The East Carolinian, March 31, 2004






GEB10
Volume 79 Number 131
M THE EAST CAROLINIAN
tec
WEDNESDAY
SGA voting delayed
Shannon O'Dor
Faculty Senate questions the BOG's decision.
Senate debates
lack of funding for
employee salaries
Construction on new Health
Sciences complex begins in May
KRISTIN DAY
STAFF WRITER
Faculty members dissatisfied with university
employees' salaries may take their complaints to
state legislators.
Chair of the Faculty Senate Rick Niswander
said in Tuesday's meeting the UNC-system schools
who asked for about $300 in tuition increase were
let down March 19 when the Board of Governors
passed a smaller amount that doesn't include fund-
ing for SI'A salary increases.
The increase passed goes to help reduce class
size, increase the numbers of class sections offered,
hire more permanent faculty and ensure competi-
tiveness of faculty salaries.
Niswander said this is the first time the BOG
has micromanaged the tuition increase, and that
may or may not be a good thing.
"They restricted how the funds could be used
overruling what campuses wanted to do said
Niswander.
The Faculty Senate chair told the senate they
should talk to whatever legislators they knew and
give some thought to finding "ammunition
"The project wouldn't be like the SGA's 'Per-
sonal Stories said Niswander, but faculty needs
to collect something to give to legislators.
Niswander said faculty should think about
situations where a teacher left or rejected a job at
F.CU because of salary or benefit concerns.
Michael Lewis, vice chancellor for health sci-
ences, discussed development of a new section of
campus containing the School of Nursing, the
School of Allied Health Science and a Health Sci-
ence library.
The project, funded by a state-issued bond,
will occupy 3,000 square feet and have 950 park-
ing spaces. Construction is scheduled to begin in
May and finish in late Dec. 2005. Students and
faculty can occupy the buildings in the summer
of 2006.
The need for new buildings arose due to a record
enrollment in the School of Nursing.
Lewis said the school now has 101'h.I), students
and 145 students in the master's program.
Senator Mark Sprague said he was concerned
see SENATE page A2
Panel discusses positives,
negatives of file sharing
Issue complicated by
university liability, fines
LUKE SPENCER
STAFF WRITER
File sharing has become
an increasing concern on
college campuses, especially
following the latest round of
lawsuits against people at 21
universities filed by the Record-
ing Industry Association of
America.
University administrators
across the country are torn by
their desire to protect the pri-
vacy of their students, while at
the same time complying with
subpoenas legally requiring them
to turn over data about student's
computer usage.
Administrators are also faced
with the threat of lawsuits against
the universities themselves
which could result in enormous
fines of up to $250,000 per
downloaded item. This threat
arose with the recent passage
of the No Electronic Theft Act.
ECU held a discussion Tues-
Ticket Two's Marcus "Wayne" Conner Jr. speaks to a prospective voter.
ckie Lambertson of Ticket One campaign in Wright Plaza
Student tampers
with voting site
ERIN RICKERT
NEWS EDITOR
Polls opened yesterday for
the 2004 SGA elections, but
three hours
into voting
several
candidates'
names, pictures and votes were
erased from OneStop.
"There were problems with
Tuesday's election said April
Paul, SGA elections chair.
"Someone got access to my
information
Paul has an administrative
title that allows her to add and
delete items from the OneStop
voting page.
She said a male student
entered to vote at the College
I lill polling site. After several
minutes the male called Paul
over to the computer where he
was casting his vote.
Paul said he logged onto
her OneStop account and
deleted the names, pictures
and votes cast for four of the
candidates in yesterday's elec-
tion.
She said the candidates
deleted were Marcus "Wayne"
Conner Jr Joseph Payne and
Victoria Mclntosh from Picket
Two.
Shannon O'Donnell, presi-
dential candidate on Ticket
One, was also erased.
"I do not know the nature
of why these candidates were
deleted. 1 am not sure if it was
an attack on a ticket or not
Paul said.
Paul said in the confu-
sion of what was happening,
the perX?trator slipped away.
Poll attendants are still trying
to figure out who he is at this
time.
Information Technology
Security has been contacted,
but Paul said she does not
believe it is necessary to con-
tact the police.
Jack McCoy, director of
Information Technology Secu-
see VOTING page A2
Ben Gilmer, third -year medical student at Brody.
was awarded a prestigious fellowship.
ECU medical student
receives fellowship,
will travel to Africa
A third-year medical student from ECU
will spend more than three months this
summer following his dream while working in
the Gabon, Africa, hospital that humanitarian
and physician Albert Schweitzer established.
Ben Gilmer has been selected as North
Carolina's only Albert Schweitzer LambarGne
Fellowship recipient for 2004, and he is the
first from the Brody School of Medicine to be
selected. One University of Chicago, one Tufts
University, and two Harvard University medi-
cal students have also been chosen for this
year's fellowship.
Gilmer is only the second medical student
from North Carolina to be selected for the l.am-
barene Fellowship since its Inception in 1978.
Gilmer's excitement about the opportunity
can be seen on his face as he lights up describ-
ing the hospital in Larnbarene and the need
for health care for the people of Gabon. In
Gabon, 50 percent of the population is HIV-posi-
tive, and malaria is common.
"The Schweitzer fellows are indoctri-
nated into Schweitzer's philosophy - one
that embraces a reverence for life. It's a great
opportunity to learn medicine at the original
Schweitzer hospital where one must learn to
be dependent on their physical exam skills
rather than CT scans and other technology
available at U.S. medical centers said Gilmer.
The Albert Schweitzer Fellowship selects
four third-year medical students primarily
from New England and the New York area to
spend three months working as clinical fel-
lows at the Albert Schweitzer Hospital. Fellows
work as junior physicians, supervised by hospi-
tal medical staff, and are eligible for rotations
in pediatrics, medicine and surgery.
The Albert Schweitzer Hospital, situated
on the bank of the Ogooue River in a tropi-
cal rain forest in western Gabon, has served as
the primary health care source for the
surrounding region since Schweitzer founded it
in 1913.
Today, an international staff of Gabonese
and expatriate professionals provide skilled
care through more than 35,000 outpatient
visits and more than 6,000 hospltalizations
annually for patients from all parts of Gabon,
an independent republic with a population
of approximately 1.3 million.
Mary Louise Antieau educates
on file-sharing faux-pas.
day, entitled "The Good, the
Had, and the Ugly of Download-
ing Music and Movies from the
Internet (Peer-to-Peer File Shar-
ing) featuring a panel of experts
with knowledge of both legal
and ethical aspects of the file
sharing.
"One of the major issues we
are dealing with here is that of
copyrights; copyrights promote
the progress of science and
other useful arts said David
Harrison, associate vice president
for legal affairs, UNC Office of the
President.
"In talking with people
involved with, the filing of the
see RLE page A3
Malware
Foul software wreaks
havoc on systems
KRISTIN DAY
STAFF WRITER
Students downloading
software at ECU may unknow-
ingly welcome malicious
software, or malware, onto
their computers, resulting in
loss of time, valuable files and
money.
Malware is anything down-
loaded onto a computer without
the owner's permission, includ-
ing viruses and worms.
Clay llallock, IT Security
Analyst, said once a worm gets
inside a computer, it sends itself
to everyone in your contact list.
Most worms must be opened to
he activated. However, many
viruses are sent in disguise.
"The most common ones
out there now they'll spoof
the originating e-mail address
said llallock.
Some variations of the Beagle
worm spoof the sender's name.
Aaron Lucier, assistant direc-
tor of Campus Living for Science
and Technology, said the Beagle
worm is one of the biggest prob-
attacks campus computers
f)Tech Help A 1 '
ECU Help Desk: 328-6866
Monday - Friday, 8 a.m. - 5 p.m.
ECU Student Help Desk: 328-4968
Sunday - Thursday. 4 pm -12 a m.
ECU Housing Services Reznet 328-
2869
ECU Software Downloads:
www.ecu.edudownload
lems in dorms.
Forms of the Beagle worm
can drop themselves into folders
containing "shar This is one of
the main reasons Hallock recom-
mends keeping programs like
Kazaa, BearShare and Napster
off computers.
The Welchia worm is also
spreading rapidly through
campus computers. This malware
has the ability to delete files and
may attempt to download other
programs.
Adam Thomas, junior acting major, is frustrated and
inconvenienced by his malware-infected computer.
lucier said the Trojan viruses
have been around for a while, but
remain a serious problem.
He said the most dangerous
viruses contain what is known as
a "backdoor which could allow
people to illegally traffic software
using the infected computer.
Lucier and llallock said stu-
dents need an updated anti-virus
program to protect their comput-
ers. Students without anti-virus
software can bring a recordable
CD to the Austin computer lab,
where they can receive a free
copy the Symantec Anti-virus
Software.
Another way to ensure
computer safety is setting up
a firewall. These programs are
relatively new, but they check
everything that enters your
computer.
ECU already has a system to
protect from malware in campus
mail. If the program detects mali-
cious software, it will delete It.
see VIRUS page A3
Nutrition Awareness
throughout March
Sugary foods and drinks are high in calorics, and too much of these may cause weight gain.
o
� . Starches, combined with fruit and vegetables, should provide the bulk of most meals.
Starchy foods are not fattening - they contain about half the calories in the same weight of fat.
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Forecast tec required Online
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Visit wwwdheeastearrjWartcom to read
presWeroprtonsontheskyrockeiang
gas prices.
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NeWS pageA2
Thieves recently stole sushi from The
Galley, causing administration to put up
signs against theft
Features
page B1
It's bathing suit season! Believe It or not,
there's something trendy out there that
wW flatter your rxdytype.
Sports
pageB4
ECU basketbal coaches BM Herrton and
Sharon Baldwin-Tener's contracts were
extended through 2O07-08.W
Class registration for
summer sessions and
fall 2004 semester Is
open. Visit OneStop for your
registration time and date .





; �� � � '
l'A A2
I
3-31-04
NEWS
ERIN RICKERT
News Editor
HOLLY O'NEAL
Assistant News Editor
news@theeastcarolinian.com
252.328.6366
Announcements
Summer and Fall Registration
Registration for summer sessions and fall 2004 semester is
currently open.
Sophomore Survey
Students who have completed 45-60 credit hours. 30 from ECU. must
take the Sophomore Survey before pre-registering for summer or (all 2004
semesters The survey is available online at OneStop
Bone Marrow Drive
Potential donors will be typed for their blood marrow and entered into
a national database for matches with people needing a bone marrow
transplant The drive takes place today from 9 am. -6pm in 2W-40 Brody
To schedule a time, e-mail Brian Dawson at bcd0522(mailecuedu
B-GLAD Round Table
B-GLAD holds its second annual Round Table Discussion, with topics
including same sex marriage, gender roles, discrimination, religion,
race and sexual orientation today at 8 p.m. in 241 MSC Refreshments
will be served
Deadline
Monday. April 5 is the last day to remove incompletes given during fall
semester 2003
Native American Lecture
Native Amencan poet and activist Allison Adelle Hedge Coke will speak
Monday, April 5. al 7:30 p.m in 1031 Bate A reception will follow Copies
of her work will be available for sale at the reception
Co-ops and Internships Workshop
The Office ol Student Professional Development offers a workshop to
assist students looking for co-op and internship opportunities Monday.
