The East Carolinian, September 6, 2006












J EastCarolinian
VOLUME 82, ISSUE 2
We may have survived
Ernesto but be prepared
for the worst in the
future with the our
Hurricane Survival
GuidePage A5
Navy's rushing
attack doomed
ECU, but James
Pinkney's turned in
an impressive outing
Read what Skip Holtz
thinks about his
senior quarterback's
284-yard passing
performancePage A8
Thinking of going into
the law field?
Grabbing a coveted
internship spot may
be a more rewarding
opportunity than you
thoughtPageA12
A long-raging war in
Uganda moves ECU
students to assist the
children of Africa. Learn
how you can join the
effortsPage A2
SAT
The Greenville
RiverRock Festival will
be held on the
Greenville Town
Common
11 a.m. -9 p.m.
For more community
events, see the
community
calendarPage A2
5 1 24 9 73 6 8 1 9 7 2 4 5
3 8 46 5 2
9 6 71 3 8
7 3 68 2 49 5 1
4 2 5 1 9 89 7 1 5 6 36 8 3 4 7 2
2 4 97 1 58 3 6 5 1 4 7 2 9
6 7 3 8 5 12 8 9 3 4 6
Test your skills at
SuDoKuPageAlO
NEWSPageA2
PULSEPageA5
SPORTSPageA8
OPINIONPageA4
COMICSPageAlO
CLASSIFIEDS PageAlO
Ernesto
does little to
disrupt ECU
Lee Schwarz
STAFF WRITER
Threatening the North Carolina
coast with the possibility of becom-
ing a hurricane, Tropical Storm
Ernesto brought rain and wind to
Greenville last Friday. In an effort
to keep the university staff and S
students safe, administration chose B5
to close ECU due to severe weather.
Despite classes being cancelled
on Friday, very little damage was .g
done to campus. c
When Aaron Lucier, associ-
ate director of Campus Living
Operations, was asked if any ECU
dorms had been flooded, he said,
"I'm not sure that flooded is the
proper terminology. There was
some water-damage to the dorms
Fleming, Greene, Clement and
College Hill Suites
www.theeastcarolinian.com
SERVING ECU
SINCE 1925
WEDNESDAY SEPTEMBER 6, 2006
Manda Outcalt and Joe Hoyt look out over a flooded parking lot on 11th Street. Both suffered the loss of their vehicles. Hoyt's truck is shown above.
When he asked about the cost
of damage Lucier said, "There
really isn't any cost outside of our
regular budget because person-
nel already working were able to
rectify the water damage
While ECU dining halls were
not open for breakfast, they did
open for brunch and the campus
moved into its normal weekend
schedule on Friday.
Freshman Laurel Poe, a resi-
dent of Greene Hall, said, "The
storm wasn't a big deal. It didn't
get scary or anything. The rain
made me sleep better and I'm glad
there's no school today
University spokesman John
Blimpie joins campus dining
Campus Dining brings students a brand new eatery and innovative ordering options with the new Blimpie Subs and Salads on the LAHN campus.
Starbucks' famous
coffee also featured
ZACK HILL
STAFF WRITER
Students and faculty at the
Laupus Library, Allied Health Sci-
ences and Nursing Building at the
Brody School of Medicine will no
longer need to leave the facility in
search of a quick meal.
Blimpie Subs and Salads opened
a location on the first floor of the
Allied Health Sciences section of
the LAHN building on Thursday
The store expects to serve between
four and five hundred patrons
per day.
"ECU Campus Dining is very
excited about this addition to the
ECU Campus Dining program
said Allison Metcalf, marketing
program manager for Campus
Dining. "This is the first dining
location we have opened and oper-
ated within the medical campus
neighborhood. We feel that this
addition will meet the needs of
ECU students, faculty and staff for
quality, convenience and healthy
food choices
The new Blimpie will also be
part of a pilot program, "Web-
food that is being tested at the
location.
"The concept is literally
explained through its name, in which
Allied Health Sciences students,
faculty and staff will be able to
order food and pay for it online
and simply pick it up at the express
window said Todd Johnson,
associate vice chancellor for
Campus Living and Dining.
Premade items will also be
available at the express window.
If the Webfood program is suc-
cessful, it may be expanded to other
parts of the medical campus.
"Our future plans for West
Campus is to add eateries in the
Cardiovascular Research Center,
Student Services Building and
Brody School of Medicine John-
son said.
The rest of ECU's population
may be enjoying the same benefits
soon.
"Webfood is being piloted
on the medical campus to
ensure that the program runs
as efficiently and as smoothly as
possible Metcalf said. "There
is a good chance that it will be
introduced on the main campus
sometime in the future
Starbucks Coffee will also be
served.
c
The location will be open :
from 7:30 a.m. -7:30 p.m. Monday 2
through Thursday, 7:30 a.m. - 5:30 $
p.m. on Friday, and closed on &
weekends.
This writer can be contacted at
news@theeastcarol i n ian .com.
iHHHm
Durham said that the cancelled
classes on Friday would not have
to be made up.
This writer can be contacted at
newstheeastcarolinian.com.
Avoid
becoming
a victim
of sexual
assault
Information you need
to know to stay safe
CHRISTOPHER STEVENSON
STAFF WRITER
Students on campus want to
feel secure about their surround-
ings, but sometimes that means
students need to know the bad
along with the good about what
goes on within their campus
community
The topic of sexual assault is
a very serious topic and making
others aware of the information
surrounding this topic is impor-
tant.
If someone is walking into
a dangerous situation, it would
make sense that he or she would
have information that would
shield them from that danger,
but what if they thought they
were completely safe, unaware
of the danger that potentially
awaits them? Their guard would
be down and they would be open
to attack.
Sexual assault statistics
are open to the public, and it
is information that can help
inform women about potential
dangers.
According to the ECU main
crime statistics from 2004, there
were five forcible sex offenses on
campus that year.
Major Frank Knight
of the ECU police depart-
ment said that the 2O05 crime
statistics will be coming out this
October.
"The reason for the delay in
posting the previous year's sta-
tistics comes from the fact that
we have to survey the local police
departments, state law enforce-
ment agencies and federal law
enforcement agencies to gather
the information concerning the
many dispersed properties we
Blimpie will also serve grab-and-go
items for students on the run.
see ASSAULT page A12
Professors puzzled by decline in classroom attendance
(MCT) College professors
understand that 8 a.m. classes
are not the most popular among
students, but lately instructors
are wondering if any time would
be popular.
At UC Berkeley and else-
where, faculty members have
noticed declining attendance in
their classes the past year or two.
Some professors have resorted to
high-tech roll-taking methods to
keep students in their seats, while
others say the trend does not
bother them.
"One thing about college stu-
dents is that these students are
adults and can make their own
decisions said UC Berkeley pro-
fessor Alex Filippenko, whose
astronomy classes generally have
at least 700 students. About 200
usually attend, he said, while
others watch the lectures later on
Internet Web casts.
"In a largeclass, I'm not going
to force them to come Filippenko
said.
But the disappearing students
have alarmed enough professors to
prompt a lively online discussion
among Berkeley faculty members
this year and lead them to schedule
an October forum on the subject.
The online conversation began
last spring with a short message
from sociology professor Kristin
Luker, who noted that fewer than
half her students were showing up
to class that semester.
"Is it me?" She asked fellow
faculty members. "Is it a new
trend? Any thoughts?"
The questions opened the
door to a flood of suggestions
and observations. Several profes-
sors noted that the decline cor-
responded closely with the rise in
course materials available on the
Web, while others said too many
instructors are, well, boring.
Statistics lecturer Ani Adhi-
kari, who has won teaching awards
at Berkeley and Stanford, said she
has not seen attendance problems
in her courses. Some of that suc-
cess, she said, is because of the
complicated nature of statistics,
but she also prides herself on her
interactive teaching style.
"Jumping around in front of the
students is always a good thing
Adhikari said in an interview. "If
(students) could get everything they
needed from the book or a podcast,
I would actually not be offended
if they did not show up for class
To hear students talk about
it, one would think nobody ever
misses class.
Fourth-year UC Berkeley liter-
ature major Natalie Pham-Gia, 21,
said she cannot imagine relying on
the Internet for a college education.
"I hope it doesn't get to a
point where it's all done through
the computer Pham-Gia said. "I
think that's really lonely and not
very exciting
Freshman Fei Yang also said
he came to the Berkeley campus to
sit in a classroom.
"When you go to class, you
just learn better said Yang, 17.
"Technology will never be able to
replicate human interaction
But some academics say uni-
versities have yet to see the full
effects of technology on atten-
dance. After all, today's students
are "digital natives having used
computers since childhood.
Rather than policing truancy,
professors will have to find better
ways to use technology to reach
students who do not come to class,
said Diane Harley, a researcher
with UC Berkeley's Center for
Studies in Higher Education.
Students "have tools available
to them that make the concepts of
space and time much more fluid
Harley said. "Students have lives,
and the ability for students to sort
of navigate and juggle their time
reduces their stress.
"The new technologies offer
convenience and flexibility, and
students take advantage of that
Although computer-science
lecturer Americ Azevedo admitted
experiencing an "existential crisis"
when students did not attend his
classes, he said faculty members
should use computers to connect
with the digital natives and to
improve education.
"I think this is an opportu-
nity to have more interaction
with students, not less he said.
"I'm actually getting to the point
where I'm requiring students to
show up so they can see the dif-
ference between online and face-
to-face
I





News
WEDNESDAY SEPTEMBER 6, 2006 PAGE A2
Today in ECU History
Hurricane season was in full swing, and Hurricane David brought
torrential rains to Greenville. Some things don't change: the parking lot at
the base of College Hill Drive was flooded.
For more information, check out the university archives in Joyner Library.
Campus & Community
CORRECTIONS
The last line of the article
"Mendenhall gets murals"
from page A12 of the Aug.
21 edition is incorrect.
Daniel Krochmalny was not
originally contracted for five
murals; plans for five murals
were discussed but never
part of his contract. The East
Carolinian apologizes for the
mistake.
The East Carolinian is dedi-
cated to providing accurate
information, and corrects
mistakes printed in the
newspaper.
To report a correction,
send an e-mail to
editor@theeastcarolinian.com.
Volunteer
Opportunities
Come speak with
representatives of local
non-profits regarding
volunteering or your
service-learning project.
10 a.m
Building.
12 p.m. Bate
Youth Flag Football
Coaches Needed!
Sept. 13 - mid Nov 5:30-
6:30 p.m South Greenville
Recreation Center.
