The East Carolinian, July 9, 1986






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Serving (he East Carolina campus community since 1925
Vol.60 No C �
Wednesday, July 9, 1986
Greenville, N.C.
8 Pages
Circulation 5,000

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Educational Reform
Encouraged At ECU
Record Enrollment
JB HUMBERT Th fcas'Carolinian
ECU has an enrollment of 3,753 students for the second session of summer school the lamest se
cond session enrollment since 1978. First session enrollment also was the greatest in eight vears Se
cond session enrollment was up 250 sH-dents from last year and total campus enrollment'for'both
1986 summer sessions was 8,641.
ByMIKELl PWICK
News Kdltor
The Carnegie Task Force on
Teaching as a Profession ushered
in a second wave of educational
reform with its report after the
inital wave precipitated by a Na-
tion At Risk report.
Charles Coble, dean of the
School of Education, said ECL'
needs to be in a leading role in
North Carolina during the second
wave of educational reform bas-
ed on ECU's long history of hav-
ing an effective teacher education
program.
Coble said ECU is earning its
role by having a faculty that has a
strong commitmeni to developing
itself. He also said the alumni in
the field wani ECU to develop its
leadership role.
Liberty Celebration Held In New York
By CAROLYN DRISCOLL
Sttff Writer
This 4th of July weekend a
four day celebration in honor of
the rededication of the Statue of
Liberty took place in New York.
The grounds of Liberty Island,
closed off to the public for two
years while this one hundred year
old lady had been undergoing
repairs was finally reopened.
The Statue was given to the
U.S. in 1886 by France and has
served to greet the thousands of
immigrants who have since
poured into this country mainly
by way of Ellis Island.
The celebration in her honor
this weekend kicked off Thurs-
day evening with opening
ceremonies on Governor's Island
amid celebrities and dignitaries,
from the Reagan's to Francios
Mitterand, President of France,
to Frank Sinatra, Elizabeth
Taylor, and Lee lococca. Reagan
officially lit the Statue's torch
after giving a brief speech. In ad-
dition, thousands of immigrants
across the country were sworn in
as U.S. citizens via satellite.
While this was taking place, 22
tall ships from around the world
began to gather in the harbor.
Along with many smaller ships,
they took part in Operation Sail
on the Fourth. This ships, some
having sailed halfway around the
world, represented 20 nations
ranging from Denmark to
Uruaguav.
The Parade of Sail took the
tall ships from the harbor near
the Hudson River, which
separates New Jersey from
Manhatten, up to the tip of the
Island and (hen back to their
various berths.
This provided a majestic sight
for the millions gathered along
the shores of Manhattan and the
eastern shore of New Jersey.
In addition, the battleship
Iowa with President Reagan and
Secretary of the Navy John
Lehman aboard, headed a naval
review of seven classes of ships
from aircraft carriers to smaller
coastal patrol craft in what was
called a display of international
naval night.
As the Naval Review and
Operation Sail winded to a close,
the streets of Lower Man tten
(blocked off to all traffic from
Thursday to Sunday night) quick-
ly filled as throngs of spectators
gathered to await the fireworks.
The display called "Big Bang"
was launched from 40 barges en-
circling the tip of Manhatten
Island. Thirty minutes long, it us-
ed 40,000 projectiles, some of
which were said to be larger than
many artillerv shells. In fact, this
display made use of an 18-inch
firework shell, said to be the
largest one ever used in the I s
Called the "most spectacular
fireworks displav ever seer, in
America il ernhrauled viewus
on both sides of the Hudson. The
show was truly staggering with
the skyscrapers in the foreground
and the Statue in the harbor
showered in red, white, blue, and
gold rays of fire.
Saturday, July 5 marks the of-
ficial reopening of Liberty Island
to the public for the first time in
two years. Nancy Reagan was on
hand at a ribbon cutting celebra-
tion along with Walter Cronkite
and Lee lococca.
The tall ships, moored at
various locations throughout
New York and New Jersey were
open all weekend to visitors.
Lower Manhatten, stripped oi
the hustle and bustle of Wall
Street, was overtaken by a festive
as vendors hawked
food and souvenirs in the
Downtown streets.
Visitors c I to surge
toward Batter) Park ; i a view oi
the 1 adv as well as toward the
1 ibertv Island ferry for an up-
close encounter
Sunday's even tx 7:00
a.m. with the 1 ibcrty, riiathakm:
a three-stage race � swimming,
bicycling, running � trom the
Statue oi Libert) to the I iberty
Bell PI la
"Liberty � The Next One
Hundred Years a two day con-
ference oi academic, political,
and legal experts, ended on Sun-
day.
That evening, a "sports
salute" featuring mam oi 'he
U.Ss best known sports figures
was held at the Meadowlands
Arena in New Jersev.
Summer Slowdown
Businesses Miss Students
By BETH WHICKER
Assistant News Editor
As the spring semester comes
to a close most ECU students
head for home. With the exit of
the student population many
down town businesses find their
sales faltering during the summer
slump.
Nearly 65 percent of ECU
students leave Greenville during
the summer according to enroll-
ment records, and downtown
businesses report that they are af-
fected by the student's departure.
Some stores said their business
with students dropped while their
business with Greenville residents
is on the upswing.
Marsh's Surf and Sea formerly
a downtown business recently
moved to the Plaza in an attempt
to attract business from
On The Inside
Announcements2
Classifiedst
Editorials4
Features5
Sports7
The art of progress is to
preserve order amid change
and to preserve change amid
order.
�Alfred H. Whitehead
customers other than ECU
students. "In the Plaza, we're
catering to another crowd and
ordering for everyone, not just
students said Kendra Allgood,
assistant manager.
Salesclerk at UBE, Sue
Stamats, said UBE is making up
for its losses by selling goods to
orientation students and students
attending seminars on the cam-
pus.
"Even though business is good
we cut our Saturday hours in the
summer from 10 a.m. until 1
p.m said Stamats.
Apple Records reported no
staff cuts during the summer. In
fact, according to salesperson
George Stevens, the record store
has added hours, staying open
until 10 p.m. on weekends to
cater to students visiting
downtown night spots.
"Since the blue law was repeal-
ed we've been open on Sunday
also Stevens said.
Stevens added Apple Records
would be moving to Charles
Boulevard. "We expect our
clientele will change from just
college students
Kevin Torris, manager of East
Carolina Tanning Center explain-
ed his business is seasonal and
the summer slump was expected
and planned for in advance.
"Our employees are cut down
in the summer when its slow. We
hire extra people during our peak
season which runs from January
to May said Torris.
According to Torris the Center
sees as many as 100 people a day
during the peak season. During
the summer the center serves an
average of 15 people per day.
"You know you have to make
money in your good season he
added.
Even though the tanning center
is located near campus a number
of the Center's customers are not
students but residents who work
all day and can not get in the sun
because of their hectic schedules.
"We'd still have a hard time
without the university said
Torris.
"This is our time for the towns
people said Jerry Smith, owner
of the Bicycle Post.
"The general public starts
riding bicycles in May when the
students leave she added.
According to Smith, this sum-
mer's sales are up from previous
summers due to the recent fitness
craze and the switch from jogging
to cycling.
Nightlife has not been affected
by the loss of students according
to Jim Cook, a manager at
Grog's.
"There is no change in our
business on Thursday, Friday,
and Saturday night said Cook.
"In the summer some students
take easier classes and have more
time to come out he added.
"Finally, I'm encouraging the
faculty here to be in situations
where they can exercise leader-
ship roles in reforming teacher
education in this state Coble
said.
On specific points proposed by
the Carnegie Task Force, Coble
had much to say.
The Carnegie Report calls for a
six-year teacher preparation pro-
gram. It drops the undergraduate
education degree in favor of a
graduate degree in education.
Coble maintained there must
be program improvement over
lengthening the program.
"Yes, I think we need more
time to prepare effective
teachers Coble said, "but we
also need to prepare them in
more effective ways than we have
done in the past
Coble said ECU would not
unilateraliv switch to a six-year
program because for a university
that contributes 15 percent of all
the teachers in the state, it would
be a great "disservice" to the
state.
Even if all the universities and
colleges in North Carolina agreed
to lengthen their programs to six
vears. Coble predicts the univer-
sities will stay with the four-year
program.
�- six-year teacher education
program, said Coble, "carries a
big economic price tag.
Historically in this country we
have not been willing to pay that
price Coble believed the na-
tion's priorities are not in line
with a nationwide six-year pro-
gram.
Coble did, though, come out in
strong support of a national
licensing board for teachers. The
Carnegie Report recommends the
formation of a national board for
professional teaching standards
to certify top teachers. This
board, according to the report,
would establish professional
teaching standards and determine
what teachers need to know
academically and professionally
and certify teachers who meet the
requirements.
In fact, Coble recommended to
Chancellor Howell, who serves
on a Task Force for Teacher
Preparation, to establish a state
licensing board for the teachers in
North Carolina.
The main advantage to either a
state or national board, said Co-
ble, would be its effect on
teachers' standards. Such a board
would have the authority, and
more important, the ability to en-
force higher standards for
teacher preparation.
"A national licensing board
would obviously have some effect
on ECU in some program areas
for some students Coble said.
He added though, the pass rate
for ECU students who have taken
the NTE have been "in excess of
90 percent for years
If a national board sets more
rigorous standards than the NTE,
Coble said the pass rate might
lower somewhat but maintained
that such a pass rate for a pro-
gram as large as ECU's is "in-
dicative of a strong student
body
Another advantage oi a na-
tional or state board, said Coble,
is such a board would enjoin ac-
countability on the educational
system.
He warned, however, some
people oppose a national board
because it could lead the profes-
sion in a direction that does not
serve the best interests of the
students.
A national board would not
address the conditions of
teaching or could come under the
influence of the Federal govern-
ment or some other agencv, said
Coble.
Information Sought On Rape
By LYNN WEAVER
Staff Writer
Early Sunday morning a recent
graduate of ECU was abducted at
the BB&T teller machine outside
Mendenhall and raped.
The assailant forced the co-ed
to walk some distance off campus
before she was attacked.
The suspect, 22-23 years old, is
between 57" and 5'8" of
medium build. He has tapered
brown hair, brown eyes, and a
mustache with a day's growth of
beard around the chin. The
suspect was wearing bluejeans,
which were new, and a white shirt
with one inch blue and white
stripes. He also had a slight body
oder.
Campus Security asked anyone
who has any information concer-
ning this incident to please con-
tact them at 757-6150 or call
Detective Janice Harris at the
Greenville Police Department at
752-3342. Callers will not have to
reveal their identity.
"This case is of great concern
to the victim and the University
Police as well as the university
community. We ask for complete
cooperation in the investigation
of this tragic incident said
Johnny Rose, chief of Police at
ECU. He added that this is i
cooperative investigation bet
ween the Greenville Police
Department and ECU.
Lieutenant Keith Knox said,
"The best advice (in preventing a
rape) is for women to constantly
be aware of their surroundings no
matter where they are and to con-
duct their affairs during hours
when other people are likely to be
present and individual
vulnerability is less likely
Eventhough women use proper
caution, said Knox, if put in a
vunerable position it could hap-
pen to anyone.
See ECU Page 2.
Business As Usual
JB MUl�T-T�.iHC,rolmIM
Many downtown businesses have reported their sales down due to students leaving the Greenville
area at the close of the Spring semester. Some stores have cut back on employees and operating hours
in an effort to counter the slow summer season. However, some area merchants at. laying open
longer and catering to local customers to revive the faltering sales.
� �
AMP
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1 Ml I -M i AROl INKS
Jl'l V s. 1V86
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Earthquake Jolts California
I iikc to camp during the sum-
e Ktc there an special
ns should know about
avoid snake and tick bites'
N .i�r . becomes a common
. eptiles come out ol
state during the
summet months. Most
flici painful bites
lered het ei I he are
poisonous

