The East Carolinian, April 11, 1989

Crime Report2
-imi �
'Love's Labour's Lost was most
entertaining, but not according
to the Sham man.
Check out page 9.
Pirate baseball is still rolling,
rolling, rolling, extend streak to
15 straight wins �
Catch the action on page 11.
She least Carolinian
Sewing the East Carolina campus community since 1925.
Vol. 63 No. 64
Tuesday April 11,1989
Greenville, NC
14 Pages
Circulation 12,000
SGA passes human relations course bill
Slat' Writer
The Student Government
Association unanimously passed
a resolution Monday in supporter
establishing; a human relations
course to he ottered as an elective.
In other business, tour appropria-
tion a nd t wo bills were passed by
consent in the bodv.
A bill in favor of a human
relations course passed after a
heated debate concerning two
amendments offered bv Legisla-
tor Steve Sommers. The first of
these would have made the class
compulsory for all students in
order to graduate. The second
would have required the course to
educate students on the problems
facing people with minoritv sex-
ual orientations.
Although both amendments
to the bill were voted down by
narrow margins, the SGA moved
to recommend a non-compulsory
course be added to the curricu-
According to Legislator Mary
Davis, the course will be organ-
ized in an attempt to ease racial
and gender-related tensions that
exist on campus. A primary goal
o the course is to teach "cultural
histories including, but not lim-
ited to, Jewish, African-American,
Euro-American, Far-Eastern and
Native American Cultures
The course will offer new ideas
concerning gender-related and
racial stereotypes. The stereotypes
facing the physically disabled in
the society will be another point of
The 1 luman Relations Devel-
opment Program will teach "prac-
tical applications skills modeled
after clinical programs and utilize
experimental learning techniques
from other disciplines The over-
all goal of the course is to promote
positive working and social rela-
tions among students.
The issue was debated when
Sommers made a motion to incor-
porate the understanding of prob-
lems and stereotypes facing indi-
viduals exercising minority sex-
ual orientations. 'To discriminate
or harass homosexuals is as bad as
the discrimination of blacks
Sommers said.
According to Sommers, simi-
lar courses are offered at Ivy
League schools throughout the
United States. "The whole bill is
geared toward breaking intoler-
ances and showing students other
perspectives of life
Sommers also moved to make
the course a mandatory class nec-
essary to fulfill general college
requirements. He said the class
would be ineffective unless stu-
dentshad a real motivation to take
Legislator Todd Kirkpatrick
suggested that those who arc
afraid of supporting the course
have homophobia themselves. He
stressed the importance of con-
fronting the issue in order to bet-
ter understand the reasons for
"College is to teach people to
get along with all people Legis-
lator Wendy Pendleton said.
"When we get out into the work
force, we will be exposed to all
types of people
Legislator Brian Lowe op-
posed Sommers' proposed
amendment to the bill. "Students
cannot be forced to take a class
they do not want to take he said.
Although much of the debate
was in favor of the amendment,
Sommers' resolution failed 27-18.
His second proposal to make the
course mandatory also failed with
a 21-20 vote.
In other business, a bill was
passed calling for the speaker of
the legislator to administer work-
shopsin parliamentary procedure
in order to alleviate future misun-
derstandings within the legisla-
ture .
The SGA voted to support a
resolution calling for the "imme-
diate increase in capitol funding
ECU receives from the State of
North Carolina According to the
resolution, ECU is the third larg-
est institution in the state; how-
ever, it is ranked fifteenth out of
sixteen institutions in the area of
library funding.
In business of the Appropria-
tions Committee, a $409 appro-
priation was made to the Foren-
sics Society. The Sign Language
Club was appropriated $620 to be
used to perform skits and plavs at
a convention in Virginia.
An appropriation of $795 was
made to the Financial Manage-
ment Association. The funds were
the first requested bv the group
this year.
The SGA voted to give the
Women's Study Alliance an ap-
propriation amounting to $725.
The funds will be used to attend a
contest this month.
Chemistry dept. awards outstanding seniors
s .unt New r ii;lur
Ihe ECU Chemistrv Depart-
ment held its first annual student
awards day Friday in room 1026
e I . � � ral Classroom Bmld-
m�. Dr. Fred Parham, chairman of
the Executive Committee of the
Chemistry I department presented
six awards to student recipients.
Ihe Joseph . LeConte Me-
morial Award was presented to
Rebecca Denson, of Grifton. This
award i presented annually to a
full time ECt student who is at
least a iunior academically, is a
chemistry, pre-medical, or prc-
dental major, and has a GPA of at
least 3.0. The scholarship was
founded bv family and friends oi
the late Dr. LeConte, who was an
ECU chemistry faculty member.
Ms. Denson was also the
Chemistry Department Outstand-
ing Senior award recipient. Each
year the Chemistry Department
Pictorial essay
April 4,1989
recognies its outstanding senior
chemistry major based on interest
in and potential success in the
studv oi chemistry.
the Grover W. Everett Chem-
istry A ward waspresonted to Troy
Stox, of Greenville. The award, in
the form of a scholarship, is
awarded annually to a chemistry
major who is named bv theChem-
istry Department as the most
promising junior. The scholarship
was established by the family of
the late Dr. Everett, a former
chemistry faculty member and
chairman of the Chemistry De-
Mr. Stox and Scott Rawl, of
Bethel, were presented the Ana-
lytical Award. Decided bv faculty
members, this award annually
honors the outstanding students
in Analytical Chemistry.
The American Institute of
Chemists (AIC) Senior Award was
presented to Cynthia Wilson, of
Loxley, Ala. Each year AIC hon-
ors a senior chemistry or chemical
engineering major at four year
colleges thoughout North Caro-
lina. A demonstrated record of
ability, character, scholastic
achievement and potential for
advancement of ihe chemical
profession are criteria for this
Ms. Wilson wasalso presented
The Eastern North Carolina Sec-
See AWARDS, page 2
24 hours
at ECU
Thomas Walters, head of
Photolab, and his crew of pho-
tographers scaled ECU from
sunrise to sunset last Tuesday.
The result was hundreds of pic-
tures capturing one sunny
Greenville day. After chasing
the Chancellor and riding in the
back of a patrol car among other
things, an exhausted Walters
said "Was it a success? Yeah it
Children held captive at ECU. No not really, these kids are just
playing as kids do. (Photo by J.D. Whitmire)
Who says there's never a nurse around when you need one? (Photo by J.D. Whitmire)
Hold that pose! This student makes the most of our brief springtime weather. (Photo by J.D. Whit-
This guy didn't enjoy a day in the life of ECU. After trying to run away from Campus Security on
a bad wheel, this young man decided to rest on the ground (Photo by Thomas Walters)

APRIL 11, 1W
Dead deer found in bus stop
April 3
249 Possession of pyrotech-
nics on College Hill Drive.
430 After hours visitation
violation in Umstead
116 Aycock resident found in
possession of pyrotechnics, beer
bong and drug paraphernalia.
810 Report of lost keys on
2100 Unidentified male in
second floor bathroom oi Clem-
2131 Tyler resident served
order of arrest for assault on male.
April 4
1000 Larcenvof chair in Flem-
ing lobbv.
1525 Larcenvof two ringsfrom
bathroom of Cotten.
1725 Tyler resident issue three
warrants for worthless checks.
April 5
959 Larcenv bike northeast of
1300Student transported from
Music building to Student Health
1457 Riverbluff resident re-
ported to be acting erratically in
Microfilm section oi Joyner Li-
1628 Hit and run oi vehicle at
5th and Reade parking lot.
1757 College View resident
usinga loud public announcement
system on College Hill Drivearea.
1810 Fletcher resident issued
Hundreds of North Carolina pro-
choice advocates travelled to
Washington, D.C to let the pub-
lic know there is widespread
support for legal abortions, and
they hope their message reaches
state la w makers in Raleigh as wel 1.
'We've let a really small
group of people catch the spot-
light for a long time said Susan
Austin ot Durham, who marched
on the Capitol with about 300,000
compatriots Sunday. "It's time to
let them know how manv people
are reallv pro choice
Today, some of the North
Carolina marchers will meet with
Sen. Terry Sanford, D-N.C, and
their representatives in the House.
They did not plan to meet with
Sen. Jesse Helms, R-N.C, a lead-
ing abortion opponent.
On April 26, pro-choice advo-
cates plan to lobby the North
Carolina legislature, said Marian
Franklin, president of the Win-
ston-Salem chapter of the National
Organization of Women. Laura
Smith-Martin, the public affairs
coordinator for Planned Parent-
hood of the Triad, said two battles
related to abortion already are
being fought in Raleigh.
The state House has passed a
bill to require parental consent for
a minor's abortion, and conserva-
tives are expected to oppose the
state's abortion fund for poor
women. Hundreds of abortion
rights activists from North Caro-
lina � including a former suffra-
gette � took part in the march.
Florence Ryan, 94, traveled to
Washington with the National
Organization for Women's Land
of Sky chapter, which had no
trouble finding people to board its
bus for the capital, an organizer
said. "You don't get the sense in
the media of what the ground-
swell of support has been (for the
abortion rights issue) said Judy
Williamson of Ashevilie. "It's the
easiest thing I'veeverorganized
Continued from page 1
tion of the American Chemical
Society (ENCACS) Senior
Award. ENCACS has, for the
past several years, recognized
outstanding seniorsat ECU, UNC-
Wilmington and Atlantic Chris-
tian College.
The Chemistry Department
will give one final award at the
end of the Spring Semester to the
outstanding student in the fresh-
man chemistry course. The stu-
dent is selected by the faculty
teaching the freshman course.
warrant for worthless checks.
1830 Tyler resident issued
warrant for worthless checks.
1940 William Thomas Arm-
wood Jr. of 108 Charlie LaneColo-
nial Trailer park arrested for ob-
taining property under false pre-
2045 Stop sign violation on
Campus Drive.
2147 Greene resident reported
being assaulted by persons un-
2240 Three Fletcher residents
given citations for public intoxica-
tion on the southeast steps of
2300 Fletcher resident as-
saulted on 3rd Street.
200 Forrest Sandv Freeman oi
316-D Scott was arrested tor sec-
ond degree trespasMng and in-
toxication and disruptive on 8th
floor oi Greene.
April h
232 Scott resident transported
to Pitt Memorial Hospitial alter
falling and injuring himself.
242 After hours visitation
violation in Cotten.
1140 Dr. Speier requested
Tvler resident to be transfer ti his
!Ms Break and entering of
vehicle at 14th and Berkley.
1705 Student reported injur-
ing ankle.
2150 Oneway streetCom-
muter parking only sign damaged
in commuter lot south of Memo-
2218 Recovering a stop sign
3rd floor Garrett.
3210 An anonvmous caller
reported a deer carcass in the bus
stopat 10th and College Hill Drive.
2334 Male entered east cur-
few door of Tvler behind a resi-
2354 Larcenv of license plate.
Ib05 Bike damaged.
April 7
0005 Beverly Manor resident
charged with under a city code for
consuming a malt beverage in
245 Sherri Lynn Almasic oi
315 Tyier was arrested for DW1.
1200 Breaking and entering of
vehicle south of Belk.
1200 Bike stolen from Scott
bike rack.
918 Facultv member bitten by
a dog near Joyner Library.
1440 Larceny of foglight bulb
and casing near Jenkins Art.
1605 No trespassing sign
1 45 Violation of alcohol con-
sumption in Aycock.
1930 Locks missing from two
windows in canteen of Mainte-
nance Building.
2132 Student transported to
hospital after injuring his head at
McGinnisTheatherelectrical shop.
2247 Wind damage to tent
north of Ficklen.
April 8
0040 Three Fletcher resident
underage drinking.
0130 White resident underage
230 Left east lobby door of
Clement glass broken.
312 Two Greene residents
violated after hours visitation
We're Open Daily
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299 �aSt 5th Street Greenville. N.C.
159 One Aycock and one Jones
were caught using a power saw
under theeast stairway of Aycock.
208 Man banned for public
intoxication and for being
241 Greene resident reported
obscene phone calls.
1611 Jones resident reported
the larceny of credit cards.
1756 Jones reported the lar-
ceny of a key.
254 Jones resident given cita-
tion for attempted breaking and
entering of Pirate Dining Hall.
April 9
0015 Unauthorized party
basement of Scott Hall.
149 West door of Garrett door
354 Phillip Allen Moore of
4217-4 A vent Ferry Road, Raleigh,
was arrested for damage to fire
equipment and trespassing sec-
ond floor of Belk.
645 Breaking and entering of
automobile parked in north lot of
Minges reported. Stereo reported
1400 Larceny of bike wheel
north of Umstead.
2035 Breaking and entering
Ficklen drive.
2355 Harassing phone re-
ported by Umstead resident.
930 Larceny of bulletin board
in Scott
The East Carolinian
James F.J. McKee, Director of Advertising
Advertising Representatives
Scott Makev J Ke,th Pearce
Phillip V. Cope Adam Blankenship
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One Color and black$90.00 (12 -25
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Greenville Buyers Market
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Monday Saturday 10 9
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APRIL 11, 1989 3
MCAT criticized as biased
(CPS) � For the second time
in two months, a major national
student test has been changed.
The move, some sav, could
signal the start ot a period oi re-
form for many of the other stan-
dardized test � often criticized as
biased, badly used by colleges a nd
inaccurate measures of students'
skills � students must to get into
undergraduate and graduate pro-
But while the changes appear
to be "a response to stonger and
stronger evidence of bias in part
they also appear to be "a calcu-
lated marketing strategy" charged
Sarah Stockwell, admissions test
coordinator for FairTest, a stan-
darized test watchdog" group
based in Massachusetts.
The changes, Stockwell noted,
were all in tests related to those
made by the Educational Testing
Service, and all were announced
after the American College Test-
ing pro�9 0Udmfl8 ts major
college entrance exam.
" rhey put in essay questions
or make the tests less coachable,
but these are cosmetic changes.
They (testmakers) are not over-
hauling the tests to get rid of bi-
ases against women, minoritiesor
students from low income fami-
lies Stockwell said.
On March 13, Association of
American Medical Colleges Presi-
dent Robert Petersdorf announced
mod school entrance exams would
be changed in 1991 to stress stu-
dent's logical abilities as well as
their science knowledge.
The new, shorter Medical
College AdmisssionsTest (MCAT)
will emphasize reasoning, prob-
lem solving and communication
"We need people in medicine
who can solve problems and think
critically explained loan Hart-
man Moore, AAMC's spokes-
Citing similar reasons, offi-
cials in lanuarv announced thev
wold rewrite the American Col-
lege Testing (ACT) program ex-
ams � the aptitude test generally
favored by admissions directors
at colleges in the Midwest and
West � to be longer, tougher and
more directed at testing reasoning
Colleges asked for changes in
the test because it sometimes did
not weed out applicants who
needed remedial course work,
explained ACT President Richard
Rerguson. The revision would
give the colleges "better informa-
tion for placement" of their new
students, Ferguson said.
The new MCAT will be more
than an hour shorter than the
current 9.5 hour version, and will
replace sections on biology, chem-
istry, physics, science problems,
reading skills and math skills with
four sections on science, logic and
"Students who decided to
early to go to medical school fo-
cused too much on the sciences
The studied for the exam rather
than for life Moore said.
As word of the test changes
gets around, AAMC "may see a
different examinee pool in 1991
specialized MCAT program dice
tor Karen Mitchell, MD.
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N. Carolinians discuss
offshore drilling plans
(AD - - The recent oil spill off
the Alaskan coast shows the need
tor more detailed environmental
studies before any drilling is done
near the North Carolina coast, say
critics of Mobil Oil Corps plan to
search for natural pas.
The tates do need to protect
themselves, and the Alaska situ-
ation is a good example of the
need tor that said Donna Mof-
fitt, chairman of Gov. Jim Martin's
working group on offshore drill-
ing. The companies in Alaska
�-aid. These kinds of accidents will
never happen, and even in the
remote case that thev do, we can
handle them ' she said in an
interview with The News and
Observer of Raleigh.
"We're hoping in our situation
that the unfortunate incident in
Alaska will wake us up Ms.
Moffittsaid. "The technology may
be there, but you can never factor
,nit human error
v 'bi executivesand officials
with the Minerals Management
Service, the federal agencv that
regulatesoffshoredrilling, say thai
epleratorv drilling seldom causes
oil spills. But the leader oi a Dare
County group agrees that North
Carolinians should heed the warn-
ings that spewed from the tanker
Exxon Valdez.
"As unfortunate as this event
was in Alaska, it seems that it's
helpful ior all oi us on the East
Coast to see what could happen
here Mid Michael McOwen, vice
president oi LegaSea, a Dare
County group formed to fight the
plans of eight companies that want
to explore for oil and natural gas
oii Hatteras Island. "It shows us
what the stakes are
Last week, the governor and
Attorney General Lacy Thornburg
said thev would sue, if necessary,
to force the Minerals Management
Service to prepare an environ-
mental impact statement before
allowing drilling.
"That position is non-nego-
tiable Martin said at a news
conference Wednesday. He cited
extreme conditions at the pro-
posed site, potential harm to the
state's fishing and tourist indus-
tries and the need for more public
Mobil plans to drill for natu-
ral gas m the Atlantic Ocean about
40 miles east of Cape Hatteras, an
area subject to strongcurrentsand
frequent storms. The site is on the
edge oi the continental shelf un-
der 3,100 feet oi water.
The impact study would de-
scribe the natural resources in the
area, compare drilling options and
recommend remedies for any
problems caused by thedrilling. it
also would require the federal
government to hold public hear-
ings in North Carolina.
Mobil and the Minerals Man-
agement Service maintain that
exploratory drilling does not
warrant such detailed studies. The
Department oi the Interior pre-
pared an environmental impact
statement in 19H1 when it began,
leasingotthore tracts in the South-
east, officials said, and it would
have to prepare another one if
Mobil found oil or gas and wanted
to install production wells.
Bu t critics sav the Alaska spill,
the largest from a tanker in North
American waters, haschanged the
picture. 'Tromises are only so
good at this point said Douglas
Rader, a senior scientist with the
N.C. Environmental Defense Fund
and a member of the governor's
working group. "North Carolina
citizens are going to expect to see
a much more comprehensive
contingency plan before any ap-
proval for exploration here
In the Alaska spill, the tanker
Exxon Valdez dumped more than
10 million gallons of crude oil in
Prince William Sound after hit-
ting a reef March 24. The spill has
virtually halted commercial fish-
ing and killed or harmed thou-
sandsof fish, birdsand other wild-

