The East Carolinian, June 22, 1988






COMING NEXT WEEK:
An article on the N.C. legislator's appropriation to
ECU and the possible funding for a new library.
'features
:�:��:��:�:��:�
Billiards, beer and rock and roll, the Sports Pad is
reviewed on page 7.
�MMMM
SPORTS
Athletic equipment manager, Charlie "Choo"
Justice to leave ECU arena after three years, see
page 10.
3toe
(Eamlttuan
Servin? the East Carolina campus community since 1325,
Vol.63 No. 6
Wednesday, June 22,1988
Greenville, NC
12 Pages
Circulation 5,000
Freshmen, new students
arrive for orientation
By JOE HARRIS
Assistant News Editor
The ritual of freshman orienta-
tion has once again begun. The
invasion of some 3000 freshman
and transfer students began in
mid-June and will up through
August.
"I really don't know what I'm
looking for. All I do know is I want
to go to college, and ECU looks
good to me said Julian Long of
Charlotte, N.C, one of the fresh-
men attending orientation this
week.
According to orientation coun-
selor Mike Bassetti, 80 percent of
the students are from Eastern
North Carolina. The other 20 per-
cent come from almost all states in
the East, and from as far away as
California.
There are a variety of reasons
why these freshmen chose ECU.
Some said it was simply because
they could not get in UNC-Chapel
Hill or North Carolina State due
to either academic reasons or the
fact that student housing is so
limited at those schools. Others,
like Jill Merkland, from Vienna,
Virginia said she chose ECU be-
cause of the strong nursing pro-
gram.
A few of the new comers said
they planned to major in biology
so that they could later attend the
tors , Bassetti said, "No, your
professors are there to teach and
help you He said many students
were surprised when he told
them that their professors would
give a home phone number and
encourage the students to contact
them if they had a question.
A new twist to orientation is that
the parents are allowed to attend.
The parents, as their sons and
daughters, stay in a dormotory
(Belk), eat in Jones Cafeteria, and
have orientation counselors.
By allowing parents to attend
orientation, they are able to find
outdetailsaboutclassesandlifeat
ECU just as their children are
doing.
This is the first year parents have
been allowed to attend orienta-
tion.
According to Bassetti, another
group of freshmen and their par-
ents will arrive Sunday. This is
supposed to be the largest class
yet. There will be an estimated 250
men and nearly 500 women.
Study finds region has
potential despite report
By TIM HAMPTON
Ncwi Editor
A study by an ECU political
science professor found that
while Eastern North Carolina
may be delining as a whole, urban
centers are doing significantly
better than rural areas of the re-
gion.
Dr. Carmine Scavo said Eastern
North Carolina follows a trend of
"cities doing well while the coun-
ties are Iaging behind In com-
paring six cities (Goldsboro,
Greenville, New Bern, Roanoke
medical school. The reason being Rapids, Rocky Mount and
that they heard it is one of the
premier facilities in the cast. One
quarter of the freshman who reg-
istered said they planned to enter
the business school.
Despite the medical and business
schools, there were many stu-
dents who decided to attend ECU
for reasons beside academics.
One group of girls interviewed
while laying out on College Hill
said they chose ECU because, "Its
close to the beach Three male
freshmen from Virginia Beach,
Va. said ECU was their choice
because they heard the female to
male ratio was two to one and
because of ECU "is a legendary
party school
Rassrttr Jai?4uring orientation,
freshmen 0ftcn ask if thCy will
Wilmington) to the 43 eastern
counties, Scavo interviewed 122
city officials and held his data
the transformation to larger ur-
ban area.
Other problems included; cost
of government in Roanoke Rap-
ids, housing in Goldsboro, and
poverty in Goldsboro and Wilson.
The BB & T report, which was
concerned with projecting the fu-
ture of Eastern North Carolina,
found that some of the surveyed
areas were in worse economic
condition than several years ago.
In constrast, Scavo's study found
75 percent of the officials inter-
viewed thought that their cities
were in better shape than they had
been 10 years prior.
The difference in these two
findings come down to the dis-
This new student is experiencing one of the laborious acts of drudgery which a college student must
go through no less than a million times in an ordinary five year career, picking up those bags.
(Photo by Ellen Murphy�Photolab)
Director of ECU Library given post in N.H.
ECU News Bureau
Dr. Ruth M. Katz, director of
academic library services at ECU
for the past five years, has re-
Katz said. "I am particulary en-
thusiastic about Dr. Eakin's
(Chancellor Richard R. Eakin)
plans for the university. I think he
signed to assume the position of sees the need for a planning base
leader in promoting the role of the
UNC system libraries in state-
wide networking.
As part of her work with the
University Libraries Advisorv
University Librarian at the Uni- and facilities and for developing a Council, Dr. Katz had a major role
against a regional market analysis parity between the rural areas and
performed by the Branch Banking urban areas. "You can't dispute
and Trust (BB & T). that there are lower indicators in
Scavo said the BB & T report the counties Scavo said,
found the eastern portion of the Scavo's interest in Eastern
state is "still behind the rest of the North Carolina has not stopped
state in such things as employ- with the completion of this study,
ment, median income and cduca- Scavo says he is now turning his
versity of New Hampshire. She
will assume her new duties in
Durham, N.H on August 1.
Dr. Katz came to ECU in 1980 as
associate director of academic li-
brary services after six years as a
senior research scientist at the
Denver Research Institute, Uni-
versity of Denver, Colo. She holds
reputation
lence.
for academic excel-
in developing a strategy for re-
view of the budgets of all 16 of the
"I believe the library will be UNC system libraries. She said
well taken care of in his long- results of this review arc expected
range plans she said. to be seen in future UNC library
D. William A. Bloodworth, act- budgets.
ing vice chancellor for academic
affairs, said that Dr. Jo Ann Bell,
director of the health sciences li-
As director of Jovncr Librarv,
she devoted special efforts ot col-
lection development, hiring of
the PhD in library science from brary, will serve as acting director minorities and public relaitons in
tion, but it reported that we are
falling even further behind and, in
some cases, we are declining
compared to our own past
Concerning frequent prob-
lems cited by city officials in six
Eastern North Carolina urban
areas, Scavo's study illicitcd a
variety of responses. Officials in
three cities (Goldsboro, Roanoke
See SCAVO, page 3
Rutgers.
She was named director at ECU
in June, 1983, having been recom-
mended by a university search
committee.
"I've enjoyed all of the time that
I've been at East Carolina Dr.
of Joyner Library until a search for
a successor to Dr. Katz is com-
pleted.
While at ECU, Dr. Katz worked
with the Division of State Library
to develop networking among
libraries of all types and was a
the universitv communitv. She
J J
increased the hours of library
service and the number of faculty
ans staff positions.
She initiated a space planning
See KATZ, page 3
have to study four hours a day? Rapids and Rocky Mount) stated
They also ask if professors will economic stagination as the major
problem facing their cities, while
public improvement was the
most cited problem in New Bern
and Wilmington.
For Greenville, Scavo's study
found that area officials see the
increase in crime as the most seri-
ous issue facing the city. Scavo
attributes this influx in crime to
the growing pains Greenville in
Third annual legislators' school
expects to have 150 children at ECU
hate them
When confronted with these
questions Bassetti said, "You
have to budget your time as far as
studying goes He told them
they that they would learn what
classes would require heavy
study loads, and the ones that will
require moderate loads.
On the question about instruc-
ECU Newt Bureau
When the third annual Legisla-
tors' School for Youth Develop-
ment opens next week on the
campus of ECU 150 school chil-
dren from rural districts will be-
So will many of the faculty and purpose of the Legislators' School
for children from rural, often is-
loted areas of the state is "to create
awareness and acceptance of so-
cial differences
Billie R. Lennon of Greenville, a
history teacher at J.H. Rose High
school leaders.
For the first time since the inno-
vative summer program was
launched in 1986, a number of
teachers selected from school dis-
tricts across eastern North Caro-
gin three weeks of encountering Una will participate as leaders of School, said she enjoys working
new daily experiences and having various phases of the curriculum, with young people,
fun. "I'm looking forward to having "It is essential to build a core
fun and learning from all of the leadership group in our commu-
students says Freda M. Lee, a nities Mrs. Lennon said. She will
teacher from North Lenoir High be involved in leadership pro-
School in LaGrange, N.C, who grams.
community service
will lead
seminars.
"The school will provide stu-
dents with an opportunity to
"I enjoy widening my horizons
through interactions with oth-
ers she said. She said the
Legislator's School program
would enable sfcJ dents to develop
"strong decision-making skills
and confidence and determina-
tion to succeed The activities
will be "challenging and interest-
ing she said.
Alan Harris of Benvenue
Middle School in Rocky Mount,
N.C, worked with the Legisla-
tors' School last year.
"I couldn't wait to return this
"I believe that .students must
recognize the characteristics that year. It's an exciting, enjoyable job
are involved in leadership she which allows one to creatively
ft F" . "Tj dents with an opportunity to said. "Through this recognition expand and relate to students in
�����aMBBi broaden their horizons, and gain a they can appreciate themselves ways that are sometimes not pos-
better perspective as to their roles much more and perhaps see that sible in the regular classroom he
as leaders in today's society they can contribute in a postivie said. Harris will be working with
Mrs. Lee said. "I am hoping to manner in their communities thinking skills programs involv-
grow as a leader and teacher pro- She said, "I hope to help young ing problem-solving, organiza-
fessionally people develop their own sense of tion and decision-making.
A teacher for nine years, Mrs. worth and value and help them "I believe that it gives students a
Lee isone of 16 teachers who were see their place in contributing to chance to learn to begin leading
society their own lives nad begin to get
Gazelia Payne Carter of Hope the feel of making their best deci-
Mills, N.C, a teacher at Westover sions in the school, home and
Junior High in Cumberland community Harris said.
County, see "leadership skills Lenny Plummer of Williamston
John T. Spagnolo, a teacher for being crucial to society
three years in the Hyde and "These skills are not innate, but
Beaufort County schools, says he they should be taught she said.
figures "to have fun" and "gain "In taking on the task of present- during the Legislators' School,
fond memories and renewed faith ing activities and information to "I thought it would be interest-
in our future leaders" by partici- introduce and strengthen leader- ing to work with students and
pating. ship skills, those involved have an faculty from across eastern North
Spagnolo will be involved in opportunity to give communities Carolina to help students reach
. , environmental awareness pro- a positive start on the future toward their potential as future
With those folders full of facts, these freshmen follow each other through the enchantment of the malL grams and extended daytrips foi Mrs. Carter will work with ba-
Sunday will mark the third freshman orientation session of the summer. (Photo by Ellen Murphy� the 300 youngsters who will at sic communications seminar pro- See LEGISLATOR, page 3
Photolab) tend the two sessions. He said th grams for the two sessions.
nominated for the Legislators'
School by superintendents and
principals. They will serve during
both of the three-week sessions
beginning June 19 and July 10.
Junior High School in William-
ston, N.C, will be working with
evening recreation programs





THE EAST CAROLINIAN
JUNE 22, 1988
Pentagon officials transferred in scam probe
WASHINGTON (AP) � De-
fense Secretary Frank C. Carlucci
is reassigning five Pentagon offi-
cials under scrutiny in the Penta-
gon bribery probe, sources said
today.
The sources, who spoke only on
condition they not be identified,
said Carlucci had signed an order
directing the reassignments. The
sources said the affected employ-
ees were being notified of the
decision by their respective serv-
ices today.
The five are:
-James Gaines,thedeputy assis-
tant Navy secretary for acquisi-
tion management.
-Dr. Victor Cohen, the deputy
assistant Air Force secretary in
charge of buying tactical com-
mand, control, communications
and computer systems. His office
was searched last week.
-George Stone, a Navy official
in the Space and Naval Warfare
Svstcms Command.
J
-Stuart Berlin, an executive with
the Naval Air Systems Com-
mand.
-Marine Corps official Jack
Sherman, who works in the
equipment and service acquisi-
tion section of the contracts divi-
sion, installation and logistics
department.
One source called the reassign-
ments "a dicey thing
"They haven! been charged or
indicted and most of them are
civil service"
Another source said, "They are
being given other jobs; it's hap-
pening this morning
The action followed a high-
level meeting on Monday at
which Pentagon officials report-
edly studied what actions they
could take in the case.
Carlucci may also consider
whether to suspend contracts
with the companies involved in
the probe, including some of the
biggest military suppliers in the
country. The companies' offices
were searched last week in pur-
suit of illicitly obtained inside
One source said he doubted so
dramatic a step would be taken at
this point because the Defense
Department itself lacks informa-
tion about the dimensions of the
affair.
"I don't think the FBI is sharing
much with us yet he said.
The New York Times reported
today that three additional de-
fense contractors - Hercules, Inc
Gould Inc. and Electronic Data
Systems Corp a General Motors
Corp. subsidiary - acknowledged
that they had been subpoenaed in
the probe.
At a news conference Monday,
Attorney General Edwin Meese
III refused to say whether former
Navy Secretary John Lehman Jr. is
among those under scrutiny. Two
of his former close aids, Melvyn
Paisley and retired Adm. James
A. "Ace" Lyons, have been impli-
cated.
The U.S. attorney for the eastern
district of Virginia, Henry
Hudson, who is coordinating the
investigation, held out the possi-
bility that more information
about the scope of the affair may
come this week when more of the
38 search warrants issued a week
ago are unsealed made pub-
lic.
One search warrant that has
already been made public said the
investigation centers on leaks of
confidential information - "pro-
vided by government employees
receiving bribes or gratuities" -
about contracting details which
could enable one company to
outbid another.
Hudson said 270 subpoenas
have been issued so far and more
search warrants may be served.
The affair came to light June 14
when federal investigators seized
materials from defense contrac-
tors, mlitary consultants and Dc-
Dukakis not sure who running
mates will be for 1988 ticket
MONTGOMERY, Ala. (AP) -
Two Alabama Democrats who
met privately with Michael
Dukakis offered different ver-
sions of what the Massachusetts
governor said when he was
pressed on whether Jesse Jackson
was among his "top five" choices
for a running mate.
State Rep. Alvin Holmes, a
Jackson delegate, said Dukakais
told the group privately that
Jackson is among his "top five
But the state party chairman,
John Baker, said Dukakis was
"very careful to make clear there
is no four or five " being consid-
ered in exclusive fashion.
Holmes, D-Montgomery, who
is active in the state's black politi-
cal caucus, said Dukakis made the
comment Saturday night in
Montgomery during a private
meeting with many top state
Democrats.
Holmes said he first asked
Dukakis if he would name his top
five choices to serve as his run-
ning mate. He said Dukakis re-
plied that "he preferred not to get
into calling names
"So I rephrased the question. I
asked him if out of the top five, is
Jesse Jackson one of them? He
said "Yes holmes said.
"I sort of tricked him into the
question he added.
But Baker, chairman of the Ala-
bama Democratic Party, said
Dukakis never listed Jackson or
anyone else in a top five category.
He said Dukakis told Holmes
only that Jackson was "certainly
under consideration" along with
others.
Baker said that Dukakis listed
the criteria he is using when
weighing potential running
mates - first, thejespf ct they hol
amongAmericans as a potential
national leader if something hap-
pened to the president; second,
their political compatibility with
him; and third, their ability to
contribute to the elcctability of the
Democratic ticket.
Baker said Dukakis indicated
the third criteria did not rate as
high as the first two.
Holmes said he was satisfied
with the answer Dukakis gave
him and felt it was the first, time
Dukakis had described Jackson's
vice presidential rating among
the top five.
Dukakis appears to have more
than enough delegate votes to win
the Democratic presidential
nomination in Atlanta in July.
fense Department officials.
CBS News reported Monday
night that three congressmen -
Reps. Thomas Downey D-N.Y
Andrew Ireland, R-Fla and Sam
Stratton, D-N.Y - under scrutiny
their offices in connection with
the probe. Downey blasted as
"wholly incorrect" a newspaper
article linking him with the inves-
tigation. CBS said Stratton's office
said it had not been contacted.
Meese called his news confer
ence to respond to a senator's
assertion that the Justice Depart-
ment had squelched testimony
about procurement corruption
three years ago.
Sen. Charles Grassley, R-Iowa,
in a Senate speech, said a Defense
Department investigator about to
testify on his findings concerning
procurement corruption was kept
from doing so by a top Justice
Department official who grabbed
the microphone away from him.
"I stopped the hearing at the
point Grassley said. "I wish now
I hadn't. There wasn't anything in
that testimony that could have
jeopardized that case
Meese, at his own news confer-
ence after Grasslcy's comments,
said, "I can assure you that at no
time has this department had to
be dragged into any indictment
�)uVe
smart enough
to calculate
the size of a
Hydrogen
atom.
Andyoure
still smoking?
I S Depjflmi-nl ul Hrjllh A Human S�vm
where the evidence is there
The attorney general said that
since 1985, the defense procure-
ment fraud unit has obtained 35
conviction and recovered some
$32 million.