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The Healtholumn H
Man !eha Vilams

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u
v . ater. Cora
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rh
e sur iv ai rale
i rate for ictims of
poisonous snakebite has improv
ed drasticalh with some ex
stating the rate as high .1- 98 pet
cent I his is due primal il t
easiei access to health ai
fat lities. Rememl
snakebites are no

11 and

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:are
nake nfec lion
ECU Graduate
Raped Sunday
ontinued From Page I.
Kno iaid, "I nfortunatel).
ience indicates
trongly that ne piece
� e valid in
' eual
1 ssa 1 a
� �� aid
Knox, �� adapt
tnce to the en-
vironment in winch the attack is
occurring and the success of the
resistance behavior depends
largely on the victim's ability to
effectivel applv it.
l.e most important unknown
triable to consider is the type ol
i) confront and the
motivation that underlies his sex-
ual attack, said Knox
He added an attack is less like-
ly to occur it a women denies a
possible assailant the opportunity
to catch her off guard, with no
protection, route of escape, or
the abihtv to attrac attention.
fl
SP
PA I 1 SPRINGS, Calif. (UPI)
A fi 0 earthquake jolted
Southern California early today,
shaking buildings, sparking fires
and knocking oui power to more
than 100,000 homes from San
Diego to northern Los Angeles
('ountj
No majoi structure damage or
serious injuries were immediate!)
reported from the quake, which
11 2:21 a.m. It was fell foi
it JO seconds and was
centered some 12 miles northwest
ol Palm Springs, said Dennis
Meredith, spokesman tor the
seismology lab at thealifornia
I nstitute oi reel . . in
Pasadena.
Meredith said it registe
on the Rkliter scale
"he quake was fell as fat away
as Las Vegas, Nev JO0 miles
northeast of I os ngeles, and
apparently ignited a fire
ted a glass shop in c athedral �
neat Palm Springs. It also caused
a landslide that triggered a ca
cident on a highway leading
Palm Springs and two brush fires
were spat ked
lines in Riversi
aid
Electi icity as
. hout Southern (
including to some 10 -�
in the Palm Spring S
� �
npany spokesman sa
"Ii .ounded lit
lid Ed Kibbey. a
rep Palm Springs, 1 lei
severa
fell after the inita ken ol
Riv
it
�.
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alifornia
Ruth Bahlei said a glass
� was tuned in a blaze. She
said se of the fire was not
�av related to
1lake Probably a rup-
S hop sustained an
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ickedabi idge on
oad into
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Mike Mc-
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THE EAST CAROLINIAN
JULY 9, I98ft
Waldheim Wins Socialist Post
VIENNA (UP1) - Former U.N.
Secretary General Kurt
Waldheim, ignoring the furor
over allegations of a Nazi past,
was sworn in as Austria's sixth
president today and called for a
"renewed resolution" against
anti-Semitism.
Waldheim, ill for two weeks
with a stomach ailment, took the
oath of office for the largely
ceremonial post in the gilded hall
of Parliament.
"I swear that 1 will observe the
laws of the republic and do my
duty after my best knowledge and
conscience so help me God he
said, voluntarily adding the last
words.
Parliament was heavily guard-
ed by police in anticipation of
possible trouble from anti-
Waldheim protestors but there
were no reports of incidents.
On the floor of Parliament,
however, many members of the
Socialist Party wore black ties in
protest of Waldheim, the first
president not backed by the rul-
ing Socialists since World War II.
He is the sixth president of the
Austrian republic.
"As president of Austria, 1
don't want to be anything but the
first servant of the state
Waldheim, 67, said in his half-
hour inauguration address. "I
want to be the president of all
Austrians
Waldheim made no mention of
charges from the World Jewish
Congress that he was involved in
wartime atrocities, including the
deportations of thousands of
Jews to death camps during the
Nazi occupation of Yugoslavia.
He brought up anti-Semitism
during his inauguration speech,
saying, "The 'never again' that
the Austrians swore on the
mounds of the Second World
War refers today not only to the
terrors of the Holocaust. It refers
also to the terrible spirit that
Campus Voice
Do you think Gov. Martin
should be the highest paid gover-
nor in the nation? CurrenUy,
Martin makes $98,196 a year.
The General Assembh has pro-
posed a five percent increase in
Martin's pa to coincide with a
state employees raise of six per-
cent.
I
caused these terrors, namely the
spirit of anti-Semitism.
"It must be, therefore, out dai-
ly renewed resolution to see and
treat each citizen in our country
of whatever race, religion or
belief, as brother or sister he
said.
After the swearing in, about
1,000 people watched and clap-
ped politely as Waldheim made
his way on foot under the tradi-
tional "parade of flags" atop the
monument for the heroes of two
world wars.
He went to Hofburg, the
presidential palace, where he was
to host a dinner later.
A few blocks away at Vienna's
main square, a wooden "Trojan
horse" about 20 feet high wear-
ing a swastika and the brown cap
of Hitler's dreaded storm
troopers was unveiled by New
Austria, a group composed of
young Socialists and Jews and
several prominent Austrian ar-
tists and writers.
A banner proclaimed it was
"the horse the world trusts" a
reference to Waldheim's original
campaign slogan, "the man the
world trusts and charges that
he rode with the S.A. Riding
Corps in World War II.
Waldheim denied he was a
member of the S.A.
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Wanda Ollison
Graduate, Ed. Administration
"Personally, I think he should
put the increase in the school
system. The money would be bet-
ter used
Laurie Rogers
Graduate, Counselor Ed.
"1 don't see why he should be
the highest paid, because we're
not the largest state
oVef Kod Lowe in
? About Last Night
2:00, 4:30, 7:00, 9:15 � R-
� �i i i i urn
� I. ��
James Freeman
Freshman, 1ath
I think if the Legislature
grants the Executive body a raise.
I think it's ailright
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Lynne Becker
Graduate, English
"Well, I don't think it matters,
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Keith Marsil
Graduate, Geology
"No I don't think so, but I
think the other employees should
get a pay increase. I don't agree
with him getting a pay raise at
all
lU lb. of sirloin
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Milton Mttheny
Senior, Marketing
"Yes, because he is a state
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M
uUjt Saat (Carolinian
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
Tom Luvender, gwwm motm
DAN1E1 M.M'Rl-R. Mmi q i
Miki 1 I DW1CK, v�
Scon O opi r. v
John SHANNON,
1)1 III VNI1 1 Johnson. .
Sll FOI MAR, � �
Anthony Martin, �u �� Mmv�
Ml I i Nl EDHAM, - ��
Shannon Short. � - w�-w
luu v, im
Opinion
Page 4
Education
On The Road To Reform
On the toad to education reform.
It sounds like an old Bing Crosby
and Bob Hope picture, and in the
pasl some may have considered it a
running joke. Today, however, it
has finally been given the serious
consideration it deserves.
With the recent release of "A Na-
tion Prepared: Teachers for the 21st
Century a report developed by
the Carnegie Forum on Education
and the Economy, educators have
seen some hope for the future.
1 as' week both the NEA (Na-
tional Education Association) and
the Ml (American Federation of
Feachers) voted to support the first
significant proposal on a list of
radical reforms designed to raise
'caching to the professional level.
I asl Friday, members of both the
NI and the AFT voted to back
the Carnegie Forum's proposal to
establish a national teacher cer-
tification board.
rhis teacher-dominated board
would be responsible for setting
nation-wide standards that teachers
meet before they can be cer-
.J.
I his would mean individuals
seeking teacher certification would
be requited to take a new com-
prehensive exam developed by the
ird. Current teacher ex-
given by the individual
tend to be multiple choice
tes al shed little or no light on
teacher's competancy.
Why is this such a significant step
toward education reform? The
answer is quite simple. Because
acher certification is presently left
the states, it has become close
) impossible to raise standards
nigh to have considerable effect
�n the overall education picture. If
certification standards were na-
tional, then they could be raised
with less difficult).
However, there is a problem with
the acceptance of this proposal by
the NEA and AFT. They don't
know when to leave well enough
alone. Take the NEA for instance.
According to the News and
Observer the resolution the NEA
adopted supports the concept of a
voluntary, national certificaton
process integrated with state boards
that would do the actual screening.
This gives the whole concept of a
national board a very hollow and
disappointing ring. If certification
is made voluntary we'll be back to
square one. Establishing higher
teaching standards, the very reason
why the board was proposed, will
be difficult to achieve As it is some
state certification tests are given
very little weight. In fact, there
have been cases in which people
were hired even though they tailed
the test miserably.
Think of it this way. It is general-
ly agreed that something mast be
clone to raise 'caching standards
and belter prepare this country's
educators. At present the individual
states are administering certifica-
tion examinations. If the resolution
adopted by the NEA goes into ef-
fect, then it will be more of the
same.
True, the Carnegie Forum's
recommendations may seem radical
and far reaching, but to dilute them
with senseless political compromise
would mean future problems for
our education system. It would only
give us the appearance of having
done something positive while in
reality the problems will have
grown worse.
Russians Default On ABM Treaty
j�xrP
(EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the final
instalment of a three part editorial
reviewing the ABM treaty. See our June
25 and Julv 2 issues for the first two
parts.)
All the arguments with hair on their
chest point to the advisability of dit-
chng the ABM treaty. Briefly reviewed,
they are:
On The Right
B WILLIAM F. BUCKLEY