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The North Carolina Army National Guard
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Brody Building
11 April Room 2N-53
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Jush is scheduled before classes begin in the
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August 10, 1989
Call 757-4235 if any questions

ullje iEaat (ftar0liman
W �i"rt " :� 1 -� f
STEPl 1ANIE FOLSOM, M��r u.tor
James F.j. McKee, rwfcfoMJwrhsins
CiikisSiecl sHuto
Ci IIP Carter � &&�
Sl (SAN lOWEI L, jvuh.� mu
Dean VVATERS'iMgrr
Stepi ianie Singleton, a rj.
April 11 NJ
Brad Bannister, g ror
)eee Parker, sg mus
TOM FURR, Circulation Manager
Debbie Stevens, s
STEP! IANIE EMORY,W T�fc Supervisor
Mac Clark, b. mjmj�
Page 4
Requirements raised, but the downfalls?
Block deadlines were set and
new standards decided on for those
applying to ECU next Fall. From a
logical standpoint, decisions had to
be made about admissions in an ef-
fort to gain better students and
curve the record number of appli-
cants. But who will be hurt by the
new system? And how is ECU going
to face the continuous growth in
enrollment and still maintain its
availability to students? Short term
solutions have been found but the
problem of too main applicants still
ECU is faced with the choice
between raising the campus size or
raising its standards. Some think
that expecting more from a stu-
dent s high school performance
would gire Fast Carolina the credi-
bility it lacks, apparent by such nick-
name as "EZU" and the stigma of
Knng a "party school But getting
too stiff would deter students who
didn' t perform at a top leyel in high
school but could fare well in a uni-
versity atmosphere.
The major change in the pro-
jected grade average is that incom-
ing students will now have to rank
in the top fifty, instead of sixty, per
cent of their graduating class. Block
deadlines were also set in place of
the rolling admissions policy to
narrow dowm the choice of students.
These modifications to the current
system seem minor, but ECU will
haye to find another method of
handling the dilemma if the number
of applicants keeps multiplying.
Increasing SAT expectations would
be inappropriate, since regional and
cultural prejudices have been found
within the standardized test. An
even higher class rank status would
push away those coming from com-
petitive high schools, even when
they possess the academic talent.
At some point, ECU will have to
go ahead and expand its campus to
provide the housing and parking an
increased enrollment requires. Ap-
proximately five years ago, UNCG
bought an entire neighborhood to
provide the space it needed to grow.
It's questionable where ECU will
turn for more land, but it's inevitable
that that will have to happen.
Changing requirements may wTork
this year, but what about next year
or five years from now? It would be
sad to see ECU skip past its goal of
becoming a more respected educa-
tional institution and instead turn
into a university not to be consid-
ered because of its requirements.
Another perspective on abortion
To the editor:
After reading "Professor dis-
cusses impact of Roe v. Wade I
question Dr. Kathleen Berkeley's
statements that a "woman's right to
choose is central to her emancipa-
tion" and that "If it is decided that life
begins at conception, abortion serv-
ices will become less accessible and
more expensive, and many women,
especially poor, will not have the
freedom of choice Does not free-
dom of choice occur prior to the act of
sexual intercourse?
And why, if "pro-choice women
usually work, are middle class and
are career-minded" and pro-life
women "usually have a high school
education, perhaps a partial college
education, and are full-time moth-
ers are the middle-class pro-
choicers encouraging legislation that
will primarily effect the lower-socio-
economic class of women who are,
presumably, pro-life?
Concerning her statement that
"Historically, women have more
medical problems associated with
pregnancies than with abortions" �
does she not realize that the psycho-
logical wounds incurred by having
an abortion (and later realizing its
significance) far outweigh the medi-
cal problems that may be associated
with pregnancies.
One last consideration � Dr.
Berkeley stated that "contraceptives
and abortion allow a distinction to be
made between sexual intercourse
and procreation Does she not mean
procreational sex and recreational
sex, and, if so, why can you not have
both without legalizing the aborting
of a developing embryo?
Mary Dorothy Hill
Special Education
Support thanks
we break for summer. 1 feel that thi
will be a big help to the racial tcrtsii �
that exist on our campus today
As the semester winds down the
SGA will be very busy Apphcati i
are being accepted until Friday for
positions on the Honor and Review
Boards. Annual appropnatons arvi
the review of constitutions for or
ganizations will occur during the
next three weeks.
Again 1 want to thank you for
vour support and wish you a gn
finish to the semester. If 1 can ever K
of anv help please call 757-6611 ext
Tripp Roak
Student Bodv President Tk I
To the editor:
Thank vou for your support in
the Student Government presiden-
tial election last Wednesday. 1 appre-
ciate all the hard work and encour-
agement that was given to my cam-
I am very excited about the posi-
tion and I'm ready to get to work.
This next year is going to be a Non-
productive and helpful one for us,
the students. 1 am going to first begin
work on the Board of Leaders that I
discussed during my campaign. We
will have at least one meeting before
In addition to the "Campus Forum -
turn of tlie paper. The F.ast Car .
features "The Campus Spectrum Tk
is an opinion column by guest tvritet
from the student body and faculty
lumns are printed in "The Can �
Spectrum" znll contain current top: s
concern to the camrm. cvrmn-umtv or
nation. The columns are restricted
: regard to rules of grammar an i
�j. Persons submitting i lumn
must be willing to accept byline credit f �
their e'i'orts, as no entries from v ��
rt'fers will be publish
What shoulp prexel burnham
lambert set for pefrauping
stockholpers anp violating
us. securities laws t.�
u&weiecTtoN, Hf&vw otor amuses cmose th&R
iwx&m ms�. what cmvmpf&iz �f aws
Easy answers to the gun control question?
The Sevt Republic
At he beginning of this year's round of hand-
wringing about guns � soon after a madman used a
store-bought semiautomatic assault rifle to kill five
children and wound 29 more in a California school-
yard President Bush was asked if maybe he
shouldn't do something to cut down on sales of
militarv-type guns to the public.
,o, I'm not about to do that he replied. "And
1 think the answer is the criminal � do more with the
criminal. Not try to � look, the states have a lot of
laws on these things. Let them enforce them. It's
hard, very hard to do. But that's my position, and I'm
not g� ng to change it
Two months of mayhem later, it became obvious
to William J. Bennett, the new national drug czar,
that Hus "position" would not do. So he went ahead
and . ranged for a temporary ban on imports of AK-
47s, Uzis and similar drug-dealer favorites.
The import ban isn't much by itself � even if
made permanent, it would amount to little more
than protectionism for the domestic assault rifle
industry � but it broaches a thought that is still
heretical in the Republican Party and other subsidi-
aries of the National Rifle Association: that there
might possibly be some connection between guns
and shootings.
Bush went along with the temporary ban,
though he has not quite assimilated the logic behind
it. As he put it stirringly, "On the NRA, of which I'm
a member � a proud member, I might add � 1
believe that we can find accomodation between the
legitimate interests of the sportsman and the inter-
ests of the police chiefs in protecting their people
who put their lives on the line every single day For
Bush, apparently, these "interests" have an equal
moral claim. But the fact that he admits they may be
in conflict must be counted as progress.
Hard-core gun advocates are not so mealy-
mouthed . They are also capable of a certain zaniness,
as I discovered a week or so ago when I went to hear
Joe Foss, president of the NRA (and therefore, in a
small way, president of George Bush), at the Na-
tional Press Club.
joe Foss is a friendly, rugged old guy with a fine
head of wavy gray hair. A top flying ace in World
War II, he won the Congressional Medal of Honor.
Later he served two terms as governor of South
Dakota and one as commissioner of the American
Football League. He's quite a character. I wish I had
the space to print everything he said. A single
sample will have to suffice to give the flavor.
Joe Foss was asked how, given that many more
gun owners kill themselves or their relatives than
ever shoot an intruder, he could in good conscience
advise people to own guns. Here, in full, is his
"It's very easy to do that in good conscience,
because we've got a great training program. When
you buy the gun, don't just run home and hide it in
the drawer loaded. Get the instructions on how to
use it. And, of course, if you have children around,
you never have the ammunition and the gun to-
gether unless you know that you're going to use it.
See, we don't police our homes any more as a family
unit. We run off like geese and let the silly box be the
baby sitter. And that's where the kids really go wild
� when you look at that thing and see theblowem
up and shootem up, even for breakfast. Yesterday
morning I was watching TV, and they had a show on
there. It was pow! pow! pow! � for breakfast! So no
matter when the kid looks at it, he gets the general
idea you oughta shoot somebody. It's time in our
great country that some of the parents take the
responsibility of taking care of their kids
I know, it's unfair to quote this fellow, even if he
is the president of the NRA. Actually, though, joe
Foss is a delight compared to the sinister, wcll-
coiffed smoothies the gun lobby usually trots out.
What's especially maddening about these people is
the way they constantly shift the ground under their
One minute they're saying assault rifles should
be legal because they're "sporting weapons" used
for hunting and target shooting. The next minute
they're saying the fundamental purpose ot the Sec-
ond Amendment is to provide a safeguard against a
potentially tyrannical state � i.e to permit people
to use guns to overthrow the government bv force
and violence, should that become necessarv (a pur-
pose for which assault rifles, to say nothing of ma-
chine guns, tanks and missiles, are far better suited
than .22s).
One minute they're saying Teflon cop-killer
bulletsare no longer a problem because they've been
banned (over the NRA's protests, bv the way). The
next minute they're saying banning handguns won't
do a thing to keep criminals from getting hold of
them. One minute they're spending millions to kill
or cripple a proposed gun control law in some state
that has no such laws. The next minute thev're
saying that the failure of some neighboring state's
laws to keep out proves gun control can't work.
"Wedont need a whole lot more assault riflcson
our streets now William Bennett observed drily the
other day. If enough people agree with him this time,
drug dealers will be reduced to the indignity of using
"legitimate sporting weapons" to blow away each
other, the police and unlucky bystanders. That
would be good, though not good enough. Guns
don't kill people, says the NRA, people kill people.
Actually, to be technical about it, bullets kill people.
But guns, "sporting" or unsporting, shoot bullets.

APRIL 11. 1W 5
Tide turning on killer
l m

I'hese daycare students play 'Duck, Duck; Goose, Goose (Photo by J.D. VVhitmire)
IRVINE, Calif. (AD � Prog
ress seems agonizingly slow in
the war on cancer, but scientists
are seeking small gains on mam-
fronts to turn the tide against the
nation's number two killer.
"The major breakthroughs in
cancer are few and far between,
and have taken place over dec-
ades said Dr. Harold Freeman,
president of the American Cancer
Society. Still, he said, "progress
has been remarkable
In 1930, oncof five U.S. cancer
patients had survived five vears.
In 1988, nearly 50 percent did.
The society expects cancer -
the uncontrolled growth and
spread of abnormal cells � to kill
502,000 Americans this year. Car-
diovascular diseases such as heart
disease and stroke claim nearly 1
million Americans yearly.
Critics have called the war on
cancer a failure because overall
cancer incidence and death rates
keep rising, even when statistics
are corrected for the increasing
percentage of cancer-prone older
citizens. They say inadequate at-
tention is paid to prevention, in-
cluding reduction of carcinogenic
With cigarette-induced lung
cancer responsible for much of the
average rise in cancer death rates,
people have to stop smoking, and
take advantage of early detection
techniques and the latest treat-
ments, said National Cancer lnsti-
tutespokesman J. Paul Van Novel.
Nevertheless, he said, research has
put America "on the verge of see-
ing the advances everyone has
hoped for
Many recent advances were
outlined here last week at the
cancer society's annual seminar
for science writers. Among them:
� An early version of a test
that someday" might be used to
determine individual vulnerabil-
ity to cancer-causing substances
has been developed by Dr. Mar-
garet Spitz and others at the Uni-
versity of Texas. The test indicates
how easily a person's basic ge-
netic information can be damaged
by carcinogens.
�A national Centers for Dis-
ease Control study showed X-ray
mammograms can be used to
identify women who face an in-
creased risk of breast cancer, not
just to detect such tumors once
they appear. The two studies
suggest new ways for doctors to
identify people facing a high can-
cer risk, educate them to reduce
cancer-causing behavior such as
smoking, and closely monitor
them to detect cancer early enough
for treatment.
Cheese Pia S4 �?
Cheese and 1 Topping S 60
Each Additional Topping S 65
Cheese Lovers S6 Q0
Meat Lovers S6 �
Supreme $6 90
Super Supreme S 55
$6.85Sfl j;
17 &5sa 90
S 80S 95
$9.25sn so
sw 2SI ' -
S9.25Sll 80
510 )5S12 75
DELIVERED! 752-4445
FRI.&SAT. 4PM TO 1:00 AM
Riding the good old ECU Transit on a Tuesday afternoon. Nothinj
the life of ECU. (Photo by 1 D. Whitmire�Photolab)
on Id be better in a day in
Business's mishandling of funds
could jeopardize student loans
(CPS) - A California
ness s mishandling ol $65
lion m iert loans has Hot ott a
chain of vents that convinced
someofthe nation's biggest banks
to announce in late March that
they would stop making student
Financial aid experts sav the
moves mean students may have
to work harder to get Stafford
Loans for next school year, and
that "high risk" students those
who go to certain schools - may
not be able to get them at all in the
future. "It's moving in that direc-
tion slid Stephanie Massay o
Honda's Department of Educa-
tion student aid office. "More and
more lenders are eliminating vo-
cational, proprietary and commu-
nity schools from their list
Banks consider trade school
students as "high risk" because
they are generally less well off
than students at four-year cam-
puses, and because they graduate
into lower-paying jobs, she ex-
plained. Community and junior
college students �- a much bigger
group � will still be able to get
loans, observers said,but thev may
have to dig harder to find banks
who make loans to two-year
campus collegians.
The impact, however, on stu-
dents will be minimal, said Jim
Palmer of the American Associa-
tion of Community and Junior
Collegesin Washington, D.C. Only
9 percent of the nation's commu-
lion in student loans that have not
been repaid Citibank the big-
gest Stattoro lender m the country
said March 19 it would make it
harder for students to qualify for
loans. At the same time, Chase
Manhattan Bank in New York
announced it would no longer loan
money to trade school students.
in Nebraska, Commercial
led oral Savings & loan decided
to scrap its student loan program.
in alifomia, the Bank of America
ma give up Stafford Loans if the
Education Department lowers the
loan's profitability, marketing
executive Grant Cuellar con-
Many smaller banks, Elmen-
dorf reported, also have stopped
making student loans. The reason
is that they have become less prof-
itable for banks, and now, thanks
to the Education Dept. decision,
I'he Education Dept which
oversees most federal college
programs, has been waging a
vigorouscampaign to decrease the
default rate on Stafford Loans �
formerly called Guaranteed Stu-
dent Loans for years, as the
amount of money in default rose
from $530 million in 1983 to $1.7
billion in l-1 Money spent to
reimburse banks for uncollected
loans, of course, is money that
otherwise would be loaned out to
students to pay for college.
In 1986, frustrated govern-
ment loan officials suggested for-
and Chase Manhattan retreats in
mid-March. "We are confident that
sources of loans will continue
said Mary Crawford of the Dept.
of Education.
r Economy Mini Storage
300 Farmer Street 757-0373
Greenville, NC
Live Broadcast
in front of the
nity college students take out Staf- bidding banks from making loans
tord Loans, Palmer said, because to stud, nts who attended schools
"most are part-time, and tuition is at which the default rate was
comparatively low higher than 20 percent. The sug-
"At least now, the good four gestion, which Congress is still
year universities have plenty o weighing, was aimed mostly at
sources for student loans said trade schools� for-profit beauty,
Fritz Flmendorf of the Virginia- truck repair, business and techni-
based Consumers Banking Asso- cal schools that tended to have
ciation (CBA). "On the edge is the highest default rates, followed
where it's being felt by smaller two-year community
Massay predicted that soon -nd junior colleges.
not enough monev will be avail- UES's extraordinary high
able, making lenders even more default problem was one of the
selective. "We're reaching a point first to draw Washington's atten-
where it's starting to be felt she tion, and, according to its own
� j guidelines, the Education Dept.
At Iowa Western Community announced in February that it
College, for example, financial aid would not reimburse banks for
director John Rixley "used to get the $650 million in loans students
letters at least once a week from bad failed to repay. Despite an
c . . appeal bv American and Japanese
hie banks in the East wanting to , ' r. .
mt aVJ r� banks to make an exception in
lend to our students. Now I get . ,rc, lU r. .
itnu i u i UFS s case � thev argued that
terse letters from regional banks , � �t, .
, � ��?�, n((� faihire to guarantee the loans
who say they re no longer offer- .
ing studcntloans ff Loans
Angered by a March 1 U.S.
Department of Education decision
not to bail out United Education
Software (UES), a California com-
pany that had serviced $650 mil-
Only 2 Days Left
department decided in early
March it would stick to its policy.
Banks have been announcing
tougher student loan policies ever
since, culminating in thcCitibank
best health club value
snl III l-AMK MM l TIM. t I N I I K
I.KM-NVIIII- 7rJ,7,l"H
April 13th - Thursday