Interview today on CBS-TV's
'This Morning Grassley said:
"I think we're going to see
more; we're going to continue to
be surprised in the sense of how
widespread it is and the basic
greed of the individuals that's
involved - the profiteering of indi-
vuals, as opposed to institutional,
corporate profiteering
He also said he "no bones to
pick with Meese or this admini-
stration in this specific case. I
think they're creating a political
environment in which Henry
Hudson will be able to do his
work very, very, well
fECUl
3ije taat (ttarnltnfan
Serving t)e East Carolina campus community since 1925.
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Beware of sundrug reactions
Help! My doctor put me on an
antibiotic; I went to the beach and
got fried.
Why?
You have been the victim of a
sun drug reaction. Many drugs
can increase your skin's sensitiv-
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a rash, sunburn, and blisters and
peeling. Drugs such as some anti-
biotics, oral contraceptives, estro-
gen, antidepressants, and tran-
quilizers. Also Rctin-A, the new
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sitive. The Student Health Service
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Health Column by
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OPEN 24 HOURS EVERYDAY
600 Greenville Blvd Greenvill
Dukd
WASHINGTON (AP)
were governors of mcdium
states. Both sprang to
prominence still strar
voters Both were
outsiders. h . ;
policy � nee
Thf
th�-r ' h ,cl Di
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said I '
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presi
Monitorin
WIN
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Which firstoffen I
home while I
monit r : thi
it the state and ease

A year
allocated $55,000 to the
r !e office to begin the p I
ect, and the Correc
mentv I .
it d
selected because i th
number of ind
prison each year.
Next week, leg
pectedi
Katz leaves E
Continued from page 1
effort wh;ch s -
the need for an a d I n to
Library, ai
special need- -
tion of library rnal t
plannir g ar I
and equipment.
Dr. Kal
hment of the i C.
Ir the Mildred Sou
the Norman A
tor library end I 5 �
the rea ni
guished c n I mi
history matei
dc
led
nism v.
-
S
Education
men!
irces which ����
teacher I
and serve -I
teacher and
sonnel im
Legislature
Continued from page 1
leader- Si I
said. "Having known a
who has been in the pn
Students can come home
more positive outlook A
personal abilities and a
lead
Luanne G. arbrough of!
Middle School in Tarborq
said "this should be a woi
experience both for the st
and teachers. "This shoul
fantastic summer for all o
volved
A teacher of language aj
social studies for 22 yean
both Roberson of Wilhj
junior High School sail
school will reach those stj
who did not have t' e adl
of some oi the special prod
their schools. Many of the
dents have good leaders
tcntial which we hope
vclop
Scavo
Continued from page 1
attention to studying the
values oi the region, "il
thought that political v;
this region would be quil
ent from the rest of the
the rest of the country, bj
quite surprised to find (j
similiar the values are
said





robe
ll. ed - the profiteering of indi-
s as opposed to institutional,
rate profiteering
said he "no bones to
with Meese or this admini-
n in this specific case. 1
. re creating a political
onment in which Henry
ill be able to do his
ik very, well
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
TUNE 22,1988
lECUl
altafcm
1925.
ivertising
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e Blvd Greenville J
Dukakis is akin to Carter
WASHINGTON (AP) - Both
were governors of medium-sized
states. Both sprang to national
prominence still stranger to many
voters. Both were Washington
outsiders. F.oh lacked foreign
policy evocrience.
The similarities generally end
there between Michael Dukakis,
the Democratic presidential
nominee-to-be, and Jimmy Car-
ter, the last Democratic president
who was voted out of office.
But Republican George Bush,
who will face Dukakis in the fall as
the Republican nominee, would
love to make the comparison stick
in the minds of voters: Dukakis as
an unsmiling jimmy Tarter.
Whether the sinuiuritics run
beyond the superficial, and
�.hethe: they reveal anything
kbout what kind of president
Duk.ikis would be, is open to
question.
"it's probably unfair to both of
them, because the comparson
being drawn is designed to put
Dukakis down said James P.
Shenton, a Columbia University
history professor who specializes
in governors.
"Tie presumption is that some-
home Carter was a failure he
s.iiJ. "I think Carter was a man
v ho, as we move away from him,
rv.y orove to be a somwhat better
president than we realize
Fared wi'h a double-digit defi-
cit in the polls, and sensing he's
being hwrt by recent Reagan
administration problems, Vice
PresideI Bush has talked up the
comparison in hopes of framing
the election as a referendum on
the Carter administration.
Never mind that Carter's one
term ended eight years ago. Bush
has been reminding people of the
high interest rates, h'gh inflation,
and perception of weakness that
dragged Carter down.
"It all sounds like Jimmy Car tor
reborn Bush said recently of
Dukakis' views.
"We don't want to go back to
the policies that the liberal Demo-
crats had under Jimmy Carter,
that let us to those days of mal-
aise he said on another occasion.
So far there is no sign Bush is
succeeding in selling the idea.
Polls suggest voters are ready to
move on to the post-Reagan years,
and arc looking ahead to this elec-
tion with interest.
However, William Schneider,
political analyst at the conserva-
tive American Enterprise Insti-
tute, argues that there are some
deeper similarities between
Dukakis and Carter that are
worth considering.
Both Democrats, he says, share
. an approach to politics that is dif-
ferent from that of more tradi-
tional Democratic candidates.
Both are regarded as technocrats
who see politics as a matter of
management rather than recon-
ciling divergent interests.
"They're both proble.n
solvers he said. "They both are
essentially running against the
interests that run the show in
Washington. They been believe
that political issues are technical
issues with right answers And
neither one of them has a strong
political base.
Lacking that strong base, Carter
found few supporters when
things went wrong, such as the
energy crisis or the Iran crisis, he
argues.
Reagan, by contrast, had sup-
porters who stayed loyal through
even the Iran-Contra affair.
Schneider contends the Carter-
Dukakis comparison makes sense
to voters, although they may not
be able to put their finger on why.
"I think they have an intuitive
sense that there's something simi-
lar between Carter and Dukakis,
in their view of politics he said.
"They're both kind of
coldblooded, smart, not glad-
handers, and not comfortable
with political give and take
Others dismiss the compari-
sons.
"I don't think it's accurate at
all sai.i Shenton. who has stud-
Monitoring devices used to track offenders
WIXSTON-SALEM (AP) � A $253,000 to expand the program the telephone line.
Forsyth County pilot program in in Forsyth and start on in VVake A strict schedule is then worked
which first offenders serve time at County. out for the offender whereby he is
home while being electronically "We really think the program is only allowed to leave the home to
monitored could spread through- going extremely well given the work or attend school. The sched-
out the state and ease prison feedback we've gotten from
crowding and costs, officials say. judges and prosecutors (in For-
A year ago, the state legislature syth County) George Barnes,
allocated $55,000 to the local pa- assistant director of the adult
role office to begin the pilot proj- probation and parole office in
ect, and the Correction Depart-
ment officials have been watching
it closely. Forsyth County was
selected because of the high
number of individuals it sends to
prison each year, officials said.
Next week, legislators are ex-
ule is fet into a computer at the
parole office which constantly
checks for violations and records
them on a printout sheet.
The transmitter sends a signal
to their monitor said Dave Only
those prison-bound offenders
convicted of non-violent crimes
such as larceny, breaking and
entering, drunken driving and
Raleigh, told the Greensboro
News & Record.
Barnes said house arrest pro-
grams are operating in most
states. He added that if funds are
available, the program may come drug possession are eligible for
to counties such as Guilford and house arrest. They meet once a
pected to decide whether to spend Mecklenburg next year. week with parole officers. And if
. p,f , House arrest is a fairly simple they tamper witht he transmitter,
Pw�ltZ 1C3.VCS llV Li concerpt tied to some basic com- fail to go to work or return home
munications tcchnolog.
Continued from page 1 Qnce sentenced to the program,
effort which she said documents an offender has a plastic transmit-
thc need for an addition to Joyner ter, half the size of pack of ciga-
Library, and devoted attention to rettes and weighing as much,
strapped to his let above the
ankle. A monitor is installed in the
offender's home and hooked into
special needs such as preserva-
tion of library materials, disaster
planning and for new furniture
and equipment.
Dr. Katz assisted in the estab-
lishment of the George C Smith
Jr the Mildred Southwick and
the Norman A. Pcndcred funds
for library endowment. She said
the recent acquisition of a distin-
guished collection of maritime
history materials and further
development of the Hoover Col-
lection in international Commu-
nism were especially noteworth.
She increased the library's
commitment to the School of
Education by creating a Depart-
ment of Media and Teaching Re-
sources which will support all
teacher preparation programs
and serve also as a resource for
teacher and school system per-
sonnel in eastern North Carolina.
Legislature
Continued from page 1
leaders in this state Plummer
said. "Having known a student
: who has been in the program, the
students can come home with a
more positive outlook on their
personal abilities and abilities to
lead
Luanne G. Yarbrough of Martin
Middle School in Tarboro, N.C
said "this should be a wonderful
experience" both for the students
and teachers. "This should be a
fantastic summer for all of us in-
volved
A teacher of language arts and
social studies for 22 years, Eliza-
beth Roberson of Williamston
Junior High School said "this
school will reach those students
who did not have the advantage
of some of the special programs in
their schools. Many of these stu-
dents have good leadership po-
tential which we hope to de-
velop
Scavo
Continued from page 1
attention to studying the political
i values of the region. "Initial, I
: thought that political values in
this region would be quite differ-
ent from the rest of the south and
the rest of the country, but I was
quite surprised to find out how
similiar the values are Scavo
said.
late, house arrest can be revoked
and the offender sent off to serve
his sentence.
Forsyth County is equipped to
handle 30 offenders at a time
under house arrest. With legisla-
See POLICE, page 5
VILLAGE
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ied the cases of governors who
became presidents. Carter w�s a
more traditional and not particu-
larly innovative governor of
Georgia, he contends.
Dukakis, a product of Massa-
chusetts' political 'Muldrov.n,
was a reformer who was urned
out of office in his own party's
primary after one term, then re-
gained office. He appeared
changed by the trauma or losing.
"Where the traditional name of
the game is patronage, he broke
the rules, and in fact he lost his
first re-election because he did
come in as a reformer, " Shenton
said. "He's a person who has been
innovative in terms of the role of
governor and the functions of
state government
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3Hj l:afii Carolinian
Srviif fAe Ernst Carolina twnpus community since 1923
Clay Deanhardt, c�imp�
Carol Wetherington, mmia ��
James F.J. McKee, D�a ofAArtint
Tim Hampton, n� Editor
Tim Chandler, sp. ej
Jot in Carter, r�w� &�
Mio-ielle England, crM�
Debbie Stevens, s�r�ry
Jeff Parker?m
TOM FURR, Ore�W M�Uf�r
Mike Upchurch, �.�(�. ����
John W. Medldm, m iw,
Mac Clark, BuwaMm
June 22. 1988
OPINION
Page 4
Animals in
science
Humanity must prevail
NICE POOCie poooie WAr A Bire
"BRopy BUiLP(KC
rrnrn
x
00
re.�i�T chroccn'AN
A serious problem is plaguing our
society today, and action must be
taken to stop it. No if s not AIDS I'm
talking about, nor is it drug abuse.
I'm referring to animal abuse and
the blatant exploitation of animal
rights.
Animal exploitation is growing
and extensive efforts are being made
to educate the public as to the sever-
ity of this problem. The number of
animals killed each year, to promote
the research in medical labs, animal
supply labs and other little-known
aspects of science, is phenomenal.
Whether is be rats, dogs, monkeys or
cats, deaths from animal experi-
mentation have reached an embar-
rassing number considering the sci-
entific advancements that could be
employed in this day and age.
In an era of technology, it is mind-
boggling that there are no machines
existing that can provide the same
information scientists obtain from
animal abuse. Another aspect of the
problem is strictly monetary
11 i -
much more inexpensive to experi-
ment on a rabbit than it is to design
an artificial simulator that could be
reused limitless times.
Not only is the practice of animal
defamation cruel, it is useless. Many
incidences in which animals are
used, produce drastically predict-
able outcomes, but because scien-
tific method stresses "test and re-
test scientists feel obligated to kill
again and again. But where is the
line drawn? When do we decide that
enough test have been done, enough
animals have been tortured and ei-
ther our tests are complete or an-
other route must be taken?
In the long run, we must get our
priorities straight. Humanity must
pull itself out of the dredge it has
fallen into and recognize the fact
that animal rights have a significant
place in our society. There are socie-
ties working across the United
States to help, hopefully, bring an
end to these cruel and inhumane
practices.
T-shirts spark anger
NO, MR, MEE5615 OUT RIGHT MOW BUT CAM C HELP WU TH� AIE(0 PEPUTV
To the editor,
I heard of one isolated case where
a gay male suffering from a break-
down of his immune system due to
the AIDS views afflicted with slowly
fatal disease. Simplified, this particu-
lar disease caused his brain to swell
inside of his cranium producing un-
imaginable pain. He gradually lost all
his cerebral functions, went comatose
and died. Nobody deserves this; gay,
straight or whatever
Sweet Willie's Surf Shop and B.L.T.
T-Shirt Shop sell shirts that mock
AIDS victims. They must think it's
funny. I think they're fools. They
must think that only homopsexuals
that practice anal intercourse get aids.
Sgain, I think they're fools. Free en-
terprise or not, there is no excuse for
this form of callous, immoral igno-
rance outside of some kind of sadistic,
perverted, rabid homophobia. I pub-
licly condemn these merchants for
fostering and spreading the attitude
that has allowed AIDS to become the
largest potential epidemic since the
black plague.
The manager of Sweet Willy's,
when queried to the presence of these
imbecile insignias in his store win-
dow, answered, "It's just a T-shirt
Fool.
Evan Lightner
Anthropology
Junior
More anger
To the editor,
I see them every time I walk down
Fifth Street past Sweet Willy's Surf
Shop and BLT's T-Shirt Shop and I'm
sick of looking at them! I'm talking
about the very offensive "STOP
AIDS" t-shirts. Very simply, these
-hirts (and now stickers and beer
huggers) joke and jeer at a disease that
is the single most deadly health prob-
lem ever to face Americans. Even
President Reagan has called AIDS
"Public Enemy Number One
The managers at Sweet Willy's and
BLT's seem to not only think that
AIDS is something to be laughed at,
but also something that can be used to
make a little money. In fact, they are
so ahppy with their products, they
have them prominantly displayed in
their front windows.
Well, I wonder how hilarious AIDs
would be to the managers of Sweet
Willy's and BLT's, if one of their loved
ones slowly and painfully died of it. I
wonder further if they would sttll
think it was funny if they themselves
were inflicted.
Do these budding entrepreneurs
(assuming they are heterosexual)
think that somehow because they are
heterosexual they are immuned to
AIDS? Did these people not read the
information packet sent to them by
the Surgeon General? In this packet,
heterosexual activity as well asssss
homosexual activity are clearly in the
same group of activities that can re-
sult in the transference of the AIDS
virus.
The sort of homophobia that is
represented by these shirts makes me
wonder if the people who wear them
have any sort of personal security
problems. It would seem to make
sense that someone who wears one of
these shirts is not too indirectly say-
ing "I'm not gay, uh, uh, not me
Well get over it. This attitude is not
going to get you laid anyway. And I
really don't think people care what
your sexual preference is. So, take
your insecurities elsewhere.
Maybel, if you marketing geniuses
are feeling real clever, you can think
of something else that is sick, disgust-
ing, and offensive to market. Like
maybe "STOP ABORTION" t-shirts
would sell. You could come up with .y
picture as humorousand funny as th
stick figures performing sodemy that
you use now. (And I wonder how
many laborious hours it took you to
come up with that one.)
So, go ahead, use your imagination,
you can think of something. Sit down
with the rest of the fellas, drink some
beer and think about clothes hangers
and vaccum cleaners. Wouldn't that
be really funny? Or do you know too
many people who have had that expe-
rience personally? No, of course, that
wouldn't be a good seller at all.
Well, Sweet Willy and BLT, there
are people in Greenville right now
who are dying of AIDS and their
families are not laughing.
And for those of us who have just a
little morality, we are going to stop
patroning your business. Our money
won't be used to build a thicker wall
between AIDS and AIDS prevention.
Because that is precisely what you are
doing, by poking fun at this deadly
problem. You are personally making
it more and more difficult for those
who think they m3y have the disease
to seek help and reassurance. Farther
and deeper into the closet it goes, and
who gets it next nobody knows. And
it's not funny at all.
Fight AIDS by fighting ignorance,
not by fighting the victims. And don't
let your friends wear and buy these
shirts.
Steve Sommcrs
Junior
PolScirhii
Soft landing for Jackson after last primary?
