The East Carolinian, February 27, 1990

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(Bift uBt (Saraltman
Serving the 'Last Carolina campus community since 1925
Vol. 64 No. 15
Tuesday, February 27,1990
Greenville, North Carolina
Circulation 12,000
18 Pages
Senate hopeful visits PCMH neonatal unit
By Samantha Thompson
Mail Writer
Thirteenth District Attorney
Michael Easley, I domocratu
hopeful against Jessie Helms in
the U S nate race in ll'l(). met
with the Pitt County Memorial
Hospital president and toured the
neonatal unit Monday afternoon
fasley's two brother. Oft
ItHdy and Kevin fiasley. are in
volved in neonatal care at Pitt
County Memorial Hospital. After
a meeting with hospital president
Dave McRae, Bfloy toured the
neonatal unit with his brother! 10
learn moreabnut prenatal earrand
infant mortality
"Norm Carolina has the high
est infant mortality rate in the
country, and we need to learn more
on this issue Easley naid Trent
tal rare is the biggest problem m
this area
THeeott Isextremely high for
premature babies lor I three
pound, premature babv. it COSti
1360,000 to care for rhe larger the
baby, the less it costs
Easley also said ttted rug prob
lem is responsible for some ot the
Pitt schools
in weather
By Ginnv Robbins
infant mortality "People need to
understand how serious the drug
problem is Easley said. "Thee are
.tod iost for cocaine babies is seri-
Beetey, 19, said his main is-
sues during the campaign will
include infant mortality and the
drug issue, concerning education
and treatment for those addicted
In his campaign, Easley has
planned the strategy to let people
know his politics bv getting his
name out in Eastern North Caro-
lina, yet he wants recognition us-
ing his policies, not his name
The Southport, North Caro-
lina native is known in the 13th
Judicial District (Brunswick,
Bladen and Columbus counties)
for his work combating drug traf-
ficking in North Carolina.
"The drug dealers arc trying
to control the government in this
country Easley said. "It is an
indication that we need to fight
Easley has testified twice be-
fore subcommittees of the U.S.
Senate Foreign RclationsCommit-
teeregardingdrug trafficking from
South America.
In his district, Easley and his
staff have one of the highest drug
prosecution and conviction rates
in the state.
In January of this year, a man
was sentenced to prison for plot-
ting to kill Easlcy's family, Easley
and two law enforcement officers.
Easley said that he had put Lloyd
Strickland in jail in 1987 for drug
trafficking and Strickland later
contracted a man to kill him
The week ol Icb 25 to March
3 has been proclaimed Severe
Weather Awareness Week in
North (arotini bv i .ov fim Mar
The IChOOll In Pitt t ounty ire
planning to participate in a state
wide tofliado drill to test their
preparedness in ease ol lUCfl an
emergency The drill is set to be
executed on Wednesday, to com
cide with the recently proi laimed
Severe Weather Awareness Week
The drill will test the prepared
ness of students as well as school
According to Philip Williams.
WNCTTV meteorologist, severe
weather for the area begins In
March and continues through
June, leaving the door open lor
several kinds ot severe weather
One type ot levere we.u Met
that is ol special concern to people
in this area is the tornado. The Pitt
County area has seen its share of I
tornado's destructive winds. In
eluding the tornado that hit Pitt
County on March 28,1984, leaving
eight people kc,i and several
Sip Wrathcr, page 2
District Attorney and US Senate hopeful Michael Easly discusses the ntgh infant mortality rate in North Carolina with his brothers Drs.
Sandy (I) and Kevin (R) I asly at I'm County Memorial I lospital (Photo by Angela Pridgen � ECU Photo Lab)
Campus service assists student job-hunters
By Kimbcrly Brothers
SIM VV, �!
The ECU Career Planning and
Placement Service otters job hunt
tug assistance to students who are
graduating to the world ol work
and to those who are looking tor
summer and part-time jobs
The service's main concern is
helping graduating seniors make
the difficult "transition rromedu
cation to work" said Purney lames,
director of the office, Students ot
other classifications can also re
ccive assistance in finding sum
mer or part-tune jobs as well.
The service helps alleviate the
extra tune the )ob-findmg process
I.ikes bv having contacts with
potential employers as well as
having students prepare a resume
and recommendations ahead of
I lowever, much of the work
m finding . oh has to be done by
Students. The career office only
gives students suggestions and
direction by "working with them
and making them aware- ol the
career opportunities that.ire avail-
able lames continued.
According to lames. Career Placement's services
are "effective for those who choose
to use it The office registers 60
percent of the seniors each year,
and work wift 300to400alumni a
year who come back to be assisted
with i job change.
Also, it a student is interested
in finding employment in another
location, such as Williamsburg,
Va the career office will direct
them to a Career Planning and
Placement facility In that area
Counseling, an information
library containing occupational
literature, resume workshops and
interviewing tips are services the
office makes available to students.
To obtain this information and
assistance, students must register
with the service by filling out a
registration packet. For seniors, the
service suggests registering early
their last academic year. Those who
do not begin the job search until
now or wait until they graduate
may "miss a lot of opportunities
said James.
After registering, a student's
file, including a resume and rec-
ommendations, can be sent to
prospective employers that call the
Placement off ice. Studentscan also
request that the information be sent
to other prospective employers if
they provide the service with an
employers name and address .
Workshop dates and job list-
ings are mailed to students upon
registration. This way the career
office keeps them informed of the
Only registered students are
eligible to have interviews with
the recruiters who come to ECU
between October and April. The
employers also contact the career
office when looking for students
to fill I particular job opening,
James stated.
New companies come to ECU
to recruit students every year, just
as some recruiters stop coming to
the campus each year, said James.
James added that this year,
the service is "having the same
amount of recruiting as last year,
but the job offers are coming a
little slower because the economy
is uncertain right now
The career office "would like
to encourage people to take ad-
vantage of (its) services said
James. "Let (the office) assist them
in trying to make the transition
from education to work
At the University of North
Carolina at Chapel Hill, Easley
received his Bachelor of Arts de-
gree in Political Science in 1972. In
1976, he earned a law degree at
NorthCarolinaCentral University
of Law.
Easly's wife, Mary, is also an
attorney.They haveonechild who
is four-years-old.
Med School
joins national
honor society
By Susan Jernigan
Staff Writer
The FCU School of Medicine's
new honor society inducted 16
students, three residents and one
faculty member into Alpha Omega
Alpha, the nation's only medical
honor society on Feb. 27.
AOA at epted the ECU School
of Medicine as an affiliate in Janu-
ary of this year.
Comparable to the Phi Beta
Kappa honor society at the bacca-
laureate level, AOA was organ-
ized bv a student at the University
(if Illinois College ot Medicine to
promote professional responsibil-
ity and academic integrity.
Leo Hemkot! national presi-
dent ot AOA will present the new
charter to Dr. lames A. Hallock,
dean ot the School ot Medicine.
Hallock and a committee of
six ECU faculty, who are members
of AOA, petitioned the honor soci-
ety for a charter at FCU last year.
The proposal was coordinated by
Dr. James 1 Mathis, chairman and
professor ot psychiatric medicine.
According to Mathis the bene-
fits of being an AOA member in-
clude being distinguished as a
persondevoted to academic excel-
lence and having the opportunity
to receive national scholarships.
Mathis also said all students will
profit from programs sponsored
by the society.
"AOA helps medical students
by opening doors for them said
Each student-run chapter
elects membersas students, gradu-
ates or faculty of affiliated schools.
The medical students are
elected from the third and fourth-
vear classes. However, the mem-
bers chosen from each class can-
not exceed In percent of the num-
ber expected to graduate.
The ECU'S chapter of AOA
has been designated as "Delta of
North Carolina
SETA constitution
passed by SGA
Teaching Fellows
Front row: (L to R) Teresa Freman (Fr), Pamela Moore (Soph), Teresa Mullen (Soph), Donna Woods
(Soph.) Back row. (L to R) Betsy Miller (Fresh), State Rep Howard Chapin, Susan Hu (Soph). Keith
Webb (Jr.), Jada Tew (Soph(Photo by Angela Phdoan � ECU Photo Lab)
By Samantha Thompson
Suff Writer
The Constitution of the Stu-
dents for the Ethical Treatment of
Animals(SETA) was finally passed
through the Student Government
Associationin Monday afternoon's
l.ast semester the group was
denied approval of their
constitution because the legisla-
ture was not sure if the group was
socially or politically active. The
body motioned for an investiga-
tion of the group's activities con-
cerning a stolen video. SETA was
recently found innocent of all
charges followingan investigation
by Attorney General Brian Stevens.
Some members of the legisla-
ture opposed Monday's approval
of the constitution, still question-
ing whether the group is a social
action group. Speaker of the House
Bob Landry temporarily stepped
down as speaker to debate the
Landry said that the "key to
the whole issue" was in the pre-
amble of the SETA'S constitution.
Landry referred to the statement
how individual humans can
change their actions to benefi t other
animals Landry said this would
classify SETA as a social action
group, and therefore they should
not be SGA funded, Landry said.
The bylaws of the SGA
constitution state that a social or
political action organization can-
not be funded by the SGA.
Other members of the body
said that the group's intent was to
educate the public, since the pre-
amble also states that SETA "is a
humane education organization
See SGA, page 7
Budget cuts �
they're bad, but they
could be worse
State and Nation8
Ortega loses elec-
tions in Nicaragua
Are you a chronic
comma-splicer, or are
your modifiers dangling?
Check out the Writing
Pirates steal double-
header from Virgina's
The Entertainer
Special monthly

2 The East Carolinian, February 27,1990
ECU Briefs
Greenvile and ECU set to host N.C.
Special Olympics in 1991 and 1992
AMondav news conference to announce plans for the 1991 and
1992 North Carolina Special Olympics was held at the Willis Building
(Regional Development Institute' at ECU At the news conference,
Dave Lennox, the executive director ol the Special Olympics, along
with ECUofficialsandGreenville Mayoi uu lonkmsdiscussed why
Greenville was chosen as the site foi the games ami the economic
impact the games will have on the city ol Greenville. Hie Summer
Games will involve more than 2,000 athletes, 500 coaches and ,IXX)
volunteers and isoneol the largest annual athletic competitions held in
North Carolina.
ECU Nursing School offers screening
ECU nursmg student ad i.uulh w ill be doing health screening .it
the two restaurant locations ol Wend s ol Greenville Free blood
pressure tests height and w enlit anah sis ision s nening. health risk
appraisals, counseling and othei information will be provided b
nurses from I 1 a m. to 2 p m on I uesday ad Wednesday I he restau-
rants have agreed todonate o percent v t their sales during those hours
to the School ot Nursmg
HSL shows off high-tech simulators
Computers, interactive video machines and related high tech de-
vices will be demonstrated lucsda) and Wednesday from 2 to 5 p.m.
at the ECU Health Sciences 1 ibran in the Brod) Medical Sciences
Building. The event is being held to acquaint students faculty and
health professionals with the wide array ol computer software and
high-technology equipment being used in the library At2p.m Mr I eo
Waivers, assistant professor ol medicine at E( 1 . will discuss how
medical instructors combine intera tive ideoand computer programs
to simulate real lite work experien� e in the i lassroom.
National Campus Clips
USC passes policy on homosexuals
On Feb. 7, the Student Senate at the 1 niversity of South Carolina
passed a resolution that gives homosexuals the same rights as other
minorities Ibis will make a statement that I S is against discrimina-
tion based on sexual orientation said Vlanish Shrivastava, a Senate
Minority Affairs i ommittec nun er I he resolution actually extends
the Student Senate's equal opportunity (lauseconcerning minorities to
all people regardless ol sexual tendero ies 1 S President lames l fold-
erman and the ISC board ol rrustees are to study the resolution for
final approval.
ASU arrests Batman on drug charges
On Feb. 13, Boonc police officers arrested Dr George Alexander
Batman ran English kx Appalachian State! niversity on drug
charges. The charges follow an undeft ov cr i
Avery county law enforcement offi ials ai
selling oi marijuana, batman who re eived a do toral degree from the
University of SouthC arolina, start J t k lung, at ASI in 1987. batman,
who has been placed under a $20 secured bond, will go to district
court-chi March 5, and ould ha furtl r disciplinary
with the university.
Greenville considers zoning issues
eration b Watauga and
iiu hide possession and
actions to deal
Forum discusses wages at UNC-CH
A forum including graduate students, state legislators and univer
sitv administrators discussed raising .�: iduate teaching assistants'
wagesatl NC-( 11 last ruesday 1 � tipends are among the lowest
in the country, and it is not enough to live in Chapel I hll, said C indy
Hahamovitch, the president ofradtiate Students United. "Low
stipends and lackol benefits proli �ng the time it takes to earn a degree
she said A speech and communications graduate student, Sibby
Anderson stated the graduate students teach many courses and have a
lot of responsibilities at UN( c 11 Provost Dennis O'Connor said the
university was gome, through a financial t risis ami that the Committee
on Instructional Personnel made the de isions on how much money to
put into professors'salaries nd I As.
Compiled bv Valerie "ouloumbadjian
By Elizabeth Moore
Staff Writer
A large crowd at I'uesdav s
Planning and Zoning Commissu mi
meeting applauded when I eroy
Cherry withdrew his request to
reone two tracts of land
Cherry, owner of Pitt Proper
ties Inc withdrew his request to
reone one tract ol land located of!
the northern right-of way of
County I lome Road and the other
tract west ot Camelot subdivision
no south of the Ranter's Walk
The request was to
rezone more than 38 acres from
residential and agricultural zon
mg to single family and high
density residential
Residents of Camelot v heirs
Oaks and Planter's Walk subdri i
sions opposed the request saying
that re zoning would allow devel
opment of approximately 300
homes in an area which could not
accommodate that amount of
Cherry withdrew his request
others) muted 1 hctornadocai ved
a path of destruction from Ayden
to Simpson
According to Williams, in svl
the area faced 24 tornadoes, twi e
the normal a erage Pitt . ounty
was under wat hjusta few months
ago. while ohnston County hail a
tornado watt h and warning only
last week
Williams stresses the impor
tanceof the public's awareness (�t
the significant difference betw een
a weather watch and a weather
warning 1 or example, a tornado
watch means the possibility ol a
tornado exists, that is. weather
conditionsare such that they could
spawn a tornado. 'About 40 per
centol watt hesaren't needed.but
it's better to be sate than sorry
Williams says
A tomado warning on the
other hand, is issued when a tor
rrado ha been spotted by die
public or when one is wdu a ted on
I here are several signs to look
tot in the event ol a coming tor
nado. Williams said Main
people's ears may pop vine to the
rapid pressure change, and many
mas hear what resembles the
sound ot a tram approaching.
According to Williams, 'hail is a
pretty good sign ol a tornado
According to Williams the
biggest mi sci incept ion ot tornado
whin Commission Chairman
Steve blades suggested his
request be re submitted as a
planned unit development which
would give the otv more control
m future development ol the area
I he i ommission also ap
proved a preliminary plat ot an
apartment complex south ol
rezone a 1.37-acre tract in the Bell's
fork area from Office and Institu-
tional (O&I) to Commercial Shop
ping (CSV
Bruce Frve, chairman ot the
subcommittee studying the med i
cal district, recommended that
therebenorezoningof any land in
that area until an outlying ol tu
Brownlea Drive and north ol tuns plans can bo submitted by
I ourth Street 1 his would enable Pittountv Memorial 1 lospital.
Wesley Commons developers to An amendment request by
begin construction Eileen and Howard Shokler al
The proposed thoroughfare lowing "bed and breakfast inns'
plan as it affe ts Brownlea 1 Hive to bo placed in residential neigh
was an issue atl.ii ked In Mu hael borhoods was accepted
i able, president ol the I Iniversity
Neighborhood Association He
said the thoroughfare would ere
ate unwanted noise and trattu in
the neighborhood and become a
safety hazard to the students of
Wahl oates i al 5 hool
It w as ot ommended that the
hoard approve the preliminary
plat, but refrain from making a
de ision on the proposed
brow nlea ! )rive extension
The commission denied a
request by I 'on Southeiland to
t ontinued from page l
The bed and breakfast inns
meet the requirements ol the
commission and would appear
before the board ol Adjustment to
receive a special use permit.
In other busines th�- plai
ning board a cepted preliminary
plats in ommunity Squan n
South Square onN.l I ligh wa .
11 A preliminary plat of
ney Square was i
developers to n
play ground
Ihe commissi n lenied i
quests by Spruill ti rez mi
aero tr,n t oi land south ol
tonsburgRoad from Ml � I '�'
? It de lined to n i : '
tract from Ml: " � � M I
? 29 acre tra I from MS I '�'
I he: I � '
trom I onn Hemb I
le have is opening tin
indow s ot a lioie-e t
equalize the pie- sun i reated bv
ihe coming tornado Williams
stresses not to open windows in
. i � ! i tornado because ot the
dangei in getting lose to win
dow - Iu h . ould shatter under
the ton e ot the w inds
I ipsto remember are to get to
the l( west level ot a building, lie
� i . � � Iraw y �ur knees up
undei vou andov er the ba( k ol
v our head w ith youi hands.
I ornadi ies are not theonly tl i
pose.i bv se ere weather accord
ing to Williams 1 here are also
i ere thunderstorms William
said that thunderstorms can pro
ducegustsof wind over 100 mile
per hour I here are, en an a i r
age. 50 thunderstorm day
North i an lina
'Direc tor of Ad i v rt ising
James KJ. McKee
Advertising $($presentat
11 fes
(iuy J. Harvey
Shay Sitiinger
Adam T. Hlankenship
Phillip V.ope
kellev O'Connor
per column inch
National Rate$5.75
Open Rate$4.95
Local Open Rate$4.75
Hulk & Frequtno Contract
Discounts Available
business Hours:
Phone: . . .
londa - l-rida
757-6366 10:00-5:00 pm
Crime Report
ECU Safety officers assist Greenville
police officers in hit and run incident
February 22
1205- Officers removed three bicy Ies from the railing ol Aycock
Residence Hall at the request of the dorm director.
2344- Officer issued two slate nations tor underage possession of
FeJ?ryary 23
0358- Officers dispatched to Ay ock in reference to an unknown
distubance that turned out to be a female trespasser.
1611- Officer responded to ones Resident e I tail in reference to a
reported larceny from a vehicle.
1938- Officer responded to Fletcher Residence I all in reference to
a subject stuck in the elevator. Subject treed from theelevalor.
22- Officers responded to C iarrett Residen e I lall in reference to
a subject reported to be in possession ol a knife.
February 24
0142- Officers assisted Greenville Police Department officer on
Fifth & larding on hit and run that resulted in a power outage of the
same location.
0206- An injured non-student .it Tyler Residence Hall was trans-
ported to Pitt Community Memorial I lospital by a rescue unit.
072- Officer responded to a breaking and entering of an auto at
Belk Residence Hall.
1341 - Officer responded east ot Sott Residence fall in reference to
a hit and run reported
1936-Officers responded to the area ot I harIes HI vd and adjoining
campus property in reference to a suspicious male and female in the
area. Subjects were gone upon arrival.
2020-Officer responded toMendenhall Student enter in reference
toa water leak in the ceil ingot the billiard room Cause by clogged drain
in the Snack Bar
Eebniary 23
0333- Officers checked out at Fletcher Residence Hall in reference
to two unescorted males One subject was banned for second degree
trespassing and the other subject received a campus citation.
2000- Officer served a criminal summons on a student in Jones
Residence Hall for writing worthless checks
2040- Officers assisted a rescue unit with a subject at Memorial
Gym. The student had hurt his arm and was transported by rescue to
PCMH emergency room.
The Crime Report is taken from official ECU Public Safety logs
at 5:00
Here is what just one busi-
ness leader had to sav about
civilian career opportunities foi
Army alumni:
Military experience
provides many bene-
fits for. .graduates
that ultimately make:
them worthwhile candidates for
industrv. I encourage employers
to seriously consider.
and to employ these
yountf people .is we
do at Honeywell.
I )r. James J. Reiner
Chairman and Chief Executive
Officer Honeywell
Today, more than evei
before, employers are looking foi
the skills and personal qualities
brought to the marketplace by
Army-trained individuals.
So, let the Army help you
put power in your resume. For
more information, see vour local
Army Recruiter today.
SFC Don W. Wood
Best Used Tires830-9579
Carolina Pregnancy Center355-3473
Carolina TelephoneI-800-682-5670
Catholic Newman Center757-3760
Central Book & News756-7177
Council Travel286-4664
Dapper Dan's752-1750
Gordon's Golf & Ski756-1003
Hair Loft355-5980
Kingston Place758-5393
Mad Hatter758-2306
New Image Weight Loss756-9558
Overton's Sports355-7600
Parrot Canvas752-8435
Rack Room355-2519
Raleigh Women's Health832-0535
Real Crisis758-0080
Research Information1-800-331-0222
Ringgold Towers752-2865
School Of Medicine551-2980
Southern Eyes355-7695
Student Union757-4715
Travel Associates756-8240
Triangle Women's Health1-800-433-2930

The hast Carolinian, February 27,1990 3

ECU Faculty Senate discusses enrollment drop
By av Ha vert v
Stall Writer
Ik u'ot tht� mm crsil .iti' 11ini!
pnlicationsto ! i 1 till from
� and graduate student admissions V,IK' university rhese meetings
I t-vpoi t thai total cnrollmenl will s,unv '( l "s diverse program of
increase for fall IWO. according ferings and the possibilities lor
t.( m :� I- i,�? ��i il 111 academic achievement.
cv.1 si a uit Senate con ' awn.
verted for its sixth meeting of the Eaktn also reiterated EC1 s Vice chancellor foT Academk
academic year on Feb 20. plan to increase standards foi flairs, Di Marlenc Springer re
Chancellor Richard R. Eakin admission to th nrhool even ported on ECU's search for a li
reported on the Feb 9 meeting ol though there is ,i det line in appli brary dire tor and a dean for the
the Board of Governors At the ��'s To be successful, we need SchoolofArts
meeting, I V system presidenl to redouble our efforts to recruit Springet Is reported that a
D Spangler stated that a sys quality students task foreeshottld be established to
lr.m . I I III r lliv-io; irivi�tl li'ok .it till' 'l Pl'i 'I t II 111 t li's of
is ni uiilr pl.inniiii; I'ltort was ,v l rcprvMni.iuvi s�in vimi i i
,��, i , i , (11 ( 1 atoma iii nlr.ul!tion�il liuirnts .il Ml
neeucu to injure tho Nstrni s In in, sunoiiiiiiini, s nH�i i ins
, , nut Hitrktm R liiih nil( r�nm� I lir n r i h.UH rllor lx'llt' is
lure sin i i'ss in ,u ,kii 'Hid s I hr I O .mil l i.ui . n i n
universities comprising I N will borotodrawstuden! lotheGreen
he required fo rev iew and possi
b! revise iheir missions in order
to insure that the l nivcrsity ol
Ntrth arolina will be positioned
ti' deal uitli the new challenges
t,u nilhit;heredni thei lose
ol this , enturv and the beginning
ol the 21 sicnttirv, .).ordinc to
! .iklll
Eakin also annoum ed
E I has been awarded $
forcampuslighfjngimpi ents
and .i lotal ol $h00,0fKl tir i apital
impriemeiits repairs anil rcno
vations tins is M percent ol the
total budgeted for the entire sys
Spangler also mended
II f.M its lie; � men! in
� idnatu mi rate ol fo tball pla
ers This 62 percent �'
1983 freshman football i la
dted undei the six ear plan
� ii i reported on tl
lecreas. I i lications t, ' rl
( ir, 'Im.i unu ersitii : re.)
ted in the i
traditional applu ants ba an k
the shai p rv.ltii lion in tht -
i ii lina fn �m lW9 to lw i hi
di litv in the muni i
,� i i i i i'� s will pel
through lv,ul whi n
� � � ,th t ' eradnati
at 18-year old campus residents
An example would be a change in
business office hours to accommo-
date those students who work If
ereated this task force would .id
vise the administration of any
changes thai should be imple-
mented to aid nontradttional stu
Dr. John C. Moskop reported
to the Faculty Senate on the Fac
ultv Assembly meeting held on
Feb. 16. At this meeting Spangler
reported that N.C. high school
students were enrolling in more
math, science and Fnglish courses
because of stricter admissions stan
dards of universities.
Dr. Pat Bizzaro, director ol
Writing Across the Curriculum,
reported hiscommithv'sfindings
The Writing Across the (urn- u
lum (WA( I committee began
studying It U students' writing
abilities m 1986. bv 1987 the Writ
ing (enter Steering Committci
found that "over a four year pe
nod. nearly 40 percent of all in
coming treshmen were unable to
See Faculty, page 7
LONDON �"$510
Cousteau member speaks
, �
� � n
� al
� i �
I tilth St.
,rc� n illc N( 2785H
757- (.it
' -I'l'ii
(latholic Student ('enter
Feb. 2Sth at 5:30 pm Biology Bldg. Km 103
I or More Information about programs, sponsored l the Newman
(outer, call or n isit the center. New man is open to ;�ll students
rinih from S:3(l am - 11 :M pm
11. Paul aeth, ('hapiain and anipus Minister
The Mess
IntroducingMessageLineu From CarolinaTelcphone.
Hiere in .1 better wa) & gel the messa! Messa&'l im list s computerized equipmenl al
our central office to turn your telephone into a 24 houi a da personal messafS center lor as
ltk' as $4.95 per month And it you have roommates vou can each have your own voice
mailbox for complete privacy
MessageLine automatically answers your calls il vim can'l with your personal greeting
which encourages callers to leave a complete and detailed message. Plus, your messages awe time
and date stamped and can be retrieved from any touc h lone phone.
To order MessaiH'l-ine or get more information. ;tll I HtMI-682 5670 VbullGet I he Message!
Oops, We goofed! The CJ'a Restaurant advertisement in
the Feb. 22, 1990 issue of The F.ast Carolinian was to have
expiration dates on both eoupons for 3-1Ml.
Sorry for anv inconvenience!
Ta�es not included Restrictions apply One
3s available WorKStuoV Abfoaa
programs Int1 Student ID' EURAILPASSES
FREE Student Travel Catalogl
Council Travel
703 N.nth Street Soite B2
Durham NC 27705
Gordon's Golf & Ski Shop
End of the Season Ski Sale!
Ski A�par,l30 - 50 OFF
(Includes jackets, suits, powder pants, stretch pants, ski sweaters
All Warm - lps50 MFF
(ladies & Men's)
AH Ski A Boots20 - 40' OFF
(Nordics, Salomon, Rossignol, K2 Dynastar, Head)
Skvr T-Necks$ 16.95
(All Colors available)
Mon - Thors 10 - 7 pm
I ri. 10-9pm
Sat. - 6 pm
Give the Gifl of 1 itc
The ECU School of Medicine is holding its
Spring Blood Drive on
Mon March 12 from 1 - 6 pm .
On the 2nd floor of the Brod Building
Donors as well as volunteers to help
with the blood drive are needed
To Make a Donor appointmenl or
to volunteer to help please
call 551-2980
Moeogiml ino SSS
Carotna Telephone
15 off any Swimwear
l must present coupon expires March 15, 1990
Im ib tmm MB MB OB mm bb �� �� �� �� �� �� �� �� �� mm mm ��� �"� "�" ,mm mm mm