Volunteers needed coaches
for kids 5-12 years old,
scorekeepers and referees
needed. Coaches will teach
fundamental skills and
coach games. Scorekeeper
and referees will handle the
game day operations.
Contact: Troy Smith,
329-4549; 329-4542,
tsmith@greenvillenc.gov
On Campus:
Wed Sept. 6 - TNT NRG
Explosion
6:45 - 8 p.m Student
Recreation Center Sports
Forum
Volunteers needed to set-
upbreak down and assist
in running the event.
Contact: David Gaskins,
gaskinsd@ecu.edu
Thurs Sept. 7 - King and
Queen of the Hill 4 - 6 pm,
Mendenhall Brickyard
Volunteers needed to set-
upbreak down and assist
in running the event.
Contact: David Gaskins,
gaskinsd@ecu.edu
Concert
volunteers
wanted!
Sat Sept. 9 - RiverRock
Festival 9 am - 9 pm - in 1-2
hour shifts, Greenville Town
Commons - First Street
Twenty volunteers needed
to assist with various
aspects of this day-long
concert event.
For more information
regarding the festival -
riverrockfest.com.
Contact: Josh Armstrong,
josh.armstrong@gmail.
com. Please provide name
and phone number and
time you wish to volunteer.
WED
THU
FRI
9
SAT
10 SUN 11mON 12TUE
Last day to apply for
graduation in December
2006 School of Art and
Design Alumni Exhibition
Opening at Wellington
B. Gray Gallery
Visit ecu.edugraygal-
lery for more informa-
tion.
Tennis Tournament Reg-
istration
SRC 207
10 a.m. - 6 p.m.
"Avoiding the Freshman
15"
Hosted by Campus
Wellness SRC class-
room
5-6 p.m.
SGA
congress representa-
tives and class officers
must file for candi-
dacy.
SGA Office 101
Mendenhall
For more information
call 328-4SGA or e-
mail sga@ecu.edu
King and Queen of the
Halls
Mendenhall Brickyard
4-6 p.m.
Last day
to register for "Get
A Clue" organization
fair
Late Night Event
Mendenhall
7 p.m. and 12 a.m.
- "Hard Candy Hen-
drix Theater
7 p.m. - Bohemian
Sunrise, Fifth Gen-
eration, Jarvis Street
Bluegrass, MSC Brick-
yard
8 p.m. - Pittsburgh
at Cincinnati, Cynthia
Lounge
9:30 p.m. - Click,
Hendrix Theater
12 a.m. - Cosmic
Bowling, MSC Bowl-
ing Alley
1 a.m. - Hoagie Bar,
Mendenhall lobby
Greenville RiverRock
Festival
Greenville Town
Common
11 a.m. -9 p.m.
Contra Dance Willis
Building,
First and Reade
Streets
6 p.m. potluck dinner
7:30 p.m. lesson
8 - 10:30 p.m. dance
Late Night Event
Mendenhall
7 p.m. - Click, Hendrix
Theater
7 p.m. - ECU at UAB,
Cynthia Lounge
9:30 p.m. - "Hard
Candy Hendrix Theater
10 p.m. - Late
night coffee house,
Pirate Underground
Intro to Kayaking
ECU Adventure Pro-
gram has an Intro to
Sea Kayaking session
at Goose Creek. Sign
up by Sept. 6 at the
Student Recreation
Center. Cost will be
$25 for members and
$35 for non-mem-
bers.
Club Sports
Start of the year meet-
ing for club sports in
Mendenhall Great
Room at 6 p.m.
Commuter Spirit Week
Salute the commute
with a week's activi-
ties. Free movies, mas-
sages, coffee, etc. that
celebrate ECU'S driv-
ing force on campus.
Contact 328-6881 for
more information.
Faculty Night
Todd Dining Hall
5:30 p.m. - 7 p.m.
Commuter Spirit Week
Spirit week continues.
Contact 328-6881 for
information.
Faculty Night
Todd Dining Hall
5:30 p.m. - 7 p.m.
Bingo
Mendenhall
Time to be announced.
Driving Workshop
Student Recreation
Center, room 238 at 5
p.m. Call 328-6387
for more information.
ECU students called on to aid the Invisible Children'
In northern Uganda, children like these are being stolen from their homes
due to a civil war that's been going on for more than 25 years.
War in Africa moves
students to take action
VANESSA CLARKE
STAFF WRITER
Imagine this, a twenty year
civil war. Imagine a rebel leader
who has long since lost the sup-
port of the civilian population
is now systematically terrorizes.
Imagine children being stolen in
the night, brainwashed and forced
to fight and kill. Imagine failed
peace talks, international criminal
court warrants and international
apathy. Imagine a loss of hope.
This describes the well docu-
mented current situation in north-
ern Uganda.
Still, despite a lack of attention
from both the media and other
countries, there are people who
have learned of the situation and
are trying to help.
Three filmmakers from Cali-
fornia went to Africa in search
of a story that could "change the
world according to their Web
site, InvisibleChildren.com.
What they found was a war
that was the direct result of Brit-
ish colonization.
c
"British authorities utilized
8 'divide and rule' tactics that
J pitted various groups against each
other, a dynamic that has been
perpetuated by post-indepen-
dence politics according to the
Uganda Conflict Action Network
Web site.
The three men filmed the
conflict from the perspective of
the children who are forced to
fight against the Ugandan gov-
ernment, on the side of Joseph
Kony's Lord's Resistance Army
. They set the documentary to
a poprock soundtrack, to make
it appeal to the MTV generation
and sent out a call for young men
and women to get involved.
Anna Azarjew, a sophomore
political science major, and Mack-
enzie Peel, a junior art major, felt
compelled to get involved after
seeing the movie on campus in April.
"I just have a huge heart for
Africa and a huge heart for the
kids. I felt called, like God really
wanted me there said Azarjew.
They decided to host their
own screening of Invisible Chil-
dren in July. However, they went
one step further. They decided to
raise money to send to Invisible
Children, who would in turn, send
the money to Uganda.
They sold Invisible Children
merchandise, had a bake sale and
invited several Christian artists
to sell their wares. In total, they
have raised over $1, 200.
"We never imagined raising
over $1,200 and it's amazing that
we have Azarjew said. "We're
not trying to put it all on our-
selves, we need help from other
people. That's why we are here, to
get help from other people
Still, that was not enough
for Azarjew and Peel. They have
more screenings in the works in
the future. They also wanted to
host an Invisible Children festival
and are in the process of talking
to American Eagle to sponsor the
event, Azarjew said.
"We decided that it is a really,
really urgent cause. We in Amer-
ica have a responsibility to the
world to really show what's going
on Azarjew said. "We pride
ourselves on human rights
and,we pride ourselves in
freedom of everything
These children in Uganda
do not have the freedom to do
many things Americans take for
granted, according to the United
Nations Integrated Regional
Information Networks. Simple
things, such as parents being
able to protect their children and
children being able to go to sleep
in their own homes, without the
fear that they will be kidnapped in
the middle of the night.
And that is what really touched
Azarjew, what really called her
into action.
"The fact that those kids have
to live like adults they have to
fear for their lives every second of
every day. I just think it's unfair
Azarjew said.
This writer can be contacted at
news@theeastcarolinian.com.
Briefs
State:
Bland wood Mansion staff discover
song about Morehead daughter
(AP) - "The Lost Gem" might not
sparkle as a song, but the staff at
Blandwood Mansion views it as a gem
of another sort.
Blandwood staff members go online
to eBay now and then and type in the
names "Blandwood "Morehead" and
"Keeley Institute a drug-treatment
center that occupied Blandwood
for decades after Gov. John Motley
Morehead's family left after living there
since 1826
The song sheet cover said, "the lines
are addressed to Letitia after leaving
Edgeworth School, Greensboro, N.C.
" It also said: "The music composed
and respectfully dedicated to Miss
Letitia Morehead by R. Culver
Letitia Morehead was the oldest of
Governor Morehead's five daughters.
Because educational opportunities
were few for young women, Morehead
opened in 1840 the Edgeworth
Female Seminary, about where the
Bryan Family YMCA stands on West
Market Street. At the time, Morehead's
property extended to Market.
Farrier gets a kick from shoeing
horses
(AP) - Jackie Blackman says the chief
hazard of his job is complacency.
"If you relax and let your guard down,
that's when you're going to get hurt
said Blackman, 51. "I've had a broken
hand, broken foot, broken ribs, most
of the times I've been hurt has been
because of carelessness on my
part
Blackman shoes horses.
On a recent morning, Blackman's care
was evident. He took his time, making
sure he completed each step in the
process properly before moving on
to the next.
The object of Blackman's attentions
was Winston, a 13-year-old
Standardbred Fayetteville police
horse.
Winston is one of thousands of horses
that Blackman, a licensed farrier, has
shod over the years. It's a profession
he found by accident.
Twenty-six years ago, Blackman was
just a horse owner. One day he asked
his farrier, Stephen Eldridge, about
his work.
Weird News:
Suspect Rings Feces In Courtroom
(Duluth News Tribune) - Vandale Amos
Willis, 28, a Chicago man convicted
of importing cocaine into Duluth,
Minnesota, fired his public defender
in the courtroom and elected to
represent himself. That happens.
What happened next has never
before been seen in the St. Louis
County Courthouse or perhaps any
courthouse.
Willis smeared his own feces across
the top of the table where he and
St. Louis County prosecutor Vern
Swanum were sitting and also spread
It on a chair. He threw some more on
the carpeted floor before displaying
even more bizarre behavior.
"He was literally smearing feces on
his face and into his mouth Swanum
said. "He was putting it into his mouth.
That's when he kind of advanced
toward me. As I explained to one of my
compatriots, that's when I decided to
redeploy to a more secure position
Swanum said Willis has no recorded
history of mental illness. "I think he was
trying to goad the court into declaring
a mistrial Swanum said. "I can't get
into his mind, but I believe it was
intentional manipulative conduct
A St. Louis County sheriff's deputy
removed Willis from the courtroom. He
was brought back to court to complete
the trial Thursday afternoon. The
defendant had requested he be tried
by a judge instead of a jury.
Sixth Judicial District Judge, David
Sullivan, found Willis guilty of all three
crimes he was charged with. They were,
importation of controlled substance
across state borders, first-degree
possession of cocaine with intent
to sell, and first-degree possession
of cocaine. He is scheduled to be
sentenced next month. He faces a
guideline sentence of 86 months in
prison.
Sullivan is the judicial district's chief
judge. He declined comment on Willis'
behavior. He could have found Willis in
contempt of court, but didn't.