April 5 from 2 pm - 3 p.m in 1012 Bate
Resumes Workshop
The Office of Student Professional Development offers a workshop on
resume writing Monday. April 12 from 5 pm - 6 pm in 1014 Bate
Correspondence Workshop
The Office of Student Professional Development offers a workshop on
professional correspondence Tuesday. April 13. from 5 pm. - 6 p.m. in
1014 Bate
Interviewing Workshop
The Office of Student Professional Development offers a workshop on
interviewing Wednesday, April 14. from 5 p m - 6 p m in 1014 Bale
Job Searching Workshop
The Office of Student Professional Development offers a workshop on
tools students can use in their job search The workshop will be Thursday.
April 15, from 5 pm. - 6 pm in 1014 Bate
Co-ops and Internships Workshop
The Office of Student Professional Development offers a workshop to
assist students looking for co-op and internship opportunities Thursday,
April 22. from 2 pm - 3 p.m in 1012 Bate
Commencement Registration
Degree candidates who wish to participate in the May 8 ceremony must
make a reservation through OneStop
Parents Council Nominations
The Office of Advancement for Student Life and the Parents Council
Nominations Committee is seeking nominations of parents lor Ihe 2004-05
Parents Council Call Cheryl Kite at 328-9585 for more information
Stroke Clinic
Volunteers are needed to perform various tasks including registration,
health assessment, cholesterol and glucose labs, blood pressure and
counseling at five community stroke clinics Contact Terry Congleton at
847-0162 for more information
Community Service Scholarship
The Krwanis Club ol Greater Greenville is accepting applications lor a
$500 community service scholarship Applicants should be Pitt County
residents, female, have a minimum GPA ol 2 5 and are currently or planning
to attend Pitt County Community College or ECU The application deadline
is April 16 Contact Shelly Townsend at 341-0363 lor more information
ECU Child of Faculty Scholarship
Current or accepted ECU students who are children of active or
retired faculty qualify for the $1,600 ECU Retired Faculty Association
Undergraduate Scholarship Applicants must have a projected or actual
collegiate GPA of 30 and be pursuing their first undergraduate degree
Applications are due by April 9 Contact Vicky Morris at 328-9573 for
more information
Paper Person
The student at the top of today s paper is Gavin J Vincent, senior sociology
major
News Briefs
Local
Judge: NC must give more
money to poor schools
RALEIGH. NC (AP) - North Carolina
must give more money to small, poor
school districts, according to a Wake
County judge who has been handling
a decade-long dispute over how the
slate finances education.
Superior Court Judge Howard
Manning Jr sent a letter during the
weekend to Howard Lee. chairman
of the State Board of Education, and
state Superintendent Mike Ward He
ordered specifically that the state
help Hoke County schools reverse
high turnover among teachers,
improve teaching quality and improve
professional development.
Appalachian State students
agree on fee for 'green power'
WINSTON-SALEM. NC (AP)
- Appalachian State University
students have agreed to higher
fees to help the school piy for a
conversion to more environmentally
friendly energy sources
The $10 a year fee would stay in
place for three years and is expected
to generate about $390,000. It
couldn't be applied before the 2005-
06 school year.
The money would be used to
outfit new or existing buildings
with alternative-fuel technologies,
such as solar electric and water-
heating panels, wind generators
and furnaces that bum bio-fuels.
More than 80 percent of Ihe 4,000
students who voted in student
elections last week agreed to
the fee
The fee has to be approved by
the ASU board of trustees and the
University of North Carolina board
of governors
National
Motorist injured in crash
spends 36 hours on freeway
before being rescued
FRIENDSWOOD. Texas (AP)
- A motorist injured in a crash lay
paralyzed in the middle of a freeway
with a broken neck for 36 hours before
he was rescued.
Ed Theisen's body was blocked
from view by Gulf Freeway traffic
barricades in this Houston suburb.
The 46-year-old survived a night
alone on the concrete, unable to
move or summon help.
"Someone riding in the back of a
pickup truck spotted him and called
police said Debora Rodeffer-Theisen,
his wife, Monday after her husband
emerged from surgery.
"The officer poked him with a
nightstick thinking he was a dead
body, but he was there and he was
very much alive
Worried that he had been carjacked,
Theisen's wife drove past the area
twice He was on his side, staring
at a concrete wall, his shouts inaudible
to passing traffic.
Doctors later determined that
Theisen had broken his neck and
suffered a spinal cord injury.
Court battle over federal abortion
law begins in three cities
NEW YORK (AP) - Legal challenges to
the Partial-Birth Abortion Ban Act are
underway in three courtrooms across
the nation, with one government
lawyer defending the law as an
attempt to end an "inhumane and
gruesome procedure that causes
pain to the fetus
An attorney arguing Monday for
plaintiffs looking to strike down the law
said its "stunning breadth" threatens
the health of some mothers
Assistant U.S. Attorney Sean H. Lane
said the procedure, which opponents
refer to as partial-birth abortion
"blurs the line between live birth and
abortion" and is never necessary to
protect a woman's health
Lane spoke as simultaneous trials
began Monday in three courtrooms
across the country on the
constitutionality of the law. signed by
President Bush in November - the
first substantial limitation on abortion
since the Supreme Court's landmark
Roe v. Wade decision.
World
Annan fires U.N. security chief
over Iraq failures
UNITED NATIONS (AP) - In a
stinging rebuke, Secretary-General
Kofi Annan said senior UN. staff
ignored the security threats in Iraq
before Ihe Aug. 19 bombing of its
headquarters in Baghdad that killed
22 people. He fired one top official
and demoted another.
Annan chastised his highly respected
deputy. Louise Frechette, who
chaired a steering group on Iraq
when the United Nations decided last
May that UN staff could go back into
the country after the US-led war.
She submitted her resignation but
Annan refused to accept it, U.N.
spokesman Fred Eckhard said.
The action Monday appeared to be
unprecedented at the United Nations,
where senior leaders are almost
never rebuked so publicly Annan
also singled out two lower-level U.N.
administrators at the U.Ns Baghdad
headquarters in the Canal Hotel.
Police arrest eight terror
suspects and seize fertilizer in
London-area raids
LONDON (AP) - Police arrested eight
men Tuesday and seized half a ton of
ammonium nitrate, a fertilizer that can
be used to make bombs, in anti-tenor
raids in and near London, the capital's
Metropolitan Police force said.
All the suspects were British
and were arrested as part of
an operation targeting alleged
international terrorist activity, Deputy
Assistant Commissioner Peter Clarke
said
He added that the operation was
not connected to the Madrid train
bombs earlier this month or Irish
republican terrorism
Nothing fishy about sushi thievery
Japanese delicacy
stolen from Galley
JOSH SLONE
STAFF WRITER
One of the highest-price
items in the Galley is gaining
popu larit y, but not t he sort ma n -
agers hope for. Someone was
recently reported to the ECU
Police for allegedly stealing
sushi.
Sushi, a tasty Japanese treat,
is quite expensive for campus
dining fare, with prices ranging
from $2.60 to $8.95. Its high
price may be one of the reasons
the thief targeted it.
The sushi thief was reported
to l.akeisha Williams, a Galley
cashier, by other students who
witnessed the suspect stealing
the sushi, said Suzanne Bird,
manager of the Galley.
A brief description of the
thieving student was given to
Williams, and she called the
ECU Police.
The police report said the
individual placed the food in
a bag and left without paying
for it. The larcenist remains
unidentified.
Food theft is a common
occurrence around campus,
but any business experiences
theft, said Allison Metcalf,
Aramark Marketing program
manager.
"Theft occurs everywhere
Metcalf said.
Even with the threat of
being caught, theft continues to
remain a problem at all the
campus eateries.
An incident also recently
occurred at The Spot at
Mendenhall. An unknown
subject was reported to the
ECU Police for stealing two 20
ounce hot ties of Pepsi, fourpacks
of chewing gum and a piece
of a candy.
"Stealing food from
campus eateries is easy said
one student, who asked to
remain anonymous.
"I do it all the
time and haven't
been caught once
The student said
remorse was not an
issue.
"Most of the
food is overpriced
anyway, and I've
already run out of
decline
Mozzarella sticks
from The Galley
costs $3.99, which
the student said is
ridiculous.
Though this
particular student
may have never
been caught, Met-
calf said there
are cameras and mirrors at
many of ECU's dining loca-
tions.
The dining staff and man-
agers on duty also monitor cus-
tomer activity in an attempt to
prevent any possible food thell
from occurring.
"It's important to realize
that it is illegal, and there arc
consequences Metcalf said.
This writer can be contacted at
news@theeastcarolinian.com.
Voting
from page A1
rity, said ITS verified the glitch was
not a hack of the OneStop system
itself, hut he refused to comment
on what it is at this point.
The unexpected snag troubled
the candidates.
"We have been working really
hard said O'Donnell.
"I am upset, but we have to
stay focused we are not going
to give up
Ian Baer, O'Donnell's oppo-
nent, agreed.
"I think it's hurtful it puts
both tickets at a disadvantage
said Baer.
However, he said he is opti-
mistic students will go out and
vote today.
Candidates, along with
Paul agreed to hold the elec-
tions today from 9 a.m. -5 p.m.
in Todd Dining Hall, Wright
Place and online through
OneStop. Students who cast their
votes yesterday need to revote
today.
Election results will be
announced at 6 p.m.
Paul said to ensure the remain-
der of the election runs smoothly,
passwords and procedures were
changed.
"We are going to make sure an
unbiased and impartial party will
use their OneStop to check on the
election Paul said.
This person will not be
involved in S(iA, Paul said, and
would oversee what remains of
the election.
"We are doing everything pos-
sible to make sure our election for
spring is true to what students have
voted Paul said.
Close to 525 students voted in
the three-hour period polls were
open yesterday.
Paul said this was the best turn-
out S( !A has seen in a while.
Polls were originally supposed
to be open yesterday and today
from 9 a.m. - 5 p.m.
This writer can be contacted at
news@theeastcarolinian.com.
Senate
from page A1
about nursing students who
already had problems getting to
class from the main campus.
Lewis said work is being done
with ECU transit to find a way to
get students to class on time.
Other issues discussed in the
meeting:
�David Lawrence of the Fac-
ulty Welfare Com mil tee pro posed
a university childcare facility for
students and faculty with chil-
dren. The proposed center would
take children up to 12 years old
at hours normal daycares do not
operate. Ihe motion was passed.
� Foreign Languages and
literatures Alternate Dale Knick-
erbocker protested to the recent
chanceller search process and said
next time the faculty needs to be
more involved.
