The East Carolinian, April 12, 1990






�he lEaat (Karaltman
Serving the 'East Carolina campus community since 1925
Vol. 64 No. 2t
Thursday April 12, 190
Greenville, North Carolina
Circulation 12,000
14 Pages
Minority enrollment
down throughout
nation's universities
By Valerie Touloumbadjian
Staff Writer
report released by the HCU
Planning and Institutional Re-
sean h sh w s the number of black
students enrolled has been
declining over the last two years.
The number of black students
attending higher education is
decreasing nationally Larry 1.
Smith, the director of minority
affairs said. It is not unique to
It I
Several reasons account tor
this change, according to Smith.
High school does not prepare
students to think in termsof higher
education he said. "Minority
students are tracked into voca
tiona! rather than rJsu.ithMi.il
training rhev are labelled with
shw learning
I inane ial ruts also represenl
an important t,u tor Her the last
years funds have been cut, espe-
cially under the Reagan admini
stration hesaid As nation lead-
could finance their studies I hose
Students therefore relv more on
financial aid.
Smith said that racism also
accounts tor the decline in enroll
ment oi black students. "There's
been a series of racist incidents
throughout campuses, he said,
mentioning the University ot
Massachusetts and Cornell
University, which had
crossburning. "A significant
number of black students return to
predominantly black institutions
The fact more Mack students
go to black institutions and do not
apply to ECU may be the result ot
other factors. Vivian Bazemore an
ECl senior, said that because ti
nancial aid is available through the
Negro College Fund, and since the
reputations' of black colleges have
improved. more black students feel
obligated to support those institu-
tions. Parrell Griffin, a junior, said
er
K
me more
conservative,we that another reason students may
don't h.r. v ess to put into
education Smith said that finan-
cial aits affe ted the minorities
more be ause the ha e the great
est needs He explained that in
terms of economy, most black
students are first-generation col-
lege students and few of them are
from middle class families that
not bechoosing ECU isbecause it is
not known for its academics and its
location is not favorable. There are
H( t .is many opportunities in East
ern orth Carolina as in other re
.�ions with larger cities he said.
Minority students that do not
go on to higher education
See Minorities, page 3
Pulitzer Pne winning poet Rita Dove will read selections from her
works Monday mght at 8 p m mRoom1031 of the General Classroom
Building Dove is a past recipient of the John Guggenheim Memorial
Foundation Fellowship and the National Endowment for the Arts
(Photo courtesy ot Fred Viebahni
The torch is lit!
Special Olympic athlete Ronnie Foggs lights the hand-held torch moments betore the ceremonial torch is extinguished marking the close
of the 1990 Greenville Pitt County Special Olympics The event was held Tuesday at E B Aycock Junior High School and drew about 1.200
volunteers and participant? See related article and photOS on page 14. (Photo by J D Whitmtre � ECU Photo Lab)
Month dedicated to child abuse prevention
By Kim lev Eder
Staff Writer
Gov. Martin has proclaimed
April "Child buse Prevention
Month In a statement issued by
the governor, he said that more
than 45,000 children statewide
were reported as abused and
negle ttl last vear
AccordingtoC harleneGillof
the Pitt ounty Department oi
Social Services, the number of
child abuse and neglect cases m
Greenville and Pit! County has
risen about VC percent in the past
four years.
In 1986, there were $80 inves-
tigated cases of child abuse in
(.reenville and Pittonntvall
said In 1987 the number rose to
587; in 1988 it was647and in 1989
there were 75I1 asesof child abuse
investigated in ireenvilleand Pitt
County.
Gill said a major contributing
factor in the increase of child abuse
cases is that there is significantly
more substance abuse among
parents in recent years.
Gill sud that the decline in the
family is especially rapid and more
quickly noticeable in families
where the parents use crack.
Another factor in the increased
number of child abuse i ases may
be that there is more public a ware
ness. and that more people are
reporting possible abuse, Gill said.
When a person reports a case
where child abuse or neglect is
suspected,Gill said that tirst there
is a screening interview to deter-
mine the scope oi the abuse. Gill
said that about 40 percent of the
reports turn out to be substantial
eases ot abuse.
A social worker from the
I Vpartment of S( vial Sen ices talks
to the person who reported the
abuse to determine if there may be
sufficient grounds tor an investi-
gation.
The child is interviewed sepa-
rately, and then the parents and
the rest of the family are inter-
viewed to determine the nature i if
the abuse and what action should
be taken In some cases, such .is
sexual abuse, certain members of
the family may be asked to partici-
pate m psychiatric evaluations
also.
The I Vpartmen t. 4 St k ialServ-
kes is required by law to notify the
district attorney within 24 hours U
they find th.it there is a solid case
oi abuse or neglect.
Alter abuse or neglect is deter-
mined, the social worker works
with the family to set up treatment
programs, treatment may include
individual counseling lor each
member of the family involved,
andor family counseling.
The focus of social services is
to protect the child, Gill said.
However, she said, they try to keep
the child in the family it it is at all
possible.(.ill said that main people
think the child should be taken out
of the home right away, but this is
very traumatic tor the child and
should be avoided it possible.
Gill said that children are only
removed from the home it there is
a high risk that the child will be
abused again, as in (ases of sexual
abuse. She said that sex ial services
will trv to place the child with a
relative tirst it removal is neces-
sary.
It no relatives are able to take
the child, then sex ial services takes
custody. They then place the child
ma tester home or perhaps a group
home it it is an older child. Gill
said that social services has any-
where from 100 to 150 children in
custody at all times.
Information is key in organ donations
LCL News Bureau
North Carolina's pool ot po-
tential organ donors could be
increased substantially it those
less informed knew more about
how modern medical science
saves lives with organ transplants.
A study by an ECU researcher
of public attitudes toward volun-
tary donation ot organs has ton nd
that the more educated a person
about transplantation, the more
likely he or she is to be a willing
donor.
"Clearly, education appears
to be the key to organ donation,
and therefore transplant success
said the ECU researcher, I r. Avtar
Singh, professor of sociology.
It is well-documented that
there is an increasing shortage of
I
Speaker addresses rape prevention
By Samantha Thompson
Staff Writer
Internationally a i laimed
author and speaker on rape pre
vent ion I redone Storaska will
teach I� 11 students "l low to Say
No to a Rapist and Survive
Monday nighl in Hendrw Thea-
ter
1(1 has recently paid the
$4,200 tor the rape preventionist
to come to E U and speak On
March 20, 1989, the Student
Government Association
approved a $1,300 appropriation
to the Students for Unity and
Awareness tor Storaska to fly first
class from Texas The Students for
Unitv and A wareness are present-
ing the program.
Recruiters of the speaker,Robin
Andrews and Reneeundiff, said
Storaska is worth the high cost
because his lecturing and instruc-
tion methods are useful since "his
book and lectures have saved a lot
of people's lives
Storaska spoke at ECU in
November lHh, when his cost was
only $2,900 per presentation. That
was when hedidn't havean agent
Cundiff said. 'This, he's in big
demand now
Cundiff said in the summer of
1964, Storaska broke upa gang rape
of an 11-year old girl. The incident
changed his life, and he decided it
was time to reevaluate how we
think and approach rape.
Storaska's book and movie,
both titled "How to Say No to a
Rapist and Survive have be-
come sources on rape prevention
for the U.S. Department of De-
fense, the justice Department, the
National Crime Prevention Insti-
tute and law enforcement agen-
cies throughout the world.
As a psychology major,
Storaska is the founder and the
executive director of the National
Organization for Prevention of
Rape and Assault. He has been
involved in rape prevention for
15yearsand isa karate instructor.
The presentation, sponsored
by both ECU and the SGA, will
begin at 8 p.m. at Mendenhall in
Hendrix Theatre.
available organs heart, liver,
lungs, kidneys and others, includ-
ing skin with up to 10,lHX) pa-
tients dailv a waiting kid new trans-
plants alone in the nation's medi-
cal centers.
"Indeed, the public is all too
familiar with the appeals for liver,
heart and other organs to save the
lives oi desperate patients Dr.
Smgh said. The appeals fall far
short oi meeting the medical and
human need.
Singh said the impact of edu-
cation upon attitudes concerning
donation of organs "is so strong
that when education is a constant,
even the race differentials in dona-
tion attitudes tend to disappear
His findings suggest that or-
gan procurement efforts be tar-
geted especially at blue collar
workersand rural populations, the
largest segments of potential do-
nors who remain largely unin-
formed about organ transplant
success and the need for "kind
strangers Singh said.
Success of the organ transplant
program depends almost wholly
upon the altruism of so-called
"kind strangers" willing to donate
their organs in order that.others
might live, Singh said. His study-
found "widespread altruism"
among North Carolina citizens
who participated in the study.
"The support for donating
organs to help someone live was
overwhelming, 71 percent he
said. "And even a larger majority
� 91 percent � accepted the idea
of making a request of a grief-
stricken family (for organs of a
deceased person) at the loss of a
loved one he said
"Unfortunately, this valuable
resource remains largely untapped
and unexplored Singh said. He
suggested more research to obtain
a better understanding of what
motivates altruistic response.
"It is astonishing that practi-
cally no stud) has examined the
specific elements in the rural ur-
ban milieus that affect people's
willingness to donate organs
Singh said. He said special focus
should be on meanings and moti-
vations from the perspective of
various socioeconomic groupings
along a rural-urban continuum.
Also, he s,nd, emphasis might
be placed on understanding under-
lying reasons for unwillingness to
donate certain organs such as liver,
skin, pancreas, and even the whole
bodv. These were the organs least
mentioned for donation in re-
sponses in the study.
Dr. Singh presented his find-
ings in a paper before the South-
em Sociological Society in Louis-
ville, Kv. He, however, cautioned
against "generalizing" because the
study was based on data obtained
in a sampling of two groups: edu-
cators and residents of mixed
neighborhoods in both rural and
urban settings. Twenty-seven per
cent of the respondents were black.
He found that overall 54 per
cent were favorable toward organ
donation and only 19 per cent
indicated that they were truly
unlikely to donate organs. Al-
though the survey did not ask
whether likely donorsactually had
signed and witnessed donor cards,
attitude-behavior incongruity has
been reported in several studies
Public opinion surveys have
found that people arc generally
favorable toward organ donation.
"But it is not the same thing as
willingness to take concrete ac-
tion Singh said.
The support tends to drop
quickly and drastically when it
comes to actual donation of one's
ou nora relative'sorgans. Nomore
than 15 percentof the persons who
might qualify as organ donors
actually do so Smgh said.
Inside
Editorial4
Getting to the bottom
of ECU'S identity crisis
Classifieds6
State and Nation8
North Carolina's $400
million shortfall crunches
state schools
Features9
Seniors make post-
graduation plans for life
in the real world
Comics11
Holy onomatopoeia,
Batman!
Sports12
Pirates shame Tar-
heels once again in
Wednesday night's game





2 The East Carolinian April 12,1990
ECU Briefs
Air Force ROTC cadets receive awards
A total of 60 cadets in ECU's Air Force ROTC detachment have been
recognized this semester with staff responsibilities, ribbonsand awards,
andor promotions m rank.
Ribbons were awarded in the categories of drill team, leadership,
superior performance, recruiting and physical training. Thirty cadets
were promoted in the cadet corps officer ranks Promotions ranged
from cadet first lieutenant to cadet colonel. A total of 41 cadets assumed
cadet corps leadership positions this semester.
Cadets in campus Air Force ROTC units take aerospace studies
courses along with then regular studies. Air Force classes include
instruction in Air Force history, leadership, management and national
defense- policy In addition, the cadets participate in various training
activities, both as individuals and as members of the cadet corps, to
prepare them tor careers in the Air Force.
Upon graduation from ECU and completion of the AirForceROTC
program, thecadets w ill be commissioned second lieutenants and enter
active duty as An Fon e offi ei s
School of Nursing posts test scores
ECU nursing graduates recorded a 100 percent passing rate on the
North i. Carolina licensure board examinations in February, according to
Dr. Emilie Henning,dean oi the ECl School ol Nursing.
Official results issued b) the N.C. Board of Nursing and released to
ECU officials showed that all si ol the ECl nursing graduates taking
the examination passed
"All ol us in the School ot Nursing are ecstatic about the continued
high pass rates ot our graduates Dr. 1 lenning said. ' Not only am 1
proud of these graduates but t the faculty and the programof study we
offer.
I lenning said enrollment in the E( I nursing program is climbing,
"as people realize nursing is a rewarding career choice and that ECU
offers a quality program
Tobecomea registered nursein North Carolina, students must pass
the National Council Licensure Examination for Registered Nurses
I he board, which monitors nursing programs as well as issues licenses
requires an annual passing rate ol 75 percent by nursing graduates
taking the test for the first lime.
National Campus Clips
Fight song changes with times
The tune remains the same, but the lyrics have changed at Boston
College. rhe school's century-old fight song has been revised to reflect
the fact that women are an integral part of the institution. When the
song was written in 1885, Boston was an all-male school
The updated version of "lor Boston" debuted during the football
season at BC, where women now make up more than halt the student
body. The tilth lineol the tirst stanza, whi h used to read tor here men
and their hearts are true, now reads for here all are one and their
hearts are true In the second stanza, 'shall thy sons be found was
changed to shall tin heirs be found Reaction to the change has been
favorable. A 1973 graduate called the new wording "a statement ol a
general attitude. Symbolslikethisare meaningful in a changing society
1 listorv professor ThomasO'C onnor agreed "All the hangedoes
is recognize thcrcalit) ol the situation. While not all change is progress,
in thisarea, Boston ollegehasmadeprogn ssand thechangerecognizes
that
Sisters receive Catholic honors
Colleges question "
discrimination of
homosexuals
By April Draughn
st.ut Writer
ual policy, but the policy has
weathered' 5flyearsol protests.
Pat ton said thai in lv,v. two court
There has been a growing cases dealing with the Defense
concern among the fa ultyofsomc 1 Jepartmenl s policy, V oodward
universities and among college vs. U.S. and Ben-Shalom vs. Marsh,
students about the policies of the were lost and the courts upheld
Reserve Officer lYaining Corps the Defense Department's policy
invoh ing homosexuals.
According to the( ollege Press
Service, the t.unities ol DePauw
University ol Indiana and the
I Iniversity ol is onsin have
debated whether or not Iodise on
tinuetheir ROTCpi ;ran
basis that hon
� an ret eivccreditfoi Ci
but are foi bidd i I ome
.tmmissioni doflicersui
pletion ol the l1 ' Il �' �
Air Forci it Col VVil
l'atton ol RC1 said that
homos xuals i an i nroll in the
ROT program I i cive rcdit
towards their degrees, but u
completion ol the i ourses an not
become commissioned officers in
anv part ol the military, be it the
ir 1 orce, Armv, Marine or the
Nav)
Patton maintains that the
C program is set up ii icha
vva as to previ nt hoi
fn m entering the militan
. iduals signed up for an ROT
, l.iss are asked on the first da)
t lass thev are taking the ci i
onl foi red it or to b
, ommissioned offi( er. It a vh i
i v
Sister I Tea Bowman a prominent g
X'l smger and evangelist.
will become the first African American u receive the University ol
Notre Dame's I aetare Medal, the oldest and most prestigious honor
given to U.S. . atholk s.
Bowman, 51, is a member of the Franciscan Sisters ol Perpetual
Adoration. She has been ait Ik ted with canccrsince 1985 and iscontined
to a w heeh hair I espite this handi ap, she has continued a schedule ol
lectures and singing performances designed to raise awareness and
appreciation of black atholit culture.
The granddaughter ol a slave, bow man holds a doctoral degree in
rhetoric and literature from Catholic Universit) ol America and has
published several article son black spirituality and ecumenical relations.
How man is on!) the second woman to earn the 1 aetare Medal,
which is so named because its recipient is announced each year on
Laetan Sunday, the fourth Sunday in Lent.
Established at Not re Dame in 1SV( T the medal is meant to be a U.S.
counterpart to the papal honor known as the Golden Rose I he medal
has been awarded annually to a atholk 'whose genius has ennobled
the arts and s iences, illustrated the ideals ol the Church and enriched
the heritage of humanity
Ci . frifht (l-i Tods ImuHttl r: s tn u r
li a questionnau : i cess
w hi. h iik ludes, a cording to
l'atton. the question, n- u a
hom exual or bis� � i
I he ! )efense : '� : n tment's
'it ban homosenuals from
artu ipating in any branch of the
e i hispoli state
Hom eu tv is incompatible
a ith militar) sei it e. 1 he pi.
en. em thei taryei roi men't
i ui ci; � i&bu wigtigq �'�' ��
nduct oi vho b t!
, m homi �
onducl � iouslv impairs the
ienl ol the milil i
mission rhi � � ence ol such
members advei � the
as constitutional because they
thought it essential in maintain
ing dis ipline and morale.
But in referem e to pro iding
i qua! opportunities to the homo-
tnunitv, l'atton re
�ponded "It j question � �1
rtunil ' i
. .
menl I i iryqualifi
v ations for militar) Ma-
jor ! a id Super ol the publ
fairs office at the Pentagon also
maintained that hom. tsexuals are
incompatible in the sense that
basicallybc ause "you have tolive
in very lose quai ti i ;
� uality isn'l harmonii �us with
military life
to Sue 1 iyde. di-
i � i pro tat the
Niational Cav and 1 ask
iltyal
� � : ; .� inter
I ii it Dept. of
l nine,
Of the fa

i an
,ns that you an
terminal i' i
me. hanism to pi
t iic
I Iyde also : it I tl it the
, impaigi ere not s
dire � ' ' R ' I but an ; n
See i en. ei n, page 3
mt
East
(Director of advertising
James F.J. McKee
:7d:rrt ising $(epresen tat ives
fiu ,1. Harvej
siui) Sitlinger
Vdam I. Blankenship
Carnltntan
Phillip . (ope
Kelle ()'("onnor
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National RateS5.75
Open Rate$4.95
l.ical Open Rate$4.75
lllllk I I C(jlll IK clltl ,n t
Discounts oulalli
Phone:
757-6366
'Business 9ioursi
Monday - Friday
10:00 - 5:00 pin
abilitv ol thearrrw� earn
tain discii � and
When a kedv. h.exu-
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' ' ' ' '
p .
P'r
ual is e
(Buyer's Quide
. � I e Di i art me
To Your Health
Discover the laboratory services
available at Student Health Center
By Suzanne Kellerman
Student Health Center, 757-6794
The American Society of Clinical Pathologist (ASCP),incooperation
with other organizations, is celebrating Medical Laboratory Wek, April
8-14, 1990. The purpose of this celebration is to inform the public of the
important role that laboratory professionals play in health care.
Laboratory professionals comprise the third largest segment of the
medical services industry, rhe ECU Student Health Service Laboratory
employs tour laboratory professionals and offers students an endless
variety of laboratory tests Some tests are done in the Student I lealth
Service Lab and ethers are sent to outside reference labs for completion.
Laboratory professionals make valuable contributions in research
and in the treatment oi illness. I aboratory professionals are the key to
appropriate diagnosis and treatment of disease.
Laboratory tests check the makeup of blood, urine, body fluids, and
tissues tor early warning signs of disease. These tests are performed so
that vour health care provider i .in learn what is taking place inside your
bodv Manv medical conditions begin slowlv without outward
symptoms. I lowever, changes in your blood or body cellscan indicate
the presence of a problem. If the tests are completed early enough,
preventive action can le taken When a condition is more advanced,
tests will aid the health care provider in the diagnosis and the selection
of proper treatment.
These laboratory tests are performed by highly skilled health care
professinals called pamologists, technologists, and technicians. You
may not see them, but they play a critical role in providing you with the
best in health care.
This year's theme, "Discover the Laboratory Professionals�
See Health, page 3
ABOVE Public DrivingPAR Range
Moll 1 1 1 1 1 .1111 S. S nil III.Illl We Welcome tl (loll 1 earn &i.uk .uk e 1 CI l (HI
.Am
355-67�
DUNHAM .y
AMSTERDAM578
LONDON530
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MUNICH618
TOKYO852
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Taxes not included Restriction! apply One
ways available Work. Study abroad pro
grams Intl Student ID EURAIL PASSES
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FREE Student Travel Catalog
Council Travel
Durham
V i ' 386 4664
Above Par355-6742
Arlington Mini Storage756-9933
Attic752-7303
Pest Used Tiros830-4579
Brasswood Apts355-6187
Catholic Newman Center757-1991
CharleyO's355-5000
Chicos757-1666
CI if fs Seafood752-3172
Coin & Ringman752-3866
Council Travel919-286-4664
David's Automotive830-1779
ECU Playhouse757-6829
Economy Mini Storage757-0373
Gary Reynold's1-800-447-8560
Harris Teeter758-6800
Hillcrest Lanes756-2020
New East Bank821-1085
Parrott Canvas752-8433
RPS1-800-825-3380 Ext. 64
Rack Room 355-2519
Ringgold Towers752-2865
Scotty's Potty830-0517
Summerfield Apartments355-6187
Triangle Women's Health1-800-433-2930
University Amoco758-9976
Williamsburg Manor Apts355-6187
ZenithComputerland355-6110





