walsh said.
For more information contact:
Laura Hartung, Campus Nutritionist
328-2686
Student Rseraatlon Cantor
328-6378
Offioa of Haalth Promotion and Wall-Being
210 Whiehard
NOTICE
NEW STUDENTS
Read and follow the rules of
Joyner literary rigorooslyf-
Above all, do not walk out the dea
with material that ha not been
checked out!
Alarms will go oft! �
ECU security police will stop,you;
and take your ID!
You will have to talk to the library
director! You will have to see ibe-
Dean of Students! -
It will be assumed that yov
are a thief!
You wMI be subject to penalties
ranging from fines and probation
to expulsion!
Don't Do It!
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r
Orientation Issue 1997
Building Lifestyles�
lts your new so-called college life
?i.
Iks Mall"
Jennifer Leygett
Staff Wmrrmm
It was a 97-degree day in the middle of
August. My parents were helping me
move into my room in Clement Hall
and were probably as happy to get me
out of their house as I was to go. I was
actually relieved when they left, and
lifer that night, as I inspected the
premises and roamed that hall in
search of new friends, I remember
thinking that dorm life might not be so
bad.
Well I definitely have lots of good
stories to tell. But I have never regret-
Sfor one second living in a residence
It has been an education all in its
V and even though some of the
time I was miserable, most of the time
living in the dorm was pretty cool.
Just think, as freshmen, most of you
are away from home for the first time.
Maybe you are scared or a little wor-
ried, and that is okay. But, with so
rhuch freedom, after the first night or
two, you won't even remember why
you were worried in the first place.
What could be better than living on
� hall with 32 or so people, staying up
lite, going downtown, dodging calls
from your mother, exposing your hall-
mates to your exquisite music choices
(just don't be mad when they return
the favor), and ordering pizza at two in
the morning? When you live in the
dorm, the world is yours. No one is
screaming at you to mow the lawn or
eat broccoli. Your mom isn't yelling at
you to turn the stereo down a few deci-
bels. And you don't have to wash your
dishes until they are so rank you can't
stand them.
On the down side to all this, you
have to do your own laundry, eating at
Mendenhall pales in comparison to a
home cooked meal (even if that home
cooked meal is a TV dinner), and when
you are worshipping the porcelain god
after a night of heavy drinking at the
Elbo, just pray you are lucky enough to
have a roommate who will hold your
head.
Speaking of roommates, room-
mates can be a great i.iing. In fact, my
best friend was my roommate at orien-
tation. But from my experience, ECU
Housing is not known for matches
made in heaven. There is only one sec-
tion on the housing application where
you get to make any decision about
who you spend the next two semester
with � the "smoking" or "non-smok-
ing" box. Wowl What a scientific
approach to placing strangers together
who have to live in a nine by 12 room
for two semesters. Shouldn't ECU
Housing at least ask for your music
preferences or a zodiac sign?
But no mat-
ter how uncom-
fortable things
may be, having
an automatic
friend such as a
roommate
makes things a
little easier. So
what if they eat
all your Jell-0
out of the mini
fridge or bor-
row your
favorite jeans
without asking?
You can feel
confident you
will always
have someone
to eat with in
the dining hall.
There is so much about life in a res-
idence hall that could never be
squeezed into this piece. You will just
have to have your own experiences
and wade through this first year in the
dorm the best you can. Just be sure
that if you are living without air condi-
tioning, bring lots of fans because it
will be practically unlivable until
October. Also, try and follow the rules.
You know no overnight guests of the
opposite sex, no drinking in your room
unless you are twenty-one, no more
;�
Tne
annual
Hwhgof
spring, held on
tfie MaH,
sponsored by
University
Unions.
Ashlen Sutfin(left) and Melanie M. Stine, both juniors in communication,
relax in their Cotten Hall room.
PHOTO BY AMANDA PROCTOR
than six people in your room at a time,
blah, blah, blah.
Your RA will give you the rest of the
rules and it is best to stay in good
graces with your RA. Some of you will
have a great time living on campus.
Some of you will end up wanting to
live in your car rather than see your
roommate's face again. At least when
it is all over, you will have some great
stories to tell and in five years it won't
matter if your roommate boiled your
goldfish or scratched your $25 Rage
Against the Machine import.
Cheap fun can be found all around town
David Cloughley
Stafp ��nmn
'I stare at my change jar in disbe-
Tiefall copper, no silver. What's
gonna happen today? I'm broke
with nothing to do.
"What's up, Davo? comes
Johnny's voice from outside my
'window. "Up for a round o'golf,
my man?"
E r "Yeah. Let me get my discs
It's gonna be a day of frisbee-
golf at ECU's disc-golf course for
me; just one of the many cheap or
free things to do in this lovely
town of Greenville.
Being college students, we
Often find ourselves broke or poor
and in need of stuff to do that
doesn't cost a lot of money. ECU
offers many affordable things for
entertainment � frisbee-golf is
just one of them.
Throughout the campus there
are other things for entertainment
for summertime students such as
the Student Recreation Center,
which provides indoor and out-
door pools, basketball courts, a
rock climbing wall and a very nice
fitness center. All you need to get
into the Rec Center is a valid ECU
ID.
There is the Outdoor
Adventure Facility, where, for
minimal fees, students can rent
canoeing or camping equipment
and other stuff for summertime
fun. Student Rec Services has
sporting equipment such as fris-
bees for disc-golf, golf clubs, bas-
ketballs, softballs, etc. These
things can all be obtained by leav-
ing your student ID until you
return the item.
Mendenhall Student Center
has pool tables and a bowling
alley that are kinda cheap. The
student center shows free movies
in Hendrix Theatre during the fall
and spring semesters. During the
summer, the movies will be
shown in the Fleming Hall court-
yard. Make sure you bring a chair
or a blanket.
There are free bands on
Wednesday nights at The Bean
Bag on Jarvis' Street. If there are
enough people interested, The
Bean Bag has open-mic poetry
readings on Thursday.
Around town there are several
city parks that are good for walks
or bike-riding, and the Jaycee Park
has skateboard ramps. The Town
Commons on First Street is a
great place to relax.
Then there is the Greenville
Museum of Art, located on South
Evans Street. It keeps regular
hours anad sometimes hosts spe-
cial exhibits.
For cheap movie watching, the
$1.50 theatre downtown isn't a
bad deal. People-watching down-
town can prove to be rather inter-
esting, also.
Look around campus for fliers;
there are usually annoucements
of events posted all around cam-
pus. This is where you can find
out about plays, bands, art shows,
readings, etc going on around
town and at school.
So go out and do something. It
doesn't take much, if any, money
in this town to have fun.
Remember to be safe though by
taking friends � they aren't hard
to make around here, either.
Strike it cheap at the Mendenhall
bowling alley. It doesn't cost much,
and you get to wear funny shoes.
What more do you want?
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)
;
Building Lifestylesj
Orientation Issue 1997
"Tailgating'
Not just a
back-of-the-
car picnic with
the family
anymore. This
sport involves
serious school
spirit, coolers
full of goodies,
grills, frisbees
and the
occasional car.
What's this place they call downtown?
Andy Turner
Lifestyle Editor
Do you hear it calling you? Come,
dance with me. Listen to my music.
Partake of my many beverages. Spend
your money.
Downtown Greenville � it is a place
of legend, infamous or otherwise. It
beckons forth the newly matriculated
to enter the bars and clubs that have
certainly contributed to ECU'S "party
school" reputation. You've heard the
stories. You have visions of tanked
boys and girls flinging and flopping
against one another. You wanna fling.
You wanna flop.
The first thing you may wonder:
Where the hell is downtown? It's locat-
ed near the end of campus where
Clement and White resident halls are. If
you can make it to the corner of 5th
Street and Cotanche Street, you'll be
smack dab in the middle of all the bars.
Now what?
Hopefully, the following summaries
of downtown establishments will give
you some idea as to where you want to
go. Nearly all of the bars admit persons
18 years and older; however, they all
strictly enforce the minimum drinking
age. Snicker, snicker. Well, most of
them do.
The Attic: I'm starting with one of
the two oldest establishments. If a fair-
ly big band comes to town, more than
likely they will be playing at The Attic.
The Ramones, Drivin' and Cryin' and
R.E.M. have all played there in the past.
Hootie and the Blowfish and the Dave
Matthews Band played at The Attic all
the time for like $5 before they became
huge rock stars. Also, there's Comedy
Zone on Wednesday nights.
The Elbo: The second of the veter-
an downtown bars, The Elbo is often
the first place freshmen head. There's
plenty of dancing, drinking and "hook-
ing up" among the mostly young
crowd.
BW3: If you want some really good
and really hot hot ings, this is the
place. There's no cover charge, so it's
often packed, especially on the week-
ends. You can hang out and play the
trivia game. It also has a patio, where
local bands play every so often.
La Vista; Many people still call this
place Milano's, so don't be confused.
La Vista always has a good number of
food and drink specials. The patio is
great, especially when the weather is
nice.
Underwater Cafe: Underwater is a
laid back place to relax and hang out
with friends and have a few beers. It
attracts a slightly older crowd; small
(often acoustic) bands play many
nights.
Peasant's. It's heaven to the roots
rock crowd. If you like Phish and the
Grateful Dead, this is your thing. Bands
play several nights each week.
Peasant's also has a pretty big patio.
Alfredo's Alfredo's II Alfredo's is
the perfect place to grab some pizza
after a long night � cheap and pretty
good. Alfredo's II has a diverse crowd
and pool tables.
Sports PadSplashSharkey's:
This place is huge. It has like a million
pool tables, and there's also air hockey
and video games. If you want to dance,
go to the Splash side. If you want to
relax a little, go to Sharkey's, where
acoustic musicians are often featured.
The Percolator Coffee House:
Coffee is another liquid refreshment
that you will more than
likely learn to love dur-
ing your college days.
All kinds of interesting
folks can be found at the
Percolator. It has open-
mic nights and poetry
reading sometimes. Just
remember to not drink
of the dreaded decaf.
Decaf is evil.
Boli's. Boli's has
great calzones. It's a very
well-lit place, good for
watching games on the
TV or whatever else pops in front of
you.
Pantana Bob's: There's lots of flip-
ping and flopping here. Dance the
night away if you want at Pantana
Bob's. The age of the crowd varies.
Firehouse Tavern: The newest
joint downtown, the Firehouse Tavern
bills itself as Greenville's Ultimate
Sports bar. If you need to get your
sports kick, go there. However, beware
on the weekends; it's plenty packed,
and you may have hard time Ending a
seat to watch the big monster truck
rally on ESPN2.
Cheap Shot O'Malley's: Cheap
Shot's is another laid back kind of
place. If you just want to hang with
your friends, go or something.
Wrong Way Corrigan's: Corrigan's
features a lot of blues and blues rock
bands on the weekends. The crowd is
generally older; there are a lot of non-
students.
The Cellar: The Cellar is another
place you can shake it. It feature three
different rooms, one playing rock, one
country and one dance. The crowd is
normally a little older than the Elbo
crowd.
Hurrah Harry's: Hurrah Harry's is
an interesting place. The laid back
atmosphere complements the place,
which always seem kind of dark and
garage-like, a good thing. They also
have pool tables.
Omar's: Omar's has very good
Greek food. They also have a good
selection of microbrews.
Happy's Pool Room Happy's is
timeless. If you want a good taste of
Eastern Carolina life, go to Happy's. It's
a great place to play pool, and you
gotta love the Pabst Blue Ribbon
Beverage Center sign that adorns the
wall.
Chico's. Chico's has great Mexican
food. Make sure you try the Hungry
Pirate sometime. If you are under 21,
you won't be able to get in later on in
the night.
So, I hope this helps you somehow.
Downtown Greenville can be a blast,
and it can be dull as hell. There are a lot
of other places to go in Greenville that
are totally different from the down-
town scene. Explore, be creative. But
remember, the boogie man is alive and
well, and he lives in Greenville. Be safe.
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(Above)Are you ready to conquer dowrtown? Here's Fifth St.
outside Firehouse tavern towards the Cellar. (Top right) Here's
the other end of Fifth street outside SportsPad toward BW3
PHOTOS BY CHRIS GAYDOSH
NEWMAN
CATHOLIC STUDENT CENTER
Would Like to Welcome
All Future Students and
Parents and Invite You to Join
Us in Worship
Summer and Fall Campus Mass Schedule
Sundays at 11:30 AM and 8:30 PM
at the Newman Center
All Orientation Guests are Welcome to
Visit our New Facility
953 East 10th Street (at the foot of College Hill Drive)
757-3760 757-1991
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V
Orientation Issue 1997
Building Lifestyles�
I'd rather just watch a movie or buy a CD
Dal Williamson
Senior White
So, the summer is upon us once again
aliou find yourself firmly planted in
.iville, the Emerald City of the
iast. The beach is just a few
away, but you can't always
the time to make such a jour-
2What do you do for fun?
rle Greenville may not exactly
arriving metropolis like New York
or LA, it still has its fair share of
entertainment and escapism. So, for
allydu movie, music and book freaks,
here's the two-minute tour of the
Pita� country.
Sitwe I arrogantly pride myself on
being an "expert" in the world of film,
lette start our tour with the local movie
seen At the moment, Greenville has
five theaters, although a 12-screen
multiplex complete with a state-of-
the-art THX sound system is reported
to oon be built. But that will be then;
this-is now.
fThe Carolina East Cinema is the
"cWssJesf theater in town, especially
since it recently installed a DTS sound
sysfam in a couple of its screens.
Asfae from that worthy feature, the
Carolina East has the distinction of
belrtg the only Greenville theater with
four screens. The screens themselves
arefrttauch to brag about (none of the
" local'screens are), but they still offer
the1 more pleasant viewing experi-
ence.
The main advantage Carolina East
has'fe its lobby, which is more spa-
cidus and conveniently constructed.
Oncw Inside the theater, one has easy
access to the individual theaters,
locatacl in four sectioned-off corners
of thp lobby. Sectioning off the the-
atersfls essential because it allows
traffic! leaving one showing to exit
withdft crashing into those waiting to
get irj�The other local theaters have a
big problem with traffic flow simply
became the theaters and the lobby
are n arranged in a rational manner.
The other key to the success of
Carolina East is the fact that the snack
bar is smartly located in the center of
the lobby, as opposed to the rear. This
not only allows lines to form around
the snack bar without bothering those
who simply want to skip food and see
the movie, it also allows the employ-
ees to serve as many customers as
possible as quickly as possible, there-
by making the wait for food short.
But the Carolina East is not perfect,
and like the Carolina East the other
theaters also suffer problems. The
Buccaneer, which tends to have wider
screens than the Carolina East, has its
snack bar in the center of the lobby,
but the lobby still leaves much to be
desired because it isn't built to hold a
large, sell-out crowd.
The Park, Greenville's only $1.50
theater, handles itself nicely. Since the
Park only has one screen, there isn't
much of a problem with traffic flow.
While the theater itself isn't great, the
Park, for its price, is pretty satisfying.
The main complaint with the Park cen-
ters around the movies it typically
decides to show, but I won't deal with
that issue now.
The worst of the bunch is without a
doubt the Plaza. Not only is this the-
ater simply ugly, it is also illogically
constructed. The lobby is too small for
a three-screen theater, thereby caus-
ing serious
crowding
problems; the
snack bar is
located in the
rear of the
lobby, there-
by causing
more crowd-
ing problems;
and the indi-
vidual the-
aters are awk-
wardly situat-
ed down nar-
row hails,
thereby caus-
ing even
more crowding problems. Oh, by the
way, the screens and the projectors
here equate poor cinema. When I
finally saw Schindler's List at the
Plaza, I distinctly heard the projector
cranking the reel around. The Plaza
almost makes a movie trip to Raleigh
worth the effort.
There is one final option open only
to ECU students and faculty and their
friends: the Student Union's Hendrix
Theatre located in Mendenhall, the
one theater not monopolized by the
same man. This, in many ways, is
Greenville's best cinematic choice. Its
screen is large and does maintain the
aspect-ratio of widescreen cinema.
The seating area is spacious, allowing
for a rather large sell-out crowd,
which can get rowdy at times,
depending on what movie is showing.
Hendrix has several advantages
over the other local theaters. For
starters, all films can be seen for free,
which makes Hendrix the best choice
for your buck. Also, Hendrix, unlike
the Carmike chain, will once in a while
siip in higher quality film selections.
However, if your taste buds lean
more towards the art house features,
then you better dig into the local video
market, which is quite strong. There
are more video stores in this town
than you can shake some type of thin,
wooden object at. Greenville has the
standard
video options
like
Blockbuster
and
Hollywood
Video, but the
place to get
your more
risque cinema
is East Coast
Music and
Video. Here,
one can find a
wide assort-
ment of main-
stream and
alternative

