The East Carolinian, June 1, 2005






www.theeastcarolinian.com
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
Volume 80 Number 80
WEDNESDAY
June 1,2005
ECU student to run
for Greenville mayor
Students wait to be seen in the financial aid office. The financial aid department has been under
investigation for misusing student funding since November.
Financial aid under investigation
Students react to possible
misuse of funds
COHEN
Cohen seeks more
student representation
in city government
KRISTIN DAY
NEWS EDITOR
The North Carolina State Bureau
of Investigation is inspecting a pos-
sible misuse of student funding at
ECU'S Financial Aid Department.
John Durham, director of news
and communication services at ECU,
told reporters the university called
the SBI to investigate last Novem-
ber. Further information concern-
ing the amount of money or how it
was misused has not been released.
Many students said they didn't
know what to think since they
did not know how the money
was being misused.
Kristine Doster, who has a
BS in Biology from ECU, said she
doesn't use much financial aid,
and there is too little informa-
tion released to form an opinion.
"I guess you would have
to find out more said Doster.
If the SBI finds evidence of
misuse, students said it would be a
major concern that should be solved.
"I don't like it of course I
don't like it said Err Bowen, senior
criminal justice major.
Crystal Carter, senior English
major, said the money should be
used more responsibly.
"Those are funds that could be
going toward building, parking to
students who need it said Carter.
see FINANCIAL AID page A6
CHRIS MUNIER
STAFF WRITER
An ECU student has thrown
his hat into the ring and decided to
run for mayor during Greenville's
next election.
Matthew Cohen, senior politi-
cal science major, is campaigning
to become Greenville's next mayor.
Cohen said there is rumor that
Mayor Don Parrott will not seek re-
election, leaving the mayor's office
vacant. Cohen does not yet know
who he will be running against.
Cohen voiced his concern for
the lack of student involvement in
local policy making.
"I think Greenville is ready to
have an ECU student in a position
of influence within the city said
Cohen.
"We're a quarter to a third of the
population, but we have no influ-
ence within the city government
o Cohen cited stories of students
o. working in campaigns, running for
8 city council and lobbying to get
laws changed as examples of what
students can do if they put their
minds to it.
Cohen said although he wants
to bring recognition to student
efficacy in government, he also
wants to be mayor of the entire city
of Greenville. He wants to make an
impact on everything rather than
just select issues.
However, he did mention a
couple of areas that were of concern
to him. For one, he has a vested inter-
est in improving the city's safety.
"I think we can expand our
existing police and first-response
force into more of a modern model
of community-oriented policing
Cohen said.
see COHEN page A3
Local donations help send medical students to Kenya
Three of the students and Dr. Thomas Kerkering (upper right) pose
during their spaghetti dinner fundraiser last semester.
Funds still needed to
support overseas clinics
KRISTIN DAY
NEWS EDITOR
The group of third-year medical
students hoping to go to Kenya this
summer will begin working in Afri-
can clinics this July, partly thanks
to donations from ECU faculty and
local organizations.
.Rea Csrsh, lhird-year.re�dicaL
student at the Brody School of
Medicine, said even though they
have received help, a lot of the
money - about $4,000 each for
expenses including medications
and travel - is coming from their
own pockets.
To date, the medical students
have raised money through a letter
campaign and a spaghetti dinner.
Gersh said the Farmville Rotary Club
donated $400 to the group after the
itudt'BUi helped them raise.money,
and they have also received dona-
tions from the ECU community.
"We've got some good dona-
� tions from faculty said Gersh.
Courtney Edgar, a third-year
� medical student at Brody, said they
g are planning a fundraising party at
,S Tie Breakers June 16. They will be
� taking donations at the door and
S the owner will match whatever they
� raise. She is hoping they will have
pizza and a band at the event.
"Hopefully this is going to be a
pretty big fundraiser said Edgar.
Edgar said they are also waiting
for the first week in June to hear
from more businesses such as Wal-
Mart. So far, they have only raised
about $1,500, so they have much
more fundraising to complete.
Gersh said there is always room
for improvement.
"We're still well below our
goals Gersh said.
The students will continue to
raise money while in the states and
� wHl hopefully eamsanaejTioi&wherL.
they come home. After the trip to
Kenya, they will hold various pre-
sentations of what they've accom-
plished to various groups who might
reimburse some of their expenses.
Gersh said it's difficult for them
to use their own money because as
third-year medical students, they
have student loans to worry about
and their hours dedicated to school
become too time-consuming to
have a successful fundraising pro-
gram. He also said they have not
had enough time to raise money
because they were just approved
last semester.
Even though Gersh said he
wishes they had more time to raise
money, the trip is a great opportu-
nity, and it is worth the price.
"Our hearts are sometimes too
big, and we want to help everyone
Gersh said.
"I'm not even thinking about
the money and I should Even if
it costs $4,000 to go to a reservation
in. Oklahoma, J would pay for it
Edgar said she's excited to go,
but a little nervous. The students
are concerned about the political
climate in Africa as well as the dis-
eases they will run into. Many luxu-
ries they are accustomed to, such
see KENYA page A2





PAGEA2
WEDNESDAY JUNE 1,2005
news@theeastcarolinian.com
KRISTIN DAY NEWS EDITOR
Announcements News Briefs
Sunday in the Park
Local
The Tar River Community Band
will be playing at the Town Commons
on First Street June 5 from 7 - 8
p.m. The band is a wind ensemble
and plans to play a mix of classical
and popular music.
Blood Drive
Give the gift of life in Greenville.
The City of GreenvilleGreenville
Utilities Commission Blood Drive
will be held June 7 - 8 from 10 -11
a.m. at the Operations Center on
Mumford Road.
Dyno Shootout
The ECU Police Department
is holding a fundraising event at
Ron Ayers Motorsports June 11
from 7 am. - 2 p.m. The event will
be a "Dyno-Shootout, which is a
motorcycle horsepower contest.
There will be music, food, door
prizes and a motorcycle ride through
Greenville. The event will benefit the
Special Oympics of North Carolina.
For more information, contact the
ECU PD at 328-6787.
Driving for a Cure
The Marley Fund will hold its
third annual 'Driving for a Cure" golf
tournament June 23 at Ironwood.
Registration and lunch, provided
by Outback Steakhouse, will begin
at 11 am, followed by the shotgun
start at 12:30 p.m. Refreshments
will be provided by Coastal
Beverage Company and Minges
Bottling Group. There will also be
a $20,000 putting contest and
prizes including a Harley Davidson
and Nissan Altima for hole in ones.
Anyone can sign up for a four-
person team with a $400 donation.
For more information, call Marley Fund
at 215-0925.
'Grease'
The theatre classic Grease will
be performed June 21 - 25 at 8 p.m.
in the McGinnis Theatre. Tickets are
$30 for the general puUlic, $27.50
for senior citizens and current ECU
faculty and staff and $20 for youth or
ECU students in advance, or $30 at
the door. For more information, visit
ecu.educs-studentlifemcginnis
SummerTheatre.cfm or call 328-6829
or 1-800-ECU-ARTS.
Want your event printed in
TEC? Send your announcement
with date, time, location and any
other important information to
news@theeastcarolinian.com.
Mecklenburg police departments
using stun guns to subdue students
CHARLOTTE, NC - At least four
students at Charlotte-Mecklenburg
schools have been stunned by police
weapons that zap targets with 50,000
volts of electricity.
Despite several cases around the
country that have raised questions
about using the Taser on minors
- including a 6-year-old boy shocked
by South Florida police in October
- Charlotte-area police departments
don't keep an official count of how
many times the weapons are used
in schools.
Police said they were justified in
using the Tasers each time.
One case came in the second
week of the school year last fall. A
fight erupted between two students
at Garinger High School in Charlotte,
and neither the principal nor campus
security could stop it
As hundreds of students crowded
around, the Charlotte-Mecklenburg
police officer assigned to the school
pulled out a Taser and fired off enough
electricity that the 16-year-old's
muscles froze in place.
Tasers have prompted groups
ranging from Amnesty International to
the International Association of Chiefs
of Police to call for additional study of
their use. Amnesty International called
for a temporary moratorium, citing 103
deaths after their use in the U.S. and
Canada Activists specifically question
their use on elderly, disabled and
young people.
Advocates among law enforcement
officials nationwide say Tasers provide
alternatives to guns, pepper spray and
bruising batons.
This month, Charlotte-Mecktenburg
police released a study that showed
officers' injuries dropped 56 percent
since police began using Tasers
throughout the department. Suspects'
injuries also dropped 79 percent
National
Bush labels 'absurd' human rights
report alleging prisoner abuse
WASHINGTON - President Bush
called a human rights report "absurd"
for criticizing the United States'
detention of terrorist suspects at
Guantanamo Bay, Cuba, and said
Tuesday the allegations were made
by "people who hate America
'It's absurd. It's an absurd
allegation. The United States is a
country that promotes freedom around
the world Bush said of the Amnesty
International report that compared
Guantanamo to a Soviet-era gulag.
