The East Carolinian, June 1, 1988






COMING NEXT WEEK:
Hopefully the next seven days.
'EATURES
Bar, Q'Rockefeiler, reweiwed, see page 7.
SPORTS
The NBA play-offs continue, see page 9.
Bhz
daroltntan
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925.
Vol. 63 No. 3
Wednesday, June 1,1988
Greenville, NC
10 Pages
Circulation 5,000
Edgecombe nuclear waste sight discussed
TONI PAGE
Staff Writer
Last night the League of
Women voters of Greenville-Pitt
County and the North Carolina
Chapter of The Sierra Club spon-
sored a forum to discuss the pro-
posed Waste Managment Park in
Edgecombe County. Selected
speakers and concerned citizens
from both Pitt County and Edge-
comb County were present in
Jaycee Park Auditorium. Those in
attendance shared concerns
about the risks of the Edgecombe
County hazardous waste dump
proposal, handling approxi-
mately 89 million pounds of radi-
oactive-hazardous waste.
The Governor-appointed Haz-
ardous Waste Committee has re-
cently chosen Edgecomb and Lee
Counties as possible hazardous
waste-treatment areas. The tenta-
tive area is located in southeast-
ern Edgecombe County, approxi-
mately 20 miles from Greenville.
These proposals have been met by
both both legislators and citizens
with concerns of the considerable
risks for the communities living
near these facilities as well as the
possible risks to the environment.
Since North Carolina joined
the Southeast Low-Level Radi-
oactive Waste Compact in 1982, it
is one of 8 states considered as a
site for the isolation of low-level
radioactive waste, according to
Bill Hollman, a legislative lobby-
ist and representative of the Sierra
Club. North Carolina must take
on the regions Low-Level Radi-
oactive Waste which is generated
at neuclear power plants, hospi-
tals, and found in research labs
and universities. If an area meets
the requirements for a suitable
site, then with proper legislative
approval, it too may be estab-
lished as a nuclear waste site,
Hollman said. "The people of
North Carolina are a democracy,
and must get involved and make
the choice themselves. They must
work with their County Commis-
sioners, legislators, and the Sierra
Club and come up with alterna-
tive proposals Hollman said.
Linda Little, Executive Director
of the North Carolina Waste
Management Board provided in-
formation on the establishment of
a Low-Level radioactive waste
site and the risks involved in
terms of other Low-Level waste
sites and their operation in other
states. According to Little, leaks
and off-site contamination has
presented little trouble and the
probability of leakage is low.
Little made scarce reference to
alternative technology being ex-
amined to deal with the problem
of hazardous waste, but encour-
aged citizens to "learn as much as
you can from a variety of sources
about nuclear waste and get in-
volved not only in management,
but prevention
Senator Tom Taft took a tenta-
tive position on the subject and
said, "I think that this is a terrible
location not only for Edgecombe
County, but for all of North Caro-
lina Taft stated that the political
intrusions into the decision were
obvious and referred to the Edge-
combe county Commissioners
and Representative Joe Mavretic
as being the obstacle that the citi-
zens must take a "ferocious and
tenacious" stand against to over-
come.
Earnie Larkin, President of the
Pamlico Tar River Foundation
agreed with Taft and encouraged
the public to establish safeguards
against political intrusion and to
get involved. 'This decision has
far-reaching consequences for all
of us, and our children. The public
must be involved in a meaningful
way
During a question and answer
period, citizens were able to ask
questions about the possible risks
involved in the establishment of
the site and also given motivation
and possible ways to stimulate
others to get involved and come
up with alternatives to the pro-
posal. The county itself has been
proposed along with Lee County,
but no definate site has been es-
tablished. Incentive monies have
been decided upon and are now
ranging around five million dol-
lars. County Commissioner Tom
Johnson spoke on behalf of the
Pitt County Commission and said
that a resolution has been ap-
proved and sent to the Govcnor to
"slow down" the decision on a
waste site until more information
and data can be collected.
Johnson said that a regional task
force will be established answer
many unknown questions that
exist. The task force will be com-
piled of specialist in every aspect
of the establishment of a Low-
Level nuclear waste site.
The North Carolina Waste
Management Board has estab-
lished a toll free number for those
with questions concerning low-
level radioactive waste. The num-
ber is 919-823-7787.
Seeley, director of admissions, retires
ECU Ncwi Bureau
Charles F. Seeley, director of
admissions at East Carolina Uni-
versity, will retire June 30 to close
a career in education that he began
in Michigan 38 years ago.
Seeley came to East Carolina in
1983 leaving a job as admissions
director at the sprawling, 45,000-
student body campus of Michigan
State University in East Lansing.
He had directed the office at
Michigan State for 11 years.
"When I came to Greenville to
interview for the job I didn't ex-
pect to accept the postion if it was
offered to me said Seeley. "I
even told my wife that I didn't
think East Carolina would be the
place to go he said.
But the first thing he told his
wife after he returned home was
that he had changed his mind.
"If they offer me the job we're
going he said. "Those people
down there are great
It was small town atmoshphere
and the friendliness of the people
that appealed to Seeley. He had
always liked small towns and
friendly people.
He was born in Mason, Mich
and attended high school there.
After graduating from Michigan
State in 1950 he spent the next two
years as a high school teacher and
coach in Mancelona, Michigan.
From there he moved to Capac,
Mich where he also taught and
coached and after getting a mas-
ters degree became a principal
and then the superintendent of
Capac Community Schools.
In 1965 he joined his alma mater
as an admissions counselor and in
1972 he was named director of
admissions.
He says there is little difference
in running the admissions office
at ECU and the one at Michigan
State. Both depend on maintain-
ing personal contact with high
schools and making regular visits
to those schools to recruit stu-
dents.
But unlike the larger school in
Michigan, Seeley said ECU can
offer such attributes as a medium-
sizecampus, good climate, nearby
beaches, a comprehensive selec-
tion of programs and a large
amount of genuine friendliness.
The message is paying off. ECU
announced in March that it had
accepted all the freshmen that it
could handle for the 1988
semester. That, Seeley said, is not
really unusual because ECU has
placed early cutoffs on the accep-
tance of applications for the past
several years. But this year ac-
cepted students are sending in
their advance deposits sooner
than ever before.
"When a student is accepted at
ECU it doesn't always mean the
student will enroll he explained.
Seeley said the university has al-
ready gotten more advance de-
posits for tuition and fees than
were received by August of last
year.
"We don't know why advance
deposits are up hesaid. It maybe
partly due to having more appli-
cations from graduate students.
Based on the number of applica-
tions and advance deposits Seeley
projects next fall's enrollment to
be a large one.
Enrollment in the fall of 1987 set
a record with 14,887 students.
Seeley said the thing he has en-
joyed most at East Carolina is
working with the staff of the
admissions office and with the
ECU faculty.
"We have an excellent staff that
doesn't mind long hours and hard
work he said. He said the staff of
the admissions office has worked
overtime in recent months to keep
up with applications.
'The faculty have also been ex-
tremely helpful he said.
"They've worked with us when
we schedule Open House for pro-
spective students. They've helped
at orientation and have traveled
with us to put on our ECU Today
program at high schools in North
Carolina and Virginia
'This cooperation is the thing
that really impressed me about
East Carolina when I first came
here he said.
"Of course the students are
great too. They're the ones that
really sell East Carolina Seeley
said.
Last spring a father and son
from Pennsylvania were in his
office to discuss the son's applica-
tion for admission. Seeley asked
them how they heard about East
Carolina and the father told of
meeting an ECU alumnus while
on a airplane flight from Chicago.
The father told Seeley that all he
heard on the flight was about East
Carolina University, and so he
and his son decided that if if is that
good they should come down and
take a closer look. The son was
enrolled.
Seeley said he will miss his asso-
ciation with staff and faculty and
his visits with students and their
parents. He won't miss the reams
of paperwork and the stresses that
accompany the job.
He plans to stay in Greenville
and put some time into golf and
tennis, two sports he has ne-
glected. He also wants to do some
volunteer work and especially
wants to assist with a learn-to-
read program for adults.
Mendenhall renovations to be finished January
the fall semester completion of the
project.
The three level renovation of
the building will create 31,000
square feet of new space which
will house a 400 seat cafetria, new
offices, a large banquet room, and
and for the student radio station,
WZMB. On the ground floor a
special events room will house
space for campus organizations to
hold social events. Alexander said
the party room will be able to be
locked separate from the main
denhall.
In order to construct new
plumbing and electrical outlets
for the cafetria, Alexander said the
billiards room in the basement
will be closed for the fall semester.
To install the new outlets on the
By TIM HAMPTON
Newt Editor
While workers and machinery
mill around the skeleton of steel
girders which is soon to be the
new wing of Mendenhall Student
Center, an ECU official says the
renovations will be completed by a special events room. "The build- building so that organizations can ground floor cafetria, workman
January. ing will enhance the things we can hold social events past the regular will have to have access to the
"We have needed these facili- do for the community Alexan- closing of Mendenhall. ceiling in billiards room until the
ties for years said Rudolph Alex- dersaid. construction is complete,
ander, assistant vice chancellor of In replacing the Mendenhall Also created by the construction e
student life, of the construction on snack bar, the full service dinning wil1 be a 4500 square feet banquet The price tag for the construc-
the western wing of Mendenhall. cafetria will be larger than Jones room for lar8e meetings. Alexan- tion is being paid through accu-
Alexander said the construction Cafetria on the college hill. dcr d the "grcat room" will be mulated student fees and food
contractor, J.D. Hudson contrac- The addirionwill also hold of- twice the size of the existing multi- services income rather than by tax
tors, are working on schedule for fices for the student government Purpose meeting room in Men- dollars, accordmp to Alexander.
Co-op offers work experience tor
students in many different fields
Alexander said the renovations "We are looking forward to the
have been in university plans for renovations being complete
ten years. Alexander said of the project.
By DENA BOYETTE
Staff Writer
The Cooperative Education
program allows students to re-
ceive on-work experience in the
field they are wishing to enter
while staying in school. In many
of the Co-Op programs, the stu-
dent can receive college credit for
their work experience.
There are two separate ways in
which co-op can work, a student
can either be an alternating stu-
dent or a parallel student. If the
student chooses the alternating
program; they attend classes one
semester and work the following
semester. Some of the alternating
positions can be held with compa-
nies such as Burroughs Welcome,
Virginia Power, Glaxo Inc, and
various state and federal jobs.
If a student is enrolled in the
parallel program, then heshe
works while attending school.
There are also summer positions
available, which would be great
for the student seeking a little
extra cash now.
The procedure for enrolling in
co-op is simple: students first
complete a cooperative education
application form - this is not a
binding contract, it just allows the
co-op staff to release information
to prospective employees.
Schedule-seminars, which list
the job openings, are posted in the
co-op office, and each is assigned
to different majors. Nan
McLaughlin, who is the coordina-
tor for some of the departments
under the college of Arts and Sci-
ences, said, "it is important for
students to make appointments
with us so we can work with them
on an individual basis, finding the
job that is right for them
The coordinator is there to an-
swer any questions that an inter-
ested student might have, regard-
ing anything from resumes to in-
terviewing tips. It is also a good
idea to check and see if the work
experience you are receiving can
be applied toward an academic
credit.
McLaughlin said that camps
and parks are popular jobs for the
summer because they are great to
work at and highly sought after.
She also stated that the nursing
and allied health field were popu-
lar in the summer.
Unfortunately, the summer job
market is tough in Greenville but
co-op does not limit its help to
only Greenville, but it can help
students find jobs in other cities
and even out-of-state jobe.
There were 1500 students that
were enrolled in co-op last year at
ECU, and there are hopes of see- This is the skeleton of the new wing of Mendenhall Student Center
ing that number grow in the up- which will create 31,000 square feet of new area,
coming year. (Jon Jordan�Photolab)





THE EAST CAROLINIAN
JUNE 1, 1988
No decline in sexually transmitted diseases
By RICH WYNNE
Staff Writer
Sexually Transmitted Disease
(STD's) continue to rise in the
United States and throughout the
world. Despite improved meth-
ods of treatment and education
the total number of reported cases
increasing, but no significant de-
cline has been seen in any one tvpe
of STD.
While improved reporting has
played some part in increasing the
numbers, it is generally believed
that even after adjusting for re-
porting improvement the data
will indicate slow growth in rates
of infection.
According to Mary Elesha-
Adams, the Health Educator for
ECU's Student Health Services,
precise data on incidence of such
diseases at ECU would be useful,
but have not yet been accumu-
lated. It is believed the campus
rates are in line with those of other
universities.
While these are only "best
guess" statistics they suggest that
ECU's rates may be somewhat
less than the surrounding com-
munity. For example Jo Rodger-
son, the Health Educator for the
Pitt County Health Department
says the most recent data from
1986 reports a svphillis rate of
22.58 per 100,000 in Pitt county as
Zero tolerance
to be changed
NEW BERN, N.C. (AP) � Jerry
Schill, executive director of the
North Carolina Fisheries Associa-
tion, said Friday he believes the
federal government's zero toler-
ance policy will be modified.
But if it is, it won't be because of
congressional hearings held
Thursday in Washington, D.C.
"It's frustrating Schill said of
his appearance Thursday after-
noon before the House Coast
Guard and Navigation sub-
committee. "We go there and
make our statements and they
didn't come back with one ques-
tion. They're (Customs officials)
not there to listen. It would be an
advantage if they would stay
behind to listen
Schill said the hearings had
been arranged to assure the
American public that Congress is
doing something about the zero
tolerance policy, which has re-
sulted int he seizure of a number
of commercial fishing vessels in
North Carolina after small
amounts of drugs were found
aboard.
Schill characterized Customs
Commissioner William von Raab
as a hardliner who could not ex-
plain the logic of the zero toler-
ance policy when repeatedly
asked about it during the hearine.