Organization to hold scholarship benefit
The East Carolinian, April 12, 1990
tlir I .term illr twiiiminitt I his
In I.
s il 1 I i i- � the S In-I.itship
c. , I hi'H-i ipu'iits,t Ihctiit S� lu i .ir wc icdi'iiu' something ,i lit! N
arship benefit held in ll'H4 were bit ilitterenl I law km:
Organization ol Willis I'rivott and !adt; Harne: Wove aimed .it petting mon
� md Staft and the rhe both then completed theii contributions All contributor'
,K U�mni chapter will doctorate rho most recent recipi withSlOOand more will have their �1,p tVganiers will have dooi
nth annual 1 edonia ents are IVroth 1 eshaw n Wow names en era ved and placed in th
I hf event w 11
.peakei t! � �; n i '� ! � : � i �� :
. ho is also .i professor in KO
�ill work lu-ii and .i dan e
part of the pn
student t enter
hip Benefit on den and ntoinetti '� tow ("Kot I .edonia S Wright binding
p m at .ill, 15 students ha � Kvn ro ipi
want to par
ik( i nntnbuti i I

entsof the scholarship smci it was I he scholarship was initial I
� � 4 established I hem ipientsfor b the Organization ol black u
icquelme I1 will be ' ! b a ultv and Staff in 117S in honoi I
of Health committee comp eel 11 ick I I .edonia S.Wright, an 1 CUproh
� � ' �" ilt - � mil bla k � i of C'omn iunit I lealth I
unni ; edawavin LO I i.r. kin .aid
t
u
. ,
I) tl th
Minorities
ti i;
lent uteri ted in an
Mai
I ' � r stop h tin�
Mu � � � hard
I � n
V to the
ted tor
. . .
i on tinned iinm pace I
i �


: H
I 'll
on Ira
I '
Come To Bwunch With Thk Kastkk VVabbit.
Alter your egg hunt, bring the whole family to the
Mil. TON INN Greenville. We've prepared an Easter beast
that will bring smiles to the whole family.
,bin us tor an elaborate Sunday Bullet in our ballroom
which includes Hand Carved Roast Beet & Leg ol Lamb,
Baked Chicken, Pasta, and Fresh Seafood. Also, enjo)
Wattles and Crepes with Fresh bruit Toppings, and our
Popular mouth watering Desserts and Ice Cream Bar Enjoy,
made to order Omelettes. Unique Salads, Fresh Vegetables.
Imported Cheeses. Smoked Salmon and Bagels. Fresh Baked
Muffins and Breads And, that's only the beginning
i prices that will make you happy:
(in iwn-ups Si 2.95
Children 6-12 $4.95
Under 6 FREE
Plus, the whole famil) will enjoy the pleasant sounds ol live
contemporary jazz music, and there'll be smiles galore when
the Kid's have their picture taken with the Easter Bunny
EASTER BUNNY SUNDAY,
VPRIL 15th 11 am to 3 pm
X
Nil ION INN
OKI I NVM I I IM.C
i all For K M-n alums
207 s (.n.nMll BJvd
��I1' 155 5O00
r
Health
Concern
thi
Many thanks to the
Staff Writers of the
News section. You
make my job so
wonderfully easy
difficultjoyous
aggravating. I
sincerely appreciate
you and couldn't do
my job if you
weren't there for me
and the newspaper.
Thanks,
Your Boss
W �r aKM t SSTTV
ROADWAY PACKAGE SYSTEM, INC
- PART -TIME POSITIONS -
RPS invit i to a ist us in the small package delh i
arl � V milie state-of-the-art tcchnoli
faction.
e have the foil iuon
l' K(,J HANDLERS: Ri ponsibihte
iding and kaj rough tl
assigned deliver vehit les
I I t K'Ks; R nsihilil froi to
. talk's .i, ted with the I
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Organization to hold scholarship benefit
The East Carolinian, April 12,1990 3
By ValTouloubadjian
Shift Writer
The ECU Organization of
Mack Faculty and Staff and the
ECU Black Alumni chapter will
present the sixth annual Lcdonia
S. Wright Scholarship Benefit on
Saturday, April 1, at 8 p.m. at
Mendenhall Student Center.
According to lacqueline
Hawkins, coordinator of Health
v areers Services and chairperson
ot the benefit, "the main purpose
is to recognize the scholarship
recipients and also to express
appreciation to the contributors of
Minorities
the scholarship
Therecipientsot the first schol-
arship benefit held in ll84 were
Willis Privott and Madge Barnes.
They both then completed their
doctorate. The most recent recipi-
ents are Dorothy Leshawn Blow-
den and AntoinetteBristow.Over-
all, 15 students have been recipi-
entsot the scholarship since it was
first established. The recipients for
1990-1991 will be selected by a
committee composed of black fac-
ulty and staff members and black
alumni.
The contributors are people
from the Organization of Black
Faculty and Staff, black alumni and
the Greenville community. "This
year, we' redoing somethinga little
bit different Hawkins said.
"We've aimed at getting more
contributions. All contributors
with$100and more will have their
names engraved and placed in the
l.edonia S. Wright binding
The scholarship was initiated
by the Organization of Black Fac-
ulty and Staff in 178 in honor of
1 edonia S. Wright,an ECU profes-
sor of Community Health, who
passedawavin 1Q76. Hawkinssaid
that this year "the effort of the
scholarship commit tee is to endow
the scholarship
The event will include a
speaker. Attorney Albert Kardv,
who is also a professor in HCU
social work. Music and a dance
group will also be part of the pro-
gram. Organizers will have door
prizes. People who want to par-
ticipate can make a contribution of
$10.
Students interested in an
application can call Marion Wil-
liams at 757-4118, or stop bv the
Minority Affairs Office. Whichard
204. Contributions to the scholar-
ship can be made directly to the
ECU Foundation, designated for
the LedoniaS. Wright scholarship.
Continued from page 1
institutions have very few options.
Kids are getting involved in street
life Smith said. The street and
drugs are immediate things that
they perceive they can be
successful at. The reward tor them
is more immediate and it takes
them from theeducation process
I leadded that this phenomenon is
partly due to the fact voung blacks
do not have role models, since the
blacks that succeed tend to move
out of their communities.
The minority students that do
not decide to persue higher educa-
tion usually go straight to the
workforce or opl tor the military
m increased numbers, according
to Smith. Military is one of the
positive options hesatd. To tackle
the problem at the root arid incite
black students logo to college and
come to ECU, he suggests to start
more intervention programs with
public schools. ECU has one of
those programs which brings
groups oi ninth grade students to
the campus over the summer,
giving them experience with the
faculty. The career development
department office also helps them
explore their options, Smith said.
"We actively encourage minority
students to attend FCC There is
no quota he said
The ECU Admissions Office
also recruits in high schools with
large minority populations
according to Smith. Along with 28
other institutions, ECU was also
recently chosen by a federal
program to help minorities get
advanced degrees. The program is
sponsored by the I S. Department
of Housing and Urban
Development and will support the
protect at ECU through a grant to
Janice Faulkner, director ol the
ECU Regional Development
Institute.
In terms of minority popula-
tion at ECU, Smith said having a
"critical mass was important. He
defined a critical mass as having
enough black students on campus
so thev do not get locked into a
group because they are black.
"ECU students do have options
he said, referring to the large black
organizations such as ABIT and
the Gospel Choir.
Over the last 10 years, the
average total number oi black
students has averaged about 10
percent. In the tall semester 1989,
the number was at 9.9 percent. "I
think our numbers are good. If we
stay at 10 percent, we'll have a
viable community he said, but
added 'Wedefinitelv want more
In terms ol retention, Smith
said ECU retains about 53 percent
oi the black students. The percent-
age is about the same for white
students. "We can do a lot better
he said.
The report shows the number
ot black students enrolled at HCU
has decreased overall by 3.8 per-
cent from 1988 to 1989. the num-
ber ot non-residents has dimin-
ished bv 16.6 percent, a more dras-
tic decline than tor residents: 5
percent.
I hi' bla k freshmen profile
shows a decrease ot 2o.(- percent
tor non-residents and 18.6 for resi-
dents from 1988 to 1989. HCU
reached its highest percentage of
black students overall in 1985 with
11.5 percent or 1,620 students.
Come To Bwunch With The Easter Wabbit.
After your egg hunt, bring the whole family to the
HILTON INN Greenville. We've prepared an Easter Feast
that will bring smiles to the whole family.
Join us for an elaborate Sunday Buffet in our ballroom
which includes Hand Carved Roast Beef & Leg of Lamb,
Baked Chicken, Pasta, and Fresh Seafood. Also, enjoy
Waffles and Crepes with Fresh Fruit Toppings, and our
Popular mouth watering Desserts and Ice Cream Bar. Enjoy,
made-to-order Omelettes, Unique Salads, Fresh Vegetables,
Imported Cheeses, Smoked Salmon and Bagels, Fresh Baked
Muffins and Breads. And, that's only the beginning.
At prices that will make you happy:
Grown-ups $12.95
Children 6-12 $4.95
Under 6 FREE
Plus, the whole family will enjoy the pleasant sounds of live
contemporary jazz music, and there'll be smiles galore when
the Kid's have their picture taken with the Easter Bunny.
EASTER BUNNY SUNDAY,
APRIL 15th 11 am to 3 pm
X
HILTON INN
GREENVILLE N.C
Call For Reservations
207 S.W. Greenville Blvd
(�19) 355 � 5000
Health
Continued from page 2
Advancing Health Care in the
90 s ' reminds us ol the critical
role laboratory professionals play
in the field ot health (.are. The
laboratory professionals at the
Student 1 lealth Service provide a
cholesterol screening service toall
students, statt. and faculty tor a
small tee Cholesterol screenings
are conducted Monday-Friday
Irom 8 p.m. 12 p.m. o
appointment is necessary During
the week ot April S-14 discover
the lab at Student 1 lealth Service.
For more information on the lab
call 757 6841.
Concern
Continued from pace
sure tactics used to threaten the
Pentagon about ROTC contracts.
Hyde has concluded that. "The
reason this threat has impact is
because 70 percent of the armed
forces' officers come through the
ROTC program
When asked why the military
and Pept. of Defense is so ada-
mant with their homosexual pol-
icy Hyde said of their attitude that,
"It is because we say so She also
stated that, "Their homophobia
makes gay people ineligible for
service
Hyde said she has no doubt
that there have been gay people in
the militar) and that there
presently are 1 lure have always
been gay people in the military.
Most ol them serve honorably,
serve well and don't create any
kind oi problems in their units
Hyde said she believed that
integrating the military with
lesbians and homosexuals is what
the militan needs to di She said
that this idea isanalagousto whet
the militan intergrated black
people tor the first time in 1�48.
This integration ol homosevuals
and lesbians into the military
would "not hurt them she said,
and "everyone will be better for
�v
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Dnsibilites range from data entry to miscellaneous
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That's What Our New East ATM Machines Mean To You
So you forget to cash a check and now it's half-
past seven and you're supposed to go out to a movie
and pizzas later and you'll feel like a geek if you have
to borrow the money again? No problem. Get over
to a New East 24 ATM anytime.
You can take money out, put money in, find
out how full or flat your account is, 7 days a week,
24 hours a day. And you can bank at any of the
32,700 Cirrus or RelayK ATMs worldwide, because
we're members.
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NEW EAST BANK
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inn
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Other New East 24 machines are at: 214 N. Snence Avenue, New East Bank of Goldsboro and 991 S. McTherson Church Road, New East Bank of Fayetteville





