The East Carolinian, June 16, 2004






6-09-04
J
I THE EAST CAROLINIAN
WEDNESDAY
June 16, 2004
New dean named for
College of Business
President Bush and Afghanistan's President Hamid Karzai speak to reporters at the White House on Tuesday.
No time set for Hussein's return to Iraq
WASHINGTON (AP) � President
Bush said Tuesday the United States
will turn over former Iraqi dictator
Saddam Hussein to the new Iraqi
interim government, but declined
to set a timetable.
"I want to make sure that when
sovereignty is transferred, Saddam
Hussein stays in jail Bush told
reporters.
He said the United States was
working with the new Iraqi govern-
ment on the terms of handing over
Saddam and making sure there is
"appropriate security
Neither the United States nor the
new Iraq government wants there "to
be lax security and for Saddam Hus-
sein to not stand trial Bush said in
a Rose Garden news conference with
Afghan President Hamid Karzai.
Bush also said it will be up to the
new government to determine what
to do about radical cleric Muqtada
al-Sadr, who since April has been
leading insurgents fighting against
U.Sled coalition forces.
"The interim Iraqi government
will deal with al-Sadr as they see fit
Bush said. "They will deal with him
appropriately
Bush sought to lower any expec-
tations of a quick, easy transition
in Iraq.
"That's just not the way it works
when you go from a society that was
subjugated by a tyrant to a free soci-
ety Bush said.
Earlier Tuesday in Iraq, attackers
opened fire on a convoy of foreign
contractors, killing some of them,
and explosions ripped through two
pipelines in southern Iraq, cutting oil
exports from the south by half.
Saddam has been in U.S. custody
in an undisclosed location since he
see BUSH page 3
Niswander hopes to be more
involved with business world
NICK HENNE
SENIOR WRITER
Rick Niswander, assistant dean
for graduate programs and the new
dean for the ECU's College of Busi-
ness, looks to improve the depart-
ment by increasing its involvement
with the business world.
Niswander said one of his major
goals is to increase the economic
development in numerous ways
including assisting businesses,
increasing financial literacy of indi-
viduals and helping entrepreneurs
become successful in eastern North
Carolina.
This increase in economic
development, Niswander said, will
benefit not only the region, but the
students as well by creating more job
opportunities.
Niswander also said he wants to
improve career placement efforts and
provide the best education possible
for students.
"Part of the challenge is to instill
students with the desire to be I ifelong
learners someone who has stopped
learning becomes less and less valu-
able as an employee said Niswander.
Niswander said this is important
because the world is changing at a
rapid rate and requires good workers
to always be open to learning.
The College of Business, Niswan-
der said, shares the challenge every
other college at ECU faces of work-
ing with the available amount of
resources which are never suffi-
cient.
"We live in a resource con-
strained environment and the chal-
lenge for us and the challenge for all
of the university is to do as much as
we possibly can with the resources
we have available and then to try to
obtain other resources to continue
and expand the good work that we
do Niswander said.
Niswander said he looks to gather
resources from both within and out-
side the university to accomplish the
mission and goals of the college. Part
of what every dean does, Niswander
said, is to obtain funding from what-
ever source possible including the uni-
versity, a foundation or an individual.
"We need to make sure that in
the long run our students continue
to be well educated and we do the
good quality research and that's what
we need to gather our resources for
Niswander said.
Niswander said he has a good
understanding of ECU, of eastern
North Carolina and of the faculty
and staff not only in the college, but
also in the university, which are all
positive aspects when working with
others to achieve common goals. He
see NISWANDER page 3
o
NISWANDER
Niswander's Awards:
Board of Governors Distinguished
Professor for Teaching Award
School of Business Commerce Club
Teaching Excellence Award
Accounting Department's Ruth B. Jones
Excellence in Teaching Award
Outstanding Educator award in North
Carolina
Volunteer of the Year award for 2000
Two awards for Outstanding Discussion
Leader from NC Association of CPAs
WEATHER FORECAST
TODAY
Scattered Thunderstorms
High of 82
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INSIDE
Opinion
Features.
Sports�.
-page 5
page 6
.page 11





PAGE 2
6-16-04
NEWS
news@lheeastcarollnian.com
252.328.6366
COUNTDOWN UNTIL END
OF SUMMER SESSION I
5 MORE CUSS DAYS
Announcements
Salsa Dance
The ECU Folk and Country Dancers
and the Folk Arts Society of Greenville
present a salsa dance Friday. June
18. The lesson, by Devan and Holly,
will be at 7:30 p.m and the dance,
by DJ Ramon, will be from 8:30 p.m. -
11 p.m Admission is $8 for general
public. $5 for Folk Arts Society
members and $3 for students. The
dance will be at the Willis Building on
the corner of First and Reade Streets
Come alone or bring a friend. This is an
alcohol-free and smoke-free event. For
more information, call 752-7350.
Damn Yankees'
The ECULoessin Playhouse and
Summer Theatre presents "Damn
Yankees" June 22 - 26. Joe Hardy
is your typical middle-aged baseball
fan. However his favorite team, the
Washington Senators, seems incapable
of ever winning the pennant race Would
Joe be willing to trade his soul for the
Senators to win the World Series? For
ticket information, call 1 -800-ECU-ARTS
Parking Information
Students who currently hold 2003-2004
Freshman (D Zone) permits may use
any B2 or C Zone parking areas during
Summer Session I through June 30.
Students who currently have a D Zone
permit but will be living on College Hill
during Summer Session I must contact
Parking and Transportation Services to
have their permit validated for A2 Zone
parking. If you do not have a parking
permit, you may purchase summer
session permits from the Parking
and Transportation office. Permits for
Summer Session I are $20 and permits
for Summer Session II are $20. Permits
for both sessions are $30 For more
information, call 328-6294.
News Briefs
Local
Military court hearing set for
reservist in prison scandal
FORT BRAGG, NC - A military court
hearing for an Army reservist charged
with abusing prisoners at the Abu
Ghraib prison in Iraq will begin June
22, the military confirmed Monday.
Army reservist Re Lynndie England,
who is now stationed at Fort Bragg,
appeared in notorious photographs in
which she pointed at Iraqi prisoners'
genitals and held a leash attached to
a prisoner.
Six other soldiers also face military
charges in the case
England. 21. is charged with assaulting
Iraqi detainees, conspiring with Spec
Charles Graner Jr. to mistreat the
prisoners and committing an indecent
act by forcing prisoners to masturbate
Graner is charged with adultery for
having sex with England last October
The Article 32 hearing, which will be
held at Fort Bragg, is called by the
commanding officer of a soldier's unit
to determine whether to recommend
a court-martial or other punishment
continuing under military law. It is
similar to a civilian grand jury.
Answers sought on why
autistic man died after
Statesville arrest
STATESV1LLE. NC - An autistic man
became ill and died in police custody
when he was arrested for allegedly
fighting with officers
Sidney Templeton, 45, was arrested
Saturday and died later that day
His mother Mary, said Sunday she had
called police to calm her son down
when he became agitated by a new
caretaker She said he was pacing and
"doing the things he does when he's
upset and she asked the woman to
get in her car.
"He didn't tajk, but he let you know
about his frustrations from time to
time she said
Police Chief Stephen Hampton said the
woman was in her car and Templeton
was circling it when officers arrived.
He said Templeton struggled with
officers, then broke free and went in
the house.
Officers followed and bound his hands
and feet before placing him in a police
car, the chief said.
National
Consumer prices shoot up
by 0.6 percent in May, sign
of inflation on the rise
WASHINGTON - Consumer prices,
stoked by more expensive energy and
food products, registered their largest
increase in more than three years last
month, a strong sign that inflation is
springing back to life
The Labor Department reported
Tuesday that the Consumer Price
Index, the government's most closely
watch inflation gauge, shot up by 0.6
percent last month, following a 0.2
percent rise in April.
The increase posted in May was
slightly larger than the 0.5 percent
advance that some economists were
expecting and represented the largest
gain since January 2001. Energy prices
rose by the largest amount since the
beginning of this year and food costs
had their biggest increase in more
than 14 years.
While there's no doubt that higher
gasoline and food prices are hitting
the pocketbooks and wallets of
consumers, the prices of other goods
and services were more restrained. The
"core" rate of inflation, which excludes
volatile energy and food prices, rose
by only 0.2 percent in May matching
economists' forecasts. That was down
from a 0.3 percent rise in April
Nonetheless, the latest snapshot of the
nations inflation climate would justify a
move by the Federal Reserve to raise
interest rates for the first time in four
years when it meets later this month,
economists said.
World
Iraq's neighbors welcome
new interim government
in Baghdad
ISTANBUL. Turkey - Iraq's interim
government received a boost
Tuesday when its neighbors welcomed
the transfer of sovereignty in
that country at the end of June
and wished the new administration
success.
Meeting on the sidelines of the
Organization of the Islamic Conference
session, Iraq's neighbors plus Egypt
also stressed support for Iraqis "in their
progress on the path toward building
fully legitimate and representative
national institutions
The meeting on Iraq came as delegates
to the OIC, the world's largest Islamic
organization, debated a resolution that
would give the interim government the
key support of the Islamic world and
call for help in rebuilding the war-
shattered nation.
The meeting on Iraq comprised
foreign ministers and representatives
from Iraq and its neighbors - Turkey,
Iran, Kuwait, Saudi Arabia, Jordan and
Syria - plus regional power Egypt, U.N.
envoy Lakhdar Brahimi also attended
the meeting.
In a statement, the participants
"welcomed the planned transfer of
sovereignty to the newly formed Iraqi
interim government by June 30,2004.
stressed that this transfer must be full
and wished the interim government of
Iraq success
It also welcomed last week's U.N.
resolution on Iraq, which endorsed the
transfer of sovereignty from the U.Sled
occupation authority and authorized a
multinational force.
Israeli government
considering massive West
Bank construction
JERUSALEM - Israel is considering
building thousands more homes in
West Bank settlements, in line with
Prime Minister Ariel Sharon's plan to
keep large chunks of the territory but
give up the Gaza Strip, security officials
said Tuesday.
In a possible boost for Sharon's Gaza
withdrawal plan, Israel's attorney
general was expected to announce
later Tuesday that he is closing a
corruption investigation against the
prime minister, officials close to the
case said.
The opposition Labor Party, which
supports a Gaza pullback, has said it
would only consider joining Sharon's
coalition if he is cleared of corruption
suspicions.
Sharon needs Labor to restore his
parliamentary majority. Several
coalition hard-liners defected over the
Gaza plan, leaving him with a minority
government.
In the meantime, Labor has prevented
Sharon's government from being
toppled, by abstaining in no confidence
votes in parliament.
