The East Carolinian, July 13, 1988






i
COMINQ NEXT WEEK:
An interview with retiring Dr. Elmer Meyer, vice f
chancellor of student lifea retrospect of his years
at ECU. '
EEMURES
�� y-y��'��� �. '�x .� :xx
Everything seems to come together for ECU
SummerTheater's production of 'Cat on a Hot Tin
Roof says bur Jnfamotis play criticVsee page 7.
���
SPORTS
Mandatory drug testing for ECU athletes creates
controversy see page 9.
�he ?:aHt Carolinian
�Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925.
Vol.63 No. 9
Wednesday, July 13,1988
Greenville, NC
10 Pages
Circulation 5,000
N.C. Assembly funds land for regional center
By TIM HAMPTON
News Editor
The possibilities of a new ac-
tivities center for ECU and eastern
North Carolina were given a
boost last week when the N.C.
General Assemblv appropriated
$500,000 for the' university to
purshase land with.
The funding for land acquis-
tion was part of a $177 spending
bill passed bv law makers in the
closing sessions of 1988 General
Assembly. "Leadership sup-
ported the measure wholeheart-
edly, now it is up to the chancellor
and the trustees to decide where
to place to the center said Rep.
Ed Warren (D�Pitt).
Warren said ECU and the
eastern part of the state need a
regional activities center. Warren
believes the center would "bring
ECU up to par with UNC-Chapel
Hill and N.C. State The center,
Warren said, would be compa-
rable to McKinnon Center on the
campus of N.C. State which
houses conferences and other
larger events.
The approriation for regional
center was 'logical and appropri-
ate according to Warren who
pointed to the fact that Minges
Coliseum is the not large enough
to hold large assemblies. "Minges
holds 6,000 and ECU has an en-
rollment of 15,000, so I would say
that there is a need for such a
facility said Warren.
Warren said ECU is to bene-
fit from a $15 million pact appro-
priated to the UNC Board of
Governors for capitial renova-
tions. Slated for renovation,
Memorial Gym will be effected by
the pact, said Warren. Warren
said law makers gave the UNC
system under half of the re-
quested funding, $15 of $36 mil-
lion sought for.
Warren said support for ECU
has grown for in the N.C. Assem-
bly.
Author speaks to gifted students
By TIM HAMPTON
Newt Editor
Lecturing on the emotional
and social needs of gifted and tal-
ented children, author Judith
Galbraith told an audience of 150
people at the Wahl-Coates school
and talented children, "we forget
life really needs to be fun
She said there are several
definitions, both official and
unofficial, for gifted children.
Some of the unofficial definitions
included children who have a
I
Monday that intelligent people knack for certain subjects, excel
make mistakes too. on tests and are creative and intcr-
Galbraith said when gifted ested in things outside them-
students in their twenties and selves.
thirties look back on successive The official definition used by
academic careers, they cite feeling the Federal Government says
competent, side-stepping stress gifted students are "identified as
and living a balanced live as keys possessing demostrated or poten-
to their development. Speaking tial ability that gives evidence of
from findings of her studies, Gal- high performace, intellect, crea-
braith told the audience of gifted tivity and leadership ability said
Greenville can man is
murdered, no suspect
Galbraith.
In the last twenty years, re-
searchers have found that there
"�re many factors which effect in-
tellectual ability. "Even the food
we cat makes a difference said
Galbraith.
However one of the most
important factors Galbraith said
gifted children did to be aware of
is the rbility to forgive them-
selves. "Everyone makes mis-
takes, including gifted children
said Galbraith.
Galbraith is the author of
"The Gifted Kid's Survival
Guides" and "Managing the So-
cial and Emotional Needs of the
Gifted Her seminar lecture is
part of institute for gifted stu-
dents sponsored by the ECU de-
partment of special education.
Science and Mathematics
program enriches students
Author Judith Galbraith speaks to an audience of gifted children
at theWahl-Coates Middle School Monday. (Photo by Jonjordan)
Several ECU students
work at Disney World
FCU News Bureau
Thirteen ECU students are
spending the summer at Walt
Disney World in work-learning
arrangements coordinated by the
ECU Office of Cooperative Edu-
cation with the Lake Buena Vista,
Fla. resort complex.
As participants in the Walt
Disney World College Program,
Disney World College Program
each year he said.
The Disney World complex,
billed as "America's most-visited
vacation destination includes
the Magic Kingdom theme park,
Epcot Center, Disney World Va-
cation Resorts and the Walt
Disney World Village.
College Program employees
A familiar frequenter of the
streets of Greenville, Thomas Lee
McGowan, was found murdered
Tuesday morning. McGowan
was more popularly known as
'The Canman" by area residents.
Workers at the Greenville Stor-
age Company on Atlantic Avenue
found McGowan's body behind
their building at 10:30 A.M. Police
detective C.E. Wetherington said
McGowan died from being " . .
.struck in the head with some
object though the murder
weapon has not been ascertained
yet. No suspects have been identi-
bcu News Bureau three two-hour classes daily.
A total of 119 academically tal- Field trips are pfcmned for weck-
cnted high school students arc at ends.
East Carolina University partici- ECU's 1988 Summer Ventures
pating int he five-week "Summer course offerings include:
Ventures in Science and Mathe- Problem Solving and Number
ma tics" program. Theory, Logic Programming�
"Summer Ventures" is the The Fifth Generation to Corn-
nation's largest cost-free summer puter Language, Computer Tech-
enrichment program for able high niques in the Chemistry Labora-
school students, and is offered on tory. Matrix Algebra with Corn-
six campuses of the UNC system, puter Applications, The Science
The program is administered by of Archaeology�Reconstructing
the N.C. School of Science and the Past To Understand the Fu-
Mathcmatics. ture, Playing the Mathematical
Each year approximately 720 Game of "What if Twentieth
students are invited to participate Century Physics and Quantita-
in Summer Ventures after selec- tive Chemical Analysis,
tion by a committee of profession- In addition to the daily
als in education, science and courses, some students will work
mathematics. Finalists are as- with medical research teams led
possible motives and suspects. If signed to specific campuses, ac- by a School of Medicine faculty
you have any information con- cording to the student's particular member. The Summer Ventures
ceming the case, you can contact scientific and mathematic inter- program began June 26 and will
the Greenville Police at 830-4300. ests. Each student is enrolled in run through July.
icd as of press time.
McGowan was a common
signt in Greenville due to his daily
collecting of aluminum cans.
McGowan's white '81 Ford Escort
could be seen around various
dumpsters about the city.
McGowan, who was 73, is sur-
vived by his brother and sister
who reside in Greenville.
Greenville Police and State
Bureau of Investigation officials
are still investigating the case for
Grant funds interperters ed.
the students are working 30 hours receive a $4.70 hourly wage and
a week as attractions hosts, life- are lodged in a new low-cost
guards, parking lot attendants or apartment complex provided by
sales personnel. In addition they the resort. Students may also ar-
attend a series of business man- range to take courses in such areas
agement seminars given by as advertising, marketing, hospi-
Disney employees on such topics tality management and public
as marketing, park operations, relations offered at the site by the
finance and employee relations. University of Central Florida.
According to Daniel Shull of the Harry Huntington Weathers of
ECU cooperative education of- Roanoke Rapids, and ECU stu-
fice, students are recruited for dent who worked at Disney
placement at Disney World by World during the spring, said
Disney representatives who visit being in the program was "a
ECU and some 160 other cam- wonderful experience
puses each semester. Students are "I would recommend it to any-
signed up to work in one of the one he said. Weathers plans to
three yearly sessions: January- major in food, nutrition and insti-
May, June-August and Septem- tution management.
ber-December. Like other coop- James Arlen Holt of Nashville
erative education placements, the liked working at Disney World so
Disney program is planned so much he went back this summer
that students can alternate semes- to work as an Epcot Center tour
ters of work with on-campus guide,
studies. His previous assignment in-
"We have 13 students working volved staffing the park's infor-
down there now, and at least five mation kiosk and operating the
or six more will go to Disney World Key Information system, a
World in the fall Shull said, futuristic two-way TV hookup for
"Some of them will be able to get answering questions. A broadcast
academic credit for official recog- communications major, Holt said
nition for work experience in a his work was "enjoyable" and
field related to their studies "beneficial in my career plan-
ning
Shull said most of ECU's "It really developed my leader-
Disney students have been broad- ship and verbal communication
cast communication or leisure skills
systems studies majors. Disney
officials are particularly inter-
ested in students from these
fields, as well as marketing, ho-
telrestaurant management and
Holt said.
Begun in 1980 as an outgTowth
of Disney World's agreements
with numerous campus co-op
education offices, the Walt Disney
World College Program has
general business. A total of 1,500 placed more than 7,000 students
students are recruited for the in work-leaming assignments.
ECU News Bureau
A $58,971 grant has been
awarded ECU by the Kate B.
Reynolds Health Care Trust of
Winston-Salem to develop a pro-
gram to train sign language inter-
preters for the deaf. The funds
will be paid annually in varying
amounts over a three-year period.
Development of the new pro-
gram will be a project of the ECU
Program for Hearing Impaired
Students which alrealy sponsors
classes in manual comunication
and interpreting along with sup-
port services for deaf or seriously
hard of hearing students enrolled
at ECU.
"We hope the interpreter train-
ing program can be established as
a minor field of study said Tony
Schreiber, director of the ECU
Program for Hearing Impaired
Students. Schreiber said a minor
concentration in sign language
interpreting could be combined
with degree programs in educa-
tion, allied health or other human
service fields.
"There is great need for quali-
fied interpreters, especially in
eastern North Carolina Since
ECU does employ qualified inter-
preters, Schreiber receives fre-
quent requests from schools and
community colleges to provide
interpreting services.
"There is a definite need for a
program here Schreiber said.
"There are less than 20 interpret-
ers available to serve this 29-
county area
Schreiber said the proposed
interpreter training project is de-
signed to "enhance and expand"
classes already offered at ECU.
"Our chief object is to train inter-
preters, but we'd also like to pro-
vide more education for students
planning careers in human serv-
ice he explained. "In addition to
sign language, we will be giving
instruction on the special needs of
the deaf, deaf awareness, deaf
culture and deaf history
An interpreter trainer will be
employed to assist in the coordi-
�lation of training classes, he said.
Schreiber's staff includes an edu-
cation specialist and two full time
sign language interpreters who
teach beginnning, intermediate
and advanced level classes in
American Sign Lanuage.
The Program for Hearing Im-
paired Students also employs 14
part-time sign language inter-
preters who accompany deaf stu-
dents to class and interpret cam-
pus lectures and other programs.
Last year, the Program provided
9,877 clock hours of service on
campus, Schreiber noted.
ECU's sign language classes are
offered each semester, primarily
as a result of the need for skilled
interpreters for ECU's deaf stu-
dents. Some of these interpreters
receive their first training in these
classes, while others come to
campus with sign language skills
already developed from commu-
nicating with deaf family mem-
bers.
The Kate B. Reynolds Health
Care Trust, a private foundation,
was created in 1946 through pro-
visions in the will of Mrs. William
N. Reynolds for the purpose of
improving health care for the
people of North Carolina.
The trust awards approxi-
mately $3 million each year in native approaches to the delivery
grants to non-profit organizations of care which improve cost ef fee-
throughout the state. The Trust's tiveness and illness prevention
current areas of interest are alter- health promotion programs.
Scott Walker, a cello instructor, illustrates the proper way to hold
a bow. Walker is one of the many teachers participating in this
year's Suzuki summer camp held inFletcher Music Hall. (Photo
by Jon Jordan)






THE EAST CAROLINIAN
JULY 13, 19B8
CAT program to expand economic services
ECU News Bumu
In a move designed to expand
and facilitate delivery of its eco-
nomic development services,
ECU is bringing together its Cen-
ter for Applied Technology (CAT)
and Regional Development Insti-
tute (RDI) in one campus location.
Dr. Richard R. Eakin, l-CU
chancellor, said the arrangement
will allow the two major public
service agencies to coordinate
and strengthen their efforts, share
support services and lend assis-
tance to each other and the Small
Business and Technology Center
also located in ECU'S Will is Build-
ing.
"This move will provide a
single location where an umbrella
of services related to economic
development, community proj-
ects and technical assistance to
business and industry can be
joined Eakin said.
The concept is to provide "one-
stop shopping" for a variety of
public services that the university
offers in the economic develop-
ment area, Eakin said.
The closer working relationship
is expected to expand the service
capabilities of both CAT and RDI
and to result in development of a
number of new services. Janice H.
Faulkner, director of RDI, said a
survey center is to be established
to conduct behavioral research
and to gather data required for
marketing analysis, feasibility
studies and consumer profiles.
The university's Regional De-
velopment Institute was founded
25 years ago and has extended its
surveys, studies and planning
projects to community groups,
local and county governmental
units and other economic and
cultural development organiza-
tions in 38 eastern North Carolina
counties.
CAT was established four years
ago as an outreach agency of the
university's School of Industry
and Technology and later as an
independent unit to lend exper-
tise and technical assistance to
business and industry.
The first CAT director, Dr. Jerry
V. Tester, an industry and tech-
nology professor, said CAT was
"a university-based program by
and for the industries of eastern
North Carolina Tester is return-
ing to his faculty post and Eakin
announced the appointment of
Phyllis Makuck as actingdircctor
Makuck, of the English faculty, is
a lecturer in technical writing and
has been a consultant to CAT
projects.
The new "umbrella" arrange
ment will be accomplished
through phased-in activities ex
pected to be completed by Oct. 1
Dr. Eakin said.
Teacher charged in coke case
RALEIGH (AP) A Wake
Countv middle school teacher
J
pleaded guilty to a cocaine deliv-
ery charge Mondav in Wake Su-
perior Court.
Anthony M. Tope, 30, a teacher
and football coach at Whitley
Middle School in Wendell, faces
up to 10 vears in prison for the
felony. His sentencing hearing
will be held at an unspecified
date.