The defendant's alleged accomplice,
tec
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Saturday- Meat or 5 Cheese Lasagna
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Saturday - $3 Lits ft $2.50 Import of the Day
Sunday - $2.75 Pints Guinness, Bass,
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WE
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IV





WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER
6, 2006
THE EAST CAROLINIAN NEWS
PAGE A3

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WEDNESDAY SEPTEMBER 6,2006 PAGE A4
mion
Not just for Pirate Rants
Playhouse
Memories
BENJAMIN l OHM U h
OPINION COLUMNIST
OK. I know this is a weird thing for me to be
starting out the semester with, but if you've read my
articles before then you probably might expect some-
thing like this. If not, what have you been reading?
How cool is it that 'Peewee's Playhouse" is back
on TV? For those of you who don't know, Cartoon
Network's Adult Swim block has included the old
show in its late-night line-up.
Who would have thought that Laurence Fish-
burne would go from delighting us with his cowboy
antics as Cowboy Curtis, to leading a resistance
against machines and foretelling the prophecy of
"The One" in The Matrix movies?
Or how about S. Epatha Merkerson? Some of
you may know her as Lieutenant Anita Van Buren
from NBC's Law &? Order, but before that she was
delivering mail as Reba the Mail Lady.
Phil Hartman also played a big part in making
Pee-wee a success, from working helping to create
the character, to co-writing Pee-wee's first film. He
even played the character of Captain Carl on the show
and the earlier HBO special.
Before taking-off with his music career and
before he would work on scarier and arguably more
disturbing things, Rob Zombie was a production
assistant for the show.
Pee-wee Herman was created and portrayed by
actorcomedian Paul Reubens. Born Paul Rubenfeld
he grew up in Sarasota, Florida, where his parents
owned a lamp store. During winters, the Ringling
Brothers and Barnum and Bailey Circus called Sara-
sota home, and called such families as the Wallendas
and the Zacchinis his neighbors. The circus sparked
his interest in entertainment. If anything, Pee-wee's
second movie, Big Top Pee-wee, was probably in
homage to his childhood.
The inspiration for the name "Pee-wee" came
from a Pee-wee brand miniature harmonica and the
surname of an energetic boy Reubens knew from
his youth.
Reubens first appeared in the Film Cheech iS
Chong's Next Movie and in Nice Dreams in 1981.
Reubens also had a part in The Blues Brothers and
Meatballs II.
Reubens then developed a live stage show entitled
The Pee-wee Herman Show which featured many
characters that would go on to appear on the show
we all remember, such as Captain Carl, Jambi the
Genie, Miss Yvonne and Clocky. When it became
successful, he sold it to HBO in 1981, where it was
filmed as an adult comedy special.
In 1985 Reubens and then young director Tim
Burton teamed-up to make the comedy film Pee-
wee's Big Adventure. It cost a relatively modest $6
million to make, but took in $45 million at the box
office and becoming one of the year's surprise hits.
Thanks to the movie's runaway success, in
198B CBS offered Reubens a Saturday morning TV
timeslot, total creative control and a huge budget of
$325,000 per-episode.
When I was younger, I always imagined my first
apartment would be like The Playhouse. Boy if that
isn't way off! Of course now I'm at the age where
you don't want the furniture talking to you, but if
it is. . well. I suggest that you either need to take
something or stop taking something.
Sadly, Reubens' career has been let's say less
than noticeable in the past couple of years, appear-
ing in such cult favorites as Buffy the I'ampire Slayer,
Mystery Men, and Blow, as well as TV guest appear-
ances on "Everybody Loves Raymond and "Reno
911 to name a few.
Reubens legal troubles have even continued
since his first infamous arrest back in 1991. Reubens
was arrested again in 2002 in connection with an
investigation involving child pornography, which
coincided with an unrelated child pornography case
involving actor Jeffrey Jones. On March 22, 2004,
chilli pornography charges against him were dropped
by Los Angeles City Attorney Rocky Delgadillo after
Reubens pleaded guilty to a separate "misdemeanor
obscenity" charge. Public news stories concerning
his case cast doubt upon the suggestion that Reu-
bens intentionally acquired child pornography, as
he stated that he was a collector of "erotic artwork"
and that he had a sizable collection of vintage erotica
with samples dating back to the 18th century.
Despite all of the legal problems he's had,
Reubens once said something in an interview with
Boiling Stone about his work with "Pee-wee's Play-
house" that I think is kind of cool and captures the
real him.
"I'm just trying to illustrate that it's OK to be
different - not that it's good, not that it's bad, but
that it's all right. I'm trying to tell kids to have a
good time and to encourage them to be creative and
to question things
I guess that message will continue on in some
way, as Reubens has made several appearances on
various talk shows stating that new Pee-wee movies
are on the horizon.
BlmPchTi
Facebook the new
Big Brother?
LIZ LAUTEN
CONTRIBUTING COLUMNIST
By now I'm confident that even the freshmen are
familiar with the cult-like trend of Facebook (it's one
thing to choose not to use it, but I would think we
all know what it is by now), so I won't bother going
into detail explaining its every nuance. However, I
must say something about this new "facelift" that it
has been given.
Facebook has single-handedly propelled itself to
the top of the list as far as new breeding grounds
for stalkers go. As if it wasn't taking over our lives
and collegiate culture enough already, Facebook has
found yet another way to make sure we know every
detail of those around us.
I thought the recent addition of blogging capa-
bilities was pushing the original Facebook idea a
bit far, but obviously the ingenious creators in Palo
Alto, Calif, disagreed. For them, being able to see
your friend's pictures, comments and other friends
was not enough. Now we have the ability to see
details from their 10 most recent moves of the day,
to their newly added friends, to their most recent
comments they've made. It is mildly interesting to
know my friend's new favorite novel, but what are
we going to talk about in person now? There's no
point to gossip with girlfriends anymore. I'm sure
Facebook feels it's being creative and helpful once
again, but do you think they have actually stopped
to think about the damper they are going to put on
my relationships, as we will have no secrets left to
gab about after a few weeks of this?
While I'm pretty open about most things,
privacy is important to me and it would seem that
hundreds of other ECU students agree, as groups
such as the "We hate the new stalker layout" activist
group and "I feel like I'm stalking everyone on Face-
book with this new layout" have popped up all over
the site. All the outcries seem to be same, as far as
Facebook was concerned - simple was better. I liked
the clean lines and the minimalist approach it took in
keeping people connected. Myspace is where 1 went
crazy with html and Xanga is where I blogged my
little heart out. I don't need all of this extra "stuff"
on Facebook as far as I'm concerned.
I actually thought my friend's Facebook page
was broken when I saw all of her photos and current
information displayed on her page on the morning
of the changes. It wasn't until I went to my own
profile and my home page, did I realize that Face-
book was not broken, but rather the designers are
playing a sick, permanent joke on the millions of
registered users.
And really, what about all the stalkers out there?
I know people joke around about being a "Facebook
stalker but now as long as you could find a way to
an account, you could seriously be in the know about
someone to a creepy degree. Sure there are privacy
settings, but when is enough, enough?
1 think the best new group I've seen, thanks to the
changes, is "Change Facebook Back, You Fools
Sarah Bell
Editor in Chief
Rachel King
News Editor
Carolyn Scandura
Features Editor
Eric Gilmore
Sports Editor
Zach Sirkin
Photo Editor
Rachael Lotter
Web Editor
Claire Murphy
Asst. News Editor
Sarah Cambell
Asst. Features Editor
Sarah Hackney
Head Copy Editor
Jennifer Hobbs
Production Manager
Newsroom 252.328.9238
Fax 252.328.9143
Advertising 252.328.9245
Serving ECU since 1925, TEC prints 9,000 copies every
Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday during the regular
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summer. "Our View" is the opinion of the editorial board
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One copy of TEC is free, each additional copy is $1.
PIRATE RANTS
Did anyone see the car that was half way
under water on 10th? That person must
not have known Ernesto was coming and
Greenville is prone to flooding a lot!
Why were the football practice fields all lit
up late last Sunday night? I thought, "What
a waste of electricity but, as I got closer
I was so excited to see our football team
gutting it out in a full fledged practice at
9 p.m Way to go Pirates. That's some
dedication!
Wait a minute if sexual assault isn't a
problem at ECU, then why do I get e-mails
every few days saying someone has been
assaulted?
Just want to thank the guy that was running
shirtless at the REC on Wednesday night,
Rarrrrr!
Great job mulching all around the tiny
motorcycle pad by the science building
I have a street bike not a dirt bike four
inches of mulch is not what I want.
I love being in love :)
Two nights ago some of my friends were
being picked up by a sober driver from
downtown. Despite the fact that he was
doing not only his friends a service but also
the entire community, he was ticketed for
driving at a speed slow enough to impede
traffic. The police here in Greenville are to
scared of any actual police work and would
rather prey on "rich college kids" causing no
harm rather than stop a lager problem, like
say the drug deals and prostitution going on
constantly on the other side of the tracks.
The driver of the brown bus today didn't
even know his route. He kept asking us to
look at the map and tell him where he was
supposed to stop. The brown bus has been
slow and behind since the first day of classes.
The air conditioning is broken on it to.
I hate when professors don't erase the
board well enough. I just keep looking at
that one spot, it's so annoying!
Does anyone else find it hilarious to see a
Confederate flag license plate on a
Korean car?
Every time I call safe ride its busy then
I have to walk home drunk through the
ghetto in heels.
I hate people who say they hate freshman.
I see, "I hated me when I was a Freshman
and I'm wondering how stupid you have to
be to make a statement like that Everyone
deserves the chance to come here and
learn and party without some stuck up, frat
boy or sorority girl, six year senior telling
them they suck. The whole undergrad class
sucks, so bunch yourselves together. Next
time you're in class take a look around at 10
other kids sitting near you and remember
that only four will actually graduate.
I told myself I would not be attracted to a
sexy coworker. I lied.
Why doesn't ECU police enforce the
city noise ordinance for car stereo's on
campus?
Why is it so cold in Fleming?
The Neo-Nazi police department has once
again done a stupendous job protecting the
students from drunk-driving. I have always
been interested in curbing drunk driving,
but I never thought to force drunken people
off the Pirate Express Buses. After all,
those kids could have beaten up the driver,
taken over the bus and driven drunk. This
was a brilliant, strategic move by Greenville
Police Department. They stopped them
from doing something dangerous. I wonder
how they got home though.
I am secretly in love with Paris Hilton's
"Stars Are Blind .
I swear I have found the best roomie ever!
