The East Carolinian, September 8, 2004






volume 80 Number 4
WEDNESDAY Septembers.
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
Holland chosen to
head ECU athletics
Terry Holland, former ath-
letics director at the University
of Virginia and a nationally
respected leader in intercollegiate
sports, has been selected as the
new athletics director at ECU.
Holland, currently
assistant to the president at
Virginia, will be introduced at
a news conference on Wednes-
day in Greenville, ECU officials
said.
ECU Chancellor Steve Ballard
said, "Terry Holland is a proven
program builder who has been
successful throughout his career
as coach and athletics director.
He has great integrity and the
ability to inspire others. His
credentials are impeccable, and I
have no doubt that he will make
a difference at ECU
Holland has agreed to a five-
year contract with ECU, and will
begin his duties on Oct. 1, Ballard
said. Ballard also said that Nick
Floyd, the senior associate ath-
letics director who has served as
interim AD since Mike Hamrick
resigned last August, has agreed
to a new five-year contract to
remain at ECU.
"Nick has done a superb job,
and his continued leadership
will help assure the strength
and vigor of our program Bal-
lard said.
Holland served as the athletic
director at the University of Vir-
ginia from 1995 to 2001, before
becoming the special assistant
to the president. In that post,
he secured the creation of a new
basketball arena for the univer-
sity. His career at Virginia began
in 1974 as head men's basketball
coach, where he was touted as
the most successful coach in
the university's history with a
326-173 record. In 1990 he was
appointed athletics director at his
alma mater, Davidson College,
before returning to Charlottes-
ville as AD.
"The main attraction of East
Carolina University is the spirit,
pride and determination of its
students, faculty, alumni and
fans said Holland, who will
move-to Greenville with his
wife, Ann.
"Our immediate goal will
be to join with the university
to provide a first-class academic
and athletic environment so that
every student and every athlete
from eastern North Carolina will
find that they do not have to
leave the area in order to succeed
at the highest levels academically
and athletically
Holland was chosen with the
assistance of a search committee
task force. A native of Clinton,
NC, Holland is a member of
the North Carolina Sports Hall
of Fame. While AD of Virginia,
Holland oversaw the $86 million
expansion of the university's
football stadium and planned
the new $130 million John Paul
Jones Arena.
Under Holland's leadership,
Virginia was consistently in the
top 15 of the Sears Directors' Cup
competition, which ranks univer-
sities based on their performance
in NCAA championships.
Heightened security measures
implemented in residence halls
Recently named Greenville
director prepares for expansion
Changes expected with
population increase
NICK HENNE
NEWS EDITOR
Merrill Flood, recently named
director of the City of Greenville
Planning and Community Devel-
opment, sees Greenville's popu-
lation on a steady growth rate
requiring necessary changes to
be made in upcoming years.
"I've been with the city of
Greenville now for 16 years and
have served as the Deputy Direc-
tor of Planning and Community
Developing since 1997 said Flood.
He was named into this posi-
tion after a series of extensive
interviews, lasting more than
two hours, getting information
on his management and vision
for Greenville.
"Our goal is to carry out the
policy and mandates directors of
the city council and city manager
to make sure the community
grows effectively and grows in a
way that reflects the community
standards Flood said.
Flood said in order to carry
see DIRECTOR page A2
As part of new security measures, residence hall entry ways are under 24 hour surveillance of the ECU Police.
New features set to
improve dorm safety
JOEIXEN BIRCH
STAFF WRITER
In an effort to increase resi-
dence hall safety, the ECU police
and campus living officials have
added several new security mea-
sures this year which they hope
will prevent security incidents
from occurring.
"We have had a long-stand-
ing security concern and com-
mitment in the residence halls
said Aaron Lucier, associate
director of campus living.
More than 80 color and
digital surveillance cameras
were Installed in residence hall
entrances over the summer.
This new addition will give the
ECU police a view of each resi-
dence hall doorway at all times.
"They the cameras are
working and people are moni-
toring the cameras 24 hours a
day said Amy Davis, crime
prevention sergeant of the ECU
Police Department.
Lucier said the plan to add
cameras to residence halls was
considered before several inci-
dences took place last spring in
ECU residence halls.
Davis said the ECU Police
Department has recommended
a OneCard system to Campus
Living. The system would
require campus residents to
swipe their One Card in order
to enter their dorm.
"More of the incidents
we've had in recent years, in my
knowledge, have been due Jo,
the failure of the lock systeiiC
Lucier said.
"Any lock system is only
as good as the security of the
people using the system
Lucier said that while they
are still looking at the pos-
sibility of having a OneCard
system, many students allow
non-residents to follow behind
them upon entering the dorms
and changing from keys to
cards is not going to make a big
difference.
"If students aren't taking
safety seriously, we're going to
have challenges Lucier said.
Lucier said students could
work to improve the current
lock system by treating the
residence hall like you would
treat your house.
This includes leaving your
room locked and keeping
strangers from walking in
behind you.
Davis said new blue light
emergency phones are being
� added to the west end of
campus as part of the addition
to the new dining hall. These
phones are going to be placed
in accessible areas for students
to use in case of emergencies.
Lucier said random ID
checks are being performed
at College Hill residence halls
during the first two weeks of the
semester to raise awareness and
make residence halls safer.
Other services provided by
the ECU police to help ensure
student safety are various pro-
grams and demonstrations in
the residence halls educating
students on safety issues.
"The first program we are
putting on in the residence
halls is the safety and security
program led by officers Davis
said.
Programs are another way
to ensure resident safety. Lucier
said he encourages students to
take an active role in making
the campus a safer place to
live.
"If students in residence
halls have specific concerns,
they should bring it to the
attention of the staff Lucier
said.
"We can only respond to
things we are aware of
Davis said students should
take advantage of the current
resources available for their
see DORM page A2
Student Health provides
meningitis vaccination
Students eligible to
receive treatment
NICK HENNE
NEWS EDITOR
Meningitis vaccinations
are being administered
today from 1 p.m. to 7 p.m.
at the Student Health
Center offering protection
against the disease to all students
at ECU.
According to the Ameri-
can College Health Association
Web site, it is recommended
that college students,
especially freshmen living in
residence halls, learn about
meningococcal disease and
the potential benefits of vac-
cination.
Approximately 2,500 Ameri-
cans become infected with men-
ingitis each year, and approxi-
mately 10 to 15 percent of those
cases lead to death. Approxi-
mately 100 to 125 instances
of meningitis occur annually
within college campuses, lead-
ing to five to 15 student deaths
as a result.
The disease can result in
permanent brain damage, hear-
ing loss, learning disability, limb
amputation, kidney failure or
death.
The five predominant strains
of meningitis that account for
the majority of the cases of the
disease include A, B, C, Y and
W-135. Strains A, C, Y, and W-
135 account for the majority of
cases of meningitis on college
campuses.
Meningitis can affect
people at any age group. Cer-
tain groups of people, including
those in close contact with
a known case, people with
compromised immune sys-
tems and people traveling to
endemic areas of the world, are at
increased risk of obtaining the
disease.
Karen Warren, director of
wellness education at the ECU
student health center said the
disease is commonly spread
orally, and students living in
dorms are at a higher risk of
getting the disease because of the
close living quarters they share
with other residents. Coughing
can spread meningitis, as can
sharing a glass or a cigarette or
kissing, Warren said.
Students are encouraged go to
the Student Health Center today
and receive the vaccination.
The cost of the vaccination is $90
and can be paid with cash, check,
credit or added to tuition.
"This vaccine is very effective
in protecting against bacterial
meningitis said Warren.
While forms of meningitis
do exist in viruses, bacterial
meningitis is the most dangerous.
Warren said the bacterial infection
attacks the lining of your brain,
causing an inflammation of
the brain and the surround-
ing spinal cord, which leads to
various other complications.
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Warren said past Student
Health meningitis vaccinations
have drawn several hundred
students, and a similar turnout
is expected this year.
Charmae Carter, sopho-
more psychology major, said she
thinks it is good the service is
available through ECU, and it
would be especially beneficial
for ECU students. Carter said she
read an article about a student
getting the disease through her
roommate.
This writer can be contacted at
news&theeastcarolinian. com.
Map shows areas surrounding ECU'S campus that are predominately inhabited by students.
Center for Off-Campus Living to help students
Center addresses
student living
conditions
MATTCOCKRELL
STAFF WRITER
The Center for Off-Campus
Living, a new addition to ECU
this year, looks to improve the
living conditions for students by
educating them on their rights
and serving as a place where
students can get their living
problems resolved.
"The office's main purpose
is to educate students about
their rights as renters. Also, we
help with mediation between
residents if the need arises said
Mary Lou Antieau, director of the
center for off-campus living.
Antieau said the center is
made up of a cluster of offices
that provide services to students
living off campus. The center
works to stabilize the area of hous-
ing adjacent to campus by taking
several different approaches.
The first method is through
educating students about their
rights. If students have problems
with their landlord, the center
serves as a neutral third party
to educate students about their
legal rights as renters. Examples
of issues that may be occur
include the landlord not making
necessary repairs or the landlord
making the student renters pay
for the repairs.
The second method is through
mediation. If a complaint is filed,
workers of the center may go
speak with the necessary people
in an attempt to find a peaceful
solution.
"There is nothing more
successful than explaining a situ-
ation in a neutral environment
see CENTER page A3
INSIDE I News: A2 I Comics: A4 I Opinion: A5 I A & E: Bl I Sports: B4





Page A2 news@theeastcarolinlan.com 252.328.6366
NICK HENNE News Editor KATIE KOKINDA Assistant News Editor WEDNESDAY September 8, 2004
CAMPUS NEWS
Correction
In a Sept 1 article titled, "Brody
creates new fellowship false
information was provided and
attributed inaccurately to Karen
Warren, director of Wellness
Education. Warren did not say that
Type I diabetes occurs at birth,
that type II diabetes occurs only
in adults and that smoking causes
diabetes. The symptoms listed
for diabetes were also incorrect
- "numbness in feet and "always
being hungry" are not symptoms
of diabetes. Warren would like to
stress to readers the following
correct information: "Both type
I and type II diabetes have a
genetic link as revealed by family
and twin studies. Type II diabetes,
which accounts for about 90
percent of all diabetes, also has a
strong link to obesity. The genetic
tendency for type II diabetes might
not become expressed until a
person becomes obese. In past
years, type II diabetes was rarely
seen in children and young adults,
however, with the increase in
childhood obesity more type
II diabetes is being diagnosed
in children, which is a growing
health concern. Type II diabetes
has a genetic link that may be
expressed only when a person
becomes obese. Smoking does
not result in diabetes; however, if
someone has diabetes, smoking
increases his or her risk factors for
serious health problems including
heart disease. Type I diabetes
occurs when the pancreas is no
longer able to produce insulin.
This type of diabetes usually
begins in late childhood around
age 8-12, but can occur at any
age. TEC apologizes for any
inconvenience this misinformation
may have caused Warren and our
readers.
Fraternity Rush
Fraternity Rush will be Tuesday,
Sept. 7 - Friday, Sept. 10. ECU
busses will provide any person
interested in joining a fraternity
transportation to each fraternity's
rush location on Tuesday and
Wednesday. Busses will stay at all
of the 17 locations for 20 minutes.
' On Thursday and Friday, students
are free to go to whatever fraternity
they like. Fraternities will provide
transport for these dates. Rush
begins at 7 p.m. each night.
Graduation Deadline
The last day for students to apply
for graduation is Wednesday,
Sept. 8.
Sorority Rush
Sorority Rush is taking place
on Sept. 12 - 18. Buses will
transport anyone interested to
each sorority house. For more
information, contact Amanda
Lewis. Late registration for sorority
recruitment is Sept. 11 from 5 p.m.
- 8 p.m. at 224 at the Greek office
in Mendenhall 224.
Get a Clue
Get a Clue, a student organizational
fair, will be Wednesday, Sept. 15
from 10:30 a.m. - 1 p.m. in the
Wright Place. Various student
organizations and activities are
taking place at this event enabling
students to learn more about
activities going on and become
more involved.
Scuba DMng at Mlnges
available for students
In a fundraising event by the ECU
scuba diving club, the club is
holding three events at Minges
Coliseum pool on Thurs. Sept. 16,
Wed. Sept. 29 and Wed. Oct. 13.
Diving will take place in both the
diving well and the lap lane pool.
The events are open to all ECU
students and participants must
sign up three days in advance.
Contact Jason Wright if interested.
Chamber Music Festival
The Brentano String Quartet will
come to campus for their second
appearance in the Four Seasons
Chamber Music Festival on Friday,
Sept. 24 in the A.J. Fletcher Recital
Hall.
Film Series
The Travel-Adventure Film &
Theme Dinner Series opens at
Hendrix Theater on the main floor
of Mendenhall Student Center,
with Bavaria and the Black Forest
by Fran Reidelberger on Sunday,
Oct 3 at 3 p.m.
World Peace Week 04
ECU World Peace Week 2004 will
run from Sept. 19 - 24.
