The East Carolinian, June 28, 2000






T
1. 2000
icu.edu
NEWS BRIEFS
Consultant chosen
The Chancellor Search Committee has
decided to hire the A.T. Kearney Execu-
tive Search firm of Alexandria, Va. to as-
sist in the search for a new chancellor.
Dr. Jan Greenwood, ECU graduate and
vice president of Kearney's education
practice, will be the principal advisor
working with the committee. The com-
mittee next meets on July 13 to begin
to develop strategies and a timetable
at this meeting.
Music competition
The final rounds of the ECU Guitar Fes-
tival Solo Competition will begin at 8
p.m. today in the School of Music Re-
cital Hall.
Aqua theater
This week's film is "Stuart Little and
will be shown at 9 p.m. on Thursday,
June 29 beside the Student Recreation
Center Pool.
Summer Ventures
Nearly 100 high school students from
North Carolina are attending Summer
Ventures for a science and mathemat-
ics program, through July 15. The pro-
gram is geared towards students with a
career interest in science and math. Stu-
dents of the program will be attending
an archaeological dig and learning
about DNA testing.
TODAY'S WEATHER
Partly Cloudy
with T-storms
and showers
high of 85�
low of 70�
ONLINE SURVEY
VOTE ONLINE iff TEC.ECU.EDU
Yes or No: Celebrities
should always honor their
commitments?
RESULTS OF LAST WEEK'S QUESTION:
is the legal drinking age in the U.S. fair?
52 Yes 48 No
HIS ROYAL
I
RETURNS TO GREENVILLE
Celebrities raise estimated
$ 7 00,000 for Ronald McDonald Houses
(Above) Singer
Amy Grant
takes time out
to sign
autogaphs for a
fan.
(Left) Jordan
and Aaron
Bradley Scott,
t h e
tournament's
Honorary Child,
talk to the press.
(Below)
Country singer
Deanna Carter
meets and
greets local
fans.
Carolyn Herold
NEWS EDITOR
The 16th annual Michael Jordan Celebrity Golf Clas
sic was held this weekend at Brook Valley Country
Club in Greenville where 24 celebrities took part in
fund-raising events to raise money for North Carolina's
Ronald McDonald Houses.
During previous years, the tournament has raised over $1.8
million for the Ronald McDonald Houses of North Caro-
lina. This year's proceeds from the golf tournament and re-
lated events have not yet been tallied but are estimated to
be around $100,000. All money raised goes directly to the
Ronald McDonald Houses of North Carolina.
The tournament began in 1984 as the Eastern Carolina
Celebrity Golf Classic. Michael Jordan became chair in 1988,
and the tournament was renamed in 1989. Over the years,
the tournament has grown from a two-celebrity event with
a $100 entry fee, to one with over 40 celebrities and spon-
sorships going for $50,000.
"We have had opportunities to take (the tournament) all
over the state, but 1 just feel so loyal to Greenville Jordan
said. "It is hard to move it from here because of all the hos-
pitality and support we have received
This year's honorary child was chosen from the Winston-
Salem House. Aaron Bradley Scott, 13, from Oceana, W. Va
was chosen this year. He and his family stayed at the Ronald
McDonald House in January. Aaron was diagnosed with Ewing's
Sarcoma, a form of cancer located in his arm. Aaron's entire
family was present at the tournament.
The weekend kicked off with the Celebrity Jam Concert on
Thursday, held at ECU, featuring Grammy award winners Amy
Grant and Vince Gill. The concert sold out in less than three
weeks.
On Friday, the 10th Anniversary Dutch Boy Painting Party
was held in the ballroom of the Greenville Hilton. Children
from the Greenville Ronald McDonald House and patients of
Children's Hospital teamed up with a celebrity partner to paint
their own special version of the Ronald McDonald House, "The
House That Love Built Earhijainting was signed, framed and





2 The East Carolinian
news@tec.ecu.edu
NEWS
Wednesday June 28, 2000
www.tec.ecu.edu
Computer labs to operate
24 hours for fall semester
CRIME
ITCS prepares for
accessibility
Nancy Kuck
STAFF WRITER
Information Technology &
Computer Services (ITCS) has
chosen three computer labs to
take part in a pilot project in the
fall. This project will allow the
computer labs to be open and
staffed 24 hours a day during the
week.
"The major advantage of hav-
ing the labs open is that there will
be students there 24 hours aday
aid Aaron Lucier, assistant direc-
tor of housing for technology. "It
all ties in
The labs affected by the pilot
program are located in Austin
Hall and in Aycock and White
residence halls. Although two of
the three labs will be located in
residence halls, all three of the
labs will be available for both on-
campus and off-campus students
on a 24-hour basis.
The residence hall labs will
have exterior doors that allow
students to use the computers
without entering the residence
hall. This is for security and pri-
vacy purposes.
Security is an important issue
concerning this pilot project.
ITCS is considering adding addi-
tional security equipment and is
actively exploring the question
of how the 24-hour labs might
affect the safety of the buildings
in which they are located. ITCS
may install ECU One Card read-
ers to control access to the com-
puter lab at Austin Hall. This idea
will allow ITCS to identify stu-
dents who utilize the lab after
normal working hours.
The residence hall labs will also
feature security surveillance.
"As of now, we are adding
video taping. If a problem occurs,
we will have a record of the inci-
dent and then we can take it from
thereLucier said.
A panic button system, which
sends a silent call to the police,
is also being installed.
Currently, ITCS is hiring staff
to cover the extended hours.
"All of our computer labs are
staffed by students, whether
graduate or undergraduate
Lucier said. "We are concerned
with how working a night shift
affects the students academically,
but we can't say that it will.
Some students can work through
the night and do fine. It all de-
pends on the student
A higher level of pay will be
offered for late night shifts.
The computer labs in these
halls will open in the fall using
the 24-hour availability system.
"The intent of having these
Trying to get your
foot in the door?
If you are looking to build your resume, the East Carolin-
ian is now hiring responsible students for part-time work
as Advertising Representatives. Apply for positions at the
Student Publications Building (across from joyner Library),
"The intent of having
these labs is to gage
the use of the comput-
ers on campus
Aaron Lucier
Assistant Director of Housing for
Technology
labs is to gage the use of the com-
puters on campus Lucier said.
Computers are used quite fre-
quently by college students,
whether working on a paper or
project or surfing the Internet.
With this prevalent use of com-
puter resources, the egfended lab
hours should prove beneficial to
ECU students in upcoming years.
This writer can be contacted at
nkuck@tec.ecu.edu.