She cooks me dinner, cleans the house,
does my laundry and drives me and picks
me up from class. Seriously who ever said
never live with your best friend, obviously
didn't know mine!
It does not make you look cool if you wear
your keys and your wallet around your neck,
it makes you look stupid.
Why are campus resources being used to
find the chancellor a new house? He says
it is too noisy in the neighborhood. What
about the other residents is ECU going to
relocate them too. That is the historic home
of the chancellor and it should remain that
way!
I'm a 24 year old army veteran. The CMGT
program does not need such a ridicules
attendance policy this is college, not the
Army or High school.
There are way to many buses that use the
Christenbury Lot. It is a complete mess
and traffic jam. Couldn't transit use drop
off spots other than Christenbury?
I'm a junior here and I love this school!
College keeps getting better and better. I
keep getting older and the freshmen stay
the same age.
ECU is home of the rednecks. Has anyone
look at that thing in front of Jenkins Art?
Who made that, Jeff Foxworthy?
To whoever keeps setting their fire alarm
off in University Manor, I freaking hate you!
Once, I can understand, maybe twice, but
four times from one to nine in the morning
is ridiculous!
To my old roommate, just wanted to let you
know, I'm so glad you're gone and I hope
that I never see your ugly, fat, psycho face
again. I so enjoy living here without you and
for your information, your old room finally
smells normal!
It's almost Football Season! First Down
Pirates!





Pulse
WEDNESDAY SEPTEMBER 6, 2006 PAGE A5
Horoscopes:
ARIES
New problems appear, but that's
OK. You're in no danger of dying
of boredom. Appreciate the un-
eventfulness while it lasts.
TAURUS
You make it look easy, and this
time it is, but don't let that go to
your head. Make sure you let
the others know how much you
appreciate them.
GEMINI
There are a couple of old
promises to keep before you
advance. Make a list. Checking
things off it will propel you
forward. It's amazing.
CANCER
You can solve the difficulties
you're facing one step at a time.
It's also good to allow yourself an
occasional leap of faith.
LEO
You're making a lot of money, but
it's foolish to assume this will go
on forever. It might, but it might
not. Don't throw it all away.
VIRGO
You have an extra advantage,
just because you're so darned
cute! Don't let this go to your
head, however. Also use your
common sense.
LIBRA
Your subconscious mind is
working all the time, even when
you're sleeping. The trick is
to figure out what it has come
up with that might be useful.
Practice remembering.
SCORPIO
The less you say or otherwise let
on, the greater your advantage.
Wear your very best poker
face and listen carefully. Don't
tell them what you know, or
suspect.
SAGITTARIUS
You seem like a happy-go-lucky
person and, of course, you are.
You're also a shrewd negotiator.
Don't trust it all to luck.
CAPRICORN
You have several ways to make
up the difference. You could
break out the credit cards, or tap
into your savings account. Or you
could sell something. Obviously,
the latter's better.
AOUARIUS
You'll have a lot of ways during
the next few weeks to meet with
fascinating people and share
exciting ideas. This game doesn't
have to be expensive, but it sure
is a lot of fun.
PISCES
You're very good at expressing
your opinions now, so speak up.
There's no need to be shy; others
will appreciate your input. You'll
be doing them a service. Just be
sure not to go too far.
Drink Recipe:
Pineapple Cocktail:
112 ounces pineapple juice
1-ounce vodka
1-ounce orange liqueur,
recommended: Cointreau
12-ounce freshly squeezed
lime juice
Turbinado sugar, for the rim
(optional)
Fresh wedges of pineapple
Maraschino cherry
Chill a martini glass in the freezer.
Fill a cocktail shaker with ice.
Add the pineapple juice, vodka,
orange liqueur and lime juice.
Cover and shake vigorously, until
combined and chilled, about 30
seconds. (In general, by the time
the shaker mists up the drink is
ready.)
Scatter some turbinado sugar
onto a small plate, wet the rim
of the glass and dip into sugar.
Strain the drink into the chilled
glass. Skewer the pineapple and
cherry and drop into the cocktail.
Cheers!
Mendenhall
Movies:
Hard Candy
Thursday 907 at 9:30 p.m.
Friday 908 at 7 p.m.
midnight
Saturday 910 at 9:30 p.m.
Sunday 911 at 7 p.m.
Click
Thursday 907 at 7 p.m.
Friday 908 at 9:30 p.m.
Saturday 909at7p.m.
midnight
Sunday 910 at 9:30 p.m.
Uganda Rising
Monday 911 at 7 p.m.
Pirate Buzz
Getting creative to make ends meet
Bills can start to pile up if you spend all your money at once. Using credit cards and coupons can postpone debt.
How to buy rounds for
all your friends and still
make rent
LIZ FULTON
SENIOR WRITER
Let's be honest- if you are like
most students, the minute you
receive your monthly allowance
from the parentals, it is spent before
the paperwork has been processed
at the bank.
No matter how many times you
tell yourself that this month will be
different and the money will last,
some little emergency comes up and
you find yourself stealing bananas
from the dining hall.
Basically, there are two paths
you can take: stop spending all your
money or essentially keep the cash
flow more constant than the one
deposit made at the first of every
month.
I am more prone to identify with
option two. There are plenty of ways
to make money in this town, and all it
takes is a little ingenuity and an ultimate
sacrifice of your pride and morality.
The most obvious way to
make more money is to get a job.
Plenty of people have them but if
you know that working for "the
man" is a dent in your armor of
self-righteousness, then we can
move along to other modes of
monetary acquisition.
While this isn't an exactly fool-
proof plan, buy a lot of lottery tick-
ets. Somebody has to win, right
Why can't it be you? However, if
you desire more of a challenge in
gambling, secretly learn how to play
Texas Hold 'Em. That way you can
either hustle your friends out of all
their money or go for the big bucks
in online tournaments.
If gambling is too morally offen-
sive, then try a scam that has been
perfected by one of my friends. This
works especially well if you are an
art or interior design major. Make
a call to your favorite parent and
inform that all of a sudden, your
heinous professor has demanded
that you buy more bookssup-
pliesfabricetc. As this is clearly
something your parents will see as
a benefit to your college education,
they will definitely get you the
money that will instead be spent on
killer new boots or simply a night
of carousing.
Also falling into this region of
creative spending is the power of
the gas card. To keep the bill from
getting too high, stop using it solely
for gas (yay public transit!) and buy
from the extensive adult beverage
section for your friends. That lands
you cash in your pocket and beer
in your friends' hands. Everybody
wins!
If after all of this, you still find
yourself mooching or eating Ramen
for three meals a day, try exchang-
ing favors with your rich friends
for money. I'm sure that absence of
their maid and the actual possibility
of having to do their own laundry
will make them all too eager to pay
you to do it.
You could also create a ser-
vice that would benefit strangers
and friends alike. Think Shannen
Doherty and become the middleman
when someone wants to break up with
his or her significant other. Best case
scenario, you could score yourself a
AAMN: Let's hear
it for male nurses
American Assembly of Men in
Nursing at ECU
CAROLYN SCANDURA
FEATURES EDITOR
For the most part, when someone says the word
"nurse a female dressed in white comes to mind.
Fortunately times are changing and there is a grow-
ing population of men in the nursing workforce. Here
at ECU, one of the organizations that supports these
male nurses is the American Assembly of Men in
Nursing, or AAMN.
Historically, the earliest evidence of men as
nurses was found in Ayur-Veda, ancient Indian books,
which discuss the prevention and cure of disease. In
these books, the nurses that we mentioned were
always male. In American history, male nurses were
an important part of the Civil War as combat medics
for both the Confederate and Union troops.
The AAMN was first organized in 1971 toencour-
age men of all ages to join the nursing profession, to
support the men who were al ready nurses to grow pro-
fessionally and to be advocates for men's health issues.
According to aamn.org the national purpose
of the organization is to "provide a framework for
nurses, as a group, to meet, to discuss and influence
factors, which affect men as nurses
At ECU the School of Nursing AAMN chapter
has a simple purpose according to Philip Julian, the
faculty advisor for the chapter: "We are just here to
get the word out to students
Membership, at ECU and nationally, is open to
any nurse, male or female, to better facilitate discus-
sion and to meet the most important objective of
AAMN: strengthening and humanizing health care.
Each year, AAMN holds a conference rotating
the theme so that one year focuses on men's health
issues and the next focuses on issues of gender in
nursing. Like many other professional organizations,
membership is required but can be obtained on many
different levels. Full membership, which is available
to Registered Nurses, includes a voice with a vote
at AAMN meetings, appointment or election to an
AAMN office, quarterly newsletters and reports and
see BUDGET page A6
see AAMN page A6
What makes or breaks a
roommate relationship?
It isn't always easy living with someone in a close space, whether it be a dorm room or an apartment as shown above.
The sign on the parking lot at the bottom of College Hill rang true on Friday.
Hurricane season
in North Carolina
Adjusting to life with a
new roommate
SHANNON DAVIS
STAFF WRITER
Preparing for a new semester is
stressful enough with purchasing
unnecessarily expensive books,
finding the right classrooms and
being submerged among thou-
sands of complete strangers, but
the anxiety of living with an
unfamiliar person outweighs all
other trepidations.
Some people are lucky enough
to be paired up with their "second
half the one person they could
not live without, while others are
more unfortunate and wind up
with Satan's offspring.
A senior mathematics major
spoke about her freshman year
roommate as "an emotionally
unbalanced, un-medicated bi-polar
mess, who four years later is still
four years away from graduating
A sophomore criminal justice
major reported that her room-
mate would have random out-
bursts of rage causing her to shake
uncontrollably, was obsessed with
undressing in front of her web cam
on a nightly basis and would con-
stantly smoke cigarettes in their
tiny, non-smoking dorm room.
Thankfully, not everyone who
lives on campus has horrible room-
mate tales such as these.
It takes a lot of patience and
consideration to have a success-
ful roommate relationship. One
person may need to adjust how
early or late they dry their hair
while the other may need to moni-
tor how loud they watch the
television when their roommate
is studying.
Roommates have to share a
small amount of space for their
belongings and cohabitate in a
cinderblock room, most likely
sharing characteristics much like
a jail cell.
Who sleeps on the top bunk?
Who sleeps on the bottom? Does
a game of rock-paper-scissors
settle that decision or does some-
one actually enjoy scampering up
the side of the beds to their only
sanctuary in the room?
Privacy also becomes an issue.
When living in a residence hall,
there are no barriers. The matter of
privacy goes out of the window.