Pope had three cocaine traffick-
ing charges dismissed as part of a
plea agreement. Defense attorney
David S. Rudolf of Durham told
Judge B. Craig Ellis of Laurinburg
that the cocaine did not belong to
Pope and that Pope was just giv-
ing a friend a ride to sell the co-
caine.
Pope and a woman, Emily Ran-
dolyn Debnam, were arrested by
Wake Sheriff's Department
agents in May. Detective E.
Woodlief testified an agent had
agreed in a telephone conversa-
tion with Ms. Debnam May 5 to
purchase an ounce of cocaine at 7
p.m. that evening. As arranged,
Ms. Debnam met the agent out-
side the Hospitality Inn in
Raleigh, Woodlief said. Pope was
driving the car.
Ms. Debnam, 28, of Raleigh, still
faces criminal drug charges stem-
ming from the incident.
Pope had been charged with
three counts of trafficking in co-
caine. Authorities later discov-
ered, however, that the amount
seized, 27.6 grams, was just under
the 28-gram minimum to support
the trafficking charges. Prosecu-
tors could have substituted the
lesser fclong of conspiracy to de-
li ver but chose not to in light of the
plea agreement.
Whitley Principal Robert Win-
ston said in a telephone interview
that Pope had been under suspen-
sion with pay since his arrest.
Wqt �afit (Saroltaian
Serving the East Carolina canipus community since 1925.
James F. J. McKee, Director of Advertising
Advertising Representatives
Scott Makey Spencer Meymandi
Richard-Alan Cook Adam Dlankenship
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Infant not eligible for adoption
GREENSBORO (AP) � She's
been dubbed Bunny "for lack of a
better name
Who she is, where she's from
and what became of her parents
are as much a mystery now as
thev were three months ago. And
until something else is known, the
growing baby girl will have to
wait at least until Christmas be-
fore she's eligible for adoption,
authorities say.
The Guilford Countv Sheriff's
Department has no leads in the
case, so for Bunny, now 3 months
old, the prospect of returning to
her natural parents is remote.
The infant girl was abandoned
on Good Friday behind a church
in Summerfield, left in a straw
Easter basket, swaddled in a tat-
tered towel the color of grass.
"Tine case is still open, but
there's nothing else to investi-
gate Detective Rick Lawrence
said. "With the publicity, I
Individual though
Freedcn
Like a circle in a rectangle, each of us
to be unique. Individual thought.
of express
Express yourself in The East Carolinian.
Positions are now open for editors, staff
writers, production manager and layout
artists
The experience, the friends, they can't b
as
beat.
Team e:
thought surely somebody would
have come forward by now
There's even been no luck with
a $1,000 reward from Crimcstop-
pers.
Lawrence said the lack of clues
leads him to believe the mother
was just passing through and saw
the church from either U.S. 220 or
N.C. 150, two roads within a
stone's throw from Summerfield
United Methodist Church.
Without a parent to sign papers
giving up parental rights, the
Social Services agency must wait
at least six months until the child
can be certified as abandoned. So
Bunny must wait three more
months before an adoption proc-
ess can begin.
When it does, the agency will
have to run an advertisement in
newspapers, describing the situ-
ation and asking the parents to
come forward.
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Scam
WASHINGTON (AP)
Pentagon is taking steps tl
two companies implicated
Pentagon bribery probe
doing further business witj
military, but it has done as
face on nine previoush
nounced contract suspensic
Defense Decretary
Carlucci was bound to face!
tions about the developmel
an appearance today febor
Senate Armed Services Cor
tee.
The Pentagon announced
day that Carlucci was lifting
ment suspensions on mi
projects involving nine cc
nies, because none of the coi
involved was tainted by th(
chasing fraud allegations.
said it was beginning actu
ban two companies and
individuals from doing i
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The decisions arose froi
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oculd be vital in winninj
tracts worth billions of doflJ
The companies s I
Monday were Varian Contii
of Dallasand Acquisition C
of Alexandria, 'a. The t
viduals were former av
curement officer Mark - 3
Congri
WASHINGTON A?)
dent Reagan's decision t(
families of the 290 people kij
the U.S. downing of an In
airliner is meeting resistai
Capitol Hill, where some
makers say the gesture is rj
tureand political I
Reagan's spokeman,
Fitzwater, revealed the p
Monday, saying Rca.
motivated by humartitari
corns and was acting I i
ity rather than ot j
made it clear that payment
to go to victims' families a
to the Tehran governments
jAydlah Ruhollah Knv
But some members oi coj
said that distinction m
largely lost on the US. elei
" which harbors long-siiru
resentment of Iran stei
: from the seizure of the L
bassy in 1979, from its s:
,ship of international tci
and from the continued r.j
of Americans in Lebanon
Army sergel
charged
CHARLOTTE (AP)�1
a former Army sergeant aj
of raping a prospective
recruit has been revoked
was arrested a trafi
-Charlotte on Sunday
: authorities said.
Rickie Eugene Maddox'
once in Charlotte v
trial release agreemenl M
30, of Hickory, is & '
lune 22 sexual assault
vear-old woman at theJ
�military recruiting cento:
Under the agreemer
was released under - I
and confined to his homf
swtle's custody. He was
: authorities three times da I
: But about &45 p.m.
:dunng a routine hcensl
Eroadblock State Troopej
Glass said he saw Maddvi
;ing a car, which turned ml
Svate driveway before read
roadblock, the driver
ijwoman switched seat
"said. The woman � a . i
president and the car's
tdrove up to the license oi
Glass charged Madd.
: driving while his license!
rvoked. At the Meckl
:County lail, Glass also
i; Maddox with a warrant
by Charlotte police last
;� charging him with
; harassing phone calls to a
Mondav, a federal m)
: revoked his $3,000 bond
r was in the Mecklcnburg
r Jail on Monday night
rbond.
Maddox faces a pos
sentence if convicted unc
count federal indictrnerj
ing him with aggravate!
abuse and five lesser
stemming from the alle;
22 assault in the basemcj
federal courthouse. Made
is still in the Army, alscj
court-martialed.





Tl IE CAST CAROLINIAN
JULY 13,1988
ices
his faculty post and Eakin
need the appointment of
fcsMakuckasacting director.
L'k of the Fnglish faculty, is
lurer in technical wntingand
n a consultant to CAT
new
will
Umbrella arrange-
bc accomplished
jed-in activities cx-
complcted by Oct. 1
altaian
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Scam has Pentagon up in arms
WASHINGTON (AP) � The
Pentagon is taking steps to bar
two companies implicated in the
Pentagon bribery probe from
doing further business with the
military, but it has done as about-
face on nine previously an-
nounced contract suspensions.
Defense Decretary Frank
Carlucci was bound to face ques-
tions about the developments in
an appearance today febore the
Senate Armed Services Commit-
tee.
The Pentagon announced Mon-
day that Carlucci was lifting pay-
ment suspensions on military
projects involving nine compa-
nies, because none of the contracts
involved was tainted by the pur-
chasing fraud allegations. But it
said it was beginning actions to
ban two companies and three
individuals from doing further
business with the Defense De-
partment.
The decisions arose from the
criminal investigation of allega-
tions that defense contractors and
consultatns bribed Pentagon offi-
cials for contracting details that
oculd be vital in winning con-
tracts worth billions of dollars.
The companies suspended
Monday were Varian Continental
of Dallas and Acquisition Control
of Alexandria, Va. The three indi-
viduals were former Navy pro-
curement officer Mark Saunders,
consultant Thomas E. Muldoon
and Varian official Joe Bradley.
Carlucci's July 1 announcement
of contreact suspensions had
come in the wake of congressional
ness have benn identified in FBI But in contrast to past cases,
affidavits as having allegedly which generally involved lower-
traded in inside contract informa- level people, "one thing that dis-
tion. tinguishes (this case) is it's fairly
The FBI said Saunders, a former high up Bowsher said.
calls for strong action. But the Navy procurement officer who "The thing that discourages me
suspensions were surrounded by was convicted of stock trading on the most is that some very senior
confusion from the beginning, insider Navy information in 1982, people might be involves he
with Pentagon officials unable to was receiving inside contract data
say exactly what work was cov- from George Stone, his Navy suc-
ered and when the actions took cessor. The bureau said it "be-
effect. lieves that Saunders is paying
Contractors, meanwhile, said Stone for this information
they were not formally notified so The Navy has begun actions to
they continued to work on the suspend Stone without pay, the America's B-1 bombers may not
said.
B-1 bombs
WASHINGTON (AP)
contracts.
The contracts were with Litton-
Industries, Unisys, TRW, ITT,
Continental Electronics, Loral
Terracom, Canadian Commer-
cial, Hughes Aircraft and Ray-
theon Corp.
Charles Bowsher, head of the
congressional General Account-
Pentagon said Monday. be able to fulfill their mission of
Bradley is vice president for penetrating Soviet air defenses in
marketing of Varian Continental; me 1990s, according to congres-
he has been placed on administra
five leave. Muldoon is a former
Unisys employee who set up his
own consulting firm in Washing-
ton.
An FBI affidavit said Muldoon
In his congressional testimony, suncjay
ing Office, tolf the Armed Services paid Saunders $4,000 out of an
Committee on Monday that quick $8,000 monthly retainer from Lit-
actions should not be undertaken ton Industries in exchange for
while the criminal investigation is contract information,
under way.
'It might be better to let the
investigative process work said
Bowsher. Later, he said, if there
are indictments, contracts could
be suspended. Should there be
convictions, companies and indi-
viduals could then be barred from
doing business, he said
sional and administration offi-
cials citing new test results.
Recent test have shown prob-
lems with the B-l's Electronic
Countermcasures, or ECM, sys-
tem used to foil enemy radar,
House Armed Services Commit-
tee Chairman Les Aspin, D-Wis
said in a memorandum sent to
panel members and discolsed on
Bowsher noted that past defense
buildups, during World War II
and the Korean War, were also
tarnished by procurement prob-
lems.
"History shows that when too
much money is pumped into the
acquisition system over a rela-
Alfthree men suspended Mon- lively short period of time, we will
day from doing Pentagon busi- have problems said.
Plans to build the B-1 were
shelved during the Carter ad-
ministration but revived under
President Reagan as he per-
suaded Congress that a penetrat-
ing bomber was needed to bridge
the gap between the aging fleet of
B-52's and the B-2 or Stealth
Bomber expected to become
operational in the 1990s.
Congress criticizes retribution plan
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WASHINGTON (AP) � Presi-
dent Reagan's decision to pay
families of the 290 people killed in
the U.S. downing of an Iranian
airliner is meeting resistance on
Capitol Hill, where some law-
makers say the gesture is prema-
ture and politically touchy.
Reagan's spokeman, Marlin
Fitzwater, revealed the plans on
Monday, saying Reagan was
motivated by humanitarian con-
cerns and was acting out of char-
itv rather than obligation. He
made it clear that payments were
to go to victims' families and not
to the Tehran goverment of the
aAyatgllah Ruhollah Khomeini.
But some members of congress
said that distinction may be
largely lost on the U.S. electorate,
: which harbors long-simmering
resentment of Iran stemming
from the seizure of the U.S. em-
bassy in 1979, from its sponsor-
ship of international terrorism
and from the continued holding
of Americans in Lebanon.
'As long as Americans remain
held hostage, there will be resent-
ment to any payment, to any Ira-
nian, under any circumstances
said Sen. John McCain, R-Ariz.
McCain said no decision should
be made until all the facts are in.
Reagan's request "has some
problems' added Rep. Tony
Coelho, D-Calif the chief
Deomcratic vote counter in the
House, who said he personally
opposed the idea. "I don't under-
stand why there trying to move
it along
The compensation issue was
also expected to arise at the
families, how contact would be
made in the absence of formal
diplomatic reations between the
two countries and just what legal
authority would be used to make
the payments.
A State Department official,
briefing reporters on condition of
anonymity, said it is not clear
whether a flat amount will be paid
for each victim or whether the
genuinely regretful" of the inci-
dent. He said he expected quick
action once Reagan formally
makes a request of Congress.
"We are a just and generous
people said Sen. Arlen Specter,
R-Pa who said the payments
should go forward "on basic
grounds of fairness and decency
Fitzwater said the money
would be channeled through
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age, number of dependents and some third-party orgainzation or
earnings of the victims will be intermediary, such as the Red
taken into account in assessing Crescent, an arm of the Red Cross,
compensation. Some lawmakers linked the
It also was unclear whether the payment issue with the question
gesture would require new con- of U.S. hostages who continue to
(PLASTIC LENSES)
WITH MINIMUM ORDER OF $50
(Same type ot Lenses except no-itne Bifocals)
United Nations where the secu- gressional legislation. Congres- be held in Lebanon, apparently by
rity council was to debate the air- sional leaders assumed that the radical elements with ties to Iran,
liner incident today. A Navy in- White House would seek House McCain said the hostages should
vestigalive team is still looking and Senate approval out of a de- be freed as part of any compensa-
into the incident, in which the USS sire for support for its policy deci- tion deal.
Vinccnnes fired on the airliner sion, if no tout of a need for money But Wright said that would
after apparently mistaking it for a to pay the families. amount to ransoming them, and
warplane. House Speaker Jim Wright, D- Fitzwater added: "I don't think
Numerous questions about Texas, said offering payments to there are very many congressmen
Reagan's decision remained the survivors of the victims would who want it to appear we're doing
unanswered, including how be "a voluntary act committed by business with Iran over the hos-
much money would be paid to the a nation that is both generous and tages
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Army sergeant
charged
CHARLOTTE (AP) � Bond for
: a former Army sergeant accused
of raping a prospective Marine
recruit has been revoked after he
was arrested a traffic charge in
Charlotte on Sunday evening,
authorities said.
Rickie Eugene Maddox's pres-
ence in Charlotte violated his pre-
trial release agreement. Maddox,
30, of Hickory, is charged with a
June 22 sexual assault on a 22-
year-old woman at the Charlotte
military recruiting center.
Under the agreement, Maddox
was released under $5,000 bond
. and confined to his home in his
: wife's custody. He was to phone
authorities three times daily.
