The East Carolinian, February 8, 1990

QJiie iEaat darultntan
Sennnq the ast ('arofina campus community since 1925
1I hi .) til
fhursday, February 8, 1990
(ireenville. North Carolina
Circulation 12,000
lh Pages
Clinic to serve homeless with new facility
villeLifeCenter, the Indigent Care from being homeless to independ to the Family Practice Center, the day from 7 to 9 p.m by a physi- rhe physicians, nurses and
Committee ol the Pitt County ent living said Grove Pitt County Health Department cian, a nurse and five medical students, who volunteer their time
Medical Society and the Green According to Grove the gym and private physicians students psychiatrist is avail- each week, rotate with colleagues
ville( ommunity Shelter link of the school will continue to pro rheidcaofai lini providing able every two months
Di HelenGroveof theSchHl vide temporary sheltei tot the medical care to the homeless be
ol I lome Economics is on the Board homeless Ran three ycarsago by three E l
ol the Ireenvillel tfe enter and is I he purpo �� ol the linn is to medit al students said hristine
director ol the renovation A offer basii screening services to arter, secretary treasure and
ehool will be cording to Grove both the first and the residents ol the Homeless scheduling coordinator ol the
econd floors ol the classroom Shelter li necessary the clinu Jinn
1 Susan ernigan
Stjfl Vy rilei
v . � ol .) lornu'i
rttai s� hool w ill
i new medii .il t linic lor
in huildineol the
ide new tat ui
NeCi mmunit buildmt; w i
Because nt the volume ol "Students ol the School ol
people that an tn ited and exam- Nursingandpre med students are
ined atthec lini mcdi� al students wclcometoatti nd the linu said
pre m reen the pain nl � bi f rv the arter
phvsicianarrivesatSp.m inorder A ceremony for the renova
jo belter utilize the do tor's time tion ol the building will be held
. r, ol the
h the ! k�n
a veai we want t
pern am nl lo�
I ay ut me:
I be renovated
I he first Moor ol the building
will mi hide the homeless clink
and ether support services, such
as ,i day treatment program tor
Imn has been people with substance abuse
Currently, the equipment ol
the i linic is set up temporarily each
week in the gymol the hool and
ird ' lirectors then taken down at the end of the
teCentei md clinic I he new clinic will be a
Indigent Care permanent facility with four exam
Comi lor the ounty Medi rooms, .� lab area and a waiting
cal Sv ety room
� � the class rheseeond floor of the build
: �� KXl ingyvillbeconvertedintoefficiency
� novatiin have apartments for the homeless
been 1 federal grant 1 lie apartments will provide
� i M uing Pro .pace for as many as 18 people for
itnty y ommis a maximum of twoyearsatnocost
ind physicians or low cost to the resident.
rei ovation have We want to help the people
' �� . rdmatod K thi nvn ol the shelter make a tt.i isi .
Packing plastic raises
environmental concerns
the patient
The i linic operates each Mon- with the patients
Feb. 14 at 12 W
b I onna 1 l.u es
m.iii y ritci
ut the
ing plastn environmentally ��'
� mdulent. I itst. irtualh all
. ftetherdegradabieoi
idi from .i non-rei
polluting resource oil
Moreoy er, the t hnoii .
� horefinei rude petroleum into
nthet plastic resins produt e
� pi � � � � � huge quantities ol ha.midous
: te
� � . � � � � Iny ironmentalists are il
� i � . ' i erned with polystvrene pro
; � ; ii duction because chloroflourocai
� bons� H s) are sometimes tntro
, ud dis diu eddui ingtheprodui tionproi
ess to give the polvstvronC" par
tvreni the tides a bloated appearance
iswithbenene l H 's destroy the ozone layer,
hemicals do- the narrow belt of gas surround
��� leum rheethvl ing the Earth that absorbs the harm
bubbled thi �: . i , ii tul ultraviolet radiation from the
liquid ethy I ben sm
Ke. ent SA indii ate
; heated that ozone over the Northern
t with ' lemisphere is de reasing an ay
erageof almost five percent every
. . yeai In 1987, NASA detected .i
I � . tvrem ifti i hole in the ozone laver above the
,� � �, molecules Antarctic the size ol the United
� � : ; . �. � � i hi. h States
ii � hne i rl "he Environmental Protection
. � � ; stvn ne gencv estimates thai every 1
. riK percent reduction in ozone will
. . � n result in 20,(XX) skin cancer deaths
� � � I ; in the 1 nited States . ,i. h ear
. , . lenved Increased ultraviolet radiation
, also affects plant and aquati life
i ociati Plants, fcKHJcropsandphvtoplank
I j See Styrofoam, page J
Gov. meets with
SGA presidents
, nor Brien Nixon, SGA president
Iy Inompson . , , Cl
' ol Northarohna 'Mate I nivei
Staff y Miii 11,1111
sitv, said he called the reb . meet
Student Government ssocia ing since N SU has been cut the
� ;� : �� from fivi North hardest of any of the other schools,
� �� mdthepresi according to Nixon
� �� ition of Student Nixon said he asked the other
.�� met with Go im SGA presidents to attend to make
Mar tit ileigl i t Fridavaltei the impa t ol the meeting mine
hscu ii" recenl 'per effective "1 wanted every school
Igot cuts on education and to have a chance to tell their story
I heir Ifei Is on the different uni Nixon said "1 couldn't tell Gov
� . Martin how the cuts were hurting
u, r the teleconference last them, because I didn't know, so I
1 in .day which electronically called the others to come with mo
linked five Stati universities to s .A presidents from ECU,
Ihvr t( liscuss the cut's effects, University ol North Carolina al
m. members of the group de Asheville, I 'N( Chapel Hill,
. i.led the universities ould bene Westernaroltna I Inivcrsity and
tit from a meeting w ith the govcr- See SdA, page 2
staffed by i CU medical student volunteers pt: � le ba
� scheduled to gel a ; � i � enl home i " � � it I �"�
dical services to the homeless
Fullilove structure ;1notoby
Tax time does not have to be stressful
By Kimberl) Brothers
Statl U ritei
With till �
men errors and using avail return Students can ng less do to sign their names are also prob-
able tax filling assistance pro not file and reo v tl .vithl Id lems for students. Without a social
us ingsfromtl : ' � i hecks. security number or a signature,
rhe newest tax law states that Also itudenl been tax returns are delayed lbright
lents I vears-old and older awarded scholai I �'� low said
who earn more than $2,000cannot ships must fill the l nor- Albright said that a majority
tile as an exemption on their par- tions of these a wards i om board, ol these mistakes are made be
ents'tax return. lowever, students travel and food, as income. cause students worry about filling
Simple mathematical errors out the tax forms or hurry through
are among the biggest mistakes the process.
ing to N.( I ii nt ol freas Students who are claimed as students make when completing rhese mistakes can be
urv spokeswoman Barbara 1 dependents on their parents' tax their taxes. Albright said She avoided. Albright said, through
bright, tax time can be madi i ier returnsand earn more than $3,100 added thai failing to give social the free tax assistance offered by
bv knowing the tax laws, ay iding annuallyhavetofileanincometax security numbers and forgetting See Taxes, page 3
Hunt to address education in 'world marketplace'
the mailbox an. I
around the cornel tax I i
at hand
i oi main students tiling theii
own taxes thi . ii tl time can in this category can file as an ex
be a stressful period ; I ord emption on their own tax return
By April aughn
Mat! y tiler
education ments while in office were the
Hunt will present an address establishment of the N School
entitled "Educational Excellence of Science and Mathematics, the
cationommissionof the Mates as
a public leader in the United States
who had 'contributed most sig
nes B. fhrouch National Teacher Cert Microelectronics.Cenler ol North nificantlytoeducahonalprogress
At the end of the lecture Carolina and the N y Center for
1 oi mi r Covet im
1 lunl vy ill be iue I peaker al fication
i( i eighth annual Distin- chancellor Richard Eakin will the Advancement ol reaching
guished Lecture to be held I eb. 13 proceed to give out ECU'S 1990 Hunt serves as chairman ol
at 7 p.m in Wi ght uditorium Outstanding Educator awards to thcNationalBivird for Professional
he lectun pi ide an teachers in the surrounding area leaching Standards and ad vocates
opportunity tor !�(. I tacultv, staff, Governor of North Carolina improvement in education it
students. ,md pubhi hool edu from 177 to 1985 I lunt now con- Americans want to secure a place
calors to share in the experiences ducts a private law practice in in the global marketplace In
ol noted leaders in the Held ol Raleigh Among his accomplish 1984 Hunt was noted by the Edu-
I hint w ill hold a news confer
See Hunt, page 2
John Parks administrative vice president ol the Inter-Fraternity Council, joined other student
organization leaders at the Student Government Association's reception for campus leaders
(Photo by J D Whftmire 1 CU Photo Lab)
Investigating our
long term solutions to
the environmental
State and Nation8
Communist Party recon-
siders political domina-
tion in Soviet Union
Physical Graffiti: at
tribute to Plant. Page.
Bonham and Jones
LA. Lakers take on
St. Anne's School for
Patriots drop Pirates
to 11-12 for the season

Sennnjj the 'Last Carolina campus community since 1925
Vol. 64 No. 10
Thursday, February 8,1990
Greenville, North Carolina
Circulation 12,000
16 Pages
Clinic to serve homeless with new facility
By Susan Jernigan
Staff Writer
Renovations of a former
Greenville elementary school will
provide a new medical clinic for
the homeless.
The classroom building of the
Agnes Fullilove School will be
renovated to provide new facili-
ties for the Greenville Community
Shelter Clinic.
Currently, the gym of the
school houses both the 1 lomeless
Shelter and the Clinic.
"Now that the clinic has been
operational for a year, we want to
move it to a more permanent loca-
tion said Dr. David Ames,
member oi the board oi directors
for the Greenville Life Center and
a member oi the Indigent Care
Committee for the County Medi-
cal Society.
"he renovation of the class-
room building will cost $300,000
and funds for the renovation have
been provided by a federal grant,
the North Carolina Housing Pro-
gram, the Pitt County Commis-
sioners, churches and physicians.
Plans for the renovation have
been coordinated bv the Green-
ville LifeCenter, the Indigent Care
Committee of the Pitt County
Medical Society and the Green-
ville Community Shelter Clinic.
Dr. Helen Grove of the School
oi Home Economics is on the Board
of the Green ville Li fe Cen ter a nd is
director of the renovation. Ac-
cording to Grove both the first and
second floors of the classroom
building will be renovated.
The first floor of the building
will include the homeless clinic
and other support services, such
as a day treatment program for
people with svibstance abuse.
Currently, the equipment of
theclinic is set up temporarily each
week in the gym of the school and
then taken down at the end of the
clinic. The new clinic will be a
permanent facility with fourexam
rooms, a lab area and a waiting
The second floor of the build-
ing will be con verted intoefficiency
apartments for the homeless.
The apartments will provide
space for as many as 18 people for
a maximum of two years at no cost
or low cost to the resident.
"We want to help the people
oi the shelter make a transition
from being homeless to independ-
ent living said Grove.
According to Grove the gym
of the school will continue to pro-
vide temporary shelter for the
The purpose of the clinic is to
offer basic screening services to
the residents of the Homeless
Shelter. If necessary, the clinic
refers the patient for further care
to the Family Practice Center, the
Pitt County Health Department
and private physicians.
"The idea of a clinic providing
medical care to the homeless be-
day from 7 to 9 p.m. by a physi-
cian, a nurse and five medical
students. A psychiatrist is avail-
able every two months.
Because of the volume of
gan three years ago by three ECU people that are treated and exam-
medical students said Christine ined at theclinic, medical students
Carter, secretarytreasure and prc-screen the patients before the
scheduling coordinator of the phvsicianarrivesatHp.m. in order
clinic. to better utilize the doctor's time
The clinic operates each Mon- with the patients.
The physicians, nurses and
students, who volunteer their time
each week, rotate with colleagues
and classmates.
"Students of the School of
Nursingand pre-med studentsare
welcome to attend theclinic said
A ceremony for the renova-
tion of the building will be held
Feb. Hat 12:30.
Packing plastic raises
environmental concerns
By Donna Hayes
Slalf Writer
Environmentalists are con-
cerned about the effects of styro-
foam on the environment, but the
ECU Student Store and at least one
downtown Greenville businessare
doing their part to protect the
Styrofoam is the trade name
for polystyrene foam, a type of
plastic commonly used as packing
material, building insulation, ice
chests, disposable plates and dis-
posable cups.
To make polystyrene, the
manufacturer begins with benzene
and ethylene, two chemicals de-
rived from petroleum. The ethyl-
ene i bubbled through the ben-
zene to form the liquid ethylben-
The ethvlbenene is heated
and brought into contact with
certain metal oxides to form mole-
cules of styrene. Chemicals are
added to the styrene, and after
polymerization, the molecules
form the solid polystyrene, which
is then ground into fine particles
to be molded into polystyrene
Environmentalists are con-
cerned with polystyrene produc-
tion because polystyrene isderived
from petroleum. In a recent Green-
peace magazine article, associate
editor Judy Christrup said, "Call-
ing plastic 'environmentally safe'
is fraudulent. First, virtually all
plastic, whetherdegradable or not,
is made from a non-renewable,
polluting resource -oil.
"Moreover, the technologies
used to refine crude petroleum into
synthetic plastic resins produce
huge quantities of hazardous
Environmentalists are also
concerned with polystyrene pro-
duction because chloroflourocar-
bons (CFC's) are sometimes intro-
duced duringtheproduction proc-
ess to give the polystyrene par-
ticles a bloated appearance.
CFC's destroy the ozone layer,
the narrow belt of gas surround-
ing the Earth that absorbs the harm-
ful ultraviolet radiation from the
Recent NASA data indicate
that ozone over the Northern
Hemisphere is decreasing an av-
erage of almost five percent every
year. In 1987, NASA detected a
hole in the ozone layer above the
Antarctic the size of the United
The Environmental Protection
Agency estimates that every 1
percent reduction in ozone will
result in 20,000 skin cancer deaths
in the United States each year.
Increased ultraviolet radiation
also affects plant and aquatic life.
Plants, food cropsand phy toplank-
See Styrofoam, page 3
Angela Pridgen�ECU Photo Lab).
s, provides basic medical services to the homeless,
rte renovated Agnes Fullilove structure (Photo by
Tax time does not have to be stressful
By Kimberly Brothers
Staff Writer
With the V-2s showing up in
the mailbox and April 15 just
around the corner, tax time is dose
at hand.
For manv students filing their
own taxes this year, this time can
be a stressful period. But accord-
ing to N.C. Department of Treas-
ury spokeswoman Barbara Al-
bright, tax time can be made easier
by knowing the tax laws, avoiding
common errors and using avail-
able tax filling assistance pro-
The newest tax law states that
students 24-ycars-old and older
who earn more than $2,000cannot
file as an exemption on their par-
ents' tax return. However, students
in this category can file as an ex-
emption on their own tax return.
Students who are claimed as
dependents on their parents' tax
returns and earn more than $3,100
annually have to file an income tax
return. Students earning less do
not file and receive the withhold-
ing? from the past year's checks.
Also, students who have been
awarded scholarships and fellow-
ships must file the taxable por-
tionsofthesea wards, room,board,
travel and food, as income.
Simple mathematical errors
are among the biggest mistakes
students make when completing
their taxes, Albright said. She
added that failing to give social
security numbers and forgetting
to sign their names arc also prob-
lems for students. Withou t a social
security number or a signature,
tax returns are delayed Albright
Albright said that a majority
of these mistakes are made be-
cause students worry about filling
out the tax formsor hurry through
the process.
These mistakes can be
avoided, Albright said, through
the free tax assistance offered by
Sec Taxes, page 3
Hunt to address education in 'world marketplace'
By April Vaughn
Staff Writer
Former Governor James B.
Hunt will be guest speaker at
ECU'S eighth annual Distin-
guished Lecture to be held Feb. 13
at 7 p.m. in Wright Auditorium.
The lecture will provide an
opportunity for ECU faculty, staff,
students, and public school edu-
cators to share in the experiences
of noted leaders in the field of
Hunt will present an address
entitled "Educational Excellence
Through National Teacher Certi-
fication At the end of the lecture
Chancellor Richard Eakin will
proceed to give out ECU'S 1990
Outstanding Educator awards to
teachers in the surrounding area.
Governor of North Carolina
from 1977 to 1985, Hunt now con-
ducts a private law practice in
Raleigh. Among his accomplish-
ments while in office were the
establishment of the N.C. School
of Science and Mathematics, the
Microelectronics,Center of North
Carolina and the N.C. Center for
the Advancement of Teaching.
Hunt serves as chairman of
the Na tional Board for Professional
TeachingStandardsand advocates
improvement in education if
Americans want to secure a place
in the "global marketplace In
1984 Hunt was noted by the Edu-
cation Commission of the States as
a public leader in the United States
who had "contributed most sig-
nificantly toeducational progress
Hunt will hold a newsconfer-
See Hunt, page 2
Gov. meets with
SGA presidents
By Samantha Thompson
Staff Writer
Student Government Associa-
tion presidents from five North
( arolina universitiesand the presi-
dent of the Association of Student
(iovernments met with Gov. Jim
Martin in Raleigh last Fndayafter-
noon to discuss the recent 5 per-
cent budget CU ts on education and
their effects on the different uni-
After the teleconference last
Tuesday which electronically
linked five state universities to-
gether to discuss the cut's effects,
some members of the group de-
cided the universities could bene-
fit from a meeting with the gover-
nor. Brien Nixon, SGA president
of North Carolina State Univer-
sity, said he called the Feb. 2 meet-
ing since NCSU has been cut the
hardest of any of the other schools,
according to Nixon.
Nixon said he asked the other
SGA presidents to attend to make
the impact of the meeting more
effective. "I wanted every school
to have a chance to tell their story
Nixon said. "1 couldn't tell Gov.
Martin how the cuts were hurting
them, because I didn't know, so 1
ca lied the others to come with me
SGA presidents from ECU,
University of North Carolina at
Ashevillc, UNC-Chapel Hill,
Western Carolina University and
See SGA, page 2
John Parks, administrative vice president of the Inter-Fraternity Council, joined other student
organization leaders at the Student Government Association's reception for campus leaders.
(Photo by J.D Whitmire� ECU Photo Lab).
Investigating our
long term solutions to
the environmental
State and Nation8
Communist Party recon-
siders political domina-
tion in Soviet Union
Physical Graffiti: at
tribute to Plant, Page.
Bonham and Jones
L.A. Lakers take on
St. Anne's School for
HJyf HEittI�
Patriots drop Pirates
to 11-12 for the season