1. Ever since 1972, the soviet Union
has been aggressively engaged in self-
protection, in violation ol the idea ol
mutual assured vulnerability.
2. Ever since 1972 � up until Mr.
Reagan's initiation of the Strategic
Defense Initiative � the tinted States
has been inert, allowing a comp
dissipation of its defensive potential.
3. I he Soviet Union has violated
treaty (by building its radar site ai
Krasnoyarsk in Siberia)
4 Our scientists should be tree to
.bar or to rechart, a space-shield
research program unencumbered bv
any of the prohibitions, fancied or real,
immposed bv the ABM treaty.
It would all appear to be clear-cut,
but there is a mvMique that surrounds
treaties with the Soviet Union that
touch on arms, and even people
wonderfully situated to remark the
deterioration in our position since sign-
ing the ABM treaty have become choir-
boys in the disarmament chorus. The
best example of this is Ambassador
Gerard Smith, who did much of the
negotiating at the time the treaty was
signed.
Although he served public nonce on
the Soviet Union, at the direction ot the
Nixon administration, that any pro-
longation of the ABM treaty, five years
down the road, would probably not
harmonize with U.S. interests, just
recently he was writing nervously and
sarcastically in The Washington Post
deploring any consideration of repeal-
ing the treatv he had said probably
tuld be repealed if progress was not
being made m the reduction of strategic
weapon, back when the ABM treatv
was signed And where there is Gerard
Smith, there is bound to be Paul War
�ike not tar behind, and then Robert
M, Samara, and the whole disarma-
ment iohbv that appears to be atraid ot
everything save the mounting power o
�tie Soviet Union a) :o bring off a I
ke, and b) to defend itself aga
retaliation
Now it is generally supposed thai if
moment should come when Gen.
lames Abraham son, who is in charg
M)l program, should approach the
president, in the company of Caspar
Weinberger, and sav we have reached a
pom; beyond winch we simply can't
travel so long as ABM is still on the
books thai at that point, Mr Reagan
would proceed to repeal the treatv.
But there are difficulties here. The
titst is thai the longer we go without
repealing it, the more it will rise in sym-
bolic importance, making it harder and
harder to annul. Who is talking now
about deploying the neutron bomb? Or
aboul repealing the Helsinki Accords?
Yet the arguments for the neutron
bomb are as valid now as thev were
when the arguments tor its deployment
were made to Jimmy Carter. And the
Helsinki pact is no longer anything but
an exsuse for us to meet in a European
capital for the purpose of reminding the
Soviet Union that it has not lived up to
its obligations. A waste of time.
Nol only would Mr. Reagan fit
harder in 1988 to repeal tne treatv i
he'd find it to do now, following, s
rip-snorting speech, on Soviet viola!
� t the same treatv, he ought
this: The choice mav not be his.
Strategic Defense Initiative is a ;
gram thai wili take manv Years ful
explore, let alone deploy The tin.
bound to come when we will nee
test, and this we can't do under
prevailing reading ot the ABM treatv
I � e successor to Mr. Reagan ma I
Democrat pledged to. "respect a
disarmament treaties" ;1 can heat I
now). And � who knows � it migl
be a Republican, maneuvered durii t
.ampaign into pledging to keep
�BM treatv alive.
Certainly there would be shr;e I
pain if we abandoned the ABM 'reatv
If you get hooked on a placebo,
going to have withdrawal sv:
when they take away that placed
the ABM treatv is worse merelv
placebo. Under its hypnotic spe e
have lost years during which we .
gradually have dug our way oi.
mutual assured destruction tha COB-
tinues to serve as the spinal c �lu
our deterrent posture. Those wh.
n the ABM treatv as an instru
that contains the Soviet Union a
should be) struck dumb by the mere
mention of Krasnoyarsk, an almost ex-
hibitionists violation of the treatv bv
the Russians. Yet the superstition sur-
vives that we should never renounc
treatv that a) is made with the S
Union, and b) deals with arms.
But Ronald Reagan is a genuine
leader. And he should now free us from
that grave strategic millstone around
our neck.
An Economic Look At Abortion;
Fetuses To Bid For Their Lives
WAITTHINK We'P MTWR HAVE OUR LAVJPER PRBeWr,
Editorial Columnist Wanted:
The East Carolinian is presently seeking regular student columnists to
represent opposing points of view. Interested parties may stop by our
offices in the publications building or call 757-6366.
Ike Not KrpubiH
(EDITOR'S OTE: The most influential intellectual move-
ment in legal scholarship today is called "law and
economics. " Coming out of the University of Chicago, it uses
economic analysis in novel ways to address legal and moral
issues. One of Us leading adherents, former Chicago pro-
fessor Antonin Scalia, has just been nominated by President
Reagan to the Supreme Court. Because of the importance of
this school of thought, and because of the continuing anguish
of the abotion issue, The East Carolinian has chosen to
publish the following essay, which originally appeared in the
legal journal Constitutional Commentary and then reprinted
in The New Republic
Abortion is customarily approached as a matter involving
rights, either of the mother or of the unborn fetus. It is not
surprising that such a crude form of analysis has failed to pro-
duce any definitive solution, or that the subject has remained
highly controversial. As usual, economic analysis is a far
more subtle and sophisticated analytical tool.
Abortion is a classic example of market failure. One of the
interested parties, the fetus (or, under another philosophical
view, the person whom the fetus would become if the abor-
tion did not take place) is in no position to enter into an arms-
length transaction. The adult into whom the fetus would have
grown might value his life al a higher amount than the parents
value the abortion. If the fetus had access to the potential
assets it could acquire as an adult, and if it had the bargaining
abilities of an adult, it might well be able to afford to pay the
parents enough to persuade them not to have an abortion.
Under these circumstances, allowing the abortion is
economically inefficient. A temporal market barrier prevents
the economically efficient solution from being attained.
The solution, however, is not a ban on abortions but the
creation of a market. A representative could be appointed on
behalf of the fetus to bid against the parents on the abortion
decision. Since most fetuses have no assests, they would
presumably have to borrow against their future earnings. If
the parents win the bidding war, they could have the abor-
tion, but must pay their winning bid into the Fetal Bank. If
the fetus wins, it is allowed to be born, but some share of its
future earnings would be paid to the Bank. Funds in the Bank
could be used for loans to fetuses; any excess would be
available either for redistribution (under a liberal regime), or
perhaps even better, could be invested in embryonic in-
dustries.
Some objections might be raised to this scheme,
rigorous analysis shows them to be unfounded. One
counterargument is that the poor would be unable to have
abortions, since they would not be able to outbid their
fetuses. But the children of the poor generally have low
potential earning capacities; therefore, the fetuses of the poor
would also be in low income brackets. Impoverished fetuses
would be able to borrow relatively little money, and hence
would be on an equal footing with their equally impoverished
parents.
Another possible objection is the existence of externalities
Allowing an abortion offends pro-life individuals. The
answer is that they too might enter the bidding, along with
pro-choice advocates, those who wished to adopt the
children, those favoring zero population growth, and others
A more serious objection is that some parents might
dishonestly claim that they intended to get abortions, only as
a way of forcing their fetuses to bid against them and thereby
capturing a share of the fetus's future earnings. If the fetus's
bid were paid to the parents, this would be a potentially
serious problem. It is preferable, therefore, for the fetus's
earnings to be paid only to the Bank, thus eliminating the in-
centive.
One advantage of this free-market approach is that it mir-
rors some common beliefs about when abortion is more rp-
propriate, or at least more understandable. Fetuses with
genetic defects would have low earnings potential, and thus
would often be outbid by their parents. Also, the longer the
pregnancy continues, the shorter the period for which the
fetus would need to borrow the money; hence, the discounted
present value of the fetus's future earnings would rise sharp-
ly. An abortion late in pregnancy could easily require a parent
to bid thousands of dollars more than an abortion early in
pregnancy. Also, since the decision to abort would be expen-
sive, there would be a strong incentive for those who do not
desire children to use contraception.
Unlike any other proposed approach to the abortion issue,
this approach gives full weight to the interests of both the
fetus and the parents. True, those who believe in choice may
be disconcerted that such a fundamental choice must be paid
for, while those who are pro-life may be offended that fetuses
must bid for their lives. Still, as Milton Friedman has told us
more than once, "there's no free lunch
IHl t ASIAKOt
Good Times
In Downtown
Greenville
By PAT MOI.I.OY
�Utul I jtr�ikr �4ll�
Greenville is noti iriousl) I
during the summer
lack of students However
need not be true this sun
Nightclubs and lounges
ing an assortment of ei
ment, ranging from
comedy to hard-core � � �
i -�!1
Periodically, throug
remainder of the summer �
and the ensuing semestei
East Carolinian will print a li
the various eniertainmc
ings in Greenville H ;
this list will be
you search for that one thii
help you bea' the I eai and
doldrums
The Attic Pr bably h
ville's most populat
Regularly featured at The V
are heavy metal and main-stream
rock bands.
will play; and Thursday i t
can rock out with Pi
The eranda �
Ramada Inn. This
geared toward the n
N� i leans with 1 knees,
and no bare feet. Howe
you're into dance muv
forty. Players will be feature
til Saturday night, rhe
starts at 9:30.
Wrong Way orrigans
Bad Cinema
1