He said the UNC-system
requires representatives from
three specific groups and that
requirement needs to be upheld.
� Current construction will
be completed before 2005. The
Rivers Building will be finished
in May, the West End Dining
Hall in October and Flannigan
in November.
� The senate voted to change
the 2005 fall semester coinmcna -
ment from Dec. 10 to Dec. 17 so
students could graduate after all
their exams were completed.
� The senate approved the
School of Art be renamed the
School of Art and Design.
This writer can be contacted at
news@theeastcarolinian.com.
The ECU Student Media Board invites
applications for the position of
GENERAL MANAGER,
WZMB91.3FM
GENERAL MANAGER,
Expressions
ERITOR,
The East Carolinian
ERITOR,
The Rebel
for the 2004-05 academic year.
Applications are available in the Media Board office.
The deadline for submitting an application is
FRIDAY. APRI19 AT 4 P.M.
For information, call the Media Board office at 328-6009.





3 31 04
THE EAST CAROLINIAN � NLWS
PAGE. A3
Massachusetts' lawmakers give first approval
to gay marriage ban, civil union compromise
llMCmw Aln UiUL m i, � -��
BOSTON (AC) - With one
chapter closed in Massachusetts'
gay marriage debate, several new
ones now open, as gay couples
look ahead to what may be a
short-lived chance to tie the
Mini and lawmakers prepare for
crucial November elections.
I egislators approved a con-
stitutional amendment Monday
that would ban gay marriages
while legalizing civil unions.
If passed during the next two-
year legislative session, the
measure would go before voters
in November 2006.
Hie move comes even as the
nation's first state-sanctioned
gay marriages are scheduled to
begin in mid-May, as ordered by
,i November ruling of the state's
Supreme judicial Court.
Attention now turns to the
fall elections, when lawmakers
will have to defend their votes
mi the contentious social issue
and fend off attempts to change
the makeup of the legislature.
All 200 legislative seats are
up tor grabs in November, and
the amendment was approved
Monday with only four votes
to spare. It now becomes critical
for opponents of gay marriage to
ensure the re-election of their
allies this fall.
Within moments of the
historic vote, Gov. Mitt Romney
told reporters he would ask the
state's highest court to block
gay marriages until the amend-
ment process has run its lengthy
course.
"(liven the conflict, I believe
the Supreme Judicial Court
should delay the imposition
of its decision until the people
have a chance to be heard said
Romney, a Republican in his
first term.
"If we begin providing for
same-sex marriages on May 17
he said, "we will have created a
good deal of confusion during
the period in between - for the
couples involved, for our state,
for other states where couples
may have moved and for the
children of these families
But Attorney General Tom
Reilly, who represents the state
in court, said he would not seek
to delay the May 17 deadline on
Romney's behalf. Without court
action, Monday's decision will
not affect the deadline.
"It was very clear to me as
attorney general that the major-
ity of the Supreme Judicial Court
have made up their minds said
Reilly, considered a possible
Democratic candidate for gover-
nor in 2006.
"Do I agree with their
decision? No. Absolutely not. But
that is the law of the state
Gay-rights advocates felt
little joy in seeing a proposed
amendment include civil-union
rights. They'd already witnessed
the state's highest court award
full marriage rights only to
see lawmakers try to water it
down.
"I believe many of them are
going to feel very ashamed of
what they've just done today
said Arline Isaacson, co-leader
of the Massachusetts Gay and
Lesbian Political Caucus.
But conservatives also
weren't quick to embrace the
compromise amendment, call-
ing it blackmail to force citizens
to approve civi I unions as part of
a marriage ban.
"We are giving the people
a false choice said Rep. Vinny
deMacedo, a Republican.
"We're saying, 'No problem.
File
from page A1
suits, they have said they will
not be satisfied until they have
taken away some student's par-
ents house Harrison said.
The issue is already
affecting K( IU students in a serious
way. Judicial actions are increas-
ing against students reported for
illegal downloading.
"More than 100 students
this semester have devel-
oped judicial records due to
illegal downloading said Mary
Louise Anticau, director of the
Office of Student Conflict Reso-
lution.
Students were divided on
the issue and expressed their
opinions about the size of
tines against downlbaders and
the new legal methods used
to gain access to downloaders'
identities,
"Constitutionally, the steps
the R1AA is taking to unmask
people whose only crime is want-
ing to hear good music without
paying for a bunch of songs they
don't like are appalling said
Kyle Radack, sophomore chem-
istry major.
Other students were more
in line with the thinking of the
R1AA.
"We must take a preemptive
approach to computer security
and copyright protection said
Gary Whitmore Jr freshman
computer science major.
"We cannot afford to wait
for our networks to be exploited
or our intellectual property
stolen
This writer can be contacted at
news@theeastcarolinian.com.
Massachusetts approved a constitutional amendment
Monday banning gay marriages and legalizing civil unions.
you can vote to define marriage
as between a man and a woman,
but the only way you can
do it is if you create civil unions
that are entirely the same as
marriage
The constitutional conven-
tion took place in front of thou-
sands of citizens, who crowded
the Statehouse each day to watch
from the gallery and protest in
the hallways.
After each intonation of
"Jesus" by gay rights opponents
inside the building Monday, gay
rights advocates tacked on "loves
us The two opposing sides then
shouted "Jesus Christ and
"equal rights simultaneously,
blending into a single, indistin-
guishable chant.
The debate in Massachusetts
has unfolded in the national
spotlight, continuing to
move forward as mayors across
the country permitted unsanc-
tioned gay weddings in their
cities.
Virus
from page A1
Computer users should In-
aware of signs pointing to a pos-
sible malware infection.
Anti-virus programs will
inform a user of malware if the
software is updated as recent
as the virus. Users might also
receive an e-mail from someone
their computer has infected.
On campus, people have
noticed their computer work-
ing by itself - evident by a
whirring noise coming from the
CPU. The computer is probably
infected if the noise stops as
soon as it is disconnected to the
Internet.
Campus residents need to
call the help desk as soon as
they suspect they have a virus.
If anti-virus software shows
malware, the help desk needs to
know everything the software
finds.
In some cases, the help desk
will be able to talk a user through
saving the system.
Computer Manager David
Stambaugh said if the computer
is still under warranty, it could
betaken back to the store it came
from, where it should be fixed
for free.
Stambaugh said if the com-
puter was bought from Dowdy
Student Stores, employees will
be able to work on it for no
extra cost.
If the computer does not
have a warranty and was not
purchased from Dowdy, it can
be fixed for a charge.
This writer can be contacted at
news@theeastcaroluiian. com.
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PAGEA4
3-31-04
OPINION
Michelle A. McLeod
Editor-in-chief
editor@theeastcarolinian.com
252.328.6366
Erin Rickert
News Editor
Amanda Ungerfelt
Features Editor
Ryan Downey
Sports Editor
Meghann Roark
Head Copy Editor
Tanesha Sistrunk
Photo Editor
Newsroom
Fax
Advertising
Holly O'Neal
Asst. News Editor
John Bream
Asst. Features Editor
Tony Zoppo
Asst Sports Editor
Daniel Roy
Production Manager
Amanda Vanness
Asst Photo Editor
252.328.6366
252.328.6558
252.328.2000
Our View
By
limiting
who is inter-
viewed, the
administra-
tion still
controls what
information
is released to
the public.
The only member of the Bush administration's
security advisers who will be questioned by
the independent commission in the investiga-
tion the Sept. 11 attacks publicly, under oath
is security adviser Condoleezza Rice.
Why her and no other?
We think there should be more public inter-
views of persons with specific knowledge
about the events leading up to the terrorist
attacks and the events that followed.
The only way to fully understand whether the
Bush administration was negligent in han-
dling this situation is with complete insight to
the information they received, and therefore
all security advisers should be interviewed.
Rice isn't the only security adviser to the cur-
rent administration. Is information being with
held or construed because of this cut off?
Some say Bush's agreement to allow the
commission to interview Rice -after first
prohibiting it - is just a ploy to gain votes in
the upcoming election
In a recent article on the CNN Web site,
Bush said that "a president and his advisers,
including his adviser for national security
affairs, must be able to communicate freely
and privately without being compelled to
reveal those communications to the legisla-
tive branch"
If this is what Bush thinks, why allow only one
adviser to speak for all of the advisers?
By limiting who is interviewed, the administra-
tion still controls what information is released
to the public.
The questioning will be ineffective until all
advisers are allowed to speak.
The goal of the TEC Opinion page is to evoke discussion as well
as action on topics pertinent to the ECU community.
We encourage a response from our readers. If you have an opin-
ion In reaction to one of our columns or perhaps In regard to the
overall presentation of TEC. please express your view in one of
four ways: direct a letter or fax to the editor, email a response to
the editor or simply phone in a response
The 20,000 ECU students read our paper on a regular basis.
There's no better way to express your opinion than to take the
time fo sit and react to a situation affecting the students of this
university through our Opinion page
To be printed, the letter must be signed and contain a phone
number for verification.
Letters will appear as space permits. The editor reserves the right
to edit letters for clarity and length.
Serving ECU since 1925, The East Carolinian prints 9.000 copies every
Tuesday. Wednesday and Thursday during the regular academic year
and 5.000 on Wednesdays during the summer "Our View" is the opin-
ion of the editorial board and is written by editorial board members.
The East 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 editor@theeast
Carolinian com or to The East Carolinian, Student Publications Building,
Greenville, NC 27858-4353. Call 252-328-6366 for more information.
One copy of The East Carolinian is free, each additional copy is $1.
In My Opinion
Ugly improvements
don't improve ECU
Campus developers
need aesthetics lessons
HOLLY O'NEAL
ASSISTANT NEWS EDITOR
From the mountains to the
toast, North Carolina has some of
the most scenic views in the world.
A mixture of modern civilization
and ancient environment present
visitors and Inhabitants with end-
less permutations of beauty,
Which is why ECU'S campus,
overflowing with uninspiring, brick
buildings and herelt of significant
foliage, disappoints the eyes so.
It's understandable that a
university, as a perpetual work-in-
progress, should have some disconti-
nuities in design. ()ld buildings need
u)grades, entirely new buildingsare
built, more parking spaces must be
carved from diminishing property,
and somehow, the whole puzzle h.is
to fit together
When creating a setting
Intended to serve as a habitat and
workspace, pragmatism shouldn't
always dictate outcome. Environ-
ment has a direct connection to
human well-being - to ignore
this principle is to welcome the
insanity accompanying sensory
deprivation.
I'reserving the landscape's inher-
ent qualities while accommodating
the population should be of concern
for university designers.i'ht'benefits
are real: A well-designed campus
gives its community pride and
attracts the respect of outsiders.
Hut at ECU, the scenic situation
looks dreadful and continues to
worsen.
Illustrations of the much-antici-
pated West Knd Dining Hall predict
a sharp-COrnered, open-spaced caf-
eteria. Alone, the structure looks
promising.