In a Rose Garden news conference,
Bush defiantly stood by his domestic
policy agenda while defending his
actions abroad. With the death toll
climbing daily in Iraq, he said the
nation's fledgling government is
"plenty capable" of defeating terrorists
whose attacks on Iraqi civilians and
U.S. soldiers have intensified.
Bush spoke after separate air
crashes killed four American and four
Italian troops in Iraq. The governor
of Anbar province, taken hostage
three weeks ago, was killed during
clashes between U.S. forces and the
insurgents who abducted him.
Bush said the job of the U.S.
forces there is to help train Iraqis to
defeat terrorists.
"I think the Iraqi people dealt
the insurgents a serious blow when
we had the elections Bush said. 'In
other words, what the insurgents fear
is democracy because democracy is
the opposition of their vision
On another foreign policy issue,
Bush said he expressed concerns with
Russian President Vladimir Putin about
legal proceedings against former oil
tycoon Mikhail Khodorkovsky. Once the
richest man in Russia, Khodorkovsky
was convicted Tuesday of fraud and
tax evasion and sentenced to nine
years in prison following a trial widely
denounced as politically motivated.
International
Iraqi president says Saddam's
trial expected In two months
BAGHDAD, Iraq - Iraqi President
Jalal Talabani said Tuesday in an
interview with CNN that authorities
expected to put Saddam Hussein on
trial in the next two months.
Talabani said that "the court of
Iraq will decide the future of Saddam
California professors hope to stop
discrimination against women
New data shows low
female hire percentage
TAWANDA CARLTON
STAFF WRITER
The University of California,
the nation's largest public univer-
sity system, continues to discrimi-
nate against women when it comes
to hiring faculty, according to a
report released last week.
The report, called "Unprece-
dented Urgency: Gender Discrimina-
tion in Faculty Hiring at the Univer-
sity of California was created by five
professors at UC Davis and points to
the most recent hiring data as evi-
dence. This data shows that nearly
all the campuses that comprise the
UC system have failed to increase
the percentage of women faculty
hire above the 37 percent reached
in the 1993-1994 academic year.
Martha ff. West; a" raw profes-
sor at UC Davis and co-author of
the report, said the percentage of
women among new faculty hires fell
from 52 percent in 1994 to 13 per-
cent in 1998. This drop happened
just as the UC system was prepar-
ing to hire new faculty to meet
anticipated enrollment increases
and a large number of retirements.
By the 1997-1998 year, UC Davis
had a drastic decline of women
hires, averaging 14 percent around
the time Proposition 209 was passed
in 1996. Proposition 209 states
"The state shall not discriminate
against, or grant preferential treat-
ment to, any individual or group on
the basis of race, sex, color, ethnic-
ity or national origin in the opera-
tion of public employment, public
education or public contracting
According to the UC Davis Web
site, "Proposition 209 had become
an 'affirmative action' program
for men: men were being given
'preference' by being hired at rates
30 percent above their availability
in the Ph.D. pool
"Discrimination against
women is a general societal prob-
lem West said.
"Studies have shown that women
have to be better qualified to be on
the same level as men. We need to
be informed of general stereotypes
and gender stereotypes as well
Dr. Cindy Elmore, a professor at
ECU, identifies with the report.
"Women in general are dis-
criminated against said Elmore.
"Women don't get as much
mentioning as men do, and it's
because they're not in the same
networks. In every professional
network, people move up in these
circles, which in a way disadvan-
tage certain women
This writer can be contacted at
news@theeastcaroltnlarix'om�' '
Hussein" and that there was a strong
public desire for him to be executed
if convicted.
CNN said Talabani had said the
proceedings would start in the next
two months.
"Saddam Hussein is a war
criminal Talabani said, noting that
he had committed "crimes against
Iraqi people" in Kurdistan as well
as Shiite areas of southern Iraq
and in Baghdad.
Noting that he was a lawyer,
Talabani said in English that he would
have to await the outcome of the trial
process "but the Iraqi people from
now are starting to ask for executing
Saddam Hussein and for sentencing
him for death
Last week, Iraq's planning minister,
Barham Salih, said the chief justice
of the special tribunal in charge of
prosecution in Baghdad had told
him that "within the next few months
Saddam Hussein could be brought
before the court
U.S. forces captured Saddam in
December 2003 hiding in a concealed
hole near his hometown of Tikrit, 80
miles north of Baghdad.
He faces charges including killing
rival politicians during his 30-year
rule, gassing Kurds, invading Kuwait
in 1990 and suppressing Kurdish
and Shiite uprisings in 1991. He was
arraigned in July without defense
counsel and will be tried before a
special Iraqi tribunal.
KBIiya from page A1
�k Kenya
The students are having a
fundraising party at Tie Breakers
June 16 beginning at 7 p.m.
To offer a donation, suggestion or word
of advice to the medical students, e-mail
Ben Gersh and Courtney Edgar through
their ECU accounts.
as access to clean water, sanitation
and basic disease control are not
as abundantly available in Kenya,
"We're unsure of what we're
going to see Gersh said.
"Diabetes, heart disease and
cancer are not going to be our
primary problem over there The
group will see approximately three
to four thousand people over 15
days and 15 clinics during a three to
four week period including travel.
The students are currently accept-
ing donations, adviceor any assistance.
This writer can be contacted at
news@theeastcarolinian.com.





6-1-05
THE EAST CAROLINIAN � NEWS
PAGE A3
Cohen
from page A1
Matt Cohen takes notes during a judicial board meeting for SGA.
He said his plan is to strengthen
community awareness and give
more people a voice in what
happens.
"I'd like to give community
leaders in community watch
programs a seat at the table
Cohen said.
Cohen is also concerned with
Greenville's poverty dilemma.
He said he wants to follow the
mayor of San Francisco's plan,
in which poor citizens were not
just given handouts - they were
given vouchers for housing and
vocational training.
Cohen has been active in groups
like the Student Government
Association and College Demo-
crats and completed an intern-
ship for Erskine Bowles during his
senate campaign.
In contrast to past student
campaigns, Cohen said he wants to
make sure he has a real campaign.
He wants to have fundraisers and
rallies, put up yard signs and do
work around campus.
Cohen said he has a prob-
lem with the way students view
themselves in relation to politics.
He said most students do not
believe they are real citizens. He
thinks ECU students should get
consideration from officials that is
consistent with the portion of the
population they comprise
"The student body president
NC bill would combat
f studemMayor underage keg purchases
Mayor's Duties
"The mayor and city council
are responsible for establishing
general policies for the operation
of the city as well as appointing
the city manager, city attorney,
city clerk, and members of the
volunteer boards and commissions.
The council enacts ordinances,
resolutions, and orders; adopts
the annual budget; approves the
financing of all city operations; and
authorizes contracts on behalf of
the city
From Greenville's official Web site,
greenvillenc.gov.
represents more people than any of
the members of the city council
Cohen said.
Cohen thinks it is pivotal
students assert themselves against
what he calls "the establish-
ment" that keeps students away
from politics.
Mayoral elections in Greenville
are held every two years in Novem-
ber on odd-numbered years.
This writer can be contacted at
news@theeastcarolinian. com.
The new bill would tag each keg sold to reduce underaged drinking.
RALEIGH, NC (AP) � As high
school students graduate and pre-
pare for the last hurrah of summer,
police officers are getting ready as
well - for the rowdy parties that
draw crowds of underaged drinkers
eager to tap a keg.
State lawmakers are as con-
cerned as law enforcement about
the keg parties and the potentially
dangerous situations they can
create. Legislators are backing a
bill to tag each beer keg with data
about the person who bought it,
which would allow authorities
to track down adults who buy
beer for people who can't legally
buy it themselves.
see KEG page A6

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PAGE A4
WEDNESDAY JUNE 1, 2005
OPINION
editor@theeastcarolinian.com
JENNIFER HOBBS EDITOR IN OHIEF
rCMV HAS QifflfULT 71M6 AJjjjjjjttjjMfr M&
Our Staff
Jennifer L Hobbs
Editor in Chief
Kristin Day
News Editor
April Barnes
Head Copy Editor
Tanesha Sistrunk
Photo Editor
Newsroom 252.328.9238
Fax 252.328.9143
Advertising 252.328.9245
Carolyn Scandura
Features Editor
Tony Zoppo
Sports Editor
Alexander Marciniak
Web Editor
Edward McKim
Production Manager
Serving ECU since 1925, TEC prints 9.000 copies
every Tuesday. Wednesday and Thursday during
the tegular academic year and 5.000 on Wednes-
days during the summer �Our View" is the opinion
ol the editorial board and is written by editorial
board members TEC welcomes letters to the
editor which are limited to 250 words (which may
be edited tor decency of brevity) We reserve the
right to edit or reject letters and all letters must be
signed and include a telephone number Letters
may be sent via e-mail to editorm theeastcarolinian
com or to The Fast Carolinian. Self Help Building
Greenville NC 278584353 Call 252 328-9238 tor
more information One copy ot TEC rs free, each
additional copy is $1
In My Opinion
The law of unintended consequences
Getting back to our
conservative heritage
TONY MCKEE
CONSERVATIVE WACKO
What is the most hilarious, and
sometimes totally horrific, thing that
can happen to what appears to be a
good idea? The application of the
law of unintended consequences.