News Briefs
Local
A young woman searching
for her unknown
parents at a dead end
CANTON, NC (AP) - Months after
graduating from Western Carolina
University, Elizabeth Sutherland is still
waiting tables.
Unlike her classmates who are
beginning careers, Sutherland cant
even apply for the job she wants.
Her dream of working in forensics for
a law enforcement agency has been
put off indefinitely because she can't
get a security clearance. She's caught
in a bureaucratic quagmire that
leaves her citizenship in doubt, and
she has no birth certificate to prove
who she is or where she belongs.
She has a Social Security number,
obtained for her when she was a
child by the man she thought was her
father - long before her citizenship
was in question.
But for a job in her chosen field,
she needs more. She needs a birth
certificate with her parents' names on
it. And she's been searching for that
piece of paper for years.
All she knows is what she's been told:
that she was bom on a US. Naval base
in Spain and brought to this country
when she was 5 by James William
Sutherland, the man who claimed
to be her father. He left her sister
and brother with family members.
Six years later, the Haywood County
Department of Social Services took
custody and placed them in separate
foster homes.
Soon after the children were placed
in foster care, a blood test showed
Sutherland and her sister were not
the biological children of James
Sutherland. She doesn't know why the
blood test was taken, but suspects
James Sutherland needed to prove
he wasnt her father to satisfy DSS.
That test put her U.S. citizenship in
doubt because a child bom overseas
must have an American parent to
be an American citizen. Sutherland
didnt find out about the confusion
regarding her citizenship until after
she was released from the care of
DSS.
Today, at 24, Sutherland needs an
attorney who can help unravel the
tangle of red tape that has become
her life.
But her job as a waitress pays $20 per
shift, plus tips - just enough to make
her ineligible for free legal help.
Pastor of huge NC church
resigns, admits plagiarizing
CHARLOTTE, NC (AP) - The senior
pastor at one of Charlotte's best-
known churches admitted that parts
of some of his sermons broadcast on
Christian radio programs were stolen
from others.
The Rev. E. Glenn Wagner of Calvary
Church resigned, admitted that
depression led him to plagiarize
sermons the past two years, and
asked for forgiveness in a letter read
Sunday in his absence at four worship
services.
"On a number of occasions, when I
felt literally empty and devoid of any
Director
from page A1
out this goal, a number of pro-
cedures and programs are being
implemented.
Greenville is a growing com-
munity. Flood said when he
came to school in Greenville in
1983, the city had a population
of 30,000; whereas now, the city
has a population of more than
64,000 and is growing at a rate of
2 to 3 percent every year.
Flood said there are various
factors that drive Greenville's
population up.
"We have a number of great
engines that drive It the popula-
tion up. The university being one,
the medical center, the industrial
base and people, I think, just
like living in Greenville. It's a
magnet Flood said.
Greenville has changed a lot
during the time Flood has lived
here. It has a more diversified
employment base. Greenville has
changed from a predominately
agricultural employment-based
city to a more metropolitan-like
city. A lot of people migrate to
Greenville because of the diverse
employment the city has to offer
Flood said.
"Where else would you expect
to be able to get the services and
health care in eastern North
Carolina?" Flood said.
There are a number of changes
Greenville looks to make over the
course of the next several years.
"Over the next five years,
I think you'll see substantial
strides made and continued
improvement in the downtown
area, as well as areas west of the
city Flood said.
"I think we'll see improve-
ment in a lot of the infrastructure
in town because, with growth,
you have to do that
With the population grow-
ing at the rate it is, Greenville's
population should be more than
70,000 within the next five years.
Flood said a reason for this
growth is the construction of
ECU's cardiovascular complex,
which will also generate addi-
tional income to Greenville.
Managing growth is another
issue.
"We have a problem that a
number of communities would
like to have. We have a growing
community Flood said.
"A major focus of this depart-
ment is to make sure we maintain
a livable community
Flood said other communities
have a flat rate of growth or have
no growth.
When a community grows, it
places additional responsibilities
on the infrastructure including
the roads, schools and public
safety. Flood said it is important
to make sure the growth meets
the current requirements of the
city, and when needed, the city
needs to be able to make the
necessary changes so that the
existing infrastructure is not
strained.
"You don't want to outgrow
your resources and your ability
to serve the resources, nor do you
want to do it in such a way so that
it has a negative impact on the
public Flood said.
"That's always the challenge
of growth
The growth, while it places
increased expectations on the
existing infrastructure, also
generates an additional amount
of Income to help support those
infrastructures.
Flood said the students of
ECU are also considered when
decisions are made in Greenville.
The housing and living condi-
tions of Greenville are expected
to improve over the course of the
next several years along with the
growth of the city, which will be
a direct benefit for ECU students.
The growth will also increase
the number of businesses In
Greenville, allowing more res-
taurants and shopping centers to
provide students with more to do
in Greenville.
"The university popula-
tion Is considered part of
the community and the city of
Greenville. As a result we take
into account how it will affect
everyone, and certainly, the
university population is always
considered in that matrix. It's a
part of Greenville Flood said.
Byron Claphan, senior double
major in economics and market-
ing, said he feels it is impor-
tant to keep ECU students in
consideration when making
decisions that affect Greenville.
Claphan said he feels a change
that needs to be made is recon-
structing the downtown area.
This writer can be contacted at
news&theeastcarolinian. com.
Dorm
from page A1
safety. These include the ECU
Transit system, Safe Ride and
student patrol officers.
Many residents agreed that
the measures taken to make the
dorms safer have been success-
ful.
"I do feel safe in the residence
hall. I'm glad to see the changes
that have been occurring said
Dipali Patel, senior physics and
biochemistry major and resident
advisor of Umstead Hall.
Janel Drake, ECU police offi-
cer, said the best thing residents
can do is to use their common
sense. Drake said students should
always walk In pairs to ensure
student security.
Several residents understand
common sense is a necessary tool
in keeping the campus secure.
"There's really nothing more
you can do but be smart and keep
your doors locked said Suzanne
Rodgers, junior art education major
and resident of Clement Hall.
Chris Flora, freshman physics
major and resident of Jones Hall
said he is in favor of the new surveil-
lance system.
This writer can be contacted at
news@theeastcarolinian. com.
creative ability, I used material from
the sermons of some of my brother
preachers Wagner's letter said.
Gary Hubler, clerk of the lay
leaders who oversee the church,
said Wagner's plagiarism was first
detected two weeks ago. That's when
a church elder heard a radio sermon
that sounded like something he had
heard Wagner preach.
In his letter, Wagner, 51, cited "a
downward spiral, emotionally and
mentally, which left me very tired and
discouraged and fighting a losing
battle with depression
Billy Graham's father, Frank, was one
of the church's founders, which began
in 1939 as Bible Presbyterian.
Calvary has become an independent,
evangelical congregation known
for its $39 million pink complex
and 6,000-seat sanctuary in south
Charlotte. The church draws an
average of 3,000 people to all of
its Sunday services. Wagner was
credited with increasing weekly
worship attendance by 1,000.
Nation
In Alaska, safety officials
target culture of bush pilots
to reduce air crashes
ANCHORAGE, Alaska (AP) - Joe
Darminio loves nothing better than
landing his plane on a 200-foot
sandbar deep in Alaska's wilderness,
where the twisted hemlocks and the
occasional brown bear are the only
company to be found.
Darminio, like the image of Alaska's
bush pilots, is part Grizzly Adams,
part Charles Lindbergh. Keeping
up with that image has led to a few
pilots taking unnecessary risks.
There's even a name for it: bush pilot
syndrome.
"There is a mystique about Alaska,
and some people feel they have to
live up to certain legends said Jerry
Dennis, executive director of the
Medallion Foundation, which runs
aviation safety programs.
Such programs aim to reduce the
number of air accidents by changing
the culture of the bush pilots. It's part
of the goal of the Federal Aviation
Administration to reduce the number
of air accidents in Alaska 20 percent
by 2008.
John Duncan, the FAA's flight
standards division director for Alaska,
said programs that focus on pilot
training, technology upgrades in the
cockpit and the tower, as well as
passenger education programs, all
contribute to lowering the number
of crashes.
World
Defiant cleric who battled U.S.
troop calls United States weak
KUFA, Iraq (AP) - Ever defiant, a
radical Shiite cleric whose forces
battled the U.S. military to a stalemate
in the holy city of Najaf rallied his
followers with a sermon that ridiculed
the United States and dispelled
any notion he would seek a more
conciliatory tone.
Rebel Shiite cleric Muqtada al-Sadr's
sermon, read out to 2,000 followers,
came on the first Friday prayers
since the end of a brutal three-week
standoff with American troops in
Najaf after a peace deal that allowed
al-Sadr and his militants to walk away
free - and keep their guns.
The cleric's public statements and
subsequent actions have often
been at odds and nothing in Fnday's
sermon suggested he was planning
to immediately resume hostilities. But
its inflammatory tone did nothing to
calm the tension between his fighters
and the U.S. and Iraqi militaries.
"Many, but not all, think that the
American army is invincible. But now
it's appeared only truth is invincible
Sheik Jaber al-Khafaji, said in a
statement read on al-Sadr's behalf.
"America claims to control the world
through globalization, but it couldn't
do the same with the Mahdi Army
Al-Sadr aides said the cleric initially
planned to deliver the sermon himself
from a makeshift pulpit on the street
outside the Kufa mosque, which was
closed last week after militants pulled
out under the peace accord. But he
abandoned the idea amid fears it
could raise tensions.
Iraqi security forces sealed off roads
and fired warning shots near the city
in an effort to keep the jostling crowds
in check.
Last week's accord that ended three
weeks of fighting between U.S. forces
and al-Sadr militiamen in Kufa's
twin city of Najaf gave the interim
government control of that city. It also
disentangled U.S. forces from bitter
street fighting.
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Strategies for Success: A Workshop Series for
Students Pursuing Careers in Medicine or Law
All workshops are free for East Carolina University students.
Interested students should call (252)328-2645 to register for any of the sessions.
So, You Want To Be A Doctor!
September 8,2004 6:00-7:00pm 212 Mendenhall Student Center
This session will provide specific suggestions for students wishing to pursue a career as a doctor,
veterinarian, physical therapist, physician's assistant, etc. Students will learn what they can be doing
today that will impact their admittance into a professional school 3-4 years from now.
So You Want To Be A Lawyer!
September 14,2004 4:0O-5:00pm 212 Mendenhall Student Center
This session will provide specific suggestions for students wishing to pursue a career as a lawyer
Students will learn what they can do during the first and second years of college to prepare for iaw
scnooii
Optometry Career Fair
September 20,2004 3:O0-5:00pm
Multipurpose Room, Mendenhall Student Center
Students who attend this resource fair will meet representatives from four optometry colleges.
Starting OfTOn The Right Foot
September 20,2004 5:0O-6:0Opm 212 Mendenhall Student Center
During this session students will meet other first-year students who have the same career interests.
This session will focus on tips for academic success. Students are encouraged to bring their daily
planners and syllabus' for a discussion about time management. For first-year students pursuine
careers in medicine or law v






9-8-04
THE EAST CAROLINIAN � NEWS
PAGE A3
Frances leaves behind flooding and long
lines in Florida; millions still without power
A Florida building is left in ruins after Hurricane Frances swept through the area leaving many people without homes.
TAMPA, Fla. (AP) � Frances
wound up a two-day assault on
Florida that pounded both the
central part of the state and the
Panhandle, leaving storm-weary
residents Tuesday with flooding,
frayed nerves and shortages of
everyday items such as gas, ice
and water. At least 10 deaths were
blamed on the storm in Florida
and Georgia.
About 3 million people had
no power in Florida and at least
400,000 more were without
electricity in Georgia. Florida
officials said Tuesday that power
wouldn't be fully restored for
a week.
The one-time hurricane
had weakened to a tropical
depression early Tuesday as it
moved northward across Geor-
gia at about 10 mph, according
to the Hydrometeorological
Prediction Center, which took
over reporting on the weather
system from the National Hur-
ricane Center.
By midmorning, rain was
falling across Georgia and South
Carolina, and parts of North
Carolina, Alabama, northern
Florida, eastern Tennessee and
southeastern Kentucky. Up to
8 inches fell on south-central
Georgia and a few areas got as
much as 10 to 12 inches, the
National Weather Service said.
The storm had flooded parts
of Tampa, forcing police to close
about a mile of a busy thorough-
fare. More than 100 residents of a
retirement home were evacuated
in wheelchairs as water sloshed
against their feet.
"I'm not scared said Heather
Downs, who moved into the
home two weeks ago after her
apartment was badly damaged
by Hurricane Charley. "I've been
through a lot
Residents of the Florida Pan-
handle withstood the tropical
storm's heavy rain and wind of
65 mph that ruined the Labor
Day holiday weekend.
Along the Atlantic coast,
motorists waited for gasoline in
lines stretching for miles, and
there was heavy demand for
water, ice and basic supplies.
About 1,500 people gathered ata
Wal-Mart in Palm Beach County,
while up the coast in Fort Pierce
hundreds of people stood in a
line with buckets and ice chests
on a sunny, steamy afternoon.
