The East Carolinian, April 18, 1989






Crime Report2
Editorial4
Classifieds6
mmimmmrmi�mmm
'Agnes of God' reviewed by
Sir Scott.
Check out page 8.
lill!
UNC-Wilmington
takes a CAA title in ten
inning thriller .
Catch the action on page 10.
(She lEaat Carolinian
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925.
Vol. 63 No. bb
Tuesday April 18, I ()80
Greenville, NC
16 Pages
Circulation 12,000
Vietnam veterans honored
Bv LORI MARTIN
SlAil Wntrr
The Greenville chapter oi
Vietnam Veterans oi America
sponsored a weekend honoring
and remembering those who
served in the Vietnam War.
A ceremony was held at 1 p.m.
Saturday to introduce The Mov-
ing Wall, a half-size replica oi the
Vietnam Veterans Memorial
which will be exhibited on the
Greenville Town Commons until
Thursday. On Sunday, an ecu-
menical candlelight service took
place at The Moving Wall in re-
membrance oi the deceased serv-
icemen and women.
Kevnote speakers at Satur-
day's opening ceremony were
former U.S. Air Force Col. lames
Hiteshew and U.S. Marine Corps
Commandant Gen. Alfred M.
Gray, a member of the loint Chiefs
of Staff.
Hiteshew, a prisoner of war
in Vietnam from 1967 until 1973,
addressed the families and friends
oi the war victims. He discussed
the circumstances behind the
Vietnam War which made it dif-
ferent from others armed conflicts
in the nation's history.
SGA to
introduce
smoking
ban
Hiteshew said the United
States should never again go to
war without ltl percent support
from the government. "To desert
vour countrv is crime, but to have
your country desert you isaneven
greater crime he said.
Welcoming remarks at the
ceremony were made by Bill
Brown, president oi the Green-
ville chapter of Y A. Al Furbush
lr chair oi The Moving Wall
Committee for YYA Chapter 272,
introduced the guest speakers.
Mayor Edward Carter, who
served in the Vietnam War from
1969-70, gavea speech welcoming
those who traveled to Greenville
to see The Moving Wall.
Music at the ceremony was
provided by the U.S. MarineCorps
2nd Marine Aircraft Wing Band
from Cherry Point. In honor of the
veterans, a medley of the armed
forces service songs was per-
formed. "The National Anthem
"America the Beautiful" and
"Taps" brought tears to the eyes
of families, friends and veterans
themselves.
Sunday's candlelight service
was lead by the Rev. James Daily.
Approximately 300 people turned
out to participate in the 7:30 p.Vn.
processional on the Town Com-
mons.
The candles were lit to "The
Forgotten Man" sang by Mazie
Smith. "Taps" was provided by
Hubert Leggett.
Replica of Vietnam memorial
travels to the town commons
By LORI MARTIN
Matt Writer
By LORI MARTIN
Staff Writer
i he Student Government
Association approved constitu-
tions for three campus organiza-
tions, passed one appropriation
and introduced seven new bills in
its Monday meeting.
A constitution for the ECU
Rowing Club was approved by
consent in the body. The team
practices on the Pamlico River in
little Washington.
The rowers recently competed
in an international regatta in
Augusta, Ga. where they won a
bronze medal. Among their com-
petition were the national rowing
teams from Bulgaria and Russia.
Also passed by consent were
the constitutions for the ECU
Water-ski Club and for Sigma
Alpha Iota, a fraternity for female
musicians.
The SGA appropriated $60 to
Phi Beta Lambda, a business,
vocational and technical educa-
tion club. The funds will be used
as registration fees for a conven-
tion in Florida July 9-12.
In new business, seven bills
and resolutions were introduced
to the body and will be discussed
in the April 24 meeting:
To establish a Dr. Leo War-
ren Jenkins Service Award
To form Board of Leaders
within the SGA
To appropriate funds to the
student government executive
council
To publish the SGA treasury
report weekly in The East Caro-
linian
To extend hours at the Stu-
dent Health Center
To establish a billing system
at the Student Health Center
To ban smoking from the
halls in classroom buildings
The SGA will have its annual
banquet tonight at 7 p.m. at the
Ramada Inn. The elected officers
for the executive branch will be
inducted into office.
Oli Sa red Wall before me,
With ail the names I see, With
upmost Respect and Honor, Do I
stand before thee These words
written by former US. Marine
Corps Cpl. William E. Langanke
appeared in a poem introducing
The Moving Wall to Greenville
and eastern North Carolina.
The half-size replica of the
Vietnam Veterans Memorial in
Washington, D.C will be dis-
played on the Greenville Town
Commons until April 20.
Bv bringing the wall to North
Carolina, the Greenville chapter
of Vietnam Veterans of America
hopes to "remember, heal and
honor" the men and women who
fought in the longest war in the
cal order of the date of death from
1959-1975.Thedeaths which were
confirmed are signified with a
diamond symbol and those miss-
ing or prisoners at the end of the
war are designated by a cross.
Since the memorial was as-
sembled on the Town Commons
last Thursday, thousands of fami-
lies have visited the wall to leave
flowers and letters in memory of
the deceased. According to Vet-
eran Hank Miller who has helped
guard the memorial, 5000-6000
Visitors to the replica of the Vietnam Veteran Memorial in Greenville this week make transcripts
of names of soldiers who died in the conflict (Photo by Lori Martin)
Rower says club practiced racism
By MICHAEL MARTIN
Am! Sport I dltor
Recent allegations made by a
black rower against the Tamlico
Rowing Club of Washington NX.
has rowing in eastern North Caro-
lina up in arms.
Preston Starkie, 23, a self-
ing Club turned their noses up to
him, says the ban was racially
instigated and too harsh.
"When you talk about some-
one's skin color Starkie said.
to discuss Starkie's actions and
violations of club rules.
"Allofus(members)haveth.s
impression of Preston that he is a
terrible show-off Allen said. "1
the memorial has had different
effects on varying age groups.
"The wall helps the veterans
deal with reality Furbush said.
"The little children ask their par-
nation's history. The Moving Wall ents questions about the wall, and
will give families oi the deceased
who cannot travel to Washington
an opportunity to witness the
memorial.
The wall bears the names of
58.13h Americans who died in the
war. "It gives evidence of the
massive amount oi killing done in
Vietnam' former U.S. Marine
Corps Cpl. Don Lundegard said.
According to a pamphlet for
The Moving Wall, the average age
oi the servicemen and women was
19. The wall is 123.33 feet in length.
proclaimed Olympic rowing
people visited the wall on Sun- hopeful and Greenville resident,
day. says he has been the recipient of
According to Linda Furbush, "conservativeracism" in hisquest
a volunteer for The Moving Wall,
"Problems always arise. I think told the people involved at the
the ban was unfair, and I feel that meeting 'You need to do some-
being black had something to do thing to him that will stun him I
with it didn't even vote
"Here's a guy that has been The members involved unani-
with us (Pamlico Rowing Club) mously decided to expel Starkie
for four or five years Allen said, for a period of one year.
to represent the United States in
rowing in the 1992 Olympic Games
in Barcelona, Spain.
Tom Allen, Starkie's former
coach, owner of the Pamlico
Rowing Club and the ECU intra-
mural rowing coach, denies all of
I've heard teenagers say they will tnc allegations and he considers
never treat their peers the way the Starkie a liar.
veterans were treated yne accusation arose when
"In a sense, the wall finalizes Starkie received a letter from Al-
the war for the veterans and the icn ancj tne Pamlico Rowing Club
familiesof those who were killed (dated February 21,1989), read in
part:
"You (Starkie) have been
warned about disregarding club
Lundegard said.
A verse from Langanke's
poem describes the feelingof those
Americans who survived the Vi-
etnam War. It reads, "I leave you
now oh Warriors of Stone, A thou-
"The idea that we are expelling
him because he is black has noth-
ing to do with it.
"Preston has a way with dis-
regarding rules. He has a history
ot bringing people over (to the
club), then taking them out on a
boat without taking them through
regular procedures"
Regular procedures, as out-
lined in the 1988 Pamlico Rowing
Club Member's Handbook spe-
cifically divides club rules into
three catagories: safety, equip-
ment, and general conduct.
Safety requires all rowers to
be able to swim 100 yards, wear a
wet suit in the event that water
Allen said Starkie was not in-
volved or invited to tell his side of
the situation at the meeting be-
cause the situation was clear cut.
"There was no side as far as I
was concerned. Here was some-
thing that was clear cut. There
doesn't have to be a trial if a club
member breaks a rule. He broke
the rules. That's a gimme
Starkie maintains that he fol-
lowed all club rules, with the ex-
ception of the wet suit rule. He
interpreted the rule as optional be-
cause of the way the rule was
outlined in section F of the Row-
ing Safety Rules. It states "When
air is below 40 degrees F, or water
rules In this latest incident, you temperature drops below 50 de- is below 50 degrees F, wear a wet
rowed with an inexperienced, non-
member in wintertime without
sand mile journey before I get adequate regard to that individ-
home. I touch the names before I ual's personal safety you have
Along the walkway leading depart and leave with you a piece abused trust by jeopardizing
of my heart someone's life. This is too great an
The wall will be guarded offense to tolorate with yet an-
around the clock during the week, other warning,
and volunteers will be available to "Regrettably, it is my task to
assist in locating specific names, inform you (Starkie) that at an
The ECU Air Force ROTC and the executive meeting of the Pamlico
Student Residence Association Rowing Club it was decided to
As on the original memorial were among the groups volun- expel you for a period of one year
in Washington, the names of the teering their services. Starkie, who maintains that
casualtiesare listed in chronologi- See WALL, page 3 the members of the Pamlico Row-
to the wall is a cross for each state
which gives the numbers of those
killed in action and missing in
action. The North C arolina cross
lists 1,607 servicemen and women
who were killed and 60 who are
missing
grees Fahrenheit and sign a waivei
that prevents a club member from
taking legal action against Mr. John
Havens Moss (renter of the boat-
house), the Pamlico Rowing Club
and its members, or Banders Fil-
ters, Inc. (Allen's company and
suit. Adult members may row in
pairs at their own risk
Starkie contends that the ban
was racially instigated.
" He (Allen) said that I could
bring anyone in so long as they
signed a waiver and didn't dam-
donor of some of the equipment), age any equipment Starkie said.
The equipment rule asks that "I did just what he asked, and now
all members protect theequipment I've been banned for a year,
and report any damage to the In rowing, it's all politics:
proper officials. who you know, if you have money,
Under general conduct, the what your background is, and
waiver must be signed, prospec- what you can do for the club (fi-
tive members must have two or nancially) Starkie continued,
three "supervised introductory "Rowing is not racist, blacks
lessons by an adult member (over are just not interested in rowing
21) and non-members "may be A"en explained. "Blacks excel in
brought to the club (so long as basketball, as sprinters, and as
they) will not disturb occupants running backs in football, but I do
of the Moss residence, but must be not know any as rowers.
accompanied by a member at all
times
Nowhere in the rules does it
designate any penalty, fine, or
means of punishment for infrac-
Allen still contends that he,
rowing as a sport and the Pamlico
Rowing Club are not racist.
"Rowing is mind-over-mat-
ter Allen continued. "You must
tion of any of the forestated rules, be able to tolerate great deals of
The violations in question pain. If Preston is an Olympic
cameaboutasStarkiebegan bring- hopeful, then why has he quit two-
ing people into the club as pro- thirds the way through most of his
spective rowers and members. races?"
"I had taken a novice out to Starkie answered by explain-
row and neither one of us wore ing that he was on medication
wet suits Starkie said. "I had
never worn one (wet suit) before
and I didn't even own one. They
supposedly had sent me warn-
ings in the mail, but they sent it to
during oneof the races that hequit
and that equipment problems
forced him to leave the other con-
tests.
'I was taking some medicine
Crosses for each state, Puerto Rico and Guam surround the replica of the Vietnam Vet Memorial
in the town commons this week. Each cross lists the war's toll on each state. (Photo by Lori Martin)
my father's post office box, not my and it affected my rowing Starkie
address. After we cleared up the said. "I blacked-out in one race,
mailing mix-up, the next thing I my boat over-turned in another,
got was the letter banning me and the shoes of another boat came
Allen said a group of seven or out and I had to have them fixed,
eight members were called to- Its not that I can't do it, I've just
gether as an executive committee See STARKIE, page 3






