The East Carolinian, September 7, 2006












'2006
a
EastCarolinian
VOLUME 82, ISSUE 4
www.theeastcarolinian.com
PODCASTING
FOR THE FIRST TIME
WWW.THEEASTCAR0LINIAN.COMP0DCASTS
THURSDAY SEPTEMBER 7, 2006
ECU's football team
will try to end the
Alabama curse
when they open
Conference USA play
at UAB. Check out
our full page football
previewPageBI
Read about our
exclusive interview
with the band SOJA
and learn about
where to find the full
podcastPageB5
"Project Runway"
and other returning
favorites should be
the best ever. See our
fall TV inside look
Page BS
ECU'S volleyball
team swept UNCW
3-0 to move
above .500 inside
Minges Coliseum
Wednesday.
Check out our game
recapPageBI
8
FRI
A Late Night Event
will be held in
Mendenhall, starting at
7 p.m. Events include
a showing of Click,
Cosmic Bowling and a
hoagie bar. For more
community events,
see the community
calendarPage A2
" 7 6 9 4 3 5 2 85 3 9 1 2 8 6 4 74 8 2 7 6 5 3 1 9
3 6 1 8 9 4 7 5 22 9 5 3 7 1 4 8 68 7 4 5 2 6 9 3 1
4 1 5 6 8 7 2 3 97 6 3 9 5 2 8 1 42 9 8 1 4 3 6 5 7
Test your skills at
SuDoKuPageA6
NEWSPageA2
PULSEPageB5
SPORTSPageBI
OPINIONPageA4
COMICSPageAS
.CLASSIFIEDSPageA6
ECU Code of
Conduct: What's
it about?
Students Chris Federici and Joel Carter plan to create a memorial dedicated to 9-11
Students plan memorial
after visiting Israel
Students gain new
insight on terrorism
hi MM KI 1 BELLAMY
STAFF WRITER
Two students, Chris Federici
and Joel Carter, both political sci-
ence majors, are planning a Sept.
11 memorial to be held on campus
after visiting Israel and gaining
more knowledge about terrorist
motives.
The 9-11 ceremony will be
held in front of the brickyard at
Mendenhall Student Center at 6
p.m. and will honor everyone who
lost his or her life in the tragedy
on Sept. 11,2001.
The memorial will include
speeches and presentations by
local policemen, firefighters, the
National Guard and ECU's ROTC
color guard will participate in a
flag detail.
Federici and Carter received
the chance to travel to Israel this
summer by being a part of the
Foundation for Defense of Democ-
see9-11 pageA2
University officials
really keep track of
what we do
CLAIRE MURPHY
ASSISTANT NEWS EDITOR
Every student at ECU is gov-
erned by the Code of Conduct
which was set by authorities many
years ago. This code states: "You
are on your honor not to cheat,
steal or lie
College students are (or should
be) old enough to know right from
wrong, but the Code of Conduct
simply puts in writing what not
to do.
According to ECU's Web site,
"Any student whose conduct on or
off campus becomes unsatisfac-
tory in the judgment of university
officials in light of the foregoing
statements or policies will be
subject to appropriate disciplin-
ary action
The statements not to be
violated include cheating, pla-
giarism, falsification and any
attempts to do any of these. Every
student signs a paper promising
not to do these things when they
enter as freshman.
The Web site also informs
students that, "No student will be
permitted to graduate or officially
withdraw from East Carolina Uni-
versity while disciplinary action is
pending against him or her
Completing your own research,
writing, studying, tests, etc is
part of being a student. When, or
if, you get a degree, it is because
you have earned it yourself.
ECU athletes must follow the
Code on a more strict scale.
On the Web site, it clearly
states that, "Student athletes
enrolled at East Carolina Univer-
sity are expected to uphold, at all
times, standards of integrity and
behavior that will reflect credit
upon themselves, their families
and East Carolina University.
Student-athletes are also expected
to behave with propriety and to
respect the rights and privileges
of others
Athletes can be suspended and
lose athletic scholarships if the
Code of Conduct is violated.
More information can be
found at ecu.educsacadDEOri-
entationhonorcode.cfm
This writer can be contacted at
newstheeastcarolinian.com.
ECU nurses honored in
Top 100 of North Carolina
Nurses to be recognized
in Greensboro
CLAYTON BAUMAN
STAFF WRITER
A grass-roots organization
dedicated to honoring nurses of
North Carolina has selected two
ECU nurses to be in their honorary
Top 100 listing.
Bobbie Lou
Price, the bar-
iatric program
nurse manager
for the Brody
School of Medi-
cine, and Donna
Roberson, a clin-
ical instructor at
the Brody School
of Nursing, were
nominated by
their fellow peers
and ultimately
selected for the
honor.
Price, who is
from Farmville,
N.C received
her Bachelor of
Science degree from Barton College
in Wilson, N.C.
Price started her career with
the surgical intermediate unit after
getting out of nursing school and
began her focus on working with
bariatrics. She stayed with this
position for 10 and a half years
ROBERSON
before committing herself to the
bariatric department of ECU,
where she has been ever since.
Bariatrics involves working
with morbidly obese patients who
want to lose weight and can't do it
by any other means.
Price was recently given the
chairmanship of the nursing sec-
tion of the allied health section of
the American Society for Bariatric
Surgery for the next two years.
Price keeps busy with her job
traveling at least once a month
with the Bariatric society teaching
courses on how to set up programs
for Bariatric surgery.
"1 think it's a wonderful honor
to know that somebody thought
enough of you to nominate you for
something that big said Price,
"and that they think you're a well
versed nurse, you know, they trust
what you do and it just makes you
feel good to know that somebody
cares about you enough to nomi-
nate you for something like that
Price was nominated by her
former supervisor Martha Dartt.
Roberson has worked with the
ECU School of Nursing for more
than 12 years, primarily teaching
undergraduate students. Roberson
serves on the committees within
the school of nurses such as under-
graduate affairs.
Roberson was nominated by a
former student.
Price and Roberson will be
heading to a celebration dedicated
to the Great 100 Nurses in Greens-
boro in October.
"It's a black-tie event so my
husband gets to wear a tuxedo,
which he's not exactly thrilled
about said Roberson. "You can
do a lot of things when you have a
good organization like East Caro-
lina behind you
"It's been a very positive
experience and it's a tremendous
honor that a student would take
the time to do this and it speaks
a lot and I'm really touched by it
Roberson said.
Roberson is currently
pursuing her doctoral degree in
nursing from the University of
Carolina at Chapel Hill.
According to the Great 100
Web site, the grass-roots organiza-
tion honors the nursing profession
by recognizing the importance of
registered nurses in diverse prac-
tice settings, positively impacting
the image of nursing and nursing
as a profession, acknowledging 100
North Carolina Nurses annually
who demonstrate excellence in
practice and commitment to their
profession, and contributing funds
for scholarships for Registered
Nurse education.
For more information on the
Great 100 or how people can
nominate someone for the honor,
visit greatlOO.org.
This writer can be reached at
newstheeastcarolinian.com.
Student Health
Services offers
HPV vaccine
New online databases available at Joyner
New databases will
provide additional
resources
JOSEPH THOMAS
CONTRIBUTING WRITER
To prepare for the 2006 -
2007 academic year, ECU began
new database and online journal
package subscriptions and
purchases. These new databases
offer additional resources for a
wide variety of subject areas,
including business to women's
studies across arts and humanities,
interdisciplinary programs,
sciences and social sciences.
Among ECU subscriptions, freely
available databases and NCLIVE
databases, Joyner Library now
links to more than 300 electronic
resources from its databases
Web sites.
All databases are described on
the library's Web site, and all these
new online databases may be used
off-campus. Off-campus users must
connect to the databases through
the library's Web site and enter
their Pirate ID and password.
New subscriptions include
B1ZCOMPS, GeoScience World,
lBlSWorld and McGraw-Hill
Digital Engineering Library.
Other new subscriptions include
Euromonitor GMID, Film
Indexes Online and Smithsonian y
Global Sound.
Several databases have enjoyed
enhanced access: Applied Science
and Technology is now full text,
for instance, and so is SPORT
Discus. The university has also
purchased additional back files for
journals in chemistry, physics and
the Periodicals Archive Online,
as well as the Oxford Archive,
extending online journals in those
databases back more than 100
years in time.
Among the new purchases are
Black Thought and Culture, Early
Encounters in North America, and
Women and Social Movements.
The American State Papers, Cg
Historic Documents and the US
Joyner Library's new database set-
up now available to students online
Congressional Serial Set are also
new purchases. Many of these new
resources were funded through the
Virtual Libraries at ECU.
To learn more or get help
using the library's resources,
feel free to contact the Joyner
Library Reference Desk through
AIM: JoynerRef, by phone:
328-6677, or through e-mail:
askref@ecu.edu.
This writer can be contacted at
newstheeastcarolinian.com.
Gardasil covered
by student health
insurance
RACHAEL LOTTER
MULTIMEDIA EDITOR
ECU's Student Health Ser-
vices now offers the only vaccine
available in the United States for
prevention of HPV.
The vaccine, which was
approved by the Food and Drug
Administration on June 8, is called
Gardasil. Gardasil is the first vac-
cine developed to prevent cervi-
cal cancer, precancerous genital
lesions and genital warts caused
by the HPV virus, according to
the Centers for Disease Control
and Prevention.
"We have a great health edu-
cation system here at ECU, so I
knew they would bring it here
said Shawnte' McMillan, interim
health educator for Stu-
dent Health Services.
"The vaccine has been
available on campus since
the start of this semester
According to the CDC,
HPV is the name of a group of
viruses that contains over 100
different strands. Of these 100
strands, more than 30 are sexually
transmitted. The vaccine protects
against strands 6, 11, 16 and 18
- the four that are most likely to
cause serious health problems.
The vaccination has been
tested on over 11,000 females ages
11 to 26 from all racial, ethnic and
socioeconomic backgrounds. The
only side effects shown by these
studies have been pain, swelling,
itching and redness around the
site of injection.
The vaccination is given in
a series of three shots over a six
month period. At the Student
Health Center the cost of the vac-
cination is $130 per dose, totaling
$390 for the full series. Student
health insurance will cover the
cost of the vaccine, however the
same does not go for some other
health insurance companies
"While it is the most expensive
Vaccine to date, it is recom-
mended across the nation said
McMillan.
"Because of the cost, you will
have to pay for each shot ahead of
time so that it can be brought from
the warehouse
On June 29, the Advisory
Committee on Immunization
Practices voted unanimously to
recommend that girls and women
ages 11 to 26 be vaccinated. There
is also a movement to make the
vaccination a requirement before
girls enter the seventh grade.
Critics believe that issuing the
vaccine to girls at a young age will
promote them to be sexually active
sooner. McMillan disagrees, "As a
health educator I personally don't
believe that it will cause young
girls to become more sexually
active, it will just cause more
people to be educated
According to McMillan, ECU
was not among the top 20 college
campuses nationwide with the
highest prevalence of sexually
transmitted diseases, as reported
in a recent study.