However, Labor leader Shimon Peres
warned that his party should not
be taken for granted. "We're not in
anyone's pocket Peres told Israel
Army Radio.
Media reports said a decision to join
the coalition could split Labor, and
that only about 15 of the party's 19
legislators would follow Peres into the
government.
Sharon's plan of "unilateral
disengagement" calls for a withdrawal
from all of Gaza and four West
Bank settlements by September
2005. Sharon has said that in
exchange, he wants to keep and
expand several large settlement
blocs in the West Bank a demand that
has won the tacit support of
President Bush.
Regional Training Center director receives award
Tucker honored for efforts to
prevent substance abuse
KATIE KOKINDA
STAFF WRITER
From a national pool of qualified
professionals, a member of ECU'S fac-
ulty has garnered an Art of Prevention
Award from the Addiction Profession-
als of North CarolinaNational Asso-
ciation of Addiction Professionals.
Carol-Ann Tucker, director of
ECU's Regional Training Center,
received the certificate of praise at
the April conference of the A PNC.
Tucker has two degrees from ECU,
a Bachelor of Science in Health and
Physical Education and a Master's in
Education. She began her substance
abuse prevention career in 1973 as
associate director of the Regional
Training Center. In 1985, she was
named director of the center.
The Center, which is funded
by the Division of Mental Health
and Substance Abuse Services, has
assisted 41 North Carolina counties
for 32 years in the effort to prevent
addictions.
Working with and studying those
who suffer from substance abuse for
more than 30 years, Tucker has con-
tributed significantly to the area of
substance abuse prevention.
Kathryn V. Sell, a representative
of the APNC, said the award is a
way of honoring folks who are work-
ing on the front line in that field
Originally awards were given only
in the fall conferences, but the need to
recognize more professionals devoted
to curbing substance abuse inspired
the creation of the Art of Prevention
Award to be given each spring.
Members of the APNC nomi-
nate candidates. Nominations are
solicited via the newsletter prior
to the conference and nominators
provide a letter of nomination,
TUCKER
background information and three
additional letters of support from
others in the profession.
This writer can be contacted
at news@theeastcarolinian.com.





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stcarolinian.com.
6-16-04
THE EAST CAROLINIAN � NEWS
BllSh from page 1
was found in December, but his
status has been under discussion
as the June 30 end of the U.Sied
occupation approaches.
Bush said again that the United
States "did absolutely the right
thing" in removing Saddam from
power, calling him a "destabiliz-
ing force
Interim Iraqi Prime Minister
lyad Allawi said earlier Tuesday
that Saddam and other detain-
ees would be transferred to Iraqi
authorities in the next two weeks.
Allawi said Saddam would stand
trial "as soon as possible
But Bush declined to be pinned
down on timing.
"One thing, obviously that we
don't want, and I know the Iraqi
interim government doesn't want,
is there to be lax security and for
Saddam Hussein to somehow not
stand trial for the horrendous
murders and torture that he
inflicted upon the Iraqi people
Bush said. "So we're working with
them
Bush and Karzai fielded ques-
tions on a range of subjects.
With the prospects of rising
interest rates and higher inflation,
Bush was asked if he thought he
would have the same problems
his father had in 1992 - when a
weak economy contributed to his
re-election defeat.
"1 think one thing the Ameri-
can people have seen is that I
know how to lead Bush said.
"The economic stimulus plan
we put in place is working. There's
strong growth, there are new jobs
being added. Consumer spending
is up. After-tax disposable income
is high. In other words, the ingre-
dients for continued economic
growth are present Bush said.
He was also asked about
remarks made at Ronald Reagan's
burial service last Friday by Ron
Reagan, the late former president's
son, criticizing politicians who
use religion for political gain.
"I think it's important for
people of religion to serve Bush
said. "I think it is very important
for people who are serving to make
sure there's a separation of church
and state
Bush and Karzai had several
joking, even pointed exchanges.
"It's been nice visiting the
United States again. One likes to
stay here and not go, it's such a
good country Karzai said.
"Get home and get to work,
will you?" retorted Bush.
Bush said he would take ques-
tions from reporters "in the tradi-
tion of democratic societies" and
asked Karzai, "Are you ready?"
"I'm ready Karzai said. "I
now know, Mr. President, what
the free press means. We have it
in Afghanistan
Then, after two questions.
Bush asked Karzai, if he wanted
to keep taking questions "Or you
want to go eat lunch?" Karzai
said he wanted to keep taking
questions.
Karzai also had the last word.
"Lunch awaits us Bush said
as he cut off questioning.
"Lunch awaits us, indeed
Karzai said.
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PAGE 3
NlSWander from page 1
said he feels a dean position in busi-
ness requires a good balance between
academic experience and practical
business experience.
"I think my business background
has given me good experience in
handling budgets, dealing with
people, setting priorities and achiev-
ing results Niswander said.
"I think my academic experience
here is important because this is an
academic enterprise and academ-
ics are why we're here
Niswander has been with ECU
for 11 years and has worked as an
assistant professor and associate pro-
fessor with tenure. Since January of
2000, he has been the assistant dean
for graduate programs in business.
Niswander has also served as
the chair of the faculty from 2003
to 2004 and was a member of the
chancellor's search committee.
Prior to coming to ECU, Niswan-
der has years of work experience in
the field of business, holding posi-
tions at both Deloitte & Touche, an
international CPA firm, and a Phoe-
nix real estate company where he
served as the chief financial officer.
He worked in these jobs for a total
of 13 years.
Niswander received his Bachelor
of Arts degree at Idaho State Univer-
sity and his doctorate at Texas A & M,
both specializing in accounting.
Stan Eakins, chair of the Depart-
ment of Finance and member of the
search committee, said Niswander's
strong points which stood out in the
selection process were his combination
of both external business experience
enabling him to work well with the
business community and his experi-
ences at ECU in which he worked with
virtually everybody on campus.
"In the time he's been here, he's
worked very well with the faculty and
the chairs said Eakins.
"Niswander's big thrust in his
view in the future is the involve-
ment of the College of Business and
the economic development of eastern
North Carolina
According to Eakins the search
committee received a total of 65
applications from both national
and international applicants. These
applicants went through a screening
and phone interviewing process by
which the search committee nar-
rowed it down to four remaining
candidates.
These remaining candidates
spent a day and a half at ECU where
they met with different department
chairs and deans before making a
presentation to the faculty on what
they saw in the future of the College
of Business.
With the help of the personnel
committee, the search committee
made recommendations of the four
remaining candidates to the vice
chancellor who then made the final
selection.
"Out of that whole process, Rick
gathered universal support it wasa
difficult process because there were a
great many very qualified candidates
to select between Eakins said.
Eakins said when it got down to
the final selection, it was not a hard
decision.
James LeRoy Smith, interim vice
chancellor for academic affairs and
who has worked with Niswander, said
Niswander is excellent in addressing
public bodies and the College of
Business is lucky to have him as
their dean.
"His experiences are very rich
prior to coming to the faculty and
since then he was the best candi-
date no question about it said Smith.
Niswander said he feels the main
strong point in the College of Busi-
ness is the people it is made up of.
"We have a very good quality
group of faculty that care about their
students, that are good teachers, that
do good research and give back to
the university and their community
Niswander said.
"Our students are of high quality
our staff are dedicated to the university
and dedicated to the student body
This writer can be contacted
at news@theeastcarolinian.com.
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PAGE 2
6-16-04
NEWS
news@theeastcarollnian.com
252.328.6366
COUNTDOWN UNTIL END
OF SUMMER SESSION I
5 MORE CLASS DAYS
Announcements
Salsa Dance
The ECU Folk and Country Dancers
and the Folk Arts Society of Greenville
present a salsa dance Friday, June
18. The lesson, by Devan and Holly,
will be at 7:30 p.m. and the dance,
by DJ Ramon, will be from 8:30 p.m. -
11 p.m. Admission is $8 for general
public. $5 for Folk Arts Society
members and $3 for students. The
dance will be at the Willis Building on
the corner of First and Reade Streets
Come alone or bring a friend. This is an
alcohol-free and smoke-free event. For
more information, call 752-7350.
'Damn Yankees'
The ECULoessin Playhouse and
Summer Theatre presents "Damn
Yankees" June 22 - 26. Joe Hardy
is your typical middle-aged baseball
fan. However, his favorite team, the
Washington Senators, seems incapable
of ever winning the pennant race. Would
Joe be willing to trade his soul for the
Senators to win the World Series? For
ticket information, call 1 -800-ECU-ARTS.
Parking Information
Students who currently hold 2003-2004
Freshman (D Zone) permits may use
any B2 or C Zone parking areas during
Summer Session I through June 30.
Students who currently have a D Zone
permit but will be living on College Hill
during Summer Session I must contact
Parking and Transportation Services to
have their permit validated for A2 Zone
parking. If you do not have a parking
permit, you may purchase summer
session permits from the Parking
and Transportation office. Permits for
Summer Session I are $20 and permits
for Summer Session II are $20. Permits
for both sessions are $30 For more
information, call 328-6294.
News Briefs
Local
Military court hearing set for
reservist in prison scandal
FORT BRAGG, NC - A military court
hearing for an Army reservist charged
with abusing prisoners at the Abu
Ghraib prison in Iraq will begin June
22, the military confirmed Monday.
Army reservist Pfc. Lynndie England,
who is now stationed at Fort Bragg,
appeared in notorious photographs in
which she pointed at Iraqi prisoners'
genitals and held a leash attached to
a prisoner.
Six other soldiers also face military
charges in the case.
England. 21, is charged with assaulting
Iraqi detainees, conspiring with Spec.
Charles Graner Jr. to mistreat the
prisoners and committing an indecent
act by forcing prisoners to masturbate.
Graner is charged with adultery for
having sex with England last October.
The Article 32 hearing, which will be
held at Fort Bragg, is called by the
commanding officer of a soldier's unit
to determine whether to recommend
a court-martial or other punishment
continuing under military law. It is
similar to a civilian grand jury.
Answers sought on why
autistic man died after
Statesville arrest
STATESVILLE, NC - An autistic man
became ill and died in police custody
when he was arrested for allegedly
fighting with officers
Sidney Templeton, 45, was arrested
Saturday and died later that day.
His mother. Mary, said Sunday she had
called police to calm her son down
when he became agitated by a new
caretaker She said he was pacing and
"doing the things he does when he's
upset and she asked the woman to
get in her car.
"He didn't tajk, but he let you know
about his frustrations from time to
time she said.
Police Chief Stephen Hampton said the
woman was in her car and Templeton
was circling it when officers arrived
He said Templeton struggled with
officers, then broke free and went in
the house.
Officers followed and bound his hands
and feet before placing him in a police
car, the chief said.