"They (subcommittee mem-
bers) came down hard on him
Schill stated, saying some con-
gressmen criticized the policy as
being un-American because it
seems to assume guilt before it is
proven.
compared with 17.49 per 100,000 caused by an organism that pro-
for North Carolina as a whole, duces syptoms similiar to, but
Likewise the rate for gonorrhea milder than gonorrhea.
was 1162.14 per 100,000 versus
S08 per 100,000 for the state.
No information on campus inci-
dence of AIDS is available, but it is
known that 12 cases have been
reported in Pitt county since 1984
including4inl988.J,hcsearconly
full blown cases of AIDS; positive
tests for HIV infection would be
much higher.
For the campus "what we can
say is for syphillis in the last two
years we have treated exactly zero
cases (at the Health Center)" says
Elesha-Adams. But most other
sexually transmitted diseases
have been seen at the campus in-
firmary. As Elesha-Adams makes
clear this includes the two most
common STD's nongonococcal
urethritis (NGU) and trichomo-
niasis.
NGU is a conglomeration of a
number of diseases of known and
unknown causes. The most preva-
lent of these is chlamydia which,
as with most other NGU's is
This means in women the signs
may be minimal or nonexistent
and are often not discovered until
after a sex partner has been diag-
nosed. Such problems in diagno-
bedue to the speciesTrichomonas caused by one fupe of the HPV
vaginalis. Men often do not show
any sign of this disease.
Gardnevella is another com-
mon ailment which may be trans-
mitted by several routes including
sex. So common are the incidence
of transmission that this bacteria
virus, and cervical cancer. This
newly recognized risk places this
HPV virus in the same category as
the genital herpes virus which
had previously been linked with
cervical cancer.
Rodgerson stresses that all
sis are the major source of recur- is present in all women 13 of the STD's are preventable and with
rent pelvic inflammatory disease
(PID) which can cause sterility,
and may be linked to cervical
caner.
Trichomoniasis is due infection
time.
But despite being prevalent
with women, it may also survive
in the penis which allows it to be
passed by and forth between part-
the exception of AIDS and herpes syphillis tests.
all are curable. By regular use of
condoms and quick attention to
any unusual syptoms rates of
transmission could be drastically
reduced. Furthermore women
may find unrecognized infections
by regular pelvic exams. Such
exams include a variety ol
including Pap, gonorrhea : j
by one of three species of protazoa ners and accounts for spread to
which usually infect the intcs- new partners. Gardnerella's
tines, vagina or mouth and arc symptoms are similiar to those of
often transmitted by washcloths, chlamydia.
bathing suits or other moist ob- While, AIDS has grabbed the
jects. However all forms may in- spotlight in recent years impor-
fect a number of other areas of the tant developments are also oc-
body and all may be transmitted curing on other STD fronts. The
sexually. Center for Disease Control has
Unlike chlamydia, trichomo- recently issued warnings of peni-
niasis is most easily diagnised in cillian-resistant strains of syphil-
women where it irritates the vagi-
nal wall and causes vaginal dis-
charge. Indeed more than 50 of
infectious discharge in the general
female population is believed to
lis spreading in the United States
and for a particularly resistant
form of gonorrhea among U.S.
sailors stationed in Korea.
The center has also reported
new links between genital warts,
Kid preacher suspended from school, again
MARION N.C. (AP)�Parents
of children at Eastficld Elemen-
tary gave street preacher David
Strode a petition Friday asking
him to stop his children from
preaching at the school after his
oldest son was suspended for the
fifth time.
The petition was signed by 474
parents ans opponets of the street
preaching by Strodes' children,
repeated, "Listen, don't go to lieved the school yeazr was end-
hell which he said at least 20 ing next week,
times. "H wiH certainly solve it (the
He also repeated several times, problem) for this year she said.
"You justify yourselves before
men but God knows your heart
More than 25 parents and ba-
bysitters dotted the back parking
lot of the school.
The suspension will be the last
for Duffey this school year be-
Duffcy, 10, Pepper, 6, and Mat- cause school gets out for the sum
thew, 5. mcr ncxt Friday. Pepper and
On Friday, Duffey again ig- Mathew are scheduled to return
norcd requests from Eastfield as- to school Thursday,
sistent principal Shirley Ramsey Mrs Ramscy & shc was rc.
to come into the building and
begin class and was suspended
for six days, through the end of
school next Friday.
A group led by Eastfield par-
ents Lisa Mahan asked permis-
sion to present the petition to
Strode while he and Duffey were
inside the school receiving
Duffey's latest suspension pa-
pers. But school officials asked the
group to make the presentation
off school groungs.
The elder Strode told the group
members thev didn't know the
gospel and they were going to
hell. The parents responded that
thry do know the gospel and
asked Strode to stop the preaching
by his children.
"Something bad is going to
happen to them. I don't care what
happens to them. I don't like my
kids in school when that fool's
over here
Mrs. McPeters also said the
Strode children don't understand
what they're saying, but only re-
peat what the have been told at
home.
"Sometimes they'll hold up
their Bibles and holler 'the Bible
says' and then forgetvhat they're
suppose to say she said.
"They're not preachers, they're
children
Duffey had a slight variation to
his preaching Friday. Among
Bible verses and other chantes, he
Strode said Friday that the fam
ily would be moving before
school began in the fall and the
children would enroll in West
Marion Elementary, which is in a
different school district.
But Mrs. Ramsey said she did
not think the controversy would
end because that school district
has the same policy aboput re-
quiring students to enter the
school building at 7:30 a.m
3ttj Cast Ear0ltniaa
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925.
James F. J. McKee, Director of Advertising
Advertising Representatives
Ashley E. Dalton Scott Makey
Richard Alan Cook Spencer Meymai
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1
X

3
3
s
i
Heat c
What is the difference betwl
heat exhaustion and heat stroj
Hot weather and over heal
go together and can be dangei
to your health. Everyone need
be aware of the heat cramps,
exhaustion and heat stroke (
stroke).
Heat cramps are sudl
muscle pains caused by excesj
loss of sodium chloride (.aC
perspiration during strenu
exercise in hot weather The
treatment is prevention:
�Drink water or juice bd
and during exercise.
�Adjust to sumnv r - i
slowly; the middle I
not the best time I n an
side exercise .
out of shape.
Heat exhau
the inability I the bodi
adequately suppl v the blood
els with � fluids I
duce perspii
Gorby warns
.V
a dav in whicl
demonstr ited
Soviet i isidenl I
Mikhail S C -
against a
sour super
The g
ments came al a si :
hours after I I ij
ing with j
refuseniks di
from other S
Gennady I. Gera- rr
viet foreign ministi - ;
said those who atter i
tion-lader rt with the
dent at the A
ambassador's home v -
best of the Soviet p p
He dismi estior
thether the d
reprisals as a resu I rr �
"I met Mr. Reagar
don't think 1 am g rtg
harmed m any way be
ing him
Gorbachev in his I
dinner for the "
night, said. �'�
contacts an- r
forms, to expand
quality oi inforn ttioi
develop ties in the spheres
ence, culture, education,
and any other human ende
"But mis should be -
out interfering in do n
without sermor
:ng one's views an
out turning family -
problems into a pretext
fronatation b
Soviet leader said.
Reagan expn
push for impi ntsir
rights in the Soviet
get results und r
leadership.
"I'vecom : M 9
human rights igendab
suggested l -
is a moment of ho j
Soviet leaders ap
connection between cei
doms and economic
Reagan said at Spas
mg the meeting with
and refuseniks
Reagan also visited I
century Danilo M J
wheremonkspT I thelj
Orthodox faith in I
country
There he told nonl
faith of your r
tested and tempered in t
able of hardship We ma
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Sunday 1-6





ses
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:urable By regular use ot
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usual syptoms rates of
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nviite 1
- Heat can cause health problems
What is the difference between
heat exhaustion and heat stroke?
Hot weather and over-heating
go together and can be dangerous
to your health. Everyone needs to
be aware of the heat cramps, heat
exhaustion and heat stroke (sun-
stroke).
Heat cramps are sudden
muscle pains caused by excessive
loss of sodium chloride (NaCl) in
perspiration during strenuous
exercise in hot weather. The best
treatment is prevention:
�Drink water or juice before
and during exercise.
�Adjust to summer's heat
slowly; the middle of the day is
not the best time to begin an out-
side exercise program if you're
out of shape.
Heat exhaustion is caused by
the inability of the body to
adequately suppl.y the blood ves-
sels with enough fluids to pro-
duce perspiration needed for
cooling and meeting vital tissue
requirements. Heat exhaustion
usually occurs after vigorous ex-
ercise in hot weather. Symptoms
include faintness, weakness,
chills, headache and sometimes
nausea and vomiting. The skin is
pale, moist and body temperature
is normal or below normal. The
best treatment is prevention as in
heat cramps and decreasing
physical activity during hot
weather. Emergency treatment
consists of lowering the person's
bead below the rest of his body,
placing him in a cool spot or room,
drinking fluids and several hours
of rest.
Heat stroke, also known as sun
stroke, is a serious condition in
which excessive body heat is re-
tained and it requires prompt
emergency treatment. It is caused
by a failure of the perspiration
regulating mechanism. The per-
son who exercises vigorously in
intense heat may sweat profusely
for some time and then become
dehydrated and fail to perspire
enough to maintain body tem-
perature. The skin is dry, hot and
flushed and the person can quicly
become confused, dizzy, faint or
Health Column
By Mary Elisha Adams
even lose consciousness.
Sunstroke is a great medical
emergency without treatment
100 percent of those victims will
DIE: If prompt and vigorous treat-
ment is provided almost as many
will survive. Treatment should
start by:
� Moving the person to shade,
preferably a cool room and call
their physician andor rescue
squad at once.
�Try to check the person's tem-
perature if possible, then attempt
Gorby warns Ronny against sermons in Moscow
MOSCOW (AD� At the end of that percstroika will be accompa-
3 dav in which President Reagan nQd by a deeper restructuring
ympathy with and that glasnost which m�?ans

5
Soviet dissidents, Soviet leader
Mikhail S. Gorbachev cautioned
against "sermonizing" that could
-our superpower relations.
The general secretary's com-
ments came at a state dinner,
hours after the president's meet-
ing with dissidents and Jewish
refuseniks drew terse comments
from other Soviet officials.
Gennadv I. Gerasimov, the So-
viet foreign ministry spokesman,
said those who attended the emo-
tion-laden session with the presi-
dent at the American
ambassador's home were "not the
best of the Soviet people
He dismissed a question about
thether the dissidents could face
reprisals as a result of the meeting:
"I met Mr. Reagan today, but I
don't think I am going to be
harmed in any way be just mecl-
ing him
Gorbachev, in his toast at the
dinner for the Rcagans Monday
night, said, "We want to build
contacts among people in all
forms, to expand and improve the
quality of information, and to
develop ties in the spheres of sci-
ence, culture, education, sports,
and any other human endeavor
"But this should be done with-
out interfering in domestic affairs,
without sermonizing, or impos-
ing one's views and ways, with-
out turning family or personal
problems into a pretext for con-
fronatation between states the
Soviet leader said.
Reagan expressed hope that his
push for improvements in human
rights in the Soviet Union would
get results under Gorbachev's
leadership.
"I've come to Moscow with this
human rights agenda because, as I
suggested, it is our belief that this
is a moment of hope. The new
Soviet leaders appear to grasp the
connection between certain free-
doms and economic growth
Reagan said at Spaso house dur-
ing the meeting with dissidents
and refuseniks.
Reagan also visited the 13th
century Danilov Monastery
where monks practice the Russian
Orthodox faith in the communist
countrv.
There, he told the monks, 'The
faith of your people has been
tested and tempered in the cru-
cible of hardship. We may hope
giving voice, will also let loose a
new chorus of belief
At the meeting of prominent
dissidents, Reagan sat next to Abe
Stollar, the 73-year-old American
who came to the Soviet Union as a
child in the 1930s and had battled
since 1975 to get himself and his
family out of the Soviet Union.
Those at his table included Lev
Timofeyev, an activist released
from prison last February;
Tatyana Zieman, a Jewish rc-
fusenik; the Rev. Modris Flatc, a
Lutheran minister from Latvia,
and Pytras Pakenas, a Lithuanian
who is married to an Amcricar
but cannot leave the country.
Both Gerasimov and Vladimir
Petrovsky, the deputy foreign
minister, said Reagan was free to
do what he wanted in the Soviet
Union, but Petrovsky implied
Reagan had breached protocol by
seeing the 100 or so Soviets who
are at odds with their country's
policies.
Gorbachev could have seen
anyone at the U.SSoviet summit
in Washington last December, but
"took into account all nuances" so
the summit would be a success,
Petrovsky said in remarks quoted
by the news agency Tass.
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to reduce body temperature � a
bathtub with cool water and mas-
saging the skin vigorously will
bring more blood to the surface for
cooling.
�Spraying the body with a gar-
den hose and fanning is often ef-
fective.
�Ice should be placed on head
and if the person is alert, offer
fluids.
If the elevated temperature is
allowed to continue, serious per-
manent brain and nervous system
damage can occur. A temperature
of 105 degrees farenhcit or more
requires treatment and should be
continued until it goes down to
102 degrees farenhcit and then
checked frequently for several
hours. A person recovering from
heatstroke can have faulty heat
requlation for days, months, years
and the rest of his life and should
avoid excessive heat always
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SUre iEaat (ftaroltman
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
Clay Deanhardt, General Manage,
Carol Wetherincton, Man.Vnt t�
JAMES F.J. MCKEE, Director of Adverting
Tim Hampton, mi i ��
Tim Chandler, spans ttm
John Carter, Features em
Michelle England, &et Manager
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JOHN W. MEDLIN, Art Director
MAC CLARK, Business Manager
za-� w
EDGECOttBE EXPRESS
June 1.1988
OPINION
Page 4
Say NO to waste
Is five million dollars enough ?