This writer can be contacted at
news@theeastcarol i n ian .com.
V





News
Campus & Community
THURSDAY SEPTEMBER 7, 2006 PAGE A2
Today in ECU History
1979 - ECU'S yearbook, the Buccaneer, returned after a three year hiatus.
The yearbook was not printed in 1977 because of a budget dispute
between the editor and the SGA, which controlled the media funding at
that time. Additional problems with planning halted printing in 1978.
Courtesy of the university archives in Joyner Library.
CORRECTIONS
The "By the Numbers"
column in the Sept. 6
Sports section confused
two figures. Navy's rushing
total should have been 403
yards, while the consecutive
starts by James Pinkney,
which ranks him fourth
nationally among QBs is 26.
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 12 p.m. Bate
Building.
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,
329-454S; 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
p.m Mendenhall Brick-
yard
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 a.m. - 9 p.m. - in
1 - 2 hour shifts, Greenville
Town Commons - First
Street
Twenty volunteers needed
to assist with various
aspects of this day-long
concert event.
Fa 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.
THU
8
FRI
SAT
10sun 11mon 12tueKwed
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- 7 p.m.
Commuter Spirit Week
Spirit week continues.
Contact 328-6881 for
information.
Faculty Night
Todd Dining Hall
5:30- 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.
Get A Clue!
Organization Fair
Plaza Mall
1 -4 p.m.
"Power, Perception and
Prejudice"
Presented by Jane
Elliott
Wright Auditorium
7:30-8:30 p.m.
Briefs
State:
Drunk driver gets 4 months for
hitting blind woman, guide dog
(AP) - A man who hit a blind woman
and her guide dog while driving
drunk, killing the dog, was sentenced
Tuesday to four months in prison after
offering the woman a tearful apology.
Stephen White Coffee, 28, pleaded
guilty last month to driving while
impaired, felony hit and run, and
another alcohol offense. He was also
sentenced to two years' probation.
At his sentencing, Coffee apologized
in a choking voice to Danielle Iredale,
who was hit on the morning of Oct. 5
as she and her dog, Inka, waited at
a bus stop.
The dog was killed, and Iredale
suffered mild brain damage, a broken
leg and muscle damage in the other
leg. Police said Coffee's blood-alcohol
level was 0.16, twice the legal limit for
drivers in North Carolina, when he
was arrested.
Iredale read a poem she composed
about losing Inka. She also said she
has suffered from major depression
and suicidal feelings, leaving her
afraid to leave her Carrboro home and
unable to work.
Her new guide dog, Flurry,
occasionally whined and barked
during the hearing.
Afterward, Iredale filed a lawsuit
against Coffee, two of his co-workers
and a bar where Coffee worked and
was drinking before the accident.
Durham clinic to offer Inpatlent
treatment for eating disorders
(AP) - A private, inpatient clinic opening
in Durham this week will broaden the
options available to people suffering
from eating disorders, including
anorexia nervosa and bulimia.
Carolina House will offer long-term
residential care, scheduling activities
throughout the day and night designed
to help establish healthy eating
patterns. The facility will have six beds,
with plans to expand to 12 beds by
next year, including space for men
and boys.
Families will be invited for periodic
therapy sessions. Patients, who will
stay for six weeks or more, will take part
in individual and group counseling, art
therapy, yoga, movement therapy and
even work with horses on the wooded
10-acre grounds.
Existing eating disorder programs at
Duke University Medical Center and at
UNC Hospitals in Chapel Hill primarily
treat people on an outpatient basis.
Little scientific proof exists as to which
approach is more effective.
But advocates of both types agree that
more treatment options are needed.
Fewer than 10 percent of patients with
eating disorders get treatment, said
Barry Karlin, chief executive of CRC
Health Group, the national behavioral
health care provider that operates
Carolina House.
The mortality rate among young
women with anorexia nervosa is
about 12 times higherthan the annual
death rate for all females age 15 to 24,
according to the National Institute of
Mental Health.
"It's unconscionable in our society that
such a tiny percentage of people who
need help get help Karlin said at a
grand opening celebration at Carolina
House last week.
Other news:
Croc Hunter How to explain Irwln's
death to children
(KMTR) - Steve Irwin, known as
the Crocodile Hunter, is being
remembered as a man who gave us
an up-close and personal look at wild
animals as no one else ever has. He
could make us laugh and cringe at
the same time.
Irwin leaves behind two children,
Bindi Sue and Robert. They have four
cousins who live in Eugene who are
among the thousands of kids around
the world who had aspirations of
becoming the next crocodile hunter.
Vergamini says it's especially important
for parents to take an active roll in
explaining the situation to children.
"Help children understand that he's
not a superhero, he is a real person.
And things happen to real people.
Accidents happen and that's what
happened to him, Vergamini says.
"We have good things to remember
about him, and things from him that will
go on in terms of what he wanted us to
do about the animals, Vergamini says.
Judy Vergamini suggests parents
help kids create their own memorial
to say good-bye. Follow their lead if
they want to plant something or visit
animals in the shelter or the zoo. Have
them draw pictures or write a letter to
the Irwin family.
As adults, we turn to the news for
the latest information, but parts of
the story could be too graphic for
kids to see and hear. So, Vergamini
says, however you choose to tell your
child, turn off the TV before you do it,
Approaching a difficult subject with
tact will ensure children will still feel
comfortable when they say:
"When I grow up, I want to be
Superman a firefighter I want to be
the Crocodile Hunteri"
If your child continues to be sad or
have nightmares for more than two
weeks, Vergamini says you should
seek professional help.
Four slaughtered In Maine, cook
charged
(AP) - Authorities in Maine say a
bed-and-breakfast cook is under
arrest after four people were slain.
Detectives say Christian Nielsen
told them he first attacked a resident
of southern Maine's mountain ski
country on Friday. Affidavits say
Nielsen went on to kill the owner
of a bed-and-breakfast where he
was staying, and then the owner's
daughter and a friend who showed
up unexpectedly.
State police say all four victims
had been shot and their bodies
dismembered.
Nielsen has been charged with four
counts of murder and ordered held
without bond. He was smiling as he
left the courthouse.
9-11
continued from Al
Carter and Federici standing proudly beside each other on the grounds of Isreal
POD is an anti-terrorism Aug. 3. Parents had mixed feel-
group that educates students about ings about the students visiting the
terrorism and teaches them tools country because of the continuing
violent conflicts.
According to Carter, FDD
received complaints from parents
to possibly reduce terrorist arts.
The students departed tor their
trip on July '29 and returned on
who were shocked that the orga-
nization was going to go through
with the trip.
As a result, 39 out the 45
people that were initially signed up
to go on the trip actually went.
Ironically, while the students
were in Israel, war was declared
in the country. The itinerary for
the trip was altered to keep the
students from visiting areas where
they could be in danger.
Even though Israel was in a
state of war, the students saw a
different side of the country than is
expressed in the media everyday.
According to Carter, the orga-
nization had a chance to see people
functioning in a normal capacity
and going on with their everyday
tasks.
While the students were there,
they heard from various people
who educated them on terrorism.
According to Federici, they
heard a series of lectures at Tel-
sAviv University and met with
many academic professors, mem-
j; bers of Shin-bet and former and
current IDF officers.
They also visited the office
of the Prime Minister of Israel
and spoke with many of the top
officials there.
Carter and Federici also saw a
demonstration from an undercover
police unit, saw live fire exercises
from bomb squads and heard the
story of an individual's family who
was involved in terrorist attacks.
After listening to the
individual's story about his family
being killed, the students said that
they could sense that the man
wanted justice for his lost, not
revenge.
One lesson that the students
gained from their visit to Israel
is a better understanding of why
terrorists kill.
Carter said that they saw
pictures of an infant dressed in
a bomb suit, which signified to
him that people who are consid-
ered terrorists are raised from
day one to sacrifice their lives
by killing themselves and many
others because it is considered a
noble act.
According to Carter, the
media's display of terrorists com-
mitting violent acts might be
helping them to be seen as good
people in their culture, which
may continue the escalate the
problem.
Students are encouraged to
come visit the 9-11 memorial in
front of Mendenhall to honor
those who lost their lives during
the Sept. 11 attacks.
This writer may be contacted at
newstheeastcarolinian.com.
Nightly Dinner Specials $6.95
Monday- Chicken Parmesan
Tuesday- Country Fried Chicken
Wednesday- Spaghetti ft Meatballs
Thursday- Greek or Caesar Salad Chix
Friday- Fish ft Chips
Saturday- Meat or 5 Cheese Lasagna
Sunday- Fried Shrimp Plate
fENING HANGOUT ZBKBZOHMIi
74 Daily Drink Specials
Monday - $1.75 Domestic bottles
Tuesday - $2.25 Imports
Wednesday - $1.25 Mug Bud Lt $4.50 Pitchers
Thursday - $2.50 House Hi-Balls $3 Wine
Friday - $2.50 Import of the Day
Saturday - $3 Lits ft $2.50 Import of the Day
Sunday - $2.75 Pints Guinness, Bass,
Stella Artois, Black and Tan
301 South Jarvis Street
301 Jarvis (2 blocks from campus)
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P






THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 2006
THE EAST CAROLINIAN NEWS
PAGE A3
Occupational-related majors soar at U.S
(MCT) Alex Zatvornitsky
has spent uncountable hours
researching Loyola University Chi-
cago, the school where he started
classes as a freshman last month.
He also has worked out how
he will pay for his education and
pondered what career he might
pursue after he graduates.
But his college major? He is in
no real hurry to figure that out,
and in fact, feels it doesn't matter
that much.
"1 don't have a major, and I
don't mind being undecided
Zatvornitsky said recently.
"I know I am not going to
major in science he added,
"maybe anthropology, history
what I do know is that I want to
take a broad scope of things
Zatvornitsky's decision to
make college a time of academic
discovery and exploration is
becoming less common as more
students focus on college majors
with a laser-like precision, hoping
to make themselves more com-
petitive in the job market.
That pressure to compete has
meant majors such as business,
technical or so-called occupa-
tional - related majors, spe-
cialized fields that aie aligned
directly with hot sectors of the
job market, are gaining ground as
the most popular majors on many
university campuses.
Among college students at
four-year institutions, the top five
majors by enrollment are busi-
ness, education, health sciences,
computerinformation sciences
and visualperforming arts,
according to the U.S. Department
of Education's most recent data.
With the exception of biol-
ogy, economics and psychology,
traditional liberal arts and sci-
ences majors have declined both
in the number and the percentage
of the total degrees conferred
during the last 30 years, accord-
ing to Steven Brint, a professor
of sociology at the University of
California at Riverside, who stud-
ies higher education trends.
Strikingly, this trend has
occurred during a time of sig-
nificant enrollment growth at
American universities.
"Occupational fiejds have
accounted for approximately (0
percent of bachelor's degrees in
recent years, up from 5 percent in
the 1960s, and hundreds of institu-
tions now award 80 percent or more
of their degrees in these fields
Brint wrote in a recent study.
