The East Carolinian, April 19, 1990






�Jje �uBt (HatalMm
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925.
Vol. 64 No. 28
Thursday April 19, 1990
Greenville, North Carolina
Circulation 12,000
lb Pages
Earth Day
City and university to
celebrate and educate
By Kimberly Brothers
Stjff Writer
Greenville citizens and ECU
students will celebrate the 20th
anniversarv of Earth Day by at-
tcnding "Outdoors Celebration
Down East" at River Park North
April 22. at 1 p.m.
The event, sponsored by the
Greenville Recreation and Parks
department and co-sponsored by
the Pamlico-Tar River Foundation
and the Cypress chapter ol the
Sierra Club, is in conjunction with
"National Celebration of the Out-
doors" and is an extension to the
annual observance of "All Species
Day
The purpose of Sunday's cele-
bration is to "provide a day ol
entertainment, to celebrate the fa t
that we still have the outdoors and
wildlife and to hold special events
and programs for the sole purpose
of recognizing the 20th anniver-
sary of Earth Day said Walter
Stasavich. superintendent of
Greenville Recreation and Parks
Serv ice
Two decades ago on a day in
April, "in an attempt to make
cnvironmentalism a mass move-
ment 20 million people around
the country gathered to rally for
national environmental conscious-
ness. Iheiretfort was named Earth
Day, and led the federal govern
ment to create the the Environ-
mental Protection Agency nd
Congress to pass the Clean Air Act
of 1970.
Earth Day 1990 has proven to
those who organized it 20 years
ago that their efforts worked. This
anniversary is more significant
because the environmental prob-
lemsol todavareglob.il. and more
than 125 countries will be celebrat-
ing along with the United States.
InGreenville, there will be live
entertainment throughout thedav
bytheSwampGypsies,afolkband,
Mike Lightning Wells, a country-
blues group, Traffic lam, a iaz
band, and The Greenville Youth
Orchestra.
David Curtis, a North Caro-
lina state park ranger from t loose
Creek State Park, will be exhibit-
ing and sharing information about
snakes
Spokesmen from the Alliga-
tor River National Wildlife Refuge
will give information on their work
in trying to preserve the N C red
welt
Pitt bunt Ret vcling om-
mittee, in addition to their booth,
will hold a puppet shew 1 he lei v-
cling committee, along with the
ECU fraternity Phi Sigma Pi, will
also be helping children paint
buckets that will be used tor recy-
cling m their homes Phi Sigma Pi
will be selling recycled paper-
stationary as well
Students For a Cleaner Earth
See Earth Day, page 3
One small step for man
One giant leap for Jeft Bertagnolli (front) and instructor Paul Fayard (back)as they race toward the earth from 10.500 feet in the air
is the owner of Franklin County Sport Parachte Center located in Louisburg. N C See related article in ECU Edge insert (Photo Elizabeth
Fayard
Lumani
Student faces criminal and ECU charges
By Shannon Buckley
Staff Writer
An ECU student was arrested
on April 12 and charged with three
counts of breaking, entering and
larceny oi motor vehicles.
William Allan Simmons, lu, a
hivettevtlle native currently resid-
ing in Scott Residence Hall, was
arrested and charged with three
counts ot breaking, entering and
larceny of motor vehicles. Sim-
mons was held in Pitt County Jail
in lieu ol $3500 bail, according to
Captain lohn W. BuiTUS, of ECU
Public Safety.
According to Deputy Billy
Rowe. of the Pitt County Sheriff's
Department, Simmons was re-
leased from the Pitt County Jail on
bail that same dcv at 10:30 a.m.
Simmons was apprehended
by Officer Matt Sopherat 3:16a.m
in the east parking lot of Umstead
Residence Hall. He was found with
cassette tapes and various personal
items that had been stolen from
two other vehicles. Burrrus said
According to Dr. Ronald P
Speier, dean of students at ECU,
Simmons will face university
charges, in addition to his current
criminal charges. "We have our
owr hargi - and judicial proce-
dur I 11 ' ind we takcai lion
tor the '� iolatii �n of the university
i;od- of conduct Speier said.
Other than explaining ECl
procedures. Speier refused to
comment am further on fhis inci-
dent Simmons was not able to be
reached t t comment
Thomas takes presidential election
By Samantha Thompson
Staff Writer
An elated Allen Thomas cele-
brated his Student Government
Association presidential victory
Tuesday night over challenger
Robin Andrews after he captured
56 percent of the student body vote.
In the run-off election. Tho-
mas took 504 votes, while An-
drews won 392 votes, roughly 43
percent.
Thomas captured the major-
ity oi the votes at the two most
popular voting locations, the Stu-
dent Store, with 247 votes, and
Jovner Library, with 101 votes. By
a slim margin, he also won at both
theCroatanand thebottomof Col-
lege Hill Drive polls.
Andrews was clearly the win-
ner at the Mendenhall Student
Center poll with 103 votes, com-
pared to Thomas' 33.
Throughout his campaign,
Thomas promised to help improve
relations with the city and increase
safety on campus. He said he also
wants to establish a voter registra-
tion drive in order to make ECU
campus a precinct Thomas said
he is eager to implement all of his
promises. "It was a iob to get
elected, but now the real job is
about to begin
'I've already talked to Rob
Thompson of the Tae Kwon Do
Club to start teaching self defense
classes around campus Thomas
said after the run-off.
Firstly though, Thomas said
he wants to start working with the
city to establish a better repport. "I
want the city to know we will be
involved this year Thomas said.
"Change will come about
Thomas stressed his concern
about the low voter turnout in the
run-off election "The real winner
here is apathy Thomas said. It
you don't vote and voice your
opinion then don't complain about
the results.
"I want to thank everyone that
stuck w ith me throughout the last
three campaigns Thomas said.
"especially Barbara lamb and
Carre Dudley. I've learned a lot in
the last month
Currently, Thomas is the SGA
Appropriations chairperson, and
he has served as sophomore class
president 1 le is also a member ot
Sigma Phi I'psilon fraternity.Tho-
mas' older brother, Scott Thomas,
was also SGA president in 1987-
88.
Faculty senate discusses cuts
By Jay Haverty
Staff Writer
Nationally acclaimed speaker on rape prevention Frederic Storaska
discusses the most important weapon a woman possess to ward off
attackers � her brain. (Photo by Joey Jenkins)
Speaker focuses
on rape prevention
By April Draughn
Staff Writer
"You can't terrorize people
with a topic and then expect them
to do something Fred ric Storaska
said of rape prevention in his
lecture Monday night at Hendrix
Theater.
Storaska is an expert on rape
prevention who, after witnessing
the gang rape of an 11 year-old girl
in 1964, decided to research rape
prevention and to lecture on it to
educate women on the tactics they
can use to scare (iff an attacker and
prevent possible rapes. Storaska
based his book "How to Say No to
Rapists and Survive published
in 1974 . on the research he made.
The book was also made into a
film.
Storaska mainly pointed out
that his lecture was "a lecture on
hope" saving, "Youdohaveagoinl
chance to minimize what will
happen to you in a rape situation
He maintained that his strategies,
which were actions such as
gouging an attacker's eyes out or
talking to the attacker as a human
being were mostly "a program of
psychological karate" and that the
See Storaska, page 2
l( U'slascultySenatehasmet
tor its eighth regular meeting for
the IMS1-PAH) academic year.
This final meeting oi the group
for the year was dominated by
budget cuts, parking problemsand
harassment policies.
Chancellor Richard R. Eakin
reported that the revenue shortfall
for North Carolina is close to $400
million dollars. This will lead to
greater cuts throughout all sectors
of the state's spending.
These spending cuts will be
felt in ECU's fourth quarter, where
the schiKl is $4 million short of
projected available dollars. .Eakin
reiterated that these losses will not
affect salaries of university em-
ployees. But utilities, supplies,
equipment and travel monies will
bear the cutbacks.
To aid these problems a freeze
on hiring is in effect until July 1, as
is a cut on traveling expenses for
employees. Other solutions, such
as the five percent cut in depart-
mental operating budgets, have
shown some savings to the school
since their initiation.
Eakin also hopes that no lay-
offs will occur due to money short-
falls, nor will any other measures
be taken that in any way will harm
the academic integrity of ECU.
Requests by employees for
travel expenses and
reimbursements and for
equipment purchases will be
reviewed bv administrative
persons to determine importance,
and to determine if any can be
feasibly cancelled.
The chancellor also reported
that employees will be allowed to
take voluntary leaves of absence
without pay, but with benefits to
help cutback payroll expenses.
Eakin, in reference to solving
our budget crunch, stated, "we
have nochoice and that coopera-
tion was needed from everyone in
the community of the school in
order to limit theeffectsof the belt-
tightening.
The outlook for the 1990-1991
academic year is better, but the
problems may ride into that period.
Eakin said, "the temptation is
there when discussing the
possibility of pushing some of the
budget problems into the 1990-
1991 year. But both the university
and Chancellor Eakin are doing
everything possible to avoid that
and hope to deal with the financial
shortfall now.
Eakin also told the senators
that these cuts "will not dim our
vision Nor does the university's
leader feel that the students will
directly feel ramifications from the
money problems, "there will be
fewer peopledoing the same work,
we will not be hiring new
secretaries or custodial staff
members at this time
Vice Chancellor for Academic
Affairs Mai lene Springer, reported
on her accomplishments and dis-
appointments of her first eight
months as vice chancellor.
"I have placed more budget
responsibility with the dean of the
College of Arts and Sciences. I
have instituted as hiring policy that
we not, except in extraordinary
cases, entertain hiring people with
bachelor's degrees to teach on our
full-time faculty
Springer also discussed the
transference of the budget of the
administrative offices directly into
academic affairs, and the individ-
ual meetings she now holds with
See Faculty, page 3
Inside
Editorial4
Are anti-smoking com-
mercials a little bit ex-
treme?
Classifieds6
State and Nation9
Civil rights activist
Ralph Abernathy dies
Features11
Local bands give con-
cert for Amnesty Interna-
tional at the New Deli
Comics13
All the best of 1990
Sports14
ECU baseball team
defeats N.C. State 6-5
Wednesday night
See special inserts:
ECU Today Hell
finally froze over!
ECU Edge - Jour 320(
annual production featur-
ing news, entertainment,
lifestyle and leisure






2 The East Carolinian, April 19,1990
ECU Briefs
Medical school names new faculty
Dr James Neill and Dr. Mohatned A. Emara have joined the faculty
at the ECU School of Medicine as assistant professors in the department
of clinical pathology and diagnostic medicine.
Before joining ECU, Neill was instructor o pathology at the Uni-
versity ot Mississippi School of Medicine
He received his undergraduate education at the University oi
Mississippi Medical Center, Jackson. Miss. He completed an internship
m family practice at Eugene Talmadge Memorial Hospital and the
Medical College of Georgia, and a residency in pathology at the
University of Mississippi Medical Center, Jackson,
Emara is associate director of the school's tissue typing laboratory
and preceding his ECU appointment, he was a post-doctoral fellow in
immunology at Duke University in Durham.
He received a bachelor s degree and ma ster' degree in agricultural
science at Cairo University in Egypt. He also holds certification in
medical technology, a second master s degree in biology, and a Ph.D. in
immunology from Cleveland State University and the Cleveland Clinic
Foundation.
ECU students take top honors at
Duke with folklore research essays
ECU students Cheryl Dudasik-Wiggs ot New Bern and Donna
Dunnchoo of Gnf ton received topavvardsfoi folklore research essays
at the annual meeting ot the North . arolirw 1 olklorc Society at Duke
University April 7,
Dudasik-Wiggs, a graduate student in the ECU department ot
English, won the cxatis 1Williams Prize tor her Samhain: Season ot
the Witch, a study ot the relationship of individual practices and
beliefs to group values and traditions among contemporary witches.
1 ler essay, based on an in-depth intery lew with a practicing witch
who belongs to theChurch ot Wicca in New Bern, includes a description
of the group's calendar oi rituals.
Dunnehoo, a senior majoring in business education, won the V.
Amos Abrams Prize for her study, "Ham Radio Operators' QSL Cards:
Their Form, Content, and Patternsol Exchange. A ham radio operator
herself, Ms. Dunnehoo identified the in-group aesthetics tor creating
and usmg various types ot printed cards and certificates for confirma-
tion ot radio contacts among amateur shortwave hobbyists.
Each student winner received a S1(H) prize and publication of her
essay in a forthcoming issue ot the "North Carolina Folklore Journal
The awards are named to honor two Appalachian State University
professors, both distinguished lifelong members ot the society.
ECU sponsors summer science camp
rhel 2th annual E I SummerScienceCamp for students in grades
1 8 will again be held at Camp Caroline in Pamlico ounty, near the
convergence oi die Neuse River And the Pamlico Sound.
C amp Caroline consists ot a 25 acre site with 10 cabins, an infir-
mary, a dining hall and snack bar. a large classroom building, six study
shelters, a swimming pool, Softball and volleyball fields, canoes and
sailboats. Students will participate in fishing swimming, boating, a
quiz bowl and a talent shoyv.
Camp fee is $250 per child. Since enrollment is limited, early
application is advised. Further information and application materials
are available from Dr. Floyd E. Mattheis. director. ECU Science Camp
at Camp Caroline, ECU, Greenville, NC. 27858-4353; telephone (919)
757-6038.
mfiltd .� fl IJ Nl� i Ilu.rjK rrf.irl.
City appoints noise
committee members
By Samantha Thompson
Staff Writer
The Greenville City Council
appointed the majority oi the
members to the reinstated Noise
l Ordinance Committee during the
April l meeting.
Two ECU students. Allen
rhomas, the Student Government
Association president-elect and
thecurrentSCA President Charlie
"Tripp" Roakes, have been
appointed to the committee as
student representatives. Roakes
was also the student
representative at the committee
last year, along with s(
Treasurer Ray Madden.
During the meeting, the
council members argrued which
two ECU administrators should
be nominated. VkeChancellor Dr.
Albert Matthews and Dean ot
Student Life Dr. Ronald Speier
were the ECU administrative
representatives in last year's
committee. 1 lowever.City C ouncil
member Mildred C ouncil said she
thought the two would be
supportive of the students, and
suggested Dr. Dennis Chestnut ot
the psvchologv department as one
ot the representatives tor the new
committee. A do i si on has not yet
been made.
Storaska
National Campus Clips
College band invited to swing big
The Northern Arizona L'niverstiv Ja7 Ensemble will be swinging
with the big boys on May lb. The ensemble was invited to open the
Playboy Jazz Festival at the Hollywood Bowl after it placed first in the
Western States jazz Festival in Upland, Calif. "When they announced
it, everybody just wait crazy said Pete Vivona, director.
"We were jumping up, yelling and screaming said (ene Willev,
trobomist for the ensemble.
Vivona said being able to play in the festival will give the ensemble
and the university international exposure. "It means having people all
around the world know about Al Vivona said.
i ,Ty.i(H 11(1 UMTOCM1 1�h Cmlhm J
.If V.tLrV
To Your Health
Health Center offers tips
to relieve exam-time stress
By Susanne Kellerman
Student Health Center, 757-6794
Every day on college campuses you hear people comment about
how much stress" that they are under. But what actually is stress and
yvhat is the best way to deal with it?
Stress is described as "the non-specific response of the body to any
demand made upon it Stress results after one is exposed to ehangeor
tO a situation that may be dangerous, confusing, irritating or boring.
Stress is a part of your everyday life and it can be considered positive
or negative.
Positive stress, also calhx.1 "distress can enhance productivity
and even longevity. Fustress is the euphoric feeling you experience
while exercising or when you receive an A on a mid-term. Negative
stress, also called "distress cancause harmful, unpleasant effects. This
type ot stress is commonly associated with disease and illness.
Every one would like to a void distressaiuionlvexpericnceeustress.
Obviously thisisimpossible.Since wecan't avoid stress it lsbest to learn
to accept yvhat you cannot change and attempt to deal yvith exam stress
productively.
Ways to Reduce Stress
- Organize your time by setting priorities. Make a list each day of
what you need to accomplish.
- Eat a balanced diet. Too much alcohol, caffeine, and sugar can
contribute to irritability or fatigue.
- Plan to spend some time alone each day to clear your mind and
relrx!
- Study on a regular basis. Procrastination and cramming will only
increase your stress.
- Take study breaks every hour. Go for a yvalk down the hall or
exercise! This should re-energize you for more studying.
- Get enough sleep and rest.
-Don't be afraid to say no. Don't overextend yourself and try to do
too much.
Remember, too much negative stress can cause an overload. You
may be suffering from a serious stress overload if you experience any
See Health, page 3
Continued from page l
whole point is to minimize the
y iolence ot a rape attack
Strategies such as screaming
or struggling when grabbed In a
rapist according to Storaska, y ill
increase the risk oi violerH e against
a woman.
Storaska also stressed that the
rapist must be considered a human
being in order to be understood.
1 le maintained that the rapist is ,i
person who over-idealizes women
and is a person created In society.
1 le believes that rape is caused !n
the social and sexual stereotypes
m today's society. 1 le said, We
make men the aggressors and the
women the acceptors.
'What the rapist wants to do
is elevate himself but because lie
can'thetears) on down Storaska
said oi the mentality ot a rapist
but he made the point that rape is
still never justified main i aseand
that a woman should never feel
that she deserved to be ratxi
Storaska cited several cases m
which women had tricked their
attackers by out wit ting them, such
as one woman at Puke I niersit
who in 1965, kept her fiance from
raping her by vomiting on him.
1 he kev, he believes, m a rape
situation, is to turn the rapist ott
with such tactics as telling the
rapist that you are pregnant. He
dressed. You e got one major
weapon with you and that's your
brain
People from the audience
were selected In Storaska to
demonstrate the way s m which a
woman can fend a rapist of f. These
demonstrations included such
actions as putting one's hands up
on the attacker's hecks as he is
choking you and then thrusting
One's thumbs mto his orifices.
! he K lure was sponsored by
StudentsforUnirj and.Awareness.
the SGA and the university.
Durham
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Travel
Also appointed to the
commit tee a re two representatives
from Greenville neighborhood
organizations including the I'ar
Ri er sso iat ion and the
I niy ersit) Neighborhood
Assov iation. lav h ot the
organizations w ill sole ta member
from their group to participate in
discussions.
Two city representatives
including council member I.o-
rainne Shinn and an unnamed
(Greenville poil cofficer w ere also
appointed to the i ommittee
(.eraldine Kect h. landlord tor
Greenmili Run apartments, was
appointed s veral other resource
people Will be named before the
committee meets. Roakes said
Some committee members
said they thought that the count il
wasn t properly balanced between
the city and the university "i. t
Mayor Nancy lenkins said that
she thought the committee was
fairly balanced and that the new
committee had not changed in
anybody's favor.
At the end ol the council's
discussion, Roakes suggested that
the committee meet as soon as
possible, which he said will he
within a month During the tirst
meeting, the) will elect a chair
man. according to Roakes.
( itv C ouiK il member Tom
lohnson said he thought a public
hea ring should eventuall) beheld
tor allireein ille residents to
understand the noise ordinance
issue Roakes said the committee
will have to vote on it once they
meet I think it would be creat
UNIVERSITY
AMOCO
Ritv Slm-i-i-lk I1� Uppercase
UCCI i3JCicli Budweiser $13.50percase
Truck Load Tire Sale on
INTERCEPTOR
Special Low Prices on Exhaust
repairs & installations
Official NC Inspections Station
� All Complete Muffler Shop
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I etepboae:
ilYi 75X .�Tt
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GrecnviHc, N 2"i5
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'Director of Advertising
James K.I. Mckee
iff ft R f Advertising gprtsen tativa
RoikeS1 ;eopleneedtknoy
tlurMlKt ween
spwiti nt:i s! II'ise .ndnoise
tlK i� �,i :d thatit the
conim: te�.�lic. to acconplish
amtinngIjemembeis must
enterlie imnittemeetin�s with
anop�n miiu1 mi reevaluating
nilIS tr n�ise; n(.reenvile.
(Earnltntan
Guj J. Harve)
Sha Sitlinyer
Adam I. Blankenship
Phillip V. (ope
Keilej O'Connor
'DiS'Vuy'i n z 'Kns i: l;
per column inch
National Kate$5.75
Open RateS4.95
Local Open Rate$4.75
Hulk t-rt'iiirticiHttTOKl
Discounts Vvaitabic
Phone: "Busiwss 9ours:
757-6.V.6 "
10:00. 5:0(1 pin
Durham
919 9M44
Above Tar mmm wmm
355-6725
Arlington Mini Storage756-9933
Attic
752-7303
Best Used Tires
830-4579
Bogies
6 752-4668
Brasswood Apts ,
h 355-6187
Chicos
7d7-1666
Cliffs Seafood
�752-3172
Coin & Ringman � �
752-3866
Council Travel
919-286-4664
David's Automotive830-1779
Domino's
919-441-1525
LCU Playhouse
757-6829
Economy Mini Storage 757-0373
F.N. Wolf , "
1-800-537-2190
Gary Reynold's , 0rt,
1-800-447-8560
Ceo Imports
r 756-5253
Harris Teeter
758-6800
Nail Company
V y 355-4596
New Deli
758-0080
Pack N'Mail
756-5099
Parrott Canvas
752-8433
Rack Room
355-2519
Ringgold lowers
752-2865
Scotty's Potty
7 830-0517
Summerfield Apartments
K 355-6187
Tom Togs
& 830-0174
Triangle Women's Health , OAn . .
1-800-433-2930
UBE
758-2616
University Amoco
758-9976
Williamsburg Manor Apts
355-6187
ZenithComputerland
355-6110






The East Carolinian, April 19,1990 3
Scholar examines nations'differences
By Kimberly Brothers
Staff Writer
The concept of brotherhood is
�n idea that greatlv separates the
societies of the Soviet Union and
North Korea, according to Dr.
V ictor D'Souza. an eminent
sociologist and visiting Fulbright
Scholar from India
"In North Korea, they are
making a conscious effort at
developing the concept of
brotherhood; making it the
foundation for the development
ot their society' said D'Souza at
an informal presentation in ECU'S
Brewsterbuildinglast Wednesday.
Because the brotherhood
concept is missing in the Russian
society, people have become
"indifferent toward one another
he continued.
When they re indifferent and
there is no monetary incentive to
work, then they become
inefficient added D'Souza. If
there was a concern tor others,
regardless ot the economic
situation, the Soviet people "would
still achieve efficiency
D'Souza is the author of eight
books and more than 100 articles.
He is also a termer president of the
Indian Sciological Societv and a
three-time Fulbright recipient. He
discussed observations he made
while visiting the Soviet Union in
1985 for a United ations confer-
ence, m i9S8 as a member of the
Indo-Soviet Joint Commission for
Cooperation in Social Sciences, and
m North Korea in 1989 tor a meet-
ing ot the Association ot Sociolo-
gists.
According: to D'Souza, the
Faculty
concept of brotherhood has two
perspectives: maximization of
utilities, which puts importance
on material goods; and, maximi-
zation of capacities, which empha-
sizes making people self-reliant,
sociable and having a concern tor
one another.
"What is happening in mod-
ern society is based on the per-
spective ot maximization of utili-
ties D'Souza said. "In the proc-
ess, man becomes more and more
selfish and self-centered
He suggested that with the
aceeptanceof the idea of fraternity,
both equality and liberty can take
place in a society.
D'Souza said that because
fraternitvisa toppriontv in North
Korea, communism can succeed
in this kind ot society.
Continued from page 1
� the deans.
"I supported an increase in
j the annual Feachmg Awards to
$1000 Springer said.
Springer also increased the
stipend for supervising teachers
. in the public schools for student
teachers Before Springer pushed
j tor the increase from $50 to $75
ECU was ranked as the lowest in
: North Carolina for these stipends.
I Ins increase was also the first one
j the university has engaged in over
10 years.
Before closing, the vice
chancellor also gave her regrets
. for not having been ible to form
: closer relationships with the
faculty members since she
accepted her position at Fast
� Carolina over eight months ago.
1 lenrv ! crrell. i hair ot the
Parking and I rat tic Committee
Earth Day
reported on that committee's prog-
ress in reviewing ECU'S parking
dilemma. Presently there are
"three times more parking per-
mits sold than spaces available
according to Ferrell.
Ferrell believes that one
possibility that may help alleviate
a portion of the problem would be
to move the 250 state owned ve-
hicles to a separate location. This
would open a tew additional
spaces for students and faculty
members on the campus.
Dr. Ronnie Van Sant, director
of Teaching Fellows at ECU,
reported on the progress that
program has had in the state ot
North Carolina. A participant in
the Teaching Fellows program
recieves $5000 as an incentive to
enter the teaching profession. The
program is greatly needed to aid
the teacher shortage. Since 1975
the number of college graduates
recieving North Carolina teaching
certification has fallen 5bpercent.
Calvin Braxton, a Jacksonville
native and Teaching Fellow
participant, discussed his progress
in the program and how the
experience will aid his career in
music education.
Jennifer Cibbs, a Raleigh na-
tive, also told the senate what she
has gained from the Teaching Fel-
lows program. "I want to have a
say m North Carolina's teaching
cirriculum. said C.ibbs.
In other senate business,
ECU'S Racial and Ethnic
Harrassment Policy was reviewed,
and a report was given on the
progress of the Southern
Association Accreditation process
Continued from page 1
lys Co.
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"East CaroFTna"
' Ad isory Board.
Other exhibitors include
� Albemarle Pamlico Estruarine
; Study, North Carolina Forestry
Assooatiort, Proctor arid Gamble
'paper products company.
Green villoC.reenwavs Commit tee,
and Greenville Youth Peace
Croup
Sunda s celebration 'is
Health
designed for vou to come any time
during the day Stasavich stated.
I fannon said that she hopes
that citizens and students will
"recognise how wide spread the
environmental concern is, and that
there is a commitment to pursue
environmental goals at whatever
the cost.
We should use Earth Dav as a
Continued from page 2
tune to "acknowledge that we all
are tmlv conscious species aware
th.it we have gone too far and we
need to turn our ways and make
everyday Earth Day sheinsisted
There will also be an Earth
Dav table at Barefoot on the Mall.
A banner and flag will be
displayed, and T-shirts will be for
sale.
of the following:
a growing need for food
tobacco, alcohol, tranquihors.
Sleeping pills or other drugs
your behavior (such as driv-
ing too fast, practicing unsafe sex,
etc I puts ou or others at risk
you are making plans to harm
yoursoll
friends keep telling you that
jrou seem vet) stressed out.
Negati e stress may be a key
element in main illnesses, rang-
ing from heart disease to the
common cold Many studies sug-
gest that your stress level affects
your immune system, so around
exam time when you experience
added stress, you may be at an
increased risk for health problems.
Try to manage your stress and
plan ahead at exam timeand learn
to accept what you cannot change!
C lood Luck! For more information
on stress management contact the
Student Health Center at 737(1744
or the Counseling Center at 757-
6661.
Don't forget
to look for
The East
Carolinian on
Reading Day
(next
Tuesday),
Yeah we keep
on going!
h
The East Carolinian
would like to thank all ECU
media for all their help
throughout the year.
Congratulates to
Expressions magazine for
being named Outstanding
Medium of the year and to
the other media
for awards received from
the Media Board.
Panhellanic
The Ticket To Success,
presents
1990
FALL RUSH
REGISTRATION
Tuesday, April 17th at 5:00 in Wright Auditorium
Information Convocation
Register for Rush at the Student Store & the
Croatan April 9 - 12,16 -19 from 10:00 until 2:00
� Register any other time in Whichard Rm 204
RUSH DATES: AUGUST 15th - 21st
�,� ���.�
Mto the computer you need to
succeed in the real world and a
chance to use it there.
Its easy Jiist try xir Real World I emo on a Macintosh
computer to enter Apples Real World Sweepstakes
If vou re one Of U Grand Prize winners, you'll get to
spend a week tins summer at the i irgamzaiKX-i of vour choice
listed below, where vou 11 see Macintosh computers hard at
work. .And wtien vou get home, you can use vour own new
Macintosh SE 30 to write vour resume and tolUv-up letters
There will also he 20 First Prize winners who will
receive Macintosh SF. computers and 1.000 Second Pnze
winners who will get Apple T-shirts
fou realK can't lose if vou come m and get vour
hands on a Macintosh today Because f�Ke you do. vou II
see how easy it is to use and how much one could do for
ounow
Vou II appreciate the value of a Macintosh computer
after vou leave campus and head out into the real world,
too But don't take our word for it Gome in and try a
Macintosh and see tor voursdf. .And if vou
win the Grand Prize, vou'11 be seeing the
real world sooner than vou think
rld Sweepstakes and
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Enter April 9th -April 20th
SH �t i ampus Computer Reseller tor sweepstakes Rules xnA Relations