National
Consumer prices shoot up
by 0.6 percent in May, sign
of inflation on the rise
WASHINGTON - Consumer prices,
stoked by more expensive energy and
food products, registered their largest
increase in more than three years last
month, a strong sign that inflation is
springing back to life.
The Labor Department reported
Tuesday that the Consumer Price
Index, the government's most closely
watch inflation gauge, shot up by 0.6
percent last month, following a 0.2
percent rise in April.
The increase posted in May was
slightly larger than the 0.5 percent
advance that some economists were
expecting and represented the largest
gain since January 2001. Energy prices
rose by the largest amount since the
beginning of this year and food costs
had their biggest increase in more
than 14 years.
While there's no doubt that higher
gasoline and food prices are hitting
the pocketbooks and wallets of
consumers, the prices of other goods
and services were more restrained. The
"core" rate of inflation, which excludes
volatile energy and food prices, rose
by only 0.2 percent in May matching
economists' forecasts. That was down
from a 0.3 percent rise in April.
Nonetheless, the latest snapshot of the
nation's inflation climate would justify a
move by the Federal Reserve to raise
interest rates for the first time in four
years when it meets later this month,
economists said.
World
Iraq's neighbors welcome
new interim government
in Baghdad
ISTANBUL Turkey - Iraq's interim
government received a boost
Tuesday when its neighbors welcomed
the transfer of sovereignty in
that country at the end of June
and wished the new administration
success
Meeting on the sidelines of the
Organization of the Islamic Conference
session, Iraq's neighbors plus Egypt
also stressed support for Iraqis "in their
progress on the path toward building
fully legitimate and representative
national institutions
The meeting on Iraq came as delegates
to the OIC, the world's largest Islamic
organization, debated a resolution that
would give the interim government the
key support of the Islamic world and
call for help in rebuilding the war-
shattered nation.
The meeting on Iraq comprised
foreign ministers and representatives
from Iraq and its neighbors - Turkey,
Iran, Kuwait, Saudi Arabia, Jordan and
Syria - plus regional power Egypt. U.N.
envoy Lakhdar Brahimi also attended
the meeting.
In a statement, the participants
"welcomed the planned transfer of
sovereignty to the newly formed Iraqi
interim government by June 30,2004.
stressed that this transfer must be full
and wished the interim government of
Iraq success
It also welcomed last week's U.N.
resolution on Iraq, which endorsed the
transfer of sovereignty from the U.Sled
occupation authority and authorized a
multinational force.
Israeli government
considering massive West
Bank construction
JERUSALEM - Israel is considering
building thousands more homes in
West Bank settlements, in line with
Prime Minister Ariel Sharon's plan to
keep large chunks of the territory but
give up the Gaza Strip, security officials
said Tuesday.
In a possible boost for Sharon's Gaza
withdrawal plan, Israel's attorney
general was expected to announce
later Tuesday that he is closing a
corruption investigation against the
prime minister, officials close to the
case said.
The opposition Labor Party, which
supports a Gaza pullback, has said it
would only consider joining Sharon's
coalition if he is cleared of corruption
suspicions.
Sharon needs Labor to restore his
parliamentary majority. Several
coalition hard-liners defected over the
Gaza plan, leaving him with a minority
government.
In the meantime, Labor has prevented
Sharon's government from being
toppled, by abstaining in no confidence
votes in parliament.
However, Labor leader Shimon Peres
warned that his party should not
be taken for granted. "We're not in
anyone's pocket Peres told Israel
Army Radio.
Media reports said a decision to join
the coalition could split Labor, and
that only about 15 of the party's 19
legislators would follow Peres into the
government.
Sharon's plan of "unilateral
disengagement" calls for a withdrawal
from all of Gaza and four West
Bank settlements by September
2005. Sharon has said that in
exchange, he wants to keep and
expand several large settlement
blocs in the West Bank a demand that
has won the tacit support of
President Bush.
Regional Training Center director receives award
Tucker honored for efforts to
prevent substance abuse
KATIE KOKINDA
STAFF WRITER
From a national pool of qualified
professionals, a member of ECU'S fac-
ulty has garnered an Art of Prevention
Award from the Addiction Profession-
als of North CarolinaNational Asso-
ciation of Addiction Professionals.
Carol-Ann Tucker, director of
ECU'S Regional Training Center,
received the certificate of praise at
the April conference of the APNC.
Tucker has two degrees from ECU,
a Bachelor of Science in Health and
Physical Education and a Master's in
Education. She began her substance
abuse prevention career in 1973 as
associate director of the Regional
Training Center. In 1985, she was
named director of the center.
The Center, which is funded
by the Division of Mental Health
and Substance Abuse Services, has
assisted 41 North Carolina counties
for 32 years in the effort to prevent
addictions.
Working with and study ing those
who suffer from substance abuse for
more than 30 years, Tucker has con-
tributed significantly to the area of
substance abuse prevention.
Kathryn V. Sell, a representative
of the APNC, said the award is a
way of honoring folks who are work-
ing on the front line in that field
Originally awards were given only
in the fall conferences, but the need to
recognize more professionals devoted
to curbing substance abuse inspired
the creation of the Art of Prevention
Award to be given each spring.
Members of the APNC nomi-
nate candidates. Nominations are
solicited via the newsletter prior
to the conference and nominators
provide a letter of nomination,
TUCKER
background information and three
additional letters of support from
others in the profession.
This writer can be contacted
at news@theeastcarolinian.com.





.�'
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government
3 massive West
onstruction
Israel is considering
mds more homes in
lements, in line with
riel Sharon's plan to
iks of the territory but
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ost for Sharon's Gaza
m, Israel's attorney
pected to announce
hat he is closing a
stigatlon against the
officials close to the
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lider joining Sharon's
cleared of corruption
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iers defected over the
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Labor has prevented
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leader Shimon Peres
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lid a decision to join
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follow Peres into the
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has said that in
vants to keep and
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Bank a demand that
tacit support of
ward
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irmation and three
s of support from
fession.
m be contacted
istcarolinian.com.
6-16-04
THE EAST CAROLINIAN � NEWS
BllSh from page 1
was found in December, but his
status has been under discussion
as the June 30 end of the U.Sled
occupation approaches.
Bush said again that the United
States "did absolutely the right
thing" in removing Saddam from
power, calling him a "destabiliz-
ing force
Interim Iraqi Prime Minister
lyad Allawi said earlier Tuesday
that Saddam and other detain-
ees would be transferred to Iraqi
authorities in the next two weeks.
Allawi said Saddam would stand
trial "as soon as possible
But Bush declined to be pinned
down on timing.
"One thing, obviously that we
don't want, and 1 know the Iraqi
interim government doesn't want,
is there to be lax security and for
Saddam Hussein to somehow not
stand trial for the horrendous
murders and torture that he
inflicted upon the Iraqi people
Bush said. "So we're working with
them
Bush and Karzai fielded ques-
tions on a range of subjects.
With the prospects of rising
interest rates and higher inflation,
Bush was asked if he thought he
would have the same problems
his father had in 1992 - when a
weak economy contributed to his
re-election defeat.
"1 think one thing the Ameri-
can people have seen is that I
know how to lead Bush said.
"The economic stimulus plan
we put in place is working. There's
strong growth, there are new jobs
being added. Consumer spending
is up. After-tax disposable income
is high. In other words, the ingre-
dients for continued economic
growth are present Bush said.
He was also asked about
remarks made at Ronald Reagan's
burial service last Friday by Ron
Reagan, the late former president's
son, criticizing politicians who
use religion for political gain.
"I think it's important for
people of religion to serve Bush
said. "I think it is very important
for people who are serving to make
sure there's a separation of church
and state
Bush and Karzai had several
joking, even pointed exchanges.
"It's been nice visiting the
United States again. One likes to
stay here and not go, it's such a
good country Karzai said.
"Get home and get to work,
will you?" retorted Bush.
Bush said he would take ques-
tions from reporters "in the tradi-
tion of democratic societies" and
asked Karzai, "Are you ready?"
"I'm ready Karzai said. "I
now know, Mr. President, what
the free press means. We have it
in Afghanistan
Then, after two questions.
Bush asked Karzai, if he wanted
to keep taking questions "Or you
want to go eat lunch?" Karzai
said he wanted to keep taking
questions.
Karzai also had the last word.
"Lunch awaits us Bush said
as he cut off questioning.
"Lunch awaits us, indeed
Karzai said.
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PAGE 3
NlSWander from page 1
said he feels a dean position in busi-
ness requires a good balance between
academic experience and practical
business experience.
"1 think my business background
has given me good experience in
handling budgets, dealing with
people, setting priorities and achiev-
ing results Niswander said.
"I think my academic experience
here is important because this is an
academic enterprise and academ-
ics are why we're here
Niswander has been with ECU
for 11 years and has worked as an
assistant professor and associate pro-
fessor with tenure. Since January of
2000, he has been the assistant dean
for graduate programs in business.
Niswander has also served as
the chair of the faculty from 2003
to 2004 and was a member of the
chancellor's search committee.
Prior to coming to ECU, Niswan-
der has years of work experience in
the field of business, holding posi-
tions at both Deloitte & Touche, an
international CPA firm, and a Phoe-
nix real estate company where he
served as the chief financial officer.
He worked in these jobs for a total
of 13 years.
Niswander received his Bachelor
of Arts degree at Idaho State Univer-
sity and his doctorate at Texas A 8t M,
both specializing in accounting.
Stan Eakins, chair of the Depart-
ment of Finance and member of the
search committee, said Niswander's
strong points which stood out in the
selection process were his combination
of both external business experience
enabling him to work well with the
business community and his experi-
ences at ECU in which he worked with
virtually everybody on campus.
"In the time he's been here, he's
worked very well with the faculty and
the chairs said Eakins.
"Niswander's big thrust in his
view in the future is the involve-
ment of the College of Business and
the economic development of eastern
North Carolina
According to Eakins the search
committee received a total of 65
applications from both national
and international applicants. These
applicants went through a screening
and phone interviewing process by
which the search committee nar-
rowed it down to four remaining
candidates.
These remaining candidates
spent a day and a half at ECU where
they met with different department
chairs and deans before making a
presentation to the faculty on what
they saw in the future of the College
of Business.
With the help of the personnel
committee, the search committee
made recommendations of the four
remaining candidates to the vice
chancellor who then made the final
selection.
"Out of that whole process, Rick
gathered universal support it wasa
difficult process because there were a
great many very qualified candidates
to select between Eakins said.
Eakins said when it got down to
the final selection, it was not a hard
decision.
James LeRoy Smith, interim vice
chancellor for academic affairs and
who has worked with Niswander, said
Niswander is excellent in addressing
public bodies and the College of
Business is lucky to have him as
their dean.
"His experiences are very rich
prior to coming to the faculty and
since then he was the best candi-
date no question about it said Smith.
