The East Carolinian, June 13, 1990






�1je iEaat (�ar0liman
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925.
Vol. b4 No. 34
Wednesday, June 13,19M
Greenville, N�rth Carolina
Circulation S,0O�
12 Pages
Domestic violence
threatens the
American family
By Joey Jenkins
General Manager
rhe familv has traditionally
conjured the image ot a loving.
trusting canng body but it is
probabh memostdangerousplaoe
or institution that an individual is
likeh to encounter in their life-
tin V
Domestic iolence has also
been called the major health con-
cern ot our time by many sociolo-
gists, and it has earned that title
with such staggering statistics as.
� a won � sb n every 18
seconds
� 30 pen ent ot all murders in
the United States occur within the
tamih 50 percent ol those are
huband w ife killings
� at ist one million children
are abust d i ach year
� and at least 5,000 children
die e.u h v ear from child abuse
Domestic violence is also the
leading cause �; injury among
vs orrw � ming more v k tims
than rape- muggings and auto-
mobik .k . idents combined
Judith 1 lenson,a consultant at
the Tidewater Mental Health
Center ot Washington, N.C and a
graduate of the ECU Ginical Psy-
chology masters program said
violence in the family has become
an acceptable norm in our society.
As children we learn through cor-
poral punishment that violence is
a socially acceptable means of
controlling people. Becauseof this
veil ot social acceptance, main ot
the devastating acts of domestic
violence appear routine and rea-
sonable.
According to Henson. the
main reason main victims fail to
see the symptoms of an abusive
household is because the shift
tow ard violent behavior is a grad-
ual one 'We have gradually be-
come desensitized to the symp-
toms of domestic violence Hen
son said. If something happens to
us once, we notice it. If it happens
to us several times, we tend not to
notice
For the husband and to ife, the
shut toward violence usually
manifests itself during their dat-
ing relationship. The range of io-
lenceat this stage ma extend from
such abuses as pathological jeal-
ousy, isolation, manipulation Md
control to verbal abuse, shoving,
slapping or worse. As this rela-
tionship progresses, the amount
and seriousness of the abuse is
like i escalate. The iolence
starts mildlv Henson said, but
once that taboo is broken then it
becomes easier and the violence
grows worse
See Violence, page 3
Summer's not just fun in the sun!
Jocelyn Gasque (top) and Kay Harris study for final exams while
lakmg advantage of the beautiful Emerald City summer weather.
(Photo by J D Whrtmrtre � ECU Photo Lab)
ECU installs new
scientific computer
FCU News Bureau
It's VAX with a " and it's
the name of a scientific computer
system being installed at FCU.
"When vou have a billion
things to analyze, the VAX can oo
it almost instantly said Dr.
George Bissinger, .in ECU profes-
sor of phvsics.
Bissinger s laboratory, in the
department of physics, is where
the new Micro VAX $400 com-
puter from Digital Equipment
Corporation (DEC) is being used
for the first time at ECU. The new
machine replaces an older and less
sophisticated VAX model. When
fully installed, later this summer,
it will also bo accessible to other
ECU welcomes new students!
Monday dawned with many new faces on campus as the 1990 new student orientation got underway. Here. Er.ka Jenkins (left) walks to
Mendenhall Student Center with three new friends Photo by JD Whitmire � ECU Photo Lab)
ECU co-sponsors computer and
writing camps for young people
By Kimley Ed�
Slaff Writer
This summer, young people
in grades seven through 10 will
have a chance to either learn about
computers or explore stles ot
creative writing through Civil
lenge 90 a series ot week long
summer resident camps sponsored
by the Chowan College Division
of Continuing Education and E i
The camp consists ol two ses
sions. The first session, computei
potpourri, is uly s 14 lhe stu-
dents will study variouscomputer
apj ideations, including tvordproc-
essing, graphics graphing, inter-
facing, desktop publishing, mathe-
matics and roboticson pple and
Macintosh computers
Students w ill U am about the
various uses ol computers in sci-
on e and industry, and a field trip
is planned toak�cal industry v hich
uses computers extensive!) Fi-
nallv, the students w ill reate a
document ol their work using
desktop publishing at the end of
the week.
rhe second session oi tl tecamp
focuses on creative writing. Dif-
ferent stvlesof creative wrra ng will
be explored, such as mystery writ-
ing, poetry, humor, ana many
other styles oi creative writing
According to ackieW� eklyof
ECU'S Division of Continuing
Edu ation, different methods will
beused, including perhaps 'going
out to the lake on campus The
goal ot the camp is to encourage
voung people to use their imagi-
nations and use diverse writing
styles.
Students will be taught word
processing skills that will be used
to help them to develop a publica-
tion highlighting their work.
"The thing that makes this
series of camps, especially sum-
mer camps, different is that they
are not geared strictly toward the
gifted Weekly said. She said,
"TheaverageB student can go and
See Camps, page 2
Former senator to speak at seminar
By Amy Clayborne
Staff Writer
Former U.S. Senator George
McGovern will be featured as
keynote speaker at a seminar de-
signed to improve understanding
of the Arabian world and Islamic
at ECU on fune 28-29.
The seminar, "The Arab World
and Islam: leaching Priorities and
Techniques will be attended by
secondary school teachers trom
acrosseastern North Carolina. This
seminar is part ol a three year
program that made its debut ap-
pearance on the campus ot Fay-
ettville state I niversity.
lhe program was moved
here to ECU to help better serve
tlu-ti .u hersofeasternNorthCaro-
lina, 1 r Maurice Simon, ECl di-
rectorol international studies,said,
rhe seminar will becompriscd
ot se oral sessions and workshops
covering the social relations,edu-
cation, and modernization of the
Arabian world.
� We learned last year at the
symposium thai public school
teachers in North Carolina have
received verv littlebackgroi ind in-
formation on the Arab w orki
Simon said.
"A program i this type gives
resources the teachers gather at
the symposium that can be trans-
mitted to their students he said
special session of the semi-
nar will include three teachers
sharing their own observati msof
the Arabic work) from their 10-
day trip to the area These teachers
� Ann Hamze of Greenville,
Bevcrlv Pringfc of Fayettville and
Rebecca Rockis oi Currituck �
were awarded study tours of the
Middle Fast for the best design of
a five-day lesson plan for their stu-
dents on understanding the Ara-
bian world.
McGovern will deliver the
luncheon address on "Middle East
Peace: Economic and Political Op-
portunities for the U. S. and the
See Senator, page 2
ECU began as teachers' college
By Kimley Eder
Staff Writer
science areas on campus.
"By connecting the computer
to other departments such as math,
chemistry, medicineand academic
computing, the VAX will become
a welcomed research and teaching
tool at ECU said ErnestG Marsh-
burn, manager of academic com-
puting for ECU.
Marshburn said the VAX was
ordered last fall bv a campus con-
sortium including Academic
Computing, which is part of the
ECU Office of Computing and
Information Systems, and the
Departments of physics and
mathematics in theCollegeof Arts
and Sciences.
Part of the machine's $70,000
price was donated by DEC, the
See Computer, page 3
Chartered on March 8,1907 as
East Carolina Teachers Training
School, ECU has grown to become
the third largest university in the
state of North Carolina.
The past 82 years have held
much change for this university.
The book titled "East Carolina
University: The Formative Years,
1907-1982" by Mary o Jackson
Bratton chronicles the early his-
tory of the university and was
officially commissioned by former
Chancellor Thomas B. Brewer.
Bratton is a professor of history
here at ECU.
The book divides the history
of ECU into four major segments,
according to the four different
names the school has held over the
years.
During the earliest period,
from 1907-1921, the college was
known as East Carolina Teachers
Training School. According to
Bratton, former governor and
Confederate Army Capt Thomas
Jordan arvis, for whom Jarvis
dormitory was later named, was
the father of ECU. jarvis was "the
state's most prestigious elder
statesman" at the time, and played
a large part in getting the school
started from the legislation to
choosing the kitchen utensils.
The first classes were held on
October 5,1909 in a small, wooden
three-room structure known as
"The little Red Cabin " The first
two-year degrees were awarded
to students on June 8,1911.
In W21. last Carolina was
authorized by the state to award
B.A. degrees, changing the name
to EastCarolina Toacher'sCollege.
ECTC awarded its first B.A. de-
grees in August. 1922. In 1929,
ECTC became M A degree author-
ized and in bMl it became B.S.
degree authorized
ECTC became East Carolina
College in 1951.Throughout this
time, ECC grew to become the third
largest college in the state.
During the late 1960" East
Carolina College began to push
for university statusfromthestate.
During this time, the School of
Business was formed, and the
Sch(ol oi Education was moved
along with the department of
psychology to Speight. It was also
during this time that the idea for a
new medical school was brought
up, an idea for which ECC's then-
President Leo Jenkins worked very
hard.
In 17, ECC gained univer-
sity status and became East Caro-
lina University. In 1972, ECU be-
came a constituent university of
the University of North Carolina,
and a four-year School of Medi-
cine was established in 1974. The
first M.D. degree was conferred in
1982, the same year the Brody
Medical Sciences building was
opened.
In accordance with its pa 5t of
working to always progress, UCU
is now striving to become � re-
search institution. The first Ph.D.
was conferred here in 1983. Now
the university is working on a new
Ph.D. program in educational lead-
ership.
Anyone interested in learning
more about ECU's history can find
Bratton's book in Joyner libra y.
Inside
Editorial4
The U.S. needs to
reconsider technological
advances.
State and Nation7
Hungarian and Polish
students learn about
democracy in N.C.
Features8
Two ECU faculty
members lead a tour of
Japan.
Classifieds6
Sports10
U.S. soccer team is
defeated by Czechoslova-
kia in the first game of the
World Cup.
Inside:
Satire Insert