The trend toward choosing
occupational majors, such as
business or nursing, instead of a
broader arts and sciences major,
such as linguistics or English, is
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ten, co-author of "What Color Is
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newly published career guide.
Economic changes, from an
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ized labor market to the rising
burden of student debt, mean
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ing a major, she says, and the job u
market should play a role in those
choices.
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THURSDAY SEPTEMBER 7,2006 PAGE A4
THU1
inion
Not just for Pirate Rants )
NOW SHOWING
SNAKES ON A PLANE
LETTER FROM
THE EDITOR
Those of you who logged on to
theeastcarolinian.com yesterday
already know we were experiencing
technical difficulties with our Web
site. In addition to our print rede-
sign, we undertook redesigning the
Web site over this summer as well.
The new site was supposed to have
launched early Wednesday morning
with our latest issue, but unfortu-
nately the internet took longer to
process the launch than expected.
We're still working out the bugs, but
bear with us; the end result will be
well worth the confusion.
The new Web site includes a host
of features that the old site lacked,
like an interactive calendar (which .
will be similar to, but more exten- 5
sive than our print calendar), blogs, A T 1 1P i t t
improved message boards, a letter ,o My perSOnal, mUltlfaCeted PltC Railt
the editor submission form and - last
but certainly not least - podcasting
capabilities. Our first podcast is
available for you to download and
enjoy today. We managed (despite
the torrential downpour) to score
an interview with SOJA last week
before they performed at PB's.
Don't panic when you see all the
changes. We've still kept all the
things you loved about the old site
- namely Pirate Rants. You'll find
the Pirate Rant submission form
under the Options tab on the main
toolbar.
I encourage all of you to visit the
new site and click on everything you
possibly can, and then click on Pirate
Rants and tell us what you love, hate
or couldn't figure out how to work,
so we can fix it.
Until next week,
Everything you should be irritated by
AARON BORREGO
OPINION WRITER
Hello one and all, I would like to wel-
come everyone to the first installment of my
opinion column, which shall address every-
thing I can hear and see in my environment
from media outlets to my personal experience.
I would like to state that this is an opinion piece
authored by an everyday student who wishes to get
people to think and decide for themselves. My opin-
ion doesn't express anyone else's views other than
my own. This is an attempt to get some thoughts out
there and some critical thinking about various topics.
I also hope that I don't offend anyone's
feelings, but instead I hope to attack estab-
lished thought about certain topics and their
sensitive nature in the hopes of releasing the
thoughts of the student body at this university.
Now my first topic comes from the media cov-
erage of a certain group of people who are actually
protesting at the sites of soldiers who have died and
are being buried in this country. What are your
damages people? There have been 2,654 U.S. troops
killed in our overseas war on terror campaigns to
recent date. As another fact, the only reason you have
that right is because there are people who put their
life on the line in order to preserve such a notion.
It is OK to protest the war, but not OK to protest
our soldiers! They are the protectors of our world
and its views. It isn't the president, his cabinet
members, senators, celebrities, teachers or even the
clergy; it is Johnny from somewhere in any-state
USA. Everyone else works within the folds of their
efforts. So please support our men and women
Another topic comes from the recent develop-
ment in a murder case of a little girl from Colorado.
The idiot who claims to be not only a rapist, but also
a murderer has been let free due to no match in DNA
evidence. Well my fellow human being, you are guilty
of crimes against humanity greater than that of the
boldest coward. You have brought up a situation that
no one wanted to revisit in the loss of a young life.
A child, an innocent child! You sick, worthless,
inhuman, grotesque, wretched, disgusting excuse for
using birth control. Everyone knows whom I am talk-
ing about, but my fear is, there are so many morejust
like him. I can only promise people like this will be
brought to justice, but that isn't enough. People who
don't believe in God can probably agree with this, you
will have your day to answer to a higher authority.
There is nothing I can say to people about hurting
one another that will deter them from committing
their selfish acts upon their brbthers and sisters. How-
ever, I take some solace and comfort in the fact that I
am not that being who will have to make that decision.
So people of this thinking don't take your way
so light. Don't for a minute think that your bully-
ing, terrorism or imposing nature will be forgiven
in the long run of karmic retribution. You people
will meet your match in the form of what you
least expect. This group of crimes people commit
includes assault, rape or taking unwarranted lib-
erties with a party opposed to your advances. We
must protect one another and ourselves from such
situations. Any victims of these various crimes and
also crimes of this nature that are unnamed by me
should remember two things, you are not at fault
and you're in my heart and prayers. There are people
like me to help you because you are worth it
So it appears that Steve Irwin has died from an
injury sustained by a stingray. Truly, I am sadden
that a conservationist, international ambassador,
humanitarian and wonderful human being such
as this man has died, but I do want to emphasis
that he is only one of many to come before him
and after him. Irwin knew his job was risky and
potentially dangerous, although, this doesn't
truly assuage the pain of his death to the world.
He thrived in that kind of environment because he
had no fear. You can tell that he loved doing what he
did for a living by the way his eyes and words described
everything. People like this need to be celebrated,
not mourned for accepting their danger with grace.
Lastly, on the cusp of the fifth year anniversary
of Sept. 11, we should all give thanks. Mainly because
we can still express our love for important people
in our lives everyday, even though we may not. We
have the opportunity that people aboard planes and
in buildings whose final resting stop was N.Y.C D.C.
and Pennsylvania didn't. So to honor them we need to
be good to each other, our loved ones and ourselves.
We should do this by using one of the notions of
comforting thought that they left us Remember
the proud heritage of your ancestors and your people,
then remember the proud history of this country,
then remember what it is like to be a citizen in this
nation. Lastly, honor these people and others before
them by remembering their sacrifice, determination
and grace upon which they laid so acute a price to pay
for our freedoms. This is another time to be grate-
ful that you are blessed enough to be an American.
PIRATE RANTS
Sarah Bell
Editor-in-Chief
Pirate Advice
In the back-to-school issue, we promised you
changes to the Opinions page, and that's just what
you're going to get. Our first change isn't so much
of a change, as it is an addition. As of next week,
there will be a weekly advice column included on
the page. There you will find one of ECU's resident
experts on school, work, relationships of all kinds,
and everything in between.
So if you've already asked your friends for advice
on something and it got you nowhere or if you just
want to try out our new column, drop us a line where
you send your Pirate Rants and title it "Advice and
we'll do our best to help you out. And for those of
you with near perfect lives, read on in the weeks
ahead, we just might be able to help make things
ever better.
OK, this time I am serious The guy rollin'
on dubs with his system thumping up The Hill
at all hours of the night really does need to
graduate! I am tired of you and your purple
outfits all the time. Come to think of it Why
are you wearing purple outfits all the time? I
have Pirate Pride too but come on!
I wish classes were optional on rainy days.
Even though I only live two blocks from
campus, I wish someone would drive me to
my classes when it's raining.
I'm not allowed to have pets at my apartment
complex, but I'm thinking about getting a cat
anyway. I'm so lonely!
So I went to KFC and got one of the "famous
bowls They gave me a fork, if it is in a bowl
then shouldn't I get a spoon?
Crickey! I can't believe Steve Irwin died!
I partied every night and slept 'til 3 p.m.
everyday this past weekend. College life is
where it's at.
Is it bad that I actually like the new
Facebook?
Sarah Bell
Editor in Chief
Rachel King Claire Murphy
News Editor Asst. News Editor
252.328.9238
252.328.9143
252.328.9245
Carolyn Scandura
Features Editor
Eric Gilmore
Sports Editor
Zach Sirkin
Photo Editor
Rachael Lotter
Sarah Cambell
Asst. Features Editor
Sarah Hackney
Head Copy Editor
Jennifer Hobbs
Production Manager
Multimedia Web Editor
Newsroom
Fax
Advertising
Serving ECU since 1925, TEC prints 9,000 copies every
Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday during the regular
academic year and 5,000 on Wednesdays during the
summer. "Our View" is the opinion of the editorial board
and is written by editorial board members. rfCwelcomes
letters to the editor which are limited to 250 words (which
may be edited for decency or 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 editorfltheeastcarolinian.com or to The East
Carolinian, SelfHelp Building, Greenville, NC 27858-
4353. Call 252-328-9238 for more information.
One copy of TEC is free, each additional copy is $1.
Campus parking is a joke. Why are there always
so many free spots in the middle of campus
but only three places that have meters and are
always full?
I hate when I forget to pluck my eyebrows
regularly and then I have a bunch of stray hairs
to do at once. Ouch
I like how TEC copied Facebook, and now call
their "Features" section "Pulse
Stingray barb through the heart and you're to
blame.
If your mom thinks you're a virgin and you're
picking out your wedding dress with her and she
insists that it be white when you really want ivory-
do you keep up the charade or tell her the truth?
I love Big Brother! In fact, I'm obsessed!
My mom controls my life more now than she
did when I was in high school. What's up with
that?
I got fired from my job because of my new
school schedule. Can I sue them for that?
I don't trust eBay
Why is it that every year I plan to start going
to the gym everyday, but then I go and it's too
crowded so I decide to wait a few weeks for it
to die down, and then I never end up back in
there?
I miss the summer!
I know I am not the only one out there that
thinks the new Facebook is out of control! Why
can people now see everything I do? I don't like
this, not one bit!
I'm really proud that the Pirates tried so hard
for their first game. Keep up the.good work boys
and I look forward to watching all the victories
coming your way!
Can someone install moving sidewalks on
campus?
How weird is it to have the Crocodile Hunter
die on your birthday? Answer: Very!
I slept with this new afghan last night and
when I went to class today I look like I had a
disease for like 25 minutes, cause it left this
crazy imprint on me.
So the manager at Taco Bell was actually
eating the food when I went last night. That
is awesome!
It's still cold in Fleming.
Seriously where are all the single good girls at
ECU? It seems like the good ones are all taken.
Fat bottom girls indeed do make the rockin'
world go round!
I hate Myspace! I'm being stalked by one of
my ex's new girlfriends, and she doesn't know
how to be stealth.
You forgot my birthday, but that isn't why I'm
not answering your calls.
Can it be payday yet?
Why is it that I eat fast food at least three days
a week now that I am working again?
The new TEC layout looks great, too bad the
writing is still atrocious. Seriously, a half page
opinion article on Pee Wee Herman?
We have only been in these classes a few weeks
and already I am counting down until Christmas.
I was going to be like five minutes late to class
Instead, I just didn't go.
We need to put a climate control bubble over
Greenville. No more rain, 80 degrees with a
slight breeze everyday would be perfect.
So the movie theater got new projectors
and each time I went to see Pirates of
the Caribbean the movie stops randomly
for a while. I thought new technology was
supposed to help not the other way around.
I
I


.v





PAGE A4
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 2006
THE EAST CAROLINIAN NEWS
PAGE A5
w
The place where hungry Pirates go
Now Open!
Destination 360
Mendenhall Student Center
www.ecu.edudining





Classifieds
THURSDAY SEPTEMBER 7,2006
PAGE A6
THE EAST CAROLINIAN, SELF HELP BUILDING
PHONE (252) 328-9238 FAX (252) 328-9143
Want it, get it! Only in our Classifieds.
