The East Carolinian, April 3, 1990

�lj� �uBt (ftarulmtan
Sewing the 'Last Carolina campus community since 1925
Vol. 64 No. 23
Tuesday April 3, 19
Greenville, North Carolina
Circulation 12,000
12 Pages
Thomas wins
SGA election
by default
By Samantha Thompson
Staff Writer
Student(Uu ernmenl Associa-
tion presidential candidate Allen
Thjomaswill become the new S( ,
president by default, alter chal-
lenger Robin Andrews was dis-
qualified from the race Monday
Elections Committee Chair-
man kellv ones eliminated An-
drews from the race when An-
drew stalled to turn in her expense
report for the run ofl election that
was to be held Wednesday.
�s stated in article 12 ot the
SGA Elections Rules, both regular
elections and run ofl elections are
considered separateand eat h i an
didate must submit expense re-
ports tor each election two days
prior to the election ones said
thatat 5:00p m. Monday, Andrews
had not turned in the report and
was disqualified.
Upset b the decision, An
drews said she was never told
when the run-off election was to
be held, and she read in the elec-
tions niles thai two weeks must
elapse between the firs! election
and therun-oH election.
According to (ones, that rule
was a typing mistake Election
c ommittee members, whoarealso
SGA members, told lones that it
was a mistake and that it was
amended by the legislature dur-
ingtheFeb. 12.1990SGA meeting.
After she was informed that
she had been disqualified. An
drews told lones that since she
had no expenditures tor the run-
ott election, she thought she didn't
have to turn in a report After we
counted the ballots on Monday,
she sent six representatives and I
told them to tell her she had to
report her expenditures lones
said. "Shesaid the) didn t tell her
It she had an questions,
ones said, she could have called
me. lor the first time, all the rules
were followed to a lit may look
like we picked people out spe iti
cally, but we didn t 1 wish it had
happened some other way The
Other candidates, ailed all the time
to make sure the were following
the rules
Andrews contacted Attorney
General Brian Stevens Monday
night in an attempt to have him
resolve the discn pern ies
Stevens said that Andrews
could appeal to the ele lions re-
view board.
Thomas and Andrew s were to
be the two Candida Ies in the run-
See Election, page 2
ECU School of Medicine
establishes new degree
LCL News Bureau
ECU has received approval to
establish an undergraduate degree
in "cytotechnology, a response to
the deepening shortage ot these
medical laboratory professionals
in the I nited States.
Cytotechnologists are trained
to obtain and process human cel-
lular specimens in a medical set-
ting, according to Dr. Susan I.
Smith, chair ol the EC U Depart-
ment of Clinical 1 aboratory Sci-
ence, which will otter the new
program, from these specimens
they can determine the presence
ol diseasessu hascancer. A famil-
iar specimen analyzed by a cy-
totechnologist, said Smith, is the
"pap smear" used to detect and
diagnose various conditions in
The new program is a joint
undertaking with the Department
ot clinical Pathology and Diag-
nostic Medumeot the E( Jk hool
oi Medicine. C limed training,
concentrated in the fourth year of
the program, will beoffered at I'itt
County Memorial Hospital.
The first students are expected
tii graduate from the program fol-
lowing the spring semester ot 1992,
earning a bachelor ot science de-
gree1 in clinical laboratory science.
I he program will eventually
graduate up to six students per
Smith said the new offering
See Cyto, page 2
vleteorologist Ben Pringle of WITN-TV discusses safety tips for
residence halls during severe weather with a group of Tyler
residents (Photo by Garrett Killian � ECU Photo Lab)
Fresh fruit and various free prizes were among the many extras to be found Monday at one of the COW Week information booths The week-
long activities aim to increase awareness of health issues facing students today (Photo by J.D. Whitmire � ECU Photo Lab)
Wellness Week to increase awareness
By Sarah Martin
Staff Writer
The week of April 2-6 has been
designated Creatively Organizing
Wellness Week or "COW Week"
bv the Student Health and Well-
ness Committee.
The purpose ot Wellness
Week is to increasecampusaware-
ness oi the importance of positive
lifestyle choices tor the quality of
an individual's lite said Suzanne
Kellerman,an ECU 1 lealth Educa-
tor. "By increasing visibility of and
participation in campus wide
wellness activities, the Student
Health and Wellness Committee
hopes to promote the concept ot
wellness to the entire university
community inorder to bring about
positive lifestyle changes
Main activities are planned
forCOW Week such asa Wellness
Walk, A Beach Volleyball Tourna-
ment, the Health Fair and a special
night at the Comedy one.
The Wellness Walk, named
"The Stampede was the first
event of the week and was held
Monday afternoon at 12:15 on the
mall (in front of the Student Health
Center). l"he walk included Chan-
cellor Richard Fakin and other
FCL celebrities. The walk was ap-
proximately 1.5 mi Ies and tree door
pnes, tree tood and free sun vi-
sors were given away.
The Volleyball Tournament,
also known as "A Moo-ving Expe-
rience isplannedfor Tuesday on
Tyler Beach from 3 p.m. to 8 p.m.
Teams are needed to sign up. Each
team will solicit pledges based on
their total points accumulated. All
proceeds will go to the REAL Cri-
sis Center. There will be a band,
free refreshments, and door prizes.
To sign up, call IRS at 757-6443Of
go bv 204 Memorial Gym.
The Health Fair, named "The
Round-Up will be held from 11
a.m. to 5:30 p.m. on Wednesday at
Memorial Gym. Students and fac-
ulty will be able to have their bloixi
pressure screened, be tested for
glaucoma, have their blood sugar
levels, height and weight, and fit-
ness level all performed for free.
Yourcholesterol level will be tested
for a small fee. There will be fit-
nessdomonstrations, free food and
door prizes.
The week will wrap up at the
Comedy Zoneat the Attic Wednes-
day evening starting at 9 p.m. The
first (K people will receive dnnk
huggers. The comedians will be
Max Bocelli and Scott Steehn Half
of the proceeds will go to theStu-
dent Health and Wellness Com-
mittee. Admission is $2230 for
members and $3230 for guests be-
fore 9 p.m S3. O for members and
$4.50 for non-members after p m.
Wellness booths will also be
located around the campus Mon-
day through Thursday. There will
be free information available on
healthy eating, sexually transmit-
ted diseases, safer sex, AIDS, fit-
ness and cancer detection tech-
Treatment may protect cancer patients
ECU News Bureau
Molecules normally found in
the body but now generated in test
tubes may serve to protect cancer
patients from the undesirable side
effects of radiation and chemother-
apy, according to scientists at the
ECU School of Medicine. Their
research may eventually permit
phvsicians to give cancer patients
more potent therapy.
Through a recent $660,000
grant from the National Cancer
Institute, Dr. Charles J. Kovacs,
ECU professor of radiation oncol-
ogy, joins researchers at a number
of other institutions in a national
program to define better ways to
use these "biological response
modifiers" for cancer treatment.
"Here at ECU we are concen-
trating on developing better ways
in the laboratory to improve the
clinical treatment of cancer said
Kovacs, who directs the ECU divi-
sion ot radiation biology and on-
cology. "Our goal is to provide a
strong data base on how these
molecules can be added to a
patient's treatment to increase the
killingetfectsot both radiation and
chemotherapy on tumor cells,
while reducing the harmful side
effects of these1 treatments
Kovacs sud that a major prob-
lem in treating cancerous tissue
with radiation or chemotherapy is
the difficulty of protecting the
surroundingnormal tissues. At the
high dose often required to kill all
of the tumor cells, both chemo-
therapy and radiotherapy can
destroy normal blood cell produc-
tion, which maintains the body's
immune system and is vital for
The biological molecules being
studied by ECU researchers are
known as monokines and cytoki-
nes. They are part of a naturally-
occurring network in the body
responsible for regulating bloixi
cell production.
Kovacs said that he and his
team are particularly interested in
the category of monokines and
cytokines that stimulate white
blood cell production in the bone
marrow. Through genetic engi-
neering, these molecules can be
produced in large quantities by
human, animal and plant cells
grown in laboratories.
"The manner in which these
cytokines interact with each other
to stimulate blood cell production
is not completely understood
Kovacs explained. "Understand-
ing how these molecules stimulate
immature and mature blood cells
is among the major goals of our
studies. At the same time, we will
concentrate on how these cytoki-
nes can be administrated to pa-
tients during cancer treatment
Kovacs noted that because the
See Cancer, page 7
Senate candidate visits ECU
By Donna Hayes
Staff Writer
Democratic Senate candidate
R.P. "Bo" Thomas used his first
official visit to ECU to discuss his
position on the environment and
to criticize Republican Senator
Jesse Helms.
Speaking to a group on Thurs-
day at Mendenhall Student Cen-
ter, Thomas said the current politi-
cal leadership in North Carolina
fails to address clean air and wa-
ter. "The lack of concern has de-
stroyed the Tar River he added.
"Jesse Helms thinks clean air
is something everyone has Tho-
mas said "Bring him home in
November and give him his big
Thomas supports the Clean
Air Amendment currently before
Congress, and he added that the
Amendment is crucial to reducing
those emissions that cause acid
rain. The Amendment will also
help control toxic air pollutants
that are hazardous to human
Thomas said Helms opposes
the Clean Air Amendment because
it "requires polluterstodo the right
At a news conference in
Raleigh in early March, Thomas
said: "1 just think Jesse serves the
banks, serves the polluters
serves the oil producers He has
served the monied people so long
that he's just got in the habit of
voting against the little man. His
heart has hardened
After his speech at ECU, Tho-
mas responded to questions from
the audience. He said that he
supports alternative energy
sources, in particular wind and
solar power, and he opposes the
construction of more nuclear reac-
Thomas also said that the
people should return to conserva-
See Bo, page 7
Has college athletics
overshadowed a good
Personals, For Sale.
Help Wanted, For Rent
and Services Rendered
State and Nation8
London's anti-tax
protest turns into riot;
civilians and police are
Tennessee profes-
sor speaks to students
about colonial literature
UNLV crushes Duke
in NCAA Championship