Two days after the California wants to be vice president
primary we learn interesting Only he will not be the vice
things about the problems facing president. On this proposition,
Jesse Jackson, the Democratic the leaders of the Democratic
Convention and the United Party are pretty well united. To
States. It has to do, essentially, the extent that they say something
with devising a soft landing for else, you can be sure that they are
presidential candidate Jesse resolutely opposed to naming
Jackson, who now � the head- Jackson as vice president. There
lines studiously inform us � are, here and there, statements on
Jackson whose motives are not
easy to track. When Gov. Mario
Cuomo says: "Of course I thing it
would be fine to nominate Jesse
Jackson for vice president he
could be thinking: Nominating
Jackson for vice president means
the Democrats would lose in
November. And if they lose in
November, they will be looking
for a new leader in 1992, and that "When you tell me you are going matter of right, because ne got i
suits me, Mario, just fine. Another to Pinsk, you intend for me to second-most delegates � while
case of Minsk-Pinsk. The legen- conclude that you are really going prepared to settle for less and to
dary Russian story is of two mer-
chants who meet at the railroad
station in Moscow. "And where
are you going?" Boris asks his olid
friend Dmitri. "To Pinsk "Now
to Minsk. But since I happen to
know that you really are going to
Pinsk, why do you want to lie to
me?"
Alternatively, he could make
look here, " Boris puts down his the sounds he is now making -
briefcase in high aggravation, asking for the vice presidency as a
work wholeheartedly for the vie-
tory of Michael Dukakis. But if bo
does this, he is going to alienate
his intransigents.
What can they do to him? We
know what the intransigents in
South Africa can do to Botha
Princeton discusses a new social honor code
An alumnus of Princeton University send along
evidenceofa campus flirtation with thought-control
that poor Orwell died without thinking of. My cor-
respondent quotes from a paragraph in the Prince-
ton Alumni Weekly. It reads: "In addition to ap-
pointing new counselors, the administration is con-
sidering the implementation of a social honor code
to complement the existing academic honor code.
Focusing on respect for individual rights, the pro-
posed code would concentrate on specific violations
of these rights, including incidents of sexism, racism,
class discrimination and homophobia. As with the
academic honor code, students would be obligated
to report any violations of the social honor code, and
incoming freshmen would be required to sign the
code before matriculating. If approved, the new
social honor code could be in place by the fall of next
year
For those not experienced with it, the honor code
works as follows. If you (a student) observe a stu-
dent, seated, say, next to you during an exam, cheat-
ing, the honor code obliges you ("obligates you as
the Princeton bureaucracy puts it) to report that
infraction to the authorities. The honor code has
been in effect a good many years, and appears to
Undci the proposed new social code, one imag-
ines that if a freshman hears a sophomore make a
joke at the expense of girls, or of an ethnic group, or
of gays or lesbians, of the poor�or, for that matter,
about the rich � heshe has the duty to go to the
committee and say: "I was seated next to Jeremy
Pushkin yesterday when we were having a beer after
the tennis tournament and Jeremy Pushkin, '91, told
this story about this girl v. ho had the hots for who
fell in love with who desired the tennis
teacher, and, and�but sir, I can't bring myself to tell
you the last line: It was not the most sexist joke I
heard since lunch, but that one wasn't told by a
Princeton student, so I don't have to tell you about
it"
Some jokes, we should all admit, ought never to
be told. President Ford's able secretary of agricul-
ture, Earl Butz, got fired for being dumb enough to
tell a bad ethnic joke to Nixon Watergiter John Dean,
who not having squealed for three whole years, was
dying of thirst and rushed off to print the joke in
Rolling Stone. Butz should have been fired for telling
that particular joke (it was that bad); but the idea Of
firing someone because he tells any joke at the ex-
pense of an ethnic minority group is certainly one
way to bring on massive unemployment.
Violations of the proposed social honor code,
moreover, exclude from consideration the contex-
tual auspices under which a story is told, and these
are usually the most informative about a teller's
motives. An example:
A few weeks ago, someone told me a mordantly
funny story he had heard. I relayed it to a small, chic
assembly:
Tesse Jackson arrives at the Pearly Gates and
demands entry. "Who are you?" St. Peter asks.
"I am President Jesse Jackson
St. Peter fusses with his archives for a bit and then
says, "We have no record of a Tresident Jesse
Jackson When did that happen?"
"About three minutes ago
From the assembly, a low groan of pain at a story
that seemed to make fun of a putative assassination
of the putative first black American president But,
the story has apparently been one of the stock stories
of black comedian Dick Gregory. And originating
with a black man, it has the complicated force of
back-of-the-bus lore, another verse of the old Negro
spiritual chanting the song about how "Nobody
knows the trouble I've seed" (sic).
There are jokes, of course, about everyone and
everything in sight as the victim. The National
ON THE RIGHT
BY
WILLIAM F. BUCKLEY
Lampoon specializes in exhaling the list. In doing so,
it engages in monstrous tastelessness. But better
that, I'd say, than the priggish censoriousness of the
thought-controllers at Princeton. The following
appeared as a filler on a page of a Yale humor
magazine a generation ago:
"Quid erat ilia domina vidi tecum ultima nocte?"
"Ilia non era domina. Ilia erat mea uxor The Prin-
ceton Social Code Committee would presumable
recommend expulsion for the editor responsible for
the sexist exchange: "Who was that lady I saw you
with last night?" "That was no lady, that was my
wife
The editor, if expelled, would lose hisher oppor-
tunity to teach fellow students that jokes of that kind
have been around for a long, long time; and no social
code is, realistically, going to do away with them.
I
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g-

I
Baby
HIGH . n.c.
twi la) Id baby was taken
his mother's arms Mondavi
v. man who walked out -
Point hospital after saving
she was taking the infant
weighed, authorities say
"It's terrible said Chris i
'� n directa
theity i i High Point. Shi
the baby, idei I as Jaso
M nofRicl
R m V Clui f Lexii
"This is a case
ing as a nurse, someon
hat the
it was son lifficult
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1
i
:
1
Jon Jordan, a man abou!
Tuesday with a new I
talk, he probably wvuJi
by Ellen Murphy I 1
Police u
Continued tr. m
I
Tr .
ad vcrl
na.
Sanford for
w SHir
eU ts
I
aid
ng v
;
using them to ' buy i
fckonal debt
"We have been livir .
Id take!
tselfS
the 5
ing top ' � ourcun
We are fcx rrow j
from our major national
Meanwhile. Sanl
surplus in the Social S� I
funds is building md
$12 ti llion by the I
bill, which .
Investment in
will put the trust
making them a a
est-tx
regions, and
bi:
"My bill would
trust funds awaj S J
The) would earnrrw
just as they do today. W
put the monej to work. II
earn, but meanwhile wJ
1 see the bend
put to work And
� doing somcthii
. strengthen and expand tj
� �my, white improvii
all our citizens and
erations
The Investment in T
Act is part of a six-pieq
reform package Sanfordl
ing on. The first part of
' age, the Deficit Discloj
introduced in March, wJ
the current practice of J
the Social Security trust
the "unifiedbudget" for!
of calculating deficit tarl





THE EAST CAROLINIAN
JUNE 22,1938
WAAir A Bire
a
vTi-?:
er
ace uld come up with �-y
humorous and tunny as th
- performing sodomy that
rd I wonder how
us hours it took vou to
ath that one)
-cad, use youT imagination,
v of something. Sit down
i si of the tellas, drink some
think about clothes hangers
mm cleaners. Wouldn't that
funny? Or do you know too
k? rle who have had that expe-
?rsonally? No, of course, that
ft be a good seller at all.
veet Willy and BLT, there
,e in Greenville richt now
dvmg of AIDS and their
la re not laughing,
r those of us who have just a
. we are going to stop
g our business. Our moncv
used to build a thicker wall
AIDS and AIDS prevention.
- preciselv what you are
p king tun at this deadly
i ou are personally making
land more difficult for those
they may have the disease
Ipand reassurance. Farther
?rinto the closet it goes, and
st next nobody knows. And
lunny at all.
AIDS by fighting ignorance,
g the victims. And don't
rids wear and buv these
Steve Sommcrs
Junior
TolScirhil
mary?
I right,becausenegot tne
st delegates � while
I to settle for less and to
riv .v: leheartedly for the vic-
� Mi hael Dukakis. But if he
he is going to alienate
hat can they do to him? We
at the intransigents in
i Africa can do to Botha.
code
)f course, about everyone and
as the victim. The National
ON THE RIGHT
BY
WILLIAM F. BUCKLEY
?s in exhaling the list. In doing so,
istrous lastelessness. But better
ft priggish censoriousness of the
at Princeton. The following
?r on a page of a Yale humor
son ago:
mina vidi tecum ultima nocte?"
ml Ilia erat mea uxor The Prin-
J Committee would presumable
lion for the editor responsible for
"Who was that lady I saw you
iat was no lady, that was my
pied, would lose hisher oppor-
- students that jokes of that kind
r a long, long time; and no social
gomS to � awaY m them.
i z

Baby stolen from mother
HIGH POINT, N.C. (AP) � A A police report said the baby, Redpath said when the mother station is releasing videotapes of
two-day old baby was taken from who was born on Father's Day, said someone had come to take the child to other television sta-
his mother's arms Monday by a was taken from High Point Re- the baby for weighing, the assis- tion.
woman who walked out of a High gional Hospital at 9:25 a.m. when tant knew something was wrong. Mrs. McClure and a nursing
Point hospital after saying that he was scheduled to be with his "She knew immediately some- assistant who said she saw the
she was taking the infant to be mother for a feeding. thing was wrong because thaf s suspect have give descriptions to
weighed, authorities say. "The suspect walked into a not our procedure Ms. Redpath police and composite drawings
"It's terrible said Chris Coble, hospital room and told the said. Ms. Redpath said hospital havebeen made. The unidentified
public information director for mother she needed to weigh the employees routinely use a bassi- nursing assistant noticed a
the City of High Point. She said baby and took the child and left net to transport infants within the woman sitting in the waiting area
the baby, identified as Jason Ray the room the report said. hospital, but the bassinet had not before the kidnapping was re-
McClu re, is the son of Richard and The mother reported the miss- been taken from the room. ported
Renee McClure of Lexington. ing child to another hospital cm-
"This is a case of someone pos- ployee who came to the room 10
ing as a nurse, someone who minutes after the kidnapping, the
apparently knew what they were report said
She (the kidnapper) probably "She thought it was unusual
could have known that they baby that someone in a white uniform
was in the room Mr. Redpath would be taking a break there
said. "When a baby is taken to the said Ms. Redpath, who added that
doint said Page Redpath, a hos- Mr. Redpath said the abduction mother for a feeding, we put up a the nursing assistant had never
pita! vice president. "We feel like was discovered when a nursing
it was something difficult to pre- assistant making rounds asked
vent Mrs. McClure about her chile.
sign that says, 'Mother with baby, seen the woman before,
no visitors Ms. Redpath said the drawings
Ms. Redpath said employees at differ from each other and that po-
Jon Jordan, a man about town, walks down the coolness of 5th St.
Tuesday with j new friend, Chester Goodwin. If Chester could
talk, he probably would say "St6p choaking me , T6n Photo
by Ellen Murphy�rhotolab)
the 332-bcd not-for-profit hospi-
tal are required to wear identifica-
tion badges, but an employee said
the suspect was not wearing one.
The hospital handles about
1,800 deliveries annually, Ms.
Redpath said.
Ms. Redpath said hospital staff
sealed exits and conducted a
search of the hospital building
and grounds as soon as the kid-
napping was reported.
The suspect was described as a
white female, age 30 to 35, with
brown hair worn in a pony tail
and brown eyes, 160 to 200
pounds and 5-foot-7 or 8, the po-
lice report said. The woman wa�
wearing a white uniform similar
to a nurse's uniform.
Detective Debra Duncan of the
High Point Police Department
said they arc following leads they
have received. Police say the FBI
also has been called in the help
with the investigation.
"There is an active search at this
time Ms. Duncan said.
Ms. Duncan said the depart-
ment does not know what may
have motivated the abduction.
The seven-pound baby was
born Sunday at 12:22 a.m. to
McClure, a pipe-fitter at High
Point Sprinkler Co and his wife,
who works in the accounting de-
partment at Old Dominion
Freight Lines. The child was the
first Father's Day baby of the year
at the hospital and had been fea-
tured by WGHP television in
High Point the night-before. The
lice have decided to release both
of them.
f
The High Point Police Depart-
ment and the High Point Regional
Hospital have each offered a
$1,000 reward for safe return of
the baby or for information lead-
ing to his safe return. Crimestop-
pers of High Point also offered a
$1,000 reward for information
Police use device to find law breakers
Continued from page 3
lure approval, it will receive 70
more transmitters and monitors.
This pastyear,50offendcrs who
otherwise would have clogged
already overflowing state prisons
have successfully completed the
Sanford for bill
WASHINGTON, D.C. (News
�eleaso) � Senator Terry Sanford
oday introduced legislation he
said would apply "the burgeon-
ng economic leverage of the So-
:ial Security trust funds to the
xiilding of our nation instead of
asing them to "buy into the na-
tional debt
"We have tven living for today
as if the future would take care of
itself Sanford said in a speech on
the Senate floor. "We are borrow-
ing to pay for our current needs
We are borrowing more and more
from our major national savings
Meanwhile, Sanford said, the
surplus in the Social Security trust
funds isbuilding, and could reach
512 trillion by the year 2030.
Sanford's bill, which he calls the
Investment in Tomorrow Act,
will put the trust funds to work by
making them available for inter-
est-bearing loans for education,
economic development of poorer
regions, and for building or re-
building public works.
"My bill would not give the
trust funds away Sanford said.
"They would earn market interest
just as they do today. We would
put the money to work. It would
earn, but meanwhile we would
see the benefits of where it was
put to work. And we would be
doing something solid to
strengthen and expand teh econ-
omy, while improving the lives of
all our citizens and coming gen-
erations
The Investment in Tomorrow
Act is part of a six-piece budget
reform package Sanford is work-
ing on. The first part of the pack-
age, the Deficit Disclosure Bill
introduced in March, will change
the current practice of including
the Social Security trust funds in
the "unified budget" for purposes
of calculating deficit targets.
house arrest program; 26 more are
not in it, officials said.
"With the overcrowding condi-
tions that prevail in the prison
system, this program does indeed
provide a realistic option that
goes one step beyond probation
said William H. Freeman, a For-
syth County Superior Court
)udSc- M. , ,
But beyond crowding, Jackson
stressed that there are economic
benefits to the program: not only
does the offender keep working to
support his family and pay resti-
tution, but the state saves roughly
$29 a day by not having to house,
feed, and clothe that person as a
prisoner.
According to the Correction
Department, it costs $33.64 a day
to accommodate each state pris-
oner; it costs $4.60 a day to keep a
person on house arrest.
Jackson said the 50 offenders to
complete house arrest in Forsyth
spent 3,915 total days in the pro-
gram, at a cost of $18,009. Had
those offenders spent that time in
prison, the cost would have been
$131,544.
Subscribe
1
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TO 12th WEEK
OF PREGNANCY
$205 Abortion from 13 to 18 weeks at
addiiional cost. Pregnancy Test, Birth Control,
and Problem Pregnancy Counseling. For
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FOR
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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.
READ THE EAST
CAROLINIAN
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When you fill out your Form
W-4 or W-4A. "Employee's
Withholding Allowance
Certificate remember:
II you can be claimed on your
parent's or another person's tax
return, you generally cannot be
exempt from income tax
withholding. To get it right, read
the instructions that came with
vour Form W-4 or W-4 A.
HOMEMADE
ICE CREAM
Greenville.NC
Hank's Homemade
Ice Cream, Frozen Yogurt,
and Sorbet
321 E. 10th St Greenville (Next to Wendy's)
758-0000
500 Off
Mini Sundae
With This
Coupon and Entry
Blank Below
Expires 7-1-88
ENTRY BLANK
'JArNTASy rLIGHT"
cvtc
Addraaa:
Phona I: (919)
Flight Data: July 4, 1988
(Data Subjact To Change)
Froa; Graanvllla'a Tovncouont
(Location Subjact To Availability)
RULES OF CONTEST AVAILABLE IN STORE
Oh Sesi itemtioe

With Purchase of Medium Soft Drink
99�
Buy 1 Sub Get Second For 99z!
With This Coupon Only!
Hours:
v Mon11-10
Tues11-12
Wed11-12
Thurs11-3
Fri11-3
Sat11-3
Sun12-10
Under Nezv Management
imeslS
ZZ FURNITURE DEPOT
Used Furniture
BuySellTrade
752-3223
Beside the
Railroad Depot
FREE
CHICK-FIL-A
SANDWICH
BUY ANY CHICK-FIL-A VALUE MEAL� and get a free
Chick-fil-A Sandwich. Value Meals� include 1 or 2 Chick-fil-A
Sandwiches or 8 or 12 pack of Chick-fil-A Nuggcst�, Waffle
Potato Fries� and coleslaw. Coupon not good with any other
offer. One coupon per person per visit. Closed Sundays.