June 21
Auto Accident-Two staff
members were involved in
an auto accident with their
personal vehicles in the G
lot at the Brody School of
Medicine.
June 22
Attempted Financial Trans-
action Card Fraud-A student
reported that an unknown
person used the victim's
personal information to
apply for a credit card
online using a computer in
joyner library.
� June 23
Possession of Marijuana,
Driving While impaired, Fail-
ure to Stop for a Red Light-
A non-student was arrested
for DWI and issued a state
citation for running two
stop lights. Another non-
student, a passenger, was
issued a state citation for
possession of marijuana af-
ter an officer saw a small
bag in his seat.
George Bernard Show's delightful comedy
Misalliance
July 4-8
The "Peanuts" mus.hal
j& Uon're a Good Man,
Charlie Brown
July 18-22
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Wednesday June 28, 2000
www.tec.ecu.edu
The East Carolinian
news@tec.ecu.edu
�fW f0FmWE'VE GOT
YOUR FAVORITE DC COMICS AND MORE!
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Dinning halls serve top-notch meals
ECU places first in
nutntion contest
Mark A. Ward Attorney At Law �DWI, Traffic, Felony Defense �NC Bar Certified Specialist in State Criminal Law �24 Hour Message Service 752-7529 www.mark-ward.com
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Missie Thompson
STAFF WRITER
It's official. ECU dining halls
are number 1, according to the
2000 National Nutrition Month
Promotion Contest. The winning
entry was a notebook compiled
of all the
things ECU did during the
month of March to promote
good nutrition; such as
the wheel of nutrition, the ex-
otic fruit bar and more.
"There are three keys to
healthy eating; moderation, va-
riety and balance
said Laura Hartung, ECU's nu-
tritionist.
As a member of the National
Association of University and
College Food Services, ECU was
given the opportunity to shine
at the 2000 National Nutrition
Month Promotion Contest.
Hartung and a crew of interns
worked to promote good nutri-
tion. The entry was given a first
place finish with the University
of Nebraska and Utah State Uni-
versity following in second and
third places.
"This is the third time since
1996 that ECU has been recog-
nized at this competition
Hartung said.
Hartung is a registered dietitian
and holds a master's degree in
nutrition.
The month of March kicked off
the healthy eating promotion.
Hartung and nutrition intern
Rebecca Turner filled the month
with fun ways to learn about
healthy foods. The Wheel of
Nutrition was the first of the ac-
tivities to take place in the din-
ing halls, allowing Hartung and
the student interns to quiz stu-
dents on healthy facts with the
promise of prizes, such as fresh
fruit, T-shirts, CD's, veggie pizzas
and more.
The Exotic Bar was the next
feature, and encouraged students
to eat a wider variety of fruits
such as kiwi, papaya, coconut,
mangoes, star fruit and many
other exotic fruits. Students had
the opportunity to win some of
these exotic fruits by simply fill-
ing out questionnaires about
nutrition and the exotic fruits.
Students were also encouraged
to drink milk, especially through
the dates of March 20 and 21,
because if they were seen drink-
ing milk, they had a chance to
win cash prizes, or cow key
chains. All of these events led
up to the main meal, on March
21 in which the dining halls
around campus featured
healthy foods. The main entrees
had about 10 grams of fat. There
were facts posted around the
dining halls explaining how
nutrition can help prevent dis-
ease.
The month of March was
filled with facts about healthy
eating but they were not fust in
the dining halls. Hartung also
went to some Health 1000 and
biology classes where she pre-
sented her knowledge about
nutrition. Hartung also visited
local chapters of the Boy Scouts
of America and appeared on a
radio program, "On the Air
"This puts ECU Nutrition on
the map Hartung said.
Hartung will be accepting the
award in Calgary, Canada where
it will be presented at the Loyal
E. Horton Dining awards. ECU
will not be allowed to enter the
awards next year; however,
Hartung will represent ECU as
a judge at next year's awards.
This writer can be contacted at
mthompson0tececu.edu.
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4 The East Carolinian
news@tec.ecu.edu
NEWS
Wednesday June 28, 2000
www.tec.ecu.edu
AIRNESS
from page 1
On Friday, the Celebrity Skins
Game was held. The Skins Game
follows the traditional skins for-
mat, where each hole was as-
signed a value. The golfer with
the lowest score wins at that par-