Briit-direct
priceof SI 1
sold f1
.
fhe1

No Escap
What is a Lousy Lock-In'1 It's
the Student Union Films
mittee's way of getting stud
to appreciate the quality
regularly scheduled Mendenhall
films.
The Films Committee has
together three of
world's gr e at e s: cii en
disasters. Students pa $3
come to the movies. If they leave
after the first movie, thev will be
refunded S1; after the second
and after the third, the entire
T-shirts will be given
first 100 survivors of the I ousy
Lock-In.
Following are three
world's lousiest movies, beginn-
ing at 9 p.m
Plan Sine From Outer Space
This picture won the award as
I
I
D W
I
I ht t
People


M
'Foreigner
The East Carolina Summer
Theatre bills its second produc-
tion of the season. The
Foreigner, as "two hours of
foolishness about shenanigans in
the backwoods of Georgia and
it will star television veteran Jerry
verDorn. Monday through Satur-
day, July 14-19 at 8:15 p.m with
special man nee performances on
Wednesday, July 16 and Satur-
day, July 19, both a; 215 p.m. in
McGinnis Theatre.
Jerry verDorn is taking time
off from playing the continuing
role of Ross Marler on the CBS
daytime television drama. The
Guiding Light, a part he has held
for six years. Mr. verDorn is also
an experienced Broadway actor,
having performed with Liza Mi
nelli in Are You Sow, Have You
Ever Been and with Jack Tanner
in Man and Superman. He has
played leading roles on the stage
of many of the country's major
regional theatres, and he is in
great demand by large U.S. cor-
porations as a television
spokesman promoting Sears,
Johnson and Johnson, Sports 11-
lusisted. Sure, and many others

