The East Carolinian, April 6, 2004






THE EAST CAROLINIAN
Volume 79 Number 133
TUESDAY
April 6, 2004
Pirates jump in national rankings Jickret 0ne P'ans
for fall semester
Amid a hard-fought game, senior John Poppert prepares to run. The Pirates rose from number 18 to number 17 in the
national rankings after trampling UNC-Charlotte In a three-game weekend series. See page A8 for the full story.
Roads top city residents' concerns
Results from survey by
ECU professor, students
HOLLY O'NEAL
ASSISTANT NEWS EDITOR
Information obtained by
ECU students about Greenville
residents' opinions of the city's
quality of life was presented to
city officials Monday night.
Ken Wilson, Ph.D sociology
professor, relayed the results of a
student-powered survey to the
Cireenville City Council. The
survey was commissioned by the
council to judge whether voters
would supxrl a Ixind referendum
that would fund road construc-
tion, downtown redevelopment,
a 45-block revitalization plan
and improvements in storm
drainage.
The random sample survey of
185 voters asked participants what
the most important city issue is
and whether or not they would
support related projects. Efforts
to develop Greenville's roads were
deemed the most important, and
82 percent of respondents said
they would support measures
toward that goal.
According to the survey, the
45-block revitalization project in
West Greenville and downtown
redevelopment ranked second
and third, respectively. The topics
switched in order of support, with
80 percent in favor of downtown
improvements and 65 percent
supporting the revitalization.
Wilson said the surveying
gave his students an opportunity
to measure real, important issues.
However, he told the council the
results were only a foundation.
"We're taking a snapshot
here - what we're showing now
is what people think today said
Wilson.
1 just don't get the feeling
from the interviews that it's rock
solid
To pay for the bonds, which
could reach a vote in November,
the council may be forced to raise
property taxes.
About one-fourth surveyed
said 'no' to all property taxes,
while three-fourths said 'yes
though taxes raised above 7 cents
had little backing.
Greenville Mayor Don Parrott
said the survey's information was
"very valuable Comparing it to a
1990 survey, he noted Greenville
residents had changed their pri-
orities.
Kight percent said public rec-
reation was a concern then, con-
Council members listen to results of citizens' opinion poll.
trasted to 85 percent supporting
the issue in 2004.
In a separate presenta-
tion to the council, Chair of
the Greenville Chamber of
Commerce Henry llinton
requested $50,000 to bring the
eastern regional high school
basketball and football
games. The cost would fund
schools' traveling and related
expenses.
"frankly, from a visitor's
standpoint, sports is who we
are said Hinton.
llinton presented results of
a survey conducted by a UNC-
Chapel Hill professor measuring
the economic impact of two
football games on a city. Revenue
totaled $355,000.
llinton said hosting the high
school competitions could lead
to bigger things for Greenville
athletics.
"We've got to crawl before
we walk, walk before we run
llinton said.
llinton proposed the creation
of a sports authority, similar to
�those in Raleigh and Hickory, to
report to the City Council and
procure similar opportunities
for Cireenville, recently named
Spoits Utustmted'i Sportstown of
see COUNCIL page A2
New executive board
focuses on accountability,
student involvement
LUKE SPENCER
STAFF WRITER
Rather than relaxing after
the grueling campaign pro-
cess and an election victory,
all four members of Ticket
One are excited to begin
laying the groundwork for
what they hope will be an active
and responsive administration
come fall.
"We were all just really
excited said President-elect
Shannon O'Donnell.
"Elections are never easy
on any level, but we had a lot of
help with our campaign, and I
would just like to say'thank you'to
everyone who made t his possible
The elected executives put
their campaign promise at the
front of their agenda.
"We believe that accountabil-
ity is most important said Secre-
tary-elect Jackie Lambertsen.
"We want to keep students
informed so they can become
more active in campus issues
that affect all of us
Members of Ticket One
said they hope to increase stu-
dent involvement in the Student
Government Associa-
tion by attracting "new
blood" to campus politics.
They said they plan to
accept resumes and have open
interviews for their cabinet
positions, instead of appointing
acquaintances.
"We want to send the
message that this is student gov-
ernment, and if you aren't here
for the students, if you're here
to pad your resume, to climb
the 'SGA cotriomtf ladder
whatever, your services will no
longer lie needed O'Donnell
said.
Ticket One is currently plan-
ning to implement several new
items to improve the quality of
students' experience.
They plan to speed up
SGA funding requests for
campus organizations by start-
ing online requests, which
they hope will take days to
process, instead of weeks.
They are developing a rela-
tionship with the Web site,
www.pickaprof.com, which
they hope will allow students
to accurately judge the quality
of potential instructors based on
their peers' comments.
"Once these online programs
are up and running, students
and organizations will get faster
and higher quality service from
SGA said Treasurer-elect Brad
G reaver.
I lowever, they all stressed the
most important thingisplanning.
'The most important thing
SHANNON O'DONNELL
PRESIDENT
DAVID R HERNDON
VICE PRESIDENT
BRAD GREAVER
JACKIE LAMBERTSEN
SECRETARY
for us right now is to re-plan
the upcoming semester so
when fall comes, we can really
hit the ground running said
Vice President-elect David
llerndon.
"Elections are hard work,
but that phase is over, so now
we just want to clear our heads,
take a deep breath and start
working on what's really impor-
tant
This writer can be reached at
news@theeastcarolinian. com.
Greenville begins changing water purification method
City will switch from
chloramines to chlorine
LATOVA D. TONEY
STAFF WRITER
Greenville's water supply
will undergo a few changes this
month to ensure quality.
Greenville Utilities began
changing the purification
method ol city water to chlorine
usage rather than chloramines
Sunday, but the process is not due
to be finished until May 2.
"People shouldn't be alarmed
about the changes said Barret
Lasater, plant manager of Water
Resources Department for
Greenville Utilities.
"This Upart of a normal pro-
cess in maintaining our system
and to make sure that we supply
safe drinking water to the cus-
tomers
Then may lea slight change in
the taste and color of the water. It
may have a bit of a chlorine taste to
it, but it is safe for drinking, bath-
ing, cooking and everyday use.
If there is discoloration in
the water, allowing the bathtub
faucet to run for 5-10 minutes
should clear up the problem.
Lasater said the only people
who need to take precau-
tions are those who are on the
kidney dialysis machines and
fish owners. Be sure to remove
all chlorine from machines and
aquariums.
Greenville Utilities also
started conducting "Operation
Spring Clean" Sunday, but this
process will not be complete
until June 11.
The operation will open fire
hydrants to clean the water dis-
tribution system. Residents are
asked to avoid washing clothes
during the period when their
lines arc being cleaned.
About 25 percent of U.S.
public water systems used chlo-
ramine for decades to disinfect
the water.
Chloramine is a disinfectant
agent consisting of ammo-
nia and chlorine that kills
potentially harmful bacteria and
viruses.
In December of 2002,
Greenville Utilities switched
from chlorine to chloramine
because chloramine lasts longer,
forms fewer disinfection by-
products and poses less health
risk than chlorine.
Under the new health
standards of the Environmen-
tal Protection Agency's Safe
Drinking Water Act, Greenville
Utilities is mandated to use a
treatment process to remove
contaminants that may have
been possible disease causing
microorganisms.
Because chlorine is a stronger
disinfectant, switching back to it
assures there is a proper disinfec-
tant being distributed through-
out pipelines.
The treatment process will
Consist of adding chemicals to
settle the water and a primary
disinfectant of Ozone to kill any
harmful bacteria or viruses.
This writer can be contacted at
news@theeastcarolinian.com.
Dan Crouse, marketing major, drinks from a water fountain on
campus before a new purification method begins.
Sexual Assualt Awareness
throughout April
U
-O People in households with incomes of $15,000 or less are three times more likely to be raped or sexually assaulted.
-O The relationship between the rape survivor and the offender breaks down like this: relatives - 11 percent,
well-known - 35 percent, casual acquaintance - 21 percent, stranger - 33 percent.
Forecast tec required Online
News
Mostly Sunny
High of 64
READING
Visit www.theeastcarollnian.com to
read about the U.S. Marines who (might
skirmishes with Iraqi lighters.
page A2
Palestinians might not get a state
tor many years as a result of Israel's
unilateral 'disengagement plan.
Features page as
TEC looks at the health benefits ol
chocolate, which can protect against
heart disease and cancer.
SpOrtS pageAS
With a combined score of 45-18 in
three games, the Pirate baseball team
pounded the Charlotte 49ers.
Oorrt forget Registration tor
summer sessions and fall
2004 semester Is currently
open

