The East Carolinian, September 14, 2004

Volume 80 Number 6
September 14, 2004
ECU falls to Wake
Forest Freeboot Friday
kicks off season
Freeboot Friday attracts Greenville residents of all ages.
ECU's Pirates were no match for the Demon Deacon defense during Saturday's game. The Pirates will take this weekend
off to prepare for a Sept. 25 match against Cincinnati. For more about the Wake Forest game, see page A8.
IRS recruiter visits ECU campus
Career opportunities
available to students
Carl Ienny, full time recruiter
of the Internal Revenue Services,
visited ECU's campus last week
informing students of career oppor-
tunities offered through the IRS.
Several IRS positions include
an internal revenue agent who
are mainly accounting majors
assigned to companies, internal
revenue officers, open to any
major - usually with a financial
background, who's position typi-
cally works doing investigations
and civil frauds and a criminal
investigator. Much of the IRS posi-
tions require students to have some
kind of accounting or financial
background, and the criminal
investigator position requires a test
in which interested participants
must achieve a 70 or higher.
While many of the IRS posi-
tions focus on skilled accounting
majors, a person's interpersonal
skills are also considered.
The IRS hires people from a vari-
ety of majors including engineering,
law, budget accounting and others.
"The number one skill set
the IRS looks for is interpersonal,
enthusiasm and self-starting
Tenny said when searching
for a career, people usually look
for decent pay, decent pension
and benefit plans.
The IRS currently has about
115,000 employees and is down
about 10,000. The main reason
Students interested in careers within the EIRS seek information and job opportunities.
why the IRS is short so many
workers are due to people retiring.
The IRS dates back to the Civil
War when President Lincoln and
Congress created the Commissioner
of Internal Revenue enacting an
income tax to cover war expenses.
This tax was eventually repealed
10 years later when the Supreme
Court ruled it unconstitutional.
By the 1950s, the agency was
reorganized replacing the patron-
age system with career, profes-
sional employees. Currently,
only the IRS Commissioner and
Chief Counsel are selected by the
President and confirmed by the
Senate. The Bureau of Internal
Revenue name also was changed
to the Internal Revenue Service to
emphasize service to taxpayers.
The IRS recently underwent
a major reformation called
the Restructuring and Reform
Act of 1998, prompting the
most comprehensive reorgani-
zation and modernization of
IRS in nearly half a century.
The law resulted in the IRS reor-
ganizing itself into four major
operating divisions, aligned by
types of taxpayers
A program offered by the IRS
for students is called the Under-
standing Taxes program featuring
more than 1,100 pages of content
making learning taxes interac-
tive, relevant and educational.
UT makes real world connec-
tions to classroom instruction.
It is a great resource the general
public can use for learning more
about the history, theory and
the application of taxes in the
United States.
This writer can be contacted at
Free entertainment,
food for attendants
With the ECU football season
underway, the fifth year of Free-
boot Fridays have also begun
attracting a diverse crowd of
nearly 2,000 attendants to the
first event.
"Freeboot Fridays is an alive
at five style concert series the
idea is to bring the crowd that
frequents the downtown area in a
positive atmosphere said Debbie
Vargas, chair of Freeboot Fridays.
Freeboot Fridays are being
held each night prior to the
first four ECU home football
games. The event takes place a
block across from Cubbies on
the corner of Martin Luther
King Drive and Evans Street in
the uptown area of Greenville.
Each Freeboot event offers free
food and entertainment,and
sells beer, wine and soft drinks.
Each event will feature a band
provided by Cox Communica-
tions through an MTV agent.
The band featured at last year's
event was Clumbsy Lovers.
"It really gets a diverse group
of students and professors,
it's a really unifying event for
Greenville said Don Edwards,
president of Uptown Greenville.
Vargas said the most common
age groups of event range from
25 to 55 and the event has been
well received by the Greenville
One purpose of Freeboot
Friday events, besides offering
a social gathering area before
ECU home football games, is to
raise money for the remodeling
of uptown Greenville. Edwards
said he would like the uptown
Greenville area to undergo a
series of improvements and
upgrades making the area more
There is a grant program in
place enabling downtown busi-
nesses to remodel the fronts of
their buildings. Freeboot money
is also being used for setting in
place long-term plans such as the
new hotel in uptown Greenville.
"We want uptown to
be a great asset and neigh-
bor to ECU Edwards said.
The goal for Freeboot
4"fc Freeboot Friday
Fifth year of Freeboot Friday.
Event has Increased from 200
attendants to approximately 2,000
attendants over the last five years.
Bands featured: Sept 24, with
The Johnny Dollar Band headlin-
ing; Oct. 8, with Ul Brian and the
Zydeco Travelers headlining; and
Oct. 29, with The Blue Dogs head-
Sponsors of Freeboot Fridays
Include Wachovia, Pepsi, ECU
Alumni Association, Cox Com-
munications, Budwelser, Seven by
Design, Mixer, Pirate Radio, Best
Western and Uptown Greenville
Friday is to raise approximately
$10,000 over the course of the
four events. The total cost of
all four events is $22,000 cost-
ing $5,000 - $6,000 per event.
"We work hard to get it well
attended because we make money
from our sessions Edwards
"Our goal is to put it on with-
out any cost
Freeboot Friday has expanded
each year attracting more atten-
dants as well as additional local
business supporters and sponsors.
"This is the fifth annual
Freeboot, and each year it gets
better. This week we have the
ESPN truck here, which is a roll-
ing interactive sports museum,
and we are looking forward to
a mechanical bull, a NASCAR
simulator and Checkers the
clown at our upcoming events
Vargas said.
"1 think Freeboot is a wonder-
ful idea. Great music, great food
and plus you get to look at all
the local businesses around here
and the atmosphere is good too,
something different said Jen-
nifer Machuca, junior at PCC,
fashion design major.
"This was the best turn out
yet. Freeboot is great for the com-
munity as well as downtown. A
good time was had by everyone
said Christy Koren, owner of
Ripple City.
' This writer can be contacted at
news�theeastcarolinian. com.
SGA president to address city council SGA presents ECU'S annual
Looks to make student
opinions heard
A recent item of business
passed by the Greenville City
Council at their last meeting
allows the ECU SGA president to
regularly address the city coun-
cil. Shannon O'Donnell, ECU's
SGA president is jumping at the
Members of the city council
said in the past, SGA presidents
have been invited to come to
the city council on a monthly
basis. Their attendance however
has been irregular, and results In
them being dropped from that
O'Donnell said she thinks it
is disappointing that the number
one position within the ECU
student body capable
of representing ECU
students to the city
council has had a
problem in attending
past meetings. She said
this has not only been
a problem with the
Greenville City Coun-
cil, but with the ECU
faculty senate as well. O'DONNELL
" Years have gone by
when we haven't had representa-
tion on the Faculty Senate com-
mittee because presidents haven't
delegated to the faculty senate
and you loose the students'
voice said O'Donnell.
"I think this opportunity to
bring the students voice to the
city council is very beneficial to
everyone, the community, the
students of ECU because even
though Patricia Dunn jcity coun-
cil member is an ECU professor
and does bring ECU's perspective
to the city council, there is no
one on the council who
can speak on behalf
I of the students better
than a student
O'Donnell said
she feels the relations
between the students
and the community
have been stained
over recent years and
she hopes to improve
"I think this is another great
change that will help open the
lines of communication between
the students and the city of
Greenville O'Donnell said.
While O'Donnell said she
does not currently have any
major issues involving ECU stu-
dents she plans on addressing
to the city council, she plans
on being present when any
issue concerning students does
arise to let the students' voice
see SGA page A3
campus safety week
Students given chance
to voice safety issues
ECU'S campus safety is taking
place this week and is offering
students a chance to express
specific concerns regarding safety
during several events taking
Shannon O'Donnell, student
government association president
said the main purpose of campus
safety week is to do an annual
regular update on various safety
factors existing on ECU's campus
that may need to be addressed.
"Safety is something that
affects everyone, regardless of
age, race, gender, and because
its such a universal concern
within campuses, it should be
one that everyone is aware of
and tries to educate themselves
and make themselves safer said
The main aspects of this year's
campus safety week includes an
annual safety walk - a walk
across ECU's campus beginning
at west campus where students
look for areas that could propose
a potential safety hazard and
self-defense training classes in
Mendenhall teaching students
basic self defense methods. Stu-
dent surveys will also be avail-
able in the Wright plaza offering
students the chance to voice
their opinions toward campus
safety and any specific concerns
they have.
Campus safety week is
intended to educate students on
how to become safer on and off
campus, and with events like the
safety walk we educate ourselves
and the administration about
safety concerns that need to be
addressed O'Donnell said.
According to O'Donnell,
specific safety requests pointed
out in last year's safety walk
included a fence behind Jones
Hall separating the residence hall
from the wooded area behind
it, increased lighting in the
mall area and near Jarvis and
see SAFETY page A3
INSIDE I News:A2 I Comics: A10 I Opinion: A4 I Scene: A5 I Sports: A8

