The East Carolinian, February 1, 1990






�j� i�tiBt (Humlxnmn
Serving the 'East Carolina campus community, since 192?
Vol. 64 No. 8
Thursday, February 1, 1990
Greenville, North Carolina
Circulation 12,000
lb P
Committee to
sponsor African
debt forum
Bv April Praughn
Staff Writer
The African Studies Commit
!tv of ECU will sponsor a forum
entitled 'Structural Adjustment
and the International Monetary
Fund in Africa" on Feb. 5. 1 bo
fbfum will beheld in Room 1032of
theGeneral Classroom Buildingat
7:00 p.m.
Ihe issue of the rising debt in
Africa will be debated bv Dr S !
Osensade an economist for the
International Monetary Fund i
branch of the World Bank and
Pr Haider Khan an economist
with the I niversity of I enver
Dr. Mulu Wubneh said that
the whole isue of debt in Africa is
a problem that the World Bank has
been trying to combat since the
beginning of the 1980s. In 1970
Africa's debt was $6 billion bal
looning to $130 billion in 1987
According to Wubneh chair for
the African Studies Committee,
around !0tO 70 percent of African
export earnings are used to iy
the debt I le also said that the Debt
Service Ratio, the ratio of export
eafningsused to calculate the d� I
in some countries has risen dra
matieallv since 1980 in M
hicjuc. the debt ratio was up
per ent in 1987
�n response to these I gun s
jUPiWW fMh-k i�ffftng �
conditionally programs u im
African countries, rhese programs
would force African narii ms to cut
government expenditures such as
social and cdm ational programs,
to liberalize trade, and to allow the
agricultural prodin er prices to rise.
1 ho African nations that o not
agree to participate in the program
will not receive loan money from
the World Hank
Ihe program, still in effect,
initially began in the 1980s includ-
ing such countries as Malawi,
rogo Ghana and Kenya. Nearly
30countries participated in PW.
According to studies conducted
bv the World Hank, the ttuan
countries that have been involved
in thi ditionaliH programs
have done well Buf some econo-
mists dispute that conclusion sav-
ing that these countries havc.m tu-
ne '��� orse.
Some African nations n
Other � mists like khan are
�� i that the poor will suffer
the mi st if the conditionalitv pro-
es rhe arguments
: � are tl at the program
i uts the subsidiarv funds in coun-
tries that arealreadv suffering from
Osens II represent the
� nal Monetat) i ufKfs
. ill tr and defend
structural adjustment plan
Khan w ill giv to �unter-perspee-
thai the llvfFs pi
nai its
hi r mostl) l
rv fed
�t 12 � 0 hOOfi on the same
,�n there w iH be i brow oa
. tufe" tor the 1 niversity faculty
in � 8 Brewsfer. Ihepub-
i is invited I attend both the
rure and the forum.
Dave Huc.aboe and his puppy Nittany strolled through the Mall yesterday, enjoying the unseasonably ��
by J D. Whitmire�ECU Photo Lab.)
ECU graduate named to All-USA team
By Sarah Martin
Stafl Writer
Rebei ea i ouise I )enson a
December 19891I graduate and
i Irifton n.ito � w as si let fed fo the
ISA . . i � I SA ; 0 ' V a
domic learn with Ihird learn
honors.
fseing a member of the Aca-
C learn brings national ret.
Ognition to those students that
have achieved a high degree of
success m their intended fields.
Ihe hrst Team is awarded $2500
to further their studies and re-
seaT( h
After being nominated by the
FCU Department of i hcmMrv,
Penson then moved to the next
phase of mpetition At this level
she taeed T4s other nominees tor
spots on the A. ademu 1 earn. The
nine judges looked tor students
with the qualifies of leadership.
communit) service, creativity,
initiative and scholarship By the
.�nd of Pc ember, the judges,
. omposed of uni ersif) presidents
and members of national educa-
tion councils and agencies, had
selected Penson along with W
ither college students.
When isked about her reac-
tion to receiving this award. Pen-
son said, I was quite surprised
and it was totally unexpected tone
coming out of a small school and
to be recognied nationally
Dr. C hia-vu Li, the chemistrv
department chairman and
Denson's quantitative chemical
analysis professor, characterized
her as "just a good student, aver
, but . . . highly motivated.
"She would go the extra mile
outside the regular curriculum
required i 1 said. "She was not
the top of her class, she was 4th in
a class of 15. It was onlv that she
was determined and worked
hard
When asked what keeps her
SO motivated, Penson replied,
"The idea ot finding ar actual
vaccine tor the pneumococeal vi-
rus and knowing that I'd be help-
ing sp many people keeps me
going
I Vnstn, 23, is currently work-
ing at the National Institute ol
Health lIH) in IVthesda, Marx
land. She was awarded tor .
research on a possible va ine
designed. This particular vaccirw
was created tor an upper n spir i
torv tr.ut disease related to pneu
monia that children are m. re mi.
teptibie to. ine pmmwmovo ��
virus has manv different strains
with each having itsownqualii
Denson discovered the sri
that she focused on at Mil
the help of other researchers -
put the vaccine togeth r.
the supervision of ShousiM
Ph. P. at IH, she is cwri
doing antibody response tests on
the vaccine using mice, whicl
the first stage of testing, it
vaccine proves to he via!
mice, she will move on '
mammals, then the vaccine o
possiblv become available U
humans.
She graduated from the North
Carolina School of Science
Math in Purham where she �
"the change from rural t. a
more intense academic atmos-
art
it
I
Hal Pines holds the ladder as Scott Austin works on the lighting
for the production of "Come Back to the Five and Dime. Jimmy
Dean. Jimmy Dean" (Photo by JD Whitmire - ECU Photo
Lab)
Alumni Association looks
to recruit at Senior Send Off
.
By Mindy Mdnnis
Staff Writer
The F( U Alumni Association
will present its annual "SfttiW
Send Off" thisTuesdavfrom4p.m.
to 6 p.m. at the Attic in downtown
Creenville.
The program is iesigned for
seniors whoaregraduatingin Mav
or December and who are inter-
SGA seeks to unify students
Student leaders invited to reception
By Samantha Thompson
Staff Writer
A re option for campus load
ers will be held Feb 5 from 7 p.m
to('p m in the Multipurpose Room
at Mendonhall Studententer to
help umfv campus groups, ofgan
iers said
Student (.overnment Assoi i,i
tion Vice President Jennifer Van
df-rburg initiated the original idea
of a reception for campus leaders
The purpose of the reception.
Renee( undiff.anorganiernf the
event, is to gel leaders from all
tvpes of groups on campus In
ilived with bit at r groups
are doing
Student leaders of campus
organizations who plan to attend
the fei option need to call the S( ,A
office to reserve a soat at the event
ihe SGA office number is 7S7-
17 and organiers ask that res-
ervations In1 made as soon as pos-
sible
Over N' people have btffl
invited to the re option iih hiding
the presidents, vice presidentsand
adviSOfS of various organizations
,iiiiI (luhs throughout the I ampus,
organizers said "Basically, everv
(ampus organization is invited
i aytofi said
Member o( It Media Board,
SC.A and the Residence 1 lall As-
MKiation were also invited to at-
tend
Phone, h the event is sponsored
by the 9CA Chancellor Richard
Fakin is paving for a portion of the
bill through his Discretionary
fund Normally, student leaders
are invited to ahnstmas recep-
tion given bv the chancellor every
year Pue to pressing business,
Fakin was not able to sponsor the
event this year Ihe Feb 5 recep-
tion will replace Ihehnstmas
reception, organizers said
The purpose of the reception
is to unify students, Hadley said,
See leader, pae 2
ested in becoming a part of the
ECU Alumni Association.
Scott Wells, assistant director
of alumni, said The Institutional
Advancement staff, The Institu-
tional Alumni staff, Pitt County
Alumni Chapter members and
faculty members will all be at the
Attic to show students the impor-
tance of becoming an alumni. "We
want to give the students a cap-
sule version of what this school
can do for them
Wells said that the Senior Send
Off will give students an idea on
the importanceof being an alumni.
"We want graduating students to
have an identity through the Uni-
versity
"You would be surprised how
manv people are starved for infor-
mation about ECU Wells said.
" They want to know general infor-
mation on things like football
games, scholarships, etc. We pro-
vide this information through the
36 alumni chapters that we have
nationwide
Fred Stock, senior class presi-
dent, is part of the Senior Send Off
Committee that organized the
program last (X tober. Stock says
that the object of the program is to
insure future communication be-
tween seniors and the Alumni
Center after the seniors graduate.
"I think it's important for gradu-
ates to establish a bridge ' ' '
Alumni Center; that way they an
keep up with what's going on at
ECU"
According to Wells, ECU'S
Senior Send Off is structured in
similarity toClemson Universitvs
Senior Send Off. "iast year we
offered a program for seniors
called, SIN (Senior Information
Night), it didn't have a big turn
out, so that's why we changed the
format she said.
This vears program will tea
ture door prizes such asdinmr tor
two at the King and Queen, .om-
pact discs from Fast Coast Music
& Video and Corned vone passes
memberships and tickets to an
upcoming ma)or concert event
from the Attic. Pizza, a golf um
brella, a health club membership,
grocenes and t-shirts will be do-
nated by Pizza Transit Authority,
ECU Student Store, Champions
Health Club, Harris Teeter, BL I I
and Carolina Imprints.
AH graduating seniors that
attend the event are eligible to win
the prizes, says Wells. "All they
need to do is present a valid I C L
l.D. and fill out a change of ad
dress card when they first arrive
Admission is free and refresh-
ments will be provided
Inside
Editorial 4
teatti
:
ClassM eds6
State and Nation8
Jc 2t-
tion that couid save the
Outer Bar-
Features 10
A tuxedo ' fery
special occasion
Sports14
Men's basketballer
Reed Lose stands close
to Pirate record
INSERT:
ECU'S Digest
Brief readings in
satire





2 The East Carolinian, February 1,1990
ECU Briefs
Workshop to focus on practical uses of
census information in education
Census Bureau official George Dairy will conduct � workshop for
educators leh to demonstrate the potential of using census data as
part ot school programt
The !990Geneus Education Projei t will In-conducted at Menden
hall Student Center at ECU from ! p nv until p.in It it designed for
K 12 teat hers, supervisors, ind coordinators, especially social studies
flnd mathematics teachers
The session will introduce participants to classroom resources
available from the Census Bureau and provide a framework for includ-
ing census concepts and data In the curriculum.
Public educators can learn at home
A home study ami field experience course on the geological and
natural histories ol the national parks will be offered tins spring by the
ECU Science Mathematics Education Center.
The course, tor public school teachers, is designed to stimulate
interest in the national parks as a resource tor instructional activities in
the earth sciences and environmental studies it will bo taught bv Dr.
Richard I Manger, a professor ot geology at ECU.
Thecoursework will be divided into three parts Parts I and II will
require completion ot tic home study lessons and one summary
session on April 28 lut ill will be a May 1-6 field trip to the
Shcnatuloah National Park in Virginia
National Campus Clips
A&T football player pulls water gun
on cops, charged with armed robbery
A North Carolina Mi 1 football player was arrested and charged
with armed robbery for trying to rob a I fomino's Pizza driver on Ian 12.
Medical School adds two
pediatricians to faculty
ECU Wws Bureau
ipon turned out to be what University oi North Carolina at
The weapt
Greensboro Director ol Public Satetv Jerry Williamson called "arealts
He lookuy, water gun "
ThehK l student, Robert l dwards, tailed to rob the deliver)
man. and tried to escape from polk e detection at a dance being held at
In 1988, lie was a Fulbrighl Scholar i
.it the l niversity ol Aarhus in
Denmark He also held academic
Two pediatricians have as posts at Michigan, Ohio State and
turned academic positions al the the Medk alollege ol (leorgia
ECU School of Medicine Dr Alex Sang,apediatriccardiologist,
F.Robertson joins the Departmenl has special research interest in
ot Pediatrics as .� professor and pediatru cardiac catheterization
Pr Charlie . Sang as an assistant and the development oi pediatric
professor. atheros lerosis.
Robertson comes to F. Ufrom Preceding his E U appoint
the Medicalollege ol Wisconsin ment, he ompleted a fellowship
where he was professor of pedial in pcdiatrU cardiology .it Baylor
rus At E I he w ill due. i the ollege ol Mcdi me m I louston,
fellowship program in neonatal lexas
perinatal medicine I lis primarj
research interest is Ihc stud) ol He received his bachelor's
factors affe ting bilirubin binding degree at the I niversityol Missis
tiialbumin sippi and his medical degree at
A graduate ol the medical lulanel niversityinNewOrleans
school at the I niversit) ol Vii Aftoi medical school, he com-
ginia, Robertson also holds a pletedapediatrii residency at the
master's degree in biochemistry i niversit) ol lev.is Medical
from the University oi Michigan. School in I allas.
ECU student business
organization given AMA
DAVIDS AUTOMOTIVE
Is Now Open In (Ireenville!
We sell import and domestic parts and
accessories at wholesale prices. We also have
a complete service center.
Make Us Your One Stop!
For Parts, For Service Remember
We Have It All!
We Specialize in German C ars
, n A v �'��-� Sow � �
510 N. Greene St. Greenville, NC
830-1779
�ast
Directorofadvertising
James F.J. McKee
��IAvertisim Vtepresen tative.
national award
Hi .
the Cone
Halli
IHM11 V
t Elliot University Center. Outside the dance
Edwards pulled his "gun" on poli e
rhecun looked so real thai .i policeman would have been justified
it he had shot I dwards, Williamson st.iul.
Males ask for escorts at UNC-G
I lu- American latketim
ution h.is named ,i student
nrcaniation al I � I the
1 x'n, Nievviadomski,a icepresi
Jent foi I he i haptei She said tlu-
award w ill be presented to the
. haph i during � ' pi ial mooting
� nl.inned dunnt l.itketinc.
1 he l niversitv ol North Carolina .it t ireensbon
.UIHMls osn
Ml
system
th.it I
LIss-IAi'i
1 its female students since l979isnowbeingasked
to begin providing the sen ice to males as well l he request came after
a No 10 armed robbei ol .i male student
hnsin
ret ipient ('I a national av.it'
(Earaltman
Gu .1. Harvej
Shaj Sitlinger
dani I. Blaitkenship
Phillip . Cope
kellov O't 'minor
Patrick N illiams
fhel CU�hapterolthe mcri
M.i! ketinil Unk is an .innu.il
.in
.i.ii
krli
V
ation
� en
i.l nationally
beenawardedtheAM l fficionc draVN �"t11
to tlu
TOlessloU
Award recoenizine outstandini
performance in
l.ini
une. .i
ml
organizing.
.1 tOW till'
H is these
1. I chai
Hov
e rr
'Nt
Din
tot ol Public Safety lerrv Williamson said
i'i
that the service has been limited to serving females to protect them from
sexual assaults, and csi oi t s) stem does not have available resources to
meet the demand to serve both genders
S. Carolina parking tickets go hi-tech
l In-1 niversity of South Carolina Parking and Vehicle Registratton
Department Isimplementinga nevi hand heldcomputei parking ticket
system Students with excessive tickets v ill be towed Instantaneously
riui. ardinal ricket rrackssystemean store upto I5,0001icenseordecal
numbers, and will save Hmc In handwriting tickets and money to
employ a vl.u.i entry operator needed to t pe Information into a com
puter.
Parking patrolmen kcj m license and decal numbers along with
make, color and violation ol the cai and the computer prints .�ticket
The patrolmen transfer tin- computer to .i personal computer
Colleges consider new bill's impact
Colleges have taken notice ot a bill that would lorn- themto report
the number or crimes that happen on their campus to students, their
parents and applicants
Rep Hill Goodling, K t. introduced the bill to Congress In Sep
tember because "students of ten have
and university campuses
Students, parents and faculty me
they should know about crimes on
order to take measures to protect tin
1 lowever, colleges and universit
lead to recruiting fewer students aiu
aw ai
ed the honor
It is
d tli
,iiii veai hi
let has re
in.i
laotet h.
from the Amerii an Marketing
Association in 1989 last spring
the AM presented the Pmgram
mine. Award to E l M the Annual
AMA Colleciatc v ontereni e in
f marketing and the impact it has
.mi the h es ol people I he theme
foi II is ' i lebrate Marketing
it Maki i I ixxl I ife Better
I hel CL'CI ipti rol the M A
is i ,�n pi is .i ol � tudents w ith a
interest in business markctingand
mmunn ations Approximately
students are members ol the
ftlS&LWYSViyi L$3 IS I'Wi
per column inch
.$5.75
National Rale
Open Rate$4.9f
local Open RaleS4.7:
Hulk
Phone:
757-6366
1requeue) ton tract
Discounts Availible
(Business'Hours:
Monda -Friday
10:00 -5:00 pm J
New Orleans I he av an
mos
tin
liapti i
,u i i
iinphshment
.illvl
eo.i i:
,u hiee
.1
As a pmfessii nal busine
organization, tlu
Wl A
crates in much the same mannei
as siuiesstul businesses, said
Denson
Continued from page I
which helped me ti
.llli
a i.u-MllKicscnscui sct i rs support thiIlllV I'll V 1 bill whothink
andanmnd collej,e campuses in
'ins.1Ives.
ics t�arthat reporting crum�s will
.1 facllll't to their aimpuses.
my held,
program,
' hs Wi
� 1h
she a.
aid. I hrough the
iO woiked at Bui
�me p iNMinine, re
search on the time ot i hemi� al
buyer's Guide
in thine, Paper.
355-6212
roih
TOCCsst's.
Denson performed resean
it the ECt si)
Medu
me
under the super ision ol
To Your Health
bcrt
i
rner an
Wa
iver
By Suzanne
Keilerman
Student Health advises to
cut down on dietary fats
Most nutrition and health experts agree that
most Americans eat too much fat. Most of the fat
consumed is unnecessary tor good nutrition and
can even be detrimental to our health.
The body needs tat to Junction and tats are the
most concentrated source ol food energy Pats like
carbohydrates and proteins are sources of energy
Pats provide nine calories for every gram of food
where asonty tour calories tor every gram of protein
and carbohydrate. The body will use whatever fat
is needed for energy but excess fat does not simply
disappear. It is stored In fatty tissues in various
parts of the body.
Fats m tiHKi supply essential tatty acids. Some nutrients are
described as "essential" because they are in fact necessary and because
they must be consumed in our foods since the body either cannot
produee them or cannot product them in adequate amounts, l.inoolic
acid is an essential fatty acid that is important to prevent drying and
flaking of the skin and to help create hormone like substances needed
for your body processes.
Fat deposits in the body act as stored energy and also as insulation
and protection for body organs Fats also serve as earners for fat-
soluble vitamins A, D, B and aid in their absorption.
Everyone needs fat in their diets, but the question is how much fat
and what kind? Most fats are den ved from animal or vegetable and are
described aseitherunsaturatod or saturated. Fats are made upof chains
of carbon atoms When all of the carbon atoms are linked with
hydrogen atoms the fatty acid is considered to be saturated, or Riled
with hydrogen If one or two carbon atoms is missing it is call a
monounsaturated fat. If several carbon atoms arc empty it is call a
See Health, page 7
lhis research included the stud
ies. TheEffectol DrugMarketing
Practices on Ph) acian's Prescrib
ing Habits "Techniques for
Improving Health Maintenence"
and "Ways to Improve the Smok-
ing Cessation of Residents' Pa
dents" under the supervision ot
Pr Robert Turner and Dr. Leo
Waivers. The health mainteneiue
study which she assisted Waivers
on is currently up tor publication
by the Archives ot Internal Medi-
cine.
Denson iscurrcntlj awaiting
acceptance into medical school
where she would like to become a
research physician, and she said
she then hopes to return to North
Carolina to live.
C
Leaders
Continued from page 1
especially the leaders on campus.
Circulating ideas, communicating,
and answering questions are ust
Of few of the attempts of the reccp
tion, Hadley added.
The Canteen Co. is scheduled
to cater the event, serving I van
ety of hot and cold hors d'oeuvres
and beverages.
Fosdick's756-2011
George's Ciulf752-2135
ll&U Block756-9365
Harris leeter758-6800
Hillcresl lanes756-2020
Instant Replay355-5050
McDonald's752-1114
Memorial Coin & Pawn752-7736
New Deli758-0080
Overtoil's Supermarket752-5025
Die Park Theatre752-7649
Peebles804-447-7071
l'ia Hut752-4445
Plaza Theatre756-0088
Public Safety757-6294
Rack Room355-2519
Research Information1-800-351-0222
RingRold Towers752-2865
Student Union757-4715
Sunchase Tours303-226-0226
T. Ventures830-4034
Faffs Office Supply756-4224
Triangle Women's Health1-800-433-2930





The East Carolinian, February 1,1990
I
Travel and adventure
await in 'Greece' film
FCC News Bureau
Work continues
Wesley Boyette (top) and ontinuetoworkonthe
expansion joints at Mei ill Studeni rrter. (Photo by J.D. Whit-
mire I CU Photo i at
ECU to host high school
Academic Quiz Bowl
"Greece: Apollo to Zorba a
travel documentary film narrated
by its maker, 1 ynnBramkamp,will
be screened at E l Feb. 15,aspail
of ECU'S 1989-90 rravel-Adven-
ture Film Series. The screening will
begin at 8 p m. in I lendrix rheatre.
This film visit lo the southern
European land ot ancient Kistory
and mythology offers glimpses ol
itN scenic islands and various his-
toric sites, including the Acropo-
lis, Corinth and Delphi. Ancient
ruins are contrasted with footage
of modem Athens.
Noted s the ' radle ol civili-
zation" as well as ,w international
playground, Greece attracts
crowdsof vacationers every sum-
mer. Ancient Greeks would still
recognize the natural wonders of
the country, from the pine cov-
ered mountains in tin- north to the
Samana C lorge in , rete,filmmaker
Bramkamp sa s
' Beinp sailors themselves they
would marvel at the sleek yachts
and cruise ships, hut feel at home
among the fishing b its that still
fill the picturesque (Ireek harbors
he noted.
Drama and storytelling have
always been part of the Greek tra
dition, the filmmaker said, and
through the Greeks still practice
ancient crafts of embroidery,
weaving, pottery and carving,
residents of Greece's modern cit-
iesare "embracing the future,eager
forall the innovation and change it
promises
1 lighlightsof "Greece: Apollo
to Zorba" include King Minos'
palace ol Knossos on Crete, the
medieval city of Rhodes, with its
perfectly preserved Street of the
Knights, the sacred island Patmos,
where St. ohn wrote the "Apoca-
lypse" and Kastoria, location of
(Ireece's unique pieced-fur indus-
try.
Admission to the film is by
"ravel-Adventure Film Series
eason ticket or bv single ticket,
available at the ECU Central Ticket
Office at $4 each.
A theme dinner featuring tra-
ditional Creek dishes will be
served in Mendenhall Student
Center, adjacent to Hendrix The
atre, beginning at 6:30 pan. Dinner
tickets, which must be purchased
at least two days in advance, are
ss 95 each.
WHY WAIT
FOR YOUR
TAX REFUND
WHEN YOU CAN
GET YOUR MONEY FAST!
Use H&R Block's Rapid Refund Program
It's a loan against your expected federal income ta refund.
ailable whether ll&R Block prepares your lav return or not.
IT'S FAST! H&R BLOCK
For more details or see it you quality call H&R Block now.
Greenville Square M- F 9 - Wesi End Buyers Market
7S6 9365 Sat & Sun 9 5 7Sfl i;w
INC
I t l Sews Bureau
ms ol
eastern Is
schools v ill p
ond I
this Satu
pi �
chap' �
ciation and
i lonorst
HI :
each
it the irts
1111.)
wienie literature
� I I
, i� form p� � I
- rctt tsecT l.P. OUUW
Bo 1 program with points
i rect ansv� ei s
Ii� � , ating schools were
: ��. m among 23 who ap
11 compete in the 1990bowl,
n Anema ol i ireenville,
IcntofthePittC ountyalumni
A re bowl play off was
held on campus Ian "
- !30 scholarships will lv
� � led to members ol the win-
team, and tour $100 s holar
lo the runner up team
iiiestions m nbers Each of the top two
teams will also receive a $100
�� � � hool libraries.
i his year's bowl matches are
See Quiz, page 7
5SS
CLIFF'S
Seafood House and Oyster Bar
Washington Highway (N C 33 EtGreenville North Caroline
Phone 752 3172
Mon. thru Thurs. Night �
t Carol