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films. And, oh yeah, they have lots
and lots of new and used music for
sale.
Speaking of music, Greenville is
also a hot place to increase your
CD collection. Believe it or not,
Greenville offers some of the finest
selections in CD's anywhere in this
state. Within one single block,
there are two primo music stores,
CD Alley and Skully's. While both
are fine stores, my personal prefer-
ence slants towards CD Alley,
which has almost become an insti-
tution at ECU. If you can't find it at
or get it from CD Alley, you don't
need it.
But, of course, ECU students
aren't simply here to dance and
slam to the best in music. They are
here to broaden their minds. Here's
a novel idea: read a book.
Greenville's rapid growth has
resulted in a book surge, thanks to
such major book chains as Barnes
& Noble and Waldenbooks.
But if corporate chains aren't
your thing, there are several inde-
pendent book stores around. The
Book Warehouse constantly has
deals on new books, while many
used goodies can be found at such
spots as the Book Worm and the
Book Potato.
If your brain thirsts for some-
thing with more visual flair, then
dive into Greenville's lucrative
comic book market. Comic fans
need not fear because Greenville
(thankfully) supports two excellent
comic shops, each with its own
personality. Heroes Are Here Too is
located right downtown, so it is the
most convenient of the two. But
that is not all this store has going
for it. If you want your superhero
stuff, including trading cards, this
shop and its uncannily friendly ser-
vice does not disappoint.
Everything from Captain America
to Cerebus, heroes are indeed
here.
If your tastes are more, let's say,
alternative, hop and skip a few
blocks down to Nostalgia
Newsstand, located off Dickinson
Avenue. If you thought comic
books were just for kids, step into
this colorful and sometimes unset-
tling corner of the world.
Nostaiigia has heroes and much,
much more.
Okay, that was more than a two-
minute tour, but you get the point.
Maybe Greenville isn't Charolotte
or Raleigh, but it's also not a
watery hole in the ground. Like
anything, Greenville is what you
make of it. If you're new to town
and you want this strange land to
become more familiar and develop
into your new home, then get out
and brave your new world.
Welcome to Greenville, and
enjoy your stay.
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Available For
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Please inquire about catering
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1�





I ���
- $h�Z Orientation Issue 19
You don't have to go broke to eat
,tm
Carolyn Weakland
Staff Write
Coming to a new town, especially one
as colorful as Greenville can require
some getting used to. If you're any-
thing like me, you like to eat good
food, be surrounded by good friends,
and not have this experience tear to
deeply into your pocket. Where might
you find such a balance of life's little
pleasures?
Well, good cheap food I think I can
help you with, but as far as friends,
you'll have to be on your own. Now,
I'd like to caution � well, more like
remind you � that these places are
for cheap, good food, in a cool atmos-
phere � right? Well, sometimes
many of the so-called more colorful
people in this town also know these
deals too, so please do not be
shocked by any peculiar actions you
may be exposed to. Whether you're in
the mood for down home cookin' or a
burrito, there's a place and a price for
just about every taste imaginable.
Longing for grandma's cooking?
You might want to check out Venters
Grill, (752-2767) located on Mumford
Road. This restaurant converted from
a double-wide trailer will not let you -
walk away hungry. Upon arrival,
there's a sign posted clearly stating
no profanity. Take this sign seriously;
they will throw you out if you get too
rowdy. You can seat yourself at any of
the picnic tables and read the daily
specials on the chalk board posted on
the wall-there are no tangible menus.
You are served on paper plates and
eat with plastic utensils�very cost
efficient, don't you think? Hopefully,
you like tea because it's the only tasty
beverage served there aside from
water. However, if you are unpartial to
tea, there is a soda machine right out-
side the trailer for your convenience.
A typical lunch will run you about $3-
$4 bucks and you can choose from
barbecued turkey, yams and corn on
the cob to meatloaf, cabbage and
rutabagas. Your plate will be full until
you are, so bring an appetite.
If you're looking for a meal that
doesn't require a nap after comple-
tion, perhaps you want to check out
some of the restaurants located
downtown on Fifth Street. Chico's
Mexican restaurant located at 521
Cotanche Street (757-1666) has devel-
oped a lunch special in honor of the
starving ECU student. Dining in its
authentically decorated atmosphere,
the Hungry Pirate is a treat for all.
This burrito is stuffed with beef,
beans, rice, lettuce, sour cream, spe-
cial Mexican sauce and cheese. Did I
mention complementary chips and
salsa come with every meal � unlim-
ited amounts? However, be warned,
the salsa is homemade and can get a
bit hot at times. All together this mas-
sive meal will run you about $3.95
and if you are still hungry after this,
I'll be surprised. I usually ask for a
doggy bag.
O.K. Mexican and down home
cookin' aren't quite your speed today.
You're more in the mood for a pizza.
You ought to check out Boli's Fifth
Street Pizzeria located at 123 East
Fifth Street (752-Boli). This quaint
vl

v
�k.�"��.
Then you may be
just the person we
are
looking for. We are
now accepting appli-
cations for ail posi-
tions.
See our ad on page
11 for a complete
uj V j JEN; list of positions.
fp 9
Sppty ai our officetm theWond floor or the Student
publications Building (across from joyner Library).
relaxing feel-
good pizzeria
has a taste and a
price for every-
one. Aside from
daily lunch spe-
cials, you can
get a large salad
and a slice of
pizza bread for
under $4 bucks.
Boli's also takes
pizza to a new
level, serving its
famous Greek
pizza made with
oil instead of
tomato sauce
and topped with
spinach, ton
toes ana eta
cheese � thoy
are addictive.
They also serve
strombolies,
stuffed with
three kinds of cheeses and toppings
of your choice. A small feeds several
and a large feeds a small army.
Say today you're just in the mood
for a hot dog and some fries.
Cubbie's, 501 South Evans Street,
(752-6497) has earned the reputation
of serving the best burger in town.
This relaxing little stop, decorated
with sports paraphernalia, is usually
playing beach music and showing a
game of some kind on the tube. Here
your server can bring you the famous
Cubbie's cheeseburger topped with
chili, cole slaw, onions, catsup, and
mustard for under $2.50 � it's a big
When your parents
come down for visits
s& them to take you
�back (above).
Per ���'t) may je
more itteo to a si
dent's budge
PHOTO BY JENNIFER JO! Mb IN
burger. A hot dog will run you a bc
and so will fries or hush puppies.efiHs
a great place for a fast filling luncfi!1
All in all, these places are wrteVe
it's at for good food, in a cool plfifcfe
that doesn't put a strain in your pock-
et. Be warned, most of these tfet
spots can become addictive, I can p��
sonally attest to that. Don't be su
prised if you find yourself becoming; a
local at more than one of these wate
ing' holes. Did I mention the colorfiil
people of Greenville yet? Well, regi
larly visiting any of these spots wi
acquaint you with some of them arip
may make you some new friends.
'
:
:
HUNGRY, PIRATE?
Go to CHICO's and get a HUNGRY
PIRATE! It's the biggest burrito you've
ever seen! And you won't have to dig into
your treasure chest-it's only $3.75,
MonFri. 2-5 and Sat. & Sun. 11-5.
OPEN 7 DAYS FOR
LUNCH & DINNER.
DOWNTOWN, GREENVILLE
(ACROSS FROM U.B.E).
757-1666
Welcome to
East Carolina University
from the ECU Honor Board!
Congratulations on choosing ECU as your home!
� Have Fun as a pirate . . . Not problems.
� Know you limits & Know the Rules!
EAST CAROLINA UNIVERSITY
JUDICIAL BOARDS
It is our hope that your academic and social careers as students at ECU will be
meaningful to you for the rest of your life. Our goal is to provide you, the stu-
dent, an opportunity to reach your maximum potential. In order to fulfill this
goal we must always be aware that our behaviors impact others. With this in
mind, please remember the university standards for behavior. The Student
Code of Conduct can be found in the 1997 - 1998 Clue Book.
Student Attorney General - Haden Jennings
SGA Offices - 328-4722
Honor Board Advisor - Karen D. Boyd
Dean of Students Officer - 328-6824
Wichard 201 � 328-6824


pimiiM .