. .� � �





RAGf A2
4-6-04
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
Chemistry Seminar
Roger LeBlanc, PhD, from the University of Miami presents a seminar
titled. "Quantum Dots: Immobilization and Surface Chemistry Studies
at 1 p m in 346 Science and Technology Building.
Food Safety Lecture
The College of Health and Human Performance presents the first annual
Bernard E. Kane Jr Lecture on Food Safety, titled. 'The History ol Food
Safety from 1230 p.m. - 1:30 p.m. in 144 Science and Technology
Building Suzanne White Junod, Ph.D from the Food and Drug
Administration will speak The lecture will be streamed live at http:
gcwebtecs ecu eduehst5001default asp
Integration Lecture
In celebration of the 50th anniversary of the Brown v. Board ol Education
decision. The College of Education features William AC Polk speaking
about his role in the integration process in the McKeesport Area School
District in Pennsylvania The lecture will be Wednesday at 6 pm in 129
Speight
Peace Workshop
Learn how to resotve conflicts peacefully and respectfully at the SENIOR s
Elite workshop. Wednesday from 4 p m - 6 pm in 244 MSC
PT Massage Clinic
Students in the Physical Therapy Program will provide massages
Wednesday from 5 pm - 9 p.m. on the first floor of the Belk Building
The cost is $5 for 10 minutes, $10 for 20 minutes and $15 for 30 minutes
Patients receive $1 off with an ECU student or faculty ID No appointment
is necessary
State Holiday
Classes will not be held Friday and Saturday. April 9 -10
Business Ownership Workshop
Learn how to get started in business at an introduction to business
ownership workshop Wednesday. April 14 from 530 pm. - 7:30 p.m. in
the Willis Building Auditorium
Deadline
Wednesday. Apnl 14 is the last day for graduate students to drop courses
without grades
Technology and Teaching Conference
The College of Education will co-sponsor the Southeastern Regional
Technology and Teaching Conference at the Greenville Hilton Wednesday
- Friday, April 14 -16 Contact Diane D Kester at 328-6621 for more
information
Adviser's Appreciation Reception
A reception honoring student advisors will take place Thursday. April
15 from 4 pm. - 6 pm in the Mendenhall Great Room 3. Students can
nominate any advisor at ECU
Job Searching Workshop
The Office of Student Professional Development offers a workshop
on tools students can use in their job searches The workshop will be
Thursday April 15 from 5 pm - 6 pm in 1014 Bate
Deadline
Thursday April 15 is the last day to submit thesis to the graduate school
for completion of a degree in the current term
Social Justice Institute
NPR broadcaster and author Juan Williams will speak in recognition of the
50th anniversary of the Brown v Board of Education decision Thursday.
Apnl 15 from 7 pm - 8 pm in the Mendenhall Great Room Tickets are
required but tree at the Central Ticket Office in MSC
Integration Discussion
In celebration of the 50th anniversary of the Brown v the Board of
Education decision, historian David Dennard. PhD, political analyst
Tinsley Yarborough. Ph D. and attorney Robert White will discuss the
historical, political and legal landscapes of the state before and after
the decision The discussion will be Tuesday, April 20 at 3 pm in 221
Mendenhall.
Oratorical Exhibition
The School of Communication sponsors an oratorical exhibition Thursday,
April 22 at 6:30 pm. in Wright Auditorium, featunng the best speakers
in COMM 2410 and 2420
Co-ops and Internships Workshop
The Office of Student Professional Development offers a workshop
Thursday. April 22 from 2 pm - 3 pm. in 1012 Bate to assist students
looking for co-op and internship opportunities
Education Graduate Fair
The College of Education will hold a graduate programs fair Saturday,
Apnl 24 from 9 am - noon at the Speight Building Information will be
available for students who wish to pursue a graduate degree for work
in educational settings or obtain alternative licensure Registration and
reception begin at 8 45 a m
Commencement Registration
Degree candidates who wish to participate in the May 8 ceremony must
make a reservation through Onestop
Paper Person
The student featured at the top of today's paper is Alison Pettigrew.
freshman undecided major
News Briefs
Local
ECU recognized In annual
U.S. News magazine
rankings
The Brody School of Medicine at
ECU has again been recognized in
the annual listing of the nations best
graduate schools by US News &
World Report magazine
The school is ranked 19 in the listing of
top schools emphasizing primary care
medicine. The school also ranked 4th
in the rural medicine specialty listing
and 15 in the new family medicine
specialty listing
In addition, the rehabilitation
counseling graduate program at the
ECU School of Allied Hearth Sciences
ranked 15 in the nation for the third
year in a row
The rankings of U S. graduate schools
were available on newsstands
yesterday In medicine, the magazine
considered the 125 accredited US.
medical schools and 19 schools of
osteopathic medicine
Last year, the School of Medicine
was 46 in the overall rankings of top
primary care schools In specialty
rankings, it was 5 in rural medicine
Bush acknowledges state's
pain during visit
CHARLOTTE, NC (AP) - President
Bush spoke Monday to a community
college job-retraining program,
acknowledged the wrenching
economic changes North Carolina
is undergoing as manufacturing jobs
flee the state.
In a 50-minute spee;h at Central
Piedmont Community College, just
outside downtown Charlotte, the
president noted that the textiles
and furniture industries have both
seen huge job losses as companies
seek lower-wage production in other
countries
"I fully understand that there are
people who hurt here Industries
like the textiles and the furniture
manufacturers are struggling, and
4-6-04
that is an issue that weve got to
deal with he said
More than 2.8 million manufacturing
jobs have been lost nationwide
over the past three and half years.
In North Carolina, the twin pillars of
textiles and furniture have gone into
free fall.
Among states with a significant
number of manufacturing jobs,
North Carolina leads the nation in
the percentage of those jobs lost
since 2000, with the 162,800 jobs
representing nearly 22 percent
National
Kennedy assails Bush on
domestic policies
WASHINGTON (AP) - After months of
attacking President Bush's policy on
Iraq. Sen. Edward M Kennedy turned
his focus to domestic issues, saying
the administration has misled the
public about the economy, health
care and education
"As a result, this president has now
created the largest credibility gap
since Richard Nixon Kennedy said
in a speech Monday at the Brookings
Institution, a think tank. "He has
broken the basic bond of trust with
the American people
The Associated Press obtained an
advance copy of the address
The senator said the government has
cut unemployment benefits, failed to
pay for education overhaul and is
spending $134 billion more than
expected on a Medicare plan
Kennedy has been taking on Bush
as one of the most fervent supporters
of John Kerry, the Massachusetts
senator who is the presumptive
Democratic nominee for president
The attack on the administration's
domestic agenda comes after
several high-profile speeches in
which Kennedy called the war in
Iraq a "fraud" and said the plan to
oust Iraqi leader Saddam Hussein
was devised to help Republicans in
the 2002 and 2004 elections.
Kennedy said in the Brookings
SGA proposes removing Student
Union from homecoming 2004
Senators OK resolution
for exam reading day
STEPHEN RICE
STAFF WRITEFI
The SGA Senate
Introduced .1 resolution
Monda) night to have the
Student t'nion removed from
competing in homecoming
events for their three-year vk tory
monopoly.
"It is not lair that the Stli-
dent Union sponsors udges and
competes In all homecoming
competitions said Sen Michael
Fust.
Senators expressed Concern
that if they removed the Stu-
dent Union, they should also
remove themselves since the S(. A
is a sponsor.
Fust said because the Student
Union monopolizes homecom-
ing victories, it discourages
other organizations from
participating.
the resolution was not
passed .il the meeting and was
referred back to committee.
In a separate discussion,
Maria Hruner, junior social work
major, introduced a resolution for
reading day.
"Students need to be
given a day where they have
the opportunity to study for
exams without basing to worry
about writing papers and proj-
ects said Itruner.
Shannon O'Donnell, stu-
dent body president-elect who
served on the Calendar Com-
mittee, said reading day is
on the calendar until the
200S-06 academic year.
The Senate then passed the
resolution.
Senators also heard com-
ments Irom Elections Chair April
Paul concerning the mishaps
with the SGA election last
week.
Paul said the election
was only one day due to
technical difficulties and that
there is an ongoing investiga-
tion.
Paul said the I lection
Committee would work on
revisions to the election rules
and establish a precedent
lor sanctions and enforcement.
This writer can be contacted at
news@theeastcarolinian.com.
Council
from page A1
the Year.
"We don't have a beach; we
don't have a mountain. People-
are going to come to Greenville
and visit us because of sports
Minion said.
The council agreed to
sole on the regional games
during Ihursday's meeting, and
if supMrted, to pursue help from
Pitt County.
Recognizing the short
session of North Carolina's
General Assembly begins
March 10, the council approved
"non-controversial legis-
ture" to be considered for
approval. Included in this ses-
sion's proposals was a request for
funding of a cardiovascular
center headed by ECU and Pitt
County Memorial Hospital.
This writer can be contacted at
news&theeastcarolinian. com.
speech that the war diverted
attention from "the administration's
deceptions here at home
Four alleged victims
of former priest Paul
Shanley settle with
church in civil case
BOSTON (AP) - The lawyer
representing four alleged victims of
former priest Paul R Shanley said a
settlement has been reached with
the Archdiocese of Boston in a civil
case, but vowed the criminal case
against the one-time street priest
would continue.
"It's not over until Paul Shanley is in
jail attorney Roderick MacLeish Jr.
said early Monday morning. He said
the settlement was reached about
11 pm Sunday.
MacLeish, who declined to reveal the
size of the settlement at the request
of his clients, said a joint statement
by his office and church leaders was
to be released Monday
Calls to the archdiocese and its
spokesman, the Rev. Chris Coyne,
were not immediately returned.
The four alleged victims and their
families refused to sign onto a
massive $85 million settlement with
the church last September.
Shanley, once known for his street
ministry to gay and troubled youth,
has pleaded innocent to charges
of raping the four in the Boston
suburb of Newton in the 1980s He
was released on $300,000 bail last
December, and is awaiting trial.
World
U.S. forces seal off Fallujah
ahead of major operation
FALLUJAH, Iraq (AP) - Hundreds of
US and Iraqi troops in tanks, trucks
and other vehicles surrounded the
turbulent city of Fallujah on Monday
ahead of a major operation against
insurgents following the grisly
slayings of four American security
contractors last week.
Explosions and gunfire could be
heard coming from the center of the
city. Streets on the outskirts were
largely deserted
One U.S Marine was killed in fighting
in the area Monday, said Lt. Col.
Gregg Olson, commander of the 2nd
Battalion, 1st Marine Regiment.
US. commanders have been vowing
a massive response to pacify Fallujah,
one of the most violent cities in the
Sunni Triangle, the heartland of the
anti-US insurgency north and west
of Baghdad.
After the slayings of the Americans
on Wednesday, residents dragged
the four bodies through the streets,
hanging two of their charred corpses
from a bridge, in horrifying scenes
that showed the depth of anti-U.S.
sentiment in the city.
U.S. troops closed off entrances to
Fallujah with earth barricades ahead
of the planned operation, code
named "Vigilant Resolve Military
patrols entered the outer suburbs
on reconnaissance missions and
to broadcast warnings on loud
speakers to residents to stay indoors
until Tuesday.
Indonesians vote as ex-
dictator's party expects
gains
JAKARTA, Indonesia (API-
Indonesians voted in legislative
elections Monday with the party
that once supported ex-dictator
Suharto expected to win the most
seats a result likely to hurt President
Megawati Sukarnoputri's re-election
prospects.
It was Indonesia's second free
parliamentary election sinceSuharto's
ouster amid pro-democracy protests
six years ago.
Security was tight across the world's
most populous Muslim nation, which
is fighting separatist rebellions and
Islamic militants who have mounted
deadly attacks, including the October
2002 bombing of two Bali nightclubs
that left 202 people.
Report news students need to know fee
Accepting applications lor STAFF WRITERS
� Leam investigative reporting skills
� Must have at least a 2.0 GPA
Apply at our offlce loca&d on the 2nd Arjor of the Student Pubiicatioiis Bulluing. or call 328-6366.
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THE EAST CAROLINIAN � NEWS
PAGE A3
Young Children who watch TV may be
at risk of developing attention problems
CHICAGO (AP) � Research-
ers have found that every hour
preschoolers watch television
each day boosts their chances
- by about 10 percent - of devel-
oping attention deficit problems
later in life.
The findings back up previ-
ous research showing that televi-
sion can shorten attention spans
and support American Academy
of Pediatrics recommendations
that youngsters under age two
not watch television.
"The truth is there are lots
of reasons for children not to
watch television. Other studies
have shown It to be associated
with obesity and aggressiveness"
too, said lead author Dr. Dimi-
tri Christakis, a researcher at
Children's Hospital and Regional
Medical Center in Seattle.
The study, appearing in the
April issue of Pediatrics, focused
on two groups of children - aged
I and 3 - and suggested that TV
might over stimulate and perma-
nently "rewire" the developing
brain.
The study involved 1,345
children who participated
In government-sponsored
national health surveys. Their
parents were questioned
about the children's TV view-
ing habits and rated their
behavior at age 7 on a scale
similar to measures used in
diagnosing attention deficit
disorders.
The researchers lacked data
on whether the youngsters
were diagnosed with attention
deficit disorders hut the number
of children whose parents
rated them as having atten-
tion problems - 10 percent - is
similar to the prevalence
in the general popula-
tion, Christakis said.
Problems included diffi-
culty concentrating, acting
restless and impulsive,
and being easily confused.
About 36 percent of the
1-year-olds watched no TV,
while 37 percent watched one
to two boun daily and had a 10
percent to 20 percent increased
risk of attention problems.
Fourteen percent watched
three to four hours daily
and had a 30 percent to
40 percent increased risk
compared with children who
watched no TV. The remain-
der watched at least five hours
daily.
Among 3-ycar-olds, only
7 percent watched no TV, 44
percent watched one to two
hours daily, 27 percent watched
three to four hours daily, almost
11 percent watched five to six
hours daily, and about 10 per-
cent watched seven or more
hours daily.
In a Pediatrics editorial,
educational psychologist Jane
llealy said the study "is impor-
tant and long overdue" but needs
to be followed up to con! irm and
better explain the mechanisms
that may be involved.
The researchers didn't
know what shows the children
watched, but Christakis said
Studies say every hour preschoolers watch television, the risk
of developing attention problems increases by 10 percent.
content likely isn't the culprit.
Instead, he said, unrealistically
fast-paced visual images typical
of most TV programming may
alter normal brain develop-
ment.
Israeli ministers confront Sharon over withdrawal plan
JERUSALEM (AP) � Pales-
tinians might not get a state for
many years as a result of Israel's
unilateral "disengagement" plan,
Prime Minister Ariel Sharon said
in interviews published Monday,
providing more details of his pro-
posal to withdraw from allot'the
Gaza Strip and four West Bank
settlements.
Sharon also said Israel is no
longer bound hy a pledge to
the United States not to harm
Yasser Arafat, saying the Pales-
tinian leader and the head of
Lebanon's Hezbollah guerrillas,
Hassan Nasrallah, are potential
targets for assassination.
The prime minister gave
wide-ranging interviews
to the Yediot Ahronot and
HaaretZ dailies, as well as
Israel Radio and Israel Army
Radio, ahead of the
weeklong Jewish
holiday of Passover, which begins
at sundown Monday.
Israeli security forces were
on high alert for the holiday,
with reinforcements deployed
at outdoor markets, malls
estlnlans and that he would nol
coordinate with them-an appar-
ent response to ultra-nationalist
critics who have accused him
of succumbing to Palestinian
violence.
"In the unilateral plan,
there is no Palestinian
state. This situation could
continue for many years Sharon
told Yediot.
and synagogues. I he military Sharon has said repealeulv ,
that the Palestinians would
lunneel all Palestinians from
entering Israel to try to ward
off attacks. The tight closure is
to remain in effect at least until
Israel's Independence Day, April
26, officials said.
Sharon said the withdrawal
jlan is a "deadly blow" to the Pal-
receive more land in a negotiated
settlement. However, he insists
he does not have a Palestinian
partner, accusing Palestinian
Prime Minister Ahmed Qurcia
of not confronting militants.
Palestinians charge the with-
' Israeli Prime Minister Ariel Sharon claimed he was no longer sticking to his pledge not to hurt
Yasser Arafat. Sharon said the Palestinian leader could be targeted for assassination.
drawal plan is a ruse to trade
t iaza for a permanent grasp over
most of the West Bank. Sharon's
remarks Monday further raised
Palestinian suspicions.
"If he cancels the partner-
ship between us and the Israeli
government, then it's a deliber-
ate attempt by him to postpone
or delay the creation of the
Palestinian state said Palestin-
"fie Palestinians say they
welcome any withdrawal,
but that it must be coor-
dinated with them and be
carried out as part of the U.S
backed "road map" peace plan,
which envisions a Palestinian
state by next year.
The prime minister said he
plans to evacuate all 21 Israeli
settlements in Gaza and four in
the West Bank. He said a patrol
road between the Gaza Strip and
Egypt would remain under Israeli
control for the time being.
Sharon said he would seal off
Gaza after a withdrawal, at least
initially.
"At the moment, the plan is
to evacuate all the (Gaza) settle-
ments, to present the Palestin-
ians from operating ports and
to keep the border with Egypt
under our authority Sharon
told Yediot.
"In my opinion, it would be
best to disconnect from all the
territory
Sharon did not explain how
Gaza would function in such a
situation, lie said Israel would
continue supplying water and
electricity, but said the flow
might stop in the event of a
major Palestinian attack on
Israelis.
Spain makes another arrest in Madrid terrorist bombings
MADRID, Spain (AP) �
Authorities announced another
arrest in the Madrid terror bomb-
ings Monday and sent polite
to patrol subway and bus sta-
t ions, as a newspaper said a group
linked to al-Qaida threatened
to turn Spain into "an
inferno
Court officials said the
arrest came Saturday in Ceuta, a
Spanish enclave on the Moroc-
can coast. No details were
given on the ntan's identity
or possible role in the March 11
train attacks, which killed 191
people.
Another suspect whose week-
end arrest was also announced
Monday lias been released
after questioning, officials
said.
The arrest raises to 16
the number of people In
custody, including six charged
with mass murder.
Interior Minister Angel
Acebes confirmed Monday
that one of those killed in a
suicide blast Saturday In an
apartment south ol Madrid
was Moroccan lamal Ahnii-
dan, a prime suspect In the
bombings.
At least five terror suspects
are believed to have died ill
the explosion, along with
a special forces officer.
One of the suspected ter-
rorists has yet to be identified.
Sarhane Ben Abdelmajid lakhct,
a Tunisian believed to be the
overall leader ol the attacks,
was among those killed, Acebes
said.
Fear of more violence
prompted authorities to order
police to patrol the city's subway
and bus stations while civil guards
and army units continued . beck-
ing the country's rail system.
A subway station on a line
leading to the airport stopped
luggage check-in services as a
precaution.
Acebes said police found 22
pounds of dynamite and 200
detonators in the apartment
where the SUSpeCtS blew them-
selves up.
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i II ���' �





PAGF A4
4-01-04
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
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
Our View
In February,
Seller claimed
that she was
attacked by
an unknown
assailant and
left uncon-
scious.
There is no
psychiatric
excuse for
this type of
desperate cry
for attention.
A missing college student, Audrey Seiler. was
found alive in a marsh a couple miles away from
her apartment building on Wednesday.
Seiler claimed she was kidnapped from her
apartment, tied up and taken to the marsh.
After finding her, police found inconsistencies
in hot story, concluding that the whole event
was a hoax.
Surveillance tapes show Seiler buying a knife,
duct tape, rope, gum and cold medicine from
a local convenience store. Police found maps
of wooded areas and their weather forecasts
saved on her computer.
Why would an intelligent, well-liked college
student fake her own disappearance?
Police spent an estimated $70,000 on canines,
planes, boats and overtime to search for Seiler.
It is upsetting that someone would fake a kid-
napping and have her family, friends and the
community concerned about her well-being.
In February, Seiler claimed that she was
attacked by an unknown assailant and left
unconscious.
She was not sexually assaulted and she was
not robbed. Could Seiler have been lying about
that attack, too? We think so, especially since
nothing was taken from her.
Seiler should be charged for her crime.
Because she planned her own kidnapping
- down to the supplies used - we view this
intelligent, well-liked girl as negligent, senseless
and inconsiderate.
She's wasted money that should have been
spent on search efforts for real victims and the
conviction of their kidnappers.
Although Seiler is now in a psychiatric hospi-
tal, she should be found guilty and punished.
There is no psychiatric excuse for a desperate
cry for attention
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. It you have an opinion
in reaction to one of our columns or perhaps in regard to the overall
presentation of TEC. please express your view In one of lour 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 to 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
lor verification
Letters will appear as space permits The editor reserves the right to
edit letters for clarity and length.
In My Opinion
Israel assassinates founder,
spiritual leader of Hamas
Palestinians vow m
revenge
PETER KALAJIAN
STAFF WRITER
After five failed attempts,
the Israeli military was suc-
cessful this week in assassinat-
ing Sheik Ahmed Yassin, the
founder and spiritual leader of
Hamas.
As he rode in a motorcade
through Gazaity. the sheik,
who is blind and confined
to a wheelchair, was killed
in a massive explosion along
with several aides when a
missile tired Iroin a hovering
Israeli helicopter struck his
vehicle.
As the spiritual leader and
founder ol the proTPale.sMn-
ian group, llamas. Yassin had
long been considered the mas-
termind behind some of the
deadliest suicide bombings in
Israel since the beginning of
the second Intifada nearly lour
years ago.
Unfortunately lor the Israeli
government, Ariel Sharon
has iust committed what
will probably prove to be the
worst military miscalculation
of his i areer. Israel needs lo
prepare herself to reap the
whirlwind,
I tail to set' how assassi-
nating one old man is worth
the perhaps dozens of Israeli
civilians who will be killed
in the impending wave of
retribution suicide bombings
from an enraged Hamas
leadership.
In the aftermath of the assas-
sination, Israel has expelled all
Palestinians from her borders
and closed all checkpoints
in and out of the occupied
territories.
Some would say that assas-
sinating a man opposed to the
very existence of the Israeli
slate and who was no doubt
involved in a number of deadly
suii Ide bombings on Israeli soil
is justified - and maybe they're
right.
The Israeli Defense Forces
has been living to assassinate
Yassin lor some lime.
lie has survived two
car bombings and several
other varied assassination
attempts.
Sharon and the rest of his
hard-line government thought
that killing this man, who is
,i s mbol ol the Palestinian
struggle loi freedom to so many,
would somehow stem the tide
o young Palestinian militants
coming lo Israel to blow them-
selves up
I fear the opposite will be
I me
By refusing to give an
Inch iii negotiations to end
tin' bloodshed and ter-
rorizing innocent Pales-
tinians on a dailv basis,
Sharon and his govern-
ment cronies have ensured
that retribution for the sheik's
murder will be swift and
lieree
Already, militant
groups within the occupied
territories have begun lauiu liing
mortars into Israeli settlements
and the Lebanese group,
Hezbollah, has implemented
attacks against Israeli border
patrols, killing a number of
soldiers.
These attacks are only the
beginning.
Since the inception of
the State of Israel in 1948,
the Israeli Government,
bolstered by sophisticated
military equipment and train-
ing from Great Britain and the
United States, implemented
a system of Intimidation
and control over the
Palestinians which has contin-
ued to this day.
I ven in their own lands,
Palestinians are forced
to produce identifica-
tion at the whim of young
Israeli soldiers, most of
whom have grown up learn-
ing to hate and fear their
Arab neighbors, and Israeli
foot soldiers regularly sack
Palestinian houses looking for
"terrorists
Where Tel Aviv has
buses and western cars
lining the streets, Uaza has
Israeli tanks and troops
transports.
Palestinians live in fear
and poverty, most of which
Is imposed upon them by
Israel.
All the while, the Israeli
government Is exploiting
these people as slave labor-
ers, importing tens of thou-
sands of Palestinians every
day to work at jobs that most
Israelis consider beneath
them.
Palestinians are bus driv-
ers and janitors, construction
workers and menial laborers,
making significantly less
money than their Jewish
counterparts.
Without this force of low
wage employees, the Israeli
economy would come to a
grinding halt.
At the same time, unem-
ployment within the occupied
territories runs as high as 60
percent In some places.
Now, on top of the
daily humiliation Palestin-
ians are subjected to, the
Israelis assassinate
one of the most revered
and beloved figures
in Palestine, Sheik Ahmed
Yassin.
Until the United States
and Israel drastically change
their policies toward the
Palestinian people who, by
(he way, have as valid a claim
to the land as the Jews do,
the horrors of suicide bomb-
ing and military occupation
ol Arab lands will continue
indefinitely.
Between 70 AD. and 1948,
the Israeli people had little
or no presence in the Holy
I and. Maybe its time the Pal-
estinians were given what's
theirs.
If you don't invest very much, then defeat
doesn't hurt very much and winning is not
very exciting. "
In My Opinion
Attraction is more than skin-deep
A definition of true
beauty
TONYZOPPO
ASSISTANT FEATURES EDITOR
I saw an advertisement for
clothing recently that had a
young girl, maybe 16, sitting
with her arms propped over
her legs in front of her.
The girl was noticeably
skinny, borderline unhealthy
even. She had on designer
black pants and a striped shirt
and in big bold letters was "less
is more
I don't know who is in
charge of advertising for
that company, but they need
to look back at that ad and
see what kind of message it's
sending.
We're talking about an
adolescent girl speaking in
volumes to thousands of
other young girls about "less
is more
Although this quote is refer-
ring to the clothing, you'd have
to be insane to tell me that
there isn't another message
lying within that phrase.
Kver heard of Anorexia Ner-
vosa? Bulimia Nervosa?
these are psychological
eating disorders, Anorexia
being the most prominent in
young women, mostly those
going through the physical
and psychological changes that
come with puberty.
Why on Earth, with some-
thing as serious as that going on
this country, would we have a
society whose advertising puts
this enormous strain on being
physically "perfect?"
from the time they are
little girls, women are under
a pressure that no man may
ever know. More often than
not, it's society that teaches
females they have to look per-
fect. They need to have great
skin, high cheekbones, long
legs, narrow hips, a slim torso
and - maybe, most importantly
- a closed mouth.
Why does our definition
of beauty have to be just skin-
deep?
Why isn't an outgoing
quality in a woman desirable?
Why is it that in almost every
advertisement with a female,
there's some kind of sex-sell-
ing mentality depicting these
women as mere objects?
Beauty and being sexy is
not about fitting into a size
four and having a bust size
that makes Pamela Anderson
look like she has two mosquito
bites on her chest.
Though the surface is
almost always the first thing
that intrigues a person about
another and throws a spark out
in the open, looks are merely
a stepping stone - they're not
true beauty.
I'll tell you what beauty
is. Beauty is the woman next
to you who puts up with your
crap day in and day out and still
loves you with all her heart.
Beauty is the woman who has
a brain and a sense of humor
in addition to a body. Beauty
is that creature beside you who
wants to spend every moment
with you for the rest of both
your lives.
Beauty is the wonderful
mother of your children who
has fair skin, wide hips, fit
legs and a wide-open mouth,
whether she is nagging at you
or talking in the sweetest, soft-
est voice you've ever heard.
Beauty isn't about all our
society makes it out to be.
It's about seeing an imperfect
person perfectly.
The next time you see
an ad with a woman half or
barely clothed and some wacky
sex phrase littered all over the
page or television screen, think
about how much you would like
it if you were under a micro-
scope like that every day of
your life.
We're people, not objects
- let's treat each other like
people. And "people" certainly
includes women.