I
Y
Stye SaBt (Earnltman
MATS HAPPENING TO THE KW FOKSSTS.
David Herring, General Manage
LOM Makiin, Managing Editor
I amis F.J. McKEE, Director of Advertising
fosEPtl I i NKINS Ik News Editor
Maki.i MoRIN, Usi News Editor
Caroi iNi C'i 5K k. Features Editor
oilN Ti i KER, Assi Features Editor
Michaei Martin, Sports Editor
Thomas H Bark VI, Mot. SporHEditor
Carrji ARMSTRONG, Entertainment Editor
Sn OTT MaXWEI i , Satire Editor
PHONG LuoNG, Credit Manager
Sn ART RosNER, Business Manager
PaMI i Com Ad Tech Supervisor
Matthew Rk miik, emulation Manager
Tra V Vi i D, Production Manager
Steve Reid, Staff illustrator
CHARLES VVii i inciiam, Darkroom Technician
Beth Lupton, Secretary
The last Carolinian has been serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925, with primary emphasis on in-
rormation most direct!) affecting EC students. It is published t� ice weekly, with a circulation ol 12,000. The East
Carolinian reserves the right to refuse of discontinue any advertisements that discriminate on the basis of age, sex,
creed or national origin. I he masthead editorial in each edition ol the newspaper does not necessarily represent the
the views of one individual, but rather, is a majority opinion ol the Editorial Board. The East Carolinian welcomes
letters expressing all points ol view, I otters should V limited 250 words. For purposes ol decency and brevity, The
East Carolinian reserves the right to edit any letter for publication. Letters should he sent to Ihe bast Carolinian,
Publications Bklc . EC! . Greenville, NC, 27834; oi call us at (919) 757-6366.
Opinion
Page4, Thursday, April 19, 1990
Cigarette commercials go too far
California's Department of Health
Services began a new television ad campaign
a few weeks ago. The first ad in the campaign
depicts the leaders oi tobacco companies as
morally corrupt robber-batons, whose evil
machinations lead them to prey on an
unsuspecting, gullible and innocent public.
One almost expects that, in the next
commercial in the series, they'll be shown
tying some innocent young lass to the
railroad tracks. Such stereotyping hardly
adds to the value of public debate. (Besides,
the president ol RJR-Nabisco, now on an
anti-smoking drive, is one obvious
counterexample to the view the commercials
present.) More important, it serves to hinder
discussion about smoking's health-related
effects and it will probably reinforce
least somesmokers' determination to persist
in their habit
The problem is not that what the ads
imply is completeU untrue. Certainly the
heads ol tobacco companies know the effects
of theii products. mA for them to continue
selling is at least morall) questionable.
1 lowever, their customers are, for the
most part, well a wareol what they're getting
themselves into when they decide to begin
smoking (or when thev decide not to quit).
And, though it's hardly a defense, the
tobacco companies do provide a lot of jobs in
areas which would not otherwise be able to
provide those jobs - in states like North
Carolina.
The Health Department is funding the
campaign with a 25-cents-per-pack tax on
every pack of cigarettes sold in the state. To
force smokers to pay tor the campaign is
clever, trom the standpoint of the California
Department oi 1 lealth Sen ices, but it is also
unfair. It' the ad campaign must run, then it
must be funded, but those funds should
come not just from smokers but front the
state's general tax revenues � since the
advertisements are, presumably, in the
public interest and not simply in the smokers'
interest.
More important than the question oi
who pays is the question oi whether the ad
campaign should exist at all. The answer is:
it shouldn't Californians have a right to
engage in self-destructive behavior if thev
want to. and the state oi California has no
right to force them to pay a tax in order that
thestatecan publicly criticize their behavior.
California, of course, views the situation
differently. In a state known for being health-
conscious, the public attitude toward
smokers is a little less friendly than it is here.
But California's non-smokers must accept
that part oi their responsibility' as members
ot a free society is to tolerate people who do
things they don't like. Thev don't have to
tolerate it when the smokers around them
increase their risk ol cancer, but these ads
are not running because the state decided
that too main people were dropping dead
from second-hand smoke. In fact, non-
smokers are subjected to much less second-
hand smoke than in recent years, partly
because smoking has been banned or
restricted in many businesses (including The
East Carolinian) and on airplanes. The ads
are running, rather, because smoking is. in
California even more than m cither states,
unpopular and therefore fairly safe to attack.
lust as California's non-smokers must
restrain themselves, so must the Health
Department restrain itself. The Health
Department admits � or, more accurately,
proclaims that the intent oi their
advertisements is to make smoking less
socially acceptable. Whatever the lealth
Department's views on smoking, and
however justified those views may be, it is
wrong to run ads that stigmatize groups oi
people based solelv on the fact that they
engage in practices others find annoying.
Whatever good this may do for smokers'
physical health, it will not improve their
mental health.
Nothing prevents California's
I Vpartment of Health Services from warning
smokers of the dangers oi tobacco use � in
fact, their doing so is clearly in the public
interest. But their current crop oi television
advertisements is too close to propaganda,
and too far away from dissemination of
information, to be considered an appropriate
part oi their function
Rather than try to shape public opinion
with such outlandishlv slanted commercials,
the California Department of Health Services
should stick to the facts. Their job is to
provide health-related information �
information � so that the members of the
public may make their own decisions. Their
job is not to attempt to convert the public to
a particular viewpoint, but to shed light on
discussion.
Cot a light California?
'
$dfd .
By Nathaniel Mead
1 editorial Columnist
Time magazine's "Planet of
the Year" was a smash hit when it
came out in the first week of
anuary last year. Among the
many interesting items in the issue,
a single statement su�od out from
all the rest that top scientists in
the U.S. and Europe agree we have
only ten years to save the planet.
I'hev say Earth is threatened
primarily by two tat.tors. (I) the
imminent and ever-present
danger of nuclear war (due either
to computer malfunction or to
terrorists getting hold of nuclear
missiles)and (2) the exponentially
growing problems of global
pollution and overpopulation. Hie
second factor is clearlv the one
whichdominatesourmindsas we
approach Earth Day
In September, lime's cover-
Story was "Torching the Amazon
a brilliant depiction ot the
ecological nightmare that has
swept our precious rainforests.
Theeditorsonly forgot to mention
one minor detail: we Ameneans
are to blame tor much oi the
destruction.
South America's Amazon
jungle is 90 percent the area oi the
United States, ,nd it contains
between one-third and one-half of
all the world's species. Nowhere
else in the world is there such
genetic wealth. These rainforest
species provide medicines,
cosmetics, and numerous other
benefits to affluent sx:ietios. They
are uniquely adapted to life in the
rainforest. When the indigenous
people and wild species are
threatened by encroaching
colonists, lumbermen, ranchers,
and miners, the people and
animals either flee or die. And this
is precisely what is happening to
their precious home. At the present
rate. .n area the size ot orth
Carolina disappears everv year.
So what's the major cause ot
rainforest's demise? The
mainstream press has
brainwashed us into attributing
the devastation only to the
growing population ot
impoverished landless peasants
who are constantly needing more
land. The problem is exacerbated
by skyrocketing inflation ratesand
slipshod govcrment colonization
policies. But this is actually only a
minor part of the problem. The
great majority ot despoiled acres
are razed by foreign cattle, mining
and timber interests, irrespective
of Latin American needs or
benefits. The bulk oi devastation
is caused by corporate greed, and
many of us are unwittingly
supporting it.
Cattle ranching to feed North
American bellies takes the biggest
toll of all. In the 1980's, the
development oi cattle ranches
accounted for nearly three-
quartersof Brazil's forest clearing,
according io the Spring 1482 OSA
Rainforest Review and the une4,
1988 Science News . Cheap land
yields cheap hamburgers I
American's fast foodh.unv 1 i
U.S. now imports 90 percent . I
Latin America's bcel export
theuigh this accounts for less tl
2 percent ot our national be
consumption.Thinkab ut tins the
next time you order a Big Ma I
second thoughts, order th
sandwich instead
c 'hamsaw s and build . �
products ot the industi
revolution, are bblii
rainforest .it the ratei 't on
field per second Ahundred) i
to it took a wholi � � k for I ��.
men with i saw and axe to I �
one tree dow n But thi
"progress ' is m .i ui i b how
fast you can � ti tui
habitat In one dai I I
scientists , ounted 6,0
the Amazon jungle Alh1-
that has accumulated in the
rainforest tor thousands ot v� n
is literal!
� up in siller
takes two hundred years I
rainforest toreg n rate.assui
it isn't made into desert firsi
(Muchol the rainforest hasalread
become desert bxx ause trees are �
major source ot the rainfoi
moisture and pn cipitation �
We i annot i s apt
repercussiris (t rainforest abu; �
notonlybecauseojthem, ilcula
loss o( species diversity, but i
because our own lives ultim it
depend on the rain to rest
Rainforest burning products ai
arrav ot greenhouse gases �
See Rain Forests, page 5
Campus Spectrum
SGA President speaks of future
As my term oi office draws to
a close 1 would like to reflect upon
the vear and offer my vision as to
what 1 see for East Carolina
University in the future. The past
year has been without a doubt the
most fulfilling year oi my lite. It
has brought me a tremendous
feeling to know that 1 honestly
gave this position every ounce of
energy that 1 had. For the past year
mv life has revolved around
serving as student body president,
and 1 do not regret a single second
ot it.
There are some moments that
stand out above all others. The
brightest moment may have been
themarchonCityl fall, when noise
permits were eliminated. For once
I believe that theory of Greenville
began to realize that students will
not stand for being treated as
second class citizens. One thing
that some members of the City
Council fail to realize is that we as
individual students may only be
here for four or five vears yet
there will alwavsbeat least 15,000
students residing in Greenville.
Purple Monday was also an
event that opened the eyes of
many. Our economic input into
the community must not be
underestimated. The "Stop the
Nonsense Rally" that was held on
Purple Monday brought out many
students that were not pleased at
all with the handling of the so
called "riot" in Tar River and the
elimination of noise permits.
The Halloween incident isone
that still concerns me very much.
There was no reason for the
situation to be handled in the
manner that it was; riot gear,
prison buses, and over 100 police
officers all for a partv with only
200 people. The damage that the
city of Greenville did to the public
image of East Carolina University
is not measurable. What does the
average parent in Charlotte, with
a prospective student of ECU say
now after reading about the huge
riot" at East Carolina The whole
Halloween ordeal could have been
prevented by allowing the
celebration downtown.
There have been many other
occurencesover the past vear that
have been worth noting, vet
instead of continuing to reflect on
the past I would like to offer mv
insight into what lies ahead for
ECU and how 1 feel it should be
approached.
We as citizens of Greenville
must become more involved with
the actions of the city. The effort
must be made now to register
every student to vote and once
registered we must participate in
the elections.
Everyone on the city council
is not evil, there are just a few that
are close-minded. As long as these
members remain on the council
the progress of both Greenville
and ECU will be held back.
It has pleased me to see nearly
$600,000 appropriated to
additional lighting on campus. We
must still continue to make all
areas of campusassafeaspossible.
The city of Greenville can help by
increasing lighting in the areas
around campus. Pirate Ride is in
place and now should be
expanded to include more areas
both on and off campus
The problem ol parking is one
that must be addressed right �
It is not going to cure itsell As
expensh easit ma) be I do belies
that a parking deck is still th- �
solution
1 see our athletic program
making great strides in the next
few vears 1 believe that our
football program should and will
make a move into a conference
This can only bring benefits I
everyone involved with Fast
Carolina
1 also believe that we as
students must stand up for our
rights. W bother it be a city, state
or a local problem we must unite
to tight the problems of societv
today. Our voice has been heard
this vear we cannot quit now that
the tight has only begun.
Inclosing! would liketothank
everyone that gave me the
opportunitv to serve as your
student bodv president. The vear
has been very exciting and it is
going tone very hard to give it up
1 will sav that I will never give up
in working for the betterment of
East Carolina students.
1 wish Allen Thomas good
luck with the position. Allen, 1
have all the faith in the world in
you and know that you will do an
excellent job
Again to all I say thank you
and close by saying it has truly
been an honor to serve.
Sincerely,
Tripp Roakes
Student Bodv President,
1989-90
Getting to the meat of the matter





Hatristeefer
To the Editor
System makes graduating difficult
1 o the editor
tter tour years, three
nor schtxls and thousands,
� � make tint millions, ol
. lusting hour I mi tm.illv
, to graduate trvm this school
- 'uiie 99fi rolls around (end
� first SS1 I will official!) be
ii from here and I do
. .m released esl am ecstatic to
;raduating in four years
� iting the five e.ir average
� � I m e en more bhsstnl tor the
fact that I will iA ER have
stand in .mother damn
istration line and freeze my ass
� it � , !ov k m the morning
I i print from building to
.� trvin to find non
; � - sn rs to gel special
loi rcouircd classes
.nn and anvoni
itel ���� ith less than v"
: it e ci senior hours
kni s exactly w hat I'm
king about
Intact everyone at thisschool
- w hat I'm talking about
- our schools outstanding
tferential ratio ol teachers to
lonts a t.u tor which limits
� atlabilitv of classes that are
We have over 16
its at this school who all
n nts that have that tour
.�� plan dream in their
Is iK to be sending their
- 1st one of the few colleges that
� guarantee you will not
n less than five vcars
. ' Not because we are all
in h ol drunk 'partiers who
lasses ever vcar
. , ,in ! dis ount the
� � � f ol people that fall
tioi but becaus
are aced, day one. as freshman
with the limited choices of classes
that we can take. And after hours
ol schedule struggling, And
campingoutat terminals, find out
everything including Freshman
English Composition which von
have to have your first semester
� is closed out. Thus we are only
left with the solution of taking
ariouscourses, picked out of the
catalog in a hurry iust so we can
have 13 hours under our name on
the terminal, and so the people in
line behind you will stop cussing
at us only to find out later that
ou wasted an entire semester
taking things (the hardest classes
ot course they're the only (Mies
that arce eropen)you don't need
and will never need at thisschool.
Vnd tudum you're already a
semester behind
c t course that has been the
story ol my career at EastCarolina.
In tact. I was almost prohibited
from graduating in June because
when I went to register tor the
ONE last classl had left to take to
get my BA degree, I was politely
informed that that elass was not
ottered m summer school or tall
it was a spring course only
needed by all studentsin particular
majors, during certain semesters
onlv is absolutely absurd 1
couldn t believe it 1 wasinformed
that 1 should have taken the class
earlier, and then 1 informed them
that I had been trying to take the
v las e er since 1 w as a freshman
but I could never gel in it it
iiw a s t losed out!
It's ,i (at h 22. You can't get
classes until vou're a senior and
�; � . u m � m because
they are only ottered during
certain semesters, thus you tack
(m another extra semester EC I
has enough problems already, but
I think that thisonemeritsenough
importance that should bo worked
on immediately. It is obvious that
there arc not enough professors to
teach the classes that are needed
tor students Why? I'm sure
because ot theol' standard reason
- lack ot funds. But it is us, the
students, that are suffering from
our schools monev problem, we
are the ones that are having to Stay
here one t w). and even three years
longer than anticipated, an it is
our parents' po ketbooks that are
pa ing the pri e.
Needlesstosay myproble was
worked out after several hours ot
rearranging and substituting but
not e er one is so lucks e need
a change I he bottom line ve
need more professors, fhis is a
serious problem that needs to be
dealt with immediately. Granted
we need more parking spaces,and
better campus security, not to
mention thousandsof other things,
but it we don't start ottering more
classes, instead ol wasting money
on new loco signs, we may reach
the pomt where admissions will
start having to deny even more
applu ants ea h year �'� huh
would only hurt our school's
continued steady growth rate
Remember, our purple and
gold student handbook i learl
reads that East Carolina University
is a foui year, not wek ome to
E I it you graduate in less than
five years you re I ucky as 1 loll!
Kelly Easterling
( iraduatine 5
Student addresses parking issue
i i Ire eiv� daparking
12087) for parking in a
� �:� qucnth used
filled ever) daj b
lot justa ross huh
n i let her ! he -p.i
v iolate any safety
it know about Vs
15 miles each
� d e, resent ha ing
irking. I don t pay
sit in a line tor 45
� � forparkingspace
� - at Vfinges because
; i e only an hour to
: i mv v ehicleneeds
� 1 i,m have access
� n shuttle service
re several matterthat
addressed regarding
� in two handicapped
. large ommuter lot
I fill Drive. If I were
1 certainly would
i have to na icate a
steep incline, con tend with broken
li walk, and move across 10th
Street rhis is another put-down
to the handicapped students.Thcir
�- a, es should be close to building
entrances I hat handicapped
i ould be restriped for three
i omp.u 11 ars.
; � 1 here is a car with
Massa husettsplatesthathasbeen
parked and stationary in the long
c ommuter lot a ross tor Brewster
since last August. 1 was told that it
ngs to -i stall member who
hasn't cotton around to moving
it and that there is a "don't tow"
remark tor that vehicle. Until
yesterday it didn't even have a
current parking sticker on it. (I
can't believe the person would
have paid $50 to let it sit there
when towing charges are $25)
That space could be used tor a
legitimate commuter.
? Staff parking lots are
opened to other university
stickered cars after 7 p.m. I would
Rain Forest
say that it the staff is not in pla e
before that, then they should give
way to commuters and night
-tickers, it has already been
determined that it is not safe foi
women to walk around cainpuit
night, so why should parking
spaces be left open just because
some staff member "might want
to park there. Morerealishc would
be a 5 p.m. time. Malt has already
claimed about JO parking paces
that use to belong to commuters
1 really believe that your
department is capable ol more
creative solutions tor the parking
problems. Fhesituation for isitors
is even more ridiculous. Perhaps
the mone spent for salaries for
those who go around giving us
tickets for minor infractions (or no
obvious infraction, in my easel
could be better spent in a fund to
build parking tiers.
lean Robinson
unior
Music Education
Continued from page I
: r i
r
� i
� d intotheCreenhouse
percent of the world is
y tropical forest,yet that
tion will account tor up
� r ent ol the global
it the burning continues
. irming may spell
ad droughts, shorter
. ns, and large-scale
� by the year 2000. Either
uld -tart stock-piling
mkies or stop eating
amburgers Why not
ill fast food chains until
buying rainforest beef?
irger King has stopped
i fcourse,that wouldonlybe
- step At the Global Climate
,e Symposium I attended
irlier this month at N C State
versity, Professor Pedro
i
posed a worldwide,
-dinated Deforestation
i tion Initiative involving
ationand policy formulation
sustainable management"
, onservation, reforestation.
sustainable agriculture, etc.)
within the major countries
involved in rainforest clearing.
Sanchez outlined management
technologies most ot which are
already in use which would
eliminate the pressure tor further
deforestation. "For every hectare
put under sustainable managment
five to ten hectare ol forest are
saved each year he said
"Implementation of these methods
will directly improve the
livelihood of both Third World
tropical countries and the
developed world
Unless we make changes in
our life-Style and stop supporting
blind corporate interests, the
rainforests will die and life as we
know it will come to an end This
is no alarmist hype. Our lives
depend upon the larger webof life
which biologistscall the biosphere.
It is a basic fact ol scientific
consensus: when you traumatize
the biosphere to the limit, the
biosphere can no longer support
life. It's a lot like the human body
when its temperature gets too high
in the course (it a fever the brain
shuts down and you die. At the
present time, we're brewing up a
global fever, and no amount ol
aspirin, thuds, and cold towels
will work if it progresses too tar
In our so-called civilized
society, we often forget that we
ultimately depend upon the
natural world for all our needs
We also forget that the web of life
does not exist solely for our human
benefit. That's an outmoded
anthropocentric idea a
sentimental notion that no longer
applies. The bacteria in the soil
underneath those massive trees of
the rainforest are no less important
than vouorl. Indeed, in biological
terms, they may be more
important. In order to save the
world's magnificent forests, we
must totally rethink our place on
this Earth. We may have less than
ten years to do so.
It's time to do your part!
PRICE COMPARISONS CONDUCTED BY INDEPENDENT AUDITORS IN OVEP 16 DIFFERENT MARKETS
UNBELIEVABLY
LOW PRICES!
Washington State Red
Or Golden Apples
$rfi
Lb
m
Holly Farms Grade
Leg
Coca-Cola,
Sprite
2Ltr.
CUP THESE VALUABLE COUPONS FOR $3.90 IN EXTRA SAVINGS
i Quaker
i Grits
i
i
80 Z
I COUPON VALUE
30C
I
99
Y
I I
Hair is feeler
! HT
i Biscuits
i i
i i
I I 4 Pack
69
v
WITH THIS COUPON I
(C)
MayNotBel ed Limit One Item
� ��� � ii �
Expires . 4 9C
I
I
WITH THIS COUPON I
(C)
.This Coupon May Not Be Reproduced Limit � tern,
! Per Coupon Per Purchase Offer Expires - . I �
I COUPON VALUE
20C
(REDEEM AT HARRIS TEETER StORESJMILYj jE TJHR TEEJERSTORESONLYj
i Smithfield
i Sliced
Bacon
I Lb
I COUPON VALUE
i 20C
I
99

I I
Harnsfeeler
I HT
i French
! Fries
i i
I I 5Lb
199
WITH THIS COUPON I
(C)
n May Not Be Repi lu ed UmitOnettem,
PerPurcl � '���' E�p.res4 2490 f
I COUPON VALUE WITHTHISCOUPONl
i 30C (C)
, This Coupon May Net Be Reproduced I
! Per Coupon Per Purchase Otter Exom
�tOnelte'ii �
A 2490 !
REDEEM ATHARR,S TEVSSONLYJ REDEEMTHARR� JEEJERSjpRESJ)NLYj
Harnsfeeler
I
I
I
I
I
I
ICOUPONVALUE
50C
Cheese
Danish
Coffee Cake
In The Deli-Baker
Ea
Harnsfeeler
i Crest
i Toothpaste
465z
99
$
WITHTHISCOUPONl
(C)
, iisCoui MayN Repi lu ed L.mtt One Item,
I Per Coupon Per Purchase Offer Expires 42490 I
� REDEEM AT HARRIS TETERStORJSJDNLY
I COUPON VALUE
I 40C
I
I
WITHTHISCOUPONl
(C)
This Coupon May Not Be Reproduced Limit One Item ,
Per Coupon Per Purchase Offer Expires 42M 90 I
� REDEEM ATHARRIS JJEEPSTOREONLYj
I
Harnsfeeler
I Listerine
I
48 Oz
COUPONVALUE
469
I I
Harnsfeeler
I Mylanta
i II
i i
i i
1202
$1.50 WITHTHISCOUPONl
(C)
I This Com nMayN ' 8. Reproduced Limit One Item,
! Per Coupon Per Purchase QJfei Expires 42490 I
� REDEEM AT HARRIS TEETEPSTORESjONLYj
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I 50C (C)
! This Coupon May Not Be Reproduced Limit One Item ,
I Per Coupon Per Purchase Offer Expires 4 2490 I
� REDEEM ATHARRIS JEEJERSJORJSjDNLYj
Prices Good Through Tuesday, April 24,1990
Pnces In This M Effective Through Tuesday, April 24, 1990 In Our Greenville Store Only
We Reserve The Right To Lmit Quantities None Sold To Dealers We Gladly Accept Federal Food Stamps
1400 Charles Boulevard - University Center Shopping Center





1
i
Han is feeler
PRICE COMPARISONS CONDUCTED BYINDEPENDENTAUDITORS INOVER 16 DIFFERENT MARKETS
To the Editor
System makes graduating difficult
To the editor:
After four years, three
-dimmer schools, and thousands,
no make that millions, of
exhausting hours, I am finally
going to graduate from thisschool
IS une IfW rolls around (end
ol first SS) I will officially be
released from here � and I do
mean released. Yes I am ecstatic to
he graduating in four years �
beating the fivc-vear average �
but I'm even more blissful for the
pure fact that I will NEVER have
to stand in another damn
;istration line and freeze my ass
off at tour o'clock in the morning
,r have to sprint from building to
building trying to find non-
xisting proh-SM to get special
permission lor required classes
�vet again and anyone
knnglatck with less than 8
urN or what ever senior hours
are now, knows exactlv what I'm
tilking about.
1 n fact, everyone at this school
Kilo . s what I'm talking about �
it's our schools outstanding
differential ratio of teachers to
students � a factor which limits
the availability of classes that are
rffered. We have over 16,000
.tudents at this school, who all
parents that have that four-
,ear college plan dream in their
minds, only to be sending their
id 9 to one of the few colleges tha t
can almost guarantee you will not
r uluate in less than five years.
nd why? Not because we are all
a bunch of drunk "partiers" who
in t pass classes every year,
ilthough vou can't discount the
rail minontv of people that fall
i that category, but because we
are aced, day one, as freshman
with the limited choices of classes
that we can take. And after hours
of schedule struggling, and
camping out at terminals, find out
everything�including Freshman
English Composition which you
have to have your first semester
� is closed ou t. Thus we are only
left with the solution of taking
various courses, picked out of the
catalog in a hurry just so we can
have 13 hours under our name on
the terminal, and so the people in
line behind you will stop cussing
at us � only to find out later that
you wasted an entire semester
taking things (the hardest classes
of course � they're the only ones
tha tare ever open) you don't need
and will never need at this school.
And tudum you're already a
semester behind.
Of course that has been the
story of my career at East Carolina.
In fact, I was almost prohibited
from graduating in June because
when I went to register for the
ONE last class I had left to take to
get my BA degree, I was politely
informed that that class was not
offered in summer school or fall
� it was a spring course only �
needed by all students in particular
IIItfcll I. during certain semesters
only, is absolutely absurd. I
couldn't believe it. I was informed
that I should have taken the class
earlier, and then I informed them
that I had been trying to take the
class ever since I was a freshman
but I could never get in it � it
always closed out!
It's a catch-22. You can't get
classes until you're a senior and
then you can't get ti.em because
they are only offered during
certain semesters, thus you tack
on another extra semester. ECU
hasenough problems already, but
I think thatthisone merits enough
importance tha t should be worked
on immediately. It is obvious that
there are not enough professors to
teach the classes that are needed
for students. Why? I'm sure
because of the ol' standard reason
� lack of funds. But it is us, the
students, that arc suffering from
our schools money problem, we
are the ones that are having to stay
hereone, two,and even three years
longer than anticipated, an it is
our parents' pwkctbooks that are
paying the price.
Needless to say my proble was
worked out atter several hours of
rearranging and substituting, but
not everyone is so lucky. We need
a change The bottom line � we
need more professors. This is a
serious problem that needs to be
dealt with immediately. Granted
we need more parking spaces, and
better campus security, not to
mention thousandsof other things,
but if we don't start offering more
classes, instead of wasting money
on new logo signs, we may reach
the point where admissions will
start having to deny even more
applicants each year � which
would only hurt our school's
continued steady growth rate.
Remember, our purple and
gold student handbook clearly
reads that East Carolina University
is a four year, not � welcome to
ECU if vou graduate in less than
five vears you're Lucky as Hell!
Kelly Easterling
Graduating Senior
Student addresses parking issue
To the editor.
Yesterday I received a parking
ticket (No. 12087) for parking in a
ipace that I have frequently used
and that is filled every day by
someone, in the lot just across 10th
Street from Fletcher. The space
Joes not violate any safety
regulations that 1 know about. As
i commuter (45 miles each
Jiret tion each day) 1 resent having
a hassle about parking. I don't pay
I per vear to sit in a line for 45
minutes waiting forparkingspace.
I can'l park at Mingcs because
sometime I have only an hour to
run an errand so my vehicle needs
to be where I can have access
�without reiving on shuttle service.
There are several matters that
need to be addressed regarding
campus parking.
1There arc two handicapped
spaces in the large commuter lot
on College Hill Drive. If I were
handicapped, I certainly would
not want to have to navigate a
Rain Forest
directly feed into the Greenhouse
J
Effect Six percent of the world is
� overed by tropical forest,yet that
-mall fraction will account for up
to 25 percent of the global
u arming if the burning continues.
Global warming may spell
widespread droughts, shorter
growing seasons, and large-scale
starvation by the year 2000. Either
vou should start stock-piling
(hose Twinkies or stop eating
those hamburgers. Why not
boycott all fast food chains until
they stop buying rainforest beef?
Only Burger King has stopped
doing so.)
Of course, that would only be
a first step. At the Global Climate
hange Symposium I attended
earlier this month at N.C. State
University, Professor Pedro
Sanchez proposed a worldwide,
coordinated Deforestation
Reduction Initiative involving
education and policy formulation
for "sustainable management"
(soil conservation, reforestation.
steep incline,contend with broken
sidewalk, and move across 10th
Street. This is another put-down
to the handicapped students.Their
spaces should be close to building
entrances. That handicapped
space could be restriped for three
compact cars.
2.) There is a car with
Massachusettsplatesthathasbeen
parked and stationary in the long
commuter lot across for Brewster
since last August. I was told that it
belongs to a staff member who
"hasn't gotten around to moving
it" and that there is a "don't tow"
remark for that vehicle. Until
yesterday it didn't even have a
current parking sticker on it. (I
can't believe the person would
have paid $50 to let it sit there
when towing charges are $25)
That space could be used for a
legitimate commuter.
3.) Staff parking lots are
opened to other university
stickered cars after 7 p.m. I would
say that if the staff is not in place-
before that, then they should give
way to commuters and night
stickers. It has already been
determined that it is not safe for
women to walk around campus at
night, so why should parking
spaces be left open just because
some staff member "might" want
to park there. More realistic would
be a 5 p.m. time. Staff has already
claimed about 30 parking spaces
that use to belong to commuters.
I really believe that your
department is capable of more
creative solutions for the parking
problems. The situation for visitors
is even more ridiculous. Perhaps
the money spent for salaries for
those who go around giving us
tickets for minor infractions (or no
obvious infraction, in my case)
could be better spent in a fund to
build parking tiers.
Jean Robinson
Junior
Music Education
Continued from page 4
sustainable agriculture, etc.)
within the major countries
involved in rainforest clearing.
Sanchez outlined management
technologies�most of which are
already in use�which would
eliminate the pressure for further
deforestation. "For every hectare
put under sustainable managment
five to ten hectare of forest are
saved each year he said.
"Implementationof these methods
will directly improve the
livelihood of both Third World
tropical countries and the
developed world
Unless we make changes in
our life-style and stop supporting
blind corporate interests, the
rainforests will die and life as we
know it will come to an end. This
is no alarmist hype. Our lives
depend upon thelarger webof life
which biologistscall the biosphere.
It is a basic fact of scientific
consensus: when you traumatize
the biosphere to the limit, the
biosphere can no longer support
life. It's a lot like the human body
when its temperature gets too high
in the course of a fever�the brain
shuts down and you die. At the
present time, we're brewing up a
global fever, and no amount of
aspirin, fluids, and cold towels
will work if it progresses too far.
In our so-called civilized
society, we often forget that we
ultimately depend upon the
natural world for all our needs.
We also forget that the web of life
does not exist solely for our human
benefit. That's an outmoded
anthropocentric idea�a
sentimental notion that no longer
applies. The bacteria in the soil
underneath those massive treesof
the rainforest are no less important
than you or I. Indeed, in biological
terms, they may be more
important. In order to save the
world's magnificent forests, we
must totally rethink our place on
this Earth. We may have less than
ten years to do so.
jeh���il:
It's time to do your part!
LOW PRICES!
Holly Farms
Leg
Quarters
Coca-Cola,
Sprite
R $3.90 IN EXTRA SAVINCS
ainsfeeler
Mscurts
Pack
�UPON VALUE
20
69
f
REOCWB THA"RT0NLYj
I
I
wrmTHB COUPON I
(C) I
5 Coupon May Not Be Reproduced Limit One Item ,
I Per Coupon Per Purchase Offer Expires 4,2490 I
REDEEM ATHARRIS TEE2ERsfORESONLYj
r
Harnsfeeter
Smithfield
Bacon
Lb
COUPON VALUE
20C
This Coupon May Not Be Reproduced Limit One Item
Per Coupon Per Purchase Offer Expires 42490
� REDEEM AT HARRIS TEJE2-S2pj�31j
Harrisfeeter
99
WITH THIS COUPON
(C)
I
Harris feeler
iHT
i French
j Fries
I 5Lb
I COUPON VALUE WITH THIS COUPON I
1 30 (C)
! This Coupon May Not Be Reproduced Limit One Itei
I Per Coupon Per Purchase Offer Expires 424S-
199
I
This Coupon May Not Be Reproduced Limit One Item,
Per Coupon Per Purchase Offer E xpes42490 I
� REDEEM AT HARRIS TEETER STORES ONLYJ
Danish
Coffee Cake
Ip The Deli-Bakery
COUPON VALUE WITH THIS COUPON!
50C (C)
This Coupon May Not Be Reproduced Limit One Item.
. Per Coupon Per Purchase Offer Expires 42490 I
REDEEM AT HARRIS TJEEJERSTORESjONLYj
Haitisfeeter
Crest
Toothpaste
99
(f
ICOUPONVALUE WITH TH6 COUPON I
.This Coupon May Not Be Reproduced. Limit Oneltem,
I Per Coupon Per Purchase. Offer Exptfes42490 M �
� REDEEM AT HARRIS JEERSTORESjONLYj
Harris feeler
Listerine
48 Oz.
469
I I
Harusfeeier
I
I
COUPON VALUE � j
$1.50 WITHTHISCOUPONl
(C)
This Coupon May Not Be Reproduced. Limit One Item.
ParCrtiinnn Ppr Piirrhase Qifer Exoires42490 I
Pe7 Coupon Per Purchase Q�er Expires 42490
iREDEEM AJHARRIS JJpjfcRSTORJfONLYj
i i Mylanta
i HI
i
I 120z.
ICOUPONVALUE WITHTHISCOUPONl
I 50f (Q
, This Coupon May Not Be Reproduced Limit-Oneltem.
I PeTCoupon Per PyrchaseOffer Expjresj�2490 I
DEEMAT HARRIS TEETER STORES ONLYJ
Prices Good Through Tuesday, April 24,1990
1400 Charles Boulevard � Uarmnttf Center Shopping Cent!