2 The East Carolinian February 8,1990
National Campus Clips
Prof cssor gives radio station a'tweeter'
with his new bird show
A le-xas A&M University engineering technology professor has
produced a new radio program is to bo a hoot or a chirp or a
rhefive minute show, called BirdNote made its debul Ian 24on
KAMU-FM, Texas A&M s public broadcast station. Dr. Robert Benson,
assistant professor of engineering technology, isdeveloping the weekly
program, which will feature not only bird sounds, but bird fa ts
I ho tirt program features the Barred Owl, a hooter otton heard
near river bottoms Once a person listens to the sound ot the Barred
Owl, bensii s,n s he or she cm probably learn to call one up and hear
it answer
Its hooting sounds like 'who ooks for you, whocooks tor you all,
Benson said Benson, a former president ot the fexas Ornithological
Socict and editor of its journal thinks BirdNote" will be popular with
the millions interested in birding A 1980 study for the U.S. Fish and
Wildlife Service found some 60million U S.
bird watch is .in that about seven million can identify at least 10
Continued from page 1
( 5U attended the meeting, along
"We asked the governor to let
Since F.akin has set up a
calculations of out t stateenroll
merit and another SI ri million
with (.ene Davis, president ot the e, take a three Budget Review Committee to es-
Association ol Student Govern percent cutand spread the remain- tabiish guidelines on cutting costs
ing two percent between the two around campus, ECU will be pre
ther top priori tv agencies Nixon pared in case revenue tails short
Hurricane Hugo Aid
Initially, Nixon said, the SGA .�-�� h �-� p�.� ��� v-� � ,
presidents wanted to persuade said. "This small percentage could again in the next quarter, Roakes wtLcnvti
Gov Martin in the meeting to call ease situations. It could make the ,a,d. N.xon sa.d La bs w ,
an cmerEencv session ol the state difference of some schools having if the meeting accomplished wary nouns
summer school or not anything, Roakes said "a line ot assistantships
rhey also asked the governor communication between students some areas
to impose a temporary quarter- and the governor opened up which
cent s.ik-s i.i increase as Califor- was never there before
nia did to help raise relief monies Nixon said he was pleased
aftertheSanFranciscoearthquakc, With the fact that the governor
ECU S .A president Iripp Roakes understands the students point ot
said. He added that the governor view, though he said he knew
indicated that since it is an elec- going into the meeting that they
tion year, the state legislature weren't going to get anything out
would probably notapprovesu h 0j me meeting.
a measure. NCSU was cut a total ol Su
Nixon s,nd that he thinks the million in the last quarter, Nixon
governor has reevaluated his said. Of that total,$1.5 million o(
position on the five percent cuts the cuts were duetoNCSl smis
tor education and that when cuts
legislature to address the prob-
lems the universities were experi-
encing resulting from the cuts
1 Hiring the meeting, thepresi
dents reasoned with the gover-
nor, Nixon said
' Right off, we told the gover
nor thai we were nol trying to tell
him how to be governor Nixon
said We also said that we didn't
mind taking the i uts. because we
knew we had to do our share We
told him we wanted to make sure
the v nts aren t so seven thai they
limit the education proct
ut aiu
re elin
Se lions ol mai
classes were losed tor. ing I
other sections of lasscstoirv i
from JO to 45 students y i
Nixon said
I he uts were a result ol :
ciesthe N( sl chancellor put
' Theirham viler i tv. � i
kinds ol uts, Roaki
( si was i ut at th(
amount we were He S pn
the s hool tor more cut
he c, r. i u p t h
Georgia lech experiment returns
A si veai vovage into outer space by Georgia lech I niversity
ended Ian I m when the National AeronauticsandSpaceAdministraHon's
1 one Duration ; ivMirc FaciHty (I DEF), carrying an experiment de-
lat i rgia lech, was retrieved by the space shuttle Columbia.
the el � nt designed to test the effects ol long term space
exposure on over 130 electro optical devices, was one ol 53 protects
designed to test materials in space All the protects were held on
individual tra s within the I.DEF
Flectro pi - ib ?ftheopticsfielddealingwiththerelation
between I '� fhe tive Optical Systems Compo
nents project ' N was put together In lames Gallagher ol the
electromagnets s labs ol the (leorgia lech Research Institute in 1975,
but delayed due to scheduling problems at NASA and. later, the
Challenger disaster
ccord ; � Don Blue who headed the project, the Ira) Georgia
lech's experiment was on is still in the shuttle Columbia, which arrived
at Kennedy Space Center inapeCanaveral Fla. Jan. 26. rhe tray will
be unloadi d and t xamined Man h 16
The Van Project' to be explosive
Ihel niversihj ol Pittsburgh schemistfv department will soon be
taking itssorcen on the road. Members ol thefaculh and students led
K profi .�� i lenr Bent, will use chemically activated explosions to
ignite imaginationsand incite the intellect ot potential future scientists.
rhn . itreach program referred to as rhe Van Project,
IVnt and chei graduate students will visit area schools in a
special equipped i hemistry van to perform a variety ol pyrotechnic
some aid mate, e solutions to the
governoi to helpalle iate the situ
ations at the uni ersities
ien proposed ATC made in the next quarter, he
will keep the students in mind.
"He understands where we're
i oming from now
Continued from page l
ence at J p m. at the ireen ille
1 lilton on the da) ol the lecture.
rhe news conference will focuson
the issut of i �' ma! i ertification
lor pule the ii; !� . herstti r oi k r
gO ot noi�ndlH t a siminar
lor in it publi s, hool SIipenn
tendents Iii. i'nd on -suen� ipals wl he nation,tere he
I he lecture series is held m
honor ol lames W. batten who
wascmeritusof the School of Edu-
. ation and served as chair ot the
F.CU Department ol Secondary
i iliu ation tor lu ears
I he lecture is sponsored in
dm pcration by the ECU School of
Education and the EC1 chapters
ol I'hi Delta Kappa and kappa
1 vita l'i honor so ieties.
(Director of advertising
James F.J. McKee
Food services to re-evaluate
performance and methods
By liiulv Mclnnis
st.ut Writer
inn nts
demonsii i
a rubbct I an
shv how thi
Ih ' �
inten .1 n
With m;
the eyes tl
that scien e i
astit p
- tricks include
e a piece ot candy into molten potassium chlorate to
atile reaction ol converting energy,
annon filled vn ith liquid octane and ox gen to project
i the air an
rhe ECU I ining S r n e and
the anti en orporation an in the
pi ix ess ot de i ,opmc, a U od
sen ice commit! . 11 il be
responsible forevj til i '
and future' lser :
I r nk Salai on din
j 1.C.L diningser urwiiO the lopd
���Je.t $4 mil
� imis ktill
ould like to
�. md �ther science-oriented fields � include students in the decision-
ditbition, I promise the young students something for making process that's win the
� the mind Bent said "1 want the students to see committee is being formed
�� fun we recognize the great need to at tract en thu si- fhe committee will bi made
up ol toodse; . idministral � �
md eieht to 1.
ice hours, meal plan offerings,
student satisfaction measure-
ments, and facility design, loca
n theme and decor.
Members ol the committee
will also participate in food last-
See l anteen, page 7
4�ttSl Advertising fJ(epresentative
(,u .1. Harvej
Shav Sitlinger
Vdam I. Blankenship
(Earnliman �-i,
Patrick W illtams
DlS2LfriyR'DI! 'K'ISI
per column inch
National Kale $5.75
Open Rate$4.95
Local Open Rate$4.75
Bulk & Frequenc) imtravl
Discounts ailaM�
'Business 'Hours:
Phone: . . ,
Monday - I nda
757-6366 (m pm
ff ,ati d in a mixture ofatcWol and water fo , sorv �
apors burn and do not damage the bill lionthisceai ii
f the 01 �� im according to Benl is to generate an growing ,ud wi
i e fields tor the future.
University of Georgia expels frat
I , liciary ol the University o I Georgia has voted to.
Sigma Chi fraternity, the first time the judiciary has i
st possible sentence on a (.reck organization.
(Mm.1. Sigmahi guilty ol two disorderly conduct j
iV �: open party policy, which places size and
I �� . nsored by student organizations
rreddurinc a band party at the Sigmahi house j
I. ol Seagulls was supposed to play. Hue to
, tvdine into the house, the band did nol play and
hut dovs n the parry.
1 rate'rnity members allege that the crowd became too large tor
them' ntri il and that campus police were too slow in breaking up the
partv ofl dut) officers ol the Athens. Ga. police, hired by the
fratcrnit) to maintain order, "just sat in the car according to Sigma hi
member Mark Stroud ,
'nc.oine mem:
! students that w ill
ti r issues such as
de eloomenl i i .
permanentlv i� '
imposed its heirshe
rhe juduar t -
alcoholn ti ! 1,
i ne where tind N
hundred 1 :
uniei �il 1. !
To Your Health
Chlamydial infections
may lead to complications
( hlamvdia is the common name tor ch-
lamydia tracho matis which is a unique species
ol bacteria that causes serious infections, espe-
cially sexually transmitted diseases. Chlamydia
is two to three times more common that gonor-
rhea, six times more common than genital her-
pes, and Mi times more common than syphilis.
By learning more about chlamydia you can
proteel yourself from infection and prevent seri-
ous complications through early diagnosis and
treatment hlamvdia is on the rise and spread-
ing because many people don't always inform
� � ir partners and mosl symptoms of chlamydia
aren t easily noticed
It re oenized in it: early stages hlamydia can usually be effectively
treated and cured Ien pen ent ot men and SO percent ot women with
chlamydial info lions show no noticeable symptoms.
If left untreated m women, chlamydia can cause an inflamed
uterus � nan ! inflamed Fallopian tubes, pus pocketsand scarring
in the Fallopian tubes It the fallopian tubes io become scarred the
result I ,n be inh rtihtv or a tubal (ectopic) pregnancy.
c hlamvdia is also a major cause of Pelvic Inflammatory Disease
(P1D). Symptoms of I'll) may include longer andor heavier periods,
more, rampingdurmg periods, abnormal mucusdischarge, pain in the
lower abdomen, mm pain during intercourse- If treatment is delayed
lorn; term problems such as tubal pregnancy and infertility can occur.
M.n who have untreated (hlamvdia infections may also have
complii itions hlamydia settles in the urinary tract and within ap-
proximate!) I ' weeks the urethra becomes inflamed (a condition
Seehlamvdia. page 7
Taxes not included Restrictions apply On
ways available Work Study Abroad
programs Infl Student ID' EURAIL
FREE Student Travel Catalog
Mitt nuotni i
703 Ninth S
Durham, t
ncil Travel
treot Suite P?
NC 27705
No other cards hug
you the wav ours do
Bv Suzanne
Central Book & News
Greenville Square
Shopping Center
Anything Paper355-6212
Cake & Cater355-3233
Central Book & News756-717
c j.s3-3;43
Council Travel286-4664
Cox's Florist756-7226
Cynthia's Florist757-1892
David's Automotive830-1779
Harris Teeter758-6800
Instant Replay7-s-ss4
Media Board757-6009
Nail Company355-459b
Optical Palace756-4202
Park Theatre355-25b3
Payne's Jewelers355-5090
Rack Room355-2519
Research Information1-800-351-0222
Ringgold Towers752-2S63
Student Stores757-4731
Student Union757-4715
T-Shirt World1-261-8301
Theatre Arts757-6829
Triangle Women's Health1-800-433-2930
UNCcollect 966-2611

The East Carolinian, February 8, 1990 3
Auction to benefit ECU's beautification program
By Margi Morin
StaJt Writer
1 he Easl Carolina University
( lub is sponsoring .i wine and
cheese tasting and silent auction at
the v .tvrnville I filton on Frida) al
ip m rhe benefit will raise money
for the ampusbeautification pri
F. I . tub member Ellen
�onald s.iid that campus
beaut if icaticn benefits everybodv
tlk'i i'l
nmunity, thecampusan
the student
Kin Workman of the ticket
committee said, "over 200 tickets
have been sold and a full house is
"Weare looking forward to an
evening Of fun and learning to
benefit a good program, the cam
pus beautification project
New East Bank and 1 lannah
and Dunn, a wine and cheeses
brokerage house, will provide
champagne and wines lor the
event Pianist, fames T. Carey,
will select a piece ol music that he
feels compliments each wine I ine
art works will accompany the
Brass planters a china vase,
water color paintings and dinners
from area restaurants are among
the items donated tor the au tion
by local merchants includinglark
Gallery, Shoe Splash, and
1 armvillle Furniture I oor prizes
such as a basket from Haski ts by
( hoiceand rickets for the Perform
mg Arts Scries will also be pro
Thirty-six celebrities will serve
the 2SS quests at the benefit. The
celebrities include local business
people and government and uni-
versity officials.
The ECU Clubconsistsof ECU
administration, faculty, and their
Tickets will not be sold at the
door. They may be purchased at
The Kitchen Cupboard or by con-
tacting Ian Workman at 756-8941
or Sarah Bass at 355 0882.
Continued from page 1
Send A Valentine's Gift
That Your Loved One
Will Never Forget.
ic olunteer Income 1 ax Sen ice
V 11 is lex ated in arious
� v arolina cities and otters
i help to lower income people
assist anyone needing help
i preparing their taxes Students
a 11 A in i lreen ille bv
124 1040
! he earlier students tile their
the more .u curate the tax
forms are likely to be, Albright
Pi mpt tiling benefits the
ment as w ell as the tax
1 added
: � . I i said there arc several
" it can help speed up am
returi that the government
When using a tax package,
peeling ofl the label and placing it
on the return will expedite the
refund process at the IKS service
center. Also, using the bar coded
envelope will save time by getting
the tax form to the proper IRS
department Using these two steps,
the refund will reach the taxpayer
taster. Albright said
Electronic tax filing (an also
decrease the wait tor a tax return
I his process involves finding a
reputable ta tiler, who should be
approved bv the IRS, and taking
the prepared tax forms to them
1 he tiler then enters he form into
a computer by using an !KS ap-
pro ed software p.u kage, and the
information is sent diret fly to the
IRS over the telephone. Students
can call 1 800 424 1040 to kocate
iiU t - in (. .reenv ille.
A ew l ork i ompanv Nexus
Direct, LTD, has created an IRS
software package which is de
Signed to help students prepare
their taxes on their own personal
computers. Students then send
the completed software back to
V'xus Directs through the mail or
bv using a modem Like other fil
cts,exusl Hrect files the tax forms
elev Ironically to the IRS.
Phc software performs IRS
mandated checks before (the
Continued from page 1
student's) electronk return leaves
(the) computer, said Howard
BelllS, a spokesman for exus
1 'irects.
The electronic tiling tee is
$19.95, and the software is tree
lhe student can iopv the software
ordiMnbuteittotriends Ifagroup
ot five or more sends an order for
the software at the same time, the
cost will be reduced to SI3 each.
CoTd J Carat
Service, Inc.
698 E. Arlington Blvd
Arlington Village
-s :ih;
117 W 4th St
Downtown (ireenv ille
Open Wednesday. February 14th
the base o! the marine food
ire all suspe t to damage
1 ii . i r .1. v ordingto ireen
here is a pro
l . ' . �� ; � I . � that
.vater I it th polvstv
� i t CFC's
irboi . h mer
ng n �� iger tor the 1 I
r said the store
j i �� � CF free ups
� �. r it ol em i
ri i th looked at (the
igatn t be sure. N arbor-
Aid She added that the
frei 11 are moree pensiv e
�;( K s
affairs manager, Mike( oston, said
people had expressed concern over
the cups m the past, and the store
hasconsidered switching to paper
i ups. however he said paper cups
tor hot drinks is not feasible
( oston said the polystyrene
cups in the store n-w do earn the
no C F( " logo as '�� ell as the inter
national recyc ling sv mbtl
But Greg 1 laves, owner of the
Upper c rust, a dov ntown (ircen
v ille bakery, said he does not use
any polystyrene in his business.
"I don't like it I laves said
"It's bad tor everything It's bad
hen it s produ ed and it's bad
when it s left
1 laves uses paper i ups in the
bakery although paper costs three
times more than polystyrene.
While he admits that paper is not
as convenient as polvstv rene,
i laves said thai he has not received
i omplaints from ustomers
I .reenpo.k e Recv( lingam
paigner Bryan Bence said: on-
sumers have a lot of power. I hev
tan sond a message to the worst
i hcmical polluters by choosingand
demanding alternatives to plas-
tics packaging rhe alternatives
are reusable, recyclable products
made from safe materials.
1'lastu s ,u count tor 73 per
cent of municipal solid waste
Almost 4.8 percent oi that total is
estimated to be polvstvn
East Carolina University's
Student Union Board of Directors
is taking applications for
For the 1990- 1991 Terra
Anv full - time student can apply
Applications available at Mendenhail Student Center's
Information Desk and Room 236 - Student Union.
Deadline has been extended to Friday, February 23
East Carolina
Dining Service
Students Desiring A Progressive Campus Foodservice Program
Students Willing To Complete A Project Once Begun mm
Students Willing To Commit Approximately Six Hours A Month To An Exciting Project
That Will Make A Lasting and Visible Impression on the East Carolina University
East Carolina University Has Recently Committed to the Development of a Comprehen-
sive Foodservice Program. A Committee is Now Being Formed of Students and Food-
service. Administrators to Guide the Foodservice Program Through This Change Prog-
ress and to Critique Current Operations. The Issues the Committee Will Define Are:
Ongoing Menu Development
Faculty Design and Location
Service Hours
Location Theme and Decor
Meal Plan Offerings
Student Satisfaction Measurments
In Addtion To Being A Part of the Development of a Vibrant Foodservice, You Will Particapate in
Food Tasting Sessions, Workshops, visit other University Facilities and Be Active In Our Quality
Assurance Programs
To Be Considered For Membership On This Dynamic Advisory Board Stop By Room 212 of the
Whichard Building For and Application. This Board Will Be Formed Within The Next Few
Become Involved and Shape The Future of Dining At East Carolina University

OJlie iEant (Earflltntan
DAVID 1 li RRING, General Mann
I Rl M k; ditt �
I M1 s F I K ki r. Dire tot o) I , rhsiwif
1 ENK1NS Jr Neivs Editoi PHONG Luonc Credit Managei
M O RNI i IUS, .� V iiifoi Si i AR1 Iv - i Bmsmi Manager
Nl CUSICK, Ftwfurcs Eilttor PAMELA Corn, Ad Tech Suftewisot
N "UCKER, Issl Features Editoi MaTTHEVS RlCHTER, CircMiflfaw Manager
1 (TIN, vN � TRA Wl I :
� I I BARR VI, Assi Sports I ditoi STEV1 Rl ID
Armstrong, Entertainment Editoi Micuaei Ca
1 kwvi : ! . Satire Edit � Bl III Lurn �r
M ' .)�
ii riflh lilfl
man has been serving the East Carolina campus contmuniu since ! with primar) emphasis on m
. ii affecting I Cl students It is published tw ice tvcckl) .with a circulation ol 12,000 1 he East
i' s . right to refuse oi discontinue am advertisements ih.n .li riminate on the basts ol age, sex,
il origin llic East Carolinian welcomes letters expressing all points of view. For purposes ol dec enc
I lIsi ('aroliman reserves the right to edit an) letter loi publication I ettci � should be sent to fhc East
licationsBldgECU, Greenville, NT 27834; or call us at (9 P) c-
Halting global climate crisis
Page 4 Vhu rsday Fcbi i

