The East Carolinian, February 13, 1990






olije iEaat (Eartfltman
Renovation
I ,ocal v oman
talks attacker
out of rape

i
.�. .
; i fj 7
rereen projects continue in city
Art group seeks to
offset effects of cuts
k
� � ind Nal
11
Lovp I IMPS
14
Sports






�ij� lEant (Eawltniatt
Serving the 'Last Carolina campus community since. 1925
Vol. 64 No. 11
Tuesday, February 13,1990
Greenville, North Carolina
Circulation 12,000
18 Pages
Renovation
Residence Halls scheduled
to get $3.5 million facelift
By Margi Morin
Staff Writer
The Department of Homing
has developed a five-year plan to
remodel all residence halls on
campus in an effort to make them
more energy efficient and more
aesthetically pleasing.
The renovation costs are ex-
pected to reach almost $3.5 mil-
lion. However, Assistant Director
of Housing for Planning and Stu-
dent Services Inez Fridley said that
costs in the log run should be
towered duo to the energy effi-
cient light, heat, and air condition-
ing systems. Fridley added that
although ECU has one of the low-
est on-campus rent fees in the state,
renovation costs may require a
gr.idu.il rent increase. Assistant
vice chancellor and director ot
Housing, Carolyn Fulghum said
that the budget tor the renova-
tions is still being finalized, and
the amount of any rent increase is
uncertain. Fulghum added that
any rent increase would take ef-
fect in the fall semester of 1990.
"We have embarked upon a
kmg-term improvement plan for
the residence halls Fidley said.
"Everyone will see huge improve-
ments in the way they look.
"Today's students demand
more in living arrangements, and
we have students working with
us so we know what they want
Fridley said that she advises
students signing up for on-cam-
pus housing for next year to keep
the many improvements in mind.
Contracts with Dewberry and
Davis of Raleigh and Dudley, Shoe,
and Ellenwood of Greenville have
been made in order to carry out
the renovation plans. The Raleigh
firm will be in charge ot plumbing,
heat, and air conditioning systems
improvements.
Modern energy efficient light-
ing will be installed in all resi-
dence halls, according to Fridley
New carpet will be put in all the
residence halls, including those
that presently do not have carpet.
Lobbies and rooms will receive
new furniture, and new air condi-
tioning and healing systems will
also be installed.
By next May, Fridley said,
every residence hall will have two
Apple Macintosh computers con-
nected to the mainframe and will
contain the Excel and Microsoft
programs. Printers will also be
provided; however, students will
have to provide their own paper
Over this coming summer,
residence halls on College Hill
Drive will be renovated. The
basments of Tyler and Belk Resi-
dence Halls will be cleaned up,
and new vending machines will
bo added. The large areas in the
lobbies will be divided into study
spaces, a computer area and a tele-
vision area.
In the basement of Ayrock
See Aycock, page 3
Recruiters looking for
education students at
ECU's Career Day
For me?
John Baldree of Cox Floral Service puts the finishing touches on a bouquet of flowers that will soon be
delivered for Valentines Day. (Photo by J.D. Whitmire� ECU Photo Lab)
Local woman
talks attacker
out of rape
By Shannon Buckley
Staff Writer
Early yesterday morning a 30-
year-old white female was the
victim of this year's first attempted
rape, she was also the victim of
first degree burglary.
According to Sgt. M.E. Cleary
of the Greenville Police Depart-
ment, an unknown subject en tered
the rear door of the victim's home
of 117 Baker St. around 2:00 a.m.
The victim was awakened in her
bedroom by the attacker and
threatened with a sharp object.
The attacker then verbally
abused the victim and "roughed
her up a bit" by slapping her,
Cleary said. However, the victim
managed to "talk the attacker out
of the actual act of rape After his
conversation with the victim, the
attacker left the scene of the crime
without stealingany thing from the
home.
According to Cleary, the vic-
tim gave the following physical
description of her assailant: a 25-
year-old black male with a mc-
diumcomplcctionand full cheeks.
The subject has small ears, short
hair and is weighs approximately
200 pounds. The subject stands
approximately 5 feet 6 inches with
bite marks on his hands. The at-
tacker was described as wearing a
burgundy baseball jacket with
light-colored sleeves and dark-
colored pants.
Although the victim was able
to give a general description of her
attacker, she Was unable to assist
police in putting together a fjll
composite of the assailant, Cleary
said. The case has been assigned to
Detective D.R. Best of the Green-
ville Police Department who will
further investigate the incident.
Anyone having any informa-
tion on the case is asked to contact
the Greenville Police Department
at 830-4316.
ECU News Bureau
Approximately 85 teacher
recruiters from the Carolinas and
Virginia will visit ECU on Feb. 13,
bringing plenty of "valentines for
the teacher as they seek to lure
ECU'S education students into
their respective systems.
ECU'S annual Education Ca-
reer Pav is a project ot Career
Planning and Placement Hs pur-
pose is to inform students about
job opportunities in the held ot
education
James Westmoreland, assis-
tant director of the ECU Career
Planning and Placement Services,
said the event is open to all ECU
education majors or alumni. No
prior registration or appointment
is required. "Students exploring
the possibility of education as a
career are also welcome
Westmoreland said. "Thisisa good
chance for the students to talk to
representatives from across this
state and other states
Especially useful, Westmore-
land said, is KCeSS to current in-
formation about teacher certifica-
tion requirements in neighboring
states.
Recruiters will be stationed at
booths set up in three areas oi
Mendenhall Student Center,
where they will meet with teacher
eduction students from 9a.m. until
noon to answer questions and
supply brochures and application
materials. Representatives will be
stationed in the Mendenhall Stu-
dent Center's Great Room and in
rooms 224 and 221.
Evergreen projects continue in city
By Mindy Mclnnis
Staff Writer
Lst October, Don Edwards
and h's partners Bob and John Furci
began their second Evergreen
project with the renovation of the
Belk-Tyler building located on
Fifth street in downtown Green-
ville.
The original structure was
built in 1927 by Montgomery Ward
and remained Montogomery
Ward's until it was occupied by
Belk-Tyler in 1938.
In 1979, Belk-Tyler moved
from the Fifth street location to a
new store in Carolina East Mall.
The building remained unoccu-
pied until 1982, when the book-
store The Book Barn moved from
its old location � now The Sports
Pad � to the Belk-Tyler building.
The Book Barn, which was
also owned by Edwards, closed
down in the Fall of 1985. Other
than theGreenville Jaycecsannual
Haunted House, the building has
not been utilized since The Book
Barn closed, Edwards said.
The three story building has
its original facade, said Edwards.
"We have made a few changes,
but similiar to our last project, we
hope to keep as much of the origi-
nal decor as possible.
'The front of the building was
covered with grey slate, but we
had it torn down to expose the
original windows. The windows
give the building a airy appeal
from the outside and it will en-
hance the beauty of the inside
said Edwards.
Presently, there are two spaces
located on each side of the build-
ing which will be turned into court-
yards. "Right now, it's just a bunch
of ruble that's an eyesore.
"By adding some cannopies
to the front of the building and to
the sides where the courtyards will
be, we hope to create a sort of 1927
New Orlean's look Edwardssaid.
See City, page 2
Art group seeks to
offset effects of cuts
ECU News Bureau
in the operating budgets, imposed
a "managed" hiring freeze and
other conservation measures. But
Art Enthusiasts of East Caro- university officials said no aca-
lina University, a support organi- demic programs would beaffected
zation, has launched a member- and no faculty positions ehmi-
ship drive and fund-raising cam-
paign to help offset the effect of the
state budget cuts upon the ECU
School of Art.
A reduction in release of state-
appropriated funds made neces
nated.
The Art Enthusiasts, organ-
ized in 1982, provide funds for art
scholarships and for outreach
programs. Kammer-Monroe said
the ECU School of Art became the
Inside
sary by a revenue shortfall is in only accredited art school in the
effect throughout the state univer- statenearly30yearsago"andmust
Oh, Wine Steward
Chancellor Richard Eakin was among several celebrity waiters at the East Carolina University Club's
Wine and Cheese Tasting and Silent Auction at the Hilton on Feb. 9. The event was held to raise money
for the ECU campus beautification program (Photo by Kristine Schachinger�ECU Photo Lab)
sity system.
Art Enthusiasts president
Blanche Kammer-Monroe of
Greenville, warned that the budget
cuts could impact students and
programs of the internationally-
recognized ECU School of Art.
"In the School of Art, these
cuts will actually affect 30 percent
of the remaining Spring 1990
budget Kammer-Monroe said
continue to remain an excitingand
vital part of our area's continued
growth
In the group's Spring newslet-
ter, Kammer-Monroe issued an
appeal. "You can ensure this
commitment to cultural enrich-
ment by becoming a supporting
member she said.
She announced that a Spring
Tea to honor Art Enthusiasts schol-
Onecan easily see the importance arship winner Susan M. Wood of
of our membership contribution Lincolnton, N.C and honor stu-
In cost-cutting measures, ECU dents and other Art School schol-
officials have mandated a five arship reooienK would be spon-
percent across-the-board cutback See P�e 2
Editorial4
Mandela's reiease
signals a change in
South Africa.but what
lies ahead?
Classifieds6
State and Nation8
Just days after his
release, Mandela calls
for end of Apartheid rule
in South Africa
Features11
Tracing the roots of
St. Valentine's Day from
ancient to modern times
Love Lines14
All the mushy
Valentine's stuff fit to print
Sports16
James Madison out
'dukes' ECU with a 60-
55 win over the Pirates





f
If
2 1 he Hast Carolinian February 13,1990
ECU Briefs
Former Governor Jim Hunt to give
news conference at Greenville Hilton
Former Gov. lames M Hunt r will address a news conference on
national certification for public school teachers Feb. 13 at 3 p.m. at the
( Ireenville 1 lilton. I lunt, the N.C. governor from 1977-1985, ischairman
ot the National Board tor l'rotessional leaching Standards
. and a discussion on education
I hint will also discuss public school teacher certification at 7 p.m. in
Wrighl Auditorium Misaddress, "Education Excellence Through Na-
tional reacher Certification is open to the public and is co-sponsored
b) the l( L School if Education and the ECU chapters of Phi Helta
Kappa and Kappa Pelta I'i honor societies.
Teachers gain insight on new decade
I he Seventh annual Atlantic Coast Business and Marketing Educa-
tion Conference isexpected to draw about 500 teachers from four states
when it meets Friday and Saturday, Feb. 16-17, at the North Raleigh
I lilton With its theme Transcending a New Decade in Business and
Marketing Education the conference will offer topics on computer
software, classroom technology, career prospects for business and
marketing students, reading adolescent substance abuse, marketing
trends and media in the marketplace.
National Campus Clips
SGA approves
several revisions
of election rules
UNC-Chapel Hill ups number of
student-athlete exceptions for 1989
report released last tuesday showed the number of freshman
athletes admitted as exceptions to the admissions standards at L'NC-
('hapcl 1 hll had increased this year. "The athletes are a small per-
centage ot the total number ot exceptions, " said UNC-C11 basket-
ball 11 iH h I Van Smith That's a credit to the university
I i s standards are tougher than those ot the NCAA in Propo-
sition 48 and the athletes admitted as exceptions al UNC-CH meet
the M minimum requirements which include a score ot 700 on
the s. i and a 2.0 PA in al least 1 I academi : high school courses.
. hate to si c a standardized test used as the only criteria said
Anthom stru kland. associate director of admissions. Ninety-four
freshmen out ol lu4 were exceptions in the 1989 fall semester 25
student athletes and -g non-athlete students.
Phone caller poses as sex researcher
i Itlicialsal I'm due I niversity arc looking for an obscene caller who
has b en p sing as a researt her studying sexual behavior.
According to v harles 1 eslie, a spokesman for Purdue, the caller
identifies himself as a Purdue researcher doing a study on sexual be
havior 1 he calls, whi h have been going on since 1986, are believed to
be related
I his is absolutely a hoax Leslie said. "No reputable researcher
fn in Purdue or anyw here else would conduct a study in this manner
Leslie said that noneol those called live near Purdue, nor have any
i i�r�tudcntS- Arashol obscenephumClAls were reported last term at
t "iiio Stdti I n ersity-and B.u lor L nivcrsitv in Texas.
Education gioups rally against SAT
National education groups across the country organized against
� S hi lastic Aptitude Test an. 24 and asked schools to stop admini-
tering standardized tests.
I he groups, organized by FairTest,a critic (it the SAT, offered as an
j alter native "performance portfolios which would put more emphasis
on i student's high school performance.
( ,ret. hen Young, assistant dean of admissions at Georgia State
I niversity said that SAT and ACT scores are more helpful than the
groups make them out to be.
It would change things quite a bit Young said.
Nudes covered at community college
I hii � nude drawings at an exhibit at Truckee Meadows Commu-
nityollege were temporarily covered after complaints by one student
ll. it the v. ol ks were "pornographic
I tr to follow esus Christ said LorettaAbcott, who protested the
works as offensive. "1 sin enough on my own. 1 don't need to pass by
ilns e en day
I he drawmes, however, were later uncovered, since no one else1
vou i'i! any objections.
By Samantha Thompson
Staff Writer
The Student Government
Association approved the nomi-
nation of the Elect ions Commit tee
Chairperson as well as several
revisions to the election rules, in
the Monday afternoon meeting.
Kelly lones was appointed by
SGA President Tripp Roakes as
Election Committee Chairperson.
The body approved the appoint-
ment in order for the Elections
Committee to organie within the
next two weeks for the upcoming
election on March 21 �
The dates to file tor the SGA
elections have been set for Feb. 23
through March 2. Students who
meet requirments can tile at the
SGAofficeatMendenhall Student
Center.
Speaker of the House Hob
Landry motioned to suspended
the rules tor the body to pass the
revisions in theelection rules. After
considerable debate and six
amendments were made to the
bill, the legislature passed the
changes.
Accord i ng to 1 andry, the Elec-
tions Review Committee has spent
the last two to three months re-
viewing the election rules 1 low-
ever, the majority of the rules
remained the same, 1 andry said.
In into ot the revisions, the
Elections Committee was given
the power todisqualify any candi-
date who violates any ot the elec-
tion rules Previously, the Com-
mittee did not have such power.
The committee also estab-
lished the poster policy which
would charge candidates who fail
to clean up their own campaign
advertisments after the election.
Candidates violating the policy
ca n be deferred to the judicial body
for action.
To assist the chairperson, the
new rules added that a vice-chair-
person be screeened and ap-
pointed to the committee.
Legislator Martv Helms
moved for six new amendments
to the rules. Since a lengthy debate
continued over whether the
amendments should even be con-
sidered during the meeting. Helms
moved that the debate length over
the amendments be limited to five
minutes. The body approved the
motion by a voice vote.
Each of the six amendments
were separately defined by Helms
and a passing vote followed on
each amendment, except one.
See SGA, page 7
1
Slie
iaat
"Director of advertising
James KJ. McKee
!A dvtrtisitw fypresenta t i
Guy J. Harvej
Shay Sittinger
Adam T. Blankenship
Carolinian
Phillip V. (ope
kellev ()'("minor
(D lSTLAy?( '1 n ?K'fIS I'A i
per column inch
National Rale$5.75
Open kale$4.95
Local Open KateS4.75
Itulk & Frequency Contract
Discounts vailable
Phone:
757-6366
'Business
Monday -
Oiours:
I rida
10:06 - 5:00 pin
V
Sweetheart Far Away?
We Mail
Art
Crime Report
Student charged with possession of
drugs; water fountain damaged
Continued from page 1
sored during the annual under-
graduate show in the Gray Gal-
lery March 31-April 12.
' 'Exciting shows tor the Spring
are planned in C.rav Gallery in
addition to local area art films and
tours, Kammer-MonrocsaJd. Art
Enthusiasts will receive a calen-
dar of events including dates tor
lectures by visiting artists of inter-
national reputation
The Art Enthusiasts are
dedicated to promotion oi the
visual arts she said. "Individual,
corporate and alumni support is
sought and will offer ample op-
portunity tor personal involve-
ment on behalf of art on the uni-
versity campus and in the com-
munity al large.
"Joining members engage in
activities that promote the under-
standing and development of art
in general, support programs and
exhibitions in the visual arts, and
foster the development ol the EC L
School ol Art by providing volun-
teers and monies tor C.rav Art
(lallcryand a student scholarship
each semester, as well as other
j programs that recognize and en-
courage visual art activities
Kammer-Monroe said.
OheSiuiss Colony
VALENTINES DAY IS COMING
SHOP AT SWISS COLONY FOR
UNUSUAL AND DISTINCTIVE GIFTS
CREATE YOUR OWN DESIGNER GIFT
BOX OK BASKET FILLED WITH CANDY
ROSES, SPARKLING CIDER, SUGARLESS
CHOCOLATE HEARTS, OR ANY OF Ol R
FINE CHEESES AND SAUSAGES
v
Q
(f
Carolina East Mall
756-5050 Q
'Butter's Guide
February 8
2304- ()tticer checked out west of Greene Residence 1 lall in response to
a group ol females talking and singing loudly.
1 ebiuary 9
11105- Officel responded to Umstead Residence Hall m reference to a
watei fountain that had been pulled from the wall and water spilling on
to the floor.
iH mI t )fficcr checked out to lovner library in reference to counterfeit
mono) found in coin change machine
1231- Student charged with possession oi a controlled substance in
lenient Residence 1 lall
1810 (. 'tiuerdispati bed to White Residence 1 lall to search for unescorted
male
2201- Officers chased subject who had damaged property in Aycock
Kesidi nee 1 lall Student apprehended and given campus citation
224S Students given campus citations for underage consumption in
larvis Resident e 1 lall
February It)
� 69 Intoxicated female student escorted to Fleming Residence 1 lall
alter being involved in a domestic dispute north of Fleming.
0214- 1 our officers dispatched to Mendenhall Student Center in refer-
ence to a tight about to begin. Officers issued a verbal warning to
subjects involved.
02 lu hour officers responded to a fight about to begin in the area west
of & oft Residence Hall involving the same subjects at Mendenhall Stu-
dent Center. Subjects dispersed upon arrival of officers.
01 4 Offkers responded to a report of a fight between a male and
female at larvis Residence Hall. Both subjects were intoxicated, and
female subject was escorted to Fleming Residence Hall.
04 Oh- Officer responded to a report of a breaking and enteringof a room
in Scott Residence Hall.
Tht Cwnc Rqvrt is taken from official ECU Public Safety logs
City
Continued from page 1
"We'll complete the Uxik by en-
closing the courtyards with
wrought iron fences
The building will house a
restaurant called Granddaddy
Rosser's Restaurant & Tavern, a
beauty salon, a pottery shop spe-
cializing in homemade pottery,
eight large townhouses and one
apartment.
The restaurant, beauty salon
and pottery shop will be located
on the first floor of the building
and the townhouses will be lo-
cated on the top two floors. The
single apartment, Edwards said,
is going to be located on a level
which will overlook the complex.
According to Edwards, the
renovation project is scheduled to
be completed in May and there is
still 2,ooo square feet that has not
been leased. "I've been talking
with several offices, natural gro-
ceries, etc. about leasing the prop-
erty but right now it's still avail-
able
Anything Taper355-6212
Best Used Tires830-9579
Bogies752-4668
Carolina Pregnancy Center355-3473
Carolina Telephone1-800-682-5070
Central Book & News756-7177
CharleyO's355-5000
Chicos757-1666
CJ's355-354
Coastal Fitness756-1592
Council Travel286-4664
Cox's Florist756-7226
Cynthia's Florist757-1892
Department od Resident Education757-6100
East Coast Music758-4251
Fosdick's756-2011
Gazebo756-0771
Geo Imports756-5253
Hair By Rycke752-6060
Hair Loft355-5980
IBM830-3507
ITG355-5075
Jiffy Lube756-2579
Kroger75b-7031
Meredith College829-8455
Nail Company355-4596
Rack Room355-2519
Raleigh Women's Health832-0535
Real Crisis758-HELP
Research Information1-800-351-0222
Ringgold Towers752-2865
Rio355-5000
Southern Eyes355-7459
Student Stores757-6731
Student Union757-4715
Suntana756-9180
Tom Togs830-0174
Triangle Women's Health1-800-433-2930
Zenith Computerland355-6110





