The East Carolinian, September 13, 2006












12, 2006
'
EastCarolinian
VOLUME 82, ISSUE 6
www.theeastcarolinian.com
YOUR SOURCE
FOR CAMPUS
NEWS SINCE 1925
WEDNESDAY SEPTEMBER 13, 2006
Investment firms are
eyeing older workers
for financial advisor
positions. Find out
how this could affect
youPage A3
Students have
been using
ratemyprofessor.
com for years but
is it accurate? Find
outPage A5
Now that fall
semester has begun,
figure out that preppy
stylePageA5
ECU volleyball
swept Campbell
Tuesday to prep
for upcoming ECU
Classic. Check
out the game
recapPage A7
Davon Drew caught
a career-high six
passes against UAB.
Check out the story
behind ECU'S new
tight endPage A7
1 7 2 3 6 9 5 4 85 8 3 7 4 1 9 6 26 9 4 8 2 5 7 1 3
4 1 6 7 8 3 9 2 52 7 8 4 9 5 3 1 65 3 9 1 6 2 4 7 8
6 5 41 2 93 8 7
2 3 18 5 79 4 6
8 9 76 3 42 5 1
Test your skills at
SuDoKuPageA8
NEWSPageA2
PULSEPageA5
SPORTSPageA7
OPINIONPageA4
COMICSPageA8
CLASSIFIEDSPageA8
Drinking tickets
rent as
minor
as you think
re-
paying off your tickets could
cost you more
KIMBERLY BELLAMY
STAFF WRITER
Many students may give themselves
criminal records because they lack knowl-
edge about the recent changes in alcohol laws.
Peter Romary, attorney tor student legal
services, said that the changes will be effective as
of Dec. 1, and would like to make students aware
of these changes.
A night of partying and having fun will
become a little more technical to initiate if it
involves buying a keg.
According to Romary, in order to purchase a
keg, you must now obtain a permit for the indi-
vidual at the ABC store who is selling it to you.
The permit will include information such as your
name and address. This information will help the
authorities to hold you responsible if someone under-
age consumes alcohol or if someone drinks and drives.
Other major changes include possibly get-
ting a class three misdemeanor for consump-
tion of alcohol if you are an underage drinker.
"Previously, purchase and possession were
the main offenses and consumption alone was
not a crime; now it will be said Romary.
The DWI and consumption laws have been
toughened to make it easier for the state to
convict individuals for alcohol-related crimes.
It's also an effort for the state to dissolve the
prayer for judgment continued law, which is protected
for record
Students who aren't concerned with the changes in
alcohol laws and choose to drink and receive a drink-
ing ticket could be setting themselves up for longtime
disappointment if they choose to just pay it off.
Simply paying off the ticket will give you
a criminal record and you can also be put on
probation, and have difficulty getting accepted
in the graduate school or getting hired for a
job later on for continued alcohol offenses.
"Depending upon your age, possession of alco-
hol can be a more serious offense than posses-
sion of marijuana or assault in North Carolina
Romary said.
Ciera Burns, criminal justice major, said
that she was aware of the possibility of getting a
criminal record and went to a lawyer after getting
a drinking ticket.
These laws came about through the ere
at ion of Governor Easlcy's DWI Task
Force. The DWI and other alcohol
laws were studied and recommen-
dations were given to the General
Assembly.
The changes that were
brought about by the recom-
mendations were put into
House Bill 1048 and were
passed the last week of the
legislative session this year,
according to Romary.
Romary believes
that the revision to
the alcohol laws will
result in safer roads
and less violence
involving college
studentsandalcohol.
Individuals
who have drinking
tickets or who may
receive one should
visit Romary in
Mendenhall Student
Centerrcxim l'25orconsult
an attorney of their choice.
Students can find out more
about the alcohol law and other
legal issues by talking with
Romary or by attending one of
the seminars or classes of safety
and legal issues conducted by
Romary. For an appointment
with Romary, call 3'2KrlHS.
Other legal and safety
issues will be addressed in
upcoming issues of the East
Carolinian. You can submit
questions to the East Carolin-
ian or Romary concerning
general issues. Questions
that appear to be a concern
to a majority of the readers will be
addressed in an article similar to thisone.
This writer can be contacted at
newstheeastcarolinian.com.
Newman Center strives to teach
respect, responsibility to students
Downey becomes
'public face' of
Newman
BY VANESSA CLARKE
STAFF WRITER
The Newman Catho-
lic Student Center is under
new management, in a way.
Over the past year, Rev.
Joseph Yaeger, or "Father Joe" as
everyone calls him, was respon-
sible for both the spiritual and
managerial duties at the center.
On July .s, however, Ryan
Downey, 2, who lives with his
wife in a house next door to
the center, took over the admin-
istrative side of Newman.
"I am the public face of the
Newman Center he said. "I handle
outreach to the campus, including
students, faculty and staff I'm
in charge of the overall direction
of the Newman Center, of what
we're doing and what we will do
Downey graduated from ECU
in '2002 with a BS in Communica-
tion, and became involved in the
Newman Center as a freshman. He
credits the center with "unlocking"
his faith. So when the opportunity
arose for him to work for the
center, he jumped at the chance.
"It occurs to me how impor-
tant this sort of thing is said
Downey. "It was just so important
for my identity coming through
here and for who I've become
Downey has an earnest desire
to help the center, evidenced by
the amount of work he puts into
it. He wants to build up campus
awareness of the Catholic center,
he said, and get it to the point
where they are running six or
seven Masses per week. He also
wants to "bring back the idea
of service to others he said.
He furthermore wants
to extend the Newman Cen-
ter's welcome to older stu-
dents, both non-traditional
and graduate students.
"I think one of the weaknesses
of campus ministries every-
where is that it becomes a youth
group for older kids, instead of
a mature group Downey said.
"A majority of the kids
involved are young. The only
older kids are the ones in charge
He wants to retain the
older students by offering them
opportunities they cannot get
elsewhere, such as a Bible study
for graduate students, help
with creating a resume and
job interviewing and how to
establish credit responsibly.
"We want to set people up
so they can go out in the world
and feel that not only did they
get their degree, not only did
they have a spiritually uplift-
ing experience because of their
involvement at the Newman
Center, but give them an experi-
ence that allows them to become
a stronger and more mature
person he said. "It helps with
the total education experience
His most ingenious idea,
though, is the creation of an
alumni association for the
Newman Center. He thought
of the idea as an undergradu-
ate while he was doing an
WHO! Newman Catholic Student
Center
WHAT: A "spiritual home for the
students of East Carolina University
It is a place where Catholic students
- and others - can come and hang out
with like minded people.
WHERE: College Hill Drive
and loth Street, next to the TKE
house.
WHY: Newman Center mission
statement: Empowered by the Spirit
of God, we strive to live by the light
of the Goapd through liturgy, spiri-
tuality, service and fellowship, as well
as provide a supportive atmosphere
of spiritual and intellectual guidance
that embraces the diversity of our
campus. The Newman Catholic Stu-
dent Center seeks to: Bring students
of Kast Carolina together and deepen
their relationship with Christ; to form
friendships rooted in faith; and to build
a community within the Church and
university.
WHEN: Mass is celebrated
Wednesday at 5:30 p.m. and Sunday
at 7 p.m. The Newman House is
open daily. The chapel is open daily
for prayer.
HOW: To contact Father Joe or
Ryan Downey, call 757-1991 or e-mail
them at erunew'inan@hntmail.com or
visit the Newman Center Web site at
clubhouse.ecu.edu'newman.
Source: Pamphlet: The Newman
Center.
see NEWMAN page A2
Student Pirate Club
focuses on student
support of athletics
Club looks to educate
students on importance
of giving back
ELISA BIZZOTTO
STAFF WRITER.
With football season in full
swing, it's time tor Pirate fans who
have not already taken advantage
of the Student Pirate Club to hop
on board.
The SPC, which is a branch
of the ECU Pirate Club, enables
undergraduates as well as gradu-
ates who are enrolled as full-time
students to become a part of the
largest student organization at
ECU. The SPC focuses primarily
on closely involving its mem-
bers with the university athletic
programs and increasing their
excitement and support for their
fellow pirates. Moreover, the SPC
aims to educate its members on
the significance of giving back
to the program once they have
graduated.
Students pay a mere $30 a year
and receive a great deal of incen-
tives in return. If students join in
August or early September, they
receive access to all home football
game tickets before the season
starts, which place them at the
M)-yard line in Dowdy-Ficklen
Stadium. Members are also able to
obtain their tickets for men's home
basketball games one day before
non-members, which enables them
seating right along half court. In
addition, members maintain prior-
ity in purchasing away and bowl
game tickets.
Other advantages include
ECU athletic facility tours, access
to special SPC lookouts, tailgates
and other social events, a chance
to meet ECU coaches and players,
a IS month subscription to the
Pirates Chest monthly magazine,
which covers ECU athletics, and
an accumulation of priority points
that will benefit those who choose
to remain involved with the pro-
gram once they have graduated.
Seth ilorton, two-Tear SPC
president, takes pride in his
involvement with the club and
adds that one of the main focuses
is to ensure that students have
a great overall experience while
at ECU.
"School spirit is a huge part
of the college experience, and
it's something that I really enjoy
being a part of said Ilorton.
1 lotion highlights the tact that
members have access to closely
view what goes on within a Div i-
sion One program, lie maintains
that the excitement students
experience as SPC members may
persuade them to give back to the
club once they leave ECU.
Membership is available to
students year round, but those
who join sooner have access to
more games and events. This
year, the number of SPC" members
has already surpassed last year's
see SPC page A3





News
Campus & Community
WEDNESDAY SEPTEMBER 13, 2006 PAGE A2
Today in ECU History
1985
Greenville's noise ordinance made the front page of the East Carolinian.
Students were reminded that the noise limit for residential occupancy
was 55 decibels from 11 p.m. to 7 a.m.
The limit remains the same to this day.
WE
CORRECTIONS
In the By the Numbers section
in the Sept. 7 edition, the first
figure stated that ECU's all-time
football record was 0-6. The
author neglected the fact that
ECU lost two bowl games, 28-
14 to TCU in the 1999 GMAC
Bowl and 64-61 to Marshall in
double overtime in the 2001
GMAC Bowl. ECU actually
did beat Howard College 35-
10 on Nov. 20, 1965. The
Birmingham based school
changed its name to Samford
University when it obtained
university status in 1965. With
the UAB loss, ECU'S all-time
record inside Alabama is 1-9.
The East Carolinian is dedicated
to accuracy and will correct errors
printed in the newspaper.
To report a correction,
send an e-mail to
editor@theeastcarolinian.com.
Get involved!
American Red Cross changes all
Fall 2006 blood drive dates
Please go to ecu.edu
volunteerblood-drives.cfm
for new dates and times!
Special Volunteer Programs
Help the Volunteer and
Service-Learning Center recruit
volunteers and plan special
events and national service
initiatives. Serve 300 hours and
receive a $1,000 educational
award. For more information,
e-mail volunteer8ecu.edu
Attention political science
majors: Interested in bringing
global issues and national politics
to the campus community?
For more information contact
Jessica Gagne at 328-
1554 or gagnej@ecu.edu.