ticular hole. The game ran into
problems with rain delays; only
nine holes of golf were played.
"I'm hitting the ball a lot bet-
ter Jordan said. "I've got more
free time to play, unfortunately I
can't get a skin at the tournament
I created
Each Skins Game participant
played for one of the four Ronald
McDonald Houses in North
Carolina. McDonald's donated
the winning purse which was
worth $50,000.
On Saturday and Sunday the
celebrity golf tournament was
held, where 18 holes were played
each day. Each team consisted of
four sponsors and one celebrity.
Some celebrity sponsors included
Vince Gill, Amy Grant, Damon
Wayans, Michael Jordan and
Mario Lemieux. The 40 teams
played in a best ball format, fol-
lowed on both days. Golfers kept
score of their two-day total and
the group with the lowest score
won the tournament.
This year's winning team was
lead by J J. Dudum, a former NFL
placekicker. The Dudum team
shot 116 on Saturday and 119 on
Sunday. Second place, scoring
126 on Saturday and 116 on Sun-
day, was taken by Cameron
Mathison's group. Jordan's group
finished with a score of 263.
Sunday's tournament was at-
tended by over 6,000 people.
Awards were handed out after
the play was over at the Outback
Steakhouse Awards Party held at
the Greenville Country Club.
The tournament concluded
with the Celebrity Jam Phase II
Concert, featuring Winans Phase
II, with special appearances by
Carvin and Daniel Winans at the
Covenant Church in Greenville.
The volunteers play a large part
in the success of the tournament.
Approximately 1,000 people vol-
unteer each year, many return-
ing year after year to help out.
Many of these volunteers have
close ties to ECU.
"I am volunteering because I
think it is a great event for
Greenville and it gives us the
opportunity to get out here and
do something good for the com-
munity said Kelly Alboda, vol-
unteer and professor at ECU.
"I heard about this golf classic
before I even moved to
Greenville said Linda Godbold,
volunteer and professor at ECU.
"So when I moved here, I knew
it was something I wanted to be
involved in
Sponsoring companies also
encourage their employees to
volunteer. Last year, a sorority
made volunteering one of their
service projects.
This writer can be contacted at
news@tec.ecu.edu.
ILTOR0
Barber & Style
men's hair
styling shoppe
2800 E. 10th St.
Walk In or Appt.
MonFri. 9-6
752-3318
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L I Oth St.
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um U i IS
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Tor
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Etitgtte Shopping Ctr.
2800 f. 10th Si.
Eutgate Shopping Center
Across From Highway Patrol
Now hiring
for Ad Sales
positions
The East Carolinian is
now hiring responsible
students for part-time
work as Advertising
Representatives. Apply
for positions at the Student
Publications Building (across
from Joyner Library).
East Carolina University Student Transit Authority
Second Summer Session 2000 Route Schedule
PURPLE ROUTE
Mendenhall
Speight
Elm and First
First and Oak
First and Ash
Wyndham Court
Wesley Commons
Third and Brownlea
Village Green (5th)
University Apts.
Pirate's Cove Apts.
08 till 22 after!
on hour 12 hour j
03 after27 tillI
04 after 26 till
05 after25 till I
06 after24 till
06 after 24 till
07 after 23 till
10 after20 till
11 after19 till
13 after17 till
SILVER ROUTE
Bottom of College Hillon hour12 hour
Dogwood Hollow01 after29 till
Woodcliff Apts.02 after28 till
Tenth and Heath03 after27 till
Cedar Lane and Tenth04 after26 till
Riverbluff Pinebrook05 after25 till
Cannon Court Apts.10 after 20 till
Eastbrook Apts.11 after19 till
Golden Road15 after 15 till
Brekenridge Square17 after13 till
Twin Oaks Apts.18 after12 till
Purple departs the Speight building for
the last time at 5pm (2pm on Friday).
Note that this route is a combination of
the Purple and the Brown Routes.
Silver departs College Hill for the last
time at 5pm (2pm on Friday).
�Note that this route is a combination of
the Purple and Silver Routes.
Christenbury Shuttle Park-N-Ride
The shuttle operates approximately every twenty minutes serving Ficklen Drive,
Minges Coliseum, the bottom of College Hill, and Joyner Library.
Please note that there is only one shuttle bus in operation.
All routes, including shuttle, operate during the following hours:
Monday - Thursday 7:00 am - 5:30 pm
Friday 7:00 am - 2:30 pm
nSS arrive at your stop � few minute early to allow for trifle condition
ECU Student Transit Authority reserves the right to change any route or time without notice.