2 The East Carolinian, April 3,1990
ECU Briefs
Alumni sponsor basesball evening
KINSTON The Greene, I enoir and Wayne county chapters of the
ECU Alumni Association are hosting "Wednesday in the Park an
evening of minor league baseball action in kinston on May 23 at b p.m.
at Grainger Stadium, 4lX) East Grainger Ave.
A picnic spread of hamburgers, hot dogs, french fries and ice cream
will be available from b p.m. until game time, when the Kinston Indians
take on the Prince William Cannons.
The $7.50 per person includes the picnic and game ticket. All ECU
alumni, family members and friends are invited to attend.
RSVP by May 7 by sending a check made payable to the East
Carolina Alumni Association to Cindy Callaway, TaylorSlaughter
Alumni r louse, ECU,Greenville, N.C27858. Tickets will be held at the
Eor more information, contact Callaway at CJQ) 757-b072.
EastCare celebrates fifth anniversary
More than 1,31X1 former patients, emergency medical service (EMS)
personnel and friends arc invited to attend the fifth anniversarv cele-
bration (if EastCare on April S from 2 to 5 p.m. in the park beside the
Brodv Medical Sciences Building
EastCare. Pitt County Memorial I iospital's air ambulance service,
began operation in April 1985 and has made about 2,(XX) flights.
A ceremony at 2:30 p.m. will include a brief history ot the program,
speeches by former patients and a dedication to former patients and
EMS personnel. If available, the EastCare helicopter will be on display.
Eor more information, contact the FastCare office at 5S1 -427.
Nigerian discusses democracy at home
One of Nigeria's leading social scientists, Dr. Oveleve Oyediran,
will speak on "Dilemmas of Democratic Political Development in
Nigeriaat 7:30 p.m. Wcdnesdaj in KHm 1032 o the (iencral Class-
room Building. Oyediran has served in various capacities in the Nige-
rian government and was most recently .1 member oi the country's
Constituent Assembly.Oycdiran'slecture is part of the Thomas River's
Distinguished Chair in Internationa Studies I ectureSeries and is tree
and open to the public.
i mrtiJ ftowt f i (i Sn� Hwfiiu fry rti
National Campus Clips
UNC-CH discusses self-segregation
last Wednesday a forum sponsored by rheNetwork for Minorities
Issues at UNC-Chapel Hill discussed the development of self-segrega-
tion in campus housing over the last years. "Even though it is not a
problem caused by the universitv, the university needs to address it
said Matthew Stewart, a graduate student. Several reasons account for
this trend, according to the members of the forum Wayne Kuncl,
housing director, said that the first-come, tirst-served basis method
used bv the housing service at UNC may bo one of the reasons
However he said the change in policy has made the system fairer. P.J.
Studevent, a freshman, said he was encou raged bv his friends to live on
South campus with other black students. Another student, Ronni
Williams, a sophomore, said that some black students would like to live
on North campus but the small number of other minorities would make
the students feel alienated.
Gretchan Diffendal, the Residence I Kill Association president said
"People would be unhapm not because of integration, but becaus
you're taking away the choice
Continued from page 1
Crime Report
Police walk dog out of Greene
27 March 1990
1853- Officer stopped a moped south oi the Publications Building.
Campus citation issued to non student for equipment and one-way
street violations.
28 March 19
2201- Officers responded to (Ireene Residence I Kill in reference to
a suspicious subject in the lobby. Trespass warning issued to non-
2308- Officers responded to Fleming Residence I lall in reference to
a 911 call advising that they had received a call and the caller was not
2356-Officers stopped a vehicle at Wright Circle for one-way street
violation. Campus citations issued for alcohol violations and one-way
29 March 1990
0120- Officer was transported to Pitt County Memorial Hospital-
Emergency Room because of chest pains and breathing problems.
0540- Officers checked third floor of Garrett Hall and other resi-
dence hall areas tn surrounding grounds for a subject who was
behaving suspiciously on the third floor of (.arrett. The subject could
not be found
0551- Officers checked out at I. instead Residence Hall with two
residence advisors who rexrted a student (non-resident of Umstead
Hall) was on the second flinr i rearing a disturbance. Subject was
located and arrested for being intoxicated and disruptive. Subject was
also banned from all resident e halls
30 March 1990
1150- Officer dispatched to I instead Residence 1 lall looking for a
recentlv banned subject; the same was gone on arrival.
1202- Officer checked out at (often in reference to a possible
larceny, the incident is pending investigation.
31 March 1990
(K)13 Officer responded to Umstead Residence Hall in reference to
an activated fire alarm. The alarm was triggered by fireworks on first
floor central
0641- Officer responded to Umstead Residence I lall in reference to
a report of a busted pipe. A large amount of water in the basement was
caused by a faucet that had been left running. Housekeeping was
0740- Officers responded to Bolk Residence Hall in reference to a
report of a male subject living in a female room. Contact was made, the
male subject was issued a trespass warning, escorted off the campus
and the female subject was issued a campus citation.
1853- Officer responded to Greene Residence Hall lobby because of
reports of an unescorted K-9 (dog). Same was escorted out of building.
1 April 1990
1924- Officer responded to the area south of Mendenhall Student
Center in reference to a report of an assault on a female. Victim was
located in Mendenhall Student Center and transported to Public Safety
for report.
2316- Officers responded to )ones Residence Hall in reference toan
attempted overdose by a female student. Same was transported to
PCMH Emergency Room.
1354- Officer stopped vehicle staff member due to exceeding safe
speed. Verbal warning.
IV Crime Ktjmtt u l�k�� fwm office! F( U ISAhr 'Xif'ty tnf
will be theonlv baccalaureate-level
cytoteehnology program in North
Carolina. The Department of
Medical Allied Health Professions
of the University of North Caro-
lina School of Medicine otters a
post-baccalaureate certificate pro-
gram in the discipline.
The current demand for cy-
totechnologists far exceeds the
supply, according to Smith. In
North Carolina, for example, a
survey of medical institutions
found that 10 to 12 cvtotechnolo-
gist positions were unfilled in 1988,
while cytoteehnology programs in
North Carolina had onlv four
graduates Nationally, there were
twice as many job opening as there
were newly minted c totechnolo-
gists to claim them.
Yet at the same time that
demand has been increasing, the
number of cytoteehnology train-
ing programs m the U.S. has Stead -
ily declined. Over the last 10years,
t he number (it active programs has
fallen from 107 to 41, Smith said
Much ol the recent demand
tor cytotechnologists has been
driven bv the development ot a
technique known as one needle
aspiration biopsy, Smith ex-
plained The procedure allows
pathologists to collet t cells through
a thin needle inserted directly into
a suspic ious growth or body cav-
ity. The i ei's ,ire then examined
microscopicalh b the cytotech-
nologist and pathologist to deter-
mine the ; � f can cr or
ether ccllulai hang o iated
with disease.
Fine needle biopsy is normally
more convenient and pleasant for
the patient than a surgical biopsy.
Smith said the School of Medicine
has developed a highly-regarded
program centering on this tech-
nique under the leadership of Dr.
Ian Silverman, professor of clini-
cal pathology and diagnostic
medicine, who will be medical
director for the new program.
"The cytotechnologist works
very closely with both the patholo-
gist and the patient in fine needle
biopsy said Smith. "1 think that
has made the cvtotechnologist's
work a lot more interesting
Another advantage of the
program in cytoteehnology is that
it offers an option to the degree
program in medical technology,
which has been offered by ECU
for nearly 20 vears.
"The medical technology-
program requires extensive study
in both biologv and chemistry
prior to the professional courses
said Smith. "The new track in
cytoteehnology will offer students
who desire to work in a medical
laboratory an additional option
which places less emphasis on
preparation in chemistry and more
on biologv, which some students
prefer. There are students for
whom biology is more their cup of
She noted, however, that ca-
reer opportunities in both fields
remain excellent.
Continued from page 1
Watch WITN Channel 7 for a Public
Service Announcement Featuring Artist
Thorn, Tim & Torrence dail
'Director of advertising
James F.J. McKee
ott eUx (ion on Wednesday. Alter
Monday's election, Thomas won
the 41.9percentol the votes, while
Andrews captured $3.6 percent ot
the votes. Their other contender,
Marry I lelms, won 22 5 percent ot
the votes.
I homas said he was eager
Monday night to get to work. . s
1 said before, I have a slate ol ideas
to accomplish and 1 look forward
to working with theS iA as whole
I Writers I
I meeting today at
5 p.m.
and bringing these ideas to real-
ity Thomas sud.
Thomas said that he looks
forward to working with the fac-
ulty, students and other universi-
ties "towards projecting ECU
around the state as the outstand-
ing university it is
Thomas will officially take
office April 28 at theSGA banquet
where he will make his first speech
as president.
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The Fast Carolinian, April 3, 1990
SGA debates whether group discriminates against men
By Samatha Thompson
Staff Writer
The constitution for the ECU
Pure Gold Dancers was passed as
a non-funded group by the Stu-
dent Government Association in
Monday's meeting, after a lengthy
debate whether the groupdiscnmi
nated against men and should tx-
funded bv both the SX.A and the
Athletic Department.
I egislator Michael Hadley
made the motion to suspend the
rules tor the dancers to have their
constitution approved so that they
could receive funds through the
H iA to attend a competition rep
resenting (�( I
Some legislators argued
whether the group discriminated
against men. 1 egislator Susan
( ooperman said that even though
the group has try (Hits, it is the
same as other organizations sik h
as honor societies and sports or-
ganizations It's net realk dis
crimination Cooperman said.
"Requirements to get into these
groups is due to what the organi-
zations are based on
Another legislator read to the
legislature one of the rules in the
ECU Pure Cold Dancers'
constitution stating a "his or her"
clause, ending the debate on dis-
I egislator Renee Cundiff said
that since the dancers are ranked
lth in the nation and thev have
raised funds themselves tor uni-
forms and pompons, thev should
bo a funded organization.
1 egislator Marry 1 lelmsmade
the motion that the ECU Pure Gold
Dancers be a non-funded organi-
zation since the Athletic Depart
ment also funds them at the begin-
ning ot each year to attend a train
ing camp
The Athletic Department
should work with them for more
funding 1 lelms said.
Cooperman said that since
student funds pay for both the
Athletic Department and the SGA,
the students would be paying for
the dancers twice.
Because the dancers promote
the FCU basketball team, and are
funded through the Athletic De-
partment, the bodv voted by con-
sent for the FCU Pure Cold Danc-
ers to be a non-funded group,
which would not allow them to
receive SGA funds for two years.
In other business, the $140
appropriation to lambda Alpha,
ECU'S anthropology honor soci-
ety, was passed bv a voice vote of
the legislature. The 15 members
requested funds to pav for over-
night lodging while thev are in
Atlantic Beach on a field trip,
1.egislator Barbara Lamb said. The
students will study anthropology
at sea in a shnmp boat, which the
up will pav for themselves.
The constitution of the orth
Carolina Student Legislators also
passed bv a voice vote. The NCSL
members, several of which are also
SGA members, learn the concepts
of representing government in a
model of the North Carolina Gen-
eral Assembly during their meet-
ings, Hadley said.
The constitution of the Society
of Medical Technology passed by
a voice vote after questions were
raised whether the group was dif-
ferent from other medical socie-
ties. Hadley said the purpose of
the organization was to promote
unity of those entering the clinical
laboratory science profession.
Another legislator said the group
was different from the Pre-profes-
sional Health Alliance, which
promoted those entering medical
Helms made the motion to
have all of the annual appropria-
tions introduced as package in the
April 16 SGA meeting so that the
body can have a list of all the groups
needing money in order to "grasp
the whole picture Helms said.
The motion passed bv consent.
Legislator Derek McCullers
told the bodv that after "watching
what has been going on lately"
that it lacked professionalism. "We
were chosen as represon ta ti ves a nd
we should trv to be fair and equal
and consistent McCullers said
"There is a lot of misrepresenta-
tion here and I hope we can do
some things to change it
Cooperman agreed with
McCullers and added that the use
of "previousquestion" wasabused
in Monday's meeting. "We're here
to express views of the people we
represent C ooperman said "We
need to have different opinions a
lot of different viewpoints to chose
the best solution
Speaker of the House Bob
Lindrv read the body the rules
concerning attendance, adding
that several members are close to
being expelled from the SGA.
Landry noted the absence of 2
members of the legislature and
asked present members toencour
age others to attend upcoming
Symposium examines transition of culture
Bv Ted C hristensen
sijff Writer
Before lubilee a symj osium
discussing the transition or Afri-
can-American culture from slav-
ery to freedom, will be held in the
Willis Building at E( I from It1
a.m. to 4 30 p.m. on April 10.
The symposium is ftee and
intended tor a general audience,
particularly appealing to African
Americans and groups interested
in all areas of African-American
culture in the Southeast.
1 here are three mam obje
fives to the program. Fhe first is to
identify the qualities of sele ted
areas in the antebellum African-
American culture The second isto
show how these qualities e olved
in the transition form slavery to
freedom, and thirdly, to recognize
theimpac t the the ultural aspe ts
had on later generations.
! he program will start with a
brief introduction by ECU sympo-
sium moderator Dr. Henry Fer-
rell. I Ins will be followed by lec-
tures from tour speakers, two in
the morning and two in the after
noon. All of the speakers are spe-
cialists in black history and cul-
ture and have thoroughly re
searched or published documents
related to the' African-American
Dr. 1 a id Dennard, professor
of history at ECU, will give a pres
entation on leadership practices
which evolved before I860 and
how the were preserved bj Afri
can American civilization in the
years that followed
I r lodd Savitt, adjunct pro-
fessor of medical humanities at
E( I , will dist uss health practices
and practitioners which evolved
w ithin the African-American com
munity during the transition from
slavery to freedom.
Next. Dr. CharlesJoyner, pro-
fessor of history at Coastal Caro-
lina Community College, will
speak on the growth of African-
American folklore.
Dr. (.eorge McDaniel, execu-
tive director of Drayton Hall Char-
leston, S.C will give the last lec-
ture, which deals with the evolu-
tion of African-American housing
and material culturein thepostbel-
lum period.
Fach lecture will be last than
an hour and will be accompanied
bv slides or tapes presentations to
further illustrate the characteris-
tics of each topic.
The symposium is sponsored
bv ECU'S Institute for Histonca
and Cultural Research in coopera-
tion with the College of Arts and
Sciences and the office of Minority
Student Affairs.
(Irjc 'last Ckrclintan
is now taking applications for summer
employment for the following positions:
� Asst. Features Editor
� Staff Writers
Asst. Sports Editor
�Copy Editors
Submit applications to LORI MARTIN at
The East Carolinian by 5 p.m. April 11, 1990
Get Your SummerFall Semester Application in NOW
Pirates Landing offers a new concept in student housing $200.00per
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Page4, Tuesday, April3 1990
M life ��(�
The global grain drain
Our waning food security
Should they be paid to play?
In recent weeks I he issue of college athletes serves the purpose ol education of the masses.
receiving pay for their services has sparked Instead, colleges are hig businesses, players in
controversy In the Nationalollegiate Athletic the prime time arena, where a good atheletic
Association rhe main concern stems from an team can mean five 01 even seven digits in the
c A rule that states if athletes are on scholar mone categon
ship, the m,n not receive any financial com tl mone is no! the only thing Prestige
pla sa big pan in the development ol anattrac-
By Nathaniel Mead
I ditorial Columnist
Dale Broun head coach ol the 1 ouisiana live universit) It is important because it at-
m no I lni ersih i igers said in an interview on tr.u Is a large number ol re nuts
lhen there i- the c A fhey make all the
ilu'ii hands in everybody s pocket
Bui because ol their hard work and dedica-
tion should studenl athletes be paid twiceover?
i in -m uhliti being paid 1 hey get a
1'SPN student athletes should be paid
Some of them (players) can't even afford to bu) mone Ihey make all the rules and they have
� .1 i. . i I- . 4 L 1 .
,i sports i oat
But w here must the line be drawn between
college and professional sports It seems these
davs wi have forgotton exactly what purpose
college sports are supposed to serve
Havers are now asking for money to sup free education free room and board and books
meni th, free ride thev alreadv get from rhey are getting what a lot of young Americans
scholarships It's not enough that thev get a fro are not able to gel an education,
education Ibex wanl to gel payed to leam rhe American society has looked to colleges
I , k hes are pushing th� ii ath letes farther and universitii s as a stepping stone tor profes-
than ever before Anacademi. life is important sional sports rhe have overlooked the lmpor-
because if the student athelete does not pass his tanceand necessity of an educanon in todays
classes, he can't play. And if they don't play, the world
team does no! win � .
The amount of pressure that is put on these rhe mone would be nice, but not all oi
studenl athletes must also be recognized 1 he) these athletes will turn professional. If thev do,
pul ,n endless hours ol training, practice and tho can thank the colleges and universities for
, f 11 ir years of practice. If they don't, they can still
Adn rs push the �aches t . thank the colleges and universities for an edu-
duceawinningleai ' fterall colli ger �1 riger cation
We know all about the "il
"shocks" that upset tho global
economy in the lQ(K But those
days we are faced with the possi
bilityofa "shock ofanotherkind:
a massive shortage ol grain and
soaring food prices. Other than
farmers, politicians, and intema
tional bankers, most Americans
haven't even thought about the
global food supply But this sup
ply is expected to become a crisis
situation in the near future, and
the causes are rooted in agricul-
tural economkxarKi the rising food
demandsof our burgeoning world
Today's farmers make up loss
than 2 percent ol the United States
population yet still produce
enough food to feed all of us and
provide more than 85 percent of
tho world's surplus as well. At tho
same time, however, our food
system taxes our natural resource
base severel v. consuming tar mo re
land, steel, and energy through
production, transportation, proc-
essing, and marketing than any
other sector ot the economy. And
supplying food at low cost is this
country's biggest business more
money is spent each day on food
than on any other commodity.
Thus food is a major cog in the
economic machinery of theUnited
These days the power over
America's tinnl supply isconcen-
tratod in fewer and tower hands
Today, tour multinational corpo-
rations control nearly 40 percent
ot tho L.S. grain market. More
powerful than tho Pentagon and
tho White 1 louse, these corporate
giants can choose whether to
export gram say, to help bal-
ance the deficit in trade payments
or to feed millions ot people in
need oi food. International finan-
ciers dictating orders to beei im-
porters are ruthless m their profi-
teering schemes, mindlessly sac-
rificing half the world's rain-
forests (along with millions of
indigenous peoples, like the hun-
dreds of Amazon Indian tribes)
just to raise beef cattle and hence
cheaper hamburgers for 1 s fasl
food (hams
The heavyweighl �: i ite
deal making going on ii
these days shows jusl how p iwer
tul the multinationalists grip on
the food industry really is When
managers of K1K Nabisco i ffered
to buy out its stockholders tor SI
billion, kohlberg Kravis Roberts
immediately quickly ou I bid tin n
with $?4.53 billion a deal coor
dinated behind the scenes by two
of the world's most powerful
banks. Citibank andhase Man
hattan Philip Morris ('os Ini
recently bought Kraft Irw for$12 6
billion The immense scale of these
deals raises big questions aboul
the frenzied level of debt financed
restructurings that are transform
ing much of corporate Amcrii i
and whether it has gone too far
()ne repen ussion is that the food
system itself has become increas
ingly unstable
Meanwhile, farm bankrupt
cies, now approaching Greal
Depression levels maybe anotri
symptom of this creeping insta
bility. The major economic blow.
accordingtoa 1985 Wall Street Jour
tutl mbc1oii Wfcy Ihc ramm Crisis
is 1 ikelv to Worsen has boon a lJ0
percent increment in farminterei I
expense, averaging$8 billion and
concentrated among small and
middle sized tanners in partii
lar Despite increasing income
from farm assets, annual farm
income(afterinterestexpense)f 1!
i'n the average between Si bil
lion and $20billion from theearl
1950s to the early 1980s, rhe de
cline corresponds closely with the
increase in interest expense farn
ers paid on loans that enabled th� n
to participate m rising land allies
during that time.
A major fa t�r behind the
medium-sized farm'sdemiseisthe
constantly manipulated value ol
the American dollar relative to
foreign currencies. Because fthe
need for more i apital. the farmer
is especially vulnerable to the
Federal Reserve's manipulation ol
interest rates, which is basicall)
- bankrupting him. I he Brookings
Institution ,ud various other tri-
lateral foundations originated th
nonetary programsimpli i
by the I ederal Reserve I
small � 1 � Hum �� i
i ,u; farm rs I his is I
UlS! 1.1. V
.� �� h � irmer will �
1 ti iUl -ive il h :��
vorkerol th . ' I
ness trusts
� � .i �
it tl � iditional fi irmula l
land phis laboi for the farmei
�' due ti- th( fan
mod- � I' .
inci their I
inputs but getting '� � Iron
thel � ' liscussed i
, � �� .� h.c ' '�
� S ii input �'���' '�' ' � � '
� � h i
� fertilizers pi -1
herbicides drying,ir
tm in and transporl I
can farmers have been sed
theglossv im �. � '
vi- n
e x t remel r per - a
to. hi proje n.M sol
ri indicati i
diminishing of marginal return U �
- mT��,��� rilr? - � ,v '
In. p.273 �
though we u i �
) ro i � ��
lion I
ve pu t
I rtihi is