APRIL 11.1989
NFED TO SL'BLFASE? Law students
interested in subleasing furnished apart-
ments tor summer (May � August) Want
to make arrangements as soon as possible
Call Bert Speicher at 355 3030
FOR RENT: 3 bedroom. 2 12 bath
townhouse at Twin Oaks Family man
aged ;25 month Fireplace Apph
ances, Patio Pool Year's lease required
Opens August 15, in time for Fall semes-
ter Call 752-2851
1FASF: Beginning after May B 2 bed-
room 1 1 2 bath Rent S370mon plus
utilities Qose to campus Lease ends after
2nd summer school session For details
call 830 5138 ask tor Tnsh usan or
during summer (possibly till May '90
SI42.00month - utilities Male, non-
smoker, and responsible! 756-6023 Jeff
(after 5pm)
ROOMMATE NEEDED: Great location
SI 12 rent low utilities, prefer females bus
service to ECU call for more information
756 6883 or leave name and number
FEMALE ROOMMATE: To share 3 bed
room apt (on bus line) 1 3 rent � 12 00
unities Available May 5th Nice people.
Call 752-3678.
seasonal rentals availalbe 1 lousing4 to 12
students each Call Seagate Realty 441-
FOR SALE: 10 band stereo frequency
equalizer with MX expander spectrum
analyzer Like new $85 Call 752-3432 and
ask for Dave
joke! Excellent prices' For more informa-
tion, call Mike at 752 6823
FOR SALE: 1986 Toyota MR2 Black, fully
loaded with sunroof Call 756-8720 Leave
FOR SALE: Entertainment Center to fit
Clement White or Greene dorms. Very
spacious includes shelves for aT.V. large
refrigerator books, etc Call today! 758-
4507 Amy or Kathleen
FOR SALE: Couch and chair great condi-
tion, like new Call 830-1336 and leave a
FOR SALE: 2 bedroom unit at Ringgotd
Towers on edge ot campus New modern
and complete!) furnished. Priced for
quick sale $42,500,704-376-8415.
Nighthawk 450 cc Excellent condition,
low milage plus 2 helmets tor onlv
Ssq OOCall Kevin 9 758-5667 or 758-0710
Price neg Call Reggie at 752-5876 after b
p m
FOR SALE: lear old brown sofa bed
(queen sie) Excellent condition �
$125 iXTi Twin bod � frame, mattress and
boxspnng � S50.00 If interested, please
call Debbie at 758-4592.
"L Repair Also tax delinquent property
Call 805 644-9533 Ext. 1052 for info.
ing Water Ski, Tennis, I ieated swimming
pool, Go-Karts, Hiking, Art Room,
meals, salary and travel Experience not
necessary. Non smoking students write
for applicationbrochure Camp Pine
wood, 20205-1 NE .1 Ct. Miami, Honda
HELP WANTED: Full or part time desk
clerk and relief audit positions available at
the Ramada Inn Some experience is pr
(erred. Apply in person at the front desk
M � F 1 p m to 5 p.m. No phone calls
DANTS NEEDED: Atlantic Beach area
Memorial Day through labor Day Con
tact Beach Bums Beach Service P O Box
1312 Atlantic Beach, NC 28512.
certified life guards tor employment in the
Greenville area Call 355-5602 to arrange
an interview
TELEMARKETING: Good phone voice
and outgoing personality helpful g 2
p.m. 5 9 p m shifts weekdays, great daily
bonuses Call Dottie 5 9 p m at 355 8910
OVERSEAS JOBS: Also Cruiseships
510,(XX)� $105,000 vr! Now hiring' List-
ings! (D 805-687-6000 Ext Ol � 1166
FEMALE: Non smoker needed to share
apartment with me and mv 5 year old son
Private room in two bedroom, one bath
duplex Fireplace, dishwasher Rent
$11 1.00 month in exchange for taking mv
son today-careM-Fmornings CaHi Vicky,
752-0576 M�TH between 11-2 p.m.
Available bv May 1 1989
find female roommatefs) starting in Au-
gust If interested please call 830-6912 ask
t. t Carrie
summer session to share 3 bedroom
house pm ate bedroom share bath room
with one person, SI 75mo. 1. 3 utilities
Call Pam 758-7142
"Towers May thru lulv, 216 50. s n-ooo ; r
I 393 8850.
1 3 rent & utilities. Will have own lg
room � 752-3886.
smokers May � Fallsemester Own bed-
rooms Furnished No pets. 2 blocks from
campus $133 � - utilities Call Jennifer
758 5382 Kara s 83 07) r Gretchen
:i semester to share a 3 bedroom house,
private bedroom, share bathroom with
one person $175 X) mo 3 utilities. Call
Pam 758 7112
NON-SMOKER: Prefers female non-
smoker roommate, also. Looking for an
unfurnished apartment to share Can pay
S14� 181 a month. Call 752-4840.
COPYING SERVICES: We offer typing
and photocopving 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 hourlv rate in town SDF Professional
Computer Services, HV East 5th Street
beside Cubbies) Greenville, NC 72
NFFD A D.J Hire the ELBO DJ. Call
earl) and book for your formal or party
,s 1700 ask for Dillon or leave a mes-
mes, Laser Printing Rush xbs and reser-
vations accepted Call 752-1933 betore 5
For private partv senior show & gradu-
ation partv Make reservation in advance
Call oe757 1278.
those with human service background
wishing to gain valuable experience in the
field. No monetarv compensation, how-
ever room utilities and phone provided
Mary Smith REAL Crisis Center 758-
1 ELP.
INSTRUCTORS: (Male and Female) for
western North Carolina 8 week children's
summer camp Over 50 activities includ-
T shirts & trophies will go to the highest
male & female bowlers in a no tap bowling
tournament to be held in MSC Bowling
Center Tuesday April 1th at 7 50 p.m
Register at the bowling center
ALPHA SIGMA PHI: Wants to thank the
AZD's'and All-Sing judges for making the
best possible decision last Tuesdayon-
gratulations also to our Natural
Women' Kik Aretha Elliott, Gar)
1 lotfman Dave Custer. lanv Rossi, Tonv
Gouge, and Brian Berning Great iob guvs'
SLOPE: In 11 days 1 want you there dress
! lawiian .md with some flair We'll cruise
to Cantentea for Luau It's going to be the
cat's meow! What do vou sjv mv main
squeeze, will vou be my date please?
AOPi's were behind you 100
DELTA SIGS: Thanks for the predown-
town bash The mixture was defenitely
unique' love the sisters and pledges of
ZTA: Congratulations on winning the All
Sing You all did a fantastic job. We've
enjoyed being your secret sorontv. Good
luck during Creek week. The girls of
AOPi: Would like to see all girls in the fall
tor Rush. Don't miss the chance of a life-
time Sign up this week!
AOPi'S: Luau is approaching � Find a
date because this formal is going to be
the greatest' Keep the spirits high. Love,
the brothers.
and Wend v. We all know you'll do a great
job Love, the sisters and pledges of Ze
Tau Alpha.
you'll find out ZETA softball is the best �
without a doubt Keep up the good work'
IRIPP ROAKES: Zeta Tau Alpha wants
to congratulate vou on a )ob well done
Good hick next vear.
PI KAPPS: Congratulations to the softball
teams' ISoth unbeaten and not looking for
a loss Keep up the gixid work and show
the others who is boss'
ZETAS: Our job is done We aimed to
please The song � it won and did so with
ease. Good job Barb, Elena, Elizabeth
Sandra, Caroline, Kim, Wendy, Kathryn,
and Kim
STATS BUD: You're right "Late Night
will never be the same! lust remember
who's name to call Thanks for all the new
experiences Love, ALT)
GREEKS: Congratulations to .ill the win
nersin AZDall sing A special Congrats to
our girls for winning 2 nd place' W� re
proud of vou Love The Alpha Phis
AOPi'S: Are vou reads to find out who we
are7 We can't wait to tell vou, So get psv
ched! Love � Your Secret Sorontv
BOBS: Is sponsoring a Bahama's trip
Register on Tuesday nights jf I'B's The
drawing will held at Bahama Mama
would like to invite all interested girls to
Fall Sorority Rush Register now tor the
Fall and become a part of ECU greek life
Go Creek
PHI TAU: Get psyched for party on the
patio this Friday Love, the little sisters
HAPPY B'DAY: Donna Merntt Love, the
little sisters
ST. JUDE: Thank vou for coming
through! Fitz is going to Wharton Every-
one should pray a Novenaand have a little
taith E
I OST: Long twisted rope oi white pearl
necklaceall 752 0226
sf Congratulations on an awesome job
at ZD All-Sing The broth, rs P.S Sony
t, the brothers who didn't gci to see it V e
know That s not right
SAI PUDGES: Fhe time draws near
Will vou be ready? Pull it together so i
Two months would be a tremendous
waste The Brothers
SAI rhe picnic was iratek al Mam
thanks to Day I tor covering Ji to
the whole pledge class we vcll Gel read)
tor Greek Week
SAI: Would like to congratulate it's
award winners IkM brother William
( lav Best pledge Eddie vlen and to
Mike ones & Sammy Brown. Frick and
Track Linn's Koutos. (Best jock?); con
gratulations to all the award winners, may,
vou die v we can get them next vear
FTie brothers
monowich AT 752-2865
(Lateat Styles and
403 Evans St.
Greenville. NC 27834
(Downtown Mall)758-3025
Personal and Confidential Care
FREE Pregnancy
M F 8:30-4 p.m.
Sat. 10-1 p.m.
Triangle Women's
Health Center
CiitfotappmnW Jtpn. ihrdjSa: Tf?
Registration April 3rd-6th
& 10th-13th
Student Stores
Bottom of mil
1 Oam - 3 pm
remco east, inc.
P.O. Box 6026
Grecnvlle, NC 27834
Now accepting
application for
The East Carolinian
Circulation Manager.
To apply for this position
brine your resume to
The East Carolinian
located on the second floor oi
the publication building across from
Joyner Library.
(Salary plus commision, no phone calls please
Christian Fellowship will be held every
Thurs. at 6 p.m in the Culture Center.
Something missing in your life? We've
found it and we want to share it with you.
lenkins Art Auditorium. EVERY Fn
night at 7:00.
If vou are challenged evervday with prob-
lems that vou find hard to overcome, join
us for the uncompromised word of Cod
Every Fn night at 7.00 in the Jenkins Art
CCF would like to invite you to our bible
studvevervTuesdavat7pm in Rawl 130.
Bring vour Bible and a friend as we study
the book of f lebrews Call Jim at 752-7199
if vou need a nde or further info.
Callery Security Postion, must be quali-
fied for university work study program
r lours Man. 2 p m. to 5 p.m Sat. 10 am. to
5 pm and additional hours during the
week. (10 to 15 hours per week). If inter-
ested, please call Connie � 757-6665 or
Lou Anne 757-6336
Tutors needed for all business classes.
Contact Lisa at Academic Counseling,
Dept. of Athletics � 757-6282 or 757-1677.
All students are encouraged to hear Phil
Hanson, Personnel Staffing Specialist,
with the U.S. Office of Personnel Manage-
ment discuss careers with the federal
government and the federal employment
process, including co-op, summer jobs,
volunteer opportunities, and permanent
careers The session will be held on Apnl
11 from 2 to 4 p.m. in Rm. 2019 CCB.
A 24-hour Run Against Cancer will be
sponsored bv Alpha Phi Omega, the co-ed
National Fratemitv, and the American
Cancer Society on April 14th & 13th at the
ECU track. Contestants are not required
to pg or walk the entire 24 hours, but
instead will be taking turns with nine
other team members for 12 hour periods.
Find out about entering a team or donat-
ing moneymaterials. For more info call
Rse Richards (752-2574) of the American
Cancer Soc Brvan Haskins (756-9665) of
Alpha Phi Omega or David Overton (830-
6785) of Alpha Phi Omega.
Season tickets for the 1989-90 Performing
Arts Series at ECU are now on sale. This
outstanding season includes ITZ11AK
sung in English, DREAM CIRLS, and
much more. Patrons are cautioned that
initial season ticket sales are brisk. Al-
though individual event tickets will goon
sale 3 weeks prior to each event, it is
highly possible that the series will sell out
in season sells Don't miss out on the best
Performing Arts Series, order your tickets
todav. Tickets are on sale at the Central
Ticket Office, MSC, 757-6611, Ext. 266.
Campus Christian Fellowship would like
to invite you to our Bible study every
Tues. at 7 pm in Rawl 130. Bring your
Bible and a friend as we study the book of
I lebrews. Call Jim at 752-7199 if you need
a ride or further info
If your life has been affected, past or pres-
ent, by having been raised in a home or
environment where alcoholic and other
dysfunctional behaviors were present,
Here's Something You Should Know.
Each Tues. at 4 30, in rm. 312 of the Coun-
seling Center, there i a discussion and
learning group meeting for those with
common concerns Newcomers are en-
couraged to come at 4 15. Call 757-6793 for
additional info.
Come join the Down East Balloon Society
on April 15 from 4 7 p.m. at Vernon Park
Mall (Kinston) for hot air balloon rides
and help us raise funds for Children's
Hospital of Eastern NC (weather permit-
ting�rain date: April 29, 4-7 p.m.). Watch
the Children's Miracle Network Telethon
on W1TN-7, June 3-4.
World Renown Violinist Nadja Salem o-
Sonnenberg will perform in Wright Audi-
torium at 8pm on April 20th. I ler appear-
ance will conclude the 1988-89 Perform-
ing Arts Series at East Carolina Univer
sity. Her scheduled prgram wib include:
SONATA No. 2 in A Major, Op. 12, No. 2
by Beethoven, SONATA No. 2 ink D
Major, Op. 94a by Prokofiev, Intermis-
sion, SONATA No. 3 in D Minor, Op 108
by Brahms. Ms. Salerno-Sonnenherg will
be acompanied by Sandra Rivers on the
piano Tickets for this event are now on
sale, thev can be purchased through the
Central ticket Office at Mendenhall Stu-
dent Center by calling 757-6611, ext 266
Office hours arc 11 am-6 pm, Monday
through Friday.
The Student Council for Exceptional Chil-
dren is proud to present Ms. Wheelchair
NC 1989 on April 13 at 8 pm in the Nursing
Bldg. Auditorium She will be discussing
current legislation on the rights of dis-
abled persons as well as storiefor her ex-
periences. Everyone is welcome to attend!
The staff of the 19S9 Buccaneer is looking
for vour photographs to go in the book. If
vou have taken pictures of your friends,
Fall Break, Spring Break, Campus Activi-
ties or anything dealing with East Caro-
lina University, send them into the Bucca-
neer Office to be used in the 1989 Bucca-
neer. We need negatives, along with a
photo and if vour photo is chosen we will
give vou the photo credit in the book.
Dealine for submission is April 10, so send
them in soon. We are located on the sec-
ond floor of the publications building in
front of Jovner Library. Bring photo-
graphs in and slide under door if no one is
here Remember: it's not your yearbook
until you're in it.
Dr. William 11. Pryor, chairman of the De-
partment of Comparative Medicine, will
speak to ECU SETA on the use of animals
in research on Apnll 11 at 5 p.m. in CCB
1012. The public is'welcome. Afterwards,
ECU SETA will have a business meeting.
Summer position available in the Wash-
ington, DC, office of a North Carolina
Congressman. Typing skills necessary
and shorthand desirable Local interview
available For further details contact: Ruth
Petersen, Co-op, 2028 GCB, (757-6979) as
soon as possible.
Special Olympics volunteer meeting
cancelled thanks to a terrific job done by
our recruiting committee, all of the Spe-
cial Olympics volunteer positions have
been filled. Therefore the volunteer orien-
tation meeting scheduled for April 11 at 5
p.m in old Joyner 221 has been cancelled
We encourage everyone to come out and
cheer the Special Olympians on. Date:
April 14, 9:30 � 2 p.m at F B. Aycock Jr.
I ligh School track.
T-shirts and trophies will go to the highest
male and female bowlers in a no tip
bowling tournament to be held in MSC
Bowling Center April 11 at 7 30 p m
Register at MSC Bowling Center
"The History ot Quackery in Medicine"
will be the subject of a presentation on
April 13 at 8 p.m. by Dr Leland Keller,
Professor Emeritus of Biology of Pittsburg
State University in Kansas This program
is a humorous look at the origins, use. and
outlawing of some of the unbelievable
medical gadgets and "snake oil" of the
1800's and early 1900s, including demon-
strations and illustrations of some tA the
apparature Sponsored bv the ECU C hap-
ter of Sigma Xi, the talk will be held in
Mendenhall 244 and is open to the public.
Bus. Admin , Marketing or Economic-
majors needed for a variety of summer
internships in logistics related positions
with private industry. Location and pay
vary. A resume is necessary to apply For
a list of companies contact Ruth Petersen,
Co-op, 2028 CCB (757 6979) for applica
tion details.
Gamma Beta Phi will meet tonight at 7
p m in Jenkins Auditorium All members
should attend. New members are wel
come and may run for offices.
Need a summer job? Call the Co op office
� 757-6979 � to find out how we may
help you locate a summer job in your
home town or in Greenville.
AH Intermediate Education majors are
invited to attend our last formal meeting
for the semester. We will have a panel of
student teachers present to answer our
questions on student teaching. We will be
also holding elections for next year's offi-
cers, a- well as planning our end of the
ear oookout Si come on over to Speight
"512 at 5 p m on April 12.
ECU Golden Cirl (Dance line) auditions
r 1989 to be held April 15th and Iwh in
theA.J Fletcher Music Bldg Be there at 10
a.m dressed comfortably ready to dance
for more information call 72 4 V9
Phi Fta Sigma will have inductions tor
now members on April 11 Inductions will
be held in rm 244 Mendenhall at t 30 p m
all new members please trv to attend and
invite family and friends A reception will
follow the induction ceremony
Are ou planning on taking GRE, LSAT,
MAT, MEDCAT, or other standardi7ed
tests? This workship will cover baMC info.
about these test, test taking strategy and
sample item April 17 from 4 5pm in 313
Wright Bldg It vou are planning on taking
the C.RE for admission to grad school, this
workship can help you prepare � types of
items , test taking strategy, sootea and
sample items will be discussed Apnl 18
from 4 5 p ni in 313 Wright Building
Do vou become increasingly "jittery" as
finals approach, have trouble concentrat
ing while studying, avoid studying, or
led like studying won't help your test
performance, because you U go blank
anyway? You're not alone and there is
hope! This workshop will include relaxa
tion training, getting "psyched up" in a
positive way for finals and strategies of
preparation and test taking to reduce
stress. April 17, 19, and 21 in room 329
Wright Bldg, 3-4 pm It is important to
attend all three meetings We will be prac-
ticing and building relaxation skills