Short-term actions aren't enough
rr-k " warming bv ph
Even a few politicians arc fuels and lain I
getting into the act Senator reinforcii .
Vnyone who has followed the ore has compared the climate chiorofluon carb
By Nathaniel Mead
I I ohminM
fuel ol Matt ohn Minunu I I he
� il with the interna
i �- in su. h a wav we
� iii to use our civil, oil and
irci I don t tin iik Amerii a wants
theil automobtK s
VVeek with David Brinklev
4 I ebruan I99t)
i ourtesv ol AP
� � I md up lot ivhatevei liberals are
ek Bui I d like to take
use ffeel 1 folks who are
drive to �lean iy the envi
� � - threatening our
i - ni ; consouuenth
ut ol m wav tii I t
� .n.) alsi � tii r.t't w or-
b � lup
James Watt vh n tar ol the Interior, therebv undo-
ing what gtxKiartei had managed do for the envi-
ronment during his administration
Now den l gel nit' wrong I don't think an ol
tins is pood I la wed as il is I don t want to see cur
wa ol lite flush itsclt dew n a sell made toilel I like
pupp dogr blue skies clean air and green grass as
much as the next guv � hi h is to s.iv. I like them
but I wouldn't adn il I ii ; ublii i And I'd like to see
ihemcontinue Ui dst.l tl best wav to safeguai I
these things isn t t irl n ; programs oi I
pass legislation liiI di ii ; Noble as those
actions are tho �impl prolong thedav when solu-
tions to the problen '� �und
ige and other
1 sin i'ns i , heinii al plants
� nd aipiifei i whole
� rests and so on
it tl envii onment, as wor
nd ! tlnnk the environment
d drastil measures
D it up it no isii
.�mhv.u �-irat do I think we should do?
' . forces lhat dram main rial
mam others are too nvissive
� entrei hed lo iv defeat d
forces" I m n ferring I iren'i ll
� � � .��� il big multinati i il con
� k ii tainsol oil tankers,oranv
. . . k.
life hai.ii r for I
tions;the r I ;
usage in hall I i
run out ol oil
is not Ol
through th� i .
rend, red un l!
' ugh of course
resoun es that are
am; � tret In tl
" � ��- most curt
a wBof Hmf and of for
� l i i lingand making
� rns are net solu
� il best It you t ut oil
u I ke twiceas long to
rui out 1 en rei cling
� enl efficient e en time
n � me ol the stuff is
J entuallv vou run out
ii � un nt taiK ter those few
like for ex-
world of science of late knows that crisis today to environmental is
climatology, the studv of climate, sues such as Love anal over a
is a very hot topic these days It decade ago: "Everyone would like
seems net a single week passes to pretend that it doesn't
without seme word from the exist but by the end of this de
world s foremost climate experts, dr, the change in global clin il
Columbia I niversitv's Wallace will be the most serious environ
Broecker, for example, has stated mental issue we fate limati
in recent articles andcxingressional experts new- s.iy the planet s cli
testimom that the greenhouse matic system could under.
effect the excessive trapping ol sudden shift to a new global equi
solar cnergj in Earth's atmos librium, with mere chaotic
phere represents a "gigantii and. weather conditions taking place
dangerous experiment" and 'a in the interim. In the woi I
term ol Russian roulette I !is scenario, much ol the Norll
views are echoed b) the National 1 lemisphere could become unin-
V aderm of Si iencesw horecentlj habitable for centuries to c ome
warned President Hush that a most serious matter indci i
global environmental change Ihere are. of course i
ma well be the m i pressing things that responsibli
mteniatienal issue ol the nexl mentscandotohelpus
centun addine, the future colossal mess. Hie first i l
othergreenh �:�
ell rtt I
SOUrceS, like ' ' �
startn .� a i I w
c .impaign wl e I
tation b
impli n nl
enere� � "
other i �uni
their devel
But mi
. c. ' �
tion I �
�� u . psvel
bi � � �
ilim.m se, iet 1-
the rate ol �X( enl
To the Editor
See iti ;m
Environmental concern continues
.erk m ei i!
environmental programs are
m to ni,�n�Mn rHvious . Uii�i si piajo tor .thetuiuw. sJ�i� waste man4�ementinCrtvn-
I. . i . .ni r�
There seem I bi Q maiur
I 11 ' � ' I � I
� : ists i an ill alter.
te viii.r
:� tntegr,
Ii cla
: � � er
number piti In d ii
least net until u s v
in sa ine the
� . � 'i it a significant
one won't piu h in, al
� I � � cs? If vou can't
� m. b ioush a solution to
� mi ntal problems must be found
tl � Bui the ution will be de-
i i ir b ttei fun ter Ameriians
s , there are no such solutions
� ' Push ter s icn eeducation
th an eve toward finding an
i i r thai worksquickh mcon-
it's wav l u lam one interested
pla � id bettei re ognize this
it if pn I � hinis are inadequate and ulti
mal Ivdix ' ' ' �' uld vv edo? is the
situation hop �
1 think net Despite m basically cynical nature,
i ha e faith in mai tv to pull himsolt out et this
flaming dive But mankind as an entity 's a procras-
tinator. s ell w ait until the last moment to solve the
iminc we sol e it at all. So the loneer we
aplv Am ether kind ol
the publi
,ing OU c et me1 decs
.yi'i the Amerii ,n public
� n in -nmental lemsla
npli ti
iclv) Dadd Reacan talists don't pu
have until we reach tin crisis point, the longer we II
take to come uy with the needed solutions.
(Parkinson si aw Work expands so as to fill the time
available I
Even thi ugh we'll wait until the last moment.
measures that p , thi inevitable aren't neces-
anlvcompleti Iv unproductive But if environmen-
: nele Bush tells them much the
� in the deficit, it seems to work.
" histon even mild economic or
kind et probk ms that are
� ��- idition il i n ii i nental pre
: publii s inl n I ii tl nviron
fh � I ma step out of character),
aippert traditional environmental
remedies arc put into
� v' aftei � aids th, II realize they
fort to make them werk.and the
� erted in a damn big hurry as
npli iv hen Reagan appointed
asi search and science educa-
ti jus is hard i tl pu h the stopgap measures,
they're just wastii : nergv Because, like it or not,
whatever solution w� come up with will be cor-
rupted and e entuallv i uined it it requires even the
smallest per. i ptiblesiii nth eon the part ot the,reat
Amerii an i onsumer I don ' " mk this is a good thine But a
necessan i onstrainl on the solutions we come up
with is that the must be unobtrusively effective.
t.i be I in wrong in m assumptions about the
publii M.u besometimearound 1993 they'll all wake
up and realize their materialism is killing their planet.
I doubt it. but thev might. But the only sensible
course ol .u lion istoa sume that it thev change at .ill
See I nvironmental solutions, page 5
ts mission but ter
tman. practicality An enl
silid �� . ite -urc bv the Pitt
ount I � ineering Department
found that in six weeks 1I dis
posed ol 490, 50poundsol trash
at the landfill. Over " pen i nt ol
tlie material was recyclabU and it
the cardboard glass and alumi-
num all me Ken re . i ed
and - Id thi market alue I -
ever s.JliH1 and this iid net in-
clude computer paper which is
worth over $3(X) ten' But this is
net the mam economic or legal
incentive for ECU. Under the ct
to Improve the Management et
Solid Waste or N.C Senate Bill
111 there are several stringent
goals which will effect ECU and
all North i arolinians. Several ol
these goals are 11 a statewide 25
percent reduction et solid waste,
21 require solid waste master plans
bv all counties (Pitt County has
one in progress),state agencies
are required to establish rec �. ling
systems (That's us), and 4) pro-
vides that municipalities ma be
charged disposal tees i tipping
fees") and very progessive and
necessary goals. I he mam eco-
nomic incentive tor ECU as men
tioned above is in reference to No
" provision ol SBill. Pitt Count)
presently dees not charge a tip-
ping fee" at the landfill but will
likely do so in the next two years.
It a er conservative and low
'tipping tee" ot $15 ten were
charged ECU's trash disposal bill
tt �r six weeks would beI 675 or
$42 466 a car ! his w ill be a new'
big ticket item lor ECU. It is a sad
commentary, but thi'costs et waste
disposal is next only to edu ation
n municipal capital expenditures
md the costs arc rising Ret ling
s not a total answer to this di
ilie and 1'itt Countv it is time fin
to plug into and �� rm in
� ;ral and tun. tional part I
netw erk E er one an h
. cd in this effort and i stn
em ourage ou lo do it i
must look aheadl i let in oh
Uvalissuesandevents.The i
ville Recycling Committet n
se ui Mondav of �
month at the Publi �'� rk
mg l500BeattySt Please feel free
to attend or ter informal i
830-4522. The Greenville Rec
cling C emmittce commissioned a about ai
fantastic puppet show developed ESPN ai
b Dee Braxton, a local artist, and works servi
titled "It's the Righ I rhingtoDo show events;
rhe Recycle Show. The rheater otherwise wa
Arts Department ot ECl along going to show
with termer department charir- need to fn
man Edgar 1 oessin and his wile pi
Amanda were very instrumental it thi v ai
in this effort. Ie date there have bid en n .
been inquires from several states be n quired li
about this presentation. Forother ates
hu : �: � . : :
information about the count) i I
torts and several videos on Pitt
( ounty Recycling or Solid Wasti
in North Carolina ci ntacl Phil
Dickerson, the Pitt . buntj I
neer at 830 6 $54 1 er effort
counts, please GE I i OLVED!
Brinley Vickers
Science Education
Cable limits
coverage of
major events
lo the editor
In recent years cable televi
sion, and especially ESPN, have
become major factors in thecover
lemma tcr E( U, but it and ether ageof athletic events in this coun-
assertive waste reduction strate- tr Ihere is however an issue
gies we can succeed Wemusland which seems to be overlooked
we must do it NOW! Why should people who don't
For those who are not aware, have the opportunity to receive
Greenville and Pitt Countv to- cable be excluded from being able
gether are one ot the leaders state to view major events such as the
wide in recycling; we are pros- NFL Pro-Bowl? Before the daysoi
ently recycling 17 percent on a cable television they were able to bring a crowd to these last games
voluntary basis Also Pitt Countv view these events free of charge. Show vour support and our cel-
vs ill soon be only the second In the case of the Pro-Bowl, ois for your team. GO BUCS!
county in the nation to implement people who can receive cable see See vou Saturdav
a program to recycle plastic pesti- theevent in prime time while non- ECU Cheerleaders
ride containers. Ihere is a phen- subscribers nuss out In past years Mascot
menal effort and an excellent net- this was an event which everyone Pep band.
I hon �
Pep groups
ECU spirit
Ie the students of F.
i our spirit and nl
the UNC-VVili
kctball . u
high ur'
teal! whocami
However, thi
ever 1 he final Saturd
homegame is thi
Amencan I niversitv
returnfroma threi
and thev need voui
a winning seasi �� Gel
come out ter a gn il
i here are
games left and i
taut confererx e m
Saturdav, 1 efty comes ti
Mondav night, anl Richmond on
Feb. 21 Be loud, be proud And
Vfl l
u ii on

The East Carolinian, February 8,1990 5
Continued from page 4
of our actions affect the environ
ment in which we live. Everything
we use � from light bulbs to cof-
fee filters to shopping bags af-
fects the various life processes bv
which the biosphere is maintained
And every ecological act is signi f i
cant One person'sactionsarfi have
an impact on the monumental
problems of global warming,
depletion of the ozone layer, ere
ston ot topsoiK and the destruc-
tion o the rainforests. People
united in a common cause can
makeabigdiffercncc no matter
how great the odds may appear
Perhaps t he kii ner to success
fully responding loour global cli-
mate crisis is our endless capacity
tor denial. That is to a. main of
us would rather not be aware of
the global climate situation The
phrase "psychic numbing" has
been used todescnbe the reflexive
denial of the unthinkable, such
as the possibility of nuclear war
Hut while it still exerts imposing
force, psychic numbing has not
prevented citizens from seeking
out positive steps to retreat trom
the nuclear brink The Chernobyl
tragedy taught us that nuclear
power anew here is nuclear power
everywhere. Wc can apply simi-
lar logic to our imminent climate
It is one thing to galvanize
public opposition toward an in-
dustry that is fundamentally acci-
dent-prone, prohibitively costly,
and environmentally catastrophic
(re nuclear power). It is quite
another to initiate collective ac-
tion toward largcscale crises.
Faced with such grand events as
changing climate, the typical
human reaction is a variegated
mix of cynicism, pessimism, and
complacency, each of which feeds
a more general sense of helpless-
ness and apathv. Accustomed as
we are to the awesome power and
character of blizzards, droughts,
tvphoonsand hurricanes, who will
believe t ha t we ha ve a n v cha nee of
changing the weather now? And
accustomed as weare, to the seem-
ingly endless capacity of the envi-
ronment to absorb our mistakes,
who will believe that such epochal
changes could really occur within
a single generation? Who will
want to believe such a thing?
Generating the impetus to
break loose trom this inertial grip
is largely a matter of education
through communication: reaching
the sheer numbers oi motivated
citizens necessary to effect a lat-
ter -dayPaul Revere'snde Educa-
tion and media coverage on the
climate crisis w ill instill both tear
and a profound sense of urgency.
Once officially recognized,
society's response might be lik-
ened to that resulting from the
news that one's mother has con-
tracted cancer. Do we )ust sit back
and wait, or do we attempt to treat
the problem at its source?
The next major obstacle is
economic and political The pros-
pect of halting fossil fuel combus
tion obviously has monumental
Environmental solutions
implications; indeed, it would
entail nothing short of global eco-
nomic revolution. Plainly, there
are many vested interests intend
on keeping industry going in its
present direction. What point is
there in saying we should "stop
burning fossil fuels" when we all
know very well that industry
won't do it?
ohn Hamaker mechanical
engineer and author of Sunnval of
Cwiliziition. believes that the vested
interestsot large corporations will
shift as fear of global catastrophe
heightens. "It would be unrealis-
tic to think that good will' would
overcome greed he says. "1 have
never thought that What 1 do think
is that the fear ot death outranks
greed in the pecking order of
human emotions lust as fear of
nuclear holocaust has already
prompted our superpowers to
soften their militaristic posturing,
tear of large-scale climatic chaos
and its inevitable byproduct,
massstarvation could helpunite
us in the cause tor global survival.
Political philosophies will
need revising as well. The prolif-
eration of Earth threatening phe-
nomena-mounting climatic ex-
tremes and destruction of the
ozone -suggests we need an en-
tirely new concept of "world secu-
rity Global climatic threats can-
not be defended against on a uni-
lateral zero-sum basis, such as the
USA's capacity to destroy the
L SSR. Ai, i cent summit meetings,
the super-power leaders have
Continued from page 4
agreed that disarmament is no
longer only a military issue: it is
economically and environmentally
strategic. It seems that ban-the-
bomb thinking is being super-
ceded by global concerns toward
preserving the atmosphere,
oceans, forests and arable lands.
Thus a modicum of ecological
sensibility is to be upheld at all
times as post-industrial societies
continue to tap natural resources.
For instance, wc cannot approach
Earth's locked-up mineral reserves
as an unlimited resource to be
exploited without regard for re-
source depletion and potential
sources of pollution. While some
compromises will be necessary
along the way, we cannot ap-
proach this magnanimous en-
deavor with a blind eye toward
the myriad complexities involved.
But all efforts must ultimately be
predicated on the need to respect
the natural balances and self-regu-
lating limits of our global ecosys-
The shift from unprincipled
development to a sustainable
economv � and a more stable,
livabfegtobal environment�will
require our collecti ve concern and
action. As we enter into the Eco-
logical Age, it is time for an en-
tirely new ecological ethos, for new
values and goals aimed at pre-
serving the planetary ecosystem
and sustaining our human family.
It is time to see Earth problems as
our own.
Is Now Open In Creenville!
We sell import and domestic parts and
accessories at wholesale prices. We also have
a complete service center.
Make Us Your One Stop!
For Parts, For Service Remember
We Have It All! '
Forvto & Domoatic Parts
import 4 VW Partt Spacutttttt
We Specialize in German Cars
Ik v. SAO O I
510 N. Greene St. Greenville. NC
it will be too late, and in the mean
time to work around the limita-
tions they impose.
So what Will wedo? What can
m e do? Should we otter tax breaks
and other incentives to people w ho
build ecolog) minded homes?
(I se thcr greed against them!
i calvHN hatmaterialscan we mine
from other planets in the solar
system and . then u reasonably
cheap way to extract those materials
and bring them back to Earth! Can
we store DN'A samples of endan-
gered species and clone them later.
in the event they become extinct?
Environmentalists should turn
their efforts to finding answers to
such questions.
And even if it doesn't work
out if, say, all life on this planet
comes to an end � well. 90 what"
What's the big fuss about the ex-
tinction of lite on a tiny little speck
of dirt revolving around an ordi-
nary vellow star in a backwater
arm of a typical galaxy?
My only worry is that the
cockroaches might survive.
This wek smasthtadedilorialvoas
written by editor Scott Maxwell.
Recycle this
SAT. FEB. 10
10AM - 4 PM
Methodist Student Ctr.
501 E. Fifth St.
VIDEO ROOM Proceeds to benefit the
REFRESHMENTS Mission Work Team to
AVAILABLE Mima, Yucatan, Mexico
For general information or dealer information,
contact "Mike" at 752-7240
Revised August, 1969

