The East Carolinian, July 27, 1988






FEATURES
ECU Summer Theater's last production still has
flaws, see page 7.
SPORTS
The Redskins are worried about Dexter Manley's
3 rug test results, see page 9.
She iEaHt Carolinian
Vol.63 No. 11
Wednesday, July 27,1988
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925.
Greenville, NC
10 Pages
Circulation 5,000
Matthews settles into job as vice chancellor
By TIM HAMPTON
News Editor
Sorting through an abundance
of untiled papers on his desk. Dr.
Alfred T. Matthews, the new vice
rhancellor for student life, said he
is glad to be in the south again.
In his seventh day at ECU,
Matthews said he still trying to
get settled and trying to settle his
tile cabinet. For the coming
semester Mn,fKf�w$.said "I really
do desire to improve the quality
of student life and provide the
kinds of services which arc essen-
tial for students to learn about
themselves
Matthews said he will evalu-
ate all areas of student life at ECU
before deciding if any of the stu-
dent services need to be altered.
Insurance protects fire loss
By GREER BOWEN
Staff Writer
In light of the Langston Park
Apartment fire, area real estate
brokers say there are many ways
renters can protect themselves
fromproperty loss.
Mac Hines of Dawson and
Hines Reality said the most im-
portant way a tendant can protect
themselves is to read the lease.
Hines said that if you can't under-
stand the lease take the lease to
someone else who can.
Most leases are written in a
standard form. A Nash county
lease agreement has this written
in it. The lease holder shall not be
liable for any damage to any per-
son a thing, however occuring, by
gas, electricity, fire, water, ice,
snow, storm, or sewage This
clause is very often included in
rental agreements.
Mr. Hines said to remember
that "A landlord isn't always a
realtor This is important to
remember. Anvone can rent land,
it takes no special degree or li-
cense to rent land. But a true real-
tor has a professional designa-
tion. It is like the difference be-
tween an accountant and a C.P. A.
A C.P.A. has had more educa-
tion
"I wouldn't feel obligated to
reimburse the renter but I would
help to relocate them in our com-
plex or some other complex
Hines said. "I would tell my chil-
dren to read the lease and have
renters insurance Hines contin-
ued.
Renter's insurance is an asset in
many situations. Renter's insur-
ance can cover fire, lighting,
windstorm, hail, smoke, falling
objects, explosion, vandalism,
riot, theft, water escape, freezing
of plumbing and many other situ-
ations. This type of insurance is
available from almost anv insur-
ance company.
Vicky Hardy of State Farm said
that rental insurance is less expen-
sive than most peple realize. Even
though many parents have a
homeowner's policy that will
cover their children at college,
most do not.
When obtaining an insurance
policy for an apartment is a good
idea make a list of all your per-
sonal belongings. "If you figure
that you have X amount of jeans at
X amount of dollars, a T.V soga,
bed and dresser, you'll soon find
out your worth a great deal more
than you ever would have imag-
ined said Hardy. She said that
even if you purchased all belongs
at yard sales, you should apraise
your belongs based on their re-
placement value.
Taking photographs of each
room in your house is also a good
idea. That way if your home is
vandalised, you can more easily
asses the damages.
Diffent types of apartment cost
different amounts to issue. Apart-
ment made of wood are most ex-
pensive. If you apartment has a
fire alarm and bolt locks, it costs
less. Generally, to insure an apart-
ment for 20,000, you will pay be-
tween$9and$12.00a month. This
covers to apartment $127.00 a
year.
This policy can be easily trans-
ferred to almost any town if you
get your insurance with a national
company. State Farm requires a
$20 deposit and can bill you either
quarterly or scmiannually. If you
havecar insurance, it is possible to
pay both in one payment.
Many students don't realize
that it is not the responsibilty of
the apartment owner to re-
mibursc renters in the event of
any damages to the renters prop-
erty. Therefore, these students
risk a great deal of money because
they are unprepared.
"I'm sure there will be some
changes, but I don't prccicve any
problems at this point Mat-
thews said.
In describing the role he will
play on campus, Matthews said it
will be an active one. "My style is
one that I will be in and around
almost everything that goes on
Matthews said.
Matthews has been the chief
student life administrator at Slip-
pery Rock for the past eight years
and previously served for 10
years as dean of student life at
Virginia Commonwealth Univer-
sity, Richmond, Va.
In hislO years at VCU, Mat-
thews said he became fond of the
southern culture. He said he en-
joys the south and southern tradi-
tion.
With a PhD in higher educa-
tion from Indiana University,
Matthews has more than 25 years
of experience in student counsel-
ing, research and administration
on both large and small cam-
puses. He served three years as
coordinator of student personnel
services at the University of Wis-
consin-Madison before moving to
Virginia Commonwealth.
At Wisconsin, Matthews met
Dr. Elmer Meyer who was also an
administrator with the univer-
sity. Now twenty years later,
Matthews succeeds Meyer as the
ECU vice chancellor of student
life.
Speaking of his job, Matthews
said "I really enjoy it. It is a very
challenging job, but also a very
rewarding one. You deal with all
the great things of the university,
but you also deal with the trage-
1
Dr. Alfred T. Matthews, the new vice chancellor of student life,
is busy organizing his new office in Whichard Building (Photo
by Jon Jordan�Photolab).
dies, the deaths of students and studcnts. He said he be concerned
mistakes with "How to get people in-
volved, how to let the students
Matthew's main objective know of the opportunities they
however is to improve the life of have
Pit bull catches and attacks rental truck
Student Store book reservation
plan angers competition
YORK, S.C (AP) � Harold Rov
King's pit bull has answered the
questions of what a dog would do
if it ever caught a car � and it's
cost him plenty.
Angel, King's pit bull, is in the
dog house because she chewed
holes in the tires of a service van
that visited her master's house.
"It was just like being in 'Jaws
said Paul Dougherty, the passen-
ger in the Rental Express van
whose tires were bitten by the 2-
ycar-old dog Thursday.
Dougherty and Robert Cooper
had come to King's house to re-
pair a stereo and were just pulling
away when Angel bolted after

v�tfl
In the heat of July, students are often tempted to take a dip in
the fountain in front of Wright Auditorium. (Photo by Ellen
Murphy �Photolab).
them, snapping the latch on her
chain.
"I felt the back end of the van
swaying Cooper said. "I heard
the air seeping from the tire
Moments later the GMC Van-
dura sat squarely on four flat
steel-belted radial tires. Each had
a 1-to 3-inch gash.
Cooper and Dougherty refused
to get out of the van while Angel
was still there. They blew the horn
until King came to their rescue. As
they examined the damage, An-
gel sat squarely at the end of a
shorter leash, cowering as King
looked disapprovingly at her.
After destroying five other car
tires and one motorcycle tire this
year, Angel slipped into a high-
risk category Thursday. His in-
surance company warned his ei-
ther the dog or her inclusion in a
homeowner's policy must go,
King said.
"She's definitely in the dog
house King said. "She know
she's being punished. Each time
she's bitten, I've drug her back to
that chain
King said the trigger was that
the pair left the engine on the van
running. The dog only attacks
tires of vehicles that have engines
running.
"She loves to ride but as soon as
you let her out and the motor is
running, she goes after the tires
said King. "The motor's got eve-
rything to do with it
The rental workers were almost
in the dog house, too.
They're always pulling pranks
on their bosses, but this time it
seemed they'd gone too far.
Owner Joey Bray and manager
Brett Carncshad planned to repri-
mand the two for "yanking us
around
Then they discovered the dog-
cats-tires story was real.
By HENRY BOARDMAN
Staff Writer
Last May the ECU Student Store
began a new program urging in-
coming freshman to reserve their
books for the fall semester with
them.
In an information package sent
to all new students in May, the
Student Store informed all incom-
ing freshmen they could send a
refundedable $10 deposit to re-
serve books for next semester.
When the new students arrive at
school in August they could sim-
ply walk in and pick up their
books.
Opposition to the plan has
come from the independently
owned University Book Ex-
change, the Student Store's only
competition for the ECU textbook
market. The U.B.E. learned of the
program when students mistak-
enly called them instead of the
Student Store with questions
about reserving their books.
The owners of the U.B.E. claim
that the Student Store is playing
on the freshmen's ignorance of
the book buying situation at ECU.
By sending out the letter weeks
prior to orientation before most
freshmen learn of the existence of
the U.B.E. claims that students
might be spending more money
than they need to by reserving
new books when used ones are
available elsewhere.
On June 17, Don and Jack Ed-
wards, owners of the U.B.E sent
a letter toChanccllorEakincalling
the Student Store's notice to the
freshmen "both a misrepresenta-
tion of textbook buying proce-
dures and unfair competition
against the private sector
Michael Coston, manager of the
ECU Student Store, says that
about a third of the incoming
freshmen (over 1,000) have al-
ready reserved their books, most
of the students who came to orien-
tation. He says the most favorable
reaction comes from the parents
who arc relieved to know that
their children will have books in
the fall. When asked if he plans to
offer the program next year Cos-
ton says he's not sure.
Don Edwards said he has met
with Dr. Eakin and John Bell,
ECU's Business Manager, who
say the program would not be
attempted again. Still, Edwards
fears being stuck with hundreds,
maybe thousands of used text-
books this fall. He would like to
see either the Student Store re-
fund all those who sent in a de-
posit and discontinue the pro-
gram or send another letter to the
incoming freshment fairly ex-
plaining the book buying situ-
ation at ECU and offering a re-
fund to those who want one.
The book reservation program
wouldbasicallyonly affect availa-
bility of freshman-level survey
courses books like English 1100,
Psychology 1050, and Biology
1050 (which is using a new book in
the Fall). Both stores have large
stocks of used books, such as
Psychology and English, both of
which the U.B.E. hardly carries
new anymore.
Used books may be requested
from the Student Stores until
stocks are depleted, at which
times new books will be held for
new students. However, new
books may be reserved at any
time if the student or parent de-
sires.
Similar programs also exist at
the Universities of South Caro-
lina, Tennessee, and Missouri.
Coston points to these programs
as justification and worth copying
to better serve ECU students
while Edwards notes in the letter
to Dr. Eakin that, "all of these
campuses nave strong private
stores that have flourished be-
cause they have provided the
students with a wide selection of
products and fair prices
Rural women ignore breast lumps
ECU News Bureau
Women living in rural areas
tend to ignore early warning signs
of and delay medical treatment
for breast cancer, a sugeon at the
ECU of Medicine believes.
Dr. Donald Lannin, associate
professor of surgery and director
of the ECU Breast Clinic, will at-
tempt to understand the reasons
for the delay through a three-year
study funded by a $240,000 grant
from the American Cancer Soci-
ety. The award is the largest ever
given to ECU by the non-profit
organization.
Lannin said the research project
will include extensive studies of
psychological factors, indigenous
cultural beliefs and the social
support networks of women in
eastern North Carolina. The re-
search will be conducted coopera-
tively with Drs. Holly Matthews,
associate professor anthropology,
and James Mitchell, associate
professor ot sociology.
"It appears that the incidences
of late stage breast cancer are sig-
nificantly higher in rural women
than in urban women Lannin
said. "We hope to determine why
women living in rural areas
where poverrty levels tend to be
more intense often refuse treat-
ment when cancer is detected or
wait until it is in an incurable
stages before seeking medical
help





TI IE EAST CAROLINIAN
JULY 27,1988
How to cope with the stress of exam time
Exams are coming up soon �
how can I cope with the stress of
studying?
Exams are among the first of a
long line of events you'll encoun-
ter during you lifetime that will
cause you to feel stress. If only
makes sense that you should learn
how to handle or cope with these
situations now, so you will be
better prepared for life after col-
lege.
We first need to understand
what stress is before we can learn
how to cope with it. There are
many definitions for the word
stress, but for the purpose of this
article we shall define stress as
"the reaction of your mind and
body to any situation that is new,
threatening, or exciting
Stress is one of the major disad-
vantages of today's complex soci-
ety. The more the world develops
and advances the higher the stress
levels are for its inhabitants. We
experience stress our entire lives;
in school we feel it to make good
grades, at work we feel it to pcr-
orm well, and in close relation-
ships we feel it to keep the rela-
tionship fresh and exciting. These
are only a few of the things that
cause stress in our lives.
To help people deal with the
complex and stressful world of
today many techniques of coping,
or coping strategies as they are
called, have been developed.
They range from simple breath-
ing techniques to self-hypnosis.
They vary in complexity and ef-
fectiveness, but all have one thing
in common: they reduce the
individual's stress level by relax-
ing hisher mind and body.
Health Column
by
Rob Mcllwain
One of the first things to re-
member when coping with stress
is that you're not alone. Everyone
feels stress, so don't feel like
you're the only one. When the
pressure of that upcoming final
gets to be too much, put up your
books and go visit a friend. Talk
about anything, but at least for a
few minutes, try to put your exam
out of your mind, and just enjoy
your friend's company. The odds
arc heshe is having similar feel-
ings and would also appreciate a
break from the books. You will
feel much more relaxed and able
to study afterwards.
Talking is one of the simplest
and yet most effective coping
strategies there is. Another simple
yet effective technique is deep
breathing. Close your eyes, clear
your mind of all thoughts, and
take two or three deep cleansing
breaths. It is quick, easy, simple,
and yet it is very effective. You
might want to try it while your arc
sitting at your desk studying.
Exercise is also a great way to
relieve tension or stress. A good
workout will do wonders for re-
lieving the stress you are feeling.
A brisk walk will help tremen-
dously.
The coping strategies I've men-
tioned arc but the tip of the ice-
berg. There are far too many to
mention, so it's up to each of you
to find what works best. I bowl to
relievo stress; all the fi nitrations !
am feeling are taken away by
knocking down the pins. It really
hclpsmc to relax (and increase my
score, too!)
If you are having trouble cop
ing, the Student Health Center
and the Counseling Center arc
excellent campus resources. In-
formation, counseling, and
classes are available.
Elvis on wheels museum
DURHAM (AP) � If you've
run out of Elvis shampoo � or
lost your salt and pepper shakers
memorializing the King � the
Elvis Presley Museum on Tour is
the place to look for replace-
ments.
Hundreds of die-hard fans
flocked to the display at
Northgate mall over the week-
end to see everything from a
beat-up flashlight to a white Rolls
Royce once owned by the King of
Rock n' Roll.
"It's the first time I've seen
some of these things Nelda
Suggs said. Like many Elvis fans, way he dressed
my mother, who is dead now, she
liked him, and she was particular
about her music Ms. Suggs
said.
Big studded belts and big stud-
ded rings were popular items on
display. One display case held
several pairs of Elvis' sunglasses
and even pieces of a pair of Elvis'
sunglasses.
But the most popular item in
the museum was one of Elvis's
white outfits � this one was
called Starburst.
"I like his outfit, his white out-
fit Ms. Suggs said. "I liked the
shirts, jackets, towels, hats,
shampoo, crceme rinse, lotion,
can huggers, family tree, plates,
cups, mugs, glasses, salt and
pepper shakers, a video tape of
Elvis's television appearances
and a 15-inch Elvis doll that
sings.
A postcard was the least expen-
sive thing�50 cents. The 15-inch
Elvis doll was the most expensive
thing �$179.95.
"It's a pity that he had to die the
way he did Suggs said. "But
there was so much pressure on
him. He couldn't walk the streets.
I believe he went to K mart and had
it specially opened for him. Other-
wise too many people would
bother him.