Bush bushwacked on
Gen. Noriega policy
We have heard a lot lately about
the debate in Edgecombe County
concerning the hazardous waste
site. The governor-appointed Haz-
ardous Waste Committee is hard at
work finding a final resting place for
low level radioactive waste and
hazardous waste that will be coming
in from 8 states for a period of 20
years. Because North Carolina is
among the top ten producers of
radioactive waste, due to research
and medical centers, Edgecombe
County has been chosen.
This is causing much controversy.
Many citizens are for the waste site.
The five million dollars that will be
coming into the county with the
waste has persuaded many to accept
the proposal.
On the other hand, many feel that
no amount of money is worth the
risk that our neighbor county will be
taking.
The fact that the waste site is only
20 miles from Greenville�and only
heaven knows how close to homes
� does not seem to deter those who
are pushing so hard to get the plant
in here.
That hazardous, lethal waste will
be rolling along local state high-
ways, causing a steady flow of dan-
gerous traffic, has not lightened pro-
facility arguments, either.
Instead, we are willing to expose
our children, farms, and rivers to the
possibility of contamination,
whether it come from a leaking in-
cinerator or having leached through
our soils.
As persons living in Pitt County,
whether a student or a permanent
resident, it is our job to keep our
communities and families safe.
Undeterminable damage could be
done if an incinerator, that operates
at 1700 degrees farenheit were to
break down and leak radioactive
waste into the air. How would you
like to wake up under a cloud of
radioactivity?
Just as we must consider the re-
moteness of an accident, we must
also consider the consequences if
one does occur. Is the loss of security
and health worth five million dol-
lars.
The guidelines that must be met
for a site to be suitable as a waste site
are not terribly strict. Here are a few:
the site must be within 25 miles of an
interstate; a site cannot be built on or
near wet land; there must be at least
a one mile radius between the facil-
ity and single family homes; and
must an adequate buffer zone. Per-
haps the biggest determining factor
is the guideline stating that the site
must be located within 70 miles of
the state's largest producer of radi-
oactive substance. If this guideline
is to be upheld, Edgecombe County
may be unsuitable after all.
But this could come up again in the
future. Now is the time to make a
decision. As eminent producers of
radioactive and toxic waste, North
Carolina must take responsiblity for
it's trash. But to put it only 20 miles
from our backdoor, when there are
other alternatives less endangering,
is outrageous. Plus, Edgecombe
County and it? neighbors will subse-
quently be labelled a toxic waste
dump.
ON THE RIGHT
BY
WILLIAM F. BUCKLEY
Everyone knows�and this includes Sen. Christo-
pher Dodd, which means truly everyone�that as a
political matter George Bush has got tv. lo some-
thing that is out of step with what Ronald Reagan
does. What causes one to weep is his choice of a deal
with Gen. Manuel Noriega as the parting point
between the president and the vice president-nomi-
nee-elect.
Last week, Mr. Bush said that he did not believe
in bargaining with drug dealers, whether on Ameri-
can or foreign soil. That has got to be the most
fatuous statement on foreign policy since
yesterday's speech by Jesse Jackson, wherever it
was, whatever he said.
It presupposes that the moral consideration is or
should be the controlling point in foreign policy. If
Mr. Bush is going to bear down on the moral point,
why doesn't he come out against Ronald Reagan's
bargaining with Mikhail Gorbachev, on the grounds
that Bush does not believe in bargaining with any
head of government that practices genocide, sup-
presses free speech and the practice of religion,
sends political dissidents to Siberia, sends weapons
to anti-democratic forces throughout the world, and
has 12,000 nuclear warheads aimed at places like
Detroit? No, if one wants to hang on to the moral
point, one is left saying: The United States should
not bargain with drug dealers unless they possess a
nuclear bomb.
But to dilute the moral statement by empirical
hedges invites the analyst to consider whether there
are other factors than the possession of a nuclear
weapon that define critical American interests. The
answer to that is obviously "yes and peace and
quiet in the area surrounding the Panama Canal is
one of them. And that peace and quiet, reasons
Ronald Reagan, is worth squashing a couple of Flor-
ida indictments that are in any case purely of hypo-
thetical value, since Noriega would not, en route to
Spain or Saudi Arabia or wherever, plan to stop in
Tampa.
Now the principal Demorats, for obvious political
reasons, are saying all the usual things about the
iniquity of Mr. Reagan's proposal to Noriega. But
not all of them. Hear this: Christopher Dodd, whose
prescriptions for Central America are the nearest
thing to diplomatic misjudgement since the Ver-
sailles Conference, was quoted on television as flatly
approving the proposed deal. Whether this will get
him ostracized by the monks surrounding Dukakis-
Jackson one cannot tell, but it is rcfreashing to hear
from a top Democrat that it is entirely possible to a)
disapprove of drugs as fervently as Mary Baker
Eddy and b) approve a possible deal of mutual
interest with a drug runner.
According to the papers, James Baker, sccrctarv of
the treasury, took the position Mr. Bush has taken in
arguing with the president, urging him to repudiate
his opening to Noriega; while George Shultz re-
newed his approval of dealing with Noriega. Mean-
while, theState Department's Michael Kozak buzzes
in and out of Panama City, never quite knowing
whether his mandate is in jeopardy. And while all of
this is going on, the leaders of the Caribbean nations
join in protesting any interference with Noriega on
the quaint grounds that any ousting of Noreiga is the
business of the Panamanian people, not of the
United States. These are the same heads of state that
approved Mr. Reagan's sending of the Marines to
Grenada.
George Bush will need to come up with something
else. One must assume that when the three men�
Bush, Baker, Shultz� were in the Oval Office argu-
ing with the president, not one word about the
morality of the matter was actually spoken. Politics
was almost surely on the table.
It is interesting to speculate on what would be the
public reaction to Bush's pledge to rescind the ABM
Treaty if elected�so that we can get on with the
necessary testing to advance the Strategic Defence
Initiative. Howls of mortal pain from the Democrats
("How can Bush bargain with apocalypse?"). But
framed in the proper way, the issue is: Should the
United States take measures to try to protect itself
against that first strike which the Soviet Union can
plausibly threaten once its own SDI is in operation?
To take such measures doesn't mean we need to
discourage glasnost and pcrcstroika�far from it. If
the Soviet Union gets around to disarming its offen-
sive potential, we should be ready for that happv
development. If the Soviet Union does not get
around to this, we should also be readv.
Defense of Congress' constitutional role
We've blasted those oil rigs and in hostilities or the imminent like- he takes to have teen tne emer-
half the Iranian navy to kingdom lihood, and Section 5(b), requir- gency, remains obligated under
come, and President Reagan still ing that they be withdrawn 60 the constitution to report to Con-
refuses to comply with the law by days later unless Congress has gress what he has done as soon as
officially acknowledging to Con- authorized their continued pres- practicable and to await its deci-
ence. There is no serious aregu- sion whether to continue military
gress that we are engaged in
hositlities. And no one in Con-
gress seems to care.
On the surface this seems odd.
The violation of law could hardly
be clearer. Section 4(a)(1) of the
War Powers Resolution of 1973
ment that these provisions are
unconstitutional.
The "original intent" of the Fra-
mers of the constitution on this
issue could hardly be clearer. The
power "to declare War" was
requires such a report whenever vested explicitly in Congress. The
our armed forces are involved in debates, and early practice, estab-
hostilihesorasiutationcreatedby lish that this meant that all wars�
the circumstances Even on the whether declared or undeclared
extravagant assumption that we (yes, they knew about the latter)
weren't in such a situation before,
we certainly got there on Mon-
day, April 18. Nor would one
ordinarily expect congress to be
complaisant about the usurpation
of its constitutional and statutory
prerogatives. True, they might
not take decisive legislative ac-
had to be legislatively author-
ized. "The Executive George
activity. Congress in trun is under
a correlative constitutional duty
to consider whether the nation is
to be thus committed. In the event
no affirmative authorization is
forthcoming, hostilities are to be
terminated.
Sections 4(a)(1) and 5(b) of the
War Powers Resolution are de-
signed to give concrete contem-
porary meaning to this original
constitutional about the scheme,
it is that the president gets as
Mason explained, was not "safely �ny as 90 free days (including a
to be trusted" with such deci- 30-day extension for
sions, at least not alone. "unavoidable military neces-
Oncea war wascongressionally sity") in which to wage war with-
authorized, the president�as out congressional authonzaation.
"Commander in Chief"� would Certain presidents in the 19th
tion� they seem generally to be assume ultimate strategic control century and early 20th centuries
doing less of that lately� but
wouldn't you at least expect a
little screaming?
Some people excuse the
president's failure to comply with
the War Powers Resolution by
asserting that it is "unconstitu-
tional In fact there is one section
of the resolution that might be
invalidated under a 1983 Su-
preme Court decision� but that
is Section 5(c), permitting Con-
gress to order the president to
withdraw troops from combat by
concurrent resolution, which re-
cent history almost conclusively
establishes Congress never
would have had the courage to
invoke anyhow.
The heart of the resolution re-
sides elsewhere, in the combina-
tion of Section 4(aXD, requiring
official notification of Congress
whenever our troops are involved
of the way in which it would be played a little fast and loose with
fought. He could in addition� the Constitution in this area. But
and this was the only exception to when they did so�and this is
the proposition that he was not to critical to the question whether
take up arms without advance practice over time might have
congressional authorization�re-
spond defensively to "repel sud-
dent attacks The reason for this
is obvious; it was feared that
Congress wouldn't have time to
respond in such cases. Of course
Congress can be convened faster
now that it could in the late 18th
century. But the need for swift
somehow unofficially amended
the original constitutional under-
standing�they obscured or cov-
ered up the actual facts, all the
while dutifully pledging public
fealty to the constiutional need for
congressional authorization of
military action. Shifts of constitu-
tional power, to the extent they
military response may have be- are possible at all, must be accom
romp more important. Thus we
should preserve for the president
permission to act when there isn't
time for Congress to do so.
The underlying principle, how-
ever, is certainly not obsolete; the
decision to go to war is ultimately
Congress's and thus the presi-
plished in the open. (It was only
with the commitment of Ameri-
can troops to Korea in 1950 that
presidents began to claim openly
the right to initiate and sustain
hostilities without such authori-
zation.)
Since 1950, it is true, Congress
dent, having responded to what has been mostly docile in the face
of presidential claims of omnipo-
tence�with occasional brief
shows of courage, notably at the
very end of the war in Indochina.
But 38 years of surrender�inter-
mittent, at that�hardly seems
enough to alter a century and a
half of constitutional understand-
ing to the contrary.
The War Powers Resolution,
passed in 1973 over President
Nixon's veto, was designed to
screw the courage of future Con-
gresses to the sticking post. It was
supposed to ensure that the presi-
dent would (as soom as practi-
cable) bring military hostilities to
Congress for approval and that
Congress in turn would face up to
its constitutional obligation to
make the decision on war and
peace.
Obviously it hasn't worked.
Our presidents, from Gerald Ford
onward, have been slick: they ei-
ther have wholly failed to report
hostilities under the resolution or
have done so in terms so vague
that they a void starting the 60-day
clock, congress has failed to react
to this brazen or slippery defi-
ance. The PErsian Gulf is only the
latest example of congressional
inaction in the face of presidential
failure to comply. (To be sure, it is
one of the more swashbuckling.
anyone who can tell me with a
straight face that sinking half the
eney's navy doesn't involve hos-
tilties or the imminent likelihood
thereof is someone with whom I'd
just as soon not play poler�or, for
that matter, associate.)
The Wall Street Journal was
right in its April 19 editorial on the
War Powers Resolution that "we
haven't heard many complaints
about the (military) events of
Monday morning "That
absence the Journal continued,
'says a lot The Journal thinks it
says that everyone, and Congress
in particular, is coming around to
realizing that the resolution con-
stitutes an improper interference
with presidential power. What
congress's silence actually says is
wha t Congress has been sayi ng by
its (in) action since 1950: that is
doesn't want to be accountable for
deciding about war and peace. It
says that Congress would rather
revert to the comfortable pattern
so brilliantly realized in its Viet-
nam performance, one of dodging
responsiblity and reserving the
right to express the righteous
indignation of an "unimplicated"
party when the war in question
begins not to play so well.
You may ask, So what? If mem-
bers of congress find it politcally
advantageious to relinquish their
constitutional prerogatives, why
should the rest of us care? the
answer is that their prerogatives
aren't really what's at stake here.
Oliver Elsworth defended giv-
ing Congress the war power say-
ing, "It should be more easy to get
out of war, than into it George
Mason seconded the motion by
stating that he was "for clogging
rather than facilitating war; but
for facilitating peace Their true
concern was not the prerogatives
of Congress vis-a-vis the presi-
dent. Rather, their concern was
that a single individual should
not be able to lead the nation pre-
cipitously into war. They wanted
more than one key to be necessary
to start the engines of war.
Relinquishing their keys and
entrusting them to the president
may be politically convenient for
ht emembers of Congress, butr in
doing so they are violating a pub-
lic trust. On other matters, didg-
ing electoral responsiblity may
have become part (even the name)
of the game, but this is war wore
talking about. The Framers of the
Constitution thought it was a
special subject, and it is. For one
brief moment in 1973, when it
overrode Nixon's veto of the War
Powers Resolution, it actually
looked as if Congress was pre-
pared to face up to its constitu-
tional responsibilties, daunting
and disadvantageous as that can
sometimes prove. Unfortunately,
it hasn't looked that way since.