Carolina East Mall
DLFRE
WORTH
GOLD
Our Representative is on campus with distinguished traditional and
contemporary styles - each backed by a Full Lifetime Warranty.
CLASS RINGS
Our Representative at the Student Stores
June 29 & 30
9 a.m. - 2 p.m.





THE EAST CAROL INI AN
JUNE 22, 1988
Classifieds
HELP WANTED
F YOU ARE A MUSIC VOICE MAJOR
ind would like to put you voice to work
md make some cash this summer then
all 355 0355 and ask for Dena
BE ON T.V. � Many needed for com-
mercials. Casting info. 1 -800-687-6000.
Ext TV�1166
OVERSEAS JOBS � Also Cruiseships.
$10,000 � $105.000t! Now Hiring!
320 listings! 1-800-687 6000. Ext. OJ-
1166
FEMALE RESIDENT COUNCILOR �
Interested in those with human service
background wishing to gain valuable
experience in the field. No Monetary
Compensation, howver room utilities
and phone provided. Call Mary Smith,
Real Crisis Center 758-11ELP.
HIRING � Federal government jobs in
vour area and overseas. Many immediate
openings without waiting list or test. $15
68,000. Phone call refundable (602) 838-
8885. Ext. 5285.
HELP WANTED � Ladies, if you are
between 18-36 yrs. old, enjoy showing
vour legs, then call 756-6163 M-F between
1 p.m. and 4 p.m. for an interview and
screen test If you are chosen, video pro-
duction work pays up to $251X1 per hour.
SERVICES OFFERED
PROFESSIONAL TYPING SERVICE:
758-5488, 758-8241. Call Susan.
INDEPENDANT CAB SERVICE � Call
355-5034 in evenings. "Good rates Call
James for a ride.
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 Services, 106 Eat 5th Street
(beside Cubbies') Greenville, NC 752-
3694.
MOVING SPECIAL! Need your deposit
money back? Let us help we will steam
clean 2 rooms and a hall, clean your
kitchen and bathroom for just $50.00!
Each Additional room is $15.00. Don't
lose your hard earned cash to your land-
lord! Call 752-6269 and leave a message.
We also handle any residential, commer-
cial, or upholstory cleaning and pest
elimination at reasonable rates.
FOR SALE
CAN YOU BUY JEEPS, Cars, 4X4's Seized
in drug raids for under $100.00 Call for
facts todayd. 602-837-3401. Ext. 711.
RED HOT BARGAINS! � Drug dealer's
cars, boats, planes repo'd. Surplus. Your
area. Buyers Guide. 1-800-6000. Ext. S-
1166.
FOR SALE � Larger than dorm-size re-
frigerator. Only used for one year. Good
condition. Please call 830-0492 and leave a
message
RINGOLD TOWERS CONDO � for
sale. B-unit, 2nd floor, fully furnished. Tax
market value $43,730.00. Make me an offer
. 919-787-1378.
FEMALE ROOMMATE NEEDED �
Immediately. $140.00month, 12 utlities
and phone. Call after 3:00 p.m 752-7004.
FEMALE ROOMMATE WANTED �
Twin Oaks, 2 bdr. 1 2 bath, 157.50 and 1
2 utilities, 112 miles from campus, dish-
washer, pool, microwave, very nice, avail-
able July or August, 757-0316.
RINGGOLD TOWERS � Apts. for rent
Furnished. Contact Hollie Simonowich at
752-2865.
PERSONALS
FOUND: Female beagle dog in vicinity of
warehous on campus. Call 756-1207.
THE NEW DELI is the place to go to really
cut loose. Come welcome back the world
famous AMATEURS Friday and jam to the
best reggierock around. Sarurdya don't
miss the jammin' sounds of THE DIS-
TANCE. Be there.
FOR RENT
FEMALE ROOMMATE WANTED � for
3 bedroom townhouse. Washer, dryer,
pool tennis courts. S145.00 plus 13 utili-
ties. 355-4834.
NEED A PLACE TO LIVE THIS SUM-
MER � Roommate needed to share 2
bedroom townhouse. S97.00 a month, 13
utilities. Near clubhouse, pool, laundry
room. Quiet neighborhood. Call 355-0355.
FEMALE ROOMMATE NEEDED begin-
ning July or August. 2 bedroom apt. Rent
S137.00 plus 12 utilities. Call 758-3751
after 6:00 p.m.
FOR RENT � 5 bedroom bouse, 3 full
baths, close to campus. NON-SMOKER.
Call Luke or Steve at 830-0339.
A Beautiful Place to Live
�All New 2 Bedroom
�And Ready To Rent
UNIVERSTIY APARTMENTS
2S99E. 5thStrw
� Ixcjtcd Near ECU
� Across From Highway Tatrol Station
Limited offer-$275 a month
Contact J.T. or Tommy Williams
756-7815 or 830-1937
Office open- Apt. 8,12-5 JO 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 onlv. $195 a month, 6 month
lease. MOBILE I iOME 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
SUMMER LIBRARY HOI
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
rwjfh-nO p.nv Th� Media Resources
Center will be open: Mondays - Thurs-
days8:00a.m. - 9:30p.m Fridays8:00a.m.
- 5:00 pm; Saturdays 1:00 p.m. -6:00 p.m ;
Sundays 12 noon - 9:00 p.m.
HANG GLIDING
Everyone is invited to register for a
summer harg gliding adventure trip to
Nags 1 lead, NC. June 22 - July 12.
BACKPACKING
Faculty, staff and students are invited
to register for a summer Backpacking
Trip. June 22 - July 5 in 204 Memorial Gym.
For more information call 757-6387.
MINORITY ADULTS
The ECU Testing center is needing mi-
nority adults to take a new intelligence
test, the test battery will take about 312
hours. A token payment will be paid at the
end of the test. If interested, contact the
Testing Center in Speight, Room 105, or
call 757-6811.
ATTENTION ALL IRATES
Ultimate is not dead. Come on down to
the bottom of the hill Tuesdays, Thurs-
days, and Sundays at 6.00 p m. Get ready
to get horizontal. Anyone interested in
Frisbcc is welcome.
BUCCANEER
All students: there are still a few copies
of the 1983-1986 yearbooks left at our of-
fice. If you would like to receive a copy,
just come by the Publications Buildingand
pick one up.
�QLFgLASSlC
Faculty, staff and students are invited
to register for the summer golf classic. July
11 at 4:00 p.m. in MG 102. For additional
information call. 757-6387.
WATER POLO
Faculy, staff and studens are invited to
register for intramural Co-rec water polo
July 6 at 4:00 p.m. in MG 102. For addi-
tional information, call 757-6387.
ECU GOSPEL CHOIR
The ECU Gospel Choir will be holding
regearsal on Wed. June 22 at 5 p.m. in the
Ledonia Wright Cultural Center. Come
and join us.
WORK STUDY
If you are work study eligible for 2nd
Summer Session andor Fall Semester,
you are encouraged to contact the Co-op
office about off-campus placements. Call
757-6979 of come by the Generall Class-
room Building.
CANOE OUTING
Faculty, staff and students are invited
to register for a canoe outing. June 22 - July
12 in 204 Memorial Gymnasium. For addi-
tional information, call 758-6387.
CO-OP 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:
SI 135.00month. Word processing
courses andor word processing experi-
ence required. Will be expected to return
to job Summer 1989 if work is satisfactory.
Salary will increase. Finally, Positions
available in the Nags I lead area begin-
ning June 1, 1988. Salary: S4hour, 30-40
hrs.wk. Housing available near worksite
� S50.00weck. 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 apply at Co-op office,
2028 GC building.
SOFTBALL
Faculty, staff and students are invited
to register for intramural softball June 29
at 4:00 p.m. in MG 102. For additional in-
formation call 757-6387.
Turn purple with Pirate Fever
SAVACENTER
DOUBLE COUPONS
On Manufacturer's Cents-Off Coupons. See Store For Details. Prices Effective Sun June 19
Thru Sat June 25.1988. Quantity Rights Reserved. Not Responsible for Typographical Errors.
SWIFT PREMIUM
Hostess
Canned Ham
PERDUE GRADE A
Fresh Young
Turkeys
10-14 lb
avg.
79
PREMIUM
Smithfieid
Sliced Bacon Ut
1.39
OSCAR MAYER.REGULAR OR !CN ENGTH
All Meat
Weiners III
1.19
NEW CROP�U.S. NO. 1 'A' SIZE
White
Potatoes
50 lb. bag
�5.99
No Vendor
Silos
PLUMP & JUICY
North Carolina
Blueberries
basket
1.59
ALL VARIETIES
Betty Crocker
Cake Mix "&
ALL VARIETIES
Ruffles
Potato Chips �gz
69
990
TABPWTi�CUSS�C�CArTBNE fflff�LL0 miIWKUU� OR OF
Coca
Cola
2ltr.
btl.
Limit One With
!10 Purchase
Orange
Juice
99
SELECTED VARIETIES
Banquet 2
Pot Pies pxas
79
REGULAR OR EXTRA CREAMY
Cool Whip
Topping 8c.�z
89
ALL FLAVORS
Flav-0-Rich
IceCream haS�ga
1.99
USD A CHOICE GRAIN FED
Boneless Beef
Sirloin Steak
3.99
IMPORTED
Danish Pork
Riblets
SUGAR SWEET.LARGE 5 SIZE
Honeydew
Melons each
LARGE
Green
Peppers t
2.49
79
PREMIUM
California
Nectarines
69
WASHINGTON STATE
Red Delicious
Apples
5 lb.
hag
- V" 3NE ft I RCHASEiS OR SELF-RISING
Red Band
Flour 5babq
68
REGULAR.GENUINE DRAFT OR
Miller Lite 24
Beer
9.59
KRAFT REGULAR OR LIGHT
Miracle Whip
Salad Dressing
bmit One fiBi
'10 Purchase
990
ALL VARIETIES
Charmin
Bath Tissue
Limit One With
?W Purchase
4 roll
pkg.
U.S.
Postage
Stamps
Now
Available
At Post Office Prices
r
PRICES GOOD IN GREENVILLE NC
AT 703 GREENVILLE BLVD.
OPEN SUNDAY AT 7 A.M. TO 11 P.M.
MONbAY THROUGH SATURDAY 7 A.M. TO 12 MIDNIGHT
nt 1
Sports
By LAURASALAZAR
Siaff Writer
According to George Saieec
"Staying ahead of the competihi
and hard work is the key to
successful business. Saieed owr
and operates the Sports Pad,
billiard room located at 4?
tanche St.
In 1985, Saieed bought th
building which is now the c �
Pad. Many years ago the buildir
was a mule stable.
Saieed said, "Years ago
used to be the 420 Club, and tl
intersection right outside of tl
building was a hot
Greenville
According to Saieed, th
Pad's clientele is, "Pr �
most varied in Greenville
of our customers are bai - -
tomcys, carpenters, lab - 1
Fizz b
I
TMs is a pfttnre of thr PtEtfj
traditions in outdoor eating.
"Flaming
By CHIPPY BONEHEAP
w g -��-
You can tell that
rot Comics" are hip
the newest Carrot t.
scribe the shirt bv 1
Groovy! It's Ek
Sight
s Oul
And anything that us -
tives like that must K j
pening.
Who is this man, this Ca 1
Billed as the Strangest Man All
the adventures ot the Woq
Oddest Superhero have a
cult and critical acclaim.
TheCarrotlivcsinlronCitv
fights crime there. I
gallerv include such arc
as The Red Dyke,MeIon Ma
the super villain that
chair and the Nan tx
He belongs to a sup -
with other such notable
The Shoveler. umpin
haphat and Mr Furi
friends like the Bikini Teens
"Mindless bimbos in bik 1 s�
superpowers.
On anv given day
battle a dead dog that P
around, find buried treas
shoot anamnesia bomb intc
ear of a giant monster
Sounds like a good life,
The Carrot must think so
Soul
Bv KAREN MANN
St�lf Wriwr
There's a strange trend laj
among rock critics. It seems
Led Zeppelin is back in stvle
the magazines are scrambling
label anyone with long hair ar1
garage rock background as
Next Big Thing. Usually tl
bands are very young and ha(
"primitive aura" about tH
proving once again that m
trends move in cycles.
With this in mind we shouh
due for a senous skinny tie revj
in about two vears, but forj
present there's a bevvy of
talented bands to keep us in f
ion.





ONS
June 19
(hical Errors.
AlN FED
ss Beef
i Steak
t7 r
2.49
79
Ifornia
arines
90
68
9.59
MJ
jle Whip
ressing
90
31 3.
e
s
ble
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
Features
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
JUNE 22,1988 7
Sports Pad : staying ahead of competitors
By LAURA SALAZAR
Staff Writer
According to George Saieed,
Staying ahead of the competition
and hard work is the key to a
uccessful business. Saieed owns
and operates the Sports Pad, a
: llliard room located at 420 Co-
incheSt.
In 1985, Saieed bought the
building which is now the Sports
I 'ad. Many years ago the building
was a mule stable.
Saieed said, "Years ago this
ised to be the 420 Club, and the
ntersection right outside of the
wilding was a hot spot in
Greenville
According to Saieed, the Sports
"ad's clientele is, "Probably the
most varied in Greenville. Some
f our customers are bankers, at-
torneys, carpenters, laborers, and
we have a pretty heavy lady clien-
tele
Saieed came up with the name,
Sports Pad because he said, "I
wanted to come up with some-
thing that would give a general
representation of what we are
He added, "We have a satellite
dish on the roof, it is a totally
electronic disc. We show many of
the games (sports games) on TV
The Sports Pad has periodic
tournaments, but Saieed notes
that most of the people that come
in to play pool are into recrea-
tional pool, rather than competi-
tive pool.
"We are pretty much the largest
and most elaborate pool room in
the state said Saieed.
In addition to playing pool,
customers can listen to a D.J. spin
their favorite tunes at 9 p.m.
nightly.
According to Saieed, being
open into the early hours of the
morning is characteristic of a pool
hall The Sportspad is open
seven day a week from 11:30 a.m.
- 2 a.m
Saieed will soon be opening
Sharky's, a cocktail lounge. He
said, "I wanted to put together
something a little different from
your typical cocktail lounge
Memberships are now being sold
to Sharky's for five dollars. The
Sports Pad and Sharky's will be
connected by an entrance way.
A business education major
from Appalachain State, Saieed
went into the Army and later
lived in California. After living in
California for 18 years, he re-
turned to Greenville in 1985.
Saieed has one son, a business
major at ECU.
� I
This is a picture of the Sports Pad, one of the most popular and best equipped pool rooms in the city nay
perhaps even the state. This popular nightspot featues rock and roll as you like it while vou DlavThis
photo taken byEllen Murphy, ECU Photolab.)
Fizz brings European flavor to Greenville
By GAGAN SINGH
Staff Writer
Fun, friends, food and Fizz �
which of the above does not be-
long? Well, actually all four are
related; however, many may not
be familiar with the last onomato-
poeic word.
Fizz, almost the sound a carbon-
ated drink makes, is the name of a
new bistro which opened October
of last year, on East Fourth street.
Upon entering the restaurant, I
felt I was setting foot into a music
video, with the Bistro's black,
white and hot pink color motif,
along with the rock music accom-
paning the meal. Not only was
Fizz a culinary treat, it was an
educational experience as well.
According to the history of bis-
tros, which was written on the
back of every menu, these cafe-
type restaurants were established
.all over the world as an esca
This is a picture of the Fizz Bistro, which brings the citizens of Greenville the finest in European
traditions in outdoor eating. This photo brought to you by (Jon Jordan, ECU Photolab.)
"Flaming Carrot Comics" are boss
from the trivialities and hard-
ships of the real world, whre one
can enjoy good food and camara-
derie in a relaxing atmosphere.
Fizz is a take-off on these side-
walk cafes of Europe, but it adds
its own American pop flair. While
taking in the atmosphere of the
restaurant, I enjoyed a very au-
thentic Philly cheese steak sand-
wich.
Sandwiches arc not the only
food the bistro specializes in. Fizz
prepares for its customers a
mixed gourmet menu ranging
from Mexican to Hawaiian to
Chinese food. Also, for spicv food
fans, the restaurant serves Indian
food Monday through Wednes-
day nights.
Because of its downtown loca-
tion (near the courthouse) Fizz
attacts a mostly business crowd
during the lunch hours. Accord-
ing to owner Abdul Kamaepasha,
the addition of the new bar and
the outdoor patio attracts many
more college students and young
adults to the restaurant.
I recommend Fizz, which seats
approximately eighty people,
would be an excellent place to
bring young children and family;
the atmosphere and food can be
enjoyed by all ages.
One additional attraction
which Fizz provides (as if the
great food and service is not
enough), is the live entertainment
during the school year. Everv
Saturday and Thursday night,
Fizz provides a guitaristsinger
for everyone's enjoyment.