"There will never be another one
like him Ms. Suggs said. 'There
was something that he had that I
liked
one of her dreams is to go to
Graccland, Elvis' home in Mem-
phis.
"I went to see a lot of his mov-
ies said Ms. Suggs, 52. "We still
look at his movies on TV, and we
still play his records.
"I never met nobody who
didn't like to hear him sing. Even
Wedged between the Rolls
Royce and the museum's display
cases was a large squatc of tables
holding all types of Elvis souve-
nirs: postcards, pins, pen, license
plates, ashtrays, bumper stickers,
key chains, lighters, playing
cards, pictures, posters, photo
albums, jewelry, car shades, tee-
Man afflicted with sneezing
attacks after making love
Arson suspected in fire
GREENSBORO (AP) � A fire
that caused more than $1 million
damage to the federal courthouse
here may have been deliberately
set, an FBI spokesman said today.
Samples of charred flooring
taken from the office of U.S. Dis-
trict Court Judge Eugene Gordon
after Thursday's fire "revealed an
accelerant which would indi-
cate arson said Dan Wozniak, a
supervisor at the FBI office in
Greensboro.
building's air conditioning sys-
tem and damaged part of its elec-
trical system, officials said.
As a result, four employees in
the criminal and jury sections of
the clerk's office were scheduled
to pack up and move Tuesday to
the clerk's office of the federal
courthouse in Winston-Salem,
said Joseph P. Crcckmorc, U.S.
clerk of court in Greensboro.
The criminal section handles
records and files of the U.S.
He declined to speculate on a Attorney's office and cases in
motive for the fire, saying authori- which criminal charges have been
ties would conduct an arson
invsestigation.
Additional tests to confirm the
findings would be conducted at
the FBI's crime laboratory in
Washington, D.C he said.
Meanwhile, employees of the
U.S. Clerk of Court's office here
will temporarily abandon their
smoke-damaged offices for
cleaner ones in downtown Win-
ston-Salem, officials said.
The fire, which left court files
covered with soot at the federal
courthouse, also destroyed the
filed.
About eight workers in the
clerk's civil section will be moved
to U.S. Bankruptcy Court in
Greensboro, while another six
employees, mostly administra-
tive, will stay where they are,
Crcekmore said.
No one was injured in the blaze.
Smoke and water damage were
severe throughout the building,
officials said.
Investigators have said the fire
appeared to have been sparked
accidentally.
OHie North flip-flopping
trail, says Walsh
CLEMSON,S.C.(AP)
in the nose, a doctor told a man
afflicted by attacks of sneezing
after lovemaking.
A nose spray recommended by
a California doctor in a question-
and-answer section of the Journal
of the American Medical Associa-
tion has given a 60-year-old man
relief and should clear up his
problems, his family doctor said.
"He would have four to five
sneezes starting at about one
minute after. As soon as they fin-
ished lovemaking, his wife would
run and get a box of Kleenex
said Dr. William H. Hunter of his
60-ycar-old patient, who had
what appeared to be an allergy for
about two years.
In describing the man's symp-
toms in JAMA, Hunter wrote,
'This is the most unusual prob-
lem I have ever been presented
with by a patient
The sneezing is probably due to
a condition called vasomotor
rhinitis, "a fairly common syn-
drome" in which the nasal pas-
sages are chronically swollen,
responded Dr. Jeffrey A. Wald of
San Diego in last week's issue of
Plaza Cinema
Plaza Shopping Clr. 756 0088
Now Showing
BAMBI
LICENSE
TO DRIVE
COMING TO
AMERICA
It's all the journal.
The swelling of the tissue inside
the nose leads to an increase in
secretions, which probably trig-
ger the sneezing, Wald said.
2ttl �a0t (bwealMm
Scning the East Carolina campus community since 1925.
James F. J. McKee. Director of Advertising
Advertising Representatives
Scott Makey Spencer M mandl
Richard-Alan Cook Adam Blankenship
Ashley E. Dallon
DISPLAY ADVERTISING
MONTHLY RATES
0 49 Column inches J '� 25
50-99 15
100-149 ' �5
150-199 3-95
200-249 3 S5
250 and above 3-75
COLOR ADVERTISING RATES
(Charge in Addition to Rcgulai , m Ra
One color and black '
Two colon and black v
Inserts
5.000of leu ' �-h
5.001 lO.CXX) � �
10,001-12.000 5each
BUSINESS HOURS:
Monday-Friday
10:00-5:00 p.m.
Phone
WASHINGTON (AP) � Iran-
Contra prosecutor Lawrence
Walsh says Oliver North is trying
to turn his trial from a criminal to
a political one and should not be
allowed to use politics to win a
six-month delay.
North's activities to have con-
veyed even informal or implicit
approval
Had Walsh found Reagan re-
sponsible for authorizing North's
activities, the prosecutor would
Walsh urged U.S. District Judge have been unable to charge North
Gerhard Gesell on Monday to re-
ject North's motion for a delay
until after the presidential elec-
tion.
"Having failed in several at-
tempts to avoid completely the
trial of this case, while proclaim-
ing his innocence in speeches, the
defendant Oliver L. North is now
grasping at teh criminal
defendant's maneuver of last re-
sort � delay Walsh said.
"This trial in particular should
not be held hostage to a media
which the defendant himself has
strenously sought to inflame
Walsh said in a brief filed with
U.S. District Judge Gerhard
Gesell.
Walsh also rebutted North's
contention that his actions had
been approved.
"The government knows of no
presidential decision that North
can point to as authorizing his
activities Walsh said, adding:
"The govcrment also is not aware
of any superior, except North's
co-conspirators (Robert C.)
McFarlanc and (John M.) Poin-
dcxtcr, who knew enough about
in March with defrauding the
United States because North
would have been acting with the
necessary presidential approval.
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Five
WILMINGTON (AP)
kilograms of cocaine were
cepted by undercover
agents and three nun belie
bo connected to major druj
tickers were denied b
after their arrest a dav a
authorities said
Agents seized the o
ued at S2 million, after arm
unmarked cars and si
from the air by hclicoptd
arrested the men
on the upper level of a Wii
ton downtown part
overlooking the Ca
Paul Andn .v Pavlofl
cisco Javier Ruiz-Tai
Amador Alexis Bra:
26, a Venuzelan citiz
charged with i
i ontrolled sul law!
could face life in pr
million in firw
A ling 1
plaints filed in U
Thursday, the thi
been cl :
distribute cocaii
ocaine, ii
racketeering and i
ting. SV. o other j
in cust k3 .
Iran,
BAGH 'AD, Ira
claimed Iraqi tr ps :
ther into Iranian tei t
a Unite d I tl team ari
Tehran to d
the Persian Gulf i i
Iraq, after a seri
attacks during th
nied the claim and
moving its forces out 1
won take itsdispul I
gaining table
Meanwhile,
eration Army of Iran, al
backed forced f
Ayatohllah Ruhollah Kl
claimed its forces ha I
Iranian t
95 miles into Iran.
In New York,
both countries were J
meet Wedne ith I
rotary-General )u,ir J
Cucllar to discuss an end
year-old gulf war.
A separate team of I
ers arrived in Tehran
begin working on the tl
aspects of a truce I t. �
Vadset, the team leader
will explore ways to im
and num.tain a ceas I
Islamic Republic N
said
Tlu- agei
prus said the seven
would remain in Tehran
days, then fly to I
Another team of L
already in Tehran to d
the status of prison j
The peace moves wei
possible after Iran anj
July IS that it a
resolution calling for a cj
Iraq accepted the rcj
shortly after it was adj
July 1987
But Miice then. Iraq h.j
to take as mane Iranian
as possible, saying it
more than 8 000 in thre
attacks that began Frida
entlv as a bargaining ch
peace talks
A communique cam.
official Iraqi News Ag�
Iraqi troops would
drawn in line with ourj
policy that we have no
ambitions in Iran
Announcers on 5
teleb isien said troops i
back today from Qa�
Sumarand Sar-� Pol-e
on the central war fi !
Typesettj
Needed
Sunday)
and
Tuesda:
If You can
lyou can ty
East Carol!





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ULY 20TH.
Tt IE CAST CAROLINIAN
1ULY27, 1988
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Five kilos of coke found in drug bust
WILMINGTON (AP) � Five
kilograms of cocaine were inter-
cepted by undercover drug
agents and three men believed to
be connected to major drug traf-
fickers were denied bond Friday
after their arrest a day earlier,
authorities said.
Agents seized the cocaine, val-
ued at $2 million, after arriving in
unmarked cars and swooping in
from the air by helicopter, the
arrested the men just after noon
on the upper level of a Wilming-
ton downtown parking deck
overlooking the Cape Fear River.
Paul Andrew Pavloff, 26, Fran-
cisco Javier Ruiz-Tarafa, 24, and
Amador Alexis Brand-Maigucl,
26, a Venuzelan citizen, are
charged with violating federal
v ontrollcd substance laws. Each
could face life in prison and $4
million in fines.
According to criminal com-
plaints filed in U.S. District court
Thursday, the three men have
been charged with conspiracy to
distribute cocaine, distributing
cocaine, interstate travel to aid in
racketeering and aiding and abet-
ting. Two other people were also
in custody late Thursday, said
Assistant U.S. Attorney Rocco
deGrasse.
During their initial court ap-
pearance Friday, federal Magis-
trate Karen Paden Boyle ex-
plained the charges and advised
the men of their rights to have
lawyers present during any fu-
ture questioning or court pro-
ceeding.
All three men said they planned
to hire lawyers. When deGrasse
said the government was pre-
pared to put on evidence to sup-
port a motion to have the defen-
dants held without bond, the
magistrate continued the hearing
until 9:30 a.m. Tuesday to allow
the men time to prepare a defense.
Pavloff is believed to be the
source of a two-kilogram cocaine
shipment seizeci April 18 during a
raid in Wilmington in which three
people were arrested at a Market
Street motel, court records show.
Among those arrested in April
was Curtis Ray Johnson of New
Hanover Countv. Johnson was
indicted on a drug trafficking
charge last May and was charged
under the federal continuing
criminal enterprise statute which
carries a minimum 10-ycar sen-
tence without parole and a maxi-
mum life sentence.
Authorities believe Johnson is a
key drug ring organizer in the
Wilmington area in charge of at
least five other people involved in
the ring, according to the indict-
ment under which he is charged.
However, according to docu-
ments filed with the court Thurs-
day, Johnson provided drug
agents with much of the informa-
tion that led to the arrest and
seizures Thursday.
After Johnson's arrest in April,
drug agents recorded numerous
telephone conversations between
Johnson and Pavloff. Asa result of
those conversations, Pavloff was
to have traveled to Wilmington
on July 1 to deliver two kilograms
of cocaine, but Pavloff aborted the
trip on that day, the criminal
complaints say.
Pavloff later got in touch with
Johnson and arranged another
delivery of five kilograms of co-
caine, court records said.
Agents with a special task force
of State Bureau of Investigation
and federal Drug Enforcement
Aministrative officer kept close
surveillance on the two men
throughout the day and night on
Wednesday. An undercover fed-
eral drug agent was present with
Johnson during conversations
they had with Pavloff and a man
identified in the complaint as
"Frank" during that time, the
documents say.
During those conversations,
agents learned that a third man,
identified in the complaint only as
John Doe, was to travel to
Wilmington from Miami on
Thursday bringing five kilograms
of cocaine.
Agents tracked the man as he
arrived in Wilmington Thurday.
When officers arrested him and
the other two men at the parking
deck, they found two kilograms of
cocaine in the trunk of his car and
three kilograms under the back
seat, said New Hanover County
Sheriff Joseph McQueen Jr. The
car was impounded.
"This is an operation we've
been working on for several
months McQueen said. Agents
with the city-county vice and
narcotics unit and the federal
bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco and
Firearms also participated in the
operation, McQueen said.
Officials said undercover
agents used $110,000 in negotia-
tions with the suspected drug
dealers. All of the money has been
recovered, McQueen said.
"It's still hot said DeGrasse,
who had been working on the
case for months but had just hap-
pened to arrive in Wilmington
Thursday to begin work on other
unrelated cases.
"It's a very sensitive investiga-
tion he said. "I really didn't
think it was going to happen this
fast
U.S. Magistrate Karen Boyle
denied bond to the three men
during a hearing Firday.
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Iran, Iraq may end eight year war
BAGHDAD, Iraq (AP) � Iran
claimed Iraqi troops pushed fur-
ther into Iranian territory today as
a United Nations team arrived in
Tehran to discuss a truce between
the Persian Gulf enemies.
Iraq, after a series of sweeping
attacks during the weekend, de-
nied the claim and said it was
moving its forces out of Iran and
would take its dispute to the bar-
gaining table.
Meanwhile, the National Lib-
eration Army of Iran, an Iraqi-
backed forced opposed to
Ayatohllah Ruhollah Khomeini,
claimed its forces had taken two
Iranian towns and had marched
95 miles into Iran.
In New York, diplomats for
both countries were preparing to
meet Wednesday with U.N. Sec-
rotary-Goneral Javier Perez de
Cucllar to discuss an end to the 8-
ycar-old gulf war.
A separate team of U.N. ad is
ers arrived in Tehran today to
begin working on the technical
aspects of a truce. Lt. Gen. Martin
Vadset, the team leader, said he
will explore ways to implement
and maintain a cease-fire, Iran's
Islamic Republic News Agency
said.
The agency, monitored in Cy-
prus, said the seven officials
would remain in Tehran for three
days, then fly to Baghdad.
Another team of U.N. experts is
already in Tehran to determine
the status of prisoners of war.
The peace moves were made
possible after Iran announced
July 18 that it accepted a U.N.
resolution calling for a cease-fire.
Iraq accepted the resolution
shortly after it was adopted in
July 1987.
But since then, Iraq has sought
to take as many Iranian prisoners
as possible, saying it captured
more than 8,000 in three days in
attacks that began Friday, appar-
ently as a bargaining chip during
peace talks.
A communique carried by the
official Iraqi News Agency said
Iraqi troops would "be with-
drawn in line with our declared
policy that we have no territorial
ambitions in Iran
Announcers on state-run Iraqi
telelvision said troops would pull
back today from Qasr-e Shirin,
Sumar and Sar-e Pol-e Zahab, all
on the central war front.
A military spokesman said on
Baghdad radio today that Iraqi
forces had pulled out of Gilan-e
Gharfo in the morning and would
soon withdraw from the other
towns.
But the Iranian news agency
said Iraqi troops thrust further
into Iran early today and tried to
take the town of Karand, 35 miles
from the border, and the nearby
town of Eslamabad.
It said Iranian fighters launched
a counter-offensive and pushed
the Iraqis out of Karand, killing or
wounding hundreds, with the
help of residents.
lt said the Iraqis still held
Eslamabad but Iranian forces
were battling to free the town in
"heavy fighting
The deputy speaker of the Ira-
nian Parliament, Mehdi Karrubi,
announced the legislature was to
be "temporarily closed so that the
deputies may go to the war
fronts the Islamic Republic
News Agency reported.
In Baghdad, Information Minis-
ter Latif Jeassem called the Iranian
claims "lies and fabrications" and
re-asserted that Iraq planned to
complete its pullout on the central
front today.
A spokesman in Baghdad for
the National Liberation Army, an
alliance of anti-Khomeini exile
groups, claimed it took Karand.