Niswander said he feels the main
strong point in the College of Busi-
ness is the people it is made up of.
"We have a very good quality
group of faculty that care about their
students, that are good teachers, that
do good research and give back to
the university and their community
Niswander said.
"Our students are of high quality. �.
our staff are dedicated to the university
and dedicated to the student body
This writer can be contacted
at news@theeastcarolinian.com.
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PAGE 4
THE EAST CAROLINIAN � NEWS
6-16-04
ECU professor's research on
slave narrative recieves grant
Manuscript believed to be
first novel written by African-
American woman
AMANDA LINGERFELT
EDITOR IN CHIEF
The National Endowment for
the Humanities recently awarded
an ECU professor a $5,000 grant to
do research on what could be the
first African-American woman to
ever write a novel.
Gregg Ilecimovich, an English
professor and recipient of the NEll's
"We the People" stipend, will use
tile grant to study North Carolina's
connection to Hanna Crafts, a slave
woman who lived in the 1850s.
"Hannah Crafts is the pen
name of a fugitive slave who schol-
ars believe wrote the first novel by
an African-American woman said
Ilecimovich.
African-American literary critic
Henry Louis dates Jr. first published
Crafts' novel, The Bondwoman's Nor-
uitnv, in 2002.
"To authenticate the identity
of Hannah Crafts and her novel
scholars have recently focused their
attention on the links between the
slave-owning Wheeler family in the
novel and the family of the histori-
cal John Hill Wheeler, a prominent
19th century North Carolinian
Ilecimovich said.
Ilecimovich will do research con-
necting the Crafts' novel to the Kate
Wheeler Cooper Collection housed
at Joyner Library at ECU. Cooper is
the niece of John Hill Wheeler.
"It is my contention that Hannah
Crafts was originally a slave on
tin- plantation of Samuel Jordan
Wheeler (brother of John Hill
Wheeler, before making her escape
after she joined the household of
John Hill Wheeler in 1857 or 1858
Ilecimovich said.
Ilecimovich, who teaches Victo-
rian literatureand British and Ameri-
can literary history, is excited about
the research for his book, Hannah
rafts and North Carolina.
"One of the exciting things about
my project is that it combines my
passion for 19th century literature
and for North Carolina Ilecimov-
ich said.
Hecimovich is one of 16 current
recipients of the "We the People
Award an award designed to rec-
ognize projects which contribute to
the ideals of American history and
culture.
"If my project bears the fruit
that I think it promises, my book
will make a lasting contribution to
African-American history, American
history, North Carolina history and
the history of the novel Hecimov-
ich said.
Hecimovich has taught at ECU
for two years as an assistant professor
in the English department. He earned
his Bachelor of Arts in English and
Creative Writing from the University
of North Carolina at Chapel Hill and
completed his Master of Arts and
doctorate at Vanderbilt University.
He has previously taught at East-
ern Illinois University and Seattle
University.
Additional report inn by James
Mauldin.
This writer can be contacted
at news&theeastcarolinian.com.
Get caught reading.
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U.S. poll of Iraqis finds anger at
prison abuse, safety concerns
WASHINGTON (AP) � A poll
of Iraqis commissioned by the U.S
backed government has provided the
Bush administration a stark picture of
anti-American sentiment - more than
half of Iraqis believe the)' would be
safer if U.S. troops simply left.
The poll, commissioned by the
Coalition Provisional Government
last month but not released to the
American public, also found radical
cleric Muqtada al-Sadr is surging in
popularity, 92 percent of Iraqis con-
sider the United States an occupying
force and more than half believe
all Americans behave like those
portrayed in the Abu Ghiaib prison
abuse photos.
The Associated Press obtained a
copy of a multimedia presentation
about the poll that was shown to
U.S. officials involved in developing
Iraq policy. Several officials said in
interviews the results reinforced feel-
ings that the transfer of power and
security responsibilities to the Iraqis
can't come too soon.
"If you are sitting here as part of
the coalition, it (the poll) is pretty
grim said Donald Hamilton, a career
foreign service officer who is working
for Ambassador Paul Bremer's interim
government and helps oversee the
CPA's polling of Iraqis.
"While you have to be saddened
that our intentions have been misun-
derstood by a lot of Iraqis, the truth
of the matter is they have a strong
inclination toward the things that
have the potential to bring democracy
here Hamilton said in a telephone
interview Tuesday from Baghdad.
I lamilton noted the poll found 63
percent of Iraqis believed conditions
will improve when an Iraqi interim
government takes over June 30, and
62 percent believed it was "very
likely" the Iraqi police and Arms
will maintain security without U.S.
forces.
State Department spokesman
Richard Boucher said, "Let's face it.
That's the goal, to build those up to
the point where they can take charge
in Iraq and they can maintain secu-
rity in Iraq
The poll results conflict with
the generally upbeat assessments
the administration continues to give
Americans. Just last week, President
Bush predicted future generations of
Iraqis "will come to America and say,
thank goodness America stood the
line and was strong
When you're
cruising the
information
highway,
pull off on
our new exit
www.theeastcarolinian.com





PAGE 5
1 IILvM VAIULIAN
6 16 04
ind helps oversee the
:f Iraqis.
u have to be saddened
ions have been misun-
lot of Iraqis, the truth
is they have a strong
ward the things that
tial to bring democracy
n said in a telephone
day from Baghdad,
noted the pol I found 3
is believed conditions
when an Iraqi interim
ikes over June 30, and
eJleved it was "very
iiqi police and Army
security without U.S.
lartment spokesman
icr said, "Let's face it.
I, to build those up to
e they can take charge
By can maintain secu-
results conflict with
upbeat assessments
lion continues to give
;t last week, President
I future generations of
ne to America and say,
ss America stood the
rong
OPINION
Amanda Ungerfelt
Editor in Chief
Robbie Derr
Features Editor
Tanesha Slstrunk
Photo Editor
Alexander Marcfnlak
Web Editor
Ryan Downey
Sports Editor
Nina Coefleld
Head Copy Editor
Newsroom
Fax
252.328.6366
252.328.6558
Our View
There comes a
point in which
a line has to
The Supreme Court ruled Monday
that Californian Michael Newdow
had no legal ground to challenge
the Pledge of Allegiance being
be drawn to recited in schools.
prevent
absurdity.
Now is the'
Supreme
Court's chance
to draw such
a line.
The case had been brought by
Newdow, a prominent atheist, who
argued that the words "under God"
in the pledge were infringing on his
third-grade daughter's First Amend-
ment rights to freedom of religion.
Since Newdow is currently in a cus-
tody battle with the mother of their
daughter, the court decided, in an
8-0 ruling, that he has no legal basis
to speak for the girl.
While the court has a valid point,
they have only temporarily side-
stepped the controversy surround-
ing the pledge. The case will ulti-
mately resurface as Newdow told
CNN, "We will challenge again
The Supreme Court needs to
address the fact that the pledge is
not meant to be a religious doctrine.
It is a symbol of American patriotism,
and reciting it is a form of instruction
for American children.
Every day, money is used in the
United States that prints "In God
We Trust trials are begun with the
phrase "God save this honorable
court" and children are taught to
sing "God Bless America Does
Newdow propose we remove all
these "religious" references from
American culture too?
There comes a point in which a line
has to be drawn to prevent absur-
dity. Now is the Supreme Court's
chance to draw such a line.
Opinion Writer
Experiencing American culture shock in Egypt
East and West tensions
have never been higher
PETER KALAJIAN
OPINION WRITER
I recently returned from a
two-week tour of Egypt, and
needless to say, it dispelled a
great number of the stereotypes
which have become so perva-
sive within American society
about the entire face of the
Middle East. I will be the first
to admit, prior to my departure,
I had fallen victim to the same
ugly misconceptions about the
region and its people as most
Americans have.
First off, let's do some
comparisons between Egypt
and the United States. Egypt
has: One - Almost no street
crime. The statistical likelihood
of being robbed or assaulted in
a major Egyptian city is minis-
cule. A serious, random crime
is incalculably more likely to
befall someone on the streets
of New York, Los Angeles or
Detroit.
Two - No drug abuse or
alcoholism. Muslims don't
really drink and are strictly
forbidden to use any type of
drug. If nothing else, Islamic
countries can at least guaran-
tee the societal plague of drugs
will never infiltrate any part of
their society. They may not be
able to properly feed the people
or defend the nation, but, at the
very least, drugs and drug abuse
are not a concern.
Three - Vigilantism is in
full effect. Persons committing
crimes in Egypt had better do
their verv best to be sure they
� are not committed in plain
sight, for the common citi-
zenry in most Egyptian cities
consider themselves deputized
defenders of the law and
their fellow Egyptians. Street
vendors and shopkeepers will
not hesitate for one second in
dishing out their own brand of
justice to any persons foolhardy
enough to commit a crime in
public. Should the victim be a
woman, punishment will be
far more severe. Egyptian men
consider it a duty to defend
the rights and honor of every
woman, regardless of relation
or social standing.
All these revelations were
surprises to me, since 1, as an
American, am constantly bom-
barded with media images and
government propaganda that
proclaim these people as "the
enemy" or "an axis of evil
American media outlets
give little information about
the vast majority of Muslims,
who I found to be affable,
friendly and extremely hos-
pitable. I cannot tell you how
many times I was standing
alone, minding my own busi-
ness in Cairo or Alexandria,
when a random Egyptian came
up to me, introduced himself
and graciously welcomed me
to Egypt. This type of open
hospitality was everywhere,
and every time I encountered
it, I couldn't help but wonder
how welcoming the average
New Yorker would be to an
Egyptian man standing on the
corner. Arabs, at least the Arabs
whom I encountered, are very
good at separating the actions
and injustices of the American
government from the person-
alities and humanity of the
American people.
Maybe if Americans could
begin making those same kinds
of distinctions, the "war of civi-
lizations" so often touted in the
media will fizzle out before it
can come to fruition.
Greater understanding of
Islam, Arabs and Arab society
is the key to greater tolerance
between our two cultures. In
this, I firmlv believe.
Opinion Writer
Bill of Non-Rights' establishes needed guidelines
It's time common sense
re-emerges in society
�vv ��;����
TONY MCKEE
OPINION WRITER
The following appeared in
1997 and has been attributed
both to State Representative
Mitchell Kaye from Cobb
County, Ga and Lewis Napper,
a Libertarian from Mississippi. I
have reproduced the document
from a Web site.
Now, with no further ado,
I present to you "The Bill of
Non-Rights
"We the sensible people
of the United States, in an
attempt to help everyone get
along, restore some semblance
of justice, avoid any more riots,
keep our nation safe, promote
positive behaviorand secure the
blessings of debt free liberty to
ourselves and our great-great-
great grandchildren, hereby try
one more time to ordain and
establish some common sense
guidelines for the terminally
whiny, guilt ridden, delusional,
and other liberal bed-wetters.