Customers can enjoy Fizz's
services outside of the restaurant.
According to the owner, they ca-
ter for private parties and func-
tions. One last word of advice to
those of you who are interested in
trying out Fizz, (which should be
all of vou who are reading this
� cle),
FLmiN& CARXCTT
SCOUKGB OF CZJAE
JN IROH CITY!
By CHIPPY BONEHEAD
Staff Writer
Vou can tell that "Flaming Car-
rot Comics" are hip. The ads for
the newest Carrot tee shirt de-
scribe the shirt by saying, " It's
Groovv! It's Boss! It's Out of
Sight
And anything that uses adjec-
tives like that must be pretty hap-
rx?ning.
Who is this man, this Carrot?
Billed as the Strangest Man Alive,
'he adventures of the World's
Oddest Superhero have achcived
cult and critical acclaim.
The Carrot lives in Iron City and
ghts crime there, his rogue's
gallery include such arch fiends
is The Red Dyke,Melon Master,
the super villain that turns into a
hair and the Nazi boots.
He belongs to a super group
a ith other such notable heroes as
The Shovcler, Jumpin' Jehos-
haphat and Mr. Furious. He has
friends like the Bikini Teens �
'Mindless bimbos in bikinis with
superpowers.
On any given day, he might
battle a dead dog that flies
around, find buried treasure or
shoot anamnesia bomb into the
ear of a giant monster.
Sounds like a good life, huh?
The Carrot must think so.
He's the ultimate in laid back
superheros. While the rest of the
comics market is flooded with
prepubescent, emoting mutants,
it's cool to see the Carrot use his
anti-car judo and spout classic
lines likeMaybe her brain
floated to the top of her head
Non-sequiters and skewed
logic form the basis of the Carrot's
world. But when the comic disap-
peared from the stands after last
summer, it seemed that the crazi-
ness that the Carrot is used to had
invaded the real world.
But "Flaming Carrot Comics"
number 18 is finally out. It took
almost a year, but there are many
reasons.
First off, Bob Burden, the
Carrot's creator, illustrator and
scribe, has gone back to publish-
ing the comic himself. So he left
Renegade Press and is now being
distributed by Dark Horse Com-
ics.
But the main reason seems to be
that Burden changed his mind
about what to put in the premiere
self-published issue. Advance
reports in "Comics Scene" maga-
zine previewed an adventure in
Smallville (yes, Superboy's home-
town) where the carrot would be
fighting The Ice Cream Cult.
But issue 18 features the arrival
of Uncle Billy's new mail order
bride, Nitiki, the wild jungle
woman who worships the Carrot,
and the return of one of the
Carrot's earliest foes, the Molar.
The ploc is pretty starightfor-
ward. Uncle Billy's jungle bride
arrives in Palookaville and gets
loose. No one seems to be able to
tame her until the Flaming car-
rot shows up to save the day.
When Nitiki sees theCarrot, she
bows. Uncle Billy is the first to
realize, "Flaming Carrot! She
thinks you're a deity! ��� A sha-
man So, with the Fiery
Vegetable's aid, the wild woman
is tamed.
But when word gets out that the
Molar has escaped from prison
and is sighted in Palookaville, the
Carrot is called away, leaving
Uncle Billy to face his fears that
Nitiki loves the Carrot instead of
him, the neighborhood's disap-
roval of her pagan, jungle rituals
and of course, her unfinished
taming.
So when Billy dons a makeshift
Carrot costume, it's inevitable
that the Molar mistakes the love
struck Billy for the Scourge of Iron
City crime. Billy is kidnapped, but
true love asserts itself when Nitiki
helps the real Carrot save Billy
from the evildoers.
The new issue claims it is "The
magazine for the fashionably ec-
centric It' s a valid claim.
Though a year is far too long to
wait, even for such mad genius as
this, "Flaming Carrot Comics"
remains the champaign of comic
books.
The only problem is that the
Carrot will probably continue to
show up only infrequently. Like
"Miraclcman" over at Eclipse
Comics, both magazines are pub-
lished "periodically" �or, when-
ever the creators jolly well feel like
it.
To be fair. Burden (and the
folks working on "Miracleman")
has a lot to do, putting out a 32
page comic book all by himself.
"Periodically" is probably too
much to ask of anyone, much less
someone who is putting effort
into such a fine product.
Still, he should remember that it
is a product, as well as art. If he
wants to stay in business, instead
of living off revenues from the
fanboys who pay outrageous
prices for original pages of the
book at comic conventions, he
should concentrate on the book's
schedule just a tad bit more.
Not that I'm whining, mind
yju. It's just hard to wait 11
months at a time for such a
groovy, boss and out of sight
comic.
Soul Asylum temporarily deafens audience
By KAREN MANN
Staff Writer
There's a strange trend lately
among rock critics. It seems that
Led Zeppelin is back in style and
the magazines are scrambling to
label anyone with long hair and a
garage rock background as The
Next Big Thing. Usually these
bands are very young and have a
"primitive aura" about them
proving once again that music
trends move in cycles.
With this in mind we should be
due for a serious skinny tie revival
in about two years, but for the
present there's a bevvy of un-
talented bands to keep us in fash-
ion.
One group which has received a
considerable amount of attention
is the Minneapolis quartet Soul
Asylum.
Sharing the same scenic influ-
ences as music greats Huskcr Du
and The Replacements, can nar-
row a band's scope. It's true that
the so-called Minneapolis sound
emanates like a poisionous mist
from every groove of the band's
latest offering, "Hang Time But
in concert Soul Asylum prove that
the hype is well deserved.
On Saturday night, Soul Asylm
played a show at Raleigh's Brew-
ery which made the $7 cover
charge seem like a paltry offering
for such intense musical pleasure.
Opening act, Mcrcyhnd, tore
through a searing 45 minute set of
incredible delight, reinforcing the
fact that they are the best group to
ever emerge from the Athens, G A
scene.
Mercyland played in Greenville
last summer but their sound
seems to have improved since
then. These guys alone are worth
a road trip. Look for an album
from them soon.
After a not-so-bricf break and a
bit of confusion regarding the
whereabouts of band player Karl
Mueller, Soul Asylum took the
stage for a "sound check For the
only time during the evening
guitarist Dan Murphy sings lead,
and did so impressively.
Vocalist Dave Pirncr then
started the show with "Sometime
to Return" off the "Hang Time"
album. Pirncr is neither the vocal-
ist nor the showman that he seems
to think he is, but he does a pretty
good job. Vocalists are notori-
ously conceited anyway.
The majority of the show con-
sisted of music from the new
album; in particular "Heavy Rota-
tion "Standing in the Door-
way and "ODE Unfortunately
they didn't play "Jack of all
Trades probably the best song
on the album.
They made up for this slight
mistake though with an incredi-
bly intense show. Learning to
play your instruments can add
quite a bit to your sound. Obvi-
ously these guys have been prac-
ticing since the "While You Were
Out" album.
However, the band apparantly
began running out of material
toward the end of the show be-
cause they threw in a couple of
unexpected cover tunes. Hearing
these guys do Dr. John's "Right
Place at the Wrong Time" was
strange enough but no one was
prepared for their powerhouse
version of "Sexual Healing For a
few moments it was as if the band
had invoked the spirit of Marvin
Gaye himself, demonstrating that
the soul part of their name isn't far
off the mark.
By this time Soul Asylum, as
well as most of the audience, were
prettv much drained. The Brew-
ery doesn't exactly have the best
ventilation and the smoky air had
a slight choking quality to it.
Literally dripping with sweat,
the band calmed down a bit and
played "Endless Farewell the
only slow song of the evening.
The rest, however, was brief. The
band came back with a final audi-
ence assault before leaving their
listeners with temporary deaf-
ness.





8
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
JUNE 22,1988
Dewhurst dislikes 'Williams' label
NEW HAVEN, CONN. (AD�
More than any other American
actress, Colleen Dewhurst is asso-
ciated with the plays of Eugene
O'Neill.
From Josie Hogan, the big-
hearted farm woman in "A Moon
for the Misbegotten to the sen-
sual Abbia Tutman in "Desire
Under the Elms to the muder-
ous Christine Mannon in
"Mourning Becomes Elcctra she
has left her mark on some of
ONeill's most memorable char-
acters.
Now Broadway is getting a
double dose of Dewhurst and
O'Neill.
Dewhurst currently is appear-
ing in two of O'Neill's best plays-
"Long Day's journey into Night
considered his masterpiece, and
"Ah, Wilderness the author's
only comedy, a genial talc of inno-
cence lost. The plays, which also
star Jason Robards, arc runnning
in repertory at the Neil Simon
Theater as part of the First New
York International Festival of the
Arts.
"I always say that 1 am not an
O'Neill expert the actress ex-
plained recently before a per-
formance here where the two Yale
Repertory Theater productions
were polished before moving to
New York. "I feel all I really know
are his women
And Dewhurst gets to play one
of O'Neill's greatest in "Long
Day's Journey into Night the
playwright's exorcism of his own
devastating family life. It is di-
rected by another O'Neill master,
Jose Quintero. She stars as Mary
Tyrone, a tragic, drug-addled
woman who was modled after
O'Neill's own mother.
For Dewhurst, what changed
her career and forever stamped
her as an O'Neill actress was the
1973 revival of "A Moon for the
Misbegotten which also starred
Robards and also was directed by
Quintero. It was a production that
almost didn't happen.
"We were all busted she re-
calls. "Jason had just come out of
an auto accident. I had no money,
and Jose had just risen up sober.
Someone said, Tut something
together and go out and do sum-
mer stock thinking we would do
a comedy
Quintero suggested "A Moon
for the Misbegotten a play he
and Dewhurst first did 15 years
earlier at the Spoleto Festival in
Italy.
The only producer who would
take them was Marshall Migatz
who ran a small summer theater
at a Catholic girls' college in Lake
Forest, 111. Just before the con-
tracts were signed, Migatz was
struck by a car and killed.
"It was on the point of being
cancelled, but his board came for-
ward and said they would pay us
if we would go into rehearsal
Dewhurst said.
The result was the most memo-
rable O'Neill production of the
decade.
When the play came to Broad-
way the following December, it
was a best-actress Tony for her
portrait of Josie Hogan.
"I said at the time that I wasn't
goong to do any more O'Neill
she says. Dewhurst didn't want to
be labeled as an actress who only
did O'Neill plays.
"Compounding it was my
doing Tvty Gene she says, refer-
ring to her one-woman show,
written by Barbara Gelb, about
the life of Carlotta Monterey,
O'Neill's exotic wife. "I thought,
'Well, that covers tham all. What
more can I do?
The idea for these latest produc-
tions was born 10 years ago, when
a group of actors, writers and
producers got together at Monte
Crsto Cottage, O'Neill's boyhood
home in New London, Conn. The
actors, including Dewhurst, Ro-
bards and Geraldine Fitzgerald,
read excerpts from O'Neill plays.
It was agreed to mount a produc-
tion of "Long Day's Journey onto
Night" in 1988, the 100th anni ver-
sify of O'Neill's birth.
For Dewhurst, the two O'Neill
plays are only part of her profes-
sional life. She also is president of
Actors Equity, the actors union.
It's a position she has held since
1985 and now is running
unopposed for re-election.
Ellen Burstyn, a former presi-
dent, had talked her into running
the Actors Equity council. When
Burstyn left the residency, she
persuaded Dewhurst to run for
the top office.
Hayden, Mr. Jane Fonda, writes book on the 60s
SANTA MONICA, Calif. (AP)
� When Tom Hayden talks about
the 1960s, vivid 'images flash in
the mind's eye as they once did on
TV screens decades ago.
Civil rights sit-ins. Anti-war
protest. The Chicago riots, Na-
palm. Tear gas.
The 60s.
Hayden speaks with nostalgia,
some sadness, but no regret about
the decade that planted his name
in the public consciousness as a
radical firebrand, anti-war pro-
tester and defendant in the Chi-
cago Eight conspiracy trial.
He is 48 now, a man whose
middle-aged life surprises no one
more than himself. He once
thought it might never come. "I
thought 1 would wind up dead or
in jail. An internal exile was my
expectation until 1971 says
Hayden.
But here he is today, a Califor-
nia state assemblyman with a
strong constituency. A husband
and father, whose 15 year mar-
riage to actress Jane Fonda sur-
vived the critics. And now an
author, telling what he knows
best - the story of the 60s.
His ncwlv published memoir,
"Reunion" (Random House,
$22.50), explains his role in that
fiery time to a new generation
including his teenage son, Troy,
and Fonda's daughter, Vanessa.
"I'm not writing it to set history
straight. I'm writing it to set my
life straight Hayden said at his
Santa Monica headquarters
where posters of Fonda and his
lost hero, Robert F. Kennedy,
decorate the walls.
The assassination of Kennedy
in 1968 was a turning point for
Hayden. He said it precipitated
his plunge into deep cyncism
about America and determina-
tion to go forward with the Chi-
cago anti-was protest at the 1968
4Rikki' is more
Austrailian fun
Australia must be a pretty
funny place. First it produced
Paul Hogan's "Crocodile' Dun-
dee" and its current hit sequel,
and now it send us "Rikky and
Pete a delightfully offbeat co-
emdy with some memorable
characters.
"Rikky and Pete which has
everything going for it except a
great title, takes viewers along on
the Australian odyssey of a sister
and brother, Rikky and Pete
Menzies. As portrayed by Nina
Landis and Stephen Kearney,
these siblings are a pair of rebel-
lious ccharmers.
They leave home together to
escape their father and a vindic-
tive cop who is on Pete's trail.
Pete, a misfit and mechanical
genius, has been obsessed with
tormenting the cop who crippled
Pete and Rikky's mother in an
accident. His taunts, delivered in
the name of "Evil Donald are
always inventive as are the elabo-
rate Rube Goldberg-style gadgets
he conceives throughout the
movie.
The first performance of this
picture is by a mechanically bril-
liant newspaper delivery truck
which folds the daily newspaper
into airplanes and flings them
onto front lawns or into the
mouths of waiting dogs.
Filmmakers Nadia Tass and
David Parker take obvious de-
light in Pete's inventions even
when they go awry and splatter
the unwary with egg yolks.
Democratic National Conven-
tion.
"In 19681 thought it was reason-
able to anticipate a police state
he recalled. "But in 1972 the
people who were running the
Democratic Party four years be-
fore were out and the people who
were in the streets were in. In the
next year the people who wanted
to put me in jail began the road to
jail themselves with Watergate
"The radical pressure caused
the reforms Hayden says. "But
it's fair to sav the system reformed
itself
In his book, Hayden writes:
"Rarely, if ever, in American his-
tory has a generation begun with
higher ideals and experienced
greater trauma than those who
lived fully the short time from
1960 to 1968
Hayden was there at the start. In
1960, while a student at the Uni-
versity of Michigan at Ann Arbor,
he was involved in formation of
Student's for a Democratic Soci-
ety (SDS), then dedicated to de-
segregating the South. By 1962,
when Hayden began drafting the
landmark Port Huron Statement
SDb was dedicated to changing
the world.
Although Hayden says he's
perplexed by his detractors' con-
tinuing attackson him and Fonda,
the attacks from a vocal few have
not hurt him politically, he says.
He's been elected to his assembly
scat three times and plans to see a
fourth term.
"It's very similar to 1960, and
I'm wearing the same clothes. I've
picked up my life where I most
enjoyed it before I took another
way "
MICHAEL J.
FOX
THtSeCMTOfMV
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THE EAST CAROLINIAN
1UNE22,1988
Plaza Cinema
I taza Shopping Ctr. 756-00MH
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Satriani surfs with the alien on new album
The word is that a record has to
have a singer in order to sell. But
guitarist Joe Satriani's "Surfing
With the Alien an instrumental,
was No. 29 on the best-selling
album chart on May 28.
Satriani auditioned for and
played on Mick Jagger's first solo
tour in Japan in March. That made
some people notice him for the
first time. But his album was
selling well before that.
People are calling the 31-year-
old Satriani a "guitar hero
Satriani says none of the runes
on the album are vehicles for gui-
tar solos.
"They're real songs he says. "I
never thought I would be success-
ful putting together songs just so I
could solo over them. Ultimately
Actor Stewart decides that after 40
making movies, it9s time to plan his
BEVERLY HILLS, Calif. (AP) �
At 80, movie great James Stewart
figures his days on studio stages
are over. The unique personality
and acting talent that graced
American films for more than half
a century will be no more.
"I don't like the way I've grown
old he says with total candor.
"I don't like my looks
"1 get these scripts every once in
a while, bu 190 percent of them are
cameos, and I think I've done
enough of those
Stewart fans would argue with
this. At this age, he is slow-mov-
ing and talks with hesitation. But
heavens, he's always been that
way. His "ah-shucks" manner
disguises a perceptive mind and a
memory that seems to retain eve-
rything of importance in his life-
time.