However, situated nearly on
top of three residence halls anil the
edge of downtown, the finished
pnxluct promises to be an eyesore
In an area already overcrowded wiiii
discordant development
I used to make a Special detour
on my way downtown from the
West
Neighborhood -a few extra min-
utes was a reasonable exchange to
walk between comforting branches
and under large green leaves. You
ian'l walk this way anymore,
though. The path was sacrificed lor
the cafeteria's land needs.
Certain areas are oases from
the design desert, the mall offers
shaded
play space and criss-crossing
sidewalks leading to a historic
cupola; the lawn in front of
( otton, Fleming and Jarvis Halls
houses old trees and piush grass;
when functioning, the fountain in
front of Wright Place is soothing
and stately.
But the ground is being eaten
away by bulldozers, and we're
slowly being overrun with incon-
gruous industrial replacements.
Will we offer more of our area's
natural splendor for unrewarding
and out-of-place compromises?
College Hill, the newest resi-
dential development, screams of
desolation.
Parking spaces dominate
the landscape topped with
nondescript dorms. From the
Hill's appearance, it looks as if
the college is set in the middle
of an urban metro rather than a
medium-sized southern city.
Since I'm not familiar with
Greenville before the establish-
ment of ECU, I don't know how
exactly the land it occupies once
appeared. And that's part of the
problem - part of a place's present
lies in its past, and how the past is
treated shapes that place's tuture.
These new developments are
an attempt to make our campus
look like a generic twenty-first
century college, not a specific
university in a specific city in
eastern North Carolina.
If there's nothing that can Ik
done to salvage what's already
been lost, the campus population
needs to learn how to balance
growth with preservation.
The improvement would le
like the warm weather we had
last week - making it easier to
walk to class or work and connect
to one another with an apprecia-
tive smile
In My Opinion
Spain rocked by
terrorist bombings
US rail security being
scrutinized
"I'm an honest man
Jose Luis Zapatero
Spain's Prime Minister-elect
PETER KALAJIAN
STAFF WRITER
As Americans, we have been
brought up to expect a certain
level of security from the federal
government.
After the shock of 911, the
American people joined together
In their collective outcry for an
explanation.
How could this happen?
Don't airports have security
for this sort of thing? Are other
sectors of American Interest at
risk?
First of all, the answer to that
question is yes, and therein lies
the contradiction.
The very nature of the Ameri-
can character and the continent
on which we live endanger the
security of the United States,
and no Congressional decree or
outlandish federal spending plan
will change that.
The concept of effectively
patrolling the borders that the
continental United States shares
with Mexico, Canada (the longest
national border in the world) and
the Pacific and Atlantic Oceans
is financially and practically
impossible.
Bush and Kerry can prom-
ise massive Homeland security
spending increases and assure
the American public that
they are safe, but that's just
politics.
There is a finite level of
security which it is feasible to
maintain and beyond that the
benefits no longer justify the cost.
If a person desires entry unto the
United States with enough pas-
sion and dedicationhere they
come.
Americans will just have to
learn to adjust to the reality that
being American and living in
America no longer fully insulate
us from the ugliness of the world.
We now trade our freedom for the
threat of terror.
My greatest fear, since that
pivotal day in Sept. 2001, has
been that of the suicide bomber.
Israel is a modern, Westernized,
post-industrial nation and has
thus far been unable to protect
itself from the constant threat
of dedicated individuals wearing
explosive belts.
I believe American suicide
bombings not to be a matter of if
only when. The infrastructure
of our highways, porous nature of
our borders and trusting nature
of our citizens make suicide
bombing an indefensible threat
and a threat that should be
prepared for.
Two weeks ago, in the span
of just over a half hour, 10
individual bombs detonated on
separate commuter trains all over
Madrid, Spain.
There had been little prepara-
tion for such a calculated attack
and over 190 people lost their
lives. Though not on the same
scale as Sept. 11, the bombings
were the worst in Spain's history
and demonstrate a willingness
on the part of international ter-
rorists to exploit the inherent
weakness of an national rail
network.
While a Basque separat-
ist group is the prime suspect,
many connections are being
made to Osama bin l.aden's Al
Qaeda network.
Perhaps Spain is now paying
1
K 1 Jm
afl
9 �


the price for supporting the
United States in the invasion
of Iraq.
The United States is no less
vulnerable. With over 40,000
miles of working rail lines and
millions of riders each day, there
is absolutely no way to protect
against an organized terrorist
attack, especially on inner city
metro lines.
While the possibility of
implementing some sort of
screening process for riders on
commuter rail lines is realistic,
such a process would bring
the New York or I.os Angeles
Subway systems to a grinding
halt.
Surely, you say, there must
be ways of ensuring our secu-
rity? Indeed, but such methods
would drastically impinge on
the freedoms and liberties
on which most Americans so
wholeheartedly insist.
The Army and Marine Corps
could be stationed along our
borders with Canada and Mexico
and the U.S Navy used to expel
illegal immigrant on the seas, but
that's not America.
The institutions of the
military in this country were
intended from day one not to be
used as an instrument for govern-
mental tyranny. Thus, we have
the Coast Guard and Dept. of
Border Patrol.
Unfortunately, the first steps
toward governmental annulment
of our Constitutional rights have
already been taken by Congress
with their overwhelming
approval of the Patriot Act in
2002.
The American public must
realize that our government
is fundamentally incapable
of providing us with complete
security, therefore the onus of
responsibility falls on to the
shoulders of the citizenry of
America.
If you see suspicious behavior,
don't expect some government
agent to see it and report it,
report it yourself. Be conscien-
tious of the government and ask
questions.
As the inhabitants of this
country and recipients of her
privileges, the problem of
security belongs to everyone.
No amount of government
spending (or overspending) or
political ranting will guarantee
the safety of the American public.
This is a fact which should be
accepted and understood as fun-
damental to our society.
There is no way around it.
This is the world which we
have created for ourselves.
As the presidential race gains
momentum, both candidates will
bemilking the subject of national
security for all It's worth, and no
doubt proposing budget increases
and drastic new measures to
ensure our security.
I just hope you won't be
fooled.





PAGEA5
o.oi Q4 Property Management 756-6209.
CLASSIFIEDS
TO PUCE AN AD
Come by The East Carolinian office
on the second floor of the Student Publications Building
(above the cashiers office)
Monday - Friday, 8 a.m. - 5 p.m.
RATES
Students (w valid ID) $2 for 25 words or fewer
Non-students $4 for 25 words or fewer
5c per word over 25
All classified ads must be prepaid.
DEADUNES
Thursday at 4 p.m. for the next Tuesday's paper
Friday at 4 p.m. for the next Wednesday's paper
Monday at 4 p.m. for the next Thursday's paper
Now Preleasing for Fall Semester-
1,2 and 3 bedroom duplexes &
townhouses. College Towne Row,
Verdant Street, Cannon Court,
Cedar Court, Lewis Street and 2nd
Street. All units close to ECU. Pets
allowed in some ujiits with fee. For
more information contact Wainright
Property Management 756-6209.
Quit paying rentl 2 bedroom duplex
for sale in Dockside. 2 bedroom
and 2 bathroom, washerdryer
connections, live in one side and
rent out the other, J1280mon.
rental income, asking 1140,000 call
919-656-5053.
Pinebrook Apt. 758-4015- 1 & 2
BR apts, dishwasher, CD, central
air Si heat, pool, ECU bus line, 9 or
12 month leases. Pets allowed. Rent
includes water, sewer, & cable.
Duplex for rent: 112A Stancil Drive,
4 blocks from ECU. 3 BR1 BA, WD
hookup, yard maintenance taken
care of, central heatAC. 1600mon
available August 1st. Call 329-0385
3 BR, 3 Bath, LR, kitchen, laundry,
patio, central heatair, plenty
of parking, 6 yrs. old, like new,
University Terrace, Brownlea Drive.
Call 252-240-1889.
Want to be out of the dorms? Come
live in Pirate's Cove on ECU bus line
lbd-4bd available, each with boatf.
Fully furnished. No bills. Rent $360
mo. Available May 7th Call Krystle
at 704-953-7366.
FOR Rtdl
Early Birds get belt homes,
blocks to ECU, 1,2,3,4 bedrooms,
all appliances, central heatac,
see collegeunlvcrsltyrentals.co
m or call 321-4712.
3 bedroom units walking distance
0 ECU, high-speed internetcable,
large rooms, washerdryer hookup,
some pets OK, large yard. Call Mike
439-0285.
Large house walking distance
to ECU (over 2500 square feet),
washerdryer hookup, high-speed
internetcable, 4-5 people possible,
large backyard, some pets OK. Call
Mike 439-0285.
Melbourne Park end 1 br available
for rent. Cathedral ceiling, balcony
with view. Very quiet neighborhood
on Wimbledon Drive. No deposit
required, March rent paid. (252)717-
7173
Student Special. Walk to class! 3 BR
1 BA Duplex. HW floors, WD, new
windows, pets ok wfee. Available
immediately, $650 a month. Call
252-341-8331.
Any female looking to rent at
Pirate's Cove? I have a room
$360month includes everything.
Contact Brenda at 704-202-2775 or
BCL0923@mail.ecu.edu.
Efficiency Available. Live-in wanted
for veterinary clinic in Chocowinity.
Excellent opportunity for a pre-vet
student. For details call 946-9000.
Need a place to stay this summer?
One or two rooms available in Pirate's
Cove! MAY RENT FREE! Discount on
uneuly rent! Call Erica at 412-
1577
pinebrook.apt. 758-4015- 1&2 BR
apts, dishwasher, CD, central air
& heat, pool, ECU bus line, 9 or 12
month leases. Pets allowed. Rent
includes water, sewer, & cable.
5 bedroom House 12 block
from campus and 2 blocks from
downtown, $1500.00. 403 S. larvis
St. Available May 1st. Sign a lease
now for May to secure your house
for next year. 252-341-8331
Twin Oaks townhouse, 2 BR, 1 12
bath, end unit on ECU campus bus
route. Patio, pool, WD hook-up.
$525 per month. Call 864-346-5750
or 864-228-3667.
Now Preleasing For Fall Semester-
1,2 and 3 bedrooms. All units close
to ECU. Cypress Gardens, asmine
Gardens, Peony Gardens, Gladiolus
Garden, Wesley Commons North,
Park Village, Cotanche Street, Beech
Street Villas and Woodcliff. Water and
sewer included with some units. Pets
allowed in some units with fee. For
more information contact Wainright
Female roommate wanted to share
a two bedroom one and a half bath
townhouse and split utilities. Prefer:
working student between the ages
of twenty and 25, light smoker, with
no pets. Rent is $212.50 and utilities
range between $50 and $75. If
interested please leave a message at
252-355-2065.