r
r�!??1�?1??.? Building Lifestyles�
Plan well and your cash won't go bye-bye
Put Raid
Aamr. UnsTYLC Ed.
gratulations, you've made it!
You're on a college campus, away
from home and in control of your own
Iff now. Despite what your parents
Ijity think, most of you are far enough
Hway that you can do what you want
without too much input from them.
However, that means that you have
some decisions to make for yourself
that could affect your life for years to
come, including financial decisions.
"Every college student, whether it's
true or not, makes jokes at some point
like, "Money? Please, I'm in college
aJrlfortunately, this scenario is most
l$�n true, as college life seems to be
a giant money vacuum that sucks its
Victims dry. So, how do you avoid the
poor man's burden of college? Start
fanning now for the rest of your life.
: First and foremost, all students
should have a banking account of
their own, and a checking account is
highly recommended. Checking and
sayings is even better, but you have
o .fit your accounts to your money,
an opening a checking account,
shop around for the best offers. Most
banks have college banking plans that
really help, so don't be afraid to ask.
Other questions to keep in mind
include:
What are the complete charges
that the accounts have? (i.e. Is there a
flat monthly fee, and are there any
hidden charges that may pop up?)
Is there a limit on the number of
checks written monthly?
Does the account come with an
ATM card?
If so, are the bank's ATM machines
close and readily available? Is there a
certain number of free ATM with-
drawals?
Is there a "1-800" number for 24
hour account information?
Does the bank offer a form of over-
draft protection?
One major pitfall of checking
accounts is the infamous bounced
check. Overdraft protection allows
you to guard against this. Some
banks have a line of credit available
that, in the event of insufficient funds,
will cover the check up to a certain
amount. Some banks also have a sys-
tem that, if you also open a savings
account at the bank, will take the
extra amount of the check from your
savings account. These are important
options, considering that a big
enough mistake will stay on record
with the credit bureau for seven
years.
Another step in money manage-
ment is to prioritize. Take a look at
what is important to you and decide
how much money you want to put
into each thing. Then decide what
sacrifices will have to be made to
accommodate that. For example, last
year I decided to buy a new guitar. I
looked at my money and decided I
could eat cheaper and stay home
more instead of going out a lot. So, I
used the money I saved from those
amendments to my life to cover my
purchase.
Speaking of going out, everybody
knows that Greenville has a reputa-
tion and some great clubs, but before
you head out the door think about
how much money if II take to com-
plete your plans for the night, and
vow not to spend more. Ifs easy to
get caught up in club-hopping or buy-
ing food downtown, but it gets expen-
sive quick, so be careful.
Finally, avoid the Satan of college
finances, credit cards. Yes, it feels nice
when all these companies send you
packets offering you instant credit,
but realize that, as friendly as these
companies sound, their main interest
is themselves. If you do fee! that you
must get a credit card or if you decide
to get one to build a credit history,
shop around again. Some have lower
finance charges, and with a little bit of
looking, you can find one with no
annual fee. Always be sure to read
the fine print, and keep track of what
you charge. Allow yourself to only
use the card in certain situations and
think about how you're going to pay
the bill before you charge. If you real-
ize that you won't be able to pay the
biil, put the card back in your pocket
and remember that you'll thank your-
self later.
No financial plan can account for
everything, and nobody is perfect at
keeping money. However, if you take
the time to lay down some rules for
yourself and then keep to them, you'll
find that after your time here at East
Carolina you'll be on better ground
than many of your peers, and you'll
have a good start on how to live the
rest of your life.
A snackbar
locatedwithin
Student Center.
Grab some
between
classes, or
while waiting
for a (FREE)
movie to begin
at Hendrix
Theater. You
will not break
out in spots,
we promise.
4 the "I � �
eastcarolinian
"HI
rience
with us!
Then yen may be just the person we are
looking for. We need your help this fall, and
spring.
We are accepting applications for all sections
of the paper including special issue positions.
� Staff writers for News, Sports,
and Lifestyles
� Opinion columnists
� Advertising Reps.
� Copy Editors
� Production Assts.
� Photographers
� Cartoonists
The East Carolinian
Distributed each Tuesday and
Thursday, The East Carolinian serves the
campus as the major sorce of information
about activities and events as well as a
forum for discussion of issues and ideas.
This student-run paper provides
numerous oportunitJe, including communi-
cations, business and management experi-
ences where students can apply what they
learn in the dassroom
TEC Mtmummm328-6366
TEC AaVcrtbiaa 328-2000
We
WZMB
WZMB is ECU'S student-run FM radio sta-
tion that offers a variety of alternative music
including rock, jazz, rap and heavy metal.
The station also offers news and sports
reports and call-fa type participatory shows
at 913 on the dial.
Various opportunities, including both on-
and off-air experiences, are available in this
hands-on environment, allowing students to
prepare for a future career.
3284913
offer the
experience of a
lifetime.
Expressions is a magazine that
sereves as the voice of of the campus
minority population.
Published fours times a year, its
pages carry stories, artwork and poetry
that address the concerns and problems of
the various ethnic and religious groups
represented on this multkultrua! campus.
Various opportunities to write design
and illustrate are available between the
magazine's covers.
328-6927
The Rebel
The Rebel is ECU's literary arts maga-
zine published annually each Spring. The
featured artistis and literary pieces are
selected by a panel of judges from entries
submitted by the ECU community. An
annual art display showcases those selec-
tions.
Staff members can get various types
of experience from administering the con-
test to arranging the annual art show to
producing the magazine.
The Rebel328-6502
�7-�
Lifetime
Apply at our office on the second floor or the Student
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I
� Building Strong Foundations
Orientation Issue 1997
What does greek life offer freshmen?
- -
�iii 'lim i IB i
vwnatif
you'rtrtallY
going hiking.
Noona-
shoulder
techniques,
please.
Jacqueline D. Kellum
Assistant News Editor
Among the many decisions facing fresh-
men is whether or not to join a Greek
organization.
For the many who may be uncertain,
three leaders of the Greek organizations
here at ECU urge freshmen to give it a
chance and try to move past any stereo-
types they may have of Greek life.
TEC spoke with Chris Rey, president
of the ECU chapter of the National
Panhellenic Council, which includes all
Afr'can-American Greek organizations,
Chris Arline, president of the ECU chap-
ter of the Inter-Fraternity Council, or
men's fraternities, and Tera Stutzman,
rush director for the ECU chapter of the
National Panhellenic Conference, which
includes women's sororities.
Many incoming freshmen may have
the perception that the primary function
of Greek organizations is to have parties,
but these three leaders say they also do
community service, provide personal
and academic support and participate
heavily in other campus activities.
"We do a lot of things that a lot of
people don't see. We have those food
drives, and charity events, and all those
things that represent Greek life. That's
really why we were founded, to do more
in the community Rey said.
Other freshmen might believe that
being in a Greek organization costs too
much, and only upper-class students are
Greeks. In fact, all three Greek leaders
agreed that most of their members
receive financial aid and work jobs, and
pay their own dues.
"I pay for my dues, I work to pay for
those; the vast majority of my fraternity
brothers are all on financial aid, and they
work jobs Arline said.
Rey, Arline and Stutzman all pointed
out the advantages of having a strong
support system at the start of a college
career, one which can provide advice on
how to adjust to college life and other
issues.
"If you go Greek, if s like a home away
from home. You have 50 to 100 people in
your organization that are around you
and helping out any way they can
Stutzman said.
These three leaders agreed that
deciding whether or not to join a Greek
organization is an indi-
vidual decision, one
which should be consid-
ered carefully, with all of
the pros and cons in
mind. Freshmen should
remember that there is a
time commitment that
comes with joining a fra-
ternity or sorority.
"It does put a slight
time constraint on you,
but, by the same token,
you learn to manage
your time right from the
beginning, and thafs
very important Arline
said.
To counteract the potential negative
effects on grades caused by the time
commitment, many Greek organizations
have regulations on study time, and
place a high emphasis on academics first
and Greek life second.
"We have required study hours that
the pledges have to attend, just to make
sure their grades aren't suffering
Stutzman said.
They also pointed out that Greek life
Todd Jones, Jason Taylor, Brendon, Matt Gullu, Brandon
Wingate at Sig Ep house.
PHOTO BY JONATHAN GREEN
gives students a chance to grow as indi-
viduals, as well as learn how to function
as a team.
"Ifs about friendship. It's about mak-
ing ties and doing things to better your-
self as a person. Greek life is a learning
experience, because you learn a lot
about yourself Rey said.
For interested freshmen, the Greek
organizations will be in room 244 of
Mendenhall Student Center at 5:15 on
the first day of each orientation session.
CAREER SERVICES
(left) Dr. Jim Westmoreland helps Heather Austin
look for a job using the Internet,
(right) Westmoreland helps Austin and Christina
Junter search for job opportunities in the
Employee Information Room of Career Services.
PHOTO BY PATRICK IRELAN
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Member FDIC
J





i
Orientation Issue 1997
Building Strong Foundations�
CASHIER'S OFFICE
deovone Norman, senior in elementary edcuation, is helped by office assistant Tammy Strickland
Friday morning.
PHOTO BY CHRIS GAYOOSH
Everything You need For the Great Outdoors!
Birkenstock Sandals Are Here
Book Bags
Gregory � Eagle Creek � Jansport
� Other Selected Styles
Come by and get your Free
Hugger or Water Bottle
530 Cotanche St.
(Inside Bicycle Post - Downtown)
757-0713
"We sponsor Explorer Scout 530.
Come join us for some fun events
JOYNER LIBRARY
(top) Joyner Library not
only provides a pleasing
atmosphere in which to
study, but also
showcases artwork done
by students.
(right)Kamal Barakat takes
advantage of the ample
study area in Joyner.
PHOTO BY JONATHAN GREEN
417Cotanche St.
Downtown
Greenville
THE CLASS OF
2001 to ECU!
The ELBO invites you to coi
sample Greenville's night life
after your busy day of
orientation activities.
Orientation students admitted
FREE both nights
(with proper ID)
Jft


The brand-new �
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School spirit
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I
Four year membership on sale
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Save 60 on admission charges
all of your college career!
For more information call 758-4591 or visit our web-site
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To find out more specials and upcoming special events