Volunteer at on-campus events!
Fri Sept. 15 - American Red
Cross Blood Drive 9 a.m. -
3 p.m Mendenhall Student
Center. Save three lives by
giving blood or assist with
registration or at the canteen.
For more information contact
Kasey Shue at 758-1140 ext. 30
Top 10 reasons to give blood:
10. You will get free
juice and cookies.
9. You will weigh less - one
pint less when you leave
than when you came in.
8. It's easy and convenient
- it only takes about an hour.
7. It's something you can
spare - most people have
blood to spare yet, there is
still not enough to go around.
6. Nobody can ask you to do
any heavy lifting as long as
you have the bandage on. You
can wear it for as long as you
like. It's your badge of honor.
5. You will walk a little
taller afterwards - you will
feel good about yourself.
4. You will be helping to ensure
that blood is there when you or
someone close to you may need
it. Most people don't think they'll
ever need blood, but many do.
3. It's something you can do on
equal footing with the rich and
famous - blood is something
money can't buy. Only something
one person can give to another.
2. You will be someone's hero
- you may give a newborn,
a child, a mother a father, a
brother or a sister another
chance at life. In fact, you
may help save up to three
lives with just one donation.
1. It's the right thing to do.
Fn Sept. 15 - Volunteer Friday 3
- 5 p.m Mendenhall Brickyard.
A Freshman Plunge into Purple
Event! Construct andor paint
birdhouses to be sold to raise
money for the ECU chapter of
Habitat for Humanity. Sign-up
online at ecu.eduvolunteer
Help the Humane Society!
Fri Sept. 15 - Humane Society
Bargain Book Sale 6:30 -
8:30 p.m Colonial Mall.
Volunteers needed to assist in
set-up and pricing books. For
more information contact Vick
Luttrell at luttrellvOecu.edu.
Sat Sept. 16 - Humane
Society Bargain Book Sale
9:30 a.m. - 4:30 p.m Colonial
Mall. Volunteers needed to
assist with book sales and
customers and clean-up. For
more information contact Vick
Luttrell at luttrellvOecu.edu.
13 Wed 14Thu 15Fri 16sat 17sun 18lVlon 19
Tue
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.
City Council Meeting
City Council Cham-
bers
201 Martin Luther
King, Jr. Drive
7 p.m.
The Constitution
and the Right to Die"
Presentation
A discussion on
ethics and Critical
Care Medicine.
Joyner Library 2nd
Floor
7 p.m.
Briefs
Volunteer Friday for
Habitat for Humanity
To sign up to partici-
pate in Volunteer Fri-
days, visit ecu.edu
volunteerVolunteer-
Fridays.cfm.
Mendenhall Brickyard
3 - 5 p.m.
Wachovia Freeboot
Friday
Evans Street & Martin
Luther King Jr. Drive
5 - 8 p.m.
Women's Soccer
ECU VS. UNC-W
Bunting Field
4 p.m.
Women's Volleyball
ECU VS. WISCONSIN
GREEN BAY
Williams Arena at
Minges Coliseum
7 p.m.
Women's Volleyball
ECU VS. GRAMBLING
ST.
Williams Arena at
Minges Coliseum
12 p.m.
Football
ECU VS. MEMPHIS
Family Weekend
Dowdy-Ficklen Sta-
dium
7 p.m.
Women's Soccer
ECU VS. PENN
Bunting Field
1 p.m.
Constitution Day Rec-
ognition
Presentation by Ethics
professor on Constitu-
tional Issues.
Teaching Resources
Center - Joyner Library
2nd Floor
3 - 4 p.m.
World Community Day
Visit ecueducs-stu-
dentlifeStudentDevel-
opmentWorld-Com-
munity-Day.cfm for
more information
Mendenhall Brickyard
2-5 p.m.
Women's Volleyball
ECU VS. N.C. A&T
Williams Arena at
Minges Coliseum
7 p.m.
Featured Event:
"The Constitution and the Right to Die"
Dr. Moskop will speak on the topic, "The Constitution and the Right to
Die Dr. Moskop's publications include the co-edited volumes: "Ethics
and Mental Retardation "Ethics and Critical Care Medicine and
"Children and Health Care: Moral and Social Issues His has published
more than 50 articles and book chapters on ethical issues including death
and dying, organ transplantation, the allocation of health care and other
topics in bioethiCS. (http:www.ecu.educs-ecucalendar.cfmra-54e-1700)
Local:
GOP House candidates to end long
primary with special election
(AP) While most General
Assembly candidates are starting
to look toward the November elec-
tions, Stephen LaRoque and Willie
Ray Starling are still wrapped up
in a seven month primary battle
that should end with a special elec-
tion Tuesday.
The State Board of Elections
last month ordered a new elec-
tion in their 10th House District
after some voting irregularities
and some possible problems with
at least one new voting machine
during the May 2 primary election.
Starling, a retired federal
government worker from Wayne
County who lost to LaRoque
in 2004, was also campaigning
Monday, knocking on doors, even
at homes where LaRoque signs
are erected.
"I'm an eternal optimist Star-
ling said. "My message is getting
across to people
The winner won't have much
time to rest. Democrat Van Brax-
to, a Kinston city councilman, is
NEWMAN
continued from A2
internship. Many of his fellow stu-
dents had gotten their internship
through their involvement with
the Greek organizations, which
have high alumni involvement.
For the students, having con-
tact with the alumni would allow
them to make networking con-
nections that could land them
internships or jobs in the future.
The alumni would benefit in ways
other than the obvious tax deduc-
tions. It is also a way for them to
network, to keep in contact with
people who may be able to help
them down the road, Downey said.
For the center itself, "It
extends the idea of commu-
nity past ECU, it becomes an
extended family he said.
"So many people leave campus
and never look back. It seems like
a waste to lose contact with all
these talented, wonderful people
It also allows the center to keep
in contact with former campus
ministers and those in leader-
ship positions at Newman. This,
according to Downey, would
allow the center to benefit from
the experience of others, with
regards to what has worked in
the past, as well as what has not.
The reason Downey wants
to put so much into the Newman
Center is that he feels so strongly
that it is an important part of campus
life for so many young Catholics.
"Something that I like about
the Newman Center is the idea
that it is really both a place
that can be a home away from
home for people and it's actu-
ally a structure, it's something
here, something tangible that you
can point to and say, 'That's the
Newman Center Downey said.
"We hope that you will find
the Newman Center to be a place
where you can get to know other
students, practice your faith and
just relax between classes accord-
ing to the site. To that end, Newman
hosts free weekly Wednesday night
dinners directly following Mass.
Though no longer the campus
minister, Father Joe is an inte-
gral part of the Newman Center.
"Now we have a spiritual
backbone in Father Joe and the
social outreach person in me
he said, "Consistency is the key
This writer can be contacted at
newsOtheeastcarolinian.com.
waiting for a challenger in what is
considered a swing district in the
closely divided House.
Starling edged LaRoque 913-
902 in May, but LaRoque pre-
sented nearly 20 affidavits from
voters who cast ballots that didn't
list a primary race or who weren't
asked whether they wanted to vote
in a partisan race.
"I call it gutter politics he
said. "All they care about is what-
ever it takes to win
Braxton, who was out Monday
putting up his own yard signs, said
he's a little worried that whomever
he ends up facing will get a lot of free
publicity out of the special election.
Still, he said: "I think a lot of
the name recognition they're get-
ting is negative
National:
Where you live can affect how long
you live
(AP) Asian-American
women living in Bergen County,
N.J lead the nation in longev-
ity, typically reaching their 91st
birthdays. Worst off are American
Indian men in swaths of South
Dakota, who die around age 58,
three decades sooner.
Where you live, combined with
race and income, plays a huge role
in the nation's health disparities, dif-
ferences so stark that a report issued
Monday contends it's as if there are
eight separate Americas instead of one.
North Carolina ranked 40th
among the states with an aver-
age life expectancy of 75.8 years.
Hawaii led the nation with an aver-
age life expectancy of 80.
Health disparities are widely
considered an issue of minorities
and the poor being unable to find
or afford good medical care. Mur-
ray's county-by-county compari-
son of life expectancy shows the
problem is far more complex, and
that geography plays a crucial role.
Consider: The longest-living
whites weren't the relatively
wealthy, which Murray calls
"Middle America They're edged
out by low-income residents of
the rural Northern Plains states,
where the men tend to reach age
76 and the women 82.
Top Wattle Eater Breaks His Own
Record
(AP) A California man
ate 23 waffles in 10 minutes to
break his own world record at
the 2006 Waffle House World
Waffle-Eating Championships in
Georgia.
Joey Chestnut's gluttonous feat
broke his record of 18.5 waffles
set at last year's competition, the
Waffle House restaurant chain
said in a release.
The 22-year-old San Jose, Cal-
ifornia, college student is ranked
second in the world by the Inter-
national Federation of Competitive
Eating, behind Takeru "the Tsu-
nami" Kobayashi of Nagano, Japan,
the Los Angeles Times reported.
The Waffle House said Chest-
nut faced a strong challenge from
Sonya Thomas, a 100 pound Vir-
ginia woman who holds 27 world
titles. She ate 21 waffles, while
Chip Simpson, a rising rookie on
the eating circuit, consumed 18.
Chestnut collected $5,000
for his win and the remaining
$2,500 in prizes was split among
Thomas and Simpson, the Waffle
House said.
Man Races Ankle Monitor for Burger
(AP) A St. Paul, Minn man
trying to outrun the alarm count-
down on his ankle monitoring
device kicked in a drive-through
window when he wasn't served
fast enough.
Randy Farrell Bailey, serving
an in-home sentence for a drunk
driving conviction, craved Burger
King and thought he could drive
the three blocks, get his food and
return home; all before the four-
minute delay on his alarm went off,
police said.
At the drive through he
demanded a burger and fries, using
foul language and acting tense,
assistant manager Danielle Weaver
told the St. Paul Pioneer Press.
When she asked him to control
his language, Bailey pulled up to
the window, got out of his car and
kicked the window in, witnesses
told police. He then drove home;
all under four minutes.
He later told police he was
innocent because his ankle brace-
let confined him to 150 feet of
his home. Police later learned
about the four-minute delay, and
charged Bailey with felony crimi-
nal destruction of property.
U.S. Cellular ' gets me so I can always get the score.
. , SEPTEMBER
Flag Football
913 Games begin at 6:30 pm on Blount Fields 1,2,7, and 8
914 Games begin at 6:30 pm on Blount Fields 1,2,7, and 8
917 Games begin at 6:30 pm on Blount Fields 1,2,7, and 8
918 Games begin at 5:30 pm on Blount Fields 2,7, and 8
919 Games begin at 7:30 pm on Blount Fields 1,2,7, and 8
Volleyball
913 Games begin at 8:15 pm on SRC Courts 3 and 4
914 Games begin at 8:15 pm on SRC Courts 3 and 4
917 Games begin at 9:00 pm on SRC Courts 3 and 4
918 Games begin at 8:15 pm on SRC Court 4
919 Games begin at 6:00 pm on SRC Court 3
W

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ex
Tu
he
is
Stu
Stu
Ho
Wi

J.S. Cellular
We connect with you:
getusc.com
1-888-buy-uscc
Enl i
CAMPUS
RECREATION
WELLNESS
1 I T
(252) 321 - 6317
www.cu.duci-ituditllfcrw





WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 13,2006
THE EAST CAROLINIAN NEWS
PAGE A3
SPC
continued from Al
A classic car proudly displays its Pirate Club sticker wherever it goes.
number of 2,800 and Horton
expects that the club will see
memberships continue to increase
to about 3,200.