Female roommate needed to
sublease bedroom in three bedroom
three bathroom apartment at
Riverwalk Lease rens until July 29,
2004 Apartment is on ECU busline.
Rent is $321 13 utilities. March's
rent is paid for! Contact less 252-
349-5360.
2 Responsible female roommates
needed to share 3 bedroom 1 bath
house 2 blocks from ECU.300 plus
13 utilities. Call 916-5668
HRP UJfllTO
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Expanding. We need reps who can
work PTFT From home or dorm.
Call 1-866-873-8722.
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Crossword
ACROSS
1 Ladd and Hale
6 Military vehicle
10 Comic Johnson
14 Burgundy wine
15 Water pitcher
16 Child's
profession?
17 Word on a door
18 Call
20 T-bars
22 Did some garden
maintenance
23 Wages
24 Andrew Uoyd
Webber play
25 Stock-still
29 Computer
connection
30 III temper
33 Radames' love
34 Give a hand
36 Lawn tool
38 2000 Olympics
city
41 Yams
42 Large, indefinite
amount
43 Cabin material
44 Arch
45 So long
47 Whichever
person
49culottes
50 Kick the bucket
51 Groups of eight
54 Reports
59 Per-unit payment
61 Reader's card
62 Small pie
63 Buffalo's lake
64 Bring joy
65 Chips off the old
block
66 Beatty film
67 Continue a
subscription
DOWN
1 Learns via
monkey see,
monkey do
2 Connection
3 Against: pref.
4 Carol
5 Rank indication
6 Harbor protection
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� 2000 Tribune Media Services. Inc
All rights wservtd
7 Merino mamas
8 Moray
9 Before hostilities
10 Dull pains
11 Crude cross
12 Sound quality
13 Just got by
19 Caresser
21 Capricious
notion
24 Thicket
25 Abstains from
eating
26 Qatar currency
unit
27 Strangely
28 Billy of "Titanic"
29 Singer Abdul
30 Ice house'
31 of terror
32 Expunge
35 Goes on and on
and on
37 Tim of "The
Fugitive"
39 Contents of a will
40 Singer Shania
Solutions
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46 Solution
48 Homesteader
49 Splinter groups
50 Mitts
51 Chooses
52 Hello, Paolo!
53 Beach bird
54 Crisscross
framework
55 Hearty mate?
56 Algerian seaport
57 Carryall bag
58 Fret
60 Mine find
Congratulations Dr. Hal Daniel
on being Kappa Delta's Professor
of the month! You are greatly
appreciated.
SERVICES
ATTENTION: Local Hip Hop Croup
wantes to play your party FOR
FREE! Contact us at artisticanarc
hists@yahoo.com or at 252-561-
7303 for further information or
FREE CD's
Moonlight and Roses Ball on
April 2nd in Murphy Center. All
tickets sold on the yard and in
Ledonia Wright Cultural Center.
Sponsored by the Intercultural
Student Senate.
FREE
� ot poor maintenance response
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� of noisy neighbors
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PAGEA6
THE EAST CAROL INIAN � NEWS
3-31-04
Our Patios Are Great For Grilling!
New Student Community
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PAGEB1
3-31-04

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FEATURES
AMANDA LINGERFELT
Features Editor
JOHN BREAM
Assistant Features Editor
features@theeastcarolinian.com
252.328.6366
Did You Know?
- ACDC guitarist Angus Young (1959) and Actor Ewan McGregor (1971)
both call today their birthday.
- This week is Passion Week. -
- Today is Bunsen Burner Day and National "She's Funny That Way" Day.
- On this day in 1967, Jimi Hendrix began his tradition of burning his
guitar
Announcements
Women in American Music
Blues guitarist and singer Del Rey will trace the development of music from
classic blues to swing music through the stories of women who played
music in the early twentieth century. The event is at 3:30 p.m. today in
Mendenhall's Great Rooms. Admission is free
Films
The Student Union Rims Committee presents Chasing Amy today at 7 p.m
Thursday at 9:30 p.m, Friday at 7 p.m. and midnight, Saturday at 9:30 p.m.
and Sunday at 7 p.m. Dogma is showing today at 9:30 p.m Thursday at
7 p.m Friday at 9:30 p.m Saturday at 7 p.m. and midnight and Sunday at
3 p.m. All movies are free with a student ID and are located in the Hendrix
Theatre. For more information, call 328-4700.
Percussion Ensemble
The School of Music presents a Percussion Ensemble directed by Jonathan
Wacker at 8 p.m. on Thursday, April 1 in the A. J. Fletcher Recital Hall. This
event is free.
Premiere Performances
The School of Music presents Premiere Performances of work by ECU
student composers at 8 p.m. on Friday, April 2 in the A.J. Fletcher Recital
Hall This event is free
Live Music Performance
The Student Union Popular Entertainment Committee presents music by
Q Not U at 9 p.m. on Friday, April 2 in the Ffrate Underground. This event
is free.
Family Fare
The Family Fare series presents Wrights of Passage at 2 p.m on Saturday,
April 3 in Wright Auditorium Tickets can be purchased by calling the Central
Ticket Office at 1-800-ECU-ARTS.
Reading by Area Writers
Page, an evening of new works by area writers, will be at 7 p.m. on Saturday,
April 3 at Emerge Gallery This event is free. For more information, call the
gallery at 551-6947 or Marion Blackburn at 931-0728.
Top Fives
DA VINCI
OAN BROWN
Top five singles
1. "Toxic Britney Spears
2 "My Immortal Evanescence
3. "With You Jessica Simpson
4. "Yeah Usher featuring Ludacris & Ul Jon
5. "This Love Maroon 5
Top five albums
1. Norah Jones. Feels Like Home
2. Various Artists, Sad Boy's 10th Anniversary .
The Hits
3. Jessica Simpson, In This Skin
4 Evanescence, Fallen
5. Kenny Chesney, When The Sun Goes Down
Top five movies
1 Dawn of the Dead
2 The Passion of the Christ
3 Taking Lives
4 Starsky & Hutch
5. Secret Window
Top five DVDs
1. School of Rock
2. The Missing
3 Runaway Jury
4. Cod Creek Manor
5 Matchstick Men
Top five books
1. The Da Vinci Code, Dan Brown
2. The South Beach Diet, Arthur Rodale
3. Angels & Demons, Dan Brown
4 3rd Degree, James Patterson and Andrew
Gross
5. The Sexy Years, Suzanne Somers
Top five TV shows
1. "C.S.ICBS
2. "American Idol - Tuesday, FOX
3. "American Idol - Wednesday, FOX
4 "Without A Trace CBS
5 "Survivor All-stars CBS
Swimsuit season arrives
Latest fashions, flattering designs
for different body types
LAUREN MASON
SENIOR WRITER
It's that time of year again - the sun is
out, beaches and pools are crowded and the
stores are filled with swimsuits. With so
many selections, it can be hard to choose
between the newest trends, but the vari-
ety can help you find the best suit for
your body type.
This year's newest styles include retro
flashbacks with rugged denim and cor-
duroy and utility accessories like belts,
straps and buckles. Look for military-
influenced camouflage prints for both
girls and guys. Bright colors and island
prints are also very popular from designers,
with large floral patterns and neon hues.
The 1940s starlet look is back, with
updated halters and hip riders in clean black-
and-white or red-and-white patterns.
"I love halter tops with boy shorts said Krystal
Ambrose, sophomore nursing major.
I'un checks, gingham prints, and polka dots give
these classic suits a new twist for summer 2004, adding
buttons and bows for extra detail.
A continued favorite is the tankini - a modest
version of the bikini that provides coverage for the
stomach area but allows more flexibility than a
one-piece. Tankinis come in a variety of styles
and patterns, and some companies have "mix
and match" swimsuits that provide a unique
look. These can also be great if you don't fit into
one particular size and need different sizes for
the top and bottom. Great variations include the
handkerchief or triangle top with a flap of mate-
rial for the stomach and lies for the back.
The bandeau top is still a popular choice for
people concerned about shoulder tan lines and
wanting the perfect look for strapless dresses. This
style is best for girls who don't need extra support
and aren't looking to be very active in the water.
Bandeau tops can be found in bikinis, tankinis and
one-pieces.
Though skirted swimsuits might often be asso-
ciated with grandmas, there are lots of updated
see SUITS page B2
If your body type is an
hourglass, you have
broad shoulders, large
bust, tiny waist and
wide hips
Look for tankinis or
bandeau tops with
straps and high-cut or
string-tie bottoms.

44
If your body type is a
strawberry, you have
broad shoulders, large
bust, narrow hips and
a small butt.
Look for halters or
tanks with wide straps
and underwires for
support and wide-cut
or string-tie bottoms.
If your body type is a
pear, you have narrow
shoulders, small bust
and wide hips.
Look for light colored
or triangle tops and
dark colored or low-
riding bottoms.
WKf"�Efi
vj W � �
aW4&X
�rIf your body type is
If your body type isa ruler, you have a
petite, you have asmall bust, narrow
small bust, undefinedhips, long legs and
waist, narrow hipsa slim figure.
and short height.Look for triangle or
Look for bandeaukerchief tops and
or triangle tops andboy shorts or low-
boy shorts or string-rise bottoms.
tie bottoms.
Terrific tips for applying self-tanning lotion
(KKT) � It's spring, and a
pasty woman's fancy turns to
thoughts of legs. Off with the
tights, on with the skirts and
sandals - but what do you
do about that winter-white
scary skin?
A little self-tanner seems like
the solution.
The market is swamped and
saturated with sunless tanners of
various price points and formulas.
Which to pick? Also, how do you
ensure you'll look bronzed, not
bruised?
Having made endless errors
In the beginning, here are 10
tips from a (now) self-tan fan:
1. Hirst, get rid of the dead skin.
Use a product that gently scrubs,
and be sure to dry thoroughly after
showering.
2. Wear disposable gloves
when applying the tanner to
keep your palms and nails from
staining. I got mine at Home Depot
In the paint department.
3. Have an old robe or
towel on hand. You'll need to
wear something you don't care
about in the hour(s) the tanner is
drying.
4. Have a good friend on hand.
You'll need help with your back
and other hard-lo-reach areas.
5. Pay attention throughout
the process. Touch your face by
accident, and you've got two
weeks of explanations ahead
of you.
6. Lotions are easier to
work with than sprays because
you have a better Idea of
exactly where you're applying
the product.
7. Choose a product that
goes on with a hint of color so
you can see what you're doing.
H.llzabeth Arden's Quick-Spray
Oil-Free Self-Tanner went on
clear, and 1 clearly erred in
thinking I'd applied it evenly.
Read the product label care-
fully and be sure the formula
is tinted.
8. Use a quarter-sized dollop
or less to cover lower leg, and
the same amount for the
thigh. Use excess lotion to
cover the knee and foot. These
areas darken more easily, so
use tanner sparingly. When in
doubt, use less.
9. Use sparingly on insides
of arms and underarms. An
all-over, perfectly even tan will
give a Malibu Barbie plastic look.