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.
� w

Page 6
February 8, lc
FKMALI ROOMMATE: Needed to rent
5130.00 a mo own bedroom and 12
utilities call ; - - 'O
( HRISTIAN 1 1 1 ! 1 ROOM TF
" �: d tor 21 i - pt in '� '��. nan
Joan . nville. &1 .(i
moni utihi 'i Marizaritaor
MOll R III i OR SAI I: 1986
1 Less thai 6,000. In
� pod �.� i !t interested call 355-
12 �3 Ask I i I ri or leave message
SI lf 1 ESI ;� $100 Fords,
�' s� ys Surplus
kiversi 38 8885 EXT A
Mlsrlil three speed Schwin
ii � � enl condition. Also, a
' � � feel ;v'u refrigerator
gain price Call 830-
1 OR SAI I i. reo System Alpine
�en Unit; S p iwer plate;
�. S150 Will sell
� for 540 0327 Excellent
u its Included
lie, Ch.ii :i . all 7 2
FOR SALE:Academic robe, Master's
degree, for person 5' 7" Excellent
quality, $40.00 Call 752 2450 evenings.
Students don't forget to use Pirate Ride
Sun- Thurs S pm 12 15 am The route
now includes Slav and Umstead Dorms.
For more information call. 757 4726
COPYING SERVICES: We otter typing
and photocopying services, We afcso seO
Softwarescomputers 24 hours in and
out Guaranteed typing on paper up to
20 hand written pages SDF Professional
Computer Services, 106 E 5th St. (heside
Cubbie's) Greenville, NC 752-3694
TYPIST w state of the art word
processing equipment and laser printer
Call Brenda after 6:00 p.m. 756-1837 or
leave message.
BANDS: Are vou playing in the dark or
under whatever lights the clubs have to
offer? Trv renting a light show from C.C.
Sound and Lights Production Company
Call for very reasonable rates (91Q) 756-
SAIL THE BAHAMAS! 55 sailboat sails
to five different islands Includes t,vd
sleeping arrangements, srtorkeling gear,
and fishing gear 5350 per person Need
deposits as Mon .is possible Call 830
COMPLETE Enjoy hot nights, cool
drinks, reggae music and sandy beaches
traveling to lamaica with lamaica's
oldest anil largest collegiate tour
operator Organize a group of 20 and
travel free For more information and
reservations conta t STS at 1 BOO 648
184 s.
MODEI S: If von would like to model.
Promotions Modeling Agency, a low fee
agency minis males and females of all
ages Also need dancers tor private
parties Call 355 0919 to set up an
Heavy lifting required pph at the
Youth Boutique Arlington Village
Shopping (. enter
Greenville Recreation and Parks
Department is recruiting for 12 16 part
time soccer coaches tor the spring
program Applicants must possess some
knowledge in soccer skills and have
patience to work with vou Applicants
must be able to coach young people,
ages 5-18 in soccer fundamentals I (ours
approximately3-7pm Monday thru
Fndav. Some night and weekend
coaching Program will begin in March
Salary rate is SA 5 to $4 2 i per houi
Applicants � � ,i, epted .tarting Ian
29 Contact Ben lames at S304567
Kl soki lion I S.sumn ei
useltnei amusement parks NOW
pting applications tor sumnici jibs
and career positions 1 or I re. informa
� -n package and applic ation; call
National Collegiate Recreation Services
on I I lead Island, South c arolina at
I BOO S26-a396 (9am 5pm EST M F)
BROPV'S: Are vou a college student or
fai nltv member looking tor part time
employment' Are vou enthusiastic,
dependable and excited about working
in a fashion env ironment? If vou are
sincere about m orV ing and have a
flexible schedule Apply Brady's, The
Plaa, Monday and luesdav from 1 00
p m 4 00 p m
BRODY'S IOR MEN: is looking for
conscientious part time associates who
are personable responsible and fashion
forward Must enjoy people and be able
to work flexible hours Apply in person
Brody's 1 he Plaa Mond iv and Tuesday
100pm 4:00 p.m
DELIVERS DRIVERS: foi February 13
& 14 Must have own transportation.
Will be paid per delivery Apply in
person I m Florist, 698 E Arlington
(Greenville, N
READING books' S32.000year
income potential Details (1)602-838
B885 Ext Hk 285
CONDOMSB MAI1 25varieris name
brands,sampi rpa - r yftcermicates!
! ree brcx hur Wril 7474
(. rcedmooi Rd NC 27613
� ,H n �
PI I I I 1 Mil I Ml ND OII
� : � i. 11 ' � til g t( -a :� �
� ' ' ' � ' I .
work. Thanl el rothci � and
cun 8 d i i 5399all'
.i;�9 ian 1124

V1V A ;
The Good
Friday Spell
Send Your
Valentine -
A Message! A
$2.00 1st 25 words
v each additional word
Fill Out This Form & Drop It By
Valentine Love Lines
Spring Break Travel 1 800 618 6786
bunch of balloons for vou r loved ones or
friends' See an Alpha Phi or call 7426-
or 7"8 1880 Huv one re, heart shaped bal
loon tor S 50 or buy 6 for S2 V) or 12 for
$5 (X) You can't beat these outrageous
deals' Place your order on February 12,13,
or 14 Proceeds go to the 1 leart Fund We
even I Vliver' Carder Now'
will be sponsoring a plant tour to Proctor
and Gamble on Thursday, February 15th,
15 p m Please sign up in (!CB 3111 by
Tuesday, February 13th
Around The World" Mexico, France, Ire
land, Germany. All in one night Do vou
think vou can pull these socks off our
teeth1 Thanks for an awesome time Love
the Brothers and Pledges of Kappa Sigma
The Alpha Phi's are selling heart shaped,
rod halhxins to raise money for the heart
fund To place an order , see an Alpha Phi
or call 7S8 4265 or 758.1880 We deliver'
PI KAPPS. Thanks for the great social
I ndav night we're sure that the other
fraternities and soronties had as much fun
as we did'Thanks, ADPi
c0 Theta Chi pledge class Pat A Sean
,r. tnaugh Draughn Cranford, Donnie
itler Kendall Doran, Loren Elks Grant
Howard M � '�' rtin, BruceMobley, Hal
Chi lovd ���'�.
)' � !� ��� .�:� . ' nod I uck ;u s!
t IM I rthday' Friday l
�. � , f have t ���
ADITS: hark vou tor helping us with
ruh You know we luv va Sorry this is so
late Theta Chi
I FAihanks tor vour help during - .
Better late than never Love, Kappa Sign i
ssQ OOfrom Raleigh! Includes airfare I I
(8 davs 7 nightsl, Reggae beach parties,
much more' Sells out every year Call
now' I 800 331-3136. This trip is die ULTI-
Impersonating the
skit were great tun ind wei
ate all you hard work on you j id
the scrapbook We i an I imag i �
sisteThoodwouldbelikewitl it
Love, Ihe Sisters
Wll 1 II I i N H ; �: � Birthday I
v.nir iamping buddies
Ian (lam ma �- Spring White Ri � i
Feb sth tr. �: eight I
info call St .� or R
( IA I ION meetings ��
February 8th at 3 nth
featuring a buyer fi
mv welcome
ro IHI sis 11 Rs c if PI WD rill
d.i night ,ir. iui d tl � ��� fid ��� i
France, I lawaii German; and
the infamous M �ico' Marganta
tequila in hand made us all happy I
stuck in that land The dec I ill I
costumes, helped make th . � I
tulandragingandd. I
Sig's , we thankyoufbi riagreat I
And thesis rswelovi
of this rhyme 11 . i th leta M
Class of AOPi
a Love �
DZ'S, M'l'l S !
I I s K I i K �
. I've had
birthdav ai : h - �
� -
t and wi
witl it .
99 Hi - Balls
99tf Membership
The Hast Carolinian
Publications Building
Second Floor
S�4inmr KHipJovmerjt
at the BEACH! Now hiring
salesclerks at Nags Head.
NC Salary $4.50 to $5. an
write to:
T - Shirt Whirl
P.O. Box 1285
Nags Head, NC 27959
or apply during Spring Break
u�jiM i
RING(01 I) rOWl RS
Now raking I cas si : l
1990 Efficienc I n & :
bedrm apis. Call 752

231 800 351 0222
BEAl riFUl PI i .
2SW F. Sth Street
I i a ibaal mi ipr�. ram I I . Iw gr r�r :��
Juk�'uj fat rrNrmrv m -j,i
� Located Near Kl I
� Near Major Shopping Centers
� ECU Hun Ser kv
' Onsite I aundr
madT Wjimi oi min � il �
756-7815 or 75H-74.A6
rTv ,cti. frr Mtirr �v ttrt iiik; ,imt- dnert . it :
Mi Wll f HOMI Bf.ST SI S v " � r � I tang r
Sr�k, ��.��. nc�r � VflBnj I fjmr I 'j,
I .�k . I T s , at T , , . . ,
Free Pregnancy
M-F 8:30 - 4:00 p.m.
Sat. 10 - 1 p.m.
Triangle Women's
Health Center
I �
� � ml s, .irch for all inter-
'� N I on February S at Men
dententer at 7pm If you
ne to the meeting on that dat or
iuld like more information,
�, .i .it 931 77M or Chen TTionias at
or an) active memberof the Ladies
and Gold
rheChildren's I earn to Swim Program for
WSI vsill Ivgin March l'Jth. For further
information, contact Mclrose Moore,
Mingesoliseum, 77 412 or 4633.
students enroOed Spring Semester ll90
who plan to return to East Carolina Uni
. ersitv fill Semester 1950 and wish to be
guaranteed residence hall housing will be
required b i reserve rooms during the week
of February W 23 Prior toreservingaroom,
a student must make an advance room
payment of S100 "These payments, which
must be accompanied by housing applica-
tions contracts, will be accepted in the
I ashur stMfice,Room 105,SpilmanBuild-
ing, beginning February 15 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
Department from the Department of Cm
versitv Housing, Room 201, Whichard
Huilding These will be available begin-
ninjr, February 13 Assigmentsfor Fleming
I lall will be made in Jarvis I lall and those
for Umstead will be made in Slav I lall All
other room reservations should be made
in the respective residence hall office a:
cording to the following
ON Monday, February 1�. POO�900
AM to 4 00 PM and 8:00 PM to 1100 PM
(Residence I lall Office). STUDENTS WHO
Tuesday, February 20, 1990�9 00 AM to
14:00 PM (Residence Hall Office) ALL
SISON: Wednesday, February 21,1990-
Th ursday 9:00 AM to 4: PM (Residence
Hall Office). Thursday, February 22,1990�
9 00 AM to 12:00 NOON in the Residence
I lall Office and 1 30 PM to 4 00 PM in the
Department of University Housing. Fri
day, February 23, ls0 n u) AM to 1 (�)
PM in the I lepartmentol I Iniversit! lous-
ing. Ihe number of unassigned rooms in
each building will be posted on therespec
tive office door by 8 00 PM, Tuesday, Feb
ruarv 20, 1990. NOTICE The residence
hall rental rate has not been sot for the
1990-91 School Year I lowever, an increase
in the rental rate is anticipated for the 1990-
91 School Year
ECU Students' There is still time to appl
r National Student Exchange Spend an
exciting semester or year at one of 87
colleges and universities in the US, Puerto
Rico or the Virgin Islands and earn credit
towards graduation, while paying ECU
tuition F)on't miss this opportunity to
explore your field of interest in a nes
college setting and establish new friend
ships Applications are being accepted
through the end of February Visit Stepha-
nie at the NSE office in 1002 GCB, or call
757-6769, and pick up your application
There will be a Biology Oub meeting on
Tuesday, Feb 20th at 5 00m room BN-109
Guest speaker. Bill I lolman vsill be speak
ing on "Politics of the Environment "
Everyone interested is welcome to oin us!
Attention to all students, faculty, and
community Alpha Phi is raising money
tor the Heart Fund Buy one red, heart
shaped balloon tor S ")or 6for $2.50or 12
tor $5.00 What a bargain"1 and FREE
DELIVERY TlX All tor a goxi cause
See an Alpha Phi or call 758-4265 or 758-
1880 or stop by our house at the bottom of
the hill across from Hrewstcr.
Membership Drive - Feb. 7 and 8. Chapter
Meeting Feb 8 - Ik-Ik's speaker, Faculty
Mixer-Feb. 21 .Other Publicity Greenville
Daily Reflector, Wed Jan 31; "Carolina
Today" Friday reb.2,640 AM; AMA Board
- All week: AMA Newsletter Contact
Deena f iiewadomskj - 931 7970.
Janette Fishell, organist. Faculty Recital
(Feb 6,8:15pm,FirstPresbyterianChurch,
14th and Elm, free); Johanna Wright, cel-
list. Senior Recital (Feb 9,9:00p.m Fletcher
Recital Hall, free); Faculty Recital by An-
tonia Dalapas, soprano, and John B
OBnen, pianist, with Mary Burroughs,
horn and Elliot Frank, guitar (Feb. 11 4:00
p.m. Hetcher Recital 1 lall, free) DIAL 757-
The Methodist Student Center will host a
comic book convention on Sat Feb 10
from 10 am 4 pm, including displays by
dealers, a video room, and refreshments
Free admission Benefits several mission
projects For more information, contact 752
Three one-act operas will be presented
Fndav and Saturday, February 16 and 17,
by the ECU Opera Theater Performance's
begin at 8:00 pm. in the A J Fletcher Re
cital Hall of the School of Music Tickets
are $2 50 for students, $5 00 for adults, and
are available from the Central Ticket Of
fice, Mendenhall, 757-4788 To be per
formed are "The King Who Save Himself
from Being Saved" by Philip Hagemann,
Milton Granger's "The Proposal and The
Darlings of Society" byjacques Offenbach
The works will be sung in Enghsh, are fully
costumed and accompanied by orchestra
The renowned Loonis McGlohon Trio
performs February 20at8:l 5 p.m. in Wright
Auditorium with the ECU Concert Choir
under director Brett Watson. Tickets are
$2 for students, $4 for adults, at the Central
Ticket Office, Mendenhall, 757-
4788 McGlohon has recently been named
as one of this year's ECU Commencement
speakers His trio I i .
to national attentli ��
appeared on National PubbV Rad I � �
weeks on the award Wini
"American Popular Songs
Ihey have recorded 26 album: v
on of America's most respected pianists
and composers, has performed
had his songs recorded b) such c.t. ats as
Tony Bennett Eileen Fan
Whiting, Frank sin.iti.i Wood) i;
and Rosemary dooney I le and (
Kuralt collaborated on the rrrusw �
duction North Carolina IsM) ! 1
The EC U (ospel Choir will cetebrati
7th Anniversary on Sunda) Feb 18th at
3 OOp m at 1 lendnx Theater !vs k . !os, ph
ofWITNT V 7wiIlbeourM dmissii n
is free!
STUDENTS: The American Marketing
Association meeting will be held Thurs
day, February 8th at 3 30 in the GCB room
1031, featuring a buyer from Belk 9
See announcements, page 7

The East Carolinian, February 8, 1990 7
Continued from page 2
called non gonococcal urethritis
or NGl l
. hlamydial N .1 has been
linked to about one hall the ases
ol acuteepididymitis which is ,m
inflammation ot the sperm du t
behind the testicle mptoms w ill
include fevei and an extreme pain
in thes rotum It untreated epidi
vl mills ma cause stoi llitv
It .mi h,n c anv symptoms ol
chlarrn dia it ,i sexual partner Ids
v hlamydia, .n it you leel i'u ma
have been exposed, see a physi
you have taken it all, abstain from
intercourse while beinng treated
With early detection ch- for chlamydia, have a follow-up
lamydia can be effectively treated examination after the treatment
and cured retracycline, Do-
rycline, and Erythromycin are the same time (otherwise you may
prescribed in most eases Penicil- reinfect each other).
Im is not an effective treatment lor more information on ch-
against chlamydia. If you are being lamydial infections and other
tteated for chlamydia remember S IP's contact the Student Health
the following guidelines: Follow Center at 757-6794 or call the
medication instructions, do not National VD Hotline at 1-800-
stop taking the medication until 227-8922.
Continued from page 2
Harris feeret
Holly Farms
Breast Fillets
workshops, visit other 'he committee will deckle on.
universit facilities and hi- active
in our Qualitv ssurance pro
non said thai nutritional
i eir
w ant t.
nutristn n
impact and see results in the proj-
ects that they helped implement
The Mendenhall snack bar is
anexampleol someol thechanges
inspired by students suggestions,
said Salamon.
Salamon said that ECU plans
to renovate the Wright Soda Shop
and theCroatan this summer
Those interested m becoming
dents .an explore relationships a member on the k Service
committee stop by Room 212 of
an have Whichard building.
We don't want to build
things in stone, we want to be able
to make changes said Salamon
liie students are come, to be the
users so we want them to ho the
dire tors.
. t ording to salamon, there
area lot ot advantages in becom-
ing a committee member. Stu-
ntal issues will be
the students
1 (i d, the want
-t rofoam 'Should
il information
. � ma be ha e .1
d dietician visit between contractors and the Un
are the things vrsit also student
59 Boneless
'Grade "A"
Continued from page e
r Fraterrvit v vvi
� � . � � . � � tl
. . ikci
i plant tour to rhe Lemon Sisters and Rutabaga Brothers
. tor and n ' '� Fcbni at Wrong Way Corrigan's, Friday night,
ipinGCB February 9 Hot dance music
Ictals Croup will be having i Valentine International Movie Series shown by ILO
dcFeb 12 13 14 rt Jenkins Art in Foreign Language Dept. Lounge (GCB)
. jL0 k Bin iValei Hi i pit! Stei rhursday Feb 8, 15 ana z: Featuring Fai
nc an j enamel w I I red East, Sweden and France. Free Admission
v Rell ,
(TIc 9s(ail Company
�j of QreetwiUe Ltd.
nd Mr- G
"Greenville's Finest Full Service Nail Care Salon"
l alenline's Special: SH. Oil lull Set ol Nails (w coupon
2408 S. Charles 5
I ask forAngie ulu r AQf .
ATTEN riQN ALL STUD1 NTS !� � � � � � � -J
npw lTHfe cliffs �J Vi
Seafood House and Oyster Bar;
Tomato Soup
10.75 QJJt
Oz. Fora
Pepsi Cola,
Mountain Dew
Ltr. A
Valentine Specials For
Your Sweetheart
5 g Vd
FEBRUARY 7, 8, 9 & 10
McGinnis Theatre � 8:15 p.m.
General Public: $6.00 ECU Students: $3.00
CALL 757-6829
Make A Giant Statement of Love?
Bells Fork Square
26 & r inch Heart BaSoom Plw Air Walkers will send your message loud & clear
Come Choose Your Walloons larly for Delivery on Valentine s Day
I'lus Personal i zed CertifKates, Cards A Silk Rose that actually smell Real!
� E-X-T-R-A
� Must parent coupon at tme of purchase f d h f afforble prices I 1400 Charles Boulevard - University Center Shopping Center
� Not valid with any other offer ' ii �" �' � f m
I�������� ' P