' � iit dm ; '
ultu �� ' -
alh indu i
has n dm ed our arabk
net apacih to produce ('�
grazing and oven roppii
r suit inextensive I ps� il n ��
are s i ii us problems in -1;
trieswith 1 Ibilli
losses of forests have cKcurred
at least 24 devel ing �ui I
I he major incentiv e f i
ing forests to (roplan I
mg fields is ol coui - I
demand for food nd
ests go i ai th loses it
itvtokeep. 02in Iie k hei
climate crisis intensities witl
colder winters and hotter
mers. k ading t i short r p
See loud,page 5

Campus Spectrum
Historical evidence supports Christian doctrine and teachings
� �t -����U �V 1 LnAorc ih�il i
in A i t, half Of Ki ine w i
bun e lb) a nine-day fire and Nero
relentli ssly persecuted a religious
se t know n ahristianit) b)
using them as scapegoats for star!
mg that fire Ioday there is an
invisible tire ot hatred and greed
that has consumed the political
state of the world in which Bill)
loci makes his musical statements
about the tunes we live and the
hearts of men
Christianity didn't start the
tire then, nor did it start the tire
UnJav In the Christian faith, it is
i learlv understood that all people
of aD persuasions (includingChris-
tians) stand guiltybeforea perfect
i reator. So do I, if I have rebelled
against a fellow creature or his
(reator. Only the cascades of sav
mg love put the flames that have
scorched man's conscious.
I befieve this love can be ex-
pressed ingenuint concern for the
world in action and most impor
tantly through prayer to change
the human heart. The world will
not change nor will man change
until his heart is i hanged and radi
cally transformed.
I U not feel thai Christianity,
nor c hristian leaders in America
,ir�' to blame tvt the st.ito ot .ittairs
inentral America which leads
me to detail the nature ot c hristi
amtv itself. ohn R W. Stott, tin
honorary chaplain of the queen ot
1 neJand.detmestho( hristian taith
bv stating it is to commit our, heart anil mind soul and
will, home and life, personally and
unreservedly to esushrist We
must hianfcieourselves before him
Ve must trust inhtmasoursaviof
and submit to him asour Lord; and
then go on to take out places as
loyal members of the c hurch and
responsible ltionsin thocommu
This is not tho case for a major-
ity of American people so how can
it be stated that we live in ahns
tian nation. T his lifestyle above is
not a living realitytor our nation as
a whole. America is primarily a
secular nation.
RjG Sproul, author of "Life
ews. Stated: "Our nation is not
pagan because paganism is a pre-
( hristian condition where the
(.ospol has never been preached
i. lurs is what I call a secular
environment, a secular society.
! he sot ulanzation of the Ameri-
cans c letv isa post-Christian phe-
Steve Sommers proposed in
his article Student questions va-
hditv of Christianity" in the March
15 issue ot Ihel tvt Carolinian that
there are two type's of people in
respect to the acceptance of a par-
ticular taith. He pointed out that
there ,uv those who follow popu-
lar myths and those who are per-
secuted tor not following them. If
he intends that to point to the
C hnstian faith as a belief in myth,
1 would call this into question.
myth, being pre-scientific and
imaginative, attempts to explain
some phenomena more accu-
ratelv as an effort to reach a feel-
ing of satisfaction 1 would sum
up mvth as being a blind faith
with no good reasonable evidence
for such a belief. 1 would answer
Sommers' question about myths
in relation to what we know about
Jesus, His life, His death and His
There are public points of
testimony given by eye witnesses
in the New Testament. The resur-
rection itself is a historical time
and space event with sufficient
evidence to be worthy of investi-
gation. The testimony of history
and law; the testimony of theearly
church fathers; the resurrection
scene where Jesus was dead, the
tomb itself, the burial, the stone,
the Roman seal, the Roman
guards; the fear of the disciples;
and the post-resurrection appear
ances to support it as being an
actual event and to support the
validity of Christianity.
Sommers brought into ques-
tion how we, Christians, can trust
a book written about 2000 years
ago. 1 feel you did not seek to look
at the New Testament in compari-
son to other books of antiquity.
From Norman C.eisler's research
as a current professor of religion
at Liberty Universitv, he states:
"The New Testament is the most
well authenticated document from
the ancient world. There are more
manuscripts of the New Testament
ot an earlier date and more reh
able nature than anv other book oi
One of the greatest biblical.
archaeologists, W.F. Albright,
stated in 1963 in Christianifv
Todav that: "In mv opinion, every
book of the New Testament was
written by a baptized lew between
the forties and the eighties of I he
first century A.D
This would not leave a 2,(W
year gap, but at the most, a 20 year
gap between some of the histon
cal events and the written testi-
mony in the New Testament.
Jesus did not come to change
Judaism and the religious institu-
tion of the synagogue. He himself
studied there and later he and his
disciples taught and reasoned with
the religious leaders about tho
same things l am discussing now
about the validity of Christi in
ity. esus did not come to change
ludaism but tii fulfill it
It one is going to question the
validity of Christianity then you
must come face to face with the
evidence ot tho resurrection ot
historical esus as (. ,od in the flesh
whichstandsat theptnnacleof the
Christian taith
I will stand in agreement w ith
the apostle Paul who wrote in U
Corinthians 114. 17: It Christ
has not been raised then our
preaching is in vain . It for this
life onlv we have hoped in Christ
we are of all men most pitied "
So it there is no resurrection
then there is no real Christianity
all but if the resurrection and tl
claimsof Christ are validated, tl
1 le is either a liar, a lunatic or 1
of all.
Brian Creech

The East Carolinian. April 3. 1990 5
To the Editor
Writer pays
tribute to
his mentor
To the editor
I ewisMumford,my mentor's
mentor, died in January Kirkpa
trick Sate wrote an obituary in the
February l9editionoi Nation, call-
ing him the wisest Americancritk
ot the twentiethenturv" who pro-
duced the most trenchant and
farsighted philosophy" of his age
1v mentor, R Cop preaching
in the titties, said that beside him,
Arnold Toynbee was "a babe in
swaddling clothes
I lowever, East Carolina is not
the only uni versify whoso students
I ha ofound totally unfamiliar with
Mumtord'sname. 1 lis work is long,
published in books (many of them
in loyner Library) and magazine
pieces (especially The New Yorker).
His later social criticism, perhaps
culminating in The Pentagon of
Tower" 11470), is rooted in his ear-
lier urban and architectural criti-
cism, of which 1 can personally
recommend'Sticks and Stones, The
Culture of Cities ami "Technics
and Civilization His scholarship
ot the history and culture ot tech-
nology is magisterial.
In recent years, he wrote
memoirs of his years growing up
in and around New York Citv le
was lM when he died.
Carroll Webber
Mathematics (retired)
Noise issue
To the editor:
This letter is written to give
vnu a Greenville resident's opin-
ion about noisy neighbors. 1 live
close to the university and some
of my neighbors are students. Oc-
casionally they have parties, and
sometimes they are noisy. If their
doors and windows are closed
and mine are too the noise doesn't
bother me much. But when the
participant s start runningoutsido,
whooping, yelling, and making
other strange sounds as the party
progresses, usually about 2 am 1
object.Itisalso unpleasant to have
the bass from their music thump-
ing away inside my house.
Giving people permits to
make excessive noise is the same
as giving them the right to disturb
my peace. They are actually com-
ing into my home uninvited. Is
that fair? Is it right? 1 would ask
Mr. Roakes to consider mv feel-
ings too when he makes his re-
quest to the City Council to rein-
state the noise permit.
Sincerely yours,
Margaret). Rosett
Greenville Resident
Continued from page 4
seasons and extremely turbulent
weather conditions. This, of
course, will further jeopardize the
foixl system.
Small and medium sized
farms continue to he gobbled up
by large agribusinesses or paved
over by urban sprawl. Everyday
in the United States, 12 square
miles ot prime farmland are lost
to developers. According to
American Farmland Trust, this
adds up to more than three tril-
lion acres ot productive soils that
are consumed each year by ur-
banization And since the control
ot food production and farm
equipment manufacture is being
concentrated in the hands of fewer
and fewer people, our food sys
tern has become increasingly
vulnerable to ecological problems
and less adaptive in times of eco-
nomic stress
I he agribusiness monopoly
also means, ultimately . that con-
sumers have lesscontrol inchoos-
ing thi kind and quality ot food
eaten. The three thousand-plus
different chemical additives cir-
culating in our food supply may
ha e innumerable ad verseeffects
on all variety ol biological sys-
nervous systems Most of these
chemicals .ire either untested or
very loosely tested for their effects
on human biology. In 1981,George
Bush, then chairman of the Task
Forceon Kegulatorv Relief, recom-
mended a freeze on the entire sys-
tem of testing agricultural pesti-
cides and controlling hazardous
industrial chemicals (league ot
Conservation Voters, Wash D.C
People cannot survive with-
out food. And vet the L .S food
system, as presently structured,
would suffer a severe breakdow n
under Depression conditions.
Ironically it is the food system it-
selt which might catapult us into
major economic decline, because
food is built into cost-of-living
increases,and inflation has hit food
prices harder than any other com-
modity in recent years. Most
Americans hav e been obliv ious to
the fact that widespread contami-
nation of their food via pesticides
and thousands of additives' has
occured since World War 11. But
they could not ignore the mass
toiHi shortages which would en-
sue in the event ot a t rash, or with
terns, including the immune and the successive droughts predk ted
as a result of our escalating cli-
mate crisis. According to Lester
Brown, President ot the
WorldWatch Institute, if another
drought-reduced harvest like the
one in 1988 occurs, the amount of
gram ted to livestock would have
to be drastically reduced to avert
a global food emergency.
As the "breakbasket or the
world the United States is faced
with two monumental challenges.
irst, we must reverse the green-
house effect. Second, we must
adopt more sustainable, ecologi-
cal methods of food production.
With fertile cropland on the wane,
future food securitj depends on
safeguarding it both from con-
version to nortfarm uses the
asphalt deluge or suburban
sprawl and from the erosion
that reduces its inherent produc-
tivity. In this regard, fapan and
China may serve as models for
the Untied States and other coun-
tries. Faced with acute land pres-
sures, these countries have estab-
lished an approach to cropland
preservation that is simple, effec-
tive, and easily adapted to other
climatic zones. The orientals have
successfully used intensive, small-
s, lie farming techniques to feed
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their large populations. Though
such practices in the United States
would obviously require massive
decentralization of our present
food system, it is a direction we
must inevitably pursue.
Lester Brown suggests that.
in the final analysis, our future
toocl set untv may lie more in the
hands ot family planners than
farmers and agricultural policy
makers. I le highlights the radical
yr.i rice of family-planning insti-
tuted in hina, which has greatly
raised that country's food output
per person in recent years. China
also allocates more of its grain
supply to chicken than to beef
cattle, which translates into a far
more efficient use of teed grain.
Ideally, consump-
tion of grains and legumes (rice,
barley, so ,etc.)by human beings
would be the most efficient (and
healthiest!) practice tor our ex-
panding world population. 1 hear
Burger King and MacDonakl's
have already considered selling
chicken-based burgers. How long
will it be before the need to stretch
the global grain supply forces tast-
food giants to sell soybean bur-
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Pave 6
April 3,1990
1U KM Vt Ni. Kllsis 5PACI
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Call 758 9161 as for Ra � r ifei
ROOMMAT1 WAN n D va able in
M.iv SI 10a month, plus 1 J utilities. Own
bedroom.ill kns 830 I 4
room apartment in ilson ci I m
veai � i � i.ii ttng in Ma Musi
Senior grad-student or professional Mali
or female $167 month central heat i
; batl pool .1- d ti � nis No pi h i i
P K1 Ml I Ml Mil I
eased I I
Manoi this summer lulh furnished, 1
bedroom air conditioning, only mm
walklromECT CallTracey931 7543oi
adi tti 9 H � �
ROOMMA II UWII I) For large 3
bedroom house neat downtown and
campus $145 mouth plus 1 utilities
.ill i 24 90davs 758 1375nights
Rmggold rowers is available tor sub
leasingstart Mai 1 for both summer
.i month plus utilities
partmenl � I :1K furnished ill 758
K)K Mil
I i'K S 1
andmg lott
: � � going to the
l at "52
� . rui
Urtvi) M
pel n rui mi nisni u ii.
:or Call Deann i
I'KI Ml I IO si Hi I i
pUK()11( li�n olS 1 Jookli c' s
Innol 1aj;sv coss, rios
1$ v; 1eRepair 7S284
imm i v.mi ii ns
i S f9Ct
HV 800 351 0222
s 1 I Kl I Mil i tl l I PS
For $44 I gh the U.S i.e ernn
� i i facts ttxlai ! 1 $-742
F x t !71 A
lll' ii OVERNMEN1
SEItD Vtll IE:

� �
I iK s t
kioi i) rowKRS
Non raking I.� ascs lot 1 all
� I flu icnc 1 bed mi & 2
In . i all " !SfvS
'���r ucck. S
� K719 (.v ft
The 9ai( Company
Special Tanning Session $4 a visit or
Buy 5 visits and get the 6th for FREE
Otter good for a limited lime only
don't forget to use Pirate Ride Sun ITiurs s
I'm 12:15a.m The route now includes Slay
.mil Umstead Dorms For moremformation
call 7s7 172h
COPYING SERVICES: We otter typing
and photocopying servioss We .ilso vll
softwares � computers 24 hours in and out
i luaranteed typing on paper up to 20 hand
written pages SDF Professional omputer
Services, lt F 5rh St (beside Cubbies)
Greenville, NC 752 94
KlsiMi HELP: Well help design com
ptstv correct, update ,i:i t pe our resume
(. .ill Si at 752 7095 or t .irtie .it 752 732 i
si 111R? let there anytime from IX or
NY � i SI6I n less m tl U11TCH (as
repwted in . onsumer Reports, N rimes
& I . t sCk!) For details, call AtRlllTC 1: . .
; ii
II KM PAPERS IM'll): Letter . lal �
print Call Ciintu' 756-0520 lick up and
deliven available Reseasonable rates
MU I Is (. t�is: inc up in � �
�'? n '��� When : arl) Ma) e to I ate
Vug I ii . Si � '� � i ��� Eastern N Cos
� � � i en I'itt m s i nsl w Greei
iv: Mm 5.5
What field sci I � I I i , '�
train! Quaiif ncal
sh.i- have own vehicle, reliable s,rki
resumeto M SI P.O Bo 179 Irifton N
I HI M I sl s(H II n i'l i
rently recruiting i �� work al
9 weel residential summer camp tor per
� s .�. ;th Autism The camp is held .it
amp New ! iojv near Chap ind
begins Mj 2! running thi iugl i . 2s
Vcademic credit is aailable Fca furthet
information pleas contact Greg Beck at
iiui Kl ii'J
IRAVH A(.1M: ITG Travel Center has
an immediate opening for an experienced
travel aent in our lull sen ice location in
Greenville Two years exp reqd SAHKF
preferred Above average salary andbene
Ms Write or call ITC rravel J55 5075 The
Plaza P.O Box 1514 G ville M 27sY
si MM1 K BABIsi II K NI I DEDiFlex
ible hours, own transportation .itui refer
ences required call 355 0783
time employeesoverage needed irom
8:00 a.m to 12 00 midnight Call 758 1341
to arrange an interview Golf knowledgi .1
ATTEN rON-HIRINC I ovi rnmentjobs
your area S17.840-Sf9,485.ill 1 602 838
sss i Ext K 285
ATTENTION: Earn money reading
books' S32,OOl .� ir me potent il
Details (1)602 K 8885 Ext Bk 5285
and casir is, i him Ml tioi
�- �� �
IRI f IK II Bl Mils nes now
hiring! All positi ns!S17 0-S58.24 Call
�� : 838 888 . Ext.
Mil NTION I M Mi l 1 WAT M-
I . I ' s . '
lota � � ' � : � � ' '� -
and store wide discount Apply npei
Brody s Hw PUza Von Wed I i ;
BRODVS-Are you a college srudei �
need erf extra spenduig money Bi
accepting appli ations t. u p.irt tune sale-
associates and customer sen i e represi i
t.itm-s whin an work flexible hours
in person Brody's Dae PUza Mon '�
1 4pm
AI l I (.KM Ks i let ready i
:nd annual P A Qu-O ���
; r.iu ! uesday Apnl Ird .it the Vti
!ripk specials!
HAS Congratulations on � gr
Br 'ti �� . ��
Beetlegeusi ' �� : �� � d . I � �
Kaleih this weekend :� I i
lot M)
� �

' �

SUMMERFIELD APARTMENTS 3209 Summerplace Nev 1 and 2 bedrooms � located across from Parker's Barbecue on Memorial Drive � Available April 1, 1990 Contact Aaron Spain 355-6187 756-8060
BRASSWOOD APIS. Brasswood Ct. New 1 & 2 bedrooms � located across from Lowes on Greenville Blvd � available Ma 1st. 1990 Contact Aaron Spain 355 -61X7 756-8060
IIHHill1 1
(loncord Drive
New 1 & 2 bedrooms
� located behind
Wal - Marl
� available Aug 1st,
Sept 1st, & Oci 1st
( ontact Aaron Spain
355 -6IN7
uhiio you wait
I ree & ' ontldentiaJ
Services .vs Counseling
Carolina Pregnancy Center
li! E. 3rd Sl
The Lee Building
Greenville, NC
M-F 9 am-5 pv.
. .
itSDl nputei
�� . �
P K I I IMI M I PI I' r daily wart
. � � � i :
liverv requh i Iwards
� -
I t 1 IIS(. I't s riON a
pable pei i � . � .� : � ' �
rk ability and
Brodv s i PI I a M i �'�� I. 1-4 j
cooks dishwasl ers rs and wail
stafl pph in ;�� "�� i il '� fessorCi
�:esl Shopping ter8
tor mature moh i i d iiduals with
an interest in fashion and the desire to sell
Good t nmne �)ir
sll KK � itt r'sgerl
m'Dovouthinl - lr
' �
CEEf KS: Creek Weekend was
ok forward I next yeai '�

i Ml )MI (.
I'l K VV II I IH.I- .
end Wait I i I � �
� � �� rk rva .
Al I'M PI I I I'l
PI k IM's Congral
rothera ird, � '�'
� � iei
to gi tS we woi is! I no!
�s � Alpha Delta Pi Greek Mai � � �
Year. Congratuiat cns
nus 110 i iarvs rk ai d di
��. ful ire
CM IK TianV .
� I threi
wonderful Life would besoempi
out mi 1 Iapp i� � -
fore ei Idled I
APARTMENTSFree Pregnancy
2899 E. ?Testing
�M-F B:30 - 4:00 p.m.
� 1 ov.iud Near 11Sat. 10 - i p m.
� Ni .ii Major Shopping Centers
� 1 i 1 lius Serv ieeTriangle Women's
� t insite Laundn
. i A .� Health Center
756-7815 oi s -4X(,
�wum. kpt v �K 1 . ' '

lSv .
a .
. ' � i iff
M 1 i 11M! H! s: 1 v , k.SSm
K � i i j . j1-800-433-2930
W0 Greenville Pitt t ount) Special
I . - . i � � � imes will be held on
pril 12 � ui te. rs ir nei k d lo hdp
serve as buddies chaperones tur the Spe
. il Hvmpians Volunteers must be able
to work a �� m 9:00 a m 2:00 pm
� ental meeting will be held on
I. Apt � d Joy nei 1 ihrarv Kinim
� I � � ill volunteers who are
� r . lunches and t
shu . � � ided the day ot the
y � rt leers who attended this
nental - Foi more inturmarnin
� . : � ial (. Hympics office 830
rhi I � u ial Management Association is
pi - try vout
k at pi ling th ��� nes Indus
trial Vvera Vpnl 23. ontact anv
FMAn � � rg by the finance office to
luckv chance. I ast day to
make prediction is April The
it umati � . . win S iO.OO
� � , , � �� til :� ��� ' � lw Id pr.l II in
lenkins auditorium at y p ni Offkerswill
meet it B 10 p m I ton'l forget 'ur. ards
.ir monev for fhe tati- Project
Pa hi meeting Vpnl al .
in Kawl 105 Pizza, I Iraw i
and tun Just bring yourst If, S2 and
attitude tor a ;ik time All n i
.1- d to show
Ir Robin B Barnes Professor of Hi
at Davidson College will pres
lecture on the topu Asti �
ion in Suttvnth Centur lei
Tuesd.iv. April J, .it 7 p m
�. ollege (lassroom Buildi .
(. ampus), Room 1007 rhelect
coaponsored by I'hi Alpha
1 hstor 1 lonorsSociety and t
and Renaissance Studies -
lessor Barnes a graduati
lege, received his Ph P ��
sitv of Virginia, and v
�V .1
ire v
M M4
Prophecy and tn
the Wake of th
iM.inturd I niv
osis Apocah
uthei in N't
t Press, i �
'11 he
Pi �
i i 1
m in
The !1990 Eastern North arolina azz
FestivaT on Friday, April 6 featun
acclaimed Blue Note t. ord
. Watson and 1 lorizon ! ;
by Phi Mu Alpha fraterml the fesl
will be held from 1 p. m until 6pm inth
A 1 Fletcher Musk Center Admission is
tree The Festival includes perl rn m es
and clinics hv Bobby Wal
d lion
Attention all I'si Chi members We need
youi ideas about prizes For what 'The I'm
Chi booth at Barefoot n the Mall. Get
ed! Contact LisaShepard (757-1437)
r leave ideas In Palhi Mailbox in R-104.
ton. the ECU jazz Ensembk and ECU la
Band, and area hih school bands On
Sunday, April B, the E I az2 i nsemble,
directed by faculty bassist( arrolIV Dash
iell, Jr, will feature Bobby Watson and
Horizon as special guest artists on their
spring roncert, scheduled tor 15 p m in
Wright Auditorium Admission is free
For more information call 75 t -�
nl i lealth and llness Fail
n Wedni sj.i. pril I from
p.n j ni in Mi morial i . m
I si.iar, 1 loi pres
in and fitness testing will be available
along with a variety ol educational
booths to help you live a healthy life!
FRI i food and dooi ptios' For more
il all (hi Student 1 lealth
entei it 757-6794 oi the Intramural
X reational v-�,i v i� es .it 757 6443! 1 ive a
� ilthy life!
11 l students It's not to ite to apply
:or NSI tor fall oi spring placements
ngs .ire (ill n .i' able New
11� i alifomia I't.ih si country
Spend .in �'�i iting w mi-str or t-ar in
her state And remember, you only
� ,i i i i tuirJ ' ' ome hv and see the
list of universities available Contact
Stephanie Evancho in 1002 G B or call
7 6769 tor more information.
he Animals i dm viil be shown in
li i.dnv 1 heati r on Itiesda April ji
-j m Ihetilm : .inatedhv iuliei hnstie,
examines societv s treatment of animals
he event is sponsored hv 111 SETA
and is tree and open to the public.
'hie FX I Biology club will be sponsor-
ing a plant sale on Thursday, April and
Friday, April6from7:30a m to 1 p m at
the biology Greenhouse-Room S-lll.
School of 1 lome Economics Annual Spring
1'icnic, 4 p.m , Monday, April 23, Him Street
Park Fried chicken, sott drinks, potatosalad
rickets $.50 See member oi Phi U or
A 11 E A for rickets Open to School oil lome
Economics members and guests Please come
and support the School o 1 lome Economics
Phi Upsilon Omkron II E Honorary Soci-
ety will meet Monday, Apnl 9, at 5:15 in
VanLandingham Kixim, Home Economics
Building Election ot 1990-1991 officers
Pizza served, social follows.
The deadline for haying a bixth for Barefoot
on the Mall will be Friday, April 6 There
will be a S3 fee. Turn money in to the Central
Ticket Office
An end of the year cookout will be held
April 8 at River Park North from 1 30 until 4
pm rain or shine Come with your little
friend. There will bo food and games for
everyone' For directions call Susan Moran
at 737 b2t See you there!
The ECU Model Nations Club will be hav-
ing an organizations meeting tor the Fall of
WO on Wednesday, April Ilart7 30 p m in
Brewster C-105. 1 lardworking, dedicated
and serious students are invited to become
a part of ECU's fastest growing organiza-
tion Discussion of Fall trips, fund raisers,
and other important information will be
addressed. Due to the date of the Geor-
getown Conference, we will be seeking
commitments by the end of THIS SEMES
TER. If you are interested but unable to
attend, call Steve-Pres. at 756-8699, Doug-
atu:M 9062, or see
Political Science Depl
:n the
ECU District97 State Employees Associa
tion of North Carolina 'st ANi will be
selling homemade Faster Lollipops on
Monday Ihursday, April g 2. on cam
pus in the lobby oi the Student Supply
Store and at the Vh.xl of Medicine in the
corridor leading to the hospital, Br�dv
Building The lollipops vcill sell tor S 50 to
SI 25 each Proceeds will go towards ti
nancing the activities ot the District
WesZtel is a Christian fellowship which
welcomes all students, and is sponsored
tointlv bv the Presbyterian and Methodist
Campus Ministries. Come to the Method
1st Student Center (501 E Sth, across trom
i iarrett dorm) this Wednesday night at 5
pm and every Wednesday night tor a
delicious, all you can eat home cooked
meal (S2 25) with a short program after-
wards Signed tor the hearing impaired
Call 758-2030 tor more information
The ECU PT dub would like to invite all
to our last massage clinic for this semester
on Wednesday, April i at the BVlk Bldg
The time is from 5 M)- 30p m Portions ot
the money go to chant v Please bring shorts
and T shirts or swimsuit tops Price is SI
in advance- and $2 at the door tor 10 min
utes (3) minutes max)
Having trouble gettingdassesIf you can't
find it at ECU, trv going on exchange to
one of over 8? universities in the US and
take your classes in a differesnt environ-
ment. Pay ECU tuition and study in an-
other part of the country There are still
openings tor next tall and spring semes
ters Contact Stephanie Evancho in 1002
v �- B or call 757 ffg tor farther inl
Did you know that condoms ban
abstinence, when properly used car help
reduce the risk ot spreding the AIDS vii is
and other sexually transmitted, diseases II
vo choose to be active be smart and 1
responsible Protect vourselt and youi
partner The student 1 lealth Center Ph.i:
Ottacy sell latex lubricated condoms at the
cost of one doen tor S2 IX).
Angel Burns and Tim Legercvs voice I
Recital (Apnl 3, 7pm. Fletcher Rectal
1 lall, free); String Chamber Concert i April
4, 8:15 pm Fletcher Rev ital 1 lall, tree
Chamber Winds Concert (April V 7 p m
Fletcher Recital Hall tree). Thomas Sulli
van, trombone, lunior Recital iApril 9
pm . Hetcher Recital Hall free); Eastern
North Carolina la Festival teanmng
clinics and performaces bv Bobbv Vat
son and Honon ECU ja Ensemble
ECU Jaz Band, and area high sehoo! ja
bands, sponsored bv Phi Mu Alpha (April
6, 1-6 pm, A I Fletcher Musk Center,
free); Alex Pappas, violin, and kathv Al-
exander, piano, Senior Recital (Apnl h 7
pm, Fletcher Rectial Hall, invi Robin
Lee, llute, and Rodney Howard, percus-
sion. Senior Recital April fv 9 00 pi
Fletcher Recital Hall, tree 1'niv.ersit
ChoraleConcert (April 8,3 1p m . Wng
Auditorium, free);ECU lazz Frsombla
Concert with guest artists Bobbv W.itsast
and Horizon" (April 8, 8 1 ; p m , Wright
Auditorium, free) Percussion Fnsembkt
Concert (April 9, S IS pm Fletcher Re�
cital Hall, free) DIAL 757-4370 FOR '

The East Carolinian, April 3,1990 7
Chair named at ECU Med School
ECU News Hureau
Pr. I Frank lames has boon appointed chairman
ol the department of psychiatric medicine at the ECU
School ot Medicine.
ames a former commissioner ol the Oklahoma
department ot mental health who joined the ECU
� k ult) as a full professor last summer, was selet ted
following a national sean h 1 le succeeds the found-
ing hairman o( the E( l department ot psychiatric
� ine, Dr lames 1 Ma this who joined the School
i � Medicine in 1977.
� native ol Troy, N C . lames earned an under-
duate degree at the Universit) t orth (. arolina
s hapel Hill and his medical degree at the I niversity
" nnessee in Memphis He completed an intern-
ship at the Medical College of Virginia in Richmond
followed by residency training in aerospace medi-
cine at the U.S. Navy Aerospace Medical Institute in
Pensacola, Ha. and in psychiatry at Dorothea Dix
1 lospital in Raleigh and Duke University.
lames'scareer includesemployment asassociate
deputv commissioner of mental health tor the east-
ern region o North Carolina and superintendent of
C henry 1 lospital His military career includes service
as a flight surgeon at the U.S. Naval Aerospace
Medk al Institute and as lieutenant commander and
flight surgeon in Southeast Asia.
The search committee that selected James was
.haired by Dr. D.E Darnell lones, professor and
chairman of the ECU department of obstetrics and
gyne� ology.
Continued from page 1

