The East Carolinian, February 6, 1990






�he lEant Caraltman
Sewing the 'Last Carolina campus community since 1925
Vol. M No.
Tuesday February e, 1990
Greenville, North Carolina
Circulation 12,000
14 Pages
Speaker presents
history of racism
and law in South
Bv April
Stjfl
Draughn
Writer
Pr. 1 lenrv 1 . Suggs, professor
of history at Gemson University,
opened Block History Month at
ECU on lob 1 with a speech en-
titled 1 aw, Gender and Race in
the South, 1920-1940
Suggs began his presentation
with thy idea that law is the basis
tor ,i community's social and eco-
nomic behavior .is well .is their
values He maintained that law,
gender, and race have remained
some of the most unexplored top
ics in the South. His book T B
Young, Newspaperman Rat �
Politics, and lournalismin the New
South, 1910-1962" led him to his
present study of law, gender and
race in the South
Suggs used various cases as
examples of law and race in the
South during the period between
1920-1940. Among thesecases was
the 1931 Harper Case in which
William Harper ol Norfolk, Va
was charged with the rape of
DorothySkaggs from Portsmouth,
Virginia.
In the case, Skaggs claimed
that 1 larperhad raped and robbed
her of$ 150. In his first trial, t larper
was convicted of the harges I lis
conviction caused an enraged
Portsmouth community to de
manded another trial In 1 larper's
second trial, backad by the or
folk police and supported bv 100
witnesses. Harper was acquitted.
According to Suggs, the case
is important in relation to law,
gender, and race in the South at
the time be ause it helped set legal
precedents tor blacks to serve on
limes in Virginia and in the rest of
the South 1 le added that it set into
motion the cataclysmic forces"
that helped to bring an end to le-
gally forced segregation.
A cording to Suggs, the ease
changed Virginia's concept of law
and honor and created concern
about maintaining harmonious
ra. e relations in the N �uth.
mong the other . ases that
Suggs cited was the 1925 Aiken
Casein Aiken,S. and a 1928case
in Hattiesburg, Miss, where the
i itizens demanded justice tor the
persons w ho had lv iu nod a black
man.
Suggs said that these various
cases were a God send" to the
National Association tor the Ad-
vancement ot Colored People in
that they helped, to publicize the
organization, increase theirmem-
bership and improve their image.
Suggs said that he hopes to
show in his studies that the Nuith
wasnot 'monolithic whenitcame
to ra. e relations, and that the South
didn't always use the courts to
further white supremacy.
Suggs, in hislast remarks, said
that there has never been a history
of theNAACP m the South that
isa written or recorded history. As
See Suggs, page 2
Clemson University history professor Henry L Suggs discusses
law. gender and race in the South with members of the audience
(Photo by J D Whitmire�ECU Photo Lab)
Compact-ed car
An CU Public Safety officer inspects the damage done to one of three parked vehicles by a Student Transit bus that was involved in an
accident on College Hill Mciday According to ECU Public Safety, the transit bus struck the first parked c.ir as it swerved to miss a car
turning left into the Scott Residence Hall parking lot Upon collision, the parked car was pushed into a parked truck, which in turn, was
pushed into another parked car There were no injuries reported, and the accident is still under investigation to determine the cause
( Photo by Garret Killian ECU Photo 1 ab I
SGA approves appropriation for ABLE fashion show
By Samantha Thompson
Stjffwriter
Five new day representatives
were approved mm. introduced to
the legislature m the Student
Government Association's Mon-
day afternoon meeting.
I he new SGA members in-
clude Stacey Hall, Alex Martin,
Carey Aspenburg, ohn Slot and
lohn Parks c hairman ot the
Screens and Appointmentsom-
mittee, Marty Helms, announced
the appointees, who wire voted in
after they were screened and then
interviewed twice by the commit-
tee.
Helms also announced that
applications tor dorm representa
lives will be accepted until noon
on Friday. 1 rom the applications
already received, the committee
will decide on Monday who will
become the new dorm representa-
tives i nere are oxi positions in
lones. Belk, l.irvis. White. Cotton
and Aycock Residence Halls.
The members ot the legisla-
ture were urged bv 1 lelms to per-
suade people to apply tor the
remaining representative posi
tions.
The student members ot the
chancellor's budget Committee
were also announced bv Helms
1 he body approved Karen Smith,
Bob l.andrv and (.reg Harmon as
members of the committee.
In other business, the rules
were suspended bv Legislator
Alan Thomas tor the body to ap-
prove the $739 appropriation tor
the annual fashion show spon-
sored by Allied Blacks tor I eador
ship and Equality (ABLE). The
legislature approved the funds bv
a voice vote after C hevonne Ea-
son, secretary ot ABLE, wa
yielded the floor to discuss the
group's intentions tor the money.
Aimed at promoting Black
History Month and educate stu-
dents on African culture. ABLE s
annual fashion show will be held
Feb. 20 in I lendrix Theater. Eason
said. Black Entertainment Televi-
sion (BET) and let magazine will
cover the event, while Anthony
Cruzof HOI 104 i M will emcee it.
An African dance group will also
perform, c lothes will be donated
bv area stores including Belk,
Sharpe's, Brodvsand .C. Penney.
Private donations will also be
shown m the show.
The appropriation will covir
thecostsfor the honorariums, tech-
nk ians, tickets, printing, advertis
Red Cross to hold blood drive
By Sarah Martin
Staff Writer
Every 1? seconds someone needs blood.
And to alleviate this national problem, the Red
Cross will be holding its monthly blood drive this
rhursday at Mendenhall Student Center from 12:00
noon until 6:1X1 p.m.
The event is sponsored bv Airforco Aerospace
Studies (AAS) (it ECU. According to Cheryl Ann
Bennett, the Rood 5ervices onsultant tor the Blood
Center in (.reenville, the Airtorce Aerospace Studies
"is looking for others to give so others will live
Fach hohdav season, blood donations drop on
one's pnoritv list and supplies become critically low,
Bennett said. The A AS and the Red Cross is trying to
bring the supply back up.
List month's turnout wasonly 133 pints drawn.
This month the Red Cross has a goal of 200 pints, as
they do each month.
"We are asking tor at least 200 pints, then we
can make up for last months difference and be b.u k
on top Bennett! added
"We are extremely pleased with ECL Bennett
said. "Thev are a big supporter oi our program.
"The sponsor groups work very well together
for great turnouts. A AS in in the past has been very
successful
Bennett said that those concerned with the health-
hazard mvths that surround donating blood have
very little to worry about It is very sate and easy to
give blood- all vou do is lie there.
"Sterile needles, sterile gloves and sterile bags
are used onlv once and then thrown a way Bennett
said. There is absolutely no satetv hazard in-
volved
Any student, staff member or citizen weighing
See Blood,page 2
ing, binding and the runwav.
Tickets tor students are $1 in
advance a no i2 at the door, Eason
said.
l.andrv, the speaker of the
house, told the legislature that
Attorney leneral Brian Stevens
found no evidence linking the theft
ot an E( I Medical School video
tape and the Students tor the Ethi-
cal Treatment ot Animals (SETA).
Helms made the motion last se-
mester to have Stevens investigate
the situation
Helms proposed that a com-
mittee be set up to review the Si �A
Ao uments which were previously
printed without the addition of
two bylaw changes. The changes
w re approved by the legislature,
vet they were never added in the
new documents. 1 lelms urged the
fcx v! to support this resolution "so
ever) student knows how we
operate I he legislature passed
the resolution by consent
Pour appropriations and two
constitutions were introduced to
the legislature, including the
constitution for Students for Unity
See SGA, page 2
Downtown given boost through Evergreen project
By Mindy Mclnnis
Staff Writer
Editor's note This is the firsi m a
sent of article bv staff wtitet Mindy
Mclnnis on the renovations of Ike down
town Greenville area
Greenville is starting to take
on a new look due to the down-
town revitaliation project "I ver
green
Bob and )ohn Furci, along
with partner Don Edwards, said
they became involved in the Evef-
green project after they had pur
Chased the building on Fifth St.
which housed Peeler's sports shop
anil later, Dapper Pan's
Edwards said the building was
in bad need of repair but it was
salvageable. "A couple ol us
grabbed some flashlights and went
upstairs to take a l(Kk around
While we w ere up there we found
,i 1954 i alendar, which told us that
the upstairs had been out of use for
35 years the building was
equipped for apartment construc-
tion although thev were never
constrw ted "
here was a citv regulation
that allowed one apartment per
m re said Edwards "It just isn't
economically feasible to operate
one apartment he added.
Last March the Greenville
Citv Council passed a regulation
allowing 59 apartments per acre.
"It wasa great stroke tor us that we
bought the property before the new
regulation passed because now the
property value has gone up
Fdwards said.
The renovation of the build
ing began in April of 1089 and was
completed bv August 1984. Ed-
ward Said as the renovations be-
gan there was much skepticism
"A lot of people told us we were
reckless, but vou have to take a
chance"
The building, which is now
called University Village, houses
thoclothingstore Boulevard C.arb,
a bakery named Upper Crust
Bakerv and an artists studio on the
first floor. The second flooriscoiW"
prised of eight modern apartments.
"The artists studio is a unique
feature of the building. We usu-
ally lease it out to the visiting art-
ists that teach at ECU Edwards
said. "It'sa neat concept for down-
town and it adds to the excitement
of the whole project
The eight apartments upstairs
have many modern conveniences
vet retain an old-fashioned flavor.
The wooden doors that are found
inside are not your everyday doors,
Edw.�rJssaid. 'Theseare theongi-
nals
"We tried to keep as much of
the original look as possible but
some things just had to be up-
dated The apartments contain
sky lights, two large bedrooms and
one full bathroom. 'These bed-
rooms are larger than your aver-
age Greenville apartment said
Edwards, "and I doubt you'll find
sky lights as big as these any where
else
Edwards says that the next
See Belk, page 2
Inside
Editorial4
Sexual assault�
where does the abuse
end9
Classifieds6
Personals, For Sale,
Help Wanted. For Rent
and Services Ottered
State and Nation8
Bush's chief-of-staff
says 'Faceless' environ-
mental bureacrats want
Amencans out of their
cars
Features10
The Sex Police play
an arresting perform-
ance in the Emerald
City
Sports14
Richardson sets
school record as Pirates
topple Navy





if
2 The East Carolinian February 6,1990
ECU Briefs
ECU Forensic Society places in
Clemson championship
The ECU Forensic Society traveled to the Clemson Forensic Cham-
pionship in late lanuary to compete against over 30 other teams,
including teams from Appalachian, Troy State, the University of Mi-
ami, the Citadel, AustinTeaden and East Tennessee St.
The team placed sixth overall with each of the three traveling
members placing well
Mary 1 larrison of Raleigh, N.C. placed filth in Dramatic Interpre-
tive Heading and fifth in Impromptu Storytelling. Paul Dierickx of
Carv, N.C. placed sixth in Impromptu speaking Mike HarvcvofChapel
Hill, N.C. placed first in Impromptu Storvtelling and third in Im-
promptu Speaking,
Blood Drive seeks donors
The Red Lross will CondtH t it1- monthly blood drive this Iliursday
at Mendenhall Studententer from noon until 6:00 p.m.
The event is sponsored by Airforcc Aerospace Studies (if ECU.
Auction to aid campus program
A wine and cheese tasting and a silent auction will be held this
Friday at SHH) p.m. to raise money tor the ECU campus bcautification
program I he event will beheld at the Greenville 1 Iiltonon Greenville
Boulevard and is sponsored bv the East Carolina University Club
Tickets are$15 tor the event and are available bv contacting Sarah
Pass (355-OOS?0 or I.in Workman (756-8941).
Greenville City Council set to meet
The (!reen ille i itv (. ouncil plans to meci this I hursday night .it
7:30 p.m. on the third Hi" i . I the Municipal Building
Issues to be discu; edi cludi .t i n ideration of a request by the
towing operators oi Greenville to increase the rates associated with
their services.
AI mi scheduled is discus; ion of a resolution authorizing the, itv to
apply tor Scctii'ii IS funding, nd a Transportation Development Plan
Capital Budget Amendment to include three shelters, spare parts ,nd
the replacement brushes for the automatic bus washer.
The public is im ited to attend the i ouncil meeting.
National Campus Clips
Book Lease Program at NCSU helps
financial aid students get textbooks
A program m the planning stages at NX State t m ersity may help
students on financial aid with the cost ol their books
The program, currently referred to as the Book Lease Program, was
proposed by student body president Brian Nixon. If passed, students
on financial aid would be able to lease instead ot buy their books trom
the NCSU bookstore.
AIDS vaccine receives mixed reactions
Researchers .it lulanc University in New Orleans say they may
have discovered a vaccine which protects monkeys from the AIDS
virus
Hut animal rights activists aren't so sure that tin- vaccine will be
beneficial to humans and question the ethics of exposing the AIDS virus
to animals.
Nine monkeys were injected with the simian version of AIDS and
the vaccine and were tested over a period of three years. Eight of the
monkeys did not become infected, and none showed any signs ot infec-
tion.
Representatives ol People lor the Ethical Treatment of Animals
complain that the simian AIDS virus bears no relation to the human
virus.
College requires fraternities to be coed
Middlcburv College's board ot trustees passed a resolution fan. IS
requiring the s�. hool's six fraternities to consider women tor initiation.
Those that do not comply with the resolution will be shut down
permanently.
The decision stemmed from allegations of sexist behavior in the
fraternities of the Vermont school. Middlebury College has had no so-
rorities on campus for three decades. An el fort to establish a little sister
program failed. Middlebury fraternities oppose the decision tc make
campus Creek organizations coed. Chi Psi and eta Psi suggested t
possible lawsuit, according to Ron Neif, public relations director for
Middlebury.
CampRec Day
offers summer
employment
By Jeff Becker
Staff Writer
The ECU Cooperative Educa-
tion Department will hold its
annual ('amp and Recreation Pay
(in Feb. 8. Over HO employers trom
the field of recreation will be on
hand at Memorial Gym to inter-
view students for summer em-
ployment.
CampRec Day brings recrea-
tional employers together from all
over the country. Accordingto Bill
Barrett, coordinator of the event,
"It is designed to show students
what is out there I in the field of
their major. It gives them an
opportunity to get started in their
chosen professions
Barrett ,)U that the large
number of employers attending
CampRec Day and tin1 many
aspects ot the field make job op-
portunities available tor a variety
SGA
of students. Students majoring in
physical education and recreation
will be needed as camp counsel-
ors. Hosptials and rehabilation
centers are in need of special
education and physical therapy
students. Casinos need marketing
students, resorts need hospitality
workers and the list goes on, Bar-
ret said.
The employers attending
CampRec Day make up part of
the cooperative education
department's employer data base.
This data base maintains informa-
tion on over 750 recreation em-
ployers in the United States, in-
cluding more than 300 in North
Carolina. "We have information
on almost every park and recrea-
tion department for every North
( arolinacity Barrett said. "There
is no shortage oi positions and
location is not a problem
Continued from page 1
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I
I
,uk Awareness, which was de-
med consideration in last week's
meeting, rheconstitution was sent
to the judiciarj (bmmittee for con-
sideration in next Mondav'smeet-
ing.
SGA President Inpp Roakes
reported to die legislature that he
and five Other SGA presidents
from around the State met with
(lov. fim Martm last Friday in his
Raleigh office to discuss the re-
cent eight percent state budget
cuts. Although Roakes announced
that no change will be made, he
did say thai IhcltneSOf communi-
cation have Opened up between
students and the governor The
meeting lasted an hi Mir and a half,
Roakes said.
Roakes also discussed a reso-
lution which opposes the current
plan to Cut educational funding,
rhomas introduced the resolution
to the body later in the meeting
and it was sent to the Student
Welfare Committee for review.
The resolution stresses the
need for "progressive, steady
funding" to maintain quality
higher education in North Caro-
lina. Ultimately, the resolution
recommends to state officials to
"change the current plan to cut
educational fundingat theexpense
ot quality education
Slje
Sast
'IHrcc tor of Advert ising
James FJ. McKee
Advertising presentati
rc
Carolinian
Goj .1. Harvej
Shaj Sitlinger
Adam T, Biankenship
Phillip . Cope
kellev ()'('onnor
Patrick illiams
DISBLy' WDVL'Rj:iSIeH�
per column inch
National KaleS5.75
Open Rale$4.95
Local Open Rate$4.75
Bulk & Frequency Contract
Discounts ailalile
Phone:
757-6366
business Hours:
londa - Frida)
10:00 -5:00 pm
Suggs
Continued from page 1
inspiration to others in confront-
ing racism, Suggs said, The ob-
stacles in front ot you are never as
great as the power behind you
Dr. Suggs is a noted author of
books on black history and bl.uk
journalists and is presently con
ducting research in Norfolk, VA
on law, gender, and race in the
South from 1920-1940 tor his next
book .
The ECU Department of Hiv
torv sponsored the presentation
md the ECU Minority Prescence
Initiative program presided the
funding.
Blood
Crime Report
Chancellor's home gets
unexpected midnight caller
February 1
2234- Officer responded to Fletcher Residence 1 lall in reference to
I possible missing person. Subject lati-r arrived with boyfriend.
2244- Officers responded to Scott Residence 1 lall in reference to a
report of subjects disturbing the peace.
2303- Officer responded to the Chancellor's Residence in reference
to an intoxicated subject knocking on the front door. Student issued
Campus Citation and taken into custody
February 2
0156- Officer issued a Campus Citation to a student south of
Mendenhall for Public Consuption Intoxication, Underage Consump-
tionPossession oi alcohol, .nd littering.
February 3
(KV17- Officers checked out at Clement Residence Hall in reference
to an intoxicated subject sick in one of the restrooms. The individual
was transported bv associates to his residence.
0147-Officers checked out at Slay Residence Hall in reference to the
arrestingof a subject for illegal weapons violation and trespassing. The
subject was taken to the Magistrate's Office.
0325- Officers checked out at Scott Residence Hall in reference to
inappropriate behavior. Campus Citations and bans were cited.
February 4
0211- Officers responded to report of a suspicious suspect in the
freshman parking lot at Minges Coliseum. No contact made upon
checking lot.
0352- Officers responded to report of subjects looking into dorm
room on first floor north wing of Fletcher Hall. Two students givven
Campus Citations for public intoxification and underage consump-
tion.
(XX)6 Officers checked out at Tyler Residence Hall in reference to a
' femalo receiving annoving phone calls.
Continued from page 1
at least 110 lbs. and in good health
is asked to come out on Thursday
and donate blood.
Bennett! would like to recog-
nize Judy Baker, a health educator
here at ECU for urging her stu-
dents in her sections of Health
1000 to give blood. One month,
baker's students totalled 70 do-
nors.
The Red Cross has scheduled
its next blood drive for March 13.
Belks
Confined from page 1
project is already underway�the
renovation of the Belk-Tyler build-
ing, built in 1927. "It's a lot of
work, but it will be worth it in the
long run to improve the Uxk of
downtown Greenville Ed wards
slid.
SAII
CAMPU S
TffA
Alpha Sigma Phi757-3516
Anything Paper355-6212
BLTs757-1007
Best Used Tires830-9574
Bogies752-4668
Central Book & News756-7177
CharleyO's355-5000
Chicos757-1666
CJ's355-3543
Dapper Dan's752-1750
Department of Resident Education757-6100
Domino's Pizza758-6660
F.N. Wolf1 -300-537-2190
Fabricate Too756-1058
Fosdick's756-2011
Hair Loft355-5980
ITG355-5075
Kroger756-7031
McBudget Office Furniture758-9834
Media Board757-6009
Pack N' Mail756-5099
Pantana Bob's752-1921
Payne's Jewelers355-5090
Perfect Party758-4553
Rack Room355-2519
Raleigh Women's Health832-0535
Research Information1-800-351-0222
Ringgold Towers752-2865
Sharky's757-3881
Student Union757-4715
Suntana756-9180
Swiss Colony756-5650
Theatre Arts757-6829
Triangle Women's Health1-800-433-2930
UNCcollect 966-2611
Wash Pub752-5222