Stye �ast (Earnlfman
Page 8
State and Nation
February 8,19
Central Committee ends
Communist party monopoly
GNP expectations:
MOSCOW (AP) ummti
mst Party leaders Wednesday
agreed to surrender their monop-
oly on power guaranteed bv the
Soviet Constitution, allowing n
val parties to compete for the first
time in more than seven dei ades,
a delegate said.
Thedecision by the powerful
party Central Committee was .1
victory tor President Mikhail S
Gorbachev in his drive to trans
form the partv from a sta In -oligar-
chy to a modem political torn'
able to compete tor power. �
Svyatosla v Fyodorox a famed
eye surgeon and participant in the
three day meeting in the Kremlin
said the committee agreed to
support abolishing lhe
constitution's Article 6, which
guarantees pow er lo the 1 ommu
mst Party. ,
"Article 6 will no l ng� 1 11
there will be
a not mil di moi
e callo
ra Fvodi hi id I
the movt fanta .ti
I lie 1 ffu 1 il lu ws . 11 IV i ,iss
and offn ial Radio Most ow re
ported the approval of the plat
form, but did not provide details
Pheysaid thedocumenl would be
published in offk ial new spa pet -
both hard line Communists and
reformers had sharp!) criticized
Gorbachev'splatfoi in, � ith hard
liners complaining he was going
too tar , reformers saying he
failed to go fai enough.
Populist leader Boris .
Yeltsin cast the only ote against
the plattonn. Fyodoro said, ap
wentl jMvad'H' it� -4i4-iih-
;al enough Yell in on Sunda)
ered outside the Kremlin to dc
mand reforms, and he promised
to present the demands � the
C entraK ommittee. There also was
one abstention, Pyodorov said.
There were tew majorchanges
in the document Gorbachev pre-
sented to the Central Committee
(n Monday, he said The 249-
member Central Committee was
joined in the meeting by more than
700 other officials from around
the Soviet Union, and all were
allowed to vote on the platform,
he said
The committee agreed to
move lip the date of the next party
c ongress from October to no Liter
than July, Radio Moscow said. The
V. ongress, the most powerful party
body, is the only group that has
the tight to choose a new Central
. ommittee.
1 he Central Committee, the
party 5 polU making body, is
considered by reformers to be the
main bastion of hard liners wary
� M i orbachev's reform program,
and the( ongressofferst iorha hei
the last step m a long struggle to
reform the committee to his lik
Sou ret s inside the Ct ntial
( ommittee mreiing said the om
mittee would recommend to the
Supreme So let parliament that it
delete Article 6. lhe Supreme
So let i ould take up the issue at
its im eting next week
I mal authority rests w ith the
Supreme Soviet's parent legisla-
te ebod) tin-c ongressol People's
I deputies t its last meeting in
December, the Congress oi
People's Deputies heeded
(iorbaehev's plea and blocked an
effort by reformers to strike Ar
than relying on constitutional
guarantees, the party must prove
its worthiness to govern.
The Gentral Committee,
which had been scheduled to meet
only two days, continued to con
sider how to deal with the breaka-
way party in 1 .ithuania, which split
from the national Communist
Party in December.
Gorbachev and his advisers
were turning their attention after
the Central Committee meeting to
talks with U.S. Secretary of State
James A. baker III, who arrived
Wednesday in Moscow.
Most speakers during debate
Tuesday agreed the Communists
must end their political monop-
oly, but (.orbachev's plans for the
party's future and his tenure
itself drew harsh criticism from
hard liners
Yegor k I igachev, a leading
orthodox Politburo member, was
applauded Puesday for a speech
that blamed iorba he 's reform
program foi the countr) s dire
economic situation and national
ist uphcai als. a committee source
said. Ligachev, according to las
demanded that the partv platform
emphasie the sac redness of partv
unity and said he firmly opposes
allowing private property, .1
demand ol radical reformers.
More robust
Most economists expect
economic activity to pick up
in the second half this year:
Gross national
product growth
from preceding
quarter at
annual rate
��I i Ipic fro
� �I
12 3 4
12 3 4
1 - forecast
Sources: Commerce Dept
Blue Chip Economic Indicators
Germany s unite currencies
attempt to res UC East I icrmanv's
crumbling economy and stop the
ti le 6. But since then. Corbadipvijodiis ofjs 'itiens. West (.er-
said it would be "no tragedy" it a��nim"Chrnrrtlor 1 lelmut Kohl has
multiparty s stem develops in the
Soviet Union, lie told the Central
C ommitteoon Monday that rather
Bush plans to cut
defense 'prudently'
dent George bush, appealing tor
public backing in his battle with
Congress over defense, promises
to miss no opportunity to cut the
Pentagon budget but says he will
onlv di so "prudently
Bush journeyed to San Fran
CISCO Wednodav to visit a major
Star Wars resean h laboratory and
deliver a foreign polii y address as
he continues a crossountl tup
mixing Republican politics with
defense polio On Tuesday night
in a I.os Angeles speech white he
washeckled by AlDSa tivistsand
critics ot U.S aid to II Salvador,
Bush took a sharp jab at I Vmo
crats who sav his proposed $292,
billion Pentagon I udgel for fiscal
1991 is too fat in view of thedimin
ished Soviet threat
Bush appealed to the crowd
to back his go slow approach to
defense retrenchment
"I'm in a big battle in op
gross, and I'd like to have your
support to keep reasonable levels
of defense I'm not going to miss
an opportunity to cut, but I want
lodoit prudently and I want to gel
something from the other side
when we do it he said.
Bush's first stop in the San
PranciSCO area was at the Law-
rence I ivermore National Labo-
ratory, focal point oi the Strategic
Defense Initiative research effort.
Congress cut $1 billion this year
from Bush's request for a $4.8 bil-
lion Star Wars budget: Bush last
week asked tor a $1 billion in-
rease tor fiscal 1991.
Star Wars is no longer billed
as an impregnable shield capable
ot bh king any enemy launch of a
nuclear missile against the United
States. The favored concept now
is the SO called "brilliant pebbles"
idea conceived by a team of I .iver
mure scientists to deploy thou-
sands ot tiny satellites or mini-
ature rockets in low-earth orbit,
where thev could ram and destroy
enemy missiles.
Bush planned to deliver a
foreign policy address before the
1 ommonwealthClubinSanFran-
dsco before departing for Omaha,
Neb , wherehe will tourtheunder
ground headquarters of the Stra-
See Bush, page 9
called for immediate talkson unit-
ing under a single currency.
"PeopleinEast Germany must
see now that citizens ot West
(Germany are ready to help said
Kohl, under domestic pressure to
relieve the influxoi Fast Germans,
who are straining West German
social services.
In Bonn, delegations from
Britain, France and Poland dis-
cussedierman reunification with
Kohl and his foreign minister,
Hans-Dietrich (ienscher. Mone-
tary union would hasten the unifi-
Kohl also slid his government
would start talks on "confedera-
tive structures" with a freely
elected Fast German government
immediately after it is chosen in
balloting scheduled for March 18.
A moneta-rv" union would
make the West German mark Fast
Germany's currency and would
turn over muchof East Germany's
economic sovereignty to West
i iermany and its central bank.
The formal proposal for talks
was to be made at a Cabinet meet-
ing Wednesday and details
worked out when Premier Hans
Modrow of Fast Germany visits
Bonn next week. Kohl said. 1 led id
not give a deadline for the mone-
tary union, but government
sources said on condition of ano-
nymity that Kohl shared Finance
Minister Theodor Waigel's view
that it should come before the end
of the year. However, the influen-
tial head of West (Germany's cen
tral bank, Karl Otto I'oehl, has
voiced reservationsabout a sptxlv
monetary union.
�asf German officiate; whrlv
acknowledging that sharing the
same currency could ease some
immediate problems, generally
have resisted such a movebecause
of fears that it would erode the
value ot Fast German savings
Thev also tear that unprofitable.
state enterprises would have to
close, forcing large layoffs.
An accelerating exodus to
West Germany, strikes and absen
teeismaredriving�ast( Jermany's
economy toward the brink ot
collapse.West German officials
meanwhile, want to stop the exo
dus because the thousands of am'
vals are straining stcial services,
housing and employment
Gardner's campaign funding
exceeds that of Gov. Martin
RALEIGH (AP) Republi-
can l.t. Gov. im Gardner, widely
considered a likely candidate for
governor in 1992, raised more
money in contributions last year
than anv other state politician,
according to finance reports.
Gardner raised almost
$486,000 in 1989, according to
campaign tin.nice reports filed
with the State Board ot Elections
bv his two political committees.
Those funds exceed by $223X100
the fund raising efforts of Gov.
im Martin last year. They are also
11.5 times more than the total
raised bv one of the hkelv Demo-
cratic candidates for governor,
state Attorney General Lacy Fl.
I hornburg, who reported contri-
butions of $42,320 in 1989.
Campaign finance reports
show that the Committee to Elect
lim Gardner raised $99,718 and
spent $124,430 in 1989. The Jim
Gardner Committee, established
bv Gardner in lanuarv 1989, raised
$386,168 and spent $199,209 last
A political aide, Terry M.
Fdmondson, said the newer com-
mittee was established to raise1
monev for Gardner's political ac
tivities during his tour years as
lieutenant governor and for any
future political campaigns
The committee has not des
ignated any office (tor Gardner to
seek) Fdmondson said. "It is a
political committee for lim Gard-
Funds raised by the group will
be used to pay for Gardner s travel
expenses when he campaigns tor
Republicans during this year's
legisla live races, Fdmondson said,
and when he speaks to Republi-
See Gardner, page 9
Jim Baker
urges free
at summit
PRAGUE, Czechoslovakia
(AP) The United States wants
leaders at .1 proposed 35-nation
summit meeting this year to ei
shrine free elections as a fund a
mental human right. Secretary ot
State lames A baker III said
Baker said the United States
the Soviet Union,( anadaandthe
32countriesof Europe also should
)in in sending observers to moni
tor upcoming balloting in War
saw Pact countries "to ensure that
people power elections of 1990
genuinely represent the will of the
people "
' I et me be clear he said in a
speech at Charles University in
Prague "The peaceful transition
ra now under w.o. in astern Eurpe wi"
it. 1
to di
( entra
not toll
tit-m 1
astern nm-p
irguard maneuvers
thi pei ; Baker went
is (quan
to v ; 1 center, and placed 1 hat thestatueof King Wen
eslas the monarch who brought
hnstianitv to Bohemia.
A row d ot a few hundred
,i i hi d the ceremony quieth
irby is a circular flower bed
which has been turned into a
shrine to honor the student mar-
ry r Ian Palach.a victim of the Soviet
suppression of the 1968 "Prague
Spring" uprising.
Baker delivered the speech in
1ar,na Muh, the ceremonial Great
H.HI of fhe iinivors-irv. after enrrr-
fng rri i prOCessioryN 'wfth g9W�iM
deans and professors Afterward
he meet with Foreign Minister lin
I Xenstbier, who wasexpelled from
theCommunist Partv in 1968 and
lost his K'b as political commenta-
tor for Czechoslovak radio tor
supporting the reforms urged 22
years ago
The nearly 650-year-old uni-
versity was a rallying point for
pro democracy forces that over-
threw the communist order in
December. Czechoslovaks, who
have not voted in a free election
since the communists took power
in 14S, are preparing for ballot-
ing Iune S.
baker also unveiled a U.S.
support plan for Czechoslovakia
that would knock down US. bar-
riers to its exports but provide no
direct e. onomic aid to the leaders
et its 'Velvet Revolution.
"They are not asking tor a
handout one U.S. official said
referring to the new Czech leader-
responsible for the country's
Smooth transition from hard-line
baker flew to MOSCOW later
Wednesday tor talks with Presi-
dent Mikhail S. Gorbachev and
Foreign Minister Fduard A.
Shevardnadze. On Tuesday, the
Communist Partv Central Com-
mittee decided to extend its delib-
erations into a third day Wednes-
day following Gorbachev's pro-
posal to end the party's monopoly
on power.
Endorsing Gorbachev's call
See Baker, page 9
NEA funding receives more criticism from conservatives
When porn queen Annie Sprinkle
performed her stage show, mem
bors ot the audience might oe
thought thev saw art. but whun
Rep. Dana Kohrabacher heard
about it, he saw nl
"TheNational Endowment foi
the Arts isat it Again theconser
vative California Republican ex
claimed in the headline over a
letter to his House colleagues ac-
cusing the federal arts agency of
using tax funds to subsidize por-
Fndowmont Chairman John
E. Frohnmayer says his agency
sexually explicit shojN at the
Kitchen, a private, avant garde
performing arts center in lower
Manhattan. He said the endow
ment gave the Kitchen$tt),0(X)last
year solely for the theater's oper
ating expenses.
Rohrabacher didn't actually
see Miss Sprinkle perform but
relied on press reports for the lu-
rid details.
During one bnithless pause
in her act, Kohrabacher said, the
star of 150 X-rated videos com-
mented: "Usually 1 get paid a lot
of money for this, but tonight it's
included a Post Pom Modernist
Manifesto" that said its adherents
"celebrate sex as the nourishing
lifegiving force" and "utili7esexii-
ally explicit words, pictures and
performances to communicateour
ideas and emotions
Rohrabacher urged his fellow
House members to remind
Frohnmayer "he is dealing with
taxpayer fundsandisaccountable
for how they are spent, just like
every other head of every other
federal agency
Barbara Tsumagari,executive
director of the Kitchen, said in
New York that Miss Sprinkle's 12
with federal funds.
Ms. Tsumagari said the New
York State Council on the Arts,
which receives funds from the
NEA, gave a $25,000 grant to
underwrite part of the Kitchen's
current season of 54 performances,
but specifically excluded Miss
Sprinkle's show. That was con-
firmed by stateartscouncil spokes-
man Tim Mulligan, who said her
"presentation was not of an artis-
tic quality to warrant council
Frohnmayer, in a telephone
interview, said the NEA gave the
New York arts council a $500,000
and other administrative ex-
Rohrabacher's press secretary,
David Eisner, said the congress-
man plans to circulate similar let-
ters about every week to highlight
further examples of what Eisner
called the endowment's "use of
tax dollars for triple-X, hard-core
pornographic stuff
Rohrabacher's campaign
could prove politically embarrass-
ing to Frohnmayer as the House
and Senate prepare for hearings
on legislation authorizing an ex-
tension of the NEA's life.
Last October, a controversy
traveling exhibition of photo-
graphs by Robert Mapplethorpe
- -including some sexually explicit
photos � led Congress to include
a ban on federal funds for "ob-
scene" art in the NEA's $171 mil-
lion budget. A Rohrabacher pro-
posal to abolish the arts endow-
ment was rejected.
"1 don't intend to rise to the
bait any time someone comes up
with a new horror story
Frohnmayer said Tuesday.
"1 want to make it very clear
that we do not fund anything that
is obscene and, in fact, my view is
that art and obscenity are mutu-
atlv mrrlucivo 1rms "

The East Carolinian, February 8,1990 9
Pro-apartheid forces threaten to react to
power sharing with South African blacks
CAPE TOWN, South Africa
I P n� pro-apartheid Con-
servative Party said Wednesday it
vmII stage protests and stnkes to
drive President Klerk from
power and block his plans to share
power with blacks.
Koos van der Merwe, chief
spokesman for the Conservatives,
the main white opposition partv.
s.ud de Klerk deceived South
frican whites by suddenly legal
ring the African National Con-
gress guerrilla movement and
more than60other anti-apartheid
groups He said de Klerk's a
nal Part would not be able to
retain power in the face of a white
The Conservatives are push-
ing tor a new election. If de Klerk
rejects that proposal, the partv
would organize "stay-at-home"
campaigns or general strikes that
would bnng the country to a halt,
van der Merwe said.
' We will keep the pressure on
him until he has no choice but
to call a general election he said.
If large numbers of whites
toined a general strike, they could
bnng the government to a stand
still, halt most transportation and
shutdown businesses, schools and
hospitals. On Friday, de Klerk
lifted the ban on the ANC and
other opposition groups and par-
tially lifted the state ot emergency
as part of a plan to begin negotia-
tions that would bnng the disen-
franchised black majority into the
The president also said the
government would soon release
Nelson Mandela, the jailed ANC
leader, unconditionally, but he did
not give a date. Chi Tuesday, a
leading anti-apartheid activist said
the government's drive for peace
could be jeopardized by its delay
in releasing Mandela.
"I le must be released soon or
de Klerk will lose momentum
the Rev Allan Boesak said after
meeting with Mandela for more
than three hours at Victor Verster
prison farm north of Cape I own.
The Rev. Jesse lackson, begin-
ning a visit to South Africa, said
Wednesday he hopes to see Man-
dela "walking down the Streets of
Johannesburg" before his 12-day
trip ends.
At an airport newsconference,
the civil rights leader declined to
sav it he had requested a meeting
with Mandela, saying only that "I
have no commitment from the
government to meet him
The Plaza
(next to Annabelle's)
Your pictures get the right
touch. Right here. Right away.
Don't take chances: bring your film to us for bright
beautiful color prints, enlargements and reprints.
Cartel member's list suggests Noriega ties
BOGOTA, Colombia (AP)
Authorities captured i man re
puted to tx' a key figure in the
Medellin drug cartel and found in
his possession a list included
the name of (Jen. Manuel Antonio
Noriega a Bogota newspaper said
Police found th' list in the
i �sion of Jesus 1 lumberto
. 'Kir u ho tllegedlvon
nortant i ainetrans
portation network in Panama.
Central America and Mexico tor
shipments to the United States,
the daily F.I Tiempo said.
Vega Escobar, captured Mon-
day in Bogota, is wanted by IS
authorities on charges of shipping
six tons ol cocaine mto the coun-
try according to El Hempo The
Rogota new spaper added that the
government had begun process
mg the suspect's extradition.
A national police spokesma
reached by telephone continue
Vega Escobar's capture but sak
he could not comment on tht.
reported list. Colombia has sent
14 trafficking suspects to the
I Inited States since August, when
the administration ot President
Virgilio Ban o intensified .i (r.u k
down on the country's cocaine
Workers find needles in sewer
ctrkers are being warned to in effluent, although none ol his
guard fev hypodermic workers to his knowledge has been
s after toir workers in stuck
arolina aul SMith Caro-
were pricked while working
� � "ound
harlot!?, 1 uis Concha,
� utilities director, said
rground workers sav hypo
" rhere's no question you see
them. Concha said "If vou're
?ewer dermic needles are commonplace dling anything by hand w ith spe-
cial tools and shovels. They in'
gloves, but gloves aren't UH) per-
cent effective
Attention was focused on the
health risks ot sewer workers by a
special committee of the Caroli-
working downstream of a hospi- nas Branch of the Associated
tal or medical offices, we tell our General Contractors, which rep-
crews to ho on the lookout tor resents more than 3,400 contract-
them We trv to minimize ban- ing companies in the two states.
Continued from page 8
Vega Escobar, a resident of
i ellin, was reportedly work-
. or Pablo Escobar, the most
in (. rtant figure in the powerful
cocaine cartel based in the citv. El
' lompo said the list of 28 names
leaded bv Noriega, and which
ncluded businessmen in Panama
nd Mexico, apparently was a
guide to V ega Escobar's
organization nega was ousted
frompowerin Panama during the
U S invasion of the country in De-
cember l he former chief ot the
Panamanian Defense Forces, who
controlled the ountry, is await
ing trial on drug trafficking
charges in a Florida jail.
J free" "
'2nd Set Of Prints '
Reprints ' Enlargements �
I Auimc of processing I one free reprint with I �fcp�iirtMtof myvdm
Ienlargcmcm up u II "x 14" �
I Limit 2 rolls
()nc Coupon per visit
each two purchased
� � Klxcivc 2rui l:nljrgcmcnl
� uik v�nfNii w '��� a One Coupon per vtsd � iimu2 t
I expires: 2-19-90 (expires: 2-19-90 � expires: 2-19-90 ,
Valentine's Special
$29 ��
3 - 5x7's
12 - wallets
(Normally $50.70)
Prices include Sitting Fee
groups ipross the state. Ed
mood son that the older com-
,ih raised money for
r's ampaign tor lieuten-
rtor in 1USS, would be
d once it is determined
it- (manual affairs have
on iuded
vnything is paid off said
inason of the 1988 campaign.
t- just trying to make sure
� t ling is clear before we shut
' �� n
Most ot the contributions to
� irr s committees came from
livtduals, many of whom gave
; (XX) or more He also received
� ibutions from several politi-
il action committees represent-
g n gments of the state's busi-
His fund-raising efforts also
included an Oct. t barbeeue in
Rocky Mount featuring Lee A twa-
ter, the Republican national chair
Among Gardner's contribu-
tors were business leaders ,nd
developers, including E. Stephen
Stroud of Raleigh. $1,000; Frank
Rouse ot Emerald Isle, $1,040, and
lack A Laughery of Rocky Mount.
chairman of the I lardee's fast-food
Also contributing were mem-
bers of the Martin administration
including famesT. Broyhill,secre-
tary of economic and community
development, $1,000; Howard H
1 laworth, chairman of the state
Board of Education, $500; state
; rthe35 nation summit meeting,
Baker said its agenda should in-
making tree elections a
: uman i ightsobligation under the
1975 Helsinki agreement.
I hespiritofrevolutionneeds
to mine trom the Street into the
government he said. Transi-
tional regimes need to give way to
fair and tree elections that estab-
lish open parliaments with a place
for opposition. The new demo-
cratic political system needs to
respeel the rule of law and funda-
mental individual rights and lib
In addition to knockingdown
trade barriers with Chechoslova-
kia, Baker said the Bush admini-
stration was prepared to support
the country's request to join the
International Monetary Fund and
back the "location ot a European
development bank in Prague. But,
he cautioned, "It's up to you to
provide a conducive legal envi-
ronment, to turn over or sell facto-
ries to private owners, and to litt
the heavy hand of excessive gov-
Banking Commissioner William
I. Graham,I ,lXX);CC Onwron,
state budget director, $1,000; and
B. Tommy Bollard, a member of
the state Board of Transportation,
Political action committees
representing banks, utilities, and
insurance companies also contrib-
uted. Thev include Planters Na-
tional Rink PAC, $1350; Chircv
practic PAC, $2,323; N.C. 1 ife
Underwriters PAC. $1,100; N.C
Homebuildcrs PAC. $1300; !ef-
ferson-Pilot PAC. $4,300; Domin-
ion Resources PAC, $2,200;
Barclays American PAC, $1,000;
Duke Power Co. PAC, $1,300;
Inc. PAC, $1300.
Continued from page S
eminent intervention
In another initiative. Baker
called for "greater military trans-
parency " between neighboring
states, especially along their bor-
ders. I le did not provide any spe-
cifics whileurgingall nations, Fast
and West, to put forward meas-
ures to build confidence with
border surveillance.
Departs Rio every Friday at
2:30 am for Winter Place
COLLEGE NIGHT dance contest
FRIDAY NIGHT every Friday night
Continued from page 8
tegic Air Command Wednesday
Several hundred demonstra-
tors, many bearing signs attack-
ing U.S. military support for El
Salvador, jeered, chanted and
whistled outside a Los Angeles
hotel where Bush spokcata$l,XXV
a plate fund-raiser Tuesday night
for the California Republican
Bush took note of the "rapid
and welcome change" around the
world "as people from Panama to
Prague strive for democracy
Read The East
unniest Valentines
in Town!
see our hilarious line ot 78th street and Original
Funnv Formula cards'