However, he remains busy with
good works of all kinds, including
protection of wild animals, a spe-
cial interest of his wife Gloria. For
the 39 years of their marriage they
have shared a English country
house in the heart of Beverly Hills.
Years ago they bought the house
next door and removed it for a
garden.
On a recent afternoon, Stewart
reflected on his 80 years. He
talked in his den, a book-filled
room with little reminder of his
acting career, except for the two
Academy Awards he won: best
actor in 1940 for "Tine Philadel-
phia Story special award, 1984.
He reflected on his fourscore
years, which he divided into
equal parts. Tine first 40 years, he
said, comprised his happy child-
hood in Indiana, Pa his gradu-
ation from Princeton; introduc-
tion to the acting life and Broad-
way; coming to Hollywood for
films; his wartime service; the
postwar revival of his career.
"Then I met Gloria he contin-
ued, "and we got married. And
from then on things just
smoothed out and in the next 42
years she has given me a wonder-
ful life. She's the one who did it.
We have a family, we've traveled,
we've had loads ot friends that
that's pretty boring
He explains, "When you're
doing instrumental music, you've
got to be good with your sounds.
You haven't got lyrics to describe
the meaning of the song Satriani
will be on tour with bassist Stuart
years of
retirement
she brought together. In my sec-
ond 40, she's the one who did the
trick
Stewart said he feel fortunate
that he come to Hollywood dur-
ing the big-studio era, when ac-
tors had a chance to train and
develop their skills in film after
film after film. He appeared as
supporting actor in eight films in
1936.
"I think it's amazing and it's to
their credit that there are so many
young (film actors) who are so
damned good and have not only
survived, but do excellent work
without the advantage of learning
your craft by working at it he
observed. "
Iglesias has another duet; this one with Stevie
NEW YORK (AP) � Julio Igle-
sias sold out nine shows at the
6,000-seat Radio City Music Hall,
and he signed autographs at a
nearby record store that had lines
around the block.
But as far as the international
superstar is concerned, that still
doesn't make him feel like a suc-
cess in the United Stafcs.
The native of Madrid, Spain,
says success will only be his in
American when he's listed in the
pop sections of record stores in-
stead of being filed under "for-
eign vocalists
To this end, his new record for
Columbia, "Non Stop is his sec-
ond done completely in English,
and concerts on his current tour
include more singing in English.
Another essential for success
for Iglesias is that he feel goose
bumps of excitement at least once
in a concert.
His biggest hits in the United
States have been duets: "To All
the Girls I've Loved Before" sung
with Willie Nelson, and "All of
Me" with Diana Ross. Iglesias had
intended not to do anymore, but
when Sevie Wonder wrote "My
Love" for him, he couldn't resist
asking the composer to sing it
with him.
"He came to my hotel room in
Los Angeles with a little piano
said Iglesias, who had met Won-
der at the Grammy Awards. "He
plays this song without lyrics, In
his own way, because he is a gen-
ius, I said, 'This is going to be
difficult for me. I don't under-
stand what you're meaning in this
song
Six months passed and Iglesias
asked Wonder to play harmonica
on "Love Is On Our Side Again
Wonder also played "My Love"
with lyrics and Iglesias started to
work on it. "It's not easy to sing.
The harmonies are even difficult
for Stevie
"The title 'My Love' sounds
superficial he said. "Ithinkithas
the most beautiful words I ever
sang. It's the first time I think
Stevie talks so directly about this
disenfranchised situation. He
means people who are bom with-
out the opportunities of others
"A Latino man and black man
singing together - it's a song to put
people together, We live in the
moon sometimes; we need to get
back to reality
"We're going to record it in
Spanish, Italian and French.
Stevie has a musical sense of lan-
guage. He can reach it phoneti-
cally, the accent and everything
Iglesias' 1988 tour, currently
hitting 18 American cities, al-
ready has taken him to South
America, China, Japan, Australia,
the Philippines and Korea. On
July 13, he goes to Europe and will
return to the United States on
Sept. 14 for four additonal con-
certs.
Iglesias, 44, has been divorced
since 1979 from Spanish Journal-
ist Isabel Preysler, and has two
sons and a daughter.
Hamm and drummer Jonathan
Mover through September and
will tour with Jagger in October to
Australia and South America.
He says the title for the album,
"Surfing With the Alien just
popped into his head.
"I was looking for a title that
would put me in the right frame of
mind to write the most fun-
sounding guitar song he ex-
plains. "I wanted something that
when 1 played over the chords I
could have this reckless, aban-
doned guitar with 'no sense of
shame' ending
Satriani says he wanted the
album to have some humor in it.
"A title helps me create a little
movie in my head. Then I write
the sound track
The Silver Surfer on the album
cover was mentioned as a joke
because production manager Jim
Kozlowski's nickname once was
Silver Surfer. Satriani says. "We
realized we may have come up
with a good concept - bold and
dynamic. I told Relativity Records
I wouldn't stand for any violence
or dark images on any album
cover
"The thought and look of a
good guv on a surfboard conquer-
ing evil and defending right
throughout the world is great.
We've got T-shirts on it. We went
to Marvel Comics and got the
rights for the original artwork
The title tune and "Satch
Boogie which uses Satriani's
high school nickname, Satch, are
being played on the radio.
"I never thought the record
would be commercial Satraini
says. "I thought I'd get a certain
amount of guitar fans. Top 30 on
the charts - I never imagined
that
Satriani was confident when he
auditioned for Jagger in January.
He says, "I knew Mick and I could
get together and feel natural with
each other and play. I did Jimi
Hendrix's 'Red House' at the
audition
Satriani was born inCarle Place,
Long Island, listened to Jimi Hen-
drix and a lot of other guitarists,
started playing in bands at 14 and
going on the road at 17. He took
'essons for two months from jazz
pianist Lennie Tristano.
"All the teachers I'd had pro-
posed rules which I saw as stylis-
tic cliches. His lessons were heavy
and he gave a lot of work. He
wanted you to make healthy deci-
sions about yourself and your
musicianship and how hard you
were willing to try Satriani says.
"I went out on the road with a
band. By the time I came back I
decided I had learned what I
wanted from him - self-discipline.
He had sort of a mystic quality
about him that gave me the im-
pression that I would always be in
touch with him
Satriani moved to Berkeley,
Calif and praticed 13 hours a day
for several months. "I promised
myself that if I didn't make a big
improvement in three or four
months I'd give it up
After a bout with mononucleo-
sis, Satriani say she entered a new
phase in his playing. "It made me
feel comfortable enough to go
travel and not trv to make records.
J
I wanted to put more life experi-
ence into the music He moved to
Japan.
"I had met some Japanese
people in Berkeley. That's how I
ended unin Kvoto in 19766. When
I got to Japan I had $200. You had
to take your shoes off and cross a
stream to get to this old house
where I lived. There was cold
running water from a mountain,
no cooking facilities, a dirt floor
and no locking doors. You looked
down into a beautiful valley
"I wanted to get someplace re-
ally different and see the world.
Musically, I was trying to do what
I'm doing now. Record compa
nies didn't see it as viable. Instru-
mental music wasn't around un-
less it was disco
When he returned from Japan,
Satriani moved back to Berkelev.
He founded the Squares, a power
pop band. He made an EP, "Joe
Satriani and and LP, "Not of
This Earth which Relativity
Records released.
Comics that can appear more than once in the same year
Overkill
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Klacktovedesteen, h -N-Games fans, even though no one is reading this because we're in-between
sessions. Which is why we aren't having tons of new material this week, but lots of what you all love,
RERUNS! Hey, these are classics, y'all. Well, Overkill is new this week, anyway. Next week there
will be new Ann Fall-Off Boy adventures continuing from last week, so everyone will see them. I know
nobody is reading this, are they? Am I not just talking to the opposite page, because this paper will
never be opened by human hands? Is anybody out there? Well, see you then and don't forget Bruce Lee
could punch into your chest and pull yo' heart out so fast if d be the last thing you see before you die.
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THE EAST CAROLINIAN
Sports
Allison Remains In Critical Condition
ALLENTOWN, Pa. (AP) �
Hundreds of messages have been
pouring in to Lehigh Valley Hos-
pital Center, where veteran driver
Bobby Allison is being treated for
injuries received in Sunday's
NASCAR Miller 500 auto race.
Maria Pillsbury, media rela-
tions director for HealthEast, the
hospital's parent company, said
300 inquiries about his condition
had come in by late Monday after-
noon.
ii
Allison, 50, of Hueytown, Ala
remained in critical condition
Tuesday in the hospital's central
nervous system unit, according to
a hospital statement.
Donnie Johnson, Allison's
brother-in-law, said Allison rec-
ognized his brother, Donnie Alli-
son, when the latter visited him
Monday.
"He squeezed his
finger Johnson said. "He's wig-
gling his toes. He recognized the
doctor friend of ours The doc-
tor said he's responding to treat-
ment, so we've got a little brighter
outlook than we had earlier yes-
terday
A blown tire shortly after the
start of the race Sunday at Pocono
International Raceway in Long
Pond sent Allison's Buick into a
wall. It bounced into the path of
another car that rammed
Allison's vehicle on the driver's
side. Allison had to be pried out of
his car.
Allison was treated for a con-
cussion, possible internal bleed-
ing and other injuries.
Davey Allison said Monday his
father had a broken lower left leg,
which was in traction, and frac-
tured ribs. He said doctors
drained fluid from his father's
chest and relieved pressure in his
skull, but said there was no fur-
ther build-up of fluids or internal
bleeding.
"The doctors tell us that every-
thing is normal as far as his vital
signs and internally (are con-
cerned). Everything is stabi-
lized said Davey Allison, 27,
who finished fifth in the race.
"Dad has control of his body.
He moves his fingers, and that
seems to be normal the younger
Allison said at the hospital at tor
the family met with doctors. "He
took a pretty good shot and he's
busted up pretty bad. It's going to
be a long haul.
Davey Allison decided to go
ahead with plans to race this
weekend in the Miller 400 at
Brooklyn. Mich. He said he plans
to stay with his mother, Judy,
until Friday, when practice starts
in Michigan.
"I'm sure he would want me to
go on with what I'm doing Alli-
son said. "I will be able to concen-
trate, especially after the progress
lie's made today
Choo" Justice to leave ECU post
after three years in sports departmen
By DOUG JOHNSON
Co-sports fiiitor
At a university the size of ECU,
athletics plays a large and impor-
tant role in the day-to-day life of
the school and its students. Many
of us take for granted the case
with which we get tickets and
attend the games and sporting
events. Sometimes it's easy to
overlook the people who work
behind the scenes, the ones who
are content to remain in the shad-
ows, on the fringe of the bright
lights of college athletics. One
such person is Charlie "Chco"
Justice, who has served as the
Athletic Equipment Manager at
ECU for the past three years, and
is now resigning that position to
strengthen his academic qualifi-
cations by pursuing a Masters
degree in Business Administra-
tion.
Justice was the first man to oc-
cupy the Equipment Manager
position, which was created in
1985 out of necessity by former
Director of Athletics Ken Karr and
former Assistant Director Bob
Helmick. According to Justice
most schools "have full time
equipment managers. A school of
our size and caliber usually has
two people, one that oversees
football and another that takes
care of the other sports
But when Justice came to East
Carolina in 1980 after graduating
from Southwest Onslow High
School in Jacksonville, N.C there
was no equipment manager's
position at ECU. "All we had were
student managers for the differ-
ent teams Justice said, "and the
coaches handled their own order-
ing. There was no official posi-
tion
Fortunately for both Justice and
the university, Helmick took an
interest in Justice and two of his
fellow managers, and he gave
them a great deal of responsibility
in the workings of the equipment
office. "He would ak us what was
and what wasn't working, be-
cause we worked with it every-
day said Justice, "and he figured
that we knew what was going on.
Basically, it was like a full time job,
although we weren't offically
employed by the school in that
capacity
When Justice graduated in
1985, Ken Karr offered him the
Athletic Equipment Manager job,
and Charlie began to define the
parameters and responsibilities
of the job. "Basically, my job was
to oversee all of the athletic equip-
ment, keeping up with it, running
inventory, reconditioning, main-
tenence, etc Justice said, "but I
also devoted a lot of time to order-
ing and purchasing. My biggest
priority was to save the university
money, while still getting good
equipment, to get the most for our
monev
J
Justice did this by coordinating
purchasing for all of the athletic
teams. "A lot of the teams use
some of the same things, such as
shorts, sweats, socks, etc. Before,
the individual coaches did their
own buying, and they paid higher
prices because of the reduced
quantity. By coordinating the
purchasing and doing it myself, I
was able to buy in greater quan-
tity, thereby getting better
prices
Although Justice's official title
is equipment manager, he feels
that he could be more aptly re-
ferred to as a 'Jack of all Trades
"In this job, I've learned to impro-
vise a great deal he said. "If a
pair of shoes was worn out, we
would take the shoe strings out of
them and use them again. We
would take the buckles off of the
old chin straps and save them. I
learned to fix the washers and
dryers in Scales Fieldhouse, and I
learned to work on the scoreboard
when problems arose with it. I
have a degree in Industrial Tech-
nology with a concentration in
drafting, and I put this to use in
drawing the plans for the expan-
sion of the ticket office in Minges
and in designing the concession
stands in Ficklin Stadium. Basi-
cally, I did whatever I could to
save the department and the
school monev
J
This is a refreshing attitude in a
time when most school's athletic
budget rivals that of the U.S. De-
fense Department.
In his spare time, Charlie is an
avid runner who also likes to bike
and swim. "I'm a runner mainly,
but I do occasionally enter triatha-
lons he said. "I ran track in high
school, but I slacked off when I
came to college. I started back in
my senior year, just to get back
to shape. After a year I ran in a
few small races, and won some
awards. Over the past two years I
have gradually been getting bet-
ter, and my times have been get-
ting lower
Although he runs upwards of
60 miles a week, Justice has no
aspirations to become an Olympic
contender. "I belong to a running
club, and my immediate goal is to
get better than some of the guys in
the club he said.
According to Justice, his job was
a good training ground for his
future. "I learned a lot in the years
that 1 was here, but my future
goals are to get into the adminis-
trative side of the university, or
possibly to open my own busi-
ness. That's why I think that it's
important to get my MBA. People
ask me if I'm going to miss this job,
and 1 tell them no, although I
know that I will. But I will miss the
people that I work with, although
I will see them on campus. But
that just won't be the same he
said.
Tyson to have title stripped when fight starts
TRENTON, N.J. (AP) � Next
Monday's heavyweight title fight
between Mike Tyson and Michael
Spinks has been set at 12 rounds
by the state of New Jersey, but the
International Boxing Federation
still says it will strip Tyson of its
crown because he won't agree to a
15-round fight.
The New Jersey State Athletic
Control Board ruled Monday that
the fight will be 12 rounds, and
criticized the IBF along with the
World Boxing Association and
World Boxing Council for squab-
bling over the length.
"You have an event such as this,
which will probably be written in
history as one of the biggest in
sports ever to take place, and a
week before the fight, no one
knew how many rounds it would
be said Larry Hazzard, the
Board's commissioner.
Hazzard said he sent telegrams
Monday to the IBF, the WBC, the
WBA, both fighters' camps and
the bout's promoters, informing
them of his ruling.
But IBFspoksman Sy Roscman
said Tyson would lose the IBF
heavyweight crown once he
stepped into the ring in Atlantic
City.
"It doesn't look like it'll change
before then, but funny things can
happen Roscman said.
Meanwhile, the tug-of-war
over Tyson's lovalities took a new
turn with the heavyweight cham-
pion trying to cut his ties to man-
ager Bill Cayton and Cayton pre-
dicting there will be a reconcili-
ation.
Tyson, re-asserting his loyalty
to his wife, actress Robin Givens,
said he would have no further
dealings with Cayton, the New
York Post reported.
But Cayton told The Associated
Press that he expects to continue
to manage Tyson for at least 312
more years and said he hopes to
meet with him this week to settle
what has become a soap-opera-
like dispute.
"I know what I've done for
Mike the 70-year-old Cayton
said in a telephone interview from
Atlantic City, where the unbeaten
Tyson will defend his title against
former champion Michael Spinks
next Monday.
"I've saved him millions and
millions of dollars. I've saved him
on disastrous promotions. I've
tried to be like a father to him
Tyson, however, blamed Cay-
ton for rumors circulating about
the rift between Tyson and Givens
and her mother, Ruth Roper, and
told the Post: "I can't tolerate this
anymore. Bill Cayton is through
as far as I'm concerned. He says I
can't fire him, but I don't need
him
The fight's length began to
overshadow the matchup itself
when the Newark-based IBF
threatened to strip Tyson of his
crown if the bout were not set for
15 rounds.
IBF President Bob Lee said the
three organizations agreed to ro-
tate which would be in charge of
Tyson's defenses. The IBF was the
lead organization for Tyson's
seventh-round knockout Oct. 16
of Tyrcll Biggs in a fight sched-
uled for 15 rounds.