Got a message?
Messageline adds convenience to your phone
The East Carolinian, February 6,1990 3
By Suzann Tyndall
Special to The Hast Carolinian
When you are not home and
someone calls you, how do you
gel the message?
Messageline. a tradename
given tti Carolina Telephone's
voice mail service bureau, may be
the answer to getting vour mes-
sages Messageline is a new com-
puterized message management
system that turns your phone into
a 24 hour-a-day message center.
All you need lo subscribe isa touch-
tone phone and call forwarding
I his system could help stu
dents in trying to reach faculty
and statt members. It a professor's
officehoursconflk t with vourclass
hours, Messageline will allow you
to reach each other. Also, for you
graduating seniors who are wait-
ing tor calls about a job interview,
Messaceline receives vour calls
while you are inclass. Messageline
is a confidential and accurate way
to receive your messages.
This computerized system will
take your messages even if more
than one call comes through at a
time. With Messageline, you may
get vour message from the sender
without vour roommate having to
take the message. However, you
and your roommate could use the
same Messageline but have sepa-
rate mailbox numbers (an addi-
tional number dialed to reach your
persona "answering machine")
and separate security codes used
for retrieving your messages. This
way neither of you can receive the
otherone'smessages. For example,
it a call came through forSteve, the
with a time and date stamp for
each message so you will know
what day and time your call was
received.
It allows your callei to listen
to, record over, or add to the mes-
sage before hanging up.
The price of Messageline var-
ies depending on the package you
subscribe to. Messsageline Basic
is $4.9? per month and consists of
five-dav message retention, 10-
message capacity and three-min-
ute message length.
Messageline Bonus is $7,95 per
month for one to 24 mailboxes,
$6.40 for 25 to 99 mailboxes and
$4.95 tor MX) or more mailboxes.
This package consists ot 10-day
messsage retention, 25-messagc
caller would be instructed to press capacity, five-minute message
Steve's mailbox number. Ifthecall length and urgent message notifi-
was for Paul, the caller would press cation.
Paul's mailbox number. Messageline Deluxe is $13.95
Messageline provides you per month for one to 24 mailboxes,
$12.50for25to99mailboxes,$10.95
for 100 to 749 mailboxes and $9 for
750 or more. This package consist
of 14-day message retention, 50-
message capacity, five-minute
message length and urgent mes-
sage notification. It also sends
messages to others.
With your package, you may
rent additional mailbox extensions
lor $2 per month, up to 250 exten-
sions.
A pager may also be rented at
$330 per month. The pager will be
activated when a message has been
left in your mailbox.
According to Teresa Moseley
of Carolina Telephone, there is no
installation fee to add Messageline
to vour phone.
For more information concern-
ing Messageline, call 1-800-682-
5670 Monday-Friday,a.m. to 6
p.m.
Pantana
Bob's
HAPPY DAYS ARE HERE AGAIN
All Night WEDNESDAY Night
$2.00 Pitchers
$2.25 Frozen
P.Bs the Late Night Place To Be
Private Club for Members and invited Guest Onlv
Forum to offer outlook for Real Estate market
K l News Bureau
Export opinions about the real
estate market in North Carolina
will be given during the "Real
I state hitlook'90" Forum,Feb 1 V
at E( I
Sponsored by the ECU School
it Businessand theGreenville- Pitt
( ounty Heard oi Realtors, the fo-
rum will bring in two prominent
bankers and a developer to dis
cuss the economic outlook tor real
estate in 1990. The program will
be held at noon at theGreenville
Country Club The public is in-
vited I uncheoncostis$10. Guest
speakers w ill be Ronald C Fowler,
executive vice president of first
Union National bank in Raleigh;
G David Orr, vice president tor
ECU'S AMA
celebrates a
'good life
made better'
economic research lor 1 irst Union
National bank in Charlotte; and
Robert D. leer. Ir, a developer
and president of leer Assot iatcs, a
real estate development, property
management and leasing tinn in
the Research I nangle Park
leer will present a developer s
perspective of the real estate mar
ket in North Carolina. 1 lis tirm is
involved in all facets ol construc-
tion and emplovs several thousand
people.
Orr was a senior vice presi-
dent and chief investment officer
of Fidelity bank in Philadelphia
Camp
before joining 1 irst Union in 1987.
I le will discuss national economic
implii ations in real estate.
Fowler's presentation will be
on the economic outlook lor the
real estate market in Northaio
lina t le has been theeastem North
Carolina regional executive tor
1 irst Union since 1987. Before
moving to Raleigh, he was based
in Rocky Mount.
Fowler has also been nomi-
nated as the ECU School ol Busi-
ness Executi ve on Campus for 1 wo
and will spend several days visit-
ing students and faculty and tour-
Continued from page 2
fhe job opportunities offered Educati Department located in
at CampRec Day are an alterna- Room ?li. i ot the General Class-
tive to the nine-to-five desk job room Building to see what isa vail-
that may await some students this able. Appointments for interviews
summer. Students of all majors are on fhursday should be made in
urged to stop by the Cooperative advance
i
By Shelly Thopmson
sun Writer
Februaurv 4-10 has been des-
ignated as AMA Marketing Week
b) the American Marketing Asso-
ciation 11 students are invited to
� the AMA to "Celebrate Mar-
keting It Makes A Good Life Bet-
ter "
Ac ording to Marketing News,
the purpose ol the event "is to
� to the non-marketing
rnmunity and demonstrate
through seminars, programs and
other promotional activities th.it
marketing touches their lives ,nd
improves the quality of life
ccording to Deena
Niewiadomski, vice president o
Public Relations for theECU AMA
chapter, the sponsors of the event
want to promote an awareness of
the diversified areas ot the mar-
keting field on ECU campus.
"There is more to marketing than
just sales and management
Niewiadomski said. "We want to
make sure that the students know
what's out there
Si heduled events for this week
include a membership drive this
I uesday and Wednesday on the
hrst floor of the General Class-
room Building. AMA members
will be there distrubiting newslet-
ters and information on the chap-
ter and its activities. The presenta-
tion of .in l'thcencv Award is
scheduled tor this Thursday in
Room b'M of the General Class-
room building at 3:30p m A mixer
tor AMA members, guests and
faculty members that had been
st heduled tor the week has been
postponed until Feb. 21
I ma brown, vue president
i programming, will head the
Seminars held during AMA Mar-
keting Week, bach session will
concentrate on a different area of
marketing, so that the students
may be aw are of all aspects of the
profession.
��'�: '
mr a
Vl-eHv
TSrWM
Men - Sal 10 - 6
Thurs 1() 8
Annual Winter
Sale
NOW
60 OFF
All Fall and Winter Clothing
Selected Jewelry and
Accessories Spring Styles
Arriving Daily
756-1058
919- A Red Banks Rd
Arlington Village
ing the School of business facility.
I his year's forum is the third
in a series of forums on real estate
presented by E I Last year's
speakers im hided 1 r. lohnTuciIlo,
senior vice president and chief
economist tor the National Asso-
ciation of Real tors and hm Bichset,
executive vice president ol thcN.C.
Association ot Realtors
For more information, and to
register tor the luncheon, contact
Susan ()sgood, School of business
Professional Programs, 757-6377.
75V
Wash
-Tl
mf
75V
Wash
Ladies Get Free
Soap 5-6pm
Also from 7-X FREE Soda
LADIES NIGHT
EVERY TUESDAY
FREE WASH 6 - 7 PM
If You Have To Do
Your Own Laundry,
Do ft In Style
Air Conditioned Iungc
Video Game
Your Favorite Cold Beverage
Snack, Television
COMPLETE FLUFF & FOLD SERVICE
EARLY BIRD SPECIAL
BRING BEFORE 10AM - ONLY 35tf PER LB!
75V
Wash
752-5222 75
2510 E. l()th St. Greenville, NC VVash
The University Media Board
seeks editors and general managers
The Media Board wishes to increase the number of
applicants interested in serving in the following posts
for the 1990-1991 acgdemJQ IVMfe wP.CiVIA
J Editor Expressions minority students magazine
J Editor � The Rebel fine arts magazine
J Editor Buccaneer yearbook
J General Manager Photo Lab
All applicants should have a 2.5 grade point average
Contact: University Media Board
2nd Floor, Publications Building
Telephone 757-6009
Deadline for Applications: 5 p.m. Tuesday, Feb. 20
ITG Still Has
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This Winter
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ATLANTA164
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PITTSBURGH M91
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NEW YORK 138
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f
�If� Ea0t Car0ltntatT Apartheid is dying
David Herrinc, General Manager
Lori Martin, Editor
Iamfs F.J. McKfe, Director of Advertising
JOSEPH L Jenkins Jr News Editor
Adam Cornelius, Ami. News Editor
Caroline Cusick, Feature Editor
John Tucker, Aart. Features Editor
Michael Martin, Sports Editor
Thomas H. BakRi VI, Asst. Sports Editor
Carrie Armstrong, fotertatiuiKfti EeMtor
Scott Maxwell, sitm- Editor
PHONG Luong, Crerfil Manager
Stuart RoSNER, Business Manager
Pamela (Son, Ad Tech Supervisor
MATTHEW Richter, Circulation Manager
Trao WEED, Production Mumper
Steve Reid, Staff Ittustrato
MICHAEL CARNES, Darkroom Technician
BETH Lupton, Secretary
Ihe East Caioluuan has boon serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925, with primar) emphasis on in-
formation most directly affecting ECU students. It is published tv. ice weekly, with a in ulation ot l txu rhe last
Carolinian reserves the right to refuse or discontinue any advertisements (hat discriminate on the basis ol age. sex.
creed or national origin. The East Carolinian welcomes letters expressing all points ol lew 1 or purposes of decency
and hrcviu. The East Carolinian reserves (he right to edit anv letter lot publication. 1 cttet i should Iv sent to The last
Carolinian, Publications EUdg ECU, Greenville. NC, 27834; or call us at (919) 757 6366.
Opinion
Page 4, TUesday, February 6, 1990
Protecting our children in
the courtrooms of America
Should sexually abused children have
to testif in court in trout of the adult who
abused them? That's a question with which
the I S. Supreme Court is now faced. Some
judges say that children in these cases should
be allowed to testify with the use oi screens
and one-way mirrors to protect them emo-
tionally. Forty-one states allow this practice
now But other judges have ruled that the
use of such shields deprives the defendant
of his or her Sixth Amendment right "to be
confronted with the witness against hint
1 lowever, the power ot the Constitution lies
within its ability to adapt to changing times.
In the 1700s when the Constitution
wasdrafted. issues oi incest and sexual abuse
existed but were not discussed. Today,
however societ) isaddressing the problem
ot child sexual abuse, and we must accomo-
date for the psychological welfare ot the
children. In the court room, it is important
that a child be free to tesify without the
intimidation of the abusing adult, otten the
child's own parent.
In a situation u here the child is force to
become face-to-face the offender, he or she
may not be able
anguish placeor I
detrimental ord
of a sexual assault
notbeabused tun
the offender.
v overcome the added
im o: her after an already
Afu r the extreme trauma
the young victim should
terbv being forced to face
VjJj-ifcKe: PJX (4t- A'pv-t Ef4$ ?
To the Editor
Student activism is a must for ECU
To the editor:
White we are stUl in the nas-
cent stages oi this new decade, the
new revolution begins to crawl.
Clone a re t he hypocrisies oi the
'80s. Dead are the Reagans Bakkers.
Noriegas, Ivan Boeskvs and Pete
Roses who led the mass disinte-
gration of integrity- Now the scars
of lost innocences are beginning to
fester.
This is a beckoning call to the
generation of head-bangers and
rappers: let theapathvendand the
foregoing of a straighter course
begin. Mav the ambience of an
unified voice bang and rap out the
kinks of the system.
There is already evidence of
the revolution on the ECU cam-
pus. Reaction to the Halloween-
Noise Ordinance-GPD-Tar River
Fiasco was the first time since the
earlv '70s that ECU students non-
violently fought and protested for
what is right. The sub-culture seg-
ments � the freaks, the greeks, the
art-fags, the Polo tags, and the
faded-cuts � all got together and
marched and said this thing sucks.
An applauded effort, but it
shouldn't end there. The abortion
issue, the education spending cuts
legislation and poverty of people
living in heatlcss shotgun shacks
right here in Greenville, N.C.
should be items para mount to ECl
Students. As proven by the down-
town rally, peaceful protest can be
a tool of change and a way oi con-
ceiving a world where women can
choose what to do with their bod-
ies, in a world where johnny uin
read the Surgeon General Warn-
ing, and in a world where people
don't have to battle hunger on
Cadillac Street.
This is a plead to teach the
crawling baby how to walk or
march toward a better Down Fast.
� a better world. You college
students are the onlv ones who
can make a difference 1 know
because 1 am in the unreal-real
world where nobody gives a damn.
Tim Hampton
1989 Graduate
B.A. English
Reader praises
unconventional
columnist
To the editor:
Hats off to Mr. Bonehead for
his Jan. 18 column on the personal
pros of pornography.
Over the years 1 have fol-
lowed I e Bone through the tor-
ments of pit bull hell, past his
Madonnal phase of intrinic mush,
and over the hills and far away on
his Twainian raft as it drifted on
themurkv. snake-infested waters
ot the Tar. Like a bottle of Boone's
farm, his writing onlv gets more
sweetly toxic with time.
Whether you agree or dissent
with his twisted view-point is
irrelevant, what matters here is
that one's consciousness can be
altered drug-free. Sometimes it
takes an off-the-wall perspective
to make us Uxk at our set formula
tor lite with mirth. In this case it
has been the anomolous adven-
tures of the head of Bone which
have raised consciousness, even
to those of the constipated status
quo.
Rather than knock this bas-
tion of anti-institutionalism, try
to cherish every scatiological
phrase from the Bonehead per-
sona because writers like this only
come along one black moon.
Bonehead: May your critics be
intensively fat and your writing
be forever good.
Dwayne K. Gilbert
1989 Graduate
Industrial Technology
THIS MIGHT WORK
��
9EAN SURBJfUJE.
Bit of twmg.
Vf apmKf
South fit
GOVT.
H��
By Nathaniel Mead
I-ditori-l Columnist
South Africa seems to benearing a turning point.
President F.W. de Klerk and his government have
decided to legalize the African National Congress
(AN( after 0 years of outlaw status and to free
bl.u k leader Nelson Mandela alter 2" years of im-
prisonment Mandela had previously rejected all
otters by the government to release him in exchange
for his going into exile or stopping his political
a ti it to most South fricans, Mandela isa living
symbol it the natne African fight tor freedom. His
imminent release offers the country its Km hope tor
establishing a pen etui transition to a democracy
that gives blacks their long-awaited freedom and
rights .1 South African i itizens
- main of usaireadv know apartheid has kept
political powerinthehandsof the white Afrikaner
minority only 14 percent of the population Black
are denied the right to vote or even to de. ide wh. r.
to live They are impoverished by poor working
conditions and low wages, which keep unemploy
mem high and prohibit blacks fromov rung land in
the 87 percent of South Africa reserved for. whites
The infant mortality rate among blacks is 23 times
higher than that of whites in South Africa; one in
every three black children under the age ot 15 is
malnourished. As long as apartheid exists pov rt
and hunger will prevail in South Africa
The changes announced by President de i-
including the legalization ot the ANC. a moral
riumon executions, and a lifting of previous re
tionsandofbansonmorethan30oppositiongi
would seem to indicate that white supremjM . is ft
natty yielding to human freedom and equalit)
South Africa Nelson Mandela, former presidi
the ANC, had demanded these changes as .
tions tor negotiating a new constitution that v
end the bi.uk majority's exclusion from nal
politics.
Hut the government's new promises ha
erase some of the hated regulations that
The Group Areas Ait. tor example, stii! ban I
from living in most white neighborhood
ing white government schools Inadditii
Acts of 1913 and l.V. still reserve 7 percent
country for whites; and by the Populati i
lion Act. all South Afrw ans.ir. till legalh
hv race as white, black, colored Of '�
country movesaway from apartheid th �
surely come under heavier fin b nati nsai
world Until the laws are destrov'i I
continue to protest apartheid .i sti
until the native Africans n
See Apartheid, page 5
Recycling: the potential is there!
Several recent events have
catalyzed the effort to write this
spectrum rhest include the re-
cent articles in Ihe East Carolin-
ian v hi h imph that little is being
don� about recycling at ECU.
Second are th i terydav efforts
and concerns ol many people
within E I Jreenville, and Pitt
County who are a 1 read involved
in or who want to help in re.
cling efforts Lastly, 1 was enraged
at this year's Chano llor s Forum
Economic -nj Environmental
Enhancement: rhe Delicate Bal-
ance atsa response bv( hancellor
Eakin When asked by Mary
Alsentzcr.oFtHcl eaguc oi Women
Voters, what ECU was doing to
achieve tht pitomized by
the titled the 1 orum, the ��
(.hancellor praised the
efforts ol the campus re-
cycling task force and in-
terred that such a pro-
gram was in plai this
a facade or merely, a prel-
ude to exciting recycling ���
efforts to come1 1 hough 1 am dis-
appointed by the slow response
bytheE I Vdmintstration to re-
cycling, I believe that the task force
has accomplished muchoJ its pri-
mary goal.
First some background, the
ECU Recycling lask Force was
formedbyC hai lor Eakin in re-
sponse tvi a meeting with several
members ol the (ireenville Recj
cling Committee, including Anne
Maxwell. Ruth Irevathan whoare
er supp rti of ECl ind con-
cerned citizens. Ihis delegation
cited several sound reasons (fis-
cal, environmental, image, etc.)
why ECl should be actively recy-
cling in addition to citing the ECU
Mission Statement The ECU Mis-
sion Statement not only addresses
Us educational role but states that
"the university resolves to be re-
sponsive 10 its members and to
furnish public services that guide
and support the cultural, eco-
nomic, educational, health and
social aspirations of the people of
eastern North Carolina and of
other regions it can benefit"
The task force, composed of
faculty, staff and students, was
formally "charged" with the "re-
sponsibility oi recommending a
recycling program for the univer-
sity community" on March 14,
1989. No authority or financial
backing to assist in the implemen-
tation of any of these recommen-
dations was given. The task force
recommendations to Chancellor
Eakin in July were as follows:
1) Rawl. Graham and Ma-
mie lenkins (1CMR) Buildings be
designated as part of a demon-
stration or pilot project for the
recycling of mixed paper and
computer paper. Project to com-
mence with the beginning of the
1989 fall semester.
2) Require the university
food service and the Student Store
to reuse and recycle materials.
Require all units to pur
chase materials (i.e. paper' com-
posed ol recycled cardboard.
4 Encourage the use ol elec-
tronic mail on campus
limit the purchase and
use ol styrofoam materials on
campus and in the community.
(- Develop an educational
program to encourage students,
faculty and statt to participate in
recycling efforts on campus and
in the community.
7) Consider possibilities lor
funding of personnel and facili-
ties tor a receding program dur-
ing future Bud get planning activi-
ties.
s Continueefforts to recycle
cardboard materials discarded by
Campus Spectrum
Bv Chee Saundeis
I k�li ig) Graduate Student
ECU kt u ling lask lor. e
(Ireenvi le Re ycling ttee
I Co Solid Wash Mana� n i nt task R
t th e that I
though all i thi r project
equally important I
ot .r . esareb ing initi
: . r. 1 renton Da
� Snydei i
McKenna in ICMF Di Mat
Gallagher in i 1
Kevin Matheson and myseli in
Biology and ' Nr ftuck Zu hr in
the Kim Comp
computer centei
cling computer : ip r for
time Students tor 11 U anerl
headed by Ben Keamsai d
Gflchrisl in coopcra
T lousing Department have it!
merited an aluminum recvclii
program in Ian. is i iii
i oung and Brink v Vickei
�� Sigma ' icev Lip-
ttol �'�.
a ting recyclini
! am not a n
y the 1
: StudentSti retoi
recycle cardboard N 2
nor am 1 familial ivit
students moving into residence
halls during the beginning ol aca-
demic terms
These recommendations were
concluded by the statement Fast
Carolina I niversity is committed
to recycling and waste minimiza-
tion on campus in September,
the Pitt County Engineering De-
partment ottered to provide a
waterproof trailer tor the paper
recycling project. Later, in Octo-
ber, the chancellor's office issued
a memostating that "we will begin
collection ot recyclable paper and
cardboard, and we plan toexpand
this program in the coming
months
Herein is the conflict. The
university has been offered a trailer
which is necessary for the implem-
entation of a paper recycling pro-
gram but the campus beautifiea-
tion committee recommends
against allowing the "unsightly"
trailer on campus as it would de-
tract from heautitication efforts.
There are recommendations from
the task force to implement a pilot
recycling program. The chancel-
lor has stated that there will soon
be recycling efforts. If the avail-
able trailer were placed on cam-
pus then the housekeeping staff,
who had already been contacted,
could start orderly pick-up oi
paper starting in October. Later it
wassuggested that before a trailer
could be put on campus a brick
wall needed to be built to shield
this eyesore from view. Despite
the setback of no trailer, several
departments and individuals
started recycling voluntarily and
are doing a superb effort but
implementation and execution of
a recycling program will take a
large effort.
What is currently happening
on campus in light of the recom-
mendations? Regarding No. 1,
there are a variety of voluntary
efforts underway, and 1 will high-
progress. n No. 3conct rn . .
chaseof recycled paper -
involve state contra I �'� the
recently vacated posil
chasing are filled, this � �
be a priority. It is imp rati
we purchase recyc led pr 11
eluding newsprint tor ITk East
t arolinian, regular office j pei
stationary and other materia
use in every da) operati ns �:
cial events and forums 1 he Stu
dent Supply Store should
stock receded paper prodi. I
w hen f asible or tor persons v I
choose to purchase them
In terms of styrofoam reduc-
tion (No. 5), the task force sent
several letters to various firms
including RsherScientific request-
ing the use of packing materials
other than styrofoam. Addition
ally the Student Store was ap-
proached about switching to pa-
per cups and it has been rumored
that this mav be happening fu-
ture contacts with Food Service
vendors should include guidelines
reducing or eliminating sryro-
foam. Last week a potential food
service vendor surveyed students
outside Mendenhall concerning
their input on future service. If
vou do not want styrofoam tell
them. YXXJ have a voice - USE
IT!
The development ot an edu-
cational program (No 6) is one ot
the most important and will re-
quire an effort involving many
individualsand departments The
entire spectrum of aeovitiesat ECU
must have waste reduction and
recycling as an integral part. Sev-
eral task force members compiled
guidelines concerning recvciable
materials. Presently Jamie Tisdale
and others at VVZMB are working
on programsconceming recycling
at ECU.
The university will have to
recognize the need for and fund
See Recycling, page 5