(,RH 1 INC .s
If you plan to purchase your
textbooks you should do so as
soon as possible!

�Ije iEaat (Earolfman
Page 10
February 8,1990
Led Zepplin lives on
Tribute band to play at the Attic
Bv Suan I awler
S t .111 u riter
The 1980 alcohol overdose of
lohn Bonham resulted in the end
of the rock it g� nd 1 ed Zepplin.
The band no l nger exists, but the
music lives on
The music ol I ed Zepplin is
still rocking the airwaves; the
group recently won the Sup r
Bowl of rex k and i ' n V RI l
Their musu' has tr ins ended gen-
erations and continues to influ
ence many groups such as king
dom Come and Whitesnake
Although some musicians
copy Zepplin, thev don t take the
imitation as far as the ro k group
Physical Graffiti rhe band only
plays Zepplin tunes and the) call
their performance The I Itimate
Led Zepplin Show " Physical
Graffiti will be performing at the
Attic on Saturday
thebai I � � larford
Conn ami nallv formed
byleadvi � I
guitarist Matt Hethen inI hetw �
attended the same I and
have plaved t ;el � 1!V,
years Keyboardist (lary I ox and
drummer fohnnv Mac round �
the quartet
During a telephoneintcrv lew
Johnny Mac described the talents
of the band. Putnamwasdes ribed
as a talented singef who's vef
close to Plant ffer viewing th r
video, it s apparent that Putnam
has an admirable vocal range and
has captured the sexy stage pfes-
encc of Plant
1 letherman. the guitarist ;
to he commended f f even at
tempting to recreate the creative
genius of Jimmy Page and tor
learning the music frWrrV bvpi-
He plays a I es Paul (double
necked guitar it I even uses a
violin bow tii plav. Ma said,
"People respond t hin If you're
an aficionado of Page you'll be
like Wow
Coming up
Groovy Cools
The Good Friday
The Ah
The Hard Soul Poet?
The Amateur?
The Usuals
Along for the Hide
The Abyss
The Hard Sou! Poet?
Oldest Teenagers
Physical Grail m
Along for the Ride
The Abyss
The Abyss
f"he bassistkeyboardist. Fox,
was described to be "quite accom-
plished a real natural player
The versatile musician also plays
the mandolin and, according to
Mac. is comparable to lohn Paul
Mac tries to recreate the drum-
ming expertise of lohn "Bonzo"
Bonham. When asked it he con-
sidered himself an equal, he re-
plied, certainly would never say
that. 1 !e was one ot the best ever
I in studying him he's very in-
spirational Mac jokingly added,
I'm eating 25 bananas a day to
recreate the Bonham paunch
but I stay away from the vodka,
it's bad karma
Although the members are
obviously talented musicians, they
do not plav any original music.
Mac aid playing their own music
would dilute 1 ed Zepplin" and
thai they've learned from other
tribute bands that itdoesn t work
Pla ing the same music night
alter night doesn t bore Physical
Graffiti. Mac said the band con
siders themselves lucky to be plav-
� such quality tunes. 1 lesaid the
group has 80 percent of the ep
i ataloguedown,sothey vary their
plavhst every night.
The band also listens to van
OUS bootleg ep tunes and thev
"do different things to keep it in-
teresting The audience can look
forward to such ep classics as
Kashmir "No Quarter "Whole
l.otta I ove and ot course, the
prom perennial, "Stairway to
Although rock critics tend to
dismiss imitation bands, Physical
(.rattiti has garnered accolades
from many ot them. Writer im
Sullivan of the Boston Globe wrote.
This is no bargain-basement clone
band He added that the group
played the epphn music "pow-
erfully, eerily so
The bane! received five stars
(excellent-masterpiece) from Mm
bagasse of Rockfax. bagasse said
Physical Graffiti was "one of th
hottest stage shows ever to grace
the eastern seaboard
Mac said, "When people are
condescending, I jusl have to sav
it takes ,i lot of work to emulate
this group because the music is so
difficult. We take alof of pride in
It 1 le said the band lets a whole
generation of music tans experi-
ence a ep show, and lets the older
generation relive it. Mac said, "We
See Graffiti, page 12
By -Peann.1 evgloski
Special to Die Ealwolinian
'Come Back to fhe rive and Dime, jimmy Dean Jimmy i h
opened Wednesday night in McGmnis l"heat r Photo by J D
Whitmiro - ECU Photo Lab)
Gospel singers to entertain Sunday
I CL News Bureau
The Richard Small wood Sing-
ers, an internationally recognized
black gospel group, will perform
in Wright Auditorium at ECU
Sunday at 8 p.m.
7 heingers' "Visions" placet!
1 ?th among the Black Gospel Top
) I Singles ratings this past sum-
mer. In the fall thev became the
only black gospel group ever to
appear in the Soviet I'nuni. The
Russian performances concluded
a tour of several northern and
eastern European countries the
Singers third European tour.
Pounded in 1977 by classi-
cally-trained pianist Richard
Small wood, the Singers' first al-
bum spent 87 weeks on HilllwirJ
Magazine's Gospel Album Chart.
Their second album, which was
number one on the chart tor 14
w eeks, received a (irammy nomi-
The Richard Small u (kd Sing-
ers were the Core ot 1985 tour of
the musu ai, Sine Mahalia.Sing
tor which Smallwood served as
directorcomposer, mong sub
sequent accomplishments is an-
other successful album, "Tex-
tures. ' . hu h features the song
"lesus b theenter of My lov"
is now a favorite in many black
According to Richard Small
wood, the group's foremost prior-
it) is its "verj viable manistn
"1 think it's important not only
that we minister onstage, but
minister offstage as well and stay
humble enough that people i an
reach us, he I
talents v c h.r. e, the 1 ord
chosen to give us
Another priority, he sa s, i I
. eU v iti t iu� hi Id
music so that it becomes r
niedas a tablemusK art form
Thi'ku hard Smallwood Sing-
ers' E 1 performarM � is
sored by the Student I nion
cial i oncerl - ommittei
Advarw e b kets to the Sn
wood Singers Ef I concertare$8
for the general public. $5 for EC U
See Gospel, page 12
In ' � lati � I i � �' Ig'ivi
�A.o. to a w holt . �
sn no that would tako musu
the s Artists iiko 1 Rex, Ali �
ooper ind . id Bow ie paved
the waj tor the bands of I
uhi fine th irgenreinglam i -
In tie '70s, American n I
wen planted by bands liki kiss
Sweet ard the New i rk Dolls
New � hits of the 80s su h as
ison, Ratt and Faster Pussyi at
have been greatly influenced I
such sters
But a the lecad to a
, 1 n ft) fcx
de idi d t go ��� ith a rr re bad
to-basics .treet wise image nd
n � � �
� � � . :
ike th( ir me of tl
p .�' ,p n ta ii '
� ��. 1 �. I I . I
� .� - le up of two nal
� � � 6, a nal
tndasa vYorkei
Steve Sumrfi rs on vocals, Kr I
Krash ' Mafj rs on guitar, v'tnnie
( has on ba and Ran Kane- on

Floyd is rm re (ban ready I -
y J '���
such bands as Kiss, sl(t and
Moth ru P Ek j Floyd
amis h i be "the ukmategiam n n k
battd �
1 ,r years ag
Kane through an -it lit in
out for his band ind stole him
i .� rs Slid
. met Chat thl
See Floyd, pa;c 12
Pianist to perform in
Wright Auditorium
f c I New- Bureau
The Richard Smallwood Singers are the only black gospel group to ever perform in the Soviet Union
They will be gracing ECU Sunday at 8pm in Wright Auditorium
Pianist lost' Carlos Cocarelli,
silver medalist in the Eighth an
Cliburn International Competi-
tion, will p rform at 1 I Satur
da) at s n m in Wright Ad I
I he l icarelli :on ert i part I
E �-�� Performi .
Series, sponsored by fhe
menf of I niversity 1 nions
� native of Rio de Janeiro who
currently resides in Paris, Cocarelli
began his musu studies with his
mother earl) in hi Id hood, giving
nis tirst publk pertormanceat the
age ot nine lie has performed
throughout Europe, where he
appeared with the Salzburg
Mozarteum Orchestra arid the
Netherlands Chamber stra
His award-winning perform
ance in the Eighth Van Oibum
Internationa Piano Comp til
has been recorded tor release b
Tddecand was broad asf
' �- � - � BS televi:

piar Ipi
Pah n i i )'Shi i com tion
d first prizi s at th�
� � i ind tr.t I98 "�' irguerite
! one, ! . qucs id
tions, : �th held in Paris
. ailed the ' lion i t the ptai o
by n .i conductor Claudio Ar-
rau, ocarelli was als�i awarded
even De Groote Memorial
See Pianist, page f 1
Picking the Bones:
Bonehead searches Greenville for tax forms
I3y Chippy Bonehead
SUff SMrchfr
I began my search for tax
forms at the post office. I figured
this to be a logical starting point
ance vou can do just about any-
thing governmental and legal at
the post office. If you can register
tor the draft, send certified letters,
get married, adopt a child and get
a ruling on property disputes
there, I figured requesting a few
federal and stafe tax forms
wouldn't faze these civil servants.
The postal clerk looked at me
as though eyestalks were growing
Irom a zit on my forehead. "Nay-
int gaht nuh takks farms hyerc
he mumbled "Yhavve tuhgo ta ta
takks oftise
Skimming quickly through
my Conversational Redneck Dic-
tionary, I translated this to mean
no forms were available from this
particular branch of the postal
service and that 1 should trv the
IRS building downtown and, inci-
dentally, have a good day.
1 drovedowntown and looked
around for the IRSoffices. 1 parked
across the street from a building
with glass doors that were clearly
labeled, "Tax Office and "Parole
Office With some uneasiness, I
went in.
No information desk was vis-
ible, only a large room with a few
men in overalls spreading maps
across a table. Clearing my throat,
1 asked, "Umm excuse me. Is
this where I get my state and fed-
eral tax forms?"
An obese woman in a tight
shamrock green polyester dress
rose up from the coffee maker she
was intent upon. "Eyearress
offiss's roun' ta corner, faysin ta
A quick look at my dictionary
provided the information I
needed. The office wtt located one
block down and to the left of my
present location, and the customer
entrance was located to the north
and, incidentally, have a good day.
1 walked back outside, paus-
ing to check on my car's parking
situation. A short lady cop carry-
ingan odd lookingstick was walk-
ing away from it. Nervously, 1
Inspected mv car for tickets, but
found only a white chalk mark on
my right tire.
Thouroughlv convinced that
I was netting the end of my quest
for forms, 1 entered the building. I
nearly fell over from shock. Rows
upon rows of forms stretched hack
to the horizon.
Form 8332 Passive Activity
Loss of Tipping People in Profes-
sions You Are Unsure Deserve
lips. Form B615 � Computation
of Tax Refund for Tolls Deducted
Every Time You Went Through
Virginia on 1-95. Form 1118 �
Computation of Annual Fees on
Supplemental Gambling losses.
Form 2345 � Release of Claim to
Exemption For Change in the
Ashtray ot Your Spouse's Auto-
Signs above the racksof forms
requested that customers take no
more than five copies of any given
form or pamphlet, and if thev did,
sharp knives would pop out of the
. binet and slice your wrist ten-
dons so severely that vou would
ever reach for things vou weren' t
jpposed to ever again.
Boggled, 1 walked to the desk
a nd a sked U mm m. . excuse me,
but 1 ust need to know � "
Take a number and
siddown was the harsh reply.
Switching to my Conversational
Transplanted Yankee Dictionary,
1 took this to mean loosely, please
be seated while we attend to an-
other of our many customers. I'll
be with you shortly and, inciden-
tally, have a nice day.
After an hour or so wait, I
finally g t to ask which form 1
needed as 1 was a single student
with three jobs and constant hang-
overs. She told me (via transla-
See Taxes, page 12

Campus Voice
What can ECU do to
enhance your education?
Larry Unferth, 20
Sophomore, Chemistry
The chemistry building needs to
be rebuilt The labs need to be
ivn )ated. they are dangerous to
work in because the hoods don't
work Students could also use
up links to mainframe comput-
ers in their dorm rooms
Leslie Nemet, 25
Senior, Art Education
"More one on one with teachers
and actual hands on experience.
We need to enhance learning
situations related to our majors
We could also use seminars on
topics regarding our subject
Mickie Kennedy, 19
Sophomore, English
The university should give stu-
dents pay checks based on their
trades We als need more se
j ucat ion classes "
Jennifer Gtbbs, 2 I
Junior, Psychology
l think it's pretty good now
Professors should become more
familiar with their students and
more concerned with their prog
Beth Chester, 19
Sophomore Biology
Better teachers. Some teachers
n w are incompetent, They need
to know hov to teach their sub
jects They ilso need an attitude
Sheila Hocutt, 20
Sophomore, Pre-Physical
"It's up to the students All the
university can do is offer the
classes, professors and materi-
als. The rest is up to us
-Compiled by Marjorie McKinstry
Feature Briefs
Student loans see high default rate
After declining in recent years, defaults on college student loans
are up slightly. In the 48 states for which statistics are available, 4.2 of
the loan-holders defaulted in 1989. That compares with 3.8 percent in
1988 owes! 1989 default rale: Delaware, 0.5 percent. Highest: Kansas,
B percent.
Hollywood goes environmental
lollywood script writers and producers are taking up environ-
i auses. Television and movie characters are worrying about
ides md opposing the construction of waste incinerators. They
also are waging protests and wearing T-shirts with environmental
Nation's job rate remains steady
rhe nation's job rate is remaining steady, according to the U.S.
! abor Department January reports indicate the unemployment rate
held at 5percent for the eighth consecutive month. At the same time,
industries created 275,000 new jobs in January.
� opvrnht 1��0. LSA TODAYApplt Called Information Nttiwk
Music notes
Drivin' n Cryin' singer cuts solo
album with members of R.E.M.
No, Orivin n Cryin didn't break up. Yes, their lead singer, Kevn
(with no i) Kinney has an acoustic solo album out called "Macdougal
Blues There's a few fellow Drivers n Crycrs on the album as well as
Peter Buck and Mike Mills from R.E.M. Buck produced the album and
will be touring with Kinnev. Look for them at the Cat's Cradle Feb. 26.
Flat Duo Jets release first album
Flat Duo Jets, another regional act, released their first vinyl re-
cently and have been met with great responses. Dexter, Crow, and Tone
went into someone's garage with a two-track recorder and ended up
with an appropriately rough-edged recording. The self titled album is
filled with in-your-face rockability tunes, both original and incredibly
obscure cover songs.
Industrial music hits Greenville
Industrial music has hit Greenville. This isn't Kansas anymore.
Not only did WZMB start an Industrial Dance show -Steel Tracks, Sat.
5 p.m. to 8 p.m but Bogie's and WZMB started a progressive dance
night on Wednesdays. Ministry, Nine Inch Nails and Skinny Puppy are
all currently on WZMB's daily play list and in our top 35. Expand your
horizons and try not to break any important appendages when you
dance to thisstulf.
-Compiled by Beth Ellison, WZMB
The East Carolinian February 8,1990 11
Continued from pagg 10
Chamber Music Award for his
performance with the Tokyo
String Quartet in the semifinal
round of theCliburn competition.
The Van Cliburn International
Piano Competition was estab-
lished by I group of teachers and
citizens in Fort Worth, Texas, in
celebration of Texas-born Van
Cliburn's victory at the first
Tchaikovsky Competition in
Moscow in 1958. First held in 12
and repeated every four years, the
Cliburn competition has become
noted as one of the most rigorous
and comprehensive examinations
of every facet of musicianship and
technical proficiency.
Competitions are heard in re-
cital, and semifinalists play spe-
cifically commissioned works of
chamber music with leading string
quartets. Successful competitors
are presented in numerous con-
cert series throughout the nation
and receive international exposure
through public broadcasts on
radio and television.
Young pianists from nearly 40
nationsappliedtoenter the eighth
Cliburn competition, which was
held in Fort Worth in May and
June of 1989. Richard Rodzinski,
executive director of the Van Cli-
burn Foundation, commented:
"This extraordinary demonstra-
tion of interest by so many su-
premely qualified pianists is not
only a measure of the high regard
in which the Van Cliburn Piano
Competition is held all over the
world but also is an indication of
the trust these musicians place in
the foremost competitions' ability
toattract attention and help launch
their careers
Admission to the concert is by
Performing Arts Series season
ticket or by single ticket. Single
tickets, priced at $15 each for the
general public, $12 for FCU fac-
ulty and staff and $8 for students
and youth, areavailableat the ECU
Central Ticket Office, telephone
Fbxets vj?
Remember Us for All IJour
Select From:
C2f Stuffed Animals
fffw Balloons
MT Valentine's Baskets
Cut Flowers & Plants
n rf We Wire Flowers World Wide
QfCXP Greenville. N.C.
IBM wants to give you a break on the IBM � Personal System2" computer. Just
stop by to see us, and we'll show you how the I BM PS2 can help you organize
notes, write and revise papers, produce high-quality graphics, and more. It's easy to
learn and easy to use. And not only will you get IBM quality and reliability, but if
you're eligible, you'll also get up to a 40 discount.
Now that's a break you won't want to miss.

