The East Carolinian, September 14, 1999






m
M
Thursday
High: 84
Low: 71
Friday
High: 74
Low: 65
Online Survey
Do you think that majors
should be printed on diplomas?
www.tec.ecu.edu
TUESDAY. SEPTEMBER 14,19B9 VOLUME 74, ISSUE 63
It's Miller time,
seepg. 9
Monday Sept. 13�James
Hobbs, president of the N.C. Hotel
and Motel Association, will speak
to hospitality management stu-
dents at 11 a.m. in room 269 of the
Rivers (NursingHuman
Environmental Sciences) Building.
Hobbs will discuss the activities of
his association and the economic
impact of the hotel and motel
industry. In addition to his remarks,
he will present the 1999 Hyatt
Hotels Scholarship for Minority
Lodging Management Students to
Lee Frazier of Jacksonville. Frazier
intentsselected for
award sponsored by
the American Hotel Foundation.
ECU Hospitality Management
enrolls 150 students and,is .one of
the largest programs of its iype in
the southeastern U.S. Contact:
Department of Nutrition and
Hospitality Management, 252-328-
6917.
PiomMllcai Ethic
Monday Sept 13�"Managing
Care, Managing Death: Ethical
Issues at the End of Life is the
tide of a the School of Medicine's
Perspectives Lecture at 12:30 p.m.
in room 2W-50 of the Brody
Building. The speaker is Kevin
Wildes, associate director of the
Kennedy Institute of Ethics at
Georgetown University. Dr. Wildes
is a noted authority on methods in
bioethics and on the relation of reli-
gion and bioethics. He is the asso-
ciate editor of the Journal of
Medicine and Philosophy. Contact:
The Bioethics Center, 816-2361.
Wed Sept, 15�Three courses
to review for tests used to deter-
mine admission to many colleges
and universities will start this week
through the Professional Programs
office at the School of Business.
The GRE Review Course starts
tonight. The GMAT Review
Course begins on Thursday
evening and the SAT Review
Course opens on Saturday morn-
ing. For information call the School
of Business at 328-6377. -
American
�I ItodCrow
Saturday Sept. 18�CPR
CLASS - CPR training will be
offered today in room 210 of the
Rivers (Nursing) Building from
8:30 a.m. until 12:30 p.m. The class
will teach the American Heart
Association standards and includes
adult, child and infant CPR tech-
niques. Advance registration and a
class fee are required. Contact: Lisa
Crisp, ECU Division of Continuing
Studies, 252-328143.
Costs andtime
cited as reasons
Asm.kv Roberts
STAFF WRITER
hen graduation day arrives, students will find that one important piece of information is
W absent from the diploma they've worked years to get-their major.
ECU diplomas are awarded to students according to their degrees (such as a bache-
lor of science or bachelor of art), not by their major area of study.
"After it was checked into, we found that 75 percent of all colleges and universities
in the United States do not print specific majors on diplomassaid Dr. Jim Smith, exec-
utive assistant to the Chancellor.
"When I was Department Chairman, I called down to the Registrar to ask him that
very same question in 1976 Smith said. "The answer and the reason for it is still the
same as it was then. I do know that this is a very old and pressing issue. If enough interest was
demonstrated, change might be made
Degrees must be approved by Chancellor Eakin, the Board of Governors and the state.
"When we print a diploma we are announcing to the world the degree that you have received,
not the major said Chancellor Eakin.
"Majors have not been printed during my
tenor here. I am not sure about before that"
Though opinions vary, ECU officials
agree that a student's college transcript is
more important than the diploma.
"This issue comes up every four or five
years said Gilbert Moore of the registrar
office. "The diploma does not show the
major, it is only a piece of paper. A diploma
reflects the degree that a student earned, not
the accomplishments they made. That's the
way it has always been. A transcripts reflects
exactly what the student has done and
achieved
"Employers do not usually mind if the
major is or is not on the diploma. They are
mainly interested in the transcript said Roy
Carroll, senior vice president for Academic
Affairs at UNC-Chapel Hill. "Anyone can
buy or print a diploma, the transcript is the
official document of a graduate
Angela Anderson of the registrar office
agreed.
"The diploma is decorative, while the
transcript is official. It shows your minor,
grades, classes and all of your accomplish-
ments she said.
"I know that Penn. State used to print
majors on their diplomas. I am not sure about
the North Carolina universities Smith said.
"I could not agree more that is should defi-
nitely be on the diplomas. It is important"
Connie Blake, of the Office of Enrollment
Verification, said, "I know that UNC-Chapel
Hill tried to get the names of specific majors
printed on their diplomas, but too much con-
fusion was caused. I do not think they will try
it again
Carroll explained that academic majors
were printed on their diplomas last spring.
However, so much time was involved in the
process that some diplomas are still not ready.
"Some institutions do print majors and
some do not. About as many do that do not
Even the prestigious institutions do not
always print the majors on their diplomas
Carroll said. "Many North Carolina universi-
ties do not do it simply because it is a pain in
the neck
He added that many technical difficulties
are encountered when placing majors on
diplomas, such as students who are double
majors. Usually there is not enough space to
fit both majors on a diploma. Since more
space would be needed, bigger diplomas
would have to be ordered. This would end
up costing hundreds of dollars.
Also, a student might fall behind in the
studies and may not be able to complete their
major.
Students' opinions varied on the issue.
Sophomore Elizabeth Pierce said, "If you
work hard enough to obtain what you want to
do in life, it should be written in print for
everyone to see
"I don't like the idea because your
employer should know what your concentra-
tion was in college said freshman, Renee
Licata.
Freshman Noah Freeze agreed with the
current policy.
"I do not think it should be on there
because your employer should have a reason
to hire you other than just your diploma he
said.
Sophomore Yaria Thompson said, "I do
not think it is necessary. I'll just be happy to
graduate
ECU buries
Duke 27-9
Pirate defense keeps
Devils out of end zone
Stephen Schramm
SPORTS EDITOR
ECU's defense shut down the
Duke offense in the second half,
leading to the 27-9 victory in
ECU's 1999 home opener.
The Pirates held the Blue
Devils to three Sims Lenhardt
field goals in the first half and no
points in the second.
"East Carolina's defense hurt
us today said Duke head coach
Carl Franks. "We will not win if we
do not put the ball in the end zone.
We cannot kick three field goals
and win games. We need to score
touchdowns in order to win. East
Carolina was just better than us
today
In front of the largest crowd in
Dowdy-Ficklen Stadium history,
ECU hosted their first ACC oppo-
nent since Wake Forest in 1997.
Duke quarterback Spencer
Romine was pressured all day.
Romine was sacked three times
and eventually had to leave the
game in the fourth quarter with an
injured shoulder.
"Every time he threw it he was
getting hit it seemed like said
ECU head coach Steve Logan. "I
never saw the young man finish a
throw where he wasn't getting hit
before he threw it That takes a
toll
The Pirate offense stepped up
in the second half. Duke's vaunted
front seven held ECU to 15 yards
rushing in the first half.
'They were good, they were
big said Jamie Wilson, ECU run-
ning back. "Their linebackers
were fast. They came out and con-
centrated on stopping us in the
first half, and that's exacdy what
they did. We broke off a couple big
runs, but they were in there
After halftime, ECU gained 178
yards on the ground. Wilson ended
the game with 77 yards rushing
and the Pirates ended with 193
total yards on the ground.
To start the game, the team's
traded turnovers. Romine threw
an Interception to Forrest Foster
and a Marcellus Harris fumble
gave the ball back to Duke. A Sims
Lenhardt field goal with 4:09
remaining in the first quarter put
Duke on top 3-0.
SEE FOOTBALL PAGE 3
Free pass into med school
Program will allow
students to skip entrance exams
ANGELA
STAFF WRITER
HARNE
rTE.
Nsxt year's freshmen will be eligible to skip placement tests for graduate medical programs.
PH0I0 BY WILLIAM KEITH
A guaranteed spot for graduate pro-
grams in medicine, physical thera-
py and occupational therapy is now
possible for incoming freshmen
beginning Fall 2000.
ECU will offer a new program
which allows a number of incoming
freshman assured admission into
graduate programs. Selected stu-
dents for the program must main-
tain at least a 3.5 GPA and fulfill
any other traditional premed
requirements.
This would then exempt them
from the usual standardized tests
such as the Graduate Record Exam
or the Medical College Admissions
Test.
The new program was begun by
the Board of Trustees. Director of
Admissions Dr. Thomas Powell,
Assistant Dean of Medical School
Admissions Dr. Jim Peden, Vice
ChancellorProfessor of Academic
Affairs Dr. Richard Ringeisen and
Dean of Allied Health Dr. Harold
Jones were just a few who took part
in die creation of the program.
"The program is designed to
make ECU even more attractive to
outstanding high school students
who want to pursue a health-care
profession said Powell.
The implementation of the pro-
SEE UVmiTY PAGE 4





Z Tuesday, Saatamtur 14, 1998
news
The East Carolinian
Special Collections
home to rare documents
: Research unit ranked
among top fwe in state
T Kit S I KIVBKISI-K
Vtitt BKI'IKK
The Special Collections
Department of Joyner Library has
become a prominent research cen-
I ter for both ECU students and the
public, ranking among the five
'largest research units in North
Carolina. �
Housed on the third and fourth
1 floors of the library, the department
" 'includes the East Carolina
'Manuscript Collection, the North
" Carolina Collection, the Rare Bwk
Collection, University Archives and
"the Hoover Collection on
International Communism.
"We have such a wealth of infor-
' mation available for people to use
said Ann Merriman, a Special
Collections staff member.
" "Students can come here anil find
; everyth'PK from old university
course catalogues to shipbuilding
plans to diaries and land deeds
� from over 150 years ago
The Rare Book Collection con-
' sists mostly of publications dealing
- with maritime history, exploration
voyages and pre-Civil War docu-
ments dealing with slavery. Some
noteworthy items in the collection
include Richard I lakluyt's three
volume set entitled Voyages, which
dates back to 1598 anil a 1724 book
containing the first ever printed
picture of Blackboard.
"Anyone can come and look at
these books. We'll come and get
the book for them, get them a pair
The Special Collections department is located on the fourth floor of Joyner Library.
PHOTO BY WIU1�M KEITH
of protective gloves and they can sit
in the research room and read it
Merriman said.
Protective gloves are necessary
when handling most of the rare
books, simply because they are so
old. Dirt and oil from hands speeds
up the disintegration process of the
paper.
The Manuscript Collection con-
sists of a vast array of diaries, finan-
cial and legal records, photographs,
maps and genealogy records.
"Our proudest acquisition is part
of the Manuscript Collection. The
1733 Edward Mosely map of North
Carolina was the first accurate map
of the state and one of only three in
the world. The other two are in
England in very poor condition
Merriman said.
Ri-chel Krisdon of Rocky Mount
used the Manuscript Collection last
year to do genealogical research.
"My family has lived in Eastern
North Carolina for generations and
I was able to find a land deed
signed by one of my grcat-great-
gr.indfathersKrisin said. "It was
amazing
Many items acquired by the
department were donated by pri-
vate owners, and several endow-
ments have been established over
the years to provide financial back-
ing.
The North Carolina Collection,
although now a separate depart-
ment within the library, was once
part of Special Collections and is
still very closely related. The North
Carolina Collection's main focus is
on eastern portion of the state,
namely the counties east of 1-95.
"We're here to help students
and faculty members learn about
North Carolina said Maury York,
NC Librarian at Joyner. "We haven
lot of historical information like old
maps and newspapers, but we also
have current statistical information
as well
Perhaps the rarest publication in
the collection is a short slave narra-
tive entitled "Days of Bondage"
by Friday Jones, a slave who lived
in Raleigh.
This writer can be contacted at
tsteinbeiser@studentmedia.ecu.edu.
Student Union helps Salvation Army
Canned food drive
held to benefit needy
C K II M S II . KOI. O
SI M UllTEl
The Student Union held a canned
j food drive last Sunday to benefit
j needy families in the Greenville
I area.
'len members of the Student
Union Volunteer Committee were
J on hand to collect food for the
; needy. The ambassadors of the
I Student Union went to neighbor-
hoods Wilson Acres, Quail Ridge
j and Brook Valley looking for dona-
j tions from ECU students and
Greenville residents. All of the
canned and non-perishable food
� items were donated to the
Salvation Army.
The Student 1 nion was pleas-
antly surprised by the results they
got from the Greenville communi-
ty-
"They hooked us up said
Adam Mitchell, barefoot commit-
tee chairperson.
"Everyone knows of the
Salvation Army and its mission,
and whether or not people arc con-
stant supporters or consumers of
the Salvation Army, or even none
of the above, they still respect its
role for society and are willing to
help said Popular Entertainment
Committee chairperson Patrick
Edwards. "Perhaps it was effective
because families had leftovers or
their children turned out to be
allergic to green beans
"It was a lot easier than I
thought said Shannon Connors.
marketing committee chairperson.
"Most people were real supportive.
It gave them an easy way to feel
like they were doing something
good for the community
The Salvation Army was appre-
ciative of the Student Union's
effort to help them collect food.
"We were delighted to receive
the food said Major Conner of
the Salvation Army. "Our food sup-
ply is kind of low
With this food drive, the
Student Union hoped to get ahead
on the other campus organizations
for the homecoming competition.
"We plan to try and plan anoth-
er canned food drive Connors
said. "Not only are we trying to do
something positive for the commu-
nity, we are jumping the gun on the
canned food competition for home-
coming
The canned food drive is one
aspect to this year's homecoming
celebration, in which campus orga-
nizations participate in and try to
help people in the community.
This writer can be contacted at
cheroldSstudentwedia.ecu.edu.
across
m fnhtir
campuses
Iowa State U.�Censorship always
is a hot issue on college campuses,
and recent events have made it
even more so at the University of
Missouri-Colombia, where nearly
6,000 copies of the student news-
paper. The Ma neater, were stolen
last Tuesday morning.
According to Paul Wilson, the
papers editor-in-chief, two stu-
dents were seen stealing about
200 newspapers from the bins out-
side the Maneater office. By the
time the damage was totaled, an
estimated 6,000 newspapers were
stolen.
Wilson believes the robbery
stems from a controversial article
written about an African-
American student leader.
Duke U.�In a letter delivered to
interim Chancellor William
McCoy's office Tuesday, labor
advocates at the University of
North Carolina at Chapel I MM lam-
basted the school's administration
for perceived backpetlaling on
commitments made last year fol-
lowing a four-day sit-in. University
officials, however, insisted that the
school remains firmly committed
to improving the working condi-
tions in factories where UNC
apparel is made.
McCoy issued a brief response
Wednesday that acknowledged
receipt of the students' letter, lie
wrote that he forwarded the letter
to the Licensing Labor Code
Advisory Committee, so the group
could "provide me with its advice
on the issues
September 12
Aio Accident�K student staff member backed into a student's per-
sonal vehicle at the intersection of Seventh & Cotanche Streets.
Tampering with Motor Veiirle�A student was issued a campus
appearance ticket after an officer observed him walking on a marked
police vehicle on Reade Street.
fanvnv�A bicycle was recovered by Greenville PD that had been
abandoned to an off-campus address. It was owned by a student who
was unaware that it was missing. She had locked it to another stu-
dent's bike at Todd Dining Hall, which was not recovered.
Ijiiveny�A staff member reported that an amount of money was
stolen from a cash drawer inside his office in the Mendenhall Dining
Facility.
Ltnmiy�A student reported that someone stole her bicycle from a
bike rack outside of Belk I lall.
LmttHJ�A student reported the larceny of his bicycle from the
rack northwest of the Croatan.
Suspicions Activity�A resident of Scott I lall reported two suspi-
cious black males near the bike racks east of Scott Hall. Upon officer's
arrival, one subject could not be apprehended. Further investigation
revealed a pair of bolt cutters beside the racks with one unsecured
bike.
September 13
Driving While Impaired� non-student was arrested on DWI
charges after an officer observed him driving erratically on Charles
Boulevard and Cotanche Streets.
Hit � Rmi�A student was arrested for a I lit & Run after leaving
the scene of an accident south of Tyler I lall. A witness observed him
back into a light pole, knocking it over completely.
Vandalism�A student was given a state citation for Damage to
Real Property after he used his arm to shatter the north window of
Mendenhall Student Center during a dance. Two additional students
were also given campus appearance tickets as accomplices. The sub-
ject had to be transported to PCM II by EMS because of the severity
of his injury.