�lj� �aHt Olaroltntan Real developments for the '90
s
David I Ierring, (cnet ii i �
1 I R1 M UC1 IN, I till �
James I I Mi Km, Direct � � '� �
o-FI'll L, fENKINS k . M. - Editot PHONC I .r Manager
V MoRIN,ssl No Eififoi S lv � t, ' . i �- SAanagei
( � Nil CusiCK, Features Editot Pamei k '� ' ch Supervisor
I JCKER, Assl Features Editm IvfATTIIFW K Oi ulation Manager
1 i Martin, Sports I life Iracy l i �. Vfainngei
I i m v. H. BARR1 VI. Issf S; �' ��� Ste R . . ratoi
( kRH ARMSTRONG, Enft'rtommrnf Eiitft)� ClIAH -v. rv,��� Technician
So Maxwell, Satire Editor Bei I � ar
I ho I .1 t arohnian has been serving the 1 ast Carolina campus commui iti 'k . Il25, w uti pi nu.ir emphasis on in-
mation most directly affecting ECU students It is published twice wvekh A-uh a circulation ol 12,000. rhcEast
Caroli tan reserves the right to refuse or discontinue an) advertisements in ii di - riminatc on the basis ol arc. sex,
'i national origin. 1 he East Carolinian welcomes letters expressing all pon I ol view For purposes ol det en
. i I ho 1 ast Carolinian reserves the right toedil am letlei foi publicanon I etters should be ont to I he 1 asi
in Publications Bide EC! . Greenville. NC 27831 or call us at iM')i 7-666
Opinion
Pay -I. Thursday April 12
Time results in positive change
Has anyone considered the possibility years.The fact thai K I has gone from .
thai K Ii could be in the inukilo tt an iden- women's olleee to a teacher's college to the
tit) risi ;? It was jusl four years ago that the
rsitv was labled the nation's No 1
; ' by Plavlxn magazine Now,
suddenh ive see a ntn clean-cut image ol
111 Or do we?
On the surfao Kl appears to be on i
forw n ;� � . rd 1 coming a well-n
spe �� d i � �� ii inson We ve i ei
tainh cleaned i ip our u I in the t - l
v ampus beai ttilii il ion i i omn i ble
ettort on the part ot . mcellot I ikii nd
his image task force �� tss lawns tnd
new brick sidewalks hayem idethei imp i
a pleasant place to live and stud And ill
those aft Hi tted with EC I are i et tail
familiar with the m itication ol the univer-
sity through its new logo Rapid im-
pro ments in '��� in ; m tde c no, ialh . on
sid �t IX I kpadmiiustr.i
I irgest university in loss than .1
tows what rapid erowth has oc-
iMVi
lt it are v e in sean h ol an identity so
it W( ire gettii g lost in it1 ike the
. . to hei older sister's
� In isupin hei �: ;t i ; lothesjI
ogn tponh b - hanging
: lit s i hanges appear to
nied imil tine some of the qualities
C-C1I and State r tther than an
v in hing for win we arc and what
missioi is is university
n � � tor ol 1 CU is rich and its pur-
h is been clear tor man years 'ser-
ii'i � to serve
ie n
education
By Nathaniel Mead
Editorial Columnist
As we round off the first quar-
ter ot 1990, it m-fins i (ear that the
world is already a very different
place from what it was only a year
io The revolutionary events m
Eastern Europe, the U.S.S.R and
( Inn.). will go down in history -is
monumental changes toward a
new world politic. Bui there are
also many more subtle though no
lessimportant ehanr.es taking place
throughout the world Phese
changes are being wrought by
grassroots activists who increas-
ingly represent today's leading
political force fighting foi l onomk
justice, environmental preserva-
tion and the protei hon ol human
life and well -being
In neighbor ho. idsand commu-
nities around the world, people
are coming together to challenge
the forces that endanger our planet
and denigrate our sense o( human
dignity. I hey form a ragtag front
line in the worldwide struggle to
put an end to poverty and ecologi-
cal mayhem. And though widely
diverse in origins, these local ac
tn ists share a common interest in
economic prosperity without sac-
rificing their health or the pros-
pi i ts tor their children 1'hev are
redefining the terms develop
ment" and "progress
I he conventional iew ol
"development generally means
subsidies to selected institutions
or groups such as the agribusiness
Student
discusses
nuclear
! It-
;tudents As I i V matures the respect and
nor it doservt& will conv �����. -1 in and
tirs have peon hen ;ei
energy
; i1.111
To the Editor
Media Board's decision was
'result of personal vendetta'
10 the editor
ith regard to the editorial
"Nuclear Power Propaganda" in
the April 4cditio1 if) �
linian I have a feu pointsl would
like to make Mi Mead in his
attempt to present a well re
searched and written series of
editorials on the nuclear industry,
has talien into a pitfall which1
have noticed i plagues many oi I he
East( �� Union's writers. The views
presented are ilanti d and often
inaccurate hi n alize it is the
purpose ol an editorial colum-
nist' to express an opinion. I also
lv!ie e that unbiased education is
the ke to understanding situ
ationsand eliminating prejudices.
I recently traveled to Prince-
ton University with the ECl
Model L nitcd Nations Club. Asa
Canadian delegate, I was respon-
sible for researching Nuclear
Power Safet) I wasamazed and
appalled at the low leel ot com-
prehension displayed by theother
delegates I These were students
from the "bigleague" schoolssu h
as 1 larvard and American univer-
complex and fossil fuel industry
Overseas, tin- dominant institu-
tion behind development has been
the International Monetary bund.
vhuh often functions ultimately
asa device for taking money from
the poor in rich countries and giv-
ing it to the rich in poor countries
I oans are allocated to create mar
ketsin the Third World lor Amen
can r,(Mds and banks, or to build
dams and bulldoze rainforests so
that American business interests
can prosper
But whether through subsi
dies to Large commercial opera
tions or bv the complete und r
writing of large industries. su b
development usually supports the
success of favored groupsor msti
tutions, not the sen ial needs ot
whole communities In dome, s i
it ultimately leads to the wholi
sale destruction oi natural, local
habitat as wtll as ol lex al initi I
fives, and it precludi � th di
opment of local entrepreneurial
talent.
The interests of big business
and international bankers( anpl.n
useful roles only if thecommunit)
itself understands its overall ne I
and priorities. Peoplt coi � n
should always precede business
concerns All aspects of devel p
ment should be rooted in meeting
the community's needs and in
cooperation among people in i
community. Local people km
local problems best. And be an
they and not the outsiders h I �
alwavsdealt and must ontimn I
To the Editor
sides' ! ikeMr Mead theyrepeat
edly contus, d u. lear Power and
Nuclear Warfare, fhe two are in
no way related and should not even
be addressed together in the sai
article. In the same vein, it es apes
me entirely bow the corn il
between nuclear energy and medi
cal treatment was drawn It Mr
Mead tears radiation so much, pitv
him it ever breaks,i bone.uv:
an rav or is fon i d : .pend i
sunny weekend at the beach
Afu r the disfin tic h bi tv � �
nuclear power and nuclear war
tan1 is made, we soon find se �
other inaccuraciesirsl and tore
most, fallout -s a phemm i i � �
clusively associated with an i
detonation Sin cnonu ! ar �
plant has e er (or i m ex-
plode, the correlation between fall
deal with the impa. I I !
ment solutions, le, 1 p. �p(
K'si suited i ; ' le leadei
in responding to trw e pi I
Real progre slegin I I
when thelo al i ommunil. I
(ps the power to pri'1' ctthi intei
csts of the p � 'pic
�sdi . ii - �� d .it t( � �� enl
: i nteren. e , n Inti I
(tonal I �rn nt I " �
spon ored.by E
i V elopnn nt N ��� ork th � �
mode ot d.� lopm. nt is guid
by the prirw iple ol ictingl
thinking glob il! R il ; rogn
ispn ' ted upon I
partu ipation �no I
ing power I it2
Re �1 progn en.il ; � ;
a. hit ve a higl lei I � '
ciencv (i el f -1 ' � � � � '
. transl il
mmunil
� � �.���
Srr 1 I
oriented at ti ism may 1
��� h rid
nrn.il I ' ' �'
� isting impact nd if ei
- hffei
� � � ! to el
istn
� 1 . ii
place to 11
� � 1
irpla t, il
I
tandandl t torn
ivh'i r lasi lui
i . . .�
� � .Whatyo ' �
Mr M ' '1 o � -
and � � �� n tl Centi
1 irea iri
� thai th : iti
. . . . 1
� � � rngla same
, . . . 1 .
I � �� 1 unusuall) I
m the :
hetlu r it is ii 1
'� � � tage f develop)
ire, there is a 1
out and nuclear powi
ludicrous-Similarh theOak Ridj
installation in Tennessee is a p . 1
generating station resi an h labo
ratory and has no affiliation with
nuclear weapons whatsoever, "he
BEIR V isonh oneol innumerable
reports that have been made on
the nuclear power industr) in n
cent years and should by no stretch
of the imagination, he considered
biblical. With regard to nuclear
power plants the I nited states
has among the highest standards
of safety in the world (surpassed
only by Canada).
Mv father is a nuclear engi
neer employed by Bechtel Power
Inc. In 183 he was transferred to
Three Mile Island as one ot five
SROS (Senior Reactor Operators)
m charge oi removing the fused
�. ' 1 �
� dl phei n v ri vei 1 '
1'any kind ol
. 1 .� t -
IVs . � . leai fission
thenisn foi mpi
(as 11 � . ii lustn ai :
1 k �� beei �� id
prc�gress lias been mad
. � � � it would you ' 1
Mi Mi id bun I lamp
fious " f trw ��� t Earl
sure vou ant to savi I
. hah s
�nd Walker
1 heaterDesien& Produ I
� �� hi �
mosl d �
emb irra
maki s you I
1 m realh 11
f.K I '
I
11 :
is in
1 would like to per son a IK"
. I r .smvcoi � hi itions toDr
Mari 1 in ai d th ECl Media
� i for their recent siu. esso er
.MU It mu 11 feat to be in
tit of i ur
: mplovees for
� 1 hare.es
ind mightv
i I orget trie
ndent run
hat it's meant to be
ts to receive
, � t loin e. w bu h
n important than
,iin di . ret hen vou re in bro.ul-
astmg
i ne t tin guilt) is about to
grad ifter yearsol bard work
and giving hisbest to WZMB And
ou fired bun tor making a prank
phone all 1 low d you think he
feels I heother guilty part) has
been one ot the most prominent,
innovative, talented members of
the 1I media tor years. 1 le w as
a vain ible employee ol WZMB.
nd be too got tired tor a prank
, , all Whether or not the
.(ration likes him, a lot ot
Indents ,i Personal vendet-
tas stink. Firing him was vvn 'v
fhis is not YOl R universitv It is
( H RS. And it is be oming increas
ingl stagnant Sorr Chancclloi
1 akin I bat image improvement
won't happen with some ol oui
current administration hero
College radio is a : � i
ground for new broadcasting til
ent ,ny innovative musii When
we make mistakes, ue learn and
trv not todo it again fnereisa sign
on the ceiling on the booth at
WMb.i ight above the spot w here
a rookie ma undoubtedly throw
bis bead ba k 111 frustration aftei a
mistake and that Sign reads Foi
get your mistakes but remember
w hat the) taught you I didn 1
realize you thought we were per
let t up until now
1 ou may think that be ause I
work at WZMB, I can't be obje five
about this 1 bat may be true But I
also teel the direct results ot our
action. Did vou consider the rest t
us? 1 didn't think so. 1 )o you know
how much time effort, he.nl, 1. he
concern,enjo) ment and occasional
tears that we put into and get out oi
that place? Obviously not 1 ome
spend a week in the office and see
� � we are about being
.tation we can. We make
! mist.ikes, bul VOU show
me m 01 aniition. especially a
student run media, that doesn't
md I II at v ept your decision gra-
. Foi now, I feel like I have
pers ' ilh been slapped in the
t ict ili ng w itheachol my fellow
� os You didn't 111st tire
two ot our best, you told us all
that we don t count. Our situ-
ations don t matter. 1 ou had a
� �. people witha personal venge-
ance and the possibility ot a scan-
ius view on the school's ad-
ministration "1 ou lost a lot ot
respe t 1 banks tor telling us that
all our work has been 111 vain and
that wi are not wanted. And be
pn pared lor a hellacious year.
Sei vou at the Media Board ban-
quet
Beth Ellison
WZMB
Mush I ire tor
Pr Fair, I don't teel like vou
made strides tor women's rights.
I teel like vou made us look like
pu kv malcontents.
Nathaniel Mead's Response
1 he problem ol nuclear en-
erg)' today is neither political nor
scientific, but primarily psycho-
logical. Mr Walker's letter is a
classic case ot denial and misin-
formation
1 irst. it is nuclear power un-
deniably represents the greatest
single threat to the health and
safety oi humans. Its dangers are
multiple and immediate: risk ol a
Chernobyl-scale accident in a
populated area, released poison-
ous wastes for which there is no
satedispos.il, frequent leaks from
reactors sabotage and the build
ing of atomic bombs by terrorists,
etc Second, the relationship be-
tween nuclear power and warfare
has been well known (but evi-
dently forgotten) since the I960s;
there is in such thing as "peaceful
nuclear development (Example:
After buying a reactor "for peace-
ful purposes" from Canada, India
exploded a nuclear bomb in 174
which contained nuclear material
extracted from this reactor.) Third,
the idea that faUout is exclusively
associated with bomb testing is a
myth; routine releases ot radioac-
tivity from nuclear reactors occur
every dav all around the U S
Fourth, X-raysarea form et ioniz
ing radiation, less powerful than
that emitted by nukes, but never-
theless deadly in repeated (and
often unnecessary) dosages And
finally, the National Academy of
Sciences' PF1R Y report is the most
comprehensive and authoritative
report ever published on nuke
related health risks. In me first BEIR
report(BEIR 1,1972), the Academy
said that the nuclear industry
causes thousands of extra cancer
deaths per year. The new report
raises this original estimate to
hundreds of thousands. The bio
logical effects of radiation are
cuniiilativeovertime. and the risks
actually increase with lower.
chronic exposures
The privileged elite w � I
have us believe that largi
centralized energ) sour.es 11
what we need, but that's onh
because such a svstem mak
them ri h. Small scal di
ized energv technologii 5 (s
w ind meth me, eh aln id
veloped in other countries �
nl tne wav to go - -
present!) supply onlyatim fi
tion of our total energy needs
The benefit we derive is a little
energy which can beecologi �
obtained b) other meansat lower
cost b means which are avail-
able to us it wo choose to use
them Our top priority tor invest-
ment should Ix in energ) effi-
ciency not m nuclear power
Recycle
The East
Carolinian
I






&Z l�uBt (UntOiMnn Real developments for the '90s
David I Ierring, Gem ml � �
LoRl Martin, Editoi
James F.J McKee, Direct� .
1 . iKis Jr w s I Phong I i . �
VWyi
V iRa Mown, Asst. News Editoi
( kKOLlNi CusiCK, Features Editor
o I �. KER, Asst. Features E�itoi
h : i: Martin, Sports Editoi
1 DMAS 11. BaIWI VI, Assl Sports Editoi
Carrii Armstrong, EHtertainmeni Eitto Charli � VV
So n Maxwell, Satire Editor Beth 1 i ton
Stuari K- ' N
Pamei Con
Matthew Ri
Tk vcy V
Stev'i Ri id -
.iness Manager
i �. Supervisor
i �� ulaticn Manager
w. Piirtowwi Technician
I he I asi arolinian has been sen iris: the Easi Carolina campus communit - ru . 1925, with primary emphasis on in-
lormaiion most direct!) affecting ECU students It is published twice weckh a nh a t irculationof 12,000. rhc East
Carolinian reserves the right to refuse or discontinue an) advertisemonts that li riminatc on the basis ol age, c.
oi national origin. The East Carolinian welcomes letters cxprcssin � all points ol view. For purposes of decency
and brevity rhc East Carolinian reserves the right to edit am lettei for publication I elters should be sent to The last
Carolinian. Publications Bide ECU, Greenville, NC, 27834; oi call us at tuI'M '57-6366.
Opinion
Pay 4, Thursday. April 12 19!
Time results in positive change
I las anyone considered the possibility
that ECU could be in the middle ol an iden-
tity crisis? It was just tour years ago that the
universih was labled the nation's o I
part) school by Playbov magazine. Now,
suddenn we see -1. new, clean-t Lit tmae ol
ECU. C r do we?
On the surface, ECU appears to be on a
forward surge toward becoming a w 11 re
spec ted academic institution. We've cer
tainh cleaned up our act in the wa ol
campus beautification a commendable
ettorl on the part ol Chancellor 1 akin and
his image task force. The grassy lawns ai
new brick sidewalks have made the campus
a pleasant place to live and studv. And all
those affiliated with ECU are certain!)
familiar with the unification of the univer-
sity through its new logo. Rapid im-
provements are being made, especially con-
sidering tl tmostofUCI stop idministra
tors iv vn iu-iv ior loss than live
years.The fact that ECU has gone from a
women's college to a teacher's college to the
state's third largest university in less than a
0 ntur shows what rapid growth has oc-
curred
Bui are we in search ol an identity so
much that we arc getting lost in it? 1 ike the
little girl who steals to her older sister's
room to dress up in her sister's clothes, ECl
seems to and to grow uponlv bv c hanging
its outside image E( I 's changes appear to
be aimed al imitating some ol the qualities
01 UNC-CH and C State rather than an
at tual searching for who we are and what
our mission is as university.
The history ot ECU is run and its pur-
pose has boon clear tor many vears, "ser-
vire to serve the edu ational needs of its
stud 'nts As ECU matures, the respect and
moril deserves will come from within and
u. d mere appearances
To the Editor
Media Board's decision was
'result of personal vendetta'
By Nathaniel Mead
Editorial Columnist
As we round of I the first quar-
ter of 1990, it seems lear that the
work! is already a very different
place from what it was only .1 year
ago. The revolutionary events in
Eastern Europe, the U.S.S R and
China, will go down in history as
monumental changes toward a
new world politic. But there are
also many more subtle though no
less important changes taking place
throughout the world. rhese
changes arc being wrought by
grassroots activists who increas-
ingly represent today's leading
political forcefighting for economic
justice, environmental preserva-
tion, and the protection ol human
life and well-being.
In neighborhoods and commu-
nities, around the world, people
are coming together to challenge
the forces thai endanger our planet
And denigrate our sense of human
dignity. They form a ragtag front
line in the worldwide struggle to
put an end to povert) and ecologi-
cal mayhem. And though widely
diverse in origins, these local ac-
tivists share a common interest in
economic prosperity without sac-
rificing their health or the pros-
pects tor their children They are
redefining the terms "develop-
ment" and "progress
The conventional view ol
"development" generally means
subsidies to selected institutions
orgroups,su( h as the agribusiness
Student
discusses
nuclear
"o the editor:
I would like to personally
express my congratulations to Dr.
Mane Farr and the E l Media
Board tor their recent successover
VVZMB. It must feel great to be in
i ontrol like that. I iring two ot our
most dedicated employees for
embarrassingly minor charges
makes you look big and mighty
I'm really impressed. Forget the
fact thai VVZMB is student run.
1 orgel the tact thai it's meant to be
a plan- tor students to receive
hands-on radio experience, which
is infinitely more important than
am degree when ou're in broad-
1 asting
t hie of the "guilt) " is about to
graduate after years ol hard work
giving hisbest to VVZMB. And
. ii fired him tor making a prank
phone call. I low do you think he
feels I heother "guilty" party has
been one of the most prominent,
innovative, talented members ot
the ECU media tor vears. He was
a valuable employee ot VVZMB.
And lie too got fired for a prank
ph ne call. Whither or not the
administration likes him, a lot ot
t! � students do. Personal vendet-
tas stmk. 1 iring him was wrong.
This is not iCH R university. It is
OURS. And it is lw omingincreas
ingly stagnant. Sorry, Chancellor
Eakin. That image improvement
won't happen with some of your
current administration here
College radio is a breeding
ground for new broadcasting tal-
ent And innovative music When
we make mistakes, we learn and
trv not todoitagain ! hereisa sign
on the ceiling on the booth at
VVZMB, right above the spot w here
a rookie may undoubtedly threw
his head back in frustrate n after a
mistake and that sign reads. ' i or
get your mistakes but remember
what they taught you 1 didn'l
realize you thought we were per
fed up until now.
1 on may think that because I
work at VVZMB, 1 can't be objecth e
about this. That may be true. Bui I
also teel the direct results ot your
action. Did you consider the rest ot
us11 didn't think so. Do you know
how much time, effort, headache.
1 oncem, enjoyment and occ asional
tears that we put into and get out ol
that place? Obvious!) not. Come
spend a week in the office and see
complex and fossil fuel industry.
Overseas, the dominant institu-
tion behind development has been
the International Monetary bund
which often functions ultimately
as a device for taking money from
the poor in rich countries and giv-
ing it to the rich in poor countries.
I .oans are allocated to create mar
kets in the Third World for Ameri
can gex'ds and banks, or to build
dams and bulldoze rainforests so
that American business interests
can prosper
But whether through subsi-
dies to large commercial opera
tions or bv the complete under
writing of large industries, such
development usually suppi rtsthe
success of favored groups or insti-
tutions, not the social needs of
whole communities In doing so
it ultimately leads to the wholi
sale destruction oi natural, local
habitat as well as ol local initia
lives, and it precludes the devi
opment of local entrepreneurial
talent.
The interests ot big business
and international bankers 1 anpla
useful rolosonlv it thecemmurun
itself understand sits, mt,i II needs
and priorities. People concerns
should always precede business
concerns All aspects ol develop
ment should be rooted in meeting
the community's needs and in
cooperation among people in a
community. Local people know-
local problems best And because
they and not the outsiders have
alwaysdealtand must continue to
To the Editor
energy
To the editor
To the editor:
With regard to the editorial
"Nuclear Tower Propaganda" in
the April4edition ol I � I . I Care
linian, I have a few points l would
like to make Mr Mead, in his
attempt to present a well re-
searched and written series oi
editorials on the nuclear industry,
has fallen into a pitiall which I I
have noticed 1 plagues many ol I he
I astCarolinian's writers, rheviews
presented are slanted and often
inaccurate. While 1 realize it is the
purpose ol an "editorial colum-
nist" to express an opinion, 1 also
believe thai unbiased education is
the key to understanding situ-
arionsand eliminating prejudices.
I recently traveled to Prince-
ton University with the ECU
Model United Nations Club. Asa
. anadian delegate, I was respon-
sible for researching Nuclear
Powi r Safety. 1 was amazed and
appalled at the low level ot com-
prehension displayed by theother
delegates These were students
from the "bigleague" schoolssuch
as! larvardand American univer-
deal with the imp tsol
ment 'solutions opl
Km suited t pro ide lead 1
m responding to these pi I
Real progress begin: to take
when the local communit. I
ops the power to protei t their
ests ol the people
Asdiscussed at there entl
Regional Confercr 1 n Intel
tional Devclopmi nl ; 17
sponsored by E U's Ovei
Development Network th 1
mode ol development i
by the principle of "a tu
thinking glohiih. 1 pi
ispredicated upon thcdei
partu ipation and '�
ing power ol itizei
Real progress cnabli ; ;
a hieve ��� ; i ; l � f sell
i ien v or self rolia
ress transl it nto enhai 1
ol living � � . � �
not jusl for investoi
lead rs ���! : �- ' ' '
Small s ile I
oriented acti ism ma � '
tochang the whol rid, 1
i an mak
ol lasting impact nd if ci
ot us d- ide I mal
� might jusl 1
some real and last
lit jusl il
rid .1 bi tter 1
manygen� rat nsl
to late to sav eour plan t.bul
are to do SO, �"� '
; 1 vi ' � stand and fight f r I
�� ma be our last
A l!
'�
sides ike Mr. Mead, thevrept at
edlyconfused Nuclear Power and
Nuclear Warfare. The two are in
no way related Mid should not even
be addressed together in the same
article. In the same vein, it escapes
me entirely how the correlation
between nuclear energy and medi-
cal treatment was drawn It Mr
Mead fearsradiation somuch, pitv
him 1 fever breaks a bone and needs
an -rav or is forced to spend a
sunny weekend at the beach
After the distinction betwi �
nuclear power and nuclear war
fare is made, we soon find several
other inaccuracies Firs! and fore-
most, fallout is a phenomena ex-
clusively assoi iated with a nuclear
detonation. Since no nuclear power
plant has ever (or could ever) ex-
plode, thecorrelationbetween tall
out ancl nuclear power plants is
ludicrous.Similarly, theOak Ride �
installation in Iennesseeisa power
generating station research labo
ratory and has no affiliation v ith
nuclear weapons whatsoever. 1'he
BFIR V is only one of innumerable
reports that have been made on
the nuclear power industry in re-
cent vears and should. by ni stretch
of the imagination, be considered
biblical. With regard to nuclear
power plants, the United States
lias among the highest standards
of safety in the world (surpassed
only bv Canada).
My father is a nuclear engi-
neer employed bv Bechtel Power
Inc. In 1983 he was transferred to
Three Mile Island as one ot five
SROS (Senior Reactor Operators)
in charge of removing the fused
ot I . ' � � I '
Mr Mi s that the li kei
and - ant er rates in the Centi
Pennsv Ivai 1 area are
slightlv higher than the nati
norm nd this has been attrib
uted hi Stemglass same
versit) l Pittsburgh Schc
Medi. � ' the unusually I .
le els of radoi in the area
Rdon is radon whether it is in a
uranium ri � or not
whu
;eof development
are.thereisai
1
.vn problems 1
t rue) el � � '
. ntand tl
and .u 1 fastt being depli t
Hvdi � lesti . thi natu
ral em in nment .v,d th 1
onl sci many rivers you
up. 1 he technology is simph
avail � ; gi otherrruil
solar � . am kind of
st ale. The .id:ent ol niu lear fi
sion isstill many vears aw a
leaves onl nuclear fission
there is room tor impro �
(as in any industry 1 ,r,d yes
mistakes h.e. � been mad.
But progress has been mad
as well. What would you ha .
d Mr Mead bumoillamps 11
tallow candles? But asa �
tious c itizen of the Planet i ai:
I m sure you want to sa 1 I
whales as well.
Andy Walker
rheater Design &Produ I
how serious we are about being
the best station we can. We make
lot of mistakes. But you show
me an organization, especially a
student run media, that doesn't
.)nd 1 II accept vour decision gra-
. iouslv For now, 1 feel like 1 have
pt rsonally been slapped in the
face along with each of my fellow
employees. You didn't just lire
two ol our best, you told us all
that we don't count. Our situ-
ations don't matter. You had a
tew people with a personal venge-
an eand the possibility ol a scan-
dalous view on the school's ad-
ministration. You lost a lot of
respect I hanks for telling us that
all our work has been in vain and
that we are not wanted. And be
prepared, tor a hellacious year.
See you al the Media Board ban-
quet.
both Ellison
WZMB
Music Director
P.S.
Dr. Fair, I don't feel like you
made strides for women's rights.
1 feel like you made us look like
picky malcontents.
Nathaniel Mead's Response
The problem oi nuclear en-
ergy today is neither political nor
scientific, but primarily psycho-
logical. Mr. Walker's letter is a
classic case oi denial and misin-
formation.
First, it is nuclear power un-
deniably represents the greatest
single threat to the health and
safety of humans. Its dangers are
multiple and immediate: risk of a
Chernobyl-scale accident in a
populated area, release of poison-
ous wastes for which there is no
safe disposal, frequent leaks from
reactors, sabotage and the build-
ing of atomic bombs bv terrorists,
etc.v Second, the relationship be-
tween nuclear power and warfare
has been well known (but evi-
dently forgotten) since the 1960's;
there is no such thing as "peaceful
nuclear development (Example:
After buying a reactor "for peace-
ful purposes" from Canada, India
exploded a nuclear bomb in 1974
which contained nuclear material
extracted from thisreactor.)Third,
the idea that fallout is exclusively
associated with bomb testing is a
myth; routine releases of radioac-
tivity from nuclear reactors occur
every dav all around the U v;
Fourth, X-rays are a form of ioniz-
ing radiation, less powerful than
that emitted bv nukes, but never-
theless deadly in repeated 'and
often unnecessary) dosages And
finally, the National Academy of
Sciences' BFIR V report is the most
comprehensive and authoritative
report ever published on nuke
related health risks. In the first BEIR
report(BEIR 1,1972), the Academy
said that the nuclear industry
causes thousands of extra cancer
deaths per year. The new report
raises this original estimate to
hundreds of thousands The bio-
logical effects of radiation are
cumulative over time, and the risks
actually increase with lower.
chronic exposures
The privileged elite would
have us N lie e that largi s
centralized energy sources
what we need, but that's
because such a system makes
them ri h Small-scale, decentral-
ized energy technologies (s
u ind meth ine. etc I, atreadi I
veloped in other countries
the only sane w,n to e,o Nukes
presently supply only .1 tiny frac-
tion of our total energ r �
The benefit we derive is a little
energy whuh 1 an beeo
obtained by other means at lower
cost bv means which are avail-
able to us it we choose to use
them. Our top priority tor invest-
ment should Ix in energy effi-
ciency, not in nuclear power.
Recycle
The East
Carolinian