PAGEA5
tee
4-6-04
FEATURES
AMANDA LINGERFELT
Features Editor
JOHN BREAM
Assistant Features Editor
features@theeastcarolinian.com
252.328.6366
Did You Know?
- On this day in 1945, reggae musician Bob Marley was bom.
- This month is California Earthquake Preparedness Month.
- Today is Election Officials Day.
- On this day in 1909, the North Pole was discovered.
Announcements
Freestyle Competition
The Student Union Popular Entertainment Committee is sponsoring a
freestyle competition featuring a DJ competition and an MC competition
from 5 pm - 8 p.m on Wednesday, April 7 on the Mendenhall Brickyard
This event is free.
Bingo
The Student Union Spectrum Committee presents Bingo at 7:30 pm on
Wednesday. April 7 in the Mendenhall Multi-Purpose Room. This event
is free.
Films
The Student Union Films Committee will not be showing any films this
week.
Percussion Players
The School of Music presents ECU Percussion Players, directed by John
Neal at 8 p.m. on Wednesday, April 7 in the A. J. Fletcher Recital Hall. This
event is free.
Symphony Orchestra
The School of Music presents the ECU Symphony Orchestra conducted
by Hisao Watanabe at 8 p.m. on Thursday, April 8 in Wright Auditorium.
This event is free.
Game Night Tournament
The Student Union is sponsoring a game night tournament from 11 p.m.
- 3 a.m. on Thursday, April 8 in the Mendenhall Student Center. This event
is free.
Jazz Ensemble
The School of Music presents a Contemporary Jazz Ensemble directed by
Paul Tardif at 8 p.m. on Monday April 12 in the A J Fletcher Recital Hall
This event is free.
The Bivals
The ECULoessin Playhouse presents The Rivals on Thursday, April 15
through Tuesday, April 20 at 8 p.m with a 2 p.m. matinee on Sunday, April
18 in the McGinnis Theatre Tickets can be purchased through the Central
Ticket Office by calling 1-800-ECU-ARTS
Blu Moon Festival
The Blu Moon Independent Film Festival will be held on April 16. Submit
entries to Ashley Magnum at 712 White Hall. Greenville, NC 27858 or
call 229-5298 Entries are due on April 9. For more information, e-mail
blumoonfilmfest@yahoo.com or visit http:personal.ecu.edujcd1025.
Relay For Life
The Pitt County Relay for Life recently kicked off this year's effort by
celebrating the Relay's 10-year anniversary. The 2004 Relay for Life will be
held on Friday, April 30 and Saturday, May 1 at the Pitt County Fairgrounds
Relay is now seeking volunteers who are interested in helping form teams
and join in the fight against cancer. If you are interested in volunteering,
forming a team or donating time or money, please contact Alis Irwin at
317-5803
New Releases
CDs
2 Nights Live, Barry Manilow
Good News For People Who Love Bad News. Modest Mouse
Com Lag 22-5 (Enhanced) (Import), Radiohead
The Passion ot the Christ: Songs Inspired By (Soundtrack), Various
Artists
True Love, Toots and the Maytals
Inspiration (includes Bonus DVD), William Hung
No More Lies (Enhanced CD-Single) (Import), Iron Maiden
Liars, Todd Rundgren
Soundtrack to Your Escape, In Flames
Retriever, Ron Sexsmith
DVDs
The Matrix Revolutions (Widescreen Edition)
Friends - The Complete Seventh Season
The Pink Panther Film Collection (The Pink Panther IA Shot in the Dark
I Strikes Again I Revenge of I Trail)
In Living Color-Season 1
Meet Me In St. Louis (Two-Disc Special Edition)
Freaks and Geeks - The Complete Series
Cheaper by the Dozen
The Grapes of Wrath
The Matrix Revolutions (Full Screen Edition)
A Room with a View (Two-Disc Special Edition)
Satisfy your
sweet tooth
Chocolate offers
many health benefits
RACHEL LANDEN
SENIOR WRITER
For people with a sweet
tooth, there are four basic
food groups: milk chocolate,
dark chocolate, white chocolate
and chocolate truffles. II"
these were the UNUVs
idea of the Food
Guide Pyra-
mid, millions
(if people
would find it
a lot easier to
follow a bal-
anced diet
People know
chocolate isn't exactly a
health food, but contran
to popular belief, it is act u
ally not so unhealthy.
Chocolate contains
high levels of phe-
nolics, chemicals
that may help
protect against
heart disease In-
preventing fat-
like substances
from clogging the arter-
ies.
( hocolate may also help
raise good cholesterol illDL)
rather than bad cholesterol (LUI
due to the presence of a mono-
ttnsatu rated fat. Oleic acid, the
heart-healthy fat found in olive
oil, is also contained in cocoa
butler.
It is also well known tbat
chocolate is full of flava-
noids, thus making the food
an even greater benefactor ot
cardiovascular health. I lavanoids
occur naturally in the cacao plant
tfhich chocolate is derived,
I as in red wine, tea, iruits
and vegetables.
Flavanoids also serve as
antioxidants- enzymes that may
help prevent or delay cancer or
similar cell and tissue damage
In fact, chocolate has an even
higher antioxidant level than
highly touted red wine However,
the chocolate should have a high
percentage of cocoa solids - at
least 70 percent - in order to be
deemed
truly health
ful.
therefore, not all chocolates
are equal. Dark chocolate has a
higln i c onlcnt ol cocoa solids
per ounce than milk chocolate.
As a result, there are about twice
as many antioxidants in dark
chocolate, making it healthier
than the higher fat and higher
calorie milk chocolate.
If you make wise chocolate
choices and choose the liealthiei
dark kind, vmi mav actually be
doing something good lor your
body.
Ac i ording to a study by
Harvard University, men whoate
chocolate lived, on average, one
year longer than men who did
not eat chocolate, rhe difference
in longevity is probably because
these chemicals help protect
against two of the major killers
- heart disease and cancer.
Before
you run
out to the
store to stock
u p on i hoi olatebars,
how- ever, don't forget
that chocofete does have its
own set of negative side ettects.
Most of the American chocolate
bars are high in fat, sugar and
additives. Many are made with
much unhealthiet palm and
. coconut oils, lather than pure
(��� MM
Also, depending on what
brand of chocolate you purchase,
you could be consuming any-
where from85- 150 calorics with
each ounce, (heck the package
for saturated tat and caloi ie con-
tent and be sure to read the list of
ingredients. If the package says
darkchocolate, itisyourbestbetfor
balancing taste with health.
Warnings that chocolate
causes cavities
acne and has
too much caf-
feine are not
completely
accurate.
I lie sugar
in chocolate
ilia's not cause
cavities any more
than the sugar in other
toods, nor does chocolate
contribute to acne Research
even suggests iti.it cocoa butter
may protect teeth from cavities
by creating a protective coal-
ing against plaque.
Chocolate even
contains less caffeine
than coffee. A cup
of coffee usualh
has between
100 and ISO
milligrams ol
caffeine, whereas
the average choc -
olate bar contains
a significantly fewer
.to milligrams. How-
ever, hocolate is still
slightly stimulating because
of theobromine, another
chemical that resembles
caffeine.
the presence i if I heobrominc
catleine and other stimulants is
not great enough to have much
of an impact on the brain and
nervous system. Still, somepeople
claim comfort in the food.
"You can always count on
chocolate for three things said
Itenee Elliott, Ireshman theater
education major.
"It can make you feel good,
make you leel fat and make you
feel guilty
Carbohydrates, as well
as another chemical known
as phenyethylamine (PF.Ai,
are primarily responsible tor
chocolate provides, i arbohy-
clrates raise serotonin levels.
which in turn can make us feel
happy. Also, Pl.A is actually
naturally produced by our brains
when we are happy or "in love
Perhaps this is another reason
.why the average American eats
between 10 - 12 pounds ol
see CHOCOLATE page A7
Cake
Death by
Chocolate Cake
Yield: 10 servings
4 eggs
1 cup sour cream
12 cup water
12 cup oil
1 pack chocolate cake mix
1 pack chocolate instant pudding
12 ounce package semiswect
chocolate chips
confectioner's sugar
Beat eggs, sour cream, water and oil
together in a large bowl until thor-
oughly mixed. Add cake mix and
pudding mix. Beat until smooth. Stir
in chocolate chips. Pour into liundl
or tube pan and bake at 350 degrees
Fahrenheit for one hour. When cool,
sift powdered sugar on top of cake.
Syrup
Simple Chocolate
Syrup
34 cup dry unsweetened cocoa
I pinch cinnamon
I 14 cups water
I teaspoon vanilla
12 cup sugar
In a heavy saucepan, combine cocoa, cin-
namon and water; stir or whisk until there
arc no lumps. Stir and cook over medium
heat until mixture comes to a boil. Reduc e
heal; boil gently, stirring often, lor five
minutes or until mixture is thick and
smooth, i ool slightly. Stir in vanilla and
sugar. Pour into a container with lid. Cover
and store in refrigerator lor up to three
weeks.
Soda
Chocolate
Soda
Yield; 1 serving
13 cup vanilla ice cream
3 tablespoons chocolate syrup
I cup selter water
Place the vanilla ice cream in the
bottom of a tall glass. Add the
chocolate syrup and stir to make
a smooth paste. Slowly pour the
selter water over a spoon inside
the glass so that the scltcr water
is cascading over the spoon.
Spoon off foam to make room
lor all of the water. Stir until well
blended.
Healthy breakfast leads to happy days
Morning meals give
important energy boost
LAURA KEELING
STAFF WRITER
Breakfast has always been
pounded into our heads as the
most important meal ol tile day.
As much as students hate to
admit it, breaklast fuels the bode
with energy to last throughout an
entire day.
According to a Harvard
Medical School sluclv, those who
eat breakfast every da) an- less
likely to become obese than those
who choose not to eat breaklast.
"Breakfast actually helps to
increase metabolism said Tara
Barber, Registered Dietician with
Wellness Education at the ECU
Student Health Center.
"Someone who skips break
last is more likeK In over eat on
high calorie foods and remain
hungry for the rest of the day
Alter eight to 12 hours
without a meal or snack, the body
needs to replenish its glucose
(blood sugar), which is the main
energy source for the brain.
"the American Dietetic
Association suggests cereal
topped with Iruit and yogurt,
whole grain toast with peanut
butter and a glass ot milk, or
scrambled eggs, toast and fruit
"When I eat breakfast before
an exam, I leel like I do better
on it said Erin Dehart, junior
communication major.
A typical student's morn-
ing often consists of waking up
late and rushing out the door to
walk to class, catch the bus or
find that golden parking spot.
With a student's schedule being
so hectic, there often isn't time
lor breakfast. What is a college
student to do
Some options that you might
want to try are waking up at least
IS minutes early. This time would
allow you to grab some toast and
a cup ol orange juice.
If you don't want to make
it yourself, you can always grab
fast food. More and more fast
food restaurants are offering
healthier meals. For example.
Mi Donald's egg Mi Muffin
is low in carbohydrates and
has lots of protein - a perfect
alternative to eating nothing
at all.
Another healthy tip is to
eat a breakfast that Includes
at leasl one protein, one
carbohydrate and one fruit,
this meal is well-balanced and
will cause your energy level to
increase at a rapid pace.
Barber said that eating
breakfast provides the body with
essential nutrients that cannot he
made up for later in the day.
If you would like to find
out more information about
the benefits Ol breakfast, you
can stop by the Wellness
Education office at the 11 U
Student Health Center or log
onto the American Dietetil
Association's Web site al
Eatrlght.org.
This writer can be contacted at
leatures@theeaitcarolmian.com.