. 2000
;u.edu
Wednesday June 28, 2000
www. tec. ecu.edu
OPINION
1

our
I till
ttill
till
Kill
itill
till
i till
till
till
till
The East Carolinian 5
opinion@tec.ecu.edu
We do not
understand
this kind of
dereliction of
duty on the
part of our
favorite
celebrities. We
want our
money back.
OUR VIEW
Last weekend a multitude of celebrities invaded
Greenville to play golf in the name of Michael Jordan
and Ronald McDonald. TEC was very happy to see
people like Damon Wayans, John Dancy and John Elway
participating in this charitable event, but we also no-
ticed the conspicuous absence of a few celebrities who
promised they'd be there. This is for them.
Cheech Marin, your name was on the list. Some of
our staff was holding their breath in anticipation of your
arrival. Some of the spectators paid a fortune for their
tickets to watch the great American pothead swing a
club. So where were you? The scar of disappointment
we feel at our abandonment may never heal.
Know who else was missing? Wayne Cretzky. One
of the most famous athletes on the list, and he just
didn't show up. Does he not love his fans? Why would
a hockey player not want to play golf for a pile of group-
ies? We do not understand this kind of dereliction of
duty on the part of our favorite celebrities. We want
our money back.
So thank you, Joshua Morrow and Dennis Haskins
and the rest for showing up. And thank you, Michael
Jordan, for putting your name on so worthy a cause.
As for the rest of you, who neglected to meet your
commitments, we bite our thumbs at you.
A. Dijeack
MY OPINION
Everyone's a winner!
Did you hear the one about the
stripper who sued her plastic surgeon
for wrongfully installing breast
implants in her rear end in an attempt
to make it bigger? if you have been
watching the news recently you have
probably heard about this.
I'm sure that you are also aware
that she won her case and was
awarded thousands of dollars.
The stripper, we'll call her
'Overstuffed Knickers sued because
she was not satisfied with the service
provided by her plastic surgeon.
Many people decide to sue whenever
they feel that they have been
wronged by a service, a law or another
person. It is your right to sue. How-
ever, this is getting ridiculous.
Don't ambulance-chasing, unscru-
pulous lawyers have anything better
to do with their time? You would
think that they would not only tire
of taking such absurd cases, but that
they would also be embarrassed. You
would think that the people who
exploit a legal loophole would be
embarrassed as well. It seems like no
one seems to feel the slightest bit
ashamed as long as a monetary settle-
ment can be won.
In my opinion, Overstuffed Knick-
ers should not have won, because she
was a lunatic in the first place for
deciding to get implants. Wake up!
Implants aren't always successful in
breasts, so what would make anyone
think implants could work in your
posterior? Where do people get these
ideas?
I'm sure medical professionals
worldwide are falling out of their
chairs with laughter. I can't help but
think that my sentiments were snared
by the court where the case was tried.
We live in a country where the
streets are paved with gold thanks to
the exploits of the happy-to-get-
some-money plaintiff and the rich-
because-you-can't-sue-without-me
lawyer. It is a land where anyone can
be a winner with the help of a high-
powered lawyer, as long as you can
afford the legal fees.
Dutritxitod by Collcgimc Prcuwirr Features Syndicate
fcm Little
MY OPINION
Carded by the man
The other night, a friend and I went to see
Shaft at the Carmike on Firetower Road. Ap-
parently, on this particular night, the super-
cops who handle keeping kids away from bad
influences like cuss-word filled movies were
out in force. My friend and I, both over 21
years of age, were carded not once, but twice
upon entering the theater. Does that sound
ridiculous to anybody else?
I was forbidden to see Basic Instinct once
when I was IS, but I watched it anyway when
my parents weren't home. That movie scared
the crap out of me, but it didn't make me start
an ice-pick murder rampage. It didn't even
make me want to stop wearing underwear.
And I already knew every cuss word in the
book by the time I was 12. Know where I
learned them? My parents.
What are these people afraid of? Violence?
There's enough violence in one episode of
"Xena: Warrior Princess" to make up for three
R-rated movies. Sex? I've lost count of how
many bare asses I've seen on "NYPD Blue Lan-
guage? Raise your hand if you didn't know how
to cuss like a sailor by the time you were 16.
Moral corruption? Two words: "South Park
Do you know how ridiculous it sounds to
blame a movie for a child's actions? After he's
been spanked, yelled at and watched the news
for a few years, what harm can a two-hour
story about a badd-ass private-eye do him? If it
affects him in a negative way at all, it's because
he's already been damaged by what he's seen at
home. Don't go blaming Shaft. He's the good
guy here.
All the ID cops in the world can hover over
those sneaky teenagers as much as they like,
but it's not going to make any difference. As
long as parents shrug off responsibility as an
option to take or leave, children will turn into
little monsters. They don't need Hollywood's
permission.
It's been three years since I was carded to see
a movie. And in all that time, I've been under
the influence of some really dangerous stuff.
When I saw Fight Club, I decided to go become
a nutcase with her own army of fist-flinging
idiots. When I saw The Matrix, I tried to jump
from 10-story roofs. And Star Wars�well, you
don't even want to see the state of my pod racer.
See my point? The only people we should be
carding are idiots. Because at 12 or 82, anyone
who can't separate reality from Hollywood im-
age is either really stupid or just plain nuts. It
has nothing to do with age.
Of course, all this no longer matters once you
realize that there is no spoon.
This writer can be contacted
at features@tec.ecu.edu.
Help us watch our P's and Q'sl
TICis now accepting applications for the position if Head Copy
Editor. Must hive excellent grammar and editing skills. English
majors preferred.
oasicarolinian
Melyssa L Ojeda, Editor
Carolyn HeroM, News Editor Stephen Schrantm, sports Editor
Emily Uttto, Features Editor Laura Benedict, Head Copy Editor
Emily RrChardSon, Photo Editor
Serving ECU since 1925, The East Carolinian prints 11.000 copies
every Tuesday and Thursday during the regular academic year
and 5,000 on Wednesdays during the summer. "Our View" Is the
opinion of the Editorial Board and is written by Edittonal Beard
members. The East Carolinian welcomes letters to the editor
which are limited to 250 words (which may be edited tor
decency or brevity). We reserve the right to edit or refect letters
and all letters must be signed and include a telephone number.
Letters may be sent via e-mail to editordtec.ecu.edu or to The
East Carolinian, Student Publications Building, Greenville, MC
27858-4 551- Call 252-328-6366 for more information.