FOR RENT
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
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
HOUSE FOR rent. 302 Lewis St.
3 BR LR OR AC, WD hookups.
Garage, 5 min. walk from ECU
campus in quiet neighborhood.
No pets. $900rr,o lease. Call for
application: 336-816-3637
DON'T WORRY ABOUT YOUR
UTILITY BILL! UTILITIES
INCLUDED! VERY CLOSE to ECU
IN A SAGE AREA! 608 Enrul St.
3 Bedrooms, 1 12 baths PLUS a
study! Central Air, washer & dryer
hookups. Fenced yard. Pets wfee.
$1100 Month 830-5540
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
Available Now- 2bed2bath duplex
@ Eastgate off Moseley Dr on ECU
bus route, short term lease thru May
07. new carpet, energy efficient,
sorry no pets. $595.00 Pinnacle
Property Mgmt 561-RENT (7368)
LARGE 2BR, 2 12 BAtownhouse,
full basement, WD hook-up, great
storage, enclosed patio, ECU bus
route, not pets.752-7738
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
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. $650month, plus deposit.
First month free with contract.
(757) 654-6204 or (757) 654-
9162 leave message if no answer.
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, 3 bath house located in
Stratford Villas. All appliances and
washerdryer included. $1050.00
per month. Available now. Call Chip
355-0664
FOR SALE
17" Dell flat panel monitor with
speakerbar $150 2230 Inkjet HP
color printer with 16 ink cartridges
$50 White computer desk and
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 10am-
7pm.
Night front desk clerk 10pm-5am
Mon, Wed, Fri. Serious enquiries
only. Call 754-8047 Also Sun,
Tues, Thurs, Sun 10 pm to 5 am.
Customer Service: Part-time
Monday-Saturday. Assisting
prspective tenants, answering
telephones and filing. Apply at
Waintright Property Management
3481-A South Evans Street
Greenville.
AREA HIGH school seeking boys'
lacrosse coach for new program
beginning spring 2007. If interested
please call Lydia Rotondo at (252)
714-8180.
AREA HIGH school needs field
hockey and boys' lacrosse officials
for 2006-2007 school year. Great
way for past players to earn $. Call
Lydia Rotondo at 252-714-8180 if
interested.
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.
ARAMARK at East Carolina
University is now hiring motivated,
energetic individuals to fill positions
in our Catering Department.
Applications are available in the
Human Resources Office (located
off the back dock of Todd Dining
Hall) from 12:30 until 4:30 ,
Monday-Friday. EOE.
Customer-Service ; Part-time.
Monday -Saturday assisting
prospective tenants, answering
telephones and filing. Apply at
Wainright Property Management
3481 -A South Evans Street
Greenville.
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!
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.
AREA HIGH school seeking girl's
field hockey coach for fall 2006
M-Th 3-4:30. If interested, please
call Lydia Rotondo at (252) 714-
8180.
WANTED: student strong in
Geometry 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.
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.
A SMALL Miracle is seeking
dedicated dependable employee(s)
to work with individuals with
disabilities. Various hours are
available. HS diploma, clean
background, and a one year
commitment is required. Experience
working with children or adults with
special needs is important. Great
pay. Please call 252-439-0431.
www.asmallmiracleinc.com
Bartenders wanted! Up to $250
day. No experience necessary.
Training provided. Call (800) 965-
6520. ext. 202
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.
TIARA Too Jewelry Colonial Mall
Part-Time Retail Sales Associate
Day and Night Hours Must be in
Greenville Year Round Apply in
Person
Crossword
ACROSS
1 Sibilant signal
5 Rubs out
9 Dismay
14 Merry sounds
15 Winglike parts
16 Violent tirades
17 Night in Nice
18 Dish with stock
19 Make changes to
20 Shaq or Tatum
22 Q-U connection
23 Sal of "Rebel
Without a
Cause"
24 Clawed
monkeys
26 Pot starters
27 Eisenhower and
Turner
28 Actress Farrow
29 Pub pint
32 Teaching
38 Soft-drink flavor
40 South Korea's
capital
41 Hosiery shade
42 Snack on a stick
45 Pull out to sea
46 Passing craze
47 Software
support person
49 Washes
52 Retired trotter,
perhaps
57 Papal bull
58 Do wrong
59 Upright
60 "Beau"
61 Rockies resort
63 Steep, rugged
rock
64 Make fit
65 St. Vincent
Millay
66 Tortoise's rival
67 Discover
68 Photog's strips
69 Singles
DOWN
1 Penh,
Cambodia
2 Dry heat bath
3 More timid
4 Japanese mat
5 PAU's successor
6 Waters south of
Celebes
2006 Tribune Media Services, Inc
All rights reserved.
7 Infamous soul
seller
8 Clan divisions
9 Biblical
language
10 Divide into thin
layers
11 Representative
12 Zellwegerof
"Chicago"
13 Precursor to
Windows
21 Mischievous god
25 Perceived
28 Pondered
29 Dramatic
division
30 London W.C.
31 Santa's helper
33 Outscore
34 Breaking open,
as under
pressure
35 Hockey rink
36 Globe
37 Essence
39 Pretender
43 Part of EST
Solutions
s3N0s03NilNHV3i
1HVHVN(I3H311V
9Vu0i1VA31s39
aN3N0HH3101Cl3
jSd0HaniSS3AV
I03iaV1
aa3 a1ddV333301
nb031n03SV103
N0110nH1SN1 131V
V1wM 3XI
s3iNVS13S0NtiVW
03N1INJsHIV3N0
aN3InVrn0S11nN
s3E)Va3V1VVHVH
nHV1Vsi301Ssd
44 Sound on the
rebound
48 Head cheese
49 tender
50 One Astaire
51 Post-card
scene
52 'The
Samurai"
53 Exchange
54 Aired again
55 Catch
56 Advantages
62Cruces, NM
9706
House hunting is
hard.
Being evicted is
harder.
Remember the Rule of Three:
Greenville City Code
says no more than
three unrelated people
can live together in a
house, townhouse,
apartment or condo.
for more info contact Student
mm
an organ
NOT IF YOU
HAVEN'T TOLD
YOUR FAMILY.
www.shareyourlife org
1-800-355-SHARE
OTHER
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THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 2006
THE EAST CAROLINIAN NEWS
PAGE A7
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PAGE A8
THE EAST CAROLINIAN NEWS
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 2006
Parents: Discuss sex with teens prior to college
(KRT) This month, more
than '2 million teenagers will leave
home for college for the first time
And making the grade isn't the
only thing concerning them and
their parents.
A college campus CM be a land
of freedom, pressure and almost
nonstop partying.
It's enough to make a parent
wonder whether hirth control
should be among the si hool supplies
The question comes up in
American households. Itnoag
teens themselves and in doctor!
offices where some concerned
parents take their teens tor prr-
college emu
"Typically, it's the mother who
brings in her m year old daughter
for her first visit to the gyne-
cologist office says Or Muhele
Thomas, a Southfield-based
OBlYN who says such visits are
common this time of year Moth-
en don't want to encourage sexual
activity, but they also don't want
their daughters to get pregnant.
Pregnancy isn't the only
rt MOD for concern.
Sexually transmitted diseases
are a bigger problem than preg-
nancy on college campuses, health
officials say.
"I encourage parents to talk
about condom use more than
anything because condoms and
spermicide protect against STDs
says Or Amanda Kauffman. a
family practitioner in Ann Arbor
and lecturer at UM. "If I was
a parent, I'd focus on using a
condom every single time. Most
colleges have health clinics where
students can get condoms free or
at very low costs
Doctor! say an open discus-
sion between parents and teenag-
ers, followed by a visit to a health
care professional, are smart moves
for both parents and teens.
1'aients should open the lines
of communication and reiterate
their values and morals, and
then consult with a health care
provider to discuss the various
options you may want to con-
sider says Or. Glynda Moorer,
director of the Olin Student
Health Center at Michigan State
University. "It's vitally important
that they talk openly and honestly
about this And parents can take
comfort in the fact that a national
study shows that so percent of
college students turn to their
parents first for health care infor-
mation
Parents need not worry that
broaching the subject increases
the chances of students having
sex. Open communication leads to
smarter, more responsible choices,
studies show.
Or. Richard E. Smith, direc-
tor of adolescent gynecology at
Henry Ford Health System, says he
explains to both parent and child
that pregnancy prevention is just
one reason to consider birth control.
It can eliminate other con-
cerns, including reducing blood
flow, cramps, irregular periods,
benign breast pain, anemia and
even acne.
Smith says parent-teen discus-
sions are just as important with
boys as with girls.
Young men, especially, need to
be reminded that no means no and
campus police take charges of date
rape very seriously, Smith says.
"I recommend mother-daugh-
ter talks before teens go to school,
but also parent-son talks fre-
quently Smith says.
"There are a lot of pressures
to hook up once men and women
are on campus he says. "One
piece of advice I always give my
patients before they leave for col-
lege is, "Don't let someone steal
your dream
72.5 percent of college stu-
dents reported having sex with
at least one partner.
Of those who acknowledged
being sexually active, 37.3 per-
cent reported using birth control
pills and 35.5 percent used con-
doms, the most commonly used
methods.
Approximately 5.6 percent of
those who acknowledged being
sexually active said they used no
birth control. Almost 15 percent
said they used withdrawal for
birth control.
An estimated 10.3 percent of
sexually active college students
reported using or reported their
partner using the morningafter pill.
2.6 percent of college students
who had vaginal intercourse
reported experiencing an uninten-
tional pregnancy or getting some-
one else pregnant unintentionally
within the past 12 months.
There are 19 million new
infections of sexually transmitted
diseases each year, almost half of
them among people age 15-24.
Condom use is the primary
method of STD and HIV preven-
tion for sexually active people, but
less than half of college students
report using condoms consistently.
More than 70,000 students
18-24 experience alcohol-related
sexual assault or date rape each
year in the United States. In 9
of 10 cases of sexual abuse on
campus, the victim knows the
perpetrator.
Mark A. Ward
Attorney at Law
Board Certified Specialist in State Criminal Law
Traffic Offenses
Drug Offenses
DWI
State & Federal Courts
252.752.7529 Visit our website at www.mark-ward.com
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BY THE I
0
ECU'S all
record in the
s
UAB school
ception retu
against F
62,
Average e
Legion Fiek
football g
1
Bank of America. N.A. Member FDIC. E 2006 Bank of America Corporation, til Equal Housing Lender.