5 Days Left
( Sale Ends February 15th)
See One of the IBM Collegiate Reps
at the Student Store
Financing Now Available

Ill' I iisl ,1
Campus Voice
What can ECU do to
lance your education?
i ontinueii from p � .�� 1 I

( Vnlhia$
P i membei Us Tot A II IJoui
t 4 i i N T 1 N � S N f I I
Select From:
ft Stuffed Animals
Valentine's Baskets
Cut Mowers & Plai
fJ We Wire Flowers World Wide
Feature Briefs
see liiiih detiult rnte
ui ' es en
n Li I
oh rate rema11
Music notes
i)ryin' singei mis solo
in v ith members of R.I 1.
)ini )ets release fii I album
sstrial music hits (ireenv ille

Both I llison VVMH

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( Sale Ends February 15th)
See One of the IBM Collegiate Reps
at the Student Store
Financing Now Available

12 The I �ist Carolinian, February 8, 1990
Psychiatrist exercises new therapy
I I 1 1 , I I. �K. .���. � � .mi-a.iin in tK.i imrtli't nf Uli
(AD 1'een -agerswhoexhibit
violent behaviof ihould think
tune before pitching a fit in the
office oi Pr Jeffrey M. Iurlev, a
child psychiatrist and fellow at
tin" University ot Virginia.
I o keep his unruly clients in
line, Iurlev relies on lason, the
warped goaltcnder Oi "Friday the
1 3th, and Freddy Krueger, whose
stiletto style handshake on the
"Nightmare on Elm Street" se-
quels rocketed him to stardom.
The psychiatrist began rent
ins the so-called slasher films tor
therapy sessions while working
with a 14 year old boy who axed
the interior of his family's home
Turley found that they helped the
youth deal with his feelings of
"I found that in general, these
movies provide �i pretty useful
purpose he said. "1 ike all art.
thov find a resonance with the fears
and concerns people have "
But a colleague with the Na-
tional Coalition on Television
Violence savs she has second
thoughts about using the tech-
nique to treat patients
"Cue has to handle it verv
carefully in small doses with
very Specific reasons Dr. Carole
I I icberman said in a telephone
interview Irom her Beverly Hills,
( alit, offke. I.iebcrman, a psy-
chiatrist who also serves as a con-
sultant to the television and film
industry, savs about 90 to 95 per-
cent of the research that has been
done shows violence in the media
creates violence in the audience
over the long term
"This is a verv complicated
kind of situation I lelvrtnan said.
"On the whole, 1 would not be for
usingslashertilms in therapy since
these kinds of movies stimulate
Teen agers are particularly
sensitive to the impact of violence
because of thechaos they're going
through during this psychologi-
cal, developmental phase she
said. "There are a lot of frustra-
tions. When they're exposed to
these kinds of violent solutions,
they're much more likely toact on
"It's quite possible there are a
vulnerable minority that may have
some difficulty assimilating this
material, such aschildren who are
exposed to a great deal of violence
in their homes Turley said. "But
in general, I find these movies are
not harmful
Physical Graffiti a I ed Zeppiin tribute band from Hartford. Conn . will bo playing at the Attic this Satur-
day night 1 he band has received excellent reviews from music critics, which is not typical ot imitation
bands Band members include Doug Putnam, vocalist. Matt Hetherman guitarist, Gary fox. keyboar-
dist, and drummer Johnny Mac
Continued from page 10
gue people a chance to experi-
ence the teel ot Led Zeppiin show,
trom costumes to props and in-
struments we take every effort
to give a faithful rendition
Mac added that the group
were big tans ot led Zeppluvand
that their music is a reverential
tribute He said they plav "out of
love and a real respect for the
People say that imitation is
the highest form oi flattery, but
would 1 ed Zeppiin think so1 Mac
said it probably depended on the
personality of the members He
thought that Plant would be
amused bv the whole thing but
that Page would be pissed and
think it's stupid. He added that
ones probably wouldn't care ei
ther wav and Bonham "would
probably think we're assholes
Audiences certainly don't
think so since they pack the clubs
where Physical C Iraffiti plays. Die
band recently played to 18(X
people m a Norfolk club. Physical
Graffiti performs four to five times
a week, 50 weeks a year.
Music fans will never get to
see the original lxl Zeppiin per
form again, so the Physical Ciraf-
fiti show could bo the next best
thing. Students who attend their
performance Saturday night can
judge tor themselves it "the song
remains the same
Continued from page It)
mutual friend. But tor the Floyds
it was tough finding a guitarist to
complete and tit the glamoried
quartet Majors, who was wallow-
ing in a speed glam band in ew
York, answered an ad that read
looking tor the ultimate glam
guitarist This o was Ma)ors'
opportunity to move to 1 os Ange-
les and play tor a band that tit his
true persona
s soon as the line up was
complete, Prettj Boy Floyd began
to "glamorize" the ret ord compa
nil s v. ith their prett) -boy image
and upbeat sounds. "VVesctagoal,
we wanted to get signed within a
Majors remembered And
in ius eight months, the were
signed to K A Records.
I he musi ians oi Pretty lo
Floyd arehapp that all their hard
work has paid off. 1 lowever, they
are prepared for some criticism ot
their image. But they insist it's as
important to them as the music.
"Leather Bow With Electric
Tovz which was recorded at
Kajem Studios in Philadelphia, is
a confection of IP catchy, hook-
laden metal tunes that sound like
a cross between vintage Crue and
Pretty Boy Floyd can be
viewed ia their tirst video single
"Rock n Roll on MTV's UtJ
bangers Ball. I his catchy pop
metal song may take you back to
the sounds ol the C rue. and the
videocatchesa faithful look at the
band on stage.
"Roek-n-Roll Outlaws" and
"48 Hours" are melodic rock an-
thems with a lot ol vocal harmo
tion) that the 1040 1 Form, de-
signed tor ECl college students,
postal clerks and the mentally
slow, shouldn't be too hard to
si row up.
"But what about mv state
ft inns Don't 1 need to fill out those,
too?" 1 asked timidly.
lour hunnert Nawth Green
Street Gettem therre which I
translated as either 4(X) N. Green
St. is the location ol the N.C. State
Revenue Office and forms were
available there, or four hundred
green B B's were in my ear.
Outside, I noticed my car had
acquired two more chalk marks
on the tires and some rather scath-
ing graffito" on the hood about
what the Greenville Police Depart-
mant would like to do to me.
Undaunted, I went in search
of 4t X)N. Green St. After two hours,
numerous translated directions
from surlv convenience store
clerks and two cups of spilled
coffee, I ended upina seedy build -
tng somewhere west of the bad
part of town, verging on the worst
part of town, and only a tew blinks
over from the worse-than-the-
worst part of town, and two streets
up from I rit's VVurst Part O'
Town Schnitzel and Oktoberfest
I slowly opened the door,
making sure to use the Playtex�
Things-YVith-Your-Hands" rub-
ber gloves, conveniently provided
for me on the stoop of the build-
ing. The stairs creaWed as I walked
up them cautiously.
A sign above the dcxr said
"Nezzoparrattii luchescia" which
myConversational Dante I )iction-
ary translated as abandon all hope
Feb. 8-11,19
K:00 I'M
SfunviirrdSluddil I niun
I ilmi.minillK
Read The East
XUicl Cinema 3 �
Sh0W. Sl.lllii.o ln,l� .K.
University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill
Invites Applications For The
Minority Pre - Graduate
Research Experience
Nightly 7 (X)& MIX)
Sat Sun Maum-ci 2 (X) A 4 (X)
Stella (PG 13)
N.j;hll7(X)&' 15
Sal Sun Manners 2 (XI A I 15
Born on the 4th ot" July (k)
Nightly H(X).wily
Sat Sun M.linrci 2 00 A 5 IX)

� Gucc&nee 3
f 756-3307
Arlington Blvd
Steel Magnolias (PG 13)
Nightly 7 (X)& 9.15
Sal Sun Matinees 2:00 Jt 4:15
Driving Miss Daisy (PG)
Nightly 7 00 & 9:00
Sal Sun Matinees 2 (X) 4 (X)
Loose Cannons (R)
Nightly 7 (X) A 9 (X)
Sal Sun Matinees 2 (X) A 4 (X)
C Park Tftectre
Look Who's Talking (PG 13)
Weekdays 7:00 & 9:00
Sat Sun 2:00 & 4.(10 J
9 - Week Summer Research Projecl with INC - CM
Faculty Mentor
Rising Senior Minority Undergraduates
Humanities. Social Sciences, Natural Sciences,
Biomedical and Environment Engineeriig
� Skills Enhancement Workshops Available
� Housing. Plus $750 l-xxl Allowance and15(H) Stipend
� Application Deadline March 1. 1990
� Period of Program May 29, 1990 to July 27, 1990
For Application Forms and Addtional Information
Cot tact:
Dr Larry Smith
204 Wrtidjtard Building
East Carolina University
i �.( CH Cuntaci i
Assistant Dean Hera I Frierson, 1:
The iraduate S tool
200Bynwn HallCB � 1010
Iniversit) of North Carolina ii Chapel (til!
Chapel Hill, NC 27599 1010
or Telephone CoDeo (919) 966 2611
rues. "Toast ot the Town" is an
excellent cover ot a Motley Cme
B-side song. Two beautiful power
ballads, 1 Wanna Be With You"
and Wild Angels" show the sen-
sitive side oi these wild rockers.
Pretty Hoy Floyd should be
making their way to this coast in
the near future on a11.S. club tour.
Check 'em out it you get the
This Kind has a cod image tor
the 0s. and their musk has ,i will flow freely into the
I his is us ,i huger-than-tife
band whereeveryonestandsout
Majors said. Summers added,
We're never satisfied, we're
shooting tor the top
Continued from page 10
ye who enter here. I knocked softly
and asked, "Hello? Excuse me, I
need to get mv North Carolina
State tax form
Something growled horribly.
I heard a scream. I fled down-
stairs, jumped in my car, which
had acquired even more scathing
graffitti,and sped back to my rela-
tive! v safe apartment, vowing that
I'd go to fail rather than try to find
one more tax form.
Little did 1 know, my tax
troubles were just beginning. Next
week, part two of Bonehead's
Adventures in Taxation. Till then,
niiiv the hangovers be gentle, but
the buzzes intense.
Continued from page 10
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 academic year:
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
Don't Be A Ghost
for Spring Break!
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adventures oi Kemple Boy
Hv Paul
f. i; � r . .� ���. hi
1 MlUOQp
rixie Peavey Variety Show
l' Mucho Frijoles
lei i i!
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while supplies
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@he JEaat (EamHnfan
Page 14
February 8, 1990
Patriots 'grab' win from
Pirates in Fairfax, 76-56
By I isa Spiridopoulos! Wri��
ll hard to win games when you're outre-
bounded 49 29, as ECU found out Monday night
against the ieorge Mason Patriots
the Patriots dominated the backboards, grab-
bing 17 offensive rebounds and ;2 defensive in their
?b 36winovei the Pirates rhis wasECU'seleventh
straight loss to GMU and the third this year.
We didn't come out with intensity tonight
s.nd h ad coach Mike Steele rhey've beaten us
three times now, and obviously they are a better
tram than us right now
ECU, led b Ike Copeland with 14 points and
Ri d I ose w ith I I points found themselves getting
lost in the shuffle in the early going. Although ECl'
was able to score the tirst two buckets in the game,
the Patriots quickly got on track and scored ISstraigbt
points and took a 15 4 load
I or those six minutes the Pirates couldn't buy a
Im ket, shooting 11-31 from the field in the tirst half.
We i ere uy 4 0 to Mart ott. we had some wide
oo n shotsand didn t make them and then all ot the
Middon we're down 15-4, Steelc said We took
�od shotsand didn't have am thing to show font
1 he Pirates i ulAll' s lead to eight after a l"1
loot jumper b leffrey Whitakerand a three-point
plav by Copeland
I ho Patriots used thou quickness in their last
ak rheir guards Steve Smith il"1 points and
Mike i largett I!points), effectively pushed the ball
up the court . .� vc All an 11 point half-time
(All head coach Ernie Nester said "I liked the
� mpo ti in the very beginning, it was a very good
flow for us to plav in
( opeland noted, We knew they were going to
i ii n. and it was just a mat tor ot us getting back and we
didn't do it
rhe tirst half Pirate woes won- increased by the
play ot tho Patriots big men Robert Dykes (12
points) and Kevin McNamarat lOpoints) who yanked
down 15 boards in the tirst half.
"Tonight the whole team rebounded well and
really boxed out McNamara said "We just know
when we go on the floor we're going to win
(All's II-point load quickly jumped to a LI
point load, and once again the lid was closed on the
Pirate basket as they could only convert 10 of 29 I $5
percent) second halt shots
"Guys got frustrated because they wercn t hit
ting their shots Copeland said. "I hen guv s went of!
on their own instead ol as a team.
In a crazy play with 11:32 to go Copeland, at
tempting to save a loose ball, jumped over the( All
bench throwing the ball to Lose. Lose then wont in
tor the lav up. but his shot was sent sailing to halt
court, where Smith tried to jam it homo. I fisshot was
too strong and was also sent back to hall court.
Copeland and Lose dooidod to trv again.
Copeland took tho ball nd dished off to I ose down
low whore ho was fouled. Lose could only convert
one ot two shots and cut the lead to 47 ; 3
hitaker hit three three pointers tor the Pirates
and tallied 11 points tor the game. 1 lowever, those
buckets were not enough as ECU saw themselves
falling out ol the picture and losing � 56.
Steelo said, "They beat us in every facet ol the
game. We didn't come out tonight with the intensity
you need to plav a good team like this.
Lose added. "We should have beaten them
v AIL tat our place, nd we had a chance to respond
tonight and we didn't do that. e re su h a better
team than we showed tonight.
EC L is now 4-5 inA A play, 11-12 overall, and
will travel to Campbell tonight Earlier this season,
the Pirates defeated the Camels 72-62.
rhe ECU men's and women's swimming and diving teams travel to UNC-Wilnnng-on today tor the CAA
championships Senior tn captains Leslie Wilson (left) and Robin Wickers look to improve astyi irsfourtr
place finish (Photo by Garret! Kilhan � ECU Photo Lab;
Student Pirate Club to hold BBQ
By Lisa Spiridopoulos
st.iti Writer
1 he Student Pirate Club vs ill
be sponsoring a Pig Pickin' before
the E I ni' ri an 1 niversity
game Saturday night rhe si
is open to all E I students and
will 5 vipni mthePirate
( lub social room located behind
I ii klen Stadium. I he cost for the
even! will be two dollars, which
an be paid at the door.
( aboil i av. son President ol
the Student PirateClubsaid I his
is a wav for evervone to socialize,
and a real good opportunity tor
Pirate tans to get together before
the game "
I heclub isexpecting 75 to
people for the Pig Pickin but v. ml
as many people '�� i come is :
sible, not onlv tor the club, but to
sponsor E I athletics as well
1 roy Waller, a field represen
tativetorthel'iratet ilubsaid We
reall want to make a strong push
to in rease our membership and
be an important part in Pirate
I he Student Pirate Club,
vs Iik h was formed this year, has
about v,) n embers m luding tri
temitk s Th t.i hi .nd Pi h
Alpha I he lubishopin
Pickin' will increasestudi
est.and willbea bigger part
ti s it E !
"We wantstudei tsl
we re about, said Jennifer Litt
a field representative I i I
rate lub H isisgoii tol
prom ite nun irganiz iti in,
( lub members willbeirt tr ���
ot the Student Store 1 hursdayand
Friday t � " te the Pig Pit kin
and ansto er am iu i
See BBfJ page 15
Lady Pirates' offense
'passes test, drops
George Mason 63-61
By David Reichelt
suit Writer
I he i ady Pirate basketball
team improved their season rec-
ord to 1 ; 5 by defeating the I ady
iti iotsol C ieaoge Mason Univer-
sitv63-61 Mondaynightin Minges
( oliseum.
trail at halttime 32-30. Antoinette
Bultle led the wav tor George
Mason with nine points and three
assists in the tirst halt.
"We know we had to play
hard to boat this team and wo
I lead coach Pat Pierson had a did Hargrove said!
strong performance from junior The Lady Pirates went on a
forward Sarah (iray 117 points on nine to two run to start the second
7 from 9 shooting), senior guard half. Gray and freshman Gaynor
Irish Hamilton and sophomore O'donnell led tho attack by mix
forward I on a I largrove ' 1 2
pi unts e.n h �
I felt we played real solid
offense against a real tough de
:� Piersi �n said follow ing the
SI � was reft ring to 6 fol J
. Karen Bi uinin. and i foot 11
in. ii leruh n VN athersbj ot (AIL .
I or the first eleven minutes ot
the name, the two teams ex-
.ed the lead bai k .no forth
Ihe I ad i irates were working
well inside, and I largrove was not
afraid to take a shot against the
tall) r I n Pan iots.
E( I took a six point lead with
2:53 remaining in the first halt, led
b tli offensive efforts ol junior
forward Kim I K pre� sophomore
guard I oinaoley and junior
torn ird Rose) Marsh.
I he I ady Patriots s ored si
point . in the last two minutes to
ing up inside and outside shoot-
The Lady Patriots pulled back
to within five points with 14:13 to
go in the game. However, ECL
rebuilt their lead nine and a halt
minutes later and led 61-51 with
4:4 to plav.
We executed our offense
quite well all night Pierson said.
1 lowever, we could n't hit our tree
throws and they did in they did in
the last five minutes. Their full
court pressure gave us a lot ot
Pierson praised the defensive
coach strategy GMU head coach
Inn lewis applied on the Lady
Pi rate of tense. The Patriots did get
some turnovers, and closed the
I ,d Pirates lead to two with 1:07
to plav. But, with 45 seconds left.
See Offense, page 16
The Lady Pirates held off a late Georqe Mason rally Saturday night to defeat the Lady
Patriots 63-61 Sophomore forward Tonya Hargrove paved the way tor the 12th win with
intense play in the paint iPhoto by J.D. Whitmire � ECU Photo Lab)
Graduation rates
increase at ECU
CHAPELHH I V Pan � nlandon i
thought that six i I get even East Carolina ath
lete graduated, but theasso iateathletk direx ti �rhas
altered her thinking .���� ears
' 1 think I ve refined that with so �
said Ms Penland, hose efforts have I I im
proved graduation rates on the football :� in
cording to a report by the UNC Board of Q
"Mavbe they ere prepared to get out I high
school but they weren t prepared for the inti lie tual
demands of college she said. "It's not where we
would like for it to be but i u alw ay s have to set that
as an ideal
Reports were issued for I? ot the 15 schools
which have intercollegiate athletics C omplete re-
sults were unavailable for Pliabetb,it) t.i : ��
etteville State and North Carolina Asheville. I he
reports were ordered by the B ard ofGo ernors
years ago out of a concern about the relationship
between athletics and academics at L N( s hool -
Of the 21 freshmen who entered East nat
plav footbail in the fall oi i983, seven graduated ir
five years and 13 obtained their degrees in six years
a total rate of r2 percent. That compares with i I
percent graduation rate tor the entire stud nt body
after six years.
Two years ago, the report said Easl n
graduation rate for football players was? i ntfoi
the lUs! freshman class
"What you do is impose academh s ill stu
dents sou bring iti. Marge portion of th
weekend invokes what's expected ol students i
demicatty Ms. Penland said What � i at all
times, we trv to make sure the students kn iv thai
they are here to get an education and we i � g ing to
be there to support you
Along with Hast Carolina. North . arolina's
football team continued to show academic improve-
ment, while the graduation rate tor basketball plav
ers at North Carolina State lags according to the
See Penland, page lb
Edwards shines in Utah, participates in slam dunk contest
Theodore "Blue" Edwards
By Kerry Nester
Special to The East Carolinian
Alter sitting his junior season
out for disciplinary reasons, Theo-
dore' Blue "Edwards has matured
into one oi ECU's most proud
representatives in the realm of
professional sports.
Edwards said that watching
his teammates play during his
junior season helped him to ma-
ture and realize what it was going
to take 10 succeed.
"Blue isn't one of those rook-
ies who come in with their nose in
the air said National Basketball
Association Ml-Star Karl Malone,
one ot Edwards' teammates. "1 le's
one of those guys who are willing
to listen and learn
Now that the first halt of the
NBA season is over, Edwardshard
work is paving oit. le is contrib-
uting considerably to the Midwest
Division leading Utah la
Edwards, a transfer from
Louisburg Junior College in
Raleigh, played one season under
former ECL head coach, Charlie
Harrison, before sitting out his
junior season.
During his final season under
new head coach, MikeSteele. Blue
led the Pirates to a winning sea-
son, was the 6th leading scorer in
the nation, was named the Colo-
nial Athletic Association player ol
the year, and was made the 2Kt
overall pick in the NBA draft by
the Utah la.
Now, in Utah, Edwards has
started every game for the la
and is quiddy becoming a local
favorite by virtue of his spectacu
lar slam dunks.
Some of Blue's statistics in-
clude averaging 10.7 points per
game, 3.2 rebounds per game, and
2.1 assists per game. In addition
to these, he is shooting 70 percent
from the free throw line, 2 per-
cent from the floor, and basicallv.
getting as much playing time as
anyone on the team.
In an interview seen on 1 tome
1 earn Sports, Blue said one of his
most memorable moments of the
season came in Utah, while play-
ing the Chicago Bulls.
In the final minutes of a very-
close game, Blue was assigned to
guard Michael Jordan, arguably
the best player in the NBA. He
said he was able to disrupt
Michael's play a little bit and was
a key part in the Jazz's victory
over Chicago in the closing min
utes of the game
There is no doubt that Blue
Edwards has a very promising
career ahead ot him in the NBA.
Already, his success will carry him
to the NBA Slam Dunk contest
during the NBA All-Star week-
And along with David Robin-
son of Navy, the Richmond spi-
dcrs (who made it to the round of
16 in the NCAA tournament in
sell to lames Madison University,
"Blue" Edwards has brought
much needed recognition to ECU
and the CAA.