?
The East Carolinian, February 13,1990 3
Program gives insight on Civil War medicine
ECU News Bureau
"Civil War Medicine The
Bentonville Experience a sym-
posium about the medical care of
soldiers during the War Between
the States will be held March 31 -
April 1 at ECU and at the Benton-
ville battle site near Newton Grove.
The program will open on
Saturday at the Brodv (School oi
Medicine) Building and will in-
clude presentations by several
Civil War experts. Events on Sun-
day include demonstrations of
Civil War and modern day field
medicine at the Bentonville battle-
ground, the site of the last maor
battle of the war
The svmposium is sponsored
bv the Division of Continuing
Education and the School of Medi-
cineat ECU in association with the
N.C Division of Archives and
History.
Featured speakers include Dr.
Allan D. Charles, a professor of
history at the University of South
Carolina at Union, who will pres-
ent an "Overview of Medical Prac-
tice at the Time of the Civil War
Charles has written extensively
about science, dentistry and dis-
eases in the South.
Dr. James Breoden, a profes
sor of history at Southern Memo '
ist University, will speak on
"Confederate General 1 lospitals
One of his works is a book. "Jo-
seph Jones MD: Scientist of the
Old South
Dr. Gordon Dammann, prac-
ticing dentist in Lena, Illinois, and
the author of the "Pictorial Ency-
clopedia of Civil War Medical
Instrument sand Equipment will
discuss 'The Union Medical Sys-
tem Under 1 lammond and 1.otter-
man
Col. T. A. Wheat, a general
surgeon in the US Army Medical
Corps, will present an overview of
field medicine in the Confederate
Army. 1 lis presentation is "Con
federate Surgeons in the Field
Wheat is currently the head sur
geon at the Army Hospital, Ft.
Eustis, Va.
Dr. Marie Pokomy, a nursing
professor at ECU, will examine
�he m' � During the
civil War. Pokorny has com
pleted a pioneering study of nurs-
ing in the Confederacy.
John C. Goode, programs
coordina tor at the Bentonville State"
Historic Site and president of the
Bentonville Battleground Histori-
cal Association, will describe "the
Battle of Bentonville and the
Harper House
The battle at Bentonville un
folded as the Union Army, under
General William T. Sherman,
marched into the state after its
blazing campaign through Geor-
gia and South Carolina in the
springof 1865. Confederate troops
engaged the Union soldiers at
Bentonville and for three days,
March 19-21, about 90,000 troops
fought in a bloody battle. A lone
house on the battleground, belong-
ing to the Harper family, was
turned into a field hospital for
wounded Union soldiers.
Presentations at the Benton-
ville site on Sunday will include
reonactments showing the experi-
ences of wounded soldiers, field
surgeons, the medical support staff
and the Harper family.
Registration for the program
is $95. For more information and
to register contact the Division of
Continuing Education, ECU,
Greenville, NC 27858 or call 757-
6143 or 1-800-767-9111.
0f
presents
Wednesday
WZMB valentin
Progressive
Dance Party!
Frozen Strawberry Daiquiris - $1.50
LADIES FREE (til 10:30)
MANY SPECIALS AVAILABLE
Talent show to bring out hidden performers
By April Draughn
Staff Writer
The Medical Student Council
is sponsoring an ECU Medical
School talent show to be held on
Fob 14 at 7:30 p.m. in the blue
auditorium located in the brodv
building on the medical school
campus. The talent show is the
first show of its kind and will in-
clude the talent of medical stu-
dents, the medical school faculty
and the medical school staff.
The proceeds ot the show will
be spht between the Student Na-
tional Medical Association and the
Medical Student Council.
The Student National Medical
Association serves as a mediator
tor minority students in the modi
cal schools and helps to expose
minority students to theopportu-
nitiesavailable to them. The Medi-
cal Student Council is associated
with the Minority Affairs Com-
mittee and chooses representatives
from each class to act as mediators
between the students and faculty.
The first set of talent will start
at 7:30and last until around 8:15at
which time a 15 minute intermis-
sion will take place At the inter-
mission, two door pnes will be
given away to those who have the
winning numbers on their ticket
stubs. The door pnes have been
donated by Sunshine Gardens, a
plantnursery,andby).D. Dawson,
an appliance store. A second set of
talent will resume after the inter-
mission for another 45 minutes.
According to Mike bunch, a
first year medical student in charge
of the show, the show will include
"a wide variety of acts winch last
five to ten minutes in length. One
such act is "Double Paradox a
barber shop quartet made up of
medical school faculty, one of
which is Dr. Alphonse 1. Ingenito,
a pharmacologist at the ECU
Medical School.
Other highlights of the show
will be a presentation of "Rhap-
sody in Blue on the piano by third
year medical student im Dbson
and the piano piece "Moonlight
Sonata" to be played bv MarceBa
burr, a fourth year student. The
team of "bush and bunch other-
wiseknown as "Run Doctor MC
will do a medical school rap cen-
tered around the medical student's
lite. Others will include two bands
from the second year class of stu-
dents and a band and singing
group from the first year class.
Bunch related that the pur-
pose of the talent show is to expose
the "hidden talent" of the medical
students, faculty and staff. Of the
show Bunch said, "I expect to have
very good participation from the
general public and support from
the medical school because there
is a lot of very gcxxi talent in the
medical school He also made the
commentWe are excited about it
because this is the first time that a
talent show has been done at the
medical school. We'd love to see it
as an annual event on the calen-
dar
Tickets for the talent show will
be on sale at the door and are $3.00
for students with student ID and
$5 00 for faculty.
Wt (Bast
Carolinian
is 00rc recyclable
New Spring Arrivals
Visit Our Expanded Men's Department!
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1
Aycock
Continued from page 1
Residence Hall, a fitness center
complete with Nautilus machine
weights and exercise bicycles will
be provided. A carpeted game I
room with glass walls is also in- j
eluded in the plans.
Slav and Umstead Residence
Halls will also undergo total reno-
vations, including new bathrooms
and plumbingasearly as next vear.
The athletes' rooms in Scott
will receive new. movable furni-
ture, and the lobbv and basement
will also be remodeled The base-
ment will include a new carpeted
and painted vending area, studv
space, and television area.
Fleming Residence Hall will
have one floor reserved for North
Carolina Teaching Fellows and
honor students. Fndley said that
Fleming will eventually become
an all-honor students' residence
hall.
The installation of elevators m
several buildings around campus
is also planned Switchboxes and
controls will be worked on in ef-
forts to make the elevators faster
and more efficient.
Improvements that have al-
ready begun include a fitness cen-
ter in Garrett and treated walls in
White According to Fridley, the
university now has its own main-
tenance team which speeds up
repairs, many within twenty-four
hours after being reported.
White Hall Residence Direc
tor Lavena Taylor expressed her
enthusiasm for the plan that is
expected to take several years to
complete. "1 think the Depart-
ment of Housing's renovation goal
is great. Many students were plan-
ning to move to apartments, but
no w on -campus housing will seem
better than before.
r-
In .Vie, we are waiting to
see if the seal on the walls can
withstand the summer weather
because it was the heat that caused
the peeling of the walls in the past.
If the seal proves successful, the
entire residence hall will be
treated
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�ij� 4�uBt darnltman
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Opinion
Page 4, Tuesday, February 13, 1990
The first step: one man's freedom
There is a strange irony that the release erf
Nelson Mandela in South Africa coincides with
Black History Month and Abraham Lincoln's
birthday here in the United States. The events
celebrate an idea ol democracy, equality and
unity The) are times made tor celebrating the
ideas they repn sent.
In Johannesburg, the celebration could be
seen in the one million revellers dancing in the
streets theday Mandela was freed. They danced
in Johannesburg. They danced in New York.
They danced anywhere anyone could conceiva-
bly feel the impact a man has when imprisoned
for his thoughts.
Patrick Lekota knows about prisoners of
conscience. Once jailed with Mandela, he said
he was. in a way, relieved that the 71-year-oW
leader was finally treed. "But he said, "as I
watched him walk down the road, surrounded
bv police, I had a sudden fear that anything
could happen
In an age of radical global governmental
changes, anything can happen A government
can fragment. A wall can crumble. A society
which for centuries has practiced openly racist
policies can finally step back and examine its
ntintijet The event becomes not so much about
Mandela aVafbout South Africa itself.
Not manv students remember Mandela
when he was fighting the war against apartheid
27 years ao. Not manv remember what kind of
leader he was, or what kind ol demonstrations
he led. What mostly remain are images A
photograph of a man in his mid-40s, an immor-
talization of Mandela the man
But until this past weekend, Mandela was
more than that. Until this past weekend Man!
dela was still an idea in the form of millions of
black South Africans, while the man was silent
in a Victor Verster prison cell Hopefully the
man will live up to the image he has projected to
the world for almost three decades Men some-
times lack the puntv of their ideas
That, in part, is why the South African
government released him Martvrs opposing
an existing system (especially a repressive sys-
tem) are hardly conducive to that system's sta-
bility.
South Africa has a long way to go. and
things happen along the way. Mandela's sup-
port ot violence may be misconstrued bv forces
within the country (even though the govern-
ment seems to have reacted favorably to his
remarks that "defense acts" are necessary). The
South African government, by thrusting him
Sec Mandela, page 5
Hi SMALL T�f w MaVPU
Cfe 6-ANT L-ZAf FOR MAVKlHP
To the Editor
Death penalty is necessary evil
To the editor,
"Give me liberty or give me
death Well if it was up to me I
would give you death if you took
my liberty to live. 1 don't think
there is any question of whether
the death penalty should exist.
Would you give Adolf Hitler a life
sentence for the genocide of six
million Jews? I sure as hell
wouldn't.
Those people which advocate
life sentences and the like, con-
sider this: Let's say a demented
psychopath tnps over the edge
and kills someone. She has slain a
young child of a happy family.
After five years of trial and mil-
lions of taxpayers dollars to deter-
mine how guilty she was, she gets
a "life" sentence. Prisons are over-
crowded now. If she is a good girl,
she can get parole in about ten
years. This child's life was worth a
meager ten years? this innocent
youth could have been the next
Einstein, Bruce Jenner or Marga-
ret Mitchell. Instead, it lies six feet
under, murdered. No w I dare you
to tell the parents, "Oh, sorry your
pride and joy has been slain, but
the guilty 'may' be punished
What happens when this "re-
formed" lunatic gets out? 1 am not
beyond believing that people can
change, but the prisons are filled
with repeat offenders. Supposeshe
isn't as "reformed" as the parole
board believesand she finishes the
parents off when she is freed. She
has just wasted two more people
this time. She will get the death
penalty if she is in the right state,
but only after three people have
died. "Where does the killing
end?
How about this scenario: Let's
say our killer, Sarah the Slasher,
tries the infamous insanity plea
and gets away with it. Instead of
going to a prison term at the rock,
she gets the rubber room. If she
convinces Dr. Freud she is not a
demented psychopath, she may be
let go. What if Dr. Freud and Dr.
Newhart make a mistake in their
judgement? She goes free to kill
again. "Where does the killing
end?
The death penalty must show
no prejudices before being admini-
stered. Rich and poor, famous and
Fakk-r !(�
Inner peace is epidemic
common must be treated with the
same weight. All to often we are
ready to frv someone who kills
President Bush before Sarah the
Slasher is sentenced
My philosophy with thedeath
penalty is that it is a necessary
evil placed on society. A terrible
device which should be used to
preserve society.
Having a barage of beer cans
shot at me by those against the
death penalty at a Tar River party
this weekend, I leave vou with
these thoughts. If it is wrong to
give the death penalty in order to
preserve society, then why do we
havearmies? What is the purpose
of an army in war? Call it what
you may, but it is to kill. That's
right, it is to murder in defense of
civilization. Thought provoking
ain't it! If that doesn't sober you
up then why does Public Safety of
any other "legitimate" police force
carry guns. Except in Mayberry,
there are bullets which can kill in
those guns. Think about it.
Jim Layton
Junior
History
By Nathaniel Mead
editorial Columnist
I hoseoi US v he
pi at i mo inn nt
the
t ol
liberty to do so.
Our first priority is to sweep
aside our more deep seated ncga-
ti ities, ourangst, resentment, and
added to a ton ol an$
v ins.
We
peace is.) stateoi mind.
ilse tend toa
ol
�' �
nd
mind w ith psj h i i
We are free agent livinj
sik iet , and � r fi �
our pea e' in hatevei ���
shape,or term we pU as
mere peons in terms ol political
influence, we can still work
through and alle iatc the stress s
of everyda) life. I'm not talking
about drugs and booze Getting
stoned or smashed is just a si nse
less wa to rot your brain cells.
and there's no genuine peace in
hang-overs. No, I'm talking about
harmoniously changingone's state
of mind, because one is always at
lt'seas
iur i hoice
lot out th
foreett!
. What with Marion
ii r) and Richard Nixon, wedon't
need an) more disillusionment to time On
fan the fires of despair (They're
history anyway Inner peace is
tl � intid t � lisillusii nm nt calmer i
hen ���� n al peace with the �� � . �
ivorld, we tend to see events and pei
relationships in the broadest and
most constructive way. We ma)
fly of! the handle from time to
time, but wedo so w ithout resort-
gto m si ure, ego-based rea tiv-
ity. Instead, wt resort to classic
insults hke, "May the fleas of a
thousand camels infest your arm-
pits Irreverence, in good taste,
reflects inner equanimity. And the
erfulren loi
If) � " �
or bu . itter,
cus on thi i
pleasun
life. 1 he more w
irder t
mis met
moment an ounce ot humor is
To the Editor
in c thers I Ii
The ba:
See Inner Peao
page 3
Lit class raises awareness of racism
To the editor
Ever since 1 started taking a
black literature class, mv aware-
ness of racism has grown and a
lot more than 1 expected. I can't
believe the horror stones I still
hear about white people shying
away from black people; afraid to
touch them, walk next to them,
ride in the same elevator with
them.
1 can't believe how much
hatred is being expressed to people
who are guilty only of innocence.
! hey are struggling like hell to
gain the respect and the equality
they deserve. God knows they ve
suffered through a lot it isn't fair
to keep dragging it out.
1 just don't understand it. They
are regular human beings with
the same organs and bod v parts as
we whites. So what makes them
different? Their color? Who cares
about color! Who cares if they look
different! What about retarded
people? What about Spanish, or
Chinese or Indian people? They
look different from us, too. but
why isn't there such apathy to-
ward them?
What keeps this stupid preju-
dicealive?Cooties?That'seIemen-
tarv stuff! black people are not
animals� they don't bite, and they
are not contagious. Is it about
power? Are the yuppies and the
WASPS afraid to come to the real-
ity that black people can be just as
successful (and more, perhaps!) if
given the chance? Do the power-
hungry pigs feel threatened7 It this
is true, then what about the Japa-
nese? Thev are way ahead of us in
technology, so whvare they being
put down and being denied rights
granted to them by this country?
If there is a God, then I believe
that He created everyone for a
purpose; I don't, however, think
he meant to create anyone to feel
inferior to others. It is the selfish
swines who constantly interrupt
lives and walk all over people less
fortunate than themselves.
For those of you who approve
of racism and theKKK, I think you
should all bum in hell because
that's where you belong! What
makes vou so much better than
everyone else1 It makes me sick
that you trv to justify the murders
oi innocent people and that vou
can get away with it.
If it's power you're after, then
go to communist Russia. This
country isabout democracy; about
freedom, and individual rights
guaranteed in the Constitution:
life, liberty and the pursuit of
happiness, it doesn't mention any
exceptions, because thatisn't what
the USA was made for.
listen carefully to the words
in the PledgeoJ Allegiance they
weren't written tor fun; they actu-
ally mean something. Maybe it
you d get your head out of the
ground you'd seethat. The United
States of America isabout "hbert
,nd justicefor .M L 1 don't under
stand howyou can call yourseh es
Americans if vou are net willing
to live by the "rules our forefa-
thers set for this country It vou
can't accept things they way they
are, then get out and stay out! Let
the blacks and the other minori-
ties live in the freedom that thev
were promised! Atterall. all men
are created equal.
Nicole Pratt
Sophomore
CommunicationsJour-
Abortion from
a biblical
point of view
To the editor:
One could notdispute the fact
that abortion is the premier issue
of the late 1980s and early '90s.
The two sides are known as pro-
choice and right to life. I would
like to dissect and investigate this
issue from a two-sided approach.
I would like to look at the justifica-
tion of this "technological trag-
edy" from a scriptural and moral,
as well as a legal and political
point of view and come to a defini-
tive conclusion.
It is unquestionable that an
individual is guaranteed a certain
amount of privacy and freedom
under the U.S. Constitution. How-
ever, abortion did not exist illii - �
This problem cannot he soh ed i
a national level for several n
sons namely the uth and I tl
amendments. The rights that an
not specifically granted to the
nationalgo emmentareres r d
to the states and that the peopli
reserve all other rights Nopart I
the Constitution says that tl
federal government shall rev
abortions; therefore it falls ui
the jurisdiction or the state I
ever, the federal government is
given the right to enfoi i I
that citizens shall not bee
ot the rn;ht to life, libe
or �nert without
IUS
h
i n pi i
ind general w el
this less �
onfusioi
IVi
However, thedecision that
I S Supreme Court handed down
in the Missouri case atten : 11
provide some clarity and I us
where these matters are i n
cerned. The individuals right t
terminate a pregnancy shall
be abridged during the first three
months ol pregnancy. The state
will have the right to restrict this
procedure in the the third through
sixth month (due to health and
safety reisons-such as in the c as
ot a baby that can live outside the
mother's womb). Finally, abor-
tions shall not be performed after
the sixth month as it is commonly
known that after that time the
baby is a human being. It is mi
contention that a both sides
should be satisfied with this inter
pretation oi the authority of the
national government to defend
personal freedom while preserv
ing life and the states' nght t
regulate the execution of such
policies, b) any abortions pen
formed dunng the period that i�
determined to be legally sanc
tioned should be funded by both
local, state and federal govern-
ments. In other words, from a legal
standpoint, this tragedy of mod1
ern science (the capability to effit
ciently destroy a living cell or i
human being, depending upoii
See Abortion, page 5
mmmmmmm





Inne
I he East Carolinian, February 13, 1990 5
r peace
Continued from page 4
i nnercalmisto expand your sense
space and Bmc I ooking u at
the sk) is one way rhoseclouds
overhead are like your emotions
passing against the endless blue
expanse which is like your higher
sell simpl) observing the drama
life In lerrnsol time remember
thai the future is merely a con
- epl it doesn t exist! 1 he medi
tative mind simpl) digs the pres
ent grooves with the eternal now
I lere and now is u here it s at
Meditation the art ol simpl) ob
" � � und a breath, a leaf,
or s hatevei � is the discover) that
the point ol lifeisalwaysintheim
mediate momenl I ike now
I he meditati r mind is good
Abortion
medicinebutalso intoxicating and
addU live Also, boon the lookout
for symptoms ol inner peace in
those around you. fhough the
daily news would seem to suggest
otherwise, the hearts ol a great
many havealrcad) been exposed
to inner peace and it is possible
that people everywhere could
come down with it in epidemic
proportions rhis could of course
pose a serious threat to w hat has,
up to now, boon a fairly stable
i ondition ol conflii t in the world
Some signs and symptoms ol
inner peace include the follow ing:
an unmistakable ability to enjoy
eat h moment; a tendency to think
and act spontaneously rather than
on fears based on past experien e
or future expectations; .1 loss oi
interest in judging self and others;
.1 loss of the ability to worry (a
very serious symptom); frequent,
overwhelming episodes ol appre
ciation; contented feelings ol con
nectedness with others and na
lure; frequent attacks ft smiling;
an increasing tendency to let things
happen rather than tone thorn to
happen; an irw reased sus eptibil-
it to the love extended by others
as well as an uncontrollable urge
to extend it; and an increased ten
dency to laugh .it the absurdities
ot life, like George Bush's talk
aKuit "the peace thing" after the
Panama fiasco.
Again, proceed with caution
when exploring the realm ol inner
peace. V ou will find all drugs and
tranquiiizers merely redundant.
Your friends may become con-
cerned b) your lack ol worry lines
and bv your parox) sms ol un
bndlod ecstasy upon watching a
fitK k ol geese fly overhead. It you
have some or all oi the above
s) mptoms, please be adv ised that
your condition of inner peat emay
be so far ad an oil as to be incur
able. It you're exposed to anyone
exhibiting any ol theses) mptoms.
remain exposed only at your own
risk.
C ontinued from page i
It
Lose Weight!
"We're Worth Weighting For
"Get Ready For Those
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2 week Special Eat Regular Food
student $40. No Shots
nonstudent$50. No Hidden C -ts
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Sat by Appt , )lf Arim).ton HKdi Call '
your interpretation ol life) must
be preserved
However forthose Americans
lhatbelieveinthe( od upon which
i his nation was founded, there is a
greater contingency against abor-
tion 1 t.ikf the position that while
maliciousl) destroying life in any
form pr fashion is sm (whether it
be plant or animal I .od gave vis
the instrument ol choice he did
not want robots. That is as basic as
the (iarden ol Eden w here he told
dam Ol every tree ol the gar
don thou mayesl freel) cat but ol
the tree ol knowledge ol good and
evil, thou shalt not eat ol it: tor in
the da that thou eatesl thereol
thou shall surely die lust as
damand Eve made their choices,
we all make-ours However we
� � ' ' � � � from the responsibil-
�. ith choi v It w o
Mandela
( ontinued from page I
ap trtheid
tl l i s, , ijl �
our support. S nth frica has a
long W i to pw n it wants to sot .1
,i i aside tor Nelson
i s birthda � rn tmize
� motely similar to a
i - Hist month t. ne mem-
hei f the frican National i n
mparing Apartheid to
�� i & rlin Wall, called Mandela
thai one brick, the first brick, that
is coming out and that will help
lismantle the wall
Do your
want to
express
your
a.
opinion
about a
current
issue?
rhen rite a
letter to:
Mr- East (!aroliniai
�� fa the Editor"
Publications Bldg.
Easl ('arolina I 'ni
(lreen ille, N.(
27858
Please in I tde
our name and
phone rtunibei I
make the wrong choice, we shall
pa) the consequences in the end. I
submit to you that on a moral
basis, abortion is w rong. 1 sav this
because I believ e in the sanctity ol
all life. Whether you believe that
tho embryo or fetus is a human
being, there is no dispute that it is
a cell, and .ml I that is alive! 1 here
toro. we are in iolation ot t iod's
commandment that we should not
kill as stated in Exodus 20:13 (Old
restament) and Matthew 19:17
(New restament) where esus
stated, hut it thou will enter
into life, keep the commandments
Thou shalt do no murder (note
this phrase: you Jon t have to kill
or commit murder, it says do no
murder having an abortion is
doing murder), f"hou shalt not
commit adulterv, lhiui shalt not
steal, 1 hou sh.ilt love tin ncich
hor as thyself That savs every-
thing that needs to bo said about
the morality of this unfortunate
institution (abortion).
Women, make your choice,
will it ho C iid or selt1 hat s your
decision (so as .i young male
minister oi the I nited Church ol
chust and a perspective j"o)iti
cian, 1 defend this right that you
hold so dear, even above the law
ol i. od). It I w as t,n ed with a vote,
it would be pro-choice because I
believe thai uist ,is Eve was given
the option to sav yes or no to eat
ing the apple, then Adam had the
right to rebuke her, we all have a
right to choose. 1 lowever, we must
accept the responsibility when we
keep the lawsol man and disobey
the laws it l ,k And SO, as you
a re i oming to terms about what to
dv with our hodv or voui hah
and what political, moral, and
ethical stance to take, remember
this si ripture from tirst (. 'orinthi-
ans 6:20 that says, "lor ye are
bought with a pice (( hnst otter-
ing his body and life): therefore
glont.od in your body, and in
your spirit which are .od's " Asa
young man w ho does not suppose
that he can make your decision, 1
otter this advice: remember that
your body is not ust yours, it is
(.od's because he made you.
rherefore, you could be, "Damned
By I he Right To Choose
Darck Mc ullers
1 reshman, General College
Happy Birthday (yesterday) to
Abraham Lincoln
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ays available WorV. Study AbfLJ
programs Intl Student I EURAILPASSES;
ISSUED ON THE SPOT!
FREE Student Travel Catalog!
Council Travel
703 Ninth Street Suite BC
Durham NC 2705
919-286-4664
l�es.
2 For
Tuesday
Sun.
Domestics
$1.00
Sharky's is a private club for members and
21 ears old guests.
I1
FREE SHARKY'S MEMBERSHIP1
With This Coupon
Service, Inc.
'56 '226
698 1 Arlington Blvd
Arlington V11 lmo
'58 2183
I17W. 4th Si
Ik)vvntown (Ircenv illc
Open ediu'sda. February 14th
georges
hair designers
The Plaza �Pen 'ta 9pm
Pale Isn't Your Color
sj 752-6200 For Fa1 Formas