(She Safit Olaroltntan
David Herring, General Manager
Low Martin, Editor
James F.J. McKee, Director of Advertising
Joseph L. Jenkins Jr Noes Etfttor
Adam Cornelius, Asst. News Editor
Caroline Cusick, Features Editor
John Tucker, Asst. feature Editor
Miciiaei Martin, Sport Editor
Thomas H. Barry VI, Asst. Sport Editor
Carrie Armstrong, Entertainment Editor
Scott Maxwell, Satire Editor
Pi IONG LUONG, Credit Manager
Stuart Rosner, Business Manager
Pamela Cope, Ad Tech Supervisor
MATTHEW RiCHTER, Circulation Manager
TRACY WEED, Production Manager
STEVE REID, Staff Illustrator
CHARLES Willinc.HAM, Darkroom Technician
BETH LUITON, Secretary
The Last Carolinian has been serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925, with primary emphasis on in
formation most directly affecting ECU students. It is published twice weekly, with a circulation of 12,000. The East
Carolinian reserves the right to refuse or discontinue any advertisements that discriminate on the basis of age, sex,
creed or national origin The East Carolinian welcomes letters expressing all points of view. For purposes of decency
and brevity, The East Carolinian reserves the right to edit any letter for publication. Letters should he sent to The Hast
Carolinian. Publications Bide . ECU. Greenville, NC, 2784; or call us at (919) 757-6366.
Page 4, Tuesday, February 27,1990
The budget cuts could be worse
Well, there may not be an edition of
The East Carolinian on Thursday. Why? Be-
cause we all will be at home with pneumo-
nia after working all day in sub zero tem-
peratures. Like many buildings on campus,
The Publications Building has suffered front
those all-too-familiar budget cuts.
AsChancellor Eakin announced sev-
eral weeks ago, one route to reducing costs
is to turndown thermostats in the buildings
across campus. With the unseasonably warm
weather, we haven't felt that cutback until
now. With thecold weather returning, over-
coats in the classrooms were apopular sight
In addition to utility conservation,
ECU has seen, and will continue to experi-
ence, a hiring freeze and a 5 percent across-
the-board reduction in operating budgets
� office and classroom supplies, communi-
cation and equipment.
But compared to some ot the other
universities in the UNC System, East Caro-
lina doesn't have it so bad. NC. State has
reported a number of faculty layoffs. NCSU,
North Carolina's largest university, has even
been forced to cancel certain sections of
classes. Since these cutbacks were initiated
at the beginning of the semester, State's li-
brary has suffered, too. Two entrances to the
library were recently closed, and a hiring
freeze for library workers has forced the
university to reduce library hours
UNC -Chapel 1 fill has been affected,
but apparently not as badly as State. Like
ECU, Carolina has cut back in supplies and
turned down thermostats.
Nc economic cuts could be condu-
cive to a quality educational system. But it's
not as bad as it could be. For now, let s keep
hoping that the UNC System universities
will be able to cope with the cutbacks, and
that the only chill is in the classrooms, not in
the quality oi our education.
3WD6-tT CVT$ 410.
Nuclear industry's darkest side
By Nathaniel Mead Columnist
When people speak of
radiation's harmful effects, they're
usually referring to the effects ot
ionizing radiation, such asgamma
ravs, which carry so much energy
that they can rip electrons from
atoms and molecules, converting
them to charged ions. As the most
prominent aspect of nuclear fall-
out, gamma ras are ionizing
radiation of very high energy and
deep penetrating ability Such
strong terms ol radiation can be
quite destructive to living cells.
sometimes causing cancer, birth
defects, and other serious prob-
Most people assume that
radiation's hazards are a matter ol
dosage - that only high doses ot
ionizing radiation will harm liv-
ing systems. But oven low doses
of ionizing radiation can be detri-
mental as long as enough time is
allowed tor exposure. In other
weirds, the dosage is cumulative
and the damage depends on the
amount ot radiation interacting
with living tissue over time. ohn
V Gorman, M.D Ph.D. (in nu-
clear-physical chemistry), Profes-
sor Emeritusol Medical Physicsat
the University of California, says
that the longer the radiation expo-
sure, the smaller the dose needed
to do damage. His conclusions
are confirmed by research recently
completed at the Canadian Atomic
Energy Laboratories.
From 1965 to 1972, Gofman
served as associate director of the
Lawrence l.ivermore Radiation
Laboratory, where he conducted
research on cancer and chrome
somes until the Atomic Energy
Commission ended his work The
reason: Gofman had argued at an
AFC meeting that the estimates
on the cancer risks oi radiation
exposure had been underesti-
mated bv tenfold. Since his depar-
ture from the AFC, Gofman has
lectured nationwide on the many
dangers cf nuclear power dan-
gers which he believes are clearly
on the rise
This view seems right on tar-
get. Mounting evidence indicates
that nuclear power "mishaps" all
over the I Inited States arc having
lethal effects, most of which have
been difficult to assess For ex-
ample, in the summer of 1982, an
intense cloud ol radiation was
released from the Pilgrim reactor
at Plymouth Massachusetts This
event was subsequently linked
with high leukemia rates among
inhabitants ot the five towns
around the Plymouth plant
Compared to the state leukemia
rates these towns showed a 79
percent higher rate tor males and
59percent higher rate tor females.
The same study found that
infant deaths per 1 ,iKK) live births
had increased significantly as well
within a vear of the accident the
largest increase ir17 years Other
rtjCarchtSuggestwhe possibility
oi similar consequences tor areas
surrounding other nuclear power
plants and atomic bomb-testing
sites in the United States, Nobel
Prize winner Pr Linus Pauling
has forecast that the testing of
nuclear weapons will ulti-
mately produce about one million
seriously defective children and
about two million embryonic and
neonatal detects
Many people seem to shrug
off Chernobvl and Three Mile Is-
land as mere flukes, unlikely to
occur again in the near future. But
there is good reason to think oth-
erwise. Since Three Mile Island.
more than 23,000 nuclear power
"mishaps" have been recorded,
though most have gone unpub-
licized. In 1986, there were more
than 3,000 reported incidents
up 24 percent since !gs4. The
West c ierman weekly Der Spiegel,
which had published 4S of the
more than 250 secret nuclear re i
tor accident reports compiled I .
the International Atomi Encrj
Agency, offered this chilling i
elusion Humanity has beei
ting on a powderkegas a result
reliance on the 'peaceful' ti-
the atom
I re ently inter iew ed
Gofman on the subje t of rad
the gas that is seeping into An i
Can homes Pid he s4 e ra I
maji r publii health hazai I
answer wasastounding the ���. I
radon issue is being � I by I
government and i .
to "deflect" publi attenti - I
the more serious pr. f
nuclear waste disposal, Iran :
tation ot radioa live ma
management ol nu lear :
plants, food irradiation ai d
contro ersial nut lea r i
Gofman sees nuclear powi I
dangerous and indeed sui : i!
way to till the energj I
wonder he has achievi
guiar distinction of being br u
"beyond the pale ot re �
communication" bv th
power industry
In the wake of the i
nightmare at Chernobyl
1986, radioactive gases u i
tides were released o i
of several weeks, forming
which dritted over most ot I
northern hemisphere
high levels oi radioactivity
European countries and evi i
the United States and apan
world was suddenly shako:
the bittersweet realization
nuclearpoweranywhereisii I
nuclear power every where (
nohvl-contaminated clouds I
down radioactive parti les �.
then either affected humans h
animals directly or entered the soil
hence the food chain Alth
widespread monitoring of radi
activity took place in the m
that followed, few standards w i
See Nuclear, page 5
To the Editor
Romanian protester suffers under Ceausescu regime
. To the editor:
There have been repeated
demonstrations in Romania
against the Ceausescu regime, but
the world learned hardly anything
about it. The protests were bru-
tally suppressed. The correspon-
dent met a man who participated
in the unrest in Western Romania
in 1987:
Karoly Bikfalvi, 26, arrested
in 1987 after the student demon-
strations in Brasov. Sentenced to
25 years in jail. Released on Dec
27,1989. Special marks: Morbidly
thin, left arm and left leg burned.
right index finger roughly sewn
together, incisors are missing.
Possessions: 50 Lei (about 6 dol-
lars). The clothes he is wearing
don't belong to him. Address:
none, unemployed. Condition:
Suffers from panic-stricken spells
of fear.
Karoly Bikfalvi started crying
during the conversation in Sibiu
because he is finally allowed to
speak Hungarian and because he
still is able to after so many years.
Fie had come to the University of
Brasov from an orphanage, stud-
ied architecture there, and helped
organize the demonstrations in
1987. Almost no news of theevents
in Brasov in 1987 trickled through.
The world didn't know that the
planned rebellion was intended to
take place with the help of stu-
dents and workers in five cities: in
Brasov, Temcsvar, Cluj, Tirgu
Mures and jassy. The police suc-
ceeded in stopping the rebellion in
the other four cities before it really
got started.
But in Brasov the security
forces were no match for the
roughly 3(XX) demonstrators. Then
the troops of the notorious Securi-
tate came and shot into the crowd.
About 380 people were arrested.
The Hungarian Ferenc Tolnay, a
student from Cluj, was shot to
Says Karoly Bikfalvi: "Then the
tortures started. They put cotton
wool that had been drained in gas
onto my arm and leg and burned
them They slammed an iron door
onto my finger which almost tore
off two limbs. The finger was
roughly sewn together. They
started to pull out all our teeth.
They didn't let us sleep.
"It continued like that until
they put together a phony indict-
ment which stated that we formed
a conspiracy against the country
of Romania and that we were
going to add the northeastern part
of Romania to Hungary. But
a mong the 3M a rrested there were
only six Hungarians; everybody
else was Romanian. We didn't
have anv political intentions at
all, we only didn't want to be
hungry any more and we w.v ted
something to wear
That was a dream in Roma-
nia which was impossible to reach.
The ship for the students
consisted of 800 Lei (about 80
dollars), but 300 went for food
and with the remaining money
the professors had to be bribed to
pass theexams. During the breaks,
many students earned some
pocket-money by unloading rail-
road cars so that they would get
along. After the tortures the sen-
tencing was announced: 25 years
of tough jail.
The Council for the National
Salvation in Bucharest decided
on Dec. 23 to tree all political pris-
oners. But the prison guards in
Aiud near Sibiu still believed in
the turn of events. The prisoners
were freed by the army only on
Dec. 27. The guards fled.
Now Karoly Bikfalvi wanders
around Sibiu, and he is scared. His
former friends still are afraid to
help him. He doesn't want to res-
ume his studies. He doesn't even
know if this would be possible at
all. But he doesn't want to any-
way. He wants to get a job to get
his own home after being in an
orphanage, dorm and jail. He also
doesn't know if he will find work,
and he doesn't dare to look for
any. In his ID-card there are the
letters "BK" which mark him as a
particularly dangerous political
prisoner. Karoly only knows one
thing. Fornowhecan'tanddoesn't
want to live in Romania, regard-
less of what the developments are
going to be. He can't stand the
panic-stricken fear any more. He
wants to go to Hungary.
Buthedoesn'tdaretogo there
on a relief convoy, because the
people might get into trouble at a
check-point because of him. He
doesn't have the money for going
by tram I le is afraid to cross the
border illegally, and he is con-
cerned it he isgoing to be accepted
at all. But he is going to try any-
Markus Fuchs
Student looks
for compassion
in journalism
To the editor
"Earn BIG BUCKS and be the
talk oi the town Last Thursday
I noticed this ad in your paper for
a new cartoonist.
In fall 1985, a new comic strip
appeared in The East Carolinian.
The artists had their objectives
clearly in mind popularity, beer,
monev and sex.
The strip was by art students
for art students. Totally different
collage, clip art, mixed media. The
humor was oblique. Characters
were unpredictable (tender yet
cruel). Violence, disease an
mental illness were presented in a
crowd pleasing, light-hearted
manner.and sex wassubtlv wovei
in to give tang.
People loved it or hated it s
true-blue artists, the cartoonists
naturally viewed both praise and
persecution as favorable respon si
to their strip specifically tailored
to offend sensibilities
Time passed one artist got
bored ami quit the strip. The other
pursued it zealously until he
graduated. A year later, this one
got saved, (vou know he ac-
cepted lesusas his Lord and u
lor), and feels a great deal of re
morse about making light of such
serious issues.
To anyone 1 offended with my
comic strip, 1 admit I was blind
1 am sorry. I look back on what
1 did for The East Carolinian the
same way 1 look on many things 1
see in The East Carolinian today
and ask where's the compassion1
Where's the love?
David Lee Cherry
Graduate Student �
Art Department

The East Carolinian, February 27,1990 5
Working on a personal level enhances the job
By Dinah Eng
t.anncll News Service
If a woman's crowning glory
is her hair there's no treasure more
valued than a hk hairdresser.
Mine is named Jennifer Mal-
irtowski, and I'd fly anywhere to
have her i ut m hair As a matter
ot tact, that's what I do.
Jennifer works in a Rochester
Hills, Mich salon lor the live
vears I lu ed in I Vtroit. she sham-
pooed, cut anil blow-dried my
hair Each time she moved to a
new salon. I moved with her.
I onl) go to someone tor hair
cuts four or five times a sear, but
there's something shghtlv nerve-
racking about letting a stranger
Continued from page 4
in place to govern the timing of
restrictions to be applied to the
sales,md i onsumptionoflivestock
and vegetable produce Asa re-
sult, unknown quantities of the
American food supply may have
been affex ted.
Most ot us have assumed that
tangible health effects from the
Chernobyl fallout were confined
to the Ukraine, Scandinavia and
central and southern Europe,
where the fallout was heaviest,
with diminishing impact relative
to distance from the plant But
some resean It suggests a differ-
ent picture 1 rnest Sternglass,
Professor Emeritus of Radiologi-
cal Physics at the University of
Pittsburgh, told me this past week-
end thai its effects also extended
to the I Inited States, a possibility
that has been considered ex-
Iremel) remote until now.
Sternglass has long argued
thai verj low doses of radiation
can destroy cell membranes and
cripple hormonal and immune
system functions, and that low
d �Ses of fallout can do almost as
muchharm vci time as substan
liallv gnatd uosCSRb,pJor& that
the high doses of fallout that hit
Poland caused a largedrop in birth
rates prompted Stcrnglass's con-
cern tor the I Inited States. I ie ex-
amined the American vital statis-
tics to check for impa tsfrom what
most considered to be inconse-
quential residual radiation from
the v Ihemobj 1 a i ident.
Sternglass found that there
were at least forte thousand more
human deaths than normal in the
I Inited States in the eight months
after the arrival of the v "hernohyl
cloud. Most of the increase in
mortality was linked with a rise in
lethal infectious diseases, proba-
bly reflecting a decline in the
strength of immunity, particu-
larly among older people, whose
health simply could not withstand
the effects of the fallout. In addi-
tion, there was a highly significant
drop in live births, especially on
the west coast and in New Eng-
land . where rainfall brought down
the fallout which concentrated in
thedairs products I'his was asso-
ciated with a large rise in miscar-
riages and spontaneous abortions
which caused the birth rate to
Sternglass has also been tol-
lowing the problem of nuclear
fallout from other sources. Con-
trary to popular belief, routine
releases of radioactive materials
from nuclear power plants are an
ecological reality, hesays. If this is
true, thentheentire American food
supply is gradually becoming
radioactive. Such contamination
is surely grounds tor widespread
and justified anxiety and for
systematH ally shutting down and
sealing oft every nuclear power
plant before the fallout extends to
ever) inch of I S farmland.
S tar the ominous warnings
ot Gofrnan and Sternglass have
fallen on deal ears I low long can
weaftord to ignore the bold voices
of independent scientists who re-
gard nuclear power as a menace
to global survival?! Inlesswestop
the growth of the nuclear indus-
try, we may facing public health
tragedies that make Chernobyl
pale bv comparison.
look for THjrt two of "Nuclear
Wiiu!ry(iurkcl snic" mThurtday's
edition of The fast Carolinian
take scissors to your tresses. Sure,
bad haircuts do grow out, but you
can only wear a hat for so long
before people start to wonder.
Three years ago, 1 moved to
Washington, DC,and tried to find
a new stylist. Honestly, 1 did.
1 tried Kathv, who laughed
when I brought her a set of in-
structions that Jennifer had writ
ten on how to duplicate her cut.
The cut wasn't bad, but Kathy's
skill with a curling iron left a lot to
be desired.
There was Glen, who fussed
over me for an hour, gave me a
great cut and a bill three times
higher than I thought his work
was worth. And, of course, there
was Patricia, who asked me sev-
eral times that hour, "But wouldn't
vou like to try something differ
Every other cut, I found my-
self going back to Detroit for an
appointment with lenmter I'd tell
myself I was going to visit friends,
which I did, but I finally had to
admit I was timing my visits
around mv haircuts.
What's so special about Jen-
nifer? Lots of things She gives a
terrific haircut, ves.but more than
that, she makes me feel tern tic
You know the cliche that
women tell everything to their
hairdressers? Well it's true � if
vou go to one whose personality
and energy clicks with yours.
Going to see lennifer is like
visiting a best friend, venting to a
therapist and going to a fairy god-
mother who makes you feel beau-
tiful when vou turn around and
look m the mirror 1 ler secret?
"I love what I do shesavs. "1
really like working with hair, and
serving a client means more than a
cut and a blow dry. I love to make
people feel good about them-
With this stvlist. that means
remembering what's going on in
her clients'livesand caring enough
to ask. It means listening from the
heart, and responding in ways that
remind people that they are not
their hair, or clothes, or resume.
I ler enthusiasm for life, and open-
ness to ov echo in the way she
While wedo not seeeach other
that of ten, our hour conversations
in the salon are always about the
important people in our lives. I
hear about her daughter Jonna's
progress in school, her husband
Jeffrey's fishing trips and her own
path of personal growth
She hears about mv sisters in
Houston, the friends I'm visiting
in Detroit and the friends back
home in Washington. And because
she has a perceptive ear, I always
value her impressions.
One visit, she said tome, "You
know, 1 think vou need a real va-
cation. I've been dome, your hair
for six years, and you always go to
visit your friends or your family,
but you never go anywhere just
for you. Why don't you go some-
where new, and have your friends
meet you there?"
She was right, and sometime
this year, I'm going to do just that.
There are so many people we
are never more than bodies we
pay for a service. What a pleasure-
it is to deal with someone who
bridges that financial transaction
with caring about us as fellowhu-
man beings.
We have the opportunity
every day to meet people in ways
that make common interactions
special. It doesn't takea lot of time.
All it takes is sharing wh we arc.
After all, when you meet
someone like Jennifer, you know
it's a relationship that's not hair
today, gone tomorrow.
Wapynj' 1W USA TOOAIlAppIri Mlip
Don't forget

yjv Tuesday, February 27th w
Friday, March 16th
FREE Pizza Giveaway to Every
15th Customer
FREE Drink Refills
College Hill Dining Hall
8pm til 12 Midnight
(Monday - Thursday, Friday til 10pm)
Eat In Fine Dining Atmosphere,
Relaxing, Socializing, Music
Take Out Phone Ahead (757-4233)
Quick Take Out Service
East Carolina
Whole 14 inch, Thick Crust
1) Cheese
2) Each Additional Toppings
3) Deluxe (pepperoni, sausage,
mushrooms, green peppers,
black olives)
Choice of Toppings
Pepperoni Italian Sausage
Hamburger Green Peppers
Black Olives
Points, Bonus or Cash
Garden Salad
20 ounce Drink
Six Pack of Drinks

uUje �aat (Earnlinian
Page 6
February 27, 2990
I OK KIN I: One bedroom in su room
house shored with two other male stu
dents Kent is 55 (X1 per month phishare
ot utilities Call i) 7.1s 4280
ROOMMATf NEEDED: ro share 2 BR
rownhouse $96.25 and 1 4 utilities Call
Curtis or av at 830 � 124
Tar River Estates About 5120 a month
rent vail David (704) 825 $507
SF SWIM WEAR: Lori's Intimate
Apparel Carolina East Centre 15 ott with
this ad!
$44 through the i S Government 'Get the
facts today! Call 1 708-742-1142 Ext. 5271
I OK si E: King sized bed mattress box
The Suntana
5 Visil Plan $15
10 Visit Plan$25
15 Visit Plan $30
Wolfe Tanning System
Coupon Good Thru 3-31-90
3212 S. Memorial Dr.
spring irame and no head board ;0i'
Phone no J55 $184
FORSAII Set of Apex I togan Persimmon
Woods l. V 1 and 5 Bard) used only 6
months old S275 price negotiable Call
Ka at '57 1882
FOR SAl I.Nikon AIS I'okm.i 28 70mm
vHim I 2.8 5100.00 Sears 135mm F2.8
S3 - OOand AlhmarSO 200mm zoom I- ' "
530.00 Call Garret) at 931 7409 ot 757
don't forget to use Pirati Ride Sun fburs
8 pm 12 15 am rhe n ute now includes
sla anil I mstead 1 krms For more infor
mation call 757 4726
COPYING SERVK is We i ffer typing
and photocopying services We also sell
softwares � computers 24 hours in and
out Guaranteed typing on paper up to 20
hand written pages SDF Professional
Computer Services 106 E 5th St (beside
Cubbie's) Greenville N( 752 $694
ItPISI w stated the art word process
ing equipment and laser punter i all
Bronda after 6:00 pm 756 1837 or leave
WAKI N" BAkt In Negril, lamaica1
()ne beaut it ul week starting al S469 i V"
1 lot days and reggae nights This (np
will sell out so Call Sun Splash Fours
at I 800 426 7710
IKi Wlsl PAR. Avanetv packofout 12
best selling name brand condoms lust
56.79tax Rushed first class mail' all
s all I Icalthwisetoorder i S(H "�; 43(X)
MODI I s: It you would hC torn. d�
Promotions Modeling gencv. il w f
ageiu � needs m all �� and female; of i
ages Also need dancei for prival
parties c, ; . . 14 toset U n
v lew
Kee-Nai tor Boys Danbei foi Girl
Counseloi sitii ns foi Pr .�.� im Sp
cialists UTean ports, peaalh Bas
ball Basketball, Field Hockey, Softbal
Soccer and Vollevball 2 - tennis opei
ils rchery. Rifflery. V �' �
rts Fine Art- ,
(.amp (.rat Ml Waterfront Activith
(Swimming Skiin Sailing �'� u
tng anoe Kayal . . Mai
Kee Nac (Bov len Cl
Free Pregnancy
M-F 8:30 - 4:00 p.m.
Sat. 10 - 1 p.m.
Triangle Women's
Health Center
while noli wait
Free & Confidential
Services & Counseling
Carolina Pregnancy Center
HIE. 3rd St.
The Lee Building
Greenville. NC
M-F 9 am-5 pm
I; trQ0Si t'f,rJf c' �nto'imtion :n U 3
m s.iKiects
c-w 800 351 0222
fifparch in'ofition
sns National Marketing Firm seeks
mature student to manage on campus pro
motions tor top companies this sv hool year
Flexible hours with earnings potential to
j2 �(X1 per semester Must be organized
hardworking, and mont) motivateall
Michelcor cnny at (800) 592 2121
Rl v Rl ATION: Department is seeking en
thusiastic hardworking individuals tor
summei employ ment Positions include pi � tl
managers lifeguards, camp counselors
nature athletic, arts, and lake personnel
: irl maintenance and therapeutic progr ims
itn 'ii I deadline Man h '�' Coi
tact 2401 Wade Avenue Raleigh, N 27602
"� ne8 II 6641 I!� MFH
MEN'S SPE IA1 II STORE: IS looking for
il ire motivated, individuals with an inter
est in fasl and the desire to sell quality
tl ing Good beginning salary and store
wide discount Apply in person Brody'sThe
I'laza. Monday Wednesday ITO 400 pm
BRODY'SrArey i a college student in need
� ! extr i spending money ' Brady's a, ,Vpt
ing applications for part time s.iles .ismm
ates and customer service representatives
who u rk flexible! u Apply in per
son Brody � rhi Plaza Monday Wednes
d.iv 1 oil lOOp.m
LOSl I � n ali it-pred mi intiy jray �
' ' : est ind pat ind hai - She
still has a scar on her stomach f i n �
wasspayed Lastseeninthi vi
MilIK ��; � ' i
: isk foi i i id
SIGMA PIrThanks tor tl
K VPPA SICS: I. all wl o
;ht,l . was thai asighl ��� ��
and this is sure not a icsl so d
CONRATL'I lns s(.m
��� ners M si Sj iriti d Chaptei HEYKA
Greer, Artemis Award Kelh Greei Pi
k.ipp.Alph i( Hitstai d ' � '�'� n in
Award Collr.nM. i ; lid �'� resoproud
of you! I "v e the Sigmas
MATHEWS Youbi Ihdid inexcj llenj ob
planningthi ilcntim
a blast! Love the Sigmas
had a great time party lowntowi
tvle! rhanks again' Love thi tgmas
io mt nun i r n r ni vssr mm r
llappv sw,
vr h.n ' to
wr even i
new .pai i i
l DN Wll si i
hopi innoi
�. . � � , i