Page A2 252.328.6366
NICK HENNE News Editor KATIE KOKINDA Assistant News Editor
TUESDAY September 14, 2004
campus news News Briefs
Sorority Rush
Sorority Rush is taking place this
week. Buses will transport anyone
interested to each sorority house.
For more information, contact
Amanda Lewis.
Get a Clue
Get a Clue, a student organizational
fair, will be on 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 earn more about
activities going on and become
more involved.
"Try Scuba" Event
The ECU Scuba Club is offering an
opportunity for all ECU Students
or Faculty to TRY SCUBA at
Minges Dive Pool. Event dates are
Thursday, Sept. 16, Wednesday,
Sept. 29 and Oct. 13 from 8:30
p.m. - 10 p.m. All equipment is
provided. Cost is $10. Sign-up is
required at least 3 days prior to
event. Contact Jason Wright at or 328-
7271 for more information, www.
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
Campus Safety Week
Sept. 13 - 17 is Campus Safety
Week sponsored by your
ECU Student Government
Teaching Fellows workshop
The ECU North Carolina Teaching
Fellows Program is sponsoring a
3 hour workshop by David Sadker,
author of numerous books. The
event is open to faculty and
students on Tuesday, Sept. 21
from 9 a.m. to noon. The event is
taking place in the Mendenhall
Student Center Great Rooms 1
and 2.
World Peace Week '04
ECU World Peace Week 2004 will
run from Sept. 19-24.
Ruml Concert
An evening event is being held
presenting poetry from the 13th
century mystic Rumi with music,
dance and story by Coleman
Tickets are available free to ECU
students with their OneCard,
facultystaff tickets are $5 and
general public tickets are $10.
Tickets are now available for
purchase at the ECU general
ticket office The event is being
held on Thursday, Sept. 23.
ECU Alumni Tailgate
For the Cincinnati vs ECU game,
a tailgating event is taking
place for ECU alumni from 4:30
p.m. - 6:30 p.m. Reservations
required. Contact the ECU Alumni
Association at 328-6072 or call 1-
800-ECU-GRAD. http:www.ecu.
'HAIR' Production
The American Tribal Live-Rock
Musical HAIR will be on the
main-stage at McGinnis Theatre
from Sept. 30 - Oct 5. Parental
guidance suggested due to
profanity, drug references, and
the potential for on-stage nudity.
For ticket prices, call the box office
at 328-6829.
Penland Artists
Artists from Penland School of Craft
are putting on demonstrations
displaying their work at the
Jenkins Fine Arts Center A panel
discussion is being held during
the day to discuss the nuances
of making a living in the arts.
Contact Gel Leebrick at 328-6336
Rim 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.
UNC approves raises
for chancellors
CHAPEL HILL, NC (AP) - Most of the
16 chancellors for the University of
North Carolina will earn more this
year under a pay plan approved by
system leaders.
The Board of Governors agreed Friday
to raises for 14 chancellors, including
a 7.5 percent hike for UNC-Chapel
Hill Chancellor James Moeser. The
retroactive raise puts Moeser's pay at
$274,797, the most of any chancellor
in the system right now.
His pay remains about $21,000 less
than the minimum that the board set
for the UNC-Chapel Hill chancellor
in July when it reviewed its salary
structure in an effort to become more
competitive with other universities.
The goal is to raise salaries so that
chancellors and other key university
employees are among the top 25
percent in pay when compared to
similar institutions.
After the approved raises, only the
salaries for chancellors at UNC and
NC State University remain outside
of the 25th percentile, according
to information from UNC system
President Molly Broad's office.
The minimum goal for chancellors'
salaries at both schools is $295,704.
The chancellors at Appalachian
State and East Carolina universities
didn't get raises Friday because their
salaries had been negotiated during
their recent Wrings.
UNC-Charlotte Chancellor James
Woodward got the largest percentage
increase among chancellors, an 8
percent bump that put his salary at
$230,391, about $25,000 more than
the target minimum.
Woodward is in his last year as
chancellor, after about 15 years of
what Broad called "extraordinary"
contributions to the UNC system.
"This is a way of expressing our
appreciation to him Broad said.
The board also agreed to raise Broad's
salary by 4 percent to $312,504, or
about $36,500 below the target salary
for that position.
The raises were the first "meaningful"
salary increases in three years for
most chancellors and system vice
presidents, Broad said. She said the
university needs to do more to keep
its top administrators from leaving.
She mentioned the departure of
J.B. Milllken, the former UNC senior
vice president for university affairs
who was named president of the
University of Nebraska system this
summer. "We've got to keep these
folks. They are being recruited away
she said.
The salary adjustments come in a year
when the system's 15,000 professors
and administrators will get raises of at
least $1,000. Selected employees will
get raises based on merit and market
and equity considerations.
Final structure of old Mustang
Ranch flown to brothel near Reno
RENO, Nev.(AP) - The last piece of a
risque chapter of Nevada history - the
Mustang Ranch brothel - was airlifted
to a new home Sunday.
Unlike other buildings from the state's
first legal bordello, the 63-foot-wide
parlor where the working girls lined
up for customers was too big to be
moved by truck to its new location at
the Wild Horse Adult Resort & Spa.
About a dozen girls cheered and
champagne flowed as a double-
rotored helicopter gently lowered the
skeleton of the parlor into place and
workers secured it to a concrete pad.
Crews had to cut about 3,000 pounds
of wooden braces from the building
after the pilot determined it was over
the chopper's 11-ton limit.
Prostitution was illegal across Nevada
when Sicilian immigrant Joe Conforte
took over the 104-room ranch in
1967. It became the state's first legal
brothel in 1971, and prostitution Is
now legal in 12 mostly rural Nevada
counties.Mustang Ranch has been
closed since the IRS seized it in 1999
after the conviction of the bordello's
manager and its parent companies
in a fraud and racketeering case.
Conforte fled to Brazil to avoid tax
charges more than 10 years ago.
The U.S. Bureau of Land Management,
which took over the property, had
planned to level the complex because
the buildings were in a flood plain. But
after prevailing in a series of court
suits and environmental challenges,
Wild Horse owner Lance Gllman
bought the property and its name on
eBay from the BLM for $145,000.
Gilman estimates he has spent $1.5
million since then on site preparation
and the four-mile move of the dozen
sections of the pink stucco-clad
The girls' cubicles and other rooms
branch out like spokes from the
hexagonally shaped parlor. Two of
the spokes can't fit on the site in front
of the Wild Horse and will become a
museum filled with Mustang Ranch
Susan Austin, the Wild Horse madam,
supervised everything from the
African hunting trophies in the parlor
to the paint schemes in the private
suites in the new brothel. She said
the renovated Mustang Ranch will not
include the flocked red wallpaper and
chintzy furnishings of the original.
That wouldn't be me she said.
U.S South Korean officials say
mushroom cloud In North not
from nuclear blast
SEOUL, South Korea (AP) - A huge
mushroom cloud that reportedly
billowed up from North Korea was
not caused by a nuclear explosion,
South Korean and U.S. officials said
Sunday, but they said the cause was
a mystery.
Secretary of State Colin Powell
confirmed that unusual activity had
recently been detected at some of
North Korea's atomic sites, but said
there was no concrete evidence the
North's secretive communist regime
was preparing for its first nuclear test
The South Korean news agency
Yonhap reported Sunday that a
mammoth explosion in North Korea
produced a mushroom cloud more
than 2 miles across Thursday. It said
the blast was stronger than an April
explosion that killed 160 people
and injured an estimated 1,300 at a
North Korean railway station when
a train carrying oil and chemicals
apparently hit power lines. "There
was no indication that was a nuclear
event of any kind Powell said of
Thursday's incident. "Exactly what it
was, we're not sure
Kim Jong-min, spokesman for the
South Korean presidential office, told
Yonhap: "Currently, we are trying to
find out in detail the exact character,
cause and size of the accident, but
we don't think North Korea conducted
a nuclear test
China's government, which has the
closest relations with North Korea,
had no immediate comment about
the reported explosion.
Appearing on ABC's "This Week
Powell said there were "some
activities taking place at some sites
that we are watching carefully, but it
is not conclusive that they're moving
toward a test or they're just doing
some maintenance at that site
The North Koreans "know this would
not be a sensible step for them
to take he said. "And it Is not just
the reaction that they might see
in the United States; it's their own
"North Korea is looking for assurances
that we're not going to invade it, (that)
we have no hostile intent Powell
said. "They're looking for benefits for
giving up their nuclear capability and
their nuclear infrastructure. And what
we're debating is what will it take to
give them the assurances they need
and what benefits would they expect
over the long haul
But, he said, the United States will not
"reward them for doing something
they should've have been .doing in
the first place
Hurricane Ivan heads to Cuba 82nd Airborne
sending thousands
back to Afghanistan
many as 5,000 paratroopers from
the 82nd Airborne Division will
be sent to Afghanistan - many
for a second tour - as part of
the Army's rotation of troops,
commanders said Monday.
Soldiers are expected to start
leaving their North Carolina post
in the spring and will be gone
about a year. The paratroopers
will be assigned with troops from
the Italy-based 173rd Airborne
Brigade and replace soldiers from
the Hawaii-based 2Sth Infantry
The deployment will begin
with about 3,000 soldiers and
could total about 5,000 once all
the needs are known and more
orders are issued, Army officials
Some 65 percent of the
soldiers have been previ-
Coastal buildings along Cuba's shores await the strong winds of the Category 5 storm.
Islands (AP) � A strengthened
Hurricane Ivan headed toward
the tip of western Cuba with 160
mph winds Monday after pum-
meling the Cayman Islands with
flooding that swamped homes
and fierce winds that ripped off
The slow-moving, extremely
dangerous Category 5 storm,
one of the strongest on record
to hit the region, killed at least
68 people'across the Caribbean
before reaching the Caymans,
and threatens millions more in
its projected path.
Parts of low-lying (irand
Cayman, the largest island in
the territory of 45,000 people,
were swamped under up to 8 feet
of water Monday and residents
stood on rooftops of flooded
homes. A car floated by the
second story of one building, and
a resident called Radio Cayman
to report seeing two bodies float-
ing off the beach. Police said they
could not confirm the report.
Ivan intensified overnight,
with maximum sustained winds
at 160 mph and gusts up to 195
mph, and headed for western
Cuba, threatening floods in Pinar
del Rio province, the center of
tobacco growing and the biggest
soutce for the island's famed
cigar industry. About 1.3 million
Cubans were evacuated from
their homes, most taking refuge
in the sturdier houses of relatives,
co-workers or neighbors.
Planting season doesn't begin
until the end of October and
remnants of January's harvest
are protected in curing houses,
said Cuba's top grower, Alejandro
"There is almost always some
damage from the hurricanes, but
I think we are going to escape
the worst of it Robaina told The
Associated Press. "I think we will
be able to stand It
Ivan - at Category 5, the high-
est level on the Saffir-Simpson
scale and capable of catastrophic
damage - was projected to pass
near or over Cuba's western end
by Monday afternoon or evening
on a path toward the U.S. gulf
ously deployed to Iraq and
Afghanistan and will bring
valuable experience to this
mission, said Col. Patrick Donahue,
who will command the Fort Bragg
The core of Donahue's unit
comes from two battalions of
the 504th Parachute Infantry
Regiment that will deploy as the
1st Brigade Combat Team after
artillery and support units are
"Our paratroopers and our
families know firsthand that we
are a nation at war Donahue said
at a news conference Monday to
announce the deployment.
Donahue said his soldiers are
training for conditions they will
encounter in Afghanistan, but
do not plan to be overly reliant
on lessons learned in previous
Studied it
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Math is Power.
Call 1 800 97NACME or visit
National Action Council For Minorities In Engineering
Appeals court reinstates death
penalty for Zacarias Moussaoui
appeals court ruled Monday
that the government can seek
to execute Zacarias Moussaoui if
he is convicted on terror charges
but said he must be given fair
access to al-Qaida witness
statements that might support
his defense.
Moussaoui, the only U.S.
defendant charged with crimes
related to the Sept. 11 attacks,
contends he had no role in
planning the hijackings, and
at least three high al-Qaida
officials in custody can reinforce
that claim.
In affirming a lower
court ruling, the three-judge
panel found "that the enemy
combatant witnesses could
provide material, favorable testi-
mony on Moussaoui's behalf
In reaffirming the death
penalty, the 4th U.S. Circuit
Court of Appeals, in Richmond,
Va said "no punitive sanction is
warranted" by the government's
attempt to protect national
security by limiting defense
access to witness statements.
U.S. District Judge Leonie
Brinkema, in Alexandria,
Va had barred any Sept. 11-
related evidence, but the appeals
court also threw out that
Two of the al-Qaida witnesses
are top planners of the Sept. 11,
2001, attacks, Ramzi Binalshibh
and Khalid Shaikh Mohammed.
The opinion identifies the three
witnesses as A, B and C.
Each of the witnesses has
made statements to interrogators
that would support Moussaoui,
and one would undermine a
possible government theory that
Moussaoui was to have flown a
plane into the White House on
Sept. 11, the court said.