Klapsun Suntanning Beds
World's 1 Tanning System
i ECU Student Tanning Special i
! $5.00 Off a Purchase of 10 visits or more i
I Pvnirpv 7-78-00 I
Expires: 2-28-90
Give A Tan For Valentine's with George's
Tanning Bed Gift Certificates
50,000 DRIVERS A DAY TRUST
THEIR CARS TO THE J-TEAM
In 10 minutes with no appointment
Here's what the J-Team can do for you:
�Change your oil with a major brand!
�Add a new oil filter!
�Lubricate the chassis!
�Check and fill transmission,
differential, brake, power steering
window washer and battery fluids!
�Check air Filter!
�Inflate tires!
�Check wiper blades
�Viccuni the Interior!
�Wash your windows!
"America's Favorite Oil Change"
$2.00 OFF (with this Ad)
"America's Favorite
Oil Change"
126 Greenville Blvd. Phone: 756-2579 Hours: MonFri. 8am - 6om Rat .111 8





Inner
The East Carolinian, February 13,1990 5
peace
Continued from page 4
' imtf calm is to expand you r sense
ot space and time. Looking up at
the sky is one way. Those clouds
overhead are like your emotions
passing against the endless blue
expanse, which is like your higher
Sell simply observing the drama
ot life. In terms of time, remember
that the future is merely a con-
cept it doesn't exist! The medi-
tative mind simply digs the pres-
ent, grooves with theeternal now.
Here and now is where it's at.
Meditation, the art of simply ob-
serving (a sound, a breath, a leaf,
or whatever), is the discovery that
t he point of lite is alwavs in the im-
mediate moment. Like, ROW.
The meditative mind is good
Abortion
medieinebutalsointoxicatingand
addictive. Also, be on the lookout
for symptoms of inner peace in
those around you. Though the
daily news would seem to suggest
otherwise, the hearts of a great
many have already been exposed
to inner peace, and it is possible
that people everywhere could
come down with it in epidemic-
proportions. This could of course
pose a serious threat to what has,
up to now, been a fairly stable
condition ot conflict in the world.
Some signs and symptoms of
inner peace include the following:
an unmistakable ability to enjoy
each moment; a tendency to think
and act spontaneously rather than
on fears based on past experience
or future expectations; a loss of
interest in judging self and others;
a loss of the ability to worry (a
very serious symptom); frequent,
overwhelming episodes of appre-
ciation; contented feelings of con-
nectedness with others and na-
ture; frequent attacks oi smiling;
an increasing tendency to let things
happen rather than force them to
happen; an increased susceptibil-
ity to the love extended by others
as well as an uncontrollable urge
to extend it; and an increased ten-
dency to laugh at the absurdities
of life, like George Bush's talk
about "the peace thing after the
Panama fiasco.
Again, proceed with caution
when exploring the realm of inner
peace. You will find all drugs and
tranquilizers merely redundant.
Your friends may become con-
cerned bv your lack of worry lines
and by your paroxysms of un-
bridled ecstasy upon watching a
flodt of geese fly overhead. If you
have some or all of the above
symptoms, please be advised that
your condition of inner peace ma v
be so far advanced as to be incur-
able. If vou're exposed to anyone
exhibiting anyof these symptoms,
remain exposed only at your own
risk.
Continued from page 4
Lose Weight!
"We're Worth Weighting For"
"Get Ready For Those
Bathing Suits
Student Special!
"You're 2 weeks from
being 10 lbs. lighter"
2 week Special Eat Regular Foods
student $40. No Shots
nonstudent $50. No Hidden C w
New Image Weight Control Center
Mon - Fri Williamsburg Commons
8:30 - 5:30 323 Clifton St. Suite 7 Greenville, NC
Sat hy Appt 0ff Arlington Blvd) Call '
J5rt
your interpretation of lite) must
be preserved
1 lowever, tor those Americans
that believe in theGod upon which
this nation was founded, there is a
greater contingency against abor-
tion. I take the position that while
maliciously destroving life in any
form or fashion is sin (whether it
be plant or animal), Cod gave us
the instrument of choice, he did
no! want robots. That is as basic as
the Garden oi Eden where he told
Adam, Of every tree of the gar-
den thou niayest freelv eat: but of
t he t ree of knowledge of good and
evil, thou shalt not eat of it: for in
the day that thou eatest thereof
thou shalt surelv die Just as
Adam and Fvemadetheirchoices,
we all make ours. However, we
are not tree from the responsihil
ity that comes with choice. If we
Mandela
Continued from page I
into the limelight during a "state
of emergency" may be setting him
and the entire anti-apartheid
movement up tor a fall.
Right now it is too soon to see
wh.it the motives are or what the
outcome will be We can only lend
our support, outh Africa has a
long wav to go it it want to net �
special day aside for Nelson
Mandela s birthday or recognize
anything remotely similar to a
Black Historv month. One mem-
ber of the African National Con-
gress, comparing Apartheid to
the Berlin Wall, called Mandela
that one brick, the first bnck, that
is coming out and that will help
dismantle the wall
make the wrong choice, we shall
pay the consequences in the end. I
submit to you that on a moral
basis, abortion is wrong. 1 say this
because 1 believe in the sanctity of
all life. Whether vou believe that
the embryo or fetus is a human
being, there is no dispute that it is
a cell, and a cell that isalive! There-
fore, we are in violation of God's
commandment that we should not
kill as stated in Fxodus 20:13 tOld
Testament) and Matthew 19:17
(New Testament) where Jesus
stated, But if thou wilt enter
into life, keep the commandments
Thou shalt do no murder (note
this phrase: you don't have to kill
or commit murder, it says do no
murder; having an abortion is
doing murder). Thou shalt not
commit adultery, Thou shalt not
steal, Thou shalt love thv neigh-
bor as thyself That says every-
thing that needs to be said about
the morality of this unfortunate
institution (abortion).
Women, make your choice,
will it be Cod or self? That's your
decision (so as a young male
minister of the United Church oi
Christ and a perspective politi-
cian, 1 defend this right that you
hold so dear, even above the law
of God). If I was faced with a vote,
it would be pro-choice because I
believe that just as Eve was given
the option to say yes or no to eat-
ing the apple, then Adam had the
right to rebuke her, we all have a
right to choose. However, we must
accept the responsibility when we
keep the laws of man and disobey
the laws oi God. And so, as vou
are coming to terms about what to
do with vour bodv or vour babv
and what political, moral, and
ethical stance to take, remember
this scripture from first Corinthi-
ans 6:20 that says, "For ye are
bought with a pice (Christ offer-
ing his body and life): therefore
glorify God in your body, and in
your spirit which are God's Asa
voung man who does not suppose
that he can make your decision, 1
offer this advice: remember that
your bodv is not just yours, it is
God's because he made you.
Therefore, you could be, "Damned
By The Right To Choose
Darek McCullers
Freshman, General College
Happy Birthday (yesterday) to
Abraham Lincoln
f
Send A Valentir
That Your Lov
Will Never F
���-�j�.��jh. � iiM'n ii niiiimn�. -�
BALLOONS
PLUSH ANIMALS
tOSKS
ANDY
HLOWKRS
Do your
want to
express
your
opinion
about a
current
issue?
Then write a
letter to:
The East Carolinian
"To the Editor"
Publications Bklg.
East Carolina Univ.
Greenville, N.C.
27858
(Please include
your name and
phone number)
Service in.
756-72
698 Arlington Blvd
Arlington Village
758-21X3
117W.4ihSt
Downtown Greenville
Open Wednesday. February 14th
Kosdick's Valentine's Special
mmmm TMlrpoflT mmmm
FREE MEAL
BUY ONE SHRIMP
DINNER
GET ONE OP EQUAL SIZE
FREE
Small $5.25
Regular $6.25
Large $7.25
(Beverage not Included.)
Good anv time. Dine-in or Take-out.
(expires: Feb. 1?, 19901
FOSDICK'
1890 SEAFOOD
2903 S. Brans St.
Takeout Orders: 756-2011
Additional Parking Available
Sharky's
of Greenville
Located by Sports Pad on 5th Street
Enter through Alley
Thurs.
Import Night
i
from
LONDON
AMSTERDAM
round tnps
trocn
$510
558
578
ttO
740
450
lu
!y One
.PASSES
l09!
wet
Tuggt
2 For
Tuesday
Domestics
$1.00
Sharky's is a private club for members and
21 years old guests.
�FREE SHARKY'S MEMBERSHIP
With This Coupon
i
georges
hair designers
The Plaza
752-6200
Open 'til 9pm
Pale Isn't Your Color
M ' � For Fall Formals
Klapsun Suntanning Beds
World's 1 Tanning System
i

I
! $5,00 Off a Purchase of 10 visits or more !
1 Expires: 2-28-90 J
Give A Tan For Valentine's with George's
Tanning Bed Gift Certificates
ECU Student Tanning Special
50,000 DRIVERS A DAY TRUST
THEIR CARS TO THE J-TEAM
� In 10 minutes with no appointment
B Here's what the J-Team can do for you:
jiffy lube
�Change your oil with � major brand I
�Add a new oil filter!
�Lubricate the chassis!
�Check and fill transmission,
differential, brake, power steering
window waaher and battery fluids!
�Check air PUtert
�Inflate tireal
�Check wiper 1
�Vaccinm the interior!
� Vaah your '
" America's Favorite Oil Change"
$2.00 OFF (with this Ad)
I
"America's Favorite
Oil Change"
126 Greenville Bhrd. Phone: 7S6-2879 Hours: MonFri.
Sun - ���� Ra y a







Site iEaat (Earnltman
Page 6
Classifieds
February 13, 1990
FOR KIN. I
CHRIS 11 FEMAL1 ROOMMAT1
Wanted for 2 bedroom apt in Shenan
doah Apts in Greenville fcl72.50a
month plus utilities i .ill Margarita or
Crystal at 155 897
�OOMR4ATE: Own bedroom I I
utilities, washer and dryei li month
and deposit Wild wood Villas
AVAM ABI 1 IMMEDIATE! V 2
bedroom; l l 2 bath Wilson cres Apts
4 Mocks from campusall 8 68W
FOR SA1 I
ATTENTION -GOVERNMEN1
SEIZED VEHK I ESfrorn f!00 lords
Mercedes Corvettes Chevvs Surplus
Buyers Guide I WO-838 -8JW5 EX1 A
52S5
MliSTSlll Ihree speed Schwin
ladies bike in excellent condition Also ,i
nice love seal coffee table refrigerator
and color 1 V i! bargain price i .ill WO
5131 ft leave a message
is ir tri i iin t. w hi n ii i rs �
$44 through lh I S I � rnm nl 'Gel
the facts todav!all I 708 "12 1142 1 �l
5271 A
rvvt i i i i i K( �n ticki rs
sale Chap '�
DISPI i i I ssil II l)s
CAN vol Hi 1 111 PS.ars 1 1
Seized in drug raids for under $100.00'
Call for facts (odd) 805-644-9533 Depl
I'll v. T ION GRADL riNG
SENIORS: Die newly redesigned 1990
AC I KA l II (,KA is one of the most
exciting rewards of a higher education
For a lesl flight call Michael .it 355 2258
or 1 (800) 544 sS7f
GET IHM and compatible software for
only 52 pel disk and earn cash with your
p.c Hundreds of programs available Foi
I REE catalog call toll free at 1 800 628
624
NURSING UNIFORM FOR SAL!
Includes 2 dresses - 6 lab coal ECU
patches measuring tape cap and
scissors Ohly$75(reg$100) Alsohave
stethoscope penlight, and nursing shoe
it ii os negotiable t all M11
" 'u4 Ask lor Sarah
I (K SALE: 18Speed Mountain Bike
one year old good condition 5150.00
;i. otiableall lerr) 830 0640
sc HWINN 88WORI D SPOR I
25" i ncellent condition unused
unwanted gift Black Schimano
components roeclips waterholdet
� 12 speeds sis id)all '58
SI KVICLS Ol 1 1 Rl D
I'lK I I K1IM - I'lK I I Kll M
' � . '� . �
Ui R i PR K I SSlNi. VNHPHOIi
on INGSERVH I S
UNIVERSITY
APARTMENTS
� I ik ati il V ,m I i 1
Ni ar Major Shopping nt r
�(l Mils S, , I I
� 1 tllsltt .11111(1
s( "SI t 'S ' (l
� , i . k is
lf � -�� .
f"K CT- 1 - �
, 1 � �
'MoH'I 1 "Ml U� s M � ,
��� I iu � �� �

FREE
PREGNANCY
TESTING
white you wail
Free & Confidential
Services & Counseling
Carolina Pregnancy ("cute
757-0003
111 F. 3rd St.
The Lee Building
Greenville, NC
Hours
M-F v am-5 pm
and photocopying services We also sell
softwares-i ompiiters 24hoursinand
out Guaranteed t ping on paper up to
20 hand written pares SDF Professional
Computer Services 1061 ithSt (beside
Cubbie's) Greenville N r52 3bg4
DEPENOABI t. PROFESSIONA1
IrPIST w stale ot the art word
processing equipment and laser printer
Call Brenda alter 6 00 p m 756 lH37or
leave message
2 POOR I ol I K.I SIIDI NIS.INC
I ookmg for any type of housework
iin luding cutting grass, raking lea es,
cleaning gutter, washing windows etc
We do good work and ha c reasonable
' ites Call anytime and leave message
830 101 '
BANDS re you plav iin: In (he dark or
under whatever lights the i lubs h.u e to
oiler' Iry renting a light show from
Sound ami ! ights Production i ompanv
Call lor very reasonable rates ()s�) 7V
SR35
SPRING BRI k AMAI A from $449
( OMP1 l i I ��� Enjoy hoi nights, cool
Jtinks reggae rnusn and sandy beaches
traveling to lamaica with Jamaica's
oldest and largest i nllegiate tour
operatof Organize a groupol 20and
travd tree ' lor more Information and
reservationsci ntactSTSal 1 800-648
Is) 1
iii i r wwii i
M PI
ISI'I AiI ss )s
TheSuntana
5 V iiil Plan $15
10 Vsil Plan $25
15 Visil Plan $30
Wolfe1 arming S) sicm
756-9180
ii.H . Hun Ij 90
; 21 2 SMemorial Dr.
t.O I KM I i )l!s
l 1 (.l WD l!K( i I III R SS1 R
i Wll's M( III sf Is M
� i ghts Fitness and Bik � I � �
penings include I'erfotming Arts Fine
Arts Newspaper Ph I gi i I �
ookmg S w u Rolli : kal
i�
1
SPRING RRfMv
' Daytona Beach '
i �High quanu bearh'mni KcommoM I
� lions IW 1 ��r1inq mgms k
� Rnynrl !np CfWrhH&d mOtOt � I '
J? �; "� leek �� Rk
nisi'i i assii EDS
RESEARCH WfORMATWN
I fQ$$t tittr �nfnrmit'O" 'fl (' J
a; inii.Tiw
wr.r w
800 351 0222
. �� impus Progi 11

TV assist �
I � Ai � in � � ipr.irp charnt
Y ' w
r 1 SUM. I? S2I(. f
�l I - k

'hrish I ' 56 fl

TTte 9ai( Company
Last Chance! $2. tanning sessions up to 10 visits.
,()i, 355-45
expires 2-14-W
240K S. Charles 5
ABORTION
Free Pregnancy
Testing
M-F 8:30 - 4:00 p.m.
Sat. K) - 1 p.m.
Triangle Women's
Health Center
1-800-433-2930
Rocketry Ropes ana (amp Craft, All
Waterfront Activities (Swimming ,
skmif Sailing, Windsurfing, Canoe
Kayaking) Inquire Mah Kee ae
(Boys), 100 linden Ave C.len Ridp,e , NI
07028 Danbee (Cirls), 16Honencck
Road. Montvillc N 07(H" Pleaseall 1
8O0-776-05M
AIRLINES NOW HIRINCFlight
Attendants, Travel Agents, Mechanics,
Customer Service Listings Salaries to
SI0SK Entry level positions Call (1)
80$fj7KHX) Et A�1166
SOCCER COACHES NEEDED; The
(Ireenville Recreation and Parks
I department is recruiting for 12 h part
time SOCi or eoa. hes lor the spring
program Applicants must possess some
knowledge in soccer skills and have
patience to work with you Applicants
must he able to coach young people,
ages j 18 in SOCCer fundamentals I lours
approximately 3 7 p.m. Monday thru
Friday Some night and weekend
coaching Program will begin in March
Salary rate is $� 55 to S4 2"i per hour
Applicants will be accepted starting Ian
Contact Hen James at 830-4567
ATTENTION � HIRING! Govern
men I ibs sour area Many immediate
openings without waiting list or test
$17340 Vi9,4H" i all 1 602 KM
5865 RTK 5285
S-M FSational Marketing Firm seeks
mature student to manage on ampus
promotions for top companies this
school yeaf Flexible hours with eari
: -� �:� ntial to $2 0 per si rnestct Mti I ���
� I hard m rking n i -
�- ��� �� ' I ill V v ii '�
8(1 �2 2121
HI si ir I Ho 111 s, iummet in :
�. ������. i
ptingap i�
ind � � � For FiI irma
tion p i � ige ind appli iti " i all
Nal � � : � � iate Re re ition Sen
id I land, �� Imaat
BRODY'S: Ai
men I � � king for rl time
. �� vment? An fou enthusiast)
dependal le and �. ited atx iut working
in a fasl nmenlIf ou arc
ibout working and have a
flexible scheduli Appl) lr.ni. � '��
Plaza, Monday and Tuesday from l "
p m 4 K) p m
ATTENTION: 1 AS i WORK, FC fi-
ll ! PA 11 Assemble product! at home
Details 111 602-638 8885. Ext w 5285
MARKET DISCOVER CRFOIT
l ARDS: on vour campus Flexible
I lours Fam as much asSlOOOhour
Only ten positions available Call 1 BOO
950-8472, ext 3 06
BRODY'S FOR MIN: is looking tor
DISPLAY CLASSIFIEDS
BEST USED TIRES
TIRE SALES FROM SlUVP
AI 1 SFJ.S AVAILABLE
WHITE LETTER A WHITE WALLS
T�o locatjoni IfOO N Green S�.
XVft-9S?9 1009 S Memorial Dr
R1NGGOLD TOWERS
Now Taking Leases for Kill
1990. Efficiency 1 bedrm A: 2
bedrm apis Call 752 - 2865
McBudget
Office
Furniture
We Have:
� Desks
� Files
� Computer
Furniture
AY R S 'I. T�
� Chairs
� Safes
� Storage
Cahincts
'� ft Lease
WM
conscientious part hme associates who
are pi rsonable responsib
forward Must eny peoi il
to work flexible hours Appl) in person
Brody's Dae Plaza, Monday and ruesda
1:00 pm 4111pm
ATTENTION FAR MON1
READING BOOKS' $32 000, year
income potential Details (1)602
8885 Exl B) 5285
ITfE CITY OF RALEIGH PARKS and
Recreation I Vpartment is sWing
enthusiastic hardworking individual I i
summer employment Pa I elude
pool managers, lifeguards camp
counselors, nature, athtetii irts and I ik
personnel jirk maintenance and
therapeutic programs Applications
Deadline March 30ontacl 2401 Wad
Avenue, Raleigh, N 27602 Plune8.31
fVin i 11 M FH
ATTENTION: EARN MONE I ilMNt.
AT HOR4E1 12,000 u income potential
Details, (1)602 838 888
PI K SON A IS
( ONDOMSB1 MAH .25i am
brands samplor pa. I. � .ii .I ,�:�� ertil lt
Free brochures Write h iltl � '�
Creedmooi Rd 5 2" R �.��
or call ! 800 93 130
BAHAMAS CRUISEI '

si'idM , BR INK IAMAM
illlIH � "�
-
love, y
SIGMA I'l I ;
had a gr at I
all you hghl I " � '
with a Fratcrna heei
� res ln ludll
CONGRAT1 I MIonsm PHADI I I
V I �! the awards won at th
Banquet ' I a tei Excellent
rals
ship higl ' ' '
I larn ������
.
(MM MI � V
i urti: i I
i . . ind Laura �'�
I. V � '
ui Sisters
S1GM s AND 1HI IK UIIM IMs
e will b
( amp �� . . �� �
ANDRI Ml ORI
: . ; � ������

l III PHI'S M ZTA'S ���
. � i
PHI K IT IM �- � lagi

K l'l' df.
BALLOONS

l I M ll sN s , i, RR( U
. . "
in At; lor
. . 5 .
� �
� - 4265 � 7 -
LOOK OUT SNU'S. V D
your helmets oi u I get n i I . irl
SUBUEDISTIM I ION IS I IMBO.Thc
Amateurs UjkI ii b and i'h; Ros;kn
Horses, liad Ch�-iVs RocV ft -amsT-Rayw
Feb Pat the Alt S
it
ROBIN ANDRI VS
Prize for everything. Gei l' hei
SIGMA Nl' � w
odd when s your pled
��: hi re is vour liti
V F Bl RM I I I
CONGR Ml I MH NS H ' M I SO
RORI1I1S For having a
E I Sororities i the
I ove, Alpha I � !ta Pi
CHI oMI c; V Would hkel
one a 1 !app Valentine s Dav
Nstors of hihnega
i HI 1 i
i IATIO?
I.I . -�!�
AIR!
i'lK II i
III! IHI PI FIX I

cold HNHiP"M M LXCoi
onNHmrrnrrnewd � irraaajl Hm-
tid'JSLWclQiiu Thn Pitas
FIN M I SORORI Ills
CONGRATLLATK �NS rO M I I Hi
NFVS DPI OFFICERS
I, Rush-1 tor, i'anhel! '