For more information on the
Student Pirate Club students can
visit the official Web site at ecu-
pirateclub.comstudentpc, or con-
tact club president Seth Horton at
chs091ldl@ecu.edu.
This writer can be contacted at
newstheeastcarol inian.com.
The aging workforce: UBS
takes on older workers
60'sR
When Music Mattered
An exciting multimedia trip thorugrl
the 60s with Barry Drake, one of
rock music's foremost historians
September Uth, 8:00PM
Mendenhall Student Center
Multi Purpose Room
Sponsored by Student Union Popular
Entertainment Committee 252.328.4715
The benefit of hiring someone over 50 primarily has to do with experience.
We're Ready for Football Season.
Student Football Ticket
Pick-Up
I Student tickets are available at the
Dowdy Student Store, 10 am - 7 pm,
Tuesday throush Thursday of each
home same week. Your ECU 1 Card
I is required.
Student tickets are also available at the Mendenhall
Student Center Ticket Office and the Minges Ticket
Hours at those locations vary.
We've sot you covered for
ECU Clothing
Pirate Merchandise
Tailgate Accessories
Funny purple wigs
and more!
ljlVlrf Ronald E. Dowdy
Student Stores
Where your Dollars support Scholars!
9
II MpM & DAD
merchandise this
Thursday, Friday & Saturday
Visit us in the FUN ZONE
outside the stadium this
football season!
sSV"
Store Hours:
Mon. - Thurs 7:30 am - 7 pm
Fit: 7:30 am - 5 pm
Sat: 11 am - 3 pm
Visit us at the Souvenir Shops at Dowoy-Rcklen Stadum on
home same days!
Investment firms
eye older workers
for financial advisor
positions
LEE SCHWARZ
STAFF WRITKR
Very rarely does someone start
a new career after the age of 50.
However, at UBS reaching the age
of 50 is almost becoming necessary
for hire, particularly in the Win-
ston-Salem UBS office where most
of the 11 financial advisors hired by
Patrick Crowley are at least 60.
The reasoning for this is simple.
As Crowley says, "We want advisers
who have been through, or are deal-
ing with, the same life experiences
as our clients. Those shared experi-
ences, whether saving for retirement,
paying for college or preparing to
transfer wealth to the next genera-
tion, can build up a relationship, and
ultimately trust, with a client
Richard Stuart, 56, had been
a financial systems development
manager for R.J. Reynolds Tobacco
Co. for about 30 years when the
company said in September '2003
that it was cutting its workforce to
reduce expenses. Stuart has found
that "being older has definitely
been an advantage because I've
found that people preparing for
retirement want to trust their
money to an adviser who will pro-
tect their investments
Marc Fusaro, an assistant eco-
nomic professor at ECU, said,
"For example, Edward Jones has a
preference for retired educators and
retired salesmen. And yes, part of
the reason is because customers are
more comfortable taking financial
advice from an older, potentially
wiser, face
There is a lot of enthusiasm with
corporate world veterans suddenly
becoming their own bosses after
yearsoftakingorders. The entrepre-
neurial aspect of financial advising
can be motivating to such veterans
such as Douglas Young, 50, a former
Reynolds executive who retired early
and came to UBS to start a new
career. Young said, "The chance to
work as my own boss within the
parameters of the local office was
too good to pass up
One of Crowley's younger
hires is Stephen .lumper, 43, who
has valuable advice for anyone
entering the job market. On stay-
ing employed and enjoying what
you do, he said, "This is the kind
of job where you can make your
own job security as you build
up your client base. Reinventing
yourself is the key to being gain-
fully employed in this job market.
But foremost, I want to enjoy what
I'm doing for a living
The idea of hiring persons who
are close to retirement age runs con-
trary to conventional industry thought
where the common way of doing
things is to hire the young in order to
cut costs as younger workers will more
than likely work for less money.
"Every day, our office is filled
with energy and enthusiasm
because of these advisers, They've
seized the opportunity to change
careers, and my goal is to continue
to find people just like them as our
office grows said Randy Wooden,
president of The Wooden Group
Inc a career-coaching company
based in Clemmons.
"I believe it is an exception
in a good way, and I wish other
companies would see the wisdom
in it; these people often have a
ready-made Rolodex of contacts
and potential clients from their
years in the corporate world. It's a
good second career field for many
of these professionals
As students prepare for careers
after graduation, the advice of an
older generation can be very
useful when one is trying to find
their niche in thejob market.
This writer can be contacted at
news@theeastcarolinian.com.
We call it Jam
You call it
fcafti
Eat on campus, get great stuff.
It just couldn't be any easier.
Electronics, Apparel, Sports Equipment,
Outdoor Stuff, Camping Gear, Gift Cards,
all the necessities.
l- wir a1 v
k "Lb thX'
Wright Building (252) 328-6731 www.studentstores.ecu.edu
Family Wekend Sate runs 91406-91606. Dtscount off of regular price apparel and gifts only. Special orders ft prior purchases excluded






I
WEDNESDAY SEPTEMBER 13,2006 PAGE A4
inion
Not just for Pirate Rants
Stoplights just a little too long
Solution needed if I am
ever to arrive anywhere
on time
RYAN COBEY
OPINION WRITER
I'm a typical college stu-
dent. I tend to wake up 30
minutes before class, rush to
take a shower and find some
clothes that are actually clean
(that takes the most time). Four
months ago this worked fine
for me, but why have 1 already
been at least five minutes late
to most of my classes?
There is a very simple
answer to this, but there could
also be a less obvious one as
well. I don't live on campus
anymore. The five minute walk
from White Hall to Joyner East
was much easier than my cur-
rent drive down Charles Street
to the Minges parking lot. Fac-
toring in my ride on the bus,
the time spent traveling from
my residence to class would
equate to roughly 20 minutes.
The sad part is I only live about
three miles from campus.
It doesn't take a genius to
realize that something simply
isn't adding up here. This is
where the less obvious answer
to my previous question arises.
On my way to class I have
to stop at two lights, where
Charles Street intersects with
Ked Banks Koad and Greenville
Boulevard. And each and every
time I have arrived at them,
the inevitable red light stares
me back in the face for at least
five minutes.
Simply put, something
needs to be done about the
stoplights in Greenville. It is
a town that includes not only
many public schools, but a
university with over 20,000
students. If perhaps they were
better timed, many of us stu-
dents could plan at least with
a five minute leeway when
to leave the house every day.
Right now we can only attempt
to leave early and pray for the
impossible miracle of not sit-
ting at any one light for more
than two minutes.
Now don't get me wrong, I
highly enjoy living off-campus.
But I am also the type of person
that is never early; I'm sure
many of you know someone
out there like me. I know I will
have to rearrange my sleeping
schedule, that's what I buy 9
for, but when I'm sitting at
an intersection waiting for
the refreshing feeling of the
color green and see absolutely
nobody driving on the side
that gets to go, it makes me
think. And trust me, at the
intersection of Charles Street
and Greenville Boulevard, you
always get plenty of time to
think.
Is there not a way they
can time the lights around
town better? Are they even
timed at all? I've seen green
arrows last for two minutes
and there were maybe three
cars that were waiting to turn
left. During those two minutes
I also temporarily lost hearing
in my left ear due to the 12
inch sub woofer being used to
its maximum potential by the
guy beside me. The sad part
was that he had a kid in the
passenger seat.
A friend of mine spoke to
me about how her bus that
travels from North Campus
Crossing Apartments was 30
minutes late picking her up for
class one night.
The bus was supposed to
arrive at the apartments at 5:45
p.m. Instead it cruised in at
6:15 p.m. I asked her to explain
why that specific bus was so
late. She replied by first telling
me that it wasn't just this spe-
cific instance in which it was
late, and immediately pointed
the finger at one specific red
light at the intersection of
10th Street and Greenville
Boulevard.
If that's not proof enough
that something needs to be done
about this, my college Bible
study class on Sunday veered
totally off topic and began
arguing about the amount of
time they spent stopped at
specific intersections. One
person also mentioned that he
has never caught a green light
in the entire time he has lived
here.
I never realized how bad the
stoplights were in Greenville
until I began to live off-campus.
I guess when you are forced to
drive everywhere you start to
take notice. I can somewhat
understand the problem of so
many people crammed into one
small city, but I am originally
from New York and have never
had to sit at an intersection as
long as I have had to in this
town.
JUST ASK JANE
Dear Jane,
I'm freaking out here. School's only a
few weeks in and I'm so far behind in all
my work already. I'm a freshman and I don't
know if I should use my drops and get out
of my classes now or just see what happens
in my classes and grade replace them later
if I have to Please help!
Signed, V
Clueless and panicked
Dear Clueless and Panicked,
Things may not be as dire as you may
think. It is early enough in the semester that
in most classes you can save your grades
still. You're being panicked leads me to
believe that you are willing to work hard to
get yourself out of this situation. Get to your
professor's office immediately! No e-mails,
no phone calls - what you need is face time.
Tell them that you have royally screwed up
and are committed to doing whatever it takes
to right your wrongs. While some professors
won t budge, others will applaud you realiz-
ing the bad situation you've put yourself. Ask
for extra credit, tutoring and then commit
to not skipping class and actually preparing
for it. It may take some serious groveling
and some steep commitments, but not fail-
ing and hurting your GPA from the start
will be well worth it. If you have no chance
with your professor, then talk to your advi-
sor about a drop andgetting back on track
toward graduation. They'll oe able to look
at your situation more specifically and help
you out further. Don't worry about what they
think either, because believe me they've seen
it all. And remember, while sometimes col-
lege seems like more fun without the classes,
you are here for a reason, so don't forget it
as you move forward! Best of luck!
k
Dear Jane,
One of my best friends cheated on his
firlfriend and slept with someone else. He
oesn't want to tell her, but I'm friends with
her too and I think she has the right to
know. Do I say something and risk losing
his friendship, or do I let the girl stay in the
dark with my cheating friend?
Signed,
Between a friend and a hard place
Dear Between,
First, kudos to you for caring enough
about both your friend and his girlfriend
to put some thought into the situation
before acting on impulse. It's easy to want
to step in quickly without thinking about
the consequences. Friends (you and I are
no exceptions) often feel the need to fix
their friend's problems and there is no real
way to know how things will turn out if
ou step-in. I think your first step should
e talking to your friend. Obviously, the
honorable thing for him to do would be
to tell his girlfriend what he did, and that
would save you from having to get involved
further. Encourage him to be honest, face
the situation he created, and to come clean.
It amazes me how many people think they
can proceed in a relationship after screw-
ing up like this. If that approach doesn't
work and you still feel bad not telling the
girl what's happening, then I have just one
tiling to ask you - are you willing to lose
your friendship with the guy to save his
girlfriend? Worse yet, she may not even
care, or she may not "believe you. Talk about
an awkward situation then. So, while I'm
not telling you not to go to her, you have
to weigh the consequences that come with
doing so.