neauingl - � . �. I I isa ill I reta�
ing Spring Bi
i ! ! I ND ED i 1 � HIS IS
. i �
:��: I lluva j
rhanks : �
Itl I S ; �
I HKs v, ii
Missy menl '�'� nChiOi
1 is i RAWFORD . �
1 pi i ' A
I Elegant Nails
� bv
No Image Wcighl Con rol Cci . i
;2 ('lifton Si Suite �"
Greenville, Nt 27858
Wanda Mtincj Special $25. - Key $40.
Phone 756-9558
SI v
� Located Near ft I
Near Major Shopping enters
� I Cl Bus Service
� (insiii- Laundry
Ml unml . -
756-7815 ur 758-7436
� VI f V I. Vkl'l Vv �
S S. � l: . � , r1 - i n r-j
� ' " i .� rajc
We Have:
� Desks � Chairs
� Files � Sales
� Computer � Storage
Furniture Cabinets
We Buy, Sell, Trade. A Lease
- 2 9834
Now rakii g I c
1990 Efficiency
Irm ('all
u 1 ION (iR Bit; s( Kl1 N
IMI s R sC I'PTO $1,400 IN
11 s1 1" II X1! S!
Ohjectht: 1 limit aisi i
Commitment: Minimal
Moiuv: 1vaisi V1.4IMI
L"st: ,o lnv istiiu nt
t a in p us organizations, cluls. tl ats.
sor unties t .II )( M al 1Mill
�H2-0528 1R00) �5i.s4-�exl 1"
We really made up foi V ai -
it again real s.nin' Love- Ow
unknown, but we will be r�
and partv the night away1 I
AOPI: Congratulations to thi I
new sisters-Catherini ' in
Connelly Elizabeth Fn emai
lamie I lii kson (ana i lollai I
Ihlenfi-ld, Andrea I evirv n,Carey
I aura 1 uQuire Mk hi � m kard
i. ige Vngi a �lit1 e, Jennil
Mi liss a Spain Stcj hann � �
Winget, and I i.i' VV' i h) ' Wi
Mu's and th- bi thei I r thi
v. rid party Itwj real .e. thi
� �
HI FRIENDS fhanl :
SIGMA PI'S rhisisa
wanted to thank vou guvs foi tl
i . � � � � Wfl
personally to our h n �
I � r. Daanksso n uch! I' � i '� i
ngral ;�� I lizabeth Freemai I � i

r: Weai � : I I of v
. �� rs of A( M"i
TO Nil I MHD( III l P!l '
' �� �: : '
"� � � idtnpt! �'

� �
�: � : . � � �
� ��
taken hasitaxi
1 . �. .�
th �
OPi s
s(.1 s

nispi . c i ssii ii ns
Large Selection ol Bookbags,
1 r,i el Bags & v c ess, iries
V e Repair
Mis V ;�.��. si
Ik ks sai .f.SS &
Ml. SL s .
WHITE 1 & s 1 :� walls
' � '�Si
. ��. �� . . � �� . every I
t at7pn : I � 2 M� ndenhall
lowship. For i remf all 752 7199
Wes2fel is i I hristian fellowship which
wi ill students and is sponsored
jointly bv the Presbyterian and Methodist
Campus Ministries Come to the Method-
ist Student Center (501 i 5th across from
(larretl dorm I this Wednesday nighl at 5
p m and every Wednesday mht tor a
delicious all-you-can-eat home cooked
meal is; 25) with a short program after
wards Signed tor thi' hearing impaired
( all 5t 2030 more information
Learning how to improve your study skills
grater success in college Hie following
mini course and workshops' an help pre
pan1 for the added workload al college or
help to increase your grade point average
All sessions will be held in 13 Wright
Building February 26, Monday and 27.
Tuesday rime Management J-4:30p.m
You may attend all the topi sessions or
eh'�!se the ones the ones where vou need
the most miprov etnent
Announcing a Wednesday night dinner
special! Fun. fellowship and all the home
ooking you can eat It ali starts al 3fl
p m C ome Bring a friend
E pressions is now a eptu g fiction and
mm fit tion pro � . irl les and po
etry for review tor the pril issue Dead
line tor all submissi March 2 al
5 OOp m rhe office is located in the Tub
lications Bldg across from oyner Li
All majors are encouraged to attend a
summer s.iles internship seminar on a
college agent program to be held Wed
nesday, February 28 al I pm in re n
1032, General Classroom Building ! earn
how vou can pin the No 1 s.iles force in
industry with the most admired life
insurance company in America
Representatives of the Walt Pisnev
World c ollege Program will be on cam-
pus recruiting students to work in
(Iriando Spring Semester A required
presentation will be held on March I 5 at
7:30 pm m General Classroom Huid
ing Room 1031 and interviews will be
s, heduled on March lt For more infor
mation and application materials, con
tactooperatjve Education 2028 Gen
oral Classroom Building
ECU District 97, SF.WC will be spon
soring an "Oldie Coldies' Dance onsot
dav M
Mam i a : . �
Sch ol f Med 1-247
mem ber of thi ' list rii I '7
Boa: ,i E uti. e v ommittee
At ntionall membei hi mosl highh
� � Mat 9 p.m'in
enk ins Au lil I .en it you've
missed the first tw meetii makesure
it tl ere are still plenty ot
opp rl ibi �: lean pomts Ticket sales,
state project ind the national com en
bon will be discussed Inductions are
coming up so, m!
Auditorium Officers will meet at 8 M)
! 'av id Brown from the i oust, au So iet
will present a slide and lecture series on
Tue, Fob 2S it 8:00 pm in Hendrix
Theatre Free admission
Amnesty hapter402of( Ireenv ilie will
p m al St. Paul's I piscopalhun I
ir �'� ime to attend and help
for i ; i tical prisoner in 1 ugns
there �ill be no dinnei meeting
Meet instead in our usual riS'in
Sign a pledge to have a safe Spring Break
Don't drink and drive and. ordon'tgetina
car with anyone who has been drinking On
Wednesday February 28, 10 a m. 2p m m
t:ont of the Student Store, take the pledge
and registei to win a 19911'I v mouth laser Rs
turbo Each II Ih pledger will receive a Safe
Spring Break Button, while supplies last
Sponsored b BACC 1IUS and the Division
ot student 11 DiningSerivces
The Newman Catholic student Center
wishes to announce a special Ash Wednes
iav Sorv ice, February 2S, at 5 W p m in the
Biology Building, Room 103. For further
information call 757 1991
rhe ECU Office of International Studies
announces the opportunity to spend a se-
mester in China' The program is admini
Stered by Wake Forest University and the
deadline tor application is March it 1990 It
vou are interested in learning the Chinese
language and culture first hand, consider
spending the fall semester at Beijing Foreign
1 anguages Normal College in China Class
will be taught in English with a select group
a, c
idem ' - � , i hinese
' � � pital than in the
�. - - I very �pci
� �� � ' idi - ts i i �
in I thi ty and country frei
u ships mav no availal
pted parl pants. EC! would lil
� o students tor this
p top by 1002
General Cla Idmg for further
information and ipplication materials or
call M � . it 757 -c
Arc, studi �; interested in sen ingasaUni
versity Mai �: i I i (hi I - I 1991 school
year may bta ipj itii � � 211
'A hi u I � - idi t be classified as a
lunioi bv thi endof S rmg semesd r
and ha e a 0 a idi : . v erage to be
eligible Return completed application to
211 Whichardby March 15
Young Artist Competition Finals Feb 28
7:00p m Ri tchei falHall free)Don
Pasquale byDonizetb performed by Na
tional Opera Company with E I Sym
phonyOMarch 1 8:00p.m RetcherRecital
Hall free); lert Skillen . trombone, unior
Recital Hall (March I2,9:00p.m Retchet
Recital HalL free) DIAI 7574370 FOR THE
All Fast Carolina reaching Fellows will
t on I ebruary 26, al pn
� , j . .

the wis-k of Mai
I �rh Ri gistratn
end March :
� � � '
(emember there will be a dinnei
on the 27th Meet instead ii
rixm in GC i
Attention all (EC i2 members Vn -
fei g restless and I '
vou dow n ' ello:re our i
Wednesday February 28 at � : '
;ht and get ena fei �
� :est and Will show us ho� '
exercise and energize You veil! I
really great time' Also please brine
tor I shirtssweatshirts? We hop I
you there'
Ur Hal Daniel, Ph U IVpt of pc�d
Language and Auditory Pathology w
speak about his tiNMun interests in hi.
man evolution and biological ant! I
Ogy Tuesday February 2 4 I p.l
302 Ketreshments will be served WI
Anthropologv majors minors or anyone
that is interested in learning more are CM
diallv inv ited to attend

The Fast Carolinian, February 27, 1940 7
Continued from page 1
w ith the purposed informing the
ECU ommunih and to an extent
general publu about the is
sues m nl mg animals (both
human and non human)
s debate ended the bod)
�; i �'� Sf- i Vs� onstitution if1
" lunded organization
! itoi Mart) Helms mo
. ip a salary increase
resolution w hn h failed during the
ns( ommittee meet
� i. ! lelms s.iul he
� .I ,t valid argu
) the resolution
iture floor
vi .i-a whole needs to
ic so that ever)
- � i tin' issue ,nd
as deteated In i
.onkl have
introduced .� salary increase rats
iih: the S( .A president's income to
$ 00a month the SGA treasurer s
tc $200 and the Speaker ol the
legislature s to $200
In other business, both tho
i onstitution and the$l ,074 appro
pnatii n to 1 earn Semper Fi passed
by a voice vote fhe neworganiza
tion plans t isitlocal injured war
veterans hold leadershipand map
reading i lasses, and goon expedi
i )ne member ol the legislature
suggested that theS i should not
fund the group's request for office
In debate, I egislator fhomas
Walters said lhe sav in tht-ir
constitution that thev want to lv
leaders and to be a leader, you
have to be organized You need
office supplies to be organized
In addition to office supplies,
the funds will cover costs for a first
aid kit,compasses,canteens, maps
and advertising
I he constitution for the Com
municationsBroadcasting I lonor
Society also passed bv consent
The $720 appropriation to the
nm Cadet Association passed
K consent Legislator Barbara
I amh said the 55 members plan to
use a portion oi the appropriated
money for a banquet.
I amb also said that campus
organizations need to contact ei
tlier her or 1 egislator Alan I'ho
mas alter spring break tor annual
appropriation requests
I egislator Michael 1 ladle
asked that all E U groups that
have not had their constitution
hiannually reviewed contact him
as soon as possible
C ontinued from page
minimal writing coming students are unsatisfac to better writing skills I his is
in placement essays torv that writing skills among done In requiring more writing
rollment in man graduating E U students assignments in all classes ol de
omposi are unsatisfactory and that the partments.
was that program is supported b faculty, Five new members were
�' I gradu students and the administration elected as Faculty Senate officers
in business pr Patricia 1 Anderson, JoAnn
� � that thev rhecommitteeisrectmmend ones Dr Gree Givens, Pt Steve
ted in
that the (Faculty) Senate fhomas,andEnnis hesfangwen
d i,
efforts to develop multi unanimoush elected to til! tin
irvand 1 I ral mi positi i
V i itine V ress tin
� � iilum and that a suppcirl alondarsfor the 12ai I
ten for WA( be built is .oon 19Q. academu vears wen
asnossiblcintothcWritine enter passed af tin- meeting fTi
th il the program can begin as
irh as tall 1"
alendar allows t:
semester to beem on Ian II m
fheWA( program is designed stead of Ian s
Asst. News Editor
A working knowledge of Pagemaker for the Macintosh is a must.
Deadline for applications is 5:00 p.m. on March 12
For The Offices Of:
Vice - President
Filing Dates
February 23 -
March 2, 1990
For Information Call SGA Office
Mendenhall Student Center
ADVtRUStD llfM POLICY 1 ai h .it these aUve'Tised items is lequired to be readily available to' sale o ea n .� I � �� ��; '
as spei if� j'iy noted m this ail It we do run uul ol di advertised item we will utt�-r you ,uu I ho r .1 a in pat r �
�� available 'ttie. ling The same savings ui a idineheck which will entiile �� (O pu'thase (he advert � I '� � it tint
advertised me withir. 30 days Only .me vendor OupOfl will be accepted pet left pun ' asei)
Jeno's 7 7Q
Pizzast7 I v
Kroger get one
Sandwich Bread 2l40�t FREE!
N ui OH WATER m.
Star Kist Chunk CQC
Light Tuna 6 5 J w
Sealtest 2 $9
Lowfat Milk a ��
�� �. . �
Caffeine Free Diet Pepsi, IJ U rk
Diet Pepsi or Pepsi Cobau, U U Y"
� N ET PEPSM5 PA �'�
California fiQC
Head Lettuce En vv
Ice Cream
V? Gallon
18 CT si 39
��"� :i
$1.99 QT.
Comforts Elastic
Leg Diapers
Deli Fresh
Pepperoni Pizza
12 inch 2lUz.
C0UMM G000 SUH Kl ftS'T MAMN t�
su�jfCT to �rwic�u stati � i0C�i i��is

The East Carolinian, February 27,1990 7
Continued from page 1
with the purpose of informing the
ECU community, and to an extent
the general public, about the is-
sues involving animals (both
human and non-human)
As debate ended, the body
approved SFTA'sconstitution asa
SGA funded organization.
legislator Marty Helms mo-
tioned to bring up a salary increase
resolution, which failed during the
Appropriations Committee meet-
ing on Monday. Helms said he
thought there was a valid argu-
ment for discussing the resolution
on the legislature floor.
"The body as a whole needs to
consider this issue so that every
legislator can know the issue and
hear the statistics
The motion was defeated by a
23-20 vote.
The resolution would have
introduced a salary increase rais-
ing the SG A president's income to
$300 a month, the SG A treasurer's
to $200 and the Speaker of the
legislature's to $200.
In other business, both the
constitution and the $1,074 appro-
priation to Team Semper Fi passed
by a voice vote. The new organiza-
tion plans to visit local injured war
veterans, hold leadership and map
reading classes, and go on expedi-
One member of the legislature
suggested that theSGA should not
fund the group's request for office
In debate, Legislator Thomas
Walters said: "They say in their
constitution that they want to be
leaders, and to be a leader, you
have to be organized. You need
office supplies to be organized
In addition to office supplies,
the funds will cover costs for a first
aid kit,compasses,canteens, maps
and advertising.
The constitution for the Com-
municationsBroadcasting Honor
Society also passed by consent.
The $720 appropriation to the
Army Cadet Association passed
by consent. Legislator Barbara
Lamb said the 55 members plan to
use a portion of the appropriated
money for a banquet.
Lamb also said that campus
organizations need to contact ei-
ther her or Legislator Alan Tho
mas after spring break for annua
appropriation requests
Legislator Michael Hadley
asked that all ECU groups that
have not had their constitution
biannually reviewed contact him
as soon as possible.
Continued from page 3
demonstrate minimal writing
Competencies in placement essays
written prior to enrollment in
English 1100, freshman composi-
tion Another finding was that
"82 percent of recent ECU gradu-
ates working locally in business
and industry indicated that they
had not been instructed fan writing
since freshman composition, and
that mOM same graduate spend
23 percent of their work time writ-
mi; and 17 percent reading the
writing of others
WAC's conclusions are in-
cluded in a report that states
"writing skills among many in-
coming students are unsatisfac-
tory, that writing skills among
many graduating ECU students
arc unsatisfactory, and that the
program is supported by faculty,
students and the administration
Thecommittee is recommend-
ing that "the (Faculty) Senate
support efforts to develop multi-
disciplinary and multicultural ini-
tiative, such as Writing Across the
Curriculum, and that a support
system for WAC be built as soon
as possible in to the Writing Center
so that the program can begin as
early as fall 1990
The WAC program isdcsigned
to better writing skills. This is
done by requiring more writing
assignments in all classes of de-
Five new members were
elected as Faculty Senate officers.
Dr. Patricia ). Anderson, Jo Ann
Jones, Dr. Greg Givens, Dr. Steve
Thomas, and EnnisChcstang were
unanimously elected to fill the
The calendars for the 1992 and
1993 academic years were also
passed at the meeting. The new
calendar allows the 1993 spring
semester to begin on Jan. 11, in-
stead of Jan. 8.
ftljc Cast tooJt
Is now accepting application
Asst. News E
A working knowledge of Pagemaker for th
Deadline for applications is 5:00
� i �
� 11.
For The Offices Of:
Vice - President
Filing Dates:
February 23 -
March 2, 1990
For Information Call SGA Office:
Mendenhall Student Center
Star-Kist Chunk CQC
Light Tuna6.5.02 wv
Sealtest2 $09
Lowfat Milkg �
Caffeine Free Diet Pepsi, U LI rj
Diet Pepsi or Pepsi Cola21.trUU r'
California CQC
Head LettuceEach Vv
Deli Fresh
Pepperoni Pizza
12-Inch 28hz.

dJIrg Sagt (Earfllfnfan
State and Nation
Chamorro defeats Ortega
in Nicaragua elections
February 27, 1990
MAN M .1 Nicaragua(AP)
Violeta lirr H �s dehamorro
publisher ot the nation s opposi
tion newspaper led .1 14-party
coalition to victor) over Sandin
ist.i niledespitc political inexperi
ence and a broken knee
fheNicaraguan people have
shown that thej want to live in
democracy in peace and in free
dom Mrs Chamorro tokj more
than 1 ,000 cheering supporters at
her election headquarters Mon
�s a girl, Violeta Barrios
wanted to learn to type and be a
secretary when she grew up In
stead, she married a man who
became one ot Nicaragua s rcvo
lutionary heroes He was assassi-
nated in 1978
Mrs Chamorro 60, ran for
president with gusto and .1 com
mon tout h i ler t v 0 mam
strengths v ere her martyred hus-
band and her lack ot alignment
with am one political partv 1 hat
was � � � : � quality her .1
candidate foi the disparah
tra nous I mted National ppo
sition a i oaiition ol 14 pai ti
know n as I i )
"he memory ot Pedro loaquin
Chamorro has been uvJ by il
sides 1 p b Mrs hai � n
tour hildren, two ot w hom -up
Mv father's enemies are
within i t
� ' Mr-
Chamorro seldestdauehtei i. Liu
dia I he phrase was used in
Sandinista campaign graffiti
throughout Ni� aragua
Mrs (hamorro s late hus-
band, whose father started what is
today Nicaragua s sole opposi tion
newspaper. La Prensa, was shot
dow n byassassinsin anuary b's
1 hesla) ing, believed to have been
ordered by dictator Anastasio
So mo za, ignited tin' popular re-
volt that brought the Sandinistas
to power in luiv 1979
M rs � hamorro, w ho still
publishes .j Prensa, became a
member ol the junta that tooko er
from Somoza but quit after nine
months She hils hitter memories
ot what she 1 onsiders the Sandin
istas betrayal of her husband's
democratic goalsand her own faith
m the revolution
"I'm not praising Somoza s
government it was hi ruble But
the threats that 1 ve had !iom the
Sandinistas 1 ne ertfo �ught they
would repav mo in that wav she
i ler pain as a w idow, stroiu;
u hgunis � 010. u tions and loy alt
ii 1 . hamorro s memory she
pay s weekly isits t. - his grave to
leave fresh (lowers made her a
s mh 1 ot dissatisfai tion with the but there have been
many draw ba ks
Even after months (it earn
paigning she stumbled over
hes and made bafflingblun
dels I .ist vear. iliiniK a trip to
Europe she was asked about
1 i Ys government program
It s a secret she replied
I he "Sandinistas have tried to
paint Mrshamorro as empU
headed A pro-government news-
paper runs a daily 1 olumn w here
nearly every ioke portrays her as
slow wit ted.
Perhaps responding to this.
Mrshamorro told a rally early
in the campaign, 1 am not .1
( me ot her top advisers is her
eldest son. Pedro loaquin
1 hamorro. who returned from
exile in Miami, w here he had been
a director ot the 1: S backed
( ontra rebels who tried to topple
Ortega's government b tone
The son feared his mother
would be manipulated b vice candidate Virgilio
( iodov and top aide Mind � e
sar tw' strong w illed p hli ians
Mrshamorro has plaved the
roleof presidential candidate with
gusto She broke her 1 - ec in
a fall Dec. il and was hampered
during the campaign by a as!
she campaigned from a wheel
chair under a sun tent set up in the
back ol a pickup tru k
Beaming smiles al peasants
Dona Violeta was familiar nd
borly . ailing people
: ipito" and 'mamita
I tr to help. tod( �good things
for the countrv Mrs , hamorro
said I ,im a hal - am
Bush calls Kohl meeting 'frank'
Talks allay fears of reunification
President I .� � ; ;sh and West
(lerm in han ellor I lelmut Kohl
followii � traordinaril frank
talksat ampDavid sa) the -� I
has nothing to tear from a united
(ermanv and promise it w ill
tethered to the Western military
Emerging Sunda from I
days ol talks at the presidential
retreat bush and Kohl sought to
allay tears from Mos � I Wai
saw to I 1 mdon that the I
manys are mar. hing to th iltai
too rapidly
Bush said they shared a
common belief that a unified
Germany should remain a full
member ol the orth Atlantic
I reaty (rganization, in hiding
participahon in its military struc
hire but with "a special
status tor tin rritor) ol what is
now East (iermanv
Kohl, w ithoul mentioning
NATO by name, said, " 1 he alli-
ance ol tree democracies in Eu
rope and North America areol
fundamental importance for p 1 �
and security. This is true now. This
will be true in the future "
Kohl also ruled out a Warsaw-
Pa. ! connet tion for the new,er
many, sa) ing "A united( Iermanv
cannot belong to twodifferent pact
systems " 1 le added We w ill
have transition situations which
w ill ha e to bt 111 'g � :
1 hi vs �. ;� ' -
trooi ' : : : 1 � � �:ram
w hl ll hi I . �:�:�.
tions Mai 18 tl it in � � � ted
ti 1 sped the union � I 1 it and
West Germanv Kohl reiterated
that a neutral (iermanv is out ol
the question
Neutralism w ould be a ver
false solution, said Kohl, adding
that his country learned that les-
sen diehard wav after World War
1. I he isolation ol the Weimar
Republic was followed by the ter-
rorand militarism ol 1 litler s Third
Poland, decimated by the
See Talks, page 10
Transplanting bone marrow
to marrow transplants can save Mves but with 20,000 different types of bone marrow I ; a good
- c crucial. A national registry program has enrolled 87.000 volunteers but has shortages from m 1 .
1 Donor selection
.ire three typos of transp I
Auto logo us
Use. patient .� mai ro
r -� 1 removed bef. � . Itienl marrow
� Syngenic
i Co from a lenl il twin To
�4 j- . date " has ost
. successful
2 Preparation
J Allogenic
� Comes from a sibling, parent
� or matched donor This is tfie
- most common
Inside a bone
Cross section
-�; j Compact
bone tissue
Marrow region
Spongy bone tissue
Spongy tissue contains many cavities
filled with marrow Bone marrow produces
three types of blood eels leukocytes
(infection- fighting white blood cells),
erythrocyte (oxygen-carrymg red blood
cells); and platelets or thrombocytes
(clotting cells)
The patient's marrow must be destroyed to keep the
immune system from rejecting the new ma're I � �
or other cancer is involved, chemotherapy is a so given.
3 Aspiration of the marrow
Under gene- i 11 � tl a a, a qu
of blood-di'uted mai ���
�oved from the donor's
pelvic bone with a syringe
The marrow is then processed
through stamiess-steei screens
to break up particles and remov
: iod and ant; coagulants
4 Infusion
Through a catheter, the marrow is injected
into the patient's blood stream. Marrow
cells m grate to cavt'es in bones
5 Supportive care
Because two to six weeks may
pass before the marrow begins
producing blood cells, patients
need transfusions of white blood
cells to prevent infection.
Transfusions of red blood ceils
and platelets are also needed to
prevent anemia and bleeding
Because preparation for the
transplant often causes nausea
and vomiting, intravenous feeding
may be required
Rapid growth in West, South
Here's how the U.S. population will shift by 2010
20.6 18.0
j Midwest
i �. - -

1988 2010
Scur �- en is Bureau
34.4 36.4


- �� u �
Ethnic scholarship
receives SBI attention
into the second semester, students
at some predominantly black i nl
1 1 , . . , 11.
state are avvaitn I
dollar to help them p i for the
� I year
! heState Bureau ollnvi
ticn has begun cxamii
matter at the request i-( ' I
1 lampton, distrn t att rn I 1
Rockingham andaswell coun-
ties, but neither Hampton nor
Curtis Ellis the SBI supervisor for
financial crimes, would dis ussthe
i ast j ear, Eliz ibeth V noha
i ea .1aswell County 1 il ���; -
enth had returned I hei
� � .�. not 1 anceyv ille afti r 28
years in Philadelphia, set uj a $7
million endowment
rhe B I. I ea Memorial S I
arship Foundation, named tor
Lea's mother, set up$ 18,00 four-
year scholarships to pay for tui-
tion, books, room anvi h 11 I For
the recipients I ea, it seeme I ;
returned home a wealth
and was putting !u r nchi I 1
gi �od deed: helping 1 �ung I
scholars attend collegi in hopes
that somedax one ol them n
help discover a cure for cancer,
the Ween �� � ; . � � � re
ported Sunday
Last Ink she and the
foundation's directors, man) of
them prominent citizens of
Caswell County and some Pied
mont 1 ities, held a $4,000 banquet
forthe -1; scholarship winnersand
their families in all, the students
were to receive $250,000 worth ol
�her education
Lea, a sharecropper's dauj
ter ind f rmer waitn ;� I is vet I
d m her philanthi
pr impting some to p n I 1
they'll cover tuition bills 1 �
never exp ted I � Othei
.ire skeptical.
no infi irn iti 1 tl it
� � ids me I � � � . �
the existerw e of the monev at any
point in this thing, savs Wavne
Crumwell, a Reidsville lawyer
retained briefly last sumnv 1
the t la tion f 01 il ad ice
itser �.er puzzlii
1 ea has refused todiv u
source of the I indal 1
I has 11 ted that I i-uj
on the scholarship mone is an
internal matter that will K
rected Most of the foundat
board members have stepped
d �� n, however Lea still sen
chiel executive officer
: '� : 1 n 1; . nald
Fuller, a i ancev ville veterinai 11
and torn rTi wn1 iun il n
� � : . lid not
no-shovs scholarships Phursdaj
sa ingit w asan internal matt 1
In an mten iew Saturday in
Fuller s waiting room, 1 eainsisted
the commitments will be honored
soon but declined to specif) the
1 aus ror the dela
"I think it sa matter of straight-
ening out some things, internal
affairs she said.
1 he foundation is a ue.
Lea insisted 'We recommittedto
the children.
Ml S ' '�'�
:��� �
d. mi �cra tivisi
thchundredt nl
than KlSovictcil lema
end ti '1 me party'
1 he r.illn s Sui la inj
ted in scope in I
nists 71 y r rul
�� rs in the 11 I I
minded r publii
appan ripped th
nist �'
jontv rhe da 1 �
wide elect ii
republic Mold
� serii f ofl
last week that exti
� �
low in soi

1 who �� .
ice and
: ' �
" . -
proaches 1
17,000 p ind
try troop 1
ail . : .