PAGCA6
THE EAST CAROLINIAN � EEATURES
4-6-04
4-6-0
Horoscopes
Arie� (March 21-April 20). Over
the next lew days, family members
may feel compelled to discuss
recent emotional or financial
decisions Long-term romance,
daily obligations and shared duties
are accented After Friday, social
interest and bold flirtation are on the
rise Respond honestly to romantic
introductions: your reactions will be
closely studied
Taurus (April 21-May 20)
Personal questions and subtle
romantic comments may be
ongoing themes over the next
three days Before midweek, watch
for friends or lovers to clarify past
events, outline new promises or
challenge key decisions. Confidently
state your long-term goals
Loved ones will respond positively
to bold statements of loyalty and
affection.
Gemini (May 21 -June 21)
At present, deep fears or past social
doubts may strain romantic or
family relationships Before the
end of next week, friends, lovers
and close relatives will follow
your lead. After Thursday, almost
nine weeks of minor ailments
and disrupted sleep patterns will
fade Remain active and listen to
the body's natural wisdom.
Cancer (June 22-July 22).
Romantic optimism is returning
Over the next few days, let new
attractions and light social
encounters develop naturally. Newly
begun relationships will greatly
expand in the coming months
Watch for steady emotional gains
and renewed sensuality
Leo (July 23-Aug. 22).
Creativity and Intuition are due to
increase Late Tuesday, expect
a mood of inner reflection and
calm acceptance to arrive Areas
affected are past romantic or
family decisions, social ethics or
lost time in key relationships. Loved
ones may press for bold affections
After Friday, passionate invitations
may be difficult to resist Avoid
emotional risk
Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22).
Early this week, workplace
negotiations will require added
dedication Look for creative solutions
to problems Thursday through
Saturday, loved ones may ask for
extra private time Quiet thoughts
will bring lasting insight Wait for
close friends or romantic partners to
announce vital decisions
Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). Some
Librans will experience a brief
financial disagreement between
loved ones Plan revised budgets
and fresh family activities Change
and group discussions are needed
Friday through Sunday, romantic
invitations may arrive without
warning Remain open and wait for
clear signals
Scorpio (Oct 24-Nov. 22).
Friends or lovers may deny their
past actions, words or decisions
Before midweek, respond honestly
to draining social triangles and
allow loved ones added time for
contemplation New romantic and
social rules will be put to the test
over the next few weeks
Sagittarius (Nov. 23-Dec. 21)
Sentimental reflection has a powerful
influence Watch close relatives or
loved ones for delightful signs of
affection and long-term support
This is a strong time for rekindled
trust and shared family goals After
Thursday, unattached Sagittarians
may experience fast romantic
introductions
Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 20).
Over the next six days, practical
information may be easily
misinterpreted Go slowly and
remain true to original values.
After Wednesday, loved ones
may need financial guidance.
Complex debts, legal requirements
and revised payment schedules
are accented. Encourage new
creativity
Aquarius (Jan. 21-Feb. 19).
Social relations or family triangles
will be complicated by new group
plans Friday through Sunday,
business records and financial
obligations require careful scrutiny.
Loved ones may need extra time
to adjust to workplace changes,
new debts or revised job
expectations
Pisces (Feb. 20-March 20).
Honesty between loved ones will
encourage emotional commitment.
Before Wednesday, expect close
friends or lovers to reveal their past
history or offer a rare glimpse into
their private world Take all as a
compliment and watch for powerful
romantic overtures. Friday through
Sunday. Insightful dreams are
accented.
If your birthday Is this week
Several months of romantic
confusion and social disappointment
will soon end. After April 21.
long-term relationships will
be easily clarified, established
or negotiated. Business
relations may be troublesome,
but remain cntimistic and watch for
rapid progress in early September.
Much of 2004 will bring a
powerful need for social confidence
and workplace independence.
Stay strong and refuse to
compromise concerning romantic or
business relationships.
to
�S
Attention: ECU Students
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Sunglasses from: Dragon. Von Zipper. Electric, Hot Buttered,
Arnette. Anarchy. Oakley. Angel. Legend,
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Boardshorts from: Quiksilver. Billabong. Volcom. Lost. Rip
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Fusion Surf & Skate Fusion Skate ShopPark
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The ECU Student Media Board invites
applications for the position of
GENERAL MANAGER,
WZMB91.3FM
GENERAL MANAGER,
Expressions
EDITOR,
The East Carolinian
EDITOR,
The Rebel
for the 2004-05 academic year.
Applications are available in the Media Board office.
The deadline for submitting an application is
FRIDAY, APRIL 9 AT 4 P.M.
For information, call the Media Board office at 328-6009.
BIG PAPER DUE?
Reference librarians in Joyner Library
are available for FREE individual
consultations to help with research.
To schedule your individual
30 minute consultation,
contact the Joyner Library Reference Desk:
E-Mail Phone
askref@mail.ecu.edu 328-6677
Web Form
http:www.lib. ecu.eduReferenceconsult. html
Individual consultations times are available:
Monday-Thursday 8:00 a.m. to 7:00 p.m.
EASTGATE VILLAGE
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Eastgate Village
$237.50 per person
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YOU pick your roommmate
You probably already own a computer
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Total savings1788 per year
Coming Soon! Free Cable &
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Registration for teams (one pusher and one driver) begins at 3:00pm. There will be malemale
femalefemale and coed racing divisions. Shirts and shoes required to participate in the Great Race Team
PiCL will provide helmets and other safety gear for the drivers. Campus Living will also be announcing the
prize winners for Return To Campus Living 2004. Until then, keep It safe, fun, and between the lin
Individuals with disabilities, requesting accommodations under the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) should
contact the Department for Disability Support Services at (252) 128-6799 (V) 0r (252) 32flno99 (TVO





4-6-04
4-6-04
THE EAST CAROLINIAN � FEATURES
PAGE A
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Eat fast while eating healthy
Fast food chains jump
on diet bandwagon
KIMBERLY KNIGHT
STAFF WRITER
Eating at your favorite fast
food restaurants isn't the same
anymore - the trend is a health-
ier meal instead of the usual
favorites like heavy, saturated,
fatty burgers and the option of
super sizing.
Businesses like McDonald's,
llardees and Wendy's all offer
healthier choices along with the
original menus.
"I think the fast food
industry is making a good effort
to promote a healthy lifestyle,
hut what is going to happen if we
find out that three or four years
later that the low-carb items were
just as bad for us as the rest?" said
Brian Welch, graduate student
business administration major.
McDonald's offers healthy
alternatives for breakfast, lunch
and dinner.
In the mornings, you can
eat an Egg McMuffin and have
a 12-ounce cup of orange juice
totaling at 440 calories.
If you happen to skip
breakfast and zoom into
lunch, you can eat a Caesar
salad with grilled chicken
with Newman's Own Low-Eat
Balsamic Vinaigrette along with
a Eruit 'n Yogurt i'arfait washed
down with a medium Iced lea
that equals 400 calories.
Another option is a four-pack
of Chicken McNuggets with one
pack of honey, a side salad with
half of Newman's Own creamy
Caesar dressing and a small
Sprite for only 470 calories.
However, if McDonald's is
not your favorite fast food res-
taurant, try llardees.
llardees now has Atkins
Wendy's offers salads as one of their low-calorie r
burgers for those looking for an
alternative to other hamburg-
ers. The low-carb Thick Burger
only has six carbohydrates and
49 fewer grams of fat than other
burgers on the menu.
1 lardees also offers a low-carb
Breakfast Bowl with only five
carbohydrates and a low-carb
Chicken Club Sandwich with
just 11 carbohydrates.
Another fast food favorite
is turning over a new menu as
well.
Wendy's now offers low-
calorie foods as well as providing
helpful tips about how to plan
healthier meals daily.
On their Web site,
Wendy's.com, a suggested meal
planner is offered containing
options under 510 calories and
fewer than 10 grams of fat.
Examples are the Jr.
Hamburger with a side salad
and fat-free dressing, a large
chili with a side salad and
fat-free dressing, or a grilled
chicken sandwich with a side
salad with fat-free dressing.
Eor students looking for
other options, talking with a
nutritionist can be helpful. The
Wellness Education department
offers health educators, nutri-
tionists and body image and
eating programs. Services such
as meal planning and nutrition
are offered at no cost to the
student.
"When tliey come to the
Student Health Center, students
are treated by trained profes-
sionals in a respectful courte-
ous manner said Karen S.
Warren, director of Wellness
Education.
"All visits are highly confi-
dential and cost effective
Still, it all comes down
to the individual wanting to
change their eating style or meal
supplement.
"You can change the menu
all you want, however, the
problem is the fact that people
are still living an unhealthy
lifestyle and in order to change
their lifestyle they must first
change themselves and want
to start living a healthier life
said Mitchell Burley, junior
neuroscience major.
This writer can be contacted at
features@theea5tcarolinian.com.
from page A7
Chocolate
chocolate each year!
II this sounds like you, then
you probably already know the
best places to go to indulge your
chocolate cravings. Grocery,
convenience and drug stores
sell a variety of chocolate treats
in individual packages, king sizes
aj.id bags.
" If you are looking lor a higher
quality chocolate dessert, how-
ever, restaurants in Greenville
present other options for satis-
fying your sweet tooth.
O'Charlev's offers their
Ultimate Chocolate Choco-
late Cake, a five-layer dark
chocolate cake with chocolate
frosting, chocolate fudge and
chocolate powder. According to
McAlister's Deli, their Choco-
late Loving Spoon Cake is "a
chocolate lover's delight
-Ji you want cliUfiOifltt.Ux.
cream on the menu, the new
Coldstone Creamery allows
customers to devise their
own creations with a variety
of baked goods, mix-insand fill-
ings. If their Chocolate Devotion
isn't rich enough with its choco-
late ice cream, chocolate chips,
brownie and fudge, you can add
more to the blend. Choose from
M&M's, Oreos, white chocolate
chips and more.
What are you waiting for?
By this time, your mouth must
-JUUfily be waterimu4)cl youi�
stomach growling. Have som.
chocolate - after all, it's the least
you can do for your health.
This writer can be contacted at
features@theeastcaroiinian.com.
NEED AJOB THIS
summer
Like to paint? Campus Living will be hiring student
painters, at $7.00 per hour, for the paint crew this
summer. If you are interested in applying, please
stop by Office Suite 100, Jones Hall or visit us
online at www.ecu.educampusliving and follow
the student employment links for a
downloadable application. Applications
must be returned to the housing
office by April 16.
It's a fun job
but
somebody's
got to do it!