2 The East Carolinian, June 13, 1990
ECU Brief
ECU directs resident summer camps
"Challenge '90 two resident summer camps tor young people
interested m computers and creative writing, will be held at Chowan
College in Murfreesboro in uly under the direction of Chowan College
and the ECU Division ol Continuing Education.
Computer Potpourri w ill be the focus ol the first camp session, luK
s 14 Acreasof computing to be studied will nclude word processing,
graphk s, graphing interfacing desktop publishing mathematics and
robotics Apple computers including Macintosh, will be used during
the camp sessions
The second camp, a Creative Writing workshop, is scheduled tor
lulv 15 21 1 lie wimp will offer students writing experiences not found
in typical classrooms Word processing skills will be introduced and
students will develop publications to display their compositions.
Both vamps will be led b computer experts and writers from
seeondan and highei education Young people who have completed
� ides 7 10 are eligible to attend
� istratton h i ol $250 will be i harped to each participant nd
co i rsall m.itevi.iU. refreshments meals and air conditioned housing
Campus facilities tor swimming tennis, basketball racketball and a
gol! driving range will also be available to campers. Special events
including mo ies roller skating and a talent shon are planned.
1 or more information conta t la. kicWoeklc) 1 ivisionol Continu
ing Education ECU, Greenville. N. 2785S Phone 1-800-767-9111.
High school students receive awards
Graduating students from Pitt County's five public high schools
have been selected to receive annual award from the ECU Panhellenic
Assck iation, an organizaton ol social soroi ities
Each graduate will receive the associ. tion - Outstanding Senioi
ward Recipients were selected b) faculty awards committees at then
respective schools on the basisof scholarship, demonstrated leadership
abilit) and contributions to the schiKl and local community
1990 honorees are Nancv C amille P�lake ol Rose High School,
Celeste DawnCharlton of Conlej 1 ligh School, Amanda 1 larrisCorbetl
ol Farmville Central 1 ligh School, Stao Creech ol Ayden GriftonHigh
School and Dennis Alton Roberson ol North Pitt 1 ligh School.
'Safe sex' practices reduce disease
By Suzanne Kellerman
Health Kducafor
What do "safer sex" practices
mean?
It is a well known tact that
Condoms have lone been known hol,mariiiana and amphetamines partner
to prevent the spread of germs damage the immune system leav- Condoms are callable I
causing gonorrhea, syphilis, ch- ng you open to diseases that you Student 1 lealthC enter Pham a .
lamvdia, and have recently been might otherwise be able to fight at the cost ot 2 per doen , �
shown to aid in blocking the pas- off. It makes sense to avoid doing more information on safer s, ,
sageof the AIDS virus things that impair your ability to practices contact the btuden
many diseases such aschlamydia, Men and women can carry overcome infection HealthService.7?7 -7Worthel �
gonorrhea, genital warts, genital sexually transmitted diseases such Remember, playing it safe is Public Health Service
herpes and AIDS are spread as AIDS, svphilis, gonorrhea and being smart .No one. unless absti- 2437. 'To Your Health isaw.v
through sexual practices. Practk- chlamydia without looking or neni or mutually monogamous health education and informal
ing"safersex' means being aware feeling ill. Vaginal intercourse is with an uninfected partner, is column. Please direct any ques
of these diseases, showing con- just as likely to transfer these STDs immune to sexually transmitted lions, comments or suggestions I
cern about yourself and your sex- as is anal intercourse. It is well diseases. Protect yourself and your 757-6744
To Your
Health
Physics professor addresses NATO
p. ;r0gor 1 apicki ol theI ph ies faculty reported on his
rosoa) � .� nternal rial coi forencc in Ali i ' Spain, Ma n Is
I Studx Institute on InU ra
Surtat es 1 lis topic was "A
1 lealsoi haired a session at
vhich h � ' seientist; from Id nations The K I
ne ol 14 p.irtu ipants from the United States.
� , ki's participation ir the conference was provided
iti school and the colli ge ol arts and sciences witl
ng from the department ol physics
ual partner by knowingabout your known that vaginal intercourse
partner's health and sexual pat- without the use1 of a condom can
terns, and communicating with easily pass AIDS, svphilis, ch-
each other to reduce your chances lamvdia and gonorrhea,
of getting or spreading a sexually When choosing condoms
transmitted disease. remember the following guide-
lines.
�Use only latex condoms.
Scientists have found the natural
skins' or "porous' condomscan-
not stop some sexually transmit
ted diseases
- Use condoms that are lubri-
cated. Lubricants lessen the possi-
,� bilitv of condom breakage. Using
An ECU Student , - . .
a lubricant that contains the sper-
Health Center midde XoIvoxvnou ,s verv ,m.
weekly report portant since Mon-oxynol-9 has
�����-��-� . xvn shown to kill the AIDS virus
is the best means to protect Mi the test tube and gives you extra
against sexually transmitted dis- protection if the condom breaks.
cases, however, anyone and eve- Remember, safer sex includes
rvone who . hooses to be sexually both planning and responsibility.
active needs to be aware ot "safer Be responsible about choices con-
sex" practices. cerning drugs and alcohol since
Some kvays to play it safe are thev can impair your judgment
v t know your partner's and reduce your ability to make
health and sexual patterns and to wise decisions.
use condoms when having sex. Research also shows that alco-
iEast
'Dircc tor ofjldvertisimj
Adam Blankenship
Advertising epresen tatives
Randy Evans
Sha SHIinger
John Semelsberger
(ftarnltmatt
lion
Stoi
ss� d the U
i'aitiv Ies w ith Solids. 1 1
, i lor 1 lelium IMl
Continued from page 1
resean l icr w a
� - �
. �
!h
students w ill live
in the
Patel receives national biology award
Mamta rhakorbhai Patel a biolo)�) student at E I has been
selected as 1 S National Collegiate Aw.mi winner in bioTbgj
, llwanj i � red bv U.S achievement idemyandiS
ai � ; m campuses on the bas
interest a lilude leadership qualitit
enthu ii I tl � ' ualities
Recreation service adopts new name
Ihel c I department ol intramural iw reational ser iccshasadoptt d
a ik v inm the di pai tment i l recrea tional ser i es
1 he new name rctle. is the . urrent piiman goal ol the department
said n �� services director Nance Mize
m md c�ff this campus continue to refer to us a
the intramural sports program will remain a vital
� I ai tment, she said
II ur primary goal is to provide programsand services ti
� . recreation and wellnoss lifestyles of the university
mmunitv, she added (he new name is 'more comprehensive and
representative ol this total wellnessoni ept Mize said
Besides intramural sports athlclk competitions which matchj Arab World McGovern was
U l students against each other the department ol recreationa
Camps
experience il show. The students will also have
Weekh said that class sizes access to Chowan's pools, tennis,
are being limited to about 30 basketball and racquetball courts
students' tor the computer camp I he camp is being publicized
and approximately 15-40students in secondary schools primarily in
for the creative writing camp. She eastern North Carolina through
said that the student-to-teacher guidance offices and similar pro-
ratio will be about one to ten. grams. Weekly said, he said that
Weekly said that the small informationaboutthecampisalso
class size is necessary in order to beingsent to Baptist churches and
insure that the needsI the stu- congregations in the area, since
bemel howan is a Baptist-affiliated
ides teachers school.
s indhigher Ihe cost of the camp will be
titul �ns, who will S265 a session, includes all
vith the stu- materials,refreshments mealsand
housing Applications are being
taken on a first-come, first-serve
basis For more information, con-
tact ackic Weekly at the E I
Division of (Continuing Education
at 757-6540 or 1-800-767-9111.
per column inch
National Rate$5.75
Local Open RateS4.25
Hulk & Krequencj Contract
Discounts aiblle
Phone:
757-6366
'Business 'Hours:
Moncl;i - Thin sda 7:30 - 5:00
Friday 7:30- 11:30
ni ollege, and
il md i � itional ac-
� planned, including
cs rllcr skating and a talent
Senator
Continued from page 1
RECYCLE
The East Carolinian
4&fi Presents
ff if EVERY THURSDAy
W Student Budget Night
Summer Specials
� $2.50 Frozen Dacquiris $2.50 Ice Teas
� $1.00 Imports � $2.50 Pitchers
� $1.00 TALLBOY CANS
FREE PIZZA
LADIES FREE
servu e-
sponsors informal recreation activities, physical fitness pre
grams and outdoor recreation for ECl students, faculty and staff mem-
bers and occasionally, tor guests, alumni and the general public
m
Two intoxicated trespassers are given
citations at chancellor's house
June h
0314 Officer checked out the chancellor's house in reference to
two intoxicated subjects Ihe student was given a campus citatum, and
a verbal warning was given toa non student
une 7
0730 Officer responded to the grounds department at Allied
I lealth in reference to a report of damage to an employee's vehicle
I4"4 Officer checked out at arvi;5 Residence Hall to serve papers
on a subject. No contact was made
1 4�, Offii er stopped a vehicle in refererw e to suspk ious activity
between subk'i is 1 he matter w as lea red
2214 Officer checked on a tight on Rock Springs Road,
reenville Police Department was called toassisl the officer.
une s
01 r ()fficerche ked on two suspicious subjects east of (lement
Residence 1 lall Both were students, mA no action was taken.
1140 Officer checked out .it W2'MB radio station in reference to
breaking and enti ring of the sunn
1352 Officer checked out at lar s Residence Hall in reference to
a jewelry larceny complaint.
1929 Officer escorted three prisoners to the Magistrate's office
une 9
0849 Officer served a subpoena to student in Fleming Residenc
Hall
une ID
2106 rwo offii ers checked (iarretl Residence 1 lall tor unknown
persons selling 1 shirts without university approval
June 11
0150 niaer checked OUl at larvis Residence 1
a disturbance coming from the west wing
0818 Officer checked out at Ragsdalein reference to suspicious
activity An operational report was written
(426 Officer ihe. ked out at Memorial (.vm in reference to
la mage to personal property
une 12
0223 Three officers chei ked out north of Clement Residence Ha
in refer nee to an intoxicated female
elected to the U.S. Senate in lu2.
I968and 1974.1 le was defeated by
Richard Nixon in 1972 in his bid
tor the presidency During his
time in the Senate Md lovern
served as a member of the Senate
Foreign Relations Committee and
was i hairman of a subcommittee
on African Affairs and the Middle
Easl Mc lovern is a current
member ol the Board ot Directors
of the American-Arab Affairs
i ouncil.
Other speakers and kev par
ticipants in the seminar include
I lisl lighnessSheikhAbdulraham
bin Sand 1- lham. Minister of the
Embassy of Qatar in Washington.
D.C Dr. Yousef Alkadi, academic
advisor to the Saudi Arabian
, Educational Mission 1; Or. Hala
Salaam Maksoud, a specialist on
Arabian Women, Islamic political
thought, the conflict in Lebanon
and Arab Israeli relations; Dr
Hassan Haddad, a professor of
history at St. Xavier's College in
Chicago; and Pr. George A. a-
lteh. president of the American
Arab Affairs Council.
B
uye s
Muid
A fuller understandingot the
Arab world is critical in this era,
Simon said. The speeches and
resoun cs of this seminar will en-
rich our teachers' and students'
comprehension of Arab affairs
teachers attending the semi-
nar will be given one credit to-
ward teacher accreditation. Ad-
mission to the seminar is limited
For further information con-
tact foe Webb at the Southeast
Regional Education Center at919-
453-8100 or Stephanie Evancho at
the ECU Office of International
.Studies at 919-757-6760.
Atftc752-7303
Boc752-668
Clvcos7- - 166
Dest9 of c Times 830 - 0030
(�c-otAomy yAitai Storage757 - 0373
Fosdi's756-201
UZd Travel31 507!
Jostens� -85O0
Kingsfon Place 758 - 5393
MewPeti75Q-0080
-jio 355 - 5OO0
Sdent Store 757 - 673 1
Sudef Union757 - 715
SzeccLv CcrAe.vs757 - 1818





The East Carolinian, June 13, 1990 3
ECU biologist studies Roanoke River rockfish
' i l New Hi
dreds from the Roanoke River But
u this spring rockfishing is banned
Hi the river and the camp has
tandful of turns along qutet become a site for an E( I study
country roads, and then down .i hoping to explain why the mini
mush' wooded pathbesidea swift bers of striped basshavedw indled
river leads to a clearing and an old since the 1970s,
cabin with a yellow sign "Re Dr. Roger A. Rulifson, a fish
search In Progress ery biologist with the E I Insti
ttei � nes the small cabin mte for Coastal and Marine Re
is .i camp tvr fishermen who sources, has been studving this
pulled str ped bass, or rockfish .is parti ul.irstreteh of the rn er since
the called here bv the hun q$$ His focus here has been on
I
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Design of the rimes offers:
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tanning professional electrolysis and professional
makeup artistry in a luxurious atmosphere
830 - 0030 Old Belk Bldg 2nd Moor
the spawning habits of striped baas
and 'now theaduil fish, their eggs
and hatched young are affected by
theonditions of the river
On tins Lite spring morning in
Halifax County, between Halifax
and Scotland Neck, two students,
Mark Bowers ot Carv and Drew
Bass of Seaboard, are preparing to
take their 10 a m sampling. They
were up twice before at 2 am. and
6a m. tocollect watersamptesawl
count the BB-sized striped bass
tish eggs washed down from
spawning areas a few miles up the
river at Weldon.
In recent days the number of
eggs counted have been few
Rulifson suspects the -pawning
season mav have peaked during
these ond wi ek of May w hen the
students i minted up to 1000 eggs
i ich time the net were examined
"his morning s - ount, how-
, . er, w asonh three� .�. All wete
milky w bate i olor inch ating the
s were dead
Mosl fish spawn when the
water temperature ol the river is
i s degrees entigrade f4 degrees
! ihrenheil . said Rulifson.
"When the water is three degrees
cooler or warmer, limited pawn-
ing mav occur but survival of the
eggs is poor he said.
Release oi water trom a dam
just upstream at Roanoke Rapids
affects the temperatureof the water
and other aspectsot water quality
The system of dams on the
Roanoke watershed (such as Ken-
Reservoir) areot concern to stnped
bass researchers One concern is
over a plan bv the eitv ot Virginia
Beach to pump water from the
Caston Reservoir to serve as its
municipal water supply.
The student, under Rulifson's
supervision, began working at the
Roanoke River site known as
BarnhillLandingon April 15.They
will be there until mid lune Bow-
ers and Bass, undergraduates in
biology who have taken Rulifson's
marine biology course, are em-
ployed tospend thetwomonthsat
the site collecting samples and
counting eggs seven days a week
at tour hour intervals.
Research grants trom the
Environmental Protection Agency

ttCJtvfiJL
f
&
SZECHAUN GARDEN
IALS: MON-FRI � SUNDAY BUFFE1
. ' FACILITIES � All ABC PERMITS .
Ol'IMMi HOI KS
SZECHUAN
EXPRESS
( MM MNG HOI KS
11 30 9 00
ORDl
757-1818
- �� Cafes
�� '�' � Ma
355-8228
(;ei cash for your books�hard cover or paperback whether used on
this campus c� not. We buy all titles having Resale Market Value.
Sell them at:
ECU Student Stores
Wright Building
Hours:
Mon - Fri 7:30am - 5:00pm
(EPA) and the Albemarle Pamlico
Estuanne Stueiv (APES) are sup-
porting the work.
Causes tor the recent striped
bass decline in the Roanoke River
remain unclear, according to
Rulifson. Several possibilities in-
clude pollution, unnatural water
flow caused by dams, and over
fishing bv commercial and recrea-
tional fishermen.
At one time the rockfish were
so plentiful that they provided
fishermen with a major industry.
The rocks and rapids around
Weldon used to sp.irkle and flash
with the stripers Fishermen,
armed with large dipnets known
as "flight nets. came bv the hun-
dreds to catch the popular rock-
tish during the spring spawning
season.
Rut this year, the fishermen
are absent er at least out of sight.
For the fits! time, the state has
banned striped bass tishing
"The fish are (Hit there said
Rulifson, although they are in
much fewer numbers hut he said
the state hopes a ban on fishing
will restore the population to for-
mer numbers.
The Roanoke striped bass
population is the third largest
spawning on the eastern seaboard
folio wingChesapeake Bay and the
Hudson River. Other rivers in
North Carolina have rockfish in-
cluding the Tar, Neuse and Cape
Fear. But unlike these other popu-
lations, the Roanoke stock migrates
130milesupstream to spawn, then
returns to AlbermarleSound Eggs
and larvae are transported down-
stream past I'almvra.VVilliamston.
lamesville and I'lvmouth to the
nursvrv grounds in western Atbe-
marle sound 1 he larger fish mi-
grate out to sea
Until this year, the state per-
mitted limited fishing in the
Spawning grounds But pressure
trom the Atlantic States Marine
Fisheries Commisskni forced the
state toclose the fishery altogether
No other Allan" ' ' ' ' '
lows t, �te . , g
grounds, and Maryland has
banned striped bass fishing tor
several vcars
Read Along with Rita Long
Rita gives advice about roommates
- - -�- ?Kr.iHswh�hthev product" It he s,i-no wucou
Dear Rita:
How would you handle this
situation" We have a co-worker
who works two jobs Her first job
is her top priontv and she uses it to
excuse herself from her duties at
her second job. We have proof"that
she is not always working at job
number one when she claims to
be. 1 ler roommate has told us that
she is out to lunch with her boy-
friend or sunbathing when she is
supposedly working We don't
w ant her to get fired but we'd like
to encourage her to do her share oi
work without being too pushy.
Signed,
Co-workers
Dear Co-workers:
It's great that vou are con-
cerned about your co-worker.
Usually, when an individual ac-
cepts a job. their duties which they
are expected to perform are ex-
plained to them They agree to
perform those'duties and abide bv
certainrulesand regulations. More
than hkelv she is aware ot what
she's doing, but being with her
boyfriend mav be a priority with
her. However, if you feel you must
sav something to her, vou can
casually mention that it's notice
able that she is not performing her
expected duties consistently.
Dear Rita
1 have been dating a guv that
has body odor What's a tactful
way to enlighten him"
Signed,
Help
product It he saysno, vou could
offer it to him to see ll he likes it. It
that doesn't work, then vou could
gently make a straight-forward
statement
Pear Rita
Help! 1 have m inconsiderate
roommate She -as 5. she has to lis
ten to the television r radio when
she is studying 1 can't study with
the HZ or radio on or any other
noise. I ha e asked her it she w ould
try to take a break trom the radio
during the times when I'm trying
to studv This did not work W hat
else can 1 sac to her without of-
fending her" I would love to have
some peace and quiet
Signed,
Quiet
Dear Help
Whatever vou siv to him. say
it in such a way that might trigger
something in his thinking that
would lead him to examine him-
self. If vou sav it in the right way,
he won't get defensive. Here is an
example. You might be in a con-
versation and at the appropriate
time, vou could ask him a question
1, "Do vou think a person can
wear a deodorant so long that they
become immune to it?" or talk
about a product that vou like and
have not found any other one to
compare it to thus you could
ask him, "Have vou ever tried this
Dear Quiet
When you have a roommate
who is inconsiderate and refuses
to cooperate, the next thine tor
you to consider is relocating L ntil
vou find another place to live, try
Suggesting to her to use head
phones. It she doesn t do that.
maybe you and -he can take turns
studving at the library. It that
doesn't work and there s no au-
thority to coerce her to take a break
from the TV and or radio, then
maybe vou could consider study-
ingat thehbrarv until you can find
a place that otters some quiet.
Computer
Continued from page 1
company that makes VAX com-
puters, he said.
V AX computers use a technol-
ogy and architecture that is differ-
ent from most other brands of
computers (IBM and Apple). Asa
result, software for the VAX will
not run on these' Other machines
In addition,most VAX software is
written for complex science re-
search applications.
"There is a tremendous
amount of software available for
it said Bissinger. "We're using it
for our research with atomic phys-
ics and the School of Medicine is
going to use it to run a genetics
program he said.
The chemistry department
also plans to use it for chemical
analysis and to test chemistry
models. And the mathematics
department will use it for problem
solving and teaching.
Bissinger has connected the
computer to his lab's particle ac-
celerator to study atomic particles
and nuclear physics.
The new computer can handle
dozens of other unrelated projects
in unison too. In effect, the com-
puter will function like a main-
frame, said Marshbum.
Although the Micro VAX 3400
Violence
For children, growing up in
an abusive household is the norm
because violence is all they have
known; there is little or no percep-
tion oi abnormal behavior.
According to Henson, the
criminal justice system in the
United States today has become
more interested in domestic vio-
lence. Arresting and prosecuting
abusers has shown to be the most
effective means of protecting the
victims and ending the abuse,
Henson said. But, she added, press-
ing such charges and seeking
conviction is "hard to do to some-
one you love
Legislators have also become
sensitive to effects of domestic
i violence on its victims. The N.C.
i- considered a microcomputer, it
is about two times the size of a PC
and has a memory of 20 mega-
bytes (expandable to 52 mega-
bytes) and can store about two
gigabytes of storage on disks An
additional five and a half gigaby-
tes can be added later
A special ceremony v.as held
lune 1 to show t ft the equipment
to science faculty and ft' recognize
the key individuals who helped in
getting the equipment at ECU. Dr.
Eugene E. Rvan,deanof the School
of Arts and Sciences, was credited
with organizing the consortium
that purchased the equipment.
Continued from page 1
General Assembly's passage of a
1989 amendment to the Domestic
Violence Statute states that vic-
tims no longer need a lawyer in
order to secure a restraining or
protective order from the courts.
Before the amendment, many vic-
tims found themselves trapped
because they were financially-
dependent upon their abuser and
could not afford a lawyer.
On the average, a victim usu-
ally leaves her abuser 11 times
before the decision is made to end
the relationship. These victims
usually seek refuge in crisis inter-
vention shelters. Henson, who has
worked with battered women for
eight years, said there areapproxi-
mately 58 shelters in North Caro-
lina�among them is New Direc-
tions, based in Greenville (752-
3811).
The focus of these shelters is
two-fold, according to Henson:
safety and making choices. First,
the shelter is a haven trom the
abuse, tension, mental confusion
and ambivalence oi an abusive
relationship. Second, the shelter
offers the victim a chance to re-
group and make rational choices.
The shelters also trv to instill a
sense of independence and power
to the victims through programs
on legal assistance, job skills,
employment, budgeting and com-
munity resources. "We try to show
them that violence is not their
fault Henson said. "And we try
to show them that they do have the
resources in them to live a vio-
lence-free life.