Mjst present coupon at time of purchase.
Not valid with any other otter.
Famous brand shoes at affordable price;
ion efforts such as insulating theii
mes t.1 save energy "Cheaper
nergv today willbepaid forin the
uture he added
1 homas said he is against off-
re oil drilling in Northaro
We should not defile off-
waters and take a chance "
Id the audience 'Thetpress
ises) from the petroleum
c l tell you what you want
ar. '
! homas also said he opposes
ng off the North Carolina
because there is already an
ssol natural cason the market
the staU
efit from the exploration until
there is a market. "Forwhatdowe
take a chance?" Thomas asked.
tt elected to the Senate, Tho-
mas plans to protect state- lands ot
c ultural and natural resource value
such as Roan Mountain mu the
(ireal 1 Hsmal Swamp, and he will
support a $65 million cut in the
rrst services' budget for road
construction to protect undis-
turbed wilderness
Thomas supports federal as-
sistance tor solid waste manage-
ment, and he encourages the fed-
eral purchase' it ncled materi-
als. I lealso n antsthegovernment
to establish programs to reduce
the use of unrei vclable products.
Thomas is calling for the
United States to negotiate treaties
with foreign governments to re-
duce emissions that are damaging
the ozone layer, and he wants the
United States to take the lead in a
complete phase out of chlo-
1 homas previously served
nine years in the North Carolina
Senate He was chairman of the
Appropriations Subcommittee on
General Government and the
Small BusinessCommittee.and he
was co-chairman of the Senate
1 inance Committee and the Waj s
and Means Committee.
Continued from page 1
i , occurring molecules in the
the produce considerably
� sidceffectsthanother drugs
sed in the treatment oi cancer
I'art of the EC I' studv is
letl�rminca (eptabkd tsage
-indtreatment into-rval5 at
thecytkines illproide
naximumpreitection agiitistthe
��rap� without serkIUS 1 1nv
li arkins.
Ai5 to Kovas. 1 .dif-
� �ical moleulc's,ire
i urrently being studied at institu-
tions participating in the project.
EC I scientist are studying five of
the 10.
Several ol the molecules pro
ideproto tion when given before
motherapyand radiation treat-
ments, t
�we ei.
studiesby Kovacsand I r Roberta
ohnke,E( I assistant professor of
radiation oncology, have demon-
strated that other molecules ap-
ide better protection
when given as rescue agents"
after the therap) has begun.
"Laboratory studies have
substantiated that more effective
protection can be achieved when
specific cvtokinesand monokines
are given together said Kovacs.
"Once researchers have estab-
lished the proper dose levels and
treatment sequences, clinicians
will be able to intensify their ap-
proach to cancer treatment by
increasing the amount of radio-
therapy and chemotherapy given
to patients without serious con-
cern for their effects on the normal
blood-forming tissues
real i el
Organizing follness
J�))0 � E
arolina Univei sjt;
"The Stampede'
Monday. V
1.5 mile Wellness Walk with ECU Celebrities
Begin and end on the campus mall
Meet at 12 ISpm
Refreshments and Prizes
� : � 'triable shros and clothing
Beach Volleyball Tourney i p
. �� a qoi Moi egeH
. n . y ��� �
��:�' l � I
��:��:�' � �
. . .
'Moo-ving Experiences'
I uesday, April 3
The Round-Up'
Wednesday. Apnl 4
Health Fair
:���:��� ��morial Gymnasium
iltl ����: Cholesterol (S3 50). Glaucoma
� �� od Pressure. Heightweight, visual
acuity, fitness testing, educational exhibits,
demonstrations, door prizes and refreshments
. � e your stn mag I : .
jxingot the Attics i lyZoni
medians Ma ; ki n I ott
teehn First 100 pe ptethi ����
;� - pm ; � eed i
versify Weflrv Projecl
The Cow-medy Zone'
Wednesday, April 4
�� ��� H
m Improvement for State
. , � � Services
for additional informatioi call Suz inne Kellerman at 757 6794 or Kathy Hill at 757-6387
What Makes
K&W Cafeteria
ECU's Favorite Cafeteria?
Great Food .4our dishes and bakery goods are ma :� trotr
scratcl not I its and mixes. It's freshly cooked through
meal and s' i � . � '
E Honest Value ireat food at reasonable prices and plenty
At K&W, value has been the bosit policy for 35 years and will
continue to be tl policy f re'er.
V Customer Service All our cafeterias are staffed t iisun
. . ,� ut txakeatint. tinn - At K&W th
i �
V Volume Feeding K&W's great food valui
fromil me Ev n though we have the highest tston
��� � teria company in the United Si tl
mimii '� ,uth to each customer.
V Pleasant Surroundings Diningroom lecorand
� ents K&Ws honest food value to give you a
lining experience.
V K,vV. � how to serve great foo ind give! nest
our customers. To us this is the basics �l - .
i ;� the basics.
M . . Ihurs 11 n� i .i in 1 0 p iv. 1:00 - �" .
I � Sal II 00a m 8 ;i� p m Sun 11:01
M.nint. Goldsboro. Fayetteville. and 11 " '
Virginia ind Smith "arolina
Hitchcock Double Feature
Wed April 4
Mov us Soreen at 8 pm in Hendrix Theatre
1 REE Admission Valid ECU ID or Faculty, Staff Film Pass
What's Up ECU?
Call the Program Hotline for
Entertainment Information
Get Ready for Barefoot
on the Mall!
Coming Thursday, April 19

2Hc iEaHt (Earolfnfan
Page 8
State and Nation
April 3,1990
Tax protest causes London riot
LONDON tAP) - About 100
peoplechanting "Can't pay, won't
pay clashed with police in a
second day ot anti-tax protests as
a Cabinet minister toured the site
of one of the worst riots in London
this century. Police said tour
people were arrested in Sunday's
On Saturday, youths smashed
windows, set cars ablae and
battled police in Whitehall and
Trafalgar Square for six hours af-
ter a protest by 40.1HX1 people
against a new tax denounced by
opponentsas favoring the nch. At
least 331 people were injured and
341 arrested.
Scotland "lard police head-
quarters said 68 people arrested in
the noting would appear in court
Saturday on charges of disturbing
public order, burglary, theft and
assault, and had been kept in cus-
On Sundav, Prime Minister
Margaret Thak her and opposition
politicians agreed that a small
group of extremists were to blame
for turning what had been a peace-
ful protest violent.
Among those appearing in
court Saturday were three men
and a woman arrested Sundav
when Home Secretary David
Waddington, touring Whitehall,
was met with protests. His car
was damaged by protesters, who
attacked him shouting: "No poll
The tax, which took effect
Sunday in England and Wales,
replaces a property tax with a levy
on each adult.Cri tics sayttisunfair
because Britain's richest manpays
the same amount as his gardener
Politiciansofall political lean-
ings said the rioters were enemies
of freedom and demanded tough
The demonstration organiz-
ers, the All Britain Anti-Poll Tax
Federation, blamed small groups
of troublemakers without specifi-
cally identifying them. They also
accused police of losing control.
Ms. Thatcher said the protest
was "taken over by some extreme
Shcivilians to the hospital, injured
22 police horses and caused hun-
dreds of thousands of dollars of
Of those injured only two
police officers and two civilians
remained hospitalized Sundav,
police said.
The heart of London looked
like a war zone. Clean-up crews
groups who used violence with cleared rubble and burned-out
no consideration forothersor their
Labor Party chief Neil kin-
nock, whose4 party is 2h points
ahead ot Mrs. Thatcher's Conser-
vatives in the polls, said those who
caused the violence must be
"treated as criminals" and pun-
Scotland Yard launched an
investigation into the six-hour
street battle that sent 58 police and
cars from the streets and strollers
wandered past boardod-up res-
taurants, pubs and shops whose
windows had been smashed
In Trafalgar square on Sun-
day, black smoke rose from con-
struction cabins on the side ot a
seven-storv building set on tire by
the protesters. The South African
Embassy across the street had
smashed windows
South African bloodshed continues
Bv Chris Erasmus
Gannett News Service
CAPE OWN. South Africa
Political violence and criminal
savagen in South Africa's black
townships now are at levels un-
precedented in the nation's mod-
em history particularly in the
strife torn Indian Ocean province
of Natal.
1 he causes of the bloodshed
in the past 10 days are numerous.
White right-wing vigilantes
are taking the law into their own
ot the conservative-dominated
towns and rural areas.
Young radicals of the anti-
apartheid movement are ignoring
calls tor peace from leaders such
as Nelson Mandela. Opposing
black factions in Natal are dra-
matically increasing the violence
in their 30-month-old feud parts
ol the province are experiencing
civil war.
in the conservative mining
town ot Welkom, in Orange Free
State province, Law and Order
Minister Adnaan Ylok was forced
this week to hold emergency
meetings with anti-apartheid lead-
ers and right-wing whites in a bid
to defuse the potential for an orgy
of racial blood-letting.
llis warnings primarily
directed at white extremists, most
of whom support the militant neo-
Nazi Afrikaner Resistance Move
ment appeared by week's end
to be having some cooling effect.
But elsewhere the picture is bleak.
Observers believe the show-
down this week between tens of
thousands of anti-apartheid dem-
onstrators and police in the Se-
bokong township near Johan-
nesburg, which left several do,o
and more than 400 injured, was
just an indicator of more to come.
But in Natal, the bitter fac-
tional feud K tween the tradition-
alist all-Zulu Inkatha party and
militant loyalists of the United
Democratic Front-African Na-
tional Congress alliance expkxaYd
into the war it has threatened to
become for more than two years.
Sheilagh Gastrow, author of
South Africa's political "Who's
Who said the situation around
Pietermaritzburg, the Natal pro-
vincial capital, and Durban, the
province's major port and com-
mercial center "is now totally out
of control, as some of us have been
predicting tor years it would be
one day.
"Apart from the news reports
of up to 10,000 or 12,000 (Zulu
warnors facing up to each other in
the township while hundreds of
houses burn and thousands are
left homeless all of which is bad
enough � the individual horror
Stories are what is truly depress-
ing she said.
Gastrow said she had learned
that in the past week, a black school
headmistress returned to her homo
in Natal province from an over-
night trip and found it filled with
voung militants.
'When she asked them to
leave, she was threatened and told
that they knew her and the school
where she taught and that they
would kill her and her pupils it
she did not leave. These voung
thugs simply appropriated her
home and belongings Gastrow
"There has been a total break-
down oi all authontv in manv of
the violence-afflicted townshipsof
the province, and personally 1 see
no wav out of the situation
Gastrow said "literally hun-
dreds of women and children"
sleep outside every night either
because their homes have been set
ablae or they are afraid to go to
whatever home may be left.
Savs Professor David Welsh,
professor of political stud iesat the
University of Cape Town. "There
is no doubt that things have spun
outof control completely in Natal.
"It is clear that the situation
has gone way beyond the original
political differences between
Inkatha and the UDF - 90 per-
cent ot combatants have no idea
what the original ideological basis
oi the feud was all about
But, added Welsh, There are
a lot ol unscrupulous folk making
good money out of the fighting,
like the gunsmiths and the war
lords who otter a dubious sort of
"Nothing short of a national
political settlement will end the
fighting in Natal it will take
something like Mandela and
(Inkatha party leader Chief Man-
gosuthu) Buthelezi touring the
war-torn areas jointly calling tor
Even with that kind of inter-
vention, Welsh said, the "abiding
socio-economic problems arising
from apartheid still need to be
addressed jobtessness,extreme
poverty and lack of educational
facilities among them
While the inequities and ine-
qualities that apartheid has
spurned can be cited as the deep-
seated causes ot the violence, it is.
ironically, the latest and most far-
reaching reforms initiated bv
President Klerk that seem
to be the spark.
South Africans are now dis-
covering that the Trench historian
Alexis de Tocqueville was correct
when he said that the most dan-
gerous moment tor a bad govern-
ment is when it seeks to mend its
wav said Welsh.
Controversial day care
bill passed by House
By Judi Hasson
Cannett News Service
House swept aside conservative
objections Thursday and passed a
$27 billion plan to help lower-and religious care through a voucher
middle- income parents find program for parents.
number of provisions:
� School-based care for
"latchkev" children before and
after regular school hours.
Allowing existing state
laws to block federal funding of
quality day care for their children.
Passed 265-145, the bill now
goes to a conference committee
w here it must be reconc i led with a
less expensiv e Senate plan passed
last year.
"The leadership will now have
Requirements that states
meet health and safety guidelines
within three years.
� A $7 billion higher price
tag � over five years.
The cost of the bill would be
partially paid for bv extension of a
Minimum wage rises
The first minimum wage increase since
1981 takes erfee' Sunday The hourly rate
since the Fair LaDor Standards Act was
enacted by Congress in 1938 $3 3.
14 1 90
$3 80'
$4 25
Criminal, drug cases soar
Increases m the number of foderai ludgus and prosecutors
have not Kpt pace with the dramatic rise in drug cases �
and other toderal criminal rases � in t"e past 10 years
Increase 1980-199CT
All crjm na
; r
Percentage ot federal
criminal cases that
involve drugs
11 2�.
� �
Lithuanian leaders
refuse to back down
Jo S"t"Ocn Garden News Sen ce
MOSCOW (AP) A day af-
ter Mikhail S. Gorbachev offered
talks if Lithuania repeals its decla-
ration of independence, Moscow
stepped up the pressure by mov-
ing dozens more armored person-
nel carriers mto the republic's
Rut leaders of the Baltic state
stood firmly, refusing to back
down from their March 11 decla-
ration despite the Soviet
president's warning that pressing
on with secession could result in
"graveconsequencesforallol us
Lithuania's depute prime
minister. KazimierasMotieka,told
reporters in the capital, Vilnius,
that his government "remains
ready to negotiate and discuss any
questions with the Soviet Union
except that of independence
The republic's president,
Vytautas Landsbergis, said Gor-
bachev was demanding "impos-
sible things
I ithuania's Parliament was to
meet Monday morning to forge a
response to Gorbachev's appeal,
and Landsbergis said he would
send negotiators to Moscow
Monday to try to set up a meeting
with Soviet officials.
"It cannot be now demanded
that we annul everything that we
bore in our hearts he said in
comments carried Sundav bv the
official Soviet news agency lass
The last Western correspon-
dents were ousted from I ithuania
on Sundav night on orders of the
Soviet government, leading some
Lithuanians to express tears ol an
impending military crackdown.
1 ist week, (Gorbachev said he
would use force only it lives were
threatened. But Soviet troops
subsequently rounded up several
dozen Lithuanians who had de-
serted the Red Army. The troops
also seized several buildings Fn-
day, taking over the Lithuanian
prosecutor's office and the main
newspaper printing plant.
Manv people worried that
martial law would be imposed
within days.
"1 fear thev are going to start
shootingone middle-aged Lithu-
anian woman said Sunday.
Western reporters counted
nearly 30 armored vehicles being
unloaded from trains that arrived
near the Vilnius airport on Sun-
dav. Othersdrove through the city,
their treadsslicing into the asphalt
apparently on their wav to a
nearby base
The reinforcement ol the
Vilnius garrison came in broad
daylight when manv residents
were out for Sunday -trolls m the
spring sunshine Motieka com-
plained that the Soviet army had
refused to inform the Lithuanian
government about its activities
n additional columnof some
15armorcd personnel carriers had
moved through Vilnius in the early
morning hours, Lithuanian offi-
cials said, the vehicles rolling into
a military base in central Vilnius
(.orbachev, in his first formal
appeal siiw e the Lithuanian crisis
began, said Sunday that the
republic's chosen path towards
independent e was "ruinous and
will only lead to a dead end
In an 18-line statement ad-
dressed tol ithuania sParliament,
he charged Lithuanian leaders
with taking steps that "are openly
challenging and insulting to the
entire (Soviet) Union.
"I propose that the 1 ithuanian
Supreme Soviet immediately
annul the illegal acts it has
adopted (orbachev wrote in the
appeal, which was prominently
played Sundav on the front paces
of major Soviet newspapers.
v said that onlv once Lithu-
ania repealed its independence
declaration could talks on seces
sion begin. The SovietConstitution
allows a republic the right to se-
cede but otters no mechanism tor
Gorbachev has promised
Lithuania and other independ-
ence-minded Soviet republics to
establish such a mechanism, but
the measure presently before the
Soviet legislature gives the Krem-
lin final authority in such issues
On Pridav, neighboring Esto-
nia pledged to join Lithuania in its
drive to regain independence lost
in W40 when the Soviet Union
forcibly annexed them along with
the third Baltic republic. Latvia.
Latvia is expected to pursue
independence next month and
possibly move with the caution
exhibited bv the Estonians, who
Opted to deter declaring a formal
break from Moscow until after an
unspecified "transition period
to exert pressure to work things 3 percent telephone excise tax and
Supreme Court debates lawsuit awards
out said Rep Dale Kildee, D-
1 louse Speaker Thomas Foley,
D-Wash, called it "a landmark bill,
one of the great achievements of
the Congress and this era But
President Bush's advisers will
recommend he veto the measure
unless it's revised and scaled back.
bveliminauonof current child care
tax credits for parents earning
more than $90,000
Throughout a nine-hour de-
bate, Republicans sought to draw
philosophical differences between
their plan and the one supported
by Democratic leaders. Democrats
contended their proposal helps a
broader range of families.
Children were rarely men-
tioned, although two members
coincidentally brought youngsters
to the House floor dunng the
After months of internal
squabbling and back room nego-
tiating, 1 louse leaders fashioned a
bill not radically different from a
competing bill supported by the debate.
White House. That proposal was
rejected by a vote of 225-195. Democrats said their proposal
"This is the time to put up or helps working parentseamingless
shut up said House Majority than $20,000 through the tax cred-
1 eador Richard Gephardt, D-Mo. its and parents earning over that
"Parents and families want child amount through the school-based
care Thev need to know if their care,
kids are going to be safe Opimi
But Republicans opposed a
College Information Setwu.vrk
Supreme Court Monday agreed
to decide whether huge punitive
damage awards in lawsuits may
violate constitutional guarantees
of fundamental fairness.
The court said it will consider
overturning a $1 million award
and three smaller awards to Ala-
bama residents who successfully
sued an insurance company for
The case, of enorn ice s impor-
tance to Amencan business, is
likely to be decided u. 1991
In other action, the court:
� Let stand rulings that pro-
tect automobile manufacturers
from design-defect lawsuits for not
installing airbags.
The justices, without com-
ment, refused to revive three such
suits against General Motors, one
against Honda and one against
Nissan. Three federal appeals
courts and a California state court
ruled in favor of the car makers.
� Left intact a ruling airlines
say could make it more difficult
for them to merge.
The court, without comment,
refused to shield Delta Air Lines
lead to a monetary-damages
award for a flight attendants un-
� Turned away an appeal by
a Massachusetts church that says
its religious freedom will be vio-
lated if state approval is required
for its school's curriculum.
The justices, without com-
ment, let stand a ruling that the
New Life Baptist Church Acad-
emy in East Longmeadow, Mass
must submit for approval the non-
religious education its students
� Allowed Maryland officials
to revoke the license of a day-care
center where young children al-
legedly were abused physically
and sexually
The court, without comment,
rejected arguments bv thecenter's
operator, who said her rights were
violated because a psychologist
she hired was not allowed to inter-
view the children.
The justices ruled last year that
huge awards in civil suits, often
millions of dollars, do not violate
the Constitution's ban on exces-
sive fines. But the court left open
the possibility that such awards,
intended to punish wrongdoers,
may be so disproportionate to the
actual harm that thev violate due-
process rights.
The Constitution savs states
mav not deprive anyone ot prop-
erty without due process of law
Those wishing to limit damage
awards say due process prohibits
unlimited discretionbv judgesand
In the case acted on Monday.
Pacific Mutual Life Insurance Co.
was found bv a jury to have par-
ticipated in fraud bv one of its
agents, Lemmie Ruffin.
Employees of Roosevelt Citv.
Ala paid health insurance premi-
ums to Ru ft in which he pocketed,
according to court records.
Cleopatra Haslip, a citv
worker who had been paying
premiums, incurred $2,500 in
hospital and medical bills in 1982
and then learned her insurance
had been cancelled bv Pacific