Roommates can become "best
friends forever" in a matter of days
or they could become each other's
worst enemies. Sometimes both
situations can occur. A triumphant
roommate relationship is based
solely on open communication and
thoughtfulness. If your roommate
is bugging you, the only way they
will know is if you tell them.
Try setting some kind of
schedule if the two of you really
cannot get along. Set aside time
tor both of you can be in the room
alone, without your roommate
bothering you.
Schedule quiet time and try to
do something together, outside of
the room, once a week. This may
help to strengthen your relation-
ship inside the room and realize
that the other person may actually
be human.
Living with someone new can
be challenging but it can also be
fun so long as people have open
minds and honest hearts.
This writer can be contacted at
pulsetheeastcarolinian.com.
What you need to know
SARAH CAMPBELL
ASSISTANT FEATURES EDITOR
While we may have survived
our first direct hit from Trop-
ical Storm Ernesto with
minimal flooding,
we may not be so
lucky next time
if we are not pre-
pared. Better safe
than sorry, right?
Preparation is
the key to escaping
a hurricane or tropi-
cal storm with minima
damage. One of the first
things that you can do to prepare
for hurricane season is build a
hurricane survival kit. The kit
should include blankets, a battery-
powered radio, non-perishable
food, enough for three to seven
days, water, one gallon per person
for three to seven days, a first
aid kit, flashlights and batteries.
By keeping this kit on hand
you will take the burden of scram-
bling to find things off of your
shoulders so that you can shift
HURRICANE
EVACUATION
. ROUTE
your focus to the safety of yourself
as well as your family.
Next, if an evacuation is issued
for your area, be sure to leave as
soon as possible. Staying in your
home will only put you in more
danger. You can rebuild and
restore damage to your
home, but your life is
irreplaceable, so
don't take any
unnecessary
risks.
Have an
evacuation plan
ready so that when
it's time to leave,
you aren't left won-
dering where to go. Keep
important contact information
for family and friends with you
at all times so that you can easily
find a place to stay until the
storm passes.
Also, keep the number of
hotels in other towns on hand so
that if your family and friends have
to evacuate as well, you won't be
left stranded.
see HURRICANE page A6
X





PAGE A6
THE EAST CAROLINIAN PULSE
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, 2006
WEDN1
HURRICANE
continued from A5
If none of these options work
for you, shelters are another
option Shelters usually open in
the event of an emergency, and
while they may not be the most
comfortable place to stay, they are
generally safe.
Hurricane preparation should
also include learning about poten-
tial risks and predications for the
season. This year, forecasters at
the National Hurricane Center
predict a very active '2006 Atlantic
hurricane season. An 80 percent
chance of abqve-mirmal hurricane
season activity is reflected in the
predicted amount of activity.
Preparing for hurricanes
Project Road trip: Charlotte, NC
before they strike is a key aspect
for surviving them with a minimal
amount of damage to your life.
When preparing for hurricane
season, we should keep in mind
the devastation from years past,
and look to the future with knowl-
edge and understanding as a way
to minimize the destruction.
For more information on
getting prepared for hurricane
season, visit the National Hurri-
cane Center's Web site at nhc.noaa.
gov. Don't forget to always check
ecu.edu for weather updates.
This writer can be contacted at
pulse@theeastcarolinian.com.
Atlantic hurricanes
Forecasters expect another very active
Stonns forecast Average
2006 number
Name I
Storms 13-16 1
Atlantic names
AlbertoKirk
BerylI. ii.
ChrisMichae
DebbyNadine
ErnestoOscar
FlorencePatty
Gordon? Rafael
Helene .Sandy
Issac? Tony
JoyceValerie
Pacific hurricanes
Forecasters predict a below average season
Storms forecast
M.lOr
Hurricanes"
2006 KKI


Average numberEast Pacific names Alotta Miriam
BudNorman
15-16Carlotta DanielOlivia Paul
9Emilia Rosa
45? Fabio ' GilmaSergioTara
HectorVicente
- lleana Willa
? John Xavier
Kristy? Yolanda
i Lane Zeke
Our friends in the
central part of the state
are exciting
SARAH CAMPBELL
ASSISTANT FEATURES EDITOR
First thing's first, you may
have begun reading this article
because the title caught your eye,
or maybe it was the location, but
either way I am excited to intro-
duce you to our new weekly series,
Project Roadtrip.
Each week we here at The East
Carolinian will feature a town or
city within driving distance and
give you all of the dirt on the best
places to visit.
We look forward to intro-
ducing you to some of the most
unique and hidden treasures
found in North Carolina as well as
bordering states.
One of the first places that
came to mind when trying to
pick a city to kick off our series
was Charlotte. It is filled with
a variety things of to do and
places to visit set in a backdrop of
cultural significance.
Charlotte is home to some of
North Carolina's most famous
sports teams, like the Charlotte
Bobcats and the Carolina Pan-
thers. Charlotte also houses
the Lowe's Motor Speedway,
which plays host to NASCAR's
Coca-Cola 600.
If sports aren't your thing, you
may be interested in a day of shop-
ping. Charlotte's Southpark Mall
offers visitors a chance to shop at a
premier variety of stores including
Anthropologie, Coach, Kenneth
Cole, Tiffany's and many more.
Ifyou are interested in heading
out of town a bit, a short drive to
Concord Mills in Concord, N.C
will lead you to an expansive
amount of shopping that won't
break your budget.
Ifyou are up for a day of fun
in the sun, a visit to Paramount's
Carowinds should quench your
thirst for excitement. Carowinds
features tons of thrilling rides as
well as live entertainment that is
sure to please those from every
walk of life.
Carowinds isn't the only place
to enjoy some heart-pounding fun.
Lowe's Motor Speedway, host of the Coca-Cola 600, in Charlotte is one of the biggest tourist attractions in the area.
DeAngelo Williams outruns an opponent at the Carolina Panthers Bank of America Stadium in Charlotte, NC.
A visit to Victory Lane Indoor
Carting Center allows visitors
to race go-carts at up to 28 mph
speeds.
Once you get your adrenaline
rushing, you can keep your buzz
by visiting Laser Quest. The
indoor laser maze offers a variety
of games and levels of difficulty.
After all the excitement you
may be exhausted and tempted to
head back to Pirate Country, but
another good way to wind down
is by visiting Charlotte's Mint
Museum of Art. The museum is
home to permanent collections of
American and European paintings
and furniture as well as African,
pre-Colombian and Spanish art.
A road trip to Charlotte will
take over four hours, but the
experience is definitely worth the
drive. Another plus to the trip
is being able to spend time with
friends and family away from
school and stress.
Kor more information about
the places mentioned in this
article or to find out more
about Charlotte, N.C please
visit the Charlotte Convention
and Visitors Bureau Web site at
charlottecvb.org.
This writer can be contacted at
pulse@theeastcarolinian.com.
BUDGET
continued from A5
date with the injured prty.
No matter how bad it gets,
please try to refrain from donat-
ing plasma. I still have holes in my
arms from three years ago and the
smell alone from that place still
gives me nightmares.
Remember to keep your eye
on the prize. Just the fact that you
are in college means that you are
destined to at least reach middle
class stature. One day you will be
able to laugh at how poor you once
were and some of the unsavory
things you did for money. Until
then, keep spending and pray that
you don't overdraw.
This writer can be contacted at
pulseOtheeastcarolinian.com.
AAMN
continued from A5
chapter membership privileges (or
$80 dues per year. Ifyou are a new
graduate, however, and you join
within a year of your graduation,
full membership will only be $35.
For more information about the
other types of memberships that
are available to other professionals
and members of the public, please
visit their Web site at aanin.org.
Byron McCain is the new con-
tact person and national manage-
ment service officer for AAMN.
McCain will receive all phone
calls, e-mails and faxes from
anyone with questions about the
organization or membership
Contact McCain at aamn@aamn
org or visit aamn org
The ECU chapter of AAMN is
open to any pre-nursing or nurs-
ing student, male or female, who
is interested in the field of profes-
sional nursing. Their first meet-
ing is on Sept. IS in the new Nurs-
ing and Allied Health Building
For more information about
the ECU American Assembly
of Men in Nursing, contact the
faculty advisor, Philip Julian at
julianp@ecu.edu.
This writer can be contacted at
pulseOtheeastcarolinian.com.
AAMN Schedule:
Sept. 12:
Career Options in Nursing
Oct. 10:
Graduate Programs in Nursing
Nov. 14: Burn Care Nunnsg
Nov. 29:
Transition from student to RN
Dec. 6:
AAMN Semester Social
SGA FALL ELECTIONS
M I .UOllll.l llllMTMlV
Association
FILING FOR
CLASS OFFICERS AND
CONGRESS REPRESENTATIVES
Begins Thursday, September 7 at 9:00 AM
Ends Friday, September 8 at 5:00 PM
Any applications turned in after the deadline will be disqualified. Incomplete
applications will not be officially stamped until completed.
?There is a mandatory Compulsory Meeting scheduled for
ALL candidates on Monday, September 11 at 6:00 pm.
Filing applications can be obtained from the SGA Office, room 101 Mendenhall
Student Center during the above listed dates and times. Please bring your ECU ID.
Save $100
on MCAT Prep!
Enroll by September 30,2006, and save $100 on
MCAT courses for the new computer-based test
ECU MCAT class starts October 7th.
Meets in the Bate building Sunday
afternoons until the April, 2007 test dates.
Kaplan offers complete prep for the computer-based MCAT. Enroll today!
1-800-KAP-TEST kaptest.commcat WtwWtan
ttwinfoedor
Check out the new computer based MCAT Formal at kapttst.commcalchaRge YM money back -
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Tiaoring Omtnem Om 5 ) tw Courie. "CwMwiirrfiwmetwiwiy Fwanim0uinNgtty
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www.theeastcarolinian.com
We can help
We offer GRE and GMAT prep courses
GRE course schedule:
Tuesdays and Thursdays
Starting September 12, Ending October 10
6:30 pm to 9:00 pm
cost $195 before September 5
GMAT course schedule:
Tuesdays and Thursdays
Starting October 3, Ending November 2
6:30 pm to 9:00 pm
cost $195 before September 26
It you have any questions please contact Professional Programs at 252-328-6377 or
e-mail us at LYNCHL@ecu edu
EAST CAROLINA UNIVERSITY Collefle of Business
Office of Professional Programs





WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, 2006
THE EAST CAROLINIAN PULSE
PAGE A7
Welcome to Pirate Country! The Place Where We Inhale Purple & Exhale Goldl
SGA WANTS YOU
TO SERVE!