� ' � mversiti , it CountN sponsored lls t.)k
� � �� meet A II at 6 p m in the
n the ! ret h lr C'oi I tfi es
are Uxatcd .�: I floor of I
' , ital ropu t discussion will be up
ti discnminaton 1DS legis
ition A li iduals ai e
ill 11 R� staff -v students
i are ' invited to attend .1
. : . honor ol
held in the PI
K All CLUBon April 1 lat7p m Refresh Hi e Omega Psi Phi Fraternity 4th annual
ments will be served F"his function i- 'All Creel Step Show competition will
sponsored b the Physical Education be held AprilH at Sportsworld of Green
Majors lub of EC I We w Id ipj re �
I HI t I'HA I HI 1
the ! -
! QKCl
ate youi attendance rhe dress foi stu
dents iv semi formal rhank you PI M
off i ers
Fhe Student 1 inan� ial Management sso
ciation will meet pnl 12 in rm '�"� I
,1 "B .it 1 m' p m ! li - bons wil
New or potential members are encour
1 d to attend
Insanity hard to prove
iuti r ton hangeot i urrodin 1982
,v lien ohn I hnckle r was a
� j ( rea-on ol insanity it
inc to assassinate President
Ton states including South
na mo � �� what they
perceived as .i loophole in the
! � ' ten law and adopted a
in . n I1
� ason ol
ot i;nilt but mentally
:v �� the 1 lint kle i ii
'orth ("arolina
telv difficult I
tries I lovd pa
residenl TtsboroC rimi-
ksso iation
ial argu-
ilth officials
I9S4 th il fewer than
2 defendants successfully used
anih defense bet ween lu-4
and 1984 And most of those�
, ed non iolent crimes
1 lo d 1 larrelson and other
ise law . d like to see
opt a guilty but
I verdh I States that
ha e adopted that verdict require
criminal defendants to receive
adequate psychiatric care as part
t their prison sentence
A state mental health stud
commission examined the guilt)
but mentally ill verdict in the ai
lermath ol the Hmcklev verdict!
rhe committee recommended
against the new verdict tor two
mam reasons, said 1 nn E. Stelle,
who directed the studv commis-
First, there w as no e id m e
in states that had adopted tlu
erdict that it reduced 11 .on umber!
ol people who pleaded innocent L
bvreasonofinsanitv Second none
ol the states that adopted guilty
but mentally ill verdictsappropri-
ated additional monev tor psv
atric treatment.
rhe studv commission found
that judges could, under existing
law order psychiatric treatment
in 'prison, Ms. Stelle said But the
prisons wore lacking in mental
health programs
Phe commission ultimatel)
recommended more monev be
spont on mental health treatment
ti : prisoners, shL said althoi
was not follow ed rhe committee
has recommended again this vear
that state increase staffing of prison
mental health programs Ms
: I I
1 li
1 :� ndants,
: n v ic ted
tead of a
- � � nter.
rd - thi first
� would
itric unit.

� ison ol
ling I I icrsdui 1
in Forsyth
v od he
lod and
� people
ib expected to rest
I i- I nder thestate's
known as th
� - ightenl ' fendantsmust
that tlu y did not
��' - k lions ��-1 re
� ! n it under-
II cnatun juality of the
f, irantei how
1 . ii m a j : ' fendanl
� mental health treat-
� 1 he law derives its name
Englishman Daniel M'Nagh-
� :� in 1843 believed he was
� n from I ,i when he
to kill Sir Robert Peel,
minister of England
It turned out. however, that
: ton shot tin- wrong man
n Victoria was outraged
1 M Naughten wasacquitted
y reason of insanity.
;he sought a clarification from
I louse of I ords that became
e foundation of the modern
� defense in the United
� s and England A similar
ville An after part) will immediately t"l
ov the competibon and J.�r prizes will
t given to lucky ticket h Id rs All pro
. Is will be used t.r mir Achievement
We k pr tgram
Student buncil for I x eptional ' hildrei
mei : : r, April 17 .11 5 15 in Sp '
tions will be held Attendance is in
I m;ivIivmi

That night, murder was the least of the sins.
April 14 15 17
8 15 p.1
M c G i n i
(. .ent ra!
CALL 737-6829
Wednesday, April 12. 1989 Admission $1.00 Miiu
9:00 till 2 a.m
1st Place
2nd Place
3rd Place
Guest $2.00
$100.00 Cash
$ 50.00 Cash
$ 25.00 Cash
Entries Can Sign Up At The Elbo or Call

APRIL 11, 1989 7
Dl Donald Sutherland of the University
.�i Marland will present a lecture on
1 enot and Counter Terror in the French
KV otution" at .1 p.m April 14 in Brewster
iV AS interested persons are urged to
attend Free
rhere wrill b- a meeting in the Todd :m at
Brewster on April 17 at 12 4S pm Dec
bans will beheld at this time All member.
please tt to attend
The Ihtt Countv sponsored AIDS task
force will meet April 11 at 6 p m. in the
Countv CommiMoner office The offices
are located on the 2nd floor at the old
hospital Topic of discussion will be up-
coming Anti-discriminatory AIDS legis
lation All concerned individuals are
urged to attend
To all HPERS faculty, staff, & students:
You are cordiallv invited to attend a
plaque dedication ceremony in honor of
Mrs Gav Blocker It will be held in the PI
RATECLUBonApriinat7pm Refresh
ments will be served. This function is
sponsored by the Physical Education
Majors Club of ECU We would appreci-
ate your attendance The dress for stu-
dents is semi formal Thank you PEMC
The Student Financial Management Asso-
ciation will meet April 12 in rm 3009 of
GCB at 4:30 p m Elections will be held
New or potential members are encour-
aged to attend.
Insanity hard to prove
I ; R EENSBORO (AP) � Some
defense attorneys would like to
see North Carolina adopt a ver-
dict or "guilty but mentally ill
saying it is almost impossible to
prove insanity undercurrent law,
but prosecutors generally favor
the status quo.
jurors are reluctant to find
someone not guilty by reason of
insanity lor tear the person will be
back on the streets again said
Walh larrelson, who represented
Brenda Knee Nobles on charges
that she abducted a newborn baby
from a hospital maternity ward.
Ms. Nobles pleaded innocent by
reason of insanity, but the 38-year-
old 1 ligh Point woman was con-
victed last week in Guilford Supe-
rior Court ot felony child abduc-
tion and sentenced to 12 years in
Defense witnesses testified
that Nobles was psychotic. She
insisted she was pregnant, al-
though she previously had a hys-
but prosecutors showed that
Nobles had plotted to steal the
habv and then tried to cover up
her actions "1 don't think there is
a problem with the law said
Guilford County District Attor-
ney Jim Kimel, who headed the
prosecution oi Nobles. "1 think
the problem is once these det'en-
lants hae been found guilty and
-ont to prison We need better
mental health treatment within the
h isi n system
ssistant Attorney General
loan Byers said the guilty but
ttally ill verdict has its ups and
downs. "How do you define
mental illness? You probably
ould find some mental illness in
en one Ms. Byers said. "And
i w hat point are you willing to
(cuse someone for their actions?"
On the other hand, she said,
the state has an obligation to pro-
tect the general prison population
�rorn defendants who may be
mentally ill and dangerous to
others. "But I don't see the need to
change the system now Ms.
Byers said. ' 1 think it works pretty
Ben Sendor of the Institute of
Government in Chapel Hill said a
uilty but mentally ill verdict
would benefit those defendants,
�uch as Nobles, who are convicted
.md sent to prison instead of a
Mental health treatment center.
nder the new verdict, the first
irt oi their sentence would be
�r ed in a psychiatric unit.
But the new verdict could hurt
fondants who a jury might oth-
wise find innocent by reason of
vanity. 'It gives the jury a moral
Miipromise he said.
In another highly publicized
-e. Michael Hayes, on trial on
harges of killing four motorists
and wounding five others during
� shooting spree in Forsyth
County, has pleaded innocent by
reason of insanity. Witnesses have
tified that Hayes believed he
as on a mission from God and
a killing demons, not people.
The defense i s expected to rest
itscase Monday. Under the state's
nsanity law, known as the
v 1 Naghten Rule, defendants must
fonvince a jury that they did not
know that their actions were
vrongor that they did not under-
stand the nature and quality of the
Ihere is no guarantee, hovv-
or, that an acquitted defendant
will receive mental health treat-
ment. Ihe law derives its name
from Englishman Daniel M'Nagh-
�en. who in 1843 believed he was
jn a mission from God when he
plotted to kill Sir Robert Peel,
;rime minister of England.
It turned out, however, that
M Naghten shot the wrong man.
Queen Victoria was outraged
whenM'Naughten wasacquitted
by reason of insanity.
Shesoughta clarification from
the House of Lords that became
the foundation of the modem
insanity defense in the United
States and England. A similar
outcrforchangeoccurredinl982 A state mental health study
when John Hinckley, Jr was ac- commission examined the guiltyj
quitted bv reason of insanity of but mentally ill verdict in the af-
trving to assassinate President terniath of the Hinckley verdict.I
Reagan. The committee reeommendedl
Ten states, including South against the new verdict for two
Carolina, moved toclose what they main reasons, said Lynn E. StelleJ
perceived as a loophole in the who directed the study commis-
M'Naghten law and adopted a sion.
third verdict � in addition to First, there was no evidence!
guiltv and not guilty by reason of in states that had adopted the!
insanity � of "guiltv but mentally verdict that it reduced the number j
ill "Ever since the 1 linckley case, of people who pleaded innocent!
insanity cases in North Carolina byreasonofinsanity.Second,nonej
have been extremely difficult to of the states that adopted guilty-
win said Charles Lloyd, past but mentally ill verdictsappropri-j
president of theGreensboroCrimi- a ted additional money for psychi-j
nal Defense Lawyers Association, atric treatment.
Statistics bear out that argu- The study commission found
ment. State mental health officials that judges could, under existing
estimated in 1984 that fewer than law, order psychiatric treatment
20 defendants successfully used in prison, Ms. Stelle said. But the
the insanity defense between 1974 prisons were lacking in mental
and 1984. And most of those cases health programs,
involved non-violent crimes. The commission ultimately
Lloyd, Harrelson and other recommended more money be
defense lawyers would like to see spent on mental health treatment
North Carolina adopt a guilty but for prisoners, she said, although it
mentally ill verdict. States that was not followed. The committee
have adopted that verdict require has recommended again this year
criminal defendants to receive thatstateincreasestaffingofprison
adequate psychiatric care as part mental health programs, Ms. Stelle
oi their prison sentence. said.
From RaleighDurham
San Juan
Begins May 1
St. Thomas
Begins May 1
�Thru Mav 15
"After Mav 15
'cip'aii-s '� ruudi'io fcd��Bce pui have requtred up to 30 rt.�vs m �v�"
Seats M ' ' .V�"�end and hoh-11. " �� I . ' � Nqhw
� hWKM pennies apply p"j�' r' Citizenship required ' �� ���� u '
Passpo" and Visa required 'of imvH to Ftmncm MimmttmM��" �� '

The Omega Psi Phi Fraternity 4th annual
"All Greek Step Show" competition will
be held ApnlB at Sportsworld of Green-
ville. An after party will immediately fol-
low the competition and door prizes will
be given to lucky ticket-holders All pro-
ceeds will be used for our Achievement
Week program.
Student Council for Exceptional Children
meeting April 17 at 5:15 in Sp KB Elec-
tions will be held Attendance is impor-
Playhouse. presents
John Pielmeier's
That night, murder was the least of the sins.
April 14, 15, 17 & 18
8:15 p.m.
McGinnis Theatre
General Public: $5.00
ECU Students: S3 IX)
CALL 757-6829
all amfp
Wednesday, Api 112, 1989 Admission $1.00 M9ite!
9:00 till 2 a.m Guest $2.00
1st Place
2nd Place
3rd Place
$ 50.00
Entries Can Sign Up At The Elho or Call