Apartheid
The East Carolinian, February 6,1990 5
Continued from page 4
Other events in South Africa
suggest that the dark Zeitgeist ot
apartheid is still going strong ust
two weeks ago (Jan. 19), riot police
in Johannesburg beat and tear-
gassed people who were protest-
ing the visit of an English cricket
team that was defying an interna
tional ban on sports contacts with
South Africa. Armed with long
batons and shotguns, the police
tore into a crowd of about 100
peaceful protesters at Ian Smuts
Airport.
Ironically, on the day of this
incident, President de Klerk an-
nounced major defense cuts, in-
cluding the disbanding of air force
and navy units. The president
claimed thecountrv was reducing
its defense forces because of
'decliningtension" in thecountrv
and a need to redirect spending to
social welfare projects. One won-
ders if de Klerk is not seriously out
oi touch with the racist realities of
his country! t. kirlv in the face of
the atrocities mentioned above, it
would be premature to say that
tensions are actually subsiding.
Another possible avenue for
affecting and apartheid reform is
through stronger IS. economic
sanctions. American businessmen
have vet to make any lasting
impact on South Africa. The
Sullvan Principles � a set ot ethi-
cal guidelines designed to help
American corporations establish
racially fair business practices in
south African affiliates have
utterly tailed to loosen the iron
grip of apartheid. Only complete
divestment ot American holdings
in Soui. Africa could make any
lasting change
It should come as no surprise
that U.S. corporations are still
helping the white elitists in South
Africa At feral many big busi-
nesses see profit as separate and
above human rights Furthermore,
here in the "land of the free" we
have our own counterparts to the
inventors of apartheid. I wo
groups, the k'i Klux Klan and and
thenoo-aiskinheads(othorwiso
known as the boneheads or White
Knights), tall within the official
classification ot white suprema-
cists. Because racists have many
faces, there may be plenty of racist
businessmen and politicians as
well.
Speaking of boneheads, it is
appalling that President Bush's
immediate reaction was to con-
sider lifting U.S. economic sanc-
tions on South Africa. In the first
place, Mandela has yet to be re-
leased and many apartheid condi-
tions still remain. According to
the United Democratic Front, a
nationwide anti-apartheid coali-
tion aligned with the ANC, "to lift
the sanctions would be to run the
risk of aborting the process to
Recycling
democracy Instead of his usual
kneejerk response, Bush try put-
ting human rights before all else.
Fat chance.
The white supremacists here
and in South Africa have been
loathe to recognize that life, peace,
and freedom are universal rights.
But racism is a social disease that
must inevitably be stamped out if
the afflicted society is to flourish
as a whole. The Afrikaners are
now forced to acknowledge that it
b imposs'1 ' MTiote their
interests without promoting
everybody's interests.
It is of interest to note that the
the position of recycling coordi-
nator. The effort necessary to
develop, implementand maintain
a successful campus-wide pro-
gram will require full time effort.
No recycling system can support
itself without funding, but there
are creative ways to accomplish
this. University recognition, ac-
ceptance and backing is para-
mount.
Inez Fridlev and Pong
(aldwell organized a successful
effort to collect cardboard at the
ter. This should be an ongoing
project in addition to end-of-se-
mester efforts such as "Goodwill
Drives" which student groups at
other universities sponsor by
having furniture, clothes and the
other useful items that are dis-
carded, collected and donated to
local homeless shelters. Good will,
rehabilitation centers or other
groups that can benefit from these
items.
ECU as an institution must be
dedicated to its mission and be a
oldest democracy in the" world �
even older than the American and
European systems is the repub-
lic of Botswana, which borders
South Africa and sits less than HX)
miles north of Johannesburg. Here
everyonehasequal say, and there-
fore, everyone feels empowered
to do their part to strengthen and
harmonize the body politic. It's a
highly effective way to run a sub-
sistence economy. Perhaps the
Afrikaners, like the Soviet and East
(ierman governments, are begin-
ning to understand the wisdom of
equality and the stupidity of ra-
cism.
Continued from page 4
lina, this region and its people!
IX'l I has been highly regarded in
national surveys and is a superb
institution with good studentsand
staff. But it must be responsive,
have a vision for the future and
instill it in others. Efforts in cam-
pus beautitication and logos are
fine and gotKl for our image, but
E I can bean exemplary univer-
sity. It is time to put more effort
into progressive long term pro-
grams such as a campus-wide
recycling and waste reduction
APPLICATION PEAIDLINE
FOl FALL EMPLOYMENT
19$) dD
PEBEHJA1RY U9 ISDSXD)
All new applicants should attend
an organizational meeting during
the week of 25 - 990. For infor-
mation contact the departmental
office in 100 - A Fletcher
Residence Hall, 757 - 6100 or any
residence hall office.
RA Information Sessions
beginning of the tall 1989 semes- progressive leader for North Caro- program
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3:30
4:30
5:00
5:30
4:00
5:30
7:00
10:00pm
4:(K)
BOX 3 Our Famous Jubilation Cakes,
8 4" rounds (Pineapple, Coconut.
Walnuts, Sweet Carrots) $14.00
BOX 4 Rich Chocolate Walnut Brownies,
20 V squares $19.H5
PRICKS 1M 1A I)K SHIPPING. HANDLIV NC TAX!
Please include checkmoney order, street or RID address, your telephone
number. GOT CARD message and COl PON!
Call us about Boxes available for fundraisers





















Tyler
White
2-5-90
2-6-90
Basement
Basement
Lobby
Lobby
Lobby
Lobby
Lobby
Lobby
Lobby
Quiet Study
Lounge Basement
L'm stead
Basement
Lobby
Lobby
� -� � if
P.O. Box 218. Hamilton, NC 27840 Tel 919-798-7461
�V�������������������������������������������������������
review
y

90
Summer Student
Leadership
Opportunity
Available
East Carolina University
ORIENTATION
STAFF
Pick Up Application Packet
209 Whichard
Deadline: Feb. 21,1990 � 12:00pm
Richard Smallwood
Singers Gospel
er.xi
Concert
8pm, Feb. 11,1990
Wright Auditorium
Contact Central Ticket Office For Tickets
sponsored by Student Union's Speicals Concerts Committee
-
EXPERIENCE, LEADERSHIP,
GROWTH, INVOLVEMENT
Positions available:
� Coffeehouse Committee Chairperson
� Minority Arts Committee Chairperson
� Student Union Committee Members
If you think you're intersted, we'd like to talk to you. Call us
at 757-4715 or stop by 236 Mendenhall for more information
STUDENT UNION
TUDENT UNION