"This has been a long haul
said 64-year-old Judy Duffy, of
Fort Pierce, who searched with
her husband for ice and water
but drove away from a distribu-
tion line with an empty cooler.
"It's tested my patience. I'm not
a nice person today - I haven't
had my coffee
At a Florida's Turnpike
rest stop in West Palm Beach, a
five-mile line of motorists waited
for fuel. "It took a little while, but
I'm glad to be here said Greg
McCourt, who waited an hour to
get gas for a trip to Georgia.
Frances charged into Florida's
east coast early Sunday with 115
mph wind and more than 13
inches of rain, ripping off roofs,
smashing boats and flooding
West Palm Beach streets up to
four feet deep.
i The hurricane did more
damage to the Kennedy
Space Center than any other
storm in history, ripping
an estimated 1,000 exterior
panels off the building where
spaceships are assembled. No
space shuttles were inside the
building, but center director
James Kennedy said he feared the
damage could set back NASA's
effort to resume shuttle launches
next spring.
Nine deaths in Florida were
blamed on Frances, including
Florida State University football
coach Bobby Bowden's former
son-in-law and a grandson, who
were killed in a collision on a
rain-slippery highway.
In Georgia, officials said an
18-year-old woman died Monday
after the car she was riding in
hydroplaned and overturned
during the storm. There were two
earlier deaths in the Bahamas,
where Frances forced thousands
from their homes.
The storm pushed across
Florida to enter the Gulf of
Mexico north of Tampa, its path
crossing some of the area hit by
Charley, which killed 27 people
in Florida last month and caused
an estimated $7.� billion in
insured damage.
Florida Chief Financial Offi-
cer Tom Gallagher estimated
Frances' damage at up to "a
couple of billion dollars while
Germany's Munich Re, the
world's largest reinsurer, said the
overall insured damage caused
by Frances so far is between $5
billion and $15 billion.
President Bush was expected
to survey damage in Florida on
Wednesday, and was asking Con-
gress to approve $2 billion for
"urgent needs" stemming from
Charley and Frances. Congres-
sional aides said action on his
request could come as soon as
late Tuesday.
Center
from page A1
between parties to help resolve
a situation. If a student comes
to us with a problem, the first
step is to do a 'knock and talk
Antieau said.
Antieau said Maggie Olsze-
wska, assistant director of the
office of student conflict resolu-
tion, will go and actually talk to
the parties involved and possibly
arrange a meeting between the
different parties.
"We can set up a media-
tion and bring the parties in to
discuss the grievances between
them Antieau said.
"One of the things we are
hoping to do is have a landlord
registry, landlord property that
are up to code and have had no
code violations they can register
with ECU, and ECU will put
them online for easy access to
students
ECU students showed posi-
tive reactions to the new center.
"I think this is such a great
service for ECU to provide I'm
sure there are a lot of students
out here that don't know their
rights. I mean, honestly, I don't
even know all my rights as a
renter, so I'm glad there is some-
thing like this in place for us
said an anonymous ECU student.
"It is a resource for students.
We are here to help them, edu-
cate them and mediate if need be,
so come by and see us Antieau
said.
Another branch of the center
is the Office of Adult and Com-
muter Student Services, which
provides support services and
programs for ECU off-campus
students, commuters and stu-
dents over age 24. This office
extends its services beyond the
area adjacent to campus.
According to the Adult and
Commuter Student Services
Web site, the goals of the Office
of Adult and Commuter Stu-
dent Services are to advocate
commuter and adult student
needs and concerns in campus
planning efforts, resources and
referrals on topics crucial to
this population and providing
mechanisms for effective com-
munication of information with
this student population. One of
their main focuses is to make
these students have a feeling of
inclusiveness.
This writer can be contacted at
� news@theeastcarolinian.com.
I'm a student and a Plasma Donor
Name: Brand)
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Major: Nursing Program
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Page A4
WEDNESDAY September 8,2004
Due to his sizable account, Mr. Feingold
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8, 2004
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editor@theeastcarolinian.com 252.328.6366
AMANDA Q. UNGERFELT Editor in Chief WEDNESDAY September 8, 2004
Our View
This season in baseball is, as they say, "A year
for the record books
People don't quite realize how historic this
season is shaping up to be - not to mention
that a piece of it will foreshadow another his-
toric breakthrough next year.
It all starts with Barry Bonds, who is now at
home run number 697. Take a step back and
gather in what that number signifies. It means
Barry is three away from 700, which means
he's 18 away from 715, which then means he's
only 58 from 755. With around a month left in
the season, Bonds is 18 away from putting
his name ahead of George Herman Ruth for
second on the home run list.
After the Babe, it's chasing Hank Aaron, and
mark our words, he will catch him - perhaps
next season.
Then there is Albert Pujols, who just last week
did something no major leaguer has done in
the history of the game. Pujols became the first
player to ever hit at least 30 home runs and
100 RBI's in his first four seasons.
In the last four years, or three and counting,
Pujols has amassed 157 home runs, 487 RBI's
and a batting average of .333. And he hasn't
even won an MVP yet. Woe is the young man
who plays in the same league as Bonds.
Over in the AL, we have Ichiro Suzuki, a man
who is on pace to eclipse George Sisler's 84-
year old record of 257 hits in a single season.
Ichiro has three five-hit games in this season,
one short of Ted William's record. Ichiro is also
batting .377 (1st in the AL) and has an on-base
percentage of .416 (2nd in AL).
Will Pujols and Ichiro win MVP in their respec-
tive leagues? Ichiro is a definite possibility
while Bonds will most likely overshadow Pujols
again even though the St. Louis outfielder is up
in the home run race by four long balls.
Though we believe Pujols and Ichiro should
be the hands-down MVP's of the AL and NL,
one thing is for sure: This season has been
history in the making.
Opinion Colunmist
Suicidal pedestrians, potty mouths top peeve list
My request this week:
What annoys you?
Katie Koklnda
Asst News Editor
Opinion Colunmist
"WSSffi Moving out means moving on to different worlds
Our Staff
Nick Henne
News Editor
Robbie Den-
Features Editor
Tony Zoppo Brandon Hughes
Sports Editor Asst Sports Editor
Nina Coefield Rachel Landen
Head Copy Editor Special Sections Editor
Tanesha Slstrunk Herb Sneed
Photo Editor Asst. Photo Editor
Alexander Marclnlak Jenny Hobbs
Web Editor Production Manager
TONYMCKEE
STAFF WRITER
Last week I challenged everyone to
give their opinion on where all the lib-
erals had gone. The response was some-
what disappointing. 1 don't know if
very few people read the paper last Tues-
day or if the question was just too hard.
I do know the lack of response
couldn't possibly have been due to lack
of concern and apathy on the part of
the readership - not at ECU.
Whatever the reason for the lack of
response, 1 will once again ask for your
input. Not just to offer a second chance
but because 1 decided not to submit my
original article.
I had a great column, if I do say so
myself, all ready to go. It was going to
be about John Kerry again but I didn't
have the heart to submit it.
From all the lies he has been caught
in (and the resulting twists of logic and
reality to Justify them), to performing a
personnel "shake-up" (translation: a lot
of people lose their jobs) and bringing
in a bunch of Clinton people into his
campaign with two months to the elec-
tion, to his pathetic and petulant spur
of the moment midnight news confer-
ence immediately after the Republican
National Convention saying that the
public should decide if five deferments
or two tours in Vietnam makes a person
more qualified, it is obvious John Kerry
is falling apart. It really is a sad thing
to watch.
I feel sorry for the man. That's why
a different column this week. So, let's
proceed.
1 would like to hear your pet peeves,
especially ones you have about things
at ECU. But before we get into that, I
promised my wife that hers would be
first. Here you go hun.
Through our attempts to help find a
home for our neighbor's adorable mutt,
she has developed a peeve. Untold
numbers of ladies have said, "I'll have
to ask my husband" when asked if they
would like the dog. My wife thinks that
men shouldn't have the final say when
it comes to dog ownership (since the
women usually end up taking care of
them anyhow). Me, I think these ladies
just use their husbands as an excuse
for not wanting to say "no Men do
the same thing of course, so this is a
universal peeve.
OK, promise fulfilled. Let's have
some fun.
I ride the commuter shuttle every-
day and may still have some bruises to
show for it. The bruises didn't come
from bad bus drivers. They came from
the drivers having to hit the brakes to
avoid all the suicidal numbskulls here
on campus.
� I don't know how many times I
have seen people walk, run or ride their
bikes or skateboards in front of moving
buses. Case in point - some genius on
his bike deliberately sped up to beat a
bus turning into the library entrance
last Thursday. The driver had to hit the
brakes hard to avoid him. Everyone on
the bus got tossed around as a result.
To save himself the inconvenience
of slowing down or stopping, he was
willing to put himself, everyone on the
bus and the people in the cars behind
the bus in danger. Not to mention that
if the bus had hit him, we all would
have been delayed while they scraped
him off the pavement and the cops took
statements.
Next - I am constantly amazed at
what comes out of some of the mouths
around here. I served in the Marines
and never heard the type, or amount, of
filth that some people here use except
from drill instructors when someone
royally messed up.
What possible purpose does it serve
to use a curse word or five every sen-
tence? It doesn't improve the quality
of the conversation, make them look
(or act) any smarter or make them
appear more mature. If anything, it
proves how immature and insecure
they really are.
And when they spew forth their
garbage in restaurants and other public
places, totally ignoring the sensitivi-
ties of others, they just prove my last
statement.
Next, and last (for me) - How many
times have you been trying to listen to
a lecture and suddenly think you are
on a Tarm instead of in a classroom?
Yet when you look around you realize
that the sound you are hearing is not a
cow chewing cud but a fellow student
with a wad of gum in their mouth,
smacking away. Kind of makes you
want to reach out and wire their jaws
shut doesn't it?
My momma taught me at an early
age that it was not polite to chew with
your mouth open, and I'm pretty sure
most of yours did also. So what hap-
pened between then and now? How
can anyone think other people would
want to hear you chomping your Juicy
Fruit and smacking your lips? If that is
how they chew gum, I'm glad I'm not
around them at mealtimes.
Your turn ladies and gentlemen. It's
time to air out your pet peeves. Even if
your biggest peeve is seeing my column
in the paper every week, send it in.
You can do so by responding
to this article online at www.thee-
astcarolinlan.com or sending it to
editor@theeastcarolinian.com.
Well, that's it for me, until next
week that is.
Newsroom
Fax
Advertising
252.328.6366
252.328.6558
252.328.2000
Serving ECU since 1925, TEC prints 9,000 copies
every Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday during the
regular academic year and 5,000 on Wednesdays
during the summer. "Our View" is the opinion of i
the editorial board and is written by editorial board
members. TEC welcomes letters to the editor which
are limited to 250 words (which may be edited for
decency or brevity). We reserve the right to edit or
reject letters and all letters must be signed and
include a telephone number. Letters may be sent via
e-mail to edltor@theeastcarollnlan.com or to The East
Carolinian, Student Publications Building, Greenville,
NC 27858-4353. Call 252-328-6366 for more
Information. One copy of TEC Is free, each additional
copy Is $1.
Don't tell mom and
dad they were right
RACHEL LANDEN
STAFF WRITER
Score one for my parents. They were
right again.
But please, don't tell them I said
that. After all, I don't want them to
get the wrong idea and think that
maybe their daughter doesn't know
everything. So, for now, this will just
be between you and me.
However, let me explain my situa-
tion a little further and not just leave
it at that - my parents were right, and I
was wrong. You see, some of my closest
friends and I decided that this year was
time for a change. Our lives had moved
past the dorm, and it was time that we
too moved out.
My parents warned me that college
life would never be the same after I took
that next step. By leaving the dorms,
they said, I would be leaving something
behind.
I have to admit I was a little uncer-
tain when I signed the lease for our
apartment. But any hesitation 1 might
have felt was overshadowed by the
excitement of something new and
the promise of a tub where I could go
shoeless.
Lest you get the wrong idea now,
I should point out that I haven't been
disappointed by the additional space
and freedom. I love cooking meals in
my spatially challenged kitchen, and
1 don't miss carrying a shower bucket
with me down the hall. And with my
door closed, I can sleep as late as 1 want
when my roommates get up for their 8
a.m. classes. And, we haven't had any
of those middle-of-the-night fire alarms
yet -1 don't miss those at all.
Still, at times over these past few
weeks, I have thought of things I miss.
1 didn't swap the bad for good by
moving out of the dorm and into an
apartment. I just traded one kind of
good for another.
Having my own place, of softs,
shared with three of the best girls
anyone could choose, I am having a
great time and thoroughly enjoying the
new experience. But some afternoons,
when they are all in class and I am
eating my lunch with the cast of some
early 1990s syndicate, I get caught up
in a little bit of nostalgia.
1 remember those long lunches at
the dining hall where I would gather
with a large group of friends. I think
back to those late nights in the hall
where anyone who walked past might
stop and chat for a few minutes or a few
hours. I realize how the dorm served
as a meeting place and impetus of
friendship for a group of teenagers
who might never have met otherwise.
I miss it.