6 The East Carolinian
features@tec.ecu.edu
FEATURES
Wednesday June 28, 2000
www. tec. ec u. ed u
I
f.
tfttltt
ONLY HUMAN
SAVANNAH, Ga. (AP)-The
Rev. Al Sharpton and civil
rights activist Dick Gregory
were no-shows at a rally for
Liberty County Tax Com-
missioner Carolyn Brown,
who has been barred from
reelection and ordered to
repay the county $1.2 mil-
lion. But Brown didn't
show either.
About a dozen supporters
of Brown gathered at a civil
rights museum here Friday.
Organizers had said
Sharpton would appear
but said Friday he had flight
delays in Texas. Brown has
been ordered to pay back
$1.2 million in property
taxes and vehicle tags she
took as fees, commissions
and reimbursements for le-
gal expenses.
Brown has said she has
spent nearly $1 million of
the money but has sworn
in court documents that
she will repay it if she loses
her appeal.
A Superior Court judge
asked Brown to prove that
she could repay the money
and removed her from the
July primary ballot when
she could not. The Liberty
County Commission has
filed suit to remove Brown
from office.
KENTWOOD, La. (AP)-
Two residents of Britney
Spears' hometown have
created a museum at the
request of her fans.
Sections of the Britney
Spears Museum will be de-
voted to her early child-
hood, her tenure as a
Mouseketeer, and her
present status as a chart-
topping pop singer. The
museum, which will be
part of the existing
Kentwood Museum, also
will include a gift shop.
Spears' parents have do-
nated some childhood
dresses and other items,
said Sandy Reed, who is
volunteering to establish
the museum. She and an-
other coordinator, Kathy
Bryan, met this month with
Spears' manager and ac-
countant, and both liked
the idea. Reed said.
Watercolor
Stars
Michael Jordan Golf Classic celebrities
paint with their benificiaries
Emily Little
FEATURES EDITOR
The Michael Jordan Celebrity
Golf Classic is about more than
just famous people hitting a little
white ball into a hole. It's also
about raising money for Ronald
McDonald houses in North Caro-
lina so that local children can get
a leg up.
Last Friday some of the stars
took a break from playing golf to
meet the children they were
helping.
It was a massive pizza party at
the Hilton, where children and
celebrities pooled their talents to
create works of artistic genius.
Fortunately, TEC was there to
grab these immortal images.
All Photos by Carrett McMillan
Top left: Mark McF.wen, weatherman for CBS "The Early Show
shares a joke with Elijah Davenport.
Above: Clebrities and kids paint away as their parents watch underneath a canopy of
ballons and streamers. That bald guy on the right is Richard Schiff, from NBC's "The
West Wing
Top right: Carvin Winans 111 deep in concentration on "Elegy in
Brown" with Damon Eee Dement. "It's a work of art the gospel
singer said.
Bottom right: Joshua
Morrow, the hunk who
plays Nick Newman on
"The Young and the
Restless poses with
two of his young fans.
Bottom left: Your eyes do
not deceive you. That is
indeed Dennis Haskins,
otherwise known as Mr.
Belding from "Saved by
the Bell
�A rl





Wednesday June 28, 2000
www.tec.ecu.edu
FEATURES
The East Carolinian 1
features@tec.ecu.edu
PICK OF THE WEEK: "Guide to Getting it On" by Paul Joannides
Emily Little
FEATURES EDITOR
It's not what you think. Ok, it
is what you think. Guide to (let-
ting it on is a 696 page paperback
about sex, so the easily-offended
should just quit reading right
now.
Author Paul Joannides is a col-
umnist for the Goofy Foot Press,
the online publication that pub-
lished the book. He is not a psy-
chologist, sex therapist or doctor,
but he has some amazing knowl-
edge about the human mating
process, and he knows how to get
his point across. He consulted
psychologists and sex therapists
and doctors in writing the book,
but he also consulted two surfers
and a prostitute. So, you can
imagine the truth he tells.
Joaniddes gives his opinion on
many sexual subjects, and you
may not always agree with him.
For instance, he adamantly be-
lieves that actual intercourse is
not a good idea for most unmar-
ried couples because of preg-
nancy, but when he discusses the
AIDS virus later in the book he
dismisses its significance by as-
serting that the epidemic never
Let's be honest Most college-age adults
are sexually active in one way or another.
really attacked the heterosexual
community the way it threat-
ened. Anyone reading that state-
ment the wrong way might take
his comments to mean that
you'll be safe as long as you
don't go all the way. But, those
kinds of questionable ideas are
few and far between.
The illustrations, like the text,
are pretty graphic. You might
start out a little wide-eyed as you
leaf through this thing, amazed
at his audacity. But, I guarantee
that you'll be thanking
Joannides for his honesty after
you've read a few chapters, be-
cause not only does Joaniddes
offer some fascinating recom-
mendations on how to do bet-
ter utilize certain body parts, he
also explains how a couple's
love-making habits reflect on
the relationship itself.
As it turns out, the book is not
just a list of suggestions on how
to get more pleasure out of each
other. It's also a valuable source
for suggestions on how to main-
tain a healthy love life. Follow-
ing his advice in some cases
could yield some amazing results,
both inside and outside the bed-
room, and this writer could pro-
vide specific examples if she
weren't writing for a university
newspaper.
Let's be honest. Most college-
age adults are sexually active in
one way or another. The best way
to deal with that choice is to
know what you're getting into,
and this book is a wonderful way
to do that. Guide to Getting it on is
a thick mass of pages, but it's
length is not intimidating be-
cause all of the chapters don't
apply to everyone and some
could easily be skipped.
But, as Joannides warns in the
introduction of a book printed in
Michigan, some of the sugges-
tions he makes in this book are
illegal in many states, especially-
and he really does say this-in
North Carolina.
The book hits shelves this win-
ter. For more information, check
out www.goofyfootpress.com.
This writer can be contacted
at features.tec.ecu.edu.
Jump on In!
AquaTheater 2000
Co-Sponsored by the ECU Student Union, SRC, and Campus Dining Services
Thursday, June 29
Film starts at 9 p.m.
SRC Outdoor Pool: Bring your own lawn
I chair or blanket & relax under the stars!
"ADVENTURE FILLED WITH EXCITEMENT!
BIG FUN FOR THE WHOLE FAMILY
Free admission with
valid ECU One Card.
Rain date: Wed July 5th
When die Littles go to an
adopt a new family member, their son,
George, insists on a iitUe brother as
opposed to a big one. His request is
honored more literally than he ever
imagined when a charming young
mouse named Stuart is chosen. While
George is disappointed and initially
unwelcoming to liis new brother, the
family cat, Snowbell, is even less enthu-
? KESWICR
APARTMENTS
Amenities
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� Private balcony or patio,
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� Energy saving heat pump
� Ceiling fans
� Walk-in closets
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� Z1 hour emergency
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tat
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Greenville, NC 27834
Telephone: 252-355-2198
Fax:252-355-4973
www.rent.netdirectkeswick