Large numbers of Iranian
troops in the area defected to the
opposition army, bringing their
weapons and equipment, said the
spokesman, Alircza Jafarzadch.
1 le sud "several divisions" of
the army were 95 miles inside Iran
and heading toward the provin-
cial capital of Bakhtaran.
The conflicting claims could not
be independently confirmed.
Perez de Cucllar said Monday
in New York that he will meet
separately with Iranian Foreign
Minister Ali Akbar Velayati and
his Iraqi counterpart Tariq Aziz.
He said Iran is not yet prepared to
have direct talks with its enemy,
but the U.N. chief said he may
suggest direct meetings later.
HOMEMADE
ICE CREAM
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758-0000
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BCST ICE CREAM IN I HI COUNTRY
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Doctors need American Indian bones
MINNEAPOLIS (AP) � Doc-
tors arc asking American Indians
to consider donating bone mar-
row fora transplant to save the life
of a 4-ycar-old Indian girl suffer-
ing from a rare form of leukemia.
The appeal to potential Indian
donors for Rae Lynn Geshick was
made because heredity factors
make this the best approach, doc-
tors said Monday.
Without the transplant, the girl
will probably die within six
months, said Dr. Philip McGlave,
director of the Adult Bone Mar-
row Transplant Program at the
University on Minnesota.
If she gets the transplant, her
chances of surviving are 1 in 3,
McGlave said during a news
briefing at the American Indian
Center.
Rae Lynn's four siblings and
her biological parents do not have
compatible bone marrow, and a
search of the National Bone Mar-
row Donor Registry found no
match among the 18,000 regis-
tered donors, said Dr. David
Stroncek, medical director of the
registry. Most of those registered
arc Caucasian.
Rae Lynn, who lives with her
foster parents, was diagnosed as
having a rare form of blood cancer
� chronic myclogenous leuke-
mia � when she was 8 months
old. She received intensive
chemotherapy and her disease
went into remission for about
three years, but she became ill
again last April.
"All of my people, please get
out and help this little girl said
her foster mother, Lillian Bruchl,
who is a Chippcwa Indian.
K 1,000 American Indian volun-
teers can be tested, two or three
may be found with bone marrow
that matches Rae Lynn's, Stron-
cek said.
Wi ii1 LOW COST J ABORTIONS UP 1 TO Uth WEEK OF
�-�X.H
r nT'ft!
m W ' PREGNANCY
R Abortions from B to 18 weeks at additional cost Pregnancy Test, Birth 1 Control, and I'roblem Pregnancy Counseling, Kor further information. If call S32-GS1S (toll free number. 1-800-532-S384) between 9 a.m. and 5 JjJ p.m. weekdays .General anesthesia available.
P hTr i RALEIGH WOMEN'S HEALTH
1 K ORGANIZATIONS
This coupon must be presented
with shirt order
SHIRT COUPON
HILTON INN
GREENVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA
POOL PARTY!
FREE POOLSIDE PICNIC
WITH THE LADIES OF
RIO!
Summer Time
Specials
$2.50 Pitchers
of Beer
Wednesdays
at 7:30 p.m.
Weather
armittinc
355-5000
Typesetters
Needed for
Sundays
and
Tuesdays
If You can type,
you can typeset.
Apply at TKc
East Carolinian
mwsMz
SP0RTSW0RLD
Every Tuesday College Night
from 8:00 to 11:00
$1.50 with college I.D. .50$ skate rental
SPORTSWORLD
104 E. REDBANKS RD.
756-6000
RESERVE OFFICERS'TRAINING CORPS
THE MORE YOU USE TOUR HEAD,
THE MORE MONET
TOUCAN GET FOR COLLEGE.
Up to $4000 a year. Just enroll in Army
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the Army Reserve or National Guard.
ARMY ROTC
THE SMARTEST COLLEGE
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Contact: Cpt. Steve L. Jones
(Erwin Hall) 757-6967
Student Union
Coming Attractions
Wednesday, July 27
Watermelon Feast and
Seed Spitting Contest
University Mall - 3 p.m.
Thursday, July 28
Rock-A-Bowl
MSC Bowling Center - 2:00 - 4:30 p.m





STite 3EaHt daraltmatt
Clay Deani iardt, n mi b
Ci up Carter, Mmagmg vm
JAMES F.J. MCKEE, Director ofAJvertvang
Tim Hampton, n r-
DOUG 0 INSON, Co Sports U.to,
Carol Weti ierington. r�-r� �,��,
Michelle England,omt
Debbie Stevens, sm��
Paul Dunn, coSport,u,tor
JEEP PARKER,si�f nusfr�to,
TOM FURR, CircuirtiOTi Mawjjer
Mike Upci iurch, production Manage
John W. Medlin, mmmm
MAC CLARK, Mm Manager
July 27.1988
OPINION
Page 4
Books
- Students may have reservations
The beginning of the school year is
never without its frustrations. One
major hassle that every student, new
or returning, has to face is the book
buying process. This year, in 3 move
designed to cut down on some of the
confusion and crowds, the Student
Store has allowed incoming fresh-
men to sign up in a book reservation
program.
The process assures freshmen and
their parents that they will have the
texts they need without having to
run around. This idea is laudable,
though there are a few bugs in the
system, the main one being that it
will most likely cut down on the
number of used texts available for
transfer students and upperclass-
men trying to finish general college
requirements.
Though the Student Store em-
phatically states that all students
will have no problem getting the
book they need for classes, the fact
remains that the supply of used text-
book s in the freshmen survey
courses will no doubt dwindle
amazingly on the first day of school.
Y��3
Admittedly, many parents may
wish for their sons and daughters to
reserve only new books. But with
prices so high for books, even some
of the used ones, parents willing to
pay for brand new texts being in the
majority seems unlikely.
The 10 dollar deposit required to
hold the books also seems a bit
much, especially for books where
that may be almost or more than half
the price. Since the deposit goes
toward the price of the text, it is not
unreasonable, but varying rates
might be considered if the program
continues.
The program will no doubt be a
help to incoming freshmen, one less
thing they have to contend with.
Although it seems that the students
who came to orientation will have
an unfair advantage over those who
didn't or the rising upperclassmen,
the benefits ot having a large chunk
oi the freshman population not
crowding the bookstore on the first
day of school should help put the
whole situation in perspective.
who framed
QNNIES
AfclNET?
H6S A CARTOON MARAC7?A
IH AN AIL 7J0 RSM, WRCP?
NO! WAfTA MlWT(THERE'S
&EEH A MISTAKE! YOU CANT
-po THIS- I'LL TAKE ANOTHER
ELECTIVE- CHAN6E Mi MAJOR1,
HO- (S0 VdTTtteREAL
WORLP-AEEeee
saow.
EAST CAROLINIAN EDITORIAL CARTOONISTCRADUATEsChnauy!)
One more T-shirt letter
To the editor:
I challenge anyone who owns a
"STOP AIDS" T-shirt to burn it. This
product is, in my opinion, blatantly
obscene. Webster's Dictionary de-
fines obscenity as "something dis-
gusting to the senses: repulsive My
visual sense is appalled at the sight of
such rubbish.
Also, the apostle Paul wrote in
hphesians 5 that there should not
even be a "hint" of obscenity among
Christ's followers. Since Justin Sturz
identified himself as a Christian, then
perhaps I am justified in saying that 1
have set the stage for an intelligent
and logical rebuttal to Mr. Sturz's
latest extrapolation on the issue.
I must agree with Evan Lightncr's
comment printed on June 22 that
states "there is no excuse for this form
of callous, immoral ignoranceoutside
some kind of sadistic, perverted,
rabid, homophobia Would Jesus
Christ wearan obscene "STOP AIDS"
T-shirt? Of course not! Who thought
of the idea to create such a shirt any-
way? It certainly was not a man in-
spired by the teachings of Jesus
Christ.
So why must Justin Sturz say that
the opposers of the "STOP AIDS" T-
shirts are "absurd and illogical?" The
Holy Bible tells me to uphold stan-
dards of moral decency and respect-
fulness.
Obviously, the depiction of two
figures having anal intercourse
tradicts these standards, thus, the
product is unacceptable and sk
be banned.
As I stated in an earlier letter,
"AIDS is not something to be mockc A
but something which demands tear
ful discernment I agree with Mr
Sturz that we miibt educate pc ple
about the psycho-social aspects
AIDS, but we must also work on our
apathetic attitudes towards the .
tims. Without compassion and ui
fish concern for those who are dying
I hate to think of how God lookson us
all.
David McCrear)
Junior
English
Jackson has to face disappointment
The moment is approaching when Jesse Jackson and Mi-
chael Dukakis will effect whatever it is they are going to effect
during the Democratic convention. Mere is what is discernible
from the event as of Sunday night.
Dukakis is ever so lightly attempting ever so firmly to make
it clear to the American public that he is something less than
Jesse Jackson's manservant, while giving, when appropriate,
the impression that historically he probably ought to be.
This has been done by one or two maneuvers with undeni-
able meaning. Primary among them was the choice of Lloyd
Bentsen as a running mate. This was, in traditional language,
the decision to "balance" the ticket. He did this adroitly by
summoning the historical precedent of John F. Kennedy.
It is important to remember that in Democratic official
history, John F. Kennedy could do no wrong. So that his
choice of Lyndon Johnson as vice presidential candidate was
right, irrespective of a) whether JFK was a good president, or
b) whether Johnson was a good vice president and later,
president.
But more important was Dukakis' clear message that he
was rejecting the ideological association the public has
tended to make between him and Jackson. Both are in-
dusputable big government spenders, joint allies in the war
against resourceful anti-communist international strategy,
and soft on almost every point in which the interests of the
Soviet Union and the United States collide.
Given that in political discourse what matters is the impres-
sion conveyed, as distinguished from objective reality,
Dukakis scored: His position on national and world affairs is,
somehow, "different" from that of Jesse Jackson. Hard-boiled
analysts of the tendency of the positions of both gentlemen
win conclude, in the fleeted phrase of columnist Joe Sobran,
that the difference between their leftward marches is a math i
of velocity rather than substance.
Then there was the question of how Jackson was advise I
the decision to go with Bentsen. dearie the reverend's I
ings were hurt. Dukakis' excuse was oi the kind that app
to men of affairs: The message didn't get through as plan:
and what do you know, the reverend heard about Bent
some time after 200 million lesser Americans heard about
through the media.
Dukakis went only so far as to say that he had planned U
Jackson be the first man to hear, but he was wondcrl
philosophical about the deadline being missed. As it I
valentine he sent to his mother arrived not on Feb. 14 but
Feb. 15 � so the post office doesn't always deliver on time,s
what else is new?
On the Right
By
William F. Buckley Jr.
The reaction of Jackson was not easy. 1 le spoke in clippt.
hcrioc tones to the press, then crushed into his high d
sonal mode in speaking to his general qudiences, i n w 11
bellowed his defiance of the fate in accents that sought t
sound like King Lear inveighing against the behavior ol i
two treacherous daughters, but left most ol the wo:
confused as most of the world tends to be when tr ing to I
Jesse Jackson as the architect of concrete alternatives.
Bush introduces Ms. Rosy Scenario again
By SUSAN IRVING
The New Republic
George Bush plans to campaign against Michael
Dukakis by portraying him as a tax raiser. Bush, by
contrast, promises to submit a balanced federal
budget within three years of taking office, and to do
so without any tax increases. Furthermore, Bush
declares he will do this without touching Social
Security, and without cutting defense spending.
Bush's magic elixir is something he calls a "flexible
freeze That sounds fairly painless, and Bush has
kept it nice and vague. But if Bush is to keep his
promise about taxes, he will have to severely cut
programs that are important to a lot of voters.
According to the Congressional Budget Office, if
defense and most domestic programs are increased
with inflation while programs like Social Security,
Medicare, and farm price supports continue as in
current law, the deficit in fiscal 1993 will be $139
billion. (Without a $97 billion Social Security surplus
- more than double this year's - the deficit wiuld be
$236 billion.)
How does Bush propose to wipe out that $139
billion deficit? He divides the job between two old
friends from the early days of the Reagan admini-
stration: Ms. Rosy Scenario and Mr. Magic Asterisk
(both coinages of David Stockman).
Rosy Scenario takes care of about $66 billion. In
19S1 Rosy told us we could "grow our way out of the
deficit She was wrong. This time Rosy's emphasis
is on interest rates. She tells us that long-term interest
rates in 1993 will be 4.5 percent. This is almost three
points lower than cither the CBOor private forecast-
ers expect, and it saves a great deal of money in
federal interest payments. Giver '�eccnt Federal
Reserve actions and the need cep attracting
foreign investment to finance the deifict, this mam-
moth decline seems unlikely.
But let's accept this wildly ptimistic forecast.
Where docs the other $73 billion come from? In
Stockman's early budgets, to make the numbers add
up, he would add here and there an - the "magic
asterisk" - which stood for "additional savings to be
proposed Bush's "flexible freeze" is like
Stockman's "magic asterisk" with this difference:
He doesn't even concede that some cuts will be
required. But we can figure it out.
Budgets arc subject to the iron laws of arithmetic.
To balance the budget, outlays must equal revenues.
Since revenues in fiscal 1993 are expected to be
$1,261 billion, a balanced budget required outlays of
no more than $1,261 billion. Outlays come in several
categories: interest, Social Security, defense and "all
other
Bush has tole us that Social Security will remain
untouched ($303 billion), that defense will grow
with inflation ($346 billion), and that interest will be
calculated under the rosy scenario ($142 billion).
That leaves a simple subtraction problem: 1,261
minus 303 minus 346 minus 142 equals 470. That is
the amount available for "all other" spending: $470
billion.
Every year the CBO computes how much spend-
ing would be if no laws were changed and discre-
tionary programs increased with inflation. This is
called the "baseline For "entitlement" programs
like Social Security, Medicare, farm price supports
and pensions, you count the number of eligible
people and calculate their benefits to get the total
program costs.
For other government activities, like environ-
mental protection or health research, programs like
EPA or health research or economic development
grants, you simply index last year's spending for
inflation. The current policy baseline estimate for
"all other" spending in fiscal 1993 is $543 billion, or
13 percent. How's he gonna do it?
If you're not going to touch defense and Social
Security, and you've already made wildly optimistic
assumptions about interest payments, the only big-
ticket item left is Medicare. Medicare is the fastest
growing domestic program in the budget, and it
grows much faster than inflation - from $80 billion in
1988 to a projected $137 billion in 1993.
Holding Medicare's total growth rate to inflation
means cutting each person's benefits, perhaps radi-
cally. To hold Medicare to the growth rate of general
inflation, it must be cut by 30 percent in 1993. The
unimaginable radical step of doubling the current
monthly premium Medicare recipients pay (don't
call it a tax increase!) would bring in 51 o billion. A.lot
but hardly enough.
What else? Total clmination of federal economic
development projects would save $3.4 billion.
drastic cut in federal transpotation aid might sav
$2.6 billion. Forget about grants for wastewa'
treatment plants tocomply with the Clean Water Ao
and you can save $1.2 billion.
And then ther are benefit programs. There is a feu
billion to be saved by tightening up on disibilitx
rules for veterans, reducing price guarantees for
farmers, delaying unemployment benefits, freezing
federal civilian pay, and so on. But if Bush wishes to
propose these cuts, he should have to do so and take
the heat.