We hold these truths to
be self-evident: That a whole
lot of people were confused
by the Bill of Rights and are so
dim that they require a Bill of
Non-Rights.
ARTICLE I - You do not have
the right to a new car, big screen
TV or any form of wealth.
ARTICLE II - You do not
have the right to never be
offended. This country is based
on freedom, and that means
the freedom for everyone, not
just you!
ARTICLE III - You do not
have the right to be free from
harmIf you stick a screwdriver
in your eye, learn to be more
careful. Do not expect the tool
manufacturer to make you and
all your relatives independently
wealthy.
ARTICLE IV - You do not
have the right to free food
and housing. Americans are
the most charitable people
to be found, and will gladly
help anyone in need, but we
are quickly growing weary of
subsidizing generations of pro-
fessional couch potatoes who
achieve nothing.
ARTICLE V - You do not
have the right to free health
care. That would be nice, but
from the looks of public hous-
ing, we're just not interested in
government-run health care.
ARTICLE VI - You do not
have the right to physically
harm other people. If you
kidnap, rape, intentionally
maim or kill someone, don't be
surprised if the rest of us want
to see you fry in the electric
chair.
ARTICLE VII - You do not
have the right to the possessions
of others. If you rob, cheat or
coerce away the goods or ser-
vices of other citizens, don't
be surprised if the rest of us get
together and lock you away.
ARTICLE VIII - You don't
have the right to demand that
our children risk their lives in
foreign wars to soothe your
aching conscience.
ARTICLE IX - You don't
have the right to a job. All of us
sure want all of you to have one,
and will gladly help you in hard
times, but weexpect you to take
advantage of the opportunities
of education and vocational
training laid before you to make
yourself useful.
ARTICLE X - You do not
have the right to happiness.
Being an American means that
you have the right to pursue
happiness - which, by the way,
is a lot easier if you are unen-
cumbered by an over-abun-
dance of idiotic laws created by
those of you who were confused
by the Bill of Rights.
If you agree that an under-
standing of no rights is neces-
sary to "Secure the Blessings of
Liberty I strongly urge you to
refer this to as many people as
you can, or link it from your
own web pages. I just think
it's about time common sense
is allowed to re-emerge in our
society and flourish again.
Thank you
Well, there you have it.
Common sense, as some people
see it, in 10 simple Articles.
Do with it what you will.





PAGF6
6-16-04
FEATURES
ROBBIE DERR
Features Editor
features@theeastcarolinian.com
252.328.6366
Where is the best place
to go on a day trip from
Greenville and why?
ASHLEY WALKER
GRADUATE STUDENT
BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION
"To the beach because it's
close by, the seafood and I have
family there
COREY HINES
SENIOR URBAN PLANNING
"To the Beach because it's
the summer and the beach is
relaxing
LESLIE WILLIAMS
GRADUATE STUDENT REHAB
STUDIES
"To Atlantic Beach to get
away because I rarely get the
opportunity
Save skin with healthy tans
Public divided between
which methods to use
LISA TUMBARELLO
STAFF WRITER
Society forces the idea on the
public that tanned skin is glamor-
ous, beautiful and attractive. No
doubt that sporting a golden glow
looks nice, however, there are other
ways to achieve a sun-kissed body
without jeopardizing your health.
Controversy over tanning has
become very prominent in the
last few years. Dermatologists are
fighting the tanning industry over
whet her or not sun exposure does in
fact cause cancer.
The tanning industry stands by
their notion that regular sun expo-
sure improves health. The energy
from the sun improves heart and
lung functions and helps the body-
to produce vitamin D in the skin.
Some experts in the tanning industry
claim sun exposure even cuts some
cancer risks, such as breast, prostate
and colo-rectal cancers, and that lack
of sunlight can cause depression and
other mental disorders.
Dermatologists agree it is okay to
get some brief exposure to the sun
so the body can produce vitamin D.
1 lowever, getting the proper amount
of vitamin D can be accomplished in
15 minutes a day, roughly the time it
takes for you to walk to and from your
car throughout your daily activities.
Dermatologists are firmly standing
by evidence that shows prolonged
unprotected exposure to UV rays
can cause skin cancer, and they urge
consumers to protect themselves.
The feuds between the two have
lead to new and healthier develop-
ments in the tanning industry,
which will supply people with the
golden look they want to achieve
without harmful side effects. Even
though there are many warnings,
consumers still opt for laying
in the sun instead of lathering
on a fake tan.
There are a variety of ways to
get a tan. There's the natural way of
course, sweating it out in your bath-
ing suit under the scorching sun for
hours at a time. Or there are faster
ways like driving over to the local
tanning booth.
Here you can lay in a sun bed
for 10 minutes and get just as much
sun exposure as you would in a few
hours at the beach. The tan you get
from a bed will last as long as natural
tanning would, however, going to a
tanning bed is not free like laying in
the sun. It's going to cost you $3 - $6
per visit, not to mention jeopardizing
your health.
Unprotected natural and bed
tanning are NOT safe for your skin.
Both expose your body to harmful
UV rays, which cause long-term
damage to skin.
The sun's rays are made up of
UVA, UVB and UVC rays. UVA rays
maintain the same intensity no
matter the time of the year and are
responsible for the physical tanning
of the melanin in skins pigmentation.
UVA is a long ray, which penetrates
more deeply into the skin causing
long-term damage such as wrinkles,
breakdown of elasticity and sunspots.
UVB rays are more intense during
the summer season and are respon-
sible for burning the skin. Cancer is
believed to be caused by UVB rays,
however, it is not positive yet if
UVA plays any role.
UVC rays are the most harmful
of the three. They are filtered out in
the Earth's atmosphere through the
Ozone layer. The thinning of the
Ozone protects us less and less from
these rays each year. With more than
1 million new cases of skin cancer
diagnosed each year, dermatolo-
gists have good reason to say that
natural and bed tanning are harmful
to your skin.
The only way to protect your
body from such harmful rays is
by using a sunscreen or sun block.
Sunscreen blocks the penetration of
UVB rays to the epidermis to prevent
burning. Sun block is considered as
sunscreen with an SPF of 15 or
higher. An SPF of 15 may absorb 93
percent of UVB radiation. SPF 30 may
absorb 96 percent and SPF 45 may
absorb 98 percent. The higher the SPF
the longer the protection will last,
but still reapply a one ounce amount
every two hours, especially after
swimming or excessive sweating.
In order to filter out UVA rays as
well as UVB, your sunscreen needs
to include several key ingredients.
Avobenzone (Parasol 1789), Tita-
nium Oxide and Zinc Oxide are a
must when searching for the right
sun block. These ingredients filter
out the UVA rays responsible for
wrinkles and other sun damage.
In order to get a golden tan and
keep a youthful appearance down the
road, there are a couple of healthy
alternatives that don't involve the
sun at all.
The safest ways to tan are
through lotions and sprays. Lotion
tans used to leave your body streaky
and orange, but new demand for the
products has called for a revamping
and today's products on the market
are better than ever.
There are many products on the
market that are streak free and give
real color results, not to mention it
has no harmful after effects. With
the new tanning lotions you can't
even tell it's a fake tan.
Coppertone, Neutrogena, Banana
Boat and Ban de Soleil all make sunless
tanning lotions which cost about $8
- $20. They can be purchased in any
drugstore across the nation.
The newest add itiontothe tanning I
market is spray tanning. This method
is also a safe alternative to sun tanning
because it is UV-free. Machines mist
on real tan color directly to your body
and it lasts a few weeks.
Mystic Tan is a chain, which
offers UV-free spray tanning and
has been the center of many publi-
cations raving about their product.
They have been featured in Elk,
People1, Cosmopolitan, In Style aml
Lucky as well as many more.
Spray tanning can cost $25 per session I
or more.
This writer can be contacted at
features&theeas tcarolinian. com.
Sun
Facts
- SPF: Sun Protection Factor
- Estimated 80 percent of sun exposure
is received before the age of M
- There are more then one million
new cases of skin cancer a
year: 91,000 are Melanoma, and
approximately 9,800 die
- Sunscreen is the only beauty
product that can honestly claim to
prevent agingwrinkling
- Limit sun exposure between 10 am
and 3 p.m.
- Up to 80 percent of sun rays can
penetratethroughcloudsoncloudydaysj
- Water and sand reflect UV rays and j
intensify exposure
Summer theatre series set to open with bang
Yankees' tells story
about baseball, life
NICHOLAS VICK
STAFF WRITER
ECU's Loessin Playhouse will
open their summer theatre series with
9 classic American play, dealing with
a classic American sport. "Damn Yan-
kees" will be the first of three summer
plays put on by the university.
"Damn Yankees" may seem like
a serious play at first glance, but rest
assured this is a story that both kids
and adults will enjoy. The play is a
riveting musical comedy that will
include the original music and words
composed by Richard Adler and Jerry
Ross. The story itself was originally a
novel written by Douglas Wallop.
Joe Hardy, the main character, is
the stereotypical baseball enthusiast.
Nonetheless, the Washington Senators
struggle year after year in the win-loss
column. As a result, the hopes of win-
ning a pennant are slim to none for
Joe's favorite team. But alas, luck has
finally fallen into Joe's lap or has
it? F.nter Applegate (a person posing as
the devil) who convinces Joe to trade
his soul in exchange for the Senators
to win the World Series.
The excitement and drama
doesn't end there. Joe agrees to
Applegate's offer. Applegate turns Joe
intoabaseball all-star with the ability
to lead the Senators into the pennant
race against the New York Yankees.
Everything seems perfect until Joe
learns that in order for his wish to be
fulfilled, he must leave Meg (his wife).
Applegate senses Joe's unwillingness
to leave his wife, and enlists the help
of Lola (a beautiful temptress).
The climactic table of uncertainty
is set. Will Joe leave his wife? Will he
end the deal with Applegate? Will he
fall victim to Lola's tempting ways?
Canjoe find a way to keep his soul and
his wife happy? "Damn Yankees" is a
fun, heartfelt musical that will answer
these question! and many more.
"It's definitely a play intended
for all types of audiences. It's not
the type of production that is R-rated
by any standard said Jeff Woodruff,
managing director for the School of
Theatre and Dance.
The cast for the play consists of
many talented students, as well as
talented professional actors.
Edwardyne Cowan (playing the
rife�
see THEATRE page 8

Actors Ben Sheaffer and Mir
Franzese Wild rehearse theii
number "Whatever Lola Wants" aft
a rehersal for the summer theatraj
show "Damn Yankees





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tans
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ran be purchased in any
oss the nation.