. � : '
nist 1 �'
not set :
to thwart � it
lar st
demi cra .
Dei 11 :
� refin
� � - . ularelec
dent to the estal
See Protests pace �'
Camp Lejune expands facilities
While the need for budget 1 uts
has led to plans for the losure ol
some military bases around the
country, Pentagon planners have
their sights aimed at expanding
several Northarolina facilities
"With the new weapons s
terns we have fielded in the 60s,
71 isand si's, we need morespace
said Marine (brps It Col Bruce
Reed, projei t officer for a proposed
(. amp I ejeune expansion.
I hecampison the verged an
expansion that will nearly double
the operations area ol the mslow
( ount) base And Fort Bragg is in
line tor a new medical center.
It the Army follows its land
a quisition wish list tor the future.
the Army post near Fayetteville
could someday swell to more than
twice its current size, TheNewsand
� ol Raleigh reported Sun
1 he Pentagon budget tor '
'oiv'l fiscal year in ludes -
million tor mihtarv construchon
protects at five ol the state s six
bases. Fhe proposed I amp
1 ejeune expansion should have
the most immediate and dramatic
impact Reed said the p:
would .dd 41,0 res to the
1 It' OOOacresoriginall) purchased
tor the base in 19
The Marines have 10 times ,�s
many wheeled and tracked ve
hides as in the 1940s and the new
train as you fight" doctrine re-
quires Marines to train under held
conditions, facing an opposing
force m something approximat-
ing the actual Space a battle would
require. The Marine Corps' East
i oast - � �
me ha;
rtotra � � � �
es of tl
rhe ex pa 1 - I sa id
w ould relieve t!
would mean big sa 1 ngs in ti
funds Mai �
Army ra
leorgia tor trail 1
1 he expai
as the i Ireater Sand - '
lies w est of Camp
tween U.S 17 and (
Onslow Count bout ;
acres is International Pap r I
timberland rherestisprivat
m.A includes 3 residences
See 1 ejunc page 0
Martin plans to discuss prisons
SourC8 0' Arnold D Rubin Bone Ma'row T-anspa'aio Resoarcr- Keporl. National Cancer Instituto. '986
C"r s LaPanta. GNS
Martin plans to meet this week
with advisers and legislators to
make plans for a special legisla-
tive session for March 6he intends
to call to address the state's
crowded prisons.
Martin will meet with the
Council of State today to get its
advice and then meet with legisla-
tive leaders over lunch to discuss
specific topics for the session, the
(; reensboro News & Record reported
The Special session, the third
Martin has called since he entered
office in 1985, will deal with wav s
to increase the limit on the num-
ber of inmates w ho can be kept in
the state's prisons, Tim Tinman.
Martin's communications direc
tor, sud Saturday
Martin will also ask the legis-
lature to consider passing a con
stitutional amendment that would
limit the options prisoners can
choose in sentencing Now, con-
victs can choose to take a active
prison term and avoid a stricter
parole and probation that would
ease crowding.
Some convicts choose prison
hoping to get early release becaus
of crowded conditions 1 he pro
posed constitutional amendment
would put a stop to that
David Prather, Martin s dk p
utv communuationsdirevtor,said
the governor's call to borrow $&Q
million to add space for 9 500 more
convicts won't be brought up in
the special session Prather said
more work is needed on the pro-
Pittman said Martin had been
considering a special session to
deal with prison, crowding for
See Prisons, page 1
xlvt me tummunitv m a total IM

The Fast Carolinian, February 27, 1990 9
Bush meets with governors to discuss education issues
- this rountrv is j'ointr to chanee comes in (determining) wh
"residentleorge Hush is meeting
with the nation's governors to
promote the future of our kids
bv discussing the state leaders'
revisions to his goals for U.S.
schools to meet bv the vear 2(X)
1 eaders of the National Go
ernors Association predicted an
amicable meeting Monday since
they made only minor changes in
Push's six goals Their proposal to
give education a share of any
s,i ings in defense spending was
ited to a resolution one gov-
ernor said was so bland no one
i ould obje t
1 expect lull well tor the presi-
dent to endorse what the gover
nors have approved NGA Chair-
man ferry Brans tad of Iowa said
after the group approved the
changes on Sunday
loiter, at a dinner for the gov-
ernors at the White House, Bush
toasted them and "our commit
ment to work together toward
an American education system
that is second to none
"We came together not as
Republicans and Democrats, not
as partisan competitors, but as
fellow chief executives with our
hearts and minds focused on a
single goal: the future of our kids
the future of our country said
Branstad said, "We all expect
that there's a lot of work ahead of
Push outlined the six goals in
his State (if the Union address last
month. The governors spent two
days tinkering with the language
before they approved the goals
and added a list of objectives tor
attaining them
The goals call for giving poor
youngsters preschool services that
include nutrition and health
screeningand making sure Amen
can students are competent in
math, science, English, history and
Attached to the goals is a
document seeking a commitment
"to provide at least one year of
preschool for all disadvantage
children It also said, "federal
funds should target those students
most in need of assistance due to
economic disadvantage or risk of
academic failure
The resolution on defense
Savings called ott the president
"to dedicate the peace dividend in
a balanced manner among the
federal budget deficit, education"
and other domestic programs.
New Jersey Cov. lames Horio
said the language "is so general
ized, I don't know how anybody
can be unhappy with that
The governors rejected a pro-
posal by Democratic Cov Roy
Romer of Colorado urging the
president to "direct substantial
federal resources from defense to
educational needs and other pro-
ductivity investments
Richard (. Darman, the White
House budget director, gave the
governors no promises and said
anv defense1 savings would he less
than many .ire predk ting
DelawareGov Michael( .istle
won adoption of a resolution call-
ing on the governors to publicize
the goals within their states
"I don't believe the inert
announcement of these goals bv
the president or the governors irr
this country is going to change
education as dramatically as we'd
like it to Castle said "It's only
going to happen if we now carry
the word out
Education leaders generally
favored the goals, although some
complained there was no clear
resolution of funding or how stu-
dents' achievement would be as-
"The goals are good ones
They give us something to work
for said Keith Ceiger, president
of the National Education Asso-
ciation. "The difficult task now
comes in (determining) who's
responsible tor implementing
them, how we're going to put
together a long range plan on the
federal role, the state role and the
local role "
Timothy Dyer, the new presi
dent of the National Association
of Secondary School Principals,
said, "America's governors receive
an A-plus for rhetoric, but fail
economics. Their goals are lofty,
patriotic, nobleand certainly what
we all would like I lowever, with-
out resources they are merely
svchciogv Today, survey ot 657 adults
Sam Ward GNS
Commission allows
S&L to convert into
commercial bank
K AI IK. 11 (AP) I he State
Banking � ommission's decision
this week on w helher to allow a
Monroe savings and loan to con
vert to a commercial bank mav
encourage other thrifts to seek
iffimcn ial bank l barters, indus
tr observers say.
Some experts tear that it too
many S&Ls convert to banks,
V -rth Carolina's banking system
could become less inclined to
pursue the business el making
home mortgages, a tradition in
the (.Vl industry What 9 more.
Some bankers say, some 5&1 are
not tit to become banks because
they don't have enough capital or
adequate management skills to
run a common ial bank. The News
ind � er ol Raleigh reported
Many far Heel thrifts have
dabbled in commercial lending
and suffered huge losses as a re
suit Meanwhile,themost suc ess
ful S&l s have stink to the tradi
tionally Niter, albeit less profit-
able business ot making home
It you are going to consoli-
date the bankingsystem, then you
are gi �ing to have to set aside part
ot that system to provide capital
ton onsumers said im Brovhill,
secretary ot the states Depart-
ment of Economic andommu-
mtv Development His depart-
ment oversees the Hankingonv
brovhill said he is concerned banks, whn h tvpn ally arc-
owned bv shareholders, may be
more interested in turninga profit
than providing affordable mort-
sense, certainly with an emphasis
on housing finance said I had
Woodard, president of the N.C
1 eague ot Savings Institutions
At issue before the banking
commission isan application from
American Commercial Savings
Hank, a 32(Hi million asset S&l.
based near C harlotte. that wants
to become a commercial bank
Some commission members have
scoffed at the application, saying
American Commercial's reserves
to cover potential loan kisses are
too small and its strategy ot at-
tracting high-yield deposits too
risks to quality as a bank
Hut American Commercial
officials say they will change some
ot their strategies if the commis
sion approves the application. The
commission heard testimony on
Amencan'sapplication last month
and plans to announce its decision
William (Iraham, state bank
mg commissioner, has said he
favors approval Some commis
sion members suggested, how-
ever, that the General Assembly
should take a closer look at letting
SitLs convert to banks and set up
policies cm which, to base such
decisions. Others said they tear
the loss (if an industry devoted
solely to home mortgages.
The N.C. Bankers Association
is opposed to American
Commercial's application because
the trade group believes the S&l.
does not meet bank standards The
group says it docs not want to
discourage other S&l 9 trom ap-
plying for bank charters, however.
vate property and creation ot a
multiparty system. One demon
strator charged that the Sunday
morning broadcast ot a Polish
science fk tionfilmcalled "TheSex
Mission" with nudity rare on
Soviet IV was a deliberate at-
tempt to entice people to stav
the protests were planned
alter a successful 1 eb 4 pro de
mocracv rail) in Mos ow in which
about 200,000 people demanded
the Communist Part) give up its
monopoly on power. Party lead
ers voted to di so shortly after
ward, but the d. when the
Communists must compete with
other parties for the right to run
the country appears tar oft to main
Soviets I he Communists, with
their long-established omnipres-
ent patronage system still firmly
control the government and econ-
omy nearly everywhere
Reports from police, local
activists inters iewed by telephone
and state run media indicated as
many as 276 000 people took part
in protest rallies m v cities out
Side MoKOM . trom Het-
ropavlovsk Kamchatk) in the
Soviet Far East to I eningrad on
the Baltic Sea coast
In MOSCOW, red. blue and
white flags olzarist Russia Hut
tered alone, with red and black
Continued from page 8
flags of anarchists and the skv
blue cross on a white background
ot the Memorial Society, which is
dedicated to remembering Stalin's
Speakers urged demonstra
tors to endorse progressive candi
dates running in March I parlia
mentary elo turns in the Russian
federation and demanded the
ouster ot members ol the ruling
1'ohthuro and iuiiH il ot Minis
tors, as well as M iBchiel Vladimir
A. krvui hkov.
(in Saturday, 1 ithuanian vot-
ers appeared to have chosen Hie
country's tirst legislature not
dominated bv C ommunists 1 n-
otticial returns showed that of the
90 races decided, candidates en-
dorsed bv the Sajudis reform
movement took 71 seats and non-
Saiudis candidates took 18, said
Rita 1 apkus, head ot the Sajudis
information agen v
Moldavians voted Sunday in
their tirst tree elections under
Soviet rule .md expressed hopes
their new Parliament would be
able to win greater sovereignty
nr&e &at CatoUniatx
Long hours Low pay
Great Experience!
Apply in person at the
Publications Building
401 II. 4th St.
Ash Wednesday February 2H Holy Eucharist Imposition ot Ashes
7:(K)am 10:00 am 5:30pm
Supix-r tor college student and program follow 5:30 pm service
7.30am;9:00am; 11:00amHorj Eucharist
Monday Tuesday Thursday t riday
5:30 Evening Prayer
Wednesdays 5:30pm - Hol Eucharist
6: JO pm Students join parish lor supper
7:00 pin Students join parish tor program
Program and discussions on Video Series
Questions ol Faith
Match 14 Who's Got the Truth?
March 21 How Do We Kiehi the Wrong
March 2s What Gives You Faith '
�pril 4 What Happens A tier Death '
Continued from page 8
several weeks
It has nothing to do with the
events ol last week' Pittmansaid.
"It's much more important than
any press conference related
Because ol a seriesol lawsuits,
all but 1 I ot the state's 90 prisons
have court ordered limits on the
number ot inmates they can take,
said David (.uth. spokesman tor
the Department ot Corrections.
Lifting the limit would mean the
state could use newly built facili-
ties to house moreinmatesinstead
ot giving current inmates more
The legislature voted last year
to spend $7l million to expand
prisons to make room for an addi-
tional 610 inmates Many ot those
beds will be available in March.
Under state law, when the
prison population reaches 17,640,
an emergency is declared requir-
ing the early release ot some in-
mates who are eligible tor parole.
Must present coupon at time of purchase
Not valid with any other offer.
Famous brand shoes at affordable prices
"Noil have to assure tin- pub
1( that it has available an ample
quantity ol long term money" for
home mortgages, he said. "Under
the market driven system, you
don't have those assurances "
I ,ist year, roughly halt the
mortgages made in the nation
wen- Closed bv savings and loans.
That portion is about the same in
Northarolma, despite the pros
ence o� some Of the nation's larg-
est mortgage companies
With such a big business m
home loans, some -&l advocates
doubt the mortgage business will
be in jeopardy even it SitLs eon-
vert to banks
Those S&l s that change their
charters will continue to be com-
munity financial institutions and
serve the community in a total
sggtfy presents
4 Wednesday
Dance Night
LADIES FREE (til 10:30)
HY: r�J�l WA HnrWri r,n'
111 Red Banks Road. Greenville
N.C. Wildlife Agent
Your Complete Sporting Goods Store
� hm�miay THRl lRll)AYn0 7 1�MSATlkI)AY.S TObPM

I lu I .1 .i C aioli ian I I
Helms rivals campaign on UNCG campus
1 S S( nati h
Easle and I I'
agreed m .1 forum
spending should !�
Harve � i
the hotli If � anil lb
1 ask and
a candidates foi
W ,�s pal t Ot tl
the state fed
Derm i it
North n
rhonias ,i (i
from 1 !�
thatdi �
tegn '

IiKi forum was campaigning in phanl He said the money could eastern swing since he entered the
i i 1 n illi- satuula "he three be better used to improve health Senate race He said 10 years of a
I K'iihx rats want to be then party s care and sin hedm attonprogram Republican administration have
left a more divided country and

nominee to challenge Republii an ,ls ' llli Start
Sen lesse Helms Easley said the federal go Helms has done little for average
Faslev said he would supporl em men I is treating toba � o farm North arolinians
continued tin.m, ing though al a l'rs and ,n tobacco industry un
: level than the Bush admini fairl)
stration has recommended, foi 'If we would commit as much
n i irch on the Strateeii Defense resources and as much energy to
I think it's time to ask tin'
questionantt said "Are we as
.i so ictv better off?
re we better off bci aut e
R l l i, W OMI N'S Hf M I H
()k(, Wi l IONS
Abortions from 13 to 18 weel litional cost Pi
Test, Birth Control, and Problem Pn Counseling
lor furthei Information, i all 7
(toll free numhei 1 800 "
weekdays I iem ra ia l!
�a ii iwmmummmm

tiative but lie opposes am
lediate de isuns on depkn better on solving someol the ill
t of the Star Wars defense gal drug problems I-aslo nd
em because noneof it hasbeen ' homas said ot tobacco
tested Iongassomobod ivantstobu it
I want to see the Stealth ' think they ought to be allowed to
. � nber perform and pass the tests produce i I
�' I it has not passed before I'd Cantt a formei C'harlott
to mnd it he said mayoi addressed a Saturdav
ma i ailed the Stealth h" �kfasl meeting ol h
Ihedrugwar then we'd be mm h tnere ,m. homeless people sleej
Reed said I
met and . mid
land in Oil
In the i rlhei
tan' �
d lose
I ontinui d I ige H
� il �
1 !�
1 1 � � 1 �ba loneil
rh i
iermanv i
1 nit. '
nvc n
to lead �
in our t ns and street
Mr .� e Is fter ofl lun drug
permeate our societv? I'm hen
to tellon it hasn't gotti n h fti ;
it s gotti n "in ol balani e Wi
need a senator win cares about
mtt in isted that Hi In
running without a popul i

tvl a $6(X1 million pink ele Count) Democrats in his first dean president can be beatei
( ontinued from page s
lones Counh residents re live easements on another � whichcovers almost 146,0fflacn
l n ,t a three ear hattl
nst a i her i Point Mann
I lie - i im ilsi i ni � .I �
needs to acquire another 139 �.
icres It ol Ned lot.
. �- ir Station expansion pro elbow room to train infantry, Korl Bragg spokesman, said the
is hen Us al and i ongres
tonal opposition ton ed thi go
i � � di I a plan foi in N.
larruird trainii fai
i i r Oa k rove
' I irines had hi ipeil to
� rougl
� � � iti battleti
In nrfield itel
ai mor ami aw crews h ieeth(
I �ei I'mN'i 1"S'
figures m the � iAO report do not
represent plans forai quiring i
the fodi r.ilieneral ccoui lim land
i )ffi e listed I orl Hi iggai ng I ?
rnu basi that need additional 1 he rmv told u I rgcl
trainmj I hi lavotti il � hether the land i
: t was ranked 11 tl 11 �� loreet iboul fhi budei I In
Balloons For All Occasions
� � � i , rid ,
� ' ' idditn �nal
( I I l M M IK
(,R I II !
il I rl Bi
bud like your roommates
a whole lot better if they didn't
show up or) your phone bill.
! lnu ailedim ago Atxh i .illt 11. ()r was that .Vte?
I mi swc.ii it. S rting ml k ��nini.ik's iseas'wtai you get l 7 . i. '
t ause iih ii. you t an .ill gel yt mr l �vdistance charges listed sc �araiel;
�ii share ihr sanie phi ixj numlvr Aiui it cxstsy(xi nothing.
To find ii more about tlie fav Tr(AktncrSenice,u I 800 222 0300 ext. 600
hi I make U �th mbilK.nkl � mr nxmimates much easiei tolht
The right choice.
� �r�i

Pave 11
She �aat (Earolinianj
February 27,1990
Writing center helps
students improve skills
Grammar hotline solves literary dilemmas
H foe Hoist
siatl W nli'i
�, en o i lock at night fou've l l
� for tomorrow's class at nini inthemori
d vou're stuck Whatisa �
ilutation ir w heredes th
� m in treen illc! 'Then �o
hen vou an gel help II
immar I lotlme.
� - right a( iramm ir H
alls have con
. i : Northarolina Di '�'
t ntei said that we ha
ts and faculty call als � .
m all over the v it call tochevl
� � uments are corn I
. Vsigned b thi Enj
, impus the Writn I �
� � tensive '��� ork I
� � ideas I his is a non f i
ritingentei not th� �
ni times known b We ai
be healed ; ki
xnesses we show the develi .
� ideas
1 he Writing Center is not only con erned
ret her or not a student s pap r is gra
rect, Allen states Students whi ;
eit, but have no idea ol a topi oi
ne in also. The goal ot the pi
tuients to develop their own styli
11 w hen the re omfortahh .vritn
I J with the lesser problems ot grai
i. and the like
rhe majority of th
itingenter are freshmen,
adle about 6,000 students in the fall m d "
H�� 4 '�" Istudenl in � prii
; � gram in the fall, the Writingenter received
positive response rate from the freshmen that
� , ,i the center Required to go to the Writing
( � ntei b theii professors, the students overwhelm
supported the Writing entei even though
� attendance did not give them an) credithours.
� ' m said that theii writing had improved, that
�. vouldret ommend the Writingenter to friends,
� , t (he would return even though not re-
red i pressed Allen
n important aspect of theWntingCenter is the
I, lonalismof the tutors involved Atthepres
�in. there are fort) tutors working, all ol which
ire graduate students in the English department
i i� i. lates Hiese tutors have gone through a
in tea hing composition and they receive a
of training through workshops that they
I thi oughout the y ai
to Mien, the tutors serve as readers
Lv . J( ih students to a better
: purpose m w i itmg papei s
: sts to illow students to make
� . � � �� tutor put it. V edo
ident edit them or answer

. � �
� Writing C enter
ft i students In
ps to tt a h basil
ster, the i enter
� ind the differ
I �� : nd
� ish
then thi
Pans a lecture' m the Eng
�r located m the General - I
I i ai insect; B. resin I
ous substance cot 1
onous fiber; !) bonehead 1
. mi , A unbeliel I
� istaken ider.tity; C to I
hly handle; I a sting I
1 Mefandous A wicked, I
villianous, B unmention j
able; vagrant; D. potent
4 Nobble A o stammer; I
B to bother nudity; D I
to stun I
5 Palamate: A Web
� rj; B sense of taste. C I
� rritorial ownership; D j
ainture A painting; B
iss container; C. fast
pa e; D s huh! of coins
7 hjtwak A hit harder.
B jib rung; C an outcast;
I) t la; pole rope
8 Precatie A to pray; B
des ription; C verb tense;
) moody
c Propitious: A to tall
upon, B stuffy; C billed
mammal; D proprietar)
10 Scholiast: A common
tator; B scholarly essay; -
ahotb�tty;D. leather shoe
-Compiled by John Tucker
irtn � � ' ps graduate assistant Sonya Cranford in the writing
sr0, m Bu ij, , ,oto by J D Whitmire - ECU Photo t ab)
Movie shows the
struggles of single
parent families
Cochran � , n Costner tails into a passionate affair with Miryea (Madeleine Stow- I
liburon (Anthony Quinn), setting the stage tor ��Revenge a Rastar Production ot a I
�. � � �� i by Columbia Pictures
'Revenge' offers average plot
with excessive violence and sex
Kvmle) Edet
. to ! he t asl Carolinian
his ad van s, and "
steam � e affair
I non findii

Inia : - ition in weekend rendezvousbetween his
Mi kco md falling in love with friend and his wife l"ibe y'
somebod fe Phis is the basis his "revenge Hen the m
of ihe n . vie Revenge" by reaches its climax with mi
Columbia � tu res, starring Kevin brutal violence
( ostner .nthon Quinn and ribej and his men beat
Madeleini Sti we. chran and leave him for dead, and
Quinn plays liburon. a Miryea is sent off to a brothel
wealthy, affluent Mexican politi- Cochran survives, however and
. �
suit i�
cal supporter
who is indebted to seeksout Miryeaand his revenge
-ettin and i ti
:� ' : I
� re
li � ind
an American a fighter pilot on Rbey
named ochran, who is played by 'The story line for "Revenge"
Costner, foi saving his life. Hbu comes from a novella by Jim Har
ron in itos t. Ochran to visit him, rison titled "Legendsoi the Fall,
to repay his debt. first published in Esquire maga-
( ochran tails in love with zineinl979.
ribev's wife Miryea, played by rhe director. lon Scott, is
Madeleine Stowe. Unhappy with best known for his work with the
her marriagi Miryea encourages box-office successes 'Top Cun
mm ie
I the