APRIL 11, 1989 PACES
'Love's Labour's Lost' has lost something
Staff Writer
The ActingCompanv brought
Shakespeare's Love's Labour's
lost to Wright Auditorium last
night at 8 pm. While the play itself
was humorous and the actors'
performances memorable, the
performance was not entirely
"Love's Labour's Lost" begins
in the court of King Ferdinand of
Navarre, where he and his court
take aesthetic vows in order to
pursue the study of the unknown
Shortly after their vowsare signed,
the Princess oi France and her
court arrive in Navarre, and each
man including the King, finds
himself taken with one of the
women, and are torn between this
newfound love and his vows to
his fellow courtiers.
Of Shakespeare's comedies.
"Love's Labour's Lost" is, by far,
one oi the most difficult for the
ter with a heavy Spanish accent
which not only made the charac-
ter more credible, but greatly
enhanced the hillarity of his every
Given the difficult nature of
the plav, every performer did an
actors Most of the plav is written outstanding job. This was to be
in rhymed couplets of iambic expected, as most of the actors
pentameter, which makes them
almost impossible to recite with
naturalitv Gary Sloan, who played
Berowne, was able to untangle the
heavy lines and portray his char-
acter with stunning realism.
attended Julliard and have an
impressive biography of past
Director Paul Giovanni,
whose list of credits is as impres-
sive of any of his actors was as
Douglas Crisner, who played pathetic as his actors were good.
Don drianoDeArmado,wasalso Finding Shakespeare's writing
especially entertaining. He was insufficient, he took it upon him-
able to further enhance hischarac- self to season the plav with groans
and belches. Furthermore, he took
every opportunity to createaction
where there were no lines. These
moments of shoddy slapstick or
burlesque, lent an entirely new
dimension to the term "dumb
One must admit, however,
that Giovanni wasextremcly crea-
tive. 1 le managed to turn a Shake-
spearean play into a variety show,
with song, dance, acrobatics, and
other idiocy. The performance
began to rival one of the better
episodes of "The Gong Show
Unfortunately, there was no gong
to stop a particular bit when it
became tasteless.
If not artful, Giovanni was at
least consistant, as he was able to Not all of the technicians were
hire a set designer who was al- incompetent, however. The cos-
most as incompetent as himself: tume design was excellent, with
Robert Klingelhoffcr, the resident thepossibleexceptionof the white
designer of Pennsylvania's Ful- robes which the actors wore in the
ton Opera House, created a huge, first scene. These robes, being
unwieldy set of brass pipework translucent, left the actors stand-
and plastic leaves which provided ingon stage in their briefs. Other -
an excellent barrier between the wise, their Victorian habits were
actors and the view of anyone not well-designed. The lighting, too,
seated in the center of the audito- Vvas well done, though not par-
rium. ticularly outstanding.
As if the misshapen set and All things considered, last
horrendous blocking weren't dis- night's performance was fair. The
tractingenough, Bruce Adolphc's outstanding performance of the
incidental music often blared be- actors wasoverzealouslycounter-
fore the actors were finished balanced by the underwhelming
speaking, completely obliterating
thelast few lines that anyone spoke
on stage.
bufoonery of the director and set
Elvis Costello: a musical genius
The guvs and gals are on the outs in Bill Shakespeare's comedy, "Love's Labour's Lost But it's a
comedv, so you know every thing comes out all right in the end.
(AP) - El visCostello hasbeen
called a musical genius by many
critics in his 12-year career.
He has an answer for them.
"There are no geniuses in this
business. If there were, they
wouldn't be in this business
An interviewer quickly dis-
covers that Costello has an opin-
ion about everything. But that
doesn't come as surprise. Cos-
tello's albums display his acute
observations of the human condi-
tion. "Spike his 12th, and first on
Warner Brothers Records, is no
It was No. 30 and climbing on
the Cashbox magazine March 25
best-selling album chart.
The record tackles such topics
as God. Margaret Thatcher, coal-
train robberies and capital pun-
ishment, as well as problems with
personal relationships, If that
weren't enough, it contains two
songs written with another famous
Liverpudlian, Paul McCartney.
"McCartney called and asked
if I'd be interested in writing a few
songs Costello says. "It was lyric
Ping-pong. You go back and forth
with each other. We'll just have to
wait and see if it works
One of the songs they co-wrote
is "Veronica the album's first
single. McCartney also plays bass
on the track this Town
Another song, "Baby Plays
Around was co-written by Cos-
tello and his wife, Cait O'Ridor-
dan, formerly of the Pogues, an
Irish band.
"Cait wrote it while 1 went out
to buy a paper Costello says,
emphasizing how small his con-
tributions was. "It wasall thereon
tape. All 1 did was some musical
He continues: "This album
took a bit more planning. 1 knew
the players on the other records what people do or do not read into
by careless hands, saturating the
public's appetite for them.
"Let Him Dangle" deals with
a real British murder cast1. "It's a
famous murder story and 1 grew
up hearing about it Costello savs.
"Now, every time someone gets
murdered or something horrific
happens, the tabloids scream, 'Let
Him Dangle
"The song states my feelings
clearlv on that issue he contin-
ues. "It (execution) is wrong, re-
gardless of the crime that hasbeen
committed.Thatdoesn't mean that
if someone in mv family were
murdered 1 wouldn't be angry. Oi
course I'd be, but I'd still be against
hanging the guv. It doesn't bring
the victim back
His lyrics have created a
public image oi anger and sup-
pressed violence. Costello feels
that's the public's problem, not
his. After he has finished a song,
Reverend sings own praises
RAl F1GH iAD The Rev
Bilk C. Wirtz might he called the
thinking man's crazy man
He stands a wiry 6 feet 4
inches, has bushy red-brown hair,
a mustache and goatee Tattoos
cover most oi his bod v and a small
chainsaw ring swings from his left
This 34-year-old native of
Aiken, N C, received his ministe-
rial title several years ago for $3,
courtesv of a company advertis-
ing in the back of Roiling Stone
He also plavs a mean boogie-
woogie piano and belts out songs
turning your 12-year-old brother
loose at the piano and telling him
to start screaming and making up
songs about wrestling and
This has been a good year for
Wirtz who now lives in Raleigh
and has a following in the area
that results in sold-out showseach
time he plays in the Triangle. Hi-
tone Records just released his
second album, "Deep Fried &
Sanctified and the filming for
his first music video was com-
pleted bv Howard Libov Produc-
tions of Los Angeles last week.
The $20,000 video, which is
that poke fun at America's shop- being split between Wirtz and
ping mall mentality, elderly driv-
people with well toned bodiesand
lots of hair mousse who always
seem to have a wind machine
around, like you sec in other MTV
videos he said.
"It sounds like everything
from fairly standard rockabilly
arrangements to a really deranged
Ray Stevens over the top of a hea vy
blues background.
"1 write about day-to-day
realitv in North Carolina from a
slightly off-balance point of view.
It's sort of like looking at life
through a kaleidoscope that'sbeen
shot with a bb gun
Although Wirtz has been on
the solo circuit, "witnessing" in
ers with dangerously slow reflexes
and romantic break-ups via tele-
phone answering machines.
Part musician, part comedian
and part satirist. The undefinable
nature of his music is what keeps
his fans faithful and, ironically,
keeps him off of mainstream ra-
1 do real well in the college
market, but it's still very much to
the left of center said Wirtz in a
recent interview in Raleigh, u here
he wore a black T-shirt inscribed,
"I'm So Bad I Vacation In Detroit "
" I hev're not going to jam me
in between the Doobie Brothers
and Carlv Simon on classic rock
station he said. "You might call
my music queasy listening or
middle of the rude. It's kind of like
Hitone Records, features the song nightclubs for nine years now, he
"Teenie Weenie Meanie" off his said he first discovered he wanted
latest album. It was shot primarily to make a living playing piano
in a Raleigh nightclub and a trailer when he was living in Winches-
park in Apex. This spring, it will ter, Va in the Shenandoah Valley
be sent to music video broadcast- during the mid-1970s,
ers. such as the MTV network, in At the time, he had no formal
hopes of its being aired. piano training and was working
"It's about this guv who goes as a special education teacher of
to the wrestling matches and sees retarded people,
thisladv midget wrestler and falls "I really like it but humor was
in love with her. So they go back to really necessary for those jobs
her place and the flowers of love said Wirtz, who has a degree in
bloom Wirtz said. "It's a love special education from James
song. It just maybe got left in the
oven a little too long. It's not ex-
ploitive though. It's just yourbasic
3 12 minute love song coming
from a slightly different angle than
Michael McDonald of The Doobie
"Falling in love isn't just for
Madison University in Harri-
sonburg, Va. "Any time you deal
in a world like that with the re-
tarded or mentally ill, emotions
and behavior can sometimes be in
a pretty naked state. It can be pretty
rough if you don't have a sense of
as Wirtz' piano playing im-
proved and his confidence grew,
the gigs became more frequent.
By 1979, he was writing his own
songs and playing solo jobs, and
in 1982 he recorded his first al-
bum, "Salvation Through Polyes-
ter He soon discovered he liked
mixing humor with his music.
"I could never play straight
for 45 minutes without clowning
around he said. "Most of the
black entertainers that I listened
to growing up had a lot oi enter-
tainment to go along with the
Wirtz said he was raised on
the likes of James Brown, Muddy
Waters, Otis Redding and do-wop
vocal grou ps such as the Contours
and the Temptations in their earl v
"I was the class neurotic and I
found my salvations at the time in
music and drugs he said.
Although Wirtz said he still
getsa spiritual high from perform-
ing music, he swore off drugs a
year ago after a decade of battling
addictions to cocaine, marijuana
and alcohol.
"I got sick and tired of being
sick and tired he said. "1 needed
to start dealing with life on life's
terms. I got so that I felt like I was
sort of phoning in a lot of the gigs.
Since I've been clean, mv brain is a
lot cleaner and I can be a lot fun-
See WIRTZ, page 9
and they were familiar with the
sound. In this case, we put the
musicians together Supporting
players include Roger McGuinn,
once of the Byrds, former Beatle
McCartney, ChrissieHyndeof the
Pretenders, guitarist Marc Ribot
and the Dirty Dozen Brass Band
from New Orleans.
"We had to get the right col-
lection and make the right mis-
takes to produce this album tionship with it. What bothers me
it is in the public domain, he feels.
However, Costello has strong
reactions to critical reviews.
"They don't always grasp
everything he says, leaning for-
ward in his seat. "They're satu-
rated with free music to the point
where thev can only listen to eight
bars of it. hc people actually
putting their money down to buv
the record have a different rela-
Costcllo says. It's his first album
oi new material since "Blood and
Chocolate" in 1986.
"Spike" has been well-re-
ceived by the critics, even better
about critics is their telling me I
can make it.
"An artist takes what he has
and uses it with the material at
hand. It's like Bon Jovi. He sells
than most of Costello's previous records and doesn't pretend to be
efforts, which also have been fa-
vorably reviewed in general.
Costello is a critical success but
has not been a commercial super-
star. He doesn't seem unhappy
about the situation, but did leave
Columbia Records for Warner
'T don't want to go around
bashing my former label the
singer says. "The people at CBS
an artist. I enjov him because he
does what he does well
Costello waves his hand dis-
missively, "Look at Michael
Jackson. I'm convinced no one is
going to remember his songs. He's
going to be a statistic like Rudv
Vallee. Vallee sold lots oi records,
but who remembers him? That's
going to be Michael
Costello also wrote the highly
who didn't help me know who praised lyrics of 'The Comedi
they are and the people who did
help know who they are. The
Warner people know the business
and wut to sell the record.
I'm successful and enjoy
ans, which the late Rov Orbison
sangon his last LP, "Mysterv Girl
The singer, whose real name
is Declan MacManus, is touring,
but minus the Attractions, his
what I do. That and selling rec- former backup band. Thev have
ords are two different things, re- been praised as 'the perfect new-
ally he laughs. wave rhythm section" and panned
"Spike" is a typical Costello as limiting Costello's range. It
mix of musical idioms. He has seems to be up in the air whether
always been able to scramble dif- they will play together again,
ferent musical forms together, "When you perform, it's the
driven by the imagery of his lyr- chance to do a song in a different
ics. He finds some idiom � such 5ee ELVIS page 9
as jazz � have been used too much
Eric Idle readies for new series
Los Angeles (AP) Eric Idle,
like a knight-errant in comic ar-
mor, has cut a swath from Monty
Python's Flying Circus in his na-
tive England to his new series for
NBC, "Nearly Departed
He's also found time recently
for a role as Berthold. the fastest
man alive, in "The Adventures of
Baron Munchauscn" and as Pas-
seportout. Phi leas Fogg's woman-
chasing, wine-bibbing French
valet, in the NBC miniserics
"Around the World in 80 Days.
six episodesof "Nearly Departed
"It takes twice as much time
to do comedy he says. "They
don't give you enough lead time.
Wendy Schaal and their child, jay
Lambert. Only the grandfather,
Henderson Forsythe, can hear us.
'It's necessary to have some-
The writer was reworking the one you can communicate with or
current script while he was writ- it doesn't relate. You can't make
ing the next week's script I didn t the comedy work without that
do nay writing, but I'm allowed to Idle was in the forefront of
rewrite and punch up. So 1 put my British television's "golden age of
bits in comedy both as a writer and an
Idle plays an English lecturer actor. He did three series with
at the University of Chicago who Monty Python's ensemble of
is killed with his wife by a falling nonsense comedians, edited the
rock while on vacation. Instead of spinoff books and co-wrote and
In "Nearly Departed which heaven or hell, they go back to appeared in three Monty Python
makes its debut Monday. April Chicago to haunt their old home, movies.
10, he and Caroline McWilliams "Nearly Departed" is an ongi- Idle's role in "Around the
play spirits, only recently de- nal series but the concept has oc- World in 80 Days" took him to
parted, who try to dislodge the casionally popped up in such past London, Hong Kong, Banbkok,
new occupants from their home, projects as "Blythe Spirit" and Yugoslavia and the River Kwai in
"It's not polite comedy he "Topper Thailand.
says. "I seriously want those "You get a chance to comment Some railroad scenes were
people out of the house on people right in front of them
Idle was concerned with the and they can't hear you Idle says,
iack of time available as he filmed "We haunt Stuart Pankin and
filmed on the River Kwai Railroad
See IDLE, page 9
Eric Idle, second from left, plays a ghost in a new sitcom. But this picture is taken from the movie
"The Adventures of Baron Munchausen which will probably never come to Greenville.