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ay tanning. This method
Rernativetosun tanning
UV-free. Machines mist I
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few weeks.
fan is a chain, whichI
ree spray tanning and
; center of many publi-
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been featured in Elk,
nopolitan, In Style and
veil as many more.
g can cost $25 per sessionI
�r can be contacted at
theeastcarolinian.com.
un
acts
otection Factor
3 percent of sun exposure
before the age of 1�
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are Melanoma, and
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Sheaffer and
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latever Lola Wants" at
jr the summer theatrq
i Yankees
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PAGE 7
Get set for summer fashion
Preppy IS perfect thlS SeclSOn tropical print, worn alone or layered
over a camisole, slightly sheer shirts
RACHEL LANDEN adti an mstant routn Of romance.
SENIOR WRITER Shoes and accessories like ballet flats,
fringed belts and those ever-popular
flower pins made famous by trend-
To some people, summer fashion setter Carrie Bradshaw complete the
means svvimsuits, shorts and sandals. ensemble.
When you're loungingaroundthepool But accessories aren't just for
or sunning at the beach, reading fash- girls. Belts are the hot items for
ionniagazinesmaybeascloseasyouget guys this season, to be worn with
to thinking about the hot new styles, dress and casual pants and denim
owever, for the fashion-con- jeans. A black or brown leather bolt
scious who must make their way from is essential for a classy occasion, and
the beach to the boardwalk, or the a colored or striped-canvas belt will
sand to the shops, looking gootl this do for laid-back situations,
summer doesn't have to be a head- As tor pants, cropped capris are
ache. This season's styles are all about here to stay. Like polo T-shirts, they
comfortable classics that will still be remain a classic wardrobe staple, and
chic when the summer sun fades. they come in an array of colors from
Pastels, paisleys, patterns and a variety of stores. Gap sells cropped
prints are not just for women any- pants for $25 to $50, and advertises
more. Anyone can pair khakis with on its web site that all styles are avail-
pastel or bright colors for a splash of able in sizes ero to 20.
color with a preppy feel. v However, because cropped
Polo T-shirts are the epitome of pants can make you look shorter,
preppy for both men and women, those who are petite should be
and there is no limit to the shades careful about how they wear them,
available. Pick up a few in anything Lengthen your legs by pairing capris
from feminine pink to trendy tur- with higher-heeled strappy sandals.
quoise or standard gray for the most low-rise pants lengthen the
put-together of casual looks. torso, while tailored pants and
Over the years, Land's End has skirts produce a slimming effect,
perfected their polos, and from $19 Skirts that hit just above the knees
to $25, you may be tempted to order flatter most figures, unlike the
one in every color. trendy tiered minis that only look
V-neck T-shirts and even jer- good on runway models. Unless you
seys are preppy-perfect for guys are trying to create the illusion of
this summer. The MTV music video additional weight, stay away from
generation has inspired personalized such short and bulky skirts,
jerseys that maintain a preppy feel, Because cropped pants and short
serving as the answer to the mono- shorts are in style for guys, finding
grammed sweater. a compromise for these trends in
For a dressier look, pastels and Bermuda shorts may be the answer,
patterns make the transition from Cargo styles and tropical prints are
polos to cotton poplin button-down acceptable fora casual afternoon, but
shirts. Guys look polished in shirts should be traded in for simpler slacks
with stripes or checks, and rolling up in neutral colors when you want to
the sleeves on a hot day only enhances make a more mature impression,
the professional appearance. And for everyone, denim contin-
Girlscan put their own feminine ues to be a popular choice in pants
spin on this traditional male look by and shorts. Jeans are trendy and das-
substituting light and lacy fabrics for
a starched shirt. Whether pastel or a see FASHION page 8
nnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnranncann
3 Very Delicious - Always Fresh Best Fresh & Healthy p
ft JL Chinese Food
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G �awn umYh,i Yj i i 7) jjjjj h





PAGE 8
THE EAST CAROLINIAN � FEATURES
Fashion from page 7
sic, all In one, and are not going out
of style anytime soon.
You can wear denim with almost
anythingand toalmost anywhere. One
of the best looks for girls this summer
is blue jeans cuffed several inches and
worn with flat sandals and a tank or
ha Her-top.
Guys can create the male equivalent
with slightly worn denim, a patterned
T-shirt (a la Abercrombie or American
6-16-04
Eagle) and sandals. The leather flip-flops
by Rainbow are still the most comfort-
able and fashionable choice tor feet.
So get going. Slipon some sunglasses
and head outside. Once you combine a
few basics with some fun accessories this
summer, you'll be the hottest thing next
to the weather.
This writer can be contacted at
features@theeastcarolinian.com.
IhBatre from page 6
role of Meg) has appeared in several
Broadway and Off Broadway produc-
tions and is just one of the professional
actresses that will appear in the show.
Jim Madden (playing the role of Joe
Boyd) has performed in several dif-
ferent venues including Broadway.
Another actor that has been
brought in to assist in the production
is Ben Shaeffer, who will be playing
the role of Joe Hardy. Shaeffer has
worked on Broadway and other film
projects. Finally, Mindy Franzese
Wild will be playing the role of Lola,
which she is quite familiar with. She
received an award for her previous
performance of Lola at the Thousand
�. iks (:ivic and Musical Theatre West.
"here's no question that the
artistic integrity of this production
will be flawless.
"The lighting used will be very
directional and bright. The idea
is that you're outside with a lot of
sunlight said Ken White, lightning
designer for the show.
"The main focus of the lighting
for this show is to remain obsolete.
We (the lighting staff) don't want to
necessarily be noticed. This play is
driven by the story itself. There won't
be a lot of different special effects,
but we (the design staff) made a con-
science effort to achieve a 'baseball'
type of atmosphere White said.
The actual set itself will incorpo-
ratc billboard signs thatarecommon at
many baseball venues to give the stage
a more realistic and authentic look.
Individual ticket sales for the
show began June 7. The tickets will
remain on sale until the show's
completion or until the shows are
sold out. Tickets can be purchased
online at www.ecuarts.com or over
the phone (328-6829). Walk-ins
are also accepted at the McGinnis
Theatre Box Office or ECU Central
Ticket Office.
The ticket prices differ according
to the individual buying them. For
students, the price is $15, youth tick-
etsare $15, senior citizen ticket prices
are $27.50, and $30 for the general
public. In addition, there are group
sales that offer discounts to parties
of 15 or more.
"It's really a steal to buy these tickets
at such a cheap price. We were able to
bring some really talented professional
actors in who have won numerous
awards for their individual craft. We're
really excited about it and rehearsals are
going great Woodruff said.
The show will run from Tues-
day, June 22 - Saturday, June 26.
The reason for the short, five day
run is simple another production
("AlwaysPatsy Cline) is set to open
in early July. The Summer Theatre
hosts three different productions,
but still manages to deliver quality
entertainment again and again.
"Damn Yankees" will be noexcep-
tion. With a talented and professional
cast, a phenomenal design scheme and
the overall dedication to reproduce a
classic musical, there's no question
that everyone will be pleased.
This miter can be contacted at
leatures@theeastcarolinian.com.
Mark A. Ward
A T T O R N E Y
A I L A W
Board Certified Specialist In State Criminal Law
15 Years Experience In Criminal Defense
� Traffic Offenses
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6-16-04
6-16-04
THE EAST CAROLINIAN � FEATURES
PAGE 9
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STUDENT UNION FILMS
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50 First Dates- The Wedding Singer's
Adam Sandier and Drew Barrymore are
reunited in this romantic comedy about
a veterinarian in Hawaii who tails for
a girl with short-term memory loss. In
order to win her affection, he must get
her to fall in love with him repeatedly,
since she continually forgets about
their relationship. Sooner or later, he
hopes their love will stick. PG-13
Showing today at 9 p.m. at the SRC
outdoor pool and June 17 at 7 p.m. in
Hendrix Theatre.
IN THEATRES THIS WEEK
Around the World In 80 Days - Jackie
Chan stars in this adaptation of Jules
Verne's classic novel about thrill seeker
Phileas Fogg, who sets out to break the
record for traveling around the world,
but encounters many challenges along
the way. PG
Dodgeball: A True Underdog Story
- In this raucous comedy, a small local
gym is threatened with extinction by
a gleaming sports and fitness palace
unless a group of social rejects can rise
to victory in a dodgeball competition.
PG-13 Coming to theatres June 18
Garfield - In his film debut Garfield's
owner, Jon, takes in sweet but dim
witted pooch Odie, turning Garfield's
perfect world upside down. But when
the hapless pup disappears and is
kidnapped by a nasty dog trainer,
Garfield, maybe for the first time in his
iife, feels responsible. PG
Harry Potter and the Prisoner of
Azkaban - Harry Potter and his friends
Ron and Hermione return as teenagers
to Hogwarts School of Witchcraft and
Wizardry for their third year of study.
where they delve into the mystery
surrounding an escaped prisoner
who poses a dangerous threat to the
young wizard. PG
Raising Helen - When her sister and
brother-in-law die in a car accident,
a young modeling agency assistant,
Helen, takes on the role as guardian
of their surviving three children: Audrey,
Kenny and Sarah PG-13
Shrek 2 - A sequel to DreamWorks'
hugely successful original, the story
opens with Shrek and Fiona returning
from their honeymoon to find a letter
from Fiona's parents inviting the
happy couple to dinner. Mom and
Dad hear their daughter had wed,
but they assumed she married Prince
Charming. So they're a bit shocked
when they meet their new son-in-
law. PG
Soul Plane - Nashawn Wade sues
the airline and is awarded a huge
settlement. Determined to make good
with the money, he creates the full-
service airline of his dreams. R
The Chronicles of Rlddick - Riddick,
the anti-hero from Pitch Black, has
spent the last five years on the move
among the forgotten worlds on
the outskirts of the galaxy, eluding
mercenaries bent on collecting the
price on his head. R
The Day After Tomorrow -
Climatologist Jack Hall's (Dennis
Quaid) research indicates that global
warming could trigger an abrupt
and catastrophic shift in the planet's
climate. PG-13
The Stepford Wives - A couple moves
to what appears to be the perfect small
town. Soon, they learn of a sinister plot
the men of the town have constructed
to render their partners perfect. PG-
13
The Terminal - Tom Hanks stars as
an air traveler inadvertently exiled
to JFK airport after a coup in his
homeland erases the validity of his
passport. He finds himself the victim
of bureaucratic red tape and is forced
to take up residence in the terminal.