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US Airways files for bankruptcy protection
for second time in last several years
With the U.S. Capital building in the background, a US Airways jet sits on a runway at Reagan
National Airport on Saturday, Sept. 11, 2004 in Washington.
Airways Group Inc the nation's
seventh largest airline, filed for
bankruptcy protection Sunday
for the second time in two years.
The company's president vowed
to continue restructuring the air-
line into a low-cost carrier during
the bankruptcy process.
"We have come too far and
accomplished too much to simply
stop the process and not succeed
said Bruce Lakefield, US Airways'
president and chief executive.
"A restructured US Airways with
low costs and low fares will be a
dynamic competitor
The Chapter 11 filing in U.S.
Bankruptcy Court in Alexan-
dria came after US Airways was
unable to obtain $800 million in
annual cost cuts from its workers'
unions that the airline said it
needed to stay afloat.
US Airways' busiest hub is
in Charlotte, NC. The airline
carries about 90 percent of the
city's passengers and employs
5,700 locally.
North Carolina Gov. Mike
Easley said in a statement he
has received assurances from US
Airways "that there will be no
changes in customer service and
that their presence in Charlotte
will continue
The company's return to
bankruptcy comes as several of
its larger rivals also confront the
need to repair weak finances.
UAL Corps United Airlines has
been operating under bank-
ruptcy for nearly two years, AMR
Corps American Airlines was on
the brink of a filing 18 months
ago and Delta Air Lines Inc.
warned that it might seek similar
protection soon if it cannot trim
its labor costs.
Fred Freshwater, a pilots' union
representative from Pittsburgh
who opposed management's latest
contract offer, said he wasn't sur-
prised the company was unable to
reach deals with labor and that it
sought bankruptcy.
"When you look at the behav-
ior of management, when you
look at their proposals, they were
seeking the total capitulation of
labor Freshwater said.
The bankruptcy filing also
could cost federal taxpayers. The
government loaned the airline
$900 million last year as part of a
special program to assist airlines
after the Sept. 11 attacks.
A hearing was scheduled
Monday morning in U.S. Bank-
ruptcy Court.
US Airways actually turned a
small, $34 million profit in the
last quarter. But the April-June
period is typically an airline's
strongest, and its prospects -both
short and long-term - appeared
poor because of relatively high
labor costs, expensive fuel costs
and intense new competition
from low-cost carriers.
US Airways first filed for
bankruptcy protection in August
2002 after the Sept. 11 attacks
devastated the airline industry
as a whole and US Airways in
"If the airline liquidates,
Freshwater said "it would be dev-
astating to many, many people.
But it's like I've told my kids
many, many times, 'Don't worry
about things you have no control
Freshwater said he expects
the union to continue negotia-
tions in bankruptcy.
lias iclcivcu .iNsui,mt t iium U3 government loaneu uie airline lions in uanKrupicy.
Scientists say Mauna Loa, world's largest
volcano, appears to be getting ready to erupt
� Earthquakes have been rum-
bling more frequently deep
beneath Mauna Loa, suggesting
that the world's largest volcano
is getting ready to erupt for the
first time in 20 years, scientists
"We don't believe an erup-
tion is right around the corner,
but every day that goes by is one
day closer to that event said
Paul Okubo, a seismologist at the
Hawaiian Volcano Observatory
on the Big Island.
Mauna Loa erupted for three
weeks in 1984, sending a 16-mile
lava flow toward Hilo. Since
then, the U.S. Geological Survey
estimates that more than $2.3
billion has been invested in new
construction along Mauna Loa's
Since July, more than 350
earthquakes have been recorded
far beneath the 13,677-foot-high
Mauna Loa, said Don Swanson,
scientist-in-charge at the obser-
"Mauna Loa is grumbling,
growling and getting ready to
come out of its den he told
West Hawaii Today for Sunday's
The earthquakes have been
what seismologists call "long
period which means their
signals gradually rise above the
noise generated by usual seismic
"Such a concentrated
number of deep, long-period
earthquakes from this part of
Mauna Loa is unprecedented,
at least in our modern earth-
quake catalog dating back to the
1960s Okubo said. While fore-
casting an eruption cannot be
exact, Okubo noted that the
mountain today is wired with
more state-of-the-art tracking
and measuring technology than
ever before.
The definite sign of an
impending eruption is an
earthquake swarm - a dramatic
increase in the number of dally
tremors from a handful, to
dozens to ultimately hundreds,
Okubo said.
Mauna Loa is within Hawaii
Volcanoes National Park, which
also contains the well-known
Kilauea volcano. Kilauea has
been erupting continuously
since Jan. 3, 1983.
from page A1
be heard. Two issues said she
knows students are concerned
about however include parking
and safety.
Another goal of O'Donnell
in addressing the city council is
to help overcome the stereotype
of ECU students as being loud,
drunk and obnoxious and show
Greenville ECU has many intel-
ligent articulate students.
"I'm really excited about the
opportunity to represent ECU
to the community hopefully
it will have a positive impact
in changing the stereotypes
O'Donnell said.
This writer can be contacted at
from page A1
Cotton residence halls, distance
between blue lights in the mall
area and the lighting behind
the Mendenhall Student Center.
Last year's walk also expressed
concerns about an alley behind
the Science and Technology
building and the gravel parking lot
across the street from the Student
Recreation Center.
Amy Davis, crime preven-
tion sergeant of the ECU police
said there was a request made to
add additional lighting in the
gravel parking lot behind the
The campus safety walk is
open to the entire ECU student
body and will accompany SGA
officials, members and advisors.
"I hope that the students,
through the educating, through
the self defense classes and going
on the safety walk, changes the
mind set that safety is a fluff
issue and give it the validity it
deserves O'Donnell said.
Dave Reynolds, junior
biology major said he feels
campus safety week is
necessary and there are places on
campus where safety needs to be
"I think campus safety could
be more safe especially with
Clement and those places there's
no security guards outside said
"Maybe a little bit more secu-
rity around certain buildings and
darker areas
This writer can be contacted at
news@theeastcarolinian. com.

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�Located on the campus of ECU beside the
Student Rec Center.
�Six Floor Plans to choose from, and within
walking distance to downtown Greenville.
�All Units are Fully Furnished.
Phone (252)752-2865 635 Gotanche Street No. 900
Fax (252)752-1021 Greenville, NC, 27858