O The East Carolinian
features@tec.ecu.edu
FEATURES
Wednesday June 28, 2000
www.tec.ecu.edu
A sea off literature
Bookworm, located at 109 Arlington Blvd, put "excess"
books on the lawn last Friday. Owner Steve Hill, says he
has a warehouse twice the size of his store, full.
You drank.
You danced.
You had
ryissi3
Some -
Free Pregnancy Tests
Call Carolina Pregnancy Center 757-0003
209-B South Evans Street (downtown near Courthouse)
Brown &I Brown
AI IORNEYS AT LAW
TVuth,Equality,Justice
�Speeding Tickets
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�Possession of DrugsParaphenalia
�Drinking in Public
�Felonies and Misdemeanors
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3493C South Evan, w Phone 752-0952 752-0753
Bedford Commonj, Greenville e-mail - ghb.greenvillenC.COm
nd n� ill
�mtmmmm
� - .
: �� . .


�8i


�"jjy'
mtmt
&jHjV �. S

OBVIOUSLY
DIDN'T BUY
HER BOOKS
AT U. B. E.
Poor girl. All her friends"
shopped U.B.E.
Didn't tell her about the stacks and stacks
of used books that saved them money.
Didn't mention the fast-moving lines or the
fact that there are real people to talk to at
U.B.E. So now her "friends" are out cele-
brating with the book money they saved.
She's alone. Frustrated. Poor girl.
U.B.E. MORE USED BOOKS FOR LESS.
(WO Siwnk 1515 south CouncM stnot I www utwinc cow 175J.JS18





I Wednesday June 28, 2000
www.tec.ecu.edu
SPORTS
The East Carolinian 9
sports@tec.ecu.edu
SPORTS
Inkster wins LPGA
u I i
Inkster
won
her
sixth
major
Sun-
day
with a
thrilling win In the LPGA
Championship in
Wilmington, Del.
Inkster shot a four-over 75
in Sunday's final round,
the highest final round
score by an LPGA Cham-
pion in 25 years.
Inkster also
topped Italian Stefania
Croce in a playoff to win
the title.
Gordon wins 350
Jeff Gordon braved the
twists and turns of the
road course at Sears Point
Raceway to pick up a win
at the Save Mart Kragen
350 on Sunday. It was
Gordon's third straight
win at the California track.
Cordon was able to fight
off Sterling Martin and
Mark Martin in the race's
final lap, picking up
win by 4.t seconds.
Rusty Wallace won an
emotional pole on Friday,
beating out Kyle Petty.
Petty was competing in
one of his first races since
the loss of his son Adam
last month. Wallace
placed 26th on Sunday.
Petty finished 19th.
Tyson wins, easily
Mike
Tyson
spent
months
prepar-
ing for
SatirJays
fight
with
L o u
Savarese. He only needed
38 seconds to send
Savarese to the canvas.
in front of 20,000 fans in
Glasgow, Scotland's out-
door Hampden Park,
Tyson disposed of the 6-
foot-5 Savarese in the first
round with a vicious flurry
of punches culminating in
a devastating left hook.
MJ tees off
for kids
Retirement hasn't dimmed
Jordan's appeal to his fans
Stephen Schramm
SPORTS EDITOR
"Just watch for the heads said volunteer Lee
Narron, "That's how you can tell he is coming
The man to whom Narron was referring was
Michael Jordan, the host of this past weekend's
Michael Jordan Celebrity Golf Classic.
Sure enough, when the retired NBA superstar
rounded the bend on the 13th hole of Brook Val-
ley Country Club's rolling course his arrival had
see JORDAN, page 10
Michael Jordan
tees of during
this weekend's
MJCGC. (photo
by Qarrett
McMillan)
Milawaukee
Buck's star Ray
Allen practices
during his
round on
Saturday,
(photo by
G a r r e t t
McMillan)
Autograph-seekers follow stars
Fans vie for signatures
from their heroes
Stephen Schramm
SPORTS EDITOR
Gary Carter takes a break out of
his round Sunday to sign an
autograph for a spectator.
(Photo by Garrett McMillan)
For Dallas Cowboys wide reciever Raghib
Ismail, catching a brief moment of relaxation
in the shade of his cart just off of the 14th
green isn't as eay as it sounds. In a few short
minutes, Ismail will look up to see a dozen
men rushing toward him with one hand
hastily unwrapping footballs and shiny
mini-helmets, while the other brandishes a
pen
Politely, Ismail signs the souvenirs and
drives his cart to the next hole, and the next
crowd.
This was the scene that was played out
many times over the three days of this
weekend's Michael Jordan Celebrity Golf
"It's just part of what you do, I
think. So you do it for the fans
Ron Harper
Lakers Guard
Classic (MJCGC). At almost every hole, pro-
fessional athletes stopped and signed. Many
times it was the programs and trinkets of
awestruck children that made them stop.
Other times it was the glossy photos and
souvenirs of grown men with bags of
mechandise they signed.
"It's part of the game said Lakers guard
Ron Harper. "It's just part of what you do, I
think. So you do it for the fans
That sentiment is echoed by many of the
athletes who spent much of their rounds
signing for the fans who lined the course at
Greenville's Brook Valley Country Club.
see AUTOGRAPHS, page 10