Sl?c icaat (toolurian

i iots 'grab' win from
.rates in Fairfax, 76-56
l l isa Sp �oulo�
Student Pirate Club to held BBQ
itdu Pirates' offense
t -
rnsses test, drops
teorve Mason 63-61
! ).i id Koicholl
: i : thi
.� i Mtense, page 1h
Graduation rates
increase at ECU
Sei I i '
Iwards shines in Utah, participates in slam dunk contest
l'� KfM Nester
I he 1 jslarolinian

I thai
itun : ' �' '�

� Ed vards

� i
, ' He
ibli ' I � ' : '
. ; , . . .
. � in tho i losing min

The Fast Carolinian I t'bruarv 8, 1990 15
Sports Briefs
ECU alumni plan social for UNC-W
I ho Now Hanover haptorof thoE I Alumni Association and the
' i �' � it1 ill host .) sex ial prior to the 1 1 vs. UN
� " H rda Fob 24 .it the home of Mr and Mrs
rVbh ?ip iter 1 ane, W ilminr.t�n
it 4 p in and will feature a ' halk I.ilk with
i' i i: I he basketball un 1 � it 7
vSVT b Ind.n Feb. In to Robb Rippv. 136 Fdi;ewater Lane,
ngton N -S4 !?tv761 Can Williams P.O Box 1589,
ngton 'M ' ' � � �� �� Keith Beattx ' � n u rest Or .
� h
(ackson signs new deal with Royals
Kwball lor I K.n i it Ro als
ill tor l Raiders I : .� Ins salary
' ' irbitratoi lav I k teams
: ' " lion lackson had
Germanics may unite tor Olympics
ind West � � n ���. Fuel ivi sent
no � ��� - ntii ' l.ilk ilvul the
ild toll U.S and
nev in find irturing
il backing to si
President gets own baseball cards
; labasi ball card
. as made
I to I me a baseball
ivon .ill
� �
Thompson sii;ns fof $4.3 million
NBC signs Notre Dame
to televise home games
NEW YORK (AP) Notre from interference by third part
Panic, tlu- niot famous football including NBC Sports, and lo
school in Iho nation, is going otl ensure participation ol allFA
on its own member institutions themtvvork
Notre I tome boi a mo the first said
college to negotiate its own deal FSPN, which is SO percent
with a major network, agreeing owned by ities ln .
Monda to sell its home fivotball B sparcnt declined comment
names to NBC in a fivo-vi ir leal NB said it was legally free to
that starts in 1W1 In the pr � conclude a deal with the Fighting
Notre Dame raised doubts about lush since the school had not
the rest of college football's con committed to the I Vs packagi
tracts with H( and FSPN Wo did not interfere with an
!U and FSPN thought the ting relationship, Dick Fber
hadaequired rights to Notre Pa me n pn lentot'NBt Sports win!
homo games when thev agreed I announced on Ian 17
exclusive contracts with th � tl n M had purchased rights ti
.�� Football ssociation n id ' ;ames for $210 million ovei
� � � � ( mis 1 SPN .miiiunced on
i i ISQ that it had bought the
i � mp s , able rights for 5 I 10 mil
it lion o or five years
d ll ��ould be promatun I
� Send a unique Gift tor Valentine s Dav �
� ' �
� � Chocolate Roses (available m doens and individually) y

c �
� �

y � Helium Balloons � Lollipop arrangements
� � Valentine mugs � Cakes � Pies � Catering

These are just a fev things you'll find at
Cake it Cater Bakery.
Custom Made GrSfFlI I BS&fittsS
00 I W Greenville Blvd
We Deliver!
up of rvl sv hools
i � ms of Notre 1 torru
wore not announced but ti
sion I'm i utiis spot tilaf
is worth betw eon $40 mi
s " - million
While NB offk ial-
.it their i oup during i
feren e M it S �uth
nd. VB issued a I tl i
menl that hinted .it I I
Sports inti I I
sin- all remedii i i
� t its �
ite on hi1, the C FA n i
I ma be affected Pa id
rean, the I A's assistant ox
� edi rector I rt le ision said
� � i i tek ision coi ffi
� � . � i. the - ituatu n .md i n
th the membership Both
i I SPX, w ith whom the
Sof otre P.iiiH,e 16
C ontinued trom p.ii' 1 I
�niai lompson
: Ill

I'rai vill ha e an
th a
1 1 tree agency may be in jeopardy
lent ma h.ivi ir
ihoi ib si
. � eduled to � iki
fore th ichmond
at 5 :
: '
I � iti i the i Stu
denl rate : (forth,
� A ller, 1 m plod to see the
progri � : . � really want
; � major force n Pirate
Ihe 9s(ailCompany
Last Chance! $2. tanning sessions up to 10 visits.
(919) 355-45
expires 2-14-90
2408 S.Charles 5
1 lorida faculty resents Spurrier deal
Valentine's Da Heartwarming
11is0l1 plans KiC; refurh fo racinc;
S !� � l"
I r Huh ' 75
.illfitifMs D.i )nl
kSW -wninV '�-��'if
it ' ��
� �
! '
Bradlev closes on record winnings
She h,
I c Mans Grand Prix may return
We have moved from
University Exxon on
1101 East 5th St. to
University Amoco on
101 East 10th St.
( Across from Famous Pizza)
� All Complete Muffler Shop
� 24 Hour Towing
� Any Kind of Repair Service
12 price after
9:00 pm
101 fcast 10th St.
(irecnviUe, NC.Z7X5S
(419) 758-9976
103 K (irccnvillc liKdT

� lule. off
v oar s:
ovotn j
id.irds I
lllini quarterback may skip senior year
- etf o
� . � �

; �
In the Locker
SL3l�A.K OU-1
W9n USA TODAY asked readers to lak� part In the tilth annual
Speak Out on Sports survey. 14,457 of you responded Here s what
you said
Which superstar would you most like to be?
Joe Montana
Michael Jordan
� ' '
in , 'icvt " p atternoon oft You
would pretpr
.iliiiliiiiiil.iI null� 66.
, i ��
Can Lew s

You re �irk a-d Hred of hearing about
r�,e I, i I I i 1 i-� ' �' �
� v -i ����i7s y
The n�irt ha� been Is
, � � i � f.0
M-p 18
� Irai �- , I -
�m� ' ,iai 6
� H
M. H v k"1a- 1
. mn� (h�P at n�m�
" � Sor- ' r1 rJo
o'�l "n 'nflH.�!D
II s the last game ol the World
Series Which manager would you
pick to wm you that one game-7
. �'��

I i��j i - v � LaAoi
Johnwn n ,

II you could take a pill
that would make you a
world class alhlele for a
h year but at the end
of that year It would kill
you � would you take it?
Yea . Yk
No ��
What If the pill killed you afler 10
years Would you taka It then?
Yea � 141.
No mammmm�mmmmm B6





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Open Your Heart to the Hilton Inn-Greenville for a
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16 The I .ist Carolinian February 8, 1990
Continued from page 14
I here is� ontpollingo idem
on several lewis that there i ontin
I It's �i lv (Mi'l'li'ss. p.ll'tk 11 l.i r I 111
the graduation rates ol student
�Uhlotes ami ciH'iall in ihrit
.ii iidetnu pi i'paration said
Arthuri'aJilla I N asstKiatevice
president foi academu affairs
Some ol live Jala are disappoint
mr, htwevei and obviously indi
cates that on-�oin�attentton needs
I hi i�i i n ! llirsr issues
1 ho iorth . aiolina football
team reported thai ol Ihe 2 'frv h
nun ln entered st Ihh'1 in lvs
I? have obtained then decrees a
ratootMp n ent 1 liai figure trails
lh ' i ' p.a i m rate i't the entire
student hod
I oi the entire I M � 11 ath
letii program �l ol Ihe 122 fresh
men student athletes u ho en
roiled in lus ; graduated in five
vears a i ate ol ' I " pen ent
ll three freshman on th' I at
1 Itvl ius; s) basketball team re
eotvod thiit deerees, according to
the report, released by the l N(
sv stnn Hoard ol (lovei r�Ol S
Padilla's report, which will be
released to Ihe entire board al its
meeting Friday, noted tht the
overall graduation rate for stu
vti-i'it athletes was good vvithspc
cial emphasis placed on the fresh
man lootKill pla ers w ho entered
in 1983
i N the 21 Wolfpack freshmen
u ho entered s� hool in iWs ; nine
received then degrees atut fivt
rats and foui more got then
degrees at tot six years a rate ol
r� y pen ent for the six- eat pe
rux.1 I lieot none ol the tout
. State freshman basketball
players who came to the school in
83 has received his degree
i his situation rofloi ts ill
patt the conditions tint lev! the
Board ol (lovemors lo make its
h'S" stui in the first instance
am) also the conditions thai won
the subject Ol our report last An
gust to the hoard that the N SI
, hanccllor is now addressing
Padilla v rote in his repoi I
I think.i loath k ilh the new
i hancelloi and the ncv athieti
dire toi vot taiuU a new set ol
�in umstant es exist Padilla s�ik1
in ,111 int. i leu
loo hum n. a member of N.
State's academu skills program
.lo. lined to omniont on the re
port until he had read it
I In- repoi t also addressed
Proposition US, the NCAA i;uuk
Imo that prohibits an incoming
freshman from pla ing in his In ��(
veai ii he fails t. st ore at least
.mi the S I Before that t ule went
into efte� I ot th v atoima ,
State and I ast ai olina ea� Ii
admitted a high numbci ol stu
dents who tailed to make the
minimum s. r r
I he ii port also said thai the
five and st- ear graduation n
ord ol the recruited student ath
lotos among the other institutions
is somewhat lower than that otthe
respective students Kniies as a
whole, "although there are wide
at tattons among sports
Several campuses havesomc
v oi low rates, par tu ularh in
men s basketball, and this, loai k
demands continuing monitoring
and attention, the reptrt said
Among the NCAA I Hvision I
haskothall schools, North Caro
lina v harlotte reports that one t
the tour freshmen that came to the
s, htHl to pla haskothall in I 's ;
h is graduated after six vears I he
trutoat orlhv arolina Wilmmg
ton is three ol eight for I? ; per
. enl
two of the tour freshmen who
entered Western . arolma s has
kotball pi ogram in h,s ; ha e
graduated; two of five graduated
from North Carolina A& 1 and one
.t lu.i graduated from Appala
. Inan State
For overall athletic programs
�.hi' graduation rates alter four
iits ranged from 74.6 percent
atut six years at UN CH to 24.1
s enl at I V I
i ontinued from page 11
' .L
Every Thursda) Night
SI.00 Imports
$1.60 Cans
SI.50 Highballs
S2.50 leas
$2.59 Pitchers
I S I R I l I NK.tll
I r our "Squeeze Teas'
R & N Jin
Hamilton hit an IS foot jumper to onferencc win loterand Bniinmg to a combined 4n perron t
put I v I KukuM! w nine points Ihe Lady Pirates travel to
l' Patriots then found I'm happy with the way oui Washington D.C to take on the
VVoathersbN underneath to close girls plaved but we didn't get We shot well all night and I lady Eagles of American Univer
Kick to within two points I low enough scoring from our big girts hope we can do that on our next sity Saturday, then travel Uil-
evoi with !0 seconds left C.M1 on the inside Lewis s,�ui rhe roadtrip Piersonsaid rheLad liamsburg, Va to play a strug
l'ouUI not put in the tying basket Lady Pirates held the Bucs made 4 percent from the pling James Madison ldy Dukes
and lCl won n3-nl for their tilth Patnots'starting forward Laura field compared to season average learn on Monday
Notre Dame
111 I
iii i ont
p w ilh tl
en the .
ments cinumeiu cate our position until ve had a
kvexpressed i .h.m.e to re ie that contract,
inuing then relal Notre Dame athletic director Dick
v v i Kosenthal .ud adding thai he
!une s.jui u had not believed negotiations were �.on
i am guarantees it ducted with the highest form ol
itt el the new tolo i
ni i essol n .v iting
ts Notre I tame x
as we wouUl not indl
business ethu s.
I he CFA disagreed w ith
Rosenthal s account 1 he C FA
was clearly under the impression
and ei tainly fell that Notre I tome
would participate, Ogrean said
Ebersol said NB( had no
intention or an basis to seek v'ut
other schools. But he added that
! i. would stand h and see
w hat the developments are in the
other s. hools
Samankoich,athlelu .iuov
tt at the I niversity ol Miami
said he would not rule out a si mi plan tor the I lurricanes the
o11 national champions
Continued from page 15
Miami did approc the it
ost ! agreement that was pro
posed by the I A with ABC, but
we have not signed ofl officially
on this proposal, anko k ti said
t this point we regoingtohave
to take a step Kick and assess
tod.n s developments We will
ha e to look at how the CFA's
plan might lv accepted and then
determine what impact it would
haveonthel niversityol Miami '
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The East Carolinian, February 8, 1990
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.
February 08, 1990
Original Format
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University Archives
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