V
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
APRIL 18, 1989
Jones resident reports meal card larceny
April 10
1632 Larceny of accessories
from motor vehicle parked south
of Fleming.
1715 Owings, Maryland was
banned from campus for un-
authorized occupancy of 472
Aycock.
1910 Damage to candy ma-
chine in first floor of White re-
ported.
1920 Damage to window of
canteen of Cot ten reported.
2215 Student given citation for
public intoxication and littering
campus near police department.
April 11
0015 Jarvis resident sum-
moned for failing to appear in
court.
1045 Unescorted male in
White.
1445 Irate student reported in
Student Health Sen, ices.
1620 Belk resident received
harassing phone.
1800 Three male juveniles
were banned for suspicious activ-
ity.
2002 Breach of security on
north western door of handball
court to Minges.
2246 Sauna bath found in
northeast shower room of Aycock.
April 12
0023 Two students found to
be uncooperative in basement of
Aycock.
0145 Domestic dispute re-
ported between two Belk women.
1330 Breaking and entering of
vehicle at 14th and Berkley.
1730 Larceny of purse from
Transit bus east of Tyler.
2040 Alcohol violation and
littering north of Greene.
2314 Scott resident threatened
to commit suicide north of Jones.
1500 Damage to car at 5th and
Reade.
April 13
0105 Worthless checks sum-
mons given to Jones resident.
1245 Johnnie W. Powell of
1700 Hopkins Dr Greenville ar-
rested for trespassing and larceny
west of Umstead.
1300 Scott resident reported
larceny of North Carolina driver's
license and use of it to buy alcohol
by a Tar River man.
1715 Housekeeping member
reported persons unknown threw
eggs on his truck parked east of
Nursing Building.
2230 Public Intoxication and
underage possession of alcohol
while par tici pa ting in a loud party
in Jones.
2320 Public Intoxication of
Scott resident.
April 14
220 Obstructing and delaying
a law enforcement officer, intoxi-
cation and possession of alcohol
outside of Belk.
1730 Larceny of items from
Clement.
2300 Unlocked Joyner Library
van found with equipment inside.
April 15
0057 Campus citation for
public consumption of alcohol
west of Fletcher.
0059 Jones received obscene
phone call.
300 Steven Johnson of 1504
North King Charles Road, Raleigh
was arrested for trespassing for
1910 Breaking and entering obstruction and delay of law en-
and larceny of cameraequipment forcement officer after re-entering
from Jones room. campus after warning.
2300 US Marines were banned
from campus after making distur-
bance in Umstead lobby.
April 16
300 Eric Von Bates of 211 Fra-
zier St Fredrickburg VA. was
arrested for trespassing Tyler.
250 Visitation violation in
Tyler.
400 Warner Van Whitehead
of 339 Aycock arrested for tres-
passing on third floor of Jones. He
had previously been banned from
Jones.
1120 Jones resident reported
the larceny of her meal card.
1635 Larceny of car bra from
northwest of Tyler.
1650 Larceny of blue dome
light southwest of Memorial.
April 17
640 Report of graffiti on Nurs-
ing vans.
Curfews lifted after tensions in Georgia
MOSCOW (AP) � Over the
objections of the regional army
commander, political leaders
ordered troops to break up a pro-
mdependence rally in Soviet
Georgia, Foreign Minister Eduard
Shevardnadze was quoted as
saving.
At least 19 people were killed
m the April 9 clash in the Georgian
capital, Tbilisi. In the Baltic repub-
lic of Lithuania, thousands rallied
Sunday to mourn the victims. And
at a rally in Moscow, human rights
activist Andrei D. Sakharov led
about 500 people in a minute of
silence for the dead.
In a report Sunday, Pravda
quoted Shevardnadze as saving
the curfew in the southern repub-
lic could be lifted today. Tbilisi
has generally been quiet, though
tense, since the deaths.
An 11 p.mto-6 a.m. curfew
imposed after the demonstrations
has been cut back to from mid-
night to 5 a.m local activist Sergei
Dandurov said by telephone.
During the unrest, Shevardnadze
said the army "marched and was
stationed in certain places under
orders given by the leadership of
the republic the Communist
Party newspaper Pravda reported.
Shevardnadze said the deci-
sion to use troops to quell the pro-
tests was opposed by Col. Gen.
I.N. Rodionov, commander of a
region that includes Georgia,
Armenia, and Azerbaijan. "The
commander said the function the
troops were ordered to perform
was not the responsibility of the
army Pravda quoted Shevard-
nadze as saying in a speech Fri-
day to the Georgian Communist
Party's Central Committee.
On Friday, the republic's party
chief resigned after accepting re-
sponsibility for the April 9 clash in
a main square of Tbilisi, and the
republic's premier was also fired
asa result. Shevardnadze was sent
to the region to help restore order.
He is a native Georgian and
former chief of the republic'sCom-
munist Party. State-run Radio
Moscow said 20 people died and
more than 150 were injured in the
April 9 clash.
The official Georgian news
agency Gruzinform said thedeath
toll remained at 19. Sakharov, the
1975 Nobel Peace Prize laureate,
said during the Moscow rally that
he blamed the bloodshed in Tbil-
isi on measures adopted last
summer in Moscow requiring
advance permission for demon-
strations.
Sakharov, who is running for
a seat in the new Congress of
People's Deputies, said he would
fight to revoke the decrees if
elected. The Soviet Union has
witnessed a resurgence of regional
nationalism under President
Mikhail S. Gorbachev.
The nationalists often profess
to back Gorbachev's social and
political reforms while demand-
ing more autonomy.
The East Carolinian
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Advertising Representatives
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I
Tt IE EAST CAROLINIAN
APRIL 18,1989 3
Starkie
Continued frompagel
run into some problems. Besides,
that isn't the issue
Starkie also claims that he
faced the same problems in Phila-
delphia that he is facing right now.
After graduating from
those guys were rich, and they re-
sented the fact that I got the house
and they didn't.
"They complained to the
board, and since they were giving
moncv to the club, and 1 wasn't, 1
Chocowiniry High School in 1984, lost out. Thilly is the rowing capi-
Starkie had a difficult decision to
make. He was torn between row-
ing, going to school, and working.
1 le chose to go to Philadelphia,
where he could live with some
relatives, go to school, and con-
tinue to row.
1 wanted to go to school, and
1 did for a while (the Community
College of Philadelphia) Starkie
explained. But the money ran out
and 1 had to make some decisions.
I couldn't go to school, practice,
and support myself all at the same
time, so 1 had to drop out of
school
At this point, Starkie was
rowing for Undine Barge Club,
with the help of ex-coach Allen.
"I found out that Preston was
going to Philadelphia and 1 told
him that there were some great
rowing clubs up there' Allen said.
1 called a friend of mine to see if
he could help Preston out. Undine
has some good rowers, a great
coach (Jim Barker), excellent
equipment, and is right there in
the middle of some of the best
rowing competition in the United
States
"When 1 was there, all 1 did
was watch, learn and listen
Starkie said. 'Then, I was new to
the sport, and 1 didn't want to step
on anybody's feet
It was also at this point that
Starkie became efficient in the
doubles and singles rowing. He
practiced every day and pro-
gressed beyond his own belief.
Sta rkie saidtha t there were people
there that didn'tlikehisheadway,
and they let him know it.
"The guvs would make com-
ments to me you know in a
subtle wav Starkie added. "Ei-
ther they wouldn't talk to me at
all, or they would have limited
conversation with me. Basically,
they talked behind my back, but
they didn't know that 1 knew
Undine's president was im-
pressed with Starkie's achieve-
ments, eVde�rRMeT "him
live in the boathouse while he
trained. The house had no heat
nor air conditioning, so when
winter time rolled around, he was
gi ven permission to live in a house
close to the other boathouse and
the river.
Several of the other rowers,
according to Starkie, didn't like
the idea that they were bypassed
in contention for the house. They
went to the Undine Board of Di-
rectors and appealed the situation.
According to Starkie, the
board, just three days after hear-
ing the other rowers complaints,
notified him that he would ha 2
tomuveo t. He wasalso informer
that if he challenged the boards
decision, his rowing future in
Philadelphia would be in jeop-
ardy.
Attempts to contact the
Undine Board of Directors were
unsuccessful.
Coach Barker, however, had
the following comments:
"Preston didn't row for us last
year, but I did see him for a minute
at the national qualifying meet. If
Preston would put more time into
rowing, he would be very good
Barker said. "However, he had a
problem with practice and sup-
porting himself, things just didn't
work out for him.
"As far as the housing situ-
ation is concerned Barker con-
tinued, "1 really don't know what
happened, so 1 decline to give any
comment
"Rowing has traditionally
been an Ivy Ueague sport, and 1
was the victim of 'conservative
racism Starkie said. "I grew up
in North Carolina and I didn't
come from money. Up there, all of
tol of the United States, so I had to
accept things for the way that they
were Starkie continued.
After his time in Philadelphia,
Starkie moved back to North Caro-
lina where he was delt a severe
blow. His best friend, the friend
that introduced him to rowing,
committed suicide. The effects of
all of his losses compounded and
caused Starkie to quit rowing for a
short period of time.
"Things sort of broke down
for me, "he said. "I quit practicing,
I didn't work 1 just didn't do
anything. I layed around my
mom's house and tried to put my
life back together again.
"After about three months,
things got a little better, and I
started to practice again
It was also at this time that
Starkie rejoined the Pamlico
Rowing Club. His immediate goals
were to get back into shape and
get back into competition.
That was over a year ago, and
now Starkie believes he has been
the victim of racism here too.
"A lot of these people have
good intentions for their (rowing)
clubs, but it turns out that if you
don't come from money, they
don't want you anymore. I think
that is pretty racist because I'm
black and I didn't come from
money Starkie said.
Allen claims that his club and
rowing are in no way racist.
"The Pamlico Rowing Club is
in no way racist at all. We try to get
all sorts of people involved. It's
not a question of racism
Allen contacted The East
Carolinian Wednesday and said
the ban that was placed on Starkie
would be reconsidered by the
executive committee so long as he
(Starkie) got in touch with the
United States Rowing Association,
found out what it would take for
him to qualify for the national
team, and found out what meets
would be necessary for him to
compete in to qualify for the na-
tional team.
Attempts to contact a repre-
sentative of the United States
Rowing Association for comments
concerning Starkie's allegations
were unsuccessful.
If the ban is lifted on Starkie,
he will have the necessary facili-
ties and equipment to train. If the
members decide to uphold their
decision, Starkie will be forced to
either relocate or find sponsors to
buv him a boat, fund his travel
and his entry fees.
INC.
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Continued from page 1
The creator of the memorial,
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II
uUje iEaat (Uarulintan
vn-mjj the -�� CmAm .��ipsaw�r"iii�iifv MM JW
Pete Fernald, c���jMm�gCT
Stephanie Folsom, m u,tor
JAMES F.J. MCKEE, Ptrtctor of Advertising
Tim Hampton, n� um Brad Bannister, oy &�
Ci iris Siegel, sr� ho jeff Parker, nw
Ci up Carter, r��r� w�w Tom Furr, aaMn m�
Susan Hovvell, product m� Debbie Stevens, ��y
Dean Waters, om. Stephanie Emory,a t s-r
Stepi ianie Singleton, cm e�. Mac Clark, bm
April! 8, 1989
OPINION
Page 4
Ethics
Ethics: a vast body of reflective thought
about and the analysis of the morality of
mankind, its principles, values, theoretical
justifications, and paradoxes.
Arguments about whether or not ethics
should be taught in the classroom, particu-
larly the business classroom, are worth lis-
tening to. For at least the last ten years, there
has been heated discussion about how to
structure such a class and and what impor-
tance should be placed on it. In 1978, 70
percent of the 217 responses to a college poll
indicated that they had courses designed to
relate instruction in ethics and moral values
to aspects of the business enterprise.
ECU offers a business ethics course in
its philosophy department and at the
graduate level in the business department
there is an elective called "Business and
Society which deals partly with ethical
issues. The problem arises when listening to
news reports on the radio and television or
reading the newspapers. Companies con-
tinuouslv build plants in third world coun-
tries not merely to provide jobs for the poor,
but to pay them less than half of what a U.S.
factory worker would demand in wages;
Texas Gulf corporation dilutes the Pamlico
Sound with groundwater, thereby reduc-
ing salinity and killing off the marine life;
Exxon is overwhelmed by the magnitude of
an oil spill it had no contingency plan for.
An agreed upon point is that ethics is
something that can't be taught or forced
upon a person. A conscience is something
students either have or don't have. But a
course structured in a way to help students
discuss and understand their own ethical
attitudes as they relate and conflict with ac-
cepted practices of business should be
mandatory. Future businessmen and
women need to learn not only how they re-
late to the industrial world, but also how
their decision-making relates to the society
they're a part of.
A recent poll indicates that three-
fourths of the American public feels like big
business "gets its way This concern is one
which should be looked at at the college-
level where the businessman and women of
tomorrow are trained. ECU is not any worse
off than the other two large universities in
the state which don't require a mandatory
business ethics course, N.C. State and UNC-
Chapel Hill, but it could set the trend.
There'sno need for ECU to always wait
until the other large schools decide some-
thing is important and then follow their
footsteps. This university has an accredited
and well-respected business school turning
out more graduates than any other depart-
ment, but it's about time it placed emphasis
on more than the qualitative and quantita-
tive.
How not to pick a president in 1992
By FRED BARNES
The New Republic
The fix was in. When the rules commit-
teeof the Democratic Party met in Washing-
ton three weeks before the national conven-
tion last year, member after member ex-
tolled changes in the presidential delegate
selection process negotiated by minions of
Michael Dukakis and Jesse Jackson.
Only now are Democrats sobering up
to the Democratic nominee in 1992 to win
the presidency.
Why? The new rules make it less likely
that a clear-cut winner will emerge early in
the primaries. They also give runners-up a
strong incentive to stay in the race to the
convention. And there's one final conse-
quence of the new rules. They practically
guarantee that Jesse Jackson will get more
delegates than in 1988.
Jackson wanted all "superdelegates"
eliminated. But he settled for depriving
most of the 404 members of the Democratic
National Committee of this status. He got
rid of the mandatory 15 percent threshold
that a candidate must reach in a primary to
collect any delegates. Most important of all,
the Dukakis-Jackson deal ended "bonus"
and 'loophole" primaries. In those, the
winner in a congressional district either got
a bonus of one extra delegate or, in the six
loophole states, all the delegates.
The changes were not made with the
party's best interests at heart. In 1982 and
again in 1986, party commissions deliber-
ated in public for months before recom-
mending changes in the delegate selection
process. The 1988 changes were worked out
by Tad Devine, Dukakis' delegate counter,
and Harold Ickes, a Jackson agent, in pri-
vate talks. They were pursuing their candi-
date's interests, not the party's.
Dukakis didn't really want any rules
changes. His goal was a harmonious con-
vention. Jackson was thinking ahead to his
1992 presidential bid. He sought a way to
maximize the number of delegates he could
get while winning few primaries. He got it.
In 1988, Jackson had 1,219 of the 4,162
delegates. That was enough for him to stay
in the race until the convention, secure the
rules changes and force Dukakis to treat
him as virtually a political equal in the
convention, secure the rules changes and
force Dukakis to treat him as virtually a
political equal in Atlanta. In 1992, Jackson
will have more power. "If he maintains his
base, he should go into the next convention
with approximately 1,500 delegates says
Mark Siegel, a DNC member and Jackson
foe. "The new rules change would put
Jackson beyond the threshold of deniabil-
ity
In other words, Jackson will have the
leverage to demand the vice presidential
nomination, or else. The threat would be
that he'd take a walk if denied, and deprive
the nominee of millions of black votes. Ei-
ther way Democrats are all but certain to
lose the White House in 1992.
The rules changes put the Democratic
nominee at a special disadvantage in the
general election. GOP rules facilitate the
emergence of a Republican winner in the
early primaries. Bush locked up the nomi-
nation on Super Tuesday, March 9, when he
won almost all the delegates. That gave him
"the luxury of three or four months" to plan
his strategy for the fall, says Bob Beckel, a
top Democratic strategist.
By May, Bush aides were trying out the
Pledge of Allegiance and Willie Horton
issues on "focus groups" of swing voters in
New Jersey. At that point in the Democratic
contest, Dukakis was still engaged in trench
warfare with Jackson.
Fair reflection of grass-roots Democrats
is important in delegate selection, says Tom
Donilon, a veteran of the Carter, Mondale
and Dukakis campaigns. "But there's an-
other value here � getting a strong nomi-
nee early Loophole and bonus primaries
are critical to this. The loophole primaries,
where the winner can pile up large delegate
margins, serve this purpose, particularly
the Illinois primary in mid-March and
Pennsylvania in early April. The new rules
may deprive the front-runner of several
hundred delegates. "If it's 200 or 250, that's
a lot to take away from the front-runner as
he's driving to the nomination Donilon
says.
The effect is to give also-rans an incen-
tive to stay in the race. After all, with pro-
portional representation, they'll continue
to pick up delegates. "Over the last 20 years,
the rules changes have catapulted the presi-
dential nomination process from a regime
of coalition-building into a regime of fac-
tion-mobilization says Polsby. The new
changes "mobilize the factions even more
And party unity is delayed.
The person who now must solve the
rules mess is Ron Brown, the new Demo-
cratic national chairman. As Jackson's
campaign chief last year, he's in a particu-
larly awkward position. He orchestrated
the rules deal, knowing full well its impact
on the 1992 nomination. Brown is bound to
revoke one rules change � the stripping of
DNC members of automatic delegate
status. They're his most immediate con-
stituency. So he had to promise when he
was running for chairman to restore that
status.
Even here, though, Brown is in a posi-
tion to aid Jackson, or another candidate.
One of Dukakis' concessions to Jackson was
to expand the at-large members of the DNC
from 25 to 45. Jackson got 12 of the new
members, including an ardent PLO sup-
porter and Louis Farrakhan sympathizer.
UnvovT a B�5iNE55 FrHi3 count Ar - a ��'
THE
NLY THIN Cr TMAT MIGHT CHAN6E A?T�K GRAPvATiN
15 THC DIRECTION OF THC STRIPS j
Give credit to the Strategic planning
To the editor:
Human nature seems to dictate
that people complain when things
"go wrong but that we remain si-
lent when "gwd things" happen,
since "good things" should be the
norm. However, 1 stongly feel that
exceptional performance should be
acknowledged, and that due credit
be given to those who deserve it.
My specific reference is to my
experience with all the pimple who
are participating in East Carolina's
ten year strategic planning mission, a
process that attempts to identify
every strength and weakness of our
great institution. I first came to ECU
as a student in 1979, largely because
my grades were not gtxni enough to
get me into N.C. State or Chapel Hill.
In retrospect. East Carolina was my
third choice because I perceived
more prestige and better images
from the other two universities. To-
day � ten vears later � I remain a
student at ECU, "sold" on this uni-
versity. I believe there probably are
other potential students much
smarter than me who have similar
impressions about, East Carolina.
This image problem is the kind of
weakness that should appear in the
final Strategic Planning Mission rec-
ommendations due out soon. Only
after the problem is recognized can
changes be made.
The Strategic Planning program
is a marketing tool and a worthwhile
learning instrument because it as-
sesses peoples' attitudes and percep-
tions about what the university is
doing right or wrong. The draft re-
port that is circulating around cam-
pus now says ECU'S strengths in-
clude a strong culture and excellent
human relation skills between stu-
dents and faculty. Unfortunately, the
university is perceived as a "party
school a serious weakness that
must be corrected because we all
know that ECU students do not party
any harder than UNC students, for
example. This bad "image" has ma-
tured when one considers that the
same party image was an issue when
I came to Greenville in 1979.
I look forward to participating in
the next ten year strategy plan,
whenever it is implemented. Hope-
fully, there will be a new list of per-
ceived strengths and weaknesses. If
ECU is lucky, one of the new
strengths will be that students study
too much and do not spend enough
time "relaxing Until then, my
immediate concerns focus on pro-
moting the university as much as
possible now.
I would like to express my fullest
appreciation to the faculty, the busi-
ness community, and all the students
who conceived and made the ten-
year strategic plan a reality. Needless
to say, each of you is an ECU sup-
porter of the first order. No fair-
minded person interested in the uni-
versity's growth and success could
ask for more.
Phillip Manness
Marketing
Senior
of the truth that Mr. Ambert created We are not at ECU to try to cause
concerning the resolution. First of all, trouble, we're here for a very simple
Mr. Ambert is correct in saying that reason � to learn. All we ask is that
the legislation was not mandated by the administration and faculty help
him or his department; it was man- us.
dated by the students to him and his
superiors. The related article that ap-
peared in the March 28,1989 issue of
this publication contained a typo-
graphical error that led Mr. Ambert
to this particular error. That is the
only justified, even true, point that he
made in the entire letter.
Second, the legislation that we
wrote was not a bill but a resolution
� a request from those (students)
who would very much like to im-
prove the academic services at ECU
but are powerless to do more than
ask. So we asked. If these people have
Bill Carroll
Matthew Gilbert
Sophmores
Political Science
Thanks
to Eason
To the editor:
We, the RN graduates of 1988
not received their copies of the reso- would like to give special thanks to a
lutionpassedbvtheSCA,anapologv devotcd � seriously concerned
is certainlv in order and the problem Profcssor ho�lhe of Nurs
will be rectified. Soon.
Third, in his letter Mr. Ambert
stated that neither his departmental
superiors nor he ever met or corre-
sponded with either of us. This state-
ment is not true. On several occa-
sions, we tried to see Mr. Ambert to
ing, Dr. Francis Eason. Our success in
passing the February NCLEX-RN
exam was accomplished bv her gal-
lant efforts and unwaivering
committment. We truly believe it is
because of her encouragement
moral support, weekend time, a; 1
discuss our proposed plan with him. Prayers that we are proud to say. "
are Registered Nurses
We all wish to congratulate her
on her ever-persisting committment
and belief in us while teaching the
Nursing Decisions Review Sessions
It certainly paid off!
In our crisis situation, it was nice
to know that we had a caring, con-
cerned, and devoted individual in
her!
False
statements
To the editor:
In the Thursday April 13 issue,
Mr. Gary Ambert, the Director of the
Foreign Language Lab, wrote a letter
that created an intriguing story about
the events surrounding the passage
of the SGA resolution titled "A Reso-
lution Supporting the Expansion of
Foreign Language Faclities and Serv-
ices on March 28,1989. As the au-
thors of the legislation, we would like
to clear up the incredible abberation
are adequate facilities at two other
places on campus that are open on
t he weekends a nd during exams. Not
to mention the fact that Joyner and
the Music Listening Center can copy
the tapes as well.
Finally, Mr. Ambert implied that
the lab services are only of real worth
if the lab is "close to the faculty and
staff who work in our (foreign lan-
guage) department It must be made
clear that students a re the ones work-
ing in the lab, not the faculty. Now
there is an idea: why not have the
faculty in the lab, then Mr. Ambert
would have an argument worth a
listen.
RN Graduates oi 1988
Campus Forum
These attempts to even make an
appointment with the lab director
were in vain; messages left for him
were never returned. Finally I did
happen to find Mr. Ambert in his
office after several weeks. And I did
try to talk to Mr. Ambert about the
proposal, but before I could get past
the word "hello he began a conde-
scending discourse on how to use the our corn as we fought our battle.
lab, which was ended bv the director We full.v believe that the thi rt) -
escorting me out of the lab and into Slx hour preparation review course
the hall wav. All we wanted to do was hcadcd by her gave us the confidence
offer some suggestions that would and paved the road for our success in
help foreign language students. If passing NCLEX-RN.
this is model behavior for a member We thank hor again ror hc-r ap-
of the faculty, then every student and Preciated concern, patience, help,
facultv member should be quite devotion, and belief in us. We are all
embarrassed. It is a relief to know Proud of her committed efforts and
that this behavior is not exemplary
behavior, there are many, many
wonderful faculty members that are
invaluable to those of us here to learn.
If all of the faculty were as discourte-
ous as Mr. Ambert there would not
be a student on campus. It should
always be remembered that the fac-
ulty is here for the students; without
us, there would be a great deal of
people out of work.
Fourth, Mr. Ambert stated in his
letter that the language lab is open 42
hours a week. Well, that is the whole
problem. He also said that any im-
provements or changes in language
lab services would be technological
only. Technological improvements
probably will help foreign language
students, if they can get to the lab.
There are a great deal of students on
campus that must work to support
themselves while they are in school.
In addition, as students go through
freshman orientation, we are told
that we should study three hours for
every credit hour that we take. For a
student taking 16 hours, that's 48
hours a week. The language lab
hours (the lab is closed each weekend
and during exams) are just not
enough time. Especially when there
The East Carolinian welcomes let-
ters expresseing all points of view
Mail or drop them by our office in the
Publications Building, across from
the entrance to Joyner Library. Foi
purposes of verification, all tetters
must include the name, major, clas-
sification, address, phone numbei
and the signature of the author(s).
Letters are limited to 300 words or
less and will now be subject to ed-
iting if longer. Letters must also be
double-spaced, typed or neatly writ-
ten.
All letters are subject to editing for
brevity, obscenity and libel, and no
personal attacks will be permitted.
Students, faculty and staff writing
letters for this page are reminded that
they are limited to one every two
weeks.
The deadline for editorial material
is 5 p.m. Friday for Tuesday papers
and 5 p.m.Tuesday for Thursdav edi-
tions.
Campus Spectrum
In addition to the "Campus Forum" sec
tion of the paper, The East Carolinian
features "The Campus Spectrum This
is an opinion column by guest writers
from the student body and faculty. The
columns are printed in "The Campus
Spectrum" xvill contain current topics of
concern to the campus, community or
nation. The columns are restricted only
with regard to rules of grammar and de
cency. Persons submitting columns
must be willing to accept byline credit for
their efforts, as no entries from ghost
writers will be published.
Lrnrn- ���!� '���"�





THE EAST CAROLINIAN
APRIL 18,1989 5
Exxon begins cleanup process
Bl OCK ISLAND, Alaska (AP)
On this tiny piece of real estate
in Prince William Sound, gooey
crude oil from the nation's worst
oil spill is puddled ankle-deep in
some places.
Beaches are slathered with it,
and a black line across rocky out-
croppings marks the reach of high
tide and the border between life
and death. With Alaska's brief
summer approaching, Exxon is
faced with the task of cleaning the
shoreline here and in dozens of
other places before mid-Septem-
ber and the first signs of winter.
The company must clean
about 300 miles of remote and
rugged beaches and shoreline
within 150 days. "It's going to be
very, very tough said Coast
Guard Adm. Paul Yost, who is
heading the operations at Presi-
dent Bush's direction.
Exxon this weekend handed
Yost a shoreline cleanup plan he
had demanded, and on Sunday
the company assembled officials
ot state and federal agencies and
the news media for a technologi-
cal show and tell on a heavily oiled
beach here. For hours in a cold
drizzle, Exxon displayed on 75
yards of gravel beach techniques
for removing oil.
They included things like
vacuumsand a $3,000gun capable
of spewing 2.5 gallons of steam-
ing hot water a minute, an envi-
ronmentally risky method because
it sterilizes the beach. "Different
combinations of these will be
necessary in different situations
said Bob Castle, a San Francisco-
based Exxon consultant.
Landing craft hauling heavy
equipment butted up to greasy
rockson the normally quiet beach.
A small skimmer slurped up oil in
an area surrounded by bright yel-
low booms.
About t0 oil smeared work-
ers in rain gear and hard hats
wrestled with grimy firehoses,
generators and other gear � stop-
ping and starting with the arrival
of new batches of visitors clad in
bright orange float suits. One tech-
nique used irrigation and fire
hoses to rinse the beach with cold
water.
It removed more than half the
oil in one spot during a brief dem-
onstration and had to be halted
occasionally so that late-arriving
officials�Yost included�would
get to see it in action. Details of
Exxon's cleanup plan have not
been made public.
Ed Owens, an Exxon technol-
ogy consultant, said the cost of
cleaning Prince William Sound
beaches could run to $200 a linear
foot. The 987-foot tanker Exxon
Valdez dumped 10.1 million gal-
lons of crude oil in the sound on
March 24 after hitting Bligh Reef
some 25 miles northeast of Block
Island.
The company has picked up
about 840,000 gallons from the sea.
Shoreline cleanup has been nil,
and Exxon has drawn increasing
fire for its lack of response.
Because of the criticism, Yost
was put in charge of the effort.
Block Island actually is part of
Ellinor Island.
An uplifting of the sea floor
joined the two during the 1964
Good Friday earthquake, 25 years
to the day before the Exxon spill.
Controlled by the U.S. Forest Serv-
ice, it is home to Sitka black-tailed
deer, land otters and various birds.
It also contains at least one ar-
chaeological site.
Steve Haavig, a Juneau-based
Alaska Department of Environ-
mental Conservation ecologist,
and Fred Stroud, an Environ-
mental Protection Agency official
from Atlanta, spent much of the
day checking the depth of the
beach contamination. In some
places, the oil had soaked in only
an inch. In other places, it was
found several inches deep.
"They're never going to get it
all Haavig said. Stroud agreed.
"I'd like to see them get up all
the gross contamination Stroud
said. "But you're going to have a
sheen coming off for years
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CON C E R T
AIDS anti-discrimination law proposed
RALEIGH (AP) � Without a
state law prohibiting discrimina-
tion, many people at risk of hav-
ing the AIDS virus will not come
forward to be tested, making it
impossible lo treat or counsel them
or to inform their sexual partners,
supporters of an anti-discrimina-
tion bill say. And supporters of
the legislation say the time to act is
now.
"This is probably our last
opportunity to pass legislation to
keep us a w-prevalance state
said Davia jonesof theN.C. AIDS
Son. ice Coalition. The legislation
would make it illegal to fire some-
one from a job or to deny someone
housing or public transportation
because a test showed they had
the AIDS virus.
North Carolina has about 800
reported AIDS cases, a relatively
low number compared with other
states. But health officials point
' outtmrAirBcasiVaaBfebW'
in the state every 13 months, so
the numbers could increase dra-
matically in a short time.
"What are we going to do,
wait until there are 10,000 cases to
act?" asked Dr. jared Schwartz,
director of pathology and labora-
tory medicine at Presbyterian
Hospital in Charlotte. He is also
chairman of a Medical Society
committee on sexually transmit-
ted diseasesand acquired immune
deficiency syndrome.
"Let's act now Schwartz
said. But the legislation faces an
uphill battle in a legislature with
conservative Democrats still in
positions of power and Republi-
cans enjoying increased strength,
The News and Observer of Raleigh
reported.
At a recent meeting in
Ahoskie, Republicans from the
First Congressional Distnct urged
defeat of the anti-discrimination
bill, calling it a "thinly disguised
gay rights bill Sen. Ollie Harris,
D-Cleveland, influential chairman
of the Senate Human Resources
Committee, said he did not see a
need for such legislation.
- He sard an employer should
have the right to fire an employee
who has the AIDS virus. He said
the state should concentrate on
AIDS education in public schools.
"We've go to do something to
prevent AIDS he said, "and that,
to me, is the best way to do it
1 Opponents often cite the ex-
ample of a restaurant worker who
cuts himself, some of his blood
spilling into a patron's food. "I
have great sympathy for some-
body who has the disease said
Rep. Coy Privette, R-Cabarrus.
"They ought to be treated fairly
and treated compassionately, but
we should not jeopardize the
health and welfare of others, par-
ticularly in areas such as food
service
But getting AIDS from ableed-
ing cook "is a ridiculous proposi-
tion said J.N. MacCormack, epi-
demiology section chief of the state
Division of Health Services. As-
suming the cook gets his infected
blood into the food, the AIDS vi-
rus would perish from the heat of
cooking, the chemicals in the food
or even sunlight, he said.
Further, MacCormack said,
there is little medical evidence to
suggest that AIDS can be trans-
mitted by eating food that con-
tains the virus. Health experts say
the AIDS virus is almost exclu-
sively transmitted by the exchange
of body fluids during sexual acts,
by the sharing of needles by drug
abusers and to babies by mothers
infected with the virus.
In an effort to address such
objections and to move the legis-
lation through the Senate, Sen.
Helen Marvin, D-Gaston, a spon-
sor of the bill, is prepared to ex-
empt restaurants from the anti-
discrimination standards. She
plans to introduce an amendment
that would exempt restaurants
until 1991 when the Senate Hu-
man Resources Committee con-
siders the bill next week.
"This would exempt them for
a couple of years Mrs. Marvin
said. "We are so sensitive about
our food. We need to educate
people about that
ON THE MALL
April 24 8:00pm
SPONSORED BY: CAMPUS CHALLENGE
IF RAINING: JENKINS ART AUDITORIUM
Read about the latest in Features, page 8
Get Ready For "HOT' Times
SALE !
Shorts - $2.95 (2 for $500)
"T" Shirts - 98$ and up
Short Sleeve Knit Shirts - $3.95 and up
Summer Skirts - $5.95 (2 for $10��)
Vests - $2.95 (2 for $5��)
Blouses & Tops - $3.95 (2 for $7��)
Tuxedo Jackets - $19.95
And If You Are Moving, Leaving, Or Need Cash
We Are Buying
Dorm Refrigerators Stereos
Microwaves T.Vs
Electric Irons V.C.Rs
Waffle Irons Nikon-Canon 35 MM
FUrnitUre (only if very nice)
ClOthing (Only Laig. Up Oi
�Ue� If new or Uk� ��
CLOTHES
at
10-5 Mon-Fri
10-3 Sat
The Coin & Ring Man
On the Corner Below Fizz
400 S. Evans Street
There May Be Prizes
In Your Textbooks
Brina your course books to the bookstore at the end of the term and sell them
for cash. For each book you sell, you'll receive a sweepstakes game p.ece.
You'll know immediately if you're a winner. See participating bookstore
for details. �Wh.tesuppiwjiosi No purchase rec��o(y to win
STUDENT STORES
'One stop shopping at the heart of campus
BOOKSTORE
Wright Building
Hours:
MonFri. 8:30 a.m. � 5 p.m.
Telelphone: 757-6731
SODA SHOP 1
Wright Building
Hours:
MonFri. 7:30 a.m. - 5 p.m.
Telelphone: 757-6731
�THE CROATAN"
Hours:
MonThurs. 7:30 a.m. - 9 p.m.
Frl. 7:30 a.m. � 5 p.m.
Sat. 8:30 a.m. � 12:30 p.m.
Telephone: 757-6477