Shrimp
Plate
$3.75
Pf
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M- F9:30 - 6:00
Stot&30-5:00
New faculty
named to
School of
Business
1 C I Now i Hurojii
MEMORIAL COINS
&PAWN
Two administrate appoint
ments have been announced in the
K lit" il ol Business at ; iro
lina I niversity
Dr Ri hard I Kerns, busi
ness professor, has been nan
associated dean for omputi i �
ices, and William ! . Whittman has
been named director of computer
services Both appointment
madeb) 1 r. Ernest B. I hr deanot
the School of Business
Kerns has directed I
sition, operation and applicatii
of computer te hi for the
School of Business for 16 years
uringthisfx ri i thecompul .
facilities in the School ol Busin �
havegfown froma single terminal
connect! d to the R searchTria i
Park computer system toa system
w ith over 90 inter. onne ted per
ma i , uters and a midrai
computer
Kerns joined the F. i facull
in 1973 aft� r - ompleting his d
rotate in ph sm s at the i niversit)
of Virginia ami h MBA at E I
He has been involved in i
(;is campus - i i' " s im
proe computing at 1(1 and
within the I niversitj I North
Carolina system
Whittman, a 1�turer in I
! Nppartmen! ol Decision Sciences,
will direct the operational mai
McmentofthemiclrangecomputeT
installed as part of the ECU-IBM
( omputerIntegrated Manilla tur
ing project 1 le will also assist with
the operation of other computer
facilities m the School of Business
Whittman holds m MA de
gfee from the I nrversitj of North
Dakota and n MBA from H I
He JDifWd BO as a lei turer in
1WV
i N S
C( UN SI PP1 IIS
Dl MONDS .T(l 1-VISIONS
� VCRS
� CAM! HAS

� STEREOS
� Ml SICALINSTR1 MENTS
�COINS
All
INSIAV! CASH 1 OANS
WE BUY GOLD SILVER
Transactions Strictly Confidential
65? K tnorial I i
7 5 2-7736
(Jreenv ilh
The East Carolina University
Alumni Association
Proudly Presents
For Seniors Only
The Attic
Tuesday, February 6
4:00 pm - 6:00 pm
No Cover Charge, just bring your
I.P and join the rest of the
Class of 1990
For a
"Senior Send Off"
Refreshments! Raffles!
?onsored By:
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ECU Student Store
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Carolina Imprints
The Attic
review
'30
Summer Student
Leadership
Opportunity
Available
East Carolina University
ORIENTATION
STAFF
Pick Up Application Packet
209 Whichard
Deadline: Feb. 21,1990 � 12:00pm
.
-4





�he iEaat Carolinian
David HERRING, General Manager
Lori Martin, Editor
JAMES F.J. McKee, Director ofAdvertising
OSEPH 1 Jenkins Jr Newt Editor Phonk. Liking, Credit Manager
Apam CoRNEUUS, Asat, News Editor Stijart ROSNER, Business Manager
Caroi ine CusiCK, Features Editor Pamela Cope, Ad Tech Supervisor
John Ticker, Asst. Features Editor MATTHEW RlCHTER, Circulation Manager
Mr hah Martin, Sports Editor TRACY Weed, Production Manager
Thomas I. Bakk VI, Asst. Sports Editor Steve REID, Staff Illustrator
Carrii ARMSTRONG, Entertainment Editor Mk'haii Carnes, Darkroom Technician
Scon Maxwell, Satire Editor Beth Lupton, Secretary
1 lie East Carolinian has been serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925, with pi unary emphasis on in-
formation mosi direx tl affecting ECU students. It is published twice weekly, with .1 circulation ol 12,000. The East
Carolinian reserves the nghi to refuse or discontinue any advertisements that disenmin tie on the Kims ol age, sex,
creed or national origin. Tin' East Carolinian welcomes tetters expressing .ill poinis ol lew F01 purposes ol decency
and brevity, li ic l ast Carolinian reserves the right to edit any letter for publication Letters should be sent to The East
Carolinian, Publications Bkfaj ECU, Greenville, NC, 27834; or call us ai (919) 1 ' fi 166
nmmi
Opinion
Page 4, Thursday February 1 , 1990
Where does the killing end?
The death penalty is a difficult issue lo
debate With the recent sentencing of lames r
Upchurch ill for the 1988 stabbing of a Wash-
ington, N C man, many eastern North Caro-
linians are faced with the Issue up close. Is the
death penally morally and ethically justified?
And is it a practical solution to theannilation ol
irime' "here are definitely two sides to the
issue
me argue th.it murder should be
punishable b) deathsimply because it is wrong.
(mi six iet is based on a system that supports
the death penalty and it a person commits the
r she must face the consequences In
the . ' p hurch his crime was premedi-
tated and i knew the possible consequences
ol hu a ' In order to maintain the laws our
soc iety s established, Upchurch must accept
his punishment.
1 host, against the death penalty may
say that it does not act as a deferent against
ii
murder The United l tal ; is one ol the few
modern nati'i eathasa punish-
ment for a crimt Yet out crime rate persists at
a high level It could be s.iui thai the death
penalty is murder itself and is an inhumane and
uncivilized way to approach the problem. At
terall, it's the same as murder, just spoken in
different words.
The Upchurch case presents an even
morecomplex situation 1 heconvicted man has
vowed to starve himseli in order to die with
dignity 1 he state's response to thai is to force
teed, him So wespend ta pa) ers money to keep
him alive for however 1 � tn 15 take to appeal
the case, and then we turn irounda year or two
later to kill him h bet i mes a i is t y lo.
Where does il all end? Oui prisons are
areadv overcrowded and many oi the state-
funded mental institutions are inefficient. Yet
killing is killing whether it's legal or not.
Friends make the difference
By Dinah Eng
Gannett News Service
I haven't seen him in a vearor
more. I le'sone of the most ethical
andcaring politicians I know, and
he loves me,
We've known each other more
than a decade now, and while he
occasionally hintsatwantingmore
than friendship, I make it clear
that that will never bo
file thing is, he's married, and
even it lit weren't, 1 wouldn't be
interested in him romantically. But
I love him as a friend, and von
don't walk awav from friends.
So we chat on the phone,
usually when he's facing a tough
political decision, and promise to
make a date tor lunch, which we
never ilo
Politicians are smooth talkers,
and whether they're in Congress,
on your local school board, or in
vour offii e, it's hard to know who
they really �re because they put
on different faces for different
constituents Sometimes it's hard
for them to remember who they
really are
That s why they need friends
people who have no agenda
except friendship. People who can
l�y without fear. VVhv would
i, (-mid ifP ' liki that
It's a shame District ot Co-
lumbia Mayor Marion Barry didn't
have more triends.
On Jan. 18, the mayor of the
nation's capital was arrested in a
hotel room by FBI agents who
videotaped him allegedly smok-
ing crack cocaine in the company
of a female friend, Hael Diane
"Kashooda" Moore.
Barrv, who has btvn linked
with a convicted drug dealer,
lashed out at the media before his
arrest, saving reports of various
questionable incidents were ra-
cially motivated by those who
wanted to see a black mayor fail.
He vehemently denied that he
used drugs, and people believed
him. His political friends rallied
around him, preparing to an-
nounce his candidacy for a fourth
term. Then Rasheeda Moore
called.
Barry seems to have been
surrounded bv a "family of
friends who are typical of those
found in alcoholic or substance
abusecases. Usually, thealcohohc
is supported in his or her addic-
tion bv family and triends who
deny that the person is alcoholic
Instead of helping the person
admit an addiction, the friends
ignore the problem, becoming co-
dependents themselves.
Oil, men and water don't mix
By Nathaniel Mead
Editorial Columnist
It almost seems too good to be
true. Democratic representative
Walter B. (ones, Sr has introduced
legislation to prohibit any oil or
gas exploration off our beloved
Outer Banks until at least late 1991.
I he proposed bill, 1 IK. 3861, has
pre � dents in (California and Flor-
ida, where other sensible states-
men have responded similarly to
.i growing chorus ol public dis-
dain lor offshore oil drilling. The
environmental law strategy is ot
course heartily welcomed by the
thousands of eco-activists who
have sought ways everything
from boycotts to mass demonstra-
tions to splashing oil over the State
Capital building to squelch
Mobil's offshore drilling ambi-
tions
Jones' bill a imes as a big sur-
prise to those who have been fol-
lowing his interactions with the
oil industry in recent years. The
record shows that Jones has long
supported the oil industry. Why
he should suddenly conic around
is ,i mvsterv Perhaps he beeves
the court case has little chant e oi
succeeding. On the other hand,
perhaps he has actually come to
his senses. That sometimes hap-
pens, even with politicians.
It passed, loins' bill would
annul Mobil Oil Corps plan to
sink a smgle test well about 4
miles northeast ol C ape 1 latteras
K this May Hie bill would ban all
drilling activities, approval ol per-
mits and issuance oi new leases
off the Outer Banks until October
1991. It would also establish an
environmental sciences review
panel to conduct the stud v not
the U.S. Minerals Management
Service or Mobil's own small le-
gion of scientists, who have as-
sured us that the drilling opora-
In the case oi Marion Barrv,
the circle oi co-dependents goes
bevond the mayor's family and
personal triends. We in the city of
Washington saw the struggles of a
man linked with drugs, and did
nothing to help him.
We allowed his problem to be
masked bv hischargesthata racist
press corps was persecuting him.
We allowed him to go into the
schools and tell our youngsters
that they should not take drugs,
without forcing him to explain
whv he kept company with con-
victed drug dealers.
And we encouraged him to
run for office again, by not hold-
ing his feet to the tire tor a rising
tide oi murders and street crime
related to drug abuse in the Dis-
trict.
It's not too late to bridge those
mist.ikes We can learn from the
Barrv fiaseo, and encourage our
leaders todeal with personal prob-
lems before they become political
ones
In all streasofour lives, we can
move more quickly to help people
when trouble is apparent, and not
dose our eves to it.
It stheonly way we'll become
bettor friends.
turn would pose no risks to our
coast. 'Trust us, we have the tech-
nology Mobil's lim Martin re-
peatedly tells the press. (Martin
has been in the oil businessa long,
long time.)
Firmly grounded in ecologi-
cal principle, lones' bill is a plea
for enlightened restraint in our
commerce with the natural w rid
"Shutting, down the offshore oil
and gas program ofl North t !aro-
lina until such timeaseveryone
federal, state and local decision
makers, as well .is the public'
has adequate information on
which to base a decision about the
development oi these reourcesisa
reasonable approach hesays. In
other words, think before you take
major risks with the natural world
I he proposed ban is preventive
medicine at its best, tor what's at
stake is nothing less than the fu
hire of our entire eastern C arohna
coastline.
The Outer Banks are unique
in mam respects. The magnifi
cent stretch oi barrier islands is
lined with white sandy beaches
and relatie pristine waters,
offering a magical haven f i
people and v ildlifc alike I he
C htter Banksalso protei t the
marle-Pamlico estuary, second
largest estuary in the I 5 after
I hesapeake Bay Anything which
threatens to despoil this ai
should be (ought, and the oil in-
dustry is surelv, at this point, the
ugliest threat imaginable One
only need recall the Alaskan oil
disaster ol March 24, 1989 some
II million gallons oi oil clogged
Prince William Sound's countless
baysand inlets, as wcllasthestom-
ac hs, fur and feathersol thousands
of otters, sea lions, seabirds and
fish. The oil is still there, in the
sand, under the rocks, and in the
thousands of creatures victimized
by the spill
To the Editor
1 he oil companies tell us tl �
offshore oil drilling is difl i
that the pipeline will besafi r I
a tanker-oriented operation I
of course no system is absolut
fool-prooi Blowouts of und r
ter wells and leaks in underwati -
pipes havcoccurred, or � asioi
with drastic onscqueni esto
habitat and ildlifc 1 he Janu
1969 blowoutof an under il
well in theSanta Barbara I
resulted in the contamination I
ab nt I1 mill - ' ilil rnia
lineand thedeath of thousand
birds. Although stricter safet
standards have been imposed
drilling and transporting oj i
tionssince then, the world contin-
ues to experience frequent, I
- . eoilcontaminationofallkind!
! he question seems to be w hen
not whether lethal spills be
i . me a tac t oi life.
Despite- the- vacuous assur-
ances ol Mobil's "experts" and
members ol the U s. Miner
Management Service (MMS)
many North Carolinians believe
it's not worth risking a drill
operatioi I fi ;ularfv
e tperu nces som ltd
offshore wi rld.t
spills else �� � intrv,
. publi-
cized spill b i � von in New Yorl
,rc killing seabirds and marine
mammals at this vei t. Il
Mobil gets its way, the beaut) I
our coastli i be- irretrieva
bly lost.
ban on offshore oil dnli
should prompt us to begin look-
ing tor other ways to meet our
energy needs. We are a nation
drunk oil, consuming more oil on
average than other industrialized
nations And we have neglected
conservation. It the Reagan-Bush
team had not gutted the fuel ("ffi
ciency standards set in the 'is fc
See (ones, page 5
A 'new direction' for America?
To the editor:
A recent focusof attention has
been the fiscal policies of the U.S.
government. This scrutiny has
come from two directions. First of
all, the policy has been scrutinized
in terms of excessive defense
spending. Secondly, it has been
scrutinized in terms of the sad
inadequacy of focus on the many
and diverse domestic issues of
importance. Today, I would like
to submit an alternative proposal
to those being considered by our
leaders today. This proposition
will challenge those who are cur-
rently in positions of responsibil-
ity in America to put aside their
selfish interests and lead us in a
new direction for the 'Ws.
Shortly before his death in
18, Dr. Martin Luther King r.
was calling for a restructuring of
American society and orientation
so that it would not be a failure to
those who needed it most. He said
these words in criticism of a po-
tentially self-defeating domestic
and international policy: "Every
now and then I go back and read
Gibbon's Decline and Fall of the
Roman Empire and 1 come and
look at America and 1 say to my-
self, The parallels are frighten-
ing In order to understand the
necesity for a new direction, one
can look to the demise of the
Roman Empire. After great pe-
riod of prosperity, this empire
began to fall for several reasons
fhat include the following:
1) They could not continue to
support its international respon-
sibilities and this affected theecon-
omy and domestic prosperity.
2) The older generation did
not prepare the vouth to ensure a
sound future (economically, mili-
tarily, etc) and other more ca-
pable countries took over.
3)The structure of society was
further decayed by a decline in
morals and values. All of these
characteristics andor problems
can be observed in America today
making reform necessary to pre-
vent a similar fate. In order to
remain prosperousand strong, we
must make the commitment to
revamp our fiscal policy as well as
domestic programming.
Bush's proposed budget in-
cluded $303.3 billion in defense
spending which is a 2 percent
budget cut. This measure is insuf-
ficient. 1 fed that the budget must
be cut by at least 10 percent per
year for 5 years to total a 50 per-
cent reduction by 1995. This con-
stitutes.1 iivingsof approximately
$151,600,000,000. This can be
achieved by several measures to
includethe following: 1) Closing
of excessive bases. 2) Drastic cuts
in nuclear weaponry. 3) Signifi-
cant curtailing of research proj-
ects including SDI. 4) Reduction
of active duty forces. 5) Stream-
ling and re-evaluation of overseas
commitments.
All this "Peace Dividend"
could then be reinvested in do-
mestic development in a proper
tion like this: $50 billion to social
development (in addition to exist-
ing budget), $r() billion to crime
prevention and enforcement, $5
billion to technological and edu-
cational development, $300 mil-
lion to burgeoning democracies
and 53(H) million to a reserve fund
(emergencies, etc.)
All this cm bo achieved bj
simple pragmatism in the area ot
defense in this age when we are
pressing tor peace. This nop Mrec
tion may seem liberal or unrealis-
tic lo some but I see it as essential
to the survival ot us all!
Darek Ma ullers
Freshman
(.enoral College
University
misplaces
priorities
To the editor:
With dwindling natural re-
sources and overflowing landfills,
it isreallv doubtful that we should
worn' about the "homelv" ap-
pearance of recycling containers
The need for recycling will con-
tinue, and in the future perhaps
the containers can be, as William
Morris thought they should be,
both beautiful and functional.
C.T. MarUxcia
L-pN'ssor ul usvjlbolocj





The East Carolinian, February 1, 1990 5
Jones
Continued from page 4
c arter, we would be burning
300,000 fewer barrels of oil a day.
t lundredsofbillionsofdollarsare
wasted each year because indus
try and government have collabo-
rated toeliminatean) incentiveto
save energy. tin I nited Statrs
now spends 10 percent of its gross
iiation.il product on energy; (apart
shmhKpercenl
But as oil slicks, acid ram and
Ihc pn enhouse cffc 11 ontinuo to
threaten life on a global s ale
promotion of solar energy and
� ithei renewable energy tec hnolo
pies has become the mosl sane
stratej foi cur i ollective well
being and future survival R
placing a ban on offshore oil drill
ing, tin' I - government will
eventually be compelled to lie
vote more attention u improved
auto fttu iencv standards and re-
search aivi development ol non-
polluting renewable energy
sour es
5 meda . 't i.ourse vp will
have to phase out oil altogether
Eliminating oil as a fuel source for
automobiles would drasticalh
reduce carbon emissions and, in
turn slow the pat eof clobal warm
ing In addition, large scale con-
verse ntocthanol fuel would open
a vast new market lor struggling
farmers. In this vein, Exxon says
their N C based oil business
would reatc more jobs 1 ho truth
is, more jobs are to be had in an
economy attempting to phase out
fossil fuels I or instance, the util
it v industry pro ides only five jobs
for each $1 million ol investment;
by contrast, homo weatheriz.ition
programs cmplo SO people foi
thesameinvestment Multinah �
Monitor, Km 1 eb 1989) recent
stud) b) the loin I 1 t onomit c nni
mittee ol Congress com ludes that
,m i nergj polii dedi a ted to
maximizing out nation s i n
officienc and its iwol renewable
resources i ould add nearly three
million workers to the nations
emplo menl rolls
Walter IV ones det ision to nip
the problem at the bud nggests
that he does not bm the mtiquated
argument bv President Bu: h w h �
has oil running in his vein
with plent) of holt .ten I no
doubt I, that we need to drill off
shore because we need the oil
I nlikc hush and other politic ians,
(ones genuinely cares about the
long term health of I arth and its
inhabitants thankfully he has
the foresight to strive to preserve
our pristine coastline and to give
our children the future they de-
serve
ones lias started the ball roll-
ing, but it will take more than a
bill or two to keep the oil indus-
tries from raping the Continental
Shell and potentially destroying
the Kiter Hanks Those of us who
care more lor the quality of life
(oursand the wild creatures') than
foi Mobile's profiteering interests
know exactly where we stand.
I he next step will entail some
heftv letter writing to our rcpre
sentatives and senators. I Vn i
forget ever) letter represents
hundreds of future votes in the
politic ian's eye. So take up the
pen and speak your piece
there s still tune to save our coast.
ntil quite recently, the su-
�( er rit h oil ' ompanies have al-
wasS been .ible to buy their way
into anv drilling situation they
ired Alaska is a case in point.
Mol i v nl undoubtedly try to do
the same, and it w ill have plenty
ol support from the Bush admini-
stration. We must all be prepared
to fight a long and dirty battle
v, ith those idiots in hum places
s ho still believe oil isa good idea
U
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Preview f90
Summer Student Leadership
Opportunity Available
East Carolina University
ORIENTATION STAFF
Pick Up Application Packet
209 Whichard
Deadline: Feb. 21, 1990 � 12:00pm
PARKING AM) TRAFFIC APPEALS BOARD
Beginning February 1, 1990, students, staff, and faculty will
have the right to appeal, in writing, a campus citation issued for
violations ofthe ECU Parking and Traffic Regulations. Appro-
priate forms and information regarding the Appeals System
will be furnished to the appellant by Traffic Services. The form
must be completed and returned to Traffic Services w ithin ten
(10) business days of the citation date.
Further information regarding the Appeals System is available
at the Traffic Service Office located at 609 East 10th Street or
by telephoning 757-6294
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Wright Building