Pave 9
April 3,1990
Professor speaks on
colonial literature
By Doug Morris
StJlt Writer
Dr. 1 ofaro, an English profes
om the University oi Tennes-
spoke about Colonial Ameri-
v an literature on rhursday His
ition tor the let lure was to
vpand the traditional thoughts
� people concerning colonial lit-
iture He said that he tools the
outhem expansionist literature
has not been explored thoroughly
igh but has instead been
ted in favor of the more trad i-
il ow England and Mid-
i itu st les
:� literature ol I
has always been describe J
ii t teristicalh distin t :r m
I fNewI nglandandtht M
i stat� s ifaro said
'arrati es ol religii n
' d hi moi u. � :
inked toj t! i d
ilaheii nod in liacvin
i f ibi id
. rn for the ; i pi si itior
I, v � r as vet um
and a livelv
I mes rakish n nc ,i
ir point ol iew
kcs them both unmistakably
tl and presents a tar more
trg� - ' I i signifi
ntribut n I I sis � I
neii( an mind than thai tl
led b a puritan model
s rmon w as the mosl
� olutionary warhriginall)
�� � believed thatoi
hem sermons wore Mi in
st nc� however I ofaro has
�� I it �ul ' � rn ns and
� I lesaid
th� rn sci mons are in
tljueneed rpofeby the land and the
pie than those ol the New
tkette dancing
p akes; B duck
.v ahaii ill, D
a little cake
�: chocolab
sf rt; I �'
. . e pri i mer; 1
cat-fur coat
langav: A a
; B ga)alifor
C. moistut izing
D. hanging lorn
I (!ank: A. to cackle,
gabble; B. alternator
irt; i ruthless vvan-
�� rer; I sore ov, your
t"u$2 toe
( elure: A cell atti ac -
� �: B. lisping sount
i u py or h inging; D
cat manure
6 � !hippy: A a super
rtehead; B. made of
i hips; C. loose women
who frequents streets; 11
happy go lucky
7. Chuckhote A
mud hole; B. varmit hole;
C. dog food hole; D.
break in laughter
H Claut A to tear,
scratch; B. one who car-
ries a club flutelike
instrument; I), a grasp-
ing hand
9 . rusafic: A under-
wear extract; B. long and
hard; C a short, rough
� nor, I). forming a
10uck: A. to throw; B
to hit; C. to headbutt; D.
to bump
C ompiled by John
England states.
In short Lofaro sud, "the
south has much the same sermonic
tradition as existed in New Eng-
land but one marked by a more
ameliorated tone. view that's
supported by both the surviving
texts and the absence of execution
sermons and ferimiahs so named
because ol their text being taken
mostly from ferimiah decrying the
end coming soon
1 ofaro tools that the Spanish
form had a major influence on
southern literature. lhe southern
narrative springs from tales ol the
the Spanish conquistadors. 1 ig-
ures such ,h Daniel Boone and
Dave Crockett promoted the
belief ot acquiring wealth through
land b westward expansion.
After the sermon, the alma-
na became the most popular and
widespread form oi literature ol
the time lho most popular alma-
nac w as the Da ey ' rockctt alma-
na ! ho death ol the real Davey
Crockett at the Mamo had made
i nJ i rotn I s to 1856
Daverocket! comics wore
published as part ol the Davey
i rockett almanac to boost sales.
N Davey Crockett comics
portraved the south and west in a
humorous hght. with both the men
and the women being strong and
usually ugly. ' the Crockett com-
: s ffer an inversion of tho then-
current idoal of feminity said
rhroughout the lecture Lofaro
stressed the importance oi the
effects that southern expansionist
euro has had on Americans
today. "Onohasonly tolookat tho
power exerted bv religion in the
19th and 20th centuries in tho
south, both personal and political.
See Literature, page 10
iti UQBt tiaraltoUut
Scott Cameron Heft) and Richard I ubanks right) read the last issue ol The Last Carolinian Headlines
about the SGA elections and a shortage of funds allocated to Joyner Library receive front page attention
(Photo by Garrett Killian ECU Photo I ab)
Headlines change with time
By Marjorie McKinstr)
statt Writer
Last week ECU bustled with the ictivitie;
SGA elections All the information perta
candidates and their positions were refli I I i
student paper I he East (Carolinian
Tho paper is j mirror ol E( I 's hist -r
history chronicles the debates o cr the S ffi. s
A trip further back in the school year would remind
students of the "Halloween Riots !t is possible to
gaze even further into ECU's past
rhe students at E I in 1958 wen just i litl
different than the students todav On Marcl
1958, tho banner headline road Bettv Phillips
Poparts tor Azalea Eestival Phillips w as n present-
ing ECU in a pageant at the festival. Onecommenl
in the article said "for the first time in four voars
ECC will be sending a brunette to the I ity's
festiv ides
This is not quite the way students in 199
the Azalea Festival. Now, it is a wecken I part
in Wilmington, not a beauty pageant in which I
color is oi utmost importance.
Tho interest in gossip was high in T958, not
unlike today. But, if students were unsure ol who
was important, and who was not the road the
Cussjn' N Discussin' column b Nancy 1 ilk. She
kept students up to date on tho "Liz Taylor and Mr.
Todd" s, one, as well as tho cute artist who had tho
best watercolor exhibit ever soon at ECC
B I960 interests were starting to change. The
n r headline in tho issue ot March 31, I960 road
imSp ight 1 oses lopSC .A Position Tho students
i 1 made a final decision in a run-off to decide the
ot theSt IA rhe election was a closeone, and let-
t. rs to the editor questioned tho election. Another
headline on the front page was "Lambda Chi Opens
owet.uvhe Street I louse the (.reek system was
strong back then. too. Main front page articles be-
58 and 1960 dealt with fraternity and soror-
it) get tog thers, even down to pledge parties.
J itire was strong on the early '60s, and political
cartoons started to appear in the paper. Some, started
���ire, students preparing tor tho Aaloa Festival
b arro, ing to class in Bermuda shorts, straw hatsand
sunglasses. Ihc paper started looking more and more
liketoda s East Carolinian, except for the ads. In the
1960s, the paper was filled with ads for Vaseline Hair
! onu cigarettes and various cars
At the start ot tho 1980s, everything was almost
tical to todav. Tho ads had changed from hair
tome to the Christ Care Clinic. Alcohol ad� wore
prevalent. Fraternities advertised their Rushes with
the words "beer served The drinking age had yet to
See Headline, page 10
Movie has
story line
By Marjorie McKinstry
Staff Writer
The Hunt for Red October is
like an under water roller coaster
ride that leaves the audience gasp-
ing for breath.
Sean Connery stars as an ag-
ing, saltv, Russian sea captain, who
has thrown the world upside
down because he and his officers
have decided to defect
Because oi this detection, the
Soviet Union and tho United States
are in a race against time to find
tho submarine (Rod October)
Connery is on. The Russians want
to blow it up, and the Americans
want to save the delecting officers
and the submarine they are on.
At one point, tho audience is
lulled into a false sense oi security
only to have chaos break lose on
the screen. l"he movie is slow in
tho beginning, but once started,
the action never stops.
Tho film is technical, but all
the language is easily understood
by people without nautical or mill-
tare experience. Everythingseems
eminently realistic. There is oven
a trace ot patriotism as the Rus-
sian crew sings their national an-
It is not a film ol good guvs
versus bad guvs. It there are anv
"bad guvs it would be the politi-
cians on Kith sides of tho Atlantic
The acting of Connery, Scott
Glenn, lames Earl ones and Alec
Baldwin is not only fantastic, it is
believable. Bevond the acting, the
sot design, tho motion ot the film,
the music and the affects makes
tho viewer feel as if he is a part of
the movie. That involvement is
the most outstanding characteris-
tic of Tho Hunt for Rod October.
Co-op office offers
career placement
By Doug Morris
Statt Writer
Councelor Mary McCavley helps student Mary Joyce find a job and start a career in her field ot study But
the co op office is more than an employment agency Co-op also helps students establish iob contacts, earn
money and accumulate college credit (Photo by J D. Whitmire � ECU Photo Lab)
An Ideal View
The East Carolina office ot
cooperative education allows stu-
dents to get real work experience
in their field of study while they
are still in school. Through full-
time, part-time or summer jobs,
students gain valuable experience
to help their future careers.
The Co-op office staff placed
approximately isW of tho 3000
students who came in looking tor
lobs last year. The office draws on
a list of about 2000 local businesses,
government agencies and fortune
ers, and that list is constantly in-
Red Riding Hood walks on the wild side
By Caroline Cusick
Features Editor
Ok boys and girls, it's gossip
time. Welcome to the world fa-
mous "Gossip comer Hold your
hat and take a seat.
Once upon a time, in the far
off country of Carolina-land there
lived a girl named Little Red Rid-
ing Hood. Every Saturday after-
noon Red helped her mom clean
the house. Every Saturday night
she went to parties with her
fnends. Every Sunday morning
she went to church and snored to
the background music of the sen-
ior citizens choir.
Her days were nice and gen-
erally innocent. But thosered-light
nights were too hot for this flam-
mable newsprint to stand. Red
could drink with the best, dance
the latest moves to the pop-charts
tunes full of suggestive lyrics and
seduce the most savage of beasts.
I guess you could say that
Little Miss Hood left trunruweenee
of youth and the carefree days of
childhood to embrace the ways of
the world and to walk on the wild
Why would she do this? What
was Red looking for? There has to
be a reason behind her decision to
drop her picnic basket and run
from woodcutter to woodcutter,
drink to drink, and bar to bar
searching for love, acceptance,
peace, fun and joy without guilt.
Thisgossipcolumnist spreads
the truth, the whole truth and
nothing but the truth so help me
God. Speaking of the all knowing
One, lef s see what He thinks of
Red's situation.
Still she rebels and seeks for
fulfillment on her own. She is a lot
like the kiddies the Apostle Paul
wrote about: "They profess to
know God, but deny and disown
and renounce Him bv what thev
do; they are disobedient and
disloyal and rebellious and they
are unfit and worthless for good
work of any kind (Titus 1:16).
That may sound cruel. Well, I
guess it is.
'The Word oi God that speaks
is alive and full of power; it is
sharper thin any two-edged
sword exposingand siftingand
analyzing and judging the very
thoughts and purposes of the
heart (Hebrews4:12). That just
means the truth hurts.
Red is like a lot of people who
go to church on Sundaysand teach
first grade Sunday school. Some
would say, sleep through church
and spare yourself the guilt, but
Lady Red knows where to find
her solutions.
Some of you are probably
thinking, "Who does this chick
think she is, telling us the answers
to life are in church?"
Well, my name is Caroline
Cusick. 1 am the Features Editor
For The East Carolinian. And I
don't find my answers in church
either. Going to church doesn't
make you a Christian, or even a
good person, any more than going
to McDonald's makes you a ham-
So why the church-goers song
and dance? I'm glad you asked.
Unfortunately, church is the
one place, and Sunday the one
day of the week, where people
uncover their faith in a supreme
creator. Haveyou ever noticed that
someone you know goes to church
one day a week and lives like Hell
the other six?
There are a lot of people in
churches who are, like our friend
Red, hypocritical. They profess to
be Christians and neglect to rec-
ognize that the word means
Living a life like Jesus Christ
requires seven daysa week. Chris-
tianity requires sacrifice of certain
desires and requires action and
conviction to replace those desires
with the desires of Christ,
Now who would want to do
that? He was fust an old Jew who
died about 2,000 years ago, A lot
See Riding Hood page 10
Tho Co-op is more than an
employment agency. It is a good
source tor obtaining a part-time
iob in or around Greenville.
1 lowever, it you want to find a ob
that will help you alter gradu-
ation. Co-op is the only place to
go. Jobs from Co-op not only
provide experience, but can also
help to establish contacts for after
"It'sr'b - imtyfor
people to get e e� e says
Hill B rn " p Ivisor
"Thafs the bottom line because
when you graduate vou're not just
competing with students from
ECU. You're competing with stu-
dents from Duke, Virginia Tech
and UC, and vou're going to
need something that will set vour
resume apart Although the pri-
mary benefit oi Co-op is the expe-
rience it provides, students can
earn money and, in most majors,
college course credit.
Summer is the busiest time of
the year for the Co-op office. The
rush for summer jobs has already
begun; however, there are still
many positions available here in
North Carolina and in other parts
of the country. In Greenville, the
competition is tough because most
employers do not want to work
around a summer school sched-
In order to join the Co-op
program students need to fill out
an application available in the Co-
op off ice in the General Classroom
Building, Room 2028. Students
also need to attend one of the
seminars that the Co-op gives
twice a week. Finally, students
must make appointments with a
Co-op advisor to look for a job.
For more information, call the
office of Cooperative Education at
757-6979, or visit their office in the
General Classroom Building