(
The East Carolinian. April 12,1990 5
South African Outcome: crucial to the world
Over the past several months,
the people ot the world have
matched a spectacular drama
unfold. We've seen P.W. Botha
taken out of office with his hard-
line stance in favor ot Apartheid
We've seen the installation of a
moderate president, 1V.I Klerk
and the manumission ot the black
majority's favored son, Nelson
Mandela after 27 years of impris-
onment However, we should not
look for "A Miracle on South
Africa's Street Unfortunately,
there will be no tairv tale saviour
tor these people They face a long
hard battle against worldwide
forces ot greediness, selfishness,
racism and oppression I would
like to devote this letter to the
examination of "The South Afri-
can Dilemma which really is a
worldwide dilemma.
Several hundred years ago.
some power hungry British rulers
decided that they were going to
build an empire that "never sets.
At one time, this included the
Americas, Africa, Canada. India
and portions of land and islands
in the other continents. Naturally,
the first nations to move for and
obtain their independence were
the "non-colored nations ot
America and Canada. In time, the
people of India obtained their
independence through intensive
pressure and determination un
der the leadership (if Mohatma
Ghandi Around the same time a
tew African nations began to gam
independence as well This was
perhaps because the British rulers
recognized that a worldwide
empire was expensive Therefore,
they sought to selectively and care-
fully rid themselves of some ot
their overseas liabilities It is im-
portant at this point todistinguish
between their t jctics where na-
tions of color are concerned. India
might have suffered the same tate
as South Atnca except t,�r two fac-
tors: The Indians were so adamant
in their culture and belief system
that they could not be effectively
"Chnstiamed " It is a known the-
ory of political thought that reli-
gion can be used as a "normative
control. In other words, it is, a
means bv which people can be
controlled and manipulated with
out the use of force and this can
take a long time to Ao. Also, the
people ot India were able to main
tain a sense oi unity because ot the
responsible leadership of Malta tma
Ghandi who was also greatly as-
sisted by their age old policy of
tolerance and civility towards one
another; a feeling that the British
4) They established a rigorous
legal system of separation that
brought further distance between
the races However, the British
found out and are continuing to
see that many of these measures
can only backfire and that they
must Kosen their grip on people
who have a right to self-determi-
nation .These measures backfired
because it is often times through
religion and education and other
means that we find out that eve-
Campus Spectrum
By Darek McCullers
failed to destroy.
Consequently, the people of
India had to be granted total inde-
pendence and self-determination.
One would note the fact that there
were no hostilities or widespread
violence after this occured which
refutes the age old claim that ma-
jority rule is necessarily unfair.
I lowever, the British had more
success in using these tactics in the
African nations. If one would Study
the development of the various
nations ol Africa under the control
of the British, one would detect a
long track record of deception and
exploitation. lite British policy in
Atnca included several kev com-
ponents: U They did not maintain
these colonies, protectorates, or ter-
ritories bv outright force Rather
they established a local govern-
ment system that was favorable to
the crown and largely White An
Saxon Protestant in construe
tion.Ihev used the method ot
tokenism to both elude intema
tional criticism and to breed a dis-
unity that would not be condus-
cive to anv sort o nationalistic
movement. Ihev ustxf norma
live controls such as education and
religion to indoctrinate the people
that the system ot segregation and
their apparentdisenfranchisemenl
was alright; even preferable (the
Dutch Church in South Africa was
notorious tor this; however, they
haverocentlv renounced theirdoc
tnneon the separation of the races.)
rvbodv ought to be equal and
when they are not, there's some-
thing wrong in the nation.
This discourse on the struc-
ture of tho British Empire and the
oppression of people of color,
leads us to the question of what
do we do now? There are several
things that we can and must do:
Hirst of all, we must recognize the
problems and the situation that
exist in South Africa. The reason
that these people do not want to
give up con trolis that there is a lot
at stake Unlike many of the other
African nations that have been
granted their autonomy, the
Republic of South Africa is rich in
diamonds minerals, and materi-
als needed tor nuclear w eaponry.
?) A worldwide intensification of
sanctions against the government
tor added pressure including the
recalh t diplomatsil necessary. 3)
1 he use ol peace councils on two
levels to brine, solidarity within
the factions ot the colored com-
munity and the white commu-
nity as well (this has been pro-
posed by several black leaders in
South Africa, but has not vet been
acted upon). 4) The two parties
consider the following proposal:
I proposea systemof government
which I call '(onstructionalist
This government will be a combi-
nation oi the pre-existing Unitary
and Federalist Models whereby
the local governments will be
given immediate autonomy (in
&
m&h
s
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other words, 1 person- 1 vote)
with no restrictions or strings, the
state government move in that di-
rection perhaps by a districting
system (therefore, the white areas
mav havea white representative),
and that the national level be con-
strued as such to give the major-
ity colored populus a reasonable
measure of self-determination.
Whatever the situation, one
thing is certain. A movement is
happening in our world, one that
mav bo stronger than the free-
dom movement of the 1960s. This
movement is one that seeks to
provide a reasonable standard of
life and provides not only a sound
and representative political struc-
ture; but a more fair and oppor-
tunistic economic orientation as
well.
There is a "South African
m" and the outcome will be im-
portant to the future of the whole
world. Let us hope and pray that
it turns out for the better.
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Page 6
SHie �aat (flarolmianl-
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April 12, 199Q
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APT FORRENT:
5300, Keg, $385, 7:
Jbdrm
2 lbr
112 bath
SUBLEASE
Ma 'u! 31
ipt
MOST ROPUHH RiKAIM
NEEDED: For a two ston ll �
IT
ing tan : ardw ���� �. � h
cable spai lousatti I garag
S21000monthlyand1 3util ties Ne
tor thissummer and next ear AC T
Offer good only while supplies last
Anissa 8 931 8438 and leave mow )
ASSUME I EASf May August 2
room lean cable provided p
campus 756-9108
APT rOSUBLEASE:Forsun meral
ded
W!
STUDIO APARTMENT: For sublease
Kinggold Towers Available May 3rd Call
Sue 757 0S�
WANTED NOW 2 people to share 1
bedroom of 2 bedroom apt Wilson Acres;
1 1 '2 bath, pool, sauna, tennis and basket
ball courts nd cable Chtlv 5 blocks from
campus Rent 136.00and 13 util Pref m
or t 21 � Avail for summer and or fall-
Call Kris 752 4860
APARTMENT TO SUBLET: At Vottish
Manor Fully furnished, 1 hdrm ac, onlv
5 mm walk trom ECU, available lune 1st
mid Aug Call Tracey 931-7543 or Per-
il a dette 931 7685
FOR RENT: One bedroom apt available
tor sub lease trom May lulv, 10 Great
location (across trom Mendenhall Student
Center) $221 month and utilities Call Staff
or Stu for more info 830-rv03
ROOMMATE NEEDED For summer 3
bedroom apartment walkingdistancerrom
campus siWa month rent-request female
Please call Tracy at 752-5407 for further
information
FFM AlF ROOMM A TESSFFPFD: From
May to August $l25monthand1 Mitih
�- House lose to campus with A l 752
S286
ROOMMATE FO SHARi . bedroom
house 3 blocks ttom campus foi summer
d possibh fall pi i m �nth and
� bi � . ask foi .Mi,i or leave
mossagt
rIU1rl FORSUSLEASi During
summer Furnished 2bedroom with A C
heat and water paidallDeannaorCandy
at 8.3H "11
FORSALE
FOR SALE - 12 free standing loft with
ladder and railing It s going to the best
ffer so call tast Ask for D at 2 Vn
Newman Catholic
Student ("enter
Faster Sunday Masses
1 1:30 ana Ledonia Wright
Cultural Center
ibetween Jovner ,ibr.u A
Health Cento
8:30pm Newman Center
953 �. 10th Street
For Further Information
Call lather Paul 737-1991
BRASSWOOI) APIS.
Brasswood Cf.
New I ft 2 bed rooms
� located across from
Lowes tin
(ireemilU Itlvd
� available
Mav I5st, 1990
Contact Aaron Spain
355 -MS7
5o-X0f0
FOR SALE: ls84 Nissan 200 SX, auto
transmission, AC, PS, PR, PW cruise.
AM- FM,cassette,72,Q8@fni irealshape
Asking S4395 (XI Call Fric 752 6MC
ATTENTIONGOVFRNMFNT
SEIZED VEHICLES: from $100 Fords,
Mercedes, Corvettes, Chews Surplus
Buyers Guide 1-602-838-8885 EXT A
.285
FOUTON COUCH: For sale Almost
new Great condition If interested call
7ri7 1851 Price negotiable
FOR SALE: 1085 burgundy Nissan Pul
sar, moon roof, S speed manual tran;
mission,economical 75,000miles $4,500
Call 752 8502 or 752 2474 after 5pm for
more information
FOR SALE: '84 BMW 318i, 51,000 miles,
sun roof, financing considered Call
Robert Garrett 7155-2005
ATTN NURSING STUDENTS: For
sale ECU student nursing uniform size
56 1 ncludes 2 dresses, lab oat, measur
ing tape, cap, ECU SON patches Onlv
worn 4 times Reg S100 now onlv S75
Prices negotiable Also-nursing shoos sie
6 Reg $45-now$.V) Good condition All
prices negotiable Call Sarah 951-9994
IS IT TRUE YOU CAN BUY JEEPS For
S44 through the US Government Get
the facts today' Call 1-708-742-1142 Ext
5271-A
FORSAl E: Pale blue studio stvle couch
Folds out into Nvi $65.08 negotiable
( .ill 752 "343 pleas leave message!
PIANO FOR SAIF Wanted Respon
sible party to assume small monthly
payments on piano 'see locallv all
redit manager 1 800 11" 1266
SERVICES OFFERED
PIRATE RIDE' PIRATF RIDF' StU
dentsdon'tforget to use Pirate Ride Sun
Thurs 8 p m -12 1 5 a m The route now
includes Slav and Cm stead Dorms For
more information call 757 4726
WORD PROCESSING AND PHOTO-
COPYING SERVICES: We offer typing
and photocopvingservices vVe also sell
softwarescomputers 24 hours in and
out. Guaranteed tvping on paper up to
20handwritten pages SDFProfessional
Computer Services 1(Y�E 5jhSt (beside
C ubbie'si Greenville. flK "52 3rVJ4
RESUME HELP Wellhelpdosign. com
pos correct, update and tvpe your res-
ume Call Si at 752-7005 or Carrie at 752
HFAOING FOR EUROPE THIS
SLIMMER? let there anytime trom FX" or
NYC for SIN) or less uith AIRH1TCH (as
reported in Consumer Reports NY Times, it
Let's Go') For details, call AIRHITOI 212
SM 2000
TERM PAPERS TYPED: I etter quality
print Call Ginnv 756-0520 Pick up and
delivery available Reasonable rates
RESUME HELP: We'll help design, com-
pose, correct, update and type your resume
Call Carrie at 752 7325 or Si at 752 7005
TERM PAPERS TPFD: low rates Call
355 7215
HELP WANTED
DISPLAY CLASSIFIEDS
COl I.F.C.E STUDENTS TEACHERS -
ADULTS AGE 19-45: Line up summer work
now1 When Early Maylune to I ate Aug
Early Sept , Where Eastern NC Cos Lenoir,
Craven, Pitt, ones, Onslow, Greene, Pav
Min $5 50hour pi us mileage expense. What
field scouts to monitor crops We train'
Oualif conscientious good physical shape,
have own vehicle reliable "end resume to
MCS1, P O Box 170, c.ntton, NC 28530
ATTENTION-HIRING: Government )obv
your area Sl7,840-Sb0,485 Call 1-602-838-
8885 Ext R-5285
ATTENTION: Earn money reading books'
$32,000year income potential Details. (1
603 838 8885 Exl Bk 285
FRFF FRAVFI BENEFITS' Cruise ships
and casinos nowhiring! 11 positions! all
FRFF mAVEl BENEFITS' irtines now
hiring! All positions' 517,500-$58,240 Call
ATTENTION 1ARN MOMI WATCH-
ING TV $52 088 year income potential
Details (1)682 838 8885 Ext rV-5285
FXCITING POSITION ; highly capable
P�'rson .s clerical assistant to buying staff
Help planproject tr.nk daily business
Strong organizational skills paperwork
ability and telephoneoommunicarionesaen
tial Flexible hours pplvBrody's the Plata
Mon Wed 1 4pm
HELP WANTED: Full and part-time cooks,
dishwashers, bartenders and wait staff
Apply in person at Professor (Cools,
Farmfresh Shoppingenter "t 10 a m or 2 5
p m
BRODV 'S: 1 st summer seesaoq is iiist around
the aontci Fill your free time with a part
time position With Broety s ,md Brodv's for
DISPLAY CLASSIFIEDS
Men Applications are being accepted tor
sales and customer service Appl v Brodv's
the Plaza Mon Wed 14pm
ATTENTION SUMMER S( HOOI STU-
DENTS ANDFAC I 1TY MEMBERS: Will
you have extra hours oi tree time this
summer' Would vou like extra spending
money' If vou answered ves we have a
solution for vour needs Brodv s and
Brodv's for Men are accepting apphca
tions for sales positions in Jrs, lewelrv.
Men's and also customer service Apply
Brodv's the Plaza Mon Wed 14pm
WANTED-PART T1MF PERSON: To run
errands for local professional otfio' 10
am -1 pm Must have own Uaiupuill
hon Call Cafia 355 n300
SUMMFREMPIOYMFNTATFCU Full
time positions available for painting, gen
eral maintenance, and gTass cutting for
approximately 12 weeks beginning Mav 7
Apply with Personnel Department
LOOKING FOR A SUPER "SPLASH-
TACULAR "SUMMER OB' Summer
Waves Waterpark on beautiful lekvll K
land, Ga has seasonal openings in the
following areas erfified lifeguards, frxxi
service, merchandising, admissions, guest
services, rentals administration, mainte
nance, and park services Internshipsavail
able. Housing available for non-local resi-
dents For complete info, pick up an apph
cation and brochure at your college place
ment office, or call 912-635-2074 Deadline
for application April 20th
PERSONALS
all night, the hot tube w k
until wc � ��� the morrai .
imikirnrl v.as tun but thani - b � �
only comes once a year What a I
ALPHA PHI
itvat.i
Mini - Storage of Greenville
Summer Storage Specials