ECU Student Government Association is actively recruiting positions
for all branches. Positions include
Executive Cabinet
The Cabinet is an extension of the SGA Executive Branch and works closely with the
Executive Officers advising them on matters relating to their respective positions. In
addition, the Cabinet is the chief facilitators of the administration's policies and agendas by
accomplishing the established platform.
Appointed Positions: Application Process - Deadline: August 31,2006.
Class Officers
m
As an extension of Cabinet, Class Officers represent their respective class by being the
primary spokespersons and assisting with Student Government initiatives and events.
Class projects will focus on specific principles and goals set forth by the Executive Officers
throughout the year.
Elected Positions: Filing occurs September 7th & 8th in SGA Suite, MSC-101 -
Deadline: September 8,2006.
OneStop Online Election will be held on September 20th.
B Class Councils
Class Councils provide leadership and direction for the classes, promote unity, enhance the
student experience by focusing on traditional class events and serve as vehicles of
communication. Councils consist of representatives that assist with project planning,
coordinating and implementation.
Appointed Positions; Application Process - Deadline: September 29,2006.
Student Congress
The SGA Legislative Branch consists of an assembly of students called the Congress.
Student representatives serve as a voice for their residence hall government, funded
student organization, or as a representative-at-large. Congress strives to protect the rights
and privileges of all students.
Elected Positions: Filing occurs September 7th & 8th in SGA, MSC-101 -
Deadline: September 8,2006
OneStop Online Election will be held on September 20th.
Applications are available in SGA Office - 101, Mendenhall
Student Center or can be found online at www.ecu.edusqa.
For more information, contact 328-4SGA or saa@ecu.edu
S$A Continuity to Enhance tfie Total"Student (PEJWVCE!
We Look Forward to a Great Year Serving You!






Sports
WEDNESDAY SEPTEMBER 06, 2006 PAGE A8
ECU's Inside Source
BY THE NUMBERS
1st
National pass defense
ranking, giving
up only six yards
0
Passing yards relinquished
by ECU against
Furman in 1969
403
Consecutive starts by
James Pinkney, which
ranks him 4th nationally
among QB's
2
Fumble recoveries by
linebacker Van Eskridge in
his first game
2-4
WEEKS
Amount of time that defen-
sive lineman Brandon
Setzer is expected to miss
1
True freshman
(Lorenzo Osborne)
played against Navy
107
TH
Football's ranking
nationally from computer
whiz Jeff Sagarin published
in USA Today
477
Average attendance
for volleyball over three
home games
8
Goal differential between
ECU's women's soccer
team and their opponents
They said it
"We lost the national cham-
pionship today. That's what
we lost. We can't play for a
national championship, but
we can still go to a bowl
and play for our conference.
We've still got a lot to go
on. How we respond to this
going to be critical
-Skip Holtz, ECU Football
Coach immediately following
ECU's 28-23 loss to Navy
"It was disheartening.
Overall, we looked good
out there. We've just got to
capitalize on opportunities
that we had. Once, we get
the wrinkles out, I think
we can be a pretty good
team. A darn good team
1 know for a fact that we
can be top 25 as far as total
offense. We've got to get
together and get the team
to believe. We can't give up
too early
-Aundrae Allison, senior
wide receiver
"It took me awhile to get
into the flow (at Navy), but
once I got into the flow, I
was fine. That first series,
it hit me kind of hard. I
calmed down. I was still
making mistakes, but the
key is that I played hard.
It's little things that we can
do better
-Terence Campbell,
freshman offensive lineman
Navy runs
through Pirates
Navy quarterback Brian Hampton
James Pinkney throws
for 283 yards and two
TDs with no turnovers
RON CLEMENTS
SENIOR WRITER
Skip Holtz said one thing he
expected from James Pinkney
this season was for his senior
quarterback to emerge as a leader.
Pinkney,
quiet by
nat u re,
has been
more
vocal
during
practice and, Saturday at Navy,
it was leadership by example as
Pinkney connected on 24 of his
35 pass attempts for 283 yards
with two touchdowns and no
interceptions in the 28-23 loss to
the Midshipmen
"I thought James had a great
day Holtz said. "He would like to
carries the ball in the second quarter as Matt Hall throws a cut block.
NAVY
28
ECU
23
have four or five passes back that
he threw, but at the end of the day
he completed 69 percent of his
passes and threw for 283 yards.
I thought he played very well in
the game
The 6-foot-3, 220-pound
senior from Delray Beach, Fla. got
off to a great start, leading the
Pirates to a 14-7 lead in the second
quarter. At halftime, Pinkney
was 15-of-lS for 165 yards and a
touchdown.
"He did some good things
said quarterbacks coach Phil
Petty. "As always, you go back
and there are things you can get
better at, but the one thing he did
was he played hard. He was tough
and he was leader and he pro-
tected the ball, which is what we
ask him to do, and he made some
great plays
Pinkney said that his goals
coming into the season were to
read defenses better and develop
see PINKNEY page All
James Pinkney threw for 283
yards despite being sacked by
Jon Chan in the third quarter.
OPINION
Navy loss stings,
but Pirates can
bounce back
Navy is the second-best team ECU will
play all season
ERIC GILMORE
SPORTS EDITOR
ECU put up a tough fight in Annapolis.
But moral victories and five-point losses
aren't what the team needs in a season
where wins are so scarce. The schedule is
brutal and swing games such as Navy are
what will prevent tne Pirates from earning
a postseason berth.
Despite the devastating loss, the Pirates
figure to be alright. They competed hard and
were an onside Kick short of watching ECU
quarterback James Pinkney pull a come-
from-behind win. If only the referee had seen
the Midshipmen special teams player snatch
the ball from Phillip Henry's hands.
People may not realize it now, but Navy
is really that good. Aside frwm Air Forces
variation, Navy is only team in the nation to
run a true triple-option scheme.
The scheme gave ECU's inexperienced
defense fits of trouble as it will with the rest
of the nation.
As Holtz had predicted, the unproven
linebacking unit was exposed as the Navy
offensive line repeatedly cut blocked them
across the line of scrimmage.
Navy is the second-best team that ECU
will play all year. The Midshipmen have a
light schedule coming from the independent
ranks with Notre Dame serving as the only
sure loss.
Clearly, West Virginia showed with a 42-
10 blowout of Marshall that they are ECU's
best opponent. Virginia's offseason player
attrition was exposed as Pittsburg downed
the Wahoo's 38-13.
N.C. State's ineptitude on offense con-
tinued as Marcus Stone struggled to pass
against Division I-AA opponent Appalachian
State.
According to sources, Navy Head Coach
Paul Johnson was unhappy with quarterback
Brian Hampton's performance. According to
Johnson, the first-time starter missed several
reads in the confusing triple option scheme.
Fans didn't notice as the senior signal-
caller rushed for 149 yards. Adam Ballard is
an imposing figure, standing at 223 pounds
and striking fear up the middle while bar-
reling over defenders.
Yet ECU stood tough. They did break
a few times, watching Navy pound out 403
yards on the ground. Despite the loss, even
Head Coach Skip Holtz feels better about
losing this season's opener than winning
24-21 against Duke in 2005.
"I was pleased with what normally hap-
pens during a first game said Holtz. "Kick-
ing blunders, having long kick-off returns
for touchdowns, poor operation on your field
goals, turnovers on offense are some things
that occur for teams during their opening
game, but I was pleased with how we handled
the ball
The football adage is that a team improves
the most from game one to game two. The
newcomers have adjusted to the speed of the
game while getting the butterflies out. As
the amount of repetitions continue to mount,
so does the comfort level of the team.
"Most of the mistakes that we saw from
the Navy game are fixable Holtz said. "Last
year we made a bunch of personnel moves out
of the gate, but we won t do that this year.
It's just a case that freshman are going to
have to play like juniors. There's not a pill
for that. Its just going to take more hard
work and some time to solve some of those
problems
Now the key is to fix the season opener
woes with a win at UAB. If they don't, things
could head south quickly.
This writer can be contacted at
sports@theeastcarolinian.com.
Tennis teams looking for strong fall showing
Men tout best recruiting
class in school history
JARED JACKSON
STAFF WRITKR
Shawn Heinchon and Tom
Morris hope to take KCU tennis
to new heights. The men's and
women's tennis coaches respec-
tively hope to execute better after
experiencing only mild success
last spring.
Heinchon is entering his third
season on staff and his second as
ECU's head men's coach. Again, the
squad will be inexperienced w ith
plenty of youth mixed throughout
the roster. In order to better the 8-
13 overall record and seventh place
Conference-USA finish, Heinchon
expects vast improvement across
the board.
"Our goals for the season are
to simply work as hard as ;e can
everyday 9aid Heinchon. "As far
as the numbers go we would like
to make improvements on last
year's results meaning our C-USA
finish and a better team record,
8-13 in 2005
With only two juniors on
the roster, Mike Catalano and
Henrique Viana will be forced to
show leadership responsibilities.
Catalano, a Williamston, NY.
native totaled a record of 12-15
in singles competition and a 2-8
record in doubles in the spring.
Viana, a Brazilian native, tallied
a 12-18 record in singles and 8-13
in doubles competition.
"I would consider all of our
guys leaders in their own right, but
junior Henrique Viana & sopho-
more Brian Walters have gone
above and beyond in the leader-
ship category both on and off the
court Heinchon said.
Sophomores Walters and Ales-
key Kochetov should be improved
after a year of Division I competi-
tion under their belts. Walters was
12-l(j in singles competition, while
being 6-11 in doubles competition
last year. Kochetov notched a 12-
17 in singles competition though
playing considerable tougher
opponents. He was 7-14 in doubles
competition.
The team's recruiting class
could be the focal point of the
team. Local favorite Greg Simon,
from nearby J.H. Rose High
School, reached the finals of the
Class 4-A state doubles champi-
onship with an improbable run
as the tourney underdog before
falling in three competitive sets.
According to the ECU's official
Web site, Simon also was selected
as the program's most valuable
player and received both Rose's
coaches and leadership award In
addition to his four year all-con-
ference accolades, he was chosen
as the league's player of the year.
The gem of the recruiting class
is Whit Whitwell. Whitwell,
who earned a No. l United States
Tennis Association state ranking
in the 18's Division after compil-
ing a No. 2 rating in the 16's,
captured a singles title for Little
Rock's Lutheran High School as
a sophomore while competing in
Arkansas' 2-A prep classification.
As a freshman, Whitwell played
a key role in leading Lutheran to
a state doubles championship. He
also reached the Sweet Sixteen at
the National Copper Bowl, one
of the nation's most prestigious
Junior Tennis tourneys.