Phoem
in I I
I
I
I he rorei
5 w
1 j I
from tl I
where I
the da I
Children
wav d�
theatru
where he hi
Marcel Ma
anc
England,
much of hi
to his twi
are also i
Wilsor
at New
qum Hv
McAlono
director-pr
tally. appej
in the Nef
adies In
Gish.
Also feal
Joey Pollf
Mr. Pollol
veteran (
Summer
: &&
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q r?"
3
i
klvV
WRON AMP 5AMPRA M).
ABM Treaty
Mi Reagan find it
e treaty than
� wing, say, a
S �iel eolations
igl ' to consider
be his. The
�� � - is a pro-
a's t ally to
"he time is
will need to
under the
. ABM treaty.
Mi Reagan may be a
peel all our
(1 can hear it
ws' � it might
ered during
Keep the
e shrieks of
BM treaty.
, you are
iwa svmptoms
acebo. But
rel) than a
. spell we
� � , we might
of the
at con-
amn of
mho look
strument
in are (or
the mere
� an almost ex-
' e reaty by
superstition sur-
ever renounce a
ide with the Soviet
th arms.
Reagan is a genuine
lid now free us from
. ; millstone around
At Abortion;
ITheir Lives
be raised to this scheme, but
them to be unfounded. One
the pour would be unable to have
� tld not be able to outbid their
: the poor generally have low
eretore. the fetuses of the poor
a income brackets. Impoverished fetuses
relatively little money, and hence
ng with their equally impoverished
sible objection is the existence of externalities.
abortion offends pro-life individuals. The
at they too might enter the bidding, along with
I advoca those who wished to adopt the
se favoring zero population growth, and others.
erious objection is that some parents might
I laim that they intended to get abortions, only as
tetuses to bid against them and thereby
e fetus's future earnings. If the fetus's
�: parents, this would be a potentially-
preferable, therefore, for the fetus's
paid
the Bank, thus eliminating the in-
ns free-market approach is that it mir-
beliefs about when abortion is more ap-
more understandable. Fetuses with
�ould have low earnings potential, and thus
ti be outbid by their parents. Also, the longer the
nunues, the shorter the period for which the
uid need to borrow the money; hence, the discounted
ae of the fetus's future earnings would rise sharp-
tion late in pregnancy could easily require a parent
lousands of dollars more than an abortion early in
:y. Also, since the decision to abort would be expen-
would be a strong incentive for those who do not
lidren to use contraception.
any other proposed approach to the abortion issue,
iach gives full weight to the interests of both the
the parents. True, those who believe in choice may
icerted that such a fundamental choice must be paid
e those who are pro-life may be offended that fetuses
r their lives. Still, as Milton Friedman has told us
n once, "there's no free lunch
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
Lifestyles
JULY 9, 1986 Page
Good Times
In Downtown
Greenville
By PATMOLLOY
Greenville is notoriously drab
during the summer months for
;ack of students. However, that
need not be true this summer.
Nightclubs and lounges are offer-
ing an assortment of entertain-
ment, ranging from stand-up
comedy to hard-core rock 'n'
roll.
Periodically, throughout the
remainder of the summer session
and the ensuing semesters, the
East Carolinian will print a list of
the various entertainment offer-
ings in Greenville. Hopefully,
this list will be of assistance as
you search for that one thing to
help you beat the heat and the
doldrums.
The Attic � Probably Green-
ville's most popular rock club.
Regularly featured at The Attic
are heavy metal and main-stream
rock bands. Tonight. Centaur
will play; and Thursday night you
can rock out with Prisoner.
The Veranda � Located in the
Ramada Inn. This lounge is
geared toward the mature crowd.
No jeans with holes in the knees,
and no bare feet. However, if
you're into dance music or top
forty. Players will be featured un-
til Saturday night. The music
starts at 9:30.
Wrong Way Corrigans �
Bad Cinema
Full House Signals Approval
Of Summer Season Opening
�Brice Street will play Friday at the Attic, for a special admission
price of $2 for members until 10. Certain canned beverages will be
sold for .50
Although entertainment is not
regularly presented at Corrigans,
this Thursday you can find Chip
Franklin mixing a fine comedic
sense with his musical skills. Be
sure to wear your collar, dudes.
The New Deli � A long stan-
ding home of the New Music
bands. The New Deli also
features some straight-ahead
rock 'n roll. Proof of this can be
found Saturday night, when
former members from Jack and
The Cadillacs. Flat Duo Jets and
Southern Culture on The Skids
(all Raleigh bands) come together
as Chip and The Munx. This
band plays mainstream rock
cover tunes combined with
original songs.
TW's � This club came along
at the right time. On Wednesday
nights, two national comedians
are featured, along with drink
specials. Entry is S2 until 9:30.
and a friend gets in free.
If the nightlife scene doesn't
turn you on, there's always Hen-
dnx Theatre. Monday, at 3:30
and 9:30, E.T. will be shown
The theatre is fully air condition-
ed, and it's free to students with
valid activity cards and their
friends � all the more reason to
boogie over and catch the show
My pick o this week's litter is
The Attic. This weekend will
feature the "Back to Back Party
Attack with Brice Street play-
ing mainstream rock mixed with
a jazz sound on Friday night, and
Skip Castro playing their horn-
filled dance rock 'n' roll on
Saturda night.
Brice Street is extremely well
known along the East Coast
performing cover tunes with un-
canny precision, and Skip Castro
is known foi their arihtv to pack
use consistently.
�w �' en, it aftet all this you
still can't find something to in-
terest you, 1 suggesi you call the
paramedics � you're eithei in a
coma oi dead
By JOHN SHANNON
The Summer Theatre at ECU
has earned a reputation for ex-
cellence that has assured an am-
ple turnout for its productions.
This season will be no different,
judging from Monday night's
sold out performance of Ladies
In Retirement
Of course, reputation alone
could not account for the success
of the Summer Theatre's opening
show this season. The full house
responded overwhelmingly to
fine acting by seasoned profes-
sionals, made possible by a
technically adept production
which allowed the actors freedom
to concentrate on their art.
Most notable were the perfor-
mances of Micheal 1 earned and
Holt Wilson, both of whom are
experienced stage performers
despite being better known to the
world as television personalities.
In the role of Ellen Creed,
I earned portrays an attractive
Victorian dame who's lost
whatever wealth she had, and
since turned to keeping house for
a I ntner showgirl, Leonara Fiske
(Ionia Rowe) Ellen Creed
murders f iske so that her eccen-
tric sisters mav come and live
with her. The majority of the plot
revolves around Ellen's growing
sense of conscience.
Learned deftly combines the
roles of a caring sister and a
vicious murderess, all the while
providing a foil for the heavy-
handed cut-ups of Albert Feather
(Holt Wilson). Learned's skills as
an actress are most evident in
Ellen's ongoing rivalry with
Albert, as each tries to be more
"clever" than the other.
Wilson also gives a strong per-
formance, in the role of a street-
wise petty criminal who suspects
Ellen's crime. Albert wants to get
a "piece of the pie" for himself
and, as he claims, for the clean-
ing girl Lucy (MaryKate Cunn-
ingham), whom he intends to
marry. Wilson's bravado is
seldom whole-hearted; a barely
masked fear seems to hover
behind it, and justifiably so, as
we discover in the last scene.
One of the most appealing of
the play's many strong points is
the interplay between the Fiske
sisters, and especially between
Louisa and Emily, played by
Mavis Ray and Hazel Stapleton,
respectively. These two "odd
birds" provide the most gratify-
ing moments of humor in a play
which (no fault of the actors)
ambles a bit slowlj
When Ellen has gone
at one point, foi instan e I
and Emilv share
with Albert, and tK
are comically unaffe
Alberts obvious attempt
them in a game
Over-all, the pace ,
quick, helped along al �
by the fine perl
Tonia Rowe, whi
Fiske sentimentalic
girl life, playing
Mikado on the piano; M
austerely appropriate
of Sister Theresa, a nui
nearby prior
prick Ellen's
periodically; and Maryi
ningham, whose d
Lucy Gilham showed
by the contrast oi her
to be usually mean
artificial.
A word is also due
Edgar Loessin, as
costumers, set desigi �
technicians and
managed to coordii
plicated sequel
changes so thai
smooth
transparency, ai
off without a hit
No Hype At Eno Fest
No Escape From Lock-In
What is a Lousy Lock-In? It's
the Student Union Films Com-
mittee's way of getting students
to appreciate the quality of the
regularly scheduled Mendenhall
films.
The Films Committee has put
together three of what may be the
world's greatest cinematic
disasters. Students pay $3 to
come to the movies. If they leave
after the first movie, ihey will be
refunded Si; after the second, S2;
and after the third, the entire $3.
T-shirts will be given to the
first 100 survivors of the Lousy
Lock-In.
Following are three of the
world's lousiest movies, beginn-
ing at 9 p.m
Plan Sine From Outer Space
This picture won the award as
The Worst Film o All. Plan Mne
was Bela Lugosi's last film. He
died before the film was com-
pleted, an act oi mercy that
spared him the embarrassment of
Mewing this prize turkey ol
turkeys. The ingenious Edward
D. Wood, universalh regarded as
the worst director ever, replaced
Lugosi with an unemployed
chiropractor, a ridiculous
substitution that fits in with the
mindless dialogue, cardboard
sets, and idiotic direction that
distinguishes Plan Mne as a film
below all other films.
The Attack Of The Mushroom
People
Winner of the Golden Turkey
Award for Worst Vegetable
Movie of All Time, Mushroom
People has built up a loyal cult
following among bad film
fanatics. The story concerns
seven nierrv Japanese tourists
wl ose yacht is blown oU course
to a mysterious island. There thev
discover a strange fungus that
slowly tunis them into walking
oms. This horror classic
was directed h Isnoshiro Honda
who gave us such films as him;
Kong Escapes, Monster Zero,
and Godzilla's Revenge.
The Terror From Tiny Town
A true camp classic and must-
see film for anv movie fan, Ter-
ror From Tiny Town is the first,
and thankfully the last, all
midget, musical western. Easily
one of the most bizarre films ever
conceived.
Bv DAVID McGINNESS
I he 1986 Eno River Festival,
held July 4 and 5, saw the coming
together of many styles of North
Carolina crafts, music and peo-
ple.
The two-day festival was heid
at the Eno Rivet State Park in
Durham, and proceeds went
towards the purchasing of more
land for the park.
Although in sheer numbers the
crowds were impressive, the at-
mosphere was friendly. It was
kind of like hanging out at the
park with a few thousand of your
est friends
The festival featured crafts
such as pottetv, weaving, hand-
made jewelry and silkscreening,
but for many the main attraction
was the music.
Among over 25 groups perfor-
ming at the three stages set up in
the park were several from
T-astern North Carolina and two
from right here in Greenville.
Lightnin' Wells performed a
solo act of R and B tunes with
guitar and harmonica that had a
real Down East flavor. With a
crafty gleam in his eye, he pluck-
ed out a tune called "Honey Just
Allow Me One More Chance
the theme of which you can pret-
ty well figure out. Then, just to
let the folks know, he said,
"Blues they ain't all about
your girlfne i leavin' ya and
stuff like that
Close to the end of his set,
Wells did a tune called "Come
On If You're Comin which
went something like: "She's a big
hefty mama, got big hefty legs;
walks like she's walkin on soft
boiled eggs
Just as Wells was finishing his
set at around 6 p.m the
Amateurs were getting ready to
do their thing on one of the other
stages.
Under the watchful eye of Bill
"Shep" Sheppard, who sported
some interesting, neon-orange
plastic, John Lennon-styie specs,
the Amateurs poured out their
reggae-rock to an appreciative
audience. Their music varied
from a fluid, mellow easiness to a
high energv. g
dance power.
At the beg
people were just
taking it in. Bu
seems to happ ��
Amateurs peri
started getting up :
By the time the gi oup ;
out "Black Magic V
over one hundred .
dancing, includii g -
would periodically .
the air and come
totally wrapped
Finally, around
people packed themse
buses for the ride home. M
the ones I was with wer
for a couple of more hoi
One thing that mad
formances truly entertaii
the artists' personal involve
in their crafts. These p-
weren't just going thro: g
motions; they hone .
giving pleasure to an appre
audience. There was no
commercialism or hype ! i
plain folks doing wha
best.
'Foreigner'Attracts Soap Stars
The East Carolina Summer
Theatre bills its second produc-
tion of the season, The
Eoreigner, as "two hours of
foolishness about shenanigans in
the backwoods of Georgia and
it will star television veteran Jerry
verDorn, Monday through Satur-
day, July 14-19 at 8:15 p.m with
special matinee performances on
Wednesday, July 16 and Satur-
day, July 19, both at 2:15 p.m. in
McGinnis Theatre.
Jerry verDorn is taking time
off from playing the continuing
role of Ross Marler on the CBS
daytime television drama. The
Guiding Light, a part he has held
for six years. Mr. verDorn is also
an experienced Broadway actor,
having performed with Liza Min-
nelli in Are You Now, Have You
Ever Been and with Jack Tanner
in Man and Superman. He has
played leading roles on the stage
of many of the country's major
regional theatres, and he is in
great demand by large U.S. cor-
porations as a television
spokesman promoting Sears,
Johnson and Johnson, Sports Il-
lustrated, Sure, and many others.
Among his international credits
he counts the leading role in A
Phoenix to Frequent at the
George Bernard Shaw Festival in
London. VerDorn is a graduate
of the Studio of Performing Arts
in London and of Moorhead
State University in Minnesota.
Appearing with VerDorn in
The Foreigner will be Holt
Wilson, who is on loan to the
East Carolina Summer Theatre
from the ABC television network
where he stars as Bruce Emery on
the daytime series All My
Children. Mr. Wilson's Broad-
way debut was in the current Neil
Simon hit Biloxi Blues. His
theatrical training was in Paris
where he had a scholarship at the
Marcel Marceau School of Mime
and at Oxford University in
England. Mr. Wilson attributes
much of his natural acting talents
to his two famous parents, who
are also in show business: Julie
Wilson, currently holding court
at New York's famous Algon-
quin Hotel, and Michael
McAloney, the Irish actor-
director-producer, who, inciden-
tally, appeared some 30 years ago
in the New York production of
Ladies In Retirement with Lillian
Gish.
Also featured in the cast will be
Joey Pollock and Jay Theriault.
Mr. Pollock is an area native and
veteran of several East Carolina
Summer Theatre seasons. He is
also currently serving as the
director of the outdoor drama,
Black beard. Knight of the Black
Flag in Bath.
Theriault has been performing
in New York City for the past
three years; however, he is a
Jay Theriault
native of Raleigh. His Off-
Broadway credits include roles in
Bus Stop, Pirates of Penzance
and Life with Father.
Written by Larry Shue, The
Foreigner was the winner of two
Obie Awards and two Outer Cir-
cle Awards in 1985 as Best New
American Play and Best Off-
Broadway Production. Even
though the show is still enjoying
its very successful New York run,
the East Carolina Summer
I heat re received special produc-
tion rights as a professional
theatre.
The comic story of The
foreigner revolves around a
pathologically shy Englishman
who seeks solace from a
miserable, failed marriage. He is
escorted to a Georgia fishing
lodge by "Froggy" LeSueur, a
boisterous corporal and demoli-
tion expert. Once in the
backwoods of Georgia, the
Englishman persuades the locals
that he speaks no English, and
gabs away in something that
sounds like pidgin Polish with a
dash of bogus Bulgarian. He then
proceeds to get involved in
preposterous goings-on which in-
volve a scheme by the Ku Klux
Klan to set up headquarters in the
lodge, exposing a fraudulent
minister, solving his own per-
sonality problems and, finally,
getting the girl. After seeing The
Foreigner, Holly Hill of the Lon-
don Times wrote that the play
"sweeps audiences from joy to
euphoria. It is an adorable com-
edy, beautifully crafted, in-
genious and hilarious
Tickets are still available for
most evening performances,
Monday through Saturday, and
for the two special matinee per-
formances (Wednesday and
Saturday at 2:15 p.m.), and may
be purchased at McGinnis
Theatre.
Taking time off from his role as Brace Emery on ABC's 'All M
Children Holt Wilson U currently appearing in 'Ladies In Retire
ment and will also appear in the East Carolina Summer Theatre
production of 'The Foreigner July 14 through 19 at 8:15 p m
with two special matinees on July 16 and 19 at 2:15 p.m. in McGin-
nis Theatre.
"
�- , , V