Ask About
(: jr Specials
It 5 B in I M Greenville
near II.ml l'ime)
5 X 5 - S20monih
5 X 10-$30month
758 - 2190
the
Carolinian
ATTIC
VVILLIAMSBIR(;SUMMERF1ELD
MANORAPARTMENTS
APARTMFNTS Concord Drive New 1 & 2 bedroomsa2i)1) Summerplace New bedroofiis � located across from
� located behindParker's Barbecue on
Wal - VfartMemorial Drive
� availnhle Aug 1st, Sept 1st, & Oct 1st� Available April 1, 1 ))
Contact Aaron SpainContact Aaron Spain
355-6187j 355-6191
HMMLj 756-H06A
Presents
Thursday
Helps Move ECU.
Graduation is Near!
Call About Our One - Way
Rental Rates
Reserve Now! 752 - 4006
Rl ISF LINK OPFMM.s.
hiring now
Year round A Miiuitei job available S � �
S'ki perweek. Stewudi S
�ur Ciuuics, Cult shop cadners, etc !i'il
killed and unskilled pei-le needed i
(71�l h87 - fW2
PARROTT CANVAS(). i
n
VjKft Sokvhon of Bookbags,
Travel Bas & Accessories
We Repair
508 W 14rh st H ;
A BEAUTIFUL P! CE
- M ' NFW : BEDRO IMS �
UNIVERSITY
APARTMENTS
2S99 F. 5th Street
A,k jt ah�i( mif qrt .mi Mtci.to chargr rwi vs.
� Located Near LCI
� Near Major Shopping Centers
� K 'I Rus Service
� Onsite Laundrv
C�ii�v: I T W .ami -w T tt-jt- , mu
75�-7H15�r75H'4.V.
� azauu ca�mm �
O KAN aD ' 11FT onr twli'mi ?jini-ni
4�n f M'tMh III vr MJ paimwLi m rrwfcii qmM s
AIL CREEKS: C omc the last
lawn parties of the semester it the S
houw after Barefoot on thi Ma
mwpvmari am
receivingthe Proi
and most outstanding Zeta We
si much The Zetas
ALPHA sir.s Get ready for
Budfest We're Myrtle Bea � md. Get
ready to throw down!
ALPHA SIC, OFl LA FFA, SK. TAL.
AND AOPIS Fi.iv night - sa ial wai .1
blast' Let's all do it again soon! Alpha Sig
ALPHA PHI FORCEr-ME-NOT-BALL
Another weekend is over ar.ther formal
is gone One more tradition that will 1.
wavs continue on it started on Friday at
Kingston Place and ended uivday rm:ht
evervbodv had a ball, HoJidome rocked
until the doors had to be shut bv all The
secintv was a pain. he rules we did not
obey, btit room ronxim we.irank.mv.v.i
VVe danced, we laughed, and we partted
DISPLAY CLASSIFIEDS
PHI TAL. 1.AMBPAHI ANDSIGM
Ciirattemi�ni ll '
eyeryone arrived we were read)
Volleyball, pool awl H ' �
play, what hotter way to Spa I
day'1'
AOPI:Hadalaretime '�
itagasi Love d edrunkaof
LIFESTY1 is 01 FHI OKI K
shatneieas
I eeRoy, Hot Tubs bat . I 1 �
leffkeepyourhandstoyo
your date did look hot but wl I
your posits CongratulatiofH iw
nerv
SIGMA M rhanks lor an aw
aallast Thursday Let'sd ta
the end rjl next � mester V 'Pi
AOPI: H r. : � rth I n I
and Leannc Shaw '�' ealll ; �
yvxvl one youi
SICTALANDAl.PHAsll,
out social' VVe can t wait �
in your 1 �� house. Sig rau! '��- �
tor a round of Anchor)
CIBOM1 GASI Mi RS - � �
� - - �
Memdei ' ' � �' �
hot, Wmdv
la V

KINGGOLD TOWERS
NowTaking Leases tor Fall
ll)0.Efficiency.1 bedrm & 2
Kirm apts. Call2 - 2865
HI 1 HI K
( HI H CA:



riih 11p1n ' N �� �
.� - : �
PI KAPP5 �
� - .
Rk k the ! � �'�
part igaii - -
PI KAPPS
: I - - - . :
Pl KAPPS � would like I
� . � �
Christian Eastn n, Cenk N
v. � r,BrianW '�' �
� :�
� � � '�'
See AnnouncemenLs, page
DISPLAY CLAssIULIIn
BEST I SKI) IIRl s
� � � � �
�. �. �.
� I A
��K FOB 1Mb kH� VMili I Mi
� : MMKR h

1 �
� -
� � . .
; .
n -
ABORTION
Free Prononcy
Testing
MF830 - 4:Di) p rn
Sat. 10 - 1 p.m.
Triangle Women's
Health Center
1-800-433-2930
T.B.A.
99? Hi - Balls
99tf Memberships
Do You Have Experience �n the Macintosh?
Do You Have Extra Time in Vour Schedule?
� Do You Need Extra Cash?
Then apply (fl fegt (throlinianfor the
position of
Advertising Technical
Supervisor
Position Open in May
2nd Floor
Publications Biding
Apply Today!
Greek House For Sale By Owner!
Near campus With Special Permit! Modem facility with
too many amenities to list. 6 double and 7 single
bedrooms plus chapter room plus an awesome pam
room! You won't believe you're in Greenville! 39 oft
street parking spaces. Ideal for sisters or brothers. Tired
of being cold or hot and living in crowded conditions?
If you already have a house but desire the very best w e
might have a contact for your house. Or, if you don t
have a house presently, this place is especially for you.
Hurry, time is of the essence to occupy for the fall
semester (maybe for the summer session) and this
opportunity won't last or come around again. Go for it!
Let us show you how the cost can be retired in less than
10 years. The following is a mailing address only and
the facility is nfli located here. Seriously interested
representative andor National reply to : Greek House.
1200 Arlington Dr Greenville, NC 27834. We Will
Call You!





MEfc
Announcements
'K i Ml
Harnsfeeter
� PI WENT AUDITOR
MARKl IS
C out mucil ti am p.U�' h
� I l( H U (i Hi �mi
I i t �) 111 S
mmvABLY
PRICES!
I
U K III 1 illl'M v
IN 11 K
. i
UK I II

1 Kl I I SHIRTS
i tm i- �
: , ; . � � � �� ?
itrti� � "
� � i '
md Educa
t getting
vac moot
� ' i , ' :�:i' i l.ill
BIG KIPs
� h�vn
� i
Indent ConM
'�' ' '
:
M WMAS I IUM K
s 1 MM S 1 I I S I I K
IM I Kl Ml Kl,s I K 1 IO
Dinner Bell Or Hamilton M m
Boneless
�A
Halt Hhiti
Lb.
W$
IK( (Kin C"ONVO I H S
ilht fctsi (Laroltmait
�insfies everyone a 'Happy'Easter
arrtl qooti luck trains Ml
Fresh
Broccoli
i

RACK ROOM SHOES
�,
i p
Ml ' '�� HlVl
J
O
TAKE AN
E-X-T-R-A
J OFF OUR EVERYDAY LOW.LOW
PRICES ON ENTIRE STOCK
10
0
v.v.v.s
it � . " . V
v
Hot Cross
Buns
ai�tata.
8Ct.
Del Monte
Vegetables
3
8-8.75
Oz.For
J00
K
s
�I
�pu; .orW sAos j affordable prices �
-v W�l
What Makes
K&W Cafeteria
ECU'S Favorite Cafeteria?
Pepsi Cola,
Mountain Dew
V (in ii I ihmI
V Honest Value
V iistiimti" Sen u i
V �) l 1111� I itoiii
V Pleasant Surrounding
Pi
PEP5l2Ltr
109
ii

i, i
SUMMER JOBS AT THE BEACH
CjOodPau fyeat Location!
S
-7
�' '
t

HM �
i
V
KA�na
; �: '��.��: i:
i � r' v, t �
I . ils u
r . rf; i � in our
' til res in
Myrtl. B a� I
ind Hilton Head
7 � ti summer
:Jt: � is reetei
ffe, . , - for individuals willing to work 40
� j w� . � A �.�: rate of pay is available to individual:
with previous retail i i �� " experience The summer jobs are
� ible .u the following locations
To Apply Call 803237-8456 Ask For Don Bissette
Prices Good Through Tuesday, April 1Z 1990
1400 Charles Boulevard - University Center Shopping Center





Harris teeter
Announcements
sv tlQQl Ql iiomi
ECONOMIC s
: V1 II fbrtli ' I �
� � .
I'l 1 K HI Al III 1 D C, WOK
. �
md �
� �
M � " � � � .
ay, Aim
. . .
INTERN.VTIONAl
I (.l C,I
ORGANIZATION
Continued from page 6
MdatSaintl ikcM (Church. lOfl involved with this student organization to
. � p boostawareneoncampiis.Werm�tever
i fucsdayat4p.m in IGVErwinHall For
. , , � more information contact the Office of
�i Substance Abuse Prevention and Educa
tion V)3 Erwin Hall 757 6793
i
ition conl
PRICE (: mPARISi )NS I i m n TED by independent auditors IN OVER 16 DIFFERENT MARKETS
UNBELIEVABLY
LOW PRICES!

v , sCIHHH (I Ml SIC
I VI NTS PR11 ln
SI aSN vj.
I � '
,1 � , , �
I ECl az?
indG
Fletcher
Nt IK I II V AROI l
s n n i l i i. i s i 11 k i
M '
bioi oc; ni n
)()- ION si TORI
croi r
;I RSI S HI VI I i H'MI I
! rVVORK
Ml Ml I PI 1 IO
uokkmii r
B.A.i i HI .S.
FREE T-SHIRTS
We hope you had .1 tun and safe spring
break! It ou signed ,i pledge not to drink
and drive and won afreet shirt, they must
be pi ked up K April is .it the Office of
Substance Abuse Prevention and Educa
rii � t03 i ruin I l.iil Think about getting
involved with B.A. CH.U.S we meet
each ruesday at 4 p.m in W7ErwinHall
BIG KIDS
rhc issue of Adult c hildren of Alcoholics
:s becoming more recognized today on
lleee campuses If your life ha boon
affected past or present K having been
� iis d in .i home or environment where
alcohol or other dysfunctional behaviors
were present Big kid ma be the group
u i vou i I���. meet i ich Wednesday .it 8
I iv, ,11 242 Mi - d nh ill Student Center
� �� ri �� n contact the Office of
� tance l����� I'revention and Educa
I � � � � �� : i ill � " r- "1
NEWMAN CATHOl K
STUD I I CJ Ml K
Mi wm in ' atholk Student C cnt r
to announce Easter Eucharishc
il H:3i i m 1 edonia Wrighl
nt, : and S 10 p m .it Newman
� : inf mi a
I l I Kl Ml Rl GISTRATION
� .� � � � ill � t rush w
, ; : �� ��� Placesfor
tar in trnt
�. n the
sOKORinONVQC IH
l East Cat na Univei
roritv hi ication on
. � ; . iVri.ht I lope to see
Dinner Bell Or Hamilton
Boneless
Half Ham n,
�� i
!
1
(Eljt Itarf (larolmfem
unshes everyone a
qom htcK't
-
vm
"I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
fl
I
I
I
1
I
RACK ROOM SH(
GREENVILLE BUYERS MARKET - MEMORIAL DF
TAKE AN
E-X-T-R-A
10
Q
b
OFF OUR EVERYDAY L0W.L0W
PRICES ON ENTIRE STOCK
Mjst present coupon a� ' p i hase
Not valid with any other of�
I
I
I
I
I
I
Famous brand shoes at affordable prices I
What Makes
K&W Cafeteria
ECU's Favorite Cafeteria?
v' Great Foot I
I ik r goods an made from
It's fr shl cooked throughout the
eaiai '� . mo
V Honest Value i i bleprio and plenty
� � i K&W, � � .� been the '� � and will
ntinue to be the pol forevei
V Customer Service Al ifeteri, fed to insure
� �� n ,� � . . � . . -� V K&W th( customer
,v .
V Volume Feeding K&W due comes directly
� um . rhi � � � � the highest tstonu r
, ifeteriaol tlie I nited States, we
� ; itti i totht �� ' ' � � istomei
V Pleasant Surroundings room decor and
; � �� implimeni K& food valu tove you a
i , � �. i .
At K&W. wt only ki t food nd giw honest value
to the peopl � �� � � fous this i th ba i - ol being
acafe!
�m&
Mn I 'in :i '�i .i m ! i p m KW�p m 8 � p i�
lina Fast Mai rV4emorial Dri' )m s , ,�, , m siflpm Sun ll:0ra.m 8:00pm
I nm K - w Wawtn. Rock Mount. GoWsborn. I ayctteville. and I9nhei tocaHons m
North irnlin i Viruir i �nd SMtfri n�in.t
Fresh
Broccoli
Bunch
3S
J9
Del Monte
Vegetables
3
8-8.75
Oz.For
100
Pepsi Cola.
Mountain Dew
2Ltr.
SUMMER JOBS AT THE BEACH
CjoodPai fyeat Location!
rs
- �
vmm
u
mm
Harris Teeter i:
looking Lor
individuals to
work in our
retail stores in
Myrtle Beach
and Hilton Hoad
t
nd Hilton rliMJ ' ' JV
or the summer " -jJgj" '� (�
Harris Teeter .�
offers premium pay for individuals willing to work 40 or more
hours per week A higher rate of pay is available to individuals
with previous retail grocery experience The summer jobs are
a . tilabie at the following locations
i
. �
To Apply Call 803237-8456 Ask For Don Bissette
Good Through Tuesday, April 17,1990
� ��� Arnl I7 lo In I ka ����.
Wv Re , Limit QuantitK None Sold To Dealers V "� ep Federal Fo
1400 Charles Boulevard - University Center Shopping Center





She iEaat (Karoltman
Page 8
State and Nation
Shortfall causes $400 million
cut in school system funding
Auto exports
f xports of US bu cars and trucks cxrtaae ot North America
KA1 IK.II IAP) A 4(X)
million budget shortfall means a
$40 million nit in funds for local
school systems, and state officials
sav that while no employee lay-
offs are planned, that option is
being kept open
School systems will loscabout
$36 pet student from their budg
efs for the last thnv monthsof this
fiscal year, Mid Bobby Etheridge,
the state superintendent of publu
instruction
I ocal superintendents said
Tuesday that they would cut ex
penditurcs foi supplies utilities
and teachei training and delay
the start ot summer schools until
after ul I thebeginningofthe
next fiscal ear to handle the
cuts
And a- stati
ciaK prepared to nd ottn tal
notice of the cuts I � ho �
systems vord canv fi i
offi ials that the �" erall hortl
ip state revenui � ould incri i i
from $31 I million 10 as much as
$4110 million
Etheridge �aid he did not
know whcthei more cuts would
he imposed or local school -a s
terns.
lames Barbel assistant state
superintendent tor financial serv
ices, said the � uts were being dis
tributed evenly across the state,
based on the number ol students
in each iystem Also, local sys-
tems will decide themselves where
to make tin i uts, he said
In rural Camden County,
where the cut wiil mean a loss of
about $40,752, Superintendent
Frederick Denning said he already
had sent out a memo freezing
spending for supplies, computer
software, teacher training and fud
to heat buildings.
"Verv simplv. this is going �o
affect the education of children
IVnning told The Newi and Ob
server of Raleigh. "If the state
doesn't have contingency funds,
certainly the small school systems
don't. We're struggling right now
lust to maintain what wedohave
lhe timing of the cut. when
the scht 'I year is more than three
fourths over, will make it more
diffk ult to absorb.
I lad there been an indica-
tion earlier in the vear we may
luive b� en able to adjust loi it
iill Ri hard Barber, assistant
uperintendent for business for the
! hirhamit v- hools.
In V akc ount notii eol the
cut came after the system already
had spent most ol its energy,
supply and equipment money,
said Farrell Hanzaker, associate
superintendent tor finance
1 lanaker said he originally
had expected a loss of $40 per
student,or$2 5million rhecutof
$ Jfc per student would mean a cut
of $2.28 million in the Wake school
budget
There is little left tocut except
teacher training funds and per
sonnel.Hanzakersaid. Rather than
lay off employees. Wake will leave
non-teaching vacancies open and
replace teachers who leave with
substitutes, who earn less than
regular teachers, he said.
Smaller school systems have
less flexibility to make irpcutsby
leaving jobs unfilled, largely be
cause they have fewer jobs to turn
over, said George Brinson the
PamHco Count) superintendent
With more than 2,000 students.
Pamlico faces a loss ot $75,672.
"Smaller units operate with
fewer dollars in contingency
funds. Brinson said Iwouldsa)
that we would have more prob-
lems, ommg up with vJODOO than
many larger units have with
comine up with five times ih.tt
amount
He said it also would hediffi
I ult to gel an. lo� .i 0' �
. ount i ommissi
the vear to make u (or l tat
i utba k
In Forsvth
CUt will total about $1 43 million
Superintendent I arrv 'oblc said
he had not had a chana to iden
tifyspecifi areas to cut costs He
said thedistru t was luck) because
it had saved on fuel costs during
the mild winter Bui healsosaid it
was too soon to rule out layoffs
Am time you lxk at this
miK hmone withschoolsj stems
being labor in tensive, that ssome
thing you'd alwa s l.o e to
sider he said
4a3.au;
in ii
1955: J5C�302 I . 1579:301,370 I 1990:305.000 j