I
Building Athletics Orientation Issue 1997
A ternt
orrsidered
nsiveand
iBrogatory, as
fn "Your neck is
� sored,you
' musfve
transferred
from Statet"
wt
EAST CAROLINA UNIVERSITY AS,
,iH Nurl.t IKibOJ J-HK i� � r�IUf1 'i:H ��
LETTER TO TUB EDITOR
Dear Fulurc V.Cl' Student .ind Iamilicv
WckiMTtc lo cainpm for MMHW uncmuinm. Some of the best iimo pcnt on a coilcjrc umpuN are
at alhtcih. events. As a ECU itudcnl your time spent at ECU football, butketbtill and other sport
games will be fun. exciting and full of great umcv
Your football team enters IW7 utter three totisccutive winning seasons The young men on this
team arc working hard in the oil-season to continue this winning tradition this fall. There is a Urt to
be excited about with a upper deck stadium expansion, first car playing in Conference USA, and
u great lwme schedule that includes Wake Forest. South Carolina. Southern Mississippi.
Cincinnati, and Memphis. There will even be a chance to get on nati(ial television in Dowdy-
Ficklen Stadium this I till
While I couldn't be more excited about the upcoming football season. I'm also looking forward to
cheering this winter for the husketball Pirates and Lady Pirates in Williams Arena at Mingcs
Coliseum The men enter this year after four consecutive winning seasons and ihe women were
conference tournament runner up last season. Roth reams play exciting basketball that you will
enjoy.
Pirate sports arc for the whole family While BCD students have the oopoauntry for a free wcket to
each game, family and friends may purchase tickets cither on a season iickct or single game basis.
Ticket uiimnaiion is available through the Athletic Ticket Office and Patcnts'Day mhmnai'Ofi will
be sent to our homes in July.
Wc look forward to seeing you tlus fall in Dowdy-Ficklcn Stadium. (Jet All Decked Out" in your
purple and gold, arrive in your �ats early and lets get loud and be proud at every home game (his
fid I.
JO PIRATES!
Sincerely
Sieve Log-in
Hex! Football CoKh
ETC Piniies
fyi
I. t. t � twnn.1 MvHjInfr . J TV I ��. rt u� � 4 Siwik 1
Mfir�.�H.t , It
PN will televise game
flaring May that East Carolina and Cincinnati will play their 1997
tftftoittcip national television audience.
TlieKrStee arxi Bearcats will meet in Dowdy-Ficklen Stadium on Thursday, Nov. 13
with the game to be televised by ESPN (8 p.m.). The Conference USA matchup had
scheduled for Saturday, Nov. 15 before the switch for television.
about me opportunity to play on ESPN again said ECU Director
MNoa Hemnck. 'We have developed a positive relationship with the people
neaft&ESPN hes recogniasd the tremendous atmosphere we have had in Dowdy-
kJen Stadium on their prevfoua trips to SreenviHe
East Carolina DUrvedMianlartseasOT on ESPN with the Rrates vvinning 31-6 at the
Orange Bowk ECU also mede television appearances in 1996 on ESPN2 in games
against Southern Mississippi, Virginia Tech and North Carolina State. The Southern
Miss contest was played in GreenvHie.
R
osss
easons
It's great to be a Pirate
Amanda Ross
Spouts Editor
Lucky � that's what I would
call all you incoming fresh-
men. You are entering an
explosive time in ECU athlet-
ics.
I thought the sports here at
ECU was outstanding when I
stepped on this campus in
1994, and now that I am a
senior and leaving in
December, I realize that ath-
letics here at ECU is just get-
ting started.
You newcomers will wit-
ness the inaugural season of
the football team in
Conference USA and watch a
team that continues to shock
teams who tend to look past
the Pirates. I can tell you now,
opponents know that ECU is
no easy win; just look at what
happened down in Miami last
season, when the Pirates
dealt the Hurricanes a 31-6
loss.
And we all know about
N.C. State. Did they really
think they were going to beat
us? Please. This year we get
to embarrass them on their
home turf, like we did last
season in Charlotte in the
Carolina Panthers Stadium,
50-29. South Carolina
watched us beat them down
in the pouring rain, 23-7 and
that's just a few of the better
teams the Pirates beat.
ECU finished the season at
8-3 and some outstanding
players made names for
themselves.
Scott Harley, running back,
rewrote the record books at
ECU on his way to stunning
season. Just some of his
highlights were against the
Wolfpack, when he rushed
for 351 yards and three
touchdowns which estab-
lished an NCAA record for
most rushing yards by a
sophomore; he rushed for
1,745 yards for the season
which is an ECU single-sea-
son record and ranked third
in the nation; and his incredi-
ble six touchdowns against
Ohio University which estab-
lished a school record for
most touchdowns in a game.
And, like I said, that was just
a few highlights.
But let's not forget we
have more than just football.
Our basketball teams have
experienced much success in
the past years and continue
to dominate teams in the
CAA.
The swimming program
has just been outstanding,
with the women capturing
their third straight CAA con-
ference title. The softball
team won a school record 49
games this past year on their
way to a second place finish
in the Big South Conference.
(The softball team is the only
ECU sport in the Big South;
the rest are in the CAA.)
Last season the track team
continued on its winning
ways and some members
went to the NCAA champi-
onships from the men's side.
In a lot of ways I am, go.ng
to hate leaving ECU because
the best is yet to come. Wjth
each year that goes by, ECU
athletics continues to rise
and be nationally recognized.
That's why ESPN keeps tele-
vising our football gameSj
So have fun and keep your
calendar open for the games
and continue to look in TEC
for schedules of all the fall
sports when you get back for
the start of your first semes-
ter.
Enjoy these next few years
and support your Pirates ,as
they represent ECU in com-
petition around the country.
These are the best years, of
your life and watching'the
Pirates only enhances ycjur
college experience.
Upon your return in. the
fall, you might want to famil-
iarize yourself with a popular
ECU football chant - FiRST
DOWN, PIRATES! Trust me,
you'll say it a lot this fall. '
3
Q College of Arts and Sciences
EAST
CAROLINA
llNrVERSITY
Consider pursuing an education with the College of Arts and Sciences,
the heart of East Carolina University. For more information or to arrange
an appointment, call or stop by the appropriate office.
Anthropology
A-215 Brewster
328-6766
Biology
N-108 Howell
328-6718
Chemistry
205 Flanagan
328-6711
Communication
113Erwin
328-4227
Economics
A-427 Brewster
328-6006
English
Political Science
A-124 Brewster
328-6030
Psychology
104 Raw!
328- 6800
Sociology
A-415 Brewster
328-6883
Theatre and Dance
106Messick
328-6390
Interdisciplinary Programs
Classical Studies
Dr. Anthony Papalas
A-321 Brewster
328-6487
International Studies
Dr. Les Zeager
A-434 Brewster
328-6408
Medieval and Renaissance
Studies
Dr. Bodo Nischan
A-322 Brewster
328-1033
North Carolina Studies
Dr. Karen Baldwin
2215 General Classroom
328-6726
Religious Studies
Dr. Calvin Mercer
A-440 Brewster
328-4310
2201 General ClassroomWomen's Studies
328-6041Coastal StudiesDr. Linda Allred
Dr. John Whitehead128-B Ragsdale
Foreign LanguagesA-437 Brewster328-6268
and Literatures328-6821
3324 General Classroom
328-6232Ethnic Studies Dr. Michael Bassman
Geography3323 General Classroom
A-227 Brewster 328-6230328-6032 �?uc'V
Geology 101 Grahamm
328-6360iiilBlF
Historymm
A-316 Brewster� JiwFBlllOiW
328-6587 Ki�v.
Mathematics
129 Austin
328-6461
Philosophy
A-327 Brewster
328-6121
Physics
N-209 Howell
328-6739
n
o

ov
V

East Carolina University � Department of Recreational Services
SUMMER ACTIVITIES
Intramural Programs
June 10-11 Frisbee Golf Singles
3:00-6:00 p.m. Frisbee Golf Course
June 17 Basketball Shooting Triathlon
4:00 p.m. SRC Sports Forum
Adventure Programs
Climbing Wall Workshop June 17
Register by June 13 Cost: $5
New River Gorge Rafting July 11-13
Register by June 20 Cost: $130
J'6�i saDa!d at M
COME ENJOY THE SUMMER WITH US!
Special Events
ALIVE AFTER FIVE
June 12
5:00-7:00 pm
SRC Outdoor Pool
Live Music
Refreshments
Friends
Sponsored by Recreational Services, Campus Dining, and Student Activities.
For more information on our programs call 328-6387!