4
V
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
APRIL 18,1989
Classifieds
FOR RENT
NEED TO SUBLEASE? Law students
interested in subleasing furnished apart-
ments for summer (Mav � August). Want
to nuke arrangements as soon as possible.
v all Bert Speicher at 3SS 3030.
FOR RENT: 3 bedroom, 2 12 bath
townhouae at Twin Oaks Family man-
aged � $525 month. Fireplace, Appli-
ances Patio, Pool Year's lease required.
Opens August 15, in time for Fall semes-
ter Call 752-2851
PARTMENT AVAILABLE TO SUB-
1 E SF: Beginning after May 8, 2 bed-
x�rr. 1 12 bath Rent S370mon. plus
utilities Close to campus Lease ends after
2nd summer school session For details
call 830-5138 � ask for Trish, Susan or
lammv
STUDENTS WELCOMED! 4 months
seasonal rentals available Housing 4 to 12
students each Call Seagate Realtv 441-
3127.
LEAVING FOR THE SUMMER: Need to
find female roommate(s) starting in Au-
gust It interested please call 830-6912 ask
ror Carrie.
FEMALE ROOMMATE NEEDED. First
summer session to share 3 bedroom
house private bedroom, share bathroom
with one person, S175mo, 13 utilities.
Call Pam 758-7142.
2 BR. 1 B. HOUSE: Available to sublease
for the summer. One block from campus,
please call 758 (X)M for more information.
FEMALE ROOMMATE(S) NEEDED:
For the summer months. 13 rent, 13
utiltities Call Becky at 752-8197.
ROOM IN SEDGEFIELD TOWNES:
Townhouses for sublet during the sum-
� � r Must be a non-smoker. If interested
or want more information contact 355-
9183
FEMALE NON-SMOKER: Needed to
share 12 rent utilities in a 2 bod
Townhouse aprox 2 miles from campus,
ill 756 777 or leave message.
ROOM & BOARD AVAILABLE: Near
university, for female non-smoker �
work exchange. 757-1798
ROOMMATE NEEDED: For Fall &
Spring of S & '90 � Oakmont Apts. � 2
br, big kitchen � 1 12 baths. Pool &
clubhouse Rent SI60.00 a month. Call
752 2151.
FEMALE ROOMMATE NEEDED: To
h ire 2 Bd apt. Beginning May. Non-
smoker, dean, studious. S165.00mo 1
i utilities. Available for sublease during
summer mos Stratford Arms 355-3081 �
Jennifer.
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom 1 12 bath
' twnhouse available May 1st. S325.00
iutilities. Call lulie from 8 a.m. to 5
pm & 551-2477 or Jamie evenings� 758-
127.
ROOMMATE NEEDED: Female Non-
smoker for Fall & Spring of '89 & '90-
ikmont Apts. 2 Br, 1 1 2 bath, Pool, Rent
S160mo. Call Stephanie 758-9910.
ROOMMATED WANTED (M or F) to
share partially furnished; 2 bedroom, 11
2 bath apt in Wilson Acres. Rent S180mo
- 12 until. Available June 1st. Call Kris at
752 I860.
HATE CLIMBING STAIRS? On May 5, a
first floor apartment with dishwasher,
ntral air & heat, laundry hookups is
ivailabfe. 2 blocks from ECU and only
$230mo. Call Sarah at 756-7444 or 758-
9597.
LOOKING FOR 2 PEOPLE: To rent the
upstairs 2 bedrooms of a 5 bedroom
house. 3 blocks from campus $128 a
month, cheap utilities. Private bath and
living room upstairs. Call 830-0435.
TWO FEMALE ROOMMATES
NEEDED: For summer school, fall, and
spring semesters. Two bedrooms, 112
bath at Tar River Estates. Will include
sharing cost of rent, utilities, phone and
cable Call Jenna 758-2856.
FEMALE ROOMMATE NEEDED: From
May 8 to Aug 1. $131 mo plus 1 3 utilities
at far River Estates. Washerdryer in
apartment and close to campus. If inter-
ested call 758-8801 anytime.
Jovner Library.
FOR SALE
FOR SALE: 10 band stereo frequency
equalizer with IMX expander spectrum
analyzer. Like new $85 Call 752-3432 and
ask for Dave.
FOR SALE: Entertainment Center to fit
Clement, White, or Greene dorms. Very
spacious, includes shelves for a TV. large
refrigerator, books, etc. Call todav! 758-
4507 Amy or Kathleen.
MOTORCYCLE FOR SALE: '85 1 londa
Nighthawk 450 ec. Excellent condition,
low milageplus 2 helmets for only
$999.00 Call Kevin �758-5667or 758-0716.
FOR SALE: Bed and dresser � excellent
condition � $100. Reclining chair � $20.
Call Leslie at 752-6219.
LEAVING FOR SUMMER: Need room-
mate starting in Mav. FURNISHED at Tar
River. ONLY 135mo, 12 utilities.
Please call Dan, 752-9235.
FEMALE, NON-SMOKER: To rent 12
of a 2 bedroom apt. at Kings Row. May,
June, July & Aug. Sl57.50mo. Call Kim
758 4754.
HOUSE FOR SUBLEASE: May 15 �
15; Furnished 3 bedroom, bathroom,
porch, kitchen, dinning room, living
room, and utility room with washer and
dryer; S450 a month, 1301 Forbes St 830-
I J27.
MALE ROOMMATE NEEDED: To
share 2 bedroom apt. if possible for one
year S150mo 12 uhlities. Spacious
rooms. If interested call Mike 830-0731.
HOUSE FOR RENT: Available May 10.
Spacious older home, 2 blocks from ECU.
Ideal for responsible compatible group; 6-
8 private bedrooms, LR, DR, Kitchen,
Porches, 2 Baths, large yard. Lease and
Deposit. 5730mo 752-5296.
ROOMMATE WANTED: to share 3
bedroom 112 bath house located five
blocks from campus. Furnished with
Jacuzzi I lot Tub & all the Amenities. Call
Wiley 752-4614 after 7:00 p.m 524-5790
days.
FOR SALE: Large dorm size refrigerator
$100.00 or best offer. Gray carpet $60.00
Both only used for 9 months. Call 758-9204
and ask for Mickelle.
FOR SALE 1�72 Karmann Ghia-Convert-
able. Good condition. $2000 firm Call Jay
at 830-5157.
GOVERNMENT SEIZED VEHICLES
from $100 Fords. Mercedes. Corvettes.
Chevvs. Surplus, buyers Guide (1) 805
687-6000 Ext. S-1166.
IS IS TRUE You Can Buy Jeeps for $44
through the U.S. government? Get the fact
today! Call 1-312-742-1142 Ext 5271-A
NEED TO SELL: 2 double beds, 1 yr old
each and 1 picnic table. All in great condi
tion-available first week in Mav Call 757-
3880 Best Price!
FOR SALE: 1980 Cfldsmobile Omega in
great condition $2000 or best offer Call
355-3345.
FOR SALE: 2 bedroom unit at Ringgold
Towers on edge of campus. New moderj.
and completely furnished. Priced for
quick sale. $42,500. 704-376-8415.
FOR SALE: Year old brown sofa bed
(queen size) Excellent conditional 25.00
Twin bed-frame mattress and boxspring-
$50.00. If interested, please call Debbie at
758-4592.
SERVICES OFFERED
WORD PROCESSING AND PHOTO-
COPYING SERVICES: We offer typing
and photocopying services. We also sell
software and computer diskettes. 24
hours in and out. Guaranteed typing on
paper up to 20 hand written pages. We
repair computers and printers also. Low-
est hourly rate in town. SDF Professional
Computer Services, 106 East 5th Street
(beside Cubbies) Greenville, NC 752-
3694.
NEED A D.J Hire the ELBO DJ. Call
early and book for your formal or party.
758 1700, ask for Dillon or leave a mes-
sage.
WORD PROCESSING. Reports, Resu-
mes, Laser Printing. Rush jobs and reser-
vations accepted. Call 752-1933 before 5
pm.
CATERING SERVICE AVAILABLE:
For private party, senior show & gradu-
ation party. Make reservation in advance.
Call Joe 757-1278.
TYPING FAST AND ACCURATE: Call
Beth, 756-6819. Reasonable rates!
NEED A BABYSITTER or someone to
clean your house? I have experience in
both. Call Kim 758-4754.
PART-TIME: Employee wanted At the
Greenville Eye Clinic. Employee needed
through the summer and all next school
year. No experience needed We will train
you. Call 758-4166 and ask for office
manager.
HELP WANTED 2 part time positions
available for light secretarial work. Mon-
Fri and week-ends. Will work around
student schedule Call 756 9876
ATLANTIC BEACH SUMMER EM-
PLOYMENT NEEDED Bartenders,
Kitchen Personnel, Waitresses at the
newlv remodeled Jolly Knave Restaurant
& Lounge. 726-8222
HELP WANTED Advertising Display
Assistant position available to creative
hard-working individual. Experience in
graphic arts and display background
desirable Portfolio is required with inter-
view. Apply with Brodv's Carolina East
Mall M-W 12-4 or call 756-2224 for inter
view appointment
HELP WANTED: Part time help needed
with local law firm Need good commu
nication & typing skills. Marketing or
communications major with interest in at-
tending law school preferred Call Carla
756-6300.
COLLEGE STUDENTS: Wanted at Kittv
Hawk NC. Beach� live-in nannies.
Room and board plus salary. Plus oppor
tunities to work in retail shop for extra
income. References required Call Kathy
Koplen 919-261-3546.
YOUR OWN BUSINESS: Sell unique T-
shirts. Must Apply now for Fall '89 C all
Toll free 1-800-842-2336
HELP WANTED: Counselor needed
Residential Summer Camp for Adults and
Children with Autism May 21st through
July 22. Work and live on campsite in
Chapel I lill Area S 130.00 per week Call
Autism Society of NC @ 821-0859.
PART TIME: Laundramat attendant
Mon-Fri 9:00 a.m. to 1:00 p.m. Call 752-
5222 for appointment
PERSONALS
LOST: Male orange tabby cat. White paws
and chest, white flea collar, vicinity of S.
Elm and 2nd Sts. answers to "Curlev
Needs medication. Reward. 757-6251,
752-8348,756-5351.
TO OUR SECRET SORORITY ADPi
Thanks so much for all the wonderful
gifts! You all were the greatest secret so-
rority ever Love - The Alphi Phis.
AOPiS: Our social was a blast! It's always
great to get together with girls who are as
fun and special as you all. We hope you all
loved the gifts these past few weeks. Too
bad our secret was spoiled a little too soon
(oh well!). Love, Your Secret Sorority-The
Alphi Phis.
REWARD. S25.00 for information putting
me in touch with a certain black girl that
wears a New York Yankee shirt 23 1st
caller with accurate information collects
reward. Call Darrell 752-0809
ATTENTION: The formal was a scare for
all who were there. Lisa Webber, where
are vour clothes7 Who had green beans on
their nose7 The wedding called off Satur
day night. Then it was back on cuz thev
didn't remember the fight. Church took
the dare Box had clean hair Boo-Hoo to
Kathy from Biscuit! Sorry to the men of
ECU who missed it. DREAMGIRL-Tracy
G. 1 SENIOR-Holly C. 1 JUNIOR
Karen P. MAN OF THE YEAR David B
The psycho weekend with 24 Sig Epsilons
Maybe that's what was wrong. Bowling
and dancing-we took over the band. We
had a blast. DELTA ZETA JAMS'
THETA CHI PLEDGES Washing win
dows, 1 langing Shutters & Raking the
Lawn. You guvs could have worked till
Dawn. The house really looks great It's
you we appreciate! Thanks a lot. Love,
THE DELTA ZETAS.
ZETAS AND DATES: Even though plans
were changed and ideas were rearranged.
White Violet Cocktail was a blast from the
first to the last. The Mxse will remember
the ZETAS forever.
ALPHA DELTA PI: Thanks for such a
great soft ball game. Love, the ZETAS
7FTAS Good luck in thesoftball tourna-
ment Great game on Wednesday!
SAE: Thanks to all the senior brothers.
You started it all and we'll always be
grateful Good luck in the future and PA
chance to win a free 3 day4 night Ba-
hama Getaway Sponsored by Kappa
Sigma
THETA CHI Thank you for helping clean
up our house. Y'all are the best! Love,
Delta Zeta.
CONGRATULATIONS TO TRACY
BRIMALDL For winning Dreamgirl We
love you! Love, Delta Zeta
ANOTHER DREAMGIRL: Has passed,
but we all had a blast The seniors got to
burn us all, we sure will miss them in the
fall. Tracy is Dreamgirl without a doubt,
but where was Sean when it was given
out7 Everyone looked great, it was quite a
sight, Kathy and Todd looked awfully
tight. Mikki's date was only seventeen,
Melanie and Mike were awfully clean
Where are Lisa and lames Dean? And who
was throwing all those green beans?
Karen got that Sigma Nu pin, would she
rather have had a diamond ring7 Hey
Hollv, what was in your hair? Having
twenty four Sig Eps was quite a dare In
the end it all worked just fine, everyone
had one hell of a time
TO THE BROTHERS OF BETA THETA
PI: David McCaffrey is in our pravers
Sincerely, Tl IE BROT11ERSOF LAMBDA
Cl II ALP1IA.
think 1 know, I saw the rising sun It was 7
am and 1 was still having fun In the parts
room 1 thought John and 1 were alone,
then spotted some TKE's standing near
the pay phone I thought we were the lone
partiers, but I had nothing to fear They
came over to talk and in their hands thev
had beer I've never seen people who can
party like that Now you know why TKE
is my favorite frat So, Stace don't think the
fun is all through On April 21st guess
what we re gonna do7 Back up at VA Tech
is where we'll be At the TKE Beach Party,
you and me Ken says it's definite, so get
ready to go Will you go for another walk ?
1 sure don't know 1 can't wait 1 wana be
there bad That was the best weekend 1
ever had Let's do it! Kelh
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE NEW
BROTHERS OF PI KAPPA ALPHA:
Anthony Andujar, Phillip Becker
Stephen Cowin. Rob Fish, Stacy Hall
Scott Hannon, Matt Johnson, Chip Kline
Chuck Laughinghouse. Cliff Marrow
Kevin McNamara, Christopher Michael.
David Owens, John Richen, Joe Ruberto,
Cale Sumrell. John Thomas, Keith
Tilgman, Lee Tin gen, Rodnev D Turner
John Washko, Nick Weis, Glenn Whitie
PI KAPPA ALPHA Most Outstanding
Fraternity Award of 1989 Let s keep th.
tradition of excellence going
"Spring Break for
� The Eccentrics,
ATTENTION ECU:
Children's I lospital"
The Bash, & The Embers; at the Pitt
County Fairgrounds. Tickets only $5,
advance; available ECU Central Ticket
Office OMendenhall) & all fraternities.
SAE: There's no question about it, it's jut
up to all of us to do the job right�now
Think charter.
SAE PLEDGES: The time draws near, but
will you be the gentlemen for the job7
Keep it up�The Brothers
JEFF: 1 ley "roomie"(well not anymore)! 1
hope the liquor store can supply voui
order! Remember to do your homework.
study for your test, write your paper, save
your money and get DRUNK AS 11E1 L!
Love, Aud.
KAPPA SIGMA AND PANTANA
BOBS: Is sponsoring a Bahama's trip
Register on luesdav nights at BP's and
enjoy $2.25 pitchers. The drawing will be
held at Bahama Mama
SORORITY RUSH Alpha X Delta
would like to invite all interested girls to
fall sorority rush. Register now for the Fall
and become a part of ECU Greek life. Go
Greek.
DISPLAY CLASSIFIED
SA1 od job on the car wash, guys. Hey
Kevin, thanks tor the awesome work this
I AMBDA CHI: We had a gre time
Wednesday night. There was pk ity to
drink and endless tunes. Joel, you're the
DADDY of dance. Let's do it again soon!
Love, The Sigmas.
1.17. W. We've named vou entertainer of
Creek Week We never knew vou could
sing and dance so well. This is all in fun
We love you! The Sigmas.
LAST CHANCE To party at Pantana
Bob's and win a free trip to the Bahamas.
This Tuesday, April 18 only. Sponsored
by kappa Sigma.
PLTESDAY, APRIL 18. Is the day. Pantana
Bob's is the place. Don't miss vour LAST
DISPLAY CLASSIFIED
TRI SIGMAS: Champaign social was the
new call. And as usual it was the best for
all. We all came to party, to dance, and to
lig. And of course it was fun, it was the
lambda Chis and Tri-Sigs. Thanks Tn
Sigma, we all had a blast. Let's to it again
real soon We mean fast. Lambda Chi
PATRICK SWAY7E I had a great bme
dirty dancing Saturday night Maybe we
can go back and visit Barney's sometime!
Love, The Tired Grouch.
STACEY: We barely made it there alive
After our eight hour drive Didn't know it
would be so slow Bad directions Joe Mo.
As we got near, we finished our lasi beer,
and arrived at Ramble Road, the Virginia
Tech TKE abode. Oops, a social we
crashed, but everyone there was trashed,
so nobody cared, being a little sis I was
spared At that bash we were a hit They
saw that we partied quite a bit. When we
finally found Ken it was time for real fun
to begin We raged with Scutt. Jeff and
Lou. Also Zorba, Steve and Eug Saturday-
was a CTazv time We started drinking
right after nine. Bv noon I was trashed
I low long did it last7 All day, into night, I
was a scarv sight Fifteen TKE's in the
party van, tap hits were in big demand
Guarding the keg was pledge Neil Eug
and Scott were behind the wheel Arrived
back at TKE. Everyone remember that af-
ternoon except me. To the TKE Beach
Party we did go, but it was postponed due
to snow. That didn't stop the crazy crowd.
We drank a lot and .got real UudLurr)
and John we did meet. You went for a
walk but not down the street We danced
all night on the sand covered floor, too bad
I had to keep running out the door Next
DISPLAY CLASSIFIED
TRIPP ROAKES PI Kappa Alpha would
like to congratulate you on winning SI
president We know vou are going to do
one hell of a )ob.
A SPECIAL CONORATLLA riONS To
our new brother and lat Theta, Brooks
Knight� The Pikes
Read The East
Carolinian. Every
Tues. and Thurs.
DISPLAY CLASSIFIED
Diamonds - Jewelry - TV's -
VCR's - Watches - Guns -
Musical Instruments
BILLS
We Buy Sell, & Trade
PAWN SHOP
'Strictly Confidential Transactions
INSTANT CASH LQ,4NS
480 M Greene Street
Greenville, NC 27834
(919)830-6828
ABORTION
rial and C'onidonxiaJ Ccue
HELP WANTED
LIFE GUARDS AND RENTAL ATTEN-
DANTS NEEDED: Atlantic Beach area.
Memorial Day through Labor Day. Con-
tact Beach Bums Beach Service P.O. Box
1342 Atlantic Beach, NC 28512.
SUMMER INTERNSHIP: The Thomas
Nelson Internship program. A marketing
and management program open to all
majors. Seven positions are available.
Average first year student saved $4,000.00
last summer. Interviews �3:00 and 7:00
today in rm. B-04 in the basement of
HOUSE OF HATS
for
LADIES HATS AND
ACCESSORIES
(Latest Styles and
Colors)
403 Evans St.
Greenville. NC 27834
(Downtown Mall)758-3025
"Perso
FREE Pregnancy
Testing
M-F 8:30-4 p.m.
Sat. 10-1 p.m.
Triangle Women's
Health Center
Call for appointment Mon. thru Sat. Low
Cost Termination to 20 weeks of pregnancy
The East Carolinian
(Publications Bldg across from Joyner Library)
L
-800-433-2930
PATNTERS NEEDED
This Summer at ECU
May 15 through July 31
Call Now:
757-6167
RINGOLD TOWERS
NOW TAKING LEASES FOR FALL
SEMESTER '89. EFFICIENCY 1
& 2 DEDROOM APARTMENTS.
rOR INFO. CAIX HOLLIE SI-
MONOWICH AT 752-2865
PART TIME JOB
with apartment Included!
?Lite work for Rent �Flexible Night Schedule
�Other work w Pay 'Rotating Weekend's Off
If Interested Contact Robert Wilkerson at
752-2101
Wilkerson Funeral Home
UNIVERSITY
APARTMENTS
2899 E. 5th Street
lAak us about our special rates to change leases, and discounts for April rentals!
�Located new ECU
�Near major Shopping Centers
�ECU Bus Service
�Onsite laundry
Contact J.T. or Tommy Williams
756-7815 or 758-7436
�AZALEA GARDENS
Clean and Quiet one bedroom furnished apartments,
energy efficient, free water and sewer, optional wash-
ers, dryers, cable TV. Couples or singles only. $215 a
month. 6 month lease.
MOBILE HOME RENTALS
Couples or singles, apartments and,mobile homes in
Azalea Gardens near Brook Valley Country Club. Con-
tact J.T. or Tommy Williams.
756-7815
Announcements