J
�lje ffaat (Earglinian
Page 6
Classifieds
April 19,1990
FOR RENT
I ARGF. ONE BEDROOM APT.Carpeted,
kitchen appliances, central air and hoat
Close to campus Some apts furnished
Klines Arms Apts 72 8915. Now accept
in� applications tor tall
EFMAlEROOMMAlEVVANTEnCrad
student or professional to share 2 bdrm2
hath apt S2tXVmonth Balconv, tire place,
and pooL Call 355-9084
2Bl DROOM ATARI ME NT: losiiblctin
Ringgold Towers AvailabteMaj July31.
Completely furnished Ac I" NOW! Call
B30 4724 alter 3 p m SlTi1 a month
ASSUME LEASE: May-August 2 bed
room, clean, cable provided, pool near
campus 756 sliV
APT. rOSUBl EASE: For summer at Plan-
tation Apts Very luxurious You don t
need furnirurefbt anything 2bdrm,2barh
with modem kitchen Please contact Brett
or lohn at 355 0431 tor further into
: EEMA1 IS: o share 3 br at FastbrvXik
$1155125 per month and 1 '3 utilities and
phone Deposit Rooms available in May
and Aug Kath) ; 6313
Dn $�7.50rMONTH: For house on
Molls St 1 block from campus, $125.00
deposit, 1 2 utilities, non smoking, no pets
Available Mac lor summer andor next
year Call Gretchen 758 M
FEMAI I ROOMMATE: Wanted for both
summer sessions or 2nd session at Tar
River pts 5117.50rno 14 dec Own
� rr all Stacy 931 B505
l H 11 1 l I ROOMMATE lb share
i � Lar River pl S156.00rent, 1 3
itil � �: irl ui; 1st Call 830-9004
EFFICIENCY APARTMENT: At Ringgold
I �� is available tor sub leasing start
� ' - ; :or both summer sessions. 5260
��� ;�' is utilities .Apartment is fully
� in :� mall 758 6027.
ROOMMATES NEEDED: For summer
and possible longer Nice spacious 3 bod
�m ipt Please contact Paige at 355-3083
DISPLAY CLASSIFIEDS
MALI ROOMMATE NEEDED: Tar River
Apts SSO.00 mo 12 utilities; summer
only 758-9984 ask for Alan.
ROOMMATE WANTED: For summer to
share apt. with 11 2 bath and 2 bedrooms.
Call 355 044S. Oakmont Square Apts 12
rent and 12 utilities
2BEDROOM APARTMENT:Tosublctin
Ringgold Towers Available May July "U.
Completelv furnished On campus First
halt ot Mays rent is free! ACT NOW Call
830-4724 and leave a message
1 BEDROOM APE: For rent both summer
sessions I hlities AC included in $200
month icnt One, block trom campus. Call
830 9195.
FOR Rt NT: Studio apartment, available
both summer sessions, walkingdistanceto
campus and downtown. S2t0 month Call
Laura 732 1897
ROOM I OR Rl NT:$145 00amonth, lullv
furnished SummerandorfaH Air condi-
tioned Call 737 "027
ROOMMA II t HU:Forsuminerand
possibly tall tor three bedroom duplex at
1306-B Willow St Walking distance from
campus Only SI IS (0 per month plus 13
ot utilities, phone and cable Central air
also Call Mare or Robert at 830-3904 for
more into
HOI SI FOR Rl NT: s bedrooms, LR, DR,
kitchen, central air, garage, off street park
ing, 3 mm walk trom ECU campus 302
1 ewis St 5525 00 per month plus deposit
Call'M 748 4280
FOR SALh
FOR SAI F: i x 12 fr csl n In rfl ivirh
iddcr and railing It s g j I the best
offer so call fast skforJ.D rt 732 1611
TTN. NURSING STUD1 MS: For sale
H t student nursing :m size i 6
Indudes 2 dresses, lab coat, measuring
tape,cap, ECl SON patches Only worn4
times Keg S100-no only 575 Pnces
negotiable Also-nursing shoes size 6 Keg
545-now $30 Good condition All prices
negotiable Call Sarah 931 9794
FOR SALE: Pale blue studio style couch
Folds out into bed $65.00negotiable Call
752 9343 please leave message'
DISPLAY CL.ASSU II OS
BEAUTIFUL PLACE
� I I NEW 2 BEDROOMS �
UNIVERSITY
APARTMENTS
2899 E. 5th Street
tAi. m db(M Mi eui raw H vhr.gc jcmc. �rwl
.i.snl fog Af ril rrnulsi
� Located Near ECl
� Near Major Shoppinu Centers
� ECU I Jus Serke
� Onsite Laundr
CtntKSJ I WiUiiB��rT�BBP)fWaii�Bi
75-7Kl or 758-743
� aah a GARDENS'
rl r AN AND (t IKT v,� -wrlf ��n fuirtriod artkffntru. rxsy
eftV.n. tr �.rt mkJ �rrr o.�.��I ��Fci dren. catic TV
V � � J- i:wrJi t�e
M fULr HOMI Rh VI l.S Aparunmu and rnoKU bomea �
Axara (iaidem nrr Hruok alley 'aumr CTuto
OMMfl '� I V. iiam� or Tt�r�r WlHim�
T5ii5 y
OUTER BANKS
DELIVERY DRIVERS
Exce
m
lent Benefits!
Cash Bonuses 'or Sa'e Dnviig
Fuit-TimePart-Time
Flexible Hours & Days
Wages, Tips & Mileage
Must be safety conscious, at
least 18 years ot age wifri valid
Driver's License gooO driving
record, automobile insurance and
have access to an automobile
Apply At Either Location
Kill Devil Hills
Kitty Hawk
or call
(919)441-1525
MOVING SALE: Microwavetoaster
oven S30; brand new wicker chair $20,
single bed with drawers underneath )!
vr old mattress and frame) S.V); 2 glass
top end tables SI 5 each, matching coffee
table $20. light green Queen Anne
chair 510. Call 758-4850
LARGE DORM SIZED RFERIGERA-
TOR: For sale Excellent condition Only
used 2 semesters Call Stacy Ml 8505
CLARION 6150RAMFM: cassette
player, Alpine40 max watt replacement
speakers, 10 o SW 524 5356
1984 VVV SCIRROCO: Silver. 70,000
miles New Pirelli tires, good condition;
stereo, AC, $4,800or best offer Call 732
1288.
CAN YOU BUY EEPS, Cars . 1
Seized in drug raids lor under S100.00?
Call tor tacts tod.n 805 M4 l�533 I Vpt
458
SERVICES OFFERED
PIRATE RIDE! PIRATE RIDE Stu
dents don t tor get to use Pirate Ride Sun
ITiurs. 8 p m -12 13 a m. The route now
includes Slav and LJmstead forms For
more information call: 757472b
WORD PROCESSING AND PHOTO-
COPYING SERVICES: VVeotter typing
and photocopying services We also sell
softwarescomputers. 24 hours in and
out Guaranteed typing on paper up to
20 hand written pages SDFProtession.il
Computer Services. 106E. 5th St (beside
Cubbie'si Greenville, NC 752 3694
HEADING FOR EUROFI Fills
SUMMER? let there anytime from P
or NYC for SIKlor less with AiKl 1� H
tas reported in Consumer Reports NTt
Times, & Let's Go!) For details, call
AIRHITCH 212-864 2000
TERM rAPFRSTYFED 1 etter quality
print. Call C.innv 756-0520 Pick up and
delivery available Reasonable rates
RESUME HELP: We'll help design
compose, correct, update and type your
resume Call Carrie at 752-7325 or Si at
752-7095.
CONDOM SUPER SPECIAL: Two
doen assorted top quality condoms just
S5 o:tax pcst paid Send check to
I lealthwise, 7474 Creedmoor KJ, S-270,
DISPLAY CLASSIHLHS
�SS�6
(Iie
ATiTIC
Presents
TKursalay
GEORGIA
SATEL1TES
Raleigh NC 2761.1 Hurry while supplies
last
HELP WANTED
CO! IEGE STUDENTS - TEACHERS -
ADl 1 rsAGE 19-45: Line up summer work
now' When Early MayJune to Late Aug
Earl) Sept , Where: Eastern NCCos Lenoir.
Craven Pitt, femes, Onslow, Greene, Pay
Mm 55 50 bourplusmileagecxpenso.What
Held scouts to monitor crops We train'
Qualtt conscientious, good physical shape,
have own vehicle, reliable Send resume to
MCS1 VO Box 179, Grttton, NC28530.
II IINC; POSITION: For highly capable
person as clerical assistant to buying statt
Help planprojecttrack daily business
Strong organizational skills, paperwork
ability and telephone communication essen
tial RexiWehours Apply Brodys the Plaza
Mon Wed 1 1 pjn.
Hi LP WANTED: Full and part timecooks
dishwashers, bartenders jnd wait statt
Apply in person at Professor O'CooK
Farmfresh Shopping Center 8 10 aw or 2 5
p m
BRODV'S: Istsummer session is justaround
the corner Fill your free time with a part
time position With Rrodv'sand Brody s tor
Men Applications arc being accepted for
sales and customer service Apply Brody's
the Plaza Mon -Wed 14pm
ATTENTION SUMMER SCHOOL STU-
tFNTS AND FACULTY MEMBERS: Will
you have extra hours ot tret' time this sum-
merWould vou like extra spending money?
It you answered yes we have a solution tor
our needs I'rhJv sand Brodjr'sfor Men are
acceptin ipplications tor sais positn ms in
'is ew : Men's and also customer ser
ice Appi Brod) sthePlazaM n Wed 1 4
pm
SUMMER EMfLOYMENT AT ECU: Full
time positions available tor painting, gen
eral maintenance and grass cutting f I
approximately 12 weeks ginning Maj
pplv with Persoi : �. irtiw i I
ATTENTION: Earn money reading books!
532,000year income potential Details (1)
602 838 8885 Ext 'M 5285
FRFI TRAVEL BENEFITS: Cruise ships
and casinos now hiringlAU positions' I v
tails (1)602-838-8885 Ext i 5285
ATTENT10N:POSTAL01S:Start5n 11
hour! ;r application info call (1) 602 838-
DISPLAY CLASSIFIEDS
S885, Ext M-5285,6a m 10 pm , 7 days
GIRLS' CAMP STAFF: Needed for swim
ming, canoeing, backpacking, horse, and
general programs une 10 lulv 28 Near
Hickory, NC. Call Deb 704-328 2444 or
800-328-8388
HELPWANTED:Chiidcare,2 3, 1 2davs
per week Two Nvs 1 and (� Co to pool,
play tennis, etc May bo somccvenings and
weekends Own transportationall 3aa
7299
NOW HIRING SALESCLERKS: Full and
part time, competitive salarv, great bene
tits In person only Fast Fare, 1930 N
Memorial Drive (by the airport'
GETAWAY AND GET PAlD:CnneIin
need energetic people and are now hiring
Call before it's too late 746-9930Ext 37
SUMMER JOBS: 51400month salarv'
Turn your summer into a rewardingcxpe
nonce' Vacation Trips" Scholarship pro
gram CaMthcofticcncarcstyou v'a Beach
(804)363 1938; Richmond West - kl
1132; Richmond, Central (804) 288 35
Alexandria (804) 683-8900; Washington
DC and Baltimore (301) 984-1480 Chai
lotto, NC (704) 525-0572; Chariston 5t
803) "47 I2sr-
ABORTION
EE�� Pregnancy
Testing
M-F 8:30 - 4:00 p.m.
Sat. 10 - 1 p.m.
Triangle Women's
Health Center
C-l tor tppoiftffflral Mon ltru at
Low Cost Terrrnatv W 7f1 �-l- - Pt �,
1-800-433-2930
BRASSWOOD APTS.
Brasswood Ct.
New 1 & 2 bedrooms
� located across from
Lowes on
Greenville Blvd
� available
May 15st, 1990
Contact Aaron Spain
355 - 6187
756-8060
offer good for
limited time
Ti e 9a if Compa n u ;5:
tanningSessions l J
x
K
S4 a session or package of 5 visits with the sixth visit FRE�
MOks . OuiinBivd or package of 10 visits with two FREE visits Aqt.
Sui�c �5 "
F.N. Wolf & Co Inc
Investment Bankers
We arc a full - service Investment firm expanding and looking for entry
- level Account Executives.
We are conducting one on one inter ie s at the;
Raruada Inn
203 W, Greenville Blvd
Friday, April 27th
For an interview lime please call;
Greg Piper George Huhbard
1-800-537-2190 R.S.V.P. 1-804-498-1100
Raleigh, NC Virginia Beach , Va
We are growing and expanding and we might be looking
for a person just like you to enter our training program.
990 Hi - Balls
99 Memberships
Helps Move ECU.
Graduation is Near!
Call About Our One - Way
Rental Rates
Reserve Now!
2905 E. 10th St.
PERSONALS
I HIS AD'S FOR YOU: Stop by the BAC
Cl IL'Sbwth. at Barefoot on theM.ill. April
!9, noon -3pm. See our Alcohol Aware-
ness Display, and pick upsomcpamphlets,
5tj leers and ziveawavs Buv J chance at
winningan answering machine. onlySl 'N
ADOPTION; An alternative to ibortmn
"Young, professional couple sevks drug
tree mod r-io-be i let . '
her child U � are sincci it and offer
a loving, secure home 11 e ill hn �nd
Dana in Sherman Oaks I alii rnia died
818 � i
sHARRIt: Thanks for being ih - thrs
year Your are my best friend and 1 wh
the be�t tor vou thanks for putting ip
with me when 1 was down in vas
very hyper Ace those exams n � ! Love
ya.JB
AIL GREEKS: Don t forget -he last big
hash of the semester at the Sig rau hou-
after Barefoot on the Mai! K gs lers
Kittles, can sippers and Jgers wel
come Don't mis out, he ti- r i rari
THETA CHI: Thanks : e for at
tending the formal thit. wei nd It jj
blast' Congratulations to ajl fth ayar.d
recipients. This one was tl tyef. Oh a
lighter note. Where s m � date indb) the
way, where- Charles
THETA CHI PLEDGES :� n the
process of being one help . if a week
disflay classifieds
OEAR MR I AID BAC K I ust wa� I
tell vou how verv sp.si.il ou are to in.
Thanks tor all the rides home and tor li-
tening to me babble, too 1 hope we can
keep UP together during the summer be
cause I don't want to lose your friendship
Good luck on evams. 1 know vou 11 do fine
Love ya. (ellvbcan.
TKE.IAMBDACHI, fill I M .SIGMA
PIAP, SIGMA AND AP1M
was a blast' I hope we can gel I
again n-xt schod voar rhe hi �
StCMAS: Dinner was a loi of I
hope we can get together more in irn '���
lure. The Chi v-
c HRIS11:1 tepcyouhavi allapj
day and a wonderful summci llianl
being a great roommate and n .���� i I
Never forget downtown, lati �
ball game and our famous all mghi
sessions See va in the tall N ii
a SOME WILD FRIENDS IN
FLEMING: Thanks for such i .��
! hope a lldogn al on cxan
will ace them, right7 Haw l �� il B
mer.lknowMissHawaiiwill'iDoi
too mu h fun! 1 ovc ya 11, IB
Ll IE DANIE1 AND I IZWAI MA
semcster'salmostover,hangii ,l r rV
so proud of you Congratson ;rad il
1 ovc Stace) and Andrea
(AMES FRANCIS: Bosl is a bla
(esp ill il ird ��
had a great time lex � '
Remember Don'tscrtk Mindi
TO ALL STUDENTS: Vi
wish the best of luck to cveryom fii
wreck, n I
.�� il - in mi � I mud to a
iduating set lors! '
ADPI PI EDGES:
tan � I ' "�� �' '� '
i . be sisters '�'�� love
I I s Frid iy. ckta -
it! . in mf rtabli ittl ru
WHlff VIOLEI COCKTAII
ire gonna race' �� ya there!
The
East Caroliniar
is hiring tor summer g
V,
il
RINGGOLD TOWERS
Now Taking Leases for Fall
1990. Efficiency 1 bedim & 2
bedim apts. Call 752 - 2865
i MUt.Uti ��'�4
if)
some in now
and
i
and
1 I
1 ho pubhcatior, buildmv; w
& '
t
s troin the library
See Announcements, page 7
DISPLAY. CLASSIFIEDS
BEST USED TIRES
TIRES SAI.KS FROM l & UP
ALL SIZES AVAILABLE
WlinT LETTER & WHITE WALLS
1600 N.Greene Si.
LOOK FOR THE RED & WHITE SIGN
(RUSK LINE OPENINGS
UlRINt; NOW
Year nunii It summer jobl is ttlabfe, $300
S�K1 per ucck Stcssards, S.S.14I Directors,
Tiur Goides, Gift he cashiers, cic BiMh
skilled and unskilled penple needed (a
(719, 6�7 - 6W0
PARROTT CANVAS CO. 1
Large Selection ot Btokbags,
Travel Bags &a Accessories.
We Repair
508 W. 14th si.
752-8433
SUMMER JOBS
Oscr 50, 000 tuiiuuei �� i s ti Resom
("jp5rscrr,cr PdtS,HoLeil SQon�l l'a:�s,
H-s.e-sscs. tV.sc LJMS, Ranches & more m ihe
L S . Canidi. AusliiLi �nd It1 ixhei UHUBliW
("pir.p:e :rrcr only $i(i(, I,iri �a i
iv.c: fir.�Ls Ser.d in Summer Iiihn. Dr��ei ; '� �
C.s-raJo S-r.rss. ndo S.is-
WILLIAMSBURG
MANOR
APARTMENTS
Concord Drive
New 1 & 2 bedrooms
� located behind
Wal - Mart
� available Aug 1st,
Sept 1st, & Oct 1st
Contact Aaron Spain
355 - 6187
SUMMERFIELD
APARTMENTS
3209 Surnmerplace
New 1 bedrooms
� located across from
Parker's Barbecue on
Memorial Drive
� Available
April 1, 1990
Contact Aaron Spain
555-6187
756-8060
752 - 4006
Mrs. Renny Cannon
School of Home Economics
"Thank You &
Farewell
We'll Miss You
Student and Advisees





Announcements
Continued from page 6
SOiQQLQEHQMi
school of 1 lome Economics Annual Spring
Vnic, 4 30 p m , Monday, April 23, Elm
street Park Fried chicken, soft drinks,
potato salad Tickers S 50. See member of
Phi U or AHEA for tickets. Open to School
,f 1lome Economics members and guests
Please come and support the School of
! lome Economics.
MLLSICEPUCATIQN
Ginidan, Joan Gregoryk, will present
' Development of the Child Voice through
(lassroocn and Choral Singing" on Satur
iay, April 21 from 10a.m4 p.m. It will be
held at Saint Luke Methodist Church, 1908
East Pine St inCokbboro This workshop
is being sponsored by the Central Carolina
hapter of the American Orff-Schulwcrk
smv amlWavneCountvDavSchool For
more information, contact 942-7719or 92�-
;849inChapdHiltand782-M53ta Raleigh.
B;A.C.C,H,IL&
� ist Mcohol ConsctousiMaa Concerning
the Health of University Students. Get
nvolved uith this student organization to
1 xiost awareness on campus We meet every
ruesday at 4pm, in 307 Erwin 1 lall For
m re information contact the Office of
ibstancc Abuse Prevention and Fduca
� on 503 Erwin 1 lall. 737-6793
lLL RLlSHR�CLiIRATLON
Registration for fall sorority rush will be
hcldAprU9 12 and April IK 19. Places for
registration will be at the Croatan, in front
,f the Student Stores and at Barefoot on the
Mall
GO TIE-PYEP AND
BAREFOOT
Craftsmen East will once again this year
tic dye anv garment t-shirt, hover shorts,
� at Barefoot on the Mall Bring S2 00
ind anything you have that needs to be
more colorful! We will have also besetting
hand made silk scarves, bags, hair twists
and t-shirts So don't get "tied" up anv
m here else loin the craziness at our booth,
lee you there'
PHI BETA LAMBDA
VII members are invited to attend (he
annual awards banquet on Sunday, April
22 at 7 p m at Western Steer Congratula-
s to Knssv Tedder and Rudy Jones for
i great job at State Leadership Conference.
THE KITING CLUB
�indents and faculty interested in kite
flying stationary or dual line stunters,
should contact Chris or Mare at 752-9627.
iir goal is to form a club that will have
kites available for use by members, have a
kite festival sometime next semester, and
sponsor the ECU Corsairs, a precision
stuntkite team to compete in the newly
formedSnmtkiteEastern I eaguc rhclegal
way tit get high - Fly a kite
BIG KIPS
The campus meeting and support group
for Adult Children of Alcoholics is going
on I liatus until August Fhis is an inipor
tant issue and we are fortunate to have
good community resources in this area
Please call the Office of Substance Abuse
Prevention at 757-6793 or Campus Minis
tries at 758 2030 to learn of on going com
munitv meetings or for individual assis
tancc. I lave a good summer!
OVERSEAS DEVELOPMENT
NETWORK
ODN will be sponsoring a booth at Bare
foot on April 1� and unite everyone to
come out and find out more about our
organization Also, that night ODN in
collaboration with Amncst) Int'l is spon
soring a benefit concert at the New Peli
beginning at 9 30pm We welcome every
one to come.
ECU SCHOOL OF MUSIC
EVENTS APRIL 17-23
loan Taylor and Sean Park, piano Senior
Recital (April 17, 7 p.m , Fletcher Recital
Hall, tree' 1 oretta Moore, voice Senior
Recital (April 17, 9 p.m . Fletchci Recital
I lall, tree), Robert Hinson, trumpet, and
Diane I amhoth saxophone Senior Recital
(April 1" 7 p.m Fletcher Recital I lall
free); Michelen.uk trombone and Ch
eryleNaberhaus,horn,Senior Recital (April
19, 9 p.m Fletcher Recital Hall, freel
Concert by Universit) Concert Band, ken
Boditord. Director, and Symphonic Band
and Symphonic Wind 1 nsemble, William
W. Wiedrich, Conductor (April 20, B 15
pm Wright Vuditorium free);l990
Alumni Concert featuring musit b) b)
E U alumnus Dr Claude Baker (April 21,
7 JO p m Fletcher Recital 1 lall and rccep
tion following in Room II � free) E( I
Svmphony Orchestra Concert featuring
Concerto Competition winners Christo
pher Holliday, percussion, and Ircva
Tankard, soprano 'April 22, J:15 p.m
Wright Auditorium free); University
Chorale and Women s Chorus (April 22,
7 30 p m Fletcher Recital I lall, free); Per-
cussion Players Concert, I larold A. lone
Director (April 23, 8:15 p m I letchei Re
vital Hall, free) DIAI 37 13 I F( lR ill
SCHOOL OF MUSIC'S 'RECORDED
CALENDAR OF EVENTS '
MINI STORAGE
MR.
iTORE7
408 W. Arlington Blvd
(919)756-9933
(across from Cable TV)
For Summer
Storage
Have Experience on the Macintosh
Need a Job starting in May
Then Apply today at (II 'feel (QanJmumto be
Advertising Technical Supervisor
2nd Floor
757-6366 Publications Building
FREE Moving for 6 months leases
Most Convenient & Electronically
Surveillanced
Please call
for info
Mon - Sat
9 - 5:30pm
Read
The East Carolinian
for great stories and
information
ECONOMY MINI
STORAGE
USE YOUR
STUDENT
DISCOUNT
SHARE WITH A ROOMMATE
SPECIAL RATES MAY 1 - AUG 31
COLLEGE GRADUATE
FINANCE PLAN
300 FARMER ST
GREENVILLE
757-0373
An individual six months
prior to or 1 year after
graduation qualifies
See Full Details At
GEO Imports
205 E. Greenville Blvd
Greenville, NC
756-5253
Upcoming April Entertainment:
Thurs 19th
Amnesty International &
Overseas Development Benefit:
featuring: In Limbo
Mon 22nd
Come Celebrate the
last day of Classes with
Mr. Potato Head
Hung of Operation
Mon 11 am - 8 pm
Tues 11 am-2 am
Wed 11 am - 2 am
Thurs 11 am - 9 pm
Fri 11 am - 2 am
Sat 12 noon-2 am
If Band Night -
close at 2 am
Fri 20th
Slurpeeeee!
Sat 21st
Bad Bob & the
Rockin1 Horses
Tues 23rd
Reggae Reading
Day featuring:
Roily Gray & Sunfire
May 15th
1st Day of Summer School
Left Wing Fascists
Each Tues. & Wed. Night
Open Mic Night
Sign up
starts at 3pm
758-0080
513CotancheSt.
(located across from UBE)





APRIL
THURSDAY
30 Savings Day
Art & Graphics Discount Supply
and University Frame Shop
& Gallery offer 30 off in this
one-day-only storewide sale.
Downstairs at Art & Graphics, you'll save on Letraset, paints,
brashes, mat board, canvas products, photo supphes, clay, sketch books
and more (cameras and lenses excluded)�everything for the artist in
any medium.
Upstairs at University Frame Shop, choose from a great selection
of posters, prints, and ready-made frames. Everything's on sale except
original art and handmade crafts.
Deals this good require cash or check only. Shop 9 a.m6 p.m. and save!

& Graphics
DISCOUNT SUPPLY
i ' 520 Cotanche Street, Greenville
i 752-0688
UNIVERSITY
Frame Shop
and
Art Galler
i
(919) 752-4620
520 S. Cotanche St.
Greenville. NC 27858





INSIDE:
Cincinnati
deems Map
plethorpe
photos
'obscene
page 5
INSIDE:
Cincinnati
flocks to
see Mapple-
thorpe
photos
page 6
? � ����������i I�� �
HELL FREEZES OVER
Tut: Amalcamai:d Pkkss
Much to everyone's surprise, r lell
actually froze over yesterday.
The sudden freeze occurred six
seconds after 6:06 yesterday morning,
according to the Center for Hell
Temperature Studies at ECU. The
exact cause of the freeze is unknown,
but rumor has it that Hell has long
been suffering from financial difficul-
ties and a shortage of material goods,
both of which ha ve resulted in a grow-
ing dissatisfaction on the part of its
citizens.
"Hell has long been su f fenng from
financial difficulties and a shortage ot
material goods, both of which have
resulted in a growing dissatisfaction
on the part of its citizens said A.
Rumor, a long-time resident of Hell.
"Just try to get something as basic as a
fan or a refrigerator � you're stand-
ing in line for months
The opening of the Berlin Wall
and the demise of communism in
Eastern Europe had prompted specu-
lation that Hell froze over quite some
time ago, but this hypothesis was re-
jected by ECU's Director for Hell
TemperatureStudies"Muffy'Stophe-
les.
"There had been a definite ant-
ing trend in Hell for several months
Stopheles explains. "We conjecture
that heat from Hell was leaking
upwards to Earth's surface, thuscaus-
mg global warming. But the actual
freeze took place only yesterday,
though we didn't release that infor-
mation to the public until further test-
ing this morning confirmed its accu-
racy
Future changes expected to take
place in the underworld:
� Democraticelectionsandanend
to the one-party system of govern-
ment. Satan is expected to try to un-
fairly influence the outcome of the
elections, but a team of mterdimen-
sional election inspectors (led by for-
mer president Jimmy Carter) will
monitor the process.
� Opening thegatesof Hell. Satan
has already announced that the infa-
mous "Checkpoint Cerberus" will be
dismantled early next month.
Some Earthbound scientists have
reportedly been inconvenienced by
the freeze. "A snowball's chance in
tLU bNAhbhU lb
meaningless statistics tnat snape our campus
We're Firing More WZMB Broadcasters!
10000
8000 -
6000 -
I
U- 4000
2000 -
0
1982 1984
1986 1988
Year
Hell' a previously tiny number that
is important to many physics calcula-
tions, now approaches 1(X). How-
ever, scientists are looking at a figure
that approaches the former value of
"a snowball's chance in Hell This
new number, "an artworks chance in
Helms is actually slightly smaller
than its predecessor, but scientists may
yet prove able to work around the dis-
crepancy.
Beyond its effects on the scientific
community, however, Hell's freeze
has had profound consequences for
all aspects of life. Around the world,
events that many claimed would only
takeplaceata time "when Hell freezes
over as the popular expression has
it, are at last occurring. ECU Today
and THE Amalgamated Prkss are
working together to keep you abreast
of the startling changes that will no
doubt take place as the situation de-
velops.
Media Board 'sorry'
Tin Amai c.amau.d Pkkss
Dr. Alfred DeButler, Vice Chan-
cellor in Charge of Stripping Students
Of Every Possible Legal Right, today
publicly apologized to Chippy Bone-
head and Trey Bien, the two WZMB
broadcasters whom he instructed the
ECU Media Board to fire for daring to
exercise their First Amendment rights.
The two dee)ays were fired after
they allegedly made a joke that might
somehow be construed as sexist. In
actuality, they weren't even on the air
the morning of the alleged broadcast,
but home in bed nursing way big
hangovers. Of course, the members of
the Media Board had no way of know-
ing this since they hadn't listened to
the broadcast, but they went right
ahead and fired those suckers any-
way
Please see MEDIA BOARD,
next page
Quayle got perfect score on SATs!
Tin Amalgamated Press
President Bush admitted at a
press conference
yesterday that
Vice President J.
Danforth "Dan"
Quayle isn't re-
ally the vice
president.
"It was all
just a way for Dan
to meet some
babes said Bush
at a press confer-
ence yesterday.
"Really, the
president is Mike
Dukakis. I'm ac-
tually still the vice
president
It turned out,
moreover, that
Quayle is actu-
ally one of the
century's greatest geniuses.
"We had to work hard back
during that whole election thing to
Bush rocks everyone's world at
yesterday's press conference
keep it out of the news that Dan
really got a 1600 on his SATs and
graduated at the top of his class in
medical school
Bush remembers.
"But now that the
deal is off, he'll
be going back to
his real jobs: bat-
tling poverty,
writing insight-
ful political es-
says and re-
searching cures
for AIDS and
cancer
"This is the
most stunning
thing I have ever
heard in my en-
tire life said
Quayle's wife
Marilyn,astaken
aback as anyone.
"It's almost as if
Hell just froze over
� Other surprises announced
at the press conference, 3





April 19, 1990 � ECU TODAY � It's only a joke; please don't write or phone. Thank you.
Media Board atones for actions
continued from page 1
"I'm sorry I was such a thick-
skulled, foolish idiot said DeButler
during an emergency meeting of the
Media Board this morning. "I sincerelv
and humbly apologize for my stupid.
backward, feeble-minded, dim-wit-
ted, brainless, moronic, indefensible,
illegitimate, unreasonable, repressive,
fascisbc actions. Also, I completely
renounce my former narrow, paro-
chial, limited view of the First Amend-
ment and the freedoms it guarantees.
Oh, yeah, I also apologize to Timmy
'Spaz' Cronkite for not providing him
with the defense he deserved back
during The Great Halloween Stupid-
ity
One by one, each member of the
Media Board said "Ditto Then De-
Bu tier worked the various stri ngs tha t
run from his fingers to their limbs,
forcing them to beat each other
soundly about the head and shoul-
ders to partially atone for their egre-
gious actions rhc motion to increase
their punishment oops, we mean
"good management policies" � was
seconded and earned, and thev beat
each other quite soundly indeed.
Afterwards, it was moved that
the board fire itself, as it was guilty of
violating exactly the provisions of its
own by-laws under which it had dis-
missed BoneheadandBienC'guiltvor
gross misconduct or conduct unbe-
coming an East Carolina University
employee and "participation in any
action that would in any way inter-
fere with the normal operation of the
media"). The board found itself guilty
and promptly fired itself, following
which the former members of the
board dedicated all their waking mo-
ments to filling in the air shifts va-
cated by the fired deejays.
A new Media Board has yet to be
convened, and anyone with any radio
experience is urged to apply for a job
with WZMB, as these Media Board
'Kid's Day' a reality
By Chippy Bonehead
ECU Today
Hallmark Greeting Cards an-
nounced the creation of a new official
holiday Wednesday � Children's
Day. It will fall midway between
Mother's Day and Father's Day each
year.
"But no exact date has been set
yet Hallmark CEO Mark Hall said.
"You have to understand the nature
of holidays whose dates change each
year. We don't determine the date, we
just let advertisers start making holi-
day commercials whenever they feel
it's been about a year since that holi-
day last occurred.
"The public just accepts that it's
time for Mother's Day or Secretary's
Day again, and starts buying. So,
whenever the big department stores
start advertising Kid's Day, then we'll
narrow down a date
The decision to create the holiday
came after years of debate. "Everyone
always tells their kids, 'Every day is
Children's Day' when their children
ask them why a day hasn't been allot-
ted for them So yesterday, we just
decided to get on with it and make
Children's Dav a reality Hall added.
"1 know some people are saying
that Hell must be freezing over for us
to make such a decision, but I'm sure
everyone will see how viable the
market is right now for this sort of
thing. What, Hell has frozen over?
Quick, would you buy a card for your
girlfriend on Hell Day? just theoreti-
cally speaking
Hurtin rethinks
beautification
Thi Amalgamated Press
Chancellor Bach Hurtin admit ted
at a press conference yesterday that
he realized the expensive effor 9 at
campus beautification "have to the
most part failed,and, where they lave
not failed, they have sbll bee an
r unconscionable drain on univ� sity
funds during this period of budget
cuts
"Not only that Hurtin contin-
ued, "I guess I also finally realized
that bricksand asphalt lust aren't that
much prettier than nice green grass
Hurtin pledged to shut down the
beautification project and use the
funds thus saved to better the quality
of education at ECU.
Library officials, who stand to
benefit most from Hurtin's planned
redistribution of funds, were "happy
but totally flabbergasted
"You know whispered librar-
ian Bea Quiet, "if 1 didn't know better,
I'd swear Hell had frozen over
people are the worst deejays we've
ever heard
ECU Director of Feminist Stuff
Dr. Mary Rant, who is pnmanlv re-
sponsible tor blowing the int dent si
outrageously out of proportion, was
also present at the meeting. In an
emotional moment, she admitted that
she had been crushinglv stupid even
to suggest that Bonehead's on-air
comments constituted anything re-
motely resembling sexual harassment
ordiscrimination, or were in any wav
offensive and unfunny. In an appar-
ently unrelated statement, Farrt also
revealed that she wears a toupee.
Farrt went on to say that perhaps
the most disgusting part of the entire
affair was that the head of the
universiry'sCommunications Depart-
ment (by which Farrt apparently
meant herself) would so much as
consider taking such a conservative
view of First Amendment rights.
"I can't believe I thought this
courseoi action would solve anything
.it all All i did was help the Media
Board overreach itself and stn to the
Student media. The firs! time any oi
you screw up in any way. the first
mistake vou make, you're outta here
like Dr. Pepper in a shook-up can
rrt concluded bv commenting
that she was glad she had finally real-
ized that idiots like herself did tar
more to harm the tight for women's
rights than they ever did to help it.
Farrt later told The An tlgamated
Press that she has apologia d to both
Bonehead and Bien tor the emotional
distress she caused them, and that she
has personally compensated the duo
for the expenses thev incurred in legal
fees and lost wages as a result of her
little crusade. She also offered them
some milk and cookies, but as they
had to get back to work, thev declined
politely and everyone went on their
merry way, and no alumni dollars
were lost.
Males answer 'job' ad
By Chippy Bonehead
ECU Today
Many sexually frustrated males
were surprised and relieved
Wednesday afternoon at 3 when
they entered the Austin Building
bathroomsand received the oral sex
promised them by various graffiti in
other bathrooms around campus.
"Man, I was stoked. I couldn't
believe it exclaimed Gimme
Gimme Gimme fraternity brother
Reed Pressed. "Like all the other
guvs, I figured it was iist a gag, but
the only gagging that went on was
�CENSORED - (remember just
because Hell frozeover doesn't mean
censorship has ceased), " Pressed
tried to say.
ECU sociology professor Knott
Cettinany observed, "This phe-
nomenon defies all known socio-
logical behavior, the laws of nature
and several ECU parking regula-
tions, if 1 didn't know better, I'd say
Hell had frozen over
Satire Tabloid doesn't
refer to spiffy new logo!
Tin Amalgamated Prkss
Yesterday, The East Carolinian's
Satire Tabloid published an issue in
which no articles referred in ny way
at all to ECU's spiffy new to o! This
strange phenomenon has pu led ex-
perts from all over the worl
"Franklv, we're ju plain
puzzled " admitted Dr. Kal Fused,
head ol ECU'S Departmer or the
Studv of Puzzling Phe nena.
"We'vedealt with some bat! g stuff
before � but this tops it all' ie only
thing that could account ,or this
strange event would be - oh, say,
Hell freezing over
"I agree agreed Dr. N. Expli-
cable, who oversees ECU'S Center for
Figuring Out Why The Satire Tabloid
Didn't Refer In Any Way At All To
The Spiffy New Logo. "I and theother
doctors here at the Center have spent
our entire lives training for ust such
an event, but to be honest about it,
were stumped. 1 mean, there have
been a couple of issues where thev
just kind of passed over it lightly
hut for the Satire Tabloid to fail to
refer to the logo at air It's unheard
of
The person whom the experts
deemed most likely to be able to ex-
plain this odd incident is the editor of
the Satire Tabloid, Scott Maxwell
However, Maxwell was too busy writ-
ing this article to comment at length
"But one thing's for sure he
mumbled while typing furiously. The
Satire Tabloid's gonna lay oft that
dumb logo right about the same time
Flell freezes over
i
I