1
The East Carolinian, February 1,1990 5
Jones
Continued from page 4
Carter, we would be burning
300,000 fewer barrels of oil a day.
Hundredsofbillionsofdollarsare
wasted each year because indus-
try and government have collabo-
rated to eliminate any incentive to
save energy. The United States
now spends 10 percent of its gross
national product on energy; Japan
spends 5 percent.
But As oil slicks, acid rain, and
the greenhouse effect continue to
threaten life on a global scale,
promotion of solar energy and
other renewable energy technolo-
gies has become the most sane
strategy for our collective well-
being and future survival. Bv
placing a ban on offshore oil drill-
ing, the U.S. government will
eventually be Compelled to de-
vote more attention to improved
auto efficiency standards and re-
search and development of non-
polluting, renewable energy
sources.
Somedav, of course, we will
have to phase out oil altogether.
Eliminating oil as a fuel source for
automobiles would drastically
reduce carbon emissions and, in
turn,slow the pace of global warm-
ing. In addition, large-scale con-
version toethanol fuel would open
a vast new market for struggling
farmers. In this vein, Exxon says
their N.C-based oil business
would create more jobs. The truth
is, more jobs are to be had in an
economy attempting to phase out
fossil fuels. For instance, the util-
ity industry provides only five jobs
for each $1 million of investment;
bv contrast, home weatherization
programs employ 50 people for
thes.imeinvestment(Mufitifi('Mii
Monitor, anFeb 1984). A recent
study by the join! Economic Com-
mittee of Congress concludes that
"an energy policy dedicated to
maximizing our nation's energy
efficiency and its use of renewable
resources could add nearly three
million workers to the nation's
employment rolls
Walter H.Jones' decision to nip
the problem at the bud suggests
that hedoes not buvtheantiquated
argument bv President Hush, who
has oil running in his veins (along
with plenty oi cholesterol, no
doubt), that we need to dnll off-
shore because we need the oil.
Unlike Bush and other politicians,
Jones genuinely cares about the
long-term health of Earth and its
inhabitants. Thankfully, he has
the foresight to strive to preserve
our pristine coastline and to give
our children the future they de-
serve.
Jones has started the ball roll-
ing, but it will take more than a
bill or two to keep the oil indus-
tries from raping the Continental
Shelf and potentially destroying
the Outer Banks. Those of us who
care more for the quality of life
(oursand the wild creatures') than
for Mobile's profiteering interests
know exactly where we stand.
The next step will entail some
hefty letter-writing to our repre-
sentatives and senators. Don't
forget: every letter represents
hundreds of future votes in the
politician's eye. So take up the
pen and speak your piece �
there's still time to save our coast.
Until quite recently, the su-
per-rich oil companies have al-
ways been able to buy their way
into any drilling situation they
desired. Alaska is a case in point.
Mobil will undoubtedly try to do
the same, and it will have plenty
of support from the Bush admini-
stration. We must all be prepared
to fight a long and dirty battle
with those idiots in high places
who still believe oil is a good idea.
Preview 9�
Summer Student Leadership
Opportunity Available
East Carolina University
ORIENTATION STAFF
Pick Up Application Packet
209 Whichard
Deadline: Feb. 21,1990 � 12:00pm
Xl
PARKING AND TRAFFIC APPEALS BOARD
Beginning February 1, 1990, students, staff, and faculty will
have the right to appeal, in writing, a campus citation issued for
olationsofthe ECU Parking and Traffic Regulations. Appro-
forms and information regarding the Appeals System
furnished to the appellant by Traffic Services. The form
� completed and returned to Traffic Services within ten
usiness days of the citation date.
li information regarding the Appeals System is available
Traffic Service Office located at 609 East 10th Street or
ephoning 757-6294
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For more information contact:
Student Stores
Wright Building
C1989 AfpkCcmm.lm: Apt. r Apple km MkMo m tpmd w�m of Apple Qmpmm. mt
. m. m. � m, � M.jm. .
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oUie �aBt (Earnlfnian
Pave 6
Classifieds
February 7,7990
FOR RENT
Fl MALI (siokl(.
ROOMMAT1 Ml Dl D roshare 2
bedroom II . it! ipl I I
iiiJjti Mj r sponsiblc i
pii is- � ive m "ssage
ROOMM H WANTED N
ished en trail m ated � nhomi
S118a month plus ! '� I tie Must
Ml Mil I i S
R( K MM V TI'IS) WANTED
� a it �
SI
DISPI U Cl ASSIJ it ns
UNIVERSITY
APARTMENTS
� I ix.at.ed Near I l
N .11 MajiH Shopping i ntt i -
� 1 l I Kiis S niu'
� i tnsite 1 aundi v
-si 5 t r$8 4 �(�
FOR RENT: For 2 grad students or Obermeyer stretch pants for sale Black
mature individuals I block from with stirrups, size 10 Brand new (all
campus $200monthly ,m 1 futilities J55-0172
( all "2 2 78 i 9M 0680
FOR SALE: Stiver Sdrocco 1984 Please
FEMALE ROOMM ATI Needed to call for info. 752-1288
share 2 bedrxm apt. at V i � i ;
among people Already I in ished Kent DISK: Perfect for student! Like new,
" a month ! loful ities I lose to dark veneer, 5 drawers (2 large enough
campus Bus Route Needed for files) Extremely sturdy! $50 Call
immediati I il Kellv or Wendv al '56-5285
I'R I 1l 1 lORKIM
i rgetown $145.00 i n i nth an '
utilities Private room Wall to ela
,ioid the commuter w� � '� il
stumbling distal el ' w
I to worn al ' a � � .
FOR SA1 I
lORsMI
I 1KI " s, Ki
DIMM 1 ssl II 1 IS
ABORTION
l'roo Pregnancy
Testing
M F 8 30 4:00 p.m
Sat 10 1 p.m.
Triangle Women's
I lealth Center
1-800-433-2930
SERVICES OFFERED
BEST FUNDRAIS1 KS ON (. AMPUS:
Is fiir fraternity Sorority or�lub
interested in earning SI 000 � tor a one
weed on campus marketing project?
, must be well organized and hard
rkinc c all Icnm ot Mvra at (800)
P1RAT1 RIDE! PIRA If RIDE
'�' id ts don't forget to use Pirate Ride
' ii � �� s pm 12 15 am ("he route
n -v miudesSla and I mstead Dorms
For more information call 757 1726
WORD PRO I ss(, i
PHOTO OPYING si RVICES: We
"� � l ii p and photocopying services
We ilsci m 11 softwarescomputers 2
rs ii ind ui Guaranteed tvping on
. ; � r up to! � ind written pages SDF
n : ut rServices I E
leCubbie's) Ire. nville N
l I P Pi
- � J .it KlO " �
Mark Roberta
alijng m
! b a. h
DISP1 A C 1 ASSIF1EDS
RESEARCH INFORMATION
800 351 0222
Clk
QJaroIinutn
ATTIC
KI(,(;()I I) TOW! KS
Nov. raking I eases for I .ill
"�'o Efficicncj l bcdrai & 2
bedim apts. Call "52 2865
Presents
Thursday
ECHOS
FARM
Gulfi
(leorge's Gull Station
752-2135
s 27041 UHh Si j
Oil. Filter, Lube
Sen ice, & 12 - Point
Maintenance Check I
Only $14.95
itli this coupon i
r
99 Hi - Balls
99 Membership
Front Disc Brake
Reline Service Special)
Includes Machining Rotor
. . i semi metallic pads ti
Only $59.88 '
l a ith ilns coupon)
4 - Wheel Computer
Balance .V I
1 ire Rotation
Only $19.88
(with ihis coupon)
J
I scd Tire Spa ial ss & p
� ii . i youi Auto Service Needs
iulf, B P. & All IviajorCredil
ii.Is A. ceptcd
Gulf OH &
Atlas Products
HELP WANTED
MODELS: 11 you would like to model
Promotions Modeling Agency, a low fee
agency needs males and females ot all
ages Also need dancers (or private
parties Call 3ts. (W1�J to set up an
interview
ATTENTION: EARN MONEY
READING BOOKS! $32,000year
income potential Details (1)602-838
8885 Ext Hk 5285
MARK! I DISC OVER C RIPI1
CARDS on youi campus Flexible
1 lours Earn as much as510.00hour
(nl ten positions available Call 1 0v
950-8472, ext 3
PART-TIME slink AND SAI IS:
1 leav v lifting required Apply al the
Youth Itoiitunie Arlington Village
Shopping Center
PERSONALS
REWARD OFF! Kl n Forli st.very worn
brown stuffed animal dog Possibly,
dropped near Croatan I; found please
SPRING HKI K Cancun
mas Bermuda 1 ow est �. i
iranl ev � � latioi
ided
or Atlanta flights from S329 ! I � Flips
ire selling tit! Kin t mi is out!� . � �
�� 2579for details
PI KAPPA 1 I'll : aru. I �
out and part) tl us during thi
superb wl I el s do il again soon ackie
and the: s staff
CONDOMS BY MAIL. 25 varieties
brands, sampler packs and giftccrufK ales!
Frei bro hures Write hj ajthw ise ' I I
- re imooi !vi s-270 Raleigh V 27613
or call I 'si1 933 130
SAH 1HI BAHAMAS SPRING BRI k
S35i �perpersoi u ludes food sl �
irrai ements norkelii � g ir fishing
gear and iptaii Sail five Bahama Islands
; ling Nassau and Bimini Need
deposits tmmediat C all at 83 B27
BAH M s CRI Is! � 6 days 52 � �
i an ui - daysS3 � I all 931 S114or758
124 -pring Breal rravel 1-800 638 si.
MPM MC; .�. I like I thank the
��Ms ind Vlpha Phi foi their help with
Rush
M PHA PHI I ad i great time atthe I C
A i lame Post garni part) was Awesome
Vlpha Sigs
your support and help with rush Phi Tans
CHI OM1CA: Thanks lor all yOUf hlp
vTth nish We are looking forward to the
next time we get together Phi laus
TANJA REEVES: lam looking forward to
spending the semester with the best Phi
Tan Sweetheart there is Your Big Bro,
Kuss
PHI TAC SWEETHEARTS: rhank you
tor making casino night a big ha with the
brothers and rushtH-s Special thanks to
Buflv Satterfieid Stacy Mercier, Phyllis
Caruso, Tricaa Page. Kim Smothers, Anne
Miller and Gay Stevens
CONGRATULATIONS: to Karen Prevost
tor being elected Panhelleme President
YOU are the N-st' We love you the I k �
eta Pledges
OH 1A IA S1SM RS rhanks for all
the support sou gave us on our cat wash
and especially KAs tor all the help ove
the Pledges
DEI TAHA Would like to thank Mane
Ivntus. our housemother, for ben
us for 10 strong years We lovi
look forward to man v years! i come
CONGRATULATIONS SLSAN
NORMdl Panhellenu V'i. e Presidet
We know you will do a great )ob'
; .ur sisters and pledges ot (hi Omega
C Hi OMEGA Would like to congratulate
the new 1990 Panhellenic Exec President
Karen Prevost, V I'res Svis,in Home
Secretary Amy Harris, rreasurei �
Manning and Membership SomaTun �
ove . The "hi (niiy,as
TO COACH SHIlt AND IHf EC1
BASK! IBAI I If AM I � gratu at
on your win against UNCW! W rebehind
hi 100'
The Alpha Phis
on i a f rAPiiot.IS:We h P
forward to the big sispart.� Weove)
Ihe Sisters
CONGR ATI l 11)SsK K 1
PRI os i For v�i
dent We '� i
pport
ever) isp 1 f thi ���
i Si
rn M ION Al Islls
Student Pirah 1 lul. �i. �
Picken Sal Fel� � ��
theAn �.
i lub social rHm 3Cand
53omi out fi �.
the Pirates . �� �. ; ��:� i �i��
M PHA I'I I I A PI
We appreciate .i.
DISPLAY Cl ASSIFIEDS
I HI IAC HI W( lid Uki �
the new pledges for Spnnj �
are in for a bias; � � going
to love it rhe Brothi rsof ThetaChi
Oil rI PAS i PH VOMH RON PI'S
AND KAPPA SIGMAS -
ji;d agon) on me '�'� oooa
boredom and excessive mis � � �'�
!t it weren (for the I ws �.� N.
had a ball Woooah! Gl n md
agony on me Ehel i
ITCE: New Year's eve came a littl
time, but it w.is oertainh �'tii the
e fs f, i the great hmi u la
VDR
I AMBDA c HI M I'M night
u.is a blast look forv
with you guvs aga I '
CONGRATULATIONS SONIA
FURNER: we km ��� .
membership chairman foi
Love )�our Sisters of Alpha D i
DISPI A CLASSIFI1 DS
�l PHA sic, rhanks tor the post gar
partylLet'strytogettogetheragaii I �
the week' I ove be Alj ha Mhis
SIGMA PI Pre-downtown was i I
We ve .�. �eragau ooi
rhe Alpha Phis
si. I t rhanks foi . � . . �
watch � � iperbowl with) ta W �
�;��� .� the AlphaPhi!
K KI PHI VOS1 � i maki
� H � � ' ' � . . . � � ' ' - �
l;s v toii man
naki msseen
ir Ifour heart are breaking rl �
. . then ' � us we always 1
kVi � r fru lshi ivill never end
� spe .i �� � � :
Pl� I laZeta
I i;iH 159J

s(. I PS
ll'l PI EDGES '�'��
rskal Everytl
ich t ver
lll� 1) B s K 1 I B A 1 1
� � � . ii i - ill W1J
CONGRATULATIONS ' the new
mtiates of Phi Tau tow
rCBriani hnl kastert - - �
� . .rner Scott I .r.MKir- Sam
�� �� : '�' � nes, Vii eK nolx I r a n .
�" eve Hall,
� - � � 'invis
sisUK o(HI OMI GA
� �
��� pefull
vac gel - � - - �
IHI SlsIiRs Of p'
I like I (tend
� ' � � . � � pal ���
king forward tod agan
nispt , ci assimi ns
I
$2500.00
Credit line
guaranteed!
�No credit ("heck
�No Securit) Deposit
i'ou cannot be turned
down for a
(iold Credit Card
BANC LINE
AMERICA
$2500 Instant line of
credit
Cash withdrawal up to
SI 250.00
830-4034
Dark Room Technician
WANTED
Experience Required
Must Be Familiar with
Halftones & PMT's
Apply in Person at
�le iEafit Carolinian
The Publications Building
(No Phone Calls Please)
Announcements
i(vMKS PRQGRAM
4 if
g
about t
Khniiild
A(.l 1 FLIGHT
(.QASTAL FITN1 SS IMI R
fcrosis will
� � sCenterot
� la Kallam. chairman of
ROW INC,
t Mik� 2-S002
l"t- U'lh
KL
so(i rGLACHES NJ l PEP
rhe Gi � Recreation and Parks
depart! i re ruibng fot 12 16 part
miii'm h � i hes for the spring program
Applicants must possess s �ne knowledge
in soccer skills ind have pattern e to w rK
witl u Applicants must t- able to
. .i h young people, apes IS in soccer
fundamentals Hours approximately V7
pm Monday thru Friday, Some night and
. eel end c aching Program will N'in in
M.ir. h Salarv rate is S3 to S4 2 per
hour Applicants will be accepted M.irtin.i;
i,hi J1 Contact Ben James at 830-4567
AHHA
! Ii A meeting Mon l:eb S at 3 pan in the
V an 1 andingham room tome ano1 learn
how ro build ovir profes6 ion al wardrobe
New members welcome!
SOCWC1 APPLICATIONS
FOR SPRING SLMESTER 1990
Applications to the maor must be tilled
out and returned by Feb 1 First interviews
must U' completed bv Feb 23 Second
interviews (group meeting) will be held on
Feb 27 and 28 at 3 pm in Pagsrlale 218.
Applicants who have completed the first
interview must attend one of the group
interviews with Mr Cartman
CAMPUS CHRISTIAN
FELLOWSHIP
We invite you to be with us every wed
nipht at 7 pm in rm. 212 Mendenhall for
prayer and bible studv Everyone is
welcome to be a part ot this growing
fellowship. For more info, call 752-7199
NCSL
North Carolina Student Legislature Are
vou ready to change the world? MC SL is
for you. It you enjov debate, having fun,
and having a purpose come by Mondav
nights at 7 pm in 248 Mendenhall
CAMPUSXRLDADEFQR
CHRIST
Check out primetime - Campus Cnisade
for Christ's weekly meeting We meet at
7:30 every Thurs night in 1026 GO for
great Bible teaching, skits refreshments �
FUN Everyone welcome
ECU MODERN CLUB
"The FCL Model L'n (.lub will be having a
FREECarWashatCl's.ontreenvilleBlvci
on Feb 3rd starting at 11 am. Come plav
volleyball, eat and drink while we wash
your car Donations will be accepted.
ECU MODEL UN CLUB
The ECU MUN Club will be having a bake
sale Tues Feb 6th in front ot the ECU
student Stores Come get some between
class snacks and help us raise money
AFROTC DETACHMENT ?00
0NL1
Tues Feb 13,19s0 "Valentine's Social" at
Bogie's time TBA. Guys! Don't miss the
Angel Auction.
NORTHCARQLINA
TEACHING FELLOWS
Freshman Teaching Fellows will meet on
February at s pm in slight 129 Mr Jim
Pmknev will speak on the subteet ot time
management Sophomore Fellows will
meet on Febniarv 12 at 5 pm in Speight
Mr Owen Kiagsburj will be the guest
speaker
RESIDENT ADVISOR
C AN DID ATES NEEDED
The Dept of Resident Education is now
accepting applications tor RA positions
Qualifications tor KA position
Oua 1 ifications Full time student while
employed. 2 2 C.PA, clear udiaal record,
and conflict free schedule Applications
deadline for Fall 1990employment: 216
90 Applications can be picked up at any
resident hall office or the Departmental
oltice
See announcements, page 7





Upchurch threatens prison fast
The East Carolinian, February 1,1990 9
El IZABETH( m ,N.( (AP)
James B Upchurch HI asserted
his innocence and threatened to
starve himself after he was sen
tenced to death for killing a Wash
Uigton c . businessman.
I'm not cattle to be fattened
for slaughter' Upchurch said
ruesday after a jury and judge
de ided he should die
Speaking calmly and politel)
I pi hurch said he was "appalled
and shocked m the verdict" and
Was surprised the jury had lis
terted to "two confessed murder
ers, referring to the two men
one ol them the victim's Mi pson
who had testified the and
P
inned t!
ia me.
upcnurcn, z w .in i on u tti
a week ago in the beating and
stabbingd ithol I eith PeterVon
Stein, an executive at National
Spinning Co in his home on ul)
'88 as part of at onspira to
gain an inheritance He also was
com i� led f assault of tht
� ife, Bonnie I ou Bates
Ian en tit-1 i him
on-
P
ii
lurine
oiirt luvlj,
ed i p
I Utdeatl
i lu'm,)s
v u tun s
n Stein
,lrx and
ird �
� tied
nil
�' Ivan!
.itt-
I
Gorbachev
iku
lornai he
bv
Mmi-ti
nat
'M i � - '
u

sch '
r tall
Edtiard A
air '
nenl lid it had
ited Pi � las!
m.iv
tributed
tO .1IU !
Ii r �
ire that
I f Kan
TasK force
( ontir -d from pagi s
n � � nd i erv
icemen, 1 eed 1
. . � . . .
vlll be inil " the
In t opera I 1 ricy
e M a r i m � � 1 ; ri
marih for tra in ind nitru
ho. - � i i � � : tion and main
i mo ' ituation maps patrol briefing and debriefing proce
lures and inf( mat i inah sis
I he INS also expt I Marines to
oventualU be used ith I ordei
patrol personnel manning obser
at ion posts in the southwt si
Prior to a isumingduties w ith
the INS, the Marines are sched-
uled to undergo a i ertifii ation
pibcess with bordei patrol ag nts
1 ho 11 rtitu atii 'ii training i1 tv ists
of lnsfriK tion in law enton ement
procedures, dine interdiction
techniques, tracking, dcU ting
border breakthroughs and border
I itrol operations
Opposition
1990, but he gets an automatic
appeal totheslateSupremei ourt.
s the sentence was announced,
pchurch's mother, (oAnn kra
met, reached up and hugged her
on. He reached around and pat-
ted the back of her head before she
left the- courtroom in tears.
"1 intend to take mv life bv
iNtme Upchurch told the judge
after the sentencing, "I want todie
ith as much honor and dignity
s 1 can scrape together
But David Guth, spokesman
�or the state Department oi I r
lection, said Upchurch would be
force fed, if necessary. Watts or
dered Upchurch placed on a sin
i ide watch.
"We will monitor him medi
i ally and keep track of his situta-
tion and if he refuses to eat and
medical intervention is necessary
that could involve IV (intrave-
nous feeding) (.nth said "We're
not going to let him starve himself
' i death, but then again we've not
going to set up an IV the moment
I ��� walks through the door. We'll
have to see it he follows through
:i his threats I sualh these hun
,i
h ikes last about two meals
on stein's stepson, hrist
I her Wayne Pritchard, and (�er
aid Neal Henderson, have plead d
: uilty to aiding and abetting sec-
i nd degree murder and aiding
and abetting assault w ith a deadly
weapon with intent to kill inflict-
ing serious injury. They testified
Upchurch committed the killing
I'ntchard's sentencing hear-
ing was going on when the jury
came back with Upchurch's sen-
tence. Pritchard's hearing was
expected to continue Wednesday
Pritchard, who sat with his
mother in the courtroom as
t .Hire n v n .i d to die,
testified during the trial that he
had promised Upchurch and
1 ienderson money and expensive
-ports cars to kill his parents.
Prosecution witnesses said
Pritchard, who planned to kill his
parents to inherit p.irt of their 52
million estate, remained in Raleigh
while t he other two went to Wash-
ington.
1 he defense had said during
closing arguments Monday that it
would lx' unfair tor Upchurch, a
former student at North Carolina
State I niversitv, to face the death
penalty while two other self-con-
fessed participants in the slaving
face life in prison plus 20 years.
The jury, which also could
have recommended life in prison,
deliberated about six and a half
hours Monday and "uesday be-
fore announcing the sentence. A
death sentence had to be unani-
mous. The two formsof death tor
a prisoner in orth Carolina are
lethal injection or the gas cham-
Continued from page 8
! believe that this particular
k cupation stems from sim ere
U clings, from sincere support for
process ot percstroika that is
under wav in the Soviet Union
H dnadze said. "1 le v as the
one who spearheaded this ardu
ous but holy struggle
baker, asked about the rumor
on Tuesday, told reporters: "We're
following the story, as I know you
are, and we'll have a comment if
we ever determine it's something
more than jusi a rumor.
IMAGINE YOURSELF
Having a major leadership role on campus.
- Projecting a positive image of ECU.
Meeting University and community VIP's,
government officials, and alumni leaders.
Membership Booths open at the Student Stoic and
it Mendenhall Jan. 29 Feb. I, 8 am - 2:30 pm and
Feb. 2,8 am - 5:00 pm
ED AMBASSADOR!
Continued from page 8
tinue c ommunist rule
"We believe il s illegal for the
Front to hold politic al power and
take part in elei lions at the same
time Bra an de lared I uesda)
I hat is why we have split into I
provisional National Council, to
hold legislative power on the one
hand, and the National Salvation
Front, whit h is to take part in the
elections as a political organiza
tion. on the other "
(Q.) Interested in becoming a
buyer or store manager
with a major retailer?
(A.) Join Peebles Department
Stores' Executive
Training Program.
Training Program Offers:
�starting Salary 118.000 S19.4O0
bawd 'in experience
� Associate Discounts on Purchases
� Paid l ife Insurant t
� Paid HospJtaliaatlon and Dental Insurance
� Paid Sw k i eave
� Paid Vacations A Holidays
� sreef Advsncenwnl Potential
� Retirement Benefits
� Tuition Assistance
��- md man . �
� � .� �
. M '� ' ' i' (i 111
i
I pro
Mall rrumr to
Peebles Im
i mi Moyei
A-ist iir Human Resources
( )nr JVrhlrs Strrrt
South Mill VA 1 147(1 fSO. I
Or. romr bu and ISITSJSta iiilh u
irhn wr visit vour rampua
I �. ill goud tl i - �i i- not '
. rom Bui II you an read) lo �
i bu rr or atari nun w i "O �r u iiim
to work hard w hsvr � tnilntrm pranun
drslgfied lo hrlp you reach your goal Vou
in.i.i t�� vrflllng lo retocale prrtodlraliy
�Intint training four year rourgedrgret
.v 'tMi(i:i prt Im ii il
Interviews will be
Held at Your
Career Placement
Office on
March 16. 1990
iVlaTTIaflfafM
f �U�U�aTO�y
4n I .ml I'pi"
I mWnifr
bor.
Upchurch also received a life
sentence on the burglary convic-
tion, which is the maximum; 20
years on the assault charge, the
maximum; and six years on con-
spiracy charge. All sentences are
to run consecutively.
In closing arguments, defense
lawyer Wayland Sermons Jr. said
there were mitigating factors that
should result in a life sentence,
rather than death. Sermonsargued
that Upchurch's involvement in
the fantasy game "Dungeons and
Dragons" "created a blur between
fantasy and reality
Hut prosecutors told jurors
there is nothing to mitigate or
lessen the culpability" of the
defendant's crime. District Attor-
nev Mitchell Norton said
� pc hurch had not shown "one bit
of remorse, except when the ver-
dict came down "
Hillcrest Lanes !
Memorial Drive 756-2020
FREE
GAME
I Bowl One GameT Receive 1
I Another Game FREE With I
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PREGNANCY
TESTING
while you wait
Free & Confidential
Services & Counseling
Carolina Pregnancy Center
757-0003
III R 3rd St.
The Lee Building
Greenville, NC
M-F 9 am-5 pm
F.N. Wolf & Co Inc.
Investment Bankers
Full Service National Brokerage Firm
Will be On Campus Recruiting
Thursday Feb. 8,1990
Seeking Entry - Level Positions For
Account Executives
Stockbrokers
All majors Considered Training
Sign Up in the Placement Office
For More Information
Raleigh Office
Stan Van Etten
800-537-2190
Virginia Beach Office
George Hubbard
804-498-1100
Space is Limited
Make A Giant Statement of Love?
2fi & 6 inch Heart Balkx.ns Plus Air W�lkers �.ll ciid our mcij;e loud & clear
Come Choose Your Balloons I-arly for !)clicr on Valentine's Day
Plus Pers�nahe�i Certificates. Cards & Silk Rose lhal actualK mmtM Real'
Bells Fork Square
ANYTHING PAPER
355 -6212
The Student Union Special
Concerts Committee presents
the Richard Smallwood Singers
.
icAatcl Smallwood Suigqk.5
AM
- i. T . � � S
A � - � S.
Sunday Feb. 11, 1990
8:00 pm Wright Auditorium
$5.00
$6.00
$8.00
Students with ID
Group Tickets (15 persons or more)
General Admission