Page A4 252.328.6366
TUESDAY September 14,20(
Our View
Many students at ECU are not fully aware of all
the safety issues that face a college student.
Just walking to a night class can be hazardous
if someone is not aware of their surroundings.
Not only female students are in danger of being
a victim of some sort of crime. Identity theft,
sexual assault, robbery and physical abuse are
some of the unfortunate things that can happen
to any unaware student.
Although ECU is taking measures to make
a safer environment for students on and off
campus through heightened security and the
addition of the Center for Off Campus Living,
students still need to take matters into their
own hands. It may not be evident with a quick
glance, but ECU has some security safeguards
already in place for students.
If you are walking through campus, at night or
even during the day, do not forget that if you
feel threatened in any way, you can always
use the emergency boxes. These campus call
boxes are placed strategically all over campus
for the safety of students. Also, don't forget the
ECU police are here for the students and staff.
If you have a concern about safety on campus,
contact them so they are aware of the issue.
Getting in touch with the ECU police, whether
in an emergency or not, is easy. In a non-
emergency, call the ECU police at 328-6787.
Whether you are on or off campus, dial 9-1-1
in an emergency situation.
The most important thing that students can
do to stay safe is to use common sense. If you
are in a dorm room, apartment or car, keep the
doors locked at all times.
Another way to protect yourself from danger
is to never go anywhere alone. A potential
assaulter will be far less likely to violate a group
of people than they are to assault a male or
female who is walking around alone. If you are
going downtown, to a night class or even just
down to do your laundry, always have some-
one with you. Don't be embarrassed to ask
someone to go with you, just think of all of the
examples of what happened when someone
did not use the buddy system.
We're not saying to be paranoid all the time
or to start carrying a night stick as a "fashion
statement Be aware of your surroundings and
if you feel uncomfortable, go with your instinct
and call the police. They would much rather
come out and talk to you than come out and
draw the chalk outline.
Opinion Colunmist
Registering to vote is important task
Numbers indicate not
enough young voters
Our Staff
Nick Henne
News Editor
Robbie Den-
Features Editor
Tony Zoppo
Sports Editor
Nina Coefield
Head Copy Editor
Tanesha Sistrunk
Photo Editor
Time is running out! But first,
I would like to share the following
numbers with you: (1) 45.4; (2) 59.6;
(3) 71.2; (4) 76.2; (5) 76.1
And their companion numbers:
(1) 32.3; (2) 49.8; (3) 64.1; (4) 69.9;
(5) 64.9
Anybody recognize them by any
chance? Hmm? They do seem innocent
enough don't they? They are just a
bunch of numbers on one sheet of a col-
lege newspaper. Maybe even another set
of insignificant statistics nobody cares
about. They are nothing that concerns
you, right? Wrong.
These innocuous looking numbers
represent an immense amount of
power. These numbers control or influ-
ence a large portion of your life.
These are voter statistics from
the November, 2000 election broken
down by age groups. The first line is
the percentage of eligible people who
REGISTERED to vote. The second line
is the percentage of registered voters
who got off their lazy butts and actually
VOTED. The age groups break down
as follows:
(1) 18-24; (2) 25-44; (3) 45-64; (4)
65-74; and (5) 75 .
Only 45.2 percent of the eligible
18-24 year olds in this country both-
ered to even register to vote in the
2000 elections. And only a paltry
32.3 percent of those who did register
could take time out of their self cen-
tered lives to vote. Put another way,
of the more than 26.7 million eligible
18-24 year olds, just more than 8.6
million voted. Talk about pathetic.
I know that the majority of current
students were not old enough to vote in
the 2000 elections, but simple statistics
iWi 1
(and historical data) indicate that some
of our juniors and seniors are part of the
majority of young people who couldn't
be bothered with voting. Why? Ask
them. They shouldn't be that hard to
run down. I usually find that they are
the ones complaining the loudest about
how "bad" things are in this country.
Go figure.
So, what about the rest of you?
There is another Presidential Election
this year. Are you going to vote? Are you
registered to vote? Do you even care?
If not, why?
Look at the numbers at the begin-
ning of this article again. Do you
know what they really represent? They
represent a bunch of uninterested, lazy
people who are abrogating control
of their futures to dinosaurs (fossils,
fogies, old farts, whatever) like me of
the older generations. We are the ones
deciding how you will live for the next
20 to 50 years (that's how long it will
take most of us to shuffle off this mortal
plain). The young people who did not
vote in 2000 essentially decided to let
Mommy and Daddy keep making their
decisions for them. Is that what you
plan to do this year also?
Registering to vote is one of the
most important things that you can
possibly do. And it is so easy, whether
you live in or out of North Carolina.
You can register at any post office. Your
can walk into your local Election Board
and register. If you live out of state
you can request and mail in registra-
tions or register the next time you go
Not a Democrat or Republican? No
excuse. You do not have to vote for the
candidates of the party you are regis-
tered with. Never have. So, you Green
Party people, Libertarians, Indepen-
dents, Constitutionalists or whatever
party you care to align yourself with,
register with either group the next time
they are out. Then vote for whoever
you want.
Ain't that simple?
Now, the more observant readers
will recognize this article. It initially
ran in March, but is still relevant today:
maybe more so now that the elections
are closer and the partisanship is in
full swing.
Also, as I stated at the beginning,
time is running out.
Many states have a voter registration
deadline, usually 30 days or so before
the election. North Carolina's deadline
is 25 days before the election. If you do
not register by the deadline, oh well.
You'll have to wait until 2006 or 2008.
There are several ways to check
what the deadline is for your particular
state. You can go online to your indi-
vidual state's election board site, or you
can call them. There are also several
Web sites that I have found that list
the deadlines for each state for your
convenience. My personal preference
However you get the information,
just make sure to register. It is free.
And after you have registered, be sure
to vote.
Don't be one of the lazy, apathetic
individuals cataloged at the beginning
of this article.
There is absolutely no excuse for
you not to register and vote in the
upcoming elections if you are eligible.
Katie Kokinda
Asst. News Editor
Carolyn Scandura
Asst. Features Editor
Brandon Hughes
Asst Sports Editor
Rachel Landen
Special Sections Editor
Herb Sneed
Asst. Photo Editor
Letter to the Editor
Alexander Marcinlak Jenny Hobbs
Web Editor Production Manager
252.328.6366 Fax
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
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 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
Almost everyday my father sends me
numerous e-mails that so many Vietnam
veterans, like my father, receive and pass
on. Today I happened to be listening in
to "Fox News" while Oliver North was
being interviewed in front of a rather
large live audience.
General North served for the United
States Marine Corps, as a rifleman in the
Vietnam Conflict. He has recently been
analyzing our nation's security measures
to make sure that we are able to do our
best to prevent another terrorist attack
on American soil. He, as well as a few of
the audience members today were very
upbeat about the measures that have
been taken in the past four years in order
to keep our homefront safe. In fact, Gen.
North commented about a training exer-
cise conducted in Charleston, SC, which
included officers from more than 50
different law enforcement agencies. It is
good to know that this training is going
on somewhat close to home.
Also today, I received an e-mail from
my dad. Attached to the e-mail was an
article written by General North. The
article may seem like somewhat of an
attack on John Kerry, although it is the
Of course, the president keeps
telling people he would never question
my service to our country. Instead, he
watches as a Republican-funded attack
group does just that. Well, if he wants to
have a debate about our service in Viet-
nam, here is my answer: 'Bring it on
� Sen. John Kerry
Dear John, As usual, you have it
wrong. You don't have a beef with Presi-
dent George Bush about your war record.
He's been exceedingly generous about
your military service. Your complaint
is with the 2.5 million of us who served
honorably in a war that ended 29 years
ago and which you, not the president,
made the centerpiece of this campaign.
I talk to a lot of vets, John, and this
really isn't about your medals or how
you got them. Like you, I have a Silver
Star and a Bronze Star. I only have two
Purple Hearts, though. I turned down
the others so that I could stay with the
Marines in my rifle platoon. But I think
you might agree with me, though I've
never heard you say it, that the officers
always got more medals than they earned
and the youngsters we led never got as
many medals as they deserved.
This really isn't about how early you
came home from that war, either, John.
There have always been guys in every war
who want to go home. There are also lots
of guys, like those in my rifle platoon in
Vietnam, who did a full 13 months in
the field. And there are, thankfully, lots
of young Americans today in Iraq and
Afghanistan who volunteered to return
to war because, as one of them told me
in Ramadi a few weeks ago, "the job isn't
Nor is this about whether you were in
Cambodia on Christmas Eve, 1968. Heck
John, people get lost going on vacation.
If you got lost, just say so.
But that's not really the problem,
either. The trouble you're having, John,
isn't about your medals or coming home
early or getting lost - or even Richard
Nixon. The issue is what you did to us
when you came home, John.
When you got home, you co-founded
Vietnam Veterans Against the War
and wrote "The New Soldier which
denounced those of us who served - and
were still serving - on the battlefields of
a thankless war. Worst of all, John, you
then accused me - and all of us who
served in Vietnam - of committing ter-
rible crimes and atrocities.
On April 22, 1971, under oath, you
told the Senate Foreign Relations Com-
mittee that you had knowledge that
American troops "had personally raped,
cut off ears, cut off heads, taped wires
from portable telephones to human
genitals and turned up the power, cut
off limbs, blown up bodies, randomly
shot at civilians, razed villages in fashion
reminiscent of Genghis Khan, shot cattle
and dogs for fun, poisoned food stocks,
and generally ravaged the country side of
South Vietnam And you admitted on
television that "yes, yes, I committed the
same kind of atrocities as thousands of
other soldiers have committed
And for good measure you stated,
"(America is) more guilty than any other
body, of violations of (the) Geneva Con-
ventions the torture of prisoners, the
killing of prisoners
One last thing, John. In 1988, Jane
Fonda said: "I would like to say some-
thing to men who were in Vietnam,
who 1 hurt, or whose pain I caused to
deepen because of things that I said or
did. I was trying to help end the killing
and the war, but there were times when
I was thoughtless and careless about it
and I'm very sorry that I hurt them.
And I want to apologize to them and
their families
Even Jane Fonda apologized. Will
you, John?"
Daniel Bullard
Pirate Rant
Editor's note: The Pirate Rant fj
an anonymous way for students amR
staff in the ECU community to voice
their opinions. Submissions can he
sent to editor@theeastcarolinian. I
com. The editor reserves the right
to edit opinions for content and
Is it just me or does John
Kerry's face remind you of the
Scream mask?
Michael Moore is a fat, pro-
pagandist with diarrhea of the
What I don't understand is
how Kobe Bryant's accuser can
live with herself. I mean she tried
to ruin Kobe's life because she
wanted some money. I heard he
offered her a few million for her
to not put this in the press, but
now she might get a few thou-
sand she should have taken
the first offer!
Why can't you ever find any-
thing in ECU's library? Seriously,
I have never been able to find a
single item I've needed without
assistance. You need a degree just
to navigate the place.
So how about Deion Sand-
ers' first performance against
the Browns? Zero turnovers and
he got smoked by a guy almost
twice as young as him. Not very
good for Primetime but give him
time, he'll turn around. He still
won't hit anyone, but he'll turn
If your babies are loud, obnox-
ious and spoiled, keep them out
of restaurants. They can't eat the
food anyway. Get a baby-sitter.
Plans are meant to be broken,
especially when there are men
What on Earth happened to
The Colts in Foxboro? What is
with Peyton manning not being
able to win the big game? I know
why. Every time he plays in the
big game, he plays with his own
two hands clutched around his
throat. Nonetheless, he's an all-
pro an all-pro choke artist.
Can Greenville be any worse
of a place to get a job? Seriously,
I think I've been trying for three
years straight.
Who invented thong under-
wear? I mean don't our butts eat
enough underwear as it is with-
out having to shove a piece of
string between the cheeks? '
How about those ACC foot-
ball programs? The kids are
looking pretty sick up and down
the East Coast, especially in
Clemson and Florida State. No
literally, they must be sick. Both
blew leads in the fourth quarter
and lost to in-conference rivals.
A damn shame. But hey, ACC
football may be as competitive
as its basketball now, which is
definitely a good sign.
"Jessica may be
happy having
cameras in her life
247, but not me. I
think a second series
would drive me
- Recording artist Ashlee
Simpson, on renewing a
second season of her show,
"The Ashlee Simpson Show