As it happens, if congress ere
forced to decide on the events oi
April 18 it almost certainly would
back the president, that is what
makes this such a good opportu-
nity for Congress to take a stand in
support of the law. What it should
do is to declare that Section 4(a)( 1)
of the War Powers Resolution is
applicable�because at the very
least there is an imminent danger
of hostilities�and then go on (if
so inclined) to authorize the con-
tinued presence and military ac-
tivity of our Navy in the Gulf,
thereby eliminating the 60-day
limit of Section 5(b). That way the
Navy can stay and the president
can blast oil rigs and Iranian ships
when it seems appropriate to him,
but a precedent will have been set
that might stiffen the backbone of
future Congresses in more con-
testable cases.
Fat chance, I suppose, ut
somebody should say a won in
defense of congress's const. 1-
tional role, since it seems a cir h
that Congress isn't going to.
Censo
(CPS) � Censorship control
sies have arisen at 4 diffof
campuses in recent weeks, l
ing some observers to worj
January U.S. Supreme Court i
sion has moved some adminij
tors to try to gain control
student newspapers.
During the last month, offij
at Arizona's Pima Commi
College, at Western Kenti
University, at Texas's San a
College and at Chapman G
in California have tried to
and even halt student paper
productions
"It's hard to pinpoint
Mark Goodman ol thi
Press Law (!enter. "But ther
change in thinking
"more dm I � hip" on
puses.
"They're stoi �
Barbara Stafford editor
Aztec Pn - � at Pima Commi
College of her s
cials' efforts to publish
"positive �
In i�� � 1 11
sion to st
magazine from y
tide he d - ii
College Chai
simply a
Usher
The assert i
preme Court's Januar
school new
journalism labs are i t pi
by th : � rtt.
Sell
in what ha
the "lazelw
"entitled to r julal tl
of" for-cn lit i pers ji
they could r
pened in any other
tivitv.
Though the o urt specif
said its : ision applic
high school � not college -
pers, not all campus oii
recognized the limit.
"We'll hear a lot of h
of censorship in the ne
years predicted Dr.
Inglehart, author ol I
dent press guides ar 1 -ui
professor emeritus at
Jamaican ga
hit N.C. citi(
RALEIGH (AP) - - Ai
sav one of the natioi
deadly organized crirr
carving out a piea
Carolina'sdrug trade for its
Jamaican gangs. Known to
violence and believed to be
ing in five or six areas or thd
Paul Lyon is a 1 lei
agent based in Char
federal, state, and il
torcement have forn I
forces to confront the gam
and other states. A repj
today's "News and Obse
Raleigh ' says gang memt
been identified in the cij
Raleigh. Charlotte. Greei
Jacksonville and N
CATCH Tl
LUNCH
It's our specia
Jus
Spaghetti
sauce
Pa
Fettuccini Alfredo
pasta a v a sauce I
Parmesan and Romana
cheese
With C � �
Wit!
JOHN HART ELY
The New Republic





THE EAST CAROLINIAN
MAY 20,1988
Id on
�icy
ings about the
to Noriega. But
her Dodd, whose
i are the nearest
men! - nee the Ver-
ont ion as flatly
Whether this will get
ding Dukakis-
freashing to hear
ssibletoa)
KI iry Baker
r mutual
- � taiyof
ishhas taken in
repudiate
rge Shultz re-
Toriega. Mean-
?l Kozakbuzzes
� juite knowing
And while all of
ii bbean nations
� th Noriega on
� Noreigaisthe
not of the
f state that
Marines to
le up with something
the three men�
il Office argu-
rd about the
. ken. Politics
m what would be the
I o rescind the ABM
I e can get on with the
the Strategic Defence
ain from the Democrats
ilypa ?"). But
: is: Should the
ry to protect itself
th the Soviet Union can
i is m operation?
mean wtTneed to
- a far from it. If
ming itsoffen-
� r that happv
s not get
ready.
ole
! e become part (even the name)
: i me, but this is war we're
king about. The Framers of the
mstitution thought it was a
ecial subject, and it is. For one
� moment in 1973, when it
p rr le Nixon's veto of the War
rs Resolution, it actually
� I as if Congress was pre-
to iacQ up to its constitu-
mal responsibilties, daunting
iid disadvantageous as that can
Jmetimcs prove. Unfortunately,
Ihasn't looked that way since.
1 it happens, if congress ere
rced to decide on the events of
nl 1S it almost certainly would
Jek the president, that is what
lakes this such a good opportu-
Ity for Congress to takea stand in
fpport of the law. What it should
�is to declare that Section 4(a)(1)
the War Powers Resolution is
)plicable�because at the very
ist there is an imminent danger
hostilities�and then go on (if
inclined) to authorize the con-
ued presence and military ac-
lty of our Navy in the Gulf,
ereby eliminating the 60-day
nit of Section 5(b). That way the
lavy can stay and the president
in blast oil rigs and Iranian ships
hen it seems appropriate to him,
it a precedent will have been set
tat might stiffen the backbone of
iture Congresses in more con-
stable cases.
Fat chance, I suppose, ut
j nobody should say a won in
?fense of congress's const i-
nal role, since it seems a cir h
tat Congress isn't going to.
N IN HART ELY
"he New Republic
Censorship on campus papers
(CPS) � Censorship controver-
sies have arisen at 4 different
campuses in recent weeks, lead-
ing some observers to worry a
January U.S. Supreme Court deci-
sion has moved some administra-
tors to try to gain control over
student newspapers.
During the last month, officials
at Arizona's Pima Community
College, at Western Kentucky
University, at Texas's San Jacinto
College and at Chapman College
in California have tried to alter
and even halt student papers and
productions.
"It's hard to pinpoint said
Mark Goodman of the Student
Press Law Center. "But there is a
change in thinking There is
"more direct censorship" on cam-
puses.
'They're stonewalling us said
Barbara Stafford, editor of the
Aztec Press at Pima Community
College of her school's top offi-
cials' efforts to publish more
positive stories
In explaining his April 11 deci-
sion to stop a campus literary
magazine from publishing an ar-
ticle he didn't like, San Jacinto
College Chancellor torn Sewell
simply asserted, "I'm the pub-
lisher
The assertion echoes the Su-
preme Court's January ruling that
school newspapers run as part of
jounalism labs are not protected
by the First Amendment.
School officials, the justices said
in what has come to be known at
the "Hazelwood decision were
"entitled to regulate the content
oi" for-credit newspapers just as
they could regulate what hap-
pened in any other classroom ac-
tivity.
J
Though the court specifically
said its decision applied only to
high school � not college � pa-
pers, not all campus officials have
recognized the limit.
"We'll hear a lot of horror tales
of censorship in the next few
years predicted Dr. Louis
Inglchart, author of several stu-
dent press guides and journalism
professor emeritus at Ball State
University in Indiana.
Just weeks after the ruling, for
example, Edward Wagner �
chairman of Pima's Board of
Governors � suggested campus
officials edit the Aztec Press more
closely to prevent "shoddy re-
porting
"In view of the recent Supreme
Court decision, we as the board
have the right to edit or not to
edit Wagner said during a board
meeting.
"They want more fluff for the
college editor Stafford says.
"They want more positive news
stories about the college, and less
investigative stuff
Although Wagner has dropped
his proposal that school adminis-
trators exercise greater authority,
Stafford says he and other school
officials, refuse to grant inter-
views to Aztec Press staffers.
"They're stonewalling us
In March, Western Kentucky
University President Kern Alex-
ander proposed replacing the stu-
dents who edit YVKU's campus
newspaper and yearbook with
faculty members, and then, per-
haps to fit the Supreme Court's
definition of a "lab newspaper
giving student reporters aca-
demic credit instead of the small
stipend they're now paid.
Some critics, said WKU West-
ern Heights advisor Bob Adams,
accused Alexander of trying to
mute the paper's criticism of him
by gaining control over its con-
tent.
Adams reported outcry from
journalism alumni has forced
Alexander to retreat from his ini-
tial proposal, and WKU spokes-
woman Sheila Conway now de-
nies Alexander ever made it.
But Adams, who attended the
March 15 meeting where Alexan-
der first introduced the proposal,
said "some of the things he pro-
posed sound like some of the
things the Supreme Court said
Goodman of the Student Press
Law Center thinks that "espe-
cially at 2-year colleges, adminis-
trators see Hazelwood as apply-
ing to their context. Thev want to
use it as justification for censor-
ship
"Community colleges are more
susceptible to those kind of pres-
sures added Mary Hires, a pro-
fessor at New Jersey's County
College of Morris and a Commu-
nity College journalism Associa-
tion official.
"Many of the administrators
worked in high schools before,
and they bring a high school
mentality with them. They don't
see students as adults. Also, in
some states, such as California,
the local school board runs the
community college. They feel
they have the same control at the
college that they do at the high
school
Inglehart suspects some kinds
of college officials try to muzzle
campus papers for other reasons.
"The Supreme Court said the rul-
ing applied only to high schools,
but that doesn't change anything
for people with repressive person-
alities
At Chapman College in Califor-
nia, administrators in late March
refused to allow a student play
that included frontal nudity to be
performed on campus. Nudity,
they said, was inappropriate for
the school, which is affiliated with
the Christian Church (Disciples of
Christ).
Yet Hazelwood, some say, may
have provided a boon to college
journalism.
Tom Rolnicki, executive direc-
tor of the Associated College
Press, said the decision has cre-
ated "a greater concern for quality
reporting. Students don't want to
give administrators a reason to
come after them
"Students have become more
responsible Hires concurred.
"The only way to beat this is to be
extremely fair, accurate, and most
of all, PRINT IT
Inglehart, while conceding the
pace of censorship cases seems to
have picked up,notcd the over-
whelming majority of campus
administrations haven't tried to
censor student publication since
the decision.
"Thousands of school boards
and presidents believe in the free
press. They're proud of it, and
they're ignoring the Supreme
Court ruling. It hasn't been as
devastating as it sounds. It's just
dificult when ther're these little
tyrants with power at some of
these schools
Inglehart says it's comforting,
too, that students have not shied
away from tackling controversial
stories.
GORDON'S
Selected Spring and
Summer Apparel
6By-Pas751003
United Ww
jgSjk FEELING LOW?
�K� UNCERTAIN?
NEED HELP?
Why not co;ne by the REAL Crisis Intervention Center: 312
E. 10th St; or call 758-HELP. Por Free Confidential Counsel-
ing or Assistance.
Our Volunteers and Staff are on duty 24 hrs. a day, year
around, in order to assist you in virtually any problem area
you might have. Our longstanding goal has always been to
preserve and enhance the quality of life for you and our com-
munity.
Licensed And Accredited By The State of North Carolina
StCLOUUStL
it ii
SHIRT COUPON
4 SHIRTS $036
CLEANED W WW
FOR ��
This coupon must be presented
with shirt order
1
SHIRT COUPON
Nancy to write star-gazing book
Jamaican gangs
hit N.C. cities
RALEIGH (AP) � Authorities
say one of the nation's most
deadly organized crime groups is
carving out a piece of North
Carolina's drug trade for itself. It's
Jamaican gangs. Known for their
violence and believed to be work-
ing in five or six areas of the state.
Paul Lyon is a federal drug
agent based in Charlotte. He says
federal, state, and local law en-
forcement have formed task
forces to confront the gang in this
and other states. A report in
today's "News and Observer of
Raleigh" says gang members had
been identified in the cities of
Raleigh, Charlotte, Greensboro,
Jacksonville and New Bern.
LENINGRAD, U.S.S.R. (AP)�
Nancy Reagan said today she
might write a book giving her
version of star-gazing in the White
House, and that her account will
"absolutely" interest former chief
of staff Donald T. Regan.
During a flight from Moscow to
tour this northern Soviet city, the
first lady was questioned for the
first time about the flap over
Regan's recently published
memior, 'Tor the Record
In the book, Regan disclosed
that Mrs. Reagan consulted an
astrologer for hepl in timing the
events on President Reagan's
schedule. The former chief of staff
also portrayed the president as an
incurious, passive chief executive
controlled by a manipulative wife
and media-conscious staff.
Hegan also make his bitterness
at being ousted from the White
House staff at the height of the
Iran-Contra affair. He contended
he was the victim of a cabal cre-
ated and conteolled by the first
lady.
At first, Mrs. Regan refused
Tuesday to let reporters draw her
into discussing any of Regan's
negationsEverything has been
said about that that needs to be
said she said.
Asked if the "stars were
wrong for providing an answer,
and she gave her questioner a
sharp, disgusted look.
But when asked if she intended
to write her own book about the
matter, she replied'Could be
and laughed heartily.
Mrs. Regan borrowed a line
form a Frank Sinatra song to indi-
cate she was intent an telling her
side of the stiry.
"My way she said, pointing at
herself and repeating sternlyMy
way
2 SMALL PIZZAS
(16 Slices � 1 Item)
PLUS 2 COKES
ONLY $8.20
�Sjvc $7.15 When Buyir.g Double
One Coupon Per Pizza
Coupon Expire
7-1-88
� �� coupon
Student Union
Coming Attractions'
Thursday, June 2
Rock - A - Bawl
MSC Bowling Center - 2 p.m. - 4:30 p.m.T
Tuesday, June 7 -U)
BingoIce Cream
MSC Multi-Purpose Room - 3 p.m.
Upcoming Events
�Thursday, June 9 Rock - A - Bowl
�Monday, June 13 Movie: LOST BOYS
Hendrix Theatre
JBitf �!
gathering place
CATCH THE ANNABELLE'S
LUNCHTIME EXPRESS
It's our special quick lunch menu for people on the go!
Just choose your favorite and you'll be refreshed
and on your way in no time.