f
Page 6
j (BrjE SaHt (Sarulinian
Classifieds
February 6,1990
FOR RENT
FOR SALL
FEMALE ROOMMATE: Needed to
share 2 bedroom apt at Wilson cres,
among J people Already furnished
Rent SI IS 00 l month 1 f3 of utilities
close to campus Bus Route Needed
tmmedialeh I all kelh or Wendy at
2 2770 Want n,Mi smoker
APART MEN I FOR RIM: In
Georgetown S14t W a month an 13
irrUJties Private room Walk to dass and
avoid tho commuter war Within
stumbling distjnce to Downtown, no
need to worn about DWl's Call err)
738-1513
FEMAl E ROOMMA I I ded to renl
$130.00a mo , own bedroom and 1 2
utilities, call 355 767CI
FOR SAI I. silver Scirooco ly84 Please
call for info 7 2 I ss
MO TORCH 1 I FOR SAI 1 1906
GSX R 750 (Suzuki) Less then 60,000 In
good condition If interested call 355
J253 Ask tor Erk or leave message
FOR SAI I A 1981 Ford Escort for only
$600.00 For inn rmahon please call 757-
! 147 Musi M1I soon
n f I los cm i RNM1 I
SEIZED VEHK I Is from $1 0 Fords
Mercedes Corvette? h
Bu ers (luide 1-80 8 18
surplus
FF A
DISPLAY CLASSIFIEDS
si RVK I s OFFI RED
riKii RIPE! riK n Kinr
DISPLAY CLASSIFIEDS
Students don t forget to use Pirate Rule
sun Thurs 8 pm-12 IS am The route
now includes Slav and Umstcad Dorms
For more information call 757 472h
WORD PROCESSING AND PHO FO-
COPY1NC, SERVICES: We offer tvpmg
ami photocopying services We also sell
softwarescomputers 24 hours in and
out Guaranteed typing on paper up to
20 hand written pages SI IF Professional
Computer Services, 106 E 5th SI (beside
Cubbies) Greenville, NC 752 3694
NFED A D: why not hire the best!
Experience is what counts Currently
working at the Flbo and previously
worked at Kio' the club Spe Kihmg in
danceprogressiverock and beach
Call Mark Roberts - 752 6927
DEPENDA6I F, PROFf SSIONAl
FVPIST wstateof the art word
processing equipment and laser printer
Call Brenda afti r6:00p m 736 !
s or
eave message
25QLJflQQ summer camp positions available Si.ill Referral Services
provides .t network ol camps, now hiring, From the Keys" to Wise
- Minn One application reaches all v.mips via mastei computer
Applications ai the Career Planning & Placement Olficc
BANDS .Are you playing in the dark or
under whatever lights th clubs have to
offer? Try renting a light show from C (
und and 1 ights Production Company
(. all tor very reasonable rates (919) 756
8R35
HELP WANTED
Play "Beat the Clock" with
Domino's Pizza Every Tuesday in
February - order a 12" Pizza from 5:00
pm - 8:00 pm, the Time You Call is the
Price You Pay. Limiled Toppings 758-6660
1d) I s
I'ronv �
I arm s v. ji.
interview
PART-TIM! STOCK n SAIFS:
I leavy lifting required Apply at the
Youth Boutique Arlington Village
�hoppingenter
SOCCER COACHES NEEDED: The
(Ireem ille Re re.it m and uks
Department is recruiting for 12 16 par!
time soccer coat hes for the spring
program Applicants must possess some
knowledge in soccer skills ,md have
patience to work witl � . pplicants
must be able to coach young people,
ages -18 in soccer fundamentals I lours
approximati lv 1-7 pm Monday thru
I nd.n rt i nighl and week nd
coaching Program will begin in Mar. h
Salary ran- is $3 55 d 4 25 per hour
Applk mts � II he i cepted starting an
29 oi lacl - i imesatf 1-4567
AIR1 IMS sow HIRING Flighl
Attendants n gcnts. Mechanics,
( ustomer Service I laries to
I05K. Entr . � i tions � I) SOS
SAI 1 S . , ' j, s
ma tun tud an pus
promotions for lop omj at n s this
school yt u . � � th earnings
potential I I � ���r Must be
organized, hardworking, and money
motivated Call Mi hele rlennvat(80l
(,1) I RWII I (Olts
, - ' . �
HK( I1 S
Jentoi
DISPLAY CLASSI1 It DS
niM't AYI ss )s
Send Your
Valentine
A Message! V
V V V V '
$2.00 1st 25 words
��� -n i��i ���
X" each diitlition.il word
Fill Out This Form & Drop It By
Valentine Love Lines
V
V
The Hast Carolinian
Publications Building
Second Floor
COMPOSE VOUR OWN MESSAGE BELOW
BF M riFl'l i'l ('i
� AI I NKW 2 BKDROt �MS �
UNIVERSITY
APARTMENTS
2899 E 5th So
1 � ' ' � � mfcleuri.nl
� ma f.w February icntkia
� Located Near 1(1
V.ir Major Shopping enters
� F I Hus Ser ke
� i nite Lasndn
756-7815 w 758-7436
� AZAIXA i.MIIn .
(s s . in � � .� v �. � - . . ,
� not .� � � r- fftMSM mmbtr ' - t� � T
1225 i .� � � . r4,f
tii"MHfvui vr-w.w atari , ,
�� iv i iiI'
BEST USED TIRES
TTRF SAI F.S FHOM tlfi A I t
All. SIZF.S AVAI1.ABI.K
WHITE USTTER A WHITE WALLS
Twoloceaom E60O N. Gicea 9i
(00-9570 Hmo.S Memonal Dr
RIN,(,()I I) I OW1RS
N raking I cases for I .til
1990. Efficicnc) 1 bedim & 2
m apis Call 752 - 2865
RESEARCH INFORMATION
10,
m
faculty member looking for part time
employment' Are vou enthusiastic,
ifep�-ndable and e�cited about working
in a fashion environment' If vou are
sincere about working and have a
flexible schedule Applv Brodv's, The �
Plaa, Monday and Tuesday from 1 00
p m 4 00 p m
BRODY'S FOR MEN: is looking for
conscientious part time asvxiates who
.ire (Personable responsible and fashion
forward Must enjoy people ancf be able
to work flexible hours Applv in person
foody's The Plaa, Monday and Tui-sdav
I 00pm 4 00 pm
LOCAL OPTOMETRIST OFFICE: is
Uxiking for a nursing student to work
approximately' 1 5 hours a week Please
call 756-9404 and ash forCeua
ATTENTION: FARN MONEY
READINC BOOKS! S32.000year
income potential Details (1)602 BM
S88 � Exl Hk 5285
PERSONALS
CONDOMS BY MAIL. 2 varieties, name
brands, sampler packs, and pftcertificates'
Free brochures Write healthwise- 7474
Creedmoor Rd. S-270, Raleigh, NC 27613
or call 1-800-933-4300
1 1 FRATERNITIES: ' 1
on vr �
� 1
B H AM sKl isf . 6 da) S2 � 11
ii - laysS39.1 all 931 8114 1 i I
� � Bre ik Fravel : s.� .�,�- (,786
CONCRATL'I floss Ki k I l
MANNING �. .� 1
inhelleni � , � � � � . 1
I ' . ' iPI
I'HIk 'V I l 'St Thanks for havmgu
ei al the beginning f tl � � ter'Lel
have n n I I - � : 1 f-the-n men!
����� . � �� . ,
I'l k I'PS v . the new j ledges
I didn't have a list so we'll just print
names next week You mad" the right
� Good It Ii guys Roses ir r I I
time to bolt, when y. . . �� ther of
the month vote for ((Ml iiit111
IIf NTION 1 I Ml DIN is 5AM
will be sponsoring a plant tour I rod 1
and (amble on thursday February 15th,
: m Please sign up in G H Jill by
s.i.i February nth
. lW L,w i ii ii-Ui-u w
NEED A VALENTINE'S DAY (.11 1
The Alpha Phi's mc selling h( ai I
red balloons to raise money ' I
fund To place an order �
or call 7"H 42f or " - M
PI KAPPS: We would hkthan! ��
fraternities and soronhe
blow out at the house : 1 ���
lets all get together and 1 k the 1
again soon"
SK, FP-S: We had a peat
InductionSuperbi .v. 1
again' Love, iheSigmas
WHIN I
Robin Andrews
SPRINT. BR1 AK fAMAK
$589.00from Raleigh!
(i days "
much mori � year
now'l BOO 531 3136 Thisti .
MATE PAF ' �
KFl I 1 C.Rtf R :
job as Panhellei
semester you mad ervpr
the Sigmas
SIGMA PI : gral ilai
pledges ol Sigma Pi - "
� �. : rreet, Ti . I 111 1
Flowers onathon W ett - tt
-
m ��� tcvei :� :

11) I I ( I C. A IS
� . � r
F.N. Wolf & Co Inc.
Investment Bankers
Full Service National Brokerage Firm
Will be On Campus Recruiting
Thursday Feb. 8, 1()0
Seeking Entry - Level Positions For
Account Executives
Stockbrokers
The S tint ana
5 Visit Plan SI 5
10 Visit Wan$25
15 Visit Plan $30
Wolfe inmng System
756-9180
('oupon Good Thru 51-90
3212 S. Memorial Dr.
HM If Mcl U KIN
� �� '
PHA PHI s
i; tl � fui
Mil AMI KH MARK! I IV
CIA TION
Febi
� .
I() I Host sk.m v

psvehed, il t
C ONCRATU1 lU tNS
pledges upon t I in'
Mi HARRIS
mingt
know y i ternl
. -
SICMAS N) mi IK DATE
read) for the Va
have a destructn natui
' � �
DISPLAY C I Assini Ms
All majors Considered
Training
Sinn I n in the l'lamin'iif OHicc
For More Information
Raleigh Office Virginia Beach Office
Stan Van Etten George Hubbard
SOO-S37-2190 804-498-1100
Space is Limited
ABORTION
Free Pregnancy
Testing
M-F 8:30 - 4:00 p.m.
Sat. 10-1 p.m.
Triangle Women's
Health Center
� i � ippatartfflrfti Moo thru St
�v i. �f " i '���j r � � 2 wttka �' fmii t-
1-800-433-2930
McBudget
Office
Furniture
We Have
�Desks
�Files
�Computer
Furniture
�Chairs
�Safes
�Storage
Cabinets
We Buy. Sell. Trade. �r Lease
Announcements
CAMPUS CHRISTIAN FEL-
LOWSHIP
We Invite vou to be with uv ever) wed
night at 7 ym in rm 212 Mendenhall for
prayer and bible study Everyone is we
� ume to be j part "f this growing fellow
hip For mot! in! .ill 752 '1 ' '
ECU MODEL UN CLUM
TheECUMUNt lubwill behaving il iki
sale lw- I eh 6th in front at the E( U
Student Stores ome ;et some between
class snacks and I � Ip u- raise m 4 � .
Al RQTC DETACHMENT mii;
ONX
Tues Feh 13, IWO "Valentines Sodal .it
Bogie's time TBA .uvs' Don't mis the
Angel Auction
NDRIU CAROLINA TIACH-
ING 1LLLUWS
Freshman Teaching Fellows wnll mwt on
February 3 at 5 pm in Speight 129 Mr lim
Pinkney will speak on the subject of time
management Sophomore Fellows will
meet on February 12 at 5 pm in Speight
Mr Owen Kingsburv will he the guest
speaker
RESIDENT ADVISOR CAND1-
DATES NEEDED.
The'Dept of Resident Education is now
accepting applications for RA positions
ittoi � ir RA positions Qualifies
Full I � student while employed,
2.2CPA �� ididal record, and conflict
free schedule Appticati ns leadline for
t .ill 199 i n v n ei I 2 16 � Applica
' : � kedupal an) resident hall
; irtmental offk e
ECU SPANISH CLUq
The members f the El U Spanish (Tub
will nee' tr onversalion and dinner at
� Feb 7 .it 3 pm
IX L SCHOOL QP MUSIC
I VENTS IAN. 30 - FEB. n
11 'vmphonic Wind Ensemble and E( U
FazzEnsembh William W Wie.inch.irul
C.irroll V Dashlell, Ir, Directors deh 2,
S I5p.n Wrignl Auditorium,tree) Schol
arship H. nefil (i!a ol the I riends of the
ECU School of Music, featuring the ECU
S) mphony (rihestra, Robert I lause, con
ductor, and Soloists I 'onna lease, meo
soprano and lav A Plerson, baritone (Feb
1, 7 V) p m , I hlton Inn, call 757-4851 for
ticket information), Janet Warren Wright,
Senior Voice Re Ital (Feh, ft 00 pm,
Fletcher Rental Hall, free); l.inettc Fish-
fteU, organist Faculty RedfalfFeb 6,8.15
p m irst Presby terianhurch, 14th and
Mm freei DIAL 757 4370 FOR THE
5 IKHiL OF MUSICS "RECORDED
CAI ENDAR OF EVENTS
FREE THROW CONTEST
IM RFC Services will be hosting a free
throw contest in Memorial Gymnasium
February 8 beginning at 4 00 pm Drop in
and take a shot a this years title ECU IDs
required to compete For more informa
tion call 757 4387
RACOLLTBALL DOLBLL
Registration for IM Rl C Serv Ices racquet
ball doubles competition will be held Feb
ru.irv 6 at 5:00 pm in Biology 103. For
further information call 757-6387
VOLUNTEERS NEEDED
An estimated J to 4 million American
women are battered each vear hv their
husbands or partners New I m-ctions, the
Pitt County Family Violence Program,
needs Volunteers to learn about legal prv
te( tion available for women who are vie
timsof abuse To volunteer time or receive
more information call 752 3811 Training
for volunteers will be scheduled in Febru-
ary
ARJS0LD ALR SOCIETY
Arnold Air Soaetv, which is a service fra-
ternity within Air Force ROTC, is sponsor
ing a bl(Hd drive on Feh I, '50 The blood
drive will be held from 12 to hand will In-
field at Mendenhall Student Center
AMMAL RIGHTS
Dr I lal Daniel will apeak to ECU SETA on
' AnimaH ognition" Juesday,February6
at 5 pm in t,i ; : ' bnet business
meeting will follow he public is wel
come
PAGEANT
ALPHA I'l II Al I'll! FRATERNrn INC
will hold a contestant search tor ail inter
listed ladies for the Miss BLACK AND
C.Ol D PAGEAN r on February 8 at Men
denhall Student Center .it 8 p m If vou
can't come to the meeting on that dat or
vou would like more information,
Cleveyoya il 931 7764 orherie Thomas
at 931-8009 or any active member of the
Ladies of Bla k and (lold
CHILDREN'S LEARN TO
SWLM FROGRAM
IheC hildren s Learn to Swim Program for
WSI will begin March Hth. For further
information, contact Melrose Moore,
Minges Coliseum, 77 4632 or 4M.3
HOUSING I ALL 1990
Students enrolled Spring Semester I9H
who plan to return to Fast Carolina Uni
vanity Fall Semester 1990 and wish to be
guaranteed residence hall housing will be
required to reserve rooms during the week
ofPebruarv I" 23 Prior to reserving a room,
a student must make an advance room
payment of $100 These payments, which
must be accompanied in housing applica-
tions-contracts, will K accepted in the
Cashier sOttice. Room 105,Spilman Build
ing, beginning February 1 Students now
living in residence halls should obtain
housing applications from their residence
hall office Students residing off campus
should obtain the applications from the
! Vpartment from the I Vpartment of Uni
versity Housing, Room 201, Whichard
Building These will he available begin
ning February 13 Assignments for Fleming
I (all will be made in Jarvis I lal! and those
for Umstead will be made in Slav I (all All
other room reservations should be made
in the respective residence hall office ac
cording to the following
schedule ASSIC.MENT SCHEDULE
STUDENTS WHO WISHTO RETURN TO
DIE SAME R(X)MS THEY PRESENTLY
OCCUPYMUSTKESERVESUCHRCXIMS
ON: Monday, February ls, 19H)� i(X)
AM to 4 00 PM and 8 00 PM to 1100 PM
(Residence 1 lallOffice) STUDENTSWlIO
WISH TO RETURN TO THE SAME
BUILDINGS IN WHICH THEY PRES-
ENTLY RESIDE BUT DIFFERENT ROOMS
AS WELL AS THOSE STUDENTS RE
QUIRED TO MOVE ROM THE FIRST
FLCX)R OF FLEMING HALL WILL BE
PERMITTED TO RESERVE ROOMS ON
Tuesday, February 20, 1990�900 AM to
14 00 PM (Residence Hall Office) ALL
OTHER RETURNING STUDENTS Wit L
BE PERMITTED TO RESERVE RCXMS
ON A FIRST COME , FIRST-SERVE BA-
SISON Wednesday, February 21, 1990�
Thursday "if AM to ; , v
HaUOrnce) Thursday '�� � � .
940 AM to 12:00 NOON in the Res
Hall Ottice and 1 10 PM to 4:0 "
Department of Univerait) Housing Fi
�i February 23, 1990 � � M I I �
PM in uSe Department oi; niversit)
ing The number ot unasstgned I - I
each building will beposted on the respec
live office door by 800 PM Iuesd �
ruarv 20, 1990 NOTK E rhe re
hall rental rate has � �
1990-91 School Year. However
in the rental rate is anticipated f ��
91 School Year
tCE BIOLOGY CUB
There will be a Btolog) Oub meet .
Tuesday. Feb 20th at 5:00 in room BN
Cucatspeaker Bill Holman wiUbespea
ing on Politics of the Environment
Everyone interested is welcome to join us'
AMERICAN MARKETING
ASSOCIATION
Membership Drive Feb 7and S Chapter
Meeting Feb 8 Bclk's apeaker; Faculty
Muer-Fcb 21 CHher PubliotN Greenville
Daily Reflector, Wed Ian 31, Carolina
Tcviav Friday Feb 2,640AM AMABoard
- All week. AM A Newsletter Contact
Deena Niewnadomski 9J1-797D
See announcements, page 7
(

j
5
1
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1






Cousteau member to discuss world's oceans
The East Carolinian February 6,1990 7
ECU News Bureau
Naturalist-photographer
David O. Brown, a member of the
lacques Cousteau underwater
exploration team, will speak on
'Threats to the Global Ocean" at
BCU Tuesday, Feb. 27.
His lecture, scheduled for 8
P nv in ECU'S Hondrix Theatre, is
sponsored by the FCU Student
Union Forum Committee and the
Cousteau Society and is tree and
Open to the public.
Using information gathered
from the Cousteau Society's
"Rediscovery of the Ocean" expe-
dition, Brown will speak on major
threats to the living sea which occur
where the sea meets shore, bring-
ing humankind into direct contact
with the ocean.
Among the specific threats to
the ocean discussed are the re-
lease of wastes into the sea envi-
ronment at a greater rate than
they can bo assimilated; the con-
version of complex, highly diverse
ecosystems into low-diversity,
predominantly human ecosys-
tems; the increasing demands of
too many people on natural re-
sources, and damage resulting
from recent oil spills.
The locations of problems
observed and documented arc the
Mediterranean Sea, the southern
California coast, the Mississippi
Missouri River system, the Ama-
zon River, coralreef systems, the
Alaskan coastline and the island
of Haiti.
Announcements
Continued from page 6
FCU SCHOOL OF MUSIC
LVLNISlLU.b-U
funettc hshell, organist, Faculty Recital
(Fee 6,8 15pm , First PreabytartanChurcn,
14th .in J Kim free) lohanna Wright, eel
Iim Senior RedtaUFeb 9,9:00p.iri Fletcher
Radial li.iii free); Faculty Recital bv An
tonla Delepes soprano, and ohn B
0 Rnen panist with Marv Burroughs,
horn and Flliot Frank, guitar (Fob 11 4 (X)
pm Fletcher Keotal Hall, tree DIAL 737
1370 FOR IMF SCHOOL OF MUSICS
"RECORDEDCALENDAROF EVENTS
OrtR A mFATFJU!RODUC-
TJON
Three one act operas will he presented
Fnda and Saturday, February lb and 17.
b the ECU ciH'ra theater Performances
begin at B 00 p m in the A ! Fletcher Ke
dtil Hall at the School ot Musk tickets
.ire: -lfor student S5.00for�dultS,tnd
are available from the Central Ilckel 01
Fice Mendenhall "�' 1788 lo be pet
formed are Hw King Who n e I limsell
from F ing Saved b) Phttlp Hagemann,
ton Granger's The Proposal and "The
1 arlingsot Society' by Jacques Offenbach
Die wmks will be sung in English, are full)
costumed and accompanied by orchestra
LQQN1S McGLQHQN I RIO
IN WKICH1 IFn. 20
rhe renowned Loonis McCiohon Mo
performs February 20at 8 ISp.m In Wright
Auditorium with the l'( t' Concert i. hott
under director Itrell Watson lu kits .ire
$; tor studenta, 4 tor adults, at theCantraJ
Ticket Office, Mendenhall, 757
4" McCiohon has recently been named
,iv one of this year s ECU Commencement
speaker i Fiistrto bated in Charlotte came
to national attention in 171 when the
appeared on National Public Radio for 56
weeks on the award winning series
American Popular sngs Since then
they have recorded 26albuma Met ifohon
on ot America � moat respected pianists
and hiiisimtv, has performed vvith and
had his songs recorded bj skh greats as
Tom Bennett, Eileen Farrell, Margaret
Whiting, Frank Sinatra, Woody Herman,
and Rosemary Qooney I le and Charles
Kuralt collaborated on the musical pro-
duction "North Carolina Is My Home "
EASTCAKOL1NA INlVtJL-
SITY GOSFFL CHOIR
the FCU Gospel Choir will celebrate their
ih Anniversary on Sunday, Feb isth at
3 tX'p rn at I lendnx Theater Becky Joseph
ofWITNTV 7willheourMC Admission
is tree'
AMI RIC AN M A R K FT N G
ASSOCIATION
ATTENTION All IN1FKFMFP
STUDENTS The American Marketing
Association meeting will be held Thurs
da) I ebruar) sth .it 3 )0ln theCCBroom
HIM, featuring a buyer I torn IVIk's
IMA
1 he Financial Management A.h iation
Will meet on Wednesday Februar) ' Bt
� ViniiO'm mHi.( H After the meeting
those interested can go with us to the
Shearson Lehman Hutton seminal at the
Greenville Country club Professional
attue is requested tor the seminal
SCHOOL OF SCIENCE AND
M Utl MATICS
lnionn.ition.il Session tor tuil lime Resi
dential Staff position tor '90 91 .it the V
School of Science and Mathematics Fcbru
ar l" 1990,7:00 pm Mendenhall Stu
dent CenteJ all 919 286 136 tor more
information
ICCHIOLOCYCFLP
There will be a Biolog) Qub meeting on
Feb tth at (Xi m room UN 109 Guest
Speaker, Kob Matheson will be speaking
in What the Heck is BioTech? Dinner
afterwards ,it Quincy's Everyone is in
vited to ioin us
PHI SIGMA PI
Phi Sigma Pi and the American Cancer
Society will he holding a fail A Thon Feb
6 People interested in arresting a tnend or
teacher can come to the sign up booth at
the Student Store or call 732-2S74
PH1S1CMAPI
Phi Sigma Pi Natl I lonor Fraternity would
like to congratulate their new brothers
Good luck to Katharine Baker, Beth Ch
ester. I uther Calpepper, Fran Fraier,
lenniter C.ibbs, Sheila I locatt, Kevin f looks,
1 isa Jones, Jay Joyner, Mickie Kennedy,
Bruce Morton, Tresee Relf, and Larr)
I'nferth
rB LHEAITH PROFiSSlO
STU12ENTS
FV Joe Saunders and Mrs Gwendolyn
1 eo T vson will conduct a workshop on
test taking strategies and test anxiety,
Tuesday, February 13 at 5 30 pm The
workshop will be held in Mendenhall,
Room BD-E-1
ATTENTION AFL STCPFNTS
s M (Society lor Advancement ot Man
agement) will be sponsoring a plant tour to
Procter and Gamble on rhuraday, Febru
ery 13th 3 15 p m Please sign up in C,CB
3111 by Tuesday, Febniarv 13th
MUTAJLS CSQUE
Metals Group will be having a Valentine
Jewelry Sale Feb 12, 13. 14 in Jenkins Art
Building Lobby Buy a Valentine gift Star-
ling and enamel will be Featured
IHF LEMDILSISTJEES
The Lemon Sisters and Rutabaga Brothers
at Wrong Way Corrtgan's, Friday night,
February y I lot dance music
FNTFRNATlONALLANr
0 L AG F. 0RG ANIZ ATIQN
Internationa! Movie S'ries shown bv ILO
in Foreign Language TVpt I ounge(GCB)
rhuraday Feb 8, IS and 22 Featunng Far
Fast Sweden and France Free Admission
CO
GStudent
Dvernment
Association
.Documents
S T
CAROLINA
UNIVERSITY
Revised August 1989
By �fe �ft?t tUwHuUra
U
1 doz. Long Stem
Roses
Boxed w baby's
breath
A
& greens
$18.99'
757-1007
5th St.
Downtown
?
dhe Swiss Colony
Sweetheart Far Away?
We Mail
VALENTINE'S DAY IS COMING
SHOP AT SWISS COLONY FOR
UNUSUAL AND DISTINCTIVE GIFTS
CREATE YOUR OWN DESIGNER GIFT
BOX OR BASKET FILLED WITH CANDY
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9
i
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35
Student Judicial Procedures
Currently Under Revision
All Suggestions for
revision welcome.
Must be turned in by Monday,
February 19,1990 in the
SGA Office at Mendenhall
Student Center.
Copies of the current procedures
available in the SGA office and in
Whichard, Room 209.