tt
Witness says proper
diagnosis was given
Gantt prepares for primary
CHARI OTTE (AP) Har
vev Gantt wants his urn for the
I S Senate to be more than an-
other chapter in the history ot
North C arolina.
"It's not important foi me to
be the State's first black senator
he said. "H is important tor esse
Helms to be i hallenged by some
one who understands the prob
terns of the people ol Northaro-
lina "
(iantt made history before, as
the tirst black student atlemson
University during the early days
of the Civil right movement m 1963.
Later, he became Charlotte's first
black mayor.
Now (lantl �� ints to be the
tirst black in Northirolina to
wm a major statewide office It he
succeeds, i . intt would bc ome the
second bla�.k member of the U.S.
Senate in this century.
Gantt faces five other Demo-
crats in the May 8 primary. If he
wins there, he gets a track at
Helms, a three term Republican
incumbent with a large war chest
and international name recogni-
tion
( ,antt, a 46-year old architect
with a master's degree from MIT,
served two terms as mayor of
North Carolina's largest city,
which is 7 percent white and
usually votes Republican. Before
that. Gantt served on the city
council
(,antt also is .i frequent lex
turer at I olteges and universities
He has designed a number ot
buildings across North Carolina,
including the Winston Lake
YMCA in Winston-Salem, the
Campus Hills Recreation Center
in Durham and student housing
at the University of North Caro-
lina -Charlotte.
In 1987, Cantt's political tor
tunes were turned upside down
when he lost to Republican Sue
Myrick bv teas than 1.000 votes in
the mayoral race.
"That was the worst moment
I've had in politics he said. Hut
he learned something about poli-
ties
"We lost the race because we
didn't put enougheffort forward
he Said "Right now. the No 1 goal
is to win the primary We'll take
nothing for granted
Following his defeatantt
returned to the private sector. Then
last August, while playing tennis
with neighbor and former cam-
paign manager Mel von Watt,
(,antt said he might run for Sen
ate. But former Cow im Hunt
would have todropout of the race
tirst.
Hunt did, and Gantt spent the
next few months meeting with
party leaders across the state and
formed an exploratory commit-
tee.
Some Democratic officials
were more enthusiastic than oth
ers, he said. Some siid Helms was
unbeatable Others were con-
cerned about the issue of race.
C .antt said the consensus was
that he had won enough white
support beforeand should be able
to do it again
"In all my pohtual races
coalitions were no essary to build
victory hesaid Thisispra isely
what has to happen
Gantt wants to focus on issues
such as drugs, public education
and health care
"I am mainstream NorthC aro
Una he said. "I'm a child ol the
South. 1 believe in hard work. I
believe in family. I workeveryday
for mv living, ust like I did while
1 was in office
-1
1989 Aluminum recycling
Savings to
company
In electricity
12 billions
kilowatt-hours
In money
$566.4 million
Energy equivalent
20 million barrels
! Earnings toy
'1 consumers u ;
AVAW
Returned cans
$900 million
� A " n Assoc .eon l-r
Won Bryant, Gannett News Servce
He said parallels can I be
drawn between the Virginia elec-
tion and the upcoming Senate race
in North c arolina Bui the com-
parisons are made anyway, be
tween .antt and irginia Got I
Douglas Wilder
"We'd be running, against an
incumbent with international
fame and plenty of money he
said. "It's a totalh different slot v.
but it'snotan impossible situation
to deal with"
Gantt admits he sutlers from
a lack of statewide name recogni
turn.
"It's kind of a catch-22 situ
ation Gantt said about the task
ot raising campaign funds. "You
have to be well known to make
money, and you need money to
become well known
(,antt slid he plans to get his
message out bv hitting the cam
paign trail early and often, so
people can see Gantt "as a real
person
"1 think we're going to win
mis race because we're got ngtobe
relevant he said Eighteenyears
mav be long en gh for Mr
Helms. 1 think Mr 1 lelms record
should be of concert to the voters
of North Carolina
Gantt and his wife, Cindy,
have been married for 25 years
Their oldest daughter, Sonja, 24, is
a journalist at WBTV in Charlotte.
Erika, 19, is a student at the Uni-
versity of North Carolina, and
Angela, 17, and Adam. 14, attend
public school in Charlotte.
Gantt sings baritone in the
choirat Friendship Baptist Church,
where he is a member ot the board
of trustees. For relaxation, he plays
tennis and reads.
BA1 riMORE � AP) -n
; . s itnes! testified in i medi
, il maiprai ti v suit tiled bv the
i .�� i i S Sen lohn East that
� � . � K piibln ii recciv ed ex
i ellenf medical are befon he
killed himself.
Pr Patrick C Walsh, director
ot the lohns Hopkins Hospital
urology department, testified
ruesday that the treatment and
surgery performed on the senator
bv Ir Kevin 0'( onnell at Be
thesda Naval Hospital "was a
model cast- from A toZ
Walsh w.is the tirst w itness
called b) I S .attorneys in defense
f the $3.5 million malpractice suit
filed b Priscilla Sherk last The
trial now is in its fourth week,
w'ith Mrs East's attorneys near
tl end of their part of the case.
Mrs F.ist and her attorneys
claim Navy doctors failed toprop-
erly and timely diagnose the
senator's In pothyroidism, which
they sa led him into a deep de-
pression that resulted in his sin
cide at his Greenville. N.C, home
in lune 1986.
Government defense attor-
neys acknowledge that John Easfs
hypothyroid condition went un-
diagnosed for two years, but that
doctors at Bethesda treated it
properly and cured him months
before his suicide. They claim he
was depressed by his inability to
,o' with political life in Wash-
ington
OX onnell operated on the
senator m late January lq8b to
correct a urinary blockage
Walsh said the Navy doctor
properly diagnosed the problem,
properly consulted with the
m nator's internist before surgery,
then treated him well within stan-
d irdsol medical tare and recom-
mended proper aftercare as well.
"This is a model record said
Walsh, who reviewed hundreds
oi pages of last's medical record
in preparation for his testimony as
a defense consultant
(VConnell. Walsh said, "pro-
vided n handwritten record'
�a In. h m. In.ted "a review ol the
patient's past medical record.
physical examinations, he docu-
mented thesurgerv accurately and
reviewed lab data.
"He also wrote notes on his
discussion of the consent form
with the patient Walsh said. "He
did far more than most people
would ever do
Walsh also testified that
O'Connell "had no reason" to
suspect ma the senator had hypo-
thvroidism based on his medical
history and no reason, given the
pressures on phvsicians not to
over-test patients, to order a liver
function test to determine whether
he had the disease.
When plaintiff 's attorney Terri
A.Steinhaus pressed that point on
cross-examination, Walsh aid
hvpothyroidism "is a tncky diag-
nosis" that could easily be over-
looked bv physicians who don't
deal with the disease regularly.
"You only sec what you look
for, and you only look for what
you know Walsh said.
Another witness, Calvin
Kirven, a Raleigh, N.C, business-
man who was a top aide to East,
testified that the senator was ex-
tremely active politically during
his first years in office, but that
East "deteriorated" during his
bout with the disease.
After treatment at Bethesda in
the summer of 1986, Kirven said,
the senator's concentration level
was "totally diminished
"He had handled a lot after
his polio, his law degree, his teach-
ing and the US. Senate Kirven
said. "He had overcome his physi-
cal barriers, but he felt his illness
had attacked his mind. Hecouldn't
handle that
April 12,1990
New York
challenges
federal law
RALEIGH (AP) North
Carolina should sue to have I
federal law declared unconstitu-
tional that has helped viddle the
state with a low-level radioactivi
waste dump, a Democratic I S
Senate candidate said luesdaj
Bo Thomas called on state
Attorney General Lacy Thomburg
to join a lawsuit brought bv thi
state ot New York that challenge
the constitutionality of a 198
federal law that set up a sysh n
multi state "compacts" todispos.
of the waste.
The Southeast Compact has
chosen North Carolina to be th.
first host state foradump for wasti
generated in its eight member
states.anil state officials are in I
pro. ess ol scle ting a site
rhomburg lidinastal ilatci
lucsdax th it North arohn
a different situation from New
York'sand thus "has no legal basis
to join New York's challenge
'New York is challengii
federal law as a state which has
selected the option of goingitakme
rather than (oining a COmp I
Thomburg said. "I"he North Car i
lma General Assembly made the
decision to Oin the Southeast
Compact; therefore. Northaro-
lina is now subject to mecontract
The New York suit, filed I eb
12, objects to federal regulations
that will applv if it does not site a
low-level radioactive wastedump,
saving the restrictions are a viola-
tion of its sovereignty.
"Overtarning this fatalh
'�rJKed law will return th� waste
to those who deserved it all along
� those who produce the waste,
Thomas said at a news confer-
ence. "If our utilities were faced
with the responsibility of dispos-
ing of this nuclear trash. 1 think
they would be a lot more diligent
in reducing it or recycling it
Thomas said he favors a N.C
dump for was generated only m
the state.
Broadway shows
scheduled for N.C.
WINSTON-SALEM (AP) �
Officials with the N.C. School of
the Arts have sealed a deal with
producer Ron Kumin that will
bring maior theater productions
to the Stevens Center The shows
would play at the center in prepa-
ration for opening on Broadway
in New York.
"I'm looking forward to a
community that really wants this
Kumin said Tuesday during a
news conference at the theater.
At the same time, Philip Nel-
son, the school's interim chancel-
lor .announced that thearts school
has commitments of almost
$200,000 to ret- . the theater's
debts, which inch de $104,000 in
loans and a bill for $247,000 in
back taxes
Nelson said that the school
has decided not to continue to
pursue its legal dispute with the
county fa collector over the back
taxes, which stemmed from the
financing that backed the
building's renovation in 1983.
Kumin, who produced seven
performances over two years at
Duke University before he re-
signed in August, said that he
expects to draw huge crowds to
the theater.
The Duke series turned a
profit, and Kumin said that he
would expect to do the same in
Winston-Salem, perhaps as soon
as the second year.
Kumin said that a typical
performance would cost about
$180,000 to produce and run about
16 nights, drawing an audience
from across the state. Tickets
would cost $18-26. With 1380seats
in the house, ticket sales could
total more than $400,000.
Kumin said that he has al-
ready discussed his plans with 10
producers in New York, includ-
ing Marvin Krause, who has nine
productions on stage at the mo-
ment.
At Duke University, Kumin
staged Metamorphosis with
Mikhail Baryshnikov, The Circle
with Rex Harrison, and Walk in
the Woods with Sam Watcrston.
Nine killed in
South African
violence
IOHANNESBURG, South
Africa (AP) Nine blacks were
killed, including seven in one at
tack, as violente again erupted
throughout South Africa's troub-
led Natal province, police reported
Wednesday.
About 41X1 people have died
in recent weeks in black factional
fighting, most of it centered in
Natal, a southeastern province.
Police said assailants near
Pietermantzburg placed a barn
cade in front of a taxi van carrying
19 people, then opened fire, kill-
ing seven people and wounding
three. The police gave no motive
for the attack.
Elsewhere in Natal, a youth
died when officers opened fire
with shotguns to disperse a mob,
police said. In a sepai ate attack, a
person was burned I death when
a car was set alight
Police reported numerous
clashes in which they used bird-
shot, rubber bullets, tear gas and
attack dogs to break up stone-
throwing crowds in Natal and
other parts of the country.
The main combatants in Na-
tal are supporters of the African
National Congress guerrilla move
ment and Inkatha, a relatively
conservative Zulu organization.
The fighting has claimed some
4,000 lives since 1986.
Police said they did not ex-
pect any attacks on whites Wed-
nesday despite the release of a
pamphlet that urged blacks to "kill
all the white racists" on April 10.





I
I gtte jEagt (Earoltnlan
Page 9
Features
April 22,1990
Assassins
to play
for Attic
crowd
By Deanna Nevgloski
Staff Writer
?5 Workshop focuses on AIDS
Bv foe HorsI
Stjti Writer
On Saturday, rhythm and
s sensation The Assassins will
pla the Attic.
rhe Assassins arc a Washing-
lon D C. based group that plays
In -art-felt bluesblended with R&B,
soul jazz and old-time rock-n-rotl.
I he Assassins arc comprised
: im rhackery (formerly of The
N ;hthawks) on lead guitar,
rommy Lepson on vocals, Wade
Matthews on bass, Alex Holland
on alto and tenor saxophones,
Bruce Harrison on piano and
synthesizers and Brian Alpert on
ms.
lhe Assassins project first
together in 1984. Th
ved into a powerfu
� ventually releasing two I
� Sevmour label, No Previous
rd and Partners in Crime
h received the Best Blues L?
ward at the 1987 Washington
'��i Music Association Awards
ilso known as the "Wammies").
group that performs about
percent originals. The Assas-
s have a modem, progressive
-tvie that leads to an original rock-
n roll sound.
rheir songs draw from a wide
range of influences and styles.
5 me of these stvles include Chi-
igo blues, Texas shuffles, urban
R&B and soulful gospel.
Earlier thrs year, The Assas-
MisroleasedC:utMeLoose"thQiiM4tnimyriad, juoHcms' fa it oj
third LP on the Sevmour label.
I he 10-song (nine of which are
original compositions) effort is the
first commercially available rc-
�rding featuring the full-time
luring version of The Assassins.
'Cut Me Loose" is a hot mix-
ture of uptown R&B fused with
traight-forward rock-n-roll.
Songs from the LT include
I'm Changin a song that offers
a blend of guitar and sax (with a
hint of R B. King in the vocals), "I
usf Want You a jazzv tune with
plenty of sax and funkv bass lines
md lake Me In Your Arms a
g ospel spiritual song that is beau-
tifully accompanied by the piano.
Other songs include "A Shot
of Rock-n-RoU "Backstreet Wil-
lie" and "If You Go
I he Assassins will be touring
the North CarolinaVirginia area
in the next couple days. Thev will
� in sheville tonightatGatsby's,
I riday in Chapel Hill at
Magadalena's Ka Tarrezza and
nee again, in Greenville at the
ttic on Saturday.
The issue of All )S ha- been a
topic that is in the forefront ol
society. Monda) nd Iuesda
night, the workshop As Is
presented to audien es b tl �
Theatre Arts Department and
directed by Gar) Foircloth s
Is" is the touching and humorous
story of two men dealing wit
frightening truths about All S
Originally a play by William
H. Hoffman that won the 1985
Drama Desk Award for Outstand
ing New Play, "As Is" deal
: im th.�t sorm one
i los, � has the All S irus
itred and prejudice are
� ill handled in an honest and real
isti m.innrr Also, the homosex-
uallifi ' Ie is treated candidlvand
� � re olvesaround two
and Ri h. played by
( happell and Manlev Pope
i hn?
; tiveh and their vastly dit-
ways of coping with the
startling discovery that Rich has
AIDS Both a tors portrav a sensi-
tive and human side to their roles
trans endsany prejudice that
� i cm P pe's depiction of a
man u ho v. aliantlv tries to refute
lu undeniable condition and
i happell's characterization of the
man who above all else iust wants
to be with Rich are the two major
forces behind this poignant and
emotional play.
Throughout the entire plav,
there is an undercurrent of emo-
tional tension, fhe many points of
humor in this production only
serve to intensify the serious and
heart-wrenching predicament of
Rich. "As Is" allows one to vican-
ously experience the trauma of
losing a loved one, and Haircloth's
assemblage of actors and actresses
bring this together admirably and
with ureat validity.
Summer offers recreation
By Joe Uorst
Staff Writer
It's summer and you don t
have to deal with those annoying
ciassesanymore.Butyou just can't
sit around and become a eon. h
potato, can you? Wonder what e
do? Greenville's Recreation ind
Parks Department hastheansw � -
� its summer schedule tor 199(1
Though most of its summer
program is geared for the youth of
the surrounding area, the depart
ment has some activities of an
adult nature. During the summer
session, it offers coed volleyball at
the Elm Street Gym on Elm Street
and 14th Street. Also included is
an adult summer basketball league
at the Eppes Recreation enterand
weight-lifting classes at South
Greenville off 1 lowcll x;n et.Fecs
for these programs range from no
charge tor the weight-lifting
classes i five to six dollars for
the others
Athletics is not the only pro-
gram offered by the department.
Italso provide men'sand women's
exercise classes at the FJm Street
(iym and South Greenville Cen-
ter.amp Sunshine for handi-
i apped youngsters and advanced
lifesav ing classes at the Citv Pool
Ich a ted on Mvrtle Avenue. Tennis
classes are also offered at River
Birch .nA for those who are non-
athletically inclined, there are
� hess club meetings and a cycle
club that allows participants to
gel a better feel of the Greenville
area and its surroundings.
i 'in of fhe major aspects oi
the Recreatu and Parks Depart-
ment is the Science and Nature
( enur at River Park North. Ibis
center has displays oi mounted
birds and mammals, fossils and
the habitats of wildlife in North
Carolina. Also, at River Tark
North, one can fish, picnic, go
camping or rent boats to enjoy the
river and its banks. Lastlv, the
department otters an outdoor liv-
ing skills camp to teach people the
fundamentals of campingand how
to Study nature.
The Recreation and Parks
Department has something for all
ages. Even the whole family can
come out, enjoy a Sunday after-
noon at the Town Commons and
listen to various bands ranging
from the Tar River Community
Band to Barry Shank's Wind
Machine. So, if you're sitting
around with nothing to do, give
the department a call at 8304567
and n)o nature'
Pickiri the Bones
Bonehead opposes discrimination
By Chippy Bonehead
Staff Philosopher
lack O' Humor Warningas Re-
quired By Law: As sometime oc-
curs, The Serious Bonehead emerges
i n this IHtlegrey space. Hsabottl to
poke his head out now, and if you're
unconcerned with truth, justice and
a serious look ai a few sociological
problems, you better sit right dawn
and rud this now, because I dottl
want an unenlightened honHkeyou
running for poliHcatoffkeseineday.
Sometimes if shard to take a
stand. Especially when the Stand
consists mainly of the trivial
choices you make urtminldrtly
every hour. Choices like what to
eat Or drink.
It's hard to know the mmifl-
cations of the 50 to $5 cents you
drop into the slot of a Coke ma-
chine. That's been a battle Pve
waged with my moreadJvtsf pal
and satirical editor Scott Miiwefl
for years now.
Ifs hard to believe a cony
pany that's so much a part of
American culture and broadcasts
a killer commercial with Paula
Abdul in it, could be a capitalist
greed machine that cares so little
about human lifeand dignity that
they wouldn't divest from South
Africa.
And it's hard to accept that
yourtwoorthreecoinscould make
that much of a difference. But, as
Max points out, everything is in-
terrelated. Not only am I handing
them money they can use in any
way they see fit, I'm tacitly ap-
provingof theirpohdesand atroci-
ties to everyone who sees me buy
a Diet Coke and remembers that
Coca Cola wouldn't divest their
holdings in South Africa.
Terrifying. No less terrifying
are the thousands of household
products like perfume, oven
cleaner, and shaving cream that
companies like Gillette cruelly test
ondefenseless animals. Just know-
ing thatonecompany sprays shav-
ing cream in a rabbit's eyes makes
me want to give up shaving for-
ever.
These sortsof economic stands
are relatively easy to adjust to, if
one is willing to sacrifice comfort
for a clear conscience. More diffi-
cult to change is an attitude.
This country was founded on
a creed of individualism, but the
members of this or any other soci-
ety have always found safety in
con formi ty. Thafs fine. Boring,but
fine.
What's not so fine is when an
attitude takes such a hold on the
public consciousness that it hurts
individuals andor minorities.
Two prominent examples are
sexism arid racism.
I think that like most other
white males, I never really saw a
problem. Women and blacks had
been treated poorly In the past,
bu t everything was okay now, and
all they had to do was work as
hard as the rest of Us and every-
thing would be okay.
Kind of like saying, thepianet
will be okay if I just throw my
cigarette butts in the parking lot
instead of the grass, because that's
not really littering. Doesn't hold
up.
Attitudes towards women
range from "objects for male en-
joyment to "people with the same
inherent worth as myself Atti-
tudes towards blacks, gays and
other minorities follow similar
spectra. Most of us would argue
we believe everyone is equal, but
we really fall in the vast gray are9
between the two ends.
Most of us would like to be-
lieve we are enlightened human
beings, and if an injustice came
along, we would promptly fight it
to the best of our abilities until it
was defeated. But injustices are
rarely big enough to be seen.
The true faces of prejudice,
injustice, pride of any of thl
Seven Deadly Sins of mankind .��
are seemingly insignificant and
minor. An unwinkingMarSSg!
mas hop on anything thai has thref
legs While discussing some a&
See Minority, page 10
Seniors prepare
for graduation
By Brent Sanders
Special to The East Carolinian
Graduation is just around the
corner and many seniors are sud-
denly realizing that the partv is
over and the "real world" is wait-
ing.
Getting a job in one's particu-
lar field immediately after gradu-
ating might be a dream for some
ECU students, but for others tak-
ing a much needed break is more
suitable.
Brigitte Pichot hasbeen work-
ing for her degree in business for
four years. Although she is ex-
cited about graduating in May,
she is more excited about travel-
ing with her family after gradu-
ation.
"My parents are sending my
sister and I to Europe for the
summer she said. "I'll probablv
worry about getting a job in Sep-
tember
Perhaps it is the stress of col-
lege or simply the feeling of
achievement, but if students think
they deserve vacations, then so be
it.
Steve Goodwin is a five year
economics major, and after gradu-
ation he plans to hit the beach for
a month before looking tor a job.
"The biggest stress I have right
now is making the grades to gradu-
ate he says. "Five years is long
enough to be in school, so I'm
ready for a change
John Tyson, who is graduat-
ing with a degree in mass commu-
nications and journalism, savs he
will take time off this summer to
catch up financially before going
right into a public relations job.
"I need time to relax, to catch
up. Waiting tables in Raleigh will
allow me to make fast cash plus
give me time to interview with
some potential employers he
said.
Tyson said he thinks it is
important for students to save up
money after college to get ahead
in paying rent, college loans and
the general expenses incurred
while looking for obs.
Many students, on the other
hand, have managed to locate jobs
in their fields of study and are
anxious to try their hand at the
skills they have worked so hard to
attain.
Jay Parris and Steve Guy are
both accounting majors who look
forward to joining the work force
as soon as thev graduate. "I al-
read v have a job lined up with an
accounting firm, and I look for-
ward to having some money in
inv pocket which, a anyone in
college knows, is not iin abundant
commodity Parris said.
Although Steve has not nailed
down a job as of vet, he hopes to
find something as soon as pos-
sible. "I'm rea is to find a job and
get settled into a routine he says.
I want to be self-sufficient and
learn to relv on myself
No matter what plans seniors
have for after graduation, every-
one will agree that although it is
one of the most hectic and stress-
ful times oi a college career, it is
also one of the proudest.
These kids take advantage of the springtime weather and the
playground provided by Greenville Parks and Recreation (Photo by
Angela Pridgen � ECU Photo Lab)
Folk musician
disappoints crowd
By Marjorie McKinstry
Staff Writer
Bruce Piephof f, a combi nation
poetfolksinger played to a small
crowd at the New Deli Tuesday.
He was accompanied by Arnie
Solomon on the mandolin. Solo-
mon occasionally switched to a
guitar or banjo, but his best work
wason the mandolin. Piephoff also
interspersed his singing with a
harmonica.
The two men played songs
about hard times and good times.
Many of the songs were written
by Piephoff himself. Piephoff also
used the works of other country
folksingers, like John Denver and
Doc Watson.
Picphoff's creative writing
ability shows up in his songs,
which surpass a lyric value and
are actual poetry. The titles are
often humorous, like "Molly Jane,
They Ought to Name a Hurricane
after You
However, Picphoff's voice
was not equal to his songwriting.
Although his voice was pleasant,
it failed to capture the essence of
the good and bad times about
which he sang. His instrumental
work was good, and the instru-
mental work of Solomon was
exceptional. It was interesting
evening musically and an inspir-
ing even; tg poetically. The qual-
ity of Piephoff's voice just fell a
little short.