10 The East Carolinian, April 3,1990
Faculty Profile
English professor serves as
dean of the School of Art
By Joe Herat
Suft Writer
It von had told Dr. Erwin ester position he would hold when
he came to ECl in 1966, he probably wouldn't have believed you. Since
une 1, ll8l, fester has served .is the acting dean of the School or Art.
I he fact that 1 tester is currently from the English department, with
a teaching field in Victorian literature, is what makes this hard to
understand Asked to take over the administrative duties when the
former dean retired, Hester now divides his time between the said
duties teaching a Jass on English grammar and serving on many
committees around the campus
1 lester began his teaching career when he received an A.11, MA.
and a Ph P from the I niversity of Northarohna in Chapel Hill. From
there he taught at the I niversity ot Virginia from lM to Nw also
being the chair of Freshman composition from 1964 to lfvv In tt,
1 lester moved to E I where he has taught in the English department
and served as the chair ot the English department from llhM to 982.
hen he has finished w ith his teaching and administrative duties,
1 lester serves on many committees from the English department and
the overall campus. One major contribution that he makes is his
position as secretary ol Phi kappa Phi, one ol the university's honor
fraternities. I lis role is to assist in the recognition ot individuals who
excel in any field ot academk s
1 hough the administrativ e duties ol his position of 'acting dean'
take up about three quarters of his time, 1 lester still p.irtu ipates fullv in
E events. With his obvious aid to ECl s academic status. ester
shows a pride that ex� eeds normal standards.
Bits and Pieces
IRS electronic tax filing more
successful than originally expected
k tronic tax tiling is off I i fast start. In the first year taxpayers
nationwide ha e been able to file electronically, the program has been
more suc essful than the IRS expe ted I hree weeks before the April
16th tax filing deadline, 3 5 million taxpayersalready have zapped their
returns to the RS. It hoped tor two million electronicretumsall season.
Company introduces new waffles
"I ley, let go my new honevnut eggo"
Mrs Smith's Frozen Foodsompanv has introduced two new
wattle varieties to their EGGO frozen wattle line. Kellogg's L 1 Kl-
(,RAI Multi-Bran wattles and 1,() ut and 1 lortey wattles will be
available in the spring. L IKKAI waffles contain com, wheat.
rice and oat bran E i( .(. waffles contain the taste of peanuts and honey.
I hev contain no cholesterol, preservatives or added sugar.
Oscar winners out on video soon
I he race is on to get (v ir w rnners into video stores Buena Vista
Home Video is rush-releasii Dead Poers Society The Little Mer-
maid which wen awards f - - re and songarrives in May. "Driving
Miss Daisv " still m theaters will not arrive until at least September.
"My Left Foot" isexpe ted in early summer and Bom on the Fourth c4
lulv hits stores this tall
Turner inspires comeback in slip
.�V tress Kathleen I urner has inspired a slip i omeku k. 1 timer has
been drawing raves on Broadwaj in v at on a Hot hn Rinit" tor her
� . ustom m ide lav ender slip. 1 ashion expertsagrce slip viles will
get hiked
urner's lavender number.
Early detection stops skin cancer
American' u � Society survcj ot
emphasize early dctei tion !
000 d(H tors s.ivs 5 percent
ie A S president sivs that is disturbing
because malignant mi I inoma is almost always curable when spotted
early, fne rise is due to tai ningl ivior and the thinning ozone layer
whk h bi �. ks (,ni, er , tusing ultraviolet light.
Eyeliner is back on beauty map
elincri bad nt e beauty map. The BrigitteBardot look isevc-
ry where and the fashion world is read) ing for the thick bla k line edged
ontheuppcrlid '�� r vi il ranks with miniskirts, tie-dye T-shirts and
bell bet: ms inexpertssa) tdultsdonot want togoback to
complicated eye makeup, but tet nagers will probably wear it.
Wendy's offers choice in soft drinks
Starting next year, customers at many Wendy's restaurants will
havea new choice in soft drinks 1 ffectivc next Jan. 1 ,the fast-food chain
intends to convert from Pcpsi-( ola Co. products toocaolao
produ( ts (t the 3,755 Wendy's restaurants, 1,118 are company-owned.
Wendy's train fuses may als swiu h soft drinks tocapitalizeonadsand
Madonna's new video reveals dance
Madonna has discovered another way to express herself � vogue-
ing, the trendy Manhattan-born dance of peacockish poses. The video
premiereson MTV 1 hursdav night at two, four, nine and 10 Eastern and
Pacific times The "V Ogue" single from her album "I'm Breathless:
Music trom and Imfnrrd h hr ! Dkk Tracy" is due Mav 15th.
The Lighter Side
Bufoonery is rule for the April fool
SAN I KA( IS O(AP) lor a while, it looked like the joke was
going to be on the pranksters at (he 11th Annual St. Stupid's Day
Parade, whu h got off to a late start because half the participants forgot
to set their i lot ks ahead
But on e the gang gathered nearly an hour alter (he official starting
time, the ritual i elebration ot April 1 ools I av was under wav.
( ne partK ipanl wore a wedding dress and (arnecf.) drum. Patrick
Campbell wore a blanket and a Donald Duck safari hat.
I cunder "Bishop foey a fat, balding man in rvd leotards, arrived
to a drum roll and handed out kaoos.
"I am Bishop lev, head of the Church of the Last Laugh, the
world's fastest growing snack religion veiled the bishop, who is also
known as ac tor Id I lolmes of the San fraru ISCO Mime Troupe.
"Wise up' It's later than we think hesaid, leading thecrowd down
( olumbus Avenue.
Continued from page 9
be changed to 19, never mind 21.
However, the concerns are
reflective of today. The top head-
lmeon March 27,1980read "Four-
teen Busted In College Hill Raid
Among the students busted was
the top candidate for defensive
team captain of ECU'S football
team He was charged with "one
count of sale and possession of
marijuana and one count of sale of
cocaine The raid was made bv
the Greenville Police Department
and the State Bureau ot Investiga-
Students throughout campus
were concerned with a larger is-
sue, the Iran lostages. At the time,
Iran's Revolutionary Council
wanted to put the American hos-
tages on trial. It was their 144th
day of captivity.
Students were also concerned
about issued closer to home, the
price of education. Inflation was
sounng, and along with it was
college tuition. Everyone was
scrounging for student loans.
ECU and The Fast Carolinian
have come a long wav since 1958.
There are a few missing vears in
the historv. but tor the most part,
a reflection of ECL's past will
alwavs be available. Remember,
holding a copv of The East Caro-
linian is like holding a mirror of
the past, present and future.
Continued from page 9
also stakkim. GRACE KELLY
Double Feature:
Playing Wednesday,
prii 4, nm
K:00pm Hendrix Theatre
h Kh K v Muciint II)
sponsored b) ihe
Student L'l I '
and itsettect upon literature to see
that these early roots need investi-
gation l.ofaro said.
Lofaro closed bv tying in the
American expansionist historv in
with space travel. "From Da Vim i
to the Wright brothers, the ro-
mance ot exploration beyond the
earth's atmosphere became real-
Riding Hood
ity; a realitv heightened bv risks
"For in penetrating the un-
known, life was and is penlouslv
in jeopardy. To me the- Spanish
origins of these new American
adventurenarrativesisclear. How
fitting that s( many steps in the
American space program begin in
the south
Continued from page 9
ot people believe- that. A lot of
people believehristianitv is iist
another ot many world religions.
lanv ssn it you believe in some-
thing, anything, you'll be ("k.
Well Christianity is similar to
many religions, t lowever, it is the
only religion that is based on a
friendship and a personal relation-
ship with its founder.Christianity
is the only religion that addresses
man's basic problem sin and
otters a K0 percent, no-strings-
attached solution
The problem I sec with Chris-
tianity is that loo many people
who believe in fesus don't pattern
their lives after His Fhev keep
their beliefs a secret. In a sense.
they are unden over c hristi ii
It's time people stand up tor
thier beliefs. Be those beliefs in
esus or elsewhere. I havea prob-
lem with people who run others
down tor their beliefs but hav
convk tionsot thierovi nand leav-
ing themselves vulnerable.
Being ahnstian.ladmit lam
biased. Thus, 1 agree with Paul
who wrote. "1 am not ashamed i i
theC kspel good news) ot c hrist,
tor it is Cod's power working unto
salvation tor deliverance trom
eternal death) to everyone who
believes with a personal trust and
a confident surrender and turn
reliance, to the lew firs! and also to
the Creek. Romans 1: ls.
Abortions from 13 to 18 weeks at additional cost. Pregnancy
Test, Birth Control, and Problem ?regnancy Counseling
For further Information, call 738-0444
(toll free number: 1 800-532-5384) Between 9 am and 5 pm
weekdays General anesthesia available
pril Fools Day Throughout Earth I)a. 1990
Be Aware of Your
� Refuse plastic bags and containers
� (Onsrrv e energy
� Recycle your glass, paper and aluminum
� Voice your concerns to industries, government
and even your local retailers
(TVs$2.50 OFF
Large SetattM
Large sj nun i , ,r,tn-i- Price'
1109 Charles Blvd � 758 4251
The 7th Annual
Great Pirate PurpleGold
Pigskin Pig-Out Party
tni hot m
Presents In Concert The ECU Mac
At ECU'S Ficklen Stadium Concerts Committee
Tl7� 'CeMptatioN

Concert immediately following the
PurpleGold Spring Football Game (2:00 pm Kickoff)
Each ECU student can purchase two tickets with a valid ECU ID.
Other tickets can be purchased at regular ticket prices (Advance SIOOO, Day of Game SI 2 OO)
Tickets available at Mmges Coliseum � Mendenhall Student Center � Record Bar � Tracks
or call 1-8QO-DIAL ECU (in NC) or (919) 757-4500
� Texasgulf