I
One word: Buzzkill
BENJAMIN CORMACK
OPINION WRITER
Benjamin Franklin once said that, "Beer is proof
that God loves us In the spirit of that act of love, the
beer industry has grossed billions of dollars every
year as people drink it down more and more. Of
course, when you consider the thousands of people
that get hurt or die because someone drinks too
much, or because they drink and then get behind the
wheel of a car it kind of ruins the party and makes
that keg look less inviting.
Right now, I imagine several of you are
going, "Oh no, not another don't drink and drive
speech and are now brushing me aside, call-
ing me various things and so on and so forth.
Well that's not exactly what I'm going for.
What I'm talking about is that very reaction.
People hear this message and some don't even bother
to really take it to heart. Why else do people continue
to die for the same reasons? Because no one wants
to hear the bad things about something they enjoy.
Along with beer, consider cigarettes and fast food; we
all know they're bad for us, but that doesn't stop us. It's
too much of a downer to think otherwise, and thus we
ignore the warnings and people continue to suffer and
die for the same reasons. That's why we continue to
see public service announcements, posters, pamphlets
and other pieces of information that remind us to not
do a lot of things we already know are bad for us.
I think Douglas Adams said it best:
"Human beings, almost unique in having the
ability to learn from the experience of others,
are remarkable for their apparent disinclination to do so
For a society that has accepted Darwinism
enough, in most cases, to exclusively teach the theory
of evolution in public schools, we seem to do every-
thing we can to prevent the key point of it; natural
selection. Especially when it comes to those who
are less than intelligent; "stupid" as some might say.
Now when I say stupid, I mean stupid. Like Ein-
stein's parallel universe, bizarro twin stupid. The kind
of stupid where people get good ideas from reruns of
MTV's "Jackass The kind of stupid when you think
Newton's Third Law doesn't apply in the state you're in.
Have you ever read the warning labels on some
products? Chances are that label exists because
someone lacking in basic intelligence andor common
sense made a grievous error in judgment (had a dumb
idea) in which they were injured or killed (improved
the human gene pool and thus our species' chance
of survival). It's because of these people, some
worthy enough of what is colloquially known as the
Darwin Award, that companies are forced to print
ridiculous warnings on their products; the kind of
warnings about not doing things the average person
would probably not even conceive of doing in the
first place.
Unbelievable Warning Labels:
1. Hair dryer - Warning: Do not use while sleeping.
2. Iron - Warning: Never iron clothes on the body.
3. Vacuum cleaner - Do not use to pick up anything
that is currently burning.
4. Superhero costume cape - Warning: Cape does
not enable user to fly.
5. Pudding - Caution: Will be hot after heating.
6. Hair coloring - Do not use as an ice cream
topping.
7. Mattress - Warning: Do not attempt to swallow.
8. Swedish chain saw - Do not attempt to stop chain
with hands.
9. Matches - Caution: Contents may catch fire.
10. Toilet Plunger - Caution: Do not use near power
lines. (This one I don't think I want to know the
details.)
Here are some warning labels I found I just could
not believe. Keep in mind that each warning, caution,
and "do not" probably represents at least one person.
The bottom line is that if you're going to do
something questionably stupid, that's your right and
I honestly hope that you don't get hurt. Just leave
me out of it, because when you involve other people,
stupidity is no longer an excuse. I honestly think
that if more of us took greater care to consider how
our actions could affect others, this world would be
a better place. Everybody makes mistakes; just make
sure that yours don't end-up making you become
something that you really and truly aren't.
PIRATE RANTS
Not at all interested in
education? Love staying up
all-night and sleeping all
day? Like the idea of your
roommates' girlfriends never
leaving? Think GPA stands
for 'Get Plastered Always?'
Sublet my apartment!
Aw, you're not lame.
Just, "Hannah Montana"
is kind of annoying, what
with the accents. But
"Phil of the Future
that's what I'm talking.
I hate it when I go off the
grid for a mere four hours
and my parents send the
cops to my house at two
in the morning because my
cell phone had somehow
gotten turned on silent and
they got worried. Cut the
apron strings please.
Pirate Rants should be
under Opinion on the
Web site. And could we
get someone to read the
Pirate Rants as a podcast.
That would be hilarious!
Hey ECU! Whatever
happened to my e-mails
every week about what's
going on around Campus
for the week? I get really
confused when I see them
setting up for an event that
I haven't heard about yet.
How do you expect more
people to go to them if
you don't tell anyone about
them?
If you are a writer for a
newspaper you should
probably learn AP Style. It
might help.
I subscribed to TEC podcast
via iTunes. I love it! Keep
'em coming!
I hate people that call you
and then are talking to
people where ever they are.
Why bother calling if you're
not gonna talk to me?!
Will the girl who said that
I am looking in the wrong
places for good girls direct
me in the right direction?
Why is it comfortable on
the first floor and freezing
on the second? Fleming's
temperature regulation
sucks!
It amazes me that these
same people that are
complaining about smoking
on campus and the "smoke
that gets in their hair" and
wishing that ECU would
become a non-smoking
campus are the same people
that pile into clubs on Friday
and Saturday nights who
do not mind the smoke as
long as they can drink and
party (meanwhile you come
out smelling like you've
been dunked in a beer and
cigarette bath). It's a free
country still, and making
this campus non-smoking
would only be limiting the
rights of tax-paying citizens
to light up and enjoya good
smoke when they want one!
The only cocktail I have
had lately is fruit juice and
cold medicine. At least I
am not the only one sick!
I hate how the guy at the
pizza place in Wright Place
gave me a small piece
when there was a big piece
sitting right next to it.
I hate how the smell of
fresh doughnuts wafts over
to the Rec when I am going
to work out.
Why is it that some days
the fountain at Joyner
Sonic Plaza will be on and
sometimes when it will be
off? It makes me sad when
it is off. It also makes me
sad when it is moldy.
Why is it that bottled water,
the most abundant resource
on Earth, cost me a dollar?
Is it just me, or were there a
lot of cops on campus today?
I hate when computers freeze!
To the girl on the bus who
has an oversized purse - it's
fine if you want to carry it,
but if the bus is full and
people are standing, kindly
move your purse so they
can sit down. I promise you
it does not need a seat of
its own.
I've skipped one of my
classes every day since the
first week, and yet I just
made an A on the first test
and the class average was a
C. You got to love that.
Why does the sports section
only cover football? Doesn't
the editor know there are
other sports too. Some of
our other teams actually
win too.
My French teacher doesn't
teach me anything. Why do I
even bother going to class?
I'm going to start towing all
the people who park in my
spot. Watch out!
I slept with my roommate's
boyfriend again.
My favorite thing about
pledging a sorority is being
able to drink downtown and
at socials without having to
get a fake ID.
Does anyone else have any
e-mails that are just too long
so they don't read them?
I know it sounds lazy, but
shorten things up for me
please!
I'm lost.
Sarah Bell
Editor in Chief
Rachel King
News Editor
Carolyn Scandura
Features Editor
Eric Gilmore
Sports Editor
Zach Sirkin
Photo Editor
Rachael Loiter
Multimedia Web Editor
Claire Murphy
Asst. News Editor
Sarah Campbell
Asst. Features Editor
Sarah Hackney
Head Copy Editor
Jennifer Hobbs
Production Manager
Newsroom
Fax
Advertising
252.328.9238
252.328.9143
252.328.9245
Serving ECU since 1925, the asf Carolinian prints
9,000 copies every Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday
during the regular academic year and 5,000 on Wednes-
days during the summer. "Our View" is the opinion of
the editorial board and is written by editorial board
members. The asf Carolinian welcomes 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 editortheeastcarolinian.com or to the East
Carolinian, SelfHelp Building, Greenville, N.C. 27858-
4353. Call 252-328-9238 for more information. One copy
of the East Carolinian is free, each additional copy is $1.






PAGE A4
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Pulse
WEDNESDAY SEPTEMBER 13, 2006 PAGE A5
Horoscopes:
Pirate Buzz
ARIES
At first, it seems like you've got
everything figured out. Keep
looking around, and asking
questions.
TAURUS
You'll have to go shopping, but
be careful now. Only buy things
that will help you make more
money, to buy more things for
your family. You're good at this.
GEMINI
The more chores you get checked
off your list, the better you'll feel,
as you know. So, cheerfully keep
chugging away. This game never
ends, so enjoy it.
k up anythingCANCER
You're in a pretty good mood,
Cape doesbut everybody isn't. Be gracious
to a person who's lost objectivity.
heating.Postpone an outing to provide
creamsupport.
to swallow.LEO
to stop chainYou love to have the finest things
that your money will buy. You
atch fire.don't have to pay more than
e near powerothers do for it, however. That's
now thenot good business.
VIRGO
Others might get giddy with
success. Don't fall for that trick.
Don't let your teammates forget
the objective, either. You can still
fail, if you get sloppy.
LIBRA
Accept the applause, but don't
let it go to your head, that would
be a mistake. It could also get in
the way of expressing your talent,
and that can be tragic.
SCORPIO
You're not one to hold a grudge
for long, you have other things
to do. So, pay back a debt you
owe, and then you can get on
with your life.
SAGITTARIUS
Don't get stuck in repeating a
procedure that doesn'twork. Ask
for input from others and listen
to your own imagination.
CAPRICORN
Pay more attention to business
now, things are starting to move
quickly. It would be easy to make
a mistake, so guard carefully
against that.
AQUARIUS
Some people may think you're
radical, but you're actually quite
cautious. You like to play exciting
games, but you sure don't like to
lose. Make careful plans now.
PISCES
It's always good to have enough
on hand for emergencies. Don't
expect somebody else to do it
for you, but you can look out for
the others.
Drink Recipes:
Pina Colada
1 12 cup ice
12 cup diced pineapple,
frozen
2 oz. pineapple juice
2 oz. Coco Lopez coconut
cream
1 12 oz. white rum
1 oz. dark rum
Pineapple slices
Put the ice, frozen pineapple,
juice, coconut cream, and the
white and dark rums into a
blender. Blend until smooth
and frosty. Pour the drink
into 2 glasses and garnish
the rim with pineapple slices.
Sea Breeze
Ice cubes
2 oz. vodka
2 oz. cranberry juice
2 oz. grapefruit juice, preferably
freshly squeezed
Lime wedge
Fill a highball glass with ice.
Pour the vodka, cranberry,
and grapefruit juice over
the ice. Stir gently. Squeeze
the lime into the drink, then
drop it into the glass. Serve.
(The non-alcoholic versions of
these recipes are equally tasty.)
Mendenhall
Movies:
fin
Thursday 914 at 9:30 p.m.
Friday 915 at 7 p.m.
midnight
Saturday 916 at 9:30 p.m.
Sunday 917 at 7 p.m.
Jhe Oa Vinci Code
Thursday 914 at 7 p.m.
Friday 915 at 9:30 p.m.
Saturday 916 at 7 p.m.
midnight
Sunday 917 at 9:30 p.m.
Rating popular ratemyprofessor.com
Is this site friend or foe?