10 The East Carolinian April 12, 1990
Campus Voice
What do you want the Student
Union to bring to ECU ?
David Dever, 22,
Senior, Political Science
"More outdoor concerts and activi-1, k-�
ties, like Barefoot on the Mall" ,
T-shirts establish fashion trend
)
Anthony Atkins, 19,
Soph English
"More corned v concerts, more stand-
up concerts
(APV Granted,itdidn'tcome
of fa Paris runway. And you won't
find it in Wall Street board rooms
Hut it is one of the most pervasive
and constant fashions of the age
the T-shirt
According to industry figures,
of $10 billion Americans spend
each year on active sportswear,
$3.5 billion goes for T-shirts,
Minority
Michael Jordan, 20,
Soph Broadcasting
"Id like to see more reggae bands,
and mavbe Drivin' n Cryin' again
Felicia Abrams, 24,
Senior, Theraputic Recreation
"We need more student parking at
Mendenhall. An outdoor swimming
pool would be nice
24
Kella Godwin, 19,
Freshman, Nursing
"We need defense classes for females
in the dorms
Margaret Ihlenfeld, 21,
Junior, Journalism
"I'd like to see a free band war festi-
val
�Compiled by Marjorie McKinstry
(Photos by Angela Pridgen�ECU Photo Lab)
whether plain, imprinted, length-
ened into T shirt dresses or used
as nightwear. The industry claims
that in the 1980s, 200 million
Americans regularly wore T-
shirts.
T shirts are now being called
"unprintable sportswear That
category now covers sweatpants,
hats and workshirts, but the T-
shirt is the mainstay.
And printed shirts are being
improved. Iecorations are often
added, and some are rendered in
"spin art an advanced form of
tie dye These are considered
works (f art by shirt designers like
Dino( alabreseof Transfcrmania,
Inc , who describes them as
"wearable art
Continued from page 9
Phiia (?inema
Cry Baby fR)
Nightly 7 00 A 9 00
Sm - Sun Matineei 2 00 A 4 00
r
The Hunt for Red October (R)
Nightly 7-00 A 9 30
Sal Sun Miunee� 1 10 A 4 00
'
Teenage MuUnt NinjaTurUrs (Ki)
Nightly 5 M.7 15 A "00
St Sun M�uneei 1 45 A 3 30 j
f756-3307
Af ii jUn bi.d
� Hucccjteet 3
leged crime, a surely inoffensive
whisper, "Were they black?"
Joking graffiti on your desk in
Biology ("Sig Eps take it up the
ass), mimicking a retarded per
son ("Will you bee my frein?"),
the infamous STOP AIDST shirts
. all these everyday things that
we all do make it worse.
It's always been considered
cooler to ostracize than to include,
but consider the motive behind
that. Fear. Plain and simple, none
of us want to get left alone on this
planet, so we take desperate (and
sometimes pathetic) measures to
insure we'll never be alone.
How do you make it cool to
care7 Despite the Bonos of the
world, the encouraging live Aids
and Harth Days, it's still not con
sidered cool to become some flam-
ing liberal activist cause-chaser.
Well, I'm not advocating that.
I wouldn't do it. But the inescap
able fact remains, tor the time
being, that we have to live on this
planet, and everything from quan-
tum physics to social dynamics
shows that everv thing and everv
act is interrelated and interde-
pendent. What we do matters.
can't claim tomorrow I'll be a
new, enlightened Bonehead, able
to go up to the wearer of a STOP
AIDS T-shirt and say, "You know,
I bet people who have AIDS think
your shirt's a real bu7kill "
But you might want to think
about it before you get that shirt
out of the drawer tomorrow. Till
next time, may the hangovers be
gentle, but the buzzes intense'
Ernest Goes To Jail CPG)
Nightly 7 00 A 9 00
Sat Sun VUuneei 2 00 A 4 00
Pretty Women fR)
-I
r
Nightly 7 0O& 9 20
Sat Sun Manners 2 00 4:20
M Left Hoot Ri
Nightly 7 00 A 9 10
4
Weekday! ' "
atn Tne Ijttle Mermaid
ci-M ' 'r�n S�l SunOQ.4 � " 'I) J
Bits and Pieces
Six Flags opens fast looping coaster
The world's tallest and fastest-looping roller coaster opened Satur-
day at Six Mags Magic Mountain in Valencia, Calif. The Viper is 188 feet
tall and goes 70 miles-per-hour. Riders get spun upside down seven
times in two and a half minutes.
Citizens of U.S. save a little money
IS. citizens are not the worst savers among the world's developed
countries The International Monetary Fund reports U.S. households
lurked aw avonlv slightly more than four dollars for every $1 (XI earned.
Sweden was the worst, with no savings and Spending more than $103
for every $100 earned. The Japanese were the thriftiest $15 saved tor
SI00 earned.
Dwarfs tower over neighborhood
Residents in Burbank, Calif, arc not happv about Walt Disney's
new headquarters building, to be unveiled this week, ihe design
features 10-foot replicas of the Seven Dwarfs. Residents say the five
story building is out of scale for the neighborhood.
Snap-up to compete with Gatorade
Count Snappfe Natural Beverage Co. of Ridgewood, NY is mtro
ducing Snap-Up, an isotonic beverage. Snap-Up is the latest of a number
oi products trving to steal market share from Gatorade, which control!
more than 90 percent of the isotonic drink market. BuckleyDeCerch it
Advertising, New York, handles the account.
CCop�ngf IW0. USA T(XMVAppl� Colltfl lanaatio. NVtwoH
Lexicon Answers
1. Iconoclastic: A. challenging cherished beliefs 2.
Umbra: D. shadow, dark spot 3. Taiga: A. subarctic
forest 4. Tachycardia: C. rapid heartbeat 5. Talus: B.
anklebone 6. Lisle: A. strong knitted cotton 7. Loess:
A. yellowish loam 8. Loam: B. organically rich soil 9.
Shunt. A. turn aside 10. Vitiate: A. to contaminate.
Music Notes
Wasn't Friday night fun? See how great it is to go hear a live band
that's really goodMany kudos to music fans in Greenville that showed
their support for live music last Friday. Big crowds, big fun and good
music at the four main music clubs in town made for a pretty stellar
night.
More upcoming festivities include Barefoot on the Mall April 19.
Should be great as usual. And that night, starting around 9:30 there's an
Amnesty International benefit at the New Deli featuring In Limbo and
Subtle Distinction. So after a day of free, sel f-scrving decadence you can
pay a few bucks for more fun and a good cause.
The new Dash Rip Rock album is here along with great blues from
John lee Hooker and a new album from Hetch Hetchy. There should be
a N.C. compilation album out soon from Mammoth Records which will
include Marv On The Dash, Dillon Fence and others. The live Snatches
of Pink should be here any day. A Sonics tribute album, Chapter Two
and new Dead Milkmen arc coming up, too. The Dead Milkmen have
a single out called Methodist Coloring Book' and it's one of their best
lyrical ventures yet. "God doesn't like people who color outside the
lines the band sings.
Blasphemous WZMB wishes you all a decadent black Friday. Don't
forget to bite the head off your chocolate bunny and laugh maliciously
at the paradox.
�Compiled by Beth "Straight to Hell" Ellison. WZMB
Lower
prices on i
i'
agppaaggSejjgaa
i i n
Announcing new lower prices on the Macintosh SE
and Macintosh Plus.
If you'd like to enhance your education
and your budget, take note. We just lowered
prices on two powerful members of our
Macintosh8 family the Macintosh SK and
the Macintosh Plus.
They'll put a world of possibilities at
your fingertips. Like graphing the economic
impact of Japanese expansionism. Analyz-
ing Freud. Or just organizing that stack ot
notes. Better yet once you w mastered one
application you can use them all, because
all Macintosh software works the same way
And since every Macintosh runs the same
software and is expandable, it can grow
with you as your needs change.
Considering all this, you should have
no doubts about which course to take. Give
alMacintosh a tr. and save.

The power to be your best:
For further information, visit the
Student Stores
Wright Building
�WOynilriompiitfr l0( Vl ihr typlr logo ant! NkMhIiM rrKisifrwItradrmarfonf ApffcGwipuierInc Thepovwrtohrwwrhniua traimwrii ofyfc(mpwrf. Inc






I � 1 b� last Carolinn, April 12, 1990
Adventures of Kemple Bo
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�tE gafit Carolinian
Pave 12
o
Sports
April 12, 1990
Pirates streak past
Tarheels, 8-1
Softballers split
with Seahawks
Hv Frank Revcs
J J
Staff Writer
Stove Godin's grand-slam
Komcrun in the first inning
parked the Pirates over the 11th
ranked rarHeels8 I Wednesday
hapel Hill, N C.
s hatting offense pro-
i six runs in the first inning.
v ith one out, rommyYarborough
: w inning rail) with a
lei 1 omrm Eason and
i leanup hitter Cal in Brow n
v alked, then ohn iast responded
two run double ('orey
sh lowed w ith a walk, and
with . x s loaded, t lodin
ith his grand-
�� ECU led 6-0afterthe
i h C iary 0 erton
start. finen imi Ambrosius
ir I leels. Ambrosius,
.pit ht d ina college
1 theearly part ol the
n injury. 1 le threw
innings giving up
mbrosiusgave up
� : : inned two bat
. : ' like W bitten
. enth and eighth
ti � threw two t om-
ing up one run
H ils walked 1
striking out one
VV1 ittiiram i w asonh his
third of the season. Tim I angdon,
who is 6-1 this year, came in relief
in the ninth inning.
For the I'ar Heels, starting
pitcher Frank Manev (3-2) lasted
only one-third of an inning. Ma-
nev was trounced for six runs on
three hits. 1 ie gave up three walks
while walking one. Tar Heel head
coach Mike Roberts used relief
pitchers Mike 1 .anierand Rich Fern
in the contest.
The Pirates also scored an-
other run in the second inning
when Eason walked. Brown fol-
lowed with a single. Short hit a
run scoring triple, making the
score in favor of ECU 7-0 after two
innings.
The Tar 1 leels scored its only
run in the seventh when (.had
Hollbrook walked. Ron Maurer
responded with a single. Mark
Kingston then followed with a run-
scoring sacrifice fly. UNC-Chapel
Hill's offense was led by Pave
Arenda with three hits. hur
other 1 ar 1 leels had one hit each
With fht- victory, E T' now
posts a 15 18o era 11 record against
the I ar Heels, rhe Pi rates are nov
M) this season and remains m
first place in the Colonial Athletic
Asscx tation.
1 he team returns to Harring-
ton 1 ield to host I,imes Madison
in a doubleheader Saturday at 2
d m.
On Wednesday night, the ECU baseball team stunned the UNC-CH
Tarheels. 8-1. tor the teams second victory this season over the
country's number 11 rankedfeam '�� Pirates celebrate one of the 30
victories they have en tl e � � ' Photo by J D Whitm � ECU
Photo L ab
NCSU fund-raising to
suffer without Valvano
- .
.�.
� il iei approaches. ECU students are finishing classes
; � rthe summer Above, this student practices his volley
on Tyler Beach on College Hill Drive (Photo by
i E CU Photo Lab)
RALEIGH (AP) With
Saturday's departure ol baskel
ball coach Inn Valvano, the task
of raising money tor North Caro-
lina State's athletic scholarships
got much harder, making( harlie
Bryant's job e en more difficult.
"It's mv job to try to put the
pieces back together said Bryant,
tneexecuttvesecretaryoftheN.C
Mate athletic booster organiza-
tion, the student Aid Association
or Wolfpacklub.
Bryant said he could not esti-
mate, in roll-call numbers and
donated dollars, how much of a
drain Valvano'sdismissal would
cause on the club's 1 1,000 mem
bers.
"I can only guess that it'll be
substantial Bryant said. "Jim
was a very popular individual in
the state, as well as being a very
successful coach tor the school. A
lot oi our members are angry. A
lot of them took it personally.
"The thing I've got to tell our
people and it's something im
himself said right away Saturday
� is that the school is bigger and
more important than any indi-
vidual or group of individuals.
The people who care about N.C.
Mate will need to pull together,
regardless ol how they felt about
what happened Saturday
Bryant said the biggest chal-
lenge would not be m the 1990
fund-raising campaign, which is
almost completed. He said the
Wolfpack Club had almost reached
ii ol $4 million
The problem is going to be in
the fund-raising campaign tor the
'lM)-ul school year he said. "Our
goal will be$4 million again, but I
would be kidding myseli it 1 didn't
admit it might to bo more difficult
to reach
Bryant said the club would
honor a part ol its contract to Val-
vano that ensures the former coach
$250,000 in a five-year annuity
established in b's.
The university also will pa)
Valvano $238,509 from athletic
reserve funds.
See Bryant, page IJ
Bv Lisa Spiridopoulos
Slatt Writer
Ihe E I 1 ady Pirate softball
team split a doubleheader with
the I ad) Seahawks ol Wilming
ton on luesday, winning the first
game 5 4 but losing in the second
I NC W had originally said
the) w ere unable ti i make thegame
because ol a la k ot players. I hey
did, however pk k up two players
off the women's basketball team
and were able to pla
lhe 1 .wv Pirates have von
si ol their hsl seven games and
have a 25-8 overall re ord.
I he first game took lOinnings
to dei. ide the ictors. Senior en
nifer Sagl led E( P on the mound
increasing her winning record to
- -i
"1 felt really strong piti mm
said Sagl. "I went the wfw
inningsand still felt like 1 was just
pitching in the first
1 lead coa h Su M
�rv, d sa ing (enni
rj big � I'm very e I I
know ing she i an g ng and
still throw thai ��
She threw the w a I km
i ould, ,u I'm e,lad to see th il
she add' 1
V ith � I at I o in
the seventh innu
threatening � re Ktm rw in
led with a single to first ai I
then advano d to sei md �fl i
s,u rifice by Sa
Laura Croi der th i
and Cind) Ritter was ked
making the bas s tded With
one outhris B n topped i
I I � �'
thrown out at home.
Withthebases still lo I '� I
two outs. enn Parsonskxked to
drive in a scoi SI could only
pop-out,andt:ii. ! ad Pirateswere
left empty handed
Rittersaid, IV ;etting
people on ba just uldn't
cet them home
By the ninth inning th
was still tied, so i ternal
speeduprule nvaspui
rherulestatesth il iff i
larinnings, the last person I
anoutintb ; n viou
mah all) � '� � I base I
start ofl ttu next � �
With the rule in ' �� �'�
stored two unai
go up 4-2.
E Uhadonechai
�a in the garni il
bal Rci �
in the pre
start i
Donna Aellei tl
and Leslex tl
scoring M � � i
vanced on a I Idei
Weller scon It)
four.
Kee then movi 11
a sac ril int b
Hobson '�'� th tv
stepped up and
in Kee and the winnn