��� :
Music M
' .
DISPI A1! (I ss il )s
Play "Beat the Clock" with
Domino's Pizza Every Tuesday in
February - order a 12" Pizza from 5:00
pm - 8:00 pm, the Time You Gall is the
Price YOU Pay. turned Toppings 758-6660
Announcements
CHILDRLN'S LEARN TO
SWIM PROGRAM
The Children s Leant to Swim Program fot
WSI will Nyin Man h 19th Foi furthei
information, contact Melrose Moore
Minxes ColiMMini. 757 4632 i Iv'i
HOUSING FALL 192Q
Students enrolled Spring Si n p '� i
who plan to return to Fastarolii I Unl
versify Fall Semestei I9W �� I wish to be
fjuarantosi residence hall h "isu) will N-
required to reserve roomsduringthi ck
ofFebru.ir i I 11 Prior hi reserving a room
a student must make an idvance room
payment of 5100 nl��s� payments, which
must be a. i ompamed b housingapplii a
Uona-contracts vsill be an opted In the
Cashier's Office Room 10P Spilman Build
ing beginning February 15 Students now
living in residence halls should obtain
housing applications from their resident e
hall office Students residing off i ampus
should obtain the applications from the
Department from the Department of I InJ
versity Housing, Room 1 Wbichard
Building These will be available begin
ning February 11 Assignments tor Flem
ing Hall will be made in larvis Hall and
those for Umstead will be made in May
Hall All other room reservation" should
b made m the respective residence hall
office according to the following
schedule ASSIGNM1 N Sj ill I'l 11
STl DENTSWHOW1SH rORI II RN TO
DIE SAME ROOMS II11 PRESENTLY
i x I UPYMUSTRESERVESLK HROOM i
ON Monday February 19 1990 (�)
M to LOO I'M and 8:00 I'M to II 00 PM
(ResidenceHallOffice) 5TUDI NTSWIH �
wish ro ri r rn ro rtic s mi
BUM DINGS IN VVIIK il 11II � PR1 -
I Nil i RES1D1 HI 11'111 I REN1 Rl CMS
AS Wl 1 ! AS mOSI 5TUDENTS Ri
QUIR1 D TO MOVE FROM IIII FIRST
IUX)K OF II EMING MAI I Wll 1 HI
PI RMIT71 D FORESERVE ROt 'M-t IN
Tuesday, February 20 1990 900 AM to
14:00 I'M (Residence Hall Office) M 1
oniFR RETURNING STUDENTS Wll I
Bl PERMITTED lo RESERVE ROt IMS
ON A FIRST i OMI" , FIR'VI SERV1 H
SIS ON Wednesday February 21.1990
Ihursdav 9:00 AM to 4 I'M (Residence
Hall Office) rhursday, February 22,1990
w (�) AM to 12 (XI N(XW in the Residence
I ajMtice and 1 30 I'M to 4 (X) I'M in the
Department of University Housing In
day, February 23, 1990 9 ix AM to 4 00
I'M in the I kepartmentof University I lous
mg The number of unassigned rooms in
� n h building will be posted on the respe
Uve of rice door by 8:00 PM, ruesday, Feb
ruary 20, I990 NiMH E Ihe residence
hall rental rate has not been set tor the
sxiM 91 School Year However, an increase
in the rental rate b anticipated tor the lsxv
"I l- hool Year
EXCHANGE QPPQRTUN1-
TIIS
E( U Students! rhere is still time to apply
hit National Student Exchange Spend an
exciting semestei or year al one of H7
colleges and universities in the US, Puerto
Rico or the Virgin Islands and earn credit
towards graduation, while paving E( U
tuition Don'l miss this opportunity to
explore your field of interest in a new
college setting and establish new friend
ships Applications are being accepted
through the end of February Visit Stepha-
nie al the NM office in 1002 GCB, or call
757-6769, and pick up our application
today'
ECU BIOLOGY CLlffl
rhere will be a Biology Club mts-ting on
I uday, Feb 20th at S 00 in r.xim RN 1(W
i .uest Mpaafcer, Hill I iotman wnll be sjx-ak.
mg on "Politics ot the Environment "
Everyone Interested is welcome to join us!
NT LI) A VALENTINE'S DAY
CUT????
Attention to all students, faculty, and
community Alpha Phi is raising money
tor the 1 leart Fund Buy one red, heart
shaped balloon forSOor 6for $2 T0orl2
for $5.00 What a bargain and FREE
DELIVERY TCXV All for a good cause
See an Alpha Phi or call 7fl 42fo or 7H
1 HSU or stop by our house at the bottom of
the hill across from Brewster
SCHOOL OF SCIENCEANJ2
MATHEMATICS
Informational Session tor full time Resi
dential Staff position for 'WM at the NC
School of Science and Mathematics Febru-
ary 19, ls90, 7 00 pm, Mendenhall Stu
dent tenter Call 919 2S6-3K6 for more
information
PREHEAJJCttPRQEESSlON.
STUDENIS
Dr Joe Saunders and Mrs Gwendolyn
Lee Tyson will conduct a workshop on
lest taking strategies and lest anxiety,
Tuesday, February 13 at 5:30 p.m. The
workshop will be held in Mendenhall,
Room 8D-E-F.
ATTNTjyONAElJJLa2ENTS
SAM (Society for Advancement of Man-
agement) will besponsonnga plant tour to
Procter and Gamble on Thursday Febri
arv 1 Sth 3 15 p m Please sign up m GX H
3111 by ruesday, February Oth
IMPROVING YOLK MUY
SKIM b
1 earning how to improve your study skills
lor greater success i n college Tho follow-
ing mini course and workshops can help
vou prepare for the added workload ot
college or help to increase our grade point
average All sessions will be held in IH
Wright Building February 12, Monday and
February 13, fucsday Making Si Using
Notes 3 4 30 p m "t ou ma attend all the
topic sessions or choose the ones where
you need the most improvement
SLAM DUNK TOURNEY
IM KEC Services will N- hosting a slam
dunk tournament tor men and women
Registration takes place February 13 at
pm in Biology 1(13 You don t have to be a
giant for this one For further information
call 737-6387
ADOPTION SUPPORT
CROCP
A support group for adoptees, birth pai
ents, and adoptive parents 1st meetmR
will be held on TllCS , Feb 20 at v�hiincv s
from 7-9p m Search referrals available
NATIVE AMI R1CAJSS Ol
ECU
v.iii iii i
semester on Feb 14 I9W Wednesday W
will meet atherylChavis p t41
Kd In I .hi, ni: lementar) S hi �
1089 i ail r. rdin I
NATIONAL organizahqn
FOR WOMI N
National Organization tor Women will
meet Feb 14that 730pm inM i
The speaker will be MaryOI tare from PRt
Count) Famil) Violence Program The
publi isuu ited 1 or more information al
� 959
EXFEESSIONS M Ar.AlNf
ExpresMons is rune accepting fiction an
non fiction prase news articles and po
etrv foi review for the April issue IVad
line for all submissions is Manh 2 at
s(nj m tne office is located in the Pubi
I ations Hldg across from foynei i ibr.irv
SN�.Ht
Happ) Valentine's Day to all meanbaa
CHir next nuvting will be Tuesda) F.b
20tti in Speight 201 The time is 5p m se�'
Sec announcements page 7





SGA
Continued from page 2
The East Carolinian. February 13.1990 7
I he amendment which was denied approval involved raising the
advertising expenses from $200 to $300 for candidates running for SGA
I m utive Officers.
c hie of the amendments 1 lelms proposed established the salary for
the Ele Hons . Ihairperson, vice-chairperson, and committee members.
I he chairperson will receive $200, the vice chairperson $100 and the
, ommittee members $50.
In other business. Legislator Barb Lamb motioned to suspend the
s to pass the $910 appropriation to the S( .A Elections Committee,
he body passed the appropriation by a voice vote.
I homas also motioned to suspend me rules for the body to pass the
II appropriation to the ECU Sociological Society to pay registration
fees ot a student sociological symposium
rhe legislature approved two dorm representatives to the body.
Man Bamhardt.oi Helk f iall. and Donna Genevie, of fortes 1 (all,are the
h-H members.
fhe $1000 appropriation to the Student Pirate Club, the $225
appropriation to Phi Alpha Theta, a history honor society, and the
constitution to theGraduate Business Association all passed by consent.
After the $763 spring budget appropriation to the Allied Blacks for
Leadership and Equality (ABLE) was passed bv voice vote, a quorum
count was taken Only 31 members were present, and 32 have to be
present tor a quorum of the body. Roll was then taken, and Landry
charged absent members will halt absences.
Since a quorum was not present, the constitution ol the Early
Childhood Education Club and the $1090 appropriation to the Senior
Class COuncil tor Outstanding Senior Awards, which both passed bv
consent, will not be madeoffkial until the minutes are approved in next
weeks meeting.
Legislator shorn Price motioned that smoking be banned in SC.A
meetings unless the meeting exceeds two hours. Helms moved to
amend Price's motion saying there was no reason for a time limit. "It's
an issue of whether you smoke or don't smoke Helms said. Price's
motion was defeated by a 24-19 vote.
Announcements
Continued from page b
C.AMMA SIGMA SIGMA
i Sigma Sigma N.ition.il Service
� ts on luesdays .it 6 M)in 12
� , We are planning a Valentine's
� i th i Ircenviltc Retiremenl
�. foi February Festivities
es and poodies We invite all
� vii to call ir details 11 at $55
fill U'slLUN UMKRON tit
MONORAILl SUClTJv.
� eeting Monday, February 12 �i
Preparations tor Professional
v eiven week 2 W thru 223
im. Mi's
ii ol Alcoholics
tiied tJ.iv on
Flet her Recital I lall tm tickets caH Cen
tr.il Tukot Office, 77 4788); Sally Mow
l. pianist, funk Recital (Fob 19, 7:00
p.rn Fletcher Redtal Hall tree); I ixmis
Md llohon no with E L) Concert Choir
(Feb 20 s ipm , Wright Auditorium, for
tickets calliitr.il Hcket Office, 757-4788)
PS! 7374370 FOR THE SCHOOI OF
Ml SH S RE ORDED CA1 FMJAK OF
EVENTS
STtTOCNT STORE
rhe ECU Mudent Stores will begin return
ing overstock textbook inventory to pub
Ushers beginning February lqth It vou
plan to purchase your textbooks you should
do so as Mvn .l1- possible
I'WII KOI AR RIVI K FjQl PA-
1K
irn I ivei an turn ,ir. lund Ihcdn lin
��� � , : . "hi .irolm.1 � rivers and
( ampin Ministries Come to the Method
1st Student Center (S01 E 5th, across form
Garret) dorm) this Wednesday night .it 3
p m ami everv Wednesday night tor .1
delicious .ill vou can eat homo cooked
meal (S3 25) this week we're having com
munion Signing lor the hearing impaired
(ill TVs 2030 for more information
INTERVIEW WORKSHOPS
Hi' i areer Planning .hh) Tin emenl rv
ice in the Btoxton 1 louse is offering these
one hour sessions to aid vou in developing
better interviewing skills A film and dis-
cussion ot how to interview on and ofl
campus will be shared 1 hose sessions are
held in the i areei Planning Room on
February y, 12 15 and 20 at 3 p m
IMPROVING YOUR STUPV i-KlLLi?
1 earning how to improv e your study skills
t.ir greater success in college rhefollow-
ing mini course and workshops can help
you prepare tor the added workload of
collcgeor help to increase your grade point
average All sessions will be held in 1H
Wright Building February 19, Monday and
20, Tuesday Efficient Reading J-4 V pm
You ma attend all the topic session or
choose the ones where vou need the moM
improvement
APPLICATION
�EADLENE FOE
IFALL
EMPLOYMENT 19)9X0)
EEIBMUAEY M9
1
II
ncnl
md
� li.ll is 1PI O 1 I sl
Ml s( HOUl ( RSR 1A 1Mb
11 B i � 2fl
atri prodi tion � �! three
I eb 16and 17,8:00p m
R s(. H WORKSHOPS
� I � igrams on beginning a resume for
in earch 1 landouts and san . I
quired rh� nexl sessions will be held in
the Career Planning Room on February B,
I r 14, and 19 at 3p.m
WES2FEL
Wes2fel is a Christian fellowship which
welcome all students, .i:i.1 is sponsored
jointly bv the Presbyterian and Methodist
V
V
V
V
V
V
V
V
V
V
V
V
V
V
V
V
V
V
V
V
V
V
V
V
V
V
V
V
V
V
V
V
CJ's Wishes
ECU a Happy
Valentine's
I)a!
� Valentine's Daj Heartwarming"
I Special I
j Steak .v Crab .�� Steak .v SI rm p j
Including CJ't spuds A choice ol veggie
for Only $9.75
r
Valentine's l;iv I nl�
1 'r ratav� iltnunf - � I �
I
I
I
HP
Appetizers
12 price after
9:00 pm
Sal
, 1 !
103 E
lo
V
V
V
V
V
V
C.rccnvillc BlvdV
For information
contact the
departmental office in
100-A Fletcher
Residence Hall,
757-6100 or any
residence hall office.
���������VVVV��VV������VVV�����V���V�
University.
Ntv Ksnzcr.s
In
F.t's.ifd Education
Dept. oL
Resident Education
J
TUDENT UNION
Gone With
The Wind
February 14. IW)
mov ie begins at 7pm
February 16- IS. 199C
mo ie begins ai Spin
FREE Admission wValid ECU ID or Faculty, Staff Film P
Illumina
Art Competition
Entry Date - Feb. 14, 1990 - Feb. 16, 1990
2 - 5 pm Room 221 Mendenhall
Applications on hand at Mendenhall's
Informations Desk
CASH PRIZES
?
Winners Announced Feb. 19, 1990 at
Opening Reception 7 - 9pm
Mendenhall Gallery
STUDENT UNION
ILLUMINA ART COMPETITION '90
Entry Dates: February 14-16 � 2-5 p.m.
Mendenhall � Room 221
Pick Up Application (prior to submitting work) at Information Desk
$5.00 fee per entry � 3 entry limit per person
1st Place � $200.00
2nd Place � $100.00
3rd Place �75.00
5 Honorable Mentions � $25.00 each
OPEN TO ALL ECU STUDENTS
Opening Reception � Monday, February 19
Mendenhall Gallery � 7-9 P.M.
All work nol selected must be picked up by 11 p.m. Sunday. February 18
or it will become property of the Student Union.
SPONSORED BY
THE ECU STUDENT UNION VISUAL ARTS COMMITTEE