Bankof America Higher Standards
Seasons that
peted at the I
4-6
Adjusted tiir
Setzer will h
ing out he
Brown broth)
coaches in D
hall, Watson 1
while Mack B
$70
Economic in
athletics ha;
annually ace
T.rbiti men
4 1
q
Conference r;
by volleyball p
who is gveragir
They sai
"The chance
starting 11, v
going to hav
We played a k
Saturday and
year last year
promotions
-Greg 1 tudsoi
coordinator
"The perfori
(against Navy)
It's kind of lik
spark plug mi:
We're running
not quite when
-Steve Shan
offensive coor
"We can ach
goals and go 1
expected. I tl
opment of the
period, the s
We're startin;
than we did la
Brandon Fr
senior runninj
"ECU has no
national rankil
else's standard;
what we want
to educate yoi
your grandchi
them back into
to make a dirt
came to ECU,
me the most
visceral connec
em N.C. betwa
and its gradual
-Terry Hollani
director speakii
Chamber of C





, 2006
d
Sports
THURSDAY SEPTEMBER 7, 2006 PAGE B1
ECU's Inside Source
BY THE NUMBERS
0-6
ECU's all-time football
record in the state of Alabama
91
UAB school record for inter-
ception return yards posted
against ECU in )!))
62,990
Average empty seats at
Legion Field for UAB home
football games in 200.5
11
Seasons that UAB has com-
peted at the Division I-A level
4-6
WEEKS
Adjusted time that Brandon
Setzer will be out after find-
ing out he tore his MCE
2
Brown brothers that are head
coaches in Division 1-A foot-
ball, Watson Brown is at UAB
while Mack Brown is at Texas
$70 MILLION
Economic impact that ECU
athletics has on the region
annually according to Ath-
1ST
Conference ranking in assists
by volleyball player Heidi Krug,
who is averaging 18.98 per game
They said it
"The chance of having your
starting 11, you're really not
going to have it that often.
We played a lot of players last
Saturday and at the end of the
year last year. It's battlefield
promotions
-Greg Hudson, ECU defensive
coordinator
"The performance of time
(against Navy) was very good.
It's kind of like a car with one
spark plug missing, unhooked.
We're running good, but we're
not quite where we want to be
-Steve Shankvveiler, ECU
offensive coordinator
"We can achieve all of our
goals and go higher than ever
expected. I think our devel-
opment of the offensive team
period, the sky's the limit.
We're starting way stronger
than we did last year
-Brandon Fractious, ECU
senior running back
"ECU has no desire to achieve
national rankings by someone
else's standards. In other words,
what we want to do is we want
to educate your children and
your grandchildren and send
them back into our communities
to make a difference. When I
came to ECU, what impressed
me the most is that there is a
visceral connection here in east-
ern N.C. between this university
and its graduates
-Terry Holland, ECU athletic
director speaking to the Pitt Co.
Chamber of Commerce
Conference USA play
starts with tough road
outing
RON CLEMENTS
SENIOR WRITER
Both the ECU and UAB foot-
ball teams will enter week two
coming off disappointing season-
opening road losses. ECU fell at
Navy, 28-93, while the Blazers
lost at then 10lh-ranked Oklahoma,
'24-17. Saturday, the two teams
will meet in the Conference USA
opener for both teams in Bir-
mingham, a place the Pirates have
never won.
iiMm'1"ta,t- KCU has m'vr won
L PlPtata 0Ujft6f"llanH .wanH' in the state of Alabama,
mWMm'c ECU hfead coachf
Skip Holtz was not aware of
or concerned with. His focus is
FOOTBALL PREVIEW
UAB SCHEDULE
SEPT. 2AT OKLAHOMAL, 24-17
SEPT. 9VS. ECU7:00 PM
SEPT. 16AT GEORGIATBA
SEPT. 23VS. MISSISSIPPI ST.7:00 PM
SEPT. 30VS. TROY7:00 PM
OCT.?VS. MEMPHIS7:00 PM
OCT. 14AT RICE6:00 PM
OCT. 21VS. MARSHALLTBA
OCT. 31ATSMU7:30 PM
NOV. 10VS. UTEP8:00 PM
NOV. 18AT SOUTHERN MISS8:00 PM
NOV. 25AT UCFTBA
;
Pirates and Blazers each
searching for first win
ECU SCHEDULE
UAB
but none of them have much game experience.
UAB's front seven must get pressure on Pinkney
to shield their defensive backs from ECU's potent
air attack.
2. Force Turnovers:
The Blazers lost three turnovers in their loss to
ECU last year, without forcing one. UAB will
need those extra possessions against ECU's high-
powered offense.
3. Make big plays:
The Blazers had just two plays of 25 yards or more
versus Oklahoma and their longest run was only 12
yards. In order to keep pressure on ECU to score,
the Blazers must find a way to have more than
two "home run" plays.
on a veteran UAB team bent on
revenge for ECU's si-a;) win to
close the 800.r season, preventing
the Blazers from becoming Ixw1-
eligible as both teams finished the
year 5-6.
"This is going to be a heck of a
challenge against UAB Holtz said.
"I wish we had three or tour non-
conference games before
we had to get into the
conference race
but this is the
way the sched-
ule is slated.
A lot of
t h
young and inexperienced
players on the insides, closest to the
ball, are going to have to grow up
in a hurry
That inexperience
showed itself in Annapolis
as the Pirates were unable to
develop a consistent running
game or pass protection
with a young offensive line
that will have to contend with a
much bigger defensive line in Bir-
mingham than the one they saw
in Annapolis.
"They're very big and very
physical Holtz said. "I think this
is a very good defensive football
team. They held Oklahoma to H
first downs. They created four
turnovers. They're aggressive.
They get after you
"I think their front seven is
their strength. They're big and
fast strong. The strength of that
front seven is their linebackers.
All three of them are seniors and
they have a lot of experience and
are very good
The best of those lineback-
ers is Orlandus King. King led
the Blazers in tackles against
Oklahoma and he knows
that exploiting ECU's
inexperienced offensive line
to pressure quarterback James
Pinkney will be key to their
success Saturday.
SEPT. 2AT NAVYL, 28-23
SEPT. 9AT UAB7:00 PM
SEPT. 16VS. MEMPHIS7:00 PM
SEPT. 23VS. WEST VIRGINIATBA
OCT. 7VS. VIRGINIA6:00 PM
OCT. 14VS. TULSA3:00 PM
OCT. 21VS. SMU3:00 PM
OCT. 28AT SOUTHERN MISS8:00 PM
NOV. 4AT UCF4:00 PM
NOV. 11VS. MARSHALL1:00 PM
NOV. 18AT RICE3:00 PM
NOV. 25AT N.C. STATE1:00 PM
ililWfiifli
ECU
see UAB page B2
1. Establish the run game:
The Pirates struggled to run the ball last week against
a smaller Navy team. With a bigger and more talented
defensive front, running the ball well consistently is
something the Pirates must do.
2. Protect James Pinkney:
ECU's offensive strength is its receivers, but Pinkney must
have time to deliver the ball. He did well protecting the ball last
week and preventing sacks, but the UAB front seven is quicker
and better than Navy's, so there is more pressure on ECU's
inexperienced offensive line to keep the Blazers at bay.
3. Force 3-and-outs:
The Pirates did not do this once against Navy and its
triple option. With another team that will run the option
and try to spread the field, the Pirates must be able to
force UAB off the field quickly to control the clock and
win the field position battle.
"We are going
to go lay it on the
line and give it our
best shot. ECU is a
very good team.
It will be a toss-up game.
The one that plays
the best will
win the game.
We are looking
forward to it
BROWN
HOLTZ
"UAB is the heavyweight
fighter that's going to stand
in the middle of the ring with
you and go toe-to-toe and get
into a slugfest. They're pretty
good at doing it. Navy is that
featherweight that's going to
run all over the ring and say
o 'you can't hit me They're
55 totally different defensive
football teams





PAGE B2
THE EAST CAROLINIAN SPORTS
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 2006
Women's soccer hopes
to continue strong start
Seniors Jamie Bevan and Heidi Krug combine to block a UNCW spike. Krug; who leads C-USA in assists, tries to set up a Bevan spike.
ECU Volleyball breaks out broom against UNCW
03
ECU's rout improves
record to 4-3
ROBERT MATTHEW PARKS
STAFF WRITER
The Lady Pirates volleyball
team prevailed against lowly UNC
Wilmington last night, but not
before having to fight through the
second game and the early stages
of the third. Despite a record of
5-4 after last night's defeat, the
Seahawks are ranked near the
bottom nationally. The Lady
Pirates are now 4-3 on the season.
Outside hitter Kelly Wernert
sealed a Pirate victory in the third
game, with an authoritative kill
in the third game that made the
score 27-18, The Lady Pirates did
not allow the Seahawks to score
again. The final score saw the
Lady Pirates on top 30-14,30-25,
and 30-18
The Lady Pirates, led by co-
captain setter Heidi Krug who
logged 37 assists, had their way
with the Seahawks in the first
game, taking only 15 minutes to
take the l-o lead.
The second game saw the
Seahawks fight back point-for-
point as The Lady Pirates strug-
gled to gain any kind of lead until
the game was tied at 25-25, when
they were able to finally break
free. Led by Wernert's 13 kills,
the Lady Pirates were able to shut
down the Seahawks once and for
all in the third game.
Junior middle blocker Mignon
Dubenion added 10 kills to Wer-
nert's 13. Wernert also led the
team in digs w'th seven, followed
by Stephanie Turner and Trish
Monroe, Krug's co-captain, who
both had six.
After the game, Krug and
Wernert expressed displeasure
with the performance of the team
in the second game.
"Game two .we just completely
dropped to their level said Krug.
"We weren't playing our game
"We started falling to their level
of play Wernert concurred.
Between the second and third
games, Head Coach Chris Rush-
ing and his staff began to become
more vocal with the team. In the
third game Rushing became more
and more vocal moving closer to
the court to instruct his team.
Rushing noted that he thought
the team seemed to relax a little
bit after the first game and let the
Seahawks get back into the match.
"After the second game we
were just like, 'We know we are
a way better team than that and
we took care of business Krug
said.
As for Rushing approaching
the court, Krug said, "He was
trying to light a fire under us
Rushing was a little more
descriptive.
"In game three I kind of threat-
ened them a little bit Rushing
said with a laugh. "We threatened
them with some running stuff. I
said If we do not come out with
ECU
UNCW
00
some fire and intensity in game
three and come out on top with
the big victory, something was
going to happen
Luckily tor the team, Rushing
has relented on that.
"That something's not going
to happen now because I though
that they came out playing hard
for that third game
The Lady Pirates next
travel to Charlotte for the
UNC Charlotte invitational,
Sept. 8 - 9, in which they will play
North Florida, UNC Charlotte and
the University of Pennsylvania.
This writer may be contacted at
sports@theeastcarolinian.com.
Lady Pirates will play in
N.C. State tournament
TOMMY GRAHAM
STAFF WRITER
While even though this year's
Women's soccer team is dominated
by new players, youth and inexpe-
rience seem to be foreign words to
these Lady Pirates. Through four
games this year, neither seems
to be showing as the team is off
to a 3-1 start. After the loss of
Meghan McCallion to graduation,
the team was in serious need of a
legitimate offensive threat. Enter
the freshmen Pirates.