Sire Saat Qlarulmfan
Page 10
Features
February ,V
' �
Downtown store
offers formal wear
By oc Horst
sun Writer
Among the re� cut v hanges in 'i cording to 1 ranck, thobusi
the appearance ol the do ntow n lu'ss s geared tor the entire i om
area is one building that sttinds munity, but it has a spot ial intei
out from the rest est in the fraternities sororities
Across from HI I s and K' othei students fhe current
Omar's Expresson East Fifth Street offei ol a fraterntt) and sorority
resides the concept of painting an special ol $34 unhides shoes.
entire building to resemble a tux pleated pants andachoiceofcum
isio I his rev olu
in painting bring
concept merbund and tie color is one wa
'I
lit it
l encouraging ollege student:
newest business 1 nivorsit lot on a budget to frequent the slon
nial eai
We aKo hope to do wodcJ
meo
Les Eranck Richard Bramle � proms in the surroundin
and Bill Overman own I niversih areas of Farmville vden, Bethe
Formal Wear in a joint venture
We specialize in the traditional
and formal tuxedo v itha sideline
and others I ram k said
I here are main features ot
I ni ersit 1 ormal ear that
in the wholes.de of flowers, said appeal to the full time col!�
Les I ram k hen asked abo
ut th
We cai
competition in Greenville Fran k pu'K UP and deliver tuxedos for
said In mv opinion we've col students, and we are verv flexibli
the h
IP :
see I (i ma! pact? 1 I
Radio station turns
on in New Bern
In 1 OUg Morris
Stafl Writer
. da s ago W S I M K ,r
bi � lv isting the sounds of waves
rasl on a bea h a , mi miod
b the calls ol sea gulls squawk
; � Oci asionalh ,n announcers
v ould boom out, v oming
Phursdav morning at seven
o clock the radio station for the
nineties Catch the wave, Ihurs
t seven a.n 'A a Nineh
� �� � niton, New Bern,Gre� ne
i his morning i ase Ritter
im i dward ;l can tlu ir tirst
1 Coming up
Thursday
� ��
Homeboy Madhouse
0' ROCKEFELLERS
The Stegmonds TTir
Echo's Farm
Friday
JEW DELI
Mind Over Matter
CKEFELLERS
' a ZMB's 8th Birth
day
he Sex Police
Sc
In Limbo
ATTIC
Panic
FIZZ
Klee Lyles
MENDENHALL
Do the Riht Thing
Saturday
NEW DELI
Funkenstein
o ROCKEFELLERS
New Era
ATTIC
Chairman of the
Board
FIZZ
The List
MENDENHALL
Do the Right Thing
Sunday
MENDENHALL
Do the Right Thirls
morning broad ast v ith n.
WVVi is a new i idi station
broad asting out ol New ; � 11
orth v arohna ' ; i statioi
owned b W&B a local broad
casting company tromGi Idsl i
North v aroiina VVVVi is the
company s first property hi
casting at the euuo alent ol
watts
nnmg in t Vtober ol . �- �
's. was on the air for approxi
mateh threis. On 1 e 2 1
they went otf thi lii to rei � iti
tation ITiestatioi mi �
percent mpact d k, di i ering
the best sound a i ible t : n
WV iplanstoplayanadull
� ti :� poran and I ; I rty mi
ini hiding su h artists as Iton
ohn, Anita Baki � I .enesis Reel
wood Ma. ii ITh l igles rhey
boast that they will fc play
: .� greatervai ty fmu thai
any oth� r statin in ti1 area
1 he musi will haye a er
up beat feel to it, saidase Kit
� � disk jo key at I pi cram di-
:�, tor al A A '� : tn es that
the station vy ill is aiming to play
w hat the audien e asks tor Ihe
alsoplai ' i spend more time play
� niusi( and less time talk i
rhey want their programming to
be relevant to tins market area.
WA i wants to be erv v is
ible on the streets, rhey are gi ing
t i trv to be invoh ed w ith ,is many
� � nts in the area as possible We
in! to be a station tor thi
irea and not just t i t m Kit
ter said
The waking crew, Casey Kit
See Radio, pace 12
Lexicon
Mushrooming
Answers from
Tuesday's paper
1 Lilting I) rh th
mic
2 Mulish A stub
born
3 Enigma C puzzle
� Arcade C cov
ered passageway
5 Spindly A long
slender
6 Hulk B broken
down ship
Cosset B pamper
8 Parlay B in
crease.
9 Trundle B roll
along
10 Apercu B in
sight
ECU comic
represents
campus
I? v Suzan I awlei
Stjtt Wi lei
. .

i �
Penguins in disguise
Weai - hart
m and Les Frar
lire�ECU Phot:
See (
Pay television takes over market
( mint! r
n s t :
tans sitnne, in
t be the nh
vear -
fa vori ti . I .
wc and i al
pay tor the
ITial �
Mai .
indu "
distant tut:
the si : :
'r �'� �
watv hi �
pa ;��� predict
Sible �� �� m
: �� :
I ' ' ' �;
, ���.
are i n free televi n I rthi
the. entun
ITie threat pav-pei
�:��'�
real one : . I it tl
tional Ass(H iation I Hi id
has declared lanuan I r�
ision Month ' and kit ked
ambitious adverb
:v er

pn.i �nes
stav s o
1 asl -1
1� rrrn( r
��
av
pay-IliO tl It 1n md l
. �'ti evei '1 � � isl
. res� �
�� iPcro �
�. utt!VW. : ' � I Serii�
� �esfall pre lpa v- pei.
. n i"ma iv. � � playott. . ii -
iew;k tl ' '� � i
freeOt sp. � ' �event
f1?;be p,t. : � �
igCTthink pi �!� V

'�la kn. �
lelp � rtain. and mai
�. fast i 'os, ; � � , md it
nvhethei . . i big cms for I
: ii i reality ot hiv Sma i - �. ke�
� t rei baseba I nei
ble . - writes cent, s�ivs there is no d
ivill fuel the shift I � oelevi major I . nesei
sion � . v oa pei � � �
ney "Wefeel it svervimpi
ay: 5ible I ore and all our fans to see our
i more tor t! . mparties to says Small. In thi � i
campaign acquire programmii future we will i t go to
� b'onts
LSOt' i!
rn
Movie shows Nazi influence
I OS A( ,11 ES I ?) The
neo-Nazi movemenl is familiar
todder for don udramas, so Lionel
( hetwvnd dccidinl to trv a differ-
ent approach make a ! movie
that explores the attraction ot
Nazism tor ordinary people.
'VVhv d' v.t'y ordinary
people bei ome Nazis? vu won't
find the answer to thai on the front
page of newspapers i hetwynd
said " en can't make a
docudrama about how decent
people are seduced bv this dark
shadow Tins is at autionarytale "
"So Proudly We Hail which
( BS broad asts tonight, tells par
.ilk'l stories ot three young men
and a college professor who view
the extremist group as the answer
ti i their problems
In LTV Adelt 1 litter staged
the beer hall putsch in Munich
( hetwvnd said He was sent to
ail, w here he w rote Mem kampt '
f k had oi � 11 wits, yet
within six year the Nazis were a
major force in I . It you
can do that a broken-
down telephone sv stem, what can
ho accomplished in this dv of
computers, television and fax
machines? Imagine what a sophis-
ticated, technically aware group
could di in this � ountn
The two-hour movie stars
David Sou1 as a charismatic white
supremacist who heads a group
called the Aryan Resurgence
Movement Edward Herrmann
plavs a professor who accepts
Soul's offer to publish his theory
on cultural differences to avoid a
threatened loss ot tenure if he'
doesn't publish a sehoiarly work.
( had I owe, Billy Morrissette
and Peter I obson also star us three
voting drifters recruited as skin-
heads by Raphael Sbarge.
"There aren t enough evil
people to a complish the purposes
of these leaders, said 'hetwvnd.
who also served as the movie's
executive producer rhevaccom-
plish their coaK bv convincing
ordinary people that the cure tor
their problems is to get rid of
people who a re not like them 1 he)
conviiK e them that lews 'coloreds'
and homosexuals are behind their
tnubles
"This movie doesn t hae a
happv ending It has what 1 think
is a realistic ending. 1 "he move
ment isn't destroyed. You can't
kill a dragon with one blow
"This a story without the
obvious victims. You tell it in a
context that separates them trom
their u Inns I he issues are not
clear cut It may take viewers a
while to see what these people are
up to The neo-Nazis succeed bv
addressing issues �
other politicians I
voice being hea
1 hetwvnd said hi
that people a
fionot issueson tele
W es.iv upfl
this ston 11 he said
�- levs ('t w hat extn misn
thiscountry Wedidn t res. .
to death It doesn t stand I
extremism in mer i
( hetw nd usuall v is i
ated w ith movies that ha ea p
ol view In 1988 he wr
I leal a Nation the storv bt
the letnam V ar Memoi
Washington Other me k -
(.hide " ii m Clear River (
dren in the �. rossfire and ' I
acle on Ice I hs feature films an
The Apprentu eship ol D
KravitZ ' and Hanoi Hilton





)
(Silt iEaat (HutalMun
Page 10
Features
February 1,1990
Downtown store
offers formal wear
By Joe Horst
Staff Writer
Among the recent changes in
the appearance of the downtown
area is one building that stands
out from the rest.
Across from BLT's and
Omar's Expresson East Fifth Street
resides the concept of painting an
entire building to resemble a tux-
edo. This revolutionary concept
in painting brings to Greenville its
newest business. University For-
mal Wear.
Les Franck, Richard Bramlev,
and Hill Overman own University
Formal Wear in a joint venture
"We specialize in the traditional
and formal tuxedo, with a sideline
m the wholesale of flowers said
Les Franck. When asked about the
competition in Greenville, Franck
said, "In mv opinion, we've got
the best prices tor buying or rent
ing a tuxedo in town
According to Franck, the busi-
ness is geared for the entire com-
munity, but it has a special inter-
est in the fraternities, sororities
and other students. The current
offer of a fraternity and sorority
special of $34 includes shoes,
pleated pants.and achoiceofcum-
merbund and tie color is one way
of encouraging college students
on a budget to frequent the store.
"We also hope to do weddings
and proms in the surrounding
areas of Farmville, Ayden, Bethel,
and others Franck said.
There are many features of
University Formal Wear that
appeal to the full-time college
student. Franck said, We can
pick-up and deliver tuxedos for
students, and we are very flexible
with the amount of time (usually
See Formal, page 11
Radio station turns
on in New Bern
By Doug Morris
Staff Writer
Two days ago, 993 FM began
broadcasting the sounds of waves
crashing on a beach accompanied
by the calls of sea gulls squawk-
ing Occasionally, an announcers
voice would boom out, "coming
Thursday morning at seven
o'clock: the radio station for the
nineties. Catch the wave, Thurs-
day at seven a.m Wavy Ninetv-
me,Grifton. New Bern,Greenev-
ille
This morning, Casey Ritter
and Jim Ed wards began their first
Coming up
Thursday
NEW DHL I
Homeboy Madhouse
0 ROCKEFELLERS
The Stegmonds
ATTIC
Echo's Farm
Friday
NEW DELI
Mind Over Matter
0" ROCKEFELLERS
'WZMB's 8th Birth-
day
The Sei Police
ft
In Limbo
ATTIC
Panic
FIZZ
Kiee Lyles
MENDENHALL
Do the Right Thing
Saturday
NEW DELI
Funkenstein
0' ROCKEFELLERS
New Era
ATTIC
Chairman of the
Board
FIZZ
The List
MENDENHALL
Do the Right Thing
Sunday
MENDENHALL
Do the Right Thing
morning broadcast with WVVY.
WVVY is a new radio station
broadcasting out of New Bern,
North Carolina. The station is
owned by W&B, a local broad-
casting company from Goldsboro,
North Carolina. WVVY is the
company's first property, broad-
casting at the equivalent of 5(),(XX)
watts.
Beginning in October (if 1989,
WVVY was on the air tor approxi-
mately three months. On Dec. 21,
they went off the air to renovate
the station. The station is now 100
percent compact disk, delivering
the best sound available today.
WVVY plans to play an adult-
contemporary and top-forty mix
including such artists as Elton
John, Anita Baker, Genesis, Fleet-
wood Mac, and The Fagles. They
also boast that they will be play-
ing a greater variety of music than
any other station in the area.
"The music will have a very
up-beat feel to it said Casev Rit-
ter, disk jockey and program di-
rector at WVVY. He stresses that
the station will be aiming to plav
what the audience asks for. Thev
also plan to spend more time play-
ing music and less time talking.
Thev want their programming to
be relevant to this market area.
WVVY wants to be very vis-
ible on the streets. They are going
to try to be involved with as many
events in the area as possible. "We
want to be a station for the whole
area, and not just New Bern Rit-
ter said.
The waking crew, Casey Rit-
See Radio, page 12
Lexicon
Mushrooming
Answers from
Tuesday's paper
1 Lilting: D. rhyth-
mic
2 Mulish: A. stub-
born;
3 Enigma: C puzzle
4 Arcade: C cov-
ered passageway
5 Spindly: A long,
slender
6. Hulk: B broken-
down ship;
7 Cosset: B pamper
8. Parlay: B. in-
crease;
9 Trundle B roll
along
10 Apercu: B in-
sight
Penguins in disguise
Owners of University Formal Wear Richard Bramtey BM Overman and Les Frank model their merchan-
dise in front of their store on Fifth Street (Photo by J D Whitmir&�ECU Photo Lab)
ECU comic
represents
campus
By Suzan Lavvler
Staff Writer
The greatest reward of beinj
a comic is "just making peoj
laugh according to EC Ustu
Mike Swinson. Mike "Peai
Swinson won the campus corned .
competition on Jan 23. at Mend �
hall. He is currently a sophomi n
majoring in "registration
His routine "kept them la
ing the whole time" and contains .
insights on girlfriends, comrrw
cials, sex and drugs. Swinson d I
his impression of an E U trv
man and senior. The freshn .
drinks a beer and passes out, tl
senior sees the freshman pa
out and asks, "Hey dude .
gonna finish that K'rr'
After winning the com
tion, Swinson said, I w.is ovi
whelmed rhecrowd wasgn
The tape i t hisperformarw
with tapes from 24 other i ill
will be sent to Jerry Steinfield
will select a regional winm r i
asked what he though t hisch u
were, he replied, "one in 25 "
The regional winners a r
the nation will perform at Da
tona Beach. Anoverall winner �
be selected and sent to Nevs -
ci ry for a 30-day promotiona! I
Swinson started doing stai
up comedy on a whim Hewa�
a club on amateur night and his
fnends urged him to get on si
See Comic, page 11
Pay television takes over market
Gannett News Service
It's Super Bowl Sunday in the
year 2(XX). You settle into your
favorite chair, open a cold bever-
age and call the cable company to
pay for the game.
That's right, pay for the game.
Many close to the broadcast
industry think that in the not-so-
distant future, the fans sitting in
the stadiums won't be the only
people shelling out ready cash to
watch big-time sporting events.
"Eventually everything will be
pay-per-view predicts Craig
Sibley, communications manager
for Adelphia (able Co which
serves the Philadelphia suburbs.
"I hope (major sporting events)
areon free television for the rest of
the century
The threat pay-per-view poses
to "tree television" appears to be a
real one � so real that the Na-
tional Association of Broadcasters
has declared January "Free Tele-
vision Month" and kicked off an
ambitious advertising campaign
to persuade viewers that "free
television" may be an endangered
species as pv per view television
grows more powerful.
Cable representatives say
phones start ringing when pay-
per-view events are advertised.
Major pne fights and pro-wres-
tling matches have become main-
stays on the pay per-view circuit
Last summer The Rolling Stones
and TTu'Who performed pay-per-
view concerts.
Whether or not pay-per-view
will eventually swallow the "free
television" market is something
Mark l.ockard, general manager
of Suburban Cable Co near Phila-
delphia, savs remains uncertain.
"Things are changing so fast;
whether it's (pay-per-view for big
games) is going to !� a reality or
not remains to be seen
Siblev says simple rconornks
will fuel the shift from "freetelevi-
sion" to pay-per-view
"The bottom line is money
says Sibley. "It costs more and
more for the cable companies, to
acquire programming
Bill Taatfe, a senior editor and
former television-radio critic for
Sports Illustrated magazine, savs
pay-per-view television will prove
so profitable to cable TV compa-
nies that more and more sporting
events will be telecast.
While Taatfe doesn't think
"crown jewels" such as the Super
Bowl and World Series will ever
fall prey to pay-per-view, he savs
many of the regular season and
playoff games will.
"I do think the great majority
of sporting events will eventually
be pay-per-view Taatfe says. "I
think professional sports as we
know them are becoming more
and more upscale. They're really
dose to the wall and it's danger-
ous for them
jim Small, a spokesman for
baseball commissioner Fay Vin-
cent, says there is no danger of
major league games ending up on
pay-per-view.
"We feel it's very important for
all our fans to see our events
says Small. "In the foreseeable
future we will not go to pay-per-
view. I would K surprise! it j
ever happened It s definite!)
something we are not interest I
in
Sports broadcast representa
tives from the major networks art
equally confident that pay-per-
view will not wipe out free ti .
evison
Mark Carlson, director
sports for CBS-TV, says
view does not pose a threat t.
network television.
"We have always expre:
the view that sporting events k
always remain on pay-free tek
sion says Carlson.
But as pay-per-view star; s
ing bigger and bigger evi nl
the price tag of major spoil
events continue to rise, Adelphia s
Sibley wonders how long the n
works and cable stations can
out.
"It's going to get to the
where the cable companies and
big three networks just won't be
able to afford these big games
Sibley savs.
CCopynuhl 10. LSA TOIA Apple ;
Information rtwork.
Movie shows Nazi influence
LOS ANGELES (AP) � The
neo-Nazi movement is familiar
fodder for docudramas, so Lionel
Chetwynd decided to try a differ-
ent approach: make a TV movie
that explores the attraction of
Nazism for ordinary people.
"Why do good, ordinary
people become Nazis? You won't
find the answer to that on the front
page of newspapers Chetwynd
said. "You can't make a
docudrama about how decent
people are seduced by this dark
shadow. This isa cautionary tale
"So Proudly We Hail which
CBS broadcasts tonight, tells par-
allel stories of three young men
and a college professor who view
the extremist gToup as the answer
to their problems.
"In 1923, Adolf Hitler staged
the beer hall putsch in Munich
Chetwynd said. "He was sent to
jail, where he wrote 'Mein Kampf
He had only a few followers, yet "There aren't enough evil
within six years the Nazis werea people to accomplish the purposes
major force in Germany. If you of these leaders said Chetwynd,
can do that with just a broken- who also served as the movie's
down telephone system, what can. executive producer. "Theyaccom-
be accomplished in this datrfJ pitsh their goals bv convincing
computers, television
machines? Imagine
I.ordinary people that the cure for
ir problems is to get rid of
ticated, technically a
could do in this country
people whoare not like them They
convince them that Jews, 'coloreds'
tand homosexuals are behind their
jjrtmblcs.
"This movie doesn't have a
y ending. It has what 1 think
�' realistic ending. The move-
t isn't destroyed. You can't
kill a dragon with one blow.
The two-hour
David Soul as a
supremacist who
called the Aryafc
Movement fidWard
plays a professor who
Soul's offer to publish
on cultural difference
threatened loss of
doesn't publish a schola
Chad lowe, Billy Morriapette
and Peter Dobson also star aatfcn�
young drifters recruited a&!)tiftr
heads by Raphael Sbargev; up to. The neo-Nazis succeed by
"This a story without the
Obvious victims. You tell it in a
context that separates them from
�heir victims. The issues are not
clear cut. It may take viewers a
4 while to see what these people are
addressing issues that frighten
other politicians. Theirs is the only
voice being heard
Chetwynd said he's concerned
that people accept the presenta
tion of issues on television as truth
"Wesayupfront that we made
this story up he said. "It's just
one view of what extremism is in
thiscountry. We didn't research it
to death. It doesn't stand for all
extremism in America
Chetwynd usually ts associ-
ated with movies that have a point
of view. In 1988, he wrote "To
Heal a Nation the story behind
the Vietnam War Memorial in
Washington. Other movies in-
clude "Evil in Clear River "Chil-
dren in the Crossfire" and "Mir-
acle on Ice His feature films arc
"The Apprenticeship of Duddy
Kravitz" and "Hanoi Hilton