Page S
(Site tEagt (flarolinianl
State and Nation
February 13, 7990
Mandela calls 'defensive acts'
necessary against apartheid
CAPE I OWN. South Africa (AP) Nelson
Mandela said Monday that he is committed to seek-
ing peace and racial harmony but defiantly endorsed
anti-government violence as a necessary "defensive
act" against apartheid
The 71 year-old black nationalist leader emerged
Sunday from 2 years in prison and, in the day's
twilight, urged his countrymen to step up pressure
to end white minority domination.
On his first full day of treedom, a graying but
vigorous Mandela told a news conference that nego-
tiations between his African National Congress
movement and the government could begin "very
soon" if President F.W.de Klerk continues his peace
initiative.
"The state of emergency lias to be lifted in its
entirety and political prisoners have to be released'
Mandela told more than 200 reporters assembled on
the lawn outside the residence of Anglican Arch-
bishop 1 )esmond Tutu.
He said he had been conferring with govern-
ment officials for the past three vearson the prospect
of negotiations w ith tin- ANC. as well as on the issue
ot freeing political prisoners
Mandela said the � hitcgovernment's intention,
when it jailed him and other ANC leaders, was that
we should be forgotten ' Instead his release from
Victor Verster prison was covered bj journalists
from around the world as an epic event that could
lead to -weeping political changes in South Africa.
1 am absoluteh excited to be out Mandela
said He denied there was any conflict between his
commitment to peaceful solutions and his endorse-
ment ot the ANC s guerrilla campaign
1 have committed myself to the promotion ot
peace in the country. But I have done so as part and
parcel ot the dot isions and campaign that ha e been
taken by the ANC The armed struggle is a defen-
sive act against apartheid
The ANC's bombing and sabotage campaign,
launched bv Mandela and his col leagues in 11, has
been almost completely dormant in the past year,
although the movement has refused to confirm it is
scaling back its military actions.
I le said his years in prison were hard.
"1 have lost a great deal over these 27 years and
my wife has been under all sorts of pressure he
sud. "It's not a nice feeling for a man to see his family
struggling without dignity, without a man around
1 le described de Klerk, who on Feb. 2 Kited a 30-
year ban on the ANC, as a "man ot integrity
"If Mr de Klerk is able to carry the National
Party with him in the new line he has taken � he
wants to normalize the situation as soon as possible
then 1 think very soon we will be able to begin
negotiations Mandela said
He said he wanted to travel s�xm to Lusaka,
Zambia, to consult with the ANK s exiled leader-
ship 1 le said he had no right to decide unilaterally
what role he would play, and he reaffirmed his
support tor economic sanctions and tor the ANC's
commitment to nationalization ot South Africa's
mines. But he stressed that whites should not fear the
AM
Whites are fellow South Africans he said.
'We want them to feel safe
1 le was greeted by hundredsof jubilant support-
ers Sunday when, hand-in-hand with his wife,
Winnie, he walked through the prison gates in I aarl,
35 miles from Cape Town. The Mandelas gave
clenched fist salutes to the hundreds ot supporters
who had waited for hours outside.
For millions of blacks across South Africa, it was
the first ghmpseot the man they considei their leader
and the most potent symbol ot their long struggle tor
See Mandela, page 10
California oil spill
By Thursday evening the oil slick had
covered an area 2 5 miles by four miles
It was held offshore by a lavorable wind
American Trader
Supeilankcf at i glance
i
bo
Spill located
1 mi. otfshor
Los Angeles ni www
� BEACH
IONG
BEACH
BE ACH
Huntington Bea
Santa
Catahna I
San Diego ,
Paafic Ocean V
San Clemente
Length 811 ft.
Cargo 21 million gallons of
heavy Alaskan crude
i aguna Built IMS (aft section)
1967 (forward and
cargo s�'C' i
Owner American Trading
Transportation Co.
Leased British Petroleum Oi
by Shipping Co. USA
Source I oyd s Rog
!
(Cfl
Source AP
V
Cheney plans meeting
with Philippine leaders
UNC board rules audits public
CHAPELHIl UN.C.(AP)
The UNC Board of Governors has
il22vLJr,i,0,ullon that re-
�quires foundations, clubs and
associations that give money to
the university to nuke public the
annual audits of their financial
records.
Hut the resolution said the
names ol individual donors can
be withheld
"Making that information
public knowledge is just not im-
portant, said board member
Charles Evansof Nags Head. This
requirement will not hurt fund
raising. But these are private deci-
sions made by private individu-
als. If you starting disclosing who
gives how much, that could have
some Kind oi effex t on how much
mone is raised.
The audits would include
booster clubs that back -ports
as other non-
programs, as vve
athletic toundationson campuses,
the Greensboro News & Record re-
ported.
"This is something we (in the
Western Carolina administration)
do every year said Western
Carolina University Chancellor
Myron("oulter. "I wouldn't oper-
ate without an audit. With this
decision, I feel we're protecting
the integrity of our institutions
Through the audits, thosewho
contribute money to foundations
that support the campuses will be
able to find out how their dona-
tions are being spent whether,
for example, the bulk ot a
foundation's assets pay tor stu-
dent scholarships or augment
faculty salaries. Last fall, System
president CD. Spangler proposed
making the audits public in the
wake oi an investigation oi the
basketball program at N.C. State
University.
In a related matter, some
members oi two board commit-
tees continued to struggle with
the issue of coaches'con tracts and
what kind of guidelines, if anv,
the board should establish to regu-
late the agreements.
On Friday, the group decided
to gather comments from chancel-
lors and boards of trustees chair-
men at NCAA Division 1 schools.
Several UNC board membershave
expressed concern over the
1500,000 buyout clause in the
contract of W'oltpack basketball
coach im Yalvano
In other business Friday, a
proposal k) review theeducational
missions of state's lb-campus
university system received high
praise from chancellors and
members oi the board. The sys-
tem-wide review would be the first
since 1976, when the board
See UNC, page 9
HONOLULU CAP)�Defense
Secretary Dick Cheney is sidestep-
ping a striking snub from Presi-
dent Corazon Aquino and mov-
ing ahead with plans to meet top
Philippine military of ficialson the
future ot US. forces in the un-
settled country.
Cheney, here on the opening
leg of a two-week tour of Asian
allied nations, did not respond to
Mrs. Aquino's refusal to meet with
him on his first visit to her country
as defense secretary.
'He doesn't take it person-
ally. We're still going to the Phil-
ippines and we expect productive
meetings Chenev's spokesman,
Pete Williams, said Sunday.
Cheney scheduled a full day
of sessions with US military chiefs
from the Army, Navy and Air
Force as well as touring a guided
missile cruiser and lunching with
the troops.
While Cheney declined to
offer a personal reaction to the
latest rough spot in USPhilip-
pines relations, he did decide to
slice a dav off his scheduled Feb.
18-20 stop in the Philippines.
The defense secretory also is
slated to visit South Korea, Hong
Kong and lapan over the next two
weeks to assess the U.S. military
posture in the Pacific in the wake
Of calls in Congress for sharp de-
fense budget aits and demands
that nations hosting U.S. forces
increase their contributions to the
mutual defense. There are some
H0,000 U.S. military personnel in
the regions Cheney is to visit
U.SPhilippine talks on re-
newing the lease on the strategi
cally placed American bases lark
Air Base and Subic Naval Base
are expected to begin next month
Mrs Aquino, in a weekend
speech, said she would not meet
Cheney alter expressing unhap
piness over I S. payments f r the
bases and negative 1 s media
reports about her government's
efficacy in light ol a series ol coup
attempts Even though a meeting
with Mrs Aquino had not tor
mallv been placed on c honey's
schedule, she has routinely met
with such high-ranking officials
1 lor decision not to meet with
Cheney is noteworthy in light of
President George Push s decision
to send IS Air Force jets to her
aid during the latest coup attempt
Dec. 1. Williams said U.S.othcials
don't see Mrs. Aquino'sannounce
ment as a setback and noted that
the defense secretary hadn't in-
tended to negotiate about renew
ing the lease agreement on the
U.S. militarv bases
Williams said Cheney now
plans to spend onlv a day and a
half in the Philippines and will
meet with hiscounterpart,Defense
Secretary Fidel Ramoshene). in
comments to reporters, warned
that the United States will have no
choice but to leave its huge Philip-
pines bases unless a new agree-
ment is reached "with terms we
can accept
"The situation m the Philip-
pines continues to be of concern
the secretary added, echoing ex-
pressions ol concern In-1 S offi-
See Philippines, page 10
Soviets,
U.S. meet
for troop
cut talks
i. )1TAWA, Canada (AP)
Uappmg a week ol high-profile
and apparently successful Euro
pean diplomacy. Secretary ofState
lames A Baker III is sounding out
N AI () allies on how to shape an
accord with Moscow to withdraw
a halt-million U.S. and Soviet
troops from the continent
Baker's sessions at a NA IX '
Warsaw Pact "Open Skies' con
ference in the Canadian capital
could extend a skein ol arms cori
trol breakthroughs that marked
his tour days ol talks in Moscow
last week
I he United States and Soviet
Union now stand on the brink ol
treaties to slash their chemit
weapons and long range nu lear
missiles .And it the talks v. ith al
lies and a session Monday with
Soviet Foreign Minister Eduard
A. Shevardnadzi pan out, tlv
different es between President
(leorge Bush and so ict President
MikhailS. krbachevontroopcuts
can be worked out.
U.S officials said Baker was
neutral ' about.orbache S
approach, which he lauded last
week in Moscow, and the allies
took no immediate stand. Other
administration sources said Ihe
Bush administration had not de
cided on a position among the
State Department Pentagon and
National Security v ouncil.
An agreement on a troop ceil-
ing would set the stage tor a treat)
later this year between the North
Atlantic Treaty Organization and
Warsaw Pact alliances to remove
about 400,000 Soviet and 100,000
American soldiers from Europe
Bush proposed in his State of
the Union speech on Jan. 31 a ceil-
ing of 22lXXl U.S. and Soviet sol-
diers each on toreign soil m Eu-
rope with no more than 195,000in
Central Europe. Gorbachev coun
tered at a Kremlin meeting with
Baker that the 195,000 cemng
should apply from the Atlantic to
the Ural Mountains inside the
Soviet I nion.
That would mean the 30,000
troops Bush wants to keep in Bel-
gium. Britain, Greece, Italy, the
Netherlands. Spain or Turkey
all NATO allies would be with-
drawn Otherwise, Gorbachev
See Treaty, page 10
n
Best, worst times for savings
In 1989, we saved 5.5 of our after-tax income. The best
and worst years for savings.
Percent 1944
saved 25.1
Tainted Perrier halts U.S. shipments
. . . , i iI k. , until we are sure we have fount
Department of Commerce
Jeff Diomse Gannett News Service
GREENWICH, Conn. (A
i he Terrier Croup (t America Inc.
on Saturday began pulling its
bottled mineral water off the
shelves of U.S. stores and shut
down its Prance-based Kittling
operation alter finding bonene in
some samples.
Benzene is considered a poi-
son, but the head of the Food and
Drug Administration spokesman
said Saturday the levels detected
in FDA tests of Terrier water pose
a "negligible" health nsk.
"If 1 had a bottle in the refrig-
erator, I would drink it said act-
ing FDA Commissioner James
Benson.
Benzene is a clear, flammable,
poisonous liquid used asa solvent
tor tats and in making lacquers,
varnishes and dyes. At high
enough doses, it has been linked
to cancer in animals.
Ronald V. Davis, president ot
the Greenwich-based Terrier
Group ot America, which distrib-
utes the bottled water in the U.S
called the detection of benzene a
"freak accident At a news con-
ference Saturday, Davis said the
company believes the presence of
the chemical was caused b) a
human error in France, either in
the production ot the glass bottles,
the bottling of the water, or its
transportation.
"There is no reason at all it
should be in our product Davis
said. "We don't understand it
He said thocompanv has ruled
out sabotage and has found no
evidence of benene in the natu-
ral, underground mineral spring
in Vergeze, France, where the
water is drawn and bottled bv the
127-year-old French company.
"We aa not producing at all
until we are sure we have foun
this needle m a has stack, he said
Davis said the company
planned to destroy its entire U.S
invcntorv,about 72 millionbottles.
and had directed its distributors
to stop distribution and start pull-
ing the water from stores' shelves
He said the company hopes to
resume production very, very
stxm but expects to lose two or
throe months' worth of sales
about $40 million because of
the depletion of inventory and the
halt in bottling.
See Perrier, page 9
Thomasville school defies N.C. ban on Channel One
RALEIGH (AP) � The deci-
sion bv the Thomasville school
board to ignore the state Board of
Education's ban on buying a
commercial television news pro-
gram may marktheboginningofa
battle over control over educa-
tional policy, observers say.
On Thursday, the Thomasville
school board voted 3-1 to sign a
contract with Whittle Communi-
cations of Knoxville, Tenn, which
nwketstheprogram,called Chan-
nel One It was the first local board
to challenge I state board ruling
that, in effect, bars all new con-
rractsbetween school svstetnsand
Whittle for Channel One.
E. Eugene Causby, executive
director of the N C. School Boards
Association, said he supported
Thomasville's right to sign the
Channel One contract.
"1 really think it is time to
decide whether the state board
has that authority Causby said.
"If it don, then why do you need
local boards?
Edwin M. Speas, special dep-
uty attorney general for educa-
tion, said the Thomasville board's
vote to subscribe to Channel One
presented "a very unusual situ-
ation and raises questions that
haven't been raised before.
"A decision as to how we
would enforce the rules here could
set precedent for enforcing rule-
making generally Speas said.
"I have an idea that there will
be a pretty good scrap about that,
but I would not ad vise local boards
to one more time roll over, be-
cause we've done that for two
decades now
Howard H. Ha worth of Mor-
ganton, chairman of the state
board, said he viewed the Tho-
masville action as a violation of
his board's ruling. He agreed that
the challenge might raise broader
questions of educational author-
ity, but he would not comment in
detail on those issues.
"Keep in mind that Tho-
masville is the only unit to make
such a decision in the face of a
clear statement by the state board,
and I'm treating it as an isolated
instance at this point Haworth
said.
He said that he would confer
with Speas and that a special
meeting of the state board might
be called in response to the Tho-
masville action.
The program is a 12-minutc
television show, featuring 10
minutes of news and two minutes
of commercials targeted at teen-
agers. Schools that agree to re-
quire students to watch the show
each day are promised the use ot
about 150,000 worth of video
equipment for the duration of their
contract with Whittle.
The state board said the show
dictated what teachers could teach,
took up valuable teaching time
and subjected students to com
mercial advertising on a regular
basis. Channel One has been
banned in school systems in Cali-
fornia and New York.
The board did not mention
Channel One bv name, but it for-
bade contracts that limit the au
thontv of teachers and adminis-
trators to determine the instruc-
tional materials presented to stu-
dentsor the time during the school
dav when thev are presented. Also,
schoolscannot enter into contracts
in which "students arr� regularly
required to observe, listen to or
read commercial advertising
Whittle contends its contracts
allow discretion in that area and
so are not affected by the North
Carolina rule. The company has
said it will continue to sign con-
See Channel One, page 9





t
e
K
e
t
UNC
The East Carolinian, February 13,1990 9
adopted a long-range plan that
defined the rote and educational
mission of each I N campus.
Spangter proposed that chan-
cellors outline the changes they
believe will bo needed in their
educational missions and pro
grams in the next decade.
I believe it is time to take a
now look at ourselves and to de-
velop a plan for public higher
education as we approach the year
2000 " Spangter told the board.
Ho also suggested that the
board consider creating a com-
mission ot nationally known edu-
cators to assist ui evaluating the
institutional recommendations
and in developing a new Univer-
sity wide educational plan. Span-
gter set the end of the vear as a
tentative deadline.
Chancellors and board mem-
bers interviewed after the moot
ing said they are pleased bv
Tangier's plan.
"The exciting thing about it is
that this would providoguidolinos
for educational decisions for the
next decade said . Earl Dantetey
of lion College, chairman of the
board's committee on educational
planning, policies and programs.
' 'We view thisas an extraordi-
narily positive opportunity'
Chancellor Edward Fort of N.C.
A&T State University said.
UNC-Greensboro Chancellor
William Moran described
Spangter's written statomont on
the mission reviews as a signifi-
cant document but declined fur-
ther comment.
While the UNC system calls
on campuses to revise their insti-
tutional plans every two years,
that process does not take into
account any possible changes in
mission. For A&T, UNC-Charlotte
and stime other universities, the
Perrier
Continued from page 8
reviews could be the first step
toward becoming doctoral grant-
ing institutions, board members
and chancellors said.
"I have made no secret of the
fact that one of our major goals for
the future is doctoral status for
this university Fort said. "So
obviously this provides our
campus with the opportunity to
pursue that
For other campuses, the proc-
ess could result in new mission
statements that reflect the ex-
panded role the institutions have
already attained.
Continued from page 8
nj
4
-3
I
't7
Z&mcwicwUk
Y
Perrier has not detected ben-
zene in European samples and has
no plans to recall the drink from
European stores. Da is said
I he bubbly water, sold in
distinctive green bottles lias ac-
quired great popularity in theU.S.
is i health). upscale sort drink.
he company estimates annual
S silos at $150 million.
FDA spokesman lett Nesbit
said the agency has confirmed
levels oi benzene in Terrier
samples at two to tour tunes the
! in ironmental Protection
' indard for drinking
� :� lard i irts per
ind i he le eU found
n � �� im 12 to 2(1 parts per
aid.
Channel One
The elevated levels wore
found by North Carolina health
of t Rials during routine testingand
the FDA later confirmed that the
levels were above the ITA stan-
dards. However, Nesbit said the
FDA's health evaluation board
concluded that there is no imme-
diate health risk. People can
continue drinking Perrier.
"These are fairly low levels
and there's a negligible risk in-
volved here ' he said.
A lifetime of drinking water
with these levels ot Ivnone would
increase the risk ol cancer by one
in a million which is generally
recognized as negligible, he said
Despite the negligible health risks
the compan fell its actions were
warranted to restore consumer
confidence, Davis said. "We're in
the integrity business Davis said,
"selling purity and quality
I tesak) thecompanv will offer
rotunds to customers and has es-
tablished a foil-free telephone line
tor consumer complaints Of in-
quiries.
"We believe our decision is
right because we think in the long
run our consumers Will come
back, he said In the short run, it
will impact us very, very nega-
tively
Davis snd Perner teamed of
the North C arolma test results on
I eb. 2,al riday,and began its own
tests tor benzene Feb. 5, the fol-
lowing Monday P Wednesday.
he said, the company noticed
unusually high levels of benzene
and began taking samples from
across the country.
In Paris, a spokeswoman tor
the French health ministry con-
firmed that there is no contamina-
tion at the spring Tests at Perner's
source are done regularly bv the
focal office of the Direction Gener-
ate de la Suite.
Health Minister Claude Evil
on Friday asked Perrier to test
some Of the bottles and cans of
water already on French shelves
to make sure there is not a prob-
lem similar to the one in the I 'nited
States. The company is expected
to begin testing the water next
week.
Continued from page 8
ts in the state
( intra ts signed before the
board s vote are valid as long as
the shew is not aired during the
and a halt hour instructional
da Centra, tscannot be renewed
three ears.
1 homasville's superinten-
dent, Ronald B Singletary, has
de ided that the state board's vote
did not applv to t. hannel One. 1 le
also said Ihe state board's rule was
not in effe t because public hear-
ings had not been held
Speas, however, said the ban
on Channel One took effect imme-
diately upon the board's vote
bet auseol a temporary regulation
that had been passed and filed
with theOfficeol Administrative
I learings. 1 te said the rule would
be effective for 180 days, during
which time the board could hold
hearings. But beyond the Tho-
mas ille dispute, the state board's
vote has become the source of
mounting ire among some super
intendents, who see it is as a
�IHHBrinr-�HHHBHi
symbol ot the erosion of local
school board autonomy.
On Wednesday, about 15
superintendents met in Davidson
County to determine what actions
they could take in response.
Causby said that the group would
ask the state board to reconsider
its vote (n Channel One.
He said the school boards
association was planning a meet-
ingot superintendents and school
board members in the next two
weeks to discuss issues ol local
hoard autonomy.
"At the verv time when we
are urging local school hoards to
be innovative and to take risks, it
would appear that the state
board's talk about such is at best
talk Causby said. "We would
have to assume that message was,
'Go ahead and make some deci-
sions, but if we don't agree with
you, we're going to pull the rug
out from under vou, and that's a
terrible message to send
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10 The East Carolinian, February 13, 1990
UNC professors recommend
tougher admissions for atheletes
CHAPEL HILL, N.C. (AP)
Professors .it the University ol
NorthC'arolma at Chapel Hill h.ive
recommended that coaches be
given more job security and that
fewer athletes be admitted with
academic credentials weaker than
those of other UNC CH students.
The UNC CH Faculty Cowri
cil also recommended a package
of other athletics measures, includ-
ing one to give more scholarships
tor sports whose plavershave high
graduation rates and to take some
away from those whose players
Jo not tmish school.
The faculty has no power to
enact the recommendations. Any
action would be taken bv UNC
CH Chancellor Paul iardin, who
is responsible for making changes
m athletics programs, The HtWS
and Ofesmwof Raleigh reported.
The council's statement called
tor a de emphasis on winning,
allowing athletes to lead lives more
like regular students and guard
mg against the possibility ot cor-
ruption in the athletic department.
The recommendations came
from a report bv a special panel ot
professors who studied the
Treaty
university's athletics operations
after the forced resignation of
football coach PickC'rumm 187.
After the three hour meeting
Friday, 1 lardwisaidhewaspleased
with the faculty's measures. Hut
he said someofthem needed lobe
studied more to ensure thev were
practical and hinted that he proba-
bly he would not enact every
change the faculty wanted.
"1 don't think thev are going
to seek my impeachment if I don't
do everything thev suggest he
said.
Continued from page I
said he would accept the 22MX)
ceiling but without restrictions in
Central Europe.
Since most Soviet troops
about 385,000 in Fast Germany
alone are m Central Europe,
they would be able to keep MUXX
more soUiiersinthecentr.il region
than the Hush plan allows.
Baker told C.orbachev he
could not give him an answer until
he consulted with the 15 NATO
allies
I he talks m Moscow paid olt
with .m agreement that Hush and
Mandela
equality Photographsot Mandela
had not been available since the
early 1960s I ew South Africans
knew w hat lie looked like until his
dramatic release and defiant M
dress were show n on natienv ide
tele ision
Across south Africa, hun
dreds ol thousands ot blacks
Philippines
Gorbachev would sign in Wash
ington in lime providing tor the
destruction ot all their chemical
weapons in I (Hears if all other
nations capable of making poison
gas sign a treaty. I hat represents a
Soviet concession
Hush wants the right to retain
2 percent of the US. poison gas
arsenal until all other producers
approve the treaty. Also, Shevard-
nadze withdrew a demand to limit
all foreign forces stationed in
Europeto 00,000or $50,000 That
means the U.S. allies could keep
their troops in other Western
countries even after the United
States met a treaty ceiling
On the strategic weapons
front, meanwhile, Baker s trip
cleared up questions about en-
changing data from missile tests
and how to identify which war-
planes are carrying air-launched
cruise missiles.
An unexpected breakthrough
was reached on sea launched
cruise missiles
Continued from page 8
danced and jogged through big
cities and impoverished town
ships Sunda). rejoi ing at
Mandela's freedom Mandela said
Mondav thai he was over
whelmed b the enthusiasm.
I hede ision to tree Mandela,
alter a prolonged international
campaign on his behalf, was an
nourx ed In de Klerk on Saturday.
! ieht days earlier, de Klerk lifted
ban.on the AC and other oppo
sition groups, and announccc
other reforms aimed at clearinj
the way tor black-white negotu
tions.
Continued from page S
Cials about dangers of renewed
COUp attempts and � ontinued cor
ruptionm Mrs Aquino's govern
ment.
Bush ordered F-4 I'hantom lets
info the air over Manila to pin
down rebel units during the De-
cember Coup, a mine that later
gave rise to complaints from Mrs
Aquino's critics that he was be-
holden to the U S government, in
1988, then Secretary ot State
C .eorge Shult agreed to pay $W2
million for the use of Clark, Subic
and tour smaller bases during the
752-5376
final two years ot the 1947 agree-
ment.
Ramos has been seen as a
presidential contender in the
country's 1992 elections, but his
decision to seek U.S. assistance
during the coup has reportedly
diminished his popularity as well
21 s A E. Fifth St.
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3hc Saat (Earolmian
Page 11
Valentine's Day
carries on tradition
The romance continues
By Doug Morris
Stall Write?
It is hard to trace Valentine's
Day bat k to it1- origins
Although it is commonly be
lieved that Valentine's Daj a Ic
brates the martyring ol Bishop
Valentine oi Spoleto, the patron
samt ol lovers, some claim that its
tics are with a pagan ritual cele-
brating the reman goddess juno,
queen ol heaven and protectress
et women and heaven rhere is
also a medie al behct that Feb 11
is the day when birds begin to
mate Regardlcssol itsboginnings,
Valentine's 1 a) lias bet ome a
lucrative time t'or mam men hants
�ftl.
alentine s 1 i
ont
year 1
ranges h
tor one i
t the bu iiest timt � ol the
1 his year the pri eol roses
m around '� n
sc up to seventv foi a
do, iwever. flowers are i I
the onh torn " '� '
Valentine s Day Con I loral S i
ii r lm is selling a sp � ial balloon
box W henopened ab on,tit d
to a stuffed animal candv
other gift pops out ol the box.
lefferson s i lorist is of I i
1 ,d (iodiva choi nlatos ccoi I
ing to legend 1 ad (iodiva rode
naked through the stn i ts ol Cov-
entrv, England in order to win
relict for the people from a bui
densome tax. Her modest) was
ensured by her long golden hair,
w hi h co ered her entire body,
lefferson s Florists w ill have a
in a bod suit dressed (or
undressed)as 1 ady( iodiva hand
ing out chocolate simples at the
store.
Some restaurants are also
having specials for Valentine's
Day. I he Villa Roma is extending
its hours and offering several
dinnerspecialsand reduced prices
on bottles of champagne
Annabelle's is having a special on
prime ribs lor two and strawberry
daiquiris lor seafood lovers.
1 osdicks has coupons in i"he East
c arolinian tor crab and shrimp
dinners Also,Chico'sis offering a
pe ial sample platter as well as
;trav berr) margarita piU hersand
swot I tarts at reduced prices.
Soyn hatexai tly ist!
t alentine's I ay? It makes
A eir
. nil
ie aiu
HKt iris IK1
buteentua
p for a
rpose
;uys
idle
K the flowers
are thrown out the candv
� �� ,A thecardsend upin
: trash.
Mam peoplearcnol evensure
whv the) celebrate Valentine's
1) i Is it reall) net essary to go to
such lengths to have people all
over the world say I loveyou to
at h other?
It must be Despite the fool-
ishness and expense involved with
this annual celebration, it has
lasted nearly one thousand years.
Alter all. there are worse things
that can be done u ith money than
spending it on someone impor-
tant.
Gone With the i I taring Vivian Leigh as Scarlett O'Hara ana
Clark Gable as )apta n Rhetl Butler will be shown in Hendrix The-
atre n elebration ot Valentine s Day
Features
February 13,1990
Playhouse gives
great production
By Joe Horst
SUH Writer
Krista Conti plays Ihe role of Sissy in "Come Back lo the 5 & Dime Jimmy
Dear' jimmy Dean" which gave its c iog perform tnce Saturd t ril�'Mt
inMcGinnis fheatre (PhotobyJ.D Whitmire ECU Photo Lab
"Jimmy Dean! Jimmy Dean!
Come bat k to the Five and I ime,
immy Dean With this memo-
rable phrase, the ECU Playhouse
ushered in another success to mo
to its upstanding reputation of
quality.
Set in the heart of rural lexas,
this play deals with the inability of
men, or women, to accept their
roles in hie and to be content with
those- roles With the basis ol the
plot being a reunion tocommemo
rate the death ot the movie star,
lames Dean, the play revolves
around a group ol women trying
to come to grips with a life that is
infinitely more complex and diffi-
cult than the one the) re celebrat
me Their yearning tor the return
ol lost innot ent c and their come
di mi '��
u hat makes this produt tion bi th
,i traged) and a corned) inter
(wined
All ol the actresses, directed
by ! Vn Biehn, ive outstanding
Derformani e 11 i tine for the
oarts ol M
n.i
nd n
Clone WithjhoJVind entertains lor 50 years
Classic film to play in Hendrix
By Jim Layton
Special 11 Fhe 1 .ist Carolinian
The Civil War -
this gallant lam
( lone With The Wind, win
net ol ten academy awards is
cominc Valentine's Day to Hen-
drix 1 heatre Originally
reu
ased
nipt
ol plenty and
transforms it into a battleground
tor survival.
Before the war. Scarlett could
have had any beau in the count)
ot satisfied with iust anyone, she
tittv years ago, the mo ie is based
on Margaret Mitchell s romantic
best seller about the Old South.
The film's all-star .ast makes
"Gone With The Wind" a classic.
One ol I loll) woods leading men,
Clark .able was a natural tor
Captain Rhetl butler.
Rhett is a tall, dark scoundrel
m love with Scarlett O'Hara,
played by Vivien Leigh. Her role
a a greedy, tempestuous Scarlett
won her an academy award.
Leslie Howard was equally
suited to play the role of Ashley
W likes Ashley isadreamySouth-
ern gentleman who Scarlett
dreams of marrying.
An award-winning actress,
Olivia de Haviland portrays
Melanie Wilkes, a pure Southern
lady. Married to Ashley, she is
unaware ol Scarlett's feeling tor
her husband
(lone With The Wind' is
about the struggles ol Scarlett
l 1 Lira Si arlctt is a belle in the
chivalrous world ol the( Md South.
She is a spoiled, quick tempered
girl who is the belle ol the county.
wants Ashley Wilkes. Honor.
looks and dreams make up his
unrealistic life ol a Southern gen-
tleman. Ashley marries his cousin
Melanie which makes Scarlett
want him even more.
Rhett, knowing ot herlovefor
Ashley, still loves Scarlett He is
Scarlett's equal in ever) way.
Understanding how she thinks,
he spends his hie m pursuit of her
love.
Rhett passes in and out ol
Scarlett's life tempting her with
anything to get her love. W hilethe
two are made for each other she
still wishes tor more, throwing
away happiness.
Alter the war ends the South
is left a desolate wasteland. Scar-
lett returns home to struggle
against the carpetbaggers to save
fara, her home. Scarlett emerges a
greedy, hardened veteran of sur-
vival
Scarlett realizes too late what
a fool she was tor loving -shlev.
She returns home tt find Rhett
leaving her Losing patience, he
no longer cares tor Scarlett and
.eaves her walking out he utters
(hosefamous last words, "Frankly,
Scarlett. I don't give a damn
This romantic classic isoneol
the most watched movies ot all
time. It will be shown al 8 p.m. in
Hendrix Theatre on V alentine's
iv.
Sissy (then and now), and loeand
Joanne was crucial to Ihe play's
success. Fach actress bore the
necessary resemblance to their
past counterpart inappcarance,
actions, and words that the
audience'sbehel in each character
is easily achieved, foe, played bv
Kevin Frady, bore a dual likeness
to both Joanne and lames Dean
that made his characterization all
the more credible
The only fault present in the
characterization was the confusion
it created during the beginning of
the play. It wasdifficult to under-
stand whv there were two Monas
and the audience was left won-
dering whether oc was dressing
the part or it his se change per-
manent. Though there w ere sym-
bolic actions that happen when a
sequence from the past begins,
such is the ceiling Ian spinning
md theligl '� limming thesewcre
too minute to help the audience
realize that flashbacks were oc-
i iin ing
Even with the difficulties in
the past sequent es.cn dit must be
given to the diret tor, 1 ton Biehn,
� � his talent in choosing the right
actors and a m sses. A� cording to
Biehn, he "steers the actresses in
the right direction " 1 le also said
that this guiding allows the ac-
tresses t bring a special element
of reality and humanity to their
respective roles. Summarizing his
philosophy as a director, Biehn
said, "Theart of directing isknow-
mg when not to direct
In respect to his directing
capacities,noth n jbutpraisewas
See Jimmy Dean, page 13
WZMB aired by
and for students
By Marjorie McKinstry
Staff Writer
Lexicon
Mushrooming
B
1 Capax A capable; b a
creed; C. modern; D. to fall I
2 Etamine: A. light
cotton; B to swallow; C.
drowsiness; P vitamin j
3. Keratoid A bloodflow;
B homey; C. to form; D.
platonic relationship
4 W'vstv A windy; 15
animal shelter; C. desolate
D. high altitude
3. Blart: A a spot, B to
strike; C. youngjf) to roar
6. Badge: A. a barn owl; B.
to belittle; C. to bother. D.
patch of tall grass
7. Sop: A rude girl, B
clump; (' soak up. I). to
gulp
H. Touchous A a fungus;
B. to feel; C. sensative; D.
overwrought
9. Vache: A. a remark, B. a
cow; C an advancement;
D. a new car
10 Yaw: A. to deviate, B. a
Cornelius, G planetary
flash; C a deep dish
�Compiled by John
Tucker
Sitting on a fence:
Environmentalist a lasting trend?
Bv John Tucker
Assistant Features Editor
There's a new craze these days
and although this trend has en-
trapped our nation one wonders
how long this fad can last.
Mini skirters, fitness buffs,
MTV watchers, Women's libers
and pro-chokers, make way be-
cause herecomostheenvironmen-
talist.
These brash new-found earth
lovers are crawling out of the
woodwork, pushing, protesting,
lobbying, philandering, and recy-
cling their way into the hearts of
Americans everywhere.
1 low extensive of aneffect can
this new breed have on the contin-
ual destruction of our great planet?
And even more important, how
long can these nature lovers hold
out against the necessities of big
business, governmental burcau-
cratsandindustnalcomplexcsthat
hold much power in society, and newspapers to take to recycling
contribute to pollution of the centers.
their strong feelings for the en-
dangered earth.
It must have been just before
they bought a McDLT al
Mel tonalds in a polystyrene con-
tainer. Or maybe it was when
they filled their car up with gaso-
line, as their exhausts filled the air
with carbon dioxide fumes. Most
likely it was when they were tak-
ing out the pounds of garbage that
the average American stockpiles
weekly.
At any rate, now these nature
lovers have seen the errorsof their
ways. They feel responsible for
the effects an evolving industrial
rnan is having on his environment
And they are positive something
must be done.
So they put bumper stickers
on their cars (that pollute clean
air) that preach of world peace
and call for the end to destruction
of our planet. They don't eat meat
and save aluminum cans and
planet on a daily basis.
Then there is the question of
where these new found environ-
mentalists experienced a revcla-
tion,sawthelight,anddiscovered
And everyday they contrib-
ute, in one wav or another, to the
pollution of the earth.
Now that I've upset a few
people, let me try to make a point.
1 myself love the beach, a
beautiful landscape, a sunset and
a clear sky.
But the earth hasalready been
polluted by man, and this pollu-
tion will not end tomorrow as a
result ot a tew extremeaetionsthat
typify environmentalist-)! today
1 realize that many environ-
mental groups haveand will make
a difference in the overall health
of the earth. And 1 applaud them
for their strong convictions. They
are the foundation for the envi-
ronmental awareness trend, and
if it is a fad, they will be the last
ones to abandon the cause.
But in the long run, and on the
large scale, the actsof these groups
will be miniscule, if environmen-
talism is not continually carried
out on the personal level. The little
things we do on a daily basis will
make the big difference.
As Americans, weare perhaps
the most fortunate of all the na-
tionson the planet. Wcarea young
nation, have milesof unpopulated
land, and large amounts of natu-
ral resources yet discovered.
Hopefully, we can realize the
beauty nature often evokes, and
not destrov what we do have left.
Last week WZMB celebrated its eighth birthday. It has been a great
year at WZMB with programming changes and promotions. Still, a tot
Ol students never bother to tune in to WZMB. They do not know what
they are missing.
WZMB is a completely student-run station. Because it is student-
run, the people there do things a little differently. The station does not
cater to overplayed classic rock or top 40s hits. Instead, WZMB special-
izes in musk on the cut ting edge. Underground musicians and progres-
sive bands yet to make it big, catch plenty of air time.
WZMB also features block formatting for its specialty shows. Trey
Burley, program director, said, "Other stations have block formatting,
but not as severe as ours At certain times, people tuning in to WZMB
can hear rap. heavy metal, jazz, reggae, contemporary Christum and
classical. I he station has something lor everyone.
All ol this is new. WZMB started out eight years ago as a station
playing only in the dorms. Now, its reputation tor playing unknown
bands attracts the attention ot major record companies.
WZMB attracted more attention when the station dropped over-
played classic rock last August. Burley said: "With this new format and
all the new groups out, this is the best voar WZMB has ever had. Of
course, I always thought each year was best, but 1 was ignorant then
WZMB continues to surprise and delight ECU. Its Progressive
1 ance Nightat Bogie's is overwhelmingly popular. Now, on Wednes-
day, no urban rock will be heard Instead, people can rock to The Cure,
IWS and the Red I lot Chili Peppers as well as some older progressive
rock like Adam Ant. Ladies get in tree until 10:30 p.m. According to
Burley: There isagjri for every guy and a guy for every ghrUfsthebest
ratio downtown I have ever seen
The Progressive Dance Night is the brainstorm of Chris King. King
wanted to bring an alternative to the regular dance music in Greenville.
I Ie went to the managers at Bogie's, presented his plan and asked for a
couple oi weeks as a tnal period to see it the program would work.
According to King, the Wednesday night crowd includesabout 250
people. That is quite a change from the usual 30 to 50 on most Wednes-
days.
King said: "We trv to make evervone happy. 1 will walk around
asking people what they want to hear, and take the suggestions to Brad
Rainev, who does the majority of the work as Dl. If the crowd clears off
the dance floor, we know to change the music
King likes to plav listenable progressive music early in the evening.
When the crowd filters in around 11 p.m he switches to more dance-
able progressive.
King picks a lot of his music from "Rock Pool a music guide that
features the top music on the college and dance charts. His formula
seems to be working. The Progressive Dance Night at Bogie's is a
relreshing alternative to the normal downtown scene.
WZMB also specializes in live remotes. Its birthday party at
O'Rockefeller's is one example.
The people at the station put in a lot oi hours to give ECU music and
fun WZMB stavs on the air from b a.m. to 2 a.m. Sunday through
Thursday and unitl 4 a.m. on Friday and Saturday. The request line,
757-6913 is always open.
WZMB gives students and Greenville residents alternatives in
music and dance. It's a station by the students for the students. As
Burlc, aid, "What's really cool is that we've been running this station
for eight years all by ourselves