On those mornings when I crowd
onto a bus with other off-campus stu-
dents, 1 remember how nice it was to
sleep another half hour and walk to
class with friends from my building.
And I think about how convenient it
was to go anywhere on campus with just
my own two feet, rather than having to
worry with parking and passes, traffic
and tickets. I miss that too.
But most of all, I just miss the con-
nection that I felt to the ECU campus
when I was eating, sleeping, learning,
studying and socializing there. I lived
and breathed ECU. Now, I just drop in
for a few hours a day before heading
back to my apartment, my symbol of
adulthood. Yes, I miss ECU.
So, my parents were right. College
life is not the same for me anymore. I'm
not regretful about my decision, just
thoughtful. But remember, my parents
really don't have to know.
Pirate Rant
Editor's note: The Pirate Rant is
an anonymous way for students and
staff in the ECU community to voice
their opinions. Submissions can be
sent to editor&theeastcarolinian.
com. The editor reserves the right
to edit opinions for content and
brevity.
As much as the ECU cashiers
seem to hate students, it puzzles
me why they applied for jobs at
a university.
Is polluting the air not enough
for smokers? Cigarette butts are
litter, and they're destroying our
campus, bit by bit, butt by butt.
I'm glad they USA men's
basketball didn't win the gold.
They didn't work hard enough
for it; they didn't earn it. We're
not invincible. Basketball is an
overrated sport anyway.
If I don't know how to swim,
I'm smart enough to stay out of
the water. So tell me, why do I
have to take a stupid swim test
to graduate from ECU?
Do we really care that much
about the health problems of our
current and former politicians
(i.e. Clinton's triple bypass sur-
gery)? I don't know about you,
but I am just dying to find out
when Kerry has a cold or when
Bush has diarrhea. I can't possibly
live without that kind of news.
I live in the dorms, on a girl's
floor no less, and I am sick and
tired of hair in the shower and
urine on the toilet seat. Grow
up ladies.
The key to being wise is
thinking something stupid and
keeping it to yourself.
Cell phones with video games,
cameras, ring tones, Instant Mes-
senger, etc. - how about giving
me a phone that actually picks
up a fking signal?
Michael Moore is currently
trying to get Fahrenheit 911
nominated for the "Best Picture"
Oscar. Sorry, Michael, but I don't
think a movie promoting lies,
exaggerations and propaganda
constitutes the quality deserving
a "Best Picture" nod.
Letter to
the Editor
Dear editor,
I picked up Friday's edition of
TEC hoping to read something
about Bush's speech at the Repub-
lican National Convention from
the night before. I looked through
the paper once, twice, three times
to make sure I hadn't simply
overlooked it. But, oddly enough,
the day following Bush's speech
at the RNC, the only real cover-
age in our university's newspaper
was devoted to Kerry's response
to Bush's comments. There was
also space in the news section
for a small article on Edwards
speaking to some laid off workers,
but not even a mention that Bush
had spoken at the convention.
I guess I was supposed to read
the article focused on Kerry to
ascertain that Bush had spoken
at the RNC.
I'm not sure as to how else
I can view this, but as a rather
blatant choice to not cover some
very important news. As some-
thing that thousands of students
read, I think it's more important
to cover the fact that Bush made
one of his more notable speech-
es during his presidency than
to cover the opening of a new
Starbucks in Greenville that I saw
In the features section.
Given the number of protes-
tors and the current state of the
war in Iraq, this is easily the most
controversial and closely watched
election in recent memory. I find
it disheartening that something
I read everyday and look to for
information made such an egre-
gious error or worse yet, chose to
not cover it at all. All those
who are interested and staying
informed of politics in this very
important election year should
be disturbed by this oversight or
choice by TEC staff.
Sincerely,
Tim McNamara
Editor's note: TEC publishes
every Tuesday, Wednesday and
Thursday during the school semes-
ter. Bush's speech took place on
Thursday night, so we were unable
to cover it within our paper.





THE EAST CAROLINIAN � NEWS
9-8-04
Bill Clinton undergoes Bush fires back at Kerry's criticism of Iraq
heart bypass surgery
NEW YORK (AP) � Former
President Bill Clinton was
described as doing well Tuesday,
breathing on his own as he recov-
ers from an operation to relieve
arteries so severely clogged that
they had posed imminent danger
of a major heart attack.
He was taken off his respira-
tor Monday night - a crucial
step in his recovery, Bob Kelly,
a member of Clinton's surgery
team, said Tuesday.
"Everything is going very
well Kelly said on NBC's "Today
Clinton underwent the four-
hour quadruple bypass operation
Monday at New York Presby-
terian HospitalColumbia. His
heart disease was extensive, with
blockages in some arteries well
over 90 percent, doctors said.
"There was a substantial
likelihood that he would have
had a substantial heart attack
said Dr. Allan Schwartz, chief
of cardiology. Doctors called
Clinton's operation successful
and said his return to full health
will take weeks.
The former president also
had high blood pressure and
may not have been adequately
treated for high cholesterol. His
doctors said he was put on a
cholesterol-lowering drug a few
days ago. Clinton was prescribed
cholesterol medicine In 2001 as
he was leaving office.
"These past few days have
been quite an emotional roller-
coaster for us Clinton's wife,
Sen. Hillary Rodham Clinton,
said in a statement. "The presi-
dent's optimism and faith will
carry him through the difficult
weeks and months ahead - of
that we have no doubt
The 58-year-old former presi-
dent went to the hospital late last
week after complaining of chest
pain and shortness of breath,
but doctors revealed Monday
that he'd had these symptoms
for several months. They said
he had blamed them on lapses
in his exercise routine and acid
reflux.
It was finally discovered that
the problem was his heart after
one episode occurred while he
was resting and lasted longer
than before, they said. Clinton
could leave the hospital in four
or five days.
In bypass surgery, doctors
remove one or more blood vessels
from elsewhere in the body - In
Clinton's case, two arteries from
the chest and a vein from the
leg - and attach them to arter-
ies serving the heart, detouring
blood around blockages.
Schwartz said it would be
possible for Clinton in the future
to lead an "extraordinarily active
lifestyle" - including hitting the
campaign trail.
Dr. W. Randolph Chitwood,
chief cardiovascular surgeon at
ECU and a spokesman for the
American College of Cardiology,
agreed with Clinton's doctors
that the president had been in
a dangerous state leading up to
the operation.
"Within the next couple of
weeks, something was going to
happen he said.
Doctors delayed surgery until
Monday because Clinton was on
the blood-thinning medication
Plavix, and waiting a few days
decreased the chance of excessive
bleeding, they said.
During the operation, Clin-
ton's heart was stopped and he
was put on a heart-lung machine
for 73 minutes.
That process, used for more
than 75 percent of bypass
patients, carries a small risk of
stroke and neurological compli-
cations.
Clinton was described as
upbeat in the days before the
surgery, resting with his wife
and daughter. One New York
Post photo showed the former
president reaching for a Boggle
game near his hospital room
window.
Clinton has blamed his heart
problems in part on genetics
- there is a history of heart dis-
ease in his mother's family - but
also said he "may have done
some damage in those years
when I was too careless about
what I ate
He was lampooned during
his presidency for his inability
to resist fatty fast food, but he
was also an avid jogger during
his two terms in the White
House. In recent months he has
appeared much slimmer. He has
said he cut out junk food, begun
working out and adopted the
low-carbohydrate, low-fat South
Beach diet.
Clinton had planned to cam-
paign for Sen. John Kerry, the
Democratic nominee for presi-
dent, but the recovery from sur-
gery will take him off the stump'
- at least for now -with just two
months left until the election.
WASHINGTON (AP) �
Defending the war in Iraq as
"right for America President
Bush on Monday blasted back at
Democrat John Kerry's criticism
that Iraq was the "wrong war in
the wrong place at the wrong
time
Bush, in a Labor Day speech
prepared for supporters in south-
east Missouri, said Kerry is a
politician who can't decide what
he thinks and stick to it.
"After voting for the war, but
against funding it, after saying
he would have voted for the
war even knowing everything
we know today, my opponent
woke up this morning with
new campaign advisers and yet
another new position Bush said
in prepared remarks released by
his campaign.
"Suddenly he's against it
again Bush said.
"No matter how many times
Senator Kerry changes his mind,
it was right for America and
it's right for America now that
Saddam Hussein is no longer in
power
Kerry, on a Labor Day tour
of Midwestern states where polls
show the presidential race in a
virtual tie, told voters he would
try to withdraw U.S. troops in
Iraq by the time his first White
9-8-04
Republican supporters stand
House term was finished.
"This president rushed to war
without a plan to win the peace
Kerry said, adding that "it's the
wrong war in the wrong place at
the wrong time
Bush's trip Monday was his
21st visit to Missouri, a state he
won in 2000 by 3 percentage
behind President Bush in his Labor Day speech in Missouri.
points.
His event in Poplar Bluff was
prompted, in part, by resident
Hardy Billington, who led a
10,000-plus-signature petition
drive and helped pay for bill-
boards beckoning the president
to come to town.
In the speech. Bush also reit-
erated his pledge to simplify the
tax code during his second term,
saying it was a "complicated
mess" with loopholes and more
than a million words.
"The tax code weighs
heavily on our economy and
every American family Bush
said.
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For meeting times A- addresses: 252322-4473
Online: wvu.georrties.rommyweighnieetings
EAST CAROLINA UNIVERSITY
School of Music Concert Series
World-class virtuosity for a song.
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Looking for great opportunities?
Seeking a more-than-decent income?
Sounds like a health care career might be right for you.
But how do you choose?
First ask yourself what appeals to you.
What are you good at? What do you like to do?
The ALLIED HEALTH CAREER EXPLORER can help you
narrow down your search. Go to www.ecu.eduah and
click on the CD. You'll get the scoop on dozens of careers
in health care. Find out what you'd do, where you'd work,
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Now's the time to get started on your future!
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Carol Belk Building
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Clarino Consort
Sunday, September 12
Baroque trumper ensemble
Meridian Arts Ensemble (above)
Saturday, September 25
Blazing their own trail, the MAE truly
offers something for everyone.
Klasinc Loncar Guitar Duo
Monday, September 27
Croatian-born classical guitarists
Jon Nelson, trumpet
Thursday, November 4
MAE trumpeter and composer
The Oberlin Trio
Saturday, November 6
Virtuosos with 1,000 globe-girdling
performances among them.
Nathan Fischer, classical guitar
Wednesday, November 17
"master of several hundred years of music"
Ray Stewart, tuba
Friday, December 3
MAE co-founder whose work is heard on
Disney and at the NY City Ballet
John Ferrari, percussion
Friday, January 28
MAE member, frequent Lincoln Center
performer
Brian McWhorter, trumpet
Wednesday, February 9
"A terrific trumpeter -New York Ttmes
Mendiin An EwmMr �� a. th 2004-2005 Hubert
I iin� Diiunguiihrd Viming Ptofcuor. All ertuti mfjwi u
ibnp InJnUudii wot .WiurK-i u� n-finrr atrrummtwWi limU
ll 2i2-S28-4802 (maTIY) � Un ru u A, rm
Ittai Shapira, violin
Friday, February 18
With the ECU String Chamber Orchestra
Meridian Arts Ensemble
Saturday, March 5
Zappa. Bach, or both? ftnij'out.
Dan Grabois, horn
Sunday, March 6
MAE member, also performs with the
New York Chamber Ensemble
Ara Gregorian, violin and
Nadejda Vlaeva, piano
Friday, April 15
Celebrated prof and pnzewinning pianist
Benjamin Herrington, trombone
Saturday, April 16
One of New York's leading trombonists
Venu
A. J. Fletcher Recital Hall at ECU. All
concerts at 8:00 p.m. except Clanno
Consort, which begins at 7:00 p.m.
Tickets
Purchase individual tickets at $10 adults
$5 students, or buy the 14-concert series
at $98 adults$42 students. Call
1-800-ECU-ARTS or 328-4788
(VTTY 252-328-4736) or purchase
online at www.ecuarts.com.
DO
Don't (rust just anyone to
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Bill McDonald, Agent
2710 E 10th Street
l.rrrnnllr. NC
252 752-6680
Sorority Fall Formal Recruitment 2004
AAnAOIlAPASAXQAZKAZZ2ZTA
� i
"We may stand out but we never stand alone
Panhellenlc Creed
We, as UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS of women's fraternities stand for good scholarship,
for guarding of good health, for maintenance of fine standards, and for serving, to the'
best of our ability, our college community. Cooperation for furthering fraternity life, in
harmony with its best possibilities, is the ideal that shall guide our fraternity activities.
WE, as FRATERNITY WOMEN, stand for service through the development of
character inspired by the close contact and deep friendship of individual
fraternity and Panhellenic life. The opportunity for wide and wish human
services, through mutual respect and helpfulness, is the tenet by which we
strive to live.