The WBC handled the Tyson-
Larry Holmes fight and the WBA
handled the Tyson-Tonv Tubbs
fight. Lee said it was the IBF's turn
to establish the ground rules for
the Tyson-Spinks fight.
The WBC and WBA consider
15-round bouts unsafe. Both or-
ganizations could strip a cham-
pion of his title by defying them.
The IBF voted earlier this month
to reduce its limit from 15 to 12
rounds, but not until September.
Lee said in a statement after
Hazzard's ruling: "I'm not sur-
prised but I'm very disappointed
See TYSON, page 12
LEEMcNEILL
McNeill posts career-best 100
By CAROLYN JUSTICE
Sports Writer
The Track Athletic Congress
(TAC) held their National Out-
doors Championship last week-
end in Tampa, Florida. East Caro-
lina University was well repre-
sented at the event by two ECU
students, Lee and Eugene
McNeill. The McNeill brothers
also represented the MAZDA
Track Club.
Lee McNeill ran the 100-meter
and won his qualifying heat with
a time of 10:10 seconds. He then
had to face an elite group of run-
ners in the finals that proved to be
worthy of their titles. Lee was the
third runner to cross the finish
line, but this was to come out bet-
ter than it appeared. Lee's third
place time was an impressive
10:09 sees. This is Lee's career best
time in this event. This superior
run puts Lee McNeill back into
contention for the 198S US Olym-
pic Men's Track Team. Lee
McNeill has another chance to
prove himself when he competes
in Indianapolisjndiana in mid-
uly.
j .
the U.S. in t merican
Games arid the World Track
Meet, as part of a 4x100 meter
relay team that wen the gold at
beth meets. 1 Ic later won a third
metal while representing the
South team in the S. Olympic
1 estival.
The � e two McN
brother- r itrong
this spring in the 200 meter.
eventisb) far I j eciality.
In the NCAA i and Field
Chan ioi ps Id in Eugene,
Oregon in early June. Eugene fin-
ished sixth in the nation in the 200
meter
At the TAC meet, Eugene fin-
ished second nationally with a
time F2 rids.
Eugene faces stiff competition
in the 200 meter event, for it is
known to be the strongest event
for the U.S. team. In tl - ;
Olympics, the U S. team wen the
Iver and bi i ils in
e ent
Masse makes Sporting News
WINSTON-SALEM (AP)
Wake Forest baseball player Billy
Masse has been named a first
team All America by The Sporting
News, the school announced.
Monday.
Masse, a 6-foot-l, 190-pound
senior from Manchester, Conn
led the Atlantic Coast Conference
in batting with a .422 average.
Masse has now been named to
first team All American squadsb)
Baseball America and the United
States Baseball Coaches Associa-
tion. I le also was named to the
first team Academic All America
team which is selected bv the
College Sports Information Direc-
tors of America.
Strange wins Open after 18-hole playoff
BROOKLINF, Mass. (AP) �
The waiting is over for Curtis
Strange.
On Monday, he settled two old
scores by winning his first major
golf championship, the U.S.
Open.
Now, he can put to rest the
whispers that said he wins money
but not titles. And he can properly
honor the memory of his father,
who died when he was 14. "This is
for my dad Strange said. "That's
all I can say. I waited a long time to
do this.
"I screwed up the 1985 Masters,
and I was as disappointed as any-
one. We don't have to bring that
up, though. We're supposed to be
having fun here. But I have been
waiting a long time
The 33-year-old Strange shot an
even-par 71 over the 7,010-yard
course at The Country Club, beat-
ing Nick Faldo of Britain by four
strokes in an 18-hole playoff. The
end came when Faldo had two
bogeys on the four long, par-4
holes that start the back nine.
Although Strange managed to
find only seven fairways while
Faldo hit 12, Strange used just 26
putts, including a 29-footcr for
birdie on No. 13 while Faldo was
bogeying the hole for a two-stroke
swing.
"That was the turning point
right there Strange said.
Strange was the PGA Tour's
leading money winner in two of
the past three years, setting rec-
ords both times. He had won two
Tour events already this season,
and Hale Irwin called him the
greatest player in the game today.
Many other golfers agreed, but
Jack Nicklaus, winner of 20 major
tournaments himself, said
Strange would have to prove it in
one of the Grand Slam events.
Strange almost did that in 1985,
leading the Masters going into the
final nine holes. But he hit into the
water on both par-5s for bogeys
and Bcrnhard Langer won That
may have been the low point of
Strange's career.
This certainly was the highest.
"You wait for a moment like
this in your life, to be able to thank
tie people who helped you
through your career Strange
said, tears glistening in his eyes
and his chin quivering with emo-
tion.
Strange's father was a golf pro-
fessional and owned the White
Sands Country Club in Virginia
Beach, Va. He had Curtis golfing
when he was 7.
"When I was 9 years old, I went
to work with my father every day
and came home with him at night.
I spent every day on the golf
course. That went on for four or
five years Strange said, his voice
cracking. "I learned a lot of things
from him � many things I can't
even think of that I probably do
subconsciously, and many other
things that I think about almost
every day. I just wish he could
have been here
After his father died, Strange
said golfing Hall of Famcr Chan-
dler Harper "took me under his
wing and looked after me as a
golfer and as a person
"There are so many more to
thank. I couldn't name them all
because you're sure to miss some-
one. But there's my mother, my
wife Sarah and my two kids, who
really don't know what this
means to me he said.
"You have to thank the people
sometimes when you have the op-
portunity, and this is the greatest
thing I've ever done Strange
said. "It's the greatest feeling I've
ever had
Strange and Faldo wound up
tied at 6-under-par 278 after 72
holes on Sunday, forcing an 18-
hole playoff, the format used by
the U.S. Golf Association for its
Open championship. Strange
saved par from a trap at 18 on
Sunday after bogeying the 17th
hole by three-putting from eight
feet.
Strange was 1 under par on the
front side and led Faldo bv one
J
stroke going to the back nine,
which starts with four par-4s, all
over 430 yards.
The two matched par on No. 10,
and Faldo bogeyed the 11th hole
when he two-putted from eight
feet. Strange gave the stroke back
on 12 when he bogeyed from a
greenside bunker.
Thebigswingcameon 13,a433-
yarder. Faldo three-putted from
40 feet after driving into the right
rough. Strange was on in two and
birdied from 29 feet.
How much did that 29-footer
mean?
"It meant a lot Faldo said,
"because he made it
Strange said he had to guard
against overconfidence at that
point.
"It's damn hard, but 1 know
what happens when you think
like that he said. "If you get
ahead of yourself and start writ-
ing your acceptance speech,
you're in trouble
Faldo birdied the 14th hole, a
par-3, when he put his second
shot 35 feet past the pin and two-
putted, pulling within one stroke.
Faldo said what happened on
No. 13 hit him emotional!v, and "I
was lucky 1 hit a good drive on the
next hole. I would have been out
of there if I hadn't. That's been the
storv of my week
"When I birdied 14,1 was only
two back, so 1 was back in it
Faldo said "I needed to play the
last four holes better. If I'd holed
that putt on 16, who knows what
might have happened
McE
WIMBLEDON, Englaix
� John McEnroe made a
phant return to Wimble.
day, beating Austrian H. j
6-1, 7-5, 6-1 to thunderous
from the crowd
Making his first appe,
since 1985 in the grass-coui
nament he has won t! � I
and marked on other oci
Fiery outbursts.McEnroi
and calm through the I
43-minute match en Courtj
"The king is ba -
announcer John Barr
claimed as McEnroe wal
the court, acknowledj I
cheering of h;
his hand and a n I
It was a different -
when the eighth I
can was a ted I
Currcn in the quart
years ago beton a sa j
tennis and a
dropped bam from N
in the
But the si
same. 1 is big
whole a urt deft 1 -
wrist at the re
ing the match in
This prodigal
the focus of tl
tournament -
where the lead ij
all were in a
ning easily � m
set victories by d fendii
pion Marta N
top-seed :
Mats �'�
seed, beat I
Argentina 6-3, 6-4, 7
seeded Slobod tr .
Yugoslavia rallied to beat.
Argentine, Mora.
7, 7-6, 64, 6-4.
But the first m
Express
To help .
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publications Puhlu jtu
unschang
PvblicM
it jn 1K �
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THE EAST CAROLINIAN
JUNE 22,1988 11
to go
- to ra e this
r 400 at
; he plans
r Judy,
.N starts
ivant me to
Alli-
. ncen-
, . eress


t 100
i r.K k
neter
eold at
lality.
Field
;
�i n the
ting Xews
d to
ed to the
America
.1 bv the
if in Direc-
ff
� i guard
� at that
rd but 1 know
when you think
iiJ. "It you get
irtd start writ-
speech,
I o 14th hole, a
len lie put his second
ist the pin and two-
I pulling within one stroke.
i what happened on
hit him emotionally,and "I
ky I hit a good drive on the
would have been out
it I hadn't. That's been the
�f mv week "
en I btrdied 14,1 was only
� - � I was back in it
1 needed to play the
holes better. If I'd holed
utt on 16, who knows what
It have happened
McEnroe's return sets fire to tennis crowd
WIMBLEDON, England (AP)
� John McEnroe made a trium-
phant return to Wimbledon Tues-
day, beating Austrian Horst Skoff
6-1,7-5,6-1 to thunderous cheers
from the crowd.
Making his first appearance
since 1985 in the grass-court tour-
nament he has won three times
and marked on other occasions by
tiery outbursts. McEnroe was cool
and calm through the one-hour,
43-minute match on Court No. 1.
"The king is back BBC-TV
announcer John Barrett pro-
claimed as McEnroe walked off
the court, acknowledging the
cheering of his fans with a wave of
his hand and a nod of his head.
It was a different scene than
when the eighth-seeded Ameri-
can was eliminated by Kevin
Curren in the quarterfinals three
years ago before a sabbatical from
tennis and a spate of injuries
dropped him from No. 2 to No. 19
in the world.
But the style of play was the
same. His big serve, use of the
whole court, deft flicks of the
wrist at the net, and always keep-
ing the match in control.
This prodigal comeback was
the focus of the second day of the
tournament's 102nd edition,
where the leading women's seeds
all were in action and most win-
ning easily � including straight-
set victories by defending cham-
pion Martina Navratilova and
top-seeded Steffi Graf.
Mats Wilander, the men's No. 2
seed, beat Eduardo Masso of
Argentina 6-3, 6-4, 7-6 and 16th-
seeded Slobodan Zivojinovic of
Yugoslavia rallied to beat another
Argentine, Moracio de la Pcna, 5-
7, 7-6, 6-4, 6-4.
But the first men's seed was
eliminated as Udo Roglewski of
West Germany ousted No. 14
Andrei Chesnokov of the Soviet
Union 7-5,6-4,6-4.
The women's fifth seed, Gabri-
ela Sabatini of Argentina, beat
Carling Saguso of Canada 6-2,6-2.
But having a tough time was
third-seeded Pam Shriver of Lu-
therville, Md who was stretched
to the limit before winning. And
women's 11th seed Claudia
Kohde-Kilsch of West Germany
withdrew just before her opening
match because of an injury.
Navratilova, looking for a rec-
ord ninth women's singles title,
needed just 49 minutes to beat
Sabrina Goles of Yugoslavia, 6-1,
6-2, in a first-round match on
Centre Court.
"Of course, there's extra pres-
sure. But I'm just excited to be in
this position Navritilova said.
It was Navritilova's 42nd con-
secutive match victory at
Wimbledon, the longest since
World War II, and broke a tie with
Sweden's Bjorn borg for the sec-
ond-longest winning streak in the
tournament's history. The record
is 50, set by Heleft Wills Moody of
the United States from 1927-38.
On Court No. 1, Graf � trying
to play her way out of
Navratilo va's shadow at Wimble-
don � was three minutes faster
than the defending champion in
beating American Hu Na 6-0,6-0.
"I'm always like that said the
19-ycar-old West German, who
lost only 22 points in the match. "I
try to get the points over with very
fast
That kept Graf's shutout streak
in Grand Slam tournaments alive.
She won the French Open cham-
pionship earlier this month with a
6-0,6-0 victory over Natalie Zver-
eva of the Soviet Union.
Barring upsets, Graf and
Navratilova, the No. 2 seed, will
meet in the women's final July 2,
where a victory by Graf would
keep her on course to become the
first woman since Margaret Court
in 1970 to complete the Grand
Slam in a single year. She has won
the Australian and French opens
this year.
Shriver, a semifinalist a year
ago and a strong grass-court
player, had to go the limit before
defeating Dinky van Rensburg of
South Africa 6-2,4-6,8-6.
Kohde-Kilsch, who ended
Shriver7 s four year reign as cham-
pion in the Wimbledon warm-up
tournament at Birmingham, Eng-
land, two weeks ago, pulled out of
the competition with a knee in-
jury that sidelined her at East-
bourne a week ago.
In other matches, women's 10th
seed Lori McNeill of Houston
beat French Open semifinalist
Nicole Pro vis of Australia 6-3,7-5;
Miloslav Mecir of Yugoslavia, the
men's ninth seed, shook off Au-
gustin Moreno of Mexico 7-6,7-6,
6-2; and jonas Svenson of Sweden,
the 12 th seed and French Open
semifinalist, beat American Tim
Wilkison6-l,7-6,6-3.
The grass-court championships
opened Monday with the big
guns stealing the show.
Ivan Lendl started it off with
power serving. Pat Cash blitzed
his opponent with lightning re-
turns. Boris Becker then went out,
combined the two and looked
unstoppable.
"The way it started today, I
think I should be very satisfied
the 20-year-old West German,
going for his third men's singles
title in four years, said after whip-
Express yourself; Write a letter to the Editor
ping Australia's John Frawley.
"When you play that kind of
tennis and you're in your favorite
place, it's a lot of fun Becker said
on resuming his love afair with
the Centre Court, scene of his
greatest and most emotional
triumphs. "Every other tourna-
ment I play at, I'm nervous. But
not here
Becker, whose match against
Frawley started in murky light
and finished in near-darkness, lit
up Center Court with an electric
first-round performance.
Frawley, an accomplished
serve-and-volleyer, was simply
overpowered as the West-Ger-
man slammed 20 aces and was
just as deadly on his returns as he
posted a 6-3,6-1,6-2 victory.
Becker's sprawling acrobatics
� he tumbled to the court a hand-
ful of times retrieving shots �
thrilled the Centre Court crowd,
and although Frawley staged a
late recovery to pull back from 0-
5 to 2-5 in the final set, he was by
then playing for pride.
He never looked remotely
likely to trouble Becker, upset by
another Australian, Peter
Doohan, in the second round last
year.
Becker even made a new ac-
quaintance on Centre Court when
he slammed a service return into
the back of the letcord judge.
When the woman rubbed the spot
where the ball had hit her, Becker
trotted up and massaged her
back, then tickled the official as
the fans cheered.
If Becker's serve was impres-
sive, so was Lendl's, who also
fired 20 aces in beating David
Felgate of Britain, 6-4,6-1,6-3.
Lendl, the world's No. 1 player
but still looking for his first
Wimbledon title, breezed past
Felgate in 84 minutes.
"I just couldn't pick his serves
up Felgate said. "He was just
pounding them down
Cash served only one ace
against fellow Australian Todd
Woodbridge as he opened the
defense of his men's title, but his
returns gave his opponent little
chance in a 6-1,6-1,6-2 wipeout.
"1 just returned the ball so well
and that set everything up said
the 23-year-old champion, who
drew screams of delight from his
fans at the end when he threw
them a bunch of his distinctive
black and white headbands.
Othe men's seeds who ad-
vanced to the second round in-
cluded No. 3 Stefan Edberg of
Sweden, No. 7 Henri Leconte of
France, No. 10 Tim Mayotte of the
United States, No. 11, Anders Jar-
ryd of France, No. 13 Emilio San-
chez of Spain, and No. 15 Amos
Mansdorf of Israel.
On the women's side No. 12
seed Zina Garrison advanced,
along with No. 14 Katerina
Maleeva of Bulgaria.
But the other tennis-playing
Maleeva sister, Manuela, the sev-
enth seed, went down in straight
sets.
To hilp you understand the new
iax law, the IRS has two new
publications. Publication 920
explains changes affecting
individuals and Publication 921
explains changes affecting
businesses. Both are free. Ask tor
tine at any IRS office or call the
IRS Tax Forms number in your
phone book.
mj0iu
A MMk Mrvln of e� IM
Medical Students
The United States Navy is looking for applicants for
two, three, & four year medical scholarships. These
scholarships cover the full school-related expenses of
your medical education, as well as providing a per-
sonal allowance of $650 per month while you are in
school.
To qualify you must:
Be a U. S. citizen
Be enrolled in an AM A approved Medical
school, or AOA approved school of Osteopathy
Meet academic qualifications
Be physically qualified
Applications for scholarships are accepted each fall.