12 The East Carolinian, February 13, lll0
Student Profile
Novel ECU resident advisor
involved in many activities
By ohn I ticker
Vssistjnl I ejhires I dilor
Gospel concert involves
audience in program
By oe I lorst
si.iti ritei
Jeftrev Don Whitmirc is not wti.it anyone
could i ill the average E U student (et't'or IP
,Mi nle know him, did not start college
until he rea hed the age ol 2 .
rhis according to eff, is not an unusual
phenonn n�i in his familv I lis father graduated
I from Ni irolina State University at the age
ther graduated I'i ' MagnaCumLaudeat the age ol
� k � next tall, startine at thi � . .�
nlai k history month, the Rroup
implored that prayers be given for
the i ix t and homeless in the
Services foi members ol the world Praise was given for the
itholic faith were given Sunda Rood in the world and the greal
night at Wright uditorium in a changes occurring around the
. istly different manner, rhism a globe rhegroupalsogave thanks
a iproach to religion was pre for their many blessings and re
sented bv theRi hard Smallwood wards that they have been given
Urutad Aki
FEELING LOW?
UNCERTAIN?
NEED HELP
UNCERTAIN? jl-
Wtiv not conic l.y ttir RKA1 I ����
IOth Street or call 758 HELP For Frc�
Assistance
Our Volunteer �nd St-fl air on
in order to .issist you in virtually iv i
(u� longstanding (il has
quality of lite for yon .iot i ill
I i rnsrd And A. i rcdil 1 Hv fhe S
lU'i'l
�ir
i '�iit' ot the high point ol the
sones on the teachings ol the night came when Richard Small
atholic faith, the group immedi wood at down at the piano ant
r
of4 , his
37,and
ol 24
left, the son of a careei militan man was born in Richlands, N
and has lived in such o I Scotland Spain, Hawaii, and
Puerto Ki o
Upon from I in New Bern, N. Jeff moved
to Raleigh and worked as a I tor a year before joining the
navy and once again travi I've spent more time out ol
this counrn than I have m it i II ad
1 Hiring his six ears in tl e nav efl spent two years in electronics
entire rendered ins own instrumental
version ol I he I ord's Prayer
iS His hands flew over the pi.mo
. ; keys With dexterity and obvious
: routrichl In no time at all vir talent, Smallwxd soon had the
t c rowd on the edge ol their scats
tl j with applause and appreciation.
i , lujah His skillful ability .Ufa ted i very
� voices rhe one in the audience ranging from
ii t the smiles to near tears
. leh tool
.ilk halt ol th
then fe
nd � ' �
training, two years
Arthur W �' I ships si
E g I I
visited � ; ii s
�snap and two years on the I S:
i in the Mediterranean Sea. ItaK
ist a few ol the i ountries let
upbeat temptol tl one indthe
ious shared entl i of th
singers themselves helped make
the shis a verital cess
the fat t that 1
ifluential .
�t I
tr.tt-
'
junior � � con enti il
lull tn � : ' ib. lefl
Advis � ' �
�tivea t FCT'and si - real i
largeei uj realh . �
Feature Briefs
ith a
Students stop studying engineering
Demand tor college graduates increases
ggl he number ol colli ge si it pui suing i ngii enng and s
(Wcrees is d( i report by the National Science
Foundation. B 196, thedemai I for : ience and ci nnggradu
ates will outnumber the supplv by 4 th rep rl
demand for prol neei ��� wing about 7 percent iy n
accordingl theEni eermgManj v TCommission Employmenl
engineers increased from - � � ir 1972 to 2.7 million in h I
commission savs fhi mnua median income for engineers in 189 was
Movie makers spend more money
Film ad ertising and production costs soar
Movie mak(
tising re rl
averagi ma
1988 ; � iv.
percei t ii
� � money on productions and adver-
� ' � � ssoci tion ol America In 1989, the i
��� million, a 30 percent increase over
� � I � illi a mo ie, a 10

Vodka sales increase dramatically

ing, d(
Sales
triin
�tii n vodka sales are i
ished b l onsun i
-eof24
iti rs s 'ki
thev I
Auto dealers experience shortage
Am
the sj
mai �
perct
Smoking to be banned on airlines
tal requirements in banning smok
vill ban smoking on tour international
ansmokingonflightstol la wan. and Helta will
htsto Hawaii, Alaska, an ida, Mexit oand the
.airlinesmust bansmokingon domestic flights
�irln :
ing. Virg
flights f rthwestv,
prohibil � kingoi
( aribbean A f Fel
of less than six In �urs.
Frozen yogurt becomes popular desert
Frozen yogurt is becoming a popular dessert, according to fne
Lempert Rep rt hedl i onsumer Insight Retail sales of frozen
yogurtrea � n in 1989and are expected to top $2.6 billion
in 199 '� Super irkcl -airs ol frozen yogurt reat hed $100 million, up
frommillion in 1986
Revenues rise in magazine advertising
Magazine advertising revenues increased 1! percent in !W1. the
Publishei I n ition Bureau reports. Advertising revenues were up
sigmti. antlv in five ol 10 magazine ategories: beer, wine and liquor,
19.12 pen ent; travi I, hotels and resorts. 16.41 percent; computers and
office equipmenl 15 8 pi r ent; foods and food produt ts, I"1 lM pen ent;
cigarettes and t ba co, n vl pen ent.
Restaurants reduce solid waste amounts
Fast food and family restaurants are taking steps to reduce the
amount of solid waste they generate,according to the Lempert Report
published b onsumer Insight In a national survey of restaurant
� . . � ntl ited packa ring ri iiirements; 90 per-
r)ced v ith sui , ei ton duce pat kagii . and 76 percent
( ent hai
ha.t n
� � . . �
OCoffrigkt WW. USA TIM ' -J" "
(ne ol the few drawbat ks u
thet oncert was the sound control
See Smallwood, page H
The Hair Loft
B i
(Vi B
s4 i
Walk Ins W I
112 S Mill St
Wintervillc S
Get up to 40 off
an IBM PS2
just by showing
your face
.��B?

ffi
���
Jf&c Srnvth
( , mgratulations! Just h having your name on one oi
these, you ma he eligible to get a great discount on a new
IBM Personal System 2" computer. And that's the hard
part.
Theeas) part's the IBM PS 2. It s easy to learn and
eas to use. It can help you organize notes, write and revise
papers, produce high-qualit) graphics, and more.
So bring your school 1.1). to us. and use your good
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2 Days Left - Last Chance
Sales Ends February 15th
See One of the IBM Collegiate Reps
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1 he 1 ast Carolinian, February 13,1990 13
Gumby returns
to the spotlight
By Caroline Cusick
I oaltircs F ililor
It s not easy being green, but
(iumby has been doing great tor
JO years
i Iumby made his television
debut on the "Howdy Doodj
Show in the '50s, and in the utK
he is making his record olehut
(iumby I The (ireen Album is
tilled with songs o! praise tor the
childhood hero uith the slanted
head and tor his trusty sidekick
roke
All the album's songs empha
size the iumb) experience. What
docs i mnb experience' mean
to those who are too young to
remember Howdy Doody? It
means (here is still a chance to
reach the imaginative highs that
can onl be touched by a mind a
friend madeof clay and a quest tor
happiness.
lo those who ran still remem
bet the w erds to 1 low d I Hxx1 S
theme song i iumby1 he c ireen
Album1 revives memories of
favorite episodes and ot lifetime
�etuis ,umb and Poke receive
lai listsw ho
merl o( ihe 1 urtlesl ! tank Si
natrj it and Moon I nit and
Zappa blending their
stvl , t( � unit to one album.
but tl � ��� rk t � ther with the
stvleandsuc esst lumbv deserves
� - � . In ration isthet ommon
thread stil rg these artists, styles
� . �'her
1 heir mix � il musi� through
out tiiealbumiiK ludingdoo-wap,
:md reggae ballad, zydeco
and more kicks off with (Inl ove)
w ith "i ou Gumby" by the Syr
duo rheir performance lives up
to the expectations established b
� � one
I nru �. md C iv" h F '
i. � ith stvl 'ilar ti
� y, � i'ou (iumb.
Jimmy Dean
leads into the reggae sounds ol
Brave � bmbo in "Zydeco c iumb)
YaYa
One ot the album's better
songs is "Gumby, We 1 ove You
by Sly Dunbar and Robbie
Shakespeare.ThisC iumby tribui
in reggae form leaves listeners
smiling at silly lyrics about past
episodes ol the( iumb) and Poke)
adventure
the humor skips a beat in
"Pokey's Polka, which conjures
up images ol circus tents and
dancing bears with pitiful accor-
dion noises and squeaks. Almost
reviving the mood is a western
storv in ballad form narrating a
showdown between the marshal
ol . lav and Ins enemy.
I Vspite n s entral Haw s, I he
( ireen Album ends en a strong
note. "The Gumb Heart Song
which was the original TV theme
closes the album with nostalgia
and a 1 awrence Welk sound
anvone's grandparents would
lov0 , vlbum)
I hough (iumb) s miisu al
debut is aimed at those who grew
up v. ith his adventure flu Green
lbum otters enter! linment to
rvone Hurts years I I
� � from his it tie tans pro �" th it
i iumb is more than an old cpi
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Smallwood
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id u
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Manx .i time were the sin
. � �� Men b the sound ol tlv
instruments behind them I here
were also times w hen fcedba k
� the mu rophones made the
words ol the sones indistinguish
( untinued fron p ifit1 12
I

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. . Kmc n. lit il , 'S.i- ham:
1
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VIVIEN 11 HiH
i
Continued from page 11
given tor Biehn by the actresses he
works with Brinley Vickers, who
pla suanita,said: "Working w ith
Don is the best experience with a
director that i have ever had. He
knows what he wants, but he
doesn't force the actors, he guides
them
Angie Michel, who plays
mne, also echoes this sentiment.
she said that Biehn treats the ac-
tors as professionals, but also as
people 'He allows room to
breathe. It's not his way r the
highwa
1 he crux ol the stor) is the
impact that lames Dean made on
the country from the ver begin-
ning ol his career to years after his
death. Biehn said lames Dean
served as a r tie mi del u rthey uth
ol that generation. He showed
them that it was acceptable to be
themselves and that they didn'l
necessarily have to follow in their
parents's footsteps.
The character's attempts to
return to their innocent lives is the
, ru ial point that torus them to
accept their positionsand stations
;n life Mona, played by both
Candace McKenzie and Marilyn
Molloy, is forced to realize the
trvith that she can't proteet her son
forever
The only characters that come
to no internal realization at the
end of the play are Edna Louise,
played by Shauna Remoter, and
oanne. Edna Louise is content to
be happy with her life ust the way
,t was and loanne comes to her
own realization at the onset of the
plav
Through Biehn'sduixtionand
�he superior acting talent of all
involved, the plav rendered as a
present-day comment on society.
It serves as a reminder that indi-
viduality is not inherently wrong,
but on the contrary, necessary for
survival. Acting of the highest
caliber, a deliberate attention to
detail on the stage itself, and qual-
ity technical work all combined to
make a choice production that all
ECU could behold.
LESUE HOWARD
OUYTAdeHAYlUAND
A funny little Valentine
-Ha . "
for your Funny Little Valentine
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Central Book & News
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Greenville Square
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756-7177
1, The Mess
HAPPY VALENTINE'S
DAY
m
IntroducingMessageLine From Carol inaTelephone
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Stye iEaat darolfman
W W O-E �& �
-� �
�1
�-