1

CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP
Christian Fellowship will be held every
Thurs at 6 p.m. in the Culture Center.
LOST?
Something missing in your life? We've
found it and we want to share it with you.
Jenkins Art Auditorium. EVERY Fri.
night at 7:00.
CAMPUS CHALLENGE
If you are challenged everyday with prob-
lems that you find hard to overcome, join
us for the uncompromised word of God.
Every Fri. night at 7:00 in the Jenkins Art
Auditorium.
C�F
CCF would like to invite you to our bible
study every Tuesday at 7 p.m. in Rawl 130.
Bring your Bible and a friend as we study
the book of Hebrews. Call Jim at 752-7199
if you need a ride or further info.
ART GALLERY
Gallery Security Postion, must be quali-
fied for university work study program.
Hours: Mon. 2 p.m. to 5 p.m. Sat. 10 a.m. to
5 p.m. 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
Tutors needed for all business classes.
Contact Lisa at Academic Counseling,
Dept. of Athletics � 757-6282 or 757-1677.
ECU NAVIGATORS
"Flight 730 the weekly get-together of
the Navigators, continues its streak of
good Bible study every Thur 750-9 in
Biology 103. The non-stop, no-frills meet-
ing is designed to help you develop a
closer walk with God. In-flight refresh-
ments served. No ticket required; just
reserve your time.
B1GKIL2S
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 is 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.
WORLD RENOWN VIOLIN-
IST NADIA SALERNO-SON-
NENBERG
World Renown Violinist Nadja Salerno-
Sonnenberg will perform in Wright Audi-
torium at 8pm on April 20th. Her appear-
ance wifl conclude the 1988-89 Perform-
ing Arts Series at East Carolina Univer
sity. Her scheduled program will 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. Salemo-Sonnenberg will
be accompanied by Sandra Rivers on the
piano. Tickets for this event are now on
sale, they can be purchased through the
Centra Ticket Office at Mendenhall Stu-
dent Center by calling 757-6611, ext.266
Office hours are 11 am-6 pin, Monday
through Friday.
DC AREA SUMMER TQff







f
EC
ONS
Vol. 1, No. 1
Understanding Today While Preparing for Tomorrow
Spring 1989
Eakin: ECU's future is bright
By KARL GRANT
Editor
After two years as chancellor of
East Carolina, Dr. Richard Eakin
sees a bright future for the
university and has helped initiate
plans to ensure continued growth
and success for ECU.
Coinciding with the addition of
a university planner to its staff,
ECU started a strategic planning
process in September 1988. The
process will continue through May
1990, and will determine some new
strategic directions for the
university.
Three committees were set up
to explore strengths and weaknesses,
institutional values and the external
environment at ECU. Those three
committees have reported their
findings in the first of three public
forums for the university faculty,
stall and students.
Eakin said the university will
form a basis for an overall strategic
plan of direction in May and that by
September 1990 the various schools
at ECU should have their specific
plans in action.
"If you take strategic planning
literally, once you have a plan you
should immediately begin re-
evaluating the plan Eakin said.
"Our plan should carry us through
the next four years but we hope to
identify goals to guide us through
the next 15-20 years. We'll have tc
adjust our plans constantly because
the university is always in a state ol
flux
" TtiS "big ge si "problem f ac in g
ECU is its public image, according
to Eakin. "The public perception is
that of an image of a university
which is 20 years old Eakin said.
"To change that, we've encouraged
the university publications office to
develop new publications which arc
current and reflect the nature of the
university.
"Since my arrival, I've tried to
do things to educate the public about
the quality and diversity of our
offerings at ECU Eakin said.
Eakin said the university has
several plans for new buildings,
including a S24 million addition to
the library. Another building being
planned is an administration
building, which will bring together
various offices such as financial aid,
admissions and the registrar's office.
Also on the drawing board is a new
student recreation center which will
provide a wide variety of indoor
recreation for students.
To accommodate the new
buildings and future growth, the
university will need to expand its
grounds. However, that poses
another problem because ECU is
located within the confines of a
neighborhood.
"We arc hemmed in on all sides
and have a major need of expansion,
but my preference is for us to be
good neighbors and acquire property
which will not involve buying
homes and relocating people Eakin
said.
A possible answer lies in the
acquisition of the properly where
Rose High School is currently
located. The university had
f originally planned to buy the
property by June 1991 but it may be
1992 before the purchase actually
takes place, Eakin said.
"The opportunity to buy the
Rose High property is the best
opportunity this university has had
in 25 years Eakin said. "We need
the property badly and we could also
make good use of the buildings
located on the property
As Eakin looks to the future of
ECU, he must also contend with the
paradox of the university needing to
improve its academic image while at
the same time remaining accessible
to students.
"As a university, we are of a
mixed mind on the issue of
acccssiblity and the quality
dimension Eakin said. "I'd like to
figure a way to continue to provide
accessibility but also to recruit the
very best students. It's a tough issue
that many universities are wresUing
wiih.
"On the one hand, we don't
want to be elitist but we don't want
to have open admissions, cither. We
have to try to figure out where ECU
should fit in between those two
extremes Eakin said.
Eakin added that ECU
should be in tune with how its
publications are being received by
the top students. He said more
emphasis and resources need to be
put into recruiting, not necessarily
to increase the student population
but to improve the quality of the
student body.
Affirmative action goals are
also very high on the university's
agenda, according to Eakin.
"We need to do a much better
job of hiring minorities and women.
That's not a new goal or a new plan;
that's an on-going effort Eakin
said. "The other area we are looking
at constantly is the enrollment of
minorities. Minorities are about 10
percent of our total student
population. I think we ought to
strive to have a larger percentage,
somewhere in the 10-14 percent
range
Eakin said the university
student body is composed of about
60 percent women and that he is
comfortable with that figure.
The goals of the university
should not come specifically from
the chancellor's office, Eakin said.
"When I came here two years ago
one of the first things I was asked
was my vision of the future. I
thought then and I think now that
it's important to not only hear what
the chancellor wants the university
to be but also what the community
wants the university to be Eakin
said.
Still, he has some specific ideas
of what the university should
represent in the next decade.
"In April of 1999,1 would hope
the university would be seen as a
doctoral-granting university. I hope
we are seen as a university
representing a high degree of quality
in our undergraduate and graduate
programs. I hope the university
would continue to provide a high
level of service to eastern North
Carolina.
"I also hope the university has a
much broader concept of its role so
that we serve not only eastern North
Carolina but the entire nation as
well Eakin said.
. f �
Dr. Richard Eakin (Photo by Mark Barber)
Task Force studies imase
By JULIE HOLLAND
Staff Writer
East Carolina University is
taking steps to better the school's
image as an academic institution.
ECU Chancellor, Dr. Richard
Eakin, initialed an Image Task Force
last fall to make suggestions for
improvements inside and outside of
ECU. The goal of the group is to
study image-relaied issues at ECU.
to identify the image the university
wants to project and how best to
accomplish that.
According to Joanne Kollai,
Director of University Publications
the task force wants to find a way to
put less emphasis on parties and
athletics.
The task force is currently
working on a visual identity system
by making a consistent letterhead
logo. The logo would be instantly
recognized on all publications com-
ing from the school.
Ms. Kollar said the task force is
an ongoing project which will take
on a different target problem each
year.
Status of ECUState game, Halloween celebration left in limbo
By BRENDAN KELSH
Staff Writer
There are two events that East
Carolina students will not be
experiencing this year: one is the
downtown Halloween celebration
and the other is the ECU-N. C. State
game held in Raleigh.
"The City Council has taken the
position that there will be no
downtown Halloween celebration
this year Public Information
Officer Greg Brown said.
The Halloween celebration of
1987 involved 20,000 people with
seven arrests and fire and rescue
units treating 45 people. The city
spent $15,000 in overtime costs and
800 man hours of service that did
not include clean-up crews.
In 1988 the Halloween
celebration consisted of 8,000 to
10,000 people. It was smaller than
the Halloween before because it fell
on a rainy Monday night. It
involved 50 arrests and an
undetermined amount of injuries.
The authorities could not gel to who
was doing what; however, only one
plate-glass window was broken.
One large problem wiih the
Halloween celebration is people
coming from out of town. "We
know this is one event that draws
people from out of town. Groups of
outsiders coming from everywhere is
bad Brown said.
Another problem with the
Halloween celebration lately is a
large number of people running
through the crowd.
"The current celebration is a
spontaneous event and a sponsor
takes on legal liability Brown said.
According to court laws on alcohol
consumption and drunk driving, "the
city does not want this
responsibility
"We will do whatever it takes
to enforce all applicable laws to
prevent celebration. If we see
people on the streets with alcohol,
they will pay the consequences
Brown said.
Another concern involving
Halloween is how to get the word
out to students that it will not be
held this year. "Various business
groups could use newspapers and
other media to notify students
Brown said. "Sororities and
fraternities could write affiliates on
other North Carolina campuses
Henry Van Sant, associate
director of internal relations for
athletics at ECU, commented on the
future possibilities of ECU playing
North Carolina State University in
football.
Van Sant said: "We hope to re-
establish a relationship. It is a
natural rivalry that draws one of the
three largest crowds. ECU playing
NCSU had more attendance than
NCSU and the University of North
Carolina at Chapel Hill
"There is no bitterness between
the administrative units Van Sant
said. "After the investigation, the
seriousness did not involve students,
but a security guard being injured.
"One cannot predict, project, or
control these types of instances. It
is a game that involves high
emotion, especially when there is
alcohol involved. It is not out of the
ordinary for a goal post, valued at
SI,500 to S2,000, to get torn
down
When commenting on the
reactions of people at the end of the
ECU-NCSU game. Van Sant said
that no one person was to blame.
"The sad thing about it is the action
of a few people affect large groups
of people
To prevent these types of
situations from occurring Van Sant
commented further: "We can avoid
these things by a change in altitudes
and values of people that this
behavior is not acceptable. Another
way is perhaps intensifying
security
"Our students and ECU
graduates are proud of this
institution. Our goal is for ECU to
be one of the finest universitities in
the country. Negative behavior does
not help to reach athletic goals. We
would like to play some of the top
institutions and posititve behavior
contributes to that
On views of the future of
athletics at ECU, Van Sant said.
"Our top-level leadership will give
us a top level of competition in
which we want to participate.
"Crowd control is a major
concern at any competition event
where there are a large number of
people involved Van Sant added.
"ECU security does a good job, but
need help from the general
population
Dave Hart, ECU director of
athletics, released these following
statementsOur door will remain
open for future negotiations with
NCSU should their administration
demonstrate an interest in a home-
and-home proposal in future years. It
is my belief that eventual athletic
competition between the institutions
in this state, the Big Five' if you
u ill, is a goal worthy of continued
pursuit
ECU football team moves into Lewis era
'�" T w
Bill Lewis
By MATT McLAUGHLIN
Staff Writer
With East Carolina making
moves to change the football pro-
gram into a respected division I
team, many questions arise such as
how will it be done, and how long
will it take? The task has fallen on
the shoulders of new head coach of
the Pirates Bill Lewis.
"It all starts with a commit-
ment Lewis said "East Carolina
started the commitment by building
a new athletic facility then by hiring
me. My staff and I have sat down
and discussed what it will take to
make East Carolina a winner, and
the bottom line starts with raising
the standard of the play by the ath-
letes as well as the coaches. The
team is now dedicating themselves
to a new system under new coaches
and this just doesn't happen
overnight
With a new staff here the
Pirates are bound to be a different
squad with a new identity. The first
change by the Pirate fans will be the
offense, no more run and shoot. The
Pirates will be using an offense very
similar to the Florida State offense
which consistently is one of the
most productive in the country. This
will not only bring excitement to
the Pirate offense.it will also bring a
well balanced attack using the arse-
nal of speedy backs and wide re-
ceivers that East Carolina has sel-
dom used. The new look offense
consists of an I formation backfield
running sweeps and counters and
threatening at all times with play-
action passes and sprint draws. It's a
balanced offense that uses the
flexibility to prey on the opponent's
defensive weaknesses.
All of these things arc going to
take time. Changing plays and phi-
losophy takes time, so docs chang-
ing the character of the team.
'��. is spring we're going to start
out teaching sound fundamental
football, while also learning to give
more effort and commitment
Lewis said. "The change of the atti-
tude has already begun thanks to the
strong leadership of the senior
members ot our football team. Now
the attitude must be contagious and
be caught by the younger players
This easier schedule is working
for Lewis and his staff. It could
boost the average amount of wins
per year past three, which has been
the average over the last four years.
Lewis plans to work alongside
Athletic Director Dave Hart in the
future scheduling to fit the plans for
the direction of the program. With
the growth of the university and
Greenville getting larger by the
second, the goal for Lewis and East
Carolina to reach respectability is
attainable.
Job demand is on the rise for East Carolina Graduates
By CAROLYN JUSTICE
Managing Editor
Jobs are the goal of most col-
lege graduates. As ECU seniors
graduate in May and undergraduates
select their major fields of study,
looking toward the future at job
outlooks is something we all must
do.
According to the "Occupational
Outlook Handbook . " service-
producing jobs such as health care,
education, banking and insurance,
will account for nine out of 10 jobs
by the year 1995.
At ECU, most students are
graduating with jobs in some areas
of this service field and therefore can
expect a bright future.
Jim Westmoreland, assistant
director of the career placement cen-
ter says that overall, ECU graduates
are successful in finding jobs both
in and out of their major.
Health care is one field that the
demand is increasing, yet the supply
is few, especially in nursing.
"Many nursing students at ECU
have jobs before they graduate said
Westmoreland. "ECU has a strong
program in nursing and graduates are
an example of the program's suc-
cess
Registered nurses, nursing aides
and orderlies will remain in demand
because of the anticipated growth of
these jobs. Health care will be
among the occupations providing
new jobs through the mid-1990 s.
The growth is expected because
of the population growth in older
citizens according to the
"Occupational Outlook Handbook
The "Occupational Outlook
Handbook" says that health care is
one of the few fields where qualified
graduates can be almost assured of a
job.
"Physical therapy and occupa-
tional therapy jobs are also in big
demand said Westmoreland.
(See 'Jobs' on Page 4)
JffiEOLlyiMEl





f
ECU HORIZONS
Spring 1989
Opini on
A new horizon
dawns for ECU
A new horizon is dawning
for East Carolina University.
Since Dr. Richard Eakin's
arrival at the university as
chancellor two years ago,
ECU has started a strategic
planning process which will
continue through May 1990.
This process will determine
some new strategic directions
for the university.
Three committees have
been set up which will deal
with strengths and
weaknesses, institutional
values and the external
environment of the university.
Those committees have
already held the first of three
public forums for university
faculty, staff and students with
regard to their various reports.
In May, the university will
form a basis for an overall
strategic plan for a new
direction for the universitv. Bv
the fall of 1989-90, each
school in the university should
have its strategic plan in
progress.
All this planning is
designed to eliminate what Dr.
Eakin sees as the biggest
problem facing the university -
- public image. Eakin says the
the public perception is that of
an image of a university which
is 20 years old.
Also, the planning is
designed to find ways to make
the campus more attractive.
Eakin and the university
administration are working
together to convince the state
legislature of the university's
needs for new facilities.
rvfrrPcH:TeraTi 'emphasis of'
the planning process is to
bolster recruiting. The
university should not be as
concerned with the numbers of
students who enroll but the
quality of the overall student
body. The university
publications office needs to be
aware of what publications
will be well-received by the
most able students.
Eakin has a vision for
ECU, but he realizes his vision
will mean nothing if it is not
combined with what the
community envisions for
ECU.
"When 1 came here two
years ago, one of the first
thin us I was asked was about
mv vision of the future of
ECU Eakin said. "I thought
then and I think now that it is
important not only to hear
what the chancellor wants the
university to be but also what
the community would like
ECU to be
Eakin has the university on
the right track. The planning
process should allow ECU to
emerge in the next decade as a
doctoral granting university
which represents high quality
in its undergraduate and
graduate degree programs.
Most of all, the university will
emerge as an institution
providing a high level of
service to eastern North
Carolina and to the entire
nation.
A new horizon is dawning
for East Carolina Universitv.
The Lady Pirates continue with excellence
Full of tradition, the East
Carolina softhall team knows noth-
ing but success. In the late 70's,
Alita Dillion started a team which
quickly rose to a level of national
prominence. The third year team of
1980 won the rcgionals finishing
the season with a 37-5 record. The
Lady Pirates achieved top-ranking
Nationally in 1981-1982.
An AIAW national tournament
was started in 1981 and the Lady
Pirates placed fourth in that event.
Several Pirates were named to the
State, Regional and All-National
Tournament Teams. Three Pirates
were named to the National Regular
Season Team. In addition, two Lady
Pirates, Kathy Rilcy and Cynthia
Shenard received the Broderick
Award, the Heisman Award of
Softball for 1981 and 1982 season.
respectively.
Following itiis season, the
Pirates experienced a coaching
change. I walked into a national
powerhouse in 1982. The 1982
season was almost a carbon copy of
1981.
At this point in time a discus
sion was made to move into the
NCAA as the AIAW folded. The
nationally prominent Lady Pirates
also had to learn a new game, last-
pitch Softball. Recruiting strategics
changed. Although North Carolina
is a strong Softball state, the high
schools play slow-pitch. Out-ol-
state-players had to be recruited to
make our team successful.
In our inaugural fast-pilch sea-
son, the Lady Pirates again were a
success. The athletes now coming
from Maryland. New York and
Virginia helped our program turn the
page to last-pitch. Every team since
has won 25 games or more each
season. In 1985, pitchers Stacey
Boyette and Robin Grave led the
team to our first 30-win season in
the new era. Stacey Boyette also
achieved the honor of two time
Academic All-American which
Robin Craves and Pam Young
achieved honorable mention.
Pitching is such a large part of
this game. The current pitching
staff has gone through the growth
years together. As freshmen in
1987 and sophomores in 1988, they
won 25 games. Pitchers Jennifer
Sagl, Tracye Larkin, and Rcnee
Meyers are looking forward to their
junior season with great expecta-
tions.
The schedule the Lady Pirates
play is a tough one. Teams such as
nationally ranked Florida State
University and University of South
Carolina and the ACC's University
of Virginia and UNC-Chapel Hill
have full scholarships to offer.
With Athletic Director Dave
Hart's commitment to a winning
tradition at ECU, financial support
to keep the Lady Pirates competitive
is anticipated. The Lady Pirates
have done their part and will con-
tinue to strive for excellence in the
field. Fortunately, the administra-
tion has promised to do theirs. Let's
not let this great tradition of win-
ning at ECU die.
Sue Manahan
The real truth about Public S afety
It has been rumored that ECU's
Department of Public Safety refused
to release the number of sexual as-
saults on campus in order to protect
the school's image. Nothing could
be further from the truth. When
asked about the subject, ECU Police
Chief Johnny Rose pulls a folder
from the shelf behind him and re-
cites the number of assaults per year
for the past five years.
The figures are as follows:
School year Sexual assaults
1983-84 1
1984-853
1985-861
1986-873
1987-883
The figures include all sexual
assaults (by strangers and
acquaintances) and attempts reported
to the Public Safely Department.
Chief Rose doesn't try to gloss
over the situation, either. He can-
didly points out that not all sexual
assaults are reported and that, though
he can only guess, he estimates his
figures represent only 30-50 percent
of occurrences.
One reason the rumored number
is so much higher than Public
Safety Department figures show
(one student said she'd heard of five
rapes in February alone) is the unre-
liability of the grape vine. Chief
Rose said on the night a rape or at-
tempt happens, he'll often hear ru-
mors of four or five assaults.
Each year, the Public Safety
Department lakes pan in ECU;s
Rape Awareness Week, during
which self-defense classes are given,
ECU police officers give lectures on
avoiding sexual assault and what
to do if an assault occurs, and sym-
posiums are held on the causes of
rape in our society and possible
remedies.
Though any sexual assaults are
too many and this year's three is an
appallingly high number, accusing
the Public Safety Department of
hiding information is not the an-
swer. A better outlet for those con-
cerned about rapes is The Pirate
Walk, which has fought desperately
for funding every year and which is
in danger once again of being dis-
mantled.
Since we have no way of
knowing how many attempts never
take place because a student is es-
corted by someone from the Pirate
Walk, we must assume lhat even if
only one or two students use the
service per semester, that's enough
to justify funding. Furthermore, the
walk should be made more
accessible through a higher profile.
Ed Toshach
Students
need to get
involved
East Carolina University is
growing and expanding into the
future at an increasingly fast pace.
The university enrollment is higher
than ever, its image is improving
and the campus is growing. Student
attitudes, however, need lots of w ork
because the future success of East
Carolina University is dependent
upon the level of involvement of the
student population.
Students at ECU are becoming
more and more apathetic toward the
school. A perfect example of this is
Pirate Walk, the student escort
service that is being shut down
due to a lack of students utilizing
what it has lo offer. This service
was originally developed as a means
of protecting students; yet, the
students of this school didn't care
enough about it to bother using it.
Pirate Walk, a perfectly noble
organization, fell as a result of
student apathy and mismanagement.
The Student Government
Association itself has also suffered
from lack of student involvement.
The most recent SGA election
rendered a woeful 11 percent voter
turnout. It would seem that as
much as students like to complain
about things going wrong on this
campus, they would at least become
involved enough to vote so that a
change has a chance to come about.
It seems that if students band
together and rally behind a cause.
then positive changes have a better
chance of occurring. And one of the
best ways to make the student voice
known is through the polls on
election day.
The East Carolinian is also an
excellent way for students to become
more involved in their school. The
school newspaper is supposed to be
the voice of the students. The East
Carolinian accepts many types of
stories written bv ECU studentsjn
exchange for monetary
compensation. Not only can
students get paid, but they can
contribute to the betterment ol this
institution.
It is essential for students to
understand their duty to become
involved and contribute to the future
of this university. Pirate Walk, for
example, had problems other than a
lack of student involvement. The
SGA elections also suffered from a
lack of adequate numbers oi poll
booths as well as student apathy.
While lack of student involvement
was not the sole cause of the
problems of ihese activities, it
certainly didn't help the situation
much.
ECU is a rapidly growing
university. This growth depends on
many things such as the
enhancement of it's image. But
student involvement is needed to
make these changes and growths
worthwhile. Even if a school had
the perfect student governmental
body, a beautiful campus, a top-
notch newspaper and the best sports
teams possible, it would mean
nothing if the students are lackluster
and uncaring. It would be a pretty
school on the outside without any
body or foundation. It would be just
another pretty face.
Renee Redman
ECU: athletics and academics
East Carolina athletic officials
recognize the problem of combining
an athletic career with an academic
program.
To solve this dilemma the
university's athletic department is
constructing future plans for a
Personal Development Program.
The program will offer such things
as life skill seminars and total
leadership programs. The entire
student development will be dealt
with, a great idea for the athletic
student.
According to Pam Penland,
Assistant Athletic Director for
Academic Counseling, the
university can look forward to
academics and athetics working
together.
Penland, who has worked with
ECU athletes for five years, voiced
her concerns over the athletic
department's public image,
especially with its relation to
academics. Is the athletic program a
clean one? According to Penland it's
a clean program lhat the students
should know more about.
So what are some of the
differences between the student
athlete as opposed to the regular
student? Time, time, time, and this
will never change for the athlete.
Athletes have to go through such
things as practice, conditioning,
weight lifting and rehabilitation. Of
course travel lime must be
considered .also, and a normal social
life? - forget it!
Football is probably the last
thing on the everyone's mind now,
except for the players. The players
are having to go to class, practice
for about four to five hours and
then study. They virtually have no
flexible time.
So why do we hear so much
about athletes having academic
problems? Time restraint, time
restraint. It seems they have more oi
a time problem than an academic
problem.
What can be done to help the
athlete with academic problems
now? There are support services for
all athletes, and academic and
personal counseling are offered daily
Along with these services also arc
tutorial services.
Where's another area that
perhaps the athlete student differs
from the regular student? Admission
requirements, perhaps? Not
according to Pam Penland.
"Admission requirements for athletes
are very similiar to regular students'
requirements, except when it comes
to the paper work The academic
department has to do triple the
documentation for athletes than for
regular students.
There will be a new admissions
requirement that will affect not only
the athlete but the regular student
also upon being accepted into ECU.
Starting in 1990, all students in
North Carolina will be required to
have three sciences completed before
being admitted into a university.
The admission requirements,
according to Pam Penland, don't
make it difficult for athletes to be
accepted into the university.
Admissions might not be difficult,
but individuals must follow the
rules once they are in.
With the excellent programs and
services available to the ECU
athletes, there is help for them
to meet these requirements. They
also can look forward to the
Personal Development Program lhat
is expected to be in progress within
two years.
This isn't a program where
athletics is more important than
academics, but it is a program where
they work together.
� (Jinny Robbins
ONS
EditorKarl Grant
Managing EditorCarolyn Justice
Graphic DesignerGinny Robbins
Chief PhotographerMark Barber
Layout ArtistsDiana Ditzler
Julie Holland
Renee Redman
Ed Toshach
Staff WritersSylvia Billingsley
Richard Goudie
Kristen Halberg
Brendan Kelsh
Matt McLaughlin
Chris Siegel
Faculty AdviserBrenda Sanchez
Graduate AssistantSteve Harding
ECU HORIZONS is a laboratory publication lor Journalism 3200. Copy
Editing and Makeup. The views presented are in no way those of the
English Department, the Journalism Program, or East Carolina
University, but are the views of the individual writers.

x.