APRIL 11. 1989 9
Some teens plan pregnancies
NEW YORK (AD-It didn't
seem fair to 15-year-old Tanya
Brown that she had to cook and
mind her little sister while their
mother walked the streets for
drugs. She wanted more.
So one day she went to her
boyfriend's house and said, "Let
me have a babv
Tanya, who lives on the
tockaway Teninsula in Queens,
got what she wanted: a little girl
she could dress in pink. She named
her after her best friend's sister.
Meanwhile, in the suburban
ong Island town of Yallev Stream
about 13 miles away, 18-year-old
Sharon Redman, a senior in high
school. became pregnant when she
and her boyfriend risked sex with-
out a contraceptive. She elected to
get an abortion.
1 never thought it would
happen to me said Sharon,
w hose real name, like those oi the
other teenagers interviewed, was
changed to protect her anonym-
It can and does happen to
anyone. But not all teen-age preg-
nancies are lamented; poor urban
Macks, like Tanya, often have a
different view than their white
suburban counterparts, like
In Far Rockaway, it may
make them more popular says
Dr. Stanford Friedman, head of
Norm Shore Hospital's division
of adolescent medicine. "It may
make them the centerof attention.
It may please their mother. It may
get them out oi school
In the suburban Five Towns
areas of Long Island, teenagers
view pregnancy as a curse, Fried-
man sa vs. 'Thev. for the most part,
see nothing positive about having
a baby. Socially, it's a disgrace to
have an illegitimate child
Friedman's hospital is in the
unusual position oi having first-
hand experience with both groups.
North Shore runs both a health
clinic at Far Rockaway High
School and a communitv-based
health service for adolescents in
Wood mere, which serves the Five
Towns areas and its environs.
The free clinic at Far Rocka-
way High School, which opened
in February under a $600,000 six-
year grant from the Robert Woods
lohnson Foundation, occupies a
bustling suite of cream-colored
rooms on the ground floor, across
the hall from a classroom.
Bovs and girls drop by for
sports phvsicals, immunizations
and bandages for cut fingers, as
well as prescriptions for birth
control pills, pregnancy testing
and treatment of sexually trans-
mitted diseases.
Most of Far Rockaway's 2,000
students are black or Hispanic.
Between 75 and 100 girls who at-
tend the four-year school become
pregnant each year, says Linda
juszczak, director of the clinic.
Science teacher Rita Holder
says the pregnant girls use the
restricted elevator rather than the
stairs. "When you say 'Where is
you elevator pass?' they say, This
is my pass' and they point to their
"They don't make any attempt
to hide it she savs. 'They don't
Babies and toddlers are also a
common sight. There is a day care
center at the school where teen
parents can leave their children
while they attend classes.
"Earlv in the morning when
school's just starting you see ba-
bies in the hallway say a 16-
ear-old girl who is a member of
the school track team. "Most of
the young girls always have girl
babies with little bows in their
hair walking with their mothers
in their sweat suits
The contrast between the two
clinics is striking.
Waves of students arrive at
the Far Rockaway clinic between
classes; the Wood mere clinic is
quiet, and few students wait in the
orange seats.
While only one in six patients
go to the Far Rockaway clinic with
sexual concerns, at Woodmere
two-thirds of the teen-age patients
seek pregnancy tests, treatment oi
sexually transmitted diseases and
contraceptive care.
The disparity, according to
Friedman, is simply explained.
Impoverished teenagers often
cannot afford private physicians
and turn to the clinic for general
health care. More afflue' teen-
agers can afford private care but
often fear that their doctor will
breach confidentiality.
"Because of what it means to
be an adolescent, they can't got to
the pediatrician who was daddy's
golf partner and say, 'I'm preg-
nant' or 'I'm worried about my
sexuality' or "I'm depressed"
says Barry Wilansky, director of
Tempo Youth Services, a youth
center and drug and treatment
program that shares it building
with the clinic.
A survey of the first 1,000
patients registered at the Long
Island clinicduring 1980-1985 (the
latest statistics available) showed
that of 183 pregnancies, 91 per-
cent were terminated bv elective
abortion or miscarriage. Compa-
rable statistics are not available
for the Rockaway clinic, but au-
thorities believe that onlv half of
the pregnancies in that area are
"I suppose most of the people
in our school are kind of shel-
tered says Isa Green, a 17-ycar-
old high school senior. 'They're
not exposed to this type of thing
(having babies) so to them it's
"And I know that I feel that at
this age to have a child is not one
of the easiest or best things to do
MissGreen was waiting at the
clinic to see a doctor for a prescrip-
tion for birth control pills. She has
never had sexual intercourse, but
she hasa new boyfriend and thinks
the right time may be approach-
Gina Adams, senior re-
searcher for the Washington-
based Children's Defense Fund,
says 48.6 percent of all births to
white teenagers were to single
girls, compared with 54.9 percent
for Hispanics and 90.4 percent for
But she stresses that race itself
does not determine whether a
teenager is more likely to give
"A poor white teen who has
poor academic skills is equally
likely to be parent as a poor black
teen with low academic skills
Adams says.
At a Rockaway health center,
Tanya Brown gently held herbaby
and cooed to hush her occasional
whimpers while her 4-year-old
sister was inoculated.
"I wanted to have a baby
early said the chubby 15-year-
old. "I just wanted a little baby.
"1 hate when people say,
babies having babies'because it's
not babies having babies. If you're
10, that's babies having babies.
But if you 14orl5that'snotbabies
having babies
But life isn't easy. Tanya is
now living with her aunt, who is
her foster parent, and trying to
make it through junior high school.
1 ler boyfriend, she says, is "not
responsible" and "doesn't want
to be a father right now
Tanya does not mention the
financial hardships of raising a
child as a teenagers. But 73 per-
cent of unmarried females who
were 15 to 17 years old when they
had their first child start receiving
welfare within four years, accord-
ing to statistics gathered by the
Children's Defense Fund.
Samantha Jones, a 17-year-old
graduate of Beach Channel High
School in Rockaway, says the
pregnant teenagers she knows
"really don't understand that once
that baby's born, it's going to be
hard to feed them and clothe them
and take 'em places and stuff like
that. And that they can't really do
the things that they used to do
But when asked if she used
birth control, she said, "Some-
times, but not really. No. But I'm
supposed to start on it soon. But
not now
Katie Trieller, the clinical
n ursc specialist at Woodmere, says
that kind of carelessness is com-
mon among teenagers oi every
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Continued from page 8
the infamous line built bv Allied
prisoners of war in the movie "The
Bridge Over the River Kwai
"Every foot oi the railroad
represents someone who died
Idle savs. "It's beautiful and chill-
ing at the same time
Idle notes that since "Around
the World in 80 Days" was written
bv Jules Verne, a Frenchman,
Tasseportout receives a more
vmpathetic treatment than does
the Englishman Fogg.
"Verne pictured Fogg as the
punctual Englishman who must
have his bath water at a certain
temperature Idle says, "while
Passeportout chases women and
drinks wine
"The Adventures of Baron
Munchausen the new epic fan-
tasy from Columbia Pictures, was
directed bvTerrvGilliam, another
alumni of Monty Python. John
Neville plays the title role. Robin
Williams plays the king of the
"Munchausen was an 18th-
century character who used to
boast about his exploits Idle says.
"The tales eventually became short
stories that were favorites with
"I play an actor who plays
Berthold in the play within a play.
I had mv head shaved for six
Continued from page 8
He has boundaries for his
humor but that hasn't precluded
stepping on a few toes.
"1 like to make comments in
mv music on the upwardly mo-
bile mindless pursuit of material
wealth and power and sometimes
when one makes a commentary
on this, it hits a little too close to
the bone he said.
"I think we live in a very scary
time now he added. "People feel
overwhelmed and powerless to
change anything in society. It helps
to have somebody to parody
things every now and then. I think
it's my place to get up there and
look at it from a humorous point
of view
Every Night At
Continued from page 8
way than the recording. So you
end up with a totally new sound
Costello says. "There aren't any of
my songs that I'm humiliated to
play. So I'm not editing them out
of my life. However, there are
some songs I don't like and others
that I would rather play
He laughs. "But I'm not tell-
ing which ones
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months in order to pay Berthold.
He has spent 20 years in prison on
the moon
Idle describes the movie as an
epic fantasy in the mold of "The
Wizard of Oz" or Cecil B. DeMille
He says it's unlikely that the
Monty Python team will get back
together, except perhaps for a
special on the 20th anniversary.
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APRIL 11,1�89

Gamblers help economy
Cassiani, a retired recreational
therapist with a cool grand in his
pocket, parlayed his vvinningsat a
West Virginia dog track into a one-
day round-trip jetliner jov ride to
the craps tables in Atlantic City,
Linda, an Ohio factory worker
unemployed for tour months, flew
to the Boardwalk with $480 in her
purse hoping a hot streak at the
slot machines would finance a trip
to "the better casinos" in Las
They were among the 90 seri-
ous gamblers and dreamers of
fortune from the Pittsburgh area
who recently invested $119 in a
300-mile chartered flight to Atlan-
tic City's gaming tables and slot
machines. They were deposited
back in Pittsburgh some 15 hours
Gamblers like those aboard
the Emerald Air DC-9 have helped
turn the once-dying seashore re-
sort into the nation's most popu-
lar recreational destination
Atlantic City, with 12 casino
hotels, attracted 33.1 million visi-
tors last year most oi them repeat
day-trippers who gambled, ac-
cording to the New Jersey E xpress-
way Authority. But onlv 1.3 per-
cent arrived by air Most came in
cars or buses.
Apex Travel, the suburban
Murrvst ille agency which organ-
ized the one-day flight from Pitts-
burgh, runs the trips monthly "and
sometimes we turn people away
said owner Mary Ann Sood.
"One day's enough. 1 figure it
I can't get lucky in one day, that's
it said Cassiani, t5, of nearby
Carnegie. "You can go through a
lot of monev in three days in At-
lantic City
The casino hotels reported
gamblers like Cassiani lost a total
oi $2.73 billion last year, accord-
ing to the New Jersey Casino
Control Commission.
Cassiani said ths bachelor-
hood and " a good state pension"
from a suburban state mental
hospital allows him to bet on grey-
hounds four times a week, the
horses now and then, the Tennsvl-
vania Lotterv tor $5 a day, and a
bimonthly flight to Atlantic City
or Las Vegas.
Banking on experience from
back-room games in Pittsburgh,
Cassiani bet the dice for four
straight hours, riding as much as
$40 on a single roll and at one
point losing as much as $250.
On previous trips, Cassiani
has lost as much as $500 and has
u on as much as $375. This day he
recovered his$250and figured he
waked away S2 ahead.
Linda, 58, of Youngstown,
Ohio, asked that her last name not
be used because i guess 1 really
shouldn't gamble it I'm not work-
A divorced mother of a 12-
ear-old daughter, Linda plays
cards at home with girlfriends for
$2 a hand, bets horses occasion-
ally, and plays Ohio Lottery
numbers with I xkies "because
the odds are better and they come
and get your money for you
In Atlantic City and Las Ve-
gas, she plays slot machines, rou-
lette and blackjack with a passion.
"Ilovcgambling she says. "I
just have it in me. 1 was married in
Vegas in '76, so that's why I was a
loser in love, I guess.
"1 still pay my bills. I'm still
not in debt. But I'm not working,
so 1 shouldn't gamble. I'm not
On this day, Linda intently
bet the quarter, half-dollar and
dollar slot machines. She treated
herself to a $15 prime rib dinner at
Caesars Hotel Casino and bought
$(0 worth of souvenir sweat shirts,
caps and jewelry.
Thinkingahead indadid not
bring her bank credit cards for
fear of the temptation to get extra
money from casino cash machines
in the heat of gambling.
On the flight home, Linda
figured her purse was about $280
lighter. "That's not too bad for all
day, is it?" she smiled. "1 enjoyed
it. I laughed with my girlfriends. I
had a good time
NEW YORK (AP) Philip
see may not be the busiest actor
in the New York theater. It just
seems that way.
In nearly 35 ears as a per-
former, Bosco has appeared in �
plavs, f-1 ot them in New York,
according to his extensive Playbill
biography. He usually shuttles
between Broadway's Circle in the
Square and off-Broadway's
Roundabout Theater Company,
sometimes plaving both in one
But his broad, beefy, Irih face
is rut well-known bevond the
! hidon River That may chance
with Bosco's critically praised
performance in Ken Ludwig's
farce Lend Me a Tenor' and his
crowing mo vie career is such films
as "Children of a Lesser God
" rhree Men and a Baby" and
"Working Girl
In ' Lend Me a Tenor now
on view at Broadway's Royale
1 heater, Bosco plavs an apoplec-
tic opera company manager. In it,
he manages to turn frenzy into
high, hilarious art.
Theater has always been
Bosco's major Uk'us, and he has
had seven good reason to keep
working steadily in it. His chil-
dren: Diane, Philip, Chris, Jenny,
Lisa, Celia and John.
"My wife, Nancy, has been a
wonderful manager the 58-year-
old Bosco savs. "I've never been
interested in money. It has never
mattered to me. Money was the
cause of a great deal of difficulty
in my family when 1 was a kid
Bosco's father was in the small
carnival business in Jersey City,
N.J. His family would travel,
mostly during the summers,
throughout the Northeast.
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Sweep three from Spiders
Pirates record win streak at 15
Staff Writer
list Carolina is not only
ked 30th in the nation after
sweeping a three-game stint
against the Richmond Spidersover
the weekend, but they have tied
the ECU record for most consecu-
tive wins .
1 he Pirates, who are 25-2
�verall and 11-1 in the conference,
have won 15 straight games and
look to break the school record
with a win at Virginia Wednes-
The string began March 18
when ECU won the nightcap of a
double-header at lames Madison,
8 in a game that was shortened
to six innings due to darkness
1 he fifteen-game winning streak
ties the 1986 team which won its
first 15 games of the season.
I he Pirates' onlv losses came
earlier in the season against con-
ference foe lames Madison and
nonconferertce opponent South
ECU boat Richmond 5-4 in the
first came Sunday and 5-1 in the
second game. On Saturday, the
Pirates edged the Spiders 4-3.
Iuniorhurler Jonathan Jenkins
was credited with both wins Sun-
day as he increased his season
record to 8-0. He had no earned
runs in both games and his overall
ERA stands at 0.43 which moved
him to sixth in the nation in earned
run average. Jenkins' career rec-
ord was elevated to 13-0, which
sot a new school record for most
consecutive games won without a
loss The previous record had been
heldby teammate lake Jacobs with
11 career wins without a loss.
Nevertheless, Jacobs and Jen-
kins are not the only ones in the
record race. John White came out
of the bullpen and pitched six and
13 innings to earn the win for the
Pirates in Saturday's game. The
sophomore pitcher extended his
career record to g 0 and is just one
inning short of leading the nation
in earned run average. He cur-
rently boasts a 0.00 ERA which is
a team best, and ranks first in the
C olonial Athletic Association, just
ahead oi teammate lenkins.
In the first game Sunday, the
Spiders opened the scoring in the
third inning taking a 2-0 lead. Dan
Paule led oii the inning with a
double. Robert Keid walked and
Steve Burton singled to score
Paule. fordon Matter then hit a
sacrifice fly to bring in Rcid.
But the Richmond lead would
not last long when, in the fifth
inning, the Pirates went on a scor-
ing drive to jump ahead 4-2. David
Ritchie led off with a walk. John
Thomas then hit a grounder for a
base hit and Ritchie scored on a
single bv John Adams. Tommy
Eason, ECU'S powerhouse hitter,
then steped to the plate and hit a
three-run homer.
The Spiders pulled to within
one in thebottomof thefifth when
an almost sure out on a flyball was
lost in the sun to give Burton a
double. Matter then drove in
Burton when he hit a single to
close the ECU lead to 4-3.
The Spiders made a second
attempt to take the lead in the
sixth inning when they tied the
game at 4-4 Dan Yossler bunted
with a single to lead oii the inning.
Tom Kruza then singled with a
bunt and Paule went to first when
he was hit by an ECU pitch. Mat-
ter then steped to the plate and
was walked, forcing Vossler home
for the tving run
But a solo home run by John
Gast in the eighth inning put the
Spiders in their place as they re-
gained a 5-4 lead. Jonathan Jen-
kins then wrapped up the ninth
inning shutting down Richmond
in order
In the second game Sunday,
Jonathan Jenkins improved his
record to 8-0 when he went the
distance on the mound for ECU.
He had no earned runs and three
hits for the Pirates
The Pirates took an early lead
in the top of the first when John
Adams singled, advanced to sec-
ond cind scored on a single by
Calvin Brown.
The Spiders came right back
in the bottom of the frame to tic
the game 1-1. Reid singled on an
trror and later scored on an Andy
Molloy single.
But East Carolina would wrap
up the game in the second inning
of play when they sent 10 men to
the plate and scored four runs to
secure a 5-1 win.
In Saturday's action, the Pi-
rates jumped to the early lead
when, after two men went down,
Tommy Eason doubled and was
driven in on a single by Brown.
The Spiders would quickly
regain the lead in the bottom of
the first. Mike Zambo singled to
lead off for Richmond, and Mat-
ter hit a two-run homer to give the
Spiders a 2-1 lead.
Richmond increased their lead
to 3-1 in the second inning. Matter
ended up on second base after a
wild throw by Andrews to com-
plete the double play advanced
him to second. Andy Molloy then
singled to score Andrews.
ECU came back in the third to
tie it up. A three-base error al-
lowed Adams to go to first base.
Brown then hit his eighth home
run of the year.
Thomas hit his third homerun
of the year in the fifth inning to
give the Pirates the 4-3 lead and
23rd win of the season.
Brown was three for three for
the game to lead the Pirates in
hitting while Thomas had two.
Matter and Steve Burton led the
Spiders in hitting with two each.
East Carolina will return to
action this weekend when thev
play the Colonial Athletic Asso-
ciation conference finale aeainst
See BASEBALL, page 12
Calvin Brown missed this pitch earlier this season, but didn't miss much last weekend Brown
collected three hits, one of them a home run, and three RBl's. The Pirates swept three from
Richmond and will face UNC-Wilmington this weekend for the CAA championship (I'hnt part of the
Day in the Life series, by J.D. Whitmire, ECU Photo Lab).
Lady Pirates take third at USC
until the sixth inning when the The loss to Georgia S
Lady Gamecocks rallied to score seated E( I second place in I
Staff Writer
The Lady Pirates placed sec-
ond out of four teams in the Uni-
versity of South Carolina Invita-
The Pirates faced Georgia single to score Cramer.
five runs.
Giving up without a fight is
not a part of the Lady Pirates tra-
dition, and Leslie Cramer proved
this by slamming a triple in the
seventh inning. Bvrne then hit a
Southern in the first game, blow-
ing by the Lady Eagles 14-0. The
softballers could not be stopped
in the second inning as they ral-
lied to score 13 runs.
The leading hitters for the
Pirates were Wendy Tonker 2-2,
and Chris Bvrne 2-2, with a hom-
erun. The winning pitcher was
Tracve Larkin boosting her record
to 6-3.
Third baseman, Tracy Kee
said "We got off to a great start.
Our team played well together;
this ended in our success
The Lady Pirates next faced
the host team University of South
Carolina losing 5-1. The Pirates
held the Gamecocks to one run
Leading hitters for the Pirates
were Wendy Tonker 2-3 with a
double and LeslieCramer 1-2 with
a triple. Renee Meyers was the
losing pitcher lowering her record
to 4-3.
The second day of action
matched the Pirates with Georgia
State University. The Pirates bats
started early scoring a run in the
first inning.
In the third inning, the Lady
Pirates started a rally with Crow-
der hit ting a single, Weller pound-
inga double scoring Crowder, and
Ford singling to score Weller.
The 1 irates lost to the Lady
Panthers 4-5. The leading hitters
wercCrow dcr2-3 and Tonker 3-4.
tournament ha im; them fa
third seated team, (ioorgia 5
em The Pirates beat the Eagles 3
I. The leading hitter was Trace
kee 2 4 The winning pitt tier was
feniferSagl raising her record t i s
Winning this game ad anced
the Pirates to the C hampionship
game facing nat rank i
1 he Pirates held the I ady
Gamecocks to no runs until the
third inning when th v rallied to
score three runs : irolinahad
four hits, while the I ady (lame
cocks had nine. Larkin was the
losing pi tcherlowcringhei ret ord
to f-4 Cheryl Higg i - i junior
utility player said, I race pitel
one of her better games but
not hit well behind her rial
score was 4-0.
The Ladv Pirates will re!
to action this weekend aga
UNC-Chapel 1 hll at home.
Mother Nature makes ECU scrimmage rough
James Parker and fellow teammate are shown here practicing for
the Pirates' next meet. ECU will travel to Term, to compete in the
Dogwood Relays. (Photo part of the Day in the Life series, by J.D.
Whitmire, ECU Photo Lab).
(SI D) � Coach Bill Lewis sent
his East Carolina football squad
through a 2 hour, 45 minute, 149
play scrimmage Saturday after-
noon at Ficklen Stadium, and the
Pirates drew mixed reviews from
the first-year mentor.
"We were inconsistent the
whole workout said Lewis. "We
had a hard time on both sides of
the ball. But, I guess that's what
spring drills are for. If we were
perfect there wouldn't be any use
for spring practice. This type oi
work dictates how far we have to
For the second straight scrim-
mage, rising senior tailback Willie
Lewis was the leading ground
gainer. Saturday, Lewis had 118
yards on 26 carries and two touch-
downs, of 13 and one yards.
The Pirates had 94 carries on
the ground and gained 378 yards,
or 4.02 yards per carry, and seven
touchdowns. Rising sophomore
fullback Frank Smalls had a fine
performance, carrying eight times
for 71 yards and one touchdown.
His gain of 55 yards was the long-
est of the afternoon by any Pirate
Other standouts on the
ground for ECU were freshman
tailback Tim Marshmon, who had
17 carries for 40 yards, rising
sophomore Michael Rhett, who
carried nine times for 34 yards
and three touchdowns, and fresh-
man tailback Eric Booker, who
had 36 yards and one touchdown
on 12 carries.
"Early in the scrimmage, I
thought the defense took charge
said Lewis, who's squad practiced
through rainy, cold conditions.
"The offense looked as if thev were
working uphill. However, as the
offense struggled, they began to
show composure and managed to
turn around the momentum
Rising senior Travis Hunter
led the Pirate quarterbacks, com-
pleting seven of 12 passes for 89
yards and one touchdown, a 14-
yard pass to Charles Freeman.
Charlie Libretto completed five oi
13 passes for 51 yards, with an 11
yard TD pass to Hunter Galli m ore.
The favorite target of ECU
quarterbacks were rising seniors
Bolack Davenport and Walter
Wilson. Davenport caught four
passes for 49 yards and one TD,
and Wilson had four grabs for "1
yards and a touchdown.
Al Whiting, Charles Freeman
and Hunter Gallimore each had
three catches, while Freeman and
Gallimore each had one TD catch.
John Jett had an outstanding
afternoon punting, with three for
an average of 34.3 yards. One punt
was touchdown down at the one-
yard line.
On defense, Anthony Th-
ompson had three tackles for loss
for minus 11 yards, including a
sack of Chad Crier for a six-yard
loss. Brian McPhatter had two
tackles for a loss and two pass
break-ups while oeBright Shane
Hubble and Reeves Spainhour
each had one sack
"I thought the up front -o en
on defense showed somet the
get-after-it style that we are h -
ing for said Lewis
Rising senior defensive b m
Tim Wolter returned an inter
cepted fumble of Eric Bookei ba k
43 yards for a touchdown Ri k
Torain also had an interceptior of
a Charlie I ibretto pass and re
turned it 24 yards
"Theconditions w ere igh
said lewis "But we have to lean;
to work in these rypeof conditions
if we are to win
The Pirates next scrimmage
will be Saturday, April 15, s
ing around 1:30 pm al Ficklen
Stadium. Spring Irills culminate
withtheannualspringg inn Vpril
22 at 3:30 p.m. as part t the Mh
Annual Great Pirah PurpW v Id
Pigskin Pigout Party.
White shuts down opponents; has zero ERA
As�t Sports lUiitor
John White
When a coach's dream comes
along, it can be taken for granted
that the dream will be utilized in
the best possible way. The dream
being discussed happens to be a
Pirate baseball player by the name
of ohn White.
White, a sophomore pitcher
for the Pirates, thus far has an
unblemished record at 6-0, and a
career mark of 9-0. What makes
him a dream is his outstanding
pitching ability as well as his aca-
demic interests.
Majoring in business manage-
ment. White excels both on and
off the field. Even though he
spends his mornings in class, his
afternoons practicing (or playing
a game), and what little time left
studying, he still maintains an
outstanding grade point average.
White's preformance on the
mound often leaves opponents
wishing he was studying. While
pitching 26 innings thus far in the
season, he has a remarkable 0.00
earned run average(ERA), 14
strike outs, and has only given up
10 hits. Although he is not ranked
in the nation (John lacks one in-
ning from being the number one
Pirates crack national poll
(SID) -East Carolina is
ranked No. 30 in the national Di-
vision I baseball poll announced
today by Collegiate Baseball
ESPN. ECU has not been ranked
in the national baseball polls since
Texas A&M, 38-1 overall, is
ranked No. 1 in the nation. ECU
gained 386 pointsout of a possible
600 points.
The Pirates are the only Colo-
nial Athletic Association team in
the poll.
ECU has won 15 consecutive
games, matched only by the 1986
ECU team, which won its first 15
games of the season en route to a
40-10 record.
pitcher), this hurler has attracted
some much needed attention to
the 25-2 Pirate baseball team.
"The most important thing
right now is getting a degree
White said when he was asked
about his success. On the field, "1
just try to keep the other team
from scoring, but the ERA is just
unreal to me
Entering the 1989 season as a
relief pitcher, White has made
great progress, enough to put him
in the starting rotation. His 80
mph fast ball and blinding curve
ball (his best pitch) has retired
many opponents and has bul-
stered the pitching staff.
" John has really come on for
us Coach Overton said. "He
started as a relief pitcher, has
progressed to the top reliever and
has been a great addition to the
Pitching coach Billy Best
commented on White's prefor-
mance by saying: "I guess its a
suprise that he has a 0.00 ERA, but
at the same time it really isn't
because of his breaking ball and
off-speed pitches. Most hitters hit
fast balls, and with the breaking
stuff, it makes things a little more
difficult for them to hit
"We (the team) may get into a
tough situation and Coach will
bring me in White said. "This
has given me a lot of confidence
and it lets me throw better. Dur-
ing the game, I have a high level of
concentration and sometimes
Coach has to calm me down be-
cause I get too aggressive
White, a 5-11, 165 lb. right
hander had his greatest thrill in
sports when he pitched a no-hitter
his sophomore year in high school.
PlayingatEastGaston High School
in Stanley, N.C he was named
all-conference two years straight
years and was named the school's
Athlete of the Year for the 1986-87
White gives credit to his fa-
ther for his success, both in school
and in baseball. He also looks to
team members for support and
credits them for being there for
him both on and off the field
The future CPA w as
to have received a schi larsl ip
from ECU to play baseball but he
hasn't forgot ten what a universitj
is for. Baseball is important but
his academics are apparentl) his
main priority.
After college. White said he
would not mind going pro (hope
fully to plav for the I OS Angeles
Dodgers), but he is ver deter
mined to get a degree first.
Fan support is something
White, and the rest ot the team is
desperately seeking.
"When there are a whole lot ot
people cheering you on, you can't
helpbutdobettcr he said I just
wish more people would come
and watch us plav We're playing
good ball now. and some fan
support would help us out a lot "
John White exemplifies the
true student-athlete Plus is some
thing that all college coaches look
for, a student that ha goals and
wants to achieve them It all stu
dent athletes were as determined
as John White, there would be no
need for Propositions 42 or 4�


APRIL 11, 1W
ECU plays well against pros
Coach pleased despite loss
Staff Writer
The East Carolina baseball
team traveled to Grainger Stadium
Thursday for an exhibition game
against the Kinston Indians. And
although the Tirates lost 9-1, Head
Coach Gary Overton was pleased
with the performance of his team.
"They gave us great experi-
ence tonight Overton said. "We
played two games yesterday and
we had to give our position plav-
ers a rest. It gave a chance for the
nonposition plavers to get work
David Oliveras was credited
with the win for the Indians as he
pitched six oi the seven inning
game for the Indians.
Last year when the two teams
met, the Tirates were held off bv
Kinston 4-2 on April 7,1988.
Because the game was an
exhibition game, it was not
counted on the team's records.
Kinston opened the scoring in
the first inning against ECU start-
ing pitcher Dallas Mcrherson
when second baseman Ramon
Bautista singled, advanced to first
on a walk and was singled in by
Ken Whittield.
ECU tied it in the third inning
when both John Adams and
Tommv Eason walked. John Gast
then hit a single to left field to
drive in Adams, evening the score
at 1-1.
But in the bottom of the third,
the Indians would take the lead
they would not relinquish for the
rest of the game. Mark Lewis led
off with a double to left field.
Whittield then hit a double up the
middle to score Lewis. Richard
Faulkner singled and Whittield
scored on an error bv first base-
man Calvin Brown, the Indians
took a 3-1 lead.
Kinston showed why they are
a class A professional league team
when they exploded in the fourth
inning for three runs on five hits
and several Tirate errors. Center-
fielder Mark Tike led oii with a
double to left centerfield. Bautista
then hit a single to the right to
score Tike. Whittield singled and
ECU was ready for a pitching
change. Owen Davis came into
the game to face Faulkner.
Faulkner singled, but a throwing
error advanced him to second,
moved Whittield to third and
scored Bautista. Jim Bruske also
singled to drive in Whitfield.
Daren Epley and Jim Richardson
both walked, which forced a run
at the plate that gave the Indians a
7-1 lead.
Kinston scored their final two
runs in the sixth inningas Faulkner
singled and advanced to second
on a throwing error. Bruske
walked and Epley singled on
another Tirate error, loading the
bases with no outs. Faulkner then
scored on anther Indiansingle.
After walking Richardsonto load
the bases again, ECU brought in
sophomore hurler David Willis,
who would finish the game for the
Pirates. Bruske scored on an In-
dian ground ouUhenBautiskflied
out to end the inning.
In the top of the seventh, three
consecutive Pirate outs ended the
N.C. State
rained out
The ECU vs. N.C. State base-
ball game, which was to be played
la-jt Thursday, April 6, was
ancelled due to thunderstorms.
The game has been tentatively re-
chedulcd for Saturday, April 29 at
7 p.m. Come out and support Pi-
rate baseball.
Abortions from 13 to 18 weeks at additional cost. Preg-
nancy Test. Birth Control, and Problem Pregnancy
Counseling. For further Information, call 832-0535 (toll
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weekdays. General anesthesia available.
Continued from page 11
UNC-Wilmington. The Pirates
will play a three-game stint against
the Seahawks, a doubleheader
Saturday beginning at 6 p.m. and
a single game Sunday at 1 p.m.
Whoever wins two out of three
games will be crowned CA A regu-
lar season champion and will hold
the top seed in the conference
tournament. The tournament will
take place in Wilmington.
Seniors out in style
Ruggers continue their
Staff Writer
East Carolina's Rugbv team
played their final home game oi
the season Saturday, sending the
seniors out in style with a very
impressive 22-10 victorv over Old
East Carolina used their of-
fensive and defensive skills in the
first half to confuse the Monarchs.
Frank Cutler scored twice as the
Pirates lead 8-4 at halftime.
Cutler knew Old Dominion
was tough. He said the Pirates