During the summer, Whitwell
was rated the second-highest
prospect in Arkansas by Ten-
nisRecruiting.net. Whitwell has
posted a 25-6 national record
against opponents designated in a
similar classification or lower. He
also holds a top 30 regional rank
and is listed among the top 200
players nationally after attending
Newk's Tennis Academy in Texas
over the past two years.
The recruiting class is rounded
out by Will Peeler, Bryan Oakley
and Samuel McSpadden. The 2006
class has been ranked by TennisRe-
cruiting.net as one of the nation's
top SO classes and best among all
other C-USA programs.
The schedule remains tough
as ECU travels to Wilmington,
Raleigh and Chapel Hill and
Charleston, S.C. for various tour-
naments. The team starts a three
day matchup with UNCW, which
will start on Sept. 8.
"Our key matches this year
are not going to be just one match
Heinchon said. "We have seven or
eight nationally ranked teams that
we are fortunate enough to have on
our schedule
Women's tennis
The women's tennis team
enters the season with plenty
of optimism. Morris is return-
ing for his ninth season as head
coach. Morris' 115 wins marks
him as ECU's all-time winnineest
women's tennis coach.
Morris is hoping to break his
career-high 19 wins that the team
posted in the spring. With the
momentum brewing from a sixth-
place seed and a C-USA tourna-
ment win, expectations continue
seTTENNIsTageAlT
WEDNES


M





WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, 2006
THE EAST CAROLINIAN SPORTS
"
PAGE 9
New Bakery Cafe
6J&
V
&
.
S
V
Destination 360 Mendenhall Student Center
www.ecu.edudining
i
The place where hungry Pirates go
Now Open!
Destination 360
Mendenhall Student Center
www.ecu.edudining






Classifieds
Want it, get it! Only in our Classifieds.
WEDNESDAY SEPTEMBER 6,2006 PAGE A10
THE EAST CAROLINIAN, SELF HELP BUILDING
PHONE (252) 328-9238 FAX (252) 328-9143
WEDNESD
FOR RENT
HOUSE FOR rent. 302 Lewis St.
3 BR LR DR AC, WD hookups.
Garage, 5 min. walk from ECU
campus in quiet neighborhood.
No pets. $900mo lease. Call for
application: 336-816-3637
One, two Brs. on-site management
maintenance Central heat air 6,
9, 12 month leases Water Cable
included ECU bus Wireless Internet
pets dishwasher disposals pool
laundry (252) 758-4015
3BR, 3 bath house located in
Stratford Villas. All appliances and
washerdryer included. $1050.00
per month. Available now. Call Chip
355-0664
Now accepting applications for
summer and fall at Captains
Quarters, University Terrace,
Tower Village, The Trellis. Call
Hearthside Rentals 355-2112 or
355-5923. Visit our website at
www. hearthsidemanagement.com
LARGE 2BR, 2 12 BA townhouse,
full basement, WD hook-up, great
storage, enclosed patio, ECU bus
route, not pets.752-7738
WILDWOOD VILLAS -1450 square
foot, two bedrooms, 3 12 baths,
recreation room, furnished kitchen
remodeled, on ECU bus route,
$675, no pets. 717-9872
3BR ll2bath house walking
distance to campus. Central
heat and air. Recently remolded,
includes washerdryer. Pets allowed.
$825.00 per month. Available now.
Call Chip 355-0664
For Rent Twin Oaks Laura Ln. 2 Br,
1 12 baths, furnished townhouse.
All appliances washerdryer included
central air and heat. Pool. A must
see. Great location. On ECU bus
route. $650 month, plus deposit.
First month free with contract.
(757) 654-6204 or (757) 654-
9162 leave message if no answer.
Walk to campus 3 BR 1.5 BA
Recently Renovated Meade St.
Hardwood Floors, ceiling Fans in
all rooms, WasherDryer, All Kitchen
Appliances, Large Front, fenced
back yard. Attic & storage shed.
Pets ok. $600month Aug. 1st
341-4608
FOR SALE
17" Dell flat panel monitor with
speakerbar $150 2230 Inkjet HP
color printer with 16 ink cartridges
$50 White computer desk arid
adjustable chair $25 Call 916-
8590
HELP WANTED
GREENVILLE RECREATION &
Parks Department is recruiting
Soccer Referees, Flag Football
Officials and Volunteer Coaches for
our Youth Soccer & Flag Football
programs. Pay for Referees and
Officials range from $10-$17 per
game. For additional information
about training clinics and directions,
please contact the Athletic Office at
329-4550, Monday-Friday 10a;n-
7pm.
Part-time Warehouse Help Needed-
morning hours (8:30-12:30
preferably), Monday-Friday; must
have Valid Driver's License. APPLY
IN PERSON @ Larry's Carpet One,
3010 East 10th Street, Greenville,
NC: No Calls Please!
Do you need a good job? The
ECU Telefund is hiring students
to contact alumni and parents for
the ECU Annual Fund. $6.25hour
plus cash bonuses. Make your own
schedule. If interested, visit our
website at www.ecu.edutelefund
and click on JOBS.
PART-TIME POSITION. Broadband
Internet Provider looking for part-
time employee to be part of our
Customer Response Team. Job
duties consist of answering multi-
line phone system, communicating
product to customer, entering
customer data into data base, making
marketing phone calls and preparing
marketing materials. Applicant
must have good communication
skills, computer skills & be able to
work mornings. Approximately 15 to
20 hours per week. Send resume'
to candidate@wavelengthmail.com
or fax to (252) 321-8186.
WANTED: student strong in English
Grammar to help kids ages 14, 13,
and 9 with homework. Minimum
3.2 GPA, non-smoker, reliable
transportation, available evenings
and some weekends. Call 917-
6787 for interview.
WAVELENGTH, A Broadband ISP is
in need of a part-time receptionist
to work 12:00 p.m. to 5:30 p.m
Monday thru Friday. Job duties
consist of answering multi-line
phone system plus administrative
support to busy office. Send resume'
to candidate@wavelengthmail.com
or fax to (252) 321-8186.
WAVELENGTH, A Broadband ISP,
is in need of part-time Information
Technicians to provide support
on our Customer Service Team.
Job duties consist of installations,
troubleshooting, and maintenance
hardware and software components.
Communication skills and upbeat
personality are a must. Send resume
to candidate@wavelengthmail.com
or fax to (252)321-8186.
Customer Service: Part-time
Monday-Saturday. Assisting
prspective tenants, answering
telephones and filing. Apply at
Waintright Property Management
3481-A South Evans Street
Greenville.
PT job available working with
individuals with developmental
disabilities. Competitive pay. Great
experience for students interested
in Human Services or Health
related careers. Males encouraged
to apply. Please call 355-4033
for more info. Application can be
picked up at 101-CE Victoria Ct or
fax resumes to 3554266.
Food delivery drivers wanted
for Restaurant Runners. Part-
time positions $100-300week.
Perfect for college students
Some lunchtime (llam-2pm)
Mon-Fri advantagious and weekend
availability required. 2-way radios
allow you to be anywhere in
Greenville when not on a delivery.
Reliable transportation a must. Call
252-551-3279 between 2-5pm
only. Leave message if necessary.
Sorry Greenville residents only.
Bartenders wanted! Up to $250
day. No experience necessary.
Crossword
ACROSS
1 Mature
5 Subsides
9 Orchestra
grouping
14 Caesar's date
15 Coll. common
16 Quiet periods
17 Hodgepodge
19 Studio warning
sign
20 Losers
21 Egad!
22 du Diable
23 Body liquid
24 Television feed
28 Semiconductor
device
30 Govt. jurists
33 Modern
missives
35 TV "neigh-
sayer"
36 Dejected
37 Small arrow
38 Jellied meat
40 Greek cheese
41 "Dune"
composer Brian
42 Empowered
43 "Goldfinger"
henchman
45 Shasta or Fort
Peck
46 Biker's path
48 Works for
49 D sharp
51 Night school
subj.
53 Frills
55 Whining type
60 Hatcher and
Garr
61 Tall pine
62 Ouzo flavoring
63 Sunburn
soother
64 Motley horse
65 Short, light nails
66 Proceed
67 Tater
12341Is67821"10111213
14'16
17182319
2029
2240
24252627 28303132
333536
3739
4142P 5244
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5354 615859'
6011
626364
651661rw
200 AM rig6Trlb hts reuneH serveedla 1Services. In9906
DOWN
Philbin's co-host
Celeb
Vet's visitors
Phil of hockey,
familiarly
Peer
6 Overcooked
7 Saloons
8 R. Reagan's
Star Wars
9 Flowered
10 Ascend quickly
11 "Gilligan's
Island" co-star
12 Lost traction
13 Russ. and Lat
once
18 Bay window
21 Louisiana music
23 Singer of
"Footloose"
24 Gave up
25 Iowa commune
26 Sort of pressure
27 Illuminated
29 Rock and Roll
Hall of Fame
architect
31 Boarded
32 Q-tips, e.g.
34 Israel natives
39 Louver
40 Rx approvers
42 Map books
Solutions
Clnds1aN3MSM0VL
NV0H301V3S1NV
Vs0d3aNOdS1d31
tid13AiNVd1X3
isV133
sNdV3li(TVd1WVa
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saNn0 sNVd0S1V
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ssVda9HB3diH
44 Probe
47 "Imagine" singer
50 Pat down
52 Was partisan
53 French state
54 Warrior princess
of TV
55 Only
56 Drops the ball
57 Cloverleaf
arm
58 Isaac's son
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WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, 2006
THE EAST CAROLINIAN SPORTS
PAGE All
T
Skip Holtz answers questions from media members tennis
(SID) On Navy: After
watching the film against Navy,
it's really frustrating to lose a
game like this. I think these play-
ers have worked so hard and put
their heart and soul out there on
the field. It wasn't a lack of effort
that put us at 0-1 at this point.
Navy did a nice job or running the
football with the scheme of what
they do. They have a lot of move-
ment, quickness and athleticism
on their front seven that caused
a lot of disruption on both sides
of the ball.
On the first game: 1 was
pleased with what normally hap-
pens during a first game. Kicking
blunders, having long kick-off
returns for touchdowns, poor
operation on, your field goals,
turnovers on offense are some
things that occur for teams during
their opening game, but I was
pleased with how we handled the
ball.
On the offensive and defen-
sive line: The front seven on
defense and offensive line is where
we have our most inexperience.
The same thing that we were con-
cerned about during camp is what
hurt us on the field. The offensive
line, with three new starters up
front and the youth on our defen-
sive front played cautious, hesitant
and like they hadn't played before.