� � �
flick becausi I '� is
w eak and seen i : ' � �
(Hill ' �:
sex and iolence, si i this is n �! a
tilm tor the easilv offended.
Sitting o)i a Fence
H lulie Manning
Special lo 1 hf 1 a-t arolinian
Jhis is the year for exploring
family relationsl ; rst there
� letaim i
1 11 i N'o v
� tin! daugl
niuel Clld
lup in
� her daughter, enny,
played by rrini Alvarado.
ie shows a relationship of
Iworking mother doing the
I he i m for her daughter
� uthandouts" fromherrich
Both Stella and enny are
Uiresand content with their life together
Productions, until their vacation in Honda
i j where Stella embarrasses her
m a sm ill I n who daughter in a bar.
L.sadaugh Bette Midler portraysStella as
. . � a warm-hearted person with only
; . n playshcrlife one thing standing in her way
icnd � I Itephen Collins pride Because of her pride she
the young doctor Stella allows Jenny a chance at a better
"Stella not only explores the
motherdaughter relationship,
Spring Break tradition continues
Bv John Tucker
Assistant Features Editor
attair with.
I! iiuvb
Stellaat the bar when she works but also shows a representation of
ibartender When she becomes a one parent family and how a
tephei fferstomarry mother and daughter can be best
her but Stella refuses believing friends
su. is not COOd h f( r hnn
5tclla is a p small town girl, Although it is slow at times,
Stephen isa wealthy, soon to be "SteBa" isagpod movie, like most
d �:tor moving to New York recent movies, H has us tender
As the years go by w� watch moments, so be prepared.
Yes kiddies, it's that tune of
the year again.
Next week, most of us. as eol-
lege students, will be invoked in
one ot the nation's craziest phe-
nomena Spring break 1990.
We'll be trading those burley
jackets sweaters, lorn; pants and
boots tor shorts, bare feet, no shirt
ancl sunglasses
No will we be worry-
ing about classes, tests, pipers.
and the normal drudgeriesof day-
to-day universit) life.
Instead, we 11 be soaking up
the sun. running down the beach
halt naked all daw staying up all
night drinking as much alcohol as
we can get our hands on, Mi
chasing every member ol the
opposite sex that catches our eve
At least once we'll be watch-
ing or competing in that bellvflop
contest, the wet t-shirt contest, the
best leg contest, the banana-eat-
ing contest, or some other kind of
ridiculous contest where we can
display some basic bufoonery.
Excess, that's the name of the
game, and a college student on
spring break definitely knows how
to play it
Personally, I'm making that
common exodus from gunkville,
N. to that college-student
packed sunshine state ot Honda
First to West Palm Beach tor a
weekend, then to the Florida Ke s
the spring break hot spot for 1990,
during the week. That place is
going to be crawling with ballistic
college students. Then to
Gainsville for the last weekend
It should be a relaxing vaca
rion. Yeah, right.
Picture this, you're laying on
the beach slowly recovering from
all that booze you choked down
the night before. As you sip on
your beer, the most beautiful
blondte) in the world walks up to
vou and says, "hi That's all vou
After blowing fifty million
bucks that day at a bar and almost
winning the beer slugging contest
trying to show off, you exchange
phone numbers and make plans
to meet again.
As you stumble home you
revel in your good fortune.
Yes, you are the first one of
your friends to line up that hot
date. Vou get homi n ta 1
your hotel room bt d '�� rt VOU
crash into oblivion
Thenextday isai
was all a beer mirage II vasn I a
beautiful blond ' and our
friends laugh at you and give you
acompletedesc nptionof the holo-
caust you lo.ed the previous day.
So what do you do? I hrow
away the phone number, go out
,nd get some beer and start all
Over and do it
Bui serioush
K h
In ,1s
craz as you can but don t get in
trouble. 1 speciath in Daytona
Push it to the limit live on the
edge, but don't go overboard and
fall in.
Relax and enjo the total lack
of responsibility miJ don't even
think about the loads of stutt vou
have to do when you get back lo
school And at all COStS, have tun,
after all you only live once.
In a couple ot years vou 11 be
sitting behind your disk or driv-
ing to work and something will
click. You'll remember some stu-
pid thing you did on spring break,
and no matter how stupid it was,
you'll wish you were young
enough to do it again

12 The East Carolinian, February 27, 1990
Faculty Profile
ECU music professor excels
as jazz performer and teacher
By Joan Taylor
Special to the Fast Carolinian
Pr Paul Tardif, keyboard professor at ECU'S school of music since
1U7I. teaches classical piano and jazz improvisation.
Tardif said he would like to sec the jazz art form fostered in this
region Recently, Carroll Dashiell, bassist, pined the school of music
faculty. It is hoped that with an extra voice for jazz, a guest performer
series can be established at the student center. Tardif said. "With an
increase m communication between performers, the enthusiasts and
the media, the jazz profile would expand in this region
I ocally, lardit leads a jazz quartet, partially composed of students,
u hich is featured monthly in a jazz format .it Greenville's Fizz Restau-
rant 1 hisensemble will play an evening of Tardif'soriginal musical the
Art Center in Chapel Hill on March IS.
lardil and ScimaGokcen, cellist, are performing the Rachmaninof I
Concerto for cello and piano at St. Marv'sCoIlegc in Raleigh. March 19.
In the tall ot 1989, lardit performed for President Bush's inaugura
tion and tor NBCs Christmas in Washington which was filmed at the
Kenned) Center in Washington. D.C. lardit also played the . hick
Corea piano concerto with the Charlotte Symphony. Continuing with
Kis performances in Washington, D.C, lardit gave a piano recital at the
National Art Gallery and performed a concert with Gokcen at the
Phillip i ollcction.
lardil said one event he enjoyed more than cithers was pertorming
in ordan with some of the members of the Detroit 5) mphony who are
know n as 1 Vtroit Chamber Placers.
Bits and pieces
College students help needy
American college students are spending their spring breaks help
ing the need) rather than vacationing in Florida They are repairing
homes, working on farms and assisting in nursing homes. Projects
scheduled in March Boston College students will work in hospitals in
Haiti; Notre Dame students will help in day-care centers and nursing
homes in eastern Kentuck and West Virginia
Beanbags regain popularity
Beanbag chairs ,ire making a comeback The nation's major bean-
bag maker.old Medal of Richmond, a . produced a million of the
seats hi p'sw I hat is four times the amount the company made tour
years ago Kids are using them in front ol video games fop selling
colors rci bright blue and magenta.
Taxpayers filing returns earlier
U.S. taxpayers are tiling their returns earlier than in pre ious years.
The Internal Revenue Service has received 2" million returns, an
increase ol 4 2 percenl over the 1989 tax sewn Electronic filing
available) ationw ide tor the tirst time is fueling the rush, RS officials
Consumers buv more videos
ideo sales are skyrocketing Industry experts predict consumers
will spend SI 5 billion on videos m 1990, an increase of 24 percent from
1989. One company, Blockbuster Video, opened 2.2 new stores a day
and racked up$600 million in 1989
Driving laws decrease fatalities
Efforts to heighten the awareness of problems caused by drunk
drivers are having an effect, reports the National Highway lYaffic
Safety Administration. Raising the mini mum drinking age has red need
by 12-13 percent the involvement in fatal crashes of drivers under
years of age Schools have helped increase awareness too.
Frozen dinners made healthier
l omp.mies are introducing healthy frozen dinners and entrees
The dinners serve controlled amounts of fat, cholesterol and sodium
Three prodm t hues already in supermarkets are Campbells Le Menu
I ightStj leonAgra s 1 lealthy Choice and Stouffer's Right Course
Company makes new variety
of chocolates for older palates
Mars Inc. is launching an upscale line ol chocolates aimed at adults.
I here are so en arieties in the new line, called Sussande Fine Choco-
lates The candies come in rich-looking packages and include ingredi-
ents meant to please older palates: truffles, pralines, dark chocolate.
Price, around 89 cents to SI each
Car dealers use gimmicks to sell
1 uxury ar dealers arc trying a new technique to sell their vehicles
1 hev are placing second-hand vehicles in showrooms with the new
models Example at a Lexus dealership near Mount Clemens. Mich
buyers can stv a second-hand $128,000 Rolls Royce Corniche perched
next to a new $35,000 Lexus LS400
Liquor makers change products
Health concerns .ire toning liquor manufacturers to change their
products Seagram, known for its gin and whiskey, has upped its wine
cooler prodm tion. It also has plunged into the orange juice and soda
market In 1989, the plant shipped 5 million cases of distilled spirits and
2 million cases oi wine coolers.
More women use estrogen
Researchers question values of drug
The use ot estrogen to replace hormones lost after menopause is
increasing, federal data indicates In 180, 14 million women used the
drug In 1989, 31 million women filled prescriptions for the drug. Bv
2010, 4"i million women will be in the 50-to-8()age group and may use
the drug. Researchers are re-evaluating the use of estrogen pills to
replace hormones lost after menopause. Studies indicate that women
who take pun estrogen cut their risks of heart attack and stroke by half.
However, women who take estrogen for a long time have higher breast-
cancer rates. Also, scientists admit they still do not know a lot about
hormone therapv.
'Liquid Sound' revives '60s sound
By Kerry Nester
Staff Writer
After overcoming some tech-
nical problems with their equip
ment Friday night. "Liquid
Sound" proved to everyone at the
New Deli that it was well worth
the wait.
They started playing at about
11 p.m and the Deli immediately
changed its atmosphere to one of
happiness, tilled withdancingand
Playing both cover songs and
originals, liquid Sound carried
every song to its musical limits
blending the sounds of the instru-
ments together in almost perfect
live members makeup the
band. They are Cito Giulini on
guitar and vocals, Steve Fink on
keyboards, on Bricker on bass
guitar. Da veStokeson drums, and
Paige Dunlapon percussions and
"San Fransisco style bands like
the Grateful Dead and the ferry
Garcia Band have had an influ-
ence on our musicCiuhni said.
And this was much to the delight
of the crowd at the Deli
Kurt Lieberman, of Pitt Com-
munity College said, "they're kil
ler man, jammin no doubt
Opening the show with an
original song, "Modem Dav Pi-
rates Liquid Sound then played
several Grateful Dead classics such
as "Boxof Rain "Crazy Fingers
"Fire on the Mountain" and "Ber-
Also included in the show was
Neil Young's "Are You Ready for
the Country the lerry Garcia
Hand's "The I larder 1 hev Come
and many more originals off their
Theater program
plans for summer
The 1990 season of the Fast
(Carolina Summer I heatreisbrim
mine with some ol New York
theaters biggest and longest run
ning hits "line ot this season's
shows are currentlv enjoying sue
cessful runs on Broadway and Of I
This coming summer marks
the return of the big Broadway
musical to the Summer Theatre
stage with the opening produc-
tion, 'Gypsy "Gypsy" will be
followed b) .i new comedy, "The
Cocktail I lour (pending availa-
bility) the Pulitzer Prize winning
'Driving Miss Daisy and the
sensational Ott Broadway musi-
cal hit, "Nunsense
The opening musical,
"Gypsy, runs ink 2 7andisbased
on the memoirs ot Gypsy Rose
Lee The show boasts a powerful
score tilled with some of niusnal
theater's most unforgettable
songs. Tunes like "Let Me Inter
tain You "Everything's bming
I lp Roses and "You( lotta ' let A
Gimmick" helped to make
"Gypsy" an American musical
"TheCocktail I lour" will play
lulv-14 1 his new comedy by A
K Gumey lr was praised during
its recent New i ork production as
the author's best play fohn, a
budding playwright, returns to the
homeot his stuffy parents seeking
approval of a new play he has
written about them, "he action of
the plav takes place during the
COCktail hour, and as the inhlbi
tions fly out the window, recrimi
See Summer, page 13
The Mad Hatter is busy waxing his
surf board for Spring Break '90
Before you go on your surfing safari be sure to
have your car checked at
For A Funfilled & Safe Trip
� FREE Muffler & Brake Inspection
nhfutftn v
Mad Hatter Proudly Donates
$2. of Every Purchases to the
(ireenvillePitt County
Special Olympics
10 C Students Discounts On Services I
- Not valid with other coupons Specials � Excluding Suie Inipeaions �
� , . � - U Haul Rentals "
� Located at Greenville Car Care Center �
soon to be released album, "( Kil to
"The album should lie out
M.iv hrst (,mlini s.nd It will in-
clude "Out to Lunch "Modern
Dav Pirates "Wheels t Thun
der "I'avin "Pride" and "Wh
Are Yourvinv.
For those still interested in the
davs of Woodstock and dance
music. Liquid Sound is.i nice way
lo imagine yoursell back in tin-
late 60s and early is
The rowds ot people that the
band attrai I are somewhat �
,il ot those days As one stu
putit, It seas) togetcaughtup i
this environment and forgt t wi
worries I hc reawesorro
"he Hand is playing tin h
circuit fromharlottesville
to harleston, And with t �
release of their first album and t
many bootleg tapes recorded i
their orti erts, the � in sun
make themselves known to mai �
Lori's Intimate Apparel
Carolina Fast Centre
For a Deal
See Personals
ni ks
Mon - Thurs 10 6
Fri 10 ()
Si 10 6

v; Kphrimrv
2 Shrimp Dinners For
1 Low Price
Small Shrimp Platters $7.50
Regular Shrimp Platters $9.50
Large Shrimp Platters $11.50
Dine In or Take Out
Good Onh Mon - Thurs
Expires March . 1990
auJ b. tvans bt.
Call 756-2011
of Greenville
Located h Sports Pad on5th Street
Enter through lle
Import Night Z
2 For
Sharky's is a private club for members and
21 years old guests.
LWnh TliisjCounon

The Eastarolinian, I ebruarv 27, 1490 13
Wright Auditorium hosts
musical comedy 'Kismet'
Itl Sews Ri
J � � " i -it in i tit i i� 1111ii
, I In the musii al
� Hi'i'tul hocttir Mai " '
� �' � h tiiinr, the torn I "
�� 3 I m version the introdm
har.ieters ueh j Oi
ortl istispn Kh.i in md the Prino �
is iken trom "
I tor "I ite
� � ; �
ill . -1 I i 1 II, 11
ind .er
trtheast ha
o prod in
il the.i
Environmentalists celebrate twenty
vears of conservation and progress
� Ml ' �
m 4
j 11 n 11
��� i:
Never before and probably
never again,
$150 off
per person
$300 off
per couple
We're starting off the decade in a big way, with savings ol up f W; off
brochure prices. Just make your reservations and pay in full tor the
land and anv TWA published airtare by March 1 1990, and you save
$150 per person off anv Getaway Vacation to Europe, Egypl and Israel.
This otter is valid for travel from April 1 through November 1, and
must be used with a TWA published airfare Don I miss what will
probably be the Biggest Sale of the u" s. Call UG TRAVEL today
and choose trom 89 great Getaway Vacations
Royal Madrid7 days from 128
London Theater Week7 days trom '148
Paris Rendevous7 days from 278
TWA Getaway' Vacations
10 days with
Greek Isles Cruise from
�At! transfers taxes baggage nand ngandt'ps m Jdec For ail prices 'ea
doub'6 occupancy tof travel rcn Aon i tnrougri f.ct rbc i p� es are i �-
availably, and vary by departure date Cancei'atioi -J iarges r d �-� l I �P( � A -
'�q�a Airfare not included Prices reflect sae ds '
3 r
Monday thru Friday
9 AM To 54.M.
The Plaza � Greenville
Saturday &

Health Days At
ome join Wendy's and the Eastarolina University
Senior Community Health Nursing Students
February 27 ck Zb
The students will be conducting a i leaith Ian
from 11:00 a.m. to 2:00 p.m. each day
Wendy's will donate 10' I of our sales during
these hours to the
ECU School of Nursing

M,�l � - ; '
� ' � �
meld ii : �'�
ir.Th ei i � ; t � �
� iturd.i
f o r ma no 11 � I � l
� ' I . II" : : ' la I '
,i rn until 4 '��i p m an
. of the m Room 108 ol the M - h
ne musi atre Arts Centei n the E
� � � , � . i ' I � I 11 �
. . k 2 28 this zany Individual ti kel m.i
� raising purchased beginning I ��
fivenuns each of the foul -t s n iusi
� � � ite or
i informs
plications arc
m 'ing atepted
i ii ho p� sition ol
Assistant News
ditor. Apply in the
rubli( atuMis
Come enjoy lunch with us, learn more a! out
your health, and help
the ECU Nursing Department raise money tor
their program.
� U&a
ii��nuiij j

The East Carolinian, February 27,1990 13
Wright Auditorium hosts
musical comedy 'Kismet'
I i l News Hunin
I he i lassie Ameri an musical
corned) Kismet" will be per
formed al E t I eb 28 in Wright
Auditorium beginning at 8 p.rn
l hi' performance by the touring
mpan tpcra Northeast is pre
ntt) i ,i special added attrac
lion to the b'Su lo Performing
11 S ri it K U.
l he show s rnusk features
fveral w ell know n songs
Stronger in Paradise And rhis
Is M Beloved and Baubles,
mgles and Beads ' and arc
td on w orks b the Russian
osei Moxandei Borodin and
� igmal i impositions
I iirimiMi al version isagi ntle
humorous adaptation ol an v.u
� �� w .i iolent i torian melo-
drama set in I7ih century
Baghdad In the musical "Kismet
the vengeful beggar I lajj is trans
formed into .i down at-the heels
poet looking tor his next meal In
changing the tone o( the dramatk
version, the musical introduces
new characters, such .is Omar
Khayyam and the Princesses ol
Ab.ibu rhc title of the play and
mush .il is taken from tin 1 urkish
word for "fate
I he first produi lion opened
in I os Angeles in August 1953,
and starred Alfred I rake, I toretta
Morrow and loan Diener 1 ater,
"Kismet" moved to Broadway
where it swept the Ion) Awards
in 1954 A tilm version with
1 toward Keel, Ann Bl) th I Mores
Gra and Vic Damone followed
shorth after, along with no less
than seven album recordings ol
the score Kismet" hasbeenseen
.ill over the world, in original
English, and in Spanish and Ger-
man translations .is well.
1 "he Opera Northeast lias
performed a variety of produc-
tions in the fields of opera, oper
etta and American musical thea-
ter since their founding li years
ago fheir "Kismet" production
won rases from the Nework Posl
I ritic who termed it, "truly an
Arabian Night's dream "
rickets to "Kismet" arc $20
each for the general public,$17.50
foi faculty and staff and SI"1 for
students and youth. Pickets are
availablcatthcECUCentral Rckct
()ffice, telephone757 4788ortoll-
free 1 BOO E l AR rS. Phone
orders may be charged to major
i i e�ht i ards
Environmentalists celebrate twenty
years of conservation and progress
in the tow n ol leorge, Wash (No
I ick Clark hasagreed to serve
host ol iIk festii al's music,
win. h will b broadcast by satel
lite to vast s� r ens so! up in shop
le said he still was negotiat
inc v ith p i formers but among
those w ho have promised to take
part an actressbill Shepherd,
sing i - V illie Nelson and ohn
v ougai Mellon amp and jazz
pianist Mn hel Petruc iani
ih oiv epl is that ever) day
vou would have exhibits in the
morning peoi le i an w .ilk
1 OKki M'1 Inthetall grass-roots explosion ol activity
W. then-Sen.Gaylord Nelson as it did in 1970
jested offhandedly inaspeech rwocnHrelyseparatenationa
- ittle that Americans hold a organizations have arisen to plan a
, h-in to promote concern for activities for Earth Day 1990 and
iii land and water forEarth Week which leads up to
By the tune 1 gol back to il rhey are called Earth Day 20 ping centers across the country
Washington my phone was ring Foundation and Earth Day 1990, Furia Mi
ofl the hook Nelson said and Nelson is honorary chairman
recently of both
elsons teach-in, dubbed Hopefully we've got a pretty
Earth Day counted .V million friendly competition going here,
parti ipantsal ralliesand i ampus said Edward I uria due. torol the
musu festivals and launched the Earth Day 20 Foundation
v � , m environmental move rhe centerpiece ol Furia's
men! campaign is a week ol environ
Its 20th anniversary celebra mental exhibit- lectures and pel
planned tot ptil 22 and formanccs b rock country an
ntended to inject new life into the jazz musicians rhe festival will through uria said I hen w
vement aftei the punishing be held in a natural amphitheater would n � into the entertain
leagan years, promises to be a at the side of the Columbia Gorge menl n
htly chaotic free-for-all with�
more commith es organizers and
sponsors than anyone can count
I here is mtu h to i elebrate In
th. foll twing Earth l ay
Eon'i ,s treated the ln iron
ntal ProtOi lion gen y and the
� � nal i h. ani and Atmos
Administration and passed
v lean Watei Act, a tougher
an ii � t the Endangered
. ies .i and other landmark
11 ion
1 hen times grew bleak
Ronald Reagan s secretary ol
tl e interior, lames Watt, fought to
� p western lands to develop
ment, over en ironmentalists
ti mis l r Administrator
nne Burford presided over sub
stantial cuts in the agency's
budget and the White House
Count il on Environmental Qual
it wascut from 50 people to eight.
("v ol Reagan s most quoted
. i ironmcntal opinions was that
n - s produce pollution.
The 1980s were the most sell
indulgent decade thiscountry has
seen this century And it knew
said ieorge Schaller, a
Ildlife biologist with Wildlife
I mservation International in
New York
there 5 much more interest
mU( h more understand mi, mtK h
morcconcern now than there was
th. n in 1970, said Nelson the
t, nner senator and governor ol
Wisconsin now with the Wilder
ness So� iety in Washington, D (
1 he anniversary observance,
Nelson said, will succeed "as a
Hundreds of little 'ice heads formed around the fountain on central
campus yesterday as a result of the cold weather we've been having
lately But don't worry Spring Break and warm weather are just
around the corner (PhotObyJ D Whitmue 1 CU Photo I abi
Continued from page t2
Never before and probably
never again,
$150 off
per person
$300 off
per couple
We're starting off the decade in a big way, with savings of up to 55 off
brochure prices, just make your reservations and pay in full for the
land and any TWA published airfare by March 15, 1990, and you save
$150 per person off any Getaway Vacation to Europe, Egypt and Israel.
This offer is valid for travel from April 1 through November 1, and
must be used with a TWA published airfare. Don't miss what will
probably be the Biggest Sale of the 90s. Call UG TRAVEL today
and choose from 89 great Getaway Vacations.
Royal Madrid7 days from 128
London Theater Weeki days from s148
Paris Rendevous7 days from 278
TWA Getaway" Vacations
10 days with
Greek Isles Cruise from
�All transfers, taxes, baggage handi ng and t-ps included Fo� all prices Matured u- ces are per person
double occupancy for travel from April 1 though November 1 Prices are to Change, surchecges,
availability, and vary by departure date Cancellation charges and resect ons app y Advance booking s
required Airfare not included Prices reflect sale discount
d the Hast Carolina University
Health Nursing Students
February 27 & 28
nations tl about the room, rheir
cocktail hour reveals a hilarious
and poignant porti ittol this purl al t.muh
rhe season s third production,
Driving Miss Daisy, will run
Ink 1" 21 This compelling play
won its Mlanta born author,
Drama it traces the twenty-five
year relationship between an eld-
erh widow and her chauffeur. The
Summer fneatre is one of the first
North Caroline theaters to pros
enl this nationally acclaimed hit
rhe final production of the
season is the long running musi-
cal hit. "Nunsense Playing the
week of inly 23-28, this zany
musical focuses on I fund raising
show being presented by five nuns
From the Ordei ofthel ittle Sisters
of Hoboken. rheshow is packed
tull ol tuneful songs and 'nun
stop slapstick comedy.
Season tickets .ire currentlj
on sale to previous subscribers
through Feb 28, with season tick
ots to the general public begin
ning March Season ticket prices
begin .it $38 for Monday nights
end WednesdaySaturday mati
nees, or $45 tor the Tuesday
through Saturday evening per
fbrrnances. The Box Office is open
Monday through Friday from 10
a.m. until 4:30 p.m. and is located
in Room 108 of the Messkk The
atre Arts Center on the ECU cam
Individual tickets may be
purchased beginning June 18 for
each of the four shows. The musi
cals are prii ed .it ST1 lor evening
perfoi n am es and $12 tor the
matini. s I he plays are priced at
$2foi i venings and $10 for mati-
nees (ECI fa ulty and st.iit will
receive a spet ial di� ount rate on
individual tickets.)Call the Sum-
mer rheatre box Office at (919)
757-6829 tor tickets or informa-
Applications are
now being accepted
for the position of
Assistant News
Editor. Apply in the
The students will be conducting a 1 lealth Fair
from 11:00 a.m. to 2:00 p.m. each day
Wendy's will donate 10 of our sales during
these hours to the
ECU School of Nursing
Come enjoy lunch with us, learn more about
your health, and help
the ECU Nursing Department raise money for
their program.
I- i � � i I � � W �.�W�ll1�lll
� w