PG-13 Coming to theatres June 18





PAGE 10
THE EAST CAROLINIAN � FEATURES
6-16-04
Em�
raid
BILLIARDS & SPORTS BAR
Ladies always FREE
3101 E. 10th Street
Greenville, NC
Sunday
Dollar Night
$1.00 Domestics
$2.00 Hi-balls
$2.00 Cold Shots
DJ AT 11:00
Monday
$1.75 Miller Light
$6.00 Pitchers
Wednesday
$2.00 Premiums
$1.75 Miller Light
Karaoke at 10:00
Thursday
Ladies Night
$1.75 Domestics
Ladies shoot pool
for FREE!
DJ AT 10:00
Tuesday
FREE ADMISSION
12 price Pitchers
$1.75 Miller Light
$2.00 Imports
$2.00 Pool wcollege ID
Half & Half Friday
12 karaoke G 12 DJ
$2.00 Miller Light
ENTERTAINMENT
STARTS AT 10:00
Live music with Side Proiect on July 9th
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PAGE 11
6-16-04
6-16-04
SPORTS
RYAN DOWNEY
Sports Editor
sports@theeastcarolinian.com
252.328.6366
Sports Briefs
Lady Pirate volleyball signs
Monroe and Dubenion
ECU volleyball's Head Coach Colleen
Munson has announced the signing
of Trish Monroe (Portage. Mich.) and
Mignon Dubenion (Aurora, Colo.) to
the 2004 Pirate class. They will join
Kim Jefferson (Laurel Hill, NC) and
Kelley Wernert (Hoffman Estates. III.),
who signed National Letters of Intent
during the early signing period.
ECU men's 4x400 relay team
finishes No. 15 at NCAA meet
The ECU men's 4x400 relay team
finished the 2004 outdoor season
with a No. 15 finish at the 2004 NCAA
Championships last weekend at Mike
A Meyers Stadium on the campus of
the University of Texas at Austin. The
Pirates, ranked No. 11 in the nation
heading into the championships,
posted a time of 3:07.76 in the
preliminaries, falling two seconds
short of qualifying for the finals. ECU
finished third in its heat behind the
eventual national champion Bears of
Baylor University, who posted a time of
3:01.87 in the prelims ECU'S relay team
was made up of seniors Ricky Bell and
Darrus Cofield, along with-juniors B.J.
Henderson and Thomas Lewis
Four softball Pirates earn
all-state honors
Four members of the ECU softball
team headline the list of 12 players
selected to the inaugural North
Carolina Collegiate Sports Information
Association (NCCSIA) all-state softball
team. Junior Kate Manuse, sophomores
Knsta Jessup and Christine Sheridan
and freshman Keli Harrell each received
all-state accolades. It was Manuse's
third postseason award of the season,
while Jessup and Sheridan earned
their second postseason award. Harrell
earned the first postseason recognition
of her career.
Pirates come up short in super regional
ECU may be forced to reload
for next year's campaign
BRENT WYNNE
STAFF WRITER
COLUMBIA, SC - The Pirates
were two wins away and they just
couldn't capitalize. ECU'S bid for a
trip to Omaha came up short as they
lost two games to South Carolina by
scores of 4-2 and 5-3 respectively.
It looked as if ECU would send the
series to a third and deciding contest
as they held a 3-2 lead with one out in
the eighth inning against the Game-
cocks. However, a controversial deci-
sion to bring in seldom-used pitcher
Trevor l.awhorn in the eighth inning
ultimately cost the I'irates the game
along with a shot of defeating South
Carolina in game three, l.awhorn,
one of the Pirates' best hitters with
only one inning of work the entire
season, replaced Kevin Rhodes who
had tossed five and two-thirds
innings of relief.
"Kevin isa lot better against right
handed hitters than he is against left
handed hitters said Head Coach
Randy Mazey.
"It was a situation where there
was a left-handed hitter up. Trevor's
got a tremendous change-up. That
was the match-up we were looking
for. The scouting report said that
this guy struggles with change-ups.
Trevor got the strikeout, which was
big. It just didn't workout after that
Mazey's decision to bring in
Lawhorn appeared to be genius to say
the least as he struck out left-handed
Michael Campbell with a change-up
on a full count for the second out.
The plan quickly turned for the
worse as a stolen base, a base hit,
a walk and a double off the right
field wall allowed three Game-
The Pirates' season ended after the team lost two straight games in this weekend's super regional matchup
cocks to scoot home to take a
S-3 advantage, not to mention all
the momentum.
Mazey defended his decision to
bring Lawhorn in.
"We talked about it in about the
sixth inning Mazey said.
"We were looking for a particular
match-up, and he went down and
started throwing in the sixth inning
to get loose. We knew we were going to
have to use him at some point to win
these two games this weekend, and
I just thought the situation
was right
South Carolina Head Coach
Ray Tanner admitted lie had no idea
what kind of pitcher Lawhorn was.
"We didn't have much of a scout-
ing report said Tanner.
"I think he only had one inning
and he had two strikeouts in the one
inning that he pitched. We didn't
have anything to go on
Lawhorn entered the game
with experience gained from his
short stint in a Division 11 school.
The Barton transfer tallied a 6-3
record during his freshman season
with a .370 era. The right-hander
had S3 strikeouts in 80 plus innings
of work, so Mazey's choice wasn't
absurd. It just proved to be at the
wrong time.
Game two starter Brody Taylor
got chased in the first inning after
getting roughed up early and allow-
ing a run. Reliever Scott Andrews
didn't have much more luck as he
worked an inning before giving way
to Rhodes, who dazzled the South
Carolina bats for nearly six innings.
The Pirates trailed 2-1 going
into the sixth when Drew Costanzo
doubled off the right field wall to
start the inning. After an infield
single from Lawhorn, the designated
hitter Mike Grace drew a walk to load
the bases. Third baseman Mark Mini-
see BASEBALL page 12
Summer Champs win intramural softball championship
Richard Chadwell hits home
run during series sweep
DAVID WASKIEWICZ
STAFF WRITER
ECU Transit and the Summer
Champs headed into their three-
game intramural softball series with
two goals in mind - to have fun
and play well. Each team was well-
acquainted with the other, having
played numerous times. This time,
however, it was all on the line as the
teams met in a best-of-three series to
determine the summer session one
championship.
Play opened Monday night with
the first game of a doubleheader
between the two teams. Transit put
the tirst points on the board when
they scored one in the top of the
first inning. The Summer Champs
responded, scoring seven in the next
three innings to lead the game 7-1.
rranslt attempted to mount a come-
back in the top of the fourth, only
to fall short as the Summer Champs
scored six runs in the bottom of the
inning to extend the lead and even-
tually win the game 13-6.
Before the start of the second
game of the doubleheader, Transit
decided to make changes to their
team in hopes of producing a vic-
tory and forcing a game three.
Transit captain Emily Parsons
switched pitchers and encour-
see SOFTBALL page 14 Students played in an intramural softball doubleheader Monday.





PAGE 12
Machaveli disqualified from tourney
THE EAST CAROLINIAN � SPORTS
6-16-04
Basketball tournament starts
amid controversy, drama
ERIC GILMORE
STAFF WRITER
The road to a championship is
usually full of drama. Recreational
Services have had their fair share of
drama as the intramural basketball
tournament starts tomorrow.
The drama stems from a con-
troversy which began in the second
round of games. Machaveli was
stripped of a win versus the Dirty
Half Dozen when a protest charged
Machaveli, a team comprised of foot-
ball players, had used an ineligible
player. The scorekeeper was aware of
the use of the ineligible player, but
chose not to report it.
"We (Recreational Services)
don't police ineligible players said
Laura Triyonis, assistant director of
intramural sports.
"We've got thousands of students
that participate in our program and I
can't allocate a person to go to every
game
The drama heated up when
Dream Team II, the heavy favorite,
was upset by Machaveli. The team,
led by varsity wide receiver Garett
Peterkin, was vying with Stank on
Ya for the league lead when the con-
troversy peaked.
Three technical fouls were given
to Machaveli and the team was forced
to forfeit the game and resign from
the league.
In the intramural manual, it
reads "student employees are pro-
viding a valuable service and under
no circumstances should student
employees be either verbally or
see B-BALL page 14
Baseball from page 11
cozzl then grounded into a fielder's
choice and brought home the tying
run in Costanzo. A squeeze play on
the very next pitch to catcher John
Poppert allowed l.awhorn to score,
giving the Pirates their first lead of
the series, before watching the Cocks
take the final lead.
ECU ends the season with a 51-
13 record. Despite a year in which so
many school records were broken, such
as the record for wins and home runs,
Mazey puts no stock in statistics.
"A lot of people might think this
was a successful season Mazey said.
"This team will probably go
down in history as one of the best
Pirate teams ever. But ask any guy in
uniform right now if they think this
season has been successful, and they
all say the same thing; that it hasn't
been. We've got work to do. We've got
a bright luture at ECU, and have no
reason to believe we won't be in this
position again next year
The Pirates will lose three key
seniors off this year's squad - Ryan
loin's, Jamie Paige and John Pop-
pert. The potential to lose more lies
in the decision of those underclass-
men who were drafted last week.
The list includes Greg Bunn (Sth
round - Montreal Expos), Ryan Nor-
wood (9th round - Chicago Cubs),
Trevor Lawhorn (9th round - Cin-
cinnati Reds), Darryl Lawhorn (11th
round - Arizona Diamondbacks),
and Matt Bishop (17th round - Pitts-
burg Pirates). Seniors John Poppert
(17th round - Montreal Expos)
and Ryan Jones (22nd round - Oak-
land Athletics) were also selected in
the draft.
Trevor Lawhorn addressed the
issue of being in a Pirate uniform
next season.
"Right now, I'm coming back
said Lawhorn.
"We're going to play in the Cape
and see what goes on from there.
But right now, I'm pretty sure I'm
just going to come back and play my
junior year
This writer can be contacted at
sports@theeastcarolinian.com.
Pregnant?
Call 757-0003 or
1-800-395-HELP
All services are free of charge
Carolina Pregnancy Center
A Member of Care Net
Offering
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� Information on your choices
� Confidential pregnancy counseling
� Pregnancy support senices
� Umitcd Medical Services
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(Across from Stanton Square)
www.carolinapregnancycentcr.org
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EASTGATE VILLAGE
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6-16-04
6-16-04
THE EAST CAROLINIAN � SPORTS
PAGE 13
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Extention 60
ECU
Barry Bonds is overrated
BRANDON HUGHES
SENIOR WRITER
NBA Finals
If not for Kobe Bryant, Detroit
would have won in a sweep. Karl
Malone and Gary Payton came to
Los Angeles in search of a title. All
they have found is controversy and
underachievement. The Pistons have
outplayed and out coached - yes,
out-coached - the "Zen Master" Phil
Jackson. Jackson won withjordan and
Pippen, and with Shaq and Kobe. How
does he lose with Shaq, Kobe, Malone
and Payton?