xtie mi.
Check out the
Homecoming link
� un4w.sga.edu.eci4
f�rei�ni�
Homecoming 1999
"Pivoted, Swiwfiwj, info the MilleHtuum"
Application deadline:
Friday Sept 17,1999
Spm in Room 109
Mendenhall Student Center
Actiurfi&i OftfMccfa
French fight to keep English off the Net fe� pioat
PARIS (AP)As a giant clock on
the Eiffel Tower ticks away the
remaining days of the 20th century,
some French lobbyists are scram-
bling to ensure that cyberspace
doesn't leave their language in the
dustbin of history.
; For years, staunch defenders of
the French language have battled
fo stem what they see as an
American invasion of their culture,
successfully passing a series of laws
limiting tire presence of American
songs and shows in French media.
; Now they're seeking to limit the
isc of English on what they see as
die newest threat: the Internet.
"The Internet must have laws
governing it. It cannot be a savage
world where everybody can do as
they please said Marceau
Dechamps, a retired worker in the
technology industry who now is
vice president of the group
Defense of the French Language.
Dechamps, whose group has
successfully sued companies for
using English while advertising in
France, maintains current laws
aimed at preserving the French
language should apply to Internet
sites as well.
Although his group has only
been involved in one Internet-
related court case so far, he foresees
further legal action.
Dechamps' group, in coopera-
tion with another watchdog associ-
ation, spurred debate when they
brought a 1997 lawsuit against the
Georgia Institute of Technology's
campus in Met Franee, for creat-
ing an English-language Website.
The group said that because the
web site was created in France, it
was therefore advertising in
France, and thus subject to French
law.
A French court ruled in Georgia
lech's favor, but because of faulty-
legal procedure on the plaintiffs'
part, leaving open the question of
linguistic obligations on the Web.
SEE FRENCH PAGE
Banner
Skit Night
KingQueen
Candidate
Sage Hunihan, Chair
ECUSCA Homecoming Committee
Mendenhall Student Center Room 222
Greenville, NC27858
252.328,2319
252,328.2305 Fax
utunv.sga.ea4.edu






� East Carolinian
student's per-
il Streets.
ed a campus
; on a marked
that had been
i student who
another sto-
red.
if money was
:nhall Dining
licycle from a
cle from the
:d two suspi-
pon officer's
investigation
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Damage to
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99
4U4H
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The East Carolinian
news
Ttma'iT, Sapttwber (4. 1118 4
Football
continued Imm page t
The Pirates began the second
quarter on the Duke four yard line.
On the first play of the quarter,
David CJarrard found La Mont
Chapped in the end zone to put
the Pirates on top 7V
Duke responded with a five
play, 49 yard drive that culminated
in a -W yard l.enhardt field goal.
Later in the second quarter,
Lenhardt hit another field goal,
this one from 42 yards out, to give
Duke a 9-7 lead.
Kevin Miller hit a Mi yard field
goal with 36 seconds left in the
first half to give the Pirates a one-
point lead.
In the second half, KCU's
offense was able to crack the Duke
defense and move the ball.
(iarrard and Richard Alston led
the Pirates on a four play 59 yard
drive that ended with a six yard
Jamie Wilson touchdown run.
Miller added a field goal in the
third. After a Kerr sack caused
Rnmine to fumble, and leave the
game, Rashon Burns got a touch-
down reception that saw the tight
end run over Duke safety Eric
Jones on his way to the end zone.
"This was a great win for us
Kerr said. "We arc real proud of
not letting them score a touch-
down. We were also excited to get
the win in front of a record home
crowd
This miter can be contacted at
sportsSstudentmediaecuedu
Man dead after
highway shooting
SAVANNAH, lenn. (AP)�Police
are investigating whether road rage
led to the fatal shooting of an
Alabama man.
Henry "Hank" Oxford, 55, of
Lauderdale County, Ala died
Thursday night from multiple gun-
shots to the neck and other areas,
officials said.
Albert Sherman, M. of Waterloo
was charged with first-degree mur-
" avis self-defense
all the way
Dennis Odem
Fliifnnr Ala
der and was being held without
bond Saturday in the I lardin
County jail.
"It was self-defense all the way
said Sherman's attorney, Dennis
Odem of Florence, Ala.
But investigators believe
Sherman became angry when
Oxford passed him on state Route
69, and think Sherman fired a
handgun and struck Oxford, forc-
ing his car off the road, the 'limes
Daily of Florence, Ala reported
Saturday.
The newspaper said police
believe additional shots were fired
after Oxford's car was off the road.
Odem said Sherman told him he
passed Oxford, who became irate
and chased him for about 25 miles.
Sherman claims he pulled over, and
Oxford shot at him twice before he
returned fire, he said.
Tennessee Bureau ' of
Investigation agent John Mehr said
the road-rage theory is being
explored, "hut there are other.the-
ories that we're looking into as
well
Ken Patterson, owner of Ranger
Battery Co. in Florence where
Oxford worked, said, authorities
told him Oxford was left for dead
but managed to get back to the
road, where a couple picked him
up.
"He evidently told the woman
the name of the person who shot
him and gave her his tag number
Patterson said. "He told her to
write it down, because (he said) 'I
know I'm dying. Please call my
wife and mv lwss at Ranger
Better Homes and Gardens visits Chapel Hill
CHAPKL HILL, N.C. (AP)�A
home in Southern Village will be
featured in an upcoming edition of
lirttrr Homes mid'dtiirrus.
Kditors of the magazine com-
missioned both the design and con-
struction of what they call their
"Blueprint 2000" home, a low-
maintenance, high-tech, .000-
s(iiare-foot house.
The Hitter Homes miCmrens arti-
cle is due to appear iji November,
though the magazine's Web site
already features a virtual tour of the
interior.
The article will be the second bit
of national publicity for Southern
Village in three months.
THIS SATURDAY � SEPTEMBER 18
good seats stilt available!
AMPHITHIATia
Tickets available at the GTE Amphitheater box office, all Ticketmaster outlets or charge by
phone at 757.671.8100. Tickets also available over the internet at www.cellardoor.com
For complete concert information caH 757.368.3000.84 hours a day. Dates, times and
actfs) subject to change. '
A Collar Door Event
m
WMrtM.oellardoor.corn aamumtim
GTE VIRGINIA BEACH
AMPHITHEATER
OXOMATL1
Listening device helps get indictment
TAMPA, Flu. AP�Investigators
used a high-powered microphone'
to listen in on the conversations of a
couple indieted in the disappear-
ance of their 5-month-old daughter.
Ilillsborough Circuit Chief
Judge F. Dennis Alvarez gave State
Attorney Harry Lee Coe III per-
mission to use' the device at the
home of' Marlene and Steven
Aiscnberg. starting on Dee. 12,
1997
The judge allowed the eaves-
dropping microphone to remain in
place for 90 days, according to court
records. The alleged conversations
are included in a federal indictment
issued Thursday against Marlene
and Steven Aisenberg.
Mrs, Aisenberg ' allegedly
blamed husband Steven for killing
baby Sabrina. She's quoted as say
ing: "The baby's dead and buried!
It was found deail because you did
it according to the indictment.
Authorities have not recovered
the baby's body but fear she is dead
and accuse'the Aisenbergs of faking
her kidnapping on Nov. 24, 1997, to
cover up the slaying.
The Aisenbergs have not been
charged with murder or kidnapping
but allegedly talked about what to
tclluuthoritics and faking a kidnap-
ping, according to the indictment.
Itie Aisenbergs' told authorities
Sabrina vanished from her crib as
they slept.
Aisenberg was heard telling his
wife: "I wish I hadn't harmed her. It
was the cocaine said prosecutor
Rachelle Dcs Vaux Bedke .
The couple's attorney, Barry
(:ohen, said Aisenberg is riot a drug
user.
Cohen said he plans to fde a
request for any affidavits reviewed
by Alvarez before the judge autho-
rized the secret recordings.
The Aisenbergs now live in
Bethesda, Md. They posted
$25,000 bail each Friday.
French
cnniiniieil limn page 2
of up to $4MX) each time the site
was accessed, the university later
translated the site into French and
German.
Dechamps' group taps into a
common sentiment in France.
"I do not want to see Ivuropean
culture sterilized or obliterated by
American culture said Jacques
Chirac.
But some people feel his group is
going too far. �
"The Internet is accessed by
people around the world. To impose
a language on it would he stupid
and a pity said llerve Dalian, a
Web site designer for Accriens
Productions in Paris.
Many people also point to a need
to be practical, noting that Knglish
is the dominant language on the
Internet and that Dechamps'
approach risks closing France off
from the world
Dechamps' group already has
claimed Victory in the field of soft-
ware legislation, winning a court
case fast year against a computer
store that sold a graphics program in
Knglish.
The past decade has seen a slew
of legislation intended to protect
the French language and entertain-
ment industry.
In August 1994. a law made the
use of the French language manda-
tory for advertising, labeling and
instruction manuals of all products
'and services sold in France.
'IV and radio commercials can-
not be aired in a foreign language.
But foreign languages may be used
in other media, when a French
translation is as "legible, audible,
and intelligible
The law leads to creative efforts
to get around the restrictions For
example, some billboard ads arc-
written in Knglish with microscopic
letters at the bottom giving the
French translation.
Government commissions also
preside over an ever-growing list �
currently at almost 120,000�of
Knglish words or F.nglish-based
terms that may not be used in offi-
cial French documents. Rather than
"fax for example, the word "tele-
copie" must be used.
At least 40 percent of program-
ming shown on television must le
of French origin, and an additional
20 percent must come from other
Kuropean countries.
A minimum of 40 percent of the
songs played on the radio must be in
French, 20 percent of which must
be new talent, to develop the
French stars of tomorrow.
On both IA' and radio, the ratio
has to be maintained during prime
time, meaning a TV' station can't
run only I lollywood series during
peak hours and leave the French
programs for less desirable hours.
Dress Casual for Church.
Jesus Did!


Wednesday Night
College Eucharist� 5:30
(followed by a free meal)
St Paul's Episcopal Church
401 East 4tii Street
For more information call Charles Dupree. campus minister @ 752-3482
Go one block over from 5th street (on Holly St.) in front ot Garrett Hal
At the end of Holly look to the left across the street the there it is!
OCTOBER 12
The ECU Media Board
IS ACCEPTING APPLICATIONS FOR
Day Student
Representative
You must be a full-time student with a minimum 2.0 GPA to apply.
Applications are now being accepted at ECU Media Board office on
the 2nd floor of the Student Publications Building (across from
Joyner and Mendenhall). The deadline is September 15.
For more information, call 328-6009.
1���





4 Tutaiy, SaDltwbar 14, 1999
news
$9 million 1-95 link rejected
in Gov. Hunt's home county
CHARLOTTE (AP)�Federal
highway officials have rejected a
request for a controversial highway-
interchange in the home county of
Gov. Jim Hunt.
The Federal Highway
Administration determined that
there was not enough traffic on a
quiet rural road in Wilson County
to justify spending up to $H million
to link it to Interstate 5.
The proposed interchange won
priority status on the state's list of
road-building projects six years ago
after I hint pressed Wilson commu-
nity leaders' requests upon the
state Department of
Transportation.
ELTORO
Barber & Style
men's hair
styling shoppe
Pirate
SpecM
$00
Style and Gut
2800 E lOlhSt
Stain Glass
I Will Rogers Carpet
Eastgate Shopping Cn.
752-3318
Appt. Or Walk In
Hunt has said he didn't expect
transportation planners to give pri-
ority status to the project.
"Our decision is pretty straight-
forward said Don Yoelkcr, assis-
tant administrator at the r'ederal
I lighway Administration's division
office in Raleigh. "There's just sim-
ply not enough traffic out there to
justify it
In January, state transportation
officials gave an environmental
green light to the proposed I lornes
(lliurch Road interchange, saying it
would enhance growth in the area
and reduce traffic volume at adja-
cent interchanges on l-�5 by 25
percent.
But Voelker said the state's own
projections through 2020 appear to
confirm that the road will likely not
have enough traffic to justify the
interchange.
Homes Church Road is a two-
lane country road that carries 2,700
cars a day in the northern half of the
county, 50 miles east of Raleigh.
City and county leaders in
Wilson said Tuesday that they
already have asked I hint to appeal
the decision to the highway admin-
istration's headquarters in
Washington. They said traffic pro
jections are speculative and not a
strong enough reason to kill the
project.
Diversity
conlimieit Iriini page 1
was a university decision.
ECU plans on selecting a group
of top North Carolina seniors who
know they want to be doctors or
physicaloccupational therapists
and are w illing to make a long-term
commitment before college.
Students' chances of getting
into the program depend on tradi-
tional requirements such as grades,
SAT scores, essays, teacher recom-
mendations and extracurricular
activities.
If selected, the upcoming fresh-
men are invited to the University
in March for a Scholarship
Competition Weekend. During the
weekend, students undergo inter-
views discussing what they want to
major in and why. Contestants are
judged and scholarship winners are
decided.
Up to four students per year will
be awarded places in the medical
school program and physical thera-
py; five per year will be accepted
into the occupational therapy pro-
gram.
"The students' will be freed
from the pressures of seeking
admission to graduate programs,
and the University will gain more
truly top-notch students Powell
said. "We are looking forward to
accepting the first participants in
the fall of 2000
"The program is great for the
University and students said
Jessica Kverctt, speciality program-
ming coordinator of admissions. "It
gives KCU an edge since we arc
the only school out of both
(larolinas to offer such a deal, and it
also frees students from the stress
of the standardized tests. It's a win-
People will do crazy
things to WIN
The East Carolinian
win situation,
Current freshmen commented
on the new plan.
"I think that it's a good idea, but
I don't think that I could commit to
such a program because it would be
harder to change my major said
Jacqueline Owens, freshman, who
plans on becoming a physical ther-
apist.
"The program has good and bad
qualities good because it brings
excelling students to ECU, but bad
because the students accepted
might not survive in college said
Mike I'esko, freshman.
"It's cool, because students with
the grades but not the money can
fulfill their dreams said Tiffany
O'Connor, freshman.
This writer can be contacted at
ahameSstudentmedia.ecu.edu.
Tin Em Carol!
shoul
exec
they
c
their
the
P
their
rtQttil
fror
do
1:1
set
l
OPINIC
You can just go to
www.1800COLLECT.com
COLLECT
Save a Buck or ltoo.
Savings vs. daHngU with AT&T.
hto purchasenecessary. Open to U.S. residents. Void where prohtoited. For Official Rides, go to www.win25000.1800COtJ�CTcorn
or send a SASE to: Win $25,000 Rutes, P.O. Box 5086, BtaJr, NE 68009-5086. Sweepstakes ends 101599
The problem
people out of
school serves
purpose and is
means a deten
pening in
It is no secre
game at East Can
very chaotic. The
dents, the fans,
Greenville in gen
to the atmospheri
school and its
famous�despite I
team actually peri
It is very inte
that there is a
takes place, and a
dent, over the ac
This fastly growin
"getting kicked oi
for possessing and
hoi It is not unit
but it occurs in d
the entire gamt