gin iEaat (Earolfman
Page 4
February 27,1990
even score
with ECU
Bv Lisa Spiridopoulos
Sljtt Writer
The ever present rivalry be-
tween ECl and UNC W was once
againcx ident on Saturday in rrask
Coliseum The Pirates didn't play
the way thev would have liked tor
their last regular season game The
Seahawks captured the win in
treat ol 5 159 fans, 86-57
We didn't deserve to win the
game, said head coach Mike
Steele. We couldn't complete the
plays, it was frustrating, we got
the ball to inside people for easy
five-footers and they wouldn't
The I 'i rates shot 4a percent tor
the game 117of 40)and could only
hit eight buckets in the first halt,
lor almost nine minutes m
the second half the Pirates onlv
scorer was senior Mill. Ik'
scored 1 1 straight points to keep
I INC V from pulling away late in
the came. 1 hll finished with Pen hiding 11 pointsfrom
the free throw line.
1 heSeahaw ksshol 63 percent
from the field and hit seven three
pointers ingh me, them their third
win in the CAA 1 he were led by
Adam Porter with 18 and Bran
non 1 ancaster w ith 16
c had a good 40 minutes,
said I NC W head coach Robert
McPherson, in his last home game
as coach for theSeahaw ks Allot
our ball club play ed real well. We
had a tremendous debt to repay
tonight ,nd i think we did that
Earlier in the season ECU de-
feated UNC-W 72-56 in front of
h 500 fans at Minges.
We remember what it fell to
be beaten so bad in .reeiu llleand
tve didn't want that to happen
again said 1 an aster.
It took the Pirates two mm
utesti get on the scoreboard, Reed
1 ose 110 points) broke the ice with
a pump take and a short jumper.
On their next trip down Lose
added another deme off a tip-in
giving the Pirates a two point
Sec I NC W, page IS
Pirates take pair
from Virginia in
By Frank Reyes I Writer
The FCU baseball team swept a a three game series with the Virginia Cavaliers over the weekend at Mar
nngton Field The undefeated Pirates (6 0) look to St Augustine Wednesday (Photo by Garrett Killian
CU Photo i ab )
Bridgets seeks championship
By Frank Reyes
St.ilt Writer
hile most people are sleep
ing at five in the morning ECl 's
1cuhth Bridgers is pra ti ing her
swimming techniques tor the
National Collegiate Mhletic As
sociation Swimming Champion
ships in Austin 1 cxas
Bridgers will compete in this
swimming spe t.u Icon Man h 15
17 She qualified b setting a
record time for the 100 meter
breastroke event ol 1:03 17 in the
Colonial Athletic Association
Swimming i. hampionship. set
ring the record time was a dream
come true for Bridgers.
1 hat record was the greatest
goal I ever accomplished bridg-
ers said ! worked very hard for
it. '
I lead coach Rick Kobe said
that this rei ord may ne er be
broken by am one I lovvev ei Bi
idgers insisted that the
Swimming, lournament was a
warm up event to her next swim-
mine, meet the C A A Champi
"Althoughit s going to be very
expensive tor me to go there
( Austin i m very excited ah ut
it she said Mv main goal toT
this event is to place in the top 16.
I know 1 can do it
All ol this recognition as a
superstar sw immer real!) start' d
fi e ears ago during her sopho
mere vear at South Mecklenburg
1 ligh School inharlotte, N In
that year, Bridgers' swimming
team won the A state hampion
Surprisingly, she was not sure
it she wanted to compete on a
college i ompetitive level.
I knew I could swim on a
college level Bridgers said. 'I
Hist didn't know it I really had the
Pun in; her senior ear at high
school that commitment soon
developed into realitv when she
f �und out EC I needed a sw im-
mer for the breastroke event
Although she chose EC I Bridg
ers ���. as hea ily ret rui ted bhio
State and t. lolumbia I niversity.
Su hdedication to swimming
in ludes a vigorous and manda
ton training program It is not
uncommon tor bridgers to start
her sw imming routines at five in
the moming at Minges Aquatic
( enter at E I
In addition, she lilts weights
three times a w eek and ha
ming exercises in the afternoon as
well Although she gets tired ol
the student athlete routine Brid
i i s has n i regrets
1 en though I mtwo to three
. � .� � bi hind m graduation, I
a i ept it. she insists "Bui its
worth it
I � Igei ils i ��� i n the last
veai �tn-i aptam award sh i
chosen bv her teammates, not by
Ki be She s.ud, i really got a ' I
of support from my teammate- It
gave me i ontidence in mvself.
However, Bridgers views
swimningasa tram sport. It reallv
bothers her when the media sees
the sport as an individual e ent.
"People just don't understand
that it doesn't matter what
vou ' sw immei i come in
ersmaintained 'It'sa team s i
she feels -he v an really help
her teammates when thev have
personal problems. Bridgers is
alway there to lend an ear to help
a friend
Swimming competitions are
special times tor bridgers It's like
going into an exam, being pre-
pared mentally she said "You
are not just battling a clock, but
See Bridgers, page 15
The EC'J Pirates swept their second double header gam. tl
season by defeating the V irginia avaliers 5- 5 and 2-1 Saturday after
noon m (in vn ille
( avalier starting pi t� her Keith Seller (6-3,5 79 ERA last season
canned by the Pirates in thi first inning With two outs. Tommy Ea
singled CalvinBi �� followed with a walk. John Cist (.545,1 HR this
seasoio responded with a three run homerun over the left field fci
giving EC! a 3-0 lead
But theavaliers i ame ba k w ith two runs in the third innii
center fielderhris Kughn � last �� ison) singled in the runs I
Virginia. 1 he Pirate . � is sliced ; 2
EC 1 (Inn n sponded to the, all. scoring two more runs in the third
inning, making thi r rhe runs imi hen ohn Rig
l(iinnn Eason belt menu
Pirate starting pitcher Pirn Langdon, who gave up only tv
while striking out nine in t Mount Olive last week, held Virginia I
only four hitsand thi i nl : id ichdai
w i pli tbed with 1 n I �� �
Langdon had a j : tn isl eek for us Overtoi i I H
drew a touj i i I I lay and i ; nded well
ECl scati her I tsoi id thi I I three at bats. One hil ��� i
solo homerun Overtoi ly Fa n bats third in thi lineup becaus
gets the job � :
1 he nun ' ' tr 1 ittmg lin up is generally )
best hitter. Overton pointed I I ; � � ' �' '
� � � . � � I id manage I i i ther rui the Piraf
held If tl ivalierstoa lory
I h- : I lid t tour errors during t �
(. K'erton said the cold � eathei nditioi ma therea nfoi
the misjud
rhi rginia 11 I i � I � ist yeai 2 in Charlol
. . A is. � '
; � . . � . � � � header featured a thi llii g
u ton for tl ECl Pir il
niorpiU her Jon itha
Lady Pirates avenge
loss to UNC-W, 85-62
By David Reichell
st.itt riter
Moffitt's 10 points.
"(hir kuis were ready to play
after playing s � p �orly down there
The I .uv Pirates got revenge
igainst the lady Seahawks of
i Wilmington by defeating
thi m s � 62 Saturday night in
Minges - oliseum I he I ady Pi
:at. lost to the I ady Seahawks
earlier this season in I rask Coli-
ECU impro ed their rev ord to
I" 7 (8 4 in the AA) and I (
Wilmington dropped their record
to9 IJ (2 10 in the AA)
Ihel ,d Pirates had balanced
scoring with four players in double
figures. Senior Irish I la mi I ton had
17 points to lead the I dv Hues
hmior Sarah iray had 16 points
followed by sophomore Tonya
Hargroves' n points and junior
Kenneya Wilson's lOpoints.
I he I ,dv Seahawks were led
by t �rward rressa Reese who had
25 points, and venter Alexia
(UNC -V I,
'at Pierson
saul "I'm pleased with our per-
formance and am happy with the
si oring margin after losing to them
earlier this year
The I tdv Pirates came out
firing only trailing after Wilming-
ton hit the first pointsol thegame.
Atter that the 1 d Pirates went to
23 to five run to lead by 16 points
with 8:29 to play in the tirst half.
The l.adv Seahawks tried to
get hack into the game by closing
out the halt with a I 5 to eight run
to trail by nine .it the half.
"1 thought we shot well,espe-
cially early in the first halt The
I .k Pirates shot 43 percent tor
the halt but hit well from the out-
Their perimeter game threw
usoff We were not read v to guard
See I m. Pirates, page 17
games and has an earned run a vi i �� �� �� pu
masterpiece against Virginia I retiring .��
ip truck out � � ���� ' '� hitti r B 'bby Ri
thn � � mi nkms was pr idol performai igainst
M adrenalim was really i .� enkn aid It felt gn it
lenkinsalsosaid that he u I ted il itpit .������
this Atlantuoast C onferem I
"We knew thev wei rtkn aid :
we were reallv not intimidated, by them at
iheonh irginia run i first baseman Mike I inder 264
4 HR last season) smashed a I n rui ii thi nd inning i r
that, Jenkins settli Id �� i and allowed no runs during the game.
1 he Pirates scored both runs on RBI singles by Eason and Adams
EC I managed onK three hits against starting pitcher l"odd Ruy ik
See sw eep. page 1"
Lawrence continues
to excel in diving
Freshman takes fifth in CAA
Freshman diver Matt Lawrence broke the ECU three meter diving
record this season with 432 points on 11 dives against the Tarheels
of UNC CH (Photo by Garrett Killian � ECU Photo Lab)
White leads sluggers to their sixth win
By Frank Reyes
Staff Writer
I he EC I Pirates remained
undefeated in six games by beat-
ing the Virginia Cavaliers 8-2 tor
the third straight game over the
weekend series in Greenville.
I he (avaliers scored m the
first inning when lead oft hitter
Bobby Rivell singled and stole
eennd base. With tvvoouts,clean
up hitter Mike lander (.264, 4 MR
last year) got the RBI single, gh
ing Virginia a quick lead. 1-0.
While the Pirate sluggers went
silent in three consecutive innings,
Virginia's Rivell had an excellent
game against ECU. He had a triple.
two singles, a walk, and two sto-
len bases.
Pirate starting pitcher ohn
White (8-1, 1.89 ERA last season)
gave up onlv six hits to Virginia.
Although he fell behind a lot in his
count, he gave up only one run
ECU scored a run in the fourth
inning when John (ast lined an
KBI double, making the- score 1-1.
After the fifth inning, the Pi-
rates extended the lead 2 I. Des-
ignated hitter Tom Move reached
first base on a throwing error.
Tommv Yarborough followed
with a bunt single. With men on
first and second, ECU converted a
double steal, putting runners on
second and third base Pirate
Kevin Kiggs responded with a
sacrifice fly, giving the ECU Pi-
rates the lead.
The sixth inning belonged to
the Pirates once again The team
scored four runs, making the score
b-2. With bases loaded and no
outs, Moye knocked in RBI with a
sacrifice fly. Thanks to another
throwing error by Virginia's Scott
Malone, the Pirates were able to
capitalize for two more runs.
With the Pirates ahead, ECU
See White, page lb
ByLisa Spiridopoulos
Staff Writer
In only his tirst vear at EC
freshman Matt I awrence has al-
ready broken two-long standing
diving records in the three meter
de.e '
1 lisscoreol 281 brokethe 1I
EC l recordon the three meter, foi
six dives Ibis record, set at the
dual meet against the L niversitv
ol Nortl Carolina, was also his
best s .re ol the season I lisother
record, the EC I freshman record,
was set also on the three meter,
u ith a score et 4 $2 for 11 di es.
" This was probable the best
season of m life, said ! awrence
"1 stayed healthy all year and my
scores really showed it.
At tirst Ididn t know it Id be
one of the better do ers or the K'st
or what, but I just wanted to par
ticipate in all the meets over the
season he added
Not onlv did he participate in
every meet this season, but he
placed either first or second in all
of them Lawrence also placed
fifth in the CAA in both the one
and three meter dive.
"I le had an excellent season
sjid ECU diving coach John Rose
"Matt is very talented, he has a
great attitude and is a big asset to
our team '
Lawrence hails from
Marlboro, New fersey. where since
the age of nine, he has been diving
K do ing ' '
: MC A but 'was � � �
so he joined an AA I uni
pic team in New ersey "In th.
four years 1 really learned m �-�
my basic techniques hi
1984 started a tour u jtinl
for I aw rente he competed in tl
U. S. Diving Nationals four years
in a row Two of those vears
was named an All-American
both the one and three meter do i -
s a junior in high sch �. 1
went to de.e tor . lordan Spen i i
at Columbia University in e.
Virk. "He had a smaller team
than mv AAL team. ' said 1 aw
rence. "It was better tor me
needed more diving and c no
traied attention, mere one n
to help me prepare tor college
That year 1 awrence compi I
m w hat he has deemed his most
memorable competition We� ks
before he was to due in states he
broke his hand. "1 was m a cast
with a broken hand and 1 reallv
didn't think 1 was going to be able
to due he explains
Before the competition 1 aw
rence got a water-proof cast put
on and was ready to dive "No
body could believe I was diving
he said. "It was reallv something
to see, 1 was supposed to be doing
something so smooth and grace-
ful and yet 1 had this big cast on
my arm The cast proved not to
damper his performance as he
placed second in the state
See Lawrence, page lb

The East Carolinian, February 27,1990 15
Sports Briefs
McEnroe fizzels out at Volvo tourney
ohn McEnroe has withdrawn from next week's Volvo Tennis
ndoor tournament in Memphis, and he feels he does not deserve to
n present the United States in the Davis Cup match next month against
zei hoslovakia. Reasons: injury and fatigue. Top seed McEnroe lost to
Richie Reneberg 6-7 (5-7), 6-3, 6-3 Wednesday in the F.bel U.S. Pro
Baseball owners offer new base salary
Players union chief Donald Fehrsaid the owners'latest proposal on
irbitration, the sticking point in baseball negotiations, would increase
inimum salary from $68,000 to $85,000 in the first year of a four-
i contract Also, it would increase the yearly contribution to the
- benefit plan from $39 million to $42 million.
Lendl, Becker advance in tourney
Kan 1 endl and Boris Becker advanced to the quarterfinals of the
lurnamenl at Stuttgart, West (iermany Thursday, but not with
ing first Lendl, ranked No. 1 in the world,beat C ioran Prpic
osl i � ia 7 5, 6 -4 Becker, the Wimbledon and US Open cham
i had to win the last three games to beat Soviet Alexander Yolko
Moe edges Bryan to win giant slalom
m Moe won the riant slalom bv eieht hundrethsof a second
Goodson wins 1990 shoot out
S MpincSki Championships at Crested Butte,Colo. He had a
� in time ol 2 18 10. Nate Bryan ol Vail, Colo who suffered a
.sion in a tall .it the finish line came in sc ond
Navratilova scores impressive victory
i.i Navratilova scored an impressive vi torySunda). beating
arrison6 1,6-0 in the finalsol the Virginia Slims ol Washington
tilova won the tournament for the record 10th time Navratilova
irrison defeated Ann 1 lenricksson and Dinky van Rensburg 6 0,
tl ie doubles final.
NFL television contract up for grabs
t works are vying for fall's prime time 1 I 1 V contract AB
� : Football" is the 14th highest rated program m tar mis
� ! 1U says it will fight to keep its 20-year-old franchise
� �. ingNFI talks an announcement could conn.1 this
� . rk tecutives declined official comment
Kiitin wins and loses NASCAR race
' rl Martin won the Pontiac Excitement 400 NAS AR race Sun
en lost almost all his winnings Martin won $59,150, but was
: S40,(KXI tor using an illegal carburetor spacer on his engine
ho finished 1 02 secondsahead of Pale Earnhardt'sChevrolet
also forfeited 4' points in the Winston Cup standings, drop
from sixth to 13th place.
ML set to play in foreign countries
i ret 1 L exhibition games u ill be pla ed in foreign countries on
eekoud oi Aug. 4 5. the Kansas Cit) Chiefs and the I os Angeles
tms in ermaiu ; the i.os Angeles Raiders and New Orleans Saints
II M,n at 1 ondon's Wembley Stadium; and the Denver Broncoslikel)
I plav Seattle Seahawks in rokyo.
Anonymous lady wins record for bet
man who has requested to remain anonymous, won
0,482.40 Saturday on a 2 pick-six bet at Remington Park in
!r�i( in rheamount is thought to bea North American record
ked the winners of the third through eighth races m which no
S.C. State player suspended for fight
Rick) Byrd a senior guard on the South Carolina State basketball
im was suspended from the team tor striking teammate Chris 1 elix
ftei the Bulldog's victory Saturday against North Carolina A& 1 Felix
� .1 hit his head on the locker room floor and was hsftd in serious
tion Sunday at Moses 11.Cone Memorial 1 lospital in Greensboro
By Jeannette Roth
It sbasketball feverinMinges
Coliseum and Memorial Gymna-
sium as play-oft action tills the
air I ma Keck intramural prog
nostuator, has thrown her money
down on the following teams to
meet head to head in the divi-
sional championships.
� Women's Gold division:
Ain't it Funky Enough vs. Our
�Men's Gold division: I'd
Rather Be Ballin' vs. The Fellows
�Men's Purple division lav
hawks vs. I loopstCTS
�Fraternity Purple division
Sigma Phi Epsilon vs. Pi Kappa
I ook tor another repc it per
tormance bv The Fellows (will
these guvs ever graduate?). 1 he
Fellows recruit players yearly
better than college teams
Always a in the men's inde-
pendent division, these r.uvs not
only win, but dominate their con-
tests on defense and offense.
�NIKE 3 Point Take Halftime
in Minges.
As the Pirates ended their
home game schedule on a high
note beating the Richmond Spi-
ders, several Fast Carolinians felt
their own kind of high providing
the halftime festivities of the final
around m the 1990 Nike 3-Point
Shoot Out competition.
inetv eight participants
headed into the first round of ac-
tion given a chance to pop in as
many three point baskets a pos-
sible from several different loca-
tions in a matter of 1 mm and 15
seconds. Ot these 98, 16 headed
into the second round of play.
Shane Wells, Mark tones, Neil
Raine, Kevin Anderson, Marcus
Goodson, Blair Nuckol, Brett
Schecter, Darrell Griffin, Bob
1 hirda, Trenton Britt, lohn Vestal,
Randy Evans, Eddie Jordon, David
Crow ell, Tripp Little and Mike
Kehoe each received Nike shirts
and socks for their first round
performances. Shane Wells set an
ECU record scoring 20 points out
ot a possible 30 in the first round t
lead the other competitors.
In round two, these 16 poised
themselves for a battle that would
knock out all but four Brett
Schecter came out on top with 13
points followed by Shane Wells
and Marcus Goodson each with
12 points. Neil Raines rounded
out the final four spots with a 10
point performance In addition to
their previous Nike awards, these
four received Nike shoes and
the championship during the
halftime of the Richmond contest.
Defending champion, Shane
Wells once again put on a strong
performance, scoring 12 points in
a one minute period Brett Schecter
,wk Neil Raines scored high as
well with 10 point each. However,
these' hot shots were stopped by-
Marcus Goodson who waited to
put on his 3 point finesse in the
final round of play with 14 points
and walk away with a Nike warm-
up suit, tote bag and the 1990
advantage five minutes into the
ECU was able to keep their
lead after Steve Richardson (8
points) entered the game and
hanged in a quick three-pointer
but; however, their last lead for
the ame 1 he Seahav ks an
swered ba k with a three bj I'01
ter giving them a two point lead
Major Wiggins, who reeled of!
eightpointsforl N W increased
their lead tosix with
to plav until the hall
worked our insidi ut I
noted I ancaster
I he Pirates cut the dt
I two oft a tip inbv lettrev Whitakcr
But again theSeahaw kscame right
back with I ancaster hitting U �.
three pointers And. at the hall
E( I found themselves entering
the locker room down by eight
I till said. "We had mental
breakdowns, I don't know how or
win they happened We proba
hlv didn't talk enough on defense
but when we did UNC-W still
executed well. They were hi it most
ot theniehtand that's really tough
� realK
Continued from page 14
minute to plav in the game. The
were forced to foul and Porter hit
tour straight foul shots before
Stanley Love could give the Pi-
rates a bucket off a tip-in with 09
left to plav. That was their last
point and last chance at pulling
out .i victory
The loss dropped the Pirates
to 6-8 in theCAA and 1 3-17 over
all I'hev will have a week to pre
pare for their first round match
up with (leorge Mason in the (A
tournament in Richmond Virginia
he game w ill be Saturday at w 00
n m in the Richmond Coliseum
ECU has lost three times to
GMU this vcar and are looking for
an upset as they did last yeai in
the first round against American
I Iniversity.
"Weneed to figureouthow to
get ready for Mason because
they've beaten us three times
said Steele.
The Hair Loft
Get a quick Tan Without Burning in Our
Brand New Tanning Bed
(Wolff Bellanum "S" Lamps)
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Wei Cuts - $8.00
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I12S. Mill St.
Wintervillc.NC 28590
Mon - Fn 10am - hpm
Sat uam - 1pm
evenings hy appointment
(across from Dixie Queen)
only 3 miles south of Carolina East Mall 355-598G
Its A Whole Mew Ball Game!
AMF Hillcrest Lanes
27 IK Memorial Dr.
56 2020
In the Locker
Top NBA prospect'��- B B
Top canrj dates for the
National Basketbally s
Association lottery among thi3 year's � � seniors, nclude sZfij
NameHeightPosition College
Dwayne Schintzius7 - 2CFlorida
Feltoi Spencer7 - 0CLouisville
- Coleman6-9FSyracuse
ams6 - 10FSt John's
A � Kessler6-11FGeorgia
I ,� ne Hill6 9FXavier (Ohio)
� B .rton6-7FMinnesota
Cednc Cebalios6-7FCal State- FuHerton
A- thony Bonner6-7FSt. Louis
Gerald Glass6-5F -GMississippi
Loy Vaught6-9FMichigan
Terry Mills6- 10FMichigan
Trevor Wilson6-8FUCLA
Hank Gathers6- 7FLoyola Marymount
Gary Payton6-3GOregon State
Kendall Gill6-4GIllinois
Rumeal Robinson6-2GMichigan
Brian Oliver6 4GGeorgia Tech
Bo Kimble6-5GLoyola Marymount
Keith Smith6-4GCalifornia
Kevin Pritchard6-3GKansas
Boo Harvey5-11GSt John's
Bimbo Coles6 - 1GVirginia Tech
Stephen Thompson6 4GSyracuse
Travis Mays6-2GTexas
Steve BarrJo6-6GIllinois
Source 'iN'ji
Brenda Giannan, Gannetl News Se'V'Q
Read The East Carolinan
in the road
rhines only got worse tor the
Pirates as the) fought an up-hill
battle the entire second halt The
closest they could get to the
Seahawks was five I osestolethc
ball and Ike Copeland � 10 points)
finished the play ofl with a lay up
rhen I ose was able to hit tor
himseli with a short leaner.
E U wont to the line2? times
in the second half, 11 ol thosetimes
being from I lill. At the 952 mark
1 lill wont up strong, got fouled by
Wiggins and then completed the
three-point play. I his looked to
be a turning point for the Pirates
but it only started a dry spell.
Richardson added two points but
the rest ol the s urine, came from
I till until the two minute mark
Porter, who scored I"1 second
half points, siid, "We staved in-
tense and focused He had a
completegame with seven assists,
seven ol nine free throws, three,
three-pointers and only one turn-
The Pirates tried to pick the
Seahawks full-court but a mistake
left Bryan Withers alone at halt
i ourt where he promptly took the
ball in for the jam.opelandsaid,
"I think we played hard, but we
had some mental mistakes and
breakdowns in defense and things
really started to go their way
ECU was able toget to within
10 but that came with under a
Continued from page 14
against other people
As a leisure systems studies
major (research management),
Bridgers said she did not want to
make a career out of swimming.
But she would like to work with
kids. Even it Bridgers does not
swim professionally, she will
always love the sport
But tor now, Meredith Bridg-
ers will put her vears ot training,
long hours of practice, and dedi-
cation tousein the ultimate swim-
ming spectacle: the NCAA Cham-
pionship in Austin, Texas.
N � E � T
save1 o off
� Hobie
� Body Glove
� Ocean Pacific
� Citrus
� Daffy
Bring this ad in for $10 off any swimsuit in stock.
Offer expires March 30, 1990
Carolina East Mall

lb I he last Carolinian, February 27, 1990
Wolverines look to Final Four
battei reached base as the Pirates dumped Virginia Saturday tor their sixth win ot the
iPhoto by Garrett Killian CU Photo I ab)
Continued from page 14
kvei ' bullpen bringing in With two outs in tin- last in against the Virginia Cavaliers,
erekman to pitch the last ning, Davis got Cavalier Brian
i ntortunatelv Berekman Niskey out on a flyball to end the fhe next game for the Pirates
d b a line drive forcing game will be against St. Augustine's
him out of the game He pitched when they play a double-header
I Ih- Pirates Phis weekend sweep gave the .m Wrni'sLn at 2 p.m .it II.u
Pirates an overall record ol I" II rington Field
to .
I m Kven I a is
NAIA schools discuss bie chart
would officially apply lo tin
& ge
BOILING SPRINGS, N.C would officially apply lo Ihe Oneconccrnisthedwindling
r � �� College N( V A for Division 11 status b number of teams in Division I ol
and tin schools in the luh I theNAIAplayingfoothall'Fchols
� ference are Our trustees have idiwuh "ml � worth looking into to
� . V A Divi voted to make the move to vhat's best for our memboi
�avs tN( A) Division II if the confer
tit directors met in ena goes Fish said "here's a
lanuars I uss leaving the consensus (around the SA i to do
s. � ttion ol Interol this
iNAIA) and Palk ol league a hools jump
institutions It's best to keep vour
options open, both long term and
shot t lot in
SA member I enoir Rh ne
alread matntainsdual status i ith
ing to the NCAA has gained lhr NAIA and the N'( lh
I head football momentum now that the SA isa ll'hl Director Keith Ochs sud his
� eti directors functioningail-sportsconference
hih-I is oli imiti'K oushine 11
March I 2 with
itions from theii n
; �� ire favorable
nd not just .i football league .i- it ,n"
. as before 189 SA( c ommi �
Ki.iiK tliht now a� re put
ague schcHils ton position
sioro r ! oug E hols said the con ,m �ll1 the plusses and minuses
together hs said It s one ol
those things where each school
fi � nee had horn in .in explora
w ill t.iki up the matter in 1.i
It snot ,i new item he said has to make up their minds Wen
�final p ilfromthepresi National affiliation has been for it, but I've got no indication it
.tints i�
A( schools t.ilkrd .ils'iit tora nimiN-rol eai
Sec Bulldogs, page 17
IICCHUI Sile Sprint Breit
Cruue Control 90 Pleo��
Sign up Wednesday,
Februar) 28, 1990
10:00am 2:00pm
In Front of Student Store
lake the (ruisc Control
Pledge and take a chance at
winning a 1991
Plymouth Laser RS 1 urho!
Each 5th pledger v ill
receive either a
Sale Spring Break
button, cup, or t-shirrt,
while supplies last
Take the Cruise Control Pledge
For a Sale Spring Break 90
S. 9Br�
� - ate . '
A jreai.
l IV iff
B, KJdinga
w. in
��� I