1 HI t AS I (. AKUl ll
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Summer Readirt2
BLOOM COUNTY
by Berke Breathed
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THE if i,W.LY ilAStYmoUTfa
By SoveLove
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By PARKER
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Best Stories Anthologized
(UPI) � Debra Spark wrote that
her only criterion for selecting the
stories in 20 Inder 30 was
lealousy. The collection includes
the 20 best stories by writers
under 30 years of age.
"Any story I enjoyed well
enough to wish I had written I in-
cluded Sparks wrote in her in-
troduction.
The characters in these short
stones will live with the reader
long after the cover is closed on
the last page.
In "Judgment Kate Wheeler
shocks with her startling descrip-
tion of life on the farm for
Mayland Thompson and his wife,
Linda. Mayland likes young girls,
!hat's how he wound up with Lin-
da, daughter of his late wife. I in-
da, tor sonie reason, doesn't like
c and she doesn't particularly
like Mayland.
Though you get the feeling the
two deserve each other, you also
feel the hopelessness of their
situation. Wheeler arttully
develops her story, keeping the
reader off balance.
Linda and Mayland are not the
only characters that hae staying
power.
Jn "The Raising" I e
Allison Wilson adds a new twisl
to a very old story. Mrs. Eastman
thinks she's going to adopt Dai
ryl, 13, away from an orphanage
and turn him into a lawyei
Though she's portrayed a
bossy know-it-all, you wind up
feeling sorry for her amid all of
her misperceptions
�nn Patchett's "All Little I
ored Children Should Play the
Harmonica" will leave you with a
child's eye view ot happiness that
deserves a second look
This anthology is a must
ne who wants to keep up
with the best of America's young
writers or just enjoy some g
writing.
Debra Spark, 24, was first
published in Esquire. She wa
born in Boston and now hold- a
"eaching-Writing Fellowship at
the Iowa Vvr;rer Workshop,
ATTIC
752-
7303
JULY
9 WED
Centaur
10 THUR
PRISONER
11 FRI
12 SAT
SHIP ytTKD
JERRY-
verDORN
known as
Ross Marler
on CBS's
The Guiding Light
appearing in
yf.
m
Monday-Saturday
July 14-19 � 8:15 pm
The
��ard-Winning
Hilarious Comedy1
N
Special Matinee Performances
Wednesday & Saturday
July 16 & 19 � 2:15 pm
I he t i-1 ii Summc r I heat re
McGinn s Theatre
Greeny � N rtt
FOR RESERVATIONS: 757-6390
COMING ATTRACTIONS
Thursday, July 10, 1986
WORST MOVIE
LOCK-IN
9:00 p.m. Mendenhall Multi-Purpose Room
Free Refreshments and Popcorn
$3 00 admission REFUNDABLE if vou SIT
THROUGH ALL THREE MOVIES:
1.
2.
3.
m
vniur U illj
James Madisoi
dunk si
King Becker
H DON Kl !

drear)
comp
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unbe
6-4, 6 -
Wl
hims
doub
can '
se p
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High-Tech S
t UK t iPl
Sports ei
softbal
t �
to reta
game
W
all the ��
ecu �
botentia
$40 '��
fenth
turers � Ha
The
the : .�
lioned
the Ai: i
lion, will r�
dureo h
plae:v :
of leagues
"We
forms
)ther ev c
ace
spaldmg, a o
the man vs
tmcrica's firs ba
Fixe yeajs
lillion in develop- .
jone into :he pnv
"ournament Plus B
ndered such lol
velocity, compressioi
�nd aerodynamics in tus
'hat they sa
players' lament oct ripj
:hes, torn leatfi
Jballs.
Despite the p�
lame, players interviewed in 1 s
d mi
,ner
I
I





s Anthologized
options.
Patchett's "All IntleCoi-
Children Should Play the
Harmonica" will leave you with a
Id's eve view o happiness that
rves a second look
- antholog) is a must for
tie who wants to keep up
besi of mericas voung
si enjoy some good
Spark, 24. was first
I squire She was
and now holds a
i VrN iting fellowship at
� w orkshop.
HI