� But about 6:45 p.m. Sunday,
:during a routine license-check
S roadblock, State Trooper P. G.
:Glass said he saw Maddox driv-
ing a car, which turned into a pri-
: va tc driveway before reaching the
roadblock. The driver and a
i woman switched seats, Glass
said. The woman � a Charlotte
president and the car's owner �
� drove up to the license check.
Glass charged Maddox with
: driving while his license was re-
voked. At the Mecklenburg
: County Jail, Glass also served
i Maddox with a warrant � drawn
Hby Charlotte police last October
: charging him with making
j harassing phone calls to a woman.
: Monday, a federal magistrate
revoked his $5,000bond. Maddox
: was in the Mecklenburg County
rjail on Monday night without
:bond.
Maddox faces a possible life
: sentence i f convicted under a two-
count federal indictment charg-
j ine him with aggravated sexual
abuse and five lesser offenses
stemming from the alleged June
! 22 assault in the basement of the
federal courthouse. Maddox, who
'is still in the Army, also may be
court-martialed.
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atlje iEafit (&ar0ltman
tht �� . J"w7fc� i"
Clay Deanhardt, c. � jmh im
G up Carter, M��,mf &��
James F.J. McKee, d.�-mmu�
Tim H ampton, n�. mm
Doug Jot inson, os,��
Carol Weti ierincton, r�a u�
Michelle England, c�(M�.jir
Debbie Stevens, s�ry
Paul Dunn, &�� r,
JEFF PARKERSMrniushT
TOM FURR,0uLjfiOTI Mraajer
Mike Upchurch, jvhm. m
JOHN W. MEDLIN, Art Director
MAC CLARK, Business Manager
July 13.1988
OPINION
Page 4
Bad roads
Circle in central campus a danger spot
The asphalt circle in the center of
campus is pretty much the hub of the
ECU campus network of roads. This
hub is neither as safe or as attractive
as it should be.
Major renovations such as repav-
ing must be contracted out. The
maintenence department is only
able to patch the worst areas of roads
on campus, but this in itself has
caused some of the problem.
Each patch that has been laid
down is uneven with the rest of the
road. This, combined with the pot-
holes and cracks that normally oc-
cur, creates a terrain that is nearly
impossible to navigate on bicycles
and wheelchairs, and damaging to
cars.
Since major resurfacing must be
contracted, the money for this type
of work, and the estimations pre-
ceeding it, come from state appro-
priations. The project is supposed to
be under consideration, and restora-
tions of the circle should be given
highest priority out of the campus'
three miles of roads.
Must all the funding come from
the state? Parking fees and parking
have been major issues in the past
year. No solutions have been acted
upon. Is it possible that some of the
money could be allocated to fixing
the roads used to get to the parking
lots?
The circle is also an undeniable
eyesore. The fountain and grassy
area in the middle are incongruous
with the black and white riverbed
that surrounds it.
Perhaps money could also be ap-
prpriated from the Campus Beauti-
fication committee. Although not a
usual area for them to dabble in, the
money spent to create a smooth and
safe street could definetly be consid-
ered a positive move towards up-
grading the campus appearance.
But repaving the street could be
only the first step. It is understand-
able that the planners of central
campus wanted the circle to be a one
way street, in order to make it easier
for pedestrian students to cross.
But during rush hours, the cars are
backed up around the circle, neces-
sitating traffic officers to come out
and direct the flow of automobiles. If
the circle were widened, and the
entrances enlarged, that problem
might be solved as well.
Getting the money solely from the
state may be the only method that
the school can use at this point. But
before the plans are made for anv
rennovations, options in both fund-
ing and design need to be explored,
so the school does not end up with
more unnecessary projects � like
the Rawl and Flanagan signs.
MOW long hAsIT WEN SiNcel W�
PWeP WRIGHT CIRCLE? X- TNKO,
IT'sBe&N AWHILE-WHY?
JL
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FIELD TRIP OJT THERE TAMNO
5AMPLES
Campus Forum
Student defends shirt position
To the editor:
I am appalled. Instead of logically
and intelligently rebutting my letter,
Robin Andrews attacked me person-
ally, assaulting my Christian beliefs,
accusing me of "immaturity "impu-
dence and "extreme distaste She
also misrepresented what 1 said. In
short, she reacted just as one would
expect from someone whose views
have no logical basis to reality. Per-
haps a full analogy will better explain
why I am in favor of "STOP AIDS" T-
shirts.
Suppose I'm observing a group of
people playing Russian roulette.
Some have already killed themselves,
but the others continue to play. A man
with a "STOP SHOOTING DEATHS"
T-shirt (with a crosscd-our picture of
a person playing Russian roulette on
the back) walks up and points out the
obvious: these people stand a good
chance of dying if they continue to
play their game. He tells them that
they should stop holding a, gun with
one bullet to their heads and pulling
the trigger if they wish to greatly
reduce their risk of dying.
However, I interrupt his attempts
to save their lives by telling him that
he is guilty of Russian-roulette-player
phobia, and that he is callous, unfeel-
ing, ignorant, perverted, morally
deplorableand sadistic. I tell him
that he is guilty of discrimination and
that they only way to stop deaths
from Russian roulette is to spend
more and more money to discover
why its players die.
A little boy walks up, and one of the
Russian roulette players suddenly
shoots the boy in cold blood. I turn to
the man with the T-shirt and I say,
"Aha! SEE? Bullets can kill anyone,
ANYONE, not just Russian roulette
players He replies, 'True, but the
child is an innocent victim while the
Russian roulette players are not. They
know full well that they can die if they
play this deadly game, but they go
ahead and play it any way. The child is
the only one who deserved our true
compassion and sympathy
I quickly change the subject,
screaming, "Your 'STOP SHOOTING
DEATHS' T-shirt is a product of igno-
rance, hate, and phobic fear. YOU are
responsible for the deaths of these
poor, innocent Russian roulette play-
ers, not them
Absurd and illogical? Sure, but no
more absurd and illogical than the
rantings and ravings of those op-
posed to 'STOP AIDS' t-shirts. Now,
tell me, who was more compassion-
ate: the man who tried to save the
lives of the Russian roulette plavers
by pointing out the dangers of their
activity, or I, who tried to prevent him
from doing just that?
I do NOT hate homosexuals, jesus
Christ taught that we are to love ev-
eryone, even if we hate what some
people do. When I see homosexuals
committing suicide by persisting in
their death-style, I feel the most com-
passionate thing to do is to warn them
of the folly of their ways and try to
prevent their deaths.
1 don't want to see anyone get
AIDS. But if certain individuals,
through their immoral and danger-
ous practices, bring death and disease
down on their own heads, even when
they arc fully warned of the foolhar-
dincss of their ways, then thev do
NOT deserve our sympathy or true
compassion. Educating people by
making it clear which behaviors to
avoid in order to avoid getting AIDS
is not phobia; it is the only logical way
to stop the spread of AIDS.
Each homosexual, promiscous
heterosexual, or IV drug user who
persists in playing a kind o( Russian
roulette with their lives by engaging
in potentially suicidal practices has
no one to blame but himself - when
AIDS (the bullet) kills them.
As for the individual who "feels
sorry for me let me say this: when
AIDS (or any other tragedy) strikes,
only innocent, victims derv, true
sympathy and compassion. Those
who knowingly and defiantly bring
tragedy down on their own heads do
NOT, even though we should make
their deaths as easy as possible. If you
can't see the obvious, logical differ-
ence well, man, I feel sorry for YOU!
Justin Sturz
Junior
English
Journalism
In addition to the "Campus Forum"
section of the editorial page, The East
Carolinian features the "Campus
Spectrum This is an opinion column
by guest writers from the student
body and faculty. The columns
printed in the "Campus Spectrum"
will contain current topics of concern
to the campus, community or nation.
The columns are restricted in con-
tent only with regard to rules of gram-
mar and decency. Persons submitting cHTlT3U S
columns must be willing to accept by-
line credit for their efforts, as no en-
tries from ghost writers will be pub-
lished.
Persons interested in participating
or seeking further information may
contact the managing editor of The
East Carolinian at 757-6366, or stop bv
our offices on the second floor of the
Publications Building.
Spectrum
rules
Forum
rules
The East Carolinian welcomes letters
expressing all points of view Mail or
drop them by our office in the Publica-
tions Building, across from the entrance
ofjoyner Library.
For purposes of verification, all letters
must include the name, major and clas-
Bush has to fight the gender gap to win
sification, address, phone number and
signature of the authoris). Letters are
limited to two typewritten pages, double
spaced or neatly printed. All letters are
subject to editing for brevity, obscenity
and libel, and no personal attacks will be
permitted. Students, faculty and staff
writing letters for this page are reminded
that they are limited to one every two
weeks. The deadline for editorial material
is 5 p.m. Friday for Tuesday's edition and
5 p.m. Tuesday for Thursday's edition.
By FRED BARNES
The New Republic
Jokes about George Bush and women have be-
come part of the public domain. One zinger has it hat
Bush "reminds every woman of her first husband
Then there's the one about Jeane Kirkpatrick as the
perfect vice-presidential running mate for Bush -
she'd add some macho to the ticket. The point is that
Bush has a problem with women, and it's a deeper
one than polls suggest or his campaign strategists
acknowledge.
Part of the gender gap is ideological and partisan:
women tend to be less conservative and less Repub-
lican than men. But, that's not the whole of Bush's
problem. Ronald Reagan has experienced this gen-
der gap over the years, especially in the early months
of the 1980 and 1984 campaigns. "But Reagan never
trailed 2-to-l among women conceded Peter
Teeley, Bush's former press secretary and now a
consultant to his campaign. In mid-June a Wall
Street JournalNBC News survey found Michael
Dukakis leading Bush 52 percent to 28 percent
arnpng women - 1.85-tol, to be precise.
What makes Bush less popular than Reagan with
women is his personality. In public, and particularly
on television, he comes off as whiny, weak, insincere
and goofy. Men don't like these qualities in Bush
either. But they're more willing to give him the
benefit of the doubt. Women, who were less tolerant
than men of Gary Hart's philandering, also judge
Bush's character more harshly.
Even many of Bush's women supporters don't like
him. A woman writer at a conservative think tank in
Washington, who intends to vote for Bush, says he
"lacks sex appeal and genuineness. He postures as
a lot of things - a regular guy, a conservative, a
Reagan zealot. I don't feel I ever see the real George
Bush. And there's something of the spoiled
adolescent about him. He's not manly, and he's not
even your best friend
One explanationof Bush's problem with women is
that he projects a bad (and false) image. A former
White House official says she recently heard Bush
duscuss the Soviet Union in person and was im-
pressed. Then she saw him talk about the same
subject of TV and was turned off. When Linda
Chavez ran the public liaison office at the White
House, she once encountered Bush in the West Wing
lobby. Bush saidHi, Linda kissed her on the
cheek and walked on. A woman who was with
Chavez at the time asked, "Who was that handsome
man?" She didn't connect the tall man she'd just seen
with the wimpy vice president she'd watched on
television.
A conservative leader who likes Bush says he loses
on two counts with women. "On the one hand, he
has as image problem. He comes across as not very
forceful. On the other hand, he's aligned himself on
social issues in a way that's going to hurt him with
women. The combination of the two doesn't work
well
Bush was a moderate on social issues in 1980, but
now he echoes Reagan in opposing abortion and the
ERA. "Women forgave Reagan on social issues be-
cause of his forceful personality. Bush doesn't have
that. He loses the liberals automatically (on social
issues) and the conservatives don't quite believe
him
Robert Teeter, the respected pollster and strate-
gist, believes the key is how women and men view
the economy, women being far more pessimistic.
This makes them eager for change and thus not for
Bush. Teeter says his polls have turned up nothing
that indicates personality and character are driving
women away from Bush for the condescending way
he treated Geraldine Ferraro in 1984.
Being a Republican certainly doesn't help Bush
with women. They are more dovish, risk-averse and
favorable toward government than men, and thus
more Democratic. In a New York TimesCBS News
poll in mid-May, 40 percent of the women surveyed
said they were Democrats, 30 percent Republicans.
But Bush did worse than this overall. He trailed
Dukakis 53 percent to 35 percent among women. The
reason was women independents, among whom
Dukakis led 56 percent to 31 percent. Y014 can't
blame the GOP for that. Reagan, by the way, won
women independents handily in 1980 and 1984.
The economic alibi is similar: It only goes so far.
Women who are pessimistic about the economy and
about their own economic futures tend to be Demo-
crats, not Republicans. Naturally they arc anti-Bush.
But according to the New York TimesCBS News
poll, women who think the economy will stay the
same also favor Dukakis over Bush, 50 percent to 3b
percent (again a larger margin than the 40 to 30
percent party breakdown), and women who see no
change coming in their own personal finances prefer
Dukakis 47 percent to 28 percent. You can't attribute
their attitudes to economic pessimism.
Another supposed drawback for Bush is the
absence of women in senior campaign positions. The
top one is his press secretary. Sheila Tate, and she
arrived in June. Dukakis has loaded his staff with
women, including campaign manager Susan
Estrich.
But do voters, women or men, care about this
disparity? 'There is no evidence from the general
public that the number of women in a campaign
affects votes or perceptions of candidates says
Karlyn Keene, the managing editor of the pollsters'
journal Public Opinion.
It's obvious what Bush must do to combat his
problem, but neither he nor his aids have grasped it
yet. He has to get the race off personality and onto
issues. If it remains a personality contest, he'll lose.
Dukakis is hardly a magnetic or likable figure. But
he appears strong and forceful, and in debates lie has
sommething of a commanding presence, even when
discussing foreign policy, his weakest subject. Bush
can act the tough guy, but it won't work. He needs to
make voters, women most of all, forget that has has
any personal characteristics at all.
1
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Convl
ALBUQUERQUE, N.
� Police today captured!
victed murderer who esc;
helicopter from state pns
two other convicts whd
caught when authorities)
down the aircraft in a ncai
hour aerial chase.