To learn more about Navy medical scholarships, with
no obligation, simply give me a call:
Contact HMC Norm Rogers
1-800-662-7568
Media
i
Student Union
Coming Attraction
Thursday, June 23
Rock - A - Bowl
MSC Bowling Center - 2 p.m. - 4:30 p.m.
Monday, June 27
jMovie: Secret of My Success
Hendrix Theatre - 9 p.m.
Upcoming Events
'�Thursday, June 16 Rock - A - Bowl
IMSC Bowling Center - 2 p.m. - 4:30 p.
) �Thursday, June 30 Concert
University Mall - 9 p.m.
is now accepting applications for
General Manager for the 1988-89
Academic Year for
m.
The East
Carolinian
gathering place
Please apply at the Media Board
Office, 2nd Floor, Publications
Building. Phone 757-6009.
Applications accepted through
July 1,1988 at 5:00 p.m.





12
lilt- EAST CAROLINIAN
JUNE 22, 1988
Intramurals looks for you
Pont look so sad! lust because
you missed out on all the excite-
ment ot ttrst session intramural
sports doesn't mean you can't
collect yourselves and be ready
for second session action. 1 lore's a
round up ot what you missed.
Three talented squads hit the
v nuts of Memorial Gymnasium
in three on-three basketball ac-
tion. William Grady of HEAA D
md the Boy Z sparked the tire that
soared past America's Team
outscoring them 63-35 in three
contests. 1 IP and B2 then claimed
the victory crown by overruling
DMP 21-12. HEAVY P and the
BoyZ took top honors with an
undefeated 4 0 count.
In Softball action.the Carolina
Wheels rolled by the fields ,uu
their opponents as they claimed
top hon rs without even swing-
ing a bat. It seems that registered
pponcnts refused to face the
wrath ot the Wheels. Come on
anc.Pt s see it you can take the
heat second session by playing a
ime or two.
Jim VVhitley could shine with
best at VVimbleton. 1 le faced
Pat McKemie in tennis singles
action, becoming yet another
summer champion worthy of
donning the intramural champi-
onship " T-shirt of the Stars
Yes putt-putt has been renewed
and renovated. John "Jabba"
Devinces obviously likes the new
greens as he ran the courses oi G-
ville with a game winning 77. Fol-
lowing closely in second was
Randy Mizellc with a 78 and ohn
Carter following in the third spot,
be sure to sign up for fall putt-putt
season as Recreation Services
brings back Greenville's sport
"forthefunofit
Congratulations to Charlie
"Choo" ustice who captured the
5k WalkRun victory in the men's
division, and to the lone female
competitor Suzanne Uzzell. You
both should get a gold star just for
beating the heat. David Hinson
followed (usticewithal7:21 and
1S:24 times respectively. Ion
Wade Miller placed third with a
22:44 mark. Ms. L'zell posted a
25:19 time in the women's divi-
sion. Happy trails to all the vic-
tors!
FIT BIT
Second session physical fitness
class registration takes place June
22-24 in 204 Memorial Gymna-
sium. Several classes are being of-
fered on a daily basis. Students
have to dig up $7.50 for a session
regisration fee and $15.00 out of
the falcultystaff pocket. Drop-in
classes are available with presen-
tation of a valid ID card and a
nomial fee.
OUTDOORS RFC
Three summer adventure trip
registrations collide in June as
backpacking, canoeing and hang
gliding hold sign ups beginning
June 22. You can't beat the heat
but you can have fun trying with
these outdoors adventures de-
signed for the novice as well as
skilled outdoorsman. For more
information ,call 757-6387 or stop
by the Outdoor Rec each
Sundav,Mondav,and Fridav.
nil ivM ui niiuniirii, in. iiv. v. v.� . .
Thomas gets Phillie's post,
replaces fired Woodward
I : III DELPHIA (AD - � Fee
is I . . r development di-
tor for the St. 1 ouis Cardinals
. � :c l 31, today was named to
'ace the fired Woody
dward as player-personnel
v tor of the Philadelphia Phil-
lies.
ii-
had been consid-
Ithcfi nt-i unnt r for thejobin
� wake of the firing ot
ird, 1 ad been on the
� - :hs.
is who received a three-
ar contract and will take on his
duties by July 1, is given
ich i r the credit for the
i irdinals - farm system, consid-
: d by ream- to be among the
t in baseball.
"bee was the leading candidate
all the way Phillies president
II Giles said. "Uc'� had a great
�� k n �rd in pla or dew It
it w ith the Cardinals
. c Phillies' minor-U ague s s-
hasn ived h( a y ci iti ism
; trd -who joined the
: ber after resigning as
. ral inagerol the New York
� ees had recommended
. i ping changes in it. Giles has
. he would implement several
. ij VV( '� dv ard - suggestions,
ne of those recommendations
i- to have the farm director to
report directly to the player-per-
sonnel chief instead oi to Giles.
At an 11 a.m. news conference
to announce the appointment,
Gilessaid, "Myarrangement with
bee is he can hire and tire and
trade anybody that he wished to,
providing he lets me know about
it in advance. And I'm only going
to stop him or try to change his
mmd if there is any big economic
invovlement main- transaction
Giles emphasized 'Thomas not
onlv would be in chaTge ol the
major-league operation, but also
the minor-league system. The
fired Woodward did not have the
minor-league responsibilities.
Thomas' first job would be to
find a director oi player develop-
ment to succeed the recently
demoted Jim Baumer, and a direc-
tor of scouting, Giles said.
5 said the player develop-
ment and scouting director were
very important in rebuilding the
Phillies as a contending team in
the National League.
Giles fired Woodward June 7
and demoted baumer, naming
chief scout Ray Shore to replace
Woodward and former general
manager and manager Paul
Owens to replace Baumer on an
interim basis. Baumer remained
with the organization as a scout.
Thomas was asked if he didn't
have some concern taking over a
job in which a man oi
Woodward's baseball stature
lasted only seven months, and
whether or not he had consulted
the deposed personnel director.
"Yes, I was concerned. And no,
I did not talk to Woodward at all
Thomas said he intended to
take his time in decidning what
had to be done in rebuilding the
Phillies organization.
"Nobody starts doing things
right away. Nobody should come
in and immediately start making
changes Thomas said that the
three years provided for in his
contract would be enough for him
to make an impact in the organi-
zation.
"Anybody makes as many
years as he can get. But there deii-
nitelv will be some progress in
three years
Thomas turned to Giles when
asked if he had "total autonomy
"Do you want to answer that
Bill?" Thomas asked, turning to
the club president.
"No, you answer it Giles re-
torted.
"Yes I do Thomas said in re-
sponse to the question.
is to have the farm director to with the organization as a scout.
NC-Charlotte signs coach to 5-year contract
CHARLOTTE, N.C. (AP) speaks for itself. Just as important just simply allows us as a staff
tl
t:
, HARLOTTE, .C. (AP)
orth Carolina-Charlotte head
isketball coach Jeff Mullins has
i a new five-year contract
ith the 4i'ers. school officials
ii M nday.
' lullins signed a five-year pact
th the university in 1985. 'The
v contract will encompass the
�. o ears remaining on his origi-
1 contract and an additional
iree years. Terms of the agree-
i Tit wore not disclosed.
We are d( lighted to announce
.is extension of Jeff Mullins' con-
t -aid Douglas Orr jr N.C
. arlotte vice chancellor tor de-
pment arid public service.
on the basket-
ourt under Jeff's leadership
speaks for itself, lust as important
is that Jeff has been a superb
ambassador tor the university
and for Charlotte
Mullins led the 49ers to a 22-9
season in 1988, and a berth in the
NCAA Southeast Regional. N.C
Charlotte won both the regular
season and tournament champi-
onships in the Sun Belt Confer-
ence. Mullins holds a 48-43 record
at the school.
"The extension of the contract
just simply allows us as a staff to
continue to attack the task at
hand, which is to build a quality
basketball program for our uni-
versity, the city of Charlotte, and
our many fans Mullins said. "I
personally believe that we have
an outstanding group of young
men with which to work with
and, hopefully, last year's success
will be a base from which our
program will continue to grow
Tyson
Continued from page 10
cw Jersey State Boxing
ion had decided to sup-
. a 12-round world heavy-
�i.t championship tight
. 11 lazzard's decision did
s rm to the contract signed
tweei n and Spinks.
lilure to ol i rve an agree-
m nl is a v i i y po r example for
. � ight champion of the
: � � : ir youngsters who
bee said. ,
izzan ! aid he was reluctant
� : � dein thedisputebut felt
� � Hi d to take action because
parties had failed to reach a
. nsus by his deadline Mon-
TheTyson camp was adamant
that he would not fight 15. The
.nks camp didn't care. There-
to re both of the campus were
ceable to fight, and since Ty-
said 12 rounds and since
nks said, 'If that's what they
want, then fine I ruled 12
rounds Hazzard said.
����m�w�ph����
Support
Pirate
Athletics
Welcome
Back
E.C.U.
Students
s
ts'
V
v lPGI
v
TUG CHOICE OF
A NGW GGNGR ATION
P�ps P�t.Coi� �no Th� Choc c a Nm Gse-at- aie "nw'isd p�oC.
Play
Pepsi
NASCAR
Numbers





12
THE HAST CAROLINIAN
JUNE 22, 1988
Intramurals looks for you
Don't look so sad! Just because
you missed out on all the excite-
ment of first session intramural
sports doesn't mean you can't
collect yourselves and be ready
tor second session action. Here's a
round up of what you missed.
Three talented squads hit the
courts of Memorial Gymnasium
in three-on-three basketball ac-
tion. William Grady of HEAVY D
and the BoyZ sparked the fire that
soared past America's Team
outscoring them 63-33 in three
contests. HD and B2 then claimed
the victory crown by overruling
DMP 21-12. HEAVY D and the
BoyZ took top honors with an
undefeated 4-0 count.
In softball action,the Carolina
Wheels rolled by the fields and
their opponents as they claimed
top honors without even swing-
ing a bat. It seems that registered
opponents refused to face the
wrath of the Wheels. Come on
caneJet's see if you can take the
heat second session by playing a
game or two.
Jim Whitley could shine with
the best at Wimblcton. He faced
Tat McKemie in tennis singles
action, becoming yet another
summer champion worthy of
donning the intramural champi-
onship "T-shirt of the Stars
Yes putt-putt has been renewed
and renovated. John "Jabba"
Devinces obviously likes the new
greens as he ran the courses of G-
ville with a game winning 77. Fol-
lowing closely in second was
Randy Mizelle with a 78 and John
Carter following in the third spot.
Be sure to sign up for fall putt-putt
season as Recreation Services
brings back Greenville's sport
"forthefunofit
Congratulations to Charlie
"Choo" Justice who captured the
5k WalkRun victory in the men's
division, and to the lone female
competitor Suzanne Uzzell. You
both should get a gold star just for
beating the heat. David Hinson
followed Justice with al7:21 and
18:24 times respectively. Jon
Wade Miller placed third with a
22:44 mark. Ms. Uzzell posted a
25:19 time in the women's divi-
sion. Happy trails to all the vic-
tors!
FIT BIT
Second session physical fitness
class registration takes place June
22-24 in 204 Memorial Gymna-
sium. Several classes are being of-
fered on a daily basis. Students
have to dig up $7.50 for a session
regisration fee and $15.00 out of
the falcultystaff pocket. Drop-in
classes are available with presen-
tation of a valid ID card and a
nomial fee.
OUTDOORS REC
Three summer adventure trip
registrations collide in June as
backpacking, canoeing and hang
gliding hold sign ups beginning
June 22. You can't beat the heat
but you can have fun trying with
these outdoors adventures de-
signed for the novice as well as
skilled outdoorsman. For more
information ,call 757-6387 or stop
by the Outdoor Rcc each
Sunday,Monday,and Friday.
the best at Wimblcton. He faced tors!
Thomas gets Phillie's post,
replaces fired Woodward
PHILADELPHIA (AP) � Lee
Thomas, player-development di-
rector for the St. Louis Cardinals
since 1981, today was named to
replace the fired Woody
Woodward as player-personnel
director o the Philadelphia Phil-
lies.
Thomas, 52, had been consid-
ered the front-runner for the job in
the wake o the firing of
Woodward, who had been on the
job seven months.
Thomas, who received a three-
year contract and will take on his
new duties by July 1, is given
much of the credit for the
Cardinals's farm system, consid-
ered by many to be among the
best in baseball.
"Lee was the leading candidate
all the way Phillies president
Bill Giles said. "He's had a great
track record in player develop-
,t with the Cardinals
i he Phillies' minor-league sys-
tem has received heavy criticism,
and Woodward � who joined the
club in October after resigning as
g neral manager oi the New York
Yankees had recommended
sweeping changes in it. Giles has
said he would implement several
of Woodward's suggestions.
One of those recommendations
was to have the farm director to
report directly to the player-per-
sonnel chief instead of to Giles.
At an 11 a.m. news conference
to announce the appointment,
Giles said, "My arrangement with
Lee is he can hire and fire and
trade anybody that he wished to,
providing he lets me know about
it in advance. And I'm only going
to stop him or try to change his
mind if there is any big economic
invovlemcnt in any transaction
Giles emphasized Thomas not
only would be in charge of the
major-league operation, but also
the minor-league system. The
fired Woodward did not have the
minor-league responsibilities.
Thomas' first job would be to
find a director oi player develop-
ment to succeed the recently
demoted Jim Baumer, and a direc-
tor oi scouting, Giles said.
Giles said the player develop-
ment and scouting director were
very important in rebuilding the
Phillies as a contending team in
the National League.
Giles fired Woodward June 7
and demoted Baumer, naming
chief scout Ray Shore to replace
Woodward and former general
manager and manager Paul
Owens to replace Baumer on an
interim basis. Baumer remained
with the organization as a scout.
Thomas was asked if he didn't
have some concern taking over a
job in which a man of
Woodward's baseball stature
lasted only seven months, and
whether or not he had consulted
the deposed personnel director.
"Yes, I was concerned. And no,
I did not talk to Woodward at all
Thomas said he intended to
take his time in decidning what
had to be done in rebuilding the
Phillies organization.
"Nobody starts doing things
right away. Nobody should come
in and immediately start making
changes Thomas said that the
three years provided for in his
contract would be enough for him
to make an impact in the organi-
zation.
"Anybody makes as many
years as he can get. But there defi-
nitely will be some progress in
three years
Thomas turned to Giles when
asked if he had "total autonomy
"Do you want to answer that
Bill?" Thomas asked, turning to
the club president.
"No, you answer it Giles re-
torted.
"Yes I do Thomas said in re-
sponse to the question.
NC-Charlotte signs coach to 5-year contract
CHARLOTTE, N.C. (AP) �
North Carolina-Charlotte head
basketball coach Jeff Mullins has
sij ned a new five-year contract
with the 49ers, school officials
said Monday.
Mullins signed a five-year pact
wth the university in 1985. The
new contract will encompass the
two years remaining on his origi-
nal contract and an additional
three years. Terms of the agrec-
ment were not disclosed.
We are delighted to announce
tl.is extension of Jeff Mullins' con-
tract said Douglas Orr Jr N.C
Charlotte vice chancellor for de-
velopment and public service.
"1 he 49ers success on the basket-
hall court under Jeff's leadership
speaks for itself. Just as important
is that Jeff has been a superb
ambassador for the university
and for Charlotte
Mullins led the 49ers to a 22-9
season in 1988, and a berth in the
NCAA Southeast Regional. N.C
Charlotte won both the regular
season and tournament champi-
onships in the Sun Belt Confer-
ence. Mullins holds a 48-43 record
at the school.
"The extension of the contract
just simply allows us as a staff to
continue to attack the task at
� hand, which is to build a quality
basketball program for our uni-
versity, the city of Charlotte, and
our many fans Mullins said. "I
personally believe that we have
an outstanding group of young
men with which to work with
and, hopefully, last year's success
will be a base from which our
program will continue to grow
Tyson
Continued from page 10
il. it the New Jersey State Boxing
( mmission had decided to sup-
pi it a 12-round world hcavy-
w ight championship fight
! ee said Hazzard'sdecision did
nol conform to thecontract signed
1r, ween Tyson and Spinks.
Eailurc to observe an agree-
ment is a very poor example for
the heavyweight champion of the
world to set for youngsters who
adlire him Lee said. .
1 lazzard said he was reluctant
to intercede in the dispute but felt
compelled to take action because
the parties had failed to reach a
consensus by his deadline Mon-
day.
"The Tyson camp was adamant
that he would not fight 15. The
Spinks camp didn't care. There-
fore both of the campus were
agreeable to fight, and since Ty-
son said 12 rounds and since
Spmks said, 'If that's what they
want, then fine I ruled 12
rounds Hazzard said.
Support
Athletics
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Back
E.C.U.
Students
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A NEW GENERATION
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Title
The East Carolinian, June 22, 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 22, 1988
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.612
Subject(s)
Spatial
Location of Original
University Archives
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