Please join us September 12th-18th 2004 for
Recruitment Any questions contact the office of
Sorority and Fraternity Affairs at 328-4235 or e-mail
Amanda Lewis, Panhellenic Recruitment Director at
acll 125@mail.ecu.edu
Applications are also on-line at http:www.ecu.edustu-
dentlifegreekNPCrecruitment.htm
2004 Sorority Recruitment Registration
Recruitment Dates: Sept. 12-18th, 2004
Your registration must be accompanied by a check for $50.00, non-refundable
payable to ECU Panhellenic Association. Registration deadline is September 10 2004
QUESTIONS? Call 252.328.4235 or 252.328.4767 email: acll 125@mail.ecu.edu '
Please fill out form and return to the address below
East Carolina University
C0 Panhellenic Recruitment
224 Mendenhall Student Center
Greenville, NC 27858-4353

Co Creek!
n
Last Name
SS
First Name
Permanent Address:
Local Address:
Email Address:
High School CPA
High School Name
High School Activities
College CPA
College Name(s)
College Activities
Hobbies:
Is there a sorority affiliate in your family?
If yes? Name, Relationship, & Sorority
PANHEttENIC ASSOCIATION INFORMATION BEIiASE FORM
M compile wth the Famly Educatnul Pjghu and Pnvacy Ac. ot 1974,1 henby gram th. Can of�. - ,
Care Unhtv U hgtt to �. atad,� MomMon to, ��, i�m2�S " Sf
appraphate xxont, �tn rei�� My temlnata, from Men�'�EgSJ TSrSSStiSSm
Student SignatureDate
Au





9-8-04
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implify the
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mplicated
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THE EAST CAROLINIAN � NEWS
Nader falls short on signatures
RICHMOND, Va. (AP) �
Independent Ralph Nader
will not appear on Virginia's
presidential ballot, the State
Board of Elections said Tuesday.
Nader fell short of the
required 10,000 certified
signatures on his qualifying
petitions, said Jean Jensen, sec-
retary of the board. "He needed
10,000 and we were able to verify
7,342 Jensen said.
Nader had submitted
about 12,900 signatures, and
officials checked them against
local voter lists.
"We'll review those ourselves
- the ones they've knocked
off - and see if they are accu-
rate said Nader spokesman
Kevin Zeese. "But if they're not
registered voters, they're not
registered voters
Nader has met require-
ments to appear on ballots in 20
states, Zeese said, including nine
actively contested by President
Bush and Democratic challenger
John Kerry.
The Constitution Party and
Libertarian Party candidates did
qualify in Virginia, and will join
Bush and Kerry on November's
ballot, Jensen said.
On the advice of the state
attorney general's office,
Jensen initially declined to
accept Nader's petitions, which
weren't grouped according to
congressional districts as board
guidelines dictate. Three days
later, Attorney General Jerry
Kilgore ordered Jensen to
accept the petitions because the
requirement had never been
adopted by the elections board.
With Democrats nationally
concerned that Nader will dilute
the vote for Kerry, and Republi-
cans working to get Nader onto
ballots, Kilgore's reversal evoked
claims pf partisan politics. Jensen
is a former executive director of
the state Democratic Party, and
Kilgore is chairman of Bush's
2004 re-election campaign in
Virginia.
Get caught reading.
E EAST CAROLINIAN
Preparing for Medical School
u&n East Carolina University
Freshman
duate Studies and Professor,
For: First-year students interested in medicine, o
veterinarian medicine, podi;
Date: Thursday, September 9,2004
Time: 6:00-7:00pm
Place: Km. IS Mendenhall Student
Lower-level, behind ve A
Guest Speaker: Dr. Gerhard Kalmus, Direct
Department of Biology
This workshop will provide an overview of
� The realities of preparing for medical school
� How to select a major
� The importance of grades during the freshman year
� Registering for the Medical School Recommendation Process
� The Primary Care Physician's Shadowing Program
� Strategies for Success workshops and other support services
For more information: Academic Enrichment Center (252) 328-2645 Brewster B-103
This program is free and students do not need to register to attend.
� J
union For more info call 328-6004





Page A8
September 8,2004
For Rent
2 units for rent 4 BR 2 BA upstairs
and 3 BR 2 BA downstairs both
include fridge, stove, WD. Water
and sewer included in the rent.
113 Rotary Ave. 336-210-6702.
Walk to campus, 3 bdrm, 1.5 bath,
116B N. Meade St. Hardwood
floors, ceiling fans, all kitchen
appl. included, washerdryer, attic
space and shed. Nice size front
back yard. $675.00month. First
month free rent. Call 341-4608.
1 & 2 bedroom apartments,
walking distance to campus, WD
conn pets OK no weight limit,
free water and sewer. Call today
for security deposit special- 758-
1921.
1713 Treemont Drive- 1950's brick
ranch, walk to ECU, 4 BR, 2 baths,
detached garage, screened-in
porch, near Elmhurst School,
Ficklen-Dowdy. $875month. Call
355-5150
12 Block off 5th, 1 bdrm
washer at dryer Included- call
321-4712.
Pinebrook Apt. 758-4015- 1 & 2
BR apts, dishwasher, CD, central
air s heat, pool, ECU bus line,
high speed internet available, 9
or 12 month leases. Pets allowed.
Rent includes water, sewer, &
cable.
Chocowinity Veterinary Hospital is
looking for a responsible student
to live RENT FREE in an efficiency
apartment. We prefer interest in
animal science or health field.
Great opportunity for Pre-Vet! Call
for details (252)946-9000.
Three bedroom duplex for rent
near ECU. Available immediately.
Rent $561-Call 752-6276.
Walk to Campus- 4 BR 2.5 BA
townhome available close to
ECU. WS cable included Call 4
appt 752-4225 EHO. Managed
byAIMCO.
Twin Oaks townhouse, 2 BR, 1 12
bath, end unit on ECU campus bus
route. Patio, pool, WD hook-up.
$575 per month. Call 864-346-
5750 or 864-228-3667.
Tired of apartment living? Three
bedroom duplex, washer dryer
hook-up, vaulted ceilings, privacy
fence, bonus storage room, 1200
square ft $700 month. Call 561-
8732.
Walk to ECU. 4 BR, 2 Bath, two
story with deck, central heatair,
newly carpeted and painted. Nine
to twelve month lease. Call 259-
0424 or 756-3947.
1 BR1BA Apt. to sublease in a
Pirate's Place 3BR suite. $295mo.
plus 13 utilitiescable. Please call
Michael Grant at (252)587-9021.
Roommate Wanted
Roommate wanted for 2 bedroom
apt. Great location on Fifth Street
next to campus and downtown.
$270mo. plus 12 utilities.
Contact Josh at jls0403@mail.
ecu.edu or (919)623-7393.
Share two bedroom $230
mo. 12 utilities in Wesley
Commons South. (252)578-6727.
For Sale
Gateway Computer for sale.
Pentium 4 processor, 1.8Ghz,
128 MB RAM, 40 GB hard drive,
CD-ROMCD-RW, Microsoft
Windows, XP Home Edition. Price
$900. Please call 252-258-2287.
Services
1 Spring Break Website! Lowest
prices guaranteed. Free Meals Si
Free Drinks. Book 11 people, get
12th trip free! Group Discounts for
for 6www. SpringBreakDiscounts.
com or 800-838-8202.
Help Wanted
Part time PHP programming
help needed immediately. Please
send Resume with references and
availability to programmer@wave
lengthmail.com.
Sylvan Learning Center has part-
time math instructor positions
available. Must be a positive,
energetic, individual with a passion
for helping students. Teaching
experience required. Must be
available for hours: MonThurs.
3:30-6:30. Pick up application or
send resume to 611 East 12th St.
Washington, NC 27889.
Bedrooms & Sofas Plus is looking
for clean cut and responsible
individuals. Full and Part time
Delivery Positions Available. Apply
in Person at 425-A S.E. Greenville
Blvd. No Phone Calls.
5 motivated People Needed.
Work from Home. Earn $500 to
$5000 per month. 252-566-
5502 or Toll Free 888-211-5281.
www.252dreams.com
Gymnastic teachers needed!
Experienced males St females
who enjoy working with children,
23,000 sq. ft. modern gym,
2 miles from campus, contact
Darlene Rose at 321-7264.
Afternoons only- Responsible
Christian College Student needed
to pick up and supervise two
children after school. Call 758-
5806.
Food Delivery Drivers wanted for
Restaurant Runners. Part time
positions 100 200week. Perfect
for college student Some lunch
time (11a-2p) M-F and weekend
availability required. 2-way
radioes allow you to anywhere
in Greenville when not on a
delivery. Reliable transportation a
must. Call 756-5527 between 2-5
only. Sorry Greenville residents
only Si no dorm students.
Personals
Get Control of Your Hunger. Lose
weight now with "ShapeWorks"
Free Consultation 252-566-
5502 or toll free 888-235-7041.
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Greek Personals
Alpha Xi Delta would like to
thank Phi Tau for Friday night. We
look forward to getting together
soon!
Congratulations Danielle Adkins
on being Kappa Delta's sister
of the week! You are doing a
great job with recruitment!
Other
Bartending! $250day potential.
No experience necessary. Training
provided. (800) 965-6520 ext.
202.
Spring Break 2005 Challenge
find a better price! Lowest prices,
free meals, free drinks, hottest
parties! November 6th deadline!
Hiring reps- earn free trips and
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1800-426-7710.
Spring Break 200S- Travel
with STS, America's 1
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hiring on-campus reps.
Call for group discounts.
InformationReservations
I 800 648 4849 or WWW.
ststravel.com.
All year round- SKYDIVE!
Tandem skydive or learn
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Announcements
Come oin us for the September
II contra dance! live, old-time
and Celtic music by a string
band. Potluck dinner: 6:00 p.m
concert: 7:00; lesson: 7:30;
dance:8:00-10:30. Band: Bill
and Libby Hicks; Caller: Chris
Mohr. No experience needed;
we'll teach you as we go along!
Come alone or bring a friend! $3
(students) $5 (FASG members) $8
(general). Co-sponsors: ECU Folk
and Country Dancers (752-7350)
and Folk Arts Society of Greenville
(795-4980). An alcohol- and
smoke-free event, www.geocities.
comecufolkand countrydancers
Location: Willis Bldg 1st and
Reade Sts downtown.
round
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INSPIRING THOUGHT
Page B1
Men
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1. Tim McGrav,
Were Dying
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Saved Me
3. Young Buck
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I The Da Vine
2. The Five Pe
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3. Skinny Dip
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-Lll'CrLtdLLlLllCrLll"
Page B1 features@theeastcarolinian.com 252.328.6366 ROBBIE DERR Features Editor CAROLYN SCANDURA Assistant Features Editor WEDNESDAY September 8, 2004
'Resident Evil' sequel lives up to the first
Mendenhall
Movies:
September 8 -12
Eternal Sunshine of the Spotless
Mind. Wed. at 7 p.m Thurs. at
9:30 pm, Fri. at 7 p.m.12 p.m Sat.
at 9:30 p.m. Sun. at 7 p.m.
Shrek 2: Wed. at 9:30 p.m Thurs.
at 7 p.m Fri. at 9:30 p.m Sat. at
7p.m.12p.mSun.at3p.m.
Top 5's
Top 5 Movies:
IHero
2. Anacondas: The Hunt for the
Blood Orchid
3. Without a Paddle
4. The Princess Diaries 2: Royal
Engagement
5. Exorcist: The Beginning
Top 5 CDs:
1. Tim McGraw: Live Like You
Were Dying
2. R Kelly: Happy People U
Saved Me
3. Young Buck: Straight Outta
CaShville
4. Mase: Welcome Back
5. Wow That's What I Call Music
16
Top 5 Books:
1. The Da Vinci Code
2. The Five People You Meet in
Heaven
3. Skinny Dip
4. The Rule of Four
5. White Hot
Aries
Nobody said it was going to be
easy, so don't kick yourself if it's
not. Slowly and carefully is your
best motto if you want to win at
this game. Now don't just sit there;
get busy.
Taurus
Keep reading even if what you're
studying doesn't make sense yet.
Over the next couple of days, you'll
begin to understand. Re-reading
two or three times Is OK.
Your assignment Is to hold onto
as much of the loot as you can.
The temptation to go through It
fast could be powerful, but you
can fight it off. Save up enough
to buy something that will last for
many years.
Cancer
They say you can tell a lot about a
person by the company he or she
keeps. In this case, others can tell
about you by the subject you're
studying, it looks good on you.
Leo
A bureaucrat can help you funnel
more money into your pockets.
Don't see those folks as the
enemy. At least one of them wants
to help you.
Virgo
The compliments you've been
gathering might threaten to go
to your head, increasing your
confidence and sense of self-
worth. Let it happen.
Libra
If you're wondering how to
increase your fortunes, think of
unusual ways to provide services
for caregivers. Make their lives
easier, and prosper.
Scorpio
A contact that lives far away can
make a great connection that will
bring you new information and a
new friend.
Sagittarius
Not much will be coming into
your pocket for a little while, but
you could get a hook into some
nice benefits that will pay off later.
That's a good idea.
Capricorn
Another's encouragement gives
you the boost to get on over the
top. Believe in yourself as strongly
as another believes in you.
Aquarius
Stick to the routine and the work
gets done with minor annoyances.
You have big dreams, but it's not
quite time to quit your day job.