10 The East Carolinian
sports9tec.ecu.edu
SPORTS
JORDAN
from page 9
Wednesday June 28, 2000
www.tec.ecu.edu
AUTOGRAPHS from page 9
been foretold minutes before by
the growing gallery that followed
him everywhere.
Jordan's appearance signaled
an end to the three day event
that raises money for the Ronald
McDonald Houses of North
Carolina and gives local inhabit-
ants a chance to see some of the
biggest stars of sports and enter-
tainment.
The tournament's 16th incar-
nation featured such sports stars
as NHL legends Mario Lemieux
and Brett Hull, as well as the
NBA's Ron Harper and Ray Allen.
Also at the event were NFL stars
such as Marshall Faulk, Raghib
and Quadry Ismail, Terrell
Buckley and Willie Green, as well
as ESPN sports journalists Stuart
Scott and Linda Colin.
The event also featured enter-
tainers like comedian Damon
Wayans, musician Branford
Marsalis and country music stars
Vince Gill, Amy Grant and Deana
Carter.
GUI and Grant headlined the
first day of the competition on
Saturday, a day which saw the
heat become a major concern.
With the temperature getting as
"Somebody said that the devil is down here on
vacation. It's Just so hot out here.
Ray Allen
Milwaulkie Bucks Guard
high as 95 degrees, keeping cool
weighed heavily on the minds of
the golfers.
"The heat will kill somebody
out here said Milwaukee Bucks
guard Ray Allen. "Somebody said
that the devil is down here on
vacation. It's just so hot out here.
1 spend time in cold weather
places a lot, but I'll take this over
cold weather any day
"We've had a lot of water said
Cowboys receiver Raghib Ismail.
"Trying to stay hydrated. We're
trying to stay in shady spots
when the opportunity presents
Itself
While the heat wore on some
celebrities, others relished the op-
portunity to spend time golfing
on a sunny day.
"I love the heat said Lakers
guard Ron Harper. "I love being
out in the sun
The second day saw cooler
temperatures and lower scores.
By Sunday afternoon, the team




SILVER II
BULLET OolLS 5
Doors Open: 7M p.m. "Mbud Of Class' J
Stage Time: 9:00 p.m. 73fi.fi27ft �
TUESDAy
Lingerie Night
WEDNESDAY
Amateur Night and
Silver Bullet Dancers
THURSDAY
Rock-N-RoU Night
ERIfcSAT
Silver Bullet Exotic Dancer
UolriSia�WwrfCnaHW�tHAk(lcMAMfc�teiHJb.)
featuring former NFL placekicker
J.J. Dudum won the tournament
and the event with a four-round
score of 235. However, the win
was barely noticed due to the
much anticipated round by the
tournament host, Jordan.
While Jordan's team spent
most of the day near the bottom
of the leaderboard, never con-
tending for the title, none of that
seemed to matter to the throngs
of spectators that followed the
former NBA superstar all day
Sunday.
Jordan and his followers
rounded 13 and played the 14th,
with Jordan's shot bouncing off
the tee and stopping about 80
yards away. He played the ball
and moved on down the fairway,
the crowd following closely be-
hind.
This writer can be contacted
at spofts0tec.ecu.edu.
"1 don't mind doing it for kids
said former Penguins forward
Mario Lemieux. "They appreciate
it. But its also big business for
some of these guys and that's the
toughest part
The business of autographed
collectibles is indeed big.
Autographed memorabilia can
fetch high returns at sports col-
lectible stores and online auc-
tions. An event with a long lineup
of sports stars like the MJCGC,
gives both collectors and busi-
nessmen a chance to get the sig-
natures they want.
"It's just fun said autograph
seeker Dave Hodges, who drove
in from Charlotte Just for the
MJCGC. "It's a chance to get some
of the biggest names in sports
Hodges was one of many auto-
graph collectors who found the
celebrities to be very approach-
able and willing to sign.
"Here they're a lot more recep-
tive Hodges said. "More than
out in public or at other events
For the celebrities, the auto-
graph seekers are a necessary dis-
traction.
"Sometimes you get tired
Harper said. "But you're just here
"There's always a few
who are like, 'not right
now or 'maybe later'
Just to get you off of
their back, but most of
them are pretty nice
about it
Dave Hodges
Autograph collector
doing your thing, playing golf
and having fun today
"There's always a few who are
like, 'not right now or 'maybe
later' just to get you off of their
back Hodges said. "But most of
them are pretty nice about it
For many collectors the main
draw is getting a chance to own
a piece of one of their favorite ce-
lebrities. David Chasteen drove
from Greenville, S.C. to get the
signature of Michael Jordan.
"We were lucky enough yester-
day during the Skins game to get
him Chasteen said. "It was the
first time ever for me. That was
an awesome experience
This writer can be contacted
at sports0tec.ecu.edu.
LookJngfor
some action?
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a 28. 2000
9c.ecu.edu
ays a few
'not right
be later'
ou off of
jt most of
etty nice
it"
iges
ollector
playing golf
Jay
i few who are
w or 'maybe
u off of their
. "But most of
about it
tors the main
liance to own
rfr favorite ce-
tasteen drove
C. to get the
el Jordan,
nough yester-
is game to get
d. "It was the
me. That was
ience
� contacted
ecu.edu.
3!
A
Wednesday June 28, 2000
www:tec.ecuedu'
SPORTS
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Uptown Greenville
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Kjmfi