When you play an offense that
is attacking and aggressive like
Navy, it just takes a little hesi-
tancy with the way they hit their
fullback, traps and options and at
that point it is too late.
Marcus Hands did some good
things and C.J. Wilson really
played well for his first game.
Mark Robinson is really playing
well for us right now as a nose
guard and played a very com-
petitive football game. Wendell
Chavis stepped in and did some
good things and Brandon Setzer
played pretty decent before he
was injured.
On the linebackers: When
you look at the linebacker position,
you have a whole lot of guys who
have never played. Quentin Cotton
did a pretty nice job along with
Van Eskridge, who made some
big plays. There were times when
you would look and be impressed
with what Fred Wilson and Jarrett
Wiggins did. There were so many
positive things such as how Van
Eskridge was running to the ball.
At the same time, on the very next
play they would go the wrong way.
We played very inconsistent like a
lot of inexperienced players do.
On the skill positions: When
you look at the wide receivers, run-
ning backs and James Pinkney, I
was very pleased with how they
performed on the offensive side
of the ball. I thought James had a
great day. He would like to have
four or five passes back that he
threw, but at the end of the day he
completed 69 percent of his passes
and threw for 283 yards. I thought
he played very well in the game.
The secondary played good
as well. It wasn't a coverage game
for them, but more of a run sup-
port kind of game. I thought the
seniors and the experience on this
football team played pretty well
and that's what makes this so frus-
trating right now because half of
your team is very senior laden and
experienced. Then when you go
to your front seven, you are start-
ing five freshman or sophomores.
Football is won on the offensive
and defensive line.
On injuries: Pierre Bell is still
unknown for this week. He has a
lack of strength right now in his
shoulder and we'll evaluate that as
we go. Brandon Setzer will be out
a minimum of two and a maximum
of four weeks with where he is now
with an injury to his knee. Drew
Sutton, who is a senior center,
was hurt during camp and he is
expected back by the end of the
week. Norman Whitley has been
out of practice for a week and will
have to undergo shoulder surgery
sometime next week.
On UAB: Everyone keeps
talking about how they lost their
quarterback in Hackney and how
it will be a different team with
the lack of his explosiveness as an
offensive weapon. They just played
at Oklahoma and lost 24-17. It
wasn't a fluke. They are starting
17 seniors on this football team.
Hackney may be gone but every-
one else is back. The strength of
their football team is not only their
experience but their defense. They
held Oklahoma to 14 first downs,
140 yards rushing and 230 yards
in passing. Oklahoma had a screen
play that went for 70 yards after
he broke about four tackles. If you
take that one play out of there, they
held Oklahoma to 300 yards on the
day. They created four turnovers,
had two great interceptions and
they forced two fumbles.
On the offensive side of the
ball they have changed everything.
Now that they have a new quarter-
back they run much more option.
They are spreading the field,
running the quarterback, chang-
ing their formations and running
out different personnel groups.
They averaged 5.5 yards per play
against Oklahoma. They do a
great job of protecting the ball. I
don't believe they had a turnover a.
in their opening game. They held
the ball for 35 minutes.
Skip Holtz complains about an
penalty in the fourth quarter.
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S
continued from A8
to be raised.
Key veterans Luiza Borges
and Mireia Gol headline a roster
loaded with experience. Borges
had an overall record of 26-10
in singles while Gol finished
2.9-7 record in singles. The duo
combined to a 15-7, 68.2 per-
cent overall record and a 12-6,
66.7 percent dual posting in the
doubles category.
Entering as the sixth seed,
Gol defeated Kristin Noble 6-3,
6-0 in the first round of the C-
USA tournament before posting
the only team win over Houston's
Sonja Nikolic 6-0, 6-4 in the
second-round defeat.
Zandy Overcash, who had
a 5-3 record in singles and 2-3
record in doubles adds depth
and experience. Hannah Priest,
a 5-foot junior, had a 10-8 record
in singles and a 5-2 doubles
showing. Alex Smith, a former
J.H. Rose standout, tallied a 10-
6 record in singles and 7-6 in
doubles.
Sophomore Presley Thomas
had an excellent freshman cam-
paign. She was 16-8 overall in
singles competition, and 13-10
in doubles competition. Anca
Dumitru was forced to play at the
top spot and still finished 7-19 in
singles competition, and 10-10 in
doubles competition overall.
The team hopes to also get
some contribution from sopho-
more Varinia Soler. They also
hope that the two incoming fresh-
men, Tamara Sachs and Brooke
Walter provide even more wins
and contribution.
This writer can be contacted at
sports@theeastcarolinian.com.
PINKNEY
continued from A8
Chris Johnson scores his first
touchdown of the season.
a stronger arm. Both were evi-
dent Saturday. Pinkney, who is
now bench pressing over 300
pounds, did a good job of finding
the open receiver when he had
the time, and when under duress,
getting rid of the ball and avoid-
ing sacks.
Petty added that Pinkney's
growth as a leader has been
evident from the start of camp,
as well as the added punch in
his arm.
Pinkney's first touchdown
pass, a rifle shot to Kevin Roach
in the front right corner of the
end zone, was a play created by
Pinkney. He was flushed from
the pocket, rolled to his right
and sniped the ball on a rope to
Roach, just in front of the defen-
sive back and only where Roach
could get it.
Pinkney's other touchdown
pass went to junior wideout
Phillip Henry as the senior
signal caller took advantage of
ECU'S depth at the skill posi-
tions by finding nine different
receivers.
Pinkney, who threw for
over 2,700 yards a season ago
with 14 touchdown passes and
eight interceptions, expects to
improve on those numbers this
year. In order to put up better
statistics in 2006, he will need
to get better protection from his
young offensive line. The Pirates
were inconsistent running the
ball against Navy, netting just
76 yards, and Pinkney was under
constant pressure. He was sacked
just once, but that was more of a
tribute to his ability to get rid of
the ball.
"James took a beating Holtz
said immediately following the
game in Annapolis. "We couldn't
protect him. There were times
where we had guys running wide
open down the field and you look
back in the backfield and James
is running for his life. He made
some really good decisions and
played really well I think it's
just a shame we couldn't give him
more time
Aundrae Allison, who was
Pinkney's go-to guy last year with
83 receptions for 1,024 yards and
seven scores, caught six passes for
86 yards Saturday and said he was
impressed with Pinkney's play
and leadership on the field.
"Overall, he did a great job
the senior wideout said. "He was
there for the team and he got us
motivated throughout the game
and he ws the general of the-
team
This writer can be contacted at
sportstheeastcarol in ian .com.
r.fJni-
"





PAGE A12
THE EAST CAROLINIAN NEWS
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, 2006
ASSAULT
continued from Al
have in this and other counties
said Knight.
Knight said it takes a while
for all these agencies to gather
the information that is specific
to ECU.
Other information that can be
beneficial for students is the ECU
crime logs, which are located on
the ECU Web site and are open
for anyone to access.
The crime logs break down
the crime or alleged crime in
specific detail. It breaks down
the place, date and time the crime
or alleged crime took place.
It also list what the crime or
alleged crime is, and whether it
is has been closed or if it is still
under investigation.
In the crime log for 2006,
there are at least six alleged inci-
dents involving sexual assault,
rape or assault to a female that are
still under investigation.
The North Carolina State
Bureau of Investigation Division
of Criminal Information is also a
database that people can access
crime statistics.
Major Kevin Smeltzer of the
Greenville police department
said, According to the SBI We
site, ECU reported two rapes on
campus in 2005
"As for the crime stats they
can be very misleading unless
you know what you are looking
at and how they are accumulated
Smeltzer said.
Smeltzer says various
agencies classify crimes dif-
ferently for a wide variety of
reasons. Although rape is
classified uniformly across
the board, sexual assault
is more likely to be classi-
fied differently. How agencies
classify attempted rape and
aggravated assault varies widely
Students can go toecu.edupolice
to access both the crime campus
statistics and the crime logs.
This writer can be reached at
newsOtheeastcarolinian.com.
Perks for law interns
(KRT) Jerry Taylor was
all nerves before he started his
summer internship at the Seattle
law firm of Garvey Schubert Barer.
He worried about the workload,
whether he would impress his supe-
riors, whether the other attorneys
would be tough on him.
As a 23 - year - old student
with two more years of law school
ahead of him, he was under a lot
of pressure.
But Taylor's anxiety melted
away when he arrived at the law
firm and was ushered into his
private office with sweeping views
of Puget Sound and a nameplate
on the door. The lunches, parties
and recreation trips that followed
helped, too.
"I love this company said Taylor,
a Seattle University student.
Welcome to the high-pressure
yet perk-filled world of summer
law internships, where firms
compete to lure "summer associ-
ates who can walk away with
$100,000-a-year job offers more
than a year before they graduate.
Every summer, law-school
students from around the coun-
try file into the hushed, high-rise
interiors of Seattle law firms for
what seasoned attorneys refer to
as a "12 week job interview
As in most major cities, dozens
of Seattle firms rely on this con-
stant succession of fresh brain-
power to build their permanent
ranks. The experience, by most
accounts, is part legal boot camp
and part social junket.
The programs allow students
to spend the summer writing
memos, doing legal research,
conferring with clients and soak-
ing up everything they can from
veteran attorneys.
Interns also devote a chunk
of their time lunching at Seat-
tle's top eateries, cruising the
region's waterways, trekking
to company retreats and tipping
back gratis martinis.
Contrary to the intern stereo-
type, summer law associates are
not treated as lowly hangers-on,
sent to pick up partners' dry clean-
ing or lattes.
Firms compete for top stu-
dents after meeting them on
annual recruiting trips at law
schools around the country. A
typical summer associate at a mid-
size Seattle firm earns the weekly
equivalent of $100,000 a year.
"It's a very exciting time
for the firm when the summer
associates show up. These are the
best from America's law schools
said Craig Miller, partner and
chair of the hiring committee
for the Seattle office of Davis
Wright Tremaine.
CAMPUS INTRAMURAL UPDATE
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Bank of America & Higher Standards


Title
The East Carolinian, September 6, 2006
Description
East Carolina's student-run campus newspaper was first published in 1923 as the East Carolina Teachers College News (1923-1925). It has been re-named as The Teco Echo (1925, 1926-1952), East Carolinian (1952-1969), Fountainhead (1969-1979), and The East Carolinian (1969, 1979-present). It includes local, state, national, and international stories with a focus on campus events.
Date
September 06, 2006
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
3cm x 2cm
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.1914
Contributor(s)
Subject(s)
Spatial
Location of Original
University Archives
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