Eist Carolinian
commented
;ood idea, but
ild commit to
se it would be
major said
cshman, who
physical thcr-
giMidand bad
mse it brings
iCU.butbad
its accepted
college said
11.
students with
c money can
said Tiffany
contacted at
dia.ecu.edu.
Till Eiit Carolinian
One would think
a f uture doctor
should be pushed to
excel in all things. If
they cant make the
cut in college by
their own merit and
the hard work and
ixarseverance of
their first four years
against competition
from anyone, why
do 1h�y think that
they can live
through medical
school, much less
their residency?
-
OPINION!
MARVELLE
SULLIVAN
opi n i on
Twrtiy Swmiitr 14. titt S
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ourvew
If you want a guaranteed spot in medical school, ECU is the school to
attend. As an entering freshman, you can earn your spot in graduate pro-
grams with your SAT score, GPA and extracurricular activities. We at TEC
think this may be a misguided attempt on the part of the ECU administra-
tion to lure more academically gifted freshman into ECU to boost the over-
all GPA.
If a normal student wanted to enter any other medical school, he or she
would have to earn an excellent and seemingly unattainable GPA, not to
mention a great deal of extracurricular achievements and a good MCATS
score. Recently, Administration has decided to change the requirements.
They are no longer the same for all students. Now, those who are part of the
special freshman program are guaranteed a spot if they fulfill these require-
ments. Anyone else has to go above and beyond to compete for the spots
that are left over.
One would think a future doctor should be pushed to excel in all things. If
they can't make the cut in college by their own merit and the hard work and
perseverance of their first four years against competition from anyone, why
do they think that they can live through medical school, much less their res-
idency? Doctors do sensitive work, and even the smallest lack of dedication
may cause a mistake.
This move may improve the academic caliber of students in undergraduate
school, but what about graduate school? If some students do not have to
make it through the same rigorous challenges as the rest, will they have the
same passion and need to succeed? That may be just a speculation, but peo-
ple always work harder in a position that they earn rather than one that they
were given.
There is no doubt that this move will benefit the GPA of ECU's under-
graduate school and bring more academically gifted students to ECU, but
beyond that, what does this mean for the future of the medical profession?
If more medical schools do this, is the intense competition for a spot in a
good school going to disappear? Are future doctors going to lie overachiev-
ers in high school and then simply maintain their status through college?
Will the best of the best become those who can afford to go to a college with
a medical school? In every decision, both the positive and the negative
should be considered. Maybe this program of medical school acceptance
will be integrated into medical schools nation-wide, but will the general
public benefit? Maybe this view is from a slightly paranoid perspective, but
we cannot afford to cut back the standards of those who are to enter the
medical profession. Only the best should triumph; mediocrity is not accept-
ed here.
Stadium alcohol rules hard to enforce
The problem is that hiding
people out of a game at this
school serves absolutely no
purpose and is definitely by no
means a deterrent for it hap-
pening in the future.
It is no secret that a football
game at East Carolina University is
very chaotic. The tailgates, the stu-
dents, the fans, and the town of
Greenville in general all contribute
to the atmosphere that makes this
school and its football season
famous�despite how famously the
team actually performs.
It is very interesting, however,
that there is a whole show that
takes place, and sometimes prece-
dent, over the actual game itself.
This lastly growing phenomenon is
"getting kicked out of the stadium
for possessing and consuming alco-
hol It is not unique only to ECU,
but it occurs in droves throughout
the entire game�from kickoff
until the end of the fourth quarter.
The problem is that kick-
ing people out of a game at this
school serves absolutely no purpose
and is definitely by no means a
deterrent for it happening in the
future.
First of all, the whole process of
the police coming up the stairs,
pointing out the poor person, grab-
bing them out of their seats, and
escorting them out, is such a dis-
traction that those who are watch-
ing the game are the ones really
punished.
Second, the large cost that is
incurred to rent the cops, monitor,
and police the premises is not pro-
portionate to what all of that activi-
ty accomplishes.
Thirdly, and most importantly,
getting thrown out of a game now is
a joke, mainly because there is no
negative reinforcement once the
person is caught. Honestly, the con-
sensus is that someone getting
thrown out is amusing to watch.
During the last game, a student,
who prefers to remain anonymous,
was spotted with airplane bottles in
his pocket. (How the police saw
that is remarkable, but rather
eerie). In true ECU fashion, a large
group of police run up the stadium
and make a huge scene. The stu-
dent, readily admitted his guilt, and
then led the whole seating section
to cheer for him. I bet he'll never
carry alcohol into a game again,
right? That's the whole point. ECU
is not preventing or deterring the
behavior they deem so heinous. In
fact, it probably encourages the
behavior.
It is understandable that some
form of crowd control is necessary
for safety and liability reasons, but
inconsistent and ineffective polic-
ing makes a mockery of both the
rules and rule enforcement associ-
ated with the stadium regarding
alcohol.
Unless different tactics are used
or different standards are formed,
the possession and consumption of
alcohol during the game will con-
tinue.
This writer can be contacted at
msullivan@studentmedia.ecu.edu.
OPINION
RYAN
KENNEMUR
Kids need time to be kids
Kids are getting smarter and
smarter and not experiencing
an actual childhood, so they'd
rather stay inside on the
Internet and play fantasy foot-
ball instead of the real thing.
Well, here we are again. It's a beau-
tiful Sunday afternoon in mid
September, not a cloud tarnishes
the sky. Our ECU football team has
just beaten the snot out of those
preppie people, and the overall
mood surrounding me is just pure
unadulterated relaxation. The
breeze makes one reminisce of the
summer days, drifting away (oh-oh)
to those sum-mer-er nights.
Some people may think this is
childish, but I really do miss the
summertime. Not that I actually
"miss" it as in "hibernate through
it but as in the feeling that I used
to have when I was younger.
Remember that feeling? That
whole "I am going to the pool
everyday for eleven hours and
there isn't anything you can do
about it" feeling? You didn't have a
job or anything like that to hold you
down, unless you had a father like
mine who liked to periodically give
out little random chores like "clean
the garage, give the dog a bath,
help me kill this snake etc.
I have worked at a summer
camp for the past couple of years,
and I'm here to tell you that kids
today have no idea how to spend a
summer. It's like they're not even
kids at all.
I worked with the fourth and
fifth graders, but they all acted like
they were in the working world
with degrees in not peeing their
pants. Just imagine a fwtrth grader
using the word "illogical" in com-
mon conversations. Grtnted, they
used it in reference to Pokemon,
but just the fact that they talk that
way bothers me.
Now some people might see this
whole "children learning to do long
division while technically still in
the womb" idea as progress, but I
see it as, urn, congress. Kids are get-
ting smarter and smarter and not
experiencing an actual childhood,
so they'd rather stay inside on the
Internet and play fantasy football
instead of the real thing. And the
parents just push them because
they want their kid to be knowl-
edgeable about computers so that
they will be prepared for the tech-
nology-driven future.
But what happens with that is'
that the kids, instead of becoming
well-respected members of society
become bug-eyed hackers with the
people skills of a rabid wombat in a
hurricane.
So this is a message for parents,
or would-be parents. Tell your kid
no, FORCE your kid to go out-
side and play. If it's the difference
between him growing up to be
president maybe that's not a
great example. More like the dif-
ference between growing up to be a
teacher and growing up to be "Sir
Hacks-A-Lot, the Vims Breeder
This writer can be contacted at
rkennemiwSstudefltmedia.ecu.edu -
OPINION
JEFF
BUCK
Judicial by-pass offers help for teens
The answer to the almighty
abortion question is this: it is
your choice what to do.
Clearly, if a girl has been
raped she should be allowed to
have one at any age, but what
about the girls that have con-
sen tual sex and get pregnant?
What if the girl is underage
This is where it gets touchy.
It happens to people on contracep-
tives and to people having sex for
the first time. Even if you think
that because you're extra-careful it
won't happen to you it can.
Pregnancy can be a beautiful
tiling that happens to the right cou-
ple at the right time, but this is not
always the case.
The questions of the appropri-
ateness of the couple and timeli-
ness must be addressed. Many
people have been dating since high
school or even before then. It is not
uncommon to have premarital sex
these days for pleasure; not for the
usual baby-making purpose it has
been reserved for during the past
million years. With this practice
there are consequences. What will
you do if it happens to you?
This is a very tough question.
Recently, I had a friend go through
this ordeal. They had been going
together for a while and they were
having sex. As soon as they began
to have intercourse they went to
the doctor to get birth control.
While they were waiting for the
appointment day, they had inter-
course using a condom. This was
their usual practice and they
thought they had taken precautions
and were in control.
When it came time to actually
get the pills and go on them, they
waited for the period that never
came. The young lady was 16-
years-old and pregnant. While they
had talked about what to do before
they ever started doing anything,
they never thought they would be
seriously confronted with the situa-
tion.
The answer to the almighty
abortion question is this: it is your
choice what to do. Clearly, if a girl
has been raped she should be
allowed to have one at any age, but
what about the girls that have con-
sentual sex and get pregnant? What
if the girl is underage? This is
where it gets touchy.
Given the situation above, what
is right? The couple had a choice
about what to do and they chose
the option I think is right and
would have chosen. They got the
abortion with some help that is lit-
tie known�the judicial by-pass.
This tool allows any girl who is
underage to get the right for an
abortion. Her parents will not
know, her friends won't know, only
the couple involved will. You can
go to the court house and get the by
pass, and for a $210 student rate,
get an abortion. This is an invalu-
able tool, but it needs to be used
with some sense.
If you are serious about the
other person and have monoga-
mous safe sex with them, then you
should be allowed at any age to ter-
minate an unwanted pregnancy.
Some say that you shouldn't be
having sex if you don't want a kid,
but that should be an informed,
individual, decision.
Before 12 weeks, the fetus has
not developed significantly. At nine
weeks, it is only a gram in weight i
and a inch in length. By no means is
this the equivalent of killing a fully-
developed baby. The placenta
doesn't even take over hormone
production until the 12th to 13th
week. So don't feel like a murderer
if you get the abortion early on,
which is recommended. If ever �
confronted with this situation know
the facts and your rights.
This writer can be contacted at
iboU8itudwiUiiediaecu.edu.





6 Tuesday. Sepltnatr 14. 1199
features
Th� Em Carolinian
The Buzz on
BEER
Beer is believed to be over
10.000 years old. Some agricultur-
' al historians believe the first beer
may have been produced acciden-
tally when a stash of grain was
soaked by rain and then warmed by
the sun.
There are over 70 styles of beer
available today, each with its own
unique characteristics from its
ingredients and subtle differences
in its brewing process.
In 1995. 880 breweries pro-
duced more than 200 million bar-
rels of beer; on the average, each
adult American consumed nearly
121 liters (32 gallons) of beer in
the United States.
There are four basic ingredients
used when brewing beer: grain,
hops, yeast and water.
Grain contains natural sugars
required for fermentation. It pro-
vides the beer its flavor, color, body
and texture.
Hops are
green cone-
shaped flowers
found on the
hop plant, a
vine related to
the nettle plant.
Hops provide a
spicy, bitter fla-
vor and con-
tribute natural
substances that
prevent bacteria
from spoiling
the beer.
There are two types of yeast
used to make beer: Saccharomyces
cervisiae and Saccharomyces
uvarum (both also known as brew-
er's yeast). Each form of yeast is
used in a different method of fer-
mentation and makes a distinct
type of beer.
Water constitutes as much as
95 percent of the ingredients. The
mineral content in the water influ-
ences the quality and flavor of the
beer.
Dos equis is a popular Spanish
beer that has been brewed in
Mexico for over 100 years. Dos
equis means "two X's" and refers
to the turn of the 20th century.
Holland has been brewing
Heineken beer since 1863. One
year later, in 1864, the Heineken
Brewery was already exporting
their product to the United States.
Corona
has been the
number one
selling beer in
Mexico and
reigns as the
leading export
from Mexico.
emic
New major offers
religious studies
k I I o 111 I I
- I I I HI I I. M
11 Talk into Dr. Calvin Mercer's corner office in Hrcwstcr building
llfflil you'll find yourself stpicczcd between st:ieks of hooks cuver-
Yy ing topics such ;is the Bible, religious ;irt. tribal religions. :mcient
I Unites. 11 i ikI ii meditation techniques :uul a wide variety of other reli-
gious phenomena.
You wouldn't think a program that has developed such a highly popular
annual lecture series and a dozen majors in less than two years would lie run
out of this tiny office.
Mercer is the director of KC.il 's
Religious Studies Program which began
is a minor over 10 years ago.
"It' s been an uphill battle, without
major resources, to put together a program
to meet the needs and interests of students
Mercer said, "bur when I talk to these students in
my office and see them make progress through the
program. I know it's worth the extra time and ener-
gy my colleagues and I put into it
This program was first rejected as a major pro-
gram when it was introduced.
"The Religious Studies Committee was unsuc-
cessful in getting a major program approved, even
though they could have offered the major with no
increase in faculty or administrative budgets
Mercer said.
In January IWK, the opportunity came to use
the new multidisciplinary pnigram degree to allow
students to concentrate in religion as a major.
Tor various reasons, this is not an ideal way for
students to major in religion Mercer said, "hut for
now it's the only way we have to satisfy students'
desire to major in religion
In less than two years and without a lot of pub-
licity, a dozen students have chosen to major in
religion. The special courses offered by the pro-
gram are always full.
"Religion at ICI is studied in a nonsectarian.
interdisciplinary fashion Mercer said. I )r. (:harles
K. (iarrison, a professor in the sociology depart-
ment, agrees. "We
are not here to promote, nor downplay any specif-
ic religion, but to provide an overview anil outlet
for debate in all avenues of study (iarrison said.
Classes are taken from a broad curriculum,
including Knglish. sociology, anthropology and
history; each class is also based on certain religious
aspects of that particular concentration.
"(anuses are taught by professors from a variety
of backgrounds, who bring diverse scholarly inter-
est to the subject Mercer said. A sampling of
classes includes Psychology of Religion. Classical
Mythology. History of Religion and Oriental
I .iterature.
The multidisciplinary degree offers students an
opportunity to choose from different avenues of
study. Many who choose theological studies do so
with the intent to later enter the ministry. The
study also involves a strong aspect of individual
study.
"The religious studies pnigram allows a person
to look into themselves (iarrison said. "This pm-
motes personal growth through introspection, and
a deeper understanding of others Inrliefs
This belief is also held by Jonathan Wade
Parker, a present religion major.
"It is very diversified; you learn about others'
religions Parker said. "The goal is not to change
your beliefs, but to show different points of view,
which allow you to grow
An example of how well the Religious Studies
Program has contributed to the University's tradi-
tion of public outreach and strong regional tics is
the attendance record of the annual Jarvis Lecture
on (:hristianity andailturc. now in its eighth year.
The lecture series is always well-attended by stu-
dents, faculty and members of the surrounding
community.
"One year, we bail more than 400 persons in
attendance from all across the state Mercer said.
This year, the Jarvis Lecture will be on the col-
lected works of Thomas Merton, who was a
Roman Catholic monk and an early proponent of
peace, civil rights and racial inequality. The lec-
ture features guest speaker Lawrence S.
Cunningham, a professor of theology at the
I niversity of Notre Dame and an expert tin the
philosophies of Merton.
The event will take place on Sunday, Oct. ft, at
7MI p.m. in the Great Room in Mendcnhall
Student Center. The Jarvis Lecture is supported '
by a generous contribution from the local jarvis
I'nited Methodist Church.
I'or more information about religion studies at
KOI contact Dr. Calvin Mercer, director of
Religious Studies Pnigram, i2K-4IO, or e-mail
him at McrccrC@mail.ccti.edu.
Evans Street Gallery
offers change
ce
Pastries, local
artwork available
II K I V I- K I Z Z K I I I.
I I I w H I I I k
said Irene Hailey. an oil painter
from Svvansboro. "They gave me a
wonderful show and reception this
past April
In addition to exhibiting pieces,
the Gallery also sells band-painted
photos counif sr or rm would wios m
Combine artwork from local and
regional artists, classical ambiance
music and freshly baked pastries
from Greenville's own Swiss
Chalet ami you have the recently
oK'ned gallery located in dovvn-
'fjfwnGreenville.
The Kvans Street (iallcry greets
I visitors with the sound of Chopin.
Tchaikovsky and waterfalls as they
step through the door. The (iallcry
exhibits paintings, prints and
sculptures from over 70 local anil
vgional artists, some of which arc
I t' students.
"At school you can only
exhibit when you are grad-
uating or when there is a
special occasion said
Albert Crivelli. graduate
student anil furniture
sculptor. "At the (iallcry you can
show all the time so there is more
exposure
"This is my favorite gallery
The Gallery oilers local art and distinctive flavor
PHOI0 BY WllllAM KEItH
mailboxes, bead work from India.
Japanese iearls and hand-smocked
baby clothes.
"We strive to have a wide vari-
ety of artwork, style, and price
range said Millie Morris, owner.
"We try to have something for
every occasion and everybody
"It seems that every time I
come in here I am mesmerized
said customer Wanda Wade.
"It's always changing with new-
works every week
The idea for the (iallcry
came about when Morris com-
missioned an artist to paint a
mural in her home and decided
that artists in the area should
have a local venue for their
work.
"I laving been a public
school teacher for 20 years. I felt
that the pmscet of beginninga
new career was appealing
Morris said. "I saw that many of
the skills and talents that had
served me as a teacher would
lie very useful to the director of
an art gallery
The uptown
Greenville area was
going through a rcvital-
ization with the open-
ing of Kvans Street and
Morris wanted to Ik- a
part of it.
"I was an KCL student in the
70s and I rcmcmlicr when shop-
ping in uptown Greenville was a
"�fo�ui�y,p�
Home brew
growing in
The Eist Carolinia
Traditional medwd
enhances Imrsflavor
Si s w tVmiill!
11X11 MIS kill I "H
Why buy brand name licer when
you can brew it yourself? Home-
brew is growing in popularity. New
restaurants such
as I lam's have
begun offering
customers their
own unique
blend of home
brew, while ier-
sonal web sites
and stores are providing the
public information on it.
According to Toni
Wikandcr. a bartender at
II a m ' s
brew house,
people who
drink home
brew prefer it not only for its flavor,
but also for its lower price
"( amsiimersl feel like they arc
getting the real thing instead of a
manufactured version Wikandcr
said. "There is more flavor in the
licer. and there are more different
tastes than you can get from Imr
tied licer.
"The licer that is brewed here;
on-sitc is cheaper than the beer
that we get from other companies'
because a lot of the costs jtrans-i
Donation, advertising and landing!
"fC'onsiimeis feel lite icy irt
getting the mil thing instead of
a iniiiinfaetnn-(l version, '�
Toni Wikandcr
i
Hops and barley make
PHOtos counjEsr or the
are not there
The lecr's flavnf
anil potency
enhanced because
is brewed in a still. �
"The beer i�
stronger, and ij
gets yon Idmnkj
for a good brew. Cr said Tricii
wohid mai m Mallory, a wait
ress at I lam's.
I lam's prov ides more than just i ;
variety of Ix-ers. It also offers
brew card which keep track of tin
home brews sampled.
"If you try all of the beers here
su
PAGC
wc
MINNKAPOL
erous act by a w
her kidney to a
to start a trend
large dent in tl
for kidney trans
But the trar
few reported p
neither donor t
each other, is p;
"unrelated tr.m
until,a few yes
unheard of.
An iinidcm
woman donate
stranger at I'
Medical Center
Minnesota last
tal announcei
Thursday, after
released.
The woman
kidney had a lot
istic behaviors
a clinical soi
screened the do
ply because she
long waiting lisi
said Dr. Arthur
transplant team.
Living, unr
tinn is growin
States said l)i
president of till
of Ncphrology.
Iicfcirc. why us
when you con
donor? Hut it tin
the donor is li'