The East Carolinian tl
sports@tec.ecu.edu
Stadium plans
chosen this week
New field to occupy
Harrington site
Stephen Schramm
SPORTS EDITOR
The ECU baseball program has
long felt that the key to getting
the program greater visibility and
success is the construction of a
new, larger home field.
This week, those aspirations
will be a step closer to reality
when the athletic department
will decide on an architectural
firm to design the facility.
The department has been
working with a handful of firms,
and the number will be narrowed
to one early this week.
The new stadium will occupy
the site of the team's current
home, Harrington Field. The sta-
dium, which was built in 1971,
got a new set of lights prior to
the 1999 season.
Harrington Field's 2,500 seats
come well short of the 3,500 seat
minimum needed to host an
NCAA regional.
In the past two seasons, the
Pirates captured two CAA crowns
and twice earned a number one
seed in the NCAA Tournament.
Both times the Pirates were
forced to travel to play in their
regionals and lost in both in-
stances to the home team.
"Anytime you talk about a new
facility, you're talking about
something that will have an im-
mediate impact said Head Base-
ball Coach Keith LeClair. "It will
help in several areas. Number
one, it will help in recruiting.
Number two, it will help give our
facility an atmosphere where
fans can come out to a baseball
game. Three, with season tickets,
financial revenues will be helped.
"It's an important step for our
program said LeClair. "It also
gives us an opportunity to host
sub-regionals and hopefully
regionals. I think that was a big
reason why this will be built. Last
year, we were a number one seed
and we had to travel
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12 The East Carolinian
ads@tec.ecu.edu
FOR RENT
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mngt. & maintenance. Pets al-
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month $600 deposit. Available
August 1st. Call 752-5536 leave
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June, July, or August. Call 321-
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THREE BEDROOM, two bath.
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Call 752-5536.
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Wednesday June 28, 2000
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utilities. Call Chip or Kendall as
soon as possible at 758-5684.
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of ECU. Available August 1. Re-
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1999 GARY Fisher mountain
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Bought for $380, asking $225 with
lock. Call Sean 754-8096.
PIT-BULL PUPPIES, six weeks
old, champion blood lines, first
shots included, wonderful com-
panion pet, we have brindles,
whites, blondes, reds, $250 nego-
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FOR SALE: Couch, loveseat, and
chair. Good condition. Will take
best offer. Call 551-9971.
HELP WANTED
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A puMii saw oi this newspaper
n't Sweat It!
2 bedrooms available, 1 bath,
range, refrigerator, free watersewer,
patiobalcony, washerdryer
hookups, laundry facility
Wesley Commons South
5 blocks tram campus, Ecu Bus services
AH properties have 24 hr. emergency maintenance
Pets allowed with fee ClH 758-1921
Trying to get your foot in the door?
If you are looking to build
your resume, the East Carolin-
ian is now hiring responsible
students for part-time work as
Advertising Representatives.
Apply for positions at the Stu-
dent Publications Building
(across from Joyner Library).
The Greenville Recreation and
Parks Department is hiring
Lifeguards. Weekday and Weekend
hours available. Pay rate is $6.00 to
$6.50 per hour. For more informa-
tion contact Danny Bass at 329-4044
How to advertise in
The East Carolinian
OPEN LINE AD RATE$4.00
for 25 or fewer wordsadditional words 5e each
STUDENT LINE AD RATE$2.00
for 25 or fewer wordsadditional word 5e 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 ad 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 publication, but no cash refunds are given. No
proofs ortearsheets are available.
The Personals section is intended for non-commerical
communication placed by individuals or campus groups.
Business ads will not be placed in this section. All ads are
subject to editing for indecent or inflammatory language
as determined by the editors.
CLASSIFIED DEADLINE4 P.M. THURSDAY
for the following Wednesday's paper


Title
The East Carolinian, June 28, 2000
Description
East Carolina's student-run campus newspaper was first published in 1923 as the East Carolina Teachers College News (1923-1925). It has been re-named as The Teco Echo (1925, 1926-1952), East Carolinian (1952-1969), Fountainhead (1969-1979), and The East Carolinian (1969, 1979-present). It includes local, state, national, and international stories with a focus on campus events.
Date
June 28, 2000
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.1415
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/
Materials on this site may include offensive content, which does not reflect the opinions, values, or beliefs of ECU Libraries. Public access is provided to these resources to preserve the historical record.

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