( ' A
� �� , , eat ben i ,
i .���� ��
L .� �. � fMBA H
,�.� ,� ine , - n Set '
Sponsored on Campus by: BA.C.CH.I .S.
Division of Student Life Dining Services
Pepsi Cola Bottlers of Greenville
By 1 ce Creek
Gannett News Service
I Ins gol such rii hon last
February sore, most ol it was
angry we couldn't resist doing
it again
So USA TODAY'S Karen l
Ion John Bannon and Steve
Wieberg pul Iheir heads together,
slammed some fists on tables
traded insults .mil emerged with
this A tournament look ol
vln s in, who has work to do and
w ho had bettei learn how to .pell
li your team isn't w here on
u ant don't worry. I he selei tion
i ommittee rarelv consults us
Mi. higan (l(' 5) I Wending
national i hampion still might jell
for anothet strong run
I kikel 22 5) I I out team
three ol the list tour years
c lemson (21-5) Rgers hue tlio
talent to win the A(
i ieorgia Yi lo I" 4) National
title t.o orite it it were � ' n I
game � ieoi getown I I Front
line not dominating nisi .nvtulh
t i mnct tieut (23 1) Just wai t
until tli. gel s( inn' tout nament
mileage � n them
S Mi use( I" 5)! herins �
couldn't shoot straight til n il
with the lead
Missouri (25-2)Touu
nil- tough players, a tournament
Kansas 126 ?) Mira les mi-
mis I ianny .till don't hit many
sour notes
( k lahonvt (20 1) I he arro
gance distorts the picture, but still
11 ontender
Purduel 19 5) Will take more
gcxid shot than any team in the
tout nament
Mi higan State (21 5) Spar
tans' host team; it e hut Magt
i - missing
Minne iota (I7 . � � i I" .i
v iii igi�. .it least gi i( d again
Illinois( h) t A inves
tigation might afti 11 the lllini.
Indiana (Ifi ') C)verachie
� i eat l but plav ing ont i Ihe
bubble lately
UNLVi 2 I) Ink call this
ti am i me i t his I
I ouisv ille (20-ti Has the
ability to throw in .i i hinki i game
now and tin n
1 aSalli : ' I he I 11 tin
might i toumaminl express
this time
riOhi ' .tands
foi tout nament I v � � I lill and
ton '
i ' i . . � � �' � ! ' I ' i in
An oi i �' i tavoi
I hut dopt � :
111 up
Ark.ins,is (22-4) Earln
stumbles probably osl trw i
No.l seeding
Loyola Mary mount
the i ommittee has i � i
humor, it would pail I' i
Westhead's runnin I ions ��.
Totearril's w alkin Prin el
I igcrs
New Mi'vii o Stati
Host team sin e the 74 Fina
St lohn ! i .i
d"� I. the .treti l
. Ml s rHERI
SW Mis ouri �tati
VVi n nine in i
North (
I look, handle it poorh I
only slightly better but til
the frontline to make it tou
Kansas Stati 15-11
homa State 11 J 10) ! hi I
pla� i team in the Big i ight
bid I he fifth pla e team i
bubbk' K State has fourl
but Oklahoma it it I isthei i
� IX'cisi mi ttmi
th, s meet in first n �und � it l
I . u ,
i alifomia I � i
is ,i i ing linn' to nt i. �� i �
n icnt biol
UCLA (16-7) fasl
v, ,i. onto the bubble
( leorgia � Is �
.last 11 � ludii
i : - � mill
See WOKerines, paei I
(. ontinui'd ti uni
I awreni e realizes that livit
is not the most populai port in
hir.h s. hoolbut said, "1 help d
vs ith giving diving a name
always hear ol football and I
ball and on ne it heat
ming and diving I think I hi
in bi inging in someol the reci �gni
While attending Ri hud
Kimble's diving camp I awrence
saw he hoped to do with
diving kmblo Bruce, was
l I,
w ithout i
a ,mt !
� 111.1 n
was like thi�
� � .it least two varsity i
� � �
Lawrence 1 � it d
tationsfot justasasport irt
lwrence and said Next year he It's just talent i I
should detiniteh I t the something ven : �
NCAA Dt I impi "It's kind i t liki li
hips H vi u he missed orwalking, I justhavi I I
of Arabia
Wednesday Feb. 28, 1990
loies Screen at S pm in Hendrix I heat re
! KJ2� Admission w Valid ECU ID or Faculty, Staff Film Pass
The Cousteau Societj
"Threats to the Global Ocean"
Fuesday, Feb. 27. Hendrix Theatre, 8 pm
FREE Lecture
Sponsored h Studeni 1 nion Forum Committee
What's Up???
Call 757-6004
lor the fastest information on campus entertainment
Fred Steck

lb The East Carolinian, February 27,1990
Wolverines look to Final Four
AnothtM Phate batter reached base as the Pirates dumped Virginia Saturday for their sixth win of the
season J'hoto by Garrett Killian � ECU Photo Lab)
Continued from page 14
wont to tho bullpen, bringing in With two outs in the last m-
Brien Berckman to pitch the List nmg, Davis got Cavalier Brian
inning I Infortunately, Berckman Niskey out on a flyball to end the
got nailed by a line drive, forcing game.
him out ol the game I le pitched
to onl) two batters. I ho Pirates This-weekend sweep gave the
Hun biouoht m i)wen Davis. Pirates an overall record ol 16-11
against tho Virginia Cavaliers.
The next game for the Pirates
will In' against St. Augustine's
when they play a double-header
on Wednesday atp.m. at Har-
rington Field.
NAIA schools discuss big change
(AP) (lardncr Webb College
and the othei m en schools in the
South Ulantic Conference are
considering joining NCAA Divi
sion II, aoa h says.
S U athletic directors met in
January to discuss leaving tho
National Association ol Intercol
legiatc Athletics (NAIA) and
Wood) i ishardner Webb Ath
leti Director and head football
coach, niuI the athletic directors
w ill meet again March I 2 w ith
recommendations from thoir re
spective schools
It tho reports are favorable,
presidents ol the league schools
will take up the matter in May
(nce final approval from thepresi
dents is given, the SAC schools
would officially apply to the
NCAA tor Division M status b
lulv I.
"Our trustees have already
voted to make the move to
(NCAA) Pi vision II if the confer-
ence goes Fish said. There's a
consensus (around the SAC) to do
Talk ol league schools jump
ing to the NCAA has gained
momentum now that the SAC! isa
tmn Honing all-sports conference,
and not ust a football league, as it
was before 1989. SAC Commis
sioner Poug Echols said the con
ference had boon in an explora-
tory position.
Its not a now item he said.
"National affiliation has boon
talked about for a number of years.
"One concern is thed wind ling
number of teams in Division I of
tho NA1 Apia ying football Echols
said. "It's worth looking into to
sec what's bost for our member
institutions. It's bost to keep your
options open, both long-term and
SAC member Lenoir-Rhyne
already maintainsdual status with
the NAIA and the NCAA. Ath
letic Director Keith Ochs said his
school is definitely pushing, the
"Really right now we're put
ting all tho plusses and minuses
together Ochs said. "It's one ol
those things where each sehtnil
has to make up their minds. We're
for it, but I've got no indication it
See Bulldogs, page 17
BDCCHUS Site Sprini Brut
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Sign - up
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Take the C
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receive either a
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while supplies last
Take the Cruise Control Pledge
For a Safe Spring Break 90
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He t s time to hit the slopes ead o' tie bear o' ust s t o" 'he colic ai home
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So ng Brea� :s a g'ea! 'ime to feia anc get aay r �o ,r enrj� ?� ist
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5'0up '8 24 died automobile cashes thousandsnwe wtfeinjured
A great portion o' these pastes r tad m�e than nari ?'�- i i - �� iu 1
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Loo tor the PLYMOUTH BACCHUS Weicome Centers r Daytca Be.i " Fl
and South Padre island Tx and me PACChuS Cruise Contra Sak SpringBrea
90 aci'vties at the Colorado destination resons o' VJ atfambd r I i A rnei P v
Sponsored on Campus by: BA.C.C.H.D.S.
Division of Student Life Dining Services
Pepsi Cola Bottlers of Greenville
By Lee Creek
Gannett News Service
This got such reaction List
February � sure, most of it was
angry we couldn't resist doing
it again.
len, ohn Bannon and Steve
Wieberg put their heads together,
slammed some fists on tables
traded insults and emerged with
this NCAA tournament look of
who's in, who has work to do and
who had better learn how to spell
Il your team isn't where you
want, don't worry. The selection
committee rarely consults us
Michigan (19-5) Defending
national champion still might jell
for another strong run
I hike(22-5) Final Four team
three of the last four years.
Clemson (21 -5) Tigers have the
talent to win the ACC.
(iet irgia Tech (19-4) Natima 1
title favorite if it were a .in-t
game. � leorgetown (2o 4) Froht-
line not dominating just awtullv
Connecticut(23-4) lust .v.ut
until they get some tournament
mileage on them.
Syracuse! l9-5)Thegangthai
couldn't shoot straight still greal
with the lead.
Missouri (25-2)Toughsched-
ule, tough plavers, a tournament
Kansas (2b2) Miracles mi-
nus Danny still don't hit many
sour notes.
Oklahoma (20I he arro-
gance distorts the picture, hut still
a contender
Purdue (19-5) Will take more
good shots than any team in the
Michigan State (21-51 Spar
tans' best team since 79,but Magic
is missing.
Minnesota (17 6)Sweet 16a
year ago, at least thai good again
Illinois (19 (. NCAA inves-
tigation might .ittt c t the lllini.
Indian.) (16 7)Ker.nhiev-
ers early, but playing onto the
bubble lately
-UNLV(22 4) lark calls this
team one ol his best
Louisville (20 6) Has the
ability to throw in a clunker game
now and then
LaSalle (23-1) The ITram
might be a tournament express
this time.
Xavier(Ohio)(21-2) I stands
tor tournament, Tyrone 11 ill and
(Oregon State 11" 4) i lary
Payton could be the plaj er ol the
Arizona (17 r Not a favor-
ite, but great depth espe tally ny
LSI (21 ;� t uuthful in on-
sistencv, balanced b bountiful
- Arkansas (22-4) Earlier
stumbles probably cost the 1 tog i
No.l seeding.
Loyola Marvmount (20 i It
the committee has a sense ol
humor, it would pair Pa
Westhead's runnin Lionsagaii �
Pete Carnl's walkin Princetoi
- New Mexico State (20-3
Best team since the 74 I inal t our
St.John's (21 7) Easy ro I
down the stretch
SW Missouri State 2(i
Won nine in row
North Carolina (17-10) lb
Heels handle it poorly; shoot
only slightly better but still h
the frontline to make it tough
Kansas State (15-11), I kla
homa State (14-10) The fourth
place team in the Big Eight ;ets a
bid The fifth-place team ison tl �
bubble. K State has fourth tv
butt )klahoma State has the. as
schedule Decision time
they meet in firsl round ol th I
Eight tournament
(aIifomia(19-6)Thirt) ;
is a long tune- to wait for a toun
n.en! bid
UCLA (16-7) Fast playing its
wa . onto the bubble
( ,� trgia (Is 1 las won nini
ol its last 11, including at I
lexas (18 and 11. mi �
Sec Wolverines, page 17
Continued from page 1 1
Lawrence realizes that di ing
was not the most popular sport in
high sehool but said, "I helped out
with giving diving a name You
always hear of football and base
ball and you never hear ol sw im
mingand diving. 1 think I helped
m bringing in some of the recogni
While attending Richard
Kimbie's diving camp Lawrence
saw what he hoped to .i with
diving. Kmjble'sscji, Brucy. was
an Olympi medalist and Law-
rence said I was able to dive and
work out with Brut c He was like
a robot, he could hit the water
without a splash nine out ol 10
times. I wish I could have dives as
(ompatible as him
Rose has high expectations for
Lawrence and said. "Next year he
should definitely qualify tor the
NCAA Division I Zone Champi-
onships This vcar he missed
ones bv uist 28 points. .
t. s �� � � IJ � -
I aw rence also has set j
tor himself and hopes to betti I
this years outing. "1 want to break
.it least two varsity recordsand
to Zones he said
Lawrence looks at diving i
justasa sport. "It's an art he said
"It's ust talent and ej.ue and il
something very special to me
It's kind of like driving i
or walking, I iist have to do it.
adds. , ,
nesday Feb. 28, 1990
Movies Screen ul 8 pm iri Hendrix Theatre
FREE Admission Valid ECU II) or Faculty, Staff Film Pass
The Cousteau Society
"Threats to the Global Ocean'
Tuesday, Feb. 27. Hendrix Theatre, 8 pm
FREE Lecture

The East Carolinian, February 27, 1990 17
Former NCSU player accepted payments
i lakes control in the piant as the Lady Pirates
� ihawks of UNC Wilmington Saturday niqht
an ECU Photo I ab)
Lady Pirates
Carolina State has informed the
NCAA, the Atlantic Coast Con
ference and the chief deputy state
attorney general of an allegation
that basketball plaver Charles
ha�. kteford accepted cash pay
ments m 1987-88, the school's
counsel savs.
NCSU counsel Becky French
told Raleigh's The Naes and Ob
sewer on Friday that Wolfpack
("oach im Valvano notified school
administrators after a television
crew from ABC Sports inter-
viewed him about the allegations
this week
The newspaper reported that
Shackleford allegedly received
$65,000 from a man posing as a
sports agent, making him ineli-
gible to play under the National
Collegiate Athletic Association's
Shackleford, who left NCSU
alter the lqvs season, plays for the
New lersev Nets. The Kinston
native, a 6-foot-l I forward, was a
second-round choice and the 32nd
overall pick in the 1988 National
Basketball Association draft.
Ms French said N.C State had
no evidence that the allegation was
"1 have asked im about this
Continued from page It
she said in an interview with the
newspaper, "l'mconvmced Coach
Valvano had no prior knowledge
about this. We just spent a vear
investigating these tvpesot things
and we did not uncover anything
about this in our investigation.
"I'm not saying it didn't hap
pen Chancellor (Larry) Monteith
is taking this very seriously. So am
1 and Coach Valvano That's why
we contacted theA A and the
Neither Shackleford nor Val-
vano could be reached for com
An ACC official who asked
not to be identified said Shackle-
ford is alleged to have received
payments without the knowledge
of NCSU or Valvano He said a
third party alleged I arranged the
contact between Shackleford and
the source ot the payments
The newspaper said the pay-
ments were described as a retainer
tor possible future revenue thai
could be raised by Shackleford for
endorsementsot basketball shxs,
posters, T-shirts and collector
An SBI agent said Friday that
he had received allegations in
November about a player receiv
mg payments and, after making a
preliminary inquiry, notified C.
Colin Willoughbv r , the Wake
County district attorney.
Theagent, William Dowdy lr.
chief investigator tor the agency,
said he had not found enough
information to merit an SBI inves-
An ABC network reporter and
camera crew came to Valvano s
office Wednesday and asked for
comment, Ms French said
"Inn was asked it he was
aware that two money transfers
had been made by a person to
Shackleford during the 1987-88
season Ms. French said. "Jim
asked him tor backup informa-
tion. The journalist implied he had
it, but that he only wanted a com-
ment on it
"We were not told any times,
dates or amounts The only thing
he said was that it was the 1987-88
The coach has said he will
question those ot Shackleford's
teammates who still playing for
the Wolfpack about theallegation,
she said, adding the school
would check its records
S David Berst, NCAA assis-
tant executive director tor enforce-
ment, declined comment when
called .it his home in the Kansas
( itv area
Monteith said the school had
called the AA about the matter
but referred further questions to
Ms French
Andrew .more of the state
Attorney General's office con-
firmed that he had been contacted
by Ms French but declined to
comment further
il :�
. n
� outside shoot
u h Mai tin c tins
ond half
hots from the inside
I i,srnilton and liar
i liked the way wccontroled
the boards tonight Pterson said
1 (. I outrebounded Wilmington
64 to 16 (iRr grabbed 14 boards,
Hargrove 13 and junior Sandra
�adingtru charge tor (Irace grabbed eight
he 1 ad Bucs steadly in-
ed then � ��! to ; po nts
Ins was the last conference
game tor the Lady Pirates. They
are currentl) second in the c
and would most likely face the
uttn lead last placed Lady Seahawksagain
late in the halt but in the tournament
II id back to 'I think if we play ECU again
� K fji ilrrargin we have to take better advantage
ot oui easv opportunities to
score hristoph said
To get ready for the tourna-
ment ECU plays at Appalachain
state Wednesday and at home tor
the tirst regular game against
UNC Charlotte.
These two non conference
games will get us ready for the
tournaments. Both teams are real
strong and will be y,y'J tests for
our girls. 1'ierson said.
The C AA tournamtenl is set
tor March 8-10al the University ol
,t, m fi i ' 'ofi rfiW� -
. 'iMMi i iiI),linn
i .i s�i into tfa ;���'
Start off four 9faut 'year
'Kyht 'Bii 'I'Lutimj its!
�Buy � Sett � 'Trade
ill Evans St. Mail
There's plenty of FREE
parking at our rvar
entrance off of
P Cotanche r�'
Kingston Place Will Guarantee Apartment Space
For School Year 1990-91 For Those
Who Sign Up Now !
Call 758-5393
� t ! is e � to take under
1 Idegi ranks,
ue should pa) for those
ivei to finish theii education
� � '
; - � i 1 latficld
You i ant makeaguvgoba k
but the NF1 should K
iti I i naytn 10 vears ot
i. � vears from the time a player
� hisareer to pay tor his
:� ition, 1 latfield said
v as i ni
i. tul
It th
i me Atlantic
, oa� hesonhand
Ireenville touch
I oree, where the
. ral ot the
� .red
. � 111 take
The NFL recently announced
it would begin accepting juniors
for its annual draft. Until this vear.
the Nil had maintained a policy
against accepting unden lassmen,
unlike major league baseball or
� NBA.
North C arolina coach Mack
Brown said he was disappointed
but not surprised that the NFL
i hanged its policy.
1 think we all knew our time
wascoming Brown said base-
ball has done it tor vears Basket-
ball has done it for years. (ur day
was coming We didn't know
when and we didn't know where,
or legall) what could happen or
what time it could happen
"It puts more pressure on the
student athlete and the family
about his education: When do I
honest evaluation ot what's best
tor him. and In some eases you
mav not know Brown said. "You
don't how know fast he could play
with that particular team, because
you're not sure ot their situation
with linebacker or offensive line
"It obviously puts more pros
sure on us in regard to agents
because agents will now start
looking at freshmen and sopho-
mores more than they have in the
past because of the possibilit) for
them to move earl v.
Brown said the mine would
also put more pressure on college
coaching staffs from a recruiting
standpoint, "because you may not
know until the vnA ot a year that
you needed to recruit a linebacker
two vears earlier because you've
The East Carolina University
Student Union Forum Committee
n carh . I think the should
find a way to pa tor the rest ol
their s, hooling, I latfield said
get out? IV I get a degree?' got one leaving
"They come into the coach's "So it changes our lives he
office and you trv to give him an said
Continued from page 14
Split regi ilar season mi el
hut I lou �ton also hasa split
� Arkansas and a seven game
winning streak
II- M V V I � igue has
th i indidati 5
I.e in
� !u
(i rexas 11 Pas :�� - ind olo
� ido State I19 7
Alabama Birmingham 119
t at Kansa - BY1 md Xavier
Alabama' IH H North aro-
lina win doesn't look as big as u first-round win in the ACC
did in December temple (15-9) If Owls don't
�ON THE BUBBLE (9) get the Atlantic 10 automatic.
last Tennessee State (22-6) thov'reoneot those maybe teams.
1 he best little unknown team Providence I l-q Victories
Notre Dame 114 9) Big win vs. Georgetown and Syracuse,but
at buzzer at Syracuse helped a soft schedule.
- Ohio State t 13-10) Buckeyes
New t Means (16-9) Won 11 coming on after rough start.
ol 12 and lost to Memphis State Memphis State (16-9) Tigers
and Ohio state: or Louisiana took big step with win against
Tech (18-5). Louisville.
Virginia (15-8) Might need a
gCgjyijftl X99Q USA TODAYJA&k Grihp
Continued from page 16
th. other (SA hools will be
rhe SA had sough! to be
cornea separate NAIA district in
itself for athletn pavott purposes
but had gotten littleconsideration.
I he biggest headache tor the SAC
has been that conference mem
hers are located in three ot the 31 man in the league, that cuts across
existing NAIA districts. three districts
The NAIA office in Kansas
"We ve had a problem with Citv, Mo had no official state-
national redistricting (in the ment to make Friday on the pos-
NA1A) Ochs said. "We haven't sible SAC exit, but a spokesman
gotten a speedy response With said the NAIA was aware of the
Presbyterian and (arson-New- situation.
Continued from page 14
David Owen Brown
Cousteau Team Member
"Threat To The
Global Ocean"
Tuesday, February 27, 1990
Hendrix Theatre - 8pm
Admission Free
1 5 to ERA last seasto
I1 stored the winning run
agamst relic! pitcher Doug Johns
With Riggsonsecond bisrepre-
senting the winning run. Adams
lined a game winning single to
win the game I I
In the game ECU was also ord. made no excuses for losing
credited with three stolen bases the sweep to ECU.
The double-header loss sent
the Virginia Cavaliers to an 0-2 "E Carolina has a great
overall record this season. Cava- background in baseball, Worn-
her head coach Dennis Womack, ack sa.d. "We just got beat by a
who has a 228-199-2 overall rec- g�od CAVn today
Another meaningful event sponsored by the Student Union
Making Fun Things Happen at ECU.