In the four games so far this
season the freshmen have led the
way by scoring five of the eight
goals for the Pirates. In those
g games the concept of teamwork
that coaches strive to install in
their team also has become self
-evident in coach Donnenwirth's
ladies. In those four games no
player has scored more than one
goal yet the team still finds a way
to win. Of note though is that the
Pirates are led in scoring by fresh-
men Sarah Kirkley and Jessica
Swanson with 4 points apiece.
At the start of the season Coach
Donnenwirth repeatedly stated
that the strength in this team is
in its defense. Apparently Amber
Campbell took this to heart since
in 355:48 in goal this year she has
allowed only a loan overtime goal
to ODU to start the season.
"Amber's done a great job
Coach Donnenwirth said. "We
defend with everybody though
seems to be his mantra as in the
last game he noted that the backs
cleared two of the balls off the
line in that game. Still with this
victory the Lady Pirates have
some momentum heading into
the weekend with 3 wins in a row
and the last being the first win
ever over in-state rival Charlotte.
While some of the underclassmen
may not know the history of this
series, the coaching staff has made
that history and the rivalry very
clear to them.
Yet the Lady Pirates defensive
state of mind is going to be needed
this weekend as they travel to
Raleigh to play in the N.C. State
Tournament. Facing the Pirates
will be un-defeated American
University fresh off as win over
George Mason and the 2-1-1
Georgia State University who just
went undefeated in the Mercer LQ
Cup. Against American's team the
Pirates will have to contend with
top players Katelyn Donovan and
Christina Gonzalez.
"They're playing with a lot
of confidence right now" coach
Donnenwirth said in regards to
American University. He plans to
see them spread his team around
defensively and for it to be a
dogfight.
"Against Georgia State it
depends on what team shows up
Donnenwirth says. The good
thing he notes is that his team
will get to see them play after the
American game on Friday.
Looking ahead, the Lady
Pirates will be welcoming the
Seahawks into the confines of
Bunting Field next week. This
team will not be a bunch of .dead
gulls however since in pre-season
the Seahawks tied both UNC and
Duke. Coach Donnenwirth said
that any game against UNCW is
always physical and one that the
fans should defiantly come out
and watch.
The team seems to be off to
an excellent start however and
the view on the horizon is bright.
With the return of Senior Captain
Rachel Hils to the lineup shortly
the team can only hope to improve
on this fantastic start.
This writer may be contacted at
sports@theeastcarolinian.com.
Report news students need to know tec
Accepting applications tor STAFF WRITERS
Learn Investigative reporting skills
Must have at least a 2.0 GW
WC"Vg MOVTOll pur NW oWwbwIrt uptown t6l
vx





THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 2006
THE EAST CAROLINIAN SPORTS
PAGE Bs
'1
I
SGA FALL ELECTIONS
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.
UAB
continued from Bl
X
Q
Back to School
Move-In Specials!
-S
Dorm living got you down?
Got a case of the bad roommate blues?
Do you need a change of scenery?
"If we can get a pass rush on
him, and we have a great defensive
line, then that's going to help
us a lot King said Monday in
a press release from the school.
"They like to go four wide and
trips so we will have to play fast
because they have a really good
receiver
That 'really good receiver'
is Aundrae Allison. Allison led
the Pirates at Navy with six
receptions for 86 yards, but did
not catch either of Pinkney's
two touchdown passes. ECU's
offensive strength is its depth at
receiver, while Holtz says UAB's
weakness on defense is its second-
ary. To take advantage of that
mismatch, however, the Pirates
must establish the run and give
Pinkney enough time to find his
talented receivers.
"Their secondary is the weak-
ness, but their front seven is so
good, that they can get after you
and protect them Holtz said.
The young ECU offensive
line faces a daunting task with a
very good and experienced defen-
sive front. Senior defensive ends
Jermaine McElveen and Larry
McSwain make a formidable
bookend tandem. McSwain, who
was suspended for the Oklahoma
game, was voted as C-USA's
Preseason Defensive Player of
the Year. ECU center Tom Wing-
enbach recognizes the challenge
UAB presents up front, but is
optimistic from what he saw at
Navy.
"I feel encouraged Wingen-
bach said.
"I feel we have tons we can
improve on, but I'm really pleased
with some of the things we did
as an offensive line. We didn't
do enough of them, obviously
because we didn't win the game.
The coaches are putting together
quite a good game plan for us to
get what we couldn't do against
Navy going against UAB
The Pirates will be seeing
more of a conventional 4-3 look
from the Blazers, something
Wingenbach said he did not see
once in Annapolis. The scheme is
similar to the one ECU runs, so
the senior center who made his
first career start against Navy
thinks the familiarity of seeing
the defense will help.
"It will be a lot like playing
our own defense and that will
benefit us Wingenbach said.
Offensively, the Blazers lost
their career passing leader when
quarterback Darrell Hackney
graduated. Hackney, who was
released by the Cleveland Browns
Friday, threw for 71 touchdowns
and nearly 10,000 yards in his
three seasons as UAB's starter.
To replace those numbers, UAB
coach Watson Brown is going
with a two-quarterback system
with Sam Hunt and Chris Wil-
liams. Brown said both will play
UAB senior quarterback Chris Williams will split time behind center.
Williams started three games in 2003, but has only played in four since.
Saturday.
What the Blazers have to
help their green quarterbacks
is a veteran offensive line and a
talented running back in senior
Corey White.
"They're starting 17 seniors
Holtz said. "Hackney's gone, but
everybody else is back. They're going
to pose a lot of challenges for us
Switching to a two-quar-
terback system, Brown has had
to adjust his offensive schemes,
which Holtz said could present
problems for ECU's raw line-
backers.
"On the offensive side of the
ball they have changed every-
thing Holtz said. "Now that
they have a new quarterback they
run much more option. They are
spreading the field, running the
quarterback, changing their for-
mations and running out different
personnel groups. They aver-
aged 5.5 yards per play against
Oklahoma. They do a great job
of protecting the ball
Winning the turnover battle
will be key, even though both
teams won that statistical cat-
egory a week ago and still lost.
The Blazers forced four turnovers
against Oklahoma's young offense
without committing a turnover
themselves, while the Pirates
recovered two Navy fumbles, and
turned the ball over just once.
One of those fumbles was
forced by hard-hitting senior
safety Jamar Flournoy. Flournoy,
who did not play a season ago,
led the Pirates with 12 tackles
at Navy and knows that the
Blazers will try to establish the
run against ECU's young front
seven.
They'll just line up and try to
power it and play smash mouth
football, but that doesn't matter
Flournoy said. "We just gotta go
out, be aware, and everybody do
their job and we'll play great
What Brown will do offen-
sively is run the ball and try to
keep the playmakers in ECU's
secondary from becoming a
factor.
They have very experienced
players on the offensive side of
the ball and an experienced sec-
ondary Brown said. "I think the
strength of their defense is their
secondary
Behind an offensive line that
averages 317 pounds, including
e-foot-5, 330-pound tight end
LaDarrius Stanley, the Blaz-
ers ran for 135 yards against
the Sooners, led by Hunt's 65
yards. Holtz said UAB's tackles,
seniors Cornelius Rogers and
Julius Wilson, are the strength
of the line - referring to the 6-5,
310-pound Wilson as a "huge
mountain of a man
Despite losing to Navy, Holtz
is optimistic on the season.
"Last year at this time, we
were sitting here at 1-0 and I
didn't feel real promise about the
future Holtz said. "This year,
we're 0-1 but I feel a lot more
encouraged about the season than
I was last year at this time
Kickoff is slated for 7 p.m.
Saturday.
This writer may be contacted at
sports@theeastcarolinian.com.
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PAGE B4
THE EAST CAROLINIAN SPORTS
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 2006
ECU releases basketball schedule
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Senior guard Courtney Captain leads the Pirates into a new season.
Bill McDonald Insurance
Introduces
ECU will host defending Con-
ference USA champion Memphis
for a second consecutive season as
part of its 2.9-game regular season
schedule, which includes road
dates at a pair of Atlantic Coast
Conference rivals, announced
University athletic officials on
Wednesday.
"This will be a very competi-
tive schedule for our young and
inexperienced team said Pirate
head coach Kicky Stokes.
"We face a very challenging
non-conference slate with four
opponents that reached the post-
season a year ago, including two
ACC teams
The Pirates' non-conference
schedule includes road games
against 2006 NCAA Tourna-
ment participants UNC Wilm-
ington (Dec. 5) and NC State
(Dec. 88), and a home date
against Big South champion
Winthrop (Dec. 21) in its i'inal
game before the Christmas break.
The Pirates will usher in the
new year at Wake Forest (Jan. 2)
for a second consecutive season,
while making their first trip to
Richmond (Nov. 1) since 2001
when both teams were members
of the Colonial Athletic Associa-
tion (CAA).
Other non-conference road
games include trips to U NC Greens-
boro(Nov. in)and Liberty (Dec. 2).
Along with its non-conference
home game against Winthrop,
FXU will host former C-USA
rival USF (Dec. 9) in one of
eight Saturday games inside Wil-
liams Arena at Minges Coliseum.
KCU's non-conference home
slate also includes games
against Limestone, North
Carolina Central and Chowan.
C-USA returns to a lfi-game con-
ference format this season, which
will create a home-and-home
series for the Pirates with mirror
opponents Marshall, Rice, Tulane,
Southern Miss and UCF.
"C-USA will be very
competitive once again this
season. It is our hope that our
non-conference schedule pre-
pares us for the rigors of
conference play
The Pirates will open league
play on the road at Tulsa on Jan.
10 before returning home for
three consecutive conference
home games. ECU will welcome
Rice (Jan. 13) and Tulane (Jan.
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In addition to visits from its mirror
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Miss (Feb. 14), UAB (Jan. 27)
will visit Greenville for the first
time in two years, while UTEP
(Feb. 24) makes its first trip cross
country here to close out the
Pirates' home schedule.
C-USA road games
for the Pirates also include visits
to Houston and SMU. ECU will
close out the regular season
with games at Tulane (Feb.
28) and UCF (March 3) before
heading to Memphis for the
league's post-season tournament.
ECU opens the 2006-07 regular
season against Morgan State,
its first of two games against the
Bears, Nov. 11 at Minges Coliseum.
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Horoscope;
ARIES
Old routines requi
To handle a heav
out the activities th
without, make a :
stick to it this time
TAURUS
The key is to give
others. By doing tr
larger perspective
gives you anothe
You will be the b
and look good at tl
GEMINI
If your objectives ii
get them on you
should you have to i
That just doesn't n
CANCER
You're learning qui
even worry if you
the answers. Figuri
start looking for th
into the game.
LEO
Fixing up your hon
buy a few things
making your savi
grow simultanet
wonderful thing.
VIR60
You're advancing
level, so there will b
to learn. Also pay i
coach you know yc
LIBRA
You like to listen tc
view and encourage
You don't have to c
time, however. It's
strong opinions, ju
how you express
are some sensitivi
there so be careful
SCORPIO
You have the au
Show you also have
Don't waste your til
on shiny trinkets,
good stuff.