PAGEA8
Btec
SPORTS
RYAN DOWNEY
Sports Editor
TONY ZOPPO
Assistant Sports Editor
sports@theeastcarolinian.com
252.328.6366
4 6 04
No. 17 Pirates explode on 49ers
Announcements
Golf Singles, Doubles Registration
Registration for an intramural golf tournament will be held on Tuesday, April
6 from 10 am - 6 p.m. in 128 SRC The tournament will be held on Monday,
April 19 and Tuesday, April 20 at Bradford Creek Golf Course Students will
be responsible for green fees
Tar River Canoe Trip
The adventure program is organizing a jaunt down the Tar River for April 16
Students must register by April 9 The pre-trip meeting is April 13
Board & Boat Surfing
The adventure program will head to Masonboro Island for a fun time of
board and boat surfing April 17-18 Participants must register by April 9
A pre-trip meeting is April 13.
Rock Climbing
Students will be given a chance to test their rock climbing skills on April
18 when the Adventure program will head to Riot Mountain, Participants
must register by April 9 A pre-trip meeting is April 13 Harnesses and gears
will be provided.
Workouts That Travel
Workouts That Travel Fitness will be held on April 6 from 7 p.m. - 8 p.m.
Participants will learn innovative, time-efficient workout strategies that can
be done at home, in the office, hotels residence halls and practically any
time you are "on the road" The 60-minute session is perfect for campus
commuters or busy people!
For information on any of the above programs, call 328-6387
Sports Briefs
Roddick wins Nasdaq-100
Andy Roddick battled a queasy stomach in the final of the Nasdaq-100 Open
and he was lhe heatihlest player on me court The curse ot Key Blscayne
struck again Sunday and It hit Guillermo Coria hardest He retired because
of back spasms after losing the first three points of the fourth set trailing 6-7
(2-7), 6-3,6-1 It's the fourth time in 15 years that the men's final has been
affected by an ailing player Roddick acknowledged he could have done
worse than a little nausea. Coria said he hurt his back in the first set. Trailing
6-5, he received treatment from a trainer during a changeover, then played
a flawless tiebreaker to pull out the set However. Coria walked to the chair
frowning and shaking his head and threw his racket at his bag As Roddick
took control in the second and third sets, Coria occasionally clutched his
back between points, and his movement and serve were clearly affected
After hitting a forehand into the net in the first game of the final set. Coria
waved his hands in frustration and walked to the net to concede
Bruins top Devils, win division title
The Boston Bruins earned an edge for at least the first two rounds of the
playoffs by making the New Jersey Devils' road to consecutive Stanley
Cup titles a little tougher Glen Murray set up a goal and scored another
in a big first period and the Bruins won the Northeast Division title They
helped take away the Atlantic Division crown from the Devils with a 3-1
win on Sunday The Bruins, who played without star center Joe Thornton
for the second straight game because of what's being called an upper
body miury by the team, will face the Montreal Canadiens in a best-of-7
series starting on Wednesday in Boston The Bruins, the second seed in
the Eastern Conference, won the season series with the seventh-seeded
Canadiens 3-0-1-2.
Sadler earns first victory of season
Elliott Sadler had a fast car all day Hes just glad things slowed down at
the end Helped by a flurry of late cautions and another hard-luck Texas
moment for Jeff Gordon. Sadler got out in front and then barely held off
rookie Kasey Kahne in the SamsungRadioShack 500 on Sunday Sadler,
who started 19th, finished fust two-hundredths of a second - a half-car
length in front of Kahne It was Sadler's second Nextel Cup win. his first
in 43 races for Robert Yates Racing. With a last push out of the final turn.
Kahne had his left front panel just alongside the rear of Sadler's Ford as
they crossed the finish line around the lapped car of Johnny Sauter It was
the eighth-closest finish in Cup history
Giants QB Palmer featured as TV's next 'Bachelor'
The quarterback attempted 25 passes and only completed one On TV, that
makes you a winner New York Giants backup quarterback Jesse Palmer
emerged Irom weeks of taping ABC's reality show The Bachelor having
chosen one of the 25 contestants He refers to her as "the missus" and
says he calls her each day on the phone, although he won't say if they're
engaged Palmers brother BiHy. a tight end at Notre Dame, warned him
never to use the words �chemistry" or "connection" during the show. Giants
teammate Amani Toomer told him he would catch a lot of grief if he cried
on camera The 25-year-old Palmer is the center of attention for the fifth
season of the popular show, which will premiere April 7 During taping, he
got to know 25 women on a senes of exotic, romantic dates, introduced
some to his family and met some of their own relatives before settling on
"the missus" In a new twist for the show, one of the 25 contestants was
actually a spy, one of Palmer s closest friends who lived in the house with
the contestants and fed him information on who was in it for love and who
was just looking for face lime on TV
Cornerback hospitalized, but In stable condition
New York Jets cornerback Jamie Henderson was hospitalized in critical but
stable condition Monday following a weekend motorcycle accident
Grady Memorial Hospital spokeswoman Denise Simpson confirmed
Hendersons condition but would not give additional details The Jets
said in a statement that Henderson was injured Saturday night but did not
comment further Henderson s agent, Pat Dye, told the Newark Star-Ledger
on Sunday the injuries were not life-threatening
A former teammate told the paper that Henderson crashed between 11
p m and midnight on Saturday According to the source. Henderson, who
was believed to be wearing a helmet, lost control of the bike while making
a turn at a high speed
Henderson was a standout defensive back at Carrollton High School. 40
miles west of Atlanta He later played for Georgia before the Jets drafted
him in the fourth round in 2001
The Pirates walloped the 49ers by a combined score of 45-18 in just three games last weekend in Charlotte.
ECU sweeps weekend
series in Charlotte
BRENT WYNNE
STAFF WRITER
Chew on this: 48 hits, 10
home runs and 4S runs. Sounds
like enough offense to last 10
games, huh? Try three for the
ECU baseball team, which once
again proved they have one of the
nation's most potent offenses .is
they rocked Charlotte in a three
game set 8-0, 13-5 and 24-13.
In a nearly (lawless per-
formance, the Pirate offense
was working like a well-oiled
machine trained to do two things
- seek and destroy.
The object of destruction
just happened to be the ball in
this case. The Charlotte pitch-
ers are probably suffering from
the lowest esteem levels ot Lbe.it
collective careers after watching
pitch after pitch sail around and,
often times, out ot the ballpark.
The dominance began with a
game one shutout.
Junior Creg Bunn tossed
eight scoreless innings, scatter-
ing two hits and recorded eight
strikeouts as he improved to 5-0
Oil the season.
Phillip Powell came on In
the ninth to preserve (he shut-
out for the Pirates, their fifth ot
the season.
The lethal l.awhorns were up
to their usual anticsagain as they
both homered in the same game
for the third time this season.
Darryl's home run, the 39th
of his career, moved him into a
tie with pitching coach Tommy
hason for third place on ECU's
all-time home run list.
The Pirates improved to 22-
6ovcrall and 4-3 in Conference-
USA with the win.
The offense was in full
throttle again for game two as
BCD pounded out a remarkable
season-high 21 hits along with
another season-high for runs,
13, in route to a 13-5 pasting of
the 49ers.
the Pirates, now 23-6 over-
all and S-3 in C-USA, found
themselves facing a 4-0 deficit
after a shaky start from Shane
Mat hews, who surrendered three
first-inning home runs, allowing
the 49ers to jump ahead.
Mat hews put his foot down
after that and didn't allow
another run in his appearance,
keeping the Pirates in the game.
ECU kicked it into high gear
with an eight-run fifth, which
ultimately proved to be too much
for Charlotte who mustered only
one more run in the home half
of the ninth.
The eight-run explosion was
due largely in part to a set of
homcruns blasted by T. Lawhorn,
Drew Costanzo and Ryan Jones,
who combined for seven of the
eight RBIs in the frame.
Jones' blast was a grand slam
and marked his ninth round trip-
per of the season.
Matt Bishop was the benefi-
ciary of the knockout blow as he
picked up the win and improved
to 2-0 on the season.
Ryan Norwood and Mark
Minicozzi also had fine days at
the plate as they both went 3-for-
5 with an RBI and a run scored.
As it the punishment, irj lie-
firsl two games wasn't enough,
the Pirates were relentless in the
series finale as they banged out 19
more hits to completely obliterate
the 49ers 24-13.
Trailing 11-9 heading into
see BASEBALL page A10
O
Baseball
Rk.TeamRecordUN
1.Stanford23-41
2.Texas31-42
3.Louisiana State24-53
4Rice24-64
5.Miami24-65
6.South Carolina23-56
7.Long Beach State20-87
8Mississippi24-48
9.Notre Dame22-312
10Wichita State16-310
11Southern Miss.24-415
12.Tularte22-811
13.Nebraska21-519
14.North Carolina23-620
15.Texas ASM26-89
16.UC Irvine19-617
17.ECU24-818
18.Auburn21-913
19.Central Florida27-523
20.Tennessee25-524
21.Florida Slate23-921
22Oklahoma19-10NR
23Arizona State22-914
24.Florida25-816
25Vanderbllt21-725
Dropped Out: Florida Atlantic 1221.
Spring practice concludes with scrimmage
Offense persists over
defense in 70-54 win
BRANDON HUGHES
SENIOR WRITER
The Pirate football team
wrapped up spring practice and
conducted their final scrimmage
Thursday night at Dowdy-Rcklen
Stadium, fans' support and a food
and clothing drive made the two-
hour session a success.
Head Coach John Thomp-
son utilized a modified scoring
system as the offense outscored
the defense 70-54. The offense
was awarded points for touch-
downs, field goals, PAT's. tirst
downs and plays more than 20
yards. The defense earned points
by forcing turnovers, punts and
sacks.
Defense was the story ol (he
tirsl quarter as the) forced two
punts and sacked the quarterback
on three occasions lhe defense
recorded 12 tackles tor loss and
sis sacks on the game
"I couldn't be more happy
with the way these guys came
out here and competed tonight
said Thompson.
The Pirates' spring ended with a scrimmage under the lights at Dowdy-Ficklen Stadium.
"The defense played well
early, the offense came back and
competed, made some big plays
and took care ol (he football
The Pirate rushing attack
gave the offense a big advantage
throughout the game Senior
quarterback Desmond Robinson
scored the first of three rushing
touchdowns on a 23-yard run in
the second quarter.
Kobinson also handed "II
to Edwin Burke for the second
touchdown run. Burke finished
the game with -SO rushing yards
on seven carries.
Sophomore quarterback
James Pinkney ran over several
Pirate defenders on a five-yard
score late in the game and led
the air attack with 171 passing
yards on 17-of-36 attempts.
The trio of Robinson, Pinkney
and Patrick Dosh combined for
336 yards passing to 12 different
receivers and no interceptions.
Robert Tillman led ECU
with 80 rushing yards on 20
carries and fullback Jcmarcus
Veal tallied 74 yards on just four
carries.
Wide receiver Will Bland
led the receiving corps with
five receptions for 67 yards and
Demarcus Fox had seven catches
for 63 yards.
This writer can be contacted at
sporti@theeastcarolinian.com.
ECU softball swept in Louisville series
Lady Pirates faii in
three against Cardinals
DAVID WASKIEWICZ
STAFF WRITER
The ECU Softball learn (rav-
eled (o Kentucky las( weekend
to face Louisville in a three-
game series, lhe team looked
to improve their overall record
to 38-8-1 and bring their con-
ference record to 7-5. Unfortu-
nately for the Lady Pirates, they
were dealt three straight losses by
a strong Louisville team.
El l! opened up the series last
Saturday with a doubleheader,
Despite their efforts, the Lady
Pirates were shut out in their firsl
game, 9-0. Louisville's junior
pitcher Aja Sherman picked up
the win for her team, allowing
only four hits and striking out
seven, 11 ' '� sophomore pitcher
Brendey Bridgelorth was credited
with (he team's first loss of the
clay, which set her pitching record
al 13-6 (his season.
In (he second game of (he
doubleheader, ECU looked to
rebound from (heir previous
loss, scoring first in the second
inning. Sophomore infielder
Christine Sheridan doubled,
sending home teammates Lacassa
Hill and I eigh Savoy.
The Lady Pirates were not
able to hold (heir lead long as
the Cardinals lied the score in
the fourth Inning with a two-run
homer from junior Sara Bausher.
The Cardinals then went on
to score again in (he fifth and
sixth innings, defeating ECU
5-2. ECU'S freshman pitcher
Keli llarrell was billed with her
second loss ol the season.
In the final game of the series,
the Lady Pirates were shut out
again by Louisville - this time
6-0. Sherman once again pitched
for (he Cardinals, recording her
third straight complete game
shutout, llarrell picked up her
second loss of the series for ECU,
leaving her with a 10-3 record.
The defeats last weekend now
put the Lady Pirates at 35-11-1
overall this season and set their
conference record at 4-8.
ECU will try to rebound from
the losses against Louisville this
week as they travel to Wilming-
ton. The Lady Pirates will open
play against the Seahawks in a
doubleheader on Wednesday at
4 p.m.
This writer can be contacted at
sports@theeastcarolinian. com.
The Lady Pirates dropped to
35-11-1 for the eoason.