r
;
Orientation ssue 1997S)5f9�i5r?-
Chancellor reviews success of ECU athletics
Amanda Roes
Sromrs Editor
'J
Since 1987, Chancellor Richard Eakin
has seen the ups and downs of ECU
athletics. In recent years there have
been more ups than downs with all
sports at ECU.
� ' Whether it's from football to track
to softball to basketball, both men's
ehd women's athletics continue to
dominate in every contest.
The dominant, most visual sport at
fcCU is football. The Pirates have con-
tinued to excel with each and every
game and each year are gaining more
" national television exposure on ESPN
: and ESPN2.
"The Pirate football team the past
several years has been very success-
L toil Eakin said. "Tracing back to the
Bill Lewis era (1989-1991) and the East
' Carolina victory over North Carolina
State in the Peach Bowl, in what was
the best year we've had in recent his-
lory through today
That success has resulted in ECU
becoming a new member of
'Conference USA. This season will
" rriark the inaugural season of confer-
ence play. ECU has been an indepen-
dent football team since the end of
the 1976 season when they were a
1 part of the Southern Conference.
"We will be playing in Conference
USA as a full member this year and
1 ?6r the first time that membership car-
; ries with it a number of advantages to
'our university Eakin said. "First of
' all, it makes scheduling a lot eesier.
Secondly, it provides us with an
opportunity year in and year out to
play in bowl games
ECU was extended an invitation to
play in the Liberty Bowl, while it was
II an independent team in 1994 and
to Illinois 0-30. However, the next
ear they came back and avenged
Jfot loss with a 19-13 triumph over
-Stanford in the Liberty Bowl. Last sea-
f�n tney weren't invited. With the
affiliation of Conference USA, they
will have a chance to compete for a
conference championship and the
Liberty Bowl victory year in and year
out.
Eakin believes the head football
coaches at ECU have done an efficient
job building up the program and
bringing in gifted athletes on and off
the field.
"We have had such great success
under coaches Lewis and (Steve)
Logan Eakin said. "They both have
been ideally suited to the times here
at the university. They have brought
to our university athletes who are first
rate citizens of the community, who
have demonstrated that they are good
students
But football isn't the only thing on
these athletes' minds; academics has
been a major emphasis with the team
and that has been demonstrated with
the team being recognized by the
College Football Association. For the
past several years, ECU has been on
the honor roll of universities in which
70 percent or more of the football
players have graduated.
"That I think is something that's
very important to say about our foot-
ball team
One of the main interests for fans
and players is the renewed rivalry
with N.C. State. Not since 1987 have
these teams played a regular season
game and ECU came out on top 32-14.
Last season these teams battled it out
in the Carolina Panthers Stadium and
ECU again came out on top 50-29.
"I am delighted that the series has
been resumed and, as you know, we
played the first of those resumed
series last year in Charlotte Eakin
said. "That was a wonderful experi-
ence for East Carolina people. We are
anxious to continue that relationship
and hope that of the friends and sup-
porters of East Carolina continue to
exhibit the fine sportsmanship they
have shown in recent years in con-
nection with this contest
An upper deck that will add an
additional 8,000 seats to Dowdy-
Ficklen is currently being constructed
and it is important that all students
attend the games and fill every seat.
"There are two things I would ask
of the new students arriving on cam-
pus this summer and fall and that is
they would come to the football game
early so they can come for the open-
ing festivities and kickoff and also to
stay right on through the game
Eakin said.
The ECU football team has sur-
prised many opponents and come
through late in the game, but the stu-
dents' stands were virtually empty, so
no one was there to cheer the Pirates
on to victory in the last remaining
moments.
"Coach Logan is often fond of say-
ing that we are a team that is geared
to winning on the last play of the
game and while that may sound like a
cliche, I have seen it happen so many
times that I have become a believer in
that Eakin said.
Not only has the football endured
great success recently, but so have
several other sports around campus.
The track team had outstanding
spring meets, placing several runners
and relay teams in the number one
position at meets around the country.
The women's swim team won its third
Colonial Athletic Association champi-
onship, while the softball team fin-
ished second in the Big South
Conference. The men's and women's
basketball teams experienced great
success with the Lady Pirates playing
in the CAA championship game.
"We are showing considerable
improvement in these sports that are
typically played in the CAA Eakin
said. "Women's softball was simply
stunning in terms of its success the
way they represented East Carolina.
Our men's and women's basketbail
teams are showing very important
growth and development with the
leadership of coaches (Joe) Dooley
and (Anne) Donovan
The success of women's sports at
ECU continues to excel as many more
of the teams are brining home confer-
ence titles or are closely in the hunt to
bring home the title.
"Women's sports at East Carolina
have prospered in recent years
Eakin said. "It's largely due to bring-
ing together a very fine cadre of
coaches, but ifs also because of the
efforts of the athletic administration.
By that I mean the athletic directors,
both Dave Hart (now at Florida State)
and Mike Hamrick (current AD) have
been dedicated to making improve-
ments in women's athletics
ECU athletics is on the rise and is
only going up year by year. All you
new students are entering at a won-
derful time in ECU sports, and you
want your fooa;
your backpack
andor your
wallet no mat-
ter the cost
Chancellor i;
Eakin was
caught
tunneling funds
to these Contra
Squirrels last
year
Also see:
roommate.
have many great teams we hope you
will support. If it's not already in your
vocabulary, put it in now - "GO
PIRATES
The sports section
wants you! That's
right, if you have a
vast knowledge of
sports and would
like to get paid for
writing, then The
East Carolinian
sports page is just
for you. Upon your
arrival in August
stop by our offices
across from the
library, and put in
an application.
�:
MON TUES WED THUR FRI SAT SUN
f
M
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12 a.m. to 3 a.m.
i.
�3 a.m. to 6 a.m.
o F
T
H
A
R
NOW SOUNDS
A special mix of independent and
regional music
INTERNATIONAL
CAFE
A lunchtime mix of international music
ACROSS THE POND
An in-depth focus on U.K. music
RETRO SHOW
Music from the late 70s & 80s
INSIGHT
1 hour news show
PIRATE TALK
1 hour sports show
ROOTS ROCK
Current, performance-oriented music
from the college circuit
During the hours when we're not featuring
a specialty show, you can tune in our mix
of alternative rock.
REQUEST
LINE
328-691.3
S





T
M� Building Athletics
Intramural sports
offer variety
Kevin Brown
Staff Whiter
Going to college is a new experi-
ence for everybody- You get a
chance to get away from your
parents, and you finally get your
independence.
Of course we all know how
much freshmen study, but when
you do find some free time to
relax and unwind you can do it at
the new Rec Center, located on
west campus. This brand new-
multi-million dollar complex
offers something for everyone: a
climbing wall, basketbal1 and vol-
leyball courts, an indooroutdoor
pool, a weight room with various
equipment for every fitness level
and much more.
Also done through the Rec
Center is the intramural sport
program, in which a lot of what
they have to offer is played right
in the Rec Center. They also offer
activities that are played on the
intramural fields.
There are so many different
sports for every athlete. One can
step on the gridiron and play flag
football or hoop it up in a three-
on-three basketball game. If
thafs not your speed, they offer
volleyball, singles tennis and
doubles golf (this game allows
you to have a partner).
For the athlete who likes fast
sports, they offer soccer and rac-
quetball. They even offer kickball,
badminton and squash, which is
like racquetball but with four
opposite walls. Finally, they offer
a cross country run and a climb-
ing contest, in which you climb a
20 foot wall specialty built for
climbing. Whatever your interest,
ECU offers many sports to satisfy
them.
If you're just playing the sport
for fun or for serious competi-
tion, the ECU Intramural pro-
gram tries to satisfy both inter-
ests. They offer two skill levels
that an individual can compete
in. They offer gold for the
advanced athlete, and purple for
the person who just wants to
have some fun.
The gold level is more set for
the very competitive person, and
the purple is for the exact oppo-
site. The ECU Intramural pro-
gram also offers a chance to get
together with your friends and
compete in a tournament, or to
compete in a few individual
sports, like the climbing contest
If intramural sports isn't your
tiling, try the Adventures pro-
gram. In this one can spend a
weekend Whitewater rafting or
just relax on a camping trip.
Whatever the trip, one can just
get away from school and all of
your other problems and just
enjoy yourself.
There is a small fee for the
Adventures programs, but,
according to David Gaskins,
director of intramural activities,
the Adventures programs at ECU
offer a lot for a resonable price.
"ECU does not try to make a
profit Gaskins said. "The rates
that they give to the students are
cheaper than the ones if they
were to go out on their own and
take the trip themselves
The program gives one a min-
imum and maximum set of
expenses that a student would
have to pay on the trip.
"Intramural sports provides a
student an opportunity to get out
of the classroom Gaskins said.
In a sense, that is all the
Intramural program and the
Adventures program tries to do
at ECU. They try to give the stu-
dent a chance to play in an orga-
nized
sport
with-
out
being
a star
athlete
orpay-
i n g
fees to
join. It gives them a
chance just to get
out of the classroom
and have some fun.
One of the
more popular
intramural
sports is flag
football,
played in the
fall semester.
FILE PHOTO
E COURSE THAT COULD CHANGE
THE COURSE OF TOUR LIFE.
Look forward to the future with
confidence. Enroll in Army ROTC,
an elective that's different from any
other college course. Army ROTC
offers hands-on training. Training
that gives you experience and
helps build confidence, char-
acter and management skills. All
the credentials employers look
for. ROTC is open to freshmen and
sophomores without obligation
and requires about five hours
per week. It will put your life
on a whole new course.
ARMY ROTC
TIE SMARTEST COLLEGE COURSE 100 CAR TAKE
For details, visit 346 Rawl Building or call
328-6967
Orientation Issue 1997
516 S. Cotanche Street . Uptown Greenville
758-2616
www.ubeinc.com
Where
school really
starts.
I
tc
ni
n.
JO
El
28
fe3
i


i
i
UNIVERSITY
Frame Shop
-and-
AISO located in UBE:
�� " . � "nut:?
ft kBK?

Graphics
DISCOUNT � U P KY
: 3
1
I $9 ftf f any shorts in stock j
� (�t� Iv t1
Offer does not appry to sale items
One coupon per item
Coupon expires 73197

Buy one T-shirt at replar price
get a second at half price
�-
i

h
Offer does not apply to sale items
One coupon per item
Coupon expires 73197
i
-I
1 iff6n t S Buy any ECU parent shirt at replar price j
11P TIHI get any hat at halt price ;j
Offer does not apply to sale Herns
One coupon per item
Coupon expires 73197
LVsUUj
s-
i





T
"3
Orientation Issue 1997
Building Athletics�
Athletic Director sees bright future for ECU sports
Amanda Ross
Sports Editor
R4cently I sat down with Athletic
Director Mike Hamrick, who was
appointed in 1995, and asked him
questions regarding the outlook of
E(U athletics and the success of the
sptorts programs at ECU.