V
3 FCU HORIZONS
Spring 1989
S
Jenkins: up-and-coming pitcher for the 90s
Bj CHRIS SIEGEL
Staff Writer
When an athlete leaves the high
school ranks to go to college, he
never expects that he will be the
best at what he does. And Jonathan
Jenkins was no exception. But he is
exactly that, the best at what he
vs. He owns the best earned run
average ol' any college baseball
pitcher in America. His 0.52 ERA
end his perfect 6-0 start has turned
'leads ami has people speaking about
he junior's future.
Jenkins has taken his new
found fame in stride and puts it in
proper perspective. When asked how
he feels, Jenkins responded, "it feels
pretty good, but at any time that stat
(.statistic) can change
The 6-foot-7,195 pound pitcher
is the leader of the Pirate pitching
staff, has a perfect career mark of 11 -
0 since becoming a starter at East
Carolina. He has tied teammate Jake
Jacobs' school record for most
consecutive victories in a career
(in.
Jenkins' pitching has already
sent 38 baiters back to the dug out
wondering what hail happened to
them. Jenkins fastball has been
clocked at 85 miles per hour and that
kind of speed will turn many pro
scouts' heads. In 25 innings, he has
given up 1ft hits and 13 walks.
Jenkins' favorite pilch is the slider
and the way he throws and the
control he has, baseball at a
professional level is not out of the
question forJenkins'futurc.
Jenkins, like most great
athletes, doesn't take all of the
credit for his accomplishments. He
pitches his game and relics on the
Pirate defense to back him up with
fine fielding.
"They have come up with some
great plays, especially the double
plays Jenkins said.
The junior hurler has future
plans of playing for the Pittsburgh
Pirates, if they draft him. Jenkins'
future as a pro has definitely taken a
turn for the better with his
performance this season. A player
with his ability is always an asset to
a big league club.
Jenkins crcdiLs the team, Coach
Gary Ovcrton, and his parents for
his success thus far.
Jonathan Jenkins
"When I was young, my parents
didn't force me to play. It was all
my decision he said. "I just wanted
to play
Jenkins believes Coach Gary
Overton is a big reason why he is
having such a successful season.
Jenkins is thankful he was given a
chance.
"Coach is an inspiration to us
all Jenkins said. "I'm just glad
that he has believed in me and stuck
with me. He's taught me a lot and
he brings out the best in all of us
Jenkins' main inspiration is his
teammates. He also feels that the
experience he and his teammates
have will aid in the team's future.
The confidence that Jenkins
exudes is one trait all great pitchers
have. It is just one of many qualities
that pro scouts look for when it
comes to being drafted. Jenkins'
statistics and his ability could lead
him to a very successful career in
the pros, if he is given the chance.
The future for Johnathan Jenkins
looks as bright as the future for the
Pirate team.
Although Jenkins' modest
altitude won't allow him to take any
credit, his services to the team are
invaluable. Jenkins has come out
this season and proved he is ready to
play at a competitive level and
won't back down to a challenge. It
is that kind of confidence that will
lead Jenkins to a successful career.
Kobe prepares for upcoming season
Pirate swimming program set for solid future
Bv KRISTEN HALBERG
Staff Writer
The Past Carolina swimming
and diving team has had a
recordbreaking 19XS-S9 season.
The men, after settling for
second best for the last two years,
found themselves in the spotlight.
They overcame the team that had
deprived them of a Colonial Athletic
Association crown by a mere 10
points one year earlier and won the
conference championship this season
handily against conference foe. the
Naval Academy.
The Pirates won a conference
championship during the 1985-86
season under Kobe's reign as well.
With all the accomplishments
ECU swimming has had in the past,
the future looks even brighter, and
more competitive. "Our future looks
good Kobe said. "We've done
some great things over the last
couple of years. Swimming here has
always been a pretty solid sport
Although ECU prides itself on
having a solid swimming and diving
program, Kobe warns that the
competition is closing in. According
to Kobe, many conference teams are
investing in upgrading their
facilities to better their swim
programs. "Ihe other conference
teams are slowly catching up Kobe
said "It's getting to be more
competitive. I hope we'll be able to
stay in front of them
Two teams in the Colonial
Athletic Association, American
University and William & Mary,
have built new pools. Other pools
have been getting "facility uplifts"
such as new timing systems and
other technological equiment
As ECU continues to thrive on
excellence, Kobe makes it a top
priority to recruit swimmers that can
start out successful. "We really don't
bring anyone into our program
that's not going to be a conference
scorer Kobe explained. 'Anybody
we bring in is going to be someone
who can help us immediately.
We've always had a saying that
'you're only as good as your
freshman class so we try to make
that freshman class a quality class
Recruiting begins in September
and is continued season round. The
biggest area the swimming staff has
been recruiting from for the 1989-90
season is North Carolina. This
works out well for the program
because it is less expensive to
recruit in-state due to the in-state
tuition. The rest of the recruits are
from Florida .
but, the women's swim and
dive program has also proven ts
ability to compete against the best.
Although they finished a
disappointing fourth in the CAA's
in the 1988-89 season, they finished
third in 1987-88 and second in 1986-
87. They continue to turn out top-
quality swimmers.
The latest recordbreakcr,
sophomore Meredith Bridgers, has
rewritten the rccordbooks in the 100
and 200-yard breaststroke events.
Not only did she set CAA records in
both breaststroke events, but she
also qualified for the National
Collegiate Athletic Association
championship meet in her events
and ended finishing 42nd in the
country.
Kobe sees Bridgcr's future in
the NCAA's as brighter than ever.
"She gdf real nervous dut there
Kobe said of Bridgcr's disappointing
finish in the NCAA's. "Now she
knows what it's all about. She had a
good learning experience. Before she
leaves here (ECU, she will be the
first all-American in division I
swimming
Along with Bridgers, there are
men who are hopefuls for future
NCAA competition. "We have a
couple of gu. who should be
knocking on the doors Kobe said,
"because they've had big drops the
last couple of years.
"It's a real tough meet Kobe
said of the NCAA's. "That just
shows you what type of quality
swimmer Meredith is that she made
it. It's a world-class meet
The swim team carries good
swimmers, not world-class
swimmers, according to Kobe, but
there are a few with the potential to
be world-class "so we always want
to keep our foot in the door for
them
Kobe said the guys are not far
off in reaching NCAA
qualifications. They are four seconds
off in the 200-yard events and two
seconds off in the 100-yard events.
Renovations planned for Harrington Field
Blue Edwards (photo by Mark Barber)
ECU basketball star
dreams of pro career
By BRENDAN KELSH
Staff Writer
Plans to upgrade Harrington
Field are in the works and are to be
completed before next baseball sea-
son, according to Associate Athletic
Director for Internal Relations Henry
Van Sant.
Some items that will be up-
graded are: the construction of new
dugouts, scoreboards and concession
stands.
"This year the athletic depart-
ment installed a highly efficient
drainage system that the public just
cannot see, but it is an improve-
ment Van Sant said.
These are improvements to a
ability that is already attractive, and
the only problem is a temporary
construction road behind it.
The construction of the Sports
Medicine-Physical Education
Building is the reason for the con-
struction road behind Harrington
Field. The building has a scheduled
completion date for July 1, 1989 and
will be 82,000 square feet.
The ECU baseball team has
been to the NCAA playoffs more
times than any team in North
Carolina in the past 10 years.
There has been only one losing
baseball season in the last 39 years
for the East Carolina Pirates.
A tremendous growth in athlet-
ics and facilities is taking place at
ECU.
B) CHRIS SIEGEL
Staff Writer
Basketbill season is over and
the tans an gone, but one Pirate
ha-ketball player is still hard at
work. Anc that person was the
Pirate leatkr during games and also
was the le&der at practice, Theodore
"Blue" Edwards.
A yojng man who considers
himsell euiet is anything but that
u hen he tteps on a basketball court.
Edwards led the Pirates in scoring
averaging 26.7 points per game. He
also led the team in rebounds and
Meals. He was second in assists
behind fellow senior Jeff Kelly.
In his first season at ECU,
Edwards made an automatic impact.
He averaged over 14 poinLs and five
rebomds per game. He shot 56.1
PCK-tnt from the field and 73.9
percent from the free throw line. He
dazzled the fans with his jumping
ability and a wide array ot
sjxxtacular dunks.
Then Edwards ran into a buzz-
saw. He had to sit out the 1987-88
season for disciplinary reasons. It
as a big dtsappoinment not only to
Fdjvards, but also to the fans who
had fallen in love with him.
Edwards made it very clear he
was not going to take a back scat to
anyone in the conference. All the
pre-season hoopla went to George
Mason senior Kenny Sanders and
Edwards made it a point to challenge
hint for player of the year. "I made it
one of my goals to be CAA player
of the year and I thought I could
challenge Kenny for that Edwards
said. "I didn't want to do it just for
myself, though. I thought it would
be good for the school and the
team
Being named CAA Playcr-of-
the-Year was not the only honor
Edwards received. After the great
season Edwards had, he was named
First Team CAA and also was voted
Honorable Mention All-America and
All-District Three Team in
Basketball Times. This is a
publication done by the United
States Basketball Writers
Association (USBWA). One more
honor was bestowed upon Edwards.
He was selected to play in the
Portsmouth Invitational Tournament
in April.
But now that the chants of
"Blue, Blue" have ended at Mingcs
Coliseum, what is next for Blue
Edwards? "It has always been a
dream of mine to play professional
basketball Edwards said. "I have
some areas to improve on before I
can make it, but I'll keep working
toward that goal. Right now,
though, the main goal is to improve
my game
Edwards' dream of playing
professional basketball may become
reality later this year when the
National Basketball Association
holds its draft. Several clubs have
shown interest in Edwards and they
will see him play one more time in
the PIT before the draft. Many of
these same scouts saw Edwards play
during the season and seemed to
have positive things to say about
him. If the NBA docs not work out,
Edwards should be a lock for a spot
on a Continental Basketball
Association (CBA) team.
It's Edwards' intensity for
winning and improving that has
made him a true team leader and a
great basketball player. And as he
continues to improve, the future
looks bright. But when this quiet
young man takes the floor to play
basketball, the pandamonium begins
and there is no such thing as quiet.
this space sponsored in part by
EASTBROOKVILLAGE GREEN
APARTMENTS
Office: 204 Eastbrook Drive
Phone: 752-5100
Hours
Mon-Fri
Sat
Sun
Great features for ECU Students
1, 2 & 3 Bedrooms
ECU Bus Service On-Site Management
Free Cable TV Laundry Facilities
3 PoolsCentral Heat and Air
Modern Appliances Free Water and Sewer





�V
r
v
AECUHORI7QNS
-Spring 1989
Spotlight
University hopes to add doctoral programs
By Rl.�Ai D GOUDIE
Staff Writer
When examining the prestige of
a university, educators first look at
the list of doctoral degrees the
school offers. East Carolina
University officials hope to increase
the amount of doctoral programs it
offers from seven to 12 within the
next few years.
According to Dr. Joseph G.
Boyette, associate vice chancellor
and dean of graduate studios . there
i an involved process in acquiring
new doctoral programs. The
General Administration must first
authorize the new plans.
Afterward , petitions are sent out
and the plan is submitted to the
Council for Graduate Studies.
After approval, the plan is sent
to the University System Council
which recommends it to the
prosit, "nt of the University System
Council. The next step involves the
University System Council presi-
dent recommending the plan to the
North Carolina Board of Governors.
This is where the final answer would
be decided as to the affirmation or
declination of the plan.
During this process, the chan-
cellor works with the president of
the University System Council to
reach an agreement.
Currently, there arc seven doc-
toral programs offered at East
Carolina. They are Bio-Chemistry,
Anatomy, Physics, Pharmacology,
Micro-Biology, Immunology and
Pathology.
The university is hoping to
start doctoral programs in five more
areas, according to Boyette. The
first and probably one of the most
important is Bio-Physics. This
program would bridge the academic
portion of East CarolinaThe
Physics Departmentwith the East
Carolina School of Medicine. This
would bring the two schools closer
together. The other four are Marino
Resource Management, English
with an emphasis in Rhetoric and
Composition, History with an em-
phasis in American History
particularly Maritime History and
Education with an emphasis in
Educational Leadership (EDD).
If the university is successful in
acquiring those doctoral programs, it
would aid in increasing the recogni-
tion of East Carolina as a highci
academic institution. This sitna-
tion would load to bettor funding for
the university which would a!
East Carolina to grow and pr.s
and eventually become as ��
known as North Carolina State a
the University ol North Carolina
Chapel Hill in terms ol doctoral I
grees.
East Carolina has the potential
to become the next big university.
It the universit) can acquire the new
doctoral programs, the base and
roots will have nurtured and the tree
ol growth and success v. ill sprout.
JOB
C
(continued from page 1)
There is a continuing demand
in research-related jobs said
Westmoreland. "If you can excel in
science, you will have many more
opportunities
ECU, once East Carolina
Teacher's College, continues to be
one of North Carolina's leading uni-
versities in education. This is good
because there is an increasing de-
mand for teachers according to
Westmoreland.
"There are a lot of oprx.iuuiues
for education majors Westmoreland
said. "One way for education majors
to increase their marketability in
teaching is to be as mobile as
possible
Future opportunities may co .e
in North Carolina for physical edu-
cation and foreign language teachers
as a basic education plan is now be-
ing implemented for public
schools.
In die area of business, the out-
look of accounting majors is about
the brightest.
In a survey of 1988 ECU
graduates, most accounting graduates
found jobs directly related to their
degree.
The "Occupational Ouilook
Handbook" says that employment of
accountants and auditors will grow
much faster than the average as
managers rely more on accounting
information to make business deci-
sions.
Also on the increase arc jobs in
computers and data processing fields.
Experience and education will be
needed as managers and administra-
tors of the future rely more on
computerized information systems.
Another area where jobs will
continue to be available for ECU
graduates is industrial technology.
Non-traditional students:
A growing part of ECU's future
We asked some ECU students what
they thought about East Carolina's
public image.
Jeff Denny (senior): "I think it's
awesome. It's improved a lot
Kim McMahan (senior): "It's
coming up more now. It's better
now than it was five or 10 years
ago. It's improving, because they
are leaning more toward education
trying to improve it
Nevin Bunnell (freshman):
"It's a big party school. But, if you
stick to what you're doing you
can get out of here with a
good education. It was my first
choice
(Photos by S.Billingsley)
ECU life continues for alumni
Bv DIANA DITZLKR
Staff Writer
University life for an
Carolina student docs not have to
end after graduation, according to
Cindy Kittrcll, associate director of
Institutional Advancement.
"The alumni continue to be a
part of the ECU family and can
maintain a relationship with the
university for the rest of their lives
Mrs. Kittrell said.
When students graduate from
East Carolina, they automatically
become a member of the ECU
Alumni Association. If someone
attended for one semester or quarter
they also belong to the association.
Active members in the
association are recognized by thetr
tst annual givings. Actives arc allowed
to vote for officers in the
association. "We wait a few years
for the graduates to get settled
financially before we ask them to
make a contribution Mrs. Kittrcll
said.
The big fundraiser occurs in the
fall with the Telefund. "it gives
alumni an opportunity to give back
to the university Mrs. Kittrell
said. The money raised goes to
programming, scholarships and
academics.
The association sponsors
alumni activities such as
Homecoming and Alumni Day.
amTmaprre fbtttftfrftf
different cities and regions across the
state and nation. Pig pickins,
basketball games and concerts
sponsored by different chapters help
bring together ECU alumni living
in that area. Mrs. Kittrcll said, "The
alumni chapters keep the alumni in
touch and involved with the
university
The association sponsors other
programs including trips and cruises
to various countries. It offers group
term life insurance and a
merchandising program representing
East Carolina.
By CAROLYN JUSTICE
Managing Editor
By the year 1990, demographic
experts say that non-traditional stu
dents will make up half of the stu-
dent bodies at most universities.
At East Carolina, we are seeing
the the trend of non-traditional stu-
dents who are quickly becoming the
new majority.
According to University
College director, Marion Sykes,
East Carolina is becoming an access
point for these students v� ho arc
generally older, have families, obli-
gations with work schedules and
commuting.
University College is a contact
point provided by ECU to offer as-
sistance on a one-to-one basis to
those students.
"Non-traditional students are not
your normal college students
Skes said 'They're not 18 or 19,
living in a dorm or apartment. They
have different work and family
responsibilities to consider
According to University
College records, the average age of
the non-traditional student is 2.
'TheaVfcxage commuting disiancfels
IS miles and the majority arc taking
an average of a five-hour course
load.
The universit) is already seeing
an increase on non-traditional stu-
dents that work with University
College. In the Eall of 1984, 158
students were enrolled with the cen-
ter. In the Fall of 19S8, more than
600 students were using its services
The number of students that
Sykes and his staff handle do not
even begin to account for the num-
ber of non-traditional students that
are now enrolled at ECU.
ne non-traditional student at
East Carolina is Paul Hins.m. Alter
graduating in 1982 from high
school, Hinson completed one-and-a-
hall ea:s at at communit) college
before g ng to work as a policeman
in March 1984. During this tin
he went oi to earn an assoc Lite's de-
gree in criminal justice from the
community college.
Throe and a hal! years latei
Hinson had reached a point in his
department that he could not be
promoted aiymore without a four
year degree or throe more years at the
department
"I decided to go back to school.
get my four-year degree and hope-
fully go to wok tor the federal gov-
ernment Hur.on said.
Hinson was referred to
University College by the admis-
sions office aid through the depart-
ment, ho was able to begin working
on hi-n four- a. degree.
"It (University College) has
made a big difference in m coming
back to school Hinson said "At
first had my "feseWMKWfc about
quitting mj job and returning to
school. I talked to the people there
about my concerns and they made it
so much oasitr than 1 expected
Tom Dole, 26, a non-tradi-
tional studeni enrolled at ECU in
the fall oi 1988. Doyle, who
graduated Iron high school in 1980
vi; s finishing his college degree is
important to him and will improve
his value in the job market.
Alter woking with the print
and radio media lor several years.
Doyle is now Working toward a de-
gree in broadcasting.
University fees still on the rise;
funds go to surprising places
By SYLVIA BILLINGSLEY
Staff Writer
Twice a year, in June and
November, East Carolina University
students receive a letter from the
University that they do not enjoy
opening. This unwanted mail is the
tuition and fees for each semester
spent at ECU.
The bill needs to be paid and
usually is in order for the students to
receive the higher education that is
necessary to suive in tod
world.
The problems are that th
amount of the bills continue to
increase and a large percentage of the
bill goes to services the stude its are
unaware of.
These services are included in
the university fees section on the
bill. They are services very few of
us use or even know exist.
The following list breaks down
each element that makes up the
university fees section and shows
what the students paid for each
service during the 1988 - 1989
school year. The fees include
Student Government Association -
SI 1.75, transportation - $10, media
- S19.75, intramurals - S36, student
financial aid office - $2, student
union - S22.50, athletic fees - $145,
health and PE building - S6, Ficklen
Stadium - $15 and Mendenhall
S lout Center - $74. The total of
tl �c o or the current school year
is 2. hat has more than doubled
i-j '0 . ars since the $162 charged
979.
The fact that the cost of an
education at ECU increases each year
is another thing most students are
unaware of. Information from the
office of John S. Bell, assistant
vice chancellor of business affairslrs,
shows that tuition and fees rise
approximately 10 percent each year.
The cost of attending the University
for a semester 10 years ago has risen
from $260 to next year's estimated
cost of $484.
The student financial aid office
may be needing more than $2 per
semester with the increase in
tuition.
1979-80 1984-85 1988-89 1989-90 1994-95
$775
$484
$439
$373
$260
?ESTIMATED COST
this space is sponsored in part by
P.T.A.
PIZZA
Pizza Transit Authority
757-1955
Free Delivery
Pizza
Subs
Salads
Groceries
this space sponsored in part by
The
ECU
Student
Stores
Helping students with
their book buying and
selling needs
Bookstore
757-6731
Soda Shop 1
757-6731
"The Croatan"
757-6477
1