Page 8
SJItc iEaat (flarnlrotanl
State and Nation
February b, 1990
Bush, Sununu contend
global warming statistics
pollution, still pending in Con-
gress
Part of Hush s Jean air plan
would require automakers to haw
one million alternative-tuel ve-
hicles on the road by P17.
Global warming is the grad
ual increase in the Earth's tem-
perature due to buildup ot heat-
trapping gases emitted into the
atmosphere by burning oil and
is. The White House contends
that considerable s ientific uncer-
tainty remains about the serums
ness of the thre.it.
Sununu reportcdh basques
honed the reliability ot computer
models that project temperature
increases of at least tour degrees
by the year 2050 Some scientists
teara temperature increase of that
magnitude could lead to crop
destroying droughts and coastal
made were "reflective of the of 57 percent, for global change floods due to rising oceans
president's policies" on the issue research
"This is a good speech to Plans to spend $175 million Las! week a report by the
cusingonourconimitmenttode.il to plant one billion trees annually General Accounting Office enri
with the international environ- for a decade. cized the Bush administration for
mental issues m such a way that Major revisions in the Clean not developing a national policy
we don't end up not being able to Air Act to att.uk smog and other on global warming.
WASHINGTON (AD
President George Bush is defend-
ing U.S. efforts to deal with the
global warming problem as his
chief of staff accuses "taceless"
environmental bureaucrats of
seeking to force Americans out of
their cars.
Bush was outlining the U.S.
approach in a speech Monday
before a United Nations spon
sored committee, the Intergovern-
mental Panel on Climate Control.
Bush also met later Monday with
the president-elect of Uruguay,
Luis Alberto Lacalle, and to see a
delegation of U.S. Jewish leaders
On Sunday, White House
Chief of Staff John Sununu denied
reports that he had watered down
the text of Bush's environmental
speech Sununu, speaking on
ABC's "This Week with David
Brinklev said the changes he
use our coal, oil and natural gas
resources said Sununu.
"There's a little tendency bv
some of the taceless bureaucrats
on the environmental side to try to
create a policy in this country that
cuts off our use of coal, oil and
natural gas said Sununu, a nu-
clear engineer by training
"1 don't think that's what this
country wants. I don't think
America wants not to be able to
use their automobiles said the
former governor of New Hamp-
shire, who has clashed with Envi-
ronmental Protection Agency
head William K. Reilly on this and
other issues.
White 1 louse officials said the
president is seeking to underscore
environmental steps he is taking,
including:
A proposal to spend SI bil-
lion in fiscal year ll)tM ,an increase
School begins overhaul plant
s
RALEIGH (AP) As the
March 1 deadline nears, teachers
and administrators in North
Carolina's public school systems
are fine tuning plans to improve
their schools' performance under
the state's School Improvement
and Accountability Act
"It's kind of frustrating at
times said David Higgins If, a
teacher at Poe Elementary in Wake
County. "We'resupposed to have
pretty much 100 percent consen-
sus, and thafs difficult to do when
you're working with 50 to 60
people and tmng not to bruise
any egos. Some people arc so set
in one way, it's kind of tough to
get them to see what you're talk-
ing about
Many educators have been
working since fall to design the
proposals. Commonly known as
Senate Bill 2, the new state law
promises freedom from some sta te
regulations if schools can show
better student achievement.
Certain exemptionsareatrrai
five enough to show up in plan
after plan across the state They
include;
freedom to buy books not
on the state-approved textbook
list
- freedom to hire non-certi-
fied instructors to teach art, mu-
sic, dark e or elementary level '� r-
eign language
freedom to let tea hers use
time flexibly, allowing them to
plan lessons or talk to parents
Mam s, hoolsareexperiment-
ing with schedules, looking at the
school tla' the length oi class
pencils or the length of courses
lor example, East Wafce High in
WakeCounty ma shut ail courses
to a semester, rather than year
king, schedult Principal Barbara
Rogers told I � � i �
of Raleigh.
Teachers at South Granville
High in Granville County have
See Education, page
On the job
Where we expect to be in
the next three years:
Don't know
To leave
work force A
temporarily y
3
To leave
work force
permanently
To be forced to
change jobs
To change
jobs
voluntarily
WMiini m
urce: National Occupational Information Coordinating Committee
Waste not,
want not
More consumers
say they are
buying recyclable
containers:
Buy
recyclable Continue Don't
containers to buy as know
normal
Source: Glass Packaging Institute
Elys McLean-Ibrahim, GNS
Census adjusts results upward
WASHINGTON (AP) Af-
ter the forms are filled in and the
computersare vvhirringaway, the
tune will come for one of the most
controversial political decisions
ever for the I S.Census whether
to adjust the results to makeup for
undercounting in some areas
None ot the 20 prior U.S. cen-
suses has managed to count eve-
rybody and no one expects this
national head count to be perfect
either. But this year, for the tirst
time, some statisticians believe
they can significantly improve the
results bv adjusting the final
numbers.
Aiv.1 Mine tfwtinal iiuresare
used to distribute billions ot dol-
lars in tederal funds and seats
in the House of Representatives
forces on both sides ot the issue
are already �t war.
A Census Bureau analysis
estimated that the I960 national
head count missed more than 3
million people, or 1.4 percent o(
tin- population
It wouldn't make much d I
ference it that were spread oul
evenly, but it isn't. Minorities and
poor people living in large cities
are missed more often than oth-
ers.
it s harder to count 1 lispan-
ics too. especially those who are
here illegally. Men are missed
more often than women, young
people more than the elderly; and
overall, young black men are
missed most often.
New Yorkandagroupof other
large cities, contending the under-
CQunt cheated them of money and
representation, sini for an adjust-
ment in the 1980census. Hie gov-
ernment responded that it was
unable to improve the count, and
the courts rejected the suit.
Hut in the meantime, statisti-
cians worked out methods they
believe can make the necessary
adjustments and it
� � � :
teu areas I � -
man) people wen
. comparing that survey
;�:��. . � " the same � i
gii ns the) i'
undercount. 1 he eshmati
v ould be ust d to adjust the figures
tor all similar areas Enough sur-
veys would allow adjustment of
the whole census, statisti ians
contend.
Bui in lws. theommerce
Department announced there
would be no adjustment m 1990.
Department officials contended
the methods were n i rovenand
that changing the numbers would
shake public confidence in the
figures
Since the blacks and other
minorities most often missed are
mostly Democrats, there was an
See Census, pi 9
General Assembly introduces
aquaculture legislation in N.C.
Bv Donna Hayes
Staff Writer
Mai , I M.r ns, O.i' 'i" News Se'wco
i he Norm Carolina General
Assembly has introduced the
Aquaculture I Vvelopment Act to
pr imote ei ononuc activity and to
expand employment opportuni
ties in North Carolina.
A form of agriculture, aquac-
ulture is the commercial growth
of fish, shellfish, frogs, turtles and
aquatic plants under a controlled
environment.
Aquaculture is one of the
state's fastest rising industries.
Legislators estimate that the aq-
uaculture industry pumps nearly
$12 million a vear into North
Carolina's economy.
Since 1988. the legislature has
invested almost $1 million in
aquacultural product researchand
market development. The invest-
ments were made through the state
agricultural department and the
NorthCarolina I Iniversit) 5) stem
The money appropriated bv
the General Assembl) to begin
these sites was matched in part b
money from private industry and
the federal government. Legisla-
tors appropriated money to hire
personnel and to provide other
support to help residents comply
with the new regulations.
North Carolina State Lniver
sitv has received most of the re
cent appropriations for research
intothe latest production technolo-
gies. Improving production tech-
nologies will lead to improve-
ments in marketability and in
profitability of aquaculture prod-
ucts.
North Carolina State ! r�i i
sitv has three research and dem-
onstration sites ai Aun � a
mouth and Raleigh. W ork i
done there to overt omelimitations
in domestication of the fisi
spaw nine, and th
hybrid striped bass i rawfish and
channel catfish.
I he techniques de eloped in
the last decade are vital in keeping
fish alive and businesses viable
during drought years
"he demonstration project at
Aurora is the tirst successful
commercial pond production of
hybrid striped bass So tar, the
striped bass project has shown a
profit margin three- times as much
as tor catfish, which is the largest
See Aquaculture, page 9
Israeli bus ambush kills nine, wounds 18
CAIRO, Egypt (AP) Two
masked guerrillas stopped a bus
carrying Israeli tourists on a des-
ert road and attacked them with
machine guns and grenades, kill-
ing at least nine people and
wounding 18, officials and news
reports said.
The attack Sunday raised
immediate fears of damage to the
Middle East peace process. Prime
Minister Yitzhak Shamir of Israel,
speaking in a telephone interview
with Israel TV, said it "proves that
hostility towards Israel still exists
and runs amok in the region
President Hosni Mubarak
telephoned Shamir and issued a
statement calling the attack
"monstrous He said it was aimed
at th wartingefforts for Middle East
peace, said the government-run
Middle East News Agency
(MENA).
The bus was carrying 31 Is-
raelis to Cairo from Rafeh, a di-
vided town on the Egypt-Israel
border in the Sinai Peninsula,
when it wasattacked near theSuez
Canal town of lsmailiya, 40 miles
from the capital, the Egyptian
government said in a statement. It
was the worst attack on Israelis in
Egypt since 1985 and the deadliest
single act of terror in Egypt since
Moslem extremists killed Presi-
dent Anwar Sadat and seven oth-
ers with him on a parade viewing
stand on Oct. 6,1981.
The gunmen spoke Arabic
with non-Egyptian accents, the
Egyptian government statement
said, suggesting the) were either
Palestinian or from other Arab
countries.
An unidentified man tele-
phoned the Cairo bureau of a
Western news agency and said
the attack was meant to punish
Mubarak and security ot'finals for
alleged torture in Egyptian pris-
ons. Israel's armed forces radio
said the caller claimed responsi-
bility on behalf of the Organiza-
tion for the Dfcfcmt of Oppressed
in Egyptian Prisons, a previously
unknown group.
Two men in a white Peugeot
station wagon stopped the bus,
got out of the car and opened fire
with machine guns, said the gov-
ernment statement, carried by
MENA. It said they hurled four
hand grenades, two of which
exploded.
A witness, Miriam Kadmon,
was quoted by Israel army radio
as saving the car's driver signal-
led the bus to stop and the attack-
ers then opened fire. An Egyptian,
screaming, jumped out of the
vehicle and was shot to death, she
said.
"The vehicle became like hell
at once, there were shots from
every direction, grenades were
thrown inside the bus and every-
thing was covered with smoke
said Dr. Yigal Barak, a survivor
who spoke on army radio in a
telephone interview from an ls-
mailiya hospital
Barak, who was not injured.
said the attack lasted several
minutes as many passengers lay
flat on the floor. He said he could
not see the attackers but could
hear them firing both from out-
side and from the open doors of
the bus.
"There was a terrible fear and
the feeling of helplessness said
Barak. "Nobody could protect us,
nobody carried any weapons
The government statement
said eight people were killed and
17 wounded. Itsaid thedead, taken
to hospitals in Cairo and lsmailiya,
included three women.
Israel radio, in a later report,
said the ninth victim died this
morning. It put the number of
wounded at 1 Sand said three were
in critical condition.
MENA issued a partial list ot
the wounded, including 13 Israelis
and Egyptian tour guide VVadia
Gamil Serial, 27. Unconfirmed
reports said the tour guide and the
bus driver, also an Egyptian, were
killed.
Israel armv radio said the bus
belonged to an Egyptian tourist
company identified as Santa Ma-
ria.
The tour was organized bv
Ofakim. an Israeli tourist com-
pany Albert Levv, an Ofakim
manager, said the Israelis had
begun aneight-dav tour of Egypt.
He said 12 members of the group
live in Mevasseret-Ziwon, a
Jerusalem suburb.
li





The East Carolinian, February 6, 1990 9
Country Clubs are 'unfinished business'
for black activists in North Carolina
( mari rrrrc ; m � i ui hi ii . promptly, is il �. 1111 with white
mamimii- (Al (. k1 lu'ii wtinill In mr, in inillioii lion r ' '
money and old ways translate into dollar homes and driving epen "The clubs are private, md neighbors "who got in after two
Whites Only" at many North sivc cars, then maybe we'll start your home isprivate Brookshire months Eight months later, the
Carolina country dubs, but the looking around and exploring said. His club, Charlotte Country committee hadn't acted and Crier
state chapter ol the N A Ac T and what the distinctions are between Club, has no blacks Of lows. withdrew his application
othet minorities who have tried us " " Hie two .in- an fxtc-nsion of VVl,s rincerely interested in
and failed to Join the private clubs I or many, i lubs arc an cutcn each other in i manner of spc.ik oming and played by all the roles,
sa the problem is not a primar) sionofhome As such themem- ing. At home, you can invite whom Crier told The Charlotte Observer.
" in the battle for equal berssa) the clubs are social and you want, so you ought to be able "H wasn't a racial challenge, as
members have the constitutional to do the same at your dub' some h'm' cu "r ! would
M impression .s th.it most righl toasstwate with whomever Dr. Raymond GrieroiGreens have pushed it further and filed a
i ks see it as a bit of unfinished they please boro is a black who did not push st
business s.iui Kelly Alexander Stan Brookshire, who .is his application in 1986 to theall-
� v harlotte, president ol the harlotte's m.ivor in 1963 helped white Forest O.iks Country Club, None ol C harlotte's tour old
V National Association for the pressure restaurants and theaters a block from his home. The anes country clubs armel, Char-
in ement of Colored People todi egrecal i uintryclub thesiologisl was told the dub's lotte, Myers Park and Quail Hoi-
lranklv.it is not a burning issue is different from a oublu institu- membershipcommittcewouldacl low have black members.
I U UCcltlOn Continued from pageS
f The Hair Loft
Get a quick Tan Without Burning in Our Brand New Tanning Bed (Wolff Bellanum "S" Lamps) $4 per visit $35 for 10 visits
Wet Cuts - SX.OO iVrms - SUM Walk Ins Welcome' Mon - Fri 10am opm Sat l)jm 1pm evenings h appointment
II? S Mill St W.ntcrv.lle.NC 2X.VK) only miles south of Cam(across from Dixie Queen) Una East Mail 355-5980
�rYrrryinnnrrg"tnrB'B bbb fTYrr6irttXTrtTrrirrvsTrrrtvvr