;TEC: ECU Athletics has really been
ori the rise. What is the biggest
change you have seen since your
arrival?
11

Warwick: I think probably the level
oflsupport we're receiving. It keeps
increasing each year. The visibility
arttJ respect our program is starting to
reaeive right now. I think that has been
a big change in the short time, to our
softball teams to our track teams to
our basketball teams clear out to our
8-3 football team.
-JEC: How important is it that the
fans, especially the freshmen, fill the
stands for every football game in the
fan?:
iHamrtck: First of all, we have a
great schedule this year, a great home
schedule. Students have excellent
seats, and it is a very, very exciting
atmosphere around the football
gajne. I'll be quite honest with you,
our student support here has been
very good compared to other athletics
directors at their schools that I talk
with. Everyone is struggling to get
stodents to come to their athletic
events. You know sometimes we don't
have as many here as we would like
to; on given days our students have
been very, very supportive of our foot-
ball program and our athletic program
in whole. I think it's important that stu-
dents are here, because students set
the tone for the atmosphere that is in
the stadium, I mean the enthusiasm
and their showing up and we can't
look across that stadium and see
empty seats and now that we're going
to add an additional 8,000 seats it's
even more important that our stu-
dents fill up some of those seats.
TEC: Talk about the national televi-
sion exposure ECU has gotten the
past few years and the exposure ECU
hopes to get this year.
Hamrick: The Cincinnati game will
be Thursday night (Nov. 13) on ESPN.
It's very important that we have that
stadium full because this football pro-
gram is exposing this entire university
and the students that are here, the
people that work here, the alumni,
and we want the whole nation to see a
full stadium, an enthusiastic stadium.
And, Amanda, the number one reason
why ESPN likes to do our games here
from Thursday night is the enthusi-
asm and a lot of that comes from our
students. I think it is important for our
students to fill that stadium for not
only that game but ail the television
exposure games that we get.
TEC: Talk about Conference USA
and the impact it will have on ECU.
Hamrick: This will be the first time
since 1976 that we'll be playing for a
conference championship. Therefore,
the Memphis, Southern Miss and
Cincinnati games really mean some-
thing. We're playing now for a cham-
pionship and we're playing for an
opportunity to go to the Liberty Bowl,
with an automatic bid into the Liberty
Bowl. We're tied into a bowl game
now, whereas the last 20 years we
have not been, so the conference is
important to us. Every week we get to
look at the conference standings and
see where we are at and who's beat-
ing who and who plays who and I
think it's just going to add an extra
dimension to our football season.
TEC: The women's teams have
experienced a greater amount of suc-
cess recently. Can you talk about the
women's programs and how they are
rounding out the entire success of the
athletics at ECU?
Hamrick: Well, that has been a pri-
ority for me since day one to have a
well-rounded program. Our softball
team won a school record of 49
games. Our women's track team fin-
ished second in the CAA. We have
some outstanding athletes. I think our
4x100 meter relay team is one of the
tops in the country. Michelle Clayton,
one of our throwers, has qualified for
the NCAA meet. Our women's swim
team has won the Colonial the past
two years since I've been here. Our
entire program is getting better and
better. We're not where we want to be
by no means, but we're taking steps to
improve our programs.
TEC: How are some of the smaller
programs at ECU important to the ath-
letic department?
Hamrick: They're important from
the standpoint that we want a well-
rounded program. There's only so
much exposure that your program can
get and, obviously, football is our high
visibility sport. Football is our major
revenue sport and
that gets the expo-
sure, but that
doesn't keep our
other sports from
doing weil. As they
do well, they will
continue to get
exposure.
Mike Hamrick
TEC: Coaches
are very important
to all sports and we have some great
coaches here. What makes our coach-
ing personnel so special?
Hamrick: The heart and soul of this
program is the coaches. The coaches
are the ones who do the recruiting.
They're with the athletes day to day.
They make the decisions on the field
off the field, on and off the courts and
I think for the most part we have a real
good coaching staff that are commit-
ted and we just need to keep trying to
provide them with resources so they
can be successful.
TEC: Where do you see ECU athlet-
ics over the next few years?
Hamrick: Well, I'd like to think that
from a conference standpoint that all
of our sports are competing year in
and year out for conference champi-
onship and competing for the post
season bids and invitations that go
along with those conference champi-
onships. We can see us in the NCAA
tournaments and have some Ail-
Americans and, at the same time, con-
tinue to have good quality student
athletes in our program. That's where
I'd like to see us and we're making
small steps towards getting there.
"Roommate"
Thepersori
with whom you
wilf share your
apartment or
residence hall
room, life, food
and possibly
significant
other.
First Summer
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Hot Line Info:
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AM$r �
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For more information
contact the
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ITHEOMGINAL'PSYCiiU'
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T
Building Athletics
Orientation Issue 1997
Stadium expansion completion
slated for September
game tod the
crawinf of
nQfffBCOffwng
royalty.
Anthony Stanf ill
Senior Whiter
There's never been a better time to be an
ECU Pirate football fan than this upcoming
fall. This will be the Pirates' first year in
Conference USA, as well as the first year in
a larger Dowdy-Ficklen Stadium.
Construction has been underway for
months and the completion of the extra
deck is expected by the season's home
opener, according to Assistant Athletic
Director Henry VanSant.
"The stadium is scheduled to be com-
plete prior to the first game, which is
September 13th VanSant said. "On
September 13th we will be opening and
dedicating it the deck before the game ver-
sus Wake Forest
The new addition will hold 8,000 more
fans. The seats are for students and visitors,
as well as reserve seats that will be sold.
There is also going to be an upper con-
course, which will
have rest rooms, a
concession stand
and a souvenir
shop.
Now that the
stadium has
increased its total
capacity to 42,000,
it will lure big
name schools to
play here.
Freshmen will
benefit the most
from the new
decks, as each
year's schedule
gets better and
better.
"They are
freshmen going to be part of bigger
crowds, more excitement and the possibili-
ty of bringing bigger teams VanSant said.
"In the next five years we'll have North
Carolina, N.C. State, Duke, Wake Forest,
Miami, Army and so on. Our future sched-
ules are going to be greater than ever
As always, tickets for students are free
with a valid student ID. Students are also
allowed one guest ticket that will cost $12
for the first two games, and $10 for the last
two. Tickets can be picked up a week prior
to the game at either the ticket office in
Mendenhall Student Center or at the
Athletic Ticket Office, located behind the
stadium.
Students can pick up a copy of the team's
schedule, with the specific games, dates
and times, at the Student Store, UBE and
Mendenhall. Students are also reminded
that they must bring their student ID along
with their tickets in order to get in.
GET IN SHAPE AT THE REC CENTER
Wake Forest is the home opener this season in Dowdy-Ficklen Stadium. By then the
8,000 additional seating capacity will be complete.
PHOTOS BY CHRIS GAYDOSH
(clockwise from top) Scott Sassen
and Scott Green play basketball.on
one of the six basketball courts.
Brian Ashley and Allison Mack take
advantage of the various weights in
the weight room, while Stephanie
Austin swims laps in the Olympic
size pool. These are just a few of the
activities the Rec Center offers.
PHOTOS BY CHRIS GAYDOSH
Sorority Rush Fall 1997
Individually Unique � Together Complete
Greek life at
East Carolina University:
A look at Sororities
Greek life at East Carolina University begins before the
Fall semester with fall Formal Rush. Usually a week
before school. Rush is a time when the sorority mem-
bers show you what they are all about. You will attend
a series of parties and you will get your First taste of
Greek life. After Rush you will begin to learn all about
the sorority you just entered. You will leam everything
from your national history and traditions to local chap-
ter, traditions. You will interact with your new member
class, as well as with the women who will one day be
your sisters.
Activities for the year include formals, philanthropy pro-
jects, car washes, social, scholastic activities, sister-
hood retreats, Greek Week, Panhellenlc Sponsored
Events as well as many, many more events.
For more information about rush and to receive an
application you can call 919-328-4235 or write:
Panhellenic Council
East Carolina University
204 Whichard Building
Greenville, NC 27858
And by the way there is an application
right on this page.
SEE YOU IN THE FALL
Aon
ZTA
AZ
XQ
AAI7
6aat Carolina University
iffl Push registration
Your registration must be accompanied
with a check for $30, non-refundable made to
ECU Panhellenic Association. Rush dates arc on
Thurs. August 13th-17th. You must also supply
eight (8) photos of yourself at the start of rush.
Registration deadline is August 8,1997. For
questions call 919-328-4235.
Return to:East Carolina University
204 Whichard Building
Greenville, NC 27858

Last Name First
Off Campus Address
Social Security
Is there a Sorority affiliate in your family? Y N
Relationship: Name
Relationship
Name
High School
Activities:
Other Colleges Attended:
Name: GPA
Hobbies:
Panhellenic Association Information Release Form
In compliance with the Family Education Rights and Privacy Act or
1974,1 hereby grant the Dean of Students at ECU the right to release
the needed academic information for sorority pledging and initiation
to Panhellenic or the appropriate sorority when ncccssary.My termi-
nation from Rush or membership in a sorority will void this release.
ASA
STUDENT SIGNATURE
Date:
�i.� m