Griffey is Back
I'm tired of hearing that Barry
Bonds is the best player in the his-
tory of the game. Today's generation
has lost touch with the great players
of the early 20th century. Bonds
would barely make my top 10 list. He
is one of the best in the modern era,
but the claim would have belonged
to Ken Griffey Jr. if not for untimely
injuries. Griffey was one the best
defensive center fielders of all time in
his prime. He is still among the elite
and on the verge of his 500th career
home run. He was cut down for more
than two seasons and would have had
600 career home runs at the age of 34.
Bonds is at 676 at the age of 39 and
never hit more than 50 homers except
for his record setting 73 in 2001.
Video Games
The premier of Madden 2005
is only weeks away. The game will
quickly become the best selling
football game of all time, and right-
fully so. Video games are a huge part
of the entertainment industry with
"professional gamers" earning thou-
sands. Olympic team member LeBron
James said he played video games
three hours a day. The team will be
touring Greece while James remains
in his room playing NBA Live 2004
in Athens this summer.
Larry Bird
Larry Bird has said the NBA needs
more white superstars. He also said
he hated when white players would
guard him and Bird talked trash to
his defenders throughout the game.
I believe the game would benefit
from another Larry Bird, but what
puts fans In the seats are champi-
onships. The Lakers arena isn't full
because of Luke Walton or even Kobe.
It's full because of the rings; too bad
they will have to wait another year to
add another.
This writer can be contacted at
sports@theeastcarolinian.com.
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PAGF 14
THE EAST CAROLINIAN � SPORTS
6-16-04
Softball from page 11
aged her defense to play tighter.
Offense was also a concern for Par-
sons as her team headed into the
second game.
"We are hitting the hall said
Parsons.
"We ust have to start hitting the
balls into the holes"
Summerhamp outfielder Rich
arcl' .hadwell set the tone right away
in game two as he l�d off the game
with a solo home run. The run was
only the first of the Summerha mp's
five-run first inning.
Transit was aWe to tack on three
runs over the next two innings, but
it was no match for the Summer
( hamps, whc) exploded in the
third and fourth and knocked in
twelve runs Transit never recov-
ered and the Summer fihamps
were able to stay true to their
name, winning the game 19-7 and
the championship.
Chadwell led the Summer
hamps with three home runs and
numerous RBIs throughout the
series.
Summerhamps captain fodd
Brewer was satisfied with his team
performance in the championship
series.
"It feels great to win another
r hampionship said Brewer.
"We want to thank theotherteam
for showing up and playing us
fespite the loss, Parsons remains
optimistic about her team.
"We have got MHeffff more
together than in the past Parsons
said.
"If there is intramural Softball
next summer session, then we are
playing. We definitely are going to
be playing next spring
This writer can be contacted at
iports@theeas (Carolinian, com.
B-Ball from page 12
physically abused
ft goes on to say, "Once the
third technical foul charged to the
same team in a basketball game, the
game is terminated and a victory is
awarded to their opponent
The first technical was given
I" i auso a player was caught hang-
ing on the rim at half time. There was
little 10 no contention about the first
technical.
However, the sriorid two were
for arguing calls made ly student
referees employed by Recreation
Services.
Tryionis would rurt question her
referee's skills or decisions.
"Our officials go through a
lengthy training program and game
management situations are a part of
that Iryionls said.
I Ik officials must go through
nearly IS hours of training before
bring allowed to officiate.
"I would gladly give the people
who don't like the offi ials ,1 I shir!
and a whistle and say mine on out
and experience It Irlylonls said.
" lo be veiled out bv people who
.lion Id bt respecting you is not a very
glorious w.iv to make a living
With the lossof Ma hascli due to
suspension, as well as another team's,
the Raiders, failure lo qualify, lln
single elimination tournament now
ii.i i nlrti teerni
in a formal ilmilai to the ft
basketball tournamtnt, tht touma
meo) itari � ofl with the play-in
game i ha pity In on ructdaj
game pilled the eight veil,hi I'hi,
versus the nine seed. Dirty Half
DOfen Both were I 5 going into the
game, with the two wins coming
f rom a forfeit and default. The winner
was not available at press time.
'I he number one seed, Stank on
Ya, will take on the play-in winner
Thursday at 5:10 p.m. The semifinal
game will be played on Monday, June
21 at 6:30 p.m. The fourth seed, the
Usual Sutpectf, will take on the fifth
seed, Show Stop Roster. I he Usual
Suspects stand at t-1, while the Show
Stop Roster had one of the toughest
schedules and finished 11
The bottom of the brae ket seems
to be very competitive The combined
records of the four teams are 11-5.
The number two seed and probable
favorite, Dream learn II, will take on
perennial pirwer, the Hrocly School of
Medicine Both teams stand at i-1
on the year.
The lasl quarterfinal match-up
will be the I.unc h Hunch taking on
do Pirates I he lunch Hunch's two
losses iame against the lop two seeds
I he winners of both games will move
on to the semifinal, which will be
Ihnrsday, lune 17 at 7:30 p.m.
The championship night will be
luid luesday,June22at6ilOp.m.in
the Student Recreation I enter.
I shirts will be handed out to the
winners II the regular season is any
Indll Btlon ol the tournament, then
there Is one thing you an mint on,
there will be plenty ot drama.
thk wrltti ihi hi- contoi tidal
tpOftitthftiHtCirolinlQfl iiini
TEC is now hiring staff writers. Apply at our office located
on the 'JikI Boor of the Student Publications Building
KsperiftHf rriiirnl
�Mii�llMvrii�.n;PA
Itvafc'
Pirate radio 1250 and the
Kinston Indians present:
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Una Tan-ill ni�br tfn ai
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Every Thursday home game fop the
2004 season. (617, 78, 85, 819,
and 826) Bus departs at 5:30 PM,
and returns after the game.
GO
6.00 per p
$6.00 per person, includes ride
to and from game, ticket into the
game. All 12oz. drinks are $1.00
all night at Grainger Stadium
Tickets can be purchased at the bus on game day
but seats are limited. For more information or
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�5�a� .� MMB0 � �
PAGE 15 6-16-04
school. FTPT make your own hours.
(800)830-8066
CLASSIFIEDS
ads@theeastcarollnian.com
252.328.6366
Wanted - Computer Geek, 20-30 hr
wk. Misc. computer work. Apply in
person at Bedrooms & Sofas Plus, 425-
A S.E. Greenville Blvd. No phone callsl
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Dec. 8th. M-F 8:00-3:30. 321-0424
Now Hiring - FT & PT Sales
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access to pool and tennis courts. Call
355-4746 or 902-6107 for interview,
ask for Laura.
Room for rent- Female roommate
needed- une & July - $400 includes
rent & all utilities - Walk to ECU - call
336-918-8871
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The following is not a test of an
urgency broadcast system: The Card
Post - Report 447 Evolve Inn-An
evolution of Democracy is evolving
out of Goldsboro-Wayne Co. NC. To
explore the accuracy of that statement
6t secure Peace, Prosperity & Long
Lives of ail Earth's citizensThe Card
Post (where every voice counts)
will not trade Democracy for all the
tea in China though will trade Slbs.
of American tea to any Iraqi who can
secure L. Paul Bremer's signed answer
to the following question: Where
would an Iraqi go to get the finest
education in Democracy? Please fax
notarized copy to The Card Post via fax
1-919-751-8642 (phone 1-919-
778-1588 to confirm fax's receipt).
Also welcome Ted Koppel, other
leading journalists & educators .Stor
those seeking to be to answer same
question for publication. The Card
Post will begin 69 publishing previous
& follow up reports of Democracy's
evolution via weekly ads in The
East Carolina University's student
newspaper (www.theeastcarolin
ian.comadvertizing.classified
6-9). All reports are presently
available for public review at Wayne
Co. Public LibraryAsh St. Through
Understanding We Unite to Peace.
Tom Drew, PO Box 587, Goldsboro, NC
27533 CardPost@hotiTiail.com.
Above faxed 6104 to USA Today's
Market Place Classified dept. for price
for publication in personal column.
Below is The Card Post's previous
report published 102403 in Mount
Olive Tribune's classified personals.
Also: The Card Posts Report 444
published in the tech's classified
personals 21214 was incorrectly
numbered. Correct for that report
is 446
The Card Post where every voice
counts Report 443 Choose Inn
To enhance a safe 6t victorious return
from Iraq to advance the 'Bonniville
Project' state, nation & worldwide
the following 3 points & companion
question will be forwarded (via this
report) to Congressman Jones, his
Greenville & DC staff, FBI's Charlotte
office staff, State Board of Election's
Director, NC Community College
President & Commission or Andy
Anders seeking their accuracy &
answers for publication there next
week: a) For Democracy to exist
every vote must count, b) For every
vote to count every voice must count,
c) For every voice to count there must
be a vehicle for those voices. Question
- What uncensored public address
system exists as a vehicle for your
voice? May their responses along
with tech support at hand in Wayne
Co advance the reality that Iraq has
a TRUE Democratic process in place
by Thanksgiving enabling Iraqis to
make a most informed votechoice
between making Americans feel at
home or being home by Christmas.
With the success of such a Democracy
In place Iraq will have the benefit of
the worlds most valuable resource
educated (lORs) free minds no
matter where we may be in the world
next freeing more minds. Through
understanding we unite to Peace,
Tom Drew (1024p)
SF, walk-in closets, low utilities. Call 327-
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Spacious 2 and 3 BR townhouses,
full basement, enclosed patio, WD
hook-up. No pets. ECU bus route.
752-7738 days 7:30 to 4:30
Apartment for rent: 105 S. Jarvis
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washdryer hookup, stove, refrig. .
Call 355-1731 or 531-7489.
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campus. Available immediately. Call
327-4433.
EOfl SALE
Louis Vuitton bag 2003, Christian
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leash, Yamaha acousticelectric
guitar, all items in great condition.
Please call Elly if interested at 347-
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EOftflEM
OTHER
Blocks to ECU, 1, 2, 3 bdrm. house
- 1 each left. Call 321-4712 or see at
collegeuniversityrentals.com
House for rent: 205 12th St 2 BR, 1
bath, hardwood floors, WD hook-up,
sm. fenced in backyard. Call 355-1731
or 531-7489.
Dockside: 3 BR, 2 bath available 8104.
Includes washerdryer, dishwasher, 1200
Salsa Dance! Come join us for
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Admission: students $3; Folk
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public $8. Location: Willis Building,
1st and Reade Sts. downtown.
Sponsors: ECU Folk and Country
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6-16-04
THE EAST CAROLINIAN � SPORTS
PAGE 16
The sign
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Title
The East Carolinian, June 16, 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
June 16, 2004
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
3cm x 2cm
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.1736
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/
Permalink
https://digital.lib.ecu.edu/59517
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