7 -R an;mWv
5b
&
"a
ioul i onfli '
tiool iK i ided to switch said man) - hool systems would
�' eie,ht-period schedule In- beaskingtofa
� minute periods, the
� �ur "n minute
m twi' davs, in i
� � : i' everv two '��� �
, . ,n) , ,i. . .
� 11 Wedne -da and
i .
� �

than i : � iiuti nl
KSTiF i7Sa
I VI I I I
,i and � �
n i different approach to methodolo minute enough certified teachers to fill working lives to writing rules and
luling Because the school is period the loss in any one course those positions. Some schools will monitoring compliance, this is
todents itcannot tl that ask that they be allowed to used going to be a very traumatic expe
If rdtooffersomcelectivcsmorc fhe Publii I 'rum) non-certified teachers. rience he said
once during the da) said non-profit oi ni oiks Other schools will seek to use Still, teachei indadmii
slant Superintendent Michael to improvi �� I irolina books that are not on the list of tors say the process ol rutiniz
� I Bui students could nol tit schools, has fielded man) ques- those approved by the state as ing their schools tor weaknesses
fives into a six-period day lions about the new law Forum they attempt to challenge ad- has been exhilarating.
Executive Director ohn Dornan vanced students or help slow read-
ers i .lK tl Up.
I t.H hersstill havesomeprob-
vith the law Some are wary
(t the i� i1 mntabilitv side, win. h
savss hools musf show improve
ment in irea such as alifornia
cmentTi A core and state
i � d ol course exams. Mate cdu
� n officials also may have
'�� ihelaw . vvhii h
f(Kus from whether
Is obey rules to how well
itudents perform, I tornan aul
"1 .r people in a state agen( y
who have devoted much it their
Continued from page 8
Jrciall) timed food fish in aquaculture facilities or anything produced
rthCarolina the General v also there and has increased penalties
June Cantrell of the Hdewa expanded aquaculture permits on tor deliberately harvesting dis-
esearch Station said the Ply- the coasl Under th new law, eased shellfish.
uthsiU is not fully operational shellfish cultivation permits will Ihe name of the Seafood Study
� hut she said the facility will include the lea iter col Commission was changed to the
ivc four crawfish ponds and 12 umns directl) � Seafood and Aquaculture Stud)
finfish ponds for the growth of toms, which shou , I in Commission. The change reflects
JKls. - yields f. � : lers the i � .�. itate mission to promote
,mavuiuue IWelon the I .�ii1ft.h'M trtttW n tiL�ftWlintittattbrttw�poducts
an advisor) II. .� .1 I .culture domestically and abroad.
rd to hclpthe itateagr
� tmenf cm ourage thi expat
in ol aquaculture Norf
i , wi rently I i more t
6
Our one year anniversary is here to thank m and
lor your patronage we offer you these specials:
J HI V ()l(,l I ONE FREE J
1 CHICKEN DINNER � All ApiH't iXTS
I I I"
tl
i Half Price After ii
and tax. In restaurant dining only,
i no substitutions I
9:00pm
expires: 2-10-90 I .
P
It s oiu i'eliet tliat bet ause
� � irei hanging i lass fewer
hed u Ii s i n to r ru
� limes he said, and Ibe to i
teachers can use different fori
Aquaculture
vhichateactH'i rK :
Usclv vn ith studt i '
I he
o offer courses in tl rl and


&
Tues Sal 11-11 103 E. Greenville Blvd
Sun 11 - 10 355-3473
Census
(. nntinued from par 8
pollti. a! �
admi
. 1,11 :
ion was : �� �
� by the Reagan
� hara - Baih t
al resigned � t
� - the Cei
� . � n insulted b)
par tinent
fork tits, es
� :ma. I os Ange
i iouston, 1 ade
i and several . i v il
� ii i filed another law
it rv . as settled s ith an
nl thai the government
,id I adjustment and
I publish (riteria tor dc id-
� i tlier to adjust the figures.
! he final decision y adjust
nt istobe madeby July 15,1991
15 months after the April 1
ial count Meanwhile, the
i .ii,us Bureau says a is hiring
) temporary workers, in
addition to its usual staff, to track
down people who don't mail back
the i ensus forms they will receive
in late Man h.
Cindy s
rhc Perfect Party
Roses for Valentine's Day
Must Order Now .v Receive Id off
S 15. do
1
k
Start of) u ')eat
ght '�'�� I isitii q li
ill Evans St. Mall
Downtown
Tl. �� ;��'�'� f FREE
f
r
JO
o
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CasLCarplina
PTavnoueSC
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entrai �
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FEBRUARY 7, 8, 9 & 10
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General Public: $6.00 ECU Students: $3.00
CALL 757-6829
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Jerusalem Milmrb





Pave 10
o
gtttt lEaat (flaroltnian
Features
February 6,1990
School expands
in biomechanics
By Rob Williams
Stiff Writer
ECU'S new biomechanics
laboratory offers the necessary
equipment for educational activi-
ties ,nd research studies in hu-
man movement and human mo-
tion analyses. The tab, which is
located on the third floor of the
new Sports MedicinePhvrsical
Education Building, occupies
2 000 square feet.
Since the central focus of the
lab is human motion analysis, a
special motion measurement sys-
tem, equipped with high-speed
cameras and recorders are used
tor two and three-dimensional
kinematic and kinetic analyses.
rhese analyses provide infor-
mation concerning the movement
of virtually all parts oi the body
during a partk ular activity.
Movements ot these body
I arts are generally compared to
the mov ementol a person's center
oi mass, a point located between
the hips or middle portion of a
person's bodv. Phis is done with
graphic overlays on a computer
screen.
"The center of mass is an ab-
solute reference point for almost
everything we do said Or. lohn
Stevenson, director ot the bi
omechanics lab. "It's very impor-
tant "
Athletes are normally the tar-
gets for such observation, although
according to Dr. Stevenson, the
same analyses can be done on
virtually anyone or anything.
"Similar analyses could be
done on the ami, hand and elbow
movement of a violinist Dr. Ste-
venson said.
Information gathered from
motion analysis serves many
purposes. In the case of athletes, it
primarily' serves to improve per-
formance .nd provide informa
tion on how to prevent injury,
The information we gather
can aho tell us the impact that
equipment, training or injury has
See Medical, page 11
Dr John � .
expected i
J D Wl iti
Ci I's ne
11 pi
chan lab k ribeshisjob rtn I tbisasupi ment to the medical program and is
� �� ted ludyingsports medk ne physi iltherapy inde i e and soorts sciences (Photo by
WZMB's anniversary bash entertains with success
By Jeff Parker and John
Tucker
Matt Thrashers
Attention. Rather than the Stan-
ford dry reviewing style we nor-
mally us I r music articles, this will
be in im � relaxed discussion for
mat Seth ughl thai this might give
the reader better insight into the
Greenville underground" nightlife.
At iff fqfitr (br us,
IT: I think we should start by
being amazed at the Emerald City
music scene these days.
IT: 1 agree. You can go out and
have a fighting chance of seeing a
good band any odd night of the
weekend now. Until just recently,
couldn t do that. Wonder
what s brought this on?
11: I don know, but let's use
this weekend as an example. Fri-
day night was WZMB's eighth
anniversary party, and thev held
it atC Rockefeller's with In I imbo
and Sex Police.
IP: In Limbo, a local band
started off the whole bash� 1
thought thev were good.
II Dimes were just getting
warmed up when wegot there. As
I remember, thecrowd was thin at
I ' Rocks and not much attention
was paid to In limbo. They've
definitely got a lot of potential.
P: They did a version of Love
Kollercoaster and any band that
covers that song is going places
Thev did a lot of fun numbers, but
since most were original songs, I
cant remember em.
T Yeah. I talked to the guitar-
ist Eric Davis before the show
when 1 did a live W7MB radio
interview. The station plays "Turn
It Away "kangaroos" and "The
Suitor which are all originals by
the band
IP: And if you missed them.
just go to East Coast Music and
Video, they all seem to work there.
How about that name. "In I imbo
Skeet?
IT: That's just it. According to
Davis thev didn t have a name,
they were "in limbo when they
tirst startt ind they stayed that
way. But let's move on to the S
Pi and y OU know who they
used to be.
IP. I he Pressure Boys!H
course, they've changed an und,
reformed, and have been $ex Pa-
in �� for more than half a vear now.
By this time, the i rowd waspoui .
ing in, Mb wascondut ting their
world famous live remotes and
I got a free t-shirt nd a tape
I 1 1 got a tree tape phis a
p irtj li.it and .i horn I he band
did start pumping, lay Widen
house and Stacy Guess were on
tire on the trumpets and ev� rv
five minutes vocalist and bassist
Norwoodhcek was telling the
mixing board man to turn up the
volume (n the belting brass. The
crowd was definitely getting into
it.
IP: Yeah they were. 1 hat was
some of the liveliest dancing the
Emerald City has seen in a while.
Most ot thecrowd kept trying to
get a little slamming going, but
the bouncers kept stopping that.
A tew people were kicked out. By
the way, thanksY Rocks' tor not
kii king us out
I! Wedidcomcclosetobeing
ejected. It they hadn'tbeenthrow-
ing opl it that place would
have definite!) been overpa kixb
1 he heat m that pla was in red
ible. Most of theguysthat wereup
front jamming had their shirts off
,nd slinging drenched hair
around What do you think re.ilK
got 'he ere .� 1 c
IP: It was that girl with the
boots, hist kidding It had to be
w hen SP did ' Brick I louse, that
�issif����� fores tune ft was
even better than when I heard
them do it in Ireen; boroafter that
lame R I M com i it Pardon us
tor not remembei ii spe-
i ifi songs like -
11 "Flam
tos lackt t! B the a1 thi e four
words are all the lyrics in the song
I guess that s why we remember
it We weren't able to focuson lOO
much at that point.
IP: Neither were the Sa Pc
lice, when we conducted our in-
credibryirM oherent interview back
in the kit( hen. What were some of
those quotes we got from them
T They said things like "we
tlike to play "we don't like to
r e Mneyat!sportgoateesahd
"Pi � B -r-suck Itwasagreat
night for music. The next night
was a little bit more laid back as
we made it to the New Deli and
caught the Charlotte based group
� in. I hey wen' definitely
See Weekend, page 11
Lexicon
Mushroomin
For the week
of 2590
Germane: A of Get
man origin. B. relevant.
C growing; D disci-
plined
2 Arcane: A secret. B.
classical, C distant. D
covered
3 Pervade: A intrude.
B convince C disrupt.
D spread throughout
4 Malign A. punish. B.
disorient, C swindle; D
slander.
5 (anon A shout: B.
stipulation. C standard:
I) function
(V Flounce: A. lie; B.
jerk; C jostle; I) hesi
tate
7. Commiserate: A be
grateful. B. pity; C au
thortze; D. forgive.
8 Expropriate: A. dis-
pose, B tr.ove, C banish.
D. recover
r equivocate: A. ex-
press verbally; B eva-
sive speech. C tease, D.
fair minded
10 fulminate A
smooth over; B de
t ounce; C bring to a
boil; D foam
-Compiled by Matt
Richter
Playhouse revives
James Dean legacy
I t. I News Huri'ju
The Sex Police played to a high Intensity crowd at O'RocMellers Friday night Band members are (from
left to right) John Plymale. guitar and vocals, Stacy Guess and Jay Widenhouse, trumpet. Norwood Cheek,
bass and vocals; and Jody Maxwell on drums.
�V tor fames Dean has b� en
dead for � ears but tlv, stai ivith
tin- n be! im �.� and su h film
. redits as ' iiant an i t �
Eden ' will be rt urrected in an
East Carolina I niversity Play-
house production scheduled for
Feb. 7-10 with nightly perform-
arw es in U c iinnis I heatre begin
in iv at 8: 1 5 p m
1'he Ed Graczyk play, "Come
hack to the 5 and Dime, Jimmy
Dean immj Dean tells the story
(t a group ot women who recall
their teen years as members of a
lames Dean fan club. As grown
women, thev assemble over Coca
Cola, bourbon and 1 one Star Beer
for an evening of nostalgia at a
five and dime store in a dying
Texas town to observe the anni
v cr -ary ot I Van's death
I he play swings back and.
forth betwei n 1975 and 1955, the
ir lames I Van died, to reveal
. i those assembled at
II unii n. Emotionally, they
laugh, explode, become furious,
tell lu s and, occasionally, tell the
tnu
I he "Jimmy Dean" cast is
i omprisedol ninedrama students
intheEC UDepartmentol Theatre
Arts
I ickets for the play are avail-
able at the Messick Theatre Arts
Center box office at $6 each tor the
general public, 4 for persons in
groups ot Id or more and $3 tor
ECU students.
An ideal view:
Chocolate addiction disrupts lives of thousands
7 i inin K,7.im hallucv t.anhiuies of erowine tired of chocola
By Caroline Cusick
Features Editor
A disease so terrible that
American media refuses to risk its
reporters or publicize its existence
issweepingthecountry Although
there have been no reported fa-
talities at this time, this illness is
completely incurable and ex-
tremely contagious.
Thediseaseischocolitis. Many
victims across the country have
been cursed by this plague and
are doomed to suffer well into
their elderly years. They have no
alternative but to struggle to con-
trol this sickness which affects
body, mind and soul in the same
wavs that alcohol and cocaine
affect their victims.
Cravings are n annoying
effect of this substance abuse. They
attack without warning at incon-
venient intervals. Cravings prey-
on the weak, fined or bored choco-
holic bv attacking the unsuspect-
ing victim after he or she has
crawled into bed at night; during
long, bland meals of vegetables,
meats, and fruit juices; or while
sitting in classes on rainy, cold
Mondays. Tormented chocohol-
ics inevitably break down and
make mad dashes for the nearest
chocolate milk, chocolate candy,
chocolate flavored coffee, choco-
late doughnuts or hot fudge sun-
daes.
Frequent attacks of chocolate
cravings take tollson mental health
of chocoholics and send them,
unprepared, into bizarre halluci-
nations. All obec?s yvith ret tangu-
lar shapes doors, books, micro-
wave ovens, wall portraits, cars
and trucks appear to delirious
victims as giant chocolate bars.
1 lershey kisses are seen in all tri-
angular shapes. And all round
objects resemble bon bons, M&Ms
or Cadburv Easter Eggs.
Along with the inability to
stop eating mocha flavored foods
or to avoid vending machines,
chocoholics gain weight. Flab
consumes energy. I ack of energy
leads to abandonment of exercise
which results in more flab. Obe-
sity eventually sets in leaving
diseased chocolitis victims with
deteriorating physiqncsand silent
telephones.
During winter, warning signs
of chocolitis accumulate beneath
multiple layers of clothing. The
humiliating truth of "eat it today,
wear it tomorrow" is blatantly
obvious when summerarrivesand
chocoholics uncover winter's "it
keeps me warm" fat which has
appeared around once tiny waist-
lines.
Combatting this illnessisonly
possible through intense dieting.
One method of dieting iseliminat-
ing sugary foods and eating only
lettuce. The preferred method of
dieting, however, is avoiding let-
tuce and eating exclusively the
stomach-rotting, tooth-decaying,
addictive chocolate stuff in hopes
of growing tired of chocolate and
having the disease disintegrate
With this method of dieting, the
use of scales deteriorates but crav-
ings for the crippling substance
intensify.
There is now a nationwide
therapy group for chocoholics
known asChocolate Anonymous.
Neighborhood chocolate lovers
are coming forward with support
for one another in their daily
battles against the disease and its
side effects. This treatment has
proven successful thus far and
though it encourages nutritional
foods and exercise, it allows occa-
sional indulgenccsinchocolatefor
purposes of emotional stability
and moral encouragement.