N





t
Tl IE EAST CAROLINIAN
APRIL 18, 1S9 7
Announcements
Sununei position available in the Wash-
ington. IX office of a North Carolina
Congressman Typing skills necessary
and shorthand desirable Local interview
available For further details contact: Ruth
Petersen, Co-op, 2028 C.CB, (757-6979) as
�.n a-� possible
SIMMER INTERNSHIPS
Bus Admin , Marketing or Economics
majors needed for a variety of summer
internships in logistics related positions
with private industry location and pay
var A resume is necessary to apply Eor
a list ot companies contact Ruth Petersen,
i o-op 2028 C.CB (757-6979) for applica-
tion details
CO-QP
I i summer 10b1 Ca the Co-op office
57-6979 . to find out how we mav
you locate a summer ob in your
ne town or in Cirivnville.
EAST CAROLINA FRIENDS
'i"hoT�- will be a full membership meeting
4 i .is; Carolina Enends on Tuesday,
pn! IS. in biolog) N102 from 7-830pm
this is a very important meeting which
will include elections and final prepara-
tions tor Raretoot on the Mall. Please call
your group leaders if in case of work.
isv ir illness you cannot attend
11 1 UE1 STUDENT TEACH-
ERS
Opportunities are now available for stu
ck nt teaching in Puebla, Meviaco Teacher
Education mators planning to student
teach in the pnng semester, 19�0, are
eligible to apply Applications are in the
Office of Student Teaching, Speight H�,
and the Office ot International Studies.
C.enera! Classroom. 1002 Limited posi
s an available. Application deadline
April 21. Eor more into call Marianne
im (v 757 6271 or ih 830-9450.
EMPLOYMENT
Employment opportunities are available
to students who are interested in becom-
ng PERSONAL CARE ATTENDANTS
� st i nts in wheelchairs. REAPERS.
IS ast experience is desired
but no! required Applications will be
taken tor employment during the Sum-
r Session and Eal 1989 and Spring Se
mester 10 If interested contact: OF-
l E OF HANDICAPPED STUDENT
RV1CES 111 Whichard Annex East
arolina University Greenville NC
27858 4353 PI IONE: 919757-6790 or 757
S88
sKIN CANCER SCREENING
The Physical Education Motor and Physi-
cal Eitness Competency Test is scheduled
as follows Place Minges Coliseum Time
and Date 10:00 am Wednesday, April 26,
1989 A passing score on this test is re-
quired of all students pnor to declaring
physical education as a major. 1. Main-
taining an average T score of 45 on the six-
item test battery 2 Having a T score of 45
on the aerobics run Any student with a
medical condition that would eontraindi
cate participation in the testing should
contact Mike McCammon or Dr Cay Is-
rael at 757-6497 A detailed summary of
the test components is available in the
Human Performance Lab (Room 113,
Minges)
PHI SIGMA PI
Congratulations to the new brothers of
Phi Sigma Pi National Honor Eraternity:
Kim Aichinger, Richard Andrews, Hope
I larrell, Lisa Moore, Carolina Orth, Linda
Rogosich, Jam Rossi, Tania Schilling,
Saveena Singh, Jennifer Spain, Rick Wal-
ters, and Natalie Young We look forward
to having you serve with us next Eall. See
you at Beach Week.
"The Coast Guard's Role in Drug Interdic-
tion Points covered: Resources utilized,
types of operations, law enforcement au-
thority, and success with interdiction.
University community invited. Host: Dr.
Roger D. Sharpe, Assistant Professor of
Criminal Justice, 757-4224.
BE BAREFOOT AND TIE-
PYEP
Congratulations to jenny Campbell, Bnn
lev Vickers, Tracy Lyle, Steve King, Drew-
Covert, Leslie Nemet, and Maqonc McK-
mstrv, the newly elected officers of Phi
Sigma Pi. Good luck in '89 - '90 school
year
Where: Barefoot on the Mall at the Crafts-
men East (School of Art) Booth. How:
Bring vour own T-shirts, boxer shorts,
socks, skirts, dresses, curtains, sheets-
anvthing vour can stuff into a tub of dye.
Liven up those worn out T-shirts, etc. for
just $2 00 and go Barefoot and tie-dyed
this year
ECU AMBASSADORS
Elections will be held 4-20-89 at 5:15 in
GCB 1026. Please attend this important:
meeting.
CAMPUS CRUSADE FOR
CHRIST
Looking for fun, fellowship and hearing
God's word? Come to "Prime Time" this
Thursday on the 20th at Rawl, room 130.
This is the last time we will meet together
We will be singing a lot of songs, meeting
new and old friends, and learning who
God is. Take this as an opportunity! We
are looking forward to seeing you there
Refreshments served.
Summer
time
help
needed
Editing
and
writing
positions
Apply Today!
KINSWN
INDIANS
1988 Carolina League Champions
COLLEGE NIGHT
Kinston Indians vs. Durham Bulls
Thursday, April 20th, 7.00 pm
vjm
$1 50 admission with valid studetn I D
Z 103 Thirsty Thursdays all 12 ounce beverages 50 cents
For further information call 1 800 334 5467
TODAY
APHIL 18th
is the
LAST DAY
TO REGISTER!
For m Free Trip for Two to the
Bahamas
Come early & register
Private Club for Mfmbfm & Invited (.uculi Only
FEDERAL DRUGJNTERDICr AMNESTY INTERNATIONAL
T1QN
Lt. J.G Chris Scraba of the U.S. Coast
Guard's Office of Law Enforcement will
speak at ECU, Wednesday. April 19, 7:00
pm, Room 130, Rawl Building. Topic
Amnesty International meets every
fourth Wednesday at 8 p.m. at St Pauls
Episcopal Church, 401 E. 4th St in the
upper floor - enter from the 4th street
entrance. Next meeting: April 26. Stu-
dents welcome
fhe Creative Living Cental an adult da
(veMtfe -��.� �iucr .jjjoiausi by the L&u.
it niversiry School of Medicine, is
�. ring .i free km cancer screening on
rhursday, Mjv 4, from 11 00 a.m. until
10 p.m. Ore. John 1 lendrix and Cameron
Smith will ho providing this service at the
Center, located at 2000 E. Suth Street (St
Inited Methodist Church). Any
� rested adult over the age of fitv-fiveis
gible for the screening, but registration
will be limited Call the Creative Living
Center at 757-0303 to pre-register for this
free screening
BjLCOLLLS
� KX Cil U S stands for Boost Alcohol
O rciousness Concerning the 1 lealth of
University Students. If you want to be
involved in a group that promotesrespon-
le decision making regarding the use
or nonuse of alcohol, this is it! We meet
each Wednesday, at 6 p.m. in 305 lovner
rary We're beginning to make plans
I all activities Call 757-6793 for more
info
CQIQR.GLARD AlJDITONS
r Guard Auditions for the ECU
� hing Pirates will be Apnl 15, 29, and
May 6 !2pm 4pm Please pick one day!
gs are provided - rifles, bring your
� n
PUBLIC SERVICE AN-
NOl NCEMENT
: a Pitt County resident, 60 years
oldei and need a ride to your medi-
al appointment? The Creative Living
ter is -itt.nng transportation service
the elderly for medical appointments
within Pitt county such as doctors, den-
tist -clinks, therapies and the Health
department Arrangements for the service
must be made at east 24 hours before the
scheduled appointment Call the Creative
ring tenter, 757-0303 to reserve your
t le '
FITNESS INTRLJCTORTRY-
QLTTS
Individuals interested in trying out for
intramural recreational services fitness
class instructors are encouraged to sign
up fen 204 Memorial Gym Try-outs will be
held April 26 Up to seven individuals will
be selected and hired. Eor additional in-
fofmation contact Kathleen Hill in 204
Memorial Gvm or call 757-6387.
PIRATE PlGgKIN SOFTBALL
IQLZRNAMENI
The third annual ECU Intramural Rental
Tim I Company softball slugfest will be
held April 21 23 on the campus of ECU.
There are no eligibility restrictions for the
event Men's and women's teams are en-
couraged to enter A $50 entry fee will be
charged to pay for officials and equip-
ment For additional information call 757-
6Wor drop bv room 204 Memorial Gym.
PASSOVER
i hllel, A Jewish Student Organization
will be sponsoring a Passover Sedar. The
Sedar wall be on Thursday April 20th at
7.00 pm It will be held at Congregation
Boyt Shalom
PHYSICAL EDUCATION
TEST
�M
IP
50 OFF ON
SUMMER
MERCHANDISE
We're Open Daily
& Sunday's 1-6
; 1900 Dickinson Ave,
r�: Greenville
830-0174-
VUit Our
Section
Budfef
I Tom Togs
Factory Outle
. Nothing Over 5P
1900 Dickinson Ave Greenville
830-0174
"Be
My Baby"
. Please!
Starts Fri. April 7th
$100 Weekly Prize
$500 Finals
We always say that men
are just like baby's
(We, of course referring to women).
So how good of a baby do you have?
3ring him out (with his diaper on please)
and feed him supper and his milk then
see how well he burps
for the audience.
It could mean cash in hand!
(Oh - we'll supply the high chair)
-
Trocadero Tom Togs Fashions
is Running a 50 off Sale
Also!
Conetoe
j Hwy. 64 East
Trocadero Tom
Togs Fashions
Memorial Drive
4
xvv ,l,� '��
o.J
Student Union
Coming Attractions
(Ot 1 lO 1 (tl t 1 C j C P Ijtf L-LQJ
Every Night At
We Tend To Get
A Little
Fresh
�s Our restaurant is quite pleasant, but we
do Know our boundaries � except when it
comes ti serving the freshest selections
each evening
Ever) ntghl then- is a new menu of fresh specialshicken. .
Beef Seafood Pasta All prepared from the freshest
ingredients available Broiled SauteedBakedAil are
special) seasoned
Join us atharle () s Because every night we tend to get
a little fresh And. if you don't see the entree to please your
persona taste just ask. we'll tr to satisfy your pallate with
your er own personal favorite
It's Charley O's for dinner; The new taste of
Greenville.
The NewTaste
Of Greenville
Variety � Choices � Atmosphere
X
HILTON INN
GREENVILLE





THt tAS I AROI INI AN
Feature
AIM! 18, 1989
��W JWfWM

Agnes' compels audience
By SCl)n MAXWELL
Assistant fa-ur� 11.tor
laniceSchreiber appeared in the Last t aie.Iina I u house's pr
duction of "Agnes ot Cod
John Lielmeier's "Agnes of
od" is a tense and troubling
1 , stery about a young nun sus-
po ted i murdering her child. It
follows i he nun'scourt appointed
psychiatrist, Dr. Martha Living
stone (Janice Schreiber). as she
hei mes emotionally involved
her patient
i iing nun, Agnes (Can
McKenzie) is d fended by
i MotherSuperior,Miriam Ruth
therine Edwards) As Dr. Liv-
t ne struggles to determine
! ther Agnes should be found
ompetent to stand trial, she also
struggles with Mother Miriam and
a itii her ovn earlier rejection of
i atholicism.
1 ike any good psychology il
� i. "Agnes" is riveting it's
'��� a traffic accident: you don't
' to watch, but youtoreto. As
playgoeson, Dr. I ivingstone
tine- obsessed v ith helping
Anes Agncsisaprovinground
foi the doctor's beliefs: even as she
tries to free Agnes from thechurch,
she also tries to tind in Agnes a
reason to believe in miracles
Though the majority of the
play fakes place in Dr Living-
stone's office (or, as the program
points out, in her mind), all three
characters flow around the tiered
set as the action shifts smoothly
from the present to flashback and
hack This never becomes confus-
ing; the lighting dims and becomes
patchy to indicate which scenes
are memory and which are actu
alb happening.
McKenzie was stunning!)
good as the innocent young nun
She handled the character Agrn
beautifully, from her shy pleasure
in singing to her agonizing birth
pain
I dwards wa -� not to
i
done, however. As Moi
Miriam, she faced some agon'
herown thecharaetei wants to
believe that the birth wasadh in
conception and that Agnes was
not guilty of the child's murd i
even th High�he few a vailabk 'facts
indicate otherwise. Edward
stalked Schreiber like a hungr
lion, as Miriam pointed out t.
i ivingstone that psy i itrist . '
haven't yet cornered the mark ts
on morality, reality or insight
By contrast to her fellov u
tresses, Schreiber's performano
vas disappointing. She tried ten
hard to manipulate the audit nee
rattier than let the power of th
play itself mo e them. Judgu
, � ii
�uld
'say anything' doesn't
By CHIP CARTER
Futures i Jitor
The new . ameron Crowe
film, say anything while light-
years ahead of most teen flick
drivel, still lacks the vitality of
Crowe's earlier film, Fast Times
at Ridgemont High
Granted, the two motion pic
tures are not completely compa-
rable. "Fast Times' presented in-
terconnected vignettes of high
school life in California suburbia
and "say anything" deals with the
up and down relationship oi tv�
people the class brain and the
class undefinable.
Every school had a I l
Dobler. Not a jock not a ru rj i
a prep rast someone whe
seemed to hang with his ov i
crowd and no one else. Lloyd
played to perfection by ohn Cu-
sack, falls for Diane Cort (lon
Skye), whom her classmates de
fine by her academic accomplish
ments.
Cort finds her identit)
through a summer of romance
with Dobler, and Dobler finds
well, it's not quite clear what he
was looking for in the first place.
He saw Cort at graduation and
decided he wanted her. A phone
call and keg party later, she's his.
While Cusack seems perfectly in
character indeed, it seems some
of the dialogue and mannerisms
were inserted especially for him)
Skye fails in every wav.
She is never convincing as a
scholarship recipient, a shv irgin
who discovers she loves sex, a
m; .r i
i
I o De I
to I
icrei
t ma
mind, but I she:
change h
dt cisi j i.j . i against h rfatl .
actions
Th� in tl
� inten la ind tl I
whe ri sr c . uld iltimatt ly pi
her trust . ith the I
betrayed u r i th I fi ien I
just met N-t I a fail situation but
a reahsti one
atrl e let tl
, I I I
is ex plosive
u Pack tradition, it m as a ha
ending for all, except the adults
The best characters w ei n v
dei eloped l friend
weretwt girls oneof whom had
written 65 soi gs ol angst about
her fir boyfriend. The m ments
when she cam ons reenv retht
film's brightest but like' merest of
this movie, they fell flat.
Other characters were t ssed
in, then throw n out. 1 he alcoholic
jock and the vomit-prone punk
were likeable but they were used
in one scene and then never heard
from again
The musk in tl e moi ie tried
to piayan important role. In .our
Eyes from Peter Gabriel's "So"
L.p recurred throughout the film.
In the most emotional scene, 1 loyd
drives up to Diane's house at twi-
light. Hepullsoutaboxandholds
i his head.
Vhilc sh ti � and turns in
. d, he stands out ide, letti
riel's song sen n ide her
� ever nothing comes i i th
neuver, and tin lev er is lefl
� iththefet ling that whatever m
osed to happen next, got left
the . utting room floor.
The music score bv Richard
libbs ai d Anne Dudley was ni
ut Nancy Wilson's additional
musk stole their thunder. Is ano
you remember, is one of th
us Wilson sisters oi Heart
d who does she happen to be
irried to? Cameron Crowe. Isn't
I at special?
Nepotism runs rampant in
i) anything Cusack's real-life
ister loan also shows up in a few
cameo scenes as Lloyd's sister.
he's charming, but also a victim
I theSupportingCharacterWast
ng Disease.
She is introduced as a singh
nother whose husband has ap-
trentb just left her. Though she
ind Lloyd have a brief conflict
about this, that's apparently
enough for her, and all she does
for the rest of the movie is answer
the phone for him.
The blurb for this film reads,
"A Lloyd meets girl story Cute,
and true. The two strong female
characters are relegated to the
background, and the lead female
is a cardboard cut-out.
1 ove stories succeed or fail on
tie chemistry of the romance, and
c usack unwittingly proves that
its hard to get a reaction from
cardboard. Two and a half cat
heads.
WtmKtMmtmm- trrtj �
CorrineHorn, Brooks Butler, Johnathan Wertheim, Scott Denmon and i. I IHui
clockwise from left) have been rocking Atlantic Beach for a yeai
Emerald City tonight.
High schoolers rock in Good Friday Speii
Bv CHIP SVVARTZ
Stiff Writer
"The Good Fridav Spell" is an
innovative and exciting band that
will be plaving at Susie's Tree-
house tonight. The band is de-
scribed as a '60s and '70s classic
rock band who incorporate origi-
nal material with cover tunes to
create a show with a psychedelic
edge. Performance highlights will
include selections from such van-
guards of psychedelia as the
Doors, f lendrix, and the Grateful
Dead.
I he (lood I rida) Spell con
sists of Jonathan Wertheim.
rhythm guitar and lead vocals;
Brooks butler lead guitar; C or
line Horn, keyboards and rh thm
guitar; Scott Denmon, percussion;
and Todd I lumphreys, bass gui-
tar. All band members are cur-
rently attending high school and
their average age is 17, an tmpres-
v e stat considering the high
praise and critical acclaim Ixing
laid at their feet. Scott Denmon, on
graduating high school, will be
attending our own Hast Carolina
l niversit) where he will pin his
brother Brook, an ECU junior.
Todd Humphreys also plans to
attend L;C U and John Wertheim
will enroll in the Scfu ;1 of Music
in Winston Salem.
The Good Friday Spell, for-
merly known as Mr. Toads's Bad
Dream, has been together under
their current name for one year.
The group is based in Atlantic
Beat, h and operates out of a tavern
called Lisa's Bar and Grill. Lisa
Hill, owner of Lisa's Barand Grill,
r, rognized the band's talent early
on and has taken a leading role in
promoting the band. During a
recent phone interview Hill ex-
plained how the music of a past
generation came to have such an
impact on the young musicians
"The band members were
exposed to the music of the '60s at
an early age by way of older broth-
ers and sisters As their musical
skills progressed, it naturally re
fleeted the music they were listen-
ing to Members have been at-
tendingGrateful Dead shows si nee
they were 13, she said.
I hll said ,�; the stru ture of
the show th it 'there isa
mined set of � ngs but th.
earns vvith each audi :
also use impromptu jams I - pa
rate sons "
1
i .
i irn
Press releases docun
past shows say thai lonal
favors Morrison, with hi iarl
features and unpredictableantk s
"I've known lonathan I fall
down on stage during a song ind
just lie on his back singing ' i i- dg d i i gtnal .
said. "At one show the kids in the pa) homag �
audience were slam-dancing contemporai
onathandied right in and pined possibilities
tirst
iorii
theii
outhful e
180 Proof kicks it up in last show of seniesu
i
By DEANNA NEVGLOSKI
Staff Writer
On Sahrday, local band 180
Proof played their last gig of the
semester at O'Rockefellers.
If you were there, you saw
nothing but non-stop rock-n-roll
action up on the stage The mem-
bers of this band are definitely
first-class musicians.
The night started when 180
Proof took the stage around mid-
night. The tiny club was packed
with people ready to do some rock-
n-roll partying.
At first, before the band came
on, 1 didn't know what to expect.
The guys in the band seemed cool,
but could thev rock-n-roll?
OH, YEAH! I couldn't believe
the talent 1 saw on that stage Sat-
urday night.
180 Pr(Mf opened up with an
Old Ratt tune called "U Got It
The band even showed a taste
ful sense of humor when bassist
Chad Richardson and guitarist
Mark Pomerans sported long-
haired wigs for the first two songs.
But the wigs came off and the
band began to show the crowd
that short-haired guys can rock-n
roll too!
1 was mesmerized by the
musicianship in this particular
band 1 even looked up the word
'musician It means a composer
or skilled performer.
These guys are skilled per-
formers.
They played well, they had
fun and the crowd went wild.
Other songs in the set included
Led Zeppelin's "Rock-n-Roll
Aerosmith's "Walk This Way
U2's "1 Will Follow The Roman-
tics "That's What I Like About
You and a "Rapper's Delight
There were a lot of cover tunes,
but 180 Proof played their own
brand of rock when they jammed
out to some great originals like
"Rape My Buzz and "I Need
Something Deeper Than That "
One oi the best things about
180 Proof is their musical style
and originality. They don't sound
like any other band. That was
impressive in itself.
Vocalist Mike Little hasa well-
balanced, rck-n-roll voice. He
doesn't copy any other singers and
prefers to have hisown vocal style.
He sounded awesome on vocals
when the band performed the
classic "Knockin' On Heaven's
Door
Drummer Berry Oliver is an
incredible musician I have never
seen anyone plav the drums like
that and still be able to smile and
interact with the crowd.
In two hours, he hardl)
stopped to rest. He was beatm�;
the heck out of those drums all
night long (and there were even a
few broken drumsticks)! Oliver
had a great drum solo during the
song "Wipe Out
Bassist Richardson changed
my views on the typical bass
player. He doesn't just stand
around plucking the stringson his
bass. Richardson is an outstand-
I