Simply defined, this law states
that almost every endeavor by
man, and government especially,
produces unexpected actions,
events, whatever you want to call
them. This is true in economics,
politics, social programs - you
name it - especially when liberals
are involved.
Consider Congress. Action:
Ever since Ronald Reagan became
President in 1980, this country has
been getting back to its conserva-
tive heritage. A Republican has
been President for 17 of the last
25 years. Republicans have won
increasing majorities in the House
of Representatives as well as the
Senate, even when a Democrat was
President. The people have spoken,
and they spoke loudly. Now, as
the gentlemen (and ladies) that
conservatives tend to be, they have
treated the Democrat losers with
respect and deference.
The direct, unintended conse-
quence of this charity to losers has
been the hijacking and maligning
of the Constitution by a very small
minority of Democrats in the Senate
who refuse to accept the public's
decisions at the ballot box. These
left wing radical kooks have flipped
off the American people and decided
that they will do what they want no
matter what the long term damage
will be. If the Republicans had just
treated the Democrats as the losers
the American people have repeatedly
told them that they are, we may not
be facing a Constitutional dilemma.
Another fine example: It
appears that as a result of a decision
by the (liberal controlled) Depart-
ment of Health and Human Services
in 1998, federal funds (i.e. our tax
dollars) provided to state Medicaid
programs had to be used to provide
Viagra for eligible recipients. If
the states didn't, they faced pos-
sible fines or loss of federal funds.
The direct, unintended con-
sequence of this "seemed like a
good idea at the time" decision
became apparent recently when
it was revealed that convicted
sexual offenders (rapists, child
molesters, etc.) in New York had
been receiving Medicaid-supplied
Viagra. Oops. When this was
made public, New York Senators
Schumer and Clinton's immediate
knee-jerk reaction was to support
andor sponsor legislation making
that a no-no. Despite the jokes
from both liberal and conservative
Web sites about the incongruity
of Hillary Clinton supporting
any criminal legislation dealing
with sexual offenders after living
with and supporting Bill, let's step
back and look at this for a second.
I agree that it is a travesty that
convicted sex offenders can get tax-
payer funded Viagra. I was as out-
raged as everyone else when I read
that. But knee-jerk reactions such as
enacting legislation may not be the
best way to go. Liberals constantly
say that you cannot single out a spe-
cific group of people for prohibitive
legislation. It is called discrimina-
tion. Yet here we have two extreme
liberal lawmakers wanting to do just
that. Where's the consistency? And
more important, where wi it lead?
As sure as the earth orbits the
sun, if legislation is passed and
upheld that targets sex offenders,
that will only be the beginning. Lib-
erals being what they are, more leg-
islation will follow targeting other
groups that they don't like (every-
body in the red states perhaps?)
until it will be illegal to disagree
with them about anything. Kind
of like Germany was under Hitler.
Do you begin to see how insidi-
ous unintended consequences can
be? Not only are we dealing on a
daily basis nationally with these
unintended consequences, we
here at ECU are experiencing one
personally right now.
As hard as it may be to believe,
my Liberal Wacko buddy, Peter
Kalajian, has gone on to bigger and
better things in life. It seems he was
one of the group who believed grad-
uation was a good idea. Normally
that would be true, as once a person
gets into the real world the liberal
blinders usually start coming off
their eyes, and they begin to realize
that they were fed a load of garbage
for 16 plus years in school. In this
instance, however, there has been
an immediate, extremely unin-
tended consequence: I am now the
lone columnist for the school paper.
Believe it or not, I have a slight
problem with that. Unlike most
liberals, I believe in the concept
of fair and balanced. So, where
are all you Liberal True Believ-
ers? You know who you are. You
are the ones who mindlessly
attack anybody who dares to dis-
agree with your failed ideas. Your
fellow liberals, and school, need
you! Are you man (or woman)
enough to accept the challenge?
I got this position by writing a
Letter to the Editor and later fill-
ing out an application. Of course,
I was eloquent, intelligent and able
to put more than two (correctly
spelled) words together to form a
coherent sentence. While this may
be difficult these days for people
who came through the public
school system, I'm sure there has
to be somebody who can do so and
wants to give it a shot. Any takers?
If you think you are up to it,
contact the editor of this fine exam-
ple of news dissemination. Go fill
out an application. Take a chance.
Put your money where your mouth
is. Show a little courage. Show
some belief in your convictions.
Pirate Rants
New music in Chicago to fight
gangs and drugs. Listen to the Web
site, sms.chicagograffiti.com
Fifth Street is the best to drive
down on a hot afternoon when all
the hot guys are running without
shirts. Thank you for running and
being more athletic than I am driv-
ing around town. Good looking out
for the ladies.
I absolutely love the Rec! I've
always loved it but since everyone
is gone for summer, it's gotten
even better because 1 don't have
to wait in a line to get on equip-
ment. Not to mention that the
very high number of very good-
looking young men seems to have
increased. To make things even
better, I tend to get hit on more at
the gym when I'm sweaty, my hair
is piled on top of my head and 1
have no make-up on than when
I'm all dolled up. Did I mention
that I love the Rec?





6-1-05
THE EAST CAROLINIAN � NEWS
PAGE A5
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PAGE A6
THE EAST CAROLINIAN � NEWS
6-1-05
K6Q from page A3
Charlotte-Mecklenburg police
officer William Irby worked with
Rep. Martha Alexander, D-Mecklen-
burg, to create the bill, which has
been recommended for passage by
the House Commerce Committee.
He said kegs are popular among
young drinkers because they are
inexpensive and contain a lot of alco-
hol. Over the past two years, three
people have died in Charlotte in car
accidents that involved minors who
had been drinking keg beer, Irby said.
"I have to go to someone's
house and tell them they lost some-
one Irby said. "There's no way to
become numb to that, especially
when it's a kid. This is the easi-
est death to prevent. That's why I
became so involved in this
Similar programs have been
put into effect in 25 other states,
including Virginia, Georgia and
Massachusetts. The cost of run-
ning the program for two years in
Virginia was $29,000.
The most dangerous season for
keg parties starts around gradu-
ation and lasts all summer, Irby
said. College kids come home and
are willing to buy kegs for their
younger friends, or parents either
go out of town or buy kegs for their
children themselves.
The parties tend to draw any-
where from 50 to 100 people and,
when police arrive on the scene,
Irby said, the most common - and
dangerous - reaction is for under-
aged drinkers to hop in their cars
and drive away.
"During spring break they have a
lot of free time on their hands Irby
said. "In the summer it's literally every
weekend we are seeing keg parties
Cheryl Jones, who serves on
the state executive committee of
Mothers Against Drunk Driving,
said the bill will likely save lives
and discourage adults from buying
kegs for kids.
"We support keg regulations 100
percent - anything that we can do to
cut back on the alcohol that young
people can get a hold of she said.
Charlotte-Mecklenburg Deputy
Chief Jerry Sennett said the mea-
sure would create another means
to punish people who help supply
underaged drinkers.
"We're trying to prevent it
from getting into the wrong hands
Sennett said. "People who sell
alcohol are already held to a
higher standard
The bill would add responsibil-
ity to merchants who sell beer in
kegs. Currently, they must check
the identification of the person
who buys the beer, but the legisla-
tion would require them to record
the buyer's name, address and other
information, then keep that data on
file for three years.
Andy Ellen, a lobbyist for the
North Carolina Retail Merchants
Association, said the group supports
prevention of underaged drinking,
but maintaining the mandatory
paperwork is excessive.
"When a retailer checks the ID
of a person and makes sure that
they are of age and not intoxicated,
and that it is an appropriate sale,
we have done our legal duty Ellen
said. "What this bill is going to do
is place additional paperwork on
a merchant for something that is
not going to have a big impact on
underaged drinking
For example, Ellen said, retailers
could be subject to harsher penalties
than would individuals who provide
the beer to minors. While removing
a tag would be a misdemeanor pun-
ishable with a $50 fine, merchants
who don't fill out the proper paper-
work can be fined up to $500 or have
their liquor license revoked or sus-
pended, even if the sale was lawful.
But Jones said the addi-
tional paperwork is worth the
trouble if it will help minimize
underaged drinking.
"For a little inconvenience, If
it saves one person's life, I can't
think they would be against that
Jones said.
Financial Aid
from page A1
Many students thought it was
suspicious that the office has been
under investigation since Novem-
ber, yet no one knew about it.
"If (the investigation has
been going on since Novem-
ber, something is probably
going on said Chris Clement,
senior communication major.
Carter said the ECU commu-
nity has a right to hear from the
university, rather than the news,
when an investigation is under-
way in one of the departments.
"They still need to keep the stu-
dents and especially the parents
'informed about it Carter said.
The possibility that the
department could have been
offering an excess of money to
the students united responses.
"I wish they would do that
Bowen said. "Too bad I'm a senior
Carter said that theory is
unlikely because students need all
the financial help they can receive.