Spaghetti a generous Steak Teriyaki Our special
portion of pasta with meat cut of beef served with snow
sauce Toasted bread and peas and teriyaki sauce
Parmesan cheese $4.55 on nee $5.45
Fettuccini Alfredo Egg SJJSJS?!? A h
pasta with a sauce of butter, Sandwich Thinly sliced ham
Parmesan and Romana ith Swiss cheese on grilled rye
cheese $4.75 bread, plus fries $3.95
ec7c Steak & Cheese Sandwich
With Chicken M 0ur steak sandwich with
� 7 7Q melted Provolone cheese,
With Shrimp. 7.b pusfnes 39S
Express lunches are served from 11 30 a m to 2 p m daily, except Sunday
1
REGISTER
TODAY.
YOU COULD
NO PURCHASE
NECESSARY
RESTAURANT & PUB
Greenville
The Plaza
Greenville Blvd.
756-0315
HELP US CEU-BRATC
Ml W A UiMiiilTD
THE OPENING OF THE
100(WTCBV"STORE.
Next time you go to "TOUT
to say goodbye to high calories,
you'll have a chance to say hello
to a Thousand Dollars. That's
right, One Thousand Dollars.
"TOW is giving away a
Thousand Dollars to celebrate the
grand opening of their 1000th
"TCBV" store. To enter just stop
by any participating "TCBV"
store and fill out an entry blank
and drop it in the Win $1,000
display box, and that's it, you're
registered. Visit your local
"WW" store and register
today. Then enjoy the great taste
of "TCBV" frozen yogurt. And
who knows? While you're saying
goodbye to high calories you
could be saying hello to $1,000.

ft
ONE FREE TOPPING
OF ANY KIND!
raw utm tM ciMMon bsraft BBMM Cxh o�Jr pn coupon po c
C mkmmt mm pot any lala ou aW Not food in. owhminor. tntn inv othrr offm
Odn pood onl, m pomatwim WWTumi ! ��? rakjr mm t cnx
Offer ��pires: June 15. 1988
,� ��
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TCBV
I hi fUJirryV. Best hxjurl.
TCBV
The Country Best bqurt
325 Arlington Blvd.
Open Monday-Saturday 11:00 A.M. 11:00 P.M
Sunday 1 00 P Ml 1 00 AM
355-6968
� 1988 TCBY Systems, Inc





.THE EAST CAROLIN1 AN
JUNE 1, 1988
Classifieds
HELP WANTED
IF YOU ARE A MUSICVOICE
MAJOR: and would like to put your
voice to work and make some cash this
summer then call 355-0355 and ask for
Den a
WANTED: Tutor for ASIP 2212. 355-
3477.
MODELS: Required for international
print work. Agency Representation. Call
Now. No training requiredlt you think
you have the look give us a call phone
757-0718. Ask for Kevin
HIRING! Federal government jobs in
your area and overseas. Many immediate
openings without waiting list or test. $15-
68,000. Phone call refundable. (602) 838-
8885. Ext. 5285.
OVERSEAS JOBS: Also Cruiseships.
510,000 � $105.000vr! Now Hiring!
320 Listings! (1) 805-687-6000 Ext. OJ-
1166.
HELP WANTED: Need Salesperson to
work mornings at Carpet Bargain Center.
1009 Dickinson Ave. Applv In Person be-
tween 8 am & 1 p.m.
FEMALE RESIDENT COUNSLOR:
Interested in those with humane service
background wishing to gain valuable ex-
perience in the field. No monetary com-
pensation, however room, utilities and
phone provided. Call Mary Smith, Real
Crisis Center 75S-HELP.
SERVICES OFFERED
GOOD LITTLE KIDS IN-HOME: child
care and preschool program has open-
ings for children ages 2-5 vears. Play
groups, Mother's Dav Out, full and part
time care available. Qualified and loving
supervision, close to ECU Call Chelle
758-6141 for appointment.
WORD PROCESSING AND PHOTO-
COPYING SERVICES: We offer typing
and photocopying services. We also sell
software and computer diskettes. 24
hours in and out. Guaranteed typing on
paper up to 20 hand written pages. We
repair computers and printers also. Low-
est hourly rate in town. SDF Professional
Computer Servies, 106 East 5th Street
(beside Cubbies) Greenville, NC 752
364.
FOR SALE
FOR SALE: Queen size waterbed $110.
Must sell fast Small desk $30. Call Jerry at
758-2861.
CAN YOU BUY JEEPS: Cars, 4X4 Seized
in drug raids for under $100.00? Call for
facts today. 602-837-3401. Ext. 711.
FOR SALE: Schwvnn Cruiser Supreme 5
speed. Like new included is a Kryptonite
security lock $200 or best offer. Call Karen
at 758-2861.
ALPHA SAILBOARD: 2 sails, and a chest
harness for sale. Call 752-0962 after 6 p.m.
FOR SALE: Earth cruiser bike - excellent
condition - asking $90 - will negotiate. Call
551-2524 day, 758-3751 night.
1985 HONDA ELITE SCOOTER: 150 cc,
windshield, red, good contion. 758 2613 or
126 Speight Bldg.
RINGGOLD TOWERS CONDO FOR
SALE: B-Unit, 2nd Floor, fully furnished.
Tax market-value $43,730.00 Make me an
offer. 919-787-1378.
FOR RENT
A Beautiful Place to Live
�All New 2 Bedroom
�And Ready To Rent
UNIVERSTIY APARTMENTS
M E. 5th Street
� Located Near ECU
�Aood From I lighway Patrol Station
Limited oifcr-$275 a month
Contact I T or Tommy Williams
756-7815 or 830-1 937
Office open - Apt 8, 12-530 p m
�AZALEA GARDENS'
Clean and quiet one bedroom furnished
apartments, energy efficient, free water and
sewer, optional washers, dryers, cable TV.
Couples or singles only. $195 a month, 6 month
lease. MOBILE HOME RENTALS - couples or
singles Apartment and mobile homes in Azalea
Gardens near Brook Valley Country Club.
Contact J.T. or Tommy William
756-7815
Announcements
rn-nr summer fall
Three jobs � Congressional Office,
Washington, DC. June � August. Salary:
SlOOO.OOmonth. Student must have gen-
eral office skills and some experience with
word processing. Short hand skills de-
sired. Also, Tampa Electric Company,
Tampa, Florida. Fall semester. Salary:
S1135.00month Word processing
courses andor word processing experi-
ence required. Will be expected to return
to job Summer 19S9 if work is satisfactory
Salary will increase. Finally, Positions
available in the Nags Head area begin-
ning June 1, 1988. Salary: S4hour, 30-40
hrs.wk. Housing available near worksite
- S50.00week. Students must have 2.5
GPA. Will receive $500 scholarshipsti-
pend for college expenses when returning
to school in the fall. For all these positions,
contact Ruth Peterson, 757-6979, immedi-
ately Students may applv at Co-op office,
2028 GC building
SCHOLARSHIP
Students who wish to obtain financial
aid for overseas education may apply for
a Rivers Scholarship. The next application
deadline is July 1,1988. For further infor-
mation contact the Office of International
Studies and Scholarships in the Gerneral
Classroom building, room 1002,757-6769.
HANf, GLIDING
Everyone is invited to register for a
summer hang gliding adventure trip to
Nags Head, NC. June 22 - July 12.
SUMMER LIBRARY HOURS
Mondays - Thursdays 8:00 a.m. - 11:00
p.m Fridays 8:00 a.m. - 6:00p.m Satur-
days 9:00 a'm. - 6:00 p.m Sundays 12:00
noon - 11:00 p.m. The Media Resources
Center will be open: Mondays - Thurs-
days 8:00 a.m9:30 p.m Fridays 8:00 a.m.
- 5:00 p.m Saturdays 1:00p.m. - 6:00 p.m
Sundays 12 noon - 9:00 p.m.
WHITE WATER RAFTING
Faculty, staff and students are invited
to register for a summer white water raft-
ing adventure trip May 16-31 in 204
Memorial Gvm. For additonal informa-
tion call 757-6387
VOLLEYBALL
Everyone is invited to register for intra-
mural volleyball June 1 at4:00p.m. inMG
102.
HOME RUN DERBY
Everyone is invited to register for the
intramural home run derby. June 7 at
5:00p.m. at the varsity Softball field.
PUTT-PUTT GQU
Faculty, staff and students are invited
to register for intramural Putt-Putt golf,
June 7 at 400 p.m. in MG 102.
BIKE HIKE
Faculty, staff and students are invited
to register for a summer bike hike. May 16
-June 2 in 204 MG.
smntfiioM CWCR i'VL'KS
THE EAST CAROLINIAN is now accepting applica-
tions for staff writers. Only students seriously inter-
ested in writing need to apply. Great opportunities.
Great company. Invaluable experience. Apply in per-
son at the East Carolinian Office.
KEEP YOUR
PRiBE
STAY ON TOP OF
WHAT'S HAPPENING
at
ECU
FOR ONLY
$25
�YOU CAN KEEP UP WITH PIRATE NEWS. SPORT8 AND
ACTIVITIES WITH A ONE YEAR SUBSCRIPTION TO
r
i
i
i
I Name i
Clip this coupon antl mull It to the address below to receive
71m� Fast Camlttilan for 25 a year.
Mall To: 11 East CaioHnfaii. Old South Hlclg . East Carolina University,
Greenville. NC 27858 4353.
'Address
I
jCltyStateL
iZip;
To Contact the
Circulation
Department Call
010-757-6366
FEMALE ROOMMATE WANTED: Twin
Oaks, 2 bdr. 12 bath, 157.00and 12 utili-
ties, 112 miles from campus, dishwasher,
pool, microwave, very nice, available July
or August, 757-0316.
RINGGOLD TOWERS: Apts for rent
Furnished. Contact Hollie Simonowich at
752-2865.
2 ROOMMATES WANTED: Male or
female nonsmoker. 5 bedroom house with
three full baths. Call Luke or STeve at 758-
0312.
FOR RENT: Wilson Acres. Share 2 bd at
12 utilities 12 rent. 2 blocks from cam-
pus, pool, suana, tennis courts Call 752-
2971.
NEED A PLACE TO LIVE THIS
SUMMER: Roommate needed to share 2
bedroom townhouse. $97.00 a month, 13
utilities, near clubhouse, pool, laundry
room. Quiet neighborhood Call 355-0355.
GREAT OFFER: Sublease a 2 BR apart
ment two blocks from campus with swim
ming pool in back yard Our lease runs out
in October and you can have our deposit of
$200.00. For more information call Karen
or Lisa at 830-0404.
PERSONAL
PERSONAL: Ladies, Ladies, 1 adiea 1st
48 female customers jt Grogs on Thursda)
receive a free Grogs T Shirt
PERSONAL: John, Paul, Ringo
welcome to the Attic on Friday i
(Blue English)
GIVE BLOOD
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NEW
FEELING
SAV A CENTER
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Double your money with
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We will redeem up
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their value up to
the retail price
Maximum redemption value o' 50
with a purchase of $10 00 or more
Excluding Cigareties Beer
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LIMIT OF FIVE DOUBLE COUPONS PE& FAM . �
ANY COUPON EXCEEDING 50� WILL BE
REDEEMED AT ITS FACE VALUE ONLY
U S D A CHOICE GRAIN FED
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Roast ib
JAMESTOWN
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229
99
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fSTOPl
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H.V.D. & LIGHT MILK
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LIMIT ONE WITH 10 PURCHASE .� -
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64o, -I QQ
�oz QQ
Ctn , KS &
3ss 1.00
v .89

Granulated
Sugar
�i! One
tti
'0 'j-case
GREAT FOR SNACKING
Doritos
Tortilla Chips
ALL FLAVORS
199 Breyers
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259
fSTOPj 40 OFF LABEL�REG OR UNSCENTED
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STOP
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PRICES GOOD IN GREENVILLE, N.C.
AT 703 GREENVILLE BLVD.
OPEN SUNDAY AT 7:00 AM. TO 11:00 P.M.
MONDAY THRU SATURDAY 7:00 A.M. - 12 MIDNIGHT
Prices effective Sun May 29 thru Sat June 4 1968 Not responsible for typographical errors Quantity nghts �� esen.ee
O'R
This is a picture ol
to go eat, drir -
Crocodii
original
Bv CIA i DEANH
r '
"Crocodile I
anamoly: an �
that is al I
pomtir
It is seldom tl
first "Croc I
on the movie
witty and w
was deserved
critical su
Unfortun
quels, ride
up to the
predecess �
The mam n . i
doesn't -aork as
nality factor Th -
the first m vie intr I
Livi
By HENR BOAF
Lots of nv.
suddenly tak
the big issu -
crack eta I i
love to h
they're aga
Which isn
except when the)
head with it. Rap
this a lot, I
pseudo
note.
On the other ex
Debbie t,
Dea
in co
By LAURA SALA
Staf m
Lisa Fu Ik -an
tvpical college -
have boyfriends, the)
town, they are r
they attend classes
We arc human bein
everyone else said W.
only difference is that t r
deaf.
Fulk and Wallace
sophomores at EC L
born deaf, it was a
condition in her famil
developed spinal t
when she was ore
vears old, and as a resu
deaf.
The girls use into
their classes and they
people that take notes
ECU has two full-time
ers and one part-time
There are also stud
ers. Student interpnj
note-takers are neededj
paid positions.
According to Pam k;
the two full-time inten
law requires inU rprt
note-takers for the dea j
ing impaired student
Fulk began her scho
North Carolina Scho





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THE EAST CAROLINIAN
Features
JUNE 1,1988 Page 7
O'Rockefeller's open for dining, drinking
This is a picture of O' Rockefeller's. It is located in what used to be The Tavern. It is now a fun place
to go eat, drink and make merry. (Photo by Jon Jordan, ECU Photolab).
Crocodile Dundee loses much of his
originality and bite in movie sequel
By CLAY DEANHARDT
General Manager
"Crocodile Dundee II" is an
anamoly: an entertaining movie
that is at the same time disap-
pointing.