Daniel Mahoney, 30,
prehended near Los Lunaj
20 miles south of 1
before 1 am, said state po
John Baldcrston
Mahoney, the two otj
mates, the pilot � who al
the helicopter used ii
escape attempt in tru
"Rambo III" �and a
lieved to be Mahoi I
were in custody, 0
Officers with trackil
on horseback scar. I
woods and set up re j
the hunt for Mahorw
from the helicopter
landed briefly at Mid I
port in Los Lunas on
mornil
A . �
Mahoney's tracks about
Monday, and called in
unit, Balderston said. Ofhl
lowed the tracks
Grande to a bridge near
Mahoney was servir g
years for second
at the Penitentiary o- '
ico.
The ycllow-and-bron
copter, occupied by a m
woman, landed in a r
Residen
waste si,
RALEIGH
cials who are pickinj j
pose of r I
give some -
vote on their
contrary to t cririil
environrr nl
cials aren't c 1
participation.
The idea J
-a Pinal 1 rec
J CtefffWa ter Fund ff N
lina, and was endorse.
external relations c m
the NX. Low-Lc
Management Anthc
ston-Salem Journal
today's editions.
If the full auth 1 I
recommendation, re
tives of four groups
environmentalist- I
ments and citizen aJ
groups � are likely to be
the authority's thi
spokesnu
Tennev Deane, the cha
the authority, said that!
posal could be a way t
public more involve
authority s decisi
He added that the auf
looking foe wavs "to br
many people in menai
as we can
Atlantic B
new sewa;
RALEIGH r
Beach's proposal to
treated waste water fro
sewage plant into a d
Morehead Qty has thel
teret Count) towns at e
"We are going I .
hard as we can Mora
Council member P.H.
The News and CH
Raleieh on Monday
do not want this
Atlantic Beach cond
voted 5-0 this month feoj
approval for dumpir g
treated wastewater
Creek, which si
eastern tip of Morchcaj
Morehead City di�
own treated wastewatj
creek but plans to seof
methods within five to
Atlantic Beach May
Graff said the town
searching fruitless! -j
to find a site to dischaj
from the treatmen pi;
has not been built.
One cf the earlier
called for treated wa
be piped about 30 mil(
called Open Groui
where it would be
agricultural spray. H
called land applicatioi
proposed for a parcel 1
lantic Beach hoped tcj
the Weyerhaeuser Cf
thwarted both planes I
Altantic Beach prevj
proposed developing f
tivc plan that would





THE EAST CAROLINIAN
JULY 13, 1988
THERE TAKING
osition
and try to
anyone get
individuals,
and dangcr-
md disease
13 even when
1 t the foolhar-
- then they do
ipathy or true
ng people by
N haviors to
tting AIDS
logical way
ual, promiscous
rug user who
tnd of Russian
- by engaging
practices has
elf - when
- them.
lual who "feels
me say this: when
:r tragedy) strikes,
tims ie rv. true
v irpjniun 'Jhosc
lefiantly bring
heir own heads do
h we should make
possible. If you
is logical ditfer-
sorryforYOU!
Justin Sturz
junior
English
Journalism
US
rum
les
phone number and
the authors). Letters are
n pages, double
: All letters are
or brevity, obscenity
rsonal attacks will be
s, faculty and staff
his page are reminded
ed to one every two
� r editorial material
� iay 'sedition and
Thursday's edition.
in
rk TimesCBS News
ik the economy will stay the
. er Bush, 50 percent to 36
?r margin than the 40 to 30
wn). and women who see no
own personal finances prefer
rcent. You can't attribute
pnomic pessimism.
i drawback for Bush is the
enior campaign positions. The
retary, Sheila Tate, and she
Ikakis has loaded his staff with
campaign manager Susan:
omen or men, care about this
no evidence from the general
;ber of women in a campaign
r eptions of candidates says
maging editor of the pollsters'
lion.
Bush must do to combat his
he nor his aids have grasped it
race off personality and onto
la personality contest, he'll lose.
la magnetic or likable figure. But
)d forceful, and in debates he has
imanding presence, even when
licy, his weakest subject. Bush
. but it won't work. He needs to
most of all, forget that has has
rteristicsat all.
Convict escapes via copter
m.
ALBUQUERQUE, N.M. (AP) yard of the prison about 9:50 a.m. identified himself as a business
� Police today captured a con- Monday. man, said his wife, Carol, in El
victcd murderer who escaped by The convicts jumped aboard as Paso. Bella told his wife that Ms.
helicopter from state prison with guards in two towers fired rifles, Shoemaker forced him to fly to the
two other convicts who were said Corrections Department
caught when authorities forced spokesman Don Caviness.
down the aircraft in a nearly two- One of two helicopters that
hour aerial chase. pursued the getaway chopper
Daniel Mahoney, 30, was ap- already was in the air on another
prehended near Los Lunas about mission, Caviness said.
20 miles south of here shortly
before 1 a.m said state police Sgt.
John Baldcrston.
Mahoney, the two other in-
During the chase, the getaway
helicopter tried to force a state
police helicopter into a crane and
nearly rammed a U.S. Custons
mates, the pilot � who also flew Service copter in the Rio grande
the helicopter used in Monday's Valley, said Maj. John Denko,
escape attempt in the movie
"Rambo III" � and a woman be-
lieved to be Mahoney's girlfriend
were in custody, officials said.
Officers with tracking dogs and
on horseback searched dense
woods and set up roadblocks in
the hunt for Mahoney, who ran
from the helicopter when it
landed briefly at Mid-Valley Air-
port in Los Lunas on Monday
morning.
who piloted the police chopper.
"We were hanging right with
him Denko said. "We were not
giving him a chance to set down
and get away
prison by putting a gun to his
head and handcuffing him to the
control stick, she said.
The five-scat Aerospatiale Ga-
zelle helicopter took off from the
prison yard and flew south. Au-
thorities followed in a Customs
helicopter and an Immigration
and Naturalization Service air-
plane.
The Gazelle landed at Mid-Val-
ley Airport, and officers saw
people jump out before it took off
again, heading morth toward
Albuquerque, Denko said.
State police troppers waiting at
the airport wounded Lackey in a
fhe other convicts, Randy g"attie and captured him,
Mack Lackey, 36, and Francis Caviness said. Ms. Shoemaker
Preston ���� �-� -�- also was arrested
on the city's southern end, it tried
to ram the Customs craft, then
tried to force the police copter into
a crane.
The Gazelle landed on the air-
port tarmac with its pursuers
right behind, he said. The pilot
"was running low on fuel
Denko said.
A man later identified as Mitch-
ell leaped out, "looked around for
a second, put his hands up and
flattened on the ground Denko
said.
Bella was found in the helicop-
ter, handcuffed to the controls, he
said.
Bella flew the same helicopter
in "Rambio III and also did
stunts in the movie "Extreme
Prejudice said a friend, Tony
Mobley.
Mitchell was serving a life sen-
tence for murder in Summit
UrutsdWMu
FEELING LOW?
UNCERTAIN?
NEED HELP?
Why not come by the REAL Crisis Intervention Center: 312
E. 10th St: or call 758-HELP. For Free Confidential Counsel
lng or Assistance.
Our Volunteers and Staff are on duty 24 hrs. a day. year
around, in order to assist you In virtually any problem area
you might have. Our longstanding goal has always been to
preserve and enhance the quality of life for you and our com-
munity.
Licensed AnJ Accredited By The State of North Carolina
A corrections officer spotted appears on Mahoney's visitor list
Mahoney's tracks about 7:30 p.m. and she is believed to be his girl-
Monday, and called in a canine friend, said Dan Taylor, spokes-
unit, Baldcrston said. Officers fol- rnan for the state Department of
lowed the tracks along the Rio Public Safety.
Grande to a bridge near the city. The pilot, Charles Bella, 43, of El
Mahoney was serving life plus 60 paSo, Texas, was being held at the
years for second-degree murder Santa Fe County Jail while au-
at the Penitentiary of New Mex- thorities checked his story that he
and Francis
Mitchell, 26, were re-
turned to the Penitentiary of New Lackey was treated at Univer- County, Utah, and Lackey was
Mexico after their capture s'lv � New Mexico Hospital in servicing nine years for larceny in
Also arrested was Beverly Albuquerque for a gunshot Curry County, N.M.
Shoemaker of Santa Fe. Her name
wound to his left shoulder, then Mahoney and Mitchell were
taken to the prison infirmary, the being held in New Mexico under
ico.
The yellow-and-bronze heli-
copter, occupied by a man and a
woman, landed in a recreation
was hijacked after flying to Santa
Fe to pick up a fare, officials said.
Bella, owner of Bear Helicop-
ters, was hired by a man who
spokesman said.
After leaving Los Lunas, the
helicopter flew to Coronado Air-
port, a commuter airport on the
r orth side of Albuquerque, where
it hovered as police on the ground
drove up.
Tine aircraft turned south as
Dcnko's helicopter joined the
Customs helicopter in the chase.
When the Gazelle reached Al-
buquerque International Airport
an interstate agreement provid-
ing for exchange of prisoners
among states.
WEDNESDAY
TV, ATTIC TV-
ZONE O
WED 752-7303 WED
Residences of proposed radioactive
waste sites have input in process
RALEIGH (AP) � State offi- Ms. Finaldi said she was sur-
cials who are picking a site to dis- prised to hear that her suggestion
pose of radioactive waste may had made some progress,
give some residents the power to "It sounds like they're starting
vote on their committees, amove to listen to the environmental
contrary to recent criticism by community she said,
environmentalists who say offi- The authority has until 1992 to
cials aren't committed to public find a disposal site for the low-
participation, level radioactive waste.
The idea came Monday from The waste will come from
Liso'Finaldi, the director'of the power companies, industries,
ClfcaWWatfcrIHind'dfNch'th Cam- hospitals ancf research centers in
lina, and was endorsed by the eight Southeastern states,
external relations committee of On Monday, the external rcla-
the N.C. Low-Level Radioactive tions committee recommended
but would let representatives of
the four interest groups make that
decision.
The proposal grew out of a fu-
tile attempt by representatives of
industry, environmental groups,
government and citizens' groups
to recommend a public-participa-
tion plan to the authority.
THURSDAY
Turncoats
Alternative Music
FRIDAY
Captain Cook
The Coconutz
Tribute to Jimmy Buffett
SATURDAY
Sidewinder
Sidewinder
South's 1 Rock Show
Management Authority, the Win-
ston-Salem Journal reported in
today's editions.
If the full authority adopts the
recommendation, representa
that four residents be added to
each of the authority's commit-
tees.
Those committees now have
five members, all of whom are on
KlMERY$
FURNITURE DEPOT �
Used Furniture
BuySell�Trade
tives of four groups � industry, the authority,
environmentalists, local govern- The residents would have the
ments and citizen advocacy same voting rights as the current
groups � arc likely to be added to members of the committee, said
the authority's three committees, Chrystal Stowe, a spokesman for
spokesmen for the authority said, the authority.
Tcnncy Deane, the chairman of . .
the authority, said that the pro- The full authority is scheduled
posal could be a way to get the to discuss the proposal at its meet-
public more involved in the ing next Monday.
752-3223
Beside the
Railroad Depot
LLAGE
Donna
Edwards
owner
authority's decisions.
He added that the authority is
looking for ways "to bring in an
many people in menaingful ways
as we can
fhe committee did not recom-
mend a way to choose the new
committee members.
Deane said that the authority
would probably not choose them,
Atlantic Beach aroused by
new sewage plant proposal
RALEIGH (AP) � Atlantic head City's sewage system to dis-
Beach's proposal to discharge charge wastewatcr into Calico
treated wastewater from its new Creek, but no agreement could be
sewage plant into a creek near reached. The latest proposal
Morchead City has the two Car- would pump treated wastewater
teret County towns at odds. directly into the creek and would
"We are going to fight this as not involve Morchead City's fa-
hard as we can Morchead City cilities.
Council member P.H.Geer Jr. told
The News and Observer of
Raleigh on Monday. "People here
do not want this
Atlantic Beach commissioners
voted 5-0 this month to seek state
approval for dumping the town's
treated wastewater into Calico
Creek, which slices across the
eastern tip of Morchead City.
Morchead City disposes its
own treated wastewater into the
creek but plans to seek alternate
methods within five to 10 years.
Atlantic Beach Mayor Max D.
Graff said the town had been
searching fruitlessly for months
to find a site to discharge wastes
from the trcatmen plant, which
has not been built.
One cf the earlier proposals
called for treated wastewater to
be piped about 30 miles to an area
called Open Grounds Farm,
where it would be used as an
agricultural spray. The method,
called land application, also was
proposed for a parcel of land At-
lantic Beach hoped to buy from
the Weyerhaeuser Co. Protests
thwarted both planes, Graff said.
Altantic Beach previously had
proposed developing a coopera-
tive plan that would use More-
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511 Evans Street
Greenville, NC 27834 Phone 756-9222
PRODUCTION MANAGER
NEEDED
The East Carolinian is now accepting
applications for the position of Production
Manager. Applicants should have prior
newspaper experience, management skills,
computer experience, and ability to type.
Duties will include Classifieds and Announce-
ments sections of The East Carolinian, hiring
and management of typesetters and layout
artist, and care of the archival storage area.
Please apply in person at The East Carolinian
offices, located in the Publications Building,
M-F 10 a.m. � 5 p.m.
The winning car number
at the
Pepsi Firecracker 400
in Daytona, Florida
on Saturday, July 2 was
CAR
If you have this number on a specially marked
bottle cap or can and you also have a cap or can
with a "NASCAR 100" or "NASCAR 500" logo,
you've won $100 or $500!
If you have just the winning car number, you've
won a Burger King Whoppers!
Next NASCAR race is the Summer
500 in Pocono, PA on
Sunday, July 24.