SAGITTARIUS
You get to be the r
you do very well.
too, but you can st
let them see you sv
CAPRICORN
One of the ways y
advantage is by pay
Don't take a rumor;
Make sure you kr
story. Getting the s!
horse's mouth is al'
AQUARIUS
It seems that you I
money to do whate
That may be true,
smart, you'll start I
your bills.
PISCES
There will be resista
go blithely off wi
prepared. Don't be
those who disagre
Outwit them. You c
Local Cone
KT Tunstall will be
at 8 p.m. Tuesday,
Raleigh's Disco Roc
Koka Booth Am
at Regency Park
host Ben Harper a
Criminals Wednesd
beginning at 6 p.m.
Rascal Flatts will
Saturday, Sept. 16
at the Alltel Pavilic
Creek in Raleigh.
Friday, Sept. 15 ant
Lohmann, who pla;
will perform at 3
Paul's Episcopal Ch
Thursday, Sept. 21,
will perform her st
recital at 7 p.m.
Sept. 22 - 23: Cc
Black Caucus of the
Department will hoi
Visit music.ecu.edu
Mendenhall
Hard Csndy
Thursday 907 at S
Friday 908 at)
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Saturday 910 at S
Sunday 911 at 7
Click
Thursday 907 at
Friday 908 at'
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Uganda Rising
Monday 911 at 7





2006
;e
t
Pulse
THURSDAY SEPTEMBER 7, 2006 PAGE B5
Horoscopes:
ARIES
Old routines require renovation.
To handle a heavier load, edit
out the activities that you can do
without, make a schedule and
stick to it this time.

TAURUS
The key is to give the glory to
others. By doing that, you gain a
larger perspective. This, of course,
gives you another advantage.
You will be the bigger person
and look good at the same time.
GEMINI
If your objectives involve others,
get them on your team. Why
should you have to do everything?
That just doesn't make sense.
CANCER
You're learning quickly, so don't
even worry if you don't have all
the answers. Figure out where to
start looking for them, and jump
into the game.
LEO
Fixing up your home is a way to
buy a few things you like, and
making your savings account
grow simultaneously. It's a
wonderful thing.
VIRCO
You're advancing to the next
level, so there will be more things
to learn. Also pay attention to a
coach you know you can trust.
LIBRA
You like to listen to all points of
view and encourage compromise.
You don't have to do that all the
time, however. It's OK to have
strong opinions, just be careful
how you express them there
are some sensitive people out
there so be careful.
SCORPIO
You have the authority now.
Show you also have the wisdom.
Don't waste your time or money
on shiny trinkets. Go for the
good stuff.
SAGITTARIUS
You get to be the referee, a job
you do very well. You're tested,
too, but you can stay cool. Don't
let them see you sweat.
CAPRICORN
One of the ways you keep the
advantage is by paying attention.
Don't take a rumor at face value.
Make sure you know the real
story. Getting the story from the
horse's mouth is always safer.
AQUARIUS
It seems that you have enough
money to do whatever you want.
That may be true, but if you're
smart, you'll start by paying off
your bills.
PISCES
There will be resistance, so don't
go blithely off without being
prepared. Don't be stopped by
those who disagree with you.
Outwit them. You can do it.
Local Concerts:
KT Tunstall will be performing
at 8 p.m. Tuesday, Sept. 12 at
Raleigh's Disco Rodeo.
Koka Booth Amphitheatre
at Regency Park in Cary will
host Ben Harper and Innocent
Criminals Wednesday, Sept. 13
beginning at 6 p.m.
Rascal Flatts will perform on
Saturday, Sept. 16 at 7:30 p.m.
at the Alltel Pavilion at Walnut
Creek in Raleigh.
Friday, Sept. 15 and 22, Ludger
Lohmann, who plays the organ
will perform at 3 p.m. at St.
Paul's Episcopal Church.
Thursday, Sept. 21, Karen Rouse
will perform her student voice
recital at 7 p.m.
Sept. 22 - 23: Congressional
Black Caucus of the Jazz Studies
Department will hold a concert.
Visit music.ecu.edu for more.
Mendenhall Movies
Arts & Entertainment
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Will this fall really be Must See TV?
The cast of 'Desperate Housewives' will be up to their old tricks beginning again on Sunday, Sept. 24 at 9 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 21 at 9 p.m. the cast of 'Grey's Anatomy' will return to ABC.
See what is going on
this fall in TV land
SARAH CAMPBELL
ASSISTANT FEATURES EDITOR
Every year television networks
begin advertising their new and
exciting fall television lineup
as early as April. The seasons
are barely wrapped up before
you begin seeing trailers for the
upcoming season. In the case of
shows that say their final farewell,
we are often still mourning their
loss whep a new show is advertised
as taking its place.
This year is definitely no
exception; every television network
known to man is busy airing com-
mercials about their fall lineup.
However, just in case you've been
asleep for the past couple of months
let me catch you up.
Let's start off with the newbies
of the group. Some of the most
buzzed about new television shows
this fall include "Ugly Betty
"Heroes" and "The Class All
of these shows offer a fresh and
unique plot that is sure to have you
tuning in every week.
ABC's "Ugly Betty starring
America Ferrera The Sisterhood of
the Traveling Pants) is reminiscent
of "The Devil Wears Prada" in
the fact that plain Betty is hired
to work at a glamorous fashion
magazine where she doesn't quite
fit in.
NBC's "Heroes" is generating a
lot of buzz, the show's plot is more
similar to that of a movie than a
television show. The premise of
the show rivals X-MEN in the
basic fact that the characters all
have super powers that may or may
not prove to be good for mankind.
"The Class" is a new sitcom
about a group of 20-something
friends who shared the same third
grade class and reunite nearly two
decades later will air on CBS. It
looks like to me that the show is sim-
ilar to the old favorite, "Friends
Of course every network has
their old favorite returning. You
can always count on the more
established shows to offer plot
twists and turns like no other.
These veterans know what is
needed to keep ratings high and
pull out all the stops to keep
it that way.
Some favorites returning this
fall include "Desperate House-
wives "NipTuck "Grey's Anat-
omy "House "Smallville "One
Tree Hill "ER "The O.C "The
Office "How I Met Your Mother
"Boston Legal "Law and Order
"Gilmore Girls "Cold Case" and
"Numbers" to name a few. Be sure
to check your local listings for
changes in day and time as many of
these have switched time slots.
Another group of favorites
returning this fall are reality
television programs. "Survivor
"America's Next Top Model
"Project Runway "The Amaz-
ing Race" and "Dancing with the
Stars" will once again keep audi-
ences on the edge of their seats
with new elements of surprise.
No matter what kind of televi-
sion you enjoy there will no doubt
be something for everyone to
watch this fall. Whether you want
to unwind with a good sitcom or
get wrapped up in a mystery, there
is a show for every fan.
For more information about the
fall television lineup including show
synopsis, cast information, and
show times visit television.aol.com.
This writer can be contacted at
pulse@theeastcarolinian.com.
Having a sit-down with SOJA
Band members sit around the mic for their PodCasted interview with Senior Writer Liz Fulton on Thursday night. 'Accepted' is now playing at Greenville's Carmike Cinemas on Firetower Road.
What the band had to
say in our live interview
LIZ FULTON
SENIOR WRITER
On a tumultuous Thursday
night, with tropical storm Ernesto
drenching Greenville with its
onslaught of rain, a band came
to Pantana Bob's as it has many
times before. Driving up from
Wilmington, they had braved
Ernesto to give the students of
ECU what they really want - the
sweet, sexy sounds of reggae as
only SOJA can do it. Along with
Rachel Letter and Sarah Bell, 1
had an opportunity to sit down
with the band before their show
and listen to what they had to say
about their music, the new album
and the importance of being smart
with your music. Some of their
answers may surprise you, but the
boys from Washington, DC. are
deeply committed to the reggae
genre and the unity of music.
The Band
Jacob Hemphill - Vocals, Guitar
Bobby Lee Jefferson - Vocals, Bass
Ken Brownell - Percussion
Ryan Berty - Drums
Patrick O'Shea- Keyboards
EC: How long has the band been
together?
JH: Eight or nine years, but
we've been on the road five or
six years. Me and Bob did talent
shows when we were kids and
decided to form a kick ass band.
EC How did you go from talent
shows to a band? a
JH: We found we were really good
Movie Accepted' is
totally unacceptable
see SOJA page B7
Jacob Hemphill
Gainesville skapunk makes a comeback
Rocking out with Less Than Jake
AARON BORREGO
STAFF WRITER
The beginning of the semester is an exciting time,
but there were some great albums that came out over
the summer that made a big impression on me and I
feel obligated to share them with the student body.
One such album is In with the Out Crowd from Less
Than Jake, which was released on May '23. This was
the long awaited follow up to 2003's Anthem.
For those of you who don't know much about
Less Than Jake, I can help just a bit. First off, these
boys play music from the ska and punk genres. They
formed in Gainesville, Fla in 1992 and debuted with
initial success from Pezcore.
I have been listening to these guys play music
since their inception and have no want to ever stop
hearing their sound. I must admit that their sound was
always good and their lyrics were always happy, but
just like with anything else in life, you must change
and progress into new areas and ways of thinking.
see JAKE page B7
A sophomoric attempt
to be a summer smash
SHANNON DAVIS
STAFF WRITER
Accepted, directed by Steve
Pink and led by the likable Justin
Long, who is most recently fea-
tured in the Apple computer com-
mercials, was reported to be a film
that no summer could do without.
An anthem of sorts.
This film is about a bunch of
kids who are not accepted to any
college they applied to and decide,
as disclosed in the trailer, to fake
a bogus college in order to avoid
further disappointment from their
parents. When they go a little too
far with their make-believe Web
site, hundreds of other rejected
kids unexpectedly end up enroll-
ing in their school.
Those who are rejected by
every other school find a home
with Bartleby Gaines (played by
Justin Long) and his co-founders,
and of course the villain steroid-
enhanced conformist turbo frater-
nity types who seek to humiliate
and bury the oddballs for the juve-
nile crime of being different.
But that aside, Acceptedhas fun
with the material and even asks
a few decent questions about the
expectations placed on college kids
and the itinerary of higher educa-
tion. Not that it is a brainteaser
by any means, but Accepted is not
just another mindless teen comedy
because it actually addresses a
common anxiety among young
people, which is finding a purpose
after high school.
As far as teeny-bopper movies
go, this one sets no new standard
of excellence. It has the common
formula of cheap gags, a romance
sub-plot and an inspirational mes-
sage, the same formula that has
been plugged into comedies for
years. This film tries to capture
the stereotypical party-hardy
mindset that college bound stu-
dents envision prior to attending
college. This is certainly not a
movie that will take your breath
away, but it definitely has its hand-
ful of enjoyable moments.
The story is brainless and
unbelievable, the characters are
all stereotyped and there is noth-
ing real in this movie. None of the
relationships are convincing and
the ending is far too contrived.
The only parallel to a real college
experience in Accepted is when
Dean Lewis, the fake dean of
South Harmon Institute of Tech-
nology, says to a set of parents.