Pisces
An emotional connection should
be noticeable for you now. But
just because you're kindred spirits
doesn't mean you can simply race
off and do whatever you feel like.
Discipline is still required.
O
Will we ever get
enough of zombies
taking over the world?
JESSICA CRESON
SENIOR WRITER
Resident Evil: Apocalypse, due
out Sept. 10, will not disappoint
fans of the original and the video
game. It will also appeal to those
who like sci-fi, action or even
horror movies.
Anderson Witt was the
director and Paul S. Ander-
son was the screen director of
Apocalypse and has also directed
Alien vs. Predator. It is rated R for
violence, language and nudity.
Milla Jovovich plays Alice
again as she did in the first with
a powerful
entrance.
Sienna
Gu illory
(Troy and
The Time
Machine)
plays Jill
Valentine,
a recently
demoted
employee
of the
Umbrella
Corporation's elite S.T.A.R.S.
team.
Sandrine Holt (Happy Hour
and Starship Troopers 2) is Terri
Morales. Oded Fehr (Mummy
and Deuce Bigalow: Male Gigolo)
plays Carlos Olivia. Mike Epps
(Fighting Temptations and Friday
After Next) is L.J. Finally, Nicho-
lai is played by Zach Ward (Wild
America and A Christmas Story).
All must survive and then escape
a dead city.
According to Chris Faile of
Filmjerks.com, the sequel stems
mostly from the Resident Evil
video game.
"Locations and much of the
imagery are taken directly from
'Resident Evil
When: Sept. 10
Who: MHIa Jovovich,
Sienna Guillory,
Sandrine Holt
Zach Ward
the game said Faile.
It was also closely related to
28 Days Later. This can give view-
ers an idea of what to look for in
the movie. Since it is so closely
related to some recent zombie
movies, Apocalypse might be a bit
predictable.
A deadly virus has taken over
Raccoon City and has almost
spread to its entire people, turn-
ing them into zombies or the
"undead The virus came about
during a biochemical disaster
by the Umbrella Corporation,
which happened in the prequel,
Resident Evil.
In the time between Apoca-
lypse and the first movie, the
Umbrella Corporation has
been doing experiments on
Alice, the main character who
is played by Milla Jovovich.
This experi-
mentation gave
her super
human strength,
senses and agil-
ity, which all
become neces-
sary in her fight
to survive.
"I own the
first one, and I
hope the story
line is better in
the second. Many
of the monsters looked fake said
Michael Crowley, freshman biol-
ogy major.
The movie is filled with battle
of the undead and Umbrella
Forces along with bioengineer
weapons and a beast called Nem-
esis.
The Umbrella Corporation
S.T.A.R.S. team, along with other
police, fight all the "undead" in
Raccoon City. People are being
bitten so fast they cannot stay
in control.
Doctors of the Umbrella Corp.
frantically try to find a way to
prevent the contamination, but
see RESIDENT page A2
Local gallery hosts
new art show
Art Gallery gets grammar lesson
LAURA KEELING
SENIOR WRITER
Art is a subject matter that
can be interpreted many differ-
ent ways. Friday, Sept. 10 from 6
p.m. - 9 p.m two ECU art majors,
Kelly Kye and Lorna Wang, will
be showing their interpretation
of art at Emerge Gallery located
at 404 S. Evans St. The show con-
sists of textiles and paintings that
all come from the theme Noun:
People, Places & Things.
"The idea occurred to me
because I thought it was an
overall description of Kelly and
my work, since the pieces we
both create are different in both
materials and subject matter
said Wang.
Kye's focus for the show is
textiles. In the realm of people,
places and things, Kye will be
focusing on nature and the ele-
ments found in nature. Her work
involves more organic shapes
with color overlay and patterns.
Kye will also be displaying her
work with embroidery, screen
printing and fusible webbing.
"I am really excited about
showing my work at one of the
nicest galleries in Greenville
said Kye.
Wang's focus for the show
is painting. The themes she will
be using are cityscapes, urban
inspirations and details of archi-
tecture.
"Though I'm still trying to
pinpoint the exact reasons and
methods to my madness, I've
been working with this theme for
awhile, mainly because whenever
I see buildings, windows and
such, it inspires me it's a visual
high, and it sparks something
in me that's hard to explain in
words, so I won't try Wang
said.
Both artists have been work-
ing on these pieces for the show
somewhere between six to 12
months.
"Some days have been ultra
busy and some are alright, it takes
a lot of hard work to prepare for
a show Kye said.
The reception that will be
held Friday will be the big kickoff
for both artists and Emerge Gal-
lery as well. Emerge is a student
run gallery that exists outside of
ECU. It offers art students the
opportunity to have hands-on
experience with practical art.
As part of their mission state-
ment, "Emerge has a rotating
exhibition space, a sales gallery,
Emerge Gallery Is a great place for ECU art students to
showcase their work for the Greenville community.
studio spaces, as well as classes
for university students and the
community. Emerge is dedicated
to educate, inspire and promote
the arts within the Greenville
community, ECU and the eastern
North Carolina region
The reception will be
a great time to interact with
other ECU students, look at
the talents of these two art
majors and support the arts
in the Greenville community.
Make sure to come to Emerge on
Friday night and experience art
through the eyes of Lorna Wang
and Kelly Kye.
This writer can be contacted at
features@theeastcarolinian.com.
Weekly Reviews:
'Whale Rider'
Film Review by
JoAnna Waldhour
Whale
Rider, written
and directed
by Nikt Caro
and based on
the book by
Witi Ihimera.
Released
by New
Market Films.
Approxi-
mately an
hour and a
half long.
Rated PG-
13 for lan-
guage ahd a
momentary
drug refer-
ence. Winner of the 2002 AGF
People's Choice Award at the
Toronto International Film Festi-
val and the 2003 World Cinema
Audience Award at Sundance.
Hailed as a great movie that
will touch your heart and mind
by film critic Roger Ebert. The
story Whale Rider is set in a
small town in modern day New
Zealand. The film opens to show
Pai (played by Keisha Castle-
Hughes, who was nominated
for Best Actress in a Leading
Role at the 76th Academy
Awards) making her entrance
into the world. Her twin
brother, who is supposed to be
the leader of the Maori-
ans, dies at birth, along with
Pai's mother. Pai's father,
Porourangi (Cliff Curtis) leaves
to work abroad as an artist.
Pai's caring grandparents, Koro
(Rawiri Paratene) and Nanny
Flowers (Vicky Haughton) raise
her. Twelve-year-old Pai has
developed into a strong-willed girl
that seems to be possessed with
an inner strength. Pai grew up
hearing the story of how
her ancestors came to
the island led by a boy
leader named Palkea that rode on
the back of a whale. Pai dreams
of becoming a Maorian leader.
What makes this film worthwhile
is the loving relationship between
Pai and Koro. Although Koro
strongly loves Pai, he fiercely and
strictly rejects Pai's desire to
learn the old chants, fighting
and traditions
of the Maorians
simply because
she's a girl. Pai
struggles with
her grandfather's
rejection, but
eventually over-
comes her odds
and triumphs.
Magic weaves
into the realistic
everyday life of
each of these
characters. Some
people may find
this film to be slow
paced. This movie
may sound
like a cliche feminist film,
but that's avoided by keep-
ing the story fresh and
emotionally moving. A
few tears may be shed during a
very touching scene in which Pai
dedicates a speech to Koro. A very
inspirational movie. A good
-feeling film for anyone who
needs a little inspiration.
This writer can be contacted at
features@theeastcarolinian.com.
The Five People you
Meet in Heaven'
Book review by
JoAnna Waldhour
The Five People you Meet in
Heaven, written by Mitch Albom,
printed by Hyperion. 196 Pages.
Number 1 New York Times
Bestseller and author of acclaimed
novel Tuesdays with
Morrie.
"It might seem
strange to start a story
with an ending. But all
endings are also begin-
nings, we just don't
know it at the time
These are the pro-
vocative lines that
open this fictitious
novel. Eddie, the main character
of the novel, is 83 years old when
he is involved in a tragic acci-
dent. After he's killed, he's sent
on a journey throughout heaven
to meet the five people that
changed his life the most. This
book is delightedly unexpected
because most of the people Eddie
meets are distant strangers. Each
person tells a story about their life
from their point of view. Eddie is
whisked away in an Ebenezer
Scrooge-like tale in which his
brain is flooded with memories
that echo periods of his life.
This fable enables readers
to discover, chapter by chap-
ter, the deeper levels of
what makes Eddie, Eddie.
This is an entertaining
novel that keeps you
reading, page to page,
as the written word viv-
idly describes the body
language and images
captured from Albom's
imagination. It's one
of those rare stories
that dares to talk about heaven
without being preachy. It
attempts to answer the big
questions in life. The Five People
you Meet in Heaven is a good read
for any audience.
This writer can be contacted at
features@theeastcarolinian.com.





9-8-C
PAGE B2
THE EAST CAROLINIAN � FEATURES
9-8-04
ReSideilt frompageBI
find that is an enormously dif-
ficult task.
The character of Alice has
m.ide a change since the first
ResUtnl Evil. Her personality is
colder and used to seeing people
die and killing, even friends that
have been infected.
It is up to Alice, Valentine,
Wells and a reporter to pull
together in order to save the city.
By the end, Alice wants to
get the Umbrella Corporation
back from experimenting on
her as well as allowing this hor-
rible virus to get out due to their
mistake.
"The ending of the first one
seemed so successful, so I am
excited to see where they go with
this one said Justin Gibson,
a freshman history education
major.
This writer can be contacted at
features@theeaitcarolinian.com.
Cinema Scene:
Wicker Park: Josh llartnett,
Matthew Lillard, Rose Byrne. A
man is caught in an obsessive
search for a woman he fell deeply
in love with who then vanished
without a trace. Two years later,
he catches a fleeting glimpse of
her in a local bar. This begins
a search for her and the truth.
PG-13)
Paparazzi: Cole Hauser, Tom
Sizemore, Robin Tunney. To
rising action superstar Bo Lara-
inic, a quartet of paparazzi is at
first an annoyance, then an ever
disturbing presence. When they
threaten his family's safety, it
will be the last mistake they ever
make. (PG-13)
The Cookout: Queen Latifah,
Jonathan Silverman, Eve. 1'odd
Anderson has just been chosen as
the number one pick in the NBA
draft. Signed for $30 million, he
relocates to a fancy mansion in
an upscale neighborhood. He
throws the annual family bar-
beque at his new home, which
makes for an interesting situa-
tion wit h neighbors and security.
(PG-13)
Without A Paddle: Matthew
lillard, Seth Green, Dax Shepard.
1 he story of three friends who
find themselves on a trip in
search of a $200,000 treasure.
Many obstacles await them,
including a dangerous river and
more than a few whacked-out
mountain men. (PG-13)
Alien vs. Preditor: Sanaa
Lathan, Raoul Bova, Lance Hen-
riksen. The showdown between
the monster franchises takes
place on present day Earth. The
movie is a ritual battle where
young Predators face-off against
Aliens as a right of passage into
manhood. (PG-13)
Suspect Zero: Aaron Eckhart,
Ben Kingsley, Carrie-Anne Moss.
FBI Agent Thomas Mackelway
gets called in to investigate a
strange murder. When the trail
leads him to the suspect, he real-
izes that he has been drawn into
a psychological labyrinth that
turns what is expected upside
down. (R)
Super Babies: Baby Geniuses 2:
Jon Voight, Scott Baio, Vanessa
Angel. The baby geniuses find
themselves at the center of a
nefarious scheme led by powerful
media mogul Bill Biscane. They
must stop Biscane from using his
state-of-the-art satellite system to
control the minds of the world's
population. (PG)
Anacondas: Hunt for the Blood
Orchid: Matthew Marsden,
Eugene Byrd, Morris Chestnut.
Scientists search the jungles of
Borneau for an elusive Orchid
that may be the modern-day
fountain of youth. Unfortunately,
the flowers longevity powers have
already been discovered by a pack
of giant anacondas! (PG-13)
The Princess Diaries 2: The
Royal Engagement: Anne Hatha-
way, Julie Andrews, Hector Eli-
zondo. As Princess Diaries left
off, Mia is going to Genovia to
be princess. But as soon as she
arrives she finds she must assume
the role of queen immediately.
Genovian law states that she
must be married before being
crowned! (G)
Exorcist: The Begin-
ning: Stellan Skarsgrd, James
D'Arcy, Izabella Scorupco.
The film traces the story of Father
Lankester Merrin back to his first
encounter with the Devil in post-
WWI1 Africa. (R)
Open Water: Daniel Travis, Saul
Stein, Blanchard Ryan. Based on
true events, the movie follows
couple, Daniel and Susan, on
an island holiday. The couple
boards a local dive boat for an
underwater tour of the reef. The
couple is accidentally left behind.
Alone and miles from land, the
couple is adrift in shark-infested
waters. (R)
ia
Collateral: Tom Cruise, Jamie
Foxx, Mark Ruffalo. A cab driver
learns that his current fare
is a hit man that wants him
to drive around from mark to
mark until the last witness to
a crime is dead. The cabbie
finally figures out the truth and
he must prevent the assassin
from killing his last witness.