M
L-





Health
Continued from page 2
polyunsfttuntted tat.
Conerally, fats that are satiiratccl
are solid at room temperature.
I 'naaturated fats are fluid at room
temperature. Unsaturatod fats are
t.Jts that you will want to avoid or
eat very little of are butter, high fat
cheese, coconut oil, palm oil, lard,
egg volk and vegetable oil. Try to
choose monounsaturated or poly-
unsaturated fats.
When cooking try to bake and
boil foods rather than fry. If f you
must fry, use polyunsatur.ited or
monounsaturated oils.
Read labels carefully and try to
determine that amount and types
of fat contained in foods.
Quiz
Continued from page 3
scheduled for 244 Mendenhall
Student Center and will be held
from 9 a.m. until noon, and from
1:30 to6:30 p.m. Between sessions,
all bowl participants will be guests
at a luncheon featuring remarks
bv ECU Chancellor Richard Eakin
and Greenville Mayor Nancy Jen-
kins.
Anema said he is pleased with
the interest among area schools in
participating in the 1990 KCU
Bowl. The bowl has already be-
come one of ECU's "finest tradi-
tions he said.
Co-sponsors of the FCU Bowl
are Burroughs Wellcome Co
NCNBand WNCT-TV with addi-
tional assistance provided by sev-
eral area business firms.
Announcements
Continued from page 6
ECU Student Store Wright Building
FILM DEVELOPING SPECIAL
$2.00 Off
24Exp
OR
$1.00 Off
12 1 -p & Dw
Color Print Film Developing & Processing
Offcr Good Feb. 1 Feb. 28. 1990
skillT
1 ojrrung how to improve vour study skills
�i-i greater sue cos in GoUcse The following
mm v ours- .ind workshops can help you
prepare tor the added workload of college
or help to Increase your grade pint average.
Ml sessions will be held in J13 Wright
Building February 5, Monday Test
raking, 3 4 40 pm February 6, Tuesday
resl raking 4 4 40 pm You mav attend all
the topic sessions or choose the ones where
ViHI m'�l the most improvement
ASSERTIVENESS TRAINING
throe p.irt workshop offered to students
it NO cost rv the University Counseling
entei February 1. H, 15- Thursdays All
three sessions will be conducted from .4 4
pm in 412 Wright Building (757-6661)
Vssertiveness training can sharpen vour
� Tpersonal skills and help you target
persona) goals The workshop will focus
n helping members distinguish between
issertive aeeressive, and nonasserttve
� ' ivicrs Participants �.m lejrn how to
�. ress themselves directh ,ind openh
nterpersonal situations in
i � � which neither compromises
: viJual beliefs nor offend others Please
i ounseitngCenter for Registration
IMPROVING YOUR SIl'l)
SKILLS
in � : how to improve vour study skill
� r greater success in college The following
mil course and workshops i an help you
. pare tor the added workload of college
� help to increase vour grade point
�v rage -Ml sessions will be held in 414
;hl Building lanuar) 29, Monday
Management 1 2:30pm;January30,
: iesda MakingandUsingNolea-l-2:30
Iv mu.irv 31, Wednesday - Efficient
Reading- l - 30pm,Febtuar) I.Thursday
rest Liking 1 2 30pm You may attend
.ill the topic sessions or choose the Mies
. iere you need the most improvement
FCU SPANISH CLUB
te members of the ECU Spanish Club
will nits't for lomersation and dinner at
(. hico s on Feb 7 ai : pm
WES2FEL
WesZfel is a Christian fellowship which
welcomes) all students, and is sponsored
jointly bv the Presbyterian and Methodist
Campus Ministries Come to the Methodist
Student tenter (301 E th, across from
Garret) dorm) this Wednesday night at 5
pm and every Wednesday night for a
delicious, all you can eat home cooked
meal (2 2") with a short program
afterwards Signed tor the hearing
impaired C.ill7"S 2000 more information
SKATEBOARD CLUB
It vou are Interested in Skateboarding,
having a challenging place to skate, and
slashing frontside grinds, there will be a
meetingThurs night Feb lstat7:00at).C
I'ark, 2000 Cedar I ane Main Office Bid
1 RLE FLORIDA SPRING
BREAK!
Tarn $600 and a free trip in one month part
time Call Steve at (800)826-9100
Al KOIC
Vttenti n to all tl ' rested in
becoming air foi � . Mr I orce
Officer Qu ' ' N1 OQT) will be
administered i 1 it 1 pm in Km MW
In the Wright Annex Comesignupal Km
J08 or iust show up 11iursd.iv
ECU SHCQOL OF MUSIC
EVENTS IAN. 30- FEB. 6
ECU Symphonic Wind Ensemble and i . U
la Ensemble, William W Wiedrich and
v arroll V' Dashiell, !r, Directors deb 2.
8:15 p.m Wright Auditorium, free)
Scholarship Benefit ii of the Friends of
the FCC School of Music, featuring th�
ECU Symphon) Orchestra Robert Hause,
conductor and soloists Donna Pease,
meo soprano ai, 1 lav A Pierson,
baritone (Feb 3 730p.m Hilton Inn;call
757-6851 hr ticket Information) (anet
Warren Wright Senior Voice Recital (Feb
feOO pm, Fletcher Recital Mail, free);
lanette Fishnell, organist Facult) Recital
(Feb 6,8 13p.m .First Presbyterian Church
14th and Kim, tree) Dl 1 757 4370 1' R
THESCHOOl OFMUSICS"RECORDI D
CALENDAR OF EVENTS
FREE THROW CONTEST
IM REC Services will be hosting a free
throw contest in Memorial Gymnasium
February 8 beginning at 4:00 pm Drop-in
and take a shot at this vears title ECU ID's
required tocompete For more information
call 757� h.487
RACQUETBALL DOUBLE
Registration for 1M-REC Services
racquetball doubles com petition will be
held February h at r 00 pm in Biology 10.4.
For further information call 757-6387
MOVING SALE
Sat Feb 4,7:00 a.m. until. Indoors rain at
shine Furniture. TV, ping pong table, mid-
size refrigerator, electric heaters, lamps,
clothes, and MOKE' 6 miles west of
C.reenvilleon old 2M-just eastContentneu
Campgrounds behind Windham Bros.
Contractors For more info call 753-370B.
VOLUNTEERS NEEDED
n estimated 4 to 4 million American
women .ue battered each year by their
husbands rpa triers New Directions, the
Pitt Count) Family Violence Program,
needs volunteers to learn about legal
protection available lor women who are
victims ol abuse To volunteer time or
receive more information call ?2-4ll
trail ing tor volunteers will Iv scheduled
in February
ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY
Arnold Air Society, which is a service
fraternity within Air Force KOTC, is
� p. insuring a blood drive on Feb S, '90. The
blood drive will be held from 12 to b and
will be held at Mendenhall Student Center.
ANIMAL RIGHTS
! r Hal Daniel will speak to ECU SETA on
Animal Cognition" Tuesday, February 6,
at 5 pm in GO 20it A brief business
meeting will follow Thepubhc is welcome
EARTH DAY MEETING
rhursday,7:30p.m at Jav Cee I'ark U4th
and Cedar I ane)Comeone,comeal Town
and gown together and support Earth Pay
First organizational nun-ting CaU830-456?
COLLEGE NIGHT
FRIDAY NIGHT
I IS & OVER WCOLLEGE I.D)
The Club
EXPRESS
SKI BUS
Departs Rio every Friday at
2:30 am for Winter Place
FREE SlYLE
DANCE CONTEST
EVERY FRIDAY NIGHT
OVER $2,000 IN CASH AND PRIZE GIVE-AWAYS
DELIVERY
sMAIL MUMCM LARCL
Cheese Pizza
Cheese and 1 Topping
Each Additional Topping
SPECIALTY PIZZAS
Pepperont Lovers
Cheese Lovers Plus
Meat I overs
Supreme
Super Supreme
S 15
S 80
t 65
ST in
$7 10
S7 10
$7 It)
$735
S 80
$9.75
$9.75
$9.75
SIi) 55
$9.45
$10.40
S 95
SI2 40
$1230
$1230
$1230
SI4 23
GREAT PIZZA HUTK PIZZA
DELIVERED! 752-4445
Bgyasm hours
SUN. THURS. 4 PM TO MIDNIGHT
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LIMITED DELIVERY AREA
DELIVERY CHARGE 75
LARGE $9.99 SPECIALTY
A LARGE MEAT LOVER'S
PEPERONI LOVER'S
CHEESE LOVER'S PLUS
OR A LARGE SUPREME
COUPOII FOR PIZZA HOT DBUVERT ONLT AND EXPIRES 22190.
�or good in conjuhctioh WITH ant other DISCOUNT.
East Carolina University
Student Government Association
Invites You To A Reception For
Campus Leaders
February 5, 1990
7pm to 9 pm Multipurpose Room,
Mendenhall
Please R.S.V.P. At The SGA Office
757-4726
Sunday MorningsEat,Eat,Eat!
MCDONALD'S
ALL YOU CAN EAT
HOTCAKES
Sunday mornings until 10:30a.m. we're serving up all the hotcakes with syrup
and butter you can eat. No limit. No kidding! All for only $1.25 plus tax. And
have to do is sit back, relax and enjoy while the special Hotcakes Hostess kee
'em coming! Offer good at all McDonald's in Greenville.
'sausage is extra iv tam�
Offer good only on Sunday mornings in February. S2rS? ilWfc.
GREAT TASTE.
all you
ps
ClMtMcOonaM (Corporation





1
�Jrc gafit (garolfnfan
Page 8
State and Nation
February 1,1990
Proposed law prohibits drilling
By Donna Haves
Staff Writer
(Congressman Walter B. ones
has introduced legislation to at
least temporarily stop oil and gas
exploration oft the North Caro-
lina coast
Meanwhile supporters and
opponentsol MobilOil'sproposed
exploration continue to debate the
environmental impacl of drilling
waste.
ones, hairman tor the! louse
Merchant Marine and Fisheries
Committee, the committee that
holds jurisdiction over theoffshore
oil and ib program, followed
through w ithhisl ember prom-
ise to Study oil and gas explora-
tion ott the North Carolina coast.
fhe Outer Banks Protection
ct prohibits any decision that
would continue oil and gas leas-
ing exploration or development
off the North Carolina coast until
een
new impact studies had 1
mpl
i
spee h to the 1 louse, 1
an
to North
Gorbachev
denies
resignation
allegations
MOSCOW (AP) President
Mikhail S.Gorbachev Wednesday
denied a U.S. broadcast report that
he isconsidering resigning hispost
as( ommunist Party chief.
'No one has said this, and I
certainly didn't make any such
si it ment the Soviet president
�: part) general secretary said.
' nv such suggestions are
mdless
1 he Cable News Network
rted I uesdav, quoting an
titicd part) source, that
rl i. he had spent eight days
I up at his country house
ide Moscow with his top
ad isers, where he wasconsider-
resigning his leadership ol the
source was quoted as
saving Gorbachev would have
retained the presidency,a govem-
rti position he proposes to
convert from a largely ceremonial
t to a substantive one.
"1 have no intention of doing
' (iorbachev said when asked
ut the report during a photo
ion at the start of a Kremlin
� Hi �'� ith President elect 1 er-
� ollor de Mellooi Brazil.
rhe NN report touched off a
temporary flurry of selling on
, i tern stock markets and Secre-
tary of State lames A. Baker 11!
said he did not know how to re-
spond to what he termed "a ru-
mor
Carolina) that oil and gas devel-
opment off our coast will not spell
environmental disaster. Prove to
us that the technology is available
to safely explore and develop
deepwater offshore resources, and
prove to us that the beauty, re-
sources and wav ot life of the Outer
Hanks will not bo jeopardized by
the Mobil plan.
The issue of offshore energy
development in this frontier area
provokes myriad questions which
must be answered K'tore the U.S.
Secretary of Interior can be ex-
pected to make a reasoned deci-
sion about whether or not to ap-
prove the Mobil plan
(ones said his legislation "puts
in motion the mechanism to an-
swer these questions, and to en-
sure that they are answered fully
and completely, prohibits any
decision before Oct. 1,1991 (ones
added that the prohibition in-
cludes all other offshore oil and
gas activities.
(ones' bill cites the environ-
mental fragility and beauty of the
Outer Banks, the potential adverse
effects of oil and gas development
on the state's fishing and tourism
industries, the inability of. the
Environmental Report released in
November to "in any way allay
these concerns and the conclu-
sions of a National Academy of
Sciences report as the reasons for
introducing the legislation.
In a 1989 panel report by the
National Academy of Sciences it
said that offshore exploration
should be stopped off the coasts of
California and Honda because of
a lack of thorough environmental
information.
(ones' legislation would cre-
ate an Environmental Sciences
Review Panel that would conduct
ecological and socioeconornic
studies and additional occano-
graphic studies "to obtain suffi-
cient information about all signifi-
cant conditions, processes and
environments which influence,OT
may be influenced, by oil and gas
leasing, exploration and develop-
ment activities offshore North
Carolina
The review panel would be
r; . Fast changes
) Constitutional am V�
1 i:C5- Qb
vv. �v.
1 v
T
firm
M
Tl'Ia
'rnonfhs
'V
9 V2l
Source Congressional Research Service Web Bryan! Gannon News Service
composed of one marine scientist
selected by the Secretary of Inte-
rior, one marine scientist selected
bv the Governor of North Caro-
lina, and one person each from the
disciplines of physical oceanogra-
phy, ecology and sociology to bo
selected from nominations made
bv the National Academy of Sci-
ences. As Jones' proposal is being
considered, supporters and Oppo-
nents of Mobil Oil's proposed
exploration are still debating the
environmental impact of drilling
waste.
The US. Environmental Pro-
tection Agency (EPA), the agency
responsible for monitoring ocean
discharges beyond state waters,
called a public hearing in Manteo
on Tuesday for all parties to pres-
ent their views.
EPA officials have said that it
proposes to allow Mobil Oil to
dump its waste in the Atlantic
Ocean, but opponents of the plan
argue that drilling waste contains
potentially toxic chemicals and
heavy metals.
During the drilling process,
clav and chemicals are poured into
the well, and the drill bit brings up
cuttings with chromium, cad
mium and other heavy metals. I or
every barrel of oil a well produces,
a barrel ii a mixture ot sea water
and chemicals is dumped un-
treated into the ocean.
James C. Martin, the project
manager for Mobil's proposed test
well, said that the drilling dis-
charges are not hazardous, but
Lisa Spcer ol the Natural Re
sources Defense Council, an envi-
ronmental group based in New
York, said: Everybody views their
own little dumping project as a
drop in the bin ket. When you add
it all up though, you're talking
about an assault on the ocean We
see it already with the garbage
and needles washing up on the
shore
Japanese
factory
jobs up
The number of
U S residents
employed at
1.043 Japanese-
owned factories in
the USA has
nearly tripled
since 1985
ttemall ade Orj.i- . ��
in Thorrass GNS
Federal task force aids
local drug enforcers
By David Trevino
si a 11 Writer
National Cemetary in Raleigh
reaches its maximum capacity
rulingC ommunist Party
has traditionally been the power
base tor Soviet leaders. However,
the party has been widely blamed
tor failing to solve the country's
dire economic crisis, and reformist
m ik rsaredernandingthatthe
Communists give up their monop-
oly on power.
I he presidency has become a
more visible and substantive po-
sition in re entmonths.Still, there
is little question that the party's
Politburo and Central Committee
retain the political power.
( Iorbachev told journalists he
had just returned from the south.
apparently referring to his retreat
on the Black Sea, where he was
preparing foT next week's meet-
ing of the (Ommunist Party's
verning Central Committee,
whu his planning a potential criti-
cal parts congress for the fall.
1 he meeting comes at a time
.�t political turmoil for(.orbachev
and the ruling Communists. The
breakaway I ithuanian Commu-
nist Partv refected Gorbachev's
efforts to bring it back within the
fold and the president was forced
to send troops into the warring
Si lUthern republicsof Armenia and
Azerbaijan to restore order and
See Gorbachev, page 9
By Kirstin Eakes
Staff Writer
The seven-acre National
Cemetery in Raleigh, N.C has
almost reached capacity, accord-
ing to a Department of Veterans
Affairs report.
All a vailablegravesites for the
burial of casketed remains will bo
used by this month, the report
stated. Cemetery Director Leon B.
Murphv said, "As of today Wed-
nesday 1 have 14 available sites
left
Murphy said when the sites
are filled, casketed burials will be
limited to interment of a spouse Of
eligible children of a family
member buried in the cemetery
"We will continue to have space
for cremated remains Murphv
added, "and our staff will con-
tinue to maintain the grounds
The cemetery, established m
186K with 1,lri interments of
Union soldiers, holds more than
5,000 buried remains, including
548 unknown soldiers.
According to the VA, mem-
bers of the armed forces and hon-
orably discharged veterans qual-
ify for burial in national cemeter-
ies. Spouses and unmarried chil-
dren of those eligible also qualify
for burial. The report stated the
VA handlesgraveside preparation
and burial, furnishes a headstone
or marker and a flag, and pro-
vides perpetual care.
Two of three other North
Carolina national cemeteries still
have casket gravesites available.
According to a VA release, the
New Bern National Cemetery will
have gravesites until 1993, and
Salisbury National Cemetery
should remain open until 2010.
Wilmington National Cemetery.
however, has reached capacity.
milit.ir. unit � � I illy
designed to funnel Dej irti � I '
Defense issets I
forccment agert
traffk kinginthcsouthwi si! nil
"states was a tr it I last s
her at Fort Bliss, lex is
Theumt, know n as oint Task
Force6wasa ti it las
expanding r the armed fon es
are to play in the bush
administration's v ar �n drugs.
JTF 6 was initially proposed
by the hairman of the Joint ��
of Statt. Arm) I ent ral l olin J.
Powell wh� n he I I the U.S.
Forces 'on ter-
son in (ieorgi i 6 will plan
and coordinate military sup; rl
for operation? border
between the I nited States and
Mexico.
TF-complemfiifsan ��� i s
agreement betweei ;ra
tion and Natural I i
(INS! and the ' I
provide joint training and
lance operations along the south-
west bord r ol the I nited States.
Made pub inCV tober 1989 that
agreement marked the first full-
time use ol active duty military
personnel in supp rl fMr Bush s
war on drugs within the borders
of the United States
! 11 6 supplies intellig
information, training and milil
personnel. It also supplies hard-
ware, air and ground transp �i ta
tion and advice to government
agencies in the region In addi-
tion, military personnel will assist
law enforcement
cargo inspections, reconnaissa
operatic ns and pro ide trai ; i
tation and logistical support f r
Drug Enforcement Admira -
ti( n Dl raids
U.SMexicai rdei
T1 6 will coordinate ill �
� itl .r iliandrugenl ��
� ag n ies through an
brella agency known as Opera
tion Alliai ce which oversees the
effortsoi variousfederal,stateand
al agencies involved in drug
inu rdu tior i ngth border
guidelines, J
6isexpected to be used only wl
,i civilian agency lacks adequate
rt j to i arry out a spe
operation. Ih.�t civilian agency
would issue a formal request to
Operation Alliance whkh wou
then re iewtheagency'splansand
forv� ard the request to TF 6
Based upon the information
and plans submitted by Opera
fion Alliaiue, JT1 would review
reuuests arwt"dcc t nTnewBMBP
tanct themilitary illoffcr
6 would pass the request and its
recommendations through the
U.S Forces nd and the
int( hiefsof Staff to theOfficeol
the Secretary ol Defense� 61 Ofor
final approval.
it it is determined that mili-
tary units can best meet the needs
outlined in the Opera tion Alliam e
n quest, OSD will authorize TF-6
to notify specific units approved
to furnish the support. 1 he au-
thority to approve requests tor
military assistance is expected to
be delegated to levels lower than
(S1) in the future as they become
more routine TF-6 currently
See Task force, page 9
Murphv said the VA his
committed $135 million in fed-
eral matching funds SO North
Carolina can develop more state
veterans' cemeteries. Black, Moun-
tain, N.C,Camp Leleune,and Port
Bragg are areas under review as
possible future sites.
Driver admits to not
returning to scene
Opposition wins concession
Romanian leaders share power
. . , � �-v 1.1 Afc nmnrln ih.i 1 jnrvo.irv; In be ACtiVO intlmi-
BUCHAREST, Romania (AP)
�The revolutionary government,
bowing to opposition pressure, has
agreed to share power until May
elections and says it will split into
two groups � one to govern and
the other to contest elections.
ers, a transcript of which was made
available to The Associated Press.
The announcement came late
Tuesday and there was no imme-
diate response from the opposi-
tion.
The concessions follow grow
Opposition groups had an- ing public dissatisfaction with the
gnly criticized the ruling National
Salvation Front, vhich assumed
power during the bloody Decem-
ber revolt that toppled Nicolae
Ceausescu, for reneging on its
promise to run the country only
until the elections.
They had demanded the in-
terim government not field candi-
dates in elections it will oversee
and accused it of trying to estab-
lish one-parry rule. Critics noted
that the front controls the mili-
tary, bureaucracy and industry
and has restricted opposition ac-
cess to the mass media.
Senior front member Silviu
Brucan offered the coalition gov-
ernment and announced the split
in comments to selected report-
front's ruling tactics and intema
tional criticism of it for allowing
pro-government demonstrators to
besiege the headquarters of two
opposition parties on Monday.
Opposition leaders claimed they
had been the target of government-
organized harassment, noting that
what appears to be active intimi-
dation of legiti mate organizations
which are seeking a legitimate,
independent role in Romania's
new political orderState Depart-
ment spokeswoman Margaret
Tutwiler said in Washington.
Schifter met with opposition
leaders Tuesday and was to con-
fer with key government figures
Wednesday.
The demonstrators Monday
broke into Liberal Party headquar-
ters and surrounded the offices of
the National Peasant Party, forc-
ing its president to flee in an ar-
many of the protesters were work- mored personnel carrier provided
crs who arrived in the capital in by authorities. On Sunday, thou-
government-owned trucks and sands of protesters had con verged
hUSes. on government headquarters,
On Tuesday, the U.S. State demanding the front share power
Department accused the front of or resign.
intimidating the opposition and
said department of human rights
director Richard Schifter was in
Bucharest "forcefully stating our
concerns
"We are deeply troubled by
Many opposition groups have
accused the front � which is
composed of military officers,
intellectuals and disaffected
Communists � of seeking to con-
See Opposition, page 9
LEXINGTON, Va.(AP) Hie
man charged with the hit and-run
death ot a Washington and Lee
University coed from North Caro-
lina cried after the accident but
did not return to the scene, ac-
cording to a statement he gave
police.
"I iist wish to hell it would
not have happened Charles B.
"Blake" Comer, 21, told police in a
taped interview Nov. 30, Lexing-
ton Police Chief Bruce Beard said
Tuesday during Comer's prelimi-
nary hearing. "And 1 wish I'd had
the courage to step forth when it
did happen
Marv Ashley Scarborough, a
freshman from Raleigh, N.C was
struck bv an automobile and killed
early on March 16, 1989. Comer,
who was a Washington and Pee
senior at the time, was arrested
following an anonymous tip.
Washington and Lee spokesman
Brian Shaw said Comer, from
Greenville, S.C, no longer attends
the university.
Beard read Comer's sta tement
in open court during the hearing
on hit-and-run and involuntary-
manslaughter charges. General
District Court fudge loseph Hess
certified the charges to a grand
jury following the 90-minute hear-
ing.
beard testified that Comer first
denied to him that he ran over Ms.
Scarborough in the early-morn-
ing hours of March 16,1989. Then,
Beard said,Comerbrokeintotears
and said he w anted to tell the truth.
Authorities said Comer went
on to siy that he had had two
Itvrsat a fraternity party that night
and was dm ing through Lexing-
ton when he saw a woman to one
side
Right when I was about to
pass, she stumbled. 1 couldn't
swerve. I hit Ashley Scarborough
Comer is said to have told Beard.
"For the tirst 15 seconds, I thought,
'What was thaC It didn't hit me at
first.
"I was petrified. I wish 1 could
have stopped and gone back, but 1
didn't. I knew it was a person. It
was just like, when you'rednving
down the street you pass people.
You don't look at them. All of a
sudden, she stumbled out in the
road and I hit her '
Comer said he went home and
"panicked according to Beard.
"It was like, 'What should 1
do Should 1 go back? Comer
said he resolved to go back, "but 1
was just too scared, and didn't,
and I just stayed in my room,
crying over what I had done