"You can't give a stu-
dent too much because we
need that money Carter said.
DurhamtoldWRALreportersthat
no student was denied financial aid.
This writer can be contacted at
news@theeastcarolinian. com.
Movi
This Week:
Prepare to be Scared
mr
�films-
: �Hotline
252-328-6004
@Hendrix Theatre
Boogeyman Thursday June 2nd
Monday June 6th
7pm
7pm
Seed of Chucky Tuesday June 7th @ 7pm
@Aqua Theatre
Co-Sponsored by The Student Rec Center
Boogeyman
June 1st @ 9:30pm
Coming Soon:
Opening Day
Hitch Tuesday June 14th @ 7pm
Coach Carter Tuesday June 21st @ 7pm
Orientation Events:
All Students Welcome
Trivial Pictionary: Movies Edition
Wednesday June 8th @ 8pm
Hendrix Theatre
Vic Henley Live
Monday June 13th @ 8pm
Multi-Purpose Room
Co-Sponsored by Student Union, The Office of Orientation,
The Office of Student Experiences
Questions? Call 328-4715 or Visit www.ecu.edustudent union
or email STUDENTUNION@MAIL.ECU.EDU
Free admission with valid ECU ID. One guest per ID.






PAGEA7
WEDNESDAY JUNE 1,2005
FOR RENT
Duplex for rent, Elkin Ridge 2
bedroom, 2 baths, like new,
small pets allowed. Upscale
neighborhood. Ask about 2 year
lease discount $625.00month.
Townhome for rent. Elkin Ridge
2 bedroom 1 12 bath, like new,
small pets allowed. Upscale
neighborhood. Ask about 2 year
lease discount. $625.00month.
Walk to Campus, Redwood apts
804 East 3rd St. NICE 1 bed apt.
WS incl. even hot water $325-
350mo. No pets please. Pinnacle
Properties 561-7368, 531-9011
Blocks to Campus one, three, or
more bedroom houses. Fenced yards
Pets OK! Security Systems. Available
various times One bedroom Apts
too. Call 830-9502
4 BR2 BA house, walking distance
to campus! Central heatair, Washer
Dryer hookups, pets negotiable. 1307
Forbes St. $880month. Call David @
(252) 341-6410. Available une)uly.
3 BR, 3 Bath, L.R Kitchen, Laundry,
WD, D.W 1st Floor, Patio, Central
HeatAir, Lots of Parking, 6 Blocks
from ECU, Ceiling Fans, Available June
2005, $900month, water, sewer,
trash included, Brownlea Drive, Call
252-240-1889 or 252-240-9770
Walk to campus, 3 bedrooms,
1 12 baths, hardwood floors,
ceiling fans. All kitchen appliances,
washerdryer, storage shed, attic,
large frontback yard, $675.00 per
month. Available August 1st. Meade
Street, 341-4608.
Docksidc Duplexes Available
for August 1st Move in 3
BDRM 2 Bath WasherDryer
Dishwasher 252-327-4433
Houses for rent. From 2 BR1 BA to 5
BR 2 BA. From $650 to $1200. Also
1 BR apartments. Now accepting
applications for Fall 2005. Call 252-
353-5107 or email wallprop@cox.net
CLASSIFIED
Two Bedroom One Bathroom . Rent
includes utilities, cable TV, internet.
$750month. Available August 1st.
Large home - 4 bedrooms, 3
baths. Central heatAC, fireplace,
fenced yards. Near ECU, PCMH,
& Downtown. 427 W. 4th Street.
$1200.00mo. 347-6504
Spacious 2 & 3 Bedroom
Townhouses Full Basement Enclosed
Patio WD Hook-up ECU Bus Route
No Pets 752-7738 Available )uly 1st
and August 1st.
Blocks to E.C.U All size Houses,
Available beginning June, July,
or August - Call 321-4712 or
collegeunlversityrentals.com
Pinebrook Apt. 758-4015 1&2 BR
apts, dishwasher, CD, central air
& heat, pool, ECU bus line, 6, 9
or 12 month leases. Pets allowed.
High speed internet available. Rent
includes water, sewer, & cable.
Four Bedrooms 2 Bathrooms Large Yard
Fenced $850month. Available August 1st.
DupkfOTrenLBridgeCourt,2bedroom,
2 bath, like new, small pets allowed.
Upscale neighborhood. Ask about 2
year lease discount. $625.00month
Three Bedroom Houses, Central
HeatAir, Walk to ECU. Available
June 1st and July 1st. Call
259-0424 or 756-3947, leave
mess, if no ans. Pet Friendly.
408 W 4th St (12 block from
downtown) 3BDRM 2 Bath.
Beautifully remodeled w new
central heatair. Everything
new including all appliances w
WasherDryer St Dishwasher.
Has 1500 Sq.ft. w hardwood
floors throughout. Ceramic
tiled Kitchen and Bath(s). Call
252-327-4433.
ROOMMATE WANTED
Roommate needed in beautiful 3
BDR house, 2 Bath one block from
campus, females non-smoking ;
high speed wireless internet option;
WD, all kitchen appliances, parking,
no pets. Please call 347-1231
Looking for a roommate off Evans,
starting this summer or fall. 3
bedrooms, 2 full baths Brick ranch
has living room, dining room,
sunroom, and back deck. Rent is
$330. Call (919) 815-3212
Roommate wanted to share 2
BR2BA Apt @ Campus Pointe,
now until summerfall of 2006.
Furnished. June through August
negotiable, as low as $290 per
month. Call Scott 252-531-4701
SERVICES
Resume Services Available for
Professional Resume at Affordable Rates.
Please Call Jeanne at 252-258-1810.
HELP WANTED
Adult entertainment NowHiringfemales
only, In house escort service Call Rex at
(252) 347-9134 or (252) 746-6762.
Student with reliable transportation
needed to deliver DollarSaver
publications. Call 931-1178
Part Time Jobs Available. Joan's
Fashions, a local Women's
Clothing store, is now filling part-
time positions. Employees are
needed for weekdays and Saturdays
between 10:00 a.m. and 6:00 p.m.
Individuals must be available for
regular Saturday work. Availability
during Second Summer Session is
required, and availability during Fall
Semester is strongly preferred. The
positions are for between 15 and 40
hours per week, depending on your
schedule and on business needs.
The jobs are within walking distance
of ECU and the hours are flexible.
Pay is commensurate with your
experience and job performance
and is supplemented by an employee
discount and tuition assistance.
Apply in person to Store Manager,
Joan's Fashions, 423 S. Evans Street,
Greenville (Uptown Greenville).
Part-time nanny wanted to help
care for infant and toddler. Must
be responsible and good driver
with excellent references and
reliable transportation. Contact
kswank@netscape.com, 353-0187
MATURE student needed approx.
9am-2pm 3-4 days weekly, Jun 6-
Aug 19, to supervise boys ages 11
and 13. Excellent driving record,
own car, references needed. Call
756-8262 after 5pm.
Bartending! $250day potential.
No experience necessary. Training
provided. Call (800)965-6520ext. 202
Active Handicapped Male Needs
Personal Attendant 7-10 am M-F
and Every Other Weekend. Duties
Include Bathing, Dressing, etc.
Call 756-9141
T�S��-8 �T ENOUOH ART IN ��� SCHoot,
NO WONDER PEOPLE THINK
CARAVAGGI0
IS A OUT ON THE SOPRANOS.
ART. ASK FOR MORE.
Gat something to say?
Send us your pirate rants!
Submit online at www.theeastcarolinian.com, or e-mail editor@theeastcarolinian.com.
I �,� v





PAGE A8
THE EAST CAROLINIAN � NEWS
6-1-05
Come see ECU'S new coach
Univer�itVknor
48-Hour Look & Lease Special
Coach Purses & $100 Best Buy Gift Cards
LayoutUnfurnishedFurnished
3 BR3 Bath$389$425
4BR2Bath$339$349
4 BR3 Bath
Private Bath$389$425
Shared Bath$379$389
All inclusive Ausust 2005
Monthly Resident Functions
Private ECU Bus
Private Bedrooms with locks
Ultradome Tanning Booth
24-hour Computer center
24-hour Fitness center
24-hour Billiard Room
Refreshing pool with Sundeck
& Stereo System
University Manor � www.collegeparkweb.coin
3535 L 10th St. Greenville, NC 27858
758-5551 5
Dedicated Bus Service
Fully Furnished
Cable with HBO
High Speed Internet
Full Size Washer and Dryer
Electric, Water Included
Two Pools
Fitness Center
Unlimited Tanning
Two Computer Labs
Two Gawne Rooms
Sand Volleyball, Tennis,
Two Full Court Basketball
'P&i4te& @ove
48-Hour Look & Lease Special
Coach Purses & $100 Best Buy Gift Cards
$317 WmtAfy ?V Mt
$0 Secwiify DefiMtt
$0'TKwc-U "pee
$0 rtpfdicaMH Jm
7R9 QQQ( date's Cove - www.collegeparkweb.com
PAGE A9
WEDNESDAY
What's after
TREVOR KIRKEH
STAFF WRITER
With the an
Star Wars now in
have a clear vit
films coming
Shattering 1
Star Wars: Episoc
Sith officially rar
summer season.
imately$150mi
days of release,
in the Star Wan
pull the box offi
slump. This tim
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going to be on
ing films of 20
oftheChristmdSl
yet to see any mi
that list this year,
Now that th
Star Wars camp
and the popul
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we can finally s
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a few of the bigg
forward to this
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Here's one for I
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Catherine Hardv
starring Emile H
Door), Heath U





PAGE A9
WEDNESDAY JUNE 1,2005
FEATURES
features@theeastcarolinian.com
CAROLYN SCANDURA FEATURES EDITOR
SUMEl MOVIE
m
SEASOH UHOERWAY
What's after'Star Wars?'