had been "psyched up tor this
game all week long The Pirates
were verv motivated tor tins game,
and would not be denied a vic-
The second half was different
than the first because Old Domin-
ion picked up some momentum.
winning ways
Jenkins record at 8-0
ECU hurler honored
(SID) � East Carolina junior
pitcher Jonathen Jenkins, who
picked up victories in both games
of a double-header sweep Sunday
at Richmond, was named the Co-
lonial Athletic Association Player
of the Week on Monday.
Jenkins, a right-hander from
Culpeper, Y A, raised his personal
record to 8-0 on the year while
lowering his earned run average
to 0.43 � sixth-best in the nation.
The 6-7 hurler set a school record
for consecutive career victories
without a loss. He was 5-0 last
vear, 8-0 this season, for a perfect
13-0 career record.
In Sunday's first game against
Richmond, Jenkins pitched the
final two and one-thirds innings,
holding Richmond hitless and
helping ECU to a 5-4 win. Jenkins
started the nightcap, went the
distance, and surrendered just
three hits.
Jenkins is the second ECU
player to earn the honor. Fresh-
man catcher Tommv Eason gained
the award two weeks earlier.
ECU is 25-2 overall and win-
ners of 13 consecutive games. The
Tirates play at Virginia Wednes-
day before hosting UNC-
Wilmington in a three-game sc-
ries this weekend for the regular
season title in the Colonial Ath-
letic Association.
and took a 10-8 lead midway
through. Th Pirates quickly ru-
ined any hopes of an Old Domin-
ion victory with back-to-back
scores by senior Bob Eason. Cutler
added another score later to as-
sure the Pirates oi the victorv.
For the Pirates' seniors, this
victorv was the sweetest. Every-
one worked together as a team,
and when crunch time came, they
remained poised, and eventually
pulled away.
Senior team member Rob
Eason said this was not an easv
victory. He said the team work's
well together. Continuing, "Tins
is the best team we've had since
I've been here. We're playing
together as a unit instead oi indi-
vidualy. We look good. We're
passing the ball real well, playing
like a team
Team captain Bob Tobin knew
before the game started that Old
Dominion was very tough, being
6th ranked on the East Coast. This
is a game that the Pirates looked
ior, saw and conquered. Tobin
felt the victory was well deserved.
He said, "It was the best victory
we've had since I've been here.
Those guys (Old Dominion) are
tough as nails
With the confidence and team
leadership that has been displayed
for this team during the season,
the victories have been well
earned. The team has stuck to-
gether through the good and bad
limes, and have come out with a
very successful 7-0 record.
The Pirates enter the state
tournament next weekend seded
fourth, and Eason feels the Pirates
have a good chance oi winning it.
I lesaid, "If weknock out our pen-
alties, no one should beat us in this
tournament If the Pirates con-
tinue to play as team oriented as
they have been, penalties or none,
they could be unstoppable.
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Slugfest joins Pigskin activity
(IRS) The Purple Pirate
Pigskin Pigout promises to pro-
. ide Pirates with a parade of par-
patory events. Well ECU In
tramurals is once again getting in
on the tour T' attair with the third
annual Rental Fool Co.Intramu-
ral Softball Slugtest. This event is
only sponsored activity wel-
omingnotonly ECU faculty,staff
and students but the general
I his year's tournaments will
take place Friday, April 21 Sun
April 23 adjacent to Ficklen
m Structured around the
k in Pigout Party, participants
be able to enjoy all the Pirate
ih festi ites as w ell as take part
i weekend softball sluefest.
Men's and women's teams are en-
couraged to enter
A minimal $50 registration fee
(cost of officials and equipment)
should be paid by Friday, April
14. Entry forms are available in
room 204 Memonal Gymnasium
on the ECU campus. For addi-
tional information call 757-6387.
Congratulations intramural
home run derby champions. In
the men's division, Coley Pirace
squeezed by second place finisher
Cullen Dark with a total score of
610. Price was able to smash a
drive to centerfield to take the 10
point lead away from Clark. In the
omen's division, Tara Johnson
walked away with the home run
award. Each participant wasgiven
10 pitches to hit, eight of which
counted for the contest. 100 points
were accumulated tor a shot over
the Lady Pirate softball fence
which stands at 251
Grand Poobah continues to
dominate indoor soccer play. They
disected team Biology 12-1 in their
most recent contest led by Chuck
Beruth with tour goals. Rorb
Imperato added three scores to
the Poobah total. David Onks was
the single goal scorer tor Biology.
In the ladies division, Chi
Omega pulled a squeaker by
Alpha Phi in a 2-1 ictory. Marg-
ery Gavleksinglehandedly pulled
Chi Omega into the winners circle
by scoring both team goals. An
droa Overbv kicked in the only
Alpha Phi point
Inco rec volleyball action, the
final week of play finds 30 teams
wing for the ail campus crown.
(iur Prerogative remains the odds
onfavorite folio wing an extremely
impressive showing las! week as
they allowed onl five points
scored against them in two
matches t Hher undefeated teams
inlcude the Basters, the Alphas
and the Young (ains. Playoffs
begin ruesday, -pn! ISinMinges
( oliseum Irria Reck has updated
the top five as follows:
1. Our Prerogative
2. Young C luns
J Basters
4 Alphas
5. sv racs
Tar Landing Seafood
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L ff. f) Shrimp Lover Feast
i?3�� Boiled, Broiled, Fried & Steamed
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Banquet Facilities Available
� Vi t V
his i
Run record to 35-9
rates finish third; lose to Y'all in semis
v Sporti EdilfH
he ECU Ultimate frisbce
the lrates. were in action
- weekend as the) hosted the
innual Ultimax tournament
the intramural fields beside
n Stadium. Eleven teams
15 schools played, and the
� - :ame away with third place
st their record to35-9 tor the
i two dav tournament was
: excitement and fun as a
m from Raleigh, Y'all, defeated
'r.ite in the semi-final game
h a score ot 13-13. i 'all, which
- trving to capture its second
rnament victory in as many
pla cd exceptionally well in
,vin. A touch UNC-Wilming-
I teatedi 'all m the finals, 17-
Team coach, Hob Deman,said
tournament went well with
inception of a few problems
ed by one of the teams.
We (lrates) always play the
it a c can and plav with a lot ot
rtsmanship Deman said.
the teams got a bit aggres-
and that goes against the
t of the game
When the sports staff inquired
Ut the spirit ot the game. " a
ot rules were presented for
il n.
timate is a non-contact sport
h me team of seven play-
. � mpts to advance the disc
ip th ' Id bv passing it trom
rt pi iver, while the oppos-
team defends their goal. One
nt is scored when a player
essfull) completes a pass to a
mate in their opponents
Pla mnot run with the
�� but must establish a pivot
I ile they pass to their team-
s The player must throw the
ee within ten seconds or it
be turned over to the oppos-
tcam. Interceptions, blocked
ies, incompletions, or passes
I -bounds are also turnovers,
1 the opposing team puts the
ee in play immediately.
Ultimate borrows aspects of
tball, basketball, and soccer,but
i t apart by its use of the frisbee
iy The versatile nature of
frisbee allows a variety of
s, long curving passes, and
� passes.
.timate is unique in that it
s not use a referee to officiate
ivers call their own fouls,
. : abide bv the call. Com-
plav i- encouraged, but
�vat-all costs behavior (such as
rlv-aj � ssive plav or taunt-
e the opponent) is against the
irit of the game
Saturday's preliminary
ii Is cut the field down to eight
� ims: the lrates, UNC-W, Navy,
rginia, William and Mary, Y'all,
lumbia, and a combination
im of St Mary'sand WakeFor-
� all of which advanced to the
ii n �und Sunday.
In Saturday'saction, the lrates
So what if there are
more reasons not
Just Do It!
then write about it
'East CwoCinian
Now Accepting
defeated Navy by a 15-6 margin,
outcored the VRates ECU's
alumni team) 13-3, but lost a hard
tought battle to UNC-W 15-11.
Sunday's finals had the lrates
defeating Philumbia (a team from
Philadelphia and Columbia com-
bined) 13-2, but losing to Y'all in
the semi-final game.
ohn Richards' outstanding
play on ot tense helped the lrates
to many goals.
"John has risen to be one of
our top scorers Deman contin-
ued. "1 le has come up with some
really big plays at crucial times
Defensively, I )avid Kelly was
a Kev figure in the wins by having
some great horizontal stops.
The lrates will be in competi-
tion again April 22-23 in the sec-
tionals of the Colligent Tourna
ment, to be held on the campus ot
Wake forest Universitv m Win
ston-Salem. Approximate ten
teams will be plas ii c troi
Carolina and x. t, for a shot
at the regionals.
. stu lent wh es to
play tor the lrates. or wants more
� matit m, is en n It g
to the College Hill
day Thursday orSui I
J p.m or conta( t Randy Allen a!
Resume Package
. , . WHAT A DEAL!
Desktop Published Resume
Proof Copy
25 Copies
25 Matching Blank Sheets
25 Matching Envelopes
30 Day Computer Storage
All For Only
plus tax
with this coupon
Open Mon. thru Fri. 7 a.m. till 12 p.m.
Sat. 9 a.m. till 6 p.m.
Sun. 2 p.m. till 12 p.m.
321 E. 10th Street Greenville, NC
(919) 752-0875
UNo matter how
bad they are,
Grandma loves
to hear the
latest jokes.55

lie tact Vlcx'l Reach
out and touch sdmcnnt:
� . � ts ai
sen s - ' �� ISfI Caro"
Kim Cohen-Universitvof Wisconsin-Class of 1990
The right choice.

10 pitches to hit, eight of which Alpha Phi point,
counted for the contest. 100 points In co-rec volleyball action, me
were accumulated for a shot over final week of play finds 30 teams
the Lady Pirate Softball fence vying for the all-campus crown,
which stands at 251 Our Prerogative remains the odds
Grand Poobah continues to on favorite following an extremely
(IRS) � The Purple Pirate Men's and women's teams are en-
Pigskin Pigout promises to pro- couraged to enter,
vide Pirates with a parade of par- A minimal $50 registration fee
ticipatory events. Well, ECU In- (cost of officials and equipment)
tramurals is once again getting in should be paid by Friday, April
on the four 'P affair with the third 14. Entry forms are available in vjrar-u
annual Rental Tool Co.Intramu- room 204 Memorial Gymnasium dominate indoor soccer play. They impressive showing last wcckas
ral Softball Slugfest. This event is on the ECU campus. For addi- disected team Biology 12-1 in their they aUoc?nJyVC;J�
the only sponsored activity wel- tional information call 757-6387.
coming not onlv ECU faculty, staff Congratulations intramural
and students but the general home run derby champions. In
public. the men's division, Coley Pirace
This year's tournaments will squeezed by second place finisher
take place Fridav, April 21 �Sun- Cullen Clark with a total score of
dav, April 23 adjacent to Ficklen 610. Price was able to smash a
Stadium. Structured around the drive to centerfield to take the 10 ,F,ia s ,� �, m fc, wn,w �.M1&
Pigskin Pigout Party, participants point lead away from Clark. In the CIy Gavlek singlehandedly pulled
will be able to enjoy all the Pirate women's division, Tara Johnson q Qmega into the winners circle
Club festivites as well as take part walked away with the home run by opng both team goals. An-
in a weekend softball slucfest. award. Each participant was given droa Qverby kicked in the only
Tar Landing Seafood
Student Special
Shrimp Lover Feast
XBoiled, Broiled. Fried & Steamed
Shrimp all on one plate.
Served with French Fries or Baked Potato
Cole Slaw, and Hushpuppics
7570327 ONLY 9-99 $6.99
Banquet Facilities Availablewith this ad
most recent contest led by Chuck
Bcruth with four goals. Rorb
Imperato added three scores to
the Poobah total. David Onks was
the single goal scorer for Biology.
In the ladies division, Chi
scored against them in two
matches. Other undefeated teams
inlcude: the Basters, the Alphas
and the Young Guns. Playoffs
begin Tuesday, AprillS in Mingcs
Coliseum. Ima Reck has updated
Omega pulled a squeaker by the top five as follows
Alpha Phi in a 2-1 victory. Marg- 1 � Our Prerogative
2. Young Guns
3. Basters
4. Alphas
5. Scrags
Run record to 35-9
Irates finish third;
lose to Y'all in semis
Asit Sports Editor
The ECU Ultimate frisbee
team, the Irates, were in action
this weekend as they hosted the
13th annual Ultimax tournament
on the intramural fields beside
defeated Navy by a 15-6 margin,
outcored the X-RatesECU'S
alumni team) 15-3, but lost a hard
fought battle to UNC-W 15-11.
Sunday's finals had the Irates
defeating Philumbia (a team from
Philadelphia and Columbia com-
bined) 15-2, but losing to Y'all in
the semi-final game.
John Richards' outstanding
"John has risen to be one of
our top scorers Deman contin-
ued. "He has come up with some
really big plays at crucial times
Defensively, David Kelly was
a key figure in the wins by having
some great horizontal stops.
The Irates will be in competi-
tion again April 22-23 in the sec-
tionals of the Colligent Tourna-
Fioklin Stadium. Eleven teams '
from 15 schools plaved, and the PlaV on offcnse the IrateS m,ent' �2 hfc d on thcfCamf "S �J
Irates came away with third place tomanygoals. Wake Forest University in Win-
to boost their record to 35-9 for the
The two-day tournament was
rail of excitement and fun as a
team from Raleigh, Y'all, defeated
the Irates in the semi-final game
by a score of 15-13. Y'all, which
was trying to capture its second
tournament victory in as many
tries, played exceptionally well in
the win. A tough UNC-Wilming-
ton defeated Y'all in the finals, 17-
Team coach, Bob Deman, said
the tournament went well with
the exception of a few problems
caused by one of the teams.
"We (Irates) always play the
best we can and plav with a lot of
sportsmanship Deman said. "
One of the teams got a bit aggres-
sive, and that goes against the
spirit of the game
When the sports staff inquired
about the "spirit Of the game, a"
st: oi rules were presented for
Ultimate isa non-contact sport
in which one team of seven play-
ers attempts to advance the disc
up the field by passing it from
player to player, while the oppos-
ing team defends their goal. One
point is scored when a player
successfully completes a pass to a
teammate in their opponents
Players cannot run with the
frisbcebut must establish a pivot
foot while they pass to their team-
mates. The pbver must throw the
frisbee within ten seconds or it
will be turned over to the oppos-
ing team. Interceptions, blocked
passes, incompletions, or passes
out-of-bounds are also turnovers,
and the opposing team puts the
frisbee in play immediately.
Ultimate'borrows aspects of
football, basketball, and soccer, but
is set apart by its use of the frisbee
for play. The versatile nature of
the frisbee allows a variety of
throws, long curving passes, and
diving passes.
Ultimate is unique in that it
does not use a referee to officiate
plav. Players call their own fouls,
and must abide by the call. Com-
petitive play is encouraged, but
win-at-all-costs behavior (such as
overly-aggressive play or taunt-
ing the opponent) is against the
"spirit of the game
Saturday's preliminary
rounds cut the field down to eight
teams: the Irates, UNC-W, Navy,
Virginia, William and Mary, Y'all,
Philumbia, and a combination
team of St. Mary's and Wake For-
est, all of which advanced to the
final round Sunday.
In Saturday'saction, the Irates
ston-Salem. Approximately ten
teams will be playing, from North
Carolina and Virginia, for a shot
at the rcgionals.
Any student who wishes to
play for the Irates, or wants more
information, is encouraged to go
to the College Hill field on Tues-
day, Thursday, or Sunday around
3 p.m or contact Randy Allen a!
Resume Package
. . . WHAT A DEAL!
Desktop Published Resume
Proof Copy
25 Copies
25 Matching Blank Sheets
25 Matching Envelopes
30 Day Computer Storage
All For Only
plus tax
with this coupon
Opan Mon. thru Fit 7 a.m. till 12 p.m.
Sat 9 a.m. till 6 p.m.
Sun. 2 p.m. till 12 p.m.
321 E. 10th Street Greenville, NC
(919) 752-0875
So what if there are
more reasons not
Just Do It!
then write about it
"East Carolinian
Now Accepting

APRIL 11,1980
Hornets down to one owner
George Shinn buys out three partners
Shinn, who spent three years chas-
ing an NBA franchise for Char-
lotte, is buving out his three part-
ners and will become sole owner
of the Hornets at the end of their
first season.
Shinn confirmed Fridav that
he was exercising an option in the
partnership agreement to buv the
interests of Cv Bahakel, Rick Hen-
drick and Felix Sabates.
All four are Charlotte busi-
nessmen. Shinn owns 51 percent
of the r lornets, Bahakel 35 percent
and Hendrick and Sabates 7 per-
cent apiece.
The franchise was awarded to
the group through expansion at a
price of S32.5 million. The part-
ners paid half of that amount in
cash and borrowed the balance.
"Everyone knew from the
beginning that this was my dream,
that if everything worked out 1
wanted to won 100 percent of the
team, and we all agreed to that
Shinn told The Charlotte Observer.
"We worked as a team to se-
cure the franchise even though
each of us knew that one day 1
would want to do this
Hendrick and Sabates said Fri-
day they had expected the buyout
and said Shinn was paying each of
them more than the percentage of
return called for in the agreement.
Bahakel could not be reached for
None of the partners would
say specifically how much money
is involved in the buyout.
The three are being bought
out under two different arrange-
ments. The agreement with Hen-
drick and Sabates calls for a grad-
ual buyout over five years. Shinn
said the agreement with Bahakel
permits a straight buyout in re-
turn for Hornets television rights,
which were awarded to Bahakel's
Charlotte station, VVCCB-TV.
The Hornets have been far
more profitable than expected,
have sold out the 23,388-seat coli-
seum for all but five of their 38
games so far and will lead the
league in attendance. It is the first
major-league franchise in anv pto
lead its league in attendance in its
first season.
"I think it's only fair when a
man is going to dedicate all his
time to sports, it just makes sense
that he own it Hendrick said.
"After all, it was his dream that
made it happen, even when other
people laughed at him
Sabates laughed about the
change, saying after the five-year
buyout was over, "I'll be able to go
out there and curse the referees. I
can't do that now.
"Before we went into this
thing we all agreed George had
this option. As far as I'm con-
cerned, he was more than fair in
the way he's doing it.
"Long term, this is best for the
w , nornc. � �
�$� B&rSTJ No Place
It's cheaper than
Rent or Moving
Edwards 06�00�0@Q
sets more
(SID) � Theodore "Blue"
Edwards, the Colonial Athletic As-
sociation Haver of the Year, gar-
nered more honors at the annual
ECU post-season basketball
a wards banquet Sunday afternoon
at the Greenville Hilton.
Edwards, who led the Tirates
with a 26.7 points per game scor-
ing average, took awards for
Outstanding Rebounder. Offen-
sive Mayer of the Year and Most
Valuable Player of the Tirates this
year. Edwards helped lead ECU
to a 15-14 mark, the first winning
record for the Pirates since 1982-
Senior Kenny Murphy took
honors for Outstanding Free
Throw Shooter and Defensive
Player of the Year and junior Reed
Lose claimed the Coach's Award,
given to the player who best typi-
fies what the coaching staff wants
to see on the floor.
The three seniors, Edwards.
Murphy and Jeff Kelly, were also
recognized for their efforts during
their careers at East Carolina
,Cj BAsea
Come see the Pirates pluck
the Seahawks
Saturday (DH) 6 p.m.
Sunday 1 p.m.
Monday, April 17th 2:30p.m. to 5:00p.m.
Mendenhall room 221
Many Denominations willbe represented with
catalogues and information seminaries for those
interested in Ordained and Lay Ministry.
Opportunities For Religious Vocational Information Include:
Ministry to prisoners
Ministry to the elderly
Campus Ministry
Migrant Ministry
Ministry to abused womenchildren
Ministry to youth
Hospital Ministry

Personal System2
One Day Only
ECU Student Store
Thursday, April 13th
8:30am - 2:30pm
Register for FREE CD Player
Prices in effect through
June 30th, 1989
Additional discounts available through April 30th, 1989
Discounts of 45 to 55 for
IBM PS2 with Software

The East Carolinian, April 11, 1989
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.
April 11, 1989
Original Format
Local Identifier
Location of Original
University Archives
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