(R)
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9-8-04
THE EAST CAROLINIAN � FEATURES
PAGE B3
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TONIGHT Wed September 8,2004
Hendrix Theatre 7p.m. � Reflections of Sept. 11
Local band sweeps nation
Four best friends
give Parmalee
unique sound
TREVOR WORDEN
STAFF WRITER
Many years ago two brothers
decided to create a band - little
did they know their creation
would lead to a whole new world
of possibilities. Growing up in
Greenville, NC, Matt and Scott
Thomas fell in love with rock 'n'
roll after watching their father
perform with his own band.
After working a couple of odd
jobs, including being lumber-
jacks, the two brothers pulled
together their creative forces to
form a band in 2001. The two
recruited their cousin, Barry
Knox and a friend, Josh McSwain
to join their band. The group's
first CD Daylight was indepen-
dently produced and ended up
selling more than 3,000 copies.
A year later in 2002 the group
soon landed a gig in New York
City allowing, big-time record
executive, David Bendeth to hear
the group play.
Bendeth realized the talent
the group exuded and soon
called them into his studio in
Hoboken, NJ. After a trial and
error process and a four day
"boot camp the band came out
with several fixed songs, and one
brand new song.
Their newer CD is entitled
Inside and has been well received
among music enthusiasts. The
band has a strong regional fol-
lowing, with more than 5,000
people on the band's e-mailing
list, and has performed with
many mainstream bands. Some
of the bands they have covered
include Alien Ant Farm, Match-
box 20, No Doubt, American
Hi-Fi, Alanis Morisette, Sugar
Ray and Chevelle. The band is
leaving soon to go on tour, which
will cover the eastern United
States. The band will be return-
ing to Pitt County for the county
fair. They will be playing with
Puddle of Mudd, Breaking Benja-
min and Smile Empty Soul.
Despite their huge following,
their impressive covers and their
incredible sound, the guys are
all still good ole North Carolina
boys.
When writing their album,
the guys worked in a barn in
Parmalee, NC, about 20 min-
utes outside of Greenville. The
small town is where the band
got its name from. Parmalee still
practices in the old barn, and
will continue to practice in this
small town.
They say it's apart of what
their band has become. All the
people in the town know who
these young rockers are, and are
very positive about their music.
Parmalee will be playing at
Pantana Bob's (PB's) on Saturday,
Sept. 11, the doors open at 8:30
p.m. and the music will begin at
9:30 p.m. Special guests include
Copper and Last Year's Model.
For more information you
should check out Parmalee's Web
site at www.parmalee.com.
This writer can be contacted at
features@theeastcarolinian.com.
LET YOUR EFFORTS RISE ABOVE YOUR EXCUSES Enhance Your Academic Skills By Attending Any Of These Free Academic Skill Workshops 3:00pm-3:45pm
DATEPLACEWORKSHOP
Wednesday September 8Brewster D-111Always Choose "C1 The Myths of Test-taking and Ways To Improve on Multiple-Choice and TrueFalse Tests
Thursday September 9Brewster D-205High School to College: Academic Tips for Freshmen Who Want to Succeed at ECU
Monday September 13Brewster D-l 11Organize It! Taking Charge of Ybur Stuff. Your Responsibilities and Your Time
Wednesday September 15Brewster D-lllThe Extreme Academic Make-Over: Learn Ways to Improve Your Grades Inole-taklngstudy skills)
Thursday September 16Brewster D-205What Was It That 1 Needed To Memodze Again? -Improving Your Memory
Wednesday September 22Brewster D-lllFirst Year Allied and Medical Health Majors SupportDiscussion Group: How to Prepare for a Career In Health
Monday September 27Brewster D-lllHigh School to College: Academic Tips for Freshmen Who Want to Succeed at ECU
Tuesday September 28Brewster D-202Believing In Yourself: Self-esteem and Academic Success
Wednesday September 29Brewster D-lllImagine Them In Their Underwear. Overcoming the Fear of Speaking In Public
Thursday September 30Brewster D-205Selecting a Major that Matches Your Personality IMB-ma)ors exploration!
Monday October 4Brewster D-lllThe Extreme Academic Make-over. Learn Ways to Improve Your Grades
Call the Academic Enrichment Center at (252) 328-2645 for more information. Brewster B-103 � www.ecu.eduadvising
THERE CAN BE ONLY
SEPT. 9TH � 4-6 PM
THE TRADITION
CONTINUES
UEEN
OF THE HALLS
UNIVERSITY
HOUSING
RECREATIONAL
SERVICES





Page B4 sports@theeastcarollnian.com 252.328.6366 TONY Z0PP0 Sports Editor BRANDON HUGHES Assistant Sports Editor
WEDNESDAY September 8, 2004
Sports Briefs
Associated Press
Top 25
No. School Record
1 Southern California1-0
2 Oklahoma1-0
3 Georgia1-0
4 Florida State0-0
5 Miami (RJ0-0
6lsu pn1-0
7 Texas10
8 Michigan1-0
9 Ohio State1-0
10 West Virginia1-0
11 Florida0-0
12 California1-0
13 Kansas State1-0
15 Virginia1-0
16 Iowa1-0
17 Utah1-0
18 Auburn1-0
19 Missouri1-0
20 Clemson1-0
21 Wisconsin1-0
22 Minnesota1-0
23 Maryland1-0
24 Oregon0-0
25 Purdue0-0
Others Receiving Votes: Nebraska
92, Louisville 89. Memphis 80, Boise
St 60, NC State 49, Oregon St 34,
Oklahoma St 16, TCU 14, Alabama
9, Penn St 7, Arkansas 3, Southern
Miss. 3, Boston College 2. Fresno St
2, Mississippi 2 Rutgers I.Stanford
1. Virginia Tech 1.
Coaches Poll
No.
School Record
1 Southern California 1-0
2 Oklahoma 1-0
3 Georgia 1-0
4 LSU 1-0
5 Miami (FL) 0-0
6 Florida State 0-0
7 Michigan 1-0
8 Texas 1-0
9 Ohio State 1-0
10 West Virginia 10
11 Florida 0-0
12 Iowa 1-0
13 California 1-0
14 Kansas State 1-0
15 Tennessee 1-0
16 Utah 1-0
17Missouri 1-0
18 Clemson . 1-0
19 Auburn 1-0
20 Virginiaaa, 1-0
21Marylart8r -1-0
22 Wisconsin 1-0
23 Purdue 1-0
24Minnesota 1-0
250regon 0-0
Others Receiving Votes:
Boise State 114, Nebraska 98,
Louisville 82, Oregon State 47,
Oklahoma State 39, Fresno State
37, Washington State 36, NC
State 32, Memphis 30. Brigham
Young 24, Virginia Tech 23, TCU
17, Pittsburgh 12, Arkansas 11,
San Diego State 11, Georgia Tech
10, Alabama 7. Texas Tech 5,
Connecticut 2, Arizona 1, Arizona
State 1, Boston College 1, Bowling
Green 1, Penn State 1.
Conference USA
Scoreboard
TCU 48, Northwestern 45
Tulane 7, Mississippi St. 28
Memphis 20, Mississippi 13
UAB 56, Baylor 14
Cincinnati 6, Ohio State 27
Houston 7, Rice 10
Louisville 28, Kentucky 0
This Day in Sports
1957 - Australia's Malcolm
Anderson defeats countryman
Ashley Cooper in three sets to
win the US. Open. Afthea Gibson
becomes the first black to win
the U.S. Open, beating Louise
Brough.
1968 - Virginia Wade wins the
US Open, upsetting BiBie jean
King, 6-4,6-4. IS
1969 - Rod Law wins the U3.
Open and his Grand Slam with a
tour-set victory over Tony Roche.
Pirates pounded in opener, 56-23
Kay-Jay Harris sets
Big East single-game
rushing record
ERIC GILMORE
STAFF WRITER
Morgantown, W.Va. � There
was an invisible hill in the middle
of Milan PuskarMountalneer
Field. Really, there was. There had
to be. Kay-Jay Harris seemed to
run down it all night on his way
to a Big East single-game rushing
record of 337 yards sprinkled
with four touchdowns. That's
pretty good for a running back
that didn't even start.
No. 10 West Virginia domi-
nated ECU in the trenches on
both sides of the ball en route
to a 56-23 win Saturday night.
In front of 59,172 fans, WVU
showed why they are the favor-
ites to win a watered down Big
East and have received so much
preseason hype.
"1 expect us to play a lot
better. This is not our best per-
formance. I'm happy we won, but
I am not happy with the way we
played said WVU Head Coach
Rich Rodriguez.
Returning 17 starters, Rodri-
guez knew he had more experi-
ence on the line and exploited J
ECU'S weaknesses all night long. "
The game had a strange feel
to It for the Pirates before it even
started. A mistake was made
when the WVU won the coin
toss and deferred to the second
half. However, ECU still chose to
kick the ball. It allowed for WVU
to receive the ball at the start of
both halves.
It didn't get much better
when WVU scored within the
first two minutes of the game on
a Jason Colson one-yard touch-
down run. From that point on,
the Pirates were forced to play
catch-up. The only problem for
ECU was no one could catch Kay-
Jay Harris.
"He (Harris) definitely
stepped up tonight. Every time
he touched the ball, I knew some-
thing big was going to happen
said senior WVU quarterback
Rasheed Marshall.
Harris, a former minor league
baseball player, notched 337
yards on 25 carries on his way to
become the first 300-yard rusher
in a single-game in Big East his-
tory. The 245-pound senior gave
the smaller Pirates trouble all
night.
"Our tackling was atrocious.
We didn't tackle and they broke
tackles. For us to gain respect and
get this program back to where
it's going to be, soon, we've got
Kay-Jay Harris running toward the end-zone became an uncomfortably familiar sight for ECU as he scored four times.
to tackle said ECU Head Coach
John Thompson at the post-game
press conference.
Harris did most of his damage
in the second quarter when he
amassed 168 yards on the way to
a WVU 42-9 halftime lead.
"In the second quarter, it
seemed like bombs were going
off. They were running through
us and everything went wrong
Thompson said.
This is the third year in a row
the Mountaineers have embar-
rassed the Pirates by running
the ball. WVU has averaged 458
yards rushing over the past three
seasons against the Pirates. The
478 yards on the ground is the
second most yards ever given up
by ECU.
With two 1,000 yards rush-
ers returning for the Pirates, it
seemed that ECU would have
an advantage running the ball.
That invisible hill seemed to slow
the ECU rushing attack, which
only mounted 59 yards. Marvin
Townes and Art Brown combined
for 36 yards rushing.
The Pirates were forced to
abandon the run, which allowed
for sophomore quarterback James
Pinkney to gain valuable experi-
ence. Pinkney completed 26 of 51
passes for 322 yards with three
touchdowns and two intercep-
tions.
"James (Pinkney) looks like
a big time quarterback. He came
out tentative, but once he settled
down, his poise and composure
was excellent. He'll be so much
better next week Thompson
said.
Pinkney found his confi-
dence in the pocket often find-
ing his favorite target of the
night in Edwin Rios. Rios, a
senior, finished the game with
113 yards on seven catches and
two touchdowns, all of which
totaled career highs.
"Eddie (Rios) did a good job
and made some good catches. He
will be one of our guys that will
play a lot for us said offensive
coordinator Noah Brindise.
Dropped passes was another
disappointment for the coaching
staff, especially early.
"We dropped too many
balls. We have to catch
the ball better Brindise said.
see PIRATES page 85
o
Game Breakdown
Category
Rushes-Yards
ECU
WVU
28-59
56-478
Passing Yards
ECU322
WVU143
Total Offense Plays- Yards
ECU79 - 381
WVU71 - 621
Red Zone - Conversions
ECU3-4
WVU4-4
Turnovers
ECU
WCU
Penalties -
ECU
Yards
3
2
6-41
Soccer genes passed down to Schwanke
Senior leads young
Lady Pirates defense
ROBERT LEONARD
STAFF WRITER
It's a soccer players' worst
nightmare. A midfielder, cruis-
ing down the field dreaming
about scoring the go ahead goal.
Right before they reach the
goalie, they're shutdown by
the last defender and the ball
Is cleared. No goal, no win, no
glory.
The women soccer players of
Conference USA might have a
similar experience this year with
ECU defender Megan Schwanke.
Schwanke is a co-captain for the
Pirates, an experienced senior
and by far the leader of a young
defense.
Before Schwanke started
her career in Greenville, she
played high school soccer at
Western Guilford in Greens-
boro. One of three daughters,
Megan was the third Schwanke to
play soccer. Her father played
college soccer and one of her
older sisters decided to stop
playing before college. Megan
started playing at the age of
four.
"I guess I just have soccer
genes in me said Schwanke.
While in high school,
Schwanke was heavily recruited
by Middle Tennessee State.
She loved their coach and
wanted to attend school far away,
so she accepted their scholarship.
After her first season there, the
coach resigned and Schwanke
decided to transfer.
"If the coach hadn't of
resigned, I would have still left
Schwanke said.