TREVOR KIRKENDALL
STAFF WRITER
With the anticipated release of
Star Wars now in the past, we finally
have a clear view of all the other
films coming out this summer.
Shattering box office records,
Star Wars: Episode III - Revenge of the
Sith officially rang in the start of the
summer season. Bringing in approx-
imately $150 million in its first four
days of release, the final chapter
in the Star Wars saga attempted to
pull the box office out of a 12-week
slump. This time last year, we had
already seen two films that were
going to be on the top 10 gross-
ing films of 2004 list: The Passion
oftheChristandShrek2. So far, we have
yet to see any movie that will be on
that list this year, except for Star Wars.
Now that the hoopla from the
Star Wars camp has calmed down
and the popular Memorial Day
weekend rush has calmed down,
we can finally step back and look
at the other movies that will rival
Star Wars for the number one top
grossing movie of the year. Here are
a few of the biggest releases to look
forward to this summer.
Lords ofDogtown (June 3).
Here's one for the skateboarding
fanatics. A few years ago, a docu-
mentary titled Dogtown and Z Boys
won.the Audience Award at the
Sundance Film Festival, becoming
a popular underground hit once
it hit video stores. It looked at the
beginnings of the groundbreaking
Zephyr skateboarding team in the
1970s. This year's film, Lords of
Dogtown, is a more Hollywood-style
look at the same story. Directed by
Catherine Hardwicke (Thirteen) and
starring Emile Hirsch (The Girl Next
Door), Heath Ledger an$l Johnny
Knoxville, this film
has the potential to not
only be great, but also do some
serious and surprising damage at
the box office.
Batman Begins (June 15).
Christopher Nolan's rendition of
the famous comic book character is
not to be mistaken with the series
of four films with Michael Keaton,
Val Kilmer and George Clooney.
Batman Begins is a film that stands
alone from any other film about
the Batman character. This version
is based on a story by screenwriter
David S. Goyer featuring Bob Kane's
famous characters. It shows us how
Bruce Wayne became the guard-
ian of justice for Gotham City.
Christian Bale leads the all-star
cast as the caped crusader. Starring
along side Bale are Michael Caine
(as faithful butler Alfred Pen-
nyworth), Liam Neeson, Morgan
Freeman, Gary Oldman, The Last
Samurai's Ken Watanabe (as the
villain Ra's Al Ghul), 28 Days Later
star Cillian Murphy (as The Scare-
crow) and Katie Holmes (as Bruce
Wayne's girlfriend).
Bewitched (Juno 24). This is
not a remake of the famous televi-
sion series. Will Ferrell stars as Jack
Wyatt, a fallen actor who, in a last
attempt to save his career, decides
to update the famous television
series of "Bewitched" and bring it
back to TV. He casts an unknown
woman named Isabel Bigelow
(Nicole Kidman) to play Samantha
Stephens, the famous witch with
the funny nose twitch. Wyatt,
however, is unaware that his new
star is actually a real witch who is
not looking to get used by this guy.
Michael Caine stars as Kidman's
father, Nigel, in what will be a
very different role than the one he
played in the previous week.
War of the Worlds (June 29).
If any film has a chance of coming
anywhere near topping Star Wars
in box office percentages, Steven
Spielberg's remake of the H.G.
WeJsifciMUTCSttft,
as Ray Ferrier,
a man with two kids
(Justin Chatwin and Dakota
Fanning), who must escape and
fight back against sinister alien
invaders who are out to destroy the
planet. Spielberg has updated this
film with a modern twist and has
it taking place in New Jersey rather
than London. It looks to be one of
the more dazzling films in terms
of special effects that we will see
this summer. Lord of the Rings star
Miranda Otto and Oscar winner
Tim Robbins costar in this terrify-
ing science fiction film.
Fantastic Four (July 8).
After years and years of trying to
get a script and a cast in order, the
famous Stan Lee comic book is
finally coming to life. loan Gruf-
fudd leads the cast as Reed Rich-
ards (Mr. Fantastic) with Michael
Chiklis as Ben Grimm (The Thing),
Jessica Alba as Susan Storm (The
Invisible Woman) and Chris Evans
as Johnny Storm (The Human
Torch). Together, they do battle
against the evil villain Dr. Doom
(Julian McMahon).
The Island (July 22). Michael
Bay is back with another big budget
sci-fi action film. The Island is a
futuristic film about a contained
Utopian society. One of its resi-
dents is Lincoln Six-Echo (Ewan
McGregor), who hopes to be taken
to "The Island the most beauti-
ful, luxurious and the last uncon-
taminated spot on Earth. He soon
discovers that he and the other
residents are actually human clones
whose only purpose is to be used as
spare parts for their original copies.
Lincoln and his new pal Jordan
Two-Delta (Scarlett Johansson)
plan a daring escape before they
are "harvested This sounds very
similar to George Lucas' first film
THX-U38, but not exactly. Djimon
Hounsou, Steve Buscemi, Sean
Bean and Michael Clarke Duncan
costar.
Stealth (July 28). Rob Cohen's
latest action film is set in the near
future and is about a new super
weapon developed by the Navy. It's
a fighter jet built on artificial intel-
�'
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PAGEA10
THE EAST CAROLINIAN � FEATURES
6-1-05
School of Allied
Health Sciences
New Health Sciences Building will be an improvement for students.
Improving Health
SARAH CAMPBELL
STAFF WRITER
The hands-on learning
experiences that ECU students
gain here play a vital role in theii
education. By interacting in real
life scenarios, students are able
to gain the knowledge and skills
necessary to be successful in the
career of their choice. The School
of Allied Health Sciences offers
some of the most interactive pro-
grams available.
The School of
Allied Health Sci-
ences' mission as
found at ecu.edu
ah is "to improve
the quality of
health through
leadership, excel-
lence and innova-
tion in the deliv-
ery of progressive
baccalaureate,
masters, doctoral
and continuing
education pro-
grams, providing
professional and
clinical services
and conduct-
ing basic, clini-
cal and applied
research
The school
has an enroll-
ment of approximately 500 under-
graduate and graduate students
within its nine departments and
offers a range of degrees in the
areas of biostatistics, clinical labo-
ratory science, communication
sciences and disorders, commu-
nity health, health services and
information management, occu-
pational therapy, physical therapy,
physician assistant studies and
rehabilitation studies. ECU is home
to 40 percent more allied health
professionals than any other four-
year state institution.
Because ECU is the largest pro-
vider of allied health professionals
for the state, mostly due to the fact
This new state-of-
the-art, high-tech
facility will more than
double our space to
accommodate more
than nine hundred
students, nearly
twice our current
enrollment
STEPHEN THOMAS
DEAN OF SCHOOL OF
ALLIED HEALTH SCEINCES
that it has the first and only school
of allied health sciences, there is a
rising need for expansion to meet
the demand of increasing student
enrollment. One way to meet this
demand is to build a new academic
facility. To be completed in 2006,
a new health sciences campus will
include a Family Practice Center
and Health Science Library as well
as a new building for the School of
Allied Health Sciences.
"This new state-of-the-art,
high-tech facility will more than
double our space to accommo-
date more than nine hundred
students, nearly
twice our current
enrollment
"The oppor-
tunities for new
student-centered
Instructional
research, ser-
vice and clinical
activities in an
interdisciplinary
health care envi-
ronment will ring
in a new era for
our school said
Stephen Thomas,
dean of the School
of Allied Health
Sciences, in his
dean's message at
ecu.eduah.
Accreditation
is an important
factor for most stu-
dents when they
are trying to find the best school to
suit their current needs as well as
their future goals. It allows gradu-
ates of that school to take required
state licensure and national certifi-
cation and registration exams. The
School of Allied Health Sciences
has accreditation from national
accrediting bodies for all profes-
sional preparation programs.
The School of Allied Health
Sciences also holds some distinc-
tion to its name. US News & World
Report ranked the Rehabilitation
Counseling Graduate Program 15th
in the nation. The development of
the Speech Easy device, created by
i. i N � I �r
see HEALTH paqe 11
ATTEMTIOM ALL STUDENT
OHI-AMATION
DON'T MISS OUT ON THE
SUMMER ORIENTATION-
STUDENT ORGANIZATION FAIRS!