PAGE A9
THE LAST CAROLINIAN � SPORTS
4 6 04
'Pauxte @ove
APARTMENT COMMUNITY
MANAGEMENT
MONVTOREB
marmSysti
2 Computer
Si,
Washer �HWr
'NCZlOEOl
PBI Ktt
Bathrooms
"NNls
Indimdhvi. LEASE
PU()(iKM
SI Ml (II Itll -AKI
Fitness (iniik
atatssg
Utilities Inccuded!
(SK() Allowance Per Month)
$375 Per Month
No Security Deposit
JLuntted, fuzce tortdaMe fa fait
330SE. 10th St.
252.752.9995
www.piratescoveapartments.com
On ECU Bus Roihi
EAST?
Kjj
College
1 DAY ONLY!
Wednesday, April 7
Students, Faculty & Staff
Receive a
20
Discount
15 off Ladies' Dresses & Suits
10 off Home Items
On EVERYTHING YOU BUY
on College Day
To receive your discount, simply present
your college I.D. to a sales associate.
�Normal exclusions apply- See ad for details.
-FiiLui -Sim Ahtmn � 'Doodle Duck " "Farley Fioj "Buddy Moose "O'Pal Cow "Incredible Value" items, all Dot Clearance Hems.
Bonn, Buyvluts SiliZT RkTp.rS.�. Sh�, cLnel.cv Fragrances, Beauty Salon PioduOs and Seryic.es Intimate Apparel. All Electnrv
aT w fh�r'v�,i ,e Onuses � Git Cards Fine Jewelry Specral Cent Merchandise. Fine Jewelry Clearance Merchandise, LlacJ-o Porcelain. Umpe Berger
Bel"r All Clad A-thu,ou,l Begird A HmanT. Calphalon. Chaps Ralph Uu-en Collections. Christopher Radko. dub Libby Luole Haap Demdaco.
rJV nhriuertment 56 Donald J "liner Farther Out Shop. Fur Salon Services. Godi Hanes. Hart SchaHner 4 Marx, Henckels. Homedics, Karen Kane.
KatlS Kosfa S L�)i MdT Lan-enTalph Lauren. Levi's, Mansa Christ�. "Marquis" b, Water ord. Merr.II. Nau.ica Collectrons.
OCnon Ralph LaurenPolo, Sharper Image. Signd Olsen St "ZZl " '
Uniquely Knoxyille Merchandise. Villeroy 1 Boch and Walertord.
May not be used in connection with any other coupon, teller or discount oiier. Associates not eligible lor Fine Jewelry discount.
Leveque leads Pirate golfers
ECU finishes fifth in
Bradford Creek tourney
TRENT WYNNE
STAFF WRITER
Ryan l.eveque's (67-75-69)
five-under-par performance
in the Bradford Creek (par-72,
7,151-yards) Invitational tourna-
ment hosted by the Pirates las!
weekend helped ECU to a fifth
place finish in its home tourney
and rebuilt some of the lost Pirate
confidence.
"We need to regain our
confidence and build as much
momentum as we can heading
into the conference champion-
ships said ECU Mead Coach
Kevin Williams.
"We had not been playing
that well in the spring so far
ECU was tied for the lead
With Campbell and Gardner-
Webb after each team fired a
first round 286.
The Pirates dropped to fifth
after the second round with a
292, four over par, and stayed
there for the rest of the tourna-
ment.
Leveque won the fall version
of this event - the 54-hole, two-
day tourney - which featured
many non-district teams from
the northeast.
"Ryan is a freshman that
shows a lot of promise
Williams said.
"If he will just work harder,
he has a really bright future
here
The three-time defending
champion UNC-W Seahawks
came up just short in a quest
for a four-peat as they fired a
three-round total of 858, good
enough for second place and
just six strokes off of the Camp-
bell Camels who took home the
trophy.
"They have really had a
strangle hold on this tourna-
ment for the past few years
Williams said.
ECU was just one of the 21
teams competing in this year's
event along with American Uni-
versity, Appalachian State, Army,
Campbell, Charleston Southern,
Coastal Carolina, OePaul, F.lon
and Gardner-Webb.
The Pirates shot well at Bradford Creek, finishing fifth.
� Individual Finishes
Fin. Top 20 PlayersSchoolScores
1 Braxton WynnsCampbell706867205
Andy BareNC Gieensb716668205
3 Marc-Andre RoyNC Wilming666771206
4 Ryan LevequeECU677569211
5 Ryan LoucksElon737168212
Alvaro VelascoCoast Car717269212
7 Steve McDonaldGardWebb697074213
Nick OlsonCharles.So727170213
9 Robert DlnwlddleTenn. St.746971214
10 David Spit;Rhode 1st.746874216
James FarrahGeorgetown747171216
David ThomasAppal. St.727371216
Tony DiBllettoNC Wilming727074216
Jeremy KirklandCoast. Car727173216
15 Nick CookGeorgetown727372217
Adam CondelloOld Domln.717571217
Ulf HedlundCampbell737173217
Kyle SpahrCampbell747172217
Bill LewisNC Wilming747172217
'Conor O'SheaCharles.So707473217
Opponents alsoincluded�It is a great sitiation for us
Georgetown. University ofWillarm said
Long Island, Marquette, UNC�In returitorthe revenue
Greensboro, UNC Wilmington,thatwe makioff this tourna-
Old Dominion, Rhode Island,ment, they letus come out hen'
Richmond, Seton lla1, Tennes-to pa( tlce and hit balls
see state, and Virginia Com-ECU returis toaction in just
monwealth.two weeks as theyhead down to
With the tournament beingDadeClty, Floridaor the confer -
held at Bradford Creek for theernecharoplonshjps Irom April
ninth year now, the Prates have19-April 21.
built a great relationslip with, the
people and officialsauuuaaletjThis writer can be contacted at
with the beautiful golf course.SPorts&tbeectstcarolinlanxom.
The I it'UMiri' Chest is a monthly scries devoted l� the common challenges that college students face throughout the
year. II is written by the (enter for Counseling and Student Development located at Jlo Wright Building. For further
information, please contact (he C'enler at 328-6661.
WE WILL NOT BE UNDERSOLD
THE END IS NEAR!
We are finally nearing the end of another academic year For Suzy and John, students
we discussed earlier in the year, the year has brought both successes and lessons
to be learned As students prepare to make the transition to their summer jobs, back to
their families, or for those who are graduating, to new opportunities, there are several
things to consider.
� First, making a transition always means a period of adjustment. This will be difficult for
you as well as your loved ones Don't be surprised if it is difficult to move back in with your
family. After all, you have changed over the year You are not used to your parents and
they are not used to the "new you They might expect you to be the same person you
were nine months ago when they dropped you off at ECU Remember to communicate
clearly and calmly about what might need to be different for you Remember to listen
well, and consider the fact that you are living in their home You may need to make some
compromises.
� Second, you will be leaving your friends that you have learned to love. Perhaps
you are even separating from that special someone for the summer This can be very
difficult. Have a conversation about what you expect from each other over the summer.
Discuss how you will communicate with each other Discuss possibilities for visits etc.
Remember to do your part in the communicating Don't expect them to always call you,
email you etc. Initiate your share of the conversations.
� Third, You might be seeing old friends from home again Remember that you and the
friends have all changed. Remember that they might not enjoy the same activities, may
not have the same interests as you. Try to let them develop into the people they want to
be, while you develop into who you want to be It is hard to understand how friendships
can change, and if you can acknowledge this, you stand a much better chance at
remaining friends.
� Fourth, you will need to adjust to new time schedules Perhaps you are used to
getting up at 11 00 for your first class Now you have to get up at 8:00 for that new job.
This can take some getting used to. Remember to get your share of sleep Remember
to eat healthy, and not to burn the candle at both ends.
A special word to seniors:
You are embarking on a new journey You will have all kinds of feelings about this. You
may feel anxious or scared because you do not quite know what lies ahead You may
feel sad about leaving your college years behind. You may feel excited about moving on
to this new part of your life. Whatever the case, remember that it is normal to feel all of
these emotions. Go easy on yourself. It is ok if you don't feel great all of the time Talk to
others, take care of yourself, and if these feelings are more than you can handle, come into
the counseling center between 8:30 and 4:30 Monday through Friday for some guidance.
HAVE A GREAT SUMMER
-





I
THE EAST CAROLINIAN � SPORTS
PAGEA10
Baseball
from page A8
ECU will be looking to move further up in the polls on We
anesaa'
y when they take on Duke.
the top ol the eighth, the Pirates
needed a hip inning if they
wanted to complete the sweep.
After Charlotte recorded
the lirst out of tin- inning by a
strikeout, thej were only five
outs away from salvaging the
series
V Ith runners on first and
third, an error by .1harlotte
pitcher proved fatal as the next
two outs were nearly impossible
to get. ECU capitalized on the
inisi. ue with 10 runs, putting
the game OUl Of reach for the
49ers
I he score after the top of the
eighth, 19-11, turned the base-
ball unites! into a football-like
shootout on the scoreboard.
The eighth inning saw D.
l.awhorn move into sole posses-
sion of third place on the ECU
all-time home runs list in a big
way as he blasted a grand slam
that got things cooking for the
I'irates.
A Jones three-run triple and
a T. l.awhorn two run job gave
ECU the 19-11 advantage.
The Pirates tacked on five
more runs in the ninth, adding
a bit of icing to the already
heavily glazed cake.
Norwood, Minicozzi and
Adam Witter also added homers
for the Pirates, who ultimately
improved to 24-6 overall and 6-
3 in C-USA on the season.
Jones and T. Lawhorn led the
way with four hits apiece and
three and four RBls respectively.
Witter and Norwood each added
two hits and three RBls and D.
Lawhorn added one hit (grand
slam) and five RBls.
Kevin Rhodes earned the win
In this wild contest as he tossed
three inning, in relief, striking
out three and only allowing
three runs.
The Pirates' blazing bats will
have a crack at another in-state
rival on Wednesday as ECU
travels to Raleigh for a 7 p.m.
showdown with the Duke Blue
Devils.
This writer can be contacted at
sports&theeas tcarolinian. com.
ECU tennis bounces back
Men and women
defeat Mount Olive
ROBERT LEONARD
STAFF WRITER
I he II nun and women's
tennis teams rebounded after
losses to Arkansas Pine-Bluff
with wins over Mount Olive last
I bursdav. I he men were able to
win their match 6-1, while the
women won 5-2.
I he win improved the men
to 12-4 on the year with the win.
I he I'irates were led onto the
1 ourt by number one seedtiarl
Meyer, who defeated Mount
( Him's number one seed with a
score of 6-0, 6-2. Other winners
for ECU included Paulo Baumer
6-2 6-2, Darren Mansell 6-3 6-2,
Felipe Ponwca 6-3 6-3 and Mark
Gellard6-4 6-4.
In doubles action, Meyer
and Mansell were able to defeat
their opponents from Mount
Olive as well as J.R. Gudger and
Baumer. The men hope to use
this momentum as they head
to Wilmington to take on in-
state rival UNC Wilmington on
Wednesday.
The women had similar suc-
cess against Mount Olive when
number one seed Raluca Baicu
would win the first match, but
would lose the next and the
tiebreaker.
Fortunately for the Pirates,
four out of her five teammates
would pick up victories. Win-
ners for the ladies included Gillie
Bailey 6-3 6-1, Cristina Meilicke
6-0 6-1, Kristen Buchanan 6-0
6-0 and Sara Boseman 6-7 7-
5 1-0. The team of Baicu and
Buchanan were able to pick up
another victory in doubles for
the Pirates. Bailey and Meilicke
also would win their doubles
match.
The women now have two
road matches at Richmond and
Appalachian State before the
Conference-USA tournament.
The writer can be contacted at
sports@theeastcarolinian.com.
Our Patios Are Great For Grilling!
�� �
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New Student Community
Now leasing for fall 2004!
� Open House - April 3rd 1-5pm
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Maxium Privacy-1 beAoom per floor
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PAGE A11
Itec
4-06-04
CLASSIFIEDS
FORREflT
6-7 people possible. Large house
walking distance. Total 9 rooms;
2 kitchens 3 bathrooms. Central
heatair, cablehighspeed internet,
washerdryer hookup. Call Mike
439-0285.
Early Birds get best homes,
blocks to ECU, 1,2,3,4 bedrooms,
all appliances, central heatac,
see collegeunlversityrentals.co
m or call 321 4712.
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.
For rent: Upscale 3 BR3 Bath Near
campus, only if you like the BESTI
Call 252-561-7368 or 561-7679 or
dayle@bellsouth.net
E. 4th Street house available August
3, 3 BDRM, 1 bath, washerdryer
included, no pets, 1 block from
campus, call 252-327-4433.
Apt. for rent for summer. 2 bedroom,
3 person apt. at Ringgold Towers.
Furnished, on campus. Available
May-uly 31st and next year if
desired. Call 919-606-4615 or email
alfOI 31 Omail.ecu.edu
Pre-Register for spacious 2 and
3 bedroom townhouses. Full
basement, enclosed patio WD hook-
up, no pets. 752-7738 daytime 7:30
to 4:30.
2 Bedroom house close to campus.
1700 per month, available this
summer. (919)605-6157
408 Biitmore across street from
campus, renovations in process,
4 BDRM 2 Baths, available uly 1,
washerdryer included, no pets, call
252-327-4433.
Female roommate needed to share
4 bedroom house. Walk to ECU.
Available August 2004. 2 bathrooms
free parking. Upstairs $450mo.
downstairs J425mo. All inclusive.
Call (336) 918-8871
Dockside 3BDRM, 2 Bath available,
1 unit available immediately, 2 units
available August 3, washerdryer
included, no pets, call Jeff @252-
327-4433.
i bedroom units walking distance
to ECU; Wgtvspeed irrwrtfeiff �W
large rooms, washerdryer liookup,
some pets OK, large yard. Call Mike
439-0285.
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.
Room Available at Pirate's Cove;
Discount Rent for month of May,
une, ulyAII inclusive; Contact
Ronnie at (919)522-9033 for more
information.
Pirate's Cove, Available Now, Sublet
furnished apartment. Special Price:
$325 all included. Call now 919-
846-7360.
Now Preleasing For Fall Semester-
1,2 and 3 bedrooms. All units close
to ECU. Cypress Gardens, lasmine
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
Property Management 756-6209.
Sub-Lease Rent Apt Pirate's Cove,
$360 mo available NOW uly 31,
2004. Contact: Karen N. Lee, 919-
894-8348 or 919-207-0804
Above BW-3. 2 and 3 bedroom
apartments for rent. Water and
trash included. Available une, July,
or August. Call 252-725-5458 or
329-8738.
Quit paying rent! 2 bedroom duplex
for sale in Dockside. 2 bedroom
and 2 bathroom, washerdryer
connections, live in one side and
rent out the other, $1280mon.
rental income, asking $140,000 call
919-656-5053.
Melbourne Park upscale one
bedroom for rent. Cathedral ceiling,
balcony, dishwasher, walk-in closet.
New, quiet neighborhood on
Wimbledon Drive. NO DEPOSIT,
April rent paid. (252)717-7173
Any female looking to rent at
Pirate's Cove? I have a room
$360month includes everything.
Contact Brenda at 704-202-2775 or
BGL0923@mail.ecu.edu.
4 bedroom apt. Pirate's Cove lease
starting in August, $360month all
inclusive! Security deposit already
paid for! Free tanning, fully furnished,
$375mouth savings!
Wyndham Circle Duplex 2 BD 2
BA Available June 1st and Aug. 1st,
$625.00 month, newly decorated,
cathedral ceilings, nice landlord,
good parking, call fast 321-4802
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.
1, 2, 3, 4, 5 bedroom houses and
duplexes. Available Fall 2004. ALL
walking distance from ECU. Call
531-5701
Pinebrook Apt. 758-4015- 1 6t 2
BR apts, dishwasher, GD, central
air 8t heat, pool, ECU bus line, 9 or
12 month leases. Pets allowed. Rent
includes water, sewer, & cable.
Now Preleasing for Fall Semester-
1,2 and 3 bedroom duplexes Si
townhouses. College Towne Row,
Verdant Street, Cannon Court,
Cedar Court, Lewis Street and 2nd
Street. All units close to ECU. Pets
allowed in some units with fee. For
more information contact Wainright
Property Management 756-6209.
E 3rd Street house available
immediately, 2 BDRM 1 Bath, washer
dryer included, fully remodeled,
new windows, remodeled kitchen,
new appliances. Call 252-327-4433,
no pets.
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.
Efficiency Available. Live-in wanted
for veterinary clinic in Chocowinity.
Excellent opportunity for a pre-vet
student. For details call 946-9000.
2 BR 2 Bath Dogwood Hollow Apt.
for sublease May-uly. Very clean.
10 minute walk to campus. Washer
dryer included. $545 per month. Call
(252)551-6124.
Apartment available for the summer.
Two bedroom 11 2 bath, $490 month
plus utilities, Eastbrook Apartments.
Call 752-9620
3 BR House 1211 Cotanche St. Pets
OK with Deposit. $750 month. Call
355-3248 or 355-7939.
2 female roommates needed to
ECU. Available August 2004. 2
bathroomsfree parking. Upstairs
$450mo. Downstairs $425mo. all
inclusive. Call (336)918-8871
2 Responsible female roommates
needed to share 3 bedroom 1 bath
house 2 blocks from ECU. $300
plus 13 utilities. Call 916-5668
FOR SALE
WasherDryer for sale. Like new.
Only $400 for set. Call 321-1206
SERVICES
3 Story Townhouse 5 minutes
from campus. 2BR2.SBA your
own bathroom with walk-in closet.
Plenty of space. $300 12 utilities.
Available immediately. Ask lor Matt
252-341-9446
Roommate wanted to share 3-
bedroom apartment. Walking
distance to campus! $241.00 plus
13 bills. W St D included in rent.
Flexible move-in date. Call Maria at
353-5608. - �"���
Attention: Local Hip Hop Group
wants to play your partyfor free!
Contact us at artisticanarchists@y
ahoo.com or at 252-561 -7303 for
further information or FREE CD's.
HELP1ME0
Are you DIFFERENT? Most students
will bewailing tables, lifeguarding,
or making copies this summer.
Do one of those jobs and be
like everyone else. Work with us
Si build your resume. Average
student makes $8,13. Call 1-
888-478-5330.
The Greenville Recreation Si Parks
Department is recruiting part-time
youth baseball coaches for the
spring t-ball program. Applicants
must possess a good knowledge of
baseball skills and have the ability
and patience to work with youth
Hours are from 3:30 pm to 8:00
pm, Monday-Friday with some
weekend coaching. Flexible hours
according to class schedules. This
program will run from April 19-
early June. Salary start at $6.25
per hour. Apply at the City of
Greenville, Human Resources
Department, 201 Martin L. King
Dr. For more information, please
contact the Athletic Office at 329-
4550, Monday through Friday, 10
am until 7 pm.
International Public Utility
Expanding. We need reps who
can work PTFT From home or
dorm. Call 1-866-873-8722.
Restaurant Assistant Manager
needed at Professor O'Cools. Apply
after 2 p.m. in person. Shifts will
be nights and weekends. Some
bartending experience needed.
Wait staff needed at Professor
O'Cools. must be available for two
lunch shifts by 11:45 M-F. Apply
in person after 2 p.m. Will work
nights and weekends.
Greenville Recreation and Parks
Department is seeking scorekeepers
for their Adult SpringSummer
Softball Leagues. Applicants must
possess knowledge of adult slow
pitch Softball and scorekeeping
duties. Games are played
Monday through Thursday. Each
scorekeeper can expect three
games per night. Rate of pay is
$7.00 per game. Leagues will play
from April 26 until the end of July.
Interested applicants can contact the
Athletic Staff at 329-4550 to arrange
an interview andor receive additional
information.
Wanted! Reliable, honest, energetic
people to monitor crops. From May
through August, 2004. We train!
Must have own dependable vehicle.
Learn to ID insects, weeds and
other field conditions. No Nights.
Hourly pay mileage. Must be 19
or have 1 year of college. Mail or fax
resume with cover letter and work
experience to : MCSI, POB 370, Cove
City, NC 28523 Fax: 252-637-2125
mmclawhorn@mcsiag.com
Lifeguards and swim instructors
needed. Call 355-5009. Summer only,
interviews April 5th-9th.
College student wanted to watch and
provide transportation for 15 and
12 year olds this summer. Reliable
transportation and good driving
record required. Call 756-7502.
Two (2) part-time positions available.
Shifts will be 8:00 a.m. to 1:00 p.m.
and 1:00 p.m. to 6:00 p.m. plus
every other Saturday. Duties include
answering phones as well as other
clerical duties for staff. Knowledge
of Microsoft Word and Excel a must.
Applications being accepted at
Greenville Pool & Supply Co 3730 S.
Charles Blvd Greenville, between 9:
00 a.m. and 5:00 p.m.
Responsible ECU student needed to
spend weekday afternoon caring for
a bright and friendly 6 year-old girl.
Student must have a valid NC driver's
license, clean driving record, and be
able to provide references. Education
majors, family development, or
students who have experience as
nannies or sitters preferred. Position
available beginning early June. Call
531 -9426 and ask for Carol.
GREERPERSOOflLS
ECU Panhellenic would like to
congratulate to following sisters of
the week and new members of the
week. Alpha Delta Pi: S- Shannon
ones, NM- Mollie Murray; Alpha
Omicron Pi: S- Stephanie Simcox;
Alpha Phi: S- Tonya Wilkerson
and Katy Todd; Alpha Xi Delta: S-
Courtney Haugney; Chi Omega: S-
Emily Nelson, NM- Kacie Powinale;
Delta Zeta: S- )en Hill; Kappa Delta:
S- Amy Vandenbree, NM- Hannah
Lilley; Sigma Sigma Sigma- S-
Maureen Powers, NM- Kylie Belcher;
7etaTau Alpha: S-AimeeDorall, NM-
Cayce Cummings.
Congratulations on Kappa Delta's
new house girlsl All the hard work
has finally paid off. It's about time!
Congratulations Amanda Gibbons on
being named a Kappa Delta CDC!
Love your KD sisters!
The sisters of Kappa Delta would
like to thank PIKA for the snacks
and drinks they brought out to
shamrocks. Thanks guys!
OTHER
Full Time Studentsll! Stop wasting
your Time and Talents on PT Jobs
with bad hrs Si pay LOOK! For
1 weekend a month the National
Guard wants you to go to college,
FREE TUITION! Learn a job skill Si
stay a student! FT students get over
$800mo in Education Benefits & PAY
for more info. CALL 252-916-9073 or
visit www.1 -800-GO-GAURD.com