Hilda i bi
played th
I rofes nal on (
good's Bad H rhe 1
that he was?)
xe-ma I va�
incredible on tl
excellent musician wil and
versatile rok n i .11 pi abil-
ity.
Pomeran .A,rh the
Ivst His tandem fretboard work-
See 180 PROOF. paSey






i
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
Features
APRIL 18, 1989 PAGE 8
'Agnes' compels audience
Janice Schreiber appeared in the East Carolina Playhouse's pro-
duction of "Agnes of God
By SCOTT MAXWELL
AuUtant Features Editor
John Pielmeier's "Agnes of
God" is a tense and troubling
mystery about a young nun sus-
pected of murdering her child It
follows the nun'scourt-appointed
psychiatrist, Dr. Martha Living-
stone (Janice Schreiber), as she
becomes emotionally involved
with her patient.
The young nun, Agnes (Can-
dace McKenzie), is defended by
her Mother Superior, Miriam Ruth
(Catherine Edwards). As Dr. Liv-
ingstone struggles to determine
whether Agnes should be found
competent to stand trial, she also
struggles with Mother Miriam and
with her own earlier rejection of
Catholicism.
Like any good psychological
drama, "Agnes" is riveting. It's
like a traffic accident: you don't
want to watch, but you have to. As
the play goes on, Dr. Livingstone
becomes obsessed with helping
Agnes. Agnes is a proving ground
for the doctor's beliefs: even as she
tries to free Agnes from thechurch,
she also tries to find in Agnes a
reason to believe in miracles.
Though the majority of the
play takes place in Dr. Living-
stone's office (or, as the program
points out, in her mind), all three
characters flow around the tiered
set as the action shifts smoothly
from the present to flashback and
back. This never becomes confus-
ing; thelightingdimsand becomes
patchy to indicate which scenes
are memory and which are actu-
ally happening.
McKenzie was stunningly
good as the innocent young nun.
She handled the character Agnes
beautifully, from her shy pleasure
in singing to her agonizing birth
pains
Edwards was not to be out-
done, however. As Mother
Miriam, she faced some agony of
her own� the character wants to
believe that the birth was a divine
conception and that Agnes was
not guilty of the child's murder,
even though the few available facts
indicate otherwise. Edwards
stalked Schreiber like a hungry
lion, as Miriam pointed out to Dr.
Livingstone that psychiatrists
haven't yet cornered the markets
on morality, reality or insight.
By contrast to her fellow ac
tresses, Schreiber's performance
was disappointing. She tried too
hard to manipulate the audience,
rather than let the power of the
play itself move them. Judging
fromheroul
in'Carnival 'earlierthis .im.it
would seem tLit Schreiber's
strength lies in comedy. This is
unfortunate, Since a stronger per
formance from her would have
made the pli J" unqualified
success.
Even at thut ! g very
nearly received a landing ova-
tion on oj ening night it cer-
tainly would have, had the cur-
tain call lasted a few seconds
longor. And it receives an extra
round of applause from this re-
viewer. The final performance of
"Agnes" begins tonight at 8:15 in
McGinnis; tickets are $3 for stu-
dents and $5 for the general pub-
lic
'say anything' doesn't
By CHIP CARTER
Features Fditor
The new Cameron Crowe
film, "say anything while light-
years ahead of most teen flick
drivel, still lacks the vitality of
Crowe's earlier film, "Fast Times
at Ridgemont High
Granted, the two motion pic-
tures are not completely compa-
rable. "Fast Times" presented in-
terconnected vignettes of high
school life in California suburbia,
and "say anything" deals with the
up and down relationship of two
people � the class brain and the
class undefinable.
t
Every school had a Llovd
Dobler. Not a jock, not a nerd, not
a prep just someone who
seemed to hang with his own
crowd and no one else. Lloyd,
played to perfection by John Cu-
sack, falls for Diane Cort (lone
Skye), whom her classmates de-
fine by her academic accomplish-
ments.
Cort finds her identity
through a summer of romance
with Dobler, and Dobler finds
well, it's not quite clear what he
was looking for in the first place.
He saw Cort at graduation and
decided he wanted her. A phone
call and keg party later, she's his.
While Cusack seems perfectly in
characteK indeed, it seems some
of the dialogue and mannerisms
were inserted especially for him)
Skye fails in every way.
She is never convincing as a
scholarship recipient, a shy virgin
who discovers she loves sex, a
misled daughter, or even a girl in
love.
To be fair, some of this is due
to her inane dialogue. But its her
character that is inherently flawed.
Throughout the film she is wishy-
washy and can't make up her
mind, but at the end she suddenly
changes her mind and makes a
decisive stand against her father's
actions.
The main conflict in the film
centered around the question of
where she would ultimately place
her trust � with the father who
betrayed her or the boyfriend she
just met. Not a fair situation, but
a realistic one.
Unfortunately, Crowe let the
script flounder. Such a situation
hasexplosive potential. But in true
Brat Pack tradition, it was a happy
ending for all, except the adults.
The best cha racters were never
developed. Lloyd's closest friends
were two girls, one of whom had
written 65 songs of angst about
her first boyfriend. The moments
when she came on screen were the
film's brightest, but like the rest of
this movie, they fell flat.
Other characters were tossed
in, then thrown out. The alcoholic
jock and the vomit-prone punk
were likeable, but they were used
in one scene and then never heard
from again.
The music in the movie tried
to play an important role. "In Your
Eyes from Peter Gabriel's "So"
Lp recurred throughout the film.
In the most emotional scene, Lloyd
drives up to Diane's house at twi-
light. He pulls out a box and holds
it over his head.
While she tosses and turns in
her bed, he stands outside, letting
Gabriel's song serenade her.
However, nothing comes of the
maneuver, and the viewer is left
with the feeling that whatever was
supposed to happen next, got left
on the cutting room floor.
The music score by Richard
Gibbs and Anne Dudley was nice,
but Nancy Wilson's additional
music stole their thunder. Nancy,
if you remember, is one of the
famous Wilson sisters of Heart,
and who does she happen to be
married to? Cameron Crowe. Isn't
that special?
Nepotism runs rampant in
"say anything Cusack's real-life
sister Joan also shows up in a few
cameo scenes as Lloyd's sister.
She's charming, but alsc a victim
of the Supporting Character Wast-
ing Disease.
She is introduced as a single
mother whose husband has ap-
parently just left her. Though she
and Lloyd have a brief conflict
about this, that's apparently
enough for her, and all she does
for the rest of the movie is answer
the phone for him.
The blurb for this film reads,
"A Lloyd meets girl story Cute,
and true. The two strong female
characters are relegated to- the
background, and the lead female
is a cardboard cut-out.
Love stories succeed or fail on
the chemistry of the romance, and
Cusack unwittingly proves that
its hard to get a reaction from
cardboard. Two and a half cat
heads.
CorrineHorn, Brooks Butler, Johnathan Wertheim, Scott Denmonand Todd Humphreys (counter-
clockwise from left) have been rocking Atlantic Beach for a year, and are heading up to the
Emerald City tonight
High schoolers rock in Good Friday Spell
By CHIP SWARTZ
Staff Writer
"The Good Friday Spell" is an
innovative and exciting band that
will be playing at Susie's Tree-
house tonight. The band is de-
scribed as a '60s and '70s classic
rock band who incorporate origi-
nal material with cover tunes to
create a show with a psychedelic
edge. Performance highlights will
include selections from such van-
guards of psychedelia as the
Doors, Hendrix, and the Grateful
Dead.
The Good Friday Spell con- University where he will join his
sists of Jonathan Wertheim, brother Brook, an ECU junior,
rhythm guitar and lead vocals; Todd Humphreys also plans to
Brooks Butler, lead guitar; Cor-
rine Horn, keyboards and rhythm
guitar; Scott Denmon, percussion;
and Todd Humphreys, bass gui-
tar. All band members are cur-
rently attending high school and
their average age is 17, an impres-
sive stat considering the high
praise and critical acclaim being
laid at their feet. Scott Denmon, on
graduating high school, will be
attending our own East Carolina
attend ECU and John Wertheim
will enroll in the School of Music
in Winston Salem.
The Good Friday Spell, for-
merly known as Mr. Toads's Bad
Dream, has been together under
their current name for one year.
The group is based in Atlantic
Beach and operates out of a tavern
called Lisa's Bar and Grill. Lisa
Hill, owner of Lisa's Bar and Grill,
recognized the band's talent early
on and has taken a leading role in
promoting the band. During a
recent phone interview Hill ex-
plained how the music of a past
generation came to have such an
impact on the young musicians.
"The band members were
exposed to the music of the '60s at
an early age by way of older broth-
ers and sisters. As their musical
skills progressed, it naturally re-
flected the music they were listen-
ing to Members have been at-
tending Grateful Dead shows since
they were 13, she said.
Hill said of the structure of them
the show that "there is a predeter
mined set of songs but their order
varies with each audience. They
also use impromptu jams to sepa-
rate songs
Press releases documenting
past shows say that Jonathan even
favors Morrison, with his dark
features and unpredictableantics.
"I've known Jonathan to fall
down on stage during a song and
just lie on his back singing Lisa
said. "At one show the kids in the
audience were slam-dancing.
Jonathan dived right in and joined
The band has provided
VVZMB with a copy of their demo
tape and thev are looking tor the
chance to enter a studio to record
theirmaterialina24-trackfacilitv.
The Good Friday Spell hope
to make tonight's show at lsie's
the first of many Greenville per-
formances this summer. Judging
by their top-notch musical talents,
youthful exuberance, and hard-
edged original compositions that
pay homage to the pioneers of
contemporary rock and roll, the
possibilities seem boundless.
180 Proof kicks it up in last show of semester
By DEANNA NEVGLOSKI
Staff Writer
On Saturday, local band 180
Proof played their last gig of the
semester at CRockefellers.
If you were there, you saw
nothing but non-stop rock-n-roll
action up on the stage. The mem-
bers of this band are definitely
first-class musicians.
The night started when 180
Proof took the stage around mid-
night The tiny club was packed
with people ready to do some rock-
n-roll partying.
At first, before the band came
on, I didn't know what to expect.
The guys in the band seemed cool,
but could they rock-n-roll?
OH, YEAH! I couldn't believe
the talent I saw on that stage Sat-
urday night.
180 Proof opened up with an
old Ratt tune called "U Got It
The band even showed a taste-
ful sense of humor when bassist
Chad Richardson and guitarist
Mark Pomerans sported long-
haired wigs for the first two songs.
Bu t the wigs came off and the
band began to show the crowd
that short-haired guys can rock-n-
roll too!
I was mesmerized by the
musicianship in this particular
band. I even looked up the word
"musician It means a composer
or skilled performer.
These guys are skilled per-
formers.
They played well, they had
fun and the crowd went wild.
Other songs in the set included
Led Zeppelin's "Rock-n-Roll
Aerosmith's "Walk This Way
U2's "1 Will Follow The Roman-
tics That's What I Like About
You and a "Rapper's Delight
There werea lot of cover tunes,
but 180 Proof played their own
brand of rock when they jammed
out to some great originals like
"Rape My Buzz and "I Need
Something Deeper Than That
One of the best things about
180 Proof is their musical style
and originality. They don't sound
like any other band. That was
impressive in itself.
Vocalist Mike Little has a well-
balanced, rock-n-roll voice. He
doesn't copy any other singers and
prefers to have hisown vocal style.
He sounded awesome on vocals
when the band performed the
classic "Knockin' On Heaven's
Door
Drummer Berry Oliver is an
incredible musician. I have never
seen anyone play the drums like
that and still be able to smile and
interact with the crowd.
In two hours, he hardly
stopped to rest. He was beating
the heck out of those drums all
night long (and there were even a
few broken drumsticks)! Oliver
had a great drum solo during the
song "Wipe Out
Bassist Richardson changed
my views on the typical bass
player. He doesn't just stand
around plucking the strings on his
bass. Richardson is an outstand-
ing and talented bass player.
He's been playing since his
junior high days, but, again, I
couldn't believe the talent he dis-
played. He sounded especially
professional on George Thoro-
good's "Bad To The Bone" (and
that he was!).
Axe-master Pomerans was
incredible on the guitar. He is an
excellent musician with pure and
versatile rock-n-roll playing abil-
ity.
Pomerans can play with the
best. His tandem fretboard work-
See 180 PROOF, page 9
:


V





i
2
t
5
t
Barefoot on the Mall!
By DEANNA NEVGLOSKI
Staff Writer
The ECU Student Union will
hold its annual "Barefoot On The
Mall" festival tomorrow from
loon until 6 p.m.
This year's "Barefoot On The
Mall' is loaded with awesome
hands, games, soap opera stars,
good food and a great movie to
end the night.
The day will begin with three
bands playing live on the mall.
sponsored bv the Coffee House
v. ommittee, the Stegmonds will
be the first to kick it oi( at noon.
I pper I evel will be the next
hand to jam Then, there will be an
hour show of illusions with Kevin
encer
At 4. the Special Concerts
'ommittee presents theConnell's.
i his Raleigh based progressive
b md will perform an hour and 30
ninutes worth of good music.
I here will also be special guest
ippearances from popular soap
ipera stars Johnny Bower and
helsea Reardon of "Guiding
;ht Sponsored by the Forum
ommittee, Bower and Reardon
will be the host and hostess for the
da)
And ii that's not enough,
VV7i3 will be live on the mall.
v will also be sponsoring the
ZMB dunking booth.
180 Proof
Continued from page 8
outs are a model of stripped-down
aerodynamics (that means he
jammed!). Pomerans worked over
thcfretboard with such speed and
versatility that 1 couldn't help but
applaud his talent. He is an in-
redvbly skilled performer who
nies with modesty, unlike most
talented axemen.
The rm;ht ended with a grand
t Bom o Be Wild" and
R vk' Til You Drop " Needless to
�a that was great!
What more can 1 say? 180 Proof
lammed! There was no fluff and
there was no frill. There was just
pure rock-n-roll that was 180
Pre i
There will be FREE tickets for
video buttons, world robotic box-
ing, a cork gun shooting gallery, a
teddy bear toss, frisbees, cups and
huggers.
Tickets will be available at the
Student Union booth. Just look for
the balloons!
Along with music games and
giveaways, there will be a carica-
ture artist and a face painter, which
is being sponsored by the Visual
Arts Committee.
One of the biggest attractions
on the mall will be the Star Trax
recording booth.
A popular attraction at most
amusement parks, like Myrtle
Beach, the Star Trax booth will
allow you and your friends to sing
and record some of your favorite
songs.
To top oft a day filled with
games, music and surprises,
"Barefoot On The Mall" will be
showing the "Rocky Horror Pic-
ture Show a cult classic, at 8:15
p.m.
However, The Student Union
asks that you bring birdseed to
throw during the movie instead of
rice. Rice has very damaging ef-
fects on the birds if any is swal-
lowed.
So take a break from the same
old stuff and come out to "Bare-
foot On The Mall
lor more information call 752-
9069.
C
Lunch Specials
$395
MonFrt. 11 a.m. til 3 p.m.
Dinner Specials
$595
Sunday-Thors after 5 p.m.
Late Night Special
$425
Mexican Pizza Grande
SunThurs. after 10 p.m.
Fri. Sat. after 11 p.m.
Hungry Pirate Special
$325
MonFri. 2-5 p.m.
SatSun. 11 a.m. til S p.m.
Drink Specials - Sun. & Thurs.
Always Something Special At r -l
Mexican Restaurant h
21 Cotanche Street
Greenville, NC
757-1666
goiv
to se
n April 1?

�o
ADVERTISED ITEM POLICY
Each of these advertised items is required to be readily
availar'e for sale in each Kroger Store, except as
specifically noted in this ad If we do run out of an
advertised item, we will offer you your choice of a
comparable item, when available, reflecting the same
savings or a raincheck which will entitle you to purchase
the advertised item 8t the advertised price within 30 days
Only one vendor coupon will be accepted per item
purchased
COPYRIGHT 1989-THE KROGER CO ITEMS AND
PRICES GOOD SUNDAY APRIL 16 THRU SATURDAY
APRIL 22. 1989 IN
WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES
NONE SOLD TO DEALERS
Count On Kroger For
Low Prices
And More
ijjtev.
Large, Luscious
California
Strawberries Quart
Kroger Meat
Wieners
BUY ONE-
GET ONE
1 lb.
1
NONRETURNABLE BOTTLE
CAFFEINE FREE DIET PEPSI
CAFFEINE FREE PEPSI, j
Diet Pepsi
or Pepsi Cola 2-ur.
12-PAK 12-0Z. CANS $3 29
ft-
DELIVERY
SMALL MEDIUM LARGE
Cheese Pizza$4.95
Cheese and 1 Topping$5.60
Each Additional Topping$ 65
SPECIALTY PIZZAS
Cheese Lovers$6.90
Meat Lovers$6.90
Supreme$6.90
Super Supreme$7.55
$6.85
$7.65
$.80
$9.25
$9.25
$9.25
$10.05
$8.95
$9.90
$.95
$11.80
$11.80
$11.80
$12.75
GREAT PIZZA HUT@PIZZA
DELIVERED! 752-4445
IN WATER
Kroger Chunk O
Light Tuna mm
Crisp n
Tasty j
"AS ADVERTISED ON TV
FROZEN
6.5 oz.
Jeno's
Pizzas
nF.rtvkry HOURS
SUNTHURS. 4 PM TO MIDNIGHT
FRI.&SAT. 4PM TO 1:00 AM
DBUVERY AREA LIMITED TO
EAST CAROLINA UNIVERSITY
DELIVERY CHARGE 75
COUPON GOOD FOR JUST 7 DAYS
DELIVERY
$3 OFF ANY LARGE PIZZA
OR $2 OFF ANY MEDIUM
OR $1 OFF ANY SMALL
(COUPON EXPIftBS 42489)
AS ADVERTISED ON TV"
Peter Pan
Peanut Butter
18-oz.
LIGHT CRISPS
TORTILLA (HIPS
-T
KEEBLER
Sunchero's
Tortilla Chips. 7.�
oz.





t



i
Barefoot on the Mall!
By DEANNA NEVGLOSKI
SUff Writer
The ECU Student Union will
hold its annual "Barefoot On The
Mall" festival tomorrow from
noon until 6 p.m.
This year's "Barefoot On The
Mall" is loaded with awesome
bands, games, soap opera stars,
good food and a great movie to
end the night.
The day will begin with three
hands playing live on the mall.
Sponsored by the Coffee House
Committee, the Stegmonds will
be the first to kick it off at noon.
Upper Level will be the next
band to jam. Then, there will be an
hour show of illusions with Kevin
Spencer.
At 4, the Special Concerts
Committee presents theConnell's.
This Raleigh based progressive
band will perform an hour and 30
minutes worth of good music.
There will also be special guest
appearances from popular soap
opera stars Johnny Bower and
Chelsea Reardon of "Guiding
Light Sponsored by the Forum
Committee, Bower and Reardon
will be the host and hostess for the
day.
And if that's not enough,
WZMB will be live on the mall.
They will also be sponsoring the
WZMB dunking booth.
180 Proof
Continued from page 8
outs are a model of stripped-down
aerodynamics (that means he
jammed!). Pomerans worked over
the fretboard with such speed and
versatility that I couldn't help but
applaud his talent. He is an in-
credibly skilled performer who
comes with modesty, unlike most
talented axemen.
The night ended with a grand
finale of "Born To Be Wild" and
Rock 'Til You Drop Needless to
sav, that was great!
Whatmore can Isay?180 Proof
jammed! There was no fluff and
there was no frill. There was just
pure rock-n-roll that was 180
Proof!
There will be FREE tickets for
video buttons, world robotic box-
ing, a cork gun shooting gallery, a
teddy bear toss, f risbees, cups and
huggers.
Tickets will be available at the
Student Union booth. Just look for
the balloons!
Along with music games and
giveaways, there will be a carica-
ture artist and a face painter, which
is being sponsored by the Visual
Arts Committee.
One of the biggest attractions
on the mall will be the Star Trax
recording booth.
A popular attraction at most
amusement parks, like Myrtle
Beach, the Star Trax booth will
allow you and your friends to sing
and record some of your favorite
songs.
To top off a day filled with
games, music and surprises,
"Barefoot On The Mall" will be
showing the "Rocky Horror Pic-
ture Show a cult classic, at 8:15
p.m.
However, The Student Union
asks that you bring birdseed to
throw during the movie instead of
rice. Rice has very damaging ef-
fects on the birds if any is swal-
lowed.
So take a break from the same
old stuff and come out to "Bare-
foot On The Mall
For more information call 752-
9069.
Lunch Specials
$395
MonFri. 11 a.m. til 3 p.m.
Dinner Specials
$595
Sunday-Thurt after S p.m.
Late Night Special
Meiicaa Pfna Grand
SunTrots, attar 10 p.m.
Fri.Sat. altar 11 p.m.
Hungry Pirate Special
$325
monrn. 25 p.m.
SatSun. 11 a.m. til 5 p.m.
Drink Special � Sun. 4. Thwrs.
Always Something Special At ri
�fc
521 Cotanc
Greenvli
757-1
tf�r? gotn
to see
021 Jpril 1?
Barefoot � IMI f
.jA.
c
DELIVERY
SMALL MEDIUM LARGE
Cheese Pizza$495
Cheese and 1 Topping$5.60
Each Additional Topping$ 65
SPECIALTY PIZZAS
Cheese Lovers$6.90
Meat Lovers$6.90
Supreme$6.90
Super Supreme$7.55
$6.85
$7.65
$.80
$8.95
$9.90
$.95
$9.25$11.80
$9.25$11.80
$9.25$11.80
$10.05$12.75
GREAT PIZZA HUTPIZZA
DELIVERED! 752-4445
pPrLlfVERY HOURS ,
SUNTHURS. 4 Fit TOHJDN1G1
FRLfc&AT, 4FM TO liti�,
DEUVERYAREAUMITEDTO
BAST cAouvmmt
DELIVERY CEfotO& W
p
rfS
;$g?i:$m
AOVfATtttfi TOM POLICY
Each of these advertised hems is required to be reedty
svaiiatb for ssle in each Kroger Store, except as
specificaty noted in this sd. If we do run out of an
advertised item, we wW offer you your choice of a
comparabts item, when avslabls. reflecting the same
ssvings or s rsincheck which wM entitle you to purchase
the advertised item at the advertised price within 30 days.
Only one vendor coupon will be accepted per item
purchased.
COPYRIGHT 1989-THE KROGER CO. ITEMS AND
PRICES GOOD SUNDAY APRIL 16 THRU SATURDAY
APRIL 22, 1989 IN
WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES.
NONE SOLD TO DEALERS
Count On Kroger For
Low Prices.
And Morei
ernes Quart
�. vrw??
Kroger Meat
Wieners
BUY ONE-
GET ONE
Mb.
NONRETURNABLE BOTTLE.
CAFFEINE FREE DIET PEPSI,
CAFFEINE FREE PEPSI,
Diet Pepsi $109
or Pepsi Cola 2 Lt JL
12-PAK 12-OZ. CANS
$3.29
IN WATER
Kroger Chunk O $1
Light Tunamm e.5-02. JL
"AS ADVERTISED ON TV
FROZEN
Jeno's
Peter Pan
Peanut Butter ik.
miiiiiiHiiiHUiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii
m ctispT
TOtTllU CHIPS
Tniiiiiiuimi'iiniiiMHnn
KEEBLER
Suncharo's
Tortih CMpt ?�.

�SS-rtflpp'1�?