V
p
.
DAVE B: These have been the
best 5 months of my life, and
I'm looking forward to many
more! Happy Valentines Day -
I love you! Nicki
KIMBERLY: Thank you for
making every day for the last
year and seven months
Valentine's day for me. I love
you with all my heart, babv.
Happy Valentine's Day Shan-
non
SWEETMEAT: with your eyes
of gold want you please be mine
to hold? I'll give mv heart to
you so true and swear I like
only vou - vour, Blue Eyes!
BILLY PEARSON: Happy
Valentine's Day to my favorite
Big Brother. You'll always have
a special place in my heart' I
Love Ya Lots, Jean.
POOH: Will you be mv Valen-
tine? Laura it's been awkward
latelv but we will make it l
want you to know how special
vou are and I care for you very
much. I'll be here for vou I aura
I Love You! Winnie (Photo
graphic-Surfer)
KRISTEN H You're the great-
est! Happv Valentine's Day'
Pledge
P.S. How about a froen bur
rito?
JENNIFER: The past year has
really been great! I'm glad
things have gone our way be-
cause I love you more each and
every day. Happy Valentine's
Day. With lots of iove, Clayton
LAURI: I'm glad to see things
are starting to g o our wav
again, because I want you to
know that I love you now and
forever! Love, fere
TO MY FAVORITE PI: Thar ks
for all the talks, you've help'xi
me so much, we'll have to do
the town commons again -
soon! Happy Valentine's Day
Love, Pledge
IN A DARK bluesky I'm think-
ing of you. Happv Valentine's
Day.
LISA: I've enjoyed the last 4
years with you and I look for-
ward to many more happv
times. Happy Valentine's Day.
I love you. Your Snuggv "Bear
Barry.
SHERRI WILLIAMS: Happy
2Ist B-day (even though it
doesn't really matter) and
Valentine's Day We love vou
bunches! Love your lil' sisters,
Jean and Jennifer.
DEAR PETER: Hope we'll
soon be East to Australia with a
constantly dancing God. I'll
love you longer than never
never land. Love, Wendy
TO BENNY: I love you! From,
Dummyhead.
MONETA: I love the things
you do for me, I love the things
you say. But most of all I love
the way you love me everyday.
Happy Valentine's Day! I love
you! Andy
DREAMGIRL TCP: I live my
dreams within your arms. Kiss,
kiss, Happy Valentine's Day! I
love you Dreamgirl! Love your,
RJS.
BONITA: Mv Valentine, my
best friend. Thank vou for vour
love, thank you for your un-
derstanding, thank you for
being. Your friends Harry and
Theo.
MS. MUNNS: Light up that
Dr. Pepper! Your Favorite
DrinkingBuddy.
MOM AND DAD: Thanks for
always being there when I've
needed you. You'll never know
how much I truly love the both
of you. Have a Happy
Valentine's Day. Love Always,
Jean.
TO PRESCOTT: I love you
with all my heart. You were
my first dancing partner and I
hope this song never ends.
TO STEPH, CATHY,
MELISSA, AND JANELL:
Let's do the hospital thing
again! It not, let's hit the beach
with RM (We'll just take his
car:) i love vou guys! Happy
YD. Dam
LUCRICIa: I I I luv voud and
all da famttrid $ood thing voud
gimme. load Stool
CHRIS: You know I only want
what I can't have, but I prom-
ise no more married men and
no more dead fish! You're the
best - love - CLM.
ART: !t will be a joyous night
when the cork pops and I say
check mate Looking forward,
Love PV
RICK: You are mv light, my
love, my laughter, my happi-
ness and my sunshine. Your
body keeps me warm at night
and your love keeps me warm
during the day. I love you 2x.
Tracy.
BRADFORD JOSEPH NEL-
SON: I love you! I love you! I
love vou! Always and Forever.
Cheryl.
KAO: Thanks for everything,
you are the greatest. I'm so en-
thusiastic about being roomies
Things just keep getting bet-
ter. Love a Duck! Love ya,
Pledge
lU L AND S: Vou two are
wonderful friends to me.
Thanks for all the great times
downtown. Wave a special
Valentine's Day Love va, Jelly
Bean.
BUNNY: I love you and thanks
for putting up with me, no none
else would've. You are a great
friend. Love va! Neesie.
COLLIN: Each Valentine's
Day I spend loving you just
keeps getting better and bet-
ter. Thanks for all the support,
patience, excitement, and love
you fill my life with every day.
Thanks for all the wonderful
memories and I'm looking
forward to many more! I love
you! Pam.
BILLY CLARK: The past two
years have been wonderful!
You bring so much happiness
into my life. I love you more
each day. Happy Anniversary
Sunday! Love Always, Renee.
ROBIN: Thank you for your
friendship and trust. I admire
your passion for life. Prepare
forvictory! I support vou 100.
Rhett.
HI LUV: Happiness! That's
what you bring into my life,
lots of happiness. Love ya,
Sharif.
TO THE EAST CAROLIN-
IAN STAFF: Have a great
Valentine's Day and thanks for
all the help! Love Tracy.
MM: We'vecome from dough-
nuts to the "L" word and "M"
word. Somewhere in between
the "older men "x's "bad
timing and "miscommunica-
tions I've managed to win
your trust and love. You're my
long lost buddy, my best friend,
and I love you very much.
Happy Valentine's! Yours, LM.
P.S. I told U it was fate.
I WISH I COULD care what
vou do or where vou go, but I
can't. Frankly my dear, 1 don't
give a damn But don't miss
Gone With The Wind Wednes-
day, 8 p.m. at Hendrix Theatre.
CAROLINE: "Many daugh-
ters have done virtuously,
nobly, and well (with the
strength of character that is
steadfast in goodness, but you
excel then all. "Prov. 31:29. I
love you! Johnny
MR. & MRS. B. Hope you like
our newspaper! Happy
Valentine's Day! Love, Lori
MOM & DAD: Happy
Valentine's Day! Love Lori
ART:Be mine, Be my flesh
blanket J PV
CARLA: "A friend loves at all
times, and is born, as is a
brother, for adversityThere
is a Friend who sticks closer
than a brother (Prov. 17:17;
18:24) Love ya sis! Happy Val-
entines Day! Johnny
STUART: May we always be
together to help each other
through thick and thin. I love
vou' Happv Valentines Day!
Love Tracy
DOLLY: Happy Valentine's
Day! Thanks for being a good
friend. Love Tracy
LISA: Happy Valentine's Day! MIKE MARTIN: Thanks for
Someone love you in New Jer- the satisfaction vou give.
sey. See ya soon. Love, Bill. Always & Forever '
DELTA ZETA: 1 may not be
around often, but I love vou
guys anyway, especially my
big sis, KAS! Happv
Valentine's Dav! Lori.
HAPPY VALENTINES DAY
Kristen Lee, Jen, Melanie,
Heather, Lori, Beth, Carrie,
Tracy, Pam, Shay, Caroline,
Freckles, Art, Debbie, Paige,
Shannon, Lisa S Cara, Katie,
Tammi, Renee, Kim, Monique,
Lisa, Toni, Jean, Angela,
Sherry, Gwen, Angela, Karen,
Canala, Brooks, Leigh, Mrs.
Paul's, Srta. Byrne, Mrs.C,
Dolly, Ashlyn, Kris, Alberta,
Teddy, Little Debbie, Big Deb-
bie, Runt, Kelly, and to all of
the other wonderful women of
ECU � you are the bestest of
all of the campuses in the
world. Love Some dude with
lots of money to spend on
LOVE LINES
t
JAB: Happy Valentine's Dav
from Big Boy, Little Boy, Wil-
lie, and me! We love you LLM
TO MOM AND DAD: Thanks
for bailing me out! Happy
Valentine's Day! Mike.
CORRIE A I love you! Your
secret admirer at TEC.
CHRIS: Happy Valentine's
Day and Happy Birthday! As
each day passes 1 love you more
and more. All my love, Stepha-
nie.
MARK: Happy Valentine's
Day I love you more than
ever Love, Shannon.
JLM: Thanks for the Blessing!
I love you. Read Ruth 1:16
God Bless! Love CAC.
LADY COP: Don't shoot! I
didn't really crush your head.
See you at F&V. You're the
best. God Bless! Love ya -
yep,yep,yep!
PHIL: Thanks for being so
swell! Your Twin Pam
JEFF: I'm hopelessly commit-
ted and completely content!
I ori
TWEEDY BIRD & WOODEN
ONE: Ya'11 are the best comic
relief I know. Hope your V-
day is great and remember to
plug the un - tree. Love ya -
The invisible roomie.
DEAR KAREN SIMMONS: I
hope this valentine's will be
the greatest you've had thus
far and I pray that the two of us
have many more together.
Happy Valentine's Love al-
ways and forever. FeltonCreef
MY DEAREST JOEY
JENKINS: I desire to caress
your ever rippling physique. I
only dream of the times I could
awake with you and the hours
before. Until then
DEAR MARK: I hope you
have a great Valentine's day
and by the way thanks for the
meatloaf - it was swell. Love
always Shay.
MOM AND DAD: I would
like to take this time to thank
you for inspiring me and push-
ing me to do by best. Although
you are apart, I know that I will
always have a home in your
hearts. Thank you for being
my parents. I love you much.
Love, Tom
TRACIE CLARK (BUBBLE
QUEEN): We love to watch
your bubbles swell. Keep'em
comin Love on ya: Joe and
David.
PAM COPE: Here's a love line
comin'atcha. Love on ya. Joe.
ART: All the cards were sold
out so all I got you was this
line. Love ya Phil

� V0 ��

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h
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
WOULD LIKE TO TAKE THIS OPPORTUNITY TO
THANK THE FOLLOWING BUSINESSES FOR THEIR
EXTRA SUPPORT THROUGHOUT THE SEMESTER
mtt tx Vr
Uffiversitytaookjixctiange
THE
RAMADA
The Club
X
HILTON INN
WE ENCOURAGE ALL STUDENTS TO SUPPORT
THESE BUSINESSES THROUGHOUT THE HOLIDAY
SEASON AND THROUGH THE NEW YEAR





Win East (ffarolintan
Page 16
Sports
February 13, 1990
Dukes edge Pirates 60-55
o had i lol f
� �. nil.
Over 5,500 ECU fans showed up for the rematch idjusi ehui -
By Lisa Spiridopoulos
Stall Writer
I
w I
. � . ineba it At � .�
vith thi i ' '
� : . i he falls out ot
; Phol al
ol ECU and the lames Madison Dukes Bui again tho
outcome was ho same, i victory tor IMi . 60 55
Earlier in the season IMI defeated the Pirates in
double overtime 67-63 (Jan l5atHarrisonburg Va i
"i expected to win tonight said h ad
MikeSteele. "But 1 didn't think we played . eiy v
at all tonight
"This wafi a big loss he added "(ur kids
down, and thi y should be down
lho Pirates, led by junior Tim Brown with Is
points, were able to cut the I hikes lead to one with 1(1
lott to play, but tour clutch foul shots b) William
Da is sealed a in tor IMI
E U stru-ggled in the firs! halt shooting
cent from thi field and committed nine tumo
IMI coach I efty Driesell said.
"(ur game pi an was to put pros
sure on them and cause turn
overs " Driefiell's team is new in
first place in fhe A A with a 10-1
roi ord.
Stc i I l� iod the I ul
iiv. s mo: and leading s roi
the AA (22 ppg . shot onl '
tor 1 Mromtr- efield,threeo( v hich
were three rioiniers. He finished
with 13 points on the game loss
In in leil tht � team w ith 1 5 points
and three assists.
hatever the team needs on
i piven mi ,ht 1 trv to klo said
Irvin, who did most everything
� r Ml in ;i minutes ol pla
K w tsableto onnet t with
row n in tl ie early going tor thn e
baskets and a foul shotgiv ingthem
an earl) ectge at 7-5 They were
orv effective in going to boards
and keeping thi ball alive with
offensive rebounds by Darrell
i herton and brown.
" I im played really well to
night sai A Steele
effre Whitaker hit a three-
pointer with 1205 left in the first
half to koop E( I s load alive, it
was. howoor, their last load in
the game Kenny Brooks and
1 lood hit back to-back three point
, d
. thn i I I � vn but oi
I to SIX
� ' ' I
:28 second
Duk hanci I
� � : � with (H left, B
ind a � ;
I I
. �. � �
Dul p ige 'H
ECU retaliates to upset American 59-54
i j r.ii1 . T .��.�- W,
B Dav� Mc reai I ime tlii seaLit check time
I 1 I .1-1 i arolinianlid. in n u o really
� i ild d ind 1 plavedh,tolt like1Mil k : n adtand plav harder. pro hi that we
. ba ki � � lho1 wo more oi the i' sen cs also pla ed c�as hartback it asn'tquite
. � �forward aisl lill, vn 1�ught ba k to pull
and junit I:12 then again al ;s $
hi i finish 1- M11 i s 1 o�� career oint.
1 v.th olebi at d talus in the � -1 Itli ;
�peni n
�lead at the 11 I) i irl kedui tl 1 Mne1 D� � l m, � tee throw in theh ill 1 tl '� id uekel '� fi m � �� : � i ith b 1 ove � rLose gave ide two i harity remaining to tie
.theeme one last time, i ove again
'uatt
w hon he i lai
Bui '
� fi
rod Tillrnan and a 3 pointer by
Brock Wortman that made it 50
49
lho Pirates hold on. though,
making live oi seven free throws
in the fir al minute of tho game to
capture the victory.
� This was an important game
for us, stoolo said. It wasn't
pretty, 1 ul our defense was solid
and the guys hunt; in there
Amerit an's 1 )aryl 1 lolmes
scored 17 points and grabbed
seven r bounds while Draper tm-
ished w ith eight rebounds and 14
n ints
Eastarolina plaved with a
lot more intensity than we did
I raper said. 'We got careless with
the ball once we got the big .
,nd th 'v took advantage of that
E( U hit only il 6 percent in
the tir-t halt but improved to 57.1
porooi it in tho sot ond half. A tena-
cious Pirate defense held Ameri-
ored inside to nudge tho Pirates canto inly 8 percent for thegame.
ahead for good 46 14 "1 was really surprised that
FCI . 'nd i a six point we lost American coach Ed
44, after free throws from lapscott said. "We were simply
indBrown mcrican struck outplayed tonight, that's all there
Hnan bacl with a pair of free throws by istoit
ECU fell to 12
battle to
Usa Chapp
lay i � ' ose
Tyson still claims
to be champ despite
tenth roi nd KO
Freshman makes big college transition
Copeland stands tall 'in the paint'
11 �
i he's still I
champion
ou could
Bush: i'
I ander I i-
ho.i j .veighl :
the champion
lho Inti i national
Federation sa s tl
Douglas,atl
Tho World Bo
World Boxing i
title in limbo b) sn .
result ot Dougl i stun
round knockout ol I
Sunday attt mtx n in
Dome
lho reason foi the WB and
WBA's action is that id(
shows that l N i. las � '
floor tor at least 12 se onds after
By Steve Allen
statt Writer
being knot ktl dovt n b-
a senior at Rocky Mount I ligh tion tor his basketball career in late in the eighth round
School and wasatwo time lead- college, where in his first year, he "I had him out b
ing scorer and rebounder, has encountered another surpnse. me out Tyson said I m I
'Despite these statistics, "Coming in (to ECU), I didn't fatrplay. I thought legitimateh
( opeland was still surprised to be think l would start he said. 1 was out "
Ike Copeland
rhereisanoldi li hethatsa) s
' I ife is full of surprises, and H I
freshman center Ikeopelandhas named to the first team All big thought 1 would be coming oft the
East Conference and McDonald's bench the second knockout bellowed
I (onorable Mention All America However, one mistake by a promoter Don King
in h,s senior year ol high school. former high school coach almost -There is no champion b.
lho toa, h came and got me cost Copeland the chance to plav Fob 21 W � president lose .
outofclassonedayandtoWmehe for ECU. Wmanoi Mexico said lheb
had something to give me "Coach Steele came to my ecutoveroironirtee will meet that
poundRockyMountnative,could Copeland said "I was really sur- school during my junior year and weektot on the matter
have been considered hairman prised by the honors It gave me told me what mv chances were of
� t the Boards" during his high
hi m �l t areer He iveraged M i
p tints and 1 1 rcbtnind pei .
bet ome familiar with this siak
men! His modesty off th courtis
contradicted by his aggressive
playing style nd terrorizing of
opponents on the ourt.
( . ipeland, a 6 foot 8
m idea of what kind of player I pl.iv.np here Copeland said. "I of the WBA's executive and cham
o�ld be .t I out my mind toil ' thought this was the best place to pionship committees m a
he honors provided motiva
See Copeland, page 17
i
. i
t knowi
. i was lefend
- � ' I !t .
ig.unsl

Id dt st n es a shi I
said fyson who ap
I n � ok glasses to hide h;s
at an e ening now s
renceinw hu hSulaimanand
ioa explained their at tion
uglas remained at his ho
hi re he was seen lounging in
atshirt nd sw eat pants with
i IU championship bolt
i his waist
Ken Sanders, Holyfield s
manager said ho would still like
� a Ivson I fob hold match
but that he would not resist a
The tirst kno. koutobliteral Kuglas-Hoh field boul I Ie does
t however want tit see a
i kmglas lson rematch immedi-
ately
1 he man in the middle ol the
kno ktuitt onttoversy wasOctavio
Mi ran ot Mexico, who has boon
a referee tor 22 years
"I'd like to recognize mv mis-
take because the rules are the
rules, Mevran s.n.1
ording to the See Tvson, page 17





Page 16
Sports
February 13,2990
Dukes edge Pirates 60-55
By Lisa Spiridopoulos
Staff Writer
'Of quard Reed Lose looks to slam the -
bounds m Saturdays game with the Eagles (Photo by Garrett Killian
.p v, uvur oo iic MM UUI Ol
ECU Photo Lab)
Over 5,500 ECU fans showed up for the rematch
of ECU and the James Madison Dukes. But again the
outcome was :he same, a victory for MU, 60-55.
Earlier in the season JMU defeated the Pirates in
double overtime 67-63 (Jan 15 at Harrisonburg, Va).
"I expected to win tonight' said head coat h
MikeSteele. "But I didn't think we played very well
at all tonight.
"This was a big loss he added. "Our kids are
down, and thev should be down
The Piratrs, led by junior Tim Brown with 18
points, were able to cut the Dukes lead to one with :10
left to play, but four clutch foul shots by William
Ha vis seated a win for JMU.
ECU struggled in the first half shooting 28 per
cent from the field and committed nine turnovers
JMU coach Lefty Priesell said,
"Our game p! an was to put pres-
sure on thern and cause turn-
overs Driesefl's team is now in
first place in theCAA with a 10-1
record.
Steve 11 tod, the Dukes lead
ing scorer and leading SCOreT in
the CAA (22 ppg-), shot enlv five
for 13 from tL.efield, threeot which
were three-pointers. He finished
with 13 points on the game. Less
Irvin led tho team with 15 points
and three assists.
"Whatever the team needs on
a given night 1 try to do said
Irvin, who did most everything
tor JMU in 55 minutes of plav
ECU w .is able to connect with
Brown in theearlv going for three
basketsand a foul shot giving them
an early ecige at 7-5. They were
very effective in going to boards
and keeping the ball alive with
offensive rebounds by Darrell
Overton and Drown.
"Tim played really well to-
night said Steele.
Jeffrey Whi taker hit a threo-
pomter wi th 12:05 left in the first
half to kevp ECU'S lead alive, it
was, however, their last lead in
the game. Kenny Brooks and
Hood hit back-to-back three point-
ers that gave the 1 Kikes a quick five point lead
"Offensively we had a tot of patience said
Drieseit, They changed defenses a lot and we had to
adjust some on offense but we took goi-d shots
GusHill, �� finished with I? points, narrowed
the lead by answering a three ot his own but once
again two bu ketsby LH boosted their lead to six
with under a minute to plav in the halt Reed Lose hit
a lay upthat ut IMl "s lead to tour with 28seconds
left Bui the Pirates gave the Dukes three chances to
score oft missed rebounds, and with 01 left, Barry
Brown tipped in the ball ami a six point halt-time
lead
The) era- ed tin- offensive boards tonight
saidl ose The) (JM1 (were standing and throwing
ball around outside, which made us stand m-
tr illvput
the
steadofnon iall being low and talkin
us out of po it ii to hit the boards
See Dukes, page 18
ECU retaliates to upset American 59-54
.�� - . . t - 1 KrnA Tilltr�.�n JlBit A 1 I minllT Ys
By Dav� McCreary
Special to The East Carolinian
More than nine minutes
�lapsed Saturday nighl before the
E( 1
again
Eagli
� �
as th
B
leddt
t!
n
'irates s ored a basket
it American I Iniversity fne
j rolled ott 1 3 points and
- il iiiiontrolot the game
Pirates struggled early.
it MikeSteele'ssquad bu k
. n on defense then started
ffei .i � �� II rhc
� ��� � mdedthe
Idefi it,a engingan
inde encd
sociatton
thlet
iffensjfvcly
(, � ral � h MikeSteele
said uldt ' � ' in) shots
Initially but just kept fighting and
fin . ball insid
! im Brow n I t Cat
lina 'i (vith 13 p ints, three
iii n than ; m's avi i
Re II is rtexl lor the Pirates
with 12 while � i c player
Stanley I ove, nxo ering from a
thumb injury,added lOpi rintsand
gral bounds in hisfirst
C AA game this season
"I felt great getting back in
Love said. "1 was ready to show
what I could do and 1 telt like I
played hard
Two more of the Pirates re
serves also plaved well. Senior
forward Cusl fill, whoscorcdnine
points, and junior Darrell Over-
ton, who finished with eight.
I was real proud of the way
different guvs came off the bench
and helped us out Steele laid
" 1 hesegu) shelped gtveusa I
rebounds and a lot of points
Amerii in started the game
w ith fire in their eyes, hitting six - I
eighl from the field, in hiding a
pair of -pointers, to take a 13-0
lead .it the I 1 M) mark of the first
half.
"I looked up.it the scoreboard
and noticed we had plaved nine
minutesbutshildidn'thavedidn't
have .1 basket Steele said. 1 lill
finally put the Pirates on the board
when he nailed a 15-foot jumper
But American responded w ith
nine straight points to take a
lead with 1655 left, sparked bv
five points by guard Brian
(iilgeous.
"That was gut check time
Lose said. hat's when we really
had to sink it up and plav harder.
We had already proven that we
could come ba k,soil wasn't quite
as hard
The Pirates fought back to pull
even at 32-32, then again at 38-38
ont .us! (ill's 1,000th career point.
I ose and Hill both celebrated
1,(HX1 career points status m the
�econd halt I ose's 1,000th point
was earned on the opening basket
while I lill's�ame on a free throw
at the 8 $6 mark in the half.
American stretched the lead
i (2 18 with a bucket inside from
.ilgeousandascorefroml )raper.
But a basket underneath by Love
and two free throws for 1 ose gave
the Pirates a 44-42 lead.
Draper made two charity
shots with 551 remaining to tie
thegameone List time. Love again
scored inside to nudge the Pirates
ahead for good, 46-44.
11 opined up a six-point
lead, 50-44, after free throws from
1 oveandBrown. American struck
back with a pair of free throws by
Ered Tillman and a 3-pointer by
Brock Wortman that made it 50-
49.
The Pirates held on, though,
making tive of seven free throws
in the fir al minute of the game to
capture the victory.
"Tins was an important game
tor us Steele said. "It wasn't
prettv, but our defense was solid
and the guys hung in there
American's Daryl Holmes
scored 17 points and grabbed
seven rebounds while Draper fin-
ished with eight rebounds and 14
ECU fell to 12-14 on the season Monday night as they lost a close
battle lo the James Madison Dukes in Minges Coliseum (Photo by
Lisa Chappell � ECU Photo I ab)
Tyson still claims
to be champ despite
tenth round KO
points.
"Eiist Carolina plaved with a
lot more intensity than we did
Draper said. "We got careless with
the ball once we got the big lead
and thoy took advantage of that
ECU hit only 31 6 percent in
the first half but improved to 57.1
percent in the second half. A tena-
cious Pirate defense held Ameri-
can to :nly 38 percent for the game.
"I was really surprised that
we lost American coach Ed
Tapscott said. "We were simply
outpl.iyed tonight, that's all there
is to it
Freshman makes big college transition
Copeland stands tall 'in the paint'
By Steve Allen
Staff Writer
Ike Copeland
There is an old cliche th.it savs,
"I.ifeisfullofsurprises, and E U
freshman center Ike Copeland has
become familiar with this state
merit. I fis modesty off the court is
tontradicted by his aggressive
playing style and terrorizing of
opponents on the court.
Copeland, a fVfoot-8. 195
pound Rocky Mount native,could
have been considered "Chairman
of the Boards" during his high
school career. He averaged 145
points and 11 rebounds per game
as a senior at Rocky Mount High
Sch(x)l, and was a two-time lead-
ing scorer and rebounder.
Despite these statistics,
Copeland was still surprised to be
named to the first team All-Big
East Conference and McDonald's
Honorable Mention All America
in his senior year of high school.
"The coach came and got me
outofclassonedayandtoldmehe
had something to give me
Copeland said. "1 was really sur-
prised by the honors. It gave me
an idea of what kind of player I
could be if I put my mind to it
The honors provided motiva-
tion for his basketball career in
college, where in his first year, he
hasencountered another surprise.
"Coming in (to ECU), I didn't
think I would start he said. "1
thought I would be coming off the
bench
However, one mistake by a
former high school coach almost
cost Copeland the chance to play
for ECU.
"Coach Steele came to my
scfwol during my junior year and
told me what my chances were of
playing here Copeland said. "I
thought this was the best place to
See Copeland, page 17
TOKYO (AP) Mike 1)
savs he's still the hea ght
champion.
You could have fooled Sanies
"Buster" Douglas, though
Evander Holyfield, the top
heavyweight, would like to fight
the champion whoever that is
The International Boxing
Federation says the champion is
Douglas, at least for the time being
The World Boxing Council and
World Boxing Assa iationput the
title in limbo b suspending the
result of Douglas' stunning 10th
round knockout of Tyson early
Sundav afternoon in the fokyo
Dome.
The reason for the WBC and
WBA's action is that video tape-
shows that Douglas was on the
floor for at least 12 seconds after
being knocked down bv Tyson
late in the eighth round.
"I had him out before he had
me out Tyson said "1 ust want
fair play. 1 thought legitimately he
was out
"The first knockout obliterates
the second knockout bellowed
promoter Don King.
"There is no champion before
Feb. 21 WBC president Jose Su
laimanof Mexico said. The WBC's
executivecommittee will meet that
week to act on the matter.
There will be a special session
of the WBA'sexecutiveand cham-
pionship committees in a week to
10 days, according to the
Hum's president,Gilberto
� . t Venezuela
Sulaiman indicated the prob-
able i ourse of action.
"When there are problems, a
rematch isabsolutely mandatory
he said. Who would be champion
or it either man would be cham-
pion in a rematch was not known.
fyson was signed to defend
the title June 18 at Atlantic Citv,
. . against Holvfield, who was
at ringside Sunday.
I lol field deserves u shot at
the title said Tyson, who ap-
peared in dark glasses to hide his
battered face at an evening news
conference in which Sulaiman and
Mendoza explained their action.
Douglas remained at his ho-
tel, where he was seen lounging in
a sweatshirt and sweat pants with
the WBC championship belt
around his waist.
Ken Sanders, Holyfield's
manager, said he would still like
to see a Tyson-Holyfield match,
but that he would not resist a
Douglas-Holyfield bout. He does
not, however, want to see a
Douglas-Tyson rematch immedi-
ately.
The man in the middle of the
knockout controversy wasOctavio
Meyran of Mexico, who has been
a referee for 22 years.
"I'd like to recognize my mis-
take because the rules are the
rules Mevran said
See Tyson, page 17