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and
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require
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Tin EM Carolinian
Hows a person
aid. "This pn-
iispcciion, and
liefs
mathan Wade
about others'
nut to change
mints of view.
igious Studies
versity's tradi-
rcginnul ties is
J:irv is I ,ixtiirc
its eighth year,
ended ly stu-
li surrounding
KM) persons in
1 Mea-ersaid.
Ik on the eol-
, who was a
� proponent of
ility. The h.t
l.awrenec S.
:ology at the
expert on the
iday, Oct. Xat
i Mendenhall
e is supported '
lie local, :ira is
Chjiali
ion studies at
r, director nf
110, or e-mail
n get from Imt-
is hreweil here
than the hecr
ither ctrmpanies"
he costs trans- �
ngand hottliiigl
Wl like they tin
flint; instead of
ted version, "�
ikander
it there,
ic liecr's fltivi
potency are
iced liceause it
ned in a still, i
lie heer i
;er. and lit
ts yon Idninkj i
said Trici i
illory. a wait
s at I lam's. -
iiore than just:
: also offers I �
ep track of tin
tl.
the beers here
mi
Th� Ellt Carolinian
features
Twtfay. Saitanibir 14. ISM 7
Anonymous
woman donates kidney
MINNEAPOLIS AI��I he gen-
erous act by a woman who donated
her kidney to a stranger is unlikely
to start a trend that would make a
large dent in the long waiting list
for kidney transplants, experts say.
But the transplant, one of the
few reported procedures in which
neither donor nor recipient knew
each other, is part of the growth of
"unrelated transplantation which
until,a few years ago was almost
unheard of.
An unidentified 50-ycar-old
woman donated a kidney to a
stranger at I'airview-l'niversity
Medical Center at the I 'nivcrsiry of
Minnesota last month. The hospi-
tal announced the procedure
Thursday, after the patients were
released.
The woman who donated the
kidney had a long history of "altru-
istic behaviors said Cheryl Jacobs,
a clinical social worker who
screened the donor. She did it sim-
ply because she knew there was a
long waiting list for donor organs,
said Dr. Arthur Matas, who led the
transplant team.
"I living, unrelated transplanta-
tion is growing in the I'nitcd
States said Dr. William Dennett,
president of the American Society
of Nephrology. "It was always felt
hefyre, why use a living patient
when you could use a cadaver
donor? Hut it turns out the fact that
the.donor is living confers some
advantage
In fact, some argue it could be-
easier for someone to donate an
organ if the donor is not pressured
into the procedure because of fam-
ily ties.
"Family members may not be
all that close, but because they are
relatives, the donor might feel an
underlying obligation to do so
Jacobs said.
Matas said the 407 people on
the kidney transplant waiting list
now have to wait between three
anil five years for a new organ. Two
decades ago, the wait was only
about a year.
I'or that reason, doctors have
been discussing the ethical issues
surrounding unrelated transplants
for years. In 1W8, there were
11,990 kidney transplants per-
formed in the I'nitcd States. Just
over 4,(HH) came from living donors,
and of those. M were unrelated to
the recipients, according to the
I nited Network on Organ Sharing.
I'NOS doesn't keep data on
how many of those came from
strangers, said spokesman Hob
Spieldenner. Matas said he has
only heard of one other such proce-
dure.
Kvcn if the latest procedure
doesn't start a wave of stranger-to-
stranger donations, Jeffrey Kahn.
director of the university's Center
for Hioethics, expects the universi-
ty to perform more such proce-
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dures.
The hospital is approached
about a half-doen times a month
by people asking if they can donate
kidneys, but until recently, there
was no system to screen the callers,
identify their true motives and put
their kidney into a pool for recipi-
ents.
"Actually, it was these anony-
mous donors who forced us to
address this issue. They were very
committed to working with us
Jacobs said.
"Insurers likely would not stand
in the way of strangcr-to-strangcr
donations, because kidney dona-
tion is not considered elective
surgery said Karl Oestrich. a
spokesman for Hlue (:ross ami Mine
Shield of Minnesota, who abut said
the procedure is typically paid for
by the recipients' insurance plan.
Hut don't look for public service
announcements asking people to
stop by the local kidney bank after
donating blood, doctors said.
"I wonlil suspect at the very
minimum it would make people
think, and perhaps generate some
additional calls Matas said.
And even if the number of
stranger-to-stranger donations
doesn't increase much, each kid-
ney donation helps.
"Kvcn if one kidney, we get this
way, it's one less person on the
list kahn said. "Kvcn if it's one a
vear. it's a success
Pheromone study
results still disputed
Attractive semis
produced naturally
Mli:u u.i. Knn tuns
siur � h 11 H
Several controlled studies have
indicated for the first time that the
potential for chemical communica-
tion involving sexual attractiveness
lias been preserved in humans
since the beginning of humanity
In I'WK. a study conducted at
the Athena Institute for Women's
Wellness Research testeil whether
synthesized human male
phenwuoncs increase the socioscx-
ual Iwhavior in men. The results
indicated there was a significantly
larger proportion of sexual inter-
course, sleeping next to a partner,
kissing, hugging, petting and infor-
mal dating than the group using a
placebo.
Additional studies have been
conducted regarding the ability of
the voincninasal system (VNO)�
with a tiny opening located in the
nose�to detect virtually odorless
molecules floating around in the
air. This organ leads directly to the
hypothalamus. which is the basic
seat of every human's emotions.
Research has shown pheminones
produce changes in women's repro-
ductive cycles, which may explain
why some women who live togeth-
er have similar menstrual cycles.
"The evidence has now liceome
ipiite strong that humans produce
and detect pheromoncs said
Kdward Johnson of Idaho State
I'niversity, in a recent article from
the Washington lst. i
I'heromones have lieen docu-
mented in many species, ranging
from insects to elephants. They act
as sex attractants, and can also
serve as a type of natural ID card or
as danger signals. There has always
been the hope that similar chemi-
cal signals exist in humans.
It has long been known that
babies showed a clear preference to
clothing worn by their mothers,
while other research has shown that
men and women choose their
mates in part by "sniffing out"
those with compatible immune
systems.
Androstenol, occurring in
human sweat, was used in a study
involving 76 student volunteers in
British Columbia in I'WI. The
"The evidence has now In-come
quite stwg that Imnians pro-
duce and detect pheromones
Edward Johnson
lilalm Si,He lliiimisiiy
experiment showed that "females
hail increased social exchanges
with males after brief exposure to
Androstenol
Many speculate that
pheromoncs have a direct effect on
human psychology and suggest
that we should therefore reconsider
our heavy use of soaps, perfumes,
colognes, detergents with fra-
grances and another activity that
may disguise our natural attractants
to the opposite sex.
"The constant washing away or
covering up of some of our sweaty
signals may account for some of the
loneliness or depression in modern
society said l.inda buck, of
I larvard I 'niversity.
This belief has Ix'cn promulgat-
ed by individual studies on numer-
ous commercial products that seem
to indicate that pheromone wearers
appear to have a heightened sense
of self-confidence. This is exactly
the claims of one product called
Realm, produced by Krox
Corporation.
Other manufacturers are blatant
with ads: "Attracts women�guar-
anteed "Have any woman you
want�this product should lie ille-
gal and "Instant Sex" are among
some of them.
The caveat is that there are at
least a dozen makers of these prod-
ucts. Several are using pheromoncs
from animals with no proof they
will attract anything but other ani-
mals.
There will lie a pseudo-scientif-
ic study conducted here on campus
within the next two weeks. One
major manufacturer is providing us
with at least MX) samples of their
commercially available product. If
you would like to be a subject for
this study, look for a small table at
Wright Plaza either I'riday Sept. 17
or 24.
This writer cm be contacted it
edwardsmSstudentmedia ecu. edu
GALLERY
. ijiiiIiiiiiimI Iiiiiii i.iii: li
delightful experience Morris said.
"I have always had a love for the
uptown (ireenville area
Since May, the clientele has
increased in diversity to include stu-
dents, professors, doctors and
lawyers.
"I'eople who didn't come in
while the street was closed to traffic
now do Morris said.
"I think it's great said ICthel
(lark, customer. "It's uniilic, anil
I'm glad that they opened up. I like-
it all, the artwork and the atmos-
phere
Jan I'avsour, resident artist and
the (iallery's Creativity Director,
often gives demonstrations of her
artistic technique in the front of the
shop.
The (Jallery has an opening
reception for each month's featured
reception for each month's featured
artists on the third Tuesday of every
month. Artists are contacted in a
variety of ways.
"I have attended various art fes-
tivals around the state and discov-
ered artists Morris said. "I have
also gotten numerous referrals from
clientele and business associates
and also some individuals come to
the (ireenville area looking for a
place to display their work and just
come in
The Kvans Street (iallcry is
located on MH Kvans street. It is
nien from S a.mo p.m. Monday
through Saturday, offering visitors a
chance to look at local artwork while
they sample Swiss pastries and cof-
fees.
"We want people to come over,
relax and savor the local anil region-
al artistry Morns said. "We have a
little something for everyone
This miter can be contacted at
bfrizielleSstudentmedia ecu. edu
BREW
ilinlliillDll Iiiiiii pap li
you get a T-shirt as well as your
name on the wall Wikandcr said.
"It is a fun incentive that we offer
to the customers
I'or those interested in saving
more money than they might at
I lam's, home brew start-up kits arc
now available online. At
http:wAvvv.wlink.net-avollnierii
ewbrew, the consumer can find
information about actual brewing
as well as how to get started. . .
According to the web page, the
average startup costs to make
home brew is around $IIM). If
you're not sure if this is really the
thing for you. many brew shops
offer starter kits for around $50 or
there are new I -brew places pop-
ping up all over the country where
you can get an idea of how to brew
and get someone else to clean it
up.
Drinking home brew is differ-
ent from drinking traditionally
brewed lieer liceause of the differ-
ence in flavor and price. Most of
the beer that is sold at supermar-
kets is draft beer, which has a mild
flavor. If a person brews his or her
own lieer, they can choose the pre
dominant flavor of their I leverages
as well as the type. Several vari-S
cties are sold at I lam's; in addition
to draft, they have port, stout and"
many others.
If you're tired of your old bot- J
tied beer from the supermarket, or
want to start your own line of home
brew, shop the net for information
on how to begin, or visit I lam's �
Urew house to sample the tradition- �
al flavor of home brew.