It's only a joke, please don't write or phone. Thank you. � ECU TODAY � April 19, 1990 � 3
Fundamentalists: W TV producers,
was just a joke'
Tin Am y
� . �
Yesterday, all of America sftm
damenlalisl Christians admitted
they d iust twn kidding about the
whole thing,
i omeon voudidn'ttakeall
that stuff seriously, did vou?" asked
a wide-eyed Randall Terry, the lay
preacher who until recently headed
the now -defunct anti -choice organi-
zation Operation Rescue. "We were
just joking around. In real lite, we're
just as rational as the rest oi you.
"We never meant Kinv oi that
stuff about pro choice folks being
azis, or about comparing ourselves
to Dr King and the civil rights
movement Randall continued. "It
was all a joke. Jeez lighten up
"Yeah, it was all in fun Rever-
end Jerry Fa 1 well chuckled in agree-
ment. "All that crap about being
'born again all those prayer meet-
ings and stuff we were just fun-
nin Here, have another drink
Quite a few politicians have
admitted to being in on the joke,
such as Reagan Administration
Attorney General Ed Meese.
"Remember when I did that por-
nography investigation V Meese re-
flects. "Man, I thought I'd bust a gut
laughing! It was really all an excuse
to get paid for sitting around and
reading porn. We sure snowed vou
guys
Self-appointed record-censorer
"Tipper" Gore, wite ot lennessee
Senator Albert Core, also admitted
to helping perpetrate the hoax 1
can't believe vou all thought i
lici'ed rock music caused Satanism
and murder and stutt laughed
Gore. "Oh. that's rich
Thisnews would probablvcome
as a welcome surprise to such rock-
ers as Ostzy Ozzbourne, but even as
the fundamentalists were coming
forward, the bat-biting musician
moved to Las Vegas and got a job
singing old Osmond hits (he has
also changed his name to "Ozzy
Ozzmond").
Even a maionty of Supreme
Court justices had been persuaded
to go along with the joke.
"Yeah, we were just kidding
about most of those rulings admit-
tedChicf Justice William Rehnquist
in a telephone interview. "Especially
Webster. Let's see I know 1 have
the real ruling for that one around
here somewhere
Rehnquist also revealed that he
has been living in sin with justice
Sandra Day O'Connor since lu85.
A confused but delighted Nor-
man Lear, whose group People for
the American Way has often come
in sharp conflict with the funda-
mentalists, was confused but de-
lighted bv the admission.
"Gee Lear said, beaming, "if I
didn't know better, I'd swear Hell
had frozen over
Estefan 'up and dies'
Bv Chippv Bonehead
ECU Today
Pop singer Gloria Estefan, who
appeared to be recovering from inju-
ries suffered during her recent auto
accident, suddenly up and died
Wednesday
Doctors were puzzled bv Estefan's
sudden relapse. "She was making re-
markable progress, and she was defi-
nitely very excited about the single
she was preparing to release next
week Then she just up and died
Dr. Ima Pepper said.
Another doctor, Or Emil Seuss
says this is not an uncommon occur
rence among ace dent victims and
should not be construed as being yet
another effect of Hell's freezing over
and thus an example of the universe's
inherent good taste everting itself.
"Manv accident victims suddenly
keel over dead The scientific name
for this phenomenon is upondua die
(this, or, to use the common expres-
sion, she just died for no damn reason
at all Seuss said. "I lappens all the
time
Mysteriously, Estefan's record
label has decided not to release the
single. Frank Di Libra, president of BS
Records, had a prepared statement
ready minutes after Estefan's death.
"We at BS Records do not wish to
exploit the tragedy of Ms. Estefan's
death to boost record sales, nor do we
wish to cause her family and friends
any more grief by running 24-hour
marathons of her videos on MTV
Di Libra read.
Though manv sec this as another
example of the effects oi The Infernal
(latastropheQ. DiLibra says this is not
the case. "That's not the case. We're
truly concerned with the feelings of
thers more than we are with making
a quick million bucks he said.
Record distributor Vinyl Death,
an associate of DiLibra's for years,
said of DiLibra'scomments, "If 1 didn't
know that Frank was a diagnosed
severe schizophrenic, prone to vio-
lent mood swings and tendencies to
multiple personalities, I'd say Hell
had frozen slam over
directors apologize
Th Am . GAMMED PRESS
!ht producers and directors of
most TV sitcoms stopped the mad-
ness yesterday.
"We finally realized the depths to
which we'd -unk said Growing Pains
producer Saul Ite. "Christ, 1 can't be-
lieve we let ihMhomble show (Growing
Pains) go on so long
Ite is now the
chairman of the
hastilv formed
Former Scum for
Enlightened
Television,anas-
sociation of tele-
vision industry
employees dedi-
cated toensunng
that their past
mistakes are
never repeated.
He revealed that
the FSET has
drawn up a plan
to remove all
tasteless, point-
less, unfunny sit-
coms from the
air. Under the
plan, each show
will broadcast
one final episode
in which all the
characters will
Kirk Cameron: his show,
Growing Pains, is outta here
die the slow, painful, agonizing deaths
thev so nchlv deserve. The next week
in the same time slot, everyone who
was ever connected with the show in
anv way will heartily apologize to ev-
eryone else in the world for their ac-
tions.
Bu t si tcoms aren' t the onlv shows
to go. Manv other shows with severe
shortcomings are also bidding their
viewers farewell, among them Mur
der, She Wrote.
"In the concluding episode, Jes-
sica finallv realizes that every time
she goes anywhere, somebody dies
reveals Cant Wnghtwell, one of the
show's writers. "Overcome by guilt
and remorse, she commits suicide
rather than let this terrible curse fol-
low her any longer
. Some of the few shows that will
remain on the air: The Cosby Show,
Cheers, The Won-
der Years, The
MacNeilLehrer
News Hour, and,
of course, The
Simpsons.
"In fact
says Fox execu-
tive Carrie Bur-
dens, "The
Simpsons isgoing
to run 24 hours a
day. It's the only
Fox show worth
watching any-
how, so we're
going to hire
every good
writer and ani-
mator we can get
our hands on
and crank out
those episodes
like you
wouldn't be-
lieve
Apart from The Simpsons, every
show that appears on television from
now on will be scripted by Harlan
Ellison, Tom Stoppard, or another
highly talented writer, and no one
will be allowed to tamper in any way
with what they write, on painof death.
"Neat exclaimed Ellison, who is
well known for his criticism of televi-
sion and his insistence that a writer's
work should be inviolable. �'s like
Hell finally froze over
Bush admits mistaKes,
ends war over drugs
THE A.MAI CAMATEO Pkkss
At the press conference he held
vesterdav. President Bush (actually
Vke President Bush see page 1)
announced that he was officially
ending the war over drugs.
"This madness has gone on long
enough said Push at a press confer-
ence. "1 finally got it through my thick
skull, vou know, while I was talking it
over with Babs, that the crime we use
as ,m excuse tor fighting drugs is in
fact caused by fighting drugs. Gotta
cut that out wouldn't be prudent to
continue at this juncture
Prompted by further questioning,
Bush also admitted that the capital
gains tax cut "wasa bad idea from the
start that the minimum wageshould
be increased "to a decent level, with-
out anv of this 'training period' non-
sense and that he would soon be
enrolling in English classes so tha' he
could learn how to speak properly.
Hugh Mannghts, I spokesman
tor the American Civil liberties Un-
ion, was "surprised, but very, very
happy" that Bush had finally ended
the war over drugs. "I can't figure it
Mannghts mused. "It'sasif Hell froze
over or something
� Other surprises announced at
the press conference, 1





A � April 19, 1990
CU lODAY � It's only a joke; please don't writ or phone. Thank you
Will wonders never cease?
Chippy Bonehead graduates!
By Chippy Bonehead
ECU Today
Eighteenth-year senior Chippy
Bonehead finally graduated from Fast
Carolina University yesterday. Many
have heralded the event as a sign of
the coming apocalypse.
"Man, I fee) killer. I can't believe
it, but the minute I heard Hell had
frozen over, I knew this might be it
1 might finally be getting out of here.
Sure enough, here's my diploma and
wallet-sized facsimile Bonehead
stated enthusiastically.
Asked if he knew anything about
The Infernalatastrophe�, .is many
newspaper are calling the freezing of
(�.� (Well okay. You got us. We're
the only ones really calling it that. But
we think it's a pretty darn neat name
for this, and we're just hoping that
other, more respectable newspapers
will pick it up, but anyway, let's get
back to our regularly scheduled
amusing story) Bonehead laughed,
"No way, man
Dropping the incredibly hip but
too trendy Bart Simpson impersona-
tion admitted, "Yeah, I knewabout
it beforehand. Lucifer's one of the
Bonehead's Pals 'n' Gals, and heclued
Slinkys� fix themselves
By Chippy Bonehead
ECU Today
In a totally inexplicable turn of
events, dead Slinky� toys all across
the country mysteriously unravelled
themselves yesterday. Slinkys'K) that
had previously become unusable due
to the twists and kinks that build up
and eventually inhibit their stair-
walking ability, suddenly straight
ened out and become functional play-
things for children ages 3 and older.
Slinky!) researcher Fractal Coil
said he'd never seen anything like it.
"Well, actually, I saw something simi-
lar to it at a toy convention once. Two
mud wrestlers coated in Vaseline�
were able to untwist part of a Slinky�,
but nothing compares to the sheer
volume of untwisting we were con-
fronted with Wednesday Coil re-
marked
In fact, Coil had previously theo
nzed that due to the unique nature of
the Slinky� toy, it was, for all practi-
cal purposes, unfixable once twisted
"This defies all known lawsot phys-
ics, and some ECU parking regtila
tions If I didn't know better, I'd sav
I lell had froen overoil exclaimed
in disbelief.
Stereos mute owners
By Chippy Bonehead
ECU Today
Walkman� wearers were in for a
shock Wednesday. No matter how
hard they attempted to sing out loud
while wearing their personal stereos,
they were unable to do so.
ECU musicologist Dis Chord
stated that, to the best of his knowl-
edge, the phenomenon had never
occurred before. "Knowledge to oc-
curred phenomenon before has never
my this. I mean, This phenomenon
has never well, you know what I'm
trying to say.
"We' ve had scads of studiesdone
on this sort of behavior. When people
put on their personal stereos, they
tend to forget there are other people
around them. They also tend to forget
th.it not everybody has vocal chords
that can hit the same notes Whitney
I louston can Chord explained.
"Basically, you end up with a
bunch of people jogging and walking
around singing off-key and generally
embarrassing the human race as a
whole. But Wednesday, this didn't
occur once.
"It's kind of creepy in a way he
added.
Asked if he thought this inexpli-
cable event was in any way related to
the freezing-over of Hell, or The Infer-
nal Catastrophe�,as we're still push-
ing to call it, Chord said, "1 luh? You
mean Hell froze over? Good Grief, I
have a ton of stuff 1 swore I'd do
today. Can you excuse me?"
Public Safety changes tactics
Tin: Amalgam a n.i) Pw-ss
ECU's Department of Public
Safety issued an earth-shattering state-
ment yesterday morning.
"All Public Safety officers are to
cease issuing parking tickets reads
the statement. "Instead, officers will
concentrate their efforts on finding
like,
and arresting real criminals
for example, rapists
Dr. Snoozin' McCamcra, an ECU
professor who is very active in rape
prevention efforts at ECU, was
"pleased but totally baffled
"Why, if I didn't know better
McCamera said, "I'd think Hell had
frozen over
me m, 'cause, like, he knew I had .i
busy day ahead of me when Hell I roe
"I mean, I've got to wear a suit,
make a considerate phone call to my
casual sex partner of the week, use the
word 'blatant start spelling 'theater'
theatre and do another broadcast at
W.MB. Oh, and I think I'm sched-
uled to get married and have two
point three kids, t'K)
Boneheadologist Suzanne Slack
observed some of the more frighten-
ing changes that occurred in the
Bonehead s Hfe yesterday "He tveni
sh( ppmg and bf ught dot hes hangers
( btha htttigen, for God's sake!
"I mean, we're talking about a
guy who uses his towel for a bath
room rug and leaves peanut butter
encrusted knives in his sink so the
roaches won't starve. Absolutely ter-
rifying. If I didn't know better, I'd say
this has gone beyond a simple Satire
Tabloid hoax and Hell really has fro-
zen over
Scoopin' with Big G
By Chippy Bonehead
ECU Today
Who's the man of the hour?
Who's responsible for the wave of
groovy unreality currently break-
ing across the fragile shores of our
planet? Why, none other than the
Supreme Being Himself, The Big
G.
In an exclusive interview with
ECU Today, The Big G disclosed
some of the reasons for what has to
i be His biggest miracle since that
flood
ECU: Big (�, You can certainly
understand mankinds curiosity.
Things have been pretty much
stagnating for thousands ol years.
Now You wake up and tnul jesse
I elms contributing money to the
National Endowment for the- Arts
What made You freeze Satan's
place"
Big C: Well, there were a lotol
reasons. Lot of lobbies for it Tons.
Organized, individual ones, all
kinds. People all the time drop-
ping to their knees, begging Me to
warp the structure of time and
space or the laws of nature for
their own personal whims. I'm
infinite, but I'm afraid even don't
have infinite patience.
E: Any cither reasons?
G: Well, I see Myself as tn
artist. I did the Earth, the whole-
universe, In seven days. It took a
lot out of Me. I revised a few of the
original details Eden, the flood
you mentioned, the NCAA cham-
pionships
E: The NCAA Championship
thing was You? 1 thought Exxon
did that!
G: Well, I have to confess. I
had quite a bit of money riding on
that one. And halfway through the
first half I just said to Myself, "I ley.
I'm the Supreme Being. I'm cer-
tainly not the one who has to sit
around on pins and needles wait-
ing to see who wins this one So I
took an active hand. Then I re
membered how much fun it was to
meddle in human affairs.
E:Soit wasn't a planned move.
G: No, not at all. I don't like to
repeat Myself. What real artist
does? So when I thought about it,
I figured a good dose of spontane-
ous unreality would be just what
the planet needed, and it would
get those damn lobbyists off My
back.
I: Who do You bet with?
G: St. Peter. He's a gambling
fool. And it never seems to sink in
th.it I've always won, and I'm al-
ways going to win. Makes Me won-
der why I made him a vnni in the
tirst place The boy's dumb as a
stn k.
L: Wasn't he the lirst apostle
of Your son, Jesus ?
G: Yeah, I think that's it. Plus,
he'sdog-biteugly,and I think I felt
sorry for him.
E: What did Satan say when
You told him You were going to be
air conditioning his place7
G: You have to understand,
he's one of those people who's
never satisfied. lions he's been
complaining that I stuck him down
there, could he have some AC,
budget increases, tax breaks, pro-
tective coating for the asbestos
insulation down there So when
1 finally cool the place down, he
starts whining about some im-
ported tropical plants dying in his
office, and wanting workman's
COmp for some minor frostbite in-
flicted on some of the lesser de-
mons. Simply amazing.
E: I don't want to take up any
moreof Your valuable time, but let
me ask one last question. What's
in store for The Big G next? Per-
formance art, perhaps?
G: It's funny that you say that,
because I've been toying with just
that idea. I see a Laurie Anderson-
type production, where I get on
stage and drop acid, and find out
Once and for all whether or not I'll
see people while I'm tripping.





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)
&Ut Sagt (Eamltman
Page 9
State and Nation
April 19,1990
Civil rights activist Abernathy dies
ByDebbie Hewlett and
Mark Mayfield
Gannett News Service
ATLANTA One of the last
links to the birth of the nation's
civil rights movement was broken
Tuesday with the death of the Rev.
Ralph David Abernathy.
Abernathy achieved his
SUCCC98 in the shadow of Martin
Luther King r. He was King's
closest aide and best friend. Less
charismatic and more militant
than his "blood brother
Abernathy was an integral part of
the movement.
There probably could not
have been a civil rights movement
without the contribution he
made said King protege Andrew
Young, former mayor of Atlanta.
When King was a verv voung
and shy man, it was Ralph
Abernathy's friendship and
support thai helped him emerge
to plant the seeds of human
rights and human dignity now
spreading all over the world
Abernathy was with King
from the beginning, initiating the
Montgomery, Ala bus boycott in
1955. Me accompanied King to
Oslo when King accepted the
Nobel peace prize. And it was
Abernathy who cradled King's
head as King lay dying on the
balcony of Memphis' Lorraine
Motel in 1968.
Shortly after King's death,
Abernathy wrote a letter to the
man he considered his dearest
friend.
"Martin he wrote, "Find
Frederick Douglass Check with
Nat Turner, and Marcus Garvey,
for they too are heroes in our
crusade. And don't forget
Malcolm X. Look for Malcolm X,
Martin
Young sees Abornathy'sdeath
in much the same way.
"Death is not an end Young
said. "And I am sure he will renew
his friendship with Martin Luther
King
Abernathv was felled not by
an assassin's bullet, but My
overworked heart. Still, the shock
was great.
"I am deeply saddened said
Coretta Scott King "His
pioneering work in the movement
helped to empower millions of
black voters
Said Rev. Joseph l.owery, a
friend who succeeded Abernathy
as head of the Southern Christian
Leadership Conference: "We did
not know his illness was quite so
critical. He had not been receiving
visitors. We had heard he had been
on a diet and his sodium level was
low.
Abernathy, 64, was
hospitalized March 23 at Crawford
Long Hospital of Emory
University for whatdoctorscalled
a low sodium condition
He had suffered strokes in
1983and 1Q8k I leabohad surgery
for a blocked cerebral artery in
1983,
Tuesday, he was taken from
intensive care for a lung scan to
check for a blood clot in his lung.
As he was preparing for the
procedure, his heart stopped.
Abernathy is survived by his
wife, Juanita: two sons, Kwamc
and Georgia state Rep. Ralph
David Abernathy III; and two
daughters, Juandalynn and
Don.a lei gh. Funeral
arrangements were pending.
A woman who answered the
phone at the Abernathy residence
said the family had no statement.
The grandson of a slave,
Abernathy recalled once that his
grandmother announced the day
he was born in Linden, Ala "This
(is) the strange one. He will be
different from anyone else in the
family
Abernathy went to school at
Atlanta University, giving up
mathematics for sociology
because, "I realized my life was
with people He met King then,
at Ebenezer Baptist Church. But it
was in Montgomery, in 1954, that
the two preachers from two
churches joined forces.
"He put personal ambition
aside to support (King) with his
total lovalty and devotion said
Benjamin Hooks, director of the
NAACP. "In the darkest days of
the movement, he was a tower of
strength
Abernathv took up the mantle
of the civil rights movement two
daysafter King'sdeath. Following
the 196H riots in Chicago,
See Abernathy, page 10
Recycling issue gets around
Almost hall of the
families in the
USA separate
their garbage for
recycling �
whether
mandated by
local ordinance
oi not
Lithuanian gas flow
temporarily normal
Soviet Ambassador Dubinin speaks at Duke
m RHAM(AP)�The Soviet
Union must use improved
relations with the Untied States as
a basis for restructuring its
economy, but internal problems
could damage those hard-won ties,
So let Ambassador Yuri Dubinin
savs.
'We are at the verv beginning
ol a new world order Dubinin
told an audience of about 175
students and faculty members
uesday at the I uqua School of
Business on the campus of Duke
University. Thirty Soviet
managers will attend the school
next year for economic training.
The crisis in Lithuania "is a
source of difficulties now
Dubinin said. "The Congress oi
People's Deputies instructed
President Gorbachev to restore
legality, to restore the rule of law
in the Soviet Union
He said there is a "fair and
honest dialogue between Soviet
authorities and representatives ot
the government of Lithuania.
Dubinin said his country is
restructuring its political and
economic systems, a feat not easily
accomplished.
"The old system does not
work and a new one is not in
place he said. "We are at a vital,
critical point in developing a
switch from centralized planning
to a regulated marketplace
economy
Introducing a marketplace
economy into the Soviet Union, he
said, "will take into account the
realities of our own countrv
President Bush on Tuesday
warned Moscow that the United
States would make "appropriate
responses" if the Soviet Union
carries out a threat to cut back
drastically on natural gas and
cither fuel supplies to Lithuania.
Soviet President Mikhail
Gorbachev cm Fridav set a 48-hour
deadline for Lithuania to revoke
legislation it had passed since its
March 1 1 declaration Of
independence, or face cutoff of
critical supplies
The Soviet Union last week
enacted rules tor secession "if a
republic would wish to secede and
we intend to proceed with this
policy he said
Dubinin said American and
Soviet business interests should
work together "tocreatea political
climate of Stability in our
See Ambassador, page 10
MOSCOW (AP) Oil and
natural gas flowed normally into
Lithuania today, officials of the
breakaway government said,
despite threats by Moscow to halt
the supplies to curb the republic's
independence drive.
Lithuanian officials said they
had expected the Kremlin tbegin
cuttingoil and natural gas supplies
earty Wednesday to enforce Soviet
President Mikhail S. Gorbachev's
threatened economic embargo
Soviet troops were seen near a
pumping station at an oil refinery
in northwestern Lithuania
Wednesday morning, but there
was no change in the supply it
fuel at the facility, according to a
report on Lithuanian television.
Lithuania's energy minister
Said oil supplies were normal and
he had not been informed oi any
planned reductions.
On Fridav, Gorbachev
threatened to impose an embargo
oi critical supplies unless
Lithuania rescinded within 48
hours several lawsmeant to bolster
its March 11 declaration of
independence. Lithuanian leaders
have made no move to meet
Gorbachev's demands, but say
the) are willing to negotiate.
Gorbachev refuses to meet with
them until thev rescind their
declaration of independence.
President Bush said in
Washington the United States was
considering "appropriate
responses" if supplies were cut.
But he also said he did not want to
damage superpower relations.
Secretary of State James A.
Baker 111 Wednesday told the
House Ways and Means
Committee that U.S. support for
perestroika, Gorbachev's
economic reform program, was at
risk.
"Our bilateral commercial
contacts with the USSR may be
See Lithuania, page 10
What a workday buys
How long we toil in an 8-hour workday to pay taxes and
other expenses:
Daily work time to
meet expenses
2:45
1:25 1:03
:57 �46 :3g :25v
Federal Housing Food )prjkal Jans- reatton
& state tobacco care Pdatiori
taxes
Soutco Tho Tax Foundation. 1990
Julie Stacey. Gannett News Service
Seized tubes suspected to be gun parts
LONDON (AP) � The
government is convinced that
eight steel tubes seized by Customs
officers last week were ordered by
Iraq as parts for a gigantic gun,
and that the seizurefoiled its plans,
a top official said Wednesday.
"I understand that it will not
be possible to build a complete
full-size gun from parts that have
been supplied" from the United
Kingdom, Trade and Industry
Secretary Nicholas Ridley told the
House of Commons.
"The government is entirely
satisfied that these tubes form part
of a gun, and that the Customs
action was correct he said.
It was the first statement by a
high-level government official
confirming that it believes the
tubes were intended tor a weapons
project. Iraq and the manufacturer,
Sheffield Forgemasters, insist they
were intended for a petrochemical
plant.
"The government recently
became aware in general terms of
an Iraqi project to develop a long-
range gun based on designs
developed by the late Dr. Gerald
Bull. The goods that were seized
at Teesport and related documents
areconsistent with what is known
Of Dr. Bull's design Ridley said.
Customs seised eight forged
steel tubes at the port of
Middlesbrough in northeastern
England as they were about to be
shipped to Iraq. Officials say the
tubes could be used as part of a
130-foot-long gun to tire shells
hundreds of miles
Ridlev said his department
wascontacted in 1988 by Sheffield
Forgemasters, asking whether
licenses were required "forexport
of tubes to Iraq for use in the
polymerization oi polyethelene
The department was also
contacted by Walter Somers Ltd.
about a separate order from Iraq.
"Until a few days ago, my
department had no knowledge
that the goods were designed to
form part of a gun, Ridlev said.
"If my department had known that
purpose, they would, of course,
have advised that licenses were
necessary and thev would not have
Canadian authorities
ground F-18 flights Grenade hits school bus;
11 children found dead
been granted
Britain banned arms
shipments to Iran and Iraq when
the two countries wereat war, and
the ban remains in effect.
Ridlev's statement disputed a
report in Wednesday'seditions the
London newspaper The
independent which cited
unidentified government sources
as saving "the Department of
Trade and Industry and the
Ministry of Defense may have
known the military potential of
the order
The Independent said that if
true, that allegation suggested that
government agencies were
"conniving to break Britain's
embargo on arms trade with Iraq
BONN, West Germany (AP)
� Canadian military authorities
Wednesday grounded F-18
training flights until investigators
learn whv two fighter jets collided
in an accident that renewed
German demands for an end to
such N ATO exercises.
Tuesday's crash left one
Canadian pilot dead and another
injured, and showered parts of
Karlsruhe with flaming debris,
crushing several cars and
damaging buildings in the
southwestern city of 285,000
people. West German media said
it was a miracle no civilians were
lulled.
The collision of the two
Canadian fighters reminded
Germans of the 1988 military jet
disasters at the Ramstein U.S. Air
Force base and in the central West
German city of Rcmschcid. Both
accidents killed German civilians
as well as NATO pilots.
The accident rekindled debate
over the dozens of military
training flights that criss-cross
West German skieseachday. West
Germans have said they would
like to see the missions sharply
curtailed as East-West relations
improve.
Hans-Jochen Vogel, head of
the opposition Social Democrats,
Wednesday demanded an
immediate end to the NATO
practice flights over densely
populated areas.
Friedel Laepple, interior
minister for Saarland state and a
Social Democrat,demanded a stop
to all military training flights over
West Germany.
The West German
government was also concerned
and used some of the most pointed
language to date after a military
crash.
The Defense Ministry in Bonn
said it has "urgently asked the
Canadian air force to quickly and
comprehensively clear up the
causes of the accident
A spokeswoman for the
Canadian Forces in Lahr, Baerbel
Newman, said both flight
recorders had been found, but the
cause of the collision was not
known.
BEIRUT, Lebanon (AP) � A
grenade fired by battlingChristian
forces hi t a school bus at a crossing
gateway between east and west
Beirut Wednesday, setting it on
fire and killing at least 15 people,
including 11 children, police said.
"Many of the pupils yelled for
help as we tried to extinguish the
fire. At least one teacher also was
among the dead along with the
driver a soldier on the scenesaid.
A police spokesman said the
bus was hit at 2:30 p.m. while
trying to cross to Christian east
Beirut.
The spokesman, who cannot
be named in line with regulations,
said the bus from Mraijeh
elementary school, a new private
school in south Beirut, was hit by
an incendiary rifle grenade, which
ignited the fuel tank.
"It couldn't be determined
who fired the rifle grenade the
spokesman said.
It was not immediately clear
why students from predominantly
Christian east Beirut were
attending primarv school in south
Beirut, a Shiite Moslem
stronghold. But man v students are
among the csti ma ted 30.000 people
whocommuteacross the line daily.
The radio station of Christian
Gen. Michel Aoun said the bus
was fired at bv rival gunmen of
Samir Gcagea's Lebanese Forces
militia.
"Geagea's fire burned out the
children the broadcast said.
Geagea's command could not
be reached by telephone from west
Beirut to comment on the report.
However, the pro-Geagea Voice
of Lebanon radio station called
the hit "mysterious
The gutted wreckage of the
yellow bus lay on the pavement in
the Aoun-controlled sector, a few
yardseastofthemuseumcrossing
that links Beirut's eastern and
western sectors across thedi viding
Green Line.
The armv private, one of the
soldiers serving under Aoun, said
he and his colleagues "doused off
the burning bus with water and
we evacuated the victims to nearby
hospitals
The attack followed
intermittent skirmishing and a
powerful explosion that
reportedly demolished two floors
of Aoun's defense ministry. News
reports said three soldiers were
killed. Aoun's command said two
were killed. It was not immediately
clear what caused the blast.
Aoun has been locked in
bloody power struggle with
Geagea for more than two months.
They have been battling since Jan.
30 for control of the 310-square-
mile Christian enclave. The
fighting has killed 877 people and
wounded 2388.
AIDS virus
found in one
in 3,000 teens
CHICAGO (AP) �The AIDS
virus was found in almost one in
3,lHX) teens who applied for the
military over a 42-month period,
with the infection rate aboutequal
among voung women and men,
researchers reported Wednesday.
"The data presented in this
study suggest that HIV is a real
and immediate threat to teenagers
throughout the United States the
researchers from the Walter Reed
Army Institute of Research in
Washington, D.C wrote in
Wednesday's Journal of the
American Medical Association.
The study looked at 1,141,164
teens applying to enlist in the US.
mi 1 itary between October 1985 and
March 1989, all of whom were
tested for the human
immunodeficiency virus, which
causes AIDS. Of that number, 393
were HIV positive.
Overall, 48 of 150,043 female
See AIDS, page 10