The Fast Carolinian, February o, 1990 11
Student Profile
Sophomore student excels at ECU
academically and occupationally
Medical
Continued from page 10
By Deanna Nevgloski
Staff Writer
Ever Wondet what it would to like to major in physical therapy, be
a dorm resident advisor, manage a social life and still have an overall
(;PA ot 3 sA
Sophomore Lisa Beavers is doing just that and loving every minute
ol n'
I work well under stress she said Unlike most of us. Beavers, 20,
t.ikrs.ill her responsibilities at ECU in stride, and turns work into fun.
typical day tor Beavers begins early since she is now on staff with
sports medicine Working 30 to 40 hours a week. Beavers now has to
. intend with extra responsibilities
As a freshman last year, Beavers started out as a rookie in sports
medicine and eventually worked her way through the curriculum.
Reavers S hard work and determination brought her to her current st.itt
position
rrs has been gaming experience in sports medicine since she
attended high school She has worked with many ECU sports trams
ring her involvement here at the university, Already having worked
with football sot.err. tennis, volleyball and the girls basketball team,
r. rr i currently working with the girls Softball team
hi February, when football training begins, Beavers's work hours
il! increase, and she will have to bo on the football field at t- 4 a.m.
Beavers said football is her favorite sport to work with, so she
csn't mind the extra time she has to put into it She also said that
tball is an exciting sport, and recalled a time when she traveled with
in football team to Clemson University.
1 m with all the extracurricular activities Beavers has to do, she
is sets aside time to get her homework done while she is in
C with the sports teams, Beavers Uses her bre.iks to t .it, h up on
� minute reading or studying
V- Beavers looks ahead to the future, she said she would hue to
- in physical therapy, but would rather deal with handicapped
ion than to work with victims ol burn, stroke or amputation.
She �lso said that she would like to work with athletes, and that
rkil tor a college sports team or a professional team would be a
� e in her lifetime goals
1 low ever her goals after graduation are to work in a clinic mvolv-
ports medicine, and to work with physical therapy involving
. � : , hildren.
VI i n she i- not at PUP. Beavers lives in Middletown, R.I She
r summers at home while working as a waitress in a respet t-
r� staurant beavers notes that she is able to watch main ol the
� lurnaments that make the ocean state so popular
b-ers manages it all classes a high GPA, a social lite, an RA
n and a job on the staff team ot sports medicine. 1 lowevet
it mav seem, Beavers said it s easy to do it all by turning the
� 0 ni'
(n an athlete Pr Stevenson said.
According to Pr. Stevenson,
the motion analysis of a baseball
player's swing can allow certain
connections to be made between
the size and weight of the player's
bat, and the player's physical
make-up and movement at the
plate.
"By this, we can tell, for ex-
ample, if a lighter bat would be
best for greater velocity in a
plaver'sswing, or whether a heav-
ier bat, with a greater mass is best
suited tor a particular player's
performance at the plate
This tvpe ol motion analysis
is also useful in the holds ot medi-
cine and rehabilitation.
Weekend
The science ot biomechanics
has developed rapidly over the
last twenty vears and has roots
that can be traced to anatomy,
engineering, aerospace science,
rehabilitation medicine, and ortho-
paedics among others.
The biomechanics laboratory
is involved in educational activi
ties for undergraduates and
graduates alike. Independent re-
search projects are also available
to qualified students. A graduate
concentration in biomechanics is
currently being designed that will
attract qualified students from
sports medicine, physical therapy,
and exercise ami sport s( ionic
programs.
Continued from page 10
funking.
IP. they were wired up, all
right. 1 appreciate any band that's
not afraid to dress stupid and spa
out They've got a serious bass
player, rhey're no ohnny Quest,
but they're tun to see.
(T: I think Tunkcnstein was
better.
P: ('ut's is iaw.
T: ;��
IP Qut I
II Vunl
IP . it's apples and
oranges.
I I 1 ho v rowd was small but
people were still managing to do
some slammin 1 hope they come
back s(Hn
IP: All in all, a classic week-
end for live bands. 1 hope this is a
trend that continues In.reenville
toi a darn long time.
IT I agree. The only problem
is that good bands arc playing .it
the same time and there's not
enough crowd to go an iund.
p & IP Summing up, all ou
need lor an a tion pa ked week
end is live bands (tikeSex Poli e I
And that's it. I lappv Birthda) .
'ZMB!
Sharky's
of Greenville
Located l Sports Pad on 5th Street
Enter through Allc
Feature Briefs
Baby boomers band together
Members receive health and travel benefits
ibv Boomers are banding together to obtain financial benefits
irt i au9es, reports USA Weekend. Members ol the American
� no! Boomers receive health and travel discounts and finan
� � assistance Hie American Association ol Baby Boomers
� � isegenerationalinequitiesingovernmentalprograms Annual
� � members .ire 510.
Syphilis cases increase in U.S.
�. philis �ases in the United Mates are in reasing at an alarming
rding to federal health officials, rhe number of cases increased
. . � MM, in 1986 to 44,000 in 1989, a 41-year high. Syphilis is
Ithrough sen of birth and can be deadly if left untreated
Videos seek to improve love life
m. n, an companies are producing videos tor people who want
� pi ,ve their love lives, reports USA Weekefd. Some of the newest
Flirting How To Do It Right "Finding Your Loving Part
�. iuide to Getting Girls "Heavy Petting "Give Love With
Bus aglia "
Nike unveils new shoe ads
Nike will unveil two new television commercials tor Air Jordan
thieti shoes on Feb. 11. The ads, like those of the past two years, will
it in basketballstarMichaellotdanandactor-directorSpikeLee. 1 he
,i! air during theBS telecast ol the NBA AlbStargame.
Pollution becomes big business
Pollution is betominp a big monevmaker, business analysts say
With the increase in environmental regulations, companies areoffering
� sting, investigative and cleanup services. One Midwest engineering
rm that specializes in environmental work reported a 67 percent
rease in business in the past vear.
Citizens want consistent mail service
Americans are demanding consistency rather than speed in mail
.rr: u e, postal survevs indicate. Mail customers do not expect or need
overnight delivery, but thev want assurances two-day delivery sched-
ules will be met. postal ottieials My. The US. Postal Servici polled
27,000 individual and business customer over a 14 month span.
Companies prohibit reference giving
( hecking references provided by job candidates is becoming more
difficult. Companies, fearing lawsuits, are prohibiting their employees
from -peaking about colleagues who have applied tor obs elsewhere
i M so human resource managers polled bv the National Association ol
rporate and Professional Recruiters. 41 percent had policies torbid-
ding employees to give references
Market develops for used CDs
A market is developing for used compact discs, reports ISA Week-
end Reasons: Da are nearly indestructible, md used ones sound as
id as new ones, .onsumers are exchanging old titles tor new ones;
prices of used discs are as much as $5 below the $12.99-114.99 rang for
nt w discs.
ci�yifM MM iA roPAY!AkQrihiiaftaMilMMMart
I huis.
Import Ni
Tins.
2 For
Tuesday
Sun.
tomestics
$1.00
Playing
' February 7, 1990
4? 8:00 I'M
IIKNDKIX THEATRE
� FREE WITH STUDENT ID
Sponsored hv Sludrnt I ni�n
Films CsmmMfM
IIII; SIM:XI! I SiAl
anus 1 ilms and 1 ilms ln orporated
Thursday. Feb. 8. 1990
3:30 pm in Room 1031
of the
General
Classroom Building
:
Retail Buying Strategies
Guest Speakers will be
Belk representatives
Auclra Thorton and
Reid Gaines!
Refreshments Will be Served
!
I
I
f
1� yyw;wy;y?
�����'��
1
I
��� � � �
Sharkv is a private club for members and
21 Mars old guests.
r1
"FREE SHARKY'S MEMBERSHIP"
With This Cougon
(
CKUi
4
y

ancttUi
7
tomanccic
7
Open Your Heart to the Hilton Inn-Greenville for a
Special Valentine's Week starting February 9-14
V Charley O's I.oriiifi Couple
I hiring the week of Pclmuir) 0 I I, �� II IKI ' V 'a
loving couple featuring menu und eh.imp.nine specials V
House Sal.nl lol.Me. I il V I .1, i Minion
(tnrden Freah Vegetables Rk-e I'll linked l'olntn
V Wlille lioeolate Mousse wtllt Rnsplen
SI 1!M IVr K'cnMMI
V Valentine's Weekentl Special
Riot. . . Wed Hot Rendezvous
iisri.Mls is" oiliest V Pols ol I i illtl Speei.ils
(lYi.luy & Siilttrmiy Oiiiy?) fctti.OO (OVCr i llill'lC
V Valentine's Sunday da launch
I i v.m 1 ovcdonctouvcrysfHM lul Sunday dtua llntm hfeuluilng
curved ronal leefand Imkecl lliim, Fried lik-kcn, SeulI I
1 icsli V lliihli s. Smoked Salmon witli I ivsk lk�gt� - n urn
cheese Or choose from Trndmil Hrcnkfnsl Items itkt le l�
nrdci iimeleis, Wi.nis, Ikieini iiimI Sausage dd tollnil (opes.
Salads, naoortcd Hretuls otiri DeiwertM Rm Ih� p.ne, i Ikniidi
s, i w .I Stuidoya lonn 11 nin 2pm
SIO Per IVcsoii
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vulcnllnc'u Weekeiwt, u. nl (rout Uived om: to u iiitfiil mil Imtukjc
yomsi lves tvltli In room . Itceae, frwH, nml ctMnpllnieiilarj i kom
Miync him ilown servici Isalaopmvkled.cmnplele wllh choco-
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V Take Advantage of Our Valentine's
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ninnerKm H17.99
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207 S W iVeerwilie Blvd
Gieenviile NC 27834
(9191 3b5 5000





Page 12
Lady Pirates slide
past Mountaineers
1 largrove leads Hues with 2C)
By David Reichell
Stiff Writei
Mu! um,Ii P.it Pierson and oachPierson Phis game should
the 1 a�l i'n.iie basketball team help us going Kick into conloi
improved then record to 12 i h ence pi.n
deteating pj il.uhi.in Stati 'b tter the two teams traded
"l Saturday night in MingesC oli baskets tor the first tout minutes
m el the iovond halt the I .ul i
fhe I-idy Pirates had anothei rates took the lead withlh:2
career high perfomance Mem and never trailed tor then tofthc
sophomon forward ' nva I lat came
he scored 2 j � ts on i lat i �� , onsi -u tit
shooting from the field scorei i :� . .� ttn . mo t nl her
appv tor our team, points in the paint Hut freshman
il
� '� ed in cuard C.r r O nnel added
ina� h Tier 2 pointsin rtdhall I
� i C I' a ii � Ie t h rea I
i I . ' ti ;i
tliis veai I i I led bv as mat
. . .
t the tirst halt a .� � ping I
idy Mount a pail ol Inn ki I
. ith S W to pla in the
Isomcheip hel ad Mom tail ivrsti
' - ti limb back i tl pi rn
ed but tl id
: � ntei , � itter I
1 Hargrove pi
� � ' ' ' Iv Pirati , ; k I'irati
' � ' � tl i ' - �
practiced i ird tl i . � ,ft, � � � ;� . �
k ' in tlie titst hall Iv s d
H tho wereone held the I ,id Mountan in I
r h cal teams that percent shooting fn i tl field
; � � the came
hed back (it '
; � ince It there w asadi � � � let '
� �' game it was 1 �.
: ' n th isl Stat ndod F
f the tirst hall as for the canv
an
ullje East (Uarulurian
Sports
el
Richardson,
Pirates sail
past avv
V 1
ami hex en! t-i-tte
� said
�: � rebound
i d thou
O'Donnell adds uniqueness to ECU basketball
r t 11ip Rutan
�si.ill ntcr
� reak
ball to her
ttietim
I ft I
ki i ' I
w hat n
unit
� thel
(�;�' rii : ce than most ollt ceat r
Gaynor O'Donnell ,te
Caskius sees good
iuid bad in program
By (Catherine Anderson
5pe ul to I he I asl C arolinian
I r id (.askins, the newest addition to E I s Intramural Recrea
� i ��� � �� es IRS) became interested in intramurals after stumbling
� � progi im at� urge Mason I niversit
thi issistant director of Intramural-Recreational Services,
is ii I rgi intramural ; rtsprogram Mis job entails organiz
tei ng .ill structured intramural sp rt
e : ; � ents at E I
iskn I i i vavsbeen an avid sports fan and atl � �� I partici
�� - � er.f itball and basketball at Wakefield High School
rhngton mt a. before gi iduating in I Wl
ter i i � i � � � legree in ph si( .il edui ati n from
' . � - . � � tv,Gaskins went to Louisiana State L'niversits
� he worked .is a graduate assistant and received his masters
, .
� � :� � I ' iskins was Recreation l.eadci l-H in
iskmsdi cribed this jol a a vouth sporKdiret
I �
- i � been at Ft ; foi n tovei ix months rhrough his work
� thi � lent he has formed definite opinions and ideas about the
. � n e(!
( .akins saul, 'I really like the students as tar as their interest in
things rhen Gaskins went on to sav, I do think some ot
theattil ire bad I don't know if they (students) will ever have a
ki �v what tvpeof program they have here rhereare things
� � ii � . �� tl it in i ! .i i ible to students on mi t impus
i , � pointed out the i I . � f activities ffered at E
� i ult and staff � an pai hi ipate in aerol itdoor recrea
See (,ask ins, page I
Defense!
ichPatl
t victory o
Track teams fare
well in weekend
� - �
competition
Sport
,
i
. �
M id -

i'M i
inlrvmp
- �
e I ! !i s





t
SIfrg iEast (Earnlfman
Page 22
Sports
February 6,1990
Lady Pirates slide
past Mountaineers
Hargrove leads Bucs with 29
By David Reichelt
Staff Writer
Head coach Pat Pier son and
the Lady Pirate basketball team
improved their record to 12-5 by
defeating Appalachian State 76-
71 Saturday night in Minges Coli-
seum.
The Lady Pirates had another
career high perfomance from
sophomore forward Tonya Har-
grove, as she scored 29 points on
11 from 17 shooting from the field.
"I'm real happy for our team,
especially the way we played in
the second half said Coach Pier-
son after the game. 'The second
half was probably our best offen-
sive performance this year
The l.ady Pirates struggled
during much of the first half as
they trailed the Lady Mountain-
eers 12-23 with 8:58 to play in the
half. The Mounties got some help
early from two three-pointers from
guard Daren Gruca, who finished
with 12 points for the game, and
strong inside play form center
Glenda Cunningham. Hargrove
scored eight of the Lady Pirates
first 12 points.
"We practiced real hard this
week because we knew coming
into this game that they were one
of the more physical teams that
we play Hargrove said.
ECU climbed back into the
game behind a good performance
from junior forward Rosey Marsh.
She had nine points in the last
eight minutes of the first half as
the Laady Pirates closed the half
. trailing by one point 3tkil. ��
"I'm real happy how the girls
were able to come back late in the
first half and the second half said
Coach Pierson. "Thisgame should
help us going back into confer-
ence play
After the two teams traded
baskets for the first tour minutes
of the second half, the Lady Pi-
rates took the lead withl6:29 left
and never trailed for the rest of the
game.
Hargrove was the consistent
scorer inside getting most of her
points in the paint. But freshman
guard Gaynor QDonnel added
12 points in the second half to give
ECU an outside threat.
ECU led by as many as 12
pointswithl0:28toplay with Irish
Hamilton helping the cause with
a pair of buckets.
The Lady Mountaineers tried
to climb back with a couple runs,
but the Lady Pirates shot well
enough from the foul line (64 per-
cent for the game) to shatter the
Appalachian momentum.
The Lady Pirates shot 60 per-
cent from the field in the second
half after only shooting 34 percent
in the first half. ECU'S defense
held the Lady Mountaineers to 37
percent shooting from the field for
the game.
If there was a downride to this
game, it was how Appalachian
State outrebounded ECU 57 to 33
for the game.
"We need to crash the boards
ftwl box out t?rttei 99M9MI SBMB
"I thought (forward) Kim Dupree
rebounded well off the bench
though
Sophomore forward Tnya Hargrove s display ot basketball dazzled her opponents as sne scored zv pom;s
to lead the Lady Pirates to their 12th win of the season. (Photo by J.D. Whitmire � ECU Photo Lab)
O'Donnell adds uniqueness to ECU basketball
By Chip Rutan
Staff Writer
Gaynor O'Donnell
When the Lady Pirates are on
a fast break, most of the time, fresh-
man guard Gaynor O Donnell will
be leading the way, passing the
ball to her teammates for an easy
layup.
However, what makes
O'Donnell really unique is her
backgrou nd. Comi ng to the U ni ted
States from Liverpool, England at
the age of 17, she had a different
experience than most college ath-
letes.
"I've played (basketball) in
France, Spain and Holland
O'Donnell saidThat's what I
really think developed me as a
player
While in England, O'Donnell
began her basketball career when
she joined the international team
at the age of 13. However, playing
only one year of basketball in the
United States,O'Donnell said that
she did have some adjustments to
make.
"I've come from playing once
a week at home (England), to plav-
ing an hour of basketball a day in
high school she said.
O'Donnell made the adjust-
ment well, as during her senior
year at Southern Wayne High
School inGoldsboro,sheaveraged
16 points, 15 assists and six re-
bounds per game. She was named
the Mid-Eastern 4-A Player of the
Year in 1989 and played in the
NorthCarolina East-West All-Star
game during the same summer.
With her wide range of abili-
ties as a player, O'Donnell was
recruited by Coach Pat Pierson.
However, ECU wasn't the only
school interested in her talents �
she also had offers from UNC-
Wilmington, UNC-Chapel Hill,
and Appalachain State.
Taking into consideration the
coaches at ECU and the physical
education department, O Donnell
said, "I narrowed it down to
Chapel Hill and here (ECU), and 1
finally chose here.
See O'Donnell, page 14
Gaskins sees good
and bad in program
By Katherine Anderson
Special to The East Carolinian
David Gaskins, the newest addition to ECU's Intramural-Recrea-
tional Services (IRS), became interested in intramurals after stumbling
onto the program at George Mason University.
Gaskins, the assistant director of Intramural-Recreational Services,
is in charge of the intramural sports program. His job entails organiz-
ing, supervising and administering all structured intramural sports
activities and special events at ECU.
Gaskins has always been an avid sports fan and athlete. He partici-
pated in track, soccer, football and basketball at Wakefield High School
in Arlington County, Va. before graduating in 1981.
After receiving a bachelors degree in physical education from
George Mason University, Gaskins went to Louisiana State University.
There he worked as a graduate assistant and received his masters
degree in recreation administration.
Before coming to ECU, Gaskins was Recreation Leader 4-B in
Arlington County. Gaskins described this job as "a youth sports direc-
tor
Gaskins hasbeen at ECU for just over six months. Through his work
with the students, he has formed definite opinions and ideas about the
IRS program at ECU.
Gaskins said, "I really like the students as far as their interest in
doing new things Then Gaskins went on to say, "I do think some of
the attitudes are bad. I don't know if they (students) will ever have a
chance to know what type of program they have here. There are things
that we do here that are not available to students on most campuses
Gaskins pointed out the many types of activities offered at ECU.
Students, faculty and staff can participate in aerobics, outdoor recrea-
Sec Gaskins, page 13
Richardson,
Pirates sail
past Navy
By Lisa Spiridopoulos
Staff Writer
Head basketball coach Mike
Steele had a great 36th birthday in
Annapolis, Md. Saturday, thanks
in part to freshman guard Steve
Richardson.
Richardson pouted if! a game
high 36 points, including an ECU
record eight three pointers, to lead
the Tirates to a 85-69 Colonial
Athletic Association win over
Navy.
"Stevie was really hot Steele
said after the game. "ot only d id
he shoot it (the ball) well, but he
passed well and played defense
well. He just had an outstandingly
complete game
Richardson finished thegame
shooting ll-of-16 from the field
(68.7percent),6-of-7 from the free
throw line (86 percent), two re
bounds, one steal and one assist
The win, ECU'S third in a row
ended a five game losing streak to
the Midshipmen in Halsey Field
House, and improved the team's
record to 11-11 overall, 4-1 in the
CAA.
For Navy, it was their sixth
loss in a row, and fifth loss in the
CAA. The Midshipmen (4-16)
were led by sophomore forward
center Sam Cook's 14-point per-
formance.
ECU shot an impressive 73
percent hom the field in the first
half, and gained a 15-point
halftimc lead, 41-36. The Pirates
finished the game shooting 61
percent from the field (26-of-43),
10-of-14 from three-point range
"This was a hjgpgpfrfof p$
Steefe said. 1 trunk now the Vids
arc starting to feel good about
themselves and each other
The Pirates' post players also
had a tine performance as innior
forward Tim Brown finished with
10 points, senior forward Gus Hill
chipped in 13 and junior forward
Darrell Overton added eight
"In the first half, our goal was
to go inside Brown said. "Our
post game is getting better, and
today we plaved with a lot of
emotion
Freshman guard Paul Chil-
dress got three assists early in the
game as he connected with Brown
for three easy baskets in the paint.
Childress, who is leading the Pi-
rates in assists, finished the game
with four assist and one lv.
The Midshipmen were able to
See CAA, page 1"
Defense!
Lady Pirate head basketball coach Pat Pierson (Ml " twrti to
turn up the defense in their 76-71 victory over Appalachian �
Saturday night (Photo by J.D. Whitmire � ECU P' . la
Track teams fare
well in weekend
competition
Sports Information
East Carolina men's track
team heads south this weekend to
participate in the University of
Florida Bennett Bank Invitational.
Coach Bill Carson will work
both his sprinters and his relay
teams on the "fast track" at
Gainesville. Carson hopes to use
his runners in their individual and
relay races in order to qualify them
for the 1C4 A's to be held March 3-
4 in Boston, Mass.
Over the past weekend, Car-
son and the Pirates traveled north
to participate in two indoor meets.
The Pirates competed in only the
relay races in both meets and had
solid performances in the three
races they ran.
On Friday, Feb. 2, the Pirates'
4 x 400 meter relay team ran in
front of 16,500 people in Madison
Square Garden at the Wanamaker
Games. The team of Junior Davis,
Duane McGill, Corey Brooks and
Brian Irvin performed well as they
won their section of the relay with
a time of 3:20 30. The time was the
4th fastest time out of all the colle-
giate teams that participated, and
it was the 6th fastest team of all 56
teams that ran in the 4 x 400.
On Sunday, the Pirates trav-
eled to Fairfax, Va. to take part in
oneof the most prestigious indoor
track meets in the country, the
Mobil 1 Invitational. ECU com-
peted in both the 4 x 200 meter
relay, and the 4 x 400 meter relay.
In the 4 x 400 meter relav, the
team of Davis, McGill, Brooks and
Irvin finished fourth in the event
with a time of 3:18.10. Colonial
Athletic Association for James
Madison placed first with a time
of 3:16.67.
East Carolina ran a solid race
in the 4 x 200 meter relay and
finished just .14 seconds behind
winner T ttsburgh. Irvin, Damon
Desue, McGill and Davis ran the
race in 1:2958 to take second.
The Pirates led the race early
after a fine lead leg by Irvin. Pitts-
burgh overtook the Pirates in the
middle of the race, but Davis ran a
See Track, page 14