Aw ,nning
i ous Comedy'
' 5 pm
Performances
y & Saturday
2 15 pm
ATIONS: 757-6390
TRACTIONS
10, 1986
MOVIE
K-IN
se Room
opcorn
9LI ' . ov Sf
REE MO If s.
Outer Space"
Town"
iMushroom
rst OO
y 14, 1986
a
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MMMi
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I - 0r 4t
I HI I AST I AROl INIAN
Sports
JULY 9. 1986
Page?
Senior Plaver Profiled
Grady Optimistic For Hoopsters
Senior William Gradv (40) soars to the hoop for two against CAA foe
lames Madison last vear in Minges Coliseum. Gradv. who prefers the
'liink shot, used the glass due to (he situation.
By JANET SIMPSON
Syorti Writer
For quite some time now a
debateable point in the world of
sports is when does basketball
season officially starts? Whether
you believe it's October 15, or
late November, everyone agrees
that the preparation began long
before.
William 'Shady' Grady, one of
the six seniors on this year's
Pirate basketball squad, knows
all about off-season work. Along
with his summer-school classes,
Grady is spending his share of
time working out.
Lifting weights, running, and
playing basketball itself, are all
part of his routine.
Three days a week, Grady can
be found amongst the weights at
the ECU Strength Complex. "We
lift on Monday, Wednesday, and
Fridav stated Grady. "I think
lifting weights really helps me,
especially when it comes down to
the last five minutes of the game
and you need that extra push
The running portion of his
routine is something Grady really
believes in. "1 do a lot of running
to help my calf muscles, helping
me jump higher he informed.
"When 1 was in high school I ran
track and that helped my jump-
ing ability
Gradv also thinks that playing
ball in the summer does improve
one's individual game.
"1 feel that if you play as much
ball as you can in the summer
that it will definitely help you
play hard and to our best ability
everyday when we come out on
the court, we should have a very
good season
Grady also seems to have his
head together as well as his game.
A good attitude is half the battle
and Grady definitely has that.
"I'm going into this year with
a more confident attitude
stated Grady. "Not as far as be-
ing the main man, I just want to
be a contributer. I want to be part
of the team and help them have a
winning season. If it comes down
for me to just rebound, to play
during the summer, I think the
transaction should be easy for
him commented Grady.
"Leon is the type of player that
always picks you up continues
Grady. "He will definitely be a
factor. When Leon plays good,
the whole team plays well.
"Marchell is a great player and
he's going to be our catalyst this
year said Grady. "When we
need a cruical basket or need
somebody who can handle the
pressure, we would probably go
to Marchell
ECU has a special place in
William Shady' Grady
commented Grady. "It will let
you know what you're capable of
doing and what you need to work
on.
"It doesn't matter who you're
playing with, whether they're bet-
ter than me or not quite as good
as I am Grady added, "I will
still play hard so I won't get into
any bad habits
Grady seems quite excited in
terms of the upcoming season
and the success of the 1986-87
Pirates. "I feel really good about
going into my senior year
stated Gradv. "I feel that if we
'l7 feel really good about going into my senior
year. I feel that if we play hard and to our best
ability everydaywe should have a very good
�William Grady
season.
defense, or to stop their best
player; that's what I'll do. I'll do
whatever it takes to motivate my
teammates or help us win
Grady's confident attitude
doesn't stop at his own doorstep
though, it also extends to his
senior teammates. He thinks the
Keith Sledge move to big guard
will go well, that Leon Bass will
definitely be a factor this season,
and that Marchell Henry will be
the team's clutch performer.
"If Keith gets confidence in his
ball-handling and works hard all
King Becker Repeats At Wimbledon
B DON Kl I I 11)1,1
Sfjxru U rilrr
I e Wimbledon 1 awn 11
I its