Page A5 252.328.6366 ROBBIE DERR Features Editor CAROLYN SCANDURA Assistant Features Editor TUESDAY September 14, 2004
Friday, Sept. 17:
Jazz at Night - 8 p.m.
Mendenhall Student Union
Great Room
School of Music: 328-4370
Sept 30 - Oct. 5:
Hair 60s Tribal Rock Musical
McGinnis Theatre
328- 6829
ECU Solid Gold Dance Team
Tryouts: Sunday, Sept. 19 at
noon. Register by Sept. 16 at
Wards Sports Center
Info: 328-4512
"Run From the Rec"
Sunday, Sept. 19 at 2 p.m.
Student Recreation Center
Register Info: 328-6387
Names In the News
-Mary-Kate Olsen, 18, and
boyfriend David Katzenberg, 21,
have broken up. Mary-Kate is
attending New York University as
a freshman.
- Oscar-winner, Gwyneth Paltrow
admits she's considering dropping
out of the spotlight to focus on a
new project: raising baby Apple.
As for her comments about the
name Apple for her baby, Paltrow
told Entertainment Weekly, "To
me the name Apple is so beautiful
and sweet and people are named
Rose, people are named Lily, Ivy,
June, May. People are named
nouns all the time"
Sean "P. Diddy" Combs is
appealing an August ruling
by Westchester Family Court
increasing support payments
to his oldest child's momma,
Misa Hylton-Brim, from $5,000 to
$35,000 a month. Hylton-Brim's
attorney, Brett Kimmel, makes
His Diddyness sound like a real
deadbeat in the New York Post,
saying the hip-hop tycoon acts "as
though he is above the law" and
adding that Diddy hasn't made
support payments since the ruling.
Another attorney, Raoul Felder,
whose firm also reps Hylton-
Brim, tells the New York Daily
News that Kim Porter, the mother
of Diddy's other son, 6-year-old
Christian, gets $30,000 a month.
Meanwhile, the Day News cited
an unnamed source who said that
Diddy works hard to help Hylton-
Brim raise the boy, 10-year-old
Justin, and that he also helps out
Hylton-Brim's other two children.
The well-dressed Diddy, whose
accessories on any given day
could probably pay for an Ivy
League education, tells the Daily
News that he thinks that last
month's ruling will be overturned: "I
have faith in the court system that
a judge will find this magistrate's
decision to be unfair
Looks as if NBC's medical soap
opera, "ER is about to lose its last
original cast member. According
to "E! News Live Noah Wyle, who
is the only major cast member left
from the show's freshman 1994
lineup, says he'll leave once the
11th season is over. "I've just got
other stuff going in my life right
now the 33-year-old actor said,
mentioning such basic stuff as
family and friends.
You see, they miss him because
he's on the "ER" set, working long
hours. Said stuff also includes a
"little urge to scratch a different
kind of itch in my career which
may or may not involve movie
roles. Wyle did not mention that
after a decade, the show has
become so cliched that it's almost
unwatchable. (And before you
reach for the phone, we say this
as a once die-hard fan.)
Could it be true that hunkedelically
delicious hottie Jason Lewis who
bedded Kim Cattrall's Samantha
Jones character on "Sex and the
City" may not possess acting
ability as solid as his abs? The
New York Post reports that Toronto
newspaper the National Post has
savaged Lewis' latest project, a
role in Kenneth Lonnergan's 77w's
te Our Youth, directed by Woody
The paper's critic, Robert
Cushman, calls Lewis'
performance "intolerable adding
that the hunkoid can barely be
heard because he speaks in an
"unvaried subterranean drawl"
and that he "has no idea how to
phrase his author's language
New music for new times
ECU student performs
classical guitar concert
Leopold Stokowski once said,
"A painter paints pictures on
canvas. But musicians paint their
pictures on silence
Music is everywhere. Even
while walking down the street on
the way to class, you can hear the
radio of a passing car or the march-
ing band practicing at Minges. For
senior music major, Adam Kossler,
music has been an essential ele-
ment in his entire lifetime.
"I didn't have a choice, 1
grew up playing the guitar said
At the age of two, his musi-
cal interests started when
he began studying violin
at the Suzuki Institute in
Matsumoto, Japan. There, Koss-
ler's father, William, was study-
ing under Shinichi Suzuki, Ph.D
creator of the Suzuki method.
Attheage of three, Kossler began
studying guitar under his father
who was then a MBA gradu-
ate of the University of South
Carolina and from the Talent
Education Institute in Japan.
Kossler had the privilege of
being taught the
guitar from an extremely tal-
ented father. Not only is his
father talented, but his mother
is also a gifted musician.
The Suzuki method of
Talent Education comes from
Suzuki's view that "every
child is born with ability, and
that man is the son of his
environment the greatest joy
an adult can know comes from
developing a child's potential so
he or she can express all that is
harmonious and best in human
Kossler is concentrating in
classical guitar here at ECU. He
studies under the celebrated
Elliot Frank, Ph.D professor of
guitar studies.
One of Kossler's biggest com-
plaints is that more people do not
support the music department
on campus.
The ECU'S School of Music
offers concerts and musical
events almost every week. From
jazz ensembles to string quartets,
and symphony orchestra to opera
theatre, the school of music offers
something for everyone's taste
in music.
"More people should support
live music around here Kossler
"You don't have to be a dork
to enjoy classical music
Kossler has performed
and taught in many different
arenas that have taken him
to many different places.
He has won many awards
for his talent and has been a
finalist in several guitar competi-
tions. Currently he is a full-time
student and teaches around
Greenville and at PC Sound in
Washington, NC.
Right now Kossler is doing
what he loves the most, which is
playing music. A typical night for
him is sitting around, drinking a
few beers and playing the guitar
with a couple of friends.
Adam Kossler plays his guitar in his apartment for friends during his free time.
"I can't imagine doing any-
thing else Kossler said.
"I am doing what I love to do
and I think more people should
do the same
Tuesday night from 7 p.m.
- 8 p.m Kossler will be dis-
playing his talent at Fletcher
Recital Hall located in the
Fletcher Music Building.
Admission is free. He will be play-
ing many Bach selections.
"If you don't like Bach, you
don't like music Kossler said.
"You don't normally meet
someone that says '1 don't like
Come out and support Adam
Kossler and music on campus. It
will be an event that you don't
want to miss.
This writer can be contacted at
Who: Adam Kossler
What Classical Guitar
Where: Fletcher Recital
Hall at the Fletcher Music
When: Tuesday, Sept 14
from 7 p.m. - 8 p.m.
Best of Penland School of Crafts comes to campus
Celebrating 75 years of
great artistic work
High in the scenic Blue Ridge
Mountains of North Carolina is
an institution rich with ingenu-
ity that encourages creativity.
The renowned Penland School
of Crafts draws students from
far and wide to learn or further
their artistic abilities. The school
attracts an eclectic range of
talent including specialists in
metalwork, textiles, glass and
photography. Students varying
from beginners to accomplished
artists are attracted to the oppor-
tunity to be a part of the pres-
tigious legacy of the Penland
School of Crafts.
This year has been declared
the 'Year of Craft' by the
Governor of North Carolina,
Mike Easley. In honor of this,
ECU will showcase some of the
finest work that Penland's best
and brightest have to offer. The
Wellington B. Gray Gallery will
host the NC Craft 04: A Celebra-
tion of Penland's 75th Anni-
versary exhibition from Sept. 1
- Oct. 2.
"Craft stands as a common
denominator among peoples, as
an act of invention, embellish-
ment and communication. To
honor craft is to recognize the
value inherent in the human
spirit. To pay attention to craft
is to learn from materials and
process, to find joy in the utilitar-
ian and the commonplace, and
to realize that powerful ideas
are made manifest through the
work of the hands said Jean
McLaughlin, Penland's director.
The beginnings of Penland's
absorbing history go back to 1923
when Lucy Morgan organized
Crafts from the prestigious Penland School of Crafts are on
display in the Wellington B. Gray Art Gallery.
the Penland Weavers, a group
of local women who specialized
in hand woven goods. As the
group became more popular,
Morgan began to invite guest
speakers to teach their knowledge
of craft to the women of the
area. By 1929, the school flour-
ished into an arena dedicated
to various types of crafts. As
a reflection of the times, in
this case, the Great Depression,
these crafts were made out of
necessity. The women began
making pots, weaving baskets
and creating household items
they needed to survive. These
crafts, though, slowly went from
being items with a specific pur-
pose to pure art.
Today, the campus stretches
on 400 acres of land. As one of
the largest and most well-known
craft schools in the country,
Penland attracts more than 1,200
students every year. Many artists
seek the opportunity to partici-
pate in the school's resident artist
program. It gives students the
chance to enrich their experience
by living on the grounds and
focusing all their energy on art.
Classes are available from March
- May; summer courses are avail-
able in one-week, two-week or
two-and-a-half-week workshops,
and during the fall from Septem-
ber - November.
The appeal of Penland is that
anyone interested in craft can
"When I taught there before,
I had a dentist in my class taking
jewelry and I might have a person
who's getting their masters in
metals, taking jewelry. All these
mixed people are in the same
class sharing these things and
living and working together for
that two-week time and it's an
amazing energy said Linda
Doherty, an instructor at ECU,
who has also taught at Penland.
When you enter the exhibit
at the Wellington B. Gray Gal-
lery, the first thing you will see
is a panoramic photo taken five
years ago of Penland instructors,
alumni and their families. It
is a veritable past, present and
future of the Penland School of
Crafts. Beyond this photo, the
culmination of 75 years of work
is presented to the ECU com-
munity. The exhibit consists of
a unique mix of different art
forms. Blown-glass works, such as
the Bird Goblet by Robert Levin,
mingle with beautiful photo-
graphs and sculptures. There
are clay pieces, paintings, pieces
made of metal and of course,
baskets, which started every-
thing. Nearly every facet of the
art world is compressed into one
gallery and would give someone
not completely educated on the
subject of art a great place to get
their feet wet.
For this exhibit, former and
present instructors of Penland
were called upon to contribute
some of their work. An invitation
was sent to teachers currently
living in North Carolina to con-
tribute to the gallery.
Wrapping up the demonstra-
tion on Oct. 1 will be a sympo-
sium where 12 featured artists
will discuss their work and give
advice for aspiring artists. The
focus of the symposium isn't
completely on the artwork. Art is
a very difficult career in which to
make a living and many students
have concerns over how they will
be able to earn a living while still
pursuing their passion. Doherty
feels that this symposium will
give ECU students a chance to
ask some of these burning ques-
tions and said, "We're giving our
students an opportunity to talk
to people who make a living with
their work
A great deal of dedication
went into the exhibits of Pen-
land. For art lovers or anyone
who can appreciate the work of
many talented individuals, the
Wellington B. Gray Gallery offers
a chance for students to broaden
their horizons and view a history
of unique and interesting art.
This writer can be contacted at
NC Craft 04: A Celebration of
Penland's 75th Anniversary
Exhibit Is open
Sept. 1 - Oct 2
Hours: Monday - Friday from
10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Located at Wellington B. Gray
Gallery In Jenkins Fine Arts
Presentation by Penland
Director Jean McLaughlin on
Sept. 30 at 5 p.m.
Symposium featuring artists
on Friday, Oct. 1
Admission Is free
Dances of Universal Peace promotes awareness
Cultural musicians
come together to
promote peace,
The tragedy that befell our
country on Sept. 11, 2001 didn't
ust hit the United States, it shook
the whole world. Ever since then
it seems as if tension throughout
the world is at an all time high.
With just about every country,
religion and political group hating
each other, people are losing
sight of what's really important.
This intense stress is caus-
ing people to dislike others just
because of something someone
else in their culture did. Getting
mad at each other has seemed to
only create more problems.
Most of the animosity toward
different cultures comes from the
lack of knowledge about them. It
is important for the good of man-
kind to recognize people's differ-
ences, but mostly to understand
and accept the differences.
That's why in the spring of
2002 the Student Involvement
Team sponsored Dances of Uni-
versal Peace. It Is a display of
different spiritual and cultural
rituals. The music is all acousti-
cal and very unique with various
types of instruments, singing,
chanting and dancing.
People have used singing and
dancing since the beginning of
time and in almost every reli-
gious sect. Dances of Universal
Peace gives students the oppor-
tunity to get a glimpse into the
lives of other cultures.
The movements and songs
are drawn from more than 400
dances including themes of
peace, healing and the celebra-
tion of life. There will be people
from many different spiritual
groups such as Buddhist, Muslim,
Hindu, Islam and Judaism. Not
only will they teach you about
their customs and beliefs, but
students can actually participate
in the rituals.
"It is a chance for people to
get out and see other cultures and
religions they may never get to
see said Lynn Caverly, assistant
director of student activities.
The event takes place on
Saturday, Sept. 19 from 4 p.m.
- 6 p.m. in 244 Mendenhall. The
dancing lasts for about an hour
and then there is a break for
refreshments and socializing.
This event is open to every-
one and is free of charge. All of
the musicians actually do this
as part of their missionary and
refuse to accept any payment.
Mostly comprised of simple
circle dancing and singing, all
dances are lead by a guitar player,
so no experience is required.
The exhibition is being held
in honor of World Peace Week.
The government created Veterans
Day to make everyone stop and
appreciate the people who give
their lives for our freedom. So
why not have a week to celebrate
and promote world peace?
Instead of mourning what
see UNIVERSAL page A7