i
10 The East Carolinian, April 19,1990
t
Republicans question state election laws
RALEIGH (AP) - As races
for statewide judicial Offices heat
up. Republicans maintain that
they're at a disadvantage under
state election laws.
Tom Ballus, communications
director for the state Republican
Party, said judicial elections will
be a problem "as long as judges
are required to run tor office and
can't speak on the issues
Republicans mounted their
first effective challenges tor judi-
cial seats in 1986, partly b attack-
ing Democratic incumbents tor
their stands on the death penalty
and other social issues A GOP
committee was formed to help
Rhoda Billings, appointed chief
justice of the Supreme Court by
Gov. Jim Martin, retain her seat
against Democrat lames Exum.
The committee's attacks on
Exum, who eventually won,
circumvented ethical standards
that bar judicial candidates from
addressing issues that might later
come before them. But that drew
criticism from Democrats who said
a judge's personal stands
shouldn't affect decisions based
on the law.
This year. Democrats have
formed their own group the
Democratic Judicial Campaign
Committee to answer similar
attacks, if they come.
"Things'U heat up as soon as
the Republicans make a misstate-
ment said former Rep Al Adams,
chairman of the committee. "My
role is to answer it and I'm pre-
pared to do that
In the 1986 race, Ms. Billings
repeatedly distanced herself from
attacks by Republicans. Adams
said he expects similar behavior
from the current crop of Republi-
can candidates who "all have vcrv
J
strict ethical standards
"I think that this one will be
decided moreon the judicial quali-
fications and the judicial record of
the persons that hold the offices
he said.
That has been a problem for
Republicans in the past because
Democrats have had a strangle-
hold on the judiciary tor decades,
giving the GOP little chance to
gain experience.
That fact could spark another
skirmish on the issue of how
judges are chosen. Republicans
have maintained that statewide
election discriminates against the
GOP and that Democrats would
oppose merit selection or appoint-
ive offices.
Adams said the GOP might
make campaigns as divisive as
possible to create momentum for
a new system.
Abernathy
Continued from page 9
Washington and elsewhere, he
brought a more militant approach.
He organized the Poor
People's campaign and brought
to Washington, D.C an
encampment he called
"Resurrection City His tirst
effort flopped, a victim ol ram,
heightened tensions from the
rioting and poor organization.
In 1977, Abernathy, under
pressure, resigned as SCLC
president. He returned to
preaching and an unsuccessful
run for the U.S. House. In 1980 he
was criticized for endorsing the
campaign of Ronald Reagan.
Six months ago. his
autobiography, "And the Walls
Came Tumbling Down brought
him as much attention as he ever
had, not for his work, but for
passages that said King had
extramarital affairs, even on the
night before his assassination.
Privately, some of the
mo vement's old-line leaders ha ve
suggested Abernathy was jealous
of King, going so far as to accuse
speech writers of putting more
flourish into speeches written for
King than the ones written for
Abernathy.
Georgia state Rep. Tyrone
Brooks, who helped Abernathy
promote the book, defends him:
Ralph was the unsung hero of
the modern day civil rights
movement And that's what was
remembered.
"Until Wednesday, nobody's
mentioned the book to me in
several months said Lowery. "I
think it's run its course. What
people will remember, what
people should remember, is Ralph
David Abernathy gave his life in
pursuit of justice
Ambassador
Continued from page 9
relationships
Threats of armed interven-
tion in the Baltic states and Cen-
tral Asia should not be a deter-
rent to foreign business invest-
ment, Dubinin said.
"Now in the So ict Union is
full democracy, full expression
of all kinds he said. Our
society isevery bit as democratic
as yours
About 1,500 joint ventures.
Lithuania
including 150 that involve U.S.
companies, already havebeenreg-
lsterded with the Soviet finance
ministry, he said.
In addition, Dubinin said he
expected to see more than a dozen
other joint ventures come to frui-
tion over the coming months, in-
cluding agreements with compa-
nies such as Johnson& Johnson
and RR Nabisco,according to The
News and Observer of Raleigh.
Continued from page 9
more directly in their interest than
in ours. And those contacts are
being put to risk by Soviet actions
in Lithuania Baker said
Lithuania's parliament, the
SuprcmeCouncil, met Wednesday
to forge an official response to the
Soviet leader, and they were still
debating the tone of the resolution
into the afternoon, said Rita
Dapkus of the legislature's
Information Office Also under
sharp discussion was the
composition of a delegation to
send to Moscow, she said.
Worried Lithuanians flooded
the Baltic republic's government
with phone calls and stocked up
on fuel.
Lithuanian President
Vytautas Landsbergis said he
believed any hardships would
strengthen the republic's resolve
to split from the Soviet Union.
AIDS
Continued from page 9
applicants tested positive, or .032
percent, and 345 of 991,455 males,
or .035 percent, the researchers
said.
But women aged 17 and li
tested positive more often than
their male counterparts 28 of
102,576 women, or .027 percent,
compared with 177of 763,872 men,
or .023 percent � an unusual
phenomenon among any age
group. For example, the male-
female ratio among adults with
full-blown AIDS is 9.3-1, the
researchers said.
The probable explanation, the
researchers said, is that females
aged 17 and 18 "are more likely to
have older, infected sexual
partners than males
"The problem is from the
Democratic standpoint that the
Republican Party says they will be
as dirty as they can because that
will make the legislature change
the way that we select judges
Adams said. "That's a political
ploy I don't think will work this
time But Republicans already
have some momentum.
Last year, Robert Orr became
the first Republican elected to the
Court of Appeals and Republican
Howard Manning won a Superior
Court seat.
"Now we're reallv concentrat-
ing on judicial races Ballus said.
Arch I .aney of the state Demo-
cratic Party said that by contest-
ing most of the races, Republicans
are ensuring more Democratic
coattails at the top of the ticket in
November.
"The Democratic Partv is kind
of glad he said, "because in the
past we haven't had the help in
the general election of some very,
very effective and popular judges
that we're gonna have this time
Exum faces Manning in the
race for chief justice this time, while
Democratic Justices John Webb
and Willis Whichard will be chal-
lenged bv Beverly lake r. and
former U.S. Attorney Sam (urrin.
Six of the nine judges on the
Court of Appeals all Democrats
� face Republican challengers.
And one, 70 year old Eugene
Phillips, fans a primary against
Ellen Scoutcn in which age is the
major issue
Phillips has said he will not
accede to the state's mandatory
retirement age of 72. But he dis-
putes Ms. Scouten's contention
that he might be forced out, leav-
inghisseat to be filled bya Repub-
lican chosen by Gov. Jim Martin.
"The statute is not written in
marble Phillips said. 'The legis-
lature can abolish it or change it
and they ought to. It's discrimina-
tory Politics certainly will play a
role in th.it decision, he added.
"1 don't recall our Democratic
legislature making anything par-
ticularly easy tor the governor
he said.
The winner of that primary
will face Republican Ralph Walker
of (ireensboro.
In otherourt of Appeals
races,incumbent 1 high Wells faces
Republican Randy Ward; C iitton
Johnson is opposed bv Republi-
canarter Lambeth; Democrat
Sarah Parker fa es Dena Lingleof
Fayettcville; incumbent Sidney
Eagles lr. will be challenged by
Republican William eelv and
Edward Greene goes against
RepiiNu an Sherry AHowa
Thirty-tWO "superior
judges will lx' chosen, with
publican challenges for si �
There will be Democrats pri
nesm Districts 1 A,5,ll,2l '
A. 26-B and 29. GOP : :
await in Districts 7-A
and 29.
lour 1 Hstricti ourt udg
be elected
1 Vmocrats Richard I -
Manteo. (ann c G �le ol Hertl
lames t arter lr. oi lli.it � tl I
ferry I illett t Mant
Halstead lr oi Elizabeth it
( irafton Bcaman oi Elizal � �
are in a Kt udi ial Di ti
mary tor three scats
Republic.in opposition
Flora ol Moyock
Samuel Irimes and � I
Mi Lendon both i
Democrats, arc ing li �r i
seal m the 2nd liuiu ial Disti
Lower
prices on higher
education.
Announcing new lower prices on the Macintosh SE
and Macintosh Plus.
If you'd like to enhance vour education
and your budget, take note. We just lowered
prices on two powerful members of our
Macintosh family, the Macintosh SE 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 of
notes. Better yet. once you've mastered one
application you can use them all. because
all Macintosh software works the same wav
And since even Macintosh runs the same
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with von as vour needs charnie.
Considering all this, you should haw
no doubts about which course to take Give
a Macintosh a try and save.

The power to be your best:
For further information, visit the
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Wright Building
C1990 Apple Computer Inc Apple the Apptt logo and Macintosh are registered trademarks of Apple I omnuter Inc The r�wr tn he uxjr hest is i tradenurti of pp i ,�npu�er !m
L





i
10 The East Carolinian. April 19.1990
i
Republicans question state election laws
RALEIGH (AP) � As races
for statewide judicial offices heat
up, Republicans maintain that
they're at a disadvantage under
state election laws.
Tom Ballus, communications
director for the state Republican
Party, said judicial elections will
be a problem "as long as judges
are required to run for office and
can't speak on the issues
Republicans mounted their
first effective challenges for judi-
cial seats in 1986, partly by attack-
ing Democratic incumbents for
their stands on the death penalty
and other social issues. A GOP
committee was formed to he!p
Rhoda Billings, appointed chief
justice of the Supreme Court by
Gov. Jim Martin, retain her seat
against Democrat James Exum.
The committee's attacks on
Exum, who eventually won,
circumvented ethical standards
that Kir judicial candidates from
addressing issues that might later
come before them. But that drew
criticism from Democra ts who said
a judge's personal stands
shouldn't affect decisions based
on the law.
This year, Democrats have
formed their own group � the
Democratic Judicial Campaign
Committee � to answer similar
attacks, if they come.
"Things'll heat up as soon as
the Republicans make a misstate-
ment said former Rep. Al Adams,
chairman of the committee. "My
role is to answer it and I'm pre-
pared to do that
In the 1986 race, Ms. Billings
repeatedly distanced herself from
attacks by Republicans. Adams
said he expects similar behavior
from the current crop of Republi-
can candidates who "all have very
strict ethical standards
"I think that this one will be
decided moreon the judicial quali-
fications and the judicial record of
the persons that hold the offices
he said.
That has been a problem for
Republicans in the past because
Democrats have had a strangle-
hold on the judiciary for decades,
giving the GOP little chance to
gain experience.
That fact could spark another
skirmish on the issue of how
judges are chosen. Republicans
have maintained that statewide
election discriminates against the
GOP and that Democrats would
oppose merit selection or appoint-
ive offices.
Adams said the GOP might
make campaigns as divisive as
possible to create momentum for
a new system.
Abernathy
Continued from page 9
Washington and elsewhere, he
brought a more militant approach.
He organized the Poor
People's campaign and brought
to Washington, D.C an
encampment he called
"Resurrection City His first
effort flopped, a victim of rain,
heightened tensions from the
rioting and poor organization.
In 1977, Abernathy, under
pressure, resigned as SCLC
president. He returned to
preaching and an unsuccessful
run for the U.S. House. In 1980 he
was criticized for endorsing the
campaign of Ronald Reagan.
Six months ago, his
autobiography, "And the Walls
Came Tumbling Down brought
him as much attention as he ever
had, not for his work, but for
passages that said King had
extramarital affairs, even on the
Ambassador
night before his assassination.
Privately, some of the
movement's old-line leaders have
suggested Abernathy was jealous
of King, going so far as to accuse
speech writers of putting more
nourish into speeches written for
King than the ones written for
Abernathy.
Georgia state Rep. Tyrone
Brooks, who helped Abernathy
promote the book, defends him:
'Ralph was the unsung hero of
the modern day civil rights
movement And that's what was
remembered.
"Until Wednesday, nobody's
mentioned the book to me in
several months said Lowery. "I
think it's run its course. What
people will remember, what
people should remember, is Ralph
David Abernathy gave his life in
pursuit of justice
Continued from page 9
relationships
Threats of armed interven-
tion in the Baltic states and Cen-
tral Asia should not be a deter-
rent to foreign business invest-
ment, Dubinin said.
"Now in the Soviet Union is
full democracy, full expression
of all kinds he said. Our
society isevery bit asdemocratic
as yours
About 1,500 joint ventures.
including 150 that involve U.S.
companies, already havebeenreg-
isterded with the Soviet finance
ministry, he said.
In addition, Dubinin said he
expected to see more than a dozen
other joint ventures come to frui-
tion over the coming months, in-
cluding agreements with compa-
nies such as Johnson& Johnson
and RJR Nabisco, according to The
News and Observer of Raleigh.
Lithuania
Continued from page 9
more directly in their interest than
in ours. And those contacts are
being put to risk by Soviet actions
in Lithuania Baker said.
Lithuania's parliament, the
SuprcmeCouncil, met Wednesday
to forge an official response to the
Soviet leader, and they were still
debating the toncof the resolution
into the afternoon, said Rita
Dapkus of the legislature's
Information Office. Also under
sharp discussion was the
composition of a delegation to
send to Moscow, she said.
Worried Lithuanians flooded
the Baltic republic's government
with phone calls and stocked up
on fuel.
Lithuanian President
Vytautas Landsbcrgis said he
believed any hardships would
strengthen the republic's resolve
to split from the Soviet Union.
AIDS
Continued from page 9
applicants tested positive, or .032
percent, and 345 of 991,455 males,
or .035 percent, the researchers
said.
But women aged 17 and 18
tested positive more often than
their male counterparts � 28 of
102)76 women, or .027 percent,
compared with 177of 763,872 men,
or .023 percent � an unusual
phenomenon among any age
group. For example, the male-
female ratio among adults with
full-blown AIDS is 9.3-1, the
researchers said.
The probable explanation, the
researchers said, is that females
aged 17 and 18 "are more likely to
have older, infected sexual
partners than males
"The problem is from the
Democratic standpoint that the
Republican Party says they will be
as dirty as they can because that
will make the legislature change
the way that we select judges
Adams said. 'That's a political
ploy I don't think will work this
time But Republicans already
have some momentum.
Last year, Robert Orr became
the first Republican elected to the
Court of Appeals and Republican
Howard Manning won a Superior
Court seat.
"Now we're really concentrat-
ing on judicial races Ballus said.
Arch Laney of the state Demo-
cratic Party said that by contest-
ing most of the races. Republicans
are ensuring more Democratic
coattails at the top of the ticket in
November.
"The Democratic Party is kind
of glad he said, "because in the
past we haven't had the help in
the general election of some very,
very effective and popular judges
that we're gonna have this time
Exum faces Manning in the
racefor chief justice this time, while
Democratic Justices John Webb
and Willis Whichard will be chal-
lenged by Beverly lake Jr. and
former U.S. Attorney Sam Currin.
Six of the nine judges on the
Court of Appeals � all Democrats
� face Republican challengers.
And one, 70-year-old Eugene
Phillips, faces a primary against
Ellen Scoutcn in which age is the
major issue.
Phillips has said he will not
accede to the state's mandatory
retirement age of 72. But he dis-
putes Ms. Scouten's contention
that he might be forced out, leav-
ing his seat to be filled by a Repub-
lican chosen by Gov. Jim Martin.
"The statute is not written in
marble Phillips said. 'The legis-
lature can abolish it or change it
and they ought to. It's discrimina-
tory Politics certainly will play a
role in that decision, he added.
"I don't recall our Democratic
legislature making anything par-
ticularly easy for the governor
he said.
The winner of that primary
will face Republican Ralph Walker
of Greensboro.
In other Court of Appeals
races, incumbent Hugh Wells faces
Republican Randy Ward; Clifton
Johnson is opposed by Republi-
can Carter Lambeth; Democrat
Sarah Parker faces Dena Lingleof
Fayetteville; incumbent Sidney
Eagles Jr. will be challenged by
Republican William Necly and
Edward Greene goes against
Republican Sherry Allow,iv
Thirty-two Superior, r.
judges will be chosen, with Re-
publican challenges for six seats
There will be Democratic print
ries in Districts 3-A, 5,11,21 A � v
A, 26-B and 29. GOP opponents
await in Districts 7-A, 21-A, 26-B
and 29.
Four District Court judges ill
be elected.
Democrats Richard Parker
Manteo, Janice Cole of Hertford,
James Carter Jr. of Elizabeth
Jerry Tillctt of Manteo,
Halstead Jr. of Elizabeth (it
Crafton Beaman of Elizabethity
are in a 1st judicial District i
marv tor three seats. The only
Republican opposition is
Flora of Moyock.
Samuel (Irirnes ami I �
McLcndon, both Washin
Democrats, are vying tor a sii
seat in the 2nd Judicial Disti
Lower
prices on higher
1 tiorir
t, r� 0-4
Aiuiuuiiung new iuwci p-nus on the Macintosh SE
and Macintosh Plus.
If you'd like to enhance vour education
and your budget, take note. We just lowered
prices on two powerful members of our
Macintosh family, the Macintosh SE 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 of
notes. Better yet, once you've 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
a Macintosh a trv, and save.

The power to be your best
For further information, visit the
Student Stores
Wright Building
C1990 Apple Computer. !nc Apple, the Apr logo, and Macintosh are registered trademarta of Arjpte Computer. Inc ThepowtohewxhestisatrademariiofAppteCarr$uter Inc
C





�1� �ast (garolfman
Page 11
Features
April 19,1990
Clown previews
circus for preschool
By Joe Hoist
Staff Writer
1 ho circus is coming' The or
ais is coming! Tuesday morning.
E U'spreschool was gifted with a
preview of the circus with a istt
from Elmo the clown.
Open to any parents in the
Greenville community, ECU's
preschool has children ranging
from tho ages of two to five. A
delight to watch, the children
reacted very well 10 Elmo. Though
some were a little scared and sh)
at tirst, as Elmo's act went on, he
soon had the whole crowd partici-
pating.
Elmo's act and tho children's
reactions were great fun to see
alter tho outgoing started to par-
ticipate, the others joined in whole-
heartedly. Tho act was short to
match the attention spans o( the
younger audience members
Virtually all ot the children
enjoyed Elmo. Four-year old Pat-
rick said, "Ho was fun. 1 liked his
big boots
Among the four-year olds.
Elmo's big boots were the high
point of the event. Ihree-ycar old
Brian was a little shy at tirst. but
after some coaxing, he agreed th.it
Elmo was "funny Last but not
least, three year old (iraham
agreed that "the clown was funny
ivuviivii nv.iv. l,iv.ui iviiv iv' v. v. -
( utting hair with big plastic scis- with his big nose
SOTS and giving the children taps All in all. the pros.
.in �k. ki fV. - ����� kn clrcn seemed to enjoy
f Imo the clown visited the preschool on ECU'scampus Tuesday morning with a preview of the circus Elmo
entertained the children and parents with his jokes, amusing appearance and by tapping the children on
their heads with a sponge hammer (Photo by Angela Pndgen
ECU Photo Lab)
hool chil-
"mo very
mil
tre�
sots ana giving the cnuaren taps
on the head with a sponge ham-
mer. Elmo always kept tho chil-
dren, and even the adults, laugh
ing. Elmo's bad jokes were also
just right to keep tho children from
getting bored and restless. At first.
the children wore a little shy, but to enjoy life
Fleetwood Mac
lacks creativity
gcKggjs Local bands give concert
�EB:i:i for Amnestxi International
thechildren showed the real way J �
i. inw j It ft
By April Draughn
Staff VVritei
By Chip Carter
Staff Writer
Well Kick Vito and Billy
Burnette aren't the Anti-Macs
but thev come pretty darn close
Behind the Mask the new �
Coming up
Thursday
new or LI
In Limbo
with
Subtle Distinction
a ROCKEFELLERS
The Amateurs
ATTIC
Georgia Satellites
THI MALL
Barefoot on the
MalP
MENDENHALL
Steel Magnolias
Friday
NEW DELI
Slurpeeee
O' ROCKEFELLERS
Steel Trax
ATTIC
The Stegmonds
MENDENHALL
Steel Magnolias
Saturday
NEW DELI
Bad Bob
&
the Rocking Horses
O' ROCKEFELLERS
Marshmellow
Steamshovel
ATTIC
Sidewinder
MENDENHALL
Steel Magnolias
esl Fleetwood Mac C D, sutlers m
comparison from all theirold stutt
in general and from the groovy
Tango in the Night" especially. I
was never a big Lindsay Bucking-
ham fan, but I'm beginning to
realize hew valuable he was to
this group
(. n " Iango Buckingham and
Richard Pas-hut led the band �
through the jungle of their past
and asapartinggift,Buckingham
added a tow new twists, making it
,i thoroughly enjoyable Lp.
Tango, 'byall rights should have
been their final group effort, rather
than this embarrassing attempt.
The tragic flaw of "Mask is
tho group's founders' apparent
disinterest in this disc. They con-
tribute no songs, leaving Vito and
Burnette to collaborate with
Christine and Stevie.
Surprisingly, Stevie doesn't
sutter too much at their hands.
"Affairs or tho Heart" and "Free-
dom" comedown just this side of
the pop-country fence and that's
been a side of her Fleetwood Mac
rarely exploited.
Christine, working solo and
with Eddie Quintela produces
some sprightly tunes like "Save
Me and Skies the limit but
she never quite recaptures the
spirit of her collaborations with
Buckingham.
Oddly enough, Lindsay
-hows up on acoustic guitar on
the Christine-written title track I
just wish he'd stuck around lor
more than one song.
Burnette seems to be willing
See Fleetwood, page 12
I hope to r.nso people's conciousness about
-thers who don't have the freedoms we have, lead
vocalist for Subtle Distinction. Gayle hamberlain
said about the Amnest) InternationalOverseas
Developmenl Network benefit concert which will
take place at the New Deli on April 19 beginning at
9:30 p m.
I he two bands performing for the concert are the
local bands In Limbo and Subtle I )istin tion When
"We hope the concert will raise support and
awareness ol human rights in ireenville. We hope
that people .it the concert will take some ot our
information, read it. and decide whether they v ant
to become part ol our local joup said lames
McPherson, a member ol the leu al Amnesty i hap-
ter.
Die benefit concert is a onccrted effort oi the
local chapter of Vmnestyand the ampus hapterol
()l N to raise money tor their present proje ts. Am-
nesty is writing letters to i ifficials in i ugoslav ia in
order to tree their current political prisoner ol con-
science A vdullah 1 ohaj. 1 hechapterol (1 N israis-
o-
asked how In Limbo fclf about doing the benefit
concert, Dave Mason lead vocalist for In Limbo, ing funds presently for their Indian education pn
responded "Amnest) may be a big group, but local gram.
activity is a ke factor to their stability. Hir being a 1 he New I eli is providmg its establishment for
part ot it is drumming up the local activity the benefit while David Blountot Blue 1 louse Stu-
m Watson,�) tejmiciattvith thttJ � L geology dio is donating the.studio's-suund equipment J�d
department and also a very active member ofODN, his services as sound technician,
said. "We are hoping to have a good turn out for this
concert Watson further explained how the money Tickets for the benefit are S3 and can be bought
raised for theconcert will go to in education project in advance at the ODN booth at Barefoot on the
tor women in rural India. Mall or fhursday night at the door ot the New 1 VI i.
East Carolina graduates Cullen Johnson and Greg Zittel sit on the set ot the oft-Broadway hit ot 1 ya Lilly
Dale with actress Molly Rmgwald Zittle presently works in a New York City acting studio as an acting
teacher, and Johnson has worked m other procudtions such as Bus stop and Once Around Photo
courtesy of Martha Swope Associates Carol Rosegg)
Pickiri the Bon
cs
Bonehead rattles some skeletons
By Chippy Bonehead
Staff Rattler
I never heard the phrase
"invisible minority" before last
week. It sounded cool � some
group of people were getting to
run around on Inviso-power, and
I just hoped they weren't spying
on me.
So 1 was crushed to learn it
just meant fags. Because theoreti-
cally, no one can tell they're a
minority cause there's no visible
difference between them and
straight people.
Well, I'll be the first to tell vou
they aren't as invisible as they
might want to be. So, just in case
you're interested, Bonehead's Five
Sore-Fire Methods for Uncover-
ing the Homos in Your Life.
1) The dead giveaway, of
course, is if they make a move on
vou. Because all fags want every
straight guy,and every dyke wants
every sorority babe.
just like every trat boy wants
every dog-bite ugly girl, and ev-
ery girl goes tor a sharp-dressed
redneck.
Still, some of the more arcane
rumors that abound about frater-
nities make me think even that's
not tho giveaway I thought Not.
having been initiated into a trat, 1
can't confirm or deny this, but it
sure is intriging.
For some reason, I've never
heard ot rumors ot homosexual
rites among sororities, but that
could be because sorority chicks
are credit-card oriented rather
than sex oriented.
2) Fags look like wimps and
dykes look like truck drivers. This
seems to be a good rule ot thumb,
but many a person has been sur-
prised by the heterosexual prow-
essofa skinnv. bushy-mo ustached
guy or crew-cut cropped female
Softball player.
Nowadays, these invisible
minority people seem to be wis-
ingup. Fags lift weightsand shave,
and dvkes are wearing make-up
and not beating people up. You'd
think they wore trvmg to stay
invisible.
3) Thev go to gay bars. An-
other good rule of thumb, but vou
can'tcounton this one 1(H) percent
either Gay bars generally play
bettor dance music than straight
bars, so straight guys and girls
will sometimes pop up at the
Paddock Club just to dance.
And on the other side of the
coin, some homos appear to have
good taste in bands and so you
can't be too surprised to run into
some one Friday night at
O'Rockefellers or the Deli.
4) Their apartments are more
tastefully decorated. This is one of
the most telling methods. Track
lighting, framed erotic posters,
Marilyn montages, Sylvia Plath
books if you walk into an apart-
ment like this, you can know with
some certainty you're in the pres-
ence of an alternate lifestylist.
Of course, some are too poor
to afford all those ferns, and they
leave their clothes on the floor.
And some straight people think
Marilyn and James Dean were real
actors, not just brainless bimbos
who became cult hems because
they diedyoung, so they may have
a few posters up.
5) The only sure-fire method
available is to check out the CD
collection. It's a little easier to
determine gays. If they have one
See Minority, page 12
Wife trys
to kill
husband
By Doug Morris
suif Writer
"I Love You to Death" is a
storv based on the life ol Frances
Toto. a Pennsylvania housewife
who tried to kill her husband six
times m failed in each attempt
Being based on a true story adds
some interest to the film. How-
ever, bad direction and a poor
story line make it dragon and on.
To the film's credit, the char-
actersarcall portrayed excellently.
Kevin Kline plays oey Bo a the
cheating pizzeria owner who
claimsforhisdefense: "I'ma man
I've got a lot of hormones m mv
body loev tries to sleep with as
many women as possible. I ie gets
awav with this lifestyle until he is
seen by his wife, Rosalie, played
by 1 race) I llman, in the libran
with another woman
Rosalie is devoted to her hus
band, but when she realizes that
her husband has beer sleeping
around, she decides it � �uld be
better it he died She gets I i
mother, adia. pla . �; t an
Plow right, to hire someone to kill
her husband. When this and her
mother's attempt tov irethecar to
explode both fail, Ros ilie de idi �
to kill him herself.
She feeds him spaghetti spiced
with two bottles ot sleeping pills,
but this attempt only makes him
somewhat drowsy, and gives him
a terrible case of gas. Realizing
that she is going to need some
help, she calls in Devora friend of
the family, played by River Phoe-
nix. � � � �
Devo tries to shoot oey,butat
the last minute he becomes
squeamish and turn- his head
awav. The bullet grazes loey's
See Murder, page 12
Theater arts
produces
success
Bv Suzan Lawler
Sfjff Writer
The theater arts department
at Hast Carolina has produced
some very distinguished and no-
table alumni.
One successful theater arts
graduate, Gregory Zittel, a
graduate, worked with Molly
Rmgwald in the 1987 off-Broad-
way production "Lilly Pale, it
tel presently works in a New ork
City acting studio and has been
called one of "three well-reputed"
acting teachers in the city by Th i
let Wtefc.
Cullen lohnson, a '69 gradu-
ate, returned to ECU to work in
tho 1987 summer theater produc-
tion "Busstop" with Catherine
Bach, lohnson will play a chauf-
feur in the film "Once Around"
featuring Richard Dreyfuss and
Holly Hunter.
Beth Grant, from the class of
72, worked with Pustin Hoffman
in the Oscar winning film "Rain-
man She played the country
mother who lets 1 lottman watch
"People's Court" on her televi-
sion. She also worked with Chris-
topher Reeve in the stage produc-
tion "Summer and Smoke Grant
is presently working on the movie
"Love Field" with Michelle Pfeit-
for.
Two theater arts graduates are
working at Disneyland. Gregory
Smith (72) is manager of show
productions, and Conwell
VVorthington ('72) is senior man-
ager of project development for
live entertainment.
Lon Mahl C$2) is currently
working with Tyne Daly on the
Broadway production "Gypsy
Mahl has appeared in the theater
presentations "The Tavern" and
"Wonderful Town
See Theater, page 12





I
u.i April 19, 1990
Campus Voice
What are you going to do
over summer break?
Sommer Hunsucker, 21,
junior, Broadcasting
"I'm going to take tennis and sociol-
ocv during summer school
John Bullard, 21,
lunior, English
'Buy all my books early and read
them so I'll be prepared next
semester
Sharvl Butts, 21,
Senior, Broadcasting
"I'm graduating, so instead of getting
a career job, I'm going to play around
at the beach and have some tun for
awhile
Murder
( �: . . ! from re "
� I -� II
brothers!
���� I
to die- Short
Joey Kevm Kline, I grabs a moment rhI � I
two of his buddies from the police department
m the comic love story I Love You To De HI
.
� - � �
l
,� not
. � . �
amey Tisdale,20,
Soph Biology
I'm going to be buggering around in
the Amazon trying to catch some more
tropical diseases
Donna Farler, 22,
Senior, SLAP
TmworkingatAllentovvn Lee I ligh
Valley I lospital Center in Allentown
. as a speech therapist
Marjorie McKinstry
Angela Pridgen
"We're going to take a long
relaxing break and stop
annoying the students of
ECU
-Compiled by Marjorie McKinstry
(Photos by Angela Pridgen�ECU Photo Lab)
Theater
( ontinut I from
John Rambo"�� vas 1 �re-ites � � iid � ry i
rapl r for ii 5 . � . v V
A " Hp h �� dan cd i
'� - . � .�:��:�� � i , � duc-i ,� � � i ii - i
� � - n �� '�� theDolH mpcl
irton i mpan
1 1 1 ��:�-x he� � i s � � �
' ' �ias � �� rked i� 1 � 11 �
� ! One Liftteachii � pro 1
tl :� �-talents
� : . :� isntlvi �able prol pei
I � � i� n '�'� ��received thi . i �
�Vvvard
�t � . . iid � � �
only ones ��� 1have su ���Jed
; 1 . , . .hain � thehave talent i ' ' '
tl ater art d:� � is pre � : e rtment 11 - �
paring an ilui includes th i- � th.itinstill initsi i � i "
� i lu �tes� tl ; � : tudeni
and man) n rWe ve hadsa rificetheii
wondt rful�� urgradu-devott themsel. 1 ' i ' "
Bits and Pieces
Fleetwood
Continued from page 11
Dan Quayle bashing continues

resident Dan Qua) el i ;
ays ;ns show "4 percen
� es on. This week s . .��
4 the public - including 43
ualified to be presidenl And
v se another running mate in
rms ot
�.vi th
pseudo-Buckingham sound ef-
fects that recall the Hair of
Poll reveals college abortion rate
. ii . percent of femali � students in me nation have had
an abortion, acci rdingtoa lalluj �urve) of 500 undergraduates from
lieges. It also finds 15 pei ent of men say at least one of their
i trtnershashadanaborti i v 11 ur percent of all students surveyed
sa � were treated for sexuall) transmitted diseases.
Media covers environment more
A report by tin- Washington, DC-based Center for Media and
Public Affairs reports the number ol green pieces b ABC. NBC and
CBS more than tripled overthepasi three years, from 130in 1987to453
in lUx-w Fifty-eight percent ol l'Y news sources blamed business for
environmentalproblen - fivetimesasoftenasgovemmenl i � msumers
and foreign countries
�� BATCH WApmUCutltmInfgrmatiom Ntta ��
Odd Answers
L Fichu: C. triangular scarf 2. Hunker: B. squat, crouch 3.
Papula: A. a pimple 4. Paregoric: C. diarrhea relieving
medicine 5 Variet: A. a rascal 6. Venal: B. open to bribery
7. Durum: A. a hard wheat S. Kerf: D. cut made by saw 9.
Monition: B. a warning 10. Anorak: A. windproof jacket
Lindsay's expt ril con-
tain none of th
But Rick ii: take it
back. Ik- ma) 1 �
The one solo -� i g 1e did on the
disc isa wretched por tune called,
Stand on the F1 rather
hten t Richard VI
Overall. Maskhas n � lyri-
cal integrity Onl) tv theStevie
songs (All right ill nie preju-
Music Notes
The nineties must be the era of the female because there are a bunch
ofbandsaround now that are either all girl or have female singers, from
the Primitives, Parting Buds and voice of the Beehive to the more
current Caterwaul and Lava Love. Girisareeven playing in punk bands
like Frightwig and Scrawl There's also more sublime Suzanne Vega
and Banshees spin-off band The Creatures. Women rule:
Public Enemy's new album "Fear of a Black Planet" is great and
militant and pissed off and free of any major FCC violations There's
also Two Nice C.irls, who cover Donna Summer, Bad Company, The
Carpenters and Sonic Youth. They're definitely in competition with the
IVad Milkmen for great Kncs. On their one original song, the chorus
goes "I spent my last $10 on birth control and beer. My life was so much
simpler when 1 was sober and queer
And spoakingof queer, that'sexactly what the Media Board Banquet
was Tuesday night. But it always is. Congrats to some of the winners
and "yeah, right" to the rest of them. VVZMB should have been given the
Laugh in the Face of Adversity Award. This past year was nothing
compared to what's coming up. Worms will be eaten.
Barefoot is today and you will be sad to know we could not lay
hands on a dunking booth�we're doing something that involves rope
No one is real sure what. But go early, so you don't miss the Gospel
Choir. After Rocky Horror Picture Show you can Walk yourself to the
Deli for the Amnesty International Overseas Development Network
benefit concert with In Limbo and Subtle Distinction. People will think
you're great for supporting a good cause even if you're really just going
for the music In Limbo and Subtle Distinction eat worms, just like
WZMB!
�Compiled by Beth "I'm a Heterosexual" Ellison
diced. But you go listen to the
damn CD and try to find an) thing
better.) have anything approach-
ing that mystical level of wordage
we call Poetry, or al least Lyrics
You Have toStopand Think About
For a Moment.
Granted, I don't think Stevie
does am thing but sit in deserted
hallwaysand wonder about which
door to open next, but at least
she's consistent, in "Affairs of the
Heart, shequestions which doors
she should walkthrough, the pink
Minority
Madonna album, they're question-
able. Two, and they're at least bi-
sexual.
Three and they're confirmed
fags. All fourand they don't care if
vou know it All fourand a few 12-
inch singles and they're a drag
queen.
For lesbians, it's a little more
tnckv. A 1 leart album or two and
they're interested in exploring
their sexual bounds. Two or more
Heart albums and a Stevie Nicks
album and they've probably safely
on the dyke side of the line
A complete Stevie collection
and any of Holly Near's stuff, she s
been in a few gay pride marches.
and probablv has a few volumes
of herown militant poetry stashed
awav somewhere.
So there you are. You might
ask, Bonchead, why did you do all
this? Why blow their cover just for
our reading enjoyment and the
protection of our virgin anuses?
Well, 1 hate to spell out the
oke for you, but I'm tired of being
and gre) � r
red � � -
meananvi
might, and I II take that from
Lady of the Silver C ki 5j
She also plays i
adage while singing
than to have loved and
butit'sbetternoi I
never have l I it
I dare ou to tell i
not felt the same wa)
And ol course it's Si I �
sums up this disc on the la I
"Second rime " The s
time around tor u . She i
looked back She could i � �
look back. Ma Ii
have looked back.
� .1 that on
thcNighl upled wil i sense
ot fina!it I � rk d thattimt Bui
; ith Buc kingham gi �ne : ��� bul
toolikehispla
� : � . � I rawing h n
the
i:un
� (d on.
Mavbe thev .ould change
their name to 'Starship.
Continued from page 11
accused ol being sexist, racist,
homophobic and e erything else
I did it. so they won't be invisible
anymore.
If you'll notice, every time I
tried to pin down something
unique to homos, I had to modify
it. rfve are, essentially, no differ-
ent, lust like women, just like
blacks etc . etc
Well, why not use another
example? U hy fags? How do you
know so much. Bonehead?
Easy. I have four Madonna
albums ol my own.
Till we meet again, in this
space-time mtinuumoranother,
may your hangovers be gentle,
but the buzzes alwa s intense.
The East Carolinian
is now accepting
applications for
staff writers for the
summer.