10. More-expensive tanners
are not necessarily better than
those found in the grocery store.
Pretest your product on a portion
of your skin well before you take
it public. The two I liked best for
my skin were Neutrogena Instant
Bronze and Bain de Solell Radi-
ance H.ternelle, both about $10 at
the drugstore. One application will
last about I -2 weeks.
Save yourself a trip to the
tanning booth by purchasing
self-tanning products.





PAGE B2
IHLLAS1 CAROLINIAN � FEATURES
3-31-04
Start building your future today
Summer internship
advantage to success
LAURA PEKAHEK
STAFF- WRITER
Summer iv rinhi itouhd the
comer, and most college student!
an- anxious to kk k bar k and
relax. However, if you want to
net a head start in the extremely
competitive ob market, you
better �et off the couch and
take advantage t VOUI summer
break.
summer internship is not
only a urcat experience, it's also
a great w.i to iiimpstart your
career.
Internships won't just land
on your doorstep - there is a lot
ol time-tonsilminn research and
preparation that goes into find-
ing the right one.
It's important to choOSC an
internship that you will benefit
Irom and, most ol all, enjoy
I i i areerSenhcsisagreat
resource to help you get started.
I he office otters woikshops
In developing ettec the resumes.
interview skills and eareer coun-
seling ami also otters frequently
updated joh guides
The Internet can also
provide gre.it leads tor intern-
ships. Weh sites, such as
lnternshlpPrograms.com and
Monsler.com, provide informa-
tion about programs nationwide.
Manx allow you to narrow sour
search by company or geogra-
phy.
landing an internship
requires standing out among sev-
eral applicants. Visiting the com-
pany, completing an interview
and becoming well-prepared
and knowledgeable about the
compan) and your future plans
will allow you to land an Intern
opportunity ol your choice.
Internships are available at
just about any business, corpo-
ration or industry.
Don'l worry ii you don't find
an established internship pro-
gram that Interests you. It i an
pay oil to lake the initialise and
oiler your services, even if the
company doesn't run a formal
program. When proposing an
internship to a company that
Although internships may be
boring, they are important.
doesn't usually hire interns, you
may need to work a little harder.
Volunteer yourself for a depart-
ment in which you will excel.
A lot ol students are more
likely to try out an internship in
the field they are studying.
"I think a summOr internship
is a great way to use the time and
see INTERN pags B3
Suits
from page B1
options lor the younger genera-
tion. Micro-mini bottoms give
similar coverage to boy shorts
without the tightness around
the hips and thighs, there are
also great cover-ups that trans
ler from poolsidc to the' street
and can help hide any problem
areas, (heck out sarongs In
tropical prints, board shorts lor
the surfer girl style or mesh skirts
for a quick-drying option
Guys don't have as many
options as the gals, but tropical
prints and surfer-inspired swim
trunks are still in. Nylon lacing
and racer stripes add detail,
while basic colors and block
designs keep il simple. Look for
c argo poc kets and drawstrings lor
added usefulness and c omlorl.
"I think Hawaiian hoard
shorts work best lor guvs said
Scott l.ineberger, Ireshman busi-
ness major.
When shopping lor a bath-
ing suit, make sure to bring
friends for their opinions. Be
open to new styles, and try on
everything - you'll never know
how a suit fits until you try it.
Wear close-fitting underwear, so
it will be easy to see how trie suit
win actually look, and remember
dressing room lighting is usuallv
not flattering.
I don't actually dislike bath-
ing suits. I just hate trying them
on and finding one thai I think
looks good on me said Ashlev
I'resar, senior biology major.
A number of designs can
hide problem areas on the
body, depending on which spot
you want to cover. Lor tummy
tuckers, look for tankinis with
alternating stripes or one-pieces
with designs on the top half,
drawing attention away from
the middle.
II you are bottom heavy, you
can lake adv.ullage ol skirts and
cover-ups, as well as dark bottoms
paired with lighter tops. Though
it may leel like there is too much
leg showing, high-cut bottoms
actually lengthen the thighs
and give the illusion of longer
legs. Above all, avoid boy shorts
and the dreaded "sausage ellec t "
of having too tight bottoms and
wide bands of fabric around the
waist and thighs.
If you are well endowed
on top, look to halter tops and
swimsuits with lots of support
and under wires, lops need to
fit properly and provide lots of
coverage, so you should make
sure that you are not "fallingout"
where you shouldn't be. Though
it's nice to be able to show cleav-
age, there can be too much of a
good thing.
For those who are small
on top, find something that
provides a little extra padding
or has structure to give shape
Triangle bikini tops are easy to
wear, but get a friend's opinion
to make sure you don't have a
"pre-puDescent" image.
Finally, choose your favorite
part of your body and show it
oil I ven if you aren't comfort-
able with your entire body, you
tan use the various styles and
designs to camouflage those
spots and bring focus to your
favorite feature.
This writer can be contacted at
features@theeastcarolinian.com.
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Monthly Rent : $900
Security Deposit : $500
� Kitchen Appliances w
dishwasher and disposal
� Full size laundry room
with hookups
� Internet capability in
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� 1230 Sq. Feet
� Large Closets
� Energy efficient
� Central Heat &AC
�Sorry, No pets allowed.
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3 31-04
THE EAST CAROLINIAN � FEATURES
PAGE B3
CE
JMS
30
500
nces w
I disposal
�y room
ility in
lute
;cu
t
AC
allowed.
RINGGOID TOWERS
Croat Location
NOW Leasing: Pick from six different floor plans. Live alone or share a
unit with a friend In your own furnished condominium at Rlnggold Towers.
Located Next to ECU Recreation Center
(252) 752-2865
Corner of 7th and Cotanche Street
635 Cotanche 5treet No. 900
Greenville, NC 27858
Office Hours: AtonFrl 9am-5pm
HIGH SPEED INTERNET NOW AVAILABLE,
Kj

U
n,
er
U,
&
'A
l-t.
i
"n
�CW

t at
jtt 3rd Annual Benefit For St. Jude NH
Aft Presented By: EIA &J
Thursday April 1, 2004
fts @ The Cavern 9pm-12am jjl
b Featuring: �
�sDosic Peasant:
$6 in advance $7 @ the door
� w Drawing for: w �
-2 Tickets to NASCAR Carquest Auto Parts 300 Race
at Lowe's Motor Speedway-
-$50 Cash-
-$25 Cash-
Must be present to win! I'
AMANDAUNGERFELT �� ���,�,�
FEATURES EDITOR
Without a doubt, Fantasia Barrino's performance of "I
Heard It Through the Grapevine" wim the award for the
best performance of the night. She took the song and made
it her own - exactly what a star should do.
On the other hand, John Stevens' performances get
worse every week. His version of "My Girl" was painfully
off-key. His cutesy 16-year old rat packer act is played out.
Although Stevens deserves to go home, expect Camille
Vclasco to be voted off this week - her chances are up.
Intern
from page B2
trfttztrtift
JOHN BREAM
ASSISTANT FEATURES EDITOR
For once, I don't feel a sudden, vile impulse to vote Jon
Peter Lewis out of the competition. 1 thought he turned in his
best performance of the season last night. Now we are really
starting to get into the best of the best, and with a Motown
theme, I really expected George Huff and Fantasia Barrino to
shine, and they certainly didn't let me down. Which makes
picking the bottom three easy this week: John Stevens, Ganiilc
Velasco and Diana DeGarmo periled In comparison the rest of
the competition, and this week, with a abysmal performance
of "My Girl the boring Stevens will go home.
�CHEU�MCUK)0 �&
EDITOR IN CHIEF
Last night's idol competition yielded no surprises. Those
competitors who always have the top performances � High
Point, NC's Fantasia Barrino, 16-year-old Diana DeGarmo,
New Orleans crooner George Huff and 25-year-old Galifornia
native l.atoya London � were on again last night. However,
the Motown theme yielded poor renditions of popular songs
from Haiku, Maui native Camlte Velasco, 16-year-old John
Stevens and America's wildcard pick Jon Peter Lewis of Indi-
ana. Expect these finalists to be In the bottom three, with
Gamile Velasco leaving the competition.
: Number of accurate predictions
make sure I really want to work
in the profession I'm studying
said Slionecia Williams, fresh-
man business education major.
"I think it would be cool to
follow a professor or become i
teacher's assistant
Most internships oiler si bool
credit, but it is a great experience
to make contacts and references
that look great on resumes you
send to potential employers.
More employers currently say
real world experience is the key
to getting a job.
"A resume isn't complete
without something that shows
you have experience and knowl-
edge in a field said Adam Pitts,
freshman undecided major.
Many companies use
their internship programs to
strengthen their recruitment
efforts. Working with interns
gives them the chance to
test motivated, ambitious
students before hiring them.
If the intern works to their
fullest potential, the company
may make a permanent job
offer.
It is also an advantage to
do several internships. Fry out
different fields, positions or
departments. (Jetting a taste of
a variety of positions can also
give you an idea of what you are
not interested in doing.
Although it is a great learning
experience, it may not always be
the most pleasant of jobs. Many
internships are unpaid.
Even if you're working
for free, your internship can
be worth a fortune in job
experience and valuable career
connections. It's up to you to
see that your efforts pay off.
Staying focused, being pro-
fessional and dependable all
enhance your likelihood to sec-
positive results from your hard
work.
This writer can be contacted at
features@theeastcarolinian.com.

Information
For more Information on
Internships, contact:
Student Professional
Development
701 E Fifth St.
328-6050
www.ecu.educareer
ie spent arguing
iolving issues

� � � �
Everyone's got complaints,
but jnobody has solutions
Come to the SENIOR'S Elite Workshop
Having Peace
in Times of Conflict"
April 7th, 2004 4 p.m. to 6 p.m. 244 Mendenhall Student Center





�- B4
tec
3 31 04
ECU'S Herrion, Baldwin-Tener
sports receive contract extensions
RYAN DOWNEY
Sports Editor
TONY Z0PP0
Assistant Sports Editor
sports@theeastcarolinlan.com
252.328.6366
Announcements
Softball Hitting Challenge
A Softball hitting challenge will lake place today from 8 pm - 10 p.m at
the Blount Fields Registration will be available on site
Self Defense Fitness Class
Self Defense fitness classes will be held March 24 - April 14 from 8 p m. - 9
p.m. The program offers students a chance to learn self-defense techniques
in a progressive training system that allows them to avoid confrontation
and defend themselves as the situation dictates. The program will also
cover basic personal protection theories as well as some of the more
recent philosophies on self-defense
ECU Football Team to Hold Food Drive
The ECU football learn will be conducting a food and clothing drive at
Dowdy-Ficklen Stadium on Thursday. Apnl 1, in conjunction with its final
inlra-squad scrimmage of the spring Barrels will be set up at the main
entrance gate on the south side in advance of the scrimmage and all
donated items will go to the Greenville Food Bank and Greenville Homeless
Shelter The game is scheduled for a 7 p.m. start and admission is free
lo both ECU students and the public ECU students will also be given the
opportunity to compete for prizes in a variety of contests
Sports Briefs
Two C-USA Players on Rimington watch list
A pair of Conference-USA standouts appear on the preliminary 2004
watch list ol candidates for the Rimington Award, which honors
the top center in college football TCU senior Chase Johnson and
Memphis senior Gene Frederic are the C-USA players outlined among the
34-player list of premier Division l-A athletes on the preseason watch list
Johnson, a 6-fool-3.302-pound center from Shawnee Mission, Kansas, was
a second team Allstar C-USA selection by the league s coaches and media
members in 2003 Frederic anchored a Memphis offensive line that paved
the way for C - USA Offensive Rayer of the Year DeAngelo Williams, who ran
for more than 1.400 yards in 10 games. The 6-foot- 4.275-pound native of
St Louis, Mo, moved into a starting role last season, opening all 13 games
at center The trophy is named after Dave Rimington, Nebraska's Hall of
Fame center Boomer Esiason, a college and long-time NFL quarterback,
created the award in 2000 to honor the outstanding l-A center because
Ihere was no national award for that position Esiason, the NFLs Most
Valuable Rayer in 1988. and Rimington, a two-time football and academic
All-American, were Cincinnati Bengals teammates for four years.