It is seldom that a movie like the
first "Crocodile Dundee" appears
on the movie scene. Original,
witty and well-acted, "Dundee"
was deservedly a commercial and
cntical success.
Unfortunately, like many se-
quels, "Dundee II" doesn't live
up to the high standards of its
predecessor.
main reason this movie
doosn't work as well is the origi-
ns ity factor. There is none. While
the first movie introduced Paul
Hogan as Dundee and put a bush-
man into a city man's world, the
second movie tries to make Dun-
dee into an almost Rambo-like
hero. It doesn't work.
The other reason this movie
doesn't work as well is its often
irregular wit. There are good
laughs in this movie, but there are
also long gaps in between those
laughs which at rimes become
tedious. Hogan, who wrote the
screenplay to both movies, also
goes for some cheap laughs with
some stereotyped characteriza-
tions, even of himself.
Dundee, in this film, is faced
with the challenge of saving his
girlfriend (actress Linda, ICoziow
ski) from some Sfllltrt 'Ame'fTcan
drug dealers. The chase goes from
New York, where Dundee in-
vades the drug dealer's home to
rescue his kidnapped girlfriend,
to the Australian Outback, where
he feels he can protect her better.
The drug smuggler follows and
what ensues is an often amusing
version of Australian guerilla
warfare, Dundee style.
All the parts are acted well, and
the audience is in for a treat
watching Dundee outsmart these
Colombian buffoons. Their is an
innate problem with this plot,
however. While it is believable
that a bushman might have prob-
lems adapting to New York life, it
isnotbqlievablethat the head of
afTInternational drug' smuggling
By STEVE SOMMERS
Staff Writer
About a year ago, two ECU
Graduates, Bo LaPrade and Bill
pital started a business project
that just about a month ago real-
ized itself. These two men best
known for owning the highly
successful Pantana Bob's, opened
their second bar, O'Rockefeller's.
The original conception of the
new business was in the form of
an oyster bar. Since the drinking
law changed, Bo LaPrade said, it
has been increasingly harder to
get people to come downtown.
Now bars can't have happy
hours and drinkk specials, "food
seems to be the' way restaurants
and hotels are going in terms of
giving you food specials to get
you out Well, an oyster bar
would certainly be the way to do
it.
However, the health depart-
ment and the city have refused
them. They said that the estab-
lishment did not have proper fa-
cilities or an efficient enough
waste disposal system. LaPrade
and Spital have submitted menus
to be approved and been rejected
three of four times.
The City and the Health Depart-
ment said the oysters would make
the entire downtown area reek.
According to LaPrade, the Health
Department is usually right about
things even though at first it
into Australia to wreak his re-
venge. It just ain't gonna happen.
As writer and executive pro-
ducer, Hogan resorts to good old
blood-and-guts action and vio-
lence to fill the gaps left by the
story. Real shoot-em-up violence,
however, does not belong in a
Crocodile Dundee movie. Part of
the charm of the first movie was
watching how Dundee re-
sponded to the extreme violence
of New York.
Hogan also reduces the impor-
tance of the girlfriend's character
doesn't seem that way.
But hope for O'Rockefeller's is
serving food up until two o'clock
in the morning.
The current menu is described
by LaPrade as "generic How-
ever, this is a modest description,
for it consists of roast beef to bar-
becue, tuna salad to cheeseburg-
ers, and chicken salad made by a
little old woman. I had the cheese
sandwich for $1.35 and it was
deal.
Food is nice, but most of us
don't go downtown on a Friday
night for onion rings. Instead, we
want to be social and do tequila
shots. O'Rockefeller's, with it's
fully stocked liquor bar, game
room, and cozy yet sociable at-
mosphere allows for drinking and
mingling.
v LaPrade's vision of his club is
"an alternative, so to speak, to a
Hilton, which is not derogatory
toward the Hilton, but away from
the meat market scene
Geared for the louder crowd,
the bar is a place for people in the
business community to mix with
younger people and still feel
comfortable. You have to be
twenty-one to get in at night and
be able to prove it at the door.
But, if you're not yet twenty-
one, do not feel as if LaPrade and
Spital are not sympathizing with
in the story. She ends up relying
almost totally on Dundee the
knight-in-shining-armor and
loses much of the gutsy independ-
ence that made her an interesting
character in the first move.
Despite this movie's many
flaws, it is entertaining in its own
way. Hogan's Dundee character
is charming, and that charm still
comes through. There are also a
number of times when a fresh
sparkle of humor will light the
screen.
While Hogan does extend the
you. LaPrade said about current
conditions, "It's a sad state of af-
fairs, when a college student can't
drink a damn beer
About the age restriction at
O'Rockefeller's, he feels that the
younger people already have a
place to go, like Pantana's.
Other issues LaPrade com-
mented on were parking and
towing downtown. "I used to get
so angry with the towing of cars
(from downtown). When I was a
student, I'd say If the students
were smart, they'd organize
and the people who tow cars,
don't patronize them. They
should say, look we're not going
to have anything to do with you.
It's frustrating. The students are
this town, whether they want to
admit it or not
Being a successful businessper-
son, I asked LaPrade if he had any
further recommendations for stu-
dents. He said that although
experience is the best educator,
taking his father's advice to stay
in college when he thought of
dropping out was "the smartest
thing I ever did I hate to be Mr.
Cliche, but an education is some-
thing nobody could ever take
away
O'Rockefeller's is located on
Cotanche street where the Alley
and The Tavern use to be and is
currently open six days a week.
stereotype of some of the original
characters, he breaths new life
into stereotyped street smart
characters to show us there is
some humanity left in the big
apple.
The biggest disease this movie
suffers from is Sequel-i tis. While it
is good, it is not nearly as bright as
the original. Hogan, it appears,
has seen that this character has
played itself out and has said
there will not be a "Crocodile
Dundee III It will be best if he
keeps his word.
Living Colors make boss, hard hitting Lp
By HENRY BOARDMAN
Staff Writer
ts of musicians these days are
sm .ienly taking bold stands on
the big issues of the day � racism,
crack, etcetera. And it seems they
love to tell us just how much
they're against them.
Vhich isn't so bad, I guess,
except when they hit us over the
head with it. Rap artists tend to do
this a lot, I've found, and their
pseudo-sincerity strikes a sour
note.
On the other extreme, though,
Debbie GibsonTiffany drivel
leaves us cold because it lacks a
message. It may sound like good
music, but there's something, a
heart maybe, missing.
I think one could (if one wanted
to) argue that the trick of really
good music is that it's gotta have a
meaningful message AND be
catchy to boot. This middle-
ground, unfortunately, is often
hard to find.
So after six U2 shows, a few
Grateful Deads, and maybe a
couple of Peter Gabriels of even
John Cougar Mellancamps you
start to feel a little empty, even�
Bono forbid�a little let down.
Where then does the weary pil-
grim turn?
Enter Living Color, a four-man
outfit from New York with a rec-
ord our called Vivid that will
Rock-that's a capital Rock- your
socks off. They're led by Vernan
Rcid who honed his chops with
drummer Ronald Shannon
Jackson's experimental-jazz De-
coding Society as well as guitar
frontierman, Bill Frisell. Any L.A.
metalhead would surely give up
his mousse and spandex for life to
be gifted with licks this fast and
smart for just one night.
Living Color's debut album
does hit you over the head � but
with the music, not the message.
The music, a seemingly contrary
fussion of funk and metal, is like a
Louisville Slugger to the temple
� but just when you think you're
down for the count they slip in the
message and you're back for
more.
a hook big enough to catch a
Great White and is baited with
some of the tastiest riffs you'll
hear all year.
These guys (Reid, vocalist
Corey Glover, bassist Muzz
Skillings, and drummer William
Calhoun) effortlessly cram every
square inch with music. If if s not
the perfect, unexpected crunch-
chord, if s a nifty little bass run.
The production by Ed Stasium
and, on the last two cuts, Mick
Jagger (who "discovered" the
group at CBGB's) is, well, vivid.
The leads leap out in your face.
Oh yeah, they're black, too
therein lies the message. And if s
a real message too, musically
closer to Hendrix and lyrically
closer to Public Enemy, overall
somewhere in between.
If you're not paying attention at
first you 11 miss their message but
listen closely, it's there. If seasy to
get caught up in the wit and drive
of riff-rockers like "Cult of Per-
sonality "Middle Man and
"Desperate People and not no-
tice how they all subtly tie in with
the more obviously "message"
songs like "Open Letter (to a
Landlord) "Which Way to
America and "Funny Vibe"
(which briefly features Public
See LIVING, page 8
Deaf kids deal with life
in college environment
By LAURA SALAZAR
Staff Writer
Li sa Fulk and Susan Wallace are
typical college students, they
have boyfriends, they go down-
town, they are roommates, and
they attend classes.
"We are human beings just like
everyone else said Wallace. The
only difference is that the girls are
deaf.
Fulk and Wallace are rising
sophomores at ECU. Fulk was
born deaf, it was a hereditary
condition in her family. Wallace
developed spinal meningitis
when she was one-and-a-half
years old, and as a result, became
deaf.
The girls use interpreters in
their classes and they also have
people that take notes for them.
ECU has two full-time interpret-
ers and one part-time interpreter.
There are also student interpret-
ers. Student interpreters and
note-takers are needed; these are
paid positions.
According to Pam King, one of
the two full-time interpreters, the
law requires interpreters and
note-takers for the deaf and hear-
ing impaired students at no cost.
Fulk began her schooling at the
North Carolina School for the
Deaf in Morganton, NC, and
transferred to a mainstream
school in Winston-Salem when
she was a junior in high school.
Wallace also went to NCSD, but
she did not transfer to a different
school and she graduated from
NCSD.
The girls said that they don't
use their voices often. Fulk said, "I
talk, but it's not necessary around
my family. I can't hear my voice.
My hands are my voice; my eyes
are my ears
Fulk said that the one problem
that she hates about being deaf
involves the telephone. The girls
have a special device that is simi-
lar to a typewriter. The device
only works if the other person
calling has a similar device.
Hearing someone knock at the
door is not a problem for Fulk and
Wallace. They have a doorbell
that, when pushed, lights a bulb in
their room. This alerts the girls
that they have visitors.
Fulk's alarm clock works on a
similar principle. When the alarm
goes off, a bright light turns on to
wake her up.
Wallace said that a lot of hear-
ing people are afraid to talk to
deaf people. Fulk added, "I get
mad when a person who knows
ASL (American Sign Language)
doesn't use it. If they know sign
language, why don't they use it?
Why did they learn it in the first
place?"
When asked if she could pick
between being able to hear and
being deaf, Fulk said that she
would rather be deaf, "because
I'm happy with what I am
Fulk is from Winston-Salem
and she is considering a major in
pharmacy. Wallace is from Vale
and is a special education major.
Pam King, the interpreter for this
interview, has been an interpreter
for four-and a half-years here at
ECU.
King graduated from ECU with
a double major in psychology and
sociology. According to King,
about 25-30 deaf students were
served this past school year, she
said, "Not all of the student were
signing deaf, some of them were
oral students
Fantasy, a group at ECU, is
composed of deaf and hearing
students. King said that Fantasy
was started for hearing people to
be exposed to the deaf culture. She
added, "It is a way for the deaf to
understand music or get a feel for
music. It shows hearing people
that we can understand songs.
wmmJKULStmmmmXmmSBBMm
nakids have new adventures
gYCtOTPYBONTBHEAP his ditfc poses,
: �' �f'u' Thenexttojom was The Blonde
Editor's note: Thkeeimm � en- Escort. His only power was to
tirdy fictional If, ty some instate chauffeur loud brunettes around.
'm$$ threads tte Because of this limitation, lie
depicted hen Htm could never cart the other Dy-
well just dm't na�ddssround.Oih�lieerieader
want to he sued. Or! benefited from his power.
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Thus, they
lives to attaining
venture that had
known to the
ol ouafy combusted while turning
�I cartwrtedsta the noddle of Farm
Fresh, thus, she is now out of
our saga.
Alter the untimely demise of
Cheerleader CM, a new main
squeeze had to he round. She
- hi the form el The
the gang had to be conducted with
beer over a sturdy table.
It was over one such game of
Thumper that their first adven-
ture as the New Dynakids started.
They were playing in a condo at
me beach and First Amendment
lad was trying desperately to
sign to the others that he needed
to stop and go to the bathroom.
Suddenly, there was a knock at
the door. The Human Megaphone
went to answer it, as she was the
best prepared to handle any
trouble. F-A Lad took the oppor-
tunity to relieve himself.
At the door was their arch en-
emy � Security Guard ! Under
cover of the gang's loud thump-
tag, he had crept up to their room
end surprised the Kids. The
Human Megaphone reacted
quickly. Summoning all her un-
oanny vocal power, she asked the
i j��W-YES? WHAT
WBDOFORYOUr
Staggered, he feB backwards,
at the railing. Blood
from his ears and nos-
the internal hemmorrag-
ted
otner uyiuuous posed ora-
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peeted out fat
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8
Tl IE EAST CAROLINIAN
JUNE, 1988
Vietnam vet still fighting war
kMnnr mt a t-i tiu' . iArh.it ir nviwt I dnn't SllDDOSO it namoQP PrvirO CrOSS. the CirOnzc VUu.
MONROE, N .C. (AP)-The Viet
nam War has been over for more
than a decade, but not for some of
the men who fought it.
"Twenty years later and you are
still fighting the Vietnam war
said lames A. Robinson Jr 41, of
Mineral Springs. "You still have a
lot of unemployment for the vets.
Nine times out of 10, the veterans
are being slighted. They are not
getting what they should be get-
ting
"If a man goes to war and loses
a limb or whatever, 1 feel the gov-
ernment should take care of him
You almost have to be dead. Then
it might help your family, but it
won't help you any
Robinson joined the Army Sept.