PU Cinema 3 �
' Sho�i Suiting hniy ammm
i
'

.� �nccatuet3 Jf7S6-3307



I I for. p,

-
� jtM13L�rt

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I
t
13 The East Carnjn,fan. AnrjJ 1,Q, 1QQQ
Kemple Boy : The Death of Pal-lad
By Kemple and Parker
By Mason
m
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VAMPitt WOM�A With A eQoT EL eSftCTtO FAiceD
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Kemple Boy : The Death ot Pal-lad By Kemple and Parker
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Page 14
Sports
Langdon, Pirates rally
to beat Wolfpack, 6-5
By Doug Johnson
Special to The Easl Carolinian
The Pirates ot ECU rode the
crest of a tour-run sixth inning to
edge the N.C. State Wolfpack 6-5
al Harrington Field Wednesday
night.
The Pirates allowed a four-
run seventh inning rally bv the
Pack but held on for the victory,
taking their record to 34-4 on the
season. The Pirates remain unde-
feated against Atlantic Coast
Conference teams on the year (8-
0).
Tim Langdon started on the
mound for the Pirates, and picked
up one of his six strike-outs tor the
game in the first inning. The Pi-
rates left one on alter one nit, and
left one on on two hits in the sec-
ond. The Tirate defense held the
Wolfpack scoreless through two
as Langdon picked up his second
"K" of the game.
In the third. Robbie Park
advanced to tirst on an error by
Kevin Riggs at second, and went
to second when the next Wolfpack
batter grounded out to Riggs. Scott
Snead came up next tor the Pack,
and rapped a burner between third
and short for a double, scoring
Bark from second to give N .C State
a 1-0 lead.
The Pirates answered with a
run of their own in the bottom of
theinning. Left fielder John Adams
sent a long blast to the left field
wall for a double, and then ad-
vanced to third after an errant
pitch. Catcher Tommy Eason
scored Adams with a high shot to
left-center after the State fielder
lost the ball in the lights. Eason
was thrown out trying to stretch
the hit into a triple.
First baseman Calvin Brown
threatened to score in the inning
after get ting a single up the middle,
then stretching it out to a double
before the Wolfpack could make
the play. 1 ie tripped to third after
a low pitch got away from the
catcher,but was left on when third
ba sema n John Gast grou rtded ou t.
Following An uneventful
fourth inning, the Pirates put
another run on the board in the
bottom of the fifth when second
baseman Kevin Riggs started off
the side with a single to right field.
He stole second, then followed a
shot by Adams up the middle to
score. Adams recorded a single on
the hit. Brown ripped a shot down
the first-base line for a double,
moving Adams to third, but both
were left on after Gast flew out to
deep center.
The Pirates made a run in the
sixth after Langdon struck out the
first two State batters, and short
stop Berry Narron caught out the
third to retire the Wolfpack in the
top of the inning. Steve Godin
reached first on a walk, then went
to third when N'arron ripped a
shot over second for a single. Not
content with first, Narrondecided
to peddle his wares at second,
stealing to put the Pirates in good
scoring position.
Right fielder Tommy Yarbor-
ough stepped up to the plate next,
and sent the ball between first and
second, scoring Godin and send-
ing Narron to third. He went to
See Langdon,page 16
Catch me!
The ECU cheerleaders can be seen at all Pirate athletic events, but
many people do not realize the numerous hours these student-athletes
put in practicing. (Photo by J.D. Whitmire � ECU Photo Lab)
Raiders' move from
L.A. is questionable
OAKLAND, Calif. (AP) � Mayor Lionel Wilson says he has no
choice but to ask the City Council to rescind its approval ot the
controversial plan to bring the Raiders football team back to Oakland.
"If it isn't dead, it'sdying Wilson said of the effort to lure the team
back from Los Angeles. The Raiders moved south from Oakland in
1982
A drive to place the city-team package before the voters was at the
bottom of Wilson's surprise announcement on Monday that came after
he talked by phone with Raiders negotiator Jack Brooks, a part-owner
of the football team.
Petition organizers last week delivered more than 33,000 signa-
tures, far more than needed to place the issue on the ballot.
Raidersofficialssaid when the drive started that they would not let
the deal go to a referendum. Brooks said Monday there would be
nothing for the voters to decide because no deal had been signed.
I don't know what they would vote on because there is no offer
pending he said.
The deal approved by Oakland and Alameda County guaranteed
the Raiders$428 million in ticket salesand franchise feesovera 15-year
period.
We are happy that the citizens of Oakland have been heard from
and that we now do not have a bad deal being forced upon us said
Frank Russo, the lawyer who led the petition effort.
Don Pcrata, chairman of the Alameda County Board of Supervi-
sors, blasted Wilson.
"The deal is finished he said. " am very disappointed in the
manner in which (Wilson) did it. For 15 months, we operated as
partners in an enterprise we felt was good for the community. But it is
a partnership And when one partner pulls out, you kill the proposal "
Flowever, Oakland City Councilman Richard Specs, who joined
Wilson on the narrow council majority that backed the deal, said there
was still a chance for a new agreement.
The Oakland Coliseum has collected more than $5 million from
See Raiders, page 16
Smile PeeDee!
PeeDee ihe Pirate made a special appearance at the Special Olym
pics last week He, along with many other ECU fans, will takepan in
the 7th Annual Pirate Purple Gold Pigskin Pig Out Saturday Pnotoby
J.D. Whitmire � ECU Photo Lab)
Greenville health clubs offer
more than traditional weights
By Lisa Spiridopoulos
Staff Writer
Pumping iron, working out,
getting in shapeand lifting weights
have all become familiar phrases
in today's society. The public,
more so than ever before, has
become very health conscious and
aware of their physical appear-
ance.
There are several health clubs
and gyms around Greenville that
many ECU students have discov-
ered and made good use of. The
newest member in the health club
scene is Champions located in
downtown Greenville.
Since it's arrival one year ago,
Champions has brought in over
500 members, 70 percent of which
are ECU students. The club is
owned and runned by former ECU
health education teacher, Greg
Lassiter.
"We're not your basic club
Lassiter said. "We are very serv-
ice orientated and work hard to
keep the place up
Lassiter pointed out that
Champions had "the largest selec-
tion of free weights eaM of Raleigh"
and a complete Hneof circuit train-
ing.
Champions also has special
machines geared toward females
and aerobics offered on flexible
schedules all of which is in
eluded in membership fees.
The fees are $75.95 tor tour
months and $180 for one year.
Tanning beds .ire also available,
but at an extra charge of $30for 10
visits.
"We spend a lot ot time moni-
toring and helping people reach
their goals said Lassiter
"Whether it's putting on or losing
weight, there is always someone
to help
ECU sophomore Andrew
DuVall, who has been a member
of Champions tor the past year
said, "Hie people there are very
friendly and willing to work with
you. Champions provides a posi-
tive atmosphere to work out in
The Spa, located inSouthpark
Shopping Center, is another ath-
letic club available to ECU stu-
dents. Under the ownership oi
James Stallings, has been in busi-
ness for the past 10 years, and
offers a monthly membership at
$25 a month.
They offer two circuit pro-
grams, nautilusandpolans. There
are aerobics classes given on an
exerofte, which is a suspended
floor that absorbs about 80 per
cent ot the stress put on the body
and helps it preventing shin
splints.
essica Jenkins, a manager,
said, "We have some ot the best
instructors which 1 feel are our
biggest asset
The Spa also otters a steam
room, sauna and Jacuzzi foraftera
workout. Tanning beds .ire also
available tor $30 a month tor tin
limited tanning.
Tommy Markovich, a two-
year, ECU student Spa member
said, "They've got a wide range ot
weights with a lot of choices, it's
a nice atmosphere to work out in,
especially for the men
The Spa has over 40 percent
women using their facilities.
Gold's Gym, in Evans Street
Mall, has been offering it's serv-
ices to ECU since 1C8T under the
ownership of Butch Brown Al-
See Health Clubs, page 15
April 19,1990
ECU golfers
recapture
CAA title
By Paul Garcia
Staff Writer
I he ECU golf team came fron
seven shots behind on the last
to successfully recaptured tl
conference-championship the ! �
to Richmond University last .
(. m the way to winning, the Pi
rates also had two players rci � i
Ml Conference team honors. !l.
Pirates lost the CAA champion
ship in 1989 atter winning th
pro ious two years.
"We have been playing rcalh
well this spring and one ot ei;r
goals was to win the CAA and
start coach on another streak -
captain Paul Garcia. "Losing last
year was very disappointing ai I
itendedcoach'sstreakofcons i u
live conference championships at
12
1 he Pirates got oft to a slow
start and atter tiring a 309the fil
d,w found themselves in thii
place six shots out ot the k
Defending champ Rk hmond si
a $03 the tirst day putting them ii
first place followed by illiam
Mar) at
'We played poorly the fir t
day and can't expect to win with
scores like that said head CO '
1 lal Morrison.
Indiv iduallv there were thn i
playersti d tor first place all firing
74. ITiis group included Rob
Shawger And Dave Rcnzulli
Richmond and im Miskell ol
lames Madison.
Leading the way tor the Pi-
rates was junior ohn Maginnes
whose 75 left him just one shot out
ot first and in a tie tor ton th Round -
ingout the top five was v illiam &
Mary's Aaron Osborne who also
shot 75.
I he second dA wasn't any
better as the Pirates shot a 312
giving them a 621 total and put-
ting them ml second place
Richmond lengthened their lead
to seven over the Pirates and to
nine over William & Mary as they
shot 31 1 tor a 614 total.
"This is by tar the worst we
f laj ed all year but fortunately for
us the other teams played just as
band and we still have a chance
said Morns, mi. 'Two years ago we
managed to come from nine shots
back the last day but it took a great
round from everyone and it will
do so again
Individually Shawger was the
Only player in thetield to break
150 by shooting another 74 giving
him a 148 total His nearest com-
petitor was Osborne who was al
See Title, page 15
PurpleGold Pigskin
party planned for
Saturday afternoon
Sports Information
The 7th Annual Great Pirate
PurpleGold Pigskin Pig-Out
Party is April 19-21, and it prom-
ises to be the biggest and best ever.
Festivities begin on Thursday
night with the Pig-Out Golf Clas-
sicSocialand AuctionattheGreen-
ville Hilton.
The Pig-Out Classic gets
started bright and early on Friday,
April 20. Tee times are set for 8:30
a.m. and 1:30 p.m. at Brook Valley
Country Club. The Pirate baseball
squad will also play a double-
header against George Mason
beginning at 2 p.m. These games
are make up games from March
24-25 when snow hit the Fairfax,
Va area.
The carnival at Ficklen Sta-
dium opens at 6 p.m. and the All-
Star Banquet gets underway at the
Greenville Hilton at 7p.m. Tickets
for the banquet are $25 and can be
obtained by calling 757-4540.
The Breeze Band, sponsored
by Frito-Lay, will perform under
Ficklen Stadium beginning at 8
p.m. and a fireworks display will
start at 9:45 p.m. The Pig Cooking
Contest begins at 10 p.m. with the
judging the following morning at
7 a.m.
Miller Lite All-Star and for-
mer Dallas Cowboy standout
Randy White will beat Thursday's
auction and will play in the golf
tournament. White will also be at
the All-Star Banquet and will be at
Ficklen Stadium for the start oi the
pig cooking contest.
The Texasgulf Breakfast of
Champions will be at the Green-
ville Hilton on Saturday at 9 a.m.
The breakfast will honor the out-
standing maleand female student-
athlete at ECU.
The Daily Reflector punt, pass
and kick competition returns for
another year. The preliminanes
begin at 9 a.m. with the finals set
forhalftimeof theannual Purple
Gold game. Mizuno Sports Goods
and Exceed Sports Nutrional
See Pig Out, page 15
Practice hard!
Tammy Moose and Leilani Tootoo practice for their final lifesavind
exam in Memorial gym. (Photo by J.D. Whitmire � ECU Photo Labi
� � � � ��
m.m. ���





T
The East Carolinian, April 19,1990 15
Sports Briefs
Pure Gold Dancers fare well in Durham
I he ECU Pure Gold Dancers won their first major competition at
the Easloast Regional Collegiate Dance Team Championships, April
7 8 held at Duke University in Durham.
ECU claimed titles in the small team division and the pairtrio
division I vnrttc Johnson's squad also finished second and third in the
individual division.
Among the squads that were entered were UNC-Chapcl Hill,
Western Carolina, Duke, William & Mary, James Madison, UNC-
Charlotte, Appalachian State and ECU. The teams were battling for
awards in the individuals, pairtrio and small and large teams.
Im tin- Pure Cold Dancers have been nationally ranked for the
� time ever, placing l-th in the latest poll.
LI U crew team ends season in third
ECU row team participated in their last regatta of the spring
� r rr I aster weekend. Teams from William & Mary, UNC-
gtort, Duke, N.C. State, and Charleston competed in the regatta
I al 1 ake Muhie. in Durham, N.C. The Pirates placed third in the
s Novice lour and joined with four members of the NCSU crew
to row an eight, coxswained by the State coach.
1 he II crew team will have a recruitment drive for next year's
n al Barefoot on the Mall. Everyone is encouraged to talk to a crew
tative.
Foreman extends comeback record
rmer heavyweight champion George Foreman remained un-
'hiiHluki?0),knockingoutMikcJamcson(17-15)inthe
tund I uesday night at Stateline, Ncv. Foreman is66-2 overall.
- ; one o( Mike Tyson's sparring partners.
Musburger talks to Turner network
rent Musburger paid a visit to the Turner cable empire in Atlanta
I i. Musburger, the former voice oi CBS Sports, met with TBS
Presidcnl ferry McCuirk and Ted Turner. Speculation that
l might be interested in Turner's growing list of sports
which includes the National Football League began the day
his final assignment with CBS.
Oakland Raiders are without a home
iakland Mavor Lionel Wilson proposed that a $428 million offer to
- Raiders for the team's return from Los Angeles be taken back
that new talks begin with the Raiders. The offer is being rcconsid-
ed because of petitions filed to place it before Alameda County voters.
Toyota Swanson at halfwway mark
royota Swanson One Lap of America reached the halfway
Newark, J, with its leaders 11 points apart. After autocross
Irag race competition at Indianapolis Raceway Park and aregular-
run it Pocono Race Track in Long Pond, Va Richard Ehrenbergof
lh i ; I i id elkowski of Rochester Hills, Mich and Joseph
� i of Streamwood, 111 are in first place.
Unified German team to compete
( lerman reunification already is taking place in gymnastics. A
mbined East and West German team reportedly will meet United
ind Soviet squads in September. The last time a unified German
t i. ed overseas competition was in 1964.
1991 Final Four to generate $30 million
(Organizers of college basketball's 1991 Final Four estimate it will
bnng about 45,000 visitors to Indianapolis and generate about $30.3
�n in revenue for the city. This year's Final Four brought an
� t J25 million to Denver.
Nike ad 'kicks butt' with Robinson
. Nike TV .ids borrow from Eddie Murphy's spoofs of Fred
rs on Saturday Night Live David Robinson of the San Antonio
says, Today's word is 'practice Can you say 'practice?' "The
selling Nike's Force basketball line - begin airing April 28. In
I ,ui. Robinson asks, "Can you say, 'Kick some butt?' "
1993 Super Bowl could be moved
llicM I could reconsider its decision to play the 1993 Super Bowl
Ariz because the state does not recognize Martin Luther
� 1 ay as a holiday, said director of communications Joe Browne.
was responding to a published report that the decision was
Virginia names Jones as head coach
! he I ni ersitv of Virginia has promoted assistant Jeff Jones, 29, to
i i basketball coach Monday, ending a search that saw three more
minent toadies turn down a chance to succeed Terry Holland. He
n . -the youngest head coach in the school's history, after serving as
assistant since 1982.
US A falls to Czechoslovakia in hockey
I cam I S.V with only four National Hockey League players, lost 7-
' l zei hosloakia,Monday,astheWorldIceHockeyChampionships
mat I nbourg. Switzerland. Tuesday, the USA faces Team Canada,
i winner against West Germany.
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Julie Stacey, Gannett News Service
N.C. State to name athletic director
RALEIGH, N.C. (AP)�North
Carolina State officials are ex-
pected to name Connecticut ath-
letic director Todd Turner to fill
the same position in the Wolfpack
sports department, several news-
papers report today.
Turner, 39, is reportedly one
of two choices submitted to N.C.
State interim Chancellor Larry
Monteith for final consideration.
Turner was scheduled to re-
turn to his home in Storrs, Conn
Monday night, but canceled his
flight in order to continue talks
with Monteith today. The Char-
lotte Observer reported.
Turner also met Monday with
members of the N.C. State coach-
ing staff and athletic department.
Monteith said in a telephone
interview with The Charlotte Ob-
server late Monday night he had
not offered Turner the job, but he
would not rule out the possibility
that that could happen soon.
"We're just discussing at this
point Monteith said. "We really
don't have any announcement to
make yet
Turner could not be reached
for comment Monday night.
Title
Connecticut President Dr.
JohnT. Casteen said Monday night
Turner had not informed him of
any decision concerning N.C.
State, but said he felt "Todd's
qualifications and what I under
stood to be N.C. State's needs"
were very compatible.
Both The New and Observer of
Raleigh and The Charlotte Observer
report today that the second name
submitted was that of Dave Mag-
gard, the athletic director at the
University of California.
The Greensboro News & Record,
however, reports that the other
candidate was North Carolina-
Charlotte athletic director and
head baskctballcoach Jeff Mullins.
In a phone call to Mullins
home in Charlotte on Monday
night, his wife Candy divulged
that he had withdrawn his name
from consideration for the N.C.
State athletic director's post, say-
ing, "The timing wasn't right be-
cause Jeff is still interested in
coaching. He is with recruits to-
night at the Charlotte Hornets'
(NBA) game
Maggard, in a telephone in-
terview fromhisSan Francisco Bav
Continued from page 14
151 just three shots back.
Junior Simon Move lead the
way for the Pirates as he shot a 75
the second day giving him a 153
total and a one shot lead over
Maginnes whose 79 give him a
two day total of 154.
The Pirates managed to come
from behind to win by one shot as
they fired the tournament's low-
est round- a 295 giving them a 916
total for the tournament.
"A win is a win and that's
about all you can say about this
win said Morrison. "We played
terrible until the last day when we
played more like we're capable of
and fortunately for us it was just
good enough
Finishing in fourth was UNC-
Wilmington at 942, followed by
Navy in fifth with a 957 total and
in sixth was George Mason at 959.
Health Clubs
American University had a 968
total good for seventh.
Top honors individually went
to the second round leader
Shawger who shot 175 the last day
giving him a 223 total and a two
shot victors- over teammate
Rcnzulli and ECU'S Maginnes
both at 225.
Rounding out me top five was
red-shirt freshman Micheal
Teagueof ECU and Osborne,both
finishing al 228 and in a tie for
fourth. These five players were
named to the (A A All-Confer-
ence team.
The Pirates wul be on the road
this weekend when they travel to
Savannah, Ga to compete in the
Chris Shenkel Tournament before
rounding out the season May 11-
13 in Charluttesvtllc, Va at the
Sheraton Cavalier Invitational.
Continued from page 14
most 85 percent of it's 600 mem-
bers are ECU students.
There are several member-
ships available at Cold's. For one
semester, the price is $75, $110.00
for six months, $190.00 for one
year or $290.00 for two years with
a $50.00 renewal fee.
Cold's Gym has free weights,
nautilus machines and aerobic
classes. Special aerobic member-
ships can also be purchased.
Assistant manager Heath
Smithcrman said, "We get a wide
varietv of people who come in,
from people wanting to tone-up
to power lifters and body build-
ers. We work with people to set up
individual programs and to
change workouts to increase po-
tential gains
ECU student Van Bernhardt
Pig Out
said, "Gold's is a good place to go
work hard and sweat a lot
Kristv Kennedy, manager of
Greenville Athletic Club on
Oakmont Drive, feels they "cater
to whatever their members want
or need
Greenville Athletic Club of-
fers special rates for ECU students,
and also has family or individual
memberships available. It offer a
cardiovascular center with life-
cycles, rowers, bio-cvcles and air-
dynes. It also has eight racquet-
ball courts, a full gym, nautilus
free weights and an indoor track.
Greenville Athletic Club also
hasover 50aerobicsclassesa week,
year-round swimming, steam
room, sauna, jacuzzies and tan-
ningand massage beds foranextra
fee.
Continued from page 14
Drink are also sponsors of the
PP&K contest.
Thecarnival reopensat 10a.m.
with barbeque plates from the pig
cooking contest being sold. Plates
are $3.50 in ad vancc and $4.00 the
day of the event. For the first time,
a craft show will also be held, start-
ing at 10 a.m.
The dunking booth returns for
another vear as does the kiddie
J
games. There will be a contest for
the best dressed in purple and
gold and the Frito-Lay Body Build-
ingandSuntan-Bikini Contest also
makes a return visit to the Pig-
Out.
Theannual PurpleGold foot-
ball game gets started at 2 p.m. Dr.
Area home, said, "1 indicated early
this morning (to NCSU officials)
that I was no longer a candidate
Maggard visited with
Wolfpack officials last week to
discuss the position.
Turner is a Raleigh native and
an alumnus of the University of
North Carolina at Chapel Hill.
"The search tor a permanent
athletic director is in its final
stages interim Athletic Director
Harold Hopfenberg confirmed
Monday.
Hopfenberg, who has been
heading N.C. Slate's search com-
mittee to replace Inn Valvano as
head basketball coach since the
university and Valvano reached a
c intract settlement 10 days ago,
declined to become a candidate
for the permanent athletic direc-
tor position
"Ideallv.a permanent athletic
director will be in place to share
with me the responsibility of hir-
ing a new basketball coach
Hopfenberg told the (Ircensboro
newspaper.
Carl Dolce chairman oi the
search committee to fill the ath-
letic director vacancy, confirmed
Hopfenberg's hint Monday that
the naming of a permanent ath-
letic director was imminent.
"The committee has for-
warded two recommendations to
the chancellor for his considera-
tion Dolce said. "We hope he
will appoint one of them as ath-
letic director.
However, Dolce said if nei-
ther of the candidates recom-
mended last week is hired, there
are two other finalists, one of
See Wolfpack, page 16
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Alfred T. Matthews, vice chancel-
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ard Brown, vice chancellor for
business affairs, will serve as
honorary coaches for the game.
Immediately following the
game, The Temptations will ap-
pear in concert at Ficklen Stadium.
WDLX-FM, the Pirate Club and
the ECU Major Concerts Commit-
tee are sponsoring the concert.
Tickets for the game and concert
are $10 for adults and $5 for chil-
dren under 12 and ECU students
showing identification. Adult tick-
ets will be $12.
Following the concert, the Pig-
Out concludes with a baseball
doubleheaderat Harrington Field.
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�y