The Fast Carolinian, February 1,1990 11
Campus Voice
What is the 1 environ-
mental problem on campus?
Tonya Pender, 20
Sophomore-Nursing
"Pollution, like littering is the main
problem. Students ought to be lined it
they are caught littering
Ed Reese, 2 1
Junior�Criminal Justice
Cigarette smoking is the problem. It
ought to be banned from the library,
catetena and classrooms You should
only be allowed to smoke in vour dorm.
Being caught smoking should be pun-
ished on a demerit system
Science studies men
and masculinity
i
Jonathan Grauel, 20
E; Junior�ArtEnglish
"The worst thin is the mud lots we um
tor parking. There is a lack ol responsi-
! bility m providing decent parkin
& Instead we tear up the land in those
mud loK "
Nelson Scott 20
Junior�LSS
The photo lab is horrible. Phere are
mushrooms growing on the walls, the
ventilation is poor and the lab is clo i to
an asbestos contaminated area I he ad-
ministration is slack for not moving it to �
Arnie Cullipher, 25
Senior-Fnlish
" 1 he university still uses stvrofoam cups.
The Mendenhall snack center,the Student
Store, the Croatan and the .alley all use
stvrotoam containers What do Menden-
i.
hall and lones do about re lin
��
(ianncit News Service
Men, it's vour turn under the
microscope.
From testosterone-driven ca-
rtvrs to shopping h.ibits men,
manhood and masculinity arc
being studied like never before.
"The number of serious stud-
ies of men hasmushroomed'says
Eugene K August, who began
teaching "Modem Men: Images
and Reality" at the University of
Dayton eight years ago.
i )ncc a lonely specialty, men's
studies arc now offered on more
than 200 i ampuses. there's a
quarterly fournal "Men'sStud-
ics Review a Men's Studies As-
sociation and doens of men's
study groups across the country.
Win- all the guy tuss1
I think it's a result of the
women's movement, and someof
their complaints about men says
Alvm Baraff, founder of the six-
war old Men enter m Washing-
ton. 1) C.
Mm Barafl says,arejusl trying
i ,n h up. ' Women have been
marching along now tor 2(1-30
years and we as men have been
standing by and watching the
parade and not jumping in
I here seems to be no limit to
the male minutiae researchers are
willing to examine.
Man talk Men are more
aggressive Language users, domi-
nate conversations even when
outnumbered by women and
when they converse with each
other usually talk about "things"
rather than personal issues, at-
"Do The Right Thing'
jit Is A Great Film.
J it is n entntaintnq upbeat x�ous � r ot l(
fabulous:
-Compiled by Marjorie L McKinstry
Feature Briefs
Church membership drops
Membership in meru an Protestant churches is dropping, ac ord-
ing to sociologists. Reasons young people leavii I religion;
fading distinctions between d� nominations; and smaller pools ol new
members becauseof the low birth rate for educated middK iss whites
Warmth and hospitality are replacing the country rwspherein
most American churches, soci ;ists say. hurches reeting
members when they arrive tor sen h es and offering I iked pies
to prospective members ("hey also are making i spe ial effort to
provide information and answer questions about met i hip.
Enviromentalism seizes nation
Environmental groups are following the lead of th itt I �� ivand
banding together to raise money to promote their individual caus
such as clean air, clean water and recycling. Sponsored b) the I nviroi
mental Federation ol America, the 1 und for the Environment solii it
money through payroll deductions from .��
employees. Environmental information is bi
sumers via the telephone newcxample rhel'ei
I ouncil isoperatinga toll fn � tlin toad ;v. e� all" r:
are earthtrundle 1 he council staffs the n in I i i
from 10a m to 4 p m 1 51 and from 7 a m tti 1 ;� m
nl tii ! coi pora'
du tsth
-TO PR'
Americans cutback on expensive purchases
Americans plan to cut back on major purchase; tra el ai h n
lion, according to a national surve) conducted b) rheGallupOrgar
zanonand Hank Advertising News About 6 percent of tl i I llOOadull
polled said they plan to reduce their expenditures this
Manufacturers make safer paper product
Manufacturers are mov ing tow ard dioxin tree paper produ ts I he
latest development: lollipops with unbleached paper sticks manufac-
tured by Glenn Foods of Woodmere, N.Y. Dioxin is a toxi bj product
of the chlorine bleaching process used to make paper white
Money market accounts gain popularity
( ertitn atcs ot deposit and money market accounts are becoming
more popular with savers, a national survey indicates. CM 1,000adults
polled by The Gallup Organization, 45 percent plan to put mone) into
CDs this year and 38 percent plan to use money market accounts A year
ago, 39 percent said they would invest m( I s and 31 percenl said they
would use monev market accounts.
Comic
cording to a report out of the Col-
lege of William and Mary in Wil
liamsburg, Va.
� Boy talk. Boys are men of
few words, giving shorter re-
sponses than their female counter
parts. The typical boy response to
a question: yes or no, according to
a study of 30 preschoolers and
elementary students at the Uni-
versity of Michigan.
� Hormones talk. It seems
men's testosterone levels influence
career paths, says a study out of
Georgia State University. Actors
scored tops in testosterone charts
of 92 men in seven categories, (ol-
io wed bv football players, physi-
cians, professors, firemen, sales-
men and ministers.
Other mysteries of manhood
will be mulled as Hobart college
in upstate New York begins its
month-long fifth annual confer-
ence on "Men and Masculinity"
this week.
Also, Warren Farrell, the San
Diego-based author of "Why Men
Are The W.iv They Are" (Berkley
Books, $4.95), is gearing up to add
to the research pile with the 1991
release of "Ten Myths About
Men
There's still many to be un
covered, examined and quantified,
he maintains. "Real men's studies
is ust in its embryonic stages
says Farrell.
Most researchers agree it will
take at least another decade ol
research on men for them to be as
hilly understood as women.
Ctopyhnht 11�0, USA TOI)A Applr I ollrg
Information Vrtwork.
Continued from page 10
5
ft o . ��
D6TH�I8�
K :i
Playing February 1 - 4, 1990
8:00 PM MINDKIX THEATRE
� i km unit sum m id �
Sponsored b) SiobVM I nl� I ilms CoNunittet
I just got up there 1 enjoyed it so showlike The Tonight Show (with
much, I did it again lay Leno that is) and Late Night
$winson has performed at with David Lettcrman.
(. OConutS comedy club in Honda, Asa student, Swinson is busy
Impressions in New Bern, and at with classes and his job at Little
the Attic. 1 le said he always gets Caesar's. But he hopes that one
the "jitterbugs and butterflies" day, instead of working on papers
before he goes on, but it getseasier and pizzas, he Tl be working on
the more stage time he gets. punchlines.
I le's not discouraged bv the
UNIVERSITY AMOCO
We have moved from
University Exxon on
1101 East 5th St. to
University Amoco on
101 East 10th St.
( Across from Famous Pizza)
� All Complete Muffler Shop
� 24 Hour Towing
� Any Kind of Repair Service
101 Fast 10th St.
Greenville, NC 27S5S
Telephone:
(919)758-9976
hecklers and the occasional for-
gotten joke because he said the
laughter makes up for it. "If you
can make one person laugh, you've
done your job. If sou makeevery-
one laugh it's the ultimate high
Swinson said performing
comedy is a great way to meet
pe� pie "Theycomeuptoyouafter
the show and sav 'good job' or
mi sui ked' or whatever Swen-
: is an outgoing guy who likes
try oul new material on unsus-
� ting bystanders in the bank line
. In re er.
Swinson is inspired bv lav
ioand Robin Williams,but says
tries to develop his own style.
does impressions of Ronald
� igan (Well. .), Howard Cosell,
i Bear, and Robin Leach.
I le hopes to work as a come-
�� In the future and said he
uld love to have his own talk
Formal
EXPERIENCE LEADERSHIP.
GROWTH. INVOLVEMENT.
Be a part of the Student Union
positions available
� Coffeehouse Committee Chairperson
� Minority Arts Committee Chairperson
� Student Dnion Committee Members
If you think xou'tc interested, we'd like to tcilk to
you. Call us at 757-4715 or stop by 236
Mendenhall for more information. Last day to apply
for Chairperson is Fri, Feb. 9, 1990
WZMB
The anti-rop!3 for
the weekOf 12990
1. Milli Vanilli8. Cher
2. Tiffany9. Debbie Gibson
3. Warrant10. The Boys
4. Tesla11. New Kids on the
5. Babyface12. Bon Jovi
6. Poison13. Chunky A
7. Bonham
�Compiledby able� WZMB disc jockeys
Continued from page 10
two to three working days) that
the student needs the tuxedo for
Also, thebusiness'slocation is very
convenient for the student who
lacks a ca r or other means of trans-
portation.
Open from noon to 6 p.m.
Mondays through Fridays and
from noon to 7 p.m. on Saturdays,
I'm versi t v Forma 1 Wea r is an easy,
convenient, and inexpensive way
to either buy or rent a tuxedo.
For more information con-
cerning tuxedos for formals,
weddings, or proms, call Univer-
sity Formal Wear at 830-9409.
Applications are now
being accepted for
satire and
entertainment writers.
Apply in the
publications building.
Preview '90
Summer Student Leadership
Opportunity Available
East Carolina University
ORIENTATION STAFF
Pick Up Application Packet
209 Whichard
Deadline: Feb. 21, 1990 � 12:00pm





12 The East Carolinian, February 1,1990
High school students
protest plastic foam
THOMASVILLE,N.C(AP)
Some rhomasville I hgh students
are protesting eating habits al the
school's cafeteria but they .ire not
questioning the food. ust the
containers in which it is served.
About 25 students, most of
them members of a new environ-
mental dub (.ailed the Student
Fnvironment.il A tionl eague,are
protesting the use of plastic foam
trays at the cafeteria, which thev
s.iv is unecological
lo register their discontent,
the students stand quietly in the
serving line, armed only with
plastic trays and plates and non-
disposal utensils
ITus is ,i peaceful protest to
let people know where we stand
said club president Brian Styers.
"We're eoine to Jo this every
bags or bringing their own plates
to take through the serving line,
Mrs. Stump said
Assistant Principal lames
Carmichael watched the protest
and said students were handling
themselves in "an appropriate
manner
"They're not disrupting any-
thing or keeping people from eat-
ing he said. "And 1 think they're
still managing to let people known
how they feel about the situation
Plastic loam products are not
biodegradable and the products
contain chlorofJuorocarbons that
deteriorate the ozone layer and
may poison the human body, the
students said.
In the overall environmental
picture, (plastic) foam tras may
be a small part. Styers said. "But
Members of Omega Psi Phi support the community by cleaning up
Filth Street (Photo by Kristine Schachinger�ECU Photo Lai
Radio
TrTTOrrirTTTrinrg tz-srrs-frrvrrrrrrrvrrrrrrrrrr

Wv ANitWv
Continued from page li)
Restaurant
� Our one year anniversary is here to thank you and
tor your patronage we offer you these specials:
t J HI Y ONEGET ONE FREE : . i3
CHICKEN DINNER J All ApjHt 1CTS Z
� Does not include bevcra ratuity. II I V )r i I'for I"
' ndui Inrcsu ng only. ' M � l,LL tUC I�
5 ' 9:00pm j
expires: 2 1-90 !
IJ.Is
Wednesday, and hopefully, more it's a starting place, and it's some
people will join ns week to week thing we as students can do
Several classmates stopped by "H" students said they will
club secretary Valerie Whitlock's continue protesting the use ol the
table out of curiousity and found ,ravs even though Bonnie Bar-
themselves invited to reduce waste nett,foodservicedirector,andDan
and fight environmental pollution. Cockman, school principal, said
People are noticing said alternatives are too expensive,
sophomore shley Finch lub members said the) were
News ol the demonstration encouraged by the interest of their
circulated b word of mouth, and classmates and that the hope to
many students ratine, from the
cafeteria's plastu foam ti a) s
Wednesday ml thev would have
participated in the protesl it they
had known about it.
I he administration didn't
want us putting y posters or
ad ertising (the demonstration)
said English teacher and club
adviserPhyllisStump. "But 1 think
people are catching on
Some teachers also are bring-
ing their lun hes to school inpaper
influence the habits ol the entire
student bodv. But, the students
acknowledge, they v ill have a v av
to go in making preservation and
i vation second nature in
their ow n h es.
I didn t bring any silver-
ware sophomore Will Wcldon
admitted with a sheepish grin. I
guess I'll iust have u use pl,isti
and take it home, u ash it and sue
it
terand im Edwards, includes such
personalities as Hubert Hubert
and the Rev. Swindell I . Daily
They will discuss current events.
both local and abroad and vili
take calls to let listeners talk about
things that interest them. I he
waking crew has been n the air
before at another station in the
same market area. Kitter said.
1 hestation'sgeneral managei
is i toward Wilcox,and his da ugh
ter, 1 eigh Wilcox, is a student at
ECU. Also, Inn Edwards, the n
host and producer ol the waking
i ri vs was a PI at I i I s mvn
WZMBin IQ85.
rhe DJsfor WVVi an
I. � , I) a.m Case
Rilter and hm i d �� ards,
10.00 a.m. to m "� l p m
Michael Brady,
to 7:110 p.m
; loo er.
7 1X1 to midnight Kellev
Batchelor, and
midnight to 6 I" I a m . (.wen
I hi mas
1 er mere information about
wavy 99, WVV , call the request
line at 1 R(M1 26 1318 or in w
Bern, 633
:
li
o
o

CJ'
ucs - Sat 11 -
Sun 11 10
103 E. Greenville BKd
$55 347?
5jljULflJLDJLaaJL!Lfl .JLOJULQJLOJUULaJUULflJLBJL
Read The East
Carolinian
' Show Pianino PrJ
w
Shows Starting F
ir ol the Koses K I
k
ii
s ii S
Stella i I'd 13)
Sal M Ml'
T Born on the 4ih oi JuT (R ii
S ii Mil �
� Suceanm 3 3Z�SL
The East Carolinian is now accepting
applications for dark room technition.
Applications can he obtained in the publications building
Steel Magnolias (PG I
Sol Sui h I
I )ri. m Miss Iaisj i I't
Si
It Wl falkinu l'
4
4
� PnkHmtf
L
Famil) Business tR
Week lays 7:00 & � CM)
Sun: - I 0
FRISCO
e� 11 i
J
Upcoming February Entertainment
Thurs. Feb 1
I lomebov Madhouse
Fri. Fcb 2
Mind Over Matter
Hours ot Uper;tlinn
Mi n 1 1 am 8 pm
lues 1 lam !ai
Wed I 1 am 1 am
Ihurs 11 am " :
In 1 1 am � 1
Sal 1 2 noon - 1 ai
� II Band Nil
eiose at 1 am
Sat. F'ch 3
Funkenstein
513 Cotanche St.
a ross from I
I a h I ties. & Wed. Might
(pen Mie Niti(
in up
starts at 3pm
758-0080
Frosty Morn
Bacon
12 oz pkg
Heavy Western
Whole Rib Eyes
lb $2.99
990
Deli
Roast Beef
lb $4.49
Florida
White
Grapefruit
3 for $1.09
Big Top
Franks
12 oz. pkg.
89C
Store Hours:
Open Sunday 1 pm - 6 pm
Monday - Saturday 8 am - 8 pm
Quality Rights Reserved
Corner of Third & Jarvis
Price Effective:
Wednesday. January 24
through Saturday February 3. 1990
Campbell's
Chicken Noodle Soup
10 oz can
390
Fab Detergent
Family Size -
9lbs 3ozs
$2.50 Off Label
$5.99
Kraft Deluxe
Macaroni & Cheese
Dinners
14 oz box
$1.39
Nature's Choice
Apple Juice
12 gallon jug
990
Bud & Bud Light
Suitcase Size
24-12 oz cans
$10.99
Our Family
Homogenized Milk
Gallon Plastic Jug
$2.49
Coca - Cola Products
2 liter bottle
990
limit 4





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Adventures t k .
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j:tocT�P. juntas t was
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Sftc �afit Carolinian
Page 14
Sports
February 1,1990
"3S
vyT4
IIRiSU
�Mi:A J )
f a
j
Lose closes in
on ECU records
mm � ess. I le laj i I
By 1 isa Spiridopoulos
Sufi Wrilei rianc Valli 1
The 1990 men stennis le
Head coach Or Bill
im serve up a new season this weekend as they travel to Durham to play Duke and Campbell on Saturday afternoon
and the netters hope to avenge losses from both teams from last year (Photo courtesy of Sports Information)
lor the past 13; - - in amptill i i nns ivai i
ball has been an important part of ofthi eycai
Reed I osc's life i . layed Vtvl iward In t
basketball for 1 past
lour eai s, and gearing i � � � ' �
toward the end of hi � last season can i i
in a l'u i mi
I hr � I
. �
I 5hoice and ��� � i first I
ior loads tin � with Mid Penn Conl
1 I I points per gam I cui � '� i two tn
the All Di
. ' n the M
i
n ntl Shi ots �
free thr w I
"It's li ird I
time I ose said ou ha
i
sa rifice a lot t ' ath I I know il
Pirate netters look to capture CAA crown
i
B) I lun oo Inn
stall ni. i
Pr Bill Mi
theECLi men stem
his second
Pirates lookii g to bi
gram and capture tr I
Athletic Vssocial
Moore has five pkn . n
ing from last season sti 1(1 squad,
aswell asfivenewcon
lohn Hudson, Vndre Moreau
te.im captain Ion M 1 amb, Mark
Vecchiolla MarkDn ns mdtrans-
ter uan V,an
team with leadership and expei
ence w Nile freshmen
rows Samir founsi r,A Wade
Uiles sh� ujd add depth
We expect to build, i
amoi so that wc i an
work toward Mel amb
said nd that is to w in the con-
ference '�' lefinil lieve that
we c an v. ' it till are tar
l it.
With non-conference teams
Mar) land North Carolina,
rth Caiolina State and the
1. of Pennsylvania Inch
matt h season, the
� tes ultimate coal w ill be to
thi Colonial Athletic
Association championship In
. March, the team plans to
travel to Floiida to p!a tree
conference this year he contin
ued. "Because most of our matches
w ill be decided in doubles pla
Alvarez, one ol the newest
additions k the team is an All-
American transfer from North
� cnville junior t. bllege Na
tional junior College i hampion-
ships in 1987 and 1988
Moore said. "It's going to be a
dogfight between us. William &
Mary, Richmond and lames
Madison (last years champs I e
expect to have a better season than
last year ifwecanstavhealttn
lete, but it s en reward
The reward I
innuin a - in rentl)
fourtl .
194 ind
a ss i s t s I
"I trj tobeu
bal he said
Irvine I
ion 1 bask
at:
mat h� s over a 1 da span.
We did our schedule on
purpose Mooresaid "Weliketo
pla the competition butplaying
� i i these big si hools means
we II have to travel to them
We definitelj hae a diffi-
cult sv bedule this year, especiall)
with the kng a was games, said
s But we're all in this to
gether,and we all have a common
e,oal. and that is to win theconfer-
ence
i hir doubles 'teams) are a
� - ; ke tor us winning the
Moore has his team training
lor two to three hours a day, five
times during the week. During
Alvarez played tennis in his the weekends, the players prac-
home countr) ol the Dominican
Republic, and was a membei on
the Davis Cup team lie also
played in the Pan American games
and captured a bronze medal in
the Central American games
1 really behove that we have
a good team this year Alvarez
said We're working real hard on
tice for a couple ol hours and fol
low a mental training session on
Sunday nights
"This is the best team that 1
have ever coached Moore said.
"Roth attitude-wise and playing-
wise
The team will kit k � t Atom
our doubles right now and u it seasonFeb.3withapairofmatches
comes through, then I think we against Puke and Campbell in
ha ea great chanceat winning the Durham, N.C 1 he Pirate netters
conference. lost to the Blue Devils 0 61astyear
We realh like our chances in Durham, and fell to the Camels
on winning the conference 4-5 at home.
inc.
m t an
onl) : �
I'd ward- :
Hecana
plateau this year
u71 y,
4.9 poi . . �
n irk
In .


I I

I
I .
what 1 hat
. .
b� i i
lh
Fans question late coverage of ACC games
PI Rl IAM, N.
lanti C oast v rmf -
coaches and �
late with mam k ague gam s and
tew of them like it But adminis-
trators sa it's often ne essarv
1 don't know an) l d) who
particular!) likes9o'clockgames
said John Swof ford, 1 N i hath
leticdircctor But in order to have
the kind ol conference television
package tl at we have, in terms o(
the number of I uposures as ui
as the lucrative contra ts, some ol
it becomes nc cssary
Television arid the money it
producesforathleti( d� partments
are the mam motivation I i
late-starting games
1 don't think an) coach has
expressed a strong :oi lir fa i ra
hlv for9o'clock starts, irgi
Terry I lolland said 1 think w e've
all sort of lived w ith it
Duke leads the league with
seven p.m. starts including
�. ith( lemson.
Clcmson North Carolina and
an lina State ha e five
�� Mar) land lour (. ieor
gia lech, irginia and Wake 1 or-
cst throe.
� ames scheduled tor 9 p.m.
. I) begin botw eon VM0 and
9:13 because ol introductions and
television pre game analysis. A
close game with a lot of fouling
and the obligator) IV timeouts
can stretch the came until nearly
11:30 p.m. Players and coaches
condtk t post game interviewsand
take their showers and they're
usual!) not leaving the arena be-
fore midnight
1 he real burden is for the road
team, which must either spend
the night and miss those classes
the next morning or travel until
the wee hours and catch what can't
be miu h more than a nap at best.
"The problem on the road is
one of fatigue and the team cet-
ting back in time to gel to class
Swofford told the Durham VI rn
in$H �� : n some instances, vou
can t c,ot commerical flights out
after a game and that leaves you
needing to charter back in order
tor the players to be back in time
for class the next morning
Not everyone dislikes the late
starts
1 wouldn't be in favor ot
doing away with them Pukes
Mike Krzvzewski said. We
shouldn't look at this as two ex-
tremes. In other words: i s all
bad. or we're all good.
"We get a lot out of being on
TV. rhe kids do, too. It san educa-
tional experience. It a kid was in
drama, and they had a chance to
have their play put on 9 o'clock on
ESPN nationally, they would
make adjustments. ou )ust can't
go overboard there. In other
words, have a balance and keep
things in perspective
Krzyzewski and Maryland
coach Gary Williams both said it s
not so much the 9 p m. start but
the next game that counts.
"I think it vou plav late on
fhursday, vou should give that
team an opportunity to plav ou a
Sunday instead ot a Saturday, or
least a Saturday night
Krzyzewski said.
illianis said: I'd just like to
six1 somehow if it can be worked
out in the scheduling. We played
our first game against Wake I or-
est in the conference at g o'clock
on Thursdav night. And then we
had to go plav at Clemson in the
afternoon that Saturday. So we
had to travel all day on Friday.
"It was realty difficult to get
there. I'd just like to see both teams
from that t p.m.) game be able to
plav their next game at home, not
have to travel. ITiere are some
things vou can do to balance that
See Time, page 16
Senior guard forward Reed Lose s piay has taken him toward the top ol
the Pirate record books He needs only 29 more points to reach the
1000-pomt plateau Photo by J.D. Whitmire � ECU Photo Lab)
Teams finish strong in 3-on-3
intramural action at Furman
Splash!
The ECU swimming and diving teams finished the regular season with a pair of wins over the Duke Blue
Devils Jan 20 Head coach Rick Kobe now has to prepare his squads for the CAA Championships that are
c;rhPrtiiiftdtorFeb 8-10 in Wilmington (Photo by Garrelt Kilhan
ECU Photo Lab)
By Jeannette Roth
IRS
Two squads from the fall 1US
3-on-3 basketball season repre-
sented ECU in regional play Su-
per Bowl weekend at Furman
College. The Fellows, last year's
Sehick Super I loops 3-on-3 cham-
pions, tried for a second straight
title but fell short of South Caro-
lina State. Steven Maxwell, Rich-
ard Clark, RonWilson and Nick
laekson made the trip to Furman
defeating Appalachian State,
Lenoir-Rhvne, Campbell, Francis
Marion and Lander (S.C.) before
falling in the quarterfinals of the
single elimination tournament.
Wilson dominated play for
The Fellows until he went up
against the powers of South Caro-
lina Mate. 1 he Fellows came up
short 37-33. South Carolina State
advanced to the final game a :amst
Winthrop c ollege, which will be
played during the halftimc ol the
Charlotte Hornel Phoenix Suns
game March 29
Inwomenspla) v.1 Preroga
five, the ladies second place fin-
isher of tall 1989 3 on-3 play, en-
joyed a successful weekend b)
defeating South C arohna-
Sumpter, Lenoir Rhyne, and
Coastalarolina Community
College before bowing to the same
foe who betclled the men S team -
South Carolina Mate.
(. Hir Prerogative, led byhris
Waters. Bet ky lanning, Kim Floyd
and Valerie Roberts advanced to
the quarterfinal round before
being defeated. Floyd led Our
Prerogativeplaj withgutsy point
guard performances, pure outside
ting and unselfish assists
South Carolina State women ad-
vance to the final contest against
t iuilford College during halftime
of the Hornets game.
Hay wood Dillahunt repre-
sented K U during the Sehick
Super Hoops tournament as a
tournament official Dillahunt
officiated 10 contests during the
weekend having been selected on
his strong performance during
E I intramural 3on-3 basketball
play. Fur nun ga e so oral schools
the opportunity to send qualified
officials to the tournament
Dillahunt was asked to offici-
ate perhaps the most competitive
contest of the weekend bv calling
See IRS, page 16