A dozen or so steps of this sort might save up to $
billion, far short of budget balance. The numbers ca n
work - if rosy scenario comes true, if deep cuts are
made in various programs, and if all other programs
are held at their 1989 spending levels. But this would
mean no increases for education, for health research
for drug programs, for environmental protection
for anything in government. In fact, it would be vcr
hard not to have to cut these programs.
For Bush to announce that he has a plan called a
"flexible freeze" - and that it can balance the budget
without raising taxes and without causing any other
sort of undue pain - is excessively dishonest even bv
the standards set by Bush's mentor, Ronald Reagan
1
9
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M

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it
B
4
I
i
Si
Arm
MOSCOW (AP)
munist Party leadership i
nia today sharply cnticiz
ists who led a six-mor
paign to annex an Arm
gion in a neighboring rei
The party position, ouj
the newspaper Pravda,
an unusually harsh lint
those pressing for Armei
trol of Nagorno-Kar.
mostly Armenian en
neighboring Azerbaijan
Coming after a hardhr
by Soviet leader Mikhail
bachev in which he rejectl
cally motivated claims, if
Tanning
RALEIGH (AP) - fi
about the possible hazarc
ning machines, state offi
proposed rules that j
late tanning salons in
hna.
The state Radiation pj
Commission approve
regulations Friday
require the tanning saloi
signs warning, "Dangei
traviolct Radiation and
ing the health hazards o)
posure. Protective c
would be mandated'
The proposed rules aid
set standards for cquipi
A bran
moved
GREENSBORO (AP
newly built retiremei
must be moved - structi
pants and all - because
of construction errors thj
it too close to the street;
rials say.
But its owners claii
made the first mistake
"We really got a raw
the city said Sanford
co-owner of the nine-ro
on Westdale Place that
its first residents th
A city zoning code enl
officer erroneously
building permit v k I
the- house �uid
from the property lint
actually should have bo
city officials admit.
But by the time it
pletcd in 1988, the hon
Plane w
damages
WINSTON-SALEM
Employees returned to
manufacturing plant hi
day despite a gaping hi
roof caused by a pf
crashed and exploded
killing all four people al
"Everything's back tj
believe it or not said a
operator at the Jepsv
Corp. plant who decline
her name.
The single-engine Pirj
kee went down about'
Friday, soon after takinj
nearbv Smith-Reynoldj
authorities said. It
through the roof of a bui
houses the plants
operation. Not employ
injured.
Jepson Burns make
seat covers.
"It (the hole in the
quite a shock for some
not heard of the incid
the operator. "They ha
over there today, patchj
The aircraft's engil
wings, torn fusilage
pieces of the wreckage!
lected fromt he buildinf
and hauled on a faltbe.
the airport next door,
Powell, and investigate
National Transportatij
Board in Atlanta.
"The engine by itsel
tact Powell said' "The
tions of the aircraft
pieces
He said and NTSB inl
remained on the scene
For the
Feaj
Picl
The





THE EAST CAROLINIAN
JULY 27,1988
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On the Right
By
llliam F. Buckley Jr.
in clip -i,
; & a-
hich be
I :o
r ot I.IS
rid .is
trtor.x
aizain
,r 6billion. A 1m
ral cconom
: 3 4 billion
;I tati n lid might sa�
rt grants for wastewalr
:npthe Clean Water At
grams. There is a fe�A
ing up on disibiliy
rans, rcducing price guarantees f�r
'ing unemployment benefits, treen g
j n. But it Bush v tshesto
cuts, he should have to do so and lal�
Armenian annex criticized 5
FEELING LOW?
UNCERTAIN?
MOSCOW (AP) � The Com-
munist Tarty leadership in Arme-
nia today sharply criticized activ-
ists who led a six-month cam-
paign to annex an Armenian re-
gion in a neighboring republic.
The party position, outlined in
designed to show pro-annexation
activities they could no longer
count on high-level support.
Armenia's parliament voted in
June to annex Nagorno-Kara-
bakh.
Azerbaijani authorities op-
the newspaper Pravda, reflected posed the change, and the Krem-
an unusually harsh line against
those pressing for Armenian con-
trol of Nagorno-Karabakh, a
mostly Armenian enclave in
neighboring Azerbaijan
� . sort might save up to )
;ct balance. The numbers carl
icenario comes true, if deep cuts are
grams, and if all other programs
lr 1989 spending levels. But this would
reducation, for health research,
'ams, for environmental protection,
vernment. In fact, it would be vei y
fe to cut these programs.
inouncc that he has a plan called a
- and that it can balance the budget
ig taxes and without causing any other
rain - is excessively dishonest even by
set by Bush's mentor, Ronald Reagan.
lin last week deemed annexation
"impossible
Pravda reported that party
leaders in Armenia met Monday
to discuss "the instigatory charac-
tory, politically harmful speeches standstill for two months began
and urged all the ideological subsiding Monday, when Tass
agencies to launch effective ef- said 78 percent of the region's
forts to expose the anti-people workers showed up at their jobs,
character of the activists Both the state-run media and
Pravda reported. activists in Stepanakert, Na-
Armenians account for about gorno-Karabakh's central city,
three-quarters of Nagorno- reported Monday that the strikes
Karabakh's 162,000 residents, and were over and business was pro-
thcy have complained of mis- cccding at a normal pace.
Coming after a hardline speech tcr of speeches at meetings" held
by Soviet leader Mikhail S. Gor- in Yerevan, the Armenian capital,
bachev in which he rejected ethni- The Armenian leaders "con-
cally motivated claims, it seemed demmed the extremist, instiga-
treatment by the government of
Azerbaijan, which is predomi-
natly Moslem. Most Armenians
are Christians.
Labor unrest that brought Na-
gorno-Karabakh to a virtual
UmtvdttftMj
Some have vowed to continue
the fight for annexation, but cen-
tral authorities have made it clear
that a tougher stance will be taken
by police in future demonstra-
tions or work stoppages.
Tanning machines to be regulated by officials
RALEIGH (AP) � Concerned
about the possible hazards of tan-
ning machines, state officials have
proposed rules that would regu-
late tanning salons in North Caor-
lina.
The state Radiation Protection
Commission approved draft
regulations Friday that would
require the tanning salons to post
signs warning, "Danger � Un-
traviolct Radiation and describ-
ing the health hazards of overex-
posure. Protective eye wear also
would be mandated.
The proposed rules also would
set standards for equipment and
require salons to register with the
state. Salons would be prohibited
from implying in the advertise-
ments that registration isaformof
state approval.
The commission decided two
years ago to consider regulating
tanning salons because of concern
by doctors that the radiation in the
booths, like sunshine, may harm
the eyes and skin.
Dermatologists say the untravi-
olct radiation that turns the skin
brown is the same whether it
comes from the sun or lights in a
tanning booth, sometimes caus-
ing skin cancer if exposure contin-
ues over a long period.
Untraviolct rays come in "A"
and "B" wavelengths. The "B"
variety � the shorter of the two �
sunburns the top layer of skin.
The "A" rays penetrate deeper,
making melanin, a dark pigment,
rise to the skin surface and turn it
brown.
Unlike the sun, tanning equip-
ment gives off mostly "A" rays,
eliminating the sunburn fear. But
some plysicians have suggested
the absence of sunburn pain may
lull people into using the tanning
equipment longer and more fre-
quently than advisable.
The proposed regulations will
be published in the State Register
this fall, followed by a public
hearing and written comments. If
all goes according to schedule, the
commission could adopt the
regulations at its next meeting,
tentatively set for Feb. 24, officials
said.
David Adams, inspector with
the state radiation protection sec-
tion, said the draft rules had been
circulated among tanning bed
manufacturers and by and large,
"they suppport some regulation
and guidelines
A brand new retirement home will have to be
moved because it's too close to street
GREENSBORO (AP) � A
newly built retirement home
must be moved - structure, occu-
pants and all - because of a series
of construction errors that placed
it too close to the street, city offi-
cials say.
But its owners claim the city
made the first mistake.
"We really got a raw deal from
the city said Sanford Mauldin,
co-owner of the nine-room home
on VVestdale Place that admitted
its first residents this spring.
A city zoning code enforcement
officer erroneously signed a
building permit ia 1987, sayjng
the House hpuld fcevttfc �5r fmk
from the property line when if
actually should have been 30 feet,
city officials admit.
But by the time it was com-
pleted in 1988, the home was 14
feet closer to the street than it
should have been - exceeding
even the dimensions set in error,
said Archie Andrews,
Greensboro's chief of code en-
forcement.
That's too much, the Greens-
boro Board of Adjustment de-
cided Mondav, and ordered the
house removed from or relocated
on the lot.
"On each thing that's issued
there's probably an error made
someplace or another Andrews
said. "We accept a small percent-
age of errors. But in this one case
. bcpihrr2 appeared ttiJpQajTfcb-
�n�l numbfr of terrors; m ,1
could not explain it
An attorney for the owners,
James Shepherd, said they would
appeal the city's decision to
Guilford District Court.
The order is likely to be stayed
until the appeals case is deter-
mined, Andrews said.
Mauldin, a general contractor
with 25 years experience, and
Brenda Brown, a social worker for
15 years, planned to open a center
for elderly and handicapped
people.
When he was issued the permit
for the home, Mauldin says, the
street it was built on, VVestdale
Place, did not reach Mauldin's
property.
City inspectors told him the
street would not be extended -
eliminating ihenecd for a specific
distance between the "Structure
and property line, Mauldin says.
But then the inspectors issued a
stop-work order for the structure
because there was no street. In-
spectors told Mauldin the street
would have to be extended past
his property before the house
could open,but allowed construc-
tion to continue while the street
was extended, city officials said.
Neither side then realized the
building would be too close to the
street, officials said.
One neighborhood rcisdent
who does not want the home on
his small, dead-end street was
jubilant at the outcome.
"We're paying taxes for people
to protect us said Ed Lynch. "We
want other people to profit from
this and understand that this
could happen in their neighbor-
lho6&3
Subscribe
757-6366
Plane wreck kills four,
damages manufacturer
RESERVE OFFICERS' TRAINING CORPS
WINSTON-SALEM (AP) �
Employees returned to work at a
manufacturing plant here Mon-
day despite a gaping hole in the
roof caused by a plane that
crashed and exploded in pieces
killing all four people aboard.
"Everything's back to normal,
believe it or not said a telephone
operator at the Jepson Bums
Corp. plant who declined to giver
her name.
The single-engine Piper Chero-
kee went down about 9:30 p.m.
Friday, soon after taking off from
nearby Smith-Reynolds Airport,
authorities said. It plunged
through the roof of a building that
houses the plant's sewing
operation. Not employees were
injured.
Jepson Burns makes airplane
seat covers.
"It (the hole in the roof) was
quite a shock for some (who had
not heard of the incident) said
the operator. "They have a crew
over there today, patching it up
The aircraft's engine, broken
wings, torn fusilage and other
pieces of the wreckage were col-
lected fromt he building Saturday
and hauled on a faltbed trailer to
the airport next door, said Phil
Powell, and investigator with the
National Transportation Safety
Board in Atlanta.
"The engine by itself was in-
tact Powell said. "The other por-
tions of the aircraft were in
pieces
He said and NTSB investigator
remained on the scene Monday,
examining the plane for signs of
malfunction and talking to wit-
nesses who saw the aircraft fall
from the sky.
But he said it may be a week
before federal officials have com-
piled a preliminary report on the
accident. However, witnesses
have reported hearing the plane
sputter as it rose into the sky, lead-
ing investigators to speculate its
engine might have stalled.
Given the relatively small hole
in the manufacturing company's
roof and the downward angle of
the plane wreckage, the aircraft
apparently nose-dived - consis-
tent with stalled-cngine acci-
dents, federal officials have said.
The victims - pilot Roger Fran-
klin Nance, 39 and his wife, Bobbi
Jean Templcton Nance, 37; Lynn
Powell, 40, and his wife, Sandra
Powell, 38 - were headed to
Myrtle Beach, S.C for a weekend
trip, authorities said.
Friends described Nance as an
extremely careful pilot.
"He was never afraid to fly. He
loved to fly said Buddy Boben-
der, a close friend of the pilot
Carol Huff, a secretary who
works at a law office across the
hall from the Powell's shop, said
she and one of the victims, Ms.
Powell, had talked before the
flight about the safety of small
planes.
"She was talking about how
ever, very careful Roger was - that
she had no qualms at all about
going up with him Ms. Huff
said.
000 �4
YOUR UNCLE WANTS
TO PAT FOR COLLEGE. RUT ONLY
IF YOU'RE GOOD ENOUGH.
Army ROTC scholarships pay full tuition
and provide an allowance for fees and
textbooks. Find out if you qualify.
ARMY ROTC
L
THE SMARTEST COLLEGE
COURSE TOUCAN TAKE.
Contact: Cpt. Steve L. Jones
(Erwin Hall) 757-6967
For the latest in ECU News,
Features and Sports,
Pick up your copy of
The East Carolinian
COLLATION
IS NOT A DIRTY WORD . . .
(Ka la shan. ka-) 1. the act, process, or
result of gathering (the sections of a book)
together in proper order for binding.
IT'S OUR BUSINESS
We specialize in duplicating and binding
multiple page documents
NEED HELP?
Why not co.ne by the REAL Crisis Intervention Center: 312
E. 10th St; or call 758 HELP. For Free Confidential Counsel-
ing or Assistance.
Our Volunteers and Staff are on duty 24 hrs. a day. year
around. In order to assist you In virtually any problem area
you might have. Our longstanding goal has always been to
preserve and enhance the quality of life for you and our com-
munity.
Licensed fin-id Accredited By The State of North Carolina
GREAT STEAKS
AT A GREAT PRICE!
'
Wed. & Thurs. Special
7 Round-Up
6 oz. Sirloin with Potato Bar,
Salad Bar, Hot Bar,
Sundae Bar and drink
Only s4.99
Reg S5.99
Also Featurine
New & Improved Salad,
Hot & Dessert Bar
�nly$3.99
FREE - Dessert Bar
With All Entries
Take-Outs Okay
Dail
107c Discount On
Regular Priced Items
With Student I.D.
2903 E. 10th St. - 758-2712
RACK ROOM SHOES
Greenville Buyer's Market
Memorial Drive
Greenville
Morehead Marketplace
4952 Arendell Street
Morehead City
TT?
PRE-INVENTORY
Mi
7
i
THURS FRI. AND SAT. ONLY!
THE SALE EVERYONE WAS WAITING FOR"
RJRTI IUR REDUCTIONS
IIAVE BEEN MADE FOR
TI US GREAT SALE TO
CLEAR AS MUCH
MERCHANDISE AS
POSSIBLE BEFORE
INVENTORY. GREAT
SWINGS ON SHOES FOR
THE ENTIRE FAMILY PLUS
HANDBAGS AND
ACCESSORIES.
SAVE UP TO
3 BIG DAYS TO SAVE
The winning car number
at the
Summer 500
in Pocono, PA on
Sunday, July 24th was
CAR9
I
FAST COPIES FOR FAST TIMES
We are open early & late (Next to Chico's in Georgetown Shops)
758-2400
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 WhopperR!
Next NASCAR race is the Talladega
500 in Talladega, AL on
Sunday, July 31st.
Make sure you, your family and friends keep
collecting those specially marked caps and
cans from Pepsi-Cola" products!