Make sure you. your family and friends keep
collecting those specially marked caps and
cans from Pepsi-Cola- products'
Pepsi is a regtsterec trademark of PepsCo mc
�1988 Registered Trademark ot Bu'ge' K "S " �
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� open early, open late
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Next to Chicos in the Georgetown Shops
Student Union
Coming Attractions
Wednesday, Tuly 13
Watermelon Feast and
lJ Seed Spitting Contest
University Mall - 3 p.m.
Thursday. Tulv 14
Rock-A-Bowl
MSC Bowling Center - 2:00 - 4:30 p.m.
Upcoming Events
�Wednesday, July 20 Watermelon Feast
University Mall - 3 p.m.
�Thursday, July 21 Rock-A-Bowl
MSC Bowling Center - 2:00 - 4:30 p.m.





Tl IE EAST CAROLINIAN
IULY13, 1988
Classifieds
HELP WANTED
DO YOU LOOK GOOD IN A BIKINI?
Wc need models for a Legs video. Excep-
tional earnings. Apply in person only!
Promotions Unlimited, 1902-A Charles
Street, inside the Insurance Center, right
across from the Pirates Chest. M-F, 1-4
p.m. You must be 18-36 yrs. old 5ft to 5ft.
- 8in tall. Weight must be proportional
with height.
PART TIME HELP WANTED �
Wednesday night, 9:30 p.m. - 2 p.m. Sun
Morning 4 am. -1 p.m. $3.50hr. cleaning
shopping centers. 830-1882.
HIRING � Federal government jobs in
your area and overseas. Many immediate
openings without waiting list or test. $15-
68,000. Phone Call refundable. (602) 838-
8885. Ext. 5285.
BE ON TV � Manv needed for commer-
cials. Casting info(l)-805-687-6000 Ext.
1166.
FOUR STAR PIZZA � is now hiring
drivers and inside personnel for the fall
semester. Driver must be 18 years or
older, have a car and insurance. Mini-
mum wage plus commission and tips.
Apply in person at 1154 East 10th Street.
SERVICES OFFERED
WORD PROCESSING AND PHOTO-
COPYING SERVICES: We offer typing
and photocopying services. We also soil
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 East 5th Street
(beside Cubbies) Greenville, NC 752-
3694.
salejTunitndfloor, fully furnished Tax
market value $43,730 00 Make me an offer
. 919-787-1378.
FOR RENT
RINGGOLD TOWERS � Apts. for rent
Furnished Contact Hollie Simonowich at
752-2865.
FOR SUBLEASE � 1 bedroom apt, fire-
place, pool, tennis court, washerdryer
hook-up. Pets allowed. Call 756-0949.
FEMALE ROOMMATE NEEDED �
Aug -Dec $150.00 rent and a deposit. Very
nice duplex on 14th Street Call Susan, 758-
4231.
MALE ROOMMATE WANTED � for 2
bedroom condo. Personal bedroom, mi-
crowave, T.V Stereo, VCR, cable,
washer and drier. Rent � $150.00 and 12
utilities. Call 757-6366 between 1:30 p.m.
and 5:30 p.m. 758-2231 other times. Ask
for Spencer.
ROOMS FOR RENT � $16500 per
month. Utilities included. Near ECU
Campus. Call 758-1274 after 5:30 p.m.
ROOMMATED WANTED � to share
large 3 bedroom 2 bath house with fenced
yard. You'll get private master bedroom
with bath. Pets considered. $195.00
month and 12 utilities. Mark 756-3762.
RINGGOLD TOWERS: furnished apts
for rent. Call Hollie Simonwich � 752-
2865.
PERSONALS
PANTANA BOB'S � Enhancing your
summer with drink specials every night.
GROG'S � THE LATE NIGHT PLACE
TO BE EIC1 IT N1G1 ITS A WEEK July 14,
Danny Beirne (formerly of Skip Castro).
Townhouses For Rent:
Best Deal In Town
KINGSTON
PLACE
�by owner
�need 1 male student
� furnished
�2 levels
�air-conditioned
� pool & clubhouse
�excellent condition
�$150 per person
�owner will pay all utilities except
phone & cable
�1 year lease
Phone 703-560-8779 call
collect if interested
A Beautiful Place to Live-
� All New 2 Bedroom
�And Ready To Rent
UNIVERSITY APARTMENTS
2899F-SthStre��
� Located Near ECU
�Across From 1 lighwjy Patrol 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
stwer, optional washers, dryers, cable TV.
Couples or singles only. $195 a month, 6 month
lease. MOBILE HOME RENTALS - couples or
singles Apartment and mobile homes in Azalea
Cardcns near Brook Valley Country Club.
Contact J T. or Tommy Williams
756-7815
FOR SALE
FOR SALE � Larger than dorm-size
refrigerator Only used for one year
Good condition Please call 830-0192 and
leave a message.
IS IT TRUE � you can buy jeeps for S44
through the U.S. government? Get the
facts today! Call 1-312-742-1142 Ext.
5271 A.
FOR SALE � 1986 Yamaha Fazer 3,200
miles. Always kepted under a cover
$2,800.00 Call after 5:00 p.m.
FURNITURE FOR SALE � lovescat,
coffee table, night stand, kcrosine and
electric heaters, chair, 5 cu. ft doorm frig.
Call Mike at 757-1847.
RED HOT � bargains! Drug dealers' cars,
boats, planes repo'd. Surplus. Your area.
Buyers Guide. (1) 805-687-6000- Ext. 1166.
FOR SALE � IBM Selectric (non-correct-
ing) typewriter; recently cleaned; excellent
mechanical condition, SoO.OOCall 752-2474
after 6 p.m. evenings
FOR SALE � Matching dresser, with
mirror, night table and headboard with
frame mattress and box spring. $350.00 or
best offer.
FOR SALE � 5 speed girls Schwinn Earth
Crusier Red, like new. Includes Kryp-
tonite lock. $250 00 or best offer.
RINCOLD TOWERS CONDO
for
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 AMA 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
Announcements
SUMMER LIBRARY HOURS
Mondays - Thursdays 8:00 a.m. -11:00
p.m Fridays 800 a.m. - 6:00p.m Satur-
days 900 a.m. - 6:00 p.m Sundays 12:00
noon - 11.00 p.m. The Media Resources
Center will be open: Mondays - Thurs-
days 8:00 a.m. - 9.30 p.m Fridays 8.00 a.m.
- 5:00 p.m Saturdays 1:00 p.m. - 6.00 p.m
Sundays 12 noon - 9:00 p.m.
CO-OP SUMMERFALL
Three jobs � Congressional Office,
Washington, DC. June � August. Salary:
S1000 00month. 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:
$1135 00month Word processing
courses and or 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 Head area begin-
ning June 1, 1988 Salary: $4hour, 30-40
hrs.wk Housing available near worksite
- $50.00week. Students must have 2.5
GPA Will receive S500 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.
5KRUN
Faculty, staff and students are encour-
aged to register for the summer 5K walk
run July 20, at 8:00 p.m. at Bunting Track.
For additional information, call 757-6387.
FREE THROW CONTEST
"Swish Hoop it up with the Intramu
ral free throw contest to be held at 3:0C
p.m. July 18, in the Memorial Gymna-
sium. For additional Information, call 757-
6387.
MCAT
Candidates planning to take the Medi-
cal College Admission Test on Saturday,
September 17, 1988, are strongly re-
minded to have their registration post-
marked by August 19, 1988. The late reg-
istration receipt deadline is September 2,
1988. Applications are available in the
Testing Center, Speight Building, Room
105, East Carolina University.
PERSONAL ATTENDANTS
Employment opportunities are avail-
able to students who are interested in be-
coming personal care attendants to stu-
dents in wheel chairs. Past experiences are '
desired but not required. Applications j
will be taken for employment during the!
Fall and Spring Semesters 1988-1989. If
interested, contact: Office of I landi-
capped Student Services, 212 WhichaM
Building, East Carolina University, "
6766.
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 comeby the Publications Building and I
pick one up.
WORK STUDY
If you are work study eligible for 2nd
Summer Session andor Fall Semester, I
you are encouraged to contact the Co-op I
office about off-campus placements. Calll
757-6979 of come by the General Class-1
room Building.
Jordan says Republicans are porky
RALEIGH (AP) � Although he
promised open budget delibera-
tions, Lt. Gov. Bob Jordan has
acknowledged participating in
unannounced weekend talks that
produced a final spending pack-
age Republicans say is laden with
"pork
"It undermines everything the
lieutenant governor has tried to
do with opening up pork barrel
Rep. Ray Warren, R-Meck-
lenburg, said Monday. Senate
Minority Leader Larry Cobb, R-
Mecklenburg, labeled the bill
"Son of Pork III
The bill surfaced Monday at a
meeting of the Joint Appropria-
tions Committee, which speedily
approved it despite Republicans'
protests. It later zipped through
the House and Senate on votes
mostly along partisan lines.
Also approved Monday was a
$36.5 million package of highway
improvement funds, including $8
million for resurfacing projects.
Legislative leaders described
the first measure as a "mopup"
package containing instructions
on spending money appropriated
in earlier bills and authorization
of between-session studies.
But it also removed $2.6 million
from $10 million appropriated
earlier for a planned State Bureau
of Investigation crime laboratory
and distributed the money among
more than a dozen recipients,
including local projects in the
districs of powerful Democrats.
Even Senate Majority Leader
Tony Rand, D-Cumberland,
voiced reservations about the
way the bill was put together. Yet
Rand was one of the small group
of Democratic chieftains who
participated in the unannounced
weekend talks.
Jordan denied the gathering I
amounted to resurrection of the
so-called "supersub the eight-
member group of Democratic
bosses who privately assembled
the budget in past years.
"That was not, as far as I wab
concerned, a meeting of the su-
persub Jordon said. "They were
trying to get together on some of
the final appropriations. There
were some House members there
and some Senate members there.
But it's not like the meetings that
they held in the past
SAV A-CENTER
DOUBLE COUPONS
On Manufacturer's Cents-Off Coupons. See Store For Details. Prices Effective Sun July 10
Thru Sat July 16,1988. Quantity Rights Reserved. Not Responsible for Typographical Errors.
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THE EAST CAROl INIAN
Features
JULY 13,1983 Page 7
'Cat on a Hot Tin Roof comes together
By CLAY DEANHARUT
General Manager
It never seems to happen
enough, but sometimes every-
thing will come together in a play
and there will be an electricity on
the stage that invades the audi-
ence and sets the theater on tire.
It's happening this week in the
ECU Summer Theatre production
of Tennessee Williams' "Cat On a
Hot Tin Root
The production is a near perfect
example oi how good casting,
direction and acting can mesh
with a powerful drama to grip an
audience and make some very
important philosophic points.
Edgar R. l.oessin, the director of
the theater, has brought together
ail those elements in a show that
made the temperature in the thea-
ter higher than the heat outside
during Monday's opening night
performance.
"Cat like almost all of Wil-
liams' work, examines deep
philosophical questions about the
nature of man, relationships and
the goings on of day to day living.
Williams' uses strong characteri-
zation and simple settings to por-
tray the psychological struggles
we all go through in lite, and his
perceptiveness has made him one
of the best of the modem play-
wrights.
"Cat revolves around the emi-
nent death of Big Daddy, a large
plantation owner; the slow, alco-
holic suicide of his son Brick, and
the fiery passion oi Brick's wife
Margaret (Maggie). Mixed in with
them are another son and his wife
(Cooper and Mae), their five chil-
dren, Big Mamma � Big Daddy's
wife of many years, and three
other characters used mainly as
plot devices.
1 he play touches on the issues
of love, friendship, greed, homo-
sexuality, marriage relationships,
sex, money, father-son relation-
ships, lying and the truth � all in
about 2-12 hours. It is amazing
that so many things can be
i rammed into one show, but even
more astounding is the careful
and full treatment Williams'gives
each issue.
Characterization is the key to a
Tennessee Williams play, so cast-
ing is an important part of pro-
ducing any of his work. This play
was cast well, and there was not a
weak performance in the lot.
The star oi the play, without a
doubt, is Graham Pollock. His
performance as Big Daddy is the
key to the most powerful scenes in
the play. Bollock brings to the
character a good sense of comic
timing, but also a feeling of
strength and tenderness.
Big Daddy's 65th birthday
party sets the timing for the play.
1 le has been afraid of dying, but
has just been told that he does not
have the cancer he imagined he
did. Bollock cioes a good job giv-
ing us a man with a new lease on
lite, and then turns that around
showing a man dealing with his
own mortality when Big Daddy
finds out he really is dvinc.
A.C. Weary, who plays Brick,
seems the most natural on the
stage. He manages to portray
many of the complex sides of an
alcoholic who loves his family,
especially his father, but who feels
betrayed by them. The second act,
when Brick and Big Daddy con-
front each other about their own
fears and the lies that pervade the
plantation, is the highlight of the
play thanks to the strong perform-
ances by Weary and Bollock.
Wcary's real-life wife, Kim
Ziminer, who plays Reva Shayne
on "The Guiding' Light is also
his stage wife, Maggie. Most of the
attention of the first act is on her
character, and she handles the
responsibility well. Zimmcr man-
ages to bring out many of the
forces that motivate Maggie, in-
cluding greed, lust, love and a
sense of indignation, while main-
taining the southern innocence
and naivety that seem to charac-
terize most of Williams' leading
women.
Zimmer's Maggie is strong, but
also vulnerable. Throughout the
play she wavers between antago-
nizing and destroying her hus-
band or loving him with all her
heart. There is a natural chemis-
try between Zimmer and Weary
that makes them a good choice for
roles like the ones they play here.
John Williams, Minnie Caster
and Ann Dealing Lincoln also
turn in strong performances in
their supporting roles, lending
life and believability to the play.
Caster is especially fun as the
In this scene from "Cat on a Hot
and tribulations of married life
classic.
conniving Mae, who wants Big
Daddy's farm when he dies.
All of this talent is brought to-
gether under the strong directo-
rial hands of Steven Williford,
who earned his BFA at ECU and
who has worked for three years
now with the Summer Theatre.