This writer can be contacted at lea-
turesSstudentmedia ecu. edu
Brown & Brown
ATTORNEYS AT LAW
TVuttM&piattyAisBce Speeding Tickets
�Driving While Impaired
�Under Age Possession
�Possession of DrugsParaphenalia
�Drinking in Public
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Phone 752-0952 752-0753
e-mail - ghb.greenvillenc.com
3493C South Evans Street
Bedford Commons. Greenville
NOW OPEN
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8 Tuesday, Sepleminr 14, 1S99
features
The East Carolinian
universe is sbou o explode
ivh possibilities
CRIME
tartfioTKD Nek Boxing
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1999-2000
MAN
Meredith Wilson's
THE MUSIC
OCTOBIK J-12, 1999
GARDENIA
Where tragedy, melodrama, and comedy ignitel
John Cuare
NOViMBeg 18-33, 1999
MACBETH
William Shakespeare
FIBSUAHY 10-1$, 2000
THE FOREIGNER
An old-fashioned comic dellghtl
Larry Shue
MAKCH 30-AMIL 4, 2000
DANCE 2000
Choreography by faculty and guest artists
APRIL 2J-MAY 2, 2000
SEASON
f A.
SEASON SUBSCRIPTIONS
General Public $40 and $36
ECU FacultyStaff
Senior Citizens $36 and $32
StudentYouth $27 and $23
Call252-328-6829
Monday-Friday, 10:00 am -4:00 p.m
for ticket Information.
Sunday performance begin at 2:00 p.m
all other performance begin it 8:00 p.m.
Shows, dates, and ticket prices subject
to change.
fAST CAROLINA PLAYHOUSE
NEW STORE
NEW LOCATION
NEW HOURS
NEW ATTITUDE
HAVE YOU SEEN THE
NEW
IntImate apdareI & qlfrs
Fall Extravaganza
Thursday, September 23
Featuring Models & Refreshments
from 6-9pm
OPEN MON-SAT
I Oam -7pm
Lort's Intimate Apparel 6 Gifts
642 E. Arlington Blvd. � Greenville, NC 27858
Phone (252) 756-6846 � fax (252) 439-1999
National giggle
contest finalist chosen
MONROE, N.C. (AP) - A Monroe man has a
banco to hiugh, or at least giggle, all the way to
the bank.
RolK'rt llanlhrook, 32, was selected last
eek one of 1(1 Finalists in a national giggle e��n-
test. His award-winning laughter was chosen
from more than l(M),(XK) entries.
If I laulbrook out-hoots the other finalists at a
competition in Los Angeles next month, he will
win a $50,000 prize.
"The whole thing is pretty ridiculous. But it's
pretty funny, too said I laulbrook, a computer
programmer at a Charlotte firm. "Everyone
laughs when I tell them
lliis is the second year of the Pillsbury
Doughboy Giggle-Off contest, designed to pub-
licize the company's doughboy icon as well as to
recognize the importance of laughter.
The judges aren't looking for the perfect
doughboy tee-hee, but "something unique and
contagious that makes everyone smile a
Pillsbury spokeswoman said.
As a finalist, he wins $1,000 spending money
and a trip to Los Angeles. There, he will laugh
in front of several judges, who will pick their
favorite finalist.
Get PierC�dt
GREAT BOOKS at
GREAT PRICES!
Friends of Sheppard Memorial Library
USED BOOK SALE
Friday, Sept. 17, 9 a.m8 p.m.
Saturday, Sept. 18, 9 a.m6 p.m.
Sunday, Sept. 19, 1-5 p.m.
(Bag Day�$5 per paper grocery bag of books)
Willis Bldg 1st & Reade Sts.
eyebrow,
earcartHa9�
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TATTOOING BY AWARD WINNING ARTISTS!
From downtown, go straight down Dickinson Avenue
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Introducing IHOP's New Rooty Roundup.
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ENTRI
Rebel Arts & Literary Magazine
and Juried Exhibition
Now Accepting Entries in:
Animation, Ceramics, Environmental Design,
Graphic Design, Illustration, Interactive Media,
Metal Design, Painting & Drawing, Photography,
Printmaking, Sculpture, Textile Design,
Wood Design, Creative Non-Fiction,
Fiction & Poetry
Rebel Office in Student Publications Building
by September 30 @ 6:00
Available to accept work on Fridays from
10:00AM - 12:00PM
$3 fee per entry
Exhibition in Mendenhall Student Center
October 2-14
Reception on October 6 @ 7:30
�;��
uY
�fel
IB
a
it
"TO
Had
gti
oft
i nil
f�'
The East Caroli
Rookie Wins
riy Stewart w
tSCAR Winst
iinday. Stewai
(eluding the fii
aminated the I
elect Batteries
Richmond, Va. 1
teague Racing I
�st rookie to v
went since Dav
J987. Tony's Jo
teammate, Bobl
isfied a close se
Red Sox Swei
The Boston Red
looking to hold r.
At wild-card rac
set their eyes or
crown. The Red
the three game !
New York Yankei
dosed the divisii
three games. Thi
time the Sox hav
in Yankee Stadiu
Testaverde's S
Opening day for t
have been closing
Yqrk Jets quarterl
Testaverde. Dunn
against the New I
Patriots, Testaven
Achilles tendon, H
surgery Monday,
to miss the rest o
Browns Not Qui
The newest expan;
the NFL played like
neyer played befon
Pittsburgh Steelers
the Browns on botl
field in a humiliatir
ing game. Clevelan
fewest net yards si
first year of the ori
'We got our butts I
rowns' defensive
IjHOTOS COURTESY Of THI





ha East Carolinian
ne smile a
:nding money.
he will laugh
fill pick their
r
;
ltd
�fel
B
s
n,
dia,
iphy,
3?S
vKi
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The East Carolinian
Rookie Wins Richmond
riy Stewart won his first
SCAR Winston Cup race
unday Stewart led 333 laps,
(eluding the final 144 as he
aminated the Exide NASCAR
elect Batteries 400 in
iichmond, Va. The 1997 Indy
teague Racing Champion is the
wst rookie to win a Winston Cup
went since Davey Allison in
1987. Tony's Joe Gibb's Racing
teammate, Bobby Labonte, fin-
ished a close second.
Red Sox Sweep Yankees
The Boston Red Sox are not just
looking to hold off Oakland in the
Al wild-card race. They have now
set their eyes on the AL East
crown. The Red Sox's sweep of
the three game series against the
New York Yankees this weekend
closed the division lead to only
three games. This is the first
time the Sox have swept a series
in Yankee Stadium since 1986.
Testaverde's Season Over
Opening day for the NFL may
have been closing day tor New
Yqrk Jets quarterback Vinny
Testaverde. During a fumble
against the New England
Patriots, Testaverde ruptured his
Achilles tendon. He underwent
surgery Monday, and is expected
to miss the rest of the season.
sports
Twrtay. SiHwibtf 14, 1988 9
NOT MANY GET TO PLAY
TWO SPORTS AS WRIT AS
OPINION!
STEPHEN
SCHRAMM
S I KI'IIK ScilK il
SI'IIH Is I l) I rm
l Cl Coif Coach Kevin Williams
was at a tournament at Old Dominion i
week before the early signing period tor
golf, lie talked with other couches
about the high school goiters that had
caught his eye. That is when Kcvii:
Miller's name came up.
Miller was a prep golfer from
Virginia beach who hail garnered a lot
of attention from college coaches.
When Williams asked Old Dominion
Head Coach Murray Kudisill where
Miller was headed for college, the
coach shook his head.
"I le said 'I wish he was coming here, but he wants to plav
football I railed him that night Williams said.
fter discussing Miller's chance to play football with the
coaches. Williams finally landed Miller, and the I'ir.ite golf
team had their ace. I 'nheknownst to the football team, they
also had the answer to a costly and very public problem.
In IWS. Hrantlcy Rivers and Andrew Daves combined to
hit 11 of ll.l field goals and 25 of their M extra xiints. The
I'irate kicking game had caught much tire from frustrated
fans.
"kickers, because it's such a public display, are always on
trial I lead football (loach Steve I .ogan said.
After sitting out a season. Miller came into the preseason
workouts feeling confident he could beat the kicking prob-
lem.
"( fining into preseason, I felt that the job was mine to
lose. I still continued to kick well, like I had all summer
Miller said.
Miller won the job, beating out true freshman Urvcc
I larrington. I le won many fans with his clutch performance
against West irginia in (iharlottc.
In the second quarter he nailed his first Held goal of the
da.
"I really didn't have too much time to be nervous, I was
just sitting there watching the game ami all of the sudden,
they re yelling field goal Miller said. "I ran out. then I don't
really remember a w hole lot.but I knocked it through and it
gave me some confidence for the rest of the game
In the second half he hit two field goals from over 40 yards
out. lie went three for three and hit his only extra point
attempt.
"It telt good. It only helped me: it got me pumped up. I
was tired of kicking in practice with
a lot less meaning to it. Since the
game meant a lot to the team, it was
nice to go out and put it through
Miller said.
His teammates appreciate his
ability.
"It's remarkable. You see him go
out there and and make a 47 yard
field goal, the tact we don't have to
go out there and play defense on
the M yard line is remarkable.
We're ecstatic every time that hap-
pens. As long as he can keep lining
it. we'll lie an excellent team line-
backer Jeff Kcrr said.
Miller will not play golf this full,
but he will return to the team in the
spring.
And how does Williams feel
about his most popular player
becoming well-known for some-
thing that has nothing to do with
the golf links?
"It gives our golf program lots of
publicity, and that's a gu�Kl thing
Williams said. "Kvcryonc on the
team is excited. He has a unique
opportunity to play two sports and
play two sports at a high level
This writer can be contacted at
sports8stutlentmedia.ecu.edu
Franks falls
short in Duke debut
Welcome to coaching. Carl Franks.
Franks started his career as the
lead football coach at Duke with a
7-9 loss at the hands of F.CU on
Saturday. Franks' counterparts on
he LCI' sideline made sure his
Tint game would not Ik too memo-
able.
The ICI coaching staffs
.trategies and adjustments were
key in dealing with the problems
his Duke team posed and the
ipportunitics it offered.
Defensive coordinator, Tim
Rose, sent the Pirates on a fevered
icrics of blitz.es throughout the
game. I'nlike West Virginia quar-
crback, Jamie Bulger, Duke quar-
erback. Spencer Komine, did not
lave time to get comfortable in the
locket.
"Last week we sat back the first
lalf and wanted to read what
Hulgcrl was going to do and see
low good he actually was. He
�bowed us said linebacker Jeff
Ken "This week, we just brought
hem on
I'he constant blitzing by the
irate defense kept the Duke pass-
ng game from being effective.
One aspect of Duke's game that
ivas solid was their run defense in
he first half. Duke held CV to
inly 15 yards rushing in the first
�alf. That was due mainly to the
Hue Devils crowding the line of
�crimmuge with their talented
"ronr seven.
At halftime, Steve Logan made
:he decision to go with a two tight
:nd set. This gave the I'irates an
:xtni blockcr and a way to open up
he Duke defense. The change
mirked and the I'irates racked up
178 rushing yards in the second
lalf. The Duke front seven was
unable to contain the KCV run-
ling game. They were also unable
:o apply adequate pressure on '
I )av id C iarrard. our quarterback.
The Blue I X-v ils turned the lull
iver five times, Saturday. Three of i
the turnovers came in the second
lalf, and two of the them resulted
n K II' scoring.
This writer can be contacted at
sportsSstudentmedia.ecu.edu
Women's soccer shuts
out American University
Pirategoaie
holds opponents at bay
Browns Not Quite Back
The newest expansion team to
the NFL played like they have
neyer played before�literally. The
Pittsburgh Steelers embarrassed
the Browns on both ends of the
field in a humiliating 43-0 open-
ing! game. Cleveland earned the
Sj, fewest net yards since 1950, the
first year of the original Browns.
'We got our butts kicked said
Jrowns' defensive tackle, Jerry
lH0r0S COURTESY OF THE ASSOCIATE) PRESS
I'lHIM I I II '
MH H H I I I K
The women's soccer team
improved to 4-1 overall and 1-0 in
CAA conference Sunday with a 2-0
win over American t niv crsity.
"Neither squad showed a strong
showing at the beginning of the
first half said Coach Rob
Donnenwirth.
both squads seemed sluggish in
the first half, combining for only
five shots on goal between the two
teams.
"We played the whole game, it
was not our strongest game but we
played through the rough times
despite we didn't play well said
Amy Norton, senior goalkeeper.
The Lady I'irates starred to take
charge before the end of the half.
"Wc didn't play like we were
capable of playing as a team and
that made it real difficult and hard
on ourselves I lurton said.
Kmily Cozi connected off a
throw-in from l.eannc Mclnnis
with a tip from Jill Davis.
" mcrican is a very physical
team Donnenwirth said.
"American had a bad loss from
Wilmington this past week and we
knew they were going ro come out
hard
Amy Horton did not give up a goal.
PHOTO COURTSST Of THt ASSOCIATED PRESS
As soon as the second half began
both of the teams offense turned up
the heat.
"We need to make sure we play
as one unit and more up and down
the field as one united to eliminate
those gaps I lorton said.
both teams accumulated four
shots in the second half, but the
Kagles were still not able to make it
past my I lorton for the score.
"It was a rough game but we
stuck it out anil had strong team
defense to help us win the game
said Dana Durbin. senior defender.
"Amy made some great saves to
help us
This was the Lady I'irates' first
shutout of the season.
"The shutout was very impor-
tant for us I )urbin said.
"Our four senior backs played
extremely well Donnenwirth
said. "Our goalkeeper made some
great saves
Senior goalkeeper Amy I lorton
earned the wining goal with three
saves and the complete-game
shutout. American's 'lam I'clton
took the loss with two saves and
two allowed goals.
The I ,ady I'irates resume action
tomorrow at fi p.m. at High I'oint
I 'diversity.
This writer can be contacted at
twatersSstudentmedia. ecu. edu
f
Cross country opens
season in Wilmington
Harriersfinishfirst
and second at UNCW
Ml u ii u Tool
N I I I M K I I I H
The men's and women's cross
country teams both brought home
big victories at the t'NC
WilmingtonScahawk Invitational
Saturday morning. The men
repeated as champions of the
Invitational, while the women fin-
ished second.
Coach Len Klepack was very-
pleased with the women's perfor-
mance on Saturday as they defeat-
ed two conference opponents
(George Mason and Old
Dominion). This could Ik surpris-
ing to some, considering the
women had only six runners, but
nevertheless, put on a stmng per-
formance.
"This was a very uplifting per-
formance and gives us a lot of con-
fidence in upcoming meets"
Klepack said.
Freshman Kay l.ivick was the
top runner for the women finishing
v
seventh with a strong time of
W27.7.
"The team is running good but
still getting in shape l.ivick said.
"By the enil of the season we will
be running very well
The men, who won by un over-
whelming margin of .vl points to
the second place Seahavvks. feel
very confident about the upcoming
season. Junior Stuart Will placed
second overall with a time of
26:12.0.
"II 'e look (i rrrMoar lost
verk arnrn vt found out our
mimfxT one run tier (Justin
England w Xfii!l to
h trdstiilrd
Len Kelpack
Ctiall
"We took a hard blow last week
when we found out our number
one runner (Justin Kngland) was
going to be redshirted. We showed
Sfl CROSS COUNTRY MS It