Pepsi is a registered trademark ot PepsiCo. Inc
j 11988 Registered Trademark ot Burger King Corp
'968 Geographic Marketing Group





6 Tl IE EAST CAROLINIAN
JULY 27, 1968
Classifieds
HELP WANTED
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.
WANTED � energetic and TALENTED
ambitious artist with design, layout, il-
lustration and photographic capabilities.
Copywriting experience helpful. Please
submit Resume to 2803 Evans Street, Suit
129, Greenville, NC 27834.
PART-TIME POSITION - available in
medical office. Typing skills needed. 758-
5000.
PART-TIME SALESPERSON �
needed. Apply in person at Carpet Bar-
gain Center. 1009 Dickinson Ave. No
phone calls.
OVERSEAS JOBS � Also Cruiseships.
$10,000 � $105,000yr. Now hiring! List-
ings! 1-805-6S7-6000 Ext. 1166.
2 STUDENTS wanted to answer tele-
phone for local business � mornings and
afternoons. Call 756-3241 for interview.
SERVICES OFFERED
WORD PROCESSING AND PHOTO-
COPYING SERVICES: We offer typing
and photocopying services. We also sell
software and computer diskettes. 24
hours in and out. Guaranteed typing on
paper up to 20 hand written pages. We
repair computers and printers also. Low-
est hourly rate in town. SDF Professional
Computer Services, 106 East 5th Street
(beside Cubbies) Greenville, NC 752-
3694.
FOR SALE
FOR SALE � IBM Selectric (non-correct-
ing) typewriter; recently cleaned; excel-
lent mechanical condition, S50.00 Call
752-2474 after 6 p.m. evenings.
5-SPEED Jamis Boss Cruiser. Exc. Condi-
tion. $190.00 neg. Must Sell 752-1048.
SLEEPER COUCH for sale Good condi-
tion. $65 00 or best offer. Must sale, mov-
ing soon! Give it a look! Call Dan 752-
6781.
FOR SALE � 5 piece living room suite.
Excellent condition. Call Margi, 757-0316
FOR SALE � Matching dresser, with
mirror, night table and headboard with
frame mattress and box spring. S350.00 or
best offer 756-7784.
FOR SALE � 5 speed girls Schwinn Earth
Crusier. Red, like new. Includes Kryp-
tonite lock. $250.00 or best offer 756-7784.
RINGOLD TOWERS CONDO � for
sale. B-unit, 2nd floor, fully furnished. Tax
market value $43,730.00. Make me an offer.
919-787-1378.
ROOMS FOR RENT � $165 00 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 1 2 utilities. Mark 756-3762.
FEMALE ROOMMATE NEEDED � to
share duplex. $75.00 rent and 1 3 utilities,
smokers welcome. Call after 5:00 p.m. 752-
5279.
MALE ROOMMATE WANTED � 4 BR
townhouse, washer-dryer, personal room.
Rent $125.00 and 14 utilities at 32
Wildwood Villas. Call 752-5329 after 4.
MALE ROOMMATE NEEDED � for
August. Great location close to campus. 1
2 utilities. Call 752-2192 in the afternoon.
ROOMS FOR RENT in fully furnished
house available in August. Very Close to
campus. Call 757-3027 or (Raleigh) 1-847-
9147 or 1-848-0563.
J.C. BOWES, 2903-F CEDER CREEK RD
758-2377. No deposit, month to month. 2
bedroom townhouse to share amoung 2
people, 1 12 baths, 12 utilities, $187.50
mo. rent, non-smoker, 14 mile from hos-
pital. Pool, tennis courts, no pets, great for
medical student, grad student or profes-
sional.
NEEDED �2 male roommates, non-
smokers, to share 3 bedroom at; at Planta-
tion Apts. 13 utilities, 13 rent, available
August 1st. Call Sammy 355-5610.
RINGGOLD TOWERS: furnished apts.
for rent. Call 1 lollie Simonwich � 752-
2865.
PERSONALS
GROG'S � TI IE LATE NIC! IT PLACE
TO BE EIGI IT NIG1 ITS A WEEK. July
28, tropical night.
BOO, WHERE ARE YOU? Lost kitten,
black and white 12 week old male, vicin-
ity of 5th and Library Street, 717. If
found, please call Joan, 757-6338. Re-
ward Offered.
noscoe
GRf-pplQ
SHOES
FULL AND PART TIME SALES
MANAGER TRAINEES
Opportunity for better than average
pay with room for advancement.
�I lealth and life insurance
�Incentive bonuses
�Paid vacations and holidays
�Pension plan
�Employee discounts
�Flexible hours
Immediate openings, experience help-
ful but will train. Apply in person at
The Plaza or Carolina East Mall.
A Beautiful Place to Live
�All New 2 Bedroom
�And Ready To Rent
UN1VERSTIY APARTMENTS
2899F. SthS�iwt
�Ixvalpd Near F.CU
� Across From 1 lighway Patrol Station
Limited o(fer-S275 a month
Contact J.T. or Tommy Williams
756-7815 or 830-1937
Office open - Apt. 8,12-5 JO p m.
�AZALEA GARDENS'
Clean and quiet one bedroom furnished
apartments, energy efficient, free water and
sewer, optional washers, dryers, oble TV.
Couples or singles only $195 a month, 6 month
lease. MOBILE HOME RENTALS - couples or
singles. Apartment and mobile homes in Azilra
Gardens near Brook Valley Country Club.
Contact J.T. or Tommy William
756-7815
FOR RENT
RINGGOLD TOWERS � Apts. for rent
Furnished. Contact I lollie Simonowich at
752-2865.
Medical Students
The United States Navy is looking for applicants for
two, three, & four year medical scholarships. These
scholarships cover the full school-related expenses of
your medical education, as well as providing a per-
sonal allowance of $650 per month while you are in
school.
To qualify you must:
Be a U. S. citizen
Be enrolled in an AM A approved Medical
school, or AOA approved school of Osteopathy
Meet academic qualifications
Be physically qualified
Applications for scholarships are accepted each fall.
To learn more about Navy medical scholarships, with
no obligation, simply give me a call:
Contact HMC Norm Rogers
1-800-662-7568
Announcements
SUMMER LIBRARY HOURS
ECU Joyner Library will be extending
hours during the exam period, July 25 �
July 28. The library's hours will be short-
ened during the summer break, I luly 29-
August 21. During the summer break
hours will be as follows: M-F 8 a.m. � 5
p.m. Closed Saturday and Sunday.
CO-OP SUMMER FALL
Three jobs � Congressional Office,
Washington, DC. June � August. Salary:
SlDOOOOmonth. Student must have gen-
eral office skills and some experience with
word processing. Short hand skills de-
sired. Also, Tampa Dcctric Company,
Tjmpa, 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 1 lead area begin-
ning June 1, 1988. Salary: $4hour, 30-40
hrs wk. I lousing available near worksite
- 550.00week. Students must have 2.5
GI'A. Will receive 5500 scholarshipsti-
pend for college expenses when returning
to school in the fall. For all these positions,
am tact Ruth Peterson, 757-6979, immedi-
ately. Students may apply at Co-op office,
2028 GC building.
BIKE RACE
The VVashington-to-Goose Creek Bike
Race will be part of Washington's Sum-
mer Festival event again this year. The 27
mile race will be held on Saturday, July 30
and is being sponsored by the Beaufort
County Hospital and the Bicycle Post.
Cash prizes will be awarded to first, sec-
ond, and third place winners in three cate-
gories: men, women, and veterans (over
the age of 35). All participants will receive
a T-shirt. The entry fee is 510.00 and refis-
tration begins at 8:00 a.m. at the Bcaufor t
County Hospital in Washington. Race
begins at 9:30 a.m. For more information
or to register in advance, contact Richard
Young at 919-946-9363.
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
will be taken for employment during the
Fall and Spring Semesters 1988-1989. If
interested, contact: Office of Handi-
capped Student Services, 212 Whichard
Building, East Carolina University, 757-
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
pick one up.
WORK STUDY
If you are work study eligible for 2nd
Summer Session andor Fall Semester,
you are encouraged to contact the Co-op
office about off-campus placements. Call
757-6979 of come by the General Class-
room Building.
UNIVERSITY COMMITTEES
Applications are now being accepted
fi r students wishing to serve on Univer-
sity Committees for the 1988-89 school
year. Applications are available at the
following Locations: Office of the Vice
Chancellor for Student Life, 204,
Whichard Building; Mendenhall Student
Center Information Desk; SGA Office,
Mendenhall Student Center; and Resi-
dence I lall Directors' Offices.
The University greatly appreciates the
efforts of those studnets who have served
in the past and hopes that students will
continue their interest and participation.
Questions about University Committees
and memberships may be directed to the
Office of the Vice Chancellor for Student
Life (757-6541).
ECU FOOTBALL WALK-ON TRY-OUT
Registration will be held Aug. 23rd from 12:00 p.m. � 3 p.m. and
Aug. 24th from 10:30 a.m. �12:30 p.m. at Scales Fieldhouse. Try-
outs will begin Aug. 24th at 1:30 p.m. in front of Scales Field-
house. Bring work-out gear and shoes for grass. Please be on
time and bring student ID.
CS2�
SAV A CENTER
DOUBLE COUPONS
On Manufacturer's Cents-Off Coupons. See Store For Details. Prices Effective Sun July 17
Thru Sat July 23,1988. Quantity Rights Reserved. Not Responsible for Typographical Errors.
U.S.O.A. CHOICE GRAIN FED BONELESS
Top Round
London Broil
FIELDALE GRADE A'
Fresh Ground
FRESH�ASSORTED
Pork
Chops
1.88
US.DA CHOICE GRAIN FED
Top Round
Steak
5 lbs.
or more
89
'�v
SMITHFIELD�GWALTNEY
FRESH
Sliced
Bacon
FARMLAND
1.49
California
Carrots big
89
FIRST OF THE SEASON�CALIFORNIA
Smoked A 0t Bartlett
1.99
Pears
79
LOCALLY GROWN
Vine Ripe
Tomatoes
JUICY CALIFORNIA SUPERIOR WHITE
Grapes
1.49
LIPTON�ALL VARIETIES
Coolside
Salads Pkgz
REG. OR DOUBLE STUF
Oreo
Cookies 2P2kgz
1.09
2.19
REGULAR OR LIGHT
Old Milwaukee 12
D0�f cans
SALAD DRESSING
Wishbone
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V





THE EASTCAROI INI AN
Features
JULY 27, 1988 Page 7
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'Steel Magnolias' is proof of fine acting
' ' �������������� rr-ci�r1 imnnrlinl mo rnmic nKlfin trio
CLAY DEANHARDT
Cencral Manager
The ECU Summer Theatre
opened its final show of the sea-
son Monday with a superb per-
formance of Robert Herring's
"Steel Magnolias a comic and
poignant look at the intertwined
lives of six women in the deep
south.
The play is set in a beauty shop the next scene, eight months after
crcasingly important role. Comic cuscs on the efforts of the women
moments center on relationships to help M'Lynn and come to grips
between husbands and wives, on their own with the death of one
traditional women's roles and the of their group,
independence of living alone. The all-woman cast of this play
Dramatically the play turns turns in a sterling performance,
around the life of Shelby. Open- pulling off comic and dramatic
ing before the marriage, the play roles with equal ease. Under the
reveals that Shelby has been careful direction of director
warned not to have children be- Robert Caprio, the women give
causeof her diabetic condition. In outstanding performances and
the pace never lags. Caprio has a
in Chinquapin, Louisiana. It
opens on an April morning before
the wedding of Shelby Eatcnton,
and then follows the lives of its
characters over a 31 month pe-
riod.
h Williamson and Ann Hearing Lincoln share an intimate moment during
I heater's production of "Steel Magnolias a comedy by Robert Hailing.
Summer
Truvy joncs owns the beauty maturely. The birth has weak
shop, which she opens on Satur- ened her, though, and she is going
days just for her three special through dialysis treatment be
customers, Clairee Belcher,
M'Lynn Eatcnton (Shelby's
mother) and Ouiser Bourdeaux.
Annelle Dupuy-Dcsoto begins
working with Jones as an assistant
and soon becomes a part of the
little group that revolves around
the beauty shop.
The comic elements of the play
concentrate on the efforts of the
women to survive in the modern
era in which women play an in-
thc wedding, Shelby announces good sense of the stage and uses it
she has become pregnant any- to its fullest, but also knows when
way. the action must be slowed to
The second act opens 18 months emphasize a dramatic moment.
later, and Shelby has had her Ruth Williamson and Julia
child, although it was born pre- Curry are outrageously funny in
their respective roles as Truvv
and Ouiser. Williamson has an
excellent sense of timing and a
cause her kidneys have failed. She good sense of how the body can
is at the beauty shop to get a hair-
cut before she has a transplant
operation the next day: M'Lynn is
giving Shelby one of her kidneys,
experiencing, as she puts it, a
chance to give her daughter life
twice.
In the final scene Shelby has
passed away. The transplant had
failed, and continued dialysis had
finally gone awry. The scene fo-
emphasize comedy. Curry, as a
boisterous, rich widower, man-
ages to be loud, obnoxious and
subtle all at the same time, which
is not an easy feat.
Turning in a charming and
comic performance as Clairee is
Anne Dearing Lincoln, who
played Big Mamma in the
See STLLL, page 8
ECU Summer Theatre has great season
summers plays. While soap
opera and television stars may be
bigger name draws, it has consis-
tently been true that the stage
regulars have turned in brighter
and more consistent perform-
ances. Oiten, it appears, television
personalities don't have the thea-
ter experience it takes to really
pull off a live performance.
cuth Williamson, I aura Linney and Julia Curry gossip at the hairdresser's during the smash play, "Steel
Magnolias The ECU production is the last one to be shown before the movie version is filmed.
Drivin' and CryiiV do Chapel Hill
CLAY DEANHARDT
Cencral Manager
This week's performance of
"Steel Magnolias closing the
1988 Summer Theatre season, is
the cherry on top of a delicious
summer season. This season has
provided a wide range of enter-
tainment from the powerful "Cat
on a Hot Tin Roof to the musical
revue of "Jerry's Girl the musi-
cal revelry of "Diamond Studs"
and the comic poignancy of this
final production.
All in all this has been a positive
and growing season for the thea-
ter, although technical problems
with the musicals must be solved
if producer Edgar Loessin wants
to keep musical fans happy.
After two years of reviewing
Summer Theatre productions and performance came not from Kim
a lifetime of watching the theater Zimmeror A.C. Weary, but North
grow, this season seemed to be a Carolina's own Graham Pollock,
year in which Loessin hit on a another broadway veteran,
succesful combination of "Steel Magnolias" with a cast
elements which could help the composed entirely of theater vet-
theater stand out even further erans, is another example of how
from other professional regional these pertormcrs are much more
theaters. suited for the ECU stage.
The first is the use of more regu- The trend is obvious. It may be
lar theater performers in the time for Loessin to consider shitt-
ing his star focus to the broadwa;
stage. While he may sacrifice the
box office draw oi a well-known
name, the bettered reputation and
increase in theater profcssioi
ism should more than make u
the loss.
Another positive trend in this
25th year of the theater is the
emphasis on Southern plays and
Take, for example, last year's playwrights. "Diamond Studs
productionof "BusStop Neither was written and first performed
of the show's "name" stars, Cath- m Chapel Hill, while Robert
erine Bach or Grant Snow (?),
could command the stage or the
audience's attention. It took an
outstanding performance by
ECU's own Donald Biehn,a stage
veteran, to make the show even
worth seeing.