Williford draws strong perform-
Tin Roof A.C, Weary and real life wife Kim Zimmer act out the trials
in the ECU Summer Theater Production of the Tennessee Williams
ances from his cast, and also
handles stage direction very well.
There are little things going on in
the background during most of
the play, just like there would be
in real life, and Williford has care-
fully crafted the play so that those
things are noticeable and impor-
tant, but not distracting.
In all, mis is the best production
this reviewer has seen at EC I
The content is not suitable for all
audiences, especially children
and those easily offended, but
"Cat" is a powerful play that
should be seen by all those with
any interest at all in the theater.
Gray Gallery hosts 'Just Art' graduate show
BY JEFF PARKER
Staff Illustrator
religious and personal symbol-
ism. The acrylicoil paintings are
This week until Julv 15rh V
Gray Art Gallery in fcmkinsbirftd-
ing is hosting the "Just Art" show,
displaying several works of vari-
ousmediums from ECU graduate
students.
What may grab your attention
first (and you wouldn't want to
walk into them) are the large
painted clay sculptures of
Roberta Brown. The works are a
scries that seem to portray a
theme of personality and relation-
ships. One of the most appealing
of the works is "Almost Wo
which shows a good balance of
detail and overall hues.
Those who appreciate art with
a cultural overtone and in a more
traditional manner should find
the silk acid dyes of Monica Cann
tin- ot tye-dying clothes. But
don't because Cann's use of the
medium is done with moreappre- striking in technique and skill,
and purpose than what while conveying a feeling of well-
vott might liken it too. researched subject matter. Eagle's
Leaving the colorful hues one "Portrait of Salvador Dali" is a
can walk straight into a world of very befittog portrayal of the Sur-
black Md white presented by J.C realist master. "Self Portrait" has
Sniffen. Sniffen's series of large
charcoal structural studies are
very dynamic and handle the
subject (which may or may not be
an iron) in a myriad of ways. The
most interesting is the largest
work, decidedly set apart from
the rest by its negative image.
C olor and movement are used
to great capability by artist (get
ready for this) John Hancock.
Equally oblique are the names of
the paintings, which are all un-
titled. I especially liked "Un-
titlcd and "Untitled" also
caught my eye. 1 refer to the works
using yellow and green, and red
pleasing. The large abstracts
show a devotion and respect lor and black, respectively
folk art of the past and may make Some astounding work
is
you draw comparisons with the
current attitude behind the prac-
Eagle making use of the All-See-
ing Eye of Horace imagery along
with some more common
elements to show us the artist. The
most visually powerful of these
works is "Tribal Warrior round-
ing out a very detailed and ap-
pealing exhibit by Scott.
David Walscr Yarbrough (who
should be a writer with a great
name like that) gives us some
more unusual pieces through the
practice of mixing mediums.
Some of the works are more
straight-forward paintings, but
what everyone will notice are the
mixed-media displays that make
use of everything from outside
light sources to trash and small
mands more than one observa-
tion.
The last graduate artist fea-
tured is Steve Reid, who handles a
theme of conflict between man
and his environment (nature) in a
series of monoprints. These prints
display a high level of craft on
Reid's part to compliment the
ideas presented. "The Paper Knot
2" is a good example of the more
visually striking work. The "For-
mer House of God" scries in-
cluded in Reid's works also show
a quality combination of theme
and skill, and I'm pretty sure
there's some subliminal imagery
in there. Reid's print of "Just Art"
is a good allegory for the rest of
the show, presenting an image
that can be seen in totally different
ways upon seperate viewing?
� The "Just Art" show is versat.ik
in that it hasmany different works
that are going to contain some-
thing you can appreciate, no mat-
ter what your art background or if
you have none at all. Best of all, its
free, as art should be.
New Pat Benatar album lacks sincerity
By CHIPPY BONEHEAD
Managing 1 d I tor
shown by Scott Eagle, who makes figurines. The work in question is
use of clear images laden with "the Blind Ticket which de-
Pat Benatar and crumbling in-
terpersonal relationships mean
one thing to North America �
great songs to sing while you
stomp around the house vowing
blood, venegeance and sexual
diseases on the one who left you. Top 40 singleY "All Fired Up" is,
It don't get any better than this. for a Billborad chart hit, a pretty
And on "Wide Awake in rocking song. Nothing along the
Dreamland Pat's sixth or sev- linesof, sayTreat Me Right but
enth album (depending on Neil Geraldo's guitars and Pat's
whether you count "Live From vocals don't get hemmed in by
to use as quote sources on those
emotional letters vou'll send to
the bitch who left you.
But then again, there are some
songs here that only a mega-su-
perstar with two soundtrack
songs under her belt could possi-
bly sing with a straight face.
The opening track (and current
Earth"), there are a few good cuts
Local band to open for Tanya Tucker
By PAUL DUNN
Sports Iditor
"We are a crowd-plcaser"said
Randell Nelson of the group,
Heart of Stone. "Our band is not a
hard core, old-time country hand
that is going to favor a select audi-
ence. Heart of Stone is a group of
five well-seasoned musicians that
female pertormers, Tanya
Tucker.
Greenville's premiere Southern
nightclub, I lard Times, located on
Highway 264 East, is fortunate
can get oil on Southern rock and
roll with a lot of good country
blood running through our
veins
After only one short year, Heart
oi Stone has accomplished many enough to be presenting this hall-
musical feats. Friday night, marks mark event. These five talented
the band's one year anniversary, artist can also be seen tonight at their love for performing and the
and to celebrate they are to open Hard Times as they headline a memory of the roaring crowd that
that night for oneof Country's top show that guarantees to leave you gave them such an exciting feel-
ing, brought them back together.
wanting to hear them again Fri-
day night.
All five gentlemen were former
members of a favorite local coun-
try band, River Bend. The band
drifted apart due to several rea-
sons, but after a short break-up,
Keith Forsey's production.
The chorus, "I believe there
comes a time When everything
just falls in line We live and learn
from our mistakes The deepest
cuts are healed by faith suffers
from being redubbed 18 times
behind the verses of the song.
But that chorus is probably the
most mature and intelligible set of
lyrics on the whole album. Admit-
tedly, when you want to reflect on
the worthless scum who left you
behind, you don't care if what
you're saying is rational. But "All
Fired Up" is more of an "I'm Get-
ting on With My Life Now" kind
Or is it when you go to thegro
store and choose window clean-
ers? tell me more about these
decisions, Tat.
"Let's Stay Together" focu
more on heavy percussion and
strong bass lines, while "Lift'em
On Up" lets the keyboards and
lead guitar shine. But both soi -
are the logical results of Benatar's
success with the "Precious Time
and "Seven the Hard Way"
albums.
And this is definetlv an album
that alludes back to her previous
ones. "Suffer the Little Children"
is a wimpy sequel to the classic
"Hell is for Children Benatar is a
mother herself these days, and it
really surprised me that she
sounded less sincere on this song
than on any other.
Not that I want her to start
emoting (well, a little) but singing
about a mother's fear for the milk
carton children would creep me
out. This cut had nothing out-
standing in it, and certainly noth-
See PAT, page 8
'We were determined to make
ourselves into an excellent band.
We all sat down together at the �f,ng,anay- A
beginning and took a new look at . D�n Walk Away, is a
each members point of view. We b"eakuP W1ulh "�� mcat l�
alsoknewvvehadtobeanexciting � But as with so much of
band that played music that many natar s stuff, her desire to be the
different kinds of people could Amencan Kate Bush drags down
relate to. We had to also select some "S5 bettcr ,cft as rockcrs
types of music that people could
and wanted to dance tosaid
Nelson.
Besides playing many of their
home grown songs, they play
various other music by a large
range of artist.
Nelson stated'We are just
good ole rock. We perform hits by
Bob Seger, Lynard Skynard,
Randy Travis and the list just goes
on
The democratic members are
considering such hits as
Palmcr's'Addicted to Love,
But this cut still clings to the occa-
sional clever line, such as "Don't
walk away Victory's hollow
Been that road, it didn't take us
home
Unfortunately, the very next
line, in a desperate attempt to
rhyme with "home comes out
'Turn around you, won't be
alone Pat. Pat, Pat, Pat. It's 1988.
We don't have to rhyme every
single line.
True, in the title track, there are
mid-line rhymes and end rhymes
aplenty. Every English teacher
tunes by Georgia Satellites and " 7 had s P,eased
Pink Cadiallac To� bad that W,de Awake in
From left to right, these are the members of the band Heart of Stone - Lynn Parker, Lewis Baker, Linn
Moore, Jack Palmer and Randell Nelson.
the notorious
"Like I said, we aim to please.
Variety and seasoned musicians
are the key to a good band and we
offer that plus a lot more said
See HEART, page 8
Dreamland's" chorus contains
the phrase "Chemical decisions
never turn out like you planned
Chemical decisions??? Is that
like when you decide to put bat-
tery acid in somebody's Pepsi�?
WZMB TOP 13
1. Iggy Pop � Instinct (A & M
Records)
2. The Catheads � Submarine
(Restless Records)
3. Doctor and the Medics � I
Keep Thinking it's Tucsdav
(IRS)
4. Marti Jones � Used Guitars
(A &M Records)
5. Tracy Chapman � Tracy
Chapman (Elektra)
6. Felt�The Picotrial Jackson
jReview (Creation Records)
7. Pat Benatar�Wide Awake
in Dreamland (Chrysalis Rec
ords)
8. World Domination Enter-
prises � Lefs Play Domination
(Caroline Records)
9. Bullet LaVolta � Bullet
LaVoita (Taang Records)
10. Ramones � Ramonesm.v
nia �ire�Warner Bros.)
11. Paul Kelly and the Messen-
gers � Under the Sun (A & M
Records)
12. Bob Dylan � Down in the
Groove (CBS Records)
13. Brian Wilton � Brian
Wilson (Site�Warner Bros.)





8
Tl IE EAST CAROLINIAN
IULY 13,18
'Big' shows Tom Hanks' comedic talent
By EARL HAMPTON
Staff Writer
Most young people count the
days of their youth, waiting until
they reach some illustrious age
which will render them an adult.
Most middle-aged and old people
wish they could return to inno-
cent years of unwrinkled skin.
Both are big fantasies never to be
lived, except on screen.
"Big" is one of these on-screen,
fantasy-trip kind of deals where a
thirteen-year-old kid
Josh can't ride on the roller
coaster at the fair because he is too
short - so he rolls a quarter in a
fortune telling machine - and
bingo the next morning he be-
comes Tom Hanks. What is in
store? Could this be a funny
movie?
Of course his Mom doesn't
believe him, but instead thinks he
is the neighborhood Chester the
Molcster who has kidnapped her
son. "But wait a minute Mom,
look I have on my Garanimals�
underwear, see josh says.
But his best friend does be-
lieve him and helps Josh go to the
Big Apple where they will look for
Zaltar Speaks, the mystic arcade
game which transformed Josh
into the big guy. It will take six
weeks to locate the machine, so
Josh has to rough it inside the
thirty year old body.
Bumming for money, Josh
decides to apply for a job at a toy
corporation. In one week is pro-
moted to vice president after
showing that he really knows
what kids like to play with. Now,
he has the best of both worlds, he
makes the big money and plays
with the newest, most expensive
toys all day long.
Tom Hanks must be credited
with a most imaginative, creative
and surprising performance in
this acting role. No other comical
actor could have pulled this hard-
to-play role so effectively. Hanks
plays a kid of thirteen to a tec.
He runs through the halls at
work. He is shy. He raises his
hand when he wants to speak. He
eats the filling out of Oreos� and
throws the cookie part away. He
messes around with junk when
people are talking to him. And
when he finds controls for the
limo's sun roof and says "Ejection
seat it reminded me of some 22
year old-13 year olds.
The romantic element, most
crucial to the success of any mod-
ern day flick, slides into the plot
when one of the slutty, executive,
yuppie types leaves a company
party with Josh. Outside of Josh's
super-pad, the woman debate's
whether they should sleep to-
gether. "Only if 1 can be on top from the gallery, it is funnier than
josh says. You sec Josh has bunk
beds.
Director Penny "Hey, Lav-
ern" Marshall allows the film to
carry itself in an appropriate
mood. "Big" directs laughter
Hank's other
"Money Pit
such as
Maybe we all need such role
reversals to understand the
hassles of the modern world.
Pat Benatar's new album lacks
sincerity of her former efforts
Heart of Stone to open for Tucker
Continued from page 7
meaning. They just want to see
and hear real music and musi-
Nelson cians. Most pop and rock music
Heart of Stone got there first today is computerized. We get
gig, performing at Hard Times, people in touch with real life situ-
just three weeks after forming. ations and play the damn music
"After that first show, the next with our soles said Nelson,
thing I knew we were playing The title cut of the album to be
with the Bellamy Brothers. Every- was written by Randcll Nelson,
thing just seemed to be clicking Nelson calls the song, "Heart of
and going our way. From October Stone
of '87 until now, we've only had "This is a story about a real life
two weekends off situation. It deals with the woman
HOS hasn't cut or released their that's all of her life tried to be
first album vet, but you can expect fateful and all she has to show for
their first to be hitting the shelves it is tears and regret. And, now
in the near future. she's got a heart of stone. The idea
Nelson stated, "We arc going to for the song was created by that
be starting on our first album in experience actually happening to
November. The group would like me, I changed around the situ-
to get a little time off before our ations in the song a bit so I
projected studio date, but with wouldn't look so guilty. I didn't
the extra bookings we are getting, want it to seem too personal ci-
it really looks doubtful that we'll ther he said,
get that much-needed break "The band and our fans have
Nelson and the group base their high hopes for our album when it
music and band on a theory that is released. We know sales will be
people are bringing back South- good for the local area. The main
ern rockCountry music. problem is going to be getting the
"People are beginning to burn D.Js and broadcasters out of our
out on rock music of today. Music area to give us air and playing
lovers want variety and they want time. We will be a practically
to get back to music that has unheard of band to these people,
but if they have one single ounce
of country blood and give us that
one listen to, I'll guarantee they'll
want to hear us some more
"I know this is a biased opinion
on our music, but I am basing it on
the actions and reactions of the
people who have seen and heard
us play. That's one of the good
things I like about the audiences
we play for. They are honest
music lovers
"If a band isn't hitting on much,
their going to tell you. But if
you're turning on the crowd
they're going to show you to their
fullest ability, and they have been
really pleased with us. I really get
a special high from the reaction of
the crowd. It gives me great pleas-
ure when I sec people getting into
and really enjoying us doing
something we love to do
"I can only think of a couple of
experiences that can compare to
the thrill of performing on stage.