�fje i�uBt (Rntalxmutx
Joseph L Jenkins Jr General Manager
Michael G. Martin, Managing Editor
ADAM Bl ANKENSHIP, Dmcfoi of Advertising
Cakru Armstrong, News Editor
1 vrci MoRIN, Asst. News Editor
Caroline Cusick, Fattens Editor
DEANNA NEVCLOSKI, Asst. Feature Editor
Doug Morris, Sports Editor
Scon M wwi 11, Satire Editor
Sum Reid, Stojl Illustrator
PHONG LUONG, Crarfti Manager
Stuart Rosner, Business Manager
Michael Kole, Ad Tech Supervisor
Toby BaRBOUR, Circulation Manager
Tracy Weed, Production Manager
Charles Willinc.ham, Darkroom Technician
Deborah S. Daniel, Secretary
The East ('aroliman has served the Fast Carolina campus community since 1925, emphasizing information that directly
affei i- ECl ttudent During the ECU summer sessions, The East Carolinian publishes once a week with a circulation of
5,00(1 kt ! asl I tmian reserves the right to refuse or discontinue any advertisements thai discriminate on the basis of
age, sex, reed m national origin. The masthead editorial in each edition does not necessarily represent the views of one
mdi idual, (�� s a majority opinion of the Editorial Board The Fast Carolinian welcomes letters expressing all
pointsol v i etters should be limited to 250 words oi less For purposes of decent) and brevity, I he East Carolinian
reserves the t pht to edit letters for publication Letters should be addressed to The Editor, The East arvlinian. Publications
Bldg .Iti Greenville. NC 27834; or call (919) 7" �;
Opinion
Page4, Wednesday, June 13, c,l'o
Lack of awareness may end humanity
determine the future ol mankind. Maybe these
groups will force the government to impose
stricter regulations companies that are the
ring leaders of this destruction.
1 lowever, the seriousness of our eco-
logical problems art- reaching a critical level.
It is hard to believe that just over 200 years
ago, men and women were living in the wil-
derness ol the I nited States, surviving only
on what Mother Nature blessed ourland with.
lodav, there are just a lew scattered
places throughout our great nation where a
family may choose to live the same as their
ancestors once did. The people 200 years ago
had nochoice. I hey were forced to live off the
land. 1 he difference is that we have a choice,
we are just not making the right ones.
If we want to see tomorrow and have
something tor our future generations, some-
one, somewhere is going to have to start
making the right decisions. It not, we cer-
tainly will one day seal our own fate.
hat is happening to the environment?
it seems likea new group is forming everyday
to combat the destruction of our forest, ozone
layer and animal lite. But are the efforts of
these groups doing us any good?
1 In I nited States is known around
the world as ti country that lives on the go �
thriving on fast food restraunts, electronic
dev ices nj inventing ways to make life eas-
ier rhese advancements, most ol the time,
come after damage has already occured toour
environment
Everyday, thousands of square miles
ol forests are cut down for buildings and
homes. Water runofl from construction sites
damages our water supplies tno aquatic life,
and emmissions from cars and machinery
send pollutants into the air.
s we close in on the end of the the
20th century, our elected leaders are being
forced to take a seroius look at decisions af-
fet ting our em ironment. These decisions may
Health
Changing the American diet
By Nathaniel Mead
I ditoii.il C olumniM
U hen the Surgeon General's
�'� jH-tt on Nutrition and Health
� n u out in 1988, many healthcare
�rof� ssionais called it a godsend.
rhisauthoritative750 page rept r t
?resented nineteen chapters ot
�� i ivesi icntificdex umentation
ii the link- between diet and dis-
ind discussions on public
nil; I
mpat ts and public policy
ii plii it tons But itwasalioldhat.
itritionists and cardiologists
.i I been saying the same thing
lot foi I) ars ih.it year,985,000
'� iiu ii in hed ot cardiovascular
hseaso, this year, i lose to a mil
i n ma perish from weak and
logged arteries. Some people
ipparentlv haven't gotten the
pit lure vet
I here's plenty of evidence that
hanging your diet is among the
oost practical wavs to a health v.
�nergetk life. A few decades ago
r Alexis Carrel demonstrated
his simple truth bv Conducting
�ne f the most provocative ex-
periments of the century. Work-
ing out of the Rockefeller Insti-
tute, (arrel won the Nobel Prize
n hemistr bv testing the follow-
ing hypothesis: "The cell is im-
mortal. It is merely the fluid in
which it floats which degenerates.
Renew the thud at intervals, give
the cells what thev require lor
nutrition and, as far as we know,
the pulsation of life may go on
forever
What did Carroll di to win
that coveted award1 He simply
placed a chicken heart in a nutri-
ent-rich medium and kept it vi-
brantly alive and functioning fora
lull 20 year before circumstances
forced him to end the experiment.
I hs conclusion was simple it our
nutrition is well proportioned,our
body's cells and tissues will re-
flect this quality and sound health
will result. Food, in other words,
helps establish our biological in-
tegrity, the basis for sound physi-
cal and mental functioning.
The question must be asked:
VVhv,after four decadesof research
linking diets high in animal prod-
ucts to thegenesisof disease,aren't
people adopting healthier eating
habits? Part of the problem, osten-
sibly, is education there's too
much scattered information, too
many false, profit-motivated
claims, and generally too much
misunderstanding among
healthcare professionals regarding
nutritional quality dnd balance.
Furthermore, we Americans
tire just plain spoiled Thanks to
modern transportation and agri-
( ulturaland food processing tech-
nologies, we now have a vast di-
versity of foods to choose from.
Some coming from thousands of
miles away. Some are sprayed,
packaged, frozen, defrosted, and
served up in a microwave. We
value convenience more than
quality or health. And even though
the health-promoting way to eat is
actually quite simple and logical,
we seem confused bv all the op-
lions.
The public's attitudes toward
lood has shitted only slightly over
the years. Many people say they're
making changes, but, in actuality,
consumption of animal fat and
protein�two of the foremost die-
tary causes of cancer�have not
significantly changed in the past
ten years. It's mostly been a cos-
metic shift, not really affecting
national health in any noticeable
way. Why haven't wechangedour
pink-food ways? Perhaps the sci-
entific evidence against the typi-
cal American fare just isn't incrimi-
See Diet, page 5
Earth Day Lingo
Bv Nathaniel Mead
Editorial Columnist
At this moment, our magnifi-
cent planet Earth is orbitting
around the sun at close to 70,000
miles per hour while spinning on
its axis at about 1,050 miles per
hour. Though all that motion
won't affect sour golf game, it
does have a rather fundamental
impact on what happens within
Earth's climate, the atmospheric
system upon which our erv Mir
vival ultimately depends these
facts, bv the way, are gleaned trom
the held ot geology, which de-
rives from the (reek i Earth
and logos, which is the I atm tor
'discourse In ancient times.
earthly reflections were quite
imaginative and often m sti al I
believe there is now a resut gent e
ol interest in creative defining
ourselves in relation to Earth
1 low, in a word, do we relate?
It there's one message trom
Earth Day that seems to have
stuck, it's that we need to "get
personal" with the planet We
need to cultivate a sense ot per-
sonal responsibility for the eco-
sphere, and we need totmbody
this responsibility in our daih
li es .is much as possible
through activities like recycling,
eco-shopping(sic), planting trees.
and eating lower on the food ham
I eel i ng more deeplvtonnet ted to
our "bioregion" in our t ase, the
Coastal Plain we're more apt to
respond to threats such as on-
shore oil drilling, toxic waste in
cinerators,and the unbridled use
ot pesticides. We als.1 begin to
think preventively, lust as the best
way to keep healthy is to prevent
illness, the optimal anti-pollution
strategy is to keep polluters from
messing up the ecosystem in the
tirst place.
Another remnant from Earth
Day is that many people seem
more comfortable with calling the
planet "Mother Earth This
phrase may suggest that we arc
recognizing the planet as the or-
ganic being from which we all
came (we bom) and upon which
our biological existence depends
But this trend also has some femi-
nists,the "ecofemmists in a tizzy.
Fcofeminism is a planetary phi-
losophy which values all beings
and natural phenomena as inte-
gral to the biosphere. Rut some
et ('feminists are averse to the idea
ot Earth as a 1 adv because such a
view would inadvertently bolster
modern patriarchal values, which
tend to be ecologically destruc-
tive The logic is that referring to
the planet as "Mother" gives us
subliminal license to continue
treating the feminized Earth as
passive and submissive to our
advances.
Of course, as any linguist will
tell you, words matter In both
subliminal and outright ways, they
can be used to reinforce and guide
our orientation toward the world
at large. But whether we allow
ourselves to be guided in the
negative way described by some
ecofeminists will ultimately de-
pend on how we feel about Earth
i tsol I. Here too, however, la nguage
mav play a significant role The
fact that some people speak of
"Earth' while others speak only
ot "the earth" suggests a more
pervasive semantic problem: our
tendency to refer to the planet as
an object rather than in its pi
planetary, personal sen
just realized that mj
refers to the planet as "the 1 �rtl
capitalized, but let s not .
complicated!)
Though the two usages �
considered interchangeable �
most cases, "the earth i . I
preferred. When we speak fl .
however, we are speaking
planet as a whole. When w ;� �
oi earth (small "e"), we sh .
referringto solid gi �
soil, or to the planel . surfao
in "the meteor f 1! to
other words, theearl
basis tor much life i n I irth
using the determiner ind-i
form, our planet is tacitly con;
ered an impei
human expti utatioi r "
more personally
cally as our prin iro
survival, our .hi ind
in the solar s stem
Fromabiologit alp i ;
die name Earth is itself i
choice. Far more life exists in � � �
oceans, which cover ovei
cent of the planet s surl i
help regulate our entir
system Perhaps, as I wrotjLu
previous column, m i .liifcaj
planet "Earth' is un ons i
testimony to a landlocked than
vinism which see th ceans as
an object of exploitation and rec
rcation. d imagine the dolphins
with their larger brains, would
concur that Ocean is ,i more q
propnate name tor this blue
planet.)
When werefer to the plant tas
"the earth we are tacith su -
cumbmg to a denegra ting attitude
See Lingo,page 5
Society
Rap group promotes wrong message
By Richard Prince
Gannett News Service
"I'd do anything to keep sell-
ing records slid rapsinger Mark
Ross. "Whatever we gotta do to
keep selling records
As the black-track-suited,
sunglass-wrapped, gold-chain-
wearing "Brother Marquis Ross
has been selling quite a few rec-
ords, tapes and discs lately.
Some sav he's doing it by
appealing to the lowest denomi-
nator.
Ross is one of the lead singers
of the rap group 2 Live Crew,
which last week dune 6) made
history as one of the few, if not the
onlv, entertainers ever found
guilty of making an obscene rec-
ord.
The Crew's album, "AsNastv
As They Wanna Be nearing 2
million in sales, is 'w appeal to
'dirtv' thoughts cvc the loins, not
to the intellect and the mind
ruled federal district Judge lose
Gonzalez in Fort Lauderdale, Fla.
While "As Nasty is some-
times funny and imaginative, it
does put graphically on record
every vulgar, demeaning locker-
room boast and fantasy. I won't
debate here whether the Crew's
albumisobscene Ihecourtsleave
that up to each community.
But 1 will challenge a com-
mentby the group's lawyer, Bruce
Rogow, that "the trouble is you
have a bunch ol white folks who
don't understand the (black) cul-
ture
He told reporters that "the
primary reason for writing these
songs was humor, to make people
think and reflect the kind of talk
that occurs in the community
where the four people who make
up 2 Live Crew have lived all their
lives
People in the community
where Mark Ross grew up might
take exception. 1 know I do. For if
Rogow had walked withmedown
I iawley Street on Rochester, where
Ross lived as a youngster and a
teen-ager, he'd learn that talk that
might be tolerated isn't necessar-
ily endorsed.
James Singleton, for example,
has lived on the street of black
working-class homes since 1964.
Now 69 years old. Singleton re-
lates the kind of language the Crew
propagate to the predichons of
Revelations in the Bible.
"It says kids are going to be
cussin' and beating up their moth-
ers and fathers, that you won't
know summer from winter. You
can see that now he told me.
"See that kid across the street?" he
asked, pointing to a boy of 5 or 6.
"He came over here and told a
grown woman to kiss his ass
Near Singleton were Dwayne
Hardaway, 11, and his brother
Reginald, 10.
Reginald prefers that the
"clean" version of the song �
where beeps took the placeof four-
letter words � be distributed.
Otherwise, he said, "next thing
you know, everybody's going to
be walking upand down the street
cussing.
They've already got the song
blasting on the corners
Donna Greene, 27, had heard
"MeSoHomy"ata friend's house
"I thought that was disgusting
she said. "So, so, so ugh' she
said, shaking her head. "I iut
turned it ofl
Rogow, who is white, had
asked the head of the University
of Miami'sCaribbean. African and
Afro-American Studies Program;
to appear as an expert witness on
the Crew's behalf
The professor, Marvin P
Dawkms. told me he had refusi
"Doing anything that en
dorses the negative impressions
being projected is irresponsible '
hesaid. "One song, 'Bad Ass Bitch '
says that what black women want -
is the type of abuse that black men "i
ought to expect (them to lake)
"If we're going to have mean
ingbil change in our communitv I
we're going to have to change
male-female relationships The!
black-on-black crime rate is so high ;
because the level of respect is at
such an all-time low said Daw k I
ins, a sociologist.
That's not to sav that Dawk-
ins and others don't agree with!
lawyer Rogow that the2I.iveCrew i
prosecution has racial overtones.
In Miami, it grates on manv
that politicians would target a
black rap group but not hard-core :
pornography or the recorded
expletives ot hate from cornedi-
ans like Andrew Wee Clay
Manyalsoresenttheburgeon-
ing popularity of 2 Live Crew
among white college students.
"(The music) has been taken I
out of context lamented Portia
Maultsbyof Indiana University in J
See Music, page 5