Latest trend sweeping campuses
New magazine for
students only
Have you ever been to the
bookstore and received coupons,
announcements or articles about
student life? Now thanks to
Christian Stenstrom, associate
editor, Christian Thornburg,
editor and Heather Tillett, pub-
lisher, you can get these things
plus other exciting details all
in one magazine. The title genZ
(pronounced jeans) fell into place
when the creators were trying
to find a name everyone could
relate to. Jeans are something
almost every person owns and
are familiar with in some way
or another. The "Z" originally
came from generation Z, but the
creators like to think of it as the
last letter of the alphabet and the
sign of up and coming.
The publisher of genZ said
"college is a unique experience
Students, especially fresh-
men, need to grow and adjust to
college life. This magazine relates
to students on a different level.
It's not packed with celebrities
or personality quizzes, it's about
real-life matters and also has
great savings. This magazine
offers advice about jobs, travel
and just college-life in general.
Billy Capps, a freshman at ECU,
said "genZ gave me great tips on
how to save money and also has
articles that mv friends and I can
read and all relate to
Their dream to publish this
magazine nation-wide was a three-
year process. More than 400
surveys were taken to see what col-
lege students wanted to read. The
National Association of College
Stores came together with this idea
and helped Christian Thornburg,
Christian Stenstrom and Heather
Tillett's dream become a reality.
A lot of hard work and dedication
were given by these people with
the hopes of reaching college stu-
dents across the county.
"GenZ contains articles that
as a student I can relate to. It also
informed me of many world-wide
issues said Ashley Yopp, a fresh-
man at ECU.
Their first issue was pub-
lished this fall. One of the main
topics they discussed was the
importance of voting. Having
the freedom to rock your vote
is a privilege, so take advantage.
Another article that caught many
students' attention was 'Study
Abroad It explains to students
about how exciting, yet challeng-
ing studying aboard really is.
A heart-felt interview with
a soldier living in Afghanistan
also touched many students as
genZ asked many questions about
the life-style he had to conform
to, and the issues he now has to
deal with.
An article about internships
is also a very insightful article for
students. It explains the impor-
tance of getting out in the real
world and making contacts with
people in the field of which you
desire to one day join. Lauren
Hollister, an ECU student stated,
"The tips they recommended,
when considering an intern-
ship position helped me out by
explaining to me that timing is
Responses such as this one
make the creators feel like they
have successfully done their job.
GenZ also has a new Web site
Students can register online
to win a cruise, a getaway to a
Club Med resort and much more.
They have news, travel, health
and body, sports, a career center
and tons of other interesting
things to explore.
The creators of genZ would
love to hear from students every-
where. The Web site includes
more topics concerning health,
career and life. Students can get
election updates, information
about the war and discover many
amazing discounts.
Be sure to send feedback to
the publishers. The creators beg
for your opinions, thoughts and
suggestions. Whether they are
positive or negative, their inten-
tions are to publish a magazine
packed with things students
"The more we get involved
with students, the better we
can be, we love it Tillett said.
Be sure to pick-up a copy to see
exactly what this magazine can
do for you.
This writer can be contacted at
People are asking what would Jesus wear?
(KRT) � In the beginning,
Jesus was an outcast, misunder-
stood and punished for It.
Those days are over.
Walk through any mall, flip
on the television or turn on your
radio, and you'll see that Jesus is
cool. Mel Gibson's The Passion of
the Christ made12S.2 million in
just five days.
Jesus is becoming a pop-cul-
ture icon and inspiring main-
stream movies, music and, most
noticeably, fashion, lie is on T-
shirts, messenger bags, wristbands,
license plates, notebooks, stickers,
bobble heads and even ashtrays.
The most trendy l's are the
"Jesus Is My Homeboy" and
"Mary Is My Homegirl" shirts
made by Teenage Millionaire.
The company has been around
since 2002, but Hollywood hot-
ties like Madonna and Ashton
Kutcher made these shirts popu-
lar last year.
Libby Wolfe, a high school
junior in Overland Park, Kan
says the shirts are great, depend-
ing on who is wearing them.
"It's really cool that people
are able to wear those shirts and
not be criticized. But I don't like
it when people wear them and.
say they are all into God and
then they don't walk the talk,
they're just about the trend
Wolfe said.
"1 really respect it and think
it's cool when they wear it and are
really representing their faith
Michael MacDonald is the
creative director of Living Epis-
tles, a Christian apparel manu-
facturer (www.livingepistles.
com). He says the Christian
subculture has to communicate
with people on their own level
and these T-shirts provide a plat-
form for that.
"If pop culture wants to focus
on Jesus without bashing him
and people have a genuine desire
about getting close to him, it's
see WEAR page A7
M.totw WSre cSSTn
THURS. 9:30 PM
SAT. 9:30 PM
How A Pirate Should Eat!
Get the University
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University Meal Deal is
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WED. 9:30 PM
FRI. 9:30 PM
TONIGHT Sept 14th: Latin Jazz Festival 7PM @ Mendenhall Brickyard "Free Salsa Lessons, Free Live Music, Free Food
Sept. 16th: Open Mic 7-9PM @ Pirate Underground MSC
Sept. 17th: Jazz at Night 8PM @ Mendenhall Great Rooms 'Free to Students
Applications available now @ the Central Ticket Office in Mendenhall
f$a& www.ecu.edustudentunion For more info call 328-6004
i c
i w


from page A5
we have lost, come out and help
strive for world peace. By par-
ticipating in the rituals a greater
understanding and appreciation
of different cultures and beliefs
is gained.
"People spend so much time
and money in an attempt to
achieve this peace and happiness
through whatever the masses
do. However, in order to mani-
fest this peace and serenity we
must learn and understand our-
selves spiritually and mentally
Caverly said.
Originally created as part of
a Military Outreach Peace Vigil,
Dances of Universal Peace was
received so well they began having
them twice a semester. The Stu-
dent Involvement Team, formerly
a grassroots student organization,
sponsors the event. Now it is an
entity that comes together only for
special projects aiming to create
synchronically in student life.
In 1982, Samuel L. Lewis
formed an international organi-
Many people participated in last year's Dance of Universal Peace.
zation called Peace Works that
has created a network of dance
leaders from all over the world.
Within the last 20 years
dances have thrived and
people from Australia to Zimba-
bwe are joining in. It is also being
used as a form of therapy in
schools, prisons, rehabilitation
facilities and hospitals.
"There is just an atmosphere
of acceptance and love. Everyone
is happy and they are all joining
together in the name of peace. It
really is an experience Caverly said.
This writer can be contacted at
from page A6

September UtA
IJm Festival
mc 6rictyq,rcl
ree 8ttlil'lIl JVeeoofi, live 6q,n,fi
not a bad thing he says.
The Rev. John Brooks of
Macedonia Baptist Church in
Kansas City agrees.
"As long as the message of
Christ isn't lost and these things
are drawing people closer to
Christ, I embrace it Brooks said.
"The church has to go beyond
what she is doing now to reach
the younger generations and
these things give the church a
greater responsibility to teach
people the truth
Christians aren't the only
ones wearing their faith; other
religions are sporting theirs as
well. Many faiths, from Jewish
and Catholic to Buddhist and
Muslim, are blending fashion
and religion.
Craig Karpel says it's all about
being proud and the shirts are
popular because younger genera-
tions are more expressive.
"People really want to express
themselves and differentiate
themselves from the rest says
Karpel, co-creator of Jewcy, an
online boutique (
that sells its own Jewish designs as
well as Rabbi's Daughters and the
Jewish Fashion Conspiracy.
"Younger people seem to be
more aware and tolerant of diver-
sity, and everything seems to be
moving in a more accepting and
expressive direction
And for the most part, people
sport the T's to create an oppor-
tunity for dialogue, Karpel says.
But anytime you're dealing with
religion, some people will be
offended, he says.
"It Is not meant to be self-
hating in any way Karpel says
of the religious T's.
"People that are more con-
servative think it is commercial-
izing or lessening the value of the
religion, but that's not what we
are doing. This is a very different
world then it was even 30 years
ago. When it comes to spread-
ing religion, the methods have
gotten a lot savvier and smarter
than they ever were
Close to 20,000 methods can
be found at Cafe Press, a Web
mall that provides a venue for
independent online stores.
"I think there's always been
an element of religious merchan-
dise on the Web, but the thing
that has changed is the use of
religious icons says Maheesh
Jain, vice president of sales and
marketing for Cafe Press.
"Early on, it was rooted
more in the religion and a
conservative tradition. These
days, it's huge. There's some
political humor and reli-
gious merchandise is edgier
Although Jain can't say what
exactly prompted the change,
he credits popular media such
as "The Simpsons" and religious
T's sold at Urban Outfitters with
a lot of the influence.
"People get inspired by pop
culture and come up with their
own take on it he says.
In addition to fashion, music-
is feeling the spirit, too. And we're
talking mainstream music, not
gospel rock, rap or any of that.
Hip-hop's current it-boy,
Kanye West, rhymes about Jesus
on his boundary breaking song,
"Jesus Walks which is getting
airplay on BET, MTV and main-
stream radio.
"It is surprising to hear Kanye
West on mainstream radio and on
television rhyming "Jesus Walks
says Anthony Graham, a high
school junior from Kansas City.
"During a time when
prayer and religion is being
pushed out of the schools, it's a
real positive sign to see a song like
that achieve commercial success
Kanye West isn't the only
hip-hopper with the spirit. Mase,
who retired five years ago to
become a minister, returned
to hip-hop earlier this summer
with a radio hit, "Welcome
Back and is on a crusade to
do upbeat, curse-free music.
Mase says he is not going to talk
about his faith on the album,
but he is going to show people
the light and live positively.
Young Buck, one of 50 Cent's
partners is rhyme, incor-
porates his belief in
Jesus in his verses. R&B, hip-hop
artist R. Kelly's double-album,
"Happy PeopleYou Saved Me
features one whole disc dedicated
to his faith.
Some people see this religious
movement in the mainstream as a
fad, but Anthony Graham disagrees.
Get A Clue
Sponsored by the Office of Student Leadership Development Programs
Organizations registered with Student Leadership
Development Programs and Divisions of Student Life
will be available to talk with you.
:Clue 1: The Suspects
Clue 2: The Motive :

Learn about organizations ;
on campus, get involved, �
and have a good time. ;
Clue 3: The Crime Scene
Wednesday, September 15, 2 004
10:30am - 1:00pm
Wright Place
Rain date: September 22nd
Check out Student Leadership Development
Programs Today! Visit our website at:
Come by and visit our office:
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� Clue 4: :
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� The Physical Evidence
� Enjoy popcorn, drinks, free I
I gifts and more! ;