They would have to be that totak
religious experience and the ever
so enjoyable experience of, well,
you know sex
"I see a lot more of beautiful
women in the country oriented
night clubs than I used to"
Continued from page 7
ing more to say that "Hell" hadn't
said already.
The only other song worth any
praise is "One Love(Song of the
Lion) It's a really gothic ballad,
and religious in both content and
sound. Its language sounds too
Dungeons and Dragons'�. If I'm
interpreting this and other lyrics
on "Wide Awake" correctly, it
may mean Pat has been born
again or some such nonsense.
So why do I like it? Well, Bena-
tar sounds more alive on this and
"All Fired Up And while the
words are almost too much, it has
that same kind of Stevie Nicks
witchvness I'm such a sucker for.
The rest of the album only sil-
houettes the good songs. 1 lack-
work like "Too Long a Soldier'
with its "La Isla Bonita" riffs
(God. Pat ripping oil Madonna.
I've lived too long.) and preten-
tious "We know how to stop war
� just see how ugly it is" attitude
really irks me.
"Too Long" is six minutes and
42 seconds of "Eternal flames
blow in the wind and "I've seen
so much worth dving forSo little
worth killing over You and
Sting been reading those bumper
stickers again, eh Pat?
But the absolute worst sng
on the album - even though it
has the bossest guitar and drum
duet � is "Cool Zero This song
makes me wonder if the rest of the
album is worth it.
Look at the lines "Suburban
monkeys break ghetto habits
Body guns loaded for a dimeSee
'cm shed their celcbritv skin For
a lite of trash and crime I'm stil
reeling from this one
And it only deserves mention
because it was so incredibly bad
"Cerebral Man" was so awe-
somely mediocre, I won't even
talk about it.
Geraldo is still one of the most
underrated guitarists in hard pop
today. Drummer Myron Grom-
bacher is the only remaining
member of the Benatar band,
though they have brought in two
new bassists and keyboard play-
ers. Pat even has some back up
singers this time.
But nobody can Kit out a song
like Pat Benatar. Whether it's a
ballad or a screamer, she can out
reach anybody today. I just wish
she wouid stay awake in dream
land long enough to remember
her roots.
She used to hit on universal
truths at least three or four times
an album Things like what hell is
for and why we shouldn't waste
precious time. I guess she's learn-
ing another truth you CAN
slide by vn your reputation.
Run-DMC deejay is happy
NEW YORK (AP)
ume is impressive:
The res-
" Rolling
Stone" cover, participation in the
"Sun C itv" and "A Very Special
Christmas" benefit records, an
upcoming Amnesty International
tour, anti-drug concerts, frequent
community activism.
So who are we talking about?
Sting? Bruce Springsteen?
Nah fry Run DMC, three
homeboys from Hollis, Queens
"I'm just happy to do every-
thing they bring said Jam Mas-
ter ay, the PI for the reigning
kings of rap, in discussing their
frequent charity efforts. "I proba-
bly don't even hear about half the
stuff we're asked to do, but we do
whatever we can
Strange w ords from a band that
was the subject of screaming
headlines last summer, invariably
� and incorrectly- predicting
gang violence on their tour with
the Beastie Boys. Publicity gin so
bad that at one point Xational
Lampoon provided tips on "1 low
to Survive a Run PMC Con-
cc rt
"We had press hanging on
poles, cameras in the crowd in
every city on the tour and every
night they went home disap-
pointed nothing bad hap-
pen.L" said Jay, whose band has
l released its fourth album,
" rougher Than Leather
"I don't think we cax put that
stuff behind us tor five years. It
sells, man. Nothing positive sells.
The history of the press is nega-
tive things. he continued.
"They're all in a race to get the
negath e things
t lav, w hose real name is Ja-
son M ind partners Joseph
Simmons (Run) and Darryl
McDai els DMC insist they are a
positive act. Toward that end,
they have established scholar-
ships for kids from their Hollis
neighborhood, this summer, the
band will have voter registration
booths at every show on their
national tour.
Oprahkill
Comics that can't keep me from getting my license taken away tomorrow
byFreidrich JheLaw
by Reid
' . � V i
Campus Comics
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JRN PAPER ON SIDE TO READ FUNKY AD
by People
Comics Editor;
Bruce Lee Look-a-like
Ut! Ho, readers. Welcome back to Toontown for another half-page of choice comics. Of course, one is a
reprint, but it's STILL GOOD. Campus Comics has some slapstick violence this time, and Paul Freidrich
didn't use the word 'titties' anywhere in his strip. Is good. Last week, Arm Fall-Off Boy was in such a
predicament that he had to take an extra week to think his way out of it. Perhaps Record-Spin Lass
will assist him. Yeah. And now here are some messages to my lac-er, cartoonists. Paul, get your phone
hooked back up, and Steve-where are you? Have you moved? New phone number? Call me! (I've got
some old comics to show you) We're not big on communication here at the paper. Go see the art show at
Gray Gallery, kids-here's an ad you can clip and save! Is good. " jaq ui 3J,noA IpieQ AecT"
Man
ByGRHR BOW I
Suff Ma
Many of us will h
submit to random dr
we graduate and ent
force. Today, a l.r.
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drug tests. These ar
Carolina athlet. s T
are tested not
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university as .
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ing two years a.
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Pictured hero is Barr) So
a senior majoring in Ph)
ECUThotolab
Ear n hat-
tires a tt
RALEIGH (AP)
Earnhardt savs nt
team's lackluster perform
recent weeks is attributaq
"tire situation and he oj
that tire brands will coq
dictate who wins and kx
NASCAR tour.
"It's going to he a
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runs for the championsh
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the possibility ot tire tail
caused him deliberately
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competing on GoodyJ
most of the season bej
"loyalty" and a lucrative





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THE EAST CAROLINIAN
Sports
JULY 13,1988 Page 9
Mandatory drug test creates controversy
By GREEK BOWEN
Staff Writer
Many of us will be forced to
submit to random drug test once
we graduate and enter the work
torce. Today, a large number of
FCU students submit to random
drug tests. These are the East
Carolina athletes. These students
are tested not only to protect
themselves, but to protect the
aniversify as well.
East Carolina began drug test-
ing two years ago. Dr. Jim McCal-
ium, the team physician, was in-
strumental in organizing E.C.Us
inig testing program. Because
he NCAA requires some type of
esting program, Dr. McCallum
bagan observing various types of
programs four years ago. After
much consideration, Dr. McCal-
lum and Sports Medicine devised
ECU'S program. Even though the
legality of drug testing is still
being questioned, the NCAA
guidelines have been uphelp by
the courts.
Dr. McCallum stressed that the
program is trying to educate ath-
letes about drug problems
through various lectures, films
and on and off-campus speakers,
as well as classes and printed
material. The idea is to "educate,
not discipline" says Dr. McCal-
lum.
The system involves many pro-
fessionals. When a freshman
athlete enters ECU, he or she is
informed of the testing policies.
Dr. McCallum and other univer-
sity officials explain the inner
workings of the test and the rea-
sons for them.
Each team member is tested at
least once a year. After the initial
test, members are tested ran-
domly. The coaches and sports
medicine officials are given the
list of players to be tested. A uni-
versity official then notifies these
players within a 24 hour period.
The next step involves the ac-
tual test. Athletes go to the sports
medicine building where they are
given a steril jar for a urine speci-
men. The athelctes are observed
while the specimen is collected.
Karen Baker, the assistant trainer
at sports medicine, said they try to
make this experience as comfort-
able as possible.
Once the specimens are col-
lected, the athletes watch the
sports medicine officials seal the
jar and sign a form stating they
saw the jar sealed. Then every of-
ficial who handles the samples
must sign each time the samples
change hands. The samples are
sent to a private firm for testing.
The university pays for these tests
to be run.
Two seperate tests arc run. the
first test is a screening test. If any
drug levels are discovered, a sec-
ond test is run. The second test
determines the level of many
drugs in the system. Dr. McCal-
lum says the tests are about 99
effective. These tests can pick up
minute levels of drugs like mari-
juana. Those levels often appear
after an athlete has been in the
presence of a marijuana smoker.
These levels do not lead to a posi-
tive test reading.
If an athlete tests positive for
cither street drugs or steriods, Dr.
McCallum calls the athelete and
sets up an appointment to meet
with the student. Dr. McCallum is
the only person who sees the test
results. The conference, which
usually last about an hour, is de-
signed to give the student a
chance to rehabilitate themselves
before notifying parents and
coaches.
After an athlete tests positive a
second time, the student meets
not only with Dr. McCallum, but
with the team psychiatrist as well.
The coaches are also notified. The
coaches choose how to further
reprimand these students. Often,
the coaches require the athlete to
call their parents in the presence
of the coach to tell them about the
positive results of the drug test.
A third test results in the lifting
of all scholarships for the next
semester. The coaches, once
again, can discipline the athlete in
whatever fashion he or she deems
appropriate. These students are
never turned into the police.
"These students are not guilty of
any legal infraction Dr. McCal-
lum said.
If an athlete has a serious drug
problem, and the system of con-
ferences and counseling are not
enough to rehabilitate the athlete,
outside help is needed. The uni-
versity does not pay for addi-
tional counseling. Dr. McCallum
said that the program in general is
designed to help the atheletes, not
discipline them. He also said that
the university was not set up the
rahabilitate drug users.
Atheletes that have tested posi-
tive will be tested continuously
there after. Dr. McCallum stated
that he feels cocaine use has risen,
where marijuana use may have
dropped. The actual number of
athletes that have tested positive
is not released, but Dr. McCallum
cited the NCAA figure of 1.3. He
feels that this figure is probably
lower than the general popula-
tion.
When asked about the legality
of random drug test, Dr. McCal-
lum said that the athletes have a
larger responsibility to the uni-
versity because they are in the
public eye. "The NCAA does not
want drug users he said. "The
public respects the university
Theathletes influence the school's
reputation. Misconduct of any
university student can influence
the public's vision of the univer-
sity. Dr. McCallum feels that the
"party school reputation must be
overcome He said that drug
testing has helped keep drugs out
of athletes and therefore has
worked effectively.
The athletes themselves have
varing opinions about the drug
testing program in general. One
athlete interviewed had tested
positive. The other athletes had
never tested positive and few
knew anyone that had.
Mike Amick, a senior on the
tennis team, feels that the drug
tests have had a positive effect on
athletes. Amick, who was on the
tennis team before the drug tests
began, says that, "drug use dur-
ing the season has dropped a
great deal
Another senior on the tennis
team, Timmy Morris, feels very
differently. "It's a violation of my
1st Admendment rights, and a
violation of my civil liberties
Morris feels that politics are in-
volved in the selection of team
members to be tested. Moms feels
that scholarship atheletes should
be tested, expecially during the
season. But non-scholarship stu-
dents should only be tested dur-
ing the playing season.
Anthony Thompson, a junior
on the football team, says that al-
though he doesn't know of any-
one of his teammates testing posi-
tive, he feels that the tests help
stop students from using drugs.
He feels athletes are "more cau-
tious He said that he "would
leave a party if people were smok-
ing pot But Thompson feels that
athletes should be tested only
during the season. "What they do
on their own time is their own
business he said.
As a walk on, Kenny Murphy
was never involved in the lectures
and education given by sports
medicine about drugs testing.
Murphy doesn't think the test
stops drug users, but it's a good
idea. Although Murphy says the
tests may be "an invasion of pri-
Sce WE, page 10
Crumpler returns
(AP) Carlester Crumpler, the
all-time leading rusher at East
Carolina, is returning to the Pi-
rates as Director of Administra-
tive Services for the athletic de-
partment, ECU athletic director
Dave Hart announced Tuesday.
" We've made an exceptional
addition to our staff with the hir-
ing of Carlester Crumpler Hart
said. " Our department had a real
need for a person to coordinate
our compliance and regulations
As compliance director, Crum-
pler will represent the unversity
at NCAA seminars and will also
be directly responsible for struc-
turing a minimum of four athletic
department seminars each year
for staff and student-athletes.
Crumpler was inducted into the
ECU Sports Hall of Fame in 1980.
He won numerous honors during
his playing days, including being
named an honorable mention all-
America twice and the 1972 Sou th-
ern Conference athlete of the year.
Crumpler finished his varsity
career with a school-record 2,889
yards rushing. He also set the
single season record with 1,309-
yards in 1972.
Scott is professional athlete
Pictured here is Barry Scott, a professional triathlete who is currently
a senior majoring in Physical education at ECU. (Photo by Jon Jordan,
ECU Photolab.)
Earnhart says NASCAR
tires a major factor
RALEIGH (AP) � Dale
Earnhardt says much of his
team's lackluster performance in
recent weeks is attributable to the
"tire situation and he contends
that tire brands will continue to
dictate who wins and loses on the
NASCAR tour.
"Ifs going to be a factor
Earnhardt said, "and its going to
have a bearing on everybody who
runs for the championship
Earnhardt, for the first time,
conceded that his concern about
the possibility of tire failures had
caused him deliberately to race at
less than full speed in several
events. He referred to his pace as
"conservative
The defending national driving
champion has been locked into
competing on Goodyear tires
most of the season because of
loyalty" and a lucrative contract
between Goodyear and Childress
Racing.
The tire battle between
Goodyear and Hoosier is about
even for the season. At the Fire-
cracker 400 on July 2, tire failures
were all but non-existent. But the
tires were supposed to have been
similar to those used at Daytona,
Ha in February. Tire failures
were not a serious problem until
Hoosier began to win and put
pressure on Goodyear, and more
speed was engineered into the
tires.