The East Carolinian, June 13,1990 5
?
� �
Diet
Continued from page 4
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nating enough. But this too must
change as more sophisticated stud-
ios are carried out.
On May 8, 1 WO, the New York
Time' health columnist JaneBrody
wrote an extensive article on "The
China Health Project a study of
the health and life-stvle habits of
6300 Chinese people living in
China. The studv was master-
minded by Cornell University's T.
Colin Campbell, a nutritional bio-
chemist widely known tor his
research on cancer and heart dis-
ease. The studv showed, once
again, that a plant-based eating
plan is likelv to dramatically re-
duce the risk of various deadly
cancers, heart disease, diabetes,
osteoporosis, and other "diseases
of affluence as Campbell calls
them. The studv also confirmed a
previous National Academy of
Sciences report indicating that tat
intakes should be reduced by
about half the current level (about
20 of the diet). For most Ameri-
cans, this means cutting all rod
moats ancl dairy products from
tho diet.
"We're basicalh a vegetarian
species Campbell told the New
ork Times. Campbell's reason tor
SUMMERTIME FUN
ECU STUDENT UNION STYLE
Concert on the Mall
JOHNNY WHITE
AND THE ELITE BAND
Thursday June 14 9 pm
MOVIE
RAISING ARIZONA"
Monday June 18 9pm
Hendrix Theatre
(Story on Crystal Sky) June 28
For more information about what's up at ECU.
call the Student Union Program Hotline 757-6004
saying this has nothing to do with
the evolutionary record, with in-
testinal length, or the design of
our teeth�all of which have been
used to rationalize vegetarianism.
Instead, Campbell's perspective
has been moulded by a large body
oi research findings made bv his
and other labs for the past 20years
and bv his own interpretation of
the research.
"When wo liHik.U all the things
in food th.it can prevent us from
getting cancer, tho protective fac-
torsallinvanablvcome from plant
materials Campbell told me re-
cently. More oi these things are
being discovered every day. And
if you study any one of these
things, such as beta carotene or
the various plant proteins, and
start asking how it works, what is
the mechanism, then vou begin to
find that there are an extraordi-
nary, virtually infinite, number of
mechanisms involved
Campbell then posed the
question: How in tho world did
we ever get hero1 How did we
develop so many protective
mechanisms that depend on the
consumption oi plant materials?
"We had l have boon constantly
exposed to those materials
throughout our evolution he
says. "For critical periodsorproba-
bly most of our evolution, we must
have boon mainly a vegetarian
species. There's simply no other
way to explain it. Otherwise, na-
ture would not have had the op-
portunity to lav down all these
mechanisms tor us. 1 discussed
this with one of the leading an-
thropologists in the country and
he basically conceded that this was
quite plausible
When I asked Campbell
whether ho thought tho studv.
would have much impact, ho
admitted that he had until re-
cently, been highlv pessimistic
about Americans' capacity to
change. Since then he has talked
to many people and is "more
impressed and optimistic that the
consumer is more in tune with
this idea of healthy life change
People want to know v hat s on
the label of food packages, for
example, and what effects the
ingredients have. But he believes
that most people are still resistant
-The
CoMedf
2PNE
WED 613
TODDYOHN
The ,
CoMedf
WED 620
MARK SCHEFF
fill)' Gli&T Le r r 5 � r st'srs
THE BEST IN PROGRESSIVE ROCK
FRIDAY JUNE 22,1990
TWO BANDS - ONE PRICE
THURSDAY - 99 HIGHBALLS 99 MEMBERSHIPS
$1.50 320Z DRAFT
JUNE 14,1990 JUNE 21, 1990
GOOD FRIDAY SPELL UPRISING "REGGAE"
to change. They say, "I've been
doing this all my life, so why
should l change?" Campbell's
response would be to give your
body time to adjust to the new
diet.
"If the typical American
switched to a low-fat, low-salt,
low-sugar type diet, they'd obvi-
ously find i' be bland and unac-
ceptable, and they'd go back to
eating what thevalwayseatsavs
Campbell. But if people cat a
simple, plant-based diet for sev-
eral months on the average, their
tastes begin to change, they dis-
cover new flavors, and they begin
to like the diet The subtle flavors
of grains and vegetables tend to
become diminished by salt, sugar,
and fat. Salt and sugar are easier to
cut than fat, which can takea year
or longer. Recent studies show that
one's "ehemosensory sensitivity"
toward tood may indeed varv in
response to previous dietary prac-
tice. These of foots involve not onlv
changes in the tastebuds, but also
the liver, fatty tissues, stomach
and intestines.
It people are more aware of
what is required to make the
change, and how addicted their
bodies v an become to certain die-
tary patterns then they may very
well begin to make the change
Again, however, there's so much
diffuse information on diet and
specific nutrients that people oas-
ilv got confused and over-
whel mod. Ca mpbell prefers to sa v
simply, Fat mostly plant foods
Ho believes this whole foods
approach is so much more tan-
giMeand accessible to people. "Its
a message they can trulv under-
stand. Of course, what vou hap-
pen to like in the way ol plant
foods is going to differ from what
1 may like, and that's fine But it
still gives them a lot of choice
The fact that food is such a
personal issue may be one reason
a major paradigm shift hasn't yet
happened. Biases affect scientists
too. "Thescienbfic community, the
people who operate within the
scientific profession, happen to be
human beings says Campbell.
"Thev have prettv much the same
biases toward foodl that every-
one else has. They like to think
that they're more rational, and I
can assure you that this is not true.
In fact, in some instances they're
less rational than, sav, someone
who knows not so much . We can
learn from the Chinese bv seeing
how the whole way of lite, how-
ever simple, is promoting their
health
Much of the public informa-
tion on diet, Campbell vivs, is
sponsored bv the meat and dairy
industries, which annually spend
vast amounts of money on adver-
tising and education, including
pamphlets, booklets, and fivers
into school programs. The tobacco
industry probably spends more
than both of those combined.
Public thinking has been clearly
shaped by this advertising blitz
Campbell savs that even scientists
get caught up in the mass brain-
washing effect. These authorities
become, in Campbell's words,
"afraid to be bold and come right
outand say what they really think.
In some cast's thev won't do the
research that may counteract this
thinking We're all subject to the
subliminal advertising bv those
who would like to control or
manipulate our way of thinking
so that thev mav profit
Another problem concerns the
wavs in which government at the
local, state and t deral levels op-
erates m formul. ang policv and
delivering educational and re-
source-programs. !t is unclear who
is responsible for ensuring the
safety and wholesomeness of our
foods. In some cases, it is the
Department of Agriculture, while
in others, the Food and Drug
Administration. In still others it is
the EPA who oversees aspects of
food safety
Some readers mav wonder
about this writer's own dietary
bent 1 was raised on a dairy farm
in Newl lampshire.andateplentv
of moat and eggs. But for tho past
ton years I've abstained from boot
and dairy totnJs Some mav think
that I've boon religious!v per-
suaded, but actually I just enjoy
the vitality. Admittedly, having
some background in nutrition, I'm
hooding what science is saying
over and over again, oat a plant-
based diet based on whole grams,
Ivans, land and sea vegetables,
truits.and fish. In all honesty, aside
trom the occasional hangover from
staying out all night, i venotbeen
sick once in the past decade Five
years ago I did have something
resembling a cold but it lasted
onlv one day
1 believe that tho Basic lour
Food Croups, ihh' ol tho Croat
mvths of healthcare, has contrib-
uted tomillionsot i asesoi prema-
ture death in this country.
Spawned in the 19515, this ar-
chaic concept outght bv now to
have been banned frontal! educa-
tional programs. The Basic Four's
survival has nothing to do with
scientific merit and even, thing to
do with the power ot big busi-
ness� namelv, the beef and dairy
industries. The dairy industry
spent nearly $1 million vn adver-
tising last year, and this year thev
are expected to go oven higher.
And these sheanigans go on de-
spite reports saying thatskim milk
causes vou to lose calcium and
actually increases the risks ot os-
teoporosis: Have another piece ol
broccoli.
Lingo
toward the natural world rooted
in the outmoded mores of ortho-
dox Chnstianitv. To wit, when we
speak ot something as earthly, we
are speaking of worldly or mun-
dane matters, as opposed to spiri-
tual matters These days, worldly
success means financial success,
which often has nothing todo with
ecological preservation; and
world Iv standards are similarly
regressive and reprobate. W hat we
need, in the ecological sense, is
Gauin success and standards.
Our relationship to Earth
should be no less spiritual than it
is biological. Here the term Gam ,
fills the bill nicely. Caia comes
fromtheGreek, Earth Mother,and
was borrowed by British scientist
James Lovelock to denote Earth's
integrative capacity as a dynami-
cally self-regulating super-organ-
ism. Use of this term might help
Music
Continued from page 4
convert those scientists who. by
training, tend to maintain overly
reductionistic focus on the envi-
ronment. For the majority ol lay-
persons, however, Gflifl sounds
too far out and many don t have
the foggiest notion what it moans.
Ancient mvthologv appeals to
intellectuals and New Age ideal-
ists, but leaves the majority ot
would-be planetary stewards in
the dark.
1v vote, therefore, is to up-
hold the more neutral, androgy-
nous name we've always used-
Earth. If we can't break the habit
of using the determine! (the), we
should at least keep the planet's
name capitalized. That is onlv
proper. It even this doesn't work.
we mav be better off changing the
planet's name to C.eos Hmm.
Sounds good beside Venus, Mars,
and the rest.
Continued from page 4
Bloomington, Ind an ethnomusi-
cologist who has been studying
rap music for several years.
The verbal jousting, the boasts,
were never meant to be shared
with outsiders. That the rappers
are so willing to do that now,
Maltsby said, is one more sign of
their communities' desperation
and corrupted values.
Further fallout? Positive rap-
pers will suffer, she and Dawkins
predicted, tarred with the Crew s
brush.
In essence, lawyer Rogow
tried to co-opt a slogan popular
among hip, young African Ameri-
cans: "It's a black thing, you
wouldn't understand
I'm glad it didn't work The
judge, it seems, understood very
well.
OCoryrxgkt 1W. USA T(� N frU College
lmftnmmtem Sttwork
- i o �





�ije East (Carolinian
Page b
o
Classifieds
June 1 , 199
FOR RENT
11 K II W SPA( IOI s 2 BHROi1
I t rent and utilities UailaR invested steal at S-VMHi il
between mid Jui �� ilv 1 For details call H48orS30 W28
rcrn .it r58 �� m �31 � �
WINDSURFER FOR SAI 1 V �.�
NEEDED i'l PERSON I ire two -olid board th.n will nl vou I
bedroom house on RolarvSti I All fun heavei Sail and board in exn lenl
ture supplied except bod I I liboi I ill evenings Washmgl i �;��
nriM.M R ICES.1-
� i , � otterQu.i
er ivailable I i

� , � nabli '
HELP W.WIIH
.mil-
apartment 2 blocks from campus Kent
includes hot & cold water sewer central
heat & air basic cable Call W 41
HOUSI tOR HIM : 2 blocks
pus excellent area Four bedro
baths, central an washer and drvei k"�
nt & ul �
i H'S
SI RVICES OFFER1 D
FOR SAI I
NATIONAl M KKI l!(. I IK1
� � ire student I mana
for toi
IrNTION P �s I M UBS
I � I I : 11 ' ' '
i k 11 ik n bf nef i rs
KK( IDY'S IS UlH'IIN
noNS �
� � v I.
, a v �
BABYSI ITERNF.EDIO
.� �
Expenei
irlu
Kl si H s H I ! i,
I I 1 l I NON SMOKING
1 V. Mil Z88
tha
(.
rXlElltNl l'K I IIM !
KM I RAVI I 10 M I I I'
I I . I K M I I
I'l KS IN l
1 KI S �MI
hum i '� x
Announcements
HI 1 I MAKJ A RECORD
c Shore J �- .i � i en veai Id w I h i
( 1 lit 1 It STL'OEM
( I I I R
Need a job?
Art1 your summer bills
starting to get out of
hand?
1 o you have a couple of
extra hours during the
week that are being
wasted?
Then why not apply tor a,
job as a stall writer with
The Fast Carolinian?
RINGGOLD TOWERS
Now Taking Leases for Fall
1990. Efficient:) IbedrmA
2bedrmapts Call 752-2865
Recycling
is not just
another
fad
Remember to
recycle
The East
I Carolinian
At The East Carolinian, we believe in ust one thing:
vou, the reader. And journalistic integrity. Okay, two
things: you, the reader; journalistic integrity; and Mt
almost fanatical devotion to the English language. I h,
three things: you, the reader; journalistic integrity; J"
almost fanatical devotion to the I nglish language; am
staving up here arguing about the existence ol �od
when we realK should be working.
Well, then, tour things
Oh, the heck with it
REMINDER
Editorial Board
Meeting Toda
pm.
a i
ECU
News writers'positions available
at
The East Carolinian
Second floor, Publications Building
WANTED
Cartoonist
for the
Summer.
Apply in
person at
The East
Carolinian.