Sports Briefs
Officials decline to name offender
l athlete tested positive tor drugs at the Commonwealth
Auckland. New Zealand, officials said Tuesday Thev de-
�ts the athlete, but took awav a gold medal won bv weight
taplin ol Wales and two silvers and a bronze from litter
lur Paul o( India tor failing drug tests.
Pro Bowl will miss Montana, Elway
ro Bow I won't be a rematch of Super Bowl quarterbacks
ohn Elway as both players withdrew from Hawaii's
t injuries. Montana, the Super Bowl MVP, will be
ington s Mark Kvpien. L'lway's replacement has not
lv i v as to replace Cincinnati's Boomer Esiason, who
Sears's Anderson declares free agency
I us s Neat Anderson says he will become a tree
vhen he becomes eligible. Anderson, who is the
hei for the past three seasons, is currently involved
- tvith team officials.
VVakiihuri wins Games' Marathon
glasWakiihuri pulled away in the final 1,(MX) meters to
nwealth Games' Marathon Monday. VVakiihuri, the
nand 188 Olympic silver medalist finished in two
seconds. Australia's Steve Moneghetti finished in
r�g the tape seven seconds later.
mil holds Grand Slam race margin
ton .it the Australian Open Sunday gave him 600
nts race in the $6 million Grand Slam Cup. The
nine the world's In top male tennis players based
naments 1 he 16 will meet in December in West
� ill take home S2 million, with the runnerup
tzona lawmakers want Grand Prix
rsare tr ing to amend a law that prevents the use
: tain tunes ot the year to make sure the Iceberg
downtown Phoenix takes off March 1. The bill
to allow Formula One-type fuels in the city's
Mil is in the books because oi pollution tears.
official holds team's application
rcuit may be minus the McLaren- londa team this
mments from Brazilian driver Ayrton Senna, said
: resident of the International Auto Sports Federa-
n was held up because Senna, who won the
irged that last year's championship was
ch.
� ranee's Alain Prost.
nitu tan wins downhill race in France
it I loeflehner won his second World Cup downhill
d i s Monday at Val d'Isere, France. Switzerland's
the surprise winner of the super-giant slalom, win-
Iup title. Locher is making a comeback alter a
ident last summer.
idock challenges Dokes for title
weight boxing champion Michael Dokes will
izi r Ruddock Apnl 4 at Madison Square Garden in
- s WBA Intercontinental title. Mike Weaver and
� Smith, two former heavyweight champions, will
Bowl II generated publicity
officials said thev deliberately ended their Bud
:h a w inning" plav that would have been illegal
.vaspart of a mass marketing plan to generate free
aIikIi thev s.iv worked. The plav generated TV
tgame press reports.
I i
al Olympics moves out of U.S.
me in its 22-year history, the United States will not
V inter Special Olympics,officials said. Instead,
be
u
hosted bv the cities of Schladming and
uestions arise on player's road bills
in i hools responsible for seeing that bills of student
niversity of Nevada-Las Vegas officials will ask the
ficials want the NCAA to clarify the rule. Nine
asketball players have been suspended for one
pay incidental charges at hotels where the team
n the road last season.
iT; '�� ISA ' 'i'M Apple Gothic idbruMfisR NtfvoHi
In the Locker
Racquetball: court position
adjustment
I mov "c; cioser to
�� tve puts
� rthe
0) left Hand or ngh
' hand serve from
the center court;
M �� towards
itl ot the ba
� ,dewai
A&T, Central continue
rivalry despite fight
GREENSBORO, N.C AP)
North( arolinaC entraland North
Carolina A&T have come a long
way in athletics and they'll lit-
erally go a little farther from now
on to preserve their rivalry.
Stung by a basketball game
turned free-for-all that involved
players, tans and even members
ot the pep band, officials ot the
two predominantly Mack schools
decided that rather than end their
tootball and basketball competi
tion, they would instead change
the arenas. Instead ot playing on
the respective campuses, neutral
courts and fields in their areas
would be used.
"You can't denigrate or elimi
nate that which is good .is it per-
tains to the education of our stu
dents. We are absolutely deter-
mined to assure the fact that this
single incident does not accom-
plish that end North Carolina
A& I chancellor I'd ward Fort said.
Under terms of a joint agree-
ment announced during a news
conferenceon Tuesday, the Sept. 1
season-opening football game
between the schools will be played
at a larger stadium. The game,
scheduled for N.C. Central's
11,500-seat O'Kellv Stadium,
could be played in stadiums rang-
ing from a 33,000-seat facility at
Duke to 55,000 at North Carolina.
Aggie Stadium, where North
Carolina A&T plays its home foot-
ball games, seats 17,000. Thegame
scheduled there could be moved
to nearby Wake Forest and C �roves
�stadium, which seats )l,000.Offi
cials said they expected to move
the games to mutually approved
locations so long as travel can be
kept ti ,i minimum.
We think that be auseol the
longstanding rivalry and the ex
traordinary interest in these tw
teams we II have lo go to the
expertise and advise of cur ath
leticdirec tors of v hat sites ue II
go with 1 ort said.
North Carolina AA I is the
home team tor the next basketball
game, since the game whu h was
suspended because ol the fight
was declared a no-contest. That
game, and all future basketball
games between the schools, will
bo played at a neutral location.
Neither school has a large
basketball arena, and officials
speculate that there ma have been
See Rival, page 16
Fosdick's
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Sun-Fri at 11:00
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Prices include Sitting Fee
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INSTANT REPLAY
i li� I .ist Carolinian, February 1, 1990 15

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'Depending on oreak dates and length of stay





The East Carolinian, February 1,1990 15
Sports Briefs
1 � ��MWMV
Officials decline to name offender
.ii
IIUX
third athlete tested positive for drugs at the Commonwealth
nes in Auckland, New Zealand, officials said Tuesday. They de-
ed to .dent. I v the a thlete, but took away a gold medal won by weight
ifter Ricky I hapJin of Wales and two silvers and a bronze from lifter
Subrata Kumar Paul of India for failing drug tests.
Pro Bowl will miss Montana, Elway
undavs Pro IV wl won't bea rematch of Super Bowl quarterbacks
e Montana and lohn Elway as both players withdrew from Hawaii's
because o( injuries, Montana, the Super Bowl MVP, will be
iced b) Washington's Mark Rypicn. Elway's replacement has not
i named Elway was to replace Cincinnati's Boomer Esiason, who
thdrev earlier.
Bears's Anderson declares free agency
1 hicago Bears's Neal Anderson says he will become a free
"hursda) when he becomes eligible. Anderson, who is the
s leading rusher for the past three seasons, is currently involved
contract talks with team officials.
Wakiihuri wins Games' Marathon
ny.Vs Douglas Wakiihuri pulled away in the final 1,000 meters to
the Commonwealth Games' Marathon Monday. Wakiihuri, the
i hampion nd 1988 Olympic silver medalist finished in two
1 minutes, 27 seconds. Australia'sSteve Moneghetti finished in
lace reaching the tape seven seconds later.
Lend holds Grand Slam race margin
endl's victory at the Australian Open Sunday gave him 600
- to lead the points race in the $6 million Grand Slam Cup. The
��; 11 determine the world's 16 top male tennis players based
ilam tournaments. The 16 will meet in December in West
1 he mner will take home $2 million, with the runnerup
million.
Arizona lawmakers want Grand Prix
gislators are trying to amend a law that prevents the use
fuels at certain times of the year � to make sure the Iceberg
md Prix in downtown Phoenix takes off March 1. The bill
id tin- law to allow Formula One-type fuels in the city's
present bill is in the books because of pollution fears.
IA SI official holds team's application
�rand Pn circuit may be minus the McLaren-Honda team this
� i use .� comments from Brazilian driver Ayrton Senna, said
eBalestre, president of the International Auto Sports Federa-
team's application was held up because Senna, who won the
d i hampionship, charged that last year's championship was
I to tav or France's Alain Prost.
H1�-Vtwrtrian wins downhill race in France
m ! ic-lmut Hoeflehner won his second World Cup downhill
) in three days Monday at Val d'Isere, France. Switzerland's
Lo� her was the surprise winner of the super-giant slalom, win-
irst World Cup title. Locher is making a comeback after a
motor vele accident last summer.
Ruddock challenges Dokes for title
orld heavyweight boxing champion Michael Dokes will
hi Raor" Ruddock April 4 at Madison Square Garden in
rk for Pokes' WBA Intercontinental title. Mike Weaver and
n� rusher Smith, two former heavyweight champions, will
under
iercard.
Bud Bowl II generated publicity
I i user-Busch officials said they deliberately ended their Bud
Super Howl with a "winning" play that would have been illegal
i !u move was part of a mass marketing plan to generate free
publicity, which they say worked. The play generated TV
lysand postgame press reports.
Special Olympics moves out of U.S.
or the first time in its 22-vear history, the United States will not
itth ti i national Winter Special Olympics, officials said. Instead,
(lames will be co-hosted by the cities of Schiadming and
ui � ustria.
Questions arise on player's road bills
. mu h are schools responsible for seeing that bills of student
are pnd University of Nevada-Las Vegas officials will ask the
School officials tvant the NCAA to clarify the rule. Nine
Las Vegas basketball players have been suspended for one
� i failing to pav incidental charges at hotels where the team
� a nik on the road last season.
COpynb IW, USA TODAYApple Cotltp Inform Nttvork
In the Locker
A&T, Central continue
rivalry despite fight
GREENSBORO, N.C. (AP) �
North Carolina Central and North
Carolina A&T have come a long
way in athletics � and they'll lit-
erally go a little farther from now
on to preserve their rivalry.
Stung by a basketball game
turned free-for-all that involved
players, fans and even members
of the pep band, officials of the
two predominantly black schools
decided that rather than end their
football and basketball competi-
tion, they would instead change
the arenas. Instead of playing on
the respective campuses, neutral
courts and fields in their areas
would be used.
"You can't denigrate or elimi-
nate that which is good as it per-
tains to the education of our stu-
dents. We arc absolutely deter-
mined to assure the fact that this
single incident does not accom-
plish that end North Carolina
A&Tchancellor Edward Fort said.
Under terms of a joint agree-
ment announced during a news
conference on Tuesday, the Sept. 1
season-opening football game
between the schools will be played
at a larger stadium. The game,
scheduled for N.C. Central's
11,500-scat O'Kelly Stadium,
could be played in stadiums rang-
ing from a 33,(X)0-seat facility at
Duke to 55,000 at North Carolina.
Aggie Stadium, where North
Carolina A&T plays its home foot-
ball games, seats 17,000. The game
scheduled there could be moved
to nearby Wake Forest and Groves
Stadium, which seats 31,000. Offi-
cials said they expected to move
the games to mutually approved
locations so long as travel can be
kept to a minimum.
"We think that because of the
longstanding rivalry and the ex-
traordinary interest in these two
teams we'll have to go to the
expertise and advise of our ath-
leticdirectors of what sites we'll
go with Fort said.
North Carolina A&T is the
home team for the next basketball
game, since the game which was
suspended because of the fight
was declared a no-contest. That
game, and all future basketball
games between the schools, will
be played at a neutral location.
Neither school has a large
basketball arena, and officials
specula te tha t there may ha ve been
See Rival, page 16
Racquetball: court position
adjustment
. N and moving closer
� � ,v,i aKer the serve puts
ire r th� opponent
� i �� adt down the
� ua can bo cut off
I � s a-der for the
ei t to hit a ,
cros�
FREE
j INSTANT REPLAY
ONE HOUR PHOTOS AND PORTRAITS
The Plaza
(next to Annabelle's)
355-5050
Your pictures get the right
touch. Right here. Right away.
Don't take chances: bring your film to us for bright
beautiful color prints, enlargements and reprints.
r
i
FREE
2nd Set Of Prints J Reprints
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I Limit 2 rolls j each two purchased
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rtaC m
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m
Call 1-800-622-4262
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Served Sunday thru
Thursday after 5pm
tkc taste of old ffiiSd��
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DON'T WAIT TIL ITS TOO LATE
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1-800-321-5911
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�Depending on creak dates and length of stay.





I
16 The East Carolinian, February I, 1990
Lose
Continued from page 14
He hid a career game high of very supportive and I owea lot to
31 points in the consolation game them
of the Musk City Invit.ition.il in Lose, a Leisure Systems Stud
Nashville, lennessee, and made ies major, is looking to take some
the All-Tournament team. For hi9 time ofl after his graduation in
performance in the tournament, May He has no real plans to pla
he was named CAA Player of the basketball after graduating but
Week. Th.it year he was also hon said, It (he opportunity otnesup
ored as the Offensive flayer ol the I'd like to continue to play.
()m v I graduate, I think ! m
reallv ging to miss .ill tin .� d
hint's we had .is ,i learn said
We ve .ill gotten to h so li �
I ingoing to miss it I m going to
miss th.it i l t w hen I ct t cut
N ear for the Pirates
Asa junior, Lose averaged 7
points and 3.4 rebounds per game
lie had f�7 assists ami scored a
season high I" points in the Pi
rates pig wm over American in
theCAA tournament. American
head coa hEd rapscottsaid, I've
gol.) lot ol rcspe t for Reed I ose
that kid can shoot it He was
awarded theE( U oaches Award
lor tus efforts that ear
I le attributes much ol Ins
success to his two biggest fans, his
parents I'hev arereallv involved
in what I do, ' lie said " Ihev are
Rival
f ontinued from ; ige 15
mere than the listeel capacity of said
'HI inside the orhett enter etl t
v. hen the fight erupted tor
(liven our experier c nol ball chool
Move!
i ior Gus I till driver, toward anothei i
lo the goal blocked (Photo courtesy of j 11
only in I hirhambutalsoint In �
boro, we will absolutely be look
ing t(r a sitt' that definitely out
strips that number I ort said
"We don't have the money ol
some of the big time sports opera
lions that pertain to newconstrui
lion and all that So obviously,the
immeiti i y ol the . hallenge was
identifying sites that could acco
I not let a
incidenl . � �� ��
; an end t
ship N.
� � . i aid
showi I
at ea h othei
. .
modate larcer than 6,000 Fort hurt in '
IRS
Continued from page 11
the South Carolina sute v I m
man semifinal contest I h game
itself consists ol halt court pl.n
with s minute tunning halves
llurtv three men's teams com
peted from around the region
while 14 women's teams took part
1 he top two teams from each
round robin plavadvanced to th
final single elimination tourna
merit
�Scores term around the IS1
(Intramural Sports 1 eague)
basketball
Sig l:p B' � Phi !au 5B
Kappa Mpha Bet.1 Iheta
Pi 32
Alpha Sigma Phi 4: -hi
i �
69ers 65 - Hie Posie 14
Full Effect 45 1'inn.nlell
Almost 1 tome Bo) s ; t. p
the Press 33
1 one. Necks 59 (.olden i .o
phers 37
�lame of the week I ateral
Ventricle s nuscephalus
(iuess where these guvs hail
from' The lateral entricletopped
Anuscephalus in the rearendef
�I oul l'la ol the week 1 he
Fellows s i oo I h pe
Only three pl.n ers from both
squads left thecourt without fouls
I he offk i.ils give a big thanks to
Darrvl Somcrvtlle,Ste cMaxwi II
and Ronald limes I tu Fellows
hooped too 11 pe 65 45
�Rout of the Monthlub:Bust
a Move over Alpha Sigma Phi l i
Sisters. Alpha 5igma Phi were tl.it
out busted 45-11 However, the
1 il Sisters exhibited great sports
manship Michelle I lardison am
1 amberline Moose led the bust
Mo e surge.
Harris feeler
PRICES AS LOW AS ANYBODY'S, WHY SHOP ANYWHERE ELSE?
Prices Effective Wednesday, January 31 Through Tuesday, February 6, 1990
93 Lean Pferdue
Ground Turkey
$
Time
Continued from page 11
Williams said It's just as im
portant not to take television for
granted
We shouldn't get spoiled
Williams said. "I would h.ne
given anything to have been on
television as a player. So you've
uot to keep those things in mind,
tl' "
Then there are the tans, some
of whom must travel trom out ol
town
We have a large arena now
and we have some season ticket
holders who live three hours
awav. SwoWord sud I hat puts
them aw tul late getting home
Even so. Swofford said he
rarely hears anyone complain
when the I'ar Heels pl.iv whai is
perceived as a big game
'When it sa I hike game or an
NSlate game, the arena is full;
you don't hear anybody complain
about it. he said it it's a game
maybe not quite of that magni
tude or that rivalry, then it be
comes more ol .1 t.u tor
l he most the conference can
do tboul 9 p ni games. Swofford.
said, is trv to spread the games
among all the teams as ovenlv as
possible
i nlcssyou want to pa) quite
I tuiam kal prue to totallv elin.i
nate them, he said
Donald Duck
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Virginia Brand
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1400 Charles Boulevard - University Center Shopping Center - Greenville, NC





16 The East Carolinian, February 1, IfW
Lose
Continued from page 14
He had a career game high of very supportive and I owe � lot to
31 points in the consolation game thorn
of the Music City- Invitational in
Nashville. Tennessee, and made
the All-Tournament team. For his
performance in the tournament
he was named CAA Player oi the
Week That year he was also hon-
ored as the Offensive Plaver of the
i
Year tor the Pirates
As a iiuuor. Lose averaged 7.7
pointsand 3.4 reboundspergeme.
He had 67 assists and scored a
Mason high 17 points in the Pi-
rales' big win over American in
the CAA Tournament American
head coach Ed lapscottsaul. Tve
got a tot of respect tor Reed lose
that kid can shoot it He was
awarded the ECUCoaches' A waul
tor his efforts that year.
He attributes much ot his
success to his two biggest tans, his
parents. They are really involved
in what 1 do he said. "They are
Lose, a Leisure Systems Stud
ies major, is looking to take some
time off after his graduation in
May. I le has no real plans to plav
basketball after graduating but
said, "it theopportuntt) comesup
I'd like to continue to plav
"Once I graduate, 1 think I m
really going to miss all the good
tunes we had as a team he said
"We've .ill gotten to be so close
I'm going to missil I'm going to
miss thai a lot when I ept out
IRS
Continued from page 14
the South Carolina State vs I'm
man semifinal contest The game
itself consists Ot halt court pl.w
with S-minute running halves
rhirty three men's teams com
peted from around the region
while 14 women steams took part.
1 he top two teams from each
round robin plav advanced to the
tmal single elimination tourna-
ment.
�Scores form around the 1S1
vIntramural Sports I eaguc)
Basketball
Sig Ep B" 59 - Phi Tau 58
kappa Alpha 5 - beta Theta
Pi 32
Alpha Sigma Phi 4: - Chi
Upl ega24
69ers65 - Ihe Posie 14
Full Effect 45 - Pinnacle 41
Almost Home Boys 38 Stop
the Press 33
Long Necks 3� - C.olden Go-
phers 37
�Game ot the week: lateral
Ventricle vs. Anuscephahis
Guess where these guvs hail
from? The lateral Ventricle topped
Anuscephahis in the rear ender .
�Foul riav of the week: The
Fellows vs Too Hype
Only three players from both
squads left the court without fouls.
The officials give a big thanks to
Parrvl Somerville, Steve Maxwell
and Ronald Hines. The Fellows
hooped Too Hype 65-45.
� Rout of the Month Club: bust
a Move over Alpha Sigma Phi LiP
Sisters. Alpha Sigma Phi were flat
out busted 45-11. However, the
LU Sisters exhibited great sports-
manship Michelle Hardison and
Tambertine Moose led the bust A
Move surge'
Time
Rival
Continued from page 15
Move!
Senior Gus Hill drives toward another Pirate basket, but has the
j to the goal blocked Photo courtesy ot Sports Information)
lane
more than the listed capacity of
7,5(X) inside the Corbott Center
when the tight erupted.
"Given our experience, not
only in Durham butalsoinGreens
horo. we will absolutely be look-
ing for a site that definitely out-
strips that number Fort said
"We don't have the money of
some of the big-time sports opera-
tions that pertain to now construc-
tion and all that So,OCA umsl v. the
immediacy of the challenge was
identifying sites that could acco-
modate lareer than 6j000,m Fort
said
No sites have et been i. hosen
tor either the football or basket-
bail games, offi ialsot both schools
said
"We simpl) could not let an
incident, however tragic, really
bring an end to a rich n tatknv-
ship NM I ntral chancellor
1 yronza Rk hmond said
Videotapes ol the incident
showed students swinging chairs
at each other Seven people were
hurt in the tie.hi
Continued from page 14
off
Williams said it's just as im-
portant not to take television for
granted.
"We shouldn't get Spoiled
Williams said. "1 would have
given anything to have been on
television as a plaver. So you've
got to keep those things in mind,
too
Then there are the fans, some
of whom must travel from out of
town.
"We have a large arena now,
and we have some season-ticket
holders who live three hours
away Swofford said That puts
them awful late getting home
Even so, Swofford said he
rarely hears anyone complain
when the Tar Heels play what is
perceived as a big game
"When it's a Duke game or an
N.C State game, the arena is full;
you don't hear anybody complain
about it he said. "If it's a game
maybe not quite of that magni-
tude or that rivalry, then it be-
comes more of a factor
The most the conference can
do about 9 p.m. games, Swofford
said, is try to spread the games
among all the teams as evenly as
possible.
"Unlessyouwanttopayquite
a financial price to totally elimi-
nate them he said.
Harris teeter
PRICES AS LOW AS ANYBODY'S, WHY SHOP ANYWHERE ELSE?
Prices Effective Wednesday, January 31 Through Tuesday, February 6,1990
93 Lean Perdue
Ground Turkey
$
Lb.
!Rtt
Slips
64 Oz.
g$sffin?zr- i i l
Coca-Cola,
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i-r
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1.89
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9.69

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Virginia Brand
12 Inch Single
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h- v !r, IT M I � � ��� ' v ir. ' narv 9 i1 In Tin- CivriviiV' ktr Onfy
w. Ohm n� Right To Lmut QuMNtai N - I To omkem W� fjteiiy A�pt Ndml Bvi Stamps
1400 Charles Boulevard � University Center Shopping Center - Greenville, NC





s only o K� Please don wr�e or phone. manyoCWsFe
I afflict 99 of all college students
I AM JOE'S
BOUNCED CHECK
B John PKKANOSE
I strike without warning. I
am excruciatingly embarrass-
ing, yet I occur with a fre-
quency that most statisticians
would find erotic. I begin with
a few simple strokes of the
pen and can end up with such
' devastating consequences as
bankruptcy-
I am Joe's bounced check.
He tried to avoid me, but he
didn't take the necessary pre-
cautions. I can strike for many
reasons, but in Joe's case, I am
due to his constant belief that
his deposit will beat me to the
bank.
Joe is not alone in this mis-
conception. Over 99 of all
other college students believe
that poking my account num-
bers out with an X-Acto
blade, or folding, spindling
and otherwise mutilating me
will slow my inexorable trek
to his checking account. He's
wrong.
There are other factors
which can contribute to my
elasticity, such as many banks'
policy of tagging student ac-
counts on their computers, so
that any check a student writes
is either posted within an hour
or is delayed eighteen weeks.
The good news is, I am
preventable. Students are be-
ginning to learn that it is not
really their money they are
using, it is their friendly finan-
I AM JOE'S
telling him tl at he now owed
the bank eighteen dollars in
service charges, Kocco was
drafting a letter of his owi
sending me to some ex-Ma
rin . ��Vv) rui
are wl
en
wr I em1
rassed I worth!
- with �� � '
. . . , print
bol, tl em so they gei
lt Joe and others like 1 i
by charging his acco i
money he doesn't have.
.lection agencies I
bad bad places. When 1 end
up at a collection agents,
chances are 1 will end
stuffed into one o( oe'smany
existing orifices, or perhaps
the collection agency people
will create a whole new orifice
in Joe in which to stuff me.
Broken Fingers And Torn
BOUNCEDCHECK
Ligaments. The next daw
found oe checking into the
local hospital loi some minor
injuries. Stitches were u
quin sewupthenev i
Jot
AM JOE'S
cial institution's. Thebacl news
is, manv students still mistak-
enly believe they are not face-
less cogs in the corporate
machine and must be dealt
with severely.
Faulty Advice. oe had
been studying hard one night.
His roommate said if Joe
would write a check for a pizza
delivery, he would pay Joe
back next Tuesday "But I
don't have enough money in
my account for a pizza. My
check will bounce and then I'll
have to pay a service charge
I Joe said.
Joe's roommate told Joe to
tear a small rip in the compu-
terized numbers printed on
my lower left corner. "That
will keep the bank computer
confused for a week or so, till
I can pay you back Joe's
roommate said.
Joe's roommate was
wrong. Sophisticated new
systems already in use at most
WUNCED CHECK
banks can use computer simu-
lations to identify the ripped
number. A backup system is
also being instituted. Sexually
frustrated littleold ladies with
poor eyesight tape me back
together, search the files for a
signature match, then go to
your home or place of busi-
ness and rip your pubic hair
out
Joe's first mistake was to
listen to his roommate.
A Letter. Two days later,
Joe received some news about
me from his bank. His bank
told him I had been returned
to the pizza parlor for insuffi-
cient funds. That means that
when the pizza deliverers tried
to exchange me for cash, Joe's
bank said, "Sorry, wrong an-
swer. Thank you for playing
and returned me to them.
This upset the pizza store's
owner, a large ex-Marine
named Rocco. Even as the
bank was sending Joe a letter
9
How a 30Vr improvement
can make you feel
Q: I' ve he;
ow?
100 better
j . I avebeer
. nn
pa �
the bank the co sed
old-i i
"tal luttahi
red
e : il currency in most stat
they also took his stereo, tele-
vision and VCR as "collate!
foe is recovering nicely. 1 ie
is considered a credit risk, and
therefore is no longer able to
have a checking account. Thus,
joe and I have parted com-
pany, though cuts oi me re-
main in his intestinal tract
I'll miss Joe, but I know
somewhere soon, I'll meet
someone just like him.
10
: -
Q: �
, , e quite profits trge orpo-
ns
� Q: So it keeps me fr i iking when I have a bladder
control problem?
A: In a nutshell
q. But what about the smell? Deep-End I doesn't any-
thing about the smell does it? So ifs really just a way to part
me from my money while giving me a false sense of conn-
dence? . ,
A: Pretty much, yeah But hey - we re shameless.
Live again � with Deep-End�





February 1. 1990 � ECU'S Digest � It's only a joke, please don't write or phone Thank you.
Campus
omedyQ
It's Lotsa Laffs! yl7f
When my boyfriend and I
came down from New Jersey
to visit the campus of a south-
ern university I was thinking
of attending, we noticed two
surprising phenomena. First,
there seemed to be police eve-
rywhere; and second, all of
the people we met were very
friendly. But it wasn't until
we returned to our car after a
tour of the campus that my
boyfriend was really sold on
my going away to college by
myself.
You see, on the front wind-
shield of his parked car was a
ticket. On one side of the ticket
a twenty-dollar fine was
checked, and the other side
read, "WELCOME TO THE
CAMPUS
"Honey he told me, "with
all these cops and all this hos-
pitality, I'll never have to
worry about your getting
raped on this campus Ha,
ha, ha, ha, ha, ha, ha, ha, ha.
� Contributed bv Robin Blind
My college health profes-
sor was explaining the mir-
acles of the female anatomy.
"Women experience their
worst moods when their fe-
male hormones are at their
lowest levels he told us. A
girl in the back row raised her
hand. "It stands to reason,
then she said, "that that's
when a woman is most like a
man Ha, ha, ha, ha, ha, ha,
12
Don't Let These
Myths
Ruin Your Adolescence
Condensed from "Kids: Stay
Away From Sex! It's Bad
By Randall Terry
Despite all that has been
written and said about sex,
misinformation on the subject
is still a major cause of prob-
lems among adolescents.
Yes, if s true. Twenty-four
years after Masters and
Johnson published that vi-
cious book of Satanic lies,
Human Sexual Response,
America's precious young
people show signs of believ-
ing the sex myths promul-
gated by this evil tome. ECU's
Digest wants to saveour young
people from these horrible,
vile, nasty untruths.
� Myth: Sex is fun and
14
ha, ha, ha
CAMPUS COMEDY
� Contributed bvnthj Rj;
It was my first dav at col-
lege, and boy, was I nervous' I
was travelling across campus
to my first class when I looked
down and realized I was only
wearing a pair of socks!
It didn't seem so funny
then, but now that I'm out of
prison I can laugh about it.
Ha, ha, ha, ha, ha, ha, ha, ha,
ha.
� Contributed by X PdMR
A few years ago my uni-
versity sponsored a drive to
raise funds for a bell tower.
The whole school pitched in.
The newspaper held a design
contest, the art school drew
the best design, and the in-
dustrial tech department de-
veloped a state-of-the-art
hourly chiming system. Al-
though the bell tower was
never constructed, this year
the student union finally made
their contribution: a campus-
wide hourly broadcast of the
bells ringing from the bell
tower of our rival school. Ha,
ha, ha, ha, ha, ha, ha, ha, ha.
� Contributed bv Mm ln�a lower
Last Saturday night the
campus police at my school
received a call. They re-
sponded! Ha, ha, ha, ha, ha,
ha, ha, ha, ha.
� Contributed bv Chris I' Cream
Do you hare a contribution tor Campus Comedy' Why not send it in? At EC U S
: Digest well pay you a whopping 75( per column inch. That's almost enough to live
on if you don't Me eating. And if you work and slave for us tor tour long months, we
might consider raising your pay to a dizzyingI per inch! Think of what you could
do with that kind of money! Staggers the imagination, doesn t it1
Of course, if you re an editor, we wont pay you for your writing HO mutter how
much you write. But we will give you a measly salary. Good deal, huh'
DON'T LET THESE SEX MYTHS
glamorous.
It's not, kids. I know, be-
cause I've tried it. It's a sinful,
lustful gratification of the
body's baser needs.
Except for the orgasm;
that's nice. And so is the fore-
play. And the afterglow.
Okay, so maybe it is fun
and glamorous. So what?
� Myth: You can have safe
sex if you use a condom.
Wrong again, kiddies. Oh,
sure, you might be safe from
STD's and pregnancy but
what about YOUR IMMOR-
TAL SOUL?! Try putting a
condom over that!
No, I'm afraid The Big G
instantly condemns to Hell
i anyone who dabbles in sexual
activity outside of marriage
� or even inside marriage,
except when it's to create more
little kiddies. And even then,
women shouldn't enjoy it.
Why? Because The Big G
RUIN YOUR ADOLESCENCE
hates it when people have fun,
that's why. Especially women.
Next myth.
� Myth: Sex is okay if it's
between two people who love
each other, whether or not
they're married.
Nice try, bucko. But I'm
afraid we'll not stand for that
infernal tomfoolery. Sex is
dirty, disgusting, vile and
putrid, no matter how you
look at it � unless, of course,
you look at it as an enlight-
ened, intelligent, informed
adult capable of making deci-
sions without the aid of a work
of fiction thousands of years
old. Not that I'd know.
� Myth: Theauthorof this
article is a total buffoon,
clinging desperately to
antedeluvianattitudesabout
sex in a futile effort to justify
his outdated views of moral-
ity.
Am not.
15
U
3
u







X
I
It's only a joke, please don't write or phone. Thank you. � ECU'S Digest . February 1, 1990
Using
chemical
weapons in
the war
over drugs
Saving our
Policemen
Will new 'W)t hran
drHnjhrnits mane our
ottoM cofR rnrre fit0
fvige S
How the
Liberals
Are
Ruining
America
page 12
BOOK SECTION
Trcrnd Censor
REAL-LIFE DRAMA
"PLEASE,
HELP ME
FIND MY
CAR KEYS
AiSO.OOvaiue- -free!
'Jebruary I 1990
REAL-LIFE DRAMA
EClTs Digest "PLEASE, HELP
�ECU J 961 ItUfJ? 'Rgad Satire �Tabloid
, No' Slop
( "Pg -L" !���
I Am Joe's Bounced f'he.
; lUve � Ma 01 My Owl I Mm
Thou mmmj DImmmb!
Why Your "e� l.ie I� h HQ I "J�Ml
Common Poiple BgHllMlUHMMMi Peopie
Lazy LlMI OltI Without � Hume
Your Naming Home May Be try Jig M U You'
I"he Starting Truth Iug ire M)! Vfafc!
sui.it. and Satan One am: we Same'
k � Not we Humidity. �! we ftl
K.Os SUV Away l-rcm So' 111 Bio
Kjd� l-iiier to Your Parents' They're Ciood'
Lik�atliM Ho�toSp�KThem.How.nSiup I hen
( Vx Little Puppie and CXher Sj.h SmI
� V�M Spouse CkMfcaj On You1
Why Women Are Duir-wr Than Mm Ami I M '�
la Dcciuon or Ar.y'JVg
( Viillni rksun Iie kpilcene t� i Kea. Mu
AhhmwW? Solve Them WMi fiala!
It'iwe liMMi Wh Mefur Country Vial!
CmirgeButn Cocuervativehnough ' lltMH MM
Ho To Be loully Maajca mi immtm
MwftM Domxty )' 1 0� ,
o� fitlaaor 1 9
; Danforih Qmiylt 6 I
"lad SlO'ltl'
i�3t
limmy j ��lil"
Jimmy Sttwari
O .OV
ftitJall Tt"y
'Family CiH.lt"
'Family Sama't'
"family kttommai
i 14
1
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1971 i
1 2
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1 �6�
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'Fam.ly Uttagix'
2�
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L'karho Htilo I
1,�, j7�� 1 0
yo�� �ay !�
.� ��� �
Patrick 8��J� I '
SECTION
CProt
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1�65
Personal Ulance. I 3 � MaiMal Newt. I J � Ovx.u. QMataMl
(iibie�. 13 � Ptcircujje Speen. I � I -ghter. M Brci�
MedKtr. I J � Enn.rur.g Your Poer CJver Worui. I I � UMMJ I �'�'
In Dm Here iU�in. 1 � MSKJ IJ A Uiy'i W-rt. � MM
Dm Comedic Call)11 � A IWM d Por.leri-e Pwnu. ! 1
"PXSE, HELP ML
handuTiting, but something
was wrong. Sheivasfacin$death
from terrorists when sk wrote
this, Jesus thought, suddenly
frightened. Or maybe just in a
hurry.
"I forgot to pick up bread
at the store this morning the
note read. "Need some for
dinner. Please go to the store
and pick it up. Am at
Grandma's, XXXOOO
I've got to get that hreuxi,
Jesus told himself. I've just got
to.
1 le ran to his room, grab-
bing everything he'd need �
his wallet, his shirt, his spade-
ling compound � but some-
thing was missing.
He couldn't find his car
keys.
Oh, no, Jesus thought, now
frantic. Where did I leave my
keys?
Jesus ripped apart every-
thing in the room, starting with
UNO MY CAR KEYS
his bed. Then he was brought
up short by a chilling
realization. If it snows, I'm dead,
he thought, almost matter-of-
factly. I'd better build a bonfire.
Jesus ran out to the back
yard and chopped down the
towering oak tree that graced
the yard. I le knew his parents
loved the tree, but there was
no choice. He broke off a
couple of branches and car-
ried them back to his room.
Jesus doused the room
with kerosene and tossed a
match into it. The room went
up like a torch.
Nou he thought seriously,
I'd better get those keys,
Jesus searched the rest of
the house while his room was
burning, but his keys were
nowhere to be found. Desper-
ate now, he suddenly recalled
what his Sunday School
teacher had told him the week
before: when you get in a jam,
ME FIND MY
CAR KEYS
Young Jesus Christf igure was alone,
searching desperately for his car keys.
Now survival depended on his
weakest ability: thinking.
By Schlock Meister
A tender and loving six-
teen-year-old whose parents
had given him a car for his
birthday just a few weeks
before, Jesus Christfigure was
unprepared for the danger that
confronted him that Saturday
afternoon.
He had been out playing
basketball with some friends
on that beautiful Iowa morn-
ing, and had come home to
work on a project that was
due for school in a few days.
When he entered his house
through the back door, he saw
the note pinned to the refrig-
erator. It was in his mother's
1
"PLEASE, HELP ME FIND MY CAR KEYS
I pray. This certainly is a jam, he
thought.
Jesiis dropped tc his knees,
bowed his head, and prayed
aloud. "Help me find my keys,
God he moaned. "Please,
help me find my car keys
j At that moment, the smoke in
the air overcame Jesus, and he
fell unconscious. It was 2:14
PM.

Lee Vmealone, the
Christfigures' reclusive but
stupid neighbor, noticed the
smoke pouring from the win-
dows of the house next door at
3:47 pm. Instantly, he wan-
dered aimlessly over to see if
anything was wrong.
Lee strolled around the
house,occasionally scratching
at his genitals. He knew he
had to get in to see if anyone
was inside, but how?
Lee yawned, contemplat-
ing whether he should just
forget about the fire and go eat
some Quacker� brand Crack-
lin' Oat Wheat Bran Grape Nut
Wheat Wheat Oat Bran Nut
Bran Oat Bran PsylHum &
Fibre Cereal. But then he was
brought up short by a sudden
thought: My God, I can't eat
cereal at a time like thisl I'm outta
milk
Quickly, he decided to
break into the Christfigures'
house to see if any milk had
survived the raging fire. They
keep it in the fridge, don't they? I
bet it'll still be cooll There has to
be milk in there somewhere. There
just has to.
Lee tried the back door and
found it unlocked.
don't like it, he thought
warily. Too easy. I bet it's a trap.
Lee ripped another branch
off the recently felled oak tree
and used it to break a win-
dow. Then he realized he was
too fat to climb in the window,





2 . February 1,1990- ECU'S D.gest . It's only a joke, please don't write or phone. Thank you
'PLEASE, HELP ME
soheentered through the door
after all, brandishing the oak
branch like a club.
"Come at me he
screamed, hoping to scare oft
anyone who might be hiding
in the dense smoke, waiting to
kill him "Come on
Eventually, he found the
fridge and took the half gallon
of milk he found inside Be-
fore he left, he tossed the oak
branch on the still-blazing fire.
At 5:20 pm, Lee suffered a
sudden attack of guilt and
called the police to tell them
about the milk he'd stolen.
When the phone rang at the
police department, it was
answered by Enid Frump, a
sharp-eyed, clever young of-
ficer who had been with the
Iowa City PD for only a few
weeks.
"Listen Lee said humbly.
"You'vegotta listen tome You
FIND MY CAR KEYS
have to arrest me I stole a
container oi milk from my
next-door neighbors
"We don't handle cases
like that Hnid said, her light-
ning-quick brain instantly
perceiving the nature ot the
problem and working out a
solution. "They're too small,
even for Iowa City. I suggest
you just buy another container
of milk and sneak it into their
house as soon as possible
"I can't Lee lamented.
"The place is on fire
"On fire?" Enid shot back,
her highly trained mental re-
flexes leaping into action like
a cat leaping onto something
it felt like leaping onto pretty-
quickly. "A fire? Where? Dear
God, vou have to tell me
where
He told her where.

The Iowa City Fire Depart-
ment leapt into action at pre-
PLEASE.HEL1 ME 1
"StOJ that bleed i:
Nurse ' mn inded Dr.
Che � ' ilt
'��
- � �
:
:
r

�:


chai �
always ren i i ' i�� � �
lor' �
was almost ver. Chevy . i
finishing up with the m St
delk iteof surgical procedi
that a surgeon can learn: re-
moving ail n oney iron i
pan f i v. i I while arous-
ing a little oi the patient s ire
as possible.
However, Chevy was not
just an average surgeon - he
was the best, and this was an
mm . ki �
operation he had pert' n
� � '
erl
into the � � m patu
.
hevy pen n �
asn i -�
ted ell ��
he pei n itted hii elf to
n all) really drunk Thei
permitted himself to go to bed
with that cute little blond in-
tern who'd been eyeing him
ever since she started work-
"PLEASE,HELPME
risely 11:13 PM. This was a bit
strange, since the police had
called them at 5:23.
Anyway, the tiretighting
team that raced to the
Christfigures' home was �
bv veteran firefighter 1-�
Strong. left, a manlv, barrel-
chested, wavy-haired, dark-
complected dude, wrested a
megaphone free from the side
of the fire truck and began
barking orders to his men.
"Art, art he barked. "Arf,
art
His men stared back in
confusion.
Mm Cud, Jeff said, almost
losing his perfect composure
for a nanosecond. They can't
understand me. Have they all
gone deaf? Oraml � aml � am
I barking again?
Quickly, he decided it was
the latter. He began giving his
men orders again � this time
in a language thev could
FIND SAY CAR KEYS
understand.
"Connect that hose up to
the plug thing over there he
commanded,taking I argeof
the situation like a real man
alwaysdoesNo,n end
� the other end
As soon as the hose had
been connected up properly,
Jeff muscled his men aside and
struck a heroic pose. The fire-
light reflected fiercely from his
determined features.
Jeff stroked the hose firmly,
feeling the pressure build up
inside it as it filled with water.
When he could stand the an-
ticipa tion no more, he grasped
the nozzle, crying out in ec-
stasy as he bathed the fiery
inferno in jet after jet of spray.
Soon the fire was out. The
hose lost pressure and became
limp. Jeff became limp, too,
sinking into a deep, contented
sleep.
.
"PLEASE, HELP ME FINl VI I i
: then Then, he permitted
� -n-

. : .
� If I ' :
ill ij the

:
.
I iren I
I i
il
: , � ' apparent rea
. I
.� �
in a ikeil ' ' '
myseli
it s all al out
CQMIN6 NEXT ISSUE:
i -
eclusive interview with country singer N
� Real-life drama: "What do you mea
you don't take checks?"
� Manuel Noriega's latest plot to deprive our
government of its petty revenge:
insistence or. nis rights!





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Grand Rapids MN 55745 All entries must be received by May 31 1990
Limit one entry per student
computer (Model �PC6400) IValue $1,370). Second Part $1,000 cash
awarded to accredited college named by winner of First Part; 25 Third
Prize: Marantz Stereo System IModel 99636) IValue $1.400): 40 Fourth
Prize: RCA VCR I8VR475) (Value $900) 10,000 Fifth Prize: $5 Sears
Grft Certificate
Winners will be selected at random in a national drawing from all entries
received by Marden-Kane. Inc. an independent udgmg organization,
whose decisions will be final All 10.079 prizes worth approximately
$203700 will be awarded Chances of winning depend upon number of
eligible entries received
Prizes- Two 2-Part Grand Prizes: First Part 1990 Pontiac Sunbird (Value
$17 000) Second Part $5 000 cash awarded to accredited college named
by winner of First Part Two 2-Part First Prizes: First Part Club Med
Vacation (Caribbean or Mexican villages only one week for 2 persons
including round -trip coach air transportation club accommodations double
, iai . . iirport transfers $500 cashi (Approx value $5 000 ea I
� ; , - iwa Jedl I redrted 'oqe named by winner
Part S�com trad pe sonal
Sweepstakes open to all residents of the USA age 18 or older except
employees and their immediate families of Sears. Roebuck and Co. its
affiliates and subsidiaries, advertising and promotional agencies, and
Marden-Kane. Inc Void where prohibited or restricted by law Limit one prize
per household
All entries become the property of Sears, Roebuck and Co and none will be
returned Winners will be notified by mail All taxes on prizes are the
responsibility of the winners Winners names and likenesses may be used
for promotional purposes without additional compensation No substitution
or transfer of prizes Winners may be required to sign an affidavit of eligibility
and release
Sears is not responsible for lost, late or m.sdirected mail
For a list of major winners.
Spars Credit Card Winners
send a stamped self-addressed envelope to
PO Box 09 Sayreviiie. NJ 08871





THIS SECOND PRIZE WOULD
MAKE TERM PAPERS A BREEZE'
10 SECOND PRIZES FROM SEARS
AMSTRAD PC 6400
COMPUTER
Complete system, including
monitor, keyboard, mouse,
Okidata 180 Dot Matrix
Printer.
And a Sears check for
$1,000 each for the winners
to present to their school's
scholarship fund!
THIS THIRD PRIZE
MAKES BEAUTIFUL MUSIC
25 THIRD PRIZES FROM SEARS
MARANTZ 3001S
MUSIC SYSTEM
Featuring 110 watts per channel amplifier, tuner,
turntable, dual cassette deck and compact disc player.
ENJOY YOUR FAVORITE MOVIES
WITH THIS FOURTH PRIZE
40 FOURTH PRIZES FROM SEARS
RCA VCR WITH REMOTE CONTROL
4 heads, remote programming with on-screen display,
TVVCR remote control.
10,000 FIFTH PRIZES FROM SCARS
$5 SEARS GIFT CERTIFICA TES
to spend at Sears any
way you choose.
��
9
Gift Certifies
i
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WITH SEARSCHARGE,
YOU CAN ENJOY ALL THAT CREDIT
CAN BUY AT SEARS AND GETTING
CREDIT IS USUALLY EASIER WHILE
YOU'RE STILL IN SCHOOL.
Complete this easy student application to get SearsCharge
and enter the sweepstakes. if you do not a sn to apply for SeasC- � �
tt tt slime ou may si enter the weepstakes Write your name address and
school name and address and the word SearsCharge on a 3 �5 p ece
of paper ma � a separate envelope to Sears Extra Oed
PO Box 1150 Grai I R ipids MN 55 "�'�� ent� es must be re e
May ��' 1990 Limit one entry per student
. � - " send my pr ze '
Name
Street
C'ty State- p
Sears, Roebuck and Co. Credit Account Application
ID 26
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THIS SECOND PRIZE WOULD
MAKE TERM PAPERS A BREEZE
10 SECOND PRIZES FROM SEARS
AMSTRAD PC 6400
COMPUTER
Complete system, including
monitor, keyboard, mouse,
Okidata 180 Dot Matrix
Printer.
And a Sears check for
$1,000 each for the winners
to present to their school's
scholarship fund!
mis mint prize h
MAKES BEAUTIFUL MUSIC
25 THIRD PRIZES FROM SEARS K
MARANTZ 3001S J
MUSIC SYSTEM m
Featuring 110 watts per channel amplifier, tuner,
turntable, dual cassette deck and compact disc player.
1 �"�"W 14 9la � �
ran
f �3 ��?
eiOA
ENJOY YOUR FAVORITE MOVIES
WITH THIS FOURTH PRIZE
40 FOURTH PRIZES FROM SEARS
RCA VCR WITH REMOTE CONTROL
4 heads, remote programming with on-screen display,
TVVCR remote control.
10,000 fIFTH PRIZES FKOM SSARS
$5 SEARS GIFT CERTIFICA TES
to spend at Sears any
way you choose.
mm
- n.
M?r
t
9$ SEAIRS Gift Certifict
i- (-�
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WITH SEARSCHARGE,
YOU CAN ENJOY ALL THAT CREDIT
CAN BUY AT SCARS AND GETTING
CREDIT IS USUALLY EASIER WHILE
YOU'RE STILL IN SCHOOL
Complete this easy student application to get SearsCharge
and enter the sweepstakes. If you do not wish to apply for SearsCharge
at this time, you may still en�er the sweepstakes Write your name, address, and
school name and address and the word SearsCharge on a 3 x 5 piece
of paper mail m a separate envelope to Sears Extra Credit Sweepstakes.
P 0 Box 1150. Grand Rapids. MN 55745 All entries must be received by
May 31.1990 Limit one entry per student.
In the event I m a winner, send my prize to
Name
Street
City. State. Zip
Sears, Roebuck and Co. Credit Account Application
ID 26
esy titles are ootiona Ayi . ar" HeO ��, appy 'o' a senate account
ast Same
Crry
Sooa. Security Number
Aqe
State Zp Code
State Z.p Code
Number en Dependents
eicudmg Applicant
Are you a
permanent resjenr
es
No
Monthly Ren! y
Mortgage Payments S
Mo
long"
Full Time
Part T,me
Oateot
Graduation
Crry
State Zip Code
C�y
Stale Zip Code
Net Income
iTake Home Payi $
Monthly
Weekly
NOTE Alimony child support or separate maintenance income need not 6e revealed
ft you do not wish � nave 1 considered as a Basis kx paying this obligation
Name Account
Carried in
Account
Number
Ba.arx t-
MontMy
Payment
Savmgs I
Checking I
Siate
Zip
Relationship
� �� � , .i �� . .� nt r �� ?��. k si m and I omptywrtha terrm � ��arsCharge agreement A ' �� � tears ' i .�
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Signature of Appiican
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igreen � � Be
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1989 Sears. Roebuck and Co
Vi IS n HERE





IMPORTANT SEARSCHARGE CREDIT TERMS
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Title
The East Carolinian, February 1, 1990
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
February 01, 1990
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.722
Subject(s)
Spatial
Location of Original
University Archives
Rights
This item has been made available for use in research, teaching, and private study. Researchers are responsible for using these materials in accordance with Title 17 of the United States Code and any other applicable statutes. If you are the creator or copyright holder of this item and would like it removed, please contact us at als_digitalcollections@ecu.edu.
http://rightsstatements.org/vocab/InC-EDU/1.0/
Materials on this site may include offensive content, which does not reflect the opinions, values, or beliefs of ECU Libraries. Public access is provided to these resources to preserve the historical record.

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