And in this year's production of
"Cat On A Hot Tin Roof" the star
Harling's "Steel Magnolias is
concentrated on the life of south-
ern gentility. "Cat On a Hot Tin
Roof is one of Tennesee Wil-
liams' finest plays, and nothing
else needs to be said to establish
those credentials.
As a matter oi a fact, "Jerry's
Girls" was the only play withouta
true southern connection. This
emphasis on southern life and
culture is a something the theater
should continue to concentrate
on. It is more engaging for this
audience, and the theater can also
often provide a deeper under-
standing oi southern lifestyles
and heritage.
See THEATRE'page 8
ADAM HI ANKENSHIP
. . -
1 )ri . k Cr) ing, D & C, the
I � underground music,
r i ime ou want to
.imply and completely
� � the walls down at the infa-
I its radle in Chapel Hill
. ht.
II talk about them in a bit,
I now 1 want to explain
� i fii � : bind (for respect
tiled a warm up
I its own share of hard
grippii g Michele Malone
is jusl re ro ker from hot-
WZMB Top 13
1) Skeeters "Wine, Women
I Walleye" - DB Records
rhe Pedaljets - "Today, To-
rwilight Records
le Green - "15 Dry den" -
DB Records
4) Cat Heads - "Submarine" -
is Records
5)1 "A Promise is a Prom-
ise" - Ace of 1 learts Records
Guanan Batsz - "Rouh
i" - Revolver
7) ohn Felice and the Low-
downs Nothing Pretty Ace ok
Hearts
- larti (onesUsedGuitars -
A&M Records
9)1 he last - "ConfessionSST
Records
10) Ranking Roger - "Radical
DepartureIRS Records
ID Gear Daddies - "Let's Go
Scared" - Gark Records
12) Ramones - "Ramoncsma-
nia" -Sire Records
13) Raul Kelly and the Messen-
gers - "Under the Sun" - A&M
Records
lanta that would be worth paying
the cover for. 1 ler talent as a
singer with a voice sounding not
unlike NC's own Fetchin Bones
and guitar licks that rivaled many
of the undergrounds newest
bands. 1 am sure that you will be
hearing some on our own WZMB.
Let me set the scene, ZMB's
Matt James and I all pie-eyed and
standing next to the stage oogling
the croud and to our dismay we
spotted the newspapers own
Chip Bonehead and ex radio
magnate Dangerous Dave Elliot.
Then on came not the usual three
but four of the most talented per-
formers to ever walk on the stage
at the Cradle. The fourth I came to
find out was there to take some of
the responsiblity of the lead guitar
off the leader of the band Kevin
Kinney.
The start of the show was with
two all acoustic songs that lulled
the crowd into a music uphoria.
Then on came the barrage that
brought the usual pathetically
pompous and notoriously Chapel
Hill gang down, and so it was for
the rest of the show. One cannot
say this or that song was the best,
but merit should given to Whis-
per Tames The Lion, Scarred But
Smatter, and Powerhouse which
was dedicated to NC's own
Snatches of Pink. These songs
brought the mesmorized crowd
to a fevered frenzy.
That show was the last time that
D&C will play at the Cradle be-
cause (as this reporter overheard)
is shutting down due to landlord
problems. Its was surprising to
me that D&C didnt knock the
walls down anyway, t-rts start
supporting the bands that do
come here and maybe we can
become the next music hub for the
great new music that abounds to-
diy.
Pickin' the Bones
Pray to St. Mary of the Cacti
Phat-ass rock-n-roll
STEVE SOMMERS
Staff Writer
They claim to be the phattest ass
rock and roll band and I didn't see
anyone at Susie's Thursday night,
who was not convinced of it.
Simply, Rosebud, who's from
Richmond, worked the crowd, of
over a one hundred, T into a
rockin roarin and drunkin'
frenzy. Susie's managment said it
was the largest crowd for a band
they have ever had.
Within five minutesof their first
set, the police were there telling
the band to turn it down while the
crowd wanted them to turn it up.
Even if you don't like to throw
down to a loud band, you would
at the very least had to say, "but
damn, they arc tight And damn,
with all the musical shifts, stops
and power drops they were tight.
Like the diversity of the bands
they have played with, driving
and crying, Live Skull and SNFU
just to name a few, Rosebud's
style has become nearly impos-
sible to pigeon hole. If your into
metal, punk or just good ol' R & R,
they are the band for you. Just like
Susie's attracts all kinds, so does
Rosebud. You can get a taste of
them on WZMB, so just call in a
request.
For Greenville, Thursday's
See 'ROSEBUD' page 8
BY CHIPPY BONEHEAD
Staff Apologlzer
(According to the American
Heritage Dictionary, an apology
is either a "statement of ac-
knowledgement expressing re-
gret or asking pardon for a fault or
offense or a "formal justification
or defense I have been asked to
apologize. So I will. Probably not
I how they expect me to, though.
Apparently, a certain record
store didn't like what I told them
they could do in my last column.
Or more specifically, where to go.
Well, they called my boss (Sim-
ply amazing, isn't it. I've had two
promotions and there's still some-
one higher up than me.) and he
informed me that my remark was
in bad taste and I should apolo-
gize.
I It's scary how much has
changed since First Amendment
Lad died in that horrible typeset-
ting accident.
Let's review the situation. In my
distraught state over the Infa-
mous X CD Controversy, I told
this this advertiser, that they
could go to hell. Of course, in my
very next paragraph, I let them
know that I really didn't think it
was their fault that some armpit of
a record executive left three songs
off of the "X � Live at the Whis-
key a Go-Go on the Fabulous
Sunset Strip" CD.
But for some reason, both
Record Bars� in this Emerald Ci ty
complained. Kinda makes you
think something fishy is going
on. Like maybe and this is
purely conjecture here like
jpjYJffiJfaSY Pp navc something
to do with this devious plot.
Awwvv, you say. You're just
being paranoid so you can get out
of apologizing. You're just saying
that, Bonehead.
Well, maybe. Maybe I'm just
jealous because they wouldn't
give me a part-time job, or promo
albums to review.
So to avoid being slanderous,
libelous and all those other things
that give my boss and the director
of advertising the willies, let's just
go onto another subject.
Let it be known that my formal
justification or defense is for mv
actions is If telling national re-
tail chains to go to hell is in bad
taste, then I think they need to
come up with an apology for
overpriced vinyl and ever-de-
creasing choice in their music
bins.
Anyway. That aside, 1 have
much to write about concerning
DWI adventures. Friday night,
drivin' n' cryin' the Greatest Band
in North America played. Nc
doubt you'll read the review
above.
After three or four Schlitz Malt
Liquor Bulls� (A company I just
can't see myself telling to go tc
hell) Complain A Lot Lass and
myself rode to Chapel Thrill. Af-
ter one or two beers at the Cat's
Cradle (an establishment that gets
hotter than hell), we drove home.
Outside Highway 55, a patrol-
man stopped Complain A Lot for
weaving. 1 mentioned to the offi-
cer that she hadn't been weaving,
just a quick crochet number, but
that comment was not well re-
ceived.
We were driven to the patrol
station. Appropriately enough,
we cried the whole way there.
Inside, Complain A Lot was sub-
jected to some really silly tests ol
balance and coordination. As one
of her knees crumpled under the
strain of juggling two bottles ol
White-Out and a typewriter while
ringing the 7-Up� jingle (a song
hat is as annoying as hell), 1 tried
o explain that she couldn't dv
hat when she was sober
The officer (who looked re-
markably like the father on the hit
IA' show "Gimme A Break1
glared at me and asked Complain
A Lot Lass to write something tor
a handwriting sample. She asked
me what to write. My suggestion
was, 'The highway patrol is a
bunch of doo-doo heads from the
lowest circle oi hell but she just
scribbled, 'What can we say? 1
wasdnvin' n' cryin
We called Mama Bonehead to
come get us. On the way home we
were treated to a lecture on the
evils of beer and gold station
wagons, a comment on the fact
that she always knew we were
headed straight to hell, and a
Dolby� stereo tape of her labor
pains.
Complain A Lot's ultra reli-
gious parents had her committed
to a convent, where she now prays
a lot to Saint Mary of the Cacti She
also grows collards, which she
sells to raise money for Cactus
Aid, a benefit concert for those
without low-moisture, desert
vegetation in their backyard.
I am currently in jail for libel.
What can I say? It really was
drivin' and crvin





8
Tl IE EAST CAROLINIAN
JULY 27, 1988
Summer Theatre closes out a great season
Continued from page 7
theater's production of "Cat On A
Hot Tin Roof Lincoln proves
again that she can be the epitome
of the southern rich while main-
taining a humorous, human side
that gives a hint of the unusual to
her characters.
Debbie Shirley, a recent prod-
uct of the ECU theater depart-
ment, shows a wide range in de-
veloping the character of Annclle
from a nervous, distraught
women to a self-assured born-
again Christian.
In the two key dramatic roles,
Laura Linney as Shelby and
Amanda Muir as M'Lynn portray
well the emotions that play across
women's lives over the course of
such a stressful period. Linney
seems more adept and comfort-
able in her role, but that could be
due to the fact that Muir had to
step into her role as a last minute
replacement for Sara Croft. She
seemed a little tentative in the
beginning of the play, but ap-
peared more in the flow in time
for the powerful shift in the last
scene.
All this takes place on another
impeccable stage design, proving
once again that the visual reputa-
tion of the Summer Theatre is well
earned.
"Steel Magnolias" is a wonder-
ful look into the complexities of
life as an '80's woman. In many
ways it accomplishes what Muriel
Resnick tried to do with her pre-
mier of "Let's Lunch" during the
last theater season, but with more
craft and subtlety.
Production on the "Steel
Magnolia" movie featuring stars
ranging from Dolly Parton to
Olympia Dukakis and Darryl
Hannah has begun production, so play.
ECU was lucky to be able to pro- And it's a good last chanc n.�-
duce this play. The rights are no play is quick, bright and witt)
longer being sold for production a good example of the pr I
until after the movie has been re- sional level the ECU Summet
leased, so this is one of the last Theatre can reach when ever)
chances for the public to see the thing comes together.
'Steel Magnolias9 still plagued by
bad technical sound problems
Robert Plant burns down the side
By EARL HAMPTON
News editor
While the members of the band
quietly stirred on the darkened
stage, the crowd held Bicsa flicker
and screamed for the next song.
After three minutes of greased
anticipation - with the walls of the
arena strarting to sweat - the
audience released a surging moan
as the one and only voice erupted
in a slow, low drone with words
"lnthccvening
Legend Robert Plant, former
lead singer of super group Led
Zepplin, rocked the Greensboro
Coliseum last Tuesday with a
plethora of jams ranging from
songs of f his recent release - "Now
and Zen" to old Zeppelin classics.
Plant played for two hours after
opening band Cheap Trick fired
up the near sell-out crowd of
11,000.
If one word could characterize
Plant's performance it would be -
teasing, but teasing with a good
connotation. Plant is quite aware
of the Zeppelin legacy that is now
embossed on a third generation of
Zep freaks.
And he uses this to his ad-
vatage. Plant injected familiar
phrases of Zep pumpers into his
row songs. The ending of "Cool
1 all One" is one cxamr Ic of this.
During the middle of one song,
Plant sang "Na Na Nana Nana
Nanana" - the chorus of "The
Ocean but didn't sing any
words from the song. In between
songs, Plant would say "Puuush"
in attempts to get the crowd to say
"Puuush" back. "Puuush" is a
phrase Plant has used in at least
two songs.
Dressed in a pink tee shirt, black
vest and black jeans, Plant tanta-
lized the women folk in the crowd
(Earl, you sexist). Electric fans
pushed his long blond hair in the
static air. During "I'm in the
Mood for a Mclodv some front-
rowers gave the singer a dozen of
roses.
"In the evening off of
Zeppelin's "In "Through the Out
Door was the first of four Zep
songs Plant played during the
show. Another Zep tune, "Misty
Mountain Hop brought the
house down in what this reviewer
felt was the best song of the con-
cert. Needless to say, the wooden
risers near the floor were bounc-
ing to the riffs of the "Misty
Mountain Hop
During the first encore, Plant
came out with "Communication
Breakdown Zep's first big hit off
the 1969 introduction of Led Zep-
plin One. Unfortunately, the
third generation of high school-
aged Zep rockers acted like they
had never heard the classic rune.
Plant also played Black
Country Woman" from "Physi-
cal Graffitti Guitarist Doug
Boyle, on his first tour to the U.S
played an acoustic guitar solo
which Jimmy Page would have
been proud of. Although Zeppe-
lin freaks in the crowd were
teased with bits of other songs,
they were throughly satisfied
with the four songs Plant choose
to perform.
His first set mainly consisted of
tunes on two of his solo albums,
"Pictures at Eleven" and "Prin-
ciples of the Moment "Other
Arms" and "The Big Log" were
notable highlights between the
singer's trashing of the mike.
Plant, with a voice texture
sometimes compared to blues
singers, throated John Lee
Hooker's blues jammer
"Dimples" and played the hell out
of the song's harmonica solo.
From his new release, Plant
made the crowd estatic with
"Why" and climaxed his encore
with the widely heard "Tall, Cool
One Keyboardist Phil
Johnstone, who is partly respon-
sible for the resurgence of the Zep
riffs in Plant's solo work, dis-
played that he can throw down
with vocals in the "Tall Cool
One Johnstone, who co-wrote
many of the songs on "Now and
Zen with his shaggy black hair
surprisingly looks like a young
Jimmy Page.
The concert brought out a senti-
mental clement of the Earl.
Throughout the concert Earl
combed the audience looking for
a girl friend of long ago who
turned me on to Robert Plant. All
the eye combing was to no avail,
but I felt like Cindy was there
somewhere in the coliseum,
somewhere as I dissected the
principles of the moment from
many years past.
Continued from page 7
On the downside, the theater
needs to find a way to solve the
technical problems that plagued
this year's musical productions. It
is simply inexcusable in a profes-
sional theater that the audience
sometimes cannot hear the vocals
and that the lead performers can-
not carry their own weight in the
musical.
The theater seems to be at its
'Midnight
hot movie
From "It Happened One Night"
to "Planes, Trains and Automo-
biles the road picture has been a
Hollywood fixture. So you think
all the freshness has gone?
Wrong. Here comes "Midnight
Run with more twists and turns
and better scenerv than Route 66.
What elevated "Midnight Run"
out of the ordinary is an ingen-
ious, witty script by George Gallo,
slam-bang direction by Martin
Brest and a superior cast, headed
by Robert DeNiro and Charles
Grodin.
DeNiro is not exactly a private
investigator. He's a bounty
hunter from Los Angeles, an ex-
cop reduced to tracking down
deadbcats and bringing them to
justice. Lawfully or otherwise, it
doesn't matter. Bailbondsman Joe
Pantoliano gives him a daunting
assignment: bring back an ac-
countant, Charles Grodin, who is
in danger of skipping out on his
huge bail.
best when it avoids musicals and
sticks with comedy and drama,
but the musicals are often more in
demand and more fun to watch.
It's a problem Loessin is going to
have to solve if the Summer The-
atre is to keepgrowingas it has the
last 25 years.