10 Twtsdiy, Stptimbu 14, 1989
sports
The East Carolinian
nir
Aikman's fifth TD
pass beats Redskins in OT
LANIX F.R. Mil. (AI'V-ln rite
history' of the Cowlxiys-Rcdskins
rivalry, give this game four stars�
and color them blue and silver.
Dallas matched its highest
comeback ever Sunday, rallying
from a 21 -point deficit in the fourth
quarter to iK'at Washington 4IV5
on Rocket Ismail's 76-yard touch-
down eateh in overtime.
"Nobody thought it was going to
Ik easy, but nobody thought it was
going to lie like this said Cow boys
tight end David LaFlcur as he
smiled and shook his head in
amazement, after catching two
touchdown passes.
On the game-winning play, Troy
Aikman faked a hand off while
Ismail sprinted from the right slot
down the center of the field. With
the safeties off balance, Ismail easi-
ly got behind the defense and was
wide open for Aikman's fifth touch-
down pass 4:09 into the extra peri-
od
"The whole objective after the
fake is to see if the safeties had bit-
ten and if Rocket is back there
Aikman said. "When I looked. I
couldn't see any defensive guys
back there. That ball couldn't come
down fast enough into his hands. I
think this is probablv the wildest
game I've ever been a part of
Aikman was 2K-for-49 with 362
yards and three interceptions.
Dallas has rallied from 21 points
down to win once before, M)-17 in
overtime against New Orleans in
1984.
It was also the third time the
(lowboys have made up a big
deficit to beat the Redskins, com-
ing back from 20 points down in
198.? and 17 points in 1979.
"It gives you more to build on
than if you win 2K-14 said Dallas
coach Chun Ciailcv. "lsmail
caught it. and then I think I
breathed
The Cowboys trailed .V5-14
going into the fourth quarter, but
sent the game into overtime on
Michael Irvin's 12-yard reception
with 1:46 left.
The crucial extra point by
Richie Cunningham hit the left
upright before going through.
Washington had a chance to win
the game on the last play of regula-
tion, but holder Matt Turk fumbled
the snap on what would have been
a 41-yard field-goal attempt by
Hrett (!nnw ay.
The loss hit the Redskins hard.
They collapsed in last year's sea-
son-opener against
the New York (liants and then
lost their next six in a row. They
had hoped to put that
behind them while impressing
new owner Dan Snyder.
"I lav iny things fall apart, espe-
cially in a big game like this, it was
a hard loss defensive tackle Dan
Wilkinson said. "We're by no
means going to throw in the towel,
but this hurts right down to your
heart
Corner! i.ick Deion Sanders, who
had toe surgery in April, warmed up
but did not play. With Sanders,
Kevin Smith (back), Leon Lett
(suspension) and Oucntin (loryatt
(Achilles' tendon) missing from
the Dallas defense, Washington
had no problems moving the ball
for three quarters.
The Redskins were in (lowboys
territory on nine of their first 10
offensive possessions, failing to
score onlv when they stopped
themselves. Stephen I )av is and
Hrad Johnson both lost fumbles
inside the Dallas 15 in the first half.
Picking on reserve eornerbaeks
Kevin Mathis and Charlie Williams,
Johnson marked his Redskins
debut by completing 11 of 30 pass-
es for 382 yards with touchdown
throws of 41 yards to Michael
W'estbrook and SO yards to Albert
Council. Davis had his first 100-
yard game, rushing for 109 yards on
24 carries and two touchdowns.
"We felt that if they didn't make
big plays that we would be all
right Williams said. "They made
a couple, but everything worked
out
On their first two possessions,
the Cowboys marched HO and HI
yards for 14 points against a first-
string defense that didn't allow a
touchdown in preseason.
Aikman was as precise as ever,
completing (-of-9 with two drops,
including scoring passes of IS and
14 yards to l.al'leur.
Aikman spent the next two
quarters hurried by the Redskins'
pass rush. The Cowboys
were down .VS-14 before they
finally scored again on Kmmitt
Smith's 1-yard run with 10:4a to go
in the game.
I )allas then recovered an on side
kick, but had to punt. On their next
possession, however, the Cowbovs
drove 66 yards to score on a ,57-yard
touchdown pass to Irvin with .1:51
left, closing to .V5-2N.
Ir in's two IIcatches were one
more than he had all last season.
Three receivers had career highs in
yards receiving: W'estbrook (IS)),
Council (1.17) and Ismail (149).
Smith finished with I09vardson
2.i carries as the Cowbovs out-
gained the Redskins 541-504.
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Arena Football League expands
l,()S ANOF.LKS AP�Many col-
lege graduates are beginning the
long climb up the corporate ladder.
debating a career change or even a
return to grad school. Others might
IK living at home, still relying on
their parents' good will.
Not (iisey Wasserman, believed
to be the youngest owner of a major
professional sports team in history.
Armed with business Savvy, con-
nections and a Hollywood pedi-
gree, he has a good chance to make
his fledgling Arena football
I .eague team one of the lcttcr sto-
ries in the gloomy l,os Angeles
sports scene in years.
I le's 25 going on SO. and he's
having fun.
"I love it. It doesn't feel like
work to me said I ,ew Wasserman,
the grandson of former
MCAl'nivcrsal chief.
The Los Angeles Avengers
haven't signed one player yet.
They don't even have a coach. But
Wasserman knows what he wants
them to look like.
I le looks like he should lie an
intern, not hiring them, until he-
begins talking like an investment
banker, which he did at Watcrtnn
Management until about a year
ago.
The Avengers were born when
he read a story in the Sports
business Journal about the NFL
possibly buying a stake in the
Arena football League. He called
good friend Roger (ioodell, NFL
executive vice president of league
development, and Goodell set up a
one-on-one meeting with Arena
Football League commissioner (
David Baker.
"After a few meetings, I went to
see a couple of games Wasserman
says. "What sold me was the prod-
uct.
When you see a game, you real-
ly become intrigued
I'nlikc its 100-yard parent,
arena football is played on a 50-
yard field in an indoor stadium sur-
rounded by padded walls. Most
players play offense antl defense.
Games are usually high-scoring
affairs.
Wasserman has brought Los
Angeles its first arena football team
since I9H9, paid the $5 million
franchise fee. persuaded Staples
(tenter to open its doors, organized
radio, print and TV ads. and hired a
front-office staff.
Not a bad resume for most peo-
ple. Wasserman did it in a year�
before turning 25 in July�while
running the Wasserman
Foundation, his family's charitable
organization.
It's not much of a surprise to
those who know him.
SEE AVENGERS PAGE II
�v
Agassi fights off Martin to claim Open title
NKW YORK (API�Andre Agassi
never lost his serve or his nerve,
even when Ibdd Martin had him
reeling. Closing out one of the
greatest summers in tennis history,
Agassi came up with his most spec-
tacular shots in a dominating fifth
set Sunday to capture his second
IS. Open.
No shot was better, or more cru-
cial, than his lunging return from
off the court that broke Martin's
serve and spirit carlv in the fifth set
ami paved the was to a n-4. 7 (5-
7). f-7 l7i. iV. (- victorv.
gasi's fifth Grand Slam title
ended a summer run that began
with his surprising surge to the
rvnch Open championship, and
continued w irli his runner-up finish
to I'ete Sampras at Wimbledon.
No man since Ivan Lendl in
1986 had gone to three straight
Grand Slam finals in the same year.
No man had fought back to win
the IS. Open from a 2-1 deficit in
sets since John Newcombe in 197.5,
but tliat's exactly what Agassi had
to do in a 3-hour, 2.v-minute match
against an inspired Martin playing
some of the finest tennis of his life.
"It was disappointing that
somebody had to lose Agassi said.
"He played so well, I felt I was
hanging by a thread for much of the
match. I le was executing in ways
that were giving me all sorts of
problems.
"When he aims for the lines, he
doesn't miss. I had lo make every
point incredibly important. It was
crucial that I take care of niv ser-
vice games because I knew I was
not going to get many chances
Martin always had all the tools
of a champion�the big serve, the
sweet ground strokes, the heart of a
fighter�and he almost became
one at age 29 in the first five-set
final at the Open in 11 years.
After losing his first sen ice and
the first set, Martin went toe-to-toe
with Agassi for the next two sets,
staying with him through long ral-
lies and clubbing him with aces to
force a pair of tiebreakers thai he
won with unexpected case.
But Agassi, who guaranteed
imsclf the No. I ranking after
beating Yevgeny Kafelnikov in the
semifinals, responded the way the
7 up, Mountain Dew,
diet pepsl or
pepsi cola
2 Liter
Food and Drug
The East Carolii
t
Pent
down.
V. VI I M
Y.IKOI' men's si
-ItHigh Point
�UIWednesday, m
1 1in the season.
(iiving a
�lit1during the firsi
"i-shot the I'am
�!llili minute.
:i.JSitaridis score
bv Barrv Mitel
i:cr lie
"1 !O'Neill believ
(��ups and dow
'ilgame.
"The perfo
O'Neill said. '
moments. Tin
i 1 ligh Point pi
.� :lltimatelv, til
cost us the gan
During the
teams display
;(' .1 ligh Point g
WED 15THUR 16FRI 17SAT 18
items Prices Good Through September 18,19M In
CreenvHe. Copyright 1990 Kroner Mid-Atlantic, we
reserve the right to Umit Quantities. None sow to deafen
f





Mir
a
! til
rU
j
i
I
9


wi
The East Carolinian
sports
Tutidiy. Siotiwkar 14. 1899 11
Men's soccer
beat by High Point
Penalties slow
down team, game
KWII.Y KlII'KKM k
� I I? U H I I I k
KCl' men's soever team lost 2-0 to
High Point I'niversity on
Wednesday, making the Pirate 1-2
in the season.
(iiving a strong performance
during the first half, the Pirates out-
shot the Panthers 6-2. During the
llth minute. High Point's John
Sitaridis scored off an assist given
by Harry Mitchell.
KCl' Mead Coach Devin
O'Neill believed the team had its
ups and downs throughout the
game.
"The performance was varied
O'Neill said. "We had some good
moments. The lapses we did have.
High Point punished us for those.
I Itimutely, that's probably what
cost us the game
During the second half, both
teams displayed an even effort.
High Point gained an advantage
outshooting KCl' 7-5.
"We started out sluggish said
forward A.J. Cray. "We got strong
and dill pretty well. We need to
work a couple of tilings out and
then I think we'll start getting the
results we expect
Both teams battled with H fouls
called as well as four yellow cards.
Urett Waxer felt the penalties
didn't necessarily hurt the team.
"It may have slowed us down
and put us out of our How, but it
didn't art'ect.our game overall
Waxer said.
Pirate defensive player Shawn
I law ley felt a little differently.
"It was kind of hard to get into a
rhythm llawley said. "The ret'
never let us get going
A late goal was scored by High
Point's Damon Ming in the 86th
minute.
"We played well, we missed
some chances said Pirate goal-
keeper Dino Stambolitis. "Now, we
have to work hard and make up for
it the next few games
The Pirates will be competing at
home Tuesday, Sept. 14th at 4 p.m.
against Coastal Carolina I'niversity.
This writer can be contacted at
ekoperniakSstudentmedia. ecu. edu
Avengers
iiiiiiIiiiiiimI Iiiiiii pays 10
"I think there's probably a great
deal of responsibility that Casey
lcars Uaker says. "I'm 46 and
commissioner of the league, and I
deal with Casey as a peer
W'usserman graduated from
I'CI.A with a political science
degree but says he picked up much
of his business knowledge from
hanging out with his 86-year-old
grandfather. who built
MCAl'niversal into an entertain-
ment powerhouse.
I.ike many grandsons and
grandfathers, they often talked
about sports. I nlike most, they also
discussed buying teams.
The elder Wasserman. close
friends with the late N'I'l. commis-
sioner Pete Koelle, was interested
in buying teams as a way to diversi-
fy MC.Vl niversal's portfolio and
add to its collection of theme
parks, record labels and production
companies.
Various attempts to buy minor
league baseball teams never
panned out. I le came closest in
spring I4K6, when a deal to pur-
chase the New York Mets fell apart
at the last minute. Uy October, the
Mets were World Series champi-
ons.
The Avengers' first game is
more than eight months away, yet
the team's promotional blitz is in
full swing.
With game tickets starting at .$7,
the team hopes to tap into an audi-
ence that can't afford the rising
ticket prices of teams like the
I -akers, which start at $20.
Several weeks ago, he gave 140
I .os Angeles-area contest winners a
chartered-plane ride to Phoenix,
where they watched an arena toot-
ball game featuring the Arizona
Rattlers.
Cross country
UllllilUierJ Iiiiiii i;iii: !l
good team composure for the start
of the season. We are progressing as
a team ami a lot of the younger
guys are going to have to step up to
the pressure" Will said.
Coach klepack felt both teams
had a good week of practice with a
lot of long distance training. Jaime
Mance, back for his first match in
two years, put on gootl perfor-
Attention First-Year Students
The Office of Orientation and the
First-Year Experience presents
Water Wilderness Weekend
When: September 17th-19th
Where: Ocracoke Island
Whclt: Get away from ihe books and classes on this
fun weekend trip. You will be hiking, sea kayaking.
playing on the beach, and meeting new people.
HOW MLlCh: $20, which includes transportation,
meals, and equipment rentals.
Call the Office of Orientation (328-4173) to register.
Registration deadline is September 14th (space is limited).
BUY ONE APETIZER,
GET ONE FREE
EVERY TUESDAY!
(AFTER 9 RM. DINE IN ONLY)
NOW OPEN BESIDE PITT COMMUNITY COLLEGE
IN COMMUNITY SQUARE
439-9003
AND DOWNTOWN GREENVILLE 757-1666
COME AND GET IT!
mance and freshmen Ibmmy (lull
and Brian Kiel also ran well in their
first match on the collegiate level,
facing up against conference
reams such as William and Mary
and James Madison, who are both
ranked in the top 20. the men's
team has a couple of tough tasks in
their near future. The next match
for the cross country team takes
place Sept. IS it .C. State
I niv entity in Raleigh .
This writer can be contacted at
sports@studentmedia. ecu edu
Agassi
ciiiiliiinerj Irum page ID
best player in the world should. I le
bore down on Martin's serve early
in the fourth set and broke him to
change the tenor of the match.
On one point in that game,
Agassi almost knocked Martin out,
literally, slamming an overhead
from point blank range that missed
Martin's skull by inches.
"I was going to make sure I was
under the net by the time he hit
it Martin said with a laugh. "My
racket was still up there. I think he
dill go for me, but if he had been
more accurate. I think I would
have hit a winner
Martin never recovered.
Though he ran his ace total to IS�
Id more than Agassi�he
never could find a way to break
Agassi's serve. When Agassi's
return clipped the
net cord and handcuffed Martin
to break him again at the end of
the fourth set, the outcome
seemed certain.
Agassi didn't recall any five-set-
ter in which he held his serve
throughout. Hut Martin, who will
move up to No. 4 in the rankings,
knew it was more than Agassi's
serve that beat him.
"More than anything else
Martin said, "I thought it was just
the relentless pressure that he put
on me. not just with his serve, not
just with his feet, not just with his
returns, but every game, he
seemed to be there
Agassi made it five games in a
row when he won the first three in
the final set, and he closed out the
match by breaking Martin one
more time.
"I'll tell you what, how can you
ask for anything more than two
Americans in the final of the lS.
Open playing a great five-set
match?" Agassi told the crowd
after accepting the trophy and the
winner's check for $750,(100. "Win
or lose, this is the greatest time of
my life. I'll never forget New York
right here
Martin hardly looked like an
unhappy loser. I le knew he had
given all he could in a tournament
in which he had almost been taken
in two previous five-setters,
including one against a qualifier in
the first round and another against
No. 9 Greg Rusedski in the fourth
round.
After the match with Kusedski.
Martin was so drained he needed
to be rehydrated intravenously.
"It's hard to say which one's
going to mean more Martin said,
referring to the Rusedski and
Agassi matches. "One finished
with euphoria, and one finished
with pleasure in the moment, just
thoroughly enjoying being in the
arena, albeit not being able to win
that last point