SHANNON DAVIS
STAFF WRITER
Ratemyprofessor.com is an
outlet where students can go to
both praise their instructors and
encourage others to be in their
classes or warn future students
of the instructors they deem to
be unfit.
These opinions are normally
anonymous and tend to be geared
toward a personal experience.
There is even an option to rate a
professor as "hot" with the use of
a chili pepper.
The three main criteria a pro-
fessor is graded on are ease of the
class, helpfulness and clarity. Ease
is debatable because an easy pro-
fessor may not mean that the pro-
fessor is good. Sometimes the chal-
lenging professors provide a more
enriching classroom experience.
When asked about her opinion
of the Web site, junior Courtney
Smith, a broadcast journalism major,
said, "I do like the site, but 1 don't
make all of my class choices based
on it because the teacher may have
made one person mad for any reason
that didn't affect the rest of the class.
It gives you a good idea about the
professor but not the whole pic-
ture. I would never base my entire
choice of a class just on the site
James Rees, a professor in the
School of Communication, had a
lot to say about the Web site.
"I look at it. I've looked at
my own ratings. I don't think it
is as accurate as the University's
Student Opinion Survey, which is
Student Beth Barton talking to her instructor Robert Quinn about an assignment. In situations like this it doesn't much matter what the site had to say.
a real questionnaire. It is not as
comprehensive as the University
administered survey. I'd call the
Web site a snapshot. Not enough
students participate so there is
not enough statistical validity for
the site. The sample is too small.
I have looked at myself and other
people I work with. In a number
of cases, I think it has been accu-
rate but is still not statistically
valid For the record, Professor
Rees has a yellow smiley rating
on the site.
Cooking with a friend is a great way to socialize while being productive.
Quick, easy meals for
the culinary challenged
Cooking has never been
more fun
LIZ FULTON
SENIOR WRITER
It is another school night and
another night with no option but
to eat take-out for dinner. Not so,
mi amigos. Instead of ordering
a number four from McDonald's
yet again, cruise down to Harris
Teeter and load up the cart with
simple ingredients to spice up
dinner and keep your stomach
from eating itself.
Ground beef, chicken breasts
and pasta are staples that can
be cooked several different ways
and still be delicious and nutri-
tious. Selecting different season-
ings and sauces will have you
eating quesadillas one night and
shepherd's pie the next. Also, for
those worried about carbohy-
drates with pasta, there is organic
macaroni and cheese and whole-
wheat pasta readily available.
Cooking should never be con-
strued as a chore, but rather an
art form to be enjoyed as much as
the actual eating. Presentation and
ambience are 60 percent of what
makes food enjoyable and will
have you less likely reaching for
unhealthy snacks two hours later.
First and foremost, cooking
should always be accompanied
by music. Some enjoy playing
music that goes along with the
culture of the food. For example,
Ricky Martin would be an apt
choice while making tacos, or
play ABBA to complement the
preparation of Swedish meatballs.
Personally, I enjoy Italian mafia
music (Dean Martin, Louis Prima,
etc.) while I'm cooking, but it is
whatever keeps you happy cook-
ing dinner instead of relying on
the late-night delivery of Wings
Over Greenville.
If at all possible, try to cook for
two. Dinner with friends or your
significant other makes the meal
more of an event and as well as an
opportunity to spend time with
people you love. This will also per-
suade you to be more adventurous
with your cooking and to prepare
for the all too imminent future of
cooking for a family of your own.
The following are some reci-
pes easy to follow and delicious to
consume. As you become skilled at
these, try to expand your culinary
skills to more exotic dishes and
wonder why you ever thought fast
food was a good idea.
Many professors who have
poor quality ratings are only
scored by two or three students,
which could mislead other stu-
dents. It looks good when the
bright, happy smiley face symbol-
izing a good quality professor is
next to a name, but there could be
just one rating for that professor.
An extremely small percentage
of people actually leave comments
on this Web site compared to how
many people attend a school. ECU
has over 20,000 students. There
are definitely not 20,000 com-
ments on the Web site.
Some comments have nothing
to do with an instructor's ability to
teach. In one instance, a teacher's
cleavage is commented about,
which should have no relevance to
her skills as a teacher.
Brendan Long, senior media
production major, says that he has
used the Web site.
"I use it to just get an idea.
Some comments, though, aren't
reliable. If a teacher has a low-
rating from every student, then
it is probably right; otherwise I
don't think it is always accurate
she says.
If you take the time to post a
comment, people will take the time
to read them. This Web site should
not be the only factor considered
when a student signs up for a class,
but it is helpful when forming ideas
about a professor.
This writer can be contacted at
pu lse@t heeastcarol in ian .com.
Classic prepster's uniform
see COOKING page A6
A staple of fashion that
will outlast us all
LIZ FULTON
SENIOR WRITER
Fashion, it seems will always
come in cycles. The go-go fashion
of the 1960s made an appearance
in the mid 1990s, as did the relaxed
1970s attitude recently. Even if
a mass trend explosion does not
occur, designers also have bor-
rowed certain key elements such
as the usage of lace from the Vic-
torian era or the re-creation of the
1950s cocktail dress.
There is one fashion style that
refuses to be locked into one era
or fall prey to the hot trends of the
day. Although many cite the preppy
style at the beginning of the 1980s,
it actually had its roots in the
pre-Vietnam days of the 1960s.
The prep look stemmed from
the dress code of New England prep
schools. The navy blazer, white
oxford, khaki pants and loafers are
still the staples of men at church
services and semi-casual weddings.
The prep look, unlike many
other styles is not only a choice in
dress but also an attitude. Preps
dislike anything ostentatious and
have a high regard for tradition.
Such feelings reflect in their
core labels of choice. True preps
all sport Lacoste, Ralph Lauren,
Vineyard Vines, J. Crew, Brooks
Brothers, Lilly Pullitzer and to
some extent L.L. Bean and Moun-
tain Hardware.
The important thing to remem-
ber is that those true to the prep
style do not openly flaunt their
labels. While having a gator or
a man on a horse on your shirt is
acceptable, try to keep logos to a
minimum. Like recognizes like and
The classic prepster, Kristin Cavallari from Laguna Beach poses for a
photo backstage at the Lacoste show during Fashion Week in New York.
other preps will recognize your
clothes simply by its cut or print.
On a quick note, to all of
those who believe that American
Eagle and Abercrombie & Fitch
epitomize the prep stature, you are
sadly wrong and need to immedi-
ately consult The Preppy Handbook.
The key elements to a prep's
wardrobe begins with the polo.
It is the perfect shirt. No matter
if you woke up late for school or
spent too much time on the tennis
court, throwing on a freshly
pressed, solid color polo adds 15
points to your appearance.
see PREPS page A6
Getting that important internship
A gateway into the real
world of work
SHANNON DAVIS
STAFF WRITER
No matter what your major is,
an internship will always help you.
Although not all majors require an
internship to graduate, they are
still strongly advised to gain expe-
rience into the working world.
After graduation, thousands of
people flock into the work world
looking for a job by sending out
an enormous number of applica-
tions. If a connection were already
established between a company
and a specific person, then the first
step into the real world would not
be as difficult.
Internships are vital for net-
working and building a resume.
Grades are not always the key
to finding a job. Of course, it is
A law intern enjoys his view while gaining that all important work experience
important to do well in school, but to be taken seriously if they have
employers want to see how much
you know and can do for their
company rather than how much
you can regurgitate and copy
down information onto an exam.
n applicant is far more likely
a portfolio of activities that per-
tain to their desired profession.
A resume provides readers with
how much knowledge a person
see INTERN page A6





PAGE A6
THE EAST CAROLINIAN PULSE
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 13, 2006
It's time to build your resume PREP
J continuec
INTERN
continued from A5
When it comes to
getting a job, it's a
tough world out there
SARAH CAMPBELL
ASSISTANT FEATURES EDITOR
Let me draw out the sce-
nario for you: You've just gradu-
ated from ECU after years of
working hard and, go ahead
and admit it, playing hard. You
are typing up your resume and
notice that it is a bit sparse.
You haven't joined any campus
organizations or teams, had a job
or done any volunteer work. Does
this sound like you in a couple of
years or maybe mere months?
If so, the employer of your
dreams won't be impressed that
you didn't take the opportunity
to get involved in the campus
community. Often employers
look for well-rounded people
who have accomplished not only
success in their academic life, but
in their personal lives as well.
I'll start with the most obvious
ways to add to depth to your resume.
One of the first things college
students should do is attempt to
join some type of organization
or club. Not only will you have a
chance to experience new things,
you can be part of a group that
interests and educates you.
Also, by being part of a campus
organization, you gain count-
less ways to network Through
networking you gain valuable
contacts that may be the link in
helping you get a job or internship
while you are still in school.
The next step is landing an
internship. There is no doubt
about it that internships open
up a number of doors that would
otherwise be out of reach by a
regular student.
Internships provide experi-
ence in your chosen field, and you
could even land a job if you go in
there and give it all you've got.
One of the most important
things for students to add to
their resume is job experience. It
doesn't matter if the job is in your
field or not, but just getting the
experience puts you one step ahead
of other potential candidates.
Landing and keeping a job for
a number of years will also give
you many valuable references.
Another great way to give
your resume an extra kick is
through volunteer work. Your
commitment to helping others
will not only score you tons of
points with an employer, but you
will also reap many personal
benefits.
No matter what you do to beef
up your resume, every little bit
counts. Remember that the earlier
you start, the better off you will
be in the long run. Don't wait
until a month before you graduate
to decide to get involved in your
career goals, get started today.
If you need help writing your
resume, you can visit resume.
monster.com, resume.com, or
careerbuilder.com.
You can also visit the ECU
Career Center, located on 701 East
Fifth St for help with your resume,
finding a job and much more.
This writer can be contacted at
pulseStheeastcarolinian.com.
COOKING
continued from A5
Peelie's Perfect Tacos
1 box of hardsoft taco shells
1 package of taco seasoning
l lb. ground hamburger meat
1 cup shredded cheese
Combine hamburger meat and sea-
soning in a skillet on the stove. Cook
on medium until meat is completely
brown and cooked thoroughly. Place
taco shells on a pan and warm in
the oven. Spoon meat into shells and
place cheese on top. Add sour cream
and salsa as desired.
Stella's Shepherd's Pie
I lb ground hamburger meat
1 can vegetable beef soup
1 m'J ings mashed potatoes
salted to taste
Lawry's seasoning to taste
1 can mushrooms
Cook hamburger meat until brown
and add seasoning for taste. Mis
with soup and mushrooms in glass
casserole dish Spread mashed pota-
toes to make a top layer Hake for 30
minutes at 376 degrees.
Ridiculously Amazing
Twice-Baked Potatoes
'2 potatoes
2 cups sour cream
2 cups shredded cheese
S strips of bacon
1 cup milk
Place potatoes on a cookie sheet and
bake 30 minutes at 375 degrees. Poke
holes in potatoes and bake at 350
degrees for another so minutes. Take
out of the oven and cut an indention
into potato large enough to scoop out
the inside. Mix potato with milk, sour
cream, and cheese. Scoop back into
potato and bake for another 20-30
minutes. Top with more cheese and
crumbled bacon.