THE EASTCAROI INIAN
Sports
APRIL 18, 1989PAGE 10
Battle of the pitchers
Pirates drop conference finale to UNO W
By KRISTEN HALBERG
Stiff Writer
Both pitchers went the dis-
tance in Mondav night's battle for
first place in the Colonial Athletic
Association and the top seed in
the conference tournament, but in
the end, there could only be one
winner.
The deciding game of a three-
game stint between the East Caro-
lina Pirates and the UNC-
Wilmington Seahawks, held in
front of a packed 1 larrington Field.
went right to the wire, and then
some, as the two teams battled in
extra innings to decide bragging
rights. But, in the end, Tony Till-
man and the Seahawks would
come out on top 4-3 in a ten inning
battle.
Tillman, who is 2-3 for the
year, hasstruggled throughout the
season throwing strikes. "What 1
thought was remarkable about his
performance tonight ECU head
coach Gary Overton said about
Tillman, "was that he had trouble
throwing strikes carlv and we
chased some bad pitches. But,
when we stopped chasing bad
pitches, he regained his com-
pousureand camebackand threw
strikes when he had to
Jake Jacobs, who is 5-1 for the
year, lost his first game of the
season against the Seahawks.
Jacobs pitched against Tillman in
high school and never lost to him.
"It's nice to play against some-
body you know Jacobs said, "but
I really wanted to win that one
Tillman, who is from
Goldsboro, went to the same high
school as ECU outfielder John
Thomas.
Overton said the key to the
game was who would make the
least amount of errors while capi-
talizing on the errors of the other
team. "Every situation they had a
chance to take advanage of our
mistakes, thev did Overton said.
"Thcv were able to score after our
mistakes
UNC-W broke the tie in the
top of the tenth when Ed Stouden-
mire was safe at first on a throw-
ing error. He then advanced to
second on a sacrifice by Mark
Chamberlain and scored on a base
hit by Trent Mongero. This put the
Seahawks up for good, 4-3. "We
lost two extra inning games be-
cause we made mistakes Over-
ton said.
Sunday, The Pirates lost the
opener of the doubleheader in
extra innings when, in the top of
the ninth, an error by ECU al-
lowed Chamberlain to reach sec-
ond and score AI Frank Catucci.
"It was a great victory, but
that was a great college baseball
game UNC-W head coach Bobby
Guthrie said. "We had to get a
great pitching performance by
Tony Tillman and we got a great
performance He did a super job
but Jacobs did too. That's just a
super effort
But the Pirates' loss has not
hindered their enthusisam for the
upcomingCAA tournament. "We
need to regroup and get back to-
gether Overton said. "There's
nothing we need to change be-
cause I think we re playing very
fine baseball right now
1 don't think tonight has
bearing on the tourname
Jacobs said. "We're not going to
play any different just because they
beat us tonight. It just means we
have to play a different seeded
team. The guys are just playing so
well right now. It will just be a
showcase of who plays well at the
time. Coach Overton does a great
job getting us ready for it
"We were playing for not only
the number one seat but also a lot
of pride so we're a little disap-
pointed Overton said. "We
played a very fine ball club, but
hats off to us as well. Our guvs
played exceptionally well
John Thomas led the Pirates
in hitting going 2-4. Tommy Ea-
son was 1-3 with a double and
John Adams was 1-2, also with a
double.
This was the final conference
game for the Pirates as they finish
out the season with a 12-3 CAA
record. ECU lost one to confer-
ence foe James Madison and two
against UNC-W.
East Carolina is on the road
tonight against Old Dominion
University. They return to Har-
rington Field Friday when thev
face Virginia Common wealth at 7
p.m.
Senior hurler Jake Jacobs was the last Pirate to have an unbeaten
record, but UNC-W ended that on Monday. The Seahawks defeat-
ed the Pirates, 4-3 to claim the top seed in the CAA toui rtament
(Photo by Mark Love, ECU Photo Lab).
Quarterbacks spark Pirates in scrimmage
By CHRIS SIEGEL
Sport rditor
The Pirate football team went
through their last scrimmage open
to the public in preparation for
Saturday's PurpleGold Scrim-
mage. The scrimmage is in con-
junction with the6th Annual Great
Pirate PurpleGold Pigskin Pigout
Partv which begins Thursday,
April 20 and concludes with the
Pirate baseball team playing Vir-
ginia Commonwealth at 7 p.m. at
Harrington Held.
The scrimmage wasoriginallv
scheduled to be held on Saturday,
but mother nature would not
cooperate. The heavy rains post-
poned the scrimmage till Sunday
afternoon.
The two and a half hour, 153
play scrinimage drew good re-
views from first-year head coach
Bill Lewis. "1 was really pleased
with the kids attitude today
Lewis said. "It's tough to come
out and practice on a Sundav. But,
I'm glad we didn't do anything
yesterday (Saturday), lt'sreal nice
to have good weather like we had
today
One of the things that pleased
Lewis the most was the play of his
quarterbacks. He was especially
impressed with the plav ot Travis
Hunter and Chad Grier. "The
quarterbacks handled a lot of dif-
ficult situations very well Lewis
said. "Travis Hunter did a lot of
good things out there today (Sun-
da)) and Chad Grier had his best
day of the spring
The Pirate offense once again
had a successful scrimmage. The
squad had 84 rushing plays for
340 yards and threw the ball 69
times gaining 407 yards. The Pi-
rates averaged 4.88 yards per at-
tempt on offense and scored 10
touchdowns.
Hunter was successful on five
of 11 passes for 57 yards and also
rushed the ball eight times for 79
yards. Grier threw for 149 vards
on a 12 for 23 performance. He
also connected on three touch-
down passes and threw two inter-
ceptions. As a team, the Pirates
completed 36 of 69 passes for 407
yards, six touchdowns and five
interceptions.
Hunter was the leading rusher
with his 79 yard performance.
Michael Rhett carried the ball 12
times for 71 yards and Willie Lewis
handled the ball 19 times, gaining
They ran for four touchdownsand
lost one fumble.
Hunter Gallimorc led the way
for the receivers. Gallimore
grabbed five passes for 77 yards.
Lewis hauled in six for 62 yards
and Bojack Davenport caught four
for 58 vards.
On defense, Chris Hall had a
standout performance. Hall had
two pass deflections, one fumble
recovery and an interception. Joe
Holmes also had a fine defensive
game as he had a sack and a tackle
for a loss. TimWolter led the sec-
ondary with two interceptions on
the dav.
70 vards and scori
downs. Overall, the Piratesrushed
the ball 84 times for $40 sards
Another Pirate had a fine
performance in an area that .
relatively unnoticed. I puntei
lohn lett had a s, lid pt rformance
punting for the Pira
four times ur an 47.3
yards per tttempt
The Pir - it on
Mondav and luesd
ingoncond
conduct a cl sed scri
Wednesday in fil
for Saturda) 's - i
ECU's golf team failed to defend their title in the CAA tournament, but they did finish second.
Francis Vaughn did win medal honors for the Pirates. Details on Thursday (Photo by Lori Martin).
Senior hurler pitches in
Jacobs keeps quietly doing job
By CHRIS SIEGEL
Sports Editor
ECU rallies in second game
Pirates split pair with Seahawks
With all the press Jonathan
Jenkins and John White are re-
ceiving, there isone Pirate pitcher
who is quietly going about his
business. Senior hurler Jake Jacobs
has gone relatively unnoticed to
most this season, but his talent has
helped the Pirates to amass one of
its best records in history.
J
Coming in to the season as the
pitcher most were pointing to to
have a big year for the Pirates,
Jacobs has continued to pitch well
even though going unnoticed.
Jacobs has compiled a 5-0 mark on
the year and also has a respectable
3.46 ERA. He has pitched just over
41 innings and has amassed 46
By KRISTEN HALBERG
Staff Writer
A sweep by either team in the
doubleheader Sunday would ha ve
wrapped up the number one seed
in the Colonial Athletic Associa-
tion baseball tournament. But, the
tense rivalry between East Caro-
lina and UNC-Wilmington
wouldn't allow it to be that simple.
The two teams split Sunday
as UNC-W took the first game 5-3
in extra innings and ECU shutout
the Seahawks 9-0 in the second
game.
"We would've liked to play a
little better the second game
UNC-W head coach Bobby
Guthrie said. "We put everything
on the line in the first game. We
couldn't get that same intensity
going. You're playing a super ball
team. We feel like we're in good
shape. We beat them that onega.
wenccuec o beat them and set up
the championship game
But ECU head coach Gary
Overton was pleased with the
performance of the Pirates in both
games. "I really felt we played
well both games Overton said.
"We just weren't able to get the
hits at the right time in the first
game, and ironically, they all came
at the right time in the second
game
Johnathan Jenkins bounced
back in the second game for the
Pirates to increase his career rec-
ord to 14-1. Jenkins lost his first
game of the year in the first game
against the Seahawks after going
13 games without a loss.
UNC-W scored first in the
opener. In ihetopof the first, Mark
Chamberlain led off with a single
and was knocked in by Ed
Stoudenmire.
ECU came right back in the
bottom of the first to tie it up at 1-
1. Tommy Eason hit a double and
then scored on a single by Calvin
Brown.
The Pirates would then take a
short-lived lead in the second
inning when Steve Godin hit a
solo home run to push the Pirates
to 2-1.
But the Seahawks would co me
rightback in the third when Cham-
berlain hit a single, went to third
on a Trent Mangero sacrifice fly
and scored on Stoudenmire's
double. The score was tied again
at 2-2.
The fourth inning was silent
for both teams but ECU would
again take a 3-2 lead in the fifth.
Thomas hit a single, went to sec-
ond on a sacrifice fly by Adams
and scored on another sacrifice
fly, this time by Eason.
But the Seahawks came nght
baek in the sixth inning and forced
the game to go into extra innings.
Mike Ferrell opened withadouble,
went to third on a Tom Heitler
single and later came in to tie the
game at 3-3.
UNC-W scored first in extra
inning play when Al Frank Ca-
tucci was hit by a pitch and ad-
vanced to first. Joe Catalano then
hit a single and advanced Catucci
to second. Chamberlain doubled
to right field to score Catucci and
the Seahawks were up 4-3. Trent
Mongero added one more to the
Wilmington lead with a sacrifice
fly that scored Catalano.
The Pirates quickly went to
work in the bottom of the ninth to
try to save the game. Riggs led off
with a single up the middle and
after Andrews hit a fly out, Ritchie
singled on a grounder to left field.
John Thomas walked and the Pi-
rates had the bases loaded and
one out. But the Pirate threat was
halted when the Seahawks made
a double play of f of a Chris Cauble
grounder.
Riggs was three for four on
the game to lead the Pirates in
their loss while Godi n was two for
four. For the Seahawks, Chamber-
lain was three for four.
ECU took the lead right from
the start in the second game. In the
bottom of the first, John Thomas
walked. John Adams lined a hit
up the middle for a single which
advanced Thomas to third.
Tommy Eason then got his 32 RBI
See PIRATES, page 11
Jake Jacobs
strikeouts, more than one per
i nni ng. Of his seven games started,
he has pitched five complete
games.
"Undoubtedly my role has
changed Jacobs said. "A lot of
people were looking for me to have
a big year. I just want to help the
team and see the team have a big
year Although Jacobs may not
be the ace of the staff in the pub-
lic's eyes, his role has been impor-
tant to the success of the Pirates.
Jacobs wasn't always inter-
ested in pitching. Jacobs father and
brother both played professional
baseball, but Jacobs says he was
never pressed into playing base-
ball. He began pitching when he
was in the eighth or ninth grade
and never really enjoyed it until
he was a senior in high school. "I
was a second baseman before I
started pitching. I've always been
a position player at heart, but
pitching was something I was
good at so I stuck with it
And the Pirates are glad he
has. Over his first two years, Jacobs
proved his worth to the Pirate
squad. Over those two seasons,
Jacobs career record was 10-0. He
struck out 84 batters, while pitch-
ing two complete games. He was
used mainly in a relief role and
earned three saves over those two
years.
Last season, Jacobs was
moved in to the starting rotation,
which proved to be a valuable
move on the part of head coach
Gary Overton. Jacobs appeared in
14 games and had a record of 7-4.
The seven wins was the fifth best
total in the CAA in 1988. He was
sixth in theconferencein ERA with
a mark of 3.32 and he was 10th in
the league with 41 strikeouts. His
first win of the season was his 11 th
straight victory, which was an
ECU record until it was broken
this season by Jenkins.
Jacobs is the only senior on
the Pirate pitching staff, but feels
no pressure to be a leader among
the pitchers. "The guys are really
mature. The staff is really close
and wecommunicate well Jacobs
said. "We all know our roles and
what we need to do to help. I'm
not the leader of the staff. We
basically help each other. I try to
help them, just as they try to help
me
Jacobs doesn't take the credit
for his success this season. He feels
as the pitching staff as a whole
improves, so do the individual
pitchers. He also gives credit to
the seven players behind him and
the man catching. "The defense
behind us (the pitchers) is great.
Their play is why we are success-
ful Jacobs said. "Coach Overton
stresses defense and good defense
makes the pitchers look better
Jacobs had nothing but posi-
tive things to say about this year's
team, but like all good players he
was a little critical of his own
performance. "I'm throwing the
ball physically well, but I'm not
pitching well Jacobs said. He
feels he is throwing the ball hard
and his control is good, he is just
not pitching to batters and certain
situations well. "I'm giving up a
lot of hits and there seems to be
one inning a game were th n js
just don't go well. V. w
that inning out, I th - I I much
better. I'm hoping to do that and
reach my peak acobs added.
Jacobs takes e r. little of the
credit for his success. l gives a
lot of the credit to his high school
coach, Doyle Whitfield ot South-
ern Wayne High School. He also
thinks ECL Coach Billy Best ha-
aided in his improvement but
credits former-Pirate pitcher
Winfred Johnson with helj
him. "A big part of my success has
come out of my freshman year
from plaving with Winfred. He
really helped me and ta i . a
lot about baseball Jacobs said.
Unlike Johnson and his team-
mate Jenkins, Jacobs :a moreoi a
finesse style pitcher. le doesn I
throw the ball exceptionally hard
but likes to throw breaking pitches
His best pitch is the slider. "The
slider is my out pitch, it breaks
more than most other pitchers'
sliders and it's not quite as hard.
But when 1 need a pitch thai s
what I go to acobs
Jacobs immediate goal as a
ball player is to go through! the
rest of the season undefeated. 1 le
would like to finish his career at
ECU with a good season. 1 le
would also like to pitch well in
post-season competition. ! want
to pitch well in the CAA tourna-
ment. 1 haven't pitched to well in
the tournament in the pastJacobs
said.
Looking further down the
road, Jacobs well be doing an in-
ternship at Boardwalk and Rase-
ball in marketing. Roardnalkand
Baseball is a baseball theme park
in Florida and should tit ne,ht into
Jacobs' personality. But playing
more baseball is still in Jacobs
mind. "1 hope to plav more base
ball, that hope is still alive. I just
want a shot to see what its like
Jacobs said. Jacobs said he would
enjoy playing for the Chicago Cubs
because of the area and that he
thinks the players enjoy playing
in Chicago.
As with most senior athletes,
Jacobs not only looks to the fu ture
but he has also taken time to re-
flect on the past. Jacobs recalls two
See JACOBS, page 11
(
:
Y





.
TI IE EAST CAROLINIAN
APRIL 18.1989 11
S
r
i
i
i
i
e
a
�1
i-
ECU relay teams finish first and third
b'
CHOUSTERa
KNOXVILLE,Tenn.(SID) �
The East Carolina men's track team
(won the 4 x 200 meter relay at the
23rd Annual Sea Ray Dogwood
Relavs in Knoxville Saturday,
April 15.
The Pirates won with a time of
1:24.66. The relay team was Ike
Pirates split
Robinson, Brian Irvin, Richard
Wright and Eugene McNeill.
Other finishes for the Pirates
included third in the 4 x 100 relay
with a time of 40.60 seconds and
Ike Robinson finished ninth in the
Open 100-meter dash event with a
time of 11.01 seconds.
The Pirates qualified for the
finals in the events with good runs
in preliminary rounds on Friday,
April 15. In the 4 x 200, ECU won
its heat with a time of 1:23.85. In
the 4 x 100, the Pirates were sec-
ond in their qualifying round with
a time of 40.42 seconds, and Robin-
son was second in his 100-meter
heat with a time of 10.85 to qualify
for the finals.
The Pirates will travel to
Tampa, Fla. April 22 to take part in
the Tampa Gatorade Track and
Field Invitational, an event that
will be seen live on ESPN from
7:30 to 9:00 p.m.
FOSDICKS
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Foskick's will Open for
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Saturday. May 6th
COUPON
Continued from page 10
of the season when he singled to
drive home Thomas. The Pirates
were up 1-0.
The Pirates put two more runs
on the board in the second inning
when Chris Cauble led off with a
double to left field. David Daniels
then stepped in as the courtesy
runner for Cauble and advanced
to third on a ground out by Mike
Andrews. David Ritchie sliced one
up the middle for a base hit and
scored Daniels to increase the
Pirate lead to 3-0.
ECU added another run in the
third when Calvin "the Truck"
Brown hit his tenth home run of
the year to increase the lead by
tour.
The Bucs again continued
their consistent hitting in the
fourth inning. Chris Cauble
walked to lead off the inning.
Daniels again stepped in as cour-
tesy runner and moved to third
when Andrews hit a double up
the middle. Daniels on an at-
tempted suicide squeeze, stole
home and put the Pirates up by
five. Andrews advanced to third
and was then scored on a single by
Adams. The Pirate lead was ex-
tended to 6-0.
The Pirates continued to rack
up the runs in the fifth when Brown
hit a single to right field. John Gast
then grounded to second, forcing
Brown at second. Gast then stole
second and advanced to third on a
Steve Godin single to center left
field. Overton called a double steal
bringing Gast home and advanc-
ing Godin to second and then third
on a throwing error. The Pirate
lead stood at 7-0.
East Carolina would tack on
two more runs to their total in the
sixth inning before the end of the
game. Ritchie hit a base hit to right
field to lead off the inning and
advanced to second on a wild
pitch. Adami ther. hit a double to
ieft field to score Ritchie. Another
wild pitch advanced Adams to
third and Brown brought him
home on a single to left field. The
Pirates shut out the Seaha wks 9-0.
Brown and Adams were the
Pirate leaders for the game with
three hits and two RBI's each.
Ritchie had two hits for ECU.
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Jacobs
Continued from page 10
things in his career that stand out.
"I think the biggest thrill of my
career was going to regionals in
1987. We left with a feeling that
we could play with those guvs
and that we had as much talent as
they did Jacobs said. The other
highlight of his career was being
there to see Winfred Johnson break
the ECU all-time home run rec-
ord. "It was a thrill to be here to
see 'Cat' break the record. It was a
part of ECU history. I was really
excited to be a part of it added
Jacobs.
"Baseball was something I
excelled at, so I stuck with it. I was
never going to be a great four sport
athlete, so I stuck to baseball
Jacobs said. His talent has quietly
made him a solid fixture in the
Pirate rotation and his departure
will be felt next season.
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12
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
APKI1 IS WS��
Charlotte looks to draft
Hornets to play rest of season for pick
CHARLOTTE (AP) Victo-
ries on tho court this week for tho
Charlotte Hornets could bring a
crucial loss in the college draft.
Check the NBA standings
from the bottom up. The teams
with the nine worst records will
miss the postseason playoffs,
qualifying instead for a lottery thai
will determine the selection order
for the summer draft. The first
three draft positions are awarded
solely on the basis ol draw by the
nine teams, then the other six are
lined up in inverted order of fin-
ish.
Going into Saturday s games,
the 1 lomets were tied tor second-
worst record (19-58). The team
with the second-worst record
would N assured of picking no
worse than titth in the draft. In a
season when scouts say there arc
only five clear impact players on
the horizon, being in the top five is
very important.
But as the final days of the
regular season untold, the Hor-
nets poMtionisanextremelv tenu-
ous one The Miami Heat (14-b3)
apparently has the worst record
locked up. But the Hornets are
tied with the Los Angeles Clip-
pers i19-58) and another victory,
depending upon how the Clip-
pers tare, would put the Hornets
ahead of the Clippers in the stand-
ings but behind them in the
scramble for new talent.
"If we end up with the sixth
pick instead of the fifth, and the
Clippers 'pass' us (finish lower in
the standings), it'll work out said
Hornets vice-president Carl
Scheer. "I'm comfortable with
that.
"We want to win every single
one oi these (remaining) games
Dannv Ferry of Duke, Sean
Elliott of Arizona, Pervis Fllison
of Louisville, Staeev King of Okla-
homa and Glen Rice of Michigan
are almost certain to fill the top
five positions in the draft, in some
order.
But trv to figure out who might
go sixth, barring the entry oi a top
undergraduate such as Derrick
Coleman oi Syracuse, J.R. Reid ol
North Carolina or Dwavne Sch-
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���� ��� � � � ��
rtrt'f

���.�?,
,
12
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
APRIL 18,1989
Charlotte looks to draft
Hornets to play rest of season for pick
ahead of the Clippers in the stand-
ings but behind them in the
scramble for new talent.
Danny Ferry of Duke, Sean
Elliott of Arizona, Pervis Ellison
of Louisville, Stacey King of Okla-
CHARLOTTE (AP) � Victo- worst record (19-58). The team
ries on the court this week for the with the second-worst record
Charlotte Hornets could bring a would be assured of picking no ,alJ1V lv� �� �
crucial loss in the college draft. worse than fifth in the draft. In a � we end up with the sixth homa and Glen Rice of Michigan
Check the NBA standings, season when scouts say there are picfc instead of the fifth, and the are almost certain to fill the top
from the bottom up. The teams only five clear impact players on Clippers 'pass' us (finish lower in five positions in the draft, in some
with the nine worst records will the horizon, being in the top five is the standings), it'll work out said '4
order.
miss the postseason playoffs,
qualifying instead for a lottery that
will determine the selection order
for the summer draft. The first
three draft positions are awarded
very important.
But as the final days of the
regular season unfold, the Hor-
nets' position isanextremely tenu-
ous one. The Miami Heat (14-63)
solely on the basis of draw by the apparently has the worst record
nine teams, then the other six are locked up. But the Hornets are
lined up in inverted order of fin- tied with the Los Angeles Clip-
ish. pers (19-58) and another victory,
Going into Saturday's games, depending upon how the Clip-
the Hornets were tied for second- pers fare, would put the Hornets
Hornets vice-president Carl But try to figureout who might
Scheer. "I'm comfortable with go sixth, barring the entry of a top
tnat undergraduate such as Derrick
"We want to win every single Coleman of Syracuse, J.R. Reid of
one of these (remaining) games North Carolina or Dwayne Sch-
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Title
The East Carolinian, April 18, 1989
Description
East Carolina's student-run campus newspaper was first published in 1923 as the East Carolina Teachers College News (1923-1925). It has been re-named as The Teco Echo (1925, 1926-1952), East Carolinian (1952-1969), Fountainhead (1969-1979), and The East Carolinian (1969, 1979-present). It includes local, state, national, and international stories with a focus on campus events.
Date
April 18, 1989
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.672
Subject(s)
Spatial
Location of Original
University Archives
Rights
This item has been made available for use in research, teaching, and private study. Researchers are responsible for using these materials in accordance with Title 17 of the United States Code and any other applicable statutes. If you are the creator or copyright holder of this item and would like it removed, please contact us at als_digitalcollections@ecu.edu.
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