Page 6
gtttt iEafit (HarpHnian
Classifieds
FOR RENT
FOR LEASE SPACIOUS 2 BEDROOM
apartment 2 blocks from campus. Rent
includes hot & cold water, sewer, central
heat air. basic cable. Call 746-4169.
HOUSE FOR RENT 2 12 blocks from
campus, excellent area. Four bedrooms, 2
baths, central air, washer and dryer. $680
month . 355-3195.
FEMALE NON-SMOKING roommate
wanted to share 2BR, 2 bath house with LR,
DR & den, within walking distance to
campus 13 rent and utilities. Available
between mid June & July 1. For details call
Tern at 758-0096 or 551 -2693.
NEEDED, ONE PERSON to share two
bedroom house on Rotary Street. All furni-
ture supplied except bedroom. Close to
campus. 1 2 rent & utilities. Call Edmund
Fish 757-0694.
FOR SALE
MAC LITE ZM- compact computer
Weighs less than 2 lbs. Can import and
export spreadsheets and word processing
files from Mac's and IBM's. Software in
eluded New. Only used a few times S700
invested. A steal at S399.00. Call 757-
4148 or 830-3828.
WINDSURFER FOR SALE. A large but
solid board that wilt sail you to high
heaven. Sail and board in excellent con-
dition. Call evenings. Washington, 1 -946-
7908.
SERVICES OFFERED
RESUME SERVICE, Desktop Publish-
ing, and Word Processing. 24 hour turn-
around MonFri. on most projects. De-
signer Type, 223 W. 10th Street 101 752-
1933.
TYPINGSERVICES. Research papers- term
papers. Letter Quality print Pickup & deliv-
ery available. Call Cinny at 756-0530
HELP WANTED
NATIONAL MARKETING FIRM seeks
mature student to manage on-campus pro-
motions for top companies this school year
Flexible hours with earnings potential to
52,300 per semester. Must be organized,
hardworking and money motivated Oil
Bode or Jenny at (800) 592-2121
EXCELLENT PART TIME JOBS We arc
looking for a fewambitious students to work
on an on-campus marketing program for
major companies. You must be personable
and outgoing. Excellent earnings. Call Bode
or Jenny 1-800-392-2121.
ATTENTION: POSTAL JOBS: Start
S1141hour! For application information
call (1)602-838-8885, Ext. M-5285,6a.m-
10 p.m. ,7 days.
FREE TRAVEL BENEFITSl Airlines now
hiring! All positions! S17,500-S53,240 Call
I -602-838-8885 Ext. X-5285.
FREE TRAVEL BENEFITSl Cruise ships
and casinos now hiring! All positions! Call
1-602-838-8885 Ext. Y-5285
ATTENTION; EARN MONEY watching
June 13,1990
TV $il6oYlvcar income potential. De
tails 1-602 838885 Ext. TV 5285.
BRODYS IS ACCEPTING APPLICA-
TIONS for part-time positions in: Secu-
rity, Modelingand Sales Apply at Brody's.
The Plaza. Mon-Wed 14 p m
BABYSITTER NEEDED tosit in my home
Willing to work with you class schedule
Experience preferred Own transportation
a plus. Call 353-8082 for interview
PERSONALS
MAKESOMEONE FEEL SPECIAL SEND
THEM A PERSONAL
Announcements
HELP MAKE A RECORD
Craig Shcrgold is a seven-year -old with a
brain tumor and a short time to live. Craig's
wish is to have his name added to the list
of "Record Holders" in the Guiness Book
of World Records. 1 le would like to enter
:he following category: "The Person who
has Received the Most Get Well Cards "
The record now stands at 1,000,265. Please
help Craig's wish to come true. It is a
small thing to ask, but would mean so
much to a seven-year -old. Put a smile on
TraTg'sTacebyshowing your support and
caringby mailing your card today! Craig Sh-
crgold, co Children's Wish Foundation, 32
Perimeter Center-E, Atlanta, Ga. 30343.
CTHOUC STUDENT
CENTER
The Newman Catholic Student Center in-
vites you to worship with them Sunday
Masses: 11:30a.m. & 130 p m at the New
man Center, 953 E 10th St, Greenville
Weekdays: 800 am and Wednesdays
5:30 p m at the Newman Center
j Need a job?
Are your summer bills
starting to get out of
hand?
Do you have a couple of
extra hours during the
week that are being
wasted?
Then why not apply for a
job as a staff writer with
The East Carolinian?
.������ ��,�
RINGGOLD TOWERS
Now Taking Leases for Fall
1990. Efficiency 1 bedim &
2bedrmapts. Call 752-2865
Recycling
is not just
another
fad
At The East Carolinian, we believe in just one thing:
you, Ihe reader. And journalistic integrity. Okay, two
things: you, the reader; journalistic integrity; and an
almost fanatical devotion to the English language. Uh,
three things: you, the reader; journalistic integrity; an
almost fanatical devotion to the English language; and
staying up here arguing about the existence of Cod
when we really should be working.
Well, then, four things
REMINDER
Editorial Board
Meeting Today
at 5 pm.
ECU
WANTED
Cartoonist
for the
Summer.
Apply in
person at
The East
Carolinian.





She iEafit Caroltman
uwel3,1990
State and Nation
Page 7
Hungarians, Poles learn
about democracy in N.C.
'Glasnost' in the air
The USA and the Soviet Union have
agreed to triple air service between the
two nations.

� :
RALEIGH (API Seven
voung Hungarians and Poles arc
working in North Carolina this
nmcr, hoping to gain hands-on
vpenence with democracy
:sel Csakvari, a 24-year old
nioi law student who is v orking
. icneral Assembl) siid he
: to learn.
� lungary, "we got some
rialabout theUSA, sakvai i
as he finished his third week
the legislature. "Itwasalltheon
: dry about the system
But it has not turned out to be
ht Ipful
he visiting Eastern Europe-
sponsored by C Partners
Vmocracy, a private founda-
i are working in government
�; � ivatebusinesses to learn how
American system works.
string of Eastern European
� ies in the last year have
ni od communist regimi - i
rti developing their ow n forms
� democratic government. But
sakvari said the changes have
e at .1 cost
You arc really enthusiastic
andexcited seeing these quick
t�es in Europe he said. "We
�� al y glad to have that excite-
� md thai � illingnes; I
But obser ing
� - from the I S makes
� m a bit deceptive, he said In
. gary, there is not as great ex
� ment as you have here becau
aredirectly involved inthesitu-
n which is desperate,
rhere is increasing inflation,
increasing poverty and unem-
pkyment hesaid Peoples'eve-
ryday life is getting more diffi-
cult. We don't have thesltortages
ol food, tor instance, hut prices
are increasing. Education I can
tell i'u. 1 in ruins
" I'he whole sj stem is under-
going change and this period ol
transition is ver) delicate very
fragile hesaidWehaven tevcr
seen su h hange
Weare very glad toha ethe
change on one hand, hut on the
other hand the change means lots
ol problems that were under-
ground are now above ground.
1 ui ing his 11 -week fellow-
ship al tin- General Assembly,
( sakvari will not be stud) ing the
stirring oratory of the House and
Senate chambers, the impas
sioned debates ol the committee
msorthequiet negotiationsof
. tys.
Instead, he is (Cutting down
u-s on hu bilK ,no processed
in the clerks offices, how om
puters aro used to provide infor
mation for law makers the tints
and bolts ol legislative work.
M goal is rv I t i observe m
: In il :K kground
I hts but to
,tud the s � �� tsell he said.
I do not int nd to be a politu ian,
: it i would like to helpmycoun-
�� , p its s stems, both in
parliament and in peoples eve-
n da I in os
VVhei I return t to Budapest,
he will become a secretary to his
party's faction on a standing com-
mittee in parliament that deals
with culture, media, sports and
science.
The Hungarian parliament
includes six parties. Csakvari's
party, the Alliance ot Free Demo-
crats, is the second largest party in
parliament.
"There are no real coalitions
between parties m Hungary
Csakvari said, "but forthesakeof
the nation for the rising eco-
nomic problems and the nation
itself they sometimes sot up
compromises. The party system
differs from the system you have
here in part, because it is such a
new thing for us
Csakvari's job will be to keep
his party's members in the com-
mittee supplied with information
on the matters they debate. He
also will serve as a liaison with
experts in economics, law and
other fields
'We hope that we will have
an appropriate computer system
to keep up with this information,
to exchange information and get
this information quickly hesaid.
Right now, he said, the coun-
ts sutlers from a lack of telecom-
munications, computer and net-
work systems
"When we had tree elections,
jusl because ot the underdevel-
oped telecommunications system
in Hungary, we got our data over
a long period ot time Csakvari
said.
Source: Institute for Soviet-American Relations
Melton E Castro. GNS
Wells found to contain nitrates
FAYETTEV1LLE (AP)
Some water wells tested in 1 loke
and Moore counties were found
to have high levels of nitrates, and
the Agricultural Extension Serv-
ice warns families with babies to
have their wells tested.
The Agricultural Extension
Service studied 4,600 wells in 15
counties including Hoke,
Moore and Sampson. Few wells
in Sampson County were found
to have unsafe levels ol nitrates
Put in the Sandhills counties
of Hoke and Moore, 4 percent of
the wells tested exceeded the
Public HealthServke'ssatedrink-
ing water standards ot 10 parts
per million ol nitrates, according
to the study.
Dr. Greg ennings, an assis-
tant professor al North Carolina
State University who worked on
the study, said officials suspect
the high nitrate level is caused by
thearea'ssandy soil, which makes
it easier for contamination to seep
into groundwater.
And we have found high
nitrate wells where people have
babies or are expecting babies
1 ennings said.
Extension Service officials said
North Carolina wells generally do
not have nitrate proWems, but it is
enough o( a threat to babies
younger than nim nths tor
parents to have their v il i �� stt J,
act ording to the studv
Nitrates are n
� rmful
adults, but thee rob babies of
oxvgen and can i ausc th( m to
suffocate, ennings � ud i
that a baby died in South 1 akota
in 1986 be. ause his parents did
not know what was causing his
problems Butdoctorsu iuallyi an
spot the problem, and il iseasy to
correct,
"Hcanbecured by taking the
baby off the water with nitrates
lie saiei
Keep informed of the
issuses, events and
people affee ting th e
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ghg iEaat Qtarolfman
Page 8
Features
June 13,1990
'Bird On a Wire'
shows action chase
Film stars Gibson and Hawn
By Debra Blake
Staff Writer
They .ire two lovers who re-
kindle a lost passion while on the
run. Rick and Marianne are a
dream team on the run in "Bird
On A Wire"
Mel Gibson portrays Rick
armin, a man who has been hid-
ing under the Federal Witness
Protection Program for fifteen
years. Goldie Hawn is his college
sweetheart, Marianne Craves, a
successful lawyer who thought her
old flame died ears ago. The two
meet again and end up with more
surprises than either of them bar-
gained tor.
"Bird On A Wire" was pro-
duced bv the BadhamCohen
Group and released bv Universal
Pictures. John Badham, who has
received much praise and success
with the direction of 'Blue Thun-
der "WarGames" and Stake-
out" directs trom an original
screen pi av
Rob Cohen, who directed two
episodes of "thirtysomething is
the pnxlucer. 1 hs most successful
box-office productions were The
Witches of Eastwick "The Run-
ning Man and "The Serpent and
the Rainbow
Rick is a man running for his
life changing identilieseverytiine
he's threatened and never facing
up to what life hasdealt him. When
he meets Marianne again for the
first time in fifteen wars his latest
alias collapses.
Once again hechoosesto run
1 his time Eugene Sorenson and
Albert Piggs, played by David
Carradmeand Bill Puke,catchup
with him. Sorenson and Diggsare
ruthless men Rick turned state's
witnessagainst. The run takes Rick
and Marianne down narrow al-
leys, across ricketv bridges and to
the other side of a ratter twenty
stories high.
"Bird On A Wire" is a fast-
paced, action packed, romantic
comedy. Its a movie ot what the
past was and what the future
holds. Fhereare hopes, memories
and dreams We see two people,
who were once in lo e, rediscover
passion as well as each other. Rick
finds courage, Marianne finds
adventure and together they find
their old love
Although the audience will
See Bird, page 4
R.ck Jar mm. played by Mel Gibson, and Marianne Graves, played by Goldie I fawn, embark on a cross country run tor their lives Gibson and Hawn
star as former lovers whose romance is re ignited when they are plunged together m a tight lor survival (Photo by Universal City Studios Inc
Red Oak Show and Sell opens a window to
American history and timeless treasures
ECU staff leads tour
of Japans schools
ECU News Bureau
TwoEC U facultv members led
11 of the United States best-known
od uca torson a 1P-dav ton rofTi pan
last month for a first-hand look at
how that nation educates its sci-
ence teachers.
"We'reexcited about the trip
said Dr. Floyd Mattheis, u ECU
visiting professor who formerly
served as chairman ot the depart-
ment of science education and
director ol the Science & Mathe-
matics Education Center.
"We'll start off with a two-
day seminar at Hiroshima, then
we'll divide into three groups and
visit some institutions ii higher
learning in three different parts of
the country. We'll be looking for
good ideas to incorporate here in
our schools Mattheis said.
Upon their return, the 13
scholars will write a book about
the practices thev observe, a book
that Dr. Charles Coble,dean of the
ECU School of Education, hopes
will influence the way science
teachers are trained in this coun-
try.
Four years of research and
three trips to Japan have convinced
Coble that the apanese way is
more-effective. Ironically, the same
technology he vummm tiif
achinftv'o'nej'1 ' ' -dim; to
Coble, in the United Mates more
than 40 ears ago.
I he technology ol how they
organize schools, how they man-
age classrooms, ho the) organ-
ize teaching materials and how
thev prepare teachers was in-
vented by US. educators in the
late -40s Coble said lapan had
a military instructional system
before World War II During the
Hi years we occupied their coun-
try after 1 liroshima, .en. Douglas
MacArthur brought over numer-
ous American specialists to reor-
ganize their educational system.
"I'm only saying that we
should do for ourselves what we
taught them to .i" Coble said.
"Let's bring back the technology
that they've shown us will work
Coble's interest in Japanese
education was sharpened during
a 1986 study he conducted with
Mattheis. The resultsoftheirstudy,
See Japan, page 9
Bv Stuart Oliphant
st.it t Writer
Driv ingdown the 2h4 Bypass
is usually reserved tor individu-
als traveling in search of a more
metropolitan atmosphere. The
rural landscape that separates
Greenville and Farmvilie shows
little sign of changeover the years.
As the frequent traveler
cruises along at 55 plus miles per
hour, nun. h of the sconorv goes bv
unnoticed Mimicking their ani-
mal counterparts, mechanical
beasts ot burden till the topsoil.
Lining the highwav like silent
tobac
eve c
ke
CO narns kccj
n their precious
sentinels
watchful
cargo.
At the corner whereIrecn
ville l'ouleard ,w Dickinson
Avenue intersect, there stands a
church. Its services came to a close
lorn; ago, but its usefulness has
not ended The paint, faded and
peeling, shows the observer that
the stnu ture has endured mam
changing seasons
rhe sign out front, Rod Oak
Show and Sell signifies that the
old church has relinquished its
role as a spiritual gathering, spot
and opted for a more cornrnen ial
tuiK lion.
Walking through the main
entrance, a variety of antiques and
. ollectiblesare placed throughout
the hunch. An old RCA radio, a
leftover trom the golden age ol
communication, acts as the door
man.
1 ong since dead, the radio
seems to gaze through the open
ingat the door, staring out through
its tuning dial at the unchanging
physical world. Old pictures and
photographs line the walls re-
minding the visitor of days gone
by
1 iom made furniture is also
on display The pine cupboards
list the items on the doers md
drawers to be placed within its
confines taters, onions and brca 1
Antique furniture stands proud
besuie its humble country counter-
parts. Mahogany and maple
v ratted, these antiques command
respect from the poor colh
shopper, whose budget can t quite
afford these old luxuries
The upstairs area CQJjCeals
v lothing, toysand morefumitv
One item of particular interest
an old steamer trunk, standing
vertical so that all of its compart
See Show, page 9
Movie soundtracks generate profit
Bv Mark Marymount
(.jnnctt News Sen ice
Movie sound tracks can be big
business, especially it the movie
that spawns one does well at the
box office.
Soundtracks from Teenage
Mutant Ninja Turtles" and "Pretty
Woman" are racing up the pop
chartsalong with singles that were
pulled from them. A recent issue
of Billboard reported each had sold
at least a million copies.
The Turtle tunes are mostly
silly dance-rap ditties, but "Pretty
Woman" has some striking pop
and rock numbers including
Roxette s
It Must Have Been
Love which is now in the lop 20.
( Vcasionallv. a flop film will
generate a hit single or two. 1 he
latest example is TrueLove ohn
Savles' romantic comedy that
came out last fall. Both the movie
and the record were quietlv re-
leased. I he movie soon disap-
peared from theaters but RCA
Records managed to get two hit
singles trom the soundtrack, in-
cluding the snappy "Whole Wide
World a recent Top 10 song for
A'me Lorain.
The protit potential of i hit
soundtrack is usually too tempt-
ing for a record company to resist
releasing, even it the movie is less
than great. There are some other
interesting collections ot movie
music currently on the market
Singer lames Intveld is tea
tured on the strongest new songs,
striding through the rockabilly ol
"KingC rv-Habv Doin' Timetor
Being Young" and "High School
Hellcats.
There are also some off-the-
wall originals, including the bi-
zarre doo-wop of the live Bomb-
ers' "Bad Boy" and songs by
Shirley and Lee, Bullmoose
fackson and the (hips goofy
Rubber Biscuit
"Coupe de Ville" (Cypress
Records) This tale of three bicker-
ing brothers on a long trip to Flor-
ida to see their ailing father ischock
tull (it rock 'n' roll oldies Most of
them are readily available on other
collections, but thev do fit in the
context of this road movie.
I here are two versions of
'Louie Louie including the
demented 1963 hit by the
kmgsmenandanew "housemix,
featuring snippets of the
Kingsrnen and an edgy dance heat
Certainlv the strangest sound-
track on the market is from The
Mahabharataout now on Virgin
Records The film is based on the
epic poem that is the basis tor
much of Hindu philosophy.
It is no doubt authentic, but
it's very difficult to listen to.
OCapftt 1990, USA TODA) Apt' I '('
InfcrmMtio Vffu�prk
Coming up
Wednesday
ATTIC
Corned v Zone
NEW DELI
House of Mirth
Thursday
ATTIC
Good Friday Spell
Friday
ATTIC
Fell dangvr
NEW DELI
Eight or Nine Feet
Saturday
ATTIC
The Stegmonds
NEW DELI
Naugahyde Chihuahuas
An Ideal Viezv
Summer students receive long awaited recognition
By Caroline Cusick
Features Editor
Isn't summer school fun.
Really now, 1 can't think of any-
thing I would rather do with
Way through August. Can you?
I love to be here in Green-
ville. And more than that, 1 love
to be art ECU. And more than
that, 1 love to work tor The East
Carolinian. And more than that.
I love to attend classes.
1 especially love to spend
several hours shivering in cold
buildings while outside the sun
is shining, the bees are buzzing
and people not attending classes
are sunning themselves, bronz-
ing their bodies, in the heat of
the season.
Asa tribute to the grandeur
of Summer Sessions I and 11,1
would like to dedicate my col-
umn to the bravest of all stu-
dents, the summer session stu-
dents.
You, like myself, have cho-
sen the road less traveled. You
have chosen the road full of
thistles and thorns, the road
overgrown with weeds and the
road of headaches and heart-
aches.
Summer students are cre-
ated. No one was born to attend
summer school. Who or what
created the need for students in
the Summer, I'm not sure. Nev-
ertheless, I have a few theories
Mv first suspect tor lite crea-
tion ot summer students is the
ECU Traffic office. If summer
students were not here, they
would be idleness.
Fhe end of the spring semes-
ter stirs the ECU police force
into a panic. They prowl and
cower, lurking in dark recesses
of parking lots to pounce upon
unsuspecting vehicles with driv-
ers who are late for classes. A
complete lack of students dur-
ing the summer months would
render this fine police force fi-
nancially devastated.
My second suspect is the fac-
ulty. Not all of them, )iist the
type who assign ten-page term
papers on Friday to be due the
following Monday. Thev are
demented individuals who
thriveonthesufferingsand pains
of students. When students ask
for extensions on projects or
delayed test dates, these profes-
sors cackle with glee and move
deadlines up instead of back
saving, "Well kiddies, this is
what real life is all about
Mv final suspect is the body
of university administrators as a
whole. To single out any indi-
vidual would deprive him or her
of the glory that is due Thus, I
credit them all. Those adminis-
trators are the ones who deter-
mine how many credits we must
accumulate to obtain a diploma
from this institution of higher
learning.
Surely they could see that a
normal education in college
takes 4 years to earn. Yet they
have ordained a system oi keep-
ing students here at ECU work-
ing for their undergraduate
degrees for 5, 6, 7 and 8 years.
Thev want students to come
back year after year, semester af-
ter semester, and decade after
decade to earn those 1,296 cred-
its necessary for the dawning of
a square hat and a si 11 black
robe.
Whv would thev want to
keep us here? The answer is
simple � TUITION. Our atten-
dance and our tuition keeps them
employed. If there were no stu-
dents, there would be no univer-
sity. If there were no university,
there would be no administra-
tors.
If students were not in school
during the summer months, they
would not need to be here. If
thev were not working, they
probably wouldn't get paid.
Thus continues my tribute
to the bravest of all in the realm
of education, the summer school
students.
You come to school to at-
tend classes every day. There is
no time to catch up on real life
between class days. No time is
given to complete assignments
outside of class. Classes are
scheduled back to back.
To complete homework or
to study, you. the student, must
sacrifice sleep and nourishment
to stay up-to-date with readings
and notes.
Classes last forever Long
gone are the days of one hour
classes. During summer school,
students are forced to listen to
the endless, mindless recitals of
facts and figures. Yet, students
bear all. They suffer and sur-
vive. They persevere and endure.
Hail to the student, brave yet
exhausted, intelligent yet virtu-
ally brain dead.
And Hail to the institution
which brings us one day closer
to admission into an institution.