The Associated Press Top 25 College Football Rankings:
R.W'K
II 1.1
RECORD
1.Honda State2-0
1Tennessee1-0
I'enn State.5-0
1.(tie) I'lorida2-0
4.(tie) Nebraska2-0
6.Michigan2-0
7.Texas A&M1-0
8.Miami 1 la2-0
9.Wisconsin2-0
10.Virginia lech2-0
II.Georgia2-0
12.Georgia lechl-l
IV()hio Statel-l
14.I'urdue2-0
IS.Arkansas1-0
16.Kansas State1-0
17.ISC1-0
is.Alabama2-0
1').Arizona2-1
20.NC State.5-0
21.1 CI.Al-l
7 Arizona State1-0
2.5.(olorado State2-0
24.Notre Dame1-2
25.KVl11-0
PTSPRES-RNK
1.7251
1,650.5
1,619
1.4464
1.4465
1,40.56
I5427
1.2678
1,1849
1,04611
912
98110
'�)!IJ
7420
(,7715
65417
60218
55021
45219
5492.5
30.514
2.5425
20724
17116
156NR
OTHIJRS RKCi:i ING VOTKS
Marshall 153, Texas 144, Michigan State 6.5, Louisville 57, Syracuse 57, Mississippi State 33, Air Force 20,
Oklahoma State 17, Virginia 16, I ,Sl' 14, S Mississippi 12, Kansas 8, Clemson 6, Kentucky 5, Mississippi 5,
Colorado4, West Virginia 4, Oklahoma 5. KOI' 2, I tali 1, Wyoming 1.
?
?
?
?
?
X
?
www.attic-nightclub.com
"The Undefeated Best Place to
Hear Uve Music in Greenville
-Greenville Times
Uptown Greenville
209 E. 5th St.
752-7303
WEDNESDAY 15TH
NC's Legendary Nightclub,
Voted 1 at ECU and Top 100 College Ban In
the Nation by Playboy magazine October 1997
New entrance on 5th St.
Entertainment Complex
?
?
.oowaif Joe Morrison f
ZNE. Special Guest Brad Tassle
l�fei�3
$8 Advance Tickets
FRIDAY 17TH
? $8 Advance Tickets U K A V I N
i
Special Guest-
Coilapsis
MELON
SATURDAY 18TH
?
Sponge's
Vinnie and Joey
www.livewireonhne.com





12 lMtUl. SwHiNt 14. 1999
For a good time call the ECU Student Union Hotline at: 252.328.600�V
or bookmark our web site at: www.ecu.edustudent union
Hendrix Films
Pirate
irouni
WEDNESDAY, Sept. 15 0 7:30 pm &
THURSDAY. Sept. 16 @ 10 pm
OPEN
MIC
NIGHT
IIJG SOONWl
Interested in performing?
Call 328.4715 for more info!
All tentative performers must register their
intent at least 24 hrs. before performance!
movie
Reviews
ENDURANCE PG
tan Mm It cmmimJ a to IMS Otyaaa. mm fe mJv to 4
to NUMi �mM cm fm i sutk-lacari rial knatosl to My
�iMihiltGifiliuk(�aMtim.TI��lrtiiiltMcMliniikmi
mhwei mm in Mi i�l � EMmm. mm if thi mrU's puml
cmHtmi. Hath miN mi Mytkimj ti kMi namf.
A CIVIL ACTION PG-13
Jm ScMtdMHM. i tiamau toijM.il tiimtti ky a �im if
naats. Win �vtsontiMj M staaaffy mm-mhiI on. m fait h ti
in � iniiMiiMl toe m to heto PNmM A totot
�Mad bmmm mtt m wiali to �to tow) � 4
aaaaini to if aw a da aw latliyw (m to an. SdfckMaw
art kit dm nwMwn nf art ti hit. tka cuway ti aKartMiarti
to atocM am to if cam ti aa hr mjh cmmmmmi. mi to
tones if to tat mmm'i "ton canary m m � am � art
k. Ml mm StonMaa mm! kit Mmb M toantoi a i to to
LOCK. STOCK, TWO SMOKING BARRELS Ft
�� m imi �i mbimvu Many -Mntniy Manly- � mm
H M tMt Em mm Ml to to artattn atai cinui' cai mm
i a to Md to mmmj ft kei e � Pa if
i w ton toto ft Mick � to totot
i Mi. Tki taaaiiii aafy itati wkw i a a i
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For additional information
contact the Central Ticket Office,
Mendenhall Student Center,
East Carolina University, Greenville,
NC 27858-4353, or call 252.328.4788, toll free
1.800.ECU.ARTS, or VTTY 252.328.4736, 8:30 a.m. -
6 p.m Monday - Friday. Individuals who require
accommodations under ADA should contact the
Department for Disability Support Services at
252.328.4802 forty-eight hours prior to the start of
the program.
lEastCirilina
inhrtrsim
�mm
I Services
Wicked Wednesday
Mercury Cinema: Entluranc
7:30pm Hendrix
THURSDAY, Sept. 16 � 7:30 pm
FRIDAY. Sept. 17 � 7:30 pm
SATURDAY, Sept. 18 � 7:30pm
SUNDAY, Sept. ISO 3pm
to
Thirsty Thursday
Blockbuster Film: A Civil Action
7:30pm Hendrix
Mercury Cinema: Emfuranee
10pm Hendrix
Fantastic Friday
Blockbuster Film: A Civil Action
7:30pm Hendrix
A DISGRACE TO CRIMINALS
EVERYWHERE.
ipCK, Stock
isdTwo
s"0lg�WELs
Bkat
Sensational Saturday
Blockbuster Film: A Civil Action
7:30pm Hendrix
Super Sunday
Blockbuster Film: A Civil Action
3pm Hendrix
Sept. 7 -
Sept. 30th
� the
MSC
Gallery
Wicked Wednesday
Mercury Cinema: Lock, Stock, A
Two Smoking Barrols
7:30pm Hendrix
WEDNESDAY, Sept. 22 0 7:30 pm
THURSDAY, Sept. 23 � 10 pm
Thirsty Thursday
Mercury Cinema: Lock,
Two Smoking Borrolm
10pmHendrix
ROMMMATI
-two bedroon
within walkin
interested cal
As soon as p
GREAT LOC
and campus,
now. $186.01
utilities a mor
bedroom. Cal
LOOKING F
�share beautifi
'theatre stude
!cat. WD $21
FEMALE R0
share brand r
ASAP. East(
info, please c
DORM REFT
-$60.00 1 yec
cly bound rug
�Coffee Table
�0368.
�1983 BUICK
der Automati
�$875 OBO 3E
1980 BUICK
der Automati
OB0 355-504
191 SATUI
$2000 353-8
AAA! SPRIn
tiamas Party I
eludes mos
leaches, nigh
Jona, South
springbreaktr
�386
AAA! CAI
SpringBreak !
hotel, meals.
6 small busi
�outstanding
-el.com 1-800
PRAXIS I Cli
j big pink bo
CD player
Pioneer Oolb
karaoke play
phone $150.
iJohn 757-061
TRAMPOUIM
$110 353-832
TOR SALE
power everytl
�er spoiler. 4
252-2460757
I
MMeBMMMMMMMMMaBMMM






The East Carolinian
ON LATOUR
Till Ent Carolinian
;VALK TO ECU - 1 bedroom apt.
�JS295month. available now. 125
j�very Street or 70B East First Street.
near campus. 758-6596.
��
JJBNE BEDROOM apartment. Take
iver lease, available now. Rent is
$310 per month. Apartment at Vil-
lage Green on 10th Street. Call 754-
iRT SINEATH
! LOVELY ROOM for serious female
student. Kitchen privileges. Quiet pri-
yate home near campus. Off 10th
'Street Silver bus line. Parking. No
r jsmoking. No pets. 752-6644.
AVAILABLE NOW. Clean. 1 bed-
room apartment located in quiet
complex. WD hookup, water, sewer
Included. For more info, call East-
gate Apts. O 752-8900. No pets al-
lowed. EHO