AOVEflTIStO ITfM POUCY Frf. h of these advertised .terns Is required to be
re Klilv � f'1 il,l' '� sate m earh Kroqer Store except as speCrtiCWV noted
,� iht! ad H we do run out 0 m Ktvorttead 'tern we will offer you your
, how e of .) . ompatabte itaW when tvatat)te reflet tmo the same savings
Of t .am. he, l. wh� h will entitle you to purchase the advertised Hem at
the advertised price withm 30 days Only one vendor coupon will he
.1, i epted per item pun hased
�. t SOI D rO Dl A; r RS
Marilyn Smith Your Greenville
Kroger Store Manager,
Wants You To Know
"You don't have to give up convenience
to get low Prices.
And More I
Mlw. � 7
The Kroger Pharmacy
When you bring a prescription into your Kroger Pharmacy the
person you hand it to is a professional pharmacist, not a helper
or clerk. You get all the benefits of the most modern
pharmaceutical methods, plus old fashioned one on-one
service. Bring your Kroger Pharmacist your prescrpitons, your
questions and your trust.
Charles Carter, Jenni Smart b Susan Sitterson, your
Greenville Kroger Pharmacists, invite you to come and
compare our everyday low prices.
Pharmacy Hours: Mori. Sat. 9am Til 9pm
Sunday 9am Til 6pm
Fresh Seafood
many fresh varieties to choose from, scallops, shrimp, trout,
i mahi and flounder . . . plus delicious seafood salads and, of
se, live Maine Lobster. It's a seafood festival. . . and it's
ing for you at your Kroger Seafood Shoppe1 Stop by and let
seafood clerk, help you with your selections.
Post Office
Your friendly Greenville
Kroger, offers you a
complete Post Office.
From Rental Boxes to
Postage Stamps, we have
your complete Postal
Fresh-Cut Flowers
We have beautiful fresh cut flowers, healthy long-lasting foliage
and gorgeous flowering plants from all over the world. Visit or call
the Kroger Floral Shoppe and let Kay Hunter assist you in making
your selections.
Deli-Pastry Shoppe
Let The Deli Do It! It's so much easier to let us do your cooking
and baking for. Head clerk Ada Williams and her Deli-Pastry Shoppe
team prepare excellent meats, pastries, salads and side dishes
everyday. So the next time you're expecting company for lunch or
dinner or just don't feel like cooking, come to Kroger.
- fA'W y
Assorted Colors
Fresh Cut Carnations
3 $1
0 Stems ��
Video Rentals
No matter what type of movies you like, you'll find more than
enough to suit your taste in our video library of over 750 titles. Our
stock is continually being updated so that you can have the variety
you want.
2 $3
FOR $1 99


Scat singers2
Substance abuse2
Surf's up3
March Calendar of Events4&5
New restaurant6
'Blue Leaves6
Arts council7
Rock band7
IfU 'Entertainer
Editor: Carrie Armstrong
Art Director: Steve Reid
Advertising Director: James F.J. McKee
Darkroom Technician: Charles Willingham
Contributing Writers: Hamilton Holloway,
Mary Anne Ullery, John Tucker, Shannon
Buckley, Matt King and Hope Carter
The Entertainer is an arts and entertain-
ment supplement to The East Carolinian pub-
lished the last week of the month. The Enter-
tainer welcomes all comments and story ideas.
Address correspondence to Entertainment
Editor, The East Carolinian, Publications Bldg
East Carolina University, Greenville, N.C.
27834, or call us at 757-6366.
Scat singers perform
lively blends of music
By Hamilton Holloway
Special to The East Carolinian
When Bach wrote his "Well-Tempered
Clavichord he meant for it to be played by an
orchestra, not sung in scat syllables that imitate
instrumental sounds. But this is just what a
group of studio singers tried in Paris 28 years
Today the Swingle Singers are hailed as
masters of scat singing, and they perform a
lively blend of music, ranging from Bach to
Berio and from Berlin to the Beatles. On March
16 at 8 p.m the Swingle Singers will present
their singing style in Wright Auditorium.
Ward Swingle formed the original French
group in 12. The following year, with the
relcaseof Bach'sCreatest Hits, theSwingleSing-
ers won their first of five Grammy Awards.
During the next 10 years, the Swingle Singers
produced other recordings of a similar vein:
Baroque composers, Mozart, 19th century ro-
mantic and Spanish composers, Christmas Car-
ols and a happy collaboration with the Modern
Jazz Quartet.
In 1973, the French group disbanded and
Ward Swingle moved to Fngland. Soon after,
Swingle formed the present group, which is
made up of conservatory-trained English sing-
Now the Swingle Singers are in demand by
orchestras across the world. In December of
1987, they performed Ravel's L'enfant et lesSor-
tileoe with the Houston Symphony Orchestra.
Their orchestral pops repertoire has brought
invitations to many prestigious American ven-
ues including the Kennedy Center, Grant Park
and Lincoln Center. They have performed their
new orchestral Beatles selections with the Lon-
don Svmphony Orchestra and the Royal Phil-
harmonic Orchestra at London's Barbican Con-
cert Hall.
In the field of modern musK. Pierre Boulez
conducted the Swingle Singers on the only re-
corded version of Luciano Bono's composition.
Sinfonia. In June 1988, they performed this work
with the New York Philharmonic Orchestra. In
1986 they premiered Mazeoecul. by Aio Cor-
ghi, in Italy and in 1987 recorded his new work,
The Swingle Singers' faZZ arrangements
have brought them successful engagements at
The Village Gate in New York and RonnieScott s
Jazz Club in London. They are also in constant
demand for jazz festivals throughout Europe.
"The blend of the I Swingle Si ngers' voices is
extremely important, like threading of fine fab-
ric said Donna Dease, assistant professor of
voice at the ECU School of Music. "It is phe-
nomenal to listen to music such as Bach when the
voice is treated as an instrument Dease also
said the straight tone singing and close harmo-
nies are extremely hard to achieve, and that the
King's Singers is the only other group that com
pares to the Swingle Singers
Tickets for this event go on sale Feb 26,atthe
Central Ticket Office in Mendenhall. lor more
information call (919) 757-4788, or toll-tree, I
8(X)-ECU-ARTS, 11 a.m. 6 p.m. Advance ticket
pricesare$15fbrthepublic,$12fdr ECU faculty
staff and $8 for ECU students and youth (high
school age or younger). All tickets at the door
will be $15.
Len Bias' mother speaks
about substance abuse
By Carrie Armstrong
Entertainment Editor
When Len Bias, the University of Maryland
basketball star, died of a drug overdose in une
1986, the whole country felt the loss of this
talented, young player who had been dratted by
the Boston Celtics only two days before his
Bias' mother Lonise P. Bias turned her per-
sonal loss into a mission to help others. She
launched a career touring the country address-
ing drug and alcohol-related issues when she
was asked to make comments at her son's
memorial service.The TV and radio coverage of
theevent was well received, and Mrs. Biasbogan
to get numerous requests to appear on TV and
radio programs. After appearing on the 700
Club, her career was launched. She now travels
across the country approximately six months
out of the year doing three to five presentations
a week.
Through her lectures, Mrs Bias challenges
young people and adults to wage war against
substance abuse. She addresses the issueol peer
pressure and reminds parents and adults thai
thev are the real role models in today's SO it K
Mrs. Bias has appeared on numerous televi-
sion programs including Dr. Robert Si huler.
Salley Jesse Rafael, The CBS Morning News and
the 700 Club. She has also lectured before main
community and church organizations, milit.irv ,
university and private and public institutions
throughout the nation
Lonise Bias will give.i lecture on March 12 at
8 p.m. in Hendrix Theatre. This event, which is
taking place the dav after students return trom
Spring Break, is free and is sponsored by the
Student Union Forum Committee.
Tf re Entertainer March 1990

Surf's up!
Bv John Tucker
Assistant Features I ditor
Ah, surfing. There's nothing like it. Only a surfer knows the feeling.
I he sensation you get when you take off ona wave and it's just you, a board
11 i the water rising to meet you, is a I must impossible to explain.
When you're out on the water, there is nothing. N'o responsibilities, erne
ares or otherwise. Your mind is blank. Everything around you at that moment
i- yours, and that's enough.
Picture this. You wake up in the early morning, just after the sun is starting
to rise over the water. Before you even see the beach you know there are waves.
! he sound of the pounding surf lets vou know its going to be a good day.
You arrive to find thatyou were right. Linesof waves steadily peak and break
perfectly down the desolate beach eventually fading out of sight.
As you start to paddle out, you feel a rush or a "stoke" as your eye scans tor
a spot were the waves are particularly of your liking You paddle out slowly
reaching that spot just outside of the break, where vou pull up your board and
wait tor the exact wave vou want.
Your mind wanders as you sit there soaking up the morning sun. A feeling
ot total relaxation overcomes vou as you aimlessly float on the refreshing water.
Suddenly vou snap out ot it, as a wave slowly reveals itself to you on the tip
iU the horizon. It's your wave, and you know it.
You lav down on the board and start to paddle, slowlv making your way to
the magu p� rtion of the wave known as "the peak Then as the peak catches up,
vou paddle faster catching the wave at that crucial moment iist before it begins
to break.
Precariously your body balances itsell on a board whose width is smaller
than your waist. You bust down the face of the wave. Behind vou is the desola-
tion of nonuseable white water, in front ot vou is a perfect wall of water, rising
to meet vou as vou carve into its unique energy.
The Wind rushes through your wet hair as you're traveling at high speeds
over the smooth tace. Finally you hit the lip and pull out of the dwindling mass
ot water
You ha vt'just mastered one of the ocean's most beauti tul phenomenas. This
phenomena, often as destructive as it is beautiful, is known to all as a wave. But
to surfers, the wave is a representation of life in itself
Every time a surfer goes out the waves, the water, the weather or even their
mood is different. Maybe this is why surfersare addicted to their jbmmmhm
I, myself,am what they call a fair-weather surfer Sticking to
warm and lazy summer days, when the waves are up, and the
Betty's are swarming the beachfront.
Other surfers are a little more hardcore, freezing their butts
off to catch a few waves I know arc just months away. But they
know the feeling, and they love it. That's why they're crazy
enough to do it. Hell, I've done it before when I've been itching
for waves.
That's a good way to describe it. Surfing's like a deep-down
itch, right at the edge of you're soul, and every once in a while,
its gotta be scratched.
But enough of this, Spring Break is right around the corner.
Time to hit the beaches fellas. Surf's up, let's catch that rush.
�The Entertainer is
V totally recyclable!
Do you long for excitement and
adventure? Become an
entertainment writer!
Call 757-6366 or come by
The East Carolinian
for more information.
15 Off Any Swimwear
I must present coupon Expires: March 31, 1990j
The Entertainer March 1991 3

MARCH 1990
fflK5 Calendar of Events
�I m�. r�j' 'O KM ��,
National Opera Co.
w ECU Symphony
Orchestra 8 00 Don
by Donizetti
Residence Halls
Close- Spring Break
Begins - 6:00 pm
Halls Open
Hendrix Theatre 8:00pm
Classes Resume
Susan Paxton, violin
Junior Recital, 7.00
Paul Stewart, piano
Guest Artist Recital,
ID. cards
14 made,
2:30 - 3:30pm
Hendrix Theatre 8 00 pm
Friend? of School ot Music
"Scholarship Showcase
Recital 7 00
�� . � heatre 8 Oi pm
Hendrix fheatre 8 00pm
Student Composer's
Concert, 8:15
Dedra Tart, piano
Graduate Recital, 7:00
Selma Gokcen, cello
Paul Tardif, piano
Faculty Recital. 8:15
8:00 pm
Hendrix Theatre
Wind Ensemble
Concert, 3:15
Wright Auditorium
Michelle Dunn, flute
Rudy McNeil, flute
Junior Recital, 7:00
Russell Sledge,
percussion Senior
Recital, 9:00
ID. cards made.
2:30- 3:30pm
Joel Mauger, guitar
Junior Recital. 7:00
Performing Art Senes
Wright Auditorium
ticket into. 757-4788
Brass Chamber Music
Concert, 9.00
Phi Mu Alpha Pledge
Recital, 7:00
Hendrix Theatre
8 00 pm
28 ID cards made.
2 30 - 3.30pm Mendenhall
rraygl - Adventure Film
8.00 pm Hendrix Theatre
Theme Dinner: 6:30 pm
8:00 pm
I lendrix Theatre
Steel Band Workshop.
All Day
Elite Mannette. clinician
Fof into 757-6566
March 22 - 23
8:00 pin
I lendrix Theatre
Lori McLellan, voice
Chris Dunn, trumpet
Senior Recital, 7:00
Hendrix Theatre
Hendrix theatre 8 00pm
St. Patrick's Day
Bngette Cooper, voice
Senior Recital. 8:00
8:00 pm
Hendrix Theatre
Katherine Jetter. cello
Senior Recital, 7:00
Hendrix Theatre
The North Carolina
Percussive Arts
Society "Day of
Percussion All Day
tor into 757-6566
Jonathan Sitton, piano
Junior Recital, 7:00
Hendrix Theatre
Todd Brewer.
Senior Recital. 3 15
joAnne Brandt, flute
Grace Oh. voice
Senior Recital, 7 00

New restaurant
takes you back
to the fifties era
Shannon Bui klc
H :
nil i
Shabop s, a '50s diner recently opened in Greenville is hjl of oldies memonbilia � mc J
waitresses in pony tails and poodle skirts (Photo by Garret Ktllian � EC J Photo I at
'Blue Leaves' opens in March
- �
pun h
: " I Pitl "
inepk - - �� "� nbilia
rr Sw � i ind
I with hot pink ai II
By Hope Carter
Staff Writer
The East Carolina Play-
house production of "The
House of Blue Leaves" empha-
sizes a theme everyone can re-
late to � dreams.
"The play isabout hanging
on to dreams and is written
almost as if it were a dream
says Donn Youngstrum, a
newcomer to East Carolina's
faculty and the director of 'The
House of Blue Leaves Smoke
from a small explosion paired
with lighting manipulation
enhances the dream-like qual-
ity projected by the set. The
actors appear in contempo-
rary, realistic dress.
Rehearsals are underway
for the March 21 opening at
McGinnis Theatre. The main
charai ters include Artie,
played by Greg Watkins;
Bunny, played by Kate Erwm;
Bananas, played by Ann Bean;
Ronnie, played by Paul Lom-
bards Corrinna, played by
Tara Ridgley; Billy, played by
Bray Culpcpper; and Little
Nun, played by Robin Oram
Smith. Kim Patterson, Gabn-
elle Schwartz, Joseph Horst,
and Thomas Barry also appear
in the play.
"The House of Blue
Leaves" showcases one
person's natural drive toward
an aspiration. "Most people, I
think, make compromises as
they get older Youngstrum
said. "W'eallhangon ttJr�.anv
and I think you an find that
through literature "
Within the production.
Artie, one of the mam charac-
ters, says, "I'm no longer a
voung talent Artie is fifty,
works in a zoo and has a dream
of becoming a star. Young-
strum said: "He meets a
woman who forces him to start
to take steps toward realizing
that dream and in the process
the dream is destroyed. I think
that's the tragedy. If the dream
could have been left on the
shelf as it were, Artie could
always refer to it and have that
"With my career as an ac-
tor, I reached a point where I
just wasn't going out and audi-
tioning anymore Young-
strum said. 'To face that was
difficult, but once I did face it.
then an enormous weight was
lifted off my shoulders
Youngstrum graduated
from the American Academy
of Dramatic Arts West in
Pasadena, Calif then received
his master's of fine arts in di-
recting at Brooklyn College. He
appeared in six off-Broadway
productions when he worked
with a classical repcratory
company in New York.
Youngstrum worked in
ECU's studio theater produc-
tion of "Antigone" and ap-
peared in "Danton's Death"
here last fall 'The House of
Blue Leaves i- i inj "
� - � mainsta. : ' it I
Tickets tcr Th Housi
Blu may I pui
chased from th- �� ffi e in
the lobbv of McGinnis Theatre
or bv phoning (919) 757 68i �
tfi ib
Set l itties. page 8
mm mm mm,

(2nd Annual Show)
The New Greenville Warehouse. Greenville. North Carolina
Thursday and Friday, March 1 & 2
12:00 noon until 9:00 pm
Saturday, March 3
10:00 am until 9:00 pm
Sunday, March 4
1:00 pm until 6:00 pm
Sponsored By Pitt - Greenville
Chamber of Commerce
M)2 S. Green Si.
Greenville. NC 27834

i he Entertainer March 1990

ton and

Arts council supports local groups
Bv Carrie Armstrong
F nfert.nnment Fditor
( .reem ilk is the home of all tvpesoi
aftistk groups, many oJ wrhicri are
sponsored or co-sponsored by the Pill
( .r��� iv. ilk rfs t i Mini il
rhrough donations and state fund
mg. the arts Louncil h'lps with m.i: .
different events throughout thi corn
mumtv. Howevef s mettmes it still iust
is ru �1 enough
Eileen an 11 lutcn, presidi nl ith
board ot direv tors, said the art incil
is trying I get back on its lei I finan
dairy "We resuff ringfi ma lot of the
problem- tt :� ti'T " miatioris m
the area have experienced suh .1
chmcultyingettingstateai .tid-
Since we aid in providing art- a
tivities tor a broad spectrum of the
comrrumitv and providing them as in-
expensive!) a- v. e can, '� tend to
spend a lot of money on pn igrams mrith-
, nit Liktnga L t rrune. I ir said
Van Houten said "tie ot the arts
Cininol's major roles m the cummuntK
is to support small, emeruiny arts
groups or start-up groups Once a
pn Ei gets underway, they often pro
idc performani es tor the arts council.
She said the Pittjreenvillc .Arts(�un-
cil also gets information trom the state
and other arts councils on traveling art
groups thai tour throughout the N (
Van Houten said, Wc are always
interested in groups that would desen �
i -ur support and our funding The arts
� ksl ra groupol people will-
� � ikethefundsdesignatedtotheni
ind use them for the best interest of the
group, wisely and efficiently The
group also has to meet the standards set
bv the State ArtsounciL
"We have Ir meet all the rules and
regulations lot the State Arts ouncil it
we are to get any state funding and we
have to be able to account tor any
monev that we receive said Van
I fi'Uten
An exampk of a local group sup
ported bv the Pi ft 1' r- � milk ArtsCoun-
cil is the Smiles and Fr wns Playhouse,
a theater workshop tor children smiles
and Frowns involves children perrorm-
ing for child ret: Adult icoacti them and
help them 1 (press the appropriate
emotions togoaBong with the particular
part they are playing. So the children
plav an active role in everything that
goes on within the Playhouse Smiles
and Frowns has done a number or per-
formances in Creenvilk as well as
Another group supporteei bv the
Pitt-Greenville Vrts Council is the Tar
Root ommunity Hand, which is an
enormous band that plavs at different
events in the community.
We've done a lot ot dungs coop-
erativelv within the communitv with
other groups Van Houten said.
"Then �, in many peopk who do not see
our behind-the-scenes work and sup-
port because we don't really demand
thatanvbodvlookatus So manv times
the arts council is actively taking part in
events even though their name mav not
be a highlight
Dunne; March, the arts council will
be sponsoring an art show at the Encore
Art Calkrv that features Afro-Ameri-
can artists.
"Our purpose is to take art out into
the community as much as possible, to
get a rt m t where pen ple live day to day
si 1 they can be exposed to art forms that
they otherwise would not get the op-
portunity to see Van Houten said.
Van Houten describes art forms
sponsored bv the council as "any kind
of expression � it can be theater, a quiIt,
creative writing anv kind or creative
expression is what we deal with
A museum is a place where people
are encouraged to come, and our pur-
pose is the other way around, we rrv to
bring the art to the people where ever
they are to their schools, to the park
on Sundays, to bank lobbies, to where
ever we are able to go said Van
The Pitt-Greenville Arts Council is
verv active and always looking for new
and different artistic groups. They also
welcome anvone who is interested m
vohrn teen ng for the council. For further
information call the Pitt-Greenville Arts
Council at 7?7-17ss
New rock band creates
its own musical statement
'Broaden 'Jon
Bv Matt Kini;
Start Writer
��- n Rebels fell feet firs; on I
of pi " ire musi back in earh SH with ll
f their first ful ngtl
not exactly m nedfoi
progressive mu Ontai 1 la
the band nd said
- I � : : : � �
- i indpei rdingtol M h tn 1
: ive US II I I I � � � �'
���; . Let's go Bad 1 l I us I
. k to Vietnam and 'finish what we started rhe
title track Surfin on Heroin tells of the thrill of
raised exponentially by a teaspoonfull oi
� - - ;slike Hell beginsat Home showed
. � �� - larker side of suburbun life rhrowall
these poignant lyrics together withthreecordsand
. i hoursol recording time, and a g( od album
Is the result
Weil it s possible the Rebels wen not satis-
fied Atter they toured for a year the) made some
changes in the band and went back to the studio
with a vengeance Ihe result is their second I.I
which is tastefully untitled
1 ounding vocalisl Mick) DeSadestand drum-
mer Pave MiA hire along with new bassist and
e.uitar virtuoso, Spike and lefter Dee, have cre-
ated an album that reflects their natural progres
sion of maturit andtalenl rhe lyrics are likelv to
malu you laugh whik they inspire you to
identif) with the n � ssage
td track 'Behind Bars talks ab ill
.1 . �se best friend is his gun. You
11 1 there tl �isgling his best fr 1 1;
and � I him behind bars rhemusicis
is � . f sound,garnished with the nght
1gi tarh flights the trad
Mi in : - iki i Morrisonescji 11 - � I
: � n front I the band KISS n tl
- �� �. I taknl
. zz) isor� I th�se la kadaisical
; � atures somegood vocal hai
nizn I tempt tou to smg along from the
el irth song on the album is a slow
life and disappuntmenl
Go in - cverLast), asks, is life like a
Mix � � In zen in the rain, it doesn't take tears
in I 111 rhe song spirals around the
men. ryofa �� .� rhcbcstthingaboutthis
somt hat predictable spiral is the wa) it ends
: 1 scendo of reverbs and waawaa pedals
Ihe t rsl side concludes with a 52 second
thrashing that ends with the phrase, "you
must be real stupid
Side two bounces from the start with
"Wild Eyed IXirhn an ode to a sexier-than
irl who is chronicall) aware ol her own
tender 1 harms "I lotta Axe� is a song set to
the music ol Ihe 'V ild Wood Flower" (moreor
. ss ibout a mad ax murderer rhe third song
See Rock band, page 8
'Jieacftte 'Entertainer!
Fri. lbth PRESENTS: Fri. 23rd
The Mood
Crystal Sky
Sat. 17th
Bad Hob & The
Rockin I lorses
Thurs. 22nd
Rat Duo lets
Mor : lam - n
I ucs I lam � I �
Wed I lam - larr.
; � s ; lam ���-
Fi 11 im - lam
21 Don - lam
� � mdN ��� �
ai lam
Sat. 24th
The Stegmonds
Fri 30th & Sat. 31st
Mr. Potato Ihwd
Every Tuesday &
Wednesday Open
758 - 0080
513 CoUnchc Si
(located across from L HF
Tn � Entertaine R M A HO I 1CKH)

Travel film series
presents an inside
look at Hungary
lo i ungsram factory, which
By Hamilton Holloway rnanufacturesmany of the light
Special to rhe East Carolinian bulbsusedinthcl nited States,
Fromthebcautiful Danube various new methods in farm
to old Roman baths to modem �ng and daring horse shows
factories, Hungary is a country portra) present-day life in
mixed with tradition and Hungary
, hanee theme dinixr featui mg
On March 28 at 8 p.m ECl foodsol the regions visited in
rravel-Adventure Film series the film will begin at 6 Wp.m
will present "Hungarian in the Mendenhall Student
Homecoming a feature Center multi-purpose room
length travel documentary rickets for the dinner are $8.5
til in and must be bought two busi
rhefitm will show various nessdays prior to the even!
aspects of tin- Hungarian cut rickets tor the film are $4
ture that have weathered for the public and E I fa
through 2000 years of history, ultystaff. ECl students can
and how the new has blended pkrk up one free film ticket
with theold when a valid ECl ID. is pre
Historical places visited sented at the Central Hcket
include Roman ruins a 14th Office rickets for the dinner
century palace, spas and baths and the film will go on sale
In Budapest, the Herend Force March 5, at the Central Hcket
lain Works and the Hungarian Office, Mendenhall Student
"lins. Center, lor further informa
ihis r Che. en
ibih.i that c an be h
I CU Photo i ab
! ot man interesting pieces ot men i
d 50 dinei ; Photo by Garret Killian
c ontinued from page t
I ho evtremelv modern
(ton call iv'W 757-4788
Opera company
sines in English
Shabop's menu features sandwiches Shabop'soffersa new Shabop's success, the
breakfast, lunch and dinner variety of desserts which the) owners have begun looking
items named after '50s person call ' rechnicolor Finale One intoother possible locations I i
alities such as the Elizabeth dessert is called an I Love Lucy the diner such as Wilson and
I.nlor "a golden breast ot described as a "nutty delight New Horn ccording to
grilled chicken" and i une pecan j Swartz, the owners arc trying
( leaver which is "a homemade "Business is double what I to keep their business in the
chicken salad sandwich that expected it to be Swartz said small towns of Eastern North
even the bca would come However, "we haven't had as Carolina because most of these
running home for In addition main student as I towns do not have a wide vari
to tho appetizers, salad and expected As a result ot the ety of restuarants
Rock band
Continued from page
lhose ideal have been
earned on throughout the past
42 vears and toda the have
Bv Mary Anne Ullery
Staft Writer
A bunch ot people sing expanded to touring in b
ing in a language I can't under states Members are chosen
stand It we wire playing fromnationwideauditionsand
leopardy, the question would some singers come from as far
be "What is opera Well, tor as Vienna and South Africa
all ol you who use this as an Iheopera DonPasquale
excuse tor not attending an by Donizetti is taken from the
opera production, vou'll soon ancient tradition old man
be eating vour words' On takesvoungwife Inthiscas
March I at 8 pan. at the A.) theyoung woman really wants
Fletcher Recital Mall, the a to marry his nephew ami she
tional Opera Company will be becomes shrew towards the
performing "Don Pasquale in old man fnis opera's intera
English. tion ot characters, witt lines
rhis National Opera Com and spirited songs creates a
pain goes back 42 years to superb storvline and makes for
1948, when it was founded b anaction packed opera
A I Fletcher, an attorney and
businessman. I lis mam objec- So, it you are one ot those
live then was to renew the in people who use the Italian
terest in opera as a valid and senpt excuse, you can't use it
entertaining art form, and the on March I. Go ahead and see
best way to do that in the what professional, toll cos-
l nited States was to translate turned opera is about 1 he
operas mto English. event is tree to the public
deal with a subject that adolescent promiscuity and a strange deja vu in the singer's
Dr Ruth might be close to Side destructive life with drugs lhe vokcandthemusicisarranged
two goes through two more album ends with a razor sharp so its texture vanes as needed
songs that deal with the darker cover ol Science Fiction rhe Forgotten Rebels'second
side ot our times, "Evelyn Double Feature LP sets the stage for many great
Dick and Don't Die Alone From first to last, the al things to come, while being a
Respectively, they address bum is strong There is a powerful opus in itself
Spring Break Rav Ban
-1 Sale!
The IMaa
Green ille, NC
iwph 7695 -
Mon -Sat 10-9
Sunday 1 - 6
x Expires 3-J-9A j f
Located in the Front Entrance
i special orders a ialablc i
Tin Entertainer Makui 1990

The East Carolinian, February 27, 1990
East Carolina's student-run campus newspaper was first published in 1923 as the East Carolina Teachers College News (1923-1925). It has been re-named as The Teco Echo (1925, 1926-1952), East Carolinian (1952-1969), Fountainhead (1969-1979), and The East Carolinian (1969, 1979-present). It includes local, state, national, and international stories with a focus on campus events.
February 27, 1990
Original Format
Local Identifier
Location of Original
University Archives
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