She lEaBt (garoHtttan
Page U
ECU sweeps
two from
By Frank Reyes
Staff Writer
1 he ECU baseball team swept
,i doubleheader by stomping the
Richmond Spiders 11-3 and 2-1
Sunday afternoon in Greenville.
In the tirst game, the Pirates
dished starting pitcher Sean
(lavaghan I J-2,4.54 ERA this mm
son) for eight runs and 10 hits in
five innings pitched 1 le also gave
up Iwo walks while tanning two
K I s John White, whoisnow
this season, shut down the
�� ; offense with a pitching
gem White gave up only three
runs on ten hits 1 U struck out
so en hatters while walking only
! he first inning belonged to
the 1'irates scoring on three runs
iK in Brow n s two run din
� Mis homerun was hit ninth on
April 3,1990
the season.
tter three additional runs
were scored in the titth inning
head oa hi ian i "h ertonbrought
Pirate Paw Willis (2-0, 3.74
tie pitched one and one
urd ol an inning to earn his sec-
I saN c of the season, gi ing up
VA ith 1 c I leading 6 i alter
the fifth inning, the Pirates mas-
sac red Brian 1 lelms (1-2,8.44 ERA)
tor five more runs, making the
final score 11 -3.
Pirates Kevin Riggs, I'ommv
Eason, Corey Short and Tommy
Yarborough led the attack with
two hits each Steve Codin (371,
pi RHP led all hitters with three
its � � �
�S l he Pirates held:�U ihc f
ders 2-1 in game two, thanks to a
strong pitching performance from
lonathan ionkins. lenkins, who is
now f-0 on the year, gave up one
run on Hist two hits. He also al-
lowed two walks while tanning
I thought (lenkms) threw a
magnificent game'Overton said.
I le was a little rusty at first due to
k of work But he settled down
In fiU t enkinsset down lqot
the 23 batters he faced in the game,
With the game tied at one in the
sixth inning. Brown smashed a
solo homer over the leftfield fence
to cue ECU the lead, 2-1.
Spiders starting hurler Craig
Saccavino (2-1,4.22 ERA) pitched
.i i : game as well. In his five
innings, he gave up only two runs
on six hits, l le was also credited
with three walks while striking
out five Pirates.
(Saccavino) did a great job
said Ron Atkins, head coach for
the Spiders. "1 wasn't disap-
pointed at all with his perform-
I he offense was led by ohn
( ,ast I J50, 23 RBI) with two hits.
Eason and Barry Narron both hit
one each in the game.
Ihe Pirates now post a 25-3
overall record and have a 2-0 mark
in the Colonial Athletic Associa-
Calvin Brown, LCU s tirst baseman, catches the ball from the pitcher as a Richmond runner dives back to first base. The Pirates took two games
from the Spiders at Harrington Field on Sunday (Photo by Garrett Killian � ECU Photo Lab)
UNLV crushes Duke for national title
DENV 1 R (AP) When
Anderson Hunt caught tire, the
NCAA final was still a game Al-
ter he scored 12 points in an 18-0
UNLV run. the game had all but
Hunt, the Runnin' Rebels'
quiet sophomore, scored three
straight baskets and tNvo -point-
ers during the spurt that sealed
L'M.V's first national champion-
ship Mondav night, a 103-73 rout
over Duke.
Named the tournament's
outstanding player, Hunt re-
mained characteristically reticent
afterward, all but sweeping aside
his 29-point performance on 12-
for-16 shooting.
"I was really concentrating on
Bobby 1 lurley (Duke point guard)
and not on the offensive game,
he said.
With I NLVahead57-47 with
lo:24 10 play, Hunt hit a 12-toot
baseline jumper to open the run.
Alter a bucket by Larry ohnson,
Stacey Augmon's steal set up
Hunt's 3-pointer from the right
The next trip down the floor,
Augmon again stole the ball and
fed an outlet pass to a sprinting
Hunt tor a lavup.
With the score 66-47, Puke
called a timeout. At midcourt,
fohnson ran to 1 hint, meeting him
with a high-five.
Hunt didn't let up after the
break, getting another lavup. And
atter Augmon scored on a tast
break. Duke again called time.
This time. Hunt seemed to
know it was over, raising his arms
in triumph as the Blue Devils
straggled to the bench.
Hunt's third 3-pointer of the
game ended the spree and ended
the hopes of the Blue Devils, who
trailed 75-47 with 13:18 left.
In Durham it wasappropriate
that a thunderstorm raged out-
side Cameron Indoor Stadium
because Nevada-Las Vegas rained
all over Duke's parade.
With sky-high expectations,
4.1XH) students st. rambled into the
50-year-old homo of Blue Devil
basketball feeling very confident.
By the end ot the night, the Run-
nin' Rebels stormed past the Blue
IVviK 103-73 in a shcuvdown be-
tween teams fighting for their first
NCAA basketball championship.
"I've been watching basket-
ball tor wars said freshman Mike
Krachon of Cincinnati. "We were
so dose. 1 don't know, thev just
couldn't do it tonight. We had our
chance and we blew it
Before watching the contest
on a big screen, Duke students
were being their rowdy selves.
Thev munched on pizza, hot dogs
and chips, but what thev didn't
eat was truownat their classmates.
Students cheered wildly as
thev watched a highlight tape of
Duke's march to the Final Four,
which thev had hoped all day
would end Nvith highlights of the
school's first title.
Bv halftime, a crowd which
had Ixvn on its feet, was sitting on
the wooden bleachers, elbows on
knees and heads in hands.
A glimmer of hope appeared
in the second halt, but the UNLV
fast break snuffed out those hopes
in a flash and sent a few die-hards
heading back to their dorms. One
CO-ed, refused to give her name,
but left no doubt where her heart
"No matter if we lose, no
matter how the game turns out.
Duke's still the greatest school
Nvith the greatest team and the
greatest coach and players, no
matter what the co-ed said. She
had one more comment as she
reached the door.
"And we're smarter than they
Onlv a tew tans lingered at
game's end. When the final score
appeared on the big screen, that
screen soon Nvent dark. Those
members of the pep band Nvho
didn't make it to Denver and who
plaved at Cameron struck up the
team's tight song.
Outside, several hundred
students gathered at a bonfire that
was raging even though the Blue
Devils lost.
"Duke is still the best team in
my book. Thev are still No. 1 with
us said freshman Mark Parnsh
of Boston.
"It's hard to, but 1 guess you
have got to take Nvhat you can
get he said. "1 guess we should
be happv with what we got
Musburger announces final assignment
By Rudy Martzke
Gannett News Service
DENVER � On April Fool's
Day, CBS wasn't okmg around
with Brent Musburger.
CBS Sports president Neal
Pilson, citing a need for more main
roles tor vounger announcers, said
the contract of Musburger, CBS'
sports voice for 1 years, was not
being reneNved.
Mondav night's NCAA cham-
pionship basketball game between
I hike and Nevada-Las Vegas was
the last CBS assignment tor
Musburger. His five-year, $10
million contract expires une JO.
"I'm surprised Musburger
said. "1 didn't know anything
about it, but it's been a great run.
I'll take with me lots of memories
with great friends. 1 wish them
nothing but the best
Musburger, 50, said he'll take
some time off, but "NlbeNvorking
again somedav
Pilson saH, "This Nvasn't a
sacking. It Nve Nvere tiring Brent,
he wouldn't he Nvorking Monday
night's game.
"1 have great respect for him
as a person and as a talent. The
timing is unfortunate but the con-
tract situation brought it to a head
Recently the omnipresent
Musburger was displeased he had
Ixvn taken off Masters golf, U.S.
Open tennis and college football
assignments. In contract negotia-
tions, he wanted to maintain all
hisdominant roles with CBS' other
major events: baseball, NFL To-
day, college basketball and the
CBS decided to split up those
assignmments Nvith younger an-
nouncers such as lim N'antz, Greg
Gumbel and James Brown, Nvho
had been Nvaiting for openings.
"It was one oi the most diffi-
cult situations I've had to Nvork
with and a verv tough decision to
make said Pilson.
CCotygkt 1990. USA 7U1MV Apple Colltp
Inforwmtum Setfk
ECU golfers
finish second
in home
By Paul Garcia
Staff Writer
The ECU golf team continued
its success as it hosted the Green-
bner Intercollegiate Golf Tourna-
ment in New Bern, N.C, March
23-25. The Pirates' purple team
finished in second place and the
gold team finished in a tie for ninth
in the 18 team field.
The Pirates' purple squad was
not able to get off to its usually fast
start as it tired a 303 for the first
round leaving it nine shots from
first and in a tie for fifth. At the end
of the first day, Jacksonville Uni-
versity and Augusta College were
tied tor first at 24 followed by
UN Chapel Hill at 2. The Pi-
rates gold team shot a 312 in the
first round that put it in eighth
"We simple didn't play well
today said head :oMh Hal Mor-
rison. "The team plays here a lot
and should have an advantage
over the field but shooting 303
with the competition here will not
win you a lot
Individually, the Pirates'
purple team was lead by junior
Simon Move Nvho shot a 73.
Jacksonville University's Bill
Moreland and Augusta College's
Michael Peterson were tied for the
individual lead both shixtting a
three under par 69 giving them a
two-shot lead over their nearest
"I stayed out of trouble today
and avoided the big number which
is important on this course said
The second dav brought more
great Nveather and lower scores.
The Pirates purple squad shot a
293 giving them a two-day total of
5, Nvhich put them into a tie for
second place Nvith Augusta Col-
lege. The day's low round was
posted bv UNC-Chapel Hill Nvho
fired a 291 giving them a two-day
total of 587, and the lead after two
rounds. The Pirates gold squad
had a two-day total of h24 and was
alone in tenth place going into the
final round.
"Today we played more like
we are capable of as a team. Any
time you have two plavers under
par you can post a good score and
pass vmc people said Morn-
"LNC is playing really well
and we will need another good
round if we expect to put any
pressure on them he added.
Individually the Pirates were
led bv Move as he found himself
in a group of three tied for second
place Nvith a tNvo dav total of 144.
Pat Moore oi UNC-Chapel Hill
found himself in first after shoot-
ing a new course record 67 giving
him a two dav total of 139. Also
plaving Nvell the second day for
the Pirates was freshman Ryan
Perna Nvho shot a one under par
The Pirates ran into some bad
See Greenbrier, page 12
Corchiani threatens to leave
N.C. State if Valvano is fired
Intramural action satisfaction
Troy Rector of Sigma Phi Epsilon gets another hit in a battle with Pi Kappa Alpha in the fraternity league
of intramural Softball The Sig Eps won the game 13-9 and closed in on Pi Kappa Alphas lead in the
Chancellor Cup race (Photo by J.D. Whitmire � ECU Photo Lab)
RALEIGH (AP) � Chris
Corchiani is the only North Caro-
lina State basketball player thus
far to seek formal permission to
transfer if Jim Valvano is dis-
missed, but the junior point guard
says he's not the only one.
"There's no question, I will
leave if Coach V is fired Corchi-
ani said Friday at a rally for Val-
vano on the N.C. State campus. "I
don't want to be a part of an insti-
tution that I can't support
He said that junior guard
Rodney Monroe, the team's lead-
ing scorer, sophomore forward
Tom Gugliotta and freshman re-
serve Bryant Feggins ha vedecided
to leave if Valvano does.
Lawyers for N.C State are
going to the University of North
Carolina Board of Governors seek-
ing authorization to pursue legal
action against Valvano.
"There's so much uncertainty
about what is going to happen
with the (Wolfpack) program
Mark Rodgers, a West Palm Beach,
Fla attorney Nvho specializes in
sports law, said Sunday. "The
uncertainty has affected Chris
Corchiani. It has affected his
mental well-being
"I think college basketball is
supposed to be fun for a kid said
Rodgers. "Chrishasbeen hounded
by the media. This has not been
what Chris Corchiani wanted in
college basketball.
"This kid should not be pe-
nalized for the actions of other
Corcniani Nvas m Pittsburgh
with a friend, Rodgers said, add-
ing that he did not have a phone
number. Phone numbers for
Monroe, Gugliotta and Feggins are
not listed.
Corchiani's father, Gabe
Corchiani, told The Charlotte Ob-
server that he and his son made a
list of six schools last week and
that he has met with coaches from
four of the schools this week in
Denver � Louisiana State, Min-
nesota, New Orleans and

12 The East Carolinian, April 3, 1990
Sports Briefs
Continued from page 11
Announcer denied contract renewal
C BS announced Sunday it will not renew the contract of announcer
Brent Musburger. Reason: .i need tor more leading roles for young
announcers, according to CBS Sports president Neal Pilson. Monday's
INK A A championship game was the last appearance by tho fifty-year-
old Musburger.
USA upsets Soviet Union in wrestling
rhe USA defeated the Soviet Union 21 15 in a dual meet Sunday to
grab the team title at tru World Cup freestyle wrestling tournament in
1 oledo Ohio It was the third outright team title in the tournament's IS
years tor the USA, which shared a title with the Soviets in 186
Earnhardt takes TranSouth 500 in S.C.
Dale Earnhardt, driving a Chevrolet 1 umina. won TranSouth S00
at Darlington Raceway, in Darlington, S.C, Sunday. Earnhardt came
form the fifteenth position to edge Mark Martin's Ford by two car
lengths for the i tory.
King wins Dinah Shore tournament
Betsy King shot aover par 75 to win the Nabisco Dinah Shore golf
tournament Sunday. King finished at 5-under-par 283, defeating Kathy
Postlewait and Shirley Furlong by two shots she won $90,000 tor the
i toi
NHL playoffs set to start Wednesday
I In- Mil regular season ended Sunday ami the playoffs begin
Wednesday in the Campbell Conference and Thursday in the Wales.
Play in each i onferen e will boon an every-other day format. The only
trams not making the playoffs Penguins, Flyers, Nordiques, Red
Wings and Canw ks
Heathcoate named Coach of the Year
Named Sunday as the 1vn0 Kodak (. oachesof the ear in balloting
by the National ssot iationol BasketbalK baches were Jud 1 Icathcoate
ot Michigan State (Di ision I), Wa rte( hapman ot Kentucky Wesleyan
(Division II), Mike Neer ol Division III Rochester (N.Y.) and Kirk
Spcraw ol Pensacola (Flajunior College.
Former Olympic champion takes title
Former Olympic champion Andrew Maynard (11-0) got up from
two sixth-round knockdowns to win the North American Boxing
Federation light hea weight title Sunday night with a 12 round ma
iont decision against Mike Sedillo at I akc rahoc, Nev
Brewers' star gets record S3 million
Major league baseball will open its season April with 25 players
making S2 million or more an average salary of nearly $600,000and an
industry payroll approat hing s4i)0 million. According to a USA TO
PA) study ol all major league salaries, Milwaukee's Robin Yount
becomes the first player in baseball history to earn$3 million this year.
U.S. Davis Cup set to play Austria
Aaron Km kstein and Brad i albert won Sunday as the I ,S I ivis
c up team defeatedzechoslovakia 4 I at Prague and advanced to the
semifinals to play Austria Sept 21 22. Krickstein, who won his opening
match Friday, beat Petr Korda6-2,6-3,1 -6,6-3 to give the United states
an unbeatable 3-1 lead.
Soccer team to play in United States
The I .S. national soccer team will play Malta May 5 .it Rutgers
Stadium in Pis ataway, N.J and European power Ajax of Amsterdam
May 12 at Rl K stadium in Washington. D.C as it prepares tor the
Worldup The I nited states, 2-5 in international pla, is in the World
i up tor the first time sun e 1950.
Unser, Rahal enter Indianapolis 500
The Indianapolis Motor Speedway received entries Thursday tor
drivers Bobby Rahal, winner of the Indianapolis SK) in 1986 with a
record average speed ol 170 7?? and Al Unser lr who was bumped
into the wall two laps from apparent victory last year. There are 76
entries with a doen more expected for the Mav 27 race
Nicklaus wins $800,000 tournament
lack Ni klaus won the lYaditiongolf tournament at Desert Woun
tain golf tournament Sunday inhis first Senior PGA Tour event. Nick-
laus won the $800,000 tournament by tour shots with a 4 hole bl-
under par 206. Gary Player finished second.
Virginia, Stanford give others hope
Virginia and Stanford were two new teams in the women's NCAA
basketball championship I inal I our I hat, says Cavaliers coach Debbie
Ryan, v as good lor the game, he said it would not have been possible
five years ago and gives other programs hope
In the Locker
Championship points
The average total points scored in men's championship
games, by decade:
y 1 150.7
141 1 1437
141,1 135.5
1940s 1950s 1960s 1970s 1980s
luck on the last day as Move's
father was admitted to the hospi-
tal on Saturday and the Pirates
would bo without his services for
the final round.
"I really feel sorry for Simon
though because he was playing
really well and had a chance to
win individually, but we all wish
the Move family the best, said
The purple squad didn't let
Moye's absence slow it down as it
managed to shoot a 24 the final
day giving them a 890 total which
was good for second place.
Meanwhile UNC-Chapel Hill
equalled their low round for the
tournament by tiring a 291 on the
final day giving them a three day
total of 878 and a twelve shot vie
tory over the Pirates.
"Weplayed well today for jus!
having tour players and it we
could have had )ust one more low
score to put pressureon I c who
knows what could have hap
pened. said Morrison
"1 hopenooneissatisfied with
second place. Ilus is our touma
mentand weplay here all the time
which should have giving us a
Source: .USA TODAY research
Julie Stacev, Gannett News Service
decided edge said red-shirt
freshman Michael 'The Worm"
Third place went to Old Do-
minion University at 903, fourth
would go to faltering Augusta
College who shot 311 the last day
and fifth would go to conference
rival Richmond University who
had a three-day total of W8.
The Pirates gold squad shot a
305 the last day which moved it
into a tie for ninth with Coastal
Carolina both with 42 totals.
Individually Moore was to
tough tor any one to catch as he
shot a two under par 70 the last
dav and took top honors with a
seven under par total of 2(R
In second place was
Richmond's lohn krickonan with
a 217 total and in a tie for third at
219 was Old Dominion's ion I hirst
and Virginia Tech's Kyle
leading the way for the Pi-
rates was lunior Francis Vaughn
who's last round h volted him
into a tie tor seventh individually.
Also playing well for the Pirates
was league, whose225 total gave
him a top finish.
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The East Carolinian, April 3, 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.
April 03, 1990
Original Format
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University Archives
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