. I
fore that, we jusi
� � '
fheLadv Piral
. � blem int! nd
ere ui to brn
in. Ihe left eight p
ind lost 2

innings ne run I
scored in I hi i : " �
. then came in I
tourth innu I shut th-
Seahawksdowi
ivalks and stnkn
EC
score and aeau
rimes and
mad pla
def ;
getbackin, udM
L ' �'� tkin'tl
mplel �'
ECU shocks Wolfpack, 8-5
B) Frank Reyes
Stall Writer
1 h- � ite sluggers smacked
the mm� nally rankede4orthCaro-
lina Stal fpack 8-5 1 uesday
itten natl ikl ield in Raleigh,
f. i
: a k, ranked 12th in
the ill giateBosclWI-ESPNpoll,
Iropi I itsi erall record to 35-6
ifter th s to the Pirates.
a about Eastaro-
ma n lfpa k head coach
ia ianner said in .m interview
with �' )!('rrcrrWe
iJol fn pei t tor em coming
iieof thebest teams in
I hev'vegotexc client
pit peed great defense
E vl tour runs in the
fourth inning when loin my Ea-
son I HKHI) walked to start a
Pirate � illy I ilvifl Brown (315,
29 RBI a.l .anied to first after
� 1. a pitch After a sacri-
fice flj bv lohn Gast, the Pirates
m scoring position. Short
itop orey Short I J17, 22 RBI)
knin ked in Eason with a run scor-
ing double. The Pirates also got
key hits from Steve Codin and
Berry Narron.
Ihe NCSU starting hurler.
Prestin Woods.droppcd hispitch-
mg record to 3-2 on the season.
Woods was shelled for four runs
on four hits in only three innings
pitched.
The Wolfpack used four dif-
ferent pitchers in the non-confer-
ence contest. Mark Parker, Stacy
Betts, Chris Biggsand Jerry Hester
all saw action in the game. Betts
was racked for three runs on one
hit 1 le also walked three Pirates.
ECU head coach Gary Over-
ton ga ve the bullpen a good work-
out by pitching four hurlers. Davy
Willis, (2-0, 3.24 ERA) threw two
solid innings, giving up only two
hits and no runs.
Owen Davis, who was the
EC Li's winning pitcher, improved
his pitching record to 2-0 on the
season. Davis threw four score-
less innings, scattering only four
hits.
Pirate Mike Whittentb.OOERA
in two games) pitched two innings,
allowing two runs on three hits.
Howard Whitfieldt 1-1,2.741KA�
threw the last inning, giving up
three runs on two hits. Whitfield
also fanned two batters.
With ECU leading 5-0 in the
sixth inning, the Pirate offense
damaged the Wolfpack pitching
for three additional runs in the
seventh. With Brown getting a
double, Gast and Short walked to
keep the inning alive. God in then
responded with a sacrifice fly,
scoring Brown. Narron followed
with a two-run single.
After scoring a run in the
seventh and eighth innings, the
Wolfpack scored three more runs
in the ninth inning. But NCSU
could not score any more runs,
making the score in favor of ECU
8-5.
With the win, ECU has now-
beaten the Atlantic Coast Confer-
ence teams six straight times. The
Pirates post a 24-35 overall record
against NCSU. The last meeting
between these two teams was last
year, with ECU edging the
Wolfpack 5-3 in 10 innings.
Ultimate frisbee has become one of the biggest sports tads on the ECU campus Here a member ot ECU'S
club frisbee team plays in the Ultimax XVI tournament held on the intramural field last weekend v Photo by
J.D Whitmire � ECU Photo Lab
Lacrosse falls to NCSU, GMU
By Lisa Spiridopoulos
Sufi Writer
The ECU Mens' Lacrosse team
lost to N.C. State 12-8 and to George
Mason University 9-7 over the
weekend. The two losses dropped
their record to 5-5 overall.
Tri-captain midfielder Ken
McKenna felt the team's problem
has been their slow starts. "We've
been plagued all season long with
our slow starts and falling behind
early
The game with the Wolfpack
was no different. Bv halftime the
team wasdown bv seven and could
only cut the deficit to tour bv the
end of thegame
The Pirates were missing sev-
eral key startersand substitutes for
both games which fatigued them
and caused people to play posi-
tions thev normally weren't used
to playing.
"Thev had a huge team and
they ran us to death said McK-
enna. "We just couldn't get it
together, and they played better
lacrosse
Bobby Hodes led ECU'S of-
fensive attack with two goals.
Branin Thorne, Kelly Hoyt, Chris
Chase, Drew Bourque and Jay-
Black each added one goal. Fourof
the eight goal were assisted by
McKenna.
Youngsaid, "Our defense was
surprised by a good State offense
Against the Patriots, ECU
found themselves again down at
half-time, 5-3.
Hodes and Hoyt had two
goals a piece followed by Bour-
que, Thorne and Ke in i hint with
one goal each.
"I think the field conditions
were a huge factor, said Young
The field was soggy alter ha ng
been snowed on the night before
"It was really hard to get traction,
especially on defense
ECL s defense, anchored bv
goalie. James "ioung had a well
played second halt but their manj
up offense was unable to convert
goals, and the team could onl)
come within two goals ot GMU
The Pirates w ill plav their las
home gameot the ear next Satu
day at 2 p.m. against William
Mary at the Allied Health Bull
ing.






I
f
The East Carolinian, April 12,1990 13
Sports Briefs
Players sue NFL due to restrictions
i ;reen Ba quarterback Don Majkowski, New York Jets running
r,uk I reeman McNeil and six other players Tuesday filed an antitrust
i ;ainst the National Football League aimed at overturning the
- restrictions oi tree agency.
Seniors try to impress scouts for draft
irt) six college seniors will compete this week during an all-star
. tball gathering in Orlando, Fla. The goal: to impress National
ketball ssociation scouts and improve positions tor the June 27
Hearns focuses on Virgil Hill's title
mas 1 learns said he has his eyes on Virgil Hill's light heavy-
after fighting MichaelMdjide April 28. The 1 learns Olajide
be in the 168 pound super middleweight division. Hearns.
Id foil i world titles in divisions from 147 to 175 pounds, says
sta in the higher weights unless he gets a fiehl withSuear Rav
Players suspeneded for drinking trip
I niversit of New York at Oneonta has suspended 22
and canceled the last 22 games this spring for a
ft impusdrinking rules 'oach Don Axtell suspended all but
in alcohol-related incident" during a preseason
Shot putter punished by NCAA
� MikeStulceol rexas &M, NCAA indoor champion
rid s leading indoor thrower in 1990, was stripped ol his
tie and his remaining eligibility for his junior year for violating
i. iting privacy laws, officials declined to
Ex-Duke star says athletes should be payed
By Bill Koeing
Gannett News Service
CHARLOTTE, N.C for-
mer Puke basketball star Dick
PeVenio savs players should be
allowed to make all the money
they can while in college.
1 he only stipulation, he said,
is that they can't touch a cent of it
until they graduate.
i ou can bet all sorts of guvs
who are thinking out now would
get diplomas before long hesaid.
1 ere is his plan:
"1 say the student-athlete
should be tree to receive whatever
money he can from whatever
source he can said DeVenzk), a
prelaw major who played from
llto lQ71. The only rule is that
the NCAA control the distribu-
tion.
"Let's say a Georgia Tech
booster gives Kenny Anderson
$200,000. Fine. Now he makes
another $100,000 on a Chevrolet
Bryant
commercial. Fine. All the money
he can get goes into a trust fund
And he isn't able to touch it until
he graduates.
"What a tremendous educa-
tional incentive that would make
You might be 20 courses away
from a degree, but you're looking
at a million dollars in incentives
DeVenzk), an Academic Ail-
American at Puke, has no prob-
lem that the superstars would
make most of the money, while
the average players would get next
to nothing.
"Two hundred years of his-
tory tells us there is a free market
system out there he said. "You
get what you can
Nor does it bother PeVenzio
that the richest schools with the
biggest exposure might be able to
"buy" the best players out of high
school.
"Well, we have every CEO in
America bidding for players in
Continued from page 12
the business world and nobody is
too worried abou t tha t. People say
a school such as Northwestern
won't be able to compete anymore.
I lave you checked the Big Ten
standings the last 20 years? Thev
haven't been competing any way
DeVenzk), 40, a motivational
speaker and writer living in Char-
lotte, isan outspoken cntic of what
he calls "the NCAA cartel
"This cartel suppresses the
economicopportunitiesof a whole
class of people he said, referring
to student-athletes
"1 don't think it's right for a
university to sav you only get this
much or that much. These kids
todav give an inordinate amount
of time to college sports. The col-
leges shouldn't be able to stand in
the wav of making it a worthwhile
pursuit
It was as a Parade All-Ameri-
can and a straight-A student at
Ambridge (Pa.) I hgh School that
DeVenzk) got his first distaste of
the NCAA.
"When 1 was being recruited,
one college -1 don't want to name
it - offered me a seven-year schol-
arship They said if I got a B aver-
age through undergraduate
school, 1 could go to their law
school free
"The NCAA would say that
was wrong. They view that as a
competitwedisad vantage because
not every college has a la w school
"It's a case of a ridiculous
blanket rule. There was no car
involved, no cocaine. Just an edu-
cation for seven vears, but the
NCAA saysthatconstitutescheat-
ing. That was my first taste that
something is wrong
PeVenzio also ruffled a few
feathers at Puke after his senior
year when he criticized Coach
Buckv Waters and his program.
tt opyrigM IW USA TOPAY'AppleCollrgf
Inforrrvjlion Network.
ilr
Capriati schedules debut in Europe
rCapriati N will make her European professional debut in
� Op � men's championship May 7-13 at Rome Capriati
ther was boi Itah has ,i $3 million endorsement with
in Italian sportswear manufacturer.
Chang defeats Jones despite injury
' iichael Chang full) recovered from a December hip
iv U.S player Kellv ones Tuesday to advance to the
: fthe$l million Japan Open with a 1 6,6-0,6-1 victory at
Mattingly scores big outside the field
ork ankee Don Mattingly became baseball's highest paid
h a five-year contract extension worth $19.3 million, ream
orgc Steinbrenner said Monday after negotiating a contract
Matl ngl) fits a mold with DiMaggio, Ruth. (.ehrig. Mantle and
, he deal includes a no trade clause and a S2 million signing
Vikings release Kramer upon request
. Kramer, ranked firs! or second in every major passing
Mini ta Vikings, was released by the NFL team at his
nda Reason Kramer, the Vikings'first-round draft pick in
� " the Vikings' oldest offensive player, said general man-
that he probably would be no better than the
larterback
Cash continues string of bad luck
: rvol bad luck at the Japan Open in lokyo continued
liminated in the first roundby fellow Australian
; -4 Cash has lost in the first round in all
ived in this year. Defending champion Stefan
tvill plav No 1 seed IvanLendl.
Round-the-World racers near finish
idersol the Whitbread 'Round-the-World sailing race
port Moi la with the final transatlantic leg ahead. The
teinlaj r � Zealand crossed the line at Fort Lauderdale, Fla
indei heav) rams and wind gusts .it V41 am. EDT. The ketch, skip-
� rBlake,hasledalloftrK?fivelegssincetheracebegannear
utl impton, England, Sept. 2, 1989.
Bookmaking chain offers 200-1 odds
I ondon bookmakingchain is ottering 200-1 odds against Masters
George Worsley,NCSU's vice
chancellor tor finance and busi-
ness, said Sunday that the money
would come from TV revenue,
ticket sales and concert receipts.
Aside from the fund-raising.
ah ano sdeparture raisesse eral
other important questions tor the
athletic department
( in the school attract a high
profile winner and program ad-
ministrator as its next coach?
Most coaches sav no.
I hey cite the controversy,
toughened academic standards m
the areas of admission and player
eligibility and the administration's
handling ot Yalvano'scontract as
maior deterrents.
An Atlantic Coast Conference
i oach, who asked not to be identi-
fied, told he News and Observer
ol Raleigh that most coaches
would not trust N.C. State.
When UCLA wanted to hire
lim. that contract was unbreak-
able, the coach said. 'When State
wanted him out, thev said the
contract was invalidated a long
time ago. Who wants to work for
people like that?"
Bryant disagrees.
"We'll get a good coach he
said. "Coaches are competitive by
nature The tradition ot this pro-
gram will make it attractive to
good coaches
But in another ana where
coaches privately knock N.C.
State's situation playing facili-
ties Bryant finds it tougher to
disagree with critics.
"There's going to have to be a
new coliseum, one wav or the
other Bryant said. "1 think it'll
come. The process has been
slowed, 1 admit that. But it'll
come
Atage42,ReynoldsColiseum
is among the oldest arenas in col-
lege basketball. The school says
more college games have been
played in the building than in any
other in the nation.
Reynolds last hosted a
postseason game in 1982. Asked
last week whether Reynolds
would ever be considered tor
another postseason game, an
NCAA official said, "No wav
its A Whole New Ball Game!
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I S. Open, British Open and (A Championship - this year.
Harvard player goes to Soviet Union
I i Hartje, a Harvard hockey player dratted by the NHL's
g lets, could become the first North American to play in the
� I nion'sl irstDivisionifhemakestheteamJetsgeneralmanager
' � Smith says 1 lartje will be assigned to Kiev.
In the Locker
Colleges can try new 3-point line
NCAA has given conferences ttio opiion of using tho
International 3 point lino Collogos currently shoot
the 3 point shot from 19 foot. 9 inches
International
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H The East Carolinian, April 12, 1990
Special Olympics: feel the spirit
A volunteer's perspective
By Michael Martin
Sports I dilor
Lhi ruesday morning I expo
rienced oneol Ihe most enjov able
timosol mv life I volunteered for
the Greenville Pitt . ount Spe
cial Olympics at E.B vcock un
lor I ligh School
At 8 30a m I found ro xelt in
line with other volunh i rswaitmj;
to tnul out what mv assignment
was tor the da I lonesth . I
thought 1 was e.eiiie. to Lh i timer
or helper in an event Hut w hen I
told the lady mv name and she
said I was a budd I bo� a me a
little nervous
It snotth.it Ididn t want to do
it it w.is ust that I ne 11 had
worked with Special Olvmptans
before But 1 do ick1 to .v along
and give it .1 ti
As ,i buddy, m job v as to
help the teacher from the st hool
that the athlete was from and in-
sure that eat h ol them nude their
assigned e ent
I w.is intriKiuced to n � �:
pian, and now m tnend I
i.
Mi
was,)
e.ir old
tie i omp� teu in the
the liH1 motor run as i repi i ' i
live from Pitt Con ' � l
lege
As I got to ki
some i'l his
ness went awavn i kh' than
it appeared
When we finally went to the
longjump all 1 did wasen� oin
himtodohisK'sl Realh I wa
hnn to win. It was almost like I
was competing.
But before he started his prac-
tice jump, he leaned over to me
and s,ud. "Even it I don't win, .it
least I tried my hardest 1 was
totally shocked In all o( the years
I veplayed sports,neveroncehave
I heard that phrase come from a
teammate or a competitor.
Well. 1 un finished third in his
heat ol the long jump. I was happv
for him because I knew that he did
lushest
We ate lunch; then it was tune
for him to enter in the 100 meter
i mi. As he stood there. I asked him
, lure he wanted me to stand. 1 le
said the finish line because he was
eoine to win. So I walked to the
tmisli line, and sure enough, he
wen.
( hie ol the most enjoyable
times of the day was to wat he.u h
ol the athletes receive awards.
Ribbons were given out to each ot
the contestants following each
event As Tim stood on the plat-
form and took his tirst place rib
bon, I saw a feeling ol pride that
justi annot beexplained in words.
I n the bottom e.u h of the
ribbons, were written tour words
that svmbolized the meaning ol
the competition skill, courage,
harm and jo Now I under
tand what those words mean
I i ongratulate 1 im and all ol
the other Special Olympians
ou brought i ut a feeling in me
il I had never exponent ed be
� re. So here s to on. I im.
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1 (. I tootbal I play ei 1 im
Vlarshmon pins a ribbon on the
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while (left! head Pirate basket-
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nlunteer tor the da
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run to the finish line in the 100-
meter dash (belowI.
mm
Olyrnicj
(Below) At the end ot the day, all of
the athletes, volunteers and staff joined
hands around the track tor closing cere-
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14 The East Carolinian, April 12, 1990
Special Olympics: feel the spirit
A volunteer's perspective
By Michael Martin
Spoils Editor
On Tuesday morning, I expe
rienced one ol the most enjov able
times ot my life I volunteered for
the Greenville-Pittmints Spe
cial Olympics at E.B Vycockjun
ior 1 ligh Si hool.
At H. H)a m I founo! m sell in
line with other volunteers waiting
to find out what m assignment
was for the il.iv Honestly, I
thought 1 was going to be a timer
or helper in an event But i hen I
told the lady m name and she
said i was a buddy. I ho a me a
little nervous
It's not that Ididn't want to do
it it was just thai I neei had
worked with Special Olympians
before. But 1 di idtxl to go along
and give it a try.
As a ' buddy, my joh u .is to
help the teacher from the school
that the athlete uas from and in-
sure that each ot them made their
assigned event.
1 was introduced to m oh m
pian, and nowm friend, Pirn He
was a 29 vear old participant and
he competed in the long jump and
the hV meter run asa reprosonta
live from Pitlommunitxil
lege
As I ;� to know I im, ami
some of his friends mv nervous
nesswentavva) moniqun kl than
it appeared
When we finallv went to the
long jump, all I did wasencoui
himtodohisbest Really wanted
him to win. It was almost like I
was competing.
But before he started his prac-
tice jump, he leaned over to me
and said, "Even it I don't win, at
least I tried mv hardest 1 was
totally shocked. In all of the years
I 'voplaved sports, never once have
I heard that phrase come from a
teammate or a competitor.
Well, I im finished third in his
heat of the long jump. 1 was happy
for him because I knew that he did
Ins best
We ate lunch; then it was time
tor him to enter in the 100-meter
run As he Stood there, I asked him
w here he wanted me to stand. I le
said the finish line because he was
going to win. So 1 walked to the
finish line, and sure enough, lie
won.
t hie tit the most enjovable
times ol the day was to watch each
ol the athletes receive awards.
Ribbons were given out to each of
the contestants following each
event. As Inn stood on the plat-
form and took his first place rib
bon, I saw a feeling of pride that
just cannot beexplained in words,
i "n the bottom each of the
ribbons, were written tour words
that symbolized the meaning ot
the competition skill, courage,
slwring and joy. Now I under
land w hat those words mean
I congratulate 1 im and all ol
the other Special Olympians
you brought out a feeling in me
that 1 had never experienced be
tore so here's to you, 1 im.

I i. I football pla or 1 im
Marshmon pins a ribbon on the
chest ot a Special Olympian,
while (left) head Pirate basket-
ball coach Mike Steele was a
olunteer tor the day.
m$

SCHll
Olymics
(Below) At the end of the day, all of
the athletes, volunteers and staff joined
hands around the track for closing cere-
monies.(Photos bv .l Whitmire � ECU
Photo lab
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Title
The East Carolinian, April 12, 1990
Description
East Carolina's student-run campus newspaper was first published in 1923 as the East Carolina Teachers College News (1923-1925). It has been re-named as The Teco Echo (1925, 1926-1952), East Carolinian (1952-1969), Fountainhead (1969-1979), and The East Carolinian (1969, 1979-present). It includes local, state, national, and international stories with a focus on campus events.
Date
April 12, 1990
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.741
Subject(s)
Spatial
Location of Original
University Archives
Rights
This item has been made available for use in research, teaching, and private study. Researchers are responsible for using these materials in accordance with Title 17 of the United States Code and any other applicable statutes. If you are the creator or copyright holder of this item and would like it removed, please contact us at als_digitalcollections@ecu.edu.
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