Former Rockets star Murphy charged
Hall of Fame guard Calvin Murphy surrendered to authorities Monday
after being charged with sexually assaulting his daughters more than a
decade ago The former Houston Rockets star was charged with three
counts of aggravated sexual assault and three counts of indecency
with a child The charges involve five daughters who were under 17. the
Hams County district clerk s office said. The daughters said Murphy sexually
abused them between 1988-91, according to an affidavit by Drew Carter
of the Texas Rangers The 55-year-old Murphy was released from jaii after
posting a $90,000 bond Murphy had no comment Murphy s attorney. Rusty
Hardin. said his client insists the charges are "absolutely not true" Harris
County District Attorney Chuck Rosenthal said his office has notified other
lurisdictions about the charges Murphy, a TV analyst for the Rockets was
a star guard for the franchise from 1970-83. The 5-foot-9 player averaged
179 points and shot 89 2 percent from the line during his NBA career He
averaged 331 points in college al Niagara The Rockets granted Murphy
a leave of absence from his broadcasting duties
Cavs sign Cleaves to 10-day deal
Mateen Cleaves signed a 10-day contract Monday with the Cleveland
Cavaliers who need help at point guard while Jeff Mclnnis is on the
injured lisl Cleaves, who helped Michigan State win the 2000 NCAA
championship, participated in a shootaround with the Cavaliers in
San Antonio Mclnnis went on the injured list Saturday with a bruised
right shoulder and can I return before April 6 against Toronto Backup
Kevin Ollie has struggled as a starter Cleveland traded for Cleaves
before last season, but the deal fell through because he had a foot
iniury Cleaves later had a screw inserted into his left foot to
prevent a stress fracture, and he was on the injured list for much of the
season with Sacramento Cleaves averaged 5 4 points and 2.7 assists
as a rookie tor Detroit, then spent most of the next two seasons on
Sacramento s bench He was released by Boston during training
camp last summer and oined Huntsvllle of the National Basketball
Development League, where he averaged 141 points, 5.8 assists and 4.3
rebounds in 47 games
Bryant pre-trial hearing cancelled
A pre-trial hearing set for Friday in the Kobe Bryant sexual assault
case was canceled because of scheduling conflicts, a state courts
spokeswoman said The next heanng is expected Apnl 26 - 28 Judge Terry
Rucknegle last week scheduled a hearing to continue arguments
on the defense's request to throw out certain evidence, including a
T-shirt stained with the alleged victim's blood and tape-recorded
statements that Bryant made to investigators the night after the
alleged attack last summer Also expected to continue during the hearing
was witness testimony on the sexual history of the alleged victim. If
convicted of felony sexual assault, the Los Angeles Lakers guard faces
four years to life in prison or 20 years to life on probation Bryant has said
he had consensual sex with the 19-year-old woman last June at the Vail-
area resort where she worked
Bulls' Chandler suspended
Chicago Bulls forward-center Tyson Chandler was suspended for
one game without pay by the NBA for throwing a punch at
Atlantas Michael Bradley Chandler, who tried to hit Bradley in Chicagos
loss to the Hawks on Saturday night, sat out the Bulls game Monday night
against the Miami Heat
Herrion worked through many up
vns this season. Baldwin-Tener got the Lady Pirates out of the gates quickly.
The ECU Board of Trustees
approved contract extensions
for men's basketball coach Kill
Herrion and women's basketball
coach Sharon Baldwin-Tener on
Friday, which will boost both's
association with ECU through
the 2007-08 season.
Herrlon'S contract was
extended one year through
April 1, 2008. Baldwin-Tener
received a two-year extension
through the same clay and her
annual salary was ln teased from
$90,000 to $100,000.
Herrion just completed his
litth season at ECU after taking
over the reins of the Pirate basket-
ball program prior to the 1999-
2000campaign, making him the
longest tenured coach here since
Charlie Harrison, who was the
coach for five years during the
mid 1980s.
During his five years at the
helm Of the men's basketball
program, Herrion has brought
a renewed sense of enthusiasm
and pride to ECU basketball.
Attendance at ECU home games
has increased by more than 1,300
fans per game since the year prior
to his arrival, while single-season
and single-game attendance
records have been shattered.
Last season, Herrion con-
tinued to mold his Pirates into
a Conference-USA contender.
I( U improved its league mark
by two games from the previous
season and finished 11th in the
fitth toughest basketball confer-
ence in the nation.
Herrion lias compiled a 61-
79 record In five seasons at F,CU.
During his 13 years as a collegiate
Head Coach, he has built a mark
of 228-150 (.603), ranking him
among the victorious active
coaches in the country.
Baldwin-Tener has reversed
the fortunes of the women's
basketball program in two short
years. ECU only won six games
the season prior to her arrival.
Under her direction, ECU has
increased its win total trom the
previous season each year. In
her first season, Baldwin-Tener
doubled the team's victories
from the year before and then
won an additional two games
this season.
She has guided the Lady
Pirates to the postseason con-
ference tournament each of the
past two years after they failed to
qualify the year before she took
over. During her two seasons, she
has compiled a 26-30 record at
ECU and has built a 95-57 record
in six years as a head coach.
Early NIT win predicts SET
success for Ga. Tech
Georgia Tech team members, including center Luke Schenscher(12), leap from the bench
after the Yellow Jackets scored a 79-71 overtime victory over the Kansas Jayhawks.
(KKTi� Most of the ques-
tions aimed at Georgia Tech
coach Paul Hewitt that night
at New York's Madison Square
Garden were of the "How good
can you guys be?" nature.
Now Hi witt - and every-
body else-knows. Pretty good,
apparently.
Hewitt's team had just won
the Preseason NIT by knocking
off Texas Tech in thelinal, two
days after the Yellow Jackets
routed Connecticut 77-61.
t .curgia lei li looked like a Final
four team then, and maybe the
bu7 then was prophetic.
Hewitt, who came to
lech in 2000-2001 after the
Jackets' third losing season
in four years, credits players
who had other options giving
Georgia lech a chance to
make this moment possible.
"I know for a fact that we've
lost Minn tec ruits over the last
couple of years because people-
were saying Georgia Tech
wouldn't heat Duke or North
arollna or be one of the top
teams said Hewitt.
"These guys had enough
confidence in themselves that
given a chance, they could put
a team into the Final Pour
Georgia Tech (27-9)
Coach: Paul Hewitt
How they got to San
Antonio: Defeated No. 14
seed Northern Iowa 65-60
in the first round; defeated
No. 6 seed Boston College
57-54 in the second round;
defeated No. 10 seed Nevada
72-67 in the regional semi-
finals; defeated No. 4 seed
Kansas 79-71 in overtime in
the regional final.
Why they got here:
Before going 9-7 in ACC play.
the Yellow Jackets were one ol
the nation's hottest teams I lnir
defense, guard play, depth anil
toughness pointed to a possible
postseason run, and they got the
matchups they needed the past
two weeks to make it happen.
NCAA Tourney history:
The Jackets are 20-12 all-time
in the tournament with seven
Sweet 16 appearances, three
Elite Eight appearances and
two Final lours.
Last final Pour trio: In 1990,
Dennis Scott scored 40 points
lo lead Tech to a 93-91 victory
over Minnesota in the regional
final. Kenny Anderson had 30
points and Brian Oliver had 19.
lech fell to UNI V 90-81 in the
national semitinals.
Star player: At the moment,
point guard Jarrett Jack, hut
that could change, lie had 29
Tech's Isma'il Muhammad
was pumped up Sunday.
points against Kansas, but four
players base led lech In scor-
ing in four NCAA Tournament
games. Jack can do it all, but he
gets plenty ol help.
Role players: Red-headed
7-foot-l Australian I ukeSchen-
scher couldn't replace Chris
Both, who bolted for the NBA
after last season, but Schen-
scher has filled in nicely and
improved his defense. Reserve
guard Will Bynuai is proving to
be a lethal dutch shooter.
Trivia time: (icorgialech's
Bynum, a junior, and Okla-
homa State senior guard Tony
Allen were high school team-
mates at Chicago Crane Tech.
They led Crane to the Illinois
( lass2A "I htc I ight" in 2000.
Spring Fling 2004
played without a hitch
ERIC GILMORE
STAFF WRITER
The women's club soccer team
failed to reach the semitinals at
last weekend's Spring Ding 2004.
The Lady Pirates lost two games
and won one but did not advance
in the tournament. Clemson won
the entire tournament which
included six teams. On Friday
night, the women lost a heart-
breaker to Florida, 1-0.
The women fought the Gators
evenly the entire match. However,
due to confusion among the ref-
erees, extra time was added to the
game. That extra time proved to be
costly as Florida netted a goal with
less than two minutes remaining
to spell defeat for F.CU.
Saturday proved to be a day f u II
of soccer as all the teams played
two games each. The women
started off with Clemson at 10a.m.
and played well in the first half.
The score was deadlocked at
intermission. The Tigers proved
to be too much as they scored on
a breakdown in the ECU defense.
Clemson would add two more
goals to make it .3-0 to hand ECU
its second loss of the tournament.
"We knew that Clemson had
lost their first morning game,
and we did not play our game
against them. They were able to
put them in the net and we were
not said Ashley Alcorn, fresh-
man midfielder.
In other Saturday action,
James Madison defeated Clemson
6-1. The University of Florida got
their second shutout when they
downed NC State 2-0. The College
of Charleston beat James Madi-
son 1-0 in a hard fought battle.
NC State continued to
struggle as they could not keep
up with Clemson. The Tigers
took the victory 3-0. In James
Madison's third game of the day,
the Dukes withheld a late Tiger
run to beat Clemson 2-1.