- th the 10
te of 1 ibertv, �
� Wi nbled
� symbc ol i Ire
n, which lies in
. oung
compete on the Centre (. ou
front of Royalty and the �
millions tor the n - .eted
.rown in the history ol I
For Boris Beckei .i; d Ma
Navratilova, the V
dream is
f a realitv, leel
year old, red-headed W
� with a
in his eyes, capture
Wimbledon . tie in
unbelievable fashion Sunday be
ng Ivan Lendl ol
C zechoslovakia straigl i sets,
6-4, 6 3, 7-5.
w � at's more, Beckei proved to
himself and to everyone
doubted, that he is mature and
handle pressure (saving three
x Milts in a row again �' i jndl),
and that his 1985 Wimbledon vic-
tory was no fluke, hut, in fact,
as iusi the beginning,
r ven though Bed ci has not
. other major even
two Wimbledon crowns are sure
to place turn high in the history
hooks, while his boyish hand-
someness and daring athleticism
deep in the hearts of
people tl '� ovei Because
big, the materializa-
� his vision represents the
success for
everyone who has a dream oi his
A
I : Ivan 1 endl, W imbledon
been a difficult test. This was
his first final in what has proven
to he something o a nightmare
e past losing once in
round, and another time
round.
I e vear 1 endl shunned the
at w imbledon altogethei.
e was allergic to it. He
didn't seem o have anv problem
on the fairways, so it must have
been something about that
Wimbledon grass. To his credit.
1 end! 'ias matured on the sur-
face, learning to play the serve
and volley game crucial to winn-
ing there, but he nildn't find an
answei to Becker's tremendous
serve, which was clocked at 156
riipri during the tournament. At
one point m the third set, Becker
aced I endl three straight times,
literally blowing the ball by his
opponent.
But Becker's opponents had to
deal with more than just his blaz-
ing servt. and timely passing
shots, especially on return of
serve as one after another tried in
vain to take the net. For you see,
Becker was somehow destined,
fated to win Wimbledon again.
1 ime after time he talked of this
incredible tingling sensation that
ran from the court through his
feel and up into his legs and body
and into his playing arm and
hand, charging it. He felt he
couldn't lose, saving "AH during
the tournament. I felt very good
out there. It seems to be my
court " And indeed Becker was
the king Sunday and Wimbledon
was his court.
Almost stealing the show from
King Boris was the Queen, Mar-
tina Navratilova, who raced away
with her record-tying fifth con-
secutive Wimbledon singles title
and seventh overall with a
straight set victory over Hana
Mandlikova of Czechoslovakia.
7-6, 6-3.
Only Suzanne Lenglen, the
1920's French star has won as
many Wimbledon's in a row.
Hana, the graceful shotmaker,
disposed of Chris Evert Lloyd in
the semifinals to keep the finals
from being another Martina and
Chris showdown, which I, for
one, was very pleased to see hap-
pen. And the women gave
viewers an aggressive, fast-paced
match. Martina's quickness and
courage made the difference as
she continually took Hana's se-
cond serve to the net and won the
critical first set tiebreaker. In
turn, foiling the jinx which Hana
had on her, having won six of
eight previous tiebreakers against
the world's No. 1 player.
Like Becker, Navratilova was
not about to let this one get away,
having played two weeks of
tough matches to gel to the
finals. She was intense and utter-
ly humorless on crucial points,
winning every time she got a
break, and she never relinquished
her lead once it was established.
Navratilova had more than
singles business to take care of
though. She was also seeking to
win the women's doubles with
Pam Shriver and the mixed
doubles with Heinz Gunthardt of
See NAVRATILOVA. page 8
High-Tech Softball Won't Turn Mushy
HK OPEE, Mass (i pi,
Sports enthusiasts ted up with
oftballs that turn mushy bv the
fifth inning are experimenting
with a new high-tech ball molded
to retain its shape for an entire
game.
While batters belt the ball with
.ill -he power they can muster, ex-
ecutives at Spalding are eying the
potential profits of cracking the
S40 million annual business cur
rently controlled bv manufac-
turers in Haiti and the Far East.
Ihev claim their innovation,
he first molded soft ball sanc-
tioned for tournament piay bv
he Amateur Softball Associa-
tion, will relieve frustrations en-
dured by the nation's 40 million
players in hundreds of thousands
of leagues.
"We think our softball per-
forms more consistently than any
other ever produced said Jack
Lacey, vice president of
Spalding, a company named after
the man who manufactured
America's first baseball in 1876.
Five years of study and Si
million in development costs have
gone into the production of
Tournament Plus. Researchers
pondered such lofty concerns as
velocity, compression, resiliency
and aerodynamics in turning out
what they say is the answer to
players' laments over ripped stit-
ches, torn leather and lopsided
balls.
Despite the popularity of the
game, players interviewed in Los
Angeles, Phoenix, Memphis, Ft
1 auderdale and Boston all shared
the same gripes. The imported
balls lasted only about four inn-
ings before losing their roundness
and consistency, becoming hard
to hit ovals.
"The softballs went dead
Lacey said. "A batter who hit a
homer in the first inning couldn't
be confident of doing it again in
the fifth" because of the altered
state of the ball.
Switching to a new ball
becomes costly for leagues, with
tournament caliber softballs
costing about $8 each. Players
who did switch complained no
two balls were exactly the same.
The most popular softballs us-
ed in tournaments are the hand-
stitched leather exports from
Haiti with cork centers made in
the United States. Cheaper mold-
ed balls from Taiwan are not of a
high enough quality to be deemed
suitable for tournaments.
"Baseball is an instance where
handmade doesn't mean better
Lacey said. "In terms of
payability, handmade means less
consistency. Players get used to
the feel of a ball in the second or
third inning, and it's frustrating
to have to switch to another or
continue playing with one losing
its shape and feel
The survey results were turned
over to a team of product
developers. "Having identified
consumer need, we wanted a ball
that would perform exactly the
same in the seventh inning as in
the first Lacey said, "one that
wouldn't let a team down in the
critical late innings
"Our research and develop-
ment folks tried out all different
kinds of bonding agents and
materials, finally deciding upon a
molded construction with a
polyurethane core and a new syn-
thetic called zinthane around it
Impressed with the success of
the soft cover in Spalding's Tour
Edition golf ball, developers
found zinthane maintained com-
pression without scuffing on
baseballs as well. Since there are
no seams, there's no tearing. And
there is a gritty texture that
makes it easy to grip.
Independent tests show the ball
outperforms every leading sofi-
ball in its retention of compres-
sion, an essential measuring stick
of durability, Lacey said.
Players in New York, Vermont
and Masachusetts are testing the
latest addition to the softball
scene, and initial results are en-
couraging.
Designers even kept tradition
in mind in designing the white
surface by including stitch marks
that are purely cosmetic.
"Consumer perception is im-
portant Lacey said. "We
wanted the ball to look like the
ones people are used to seeing
Grady's life as well as his heart.
"When I leave here I want people
to know where East Carolina is. I
don't want this to be just like any
other school, 1 want this school
to be special commented
Grady.
"This place is so nice and I had
a very easy time adjusting.
Everyone treated me nice and
now I'm at the point where I feel
I owe this town something. I tee!
that if we aren't successful this
year that things just wouldn't feel
right
Morrison Named
ECU Golf Coach
ssivliMrt! RrorU
There will be a new man in
charge of the ECU golf team next
year. Hal Morrison, a veteran
collegiate golf coach with 12
NCAA AU-Americans to his
credit, will take over for one-year
coach Don Sweeting, Dr. Ken
Karr, director of athletics, an-
nounced last week.
Morrison comes to ECU after
serving as the head coach at
Methodist College in Fayetteville.
However, he is best known for
his head coaching work while at
East Tennessee State � where he
coached from 1958-1983. Among
the top players under Morrison at
ETSU were Bobby Wadkins,
J.C. Snead and Mike Hulbert.
Morrison led five ETSU teams
into the NCAA championships
after the Bucs joined the
Division-I ranks in 1969. The
Kingsport, Tenn native has
twice coached top-ten finishers
and his ETSU squad placed sixth
and seventh in the nation in 1975
and '76 respectively. Morrison
has also been named conference
coach-of-the-year on i0 occasi-
sions in the Ohio Valley and
Southern Conferences.
Morrison was selected in 1975
as a 1975 charter inductee into
the ETSU Athletic Hall of Fame,
and most recently inducted into
the State of Tennessee Sports
Hall of Fame in 1985.
"I'm very excited to have the
opportunity here at East
Carolina Morrison said. "ECU
has the potential to have a top-
notch golf program and I'm
looking forward to the
challenge
JB HUMIERT - The Eisl ClrMinun
The Pirate golfers will have another new coach next year.
Rozelle Implements Drug Testing
Sports Fact
Wed, July 9,121
A ruling by the director of
public saftey in Pittsburgh
allows fans to keep any
baseball hit into the stands.
I Three fans had threatened to
sue when they were arrested for
falling to return foul bafts to
the pitying field; only after the
ruling are they allowed to keep
the souvc
By SCOTT COOPER
And
RICK McCORMAC
Spore Mltor
In following up on last week's
story concerning the question of
mandatory drug testing, NFL
commissioner Pete Rozelle sup-
plied a sufficient answer by in-
stituting a league-wide man-
datory drug-testing program.
The new policy will take effect
at the start of the 1986 season �
with the players entering training
camp.
The random testing will be
confidential and there is a sort of
"three strikes and your're out"
policy here. First, any player re-
quiring hospitalization
(rehabilitation, as more common-
ly known) for substance abuse
will be removed from the team's
roster for 30 days and will receive
one-half of his salary. A second
hospitalization would mean
removal from the team's roster
for 30 days with no pay.
If the player should relapse and
test positive again, the player
would be banned from the
league. However, Rozelle added
that "every individual case is dif-
ferent" and that a player could
apply to be reinstated after just
one year.
Under Rozelle's program,
drugs to be tested for include: co-
caine, marijuana, opiates, PCP,
amphetamines and alcohol.
The basis of the new plan is to
remove the league office and
member clubs from the ad-
ministration of the testing and
treatment aspects of the program
as much as possible.
However, a monkey wrench
has been thrown into Rozelle's
plans. The NFL Players Associa-
tion will not accept the program
because it represents an
unauthorized change in the cur-
rent collective bargaining agree-
ment between the Players
Association and the NFL
Management Council which was
ratified in 1982.
"We simpiy cannot agree that
Rozelle has the authority to
unilaterally change the terms of
out agreement NFLPA Presi-
dent Gene Upshaw said. "The
agreement reached in 1982 is final
and binding on all parties, and its
terms cannot be changed in mid-
term except on consent
Rozelle justified the basis of
the new program, saying "You
have to find out if there is a pro-
blem before you can stop a major
problem from developing. You
need testing
One point in the program will
require that players undergo
more frequent urine testing (in-
cluding two unscheduled tests
during the season) for every
player in the league.
Rozelle named chemical-
treatment dependency expert Dr.
Forest Tennant Jr as drug ad-
visor and will be in charge of the
program. Tennant said: "From a
medical perspective I don't know
how there can be a challenge (to
the program)
wH 1 r





! Hi ! AMI AROUN1AN
H 1 Y 9, 1986
Navratilova Wins Fifth Title
( ontinued from page 7
Switzerland. Had she been suc-
essful, she would have done
a hat no one had done since BUlie
(can King in 1973.
First she teamed with Pam
Shrivel to lake the doubles title in
straight sets over Hana
Vlandlikova and Wendy Turn-
bull. But latei in the day with all
the pressure on Gunthardl to per-
form well foi Martina's sake, her
opes were shattered as
Vmericans Ken Rach and Kathy
Ian beat them in an exciting
highlighted by Jordan's
ustlc and great volleying. Her
iei 1 lach played up to stan-
dards, a- tie is a premiere doubles
specialist with Robert Seguso.
Together they represent the U.S.
Davis Cup Team
All in all, it was an interna-
tional finale as Mats Wilander
and Joskim Nystrom rounded
out the activities, taking the
men's doubles title over
Americans Gary Donnelly and
Peter Fleming � who proved
that there is life after John P.
McEnroe. Jr. With the Swedes,
(who became the first of theirs n
over 30 years to win the doubles
crown), the American mixed
doubles pair, the Czech-
American women's duo, the all-
Czech women's singles final, and
the West German-
Chechoslovakian men's singles
final, Wimbledon '86 truly
showcased the world's finest
talent.
The best athlete with the
courage to dream takes the silver
at the All England Club. There,
two weeks of continual play
wears down the grass creating
bad bounces, and the prestige ol
the title and the focus of the
world create pressures and op-
portunities unequalled elsewhere
on the tour. Speed, strength,
reflexes, and desire is what win-
ners are made of at Wimbledon
� not to mention forte. And for
the others who showed
remarkable progress and talent,
ihe future is theirs if they keep
dreaming big.
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Title
The East Carolinian, July 9, 1986
Description
East Carolina's student-run campus newspaper was first published in 1923 as the East Carolina Teachers College News (1923-1925). It has been re-named as The Teco Echo (1925, 1926-1952), East Carolinian (1952-1969), Fountainhead (1969-1979), and The East Carolinian (1969, 1979-present). It includes local, state, national, and international stories with a focus on campus events.
Date
July 09, 1986
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.483
Subject(s)
Spatial
Location of Original
University Archives
Rights
This item has been made available for use in research, teaching, and private study. Researchers are responsible for using these materials in accordance with Title 17 of the United States Code and any other applicable statutes. If you are the creator or copyright holder of this item and would like it removed, please contact us at als_digitalcollections@ecu.edu.
http://rightsstatements.org/vocab/InC-EDU/1.0/

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