16 The East Carolinain, April 19,1990
Clemson officials prepare for possible violations
CLEMSON, S.C. (AP) �
Clemson officials have received
the case summary of the NCAA
investigation into the school's
football program and are prepar-
ing ior their hearing before the
Committee Of) Infractions in Kan-
sas City on Friday.
A case summary is a compila-
tion of the National Collegiate
Athletic Association'sallegations,
the university's response and the
NCAA enforcement staff's re-
sponse to the Clemson response.
It provides all the parties an indi-
cation of the issues to be discussed
in the hearing.
"We're ready to get on with
it said Nick Lomax, university
vice president for student affairs.
"To say I'm glad the day is here,
no; we wish it had never hap-
pened. But we're ready to deal
with it and get it behind us
The 10-member Clemson en-
tourage going to the hearing will
include former head football coach
Danny Ford and his attorney, Tho-
mas McCutchen Sr. of Columbia.
Ford resigned as the Tigers' head
coach Jan. 18.
New head football coach Ken
Hatficid is also scheduled to at-
tend, as are university president
Max Lennon, athletic director
Bobby Robinson, senior associate
athletic director Dwight Raincy,
faculty athletics representative B.J.
Skelton and the two university
counsels, Ben Anderson and Paul
Seaha wks' director of athletics to retire
WILMINGTON. N.C �
UNC-Wilmington Director of
Athletics William . (Bill) Brooks.
longtime architect ot the school's
athletic program, will retire from
his post, effective March 1 1991.
Brooks, 67, has directed UNC-
YV's athletic department for the
last 39 years, talking the school
from its infancy as a small junior
college program to NCAA Divi-
sion 1 status today.
1 just think it's time to make
the move said Brooks. As you
know, Pr Wagoner is retiring, so
lit will be appropriate for the new
chancellor to play a role in the
selection of the new athletic direc-
tor.
"1 just think that it's about
time to go ahead and retire I've
enjoyed it up to this point, and
wish 1 had 20 more to go but it
Wolfpack
doesn't work that way
A three-sport star in high
school. Brooks served in World
War II before obtaining his A.B.
degree from Atlantic Christian
College in 1948. After a brief stay
in professional baseball with the
old New York Giants farm sys-
tem, he earned his MA. degree
from East Carolina University.
After a brief stint at Colerain
(N.C.) High School, Brooks joined
Wilmington College (now UNC-
W) in 1951. He was the baseball
coach for 26 years, headed up the
basketball program for 21 years
and also served as chairman of the
physical education division dur-
ing that time.
But his leadership as athletic
director for the last 39 years has
been unmatched in terms of serv-
ice and longevity.
"First of all. Bill Brooks is a
consumate gentleman said Dr.
Wagoner. "He has impecable in-
tegrity and a dedication to the
overall growth of the university.
"He moved an athletic pro-
gram from the days when it was a
small two-year institution to a
well-respected NCAA Division I
program affiliated with a major
conference.
"Bill Brooks deserves the
admiration and respect of all who
love the University of North Caro-
lina at Wilmington
Brooks, who has watched
UNCW's athletic department
grow in number to 32 employees,
is the man responsible for two of
the biggest changes 1 n the school's
athletic history.
In 1M76, U.C-W obtained
NCAA Division I status, and on
Oct.3,1984, the Seahawksofficially
gained conference status bv join-
ing the ECAC South Conference
(now the Colonial Athletic Asso-
ciation).
Somcof the major accomplish-
ments under the Brooks admini-
stration include the securing of
NCAA Division I status, a confer-
ence affiliation, additional athletic
facilities and the development
from just men'sbasketball in 1951-
52 to 18 sports today.
"I remember when we first
started Brooks recalled, "and
there is a certain amount of pleas-
ure to know what we have now. I
think we are accepted as not only
a good athletic school, but as an
outstanding academic institution
,is well. Th.it combinationhasbeen
reached by doing things the right
wav for the universitv
Continued from page 15
Aaron.
D. Alan Williams, chairman
of the Committee on Infractions
and the faculty athletics represcn-
tativeat the Universityof Virginia,
hasresigned from hearing thecase
to avoid a potential conflict of
interest.
Virginia and Clemson are
members of the Atlantic Coast
Conference. If the ACC decides to
impose other penalties on
Clemson after the NCAA's action,
Williams would have a vote in
that.
His decision to step aside
leaves five members to rule on the
Clemson case, with Milton R.
Schroeder, a professor of law at
Arizona State University and the
next senior member ot the com-
mittee, serving as chairman
The committee is expected to
announce a decision on the
Clemson case within three weeks.
In a letter dated Ian. 4, the
NCAA charged the Clemson foot-
ball program with 14 rules viola-
tions ranging fromcash payments
to playersof between $50and$150
to improper recruiting techniques
which he said could bo recom-
mended to Monteith if necessary
Turner, whose parents still
live in Raleigh, was a member oi
Tar 1 leel golf teams for four sea-
sons.
He joined the Universitv of
Virginia athletic staff in 1976 after
earning a master'sdegree in sports
administration from Ohio Univer-
sity.
At Virginia, Turner served as
an administrative assistant to for-
nxvathleticdirectorsDickSchultz,
Langdon
now the executive director of the
NCAA, and Gene Corngan, now
the commissioner oi the Atlantic
Coast Conference.
He joined Connecticut in July
1987.
Under Turner's administra-
tion, Connecticut has dramatically
increased itsathletic fund-raising.
The Huskies raised $385,000 in
1987and isexpected toclear theSl
million mark in donations bv the
end of the 1990 school vear.
He played an instrumental
role in fund-raising for the school's
$5.5 million basketball arena that
opened in mid-January, The News
and Observer reported
Hopfenberg was tappet! from
the NCSU faculty by interim
Chancellor Larry Monteith to fill
the interim athletic director's
position last fall after the
university's Board of Trustees.
under pressure from the UNC
Board of Governors, determined
Continued from page 14
that Valvano would no longer hold
both the head basketball coaching
and athletic director positions.
Valvano'sremoval as athletic
director followed the imposition
of a two-year probation on N.C.
State bv the National Collegiate
Athletic Association.
But that move failed to stem
the tide of scandal that pursued
Valvano's basketball program
from January, 1989, until his re-
cent resignation as coach.
Good shot!
These students took advantage of the break from the cold, wet
weather Greenville has experienced to play a tew games of pick-up
basketball on the repaved courts beside Be Ik Hall. (Photo by Garrett
Killian � ECU Photo Lab)
second when the Wolfpack at-
tempted to throw arron out at
the corner. Adams came up next,
and, atter watching a ball and a
strike go by, Masted a homer to
left center to put the Pirates up bv
five runs.
The Wolfpack rebounded in
the seventh, scoring four runs of
their own to cut the Pirate lead to
one. State loaded up the bases on
twosinglesand a walk, then scored
two runners after an errant throw
by Cast to first. J.J. Picollo scored
the runner from third on a single,
and another run came in when a
blooper to left center wasdropped.
Owen Daviscame in for Lang-
don at that point, and struck out
the next batter to retire the side for
the Pirates.
Pirate head coach Gary Over-
ton had nothing but praise for
langdon. who improved his rec-
ord to 8-1 with the win.
"Tim pitched a remarkable
game up to the seventh inning
he said. "In the seventh we made
some costly defensive mistakes. I
staved with Tim (in the seventh)
because he was pitching well.
When the tying and winning runs
went to base, 1 thought it was time
to make a change
The Wolfpack threatened to
score in the eighth and ninth in-
nings, but strong defensive play
by the Pirates kept them from
crossing the plate. In the ninth,
Davis struck out the first State
batter, Narron threw out a runner
at second and caught a pop-up to
short to assure the Pirates the win.
"This is a very pleasing win
for us Overtoil commented after
the contest.
"State has an outstanding
club, and they never give up,
they're always a threat to come
back. They're the type of club
where no lead is safe. They are
extremely well coached, and they
have the ability to win the game
when it's on the line
"I don't think that we played
particularly well tonight he
continued. "We made somecostly
mistakes,and wehavea few things
that we need to iron out before our
next game
Wolfpack Head Coach Ray
Tanner was impressed with the
Pirates, who have now bested his
ciub twice this season.
"East Carolina is one oi the
best, if not the best teams, that we
have played this season. They have
great fan support, and they're a
good ballclub. I thought that it
wasa great game. It's just a shame
one team had to lose
Raiders
Continued from page 14
fans in refundable deposits for
40,000 seats.
"We have an asset now, those
tickets' saidSpees, who appeared
with Wilson for the news confer-
ence. "So I don't agree the deal is
necessarily dead
Coliseum spokesman Mike
Colub said that refunds will be
available starting May 1 "on all
seats with or without a deal. That
has been our policy all along
Wilson said the Raiders had
not discussed reopening talks and
that the next step is up to the
council.
The plan needs state approval
of the application by Oakland and
Alameda County to sell $75 mil-
lion in tax-free bonds.
A key state legislator said
during a hearing last week that
the application faces "tough sled-
ding
Assemblyman Mike Roos, D-
Los Angeles, held the one-day
hearing to gather information on
the deal he said would put the city
and county "into the ticket brok-
ering business
Taxpayers would be forced to
make upa $200 million deficit even
if the team sold out every game for
15 years, Roos charged.
The East Carolinian
is now accepting applications for
sports writers
Apply in person; second floor of the Publications Building
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I
THE ECU
E ECU1
edge
The arrival of warm weather means many
students will be spending more leisure
time on the golf course. Chuck
Laughinghouse, an ECU student, uses his
spare time between classes to play in
Greenville. See story on Page 4.
What's Inside
Lifestyle
Entertainment
Leisure
Vol. 1, No. 1
A Laboratory Production of Journalism 3200
April 19, 1990
Legislature will hear
ECU proposal in May
By Shannon Buckley
Page Editor
ECU has the largest intramural
department in tho stale; however,
ECU is the only state institution in
the North Carolina system lhal docs
not have a student recreation center.
According to Nance Mize, di
rector of the department of intra-
mural-recreation services, a pro-
posal requesting lhal ECU receive
the funds to build a Student
Recreation Comer will be sent lo
Ihe North Carolina State
Legislature for approval during the
short legislative session in May.
"li the proposal k approvcd,
we would lure an architectural firm
over the summer, plan onslrut lion
of the center in ihe fall and hope
full) begin construction in 1991
Mize said.
The proposed size ol ihe iccre-
ation ccntei is 165,000 square lect
with an estimated cost of $18.8
million. According to Mize, ihe
center would be paid foi with an
increase in student fees
"At first there would be an in-
crease (in student fees) from 44 io
$70; this monc) would be used to
start construction. Ihe big jump in
fees will h when the facility
opens Mie aid. ihe fees may
increase to about Slo. according to
Mio
Mize saul she feels that $120 is
a small price lo pay lor use ot siuh
a large recroaiion.il facility. "Most
ECU students currently p.i for pri-
vate facilities to meet their recre-
ational needs; once the student
facility is opened, they will no
longer have to do this Mize said.
Chris ten bur) Me m o r i a I
Gymnasium. ECU's current recre-
ational facility with a total square
footage o! 51,500, was built m
1951 lo serve the academic and in-
tercollegiate athletic needs ol 3,000
students and 250 facuilystafl
members. Dunne the 1989-90 aca-
demic car. Memorial Gymnasium
is being utilized by more than
16,0(10 students and 2,500 lac
tiitystaff members.
Besides recreational facilities,
Memorial Gym houses programs
such as the undergraduate and
graduate instruction areas and office
space for the department of health,
physical education, recreation and
safely. Memorial Gym also has of-
fice space- for the department of in-
tramural services.
"Although the current facilities
house a number of services, it is
totally inaccessible to the handi-
capped population of this univer-
sity Mie said. The new student
facility would be constructed to
moot the needs of the total ECU
population.
v cording to Mie. the pro-
posed Student Recreation Center
would house the following: 14 ra-
quctball courts, six basketball
courts, an indoor track, three multi-
purposeaerobic rooms, a fitness
to sung lab. a weight
roomcardiovascular center, a
golfarcherybatting area, a laundry,
a student loungedining area, a
sports care room, classrooms, out-
door recreation areas, an
administrative area, and a swim-
ming pool with a large deck.
Ihis year the university has
boon working with Hakan and
Corley architectural turn trying to
locate a site for the recreation cen-
ter. "The mam problem in locating
a site is that there is no master plan
(of expansion) for his campus
Mie said.
One of the major concerns for
the site of the center is parking.
The area around Mendenhall was the
No l preference because it would
be at the center of student activity;
however, building the center here
would displace 250 parking spaces,
according to Mize.
The wooded area lhal runs be-
tween the commuter parking lot and
Jones Residence Hall is a high pri-
ority area, also. "It's an attractive
area: we especially like the park
sotting Mie said.
II the proposal is approved and
everything runs smoothly with
planning and construction, the cen-
ter would be open in three to four
years. Once the Student Recreation
Center is open. Memorial Gym
will remain an academic facility for
health anil physical education.
ECU students show environmental awareness by recycling. From left, Kara Macaluso, Lynette Tyson and Sonya Hemingway recycle
their garbage in the bins at Overton's Supermarket. (Photo by John Tyson)
Students' environmental awareness increases
By Donna Hayes
Copy Kditor
A new survey by the National
Wildlife Federation (NWF) indi-
cates that today's college students
are aware oi environmental issues
and that they are willing lo pay more
money for products that are envi-
ronmentally safe.
In a telephone poll of 500
American college students, the
majority said ihcy are familiar with
current environmental issues. The
most recognized issues are oil
spills, smog and acid rain.
Ninety-four percent of ihe stu-
dents said they are willing to pay
more money for products and pack-
aging that are environmentally safe.
Students said they are very
concerned about toxic waste, en-
dangered species and protection of
wilderness areas, and they arc
somewhat concerned about smog,
oil spills and acid rain.
Almost half of the students
indicated that environmental qual-
ity is worse now than five years ago.
and 69 percent said the environment
will continue to decline for the next
five years: however, the majority of
ihe students indicated they will
consider a political candidate's
environmental position at least
somew hat before voting in the next
election.
According to the poll's results.
the most urgent environmental
problems facing the planet unlay are
air pollution, ozone depletion and
trash disposal.
More man half of the students
indicated they believe industry is at
least somewhat concerned about
protecting the environment today.
and a majority said mat industry, the
government and al 1 of the people of the
world together are responsible for pro-
tecting the environment.
More than half of the students also
strongly agreed that ihe U.S. govern-
ment should spend more money on the
environment and less money on de-
fense, and almost 72 percent agreed
that congress should pass tougher
environmental laws.
Almost three-fourths of the stu-
dents said recycling should bo manda-
tory in all states. Recycling on the col-
lege campus is popular.
OC those gliilSSte whohqwlfc
concern, almost half said they arc al
least somewhat active in environ-
mental issues and conservation, and
76 percent said they believe they can
do something personally to protect the
environment.
Students said new spapersprovide
the best environmental coveraee. but a
majority agreed the media as a whole
do an adequate job of informing die
public about environmental issues.
At least 94 percent indicated that
college students can make a difference
in environmental protection.
The NWF, the nation's largesten-
vironmcntal organiauon, conducted
the poll lo assess environmental
awareness and environmental conser-
vation efforts among American un-
dergraduate students between the ages
of 17 and 24. All were enrolled in a
foux-ycar college or university, and
Iff � "�' Of 111 �1IJIIHB KIW
male and half were female.
Large, medium and small col-
leges and universities from all 50
stales were included in the survey, and
10 students were selected randomly
from each institution to participate in
the poll.
German student wants unification Duke'spancreas-kidney transplant succeeds
By Shannon Buckley
Pa;e Kditor
A West Gorman student at ECU
said she never thought she would see
the Berlin Wall crumble during her
lifetime, although she was unable to
be in her homeland when this
change took place.
Mania Michel, a graduate
exchange student at EC! , said, "It
was a fantastic experience to see the
wall topple down on live
television According to Michel,
nobod behoved this would take
place m last Germany, especially
not in such a short period ol time.
Michel credits Ihe "new"
ficedoins that the East Germans are
experiencing to Communist Party
Leader Mikhail Gorbachev and his
plan known as Perestroika. She said
that Gorbachev's ability to delect the
true problems in his country and the
Soviet Bloc led to all the changes
that have been made in Communist
countries.
"The younger generation (of
West Germans) is happy with what
is going on and would be pleased to
have unification with East
Germany However, according to
Michel, the older generation still has
a problem with property rights.
Michel explained that some
members of the "older" generation
want the property borders that
existed before World War II to be
Marna Michel
reinstated. However, the government
of West Germany has stated that
they do not want this property back.
Michel said, when she returned
home for Christmas that she saw
some changes in her country, but
the most drastic changes took place
in West Berlin. "This is where there
were mass shortages of goods In
addition to shortages, traffic was
backed up for hundreds of miles
because East Germans were finally
free to visit West Berlin.
Although the goods shortages
did not affect Michel's visit, the
heavy traffic did affect her.
According to Michel, she could not
make the trip to sec East Berlin,
which she has been wailing a
lifetime to do, because thousands of
West Germans flocked there over the
holidays.
Michel said she sees the new
openness between East and West
Germany as a positive change, but
the large influx of East Germans to
West Germany could present some
negative consequences. For example,
1990 is an election year for West
Germany, and "many people say that
East Germans are stealing money
and jobs from West Germans, and
they want these new citizens to
leave
According to Michel, West
Germany will be investing a great
deal of money in the East German
economy. "The East's economy
must be rebuilt for it has hit an all-
time low Michel said that the
money that must be invested in East
Germany "is a small price to pay for
unification
"A lot of people are afraid of
unification, especially our so-called
enemies of the past. I don't think
we'll be a military threat to those
nations Michel said. However,
"We will become an economic
power, and this will affect all of
Europe and ihe U.S.
"It is so strange (the possibility
of East and West Germany
becoming one country), but I feel
that these people belong together
We can finally experience a feeling
of unity
By Shelly Thompson
Page Kditor
Duke University has
successfully completed its first
pancreas-kidney transplant.
Luann Kay lor, 25, of Marion,
N.C is feeling normal again, free
from the restrictions of a body
weakened by diabetes.
"I had almost given up she
said. "I was living day-to-day, and
now, except for my vision
limitations, I can have a normal
life
Kay lor was six years old when
she was diagnosed with juvenile
typc-1 diabetes, and she has been
insulin-dependent since men. "I just
never thought it would happen to
me she said.
Statistics indicate that at the
end of 20 years, half of all people
with type-1 diabetes, like Kaylor,
will cither be on dialysis or will
have had an amputauon.
Because of the disease, Kaylor
is legally blind and suffers from
complete renal failure.
But for the first lime in 19
years, she will not be taking daily
insulin shots, nor will she perform
peritoneal dialysis, a procedure that
rids the body of toxic substances
through a catheter in the abdomen.
Kaylor previously repeated this
procedure five times daily.
According to Ben Vernon, a
Duke University surgeon who
operated on Kaylor, peritoneal
dialysis is a special form of dialysis
that patients are able to administer
to themselves, without the aid of a
medical center.
"The fluid is instilled in a
special catheter he said.
"However, if she wanted to go to
the mall, for example, she would
have to plan her trip around her
exchanges Vernon added that a
catheter infection could threaten
Kaylor's life.
"She was the first combined
(pancreas-kidney transplant)
recipient al Duke University, and
the third case in the state he said.
"She came through remarkably
well The first two transplants
were performed at ECU.
Kaylor's operation took nine
hours. She said that she began to
feel better after three days of
recovery.
"It's strange lo have diabetes all
your life then -boom�you're
healthy she said. "When you're
handicapped and sick, you have to
realize what you can't do, but
people would be surprised at what
you can do if given the
opportunity
According to Vernon, the
pancreas transplant will help with
Kaylor's renal failure and her
blindness. The kidney transplant
will replace her failed kidney.
Service industry to create more jobs
By Kristin Brooks
Page Designer
In the next 10 years, the most
popular job market will become the
"service industry According to a
spokesman for the Craven County
Employment Commission, "almost
80 percent of Americans will be
working in the service industry by
the year 2000 in one of the 20
million new jobs expected to be
created in this industry.
These jobs range from flipping
hamburgers to consulting on taxes,
from repairing computers to
operating an X-ray machine. Some
of the fastest growing jobs arc low
paying with few chances for
advancement, but on the flip side,
other service careers such as real es-
tate sales, health care services,
leisure services and paralegal
positions will continue to climb in
popularity.
"Our aging population is
pushing health related careers into
the spodight. By the year 2000, we
will have over 100 thousand
centurions Dr. M. A. Ward said.
Besides needing more workers to fill
existing jobs, the health care
industry is creating new ones.
Physician's assistants (PA's)
positions are gaining popularity.
Under a doctor's supervision, ihcy
assist in interviewing patients,
taking tests and medical histories,
making some diagnoses, and in
some stales, prescribing drugs.
Statistics provided by the
Bureau of Labor Statistics in 1988
indicate that "this field will grow by
about 57 percent. PA's are in such a
high demand that there are seven
jobs for every applicant"
One needs a two- or four- year
degree in a physician's assistant
program offered at some colleges,
universities and medical centers.
Starting pay is close to $27,000 a
year, and experienced PA's may earn
more than S30.000 a year.
Another industry on the way up
is travel. "One way to get in on the
ground floor is by working as a
travel agent Dennis Bnxks, owner
of Travel Masters, said. Salaries are
$16,000 to $20,000 a year for
experienced agents, and with
commissioned positions, it is
possible to rake in $100,000 a year.
A four-year degree or vocational
training program may help in
getting a job, but neither is required.
With a projected grow ih rate of
104 percent by the year 2000,
paralegal positions arc the fastest
growing of the service occupations.
Paralegals work for lawyers doing
background research, analyzing
information and writing reports.
Many colleges offer four-year
degree programs in legal assistant
work, although a paralegal degree is
not required. Paralegals employed by
law firms can make more than
$40,000 a year with overtime,
depending on where they are located
in the country. Experienced par-
alegals with their own offices can
make upw ards of $80,000 a year.





I
V
Page 2 April 19. 1990
lifestyle
Art is more than skill
By Deanna Nevgloski
Copj Editor
An. A word thai holds man) differ-
ent facets. However, at ECU, an is
mote nan just a skill or a craft. Art
is a profession tor many students
who spend countless hours in heart
building, working toward .1 degree
that will allow thorn to create art lor
the rest of their lives
In the an department, Com-
mercial An and An Education are
two of many ways that an artist can
achieve not onl gratification, but a
degree.
David Bchrcns, a tumor here at
ECU, is a commercial artist Al-
though many people do not know all
the hard work and demands that go
into the major. Bchrcns was quite
aware of it from the beginning.
"tA. is definitely difficult he
said. ' Wc Spend a lot of time here
and we arc ver close
To he accepted into the pro
pram, each student must take the re
quired art courses in order to submit
a portfolio at the end ol their sopho-
more ear.
Each portfolio is then judged bj
the faculty members and aboutone -
third ol the students who submit are
chosen. Two degrees are offered 10
students who submit. Bachelor ol
Fine ArLs. the highest honor, and
Bachelor of Arts.
Bchrcns, who is double majoi
me in graphic design and iilustra
uon, has already been accepted into
the program with a BFA. Putting an ing is the medium that he enjoys the
average of eight hours into art work a most, lie pinpoints Salvador Dali, a
day, Bchrcns said that it is not unusual painter of surrealism, as one of his
to pull two or three all-nighters a favorite painters.
cck. Kaspcrck added that art is a
"I want to work as an illustrator, relaxing pastime and that it gives
but I don't want to lie trapped in a type the mind something to do. How-
ol mode that involves a lot of dead
lines and winking to please other
people he said.
Bchrcns added that he would
rather bring happiness into someone's
life first. "Each person, I believe, has
a gift that can be used to bring other
people happiness
He has also incorporated his art
work into his personal life. Bchrcns
has done many logos lor music acts
such as Pans Red. Armed Angel and.
recently. Transformation Crusade, a
Christian rap band from Virginia.
As lor the future, Bchrcns has a
special goal that he would like to ful-
fill. "My ultimate goal is to touch
someone deep inside, and I thank God
for the talent to be able to do that
Art major Michael Kaspcrck rep-
resents the education side of the an
department Kaspcrck, a sophomore,
is interested in helping others realize
w hat their potential is in the art world.
"I wain to teach people what
they're good at. " he said. Tor Art
Education majors, art doesn't stop at
graphic design and illustration. The
program oilers a vast array of art such
as ceramics, printing, drawing, paint-
ing, sculpture and wood design.
Of all the different types of art is
the program, Kaspcrck said that paint-
ever, the Art Education program
also demands a lot of hard work and
deadlines.
Students in the program have to
be well crafted in order to do all the
different types of art work. "I really
want to teach people who arc inter-
ested in art he said. Kaspcrck said
that ho would like to teach high
school students.
"By the lime they're teen-
agers, they will know if they want to
be an artist or not he added. Kas-
pcrck also said that he would not
mind moving out of slate 10 leach
an.
One day, he would like to be
able to teach at Rose High School in
Greenville. A graduate of the
school, Kaspcrck will be doing his
student teaching there in order to
satisfy an education requirement.
Like many other artists, Kas-
pcrck uses his art as a means of
communicating, expressing him-
self and drawing emotions from
other people.
So whether you arc an artist in
the education program or a com-
mercial artist, it's easy to see that
both programs demand a lot of hard
work, determination and plenty of
artistic abilities to succeed.
Denise Overman browses through a selection of shirts offered at BLTs. (Photo by John Tyson)
BLTfs offers exotic culture
Most of our business comes
from college students, but we do
have a variety of Greenville
community shoppers, Overmon
said.
Bl.T's Inc is also owned by
Les Franck. 23, and Richard
Bramely, 24 Their business also
includes The Shirt Printcry and
University Formal Wear (across
from BLT's).
In The Shirt Printcry, they do
custom work, printing T-shirts for
fraternities, bars and community ac-
tivities.
Overmon said that they all
graduated from ECU and began
forming their business ideas before
graduation. "This hasn't just
happened overnight. While I was in
BLT's latest items are flowet school, I used to make good money
from California and Central from renting tuxedos from my dorm
America, he said. room
By Gretchen Journtgan
Layout Editor
Tic dyes, imported jewelry,
clothes and flowers are featured
items in Bl.T's, located on East
Fifth Street
The store is two years old and is
the first retail store that downtown
Greenville has seen in 10 years.
BLT's buys its specialties and
imported clothes from Indonesia,
Guatemala, Africa and other foreign
countries. They do not buy from
large companies, but from smaller
individual importers. Owner Bill
Overmon said.
Some of the hottest-selling
items are Indian jewelry and clothes.
Prices range from S4 to $65.
Overmon also said that it takes
awhile to get established with a
reputation and a new business. Most
of what BLT's makes goes back into
the store. However, since all of their
printing machinery is paid for, they
arc just beginning to sec profit.
He added: "We donate a
percentage of our profits to
Environmental Awareness, Green
Peace and other organizations that
promote saving the Earth. Our items
are different and unique. Our clothes
definitely reflect our attitude on
environmental issues
"Business is looking good and
we hope to expand to other areas in
North Carolina he said.
Art majors Michael Kasperek (left) and David Behrens spend a lot of time in the art building,
working to perfect their individual trades that will allow them to create art for the rest of their lives
(Photo by John Tyson)
Fitness center is for women only
By Jaime Lee Martin
Page Editor
What sets Coastal Fitness
Center apart from other health
clubs The fact that it is a club for
women only.
With today's fitness trend
becoming a permanent part of
everyday life, college women are
looking for a place to work out and
stay healthy. Coastal Fitness Center
is experiencing an increase in
college members because of Us non-
competitive atmosphere. Rhonda
Kallem, aerobics coordinator for the
club said: "Women feel more
comfortable here because they don't
have to worry about the way they
look. There arc no men around, and
all the women are very supportive of
each other
Another reason college women
join the club is because they run
student specials, making it more al-
fordable to gel fit.
The club oilers more than just
great prices. There are aerobics
classes evcr hour including high
impact, low impact, toning, and the
recently added step class "Step class
is a new form of aerobic exercise
involving the use of a Reebok step
Kallem said. "During the class, you
have to step up and down, winch
gives a real good workout
Coastal Fitness Center has a
weight area, whirlpool, sauna,
private dressing rooms and lockers.
The club has just received new
equipment including Apex cross
trainers. These are machines
designed to work he amis and lees
simultaneously while pn
( ardiovasc ulai w trki ml
Women ol man) diffei
groups are members ol the lul
a day are center has K . n 1
women � uh children
1 �r women who in
about sia ing health). 1
Fitness Center offers the
and support need, d All
instructors are nal
and the stafl 1- trained to
members. "Getting started on an
exercise program is ihe hai lest
so it's grc ii to have -
Kallem said
Inncss is no
.m important pan ol health) I
A fitness club pro id
nit) to get m shape an I
Pastriesmakebakervasuceess
By Jennifer Vanderburg
Stafr Writer
The Upper Crust Bakery is one
of the newest additions to the
downtown area. Its pastries and
baked goods will satisfy anyone's
sweet tooth. The bakery has been in
Greenville for about six months,
since the owners moved the business
from Winterville, N.C.
will contact us Mr. Hayes said.
They have added about five or six
new accounts.
The Upper Crust makes all their
deliveries themselves. Mr. Haves
said he feels very strong!) about
delivering the freshest products
possible. "We do business w.th five
or six people around us. and
sometimes they get warm bread
right out of ihe oven Mr. Hayes
said.
The baked goods the) sell
individually in the baker vary from
Danish and French pastries to
cookies, muffins, brownies and
Greg and Trish Hayes have been
in the bakery business for five years.
"Wc looked for about a year before
finding a place we liked Mr. Hayes
said. They like the convenience of almost anything else you want. I he
ihe downtown area and its location bakery does not have the same baked
near the ECU campus. Hayes goods day after day. but Hayes
mentioned the renovations that have promises that the qualit) ol the
been taking place in the area arc pastries and cookies is always the
helping, too. best it can be. "Our baked goods are
always fresh, and instead of
Upper Crust still sells bread throwing away the leftovers they are
wholesale. "The restuarant given to the soup kitchen Mr.
turnaround in Greenville has helped. Hayes said.
When a new restuarant is opening it "When the opportunity arose for us
to start our ow n businc
decided to lake it he said. Wh
the) first started baking, the)
versions of their own recip
breads. "One ol the shortbread
cookie recipes and a brownie 1
that we use came from friends ol
Olirs he said
The breads they offer tor tl
w holesale customers 1
various wheat breads, rye
sunflower breads to sweet! n
pumpkin and walnut bread
bakery does not offer catering, bi
will take large orders from individ
c ustomers. The) also sell fi
baked cakes.
' v c enjo) ow nme out
business and working forourselvi
Hayes said Both ol the owners h
put a lot of hours into the work I
the) o and have a sell satisl .
feeling from u. "it's nice to
around and see what you've don
like doing this and wouldn't have
committed my time and cnerg) il i
didn't Mr. Haves said
Robbins
students
Views presented are those of the
individual writers and in no way reflect
views of the journalism program, the
department of communication or East
Carolina University.
Katie Anderson. Editor
Gretchen Journigan, Layout Editor
John Tyson, Photo Editor
Pujjc Editors
Shannon Buckley
Jami Lee Martin
Shelly Thompson
Kerry Nester
Designers
Kristin Brooks
Deborah Dixon
Stacey Lippincott
Ted Christensen
Copy Editors
Donna Hayes
Deanna Nevgloski
Carrie Armstrong
Lori Martin
Project Assistants
Tony Page
Jennifer Vanderburg
Amber Wilson
Brenda Sanchez, Faculty Adviser
Steve Harding, Graduate Assistant
By Deborah Dixon
Page Designer
Lynn Robbins has been
offering students a new opportunity
to gain experience in the journalism
field since September of 1989.
Robbins is the publisher and project
coordinator for Campus Express, an
entertainment publication for
students distributed by the The Daily
Reflector.
"It's an entertainment magazine
about what there is in Greenville and
the surrounding areas Robbins
said. The idea for the magazine was
started by Robbins, along with Tim
Holt and Jordan Whichard, who also
work for The Daily Reflector.
Robbins gives students a chance
for experience by hiring through
East Carolina's cooperative
education program. There are now
offers opportunity for journalism
to gain valuable experience
students want to know about
Robbins said. "It's very beneficial
for them and for me
Robbins is originally from
Greenville. Her experience in
journalism and advertising began at
The Greensboro News and Record,
where she worked full time while in
college. She completed her education
at the University of North Carolina
and the community college in
Greensboro. In July of 1989,
Robbins decided she was ready to
come home. "I had wanted to get
back here for quite a while she
said.
At 34, Robbins is the mother
of two children, Matthew and
Rebecca. "At times it can be
overwhelming she said. "One Lynn Robbins is the publisher and project coordinator for Campus
minute they beat up on each other Express, a magazine that helps students gain experience (Photo by
and the next they're very attentive Rick Arno)
and take care of each other
three students working as sales Having two toddlers does not
representatives and four students leave much time for relaxing,
working as writers. Campus Express Robbins said. "Matthew and
includes features on local bars, Rebecca are my hobbies and special
artists and events such as concerts. interests she said. "There's not
According to Robbins, the much time between work and
students' input is as valuable to her children However Robbins said she
as the opportunity for experience is enjoys going to the beach when she
to them. "I rely on them a lot for gets a chance. "I guess I've always
making sure that this is what the been a beach bum
A large amount of Robbins'
time is invested in her work.
According to Robbins, her hours
have to be flexible so she can meet
deadlines. "I have been in here all
weekend, at times, and sometimes
day and night she said of her work
hours. "Whatever it takes
Robbins' dedication shows
through in the success of Campus
Express. During the past year, four
issues were published. Seven issues
for the coming school year arc
already planned. Robbins attributes
much of the credit to the students
she works with. "It gives them an
edge over others she said. "From
what they're telling me, with just
the opportunity to do this type of
thing, they gain a lot of experience
for what they want to do later
st
(X