1

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The East Carolinian, February 6,1990 13
Sports Briefs
Gioiosa jailed for transporting drugs
1 he one-time roommate Ol former Cincinnati Reds manager Pete
Rose was sentenced to live years in federal prison for transporting
cocaine and conspiring to hide Rose's Racetrack earnings from the
I nternal Revenue Service. Tommy i iioiosa, 31. said in an interview that
Rose bet on baseball and the Keds, a charge that Rose denies.
Atlanta bids for 1996 Summer Olympics
Atlanta joined the ranks of live other cities who met Thursday's
deadline tor submitting bids to host the 1 Summer Olympics. The
other applicants are Athens,Greece; Melbourne! Australia; Belgrade,
Yugoslavia; bronto Canada; and Manchester, England.
East German cyclists turn professional
Siv East German cyclists, including three 11S8 Olympic champions,
have taken the unprecedented stepofsigning contracts with some of the
world's top professional teams, rhecyclistsare thought to be among the
erst East( lerman athletes lured by pro offers since social reforms swept
across their homeland last November, said a fourdelrumpcyeling race
official.
NCAA hears former coaches' testimony
Bob Wade, the tenner Maryland basketball coach, will testify
! riday on allegations thai he violated NCAA rules during his three
e.irs .it the school.Wadc will testify in San Diego before the NCAA
v ommittceon Infractions on the charges, the most serious being that he
gave $232 and clothing to a player.
Ware's trip to Sugar Bowl not illegal
1 leisman i roph) winner Andre Ware did not violate NCAA rules
, lien he went on a weekend trip to the Super Bowlasaguostol 1 louston
h � quarterback Warren Moon, officials said rhursday. Ware, a
� uarterbackal 1 louston, is considering b passing his senior year
entei the l I drafl
Players suspended for sixteen games
1 hree pitchers and an outfielder tor the University ol Arkansas
baseball team, who were linked to a NCAA gambling investigation,
,t sit out the first 16 games ol next season. The players: Reliel pitchers
Phil Stidham and Mark Swope, outfielder Haden Etheridgeand pitcher
I larris
Cowboys, Vikings finalize Walker trade
he National Football I eague's Dallas Cowboys and Minnesota Vi-
� gs finally wrapped up the Herschel Walker trade, officials said.
. 'alias will keepcornerback Issiac 1 lolt and linebackers esseSolomon
I : avid 1 toward. Minnesota will get third-round picks this year and
in TU and a lOth-round pick this year.
Jacjcson fails to impress arbitrator
Jackson led the Kansas City fWafs in home runs and RBTslast
: on, but it wasn't enough tor a baseball arbitrator to grant him his
pr posed salary ol $1,900,001 Instead arbitrator Stephen Goldberg
rhose the Royal's offer of $1 million making the 1989 All-Star MVP the
th highest paid Royal in 1990. rhe difference in salary proposals was
n zest in basball history.
Gaskins
Continued from page 12
tion, informal recreation and a
wide variety of intramural or club
sports.
Gaskins saidThis school has
everything. Some places charge
five dollars for each player in any
sport. So I mean, those are some
things that thev obviously don't
know thev have "
Gaskins said that the sports
program has leveled off somewhat
and until ECU gets more students
it will not grow much. "Partially
the reason for the leveling off is
that there are so many things
within the IKS that students can
do
"I he other thing that has
concerned me since I've been here
is the number of torteits. We pro-
gram theactivitv and a team shows
up to play the game and there's
not another team present
According to( iaskinsit really
hurts the program when people
do not show up and do not let
them know anything. There .ire
people who want to plav and then
cannot, and employees who had
planned on working and cannot.
"Non-participation is a realty
damaging thine, to an intramurals
CAA
program said Gaskins.
At the same time, comparing
intramurals at ECU to other
schools in the country, Gaskins
said, "We're probably in the top
10 percent in terms of the number
of teams
Gaskins would like to see offi-
ciating being stressed more at
ECU, through lengthier training
and clinics so student officials can
be even more comfortable about
their job. Also, to give those inter-
ested in officiating a stronger
background by developing the
skill more fully.
Personal goals for Gaskins are,
"to be an associate director or
director at a program of this size
or a comparable size
"I'm also very actively in-
volved in the professional asso-
ciation and I want to continue to
do that in termsof writingarticles,
doing presentations and doing
various type's of volunteer work
Gaskins said that ho is happv
in his present position with the
IRSand really enjoys working with
the students, as well as staying
involved in the Greenville com-
munity.
Continued from page 12
RALEIGH WOMEN'S HEALTH
ORGANIZATIONS
Abortions froir 13 to 18 weeks at addtional cost. Pregnancy
Test, Birth Control, and Problem Pregnancy Counseling, For
further information, call 783-0444 (toll free number:
1-800-532-5384) between 9 am and 5 pm weekdays
General anesthesia available.
Low Cost Abortions Up to 12th Week of Pregnancy
The East Carolina University
Alumni Association
Proudly Presents
For Seniors Only
Paez retains IB! Featherweight Title
Featherweight orge Paez kept his International Boxing Federation
� tie Sunday scoring a split decision against Troy Dorsey In Las Vegas.
� t3-2 2)useaquickright-leftconinationofuppercutstoDorsey
tl e second round to score the only knockdown. Dorsey, who was up
-�tore a count was taken, used his aggressiveness to put Paez on the
:� fensive throughout the bout
keep pace with the Pirates until
the 12:07 mark, when the
Richardson show began. Within
two minutes of plav, he banged in
three three-pointers and spread
the Pirates lead to 10.
"I wanted to come out and do
the same thing I did against MU
said Richardson who finished that
game with seven three-pointers.
"Today 1 got hoi extremely hot,
and 1 was just able to e,et into the
gaps and get my shots oft
Navy, finding themselves
trailing by as many as 14 in the
tirst halt, began a full-court press.
However, their attempts to stop
the streaking Pirates failed aChil-
dress pushed the ball up the court
to senior forward Reed Lose. Lost
then drove to the basket where he
hit a quick eight-toot jumper.
The Midshipmen's Eddie
Riddick ignited his team as they
went on a 16-7 run, scoring nine
points in the wanning moments ol
the half. Riddick finished thegame
with 15 points alter fouling out
with two minutes lett in thegame
ECU committed several turn-
overs which enabled Riddick and
Cook to cut what was an EC U 14-
point lead to just five at halttime,
41-36.
In the second half,Nav) came
out firing and quickly cut the Pi-
rates lead to )ust two. But it was
In the second half Steele
s.ud, "we really kept our poise
and stayed with it
Richardson added two more
three-pointers, which included his
second tour-point plavof the year.
The Pirates added to their lead
with baskets from Copeland,
Richardson, Brown, Lose and
Casey Mote to give them an 18-
point lead with two minutes left in
the game.
The Midshipmen's John
Haase hit a three-pointer to cut
the Pirates lead to 15, but it wasn't
enough a the Pirates hung on tor
an 85-69 win
The Attic
Tuesday, February 6
4:00 pm - 6:00 pm
No Cover Charge, just bring your
I.D and join the rest of the
Class of 1990
For a
" Senior Send Off "
Refreshments! Raffles!
Sponsored By:
Champions Health Club
ECU Student Store
HLT'S
Harris Teeter
Last Coast Music & Video
Pizza Transit Authority
Carolina Imprints
The Attic
Texas players investigated for betting
I p to 20 University ol lexas football players could be declared
igible to plav it an internal investigation verifies allegations that the
I ivers regular!) placed bets of $2 to $100 with a teammate on college
i pro sporting events over the past two years. School president
lham Cunningham will conduct the investigation
Wolverines' coach cleared of charges
Michigan State football coach George Perlesdid not violate school,
Bie Ten or NCAA regulations, say school officials who did an internal
investigation I D. Anderson, a local businessman and major financial
supporter of the school, told officials that Pertes demanded that he buy
s. mm in advertisements on thecoach'sTV show to keep his seat on the
team plane Perles denies it.
In the Locker
Richardson named CAA
Player of the Week
the three-point missiles ot
Richardson and Lose that sank
Navy's hopes as the Pirates
pressed ahead by six points at the
16:45 mark
ARLINGTON
VILLAGE
AXO
Informal Rush
"Where Tradition Lives On"
No other love is like
yours.
No other diamond is
like this
�.
E
f

IMC
Steve Richardson
Freshman guard Steve Richardson has been named the CAA
Plaver of the Week T he award was bestowed on Richardson for his
36 point performance aqa.nst Navy Saturday night In the game, he
set an ECU record with eight three point tigldgoals.
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Student Accounts Welcome
February 7 - Meet the Brothers
February 8 - Meet the Brothers &
Little Sisters
Alpha Sigma Phi Fraternity
422 W. 5th St.
for Rides or Inforamtion
Call 757-3516





14 The East Carolinian, February 6,1990
Lady Pirate netters look to rebuild
By Chip Rvtan
Staff Writer
With five freshmen and only
one sophomore, the ECU women's
tennis team is looking toward to
rebuild during the spring season.
"I think thfs has been a very
developmental season coach
LynnGorski said. "All sixgirlsare
new to the team, so what lies ahead
of us is very positive. We're going
to continue to grow as a team
In preparation of the '90 sea-
son, some changes have been
made. Coach Rowan Davis, an ex-
Pirate men's tennis plaver, will be
in chargcof the women's team. He
is excited about working with this
O'Donnell
young team's talents. "Fven
though they lack experience, their
abilities are superior to last year's
team
The coaching staff is working
hard tryingdifferent things to help
improve everyone's game. Dr.
Bill Moore, director of tennis,
teaches a sports psychology class
every Sunday night.
Coach Davis is very much for
this approach. "Not only are we
working on the physical side of
their game, we are exposing them
to the mental side of tennis, which,
I feel, is important
The girls' attitudes are very
team oriented. Sophomore cap-
tain Kim Harvey said "Asa leader
I want to keep everyone excited
and pumped up. As a team we
have a lot of potential Freshman
Nicole Catalano's goals are
simpkv'That our team can work
together as one
Jennifer Fenton, expressing
her confidence in the team said,
"We have the ability to win the
conference, but we have to put
our minds to it
The team has already begun
practicing and preparing for their
upcoming match against Atlantic
Christian. They will be playing
home on February 15th at 2:30
p.m. Coach Davis,encouraging fan
support, said "Come out and see
women's tennis that ECU has
never seen before
Continued from page 12
"My goal coming to ECU was
to start Not only has she earned
a starting role, she earned it
quickly.
She has started in 17 games
this season and has averaged over
30 minutes per game. While in the
game, O'Donnell feels there is one
big responsibility she needs to
accomplish, "run the fastbreak and
control the transition
In filling the role as the point
guard, O'Donnell plaved excep-
tionally well, averaging a team
leading six assists per game. In her
first collegiate gameagainst Geor-
gia Southern, O'Donnell had 12
assists, one short of a Lady Pirate
game record. She also averages
5.8 points a game, but doesn't take
many shots.
"I don't look to shoot
O'Donnell said. "I look to pass,
which is my strength as a placer
In her next three years a t ECU,
O'Donnell hopes to improve her
game a lot. One of the areas she
wants to work on is shooting.
"I'm not really comfortable
shooting the ball, "she said. "1 need
to build my confidence
Some other areas she would
like to improve on are her defense
and quickness.She feelssomcwhat
improved already in these areas.
"I've developed a lot already since
I Started
One of her personal goals for
the future comes from watching
and playing with guard Irish
Hamilton. "She (Irish) is mv role
model right now I would like tobe
as consistant as she is O'Donnell
said.
In playing college athletics,
O'Donnell has already developed
some ways to deal with the pres-
sure. "If I'm too tense, I'll try and
have fun while I warm up. But
once the game starts, I don't really
notice the crowd when I'm play-
ing
So far this season, the Lady
Pirates have had many big wins
and exciting finishes. For
O'Donnell, the two point victory
over James Madison has been the
biggest highlight of her basketball
career.
"That was the best feeling I've
ever had she said.
O'Donnell wants tins confi-
dence to build (uer the season in
hopes of one major goal: "I want
us to play to our potential and
hope we can win the conference
While some players eat, drink
and sleep basketball, O'Donnell
has a different approach.
'When I'm not plaving bas-
ketball, I really don't like to think
about it she said. "I want to get
my degree and possibly promote
women's basketball in England. "
IMAGINE YOURSELF
� Having a major leadership role on campus.
� Projecting a positive image oi' ECU.
� Meeting University and community VIP's,
government officials, and alumni leaders.
Membership Booths open at the Student Store and
at Mendenhall Jan. 2C - Feb. 1, S am - 2:30 pm and ;
Feb. 2. S am - 5:00 pm
ECU AMBASSADOR!
Track
Continued from page 12
solid anchor leg to pull the Tirates
within a yard of winning.
Irvin's lead leg was timed at
21.10. It was that fast lead leg that
gave the Pirates an early lead. The
leg was one of the faster times ran
by a runner in the 4 x 200 meter
relay for the Pirates this season.
The Lady Pirate track team
had a fine outing as they partici-
pated in the Tarheel Invitational
in Chapel Hill on Friday. Vanessa
Smith captured first place in the
55-meter dash witha time of r07.16,
while teammate Danita Roseboro
filed in second with a timeof :07.26.
Shanda Cooper set a new Lady
Pirate indoor record in the triple
jump as she leaped 36 feet, which
was good enough to give her a
fourth place finish. The old record
was 35 feet, seven inches which
Cheryl Hopkins set on Jan. 21 of
this year.
University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill
Invites Applications For The
Minority Pre - Graduate
Research Experience
� 9 - Week Summer Research Project with UNC - CH
Faculty Mentor
� Rising Senior Minority Undergraduates
� Humanities, Social Sciences. Natural Sciences,
Biomedical and Environment Engineering
� Skills Enhancement Workshops Available
� Housing, Plus $750 Eood Allowance and $1500 Stipend
� Application Deadline March 1, 1990
� Period of Program - May 29, 1990 to July 27, 1990
For Application Forms and Addtional Information
Contact:
Dr. Larry Smith
204 Whichard Building
UNC CH Contact is: wr . ,b
Assistant Dean Henry T Fnerson. Jr East Carolina University
The Graduate School
200 Bynum Hal! CB 4010
University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill
Chapel Hill, NC 275W 4010
or Telephone Collect: (919) 966 2611
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Only one vendor coupon will be accepted per item
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COPYRIGHT 1990 THE KROGFR CO ITEMS AND
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Title
The East Carolinian, February 6, 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 06, 1990
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.723
Subject(s)
Spatial
Location of Original
University Archives
Rights
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