If your organization would like to participate, please
complete and return the bottom portion of this form by
June 3, 2005
Student Leadership Development Programs
109 Mendenhall Student Center.
Dates of the fairs: June 8, June 13, June 15, June 29,
July 6, July 11, and July 13
By completing this form, your organization will be guaranteed 12 of a 6-foot table
during the summer orientation sessions. Your participation allows you to meet
incoming students and recruit new members.
All groups must complete this reservation form in order to participate.
Student Leadership Development Programs does not
guarantee space for walk-in organizations.
Ifvour organization would like to attend anv of the fairs, there will be a
mandatory meeting on June 8th at 4:15pm.
If you are unable to participate this summer, you may select to have your
organization represented by the Orientation Assistants and be featured in a student
organization brochure to be distributed to incoming freshmen. In order to take advantage
of this opportunity, please indicate in the designated area on the registration form.
POWER OUTLETS WILL NOT BE PROVIDED.
FOR MORE INFORMATION, CALL 328-4796.
Organization Name:
Contact person:
Summer phone number
Summer email address:
Adviser's name:
Would your organization like to be specially featured during this event?
Date of First Meeting in fall:
Yes
No
(NOTE: Only registered student organizations may participate. Go to www.at.ecu.edu if your group is
not registered with ECU.)
Check the dates below that your group will participate.
tf your organization is absent or leaves early two sessions in a row,
your remaining reservations may be cancelled.
All sessions are from 5:00pm-7:30pm in front of West End Dining.
(Rain Site- Former MSC Dining Hall)
Check-In will begin Q 4:30pm.
.Wednesday, June 8, 2005
.Wednesday, June 29, 2005
.Wednesday, July 13, 2005
.Monday, June 13, 2005
. Wednesday, July 6, 2005
.Wednesday, June 15, 2005
.Monday, July 11, 2005
UMIIIIIMM IJJJJ'
lllll. �
kCOTTYWILUAA
Etaff writer
When the ti
together a sour
jiorror movie, the
Approaches one c
Approach, as in tl
Mason and Texas
s to put together
estinagenre,usi
throw in a few u
rjve the public sor
nd some songs
The soundt
novie House ofW
Approach by mi
and times, but si
Surprise up-anc
Vlong with son
fike The Prodig
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ilbum mixes in
nusic with contr:
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eclectic mix of di
p entertain - an
a music fan.






mm
hmmmmwmmm
-1-05
THE EAST CAROLINIAN � FEATURES
PAGEA11
usic melting out of speakers everywhere
the'House of Wax'
loundtrack brings new
ames to the party
fecOTTY WILLIAMS
feTAFF WRITER
When the time comes to put
together a soundtrack for a new
Tiorror movie, there are a number of
(tpproaches one can take. A popular
approach, as in the case of Freddy vs.
Mason and Texas Chainsaw Massacre,
Is to put together a collection of the
pest in a genre, usually hardcore rock,
throw in a few up-and-comers and
give the public some music they know
jind some songs to grow on them.
The soundtrack to the new
lovie House of Wax plays with that
approach by mixing some genres
and times, but still inserting a few
Surprise up-and-coming bands.
Uong with some veteran bands
ike The Prodigy, Disturbed, the
)eftones and Marilyn Manson, the
ilbum mixes in some old school
nusic with contributions from Iggy
Pop and the Stooges and Joy Divi-
sion. The result is an energetic yet
eclectic mix of different genres sure
f o entertain - and possibly expand
a music fan.
The point of the album cer-
tainly isn't to introduce the world
to a host of new artists. Some of the
songs on this album date back to
1970, and most of the well-known
groups have several successful
albums under their belts. Rather,
some newer artists get to share
album space interwoven with
established groups and get into the
stereos of some listeners who didn't
buy the album for their name.
It's much like selling a ticket to a
huge concert - you get to open for
and share the stage with big-name
groups and rock some people who
didn't know you existed.
The biggest benefactors from
this tactic are Dark New Day, Stut-
terfly and Bloodsimple. Bloodsim-
ple's contribution, a hard-rocking
tune called "Path to Prevail sits
nestled in the musical intermission
between Disturbed and Manson.
The band's first album, A Cruel
World (released in March on Warner
Brothers Records), and their appear-
ance on this album could likely
bring in some new listeners. Their
contribution makes a case with a
power-driven song showcasing the
voice of lead singer Tim Williams.
Dark New Day and Stutterfly,
on the other hand, haven't even
released their first albums yet. Dark
New Day's Twelve Year Silence and
Stutterf ly's And We Are Bled of Color
won't hit stores until June.
As the last song on the album,
Dark New Day's "Taking Me Alive"
gets to close the album out after
Iggy Pop and the Stooges, The Von
Bondies, Har Mar Superstar and Joy
Division, a distinctively indieBrit-
ish lineup. Although the placement
of this song stands a bit unusually
on the end instead of in the middle
with its genre, the guys still make it
work. The band hails mostly from
North Carolina, and they sport
some big names - Clint Lowery
joined his brother Corey in Dark
New Day after a seven-year stint
with Sevendust and other band
members come to the group from
popular groups like Skrape and Ste-
reomud. Their sound is impressive
also, and they will likely snare some
fans with their appearance.
Stutterfly is luckily nestled in
the heart of the rock lineup between
the Deftones and Disturbed, and
their song "Gun in Hand" literally
serves as a nice bridge between the
two songs. Their singing style is
a mix of soft harmonic voice and
hard driving screaming, fitting
nicely between the hauntingly
soft voice of the Deftones' Chino
Moreno and the guttural, almost
animal wailing of Disturbed front
man David Draiman. It's interest-
ing to hear the transition literally in
mid-song and works out better for
Stutterfly. After all, Disturbed and
the Deftones don't desperately need
the publicity, now do they?
The trick is people won't buy
the album for Stutterfly, Dark New
Day and Bloodsimple - they'll buy
it for some of the bigger bands
that throw in some nice mate-
rial. The Prodigy's "Spitfire" lays
some hard-rocking foundation
for a good album, mixing in some
electronic beats and blending it
like only they can. My Chemical
Romance's "I Never Told You What
I Do For a Living" continues the
energy and gives way to the heart
of the tracks, the rockers. The
Deftones' "Minerva" is already a
well-known song from their 2003
self-titled release, and Disturbed's
"Prayer" came out as the feature
single on their 2002 release Believe.
Along with Manson's "Dried Up,
Tied and Dead to the World"
(originally released in 1996), the
accomplished artists give some
songs for listeners to chew on.
The original House of Wax
came out in 1953, and this one
takes the idea and throws in
some appealing curves, like Paris
Hilton and Elisha Cuthbert (yes,
pun intended). This album does
much the same thing, appeal-
ing to listeners with well-known
groups and then adding some
quality stuff the world will hear
more from in the future. The
music from the movie is full of
power and energy that will take
the hearts and ears of rockers and
punk lovers alike. The rocking
won't stop for a break, either - not
even when those smaller bands
hit the stage.
This writer can be contacted at
features@theeastcarolinian.com.
I
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M0VI6S from page 9
ligence that learns its combat moves
from pilots onboard the ship. How-
ever, it develops a mind of its own,
and those on board have to stop it
before it starts a war. Josh Lucas, Jes-
sica Biel, Jamie Foxx, Sam Shepard
and Joe Morton star in this thriller
that is sure to put a new spin on
how we look at Naval Intelligence.
The Pink Panther (August 5).
Steve Martin stars as Inspector
Jacques Clouseau in this continua-
tion of the famous crime capers. It's
not a remake, but rather a continu-
ation with new faces, like the James
Bond series. Cheaper By the Dozen
director Shawn Levy's cast includes
Kevin Kline, Beyonce Knowles, Jean
Reno and Emily Mortimer.
Deuce Bigelow: European
Gtgolo (August 12). This one
needs no introduction. Rob Sch-
neider returns as the character he
made famous six years ago. This
time, T.J. (Eddie Griffin) tricks
Deuce into being a man-whore in
Amsterdam. Once there, he discov-
ers that there is a society of these
he-whores and that he is at the very
bottom. However, someone out
there is killing those in the upper
ranks of the society.
The Cave (August 26). What's
a summer movie season without
a horror film? The Cave is about a
group of European scientists who
discover an old thirteenth century
Abbey in Romania. They soon
discover that it is built upon an
elaborate system of caves. They
call in a group of American cave
explores to investigate. What they
find is a new species of bloodthirsty
cave dwellers. Cole Hauser, Morris
Chestnut, Eddie Cibrian, Rick Rav-
anello, Marcel Lures, Lena Headey
and Piper Perabo star in the horror
film directed by Bruce Hunt.
This writer can be contacted at
features@theeastcarolinian.com.
nBdllh from page 11
'Wttetmeatth IsTJuTreffliyTlTB0l�
the Department of Communica-
tion Sciences and Disorders Stut-
tering Research Lab, has attracted
attention of national television
stations.
The school's interactive environ-
ment can be found in community-
based programs. One such program,
Operation Sunshine, gives students
the opportunity to create and
implement after-school programs
for rural communities. Another
ptoject (jailed the Tillery Project,
allows students to provide in-home
services to a rural community.