The East Carolinian, June 13, 1990 9
Campus Voice
Show
Continued from page 8

What Is Your Overall
Opinion of ECU Students?
im Nolle
Professor, English
H geof students at ECU is simi-
lar to the range .it other state universi-
� p? rhe e,ixd Students art- as ood as
, I've seen The range is wide and

" v
Carolyn Hampton
Professor, Science Education
Assistant Dean for Research, College
of Arts and Sciences
1 have a high regard tor students m
general. Most ot the students I've
taught have been females from rural
backgrounds 1 would like tor them to
have .i better self-concept and more
sell- assurance
monts can be observed. Each
compartment is designed to hold
a different Hem. I hen: are shoe
pouches, .i fold out row of hang-
en, and told out drawers Differ-
ent Styles of Chairs beckon the
shopper to sit ,1 spell, rel.ix and
enjoy the unique decorum
An old electronic football
game peeks out from the comer of
the room. Covered with cobwebs,
t h. -game brings back memories ot
childhood frustration
To the left of the entrance a
gathering of women can be seen
1 hriri.onersatiom;vs unnoticed
!n the. urious choppers who find
a treasure at every corner. Del!
I oe, who operates the Show and
S II,listensintenth lothedescrip
lions of events des ribed by the
a omen around her.
I port inqwn . Dell prm ides
information concerning her busi
Japan
ness and the history of the Ifciild-
mg. According to Dell the Red
Oak Church is over a hundred
years old. and before it was built
there was another church located
on the same spot
Vhe passage way m which Dell
and her companions arc seated is
actually a log cabin that was built
onto the church tor entertainment
purposes. This is not viewed eas-
ily from the front of the establish-
ment, but from the back the log
structure becomes apparent.
The mortar thai seats the struc-
ture appears broken m some ar-
eas, giving the birds and squirrels
a nice rcCCSS to call home Dctl
knocked out the wills thai con
ncctcd the cabin to the church and
community room so thai easy
a, cess could be obtained bv cus-
tomers
I he church stayed idle tor
Continued from page 8
seven years until Dell arrived on
the scene. Before the church be-
came a Show and VII it served
more or less as a barn
People come in from all over
the world' said Dell "Once
people come in they'll always
come back The place brings back
a lot of memories for visitors. It's,
basically, a mirror to the past she
continued
The store works on a consign-
ment basis. That is, people bnng
in items and decide on a selling
price Dell then records the seller's
name for future record, SO that
they will receive payment Dell
receives 30 percent of the selling
price as commission All items
accepted for sell by the store must
remain 30 days. If the seller has a
change f heart and decides not to
gd a particular item, Dell then
charges a storage tee
The Show and Vlls' range of
customers varv from the cunous
browser to the serious antique
collector Students from ECU also
frequent IVll's store in search not
onlv for furniture and other (Kids
and ends but tor an artistic setting
as well Dell encourages people to
come out and look at the collec-
tion
Red Oak Show and Scfl isopen
every Monday and I'hursdav
through Saturday from 11 a.m. to
5 p m and Sunday from 1 p m. to
5 p m for more information call
"s- 1 1 h
tn e Morgan
$soi tale Professor, Art
idents invoh ed in their exter-
; veil being I don't sense much spiri-
ind intellectual development.
i n are some very gifted students,
�. ho ha e gone on to excel
fona Poston
Assistant Professor, Nursing
1 like them, the re great "his is the
third university I've taughl .it and the
students here compare very favora-
bly They're bright and they're ener-
getic "
I -ed Schadler
ssisi.ini Professor, I inance
v ,� some vei bright students
i i i ed to nu rease their motiva
. I With the proper motiva
lhe i hi do anything
v. hn hompared the thinking
kill oi 4,000 Japanese and 4,000
I S.children, were 'astounding,
he says
VVediscovercd that their kids
re thinkingal levels tar higher
� m our oble said So wc
i id d to find out whj
In our observations oi Japa-
nese lassrooms we fell the a i
. ti m hers were doing a veiy
x job, i obk said. Wc
I, d to know how they were
prepared to do that job
In January, the educators gath-
ered in I law an for a seminar to
examine the results of their re-
. h What we found was that
ery bigdifft rei es �sl in
,�. go ibout preparing
�. e who teach Kieno and the
� . go it t preparing
ivhoti a h - iei e ' 1 oble
irpi ng differ
. i hie foil '� eempha
� Japanese put on edu ation
H i (lur findings indicated
th it thev spend more nine learn
to teach than �vedo he
Gary Ambert
Associate Professor, Spanish
"l m impressed by the number of stu-
dents who can successfully hold down
a full-time job and t an still do well in
their classes Some students havediffi
. with that kind ol responsibility,
main an do it well
d Mosl pet :
Bird
you know more about science,
then you ought to be .ible to teach
more. Bui it's also true that how
you tt.u h is as imp. irtant as what
you know. '
I he money is used to buy
equipment, supplies and instead
of textbooks, lots of small booklets
that tan be kept more up to date
on various subto. ts
Japanese science classes are
inquiry-oriented, (. oble said, and
the students do more hands on
activities rather than reading or
listening to lev hires
'it's not like thev need small
classes to teach this way; the typi-
cal class sie is 44oble ex-
plained 'They're able to get by
because their kids are well-be-
haved Thev go to School more-
prepared to learn than we do It's
a real big difference
rhat's something American
teacher-can tcontrol;itisasocial
issue Coble added "But we can
control things hke materials sup-
plies, the kind of textbooks we
purchase, the kmd of clinical ex-
periences we prepare our teachers
with - its just a matter of money
C'ontinucd troin page 8
� Big laughs! Brilliant' One of the most inventive,
original comedies in years?
-Joel St��el AW TV NEW YORK
B KING ARIZONA
A comedy beyond belief.
pi; 13 ct-
Monday, June 18 9:00 p.m.
Hendrix Theatre
Free admission with valid ECU I.D. card and current
activity sticker; or a current FacultyStaff Film Pass.
Sponsored by the Student Union Films Committee
tvE MRBRUSH Oasiq
i
-rr PERSONALIZED AIRBRUSHED T-SHIRTS
Q V Jr rtUPON LICENSE PLATES PENNANTS 4 JEANS
W&m WC LOCATED IN THE PLAZA NEXT TO THE JEWEL BOX
I
�Compiled by Suzan I awlei
(Photos bv Celeste Hoffman ECU Photo I ab)
Bits and Pieces
Ivory market collapses in the US and
abroad because of international ban
,n market hascollapsed inthel nited States and abroad due to
in inti maiional tradingbanand publi awareness,says
rldWildlifel und.Asurve) ofthenation's 15 largest dealers find
� lespite huge price drops. The ivory ban was imposedb)
� � in anuar 199(1
! he nation's cancer rate rises 14 percent
� nionaH ancer Institute says the nation's cancer rate has risen M
, ltl1 q '3 ta ms7, th latest year complete data is available
nth. ri - itwiude lung cancer, up II rx'rcentduetoanincreas
, ; g among women. Melanoma, up 83 percent due to increased
urc Atul prostate cancer, up 46 percent overall
Rap band arrested on obscenity charges
members of the rap group I wo I ive( rew were arrested Sundaj
, r�it charges after leaving a Horida nightclub. Madonna's torn
, � n hit a snag in foronto when authorities threatened to arrest her foi
li it dancing Industry insiders worrj the recent development!
I, toa nationwide crackdow n by law enforcement officials.
lind the entire movii entertain
ing, the climax tends to be the
n timpressivebei �u ethesccne
11 'in ' � it
wild animals, a rain forest and a
three story waterfall allow this
� i ��� to result in men- than i ii
i h.�ses,helicoptersandmotort y le
rides
"KrdOn rVWire' isanactkm-
romantk comedy that catchesyour
attentionand keeps you laughing
C abson and I lawn are the perfect
pair to make the film successful,
funny and warm 1 et it add a little
adventure to your summer.
Fosdick's
9th Anniversary
0
Special
MYh KINGSTON
PLACE
a
Music Notes
i pdate: Former-Extasy bassist Berate Maitgtboyat has
firmed reportson a new melodic, heavy metal band that
Ik- has been working with tor the past two weeks. Street
i cthal is the name of this deadly five-piece outfit that hails
m Fayetteville, N.G The band features Mangiboyat,
tarists )eti Hunter and Mike Thompson, drummer
Derrick Mauldtn and vocalist jimmy Walker Mauldinand
! i, �npson formed the band and then recruited the rest oi its
,1 members. Currently, two original songs have been
written under the Street Uthalname'Mortey Love'a dirty
ihoul materialism and love and 'Same Old Dream a
umplex but powerful love song. Street lethal will con-
tinue writing songs (principle lyricists being Mang.bovat
ind Ivtauldin) and hopefuUy start playing around the area
n There are talks about the band opening tor Last Child
it tin- end of the month in Greensboro, but nothing definite
lias boon sot up Read music notes in the next couple weeks
fa more info on Street Lethal!
�Compiled by Deanna Nevgloskt
WE HAVE SEVERAL
OPENINGS FOR STUDENT
RENTALS FOR FALL
SEMESTER,
INTERESTED STUDENTS SHOULD
CALL 758 - 5393
BUILT SPECIFICALLY FOR ECU STUDENTS
WE PROVIDE- FULLY FURNISHED APARTMENTS
ALL GLASSESDISHESSILVERWARE
DISHWASHERPOTS 8s PANS
MAIL SERVICE
SWIMMING POOL 8. LOTS MORE!
AT A PRICE THAT WILL COMPETE WITH THE DORMS!
"Buy One Shrimp Platter
Get a Second one FREE
Small 5.50
Regular 6.50
Large 7.50
GOOD MONDAY THRU THURSDAY
Dine-in or Take-out
Beverage Not Included
Expires June 28, 1990
FOSDICK
1890 SEAFOOD
S
AvuliWc
2903 S. Evans St.
Call 756-2011
OPEN for LUNCH
Sun-Fri at 11:00
FREE rd IJ il OFFERS GOOD FOR AMERICA
FtmI At ptrttetpattng stores. The "Good EiwtrownentGuioV
cooperation wttti the Keep America Beautiful" organization.
Learn more about how you can help solve the muniapal sohd waste problem to The Good
Env,ronment Gu.de " Get it. FREE, at partic.patino. retailers Written in cooperation wrth Keep
America Beautiful, Inc it is full of "good for the environment ideas It features a jz
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Purchase one GLAD product and get a coupon
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reWoisTHiriiB
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I Just (MirchiM one GL A0� product and mail in the U P C
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(gtte jEaHt fltaroUman
June 13,1990
Sports
page 10
Five Pirate
sluggers
get awards
Sports Information Department
Five ECU baseball players
have earned post-season honors
from the All American Baseball
Coaches Association, including a
second team Ail-American selec-
tion
Senior I'im l.angdon, a left-
handed pitcher fromClavton.NC,
received Second learn All-Amer-
ica honors after completing the
season with an 11-2 record and
2.16 ERA.
Three Pirates were selected as
membersof theConverse All-East
Region first-team: senior Jonathan
Jenkins, sophomore Tommy Fa-
son and senior lohn Adams.
Jenkins, a right-handed
pitcher, was the I'M) Colonial
Athletic Asscx iation Player-of-the-
i ear. and sported an 1 1-2 record
tor the year with a 2.83 ERA.
Eason, the Pirates' starting
catcher hatted $66 for the year
andledlCl in home runs with 1"
and RBls with(-2.
The Pirates' leading hitter,
lefttielder lohn Adams, hit .413
for the season and sot a new single
season record w ith 86 hits and 61
runs scored
ECl third baseman, lohn
Cast, a sophomore, batted 309 for
the Pirates with 41 RBI, nine home
runs and JO stolen bases.
ECU'slistof 1990 post-season
honors are as follows: Colonial
Athletic Association Player of the
Near Jonathan lenkins; Colo-
nial Athletic Association Coach of
the Year � Gary Overton All-
Colonial Athletic Association �
Jonathan enkins-RI IP, Tim Lang-
ston-LHP, Calvin Brown-1 B,
Tommy Eason-C, Ke in Kiggs-2B,
JohnAdams-LF, Corey Short-DH;
CAA Tournament Most Valuable
Player � Calvin Brown; Atlantic
Regional. All-Regional Team
Corey Short; Second Team Ail-
American rim l.angdon; First
Team Converse All-Fast Region
� Jonathan lenkins, Tommy Fa-
son, John Adams; Second Team
Converse All-last Region John
Gast
Overton boasts
winning record
Six years at the helm of
ECU's baseball team
By Frank Reyes
Stjff Writer
No bytes
Mitch Brann fishes in the T�r River at Greenville Park while Gina Brann looks on When he is not fishmq.