���$iob"61�B"
Security Deposit
i �Wt�rM�ntatlonoftliUcoMpo�,oAtMM
I aMIttnCt �Wd wnn �ny OKW coupon
. -WESLEY COMMON SOUTH: 1 or 2 BM
iroon I b.th. ring, rtlhgwlttr. trN ivatwMwer,
wMlwdrytr hookups, laundry taolitltt. S Uocki
!fr0jSuSUpASr1bIc�ogn�. ibaih.
rang, nMgautw, dUmmMwino urn
ivwmMvm, appro 900 �q ft wxnMdryor
ncctMiW. omlral KMtMr, 6 blocks from ampul
j COMPLETELY RENOVATED UNITS AVAILABLE
I-All ProptftlM two 24 hr. anwoincy msintsnancs-
CHI751-1921
riopoitij I li
onoQemont
Km��4fa-��JW)Ca��I
RINGGOLD TOWERS
Now Taking Leases for
1 bedroom, 2 bedroom &
Efficiency Apartments.
CALL 752-2865
'88, toll free
36, 8:30 a.m. -
; who require
J contact the
Services at
:o the start of
new rock N
K99 ;
ROMMMATE NEEDED Brand new
two bedroom. 2 12 bath duplex
within walking distance to school. If
interested call 329-8971 or 752-8649
As soon as possible.
GREAT LOCATION to downtown
and campus. Need one roommate
now. $186.00 plus 13 phone and
utilities a month to live In spacious 3
bedroom. Call 752-8737.
LOOKING FOR clean smoker to
�share beautiful 3 bdrm house with 2
"theatre students, a Labrador and a
Jcat. WD $225. Call 695-0358.
inei
' Action
tnco
'Action
Action
Action
Hock, &
�Is
Itoe,
FEMALE ROOMMATE needed to
�share brand new 2-bdrm. apartment
ASA.P. Eastgate Village. For more
info, please call 561-8464.
FOR SALE
DORM REFRIGERATOR 2.5 cu.ft.
-$60.00 1 year old, 9 by 12 Burgun-
dy bound rug $40.00, Desk $35.00.
-Coffee Table $5.00: Greenville 756-
�3368.
1983 BUICK Regal Sedan 6 Cylin-
der Automatic AC AMFM asking
5875 OBO 355-5047.
.1980 BUICK Regal Coupe 6 Cylin-
der Automatic AC asking $1595
OBO 355-5047.
1991 SATURN SLI 5 Speed AC
$2000 353-8324.
AAA! SPRING Break Specials! Ba-
hamas Party Cruise 5 days $279! In-
cludes most meals! Awesome
�beaches, nightlife! Panama City. Day-
Jona, South Beach, Florida $1291
�springbreaktravel.com 1-800-678-
J6386
AAA! CANCUN & Jamaica
jSpringBreak Specials! 7 nights, air,
hotel, meals, drinks from $399! 1 of
j6 small businesses recognized for
outstanding ethics! springbreaktrav-
il.com 1-800-678-6386
PRAXIS I Cliffnotes book $5. Praxis
H big pink book $10. ONKYO 5-disc
JCD player wremote $150.00.
Pioneer Dolby digital CD laserdisc
Jcaraoke player wremote micro-
phone $150. Comic books $50. Call
ilohn 757-0610.
�r
TRAMPOUNE FULL size. 1 yT old
�110 353-8324.
FOR SALE: '97 Honda Prelude V-tec
power everything, sunroof. CD play-
er spoiler. 40K miles. Call Carrie
252-246-0757. Leave message.
�� -
SERVICES
SIX PIECE Mapex (Mars series)
drum set for sale. Hardware and
symbols included. Fitted with remo
pinstripe drumheads. Like new.
$600. Ask for Geoff 355-4398.
BELLY DANCE for fun and fitness.
Great exercise for women of all ages!
Classes start mid September. Call
Donna Whitley 355-5150.
THE ECU PT program is holding a
massage clinic Tuesday September
21st from 5-9p.m. at the Belk Build-
ing on Charles Blvd. Advanced tick-
ets are $310 min. or $410 min.
$4.50 at the door.
BUSHIDO MARTIAL Arts offers in-
struction in Karate. Akido. Amis and
Taichi only $99 for 3 months instruc-
tion call 353-5883.
LEARN TO
SKYDIVE!
CJLMUIU SKY SHITS
(9191496-2224
HELP WANTED
WORK AT Home. People needed to
help raise funds for Fire Depart-
ments and Rescue Squads. Make
up to $10 per hour plus bonuses.
Must have personal computer. For
info, call 1-800-253-2638.
MARKETING ASSISTANT needed.
Mon-Thurs, 4:00 to 9:00. Call estab-
lished customer list to invite them to
see eastern NC & Cypress Landing.
Qualified candidates willbe eager
to learn, have computer skills and
great phone voice. Great opportunity
for sales and marketing experience.
Call Lynn between 3 to 5 at 1-800-
914-3300.
LOSERS WANTED! Need or want
to lose weight? Hottest guaranteed
diet in USA! Call 1-888-870-5032.
ATTENTION MUSICIANS! Lead
guitar player, singer, songwriter
needed for established rock band.
Call 752-7971 and leave message for
Charles.
FRATERNITIES SORORITIES and
Student Groups: Earn $1,000-2.000
with easy CIS Fund Raiser event. No
sales required. Fund Raiser days are
filling up so call today. Contact Ron
Q 1-888-522-4350.
YEAR 2000 internships "Don't
get a summer job run a sum-
mar buainass" www.tuition-
painters.com email: tui-
paintgbellsouth.net 363-4831.
FREE TRIPS and Cash Spring
Break 2000. StudentCity.com is
looking for Highly Motivated Stud-
ents to promote Spring Break 2000!
Organize a small group and travel
FREE! Top campus reps can earn
Free Trips and over $10,000!
Choose Cancun, Jamaica or Nassau!
Book Trips on-line log in and win
Free Stuff. Sign Up now on line
www.studentcity.com or 1-800-293-
1443.
CHILDCARE PROVIDER M-F 2-
5pm $5hr call Janet or Steve Port-
er after 5pm or leave message 756-
8523.
FRATERNITIES. SORORITIES and
student groups: Earn $1000-2000
with easy CIS Fund Raiser event. No
sales required. Fund Raiser days are
filling up. so call today. Contact Ron
� 1-888-622-4350.
DAPPER DANS
Retro Clothes � Vintage and Silver
Jewelry
and more cool stuff
417 EVANS STREET � DOWNTOWN
7 5 2-1750
Tun.tr. Saata.fr 14. tttt 13
FOR SALE
1992 HONDA Civic, new tires. CD
player. 5-speed. $3900. 353-8324.
1992 HONDA Civic 5 Speed AC.
New tires, CD Player $3500 353-
8324.
EXTREME POWER Plus Herbal Die-
tary Supplement. Control Hunger, In-
crease Stamina, Add Endurance. Re-
duce Sugar Cravings, Increase men-
tal alertness. Increase energy level
30 capsules only $13.00 call 758-
7119.
KING SIZE Waterbed: headboard
with mirror and lights, six drawers,
three sets of sheets. $250 call 624-
9886.
FOR SALE: Sleeper sofa in very
good condition $125. Call Amy at
413-0371.
HELP WANTED
PART-TIME Checker. Coca-Cola
Consolidated of Greenville. Ameri-
ca's best-known beverage bottler,
currently seeks serf-motivated team
players with a proven track record of
dependability and reliability for a
part-time checker. The shift week is
M-F from 2:30 p.m. to 6:30 p.m. To
qualify for this part-time position,
you'll need strong math aptitude and
must be physically fit for bending,
stooping and lifting up to 50 lbs. We
offer an excellent starting rate of
pay. If you're interested in earning
extra income with an industry leader,
apply in person at Greenville Coca-
Cola. 264 By-Pass1051 Staton
Road. Greenville. NC 27834. 752-
2446. EOE MFHV A substance
abuse screening employer.
PHARMACY TECHNICIAN to
function in innovative community
practice serving patients needs, as-
sisting in patient care, filling pre-
scriptions. Must possess excellent
people skills, superb telephone eti-
quette, and ability to multi-task un-
der pressure. Positive attitude, wil-
lingness to work at any task, a yearn-
ing to tackle new responsibilities,
and cooperation with co-workers
definitely a must. No nights and
Sundays. Send resume to 615-B
South Memorial Drive. Greenville.
NC 27834. Exp. a must.
TOP DOLLAR for Top Nanny 7-3
Monday-Friday. Must be articulate,
warm, and enjoy a happy three year
old. Available immediately. 321-
8658.
EARN $50.00 to $100.00 per hour
modeling and dancing for local adult
entertainment agency. No experi-
ence required. Flexible work hours.
Discretion and confidentiality as-
sured. 830-0494.
INTERESTED IN earning $20 for
starting a bank account? You
can earn 6 interest on a new
checking account with no
monthly foe; all you need is a
minimum deposit of $100. After
signing up you gat $20 for start-
ing the account. Call Matt 9
895-0233 for any questions or to
sign up.
FREE BABY Boom Box Earn
$1200! Fundraiser for student
groups t organizations. Earn up
to $4 par MasterCard app. Call
for info or visit our website.
Qualified callers receive a free
baby boom box. 1-800432-0528
oxt. 119 or axt. 125 www.ocm-
concopts.com
$$MANAGE a business on your
campus$$ Versity.com, an Internet
note-taking company is looking for
an entrepreneurial student to run
business on your campus. Manage
students, make tons of money, excel-
lent opportunity! Apply on-line at
www.versity.com contact jobsOvers-
ity.com or call 734-483-1600 ext.
888
PERSONALS
DEAR MANDY Happy Anniversary
to my sweet baby doll. Thank you
for the best three years of my life.
You're my everything. Love. Brent.
THE CARD POST Report 335
Lead Inn. Shared the following ques-
tions with the president of the
Wayne Co. Bar Association: (1) Is it
the concern of the Association that
quantieo representation is avaiiaDle
to meet the needs of Wayne Co. cit-
izens? (2) Is it correct that there are
no lawyers listed with the NC Law-
yers Referral Service to address mat-
ters of 'free speech? Response to
the 1st was "He would take my word
for it Asking for clarity of the 2nd
question's answer in regard to the
leading question's answer the re-
sponse was The bar is concerned
though not actively addressing
such My response wasis "Are
concern & action one in the same?"
Need to share same questions with
the State Bar Association. Prosper n
Live Long. Tom Drew. PO 27533-
0587.
GREEK PERSONALS
SIGMA PHI Epsilon Thank you for
the tailgate of the season. We all
had a good time. Love the sisters of
Delta Zeta.
NEED A PART TIME JOB?
RPSINC.
Is looking for I'V KM J iivjKjjMoloail vansatxi
unload trailers for ihe am shin houn 3:03am id Sam.
S7.50houn tuition assistant available after days.
Future oucrr opportunities in operations and manage-
ment possible. Applications can be filled out at 2410
United Drive (near the aquatics center! Greenville
GREEK PERSONALS I GREEK PERSONALS ANNOUNCEMENTS
ATTENTION GREEK Organizations!
(social, service, academic) Let It's
Greek to Me. Inc. help you with all of
your t-shirt and party favor needs.
No art charges! No shipping feesl
New ideas, great prices! Call Katie at
321-6896.
TAD KAPPA Epsilon - as usual, we
had a blast at the social, can't wait
until the next one. Love, Alpha Phi
ANNOUNCEMENTS
STRESS MANAGEMENT: The Cen-
ter for Counseling and Student De-
velopment is offering the following
workshop on Thursday September
16th, 3:30. If you are interested
please contact the Center at 328-
6661.
STRENGTH TRAINING for Wom-
en. Sat. Sept. 18 from 10am-12pm
in the SRC Classroom and Fitness
area. Learn basic strength training
principles and how to apply them to
create safe, effective, challenging
workout. Registration is Sept. 7-
Sept. 17 and the cost is $5mem-
$10non-mem.
TIME MANAGEMENT: The Center
for Counseling and Student Develop-
ment is offering the following work-
shop on Tuesday September 21.
11:00. If you are interested please
contact the Center at 328-6661.
ARE YOU a first year commuter?
ECU Road Rules-Mission 4 is for
you. Examine career options based
on your personality style by attend-
ing Tuesday. Sept. 14 from 4-6 p.m.
or Wednesday. Sept. 15 from 7-8
p.m. in 212 Mendenhall. Call 6881
for more information.
FALL FIESTA and Adapted Water
Ski Clinic on Sat. Sept. 18 at
Whichard's Beach Washington. NC
from 9am-4pm. Come have fun in
the sun as you ski. kayak, canoe, and
ride in the ski boats or on jet ski's.
Registration forms are available in
the Main Office. SRC. Volunteer.
training will be Friday, Sept. 17, 12-
5pm. For more information please
call 328-6387.
DAY HIKE! Enjoy a pleasant day hik-
ing around Medoc Mountain State
Park on Sept. 26. Cost is $15mem-
$20non-mem. Registration dead-
line is September 15 at 5PM.
COPING WITH Grief and Loss:
Mondays at 3:30. The Center for
Counseling and Students Develop-
ment is offering the following work-
shop. If you are interested in this
program, contact the center at 328-
6661.
ULTIMATE FRISBEE Registration:
Anyone interested in playing intra-
mural ultimate frisbee must attend
the registration meeting on Tues.
Sept. 14 at 5pm in Mendenhall Stud-
ent Center multipurpose room. For
more information please call
32806387.
THAT ONE Special Person Offer-
ing tips for making relationships
work, including long-distance rela-
tionships. The Center for Counsel-
ing and Student Development is now
offering this workshop on Tuesday
September 21 at 3:30. Contact the
Center at 328-6661 if you are inter-
ested.
SEA KAYAKING: Come learn your
basic skills at Masonboro Island on
Oct. 1-3. Registration Deadline is
Sept.22 5pm. For more information
please call 328-6387.
ROCK CUMBING at Linville Gorge.
Come enhance your climbing knowl-
edge in a wilderness setting. Expect
long days of climbing in a mountain
environment, on one the most rem-
ote wilderness areas on the east
coast. The cost is $50mem-
$65non-mem. and the Registration
Deadline is Sept.22 5pm. For more
information please call 328-6387.
CYCLEMANIAI Come participate in
the newest fitness crazel Session
runs from Sept.13-Oct.15. Earn five
Fitness Bucks for attending ten RPM
classes during the five week pro-
gram. Sign up at any RPM during the
effective dates. The program is
FREE! For more information please
call 328-6387.
ARAMARK, THE WORLD'S
LEADER IN MANAGED SER-
VICES IS HIRING CATERING
PERSONNEL MUST BE
DEPENDABLE AND FRIENDLY!
AVAILABLE NIGHTS, MORNINGS
AND WEEKENDS. BRING COM-
PLETE WORK HISTORY & APPLY
AT MENDENHALL STUDENT CTR-
ECU MTWF 9AM-4PM. GREAT
PAYS. BENEFITS! NO PHONE
CALLS PLEASE. EOE.
USSONS FOR Success and Sur-
vival as an Adult Student: Wednes-
days from noon-1:00pm. The Canter
for Counseling and Student Develop-
ment is offering the following work-
shop. If you are interested in this
workshop please contact the Center
at 3283681.
OAMMA BETA Phi society will
meet Thursday. Sept. 16 at 5 p.m. in
Mendenhall Social Room. For more
info: www.ecu.eduorggbp
I for Women
Sat. Sept. 18 from 10am- 12pm in
the SRC Classroom and Fitness
Area. Learn Basic strength training
principles and how to apply them to
create a safe, effective, challenging
workout. Registration is Sept. 7-17
and the cost is $5mem-$10non-
mem. For more information please
call 3283387.
HANG GLIDING: Oct. 10 learn to
fly where manned flight first oc-
curred. The dunes of Kitty Hawk
will be your classroom as we set out
for a day of fun in the sky. The cost
is $85mem-$95non-mem. and
the Registration Deadline is Sept.22
5pm. For more information please
call 3283387.
NAVIGATING THE SOCIAL Net-
work in College: The Center for
Counseling and Student Develop-
ment is offering the following work-
shop on Tuesday September 14,
3.30. If you are interested please
contact the Center at 3283661.
ARE YOU Pre-Med? Then come to
the Alpha Epsilon Delta meeting
Tues Sept. 14. 7 p.m. GCB 1031.
Guest speaker Dr. James Peaden.
Dean of Admissions. ECU School of
Medicine.
WHEELPOWER DANCE Troupe wW
practice Sunday. Sept. 19. 3-6pm in
the SRC. For more information
please caH 328-6387
BECOMING A Successful Student
3:30 The Center for Counseling and
Student Development is now offer
ing the following workshop on Wed-
nesday September 16. M you an) in-
terested in this workshop contact
hte Center at 328-6661.
CONGREGATION BAYT Shalom
Schedule of Services Sunday Sep-
tember 19 6:00 p.m. Kcl NkJre Mon-
day September 20 9:00 a.m. Yom
Kippur 6:30 p.m. Minchal Ne'ila fol-
lowed by Break-fast Friday Septem-
ber 24 7:00 p.m. Erev Sukkot Satur-
day September 25 10:00a.m. Sukkot
Friday October 1 6:30 p.m. Dinner
Friday October 1 7:30 p.m. Dinner
Friday Torah Celebration Saturday
October 2 10:00 a.m. Snemini Atzer-
etYizkor.
TEST ANXIETY: Monday Septem-
ber 20 at 3:30. The Canter for Coun-
seling and Student Development is
now offering the following work-
shop. If you are interested in this
workshop please contact the Center
at 3283661
TENNIS SINGLES REGISTRA-
TION: Anyone interested in playing'
intramural tennis can sign up for sin-
gles play on Wed. Sept.15 from!
I0am-6pm in the Student Recreation I
Center main office. For more infor-
mation please call 3283387. i
NEED A JOB?
YOU'RE LOOKING IN
THE RIGHT PLACEI
The East Carolinian classifieds
;
NEED A DATE?
Try our campus calendar at
clubhouse.ecu.edu.
Advertise in
The East
Carolinian
classifieds
OPEN LINE AD RATE$4.00
for 25 or fewer words
additional words 5C each
STUDENT LINE AD RATE$2.00
for 25 or fewer words
additional words 50 each
Must present a valid ECU I.D. to qualify. The East Carolinian
reserves the right to refuse this rate for any ad deemed to be
non-student or business related.
CLASSIFIED AD EXTRAS RATE $1.00
add to above line rate for either BOLD or
ALL CAPS type.
.All classified ads placed by individuals or campus
groups must be prepaid. Classified ads placed by a
business must be prepaid unless credit has been
established. Cancelled ads can be removed from the
paper if notification is made before the deadline, but
no cash refunds are given. No proofs or tearsheets
are available. The Personals section of the classi-
fieds is intended for non-commercial communication
placed by individuals or campus groups. Business
ads will not be placed in this section.
All Personals are subject to editing for indecent or
inflammatory language as determined by the edi-
tors.
CLASSIFIED AD DEADLINE
4 p.m. FRIDAY
for the following TUESDAY'S issue
4 p.m. MONDAY
for the following THURSDAY'S issue
I





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THE JUGGLERS
ECU commuter students are master jugglers. They handle class schedules, work schedules and trans-
portation plans with ease. Toss in obligations to family and friends and commuters don't even break a
sweat. But how can they master the skill of adding campus involvement to the mix?
Successful students who become highly sought after employees intertwine academic studies with
other campus experiences. Finding one's "niche" in campus life is key to personal growth and allows
one to get the most out of the college experience.
Commuters who have found their "niche" while juggling life's other
responsibilities share this advice.
Get more involved in your academic department. Meet faculty.
Organize study groups. Build a support network of fellow students,
faculty and staff.
Find an on-campus job.
Join a student organization.
Develop a new interest by attending performance art programs,
musical recitals or theatre productions.
Take care of yourself. Meet with staff in Student Recreation
Services, Health Promotion, Campus Dining Services or Student
Health Services.
Take initiative. Don't assume that your busy schedule will keep
you from being involved. Meet with others to discuss your special
circumstances and ways you can contribute.
Volunteer between classes.
Be a Pirate fan. Pick an ECU team to support and attend games,
meets and matches when you can. Don't forget to wear your purple
and gold.
Can commuters juggle one more thing, you may ask? Maybe, maybe
not. But when they've already learned to toss around three flaming
bowling pins, what's one more? Especially when it might put them in
the center ring.
If you are a commuter looking for a way to get involved in campus life call Adult and Commuter
Student Services at 6881 or Student Leadership Programs at 47.
As campus life runs along each day, photographers will be
out and about to capture us, the students, at our best. If
you can identify yourself in any of our pictures, present
yourself to MSC 109 (Student Leadership) and point "you"
out to the staff there. Rewards will be on hand for your
efforts, so keep a close eye on these pictures!
TIPS FOR
TENANTS
JOANN
COLLEGE
COMES OUT OF
THE DARK
Can you believe it? Only two weeks in our new house and our electricity went out in three rooms. We
had no lights or power in the kitchen, living room or front hallway. After messing with the fuse box for
awhile my roommates and I didn't really know what to do. When we lived in Belk Hall last year we just
called the Maintenance Hotline or our RA and someone came over to help us.
We dug through our papers and found our landlord's phone number. We called and told him the prob-
lem and how we were without lights and that our food was rotting. Two days later he still hadn't come.
It was so frustrating.
Luckily my roommate Josephine found this booklet we got at Get-A-Clue called "A Place of Your Own:
A Guide for Off-Campus Living We found out that we needed to call the Greenville Human Relations
office (329-4494). They were so helpful. They contacted our landlord and things were fixed right
away.
The Human Relations staff also told us some other things about living in a rental property. They said
that we should call the landlord right away and also provide a written request to him about our mainte-
nance problem. If our repairs weren't taken care of we could call the Human Relations office or the city
inspection department. In really bad situations we could call the attorney general's office or go to small
claims court. There is an entire state law that addresses our rights as tenants and the responsibility of
landlords. Plus there are people who can help us with landlord problems. The Student Government
Association even provides a free service for students to discuss problems with an attorney.
Well, I'm not too happy that we had to throw out all of our food, but I am glad I got to learn about my
rights as a tenant. Things seem to be working fine now and our days ahead will be much brighter!
WVI
I
Stn
thet
oft
SGA
� If you aren't familiar with leases have someone else besides the land
provides a free service to all ECU students where you can meet with an attorn!
� Complete a check list about the condition of your property as soon as possible. DoTfUow if you
haven't already. This will help you if you have concerns later about your security deposit,
� You should receive your security deposit within 30 days after your lease ends. If you do not receive
the entire amount you can request written notification from the landlord as to why you were charged.
Typically, deposits are kept if there are damages that exceed normal wear and tear.
� Keep your landlord's or property manager's phone number handy.
� To receive a copy of "A Place of Your Own: A Guide to Off-Campus Living" call Adult and
Commuter Student Services at 328-6881.
Dear
Dear Diary,
, '
'
Well, I still miss home. I thought this feeling was supposed to go away after the first day. Maybe I'm dif-
fcrcntmaybe I'm weird. I don't like this place, I haven't met all these new friends that my parents said
I would and I hate eating alone in the cafeteria. I miss my parents, my life back home, and yeseven my
little brother. I want to go home. I want to go home so bad sometimes that I can't concentrate on home-
work at night. I'm alone. I can't even sleepevery time I close my eyes I see home. I don't know what to
do
Dear Diary,
My RA came up to me today and asked me how I was feeling. She recommended I go talk to
the people at the Counseling Center. She was really nice about the whole thing - she did not make me
feel like I was weird.
Dear Diary,
I went to the Center for Counseling and Student Development and they helped me work
through my troubles. They suggested that I might want to check out the Recreational Center, the
Leadership office, and get involved on campus. I made some friends today. I feel great!
11


Title
The East Carolinian, September 14, 1999
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
September 14, 1999
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.1356
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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