The ECU women played their
third game of the clay late Satur-
day afternoon against the College
of Charleston. ECU, sporting
more rest than the Cougars, who
played in back-to-back games,
used their advantage to wither
down their tired opponents.
The game was played evenly
after a 45-minute delay due to
a passing thunderstorm. After
play resumed, the Lady Pirates
took control as F.CU scored two
quick goals to surge ahead. The
Cougars scored on a late ensuing
penalty kick, but efforts failed as
the ECU women won 2-1.
"We ECU struggled in the
morning agaiast Clemson but came
(Hit strong to beat College of Charles-
ton and keep them out of the finals
sakl Cot Morris, an ECU defender.
On Sunday, the University of
Florida beat Clemson in an excit-
ing final game. The Gators tied
the game at one with 10 seconds
remaining in regulation. The
game went into penalty kicks
where the Gators prevailed 4-2
to take tournament honors.
This writer can be contacted at
sports@eastcarolinian.com.





PAGE B5
THE EAST CAROLINIAN � SPORT
ECU men's soccer opens 1-0-1
The ECU men's soccer team
opened their spring season this
past weekend at Methodist Col-
lege's Cup of Life Tournament.
In their first match, the Pirates
defeated Francis Marion 2-1 and
tied the defending US Pro League
Select National Champion Wilm-
ington Hammerheads 1-1.
Freshman Chris Mobley stole
a pass from Francis Marion and
struck a well-placed ball past the
goalkeeper to give the Pirates an
early 1-0 lead. It remained 1-
0 until shortly after halftime
when freshman Calvin Simon
split two defenders, then beat
another before slipping the ball
past a diving keeper to put ECU
up 2-0. Francis Marion was able
to pull a goal back in the closing
minutes for the 2-1 final.
"It was a good effort for our
first game of the spring said ECU
Head Men's Soccer Michael Benn.
"We had a game cancelled
before Spring llreak, so the boys
were excited and anxious to
play someone else. We were a bit
sloppy at times, but that is to be
expected our first time out. We
certainly deserved the result
In the second match, the
Pirates took on the Hammer-
heads for the. second year in a
row. Last spring, the Hammer-
heads defeated the Pirates 4-2.
The score was 0-0 until senior
Perron Amos headed home a
service from fellow senior Reed
Avren with IS minutes to go in
the match. Wilmington was able
to knot the score at 1-1 with just
five minutes remaining.
"I thought we played an out-
standing gameagainst a very good
professional team Benn said.
"We were a bit unlucky not
to come away with the win. Our
commitment to getting pressure
to the ball was outstanding.
It was easily one of our finest
defensive performances in my
time here at ECU. We should
take a lot of confidence from
this performance
"We had a lot of very strong
efforts from our boys. I'm encour-
aged that we were able to score first
in each match. That is something
that 1 think we learned was impor-
tant from the fall Benn said.
"Playing two matches in one
day is difficult but we responded
well to the challenge. There are
some things we still need to
work on, but the coaching staff is
very happy with our performance
this weekend
Lady Pirate golf finishes 15th
mk Final Standings
ATHENS, GA. � The ECU
women's golf team recorded a
KSth-place finish at the Li7 Mur-
phey Collegiate Classic with a 54 -
hole total of 927 (301-310-316).
The tournament was being held
at the par-72,6,014-yard Georgia
Country Club course.
ECU (88-42-1) was able to
pick up two key wins against a
pair of top 41 teams to keep the
dream alive of going to the NCAA
Regionals. The Lady Pirates fin-
ished two strokes ahead of No. 35
Kent State and eight ahead of No.
41 Alabama.
The No. 5 Georgia women's
golf team rallied from a six stroke
deficit entering Sunday's final
round to win the 32nd annual Li
Murphey Collegiate Classic, using
a three-under par 285 to defeat
Saturday's leader No. 6 Ohio
State by 11 strokes, 865 to 876.
Despite a final-round 302,
Ohio State still managed to finish
second, one stroke ahead of No.
1 Duke (877), who played with
just four players. The third-place
finish marks Duke's first defeat
� of the season. Oklahoma State
(300-289-293) placed fourth
With a three-round 882, while
Auburn (293-295-296) rounded
out the top five at 884.
Individually, Duke's Brittany
Lang (207) led the entire touma-
Iment and finished three strokes
la head of Georgia's Allison Martin
�210) to claim the individual
Championship. Florida State's
Katie Quinney rounded out the
�op three spots with a three day
five-under par 211.
Top Pirate Finishes
T43
T61
T61
T78
T88
Jessica Krasny
Adrienne Mllllcan
Margaret Mitchell
Heidi Helllesen
Ashley Leonard
76-72-80-228
75-78-79-232
73-80-79-232
77-80-79-236
84-80-79-243
Top Individual Finishes
1.
2.
3.
T4.
T4.
Brittany Lang (Duke)
Allison Martin IUGAI
Katie Quinney (FSUI
Sarah Johnston IFurmanl
Lindsay Knowlton (Ohio St.)
66-73-68-207
72-69-69-210
70-71-70-211
76-67-70-213
69-70-74-213
Top Team Finishes
1.
2.
3.
4,
5.
Georgia
Ohio State
Duke
Oklahoma State
Auburn
Senior Jessica Krasny led the
Pirates with a 54-hole score of
228 for a share of 43rd place.
Adrienne Millican and Margaret
Mitchell finished in a tie for 61st
with a tournament score of 232.
"We struggled around the
greens today said Head Coach
Kevin Williams.
"1 think that we put a little
too much pressure on ourselves
to win, and forgot to relax and it
cost us. We will hit the golf course
hard over the next couple of
weeks in preparation for the Con-
ference USA Championships
The Lady Pirates (No. 54)
were one of 18 teams participat-
292-288-285-865
291-283-302-876
292-291-294-877
300-289-293-882
293-295-296-884
ing in the tournament along
with: Duke (No. 1), Georgia (No.
5), Ohio State (No. 6), Auburn
(No. 8), Oklahoma State (No.
10), Michigan State (No. 15),
Wake Forest (No. 18), Tennessee
(No. 22), Furman (No. 23), South
Carolina (No. 27), Arkansas (No.
28), Florida State (No. 33), Kent
State (No. 35), Mississippi (No.
39), Alabama (No. 41), Missis-
sippi State (No. 62) and Kentucky
(No. 77).
The Lady Pirates will gear
their focus toward the C-USA
Championships, which will be
held April 19-21 in Fort Worth,
Texas.
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April 2nd 2004
9-11 pm
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3-31-04
THE EAST CAROLINIAN � SPORTS
PAGE B6
Goestenkors building dynasty
(KRT) � Iciss Tillis from
Duke's women's team ran into
J.J. Redick from the men's squad
a few weeks ago.
Mulling over their respective
NCAA tournaments, the two had
the following exchange:
Tillis: "Oh my God, what
would this campus be like if we
both won the national champi-
onship?"
Redkk: "They'd shut down
classes for a week. We'd cel-
ebrate first, and then you guys
would come home and they'd be
celebrating again
Tillis: "All right
Everyone is familiar with
Duke's men. The success of the
women's program began 12
years ago, when a woman with �
a name almost as unpronounce- '
able as that of men's coach Mike
Krzywwski looked at the dynasty
he had built and started copying.
"When I came here, I
felt like you could see how
successful our men's program
was, and I thought, 'Why can't
we do the same thing?" said Gail
Goestenkors.
"So I think success breeds
success, and we see the men
every day and how they prac-
tice and how hard they work
and what their expectations
are. And we have those same
expectations. And I don't know
why you wouldn't
Goestenkors (pronounced
Guest-en-coors) now counters
Coach K with Coach G. Her team
went into Tuesday's NCAA Mid-
east Regional finals in Norfolk's
led Constant Center looking for
its first national championship,
the next step in her program-
building effort. The Blue Devils
will faced seventh-seeded Min-
nesota with a trip to the Final
Four on the line.
In 1992, Goestenkors became
the third coach in Duke women's
basketball history, which dated
to 1975 and included one NCAA
tournament appearance.
After going 12-15 and 16-11
in her first two years, Goes-
tenkors' team is on Its 10th
consecutive trip to the NCAA
tournament. The Blue Devils
have reached the Final Four in
three of the last five years, and
they're a No. 1 seed for the fourth
consecutive season.
The more her teams win,
the more top high school play-
ers want to play for her.
Ten of Duke's 13 players were
high school Ail-Americans. For
all of their individual exploits,
Duke's Iciss Tillis, left, and Alana Beard celebrate their win
Goestenkors recruits players
who understand the team con-
cept.
"The key for us is to recruit
players that are not selfish
Goestenkors said.
"If they focus more on
their individual goals, then
they're not going to be happy
here and then they leave.
"So I think we've been
very fortunate to find a group
that meshes together, that
understands our common
goal is to win the national
championship. And they may
not score as many points as they
would like or get as many min-
utes, but they can accomplish
their ultimate goal, which is a
national championship.
"We talk about roles quite
a bit and how important every-
body's role is to the success of
the team
She also has worked on physi-
cal and mental toughness.
Tired of watching University
of North Carolina teams pummel
her players all over the court,
Goestenkors enlisted some help
10 years ago.
She brought in male practice
players.
"Probably that first year we
got beat every time we scrim-
maged the guys Goestenkors
said.
"But we got better. And we
just progressed from there. And
now they'll beat us on occasion,
but for the most part we will not
let them beat us. And It's made
us so much tougher meritally and
physically.
"And 1 think to be success-
ful at this level, you need that,
because the very best teams
all practice against guys and it
shows in the big games
Goestenkors relishes NCAA
tournament time, and she
remains consistently friendly
and down-to-earth, even as the
pressure mounts.
Rather than breaking down
video 24 hours a day, seven days
a week, she takes time to go out
for a post game meal with her
husband and coaching staff or to
thank the team's many fans.
"It's really exciting. It's also
more stressful because you're
constantly watching film and
looking at potential future oppo-
nents Goestenkors said.
"You've got to keep your
sights on the here and now,
but you want to prepare for the
potential future
Duke has reached seven con-
secutive Sweet 16s, losing in the
national championship game in
1999 and the semifinals the past
two seasons. A veteran group
leads the campaign for a first
national title.
"We've been to the Final Four
two years, and if that doesn't
bring hunger, I don't know that
there's anything I can say said
three-time ACC Player of the
Year Alana Beard, explaining
why she had no fiery pre-game
words last weekend.
Goestenkors points out
that five consecutive ACC
championships shouldn't be
forgotten. Her three seniors are
making the final NCAA run
of their careers with urgency,
but she cautions against for-
getting everything that's
been accomplished.
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Title
The East Carolinian, March 31, 2004
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
March 31, 2004
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
3cm x 2cm
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.1721
Subject(s)
Spatial
Location of Original
University Archives
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