"I really wanted to be closer
to home
After calls from UNC-Wllm-
ington, UNC-Charlotteand ECU,
Megan decided and signed a
letter of intent to attend Wilm-
ington. Then after what she
called an "impulse Schwanke
called ECU and asked if there was
still a spot for her. After finding
out there was, she became a
Pirate.
One of her favorite things
about ECU is the atmosphere.
"I was surprised at how
laid back everything is here
Schwanke said.
"The city is so support-
ive of the school, something I
did not have in Nashville at
Middle Tennessee State
Schwanke's impact was
almost immediate. She started
every game of her first year
here and played along some
great defenders such as Penny
Perot and Tina Rivera.
She learned the system from
these players and now finds her-
self in the role Perot and Rivera
were in, as a leader.
Schwanke is the only
senior on the defense, and
is without a doubt the leader
in the backfield. While she admits
the team still has a lot of work
to do, she knows she can help by
being that leader.
"All the freshmen are all great
players Schwanke said.
"But they just don't have
the collegiate experience yet.
I have to be vocal with them in
practice and in games
Looking back on her career,
Schwanke remembers a game
last season at Florida. This game
took place in a very hostile
environment against the nation-
ally ranked Gators.
"We came out and were ready
for that game Schwanke said.
"While we lost, we gave them
a tough game
That game with Florida is
the most memorable game for
Ion
Schv
Schwanke's soccer career, on
any level.
"The Intensity of their fans
was amazing Schwanke said.
"There were about 2,000 fans
there, with only about four root-
ing for us
Schwanke will finish her
career as a Pirate this season
and will be known as one of
the best stoppers ECU has ever
had. After school, Megan hopes
senior on a young and inexperienced ECU defense this season.
to teach health and soccer back
in Greensboro. While she
admitted she would miss soccer,
it would not be as much of a loss
as she thought.
"I'll always do something
with soccer Schwanke said.
Leaving her teammates will
be the toughest part for her.
"I'll miss my teammates
Schwanke said while getting
teary eyed.
"They become your best
friends and I will never forget
them
Summing up her career
and knowing it's ending soon,
Schwanke simply said, "I love
In-ill here and I love my team-
mates. But I'm going to have
to grow up soon
The writer can be contacted at
sports@theeastcarolinian. com.





9-8-04
THE EAST CAROLINIAN � SPORTS
PAGE B5
Pirates
from page B4
1
28-59
56-478
322
143
3-4
4-4'
3
2
6-41
West Virginia had a wrap on the Pirates' running game all afternoon, allowing only 56 yards
The 23 points was a vast
improvement over last season's
offense. ECU scored a total of
23 points midway through the
fourth game in 2003 and only
eclipsed 23 points in a game
three times.
The new scheme employed
under Brindise contributed
to the slew of Pirate
points.
"Once we got going, we were
OK. It just took awhile for us
to do that. James got better
as the game went on Brindise
said.
Receivers created separation,
a sight that was unseen all of last
season.
"This is a great offensive
scheme. Guys get wide open, but
today guys didn't make plays
Rios said.
Robert Tillman started in
place of the injured Damar-
cus Fox. Tillman was the
second leading receiver with
68 yards on two catches including
an early flea flicker that helped
set up the first Pirate score.
The Pirates lost their season
opener for the fourth year in
I a row and have lost 14 out of
j� their last 15 games dating back
to the 2002 campaign. ECU also
3 remains snake bit in Morgan-
si town, having never won in 10
attempts.
I ECU will host Wake
j Forest in their home opener
J on Sept. 11 at 7 p.m. The team
s feels that the improved play in
�� the second half can carry over
& for the Wake Forest game.
"We're ready for them. We
8 are going to prepare ourselves
� harder. We feel very strongly
� about the Wake Forest game
Pinkney said.
"We feel like the momentum
we built in the second half will
carry over and we will have a
very good game
Lady Pirates dominate
Eagles, Red Flash
The Lady Pirates held both GSU and St. Francis scoreless
ECU women put up
back-to-back shut outs
This writer can be contacted at
sports@theeastcarolinian. com.
ECU men shutout
Longwood at home
Pirates score two
second half goals
KYLE ROGERSON
STAFF WRITER
Terron Amos scored the go-
ahead goal and Michael Logan
added another for insurance as
the Pirates shutout the Long-
wood Lancers 2-0 Sunday after-
noon at Bunting Field.
After battling hard in a score-
less first half, Amos scored in
the 59th minute to give ECU
a lead they would not give
up for the duration of the
game.
Amos received a long pass
ust before reaching the 18-yard
mark and was running with
the ball at his feet toward the
goal with two defenders to beat.
He found a seam between the
Longwood defenders, touched
the ball through them, acceler-
ated and looked to create a shot
opportunity. With sufficient
room between himself and the
defenders, he took advantage of
his opportunity. The Lancers'
six foot, four inch keeper was
no match for Amos as the ball
sailed past the goalie's out-
stretched arms and tickled the
twine.
Unlike his counterpart,
Pirate keeper Chris Hicks was
able to deny any attackers
the chance to score a goal on
his watch. He had a few key
saves and handled the ball flaw-
lessly throughout the 90-minute
game.
Coach Benn was pleased
with the way he performed, but
stated he'll continue to weigh the
ability of all three of his keepers
before making a decision about
PI
tan M
11 ���
The Pirates celebrate their first goal against Longwood.
Wednesday.
"I feel comfortable with who-
ever we put in goal said Benn.
"We are going to play whoever
is the sharpest at the time
Wednesday's decision will
be based on the efforts given
by each goalkeeper in practice
before game day.
Though Hicks played very
see SOCCER page B6
ROBERT LEONARD
STAFF WRITER
In some sports, sometimes
it's.not how many points you
score, but how many points your
opponents don't score.
The women's soccer team
used that philosophy this week-
end in two home games against
Georgia Southern and St. Fran-
cis. A young defense, along
with goalkeeper Lauren Church,
recorded back to back shut outs
here in Greenville.
The Eagles of GSU came
into Greenville for their season
opener while the Pirates
had already seen action In
an earlier game at Virginia.
The Eagles were coming off a
5-14-1 season and wanted to start
their season off strong, but the
Pirates had other plans.
In the 28th minute of play,
Sarah Stoltz hit Meghan McCal-
lion with a pass, who then set
up Carmen Calpo for what
proved to be the game-winning
goal. Later, Stoltz would be the
anchor of the second goal as she
fired a laser pass to Calpo. Calpo
returned the assist to McCal-
lion as she scored the insurance
goal and the Lady Pirates won
2-0. The defense only allowed
four shots on goal.
Senior Megan Schwanke, a
co-captain and the only senior
on the defensive side of the
field, was happy with the play
of the Pirates, especially the
defense.
"(Georgia Southern) didn't
get many scoring opportunities
said Schwanke.
"The freshmen really stepped
up. This was a big improvement-
from the Virginia game. We
are still getting used to playing
with each other. All we can do is
improve each game �
The momentum and domi-
nation on defense continued
Sunday against the Red Flash
of St. Francis. The Pirates would
win this one 2-0 as well, with
goals coming from Tracey Fitzger-
ald and Patty Pierce, both scoring
their first collegiate goals.
If the Pirates controlled
the previous game, then they
completely dominated the St.
Francis game. Church only had
to make one save in net, mainly
because the defense was not
allowing the ball to get to Church.
Schwanke was impressed by the
way her teammates played.
"Shutouts are very impor-
tant Schwanke said.
"(Defenders) don't get
much credit for shutouts, but
we want them as much as goal-
keepers. Lauren (Church) made
a great save and bailed us out
once
The Pirates will see action
this Thursday in a tourna-
ment at Furman University.
The ladies return to Bunting
Field Friday, Sept. 17 for a match'
with Campbell.
The writer can be contacted at
sports@theeastcarolinian.com.






PAGE B6
THE EAST CAROLINIAN � SPORTS
9-8-04
volleyball fails short at Panthers out to prove 2003 was no fluke
City Hotel & Bistro tourney
Lamar handed ECU one of its two losses this past weekend
Junior Paige Howell
named to all-
tournament team.
There is no arrogant swagger
among the Carolina Panthers, no
bold predictions that they will
walk straight back into the Super
Bowl this season.
Instead, there's a quiet con-
fidence and an internal expec-
tation that the defending NFC
champions are poised for another
outstanding season.
"Nobody is scared of us
defensive tackle Brentson Buck-
ner said. "That's ust the way it
is. It's on us to prove we should
be taken seriously every year
and I don't see why we can't do
that
Easier said than done.
The Panthers are a far differ-
ent team than a year ago when
they surprised the NFL by rolling
nto the first Super Bowl appear-
ance in franchise history.
The offensive line has been
completely overhauled, the
changes evident in the pre-
season with Carolina's inability
to open up running room for
Stephen Davis and DeShaun
Foster.
Muhammad will be an integral
The secondary, Carolina's
obvious weakness last year, has
been wiped out, safety Mike Minter
is the only returning starter.
And the defensive line, the
heartbeat of Carolina's vaunted
defense, has been thinned by
injuries to key backups.
The changes have the Pan-
thers believing they are right back
part of the Carolina offense,
where they've always been, writ-
ten off by the competition as one-
year wonders, incapable of repeat-
ing the success of last season.
"People still think it was a
fluke All-Pro defensive tackle
Kris Jenkins said. "People still
think we aren't real. People still
think we don't have what it takes
to win. It's kind of insulting in
a way.
"We bust our butts and we
don't feel like we get the respect.
So therefore we say we feel like we
have to go out and show cats that
we are for real. It helps because
last year we had a sour taste in
our mouths
Before last year, the Panthers
had one winning season (1996).
But as Carolina celebrates its 10th
anniversary, coach John Fox is
out to prove he's put together
a group capable of sustaining
success.
It will start with the offense,
built around Davis, quarterback
Jake Delhomme and receiver
Steve Smith.
The burden will fall on Del-
homme to add versatility to the
offense through an effective pass-
ing game. Although Delhomme
hit his stride during Carolina's
playoff run, throwing the ball
was often a last-ditch option
during the 2003 season and usu-
ally had mixed results: He threw
for 3,219 yards with 19 touch-
downs and 16 interceptions.
DAVID WASKIEWICZ
STAFF WRITER
ECU'S volleyball team came
into last weekend's City Hotel &
Bistro Invitational with "repeat"
on their minds. The Lady Pirates
swept through the tournament
last year defeating all four of their
opponents and were looking to
do the same in the tournament
last Friday.
After coming off a sweep
of UNC-Wilmington earlier in
the week, the Lady Pirates had
momentum and confidence
on their side as they looked to
continue their winning streak.
With no returning colleges from
last year's tournament competing
again this year, the possibility of
another sweep in this year's tour-
nament proved to be a greater
challenge.
The Lady Pirates were able
to kick off the tournament on
the right foot with a 3-1 match
victory over High Point. The
game scores were 30-21, 30-
21, 24-30 and 30-26. Junior
Erica Wilson led ECU with 16
kills and 13 digs, resulting in her
first double-double of the season.
In the second game of the
day, ECU faced Furman. Furman
handed ECU their first loss last
season breaking their six-game
winning streak. Unfortunately
for the Lady Pirates, history
repeated Itself again with Furman
winning, this time 3-2. The
scores in this best of five series
were 30-28, 28-30, 31-29, 30-32
and 1S-10.
The Lady Pirates were able
to bounce back from their loss
to Furman the next day with a
3-1 defeat of Mercer. ECU put
up wins of 30-26, 30-20 and
30-25, while Mercer had only
one victory at 28-30. Junior
middle blocker Paige Howell
posted a career-high of 24 kills
in the victory.
ECU tried to finish with
a win as they faced the last
team in the tourney - Lamar.
Despite the Lady Pirates' efforts,
ECU fell 3-1 as Lamar went
on to win the tournament.
The scores of the final game
were 25-30,30-23,31-29and 30-18.
Howell was the only player
from ECU who made the all-
tournament team. She had a
tournament total of 64 kills and
12 blocks.
ECU's volleyball team will
be looking to get back to win-
ning this Tuesday when they
host North Carolina A&T. Play
is scheduled to start at 7 p.m.
in Williams Arena at Minges
Coliseum.
This writer can be contacted at
sports&theeaitcarolinian. com.
S0CC6r from page B5
well on Sunday, It wouldn't have
been a shutout without the effort
put in by the Pirates' defense. Pat
Cutler led the ECU defenders
In their fearless performance in
front of Hicks.
Many Pirate defenders
had to throw caution to the
wind and put their bodies in
harm's way to keep the shutout.
Cutler was one of those defense-
men with barely any regard for
his body.
"That kid will stick his face in
the most dangerous areas Benn
said about Cutler when going
after loose balls.
The Pirates will take the
field again today against High
Point at 3:30 p.m. at Bunting
Field.
This writer can be contacted a
sports&theeostcarolinian. com.
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Title
The East Carolinian, September 8, 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
September 08, 2004
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
3cm x 2cm
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.1746
Subject(s)
Spatial
Location of Original
University Archives
Rights
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