Mitch repairs computers here at ECU (Photo by Celeste Hoftman � ECU Photc L.3b)
USA loses to Czechoslovakia
5-1 in first game of World Cup
R( All (AP It was an ugly
performance by the United 'states.
nearly as ugly as the clashes be-
tween tans and police in two Ital-
ian cities.
The soccer has been superb,
tor the most part, with West ler-
many putting on the best display
Sunday, rhe Germans, one ol the
favorites tor tie World Cup,
routed Yugoslav ia 4-1.
The Americans, probablv the
biggest longshot in the tourna-
ment, made their first World Cup
game in 40 years a forgettable one
with a 5-1 loss to Czechoslovakia.
It could have been worse.
The worst performances of the
dav, however, were made by the
English-speaking fans in Cagliari,
on the island of Sardinia, and the
German tans who confronted
police in Milan.
Late Sunday night, on the eve
ot the England-Ireland game,
English-speaking fans were eon-
fronted by police in Cagliari after
a woman was hit on the head by a
thrown bottle. Riot police wield-
ing batons waded into the crowd,
and at least three young men were
taken away in police cars.
Fans ot both teams packed
bars, ordering beers before a
midnight ban on the sale ot alco-
holic beverages ttxk effect.
()n Friday, street violence led
to the arrest of 14 English tans
there
In Milan, at least seven people
were injured and 20 were taken
into custody, police said.
Croups of fans, apparently
drunk despite a ban on alcohol
sales, smashed windows oi shops
.m cars along the street. Hun-
dreds of not police rushed to the
area after reports of confrontations
between West Germans and Yu-
goslavs.
Tolice then clashed with the
row dies near Milan's well-known
Duomo cathedral square.
Meanwhile. Verona police
reported that 13 West German
supporters wcrearre "d.C K.
of violence and van lalism
were tiled against 55 others fol-
lowing several disturbances earl v
Sunday morning along Lake
Garda.
i he violence away from the
stadiums has taken some ot the
gloss off what was a spectacular
opening weekend. From
Cameroon's startling victory over
defendingchampion Argentina in
the opener Friday night to
Romania's upset of the Soviet
Union on Saturday; from West
(lermany'spowerful play and the
excitement of Brazil's2-1 winover
Sweden, it was a sensational first
three days ot soccer.
Except, ot course, tor the
Americans.
"Everyone said we would
lose, and we did lose U.S. cap-
tain Michael Windischmann said.
'We've got to come out in these
next two games and show that we
could play.
"Even though we lost, it's Still
a great feeHng to play in theWortd
Cup. I'm dissapointed in the re-
sults. 1 thmk we could have done
better
Czechoslovak coach loet
Venglos also thought the Ameri-
cans would put up a better tight.
We expected a little bit more
from the I team. "Venglos said.
At the beginning, the U.S. team
pined useven, but then westarted
to play to our potential
And they peppered the net.
t .oalkeeperTonv Meoia, betrayed
by his defense, made some out-
See World Cup page 12
Pirate baseball head coach
Gary Overton is the winningesl
skipper in ECU'S historv. 1 le has
led his squads to three National
Collegiate Athletic Association
Tournament appearances and
three Colonial Athletic Associa-
tion championships in only si
ears at ECU. And he shows no
signs of slowing down.
Overton will enter his seventh
season as Pirate head coach next
year. During his six i ompletc sea-
sons Herton hasi ompiled a 2 1
76overall mark in I Hvision I plav.
Overton began his asscx iation
with ECU m the late I �60s .is a
student. After receiving his Ba he-
lor oi Arts in physical education
from ECU in 1973, Overton earned
his Masters in physical education
m 1975.
In 1975, Overton also began
his coaching career at E 1 as an
assistant under Monte Little from
W77-179 and Hal Baird from
1S0-14S4. After eight years as an
assistant coach, Overton decided
to take over the head coach va-
cancy.
"FCU has a very successful
histrov in baseball Overton said.
"My goal as head coach was to
maintain that tradition and take
the program to a higher level
since 1951, the I 1 bas I
program has suffered only one
losing season when head i
Earl Smith led hi- baseball squ I
to a 12-18 overall record in I � "
but t )verton i redits his - .
iess to the quality players tl I
have played tr E I. Fantast
recruiting has also helped K I
become one ot the best baseba
trains in the region
Overtoil's first season as h
coach wasasu cessful one He led
his team to a "2-14 overall mark
with a 696 pen enta rt �n
team placed first in the Eastei
l ollege Athletic Confer
Southern Division with a 12 I
conference record ii 198
In i herten's m i car as
-kipper. 1986, the Pirate basel
team won 40 games Quality i
cruiting was videnl that
whent )vertonland II
sensation Winfred
finished his career ith E I
the only player ever in V V �
history to smash 70 homeruns i
hurl 55 victories as a pitcher
The success continui d I
following yearasOverton's squ I
captured the 1US CAA crown
while winning 33 games during
the regular season Duringthe 3
came wins, the Pirates set a team
See Overton page 12
Athletic directors
to meet in Florida
Georgia takes College World Series title,
first win for a Southern Conference team
By Rusty Hampton
Gannett News Service
Georgia's 2-1 championship
game victory over Oklahoma State
Saturday was watched by a
Rosenblatt Stadium crowd of
16,482, the largest ever to attend a
College World 'series title game.
The total attendance for 13
CWS games also was a record:
138,426.
Several other records were
broken or tied during the 44th
CWS.
Georgia's victory marked the
first national baseball title for the
Southeastern Conference. Led bv
the tournament's most outstand-
ing player, pitcher Mike Kebhan,
the Bulldogs also set a team record
for the lowest earned run average
11.40) for a championship team.
Kebhan, a senior right-han-
der, beat top-seeded Stanford
twice, 16-2 with a five-hitter and
5-1 with a six-hitter. He gave up
two earned runs in 18 innings.
Although they got just five
hits in the championship game,
Oklahoma State's hitters set a
record for highest team batting
average (.349).
C ieorgiaand Mississippi State
tied a record for scoring 11 runs in
an inning. Georgia did it in its 16-
2 win over Stanford. Mississippi
State did it in a 15-1 victory over
Georgia Southern.
Joining Rebhan on the all-
tournament team were Bulldog
pitcher Dave Fleming and first
baseman Doug Radziewicz. I he
rest ot the team: Oklahoma State
catcher Michael Daniel, Stanford
second baseman Troy Paulsen.
OSU third baseman Bobby
Carisen, OSU shortstop Brad
Beanblossom, Louisiana State
outfielder Tim Clark, Stanford
outfielder left Hammonds, The
Citadel outfielder Jason Rychlick
and LSU designated hitter Lyle
Mouton.
CCopynghi 1�W. USA TODAYApple vcgf
lr.forrmtion Network
More than SIX) of the nation s
collegiate athletic directors will
converge on Southwest 1 lorida
Monday as the National Associa-
tion i"i Collegiate Directors of
Athletics begins its three-day
convention at the Marriott Hotel
here.
The convention is the last
national gathering of athletic di-
rectors before the January 11
NCAA Convention in Nashville,
Tenn
Topics scheduled for discus-
sion include performance en-
hancement for athletes, campus
alcohol issues and institutional
control of athletic programs. There
also will be an update on the
knight Commission i :
i, looking into possible r : i
tor college athletics.
The athletic directors als
have an opportunitv to re iewand
amend legislation to be pr :
at the NCAA convention. I he
NACDA, however, is not a
erning body and cannot enact
legislation on its own
"1 think those will beexcellent
channels to put out the thoughts
of some people said I niversiry
ol Miami athletic director si
ankovich, the NACDA's second
vice-president. It will better
educate people to deal with issues
and to leave here fully knowing
See Directors page 12
Krzyzewski turns down position with
Celtics, decides to stay with Duke
DURHAM, N.C (AP) � Af-
ter a week vi talks with head offi-
cials of the Boston Celtics, Duke
basketbailcoach Mike Krzyzewski
said he had turned down the NBA
coaching ob
"I have withdrawn my name
from consideration for the Boston
Celtics coaching position
Krzyzewski said in a two para-
graph statement released this
morning through the school's
sports information department.
"I appreciate the opportunity
to talk to the Celtics about the job
and I appreciate Duke University
allowing me to do so. I have made
the decision to remain at Duke
Krzyzewski planned no news
conference, the school said.
A power struggle between
Boston president Red Auerbach
and Dave Gavitt, the team's new
director of basketball operations,
played a significant role in
Krzyzewski's decision, a source
close to the Celtics told The News
athl Obsciver of Raleigh.
Gavitt, hired by the Celtics
less than two weeks ago, wanted
Krzyzewski for the job. But Auer-
bach, the most successful coach in
NBA history, vigorously opposed
plans to hire a coach with no pro-
fessional playing or coaching
experience.
"That is stupid Auerbach
said today in reference to the
power struggle. "It just shows the
stupiditv of some reporters. It's
absolutely stupid. There is no
credence to it at all.
"What we did was go into a
lengthy discussion about the job,
what it entailed, so on and so
forth Auerbach said. "We never
got down to the nitty gritty. He
(Krzyzewski) said he was going
back to think about it. And if he
had the interest, we were inter-
ested
Krzyzewski, Duke'scoach for
the past 10 years, informed the
Celtics and Duke athletics direc-
tor Tom Butters of his decision
before noon Thursday.
Krzyzewski met for most of
Wednesday with Auerbach in
Washington and left the talks
convinced that he could not ac-
cept a job offer from Gavitt.
Auerbach balked at Gavitt's
desire to hire Krzyzewski and
most of the Celtics players, par-
ticularly those who have been with
the franchise for more than a dec-
ade, favor the hiring of assistant
Chris Ford as Boston's new coach.
With Krzyzewski out of the
picture, Ford becomes the leading
candidate for the top job.
"Dave's been hung out to dry
his first time out of the box an
NBA source told the newspaper.
"There's loose footing every-
where. Don't be surprised if he
(Gavitt) resigns. He's been lied to
in a big way
Neither Gavitt, 52, nor
See Krzyzewski page 11
Is it in?
Chantal Morris tries to give William Compton a hard shot in a game
of "horse (Photo by Celeste Hoffman �ECU Photo Lab)
MiMMNM
ipii�� i�mumtmmm'mmtm�' '
�Matfto
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'fmmmm





The Fast Carolinian, uneT31Jig90iJl
Sports Briefs
: k on
Gomez, Seles take French Open titles
I iuin s (lomez o( I uador captured the French Open Sun-
tip No ; ndrc Agassi f) i6, 6 4, rV-4 Agassi's effort to
Michael Chang's win last year,and thusbecomcthe lirst U.S.
. years to win consecutive French Opens, was stymied bv
n Saturday Monica Seles upset No. 1 Steffi Gral 7-6,6-4 for the
s hampii inship
I s loses in first World Cup match
S began its hrst orld c up appearan c in 40 years on a
Ia losing tot echoslovakia 5 I at Florence,Itah rhe
;hest total in the World upsotai and the I SVs
lating h.u k to .i " i1 loss to England in 1985.
I SA is I'hursdav against tournament favorite
Douglas to receive record $24 million
' glas w ill n on c a ret ord 24
kandoi I loh field, il Sunday s purse
, tl M � ige hotel holds up in court Douglas
l t!ii firs! purse bid in heavy weight division
paid .it S2 1 million lor knot king oul
Wallace wins ISth race of his career
� . 1 load from Rick Rudd I? laps from the
da s Banquet 1 roen I oods V' l kilometer N W AR
n 1 � tht Wallace collected $69 10 I ' I s second victory
. 1 .$j . irooi
Team MacLaurin wins Ultimate race
kipp red In John Mat I au
.1 Kimo VYorl m of Piedmont alii with
. 1 ; 1, hew to - omplete its four
� : , .� n the 'ipltH I ltimate at ht Rae
Dunleavy to replace Riley for Lakers
I Mil Punl named the new
ikers Mondav rei ng Pal Rile)
urnev man guard who drew
� � �� ithine bench to play .1 IC1 da
� Li I icks Rile��isexpectedtobecom
( hnmberlin comes back after injury
. . � 1 � � 1 1 87 imbledon cham-
I . . ; �.�� penningdavol rhe$500,000
I t the Queen's lub in I on-
. . � � 1 � 1 April, Cash saw
return in VWcl and has
Dumars' father dies
prior to game three
�� a ,1,1 n ,r in I lotroil - !