Bangin' Barbecue Chicken
2 chicken breasts
(preferably fresh not frozen)
1 bottle of barbecue sauce
1 lemon or !4 cup of lemon juice
Salt and pepper
Lay chicken breasts on casserole dish
lined with aluminum foil. Pour bar-
becue sauce on chicken and add lemon
juice. Top with salt and pepper. Use
your hands to rub sauce completely over
chicken. Bake at 350 degrees for SO
minutes or until center is no longer pink.
Polly's Pasta Salad
1 box spaghetti noodles
1 bottle zesty Italian dressing
1 package pepperoni
1 can black olives
l package cheese cubes
Boil pasta until it is al dente (not
super soft). Run cold water to cool
it down or refrigerate five hours.
Chop pepperoni and cheese cubes into
quarter and half sizes. Mix with
pasta along with black olives. Driz-
zle dressing on top and let marinate
for overnight.
For more information or ideas
for easy cooking, visit foodnet-
work.com or allrecipes.com
This writer can be contacted at
pulse9theeastcarolinian.com.
Before giving, I always look
for the Humane Seal
E, Star of NBC's hit show ER
The Humane Charity Seal of Approval
guarantees that a health charity funds
vital patient services or life-saving
medical research, but never animal experiments.
Council on Humana Giving www.HumaneSeal.org
Washington, DC. 202-686-2210, ext 335
PHYSICIANS COMMITTEE FOR RESPONSIBLE MEDICINE
:i 1 -a
2k,
Donate Plasma
and earn up to170mo
Last month, we paid out $33,035 to 734
good people.
DCI Biologicals is always paying out this
kind of cash. All you do is come, sit in a
lounge chair and donate your life-saving
plasma. It's like having a part-time job
without a boss.
DCI Biologicals 2727 E. 10th St.
www.dciplasma.com
252.757.0171
Special $10 Offer: New and Return donors:
Brinu ihi ad for an cxlraS5 on your 2nd and 4th donations
continued from A5
Other prep fashion staples
include a pair of Sperry Topsid-
ers, croakies for your sunglasses
and a limited amount of denim.
The denim question is debatable
among some sets but when it
comes between linen pants and
blue jeans, the linen is clearly the
more acceptable choice. It is also
important for men to have a vari-
ety of bow ties while ladies enjoy
a wide array of head scarves and
head bands.
There are also certain prints
that are necessary and much loved
by the preppy nation. Seersucker,
preferably in blue, makes great
suits for men. The ladies are able
to change up their seersucker
colors by choosing between pink
and green also.
Madras has thankfully
returned and looks best in the
form of shorts or skirts. At present
the darker colored madras is the
right choice as the pastel madras
screams 40-year-old mom.
Argyle is a print that, like
moonshine, should be enjoyed in
moderation. Do wear the argyle
sweater or sweater vest. Do not
wear the sweater with a match-
ing bag and head scarf. It is also
a sweet little tease to wear solely
argyle socks that peak out only
when you sit down.
There are so many more
nuances that are included in the
preppy lifestyle. The clothes are
simply the tell-tale clues that the
person you are sitting next to in
English 1200 has probably worn
this exact style since birth.
Some who dislike this classic
style often have the gall to call
preps a bunch of sheep who all
dress the same. I believe these
naysayers are just confused. Preps
are wearing what they like and
ignoring what the fashion maga-
zines are telling them to wear. I
salute you all for never having to
update your closet.
This writer can be contacted at
pulseOtheeastcarolinian.com.
has in a particular field and what
type of people they have affiliated
with and can use as a professional
reference.
Many times if the employer
is impressed with an intern, that
intern is guaranteed a job with
that company after graduation.
At times, some tasks performed
by interns may seem menial, but
if the small responsibilities are
not tackled, then the larger tasks
cannot be done.
The job market is extremely
competitive as more people are
graduating from college and
more jobs are being transferred
overseas for cheaper labor. The
standard of living is much higher
now than in the past. People are
expected to attend college, earn
a degree and make a respectable
living. Trade schools are becom-
ing less popular and small town
businesses are disappearing.
The working world is a cut-
throat environment of the expe-
rienced workforce trying to keep
their jobs and young hopefuls look-
ing for a big break. An internship
helps in the transition between
being a carefree college student
to a bill-paying, working adult.
Ask your advisor for more
information on how to acquire an
appropriate internship for your
career goals.
This writer can be contacted at
pulsetheeastcarolinian.com.
Report news students need to know tec
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Must have at least a 2.5 GPA
Come Uptown and apply at our office located in the Self Help Building Suite 100F - E. 3rd St.
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I 13, 2006
I college, earn
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WEDNESDAY SEPTEMBER 13, 2006 PAGE A7
ECU's Inside Source
BY THE NUMBERS
8-6
All-time record between ECU
and Memphis, which ECU
leads
4-8
Amount of time that sopho-
more running back Domi-
nique Lindsay will be out
after tearing his MCL
WEEKS
102.5
YARDS
Average sassing yardage
allowed by the ECU defense,
which ranks sixth nationally
32
Consecutive extra points that
Robert Lee has converted on as
a Pirate
60
42
ECU all-time record for con-
secutive extra points tallied
by Rob Imperato, who kicked
during 1989-1990
3,551
New school record in assists
recorded by volleyball player
Heidi Krug, who overtook Lisa
Donovan who played from 1999-
2001
30-6
ECU's volleyball series record
over Campbell, which ECU
leads
6
Double-doubles posted by Kelley
Wernert in 2006, Wernert had
15 kills and 11 digs on Tuesday
They said it
"It felt like starving and then
eating a nice steak, dinner for
the first time. It filled me up. I
feel good about it I'm better.
I'm good. I'm ready to play. I've
been wanting to come back for
a couple of weeks now, but the
doctors have been keeping me
out. Now I'm back. I've been
practicing and it felt good
- Shauntae Hunt, ECU senior
defensive end
"I can't wait. I'm happy that I
made it back for the home opener.
Being in front of ECU fans,
there's nothing like it. Night
game. The lights are going to be
on. They're the best fans ever
- Pierre Bell, ECU sophomore
linebacker
"The Memphis game is a cru-
cial game for our season. We lost
two heartbreakers back-to-back.
Memphis is a great team. We've
got a home game. We've got
to take advantage of it because
we know, we know we have a
great opponent in West Virginia
coming up. Is it West Virginia? I
don't know. I'm just taking it one
game at a time. I know we have
to get that W against Memphis
at home
- Matt Butler, ECU junior offen-
sive guard
New position helping Drew
find playing time, maturity
Former QB Drew settling in at
tight end
Consecutive extra point attempts
that Robert Lee lias converted
dating back to junior college
RON CLEMENTS
SENIOR WRITER
When Davon Drew came out of New
Bern High School, he was considered one
of the top quarterback prospects in the
state and recruiting analyst Tom Lemming
had him ranked in the top 25 nationally.
He led the Bears to consecutive state
championship games, falling to current
Florida Gator Chris Leak and Charlotte
Independence High School both times.
When it came time to choose a college,
Drew chose to stay close to
home and attend ECU.
A two-sport star
at New Bern, Drew's
athleticism has never
been a question
and, with a
30-3 record
as a start-
ing quar-
terback
in high
school, nei-
ther was his
maturity. Drew was named North Carolina
Athlete of the Year as a high school senior.
"The biggest thing is that he's pretty
athletic said Chip Williams, Drew's high
school coach. "Davon was a Shrine Bowl
quarterback and the team elected him cap-
tain. He's got that leadership ability and a
good work ethic. I know he may he a little
undersized for a college tight end, but I'm
sure he can put on more weight and get
stronger
Drefo arrived on campus with classmate
Patrick Pinkney after being recruited by
then, head coach John Thompson. Both
impressed the coaching staff, but
with Desmond Robinson already
serving as a backup, Drew
and Patrick Pinkney were
redshirted.
Upon Holtz's arrival,
Drew was immediately
thrown.in the spotlight
with James Pinkney
taking an academic
hiatus. Drew earned the
No. 1 spot under center
coming out of the spring,
but with Pinkney return-
ing and two Holtz recruits
arriving, the position was log
jammed. Pinkney earned a spot
on the travel roster in 2005.
He did not see any playing
time, as James
Pinkney turned
in an outstand-
ing season
without miss-
ing any games
under center.
Holtz
briefly sus-
pended Drew,
who was report-
edly late for a
curfew. He then
was taken off
the travel roster
and forced
to grow up g
quickly. Holtz -I
assessed the -S
situation at the
end of the fall 8
and approached
Drew about
changing posi-
tions.
Holtz talked to Drew, who kept adding
weight to his 6-foot-4 frame, in the off-
season about a possible position change.
The Pirates had a need at tight end, and
Drew added 30 pounds of muscle between
the 2005 and 2006 seasons. The move has
paid off.
"I cannot say enough positive things
about Davon Drew said Holtz. "The
adjustments he's made. We knew he was
big, but he's over 250 pounds now and
he has a chance to make an immediate
impact
That impact is already being felt. Drew
led all receivers in the 2006 Purple-Gold
Spring Game with four catches for 26 yards
and a nine-yard score from Pinkney. The
redshirt sophomore caught the first offi-
cial pass of his career at Navy, a 23-yard
completion that led to a Pirate touchdown,
and against UAB Saturday, he had six
catches for 51 yards and the lone ECU
touchdown.
"It's a big change, but Coach Holtz
told me that I'd have a lot of advantages
with my speed Drew said of the switch.
A criticism the new ECU coaching
staff received in 2005 was they did not
throw enough to the tight end. With seven
catches in two games, Drew has done his
part to silence some of those critics.
"I've said all along how impressed I've
been with Davon's athleticism Holtz said.
"What he gives us is another inside threat
and 1 think that's emerged in the first two
games
Drew has replaced junior Jay Sonnhal-
teras the starting tight end because of his
athleticism and receivers coach Donnie
Kirkpatrick said Drew's experience at
quarterback has assisted in his transition
"He just gives you the ability of a guy
that has played quarterback, so he under-
stands coverage Kirkpatrick said. "He
understands defenders and kind of knows
how to get them on his back and fake them
out. He's athletic, he was a running-type
quarterback, so when he gets the ball in his
hands, he's got some skills. He hasn't really
had a chance to show that yet, but I think
that's the next part to come
The 20-year-old recreation manage-
ment major still has a learning curve as a
blocker, but Holtz said that is something
that he has talked to Drew about.
"Davon is playing really well in the
passing game, but he needs to continue
to develop as a blocker Holtz said. "He's
got to become a complete tight end. I
think Davon's got to continue to develop
his blocking skills, but I think he really
is creating a great, athletic mismatch
from a linebacker standpoint. He's got the
capability to become a lot better than he
is right now
Drew knows what he needs to work
on.
"I'm starting to get better, but I even
notice myself sometimes, I make mistakes
on blocking Drew said. "It's just little
things that I need to pick up on
This writer can be contacted at
sports@theeastcarolinian.com.
Davon Drew listens intently to Skip Holtz at their practice on Tuesday afternoon.