But it shouldn't be too much for
Loessin or the rest o( the theater
staff to manage. The quality of the
Summer Theatre productions in-
creases yearly, and this season's
shows promise ot good things t.
come. The ECU Summer 1 heatn
is a credit to the ECl' community
and the eastern part of North
Carolina. It deserves the commu-
nity support and recognition it
receives, but theater workers
must not forget that (in em ilk i-
still a long way from Broad
and it's going to take a lot tut rV
to get somewhere closer to the
bright lights of the big cit)
Run' to be super
using a great cast
Grodin is not just any account-
ant. He embezzled $15 million
from a Las Vegas crime boss
(Dennis Farina), giving the for-
tune to charity. All DeNiro has to
do is locate his quarry in New
York and return him to Los Ange-
les in five days. Easy: Not when
Grodin is also wanted by the FBI
and is targeted for execution bv
Farina, and claims he is unable t
fly.
Setting off cro-s countr
DeNiro finds himself bedc ileda
every stop by government a
and Mafia hit men Then he fact,
another hazard: anothei Fount
hunter he has doul i, ros :
John Ashton.
'Rosebud' plays in Greenville
Continued from page 7
show was a good sign. It's been a
long summer without bands.
Hopefully this will get the ball
moving again and we will start to
see more bands coming throught
Greenville. According to the
grapevine, bands like the Bad
Checks, Slurpeeeec (formerly
Soul Train), and Contoocook Line
are looking to come back to our
fine town and are talking about
playing Susie's. Greenville has
traditionally been a place bands
like to play, and right n . it looks
like the little pizzaria on Fifth and
Cotanche is the place. I ook tor it
this fall.
Also, look for the return it
Rosebud. Susie's manager, Sumo
Best, put it best, v. hen she said i
only was Rosebud the best land
Susie's has e er had. but tlu a
"kicked as . And tL.it i- exactly
what they did, kicked our Phat
ass.
WEED
Overkill
GOOD LUCK AND BEST WISHES DAVID B ARBOUR
The Law
By Friedrich
Campus Comics : The Finale
GOING TO SCHOOL
THE 2NDTNE u
AROUND rtAS3EEN
rLjrof FON
XT'5 STILL GREAT
TO L-0-5T A,FTEfe
rrte- IHcomiNO
PRE5HMNBNE-S!
"BUT WHEN T
TAWNEt ON ME.
X'M THE SrtAE.
A6E AS A LOTOF
Ttt�lfc PARENTS
PERVERT(

Wbll, mat be: it rs
TIME TO AIOVE on
(quickly!
HOP! HOP! �"
Arm Fall-Off Boy
(WSXS THB0ODS
Of TRAGEDY, arm.
The
Cheshire
Illustrator
Hola, babies! Que' happenin We are now drawing to the close of a really bland summer and the end of
these' bloody half-page comics. Unfortunately we also must bid adieu to long-time artist and compadre
David Barbour. Dave has been doing Campus Comics an extremely long time and has been turning out
the great, ever controversial editorial cartoons. He will be sorely missed (especially since I'll have to
do the editorial toons now). Goodbye, Dave ol' buddy, I only wish I had more space to devote to you.
And now for the Gvand Cheesy Ending of Arm- well, you know. I'm burnt out on the damn strip. Be done
with it already. WORD! "
By Racer X
COMB BACK FOR Yfl '
CAUSe i srru jjrrA &
, H�N�ieR AS
TOLD IN IhZCLD DAYS M
AlbAYS CA� TO TAKC V�
H�ZOAkAV.tytAM
BHtoecoMe rox you
EX W)CHiJy hm�&&5V
k r tf!S
UOff BOY'
I
R weekilater, ourpdufqjyounjj
hero returned and got bacfhis
arms. A year later, he returned
and rescued his friends.
IHt
edski
NEW YORK (Al
igton Redskins are in tl
out the Dexter Manl .
hon, and as tar as Gei i
ger Bobby Beathard
�mod, no news is bad n
"We're in the dark
(formation Beathard
,iv. "We don't ki
cpect. 1 think we'll ha
bout our bus
t
Beathard i
fter Mank y and 1
b Woolf, m �
bmrriissioncrPel
ur on Frid
Rozclle ha
om training camp I
Biker
they o
B PAl I t ' W
tt -�
Highlij
Prance bie e!e ra.
television and a �
Saul, "Lex k at all
bi ycles
There were dcfinil
tr. m, tor it look. :
Europe as crui;
but thi �
a think the Tour d
is something? I
si aid glaive at I
East Carolina and th
ing neighborhood str
I'm not exactly sure wh i
Irwh) so many rx
st.irt riding bil
dav that 1 dne. 1 see m i
more of them
and sidewalks for a
v.ouid like to think this was
name ot exercise i
t. n.
it was .mj .
had to d
�w, you havefD kccpneet
i itfor drunk driv
out for middle aged
tr ing to bike th(
l rcall) enjoy thei
US bo
By PAUI PI NN
-
r: Kt - - k a
fS. OK mpicbovir.
Ibarely madeand pi
read tor the Games in v
The accomplishm nt
d been much harder:
teammates Ridd -
pdrew Maynard wh
in twice during fj
ke the squad V thrw i
th decisions to �� i
lei's bracket onto the teai
Bank's w inning d
ppson, the OK mrj eti
n, was koudl) bo
to�ered crowd
ed on his hrst d
fopsvn. banks was req
tm both match
jfcuild have been the ma
ntinv; the IS
Olympic hi
NiW YORK (.A
ton s basketball coach John I
npson has some small inj�
orrv about doesn t know
ie next cut will be mad
k ants to make suree eryone
.os that only the IY
is vet to select its team tor the
fepul Games
fWe're having two-a-day i
Orkouts right nou and thej
ong pretty well, Thornpe
Kiki Friday in a telephone confer
hnfce call from Georgetown Uni
�rsits in Washington D.C
vhere the camp will run until
iug. tv
Ve gp from 930 until 11 ;
he morning and 3 30 to5:301n t he
Jitlemoon The morning session is
defensively oriented and wc
ork on offense in the atterr
"Most ot the kids are working
iard and getting into what we
want from them. 1 don't want to
safe anyone looks particularK
go�i because we are worki:
structural things. 1 vmII saj
though, no one is looking excep
tionally poor.M
There are a few players Th
ornpson hasn't had much ot a
chance to look at since the camp






eason
s a good last . ha nee The
- bi ightand v ittv and
example of the profes-
� el the E( l' Summer
ach w hen e ery
I e ther.
vjued by
lems
j Lthings to t 1 heatre t ECU ommunity i : ii 1 i r v orth mmu-j : : nition it workers
h r� cn ille is Bn ad�ay t w rk ; to (he
super
bat cast
�te to
intry,
d a I
I agents
face;
Greenville
'� ifthand
I for it
lui n of
r. Susie
lid not
i st band
that is exactly
� i our Phat
H RE1D
M
J
sn
y
K
i H
V 1
By Racer X
S0LQN6tSNSnlL
:0MB BACK FOR Yfl'
:mse , sru jjrrA &r MY
1
YpOHt uf
m
a
WeeK Liter, ourpduKy young
r i returned and got back his
A. mttrCater, he returned
rescued his friends.
TJfETD
FHt- FASTCAROl 1NIAN
Sports
JULY 27,1988 Page 9
Redskins in the dark concerning Manley
N EW YORK (AP) � The Wash-
igton Redskins are "in the dark"
.ibout the Dexter Manley situ-
ation, and as far as General Man-
ager Bobby Beathard is con-
ned, no news is bad news.
We're in the dark, we have no
formation Beathard said Fri-
ly. "We don't know what to
ipect 1 think we'll have to go
ut our business expecting the
vorst
Beathard made his comments
ifl r Manley and his attorney,
- Woolf, met with NFL
mmissioner Pete Rozellc for an
uron Friday.
ozelle had "excused" Manley
m training camp to discuss
what the league described as a
"personal matter
Earlier this week, The Washing-
ton Tost reported that traces of a
"minor" substance had been
found in Mauley's urine during a
physical examination. Manley
underwent rehabilitation for an
alcohol problem in 1987.
It was the second discussion
with Rozellc this year for Manley,
who had been due to report today
to the Redskins' training camp.
"Commissioner Rozelle told
Manley that he wanted to review
additional information and that
he would contact him during the
next few days NFL. spokesman
Joe Browne said in a statement.
"Pending this review, Manley is
excused from attending the Re-
dskins' training camp
Manley had little comment af-
terward, other than to say, "It was
a nice meeting
"It's a private matter Woolf
said. "They asked us to keep it
quiet. They're looking for infor-
mation
Asked if drugs were involved,
Woolf replied: "It's a confidential
matter
"By Monday he said, "I think
the whole thing will be resolved
It can't be too soon for Redskins
coach Joe Gibbs.
"I just hope it get resolved he
said at the Redskins' training
camp in Carlisle, Pa. "I've had no
contact with the league. To the
best of my knowledge, neither has
anyone else on the Redskins. 1
would like to talk to Dexter, but I
didn't want to call him earlier
when everyone was bothering
him
Woolf said earlier this week he
believed Manlcy's previous meet-
ing with Rozellc addressed cer-
tain rumors surrounding the life-
style of the seven-year veteran.
"I never said I was a Boy Scou t
Manley told WJLA-TV in Wash
ington earlier this week. "I've
been a Boy Scout at times, but I've
also done things on my own
"With Dexter Manley there's
always so many rumors Woolf
said.
"There are rumors he's been
seen in this hospital, rumors he's
been seen in other cities at certain
times. I le's such a visable person,
such a public figure
The 30-year-old defensive end
made a name for himself long
before he made the Pro Bowl in
1986. His outlandish quotes and
brash style made him a media
darling.
But Manlcy's private life often
belied the smile he wore in public.
In March 1987 he checked himself
into the Hazelden Foundation, a
drug and alcohol rehabilitation
clinic in Minnesota, twodaysaftcr
he checked himself into a District
of Columbia hospital.
He had entered the hospital at
the insistence of his wife. Manley
said he was being treated foralco-
hol abuse at Hazelden, and said
he attended Alcoholics Anony-
mous meetings upon his release.
During the Redskins' min-
icamp in May, after reading of the
$6-million contract Washington
gave free agent linebacker Wilber
Marshall, Manley implied he
would fake a hamstring injury
this summer if Beathard did not
renegotiate his contract.
Bikers need to learn that
they don't own the world
By PAUL DL'NN
Co-Sporti Iditor
ghlights of the recent Tour de
ance bicycle race were on my
ision and a friend of mine
lid, "Look at all those people on
j cics.
There were definitely a lot of
m, for it looked like half oi
ope was cruising along.
this didn't impress me.
i think the Tour de France
something?" I asked. "You
uld glance at the campus of
ist Carolina and the surround-
ng neighborhood streets
: m not cxactlv sure when, how
i why so many people decided to
tart riding bikes again, but each
ay that I drive, I see more and
i re of them out on the streets
nd sidewalks for a cruise. I
ould like to think this was in the
mne of exercise or transporta-
ion.
It was complicated enough
v hen you had to dodge jogger
Now, you havelo kecp-fme-eye
out for drunk drivers and another
out for middle aged humans
:r ing to bike their bellies off.
1 really enjoy the rush of adrena-
lin 1 receive when I'm walking
down the sidewalk and hear the
roar of those damn "Earth
Cruiser" tires. The bikers don't
seem to realize there is a fine for
riding on the sidewalks on cam-
pus, and the "big" men and
women on campus who think the
world revokes around faster
when more parking tickets are
given out, don't seem to enforce
the law.
The cyclists around here are
quite smug. It 1 wire riding a bi-
cycle on a busy street and a car
pulled up behind me, I would do
the sensible thing and pull to one
side. Therear-ons for tins is simple
Werea car to run into a bicycle, the
car and the driver would most
likely come out of the collision
without a scratch. Well, maybe
one oi two.
The bicycle, on the other hand,
would siittcr a severe bending
and its rider would be lucky to be
sitting up and taking bolid food in
SJX.rTU-nthS
fftrf most cyclists' around here
ignore all that. I drive up behind
them and they pretend I'm not
there. It's as if they are
sayingThis may seem like a
busy road for vehicles, but it's
really a very wide, asphalt bicycle
path and you have no business on
it
Now I pull alongside cyclists,
blow my horn, then roar past
them, offcrcing a familiar hand
gesture as I go by. It's as if I were
saying, "May your private parts
get caught in your spokes
Also, why is it necessary for
these overgrown Schwinnmeis-
tcrs� to wear those bicycling out-
fits? When I ride a bike, a pair of
shorts or good ol' blue jeans are
sufficiant.
The other day, I drove to the
store for beer (to consume when I
returned home, not while I drove
and thus risking a DWI) and I
found myself behind a rather
large girl riding a bike. Her black
satin suit had stretched to roughly
the proportions of a four-seat
Mastcrcraft�.
Flcr butt was so large, for a
moment it blocked the rays of the
sun. Bonehead would have yelled
a t her a nd a sked i f she had wri t ten
any bad poetry lately.
There is hope, however. I read
recently of a study that indicates
males who wear their trousers too
sst-V - � " -J,�Iir
�up � .
Scwhinnmeister Mac Clark must not realize that he can receive a10 fine for riding on campus sidewalks.
(Photo by Jon Jordan, FCU Photo lab).
tight may end up with very low As tight as those bicycle pants huggers"), there's a good chance
sperm counts, and thus have a are (we affectionately refer to this generation of pcdallers may
diffcult time fathering children. them and their wearers as "nut- be the last.
US boxers make the final Olympic cuts
By PAUL DUNN
Sports Iditur
Icie Banks took a look at the
U.S. Olympic boxing team he had
ust barely made and pronounced
t ready for the Games in Seoul.
The accomplishment couldn't
iad been much harder for Bank's,
tr teammates Riddick Bowe and
Andrew Maynard, who all had to
.via twice during the box offs to
(fjake the squad. All three rallied
w! t h decisions to venture from the
�r's bracket onto the team.
Bank's winning decision over
I It pson, the Olympic trials cham-
pion, was loudly booed by an
atngered crowd. Banks was also
booed on his first defeat over
Hopson. Banks was required to
vin both matches or Hopson
Would have been the man repre-
senting the U.S.
Super hcavj weight, Bowe, also
won his way onto the team by a
narrow margin. Bowe's superior
left jab was the ruling factor that
conquered Army's, RobertSalters
for the second day in a row.
Considered to be the U.S. favor-
ite for the light heavyweight gold
in Seoul, Maynard won his sec-
ond straight decision over Cole,
who beat him in the Olympic
trials in the quarterfinals.
The fight, perhaps the most ac-
tion-packed of the box-offs,
topped a day of four fights in
which 119 pound Kennedy McK-
inney was the onlv trials winner.
McKinney beat three-time U.S.
Amateur champion Michael
Collins, winning the fight with a
big third round in which he
stunned Collins on several occa-
sions.
The U.S. team began training
this week at Fort Bragg, N.C
where they will train until it meets
Canada's national team on Au-
gust 13. The team will then pack
up and make a new home at Fort
Hauchuca, Arizona, for the final
weeks of training before the
games.
Ray Mercer became the U.S.
heavyweight hope by scoring a
decision over Michael Bent of
Cambridge Heights, N.Y.
Mcrcer,the oldest member of
the team at 27 years of age, used
his over powering strcnght to win
the trials, but had to rally in the
thi rd round to beat Bent, who was
on the 1987 Pan Am Games team.