1, 1965 and was assigned to the someone may have hit me a good
101st Airborne Division at Fort
Campbell in Kentucky the follow-
ing year. In the winter of 1967, he
was ordered to the 5th Special
Forced Group in Vietnam.
"1 kind of looked forward to
going to Vietnam, but I really
didn't know that much about
namesc Service Cross, the bronze-
Star with "V" for Valor, the Purple
Heart, Army commendations for
good service, a Good Conduct
Medal and a Vietnamese Service
Medal.
He was released from the hospi-
tal after an 11-month stay. 'The
first four or maybe five months, I
had to stay in the bed. After get-
ting out and into the wheelchair,
though, it was a whole new
world
When he left the hosptial,
must have seen us on top of the Robinson's right leg was about
building. I looked up and this fivc jnchcs shorter than the left.
little guy fired at us he said. "A 'The bullet knocked a big chunk
bullet went through both of my of bonc out of lt This right leg is �f S� Y' 8
legs. I felt the blow, but it didn't rcally not that good. But at least P�S2nJ!Z ,� i Ko
hurt at the moment. It felt like it's my jCg jt js better than an
artificial one
He now walks with the use of a
When his pant leg began to canc and has to descend steps one
blouse out with his own blood, at a nmc ja compensate for the
what to expect. 1 don't suppose it
was what I expected because I had
never seen anything like it be-
fore
On Jan. 30, 1968, Robinson's
world changed as an enemy bullet
blasted through both his legs.
"The Viet Cong had tried to
takd the town where we lived he
said. "Me and two friends were
able to keep the Viet Cong back by
firing on their position with a
bazooka
"The captain of the Charlie
Robinson's attempts to find a
job were unsuccessful.
"I'm not talking junk about the
system he said. "I'm 80 percent
disabled. It keeps me where I can
work if I find suitable work, but it
isdifficulttofind suitable work in
my situation. There is some work
I can do, but I can't find the work,
it's not helping me any
He took advantage of the Veter-
ans Emergency Training pro-
gram, "but when I attempted to
secure employment, the only
companies that were participat-
ing were mills offering jobs where
Attt0FAMEAL
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Robinson said he realized he was
wounded. "Then my leg just fell
over, so I knew it was broken
For his bravery under fire,
Robinson was awarded the Viet-
Dynakids fight evil
Continued from page 7
Bojangles. The blonde Escort
looked around for a loud brunette
to chauffeur. Finding none, he
sank into a deep depression.
Thumper Sign Boy tried to as-
sign the Guard with a suitable
sign, but the security villain was
too incapacitated to respond. First
Amendment Lad pulled up his
zipper and ran out to join the fray.
lines in the
turned to their places around the
cherrvwood kitchen table and
began thumping off the excess
energy their adrenalin glands had
provided them.
After a mere two rounds, the
table splintered under their pow-
erful blows. This left the Kids
without a means of communica-
tion, and effectively nullified
Thumper Sign Boy's power un-
less another table could be found.
shortened leg, Robinson has to
wear a speacial shoe with a built-
up heel.
When Robinson returned
home, a new kind of problem
greeted him.
"When I came back in 1968, I
had a little money saved and was
recuperating he said. "I wasn't
rcally serious about anything.
When I started getting serious
about buckling down and starting
a family, that's when you could
see what was going on around
n 1980, his luck changed and he
became an energy coordinator
with Union County Community
Action. He said he really enjoyed
the job which consisted of super-
vising the weatherization of
homes and giving emergency fuel
to the elderly and low income.
Between budget cuts and a new
administration, however, he and
others were replaced.
Government benefits have not
filled the void and Robinson often
finds himself frustrated.
"I'm not grumbling, but I've
had hard times just like any other
veteran. People need to hire the
vet. They say they will, but they
won't '
"Greenville's Finest Sandwich
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i Buy Any
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12 Price
Expires June 17,1988
Living Color puts outLp
He spouted a few
defense of freedom of the press
before Security Guard recovered A fruitless search throughout
from the Megaphone's attack. The the adjoining condominiums
Guard drew his weapon. Since it proved to disinheartcn the gang,
was only a rubber nightstick, the except for The Blonde Escort who
Dynakids promptly laughed him was already so deep in the throes
out of the room. of depression, it wasdoubtfulthat
Unable to smite his foes as he even extensive group therapy
had planned, he fell down two would help him.
flights of steps and landed square By mutual nodding, they
across the the chain link parking agreed that their very next adven
lot fence, thus severing his head
and various naughty parts. This
endsd the threat of Security
Guard and he is now out of our
saga.
The five good looking Dy-
nakids from all walks of life re-
ture should be to seek a cure for
The Blonde Escort, unless of
course something real interesting
came on TV, like a World Pre-
miere Video from Prince.
Thus endeth The First Chron-
icles Of The New Dvnakids.
Continued from page 7
Enemies Chuck D. and M.C. DJ
Flavor-Flav on "Social Commen-
tary").
That's not all though, there's
also a cover of the Talking Heads'
"Memories Can't Wait" that puts
the Heads to shame, right before a
slick ballad, "Broken Hearts"
which features a slicker bass solo
that's truly (yes. there's only one
word to describe it and, I agree, it
should be purged from the lan-
guage, but here goes anyway )
boss.
Perhaps a good representative
phrase comes from the last song
on the album, "Which Way to
America "I change the channel
Your America's doing fine.I
read the headlinesMy America's
doing time
There's a lot of resentment,
confusion, anger, and humor
here. Reid's songwriting shows
the ability to step back from the
world just enough to see the
whole picture without losing his
perspective.
Yeah, these guys have some-
thing to say, and they say it pretty
damned well too, but above eve-
rything, and the reason you'll buy
this album and play it until it's an
unrecognizable lump of petro-
leum by-products is that it's sim-
ply fierce music made to be
cranked up to eleven � where it
soundsbest � that makes you feel
good.
PET
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v ARACHNOPrtOBlAiS
fH I KRATtOHH- �
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that! &x'
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PISORDE-fc ViE'V�
STUDteP IN
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TheLi'l
Buenos Dias, cool readership.
It has come to our attention here
that the fans of Fun-N-Games are
obviously an elite group, or they
wouldn't read this column, which
is, the cutting edge of "hip So
with the aid of my faithful lackeys
Micah'The Lunch Man" Harris
and Tom "Mr. DNA" Gurganus, I
bring you a short informative
guide on what is . HIP.
WHAT'S HIP
Watching "Night Flight" on
the USA channel is a quick way to
get hip. "Dynaman" is a must-see.
Almost any cult classic movie;
"Plan Nine "Night of the Living
Dead etc. Also check out Nick at
Nile's Mad Movies. Add to the list
of movies "Evil Dead Two(Ash
is hip.)
Comics are hip, except for most
Marvel Comics. Read "Nexus"
and "lustice League" faithfully to
obtain comic hipness. Read any-
thing written by Alan Moore.
Don't read anything written by
Chris Claremont, or drawn bv
lackson Guice.
Live the lifestvle. Eat at
Bojangles, and get lots of TCBY
frozen yogurt. Wear Jctson Fam-
ily buttons. Get up on Saturdays
in time to watch The Pee-Wee
HermanMighty Mouse hour.
Rent lots of videos like "Raising
Arizona" and things not usually
checked out. Watch a few FOX
network shows like "It's Gary
Shandling's Show" and don't
miss the Matt Groning cartoons
on "The Tracy Ullman Show
Listen to old Police and INXS
tapes, and try to bring back the
Beatnik Era as much as you can.
Say "Peace" upon leaving a room.
NOT HIP:
Homer, slogan buttons,
Hardees, "Dirty Dancing (I can't
emphasize that enough) Debbie
GibsonTiffanyRick Astley, or
any other singing kids, the idea of
Pierce Brosdan as 007, Jacko from
the Energizer commercials, the
New DR. WHO.
THINGS THAT WERE NEVER
HIP (Stop fooling yourself)
"ALF "Facts of Life
Dwarfish black child actors,
Garfield, polvestcr, Smurfs, Cher,
Mr. T "Alf" again, Bette Midler,
Nipsey Russell, Joe Don Baker,
Froggy from the Little Rascals,
Shemp, night time soaps, wok
cooking, pop rocks, The Brady
BunchPartridge Family,(Dannv
Partridge is the Anti-Hipster)
male pattern baldness, "Eight is
Enough Give Barker, Friday the
13th movies.
TO BE HIP
The rest of the lacksons, Calvin
and Hobbes, the new Star Trek,
(we hope, if it ever gets good writ-
ers) and of course, the new cult
comic strip of America . . . Arm
Fall-Off Boy!
(HI
Celtics
POM IV V
Boston Celtics and
played like the noli I
tor them
Most W H I
off on Memorial I i
the Celtics ai I
turned in the kwest-scoi
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But Boston -
making Of
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The ictoi
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returned
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to guide
Hornets
CHARLOTTE
Pacers' assistant
the leading car
the first
Charlotte Hornets
president Car! S
Gastonia r- '���
The Ga
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and team owner �
ha veentered the I
selection pi
Asked by the n
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Scheerrepl
probabl) at the mem i I
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shea lea
might say thai
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would be premature to indj
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The Gazette also n
Friday that Matt (
:ormer head coach
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Badger . as
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the former (
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come on boa
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have decided
until we fin
coaching p sit n
Scheer said
presented with a p
none of the oth r
been not
Harter has
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two on head
staff with tl
ether thn a
were spent
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came as a college a
head coach to: a
College
Pennsylvania vers
Oregon and Penn
Universit His ge n
315-194.
nvone who has S
coach in college for
then went to work '
would realize the) ha 1
apprenticeship thai il
a while Harter said
wnat to be a head coach
"I've felt from the begij
that Charlotte is a gi
I'm the right coach for (
An otter could come in th
several days, as the 1 iornc
meet their lune 1 timetah
filling the vacanc)
Others interviewed
Hornets were Cor
Basketball Association I
Tom Nissalke of Rapid (
and Bill Musselman ot Af
N Y Denver Nugget- ai
Allan Bristow, Bradley coao
Albeck, former Philadt
76crs coach Matt GuakaJ
former New York Knkks '
coach Bob Hill.





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THE EAST t'AROI INI AN
Sports
JUNE 1, 1988 Page 9
Celtics topple Pistons; even East finals at 2-2
PONTIAC, Mich.(AD�The
toston Celtics and Detroit Pistons
played like the holiday was meant
or them.
Most working Americans were
:t on Memorial Dav and so were
the Celtics and Pistons who
lrned in the lowest-scoring first
uarter in NBA playoff history.
But Boston's Dennis Johnsopn,
taking one of two free throws
ith eight seconds remaining,
. ive the Celtics a 79-78 lead that
sold up as Detroit's Joe Dumars'
Z-foot jumper was short at the
izzer.
The victory evened the Eastern
inference finals at 2-2 and
turned the home-court
i vantage to the Cel tics who have
Harter
won lb titles and gone to the NBA
finals each of the opast four
seasons.
"They have survived another
scare just like they did against
Atlanta (in the semifinals)
Detroit coach Chuck Daly said.
They are in position to hoi home-
court advantage. We've got a
chance, but they've got the home
court. This is what it comes down
to
Came 5 will played Wednesday
night at Boston Garden and Game
h will be Friday night back in the
Silverdome. Came 7, if needed,
will be played Sunday in Boston.
"We'll come to battle them
Daly said. "We're going to fight
and scrap. At least 1 am. I'm going
to drive these players right into
the ground and see if we can
respond. You casn only worry
about the next game
Larry Bird, who led Boston with
20 points on Monday despite
missing most of the third quarter
with foul trouble, said the Celtics
were confident of winning the
series.
"Now we've got the
opportunity to go home, win and
come back here and close it out
Bird said.
Both teams seemed tight in the
first half, although Daly anb
Boston coach K.C. Jones prefered
to credit the low-scoring affair to
tight defensive pressure at both
ends.
Boston led 16-10 after the first
quarter, making it the lowest-
scoring start in NBA plavoff
history. The previous low first
quarter, 30 points, also involved
the Fistons who led Chicago 17-13
in 1974.
The Pistons missed 20
consecutive shots in as 10:11 span
of the first half, but the Celtics
couldn't cash in, leading only 46-
36 at halftime.
"They didn't handle the ball
very well in the first half Jones
said. "The second half, we didn't
handle it at all
"it was one of the wicrdest
games, wicrdest turnarounds,
I've ever been in The Celtics shot
only 40 percent, but Danny Ainge,
whose 12 points included 3-of6
shooting from 3 point range.
Laimbeer, who scored half of
Detroit's first-half pints, scored
seven more a s Detroit opened the
secopnd half with a 17-6 run. Isiah
Thomas , with six points during
the spurt, finished it with a steal
and layup, giving the Pistons 53-
52 lead with 6:13 left in the period.
Laimbeer finished with 29
points, while Thomas had 12 and
Adrian Dantley 13 for the Pistons.
Detroit scored the last eight
ponts oi the third quarter, the first
six on free throws, to lead 68-60
going into the final 12 minutes.
Bird, refreshed from his long
to guide
Hornets
CHARLOTTE (AP)- Indiana
icers' assistant Dick Harter is
le leading candidate to become
he first coach oi the NBA
harlotte I lornets, team vice
sident Carl Scheer told a
stonia newspaper.
The Gastonia Gazette reported
i Friday's editions that Scheer
id team owner George Shinn
jvo entered the final stages oi the
lection process.
sked by the newspaper if
.irter was the leading choice,
vheer replied, "1 would say that's
bably at the moment a fair
sesment.
shea leading candidate? You
ght say that at the moment, but
rom what we've got to do, it
.vould be premature to indicate
that he's our choice Scheer said.
The Gazette also reported
Friday that Matt Guokas, the
former head coach oi the
Thiladelphia 76ers, is a candidate
for the head coaching position at
Orlando. That team will begin
playing in the 1989-90 season.