"The tires hurt us at several
places Earnhardt said, "and at
Charlotte a lost of competitors lost
(were injured)
Earnhardt indicated he would
remain faithful to Goodyear and
that he thought tire safety would
improve significantly in the sec-
ond half of the season.
By GREER BOWEN
Staff Writer
He used to do it for fun, but now
he does it for money. Barry Scott,
a senior majoring in Physical
Education has become a profes-
sional triathlete. Scott has pushed
his body to the limit to become
N.Cs top biathlete and one of
N.Cs top triathletes. How does
he do? Scott balances school and a
job, as well as training and still
maintains a healthy social life.
Scott became interested in com-
peting in 1984, but he only partici-
pated in biathalons. Noland
Gambert, an ECU graduate,
talked Barry into entering the
Youth UNLIMITED triathalon in
High Point where Scott finished
20th out of 700 participants. This
sparked his interest and began a
vigorous training program. Using
the University facilities to add in
his training program, Scott keeps
his body in excellent shape.
During the week, Scott is usu-
ally up and literally running
about 25 miles by 7:30 a.m. After
class, he swims about 2,000 yards
(80 laps to us non-swimmers) be-
tween 4:00 and 5:00. He cycles
about 25 or 30 miles in the late af-
ternoon and usually he works at
Margauxs three nights a week,
lifting weights three nights as
well.
Most weekends, Scott travels to
other areas to compete. This is a
part of the competition he enjoys.
He has traveled to New Orleans,
Orlando, Fla and even Cleve-
land, Ohio. Recently Scott com-
peted in his first major triathalon
as a professional. The Baltimore
Triathalon was an educational
experience for Scott. During a
Pro's meeting which is held be-
fore the race, Scott realized that
winning is a business to his com-
petitors. Although competing has
reached a level beyond recreation
for Scott, "it is still second to an
education He did say that no
matter which facet of his life is
ranked first during the week,
"when the gun goes off, winning
is the only thing on my mind
Scott had many words of en-
couragement for beginners. The
sport offers a chance for you to
"challenge yourself, push your
body to the limit Beginners
should purchase a bike, a pair of
running shoes, a safety helmet
and gloves. Scott rides a Earlon
Fiber Trek bike that he received
from his sponsor, The Bicycle Post
here in Greenville. The bikes
range from $300 to $2,000 for the
more serious competitor. A pair
of running shoes with good arch
support are a must even before
beginning training. And the
gloves and helmet help prevent
injury.
Scott has worked hard to
achieve national recognition. But
Jordan Parkway ?
anyone interesfed in the sport can
work hard for fun. The average
race in a one mile swim, 25 mile
bike, and a 6 mile run. If a begin-
ner can complete these three
phases of training three times a
week successfully, a race should
be no problem. Although Scott
has been hit by cars, chased by
dogs, and even threatened by a Tri
Sig he ran over, he says the chance
to see "what I'm made of" makes
it all worth it.
Scott has made it clear that tri-
athlons are not as difficult as the
infamous Iron Man. The Iron Man
is held in Hawaii. The best triath-
letes in the world are invited. This
race has a 2.4 mile swim, 26.2 mile
run, and 112 mile bike course.
Scott says he isn't training for the
Iron Man just yet but he has con-
sidered training professional af-
ter graduating.
Swimming, which has always
been Scott's weakness is usually
the area most triathletes fear. A
beginner should be certain that a
one mile swim is not problem.
Scott trains during schools vaca-
tions at the Greenville Aquatics
and Fitriess Center to keep in
great shape. Usually, he docs his
workout on campus. The facilities
he uses are available to all E.C.U.
students. Beginners can work out
an inexpensive training program
very easily.
Earlvis slam dunks Randy D.
By EARLVIS HAMPTON
Staff Jordan Fieak
Last week, the N.C. Board of
Transportation voted to axe a
proposal to name a Wilmington
motorway after the greatest bas-
ketball player ever. And Earlvis is
upset.
Look, in French Lick, Indiana
there is a Larry Bird Boulevard,
named in honor of the that guy
who plays for the Boston Celtics.
Why can't there be a Micheal Jor-
dan Parkway in Wilmington?
Why?
Well, I'll tell you why. Trans-
portation board member Randy
D. Doub thought it was a bad idea.
He said it would start bad prece-
dent. He said there are many
famous North Carolinians who
deserve the honor more than Jor-
dan.
Although the board downed
the request to name the 7.1 mile
stretch of Interstate highway 40
after the man who electrifies bas-
ketball fans, who perrennially
wins the dunking contest, who
won the NBA scoring title for the
87-88 season, who won the player
of the year award, who shot the
winning shot in the 1982 NCAA
basketball championship when
UNC defeated Georgetown, who
pinned Chuck Dressel lay-up on
the glass, who owns his very own
McDonalds, who has a shoe
named after him, members said
that the proposal will resurface.
When they named the new
portion of 264 coming into
Greenville after Senator John
East, I thought it was O.K the guy
killed himself but hey he was in
pain. But when they named a
portion of the Raleigh bcltline
after the infamous Cliff Benson, I
kind of wondered who makes
these naming decisions.
Ole Cliff was or is probably a
pretty boss dude, but look man, is
Cliff Benson more influential or
more famous as lets say a Micheal
Jordan. So I asked around, and
found out that Cliff was once on
the Board of Transportation.
Now I understand these trans-
portation dudes a little better.
They don't believe an athlete is as
important as one of their fellow
transportation dudes. By the way
if you ever get on the five lane
portion of the Cliff Benson free-
way enroute to Greenville, turn
around, you are losted.
Maybe I ought to get on the
Transportation Board and name
streets like Earlvis Lane, or Earlvis
Way. If I was really on the board,
I would vote for the Jordan Park-
way. Mr. Doub said it would set
bad precedent, but I disagree.
There ought to be Choo Choo
Justice streets and James Worthy
streets. We need to honor our
great North Carolinians rather
than white shirted burecrats who
have nothing better to do but
deprive citizens of some true cul-
ture.
If French Lick can honor Bird, I
believe North Carolina should be
able to do the same for Mr. Air
Jordan. Maybe this guy Doub is
really a N.C. State fanand has a
real hatred for Carolina.
And where do you think Mr.
Doub is from, where he resides,
where he lives when he doesn't
muddle things in Raleigh? Doub
is from no other man Greenville,
the Emerald City. So, I think we
should name a part of the 264 by-
pass the Randy D. Doub road Not
Randy D. Doub Boulevard. Not
Randy D. Doub Parkway. Not
Randy D. Doub freeway. Jusf
Randy D. Doub road.





)
10
TI IE EAST CAROLINIAN
JULY 13,1988
Myers is newest Mayflower Classic champ
INDIANAPOLIS (AP) �
Terry-Jo Myers, the newest cham-
pion of the LPGA Mayflower
Classic, is dyslexic and has a right
eye that doesn't see straight.
She also has a $60,000 paycheck
from her first tour victory.
"I don't really know how I held
up she said after Sunday's one-
stroke victory at the Country Club
of Indianapolis, where rain and
lightning repeatedly interrupted
the final round. "I was so nervous
that I forced myself to cat this
morning and I almost got sick
Myers and Ayako Okamoto of
Japan were tied at 8-undcr going
into the final round. But Myers
shot a par-71, while Okamoto, :he
1984 champion, shot 1-ovcr 72.
The champion finished the
week at 8-under-par 276.
Myers relies on her brother-
caddie Glenn to line up her putts
because her right eye see things to
the right of where they are.
"Because of my eye problems, if
I stare at a left-to-right break for
any length of time it moves. It
makes it tough for me to read a
putt she said.
Glenn Myers also constantly
gives advice and counsel to his
sister.
"We grew up playing golf ever
since we were four or five years
old she said. "He knows me and
my game better than anyone else.
He's my teacher.
"Gosh, I couldn't have made it
without him
Tied with Okamoto at 277 was
Amy Alcott, the 1980 champion,
who missed a three-foot putt on
18 that could have tied her for the
lead.
Judy Dickinson and Shcrri
Turner finished tied for fourth at
280. Missie McGcorge was at 281,
and tied at 282 were Val Skinner,
Tammie Green and Amy Benz.
Myers, Okamoto and Alcott
were all 8-undcr when they
reached the final hole.
Alcott, in the group ahead of
Myers and Okamoto, sent her tec-
shot in the trees to the right of the
fairway.
"The storm really picked up as I
was hitting Alcott said of the
winds that whipped across the
fairway. "Eighteen is a tough hole
anyway, and 30-mile-an-hour
winds from left to right makes it
even tougher
She rec ,vered with a 3-iron shot
that landed 30 feet from the cup.
Her first putt went three feet past,
and her putt for par lipped out.
"I just pulled that little putt a
little bit she said. 'It's sad to
miss one like that after four days
That left Okamoto and Myers,
who hadbecn battling all day.
Myers' approach shot on 18 fell to
the right under the bleachers and
Okamoto's chip fell about 10 feet
away.
The champion was crowned
when Myers sank her putt for par
and Okamoto's downhill shot
missed.
"This week was for Tcrry-Jo
Okamoto said. "But I still think
my shots arc getting better and
better and better these couple
weeks
"I know what that first victory is
like and it's awful sweet Akott
said.
ACC teaches the joy of giving
GREENSBORO (AP) � As part
of a first-of-its-kind program, the
Atlantic Coast Conference will
begin in September teaching ath-
letes that giving is more joyful
than receiving and has hired an
expert to head up the project.
Former Wake Forest football
player Chip Rives, an expert in the
field, is trying to mobilize more
than 2,000'ACC athletes for com-
munity service from Georgia to
Maryland.
ACC commissioner Gene Cor-
rigan said that no conference in
the NCAA has a program such as
the one being set up by Rives and
the ACC.
"Our schools are committed to
it he said. "We will make it go
Two years ago, Rives founded
Santa's Helper, then a modest
program to provide toys for dis-
advantaged children in the Win-
ston-Salcm area.
Rives was featured on the cover
of Sports Illustrated last Decem-
ber as one of the magazine's
Sportsmen of the Year because ol
the Santa's Helper program, and
he became the obvious choice in
May when Corrigan went looking
for an athlete to head up the
ambitious new Outreach project
for the conference.
In two months, Rives has vis-
ited each of the eight ACC cam
puses at least once and has met
with community service organi-
zations in towns and cities
throughout the conference area.
Among the scattered paperwork
on his desk in the ACC office arc
Outreach organizational charts
for each of the eight schools.
"Wc already have had meetings
with the people who will be the
staff coordinators he told the
Greensboro News & Record. "At
each school, it will be someone
different. For example, at (North)
Carolina it will be John Lotz, assis-
tant athletic director for campus
and community relations. At Vir-
ginia, it will be John Gamble, the
strength coach.
The only element still missing
from each organizational chart is
the athletes. Rives and David
Thompson, soon to become ACC
assistant commisssioner in
charge of compliance, will begin
contacting athletes directly by
early August and will hold mass
meetings with athletes at each
campus in late August and early
September to outline the pro-
gram.
"What we're going to be telling
the athletes Rives said, "is that
this program's not going to do
anything for you. But it will make
you feel good, and it's going to
help others
The student-athlete "can de-
vote as little or as much time to
community service as he would
like. It will not be a compulsory
program, but it will be so easy to
participate that there won't be
much excuse not to he said.
We are trying to educate not discipline
Continued from page 9
acv he sees the need to keep
drugs out of athletes. He feels that
drug testing should be done dur-
ing the playing season. "Compet-
ing is where it really counts. After
the season, it's your own busi-
ness Kenny said. Murphy feels
that it is a "disadvantage to do
drugs during a game" because,
"drugs are controlling your mind
and body Murphy believes a
serious athlete doesn't do drugs
while competing. When asked if
he knew anyone who had tested
positive, he said, "not on the bas-
ketball team" and then com-
mented that "Coach Stecle
wouldn't let there be a third
Murphy feels that it is good for the
athlete to have one chance with-
out having the coaches find out.
He feels this is fair and allows an
athlete to make a mistake.
Reed Lose, a junior on the bas-
ketball team, says that the system
is fair. He feels that drugs and
athletics don't mix. Lose feels that
team members represent each
other as well as the student body.
Lose saidI don't want my team-
mates to do drugs, especially
during the season, because they
won't be performing up to their
full potential Lose feels that
athletes nave a responsimiity to
the students and the university.
That's why Lose feels drug test-
ing has had a positive effect on
athletics.
One athlete that tested positive
for marijuana twice during his
college career said that he was
told that he would be tested every
two weeks from then on. He said
that he has been tested frequently
but not cverv two weeks. When
asked why he wanted to be tested
the student replied that he
wanted toclear" his name. The
student said that even though the
tests are confidential, he still wor-
ries. "Ten years from now, if I'm
running for Congress, do you
think they're not going to find out
about it?" he questioned. His fear
is that because of his "experiment-
ing" during his early college years
ho will ho nnnalWnH for life.
Some players feel that random
drug testing is a violation of their the public's perception of college chosen sport. According to Dr.
1st Ammendmcnt rights. Most athletes. However, most players McCallum, the university "is
players feel, as docs the univcristy who were in favor of the testing trying to work within the
and NCAA officials, that drug felt that they should not be tested NCAA's framework of what is
testing has a positive influence on during the off-season when ihey ethical, practical, and necessary"
individual athletes as well as on were not participating in their in the testing of athletes at E.C.U.
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Title
The East Carolinian, July 13, 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
July 13, 1988
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.615
Subject(s)
Spatial
Location of Original
University Archives
Rights
This item has been made available for use in research, teaching, and private study. Researchers are responsible for using these materials in accordance with Title 17 of the United States Code and any other applicable statutes. If you are the creator or copyright holder of this item and would like it removed, please contact us at als_digitalcollections@ecu.edu.
http://rightsstatements.org/vocab/InC-EDU/1.0/
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https://digital.lib.ecu.edu/58083
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