Army teammate, Anthony
Hembrick had an even easier time
of it. The middleweight won a
spot on the team without having
to fight in the box-offswhen his
original opponent, William
Guthrie, was disqualified alter Hembrick, stationed at Fort
testing positive for drugs and
substitute Darin Allen declined Bragg, joked in the ring with the
referee while being officially
an invitation to fight. named the wmncr inba walkove�
Kenneth Gould, the reigning
world welterweight champion,
was expected to win and did so
easily. Gould won all four of his
fiehtstocarnabcrthon the team.
Lights atWrigley Field rob it
of its uniqueness and quality
By LEWIS HOFFMAN
Staff Writer
Olympic basketball team nears cuts
NFW YORK (AP) � Olympic
-n's basketball coach John Th-
apson has some small injuries to
orry about, doesn't know when
e next cut will be made, aiui
1i its to make sure everyone real-
3s that only the United States
ft yet to select its team for the
il Games.
"We're having two-a-day
orkouts right now and they're
ing pretty well Thompson
id Friday in a telephone confer-
ce call from Georgetown Uni-
rsity in Washington D.C
here the camp will run until
nig. 6.
"We go from 9:30 until 11:30 in
e morning and 3:30 to 5:30 in the
ternoon. The morning session is
I fensivcly oriented and we
ork on offense in the afternoon.
"Most of the kids are working
ird and getting into what we
����ant from them. I don't want to
�y anyone looks particularly
� d because we are working on
ructural things. I will say,
ough, no one is looking excep-
onally poor
There arc a few players Th-
ompson hasn't had much of a
chance to look at since the camp
began on July 17.
"There's been a lot of sprains,
petty injuries Thompson said.
"They're nothing serious but
we're being cautious about those
because some of the kids didn't
anticipate the amount of running
we would do
The only specific minor injury
Thompson mentioned were a
groin pull suffered by Randolph
Keys of Southern Mississippi and
a sore throat thai caused Central
Michigan's Dan Majerle to miss
Friday's practices.
The number of players partici-
pating in the camp was lowered to
20 on Wednesday when Duke's
Danny Ferry left because of a knee
injury he suffered before the camp
in a pickup scrimmage.
"Danny had some concerns
about the fact if he were to go at
the level of intesity we were going
at he could do serious damage to
his knee Thompson said. "He
was totally unable to partake in
anything we do. His injury is not
very serious but it could turn into
a serious injury arm 1 don't think it
would be a wise decision for us or
Danny
Thompson then used Ferry's
injury to strengthen his point that
the U.S. team is the only one of the
12 participating in Seoul that has
yet to select its team.
"We'll miss Danny's flexibility
and passing ability but it was in
his best interest not to go on
Thompson said. "Every other
team in the pools has been stru-
ctcred. We're the only one with a
team not chosen
When that 12-man team will
finally be chosen has not been
decided.
"We would like to see these
players in certain situations.
Now, we only see them in practice
as opposed to games Thompson
said. "Players cut themselves as
opposed to coaches doing it. I
would like to get down as soon as
we can but I'm not in a hurry. I
want to be as fair as we can, ide-
ally it would be as soon as pos-
sible
The team will being a nine-
game tour against teams of NBA
players on Aug. 7 in Providence,
R.I. and Thompson isn't sure how
many of the 20 players will be
around for those games.
On August 8,1988, the Chicago
Cubs host the Philadelphia Phil-
lies at Wrigley field. The game
will not be decisive in the pennant
race; it probably won't figure in
the playoff picture, yet it will be a
game of historic moment. This
date will be an easy one to remem-
ber for those who remember such
things: The Night The Lights
Went On At Wrigley.
Of all sporting vennes, perhaps
the baseball park most strongly
influences the games played
within its confines. Variable upon
variable add up to constitute the
oft-touted homeficld advantage.
Things such as prevailing winds,
playing surfaces, backgrounds a
hitter must read a pitch against,
and a host of others all combine to
give each park its own character,
itsown personality. Each ballpark
has ground rules unique to itself.
For time out of mind Wrigley
Field has operated under two
rules: a ball lost in the ivy on the
outfield walls is a double, and any
game which runs into darkness
will be called.
On August 8, Wrigley Field
comes out of the dark ages. At a
projected cost of $5 million, six
towers, connected by 33 miles of
cable and conduit, will support a
12,000 watt, 48-volt Common-
wealth Edison system which will
beam 250 footcandlesof light onto
the infield and another 150
footcandlcs into the outfield. Af-
ter 74 years at the corner of Clark
and Addison Streets in down-
town Chicago, the Cubs will fi-
nally play a home game at night.
As innovations go, this is but a
minor example of Technology
Permeates Sport. (Opposing
viewpoints may substitute "Per-
meates" with either "Enhances"
or "Invades"). In ballpark after
ballpark, grass has given way to
artificial turf. The proliferation of
the covered stadium allows base-
ball (or anything else, for that
matter) lo be played year-round,
in any weather, at any profitable
time of day. Where the rumble of
thunder has been shut out by the
hum of 60-cycle aternating cur-
rent, the raincheck has been re-
placed by the dividend check.
But not all the rationale bchinu
the Wrigley improvement points
toward profit. Night baseball at
Wrigley Field will give the9-to-5
working Cubs fan the opportu-
nity to see the home team only
eight times this season and eight-
een next year. This additional
demographic appeal, while con-
venient for the day worker, can
hardly be based on need for a fran-
chise whose season attendance
topped 2 million last weekend
against the Dodgers. Still, one
must wonder, wherc's the thrill of
seeing the Cubs during the week
without playing hooky? Isn't an
afternoon's truancy at the
ballpark a forgiveable sin?
Many neighborhood residents
roundly oppose the Wrigley im-
provement. They fear the rise in
mayhem and general rambunc-
tiousness that wil probably ac-
company 30-plus thousand base-
ball fans into their neighborhood
after dark. A major concern is
noise. The din issuing forth from a
late-inning thriller could well
approximate the roar of a low-
flying jet to a light sleeper living
just one street away. When Harry
Caray, perennial voice of the
Cubs, leads the crowd in the tradi-
tional version of "Take Mc Out To
The Ball Game will the neigh-
bors throw things and shout,
"Keep it down, don't you know
it's late!?"
Baseball at Wrigley Field has
been played in a fashion funda-
mentally unchanged since the
Mighty Casey struck out. On dirt
and grass. In daylight. Although
it still takes fertilizer and water to
keep the infield green, and no one
is measuring the out field walls for
"Astro-Ivy night baseball
breaks a link between Wrigley
and tradition. In a spot which sf
reflects the amcrican character as
to be called Our National Pastime,
exceptions and misfits are part of
the game. Baseball, so human as
to record error as a statistic, toler-
ated the idea of the Last Park
Without Lights so well that it
seems a shame to deny it the
opportunity.
While night baseball at Wrigley
Field gives something to Cubs'
fans, it takes something away
from baseball. In yet another
standoff between progress and
tradition, tradition has fallen.
While day games will no doubt be
well attended, there's bound to be
at least one Cubs' fan shaking his
head when The Lights Go On At
Wrigley. This person will proba-
bly misquote a Chicago Baseball
Line nearly as old as Wrigley
Field itself: "Say it ain't so





10
Tim CAST CAROLINIAN
JULY 27, 1988
Tarheel's Jordan stung by Proposition 48
CHAPEL HILL, N.C. (AP) �
North Carolina football coach
Mack Brown says a year away
from football will provide all-
state running back Randy Jordan
with a chance to solve his aca-
demic woes.
Jordan, a member of The Asso-
ciated Press all-state team last
season, is ineligible for oompei-
tion this fall because he failed to
meet the necessary academic re-
quirements, Brown announced
Friday.
"His year of athletic inactivity
will give him ample time to spend
on his studies and allow him to
establish a solid base for his de-
gree Brown said. "Obviously,
this is both his and our ultimate
goal
"I am disappointed that I will
not be able to play, " said Jordan,
a 6-foot, ISO-pound running back
from Warrenton. "However, I
will use this opportunity to work
on my academics and begin pur-
suing a college degree
Under NCAA guidelines, an
incoming freshman must achieve
a minimum of 700 on the Scholas-
tic Aptitutde Test and a 2.0 grade
point average in high school.
Jordan still plans to attend
North Carolina. But the NCAA's
Proposition 48 stipulates that he
may not practice with the squad,
and he loses one of his four years
of eligibility.
Jordan will also miss the annual
East-West all-star football game,
which is scheduled for July 28 in
Greensboro, The Chapel Hill
Newspaper reported.
"His attitude is such that he's
decided to pass up a chance of a
lifetime, an opporutnity to play in
the state's high school all-star
game, in order to be a part of the
UNC summer bridge program
Brown said.
The bridge program is open to
all students who wish to get a
head start on making the transi-
tion from high school to college,
and Jordan has been enrolled this
sumcr.
"Randy feels very positive
about the progress he has made
through the program this sum-
mer Brown said.
The other 19 Tar Heel football
recruits will be eligible. Jordan is
the only incoming UNC athlete in
all sports who did not meet the
requirements of Proposition 48,
officials said.
Tar Heel basketball recruit
Kenny Williams failed to gradu-
ate with his high school class and
did not meet the minimum v 7
on the SAT. Coach Dean Smith,
however, asked Williams not to
apply at UNC.
Jordan also was a state cham-
pion in track, winning three
events.
P'epper-Morchrie in tie for US Open lead
BALTIMORE (AP) � Dottie han and Amy Benz were another fared well in the past.
Pepper-Mochrie isn't dwelling on shot back at even-par 142.
the leader board just yet. The field of 153 was trimmed to
If she did, Pepper-Morehrie the top 60 plus tics after the sec-
would find herself among three ond round over the 6,232-yard,
golfers tied for the lead after the par-71 Five Farms course at the
second round of the U.S. Baltimore Country Club.
Women's Open chapionship. She Defending champion Laura
finished two rounds at 3-under- Davics of Britain shot a second-
par 139 along with Julie Inkster round, 2-over-par 73 to finish 36
and first-round leader Liselotte holes at 145, tied for 20th.
Neumannn of Sweden. Nancy Lopez, seeking her first
"This golf tournament doesn't Open victory in 13 tries, shot a 74
even get started until the second and was at 146.
nine on Sunday Pepper- Pepper-Mochrie had the lead
Morchrie said after shooting a 2- alone until her second shot on the
under-par 69 Friday. "We aren't final hole, a 3-iron from the rough,
even close yet and there's a heck hit a tree limb. Her third shot went
of a golf course we have to play. to the front fringe, where she got
"If I start worrying about Julie up and down for a bogey and a
and Lottie, I'm history share of the lead.
The leaders matched an Open "My shotmaking was real pre-
record for lowest 36-hole score,
set by Donna Caponi in 1970.
Tied for fourth, two shots back,
were Vicki Fcrgon and Tammi
Green.
Two-time Open winner Jo Anne
Garner, Donna White, Pattv Shee-
dictable said the LPGA rookie
who has six top 10 finishes, in-
cluding a second and a third, in 17
tour events this year.
Inkster fashioned a second-
round 68 for a share of the lead in
a tournament in which she hasn't
Inkster has won eight LPGA
events since turning pro in 1983
and finished as high as third on
the tour's money list, but has
never cracked the Open's top 20 in
nine tries.
"I've tried too hard because I
wanted it so bad said Inkster,
who has her husband, Brian, cad-
dying for her for the first time in
four years.
Inkster made three straight
birdies beginning on the seventh
hole. A birdie on 11 moved her to
four under, but a bad chip on 15
COSt her a stroke.
Neumann, another LPGA
rookie who took a two-shot lead
into the second-round, had to
shake off a case of nerves before
shooting a 1-over-par 72.
"I played too much sale at the
beginning. It didn't work out too
well said Neumann, a five-time
winner in Europe who has vet to
finish in the top 10 in an LPGA
event.
Neumann bogeyed the third
and 10th holes before finally
making a birdie on No. 17.
Two shots behind the leaders
were a pair of players with vastly
different Open histories.
Green, who shot a 70, finished
tied for 15th in last year's Open a birdie on No. 7 and three in a row
after being tied for 14th in 1986. on the ninth, 10th and 11th holes.
She missed the cut in her first Fergon,a two-time winner who
Open. has never finished better than
After bogcying the second and 24th in seven Open tries, birdied
third holes, Green came back with the final hole.
NFL officials crack down on
illegal steroid use by players
Negotiations between Charlotte Hornets
and Kurt Rambis snag on salary dispute
CIIARLOTTE (AP) � Negotia-
tions between Kurt Rambis and
the Charlotte Hornets are ex-
pected to be completed in the next
two days, sources have told The
Charlotte Observer.
The sources, who asked not to
be identified, said the only re-
maining hurdle is salary for the
30-ycar-old player, who has been
with the Los Angeles Lakers for
the past seven seasons. The two
sides have agreed on a four-year
deal, all of which the Hornets
have offered to guarantee.
One source said the difference
in dollars between the two sides is
not large, but the same source .lid
that wasn't a sure sign the deal
could be made.
The 6-foor-8 Rambis was the
Lakers' starting power forward
for 4 12 seasons before his play-
ing time dwindled the past two
seasons. Rambis said in Charlotte
on Friday that he expects to be a
Hornet next season.
NEW YORK (AP) � For the
first time, NFL players who test
positive for steroids this season
will face disciplinary action, in-
cluding possible suspensions, the
NFL confirmed today.
In a 15-page directive sent to all
26 teams, Commissioner Pete
Rozelle said that any player who
tests positive for steroids for the
second time will be subject to dis-
ciplineby the league. While warn-
ings against steroids were in-
cluded in last year's directive, this
is the first time league discipline
has been mentioned.
Other drugs already on the list
include cocaine, marijuana and
amphetamines.
'Each instance this year of a
second positive test will be
handled on a case by case basis.
Involved players will be subject to
appropriate discipline by the
commissioner the memo says.
Asked if suspensions might be
included, NFL spokesman Joe
Browne said:
"I can't rule that out
Earlier, the Atlanta Constituti-
on, in a copyright story, said it
obtained a copy of a 15-pagc di-
rective.
Steroids artificially enhance
muscle growth and have been
used by some athletes who want
to be bigger and stronger.
The memo said steroids de-
serve "special mention" because
there has been "widespread mis-
use throughout much of the
sports world, including football
Rozelle said studies have indi-
cated that steroids are harmful to
a person's physical and mental
health and "there is a growing
concern that players using ster-
oids can cause serious on-field
injuries
"The NFL Physicians Socictv
declares lh?��� are no legitimate
medical purposes to prescribe
steroids for NFL players the
newspaper quoted the memo as
saying.
Under the NFL's drug-testing
program, players are tested when
they report to training camp and
again if there is "reasonable
cause
Last year, the NFL included
steroids in the test for the first
time, but the league did not con-
sider disciplinary action against
players who tested positive f( r
them.
This year, "the league no longer
merely condemns the use of the
substance. It is prohibited in any
quanitity for any purposes the
memo said.
It said any player who tests
positive for steroids and shows
medical complications may be
considered unfit to participate in
football and may be placed on the
non-football illness list until the
complications are treated and
resolved.
Paul and Doug bring you the bossest sports coverage around. This fall. Only in The East Carolinian.
Every Tuesday and Thursday. Word.
MICHAEL KEATON
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Title
The East Carolinian, July 27, 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 27, 1988
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.617
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.
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