Scheer has indicated that
luokas is one oi the Hornets'
i rtalists along with Harter as well
as Boston Celtics scout Ed Badger.
Badger was in Charlotte
Vednesday, the newspaper said,
butn Scheer denied in an
interview that a job as assistant
neral manager and assistant
ach was offered. Scheer did say
ich a position being offered to
the former Chicago Bull's coach is
pi issibility.
It's a possibility that Ed would
me on board in more than a
ach's role, but it has not been
igreed upon Scheer said. "We
ave decided not to do anything
ntil we finalize our head
aching position
Scheer said Harter has not been
n sentcd with a proposal and
me of the other candidates has
een notified.
Harter has been an assistant in
the NBA for five seasons, the last
two on head coach Jack Ramsey's
iff with the Indiana Pacers. His
ther three seasons in the league
� ere spent with the Detroit
r'istons, under coach Chuck Daly.
Most of Harter's experience
a me as a college caoch. He was
ead coach for 19 seasons, at Rider
ollege, University of
Pennsylvania, University of
)regon, and Penn State
niversitv. His college record is
15-194. '
"Anyone who has been a head
oach in college for 19 years and
hen went to work in the NBA
vould realize they had to have an
pprcnticeship, that it would take
i while Harter said. "But you
vnat to be a head coach
"I've felt from the beginning
hat Charlotte is a great job and
1 m the right coach for Charlotte
An offer could come in the next
everal days, as the Hornets try to
meet their June 1 timetable for
�;lling the vacancy.
Others interviewed by the
lornets were Continental
Basketball Association coaches
Tom Nissalke of Rapid City, S.D
and Bill Musselman of Albany,
V.Y Denver Nuggets assistant
Mian Bristo w, Bradley coach Stan
Mbeck, former Philadelphia
7bcrs coach Matt Guakas and
former New York Knicks interim
roach Bob Hill.
ECU'S men's track team led by All-American sprinter Lee McNeill,
shown receiving a medal during the IS. Olympic Festival in Raleigh
last summer, is making its 10th straight appearance at the NCAA
Division I Track and Field Championships. The championships begin
today and run through Saturday in Fugene, Ore. (File Photo)
Third victory at Indianapolis pushes
Mears past $2 million for his career
INDIANAPOLIS (AP) It
took Rick Mears seven years to
win his first $1 million in the
Indianapolis 500 and four years to
win his second million.
The way he's going, the third
million should come next year
and make him the leading money
winner in Indv history.
By winning the 500 for the third
time on Sunday, Mears, 36, also
clearly demonstrated why he is
the most dominant driver of his
generation and one of the best
ever to tour the Speedway's
historic oval.
He set one� and four -lap
record in qualifications, startd
from the pole position for a
record-tying fourth time,
overcame early handling
problems and a one-lap deficit,
blew through a crash-depleted
field of survivors, turned the
fastest lap in race history and was
stcadilu pulling wauy fomr the
field over the final 50 miles.
And Monday night, shaking his
head in disbelief, he received a
check representing the Penske
Racing team's winning share of
$804,853, a record chunk from the
biggest purse in auto racing
history.
"I tell you, that's unbelievable.
That's tremendous. I don't know
what to say about that said
Mears, flanked by his family, his
crew and car owner Rogar Penske
at the annual Victory Dinner in
the Indiana Convention Center.
Mears' total broke the record of
$581,063 that went to Bobby Rahal
in 1986, and the total
purse$5.016,900smashcd the
record of $4.9 million set last year,
when Penske Teammate Al Unser
won for the fourth time.
Most of the increase in total
purse came from the Speedway,
and ears' record indivual
winnings included miore than
$100,000 from a four-lap mark of
219.198. Mears also won $40,050
for leading 89 oi the 200 laps ans
almost $290,000 in designated
awards.
L'nser, who finished third,
added $228,403 to the Penske
winnings, and teammate Danny
Sullivan, who was 23rd, earned
$214,378. Mears' victory was a
record seventh for Penske, whose
drivers over the past 20 years
have earned $6,077,857, a record
for the one car.
"I want to thank the team and
everything they're done Mears
said. "1 really feel the key to this
success basically started a couple
of ycarsago with the design of the
(Penske) cars. Everybody worked
hard the past two years to try to
get to where we are tonight
All three Penske Teammates
were driving identical Penske
PC17 racers powered by what
many thought were unprovcn
Chevrolet V8 engines. But the top
three finishersMars, Emerson
Fittipaldi and Unser all used the
new engine, Mears noted.
Mears alsp set a record for the
fastest lap ever turned during the
race, 209.517 mph on his 166th lap.
The former record was 209.152 by
Rahal on his final, winning lap in
1986.
Fittipaldi, who was elevated
from seventh to second with a
successful proteast of a two-lap
penalty, earned $335,103 for his
runner-up finished. That was a a
difference of $186,700 maor than
Raul Boesel's winnings of
$148,403 for seventh.
Micheal Andrctti won $192,753
for fourth; Rahal earned $151,453
for fifth and became the
Speedway's ninth $1 million
career winner; and jim Crawford,
who missed last ycars's race after
suffering serious leg injures in
qualifications, took home
$170,503 for sixth.
Bill Vukovich III, the only one
among the five first-year drivers
still running at the end, finished
14th and was named Rookie of the
Year. Twenty years earlier, his
father was seventh and Rookie of
the Year. His grandfather won the
500 in 1953 and 1954 and was
killed while leading the race in
1955.
The youngest Vukovich, the
first third-generation driver in
Indy histiry, earned $125,603,
including a $10,000 check for
being the top rookie.
DiMaggio's prize
is from Summit
NEW YORK (AP) � Joe
DiMaggio, who has signed plenty
of baseballs in his life, says it took
a trip to the White House for last
year's superpower summit before
he asked someone to qutograph
one.
And the baseball, bearing the
signatures of President Reagan
and Soviet leader Mikhail S.
Gorbachev, is one of the New
York Yankee Clipper's most
prized possessions.
"I was a witness to history
DiMaggio said in an interview
published Monday in The New
York Times. "I have done a lot of
things in my time. But that day
became one of the nicest days of
my life, and one of the most
meaningful
"In my life, that's the only time
1 ever asked anybody to sign a
baseball said DiMaggio, 73, who
made history himself during his
13 seasons and 10 World Series
with the Yankees.
"I would have liked Babe
Ruth's he added, during a
recent interview in his home in
San Francisco.
DiMaggio said he had to
scramble to make it to a state
dinner for Gorbachev during the
December summit. His tuxedo
was in Miami, he had no formal
shirt, no place to stay in
Washington, no airline
reservation and no
transportation.
He worked out the details with
the help of his friend, Edward
Bennett Williams, owner of the
Baltimor Orioles. Bennett's driver
even bought DiMaggio a formal
shirt and the baseball he carried to
the White House.
"Reagan's signature is very
precise and readable. Gorbachev
signed it the way a doctor writes a
prescription DiManggio said.
"But the mission was complete
So what's he going to do with
the ball?
"That's a good thought he
said. "I haven't made a decision
yet. I have two grandaughters.
I've had requests to buy it already.
But there's no way in the world I'll
sell it. It's history
rest in the third quarter, scored
the first seven points of the fourth
period, narrowiung the deficit to
58-67. But Dennis Rodman scored
on a fast-break layup, drew Bird's
fifth foul and converted the free
throw for a four-point lead.
Boston reaponded with six
consecutive points for a 73-71
edge before both teams went into
another scopring drought.
Neither team scored for three
minutes until a dunk by John
Salley tied the score 73-73 with
4:25 left.
Johnson, who finished with 18
points, tied it for the last time with
78-78, ona jumper with 1:13
remaining.
Jordan
Parkway
proposed
WILMINGTON (AP)-The road
where Michael Jordan grew up
could soon bear the basketball
star's name.
The Greater Wilmington
chamber of Commerce has
endorsed a proposal that Gordon
Road become Michael Jordan
Oarkway, a suggestion that the
New Hanover County
Commissioners have indicated
they like, assuming the residents
of the road also approve.
Helen Herstine of the
Wilmington Parks and Recreation
Department is working with the
chamber on the proposal because
she knows Jordan through her
work with the citv. Joe
Augustine, executive director of
the chamber, originally proposed
the idea, she said.
"We would like to tie Michael to
Wilmington Ms. Herstine said,
noting that the Chicago Bulls star
has provided money for young
athelets here and also has
returned for occational local
appearances.
"It seems to be appropriate
she said.
A 2.44-mile stretch of Gordan
Road from N.C 132 to Market
Street would be renamed under
the proposal, which Ms. Herstine
said she hopes to present to the
commisioners at their June 6
meeting. Two unattached
segments of the road would retain
the name Gordan Road.
Even though Gordan Road is
rural and two lanes, the chamber
wants it to be a "parkway" for
Michael Jordan because "road"
sounds "too bland said Fran
Young, chamber president.
During their last meeting, the
County Commisioners
informally endorsed the idea.
Commisioner Jonathan "Joe"
Barfield said Friday that a similar
suggestion was made when
Jordan turned professional, but
that officials wanted to wait until
the athelete had a chance to prove
himself before honoring him in
such a permanent fashion.
Before the name could be
changed, the county Planning
Department would have to notify
property owners and public
hearings must be held. That
process has not yet begun.
Ms. Herstine said an informal
poll oi most residents has turned
up "no pajor opposition
Jordan's hometown fans and
former neighbors seem to like the
idea.
"He used to play in my yard
said Florence Flowers, who has
lived on Gordan Road 20 years.
"He became a star of Wilmington,
and if that's what they want to do,
I think it would be good
"I think it would be great said
Gordan Road resident Mary
Homes.
Ms. Herstine said she has talked
with Jordan and his mother,
Deloris, about the proposal.
"They are very excited about
it Ms. Herstine said, adding that
she thinks Jordan would attend
the official dedication.
Ms. Jerstine said research was
done to find out whether the
name Gordan has historical
significance. A farm family that
lived on the raod years ago was
named Gordan, but no one that
lives there now has any apparent
ties to that family, she said.





10
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
JUNE 1,1988
Lakers trying to get
over hot-cold spurt
INGLEWOOD,Calif.(AP)�
About the only run the Los Angles
Lakers have done inthe NBA
playoffs is hot and cold.
The Lakers' flashy run-and-
dunk offense and thier fastbreak
has been mysteriously missing as
they first struggled to a seven-
game series victory over Utah
inthe second round of the
playoffs, and now have found
themselves tied 2-2 with Dallas in
thew Weastem Conference finals.
The best-of-seven series
resumes tonight at the Forum,
with the reigning NBA champion
Lakers just two victories away
from the league championship
round�or two defeats away
becoming yet another in the long
list of champions who failed to
successfully defend tha NBA title.
No team has won consecutive
NBA crowns since the Boston
Celts in 1969.
The sixth game is in Dallas on
Thursday night and a seventh
game, if necessary, will be played
at the Forum either Saturday or
Sunday.
Despite the fact their fastbreak
has been sputtering since their
playoffs-opening sweep of San
Antonio, the Lakers still have
plasyed well at times during the
ensuing two series�and quite
poorly at others.
They opened the conference
showdown against Dallas with
two easy victories at the Forum,
but then lost both games by wide
margins in Texas.
The Mavericks suddenly find
themselves, as had the Jazz before
them, in postion to knock off the
favored Lakers.
"God didn't make anyone
invincible Dallas forward Mark
Aguirre said of the Lakers. "We
came to play well and LA came to
play well. The color of the
uniform does not have anything
to do with it. It is whoever plays
well
"The attitude on the team right
now is great Dallas center James
Donaldson said. "We came home
and accomplished what we had to
accomplished. But we still have to
win a" game in LA
"I think we can take this
intensity into LA Dallas
forward Sam Perkins said. "It
look dismal after Game 2. I think
the attitude isdiffemet now. We'll
have to try to do the same things
even though we won't be at
home
The Mavericks won the fourth
game 118-104 on Sunday after
taking the third 106-94. The
Lakers opened th eseries with a
113-98 triumph, then won Game 2
in a 123-101 runaway.
But even then, Lakers weren't
taken anything for granted.
"We knew this series would be
a dogfight just like Utah Lakers
guard Byron Scott said.
Lakers coach Pat Riley, who a
year ago guaranteed that Los
Angeles would repeat as NBA
champion, said the Utah series
even looked more Frightening for
a time.
"With Utah we were down 2-1
and 2-2 is better hs said. "We're
in a better position now than we
were inb the last scries. I expect us
to play better in LA
Tigers,
Jackets
place four
CHARLESTON,S.C.(AP)-
Clemson and Georgia Tech each
placed two players on Atlantic
Region all-star team as selected by
the National Association of
Baseball Coaches, officials said
Friday.
The Tigers and Yellow Jackets
were the only schools to have
more than one player named to
the team, which was announced
by the NABC. The region, one of
eight nationwide, is made up of
South Carolina, Georgia, Florida,
North Carolina, and Virginia.
Pitcher Brian Barnes and
catcher Bert Heffcman represent
Clemson on the team, while
pitcher Scott Erwin and second
baseman Ty Griffin made the
team from Georgia Tech.
Sports Writers
Needed
Call The East Carolinian, 757-6366
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Title
The East Carolinian, June 1, 1988
Description
East Carolina's student-run campus newspaper was first published in 1923 as the East Carolina Teachers College News (1923-1925). It has been re-named as The Teco Echo (1925, 1926-1952), East Carolinian (1952-1969), Fountainhead (1969-1979), and The East Carolinian (1969, 1979-present). It includes local, state, national, and international stories with a focus on campus events.
Date
June 01, 1988
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.609
Subject(s)
Spatial
Location of Original
University Archives
Rights
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