The East Carolinian, February 13,1990 17
Sports Briefs
Police investigate betting at USC
lexas official .ii investigating accusations that as mam .is 20
l niversit) ol lexa football players may have wagered on college and
professional garni Polio aj KM students were involved withweekl)
bt ts averaging $2tK) Meanwhile twoSouth Carolina football players
were arrested Wednesday on misdemeanor charges ol betting Tim
1 ligh 21, and VVes ft-ingle, 21, were released rhursday on bail.
N.Y. judges decide on America's Cup
rhe site and time for the next America's (!up sailing championship
� � ith the New York State (!oui t ol Appeals Attorneys tor New
iland and the Sin Diego Yacht lubgave final arguments rhursda)
oei the I nited Si itos use ol a i atamaran It the court rules in New
ealand's tavor, San I jego loses the title and the right to host the next
ABC expects decision from CFA soon
( olU'ge 1 'oothall ssociation schools are to decide Friday whethei
the will acc pi a live yeai $31X1 million revised offer from ABC and
fhat is a v percent drop in rights fees alter Notre name's
Tyso
n
Continued from page 16

depai lure to hv
NBA lotterv may be outlawed
I In Nati . ii
. I 11 i"oii t i n i
i! basketball
ti keteei me law
n asked a federal judge to allow
n I ottery's Sports Action profes
aeue arcues the lotten iolates
Pitt quarterback gets another chance
Darnell Diekerson suspended for academic reasons last season,
ill gel a shol al fhe starting quarterback's job ii he returns to the
�itv of Pittsburgh But he would have to compete with returning
le ,m l
Groups purchase insurance on strike
When I )ouglas was knocked take, it's not his fault
down by Hyson with a right up- "I think the world recognizes
percut at 2:56 of the eighth round, lames Douglas as heavyweight
tho timekeeper began counting champion ol the world manager
immediately, reaching three be- John Johnson said. "He beat Mike
tore Meyran began to count. At Tyson's butt
eight, Meyran stopped counting Douglas came back in the
briefly to glance at ryson in a ninth round to have Tyson in sen-
neutral corner Otis trouble from booming
Meyran wassupposed topick punches to head.Then he knexked �$
up the count at four, but he began him out at 1:23 of 10th.
at one A five-punch combination,
Douglas, ol course, was lis- with a right uppercut, left, right
tening to Meyran, who was over serving as the key blows, dropped
him, not at the timekeeper. Tyson in a heap in fohnson's cor-
I wasn't really hurt said ner, with his left eye closed. So
Douglas, who appeared to be dazed wasTyson that before trying
aware ol what was happening as to rise, he groped tor his mouth
Meyran'scount moved toward 10. piece, which had been knocked
"When I looked up, the count out, and put it Kick in his mouth
was six I clearly heard eight backwards.
1 le was upright at nine. At the end of the ninth round,
If Douglas was clear-headed judge Larry Rozadilla of Los
enough to rise at eight or nine had Angeles had Douglas ahead 88-
Meyran puked up the count at 82. Ken Morita of fapan favored
four is a matter tor speculation Tyson87-86andMasakazuUchida
and argument, of lapan had it 86 86.
fhe count continued past the The 23-year-old Tyson, mak-
three minute round limit because inghis 10th titledefcnse, was such
a fighter cannot be saved by the a heavv favorite that Las Vegas
bell. bookmakers didn't even otter a
1 le won the fight in the ring betting line.
IBFpresident Bob 1 eesaidbytete
phone from his homeatFanwood,
l All he has to . is get up by �
the count ol h1 If the clock doesn't
woik oi the referee makes a mis-
Be A Sweetheart
M y. p I MmuH'

Give your loved one
a gift from
cfjf? &aze6o
� C a.a rv
SI4 Arlington Hlrd. Arlington I illagr
Opt KM M�n Sai 756-0771
For Valentine's Day
(Wed - Feb. 14th)
i RACK ROOM SHOES
worn
havetakt noul
the form
training games
in Arizona that sponsor teams m the (uttis
t lost revenues from a possible baseball strike
e w ith 1 loyd'sof London. rheMesaHoHoKams
os would be pnd the average income spring
rate
Copeland
Continued from page Ir.
I
I
I
GREENVILLE BUYERS MARKET - MEMORIAL DRIVE
10
Dozier to join Jackson in the majors?
Minnes la running back D.) Dozier, who batted .312 last
� M is thinking of pining Bo Jackson as
rt 1 riei is considering trying out foi
Mil New York Mets or Baltimore Orioles. He
awotski accepts candidate's apology
� ki who could retire from the National
.i Republican tor Congress, accepted an
ad r who compared the former Philadel-
niii i , pla IH1H' recognition to-thai of Hitler. �� �
i � r
Students take prizes instead of event
Fift) ! lorida schcnls offered a special NBA All-Star event at the
ami Arena Saturday to students who had perfect attendance tor one
but the plan h kfired when 26,244 students did not missa d
ool Officials were saved from overcrowding the arena, which
nly 15,00f) when thousands ol fhe students chose gifts offered by
f BA instead of attending the event.
Agassi captures Volvo Championships
ndre ' irp in his 1990 debut at the VolvoTennis,
m Francisco Vgassi, hitting blistering ground strokes from both
wept through his final three matches without losing a set. He
feated I odd W itsken 6 l. t1 3 in the final Sunday in one hour, tour
ites Agassi, who received around $100,000 tor showing up, also
n the12,400 first prize
Former quarterback gets new hip
Former Phoenix ardinalsquartcrback Neil I omax was doing well
iftei ' - ninutc operation to replace his left hip, his doctoi
.aid An eight year veteran, I omax retired Ian 16 and might go into
asting Lon should be able to walk, swim, ride a bicycle
d pla) goll and fennis, his doctor said.
, �'�' J.A IMIU1 rri, I i vlirwili.ii. ,l:� rl
S TAKE AN
go,being loseto home But,( oaeh I C �. Y �T�.D - A
(Stcele) thought there was some- t I Ii "
thing wrong with my grades I
but it was a mistake. �
M) high school ,oach .or I PRICES ON ENTIRE STOCK
some reason had told c "oachSteele �
I didn't have the grades to come �
here and play he added. We L
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Go Pirates!
changed coaches my senior year
ot high school and Coach Steele
found out I did have the grades
t. opeland admits that balanc-
ing school work and basketball in
college i an be a sticky situation.
The time I get to study is after
praVtkv. I'm tired then, and I have
to force myself to stav up. It's
pretty hard t Irades are impor-
tant to all players on the team and Jf
is the mam to us of the season. 3
According tot Opeland, there 3
aremanygoalsCoachSttvIe talked
about at the beginning of the sea- 3
son. But the significance was not 3
on athletics. g
"AH of us (the team) sat down
together and wrote some i;oals on
the board. These goals were to 3
win all otourgames, withempha- 3
sis on our home games. But the 3
mam goal was to keep everybody g�
academically eligible J?
Copeland has developed a s
positive attitude about reaching 3
the goals set .it the start of the Jt
season. He said: "A lot of the goals a
are being ai hieved. We're being B
realistk about ii btx ause we knew
wecouldn'ta hieveallof the goals.
We just wen tout and did our best.
that s what we'll continue to do
With emphasis n the aca-
demic world.opeland is aiming
tor a degree in industrial technol-
ogy. Me hopes to somedav be-
( ome a leader in his field of work.
"The job my major is going to
lead me into is supervision in the
market he said. "When 1 was
growing up, one of my hobbies
was when things would break
down, I would trv to put them
back together.
Before the big games, such as
Richmond or lames Madison, he
gets motivation from the captains
of the team.
"The captains will pump us
up about the game and tell us
what to do; we )ust go out and try
to do it he said. That fires us
up
During the game, Copeland
said things get physical, and no
mercv is shown toward the oppo-
nents.
"We take it right to them,
because that's what they've been
doing to us. We have to work on
our defense Copeland said. "We
figure our scoring will come, we
just need to pick it up on defense
No matter how big a player is,
OIK thing they cannot avoid is the
sixth man, the crowd.
"The crowd can sometimes
intimidate von a little bit, but then
you adjust to it he said. "Come
out and watch us plav, we'll give
you what you want to see
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is l he East Carolinian, February I � ,l,1,n
Lady Pirate soccer takes second in tourney
Hv oe Atkins and
Ann I otaro
pn i.tl to I hi- I a si i arolinian
i GriffithhhH tu i tn � ' ' � � � � pt bv I owi's .i istcd bv NU K issoi k iti �
' ' : - ! ! 11 I I I I' I I I i pi 11 hi I I ;
I i umerous mdooi occoi
� �
1 R women's soever club h.ilt ii '
I tola ksonville w ith 1, k -
il intu ipation of w inninc (hi -
nnual I iosta Indooi b tl
I S� hull r i ' I l
i ' i,i lo lie I md.l � l: I ' .iin I'tit
f:('l i" 0110 l.isl
� � topi I as A 1 oa i
( hampionship I i ' plavcd
! Hiring the w i eki -I Satur i
d.iv i onsisted of se m loams , thai
I ,MVp' ' � . ' S4�1k1 plan ofl
� nes t t he conclusion ot I
lav's pannes FCl ; record
wist i l which placed them in
,) third seated position behind u
� �� J V SI (. Iul
toin
w os and Barbai .i lea
Aith two eoa
i'w ith tc.il sb ! �. htiler, M �i i '

live ti man t bracket
Sunda consisted i 'I .i
Sunda ����!��
- i ,ii ti : ith 1 N i h.i; el ham
1 1111lub arriving on tinm Hul
the quu kh pat kod thou h i"
1 -fi .mm' Lewi ind ' �
ii l am ed IX I i ' ' ����
ils v. ith .i i al ea i
� �
the Vn I pack tor a
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Flowers K j
m
n �at sin
no Ml the m.i
w ith ,oi ei eption
mnt of ml
n final � � � ttle
: .ortmv : nalt
1 i en tin �
Vanoro's d widi
! th
itl i - U Ki - and

I the en tin
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Rend
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The East Carolinian
nntinued from page 1 b

� � the Pirat
. . .hronn �
len
� i'
" ; '
it w ilS �� .
-ikes cam� i �
ourt pr'ss causing 1 I� turn
� ' Mand conn erti�d thi �
� nt lead
tui halt and 1
- .�
tl -i stepped uy�
'ic kets. Ovi
� IS � � 1 ii Hind�
vent � pullin
. . .It:
�: '

er sti pot the vvav VN tl
- ; -� '
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18 The East Carolinian, February 13,1990
Lady Pirate soccer takes second in tourney
By Joe Atkins and
Ann Totaro
Special to The East Carolinian
The ECU women's soccer club
traveled lO laeksonville, N.C. with
great anticipation of winning the
first Annual Fiesta Indoor Soccer
Championship.
During the weekend, Satur-
day consisted of seven teams
J
competing for solid playoff stand-
ings. At the conclusion of
Saturday's games, ECU's record
was 4-1-1, which placed them in
a third seated position behind
Raleigh Club and NCSU Club re-
spectively.
Susan Lewos and Barbara
Schuler led ECU with two goals
each into an extremely competi-
tive tournament bracket.
Sunday consisted of a single
elimination tournament that sur-
prised everyone. All the matches
were played with an exception-
ally high amount of intensity.
In the semi-finals ECU battled
NCSU Club into a 0-0 tie which
was decided with penalty kicks.
Freshman Heather McKissock
and senior Ann Totaro cracked in
two goals for ECU, while goal-
keeper lennifer Berry stopped
three of the Wolfpacks most cru-
cial shots to edge ECU 2-0 into the
final against Raleigh Club.
Throughout the first half,
ECU's defense led by Berry, Kern
Griffiths and Christine Menne kept
the high Storing Raleigh team flat
on their backs
Three minutes into the second
half, Griffiths launched a pass to
McKissock who raced by the last
defender to rocket a blistering shot
bv the stunned Raleigh keeper.
ECU played a tough champion-
ship match despite Raleigh's two
goals that clinched the tournament
title.
"Our team was definitely
Stoked to win after a header from
junior forward Chris Pmsmore
explained Coach Stuart Frank.
During the first match of the
tournament, freshman forward
leanie Monagham fired a crossing
pass to Pmsmore who snapped a
header to the upper portion oi
NCSU's goal. This game was just
the first encounter with StateClub.
UNC-Chapel Hill Club forfeited
their first match against ECU due
to tardiness.
During Saturday's matches,
the highly skilled Raleigh Club
team was easily victorious over
Winston-Salem and the Unidas
teams. But they had great diffi-
culty slipping in one goal past
ECl" solid defense.
ECU quickly bounced back
into the Fiesta spirit by dominat-
ing Winston Salem. ECU led 1-0
throughout the match from a goal
by Susan Vanore. Then the Lady
Pirates managed to awake the
crowd with a last second header
bv Lewos assisted by McKissock.
Liter, ECU felt the physical fa-
tigue of numerous indoor soccer
matches.
Schuler could only score one
goal to tie Unidas B Team. But
ECU came together for one last
spurt to top the Unidas A Team 3-
0 with foalsby Schuler, Monaghm,
and Lewos.
Sunday's single elimination
games started with UNC-Chapel
Hill Club arriving on time. But
they quickly packed their bags
because Lewos and McKissock
advanced ECU into the semi-fi-
nals with a goal each.
Once again the Pirates met
the Wolfpack for a close match
that ended in overtime penalty
kicks. Even though Griffiths' and
Vanore's shots flowed wide,
ECU's goalkeeper spoiled the
Pack's attack. McKissock and
Totaro both fired in shots that
elated the entire Stadium.
"After Jenn (Berry) snatched
down that last penalty shot, 1 knew
it would take a major altercation
to stop our team's momentum
said assistant coach Joe Atkins.
The final match between ECU
and the Raleigh Club was consid-
ered by tar an excellent champi-
onship game.
Raleigh had combined mem-
bers of NC State and Carolina
Varsity Alumnus players. They
made their wav to the final with
Dukes
Continued from page 16
The second half the crowd
came alive for the Pirates, but
every time ECU brought them to
their feet, JMU silenced them by
hitting a bucket.
"It's tough to beat ECU here
said Dnesell, "I'm proud of our
ball club, it was a good team ef-
fort
The Dukes came out in a full
court press causing ECU to turn-
over the ball and converted them
into a seven point lead, early in
the second half, and the Pirates
quickly called time-out.
Hill then stepped up and hit
two big buckets. Overton tried to
go inside but hisshot was blocked
to Brown who was fouled and his
shot bounced around the rim and
finally went in, pulling them
within two with 12:54 to play.
JMU's lead teetered up and
down with ECU giving them a
battleeverystepoftheway. With
3:07 on the clock, Hill went in for
a lav-up and was fouled inten-
tionally. Alone on the foul line,
he converted both shots and ECU
retained possession of the ball.
Again it was Hill who Stepped
in, he banged down a three-
pointer decreasing the Duke lead
to two. The Pirates, led by a steal
from Brown, had a chance to take
the lead but couldn't hit and Irvin
then took the ball down the
middle for a short jumper and a
foul.
"I knew I was going to get
fouled said Irvin. "I just concen-
trated on making the basket
The Pirates were forced to foul
after a costly turnover with :05
left. Davis connected from the
chantvstnpeand ECU ran out of
time, losing by five.
The loss drops the Pirates to
5-6 in the CA A and 12-14 overall.
They will travel in Cameron In-
door Stadium tomorrow, to face
the fourth ranked Duke Blue
Devils in a non-conference match-
up.
They lost last year 95-46 and
Lose doesn't want to see that
happen again.
"I'm tired of going up there
and getting blown out he said.
"We just need to go up there and
shove it down their throats
By Ryck
Tanning ftvt
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Tom Jones
752 - 606
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strategvand frequent substitution.
Coach Frank and Atkins were
worried about fair pla mg time.
"We have so many talented
players, it was hard to please ev-
eryone said Frank. "Yeager,
Monaghm, and Schuler kept our
offense hammering on the oppo-
nents goal
Plagued with battle scars and
fatigue, ECU fell one goal behind
of capturing their first tournament
championship Leading scorers
McKissock and Lewos ended this
eventful weekend with threegoals
each.
Tournament stand-out Berrv
waved over 65 goals in eight
games. Totaro explained, "This
tournament brought out some
early rough spots within our play-
ing, now 1 think we've smoothed
them out
ECU will travel to Fayettewille
Feb. 18 and then return home to
play I nidasof lacksonvilleonFeb.
25 at 2:00 p.m
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Title
The East Carolinian, February 13, 1990
Description
East Carolina's student-run campus newspaper was first published in 1923 as the East Carolina Teachers College News (1923-1925). It has been re-named as The Teco Echo (1925, 1926-1952), East Carolinian (1952-1969), Fountainhead (1969-1979), and The East Carolinian (1969, 1979-present). It includes local, state, national, and international stories with a focus on campus events.
Date
February 13, 1990
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.725
Subject(s)
Spatial
Location of Original
University Archives
Rights
This item has been made available for use in research, teaching, and private study. Researchers are responsible for using these materials in accordance with Title 17 of the United States Code and any other applicable statutes. If you are the creator or copyright holder of this item and would like it removed, please contact us at als_digitalcollections@ecu.edu.
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