T
Orientation Issue 1997 Building Athletics�
Student Pirate Club meets fans' needs
Amanda Ross
Spouts Editor
When you come back in August,
there is one club you will want to
make sure you join: the Student
Pirate Club (SPC).
If you've never heard of the
SPC, then you're missing out.
This is the best way to get the lat-
est scoop on ECU athletics and
they offer exclusive privileges to
members only.
Last season members had first
pick on the N.C. State vs. ECU
tickets in Charlotte. While many
students camped out, the SPC
members had their tickets in
hand.
This season, since the big
match-up is in Raleigh, ECU stu-
dents are only allotted 1,000 tick-
ets. Mark Wharton, who's in
charge of the SPC, says currently
they are working on a plan to
make sure some SPC members
get first pick again on the tickets.
"We only have 1,000 tickets
for the students for the N.C. State
game on Nov. 22 Wharton said.
"We are trying to develop with
the athletic department to allot x-
amount of tickets, either 50 or
100: and allow Student Pirate
Club members a lottery for
them
Wharton says the deal isn't
dohp yet, but things are looking
up
rt's in the working stages but
it's: getting very positive
reviews Wharton said.
Ppr those lucky enough to
have tickets ahead of time, a bus
trip is in the works for the ticket
holders to get to Raleigh.
As was the case last season,
all SPC members will get home
football and basketball tickets
before the start of each season in
one bulk, unlike non-members,
who must go on a game-by-
game basis throughout the sea-
son.
During basketball season, the
SPC has an annual bus trip to
one away game to watch the
men's team play and it looks iike
this season the trip will be to
watch the Monarchs of Old
Dominion. In the past it has been
UNC-Wilmington.
Last season the SPC had its
highest number of members with
over 300. Wharton believes this
season could be even better.
"We're looking for '97 to be a
very good year just because of
the excitement with the football
schedule and the general excite-
ment within the town of
Greenville and the university
Wharton said.
Another project currently
being worked on is having a
cookout for members before the
Southern Mississippi game.
"We are probably, before the
Southern Miss game, going to
have a cook-out for all members
at Bunting Field, which would be
covered tent catered by Outback
Restaurant Wharton said. "We
would try to do similar with the
basketball and baseball games
For those who like to take
charge, the SPC offers an execu-
tive board which helps make
decisions in what is going to hap-
pen for the year ahead. This fall,
the SPC will look to fill position
for those interested in holding an
office.
"They can be a voice from the
athletic department to the stu-
dents and have their coopera-
tion Wharton said. "We're real-
ly searching for a rebuilt board
Now with ali good things
there is a cost involved, but you
pay it once a year and your privi-
leges run throughout the entire
school year. It's just 25 dollars
and for such a small price, you
get an abundance of privileges.
In fact, the money you put forth
is matched and you actually are a
75 dollar member for one-third of
the price. And you build up
points during your college years
if you continue through until you
graduate. So it's a good idea to
join as a freshman because you
will have points built up by grad-
uation which will put you ahead
in the regular Pirate Club, as
compared to those who don't
join while in college.
Not only do you get benefits
now, but you are building up for
your post-college years which
will allow you even more bene-
fits.
If all this sounds intriguing,
you can contact Wharton at 919-
328-4540. You don't have to wait
until you come back in August.
Call now and he can set you up
with all the great opportunities
listed above.
OUTTA MY WAY!
Junior Scott Harley will return as the nations leading rush-
er and will, look to continue his record breaking ways.
FILE PHOTO
htdoesift-
leavecaneV
J
1997 ECU FOOTBALL SCHEDULE
DATEOPPONENTSITE
Sept 6at West VirginiaMorgantown, W.Va
Sept. 13WAKE FORESTGREENVILLE, N.C.
Sept 20SOUTH CAROLINAGREENVILLE, N.C.
Oct. 4at SyracuseSyracuse, N.Y.
Oct. 11SOUTHERN MISSISSIPPIGREENVILLE, N.C.
0CL18at TulaneNew Orleans, La.
Oct. 25MEMPHISGREENVILLE, N.C.
Nov. 1at LouisvilleLouisville, Ky.
Nov. 8at HoustonHouston, Texas
Nov. 15CINCINNATIGREENVILLE, N.C.
Nov. 22at North Carolina StateRaleigh, N.C.
Get Your Campus Commuter
At The
Bicycle Post, Inc
Trek Cannondale
Gary Fisher GT
Raleigh
Klein Schwinn
And More!
B(CYCt�
POS
Rollerblades
Golf-Discs
Skateboards
Freestyle Bikes
And More!
"Close-Out Prices On Last Years Models

Visit Outpost Trail Shop (Inside Bicycle Post, Downtown) 757-0713
757-3616
530 Cotanche St.
Greenville, NC
757-3301
215 E.Arlington Blvd.
FREE ASSEMBLY � READY TO RIDE
Layaway � Mastercard � Visa � Discover
j






.
ECU Business Services
Doing "Whatever it Takes"�to provide the course materials and textbooks you need! �to provide a safe
and secure environment! �to ensure you set your mail from home! �to provide you with a place to park!
�to provide the services you need to set your dass work done! �to improve your quality of life at ECU!
Heed to know where to PARK?
Parking on the ECU campus is by permit only.
Freshman parkins for resident students is located
near 3rd Street and at School of Allied Health off
of Charles Blvd. Freshman commuters may park at
Minges Coliseum and utilize the Rapid Shuttle Service.
l
How do I REGISTER MY CAR?
you should be mailed a vehicle registration brochure. The early vehicle
registration deadline is July 93. After July 23, registration must be made in
person. Avoid the line, register in time!
Need assistance with a battery jump? Locked keys in your vehicle?
Call us. We may be able to help.
Tune in to radio station AM 530 for current parking and event information.
Parking & Transportation Services
305 E. Tenth Street 8 (919)328-6294
Expecting MAIL?
Student mail is delivered Monday through Saturday to
resident mailboxes by ECU Mail Services. ECU Mail Services
provides a US Postal Service customer window for you to
purchase stamps, mail packages and overnight express,
buy money orders, and pick up packages sent to you via
US mail. Mail Services is located just west of the mall, near
the cupola. Questions? Call 328-6091.
i
i �-
J
Heed to COPY your class notes or term paper?
Self-service, card operated copiers are located in Joyner Library,
some classroom buildings, and some residence halls.
Full service, RAPID COPY CENTERS are located in Joyner Library,
as well as in the Printing & Publications Building and at the School
of Medicine, BrodyGE-101. Rapid Copy Joyner is open daily,
including evening hours. Additional services such as full-color
digital copies and color output, binding, typesetting,
laminating, and faxing are also available through RAPID COPY.
Need EMERGENCY assistance?
Call the ECU Police directly
by using any blue light phone,
or call 9-1-1 from any campus
phone. ECU Police are on
duty 24 hours a day, 7 days a
week to assist you.
Walking alone at night?
Dial 328-6787 or use a blue light phone to call for a
Student Patrol Escort. They'll walk or drive you
between buildings andor parking lots!
��at
-C
S2D
ECU Transit operates a FRESHMAN SHUTTLE between
campus and the Freshman parking lot at Allied Health;
as well as PIRATE RIDE shuttle between campus
buildings. There's also the RAPID SHUTTLE SERVICE for
those parking at Minges Coliseum. Plus, there are bus
routes all over Greenville! Call ECU-BUS1 for the latest
information. Bus schedules are available in Mendenhall
Student Center (ECU Transit is a student run organization and is not a department of
Business Services. We just thought you'd like to know more about it!)
Have questions about the ECU 1 CARD?
The ECU 1 Card is in its early stages of implementation.
Freshman should receive their 1Card during
orientation. In the beginning, it will be used as the
dining card, in vending machines and copiers, and for
financial aid deferment to pay for books at Dowdy
Student Stores. Questions? Call the 1 Card Office,
located inside Dowdy Student Stores, Monday through
Friday, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m 328-2015. The ECU 1 Card is
expected to be fully operational by Spring 1998.
Need BOOKS? a COMPUTER? new SOFTWARE? some cool ECU CLOTHES? class SUPPLIES?
ECU-Dowdy Student Stores, located in the Wright Building, offers a great selection of merchandise and friendly service
catered specifically to the needs of ECU students! We strive to keep our pricing in line with competitors, and then
we return our profits, less expenses, to the students through scholarships and support of student activities. By
shopping ECU-Dowdy Student Stores, you are helping us to help the students of ECU.
ECU-Dowdy Student Stores is the leading contributor to ECU scholarship funds.
Over $1.5 million has been returned to students in the past five years!
New and USED textbooks: over 34 MILLION DOLLARS in USED textbooks
will be available for Fall semester
�- General reading books, reference materials and study guides
$ Computer hardware and software
ft" School and art supplies
ft The coolest ECU apparel
Gifts, ECU jewelry, and morel
Visit Dowdy Student Stores during
Orientation for your chance to win
FREE TEXTBOOKS or FREE TUITION for
Fall semester!
Entry lorms available at ECU Student Stores dunng orientation sessions. One drawing torreojjiigfj textbooks tor
Fall semester held for EACH onentation session. One drawing tor Fall semester in-state tuition only (not including
lees, books, or meats) held combining all orientation session entries. No purchase necessary. One entry per
student. Orientation attendees onry.
Orientation Special!
Select Group of
ECU T-Shirts
$9.95
R o n a Id E , Dowdy
Student Stores
Summer Hours:
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Title
The East Carolinian, June 11, 1997
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
June 11, 1997
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.1209
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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