FREE
� of poor maintenance response
� of unnturnad phone calls
� of noi.sy neighbors
� of crawly critters
�of high utility bills.
� of LIU parking hassles
� of ungrateful landlords
� of unanswered questions
� of high rents
� of grumpy personnel
� of unfulfilled promises
� of units Hint were not cleaned
� of walls that were never painted
� of appliances lhat don't work
Wyndham Court &
Kastgatc Village Apts.
32(10 K Moselcj l)r.
1561-RENT or 531-9011
� w w.pinnncleproperty
maiiagement.com
MONITORED NIGHTLY BY SECURITY
I HELP
WANTED
1 Reliable, honest, energetic
� people iq monitor crops.
I From May ihtuuqh August
� 2004 We train! Must
I hare own dependable
I vehicle. Learn to 10
I insects weeds, and other
I field conditions. No nights.
I Hourly pay mileage.
I Must be 19 or have one
I year of college. Mall or
I fax resume with cover
1 letter and work experl-
I ence to:
MCSI
POB 3 JO
I Cm Cm. NC. 21523
I fix: 25237-2125
Report news students need to know, foe
Accepting applications lor STAFF WRITERS
Learn Investigative reporting skills a
Must have at least a 2.0 GPA HILaH
Apply at our once located on Die 2nd floor of Hie Student Publications Building, or call 328-6366.
Crossword
ACROSS
1 Mosey along
6 Old geezer
10 facto
14 Large fruit
15 Bullets, shells, etc.
16 Chow or lo
follower
17 Pass into law
18 Legal eagle Jaret
19 Breatne hard
20 Commuter,
usually
23 GE acquisition in
1986
24 Chaii or bench
25 Lug laboriously
27 Candidate lists
30 Regardless
32 Actor Cnaney
33 Sound juogment
35 Exclaimed with
delight
38 Inning parts
40 Supernatural
being
42 Fuzzy fruit
43 One Barrymore
45 Stoneworker
47 Pipe fork?
48 Rational motive
50 Gobi or Negev
52 Noxious swamp
gases
54 Cry like a kitten
55 Bus. letter abbr.
56 Hotel's best, often
62 Roasting rod
64 Ski lift '
65 Collier
66 Biography
beginning
67 Actress Russo
68 Ghana's capital
69 One of a flight
70 rormer mates
71 Gets closer
DOWN
1 Iowa State
location
2 Restaurant
reading
3 Spill the beans
4 Migratory
grasshopper
5 Main dishes
9 �' ' L �' ii U IS
M � 1
I 1
20 1 �
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32 � 34 � 337
30 � 7lMpi42
43 �: �

35 � 57 5a 59 CC gi 1
� �
� I
1 WL
We show you ours every week, now
� 2C00 inDune MM) Service! Ire
All rights rosarvad
6 Jewel weight
7 Portent
8Scence
magazine
9 Baby s foot
10 Mischievous child
11 "Perils of Pauline"
star
12 Betweer then
and now
13 Scheduled next
21 Stationed
22 Sound or the
'ebound
26 Catchy refrain
27 Btacktwm
28 Clumsy oal
29 Kind of coal
30 0'iental
31 1 rawters'needs
34 "Nautilus" captain
36 Water pitcher
37 of Worms
39 Comprehends
41 Tyrolean tune
44 Ewe offspring
46 Reporter
Solutions
3u�3N1s3X31d3Jis
Va01V3N1u�inV
u3Nn�Va11ids
3iIns u3Vaiy� 1 N3
invINsV 1rN
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j31H0� IV3s
Va�� 111NsbnanS
1NVd1oN3�10v In3
N 61 sd;joftftvN013n
i00319 HV
49 "No Exit" writer
51 Milslream
channel
52 Tablelands
53 Computer food9
54 Stable mothers
5Old Worlo wild
goat
58 Hamlet, e.g.
59 Old Peruvian
60 Guam or YuKon:
aobr.
61 Periods of time
63 Exceed
SHOW
US YOURS!
We want to see your photos of this year at ECU. The East
Carolinian is putting together a retrospective of this year
at ECU to be published in our commencement edition.
This look back wouldn't be complete without your
favorite photo taken during an event or activity
this school year. You can submit a conventional
photo print or a digital file. Please include a note
with the photo and tell us your name, the name(s) of
anyone clearly pictured in the shot and wherewhen it
was taken.
Send your favorite ECU memory of the year to
photos@theeastcarolinian.com by April 16 and we may
include it in our commencement special edition.
NOTE: by submitting a photo you give us your permission to reproduce it in our special edition.
'��� - i. �





I
PAGEA12
THE EAST CAROLINIAN � SPORTS
4-06-04
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&

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0 Winner!
Balcony
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YV inner
eposit
. �
5QU winner!
RencwaTWinner
STRUNG UNlVFMffY
'$
50 WinnerJ
Rental Early Bird
Winner
Community Features
� On ECU Bus Route
� 24-Hour Emergency Maintenance
24-Hour State of the Art Computer Center
� Reson Style Pml with Hot TW
535 EasllOth Street 252:75
Apartment Features
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Conveniently located adjacent to the East Carolina University Campus, River Pointe Village's fully
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are all in one easy payment! We feature a study lab with internet access, full-size washers & dryers, �
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wwwiverpointevillage.cpm (252) 758-S002


Title
The East Carolinian, April 6, 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
April 06, 2004
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
3cm x 2cm
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.1722
Subject(s)
Spatial
Location of Original
University Archives
Rights
This item has been made available for use in research, teaching, and private study. Researchers are responsible for using these materials in accordance with Title 17 of the United States Code and any other applicable statutes. If you are the creator or copyright holder of this item and would like it removed, please contact us at als_digitalcollections@ecu.edu.
http://rightsstatements.org/vocab/InC-EDU/1.0/

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