PageA8 252.328.6366 TONY ZOPPO Sports Editor BRANDON HUGHES Assistant Sports Editor
Associated Press
Top 25
No. School
TUESDAY September 14,2004
Record Prev
1U8C 2-0 1
2 Oklahoma 2-0 2
3 Georgia 2-0 3
4 Miami (FU 1-0 5
5 LSU 2-0 6
6 Texas 2-0 7
7 West Virginia 2-0 10
8 Florida State 0-1 4
9 Ohio State 2-0 9
10 California 2-0 12
11 Florida 1-0 11
12 Virginia 2-0 15
13 Tennessee 1-0 14
14 Auburn 2-0 18
15 Utah 2-0 17
16 Iowa 2-0 16
17 Michigan 1-1 8
18 Purdue 2-0 25
19 Fresno State 2-0 NR
20 Wisoncsin 2-0 21
21 Maryland 2-0 23
22 Minnesota 2-0 22
23 Boise State 2-0 NR
24 Louisville 2-0 NR
25 Memphis 2-0 NR
Others Receiving Votes: Kansas
St. 51, Oklahoma St. 47, Georgia
Tech 46, NC State 44, Missouri 41,
Notre Dame 38, Southern Miss. 37,
Troy 31, Colorado 27, Clemson 23,
Alabama 20, TCU 20, Virginia Tech
13, Boston College 8, Arkansas 5,
Stanford 4.
Pirates' ship sunk by Demon Deacons
FC.I I'd thirH m tartar �
Coaches Poll
School Record Previous
1 Southern Cal
2 Oklahoma
3 Georgia
5 Miami (FL)
6 Texas
7 Ohio State
8 West Virginia
9 Florida
10 California
11 Florida State
12 Iowa
13 Tennessee
14 Utah
15 Auburn
16 Virginia
17 Michigan
18 Purdue
19 Maryland
20 Fresno State 2-0
21 Wisconsin 2-0
22 Minnesota
23 Boise State
24 Lousiville
25 Clemson
Others Receiving Votes: Kansas
State 94, Oklahoma State 74,
Virginia Tech 59, Memphis 44,
Georgia Tech 42, Missouri 37,
North Carolina State 35, TCU
30. Notre Dame 23, Southern
Mississippi 19, Alabama 17,
Colorado 16, Pittsburgh 12,
Boston College 8, South
Carolina 7, Troy 6, Arizona State
3, Bowling Green 3, Nebraska 2,
Arkansas 1, San Diego State 1,
Stanford 1.
Conference USA
Louisville 52, Army 21
Cincinnati 45, Miami OH 26
Oklahoma 63, Houston 13
Memphis 52, Chattanooga 21
Southern Miss 21, Nebraska 17
Tennessee Tech 7, USF 21
Tulane 39, Florida MM 19
This Day in Sports
1986 Walter Payton rushes for
177 yards to reach the 15,000-
yard plateau and scores his
100th career rushing touchdown
m the Bears' 13-10 win over
1991 Freshman Marshall Faulk
of San Diego State rushes for
an NCAA-record 386 yards
and scores seven touchdowns,
leading the Aztecs past Pacific
1994 The baseball season,
already shut down by a month
long strike, is canceled along with
the World Series in a vote by 26 of
the 28 teams.
2002 Tim Montgomery of the
United States sets a world record
in the 100 meters, clocking 9.78
seconds at the IAAF Grand Prix
Final in Paris. The previous world
record of 9.79 was set by fellow
American Maurice Greene in 1999.
ECU'S third quarter
comeback not enough
It seems as if there is a black
cloud over ECU'S football team.
Some of those dark clouds sur-
rounded Dowdy-Ficklen Stadium
for the home opener Saturday
night when in-state rival Wake
Forest destroyed the Pirates'
hopes for their first win of the
Demon Deacons' quarter-
back Cory Randolph did most
of the damage as he threw for
two touchdowns and ran for
another en route to a 31-17 vic-
tory. The junior signal-caller had
a career day as he became the
only Demon Deacon to pass for
300 yards and rush for 100 in the
same game.
Randolph had a dismal outing
against Clemson last week and
split time with freshman quar-
terback Ben Mauk. Randolph
bounced back against the Pirates,
going 16-of-21 for 344 yards
through the air and ran for 107
on the ground.
WFU receiver Nate Morton
sat out last week due to an injury,
but burned the ECU secondary
for 142 yards on five catches with
a touchdown. Morton stepped
up when superstar receiver Jason
Anderson went down with a high
ankle sprain in the first drive.
"(Jim GrobeJ did what he
should have done said ECU
Head Coach John Thompson.
"We didn't cover very well at
all. We thought we could rush the
passer better than we were able
to. We have to get that fixed
The Pirates dug themselves
In a hole early as Wake Forest
intercepted sophomore James
Pinkney's first two attempted
"The safeties were playing
eight yards deep and I looked
at that defense and said that we
have got to be able to throw a
post over that, but it didn't work
out said offensive coordinator
Noah Brindise.
Pinkney, instead took the
blame for the Pirates only turn-
overs of the game.
"The two interceptions were
all on me said Pinkney.
see FOOTBALL page A9
Head Coach John Thompson tries to motivate his defense during the second quarter of Saturday night's losshTEea
KiS?icrush GSU Eagles, 4-11 Lady Tigers pound
ECU women, 8-0
ECU men's soccer
improves 2-2
Score early and often. That's
exactly what the ECU men's
soccer team was able to accom-
plish this past Saturday against
the Eagles from Georgia South-
ern. The Pirates spoiled the
home opener for the Eagles as
they raced out to an early 2-0
lead in the first eight minutes
of play.
"I was very happy with
the performance today ECU
Head Coach Michael Benn said
In an interview with the ECU
Sports Information Depart-
Michael Logan connected
with Terron Amos (5) to get
things started off for the Pirates,
lighting up the scoreboard within
the first three minutes of play.
Rob Cann's eventual game win-
ning goal came just a few minutes
later as he took advantage of a
corner kick and found the back
of the net.
The Eagles would answer
back, tallying a goal of their own
with just under eight minutes
to go in the opening half. Georgia
Southern's Tyler Mullen corralled
a pass from teammate Lawrence
Smith and wasable to cut the Pirate
lead to just one going into halftime.
The Eagle glory was short lived,
however, as the Pirates tacked on
two more goals in the second
half finishing off their oppo-
nents in convincing fashion, 4-1.
"We showed a lot of character
to come out as well as we did
after a tough game Wednesday
(High Point) Benn said in the
interview with ECU SID.
"We're looking forward to
continuing our improvement
Continuing their improve-
ment now has to go through
Elon University, the Pirates'
upcoming opponent.
ECU has had their way with
the Phoenix in the past, winning
both meetings in the previous
two years the teams have played.
The Pirates (2-2-0) and
Phoenix (0-2-2) have shared a
common opponent this season
in the UNC-W Seahawks, both
which ended up in 2-1 victories
for UNC-W.
Brian Pope, one of the Pirate
goalkeepers, has only allowed
two goals in his last 13S minutes
of play. The Pirates are looking for
yet another solid effort on goal
by the sophomore keeper, which
will hopefully key another purple
and gold victory.
The Pirates are slated to plav
again on Wednesday against Elon
at 3:30 p.m. at Bunting Field.
Lady pirates drop
back-to-back games
This writer can be contacted at
sports@theeastcarolinian. com.
1 he Pirates are at 2-2 for the season andnS?
The word guarantee is some-
times overused in sports. While
we often have favorites and
underdogs, the outcome in sports
events is not guaranteed. Unfor-
tunately, the word guarantee can
be used to describe the women's
soccer team this year.
One of those guarantees
would be about the defense.
ECU knew coming into this
season their defensive play would
be the difference in every game.
With only one senior on defense,
there was'a guarantee there
would be some new faces on the
The Lady Pirates also knew
they were going to face two qual-
ity opponents early in the season.
The first of these two games
was against Virginia to open
the season, which the Pirates
eventually lost 4-0. The second
came Friday in South Carolina at
the Furman Invitational against
fourth ranked Clemson. The
Furman Invitational hosted the
Tigers, the ninth ranked Jay-
hawks of Kansas and Furman.
The Lady Pirates were matched
up with Clemson to start the
While the Pirates battled
hard, they fell victim to a very
talented Tiger team, 8-0. The
Tigers shot an amazing 8 - 18 on
net, while the two Tiger keep-
ers stopped all of the four shots
fired their way. Head Coach Rob
Donnenwitth isn't surprised at
the mistakes that his young team
made and knows they have a long
way to go.
"There's a reason why they
are the fourth ranked team in the
country said Donnenwirth.
"We still have a ways to go.
These teams are putting us to
the test and we really didn't pass
that test. We need to continually
improve. We made steps going
into Furman, but still had two
breakdowns. I like our team and
I think we're going to get better.
This isn't something that's sur-
prising us - we knew we would
make mistakes
If the Pirates were to beat
Furman on their home turf, who
they met on Saturday, it was a
guarantee the defense would
have to step up and the forwards
would have to put more shots on
net. Furman, like the Pirates, had
lost their opening game against a
nationally ranked opponent, and
were looking for the split on the
ECU held the Lady Paladins
to 11 shots, nine of which were
stopped by Lauren Church. How-
ever, the Pirates were only able
to score once on seven shots and
dropped their second match of
the weekend, 2-1.
The lone goal came from
senior midfielder Sarah Stoltz,
who at the time tied the match!
Nine minutes later, Furman
would score what proved to be
the game-winning goal.
Coach Donnenwirth was
happier with the Lady Pirates'
play against Furman but still
recognized mistakes that ECU
must fix.
"It was a game that probably
could have went either way"
Donnenwirth said.
"We had some chances but
got burned twice from mistakes
in the back. Kat Norris had a
good game. I was happy that we
played better
With only one senior in the
backfield, Donnenwirth and the
coaching staff are working with
an inexperienced defense this
year. However, the staff knows
that encouragement and practice
is what this group of young play-
ers need.
"We need to constantly reas-
sure them and let them know
they are good players Donnen-
wirth said.
"It takes a while for a team to
gel in the back
see SOCCER page A9