"Look, we throw a lot of
fancy words in front of these
kids in order to attract them to
going to school in the belief that
they're gonna have a better life,
Aid we know that all we are doing
is breedmg a whole new genera-
tion of buyers artd sellers, pimps
and whores and indoctrinating
them into a life long hell of debt
and indecision
Even though 1 would not
pay to see it again, this film was
worth seeing once ifyou like crude
humor and stupid situations.
This writer can be contacted at
pulse@theeastcarolinian.com.





I;
PAGE Be
THE EAST CAROLINIAN PULSE
Mel Gibson: An introspective celebrity profile
Passion on the Skids
ZACH STEPHENSON
STAFF WRITER
Remember when Sergeant
Murtaugh told Riggs that God
hated him in the beginning of
Lethal H'eapon and Riggs said,
"Hate him back. It works for me
Mel Gibson has always been
loony. That is why his roles were
carried out with such a degree of
authenticity.
Playing a depressed alcoholic
with a poignant death wish is not a
stretch for someone who spent the
majority of his years staring down
the barrel of an empty bottle.
Anyone surprised at Gibson's
drunken rambling should just pop
in one of his films. Forget about
characters, isn't this the same guy
that made The Passion of the Christ?
The film that still sponges
money from poor midwestern
families by selling items like
"The Passion Nail" on a Web site
designed to fit the mentality of
their dial-up connections.
Did we forget that Gibson
went on the record saying that the
Holocaust was a numbers game
back in 2004?
No one was screaming blas-
phemy then, so why act all dumb-
founded now? The real impiety
resulting from the incident is that
GIBSON
ABC was reportedly in the works
with Gibson on a Holocaust mini-
series. Did they really have to hear
him say that "the Jews are respon-
sible for all the wars in the world
to come to the conclusion that he
was unfit for the project?
I'm not going to knock Gibson.
He's a good actor. There is no need
to boycott his talent because of
a couple of mishaps. If he hadn't
been such a character, he might
not have landed his breakout role
as 'Mad' Max Rockatansky.
The casting agent saw him
straggle into the film's open call
with a swollen nose and a broken
jaw (after a drunken bar fight)
and gave him the part on the spot.
His reasoning behind the decision
was, "we need freaks
Behind Gibson's doe-like eyes
lies a renegade freak, one who runs
through life with a manic passion
for whatever gets his mind off the
bottle. His priorities got mixed up
after a religious epiphany that he
believes saved his life. It's a sad
truth, but too many years spent
partying can leave you senile at
an early age.
Stay tuned to "Enter-
tainment Tonight" and those
kind of shows for more of his
crazy, unpredictable antics.
This writer can be contacted at
pulseOtheeastcarolinian.com.
Album Permanent Revolution from Catch 22
Fine New Jersey skapunk
AARON BORREGO
STAFF WRITER
In an age of mindless pop
culture and disposable psycho-
babble, I needed a break from the
monotony and therefore looked
to the realms of ska and punk.
New Jersey has provided such
an escape in the form of Catch
22's album Permanent Revolution.
Formerly known as the band
Gimp, lineup changes, and a vision
to integrate ska into the band's
punk foundation, the subsequent
creation of Catch 22 has consis-
tently overcome odds and even
their own personal decisions.
Through thick and thin,
they remained a band. Their
newest release, Permanent Revo-
tlution, is a bit of a dark depar-
ture from their lighter style of
c song delivery. The vocals are
I thoughtful and the guitar work
8 is excellent, which lends only
to the artistry put into the cre-
ation of their newest venture.
The album sports some-
thing very interesting upon the
back cover; year dates. This is to
emphasize the fact that this album
was based on Leon Trotsky. If you
don't know who that is, pull out
a history book from underneath
your bed and look up Russia.
For example, the year Trotsky
was exiled to Alma Ata was
1928, which has inspired the
song with the same title and
corresponding year. This is an
interesting theme choice for an
album to follow in any genre,
and a first for yours truly to see.
With the well-received albums
Keasby Nights (1998) and Alone in
the Crowd (2000), Catch 22 was
not a small band by any stretch,
but rather one who is constantly
reinventing themselves.
The song most likely to be
the single of this album is "The
see CATCH 22 page B7
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at talent show:
BJ:Wegotinti
found that we
and instrumen
JH: And we :
the message.
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JH: It's an Isr;
and it's also a
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us and how it ci
included every
it to be a mov
that's a fan is
army, somebo
soldier of Jah a
EC: The word
does it mean?
BJ: It has a loi
Jehovah is the
EC: So would
have a religiou
JH: I'm not a s
KB: I would s
background, at
and understam
EC: What othe
your music?
JH: All the thi
You drank.
You danced.
you had se:

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THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 20O6
THE EAST CAROLINIAN PULSE
PAGE B7
SOJA
continued from B5
JAKE
continued from B5
at talent shows. (Laughter.)
BJ: We got into reggae music and
found that we could play music
and instruments.
JH: And we always believed in
the message.
EC: How did you guys get the name ?
JH: It's an Israel vibration song,
and it's also a Peter Tosh song.
We kind of thought it described
us and how it could be a name that
included everybody. We wanted
it to be a movement. Somebody
that's a fan is a soldier of Jah
army, somebody in the band is a
soldier of Jah army.
EC: The word 'Jah' what exactly
does it mean?
BJ: It has a lot of meanings, but
Jehovah is the literal meaning.
EC: So would you say you guys
have a religious background?
JH: I'm not a spiritual person.
KB: I would say a big spiritual
background, and one knowledge
and understanding.
EC: What other things influence
your music?
JH: All the things that are going
around lately. I write a lot of
lyrics so whatever is going on in
my life goes into the songs.
KB: It's our life eiiperiences and
it's a lot of what young people
go through. Being in D.C I
think has a lot to do with our
music. We're very aware of the
situation in D.C. and how those
decisions there affect the rest of
the world.
EC: So you would say a lot of
politics are involved?
BJ: There is definitely politics
involved but we try to stray
from it. Politics is what it is, it's
everywhere. We just want to
realize the conscious world view
of what's really happening out
there.
EC: Can you tell me some things
about your new CD?
KB: I have two songs that I sing
on it. We've got some guest stars
and got to experiment with some
new stuff and try some new styles.
BJ: It's dynamic, it's definitely
very dynamic. We mix it up a lot
and just to name a few guests we
have Go Go Mickey from the leg-
endary go-go band Rare Essence.
PO: We're from DC. so Go Go
is one of our big deals and they
don't have that kind of music
down here.
KB: There's a horn section with
some of our good friends from
Puerto Rico. It's just cool stuff.
EC: So it's your third CD and
what's it called?
BJ: Get Wiser.
EC: With it being your third CD
and being pretty successful, do
you have any advice for musicians
starting out in the business?
JH: Don't spend all the money
you get from shows on dumb
stuff. Put it back in the band to
invest to put into your own stuff.
You can make it your own busi-
ness so eventually you want have
to work at a job.
EC: So is that what you did, spent
all your money?
KB: We didn't take the money out;
we invested it back into the band.
JH: If you take all your money and
spend it to buy drinks and trees
and sht, you end up having to go
to work the next day and it's hard.
BJ: You have to stick together.
A good unit always works better
then musicians who have just
gotten together and tried to
create something fresh. Music is
hard work and you have to stay
with it. If you do, then you'll
make it. If you put 10 years into
something, you are going to be
somewhere.
SOJA is a band that will
continue to play for the fans and
for the music. No matter what
the next few years will bring,
they will continue to experi-
ment with their reggae style
and also help bring the Go Go
sound to more than those in
the D.C. area. Continue the
love Greenville and get ready
for the next show! For the full
interview, visit theeastcar-
olinian.com for the podcast.
This writer can be contacted at
pulsetheeastcarolinian.com.
This notion brings me to their
newest release and the way the
lyrics are finally reflecting grown
men who have played together for 15
years. They aren't constantly about
partying and having fun; somewhere
along the line, they grew up.
Now don't get me wrong, these
boys still know how to throw it
down with some of the best of them.
They just seem to be more cerebral
and aware of their surroundings.
This album's lyrics reflect their
individual stories, struggles and
own regrets.
As an example, "Mostly Memo-
ries is an ode to personal reflection
upon possibly doing something
different and not missing the boat,
while "Everything is Overrated is
more of a jaded look at their world
that has bef n created by themselves
and others who generally just want
more from life.
"Got to let her Go is more of
a personal realization that you can't
keep living in the past and thinking
the dreaded "What if?" Their advice
seems to be instead of'What if' try to
think, "Why not?" You must be able
to be happy with yourself, and the way
things have turned out are just part of
something bigger and better for you.
While the lyrics have changed,
the music has remained the same
with some changes from experi-
mentation with different instru-
ments and tempos. It appears that
not even Less Than Jake can go
400 miles per hour. However, their
music is still very hard driven by the
drums and thrashing punk guitar
and thumping bass lines.
This album is by far one of the
best they have made in their career,
I would easily say since Losing
Streak. I can only hope in a world of
disposable bands and a fickle audi-
ence that bands like Less Than Jake
can remain plausible and maintain
some semblance of staying power.
I recommend this album to any
Less Than Jake or skapunk enthu-
siast in the hopes of showing many
what real good music is all about.
This writer can be contacted at
pulseOtheeastcarolinian.com.
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CATCH 22
continued from B6
Party Song However, the song
that truly stands out to me on the
album is "The Spark This song
is a ska and reggae ballad with
quite a nice sound.
Imagine, the vocals sound
like The Pietasters, the horns
sound like Hepcat and the feel of
the overall music in this song in
entrancing. I truly dig this ska
punk collection and the versa-
tility that this band utilized in
designing this album.
Oh yes, this album also start;
with a very dark piano piece,
which flows into the beginning
of the first song. This piano
accompaniment is a very unex-
pected contribution to any punk
album, especially any of Catch
22's albums.
There is also a song with a
very lounge lizardjazz feel to
it. Yet again, I was amazed when
listening to this type of song on
a punk album. This type of thing
is truly new to any kind of music,
and I believe they call it creativity.
This album receives a hard
earned A- for the creative aspects
and the thoughtful layoutvocals,
and in true punk form, the total
time of the CD is about 33 minutes.
It does have some songs that
are the same tempo and therefore
come off as blending into previous
songs. So, I do recommend that
everyone at least go out and buy
Paris Hilton's new album just
kidding. I recommend this album
as an alternative to a rash that
may last a lifetime.
This writer can be contacted at
pulseOtheeastcarolinian.com.
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PAGE B8
THE EAST CAROLINIAN PULSE
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 2006
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Title
The East Carolinian, September 7, 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 07, 2006
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
3cm x 2cm
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.1915
Contributor(s)
Subject(s)
Spatial
Location of Original
University Archives
Rights
This item has been made available for use in research, teaching, and private study. Researchers are responsible for using these materials in accordance with Title 17 of the United States Code and any other applicable statutes. If you are the creator or copyright holder of this item and would like it removed, please contact us at als_digitalcollections@ecu.edu.
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