Amato needs
to pipe down
N.C. State coach
needs to worry about
keeping job, not partial
qualifiers
ERIC GILMORE
SPORTS EDITOR
Chuck Amato doesn't have a
quiet bone in his pectoral domi-
nated body. Now with his job in
serious jeopardy following an
embarrassing home loss to Akron,
Amato more than ever, needs to
hush. Yet for some reason, he just
can't.
When asked by a reporter at
his weekly news conference on
Monday, Amato embarrassed
himself even more than Saturday's
20-17 loss. Instead of focusing on
improvements, Amato provided a
half-hearted excuse. He took a pot
shot at Akron's ability to admit
partial qualifiers.
"They're in a conference that
allows non-qualifiers in school
Amato said. "Non-qualifiers. Do
ya'll need to look that one up to
write your stories? Do you know
what kind of players non-qualifiers
are, usually? They're inversely
proportional to what their grade-
point average is. They can make a
big difference
Chuck, just shut up baby.
Oh dear chest, has your
memory failed you? Two years
ago, an N.C. State team full of
full qualifiers embarrassed a John
Thompson led ECU squad full of
partial qualifiers 52-14. Keep in
mind that partial qualifiers have
to sit out for a mandated period of
time before they can be allowed to
compete in NCAA competition.
According to the News &
Observer, Akron athletics spokes-
woman Melanie Schneider con-
firmed Monday that the Mid-
American Conference allows
schools to bring in athletes who
do not qualify academically under
NCAA rules for freshman eligibil-
ity. Schneider said Akron had three
nonqualifiers in the program last
season and has one on the roster
this season.
ECU has approximately seven
players on its roster that were
partial qualifiers. Current cap-
tain and starting defensive end
Shauntae Hunt was brought in as
a partial qualifier, but with hard
work in the classroom is on pace
to graduate.
What is wild is that Amato
wants to deflect the blame of losing
to an inferior team on the last play
of the game towards recruiting.
Aniato's flamboyant persona has
achieved him national status yet he
is arguing that Akron has recruit-
ing advantages. Ten days out of .g
ten, N.C. State will beat Akron for
a blue chip recruit. &
Want to talk about advan-
tages? How abdut playing in the
ACC for one? Having regional
and national exposure surely out-
weighs any recruiting advantage
that lowly Akron or even mighty
ECU has. How about the publicity
that current NFL players Philip
Rivers and Mario Williams have
brought to your program.
Apparently David Garrard's
fourth round selection and backup
status outweighs the fact that Wil-
liams was the No. 1 pick overall
over Heisman Trophy winner
Reggie Bush. C'mon. Quit whin-
ing.
Did you, Mr. Amato forget
about the yearly monopoly known
as the Bowl Championship Series?
Because like your cheerleaders,
who reportedly didn't know how
to pronounce Akron or where it's
Senior Heidi Krug was recently named Conference USA defensive Player of the Week.
ECU volleyball stomps Campbell in sweep
see AMATO page 9
Pirates prep for
upcoming ECU Classic
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 1-0 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.
see VOLLYBALL page A10






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Classifieds
Want it, get it! Only in our Classifieds.
WEDNESDAY SEPTEMBER 13,2006 PAGE A8
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3 Bdrm 4 Bdrm 5 Bdrm Houses
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Bartenders wanted! Up to $250
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Training provided. Call (800) 965-
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PT job available working with
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experience for students interested
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related careers. Males encouraged
to apply. Please call 355-4033
for more info. Application can be
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fax resumes to 3554266.
Food delivery drivers wanteti
for Restaurant Runners. Part-
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Some lunchtime (Uam-2pm)
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TIARA Too Jewelry Colonial Mall
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AREA HIGH school seeking boys'
lacrosse coach for new program
beginning spring 2007. If interested
please call Lydia Rotondo ai (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.
Piratewear.comUBE is currently
looking for an East Carolina student
to work with our online store. Duties
will initially include filling orders,
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customer service emails and calls.
Depending on experience the
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sheets, email campaigns, digital
photography, graphic design, PC
remain, and coding. Please send
resumes to Kevin McKenzie at
webmaster@piratewear.com or call
252-758-2616
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
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Sylvan Learning Center is hiring
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or mail resume to: 1925 B Turnbury
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morning hours (8:30-12:30
preferably), Monday-Friday; must
have Valid Driver's License. APPLY
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WANTED: student strong in English
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transportation, available evenings
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must have good communication
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fax to (252) 321-8186
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for 2006-2007 school year. Great
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leader
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closer
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mirror
27 "The Thinker" or
"David"
30 Father of an
aristo
31 Ger. submarine
32 Stroking
tenderly
36 Golfer
Woosnam
37 Destined
38 Fish eggs
39 Valued highly
42 James Dean film
44 Played over
45 Removes suds
46 Omen
49 Maximum
50 New York lake
51 Employment
position
52 Mild expletive
56 Makes a lap
57 Roughly finished
59 PBS series
60 Classify
61 Downy duck
62 -in-the-wool
63 Adam's
grandson
64 Silvery fish
65 Pouchlike
structures
124i7891L111213
14t.
17'2622
20"3023
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272829I32
31 13435
364538
3940414943
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464748
501z5455
561 Servic5859
60"62
63"65
2X All rigffiTrib his reune K serveMia d.68, InC.81306
DOWN
Chowder chunk
Cross-country
walk
Eye part
Game with four
jokers
Knot
6 Homeric epic
7 Cheese
covering
8 Barely manage
9 Left alone
10 Certain servers
11 Person
12 Fuming
13 Brought to heel
23 Comprehends
25 Not at home
26 Peeled
27 Tuxedo, e.g.
28 Ski lift
29 Top-notch
30 Eucharist plate
32 Jeweler's
measure
33 Gershwin and
Levin
34 Zilch
35 Obtains
37 Heat sources
40 Manet and
Monet
41 Germ
42 PX patrons
43 Means
Solutions
s3VS1i3nss0N3
a3Aau3ai3iy0S
VA0N3anu0si1S
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nVn1s3NiNN1mV
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45 Penn Warren or
Redford
46 Sheriff's search
party
47 Bulbous
vegetable
49 Prototype
51 Actor Law
53 Spanish painter
54 With, in Avignon
55 June
celebrants
48 Kind of rocket 58 Periphery
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WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER is, 2006
THE EAST CAROLINIAN SPORTS
PAGE A9
Holtz talks with media
Skip Holtz answers questions during his weekly press conference.
(ECU SI D) ECU head foot-
ball coach Skip Holtz addressed
members of the media prior to
this week's game against Mem-
phis. The following are selected
comments:
On UAB Game: "It was a
very disappointing way to lose,
especially when you go back and
watch the film. It was difficult
because I thought our players
competed extremely hard and I
thought they played extremely
hard. I was really proud of a
lot of positive things from an
intangible standpoint because of
the way they stayed together, the
way they competed and how hard
they played. It's tough because we
didn't play very well but yet we
still had the opportunity to win.
"What was disappointing
about it was I don't think that we
followed our plan. We have a plan
on how to win. Penalties hurt
us in this game. We had three
holds and a personal foul. We
had 60 yards of offensive called
back in penalties. I think that the
penalties were part of on of the
struggles that we had.
"I thought our red zone pro-
ductivity was very poor. We were
inside the ten-yard line three
times and only got on field goal
out of it. We were not able to push
the ball in. It is very difficult to
win when you turn the ball over
three times.
"It was very disappointing
how we played the first half. I
was very pleased with the way
the offense responded to the
challenge we gave them at half
time. We came in at halftime and
tried to settle everybody down
and let them catch their breath
a little bit. I thought offensively
we played much better than we
did in the first half. We still had
a turn over but I thought we
played better.
"Even with all the mistakes
we made we still had an oppor-
tunity to win. I think that speaks
volumes for these players' atti-
tudes and their competitive
nature. My eighth grade football
coach text messaged me on Sat-
urday night and he talked about
that being disappointed is a part
of life but being discouragement
is a choice. Right now this was a
disappointing loss but we are not
going to get discouraged, we are
not going to turn on each other
and we are not going to fall apart
from within. When things get
difficult that's when its time to
circle the wagon, to bring every-
body in tighter together, and to
form a bond and a closeness. The
only way to get through it all is
to go out there on those practice
fields, work hard and to continue
to try and get better
On Defensive Play: "I thought
we played extremely well on
defense. Our defense was prob-
ably our second-best effort since
I've been here. It was second-best
to the West Virginia game we
played a year ago. Two months
ago if you looked it at and you
mention Scotty Robinson, C.J.
Wilson, Wendell Chavis, Zach
Slate, Van Eskridge, Quentin
Cotton, Jeremy Chambliss, Fred
Wilson and Jarrett Wiggins,
most of these guys nobody had
ever heard of. These are the guys
that are not only starting but are
really making plays for us in the
front seven. It was really excit-
ing to see these younger players
coming along. Defensively we
could get better. We made some
mistakes and we will continue to
improve. I thought overall they
played extremely physical and
they played tough. It was one of
our best efforts against the run,
they only averaged three yards
a carry. Defensively we played
pretty well against a very senior
laden football team
On Offensive Play: "When
you look at it from an offensive
standpoint it was very frustrat-
ing. The first half was probably
one of the worst halves of football
we played since I've been here.
We did not play well early in this
football game and I give UAB a
lot of credit because they had a lot
to do with that.
"I talked during the week
about how I don't like to play
a conference game this early
a because there is an element of
1 surprise. You only have one game
on film and you don't really know
what you are going to get. All the
sudden you get out there on game
day and haven't had the opportu-
nity to coach your players up on
what they are going to see and
what they are going to expect. I
give them (UAB) a lot of credit
for what they did. They played
about seven different coverage's
in the secondary and they mixed
them all up. That made it very
difficult to attack what they were
doing because you could never
really get a beat on it. They were
determined not to give James
(Pinkney) the same coverage
twice in a row. They mixed some
things up. They played man cov-
erage on Aundrae (Allison) and
they doubled him. They rolled
some things in the field too deep
and they created an lot of confu-
sion and I give them credit
On Memphis: "Memphis has
a very good football team. I
think they are a lot different than
they were a year ago in a lot of
respects. When you look at their
defense about the only thing that
you can guarantee is that they
will have eleven guys on defense.
They may seem like they have
twelve or thirteen at times with
they way that they run around.
They may have one defensive
lineman or they may have eight
defensive linemen. I think that
we are going to have to be very
simplistic in our approach with
what we ask our guys to do up
front with all the confusion they
try to create. They are similar
to us in that they are young up
front in the front seven, and they
2006 RAY GUY AWARD WATCH LIST
PLAYER
CLASS
JUNIOR
SENIOR
BRENDAN CARNEY
KEN DEBAUCH!