from page A8
ir 14, 2004
lad two
am and
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at's sur-
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to beat
irf, who
t was a
hots on
les, had
nt, and
on the
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i the
"Those were bad balls. They
didn't do anything special. We
just stopped ourselves
Pinkney finished the night
with 233 yards on 20-of-37 pass-
ing with one touchdown, lie
ranks ninth nationally in passing
The turnovers led to the first
touchdown of the game as Wake
RB Cornelius Birgs scored on
a six yard scamper. The eight-
play drive silenced the crowd of
38,141 and Wake led 10-0 at the
half after Matt Wisnosky kicked
a 31-yard field goal for the Deacs.
It was the first time since Sept.
13, 2003 since the Pirates had
failed to register a single point
in the first half.
ECU finally woke up in the
third quarter when Art Brown
broke off a 62-yard run. How-
ever, Brown, who is still trying
to recover from a devastating
knee injury, dropped a sure
touchdown on a trick pass from
Shawn Harmon only a few plays
"He can throw it. We had try
outs this week in practice and
he won Brindise talking about
Harmon. Harmon will move up
to the starting tight end after
Shawn Levesque was injured
after being upended.
Nevertheless, the long run set
up a Cameron Broadwell 35-yard
field goal.
On the ensuing drive, Ran-
dolph and Morton connected on
a 63-yard bomb on a second and
inches situation.
Last year's team may have
given up, but the improvement
the Pirates have made in a year
shined through.
from page A8
After a muffed punt return
by Wake Forest receiver Willie
Idlette, Pinkney hooked up with
ECU receiver Bobby Good on an
18-yard strike in the corner of the
end zone. Good led the Pirates
in receiving with 122 yards on
six catches and the touchdown
marked the sophomore's first
score of his career.
On the following Deacons
drive, the Pirate defense stepped
up and forced a 3rd-and-17 near
midfield. The ECU defense put
pressure on Randolph, forcing
him to roll right and throw
off-balance, which gave Zach
Baker the opportunity to record
his first career interception as
a Pirate.
With the crowd at their feet
and momentum on their side,
ECU started their next drive
at their own seven-yard line.
Being backed up in their own
end didn't seem to bother true
freshman Chris Johnson all
that much as he took a pitch
on 3rd-and-four and flew 86
yards for his first career touch-
down. The two-sport athlete
bolted for the seventh longest
rushing play in ECU history.
Johnson replaced Marvin
Townes, who was injured in the
first half and did not suit up for
the second half.
"It being my first touchdown,
it was great said Johnson.
"I had to beat one man and
once I beat him, I knew that I was
going to score. Coach told me to be
ready. Whenever it was my time,
I was ready
"As soon as he turned the
corner, I knew he was gone Brin-
dise said in regards to Johnson.
Chris Johnson scored his first collegiate TD against WFU.
"I don't care what team we are
playing against, no one is going
to catch him. We have to design
ways to get him involved
It was the last time that the
Pirates would score. As he did all
game, Randolph answered. He
led the Demon Deacons on a nine
play, 61-yard drive that seemed
to sink the ship. Randolph reeled
an 18-yard quarterback draw
over the left side for a touchdown.
The much-improved Pirate
offense moved the ball down
the field, but stalled inside the
red zone. Thompson chose not
to go for a touchdown on fourth
down when the Pirates desper-
ately needed a score. Cameron
Broadwell's attempted field goal
was blocked.
"It was disappointing to get
the field goal blocked Thomp-
son said.
"That's the one that really
hurt because we would have
onside kicked. We would have
been down eight by doing that.
It just didn't happen
Wake milked the clock for
the remainder of the game,
completing several crucial first
down runs.
Wake moved to 1-1 on the
year while the Pirates dropped
to 0-2.
"We are so close right now
Brindise said.
"I think our guys see the light
at the end of the tunnel. We just
want that light to come. It can
against Cincinnati. We are ready
for a win
This writer can be contacted at
sports@theeastcarolinian. com.
Mil tltl
Introducing the Accelerated Army Enlistment
Option This new program is open to graduating
and non-returning students and gives you the
chance to serve as a Soldier for just IS months
after completing your initial training.
Here's how it works. You choose from tip to 60
different specialties ranging from engineer to
firefighter to artillery crewmember. The specialty
you choose is based on yuur qualifications, your
experience and, naturally, your abilities
to do something for your country, you'll walk
away with either $5,000 cash or up to $18,000
to pay back student loans. Not to mention the
fact that your student loan payments are
deferred while you serve.
So, as you approach graduation, ask yourself
where you want to be in a couple of years' time.
And find out how becoming a Soldier can get
yuu there su much ijuickei.
It's time to exercise something
other than your mind.
538b to get more details.
Where: Greenville Army Recruiting Station
When: g a.m. - 6 p.m. Monday-Friday
Who: Sgt. 1st Class Davis, 756-9695
by (he United States An
Finally, .i 4.ri to work out ilui fits .i null uiklt-ni
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WWW.t. Ill I
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Women's soccer fell hard to
Clemson and Furman.
In the final, Kansas slipped
by Clemson 3-1 to take the
tournament title home and still
remain perfect on the season.
The highlight of the week-
end for the Pirates was the play
of Sarah Stoltz. Due to her goal
and overall play, she was the only
Pirate to make the All-Tourna-
ment Team.
The Lady Pirates take into
action again Fri Sept. 17 in
Greenville when they square off
against Campbell and will play
fe again on Sunday against Virginia
S! Commonwealth. Friday marks
& the beginning of Parent's Week-
end, which will carry on through
the match against VCU.
The writer can be contacted at
Goalball season to
start this Wednesday
ARISE program offers
another unique sport
A Real Integrated Sports Expe-
rience (ARISE)'is an ECU pro-
gram providing the opportunity
for students with disabilities to
get involved in sports and fitness.
Through modified sports and
recreational activities, students
are able to participate in numer-
ous sports and fitness events
"Last year we had around 20
students with disabilities actually
participate with our program
said Heather Vercoe, program
assistant of the ARISE program.
"In the fall we had 79 vol-
unteers contribute a total of
543.75 hours of work, and in
the spring semester we had
a total of 47 volunteers con-
tribute a total of 173 hours
The ARISE program will
have its first goalball game of
the year this Wednesday night
from 7:30 p.m. - 9 p.m. in Wil-
liams Arena. Goalball is a sport
designed for individuals with
visual impairments. Players
who participate without visual
impairments are blindfolded, in
order to even the level of vision
for all players. All players are also
equipped with safety pads.
The object of goalball is to
roll a ball about the size of a
basketball through the other
team's goal line. The goals are
situated opposite of each other
on an 18 by 9 rectangle play-
ing court. The ball is equipped
with bells, so teams are forced
to rely on their hearing in
order to locate it and score.
Goalball will be played four
times this semester, the first time
being this Wednesday. The other
three games are scheduled for
Sept. 22, Oct. 6 and Oct. 13.
Goalball is just one of many
sports of the ARISE program. The
climbing wall, aerobics, aqua-
exercise, wheelchair basketball
and beep basketball are just some
of the adaptive sports provided
by the ARISE program. There are
also socials and parties for those
in the program. These socials
provide a way for participants
and volunteers to relax, have
fun and learn about upcoming
ARISE events.
This writer con be contacted at
sports@theeastcarolinian. com.
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One &Two BedroomOne Bath Units
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Apartments & Rented Houses
?0 Box 873 � 108 Brownlea Drive Suite A
Greenville, NC 27835-0873
phone (252) 758-1921 Ext. 60 � fax (252) 757-7722

Page A10
TUESDAY September 14, 2004
For Rent
1 BR1BA Apt. to sublease in a
Pirate's Place 3BR suite. $295mo.
plus 13 utilitiescable. Please call
Michael Grant at (252)587-9021.
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 & 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.
Tired of apartment living? Three
bedroom duplex, washer dryer
hook-up, vaulted ceilings, privacy
fence, bonus storage room, 1200
square ft J700 month. Call 561-
Three bedroom duplex for rent
near ECU. Available immediately.
Rent J561-Call 752-6276.
12 Block off 5th, 1 bdrm
washer k dryer Included- call
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.
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.
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.
Walk to Campus- 4 BR 2.5 BA
townhome available close to ECU.
WS cable included Call 4 appt 752-
4225 EHO. Managed by AIMCO.
Pinebrook Apt. 758-4015- 1 & 2
BR apts, dishwasher, GD, central
air & heat, pool, ECU bus line, high
speed internet available, 9 or 12
month leases. Pets allowed. Rent
includes water, sewer, Si cable.
Twin Oaks townhouse, 2 BR, 1 1 2
bath, end unit on ECU campus bus
route. Patio, pool, WD hook-up.
$575 per month. Call 864-346-
5750 or 864-228-3667.
Close to campus available now!
136 North Library- 3 bedrooms, 2
bath, J875. 122 North Eastern- 3
bedrooms, 1 bath, $850. Duplexes
on Stancil- 3 bedrooms, 1 bath,
$585, first month free. 252-758-9009.
Roommate Wanted
Share two bedroom $230mo.
12 utilities in Wesley Commons
South. (252)578-6727.
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. or (919)623-7393.
For Sale
Furniture Sale- all furniture is in
excellent condition. 2 end tables
$50.00 each, 7' off white sofa
$400.00, coffee table $100.00,
ceiling fan $25.00, 6' sleeper sofa
$150.00, white refrigerator $200,
2 bar chairs $50.00 each, large
dresser wmirror $150.00. Please
call 252-756-7862.
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.
1 Spring Break Website! Lowest
prices guaranteed. Free Meals 6t
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12th trip free! Group Discounts for
for 6 www. SpringBreakDiscounts.
com or 800-838-8202.
Help Wanted
Fast paced, growing company
seeks energetic telemarketers
appointment setters. Excellent
verbal skills a must. Flexible
schedules. Opportunity for quick
advancement. Call after 1pm M-F:
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help needed immediately. Please
send Resume with references and
availability to programmer@wave
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.
Food Delivery Drivers wanted for
Restaurant Runners. Part time
positions 100 200week. Perfect
for college student Some lunch
time (lla-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 &
no dorm students.
5 motivated People Needed.
Work from Home. Earn $500 to
$5000 per month. 252-566-
5502 or Toll Free 888-211-5281.
Gymnastic teachers needed!
Experienced males & females
who enjoy working with children,
23,000 sq. ft. modern gym,
2 miles from campus, contact
Darlene Rose at 321-7264.
Pitt County Community Schools
and Recreation is currently looking
for senior exercise instructors,
youth sports referees (soccer,
volleyball, and basketball) and
volunteer youth sport coaches.
Days, times, and pay vary
depending on position. Persons
interested should call 252-830-
Get Control of Your Hunger. Lose
weight now with "ShapeWorks"
Free Consultation 252-566-
5502 or toll free 888-235-7041.
Greek Personals
All the ladies of Zeta Tau Alpha
wish the Fraternities the best of
luck during RUSH.
Spring Break 2005- Travel
with STS, America's 1
Student Tour Operator to
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hiring on-campus reps.
Call for group discounts.
1 800 648 4849 or WWW.
Bartending! $250day potential.
No experience necessary. Training
provided. (800) 965-6520 ext. 202.
All year round- SKYDIVE! Tandem
skydive or learn to jump on your own. 910-904-
0000. Contact us today for details.
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
Come join us for the September
11 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.
� of poor maintenance response
� of unreturncd phone calls
� of noisy neighbors
� of crawly critters
�of high utility bills
� of ECU parking hassles
� of ungrateful landlords
� of unanswered quesiions
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Spring Break
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By 6th grade, an alarming number
of girls lose interest in math,
science & technology. Which means
they won't qualify for most future
jobs. That's why parents have to
keep their interest alive,
in every way we can.
118 her future.Do the math r sgotechiorg
J Girt Scouts.
far ta nj '
ll could be) Beaming Broblem.
Gel your kill Belp not!

E9 GMMonOftOigmitiuutDonation
For more information about the
importance of arts education, please contact
You can afford il
You'll nevei see it
i Illegal.
'Fight Housing
and Win.
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Vao lMaLe�K'FieM�
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Comfort Zone
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ON YovKflia
by Shane Johnson
by Sprengelmeyer � Davis
1 Fake
5 Swedish pop
9 Jewish spiritual
14 Poi source
15 Verbalize an
16 Actress Burstyn
17 Tied
18 Ahem!
19 One-bit-per-
second units
20 Tidy state
22 Any
23 Toward the coast
24 Like some
27 Nuclear cease-
29 Eggs
30 Wane
34 Tailor's line
35 Cut ot meat
36 Star in Lyra
37 Divinity
39 Just got by
40 Designer
41 Anger
42 Impertinent
43 Witty one
44 Unvarying
47 Inoculation
49 Hamper
54 Exclusively
55 Victoria's Secret
56 Entertain
58 Wander about
59 Hemingway's
60 Uses a dishcloth
61 1958 Pulitzer
62 Mimics
63 Endures
64 Military meal
65 Fasting period
Off. skill
� 2004 Tribune Media Service, Inc.
AM rights reserved.
5 Current unit
6 Ones in charge
7 Low voice
8 Social insect
9 Given new life
10 Texas shrine
11 Government
employee lists
12 Plot for roses
13 November
21 Record
22 Sordid
24 Aid a crook
25 Climbing
26 Sweet treat
28 Robber
30 Declares
31 Secure asea
32 Census
33 Label
35 Meadow
37 Squalid
38 New York canal
42 Self-satisfied
44 Except if
A8sVs 3tii33"1C)
VA' � 'VaIS1l
miVi0S� s83NiV3N
45 Martini
46 Hindu
48 Map on a map
50 Himalayan
51 Hang in folds
52 Grow on the vine
53 Leavening agent
55 Theater area
56 Leather punch
57 Hamm or Farrow
58 Male sheep

The East Carolinian, September 14, 2004
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.
September 14, 2004
Original Format
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