Sudafed to sponsor women's sports
. � � , . its firsl nal ponsor in
� � hides a sports fantasy
. that wi he staffed by top female
,1 imes plans to do a race v.ar
nonsoi the Salute to Women in
PORTLAND, Ore. (API It
should have been a time lor celc
oration.
Isiah Thomas watched as his
backcourt partner hit shot after
shot oo Pumars was (winning the
game for Detroit.
He had 33 points. The Pistons
routed Portland 121-106. They
took a 2-1 lead in the NBA Finals
They ended a Ib-vear. 20-game
losing streak at the Trail Blazers
homo It was a big game
But it was iist a game
rhomasborea sad secret, one
that none of his teammates not
oven Pumars knew Dumars
father aftera king illness, had died
1 1 2 hours before Sunday's game
started
You're looking at a gin who
is real happy Thomas said
rhen, all of a sudden, his world s
going to be shattered
I Himars and his wife I '�
agreed that it his father died
shortly before a game, he should
not be told until afterward
minutes after the final buzzi 1
naled victory, she told him in 1
phone i .ill
Dumars left immediately u
inert her at their home outsidt
Petroit. then planned to go
Louisiana, where his lather te
Pumars lr. died at 65 of congi �
toe heart failure. He had beer
sick for 2 12 vears. had diabetes
and had been in intensive care for
two weeks, Pistons spokesman
Matt Dobek said.
Pistons assistant coa h
,n Malone said he didn t I
Pumars would play I U'
night m the fourth game ol
best-ol 7 series. Came 5, also in
Portland, is scheduled tor fhurs
dav night
Dumars knew death "v is
imminent Malone said, bul
there's no good time tor dying
foe's going to miss him He was
foe's hero
Dumars had fust playi
prstf.ameot the sories rie had 16
points in the first two games bul
wasn't .1 faclOf when the y. 1
re divided down the Str I fl
Perhaps slowed by a gr '
injury suffered in the Easteri
onference finals, he ha
� hed lus performance ii
. irs Finals, when he was th n
valuable playet in I Wmii � f m
game sweep ol the 1 os Kn �� l
I akers
But on Sunday, he led �
bat kcourt trio that scored 75 points
in Detroit's biggesl offensive out
put of the playoffs rhomashad21
and Vinnie lohnson, who had
made 1 o( 25 shots in his previous
fOUI Rames, sank 9-of 13 for an
other 21
I he pn-s said � ' m a
.lump l never said ll �' ' '�
fohn n known foi lb
spark he provides oil th

I need tl

:
ECONOMY MINI
STORAGE

loll

I Himars page
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� �: m i and � la st
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Buccaneers lose Busch to Dodgers
M . r- might have guessed it Mondav, the
p .� it � � Mike Bust h, signed with
itTi n I "� B laokson turned down the Buca
Calcaveccha plays with smashed toe
I Up (,f j jii, tii ,� round at Medinah
. ,i skip the I S Openbecausc
Open champion smashed his left toe on
. i two weeks ago, and it is still so swollen that
11
il , in his shoe
( arbaial to meet Kittikasem in July
I Michael Carba .il will meet International

i Muangi hai Kittikasem ol
mil I
, � i V terans Memorial I oJiseum, pro
i)a ,r . (i - , hts 1 ernando Marti
� � hisNABI titleand keej
Where the shots were taken
Portland
28
� l3
Shots made Shots attempted
Detroit
45 Layups 1319
Inside 15 feet 15H31
15 feet-3-point line 12g 21
Three-pointers 3 10
(
,a f00A i reswrxn E'ys McLean iDrah,m. Gannen News Servtce
Krzyzewski
Continued from page 10
Kr zewsfci, 43, has i � �
perience Auerbach, 72, coached
the Celtics to nine NBA thai ;
onshipsbeforemovingtothetronl
offt v after the l6 season
rhe ntt between Caviti
�ui'rti h developed betoi �
Cavitt's attempt to hire
Krzyzewski. In contract negotia
tions with the cities, I iavitt, a
suci I'sstul roach at Prov idem e
who most recently has been the
commissioner ol the Big East
Conference, was told that he
would he given Auerbach's title
ot president of the franchise, the
source told TheNeu �� I
But near the end of i ontr w t
talks, Caviti was informed I
Auerbach had asked to keep Ins
titleand office and that he would
want only courtesy consultations
in the hiring of a now (I u h I he
title of director of basketball op-
erations then was created for
Gavitt, who approved the change-
Until news of Cavitt's talks
with Krzyzewski became public
List week, Auerbach thought that
Caviti preferred lord to succee
Jimmv Rodgers, who had been
fired as the Celtics' coach When
Auerbach learned that Cavitt
planned to hire a coach with no
NBA experience, he interceded
and forced a showdown, the NBA
source said
Alan V Cohen, the C elti s'
majority stock owner, and Don
Gaston, chairman of the board
, ould not be reached for comment
Thursday.
At the announcement ol
Cavitt's hiring, Cohen said that
Caviti would be given the fina"
authority in personnel matters
"I don't know if I would ob-
ject to anyone Dave or Red sug
gests Cohen said Wednesday
But Cohen did not interven.
on Cavitt's behalf in the disagree
menl over Krzyzewski
Place: BOOKSTORE
MONDAY JlJPlt 23 AND
TUESDAY JUME 26, 1990
i�t. nno s� 1� tiM on display in vrmr oofcfle bookstore
Meet Wife y�� l�em rprntat.vf fcr hm details Sw .tir .innplrt. ringaHein 2





12 The East Carolinian, June 13, 1990
H
VACATION
SPECIALS
Overton
continued from page 10
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season record for most base on
balls with 265.
In ls8�, Overtoil's fifth year
as head coach, the baseball team
won its second CAA champion-
ship in three years. Along with the
37 wins, ECU set another team
season record witha 15-game win-
ning streak. Overtoil's pitching
staff also finished third in the
nation with a 2.98 earned run
average.
During the 1990 campaign,
Overton coached the Pirates to a
brilliant 47-9 overall record and
another CAA crown to go along
with it. Winning back-to-back
CAA championships was
Overtoil's proudest moment dur-
ing his six vears at FCU.
"The goal of .mv team is to
win the conference (CAA) Over-
ton said. "Winning the conference
again gives me great sense oi ac-
complishment
The 1990 baseball season also
featured a school history record of
47 victories with only nine de-
feats During the season, the Pi-
rates won 10 games in a row be-
fore losing to UNC Asheville.
ThisseasonthcPiratesdemol-
ished the Atlantic Coast Confer-
ence with eight wins in 10 games.
If the ACC has ever gained the
respect for the ECU baseball pro-
gram, it was this season.
"The ACC, for many years,
has respected the ECU program
Overton said. "After this season,
there is more respect
In fact, Ovcrton said that
NCAA announced the ACC was
the second toughest baseball con-
ference in the country. And beat-
ing those teams (Duke, Virginia,
North Carolina State and Univer-
sity of North Carolina at Chapel
Hill), reflects the quality of the
ECU baseball program.
Overtoil's two losses against
the ACC occured when the Vir-
ginia Cavaliers topped the Pirates
9-6 in Virginia. The second loss
came against the Wolfpack in the
NCAA tournament, which ended
ECU'S hopes of advancing to the
1990 College World Series.
"It was very disappointing
because we didn't come to play
Ovcrton said. "A great baseball
season had ended for us
Although the ACC may beone
of the top programs in the nation,
Overton has no plans to coach in
the conference.
"It would take a very attrac-
tive package from the ACC to lure
me away from ECU, " Overton
said. "Thereisoneimportant thing
I have here at ECU � loyalty
Not only was Overton's team
successful against the ACC, the
ECU baseball squad pounded all
teams in the CAA. During the
season, the Pirates recorded an
impressive 11 -2 record in theCAA.
The two losses came against the
George Mason Patriots and the
University of North Carolina at
Wilmington Scahawks. Against
the Patriots, the Pirates lost a heart-
breaking 5-4 defeat at home in the
ninth inning. The only Seahawk
victory against ECU was a 7-3 win
at Wilmington against starting
pitcher John White.
After the regular season,
Overtoil led his team to the CAA
crown with victoriesover William
and Mary, James Madison and
George Mason.
The 19 season also featured
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Dumars
made I'errv Porter work harder so
they wouldn't have as much en-
ergy left tor offense
"We weren't defending well,
mt as well as we are capable of
doing Portland coach Rick Adel-
m.in said. "Detroit lifted their of-
fense up and we didn't respond
Drexler had 24 points and
Porter 20 in a backcourt that fin-
ished with just 49. The Blazers
were led by lerome Kersey with
It was the tirst time this play-
on4 season the Pistons have given
up 1(X) points and still won. De-
troit has a 12-0 record in playoff
games when it has allowed fewer
than 100 points.
The Pistons plaved without
Dennis Rodman, the NBA's de-
fensive player of the year, who
great ECU fan support; the Pirates
averaged 600 fans per game at
ECU'S Harrington Field, while
averaging more than 550 on thi
road
"1 was overwhelmed with the
student support Overton said
"I was more than satisfied
The ECU fan support was
strong and evident when more
than 1,000 spectators cheered the
Pirates to4-l victory over Atlantu
Christian Later in the season
approximately 2,700 fans rooted
ECUtoa2-1 win over the Tarheels
in Greenville. But the biggest
support came against the well-
hated Wolfpack. More than 3,000
ECU fans packed Harrington Fii hi
to watch the Pirates sack th.
Wolfpack 6-5.
Although this 1990 ECU base
ball season has ended, the Pirate-
will lose key seniors due to gradti
ation. But Overtoil isn't worried
"We'll not sec an expiosivi
offense the fans saw this year.
Overton commented. "But you
will see a very scrappy team wi'l
good defense
continued from page 11
BOOK BUY - BACK
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BRING ALL YOUR USED TEXTBOOKS TO:
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Hours:
Mon - Fri 7:30am � 5:00pm
Telephone: 757-6731
Cloth or paper! Whether Used On This
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We buy all titles having national
resale value!
has a sprained ankle
"The whole team played bet-
ter and was focused to pick up the
slack for the loss of Dennis Pis-
tons forward John Salley said
"We've concentrated on not get-
ting ourselves too deep in a hole
The Blazers stole the home-
court advantage with a 106-105
overtime win Thursday night in
Auburn Hills, Mich Detroit hadn't
won in Portland since Oct. 19,1974,
and the Blazers were 9-0 at home
in the plavoffs. They hoped to win
their first title since 1977 without
heading back East.
Now, if they don't return to
Detroit, they'll lose the scries.
"If you're ever going to break
a 17-year streak, or whatever it is,
his is the place and time to do it
Detroit coach Chuck Daly said.
Directors
"We were in a precarious situ-
ation, but now we've got a chance
to go back home and win
"We really wanted this game
because we hadn't lost any at
home, but we didn't assert our-
selves on the defensive end
Kersey said. "You can't afford not
to get something out of your of-
fensive possessions, especially if
you can't get it done defensively
Trailing 22-16, the Pistons
went on a 15-3 rim that made the
score 31-25 with 29 seconds left in
the first quarter. The closest the
Blazers came after that was three
points. They trailed 58-51 at
halftime and never came closer
than seven after that.
Dumars made sure of that. He
had 13 points in the third quarter,
on two 3-pointers and seven free
throws, as Detroit took a 90 82
lead into the fourth
The Blazers missed their first
five shots and turned theballover
three times in the first 330 of the
fourth quarter, enabling the Pis-
tons to start the period with an ft-
0 run for a 98-82 lead. The closest
Portland got after that was 109-98
with 3:15 left.
"From the very beginning, we
did not come out with enough
enthusiasm Drexler said
Without Rodman, the Pistons
played an even more physical style
than normal That drew com-
plaints from the Blazers, who were
called for 38 fouls to 2r for Detroit.
"The whole world saw the
way the game was called, and I
have no comment Portland's
Buck Williams said
Continued from page 10
what they have to do
While the topics to be dis-
cussed are weighty, Florida State
athletic director Bob Coin said he
doesn't anticipate lengthy debates
or differences of opinion to de-
velop.
"I t'sreallv non-controversial
he said.
One topic Coin said won't be
discussed, formally anyway, are
the rampant reports of conference
expansion. A recent report by the
World Cup
Alabama journal said Florida State
� a football independent and a
member of the Metro basketball
conference � has been invited to
join the Southeastern Conference.
The report also said Arkan-
sas, a member of the Southwest-
ern Conference was being consid-
ered .
"This is not that type of ve-
hicle Goin said of the conven-
tion. "If I'm sitting in a room with
an athletic director from the Big
Ten or theother conferences, what
am I going to talk about? The
agenda calls tor us to study re-
forms that affect overs' oneof these
programs "
Speakers at the convention
include USA TODAY founder Al
euharth, nationally syndicated
media personality Larry Kmg,and
former Miami Dolphins quarter-
back Bob Gnese
nformtw Wfu�ffc
Continued from page 10
standing saves. But he also was
caught out of position too often.
TomasSkuhravy scored twice
and Michal Bilek, Ivan Hasek and
Milan Luhovy once each for
Czechoslovakia, whose players
dedicated the victory to President
Vaclav Havel and his Civic Forum
party.
"We decided yesterday that if
we won, it would be in the name
of President Havel and the Civic
Forum Kubik said. "But today's
win is only our first step in this
tournament
West Germany took a major
stcpagainst a good Yugoslav team.
The Germans got two goals from
captain Lothar Matthaeuson long,
hard shots with each foot, and one
apiece from strikers Rudi Vocller
and Jucrgen klinsmann.
Brazil's classy striker, Careca
accounted for both goals on short
tip-ins. But Sweden came back and
made it uncomfortable as Thomas
Brohn scored with 11 minutes
remaining.
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Title
The East Carolinian, June 13, 1990
Description
East Carolina's student-run campus newspaper was first published in 1923 as the East Carolina Teachers College News (1923-1925). It has been re-named as The Teco Echo (1925, 1926-1952), East Carolinian (1952-1969), Fountainhead (1969-1979), and The East Carolinian (1969, 1979-present). It includes local, state, national, and international stories with a focus on campus events.
Date
June 13, 1990
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.748
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.
http://rightsstatements.org/vocab/InC-EDU/1.0/

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