1
Page 3 April 19. 1990
entertainment
San Francisco is the place
for heavy metal music fans
H Deanna Nevgloski
op Editor
S imc ol the most underrated
ictal musi( has come from the city
the baj San Francisco.
i. many bands climb out and
musi that is louder.
� i and heavier than ever. I et's
- .i look at some of these bands
i have set the trend, and the tip-
bands � ho w ill m the
ahead.
Forbidden is a new metal band
is mastered the classic Baj
mi li attack. With their latest
bidden Evil Forbidden
lot different music stj les.
mng quintet plays musk thai
strong message and is
�� ith .i lot ol aggression.
No More is a quintet that
s al blending metal, funk and
Phis 7-ycar-old Baj area band's
ecenl Warner Brothers deal has
esulted in "The Real Thing This
P is an effort that otters a
: ingc ol vocal styles, courtesj
a 21 year-old vocalist Mike
M rdred is another quintet that
metal and funk to create
inal and unique sound. The
:� thrashers unleashed thcil
litcd, debut vinyl "Fool's
in krtobcr. Mordred puts out
hing tunes that tend to
. al lyrical content and
:ssion these ems have. Notable
inc hide "Ever) day's A
I iday " and "The Artist"
Mcgadcth is a band o speed
is who have paved the way
�. er and fiercer Bay area units.
Vocalist Dave Mustaine and
company have been on hiatus since
the release of their "So Far, So
GoodSo what" IP in 1988. How-
ever, there was a short return for the
mcga-metalists when they did a
cover of Alice Cooper's "No More
Mr. Nice Guy" for the "Shocker"
soundtrack. Currently. Mustaine and
bassist Ellefson are working on
new material for a record slated for
(n release.
Testament is an intellectual
thrash band that issued their third
el fort "Practice What You Preach"
lasi year. So far the album has
spawned two songs, the title track
and "1 he Ballad "Practice" takes a
big Step in the serious direction, and
most of its songs deal with strong
issues such as child abuse,
environmental abuse and suicide.
Exodus is an integral part nl the
Bay area speed metal assault. Last
e.ir the moshin' quintet released
"Fabulous Disaster
This band takes pride in writing
sones thai bring forth a message but
don't necessarily preach "I ast Act
of Defiance" is based on the l()so
Santa Fe prison riot in which 32
inmates died "Like bather Like
Son" describes the tragic, and
sometimes endless, cycle of child
abuse.
Currently, Exodus is in a San
Francisco studio working on the
follow up to their "Fabulous"
success. Their fourth full-length IP.
which is due out this month on
Capitol Records, is Exodus' major
label debut. The release is
tentatively titled "Impact is
Imminent
And last are the masters ot the
metal crunch and the San Francisco
metal scene Metalhca. A band that
doesn't believe in setting standards
of any kind, Metalhca was the first
of the Bay area bashers to topple the
deep-pitted dungeons oi the
underground. This barrage of ripped
up jeans and T-shirt clad mights
provide poseur-free metal in its
loudest, fastest and heaviest forms.
Me tallies has most notably
succeeded on their Grammy-
nominated LP, And Justice for
All
With a successful world tour
that ended m October of last year.
Metal lie a is now working on new
material for their fifth LP, which is
targeted for an end ol the year
release. However, a year is a long
time to wait, so there's no telling
what they might come out with to
hold over band lovers.
The Flat Duo Jets, a high-intensity rockabilly group who played on March 22, is one of the
many bands that has performed at downtown Greenville's New Deli. (Photo by Lori Martin)
Summer theater hosts 'Celebration Season
By Amber Wilson
Staff Writer
Julliard welcomes music
student for auditions
Bj Amber Wilson
Staff Writer
Susan Durham, a senior
m mg in vocal pedagogy.
I auditioned al The Julliard
School and placed in the top 55.
mally. there were at least 2,000
ants, of which only 400 were
ted an audition During Spring
ik, Durham auditioned in New
rk City.
1 he Julliard School is a School
rts that specializes in drama.
ind music. Julliard has one of
c best School of Art in the world
. extremely talented students
. pled. Julliard is located at
Lincoln Center in New York
Also found in the Lincoln
is the New York
nonic and the Metropolitan
ra.
Although Durham was not
I by Julliard. the judges fell
extreme) talented. Durham
n ol the youngest applicants
ptcd, and the judges encouraged
i to come-back and audition again
r her d k torate. "It was a rewarding
xperience to receive an audition
i billiard is an honor Durham
It was an experience I will
r forget
Durham is also auditioning at
New England Conservatory,
Peabod) Conservatory and the
! niversity of Maryland at College
Park She has already been accepted
I i Meredith College in a double
master's program in pedagogy and
performance. Durham said:
Auditioning is important. It gives
students a chance to perform in front
ol knowledgeable judges
When she was 10 years old.
Durham started singing. "When I
was in fourth grade, my music-
teacher noticed I had talent, and she
tried to keep my interest in it
(singing) until I was old enough to
appreciate my talent Dihun said.
Durham is not only musically
talented. She has performed in
several operas at ECU including:
"La Cenercntola" (in the chorus),
"Gianni Schicchi" as l.ayretta. "The
Darlings of Society" as Cleopatra
and Zsa Zsa Gabor. "l.olanthe" as
Celia and "Cosifan Tutte" a-
Despina.
Durham was also in several
pageants in North Carolina such as
the Onslow County's Junior Miss
(()X6i where she won the Creative
and Performing Arts Award, the
Miss Richlands- Onslow County
(1989-90) where she received first
runner-up both years and recently the
Miss Topsail Island (1990) in which
she won the Patricia O'Quinn Talent
Award. Durham said she has high
expectations for the future and hopes
to some day open up an academy of
fine arts in North Carolina. She
wants to hire a dance instructor,
pianist, gymnastic instructor and art
teacher to make her academy well
rounded. "1 plan on teaching voice at
my academy and improving my own
skills here Durham said.
Durham attributes most of her
success to the exceptional teaching
staff in the music department at
ECU. "East Carolina has the best
music department in the state, I
think. The staff has helped me
sharpen my skills and motivated
me
Durham hopes to be a
successful singer and teacher.
Durham said, "With hard work and
dedication, I can succeed
Due to the appearance of several
well-known stars, the East Carolina
Summer Theater's "Celebration
Season" is expecting to make a big
impact with its four summer
productions.
The four plays being presented
include: "Gypsy" (July 2-7) , "The
Cocktail Hour" (July 9-14) with
Jerry VcrDorn and Larry Gates from
"Guiding Light "Driving Miss
Daisy" (July 16-21) with Ronnie
Claire Edwards from "The Waltons
and "Nunscnsc" (July 23-28) with
Pat Carroll, a comedian, who will
be playing the part of Mother
Superior.
"Gypsy" is heralded as one of
the greatest American musical
comedies ever. The story is about an
overbearing s age mother. Rose,
who pushes her daughters, June and
Louise, onto the dying vaudeville
stages of the late 1920s. Roses
pursuit of stardom for her daughter
June leads to misguided dreams and
disappointment. Rose then decides
to turn her attention to her other
daughter, Louise, who eventually
becomes the renowned burlesque
performer, Gypsy Rose Lee. This
musical contains such hits as
"Everything's Coming Up Roses
"You Gotta Get A Gimmick" and
"1 et Me Lntertam You
"The Cocktail Hour" is a new
comedy b) A.R. Gurney. Many
critics have called this his best play
ever. The play concerns a
playwright, John, who returns home
seeking permission from his rich
parents to produce a play he has
written about them. John's sister is
upset with the minor role her
character was L'ien in the play.
Their confrontation unravels during
their ritualistic cocktail hour, as do
many recriminations and revelations,
resulting in a portrait of the family
that is shockingly like the family in
John's play.
The summer theater is one of
the lirsi theaters in the Southeast to
present "Driving Miss Daisy a
Pulitzer Prize winning play by
Alfred Uhry. The play is about a
relationship between an elderly
Atlanta widow and the chauffeur her
son forces her to take after she has
an automobile accident. The play
begins in 1948 and spans for 25
years. Hoke and Miss Daisy travel
many miles together and realize they
have more in common than they
ever imagined.
The final production of the
season is 'Nunscnsc a long-
running off-Broadway hit. This
hilarious musical is centered around
a fund-raising show by five
remaining nuns from the Order of
the Little Sisters of Hoboken. The
sisters need enough cash to bury the
last four of the 52 nuns from their
convent who have died of botulism,
contracted from the soup prepared by
their chef. Critics have called
"Nunsensc" "one of the feistiest
show s around
Gary Faircloth, general manager
of the East Carolina Summer
Theater program, attributes the
success of the theater to being the
only indoor professional theater in
Eastern North Carolina. Faircloth
said What makes this season
different from others is that we are
going to open with a large musical,
Gypsy and that has never been
done here before
Faircloth feels the summer
theater is a rewarding experience tor
the students because they work with
professionals. "They realize what it
is like to work in a professional
theater Faircloth said. "The
students work with professionals
from all over the country. learn
where the jobs arc and receive tips
on how to be successful
What sets the summer theater
program apart from the regular
season productions is that there is
less time to do more work The
summer theater hires professionals
and pays students to be in the plays
and, instead of ranging over a nine-
month period, all the plays arc
presented in one month.
Letterman receives criticism
By Donna Hayes
Copy Editor
David Letterman seems to be receiving some undeserved criticism lately.
naVanityFair article, writer James Wolcott described the star of NBCV'Late
Night" as "the grinning pumpkin head on the graveyard shift
Wolcott continued: "(Letterman is� not a happy pumpkin Fuming has
melted his frost Considering the misguided bullets being fired at Ixtterman,
who can blame hira for being a little cool toward his public'
Those whoenjoy "Dave Bashing" obviously have never seen more than 15
minutes of "Late Night With David Letterman" because if they had, they would
realize that Letterman isn't sufiposcd to be serious .
Letterman told Rollins; Stone reporter Peter Kaplan: "We're not an
interview show. We're a comedy show After eight years of antics, the critics
still don't realize that lxtterman's show is the late-night adult equivalent of
Saturday morning kiddie television.
To understand Letterman. one must realize that he wants his viewers to
believe he is crazy. This is his gimmick. Former head writer (and Lettcrman's
ex-girlfriend) Merrill Markoc explained to Kaplan: "You and me know
(Dave's) nuts. Dave and the audience are united in the knowledge that they're
in on the joke
Letterman, a former stand-up comedian, has fathered several comic insti-
tutions during his lime at "Late Night Some of his best creations are "Stupid
Pet Tricks "Stupid Human Tricks" and, most notable, "The Top Ten
Letterman aims to entertain what Wolcott called "a marginal audience
"Late Night" isn't prime time, and it isn't produced to be a prime-time show.
Letterman conceded to Bob Costas, host of the late-night talk show "Later
that "Late Night's" current format probably would not work even one hour
earlier. The 12:30 a.m. slot is significant in timing the material lobe used on
the show.
"Late Night With David Letterman is "upbeat, deadpan (and) more than
a little contemptuous (but) the voice of (this) generation is the voice of David
Letterman concluded Esquire writer David Leavitt. Housewives probably
don't watch Dave; bankers probably don't watch Dave, and biologists probably
don't watch Dave, but college students and what Wolcott called the "boom-
b(xm offspring" of the baby-boomers faithfully watch Letterman.
Wolcott complained that Letterman whined about his cold for a week on
air. In fact, on the first show after his complete recovery. Dave celebrated his
good health with balloons and confetti. Why not? "This show is a little fortress.
a little bastion from which I can whine about practically anything Letterman
said to Rolling Stone. "We're just an irritant. We're like a gnat trying to sink
the 'Love Boat
Costas said that Lettcrman's "entire show is an ongoing joke about the
medium (of television) Dave has no qualms about calling his bosses at
General Electric (the owners of NBC) "pinheads Since Letterman is de-
livcring the audience, the executives don't seem to mind because tlie know
that we know Dave's "just kidding It's just that someone forgot 10 tell die
critics.
While Letterman sometimes appears irreverent toward his guests, his on
camera manner should not be mistaken for the real David Letterman. Kaplan
noted: "He's not exactly the David Letterman you sec on (television). There are
similaritiesbut the Letterman on televisionis a high-octane version of the
real-life Letterman (Dave is) playing a part
Letterman explained: "In the beginning, I thought the closer to your actual
self you were on the show, the belter it would be. But nowI realize you
definitely have to be more man yourself. You have to pretend that you're big-
ger. It's just show business, you know. We're just trying to sell Pintos here
In his effort to make the sell, Dave occasionally runs into trouble "My big
problem has been, and maybe always will be, when someone says something
that I feel I can get a laugh with by adding a remark to. I'll do it 90 percent of
the time And I know that can be annoyingbut something in the back of my
mind always saysIf you don'tdo something that getsa laugh here, this is going
to be dull Letterman admitted to Rolling Stone, "I'm not really suited for
interviewing(but) I wasn't hired to be a great interviewer
Letterman told Costas that he always wants his guests to look well on the
show because his audience deserves that much. Dave told Kaplan: "I don't want
to be perceived as a jck). ��� (I don't) just say, 'Line 'cm up. bring 'em in. and
let me make fun of them
David Lettcrman's favorite review reads, "The David Letterman show
smells like garbage � it stinks After eight years, the critics still don't
understand him. Some adults still watch cartoons on Saturday morning, and
some adults watch "Late Night With David Letterman
WZMB:
New manager is hired for fall semester 1990
Jeff Sklllen (Photo by John Tyson)
By Staccy Lippincott
StafT Writer
Two major changes will stxin
be taking place within ECU's
campus radio station, WZMB 91.3.
In May, WZMB will be
moving to Mendcnhall Student
Center, and a new general manager
will be taking over.
Jeff Skillen, jazz director at
WZMB, has been appointed general
manager. Recently named disc
jockey of the month, Skillen has
made plans to improve the station in
its music, sports, news and business
departments.
Skillen started his radio career
in high school at age 16 when he
held the position of music director at
WCSK, a progressive radio station,
in Kingsport, Tenn.
"I grew up listening to
alternative music Skillen said. "In
Kingsport, most kids didn't listen to
the 'Top 40' music.
"I was even a member of a punk
rock band back then, but jazz and
progressive music were still my real
interests
According to Skillen, he did not
have lime to work at the radio
station his first two years at ECU.
"I did, however, listen to WZMB as
soon as I got here
In Junel989, he became a
rotational disc jockey, playing the
newest progressive music. His
experience playing the trumpet in a
jazz band in Greenville eventually
led him to the position of jazz
director.
"The on-air sounds good he
said, "but the business side of the
station, as far as funding and bal-
ancing our budget, needs help.
"I want WZMB to be treated
like a regular radio station, not just
a college station. We have all of the
same things to offer
"Jeff has a good ear for music
Trey Burley, WZMB's program
director, said. "He's good with
people and very diplomatic
Formerly in Old Joyner Library,
WZMB will move this summer to
its new location. Planning for the
move has been underway for more
than a year. According to Skillen,
moving will help the staff and
station sound more professional.
The station will also be receiving
new furniture and production
equipment.
WZMB has received a lot of
criticism since switching to an all-
progressive format. "The purpose of
WZMB is to give listeners
something that they can't hear on
any other channel Skillen said. "I
like some classic rock, but it breaks
our format
Skillen currently plays in a
beach music band and he is also
trying his talents out as a newscaster
at WZMB. He will become general
manager at Jhe beginning of summer
school, succeeding current general
manager Andy Forbis.





I
(' 4 u 19, �
leisure
Skydiving is safe and fun
I ori Martin
( i')i t tiltm
lo Paul (.the instructed) l hen I was
convinced thai il was safe
Bertagnolli au! thai he fell safe
aftei he learned thai two parachutes
i i w.uv mankind has sought are used foi .ill jumps. Federal
.1 m ,r. to experience uninhibited regulations require that all skydivcrs
hi ind the spori ol skydiving is have . main parachute and a reserve
the closest one .m come to chute, according to Fayard rhc
knowing thai feeling ol freedom reserve chute onK has to he used in
I highly recommend il about one out of every 1.500 jumps
i kydivingV saidF.Ct graduate Jefl nother method of skydiving ai
Berta nolli, who made his Ihm the parachute center is the stalk line
lump in March .n the Franklin jump, which is an older, more
h Sport Parachute Centei li traditional approach, according to
was literally the ultimate high Fayard Phis program involves a
Phe parachute center, located in five to six-hout briefing which
C . is owned and begins at � a.m at ihe parachute
i d h Paul I ay � i ntoi i entei
lot through this program,
student goes up in the airplane with
e jump is an instructoi bui will make the
, , " jump alone from a altitude ol
iut s.iul Ih irticulai .000 feet Phe sky divet is ho. �
- . i lo a line attached to the inside ol the
ic instructor out plane "he chute opens immediately
clot and the on its own, and the journey lo the
ill rom 10.500 feet, gnnmd takes two and a half to three
sin i leu opens the v time at minutes.
rhe cost foi llie static line jump potential skydivei that the spoil is
is S14S pei lump I he cost is s;ite and painless il the student
reduced to SI35 pei person foi .i follows instructions. Alter
croup ot five to nine and SI25 foi practicing the tandem method for six
10 or more students, Ihe parachute years and conducting more than
center has special rales foi second 2,000 tandem jumps, the center has
and subsequent jumps ftci had no injuries "Ninety five percent
lumps, the sky livit udcnl i in (ol the jumps) have a stand up
make the jump without supervision landing, and the resi trip over their
Aa online to i .r. at I the i enu i
.oiuluv led moie than

as own feet, he said
The Franklin Count) Sport
line jumps in its i ' 'ar.s ol Parachute Center is open Wednesday
business through Sunday from 8 a.m until
thud program offered by the dark. Appointments are required lor
parachute centei is the � � weekday jumps and are suggested for
free fall method It involve u I weekend jumps
lo six houi briefing I by a Phoiographei Heth Luman can
lump fron 0 1 et in which the he contracted on weekends to take
student will be aco ' photos and video lapc jumps.
the jump I ! inn.in. a graduate student at Duke
each side i niversily, has been skydiving for
Phe co of the liv� ars and has completed almost
tall met I is $27 1,000 jumps
student can . wiifu . Phe .enter is located in
I ouisburg, S.C about an hour and
a hall drive from Greenville. Anyone
interested in scheduling a jump can
i ntact 1 ayardal919 496-2224.
s,IVI Ivioll .1,
! .
I aard said lk)wever, he assu
free I'al,the
�at il120
� .two mm � cv wos a itcl ; .
.
costs
lining
. - .
slS s ,1 ,i d
. si the
ft� � nine i e student is i w ithoul
vou're
9s whos - s what to
tf, �K v �
��
. �
JetfBeOagnc I nisi 20 mph jump from 10.50C Iwithl land skydiving instructor Pawl Fayard
ly Sport Parachuti lerit etance"1
� � . ;� � fa imp Photo by Elizabeth I an)
Bikine has become
o
a popular hobby
lu Kern Nester
Pwm Kditor
i'
S
biking is quickly bei
W . ' Ol
Most ol - tell
c ihe want a bike to ei j
s. . and phys
is steadily S h said Phey; Iso interested
a hobby. and bikii e is an
. . . . llent one "
Biking s.in he as �p. rtsivt
Smitl � sive as lecide to v �
al - I he mountain bikes
a J van .osi into the
o , : ike ' the first-time Inner.
itain though, the i nil is
S said.
Another option one might want
. ks. and u r is to bu the cheaper
S ith said ke and; parts "The
k� can be upgradedI for about S20I
lime by adding different
as Smith said
S uVs rcit arks about bik
e foi a means ol coincide with main students' views
� Senior Chris K I lickcr
than walking to class a d 1 don't
iugn
duel es
have to worr about getting a
parking ticket
- vs a freshman, said:
it fun and faster than walking to
t ass s ttetimes I like to cet
drunk and swerve around through
campus Be careful, Ouk'
AEROBIC MANIA! Michelle Mohamad leads her aerobics clai
ihe Greenville Aquatics and Fitness Center (Photo by John Ty
Aerobics keeps all
ages physically fit
Hat tic Armstrong
( i I litiir
Physical fitness h.n become one
ol the mam concerns lor mam
people, and one ol the most popular
was Americans have found to stay
in is through aerobic exercise
Ruthic Ellison, an elementary
school teacher, is an aerobics
instructor at Greenv tile Aquauc s and
Fitness ("enter where she leaches
several classes including toning,
low-impact and high-impact
aerobics. She defines aerobics as a
type of exercise that should
encompass a part ol what you do
daily. . . It's a total cardiovascular
workout tor the bod)
The typical workout begins
with a six- to eight-minute warm
up. Is minutes ol toning and a two
minute stretch ol the hamstrings
cab-es and bk cps to get read) tor the
actual aerobics Ellison said a rule ol
thumb is io always stretch what you
strengthen, so instructors usuall)
have their students stretch K I
toning, before the aerobics .mA aftei
ihe aerobics.
The aerobk s part ol ih . lass
usualU begun with eight to I
minutes ot low-impact warm-up.
Irom there the class engages in 15
to 20 minutes ol actual aerobics
Finally, the class ends ith a si
vsi down and stretching session to
lower the heart rate
Ellison s.nd the diffei n
between low impact and higl
aerobic s is that low-impai l
less stress on the bod). Card
vase ularl) the) arc
you have lo work harder to ki
yourcnerg) level Inch during ,i I ��
iinp.u t w orkoul She I
impact aerobics involves a lot
. ements instead
shon icl ns typiea
found in a impact class
Man) ol the aerobic s clas�
. ffer the participants the chance I
use ' . rubbei I
dyna bands Dyna band I l
tension Ellison sa
been c lini tl ift
month
you've outworked yourscll
iress
I n said thai t a
hap
I '
minimum orl tour
days a wcel
should he .�
aei
not done, a toi lid I
combined w ith si
braining
ci bk s is a � .
cans s �
: that cai
.
it . .� �
Greenville golf courses
offer summer leisure
B) Kerrj Nester
I'af Kditor
Students all over tl tvtaken up bicycling as away ot staying
in shape and a - jl otcami parking. Trw Earthcruiser
tus esp a . ga rn p . u � )tc by ' ryson
ro tull enjo) the summer.
everyone needs to break aw a) from
the hastles ol work One ol the
easiest w.is is to enjo) a relaxing
afternoon ot goll
dolt is one ol America's
favorite past times h n relativel)
inexpensive, and it s.m K enjoyed
bv beginners and professionals alike.
Wesfc) Cobb, an assistant at
Farmville Country Club. said.
"Peopk want to get out alter the
winter and enjoy the fresh air and
good companionship
No matter where a person's
location, a go!i course can be found
not far away. In Greenville, three
courses are within a 15-minute
drive,
Ayden Goll and Country Club
has an 18-hoIc course with a green
fee ot S7. Brook Valley Country
Club aso has an 18-hole a arse
w iih a green fee of S10.
For t:Cl students, ihe
Farmville Country Club otters a
special rate of SO lor IS holes and
ss for nine holes
Now the goiter knows where
ihe bcsi deals tan he found, but what
ah at ihe equipment I If c
an expensive item : purcl ase
No: to orr tl
ECt I D and . .
.an rent clubs ihi . I
ik partn cm ol . .
services fn
ai
lively.
Each course has I
to anyone who �

the su
tour-man teams (
playci
the team hits from ll

The tournaments .ire not
thousands ol � tl k
seen on television - onh a -
phy bin with a few - Ic bets
between friends, a friendly
tournament .an get intt res ni
However, tournaments
gambling are nvU e-eryon s styk
In fact, most people play
enjoyment ol the game Pla
golt can keep anyone physically tit
for a lifetime, since it cam be pla
for as lone as one lives
U
M
-
Jarman Horse Stables provide
riding for the students' budgets
ECU students Paul Adkrson and Jim Glare take advantage ot a sunny afternoon with a trail nde at Jarni in
Hors- n High . 13 : tl discounts for riding are a Ate through the ECU
- nt of mtranxivti recreational services (Photo by John Tysonl
H Gretchcn Journtgan
I jvnut I- dilor
Jarman Horse Stables, located
outside ihe Greenville .u limns.
offers horsckkk nding for every one
Whether sou want to walk,
trot or earner, our trail rides are
available for everyone to enjoy
horse stable manager Bo Cooper
said.
At human Stables, visitors ma
ride anv of the 16 quarter horses tor
S10 jx'r hour ECU students may
obtain a S3 coupon from ihe
department of intramural recreational
services wuh their student 1 D s
Jarman stables are Kvated on
Hichwav 4s north about five miles
outside the Greenville cii limits
"People ot all ages come as far
as Rocky Mount. Wilson, farboro
and New Bern Cooper said
"Weekends are our busiest nme foi
oul-vf town family riders
"We especially encourage
college students to come out and
ride It's a great wa to spend an
hour and unwind Irom school
stress he said
Cooper said that riders can onlv
ride western a traditional stvle of
riding for pleasure riders . not
English (formal style used when
showing but he does saddle all the
horses
Jarman stables have provided
horeseback ndinc to Greenville and
the surrounding area for ' vears.
according to Cooper. I've be
working here tor years, and the
business is nothing but tun he
"We've never had anv problem
or accidents since we've been in
business AH ot our horses are verj
gentle "
Cooper vaul that the horses were
trained for pleasure ruling only. and
thev are not tor professional
showing Refund ihe main stable are
trails and an eight-mile dirt road for
riding
The stables are ow ned by Grant
Jarman Business hours are Monday
Fndav from 1 p.m unul dark and on
weekends from � a m until dark





Page 4 April 19,1990
leisure
Skydiving is safe and fun
By Lori Martin
Copy Editor
For years, mankind has sought
a way to experience uninhibited
flight, and the sport of skydiving is
the closest one can come to
knowing that feeling of freedom.
"I highly recommend it
(skydiving) said ECU graduate Jeff
Bertagnolli, who made his first
jump in March at the Franklin
County Sport Parachute Center. "It
was literally the ultimate high
The parachute center, located in
Louisburg, N.C is owned and
operated by Paul Fayard. The center
offers three types of jumps for the
beginner.
"The tandem parachute jump is
extremely popular for everybody
Fayard said. Through this particular
program, the skydiving student is
hooked to the instructor throughout
the jump. The instructor and the
student free fall from 10,500 feet,
and the instructor opens the chute at
4,500 feet.
During the free fall, the
skydivers travel downward at 120
miles per hour. Because of the
doubled weight of two jumpers, a
drogue chute is released immediately
after the divers leave the plane.
Without the drogue, they would fall
at 200 miles per hour, according to
Fayard. The free fall lasts about 40
seconds, and the canopy ride takes
four to six minutes.
The tandem jump requires a 30-
to 45-minute briefing and costs
SI25 for the first jump. The
Franklin County Sport Parachute
Center offers a continual training
program through which the second
jump costs SI 10. and the third and
subsequent jumps will cost the
student SI00 each. After nine
tandem jumps, the student is
allowed to make the jump without
the instructor's supervision.
"Tandejjfjsijcat because you're
vjgn somjeone who Lnows what 19.
dPif srr�WKn� gde�-roitg
Bertagnolli said. "1 didn't think I
was going to do it until after I talked
to Paul (the instructor). Then 1 was
convinced that it was safe
Bertagnolli said that he felt safe
after he learned that two parachutes
are used for all jumps. Federal
regulations require that all skydivers
have a main parachute and a reserve
chute, according to Fayard. The
reserve chute only has to be used in
about one out of every 1,500 jumps.
Another method of skydiving at
the parachute center is the static line
jump, which is an older, more
traditional approach, according to
Fayard. This program involves a
five- to six-hour briefing which
begins at 9 a.m. at the parachute
center.
Through this program, the
student goes up in the airplane with
an instructor but will make the
jump alone from an altitude of
3,000 feet. The sky diver is hooked
to a line attached to the inside of the
plane. The chute opens immediately
on its own. and the journey to the
ground takes two and a half to three
minutes.
The cost for the static line jump
is S14S per jump. The cost is
reduced to $135 per person for a
group of five to nine and S125 for
10 or more students. The parachute
center has special rates for second
and subsequent jumps. After 23
jumps, the skydiving student can
make the jump without supervision.
According to Fayard, the center has
conducted more than 20,000 static
line jumps in its 17 years of
business.
A third program offered by the
parachute center is the accelerated
free-fall method. It involves a five-
lo six-hour briefing followed by a
jump from 10,500 feel in which the
student will be accompanied during
the jump by two instructors, one on
each side.
The cost of the accelerated free-
fall method is S275 per jump. The
student can jump without
supervision after nine jumps.
"Everyone thinks about
parachuting as having hard falls
Fayard said. However, he assures the
potential skydiver that the sport is
safe and painless if the student
follows instructions. After
practicing the tandem method for six
years and conducting more than
2,000 tandem jumps, the center has
had no injuries. "Ninety-five percent
(of the jumps) have a stand-up
landing, and the rest trip over their
own feet he said.
The Franklin County Sport
Parachute Center is open Wednesday
through Sunday from 8 a.m. until
dark. Appointments are required for
weekday jumps and are suggested for
weekend jumps.
Photographer Beth Luman can
be contracted on weekends to take
photos and video tape jumps.
Luman, a graduate student at Duke
University, has been skydiving for
five years and has completed almost
1,000 jumps.
The center is located in
Louisburg, N.C about an hour and
a half drive from Greenville. Anyone
interested in scheduling a jump can
contact Fayard at 919-496-2224.
AEROBIC MANIA! Michelle Mohamad leads her aerobics class at
the Greenville Aquatics and Fitness Center. (Photo by John Tyson)
Aerobics keeps all
ages physically fit
$?m
Jetf Bertagnoi!i begins his 120 mph jumpfrob -
attached to his back. Parachuting courses attt
static line or the accelerated free-fall jump. (I
By Carrie Armstrong
Copy Editor
Physical fitness has become one
of the main concerns for many
people, and one of the most popular
ways Americans have found to stay
fit is through aerobic exercise.
Ruthie Ellison, an elementary
school teacher, is an aerobics
instructor at Greenville Aquatics and
Fitness Center where she teaches
several classes including toning,
low-impact and high-impact
aerobics. She defines aerobics as "a
type of exercise that should
encompass a part of what you do
daily. It's a total cardiovascular
workout for the body
The typical workout begins
with a six- to eight-minute warm-
up, 15 minutes of toning and a two-
minute stretch of the hamstrings,
calves and biceps to get ready for the
actual aerobics. Ellison said a rule of
thumb is to always stretch what you
strengthen, so instructors usually
have their students stretch before the
toning, before the aerobics and after
the aerobics.
The aerobics part of the class
usually begins with eight to 10
minutes of low-impact warm-up.
From there the class engages in 15
to 20 minutes of actual aerobics.
Finally, the class ends with a short
cool-down and stretching session to
Biking has become
a popular hobby
By Kerry Nester
Page Editor
With the introduction of the
Earthcruiser and the mountain bike,
recreational biking has steadily
become more and more popular
among college students and people
of all ages.
Gerry Smith, owner of the
Bicycle Post, said, "It is a fun bike;
one can ride it over rougher terrain
than the traditional 10-speed bike
The Earthcruiser or mountain
bike adds excitement to an everyday
outing. "The bike can be ridden over
bushes and through creeks, and
jumped over ditches Smith said.
"And it isn't that vulnerable to
damage
Smith said that another reason
for the cruiser's increasing
popularity is its use for a means of
physical fitness. What better way to
keep in shape than riding around
town or through campus on the
mountain bike?
Recreational sports are a
favorite pastime during the spring
and summer months. Golf, tennis
and jogging are just a few of the
most popular.
However, according to Smith,
biking is quickly becoming the
wave of the future in recreational
sports. "Most of our customers tell
me they want a bike to enjoy
recreationally and physically
Smith said. "They are also interested
in starling a hobby, and biking is an
excellent one
Biking can be as expensive or
inexpensive as you decide to make
it. The mountain bikes start around
$200 and can cost into the
thousands. "For the first-time buyer,
though, the cheaper bike is
suitable Smith said.
Another option one might want
to consider is to buy the cheaper
bike and add on bicycle parts. "The
bike can be upgraded for about $200
each time by adding different
components Smith said.
Smith's remarks about biking
coincide with many students' views.
Senior Chris King said, "It's quicker
than walking to class, and I don't
have to worry about getting a
parking ticket
Dirk Nuttle, a freshman, said:
"It's fun and faster than walking to
class. Sometimes I like to get
drunk and swerve around through
campus Be careful, Dirk!
lower the heart rate.
Ellison said the difference
between low-impact and high-impact
aerobics is that low-impact offers
less stress on the body. "Cardio-
vascularly they are the same, except
you have to work harder to keep
your energy level high during a low-
impact workout She said low-
impact aerobics involves a lot of
bigger movements instead of the
short, jumping actions typically
found in a high-impact class.
Many of the aerobics classes
offer the participants the chance to
use huge, elastic rubber bands called
dyna bands. "Dyna bands add extra
tension Ellison said. "If you've
been coming to toning month after
month, you get to the point where
you've outworked yourself. Dyna
bands increase the stress on the
muscle
Ellison said that to stay in good
shape, individuals should, at the
minimum, work out three to four
days a week. The aerobics class
should be coupled with a toning
class, and the days that aerobics is
not done, a toning class should be
combined with some sort of weight
training.
Aerobics is a lifelong adventure
that Americans seem to adore, it js
something that can be enjoyed By
people of all ages with the added
benefit of becoming and staying fit!
Greenville golf courses
offer summer leisure
By Kerry Nester
Page Editor
Students all over the nation have taken up bicycling as a way of staying
in shape and avoiding the hassle of campus parking. The Earthcruiser
has especially gained popularity. (Photo by John Tyson)
To fully enjoy the summer,
everyone needs to break away from
the nasties of work. One of the
easiest ways is to enjoy a relaxing
afternoon of golf.
Golf is one of America's
favorite past times. It is relatively
inexpensive, and it can be enjoyed
by beginners and professionals alike.
Wesley Cobb, an assistant at
Farmville Country Club, said,
"People want to get out after the
winter and enjoy the fresh air and
good companionship
No matter where a person's
location, a golf course can be found
not far away. In Greenville, three
courses are within a 15-minute
drive.
Ayden Golf and Country Club
has an 18-hole course with a green
fee of $7. Brook Valley Country
Club also has an 18-hole course
with a green fee of $10.
For ECU students, the
Farmville Country Club offers a
special rate of $5 for 18 holes and
$3 for nine holes.
Now the golfer knows where
the best deals can be found, but what
about the equipment? Golf clubs can
be an expensive item to purchase.
Not to worry though; with an
ECU I.D. and activity card, students
can rent clubs through the ECU
department of intramural-recreational
services free of charge.
These months also provide an
opportunity to play competitively.
Each course has tournaments open
to anyone who is interested.
Farmville Country Club offers
invitational tournaments throughout
the summer. "We have super ball
tournaments made up of two- and
four-man teams Cobb said. In
these tournaments, each player on
the team hits from the same place
and the best shot is taken.
The tournaments are not worth
thousands of dollars like the ones
seen on television � only a small
trophy � but with a few side bets
between friends, a friendly
tournament can get interesting.
However, tournaments and
gambling are not everyone's style.
In fact, most people play just for the
enjoyment of the game. Playing
golf can keep anyone physically fit
for a lifetime, since it can be played
for as long as one lives.
Jarman Horse Stables provide
riding for the students' budgets
ECU students Paul Adkison and Jim Glaze take advantage of a sunny a�ernoon with a traBrkle at Jarman
Horse Stables located on Highway 43. Special discounts for riding are available through the ECU
department of intramural-recreational services. (Photo by John Tyson)
By Gretchen Journigan
Layout Editor
Jarman Horse Stables, located
outside the Greenville city limits,
offers horseback riding for everyone.
"Whether you want to walk,
trot or canter, our trail rides are
available for everyone to enjoy
horse stable manager Bo Cooper
said.
At Jarman Stables, visitors may
ride any of the 16 quarter horses for
$10 per hour. ECU students may
obtain a $3 coupon from the
department of intramural-recreational
services with their student I.Ds.
Jarman stables are located on
Highway 43 north about five miles
outside the Greenville city limits.
"People of all ages come as far
as Rocky Mount, Wilson, Tarboro
and New Bern Cooper said.
"Weekends are our busiest time for
out-of-town family riders.
"We especially encourage
college students to come out and
ride. It's a great way to spend an
hour and unwind front school
stress he said.
Cooper said that riders can only
ride western (a traditional style of
riding for pleasure riders), not
English (formal style used when
showing), but he does saddle all the
horses.
Jarman stables have provided
horeseback riding 10 Greenville and
the surrounding area for 30 years,
according to Cooper. "I've been
working here for 29 years, and the
business is nothing but fun he
said. "We've never had any problems
or accidents since we've been m
business. All of our horses are very
gentle
Cooper said that the horses were
trained for pleasure riding only, and
they are not for professional
showing. Behind the main stable ate
trails and an eight-mile dirt road for
The stables are owned by Graft
Friday from 1 pan. until dark
weekends from 9 a.m.





Title
The East Carolinian, April 19, 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 19, 1990
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.742
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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