The School of Allied Health
Sciences looks to the future to
improve leadership, excellence
and educational opportunities, in
turn improving the quality of com-
munity health. Students can look
forward to the new health sciences
campus to provide a more interac-
tive environment in which to fur-
ther enhance their knowledge.
, This writer, can be contacted qtg'
features@theeastcdrblihiahc6m
i
o
e
�1
�"





PAGEA12
WEDNESDAY JUNE 1,2005
SPORTS
sports@theeastcarolinian.com
TONYZOPPO SPORTS EDITOR
Pirates receive NCAA
regional at-large bid
ECU will face Arizona
State in opening series
BRENT WYNNE
SENIOR STAFF WRITER
Pirate Nation, you can now
breathe a sigh of relief. The ECU
baseball team received an at-large
bid into the NCAA regionals
Monday morning, marking their
seventh consecutive tournament
appearance. Only 11 other Division
I schools can say that, and say it
with pride they do, as parity in col-
lege baseball continues to grow.
A fan of the Pirates surely began
to worry Monday around 11:45
a.m. when the selection show,
which aired on ESPN2, was cruising
through the announcement of the
field of 64.
In the week leading up to the
show, several different baseball pub-
lications had projected the Pirates to
play in one of three different region-
als. Those three were the Geor-
gia Tech regional, the Tennessee
regional or the Clemson regional.
As a fan and a reporter, I watched
as the teams in those regionals were
revealed, none of which was ECU.
Teams like Oklahoma, Creighton
and St. Johns were all getting at-large
bids. I could only think that as each
one of those was announced, our
chances worsened by the minute.
After Auburn received a number two
seed when they were considered to
be a "bubble" team, I decided that
we were through, because the com-
mittee would surely take 11 SEC
teams if the Tigers were a two seed.
So as the show went to a break, I
dropped my head and began to
think of what I was going to write
about for my year-ending story.
ESPN2 comes back from break
and almost immediately begins to
reveal the Arizona State regional.
I, of course, wasn't even paying
attention because I figured that if
three regionals we were projected
to participate in had passed, there
were no more spots for a fourth
Conference USA team.
Ah, the sweet sound of Dave
Revsine's voice finally woke me
from my pity party as he said, "and
the host team Arizona State gets the
number three seed East Carolina
out of C-USA
I silently pumped my fists,
knowing that the Pirates deservedly
had got what they had worked so
hard for throughout the season.
Having to go to Arizona may
prove to be a blessing in disguise,
because surely the Bucs haven't
forgotten the sweep they were dealt
last season at the hands of the Sun
Devils at Packard Stadium. As for
the freshmen who weren't on the
team last year, you can rest assured
that they have been informed.
Oddly enough, Coastal Caro-
lina is actually the No. 1 seed in
this regional. However, since they
do not have the facilities to host a
regional, Arizona State's bid to host
was granted, thus the reason for a
No. 1 seed having to travel across
the country to play.
The Chanticleers will get the
No. 4 seed Running Rebels of UNLV
in game one of the regional. The
Rebels (34-27), who received the
Mountain West Conference's auto-
matic bid by winning the confer-
ence tournament, sport one of the
nation's most explosive offenses,
averaging just over eight runs a
game at 8.2. Sophomore catcher
Justin Tellam leads the Rebels in
home runs with 16. Nine players
are batting over .300, as well as
three batters who have 50 or more
RBI. UNLV will give Coastal a little
more than they bargained for as a
one seed, and an upset is highly
possible, as the Chanticleers are
coming off of a loss in the Big South
Championship game to Winthrop.
Coastal Carolina, the Big South
regular season champion, flaunts
a gaudy 48-14 record, as well as
a convincing 11-5 win over ECU
earlier in the season at the Base-
ball at the Beach tournament. The
Chanticleers also beat national
powerhouses Georgia and North
Carolina on consecutive days
with a 7-6 win over the Jackets
and a 14-5 dismantling of the Tar
Heels.Coastal cakewalked through
their conference season, posting
a ridiculous 21-3 regular season
mark. They'll try to counter the
explosive Rebel offense with stel-
lar pitching. Ricky Shefka anchors
the staff with an 11-2 record. The
Kinston native has compiled a
fantastic ERA of 2.51 in 111.1 IP.
Just as ECU relies on a Costanzo
for help, the Chanticleers also have
a Costanzo who they lean on for
not only offense, but pitching as
well. Mike Costanzo leads the team
with a .388 BA, as well as 15 home
runs and 61 RBI. Oh yeah, he's also
8-1 with a jaw-dropping 1.75 ERA in
51.1 IP and 65 Ks. If you're keeping
your eye on this game - and you
see REGIONAL page A13
Dwyane Wade dunks against the Detroit Pistons in the playoffs.
Hometown humility
still guides Wade
Patrick makes her mark at Indy
Patrick prepares for the Indy 500.
(KRT) � She did not win the
89th Indianapolis 500 Sunday but,
boy, did Danica Patrick leave her
mark on the race.
She made history when she
became the first woman to lead
the race. She deftly avoided two
crashes, triggered another and
then got back to the front of the
pack ;igain.
After bringing more attention
lathe race this year than the other
'aVstarters combined, the unflap-
pable 23-year-old native of Beloit,
Wis kept her new fans mesmerized
to the finish.
She contended, nearly pulled
off an upset and left very content
with a fourth-place finish as some
300,000 people stood and cheered.
"I made a hell of a point for
anybody, are you kidding me?"
Patrick gushed in a rare show of
self-satisfaction.
see PATRICK page A13
(KRT) � At the far end of a
long, musty hallway here at H.L.
Richards High School, past vend-
ing machines, bulletin boards and
classrooms, a fleck of light glistens
from under a row of unmarked
metal doors.
Open a door. Go ahead. Pull it
in the direction of the trophy case
displaying shoes worn by Dwyane
Wade at the 2004 Olympic games.
Push the lever toward the framed
shot of the Heat star as a skinny
junior. Bang! The door shrieks and
a stream of light rush through the
dust of an old gymnasium.
"This is it says Wade's former
high school coach, Jack Fitzgerald.
The gymnasium is empty save for
three kids bouncing a ball at the far
end of the court. The yellow-and-
white paint on the concrete wall is
dull, the bleachers are folded back
and the wood floor creaks.
It's like a thousand gymnasiums
at a thousand other high schools.
But this one .this is the one where
Dwyane WadeS legacy was born.
On this floor under that basket.
"He was the man out there
said Wade's sophomore coach, Jeff
Kortz, looking out across this 40-
year-old gym. He was the polite,
quiet kid with the sharp moves
who spent hours here who still
does come summer. The kid who
spent four years answering Alysia
Porrello in math class, 'Yes, ma'am.
No, ma'am
You want a story? How about
the day Wade scored 90 points
against two opponents?
"I know how things can some-
times become embellished over
time said Ball State University
coach Tim Buckley, who recruited
Wade when he was an assistant at
Marquette University. But this isn't
one of them. Buckley, Fitzgerald and
Kortz were there. "He had 42 points
against Tilden and then 48 points
against Steinmetz Fitzgerald says
without hesitation. "He was same
after the game as before. Quiet
see WADE page A15
" came frc
That sucks bacl
"I definitely
ence in differe
was frustrating
race with so fe
be able to finisl
knew that I w;
strategy and son
"I stalled ar
so with all that:
me to have to s
positions to sav
Patrick, wl
fell to sixth i
but her crew j
I





�'
6-1-05
THE EAST CAROLINIAN � SPORTS
PAGEA13
PatrlCk from page A12
"I came from the back twice.
That sucks back there
"I definitely got a lot of experi-
ence in different situations. So it
was frustrating to be leading the
race with so few laps to go and not
be able to finish hard but I also
knew that I was not in the same
strategy and something had to give
"I stalled and spun in the race,
so with all that stuff happening, for
me to have to sacrifice a couple of
positions to save fuel, so be it
Patrick, who started fourth,
fell to sixth in the initial laps,
but her crew got her out of the
pits third after their first stop.
Patrick ran fourth for a time until
Sam Hornish Jr Dario Franchitti
and Tony Kanaan made their
second stops under the green flag,
putting her into the lead for the
56th lap.
On her next stop, though,
Patrick lost all the ground she had
gained, and then some, when the
engine in her Rahal Letterman
Racing Panoz-Honda stalled as she
tried to leave the pits.
"I pushed the throttle
and dropped the clutch and it
went, 'Boom said Patrick, who
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dropped to 16th. "It took awhile to
restart it. That's frustrating
In the middle of the race,
the handling on Patrick's car
changed and she nearly spun,
much like her first lap of qualify-
ing two weeks earlier. Then she
escaped unscathed from
side-to-side contact with Kosuke
Matsuura while they bat-
tled for 12th on the 131st lap.
Patrick's good fortune appeared
over, though, when the field was
about to take the green flag for a
restart on the 154th lap. She spun
mid-pack, triggering an accident
that took out Tomas Enge, Tomas
Scheckter, Patrick Carpentier and
Jeff Bucknum.