JOHN DERANEY
SENIOR
CASUAUnBC
51rnUrmmfc

SENIOR
JUNIOR
SENIOR
SCHOOL,
BWDUE
INDIANA
PULANE
AUBURN
TEXAS A & M
SYRACUSE
WISCONSIN
NC STATE
GORDON ELY-KELSO
ANOY FENSTERMAKER
BRANDON FIELDS
MICK RMHHM
MICHAEL GIBSON
SENIOR
SENIOR
SENIOR
SEN
SENIOI
GEORGIA (2005 TOP-10 FINALIST)
R IOWA
MICHIGAN STATE
ARIZONA
MEMPHIS

MICHAEL HUGHES
JUNIOR
PITTSBURGH
SAN DIEGO STATE
LSU
JIMMIE KAYLOR
JIMLANEY
CHRIS MILLER
JUNIOR
JUNIOR
SOPHOMORE
THOMAS MORSTEAD
TIM REYER
DANIEL SEPULVEDA
SOPHOMORE
BEN
JUNIOR
PWOR
SENIOR
JACOB SKINNER
MM
KYLE TUCKER
ERIC WILBUR
SENIOR
PJPilOR
JUNIOR
SENIOR
COLORADO STATE
WESTERN MICHIGAN
BALL STATE
MIAMI (FLORIDA)
SMU
maryland
kansas sate
MHIBBHRTExas tech
baylor (2004 ray guy winner)
VA TECH (2006 TOP-10 FINALIST)
ARKANSAS
MHMKtOISE STATE
KANSAS (2005 TOP-10 FINALIST)
FLORIDA (2005 TOP-10 FINALIST)
ECU's Dougherty named to
Ray Guy Watch List
see HOLTZ page A10
(ECU SID) ECU senior
punter Ryan Dougherty was
named to the 2006 Ray Guy
Award Watch List, which is given
annually to the nation's top colle-
giate punter, the Greater Augusta
Sports Council announced today.
The Orlando, Fla. native, who
was named to the watch list in
2004 and 2005, currently ranks
fourth all-time in Conference
USA in career punts (194) and
career punt yards (8,201). In the
season opener against Navy, he
became just the fourth punter on
C-USA history to amass 8,000
with his second punt of the game
(54 yards).
Heading into his senior
season, Dougherty was rated as
the 13th best punter nationally
and a preseason second-team All
C-USA selection by Phil Steele
Magazine. For his career, the
two-time All C-USA performer
(2003-04) is averaging 42.3
yards per punt and has placed
56 punts inside the opponent's
20-yard line.
The Ray Guy award is pre-
sented to the nation's best col-
legiate punter as determined by
a national selection committee
made up of sports writers, college
football coaches, sports informa-
tion directors, former punters
and members designated by the
Greater Augusta Sports Coun-
cil. Among the statistics used
to identify the Ray Guy Award
winner are total yardage punted,
number of times a punt is downed
or kicked out of bounds inside
the opponents 20-yard line, net
average, average returned yard-
age, and percentage of punts not
returned. It is also of importance
for the award winner to display
team leadership, self-discipline,
and to have a positive impact on
the team's success.
The Ray Guy Award watch
list will be narrowed to ten semi-
finalists in early-November. The
national voting body will then
vote for the top three finalists
who will be announced at the
end of November. The winner
will be announced live on ESPN
during the Home Depot College
Football Awards show, which will
take place in Orlando, Florida on
December 7, 2006.
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ffMrantotdor
ywrmoiwybatk-
AMATO
continued from 7
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located, maybe you don't realize
that Akron isn't in the BCS. Yeah,
the Zips don't get an ante out
of the approximate $16 million
payout for being affiliated with
one of the power six conferences.
Or the Wendell Murphy
Center which dwarfs ECU's $13
million facility with the same
surname. The C. Richard Vaughn
Towers, a 51 suite, six story
press facility trumps any facility
on ECU's campus. In fact, ECU
Athletic Director Terry Holland
has discussed a similar facility,
which is at least five years away
from being completed.
Amato's bells and whistles
include N.C. State's Carter-Finley
Stadium, which holds 57,082
while Akron's Rubber Bowl seats
31,000. ECU lists its stadium
capacity at 43,000. However, N.C.
State recently underwent stadium
renovations that in total cost the
university $90 million.
With all of the facility advan-
tages, Amato seemed to offer
another excuse when asked why
the Wolfpack should never lose to
an inferior team like Akron.
"We just got the facilities
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Amato said. "These facilities have
just got built. They have not been
here for 20 years. "We've won a
lot of games here. When are you
media going to understand
that? We really have
Amato is feeling his seat
getting hotter as his seven-
year record stands at 47-29.
His nonconference record is an
impressive 24-4, yet weaker
opponents often litter the
schedule. The Akron loss was
his first to an opponent from
a non-BCS conference. The
Wolfpack travels to Southern
Miss on Saturday.
"We've won a lot of games
around here Amato said. "Some
people need to be reminded of
that
The Wolfpack fan base is
growing weary. Amato will be
run out of town should he not
be bowl eligible and still loses to
ECU to finish the year on Nov.
25. If ECU does win, please don't
blame the non-qualifiers.
They're too smart for that.
This writer can be contacted at
sportstheeastcarolinian.com
ECU Men's Golf finishes
ninth at Mid Pines
(ECU SID) ECU senior
Robin Smith finished with a
two-over 218 to record a 24th
place finish at the 2006 Mid Pines
Intercollegiate hosted by UNC
Greensboro. Freshman Tripp
Brizendine finished one stroke
back of his ECU teammate with
a three-over par 219 to place 31st
as the Pirates shot a team total of
13-over par to place ninth.
Smith shot a two-over par
74 during Tuesday's final round,
while Brizendine carded a three-
over par on the final 18 holes.
Junior Anthony Reale turned in
the Pirates' best round of the day
with a one-over par 73. Reale
completed the tournament with an
overall score of five-over par 221.
Markus Leandersson and Andre
Thorsen each finished at 6.
Wisconsin shot a final round
285 as a team to win the 2006 Mid
Pines Men's Golf Intercollegiate.
Wichita State's Ryan Spears
finished off his great rally by win-
ning the individual title. Spears,
who set a tournament record and
just missed the course record
with a second round 63 yesterday,
shot a 67 on Tuesday to rally
from a six-shot deficit to take
individual honors. Spears had
opened the tournament with a 75
yesterday morning. However, he
rallied back to nip Wofford's Neil
O'Briain, the second round leader,
by one shot and Marshall's Chris-
tian Brand by two strokes.
Wisconsin, which had three
players finish in the top 10, edged
out Old Dominion and Wichita
State by two shots in the team
standings. Jeff Kaiser led the way
for the Badgers, finishing in a tie
for fourth place at seven-under
par, four shots behind Spears.
East Carolina will return to
action October 2-3 at the Joe Agee
Invitational in Williamsburg,
Va hosted by William & Mary.





PAGE A10
THE EAST CAROLINIAN SPORTS
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 13, 2006
HOLTZ
continued from A9
are experienced in the secondary
because everybody returned from
a year ago. On offensive they are
different in that they have two
very good quarterbacks that were
injured last year that they had
the opportunity to red shirt last
year. They much more balance as
a football team than they did a
year ago. They are more heavily
throw oriented than they are run
oriented. They are rushing for
about 125 yards a game and they
are throwing for about 275 so they
are averaging about 400 yards a
game on offense. This is a very
good team an it will be a great
challenge for us
On ECU Squad Players: "The
kicking game I'm starting to feel is
very solid. Since I've been here we
have a had a very good kicker in
Robert Lee and we have had a very
good punter in Ryan Dougherty.
What I don't think has been very
solid here are our coverage teams
and our kicking teams have been
very good. I think that it is an area
that we need to improve. We came
up with something this summer
where we were going to try and
develop a dirty dozen. We were
going to try and develop guys that
were back ups that were second
team guys that wouldn't normally
get an opportunity to play many
plays in the game and put them on
special teams and develop a pride
in it. I thought for one of the first
times that our kicking game, our
coverage, our punt protection, our
kickoff coverage, and our kickoff
return is really starting to get
close. I feel like our kicking game
is becoming a solid part of what
we are doing right now. We aren't
making anything happen yet, but
at the same time we are not hurt-
ing our football team from a spe-
cial teams standpoint. Some of the
guys right now that are making
up the dirty dozen are, Markeith
McQueen, Jay Sonnhalter, Kort
Shankweiler, Herman Best, Jerek
Hewett, Lorenzo Osborne, and
Van Eskridge. We are trying to
develop that as a group of starters
just like we have on offense and
defense
On Aundrae Allison's perfor-
mance: "Their game plan was not
designed to take Aundrae away.
They had some things where
they could have doubled Aundrae
is he was hurting them and they
mixed those in there. It was one of
those nights. I think Aundrae was
frustrated but with not having a
catch or not getting the ball. His
frustration was that he wasn't
making the plays. James threw
a couple of balls high early and
they would have been nice catches.
They were plays that Aundrae
AllisonJ expects to make and
he was frustrated with himself.
Other guys started to step up. We
are not the Aundrae Allison show
anymore. Steven Rogers, Bobby
Good, Kevin Roach and Davon
Drew are all starting to become
weapons for us and are stepping
up an making some plays for us. I
think his frustration was that he
wasn't performing to a level he
wanted to perform to and not one
of its all about me and my record
of how many games in a row I
catch a pass. I think that Aundrae
Allison would turn in a no catch
performance for a win
On Dominique Lindsay and
team injuries: "Dominique Lind-
say went out of the game with
and injury to his knee. He has
an MRI today and then we will
find out the depth of that injury
a little bit more. He was not able
to go back in the game. Other
tha that there was bumps and
bruises. Nothing that should
keep anybody out of a game. The
positive side of the injury report
is that Shauntae Hunt and Pierre
Bell have been cleared for practice
this week, lorman Whitley had
shoulder surgery last Friday and
with Dominique Lindsay being a
question mark for this week, Chris
Johnson and Brandon Fractious
will carry the load
On Chris Johnson's perfor-
mance: "I thought he played
better Saturday than the week
before. In camp we talked about
how we need to run the ball more
and be more decisive. His biggest
problem right now is that Chris
Johnson is always looking for
the home run ball. Chris gets in
the backfield and he is dancing
too much and cutting too much.
I will live with whatever decision
he makes as long as it is decisive.
I think he played better but we
need to grow on that. He is still
not were he needs to be as far as
his decision-making. He wants to
do well and get the running game
on track but in doing so he hurts
himself. We just have to keep
working with him and get him
working downhill
On Pat Dosh's play: "(Pat)
Dosh is one of those guys that is
playing on a lot of special teams
and doing a lot of good things.
We felt we were better suited to
turn and spread the field than we
are to turn and get in just two
backs an try and play a power
running game
VOLLEYBALL
continued from A10
Kelley Wernet, left, goes for a kill. Heidi Krug, right, records another assist as ECU takes down Campbell
Junior middle Mocker Mignon
Dubenion added 10 kills to Wer-
nert's 13. Wernert also led the
team in digs with 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 Rushing
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
threatened 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 some fire
and intensity in game three and
come out on top with the big
victory, something was going to
happen Luckily for 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 Char-
lotte invitational, Sept. 8-9,
in which they will play North
Florida, UNC Charlotte and the
University of Pennsylvania.
This writer may be contacted at
sports9theeastcarolinian.com.
VOLUM
cam
Did
mak
out
ECU i
critics
home
with f
Satun
Checl
full PM
prevk
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The vi
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NEWS.
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SPORT!
OPINIOr
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CLASSIF
I


Title
The East Carolinian, September 13, 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 13, 2006
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
3cm x 2cm
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.1917
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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