Enge clobbered Patrick's car
broadside, but the damage was
confined to the nose cone and front
wing, a relatively easy fix.
"It just seemed like everyone
was going slow (for the restart)
Patrick said. "So whether they had
checked up at that very second
and I didn't have time to react, I
don't know. It seems weird that I
wouldn't be able to react at a hun-
dred (mph) when we can react at
230 said Patrick.
"I can't believe that my
car didn't completely demolish
because I got hit, like, twice. Spun
it around. I can't believe I kept the
engine running
Regional from page A12
should because the Pirates will play
one of these two teams - then keep
your eye on Mr. Costanzo, as he has
proven why he's one of the best
two-way players in the country.
The host team Arizona State
opens up with a familiar foe in
ECU. The two teams have met four
times in the last two seasons with
the Sun Devils taking all four, the
most recent being a 10-3 victory
over the Bucs in front of the largest
crowd to ever watch a baseball game
at Clark-LeClair stadium, during the
Keith LeClair Classic. State has been
solid all season, compiling a 34-22
overall record, including a 22-7 mark
at Packard Stadium. The Devils have
nine guys with a batting average over
.300 led by Travis Buck, who is cur-
rently batting at a .388 clip with four
homers and 38 RBI. Jeff Larish leads
Arizona State in home runs and RBI
with 17 and 56 respectively.
As far as pitching goes, it's any-
one's guess as to who is going to start
game one for the Sun Devils. While
they do have three clear-cut starters,
six different players have started
four or more games. The ace of the
staff is Erik Averill. The junior is 8-4
with a 3.84 ERA. He leads the team
in IP (96.0) and Ks (77). The Pirates
have seen Averill twice during his
career, once in their only meeting
of the season in a starter role and in
last year's game one of a three-game
series as a reliever. The Bucs should
have a good idea of what to expect
out of Averill, so I expect the ECU
bats to jump on him early and get
into the Sun Devil pen.
Deliberations are likely still
going on in the Pirate camp on who
to start against Arizona State. While
ECU is undefeated in games in which
T.J. Hose starts, I do not expect Head
Coach Randy Mazey to put a fresh-
man out there to pitch the first game
of the regional. Last year he did, but
let's not forget our opponent in Stony
Brook, who was making their first
ever tournament appearance.
The Sun Devils are a legitimate
title contender, so I expect Mazey to
go with his best big game pitcher in
Ricky Brooks. Brooks has struggled
lately with health problems, but it
hasn't shown on the mound. I can
only speculate, but I have a good
idea it will be Brooks taking the
mound against the Devils.
It's time to put up or shut up. No
one cares about injuries anymore,
so the Pirates are going to have to
take what they have and be ready to
fight for their lives in every game. If
it becomes a contest of who wants
it more, I like our chances.
The road to Omaha begins in
Arizona.
This writer can be contacted at
sports@theeastcarolinian. com.
he
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PAGEA14
THE EAST CAROLINIAN � SPORTS
6-1-05
1
Get caught
reading.
I Stec
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Attorney at Law
Board Certified Specialist In State Criminal Law
� Traffic Offenses
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252.752.7529 Visit our website at www.mark-ward.com
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Come to the Student Recreation Center
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6-1-05
THE EAST CAROLINIAN � SPORTS
PAGEA15
Wade from page A12
No one at Richards has forgot-
ten Dwyane Wade, and the Heat
star hasn't forgot where he's from
or the people who helped him. This
place means something to him.
These are his roots. So when he
played poorly last week in Game
1 of the Eastern Conference finals
against the Pistons, Wade made
a few phone calls. One to Tom
Crean, his coach at Marquette.
One to his sister, Tragil and one to
Coach Fitz.
"I was on the 17th tee at River
Oaks (Golf Club) when Dwyane
called Fitzgerald said. "It was nice.
I don't tell him anything specific,
but I reminded him that he stunk
up the floor one night against
Thornton High his senior year.
Worst game he ever played, but the
next game was one of his best
Sure enough, after his con-
versations (which included a late
night discussion with teammate
Shaquille O'Neal), Wade scored 40
points Wednesday to help the Heat
even the series, then scored 36 more
Sunday to give the Heat a 2-1 lead
entering Tuesday's game.
"With Dwyane it's about loy-
alty Crean said. "He doesn't forget
the people who helped him
Four years after Wade graduated
from Richards, Porrello got a letter
in the mail from Marquette Uni-
versity. "It was from Dwyane she
recalled. "He wrote to tell me how
much he enjoyed being in my class
and how much it meant to him.
And at the top of the letter he had
written, The NBA awaits
Meet Tragil Wade�Blackman.
She's sitting comfortably in a home
just off the Dan Ryan Expressway.
She's sister to Dwyane Wade. Hero
to Dwyane Wade. And if you're
looking for a person who keeps
Wade as humble as is he talented .
look no further.
When Wade told Tragil he was
modeling Puff Daddy's clothing
line, she joked, "You mean from the
neck down?" When he was named
one of People's 50 most beautiful
people and photographed with
his shirt unbuttoned, she asked,
"What's wrong? Someone forgot to
put buttons on that shirt?"
Tragil is Wade's older sister, the
person who made it her business to
watch over her little brother when
they were growing up in the city
or when he went to live with his
father in nearby Robbins, a tough,
lower-class neighborhood in the
south suburbs.
Fun fact about Wade: His favor-
ite show growing up was "Knight
Rider You know, the talking
car? Loved Michael Jordan, too.
"He even had Michael's walk and
chewed gum like him says Tragil,
letting go an infectious laugh.
Tragil explains why Wade, who
married his high school sweetheart
and has a child of his own, still
listens to his high school and col-
lege coaches.
"It's respect she says. "We
were brought up to listen and
respect others. I'm not talking
about listening to people who are
just older, but those with experi-
ence. Our parents used to say, 'Why
do you think you have two ears
and only one mouth?' He knows
he hasn't reached his maximum
level, so he's still going to listen
and learn
And he always did.
"When I go to coaching clinics
people always ask how you develop
players Fitzgerald said. "I tell them
a kid has to be coachable, and that
means listening to find out what
it will take to get to the next level.
A lot of kids are gifted, but they
don't listen and it hurts their game.
Dwyane always listened. He always
wanted to get better
Rob Jeter, head basketball coach
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at the University of Wisconsin-
Milwaukee, remembers watching
Wade at Richards when he was an
assistant at Marquette. "You know,
Dwyane didn't just work on his
strengths, but he worked a great
deal on his weaknesses in an effort
to improve he said. "He had the
three things every coach wants. He
was talented, he was coachable and
he loved the game
And he held those three gifts
no matter what the situation. A
red shirt freshman at Marquette,
Wade was asked in practice every
day to go against Brian Wardle, "a
tough senior who took no crap and
wanted to see what Dwyane was
made of Jeter said.
"He came in raw and he strug-
gled at first recalled Wardle, now
Marquette's director of men's bas-
ketball operations. "But the most
impressive thing about Dwyane
was he picked things up quickly.
He improved a little each week, and
you could visually see it. His basket-
ball IQ was very high, and he had
the physical abilities to do things
you couldn't teach. But he worked
on being consistent and paid atten-
tion and was quick to realize you
can't take days off. He was always
the best player on our scout team,
and it got harder and harder on me
to go against him
Ask the Pistons if they know
the feeling.
Last summer, the phone rang
at Richards High School. "Dwyane
wanted to know if the gym was
open Kortz said. In came Wade,
still as quiet as he'd always been -
still saying "please" and "thank you"
and signing jerseys emblazoned
with his name for the local students.
Same Dwyane Wade.
"When he gets around people
he's comfortable with he opens
up and shows his sense of humor
said Travis Diener, a teammate at
Marquette. "But he's still the same
guy who first stepped on the floor
at Marquette. He doesn't think he's
one of the best in the game, even
though he is. He doesn't draw atten-
tion to himself. He still wants to go
out and prove himself and learn,
and that's why he calls Coach Crean
and Coach Fitzgerald like any good
player would or any great player
should. He listens to the people
who gave him the best advice
"I really believe he sees himself
as a work in progress
Tragil, Coach Fitz and Crean
like this work in progress. Crean
thinks so much of him that he
established the Dwyane Wade
Legacy of Leadership Award in
December at Marquette. Cele-
brating with Wade that evening
were eight of his Heat teammates,
including O'Neal.
"That's my baby brother Tragil
says with a smile.
A few miles away from Richards
High School, there's a small sign
outside Aspen High School where
Fitzgerald and Tragil teach. "We
wanted to do something because,
after all, this is where his sister and
high school coach are Tragil said.
But just like Wade, it couldn't be
pretentious. The sign couldn't be
enlarged. So in the town Dwyane
Wade's legacy was born, the sign is
small and plain and understated. It
simply reads:
"Have a Nice Summer. Congrats
Dwyane Wade of Robbins and
Miami Heat
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:he
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PAGEA16
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Title
The East Carolinian, June 1, 2005
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 01, 2005
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
3cm x 2cm
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.1822
Contributor(s)
Subject(s)
Spatial
Location of Original
University Archives
Rights
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